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

 - Class of 1931

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1931 volume:

•► ■ v •St ■ft 3845£To04 W S « -fc 1931 Etonian OF - fo kr 1031 SI Published by tke Junior Class of Elizabethtown C oil e d c in tke year nineteen kun- dred and tkirti) ELIZABETHTOWN-PEMNSYLVAN IA ex Uedication to Jacob Zug Herr Respected adviser of the Class of 1931, whose cheerful dispo- sition, friendly counsel and ad- vice, and energetic and efficient efforts for the growth of Eliza- bethtown College, have won for him a place of esteem in the hearts of the entire student foreword T O perpetuate the source from ■ ■ which memories can always be drawn; to record in enduring form the events of the 1929 " 1930 school year and to strike a note for the greater Elizabeth- town College of tomorrow, has been the task and joy of the 1931 Etonian Staff. c ontents Book I THE SCHOOL Book II ACTIVITIES Book III ATHLETICS Book IV FEATURES W THE 19 3 1 sn Etonian Staff Carl Zeigler, " 31 Editor-in-chief Evelyn Bell, ' ;i , „ ■ . ,-,-, ' ° 1 Associate Editors LeRoV RoSENBERGER, ' 3 I Trostle Crouthamel, ' t,1 I on, ' ° J. Business Managers Amos Hummer, ' 31 Clyde Deiter, ' ?i I ,, ,, ' ° 1 Advertising Managers Henry Hackman, ' 31 ) Dorothy Brungard, ' 31 Alumni Editor Gladys Lehman. ' 31 ,,, ,: dilors Evelyn Sprenkle, ' 31 Department Assistants Jessie Woodward, ' 31 j Honor Snyder, ' 31 School Grace Bosserman, ' 31 Helen Axe. ' 31 I Activities I HELM A ORTHj 31 ) Clyde Deiter, ' 31 Athletics Emmert Frederick. ' 31 Evelyn Sprenkle, ' 31 ) Features Harry Stehman, ' 31 ) Prof. J. Z. Herr Faculty Adviser , £■ Page Ten THE SCHOOL JUma Mater We hail thee. Alma Mater, dear, As noto ire sing thy praise, let thy trails and storied halls. Resound with endless praise. Chorus We love thy sons so noble, Thy daugthers fair and true. We lore thee ever, Oh E. C. And thy colors, Gray and Bine. The strong and fair alike 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 blessing on thee rest While we thy name extol. Page Twelve Page Thirtei Page Fourteen ■ . Page Fifteen Cn Page Sixteen Sq e ft, Pane Seventeen ,v : iliillilliill JUm i p — f • ■. :,;.■,: ' 0 " 2 Pag? Eighteen 5 -4 Page Nineteen Rider Memorial Hall. Page Twenty Faculty and Administration THE 19 3 1 J£ S PRESIDENT HARRY HESS NYE, A.M. President and Professor of American History and Philosophy Page Twenty-two Jg-JQ N ' A N £k A Message of Friendship COLLEGE DAYS are days of friendship. They are rare opportunities of the greatest value to the American Youth who has the unique privilege of a four-year College course. Only one in a hundred of America ' s goodly youth who enter the first grade of the elementary school have the glorious opportunity and the heroism to complete the tasks of the four years of College life. This thought alone should awaken a healthy sense of pride and a deep sense of obligation as one ponders the attainment of so noble a record. College friendship is the resultant of a variety of youthful interests and influences brought together from the choicest of our homes. To mingle with the choice products of our noblest Christian homes and the best of our advanc- ing American high school system is an opportunity greatly to be cherished. The breadth of suggestion wielded by the life of classroom, the library, the dor- mitory and the literary center during the receptive and plastic period of youth from teacher, classmate and friend is an endowment for life, the wealth of which is immeasurable. May your college days always remain hallowed memories and may they be the dawn of a greater day of more glorious achievement and abundant suc- cess. As you brighten the corner of your chosen vocation, may lives be en- riched, hearts be gladdened and opportunities be enlarged in the experience of those who shall arise to call you blessed. Then shall you have the inheritance of the pure in heart and purpose both in this life and in the world to come the Divine benediction of Him who leads the way of immortal life. President H. H. Nye. Page Twenty-three 3§ THE I 9 3 J J N DEAN A. C. BAUGHER, A.B. ; B.S. ; M.S. Dean and Professor of Chemistry Page Twenty-four E T O N I A A Message to the Student Body THE purpose of a college is to transform ugly ducklings into swans. The ugliness is not moral in nature, if it were then the reformatory rather than the college should be called into action. The ugly duckling is rather like the block of marble from the quarry. With a chisel and a mallet the sculptor fashions the crude product into an animated statue. In like manner the " duck- ling " is transformed from the raw material into an animated character full of grace and truth. Practically every small town has in recent years developed its place known as a " beauty partor. " The proprietors of these establishments advertise widely and boldly as dispensers of the much sought after product called beauty. Shakespeare said, " beauty doth varnish age. " Not much more ' than this can be said in behalf of these beauty artificers. The French people say — " beauty without virtue L like a flower without perfume. " The greatest of German poets said, " the ideal of beauty is simplicity and tranquility. " To bring about such a transformation is the first great purpose underlying a real college education. The second purpose of a college is to get people to move in a spiral motion rather than in a circle. Too many people pass their days and years in monotony. Some one has aptly stated this idea in saying that the trouble with a merry- go-round is that we have to get off at the same place at which we got on. We get nowhere. We go round and round. People who have to live day by day in a merry-go-round fashion have to drudge their way through life. They speak wearily of the daily rounds. A college education should help us take the grind out of life. Each day may bring the same tasks before us, but if we live our days in spiral fashion then each day we face the problems from a different angle because of our new elevated position gained each day. Long- fellow expresses the thought beautifully when he said: " P.ut to act, that each tomorrow Find us farther than today. " To create rather than imitate is the third purpose of an education. " Be not like dumb driven cattle, lie a hero in the strife. " To measure the electric charge of an electron, or to determine the diameter of P etelgeuse, or to syn- thesize rubber from the golden rod calls for more than mere imitation. It calls for real intellectual adventure. Creative thinking and creative intelligence and effort are the vital needs of the day. Gigantic problems of industry and international relationships demand solution. Great causes need to be champ- ioned, and profound truths should be upheld. These invite the creative genius and confound the imitator. The intellectual satellite can easilv be kept in ruts, if not by persuasion then by fear and bribery. But the Lincolns, the Edisons, the Pauls and the Lindberghs, strike out over new routes. Thev are not content to follow the proverbial beaten path. They make new oaths. They set new standards, make new records and create a philosophy and reading material for a millenium. A college education should develop a creative intelligence and indomitable courage. The e are the values to be derived from a college educa- tion by a youth vibrant with energy and buoyant with hope. Sincerely. A. C. Baugher. L e. Page Twenty-five THE 19 3 1 ki Sv ci N JACOB IRA BAUGHER, A.M.; Ph.D. Secretary and Professor of Education EZRA WENGER, A.M. Dean of Men and Professor of Social Science and Economics REBEKAH S. SHEAFFER, A.M. Dean of Women and Professor of English and Ex- pression MARTHA MARTIN, A.B. Registrar and Instructor in Bible Page Twenty-six ETONIAN T. K. MUSICK, D.C.S. Professor of Commercial Methods and Accounting LAVINIA ROOP WENGER, A.M. Associate Professor of History and Education GUY R. SAYLOR, A.M. Associate Professor of Modern Languages DANIEL E. MYERS, A.M. Associate Professor of Physics and Mathematics Page Twenty-seven THE 19 3 1 LUELLA M. BOWMAN. A.M. Professor of Typewriting and Shorthand KENNETH H. MATEER, B.S. Director of Physical Education and Athletic Coach MARY C. MAREURGER, B. Music Professor of Vocal Music and Voice Culture BESS McGOWAN Instructor in Piano Page Twenty-eighi ETONIAN SADIE MERKEL, A.M. Professor of Biology MARY S. REBER, B.E. Instructor in Art ELIZABETH McCANN, B.E. Matron and Assistant Dean of Women JACOB ZUG HERR, B.E. Treasurer, Business Manager, and Student Solicitor Page Twenty-nine THE 19 3 1 J£ s ALVIN P. WENGER, A.M. Financial Secretary LAURA FRANTZ PFAUTZ Bookkeeper SARAH KOOXES Office Clerk EFFIE L. SHANK Secretary to the President Page Thirty L L ETONIAN W. n. MARBURGER, PH.D. Professor in Extension Work LEWIS D. ROSE, A.B. Librarian and Professor of German , ' ' -= .• Faculty Committees . Idministrative H. H. Nye A. C. Baughek I. I. Baughek J. Z. Here. Religious . Ictivities Martha Martin T. K. Musick Lavinta Wenger Student Welfare T. I. Baugher Rebekae Siieaeeer Ezra Wenger Literary Activities Ezra Wenger Guy Saylor D. E. Myers Athletic Council Kenneth Mateer J. Z. Herr D. E. Myers Page Thirty-one THE 19 3 1 if N s H. J. M. G. G. S. G. J. N. I. W. R. P. J M. C. L. G. C. R. A S. Elder Samuel II. Hertzler President of the Board of Trustees. Board of Trustees Elected by Eastern Pennsylvania. ' 93° — 1933 Hertzler Elizabethtown, Pa. Gibble Elizabethtown, Pa. 1929 — 1932 Minnich Lititz, Pa. Meyer Jonestown, Pa. Cassei Fairview Village, Pa. [928 — 1931 Taylor Ephrata, Pa. Bucher Quarryville, Pa. M11 i.KR Lititz, Pa. Elected by Southern Pennsylvania. [029 — 1932 Baker East Berlin. Pa. [928 — 1931 . Harlacher Dover, Pa. i ' )-7 — 1930 Oellig Waynesboro, Pa. BAUGHER Linelioro, Md. L C Page Thirty-two Seniors THE 19 3 1 J£ The Senior Class History EIGHT-THIRTY was the hour of meeting fixed by the Chairman of the Executive Council of the Senior Class. This meeting was to be a very important meeting, for all members had been urged to come. All indications pointed to the fact that this session was to be the last and most solemn session of its varied and fragmentary existence. As the appointed hour approached, they straggled in one by one, — veterans of many a bloody encounter and of many a heated battle. While on the arena, battling with the enraged monarch of the range, grim necessity gave them only three alternatives. They either had to tease the bull, throw the bull, or shoot the bull. Most often they chose the middle alternative, for it was most spectacular and most decisive. As they made themselves comfortable in the council room, the conversation drifted into a discussion of past exploits. One of them, upon being asked the press agent question what he thought was the secret of his success, said: " I used to give a peculiar jerk to the wrist when I threw my bulls which gave me a peculiar advantage. I ? ! Here the Chairman arose and, in stentorian tones, called the meeting to order. ' Fellow council members, we must get right down to business tonight, for there is one big item on the docket which will require all of our time. Our illustrious class has entrusted us with the task of drawing up a suitable record of its travails and sorrows, of its escapades and episodes, and of its victories and achievements during its four sojourns here on College Hill. As you will probably recall, I appointed Socrates, the Sage, to draw up such a record. He will now submit it for your approval. Socrates may read ! SOCRATES: I have burned much midnight oil and have relived and re- experienced many scenes in order to bring forth what I deem to be a suitable record of our class. In the year of our Lord, nineteen hundred and twenty six, the faculty of Elizabethtown College was confronted with a new lot of raw materials. The provincial and backwoods sections of Lebanon, Lancaster. York and Berks counties yielded of their rawest fruit to satisfy the insatiable demand for stu- dents at Elizabethtown. With the addition of two students at the beginning of the second semester our number was swollen to thirty-seven. Not much of interest occurred during this uneventful year, so I ' ll move on to the Sophomore year. Our Sophomore year marked an exodus from our pristine rawness of the preceding year. Under the guidance of Bob Meckley we had some very- fine times. EB : Mr. Chairman. I would like to offer one addition. I would like to say that as freshmen, we were the first to introduce anything which looked like Freshman regulations, and that it required no Sophomores to enforce them, for we imposed them upon ourselves. IKE: Mr. Chairman, I would like to have another item incorporated into this record. It seems to me that as Freshmen and Sophomores we made a very fine showing in the inter-class track meet. Both years we lost only by a small margin. And also, let ' s not forget those trips to Havre De Grace and Gettysburg. I understand that that trip to Gettysburg and through the Cumber- land valley left a deficit in the treasury. Well, even if it did we surelv enjoyed ourselves. F l l ' age Thirty-four O N 1 A CHAIRMAN: Are there any objections to the alterations and corrections? I hear none. They shall therefore be published in the record. Socrates may read : SOCRATES : As has just been said, we began our Junior year with a deficit in the treasury at the time when we were in most need of money for the publication of our Etonian. However, we faced all our debts squarely, and after all our Etonian bills were paid, we still had some money in the bank. During our Junior year our watchword was a " Bigger and Better Etonian " and under the efficient editorship of I. Wayne Keller and under the frugal business management of Walter W. Eshelman we did publish a bigger and better Etonian. One of the outstanding features of the book was its original art theme which endeavored to portray some distinctive characteristics of Lancaster Count) culture. Eddie Ebberman, our artist, was peculiarly well fitted for the sketch- ing for he knew the difference between the appearance of cabbage heads and tobacco plants, could distinguish between an Amish corner ball and a base- ball, and knew that the cider barrel typified the convivial scenes of Lancaster County more accurately than the whiskey barrel. We didn ' t have many class socials during Our Junior year, for all of us sacrificed for the sake of the book. PLATO: Mr. Chairman, before Socrates proceeds with an account of our Senior year, I would like to add that our book is distinctive not only in that it has an original art theme, but in that it is the only book, up to this time, which has published a picture of the brutal thirteen, et cetera. EB : Mr. Chairman, the publishing of the Etonian was not the only big thing which happened during our Junior year. With the aid of Harry Bower, who joined us at the beginning of the year, we managed to win the inter-class meet by an overwhelming array of points. CHAIRMAN: Are there any objections to these alterations? I hear none. They shall therefore be printed in the record. Socrates read: SOCRATES : I approach with some trepidation the last division of my record, for I realize that it has a strange pathos and portrays more mingled emotion than any other division of my record. Miss Garrett, who joined our class as a Senior, entertained the whole class at her home in Mechanicsburg. I ' m sure the whole class is grateful for the fine entertainment she provided. While many could not go on the sleighing party, last winter, it was still a " howling " success. Some interesting " stories " have been told about the sleighing party, " stories " I would not now attempt to relate. Well, it was quite cold that night, I admit. It seems altogether fitting and proper to take this opportunity to extend our heartfelt appreciation to Professor A. P. Wenger for the friendly advice and admonition he gave us during our Freshman, Sophomore and Junior years. Due to the fact that his duties called him from the campus during our Senior year, he could not continue to be our advisor for the remaining year. Dr. J. I. Baugher kindly consented to serve in that capacity. We wish to thank Dr. Baugher for the fine service he has rendered us. Before we leave our beloved institution, let us pledge fealty to her ideals, pledge loyalty to her standards, and pledge devotion to her cause. CHAIRMAN : Are there any further remarks ? I hear none. The record shall therefore be printed as read. Is there any further business? EB : Mr. Chairman, I move that we give three cheers for the institution in which we have spent so many happy days. Norman F. Reeer. Class Historian. 4L. Page Thirty-five THE 1 9 3 1 J SZS, Senior Class Poem Hail and farewell Alma Mater School of the gray and the blue. Time in its march sweepeth onward To take us now from you. Courses have all been completed. Life lies before us anew, The world is eagerly calling, " Onward to dare and to do. " Each of the years that we spent here Linger in memory still ; Friendships that firmly were welded Here on the brow of the hill, Struggles that called for our best, the Best that we gave with a will, Teachings to guide us in life, our Cup to good measure did fill. Never in life can we pay thee, Pay thee the debt that we owe. Ever in life will we harvest, Harvest what we here did sow. All garn ' ed from thee has been good grain, Better may it ever grow, Grow, and to thee bring great honor, Honor wherever we go. Sadly, yet gladly, we leave thee Bearing our banner before, Higher, and still ever higher. Forward in life ' s raging war. True men and women are needed, More, they are calling for more. " Thirty " is going to battle; College and friends Au Revoir. I. Wayne Keller. Page Thirty-six ETONIAN fer HAZEL BENTZEL Manheim, Pa. B. S. in Science " A smile for all, a greeting glad An amiable, jolly way she had, ' ID Gettv ' It ' s gucle It ' s e«de EPMA COOKE Quarryville, Pa. B. in Liberal Arts ike variegated tulips, show changes half their charms we ow HAROLD I. EBERSOLE 2 5 E. Clay St.. Lancaster, Pa. B. S. in Economics hate ' er he did was dune with S ' much ease In him ' twas natural to please " ' Page Thirty-seven THE 19 3 1 ANNA M. BISHOP EHzabethtowu, Pa. A. B, in Liberal Arts A daughter fair, So buxom, blithe, and debonair. " JENKINS sblirg. Pa. Arts his fellow-men. ' Page 1 hirty-eight E T O N I A N k MABEL ESHELMAN Elizabethtown, Pa. A. B. in Education ' Count that day lost, Whose low descending ' sun Views from thy hand No worthy action done. " J. ELMER East ' Smooth runs the v C Page Thirty-nine THE 19 3 1 K ts MARION S. GEIST Blue Ball, Pa A. B. in Liberal Arts " Pretty to walk with Witty to talk with And pleasant too, To think on. " ASSE KITH II. HENRY Annville, Pa. A. B. in Liberal Arts " Men may come and men may go, But I go on forever. " MARY G. HOFFER Lebanon, Pa. fit H IV I t B. S. in Commercial Education ' Thy modesty ' s a candle to thy merit L L Page Forty ETONIAN I. WAYNE KELLER 000 W. King St., York, Pa. B. S. in Economics " None but himself can be his parallel ( ;. i. -: IQ Line A. 111 B •His lis art ami h an For wi tat he has he Yet gives lie not it soul of music slumbers in the shell. Till wak ' d and kindled by the master ' s spel ALVERTA R. LECRONK Work, P B. -S " . in Commercial Education ' For if she will, she will, you may depend on ' t And if she won ' t, she won ' t, so there ' s an end on ' t. = . Page Forty-one THE 19 3 1 J£sn MMERT R. McDANNEL Elizahethlown. Pa. B. S. in Science Often bashful looks conceal Tongue of fire, and heart of steel. " ZEI.A11 B. MILLER .523 Broadtt- s[ Hanover, Pa. ation at friendship has St. " •Pru - - Payc Forty-two ETONIAN C£ NORMAN F. REISER Cenlerport, I ' a. A ?. in Liberal Arts ' A great head, a stilted tongue, What more nmld be desired? " IRENE ft. ROYKR " Oh, what ma Though ajigx 1 Page Forty-three THE 19 3 1 u BESSIE V. REIVER led Linn, Pa. A. B. in Education For she is jes ' the quiet kind, Whose natures never vary. " WILLI AWW ' IXTERS I ' hrr.l,, ihtnu n. 1 ' a. mws ,o v an l then est of men. " HARRY BOWER Elizabethtown, Pa. B. S. in Science MAYME B. " RISSER Elizabethtown, Pa. B. S. in Science HELEN ' I. GROSS Elizabethtown, Pa. A. B. in Education MAY DULEBOHN Elizabethtown, Pa. B. S. in Science Page Forty-four Juniors THE 1 9 3 Junior Class History Motto Nulla Victoria Sine Lahore (No Victory Without Labor " ) Colors Purple and White Flower White American Beautv Rose OFFICERS President Clyde S. Df.itf.k 1 ' ice President L. Trostle Crouthamel Secretary Jessie Woodward Treasurer Amos A. Hummer Advisor Prof. J. Z. Herr Freshman Year President. . . . Benjamin Hoffman Vice President. . .Richard Strayer Secretary Jessie Woodward Treasurer Grace Shoop Sophomore Year President Carl Zeigler J ' ice President Howard Kerr Secretary Jessie Woodward Treasurer Gertrude Madeira . Idvisor Prof. H. H. Nye, A.M. IN T the fall of 1927 fifty industrious looking freshmen entered Elizabethtown College and started out on their great adventure in the search for knowledge. During this year Benjamin Hoffman was chosen as president, and fulfilled the duties of his office efficiently and capably. Many vivid memories of Freshmen days are still lingering in our minds, among them being our successful defeat of the Sophomores in the annual tug-of-war, Freshman Social, and the success of our ladies in winning the intra-mural basketball championship. Our Sophomore year was equally eventful. After having given the Fresh- men the opportunity of pulling us through the lake, we moved on to fields of greater adventure. A fine caliber of school work was exhibited and a fine class spirit prevailed throughout the entire year. Some of the outstanding events of this year are the social held at the Hershev Inn and the fall picnic at Penryn Park. At the close of this year many of our number entered the teaching profession in the rural schools, but in spite of this exodus, a fine group again returned for their j unior year. This year has been a great flowering season in our college career, and after having taken a look at our class one can not help but reply that we are a group of " Jolly Juniors. " Many interests claimed our attention, both academic and social. Everyone expended his utmost effort in publishing a successful edition of the Etonian. In social affairs the Juniors have been leaders. The moonlight cross-country hike in the snow, serving as a substitute for a supposed sleighing party, recalls many pleasant memories to all of us. Gradually we are approaching the top of the ladder of our college career and as we see visions of the approach of our Senior year, we are stretching every nerve to qualify as " dignified " seniors. L c Page Forty-six T O N 1 A N Classmates of ' 31 As drops of water meet and blend in sparkling pools, Then part, so we. Our lines for so few years are met And having joined, we part, and leave these schools. Perhaps we shall not meet again. We part, and yet Each carries something learned, remembers something shared. It is not wisdom, joy, or friendship we forget, Nor love; these priceless fruits of life enriched With us shall linger on when youth and schools have passed. Jessie E. Woodward. Page Forty-seven THE 19 3 1 jM ' sn HELEN AXE York, Pa. A fair, jolly, and a cheerful lass is this member of our class. " Billy " is full of life and expresses it in most every way believable. She is a gir quite popular with everyone on the hill. " Billy ' s " manipulating of the ivory keys certainly brought melodies rich and rare upon the quiet air. Her productions we can truly say " hath charms to soothe " and the power to drive dull care away and bring " jest and jollity. " Billy is one of the most sociable girls on Col- lege Hill. A party is indeed pepless without her radiant personality. We hear that Billy aims to be a teacher. We, the class of ' 31 wish her hap- piness and prosperity in whatever she under- takes. EVELYN BELL Pottstown, Pa. This ambitious young lady with laughing eyes is one of the popular members of our class. " Bell " is a splendid all-around girl, and is very well liked by all those who know her. She is an excellent talker, an ardent and con- vincing debater, and a student of the highest rank in all of her classes. " Bell " is always busily engaged in some form of activity. As Associate Editor of the Etonian she was indispensable; she served as a member of the Y.W.C.A. Cabinet in a most commendable manner, and in social affairs she is quite active. Whatever you undertake, Bell, you have the best wishes of your class for your success. Activities: Debating (1, 2, 3); Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (3) ; President, French Club (3) ; Assis- tant Manager, Debating Association (3) ; Secre- tary Student Government (2) ; Associate Editor, Etonian (3) ; College Times Staff (2, 3) ; Press Club (3). grr a-W Bss nge Mgggi Page Forty-eight L O N 1 A N j£ GRACE E. BOSSERMAN York Springs, Pa. A sunny disposition and a bubbling laugh dis- tinguish this member of our class who has favored us with only one year of her company. As a loving and sincere friend Grace cannot be surpassed. Possessing much ability as a reader, she has won her way into the hearts of more than one audience. Grace has taught several years before returning to obtain her degree, and this fact coupled with her studious application aids in her scholastic achievements. As a mem- ber of the Student Volunteers, she has been active in deputation work. To you, dear class- mate, the class of ' 31 extends its most sincere wishes for a happy and successful life. Activities: Student Volunteers (1, 2); Stu- dent Council (1, 5); Etonian Staff (tf ; Glee Club (3). DOROTHY BRUXGARD Loganton, Pa. Here is our sweet Dorothy from Sugar Valley. She is quite a studious young lady and a kind and loyal friend. Dorothy is much interested in Student Volunteers and she has contributed much to their success. " Dot " is quite a pleasant per- son and is always playing prank s. We know she likes this life, but it seems that her visits to the regions of " Purgatory " are especially de- lightful, (you may ask Dorothy why). She has decided to devote her life to Christian service and «e know that with her shining qualities she cannot help but succeed in this field. Tn the hall her pleasant voice is not often heard, but we bear rumors of many delightful times in her home jusi off the campus. Her classmates hope that her high aims in life may lead her on and on to a greater joy in Christian service. Activities: Student Volunteers (T, 2, 3) ; Vice President, Volunteers (3) ; Secretary, Student Council (2) ; Treasurer of Y.W.C.A. (2) ; Editor of Alumni Section of Etonian (3). exus-Jtrv as H xsaaaaans Page Forty-nine THE 19 3 1 !OEES52SES£r£ ibjraJ5B£Et3Sl L. TROSTLE CROUTHAMEL Souderton, Penna. " Crouty " presents quite an anomaly; from Souderton, yet dislikes sauerkraut. Fortunately a desire for sauerkraut is not essential to suc- cess in basketball. For two years Trostle lias been the star center for the blue and the gray team Trostle is an active member and officer in nu- merous organizations on the bill. Though a student of economics, business has no. been considered to the exclusion of all other affairs. By the close of bis Sophomore year, xjrouty claimed the acquisition of a per- manent friendship, continuance of which now requires frequent trips to the south. Success to our future business man and all that that term implies. Activities: Treas. V.M.C.A. (- ' , 3); Basket Ball ( , 3); Track (2); Class Social Committee (2, 3); Student Council (2); Candles I - , 3): Tennis (1) ; Business Mgr. Etonian (3); Base Ball 11, 3)- CLYDE S. DEITER Strasburg, Penna. R. D. No. I. " lake " a loquacious and active gentleman from some hamlet south of Lancaster is a little but a mighty man. He is a sportsman of the first rank being actively interested both as a nimrod and an ath- lete, this, however, not to the neglect of regular school activities nor yet of social affairs. When not engaged in any of the above duties or en- tertaining his roommates or disposing of (apple juice) he may in all probability be found by following the " campus roadway to the beginning of Orange Street. Literature and Public Speak- ing provide for him an avocation of unusual interest. Best wishes accompany our most capable and efficient president. Activities: Class President (3): Chairman " Y " Social Committee (3); Varsity Basketball (3) ; Manager of Athletics (3. 4) I Baseball (3); Candles (3). Page Fifty ETONIAN j£zi A. EM.MERT FREDERICK i lodbury, Penna. " In stature small, but in greatness tail. " After a few years in experience in guiding the youth of America, Emmert decided to come east and complete his college work. That he is completing it most creditably is beyond question. In the future when some oi the nations will be involved in financial trouble we think that the Secretary of State will be glad to recommend our brilliant economist. The ever smiling countenance of our dear friend ' s face will certainly go a long way in assuring success in his chosen profession. Activities: Assistant to the librarian (3); Glee Club (3). K5i JOHX FIRESTONE Middletown, Pa. Ah! " This world is too much with us. " Thus speaketh the countenance of our dear friend from Middletown, who entered our ranks after , having attended Findlay College in Ohio. A The calm yet serious composure of John is a stabilizing influence in the life of his class mates. John expects to teach upon the com- pletion of his Junior year ' s work at Etown. If sincerity is significant in determining the career of a successful teacher, we are certain that John will not fail. Activities: Student at Findlay College 1926-28 Y. M. Oratorical Contest igag Page Fifty-one THE 19 3 1 tC S, HENRY H. HACKMAN Lititz, Penna. R. D. No. 4. " Hey fellows! I got ;m idea! By Gum, I ' ll tell yuu what I ' ll do. Hey Jerkis ! " The above phraseology typifies the en- thusiasm which characterises Hack ' s manner as he is about to divulge some new idea to the ether fellows. There are two things in which Hack ' s pro- ficiency is not questioned — beginning with the computation of the ionization of incomputable, indissoluble, supersaturated solution to the man- euvering of a basket ball in such a manner that it will finally tickle the net. By the way his intimate friend calls him Henry. May success crown the effort of our future chemist Activities: Basket Ball (1): Captain Men ' s Varsity (3); Y.M.C.A. Cabinet (3); Student Council (3); Candles (3); Student Council ( Summer session ) (2) . l «.I3 AMOS A. HUMMER Elizabethtown, Penna. ' Tis remarkable to ponder the attainments within the scope of the human encephalon. Amos began his education by learning the A B C ' s. but soon decided that A ' s were sufficient for him. While mos excels in all fields, his prefer- ence is science. His avocation consists of the the delivery of philosophical discourses upon the fickleness of women, for Amos is an avowed misogamist. Lest he become over exposed to the culture of the institution Amos decided that it was un- wise to hibernate within the precincts of the campus. Accordingly he withdrew to the town from which he emerges for classes. Success to our future scientist. Activities: Class Treasurer (3); Assistant Business Mgr. Etonian (3); Chemistry Labor- atory Assistant (3). Birta-re-raa fagfluMgauj Page Fifty-two L L O N I A GLADYS LEHMAN Middletown, Pa. Light chatter incessant with a lilting, joyous laugh — to he sure it is the Day Students ' Room and the provoker of so much mirth is none other than Gladys Lehman. This gentle lass from Middletown is heloved hy all her classmates who have found in her a faithful and sincere friend. She has never been able to comprehend why the educators have coined the term Social Science ; to her nothing is further removed than socials and science. Science, especially Biology and Algebra are her pet aversions, whereas parties are one of her chief delights. According to the classification of public speakers, she is numbered among the fast set, but under the competent supervision of her Prof., she has greatly im- proved this " velocitous " propensity. Gladys, may the skies of happiness and success smile upon your earnest endeavor. Activities: Etonian Staff. LEROV P. ROSENBERGER , og East Broad St., Souderton, Penna. Even Apollo ' s head could not have been adorned by a more luxuriant growth of sable curls. Appearance and native endowment com- bined to effect a most distinctive person. Leroy, (being the name used by his girl) is also a songster and a member of the college male quartette. Neither is Leroy immune to debating and philosophizing but is rather hopelessly addicted to both. We believe that eventually Leroy will invade the realm of theology and champion the cause of the Fundamentalists. If such are his attainments during the first year of his experience at E-tOwn what of the future? Activities: Assistant Manager, Men ' s Debat- ing (.?); Debating (3); Associate Editor, Etonian (3); Male Quartette (.?); President Men ' s Glee Club (3V. Ua E BEg a VtiTJ- WMTISS Page Fifty-threi THE 19 3 1 J£ s lUEftBas aiSCfiPg fajUJLlX ' .JSEBI HONOR SNYDER Everett, Pa. " Thought is deeper than all speech. " This demure lady with her quiet manners has won the hearts of all her classmates. Honor believes in taking life as it comes and making the best of it. She has been with us only one year hut she has proved to be a worthy memher of our class. Honor has already heen successful in the teaching profession, and we are certain that her careful application to study here will make her quite a scholar. She is always ready to enjoy a good joke and she ' s in for playing pranks too. Especially is her meek and quiet spirit highly admired. No one on College Hill can boast of so great a crown of glory as can Honor. Honor, we send you on your way with best wishes for continued success. Activities: Etonian Staff; Y.W.C.A. iSESHI + EVELYN SPRENKLE Oxford, Pa. " Success is confidence in one ' s self. " Behold the captain of our varsity basketball team — What a peppy team! Evelyn is a diligent student of Bacteriology. We know that she will he a aluahle asset as she goes out from here to delve more deeply into the scientific world. Our class will ever remember Evelyn as our of that special committee who satisfied our ap- petites with good things upon returning from a cross country romp and a roll in the snow drifts. Sprenkle has a host of friends on College Hill because or her willingness to do the little things to help others. After all it ' s doing the little things in a big way that really counts. Her mischievous dark eyes and a broad grin are a valuable aid in acting the ghost or conniving some stunt. The future will likely see Evelyn in the laboratory of some large hospital for that is her ambition and here ' s to you Classmate — Perseverance wins. Activities: Captain. Varsity Basketball Team ( , 3); Hockey Manager, (I, 2); Student Vol- unteer-. 1 1, j, 3) ; Etonian Staff (3). Page Fifty-four O N I A jasa srxs gsszszE fflEi HARRY STEHMAN Lititz, Pa. Here is a man who avers that to be born in Lititz is to be bom where the milk and honey floweth freely. For this reason, Stehman, alias " Bucky " alter partaking tor one year of the dormitory life and consequent sumptuous repast served in Alpha Hall decided that he would rather become a day student and live on the fat of the land While a commercial student, his talent is not restricted to that field, being one of the Junior songsters and starring in the Aeolian Quartet. " Bucky " expects to enter business in Florida. May the sunny south bring him great riches. Activities : Mixed Chorus (t, 2) Men ' s Glee Club (3) Aeolian Quartet (3) sst. Feature Editor Etonian (3) JESSIE WOODWARD South Enola, Pa. " Charm strikes the eye, But merit wins the soul. This amiable young Udy seems especially blessed by providence as she has both the charms and the merit. " Jessie ' . ' is one of our most attractive, indus- trious, and ambitious lassies. She has estab- .A lished an enviable record for tranquillity of tern- T per and unfailing kindness and considerateness. She is one of the moving spirits at all of our class functions. She was also a guard on the Varsity Basketball team. Her general efficiency is clearly shown in the fact that she has held the position of class Secretary for three succes- sive years. There is only one weakness, il we may call it such, in this typical all-around girl and that is her keen interest in the city oi " 1 letroit. " Activities: Student Council (1, 3); Class Sec- retarj (1, 2, 3) ; Varsity Basketball (2, 3) ; YAY. C.A. Cabinet (3); Debating (2); Chorus (i); College Times Staff (3); Tress Club (3). Page Fifty- fivt J s THELMA WORTH Coatesville, Pa. A tall and stately girl is Thelma. She came to us as a Sophomore from Goucher C ' liege. Her gracious personality has won for her many friends on College Hill. Many good times have heen made brighter by her witty remarks and happv smiles. Where you saw our lovely, well- dressed Thelma. there you saw her friend and classmate " Billy. " Many friends can testify to the pleasant times in their trips through the country side in " Thel ' s Ford. " We believe Thelma wishes to be a teacher and we are sure if she chooses this field she will be successful, and we wish her much success and happiness wherever she may be. CARL W. ZEIGLER 638 Maple St., Annville, Penna. In " Zig " the Juniors found a verj capable editor for the college annual. " Zig " was the able and friendly pilot of our Sophomore year. Carl is a student and a scholar of the first rank who insists that the expression of his grades be confined to the alpha of the alphabet. His excellence extends all the way from literary to social affairs where his prowess is unquestioned. His intellectuality, however, has by no means assured his immunity to feminine wiles. You will do well, Carl, to remember your dear Bryon when he says : " Alas! The love of women! It it known To be a lovelj and fearful thing. " Activities: Student Council ( 1, ) ; Secretary M.S. A. (J); Associate Editor College Times (1, ); Student Volunteers (1, -», 3) ; Class President (2): State Council Member Y.M.C.A. 13); Editor-in-chief of Etonian (3). fcnTtf,VWB33 t M «.gfltfJJ Page Fifty-six Sophomores THE 19 3 1 m w J U a o o o m Page V if ty- eight ETONIAN n Sophomore Class History Motto " Non Labor, Non Palma " Colors Royal blue and white Flower White American Beaut v Rose 1929-30 OFFICERS 1930-31 Henry B lough President Lester Kettering Earl Wenger Vice-President Ezra Bucher Floy Schlosser Secretary Suzanna Francis Clair Heilman Treasurer William Richwine THE Sophomore Class has now successfully passed two years of its college history. It has a two-fold distinction in that it is the class that to- talled the largest enrollment of Freshmen and Sophomores ever registered at the college. W 7 e started out the first year with seventy-four. These seventy- four kindly bent down to the Sophomore regulations, but because of certain difficulties we did not fully enforce the regulations this year. The class enjoyed a class social on the hill, a splendid social at the Mt. Gretna skating rink, and the final banquet. We regret that so many of our number will not be back next year, but yet we wish them the best that their chosen vocation can give. MILLER BARBOUR " Buck " He surely can dame, and as through life he taps. He raps at the smiles and smiles at the raps. EVA BOLLIXGER " Agnes " We all must admit that this lass. Is the star athlete of our class. K CHAF.L BOLLIXGER " Rae " Renoxvned with artistic taste ' s is she, Yei time for mirth and fun and glee. I )( iROTHV BOOZ " Dot " Blonde of hair and blue of eye, She ' ll he Mrs. by and b y. KATHRYN BOSSERMAX " Bosserman " With laughter gay, She lightens the way. Page Fifty-nine THE 19 3 1 EL WOOD BOYER " Boycr " We are very proud of his voice, Herein lies his future choice. EARL BROWN " Brownie " A quid, placid, bashful pedagogue, Quite unassuming and habitually silent. MARTHA BRl ' BAKER " Mart " Martha studies, Martha works, Martha never, never shirks. EZRA BUCHER " Butch " Bucher is a modest, appealing, efficient young man. Intimate with many, and convivial with all. RUTH BUFFENMYER " Ruth " How far that little candle throws its beams, So shine her good deeds in this wide world. WALDO DICK " Dick " Friendly, kind, patient and sportive, May success crown your every " undertak- ing. " BERTHA CASSEL " Bert " This little girl with her eyes of blue. Will some day brighten a little home too. JAY ESHELMAN " ESH " Smiling and jolly all the day. If you need help just look for Jay. PAUL FISHER " Fisher " U ' c had to thee our football star. Who always comes with a Ford car. NAOMI FORTIN " Nomie " Gay little Nomie from Mt. Joy, Is never happy without a boy. SUZANNA FRANCIS " Susie " She ' s from Lebanon, and full of cheer, Spreading sunshine throughout the year. AMMON GIBBLE " GIbble " What a blithe, intrepid personality! Kind, loving, cheerful and friendly to all. CLARENCE GIVLER " Givler " He too is uniting the Sophomore round. Who Ikes and hops the world around. MARY GRAYBILL " Mary " Little in stature, but not in mind. Gentle, loving, and exceedingly kind. MARGARET HAVERSTICK " Margaret " This is a gay hut studious lass, Who always stands close to the top of the class. FANNIE HEISEY . " Fannie Ruth " 77im beautiful girl is the one whose sweet grace. Shines forth in her deeds as it does in her face. OLIVER HEISTAND " Heistand " He is tall and strong and powerful. He reaches up and catches success by the handful. I ' age Sixty E T O N 1 FRANCES HERSHMAN " Frankies " A great debater and typist of renown. Is this qttiet student of old E ' town. BERTHA HERSHEY " Bert " A miss of quite artistic taste, II ho sets a boy a merry pare. ROBERT HOUSER " Bob " A pal ' s a regular Fellow — A whole lot like yourself. MAE HUFF . " Huff " Here ' s a girl the boys like fine. Tor a dance with Huff is sure divine LESTER KETTERING " Ketty " Accomplished? He says not, I ' d be sloiv to say. lie does worthy deeds in a commendable way. ESTHER KURTZ " Esther " Curly locks and eyes of blue. Success to you in whatever you do. RAY KURTZ " Kurtz " Intelligent, alert and keen. His work in the u ' orld will some day be seen. HELEN LANDIS " Angel " And still the wonder grew and grew That one small head held all she kneu ' . JAMES LAUER " Jimmie " Try to separate Jim from fun, You ' ll find it simply can ' t be done. GRACE LLOYD " Grace " She comes from Hershey and bound to win renown, She ' s as sweet as chocolate candy from her home town. HAZEL MATHERS " Berry " This tali lass from Lititz came. And she has made for herself quite a name. STELLA MERKEY " Jake " Quiet, shy and always kind and sure, Hut a kindly friend, of that ' we ' re sure. MARY MINNICH " Mary " A happy-go-lucky Litit ' s lass, Who has an attraction for the Senior Class. LEROY MUMMA " Mumma " Me for married life, None of this single strife EULALIA NYCE " Lala " Misogamist she claims to be, The truth of this, we ' ll some day see. VANCE RANK " Shrence Venk " Oh, must I work, what a waste of time. On with the dance, let joy be unconfincd. CATHERINE REBER " Reber " A pleasing little girl is she, To all her classes she has the key. Page Sixty-one THE 19 3 1 rV 2n WAYNE REBER " Reber " Jl ' hen he is f ained a friend is gained. Whenever it is a task, lie is claimed. MARGARET RIFE " Margie " Her modest looks the cottage might adorn, Sweet as the primrose peeps beneath the thorn. WILLIAM RICHWIXE " Bill " Melodies so rich and rare. Beating on the quiet air. MARGARET SCHAEFFER " Peggj " Who knows her smile. A ' ow knows a perfect thing. FLOY SCHLOSSER " Floy " The one who has a charm all her own Which makes itself to others known. MARIAN SHOEMAKER " Mid " A friend who is gentle and kind. In Mid we ' re sure to find. VIOLA SHUMAN " Tim " Tim is jolly all the day. Keeping others along life ' s way. VIRGINIA SMITH " linnie " No matter how gray the day may be, Jinnie is gay and quite carefree. JOHN SMOKER " Jack " This is our true and faithful preacher, Listen to him and you will fee! better. SUIE SNYDER " Sue " Once you knoiv her. you ' ll never forget, But always call it acquaintance well met. CATHARINE TEETER " Teeter " ft is a great adventure to be human. A greater venture still to be a woman. ANNIE WALTON " Annie " No one can estimate the good of her, Whom we quiet and good consider. MILLARD WEAVER " Millard " Here is a friend whom you can trust, He is so good, and kind, and just. EARL WENGER " Wenger " He is ahfays shining in basket ball, And for him many women do fall. ESTHER WINGERT " Esther " Mischievous, witty and full of pep, As a school teacher she ' ll be a success. SAMUEL ZARFOSS " Sam " Here comes Sam our ladies man. The co-eds despair, collegiate Sam. NANCY GISH " Nan " WINSOME? Yes, and if you ' d try to kisser, Explanations you should make to a boy named Risser. DALLAS BEACHLEY " Dal " In the hand of this master. The violin becomes a living soul. L e. Page Sixty-two Freshmen THE J 9 3 1 rr S L C Page Sixty-four J z JQ N ' Freshman Class OFFICERS President Toil N WeNGER ' ice President Farl Baugher Secretary Ruth Landis Treasurer David Detweiler Faculty Advisor Prof. Guy Saylor THE INNOCENTS ABROAD OX the third lav of September, in the year of Our Lord, one thousand nine hundred and twenty nine, there assembled on the patroons of Gibble Creek sundry sorts of new material for the marriage factory. To the " powers that he " this event merely marked the annual invasion of a new class of Fresh- men distined to become the bane of professor and upper-classmen alike, and to follow in the footsteps of its innumerable predecessors. But to the bank of innocents on the banks of the stream, the name of which one of its number was in the distant future to establish as a tradition, it was the beginning of a new existence, the hidden depths of which they could not fathom. But the Inno- cents plunged bravely ahead, and that evening the first step toward their distant goal was taken when at a banquet in their surprised honor, they were introduced to all those who might wish to have dealings with them in the future. A day later, all opportunity to turn back was blotted out and the Innocents were formally inscribed on the ponderous tombs of the institution. And on the fifth day of September the Innocents actually entered into the four year task before them. .Meek though they were, the Innocents early unified themselves under the patient direction of Professor Guy R. Savior. The perennial Wenger was singled out to precede this unification. He was surrounded by three aides, Earl Baugher, Ruth Landis. and David Detweiler, whose purpose is to further shep- herd these sheep who had previously been going about promiscuously as having no such circumferential directing agent. Among the laity shining lights soon appeared. The first to be heard from was Paul David Seibert ; P.D. had just returned from parts unknown, but not in time to smother the dialectic sobs of one blonde damsel — Helen Klein. To the better fortune of the institution a deliverer arose, cured her homesickness, and she liked him. From Ouarryville came the Groffs ; alike only in name, Vivian the vivacious and Owen the Red. In as close proximity to the latter as standard type will permit must be recorded one from the mushroom section — Wilma Sprenkle. Landsdale is quite suf- ficiently represented by Ruth Davis, Grace Light, and Gertrude Minninger. Then we can ' t forget the two connivers of the day-student room — Mae Eshel- man and Helen Heisey ; The Siamese twins — Esther Bucher and Kathrvn Brubaker to whom may be added, by virtue of habitat, Rachel W ' engert ; the pianist and wittiest, Genevieve Jefrry and Mae Beahm who share a domicile with the famed cat and others who bear names significant about this institution ; the Weaver sorority — Fern and Alta and Grace Kimmel with Lewis Heisey wishing he could qualify; the long and short of the class — Ray Sherrick and Page Sixty-five rY« THE 19 3 1 J £ Kathryn Demmy; Grosh, the big butter and egg man from Milton drove; Homer Reber and Irene Schrack from down Reading way; Keener and Ebling from Bethel over, the former of which has quite a drag around the kitchen: the blonde cheer-leader from Mc Allisterville — Isabel Van Ormer; Shoemaker, the warbler and her cohort Shuman : the opposites from York — Frey and Harlacher ; the big man around the gym — Joseph M. Bobula ; Amnion Meyer who is what Johnnie Wezmer thinks he is; Shearer, the gentleman from Dillsburg; the unholy alliance — Otis, Fridy, and Bishop, the first two of which confess musical inclinations; Hess, the misogamist (? ' from Royersford ; the still small voice — Luella Lehman ; Esther Markley, the daughter of a butcher, and the objective of a Bucher; Misses LeFever, Martha Bucher and Grove who complete southern Lancaster county; the late comers — Miss Alexander who brought Gibble and Rosenberger into closer fellowship. Miss Wolfe and Mi s Gish, the diligent; Mr. Witacre, and the intrepid Buffenmeyer who is wearing a bare spot on the bank across the road from the apartments; Misse Amy Heisey, LeYerne Loveless, Grace Louchs, and Betty Hershey who are now ab- solutely the last word on Memorial Hall; Ab Linehart the pious; Weller whose curiosity runs away with him at times; the fifth of the Graces. .Grace Miller, interior decorator and trustee ' s daughter; the artistic Ruth Rover; Harry Ger- lach, the long-distance commuter; the deserters — Misses Holsinger and Haver- stick, and Mr. Layser who couldn ' t wait; Amanda Gish who prays toward Middletown and gets an answer from the Fairview Apartments ; the vagabond lover — Jake Herr ; and Marie Blanche Raber who summarizes the whole story. During the second week of their sojourn abroad the Innocents were assailed by the egotistic Sophomores who insisted that they adopt certain customs the impart of which the administration could not appreciate. After two weeks of persecuting, the Sophomore men became pusillanimous and desisted, but the women clove persistently to the last vestiges of authority which remained in the path they had initiated. To deliver their women from the yoke of the oppressor who forced them to undergo ridicule in the dining room and strenuous exercise thereafter, the chivalrous brothers crossed the marshes to the bards of Lake Placida. After the Sophomores, unwillingly and surprised had been forced to test the temperature of the lake, the Innocents consented to save the honor of their superiors and took the rest of the punishment. By the end of the first semester the Freshmen were neither so innocent nor so meek and had acquired sufficient saz ' air fairc to devise the best social function that the environs have ever known. The distinguishing feature was the performance of the Arcadians, a local orchestra. So unusual and desirable, indeed, that the remainder of the institution wanted to duplicate the feature at its following function, but found to its chagrin that the underlings had executed a true coup d ' etat ; for try as they might, they could not imitate the feat. From this event on the Innocents found much easier traveling their lot, and their progress has been phenomenal. They have proved a true asset to the institution whose name they proudly uphold. They have left their mark in their classroom records, in athletics, in debating, in music, in literature, in religious activities and in every field to which they have turned their talents; and they have left a record toward which future first-year Etonians may be proud to direct their efforts. L C Page Sixty-six ACTIVITIES THE 19 3 1 tC ts Ode on a Distant Prospect of Eton College Ye distant spires, ye antique towers That crown the wat ' ry glade, Where grateful Science still adores Her Henry ' s holy shade; And ye that from the stately brozv Of Windsor ' s heights the ' expanse below Of grove, of lawn, of mead survey Whose turf, whose shade, whose flowers among Wanders the hoary Thames along His silver-winding way. .Ih, happy hills I ah, pleasing shade! -Ih, fields belor ' d in vain! Where once my careless childhood stray ' d, A stranger yet to pain! 1 feel the gales that from ye blow A momentary bliss bestow, As waving fresh their gladsome wing, My weary soul they seem to soothe, And, redolent of joy and youth, To breathe a second spring. While some, on earnest business bent. Their murm ' ring labors ply ' Gainst graver hours that bring constraint To sweeten liberty, Some bold adventures disdain The limits of their little reign, And unknown regions dare descry; Still as they run they look behind, 1 hey hear a voice in every wind, And snatch a fearful joy. To each his suff ' rings: all are men, Condemn ' d alike to groan: The tender for another ' s pain, Th ' unfeeling for his own. Yet, ah! why should they know their fate? Since sorrow never comes too late, . hid happiness too swiftly flies. Though would destroy their paradise. No more; — where ignorance is bliss, ' Tis folly to be wise. Thomas Gray. C- Page Sixty-eight Student Government THE 19 3 1 Men ' s Student Council First Semester Norman Reber, ' 30 President Galen Kilhefner, ' 30 ' ice President Clyde Deiter, ' ,31 Secretary Lester Kettering, ' 32 Carl Frev, ' 33 Second Semester Harold Eeersole, ' 30 President Ion n M. Gkassk, ' 30 ' ice President Henry Hackman, ' 31 Secretary Ammon Giurle, ' 32 Ira Shearer, ' 33 Ellis Reber, ' 30 President of M.S.. I. e.v-officio Prof. Ezra Wenger Faculty Adviser C Page Seventy ETONIAN £ Ladies Student Council First Semester Alverta Leckone, ' 30 President Majsel Eshelman, ' 30 Vice I ' resident I Iorothy Booz, ' 3J Secretary Grace Bosserman, ' 31 Ferne Weaver, ' t, Second Semester Edna Cooke, ' 30 President Jfssie Woodward, ' 31 ' ice President Bertha Cassel, ' 32 Secretary Mary Hoffer, ' 30 Km hail Wengert, ' 33 Irene Royer, ' 30 President of W.S.A. e.v-officiu Miss Redeka h S. Sheaffer Faculty Adviser Page Seventy-one THE 19 3 1 jfc£as Joint Student Association MEN ' S STUDENT ASSOCIATION Ellis Reber, ' 30 President Harold Ebersole, ' 30 ' ice President Lester Kettering, ' 32 Secretary WOMEN ' S STUDENT ASSOCIATION Irene Rover, ' 30 President Dorothy Brungard, ' 31 ' ice Preside) ! Eva Bollinger, ' 32 Secretary FACULTY COMMITTEE ON STUDENT WELFARE J. I. Baugher Ezra VVencer Rerekah Sheaffer THERE are two student organizations on the Hill in which .ill students art ipso facto members. All women students belong to the Women ' s Student Association, and all men students, to the Men ' s Association. They, in coopera- tion with the Student Council and the faculty Committee on Student Welfare, aim to promote a healthy spirit of student self-government. » ■ ■ ■ ■ i Page Seventy-two Literary Activities Ilii 19 3 1 College Times Staff EDITORIAL STAFF I. Wayne Keller, ' 30 Editor-in-chief W. W. ESHELMAN, ' 30 , ■ , . ,-.-, ■c- -r, , )■ -i.f.fi.v ant liditors Ellis Reiser, 30 Anna Bishop, ' 30 A. W. Angstadt, ' 30 Evelyn Bell, ' 31 Sozanna Francis, ' 32 V Reporters Eva Bollinger, ' 32 eulalia s. nyce, ' 32 Ezra Blcher, ' 32 ( )bef Hess, ' 33 BUSINESS STAFF Norman Rep.er, ' 30 Business Manager William K. Winters, ' 30 Advertising Manager Harold Ebersole, ' 30 ( Circulation Managers Lester Kettering. 32 Trostle Crouthamel 1 Harry Stehm an Typists Frances Hershman ' Page Seventy-four O N 1 A N - £ Press Club OFFICERS President W. W. ESHELMAN ' 3 0 Secretary Mary Hoffek ' 30 Treasurer Norm ax Reber ' 30 , , • , , I Evelyn Bell ' 31 Junior Managers i I Amos Hummer ' 31 I Lester H. Kettering ' 32 .- ., ,, ' Margaret Rife ' 32 Sophomore Managers 1 Frances Hershman ' 32 ( Eflalia Nyce ' 32 A BIGGER and better Elizabethtown College is the aim of the Press Club which has been organized this year for the first time on College Hill. I lie purpose of this Club is to advertise the College through the various activities in the leading newspapers of the nearby cities and to keep the home folks informed as to the progress on the Hill by advertising matters of interest in the local papers. The Club is under the direction of a Board of Managers consisting of Professors Ezra Wenger, Daniel Myers, Guy Savior, and J. X. Herr and the two Senior Representatives, Mary Hoffer and Norman Reber. The entire mem- bership of the Club constitutes the staff of reporters. Only those students who have made an average of ninety or above in Eng- lish Composition are eligible to be members; but in spite of this, it is a project for the benefit of the entire school and requires close cooperation by non- members of the Club as well as members. Thus each Student will be given a part in advertising and boosting his Alma Mater. The following constitute the membership of the club: Anna Mae Bishop ' 30 Frances Hershman ' 32 Mabel Eshelman ' 30 Helen Landis ' 32 Irene Royer ' 30 Grace Lloyd ' 32 I. Wayne Keller ' 30 Hazel Mathers ' 32 Evelyn Bell ' 31 Mary Minnicii ' 32 Gladys Lehman ' 31 Eulalia Nyce ' 32 Jessie Woodward ' 31 Margaret Rife ' 32 Amos Hummer ' 31 Margaret Schaeffer ' 32 Carl Zeiglkr ' 31 Esther Wingert ' 32 Eva Bollinger ' 32 Lester Kettering ' 32 Dorothy Booz ' 32 Ray Kurtz ' 32 Kathryn Bosserman ' 32 James Later ' 32 Mary Graybill ' 32 Millard Weaver ' 32 Page Seventy-fivt THE 19 3 1 frsf ' O s Men ' s Affirmative Debating Team QUESTK ). " Resolved that the United States should withdrazv from the Kellogg Peace Part. " I. Wayne Keller ' 30 (Captain) Walter W r . Eshelman ' 30 Leroy Rosenberger ' 31 John M. Grasse ' 30 (Alternate) Results E.C. pp. Susquehanna 1 2 Juniata 1 2 Ursinus 1 2 Albright 3 Page Seventy-six J J° N ' A N r Men ' s Negative Debating Team QUESTION " Resolved thai the United States should ■withdraw from the Kellogg Peace Pact. " Norman Reber ' 30 (Captain) Galen Kilhefner ' 30 John Wenger ' i? Ray A. Kurtz ' 32 (Alternate) Results E.C. Opp. Susquehanna 3 Juniata 3 Ursinus 1 2 Albright 2 1 Page Seventy-seven THE I 9 3 I I • -A ifc A " if - Ja «SP if Vlf ' Wr Jk M) • " t » ■- v. « -— 1 ■ IV - t ar i PM MJ 1 Ladies ' Affirmative Debating Team QUESTION " Resolved that the United States should withdraw from the Kellogg Peace Pact. " Ruth H. Henry ' 30 (Captain) Alverta Lecrone ' 30 E. Floy Schlosser ' 32 Margaret Garrett ' 30 (Alternate) Results E.C. Opp. Ursinus 3 Susquehanna 2 1 Juniata 2 1 Lebanon Valley 1 2 , Jh Page Seventy-eight jX -ZJT O N ' A N Ladies ' Negative Debating Team QUESTION " Resolved thai the United States should withdraw from the Kellogg Peace Pact. " Irene Royer ' 30 (Captain) Evelyn Bell ' 31 Frances Hersiiman ' 32 Fannie Ruth Heisey ' 52 (Alternate) Results E.C. Opp. Ursinus 2 1 Lebanon Valley 3 Juniata 3 i it ■ hi Page Seventy-nine THE 19 3 1 K s Men Debaters Go On A Tour DURING the week of March 23 to 30 Elizabethtown College received great publicity in the field of forensic activities when a group of five gentlemen debaters toured Western Pennsylvania, Ohio, and Indiana. The group con- sisted of Messrs. Norman Reber ' 30. Walter Eshelman ' 30. Galen Kilhefner ' 30, I. Wayne Keller ' 30, and Leroy Rosenberger ' 31. The various questions de- bated were the Kellogg Peace Pact, the Disarmament Question and the problem of Advertising. The following colleges were included in their schedule: March 24, Bluffton College, Bluffton, Ohio. March 25, Heidelberg College, Tiffin, Ohio. March 26, Manchester College, N. Manchester, Indiana. March 28, Waynesburg College, Waynesburg, Pa. March 29, Shippensburg State Teachers College, Shippensburg, Pa. Lyceum Course The Annual Lyceum Course of the year was very ably sponsored by the joint " Y " organizations and included the following numbers: Oct. 8 — Anne Campbell, " The Poet of the Home. " Nov. 13 — Jess Pugh, (humorist). Dec. 6 — Novelty Entertainers (cartooning and music). Feb. 28 — Jackson Plantation Singers (negro quartet). March 14 — Filipino Collegians (musical number). O ratorical Contest T HE annual Oratorical contest was held on Friday night, March 21. This contest is sponsored annually by the two " Y " organizations. Amnion Gibble ' 32, won the first prize of $15.00. He spoke on the subpect, " Why Men Fail. " Irene Royer ' 30 won the second prize of $10.00 using as her subject, " The Lost Art of Reading. " The third prize was won by Fannie Ruth Heisey ' 32, who spoke on " The Stranger Within Our Gates. " The fourth place, or honorable mention was won by Harry Stehman ' 31. Mr. Stehman spoke on the subject, " Is Democracy a Failure? " Page Eighty Musical Activities THE 19 3 1 ' .m ; , ' . ' (g s5g ' .i ' .« miti xssgfr. Ladies ' Glee Club President Ruth Henry ' 30 Directo r Mrs. Marburger Pianists Ilss McGowan Helen Axe 31 . A GREAT interest was shown in the organization of this group, which bore evidence to the fact that a large number of students were lovers of one of the finest arts namely music. The Ladies ( dee Club was organized early in the term and met weekly. The club participated in rendering a chorus selection at the Founder ' s Day Program. They also took part in the Christmas Cantata. Aside from present- ing these programs, the club prepared a musical entertainment which was ren- dered in the gymnasium-auditorium in the spring of the year. The strains of music which were afloat and penetrated the atmosphere of " College Hill " assisted in the perpetuation of " College Life. " There is a certain charm about music which seems to grip the feelings of students, and at various times it is certain that this group drove away the blues of many, and cheered those who felt a bit homesick. The final canata, " Saul, " was rendered in the spring, in which the Boys ' Glee Club and the Ladies ' Glee Club combined. Page Eighty-two ETONIAN Men ' s Glee Club President Leroy Rosenberger ' 31 Director Mrs. Marburger Pianists I Miss McGowan Mr. Landis ' 30 The man that hath no music in himself Nor is not moved with concord of sweet sounds, Is tit for treason, stratagems, and spoils : The motions of his spirit are dull as night, And his affections dark as Eregus. Let no such man he trusted. — Shakespeare-. If Shakespeare ' s philosophy of honesty is correct, then E ' town College has a fine group of men that can be trusted. The club met and organized early in the year preparatory to practice for the various musical presentations on the " Hill. " Among the classical produc- tions the club prepared, was the famous Russian peasant song, " The Volga Boatmen. " Massa Dear, taken from the New World Symphony, and Goodbye, My Lover. Part of the personnel also participated, in connection with the Girl ' s Glee Club, in the presentation of the John S. Fearis arrangement of " The Chambered Nautilus " and the Christmas Cantata, " The Mystery of Bethlehem " by Rogers. The presentation of " Saul, " a dramatic cantata marked the final musical pre- sentation by the combined Glee Clubs for the vear. Page Eighty-three THE 19 3 1 jM o S Ladies Quartette First Soprano Floy Schlosser ' 32 First Alto . ' . Frances Hershman ' 32 Second Soprano Catiiryn Holsincer ' ? 3 Second . llto Mrs. Daniel Myers SINCE October 1929 this quartet has functioned actively in the representa- tion of Elizabethtown College. They have been kept busy filling appoint- ments for a variety of programs and occasions. These programs consisted of quartet numbers, trios, duets, solos, both vocal and instrumental, and read- ings. Secular and sacred music was used. However, most of their work has been done in the field of sacred music. Selections that have the purest, and highest sentiments, that bave a universal appeal to the human heart are included in their repertoire. This group of singers, during the school year, bave had opportunities to render many programs. Their service through song was felt and appreciated at the College, many churches in the adjacent communities, and at the Alumni Clubs of Elizabethtown College in Lancaster and Philadelphia. A number of students from Elizabethtown College were sent, as representatives from there, to the high school assemblies of York, Reading and Lancaster to give programs. This quartet was among the group. This phrase is characteristic of the quartet, " My life flows on in endless song, how can I keep from singing? " Page Eighty-four TON I A N C£ Ladies Quartette First Soprano E. Grace Light ' 33 First . llto Dorothy Booz " 32 Second Soprano Esther Bucher ' 33 Second . llto Ruth Henry ' 30 THE members of this quartette have enjoyed their work together in the harmonizing of their voices and in the preparation of the music they ren- dered on various occasions throughout the year. The spirit of cooperation was manifest in this quartet. During the winter months they were called on repeatedly to render music at evangelistic services in Elizabethtown and adjacent communities. In this particular work their reward was an inner feeling of happiness, for the joy rising from the service rendered surpasses the incon- venience and pains of sacrifice. Not only was their participation limited to sacred music rendered in churches, but they functioned on " College Hill " on special occasions. They fur- nished special music at the 30th Annual Bible Conference held at Elizabethtown College. Page Eighty-five HE 19 3 1 rf , SN College Male Quartette First Tenor Lkroy Rosenberger ' 31 Second Tenor Elwood Boyer ' 32 First Bass Galen Kilhefner ' 30 Second Bass William Richwine ' 32 THE College Male Quartette had the privilege of making its musical debut at the Convocation Exercises held on the first day of 1929-1930 school year. This early organization remained permanent throughout the term. The first few months were spent in practice and very shortly thereafter the singers were kept busy filling engagements at entertainments, spelling bees, church services, banquets and evangelistic services. All types of music were rendered. In sacred music, " Gods Way, " " When Mother Prayed, " and " Break Thou The Bread of Life " were used. " Deep River " was a special negro spiritual. " Hangin out de clothes " and " Kentucky Babe " provided humorous music and close harmony. Some of the programs rendered by the quartette included a sermonette by Galen Kilhefner and readings among which Edgar Guest ' s. " Heap O ' livin " and Eugene Fields. " Little Boy Blue " were favorites. Among the outstanding privileges the quartette enjoyed throughout the vear was a tour through Western Pennsylvania and Maryland, and the opportunity to represent Elizabethtown College at the Lebanon County Alumni Association banquet and the general conference at Hershev. C Page Eighty-six ETONIAN Aeolian Male Quartette First Tenor John M. Grasse ' 30 First Bass Harkv L. Stem max ' 31 Second Tenor Norman F. Richer ' 30 Second Bass Emmet R. McDannel ' 30 DURING the early part of the first semester, a new musical organization appeared on College Hill, known as the Aeolian Male Quartette. After practising together for some time, this group made their first public ap- pearance at the evangelistic services conducted at Centerville United Brethren Church by Rev. John L. Smoker, one of the College ' s successful student-pastors. The appointments at which they served were varied in nature and the songs ranged from the sacred type to those of a humorous and entertaining character, including a number of negro spirituals. A few of the selections used were " That Beautiful Land " , " The Old-Time Religion " . " Shout all over God ' s Heaven " , " Po ' Li ' l Lamb " , " Massa Dear " , " Rosenthal " , " Sweet Little Girl of Aline " . " Jog Along, Roys " , and " My Wild- wood Rose " . In addition to local appearances, music was furnished for a number of evangelistic services, rural school programs, and other community functions, the most important of which was a half-hour concert rendered at the conven- tion of the State Farmer ' s Protective Association held at Harrisburg during the Annual Farm Products Exhibition. Page Eighty-seven THE 19 3 1 The Spring Cantata ABOUT the middle of May the students of the College presented the Dra- matic Cantata. Saul, under the sponsorship of the music department. This Cantata consisted of Five Acts with Nine Scenes. In the first act we see Saul seated on his throne, surrounded by his at- tendants and courtiers. A group of damsels sing pleasing melodies to cheer him. e also have the picture of Samuel rebuking Saul because he did not carry out the Lord ' s command. In the second act we see Saul in deep meditation. Abigal makes her ap- pearance with a chorus of ladies. We find that Saul is very much disturbed and Jonathan appears on the scene and watches his father with an expression of pity. He succeeds in soothing Saul by his pleasant song. In the third act we see Saul the King, Jonathan, his son, and Michal the daughter of Saul. The people of David are trying 10 give comfort to the king, and ask God ' s blessing upon him. Saul is also told about one, a messenger of God, who can plead with the Lord to have pity on Saul. The lullaby of Michal with her own daughter in her arms is a beautiful picture. David at this time comforts Saul. Also the Herald comes and tells that the enemy is approaching and the chorus sends the soldiers by a stirring song of triumph on to victory. In the fourth act we see Michal in reverie. Jonathan enter hurriedly telling of victory. We also see David in meditation with the Messenger of Comfort trying to cheer him. In the fifth act we are impressed by the scene at the witches place. This is a weird, uncanny scene in which the Witch of Endor is the chief center of attention. It is also in this act that we see David crowned king after the tragic death of Saul. The costumes for this Cantata were designed by Miss Catherine Alexander. The stage management was in charge of Mr. L. G. Mumma. The Cantata was presented before a large and appreciative au lience. Each member who took part in the presentation of the Cantata did beautifully and the audience appreciated the efforts that were put forth. The characters were as follows: Saul Galen Kilhefner ' 30 Samuel Norman Reber ' 30 David John M. ( Wrasse ' 30 Jonathan Elwood Boyer ' 32 Michal Mrs. I). E. Myers Abigal Grace E. Light ' 33 Witch of Endor Hazel Mathers ' 32 Messenger of Comfort Floy E. Schlosser ' 32 Chorus of Damsels Chorus of Soldiers Chorus of Witches General Chorus Heralds, Guards, Attendants. This cantata was presented under the direction of Mrs. Mary C. Marburger, head of the Music Department. L . Page Eighty-eight Religious Activities THE 1 9 3 J jKrY. 35s Y. M. C. A. Cabinet Walter W. Eshelman, ' 30 President Norm an Reber, ' 30 ! ' ice President Harold Ebersole, ' 30 Secretary Trostle Crouthamel, ' 31 Treasurer Carl Zeicler, ' 31 Stale Council Representative Clyde Deiter, ' 31 ) Henry Hackman, ' 31 I Committee Chairmen I. Wayne Keller, ' 30 ) Prof. T. K. Musick faculty Adviser THE Y. M. C. A. has played a very active part in the religious and social life of the 1929-1930 school year on College Hill. It has sponsored numerous social activities, which have helped to unite the interests of all its members. In cooperation with the Y. W. C. A. it has sponsored the Lyceum Course, which in talent and quality, equals that of any previous year. It was also instrumental in securing Dr. Henry Crane of Scranton to deliver two stir- ring and thought provoking lectures on current problems of Christianity as they are confronting our modern youth. The association was represented at all the conferences with which it is connected. Page Ninety ETONIAN The Y. W. C. A. Cabinet President Marion Geist ' 30 ' ice President Jessie Woodward ' 31 Secretary Mary Minnich ' 32 Treasurer Evelyn Bell ' 31 Faculty Adviser Mrs. Lavinia Wenger UNDER the supervision of a most capable president, Marion S. Geist, the Y.W.C.A. has assumed an influential role in the student activities on College Hill. The " Big Sister " plan was the first event which gained distinction for the " Y " , with the " Get Acquainted ' ' Social, as the culmination of that plan. Early in the fall a mem- bership drive was inaugurated. To create an enthusiastic interest in the drive among the student body, the Y. W. sponsored a moonlight social at Keener ' s Park, where the faculty and the gentlemen were guests of the " Y " . The work of the " Y " throughout the year has been varied and versatile. Not only has it been active in social circles, but in spiritual spheres it has not proved lacking, since the " Y " has attempted to help the fostering of a Christian atmosphere on the Campus by its various Chapel programs. It has cooperated with the World Peace Movement in packing a box to be sent to the children of the Philippine Islands. Not unmindful of the needs of the school, the " Y " furnished the College dining-room with new curtains and made improvements in the " Y " room by the addition of newspapers, books, and magazines. Through the hearty cooperation of its members and the support of the students and patrons of the school, the " Y " Bazaar, Tea, and Annual achieved outstanding success. Practically every woman on the Hill is a member of this busy or- ganization, and each has cooperated willingly in crowning the year with singular success. Paqe Ninety-one THE 19 3 1 JS S Student Volunteers Officers Galen C. Kilhefner, ' .-o President Dorothy Brungard, ' 31 Vice President Carl Zeigler, ' 31 Corresponding Secretary Ev Bollinger, ' 3. ' Recording Secretary Ruth Henry, ' 30 1 reasurcr Grace Light, ' 33 Chorister Esther Wingert, ' 32 Librarian Martha Martin Faculty . Idv ser THE Student Volunteer group of Elizabethtown College is composed oi young people who have dedicated themselves to special missionary service in whatever way God may direct, at any time, in any place, and at any cost. Any student who desires to dedicate his life to definite Christian service may become a member. The interest manifested throughout this year was very good. Deputation teams composed of volunteers gave many programs in the local churches of Eastern and Southern Pennsylvania. In the weekly meetings of this group the programs are in the form of dis- cussion led by a member of the group, a devotional program, a talk by a faculty member or by some other worker in home or foreign mission work. As a financial project foi the year the Volunteers have pledged themselves in support the work of Sara Shisler, a former member of the group, who is in charge of the Girls School at Garkida, Nigeria, in West Africa. L C Page Ninetv-two JV- jo n ' The Thirthieth Annual Bible Institute THE Bible Institute held during the week of January 12-19 was the thirtieth annual Bible Institute of the College. The Institute has been held each ear since the College was founded and each year finds more persons taking advantage of the fine training offered. The Institute this year was opened in the town Church of the Brethren with an inspiring message by Elder M. R. Zigler on the theme: " A Deeper Religious Consciousness " . Rev. Zigler was a regular instructor throughout the week. He led the discussions on the problems of Missions, a subject with which he was thoroughly acquainted, as he is the secretary of Home Missions Board of the Church of the Brethren. Another forceful and inspiring instructor was Elder Rufus D. Bowman of Elgin, Illinois. Rev. Bowman is the Secretary of the Board of Religious Education in the Church of the Brethren and has been an active leader among the young people of the Church. He lectured daily on the problems of Sunday School Administration, and on other living issues in Religious Education. Rev. Bowman was also in charge of a distinctly new feature of the Institute, namely, that of giving attention to student problems. Every evening Rev. Bowman discussed with the boys such vital problems as peace, and prayer. Elder M. J. Brougher, pastor of the Brethren Church at Greensburg, Pa., lectured daily on Great Bible Themes and problems of Pastoral Administration. Every night throughout the week Rev. Brougher delivered a most inspiring sermon on some phase of Evangelism. Elder Albert D. Helser, pioneer missionary to Garkida, Africa, gave the missionary addresses at the week-end Young People ' s and Missionary Confer- ences. Rev. Helser ' s messages were very challenging, a proof of which is seen in the pledging of over $6,000 for African Missions after one of his messages. Other instructors and speakers were Dr. J. S. Flory, of Bridgewater College, who spoke on the early educational and mission work in the Brethren Church, and Dr. C. B. Heinley, principal of the York School, who gave an address, using as his subject, " Our Greatest Modern Need " . Mrs. Wenger, of the Col- lege faculty, led the girls in their conference conducted each evening prior to the regular sermon. fi e Dr. Henry H. Crane Gives Two Lectures The Second Semester was appropriately opened by the Y.M.C.A. by bring- ing to the Campus for two days, Dr. Henry H. Crane, of Scranton. On the evening of January 21. Dr. Crane spoke before the entire student body on the subject of Being a Christian and how we obtain Life. Following the address, Dr. Crane was the center of a large group of fellows who asked him many questions for over an hour. L . Page Ninety-three THE 19 3 1 The following day Dr. Crane spoke in Chapel, using as his subject the text of the " Narrow Way " . " Narrow Way " to some lias been interpreted to men " Narrow Lite " with inference that being a Christian limits life and the " Broad Way " in turn has been sought because of its supposedly free and un- restricted outlet for life. We were reminded that the " Way " is not as import- ant as the " End " . If a broad way, in the end. lands a man in jail, he has not life at its best. The " Narrow Way " that leads to life, about which Jesus spoke, is illustrated by practical life every day. The first law to greatness in the Spiritual Realm is discipline; it is hard to really be a Christian and not many are really willing to follow Jesus by living day by day according to His teachings. S 5ye Opportunities for Spiritual Development on College Hill ELIZABETHTOWN COLLEGE is an institution owned and controlled by the Church of the Brethren and primarily intended for the education of her own young people, yet her opportunities are open to everybody, regardless of creed, Christian ethics are upheld as the standards of living and Christian character is respected with the highest regard and with an almost sacred rever- ence. Her motto, " Educate for Service " sums up the real aim of the school. Many opportunities for spiritual development are offered to all. Through- out the year, especially in the early fall and spring a number of vesper services are held on the campus. These help to create a very reverent atmosphere and help everyone to have a consciousness of the presence of the Master. On the dormitory hall prayer meetings are held throughout the year for those who wish to avail themselves of this splendid opportunity of coming in closer communication with their Savior. A mid-week prayer service is held each week in the chapel under the leader- ship of some representative from the Y.M.C.A. ; Y.W.C.A. or the Student Volunteers. These services proved very helpful, and helped us to keep in closer tune with the infinite. As a result of these meetings the divine element in the heart of every student was brought into closer touch with the supreme divinity as portrayed in Jesus Christ. Daily chapel services are regularly held throughout the year, at which compulsory attendance is required. Faculty members usually address the stu- dent body at these services, although occasionally other programs were also rendered. The Y.M.C.A. and the S ' .W.C.A. gave bi-monthly programs, and Dr. H. K. Ober, pastor of the town Brethren Church, usually had charge of the Friday morning service. As students leave Elizabethtown College, these inspiring experiences are some of the things which will still linger in their memories. c Page Ninety-four Social Activities THE 19 3 1 Socials OX September 2, 1929 College Hill again resumed its customary activity with the convocation exercises serving as the attraction for the numerous students. Old and new students, parents and friends thronged to the chapel where they were heartily welcomed by the new President, Prof. H. H. Nye. There were present, representatives from the local civic club, and commercial organizations who stressed the necessity for a bond of cooperation between the colony on the Hill and the local community. The address of the occasion was delivered by the Dean of the College, Prof. A. C. Baugher on the subject, " The Scientific Man. " Special music was rendered by the Men ' s Quartet. To in- spire a love for E. C. among the newcomers the Alma Mater was enthusiastic- ally sung by the older students, faculty and alumni. Upon adjournment the entire school posed on the front campus for a picture. GET ACQUAINTED SOCIAL The evening of September 4 brought the first school social of the year. The auditorium was the scenery of activities, and early in the evening the hall was filled with sagacious upper classmen, all accompanied by the more or less homesick freshmen. Upon arrival each individual was presented with an iden- tification made possible by a tag. The main feature of the evening was the introduction of the faculty to the student body, and the introduction of die freshmen to the student body. The latter was done through the Big Brother and Big Sister plan under the auspices of the Y.W. and Y.M. The evening was spent in plaving informal games, in a general friendly manner, scattering in order to meet even- new student. After the serving of refreshments the partv adjourned, much to the regret of some new acquaintances and some older ones too ! Y.W.C.A. SOCIAL In order to create an interest in the Y.W. membership drive, the Y.W.C.A. invited the entire student body and faculty to a moonlight hike and corn roast at Keener ' s Park on September 13, 1929. About five o ' clock in the evening a long stream of hikers could have been seen winding their way toward Keener ' s Park. The main feature of the even- ing was the roasting of an enormous quantity of corn over hot ashes. While this rather long and slow process was being accomplished the fair maidens of the Y.W. Social Committee served their guests with an abundance of delicious viands in the correct picnic style a la emily post. An added attraction not on the program was a philosophical dissertation by a sagacious senior and a ver- dant freshman. Games were played by those who were not interested in the magnificent scenery of this park with the exception of the Student Council members who had the uncanny propensity of peering in the darkening unknown of the glen. After all of the wanderers and star-gazers had been rallied, the hike homeward began. The distance was somewhat shortened by the singing of songs and much merriment. BALL OUTING Saturday, October 12 brought a day that is hereby anticipated by the stu- dents of E. C. All work is laid aside on this momentous day, when the entire Page A inety-six N I A college unanimously journeyed to Mount Gretna to celebrate a day of festivity and fun. Roller skating claimed the attention of young and old, amateurs and professionals. Those who preferred not to skate, amused themselves by ob- serving the fancy hand spins and wavering waltzing executed by the amateurs. Others found pleasure in playing volley ball, in riding the merry-go-round, swinging, etc. At noon the Social Committee delighted each and all with a sumptuous repast. Due to their tendency for overeating many were obliged to hike to regain their accustomed equilibrium. The woods and hills of Mt. Gretna furnish an excellent opportunity for this pastime, especially for those who are attracted by nature ' s autumnal charm. However, nature called in yain to the loyal devotees to roller-skating, who returned to their sport with renewed ze t and enthusiasm. Four o ' clock saw groups of happy, but bruised and stiff col- legiates returning to the Hill. However despite these tendencies students ex- pressed their appreciation of such an enjoyable occasion. HALLOWEEN SOCIAL Spook-, witches, a mellow autumn moon, corn shocks, bobbing apples — it is Halloween Evening in the College Gym— grotesque bizarre figures went their way to the rendezvous of the spirits, where a ghost of a by-gone age welcomed each newcomer with a chilly grip. The Gym soon was filled with these strange figures, who marched gaily before the reviewing stand of the faculty. Prizes were awarded for the most superlatively exceptional costume and then the real fun began ! Holloween games in charge of a capable committee, soon made the hall ring with laughter and mirth. In a faculty contest Miss Bowman displayed her remarkable celerity in tying Prof. J. I. Baugher ' s erstwhile necktie. Grace Hollinger entertained the group with an appropriate selection read in an ex- cellent manner. Upon the serving of the refreshments, many of the students, learned, to their surprise that dwelling as spirits in ethereal realms had not diminished a whit their ravenous appetites. CHRISTMAS SOCIAL December 19 and Christmas of course; a social was in order, but one of a slightly different kind. As a variation from the usual custom, a semi-formal party was staged in the Gym. The Bible, English, and Music Departments assumed the responsibility for the entertainment of the evening. The Biblical story of the birth of the Savior was depicted anew in a charming and delightful little play. Various readings were given relative to Christmas and the Christ- mas spirit. Selected music was rendered by the Ladies Quartette. Instrument- al and vocal selections also were included in the program. The audience united in the singing of Christmas carols. A unique feature of the program was the presentation of Christmas Greetings to the guests. Delicious refreshments were served and the evening came to a close with exclamations of " Merry Christmas. " VALENTINE S OAL Valentine ' s Day caused many hearts to skip a beat upon the receipt of a lovely valentine, but the advent of the evening with the Valentine Social in- creased the excitement and exhilaration. The only entrance to the Gym was a large welcoming heart, through which many eagerly stepped, only to find themselves in a hall of hearts. Much amusement ensued with the search for hearts with newly-found partners. Games were played into which all entered Page Ninety-seven rY« THE »93 1 J% K with unrivaled enthusiasm. Competitive contests between the classes aroused much interest. The Seniors seem to have improved somewhat during their four years at I- " .. C, at least, in so far as rapid consumption of edibles is con- cerned. A diverting ' reading on the subject of love letters was also given as an added feature of attraction. Light refreshments were served in keeping with the occasion. SOCIAL ACTIVITIES ON COLLEGE HILL Elizabethtown, like every other small college, offers distinctive opportunities for the cultivation of intimate friendships. Perhaps the most appealing course in its curriculum is that of Campusology. By every virtue of its romantic scenery, its secluded nooks and its matrimonial propensities. Elizabethtown is exceptionally well qualified to grant a degree in this course, and many there be who have grasped this golden opportunity. In the Autumn, rowing, hiking, and the like serve as recreational stimulus but with the advent of winter, the more formal social activities swing into action. During these months the various classes divert themselves by holding socials of some nature or another. The Freshmen, wishing to attain some needed dignity, held a semi-formal social in the Gymnasium, whereas the Soph- omores and upper classmen desirous of returning to their unrestained youthful davs enjoyed very informal parties. Many of the Sophomores proved the Law of Falling Bodies, by participating in an evening of roller skating. The Seniors, overcoming the traditional notoriety of sleighing parties, spent a very pleasant social evening. The Seniors also enjoyed the privilege of celebrating the birthday of one of their members in a very delightful party at Mechanics- burg. The Juniors, however, cognizant of the fact that their physical welfare was being neglected due to the strenuous Etonian work, called a halt, and spent an evening in a cross country romp through the snow especially delight- ing in unknown chicken yards (ask any Junior). The Junior-Senior Banquet is always an event which is keenly anticipated. Full moon is especially wel- comed on College Hill, because of the delightful advantage it affords for the development of a closer intimacy between the fair inmates of Alpha and Mem- orial Hall, and the bachelors of Fairview Apartments. The Debating season, although of a more argumentative natuie brings with it. its due proportion of social activities. It is needless to assert that these activities are perhaps the most potent factors in promoting a hearty spirit of good-will and understanding among the various colleges. A friendly, informal chat, a bite to eat after an argumentative discourse, leave pleasant memories which time does not quickly efface. Not only does E ' town aim to create friendships among the students. Manv a student can testify to enjoyable evenings spent in the home of some professor, and not a few have assumed the gentle disciplining of the junior Faculty, in the absence of their busy parents. The Faculty-Senior Banquet has ahvavs been an impressive occasion, due, no doubt, to the feeling of responsibility, which such an event places upon those who will soon assume the role of instructors. Spring, and an influx of Spring Normal students! It is customary for the school to entertain the new students, shortly after their arrival, with a picnic social on the campus. This social event has always been a source of pleasure to both new and old students ; not only has it been a bond for the strengthening of old friendships, but new ties frequently result. Social functions follow and thus social activities are lulled to rest. Page Ninety-eight ATHLETICS s Sk THE 19 3 1 M s ■f. o Z ■s. J ' iwr One hundred ETONIAN The Athletic Council Prof. Kenneth Mateer Physical Director Prof. J. Z. Herr Faculty Representative Prof. D. E. Myers Faculty Representative Harold Eversole ' 30 Student Representative Clyde S. Deiter ' 31 Student Representative F. L. ( )lweiler llumni Representative THE athletics oi the college are under the supervision of the Athletic Coun- cil which is composed of a member of the Alumni association, two mi m- bers of the faculty, two students, and the physical director. The college aims to foster sjames. both indoors and out of doors, encourag- ing as many as possible to participate in them. They are maintained not for a few, but for all. Every safeguard is exercised to insure healthy, manly con- tests upon the highest moral plane. Page One hundred one SBfc. THE 19 3 1 J£ S Student Athletic Managers Harold Ebersole ' 30 Manager Clyde Deiter ' 31 Issistant Manager Ezra Bucher ' 32 i , . . , ' Sohnmuorc Managers Lester Kettering 32 | Ira Shearer ' 33 Walter Harlaciier ' i; ( Harry Ebling ' 33 Joseph Bobula ' 33 MANAGERS for the various teams are elected at the beginning of each school year upon nomination by the Athletic Council, election by the Athletic Association, and conformation bv the Administrative Committee. Four Freshman managers are elected for each major sport. If any of these managers do not show interest, or fail to cooperate, they are asked to resign and others are selected to fill the position. Two from this group are selected as Sophomore managers. ( hie is selected from the Sophomore group as Junior manager and thereby becomes assistant manager. The following year the assistant manager becomes the manager of the team. His work is mostly that of supervision and seeing that the organization is operating smoothly. Page One hundred fzvo " E T O N I A N " % . Pflge One hundred three THE 19 3 1 jt£ S, Page One hundred four T O N 1 A Review of Basketball THIS year was Elizabethtown College ' s second year of intercollegiate bas- ketball. Considering this fact Elizabethtown has made a fine showing. Although we suffered several defeats and won only four victories, most of the games were hotly contested from start to finish and the team showed a fine fighting spirit under all circumstances. Notwithstanding however, the outlook for next rear is very promising and much credit must be given to-the earnest, sincere, and efficient efforts of " Coach " Mateer. Earl Wenger scored the highest number of points. " Earl, " at forward, usually played a spectacular game. He specialized in shooting long shots, which generally found their mark. Captain Henry Hackman was the second highest scorer. " Hack " at guard, played a very good game and he must be commended for his gentlemanly conduct as captain of the team. Trostle Crouthamel jumped center. " Croutv " was the third highest scorer and will be especially remembered for his fine playing in the Juniata game. Harry Bower at guard and Emmert ( " Jaky " ) Herr at forward both played hard and fast games. Their occasional spurts toward the goal generally resulted in a field goal. John Wenger also played a tine game and will be remembered for his fine teamwork and clean play. Waldo Dick, substituting for " Croutv " at center also made a fine show- ing. Carl Frey, James Lauer, and Clyde Deiter served as subs and in case of necessity they made a tine showing and played a hard game. The following is the 1929-1930 schedule and scores: E.C. School 33 Dec. 6, Stroudsburg, S.T.C 24 Dec. 7, Kutztown S.T.C 20 Dec. 13. Albright Opp. . . 38 . . 27 . . 41 28 18 },7 28 17 Dec. 14, Millersville S.T.C 34 Jan. 9, West Chester S.T.C 22 Jan. 1 1, Juniata 35 Jan. 18, Maryland S.T.C 47 |an. 31. Shippensburg S.T.C 52 25 Feb. 1 Millersville S.T.C 51 30 Feb. 7, Shippensburg S.T.C 45 47 Eeh. 8. Williamson School 20 31 Feb. 15, Blue Ridge 25 16 Feb. 21. Moravian 42 35 Feb. 27, I ' hila. School of Osteopathy 39 17 March, 1 , Susquehanna 22 20 March 7, Susquehanna 48 30 March 8, Hahneman Medical School 24 Page One hundred five THE 193 1 v N» s Page One hundred six T O N 1 A N Girls Varsity Basketball Team THIS marked the second year for intercollegiate athletics for women at E. C. The record for the season shows the balance against us but, after all, the results arc encouraging. The opponents in most cases were kept down to scores that show creditable playing on the part of our girls. This season ' s work is a marked step over that of last year. " Our Captain " Evelyn Spren kle — Guard " Sprenkle " has completed her second year as captain of the Varsity team and shown her marked ability in urging her team on to its best playing. As a steady guard she has proven to he invaluable and is equally efficient in any position on the floor. An xi)A Gish — Forward " Mandy " is known for her quick passes. Her accurate shots have ad- vanced the score in most of the season ' s games. Eva A. Bollinger — Forward — Manager " Eva " is our dependable forward. Her quick pass work and cooperation have been determining factors in the games. Wilma Sprenkle — Center Willi " Will " as side center and " Cap " as center the team found a combina- tion that could scarcely he surpassed. Due to needs in other positions, later in the year. " Will " demonstrated her ability quite as effectively in the center. Helen Klein — Side Center There she goes — fast as lightning — Klein. This is .Klein through and through. She finds considerable difficulty in controlling her temper but that only seems to enhance her vigorous defense. Jessie Woodward — Guard This is our quiet but steady member of the team. She is known for her keen and accurate pass work in getting the ball to the Blue and Gray goal. " Subs " Ru ' .h Davis, Gertrude Minninger, Marie Raber. Fanny Ruth Heisey, and Irene Rover were very capable of stepping into any position and doing their best amidst struggling barriers. The following is a list of the games played with the scores: E.S. School Opp. 33 Elizabethtown High 26 IS Ubright College 3 7 18 Millersville S. T. C 18 17 Shippen Schi » 1 38 11 Ubright College IS 19 .Millersville S. T. C 29 2X Carlisle V. C. A 56 19 Shippen School 33 Page One hundred seven THE 19 3 1 „ N Junior Varsity Basketball Team THE Junior Varsity made a tine showing throughout the entire season and played very commendably. James Lauer was the high scorer for the team. " Jimmy " always played a fast game and whenever lie got the ball we were all sure of a field goal. " Jimmy " also served as an efficient sub on the regular varsity. John Wenger also was a high scorer for the team and played a very nice game. Ezra Bucher, jumped center for the team, and displayed excellent skill in passing and shooting " . Owen ( " Red " ) Groff, Earl Baugher and " Joe " Bobula were the other members of the squad. All of these fellows had experience in high school basketball and played hard and fast games. Galen Kilhefner served as a sub. The following is a schedule of the games played and scores: E.C. School ( ' pp. IS Millersville Jr. Varsity 14 34 Middletown High Faculty 16 2S Maytown High ' ' 26 18 Myerstown High 47 28 Patton Trade 27 27 Penna. Business College 29 35 E ' town High 39 42 Mavtown Hieh 2? Page One hundred eight £- O N 1 A N j£zi — 6m. w j .i t Track Team of 1929 | " ' the 1929 season there were two dual track meets, one with Susquehanna -L I university at Selinsgrove, on May 4. and one with Williamson Trade School of Philadelphia, at Elizabethtown, on May 18. Elizabethtown suffered defeats in both cases, although an excellent showing was made in every case by all of our fellows. For the 1930 season only one meet was scheduled with Susquehanna Uni- versity on May 10. Judging from the material available, the prospects for a successful season are evident. First, there is Harry Bower, our leading track man who stars in the hundred and two-twenty dashes, as well as in broad jump- ing. Crouthamel will be a possible candidate for pole vaulting and high jump- ing. Paul Fisher will possibly try for the shot-put and the discus. Fisher made an excellent showing in these event- las; year. Divet will possibly be entered for the eight-eighty dash, and Zarfoss for the hundred yard dash and pole vaulting. " Jimmy " Lauer will be a promising candidate for the mile and two-mile runs, and the high jump. " Ruck " Harbour will possibly be out for the hurdles, while Norman Reber, a speed distance man. will try out for the half-mile run. " Red " Groff well also be a candidate for the high jump. When this team has been moulded into shape it is bound to compare favorably with am of our rivals. £- ' age ( )ne hundred nine THE 19 3 1 Tennis THIS is only the third year that Elizabethtown College has engaged in in- tercollegiate tennis, but in spite of this fact she has made a tine showing and has established an enviable record. All indications are again pointing to a very successful season. The schedule for this 1930 school year includes the following college-: Date School Where Played Apr. 25 Juniata Huntingdon May 6 Lebanon Valley Annville May 9 Moravian Home May 13 Muhlenberg Home May 17 Juniata Home May 19 Moravian Bethlehem May 20 Muhlenberg llento vn May 29 Lebanon Valley Home Baseball BASEBALL a an intercollegiate sport received it- first impetus this year under the efficient direction of Coach Mateer. Practice began on March 8 and every day thereafter the fellows were taken through a strenuous training. Approximately twenty fellows reported for practice. As candidates for pitching Clyde Wenger and Harry Ebling were very promising; for catching. Earl Baugher and Paul Fisher displayed their -kill. As first basemen. Crout- hamel and Fridy were the most possible candidates ; while Jimmy Lauer and " Jake " Deiter were out for second base. In the held for third basemen were Bobula. Harlacher and Ammon ( iibble. As candidates for short stop and fielding the following reported: Carl Frev, " Jaky " Herr. Earl Wenger. Zarfoss, Buffenmever, Dick. Bover and Seibert. From this excellent array of material a fine team was selected. The following is the schedule for the 1930 year: Date School Where Played Mar. 25 Franklin and Marshall Lancaster Apr. 5 Kutztown S. T. C Home Apr. 8 Maryland S. T. C ■ • ■ Townson, Md. Apr. 19 Williamson School Home Apr. 23 Penna. Military College Chester Apr. 26 Susquehanna ■ Home Apr. 29 Juniata . • Selinsgrove Mav 2 Maryland S. T. C Home May 14 Millersville S. T. C - . .Home May 24 Millersville S. T. C Millersville May 30 luniata Huntingdon Page One hundred ten FEATURES THE 1 9 3 States off Younited Sepfober da 10 Mein deer Hans : I take me up mine ink und pen and rite you mit a led pencil. Ve do not liff vere we used to lift, before we moved to uderplacc were ice are liffing now. I am so awfully sorry since ve are separated toe ether und znsh we were closer apart. Jl ' e are hafing more zether up here that we hat last year. Mein deer aunt Katrinka is ded. She did of New Monis on New Years day. Fifteen minutes in front of fife. Her breath all leaked out, de doektors gave up all hopes of saznng her ven she died. She leaves a family of 2 boys und 2 cows. Dey found $2,000 sewed up in her bustle ven she died. Dot was a lot of money to leaf behind. Pier sister is having a svell time, she is near deaths dour, de doektors tiuk dey eau pull her thru. Hans Brinker vos also sik de udder day. Die docktor told him to take something, so he went down town mit Ikey Coen und took his z-otsh. Ikey got him arrested und got a lawyer. De lawyer took de case und vent home mil de works. Mein brudder just graduated from die coze college. He is an elecoution engineer und a stenografter. He got a job in die livery stable ensteno grafting hay dozen to die horses. Die udder day he took our dog up to die saw mill. Die dog got in a fight mit die circular saw und only lasted vun round. ( 1 ' c haff a cat und 2 chickens. Die chickens lay eggs und die cat lays by die radiator. Die college zoos kold die udder day so I called up die janator und made it hot for him. I am making money fast. Yesterday I deposited a check for a hun- dred dollars und today I vent down tozvn und rote myself a check for $100 und deposited it now I haff $200. am sending you your overcoat by express. To safe charges I haff cut off die buttons. You will find dem on die inside pocket. I can think of nothing more to rite und hope dis finds you die same. Your Kusin Fretc. PX. If you don ' t get dis rite J vill sent you another vun. 2 times P. S. 1 haff just received die $5.00 owe you., but haff closed dis letter und cannot get it in. Page One hundred twelve sfcfejC ' K .JU O N 1 THF. Class of ' 31 takes this opportunity and uses this space to express its appreciation to the indispensable personnel pictured above. e Americans are justly accused of being ' unconcerned and " matter- of-fact " in everyday matters. Every student, every member of the faculty, and every member of the trustee board is the recipient of some form of service rendered by members of this group. The well trimmed lawn, the promptly shoveled walks, the beautifully trimmed trees adorning the campus, the well heated dormitories and class rooms bear testimony to the work of Mr. Groff (Shorty) and .Air. Gerlach (Toby). The promptly served and well prepared meals, as well as the splendid health of the students, bear testimony to the efficiency of Mrs. Keeney and her helpers. The willingness of this group to assist in preparation for banquets is a tine example of sacrifice. The clean corridors, windows and water fountains bear testimonv to the efforts of Mrs. Miller. To the individuals mentioned above and all those not mentioned who con- tribute their service to the college, we therefore, dedicate this page of the " 1931 Etonian. " Page One hundred thirteen THE 1 9 3 Books for Sale at College Store 1. Evelyn Bell: " Relation of Faculty to Student Body. " 2. Leroy Mumma : " Southern Culture and Etiquette. " " How to Get Into the L ' pper Four Hundred. " 3. Floy Schlosser: " How to Talk Fluently. " 4. Ellis Reber: " Erroneous Conception of Past Philosophy. " 5. Norman Reber: " How to Argue and Win. " 6. Elmer Eichelberger : " Science, Physics and Chemistry books for Univers- ity Students. " 7. Ike Keller: " How to Enjoy Married Life. " 8. John Grasse : " How to Provide For a Family. " 9. Edna Cooke: " My Early Life in Montana. " 10. Walter Eshelman: " The Philosophy of Love. " 11. Wavne Reber: " Principle of Eating. " 12. W ' a ' ldo Dick: " Evils of Study. " 13. Ruth Henry: " General Supervision. " 14. Dorothy Booz : " How to Find and Get Along With the Other Half. " 15 Jake Deiter : " How to Keep Warm by Walking. " 16. Yjber Hess: " How I Got My Start. " ' 17. Amos Hummer: " Why I Believe In Evolution. " How About It? A famous philosopher has said that nothing is impossible, but did you ever try To write with a post office pen? To play a trombone in a telephone booth ? To look in nocent before student council ? To tell what a girl is thinking about ? To sneak a date with a ireshman girl? To find on what side Deiter parts his hair? To reduce ? To keep on the good side of your teachers ? To study a little along with your other activities? To tilt a chair in the library? To sleep in class? To start a charge account at the college store? To miss two consecutive basket ball practices? To drink as much coffee as Gibble ? To be as modest as Eulalia Nyce ? To understand Norman Reber? To eat too much on Sunday Evening? To imitate Student Council Members? To swim over Gibble Lake ? Page Our hundred fourteen ETONIAN From a Student ' s Viewpoint Business Office: A place to avoid, especially around the first of the month, a place to report that the plaster fell. College Regulations : Some obsolete laws kept as relics to remind the present generation of the lawlessness of the undergraduates during prehistoric times. Chapel: A place to put the finishing touches on the 10 o ' clock class. Studies : An extra-curricular activity usually used to fill in the time between basketball and baseball season. Reception Room : A place to spend leisure time listening to classical music. The Library : A place set aside in which to assemble in silence ; to hear the pub- lic speaking class rehearse, the glee clubs practice and the piano students elucidate, a place to recuperate after Latin and Math, classes. Science Course: A prescribed course of study in which a practical working knowledge of swimming, wading, floating and life saving is a pre-requisite. A person having a two year naval course will find it to his advantage. Soup : A dilute solution of nothing and water. Student Council: A group of angels in the making. Cooperation: The faculty inviting the student body to take charge of teacher ' s meeting and allowing them to determine the length of vacations and whether or not tests should be given, also whether college regulations should be enforced; to furnish cars to students, and finance all class socials. A Bachelor: A man who looks before he jumps and then doesn ' t jump. Repetition : Repetition is giving the same chapel talk every year. Calendar: An ornament used to decorate a room. It should be larger than the hole it is intended to cover. Sunday Dinner: An ideal time to start on a diet. Beans: A vegetable having a brown, white or yellow color. Servable in any way, shape or form. Especially recommended for deep thinkers — . A vulgar name for the place where man wears a hat. Report Card: A slip of paper indicating whether you are a successful bluffer. C ' est a Rire Brownie (practice teaching): Who was the smallest man in history? Pupil : It must have been the Roman soldier who went to sleep on his watch. How did you get that bump on your head? Ans. : That ' s where a thought struck me. . John Grasse : Did you know my brother? Fred Knuth : Yes, we slept in the same class. Prof. Meyers (in Geometry): Can you prove that the square on the hypotenuse is equal to the sum of the other two squares of the side of this triangle? Amos Hummer: I don ' t have to prove it, I admit it. - £L Page One hundred fifteen THE 19 3 1 .ft S Senior: " This is ;i queer world, isn ' t it? " Freshman : " Win ? ' ' Senior: " We have our faces given us but we pick our own teeth. " Visitor: Are your typists fast workers? . hss Bowman: Yes, they are so fast that they have to use water-cooled typewriters and asbestos ribbons. " Lived here all your life? " " I don ' t know, 1 haven ' t died yet. " The usual way: Don ' t count your chickens before they ' re hatched. Norman Reber ' s way: Refrain from calculating upon the quantity of juvenile poultry prior to the completion of the entire process of incubation. An Irish street car conductor in Harrisburg: " Will thim in front plaze move up, so that thim beind can take the places of thim who are nayther in front nor behind? " " You needn ' t look so disgusted " said the joke to the editor, " for you may be old yourself some day. " Eshelman : " The Seniors this year aren ' t what they used to be. " I ' eiter: " How ' s that? " Eshelman : " They used to be Juniors. " Most married men are men of a few- words but usually they don ' t .net a chanci to use them. (Bill Winters should bang this sign over bis ice cream container): " Take borne a brick, you may have company . " Perfect Safety When two cars approach an intersection, both should stop and neither proceed until the other has passed. Mumma to Ruth Henry in Library: " Have you ' A Certain Rich Man ' ? " Ruth: " No! If I had 1 wouldn ' t lie working here. " Mateer in Gym Class: All right, bend over and touch your toes, don ' t just point to them. Mia Weaver: " [ hate those revolving doors. " Grace Light: " So do I, you can ' t slam them when you ' re mad. " Prof. Baugher in Gen. Psy. : " Does a baby have an instinct to put on clothes when it is Cold ' " Carl Zeigler : " No, it kicks off all the clothes it does have on. " II you meet a man who says he descended from an ape, don ' t contradict him. Just admit that perhaps he did. " I am through with dates, " said Ellis Reber as he picked a worm from the date box. When was the revival of learning ? — Just before exams. Famous Lam Rinks Get over or I ' ll tare the sheet. Loon To prove that a low grade is better than a high grade. D is better than nothing. Nothing is better than A Therefore D is better than A. Motor Salesman: ' This is the type of car that pays for itself sir. " Waldo Dick: " Well as soon as it does that, you may bring it around to the Boy ' s Dorm. " Parte One hundred sixteen ETONIAN -SENIORS OFF THEIR DIGNITY ' ' I ' tige One hundred seventeen THE 19 3 1 The Modern Age Mr. Jones: The Folks across the street must lie away. There are no lights. Mrs. Jones: No, their daughter is having a party. No indeed, Rome was not built in a day but ll e Keller wasn ' t boss. Hack: Any more Shredded Wheat? Waitress : No. Hack: " Well, that ' s the last straw. That ' s All " Now Herbert " said the teacher, " how main seasons are there? " " Do you mean in the United States? " " Yes. " " Two. " " Only two? Name them. " " Baseball and Football. " He: " Now, when you want to stop, you must put on the brake. " She: " Shut up, the brake was put on before I got it. " Gibble (being arrested): " But officer, I ' m a student. " Officer: " Ignorance is no excuse. " Dorothy (praying): " And God don ' t forget to make Philadelphia the capital of Penn- sylvania. ' ' Mother: " Dorothy, why did you say that J " Dorothy: " Because I had it that way on tny examination paper today. " Yes, and the only reason the Scotchman ' s daughter never married is because her father would not give his consent. A Best Selleb Jimmy Lauer looking at Christmas Cards on the counter for sometime, when the Saleswoman suggested: " Here ' s a lovely sentiment, ' To the only girl I ever loved ' . " Jimmy: " That ' s tine, I ' ll take five — no, six of them, please. " Smart Freshman : " Got my golf sock on today. " Soph. : " How ' s that ? " Freshman : " Eighteen holes. " Revence Judge: " It seems to me I have seen your face before. " Prisoner: " Von have. Your Honor. I gave your daughter singing lessons. " Judge: " Thirty years. " Clyde Wenger: " 1 want to get a nice bunch oi roses for my girl. How much will they cost ? " Florist : " I can ' t tell until you describe the nature of the quarrel. " Censored Little Joe (to stranger in a trolley car): " Daddy, daddy. " Mother: " Hush, darling. That isn ' t daddy, it ' s a gentleman. " Mr. Smith: " Ever seen one of those machines that can tell when a person is lying. " Mr. Goldberg: " Seen one? " " I married one. " A Question of Decrees " So your son got his B.A. and M.A. " " Yes, indeed, but his Pa still supports him. " Page One hundred eigthteen ETONIAN Ik Typical Customer, at gift counter: " I ' m buying my wife a bag for her birthday. " Clerk : " A surprise eh ? " " You bet ! She expects an automobile. " And now since election is over Al Smith can sue the Democratic Party for non- support. Drfss He: " Wher e are you going? " She : " That ' s none of your business. " He: " I just wanted to know. I couldn ' t tell from your clothes whether you were going to the opera or an operation. " The Quarrelers There once were two cats at Kilkenny : Each thought there was one cat too many. So they quarreled and fit, And they scratched and they bit fill instead of two cats, there wasn ' t any. Training Regulations No fellows, it ' s not the school ' s fault if all the basketball players become bachelors. Slightly Misunderstood A young lady sat next to a distinguished bishop at a church dinner, according to Harper ' s Weekly. She was rather awed by the bishop ' s presence. For some time she hesitated to speak to him. Finally, seeing some bananas passed, she seized the opportunity to start the conversation with him and said : " 1 beg your pardon, but are you fond of bananas? " The Bishop was slightly deaf, and leaning toward her, replied: " Pardon me, but what did you say? " " I said, " repeated the young lady, blushing furiously, " Do you like bananas? " The Bishop pondered the question gravely for a moment, and then an- swered: " It is a crious question, but if you wish my honest opinion, I have always pre- ferred the old-fashioned night shirt. " Recommendation Employer: You say you attended Elizabethlown College. Can you prove that? Graduate: Well sir, I can show you some spoons and things with their initials on them. Money Talks A frog and a duck and a lamb and a skunk All went to the movies one night. The frog had a green back, the duck hail a bill So both were admitted at sight : The lamb had fore-quarters, so he was let in. But the poor little skunk couldn ' t maki it. For he possessed naught but a scent, and the man, With his hand to his nose, wouldn ' t take it. In case you didn ' t know, Ober Hess is the fellow the " Country Gentleman " is named after. Millard Weaver: My father sent me something to keep my bills down. Galen Kilhefner: What was it? Millard Weaver: A paper weight. Desperado: Halt! If you move your dead. Clyde Wenger: Say, you must be more careful of your sentence- construction. !f I should move it would be a positive sign I was alive. Mr. Jones to dean: " I don ' t want Percy to take any grammar, " Dean : " Why er, that ' s very essential. " Mrs. Jones: " No, we want Percy to be a modern song writer. " The College Quartet announced they would sing " Together. " About time tiny did. » ■ ii . ■ Ptiye One hundred nineteen THE 19 3 1 " I need Thee, Oh How I need Thee " , sang Jake Deiter and somebody handed him a tuning Eork Gibble seeing a pretzel sign: " Somebody ' s doing crooked work around here. " Mary had a little skirt So short, so light, so airy. Il never showed a speck of dirt, But it surely did show Mary. Shakespeare nanus the seven ages of man, from babyhood to old age. An observant paragrapher now named the seven ages of modern woman as follows: (i) Babe, (2) Child, (3) Little girl, (4) Young woman, (5) Young woman, (6) Voting woman, (7} Young woman. Methodist Mrs. Marburger (directing practice on Christmas cantata) " Now all get ready to come in on ' Glory ' . " More Than Ont Way If we can ' t get Edna to Cook ' em we ' ll get Carl to Fry ' em and if that don ' t work we ' ll get John to Smok ' er. Waitress: " Would you care for a little soup then- " Lestei Kettering: " No! I want something I can sink my teeth into. " Waitress: " Just a moment, what you want is a glass of water. The next aspect of lobbying will he a federation of college students urging longer vacations and higher marks. Co-ed: " Does my gown look as though it were falling off my shoulders? " Ed: " Naw ! let ' s dance. " Co-ed: " I ' m sorry, hut I must go and rearrange it, it ' s supposed to look that way. " Freshman (at Senior play): " I would like a seat for the performance, well forward, in the center, downstairs. Have you such a seal : Box office: " Do you play a fiddle? " Collegiate lie: " Then it is settled we are to elope at Midnight? " She: " Yes, darling! " He: " And are you sure you can get your trunk packed in time " " She: " Oh, yes, Papa and Mamma have both promised to help me. " Professor Wenger to Ellis Reber (coming from dinner): " Am I in time for supper ' " Ellis: " Yes, I think so. " Professor Wenger: " Well, my belt is pretty tight already. " Ellis : " That ' s more than we can say. " Professor Baughr: " What instinct is present in school teachers? ' ' Harry Stehman : " Self assertion. " Pretty Good Mis Jones (admiring baby): " And why did you name him Bill ' " Mis Brown: " Because he arrived on the first of the month? " Men or Business An Irishman, Scotchman and a Jew entered a large church and just as they seated themselves the minister announced that the offering was to he lifted The Scotchman immediately fainted, and with rare presence of mind the Irishman and the Tew carried him out. Doctor (Breaking in on engrossd Dean): My dear sir, I am happy to report that a little boy has just arrived. Dean (from force of habit): " Tell him I won ' t he able to see him for a few days at least. Page One hundred twenty ETONIAN lf The Gegivwvin L.p. R H G 6. ' 3 8 5 6. H .5. N 4 HA 5 G £ L • , J . T fy ' ■ ■WHEN WE FIRST STARTED l I IX LIFE " Z- Page One hundred twenty-one 2g THE 1 9 3 Consensus of Opinion (taken by a vote of the student body) I. Most school spirit Eva Bollinger Paul Seihert j. Most popular Amanda Gish Lerov Rosenberger 3. Optimist Marion Geist Amnion Gibble 4. Pessimist Martha Brubaker Ellis Reber 5. Teacher ' s pet Fannie Ruth Heisey Ober Hess 6. Most dignified Irene Rover Leroy Rosenberger 7. Most cultured Edna Cooke Charles Jenkins 8. Best singer Floy Schlosser Galen Kilhefner 9. Best debater Irene Rover Norman Reber 10. Biggest bluff Noami Fortin Vance Rank 11. Biggest asset Eulalia Nyce Harold Ebersole 12. Most hopeless Helen Klein Samuel Buffenmeyer 13. Most helpless Dorothy Booz Earl Weller 14. Noisiest Helen Klein Henry Hackman 15. Most cheerful Grace Light James Lauer 16. Most sentimental Marie Young William Richwine 17. Most promising May Beahm Lehman Otis 18. Most talkative Grace Light Clyde Deiter 19. Biggest Eater Marie Raber Henry Hackman 20. Wittiest Mae Beahm William Winters 21. Most sanctimonious Stella Merkey Ray Kurtz 22. Library pest Fanny R. Heisey Millard Weaver 2 . Best athlete Evelyn Sprenkle Earl Wenger 24. Best Musician Genevieve Jeffry Dallas Beachley 25. Best scholar Evelyn Bell Amos Hummer 26. Best looking Floy Schlosser Ira Shearer 27. Biggest giggler Pauline Stevens Carl Zeigler 28. Most bashful Amy Heisey Ammon Meyer ... . (Hazel Mathers Ellis Reber Misogamist !„ . .... . .. ( hsther Wingert Amos Hummer 30. Most intelligent Irene Royer Norman Reber 31. Best dressed Ruth Davis David Detweiler 32. Mirror gazer Rachael Bollinger Galen Kilhefner 3i- Biggest baby Grace Kimmel Elmer Eichelbergcr 34. Most industrious Mabel Eshleman Carl Zeigler 35- Vocabulary shark Evelyn Bell Norman Reber SHAKF BROTHER! Dedicated to Gibble ' s " Chevie. " The rumble seat, the humble seat Where poor relations ride The rumble seat, the grumble seat, They ' re never satisfied. Tin rumble seat, the jumble seat, Where folks together thrown Discuss with heat, the rumble seat, In bitter monotone. Page One hundred twenty-two 1 J E T° N I A N ' (i ' c One hundred twenty-three 1 9 3 Can You Imagine? Carl Zeigler and Jimmy Lauer on time for breakfast. Hack attending a quaker meeting. Dick in training. Chapel lasting till one minute after ten. Mr. Landis lecturing on English Literature and History of Philosophy. Chicken for dinner. Sunday evening. Chapel without the Freshman Class. Air. Firestone at sixty. Every student on the campus over the weekend. Gibble living in Western Pennsylvania. Potato chips and cheese during Bible Conference. Prof. Mateer motionless and speechless during a basketball game. " Short} " in evening dress. Mr. Mumma with a derby, cane, and tuxedo dining at Oxford. ( ber Hess as full back. Elizabethtown College fifty years from now. Freshman regulations enforced. The Men ' s Glee Club giving a classical concert. Jimmy Lauer avoiding the reception room for two weeks. Jake Deiter speaking French fluently. John Grasse singing bass. Seeing Stehman wearing a hat. A professor forgetting to come to class. Beachley dressed up without his derby. Elizabethtown police force taking a half holiday. The clock in the corridor, opposite the office, working. A faculty quartet. The seniors being satisfied with the front chapel seats. Reverend Whitacre whispering. Wayne Fridy in a serious mood. David Detweiler coming to chemistry class on time. Vance Rank as pastor of the " Little Church around the corner. " Evelyn Bell not taking languages. Ray Kurtz without " Light " and sufficient " Grace. " Evelyn Sprenkle coming to German class on time. Clvde Wenger without his customary line. " Bill " Richwine staving away from the office. Amos Hummer in a one piece bathing suit. Prof. Musick without a hat. " Why " room without noise. Eulalia Nyce late for classes. Mary Minnich not in love. Jessie Woodward becoming angry. An extra curricular event without Floy. .Memorial Hall without Edna Cooke. E ' tovvn College without Dr. Alusick ' s jokes. Amos Hummei ' cutting classes. Millard Weaver late for breakfast. Page One hundred twenty-fou ETONIAN . £ m THE SOPHOMORE G W " Page One hundred twenty-five 1 9 3 Statistics of Junior Class 1. Weight (average) — 149 lbs. 2. Height ( average )— 5 ' 6 " . 3. Circumference of brain — approaches Theory of Limits. 4. Width of mouth — adapted to osculation. 5. Size of shoes — just right — never rub or kick. 6. Size of hats — none large enough after production of Etonian. 7. Size of collars — Somewhat stretched (looking for the ideal class.) 8. Type of nose — Ideal. 9. Intelligent quotient— 139.99 44 100. 10. Average age — 21 years. ® P Campus Characterisms " Now, how are you going and what time will you be back ? " " Go ahead — hop on it. " " Now at Bridgewater we always " . " And this is the story he told them. It was a dark and dreary night. " Your point is well taken, but through the process of social osmosis. " " The end is not yet. " " Mr will speak to us briefly after which we will sing the last stanza of number 90. " " Now I don ' t claim originality for this theory. Prof from X Uni- versity advanced this theory some time ago. " " Now the school is losing money. " " Why people ! " " A-l-1 R-i-g-h ttt urn. . . .but. ... " " Is your room warm? " " Ladies and friends. " " Don ' t you see? " " Think sanely. Honorable judges. " " You have a point there. " " Listen fellows, I ' ll tell you something. " " Aw ! Come On ! " " Let ' s Hear You Yell!!!! " " That ' s rather suggestive. " " You ' d better grow up. " " Now isn ' t that interesting. " " And now taking that one step further " " Tvvas, ever thus. " " I hope. " " It ' s not my custom to repeat things, but it takes you too long to come to class after chapel ! " " Now, come on ! You said you would. " " I guess I ' ll get me a date, with the girl. Do you think she ' ll give me one, fellows? " Page One hundred twenty-six ETONIAN " SILLY SOPHOMORES ' Page One hundred twenty-seven THE 19 3 1 Wanted ! ! ! A road map of Western Pennsylvania. Anyone having one please notify Gibble. Bucher or Frey. Any person desiring a furnished room for Saturday and Sunday evenings can secure one by applying to Trostle Crauthamel. Prices reasonable. More reports of the Y.W.C.A. conference by Misses Gish and Heisey. A large English-French dictionary, must be complete — Jack Deiter. Forty young capable salesmen to sell my new physics book. Will be avail- able soon after commencement. Apply Elmer Eichelberger. More occasions for dates:— Ellis Reber Paul Fisher Amos Hummer Joe Bubola John Wezmer. A guaranteed hair tonic — Gibble. More dates — Freshman class. Common sense — Sophomore class. A " Sailor " lad— Evelyn Bell. A shave — Paul Fisher. A private parlor — Mary Minnich and Walter Eshelman. Taxi service for Ober Hess and Ruth Landis. A broadcasting station for early morning singers. — Gibble and Bucher. By Gibble — An ambulance to transport girls to Dr. Thompson. Bobula — A book on etiquette. More candidates for my French table — Prof. Savior. A doctor for Walt Eshelman, who was suddenly overcome by too much importance. An invention to abolish all library pests — Prof. Rose. A parachute for Margaret Schaeffer to help her descend from her dream castle in the Atlantic. A private telephone for " Betty " Alexander. A megaphone for Miss Heisey. One ton of grass seed to plant in paths and short cuts. A new clock for chapel. New Addition to the reception room. A special meeting place for our hall philosophers in Fairview Apartments. A few sets of tiddly winks for the girls. One pack of chewing gum for " shorty. " A parlor for smoking. A number of beautifully colored neck ties. Wi one week — Miss Van ( Inner. A watchman in first floor of Fairview dorm to warn visitor member-, when waste baskets and granite formations third floor. An assistant to help carry the waste can from the floor — Elmer Eichelberger. A new hair curler — Leroy Rosenberger. Carolina Moon — Harold Ebersole. More extra-curricular activities to engage in 1. W. Ke return after wearing for mil faculty will be dropped first floor to the from third A private telephone line — " Bill " Richwine and " Dixie ' Her. Young. Page One hundred twenty-eight ETONIAN " VERDANT FRESHIES " Piujc Our hundred twenty-nine THE 19 3 1 J N ••JOLLY JUNIORS ' Page One hundred thirty O N I A N £ i H c .2 c c — H o c D 1 J2 ' s cn a i Oh u 2 u « - n £ Sj re a to J5 6 (J CJ tin c u re aj (J u -a i aj " c i Ih CJ C o ■t QJ E U en " i-. aj en " 3 C u £ c C J fan c -C ej re OJ OJ to U 3 z b j C o u H aj C re o o CD re E " i5 -C en " in OJ " re E5 CJ $1) u Q T3 (Li C o u j=: u u HO o H 05 £ C J 3 u 3 c 5 u c J£ en re 1 ■ en n ou OJ t- re bO 3 C 3 E o u c u ■s. ' o Exh o T3 - = c b 1| cn en aj 3 aj — U aj C H u u s 13 c en (2 u OJ Ih 3 4J £ bn c ' en C H u en 5 7? b j OJ Ih Ih o £ o Q r en OJ C OJ B o p bfj c re re c re - £ : en re u- 3 3 — , i, I- CJ Q - - V bfl rt 3 bij t— I u c rt u - 3 o s OJ en re (LI o a o c c ' o QJ re -a -G e en " 5 u en bfi .S 5n ■ S e re aj -L- « a .2 " C u w re C J c -a u u -ri o H T3 C re en jD — (U c o (h !U O OJ « Eg F o u e E •- Sl o c 3 1 2 en en M to en OJ bfl CJ ' ' ' H IS o in o 3-cj oj C J3 O -1 CJ o hO en O H EC: (U C en = 3 ' o Ih CJ Q £ o Jh en OJ CJ 1 CJ C !? en C Ih aj r- 1 bo " 5 " a " - aj J3 ' ? bfl c Td en U c c u re " u o C j OJ C 3 l» Q CJ Ph en s m c ' 3 J- 3 Oh ca OJ C v. .2 c OJ ' 3 E C U J) OJ c en 3 O o C 3 O U en U C en 3 i JJ ' G o u c Jh c J o en en CJ c en en OJ c CJ " 5 bfl c re £ c U o Oh ■S. u c Ih CJ CJ u to to OJ C to 3 T3 a £ R " a3 DO CJ u re a o U li U " C CJ OJ CJ C j d o Q CJ CJ T3 o Ih o c o X -5 ' u 3 ' « CO OJ t— 1 " hfi N s j w CO Z w z s a; W tfl tO o oa w C4 w S o a! U w -4 6 H UJ p u ■J. u 3 w a w d; Ex- pj UJ S 5 Ex] UJ 2 p faj z I •— . £ Hi UJ S S 3 I V. s X at ■z UJ X □ z a: M s b B6 O Q a: UJ o Ed UJ CO z UJ or: CL UJ o z s I u ' to Q ' J UJ j u z UJ a! a, in z • J UJ Ex] UJ a z c : b! O Z o X z s 3 u; Ci aC =■: X . f Q a: a o o UJ en en W •— » u • a u s: u ' ti t ' 0 iy hundred thirty-one THE 19 3) As fSsf PUZZLE. FIND CORRELATION. Below arc catalogued the names of students with the number of phon for a month. Take a pencil and pick out corresponding names by using calls — Time limit 3 minutes. Betty Alexander 82 Amnion Gibble 41 Walter Eshelman 74 Grace Light 13 Marie Young 26 lames Latter 20 Carl Ziegler 20 ( hit of town calls : Galen Kilhefner 28 to Vernfield. Gibble 24 to Philadelphia. John Smoker 32 to York. calls recordeil the number of Floy Schlosser 14 Ray Kurtz 1.3 Win. Richwine 26 Francis Hershman 40 lake Deiter 14 Mary Mimiich 7-4 Le Roy Rosenberger 41 Dick Heistand: " I saw Dr. Brown today about my Senior: " What did he say? ' ' Dick Heistand: " Asked for his fee in advance. " absent-minded spel A certain Senior on class trip: " Do you know, Dear through was two miles long and cost $12,000,000? " Co-ed: " Oh, really, did it? " " Well it was worth it wasn ' t it? ' that tunnel we just passed Prof. Wenger assigned a portion of a hook entitled " The Unadjusted Girl " to his class in Criminology. This accounts for the fact that so many Junior and Senior hoys asked the librarian the rather personal question, " Where is the Unadjusted Girl? " JOKES. You can always tell a Senior, By his serious honest frown, You can always tell a Junior for he always gads the town. You can always tell a Sophomore, By Ins bright remarks and such You can always tell a " Freshie, " But you cannot tell him much. A MERRY-GO-ROUND A deputy sheriff was sent to take an inventory of the property in a house. When he did not return for three hours, the sheriff went after him, and found him asleep on a lounge in the living room of the house. He had made a brave effort with his inventory, however; he had written down, " Living room — I table. I sideboard, 1 full bottle whiskey. " Then the " full " had been crossed out, and " half full " substituted. Then this was over- lined, and " empty " put in its place. At the bottom of the page, in woobly writing, was written: " 1 revolving carpet. " NOR ANY OTHER TOWN Old Lady: " Sonny, can you direct me to the Commercial National Bank? " Sonny: " I kin for a nickel. Bank directors don ' t work for nawthin ' in this town. " LEFT BEHIND Absent-minded professor: " Amelia, 1 believe I have lost the road. " Absent-minded professor ' s wife: " Are you certain you had it when you left the house? " SYMPTOMS " Pardon me, Professor, but last night your daughter accepted my proposal of mar- riage. I have called this morning to ask if there is any insanity in your family? " " There must be ! " Page One hundred thirty-two ETONIAN COLLEGE " PAIR " TREE Page Our hundred lliirly-thrr, THE 19 3 1 J£ " GENERAL CAMPUS ACTIVITIES " Page One hundred thirty-four • + ¥ ALUMNI THE 19 3 1 J £ Alumn 1 ELIZABETHTOWN COLLEGE through her Alumni has always given a liberal contribution to the teaching profession. Others have given them- selves to the teaching of the Gospel at home or abroad, while others are engaged in agriculture or business. Within recent years Elizabethtown Alumni have pursued post graduate studies in the various fields of learning at the leading American universities and have maintained high grades of scholarship. This phase of alumni activity will gradually give the college due recognition with ranking agencies as well as maintain high standards of instruction. The officers of the Alumni Association for the school year, 1929-1930 are the following: President C. L. Marti x Lancaster, Pa. Vice President I. E. Shoop Elizabethtown, Pa. Secretary L. D. Rose Elizabethtown, Pa. Treasurer J. YV. Keti ERI xc. Elizabethtown. Pa PHILADELPHIA ALUMNI CLUB President Chaki.es Weaver Philadelphia, Pa. Secretary Esther Warner Philadelphia Pa. Treasurer Dorsey Butterisaugh Philadelphia, Pa. LANCASTER COUNTY ALUMNI CLUB President John Hershey Lititz, Pa. I ' ice President Daisy Hoffmeier Millersville, Pa. Secretary Anna Miller Lititz, Pa. Treasurer Melvin Bruisaker Lititz, Pa. Chorister Mary Snyder Ephrata, Pa. LEBANON COUNTY ALUMNI CLUB President P. G. Edris Lebanon, Pa. Vice President Vera Hackm an Myerstown, Pa. Secretary- Treasurer Elizabeth Kreidf.r Lebanon, Pa. YORK COUNTY ALUMNI CLUB President J. P. Griest York, Pa. Vice President Howard Sauder York, Pa. Secretary Minnie Alti.axd York, Pa. Treasurer Edgar C. Moore Red Lion, Pa. Chorister H. M. Arnold York, Pa. Page One hundred thirty-six O N 1 A College Alumni I. TEACHERS W. Scott Smith Trenton, X. J. M. Ada Douty Jersey Shore, Pa. Nathan G. Meyer Baltimore, Mil. L. Anna Schwenk Loganton, Pa. William A. Willoughby Harrisburg, Pa. Nettie Maupin Free Union, I ' a. Lester N. Myer West Chester, Pa. Charles G. Becker Landisburg, Pa. Walter J. Bcrgev Dovelstown, Pa. David F. Brightbill Bel ' levne, Pa. David E. Brinser M iddletown, Pa. Helen L. Campbell Pittsburgh, Pa. 1 )aniel I. Harshman Waynesboro, Pa. Sheldon S. R. Maderia Wayne, Pa. Martha Martin Elizabethtown, Pa. Ethel M. B. Wenger Rexmont, Pa. Harry J. Wickey Middletown, Ta. Harrison M. Arnold York, Pa. Lillian G. Becker Manheim, Pa. John H. Behmer Highland Park, N.J. Esther Gish Elizabethtown, Pa. I F.rwin Gnagev Lancaster, Pa. J. P. Griest York, Pa. Minnie M. Myers Leola, Pa. Daniel E. Myers Elizabethtown, Pa. Melvin Shisler Bellevne, Pa. Grace Smith Mont Alto, 1 ' a. J anus H. Dankel Saxton, Pa. Ru Ins Eby Elizabethtown, Pa. Frances S. Mnsser Mount Ji y, 1 ' a. Guy R. Saylor Elizabethtown, Pa. Mary F. Strickler Mount Joy, Pa. Earl B. Walters Maytown, Pa. Aaron G. Breidenstine Witmer, Pa. Fanny B. Brnbaker Florin, Pa. Melvin H. Brnbaker Lititz, Pa. Anna Bull Millersville, Pa. Robert M. Dotterer York, Pa. Ursula A. Ernst York, Pa. Arthur W. Eshelman Elizabethtown, Pa. Harvey B. Garver Middletown, Pa. Leland E. Green Waverly, N.Y. Pauline Greene Harrisburg, Pa. May E. Gross Bowling Green, Ohio Daisy E. Hoffmeier Millersville, Pa. Eli S. Keeney York, Pa. Paul E. Keeney South Fork, 1 ' a. Scott W. Knaub Manchester, Pa. Paul Kreider Annville, Pa. Anna M. Landis Lancaster, Pa. Lydia M. Landis Johnstown, Pa. Anna K. Miller ' . Lititz, Pa. Howard R. Sander Red Lion, Pa. Raymond M. Sander McVcytown, Pa. Millie McD. Shoff Norristown, 1 ' a. Charles C. Young Kawn Grove, Pa. Janet Ausmus Chambersburg. Pa. Aaron M. Baugher Maytown, Pa. Ella Y. Baugher Hanover, Pa. Page One hundred thirty-seven THE 1 9 3 Raymond R. Bangher Woodburv, Pa. John B. Bechtel Saluvia, Pa Wayne 15. Blough Elizabethtow n. Pa. m L. Book Lititz, Pa. Henry G. Buchcr Willow Strut. Pa. Edwin R. Danncr ,Vork, Pa. George W. Feaser Middletown, Pa. Noah (.. Good Hoanna, Pa. N. Lee Klopp Brownstown, Pa. Scott W. Knauh Manchester, Pa. Cora R. Kraybill Elizabethtown, Pa. I.. Kathleen Landis Leaman Place, Pa. Luther B. Mearig Landisville, Pa. i thnr S. Miller " Berwyn, Pa. Edwin J. Miller Kinzer, Pa. John R. Mumaw Harrisonburg, Ya. Paul I. Overdorf .Jersey Shore, Pa. D. Victor Shank Glenrock, Pa. William C. Sweitzer Cardwell, Va. M. Gertrude Taylor Bloomingdale. Pa. Benjamin F. Teeter Flintstone, Mil. Nora E. Toms Myersville, Md. Minnie Marie Altland York, Pa. Wilbur J. Beahm Mount Joy, Pa. Mary Bixlcr Annville, Pa. Men in W. Brandt Marietta. Pa. Earl R. Cassel Woodburv, Pa. Wilbur K. Cassel Middletown, Pa. Noah Fuhrman Kirkwood, Pa. Hiram Frysinger Landisburg, Pa. Elizabeth Gintzer Harrisburg, Pa. Wesley Gross , Fountainville, Pa. Dorothy Hamilton Elizabethtown, Pa. Elmer Grant Herr Martinsburg, Pa. Frank Kintzel Cincinnati, Ohio Elt sta Kreider Yoe, Pa. Mary C. Kreider Beulah College, Calif. Ivan 1 ' . Lowry New Holland, Pa. Elsie M. Landis Peacock. Pa. 1. Rover Miller Bareville, Pa. John B. Minnich York, Pa. Ruth Xedrow Ludlowville, Pa. Russel Risser Hershey, Pa. Rosa Schwartz Media. Pa. Mrs Helen Y. Smith York. Pa. William C. Sparrow Harrisburg, Pa. Wilmer H. Styles York, Pa. Adeline Weaver Lancaster, Pa. Anna May Wenger Harrisonburg, a. Curvin A. Wentz Spring Grove, Pa. Xote — Other teachers included in list of ministers. 11. MINISTERS L. D. Rose Elizabethtown, Pa. Ml. 11. Nye Elizabethtown. Pa. J. D. Reber Cleveland, Ohio I. I Kreider West Milton. Ohio ♦Jacob H. Gringrich Maspntown, Pa. A. C. Baugher Elizabethtown, Pa. Tohn F. Graham Windber, Pa. Ephraim Hertzler Brooklyn, N.Y. Page One hundred thirty-eight rfJV-AJO N ' Samuel r. Supman Inten ilia, 1 ' a. •Ezra Wenger Elizabethtown, Pa. •I. I. Baugher Elizabethtown, Pa. Tohn Bergman Gap, Pa. ♦Earl S. Kipp Newport, Pa. ♦Desmond Bittinger Vallev View, Pa. ♦Alvin Brightbill Chicago. 111. ♦Charles A. Schwenk Jersey Shore, Pa. Tohn F. Byer Canaseraga, N.Y. David Marker Reading, Pa. ♦Chester Rover Paradise, Pa. ♦Clarence Sollenberger Carlisle, Pa: Samuel G. Fahnestock Myerville, Md. Alvin P. Wenger Elizabethtown, Pa. Francis H. Barr lhany, Oregon Benjamin F. Waltz Altoona, Pa. ♦Also teachers III. MISSIONARIES (Collegiate and non-Collegiate) On The Field Sara Shisler Garkida, Nigeria, West Africa Ethel Roop Bnlsar, Surat District, India I E. Oberholtzer Liao Chow, Shansi, China Mrs. I. E. Oberholtzer Liao Chow, Shansi, China B. Mary Rover Dahanu Road, Thana Hist., India Kathryn Ziegler Post Umala, via Anklesvar, India Anna Englc Silolonga Mission, Choma, North Rhodesia, South Africa Charles W. Shoop l T . B. Mission, Canton, China Mary Schaeffer Ping Ting Chow Shansi, China J F. Graybill Spanhusvagen 38 Malmo, Sweden Died In Service Henry L. Smith Died at Sahara, India — April j |. 1024 Now in Homeland Bessie ( Rider ) Harley Elizabethtown, Pa. Mrs. Fred Hollenberg Stanley, Wisconsin Sara Replogle New Enterprise, Pa. IV. BUSINESS Ira R. Herr Elizabethtown. Pa. Garfield Shearer Elizabethtown, Pa. Joseph Kettering Elizabethtown, Pa. Elmer S. Eshelman Elizabethtown, Pa. Ralph R. Frey Manheim, Pa. John S. Pfautz Elizabethtown, Pa. Milton F. Eherly Elizabethtown, Pa. James Miller , Elizabethtown, Pa. Ruth Ober Elizabethtown, Pa. V. STUDENTS ♦R. W. Schlosser Columbia University, New York Citv, N.Y. Ephraim G. Meyer Columbia University, New York City, N.Y. Menno Brunk Princeton Seminary, Princeton, N.J. J ' iiue One hundred thirty-nine THE 1 9 3 1 J l S, Dorsey F. Butterbaugh Hahneman Medical School, Phila., Pa. Charles Weaver Hahneman Medical School, Phila., Pa. E. Esther Leister Bethany Bihle School, Chicago, 111. George E. Ruth University of Maryland, Md. Samuel S. Wenger University of Pennsylvania, Phila., Pa. Man, ' L. Hykes Bethany Bihle School, Chicago, 111. Margaret Belle Spangler Bethany Bihle School, Chicago, 111. Paul V. Eshelman Columbia University, New York Roscoe M. Thome Hahneman Medical School, Phila., Pa. Edwin P. Herman University of Cin., Cin., Ohio Clifford E. Schott Hahneman Medical School, Phila., Pa. Also Ministers VI. HOME-MAKERS Mary ( Hershey) Crouthamel Souderton, Pa. Supera (Martz) Boone Loganton, Pa. Esther (Trimmer) Royer Carlisle, Pa. Sarah (Royer) Sargent South Bend, Ind. Mabel (Bomberger) Young Fawn Grove, Pa. Irene (Frantz) Bittinger Vallev View, Pa. Ella ( Steffy) Breidenstine Witmer, Pa. Mary ( Baugher ) Sallas Valencia, Venezuela. S. A. Lillian ( Falkenstein) Willoughby Harrisburg, Pa. VII. OTHERS Ammon K. Ziegler Rherersburg, Pa. Susan A. Spicker Liverpool, Pa. John D. Trimmer York, Pa. Henry R. Weiler Holtwood, Pa. Vera Hackman Myerstown, Pa. Raymond Russell Wilkes-Barre, Pa. Barton S. Weiler, Jr Waynesboro, Pa. Norman J. Hutchinson Philadelphia, Pa. Fred W. Zuch Marietta, Pa. John R. Brinser Middletown, Pa. M rle R. Ebright Lebanon, Pa. May L. Strayer Elizabethtown, Pa. Anna Wolgemuth Rheems, Pa. M. Eileen Hess Elizabethtown, Pa. VIII. DECEASED Died Aged Ada G. Young Oct. 13, 1925—20 L. W. Leiter Mar. 12, 1926—36 Calvin J. Rose Dec. 4, 1918 — 28 Eli M. Engle Aug. 27, 1929—23 Page One hundred forty fcfeA LJO N I A N Qollege Annuals and High School Year Books Have grown in popularity among the faculty and students of great educational institutions. Each year our efforts to dis- play more exquisitely the artistic refine- ment of their content matter, has resulted in a patronage of wider scope — culminat- ing in a record number of annuals pub- lished by us in 1930. Write for estimates and specifications for your next Year Book " WHY MATHEMATICS ? " is the name of a book published by us for that wizard of figures — Geo. E. Crusoe It explains the most profound mathematical prob- lems by the simple multiplication table examples. Educators, Engineers and makers of instruments and machinery of mathematical precision, with the aid of this book, can solve their most difficult problems quickly, which in the ordinary course of mathematics they would ponder over for a long time. Contains hundreds of illustrations. 700 pages. Exhaustive Index. Simplified classi- fication for any problem. Net $5. Address all i orders to Pittsburgh Printing Company. y Pittsburgh Printing Company 530-534 Fernando Street Pittsburgh, Penna. PUBLICATIONS - SOCIETY PRINTING - BOOKBINDING One hundred forty-one THE 1 9 3 1 J S College Calendar Tuesday, September 3 — School opened for the adventurous year that was to follow. The annual convocation exercises were held in the chapel in the afternoon. In the evening the college sponsored a get-acquainted social where the Big Sisters and Big Brothers introduced their Little Sisters and Little Brothers. II ednesday, September 4 — All lower classmen were busily engaged in making out their school programs for the semester. Thursday, September 5 — School opened with chapel exercises. The Student Councils were elected for men and women. Friday, September 6 — The missing members of the " College Times " staff were replaced by election. The college girls were entertained at the home of Dr. H. ' K. Ober. Thus we were all readv to start the college year with a traditional ' •hang. " Sunday, September 8 — The new students were introduced to Elizabethtown ' s churches. Monday, September 9 — Classes were of most concern to all. Tuesday, September 10 — Each student was given a definite seat for Chapel at- tendance. The college men were entertained at the home of Dr. H. K. Ober. Thursday, September 12 — The Junior Class was organized. Friday, September 13 — Friday the 13th sounds to be unlucky but here is one time when the tables were turned, for all had a wonderful time at Keener ' s Park where a picnic was sponsored by the Y.W.C.A. Even Ellis Reber was sat upon by Ruth Henry in an auto; while Millard Weaver at last learned the true meaning of the verse, " My Grace is sufficient for me. " Monday September 16 — Vance Rank did a very super-human feat by climbing the college flag-pole and repairing the hoisting apparatus. The Fresh- men girls are made to realize that Freshmen regulations are in order. Tuesday, September 17 — The girls made a start yesterday. The boys ' regula- tions are now in full force. Lots of dear " baby-faces " were seen. We really can ' t imagine why they should have to wear placards saving something like this — " I fell for the girl " but that ' s the way it goes. Wednesday, September 18 — Our Dean of Women, Miss Schaeffer gave the first of a series of faculty talks on " Social Refinement. " Friday, September 20 — Dr. H. K. Ober talked during chapel exercises. He said that we should be " Glad to be alive. " Some people took the hint too. for the Y.W.C.A. sponsored a moonlight hike to which all were invited. Sunday, September 22 — It was so cold that everybody brought their winter coats with them. Monday, September 23 — The Athletic Council was organized with the prospects of a successful basket-ball season. Tuesday, September 24 — We don ' t know why Leroy Mumma wouldn ' t laugh before, but he actually " broke the ice " today. Isn ' t it funny the way things happen ! ! !? ! Page One hundred forty-two L C ETONIAN !:•;• m ' 2 us £j ■ i ■ ' ■» ' •. ■» ! [ YOU KKLOVM THECANTON ENGPAVIN6 ELECTROTYPE CO. CANTON OHIO ENGRAVERS OFTHIS ANNUAL Page One hundred forty-thret 1 9 Wednesday, September 25 — The Male Quartette sang in chapel. Miss Schaeffer entertained the faculty in the Reception Room. Thursday, September 26 — Quite a few of our college boys took part in the play " Dream of a Clown " which was given down town. Saturday, September 28 — Vance Rank did his second spectacular flag-pole stunt when he ascended the pole to paint it. Tuesday, October 1 — Can you believe it — One whole month is past. How time does fly? Sunday, October 6 — This was the first day of " fire-prevention " week. With prevention goes caution, but this is inconsistent to the place which has no fire-escape. Some things are hard to understand. Monday, October 7 — A plea came from the faculty for young men who would give their life-blood in the form of transfusions to Mr. Hollinger. Tuesday, October 8 — Anne Campbell entertained us in our first number of the Lyceum course which is sponsored by the " Y. " Wednesday, October 9 — Pictures of student body were taken for newspaper publication. We had chicken for dinner — no wonder it looked like it would rain. The men left college for Reading where they had their blood tested for the transfusion. Thursday, October 10 — A number of students attended York fair. Saturday, October 12 — The annual fall outing was held at Mount Gretna where every one was busily and merrily roller-skating. A lapse of time and then the picnickers returned from Mount Gretna with battered knees and feet but all reporting that it was worth all the aches and pains. Monday, October IA — With Miss Schaeffer in charge, the expression depart- ment gave a program in chapel. Tuesday, October 15 — With W. W. Eshelman in charge the Y.M.C.A. gave the chapel program using the theme, " The Honor System. " Wednesday, October 16 — In the afternoon group pictures for the Etonian were taken. All declared that the camera would surely be broken but it was strong enough to withstand the pressure. Thursday, October 17 — President Nye entertained the faculty at a dinner at the Kennewood Hotel. Friday, October 18 — A moonlight hike which was a mystery from beginning to end was sponsored by the " Candles. " Refreshments were served upon reaching the campus. Tuesday, October 22 — A trustee meeting was held today with the result that we were granted the privilege of organizing a college orchestra. Hoorah ! ! Thursday, October 24 — A special musical number was rendered in the form of a piano quartette. Monday, October 28 — We had eggs for breakfast and coffee for dinner. What is this world coming to? We heard a few rumors about a dietitian — at last. Tuesday, October 29 — The girls who attended the Y.W.C.A. conference at Lebanon Valley gave a report of their experiences. Wednesday, October 30 — The Y.W.C.A. girls had charge of the Chapel ex- ercises. The theme " Patriotism " was carried out in honor of Theodore Roosevelt whose birthdav was October 28. Page One hundred forty-four N! 1 A Elizabethtown College ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. 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 fi S 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 and athletics. Expenses very moderate — below many Liberal Arts Colleges. Industry, Thoroughness, Loyalty, and Thrift are emphasized. Well-trained and efficient teachers of strong Personality. Personal interest taken in every student. Faculty members received their training in the following Universities: Pennsylvania, Columbia, Chicago, West Virginia Summer School Opens June 23, 1930 Fall Semester Opens September 2, 1930 Page One hundred forty-fix THE I 9 3 Thursday, October 31 — At last! The day Ins arrived for the long-looked-for festivity — The Halloween Social. The auditorium-gymnasium was decorated beautifully and all had a frolicking good time, in addition to all the eats that go to make a successful Halloween party. Friday. November 1 — Our former president R. W. Schlosser talked in chapel. He brought us greetings from Prof, and Mrs. E. G. Meyers. Monday, November 4 — Our financial secretary A. P. Wenger led chapel ex- ercises. Last night Miss Schaeffer had a dream. " Marion ( ieist and Irene Rover (two of our seniors) have eloped. " Miss Schaeffer had spent most of her night placading their parents. She sincerely hopes that this is not a prophecy of the very near future. Thursday, November 7 — The second-year Bible class very wonderfully drama- tized Psalm 24. After chapel the girls elected Eva Bollinger as girls basket-ball manager. At dinner the table seating in the dining room was changed. The plan thus used gives the cliques a chance for revival. No opportunities like this are ever lost. Friday, November 8 — Our foreign missionary to Africa. Sarah Shisler, visited us before sailing. The Student Volunteters gave a social from 7:30 to 10.30 in her honor. Our mid-term reports were distributed. You should have heard the " Ah ' s " and " Oh ' s " for good and evil. " Ask the man who owns one " and see what he says. Monday. November 11 — Armistice Day — Dr. Herr of Mount Joy spoke to ir- on " Youth and Citizenship. " This week is annual prayer week. Tuesday, November 12 — In honor of Education Week Prof. Mateer talked to us on the " Moral Objectives of Physical Education. " Wednesday, November 13 — Founder ' s Day — The annual Founder ' s Day pro- gram was rendered in the chapel in the afternoon. J. I. Baugher gave a talk in chapel on " Pennsylvania ' s Relation to other states in Educa- tional Matters. " Jesse Pugh was the entertainer of the evening, his program being the second of our La ceum course. Thursday, November 14 — Prof. N. M. Crier gave a talk in chapel on " Scientists of Pennsylvania. " The students appeal to alumni for foot-ball in the near future. Friday, November 15 — A musical program was rendered in chapel. Wednesday, November 20 — The Y.M.C.A. gave reports from their conference at Albright College, Reading. Thursday, November 21 — Reverend E. W. Blough of Harrisburg spoke in chapel. Monday, November 25 — Prof. L. D. Rose entertained his second-year German class in his apartment. A program was given by the students. All had a nice time. Tuesday, November 26 — This day was eventful for Sophs and Frosh. The volley-ball game was won by the Sophs. The tug-o-war was practically equal hut favor was given to the Sophs who now have the distinction of being the first Sophs who ever won this event. Later in the evening we were all invited to a surprise party for assistant cook. Minnie Keeney. When the party was over quite a few- first year girls found their beds and clothes reeking with pepper and Page One hundred forty-six QUALITY SERVICE ECONOMY College-Stores Co. STUDENT PARTICIPATION Text Books - Stationery - Supplies Parker, Chilton, Waterman Pens Confectionery e-ss ' -s Eat Breyer ' s Ice Cream Always Basement of Memorial Hall - Elizabethtown College MK; m Page One hundred forty-seven THE 19 3 I Jt£ t cinnamon. We thought these tricks were freshmen tricks, but what freshman would do this to one of her classmates!? Wedtusday, November 27 — Y.W.C.A. led chapel with an original dialogue " The Spirit of Thanksgiving. " It was written by one of our Freshmen boys, Lehman Otis. We all leave for home at 4:00 P.M. for the Thanks- giving Vacation. Best wishes for all. Monday, December 2 — Another blue Monday or rather white one — blue because vacation is ended and white because of snow last night. The girls opened their basket-ball season with a game with the Moose girls of E ' town. Even though the college girls plaved well thev lost by a score of 25—15. Tuesday, December 3 — The college bovs had basket-ball scrimmage with Patton Trade School. Thursday, December 5 — A grand " pep " meeting. The men ' s basketball team were given varsity suits and a grand " send-off " for the season. Friday, December 6 — Our boys left for Stroudesburg State Teachers College where they played a wonderful game suffering a close defeat to the score of 38 — 33. Monday, December 9 — Prof. Rose entertained his first year German class in his apartment. A very interesting program was rendered. Thursday, December 12 — At last!!! What? Why, the freshmen regulations are removed. Seniors seem to be in great demand. They can ' t get any studying done. It is surely too bad ; but how can one remedy that condition ? Saturday, December 1-1 — Some real college spirit was exhibited today when the whole college participated in a parade preceding the eve of the Miller- sville game. Again we lost but honorable to the tune of 28 — 34. Sunday, December 15 — The Y.W.C.A. had gotten a real Christmas tree to deco- rate the " Reception Room " ' a few- days previous. It was beautifully decorated with colored lights. On this particular evening something happened which led us to believe that Mrs. McCann was not satisfied with the amount of light there. Something went " click " and lo — there was light ! ! ! Monday, December 16 — The boys basket-ball team was given a very serious lecture in regard to playing with a " skirt " on the brain. We under- stand that Sunday nite had something to do with it, but how ?? Tuesday, December 17 — The Biology Department held a Christmas Social. All who attended had a marvelous time due to the efficient work of Dr. Grier and his committees. Wednesday, December 18 — We had special music in our chapel program. In the evening the annual Christmas Cantata was held. Thursday, December 19 — The Christmas party for the whole student body was held in the auditorium-gymnasium.. The program was rendered by the English and Bible departments. Friday, December 20 — Glee Clubs arose early and went through the town sing- ing Christmas carols and scattering the feeling of peace and good-will. We all left school to spend a short but sweet two weeks vacation at our respective homes ! Page One hundred forty-eight ETONIAN Thotographs of Quality PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK From the SMITH STUDIO 221 MARKET STREET, HARRISBURG, PA. Not How Cheapj but How Good Portraits of Distinction We Invite You OUR PLEASED CUSTOMERS ARE OUR BEST ADVERTISERS BELL PHONE 2-3809 Page One hundred forty-nine THE 19 3 1 Jhf ' ° sn Monday. January ( , 1930— School opened at 7:40 thi morning. Of course we all know our lessons ! ! ! ! Tuesday, January 7 — The practice teachers had a party and entertained the teachers from the various schools where they had taught. Wednesday, January 8 — It was announced that Dr. N. M. drier of the Biology Department has accepted a position in the middle west. Miss Merkel was appointed to fill the vacancy. Thursday, January 10 — This is the last day before those awful exams. Saturday, January 11 — This is the day of the big games, for Albright girls and Juniata boys met our teams on our home floor. Preceding the game the teams were served a delicious supper which was set in the reception room. The girls lost 15 — 11, while the boys won 37 — 35. Hoorah ! Everybody happy! Social privileges until 11 o ' clock! Sunday, January 12 — The Annual Bible Institute opened. Monday, January 13 — The beginning of that awful period known as " exam week. " The first exam was held at 7:00 A.M. while it was still so dark that the day students needed lanterns to find their way to their respective class rooms. January, 13-19 — Bible Institute continued with very interesting programs and very distinguished speakers. January 17 — All exams are over and everyone feels free and happy for a few hours. Monday, January 20 — Second Semester begins. Tuesday, January 21 — Dr. Frank Crane gave a lecture on " What is Chris- tianity ? " Wednesday, January 22 — This day we were all honored with the presence of Dr. Crane. Dr. Sargent of Bethany Bible School, and Mr. Cole, Y.M.C.A. secretary. In prayer meeting Eld. R. P. Bucher gave us a short talk. Friday, January 24 — R. P. Bucher, who is leading revival meetings in the town church, led chapel exercises for us. The new student council members were elected. We wish them all good luck but hope they won ' t be too hard on us. The Junior class party, which was supposed to be a sleighing party, turned out to be a hike over the snow. We all had a great time and came back with glowing faces and stinging toes, but the " goodies " made up for it. Monday, January 27 — Several of the varsity players took the liberty to play on outside teams. Tuesday, January 28 — Chapel reseating took place. The Seniors were placed in the front row and how unhappy they are. We believe that they want to sit in the rear row. but then usually the back-sliders sit in the back row. Monday, February 3 — Our star athlete " Red " Angstadt has accepted a position as faculty member of Patton Trade School near town. Saturday, February 8 — College girls played Millersville girls as a preliminary game and tied score with them 18 — 18. Mow remarkable a change from 27 — 19. The boys played Williamson Trade School and played to a score of 20 — 17. ' in ,- One hundred fifty r- yJL TO N ' A N . Bell ' Phone 40 Dial ' Phone 63-Y COMPLIMENTS OF BARNET PRINTING CO. H. B. Barnet. Mgr. 209 PINE STREET MIDDLETOWN, PA. The First National Bank and Trust Company DIRECTORS Thomas J. Brown Jacob N. Hershey Jacob S. Carmanv B. S. Stauffer H. H. Myers Jos. B. Hostetter Abraham L. Nissley John W. Newcomer Amos N. Musser E. S. Gerberick Henry H. Eby Dr. Asher F. Snyder Benjamin W. Brown Thomas J. Brown. Pres., J. S. Carmany, Vice Pres., R. Fellenbaum, Cashier E. M. Bomberger, Asst. Cashier Capital.. $125,000.00 Surplus and Profits ... .... 265,000.00 Your Business Solicited L c Page One hundred fitly-one THE 19 3 1 S ii iii uy, February 9 — Close of revival meeting held by R. P. Bucher in town church. A very successful meeting with 75 converts. Wednesday, February 12 — Lincoln ' s Birthday Anniversary. The Y.W.C.A. gave a program, appropriate for the occasion in chapel. The first de- bate by women was held with l ' rsinus. E ' town lost 4 — 2. Thursday, February 13 — A rainy day when nothing happens. Friday, February 1-1 — St. Valentines Day when cupids darts are everywhere. The party held was a great success. Saturday, February 15 — Blue Ridge College struggle means another victory for E ' town 25 — 31. Monday, February 17 — Interclass basketball for boys began. The Frosh day students vs. Sophs when Sophs won 7 — 2. Tuesday, February 18 — Our men held their first debate with Susquehanna University with a victory of 4 — 2. ednesday, February 19 — The men ' s debating team held dual light with Juniata when we again came on top with a score of 4 — 2. Saturday, February 22 — Saturday, but Washington ' s birthday therefore we get a whole day ' s vacation. (And-How!) Tuesday, February 25 — Boston Male Chorus entertained us for a few minutes after dinner in the chapel. The music department held a piano and voice recital in the evening. Thursday, February 27 — Cur boys played the Philadelphia School of Osteopathy and lost after a hard fought game. 39 — 35. Friday. February 28 — The Jackson Plantation Singers presented their very en- tertaining program to a large Audience in the auditorium. Saturday, March 1 — The Juniors received their class jewelry. Monday, March 3 — R. W. Schlosser has accepted the presidency which is vacated by H. H. Nye. Our Ladies Negative Debating team won over Lebanon Valley 3 — 0. Tuesday, March 4 — Our Ladies Affirmative Debating team went for several days tour when they debated Susquehanna Universitv and funiata College, winning 2 — 1 at both places. Saturday, March 8 — The closing day of basket ball for this year. Hahnemann College sent their men here where our boys beat them by a score of 30 — 23. The girls met Shippen School the second time and lost to them 19—33. Monday, March 10 — Beginning of baseball season — all are hard at work at practice. Our men held a dual debate with l ' rsinus and lost 4 — 2. Our Affirmative team of girls met Lebanon Valley and lost 2 — 1. This gives us a total victory of 4 — 2. ' Tuesday, March 11 — Rain, Rain, Rain. Wednesday, March 12 — Our Women ' s Negative team met Juniata and won 3 — 0. Friday, March 14 — Phillippino Collegians entertained an appreciative audience. This was the last number of the Lyceum Course which was sponsored by the two " Y ' s. " Imagine — (but it is true) it was such a beautiful moonlight night, just like June, that the college students were allowed to be out till the unearlhK hour of 11:15 P.M. Page One hundred fifty-two T O N 1 A Buried Treasure Vast and ever-vaster are the uncharted realms, the undiscovered values that the Bible unfolds before expectant pilgrims. Luring vistas of moral in- sight, expanding horizons of social vision, enlarging perspectives of divine meaning unroll before them. During the past twenty-five years, hundreds of Christian leaders have found in Bethany Bible School a satisfying source of leadership in their search for truth. Here are trusted and experienced pilots that steer the way to the ultimate haven. Here is a ship that turns neither to the right hand nor the left — it is the established policv of studying the Open Book with the Open Mind. Bethanv Bible School is prepared to give expert guidance and supervision for persons wishing to enter anv one of the major lines of Christian leadership. Bethanv Bible School specializes in giving religious training to college-trained students. For Information, write Bethany Bible School 3435 Van Buren Street Chi MOOSE TEMPLE CENTER OF AMUSEMENTS Talking and Singing Pictures, Home Talent Plays, Basketball Bowling and Dancing On the Square ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Page One hundred fifty-thrt THE 1 9 3 Monday, March 17 — St. Patricks Day — This really happened — a Brethren col- lege debated an Evangelical college (whose team is coached by a Men- nonite minister) in a Jewish Synagogue which is located in a German town on a Catholic Holiday. We won 5 — 1. Tuesday, March 18 — The music department gave a vocal concert at 8:00 P.M. Wednesday, March 19 — Annual foul shooting contest for both boys and girls of of the college. Frida-y, March 21 — " Y " annual oratorical contest. Wednesday, March 26 — Program of the French Club when a play connected with other features was presented. Friday, April 11 — Elizabeth Myer Extemporaneous Speaking Contest. Thursday. April 17 — 1:00 P.M. — Easter recess begins. Tuesday, April 22 — 7:40 A.M. — Easter recess ends. May 5-9 — Carnegie Standardized Tests. Friday, May 9—1 :30 P.M. Annual field day. Friday, May 9 — 7:00 P.M. Spring session social. Friday, May 30 — Music program. Saturday, May 31 — 10:00 A.M. Senior Class exercise--. 2:00 P.M. Field Events. 5:00 P.M. Alumni Luncheon. Sunday, June 1 — Baccalaureate sermon. Monday, June 2 — 10:00 A.M. Commencement program. We all leave for home! Boo! Hoo ! Hoo ! Good Bye! Hope to see you soon! Don ' t forget to write ! e-5yci Amos Hummer: " Yes, Jimmy, matrimony is an educational disadvantage. " Jimmy L. : " Oh yeah? " Amos: " A man loses his Bathelor ' s and doesn ' t win his Master ' s Degree! Elwood Boyer: " I tell you that Ford of mine is a speedy car. It goes a hundred miles an hour ' " Irene Royer: " How so? " Ellis Reber: " Thirty miles forward, thirty backward, twenty sideways, and twenty up and down. THE MYSTERY SOLVED The country lady was not used to rail travel, and pestered the conductor a good deal, finally she asked: " Are you sure the train will stop if you pull that rope? " " Oh, yes, mam. " " Well, how does it work? " " You see, the other end is around the engineer ' s neck. " C ' EST A ' RIRE. Give her your kisses while you may l ' or time brings only sorrow The girls who are as sweet to-day Are the chaperons of to-morrow ! Page One hundred fifty-four ETONIAN J. W. Wolgemuth Dealer in COAL, WOOD, GRAIN, FLOUR, FEED, SALT HAY, STRAW AND CEMENT o 1 ' Phone 109-K-} RHEEMS, PA. Henry H. Koser, President Henry B. Gibbel, Secretary Incorporated Sept. 17, 1888 Lititz Agri. Mutual Fire Insurance Co. Lititz, Lancaster County, Penna. ISSUES BOTH CASH AND ASSESSMENT POLICIES Insurance In Force Assets $62,554,725.00 233,677.03 Page One hundred fifty-five THE 19 3 1 X I he 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 Teacher Pastor A. S. HOLLENGER C. R. FREY Rev. H. K. OBER First National Bank Trust Co. ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. Capital. S 125,000.00 Surplus and Profits. 366,419-59 Total Resources ..... 2,257,318.89 Member of the Federal Reserve Bank Safe Deposit Boxes for Rent DIRECTORS Amos G. Coble Wm. Klein E. E. Coble Isaac Hershey B. L. Geyer Phares Ginder Frank W. Groff Martin Rutt Elmer V. Strickler Amos G. Coble, Prts. Elmer V. Strickler, Vice Pres. Ezra O. Brubaker, Cashur John E. Lebo, Trust Officer and Aut. Cashier; I. V. Eshelman, Asst. Trust Official S. O. Brubaker, Teller Phares Risser, Clerk J. Martin Engle, Clerk H. Martin Hoffer, Clerk Our Trust Department can serve you as Executor, Administrator, Assignee, Receiver, Guardian, Registrar of Stocks and Bonds, Trustee, etc. Page One hundred fifty-six O N I A Manheim National Bank MANHEIM, PENNA. We Invite Your Account Capital... $ 150,000.00 Surplus and Profits..... 250,000.00 Total Resources . 2,200,000.00 OFFICERS Jacob L. Graybill, Pres. Harry Shearer, Clerk Jacob S. Hackman, Vice Pres. J. Norman Weaver, Teller D. T. Hess, Cashier Ruth H. Weidman, Bookkeeper E. S. Bomberger, Asst. Cashier Harnish and Harnish, Solicitors DIRECTORS J. L. Graybill E. B. Beck Jacob S. Hackman H. B. Hershey D. W. Martin Abram Balmer A. S. Heagy C. B. Bucher W. A. Bishop Keystone National Bank iMANHEIM, PENNA. Capital... $ 125,000.00 Surplus and Profits 460,000.00 Total Resources 2,600,000.00 OFFICERS DIRECTORS Jno. B. Shenk, Pres. Dr. R. O. Diehl Jacob G. Hersuf.y, Vice Pres. Fred M. Bookmeyer J. R. Cassel, Secy J. R. Cassel J. G. Graybill, Cashier J NO - B. Shenk Clair H. Keen, Asst. Cashier Jacob G. Hershey H. A. Merkey, Teller Morris B. Ginder A. L. Stauffer, Bookkeeper W. W. Moyer Jno. B. Hossler Monroe H. Mentzer Our Trust Department Can Serve You As Executor, Administrator, Assignee, Receiver. Guardian, Agent Attornev in Fact, Registrar in Stocks and Bonds, Etc. Page One hundred fifty-seven THE 1931 CHEF ' S On The William 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 ' Phonel30 ANNVILLE, PA Grubb and Maderia COAL, WOOD, GRAIN, FLOUR, FEED, SALT, HAY and STRAW ' Phone No. 163 ELIZABETHTOWN PENNSYLVANIA Page One hundred fifty-eighi Hertzler ' s Department Store Its Quality We Have It On The Square ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Adopt Good Old Common Sense Things Make ir a practice to take from your income a fixed amount and deposit it with us on interest. It ' s the planning for to-morrow. It ' s the preparing for opportunity. Many a good opportunity has passed on to the other person who had the available cash. Build a reserve with us to call upon when needed. ELIZABETHTOWN TRUST CO. ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Page One hundred fifty-nine THE 19 3 1 Jt££ LEO KOB Heating and Plumbing Sheet Metal Work ELIZABETHTOWN PENNSYLVANIA SHENK TITTLE Sporting Goods - Toys Everything for Sport ' ' } MARKET STREET HARRISBURG, PA. Page One hundred sixty E T O N 1 A Elizabethtown, Lancaster Co., Pa. Home of Located Elizabethtown College On the Main line of the Pennsyl- Masonic Homes of Pennsylvania -o- vania System, equally distant State Hospital for Crippled from from Lancaster, Harrisburg, Children Lebanon and York ELIZABETHTOWN offers to her citizens: Growing churches, active civic clubs, serving fraternal organizations; Modern Junior High School system, Public Library, an abundance of fresh spring water and a newly-installed sanitary disposal plant. It pays big to consider Elizabethtown when contemplating a change of residence or a new location for manufacturing purposes. For further information apply to G. WALTER DULEBOHN, Secretary ELIZABETHTOWN CHAMBER OF COMMERCE The Londonderry Mills DAILY CAPACITY 175 BARRELS JOHN B. CURRY ' S SONS Dealers in Flour, Feed, Seeds, Coal, Hay, Straw, Etc. PALMYRA, PENNSYLVANIA 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 vour 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. I me One hundred sixty-one THE 19 3 1 J. E. Longenecker, Pres. H. S. Newcomer, Vice. Pres. H. N. Nissley, Cashier C rl S. Krall, Asst. Cashier Security — Progress The Union National Mt. Joy Bank MT. JOY, PENNA. Capital..... ...$ 125,000.00 Surplus and profits .... 370,342.50 Deposits .... 1,756,022.89 All directors keep in touch with the Bank ' s affairs. The Bank Board consists of the following: J. E. Longenecker I. D. Stehman W. A. Coventry Phares R. Nissley Eli G. Reist Harvey Rettew H. S. Newcomer Rohrer Stoner Johnson B. Keller J. S. Kendigi, M.D. John B. Nissley Eli F. Grosh Clarence Schock Our Trust Department can serve vou as Executor, Administrator, Assignee, Receiver, Guardian, Registrar of stocks and bonds, Trustee, etc. Simplex Paper Box Co. Makers of Paper Boxes for Every Packaging Requirement Simplex Boxes are the Modern Method of Packaging Your Goods Phone 22 Lititz, Pa. Fairview Orchards Elmer R. Snyder, Prop. Belle of Georgia PEACHES: -Elberta iCapt. Elde [Winter Banana APPLES: ; Smoke House Grimes Golden IStayman Winesap Other Varieties in Season Florin, Pa. Telephone: Mt. Joy 172-R-ll Compliments of Dr. Mrs. T. M. Thompson Mount Joy Flour Mills I. D. STEHMAN Mount Joy, Pa. Phone 49-R-3 Page One hundred sixty-two T O N I A N i r Farmers National Bank Lititz, Pennsylvania Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits $ 289,113-88 Deposits.... 1,683,482.58 Total Resources .... 2,112,615.96 Officers H. J. PIERSON, President J. H. BREITIGAN, Cashier C. B. RISSER, Vice President P. H. BOMBERGER, Assistant Cashier ALFRED L. DOUPLE, Teller JAMES MUMMERT, Bookkeeper VIOLET M. HELTER, Stenographer and Bookkeeper Directors SAMUEL V. BUCH, Chairman Robert J. Black J. Frank Buch G. Graybill Diehm Wayne G. Fahnestock Eli L. Garber Allen B. Heagy Henry J. Pierson Silas R. Posey, M.D. Henry H. Reifsnyder Christian B. Risser Joseph B . Wissler, Esq. Chester M. Woolworth BUCH MANUFACTURING CO. We Build Wheelbarrows, Lawn Rollers and Agricultural Implements In the College Town ELIZABETHTOWN PENNSYLVANIA An Guarantees Jewelry of the Better Sort Manufacturers of Elizabethtown College Rings and Pins J. F. APPLE CO., Inc. LANCASTER, PA. Highest Quality Lowest Price Page One hundred sixty-three THE 19 3 1 $vfY« Shenk Bros. Sporting Goods and Toys " Everything in the Line of Sport ' ' LANCASTER - - PENNSYLVANIA L. B. Herr Son Books and Stationery " Swan ' Fountain Pens Give Eternal Satisfaction 46-48 West King Street LANCASTER - - PENNSYLVANIA Established 1868 Miller Hartman Wholesale Grocers LANCASTER - PENNSYLVANIA Let this Institution be your Right Hand Man in Lancaster The Lancaster Trust Co, 36-38 NO. QUEEN STREET Page One hundred sixty ETONIAN Li tit Springs National Bank I LITITZ, PENNSYLVANIA Capital Stock $ 50,000.00 Surplus and Undivided Profits... 265,000.00 Total Resources over 2,000,000.00 4% INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS D. M. Graybill, President H. H. Diehm, Cashier W. G. Hain Goodyear and Dunlop Tires - Accessories Vulcanising a Speciakv Bell ' Phone 1 3-R-2 6 NORTH MARKET STREET ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Garber ' s Garage SALES dj g ji ) SERVICE SINCERE EFFICIENT SERVICE ELIZABETHTOWN Phone 77 PENNSYLVANIA Quality First We Aim To Please Milton F. Eberly Dealer in all Kinds of FURNITURE AND RUGS R. F. D. No. 2 ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Page One hundred sixty-fivi THE 1 9 3 1 Jbu SEE US BEFORE YOU REPAIR THOSE SHOES Our Workmanship Up to the Minute All Work Guaranteed Do Not Forget National Shoe Repair Shop 39 S. MARKET STREET ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. D. H. Martin Clothier and Furnisher CENTRE SQUARE ELIZABETHTOWN, PA S. G. Hershey ' s DEPARTMENT STORE A GOOD PLACE TO SHOP Trimmer ' s 5c- 10c- 25c Store Candy, Stationery, Drugs, Groceries, Kitchenware and Dry Goods Every Day Necessities Supplied Page One hundred six r ETONIAN W. B. HACHMAN Sunny side Poultry Farm CHICKS FOR SALE From free-range stock that roam on the sunny hill and meadowlands. LITITZ, PA. R. D. No. 5 Millport Roller Mills W. M. ZOOK Manufacturer of and dealer in Roller Flour, Feed, Grain Etc. LITITZ, PA. R. D. No. 5 COMPLIMENTS OF H. K. DORSHEIMER H. M. FRANTZ A full line of Saddlery Goods Auto Tops and Curtains GENERAL UPHOLSTERING Repair Work will receive prompt attention 332 W. High St. Elizabethtown, Pa. FOR SALE College Horse and Wagon Horse perfectly harmless, a friend to everybody, apply to " SHORTY " GROFF This space represents a student ' s mind after an examination Page One hundred sixty-seven THE 19 3 1 ££Z s REINOEHL for Econo))iidil Transportation ELIZABETHTOWN PENNSYLVANIA S. F. ULRICH, Inc. Sales and Service ELIZABETHTOWN, PA Phone 11 J. M. Bollinger Iron and Wire Fencing Tennis Courts a Specialty Let us improve that tennis court with an up-to-date fence. LlTITZ, Penna. For Loiv Net Cost INSURANCE John M. Miller LlTITZ, Pa. Union Central Life Ins. Co. Quality and Service Ready at All Times to Serve You Well PARTIES AND BANQUETS A SPECIALTY Freymeyer ' s Bakery ELIZABETHTOWN Be!! Phone 141 R- Page One hundred sixty-eight fefeJvK LJO N ' A N M The Students Haven! Bill ' s Soda Griil Serving Breyers Ice Cream The Central Cut Rate Store BILL WINTERS, Prop. 45 S. Market Street SEA FOOD FRUIT and VEGETABLES Wholesale and Retail F. Mettfett Bro. Northern Market House Lancaster, Pa. The Mabel E. Grosh Magazine Agency Bell Phone 153-R-4 139 Hanover Street ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Reifsnyder ' s LANCASTER ' S LEADING MUSIC HOUSE Where the Best is always to be had 17 S. Queen Street (Near Center Square} LANCASTER, PENNA. Bell Phone 24-R.5 Guy Gochnauer I specialize in all the latest stvles of Hair Bobbing and Permanent Waving Private Room for Ladies ON THE SQUARE Elizabethtown, Pa Mumpers Dairy Analyzed and Tested Weekly FILTERED and PASTEURIZED MILK and CREAM Kettenngs Sanitary Meat Market FRESH and SMOKED ME TS and GROCERIES 27 S. Market St., Elizabethtown Bell Phone Mo. 1VJ-R-4 C- Page One hundred sixty-nitu THE 19 3 1 Compliments of AuntSally ' s Kitchen L. H. Haldeman Meals and Light Lunches Two Good Places to Eat JEWELER Home and Here Your Patronage Solicited 9 S. Market Street 15 West High St. ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Elizabethtown Pennsylvania Miller ' s D. L. Landis SHOE REPAIRING SHOP NOTARY PUBLIC REAL ESTATE INSURANCE 221 S. Market Street Elizabethtown Penna. 23 S. Market Street Heisey Brothers Kennewood Hotel SAND, STONE and CEMENT Plant and Yards at Elizabethtown " Your Home Away from Home " ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Elizabethtown, Pa. J. H. Reitz Son Frank H. Gable Coal, Lumber, Feed Farm Machinery, Hardware Hudson and Essex Sale s and Service Purina Feeds 301 East Main Street Lititz, Pa. Millwav Penna. Phone 192 Page One hundred seventy T O N I A Conclusion THE work at last is done, or is it? We do not know, and yet we feel that we have bored you quite enough. We have hoped that the readers of the foregoing portrayal or betrayal or what-you-will of the classes have been pleased with the content. If you have, we congratulate you. If you haven ' t we at least give you credit for sticking it to the end. even unto this conclusion. To be sure, our work is incomplete, for who could write such a history of mankind in so short a book. We feel that a few thousand more pages should have been employed, but then we are human and the typewriter runs hard. The Editorial Staff wishes to take this opportunity to thank the class for its cooperation in this great undertaking. The staff also wishes to thank Mr. Smith, our photographer. The Canton Engraving Company, our engravers, and the Pittsburgh Printing Company, our printers, and the representatives of the Freshmen, Sophomore and Senior classes for their patience, great help, and masterful work in making the write-ups for their individual classes. It has been a great pleasure to compile this data, and we hope that it will serve as a cherished keepsake and comforter to the members of our illustrious class in their old age. Evelyn Bell, Associate Editor, Lf.roy Rosenberg. .Associate Editor, Carl W. Zeigler, Editor-in-chief. . Page One hundred seventy-one THE 19 3 1 Jtf s Financial Report of the 1930 Etonian Assets Liabilities 1930 Etonian debt ■ $ 100.00 Proceeds from Student pictures $ .50 Advertising receipts 42.10 Group pictures 89.24 Life savers and gum for staff 230.00 Organization assessments 220.00 Bottled " pep " for editor 63.19 Senior class donation 600.00 Stamps for business manager ( private use ) 75.63 Paper for statisticians 114.1 1 Back dues from Juniors 320.50 Interest in Memorial Hall 2,000.00 Week-end trips to Gap for Business Mgr 850.79 Sale of books 3.00 Hush money to faculty 1,800.00 Parties and entertainments for staff 198.00 Mailing Etonians (books returned i 800.00 Lawyer ' s expenses 50.00 Around the world trip for staff 3.000.00 Typewriter ribbons and papers for Stehman 35.00 Recompense for omitting certain pictures 380.00 $3,186.10 $7,785.96 Total Assets $3,186.10 Total Liabilities $7,785.96 Deficit $4,599.86 v 1 - . ' ' Page One hundred seventy-two K EJT Q Nl 1 A N Autographs Page One hundred seventy-three END - - DATE DUE jQbcharge4 1 GAYLORD PRINTEO IN U.S.A. 1 j 7a.73 eU3p 1931 The Conestogan - 1931 AUTHOR TITLE 378.73 E- 3P 1931 The Conestogan - 1931 DATE DUE ] This item is Due on or before Date Shown.


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

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

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

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Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

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