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

 - Class of 1932

Page 1 of 162

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 162 of the 1932 volume:

REFERENCE MATERIAL $ i E. ions of fht vf o n i a n r 20 f n t a n oVl952 = 3 Class of £fi atafhfotott OofU u- in t£ tjsat nin fe n mttt ir£tl and fhit ftj on -V - - - I 5 Bebtcateb to Bean 9. C. JBaugljer, Cf)eri£iljcti counselor anb energetic cotoorfeer of tf)e class of 1932, unjo altoaps freelp offers fjiS abutcc, counsel, anb cooperation, tofjo eber striocs for tlje best interests anb ijigijest attainments of tfje scljool, toijo is conSibereb tfje closest frienb of tlje class anb toljose christian character tjas toon tlje esteem of tlje entire Stubent uobr, toe respectfully bebicate tljis bolume of tlje Etonian £■ orci»ot d -ilu publishing tins bolume of tfjc Ctonian, it has been the Sincere purpose of the staff, to bepict the ibeals of the college ano its founbns, to perpctuatr the memories of the school pear 1930=31 in a tangible form, anb to contribute our share to the ibeal of the greater Clijabethtoton College onfenfs Part I THE COLLEGE Part II ACTIVITIES Part III ATHLETICS Part IV FEATURES Part V ADVERTISEMENTS B A R D OF CONTRO L Ray A. Kurtz Editor Floy Schlosser Associate Editor Caleb Bucher Associate Editor Harry G. Shonk Business Manager William Richwine Assistant Business Manager Ezra Bucher Advertising Manager Dean A. C. Baugher Faculty Adviser hi toUim | ♦•♦♦♦• + •♦♦♦ ALMA MATKR We hail thee, Alma Mater, dear, As now we sing thv praise, let thy walls and storied halls Resound with endless praise. Chorus — We love thy sons so noble, Thy daughters fair and true, We love thee ever, old E. C, And thv colors Gra and Blue The strong and fair alike do share The labours of thy hand; Together they proclaim alway, Thy glory through the land. As long as breezes ' round thee blow And countless ages roll, May heaven s blessings on thee rest, While we thv name extol. wimammmm FACULTY AND ADMINISTRATION Here you are at last with the coveted sheep skin in the offing! What a train of memories flashes into your minds as you meditate upon hall, class-room, and campus! How vivid is the recollection of that first meal in the dining hall, that first attempt to master all knowledge, that first chapel talk- that shadowy memory of a gymnasium in embryo, and that soothing peal of the retiring bell! What a music, what a reverie all these scenes on College Hill call forth! You will have many joyous days before you, but some of your be st days are now history and the source of happy reminiscences. It was on College Hill that you formed some of your most lasting friendships; it was here that you caught a vision of a life task; it was in the class-room that you entered the palace of the beautiful in art, literature, and music; it was there that you marvelled at the greatness of God in the behavior of chemical elements, in the motions of the planets in the heavens, and in the organization of plants and animals; it was in the gymnasium that you first caught the real spirit of team work and self control; it was on the chapel rostrum that you gained confidence in expressing yourself to others; and it was within the sacred walls of your Alma Mater that some of you dedicated your lives to Jesus Christ as your Savior. As you approach your respective tasks it is our earnest desire to see you honorably performing your duties and thus rendering a worthy contribution to humanity. To do this you will need an impelling force in your lives, and of all the aids to a worth-while life there is none like faith. You will never be able to realize your latent possibilities unless you have a firm conviction that life is eternally important. Just as you are partly fashioned by all the influences brought to bear upon your life, so you will leave an impress upon humanity wherever you go. The pebble thrown into the pond affects all the water in it and sets waves in motion that touch the farthest borders. Life similarly touches life and sets in motion currents that determine destinies. For your own sake and for that of others it does matter how you live. You should further realize that work creditably performed is the consummation of a design in the mind of the Creator himself. For each life there is some work to do; for each worthy deed there is a harmony in the symphony of the universe. Your training during the past four years has been an at- tempt at assisting you in believing that life is fraught with great issues and boundless possibilities, and it shall bring us great joy to see each one of you doing your respective work well. Our anticipation for you as you face sterner realities are not manifestly disturbed by fears. We know that your aspirations are high, your purposes noble, your wills indomitable, and your faith strong. With these traits dominating your lives you will succeed. When your efforts meet the hearty approval of your fellow men we shall rejoice with you; when you pass through the difficult places of life we shall sympathetically follow you and try to strengthen you; and should you fail for any reason, we shall love you still and hold out a helping hand. L ' ENVOI Is your place a small place? Tend it with care! He set you there. Is your place a large place? Guard it with care! He set you there. Whatever your place, it is Not yours alone, but His Who set you there. President R. W. Schlosser. Twenty-two HH SENIORS S E N I R CLASS HIS T DRY Motto No J ' ictor Without Labor Colors Purple and White Flower White American Beauty Rose Fresh i Year Benjamin Hoffman Richard Strayer Jessie Woodard Grace Shoop Prof. H. H. Nye OFFICERS President J ' ice-President Secretary Treasurer Class Advisor Sophomore Year Carl Zeigler Howard Kerr Jessie Woodward Gertrude Maderia Prof. H. H. Nye Junior Year Clyde S. Deiter L. Trostle Crouthamel Jessie Woodward Amos Hummer Prof. J. Z. Herr President rice-President Secretary Treasurer Class Advisor Senior Year Clyde S. Deiter Carl Zeigler Jessie Woodward Amos Hummer Prof. J. Z. Herr In the fall of 1927 fifty eager Freshman enrolled in Elizabethtown College, anxiously looking forward to the new experiences before them. Under the direction of Professor H. H. Nye, our class advisor, we organized on September 27, 1927, choosing Benjamin Hoffman as President of the Freshman Class. As our motto we chose " No Victory Without Labor. " The next important event in the Freshman annals was the victory over the Sophomores in a tug-of-war at Lake Placida. In the Basketball season the girls were undefeated and the boys stood very near the top. Not only in athletics but in library and musical circles, as well, the Freshman class distinguished itself. Thirty of our members returned for the Sophomore year, a little older and wiser for the trials and successes of the Freshman year. Carl Zeigler was chosen as leader for our second year of College life. Various committees were appointed for social, literary, and athletic activities. The social committee very success- fully arranged for a banquet February 19, at Hershey Inn. The snowy night could not dampen the spirits of the happy banqueters. In the major sports the Sophomores held their own and the glory of the Freshman year was not dimmed but rather increased. The social activities of the year culminated in a good time at Penryn Park May 24. Already we were looking forward to the privileges and Thirty- y i responsibilities of the Junior year — Carl Zeigler was chosen as Editor-in-Chief of the Etonian work and Trostle Crouthamel was chosen as Business Manager. In the fall of 1929 eighteen jolly, yet very serious minded, juniors returned to join the task of publishing a bigger and better Etonian. Everyone worked to the best of his ability for the accomplishment of this worth while project. The 193 1 Etonian was successful not only as a literary accomplishment but also as a business enterprise, for the treasure of the class was richer by two hundred eighty six dollars after all had been said and done. Clyde Deiter was the able leader of our Junior activities. Social affairs were not neglected during this, busy year for a very unusually successful social affair was held on a moonlight night as we hiked the snowy roads. around Elizabethtown. In May the Juniors entertained the Senior class at the Inn at Indian Echo Cave. The Senior year began very auspiciously with ma ny of the old members back and quite a few new friends in our midst. Mr. Deiter was chosen as leader of our class on the last round of its eventful journey. We immediately began to plan for the many activities of the Senior year. Arrangements for the class play. Senior trip, and commencement activities were discussed. Socially the class was not inactive for January 7, Amos Hummer memorably entertained the members of the Senior class at his home in Elizabethtown. We have enjoyed the year on College Hill and each Senior looks back with pleasure to all that has happened there. CLASSMATES OF ' 31 As drops of water meet and blend in sparkling pools. Then part, so we. Our lives 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 xouth and schools have passed. — Jessie Woodward. Thirty-seven ♦ •♦ 5 Grace E. Bosserman York Springs, Pa. A.B. in Education Harrisburg Central High School Activities — Student Volunteers i, 3, 4: Student Council I, 3, 4; Vice-President Student Volunteers 4; President Student Council 4; Sock and Buskin. Planned Future Vocation — Teaching. Mary Katherixe Brili. Phillipsburg. N. J . A.B. in Education Phillipsburg High School Activities — Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 4. Planned Future Vocation — Teaching. Dorothy A. Brungard Loganton. Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Loganton High School Activities — Student Volunteers 1, 2, }, Secretary 4, Vice-Preside nt 3; Secretary of Student Council 2; President V. Y. C. A. 4, Treasurer 2; Editor of Alumni Section of Etonian 3. Planned Future Vocation — Teaching. Thirty-eight B.S. in Science Souderton High School Activities — Treasurer Y. M. C. A. 2, 3; Basketball 2, 3, 4. Captain 4; Baseball 2, 3, 4, Captain 3.; Student Council 2, 4; Business Manager Etonian; Secretary- Treasurer Candles 3, President 4; Vice- President Science Club 4; Tennis 2, 3, 4. Planned Future Vocation — Industrial Chemistry. Clyde S. Deiter Strasburg, Pa. B.S. in Science West Lampeter High School Activities — Senior Athletic Manager; Bas- ketball 3, 4; Baseball 3, 4; Tennis 3, 4; President of Class 3, 4; Candles 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 4; Sock and Buskin 4- Planned Future Vocation — Teaching. Herman G. Enterline Elizabethtozcn, Pa. B.S. in Commercial Education Elizabethtown High School Activities — Associate Commercial Instruc- tor; Secretary-Treasurer Y. M. C. A. 1926-27. Planned Future Vocation — Instructor of Accounting; Certified Public Accountant. Thirty-nine Roy S. Forney East Petersburg, Pa. A.B. in Education Elizabeth town Academy Planned Future Vocation — Teaching and Preaching. A. Emmert Frederick Woodbury, Pa. B.S. in Economics Morrisons Cave High School Activities — Y ' . M. C. A. Cabinet 4; Assist- ant Librarian 3, 4; College Times Staff 4; Secretary-Treasurer Men ' s Glee Club 4; Volunteers 4. Planned Future J ' ocation — Teaching. Mary E. Fritchey 221 IV. Vine St., Lancaster, Pa. A.B. in Education Stevens High School Planned Future Vocation — Junior High Art Teacher. Forty R. F. D. 4, Lititz, Pa. B.S. in Science Rothsville High School Activities — Basketball 3, 4, Captain 3; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3; Student Council 3; Candles 3, -4; Advertising Manager of College Times 4; Advertising Manager of Etonian; President of Science Club 4; Treasurer of Athletic Council 4; Sock and Buskin 4. Planned Future Vocation — Teaching. Marie Victoria Hildebrand J17 North George St., York, Pa. B.S. in Commercial Education York High School Planned Future Vocation- Teacher. •C o mmerciai A. Andrew Hummer 340 E. Park St., Elizabethtozvn, Pa. B.S. in Science Manheim High School Activities — Class Treasurer 3,4; President M. S. A. 4; Business Manager of College Times 4; Chemistry Laboratory Assistant 3, 4; Science Club 4; Candles 4; Assistant Business Manager of Etonian. Planned Future Vocation — Teaching or Industrial Chemistry. Forty -one Blanche Elizabeth Isele 1925 Bellevue Road, llarrisburg. Pa. A. 1). in Educatii in Central High School Planned Future Vocation — Teaching. Charles Cletus Kyle Red Lion, Pa. A.B. in Education Millersville High School Planned Future location — Teaching. Gladys Zern Lehman Middletown, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Middletown High School Activities — Student Council 4; Sock and Buskin 4. Planned Future Vocation — Teaching. Forty-two Edgar C. Moore 146 IV. High St.. Red Linn. Pa. A.B. in Education Red Lion High School Planned Future Vocation — Teaching. Marian Elizabeth Riedel 32 North Pint- St.. York. Pa. B.S. in Commercial Education York High Schi 10] Planned Future Vocation — Commercial Teacher. LeRoy P. Rosenberger Souderton, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Souderton High School Act ivities — President Y. M. C. A. 4; Col- lege Male Quartet 3, 4; Men ' s Glee Club 3, 4; Debating 3, 4; Manager of Debate 4: Assistant Editor Etonian. Planned Future Vocation — Teaching. 4-4 5 Foriy-thret 435 E- College Ave., Elizabethtown, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Pottstown High School Activities — Debating I, z, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4; President French Club 3; Assistant Manager Debating 3; Man- ager 4; Secretary Student Government 2; Associate Editor of Etonian 3 ; College Times Staff 2, }, Associate Editor 4; Press Club 3. Earl W. Seibert 158 N. Poplar St., Elizabethtown, Pa. A.B. in Education Elizabethtown High School Activities — Student Council 4: Sock and Buskin 4. Planned Future Vocation — Teaching. Colsin Rice Shelly ij Dauphin St., Lancaster, Pa. A.B. in Education York Collegiate Institute Planned Future Vocation — Teaching. Forty-four D. David Shaffer Cairnbrook, Pa. A.B. in Education California S. T. C. Activities — Student Volunteers 4. Planned Future I ' ocation — Junior High School Principal. Lloyd R. Snyder 551 Dupont Ave., York, Pa. A.B. in Education Codorus Township High School Planned Future Vocation — Teaching. Evelyn H. Sprenkle Oxford, Pa. B.S. in Science Oxford High School Activities — Secretary Athletic Association 4; Girls ' Varsity Basketball 2, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 4; Class Committees I, 2, 3, 4; Captain Girls ' Varsity Basketball 2, 3; Captain Class Basketball I, 2. Planned Future I ' ocation — Laboratory Technician. Forty-fiv ♦•♦ I Murray L. agner Glen Rock, Pa. B.S. in Science Bine Ridge Academy Activities — College Times Staff 4; Student Volunteers 4; Student Council 4. Planned Future Vocation — Ministry. Jessie Woodward South Enola, Pa. A.I), in Liberal Arts Enola High School Y. W. . 2, 3, Activities — Student Council I, 1 C. A. Cabinet 3; Class Secretary 4; Basketball; President Women ' s Student Government 4; Sock and Buskin 4. Planned Future location- eaching. Carl W . Zeigler 638 Maple St., Annville, Pa. A. B. in Liberal Arts Annville High School Activities — Associate Editor College Times 1,2, Editor 4; Sock and Buskin 4; Debating 4; Student Council I, 4; Student Volun- teers 1, 2, 3, 4; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4; Editor-in-Chief Etonian y. Secretary M. S. A. 2. Planned Future location — Ministry and Teaching. + ♦4 3 vrty-si JUNIORS Colors Royal Blue and White Motto Non Labor, Non Palma " Flower White American Beauty Rose OFFICERS Ezra Bucher John L. Smoker Floy Schlosser William Richwine Freshman Year Henry Blough . Earl Wenger Floy Schlosser Clair Heilman . Dean A. C. Baugher President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Class Advisor President lice-President Secretary Treasurer Sophomore Year Lester Kettering Ezra Bucher Suzanna Francis William Richwine . Dean A. C. Baugher The year 1928 in its rapid pace toward its inevitable end, was halted in its progress on a bright September day to pay tribute to a group of seventy-two energetic young people as they advanced into a great chi mera by enrolling at Elizabethtown College. Through various sources, we were able to orientate ourselves for the inception of this great undertaking. Some of the opportunities materialized, while others were thought useless and were repelled in spite of objections offered by the Sopho- more class. With the aid of a Junior-Senior tribunal, which left vivid impressions upon a few privileged characters, the Sophomores finally compelled us to succumb to a number of Freshmen regulations. This was a feat of charity on the part of the Sophomores to the faculty in helping them to make us malleable in order that their moulding process might begin. Clearly and pleasantly do we recall many memories of College Hill. Among them was our success in defeating the Sophomores in the annual tug-of-war, and in so doing, we set the yearling beauties on a parity with their more experienced superiors in a mad rush to secure that highly relished " food " of the Arab. Scholastically, we were out to be subjected, and socially, we showed considerable progress. As we entered our Sophomore year, we continually raised the standards which we had upheld during our Freshman year. By defeating the yearlings in the tug- of-war, we broke all previous records. Socially, the Roller Skating Party at Mt. Gretna was introduced (now a popular type of party on the hill), by us. At the close of this year, many answered the roll-call of the Sophomore pedagog, however, twenty-seven enrolled for the Junior year. Our College career continued until it placed us in a glowing season of oppor- tunities for exercising our ability in publishing the 1932 edition of the Etonian. Many interests, both social and academic, have claimed our attentions. The unique " Hobo-Taffey-Pull " in Shonk ' s garage and the final Junior-Senior party afforded interesting and excellent opportunities for fellowship and association during our junior year. As we gradually approach the exodus from our College life, we are not negligent in entertaining visions of realities that will confront us as we step into a different play, on a different setting. We are, thus, endeavoring to put forth our best efforts in order that we may qualify favorably as one of the personnel in that great drama. Forty-eight 5 THE JUNIORS With musical laughter, occasional shouts, And the thub of impatient feet Behold the class of thirty-two Passes by in review. The first to pass is Butch Our very able president. Floy our charming secretary And then comes Bill our treasurer. There are comedians three: Caleb, Dick and Diehl, Who with their jokes are free henever grief itself reveals. Ray who enlightens the class Whenever such is needed. And surely one cannot forget Vance, Bob and Barbour. Among the athletes are Fisher the sturdy gridsman. Jimmy the dribbler And Kaylor of the courts. Now among the fair co-eds you ' ll find Helen, Nancy and Peggy ' s three Frances, anOrmar, Ginny, Mae and Ann. Oh! yes we can ' t forget our preachers Smoker, Bucher and Miller. And last but not least are Shonk and Shearer. The advisor of this group Is a man of priceless worth. Behold he comes with a steady pace Inspiring us to a greater place Professor A. C. Baugher. Ann Cassel Forty- in in- Miller Barbour Middletown, Pa. Caleb W. Bucher Quarryville, Pa. In the " trio from Middletown " we think Barbour the leader. For usually Houser, Rank, and Barbour are together and Barbour is the instigator. Ever since our Freshman year, his drollness, his alert mind, his tolerance, his affableness have made him liked on College Hill. In his Freshman year he went out for debating and was voted a member of the team. His logical and clever thinking, combined with his wit, made him successful. Jn his Sophomore year, we think English Literature was his main vocation or avocation. e have even known him to compose verses on Lord Byron. He claims to have read every piece of literature in the history of English Literature, at least it seemed that amount, (let into a conversation on literature sometime with Barbour and see how long it will last. The stage has a big appeal for him and it is our guc s that he would be a successful actor. Because he is a day-student he takes work but three times a week this vear, we see very little of Barbour outside of class. Whatever he may do we are certain that his personality will bring him hosts of friends and we know that in his held he will be a success. That is our wish. Activities: Etonian Staff; Class Basketball (2) f 3 ); Debating (1). Just to know that Caleb is around or in a group is satisfying. The " ' Bucher wit " and kindness to one and all is amazing. This fact alone would make him very popular, but there is much more than wit and clever retort in Caleb. After working for a standard certificate at Elizabethtown College, he taught for several years in the vicinity of Quarryville. If we are able to judge from reports given of his school, we know he was a huge success. In fact, we were dubious whether the school-board would let him return to complete his college work. Needless to say. we are very much pleased to have him join the Juniors. In summer vaca tions he enjoyed the privilege of working in a camp in New York State; this past summer he took part in directing the work there. Caleb ' s interests are varied. He is an indus- trious, efficient, systematic thinker as well as a worker. A few years ago he was ordained a minister in the Church of the Brethren. With his fine Christian background and character, his aspirations and high ideals, his search for Truth and Beauty, we think he will be able to enjoy much of the " Sweetness and Light " about which Carlyle writes. Activities: Etonian Staff; Men ' s Glee Club (3); Candles (;,); Debating (3); President of Student olunteers; Sock and Buskin. Fifty K. Ezra Bucher R. F. D. 2, Myerstown, Pa. This staunch representative of Lebanon Count} ' came to F.lizabethtown College in his freshman year and intends in finish his Com- mercial course here. We think fate very kind to have directed him to this school because of the many services he rendered to E. C. In him we find a gentleman with a head for business. " Butch " is one of those " bit ' shots " you read about on college campuses; courteous and affable to everyone. The Junior class is convinced that their confidence was not mis- placed in electing him president of our class. For he is as busy as a New York lawyer, but never too busy to hear a petition or request from classmates. This only portravs another desirable trait " f an individual — patience. In athletics we find him a number one partici- pator. He ranks very high on the reserve team. Not only does he play basketball, but he is able to write up news articles for our College Times. He is nothing less than Sport ' s Editor. ith.all these activities and striking personal appearance it is evident that he is not far re- moved from the fairer sex. Butch however believes it is better to know only one person intimately. The class expresses their sincere appreciation for your services and wishes you the best in this old world. Activities: College Times Staff ill (2) (;); Junior Varsity (1) (2) (3); Glee Club (2) (3); Candles (2) (3); Sophomore Class Vice-Presi- dent; Junior Class President; Assistant Manager of Athletics (2) (;); Advertising Manager ot Etonian. Anna K. Cassel Fairview Village, Pa. Always be smiling, always be ready for fun. always be happy is the theme song of Anna. When she approaches you with a smile, you just know that she has had a good laugh on someone, or is about to spring a joke 1 hi si meone else. Bubbling over with vivacity, an official blues-chaser is she. When the two trustee representatives meet, Caleb and Anna, we are all prepared for a battle of witticisms. She not only excels in mental and social conflicts, bin physical as well for Anna has put her vigor, and vitality to use on the basketball floor. However, carefree and lively she may be, we know Anna to be quite serious and mature. She entered E. C. in ' 27, and after having taught for several years, she returned to finish the required work for an A.B. with the class of ' 32. We know that upon graduation Anna will be well qualified and highly recommended to continue work in her profession. Social functions of various kinds seem to interest and benefit Anna. In her jolly four- some, she is a ring-leader. With her originality, her personality, and her loquaciousness, the class of ' 2 need only to extend its heartiest wishes to boost her on in life ' s work. Activities: Basketball (1) (2) (3); Chorus 1 1 I; Etonian Staff. + ♦4 5 Fifty- ♦•♦ 5 Norman E. Diehl Shrezvsbur Pa. This tall, good looking, refined gentleman entered the class of ' 32 in his Junior year. Previous to this time, he took work at Eliza- bethtown College in summer and spring normal sessions. He also spent one summer at Indiana State Normal School. Having his certificate, he trained the children of the rural schools for several years. Upon graduation from college he intends to continue in the teaching profession. In the short time we have learned to know Diehl, we are glad to say that his association and cooperation with the Junior class has been a pleasure. His musical talent is not to be underestimated, for he is a member of the Glee Club and also the second tenor in the College Male Quartet. To further use his musical ability he has been chosen head cheer-leader of the school. At all athletic meets you will see him out leading college songs and cheers: he, too, is a member of the cheer-leading squad. His courtesy, kindness, voluntary attitude and loyality to this class and school make us certain that he will receive the best in life. Activities: Quartet (3); Glee Club (3); Cheer- leader (3); Candles (3). Nancy H. Gish Elizabethtown, Pa. In presenting Nan, one immediately notices her dignified and aristocratic features. Though reticent, her geniality has developed greatly so as to make many friends of both sexes. In fact, we think Cupid is overworking this reserved individual. Upon high school graduation. Nan took work in the summer term at Elizabethtown College. After completion she guid ed " Young America " successfully for several years. The next year she changed from school teaching to a course in business and office training. Her neatness and systematic tendency made office work most pleasant for Nan. This year she returned to Elizabethtown College and expects to finish her A.B. course with this class. Nan is one of those substantial individuals who gives the best kind of moral support. In every class function, school party or athletic meet, we find her there ready to give us her time and energy. We know that she is very- adaptable, because of her ability to adjust herself to being gay, sympathetic, or serious, as the occasion demands. If this brief intro- duction to Nan has not made you feel as though you should like to know and love her, we have failed in introducing her. The class has been very much enriched by her presence and co- operation. Activities: Etonian Staff. Fifty-two ♦ ♦4 5 Margaret H. Haverstick New Holland, Pa. Quiet and reserved, " Peggy " is a delightful asset to any company, with her wit and humor. Many people claim her as a friend. And now, this slim, dark-haired girl is very much interested in a blond gentleman from the Freshman Class. He, too has succumbed to that well-known smile. Margaret is a reporter for the " Times " and dashes hither and thither for news, bits of interest. She is also active in Student Council and the " Y " . E ' town may be proud of her. As a student, not a better can be found. In that black head are thoughts and thoughts. When she speaks it counts. At languages she ' s a whiz; Latin, French and Spanish are her specialities. " Peggy " is a member of that jolly four-some, seen together almost always on and off the campus. Teaching is her chosen profession. Just what field, we are not certain. It is almost sure to be a language. No matter what it is, " Peg " will be successful. The most cordial wishes for happiness go with this New Holland miss, from the class of ' 32. Activities: French Club (2) (3); Student Council (3); College Times Staff (3); V. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Etonian Staff. Frances Mary Hershman ?7 S. Hanover St., Elizabethtown, Pa. Glance at the following activities and would you but doubt that Providence has blessed this amiable girl for she has both charm and merit. She joined the class of ' 32 with honors and has not changed her high scholastic standard or attainment. Ever do we see her unselfishness, a willingness to help others succeed. In her, the commercial department has found a capable assistant teacher. She has already done some practice teaching in the Hershey high school this year. It is very easy to keep Frances interested in activities on the Hill during the week, but it is my guess that " practice " in some profession draws her to Carlisle many week-ends. Somehow it is just that innate tendency to succeed. Her ability in public speaking is distinguished. She has had considerable experience in debating in high school and in college. Her alert mind, rapid retort is indispensable to any good co-ed debate on our Hill. In choral organizations again we find her versatility. She has rendered faithful service in the Glee Club, Chorus, and quartets ever since her Freshman year, and a loyal supporter of all activities on college hill. In Frances we present a friend, a teacher, a thinker, an orator — the girl you have been looking for. Activities: Quartette (1) (2) (3); Debate (1) (2) (3); Secretary-Treasurer of Debating As- sociation (3); Secretarv-Treasurer of Glee Club (2) (3); Chorus (1); ' College Times Staff (1) (2) (3); Etonian Staff; Shorthand Assistant (3); Vice-President of Student Government (3); Press Club (3); Y. W. C. A. Program Committee. Fifty-three ♦•♦ 5 Robert Houser Middletown, Pa. " Pep " is the best charactedstic word for this vivacious collegian from Middletown. Ever since our freshman year. Bob has done much to encourage a collegiate spirit on College Hill. This year he organized an orche itra on our campus. Bob has had some experience in musical organization, ha i ig r laved for a num- ber of years in the town band. To put his activity to further u r e, we learned from his companions of Middletown that he has taken many leading roles in plays — his dramatic ability having been shown and appreciated there. Because of daily commuting, he is unable to participate in the extra-curricular activities on the hill. However, the boy day-students ' room is not complete without Bob. He seems to be master of revels and ceremonies there, for he knows how to put freshmen in their places. Bob is one of the new school; the modern school. He believes that while attending college one should go to classes now and then and incidentally study a book or two. Nol everyone can follow this theory and be able to contribute to class discussions. We can say thai Bob is alwa s ready to give a contribution in the classroom. He reads many current periodicals and keeps us posted on the events of the day, especially in his field — that of science. Life. for him, presents possibilities of an actor or a scientist of r esearch after the sheepskin is safely tucked away in a trunk. Activities: Etonian Staff; Class Athletics (1) (2) (3); Vice-President of Athletic Association (2 I; Orchestra (2) (3); President of ( Irchestra I ; )• Mae Huff 67} Broadway St., Hanover, Pa. In our freshman year we learned to know Mae very well for she lived among us in the dorm. For the past two years she has been a day-student. But it is apparent to all that her artistic sense or appreciation is highly devel- oped. She is one of the well-dressed girls of our class, alwavs tres chic! She is precise, neat and consistent. It is in athletics that we find Mae ' s ambition. Her ardent zest for a place on the basketball team has led her on to the realization ol that desire. She shows remarkable dexterity, plays with clear insight and great energy. We hope that she will return next year to lead our team on to victory. Then too, the class feels proud to claim her as a member because of the honor she enjoys in that she is a member of the Athletic Council. The council, representative of faculty and students, oversees the general plans ol athletics at Elizabethtown College. It is a responsible position and we think the council has chosen an adequate member. We know that Mae is quite popular in social circles, although her interests do lie in other colleges. She has served as chairlady ol the social committee in her freshman year. We are certain Mae will succeed in her chosen field. The class heartily wishes you the best of life. Activities: Athletic Council (;); Etonian Staff; Varsity Basketball III 12) 1;); Chairman of Social Committee (1). Fifty-four -4 5 J. Marlin Kaylor Elizabethtozcn, Pa. " What do you think of that? rhat ' s where you ' re wrong. " It is the above phraseology, together with a hearty laugh that heralds Kaylor ' s presence among a group of students who may be philoso- phizing about the " weather " or some other timely subject. Kaylor is an adopted member of the class of ' 32; having cast his original application for a seat with the assembly of Elizabethtown College Freshman in 1927. After two years of experience in College, he believed it advisable to verify the admonitions and theories of his advisors, and thus was admitted into the business world as a member of the Armstrong clerical forces where he proved his presence indispensable. The personality of this young man has fitted him into an adjustable cog in the advertising machinery of the Etonian Staff where he is an active worker. In athletics, Kaylor ' s popularity and ability find expression in terms of " Net " , " Racket " , and " Back-Hand. " Mis ability as a Net man has placed him with the Elizabethtown profes- sionals for several successive years. As a mem- ber of the College Tennis team, he is winning much praise and popularity. May your destiny spell success is the wish of the class of ' 32. Activities: Varsity Tennis (3); Etonian Staff. Ray A. Kurtz Richland, Pa. In our Freshman year, we knew Kurtz as a quiet, denture intelligentsia. The Sophomore year convinced us that he was not pedantic, for he took interest and participation on the hill. But in the Junior year, we find him the man of the hour, as editor of the Etonian. Mis vocabulary, his originality, and his perseverance have made him deserve the Etonian work. Combined with this work, he is always abund- antly supplied with " light, " after having midnight electricity. Debating is considered a most valuable extra curricular activity by one who is so logical in thinking. His rebuttals are convincing to opponents, judges, and audience. His subtle wit is almost indispensable. ' The Volunteer group has taken much of his time. Kurtz was often appointed to accompany deputation teams and congregations have greatly appreciated his inspiring talks, and predict for him a brilliant future in the ministry. In Kurtz, we have found a gentleman of high ideals, and one who is in search of truth and knowledge. May fate continue to shine upon you, Ray. Activities: Volunteers (1) (2) (3); Debating (2) (3); Assistant Manager of Debating (3); Vice-President V. M. C. A. (3); Candle- (3); Editor of Etonian; Science Club (3); Sock and Buskin (3). Fifty-five Helen R. Landis Rheems, Pa. James Edward Lauer Hooversville, Pa. Helen ' s quiet and demure manner has won for her many friends. But there remains a secret to be told — she has a dual personality. She tries her best to make us believe that she is quiet and serious, but we have some " inside information " about her which tells that she is really full of fun and mischief. She is always the life and spirit of the crowd; just ask any of the day-students. She is a jolly good sport and is always ready for social functions of any sort, whether parties or athletics. Her loyalty and unswerving devotion to her class is without end. Helen is very popular with her schoolmates, but we hear little about her because she is a day-student. Even when she is here, she is so studious she spends most of her time in the library. Her interests are concentrated largely in the fie ld of English. Helen, we hope that your industry may bring you just rewards. Activities: Press Club (2); French Club (2) (3); Etonian Statf. Did you hear those folks laugh? Of course it is quite easy to understand, just why they are so gay. Wherever Jimmie goes laughter goes too. He is one of the happy, care-free, fun- loving members of our class, who is always spreading a smile and a grin with his witticisms. Jimmie is enthusiastic about science. He is one of the vertebra forming the backbone of the Science Club. Basketball also claims quite a bit of his time. He is noted for his long shots. Jimmie is quite popular among the ladies. He hasn ' t been partial to any particular one. not because he can ' t find one, but because there are so many from which to choose. |im is noted for his versatility. No subiect is completely discussed without his aid. The class of ' 32 join hands and voices in wishing Jim a brilliant future. Activities: junior Yarsitv Basketball (1) (2); Varsity Basketball (2) (3); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3); Secretarv of Science Club (3); Track Team (l); Tennis Team (2) (3); Debating Team (3); College Times Staff; Etonian Staff. Fifty-six 4 ' 4 5 Homer Miller Roy alto n, Pa. A.B., Liberal Arts This quiet, dignified gentleman comes to our campus three days a week. He is a man of capacity — preaches and administers to his congregation and at the same time spends part of his busy life with us here at E. C. Because of his full life, busy with the double round of duties we haven ' t learned to know Rev. Miller quite as well as if he had spent all his time here. But we do know that he is pleas- ant and conversational. We feel sure that Rev. Miller ' s congregation should be proud of him as a real minister. He seems very fond of German. Whenever a bit of time is available he will be seen perusing his German book. When Rev. Miller arrived last fall he was classified as a Junior of E. C. We were indeed quite proud to receive him in our class, but we little realized his capacity for work. Through extra work, this gentleman stepped out of the Class of ' 32 into the Senior class. Consequently he will graduate at the end of this year. Vance Rank Middletown, Pa. One sees this Junior from morning until late afternoon during the five school days. That is he belongs to the ever active day student club or organization. Because of this fact his activities on the campus seem to be sacrificed for a larger field of activities in his own home town. We understand that his ingenuity is helping him to complete a college course with little or no debt and at the same time permitting him to drive around in a large car, although it is an old model. There are two qualities which characterize him; the one is his size for he is the pigmy among the fellows, and the other is his brilliancy, which we believe that he does not use to its limit, at least not on college hill. He seems to be classed as an historian, and with his permission we will say that he is a student of English Literature. One feat that solely belongs to him is his ability to climb the flag pole without fear, and replace the rope that was somehow removed. He is also most active in the day student room where he turns order into turmoil or turmoil into order. The class unites in wishing him a fuller application of his abilities. Activities: Etonian Staff. Fifty-set ♦ •♦•4 8 William X. Richyvixe R. D. . , Harrisburg, Pa. Bill, a jovial Junior who hales from the capitol city of the state, is a real level-headed business man a; is evidenced by the number of organizations which claim him as treasurer. The Junior class finds in " Bill " a competent and efficient assistant manager of the Etonian, as well as a faithful treasurer. The proficiency of this young man not only projects into the commercial world, but also into the musical and scientific world. Bill has won the admiration and praise of his friends as a singer. He has enjoyed the honor of showing us the fact that there is music " In the Air " by producing it on the lower clefs of the musical scale. He has been a member of the College Quartet since his Sophomore year. In the scientific world. " Science of Love and Friendship, " Bill has proved equally capable. Bill is one of " Lincoln ' s close adherents " , in that he believes the enmity between the North and South which Lincoln erased should remain extinct for ever. Bill is preparing for the teaching pr tc ion in the commercial field. His personality, we are certain, will advance him far on the road to success in teaching the young Americans. The class of ' 32 confers upon him its best wishes. Activities: Men ' s Glee Club (1) (2) (3); Men ' s Quartet 12I (3); Men ' s Student Council (1) 1;); Treasurer V. M. C. A. (3); Class Treasurer (2) (3); Candles (2) (3); Assistant Business Manager of Etonian. I rgaret E. Rife Middletown, Pa. Do you hear determined, light, quick steps through the hall? Upon investigation one will find that " Peggy " is dashing either to Com- mercial Hall or the Library. Her industrious- ness and consistency in scholastic and secular activities has held our interest. Her persever- ance was proved last spring when she received the Marburger prize. When we see her with Helen, immediately, we know that a stack of books rest in their arms, and that they are on their way to the day-student room where they will lay down their burden (?), take up a pencil, and start to figure on some mathematical prob- lem. Within a short time these two mathe- matical sharks have completed the work. Thus far. one would think " Peggy " thoroughly pedantic. The gods have blessed her with more than one virtue. She is a day-student and does not have opportunity to engage in active social functions at school, but we know that she is busily engaged in social activities in her home town. She is a loyal supporter of our basketball teams, also loyal to the day-students — par excellence! Her sincere smile, sweet disposition, willingness to help a fellow-student, depend- ability, assiduousness have won our hearts. The class of ' 32 is proud to claim this taciturn and desirable lassie of Middletown. Activities: Etonian Staff; Press Club (2). Fifty-eight ♦♦♦ 5 A I RG. RET M. SCHAEFER 234 E. Emaus St., Middletown, Pa. Peggy is one of our most promising students who has graced our class with her presence since 1928. It is the hope of all her friends that she will continue with us until we launch our ship out into the unexplored sea of life. With a " cheerio " she greets everyone who comes her way. Peg is sincere and industrious; possesses unusual grace, poise, and vivacity. She takes great delight in dramatics, poetry and language. The French Club elected her as their president and she is an active member of the Dramatic Club. With honest endeavor and with great 7eal she does whatever task comes her way. That she is satisfied with nothing less than the best is shown by her high scholastic attainments. We all know she will be a great success in the teaching profession for her winning personal- it} " will do much to make her pupils all love her. Sweet vivacity, original wit. impulsiveness, and rare talents go to make up this brown-eyed girl from Middletown. Activities: French Club (2) (3); Etonian Staff; Press Club (2); Sock and Buskin (3). E. Floy Schlosser } 6 Orange St., Ehzabethtoivn, Pa. This fair and cheerful young lady is one of the popular members of our class. She has a charming personality and is capable of adapting herself as the occasion demands. " Be a friend " seems to be Floy ' s motto. She is gentle and kind and is always ready to lend a hand — a person who makes life easier to live. Her clever wit and keen sense of humor afford jolly entertainment for those around her. Floy is to be admired for her achievements in debating, dramatics, and music ability, both vocal and instrumental. Her ability as a debater is excellent. In dramatics, she is a genius. The Dramatic Club has chosen her as its president. Her musical talent is not to be disputed. The gentle play of her white fingers on the ivory keys fills the air with music. Her clear, sweet, melodious voice certainly " hath charm to sooth " and drive away dull care. In social affairs. Floy is quite active and is indispensable in helping to plan a successful social or class party. To you, dear friend and classmate, the class of ' 32 extends its best and most sincere wishes for a happy and successful career. Activities: Secretarv of Class (1) (t,); Glee Club (1) (21 13); Ladies ' Quartet (1) (2) (3); Debating (2) (3); Etonian Staff (3); Chairman of Class Social Committee (2) (3); Sock and Buskin (3). Fijty-nvne + ♦4 5 Ira S. Shearer Dillsburg, Pa. Cast your optic nerve upon this splendid looking gentleman, who has been voted the best looking fellow on the campus. We as a class are glad to welcome him into our fold which he joined at the end of the second semester. We hope that he will find this the best class of all, and we know that we already have his hearty cooperation. A brief glance at his activities is a partial index of his ability, for he is dependable, per- sistent, and always willing to assist no matter what the task. He is the kind of fellow that makes a good impression and then improves it. He is one of the best liked fellows on the dorm, due largely to his friendly disposition and smile. Ira is not only a good student, but he has also proven himself to be a successful rural school teacher. With this background and his per- severance, we are confident that he will be successful in his larger field of teaching. He is also the man of the campus admired by all and liked by all. We, the Junior class, wish success and happi- ness to our own classmate. Activities: Secretary V. M. C. A. (2); Student Council (1); Assistant Athletic Manager (2) (3); Candles (2) (3); College Times Staff (3); Vice- President Sophomore Class (2); Science Club (3). Harry G. Shonk Elizabethtozvn, Pa. " Shonkie " , our Business Manager, claims as his own a non-conventional past, a unique present, and a promising future. Shonk joined the ranks of college students a year in priority to his classmates. During his first in-road upon a college education which lasted for two consecutive years, Shonk acquired much popularity and a lasting friendship with one of the opposite sex. A continuance of this friendship requires frequent trips to southern Lancaster county. After two years of life as a commutant, Shonk decided that a large " bite " requires considerable mastication. He, thus, enlisted into the Great Army of business men as a clerk in the Lancaster Cork Company where his presence was greatly appreciated. At the expiration of a year ' s experience Shonkie decided to cast his lot with college men once more. Shonk joined our ranks as Business Manager of the Etonian, showing much ability in practical executive work. In addition to his claims at school he is the sole-proprietor of an auto repair establishment on the outskirts of town where " inflated tires are flattened. " and " re- placed parts are broken. " Shonk ' s amiability and business ability coupled with a " personality that wins " predict for him a bright future. The class of ' 32 wishes this young man the best of success and hopes that as he meets opportunities he will make them all realities. Activities: Business Manager of Etonian; Candles (2) (3); College Times Staff (2). Sixty Virginia M. Smith Rockton, Pa. John L. Smoker R. D. , Lancaster, Pa. If weight were to conform to the old adage " laugh and grow fat " we should expect to see " Gin} ' " increase in stature. For she always has time to enjoy fun. Her spiritual nature cannot help but influence those about her. Always is she encouraging, welcoming, or boosting some one on. Combined with this animated person is a heart of gold. She thor- oughly enjoys to help someone, and has done much to develop her unselfish spirit. " Giny ' s " interests lie in the field of commerce and finance, especially finance. She has had ample opportunity in her own home to prove to the town-folks that she is capable of running and managing a department store. We predict for " Giny " a brilliant business career, for she is shrewd and diplomatic in her work. As a supporter of the V. W. C. A., we want to congratulate the work done by her in that organization. Her office in the Y. W. C. A. has been filled in a very efficient and com- mendable way. Everyone is glad that " Giny " will return next year and after graduation we anticipate a successful business career. That is our sincere wish. Activities: Chorus (0 (2); V. V. C A. Cabinet; Etonian Staff. If it is activity that brings success, we are sure that this classmate of ours will be successful without a doubt for he is one of the busiest men on the campus. Mis interests are divided into three productive channels. First, he carries a rather heavy college course, second, he is a full time pastor of three churches, and third he makes frequent trips down the country, which we now know has brought for him man ' s greatest hope, that is a wife. We all unite in congratulating our classmate, and hope that his married life may be happy and prosperous. John spent two years at the dorm and won a reputation of being kind-hearted and yet strong in his convictions. Frequent reports of his parishioners strengthen our admiration of his staunch character and friendly disposition, so valuable to the success of a minister. As he expects to continue in his chosen voca- tion, we hope he may have added success, and happiness, and become a great benefactor to his church. Activities: Glee Club (2) (3); Class Vice- President (3); Etonian Staff. Sixty-one ♦•.♦ 5 Isabel VanOrmer McAlisteroille, Pa. O. Richard Heistand Elizdbethtown, Pa. " Let ' s go everybody! The Locomotive Yell! " Yes, that ' s Van Ormer our cheerleader. This young damsel with her sparkling eyes and cheeriness graced our class the second semester. Isabel is an ambitious, aggressive someone, always helping to put " something across " be it in the Y. . C. A. or pep meeting. This carries over into the classroom where she is always willing to contribute her bit to class discussions. If we were to walk into the gymnasium to witness a basketball game we should find Isabel as one of the cheer leaders. We are very fortunate to have a member of our class so capable of leading her fellow collegians in the cheers for old E. C. At pep meetings she usually takes the lead in teaching songs and yells. She is good-natured, and full of fun and always around when there are tricks to be played. Ask the Freshmen on Memorial Mall, they should know. She is also an active member of the Y. W. C. A. and we think probably an associate mem- ber of the Y. M. C. A. After graduation she, too, intends to render service in the public schools. We are, indeed, grateful for her service r endered at E. C. and the class joins in a hearty cheer to an Ormer! Activities: Cheerleader (i) (2). If it is feminine admiration that determines a man ' s status in life, we feel sure that Dick, as he is known, must rank high. He however, is a day student and consequently his activities, social and otherwise, are largely centered in the town. Nevertheless, he is active in the affairs on the hill, by participation in social functions and class athletics. Dick is a student of economics and social sciences. Anyone attending the same classes as he, will find that he is well versed in social customs and economic theories and facts. He is also a part time employee of a firm in the town and thus he is able to produce all the money necessary for a college education. His splendid physiq ue, strength of character, and amiable disposition have won for him many friends. He is a reputed dancer. He has also won laurels on the basketball floor and we understand that he has had some military training. As to the vocation he expects to enter we are not sure but we believe that he will be successful in whatever he undertakes. Dick, the Junior class extends their best wishes of success to you. Activities: Class Athletics (1) (2) (3); Student Council (3); Etonian Staff; Class Social Com- mittee. iixty-two SOPHOMORES Sixty-jnur S PHOMORE ( " LASS Date — Day set for momentous meeting to decree exactly how the Sophomores shall be inscribed upon the annals of E ' town College history. Time — Later than the appointed hour. Place — Reception Room, Alpha Hall, E ' town College. Lewis Heisey. M. C. (committee member), is lounging on the davenport. Chairman Grosh enters, watch in hand. At sight of the almost empty room, he says, " It ' s a pity somebody can ' t be on time once in a while. " Heisey drawls, " It might be a good idea for the chairman to try it himself once. " As Grosh impatiently returns to the door, he retorts, " Your exquisite sarcasm is entirely wasted if you try to use it on me, for I don ' t appreciate it in the least. Well, here come these girls at last. " The dilatory damsels, Rachel Wengert and May Beahm, enter. Rachel says apologetically, " I ' m so sorry, but I was working on my debating speech and couldn ' t stop before without completely wrecking my train of thought. " May chimes in, " I ' m awfully sorry, boys, but I hadn ' t any idea it was so late. How tempus does fugit. " While all are lamenting the absence of the fifth horseman, Ruth Landis, Grosh says energetically, " Well let ' s start working and not wait for her. She ' s probably swamped in the mire. " Several voices echo, " Mire? Meyer? There should be a pun there somehow, " but are subdued by Grosh ' s indignant, " Hope so! That ' s what I meant it to be. " " But puns, " Heisey interposes, " won ' t fill four pages of the Etonian. What are we going to say? " " We-ell, let ' s start with Baugher, he ' s president, " suggests Grosh, but adds quickly, " somebody else better tell us what to say about him. " " Be careful, Kenneth, " someone warns, " talking slanderously about the president is punishable under the Alien and Sedition Act. " So Grosh explains, " I ' m just not in a very good humor toward him. He ' s always putting me on committees. " Rachel puts in, " Me thinks I hear footsteps. Oh, hello, Ruth. " " Aw, did I miss a lot? " Ruth says regretfully, seeing the wrinkled brows and nibbled pencils. " Not much, only Baugher. " As interest waxes greater, the suggestions and exclamations increase in number, volume, and velocity — " thick and fast they came at last, and more and more " - until the identity of the speakers is lost. " I could tell you something about him, but he might not appreciate having it in the Etonian. " " Aw, tell us! " " If we don ' t get our four pages filled, then I will. " " Well here ' s John Wezmer on my list. What ' ll we do with him? " " His strong point is German and — " " His weak point is meals. " " Yes, especially those he doesn ' t like. " " When we do our real write-up we can get in something about that, I guess. Who ' s next? " " I have Amy Heisv on mv mind. I just had a piece of the most delicious cake of hers. " " Lmm! Let ' s invite her down. " " Seriously speaking, though, she can do plenty of other things, iou should see the things she draws. She draws the most realistic little chipmunks and beavers with the cunningest expression on their faces. ou can tell what kind of per- sonality every rabbit has. " Sixty-jive + ♦4 5 ♦•♦ I ' I haven ' t got any of my list crossed off yet. Let ' s dispose of Wilma Sprenkle next. Heisey. tell us what to say. " " Why pick mi me? " " Why not? " " She was a good practice teacher. " " Oh, these other girls want us to say that about them. She is also keeping up the traditional Sprenkle basketball. " " Isn ' t this about four pages full, don ' t you think? " " Four pages? Not four Etonian pages. " " Who ' ll tell us something about Irene Shuman? " " She brought back several interests from Ocean Grove. " " In the bank? " " We-11, I guess so; but others more especially. " " I know something about her too, but its my turn to get one marked off the bunch. What about Sherrick? " " All right, he ' s next. " " Say — he surely has it all over some folks, doesn ' t he? How many girls does he transport? " " All his bus will hold. Figure that up for yourself; I never was any good at remembering figures. " " Is Kathryn Demy the only other Sophomore in that gang? " " I guess — oh you should see the things she has to use next year. I believe here motto is ' A project a day — er — what, quick, somebody; tell me how to finish. " " — Will earn me an A. " " What can we say about Grace Light? " " That shouldn ' t be hard. There are a lot of things to say. " " That ' s just it. She does so many things I don ' t see how she has time to get any of them done. " " Wouldn ' t it be awful to have a name like hers that ' s so easy to make puns on. " " Well, its a long worm that doesn ' t turn. " " Couldn ' t a long worm turn as easily as a short one? I don ' t believe! " " Aw, well I just meant subtly to convey the idea that she probably won ' t have that name long enough to be worried by puns. " " Here ' s a fellow who has changed his name — Owen Groff. " " Did he get married? " " Did you mean that to be funny — or is it really funny? No, but since there ' s another Red this year, he ' s called Skinner. Don ' t ask me why. " " All right, I appoint you as a committee to investigate the matter, and we ' ll proceed with Joe Wilson, whose play-pen is the gym. " " Do we have anything about Ruth Davis? " " No, we don ' t. She manages the candy-selling at games. " " Surely not. They never come around till my sweet tooth has St. itus Dance, and she ' s rather Earl-y. " " And here ' s ere Bishop, who counts time from one spring normal to the next. Is that all right? " " Yes, cross him off. " " Are we getting them mixed up all right? We don ' t want all the girls or all the day students or anything like that all together. " " Let ' s put Genevieve Jeffry in here. " " You know, she really puts soul into her music, doesn ' t she? " " She sho ' does. Say do you know what her weakness is? " " Well, it sorta gets her goat to be kidded about being Scotch, doesn ' t it? " " No wonder. Some people never know when to quit. " " Let ' s put Grace Loucks in here now. She minds her own business and paddles her own canoe, doesn ' t she? " Sixty-six % " Yes, you never hear her complaining about — oh, about anything. " " And here ' s someone else who can paddle her own canoe — Irene Schrack. " " I think she ' d be pretty good at getting others to paddle theirs, too. " " And what a restful, homey room she has, — she and Madeline Wolf. What about Madeline? " Suddenly there comes a knocking at the parlor door . As Grosh disperses the rebels, the conversation flows on. , ' She sings a good bit. " " Yes, and the teachers can always depend on her to compare our schools with those of Maryland and — oh, was it anybody, Grosh? " " No — just Fridy. " " The thirteenth. " " No; Wayne. Let ' s dispose of him now. " What ' ll we say: " Oh, about autos or the things he plays — I mean instruments, not games — or — " Or his alibis. He ' s especially resourceful there. " " And now Amanda Gish. " " We ' ll have to say something about her basketball playing. She ' s captain, isn ' t she? " " Yes, and the way she puts the ball through that basket! " " And leave out all the rest of us! Skeeter, what about Grace Kimmel? " " Once more, I ask you, why pick on me? " And his brother committeeman says, as the girls confer together, " I believe they ' re hatching up something. " But this is denied — " No, we decided not to say that. Let ' s go on to someone else — Walter Harlacker. " " Do you think he ' s found a lady-love to succeed for or something? He ' s establishing a name for himself around here. " " We didn ' t have many masculine practice teachers, but I guess they were more quality than quantity. Here ' s another one — Earl Keeny, who comes from Berks over. " " And Harry Ebling who loved public school music. " " Its my turn to get one off my list. Let ' s take Martha Bucher. " " She has an ability that I surely would like to possess — the happy faculty of looking attentive while she ' s plotting all kinds of mischief. " " She uses her brain for plenty of other things too, but tempus is fugiting still, so we must pass on to Mae Eshelman. " " Whoever ' s name is Eshelman its safe to say has a Buick. " " And she knows how to get her money ' s worth out of hers, all right. " " But Grace Hollinger uses her Ford to just about as much advantage. She surely gets a lot accomplished. " " She certainly does — committees and everything like that and her private hobbies and all kinds of things. " " And Absolam Leinart ' s another efficient fellow. I bet he ' ll distinguish him- self some day teaching school, or maybe as an orator. " And once more — " Isn ' t this four pages yet? " " Therestof the four pages could be filled with the pranks of Kathryn Brubaker, for once there was a little kitty who was very mischievous, but we can ' t omit Vivian Groff, on her way to fame as an artist; Marie Young, from " the Sunny Southland, where the trees are green " and girls are not; or Edna Ott, our already- proven schoolmarm;or Emmert Herr,our Roaming Romeo;or — oh, all the others. " " Remember Daniel Scott ' ' getting through on the green light ' speech? " " LJm-hm. Quite appropriate for an auto-commuter. You don ' t wonder why he ' s a successful preacher when you ' ve heard a chapel talk of his, do you? " " I hope I don ' t have a one-track mind, but those four pages worry me. We have a lot more folks yet. What about Helen Klein next? " " Sure with Roaming Romeo fresh in my mind, I ' d call her a Jumping Juliet. " " Here, I still have Homer Reber on my list. " Sixty-seven Ins ebster-ish roommate Among My Souvenirs. " " Quick, tell me something about Marie Grove, " He ' s the chap with a quotation its place. " " I guess he learned that from And Grosh mercilessly hums, " And what can Ruth do but say, I ' m getting hungry. " " I know she has to have all the nerve she can muster to stay in the office after she ' s heard all kinds of noises in the evening. " " That doesn ' t seem to worry her much. What about Feme Weaver? " " She ' s a mainstay when it comes to giving volunteer talks. " " And she does a good bit of committee work. " " And Esther Bucher? She ' s Y. W. C. A. secretary. " " She ' s always cheerful and ready to lend a hand to help anyone. " " That ' s the way to go after the job. They ' re getting checked off in short order now. " " Now for Kathryn Holsinger. " " Don ' t you envy her — having all her meals at Aunt Sallie ' s. " " And mind you, she ' s been singing with a quartet ever since she was in the eighth grade. " " We have a new member, Cora Gehman. you know. " Gertrude Minninger ' s another one from that hall, too. " " She ' ll be a professional bell-ringer some day. How she does hate that six- thirty bell! " Here ' s Earl eller, who should have been born in Spain; Dorothy Lefever, our tree enthusiast; Marie Raber, the pep of Memorial Hall; Alta Weaver, the songbird with a smile in all kinds of weather; " Harry Gerlach — I believe he ' s our longest distance commuter; and — " Bill Kehm ' s a Sophomore, isn ' t he? " " We don ' t need to prove anything about Esther Markley. Everybody knows she has It. " " Yes sir. Aim, vigor, and vitality ' — that ' s Esther. " " W hat about ourselves? Are we going to allow ourselves to pass into oblivion? " " No, never! That wouldn ' t be fair to posterity! " " Then let ' s start off with Chairman Grosh. Let ' s see — oh, yes, he ' s looking forward to his first sermon. " " Oh, no. I ' ll probably turn out to be a politician or something. But I don ' t think we better waste time on ourselves. Let ' s settle Laverne Lovelass and then Grace Miller. " " Laverne ' s the girl that breaks the mailman ' s back. " " And Grace is a tr — oh, I forgot I mustn ' t say that. She comes from Lititz, doesn ' t she? " " I think so, and — " " Humph! I think you ' re a politician already, you old schemer. " " It ' s about my turn to get rid of one, Luella Leaman. " " And she just thrives on beauty — oh, poetry or sunsets — you know. " " That reminds me, Ruth Rover ' s still not settled. " " If I could draw like she can, I wouldn ' t care whether I were settled or not. " " Oh, I think she ' s settled, all right, but we aren ' t settled about her. " " We can get something from that for the write-up, I think. Helen Heisey? " " Her strong point is languages — Latin, Spanish, French, or what have you? " " And Ammon Meyer? Well, Ruth? " " Now it ' s my turn to ask why pick on me. " " Of course we can ' t expect her to say this, but we couldn ' t get along without .Meyer. He ' s another one that ' s always there to lend a hand. " " Here are Betty Hershey and Grace Shoemaker to end up with? " " Betty ' s dimples! " " Grace ' s sweet voice. " " This must be four pages. " Sixly-eighi FRESHMEN Seventy FRESHMAN C LASS Albany, N. . — Gladys W agner famous baby-voice contralto of the micro- phone died when the aeroplane in which she was traveling struck an air pocket. Hollywood, Calif. — Miss Walborn famous actress died while she was doubling for Greta Garbo in " Inspiration. " Rio De Oro, Africa — Naomi Weaver, wife of famous missionary to Africa, while out on her morning walk was fatally attacked by a lion, the first person or thing to conquer her. New York, N. Y. — Miss Olive Jameson, famous movie censor, died from a fatal heart attack while witnessing Miss W alborn ' s " The Good Die Young. " Phila.. Pa. — Minnie Becker and ten others were victims of an explosion in the Hackman Chemistry Lab. Elizabethtown, Pa. — Darl Cable, for the past two years head dietician at Elizabethtown College, died in her efforts to eliminate beans from the soup. Lancaster, Pa. — Miss Shillingsford fell from a ladder and, becoming entangled in the curtains, strangled to death in her New Spanish home. Weehawken, N. J. — A fire in the Embassy Theater last night caused the death of the two specialty actors, Robert Shields and John White, who were filling an engagement there. These pals are famous throughout the theatrical world. Philadelphia, Pa. — John Sloat, supervising sports editor, died at the Bachelor ' s Club yesterday. He is survived by a beautiful blond wife, and five little brunettes. Salina, Kansas — Private funeral services were held for E. Paul Weaver, chief announcer at radio station FOB, who died while delivering a lecture on, " Making Love on Mars. " Ogden, Utah — Galen S. Young, Physical Director at the Brigham Young University at Provo, Utah, died here last night of athlete ' s heart. New London, Conn. — Dr. William Lodge, famous temperance lecturer and world traveler, died while talking before the Anti-Tobacco league of this city. Rheems, Pa. — Miss Alida Greider, sacrificed her life for her classmates when she pushed her balky car from Rheems to the College Campus. New York City, New York — Miss Phebe Ziegler died of heart failure after receiving a note from the dean of Columbia University saying she was awarded her Master ' s in English. Poughkeepsie, New York — Dr. Lydia Wagner of assar College died of grief from a leaking heart because her Latin students could not conjugate " sum " . era Cruz, Mexico — A Mexican outbreak is responsible for the death of Mrs. Loretta Smack, wife of the American Ambassador to Mexico, and world ' s great- est exponent of the Spanish language. Utopia, Pa. — Miss Emma Wenger fell dead while on duty in theUtopia Schools where she has been upholding the name Wengeras a criterion of perfect teaching. Oxfordshire, England — Miss Mary Kimmel, Oxford ' s noted mathematician, fell to her death while " tripping " down the steps to the tune of " Little Girl Behind a Tree; Come, My Love, and Marry Me. " Kajabe, East Africa — Miss Elizabeth Hiestand, noted missionary, yesterday met death in the form of a zebra which stepped in front of her motorbyke. Middletown, Pa. — Private funeral services for Mr. Milton P. Catchall, a former professor of History at Thiel University, died as a result, as rumor has it, of brooding over a disappointment in love affairs. South Bend, Indiana — Lewis Hanley, the " fighting parson " and coach of Notre Dame ' s crack football team, died last evening of a burst blood vessel. New Orleans. La. — Funeral services for John M. Kipp, the noted authority on matrimonial affairs, was poisoned last Wednesday by his third wife. New York, . Y. — James V. Nedrow, noted agriculturist, died yesterday while watering his cactus plantation. Seventy-one ♦ f 5 Pumpkin Hollow, X. H. — Czar Sanger, of the show world was instantly killed when he fell from his swing during a trapeze act this afternoon. Elizabethtown, Pa. — Harry Savior, Professor of the Foreign Languages at Elizabethtown College, was immediately killed in a traffic jam. Wildcat, Ky. — Mrs. Helen Rohrer Swope, wife of the late Robert Swope, died after successfully teaching the Kentucky mountaineers the York Hop. Turnagain Arm, Alaska. — Miss Anna Reese died from pneumonia contracted while she was selling lawn mowers to the Eskimos. Harrisburg, Pa. — The death of a well known citizen, the former " Dixie " Young, was ordered by the law yesterday for the government decreed that all Rich-Wives be destroyed. Elizabethtown, Pa. — Ray Cobaugh, victim of circumstances, was overcome by emotion on hearing the dissolution of his famous fraternity. Lebanon, Pa. — Miss Amy Breidenstine discontinued life due to a nervous shock received when shown that an electrical transfer of knowledge was responsible for the A ' s on her son ' s report. Washington, D. C. — Miss Esther Cassel, Private Secretary to Judge of the United States Supreme Court, fell dead when the Judge displayed one of her paintings as a Masterpiece of a French artist, Casselle. Harrisburg, Pa. — Miss Miriam Young was found lifeless in a wood plot thirty- five miles from Harrisburg where shewas overtaken by a case of perpetual motion. Lancaster, Pa. — Miss Sara Wentz, winner of first prize in the international Typing Marathon, died from joy at gaining 273.4 pounds from a pure milk diet. Elizabethtown, Pa. — Miss Martha Roland was killed when her car skidded down an embankment because she had stepped on the new speed apparatus, which, the garageman thought, was the common name for " CARBORETTER " . Philadelphia, Pa. — Miss Winifred Shallenberger has died from a short circuit in her nervous system, as a result of constant work in bookkeeping. Elizabethtown, Pa. — Miss Yerna Brandt, private secretary, killed herself by confusing the gas accelerator on her car with the backspacer on her typewriter. Dogtown, Pa. — Miss Evelyn Musser, a greatly admired schoolmarm, com- mitted suicide by hurling herself in the snow when she learned that her cat had been a victim of the recent blizzard. New York, N. Y. — Miss Clara Singleman, famous world-wide Chemist, died suddenly when she was told by Dr. Amos Hummer that she would have to per- form her seventeenth experiment over. Philadelphia, Pa. — Miss Ruth Diffenbaugh died from heart failure when she heard that the Rev. Mr. Cobaugh had recently published a 978 pamphlet on " The Harm in Chapel Cutting " . Elizabethtown, Pa. — Miss Marian Humphrey, noted lecturer, succumbed while trying to show the reasons for boys leaving home. Paris, Ky. — The Musical World is mourning the loss of one of the greatest opera singers, Miss Muriel Frysinger who died after all her breath leaked out. Philadelphia, Pa. — Lester Bucher, noted authority of the subject of mesmerism, succumbed to a heart attack while lecturing in the Nelson Hall of this city. Waterloo, Iowa — Today death claimed as its own one of the most successful scientific farmers of this district, the aged Mr. Bucher, author of the popular volume, " Science and the Farmer. " Aboard the Ocean Liner Gigantic, Enroute to South America — Claude R. Disney, the eccentric author of the famous book entitled " Questions and Their Yalue " , died of apoplexy while questioning himself of the book ' s value. Yienna, Spain — Edgar A. Ebersole and Kenneth Senior, two of the leading American chemists of the day, were killed in an explosion while working in the Bretz Laboratories of the International Chemical Co. Seventy-two ALUMNI THE ALUMXI ASSOCIATION OFFICERS FOR THE YEAR 1930-193 1 John M. Miller, Lititz, Pa. J. E. Shopp, Elizabethtown, Pa. L. D. Rose, Elizabethtown, Pa. J. W. Kettering, Elizabethtown, Pa. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer PHILADELPHIA ALUMXI CLUB Pa. J. Z. Hackman, Drexel Hill I. S. Hoffer, Glenside, Pa. Lois Falkenstein, Philadelphia, Pa Rosa Schwartz, Media, Pa. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer LANCASTER COUNTY ALUMNI CLUB Roy Forney, East Petersburg, Pa. Paul Eshleman, Lancaster, Pa. Mrs. Wm. Glasmire, Lancaster, Pa. Harold Ebersole, Lancaster, Pa. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer LEBANON COUNTY ALUMNI CLUB Minerva Reber, Palmyra, Pa. Phoebe Longenecker, Palmyra, Pa. Mrs. Robert Longenecker, Palmyra, Pa. President Vice-President Secretary- Treas u rer YORK COUNTY ALUMNI CLUB H. R. Sauder, Manchester, Pa. C. A. Wentz, Spring Grove, Pa. Elesta Kreidler, York, Pa. Alverta Lecrona, York, Pa. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Seventy-four ♦ •+ 5 THE ALUMXI Elizabethtown College is known by her Alumni. Although our college is voung and the alumni group small, many of them are doing valuable work in life. Many of our Alumni are engaged in the teaching profession, preparing boys and girls for future life. Some are engaged in business. Others are students at some of our large universities and are doing a splendid piece of work there. Some are busy preaching the Gospel at home and on the foreign field. Still others are home-makers. Surely, these Alumni are boosting Old E. C. There are in the Alumni Group of Elizabethtown College approximately ■ 35 Ministers 130 Teachers 15 Missionaries 15 Business Men 10 Students 15 Home-makers OUR FOREIGN MISSIONARIES On the Field Ethel Roop. Church of the Brethren . . Bulsar, Surat District, India I. E. Oberholtzer, Church of the Brethren . Liao Chow, Shansi, China Mrs. I. E. Oberholtzer, Church of the Brethren Liao Chow, Shansi, China B. Mary Royer, Church of the Brethren Sahanu Road, Thana District, India Kathryn Zeigler, Church of the Brethren Post Lmala, via Anklesvar, India Anna Engle, Brethren In Christ . Sikolonga Mission, Choma, North Rhodesia, South Africa Charles W. Shoop, United Brethren Mary Shaeffer, Church of the Brethren J. F. Graybill, Church of the Brethren Desmond Bittinger, Church of the Brethren Mrs. Desmond Bittinger, Church of the Brethren U. B. Mission, Chanton, China Ping Ling Chow, Shansi, China Spankusvagen 38 Malmo, Sweden Nigeria, West Africa, via Jas. Garkida, Nigeria, West Africa, via Jas. Died in Service Henry L. Smith — Brethren In Christ Died at Sahara, India, April 24. 1 24 Age 36 Now in the Home and Sara Shisler, Church of the Brethren Bessie (Rider) Harley, Church of the Brethren Mrs. Fred Hollenberg, Church of the Brethren Sara Replogle, Church of the Brethren Vernfield, Pa. Elizabethtown, Pa. Stanley, Wisconsin New Enterprise, Pa. Seventy-five ♦♦♦• 5 ALUMNI G I F T S Elizabethtown College is proud of her Alumni ;md rightly so. The Alumni Association has always shown a keen interest in the College. Its spirit has been one of true loyalty. It has done and is still doing all it can to make our College bigger and better. When financial crises arise the Alumni are ready to dig deep into their pockets to make contributions. We can only appreciate this fact to the fullest extent when we look about our campus and see the gifts that stand as monuments to Our Alumni. They show in a measure the appreciation of the Alumni for their Alma Mater. The Athletic Field — Elizabethtown College early realized the need of an athletic field. Immediately the Alumni Association came to the rescue and pur- chased a tract of land. Later another tract of land was also purchased by the Alumni. Tennis courts were made, a baseball diamond, and a running track. The enjoyment the students get from this athletic field is well worth the efforts of those who fulfilled the need. Lake Placida — Some years ago the Alumni Association purchased an adjoin- ing tract of land containing a stream of pure water. They realized that this would add to the beauty of our campus. The student body built a wall across a ravine and formed a lake of over three acres. Boats were then purchased and the students spent many happy hours on the lake. In winter when the lake is covered with ice, students spend their time skating and getting healthful exercise. Lake Placida is a beautiful place. It is often used for vesper services. The Gymnasium — When the Alumni Association of Elizabethtown College erected our substantial and beautiful gymnasium our dream of years came true. This is a much used building. A thousand people can be comfortably seated on the main floor and balcony. A great need was filled when this building was erected. We appreciate it! We are proud of it! Seventy-six ♦•♦ 5 E ' TOWX In a little secluded corner, In the beautiful garden of life Are planted some lovely roses And lilies of pure white. The radiant eastern light Tells of the birth of a new born day. And each little rose and lily Is turned toward the giver of life. So in the little college at E ' town Are found some roses and lilies fair Who turn to there professors For true intellectual care. Those who pass by the garden And admire the flowers there, Pass on and somehow are happier Because of the pure fragrant air. Let each man and woman of E ' town Live sweet and pure as the Flowers So when their fellow men pass They may sense the pure Christian air. Anna Cassel Seventy-fight STUDENT GOVERNMENT ♦ ♦+ I JOINT STUDENT ASSOCIATION WOMEN ' S STUDENT ASSOCIATION Jessie Woodward, ' 31 Frances Hershman, ' 32 Grace Hollinger, ' 33 Miss Rebekah S. Sheaffer President fice-President Secretary Dean of Women MEN ' S STUDENT ASSOCIATION Amos Hummer, ' 31 Earl Baugher, ' 33 Professor Ezra Wenger President Secretary Dean of Men The College sponsors a splendid plan of Student Government. It is accom- plished largely through the two Student Associations, which comprise all the students, and the two student Deans. As representatives of the two associations their officers and several students chosen from the associations constitute the two student councils. Eighty ♦ ♦+♦4 5 ♦ ♦4 5 MEN ' S STUDENT CO U N C I L FIRST SEMESTER Carl Zeigler, ' 3 1 . . . . . Earl Seibert, ' 31 . . . . William Richwine, ' 32 .... Earl Baugher, ' 33 John K President Vice-President Secretary pp. ' 34 SECOND SEMESTER Trostle Crouthamel, ' 31 Murray Wagner, ' 31 O. Richard Heistand, ' 32 Kenneth Grosh, ' 33 Amos Hummer, ' 31 Professor Ezra Wenger President Vice-President Secretary Lewis Hanley, ' 34 President, Men ' s Student Assn. Dean of Men Eighty-one ♦•♦•-f I LADIES ' STUDENT COUNCIL FIRST SEMESTER Grace Bosserman, ' 31 . . . . President Margaret Haverstick, ' 32 . Vice-President Gladys Lehman, ' 31 . . . . Secretary Elizabeth Hershey, ' 33 Eleanor Walborn, ' 34 SECOND SEMESTER Grace Bosserman, ' 31 Gladys Lehman, ' 31 May Beahm, ' 33 Virginia Smith, ' 32 Jessie Woodward, ' 31 Miss Rebekah Shaeffer President Vice-President Secretary Marian Humphrey, ' 34 President, Women ' s Student Assn. Dean of Women Eighty-two COLLEGE PUBLICATIONS ETONIAN STAFF Ray A. Kurtz .... E. Floy Schlosser, Caleb Bucher Harry ' G. Shonk William Richwine Ezra Bucher Editor-in-Chief Associate Editors Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Advertising Manager Norman Diehl, John L. Smoker, J. Marlin Kay ' lor Assistant Advertising Managers Dean A. C. Baugher ...... Faculty Adviser Frances Hershman ...... Alumni Editor Anna Cassel ........ Art Editor Margaret Haverstick ...... Photo Editor James Lauer ....... Athletic Editor DEPARTMENT ASSISTANTS Miller Barbour, Isabel Van Ormer, Helen Landis School Virginia Smith, Margaret Rife, Robert Houser . . Activities O. Richard Heistand, Mae Huff, Ira Shearer . . Athletics Margaret Schaefer, Nancy Gish, Vance Rank . . Features Eighty-four ♦ •+•4 I ♦ ♦♦ 5 COLLEGE TIMES STAFF Carl Y. Zeigler, ' 31 Board of Control J. Z. Herr O. S. Hamer Evelyn B. Saylor, ' 31 News Staff May Beahm, ' 33 Emmert Frederick, ' 31 Margaret Haverstick, ' 32 Ezra Bucher, ' 32 Sports Staff Clyde Deiter, ' 31 Murray Wagner, ' 31 James Lauer, ' 32 Amos A. Hummer, ' 31 Business Staff Henry Hackman, ' 31 Ira Shearer, ' Frances Hershman, ' 32 Editor-in-Chief Rebekah Shaeffer News Editor Ruth Landis, ' 33 Grace Light, ' t,} Kenneth Grosh, ' }} Sports Editor Homer Reber, ' }} Vivian Groff, ' }} WlLMA SPRENKLE, ' } Business Manager Caleb Bucher, ' 32 Ammon Meyer, ' 33 Typist Eighty-fir ♦•♦ 5 THE HANDBOOK The Student Handbook is published annually by a staff appointed by the president of the college. It is a compilation of all the essential facts of life at Elizabethtown College. It contains information especially valuable to the new student. Beside giving the constitutions of the Young Women ' s Christian Associ- ation, the Young Men ' s Christian Association and the Student Volunteer Group, it gives the College Regulations, College Songs and yells, Basketball Schedule, Lyceum Course and discusses cuts and absences, and such student interests as debating, contests, French Club, athletics and music. THE BULLETIN The Bulletin is published quarterly by the college and includes the Summer Term Bulletin, the College Bulletin, the Alumni Bulletin, and the reports of the President, the Dean and the Treasurer of the college. The Summer Bulletin includes a list of faculty members for the summer and a description of the curriculum and courses of instruction offered during this session of the school year. The College Bulletin includes a complete catalogue of all important facts in reference to the main term of the school year. Beside giving the calendar for the important events of the following year and the names and qualifications of faculty members, it gives in detail the outline and description of courses in education, liberal arts, science, economics and commercial education. Such student interests as debating, contests, student associations and student volunteers are discussed. A complete register of students of the previous year is given. The students are listed under several heads, namely: regular college students, special college students, those taking voice, piano, and extension work, and those in summer term, in spring normal term, and in Bible extension work. The college has the power to confer the following degrees: Bachelor of Arts in Education, Bachelor of Arts in Liberal Arts, Bachelor of Science in pure Science, Bachelor of Science in Economics, and Bachelor of Science in Commercial Education. The Alumni Register includes items of interest to alumni. It gives the names, present occupations, and present addresses of graduates of the institutions. The Bible Institute Bulletin outlines the program for the week of the Bible Institute held during the second week of January of each year. In it are given the aims and purposes of the college in putting on a week of Bible instruction. Eighty-six FINE ARTS ♦•+•- 5 LADIES ' AFFIRMATIVE DEBATING TEAM QUESTION " Resolved, that all nations should adopt a policy of free trade. Frances Hershman, ' 32, Captain E. Floy Schlosser, ' 32 Rachel Wengert, ' 33 Grace Hollinger, ' 33, Alternate RESULTS E . C. P February 1 1 Ursinus Away 1 2 March 4 Lebanon alley Home 3 March 17 Western Maryland Home 2 1 March iS Susquehanna Away 1 2 March 19 Thiel Home 2 1 Eighty-eight ♦ •♦ 5 + ♦4 5 LADIES ' NEGATIVE DEBATING TEAM QUESTION Resolved, that all nations should adopt a policy of free trade. Mrs. Evelyn B. Saylor, ' 31, Captain Irene Shrack, ' 33 Ruth Landis, ' }} Anna Rease, ' 34, Alternate RESULTS February 11 Ursinus Home March 4 Lebanon Valley Away March 17 Western Maryland Away E. C. Opp. o o I Eighty-nine ♦♦+ 5 MEN ' S AFFIRMATIVE DEBATING TEAM QUESTION Resolved, that all nations should adopt a policy of free trade. Carl Zeigler, ' 31, Captain Caleb Bucher, ' 32 Kenneth Grosh, ' 33 February 1 1 February 12 March 5 March 6 March March 12 31 RESULTS Albright Away Ursinus Away Susquehanna Away Juniata Away Lebanon Valley Home Weber, Utah Home E. C. o o 2 Op P . 1 o 3 1 1 Ninety M E X ' 8 NEGATIVE DEBATING TEA M QUESTION Resolved, that all nations should adopt a policy of free trade. Leroy Rosenberger, ' 31, Captain Ray A. Kurtz, ' 32 James Lauer, ' 32 Ammon Meyer, ' , Alternate RESULT S E. C. P p. February 10 Albright Home 2 1 March 3 Susquehanna Home 2 1 March 9 Juniata Home 3 March 12 Lebanon alley Away 1 2 March IS Ursinus Home 3 April 14 Bridgewater Home Ninety-one ♦ •♦♦-f I ♦ •+ 5 LADIES ' GLEE CLUB E. Floy Schlosser, ' 32 Frances M. Hershman, ' 32 Professor E. G. Meyer Mrs. E. G. Meyer President Secretary- Treas u rer Director Pianist In the beginning of the first semester the glee club began working on a program whose theme centered around the seasons. It was the purpose of this unique scheme to have others feel with us, the thoughts and delights of spring, summer, autumn and winter, mingled with melody and harmony. This organization will be remembered this year for the program given before the Christmas vacation. Usually a Christmas cantata is given by the combined glee clubs; however, this year both the men ' s and ladies ' glee clubs combined part of their regular programs and as a result we had a delightful evening of enter- tainment. The glee clubs (with a number of guest soloists) sponsored the Christ- mas caroling. This group served a number of times in the chapel period. It is the ambition of the club to give several programs in adjacent communities. In connection with the men ' s glee club the rendition of the " Legend of Don Munio, " a secular cantata, closed the musical productions of the year. Ninety-two +•♦ 5 MEN ' S GLEE CLUB William N. Richwine, ' 32 A. Emmert Frederick. ' 31 Professor E. G. Meyer Mrs. E. G. Meyer P res id rut Secretary- Treasu rer Director Pin 111 st Above is the picture of a group of young men who openly and publicly accepted, " The Challenge of the Closed Door. " Many doors lie before us that do not voluntarily swing open to us. Intensive effort is required to cause the door to swing. Especially is this true of the gate- way to the field of fine arts. To attain unto them requires real gold-digging. After trying to carve an ordinary rock into a beautiful form, after trying to picture a beautiful sunset on a sheet of paper by means of a brush and a few primary colors, after trying to compose and set to music a song of originality, then, and not until then will we appreciate the masterpieces of art. A recognition of the vast world of fine arts that they were not able to enjoy, that lay beyond their scope of appreciation, inspired these young men to join the club. The music was selected by the director with this ideal in view. Laboriously but gladly did the members of the Glee Club strive toward this goal. After being coached by their leader, they appeared on several programs on college hill. A tour to the southern end of the county and there rendering a program was an added adventure to the work. As a climax for the year ' s work. The " Legend of Don Munio " was presented in conjunction with the Ladies ' Glee Club. A inety-three ♦ •+♦+ 5 THE ME LICE NT QUARTETTE Floy Schlosser, ' 32 Grace Light, ' 33 Kathryn Holsinger, ' t,} Frances Hershman, ' 32 First Soprano Second Soprano First Alto Second Alto The members of this quartette have greatly enjoyed their work in the har- monizing of their voices and in the rendering of their many programs. Cooperation and harmony was the keynote of the group. The group has gone to quite a number of churches with exquisite selections based on the life of Christ. They aimed to portray the plan of Salvation in song. The program was divided into eight sec- tions: Worship and Adoration, Nativity, Jesus ' Love and Care, His Suffering and Death, Resurrection, Joy of Salvation, Fellowship with Jesus, and Evening Prayer. The Melicent Quartette has always been eager to fulfill calls and has partici- pated in many programs. They have gone to Mechanicsburg, Boiling Springs, Lancaster, Shippensburg and Washington, D. C. A tour was made to Western Pennsylvania, during which programs were rendered in and about Johnstown while most of the work has been done in the field of sacred music. The girls have also rendered selections at the York County Alumni Banquet, in chapel, and for the Business and Professional Women ' s Club in Elizabethtown of a secular nature. The sheer joy of harmony, and the delights which music in its purest sense can give to the singer and the audience was ever present in the life of the Melicent Quartette. Ninety-four COLLEGE MALE QUARTETTE Leroy Rosenberger, ' 31 Emmert Herr, ' 33 Norman Diehl, ' 32 William Richwixe, ' 32 First Tenor First Bass Second Tenor Second Base Someone has said, " Music washes away the dust of the everyday life, enriches the soul and enlightens the heart. " No one enjoys a song more than a group of singers. If we really enjoy music, why not share it with others? The College Male Quartet, organized at the beginning of the term, appealed, not only as a special feature on various local programs, but also, rendered several complete programs in the churches of the Eastern District. By careful selection and arrangement of songs, a program, centered around the " Life of Christ, " proved very interesting and reflected the real worth and beauty of a hymn. In conjunction with the Men ' s Glee Club, several secular programs were also rendered. Due to a heavy program of studies and other activities, Air. Rosenberger was forced to withdraw from the quartet. However, the activity of the group was not retarded, since Mr. Kipp proved an able substitute as first tenor. Ninety-five ♦ •♦♦+ 5 THE LEGEND OF DON M U N I ( ) Bv the uniting of the Ladies ' and Men ' s Glee Clubs, organized the first semester, thus combining the talent of the college, the annual presentation of a dramatic cantata was made possible. Previously a versification produced from some biblical story had been chosen. Each of these was successfully presented. The Legend of Don Munio, a secular cantata, words and music written by Dudley Buck, is a versification made from the " Spanish Papers " of Washington Irving. The characters represented were as follows: Don Munio de Hinojosa Donna Maris, his wife Escobedo, Chaplain of Don Munio Abadil, a Moorish Prince Constanza, his betrothed Roderigo, a messenger William Richwine Grace Light Galen Kilhefner Paul Eshelman Floy Schlosser Aaron Breidenstein A Chorus of Huntsmen, Retainers and Female Dependents both Spanish and Moorish Scene — A border castle. Time — The Spanish and Moorish Wars. The cantata gave a very stirring presentation of an expedition under the leadership of Don Munio advancing into the land of the Moors. Don Munio ' s Retainers make their appearance from all sides wholly surrounding the band of Moors composed mostly of women who are on their way to a chapel where two lovers, Abadil and Constanza hope to be married. However, since this band of Moors is composed mostly of women, Don Munio decides not to kill them, but takes them captive for fourteen days within his castle walls. During this time Abadil and Constanza are married. After a lapse of time, when the Moorish band has been set free by Don Munio, the Spanish Army, under the leadership of Don Munio, again attacks the Moors. This time they are met by an army of Moors under the leadership of Abadil, the young Moorish Prince whose life Don Munio spared. However, Abadil leads the army forward to an attack resulting in the overwhelming of the Spanish army and the death of Don Munio. This relates in a few words the story which was so vividly presented in full costume by the joint organizations. Our instructor, Professor E. G. Meyer, assisted by Mrs. E. G. Meyer, accom- panist, and Miss Rebekah Sheaffer, coach of dramatics, surely deserve much credit for this excellent presentation. We feel certain this presentation has made a liberal contribution to a greater E. C. Ninety-six RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS ♦•♦ 5 Y . W . C . A . CABINET OFFICERS Dorothy Brungard, ' 31 Margaret Haverstick, eisther bucher, ' 33 Ruth Royer, ' 33 Mrs. Lavinia Wenger President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Faculty Adviser The Y. VV. C. A. has played a very active part in the activities of College Hill. Throughout the year, the " Y " has endeavored to create a religious and social interest in the students of the hill. Together with the Y. M. C. A., it sponsored the Lyceum Course, which proved very entertaining and interesting. After one of these numbers the two " Y ' s " held a luncheon which proved to be a success. Miss Taylor, the traveling secretary of the Y. VV. C. A., spent a few days on our campus, offering advice and suggestions for carrying on our work. During the year additions were made to the " Y " room on Alpha Hall in the way of some new furnishings and new magazines. A room on Memorial Hall was also equipped as a " V " room for the girls on that hall. Remembering the less fortunate people, the Y. VV. sent baskets of provisions to needy families at Thanksgiving and Christmas time and also remembered the orphaned kiddies in several orphanages at Christmas time by presenting each one with a gift. We feel that this has been a successful year for us. We have tried to live up to the purpose for which this organization was established. We, the members of the Young Women ' s Christian Association of Elizabethtown College, unite in the desire to realize full and creative lives through a growing knowledge of God. We determine to have a part in making this life possible for all people. In this task we seek to understand Jesus and follow Him. Ninety-eight M . C . A . CABINET OFFICERS Leroy P. Rosenberger, ' 31 Ray A. Kurtz, ' 32 . Ira Shearer, ' 32 William N. Richwine, ' 32 Carl Zeigler, ' 31 . Emmert Frederick, ' 31 James Lauer, ' 32 Dr. T. K. Musick President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Committee Chairman Committee Chairman Committee Chairman Faculty Adviser The Y. M. C. A. of Elizabethtown College is a member of the World ' s Student Christian Federation and works in connection with the Eastern Pennsylvania District of this federation at whose conferences and training camps it is well represented. Working individually the organization equipped a room for " Y " meetings and general usage at its mass meetings. It was instrumental in securing men, such as President R. W. Schlosser, Dr. Tibbots and Dr. J. I. Baugher for lectures on student problems. In connection with the Y. W. C. A. the freshman handbook was published, the Lyceum Course sponsored as well as numerous socials, hikes and entertainments. Religiously, the Y. M. C. A. again in con- nection with the Y. W. C. A., provided the dinner hall with a gong, provided the leaders for the weekly vesper service in the college chapel, sponsored devotional programs once a month and conducted a Sunday morning watch. ♦•♦•♦ 5 A C T I V I T I E S OF THE T W " Y ' s " The annual Lyceum Course of the season was sponsored by the two Y Associ- ations of the College. The} - have been able to present a very splendid course through the numbers given from the Redpath Bureau. The proceeds from the Course are of course divided between the two Associations, which they use in carrying out their various activities on the campus. The Course as given this year is as follows: November 4 Indian Life, in Verse and Song. November 14 Dr. H. I. Jones, Scientific Lecture. December 5 Oakley Concert Company. January 22 Jack Woods Concert Company, Bellringers. February 14 Anne Frierson, Xegro Life in Poetry and Song. THE " Y " ORATORICAL CONTEST Every year the two Y Associations sponsor an oratorical contest on the campus for the benefit of all the students interested in the work of delivering orations. On the evening of March 20 five contestants delivered their orations before a group of three judges who handed out the prizes to the ones whom they thought the best. The following were the contestants and the title of their orations. " The Rejected Gift " . . May Beahm " A Glorious Sunrise " .... Kenneth Grosh " To-morrow ' s Success " . . Daniel Scott " The Dashing Napoleon " ... John Sloat " The Lure of Rural America " . . Madeline Wolfe The prizes were granted as follows, ten dollars to Madeline Wolfe, five dollars to Kenneth Grosh, and two and one-half dollars to Mav Beahm. RELIGIOUS ACTIVITIES The two Ys sponsor the regular weekly prayer meetings. The} - have also started to conduct short devotions before breakfast in the Dining room every Sabbath Day morning. Twice a month the Chapel period is in charge of the Y ' s. The Y ' s feel that they have added something valuable to the religious atmosphere of the campus. The outgoing cabinets wish to thank the members of the two associations for their support and wish for the new cabinets another banner year in the history of the work of the Christian Associations on the Campus of Eliza- bethtovvn College. One Hundred STUDENT VOLUNTEERS Jessie Whitacre Grace Bosserman Dorothy Brungard Madeline Wolfe Ray A. Kurtz E. Grace Light Martha Bucher Miss Martha Marti n OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Corresponding Secretary Chorister Librarian Faculty Adviser One of the most energetic organizations in Elizabethtown College is the Student Volunteer Group. This organization is composed of students who wish to spend their lives in Christian service. The members have been active in service for they have given a large number of programs throughout the year. These programs were rendered in the various churches of Eastern and Southern Pennsylvania, and included several trips to Maryland and to New York. Meetings are held bi-weekly with discussion, talks, study, and devotional programs. The group is supporting the work of Sara Shisler on the African field, a project first undertaken last year. One Hundred On THE BIBLE IXSTITUT E A College in order to serve its highest purpose must be all inclusive in its service. It must not only serve its students, but the entire constituency which supports it. It is with this end in view that the college sets aside one week each school year for the Bible Institute. All the sessions are open to the public, and are so arranged that all may be vitally interested in one or more programs. The Institute is centered around such topics as Missions, Bible Study, Ministerial Training, and Sunday School Teaching. The Bible Institute opened on the last Sunday night of January and continued throughout the entire week and climaxed in the meeting on Saturday night and then finally closed on Sunday night. The interest taken, the inspiration given, and the fellowship received proved that the institute was a great success and a milestone in the history of E. C. It is always the purpose of the administration to secure the highest type of speakers on the church and they have not been disappointed this year. The young people have been led in thought beautifully by Dan West, Director of the Young People ' s Work in the Church of the Brethren. He, in convincing terms, revealed the attitude of youth to the church, and clearly showed what they need. Elder C. D. Bonsack, General Missionary Secretary, was also present. He stressed and pictured the Church ' s greatest task that of Christian Missions. Another instructor in the Institute was Elder J. A. Robinson, Pastor of the First Church of Altoona, and Secretary of the General Ministerial Board of the Church. He preached each night on a topic of interest to all who were present. During the day he engaged in Biblical instruction and ministerial discussion. We, all, hope that this part of the College ' s activities may never be dropped. THE STUDENT VOLUNTEE CONFERENCE I! Over the week end of March 14 and 15 the Volunteers in the Colleges of the Church of the Brethren assembled in a conference on the Campus of this school. There were about sixty present at the regular sessions. The colleges represented were Juniata, Bridgewater, Blue Ridge, and Elizabethtown. Daleville Academy had one representative here also. Among the speakers were Professor H. H. Nye, Elder C. C. Bonsack, Rev. G. L. Wine, and Dean A. C. Baugher. The conference decided to make the conference an annual affair. CLUBS ♦•+♦♦ I SOCK AND BUSKIN E. Floy Schlossf.r Jessie Woodward Miss Schaefer President Secretary Director and Coach Grace Vosserman Henry Hackman Earl Seibert Carl Zeigler Margaret Schaefer Mae Beahm Harry Gerlock Lewis Heisey Genieve Jeffrey Madeline Wolfe Eleanor Walborn Clyde Deiter Gladys Leahman Jessie Woodward Ray Kurtz Floy Schlosser Paul Weaver Wayne Fridy Kenneth Grosh Kathryn Holsincer Grace Light Marion Humphrey For years there has been sentiment in favor of a dramatic club at Elizabeth- town College. This sentiment, desire and ambition has materialized this year. From Milton ' s " L ' Allegro " we read: " If Jonson ' s learned sock be on or sweetest Shakespeare. Fancy ' s child " In his " II Penserose " we read: " Or what — though rare — of later age Ennoblest hath the buskined stage. " All drama is divided into comedy and tragedy. From the above lines we infer that the sock is symbolic of comedy while the buskin is symbolic of tragedy — hence the name of the dramatic club — Sock and Buskin. The purpose of this club, as expressed in the constitution, shall be to provide opportunities for those students who wish to further develop the aesthetic side of their nature through the study of life as portrayed by the various dramatists. In order to know, appreciate and participate on the stage we believe it is necessary to study the stage first-handed. The club en masse was privileged to see Elmer Rice ' s prize play " Street Scene " in Philadelphia. One Hundred Four THE SCIENCE CLUB OFFICERS Henry Hackman, ' 31 Trostle Crouthamel, ' 31 James Lauer, ' 32 . Professor George S. Shortess President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Faculty Adviser Since the dissolution of the Literary Societies and the increase in College specialization, there has been a growing demand of those interested in science for expression through some medium other than the classroom and the laboratory. This desire culminated last fall in a Science Club. A committee from the club in connection with the faculty adviser formulated the constitution which was approved by the faculty and adopted by the club. The purpose of the club is to attempt to clarify our scientific knowledge and to make it more practical. Under the brilliant leadership of the president, the club has been successful and will certainly becomeaclubof the hill. Theclubmeetsthe second Tuesday night of every month. Subjects of scientific interest are discussed and studied. At the same time there is opportunity for mutual intermingling of those interested in any science. One Hundred Fivt CANDLE CLUB Trostle Crouthamel Clyde Deiter, ' 31 President R. W. Schlosser OFFICERS 31 President Secretary-Treasurer Facultx Adviser During the school year 1926-27, several students decided to affect a medium by which college assocations and friendships might be perpetuated, both during school life and in after life. The} ' realized that the Alumni Associations and clubs did that to a large extent, but that there was no means by which to per- petuate the more intimate friendships. Prompted by a desire to create such a medium, they formed a club which they named the Candles. The candle was chosen as an insignia because of its adoption as a unit of meas- urement of light, for the aim of the Candles was to conduct themselves in such a manner so as to become the unit of measurement of E-town College. The year 19.1O marked the sanctioning of the constitution by the faculty as an Honorary Society. The club was very fortunate in securing the services of President R. W. Schlosser as adviser. The continuous aim of the Candles is toward the maintenance of the highest standards of E-town College, toward the creation of better school spirit and toward the establishment of the highest ideal in the social life of the students. In its attempt to reach this goal it is striving to live all that its motto implies, " To have friends, be one. " One ' Hundred Six ♦ •.♦ 5 COACH KENNETH M A T E E R To Coach Mateer, who has so ably trained our athletic teams, who has so nobly attempted to secure a permanent place for the college in inter-collegiate athletics, and who has played such a splendid part in the development of sportsman- ship among the members of the athletic teams and the student body, we respectfully dedicate the Athletic division of this vear ' s Etonian. On,- Hundred Eight ♦•♦•-f 5 T - ALUMNI 1 N A S I U M STUDENT ATHLETIC MANAGERS Clyde S. Deiter, ' 3 1 Ezra Bucher, ' 32 . Manager Assistant Manager Sophomore Managers Ira Shearer, ' 32 Harry Ebbling, ' 33 Freshman Managers Lewis Hanley, ' 34 James Nedrow, ' 34 Harry Saylor, ' 34 Loren Bucher, ' 34 One 11 undrtd A ine ♦•♦ 5 THE ATHLETIC COUNCIL Professor Kenneth Mateer Professor Daniel E. Myers Professor Jacob Z. Herr Miss Mae Huff Mr. F. L. Olweiler Mr. Henry Hackman Athletic Coach Faculty Representative- Faculty Representative Student Representative Alumni Representative Student Representative The success of any activity depends upon the work of the group or council which controls that activity. The athletics of the college are sponsored and managed by the Athletic Council. This council is representative of all those who are supporting the college athletics. The Alumni, who played such a great part in the college ' s intercollegiate athletics, have one representative. The faculty has two representatives, and the students have two. The athletic coach com- pletes the council. In the past years this council has done much to raise the athletic morale and standing of the college. The work of the council has been admirable in the past year, and we are confident that the council will bring success in the coming years. One Hundred Ten ♦•♦ 5 There is present on every college campus a certain power, which unifies the individual desires to excell and to win laurels for one ' s school, which we call school spirit. This spirit is present on this campus. There are two factors that con- tribute to the support that the student body gives to athletic events through this school spirit. There is the creation of school spirit through yells and songs made possible through the splendid leading of the cheer leaders. Then there is the splendid way in which our captains led our teams into the finest teamwork and sportsmanship. On - Hundred Eleven ♦ ♦+♦4 5 One Hundred Twelve The 1930-31 Basketball season closed the third year of official inter- collegiate Basketball for Elizabethtown College. During the season some of the teams of the leading schools of the Eastern College World were met. Among these were Dickinson, Albright, Franklin and Mar- shall, Susquehanna University, Juniata, Millersville State Teachers ' College and West Chester State Teacher ' s College. Although many times the numerical scores were against us the upholders of the Blue and Gray standards played very commendably. Captain Crouthamel, ' 31 played at center, Hackman, ' 31 and Shields, ' 34 at guard and Lauer, ' 32, L. Bucher. ' 34 and White, ' 34 at forward. Dieter, ' 31 and Shipley, ' } were substitutes and very ably filled the necessary positions. Lauer and Lester Bucher were the high scorers of the season scoring 124 and 120 points respectively. Several games of the season seem to stand out above the rest. One of these is the Susquehanna game when an extra five-minute period was needed to break a 38 to 38 tie. However during this extra period our opponents scored a field goal and won the game by a 40 to 38 score. Good guarding and accurate passing characterized the entire game which closed with a regular whirlwind of passing. Another record game of the season was the Juniata game when we were again defeated by the close score of 32 to 29. In this game E-town soon began sneaking the sphere through the ring and a very evenly matched cage tilt followed. The game with Philadelphia School of Pharmacy was rather slow and cautious throughout and ended in a 35 to 33 victory for our team. The games with Dickinson. Albright, and Franklin and Marshall were some of the hardest-fought games of the season. In these games our boys met the " stiffest " competition of the year. The following is a schedule of the season with the scores: E. C. Dickinson College 22 East Stroudsberg S. T. College 40 Franklin and Marshall ' IS Millersville S. T. College . 26 Susquehanna University 21 0p P . 61 61 46 52 3 ' One Hundred Thirteen ♦•♦ I Juniata 32 West Chester S. T. College 37 Juniata 29 32 Millersville S. T. College 25 65 Philadelphia School of Pharmacy 35 }} West Chester S. T. College 26 40 Bridgewater College 22 70 Maryland S. T. College 31 37 Susquehanna University 38 40 Moravian College 35 43 Mansfield S. T. College 31 44 Albright 36 87 INDIVIDUAL SCORING F.G. Lauer 44 Bucher, Les 43 Hackman 21 Shields 19 Crouthamel 17 White 13 Dieter 9 Shipley 6 Baugher 3 Groff 1 Y ilson o l.G. T.P 36 124 34 120 n 79 16 34 19 43 6 22 5 23 7 19 1 7 1 3 171 162 504 One Hundred Fourteen JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL The Junior Varsity passed through another season of a splendid showing in Basketball. The games they played were snappy, interesting, and well played. " Red " Groff, the captain, though later on the varsity, showed excellent ability in leading the team. E. Bucher proved himself tall enough for any other center. Wilson and Loren Bucher did most of the scoring for the team. Baugher, Shields, and Groff, and Gerlach played close guarding games. e are confident that these men will be future varsity stars. E. C. P p. Maytown H. S 39 19 E. Lampeter H. S 2N 30 Lititz H. S 17 35 E. Lampeter H. S 21 28 West Chester J. V 17 68 Cornwall H. S 38 50 West Chester J. V 40 62 Middletown H. Faculty 36 27 236 319 On,- Hundred Fift • 5 GIRLS ' BASKETBALL Basketball — and everyone who has ever played knows the thrill of the first call to practice. About twenty reported for practice among whom were Gish, Evelyn, and ilma Sprenkle, Klein, Raber and oodward of last years squad, also Rohrer a star forward from East Lampeter and Weaver from Manheim. The two latter having played four years in their respective High Schools. After a number of hard practices the following squad was chosen: Amanda Gish, Captain; Wilma Sprenkle, Mae Huff, and Helen Mae Rohrer as forwards, Jessie Woodward and Evelyn Sprenkle guards, Xaomie Weaver and Gertrude Minninger, centers, Marie Raber and Helen Klein side centers. ivian Groff, as manager, arranged an interesting schedule of games opening December 10, with Harrisburg Methodist Evangelical Church. We met the opposing team on our own floor and with little difficulty we came out on top. Giving us encouragement for the following games, which, through the coopera- tion of Coach Mateer, Captain Gish and the individual members of the team we were able to claim four victories out of six. Three cheers to the Girls of old E. C. GAMES December 10 January 17 January 20 February 9 February 19 February 20 Harrisburg M. E. . . 4 Juniata 20 Albright 15 Albright 10 Harrisburg M. E. . . 22 Juniata 19 E ' Town 35 E ' town 21 E ' town 13 E ' town 22 E ' town 18 E ' town 10 Ovr llundrr-J Seventeen 5 One Hundred Eighteen BASEBALL -f-f 5 The second year of intercollegiate baseball opened with the initial practice on March 2. The first few weeks of practice were in the gymnasium until the weather outside was favorable for outdoor practice. Coach Mateeris hopeful of having a strong team this year since most of the last years team is back and slowly getting into better shape than they were last year. There are several new positions to be filled but there are fellows who the Coach thinks are as capable as the fellows who left the positions vacant, by not being back in school this year. Even though the number of fellows is limited, yet there is a strong indication that our fellows will be able to win many if not all of the games. The battery this year is very strong with Bill Shipley as catcher and Harry Ebbling, the Cap- tain, and " Red " White as the pitchers for the team. Crouthamel, Herr, and Wade are preparing to take first base. Deiter and Harlacker are contending for second base. Kehm will undoubtedly be at short stop and Joe ilson on third base. The outfield will be selected from the following candidates: Shields, Lauer, Diehl, Groff and Bucher. BASEBALL SCHEDULE April 8 Kutztown Kutztown April ii Moravian Home April 18 Susquehanna Selinsgrove April 22 Maryland S. T. C. Townson, Md. April 24 Williamson Trade School Philadelphia April 25 Pennsylvania Military College Chester April 2g Maryland S. T. College Home May 9 Osteopathy Home May 15 Susquehanna Home May iS West Chester S. T. College West Chester May 20 West Chester S. T. College Home May 23 Dickinson Carlisle May 30 Dickinson Home )}n- Hundred A ineteeix VARSITY T E X X I S TEAM 1930 The tennis season which will formally open May 13 will mark the fourth year of intercollegiate tennis at E ' town. In the past years the teams have made excel- lent showings when considering the material and the teams which they played. We are looking forward to another banner year in tennis. There are several rather good players who will undoubtedly constitute the varsity team. These include Kaylor, Deiter, Crouthamel, and Lauer, with Loren Bucher and Vance Rank as possible substitutes. The schedule for the spring is as follows: April 14 Lebanon Valley Annville May 2 Juniata Huntington May 6 Lebanon Valley Home May 8 Muhlenberg Home May 10 Susquehanna Selinsgrove May 12 Juniata Home May 1 3 Moravian Home May IS Susquehanna Home May 16 Moravian Bethlehem May H Muhlenberg Allentown One llumln-d Twenty ♦ ♦4 5 u u 0«( " HumlrsJ Twenty-one GENERAL RULES i. A physical examination shall be required of all students before partici- pating in athletic sports. 2. The Physical Director shall have general supervision of all college athletics. 3. The managers of the various teams are required to submit for approval to the Administrative Committee of the college through the Athletic Council the schedule of games, accompanied by the contracts before any schedule becomes effective, and no games shall be played outside the schedule unless permission be secured through the regular channel of permissions from the Administrative Committee. This regulation applies to all teams. 4. Absences incurred by contestants because of authorized scheduled games will be dealt with in accordance with the ruling of the Administrative Committee in the matter of absences. v No athletic contract is valid unless countersigned by the chairman of the Athletic Council. 6. Managers are requested to schedule no games involving Sunday travel by athletic teams. 7. No athletic team shall leave the college without a faculty escort approved by the council. 8. Members of teams and all students visiting out of town, except when in company or under control of parents or guardians, are subject to the regulations of the college. 9. Athletic teams shall not have contests with non-school teams elsewhere than upon the college grounds except by special permission of the Administrative Committee. 10. Preference is given in all schedules to colleges whose teams are composed of amateur players. 11. It shall be the duty of the manager to arrange for the reception and entertainment of visiting teams. Visiting teams will always be expected to con- form to the general regulations of the college. 12. Members of athletic teams will be required to make up all academic work missed, as directed by the instructors concerned. 13. Managers for the various teams are elected at the beginning of each school year from nominations by the Athletic Council, election by the Athletic Associa- tion and confirmation by the Administrative Committee. Four freshmen managers are selected as sophomore managers. One is selected from the sophomore group as junior manager and becomes the assistant manager. The assistant manager becomes the manager of the team in the senior year. 14. The Director of Physical Education has full authority at all times to represent the college in arranging schedules with other colleges. One Hundred Twenty-two ♦ •♦ I THE HELP Some people are absolutely essential to the organization of every institution. In addition to the students and the faculty at E. C, we have several individuals that are absolutely indispensable. There is " Shorty " Groff, for instance, who calls to the students, " How ' s your room? " Then there is Toby too, Shorty ' s right hand man. Mrs. Keeney, Minnie, Susie and Mattie fill very important positions, for they are the folks who feed us. Mrs. Miller, who cleans our rooms and halls, must not be forgotten. To these folks a great deal of credit is due, for they help to make Elizabethtown College what it is to-day. Oiw Hundrt-d Twenty-four THE CRO C K With all due respect to the various puddle-jumpers, arks and open air chariots on the hill, we particularly raise our hats in awe and respect and even gratitude to the Schlosser crock. To those who do not know the crock intimately as Kathryn Holsinger does allow us to give you some facts. No one knows how far the crock has travelled. The register says somewhere around 45,000 miles, but long since has the speedometer ceased functioning. Hardening of the arteries caused a permanent vacation for that part of its anatomy. It was the crock that helped to make Elizabethtown College for it carried our President over the entire districts of Eastern and Southern Pennsylvania. By the way, it likes its Master ' s touch and voice the best. The Crock holds an important place in the memories of many of the students. Particularly in those who went to Phila. to see " Street Scenes " . Oh, all the other cars that carried our Dramatic Club were so commonplace and new. But the Crock — at every traffic light whether it showed green or red, caused the crock, to stop for a breath of fresh air. Then, too, the loud speaker of the crock has been cracked and broken with age. We all know that at one time it must have had a beautiful manly voice. As to the capacity of the crock, there is absolutely no limit. Even folks from the streets of Phila. have known the hospitality of its already overflowing pro- portions. Even tho students and professors may have become disgusted at the crock for its momentary idle periods, it must be remembered that the dear old crock must have its draughts of gasoline just as any modern flapper car. Then Hail to the Crock. FOOLISH QUESTIONS Where can a man buy a cap for his knee? Or a key to the lock of his hair? Can his eyes be called an academy Because there are pupils there? In the crown of his head what gems are found? Can he use, when shingling the roof of his house. The nails on the end of his toes? Can the crook in his elbow be sent to jail? If so, what did he do? How does he sharpen his shoulder blades? I do not know, do you ? Can he sit in the shade of the palm of his hand? Or beat on the drum of his ear? Does the calf of his leg eat the corn on his toes? If so, why not grow corn on his ears? ♦ ♦♦ 5 One Hundred Twtnty-fivt ♦ •.♦ 5 ' ' AS T HERS SEE US ' ' Name of Person Characteristic Future Activity I Miller Barbour Speaking Ability Stage 2 Caleb Bucher ivacious Teaching 3 Ezra Bucher Willingness Business 4 Paul Fisher Athletic- Business S Robert Houser Histrionic Tendency Math. Professor 6 Margaret Haverstick Reticence Ask Hanley 7 Richard Heistand Cheerfulness 8 Frances Hershman Singing Ability Commercial Teachi 9 Mae Huff Mysteriousness Teaching (pity the children) IO Ray Kurtz Brilliancy Doctor 1 1 I ll-.LEX Landis Witty Teaching 12 James Lauer Enthusiastic Biologist 13 Vance Rank ociferousness Scientist 14 William Richwine Business Ability Business 15 Margaret Rife Suuliousness Teaching l6 Margaret Schaefer Industrious Coach Dramatics 17 Floy Schlosser Talented Teaching IS Virginia Smith Quietness in Public Teaching 19 John Smoker Dignified Ministry 20 Nancy Gish W insomeness Teaching 21 Ira Shearer Handsome Pedagogy 22 Isabelle VanOrmer Pepp - We wonder!? 23 Anna Cassel Cleverness Coaching Athletics 2 4 MARLIX K.AYLOR Athletic- Nobody knows 25 Norman Diehl Friendly Scientist 26 Harry Shonk Activeness Master Mechanic 27 Rev. Miller 1 1 11 m r ' fi Tijie nlv-rix Dignity Ministry Favorite Song " Maryland, my, Maryland " " Hail, the Gang ' s all Here " " Hit him on de leg wid de head of a table " " How I Hate to Get Up in the Morning " " The very latest " " Moonlight and Roses " " Girl of my Dreams " " I Love to Spend My Time in Singing " " Love Me, Love my Dog " " Grace is Sufficient for Me " " hen Johnny Comes Marching Home " " Happy Days are Here Again " " Prisoner ' s Song " " Dixie Land " " Integer itae " " My Old Kentucky Home " " All of ' em " " Carry Me Back to Old Va. " " Rock of Ages " " Sweet and Low " " Stille Nacht " " In the Evening by the Moonlight " We, Three Kings of Orient are " " Seeing, Helen Home " " Meet me there " " Christiana, Here I Come " " Abide With Me " ERS SEE US ' ' Favorite Pastime Dancing Reading Skating (Outing) Driving his Ford Trying to start his Hudson Wandering over the Campus Dancing Noon Meetings Having a good time Going on deputation work Seeing a good play Teasing Carl Smoking Singing to keep " Young " Translating Latin Having an argument Being Pres. of committees Talking to the girls Doing good Reading Conversing with the Weavers Pep meetings " for two " Riding with Mary Brill Playing Tennis Singing Visiting Southern Lane. Co. Writing sermons Cognomen " Buck " " Caleb " " Butch " " Paul " " Bob " " Peggy " (of the dorm) " Dick " " Squeak " " Huff " " Kurtz " " Hellie " " Jimmy " " Vance " " Bill " " Peggy " (of day stu- dent room) " Peg " " Floy " " Ginny " " Jack " " Non " " Shearer " " Ike " " Ann " " Kaylor " " Diehl " " Shonkie " " Rev " One Hundred Twenty-seven s FROM A DAY STUDENTS V IEWPOIXT Ting-a-ling our Big Ben, sharply rings. Calling us from slumber and sweet dreams, Six o ' clock and time to dress for school; Half asleep we stumble from our beds, Quickly dress, then clatter down the stairs, A hasty bit of this, a sip of that. And now ' tis time to walk or ride to school, Of course the clocks are slow, the bells already runj Five minutes late we dash into our class, An hour each day we take for lunch and fun. Sometimes the noise of laughter and of song Floats through the halls and down the stairs. At eve the classes start and last till four, A game or meeting sometimes after school. Detains us until almost dinner time. Then home again we ride, walk, run, or skate. And set Big Ben to call us next A.M. SEEN AND HEARD IX THE GIRL ' S DAY STUDENT ROOM ' Oh, girls, who can give me two dimes for a nickel? " " I call my razor, little cut-up, because that is a nickname. " Student (at bookstore) — " Give me a map of New York State. Clerk — " All we have are maps of New Jersey. " Student — " Oh, that ' s close enough. " " Papa, who was Shylock? " " Do you mean to tell me that you don ' t know who Shylock was? What do I send you to Sunday School for? Why don ' t you read your Bible? " Wife (to husband listening to radio) — " Do you have any uncles? " " No, this is Uncle Abe and David? " One Hundred Twenty-eight ♦• 5 Ever Hopeful Seniors On,- Hundred Twenty-nine ♦♦+ 5 ' ' WHO ' S W H Best Looking Best Scholar Best Singer Best Athlete Best Debater Best Musician Biggest Asset Biggest Eater Best Dressed Most Promising Most Cultured Most Charming Most Intelligent Most School Spirit Most Popular Most Cheerful Misogamist Most Industrious Optimist Wittiest Social Leader Peppiest Noisiest Kindest Best Liked Most Admired Ira Shearer Carl Zeigler illiam Richwine Henry Hackman Leroy Rosenberger Loren Bucher Henry Hackman Caleb Bucher Henry Hackman Ezra Bucher Ray Kurtz Herman Enterline Norman Diehl Ray Kurtz Clyde Deiter Caleb Bucher James Lauer Earl Weller David Shaffer Murray Wagner Earl Seibert Earl Seibert Earl Seibert Henry Hackman John Smoker Caleb Bucher Caleb Bucher Claude White Amanda Gish Mrs. Evelyn Savior Floy Schlosser Amanda Gish Frances Hershman Genevieve Jeffrey Mary Brill Floy Schlosser Mary Brill Ruth Davis Grace Bosserman Jessie Woodward Marian Humphrey Marian Humphrey Mrs. Evelyn Savior Isabelle Van Ormer Floy Schlosser Olive Jameson Phoebe Ziegler Margaret Rife Olive Jameson May Beahm Jessie Woodward Marie Raber Helen Klein Grace Bosserman Grace Bosserman Jessie Woodward One Hundred Thirty ♦•♦•+ I Trustworthy Juniors ♦ •4 5 One Hundred Thirty-one ♦•♦ I ODDITIES ODDITIES We ' ll begin with box; the plural is boxes. But the plural of ox should be oxen not oxes. One fowl is a goose, but two are geese, et the plural of mouse should never be meese. You may find a lone mouse or a whole nest of mice. But the plural of house is houses, not hice. If the plural of man is always called men, Why shouldn ' t the plural of pan be called pen? The cow in the plural may be called cows or kine; But a bow, if repeated, is never called bine. If you speak of a foot and you show me two feet And I give you a boot, would a pair be called beet? If one is a tooth a whole set is called teeth, hy shouldn ' t the plural of booth be called beeth? If the singular ' s this and the plural is these, Should the plural of kiss ever be kiese? Then one would be that, and the two would be those, Vet a hat in the plural would never be hose. And the plural of cat is cats, not cose. We speak of a brother and also brethren, But though we say mother we never say methern. Then the masculine pronouns are he, his, and him. But imagine the feminine: She, shis, and shim. So the English we all will agree Is the funniest language you ever did see. Don ' t worry if your lot is hard And if your rewards are few, Remember that the mighty oak Y as once a nut like YOU. SOCIAL ITEM Suburbanite — " Oh, here ' s a paragraph about us in the paper. " His wife — " Is it really? What does it say? " Suburbanite — " In the month of January 15,972,364 persons travelled in buses. " Strikes me queer, " said the nail to the hammer. " Life for me is a perfect bore, " said the auger " I ' m a little bored myself, " said the plank. " Regular grind, " growled the stone. The workbench said, " I have only one voice. " " Let ' s strike, " remarked the hammer. The book salesman knew his job — " This book, " he said, " will do half your work for you. " " Good, " was the reply. " I ' ll take two. " Onr Ilundrtd Thiriy-iwo ♦ ?4 5 Old-Fashioned Sophomores One Hundred Thirty-three WHAT SOME FOLKS DREAM FOR A husband, while sleeping on a piece of wedding cake. A college without any studying. A date without any interference. A room without an electric light on Sunday night. Another Student Volunteer Conference on the hill. A college without a library. More popularity. A sound-proof dormitory. A place in the dramatic club. Fewer college regulations. Frat houses on the campus. A course in campusology. A football team on the hill. More victories in basketball. A chicken dinner instead of Sour Kraut. WHAT THF EDITOR WISHED FOR DURING THE YEAR E very member at staff meeting. T ime enough to edit the book. ne more date a week. " N othing to worry about. 1 merest enough on the part of each student to purchase a book. A 11 writeups in on time. N ot to be outdone by competition. Sandy — " Say mon, when is Annie McTavish goin ' to marry you? " Andy — " It ' s very uncertain, mon. Someone gave her a big box of letter oaper with her name printed on it. She won ' t get married till it ' s used up, an ' he writes few letters on account of the postage. " BRIGHT SAYING Little Margaret, who was at the window watching the cars pass, turned ex- citedly to her mother and said, " Mother, did you hear that car blow his nose? " CARELESS Sailor — " They ' ve just dropped the anchor. " Mrs. Symp — " Gracious, I was afraid they would. It ' s been dangling out- side for some time. " AND THE STICKS GET BURNED " Your school is not a seminary, it ' s a match factory, " said the smart young college man to the girl student. " You ' re right, " said the girl. " We furnish the heads and get the sticks from the men ' s colleges. " REAL SYMPATHY A teacher, trying to impress on her pupils the Tightness of kindness to all animals, took them for a walk to bring the lesson home to them. Hearing a scream from little Johnny, she said: " What ' s the matter, Johnny? " " I ' ve been sitting on a hornet, " was the tearful reply, " and I ' m afraid I ' ve hurt the poor thing. " One Hundred Thirty-four s ♦•+♦+ 5 ♦•+• 5 Winsome Sophomores One Hundred Tkirty-fiv ♦•♦♦-f 5 18 IT TRUE THAT? Two persons can appear as one? A light cannot shine without a ray? Students cannot keep quiet in chapel? The men ' s student council had a session for seven hours? All classroom doors in Alpha Hall are open every Sunday night? The waste can has not fallen from the third floor in Fairview apartments any time this year? Day students conducted a revival service in the day student room? Miss Klein commuted at Lebanon Valley College via horse and buggy? Chapel rarely ever dismissed at ten o ' clock? Amos Hummer sang " Little Mary behind the tree, come out and marry me " ? Ezra Bucher is rarely ever found in his room from six thirty to seven P. M. The reception room can accommodate only one couple at a time? Some students have more dates in a week than there are days? Professor Musick ' s dog is white? Harry Saylor would cease to exist without Amos Hummer? Several students use the library as a parlor from seven to nine each evening? A certain public speaking student gave a speech on " Love " ? Bill Richwine desires to commute during his senior year? Deiter drinks three cups of coffee every morning? The chapel clock has become an antique, " A never ready time piece. " ? ♦ ♦♦ 8 WE WONDER WHY? Hackman left the dining room one evening, " Decidedly in favor of the Wets. " Ezra Bucher likes fried ham? John Smoker left the dormitory? Pineapples don ' t grow on cherry trees? " Shorty " Groff doesn ' t grow taller? Some cannot be won? Pairs are such a popular fruit? We don ' t have more formal dinners? Some people are never satisfied? Hackman calls his Ford, " Manheim Bound " ? TIME OUT Little Girl (disturbed at her prayers by her teasing young brother)- me a minute while I kick Herbie. " ; Pardon Chemistry Professor- Student — " Well — er- SCIENCE NOTE - " What can you tell about nitrates? " -they ' re a lot cheaper than day rates. " One Hundred Thirty-six Naughty Freshmen One Hundred Thirty-seven ♦•♦ 5 ' ' THE PRIDE OF A DESK SET " (Note — On the opposite page are a few scenes and characters found in the play named above. This play took first prize over all similar productions of the year and has become the pride of the theatres of College Avenue this year.) Time of the Play From September to June. Where It Occurred Over the entire college campus. Mr. Ruler Mr. Pen Miss Pencil Mr. Erasor Mr. Ink Well Mr. Scissors Papers, Pins, Clips, etc. The Cast Ray A. Kurtz Caleb Bucher E. Floy Schlosser Harry G. Shonk Ezra Bucher William Richwine . Other members of the Junior Class Sci I. Mr. Ruler has gathered the cast for preliminary instructions as to the work of each member and outlines carefully what must be done. Scene II. The entire cast is checking their respective duties. Mr. Pen is trying to find every opportunity to develope some humor in the crowd if at all possible. Sci III. The climax of the play. The cast is busy gathering all news items. Miss Pencil is carefully noting every slip of the tongue. Mr. Erasor is checking the book accounts so that they are not overdrawn. Mr. Ink Wel l, who has added ink to the activity of Mr. Pen is trying to blot the entire picture with too much ink. Mr. Ruler is carefully observing the work which is progressing so nicely. Scene IV. Mr. Ruler is viewing the product while Mr. Inkwell and others are eagerly looking on. Closing Picture A few pages from the pages of the entire product. One Hundred Thirty-eight ♦♦♦ 5 4 The Pride of a Desk Set ' 1 One Hundred Thirty-nine ♦ •♦ 5 Only a Few Freshmen One Hundred Forty ANTON VER two thousand Annuals in the past eleven years have selected Canton engravings coupled with the Canton plan of building a distinctive Annual within Its budget. Ask any editor or manager about their experience with Cc ton Service. The Canton Er graving and Electrotype Company, Canton, Ohio. One Hundred Forty-one Every spring after dinner if one strolls across the campus he will find the park benches filled or rather partly filled. Correlate the identical letters after the names below and you will have those who are found on a single bench. The letters spell a hyphenated word beginning with c and consisting of eleven letters. Marian Humphrey U. James Lauer O. Ezra Bucher E. Minnie Becker Ruth Davis C. Marie Young D. Ray Kurtz C. Helen Rohrer A. Carl Zeigler I. William Shipley I . Grace Kimmel 0. Xaomi Weaver I. Esther Markley E. Joe Wilson A. Lewis Hanley N. Vivian Groff O. ISABELL AN ' OrMER T. E.ARL BaUGHER C. William Richwine D. Margaret Haverstick X. Grace Light C. Leroy Rosenberger T. Henry Hackman Claud White 0. TAKEN FROM THE NOTES THAT PASSED AMONG THE DEBATERS IN THE C U R S E OF DEBATES " Did we do that? " (The critic judge was speaking.) " Was I sarcastic? " " I can ruin his home market argument. " " He is stalling for time. " " Oh, Oh, I ' m misquoted again. " " Sh. Wait until rebuttal. " " I have those definitions ready for you when you want to use them. " " Carl, don ' t forget, ' I care not for the stars that shine, I only know that I ' ve got mine ' . " " There, he hit your war argument. " " 0 my, Is he stage struck? " " I was weak. " " May I butt in? " (Oregon plan.) " I think they won. " (At Juniata.) " I don ' t like the looks of the Chairman. " " Goodness knows, I prayed that those judges might use good sense in their judging. " " Well, those fellows aren ' t giving us anything to rebut. " Then came the opening of the Judge ' s envelopes and the tension was too great to write notes. One llundrtd Forty-two ♦•♦ 5 ANOTHER ROGERS ANNUAL -f-f 5 DISTINCTIVE There is something distinctive about a Rogers printed book. The clean cut ap- pearance of the cuts and type matter is the result of the skill and experience of 23 years of annual printing. We enjoy the patronage of high schools and colleges throughout the United States who want a distinctive book of the prize- winning class. Your specifications will receive our prompt and careful attention. ROGERS PRINTING COMPANY 307-309 First Street Dixon, Illinois 10 So. LaSalle Street Chicago, Illinois One Hundred For ty-three Rosenberger — " Well, our field manager has returned, I see. " " That ' s Kurtz. You know. Hatfield. " As Louis Hanley was going downtown he saw a candy ad that read, " Hav — er — stick. " Owen Groff rebelled against the statement that Dr. Jones made last fall on our lyceum platform when he said that silk hose were made of saw-dust. It seemed to ruin Brother Groff ' s sales. Murray Wagner — " Say Snyder, how do you know where to stop washing your face. " Wagner — " One time there was a man named Ferdinand whose wife was named ' Lizer ' . When the baby came they called it Fertilizer. " Hackman — " I ' m quite a paintist but I ' ve never orationed. " IN GERMAN Sloat — Grosseldern — Large parents. Barbour — Landarzt — (Country doctor). Landscape Gardner. Bill Richwine reset his vest buttons before going to the party at Professor Myer ' s home. He said it helped a lot. At Professor and Mrs. Myer ' s party to a group of students. Grace Light — " Why Esther Markley, do you look as severe as that at your pupils Esther — " Yes. " " Grace — " At Papa, too. " Esther — " Oh, no. " Butch— " No, Papa does the looking. " (LAUGHTER) Butch— " Oh well, I mean my Papa. " (MORE LAUGHTER.) Carl (to Naomi, the new waitress) — " Is Jimmy in the kitchen? " Naomi — " Do you mean the man with the long gray beard? " Owen Groff ' s solution for a peculiar taste in the ice cream. " They scorched it when they froze it. " Mr. Snyder ' s explanation of the drought. " Everybody voted dry. " Amos Hummer has been known to address himself with " Mr. President " while he, himself was presiding at a Y. M. C. A. meeting. Mrs. Wenger — " In this period of History we have a conflict between science and religion. Are there any parts of the Bible that in your opinion conflict with science? " Deiter — " Yes, where Moses made the sun stand still. " One Hundred Forty-four Elizabethtown College ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. 4 ' 4 5 A Standard State Accredited College Regular A. B. Courses Finance and Commerce Courses Pre-medical and Pre-law Courses B. S. Courses Professional Courses for Teachers SOME ADVANTAGES OF ELIZABETHTOWN COLLEGE A beautiful College Campus overlooking the town and valley. A splendid place for young people to be in school. An expansive lake offers opportunities for boating and skating. Modern Gymnasium and Athletic Field. Intercollegiate Debating and Athletics. Expenses very moderate — below that of 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 Virginia Columbia Iowa Chicago Johns Hopkins Simmer School Opens June 22, 1931 Fall Semester Opens September 14. 1931 One Hundred Forty-five ♦♦♦ I Disney (the first week in school) — " Well Professor, how much of this Chemistry book are we supposed to know. I fear I cannot memorize and remember it all. " A. C. Baugher — " Well, we get rather forgetful when we grow old. " AT STAFF MEETING Kurtz — " By the next meeting I hope to be able to bring the dummy with me. " E. Bucher — " If it isn ' t ready bring the Freshmen with you. " Kurtz — " If we want to have a real couple page in the Etonian we will have to get our heads together. " Hackman (in Public Speaking class) — " Though I give my body to feed the poor and though I give my goods to be burned it profiteth me nothing. " WHERE THERE ' S A BILL THERE ' S A WAY As Lee Rosenberger, Frederick, Kurtz and Bill Richwine were about to eat ice cream they discovered that they had no spoons. Bill spied his slipper horn. The Problem was solved. Mr. Barbour (in thinking of the old adage) — " Prof. Rose, isn ' t there an old saying that says ' too many hands spoil the soup ' . " Professor Wenger — " Some people use bathing as a form of recreation. If you don ' t believe it, go to some of these watering places. " Steigleman (in History class) — " One thing I do know about these Jews. hen they all get back to Palestine there will be lots of stores for rent. " May Beahm — " Use a sentenc e with the word ' satiate ' . " Wagner — " I say she ate it. " agner — " Yes we were at the farm show but all we saw were the goats and horses. " Olive Jamieson (thoughtlessly) — " Did you see my Father? " Minnie Becker to May Beahm — " Poor May, next year you will be out in the cold hard world. " Olive Jamieson — " Well, I ' m glad she won ' t be in a hot world. " Caleb Bucher — " Loren, I like those oak trees. They keep their feathers all winter. " Loren Bucher — " I like those white barked trees. They wear their B. .D ' s. all the time. " Anna Cassel (after hearing a suggestion that the Jr.-Sr. banquet be held on the thirty-first of April) — " On what day is that? " Some of the fellows looked longingly at Miss Shaeffer ' s neatly covered car on a cold winter night. In fact the poor thing was in danger of being disrobed. Possibly it was warmer than some of its unfortunate brethren. WELL SUPPLIED " Do I take this road to Lancaster? " asked the tourist. " You needn ' t, " replied the college student, " they ' ve got one there already. " One llundrrd Forty-six % College-Stores Co. STUDENT PARTICIPATION TEXT BOOKS STATIONERY SUPPLIES PARKER, CHILTON AND WATERMAN PENS CONFECTIONERY Eat Breyer ' s Ice Cream Always Basement of Memorial Hall — Elizabethtown College One Hundred Forty-seven 5 DEADLIER THAN THE MALE " Now can any one tell me what a myth is? " asked the teacher. A solitary hand was raised, and a voice exclaimed: " Please, miss, it ' s a female moth. " SATISFACTION GUARANTEED " Are you sure, " asked the old woman, " that this century plant will bloom in a hundred years? " " Positive, ma ' am, " ansered the florist. " If it doesn ' t bring it right back. " CHEERFUL EITHER WAY Anxious Old Lady (on river steamer) — " I say, my good man, is this boat going up or down? " Surly Deckhand — " Well, she ' s a leaky old tub, ma ' am, so I shouldn ' t wonder if she was going down. Then, again, her bilers aim none too good ' n she might go up. " IDENTIFIED Amateur Actor (as Hamlet) — " There is something rotten in the state of Denmark. " Voice from the gallery — " You ' re it, old man. " A MARATHON " Can I catch the Leipzig train? " " It depends on how fast you can run. It left five minutes ago. " CLIMATIC PROBLEM A clergyman once attacked Wendell Phillips for causing what he called an unfriendly agitation in one part of the country about an evil that existed in another part. " Why do you not go South and kick up this fuss, and leave the North in peace? " exclaimed the accuser. Mr. Phillips was not in the least ruffled, but said smilingly, " You are a minister of the gospel, are you not? " " I am, sir. " " And your calling is saving souls from Hell? " " Exactly. " " Well, then, why don ' t you go there. " HER OWN FAULT Mistress — " I don ' t want you to have so much company. You have more callers in a day that I have in a week. " Domestic — " Well, Mum, perhaps if you ' d try to be a little more agreeable you ' d have as many friends as I have. " ESKITOLOGY— FROM HERE AND THERE " A little igloo now and then Is relished by the Eskimen. A little gum drop, this is truth. Is relished by the Eskitooth. A little blubber, raw or biled, Is relished by the Eskichild. The all of which shows just how hard The grind is for the Eskibard. But poets might detect a gap, ' Tween truth and Peary ' s Eskimap. One Hundred Forty-eight And think that Peary in straits dire, Rejoiced to find an Eskiliar. A little pemmican to chaw Is welcomed by the Eskima. e could keep this up all fall But fear ' twould make the Eskibawl. ' Tis said two gumdrops and a knife Would buy a man an Eskiwife. " 5 lotogmplis of Distinction for 1930 anb 1931 Stnntan UP Utalfflp ' a tu tn Elizabethtown, Pa. Protraits of Quality Individuality Illustrated We have been privileged to be chosen PHOTOGRAPHER by . THE ETONIAN STAFF Probably There is a Reason One Hundred Forty-nine AN OBJECTOR " Some folk, " the monkey says, " there be That claim descent from mine and me; But I respectfully decline Such compliments to me and mine. " A MOUTHPIECE " hy is the baby crying? You must have scared or hit him. " " No, Grandpa, I was trying If your false teeth would fit him. " CANDID An alien wanted to be naturalized and was required to fill out a blank. The first three lines of the blank had the following questions. Name? Born? and Business? He answered — " Name — Michael Levinsky. Born — Yes. Business — Rotten. " SHAKESPEARE ON BASEBALL I will go root. — " Richard the Second. " Now you strike like the blind man. — " Much Ado About Nothing. " Out, I say. — " Macbeth. " I will be short. — " Hamlet. " Thou canst not hit it; hit it; hit it; — " Love ' s Labours Lost. " He knows the game. — " Henry the Fourth. " O, Hateful Error. — " Julius Caesar. " A hit, a hit, a very palpable hit. — " Hamlet. " He will steal, Sir. — " All ' s Well that Ends Well. " Whom right and wrong have chosen as umpire. — " Love ' s Labours Lost. " Let the world slide. — " Taming of the Shrew. " He has killed a fly. — " Titus Andronicus. " The play as I remember pleased not the million. — " Hamlet. " What an arm he has. — " Coriolanus. " They cannot sit at ease on the bench. — " Romeo and Juliet. " Upon such sacrifices the gods themselves threw incense. — " King Lear. " DISTANT RELATIONSHIP " Are you related to Barney O ' Brien? " Thomas O ' Brien was asked one day. " ery distantly, " replied Thomas. " I was me Mother ' s first child and Barney was th ' sivinteenth. " A BEAR STORY " Have you ever heard the story of Algy and the bear? " asked a boy of his father. " It ' s very short. " " Algy met a bear. The bear was bulgy, The bulge was Algy. " CLUTCH " So you gave up trying to teach your wife to drive? " " Yes. When I told her to release the clutch she let go of the steering wheel. " One Hundred Fifty KELLER BROS. SERVICE AT YOUR SERVICE BUFFALO SPRINGS, PA. The Alexander Mack Men ' s Bible Class Welcomes You to worship, study and fellowship with us in SUNDAY SCHOOL, at 9 o ' clock, a.m. PREACHING SERVICES, at 10 o ' clock, a.m. in the CHURCH OF THE BRETHREN 70 East Washington Street President Alfred Eckroth Teacher C. R. Fkey Elizabethtiiwn, Pennsylvania Pastor Rev. H. K. Ober ♦ ♦4 5 One Ilundrrd Fifty-one SEPTEMBER 15 — Former students return with eager anticipations. New students arrive in fear and trembling. 16 — Annual Get-Acquainted Social held in the Gym. 17 — Convocation exercises were held in the chapel at ten o ' clock. Classes started at one. 18 — Y. M. C. A. Cabinet has its first meeting. 19 — Freshman Traditions drawn up by a committee representing the faculty and the student body. 20 — The V . . C. A. sponsored an Indian council. Jessie Whitacre was the Indian chief. 21 — College students made their initial appearance in the town churches. Pres. Schlosser delivered the evening sermon. Just a regular college da} - . Junior class organized with Ezra Bucher elected to act as President. Student Volunteers had their first meeting with President Whitacre presiding. 24 — Prayer Meeting was led by Miss Martin. 25 — Faculty reception was held in the Gym. 27 — V . M. buys necessary furniture for the Y. room. 28 — Murray Wagner preached in the town church this evening. 29 — College Times Staff elected. Girls have a Y. meeting. 30 — Volunteer executive committee met for its first conference. 2 z o 1 OCTOBER 3 — Y. M. sponsored a moonlight hike. Mr. Rosenberger and Miss Van Ormer led the group westward. 8 — Pictures for the Etonian were taken by Mr. Bishop. 11 — The big day of the year. The college outing was held at Mt. Gretna. Then. too, it was Miss Van Ormer ' s birthday. 15 — Amos Hummer visited the boy ' s dorm. His visit was quite extended. 18 — Deiter sold his open air chariot to Groff and Keeney, Inc. 21 — Hackman, Deiter, Crouthamel and Shearer came to breakfast late. They seemed to have a delightful time at Miss Shaeffer ' s table. 22 — Nearly all the fellows late but Miss Shaeffer invited none. 25 — High Y Conference held here. Girls represented high schools from four counties. A chance of a life time for some of the fellows. 28 — Martha Bucher ran the Bucher Ford down College Avenue. Wagner said, " She hopped along like a rabbit. " 29 — Ray Kurtz ' s car was filled with Light. 31 — Halloween Party was held in the Gym. A. Hummer was a bright light. NOVEMBER 4 — First Lyceum number, " Indian Life " , was presented by four " original Americans. " 5 — " Kitty " Brubaker and " Jake " Deiter were busy presenting the Indian dances observed last night. 6 — Formal dinner with Professor Musick, Professor and Mrs. Meyer and Pro- fessor and Mrs. Wenger as guests. 11 — At breakfast Deiter showed his table how they eat pan cakes in the west. We can be thankful that we learned to eat them in the good old eastern way. 12 — Helen Klein ate dinner without complaining about the food. One Hundred Fifty-two LEO KOB HEATING AND PLUMBING SHEET METAL WORK ELIZABETHTOWN PENNSYLVANIA First National Bank Trust Co. ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Capital $125,000.00 Surplus and Profits 380,000.00 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 Cinder Frank W. Groff Martin Rutt Elmer W. Strkkler Amos G. Coble, Pres. Elmer W. Strkkler, Vice-Pres. Ezra O. Brubaker, Cashier John E. Lebo, Trust Officer and Asst. Cashier I. W. Eshelman, Asst. Trust Official S. O. Brubaker, Teller Phares Risser, Bookkeeper J. Martin Engle, Clerk H. Martin Hoffer, Bookkeeper Roy W. Martin, Clerk Our Trust Department can Serve You as Executor, Administrator, Assignee, Receiver, Guardian, Registrar of Stocks and Bonds, Trustee, Advisor, Etc. One Hundred Fiftv-thr ♦♦+♦+ 5 13 — Thirtieth anniversary celebrated. Elder G. N. Falkenstein, the first Presi- dent of E. C. delivered the Anniversary address. 14 — Dr. Hilton Ira Jones spoke in the Auditorium-Gymnasium. 17 — Dr. Tibbetts of the No-Tobacco League spoke in the Y room to the fellows. 18 — Vance Ranck was discovered studying industriously in the library. Professor Rose was quite suspicious of his actions. 19 — Y . M. C. A. had charge of the chapel services. Murray Wagner, Earl Seibert and Rev. and Mrs. Whitacre presented a splendid program. 20 — Professor Musick had charge of the chapel services. The Freshmen had a party. Ask Bishop if it was a success. 24 — Tryouts for Dramatic Club. Results called forth poetry from some dis- appointed office seeker. 25 — Jimmy Lauer was given a birthday party. 26 — Men ' s Glee Club sang a sea song in chapel. Almost made some of the students seasick. Thanksgiving vacation starts at 4 P.M. 26-30 — Everyone feasted for the fast was sure to come. DECEMBER 1 — All students worked hard to get rid of the surplus energy acquired during vacation. 2 — President Schlosser was in chapel again after spending a week in Ohio. 4 — Every one turned out for a pep meeting. 5 — E ' town lost a basketball game to Dickinson. 6 — East Stroudsburg won a basketball game from E. C. 8 — " Lee " Rosenberger gave us an interesting report on the Y Conference held at Dickinson. 10 — Our girls won a basketball game from the Harrisburg Methodist girls. The fellows put up a desperate fight against F. and M. 11 — The Junior Class held a taffy pull in Shonk ' s Garage. 14 — All the students went to church to hear L T ncle Sam Hertzler preach. 16 — Musical Program given by the glee clubs. 17 — College dining room took on a festive air as the Faculty and Students enjoyed the Christmas Dinner. 18 — Christmas party held in the Gym. The play " Why the Chimes Rang " was rendered as part of the entertainment. 19 — Home — Vacation — Christmas for ALL. JANUARY 5 — We are all back to work with renewed vigor. This energy was backed strongly by pockets filled with New Year ' s resolutions. 6 — Etonian Staff had an interesting meeting. Our Editor brought up the idea of our future 35 years hence. 9 — The debate tryouts were held in the college chapel. Professor Wenger and President Schlosser acted as judges. 12 — Basketball Team lost to Juniata. 12 — Professor Hamer spoke on " The Little Brown Church in the Yale " in chapel this morning. Hack and Hanley seemed particularly interested. 14 — The Y. W. C. A. presented a Stephen C. Foster program in chapel. 15 — E ' town basketball players lost to West Chester State Teacher ' s College. 16 — Louis Hanley visited the college reception room. 17 — The Ladies ' Basketball team won from Juniata at Juniata. Much interest was manifested in this game. One Hundred Fifty-four + ♦4 5 ♦ •♦♦4 J. W. Wolgemuth Dealer in COAL, WOOD, GRAIN, FLOUR, FEED, SALT HAY, STRAW AND CEMENT Phone 175 RHEEMS, PA. STUDY YOUR OWN FAILURES Don ' t be afraid of the word ECONOMY— it ' s the middle name of every rich man who made his own way. Most wealthy men learned early in life that a part of their income should be put aside for safekeeping. Later they found profitable ways to use it. You will find it advantageous in building a reserve fund here. Elizabethtown Trust Co. ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. One Hundred Fifty-five l8 — The fellows who returned from J. C. with Kathryn Holsinger had the privilege of pushing the car in which they rode from Mifflin Co. to Juniata Co. The reason — there wasn ' t any gas in the gasoline tank. 20 — The students found the gift of the Farm Women Society No. 1 1 hanging on the wall of the chapel. It is the beautiful picture ' Autumn. " The Ladies basketball team defeated Albright on the home floor. 22 — Jack Wood ' s Bellringing Trio presented a splendid program in the audi- torium. Ann Cassel also entertained when she auctioned the cakes after the social which followed the program. 23 — The Men ' s Glee Club rendered a program in Rev. Smoker ' s church at Silver Springs. 25 — Feb. 1 — Bible Institute and Final Exams. 29 — The Affirmative debating teams went to the Harrisburg library to increase their knowledge on the subject of Free Trade. 30 — " Brother " Hackman offered prayer in the dining hall. FEBRUARY 4 — Anne Frierson gave an impersonation of the Southern Negro. 5 — The students are enjoying Rev. M. J. Brougher ' s evangelistic services which are being held in the town church. 10 — The men ' s negative debating team defeated Albright on the home platform. 1 1 — Mr. Ernest Ackley spoke to the students. Mr. Ackley is active in the Student Volunteer Movement. Debating teams are quite active. The ladies negative team won from Ursinus on the home platform and the affirmative team lost at Ursinus. The men ' s affirmative team won from Albright at Albright. 12 — The men ' s affirmative team won a debate at Ursinus. 13 — Friday, too. Everybody walked about the campus with a careful look out for the black cats of town. 14 — She loves me, she loves me not. Evidently she does if we may judge from the number of Valentines Stella distributed in the mail boxes. 15 — Some of the volunteers had dinner at the home of Miss Kathryn Brubaker. After this became known on the campus many students asked to join the volunteer group. 16 — This was supposed to be " Blue Monday " . Professor Myers read some of Edgar Guest ' s poems to a placid student body. 18 — Dramatic Club went to Philadelphia to see Elmer Rice ' s " Street Scene. " Those who went in one of the cars saw the second show. 19 — The annual musical program was held in the college chapel. 25 — Our Junior Varsity basketball team won a game from the Middletown faculty. 26 — As students changed to other tables Mr. Wagner ' s flock could be heard bleat- ing from different parts of the dining room. Some sheep in wolves clothing were heard, too. MARCH 1 — Elder John Herr died. Rev. Herr was a staunch supporter of E. C. for many years. 2 — Much discussion as to whether March came in as a lamb or as a lion. Men ' s negative debating team won from the Susquehanna debaters. 4 — Ladie ' s affirmative team won a debate from Lebanon College. 5 — NOTICE — Kenneth Grosh was misquoted in the debate at Susquehanna and consequently the affirmative team lost the debate. One Hundred Fifty-six s J. E. LONGENECKER, PreS. H. N. Nissley, Cashier Security — Progress H. S. Newcomer, Vice-Pres. Carl S. Krall, Asst. Cashier The Union National Mt. Joy Bank MT. JOY, PA. Capital Surplus and Profits Deposits $ 125,000.00 388,140.65 1,640,994.20 All directors keep in touch with the Bank ' s affairs. The Bank Board consists of the following: J. E. LONGENECKER Phares R. Nissley H. S. Newcomer J. S. Kexdigi, M.D. I. D. Stehman Eli G. Reist ROHRER StONER John B. Nissley Clarence Schock Our Trust Department can Serve You as W. A. Coventry Harvey Rettew Johnson B. Keller Eli F. Grosh Executor, Administrator, Assignee, Receiver, Guardian, Registrar of Stocks and Bonds, Trustee, Etc. Henry H. Koser, President Henry B. Gibbel, Secretary Incorporated Sept. 17, 1888 Lititz Agricultural Mutual Fire Insurance Co. Li titz, Lancaster County, Pa. ISSUES BOTH CASH AND ASSESSMENT POLICIES Insurance in Force $65,387,319.00 Assets 270,140.15 One Hundred Fifty-seven 6 — The affirmative debating team was defeated at Juniata. 9 — The negative debating team won from the Juniata debaters at E. C. The Oregon plan created much interest. So did the J. C. debaters. 10 — Dorothy Brungard received a letter from Newport. II — According to announcement, this is the day set apart for the washing of counterpanes. 13 — The Regional Student Volunteer Conference was held here. Representatives from Blue Ridge, Juniata and Bridgewater were in attendance. 14 — C. D. Bonsack, H. H. Nye, and A. C. Baugher addressed the conference. Ora Huston and Roy Nicholson were also in attendance. 15 — Rev. Wine from Bridgewater preached the morning sermon. Quartettes from Bridgewater and from Juniata rendered special music for the conference. 16 — Mr. Ora Huston addressed the student body during the chapel period. 17 — The students received valuable instructions in the arts of being ladies and gentlemen. 19 — Rev. Jones from Rock Hill, S. C. spoke to us in chapel. 20 — Annual Oratorical Contest. 25 — Public Program — trench Club. 31 — Men ' s Single debate with Weber College. APRIL 1 — April Fool surprise party. 2 — Easter recess begins. 7 — Easter recess ends. 10 — Elizabeth Myer Extempore speaking contest. 15 — Motion Picture — Science Club. 21 — Plav — Dramatic Club. MAY 1 — Peace Oratorical Contest. 7 — Spring Cantata. 8 — Annual Field Day. 12 — Motion Picture — Science Department. 15 — Senior Class Play. 1-6 — Final Examinations. 6 — Alumni luncheon and program. 7 — Baccalaureate Sermon — President R. . Schlosser. 8 — Commencement. WORSE STILL A clergyman and his wife were receiving a call from a parishioner. The clergy- man ' s small daughter, aged nine, walked up to the visitor, and, gazing intently at her said, " Oh, my, but aren ' t you homely? " Her mother, of course, was horrified and sought to undo the mischief as well as she could. " Why, Laura! " she said, " What do you mean? " Frightened Laura stammered — " I only meant it for a joke. " But the mother pushed disasterously onward — " Well, it would have been a much better joke, if you had said, ' How pretty you are ' . " One Hundred Fifty-eight MOOSE TEMPLE CENTER OF AMUSEMENTS Talking and Singing Pictures Home Talent Plays Basketball, Bowling and Dancing On the Square ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. BUY THE BEST— ASK YOU R DEALER FOR Meadow Gold Butter IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC CHEESE .in solid lbs. 4 cubes to lb. Holland Butter " SHS " 1 HAMS - BACON - LARD - OLIVES - PICKLES 40 FATHOM FISH B. D. S. CO. Distributors Lancaster, Pa. TRIMMER ' S BUSY 5-10 25c STORES " Known for Sensible Prices " GROCERIES CANDIES STATIONERY DRY GOODS NOTIONS HARDWARE QUALITY MAKES FRIENDS SERVICE KEEPS THEM 31 South Market Street Elizabethtown, Pa. One Hundred Fifty-nine ♦•♦ 5 fur DANGEROUS Little Daughter (reading) — " In winter every animal puts on a new coat of Father — " Don ' t speak so loudly, my pet, Mama is in the next room. " Cook — " And sez I, ' I think I ' ll find another job ' . " Friend — " What did the Missus say? " Cook — " She sez ' Bedad and oi ' ll give you twinty-foive dollars when yez lave if yez don ' t go ' . " WAITING AT THE CHURCH A young man lived at a distance from his bride-elect. On the eventful day he set off for the station in good time but being delayed by friends, he missed his train. Then he bethought himself of the telegraph. " Don ' t marry till I come, " was the message. WHAT ' S IN A NAME Lady — " Never heard of the ten commandments, little boy? Good gracious! What is your name? " Little Bov — " Moses, Mum. " THE STORK ' S UNDERSTANDING Soph — " Why does a stork stand on one foot? " Frosh — " I ' ll bite, why does he? " Soph — " If he ' d lift the other foot, he ' d fall down. PLAYED BY POP First Little Girl — " Do you believe there ' s a Devil? " Second Little Girl — " No, it ' s like Santa Claus, it ' s your Father. " Jim Ned row — " What I want to know is, am I a bass or a baritone? " Professor Meyer — " No, you are not. " We are glad to hear that the absent-minded Professor is dead at last. He came home full the other night and mistaking himself for his pants, hung himself on the bedstead. Bill had a billboard. Bill also had a board bill, The board bill Bill had bored Bill, So that Bill sold the billboard, To pay his board bill. So after Bill sold his billboard, To pay his board bill, the board bil No longer bored Bill. One Hundred Sixlv CHEF ' S On The William Pens Highway Banquets and Good Dinners All Year Round Special Dining Room for Banquets A REAL PLACE FOR THE COLLEGE BANQUET 20 Miles East of Harrisburg 30 Miles West of Reading Bell ' Phone 130 ANNVILLE, PA. Grubb C Maderia COAL, WOOD, GRAIN, FLOUR, FEED, SALT, HAY and STRAW G M FEEDS Phone No. 163 ELIZABETHTOWN PENNSYLVANIA •f-f 5 One Hundred Sixty-one ♦ •♦•4 5 The First National Bank 3 Trust Company Thomas J. Brown B. S. Stauffer Abraham L. Nissley E. S. ( iERRERICH MT. JOY, PA. DIRECTORS Jacob N. Hershey H. H. Myers John W. Newcomer Dr. Asher F. Snyder Benjamin W. Brown- Jacob S. Carmandy JOS. H. HOSTETTER Amos N. Musser Henry H. Eby Thomas J. Brown J. S. ARMANY R. Fellenbau.m E. M. Bo.MBERGER President Vice-President Cashier Assistant Cashier Capital $125,000.00 Surplus and Profits 265,000.00 Your Business Solicited Chamber of Commerce ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA CHIEF POINTS OF BOROUGH INTEREST State Masonic Homes (finest in the United States). State Hospital for Crippled Children. Sanitary Sewage Disposal Plant. Elizabethtown College (a strong Christian institution). Vantage Points of Business: Connection of leading Highway Routes i ' 2 ' .H) and 241). Ten miles from Hershey, Pennsylvania. Twelve miles from Lincoln Highway at Columbia, Pennsylvania. Equidistant from Harrisburg, York, Lancaster and Lebanon. On main line of Pennsylvania Railroad from New York to Chicago, St. Louis and Detroit. Motor Bus and Electric Railway connections to leading cities. Rotary Club meets weekly on Wednesday, 12:15 p.m. at Hotel Kennewood. Flourishing Junior-Senior High School System. Commodious hotels; Kennewood, Black Horse. Growing, aggressive churches. A thrifty, native population. Business and Professional Women ' s Club meets first and third Monday, 6:30 p.m. at Hotel Kennewood. THE CHRONICLE OFFICE NEWS A GOOD PLACE TO LOCATE One Hundred Sixty-tWO ♦ ♦♦•4 5 ♦ ♦4 Hertzler ' s Department Store IF ITS QUALITY WE HAVE IT ON THE SQUARE ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Keystone National Bank Capital $ 125,000.00 Surplus and Profits 475,000.00 Total Resources 2,600,000.00 MANHEIM, PA. John B. Shenk, Pres. J. G. Graybill, Cashier Dr. R. O. Diehl John B. Shenk W. W. Mover OFFICERS Jacob G. Hershey, Vice-Pies. Clair H. Keen, Asst. Cashier A. L. Stauffer, Bookkeeper DIRECTORS Fred M. Bookmeyer Jacob G Hershey John B. Hossler J. R. Cassel, See ' v. H. A. Merkey, Teller J. R. Cassel Morris B. Cinder Monroe H. Mentzer Our Trust Department Can Serve You As Executor, Administrator, Assignee, Receiver, Guardian, Agent Attorney in Fact, Registrar in Stocks and Bonds, Etc. One Hundred Sixty-three ♦ ♦+♦4 REIFSNYDER LANCASTER ' S LEADING MUSIC HOUSE PIANOS RADIOS ELECTRIC REFRIGERATORS ELECTRIC WASHERS 17 S. Queen Street (Near Center Square) LANCASTER, PA. S. F. ULRICH, INC. B U I C K SALES AND SERVICE Phone 21 ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. CHAS. K. MUSSER ELECTRIC CONTRACTOR Let me wire your house and give you a good job. Drop in and see our Fixture Show Room. Any- thing in the supply line. 1 Centre Square ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. THE ETONIAN STAFF OF THE 1932 ETONIAN GRATEFULLY APPRECIATES THE DONATIONS BY J. H. Bursh Co. .... Lancaster, Pa. Dr. Blasser . . Elizabethtown, Pa. Dr. Trichler .... Elizabethtown, Pa. William H. Ackerman One Hundred Sixty-four SHENK TITTLE SPORTING GOODS TOYS EVERYTHING FOR SPORT 113 Market Street HARRISBURG, PA. NEWCOMERS SERVICE STATION MOBILOIL MOBILGAS KEROSENE GENERAL TIRES GOES A LONG WAY TO MAKE FRIENDS 903 S. Market Street ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. THE LONDONBERRY 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 your interests in the selection of our stocks. An ideal, expressed in a spirit of service that works in your behalf in every activity of this store Courteous, Helpful Service HERSHEY DEPARTMENT STORE HERSHEY PENNSYLVANIA One Hundrfd Sixty-fir? 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 Quality First R. F. D. No. 2 Elizabethtown, Pa. S. G. Hershey ' s DEPARTMENT STORE A GOOD PLACE TO SHOP We Aim To Please Milton F. Eberly Dealer in all Kinds of FURNITURE AND RUGS Elizabethtown, Pa. One Hundred Sixty-six THE HERALD PRINT SHOP E. G. Kuhn 39 S. Market Street Elizabethtown, Pa. PUBLISHERS OF " OUR COLLEGE TIMES " " STUDENTS " SELL PENNSYLVANIA SOAP DURING VACATION TIME PENNSYLVANIA SOAP CO. 628 S. Prince Street Lancaster Pennsylvania Bell Phone 95-R NISSLEY ' S INN Chicken and Waffle Dinners to Order Baked Ham and Turkey Dinners Lunch Card Parties Dancing Landsville Pennsylvania WE PUT NEW LIFE IN OLD SHOES MILLER ' S E. W. Miller, Prop. SHOE REPAIRING OUR SPECIALTY " We Correct Our Mistakes " DEALER IN NEW SHOES AND SHOE FINDINGS ELIZABETHTOWN PENNSYLVANIA ♦ •4 5 One Hundred Sixty-seven HOME LEADER BREAD The Talk in the College Dining Room WHY? Because it is made with Rich Pure Sweet Cream FREYMEYER ' S BAKERY Phone 141-R2 Phone 2965 Elizabethtown, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. W. G. HAIN GOODYEAR AND DUNLOP TIRES ACCESSORIES VULCANIZING A SPECIALTY Bell Phone 13-R2 6 North Market Street Elizabethtown, Pa. GARBER ' S GARAGE SALES SERVICE SINCERE EFFICIENT SERVICE Phone 77 Elizabethtown, Pa. THIS SPACE IS LIKE A GRAPEFRUIT WITHOUT THE " SQUIRT " NOTHING TO IT BEAUTY SHOPPE Marcelling Manicuring Shampooing MRS. HELEN McCLURG Phone 12-R3 Elizabethtown, Pa. One Hundred Sixty-eight ♦•♦ -f-f Manufacturers of Jewelry for Elizabethtown College J. F. APPLE CO., Inc. LANCASTER, PA. When in the market for INSURANCE see JOHN M. MILLER, ' 05 DISTRICT AGENT Lititz, Pa. THE UNION CENTRAL LIFE INSURANCE CO., CINCINNATI PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS KENNEWOOD HOTEL and TEA ROOM " Your Home Away From Home " SHOES FOR ALL MEN WOMEN CHILDREN Dress — Street — Sport Hosiery — Neckwear THE W-A-W SHOE CO. Elizabethtown Pennsylvania I. R. Hett, Prop. THE SINDIA! While at College Dine at The Sindia Sandwich Shop College Avenue When on Your Vacation, Stop at the " Sindia " Corner Atlantic Avenue and Plymouth Place Ocean City, New Jersey Cohick and Fryer, Proprietors One Hundred Sixty-nine STATIONERY KODAKS H. K. DORSHEIMER " On the Square " Elizabethtown, Pennsylvania CANDIES GREETING CARDS MARKLEY ' S MEAT MARKET VEAL BEEF PORK SMOKED MEATS 22-21 Lancaster Central Market and Lititz R. D. 1 The Public Appreciates Quality ROYER ' S BAKERY DENVER PA. AFTER GRADUATION LET MORGAN ' S HELP YOU Silverware Clocks Watches Pens Pencils Electrical Appliances Toilet Sets Radio Jewelry ( n t he Square Elizabethtown, Pa. PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS L. B. HERR BOOKS AND STATIONERY 46-48 West King Street Lancaster Pennsylvania H. B. YODER CLOTHIER Ready to Wear and Made to Measure Men ' s Plain and Conservative Suits, Hats, Shawls, Coverings and Bonnets Telephone 1240-M 518 E. KiiiK St. Lancaster, Pa. M. D. HALPERN THE HOUSE OF QUALITY Wholesale and Retail Fruits and Produce Fish and Oysters of All Kinds 8-10 N. Prince Street Lancaster Pennsylvania One Hundred Seventy Established 1868 MILLER HARTMAN WHOLESALE GROCERS LANCASTER PENNSYLVANIA SPICKLER ' S DAIRY PASTEURIZED CLARIFIED MILK AND CREAM Try Our Viscalized Milk Elizabethtown Pennsylvania Compliments of BOYER PRINTING AND BINDING CO. Lebanon Pennsylvania GEBHART ' S ART SHOP AND BOOK STORE 26 West High Street Elizabethtown Pennsylvania Kodaks Stationery Greeting Cards Gifts for All Occasions AUNT SALLY ' S KITCHEN 15 West High Street Where the Customer Comes First Above Everything Elizabethtown Pennsylvania MEALS LIGHT LUNCH SODA BUCH MANUFACTURING CO. We Build Wheelbarrows, Lawn Rollers and Agricultural Implements in the College Town ELIZABETHTOWN PENNSYLVANIA -f ' 4 One Hundrt ' d Seventy-one C. P. WENGER LUMBER HAY COAL FEED STRAW We Specialize in Mixing Dairy, Hog and Poultry Feeds Phone 202 Ephrata, Pa. HASSINGER RISSER OAKLAND AND PONTIAC SALES AND SERVICE Elizabethtown Pennsylvania Compliments of DR. MRS. T. M. THOMPSON [TROLLER o OPEN ALLYEAR AROUND SUN.at2-°°at Wed. and Sun.at2°°at73o -= Ml GRETNA PAR K=L QUALITY FIRST D. S. BAUM HOME MADE BOLOGNA AND DRIED BEEF Phone 112R31 R. D. 2 Elizabethtown, Pa. BARNET PRINTING CO. H. B. Barnet, Mgr. QUALITY SERVICE PRICE Bell ' Phone 40 Middletown, Pa. R. H. FORNEY CHRYSLER AND PLYMOUTH SALES AND SERVICE Elizabethtown Pennsylvania J. M. BOLLINGER Iron and Wire Fencing Tennis Courts a Specialty Let us improve that tennis court with an up-to-date fence. Lititz Pennsylvania One Hundred Seventy-two Bell Phone 24-R5 GUY GOCHNAUER I specialize in all the Latest Styles of Hair Bobbing, Finger Waving and Permanent Waving Private Room for Ladies On the Square Elizabethtown, Pa. MUMPERS DAIRY Analyzed and Tested Weekly FILTERED AND PASTEURIZED MILK AND CREAM Ketterings Sanitary Meat Market FRESH SMOKED MEATS GROCERIES Bell Phone No. 139-R4 27 S. Market St. Elizabethtown The Students Haven! BILL ' S SODA GRILL Serving Breyers Ice Cream The Central Cut Rate Store Bill Winters, Prop. 45 S. Market Street SEA FOOD FRUIT VEGETABLES Wholesale and Retail F. METTFETT BRO. Northern Market House Lancaster, Pa. THE MABEL E. GROSH MAGAZINE AGENCY Bell Phone 153-R4 13Q Hanover Street Elizabethtown, Pa. HEISEY BROTHERS SAND, STONE and CEMENT Plant and Yards at Elizabethtown ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Compliments of L. H. HALDEMAN JEWELER 9 S. Market Street ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. One Hundred Seventy-thret ♦•♦ 5 AUTOGRAPHS -f-f 5 Ij? iEnfo The end has come, the hour is at hand, the history is in- scribed, and the book is com- pleted. WE hope that this short history of the school year may be bought, kept, and treasured by every student and friend. The Etonian Staff wishes to thank everyone who has con- tributed to the success of the book. Ray A. Kurtz Editor Harry G. Shonk Business Manager eMB nf thr trail 081 01081 81 S3I OS159I


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

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