Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA)

 - Class of 1930

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Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1930 volume:

EX LIBRIS EL1Z - GE ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. W A U " REFERENCE MATERIAL FOR LIBRARY USE ONLY 7 »JS " % COPYRIGHT 1929 I. WAYNE KELLER Editor WALTER W. ESHELMAN Business Manager the ETONIAN 1 9 3 O I . WAYW E KE LLER E d itor-tn - Chief: WalterW. Eshei man Business [Manager. 0%. 1930 ETONIAN K900 ANNUALLY JBTY THE JUNIOR v " + CLAS S OF £ ELIZABETHTOWN 4P COLLE G E El i z abet Ht own Perm yyrvania . ZUG RY GE Dedication ALVIN PFAUTZ WENGER, A. M. Who, as adviser has given freely of his nowledge and counsel, who, as a real friend has co-op- erated in all of our activtiies, and who as a Christian leader has exemplified daily the ideals of service and sacrifice, we dedicate this volume of the Etonian »•:?• " ' ♦ " ' ' ••• FOR O R IN PREPARING this edition of the Etonian it has been the ambition of the staff not only to record in enduring form the events and activities of the school year 1928- 1929, but also to present in the art motif the background of the spirit and ideals of our College as reflected in the farm life of Lancaster County twenty-five years ago. [8] THE COLLEGE ACTIVITIES ' , ATHLETICS FEATURES [9] BOARD of EDITORS VA I. Wayne Keller - Irene K. Royer Walter W. Eshelman Editor Assistant Editor Business Manager Norman F. Reber - Asst. Business Manager Harold I. Ebersole - Advertising Manager Complete Staff on Page 78. , 7ia College Alma yy[ater We hail thee, Alma Mater, dear. As now we sing thy praise. O let thy walls and storied halls Resound with endless praise. CHORUS We love thy sons so noble, Thy daughters fair and true. We love thee ever, oh E. C, Arid thy colors, Gray and Blue. The strong and fair ali e to share The labours of thy hand. Together they proclaim alway. Thy glory through the land. As long as breezes round thee blow, And countless ages roll. May heaven ' s blessings on thee rest ' While we th name extoll. [12] f r f L 7 nm mmmm i If Faculty and Administration A K 1930 RALPH WIEST SCHLOSSER President Pd. B., Eluabethtown College, 1907; A. B., Ursinus College, 1911: A. M., Ursinus College, 1912; Student, Bethany Bible School, summer 1915; A. M., Colum- bia University, 1922; Student, Union Theological Seminary, 1921-1922: completed Ph. D. residence requirements at Columbia University. Ralph W. Schlosser, President of Eluabethtown College, is esteemed by its students and faculty because of his high ideals, his scholarly thought, his magnetic personality, and his energetic program of advancement and progress. He is well fitted for the position which he holds because of his close association with the college both as a student and a teacher. He is able to detect equally well the needs of the student and the problems of the teacher. He was first an instructor of the preparatory studies, professor of English, Latin and French, and finally head of the English Department. In 1922 he became Dean of the College and, upon the resignation of Dr. Henry K. Ober, in 1928, he was chosen as President of the College. [ 22 ] A. C. BAUGHER Dean Pd. B., Eli-abethtown College, 1917; A. B., Elizabethtown College, 1922; B. S., Franklin and Marshall College, 1922; Graduate student, Columbia University, sum- mers 1919, 1921 and 1922; A. M., University of Pennsylvania, 1927-28. A. C. Baugher has been connected with Elizabethtown College as a student, as a teacher of Geography, as assistant in Chemistry and Physics, and is now Professor of Chemistry and Physics. He was also Dean of Men and is at present Dean of the College. His efforts in the Science Department have aided much in its rapid devel- opment and the maintenance of its high standards. As Dean of the College he is capably meeting the demands of administration and proving an efficient adviser to the students in their work. He is vitally interested in the progress of the school and its student body. Wit, a whole-hearted sincerity, and a spirit of fellowship earn for him the friendship of the school. [23] X SS Q S m( E -:«5X3 N r x A a Board of Trustees ELECTED BY EASTERN DISTRICT 1929-1932 J. W. G. HERSHEY Lititz, Pa. S. G. MEYER Fredericksburg, Pa. JOSEPH N. CASSEL Fairview Village, Pa. 1928 1931 I. W. TAYLOR Ephrata, Pa. R. P. BUCHER Quarryville, Pa. I. M. MILLER Lititz, Pa. 1927-1930 S. H. HERTZLER Elizabethtown, Pa. JOHN M. GIBBEL Elizabethtown, Pa. ELECTED BY SOUTHERN DISTRICT 1928 1931 G. W. HARLACHER Dover, Pa. 1927-1930 C. R. OELLIG Waynesboro, Pa. A. S. BAUGHER Lineboro, Md. 1926 1929 C. L. BAKER East Berlin, Pa. [24] !2 5ga®K©r j a HENRY KULP OBER Pastor Pd. M„ Millersville State Normal, 1911; B. S., Franklin and Marshall College, 1918; M. S., Franklin and Marshall Colle ge, 1921; A. M., Columbia University, 1922; Graduate student, University of Pennsylvania, 1922-1924; completed Ph. D. residence requirements. Henry K. Ober, ex-president of Elizabethtown College, is now serving the Brethren Church of Elizabethtown as its pastor and giving to the students of the College a spiritual guidance. His association with the young people of the Academy and College for many years allows him to recognize their needs and problems. His interest in youth is not only one arising from his church duties but a deeper one centering on the importance of forming right habits and attitudes for the develop- ment of a Christian character. The students feel he is a friend of the College and appreciate his frequent visits among them. [25] 1930 HARRY HESS NYE, A. M. Secretary and Professor of History and Social Science ALVIN PFAUTZ WENGER, A. M. Professor of Education NORMAN MacDOWELL GRIER, Ph. D. Professor of Biology HARRY MOUNTJOY, A. M. Dean of Men and Professor of English © s tv© [26] iasgga K©£§3 T. K. MUSICK, D. C. S. Professor of Commercial Methods and Accounting LUELLA MAY BOWMAN, A. M. Professor of Typewriting and Shorthand JOSEPH MARTINEZ, Lict. Ph. Professor of Spanish and French CHRISTINE RUTH GRIER, A. B. Assistant Professor of History [27] y( c(S [ C (ms S )30 DANIEL E. MYERS, A. B. Assistant Professor of Physical Education and Mathematics MARTHA MARTIN, A. B. Instructor in Bible LEWIS DAY ROSE, A. B. Librarian and Assistant Professor of German EPHRAIM GIBBLE MYER, A. B. Assistant Professor of Vocal Music and Voice Culture J [28] f-? )l a GERTRUDE ROYER MYER, A. B. Instructor in Piano MARY B. REBER, A. B. Instructor in Art ELIZABETH G. McCANN, B. E. Dean of Women J. Z. HERR, B. E. Treasurer and Business Manager 1 [29] J. J. SCROGUM Financial Secretary LAURA S. FRANTZ Bookkeeper EFFIE L. SHANK Secretary to the President SARA L. KOONS Office Clerk ®5tv® 5 [30] Student Government 0%( Sf Ladies ' Student Council and Adviser First Semsstcr Rose Swart;, President Mary Krcider, Viee-Presidcnt Dorothy Brumgard, Secretary Marion Geist Madeline Wolf Second Semester Mary Kreider, President Dorothy Hamilton, Vice-President Kathryn Landis, Secretary Irene Royer Mary Minnieh A. P. Wenger, Adviser £tC: 3 »WM?X3£ [ 32 ] a£gga®»© j Men ' s Student Council First Semester Wilbur Bcahm, President Ellis Reber, Vice-President Trostle Crouthamel, Secretary Mervin Brandt Waldo Dick Second Semester Noah Fuhrman, President Paul Eshelman, Vice-President Norman Reber, Secretary Mark Wildasin William Richwine Harry Mountjoy, Adviser V Tj t 33 ] c?x5s s as [34] fe Ladies ' Tribunal and Adviser Anna Bishop, Dorothy Hamilton, Mable Eshelman, Ruth Henry, Adeline Weaver, Myrle Ebright. A. P. Wenger, adviser, Ruth Nedrow, president; Irene Royer, secretary, Eliza- beth Gintz,er. £5 Ja 3ga® £§$i Men ' s Tribunal Wilbur Cassel, Harry Bower, Noah Fuhrman, Paul Eshelman, Hiram Frysinger, Walter Eshelman, Warren Angstadt. Wilbur Beahm, president, A. P. Wenger, adviser, Wayne Keller, secretary. [ 35 ] £§ (?£3® £s A. P. Wenger Harry Mountjoy Elizabeth G. McCann COMMITTEE ON STUDENT WELFARE Professor A. P. Wenger, Professor Harry Mountjoy, Dean of Men, and Mrs. McCann, Dean of Women, comprise the Committee on Student Welfare of Eliza- bethtown College. Its members are so chosen that each phase of college life, with its individual problems, will be represented. It acts as an advisory group to the several student government organisations, and to the student councils in their re- sponsibilities and duties as executors of student regulations. The committee has proved itself a great aid in the solution of student problems because of its richer life experience and its thorough understanding of student and dormitory life. The students appreciate its work and efforts because of the high Christian ideals which it embodies. [36] Seniors K900 ( KSS B m( Si Glass Cpoem Among the pictures treasured and fan- That gaily bedeck my Memory ' s Wall, Are scenes most rare of College Days, Those choice reminiscent, best days of all. As fondly the light of an earlier day The vision greets — so hallowed and dear, So quickly is wrought the miracle of change Bringing distant forms and faces near. In its depths a lifetime of meaning we see: Joys we together have known and shared; In the twilight hush of revery dim Our hearts in true adoration are bared. With a step that is buoyant and full of glee Again we are treading the College green; Again we are answering the glad hello Of friends in the old familiar scene. Again we are hearing with eager hearts The rich full wisdom of the Past: From textbook and master seeking to gain Impressions of new and nobler cast. O Chapel Hour! What grace the name Presents before our earthbound eyes, What echoes, voices, faces loved! Who knows the magic of the skies? Those pictures of Memory brightly keep Ye friends of precious College Days! Ever shall the Class of Twenty-nine By song our Alma Mater praise. C 38 ] p a®K©P5 SK Ao TV Glass Siistorij Freshman Year Clarence Frye - Galen Kilhefner - Sara Conner Caleb Bucher - Junior Year Wilbur Cassel - Hiram Frysinger - Myrle Ebright Paul Eshelman OFFICERS - President - Vice-President - Secretary - Treasurer - President - Vice-President Secretary - Treasurer Sophomore Year Galen Kilhefner Paul Eshelman - Sara Conner Herman Enterline Senior Year - Wilbur Cassel - Wilbur Beahm - Myrle Ebright Paul Eshelman The years which are spent in college are the years around which one ' s entire future life revolves. It is true that these are the happiest years in one ' s life and also true that the deepest and most lasting impressions are made during this period. In the fall of ' 25 one of the largest classes in the history of the school chose Elizabethtown for its Alma Mater. After we were comfortably located in our dorms and partially initiated into college life, we took up our Freshmen tasks. We organ- ized in the early part of the fall, choosing Mr. Clarence Frye as president, and " Honor lies at Labor ' s Gate " as our motto. At this time we were introduced to our class adviser, Professor Herr, who always had a keen interest in our class affairs, which contributed much to the success of our class. The largest function of the year was the (.lass trip to Valley Forge. Our class banquet and spring outing, which was held at Prof. Herr ' s summer cottage at Mt. Gretna, also strengthened our class union. Our class was somewhat smaller during the Sophomore year. Mr. Galen Kil- hefner ably performed his duties as president during this year. The most noteworthy function of the year was the trip to the Sesqui-Centenmal, which we had the priv- ilege to take. Other socials held at school also strengthened our class spirit. As Juniors our roll was small but with little attention to this fact we undertook the largest work of one ' s college life, publishing the Etonian. We all put forth a united effort and succeeded in publishing one of the best books ever published. We wisely chose Mr. Wilbur Cassel, a newcomer into our ranks, as president. During the year we enjoyed a mid-wmter strawride on a cold, crisp November night, illum- inated by a large knowing moon. Probably the largest event of the year was the banquet given in honor of the Seniors, at Stumpf ' s restaurant at Mt. Joy. Now we are coming to the top of the ladder. Probably one of the most unique things about our class is the fact that old Dan Cupid was not cunning enough to securely lodge any of his arrows in the heart of any one of our members. We re- elected Mr. Cassel as our president. Many newcomers entered our ranks for their senior year. On a pleasant November evening Mr. Minnich invitd us to a taffy-pull at his home. This was the initial social event of the year and certainly was enjoyed by all. The class banquet was held at Chef ' s Place, where we ate an abundance ot chicken and waffle. Thus we have given you the history of the class and we trust that in doing so we have strengthened the ties which bound us so firmly together. We do not wish to say Good-bye, so we ' ll simply say Adieu. [ 39 ] Wfo ti MERVIN W. BRANDT Marietta, Pa., R. 1 A. B. in Liberal Arts Editor College Times (4), Student Council (4). PAUL W. ESHELMAN Elizabethtown, Pa. A. B. in Liberal Arts Social Committee (1), Vice-presi- dent of Class (2). Class Treasurer (3). Student Council (3. 4), Secre- tary (3), Quartet (3, 4), Chorus (3. 4), Store Manager (4), Senior- Junior Tribunal (4), Class Athletics (1. 2. 3, 4). ROSCOE M. THOME Mount Joy, Pa. B. S. in Science Class Athletics (1, 2, 3. 4). ELIZABETH H. GINTZER 508 Woodbine St., Harrisburg, Pa. B. S. in Commercial Education Senior -Junior Tribunal (4). •! [40] g iyy WILBUR BEAHM Champion, Pa. B. S. in Science Tennis Manager (3), Student Coun- cil (3, 4), President (4), Times Staff (3, 4), President Athletic Association (4), President Senior-Junior Tribunal (4), Captain Affirmative Debating Team (4), Social Committee (4). R. EARL CASSEL Hershey, Pa. B. S. in Science President of Men ' s Student Associa tion (4), Debating (4), Voluntee Band (3, 4), Etonian Staff (3) lege Times Staff (3, 4). MARY E. BIXLER Westminster, Md, R. 2 A. B. in Liberal Arts Volunteer Band (4). WILBUR CASSEL Fairview Village, Pa. B. S. in Science Social Committee (1), Class Basket- ball (1, 2, 3, 4), Student Council (2), Baseball Manager (2, 3), Class President (3, 4); Debating Team (3, 4), Captain (4), Tennis Team (3). President Y. M. C. A. (4). [41] w k ic - MYRLE RUTH EBRIGHT Lebanon, Pa. A. B. in Education Chorus (1, 2), Student Council (3), Class Secretary (3, 4), Class Athletics (1, 2). NOAH J. FUHRMAN Brodbecks, Pa. A. B. in Liberal Arts College Times, Asst. Circulation Manager (1, 2), Manager of Store (2), Class Athletics (1, 2, 3, 4), Etonian Joke and Alumni Editor (3), President Student Council (4), Man- ager Volley Ball (4). HIRAM J. FRYSINGER Harrisburg, Pa., R. 5 B. S. in Science Student Council (2), College Times, Asst. Business Manager (3), Business Manager (4), Treasurer Welfare As- sociation (2), Baseball Team (3), Class Vice President (3), Debating Team (4), Class Athletics (1, 2, 3, 4). Chemistry Laboratory Assistant ( 3 ) . WESLEY GROSS FOUNTAINVILLE, Pa. A. B. m Liberal Arts [42] 9 . SKS5 §} g»» DOROTHY E. HAMILTON 644 S. Market St., Elizabeth town, Pa. B. S. in Education Asst. Editor and Typist of Etonian (3), Class Athletics (3, 4), Chorus (4), Student Council (4), Junior Tribunal (4), Class Committee (4). Senior- Social RUTH A. NEDROW LUDLOWVILLE, N. Y. A. B. in Education Volunteer Band (2, 4), President Y. W. C. A. (4), Secretary Athletic- Association (4), Debating Team (4). MARY CATHRINE KREIDER Campbelltown, Pa. A. B. in Liberal Arts Volunteer Band (4), Student Coun- cil (4). RUSSELL A. RISSER Hershey, Pa. A. B. in Liberal Arts !te- : ss [43] X MAY L. STRAYER Brooklyn, N. Y. A. B. »i Liberal Arts Chorus (1, 2, 3. 4), Quartet (1, 2, 3, 4), Music and Snap Shot Editor ot Etonian (3), Reporter College Times (3, 4), Student Council (4). Presi- dent Women ' s Student Association (4), Volunteer Band (4). ROSA SCHWARTZ 102 Orange St., Media, Pa. A. B. in Education Student Council (4). HELEN YOUNG SMITH 429 W. Market St., York, Pa. A. B. in Education JOHN B. MINNICH Litit;, Pa. B. S. in Science Student Council (1), Basketball Team (4), Chairman Class Social Committee (4). [44] MINNIE MARIE ALTLAND 553 W. King St., York, Pa. A. B. in Education ELESTA AMELIA KREIDLER Yoe, Pa. A. B. m Education WILMER H. STILES 231 Springdale Ave., York, Pa. A. B. in Education CURVIN AUSTIN WENTZ Spring Grove, Pa. A. B. in Education [45] [46] a SS S Juniors 193C junior Glass 3-Cistory Motto Umquam Alterior Colors Cherry and gold President - Vice President Secretary Treasurer - Offic President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Freshman Year - Wayne Keller Harold Ebersole Irene Royer - Mark Kreider Flower Columbine Walter Eshelman Harold Ebersole - Marion Geist - Norman Reber Sophomore Year President - Robert Meckley Vice President Norman Reber Secretary - - Margaret Lehn Treasurer - Mark Kreider Adviser Alvin Pfautz; Wenger, A. M. In the autumn of 1926 thirty-five young hopefuls kissed the home folks good-bye and started out on the great adventure. Thirty-five gazing " ever higher " to that field where folks hoed their own row. Soon all became accustomed to college ways and began to sow the seed for future accomplishments. The crop was bountiful and we cultivated the fine arts; harrowed the upper classmen in the tug-of-war, volleyball, basketball, and tennis; planted freshmen on the debating team and in the editor ' s chair of the College Times; reaped fun and frolic at our banquet and on our bus trip to Havre de Grace, and otherwise marketed ourselves as desirable students. Professor Wenger undertook the task of directing our growth. Advancing from young shoots to sturdy plants, our Sophomore year was just as eventful. Guided by the principle of crop rotation we allowed the incoming fresh- men to reap the victories in the tug of war and basket-ball while we moved on to other fields. The girls excelled in tennis and debating, and all exhibited a fine caliber of school work. Fearing that the veneer of a college education would have blotted out our farm mannerisms, we staged a hobo party in Givler ' s barn, and also took a trip over the Gettysburg battlefield and the surrounding country. This, our Junior year, even though many have departed from the rural school, is our flowering season. Everyone expended his utmost originality in publishing a suc- cessful edition of the Etonian. Other interests, both academic, athletic, and social, claimed our attention. The poverty-stricken group that gathered down on the farm all agreed that our college experiences were rich and varied. Even though in experience the horn of plenty has been extended to us, we are looking forward to a last year, when we shall gather in the fruits of our labors for use in our chosen vocations. oW fr [48] ESTHER E. BAKER 69 E. Main St., Mount Joy, Pa. Basketball (2, 3), Athletic Editor of Etonian (3). " Baker " — Has anyone seen Baker? Tell her to hurry, please. She is wanted on first floor by a mischievous dark-cyed senior. How many times have the folks on second floor heard that cry? Do we know her, that blonde M ss from Mt. Joy? We can ' t miss hei ! Energy enough to play a keen bas- ketball game and dance all night, yet " Eddie " seems almost listless when she enters the class room. She gets along with her classes very well, but how she does it is a con- tinuous source of wonderment to her classmates for she can rarely be caught studying. " Baker " attended Lebanon Valley College her Freshman Year. We are glad she decided to come to E ' town. This young person won ' t give us much information about herself, but we know that she has definitely de- cided not to let the teaching profes- sion possess her services always. Fur her we would prophesy a future filled with dreams and happy living, for she ' s not the kind to dream alone. As our friend and classmate we wish her the best of life throughout the Com- ing Years. ANNA BISHOP EuZABETHTOWN. Pa. Anna Mae Bishop is one of our girls who diets, then gives up in de- spair — but whether the avoirdupois is plus or minus, we love her just the same. She is always in for fun, whether school work is piled up or not. Don ' t misunderstand, for Anna Mae always finishes it, especially Greek, unless she is preparing for a debate. Would you think that this sweet, in- nocent looking lassie has a dual per- sonality? Of course, you wouldn ' t, but we want to warn you that she has. She tries her best to make us believe that she is quiet and serious but we got some " inside information " on the person in question and we find outside of school that she is really full of fun and mischief and is the clown of the " gang. " Anna Mae is one of the girls whom we hear very little about at school be- cause she spends so little of her time here with us. As soon as classes are over, away she goes for she is a day student. We often wonder if she will remain in the teaching profession or r;sk the matrimonial highway. i 49] U HAROLD I. EBERSOLE 225 E. Clay St.. Lancaster. Pa. Vice President of Class (1. 3), Class Social Committee ( 1, 3), Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3), School Social Committee (3), Treasurer and Asst. Manager of Debate (3). Asst. Basketball Manager (3), Advertising Manager of Etonian (3). Behold the " Chief Assistant. " Har- old holds the record when it comes to being an assistant, for his is assistant this and assistant that; in fact, he is assistant manager, or vice-chairman of about everything on the hill. The reason for this is very clear, " Eb " is a worker. It is often said that the leader of a group always gets the credit and his assistant does the work. This past year Ebersole certainly has done his share. In all of his activ- ities from chairman of the " Y " Mo- tion Picture Committee to Advertis- ing Manager of the Etonian, he has always put his best into the work, and deserves much credit. But " Eb " does not let his work take the joy out of life, for he is al- ways happy. His pleasant smile is well known on the campus; in fact, so well that he has been christened " Sonny Boy " by some of the stud ents. Even his one great trouble of the year could not remove this fam- ous smile. Oh. yes. " Eb " had trou- ble, his roommates, ask him. MABEL ESHELMAN Elizabethtown. Pa. " No end to fun and jollity " is Mi- bel ' s slogan, from morn till night. She is always the life and spirit of the crowd; just ask any of the day students. Does this lady slight her lessons with all this? Guess again. When it comes to ideas and sug- gestions of all types, Mabel surely ranks high. She is a good sport and everyone likes her. Those who know her best know her brother also, for she has placed him on her shrine of worship. We are overjoyed that you turned your back on the little red school house and used such good judgment in joining our class. We want you to know that without you our class could not have been called complete. People have been known to speak of Mabel as reserved, but have you ever wandered into the Day Students Room during Mabel ' s lucid intervals? Loyal in her friendship, faithful to hei undertakings, and witty of speech, her associates have learned to treasure hcr tnendship as one of the bright spots in their rremory of College Hill. [50] gOKSE mmsv s t - sxgxQjiSi W. W. ESHELMAN Elizabethtown. Pa. Class Social Committee (1), Ath- letic Reporter Times (1, 2), Associate Editor of Times (3), President ot Class (3), Manager of Debating (3), Manager of Football (3), Secietary- treasurer of Candles (3), Business Manager of Etonian (3), Senior-Junior Tribunal (3), Debating Team (3). " The best portion of a good man ' s life, his little, nameless, unremembercd acts. " When we want a man with a head for business methods, we seek " Esh. " He early established his reputation by his ability as Business Manager of " The Etonian. " He has won laurels for E. C. as well as for himself in de- bating. His rebuttal speeches make all sit up and take notice. It is rare to find a man in whom are so well blended ability and dependability — but here he is — and for him we pre- dict the top round of the ladder of success in business life. His chief aim is to become a lawyer. He is the busiest person who always finds time in which to do a kind act for some one. No favor is too large or too small to be asked of him. Would that more of us had some of his sterling qualities. As president of the class, he steered us through our many dil- ficulties and we appreciate his work and spirit he always showed. Here is a secret. " Ladies are his specialty. " MARION S. GEIST Blue Ball. Pa Student Council (2, 3), Secretary (2), Secretary-treasurer of Debating Association (3), Class Secretary (3), Vice President Women ' s Student As- sociation (3). Marion, after teaching one year, came to E. C. to pursue the course in Liberal Arts. She is majoring in lit- erature. However, even though you may not believe it, not all Marion ' s time is spent in studying. She spends some time in the office, a little in talk- ing, then she is a member of Student Council, and at other times she is at- tending committee meetings, trying to decide how the next social can be made as great a success as the previous. Marion is one of the best known girls at school. All the freshmen met her the opening day at the Get-Ac- quainted social, where, with the aid of another person, she introduced the up- per classmen. She seems to be attracted by the library, where she may be seen every evening, for she is Professor Rose ' s as- sistant. There, if you have any diffi- culty and you make your wishes known, she will endeavor to assist you in solv- ing it. You might think she is a very sober miss, but after the library is closed, oh, what a change! Lest we forget, Marion is an excel- lent Bible student, interested especially in the study of " Noahs. " [51] RUTH H. HENRY Annville, Pa.. R. 1 Chorus (1, 2, 3), Volunteer Band (1, 2, 3), Treasurer (3). Debating (2, 3), Quartet (2, 3), Class Athletics (i, :. 3). " Henry " had received her Standard Certificate last year, but, to our good fortune, she decided to return and finish with our class. An energetic, enthusiastic, open-minded girl — it takes Ruth to successfully formulate the plans for some program. She dem- onstrated this in the manner in which she executed the plans for the Y. W. C. A. program this year. Never did she let the girls lose sight of that radio to be. Ruth has won honor for her class not ' inly on the athletic field, but on the debating floor, and as our " song- bird. " Dormitory life cannot be monoton- ous with her around for there arc too many little pranks and mysteries which she can explain, if she will. However. often over week-ends " Henry " is not on the " dorm " but out with the volunteers doing deputation work. In brief, " Henry " is a four-square girl, and all success to her in her teaching career. C. F. JENKINS 22 S. 16th St., Harrisbvrc. Pa. Mr. Jenkins, our representative from Harnsburg. entered the class the sec- ond semester of our freshman year. He is not seen very much on " College Hill " since he commutes. However, we feel he has a most excellent reason for commuting. The reason — he, un- like his class-mates, had the courage to abandon " this single strife " and with his wife has established a happy home. Mr. Jenkins is an ideal student, a thinker, always making distinct contri- butions in our class discussions. We believe he must, at some time or other, have memorized the Boy Scout Law, for he surely lives by it. We all should like to be Boy Scouts, if he were Scoutmaster. However, he is a Scoutmaster in a higher sense. His congeniality, his courtesy, his dignity, his intellect, his culture, his sincerity, blend admirably in bestowing to him a personality which well fits him for his chosen work, the ministry. [?2] I. WAYNE KELLER 909 W. King St.. York. Pa. School Social Committee (1), De- bating Team (1, 3), College Times, Editor (1), Department Assistant (3), Class President (1), Chorus (1, 3), Vice President, Y. M. C. A. (3), Edi- tor of Etonian (3), Senior-Junior Tri- bunal Secretary (3), Laboratory As- sistant in Biology (3), President of Candles (3), Football (3), Class Ath- letes (1, 3). I. Wayne Keller, Jr. Cast your optics on this. The all-around man of E-town College. As a journalist, a debater, a public speaker and a stu- dent, " Ike " has few peers. His ver- satility is even sufficiently extensive to comprehend efficiency in the sphere of athletics. His determination was well displayed on the line of E-town ' s dra- matic and unique football combina- tion. Nothing but the highest ex- pectations accompany any thought of our editor ' s future. Nevertheless, we have some misgivings. " Ike " be- lieves in the Biblical injunction, that it is not well for a man to live alone. His college life has been one of steady descension. As a Freshman he roomed on the third floor of Fairview Apartments. As a Junior he occupied a room on the second floor. With the acquisition of a June bride, we believe that Keller will reside on the first floor of these apartments. " Ike! " we extend to you best wishes for a happy married life and a most successful career in the business world. HOWARD A. KERR McVeytown, Pa. Baseball Team (2), Vice President of Class (2), Manager of College Store (2). " Kerr " is one of the late members of our class, having been on the roll only since the beginning of the second semester. However, this is only his second year of college work, so you see he is really a faster worker than his lellow-classmates. He is our man of science. If you are looking for him, you will be di- rected to the " lab, " where you will usually find him absorbed in dissecting anything from worms to human na- ture. " Kerr " also spends his time in the College Store, where he has learned the art of handing out Polar Pies, notebooks, and bills. In that manner Kerr ' s day is em- ployed. But we have not touched upon the evening. It is then that " Kerr " and " Doc " ' put their heads to- gether. ' Soon there is a burst ot laughter in the hall and all the fol- lows congregate. These two con- spirators then have the best time laughing to themselves. " Kerr " does not expect to return to E. C. next year, but the best wishes of the class go with him as he enters the medical school. The class of 1930 will not forget its own " M. D. " [53] X3$( 2®)C i (: .eSS GALEN C. KILHEFNER 19 Lincoln Ave., Ephrata, Pa. Volunteers (1, 2, 3), Male Quartet (1, 2, 3), Chorus (1, 2, 3), Vice President of Class (2), Student Coun- cil (1), Debating (2), President of Class (2), Alumni Editor Etonian (3), Class Athletics (1, 2. 3). How happy we are that this digni- fied and wise gentleman cast his lot with ours for he is one of our very best all around classmates, and a stu- dent with excellent class records. Galen is one of those dependable young men who is always a worthy example for the rest of us. He has exceptionally high ideals and continually strives, by example and precept, to raise the moral and religious standards of those with whom he associates. Not only is Galen very industrious intellectually but he is very active religiously. He is an able minister, and a very fine chorister, noted for his melodious bass voice. He is the President of the Student Volunteers. Galen is a star player in basketball and tennis. His held goals in basketball make any boy envious. His sharp cuts in tennis are hard to beat. Galen spent a yeat working in the Ephrata National Bank. He is very witty and does his share of teasing. In social activities he is quite successful, especially with the opposite sex. It is not necessary to forecast this man ' s future. Our best wishes go with you, Galen. 1 SAMUEL J. NAYLOR 710 Maryland Ave., York, Pa. " And I must work! Oh! What a waste of time. " When you hear an uneven step in the hall you know it ' s Sam. This shuffling of feet is to warn Professoi Rose that he is on his way. He is one of the Librarian ' s favorite disturbers of the peace in the store house of knowledge. He has been with us only a year, having taken his work else- where. Last year you could have found " Sam " moulding the youths of Middletown. Sam always has a bright smile for everyone. But then, too, folks of Sam ' s size are always jolly. Sam does not believe in dieting. He has a keen sense of humor and his hearty laugh is enjoyed by all. La- dies are a part of his program, Wherever you go and whatever you do, joy and success to you, Sam. P. S. — We wonder just what forces would be required to keep Sam on the Hill over a week-end. It just natural- ly isn ' t ' done. ELLIS E. REBER Mohrsville, Pa. Department Assistant College Times (2), Student Council (3), Candles (3), Feature Editor of Etonian (3). Ellis Reber. Here is our young, fu- ture, scientific agriculturalist. It is Ellis ' greatest ambition to educate our present-day farmers to use more scientific methods to feed the future generations. One walking through the halls of Fairview Apartments during the evening can see a group gathered together in one of the rooms, and upon investigation find that Ellis is lectur- ing on the subject: " How to produce the best crop of raspberries at the least expense. " But the greatest difficulty is that in order to understand what his " line " is all about, one must carry a pocket-dictionary. But we predict that Ellis would make a better philosopher than a farmer, and feel that it will be neces- sary for Webster to revise his present dictionary in order to avoid the com- petition of Mr. Reber. We, the class of ' 30, are sure that Ellis will be successful in anything that he attempts because of the determina- tion he has in all his undertakings. NORMAN F. REBER Centerport, Pa. Business Manager of College Times 2, 3), Class Treasurer (3), Assistant Business Manager of Etonian (3), De- bating (3), Student Council (3). Here ' s Norman, the energetic young man who comes to us from Berks County. He is one of the all-around students on college hill. When it comes to optimism the en- tire student body unites in handing the laurels to Norman. No matter what the problem or task he is al- ways ready to help with a cheerful smile. " Norm ' s choice of words and his splendid delivery have won for him a place on the debating team and also secured first place for him in the ora- torical contest. He is one of the star track men. His Dersistent effort and steady training always brings vic- tory for him. These are not all of his attributes: in the dramatic cantata given in the Spring he showed a combination of musical and dramatic talent. Truly one must say, " Who comes here, ' A Daniel ' ? " This fine gentleman certainly is a great asset to the class of ' 30. We wish him the best of success and hope that as he meets opportunities he will make them all realities. [ " ] 19 IRENE K. ROYER Neffsville, Pa. Class Secretary (1), Student Coun- cil (2, 3), Secretary, Y. W. W. A. (2), Secretary of Athletic Association (2), Chairman Class Social Commit- tee (2), Chairman School Social Com- mittee (2), College Times Staff (2), Manager of Tennis (2, 3), Debating Team (2, 3), Manager of Girls ' De- bating Association (3), Assistant Edi- tor of Etonian (3), Girls ' Vaisity Bas- ketball Team (3), Class Athletics (1. 2, 3). " To love and be loved is the great happiness of existence, " is Irene ' s motto. " Royer " is one of the most elusive girls in the College. You may pursue her over the campus and in Com- mercial Hall and when at last you think you have captured her, behold, she is auto-riding with Hiram. Through her three years on College Hill she has been very quiet but also active. She is our girls ' champion ten- nis player. Irene, silent as to herself and what she does is rather a relief from the ever-bubbling confidence of most girls but, strange to say, that same silence seems to assure us of her willingness to listen to our ravings. Irene rates a high I-Q, and so, ll measurements mean anything, she should be a wonderful teacher. CLYDE WENGER Elizabethtown, Pa. Class Athletics (1, ' 3), Varsity Bas- ketball Team (3), Football Team (3), Athletic Editor of Etonian (3). " Come on, fellows. " When Clyde says this it means that something is going to be done, for when it comes to a question of arousing school spirit or of carrying out a project, just leave it to him. Besides pulling high marks in his classes, he finds time to partic- ipate whole heartedly in extra-curric- ular activities. We fear our socials would have been a failure had Clyde not pulled us safely through. He is a man of great experience, as he has taught and also attended Mil- lersville State Teachers ' College. Wenger has been invaluable to our basketball team. He is an all-around athlete and is always on the firing line when called upon to do his bit for Old E. C. When anyone speaks of a tea room he always mentions " The Fifth Ave- nue Tea Room. " We wonder why? In the social world he is a " Beau Brummel, " but be that as it may we feel assured of his success in whatever line of work he may follow, and the class of ' 30 wishes him the best of [56] A. WARREN ANGST ADT Elizabethtown, Pa. Varsity Football (3), Varsity Bas- ketball (3), Senior-Junior Tribunal (3), College Times Reporter (3), Art Editor of Etonian (3). This young man came from Juniata College, where he gained much fame as an athlete. E. C. thought it best to claim an Elizabethtown boy as theirs. He is very energetic and has accomplished much in securing ath- letics at E ' town. " Red, " as we better know him, is always securing yells from the bleachers when a game is be- ing played. He gained much favor as a tennis champion while at Juniata. One morning, in Chapel, one of the Professors said, " Some couples seem to be making progress. " " Red " turned to Bower and said earnestly, " Do you think he means me? " In the short t. ' me he has been with us, he has made his presence felt. His career is un- settled. Matrimony and ease — or work, whatever it may be, " Red " will make good, for he is a " fighter. " The manner in which he led the fellows in their campaign for football as a rec- ognized sport oi the college shows that he is not afraid of opposition, and the way in which he led the " B13 " through the season, despite all ob- stacles, proved he is not easily stopped. Our best wishes go with you. " Red. " WILLIAM K. WINTERS Elizabethtown, Pa. Advertising Manager of Times (3). " Do you hear that noise? " That ' s Bill, look, he ' s winding up the watch of wit — so it will strike. " When days were cold and dreary, and everyone was feeling blue, Bill always drove away the gloom, by springing one of his funny stories just at the psycho- logical moment. Results: Everyone laughing and the sun shining. All who know Bill agree that he is a pretty level-headed sort of chap. Just walk down Market Street and observe the Central Cut Rate Drug Store, Bill runs that and it spells success for him. He has such an unique way of adver- tising his goods. Bill is frequently seen with a little miss from Harris- burg; now we know why he says it is difficult for him to study. Bill also took some work at Franklin and Mar- shal College but decided to join our class. We wish you the best. Bill, in anything you pursue. [57] HELEN MAGNIFICO Philadelphia, Pa. Feature Editor of Etonian (3) This little lassie comes from the City of " Brotherly Love. " " Our class wel- comes you. Helen. " " Variety is the spice of life, " seems to be Helen ' s creed for she was not satisfied to re- ceive all her education at one college. She has attended Lebanon Valley Col- lege. Helen is a jolly good sport and is always ready to have a good time with someone. If you want to hear a good story ask her to tell you all about the little " Whippet " she runs up the hills and down. Helen is never with- out friends; indeed, she has so many boy friends she finds it advisable to keep a date book so as matters do not become confused. We do not know much of Helen ' s plans, but whatever she may do, the best wishes of the class go with her. [58] ' -mi j Sophomores [60] •- a® ® I (5 ass history il Colors Purple and White President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Adviser Motto " No victory without labor " Flower White American Beauty Rose. Officers - Carl Zeigler • Howard Kerr ' Jessie Woodward - Gertrude Madeira Harry Ness Nye, A. M. A little while ago, in fact, it was September, 192.S, a group of studen ' .s, bewild- ered and confused, entered Elizabethtown College to begin liie as freshmen and sere opportunities offered us. We wandered and wondered, not hopelessly, but eagerly, just what we should enjoy, acquire and contribute to life among our associates and colleagues. Here we found congenial classmates, always ready to co-operate, an ever- willing and interesting faculty, who helped us to become orientated to the manners, modes of life and scenery of college. After things grew clearer around us we began to indulge in the search for truth, facts and knowledge. We had moments of drudgery, criticism, and adversity, which, however, seemed to agree with our constitutions, brace our nerves, and call out the treasures of our minds. In our environment we caught glimpses of great riches, we groped and reached for them, sometimes grasping and again just breathing their essence, but always receiving the desire to see, learn, and know, that we might be filled with the light of intelligence and enrich our concepts to a larger degree. In a fleeting glance backward over our Freshman year we notice a few high sjjots. We entered with fifty members, and after we had become acquainted with our class- mates and others on College Hill, the first important event was the organization of our class. Benjamin Hoffman was chosen as president, and fulfilled the duties of his office efficiently and capably. We chose as our motto, " No victory without labor. " Purple and white were decided upon as the class colors and the White American Beauty Rose was chosen as the class flower. We retain vivid memories of the tug- of-war and the Freshman social. In basket-ball our girls won the intra-mural cham- pionship, and the boys had a very successful season. And now we are no longer freshmen but have risen to distinction, where we smile sympathetically at the behavior, nicety, frolic and antics of a young and verdant group of students. We have succeeded in becoming a part of the more elect and learned. In this, our sophomore year, we elected Carl Zeigler, a real statesman, to the presidency, Jesse Woodward, willing and enthusiastic, as secretary, and Gertrude Madeira, trustworthy and capable, as treasurer. Various committees were appointed by the president to function in social, athletic, and literary activities. We have not been disappointed in our officers and appointed committees, for they are quite alert:, and grasp every opportunity to add zest, prestige and enlightenment to all activities of the school calendar. Activity is the basis of youthful vigor and sophomore blood always shows a means of asserting itself in all forms of healthful mental and physical expression. In major sports, games, and contests, sophomores show their confidence, skill, enthusiasm, quick wit, and fine spirit. [61] ? 3 ©K©$§ 51 Socially we are never lacking. Our social committee is exceptionally fond of desirably entertaining in the form of socials and banquets, which are never without merriment, gaiety, splendid toasts and delicious food. In the jovial and congenial atmosphere of these functions and gatherings we find true, sincere, lively and inter- esting fellowship and association. Since our class organization we have observed sincere interest, splendid guidance, excellent counsel and a fine sense of humor in the well-liked and indispensable per- sonality of our class advisor, Prof. H. H. Nye. The class of ' 3 1 looks back and reviews with pleasure the life it has lived here on the hill and looks forward into the future with hope and anticipation of bigger and better success and enjoyment in the excellent things which exist for all. CLASS ROLL Helen Axe Evelyn Bell Dorothy Brumgard Kathryn Dyson Kathryn Eichelberger Ethel Frey Lorraine Groff Kathryn Harer Helen Heisey Erma Hershey Cathrine Hoffman Gladys Lehman Gertrude Maderia Cora Oellig Vera Roop Grace Shoop Carrie Smith Esther Spangler Evelyn Sprenkle Jessie Woodward Thelma Worth Elias Brightbill Trostle Crouthamel Benjamin Hoffman Amos Hummer Marlin Kaylor Harry Shonk Harry Stehman Mark Wildinsin Carl Zeigler 9 [62] freshmen [64] m S lS 3ga® Siistorij President - Vice President Secretary . Treasurer Class Adviser Henry K. Blough - Earl E. Wenger - E. Floy Schlosser - Clair E. Heilman A. C. Baugher, A. M. The authorities of Elizabethtown College might well have named the first fresh- man of the class of ' 32, Gad, and added Leah ' s oft-repeated phrase, " Lo, a troop comethP For on the day of enrollment, the offices were filled with spirited young people who were ready to begin the life which, they formerly had lived in dreams. The organization of the Freshman class was effected on September 11, 1928, under the direction of our class adviser, Professor Baugher, and the officers for the year were elected. From this time there seemed to be more order in the freshman ranks, and that class spirit and power which result from efficient organization. The social, constitution, and athletic committees were appointed by the president in order to accomplish more thoroughly the business of the class. By October the green of the campus was almost obscured by the artificial verdure imposed upon the freshmen by the wise and mighty sophomores. Tribunals com- posed of upper-classmen were immediately organized to enforce " the wearing of the green. " The delinquents who failed to wear the necessary badges of honor were soon made conspicuous by the addition of bricks, signs, infant apparel, and significant limps. And did we enjoy it? Yea! We would not think of depriving the next freshman class of the experience. The autumn days went by with the freshmen under complete subordination to the powers that be, until, along about Thanksgiving time, there came a day cold enough for the annual tug-of-war, which is fast becoming a tradition at Elizabeth- town College. The Freshman confidence was shown by the doffing of dinks and green ribbons before the tug had really begun. The shores of the lake were crowded with enthusiastic rooters who did much to encourage the brawny representatives of the competing classes. The freshman confidence was not misplaced, for after a few minutes of keen competition, the twelve sophomores " broke the ice " and plowed through the frigid waters, struggling helplessly against the power of the twelve sturdy freshmn. Valor was not without reward, for the most obnoxious of the regulations were automatically removed as a result of the freshman victory. A jubilant shout arose from seventy throats as the freshmen rushed in to the bountiful Thanksgiving dinner, devoid of all symbols of their enforced subordination. We feel that this year has meant much to us and to the college. Not only has this freshman class surpassed all preceding classes in force of numbers, but it has also contributed unusually much to the life of the college in the fields of scholarship and athletics. The class includes a large number of honor students from high schools all over the State; students who will probably do much to uphold the high standard of scholarship recently set by Elizabethtown College. It is a source of much pride to the Freshman class that it ranks above all others in its number of star athletes on the varsity toot hall and basket-ball squads. We hope next year to make even greater contributions to the name and fame of our dear Alma Mater. [65] fiSC§tf§K33K£ fresh man roil u Miller Barbo Henry Blough Eva Bollinger Rachel Bollinger Dorothy Booz Kathryn Bosserman Elwood Boyer (to be continued) (Page 143) [66] Alumni t3X ZSX£S4 K Bm! Al umni Gift; Just as a family is known by its children, so a college is known by its a ' umni. Their loyalty to their Alma Mater is a measure of what she has meant in their lives. The success of many schools has been made possible because of her graduates who had become successful in their vocations and out of their means had contributed to the school that had helped to prepare them for life. The older a school is, the larger its alumni association becomes and the greater the proportion of those who have reached their maximum earning power. We are appreciative of the fact that our school is comparatively young, its group of alumni small, and of these many are just now becoming established in then- businesses and professions. But in spite of all these limiting factors their gifts to the school stand out as a tribute to their appreciation of their Alma Mater and to their desire that she shall become an institution of increased usefulness. Athletic Field — The first project of considerable size sponsored by the Alumni was the purchase of a twenty-nine acre tract of land adjoining the original college campus. This increased the campus to about fifty acres, and laid the foundations for a number of future improvements. Lake Pracida — The first large improvement upon the Alumni purchase was the making of an artificial lake. The northwestern corner of the campus was rather low, with a small natural water supply. With the help of the students a concrete wall was built parallel to the road, to block the water flowing across the campus. Lake Placida has an area of nearly four acres and the students who have enjoyed boating upon it during the warmer months of school and skating on its ice in winter feel grateful to the Alumni for this valuable gift to the college. As the trees and shrub- bery grow up around the lake we can expect that it will become within a few years one of the most beautiful parts of the campus. New Athletic Field — During the summer of 1926 a part of the Alumni tract was graded with a steam shovel. The land had been fairly level and with a comparatively small amount of work was transferred into a beautiful athletic field. On this graded land is a quarter mile running track, a baseball diamond, jumping pits, and a soccer field. This improvement was a big step in providing for the recreation of the student body. The Gymnasium — Those who have been students of the college in former years remember the old " gym " in the basement of Memorial Hall. And those who played basketball there, shooting the ball against the ceiling, and bumping into the posts, eagerly looked forward to the time when Elizabethtown College would have a gym- nasium which they could show their friends without any temptation to apologize. At last the gymnasium which seemed so far in the future has become a reality and we almost feel like pinching ourselves to see whether or not we are really awake. It is situated on the Alumni land and was paid for, not entirely but in large part, by the Alumni of the college. The building is probably the most beautiful of the five on the campus and the inside is no less attractive than the outside. It offers to the school splendid facilities for inter-collegiate and intra-mural basketball. This new building has a large stage and a seating capacity of at least a thousand. As an audi- torium it will for many years meet our needs in providing a place to hold school functions and programs of various kinds. The students are deeply indebted to the folks who have made these additions to the school equipment possible, and we hope that as a result of our Alumni ' s in- terest in the growth of the college, our school may continue to serve a larger number of people in an increasingly better way. fe [68] I2 3ga® j s County Clubs • We are living in the day of family reunions. The principle which causes people to enjoy an opportunity of spending a day with their kin works just as truly in a college family. Partly in recognition of this desire to meet old school-mates and partly to keep the Alumni and former students more intimately related to the school a movement has been set afoot to organize county club units of the Alumni Associa- tion. Up to the present time three units have been organized — in Lancaster, Lebanon and York Counties. Several more are being planned and will probably be effected within the next few years. The Lancaster County Club was the first of its kind and was organized m No- vember, 1927, at a meeting held in the Hotel Brunswick during the week of county teachers ' institute. This last November the first anniversary was celebrated at the Hotel Weber. Those present included faculty membrs, alumni, former students, and several of this year ' s student group. Throughout the evening a splendid spirit pre- vailed and the opportunity of meeting school acquaintances, coupled with an ex- change of thoughts in the interest of their Alma Mater, well repaid all those who had the privilege of attending the banquet. A reorganization was effected and the officers elected to serve during this year are: President — C. H. Royer, ' 25 Vice President — S. S. Wenger, ' 27 Secretary — Anna Bull, ' 27 Treasurer — Raymond F. Brubaker, ' 27 The Lebanon County Club was the second to organize. Their first meeting was was held at Mover ' s Restaurant, in Lebanon, and was attended by about thirty-five alumni, former students and faculty members. Those who were present enjoyed the splendid spirit of the meeting and decided to hold a similar meeting the following year. As the years go on the alumni and students who find positions in the vicinity of Lebanon will enjoy these annual meetings of the Lebanon County unit of county clubs. The officers elected for the first year are: President — Vera R. Hackman, ' 25 Vice President — Mary (Francis) Beckley, ' 18 Secretary-Treasurer — Ethel M. B. Wenger, ' 24 Y ' ork County — The first county club organized in southern Pennsylvania consists of those who live in the York region. Approximately fifty-five attended the first meeting, which was held in the dining hall of the York Y. M. C. A. Among those present were several of the older students who had been at Elizabethtown a number of years ago. The first meeting of the York unit was very interesting and we arc- sure that their meetings in future years will continue to prove occasions of fellowship and inspiration. The York County Club chose for their officers: President — Harrison M. Arnold, ' 2 Secretary — Ursula A. Ernst, ' 27 Treasurer — Eli S. Keeny, ' 27 General Association — In addition to the three county clubs, there is an associa- tion of all the former students of Elizabethtown, including those of the Academy, Junior College, and the regular college graduates. It is this organization, working with and through the several county clubs which has sponsored the various improve- [69] ►r s gs S5S5 KS 5[cS5t3S: sr merits and additions at the college, which are described on preceding pages under the head " Alumni Gifts. " The officers of this association are: President — C. L. Martin, ' 13 Lancaster, Pa. Vice President — I. E. Shoop, ' 05 Elizabethtown, Pa. Secretary — L. D. Rose, ' 11 Elizabethtown, Pa. Treasurer — J. W. Kettering, ' 2? Elizabethtown, Pa. The Board of Directors is composed of these officers and H. H. Nye, ' 15; J. H. Breitigam, ' 05; H. K. Ober, ' 08, and R. W. Schlosser, ' 11, ex-officio, and J. Z. Hcrr, ' 05, ex-officio. College Alumni 1911 L. D. ROSE, A. B Elizabethtown, Pa. R. W. SCHLOSSER, A. B., A. M Elizabethtown, Pa. 1914 L. W. LEITER, Sc. D., Died March 12, 1928, aged 36. BENJAMIN F. WALTZ, A. M., B. D 2803 Sixth Ave., Altoona, Pa. 1915 H. H. NYE, A. B., A. M Elizabethtown, Pa. J. D. REBER, A. B 3 147 Prospect Ave., Cleveland, Ohio 1916 IRA R. HERR, A. B Elizabethtown, Pa. I. J. KREIDER, A. B., B. D West Milton, Ohio 1917 JACOB H. GINGRICH, A. M., B. D Masontown, Pa. CALVIN J. ROSE, A. B., Died December 4, 1918, aged 28. W. SCOTT SMITH, A. B 463 Hamilton Ave., Trenton, N. J. 1921 GARFIELD SHEARER, A. B Elizabethtown, Pa. 1922 A. C. BAUGHER, B. S., A. B., M. S Elizabethtown, Pa. M. ADA DOUTY, A. B 236 Front St., Jersey Shore, Pa. JOHN F. GRAHAM, A. B., B. D R. D. 1, Windber, Pa. EPHRAIM HERTZLER, A. B., A. M 358 60th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. MARY (HERSHEY) CROUTHAMEL, A. B Souderton, Pa. SUPERA (MARTZ) BOONE, A. B Loganton, Pa. NATHAN G. MEYER, A. B., A. M River Springs, Md. L. ANNA SCHWENK, A. B., B. D Loganton, Pa. SAMUEL P. SUMPMAN, A. B Intervilla, Pa. EZRA WENGER, A. B 11 Lore Ave., Wilmington, Del. WILLIAM A. WILLOUGHBY, A. B Hamsburg, Pa. ANNA WOLGEMUTH, A. B, B. D Rheems, Pa. ra [70] ]£ 5ia® §$ a 1923 JACOB I. BAUGHER, A. B., A. M 417 W. 121st St., New York City LILLIAN (FALKENSTEIN) WILLOUGHBY, A. B., 3131 N. nh St., Harnsburg; Pa. JOSEPH W. KETTERING, B. S Elizabethtown, Pa. DAVID H. MARKEY, A. B Centerport, Pa. NETTIE MAUPIN, A. B Free Union, Va. LESTER N. MYER, A. B West Chester, Pa. CHESTER H. ROYER, A. B Paradise, Pa. CLARENCE B. SOLLENBERGER, A. M 442 West St., Carlisle, Pa. V3 £ 1924 CHARLES G. BECKER, A. B ' . Man ' s Choice, Pa. WALTER J. BERGEY, A. B Doylestown, Pa. DAVID F. BRIGHTBILL, A. B„ A. M Bellevue, Pa. DAVID E. BRINSER, A. B Middletown, Pa. HELEN L. CAMPBELL, B. S Pittsburgh, Pa. ELMER S. ESHELMAN, B. S New York City SAMUEL G. FAHNESTOCK, A. B., B. D Portland, Ore. DANIEL I. HARSHMAN, B. S Waynesboro, Pa. ELSIE M. LANDIS, A. B Leacock, Pa. SHELDON S. R. MADEIRA, A. B Binghamton, N. Y. MARTHA MARTIN, A. B Elizabethtown, Pa. EPHRAIM G. MEYER, A. B Elizabethtown, Pa. ESTHER (TRIMMER) ROYER, A. B Carlisle, Pa. HENRY R. WEILER, A. B Holtwood, Pa. ALVIN P. WENGER, A. M Elizabethtown, Pa. ETHEL M. B. WENGER, A. B Rexmont, Pa. HARRY J. WICKEY, A. B Middletown, Pa. ADA G. YOUNG, A. B., Died October 13, 1925, aged 29. 1925 HARRISON M. ARNOLD, B. S 827 Newberry St., York, Pa. FRANCIS H. BARR, A. B, B. D Albany, Ore. MARY (BAUGHER) SALAS, A. B Lititz, Pa. LILLIAN G. BECKER, A. B Manheim, Pa. JOHN H. BEHMER, A. B Highland Park, N. J. ALVIN F. BRIGHTBILL, A. B 3435 Van Buren St., Chicago, 111. ANNA ENGLE, A. B. . . . Sikolonga Mission, Choma, North Rhodesia, South Africa RALPH R. FREY, B. S Manheim, Pa. ESTHER H. GISH, A. B Elizabethtown, Pa. J. ERWIN GNAGEY, A. B Lancaster, Pa. J. P. GRIEST, B. S 263 E. College Ave., York, Pa. VERA R. HACKMAN, A. B Myerstown, Pa. MINNIE M. MYER, A. B Leola, Pa. DANIEL E. MYERS, A. B Elizabethtown, Pa. SARAH (ROYER) SARGENT, A. B South Bend, Ind. RAYMOND F. RUSSELL, A. B Wilkes- Barre, Pa. CHARLES A. SCHWENK, A. B 236 Front St., Jersey Shore, Pa. MELVIN F. SHISLER, A. B Bellefonte, Pa. GRACE E. SMITH, A. B Mont Alto, Pa. BARTON S. WEILER, JR., A. B 104 Garfield St., Waynesboro, Pa. [71] a iQjxMj m 1926 MABEL (BOMBERGER) YOUNG, A. B Stewartstown, Pa. MENNO J. BRUNK, A. B Princeton Seminary, Princeton, N. J. DORSEY F. BUTTERBAUGH, B. 3 Rheems, Pa. JOHN F. BYER, A. B Princeton Seminary, Princeton, N. J. JAMES H. DANKEL, B. S Saxton, Pa. RUFUS K. EBY, A. B Manheim, Pa. IRENE (FRANTZ) BITTINGER, B. S 625 E. Elm St., Lima, Ohio M. EILEEN HESS, A. B Eluahethtown, Pa. NORMAN J. HUTCHINSON, B. S Elcabethtown, Pa. FRANCES S. MUSSER, A. B Mount Joy, Pa. JOHN S. PFAUTZ, B. S Ephrata, Pa. GUY R. SAYLOR, A. B Manheim, Pa. ELLA (STEFFY) BREIDENSTINE, A. B Witmer, Pa. MARY F. STR1CKLER, A. B Mount Joy, Pa. JOHN D. TRIMMER, A. B S77 W. Market St., York, Pa. EARL B. WALTERS, B. S Florin, Pa. CHARLES E. WEAVER, B. S Manheim, Pa. FRED W. ZUCH, A. B Marietta, Pa. 1927 DESMOND W. BITTINGER, A. B 62? E. Elm St., Lima, Ohio AARON G. BREIDENSTINE, A. B Witmer, Pa. FANNY B. BRUBAKER, A. B Florin, Pa. MELVIN H. BRUBAKER, A. B Landisville, Pa. RAYMOND H. BRUBAKER, B. S Ephrata, Pa. ANNA BULL, A. B Millersville, Pa. ROBERT M. DOTTERER, A. B 737 W. Princess St., York, Pa. ELI M. ENGLE, JR., A. B 1012 Michael St., Jersey Shore, Pa. URSULA A. ERNST, A. B 1417 Monroe St., York, Pa. ARTHUR W. ESHELMAN, A. B Eluabethtown, Pa. HARVEY B. GARVER, A. B Middletown, Pa. LELAND E. GREEN, A. B Waverly, N. Y. PAULINE GREENE, A. B LSI 7 Green St., Harnsburg, Pa. MAY E. GROSS, A. B Elizabethtown, Pa. DAISY E. HOFFMEIER, A. B Millersville, Pa. ELI S. KEENEY, A. B 512 W. Philadelphia St., York, Pa. PAUL E. KEENEY, A. B South Fork, Pa. SCOTT W. KANUB, A. B Manchester, Pa. PAUL KREIDER, A. B R. D. 1, Annville, Pa. ANNA M. LANIS, A. B R. D. S, Lancaster, Pa. LYDIA M. LANDIS, B. S Westmont, Johnstown, Pa. E. ESTHER LEISTER, A. B Coeolamus, Pa. ANNA K. MILLER, A. B Lititz Pa GEORGE E. RUTH, B. S Stouchburg, Pa. HOWARD R. SAUDER, A. B 106 Linden Ave., Red Lion, Pa. RAYMOND M. SAUDER, A. B McVeytown Pa. MILLIE McD. SHOFF, A. B Nornstown, Pa. SUSAN A. SPICHER, A. B Port Treverton, Pa. SAMUEL S. WENGER, A. B Ephrata Pa CHARLES C. YOUNG, A. B Stewartstown, Pa. AMMON K. ZIEGLER. B. S Rherersburg, Pa. t ££X gz [72] 1928 JANET AUSMUS, A. B Middletown, Pa. AARON M. BAUGHER, A. B Maytown, Pa. ELLA V. BAUGHER, A. B Lititz, Pa. RAYMOND R. BAUGHER, A. B Woodbury, Pa. JOHN B. BECHTEL, JR., A. B Saluvia, Pa. JOHN K. BERGMAN, A. B Gap, Pa. WAYNE B. BLOUCH, A. B Elizabethtown, Pa. AMY L. BOOK, A. B Lititz, Pa. JOHN R. BRINSER, JR., A. B Middletown, Pa. HENRY G. BUCHER, A. B Willow Street, Pa. EDWIN R. DANNER, A. B York, Pa. MILTON F. EBERLY, B. S Elizabethtown, Pa. GEORGE W. FEASER, A. B Middletown, Pa. NOAH G. GOOD, A. B Mohnton, Pa. EDWIN P. HERMAN, AM Ephrata, Pa. MARY L. HYKES, A. B Ephrata, Pa. EARL S. KIPP, A. B Newport, Pa. N. LEE KLOPP, A. B Brownstown, Pa. SCOTT W. KNAUB, A. B, B. S Manchester, Pa. CORA R. KRAYBILL, A. B Elizabethtown, Pa. L. KATHLEEN LANDIS, A. B Leaman Place, Pa. LUTHER B. MEARIG, A. B Landisville, Pa. ARTHUR S. MILLER, B. S Berwyn, Pa. EDWIN J. MILLER, A. B Kinzer, Pa. JAMES M. MILLER, B. S Elizabethtown, Pa. JOHN R. MUMAW, A. B Harrisonburg, Va. RUTH OBER, A. B Elizabethtown, Pa. PAUL I. OVERDORF, A. B 1012 Michael St., Jersey Shore, Pa CLIFFORD E. SCHOTT, B. S Philadelphia, Pa D. VICTOR SHANK, B. S Shrewsbury, Pa. MARGARET BELLE SPANGLER, A. B Lebanon, Pa WILLIAM C. SWEITZER, A. B Fleetwood, Pa M. GERTRUDE TAYLOR, B. S Bloomingdale, Pa BENJAMIN F. TEETER, A. B Flmtstone, Md. NORA E. TOMS, A. B Myersville, Md €5 ) £ 3 )C£2tf [73] c Q CS G M Our Foreign Missionaries ON THE FIELD SARA SHISLER (Church nl the Brethren) AFRICA Address Garkida. Nigeria. West Africa (On furlough) ETHEL ROOP (Church of the Bicthren) INDIA Address — Bulsar, Surat Dist., Ind ' .r I. E. OBERHOLTZER (Church of the Brethren) CHINA Address Liao Chow. Shansi, Clvna MRS. I. E. OBERHOLTZER (Church of the Brethren) CHINA Address — Liao Chow, Shansi, China B. MARY ROYER (Church of the Brethren) INDIA Address — Dahanu Road, Thana Dist., India (On furlough) KATHRYN ZEIGLER ( ( )hurch nl the i ii tin on I INDIA Address Post Umala, via Anklcsvar, India ANNA ENGLE (Brethren in Christ) AFRICA Address Sikolonga Mission. Choma, North Rhodesia. South Africa CHARLES W. SHOOP (United Brethren) CHINA Address — U. B. Mission, Canton, Ch na MARY SCHAEFFER (Church of the Brethren) CHINA Address -Ping Ting Chew Shins ' , Ch na J. F. GRAYBILL (Church of the Brethren) SWEDEN Address — Spanhusvagcn 38 Malmo. Sweden DIED IN SERVICE HENRY L. SMITH (Brethren in Christ) INDIA Died at Sahara. India. April 24. 1924, aged 36 NOW IN THE HOMELAND BESSIE (RIDER) HARLEY (Church of the Brethren) CHINA Address lilizabethtown. Pa. MRS FRED HOLLENBERG (Church nl the Brethren) INDIA Address — Stanley. Wisconsin SARA REPLOGLE (Church of tin- Brethren) INDIA Address New Enterprise, Pa. i 74 | ACTIVITIES There are loyal hearts, there are spirits brave, There are souls that are pure and true; Then give to the world the best you have, And the best will come bac to you. Give love, and love to your heart will flow, A strength in your utmost need; Have faith, and a score of hearts will show Then faith in your word and deed. For life is the mirror of ing and slave. Tis just what you are and do; Then give to the world the best you have, And the best will come bac to you. — Madeline Bridge. [76] Publications ®S£§XS 2® 2£ Etonian Staff Editor-in-chief I. Wayne Keller Assistant Editor Irene K. Royer Business Manager W. W. Eshelman Assistant Business Manager Norman F. Reber Advertising Manager Harold I. Ebersole Alumni Editor Galen Kilhefner Art Editor A. Warren Angstadt Department Editors c i , .1 ( Ellis Reber ochool - tj , w ( Helen Magnified a .»• .■».„,. (Ruth Henry Activities ,,,,,,, ' , ( Mabel Eshelman I Harry Bower Esther Baker Clyde Wenger Marion Geist Charles Jenkins Features ) Anna Bishop I William Winters Samuel Naylor [ 78 j m S) M S) s } 3 College Times Staff First Semester Mervin W. Brandt . Carl Zeigler Wilbur Beahm May Strayer Wilbur Cassel Earl Cassel Ellis Reber Irene Royer Erma Hershey Cathrine Hoffman Evelyn Bell Hiram Frysinger. . . Roscoe Thome. . . . Norman Reber Benjamin Hoffman W. W. Eshelman I. Wayne Keller John Minnich Samuel Naylor Trostle Crouthamel Harry Shonk Harry Stehman , Reporters . Second Semester Editorial Staff Editor Mervin W .Brandt |W.W. Eshelman distant Edttors . j Car , Ze]g , er ' A. W. Angstadt Erma Hershey Laura Schwenk Suzanna Francis , Evelyn Bell Cathrine Hoffmai Eulalia Nyce , Ezra Bucher Business Staff . . . Business Manager Norman Reber . .Advertising Manager William Winters „.,... (J. Marlin Kaylor .Circulation Managers -j D u a s ( Benjamin Hoffman SI. Wayne Keller Ellis Reber Mae Strayer (Samuel Naylor Trostle Crouthamel Harry Shonk Frances Hershman ' Harry Stehman [79] College Bulletin The College publishes four bulletins during each year, — the Summer Term Bul- letin, the College Bulletin, the Alumni Register, and the Bible Institute Bulletin. The Summer Term Bulletin includes a list of faculty members for the summer and a description of the curriculum and courses of instruction offered during this session of the school year. This course of six weeks is of benefit to teachers wanting to take advance work and to students who desire to take regular work for graduation. The College Bulletin is a complete catalogue of all important facts in reference to the main term of the school year. Beside giving the calendar for the important events of the following year and the names and qualifications of faculty members, it gives in detail the outline and description of courses in education, in liberal arts, in science, in economics, and in commercial education. Explanations of scholarships and aids for students are given, the principles and needs of Elisabethtown College are emphasized, and such student interests as debating, contests, student associations, and student vol- unteers are discussed. A complete register of students of the previous year is given. The students are listed under several heads, — regular college students, special college students, those taking voice, piano, and extension work, and those enrolled in sum- mer term, in spring normal term, and in Bible Extension work. The College has the power to confer the following degrees: Bachelor of Arts in Education, Bachelor of Arts in Liberal Arts, Bachelor of Science in Pure Science, Bachelor of Science in Economics, and Bachelor of Science in Commercial Education. The Alumni Register includes items of interest to alumni. It gives the names, present occupations, and present addresses of graduates of the institution. The Bible Institute Bulletin outlines the program for the week of the Bible In- stitute held during the second week of January of each year. In it are given the aims and purposes of the College in putting on a week of Bible instruction, for the College believes that spiritual development is a vital necessity in true education for service. [ 80 ] Fine Arts ' 1900 :3 ( (£SC?XS §a$5 3sc N i [ ' Uliw - V ■ V M Mr P ' " " fM Men ' s Affirmative Debating Team Wayne Keller, ' 30 Miller Barbour, ' 32 Wilbur Beahm, ' 29 (Captain) Earl Cassel, ' 29 (Alternate) Results E.G. February 23 Western Maryland (Home) 3 27 Juniata (Away) 1 March 1 8 Susquehanna (Away) 2 1 Waynesburg (Home) 2 25 Albright (Home) 3 Op. [82] sassxasfc ' s ' $ gx§; February 23 28 March 1 4 16 25 Men ' s Negative Debating Team Norman Reber, ' 30 Walter Eshelman, 30 Wilbur Cassel, ' 29 (Captain) Hiram Frysinger, ' 29 (Alternate) (Results Western Maryland (Away) Juniata (Home) Hillsdale, Mich (Home) Susquehanna (Home) Albright (Away) E.C. 9 1 1 1 3 [83] Ladies ' Affirmative Debating Team Fannie Ruth Heisey, 32 M. Madeline Wolfe, ' 32 Ruth H. Henry, ' 30 (Captain) Gertrude R. Madeira, ' 31 (Alternate) Results March 12 Albright . 26 Schuylkill E. C. Or (Home) 1 2 (Away) 1 2 [84] Ladies ' Negative Debating Team Frances Hershman, ' 32 Evelyn Bell, ' 31 Irene Royer, ' 30 (Captain) Jesse Woodward, ' 31 (Alternate) Results March 12 Albright . 26 Schuylkill E. C. Op (Away) 2 1 (Home) 3 [85] IX £S ®WGX .. SXXSSf Ladies ' Quartet Elsie P. Ziegler, ' 31 Dorothy Booz, ' 32 Gertrude R. Madeira, ' 31 Ruth H. Henry, ' 30 [86] t$ gXQii® $$4gtf Men ' s Quartet Paul Eshleman Rufus Eby Daniel Myers Galen Kilhetner N $ : ' B [87] Ch orus Director — E. G. Meyer. Pianist — Mrs. E. G. Meyer. This group did not appear very often on public programs, but at the times of their appearances they presented selections of the highest type, which real music-lovers enjoy. In November they rendered a cantata entitled, " The Village Blacksmith, which was Longfellow ' s thought put into music. This cantata was repeated during the Bible Institute program. In December the chorus presented a Christmas cantata entitled, " The Greatest Gift. " In the spring of the year they gave their dramatic cantata, which featured fourteen soloists, the rest of the group joining in the various chorus renditions. The story of Belshazsar, taken from the Bible, was portrayed very effectively. We can say in the words of Charles W. Landon: " Music is God ' s best gift to man, the only art of heaven given to earth, the only art of earth that we take to heaven. But music ,like all our gifts, is given us in the germ. It is for us to unfold and develop it by instruction and cultivation. " [88] Organizations Y. M. C. A. Cabinet President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Committee Chairman - Wilbur Cassel, ' 29 I. Wayne Keller, ' 30 - Wilbur Beahm, ' 29 Trostle Crouthamel, -31 Harold Ebersole, ' 30 [90] V3» y Y- W. C. A. Cabinet President Vice-President Secretary - Treasurer - Ruth Nedrow, ' 29 - Grace Shoop, ' 31 - Lorraine GrofF, ' 31 Dorothy Brungard, ' 31 y f ) 2 [91] Candl es During the school year 1926-1927 five of the men who were good friends decided that there should be some means by which the friendships formed at college could be perpetuated. They realized that the Alumni Associations and Clubs did this to a certain degree, but that there was nothing to especially take care of the small groups which are to be found in any college. So, desiring that their group should not become separated upon graduation, they formed a club, which they called the Candles. It was just an informal affair, but the group held several social functions and the idea became firmly imbedded in their minds that the organization was good, and they decided that those who would return the next year should continue it. These five men were Arthur Eshelman, ' 27, Arthur Miller, ' 28, Walter Thome, ' 29, Mark Kreider, ' JO, and I. Wayne Keller, ' 30. During the second year the member- ship was increased and a more permanent organization effected. The following members were elected during the school year 1927-28: Richard Jacobs, ' 30, Rich- ard Strayer, ' 31, Benjamin Hoffman, ' 31, Walter Eshelman, ' 30, Paul Eshelman, ' 29, James Miller, ' 28, and Howard Kerr, ' 31. During the past school year the group felt that they would like to make the club really permanent and be recognized as a regular school organization. A constitution was drawn up by the officers, I. Wayne Keller, president, and Walter Eshelman, secretary. This was presented to the faculty with a request for recognition, but at the time of this writing no action had been taken. Five members and four pledges were elected during the year. They are Trostle Crouthamel, Ellis Reber, Harry Shonk, Harold Ebersole, Warren Angstadt, regular members; and Henry Hackman, Ammon Gibble, Lester Ketterling, and Marvin Chapman, pledges. [92} Religious Student Volunteers OFFICERS President Vice President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Chorister Librarian ' Galen Kilhefner Gertrude Madeira Dorothy Brungard - Carl Zeigler - Ruth Henry - Elias Bnghtbill Elsie Ziegler The interest manifested in the Student Volunteer Group shows the great de sire for spiritual growth and development. Without doubt the members of this group desire to be influential in the promotion of the Kingdom of God on " College Hill. " Their work is not only that of being used in individual service on the " Hill, " but also that of sending small visiting groups to various churches and rendering programs which they feel encourage and promote spiritual growth. In the weekly meetings of this group they spend one evening in the form of discussion conducted by a member of their own group, another evening in a devo- tional period, and a third evening in having a member of the Faculty speak to them on some subject of vital interest. During the week of Bible Institute this group had the rare privilege of having three of the Institute speakers address them at special meetings called throughout the week. Those who presented inspiring messages were A. C. Wieand, President of Bethany Bible School, and two returned Missionaries from India, Elsie Shickel and Elder J. M. Blough. The Volunteers were represented at the Twenty-fourth Annual Student Mision- ary Conference of Eastern Pennsylvania and New Jersey, held in March, at Prince- ton, New Jersey. Speakers from five different nations were there with stirring mes- sages. The theme of the Conference was " The Christian Message. " [94] Bible Institute An outstanding week for both students and patrons of Elizabethtown College is that of Bible Institute. This year it was opened on Sunday, January 1 3, with an in- spiring sermon by A. C. Wieand, President of Bethany Bible Sehool, and closed on Sunday, January 20th, with a heart -stirring message by Elsie Shickel, a returned mis- sionary from the India Field. A very prominent speaker at this Institute was Elder M. J. Brougher, who at present is pastor of the Greensburg Church, m Pennsylvania. He presented daily talks on " Evangelism, " and preached powerful sermons on these subjects: " What Is Sin? " , " The Remedy For Sin, " and " The Transforming Power of Christ. " Other instructors were Elder J. M. Blough, a missionary to India; Elder Minor C. Myers, returned missionary from China; Mrs. S. N. McCann, returned missionary from India; Elder H. K. Ober, Pastor of the Elisabethtown Church, and Elder H. H. Nye, a member of the General Mission Board. Dr. C. C. Ellis, Vice-President of Juniata College, was the main speaker on the Saturday program. The outstanding themes of the Saturday programs were: Christian Education of Youth, " " Religion In Our Colleges, " and " Our Youth Problem. " Dr. Ellis addressed the Institute on the sub- jects: Cultivating Conviction " and " The Youth Movement — New and Old. " On Sunday afternoon " The Unfinished Task in India " was discussed by a volunteer, by a member of the Mission Board, and by a Missionary. An important feature of this year ' s Bible Institute was the amount of special music. Choruses from East Fairview, Chicques, West Green Tree, Lebanon, Little Swatara, Myerstown, York, and Codorus, participated. The Acapella Male Chorus and various College groups also rendered special music. These programs were high mountain peaks in the lives of not only the students, but also the patrons and friends, who, by their frequent attendance, showed their interest and appreciation. Religious Activities On The " Hill " In the life of every individual there is a feeling of some supreme being. To each individual comes a time when evil is sin and good deeds are heavenly. This is only realised when the soul comes in close contact with its Maker. The Master has a plan for each person, and as the students spend their time on the Hill they cannot help but feel the greatness and goodness of God and, therefore, express their deep gratitude by worshiping the Master in spirit and in truth. The persons who can look out of their windows at nature in its fullness and see back of it all the hand of God are the only ones who really receive joy in life. This is the Christian ' s joy and creates such an attitude of reverence that when they pray they are truly giving adoration to the Heavenly Father. During the year quite a number of vesper services were held on the campus, which created a very reverent atmosphere among the majority of the student body. Especially in the Spring these services were enjoyed very much by Christ ' s closest followers. [95] On the dormitory evening hall prayer meetings were held. They were short, hut were a wonderful means of uniting the students in Christian fellowship and living. Every two weeks church services were held in the college chapel on Sunday even- ings. Preceding the sermon a Christian Workers ' meeting was conducted hy the students. This is a splendid experience for young people who are building life habits. Each student is required to attend church services each Sunday at the church of their choice. This is a splendid standard for the school, which certainly influences young lives in the right path. It is the training for the building of a stronger future in the Church of Jesus Christ. A mid-week prayer meeting is held in chapel every week, which also is a strong religious agent on the Hill. These services were conducted in various ways, just as the one in charge decided. Students and faculty members served as leaders and arranged the programs. Often times they had students to speak or a faculty member to give a short address. Special music was frequently rendered which added to the deep meaning of the meeting. Every morning services were conducted in the chapel, which brought the entire student body together in worship. Special music was rendered twice a week during the last semester. This added to the services. It was the general rule for a faculty member to address the student body and conduct the devotional exercises; but when- ever visiting ministers appeared on the campus they led the devotions. Dr. Ober conducted the exercises once a week. The school always welcomed him with his sincere messages and his deep interest in the young people. A special program was rendered for most of the holidays. These programs showed the significant meanings of the various holidays and also gave thoughts which would lead to a deeper ap- preciation. The school was very much pleased to have the Manchester College singers present a pleasing program one morning. The program was enjoyed by all and was a means of bringing the sister colleges closer together. The religious activities of Elizabethtown College are a great influence for the students, and surely an education is never complete unless one has a knowledge of the Bible and lives close to the Master, giving in His service each moment of his life. When all is said and done, the higher things are the more important. Truly many, if not all, the students can say with Paul: " I press toward the mark for the prize of the high calling of God in Christ Jesus. " [96] Social £ tf " . 930 Socials CONVOCATION The opening day, September 4, 1928, marked a new event in the history of Eluabethtown College. Students and patrons assembled in the college chapel to at- tend the Convocation exercises. Some of the special features on the program con- sisted of addresses by prominent men of the town and also by Rev. S. Z. Sharp, D. D., nearly 93 years of age, of Frutina, Colorado, who was visiting in this section of the country. It was a rare treat for us to hear this great educator. The College Male Quartet rendered special music. The Chamber of Commerce and ministers from town were present, and members of these groups also spoke. In the evening a campus luncheon was served, which was enjoyed very much. From here all went to the Chapel, where everybody became better acquainted. The " ' Big Brothers " and " Big Sisters, " who are former students, introduced their " Little Brothers " and " Little Sisters, " the new students. Games were played, music was furnished by one of the Ladies ' Quartettes and speeches were given by the new dean of men, Prof. Harry Mountjoy and Dr. S. Z. Sharp. Before bidding good-night to the new acquaintances all were served with refreshments. GET-ACQUAINTED SOCIAL This social was held on the second evening of school. Lunch was served on the campus, after which we assembled for vesper services, which were conducted by Dr. H. K. Ober. After this inspiring meeting the student body was divided into four groups, which went to visit the professors. The schedule was so arranged that each group would arrive at the various homes at different times. The homes visited were those of Professors Schlosser, Herr, Nye and Wenger. Other faculty members were distributed in the various homes, thus making it possible for the students to meet the entire faculty. We were entertained by playing games and engaging in discussions. Each group received delicious refreshments at the last home visited. — E— FALL OUTING On a lovely autumn day, when nature was tinging the outdoor life, the student body and faculty journeyed to the Conewago Hills, to participate in their fall outing. It was a delightful day and while the large group was playing games the social com- mittee started a bon-fire and arranged the dinner, which everyone enjoyed. During the day hikes were taken and others engaged in pitching quoits, taking snapshots and lounging around. All arrived on campus safely, though very fatigued with pleasant recollections of " A Perfect Day. " 6@P £ £ [98] K y HALLOWE ' EN SOCIAL The chapel was decorated with gifts of nature to portray a place of ghosts. The students assembled in this room and, amid the rustling of the leaves, the judges chose the ones who were most uniquely dressed. From here they traveled to the dining room where a very delightful meal was awaiting them. During the stay in the dining room quite a number of toasts were given and also readings. The dining room was decorated in rich colors for the season. After the meal all went back to the chapel, to play among the leaves and fodder Many games and several contests were enjoyed. The evening festivities were closed by class stunts. All returned to their rooms rejoicing and feeling grateful to the social committee for the lovely entertainment. ■■ VALENTINE SOCIAL On the evening of February 14, 1929, the faculty and students assembled for an occasion of merriment. A deligtful meal was served, after which games were played and Valentines were exchanged. All enjoyed the program and retired with many fond memories of the day. SOCIAL ACTIVITIES ON " THE HILL " One of the outstanding features in favor of Eli abethtown College is the oppor- tunity for developing the social side of one ' s nature. This is a distinct advantage in a small school, for in such a school each student learns to know every other student. At first these acquaintanceships are quite casual, especially between sexes, but with time and development they become rather intimate, often being the basis for life- long friendships, — whether of chums or of partners. Spring seems to be a fine time to further promote these friendships, for with love songs in the air from birds and choruses, and shady nooks to have a tete-a-tete, it isn ' t easy to resist. With spring come flowers and buds on plants and trees and Nature has endowed the College and vicinity with plenty of new life and natural beauty. The social atmosphere around the College is fostered throughout the year in various ways, — by moonlight hikes, by sleigh rides, by canoeing, and by leisurely strolling over the campus and on shaded lanes and country roads. The lake offers a splendid place for recreation in winter and in summer. Those interested in gliding over the ice on skates find their time spent valuably during a few short weeks of winter and can learn cooperation in a small way. In summer rowing and canoeing form a pleasant pastime as a relief from school work. Due to the prevalence of a general feeling of sociability no student needs feel as an outsider to the group here at " E. C " , but rather as a necessary part of the young people ' s group. Democracy is a well-established principle and social standing and wealth should not serve as grounds for prejudice but all should be given an equal chance. [ 99 ] N A 1930 Besides the regular soeials held by the College there are cither social functions held during the year by each individual class. Another way of getting acquainted in a really practical manner is the habit of having " Open Dorm, " as we call it, that is, to have the girls visit the boys ' dormitory and at another specified time to have the boys visit the girls ' rooms. This year the girls were the first to invite the op- posite sex to visit their rooms. Each room was thoroughly cleaned and neatly arranged but the two rooms receiving the most attention in the way of new curtains, pictures and furniture were the Girls ' " Y " Room and the Day Student Room. Of course, such an affair as " Open Dorm " would not have been complete without eats and the girls showed their ability in preparing and serving delicious refreshments. About a month later the boys threw open their rooms to public inspection and the girls ' careful search for a speck of dirt was not rewarded by any such finding for the boys displayed the fact that women are not the only people who can wield the broom and manipulate the dust cloth. After visiting each individual room the girls were invited to the Boys ' " Y " Room, on the third floor, where they were entertained by music from the Boys ' R. C. A. Several checker players proved their ability in this field and soon refreshments were served in cafeteria style. This sociable attitude among the students is also found between professors and students. Students often have occasion to visit the professors in their homes and so there is plenty of oppor- tunity outside the class-room for a teacher and his students to learn to know each other. Each year during the first week of May we have a large number of special students coming to our town and College for a special six-weeks ' course offered to teachers. The regular students try to make these Spring Normal students feel at home among them and so during the first week of the special term have a get- acquainted social on the campus. After all, it seems that the friendships made and sociability developed during College days are some of the things which cling to one throughout later life. Who ' s Who in The Faculty Wittiest T. K. Musick Misogamist L. D. Rose Easiest H. A. Mountjoy Hardest H. H. Nye Windiest N. M. Gner Fussiest L. D. Rose Most Angelic Martha Martin Most Intellectual R. W. Schlosser Busiest A. C. Baugher Pessimist J. Martinez Optimist A. P. Wenger Biggest Asset H. H. Nye Deepest Thinker R. W. Schlosser Most Popular A. P. Wenger [100] Athletics HAIL! Hail! Hail! E-town ' s here, ' We ' re goin ' to win this game, boys, We ' re goin ' to win this game, boys, Hail! Hail! E-town ' s here. We ' re goin ' to play them off their feet. { 102] %5 Football i 104 ] xas£3ga@K©) $£S Resume of Football For the first time at Elizabethtown College, a group of the men students formed a football team, although the college did not sponsor it or finance it. There being no funds available to secure an outside coach, the group interested in football elected A. W. Angstadt as coach. " Red " is a member of the junior class and played two years of football at Juniata College before coming to Elizabethtown. Walter Eshel- man, an other junior, was elected manager and Benjamin Hoffman, a sophomore, acted as captain. The team lost all five games on the schedule, scoring thirteen points to our op p. incuts ' sixty-nine. The first practice was held in the middle of September with fifteen men reporting for the team. Most of the boys were young and lacked experience in co llege football but quite a few played on various high school teams. The task of developing a team was a difficult proposition and the outlook was anything but bright. The players nevertheless faced the project admirably and with a spirit that carried them through the season despite the many handicaps. Although we did not win a game our season was nevertheless successful. First, a football team was formed for the first time and a schedule was completed; second, there were no serious injuries; third, it was successful from a financial standpoint, and the fourth, the college was advertised considerably. The first game was played at West Chester, September 28, against the Teachers ' College of that place. With only one week of practice, Elizabethtown made a cred- itable showing, although losing 18-0. The game was played in a sea of mud and water and all three of West Chester ' s touchdowns were scored on " breaks " of tin game. The following Saturday, Beckley College, of Harrisburg, was played in Eliza- bethtown, on the Klein Athletic field. This game was rough and hard played but the visitors crossed our goal line in the third quarter for a touchdown and extra point. Our team fought hard the last quarter and by a successful forward pass attack, succeeded in advancing the ball to our five-yard line as the whistle blew. The final score was 7-0 in favor of Beckley. The next week was the busiest of our entire campaign. We played two games this week, one on Wednesday afternoon and one on Saturday. On Wednesday, October 7, the team journeyed to Millersville and played Mil- lersville State Teachers ' College. Millersville beat us 18-0 but both teams were al most evenly matched. A touchdown m the early minutes of the game by an alert Millersville player seemed to take all the pep out of our players. The second game of the week was played against Lebanon high school at Lebanon on Saturday, October 10. A large crowd witnessed the game and for a time victory looked us straight in the eye. Hoffman, our plunging halfback, scored a touchdown [105] 38£§ CPKr 1930 in the second quarter and Angstadt drop-kicked the extra point. But our lead was short lived, as Lebanon came back in the second half to tie the score and in the clos- ing minutes of the game scored another touchdown to win, 12-6. The last game of the season was played at Kut-town against Kut-town State Teachers ' College, on October 27. Elizabethtown again held the lead, only to be overtaken and defeated by a score of 14-6. Harry Bower, our fleet-footed halfback, sprinted fifty yards to score our touchdown. Our team was composed mostly of day students. The line players were: Houser, Barbour, Hiestand, Dick, Zarfoss, C. Wenger, Cassel, Keller, Naylor, Hackman, Heil- man, Boltz and Crouthamel. Our backfield was composed of Fisher, Lauer, Blough, E. Wenger, Minnich, Hoffman and Norman Reber. Summary nf Season Name Position Hoffman RH Bower LE E. Wenger LH C. Wenger RG Bolt: C Hackman LG Barbour RE Angstadt QB Hiestand RT Blough QB Fisher FB Heilman FB Boyer LT N. Reber QB Keller RT Dick LT Zarfoss RT Schant- RE Minnich RG Quarters Played Points Scored 20 6 16 6 15 1 20 20 19 19 18 12 10 8 8 7 6 3 3 2 2 1 Summary of frames Elizabethtown West Chester State Teachers ' College. Beckley Business College () Millersville State Teachers ' College. . . . Lebanon High 6 Kutstown State Teachers ' College . . . . 13 Opponents 18 7 18 12 14 69 [106] Basketball j to£ nS £§N3 ®( QgftgW [108] m m m m S)! } 3 Resume of Basketball Shortly after the close of the football season, about the middle of November, the first basketball praetice was held with Ira Herr and D. E. Meyers in charge. Mr. Herr, a former student of the college and now a resident of Eluabethtown, was secured to coach the players. He had much experience in coaching high schoo basketball teams. He coached the powerful Elisabethtown high school team in 192?. At the first practice, Coach Herr outlined the plans for the season and put the can- didates through some stiff exercises. As the new Student-Alumni gymnasium was not completed, the first few prac tices were held in the old gymnasium, in the basement of Rider Hall. About 111 teen reported but in a few days this number was increased to over twenty. Coach Herr had only two men with former college experience, as a nucleus to start building his team. " Red " Angstadt played at Juniata and Clyde Wenger saw service last year with Millersville State Teachers ' College. A schedule of sixteen games was arranged, which included some of th best col- lege teams in the East. We made our debut in inter-collegiate competition on the night of December 8. " We opened our season in a very impressive manner, as we defeated Millersville State Teachers ' ' College in a well-played but hard-fought contest by the score of 27-22. The action was fast and furious throughout the entire contest. The blue and gray players played as if inspired and at half time were leading 19-10. The second half was more exciting than the first but our lead was too great to overcome and our entrance jfttffTfouege athletics was a success. The next game, on December 13, was played at York, against Thompson College. This game resulted in our second victory by the score of 36-24. Elizabethtown was trailing at half time, 1 -14, but a last quarter rally featured the game, as ten points were scored in rapid succession. The game was played on the large White Rose Arena floor. On Saturday, December IS, Williamson School, of Philadelphia, was played at home and we won our third straight game, 31-24. The visitors could not solve our fast-breaking offensive the first half and we trotted to the dressing room with the score standing 2 3-9 in our favor. The visitors started the second half with new life and soon came within tying the score but a rally in the fourth quarter assured us of victory. The last game before the Christmas recess was played at Bethlehem against Moravian College on Tuesday afternoon, December 18. This game was a thriller from start to finish. At half time our team was leading, 14-13, but in the second half Moravian overcame a six-point lead to nose out a 34-33 victory. Eluabethtown outscored Moravian from the field, twelve goals to nine, but we were woefully weak from the foul line irom uie loui line. [109] C§ 3 333 i Due to work in the gymnasium, the team was foreed to play its next game with- out any praetice, which considerably handicapped the playing. This game, the first after vacation, was played at Freeland against the Freeland Mining and Mechanical Institute on January 5. The long ride seemed to affect our play during the first half and Freeland had a 20-8 lead. In the second half our team played much better and scored as many points as the other team but the lead gained in the first half was too great to overcome and as a result we were defeated, 35-24. The next two games were played on a trip to Virginia and Maryland. Bridge- water College was played at Bridgewater, Virginia, on January 8. In the first half of this game Elizabethtown held Bridgewater to a lone field goal while scoring thir- teen points herself. In the second half Bridgewater overcame this nine-point lead to nose out a close victory by the score of 25-23. The following night Washington College was played at Chestertown, Maryland. Although our team played well, it could not cope with the speedy offense of the flying Pentagons. As a result Washington scored its eighth consecutive victory, 38-17. Washington College has one of the best teams in the East, as their record will testify. They have won the Maryland State Championship for three successive years. On their northern trip this year, they defeated Juniata, Susquehanna Univers- ity and Schuylkill on successive nights. Two days later, on January 11, American University was played in Washington, D. C, before a large crowd. The Blue and Gray tossers played exceptionally fine ball and at half time American University was leading by only six points — 22-16. The second half saw our defense weakened considerably as Hackman and Bower were forced to leave the game because of personal fouls. The result was an avalanche of field goals by the " lanky " Capital City tossers and the game ended with Elizabeth- town on the short end of 46-28 score. On Saturday, January 12, East Stroudsburg Teachers ' College invaded the local court and carried off the bacon in a poorly-played contest. The strenuous southern trip made a telling effect on our players and the result was that the visitors went home with an easy victory, 5 3-34. The visitors were well supplied with big men and they played a fast brand of basketball. The team made another short trip, this time to Baltimore on January 18, and played the University of Baltimore before the largest crowd of the season. Over three thousand persons attended this game. The game was played at Carlin ' s Arena and the floor was of enormous size. Our team flashed a dazzling offensive the first half and played almost on even terms with the tall Baltimore players. But the second half was a different story as Baltimore sank field goals from all angles and directions. The final score was 43-20 in Baltimore ' s favor. On Tuesday, January 22, we played the National Farm School at Ehzabethtown. Our team turned in a hard-fought victory and also halted our long losing streak, which had reached six straight. The score was 40-32. This game was fast and well- played throughout. At half time we were leading 20-16. On February 2, 1929, our basketeers journeyed to Millersville with high hopes of [110] X2 ggge©K - 9tSiSS SXS iy?SiSi repeating the feat accomplished in the first game with them, but things did not break our way. After most of the regular squad had been ejected from the game, Millersville rolled up enough of points to assure them of victory. The score at the end of the game was: Millersville 44, Elizabethtown 22. The boys from Freeland visited us on February 9, 1929, and defeated our team only after a terrific uphill battle. The outcome of the game was not certain until the final whistle had blown. The score was 42-40. Blue Ridge College, Maryland, invaded our territory on February 15, 1929, and met defeat after a very interesting game. At half time the score was dead- locked but the last half rally proved too much for our rivals and at the end of the game we stood at the long end of the scoring. The final score was 57-35. The future doctors from Philadelphia visited us on February 21, 1929, with a very clever shooting combination. They made many long shots, which spelled defeat for our team. The final score was 40-26. The State Teachers ' College champions from Mansfield met and defeated our team only after a hard struggle on March 1, 1929. The teams seemed evenly matched during the first period of play, but the last half spurt meant defeat for E-town College. The final score was 43-24. The last game of the season, with West Chester, March 18, 1929, proved to be a real thriller. With the score-book showing only two points difference and seconds to play, one of the forwards took a long shot and the crowd gasped only to see the ball roll around the rim and drop out. They won with the score 30-28. [mi [112] si r M 5) y S 3 A, 1930; c C C : [115] 1930 Our Men A. WARREN ANGSTADT Guard — Forward " Red " had more experience than any of the other players on the team and besides leading the team in points scored, he played an impenetrable guarding game. His dribbling resulted in many field goals. Teamwork and a thorough knowledge of the game were his contributions to the team. " Red " came to us from Juniata College, where he was a three-sport man. He also ar- ranged the schedule. IRA HERR, Coach HENRY BLOUGH Forward " Henny " was one of the few players who was not shifted from his position. He always played a steady game and could be depend- ed upon to do some scoring. Blough came to us from Franklin and Marshall College, and was a member of the freshman class. (Page 312) HENRY HACKMAN Guard " Hack " came to us from Roths- ville high school. He was another player who was not moved from his favorite position. Although not scoring many points " Hack " specialized in scoring in tight and unexpected moments. Pot shots and tight guarding was " Hack ' s " contribution to the team. This tacular EARL WENGER Forward lad always played a spec- game. He specialized in shooting long shots, which gener- ally found their mark. Earl ranked among the highest in scoring. His alert floor game enabled the team to seize many opportunities for scoring. Earl is a member of the freshman class. TROSTLE CROUTHAMEL Center " Crouty " was the tallest man on the squad and he used his height to good advantage although he did not have much experience. The students well remember the game " Crouty " played against Mil- lersville Teachers " College. He is a sophomore and will be with us for two more years. (I ' age 113) CLYDE WENGER Center — Guard Being the biggest man on the team, Clyde was always in his glory when the " going " was the roughest. He was one of the few who had previous college experi- ence, and against the strongest teams Clyde played best. His de- fensive and offensive ability was on a par with the best. Last year Clyde represented Millersville Teachers ' College. HAROLD EBERSOLE, Manager SAMUEL ZARFOSS Guard — Forward " Sammy " always made things unpleasant for his opponents. He was either in their way or else scoring a field goal. " Sammy " served the purpose of a shock troop and he did it admirably. His guarding ability was above the average and he succeeded in cageing an occasional field goal. HARRY BOWER Forward — Guard Playing guard and forward with equal ability, Harry always made his presence felt in a contest. His occasional spurts toward the goal generally resulted in two points. Although small in stature, he played a hard game with team- work uppermost in his mind. Harry is a junior and came from Juniata. [114] Girls ' Varsity Basketball Team, 1928- ' 29 Harry Bower, Coach— — Erma Hershey, Manager Our team is the first girls ' varsity team in the annals of Elizabethtown athletic events. Though we didn ' t close the season with overwhelming victories, neither did we succumb hopelessly to our more experienced rivals. It was hard digging through all obstructions but since this team has taken the initial step, the next steps will be far more easy. Our practice was done in a few weeks ' time and made many startling improvements. Though we worked hard we could not hold sway in the two matches with our rivals of Schuylkill College of Reading. The first fray in the " gym " was well-played and hard fought. Our opponen ts rallied with a 34-17 victory. A few weeks later we journeyed to Reading and met Schuylkill on the Armory court. Again our opponents conquered us with a 27- i 4 lead. Though we did not rally in scores, our games were won morally. Our team was complimented on its fair play, and a true sport ' s attitude was manifested throughout all the skirm- ishes. Our team members cooperated in performing good team-work, each doing her bit willingly. Our Coach To our coach, Harry Bower, we owe the team ' s success because of the training he gave us. " Bower " is much interested in athletics, and wc join in wishing him much success in his future athletic undertakings. Our Captain Evelyn Sprenkle, Captain ' 2S- ' 29 " Sprenk ' e " is our center and. we feel sure a better one could not be found any- where. She knows just how and when to hit the ball and she surely can bafF ' c hcr opponents. " Sprenkle " has two years to spend at E. O, and we sincerely hope she will be a starring member of next year ' s squad. Carrie Smith " Smitty, " our side center, is not tall but she surely can fight. She is so quick that her opponents seldom have a chance to get the ball once she has laid hands on it. The team will feel that it has lost a very vital part of its fighting aggregation when it loses " Smitty. " Jessie Woodward " Jessie, " a Sophomore, is our veteran guard. She does play a good defense game. She is the one who helps to keep the opponents from running up a score on us. We feel that " Jessie " will be a big part of future victorious teams on the Hill. Mae Huff " Huff " is another who holds the important position of guard. Her passing is quick and accurate and she possesses very promising guarding ability. Though " Huff " is a Frosh, we feel sure she will improve and defend the Grey and Blue of her Alma Mater. Irene Royer " Royer " is our dependable forward. She has not shirked her duty at the scoring position. Though her shots didn ' t always mean points, she made up for it in shooting fouls. She has shown her ability to shoot a goal guarded by the best of guards. Fight on for the team, " Royer, " and E. C. will hold a conspicuous place on the map. Eva Bollinger " Eva " is another forward who helped the score to go up. Her quick pass work and cooperation have been determining factors in the games. Keep up your good cooperative spirit, " Eva, " and you will possess a thing worth the striving. Our " Subs ' " A team is never complete without its " subs. " Esther Baker, Floy Schlosser, Fanny Ruth Heisey and Elsie Ziegler were capable of ta king up the play where the " regulars " left off, and met their difficulties bravely, struggling through opposing barriers. [115] C£SC§K5 3® £ Intra-Mural Basketball BOYS Seniors 65 Seniors 29 Seniors 36 Seniors 2 Juniors 19 Juniors 8 Juniors 13 Sophomores 6 Sophomores 10 Freshman Day Students 15 Juniors 2o Sophomores 8 Freshman Day Students 25 Sophomores 17 Freshman Boarding Students 21 Freshman Day Students 36 Freshman Boarding Students 28 Freshman Day Students 25 Freshman Boarding Students 27 Freshman Boarding Students 14 Final Standing Won. Lost. Seniors 4 Freshman Day Students 3 Freshman Boarding Students 2 Juniors 1 Sophomores GIRLS Day Students 13 Freshmen Day Students 27 Sophomores Freshmen 5 Sophomores Freshmen 10 Day Students Sophomores 19 Day Students PC. 1.000 .750 .500 .250 .000 14 29 23 8 10 Final Standing Won. Lost. P.C Sophomores 3 1. 000 Freshmen 2 1 .666 Day Students 3 .000 [116] £V Tennis .J4SSC§ 0 3sttae «5» Team of 1928 In 1928 Elizabethtown College made her debut in inter-collegiate athletics when a tennis team was selected and sent out to match its strength and agility against that of several of the neighboring colleges. In the way of victories the season was not so successful, but it was a beginning, opening the way for a more extensive schedule this year. Other players were also attracted to the college, and all indica- tions point to a very successful season. The most likely candidates for the team this year are " Red " Angstadt, formerly of Juniata, who as a player on their team swept everything before him. He also holds several county championships. Then there are the Wengers, Clyde and Earl. Both are experienced and flashy players, and when playing against each other there is always doubt as to who will be the victor until the last ball is served. Wilbur Beahm, first man on the team of last year, is back, and will certainly land a place on the team of this year. " Henny " Blough, who played for F. and M., always plays a fast, hard game and is a likely candidate. Another steady player is Marhn Kaylor, who played last year, and has for several years played on the town team. " Ben " Hoffman, " Trot " Crouthamel, and " Bud " Cassel, also of last year ' s team, will give some stiff competition to all candidates for the team and some, at least, of these three should land a place on the squad. With this array of excellent material ranged: the following strong schedule has been April 27 Juniata, Huntingdon, P " 30 Lebanon Valley, Annville, Pa. May 6 Muhlenburg, Home 10 Susquehanna, Home " 1 1 University of Baltimore , Home tfc 15 Susquehanna, Selinsgrove, Pa " 17 Moravian, Bethlehem, Pa. " 20 Juniata, Home " 25 Lebanon Valley, Home 118] £$ Baseball CSXise3USS f (S iS» as t ey Team of 1928 Baseball is one sport which stopped as an inter-collegiate activity almost as soon as it began. During the 1928 season the college had a team on the diamond for the first time. This group played several games and successfully inaugurated the sport, if they were not so successful in the way of victories. This year, however, there will be no intercollegiate competition, due mostly to the fact that it is hard to financially support a baseball team at a small college. This will not mean that no baseball will be played at the college, however, for an inter- class league has been formed. It is also probable that some of the fellows may form a team and play other schools in an unofficial way. ify (£ p vrT?fcCr sj Btz stmsXsg .. { 120 ] Track %@ c?xr t Track Meets Planned This year Elizabethtown College will make her debut on the cinder path and on the field, for a track team has been moulded into shape that will compare favor- ably with many of our rivals. In addition to the inter-collegiate meets there will be an intra-mural meet on April 2d. This will serve as a sort of a preliminary tryout for the team to represent the college in the meets that have been scheduled for this year. The schedule at the time of this writing was not completed, but it was thought that at th; most there would be four meets, three dual and then the conference meet. Those definitely scheduld are a dual meet with Susquehanna University at Selms- grove, on May 4, and a dual meet with Williamson Trade School, of Philadelphia, at Elcabethtown, on May IS. The events in which the college will participate, and which will be on the docket of the dual meets are: the hundred, two-twenty, four-forty, and eight-eighty dashes; the mile and two-mile runs; the one-twenty high hurdles, the two-twenty low hurdles; and on the field the shot put, discus, javelin, high jump, broad jump, and the pole vault. The prospects for a successful season are good, if the material available is any criterion for judging. First, there is Bower, whose fleet-footedness is well remem- bered from his freshman year, when he ran away with everything. He will be entered in the dashes and the broad jump. Then, there is Reber, a speedy distance man, who is also good on the dashes. If he hits his stride he should win some- places for E-town. Angstadt, who tossed the weights at Juniata, will be entered in the same events for Eli-abethtown and has already shown fine form. Hoffman and Fisher, two football men, will also put their brawn back of the weights in an en- deavor to place for the college. Thome is a candidate for the high jump. He has won first place in several of the intra-mural meets. Kerr and Crouthamel will try for the dashes and the javelin throw. In addition to these older students there are several fellows who showed up well in high school competition and will try to do the same for the college this year. Zarfoss will try the dashes, and Barbour the dashes and hurdles. Chapman and Schant; will enter the distance runs and Hiestand will try his legs in the high jump. 1M ?X [122] Sb tif Features DE MART U7iD ERA BOBTAIL HD ' NDLT De Mary hut n hundly ghot, Si Shwontz wore artz gabobt; LSid immer wood e Mary wore Wore ' s hundly noch gadopt 1 De Mary is tsu ' m butcher gonga Far shtea s und Yaish fun sei; So boll os se by m butcher wore Ware ' s hundly aw dabei! Sell wore for ' n hundly gor en blotz, Des wase en yader mon; Far dart tsu warsht wardt fee gemocht Und hund aw, don un won ' e 1 COHTAin ALL THE REFU3E T Us TvcVer IvU, ?A CgSCSKg y£ ®i msg± DEDICATION To our worthy janitor whose versatility as depicted in his thoroughly practical pursuits, consisting of the provision of a temperature within these learned halls that will be conducive to optimum activity of the student encephalon, and to him whose copious criticism and prophetic foresight in all fields has been the inspiration of the editor of this section, this space is affectionately dedicated. [126] Q$ )l SM SlfS ) SiS . m ' IT and Hunnior Prof. Schlosser: And the Apostle Paul, like what was he? Galen Kilhelfner: He was much like an American. Chemistry Prof.: What is the best solvent for gold? Married Student: Matrimony. Prof. Nye: Who gets the benefit of a new fashion in dress? W. W. Eshelman: Sometimes both. Dr. Merrells: Well, " Mr. Fuhrman, " then you were not an average college fresh- man " — in commenting upon his professed economy. Mr. Fuhrman: " I know that. " Would-be Author: So you like my book. What part do you particularly like? Miss Innocent: Oh, I think those quotations from Longfellow are splendid! Prof. Nye: The Big Four at Paris were Clemenceau, Lloyd George, Wilson and Orlando, and the greatest of these was Wilson. " Why doesn ' t Jimmy Good Credit buy a home? He ' s been married at least ten years. " I understand he hasn ' t got through paying for the engagement ring yet. " Democratic Husband: Do you know what kind of socks Hoover wears? Republican Wife (indignantly): No! Why should I know about his socks? Democratic Husband: You were one of his supporters, weren ' t you? Illinois paper: — John I. Tilson, eastern director of the Republican speakers ' bureau, announced that he had received information from the Dunkards in Ohio that all of the 200,000 Drunkards in U. S. had decided to vote for Hoover. Minister: Well, my little fellow, do you always do as mamma tells you? Little Boy: You bet I do, and so does papa. John: I like to kiss a girl who hasn ' t much rouge on her lips. Jack: Not me! I like to get there before the other fellow. Prof. Are you satisfied with the discussion? Student: I must be. Prof. : No, you must not. Student: Well, I don ' t want to delay the class any longer. Prof. Schlosser: We are now ready for your report. Mr. Frysinger: I have a lot of material here but do not know whether it ' s worth anything. Dr. Merrells: And he was enraptured by the appearance of the dog. [127] 1930 S iC eiS S G Si Who ' s Who Girl Best looking Floy Schlosser Best scholar Mary Kreider Best singer Mae Strayer Best athlete Evelyn Sprenkle Best debater Irene Royer Best musician Myrle Ebnght Biggest asset Ruth Nedrow Biggest liability Helen Axe Biggest baby Margaret Schaeffer Biggest bluffer Helen Axe Biggest eater Carrie Smith Biggest giggler Adeline Weaver Biggest curiosity Ethel Frye Biggest kicker Erma Hershey Most promising Evelyn Bell Most hopeless Helen Axe Most cultured Dorothy Hamilton Most talkative Floy Schlosser Most charming Dorothy Hamilton Most sentimental Irene Royer Most school spirit Vera Roop Most intelligent Eulalia Nyce Most angelic Gertrude Madeira Most bashful Stella Merkey Peppiest Vera Roop Noisiest Vera Roop Teachers ' pet Frances Hershman Library pest Irene Royer Optimist Ruth Nedrow Pessimist Myrle Bashore Wittiest Ruth Nedrow Boy Clyde Wenger Carl Zeigler Paul Eshelman Henry Blough Wilbur Beahm Dallas Beachly Mervin Brandt Samuel Naylor Vance Rank William Winters Henry Hackman Carl Zeigler Wesley Gross Ellis Reber Wilbur Beahm Leroy Mumma Tchi Yun Norman Reber Wilbur Beahm Hiram Frysinger Wayne Keller Mervin Brandt Wesley Gross Roy Martin Wayne Keller Henry Hackman Amos Hummer Hiram Frysinger Wilbur Beahm Wesley Gross William Winters [128] S©i2S a fi3)r j«5)jgjj4SKg5j ) 33® Prof. Nye: Who are the most vulgar, men or women? Norman Reber: I think men are more vulgar than women, which accounts for the fact that we do not expect women to use stimulants. Minister: Regarding the milk you deliver here Milkman (uneasily) : Yes, sir. Minister: I only wanted to say that I use this milk for drinking and not for christening. Teacher of Astronomy Class: Freshboy, can you give me the name of any star that has a tail? Freshboy: The only one I know is Rin-Tin-Tin. W. W. Eshelman: Hello! Buck (Stehman). Mary Minich: Did you always call him Buck up her W. W. Eshelman: Yes. Mary Minich: He had another name in high school. EXAMPLES OF INCONGRUITY Mark Wildasm in possession of any firm convictions. Wesley Gross accompanied by Sam Zarfoss. Frysinger without Royer. Waldo Dick leaving the dining room at the proper time. Ruth Henry given to lady-like carriage. Sparrow unable to recite. Henry Hackman on a diet. The College without the Chief Electrician. Kurtz cutting classes to see a movie. Samuel Hertzler at a football game. Floy Schlosser in full control of her respiratory system. Walter Eshelman without a female admirer. Vance Rank in a prayerful attitude. Wilbur Cassel making a quiet entry into the dining room. Prof. Rose without his highly individual red brogue. - Merkey as a member of Ziegfield ' s Follies. Amnion Gibble dispossessed. Carrie Smith as a member of the Volunteers. Helen Axe with lips possessing a natural hue. Miss Martin wearing socks. Harry Stehman without the omni-present smile. Gross teaching evolution. " Sadie, would like to have a little shrimp? " " Joe, this is so sudden. " Benny — Is Abe very religious? Ikey — Well, when he buys animal crackers he has the man take the pigs out. Blough — I dreamed I died last night. Zarfoss — What woke you up? Blourrh — The heat. [ 129] c£sesft3s g a The year had gloomily begun For Willie Winters, a poor man ' s -Sun. He was beset with bill and dun And he had very little — Mon. " This cash, " he wrote, " won ' t pay my dues, I ' ve nothing here but ones and — Tues. A bright thought struck him and he said, " The rich Miss Goldbrick I ' ll— Wed. " But when he paid his court to her She lisped, but firmly said, " No — Thur. " " Alas! " he cried, " then I must die! I ' m done! I ' ll die! I ' ll burn! I ' ll— Frif They found his gloves, his coat, his hat — A coroner upon him — Sat. Dogs are merely tale bearers. " I ' ll never get over this, " said the chicken as she looked at the ostrich egg. A cut a day keeps commencement away. Love grants in a moment what toil can hardly achieve in an age. The human is the only animal that can be skinned twice. We do not count a man ' s years until he has nothing else to count. A davenport is a shiek ' s workbench. When a bachelor flatters himself that he knows women — he flatters himself. Interpreting Left Arm Signals The following ten possible interpretations of the left arm signals as given by most auto drivers were enumerated by C. C. Janes, of the Ohio State Automobile Associa- tion, before the annual Safety Congress in New York : 1 . He is going to turn to the left. He is knocking the ashes off his cigar. He is going to turn to the right. He is waving at a friend. He is going to pass the car ahead. He is feeling for raindrops. He is going to slow down. He is pointing out something interesting. He is going to stop. He is arguing with the wife or kids. " Excuse It, Please! " They tell a story in Washington about a certain legislator noted for his ready wit One day while in conversation with an official of the local telephone company the latter mentioned that he knew of a young woman who wanted to get a job as secretary on " The Hill, " as the Capitol is known. " I ' m sorry, but I don ' t know of anything, " the solon advised, but, as an after- thought: " Why don ' t you give her a job yourself — in your Wrong Number depart- ment! " 130 ] $3®l2£3ia® [131] ;- " - e tra £5X3 3K§ft03 pfS; 3§S S o N I A 1930 A Mental Meandering of the tiditor ' Twas a clear summer night, and outside the stars were twinkling brightly, the new moon shone through the window and dimly illuminated the room with its silvery beams. The room was dark, save for a small candle at the far end, which vainly tried to penetrate the darkness with its tiny ray of light. There were two people in the room. The influence of the time was upon them, and they drew closer together. Still closer and closer until the vague shadows of their bodies seemed al- most to blend into one. Silence! Let us listen. Yes, one is speaking, whispering in that strange singular tone. The other draws still nearer, drinking m the words of his engrossing partner. What are they saying? As, yes, now we hear the words, " Yes, Mr. Gross, " Madame Zenzie, the spiritualist, is saying, " I can recall the spirits of all of your classmates and let you learn of their lives. Hark, they are coming. " I am the ghost of Mervin Brandt. I come from a foreign land where I tor merly had my abode. " Spiteew. " Darn this ' obacco I borrowed from Belzubub. Well, any way, since I must be disturbed I ' ll let ' er rip. After graduating from E-town I taught in Mt. Joy for a few years. Then came the eventful year of 1 ' when the Legion held their convention in Paris. Dr. Grier insisted that I accompany him at his expense, since he got his bonus for ten years of teaching at E-town. Sunn after we arrived the nation was shocked by the death of Paul Poiret. Yes, he died suddenly: he saw one of his latest creations on the streets before he expected it and the shock killed him. In the midst of their grief they sought for another to take his place. A French girl, whose petticoat I mended during the war, saw me and remembered my creative ability, — peteew — recommended me and I was offered the job. As it was much more attractive and interesting than teaching, I accepted. There is little else to tell, just one thing after another unil I finally reached my present status. — Spiteew — " and he was gone. " He, he, ha, ha, ha, ha. " Ah, yes, Roscoe Thome. " Ha, ha, that ' s a hot one. St. Peter lost his keys and can ' t let Beahm in. Ha, ha, ha. What, just like Gross, always interrupting a good laugh. Yes, I, too, was successful. After I graduated from medical school I returned to Elizabethtown, and just after I passed the campus on the road to Milton Grove I saw a sick pig in the field. I pitied Professor Rose, tor I was afraid it might die and fall into the hands of certain people ' s children who had inherited some of the traits of their parents, so I stopped and operated upon it. A farmer saw me and asked me to do his butchering and my medical school training had fitted me so well that I was kept busy ever after butchering for the Lancaster County farmers. ' " " Well, let s sit around awhile. Here I am between two opinions again. No rest even after death. Ever since I had to choose between the lesser of two evils in my senior year I have been in this state. Well, my music lessons will just have to wait awhile. I didn ' t amount to much. As political reformer in Milton Grove I feel th.it my life has been wasted, but I ' ve done the best that any man could who had a wife and twelve children, and now I have been sent here for some rest. ' " Who was that 7 " asked Gross. " That, why that was Beahm, the shining light of your class; poor fellow, his charm was lost through hard work. " " Say, fellow-s, I ' m going to have me a date. " Yes, yes, thought Gross, no other S 3 [132] ©2 X$j ? 5) S §} S( 3 T O N A. N 1950- than Eshelman; he certainly will unfold a tale of the opera and concert stage. " No, T was not famous. True, I sold more fish than any of the other peddlers, yet I can not say I achieved fame. I first failed in opera and then after repeated failures as train announcer, junk dealer, and paper boy I had to use my voice in selling fish to make a living. " " I had trouble with the next spirit, she refuses to answer, " said Madame. " It is Elizabeth Gintzer, and she is arguing against evolution with Mary Bixler. Mary insists that Dr. Gner firmly established the doctrine and she will hold to it despite what is said. " We will have to pass them by. " And I am Earl Cassel. I died of lumbago contracted while picking up paper in Long ' s park — my chosen occupation. I was too small to make a good school teacher, and so because I was short I got this job. I could do it faster than any other because I didn ' t have to stoop so far. My life story is brief, and I depart. " " Well, " thought Mr. Gross, " the other of the Cassels will have a story of fame and fortune, let us listen. " " And then the rabbit ran after the nice, big turnip, but it rolled and rolled and — oh, yes, my life history. It is simple. I married after graduation and my love for children led me to become a writer of children ' s stories. Of course, I was happy; now let me return to my musings and reminiscences. " " And my story is short, " said the voice of Jimmy Ebright. " The cannibals ate me when I made my first missionary journey into the wilds of Australia. That is all. " " As in life, so in death, we travel together. We haunt the darkened rooms of E-town ' s noble halls, where behind closed doors couples are won ' t to linger. But we scare them! We chase them! We make their blood run cold. No one will break our endurance records. " Certainly none other than Fuhrman and Frysinger. " Hooss! Hooss! " Is it possible, not Dorothy Hamilton? " None other. Yes, I spent my life on the farm. 1 enjoyed the cows and chickens. I can not complain. " " There ' s a rainbow round my shoulder — . " Hail to the toast of Broadway, Mary Kreider. " I found the teaching profession too dull so I became a maid of a prom- inent actress. One night she became ill and I took her part. After that my suc- cess was assured. " " And now I shall recall May Strayer and Ruth Nedrow. " " Hi, Wes, yea this is Ned. Sure I ran an orphanage. I had forty of the little sinners in my school, so I thought I might as well take a few more and have them all the time. I thought then I could improve them, but kids is kids. Well, it was a lot of fun, anyway. Here, May, tell ' em about your old folks ' home. No? Well, then don ' t, but May- did have an old folks " home, and she ran it swell, too. So long. " " It is impossible to get a move out of the next one on your list. Risser spent his time " just hangin ' around " and now, as in school, he seldom answers. " " I ' ll try Rosa Schwartz; yes, here she is. " " Song and dance were my life work. I entered the " Vanities " soon after graduation, and with what I saved from my salary and gifts I was soon able to retire. I spent my declining years in May Strayer ' s home. " Now Minmch. " Permanent? No, just a marcel. All right. Oh, howdy, yes, I was a hair dresser. My aesthetic tastes would naturally attract me to some such field. You see I had plenty of practice while still in college in curling my room- mates hair. " " I can not get in close touch with the last two on this list. Adeline Weaver is forever talking and can not be interrupted, while no medium has ever been able to break througn Miller ' s silence. Yes, the fee is five thousand dollars. Thank you. " " Humm, mused Gross, as he returned to the White House, I don ' t believe I would trade with any of them. I am satisfied with being gardner here. 3gK « 3£)i2£5 [133] OSCStfg ® Juniors— Natural and Otherwise cr ) m s M I 134] CD H C 3 03. H 3 c IS ' .3 3 03 -a o -0 Tti o J h-I 2 2 2 2 p 03 j tO -t- " CD Ih 60 ' U cO " 3 1H 60 3 3 to u (U H to H Bh C rt 2 to v CO J- W •a fa H « x? u c 60 ■J3 i) 3 to 3 O " 3 3 O n 3 4 to -i " ° w 3 C ' 43 C O b o c c -a -o 3 o X-. tu 3 60 (J o o w o Q 60 a 3 Ih .J3 60 rt 4) -a c u rt H a, oi 3 C y 43 u to o 3 rz ai to CO c 3 3 rt J2 in Ih t 3 J3 U u 60 3 tl a, to Ih Ih w c to CO W to S3 J2 " HH 3 rt Pi u el) O ' 3 3 1 — . a 03 03 rt C P3 N Ih IH 2 3 O X CO c T3 Ih rt " 3 3 E rt CO CO c e pi 3 to W 3 X X rt 2 £ 2 3 os 1 O % O " 3 O S O z 60 3 — — O t 135] 5 3 S}«3« SH5 £ z he T O NT N 1930 Financial Statement of The 1930 Etonian Receipts: Sales— 1000 copies @ $3.00 $ 3,000.00 Advertising— 25 pages @ $100 per page 2,500.00 Donations — Eluabethtown College $1,000.00 College Library 500.00 College Times 1 50.00 Trustees 1 ,000.00 Faculty .10 Patrons 200.90 2,951.00 Miscellaneous — Candy, chewing gum and tobacco sales at games $ 2,599.00 Football profits of the 1928 season 1,200.00 Disregarded Bills 3,500.01 Assessments class and organisations 1,000.99 Senior Assessments 2,500.00 - 10,800.00 Total Receipts $19,251.00 Disbursements: General — Printing $1,050.00 Engraving 800.00 Photography 100.00 Art Work 450.00 Postage 950.00 3,350.00 Personal: Salaries— Editor $1,000.00 Business Manager 1,000.00 Advertising Manager 999.00 Assistants and common laborers 2.50 3,001.50 Car for the editor 1,093.00 Traveling Expenses 1,060.53 Recuperation in Europe, Editor, Business Manager and Advertising Manager 4,500.00 Expenses for Senior Year of Board of Editors, five @ $1,000 5,000.00 Unnacounted for — Mistakes, etc 1,245.20 $15,900.23 Total Disbursements $19,250.23 Undivided Profits .77 $19,251.00 i ( ■v If 1 (f [136] 3 3122 ' ■■■ § ?»: W ef Sept. 4. Sept. 5. Sept. 6. Sept. 7. Sept. 8. Sept. 10. Sept. 12. Sept. 14. Sept. 16. Sept. 18. Sept. 20. Sept. 2 1 . Sept Sept Sept Sept Sept 24. 26. 28. 29. Oct. 1 . Oct. 2. Calendar Big Sisters and Big Brothers eiFected an early arrival in order to bestow due attention upon their tender charges, whose first appearance on the Hill was attended by some misgivings. The student body, divided into four groups, made a circuit visiting the homes of as many professors. While, needless to say, all were delightfully entertained, this visit tended to disprove the traditional plea of the college professor ' s poverty. A paradox: That which today was commenced in enthusiasm and perhaps wild delight will in the next month of January inevitably end quite ser- iously. Enrollment is completed. All schedules are finally arranged. Upper classmen are taking advantage of the large variety of Freshman debutantes. First group pictures for the E-tonian are taken, following Chapel. Professor Schlosser requests more reverence of the Chapel assembly. She whose arrival was exceeded in fond anticipation only by her departure, today made known her presence. In order to insure the enforcement of the Freshman regulations, a Senior- Junior Tribunal was elected. They will supplement the activity of the Sophomores by comprising the judiciary, division of the enforcement ma- chinery. Following dinner the gentlemen, acting in accord with a previous an- nouncement, repaired to Room E, where, under the presidence of the head of the dining room, very exhaustive plans wer formulated for the im- provement of the things as well as the people generally associated with a dining room. Verily a record-breaking day was noted in the class of American History. A pedestrian, according to Miss Geist, traversed 20 miles in one day. According to Norman Reber, Buffalo Bill killed 4,200 buffaloes in one day. All students interested in debating met in Room C to organize the de- bating association. Professor Rose is sorely vexed by the conduct of certain day students in his " elite " German classes. Football practice is in full swing. The editor, I. Wayne Keller, announces that the E-tonian will be ready for circulation by January 1st the next. A football squad representing E-town College in an unofficial way, after two weeks of training directed by a fellow-member and player, sallied forth in a way which savored of audacity, and, to the surprise of the most sanguine optimists, the Blue and Gray eleven held the crack West Ches- ter Teachers " combine to 18-0. Freshman regulations went into effect. Impudent Frosh flagrantly display their ignorance by insolent interrogation of some members of the Senior-Junior Tribunal. Where reason fails it be replaced by more coercive measures. After prolonged absence without " official permission " the dean again puts in her appearance in the dining room. Beahm, apparelled as a woman and escorted by Don Quixote Hoffman, conducted himself jn such a manner as to evoke the following statement from the rather easily abashed spinster, " And they were embracing and kissing furiously. " [137] v 7 ' " Z4 E3m A N 1930 9 Sophomores, One and All I 138] V e Oct. 6 Oct. 8 Oct. 10 Oct. 12 Oct. 15. QS S SX S y iiSi The E-town eleven is narrowly defeated by the Beckley professionals on Klein ' s Field. Nature " s fading green has quite appropriately been replaced by that qual- ity of greenness which is making itself manifest from the top of the scantily filled heads of the male Freshmen. The Millersville Teachers successfully overcame the crippled Blue and Gray eleven. The local Y. M. C. A. is represented at the Student-Faculty Conference convened at Franklin and Marshall College, in Lancaster. A rather unsuccessful meeting of the girls, over which the Dean was president, followed by a more successful mass meeting, not in Fanueil Hall, but in Alpha Hall. We all remember the cause of the provocation. The College Freshman is not only subject to special regulations but bullets as well. Wayne Reber, while executing activity in regard to one of the threefold phases of his life, was unaccountably wounded by a bullet. This, while circling the athletic field within a stone ' s throw of the College build- ings. It was with no little regret and sorrow that President Schlosser was obliged to announce the resignation of Dr. Merrells. The Men ' s Student Council, after a prolonged period of inactivity, com- mence to dispose of some very serious business. Arbor Day was duly observed. As customary, the program was con- trolled by the Seniors. Planting of the tree was preceded by a very timely address by a State Forester . Students enrolled in the Social Science Department directed by Professor Nye, were privileged in visiting and observing the various public and private institutions in Lancaster for the detention of dependents. The light-giving organization on the Hill, in the character of the Candles, held a banquet at Chef ' s place, near Annville. The Hallowe ' en Social, attended by students as well as faculty members, was held in the Chapel. The opening day of the game season for the greater portion of game in Pennsylvania finds many of the male students assuming the role of nimrods. The program rendered by the Cordova concertiers marked the opening of the Lyceum Course. For date-mongers the activities of a strenuous week are climaxed by a pro- gram presented in Chapel by the Zimmer Harp Trio. The first day of Education Week was observed by an address by Professor Nye upon the main issues of the presidential campaign. Carpenters are called in to repair doorway which was accidentally en- larged when Keller attempted an exit after drinking two gallons of cider. Preparatory to a poll of the student vote, Professor Schlosser addressed the Chapel assembly upon " The Ideals of a Democracy. " The day has at length come when many speculations shall be nullified or verified. The average college student looks at it from the viewpoint of more beer and bigger pretzels. E-town College students, however, are not the average in this respect. A student audience, therefore, which is hopelessly prejudiced, throngs the Y Room, listening to poll returns as received via the radio. After the returns are unquestionably decisive, favorable to the Western Engineer, some of the more hopelessly pious retire and, amid profuse thanks to the Almighty that these blessed United States have been saved from the presidency of a ? ? ?, finally succumb to somnolence. Oct. 17. Oct. 22. Oct. 24. Oct. 26. Oct. 27. Oct. 31. Oct. 31. Nov. 1. Nov. 2. Nov. 3. Nov. 5. Nov. 6. [139] •B 3tf 3 C£ E T O N I A N 1930 GfclSK Nov. 7. Nov. 8. Nov. 9. Nov. 12. Nov. 1 3. Nov. 14. Nov. 16. Nov. 17. Nov. 18. Nov. 19. Nov 20. Nov. 21. Nov. 22. Nov. 23. Nov. 24. Nov. 26. Nov. 28. Dec. 1. Dec. 2 Dec. 3. Dec. 4. Dec. 6. Dec. 7. Another feature in the observation of Education Week consisted of an elaboration upon the theme of " Courtesy " by Professor Musick. He complimented the students of E-town College for their unparalleled polite- ness. A sound mind in a sound body was the keynote to an address by Professor D. E. Meyers. Dr. H. K. Ober completed the program for Education Week by speaking to the Chapel assembly on " Christianity and Education. " Observance of the Armistice was most strikingly neglected. The twenty-eight anniversary of the founding of the College was cele- brated by a Founder ' s Day program. Dr. Ziegler, alumnus and son of the president of the first board of trustees, featured the program by an address. Basketball practice is begun despite the fact that the gym is not yet completed. Mid-week prayer meeting duly observed. Oyster soup was served at luncheon. A note of instructions to the head of each table read as follows: " Serve only two oysters to each individual, " — but Keller got eighteen. A surprisingly large percentage of the male boarding students survived the impulse to return home over the week-end. " These are the days that try men ' s souls. " Riley Scott, the wandering poet from Kentucky, reads some of his poetry to the students, and later offers it for sale. He is responsible for the presence m many rooms of a poster bearing the following inscription, " An Arab can live entirely on dates but a college student can ' t. " The " men " remain after Chapel to discuss Freshman regulations. The latter make much ado about nothing. Debating tryouts for ladies and gentlemen are conducted before three in- fallible judges. The administration dispenses with supper, due to the serving of an in- formal repast by the girls in connection with their " Open Dorm. " " The Biography of a Boy " is the subject of a lecture by Bishop Hughes. The Gymnasium Auditorium is nearing completion, but not as rapidly as it should for practical purposes. Thanksgiving is observed at a most early day; inasmuch as a banquet makes possible its observation. Efficiency in the classroom was at a low ebb. Reason: Thanksgiving recess began at 4.00 P. M. The President, in company with other members of the faculty attended a conference of Eastern Colleges, in Atlantic City. The more ambitious students who have already returned from their brief vacation make an informal raid on the kitchen in order to relieve their gastronomic yearnings. After a short session of Epicurean festivity most of the students have again returned to assume a more stoical attitude. The Alumni Gymnasium is available for basketball practice. The Juniors, who are poverty stricken in everything save in respect to dignity, had their first social function for the school year in the nature of a poverty party. More students remaining over the week-end than any previous time. Ex- planation: a basketball game on Saturday evening. (Continued on page 148) IVT 1 9 [140] a 3g ® £§jas On the Campus » € )c 5 i)CS5 ®-l ), ® [ 141 } Some More of ' 31 @fc@pft» 32tf£g6 3S$ £ s© VJV $ [142] I fe (Continued from page 66) ssojjb2 [anureg jjsguiyW Ajej J3§U3y JJHg uo ' n ' A 3 ™ U V J3JPJL EJOJA J3J33JL 3UUL[;P ' J J35[0UIg Uqof ipiUIQ BUIlSjIy ■ UEiunqg qoi J35[BUI30qg Buuy I« K HS a:)EJ jus Aqog ' e.inBq jassojqog Aojjj Zlireipg [my -W Bipg J3JT;SJT!JAI 3JI J3JT?Sji;jAf aiuA qai j un;i[|iy Jaqa [ uAiqrre; ) -taqa-jj 3uAuy uK-g aaui; aaAjy[ BijBjng muumjAj Aoiaq qaiuuijAj Ajb [ A35(j3j j EJpJS SjaqjEJAT ]3 " BJ f unjtjAi Ao ' g pAojq 3DBJQ JSjnBq S3UIKf SipUBq U3[3J { ■zvny A«g " ]jn jaxpsg §UU3}}3 J3JS3q Aasia] [ qin ' g aiuu ' Ejj uKuiqsJ3j T ssauiug pUK]SI3jq J3AIJQ uvuqiajq -ii lQ piJSiaABjq JSJBSjBJAJ UHUI5J3HJAI AiU3J [ jasn jq jjaqo ' g ajqqiQ uouuuy jaAamAjg uivuijaj spuiug murezng .laqsy [my jaujjjnBjj pa.ip[iTAj uBuqaqsg Av[ v i a 0PFA UEUidBqQ ui[.n ' jA[ pssBQ Bqj.iag jaAauiua.ring qjn g .laqang mg; uMojg ]ji ' g is:jp:qnjg Bq}ji?jA{ [143] ' 3 «SS ci3SSS S!GSi CS» B«S S» Wearin ' O ' the Green 1930 [ 144] 9g a ; £Y 6 1 ELIZABETHTOWN COLLEGE ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA. «9oo A Standard State Accredited College Regular A. B. Courses Finance and Commerce Courses Pre-medical and Pre-law Courses B. S. Courses Professional Courses for Teachers SOME ADVANTAGES OF ELIZABETHTOWN ' COLLEGE: A beautiful College Campus overlooking the town and valley. A splendid place for young people to be in school. An expansive lake offers opportunities for boating and skating. Modern Gymnasium and Athletic Field. Intercollegiate Debating. Expenses very moderate. Industry, Thoroughness, Loyalty, and Thrift are emphasized. Well-trained and efficient teachers. Personal interest taken in every student. Faculty members received their training in the following Universities: Pennsylvania. Columbia, Madrid, Pittsburgh, Chicago. West Virginia Summer School Opens June 10, 1929 Fall Semester Opens September 3, 1929 $g zm 145] 1930 Verdant Friends [ 146] DARTMOUTH XE01S M ' l ' T " TECHNI QW iW yor« ' PANJDO A ' ■WiLXIAM C MAPtY S a AL ECHO ' MR6 I6H EPITOPE ' CKNELL L ' ACENi A ' MASS ' SA1MA61 WESTERN KB SEC? V OF N W HAMPSHtfiE ■ORA ' Nl U: OF BUFFALO ' » or manager, w ™ O succeed once may W of luck. But when one ami successful Annual " by Ca. foil " is followed immediately by another — and another until they represent a con- tinuous record of achievement, then it must mean " good marksmanship. " Details of the successful Can on plan ivill gladly be given without obligation to any Annual editor, ho is interested. c» t -c c o -o THE CANT OfeEN GRAVING AND ELECTROljgll COMPANYl [147] K 2 SJ£? gJ tS3!e Si® CS5t©« 5I©? aa. 1930 Dec. 8. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Jan. Jan. Jan. 12. 13. 14. 15. 17. 18. 19. 2. 3. 4. 5. Jan. 7. Jan. 8. Jan. 9. Jan. 10. Jan. 11. Jan. 12. Jan. 13. Jan. 14. Jan. 15. Jan. 16. Jan. 17. Jan. 18. i (Calendar — Continued from page 140) The entrance of E-town into intercollegiate basketball is a realized goal when President Schlosser, on the home floor, tosses the ball into the air, marking the beginning of a fray with Millersville. The local passers were triumphant to the tune of 27-22. The male inhabitants of the Fairview apartments extended an invitation to the girls, in particular, to make an inspection of their rooms. Freshmen have first social. Boarding student freshmen report unsolicited renovations of their rooms while they are attending the social. The hibernation of man ' s student council is interrupted. Elizabethtown ' s little five easily vanquished the Thompson Business School in a game on the latter ' s court. The Hoxter Jubilee Singers, of Philadelphia, rendered a program in Chapel under the auspices of the Y. W. C. A. A defeat of the Williamson Trade Quintette marks the third consecutive victory for E-town. The absence of some professors results in a most undesirable deluge ot theme assignments. Dr. Gner, professor of biology, entertained the biology students in a Biology Social in the Science Building. Everybody wished everybody else a very Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year, and departed for home. Students return with a most cumbersome burden of New Year resolu- tions. A roll call proved to be so nearly perfect that any idea of closing school because of the flu epidemic was immediately banished. The Music Department sponsored a program given in Chapel. Professor Rose breaks New Year resolution not to stutter when Miss Bow man offers him a ride in her flashy Chevrolet. The business manager announces the beginning of the E-tonian subscrip- tion contest following a description of the uniquely superior year book by the editor. Bndgewater, our sister college in the sunny South, overcomes the Eliza- bethtown passers by a lead of only one point. Posting of schedule of Mid-year " exams " ' occasions some disquietude. College economizes time by a gradual enrollment system for the second semester. Judge Bale, of Columbus, Ohio, gives a heartening lecture on the " World ' s Citizens Tomorrow. " The Blue and Gray climax a strenuous week of basketball when they lose to the East Stroudsburg Teachers in a game on the home floor. Bible Institute, an annual feature, opens this morning. The darkest hour is just before the dawn. Tomorrow shall witness the dawn of mid-year. Frenzied students about to take exams, interspersed by proteges of piety, constitute a quite motely mob. Some few students whose pathway is always strewn with the fruits of good fortune were favored by an early termination of exams. A city set upon a hill-top cannot be hidden. The same apparently applies to a College. More pilgrims of the Most Holy Faith are constantly ar- riving to appease their spiritual yearnings. The University of Baltimore proves to be more than a match for the local players. i§ ?m% 2 z [148] fp xgszmm e The Gazette Print Shop 31 East King Street YORK, PA. S?S 2TS Tt is our business and pride to produce only the better hind of (-printing. ?5 $®3 This Book Is A Product of Our Up-to-Date Plant [149] J-VO ' Jan. 19. Jan. 20. Jan. 21. Jan. 22. Jan. 2 3. Jan. 24. Jan. 25. Jan. 28. Jan. 29. Jan. 30. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. 1. 6. 8. Feb. 9. Feb. 13. Feb. 14. Feb. 15. Feb. 18. Feb. 22. Feb. 23. Feb. 25. Feb. 26. Mar. 1. Mar. 3. Mar. 5. Mar. 8. Dr. C. C. Ellis addressed the Bible Institute audience upon the " Youth Movement. " Parents of students are well represented on College Hill. Everybody goes to Sunday School and Church. These sacred halls are almost deserted. " His Chosen People ' s " Basketball team, representing the National Farm School, of Doylestown, were defeated by " His less-favored proteges " of E ' .izabethtown. The return of Miss Bond as Assistant Professor of Education is announced. Officers of the College Times staff are elected. The editor is re-elected. A new student council is elected. This organization is now entirely -in- dispensable. Professor Nye presided at a special meeting of the W. C. T. U., in Moose Hall. The sophisticated Sophomores bow to the Juniors in a cage tilt. Miss Caow, National Secretary of the Student Volunteer Movement, ad- dressed the students in Chapel. The Radio ' a was duly removed from the Y. M. C. A. without any notice whatsoe ver. Much dissatisfaction is manifesting itself on the part of the student body relative to certain undesirable conditions. The student body discusses inter-collegiate athletics. A committee is ap- pointed to frame a student policy of inter-collegiate athletics. The faculty assembles to discuss serious business. A fine grade of music is produced by the Tolefsen Trio, a Lyceum number. E-town loses by the narrow margin of one field goal after a home game with the Freeland Miners. Professor Rose is delighted with the contents of the College Times. The hearts of many students are revived. The Blue and Gray turn the tables on their sister College of Maryland when the E-tovvn quintette vanquishes the Blue Ridge five. While most Mondays are blue this one was particularly blue. Professors were fatigued from much sermonizing on the previous day. The Mulvaney Concert Party is the final feature appearing in connection with the Lyceum Course. The Men ' s Debating team engaged in heated controversy with the forensic experts representing Western Maryland College, resulting in a double vic- tory for E-town. The circulation manager of the College Times outlined a subscription con- test, which is open to all students. Juniata ' s sophists out -talk E-town ' s affirmative 2-1. But our negative triumphs 3-0. E-town met the Mansfield Teachers on the local court. Not so good. Some of the gentlemen occupants of Fairview apartments were somewhat reluctant in complying with the observation of " quiet hour. " John Hodges, former student of this college, addresses the Chapel assembly on " Elizabethtown College, Past and Present. " The Music Department sponsored a Music Recital. A pleasing program was presented in the chapel. [ 150] % gp® 1 for Gitts for Memory for Friends for Gitt Acknowledgments Photographs in This Boo by BISHOP STUDIO 44 North Market Street ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. [151] m ' 2@ S GX a CS ®$S £Ii T so Q Mar. 1 1 Mar. 14. Mar. 16. Mar. 18. Mar. 21. Mar. 23. Mar. 26. Mar. 27. Mar. 30. April 1 . April 2. April 3. April 4. April 5. April 8. Apr.l 12. April 15. April 17. April 19. April 22. April 29. April 30. May 1 . May 3. May 6. May 8. May 10. May 13. May 15. May 18. May 20. May 22. May 24. May 25. May 26. May 27. Some students who failed to satisfactorily discharge their financial obliga- tions at the office were instructed to rea d a certain section of the catalogue. The East meets the West when the Hillsdale College debaters of Michigan match wits with the practical sophists of our own college. The final basketball tilt of the season. E-town clashes with West Chester. Mid-semester reports are due, also some surprises. From this day forth we shall again fondly anticipate the reappearance of the verdant green. The end of the basketball season is accompanied by a rather unnaturally large homeward exodus of male boarding students. " Sufficient unto the day is the evil thereof. " Easter holidays begin. From March we march to April. Observance of the April Fool tradition afforded an opportunity for the ex- pression of Collegiate sophistication. Some of the more independent students have already returned. Easter holidays end. The Y. M. C. A. sponsored a lecture particularly designed for the enlighten merit of male students. Dr. Ober is in charge of Chapel exercises. Professor Martinez is in a quandary. How shall he indulge the affections of his attractive co-ed students and still maintain his dignity as a professor? The Elizabeth Myer Extempore Speaking Contest was held in the Chapel. Harry Stehman, confronted by a host of female admirers, is at a loss as to making a definite decision. Baseball practice is in full swing. Seniors are actively engaged in daily play rehearsal. The girls remain after Chapel to receive some " general information the Dean. Spring Normal session opens. The campus is alive with the presence of many additional students. The end is now in sight, for some quite uncomfortably near. Many are the secrets which some of the spreading mails might divulge were it not impossible for them to speak. Beahm is elated at the prospect of spending a moonlight night in Walter Eshelman ' s sport touring counting the stars, while not otherwise engaged. President Schlosser speaks a word of encouragement to those who are par- ticularly inclined to the seasonal malady — spring fever. The Annual Field Day is held on the athletic field. Certain freshmen congratulate themselves upon their success in " adhering " to the college as long as they did. Final examinations for Seniors begin. Under-graduate toils are no longer a matter of senior interest. Exams are a matter of the past. Final examinations for remaining students begin. Plenty of opportunity was afforded for perspiration while executing an exam. A music program is given under the auspices of the Music Department. Class Day exercises occupy the hours of the morning. The evening is devoted to a Public Alumni meeting. The baccalaureate sermon is administered. Commencement finally climaxes four years of highly anticipatory work Rufus Jones is the speaker of the occasion. " And now let us embrace and kiss furiously. " fr Dr @fcgp5 C»@2S© [152] Quality-Service COLLEGE STORES COMPANY - -gji, Cooperative Student Management Text Books Student Benefit Stationery SCHOOL SUPPLIES ATHLETIC and SPORTING GOODS CONFECTIONERY -e - BASEMENT MEMORIAL HALL ELIZABETHTOWN COLLEGE 2W© [153] f¥ T% 3%, N 1930 Use Quality Materials Accepts No Substitutes J. M. BRIGHTBILL Distributor of Curtis Wood Work Carried In Stock For Immediate Delivery. We also carry in stock complete lines of Rough and Finished Lumber, Yellow Pine and Hardwood Floorings, Builders ' Hardware, Sheetrock and Supplies OUR OFFICE is the HOME-BUILDER S SERVICE STATION Use it Whether you Build or Repair Branch Yard W. High St., Eluabethtown, Pa. Main Office Hummelstown, Pa. Hertzler ' s Department Store If its Quality: We Have It On the Square ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. ®b» I 154] J IN TRUST FOR HUMANITY " They are only loyal to this college who, departing, bear their added riches in trust for humanity. " This ideal, chiseled on the gateway which leads from the campus ol a certain Amei • ican College out into the world of service, is likewise inscribed in the hearts of a great majority ol the students of Brethren colleges. Bui how can this trust be fulfilled in the highest way? Certainly no field of service offers greater possibilities than that of religious leadership Bethany Seminary has been established and is being maintaind by the Church of the Brethren to prepare her college graduates for the most efficient service in the ministry, the mission held, religious education, and other lields of Christian work. Courses are offered leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Divinity and Master o! Religious Education. BETHANY BIBLE SCHOOL 3435 Van Buren Street Garfield Park Station Chicago, Illinois RAUB SUPPLY COMPANY • PLUMBING and Heating ELECTRICAL AND TINNERS 1 SUPPLIES Mulberry, James and Concord Streets LANCASTER, PENNA. 29-17 South I Oth St. Harrisburg, Pa. 898-906 Rutter Ave Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 19 1 1«] 1M X X G2®® ! E T O N I A N 1930 (2? S$ LEO KOB Heating and Plumbing Sheet Metal Work ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA GRUBB and MADERIA « $4 Coal, Wood, Grain, Flour, Feed, Salt, Hay and Straw. ' Phone No. 163 ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA [156] First National Bank and Trust Co. ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA Capital Surplus and Profits - Total Resources Member of tl $ 125,000.00 346,716.25 2,143,253.62 Federal Reserve Bank Safe deposit Boxes tor Rent Amos G. Coble Isaac Hershey Frank W. Groff Amos G. Coble, Pics. Wm. Klein B. L. Geyer Martin Rutt DIRECTORS E. E. Coble Pbarcs Ginder Elmer W. Stricklei Elmer V. Stricklcr, Vice Prcs. Ezra O. Brubaker, Cashier John E. Lebo, Trust Officer and Asst. Cashier; I. W. Eshelman, Asst. Trust Offic al S. O. Brubaker, Teller Phares Risser, Clerk Harold E. Brandt, Bookkeeper H. Martin Hoffer, Clerk Our Trust Department can serve you as Executor, Administrator, Assignee, Receiver, Guardian Registrar of Stocks and Bonds, Trustee, etc. J. E. Longenecker, Pres. H. N. Nissley, Cashier H. S. Newcomer, Vice Pre;. Carl S. Krai!, Asst. Cash cr Security — Progress The Union National Mt. Joy Bank MT. JOY, PENNA. Capital Surplus and profits Deposits $ 12 5,000.00 370,342.50 1,756,022.89 All directors keep in touch with the Bank ' s affairs. The Bank Board consists of he lollowing: J. E. Longenecker Phares R. Nissley II. S. Newcomer J. S. Kendigi, M. D. I. D. Stehman Eli G. Reist Rohrer Stoner John B. Nissley Clarence Schock W. A. Coventry Harvey Rcttew Johnson B. Keller E ' l F. Grosh Our Trust Department can serve you as Executor, Administrator, Assignee, Receiver, Guardian, Registrar of stocks and bonds, Trustee, etc. V»o CI " ] WHERE YOUR BANKING INTEREST IS WELL SERVED THE HONORABLE history, standing and con- duct of this institution has inspired the utmost confi- dence of its customers, and has made them feel as if they had a sort of a proprietary interest here — they call it their bank. GOOD BANKING CONNECTIONS EARLY IN LIFE IS A WISE STEP ELIZABETHTOWN TRUST COMPANY ELI ABETHTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA THE WHITE BANK THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK Mt. Joy, Pennsylvania DIRECTORS Thomas J. Brown Jacob S. Carmany H. H. Myers Abraham L. Nissley Amos N. Musser Henry H. Eby Benjamin W. Brown Jacob N. Hershey B. S. Stauffer Jos. B. Hostetter John W. Newcomer E. S. Gerberick Dr. Asher F. Snyder Thomas J. Brown. Pres.. J. S. Carmany. Vice Pres., R. Fellenbaum. Cashier E. M. Bomberger. Asst. Cashier CAPITAL $125,000.00 SURPLUS AND PROFITS 254,000.00 Your Business Solicited [158] TV KEYSTONE NATIONAL BANK MANHEIM. PENNA. Capital Surplus and Profits Total Resources OFFICERS Jno. B. Siienk, Pres. Jacob G. Hersuey. Vice Pics. J. R. Cassll, Scc ' y J. G. GRAYBILL. Cashier C ' .air H. Keen, Asst. Cashier H. A. Merkey. Tellcr A. L. Staufeer. Bookkeeper $ 125,000.00 440,000.00 2,600,000 00 DIRECTORS Dr. ,R. O. Diehl Fred M. Buokmeyer J. R. Cassel Jno. B. Shenk Jacob G. Hershey Morris B. Ginder W. W. Moyer Jno. B. Hossler Monro:: H. Mentzer Our Trust Department Can Serve You As Executor, Administrator, Assignee, Receiver, Guardian. Agent, Attorney in Fact, Registrar in Stocks and Bonds, Etc. J. V. G. HERSHEV PRESIDENT HENRY B. GIBBEe secretary Incorporated September 1 7, 1 ScSS LITITZ AGRICULTURAL MUTUAL FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY Lititz, Lancaster County, Penna. ISSUES BOTH CASH AND ASSESSMENT POLICIES INSURANCE IN FORCE ASSETS ,$62,000,000.00 222,500.00 $b S 32£S$»© 3S [159] 1930 C£S£S (§ 2® Quality and Service Our Motif MILTON F. EBERLY Dealer in all Kinds of FURNITURE and RUGS R. F. D. NO. 2 ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. This space reserved for those who are dedicated to the proposition that college students are justified in protesting against those policies of the school which they feel are not conducive to its welfare; such policies governing most anything from beans to buildings. THE HERALD PRINT SHOP E. G. Kuhn }9 SOUTH MARKET STREET ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Weekly and Monthly Publications, Programs, Announcements, Calling Cards, Letter Heads, Envelopes, Etc. Publishers of " Our College Times ' COLLEGE " LISTERINE " Four out of five have it. The other one knows where to get it. DEADLY POISONOUS BLINDING vmz " 5 ®s 2ac-. -r 2 c [160] «2»sa«to©)P?» CHAMBER OF COMMERCE ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA MEMBERSHIP, 112 CHIEF POINTS OF BOROUGH INTEREST Vantage Points of Business: I State Masonic Homes (lincst in the United j States). State Hospital for Crippled Children. Sanitary Sewage Disposal Plant. Eluabethtown College (a strong Christian institution). Connection of leading Highway Routes (230 and 241) Ten mles from Hershey, Pennsylvania Twelve mil es from Lincoln Highway at Columbia, Pennsylvania Equidistant from Hamsburg, York, Lancaster and Lebanon On main line of Pennsylvania Railroad from New York to Chicago, St. Lou: and Detroit Motor Bus and Electric Railway connections to leading cities Rotary Club meets weekly on Friday, 12:15 P. M., at COMMUNITY ASSETS: I Rotary Club meets weekly Hotel Kennewood J Flourishing Junior-Senior H N Commodious hotels: Kenr I Growing, aggressive churc I A thrifty, native populati Iigh School System Commodious hotels: Kennewood, Black Horse rches :ion FOR FURTHER INFORMATION, apply to: J. HOFFMAN GARBER, President D. L. LANDIS, Secretary THE CHRONICLE OFFICE, News « - J. W. WOLGEMUTH Dealer in COAL, WOOD, GRAIN, FLOUR, FEED, SALT, HAY, STRAW and CEMENT ' Phone 109-R-3 RHEEMS, PA [ 161 ] 19 0 THE ALEXANDER MACK MEN ' S BIBLE CLASS welcomes you to worship, study and fellowship with us in SUNDAY SCHOOL, at 9 o ' clock, A. M., PREACHING SERVICES, at 10 o ' clock, A. M., in the CHURCH OF THE BRETHREN 70 East Washington Street, Elizabethtown, Pennsylvania President A. S. HOLLINGER Teacher C. R. FREY Pastor Rev. H. K. OBER JOSEPH RISSER CONTRACTOR BUILDER of the COLLEGE GYMNASIUM ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA [162] 3 aS K® « J 3 g ?S»fg 3«§ §33® REIFSNYDER ' S Lancaster ' s Leading Music House 17 S. Queen St. Near Center Square LANCASTER, PENNA. Where the Best is always to be had. CHEF ' S ON THE WM. PENN HIGHWAY Banquets and Good Dinners All Year Round Special Dining Room For Banquets A REAL PLACE FOR THE COLLEGE BANQUET 20 Miles East of Harrisburg 30 Miles West of Reading Bell ' Phone 130 ANNVILLE, PA. 1930 llfc2!2KB9 € s3§ 5$g [ 163 ] QSG e0SSse3SS»0!ICS (B» i©£3 MANHEIM NATIONAL BANK MANHEIM, PENNA. We Invite Tour Account Capital Surplus and Profits Total Resources - Jacob L. Graybill, Pics. Jacob S. Hackman, Vice Pres. D. T. Hess, Cashier E. S. Bombercer, Asst. Cashier J. L. Graybill Jacob S. Hackman D. W. Martin A. S. Heagy i 150,000.00 235,000.00 2,000,000.00 OFFICERS H. A. Gerhart, Teller |. Norman Weaver, Clerk Ruth H. Weidman, Bookkceper Harnish and Harnish, Solicitors DIRECTORS W. A. Bishop E. B. Beck H. B. Hershey Abram Balmer C. B. Bl ' CHER THE FARMERS NATIONAL BANK LITITZ, PENNSYLVANIA S. W. BUCH, President J. H. Breitican, Cashier Resources — Loans and Discounts $1,093,640.58 Bunds and Securities 567.3 T 1 .03 Cash and Due from Bonds 182,852 16 Banking House and Furniture 1 36,000.00 Other Real Estate 18,350.00 Other Assets 3,027.80 Total Resources Liabilities — Deposits $1,590,673.76 Circulation Outstanding... 60,000.00 Bills Payable 80,0 M 01 52,001,221.57 Capital Stock paid in... Surplus Account Proiit and Loss Account. 60,0 10 1 50,000.00 60,547.81 Total Net Capital $ 270,547.81 Total Liabilities Samuel W. Buch J. Frank Buch Hon. G. Graybill Diehm Eli L. Garber 51,730,673.76 Total $2,001,221.57 DIRECTORS Allen B. Heagy Rev. J. W. G. Hershey Wayne G. Fahnestock Henry J. Pierson Joseph B. Wissler, Esq. Chester M. Wool worth Dr. Silas R. Posey Henry H. Reifsnyder Christian B. Risser [164] .t8S i $e®mfiSK3$sg)i®isSX£xsg}GSi£X ' - GARBER ' S GARAGE ELIZABETHTOWN, ' Phone 77 PENNSYLVANIA L. B. HERR SON Books and Stationery " Swcm " Fountain Pens Give Eternal Satisfaction LANCASTER, 46-4S West King Street, PENNSYLVANIA Established 186S MILLER HARTMAN Wholesale Grocers LANCASTER PENNSYLVANIA W . G. H AIN Goodyear and Dunlop Tires— Accessories Vulcanizing a Specialty Bell ' Phone 13-R-2 6 North Market Street, ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. • [16?] J a$®c ®Qx BUCH MANUFACTURING CO. We Build Wheelbarrows, Lawn Rollers and Agricultural Implements In the College Town ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA SHENK TITTLE Sporting Goods-Toys " Everything for Sport " 1 1 3 Market Street, HARRISBURG, PA. NOW ON DISPLAY On the campus and in the halls, THE NEW MODELS Special Spring Creations of E-town Body by Fisher Special Duco finish Quick acceleration Ask for a demonstration REINOEHL ' S GARAGE for Economic ai Ttanspt; tation ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA [166] SS ia2g58a®KS SHENK BROS. Sporting Goods and Toys " Everything in the Line of Sport " LANCASTER PENNSYLVANIA SHEARER Furniture and Rugs 35-37 S. Market St., ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. " Phone 12-R-5 FREE DELIVERY Compliments of SCHMIDT ' S BAKERY HARRISBURG, PENNSYLVANIA D. H. MARTIN Clothier and Furnisher CENTRE SQUARE ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. ©sasxaasft [167] T O I A 1930 §? LITITZ SPRINGS NATIONAL BANK LITITZ, PENNSYLVANIA ( lapital Stock $ 50,000.00 Surplus and Undivided Profits 250,000.00 Total Resources $2,000,000.00 4 ' , Interest paid on TIME DEPOSITS D. M. Graydill, President H. H. Diehm. Cashier Come in and Get Acquainted! You will be Served GLADLY and PROMPTLY Sodas, Sundaes, Candy. Drinks of all Kinds Sandwiches — Plain and Toasted, Lunch at all Hours Magazines, Kodaks BLUEBIRD CONFECTIONERY We gladly cash your checks FOR THE HOMELIKE LOAF THE PRIZE Gunzenhauser ' s Bread was awarded first pi ze among leading bakers 11I the United States and Canada. Not on any one score alone did it win this Prize — but for the highest quality of flavor, nourishment, texture. lasting freshness, crustiness, and color. It had to be the finest loaf of all — in every way — to deserve this honor. H. S. DAVELER ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Students and Faculty will always find S. G. HERSHEY ' S DEPARTMENT STORE A GOOD PLACE TO SHOP [168] •i§ge3a®s£»?§j S Bell " Phone 40 Dial ' Phone 63-Y Compliments of BARNET PRINTING CO. 209 PINE STREET MIDDLETOWN, PA. The Londonderry Mills DAILY CAPACITY 175 BARRELS JOHN B. CURRY ' S SONS Dealer in Flour, Feed, Seeds, Coal, Hay, Straw, Etc. PALMYRA, PENNSYLVANIA FOR SALE THE COLLEGE PETS Consisting of the college cat and a typical lovesick couple; the former for biological research, the latter for psychological research. Apply to N. E. Student, Care of the 19 JO ETONIAN. HERSHEY INN DINING ROOM and CAFETERIA Catering to Banquets and Parties HERSHEY, PENNSYLVANIA ££ ® e © [169] ef rs, TTh e SEE US BEFORE YOU REPAIR THOSE SHOES Our Workmanship Up to the Minute. All Work Guaranteed NATIONAL SHOE REPAIR SHOP 39 S. Market Street ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. KLEIN CHOCOLATE CO. Manufacturers of The World ' s Best Milk Chocolate and Cocoa ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA MOOSE TEMPLE CENTER OF AMUSEMENTS Moving Pictures, Home Talent Plays, Basketball, Bowling and Dancing On the Square ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Dependable Quality Merchandise at Popular Prices It is the conscientious effort of this organization to understand and anticipate your needs; to assure you of quality and value, and serve your interests in the selection of our stocks. An ideal, expressed in a spirit of service that works in your behalf in every activity of this store. Courteous Helpful Service HERSHEY DEPARTMENT STORE HERSHEY, PA. [170] .2S9®K©tf$J Sl£ TRIMMER ' S 5c--10c-25c Store Candy, Stationery, Drugs, Groceries, Kitchenware and Dry Goods. Every Day Necessities Supplied MODERN MERCHANDISE OF QUALITY Medicines, Toilet Articles, First Aid Supplies, Stationery, Cosmetics THE CENTRAL CUT-RATE STORE 45 S. MARKET ST., ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Owned and operated by W. K. Winters, E-town college student WANTED WIVES and HUSBANDS Apply Faculty Misogamist Association THE MILLERSVILLE PRESS Prints Everything From Sue of a Postage Stamp to Newspaper Does Business hy the " Golden Rule " Ask For Quotations On STUDENT PUBLICATIONS, ADVERTISING NOVELTIES, INVITATIONS, PROGRAMS, BOOKLETS, ETC. Bell ' Phone 2S-R-4 MILLERSVILLE. PA. [171] I he E T O N A. N 1930 Geo. R. Breneman 8C Son Inc. FURNITURE and RUGS Bell Phone S4-R 4 ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. S. P. ENGLE LICENSES FIRE INSURANCE AUTO INSURANCE - REAL ESTATE Compliments of L. H. HALDEMAN JEWELER 41 W. High St. ELIZABETHTOWN. PA. MILLER ' S SHOE REPAIRING SHOP 236 S. Market St. ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. 221 S. Market Street Elizabethtown, Pennsylvania Highest in Quality; Lowest in Price J. F. APPLE COMPANY MANUFACTURING JEWELERS Lancaster. Pa. An apple stamped in your solid gold ring or pin, guarantees permanent wear. Makers of Elizabethtown College Jewelry HARRY BECK GREEN GROCER Fish, Oysters and Fruit in SEASON Elizabethtown Pennsylvania CHAS. K. MUSSER ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR Let me wire your house and give you a good job. Drop in and see our FIXTURE SHOW ROOM. Anything in the supply line. 1 CENTRE SQUARE ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. [172] ® § C- ' 2ft EXPRESS SERVICE Aunt Sally ' s Kitchen Free Delivery Anywhere in Borough Wc cater to haul Students ' Baggage. R. H. MARTIN Phone 67-R-3 ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Meals and Light Lunches. A Good Place to Eat Your Patronage Solicited 15 West High St. Elizabethtowri Pennsylvania The Square Clothing Store Formerly (Elizabethtowri Bargain Store) Men ' s Furnishing Dry Cleaning 6? Pressing MOOSE BLDG. THE WEEKLY CHRONICLE Established 1869 Multiple Magazine Linotype Equipment See Press Print and Fold Them. JOB PRINTING ELIZABETHTOWN PA Jno. M. Shookers HEISEY BROTHERS DIAMONDS, WATCHES, " RADIO " Majestic, Sparton cr Philco 15 y 17 S. Market St. ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. SAND, STONE fi CEMENT Plant and Yards at Eluabethtown ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. GROFF BROS. BUTCHERS 13 N. Market St. FRESH and SMOKED MEAT ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Compliments of FARMER ' S FERTILIZER WORKS Elizabethtowri Pennsylvania f ™ ] ® C ' % (K Freymeyer ' s Bakery Is Ready at all times to serve you well. PARTIES 6? BANQUETS A SPECIALTY Bell ' Phone 141-R-2 ELI2ABETHTOWN, PENNA. NOTICE Any person who is able to inform Ebersole as to who the four persons were who think him the most charm- ing please communicate with him immediately. I. A. Sniffer HARDWARE and RADIO ELIZABETHTOWN PA. McLaughlin Bros. Local Long Distance Hauling A Truck for every Job 121 Brown St., ELIZABETHTOWN " Phone James J. McLaughlin 52-R-2 D. E. MUMPER MARKET STREET DAIRY (i Filtered and Pasteurized Milk and Cream 900 Compliments of E. H. GISH, HOFFMAN ' S FEED 6? SEED STORE and H. K. DORSHEIMER THE EDITORS OF THE 1930 ETONIAN Gratefully Acknowledge the service and suggestions of Messrs. Thomas and Pflieger of the Gazette Print Shop Messrs. Power and Bullis of the Canton Engraving Co. Mr. William Small of Small ' s Bookbinding Co. Mr. Simon Bishop of the Bishop Studios Professor A. P. Wenger, class adviser. [174] ) ?End ?o

Suggestions in the Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) collection:

Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


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