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

 - Class of 1933

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Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1933 volume:

£p% Class Book- Accession- REFERENCE MATERIAL FOR LIBRARY USE ONLY Ex Libris The Etonian 1933 Copyright 1932 KENNETH QROS ' rt Editor AMMON 5. MEljER Business Manager fe y? m m The Etonian uii 9 3 3 ELIZA! ELIZABETHS A. UOLUME ELEUEN 7908 The Juni JrG4ajs.»f Elizabethfofoti Coflece; • Glizabethtoron, Pennsylvania ,-M » M jm " %•• K «S 3 ■?.•: ' ' etSEr ,, ' v..; i -.v.-.w» , w H ' ALMA MATER We hail thee, Alma Mater, dear. As now we sing thy praise, O let thy walls and storied halls Resound with endless praise. Chorus: We lore thy sons so noble, Thy daughters fair and true, We love thee ever, old E. C, And thy colors Gray 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 blessing on thee rest, While we thy name extol. . Ov Jjw, k ' - ' T " COLLEGE ENTRANCE ■ . IV I ' r ALPHA HALL 7% . ■ m • % ■ r CM RIDKR MEMORIAL HALL ' JP " ■ . •- v. ■- 5 — .;■ - ■a ,1 lv, » 4 ; » W J fl5 -,, ' ;-% GIBBLE SCIENCE HALL , K ALUMNI GYMNASIUM - • ■ y i aw ' i l - »5? , fir? y- V 3BWP -jse r i : ' . , ' ■-■ CAMPUS VIEW )-. jtffe, ' . ' . ' •V [f s j§ FAIRVIEW APARTMENTS PRESIDENT ' S HOME IW ' «k FACULTY AMD ADMINISTRATION VrO THE PRESIDENT ' S ETONIAN HOMILY A Jr. Howard W. Odum delivered an address at his Alma Mater, Emery University, in ■ ' ' • the spring of 1924 and gave to his audience advice that well might have been given to all the youth of America. The following statements embody part of his message: " We do not know enough. " " We do not think enough. " " We do not read enough. " " We do not write enough. " " We talk too much. " Since it is truth alone that sets us free, there must be a greater emphasis placed upon investigation, experimentation, and research in various channels. Habitually to press on in old paths is the death knell of progress. Where there is no growth in vision, no new inter- pretation of truth, civilization harks back to barbarism. Nor is it the cock-sure type of individual who adds to the sum total of knowledge, but the humble, open-minded student. Thinking is one of the most difficult tasks in which man engages, but it is just this kind of exercise which makes practical men. Bernadine Freeman in an article, " Is This Educa- tion? " has the modern student confess: " I can solve a quadratic equation, but I cannot keep my bank balance straight. " I can read Goethe ' s ' Faust ' in the original, but I cannot ask for a piece of bread in German. " I can name the kings of England since the War of the Roses, but I do not know the qualifications of the candidates in the coming election. " I know the economic theories of Malthus and Adam Smith, but I cannot live within my income. " I can recognize the ' leit-motif of a Wagnerian opera, but I cannot sing a tune. " I can explain the principle of hydraulics, but I cannot repair a leak in the kitchen faucet. " I can read the plays of Moliere in the original, but I cannot order a meal in French. " I have studied the psychology of James and Titchener, but I cannot control my own temper. " I can conjugate Latin verbs, but I cannot write legibly. " These weightier things left undone after all determine the worth of the individual to society. What do the scintillations of intellect profit a man when he has not really thought enough on how to live? The theory of life must become incarnate. Because we do not read enough we have an impoverished supply of facts upon which to base the decisions of our lives. What narrow worlds we inhabit because we do not acquaint ourselves with the thoughts of the world ' s greatest men and women! No one can read the messages contained in a masterpiece of literature and be the same person afterwards. Every one should read some of the outstanding books in fields other than that of his major interest. This would give him breadth of perspective and prevent biased and distorted views on the practical problems of life. Then, too, how much of value has been missed bv the world because many of our best thinkers have failed to set forth the fruits of their labors in clear, concise language. An exactness is developed in an individual by frequently engaging in writing. Glenn Frank significantly says, " We must breed more scholars and writers who combine the burrowing qualities of the mole with the singing qualities of the lark, men who are masters alike of the science of research and the art of expression. " There is a mass of writing done bv those with juvenile brains; but we must encourage the lion thinkers to give more of their discov- eries to a hungry world. May you remember as you leave your Alma Mater that the greatest danger is in talking too much about what ought to be done instead of actually doing something to make the world better. Put your life on the side of those striving to consummate a constructive pro- gram for humanity. Dare to do the right at any cost; never flinch when duty calls. To see you thus acquit yourself will be my highest joy. President R. W. Schlosser. Twenty-two Twenty-three mm THE EDUCATED MAX Recently a group of scientists had a meeting at which time they made a list of the things ■ ' ■ which in their minds count for most in the life and work of a scientific man. The first of this list is education. The narrow definition of the term is not implied, rather the broadest possible meaning of the word. This kind of an education is not " given " to students, it is the product or an attitude, a wisdom, which results from an intelligent corporation of purpose, factual knowledge, and character. To be educated means that ignor- ance and provincialism have given way to thorough training and a universal outlook; that crudities are replaced by refinement and that discipline is substituted for dissipation. The second essential selected was that of health. No mind can do its best in an unsound body. Many a great man lived in an afflicted body, but the world would undoubtedly be richer had the same man enjoyed health. Pasteur laid the foundation of bacteriology and vaccination against small pox while confined to his bed by paralysis. Voltaire said, " The fate of a nation has often depended on the good or bad digestion of a prime minister. " How true! For efficiency, sweetness, joy of work, we need health. As a third, income was selected. Every man who is willing to contribute his honest share of effort has a right to a living wage. Anyone who has the ability, ambition, and ingenuity to do a thing better than the average has a right to exact more than the minimum wage. No scientist, engineer, doctor, preacher, teacher, or mother can do his or her best with the wolf ' s shadow on the door. All he wants is freedom from worry to make ends meet. This is all that any truly educated man wants. Social responsibility was the fourth essential selected. Regardless of the amount of tech- nical training and skill, or health, or how large an income, no educated man lives unto him- self. Elizabethtown College aims to train her young men and women not to live compla- cently " in a house by the side of the road, " but to get out into the procession and help guide the onward march of civilization in paths of progress. Fifth, and most important of all. these scientific men placed spirituality. Wisdom, health, wealth, and social service are transient. They last but for life. We do not think of death, the closing even of our activity on this planet, as the end of it all. It is but the beginning, the birth into a new world. Indeed, the consistently trained man will not neglect, in his thirst for truth and facts, that corner of his mental life where he may reach beyond the farthest horizon of facts through the media of faith and hope. The educated man believes in sound training, undergirded with a sound bodv and an income commensurate with his creative genius. His time and his energy are not his own, but the entire human race shall enjoy the labor of his hand. He is ever a man of faith, hope, reverence, and moral and intellectual integrity. This is the truly educated man. DEAN A. C. BAUGHER. if-M 1 Twenty fow Twenty-five Pd.B., Elizabethtown College. 1918; A.B., Eliza- hethtown College, 1922; A.M., University of Penn- sylvania, 1929; Bethany Bible School, summers of 1919 and 1921; Columbia University, summer 1929; Dean of Men, Elizabethtown College, 1916-1921; Instructor in Bible and Religious Education, 1922- 1923; Supervising Principal, Public Schools of Dela- ware, 1924-1929; Professor Sociology. Elizabethtown College, 1929. V EPHRAIM GIBBEL MEYER, A.B., A.M. Professor of Voice and Director of Music Pd.B., Elizabethtown College, 1919; A.B.. Eliza- bethtown College, 1924; Assistant in Music, 1919 and 1920; Graduate, Music Teachers ' Course, 1921; Voice Culture, 1921; Student, American Conserva- tory of Music, Chicago, 1921; A.M., Columbia Uni- versity, 1930; Professor of Voice, 1921- wenty-m LUELLA MAY BOWMAN, A.B., A.M. Professor of Typewriting and Shorthand Graduate Stenographic Department, Eastman Business College, Poughkeepsie, N. Y., 1910; A.B., University of Denver, Denver, Colo., 1918; Student, Summer Normal, Taylor School, Philadelphia, 1920; Student, Slimmer School, Boston University, 1924; Graduate Student, first semester, Columbia Uni- versity, 1925; A.M., Columbia University, 1928; Secretary to Frederic Bernard, Esq.. Poughkeepsie, N. Y., 1910-1924; Teacher of Commercial Subjects, State Normal School, Slippery Rock, Pa., 1920-1925; Professor of Stenography, Elizabethtown College, 1926- LAVINIA ROOP WENGER, A.B., A.M. Professor of History and Elementary Education A.B., Western Maryland College, 1914; Johns Hopkins University, summer of 1916; M.R.E., Bethany Bible School, 1922; A.M., University of Pennsylvania, 1929; Taught in Maryland (Balti- more County) Public Schools, 1914-1919; Manches- ter College, Indiana, 1921-1922; Taught History and Education, Elizabethtown College, 1922-1925; His- tory and English, Delaware Public Schools, 1925- 1929; Professor of History and Education, Elizabeth- town College, 1929- lOrtl T Twenty-seven r T. K. MUSICK, D.C.S. Professor of Commercial Methods and Accounting Student, Milligan College, 1903; Student and Instructor, Virginia Christian College, Virginia, 1905-1909; Student, University of Virginia and In- structor Jefferson School for Boys, 1909-1911; Teacher, High Schools, Virginia, 1911-1912; M. Accts., Piedmont College, 1913; Principal and Head of Commercial Departments, High Schools. Vir- ginia, 1913-1919; Head Commercial Department, City High School, 1919-1920; D.C.S., Lincoln Col- lege; Teacher in Private School, Chicago, 1920-1922; Vice-Presidency and Commercial Supervision, Pied- mont College, Virginia, 1922-1927; Teacher of Com- mercial Courses, University of Virginia, Summer Sessions, 1924-1927; Summer Session Student, Co- lumbia University, University of Chicago, and Uni- versity of Virginia, 1910-1920; Professor of Com- mercial Methods and Accounting, Elizahethtown College, 1928- REBEKAH S. SHEAFFER, A.B., A.M. Dean of Women and Professor of English Pd.B., Elizabethtown College, 1913; A.B., Ursi- nus College, 1919; A.M., Coumbia University; 1919; Taught English, Ephrata High School, 1919-1920; English Recruit Educational Center, Camp Upton, New York. 1920-1921; Principal of High School, Woodstown, New Jersey, 1921-1928; Columbia Uni- versity, 1928-1929; Professor of English and Ex- pression, Elizabethtown College, 1929- ' » tnty-cighl ANTHONY RAY PALMER, M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Secondary Education A.B., Bethany College, West Virginia; M.A., Ph.D., University of Pittsburgh; Summer Session, University of Chicago; Two Summers, Columbia University. High school teacher; taught in the School of Education of the University of Pittsburgh; Head of the Department of Education at Mar,- Baldwin College, Staunton, Virginia; Summer Ses- sion, Juniata College; Elizabethtown Colleege, 1931- Twenty-nine GEORGE SEIDEL SHORTESS. A.B., A.M. Professor of BTology Diploma, City College, Baltimore, 1916; A.B. in Science, John Hopkins University, 1922; A.M., Teachers ' College, Columbia University, 1930; Teacher of Biology, St. Joseph ' s High School, Pro- fessor of Biology, Mount Saint Mary ' s College, 1922-1930; Author of Laboratory Directions in General Biology, and Bits from the Open Book; Member of National Association for the Advance- ment of Science; Member of National Geographic Society; Professor of Biology, Elizabethtown Col lege, 1930- LEWIS DAY ROSE, A.B. Librarian and Associate Professor of German A.B., Ursinus College, 1911; Student, Pennsyl- vania State College, Summer Session, 1917; Penn- sylvania School for Library Workers, Summer Ses- sion, 1923; Graduate Student, University of Pennsyl- vania Summer Session, 1928 and academic years 1928-1929 and 1929-1930; Member National Edu- cation Association, American Library Association, Pennsylvania Library Association, Pennsylvania Li- brary Club, Modern Language Association, Pennsyl- vania German Society. Librarian 1921-; Assistant Professor of German, 1928-1930; Associate Professor of German, 1930- DANIEL E. MYERS. A.B., A.M. Associate Professor of Physics and Mathematics A.B., Elizabethtown College, 1925; Student, Franklin and Marshall College; A. M., Columbia University, 1929; Director of Physical Education, 924-1929; Professor of Physics and Mathematics, 929- Thtrty A.B., Elizabethtown, College, 1924; Director of Vacation Bible Schools, 1921-1928; Student, Bethany Bible School, Summers 1920 and 1926; Student Bib- lical Seminary, New York, Summer 1929; Instructor in Bible. 1924-; Registrar, 1929. GERTRUDE ROYER MEYER Instructor in Piano Graduate in Music, Western Maryland College, 1913; Student Peabody Conservatory of Music, 1913- 1917; Student, Columbia University, Summer 1915- 1927; Instructor in Piano and Theory, 1920- Inni Thirty-one KENNETH H. MATEER, B.S. Instructor in Physical Education and Director of Athletics B.S. in Education, Shippensburg State Teachers ' College, 1930; Instructor in Physical Education, Newton, Pa., Public Schools, 1928-1929; Director of Physical Education, Elizabethtown College, 1929- MARY B. REBER Instructor in Art Student. Millersville Normal School; B.E., Eliza- bethtown College, 1905; Teacher in junior and senior high schools; Art Student, Albright College; Indi- vidual instruction under a graduate of Columbia University in School Art Supervision; Instructor in Public School Art, Elizabethtown College, 1928- Thirtttu o PUZANT BARSUMIAN Conductor of Orchestra and Instructor in Violin GUY R. SAYLOR, A.B., A.M. Associate Professor of Modern Languages Graduate Millersville State Normal School, 1922; A.B., Elizabethtown College, 1926; Graduate Student, University of Pennsylvania, 1927-1930; Instructor, English and French, North Coventry High School, 1922-1925; Instructor in French and Latin, Lititz High School. 1926-1929; also Principal, 1927-1929; Associate Professor in French and Latin, Lititz High School, 1926-1929; Associate Professor in French and Spanish, Elizabethtown College, 1929- Thirtv-three ELIZABETH G. McCANN Matron and Nurse Thirty-four MARIE YOUNG Secretary to the President and the Treasurer Thirty-five IE m in o SENIOR CLASS Motto: " Non Labor, Non Palma " Colors: Royal Blue and White. Flower: White American Beauty Rose. FRESHMEN Henry Blough .... OFFICERS President SOPHOMORE Lester Kettering Earl Wenger Vice-President Ezra Bucher Floy Schlosser Secretary . Suzanna Francis Clair Heilman ... Treasurer ...William Richwine Dean A. C. Baugher Class Advisor Dean A. C. Baugher JUNIOR Ezra Bucher.. John L. Smoker SENIOR President Ezra Bucher Vice-President Richard Heist and Floy Schlosser Secretary ..... Floy Schlosser William Richwine Treasurer William Richwine Dean A. C. Baugher ....Class Advisor Dean A. C. Baugher SEXIOR CLASS HISTORY September 5, 1928. The good ship E-tovvn ' 32 was launched on the intellectual sea, with Pilot Baugher at the helm. Captain Henry Blough, with Earl Wenger, Floy Schlosser and Clair Hielman, as shipmates, took charge for first sail. This sturdy group of sailors found little difficulty in adjusting themselves to their surroundings. After being cast about on the rough seas, however, we find them eager to anchor in Port Freshman. After spending a few months on land we find the group ready to start on the second year of their voyage. By this time they were fully acclimated to the new routine. About the middle of the year, when the ship was well out to sea, the night seemed quite calm yet the ship seemed to fairly rock; screams and shouts gave evidence of trouble, but when signaled by the President, the reply was only a roller skating party. There were a few more interest- ing events, including the Carnegie test, which almost made the entire group sea sick. When the ship left Port Sophomore we were disappointed to see a large majority of the group willing to remain on land. Some secured positions, others sought another ship. A few of the vacancies were filled by new members with a diminished crew. The work became rather heavy, but sufficient time was found for recreation in the form of a taffy pull. We also entertained the Crew of E-town ' 31 in a royal manner. The crew was then delightfully entertained by their pilot. Dean Baugher. Every one on board was busy working on a souvenir, " The Etonian, " which they distributed in Port Junior, the last port of call before returning home. Thirly-eight September, 1931. The crew with the exception of our shipmates, Caleb Bucher, Shonk, and Smoker, and with the addition of Davis, Deneen, Garber, Suter, Scanlin, and Moseman set out on the final leg of their eventful voyage. This year was characterized by the practi- cal application of the knowledge acquired. The year was made eventful with the staging of Shakespeare ' s " Othello. " After being cast about on the rough seas for almost four years, we sighted an island where we stopped to refuel and renew our energy. After spending the week-end in this delightful spot, Mount Gretna, we took up anchor and resumed our voyage, with a desire to enter the home harbor with full sail. Out of the present into the past Time is ever fleeting, Leaving to us only memories Of the hours we spent together. Our College life will soon be past, But the memories will ever linger; It ' s not what we have learned from books that stays, But the things we have shared with others. A. Cassel. Irni J Thirty-nine Activities: Etonian Staff. ' 31; Class Basketball, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Debating, ' 29. K. EZRA BUCHER Myerstown, Pa. B.S. in Commercial Education Activities: College Times Staff, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31; Junior Varsity Basketball, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31; Glee Club, ' 30, ' 31; Class Vice-President, ' 30; Class President, ' 31, ' 32; Assistant Manager of Athletics, ' 30, ' 31; Mana- ger of Athletics, ' 32; Advertising Manager of Etonian. ' 31; Candles, ' 30, ' 31, President, ' 32; Presi- dent of Y. M. C. A., ' 32. PAUL BUTTERBAUGH Manchester, Ind. B.S. in Economic Activities: Class Plav. ' 32; Etonian Staff. ' 31. Forty ANNA K. CASSEL Fairview Village, Pa. Education Activities: Basketball, ' 27, ' 28, ' 31, ' 32; Secretary of Athletic Council, ' 32; Chorus, ' 27; Etonian Staff, ' 31; Oratorical Contest, ' 32; Senior Play, ' 32. ETTA R. DAVIS Lansdale, Pa. A.B. in Education Activities: Student Council, President, ' 32; German Club, ' 32; Chorus, ' 32; Volunteer, ' 32; Senior Play, ' 32. AURA IOLA DENEEN Warfordsburg, Pa. A.B. in Education Activities: Student, University of Pittsburgh; French Club, ' 32; Y. W. C. A., ' 32. Forf NORMAN EDWARD DIEHL Shrewsbury, Pa. B.S. in Science Activities: Quartette, ' 31; Glee Club. ' 31; Baseball, ' 31; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, ' 32; President, Men ' s Student Council, ' 32; Class Play, ' 32; Cheerlead- ing, ' 31; Candles, ' 31, ' 32; President of German Club, ' 32. Activities: Secretary of Athletic Association, ' 32; Etonian Staff, ' 31. CLARENCE GIVLER Manheim, Pa. B.S. in Commercial Education Activities: Student, Indiana State Teachers College. Forty-two MARGARET H. HAVERSTICK New Holland, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Activities: Le Cercle Francais, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, ' 31, ' 32; Student Council, ' 31; College Times Staff, ' 31; Senior Class Play, ' 32; Etonian Staff, ' 31; Assistant Librarian, ' 30. O. RICHARD HEISTAND Elizabethtown, Pa. B.S. in Economics Activities: Class Athletics, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Men ' s Student Council, ' 31; President, Men ' s Student Association, ' 32; Sock and Buskin. ' 32; Etonian Staff, ' 31; Senior Play, ' 32; Candles, ' 32. FRANCES MARY HERSHMAN Elizabethtown, Pa. B.S. in Commercial Education Activities: Quartette, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Varsity De- bating, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Glee Club, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31, Secretary-Treasurer; College Times Staff. ' 29, ' 30, ' 31; Etonian Staff, ' 31; Vice-President Student Government, ' 31; Press Club, ' 30; Sock and Bus- kin, ' 32; Peace Oratorical Contest (2nd prize) , ' 31; Senior Class Play, ' 32; President Y. W. C. A., ' 32; Commercial Club, ' 32. inni y Forty-three S MARLIN KAVLOR Elizabethtoun, Pa. Administration Activities: Varsity Tennis, ' 31, ' 32; President, Ath- letic Association, ' 32; President, Men ' s Student Council, ' 32; Class Play, ' 32. HOWARD A. KERR McVeytown, Pa. B.S. in Science Activities: Student Council, ' 27, ' 28; Manager of College Store, summer, ' 28; Vice-President of Class, ' 29; Track Team, ' 29; Student, Hahnemann Medical College. RAY A. KURTZ Richland, Pa. Activities: Debating, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Assistant Mana- ger Debate, ' 31, ' 32; Editor College Times, ' 32; Editor of Etonian, ' 31; Editor, " Y " Handbook, ' 32; President Science Club, ' 32; President Stu- dent Volunteers, ' 32; Student Council, ' 32; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, ' 31, ' 32. HELEN R. LANDIS Rheems, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Activities: Press Club, ' 29; French Club, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Etonian Staff, ' 31. Forty-fiv Activities: Basketball, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32, Captain, ' 32; Baseball, ' 30, ' 32; Tennis, ' 30, ' 31. ' 32; Debating, ' 31, ' 32, Manager, ' 32; Sock and Buskin, ' 32; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, ' 31, ' 32; College Times Staff, ' 32. DAVID GARBER Elizabethtown, Pa. B.S. in Education Activities: Debating, ' 32; Sock and Buskin, ' 32; Chorus, ' 32; Senior Class Play. NORMAN H. HANING Glen Rock. Pa. A3, in Education Activities: Extension student. Fort i ' ix A.B. in Liberal Arts Activities: Oratorial Contest (First Prize), ' 32. WILLIAM NEFF RICHWINE Harrisburg, Pa. B.S. in Commercial Education Activities: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Male Quartet, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Men ' s Glee Club, ' 31; Can- dles, ' 31, ' 32; Athletic Council, ' 32; Volunteers, ' 31, ' 32; Class Treasurer, ' 30, ' 31. ' 32; Business Manager College Times, ' 32; Assistant Business Manager of Etonian, ' 31. MARGARET ELIZABETH RIFE Middletown, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Activities: Press Club, ' 29; Etonian Staff, ' 31 Marlburger Prize, ' 30. Forty-seven E. FLOY SCHLOSSER Elizabethtown, Pa. Liberal Arts HAROLD H. SCANLIN Philadelphia, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Activities: Senior Play, ' 32. Activities: Glee Club, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31; Quartet, ' 29, ' 30. ' 31, ' 32; Debating, ' 30, ' 31; President, Debating Association, ' 32; Sock and Buskin, President, ' 31, ' 32; Student Council, President, ' 32; Associate Editor of Etonian, ' 31; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, ' 32; Le Cercle Francais, ' 30, ' 31; Class Secretary, ' 29, ' 31, ' 32. DANIEL SCOTT Harrisburg, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Forty-eight % t, MARGARET M. SCHAEFER Middletown, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Activities: Press Club, ' 29; Le Cercle Francais, ' 30, ' 32, President, ' 31; Sock and Buskin, ' 31, Secre- tary, ' 32; Debating, ' 32; Student Council, ' 32; Etonian Staff, ' 31; College Times Staff, ' 32; Senior Class Play, ' 32. VIRGINIA M. SMITH Rockton. Pa. B.S. in Commercial Education Activities: Chorus, ' 29, ' 30; Student Council, ' 30; President of Student Government, ' 32; Assistant Librarian, ' 32; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, ' 31, ' 32; Etonian Staff, ' 31; Senior Class Play, ' 32; Col- lege Tim es Staff, ' 32; Commercial Club, ' 32. HARRY A. SUTER New Paris, Pa. A.B. in Education Activities: Vice-President Student Council, ' 32; Sci- ence Club, ' 32; Senior Class Play, ' 32; Y. M. C. A., ' 32. Inni h Fort- k rO ISABEL VAN ORMER McAIisterville, Pa. A.B. in Education Activities: Cheer Leader, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Student Coun- cil, ' 32; Debating, ' 32; Student Volunteers, ' 32. F,f v JUKI MOTTO: Vincit qui se vincit. (He is truly a conqueror who conquers himself). Colors: Blue and Gold Flower: Yellow Rose OFFICERS President Earl Baugher Vice-President .... Harry Gerlach Secretary Helen Heisey Treasurer William Kehm FRESHMEN John Wenger Earl Baugher Ruth Landis David Detweiler Class Advisor SOPHOMORE President Earl Baugher Vice-President ... Kathryn Brubaker Secretary Vivian Groff Treasurer Ammon Meyer G. R. Saylor A -7 Fifty-two JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY From the four corners of the earth they came to seek a bit of that in- tangible wealth which folks call education. North, South, East and West yielded, for E-town, the very best of its youth. They appeared from many counties, and several states. The authorities were not disappointed in this new group of students who called themselves " the class of ' 33. " Scholastically, they presented a challenge. In activities, they offered keen competition for all the ex- perienced students. In both debating and athletics, they proved an asset to the school and to the class. Even socially, especially after the first semester, their adventures demanded the recognition of Sophomores, J un- iors and Seniors. The year 1929-30 passed quickly. To climax the general good feeling and fellowship among the class several socials were planned. The first, a kids ' party, was held in the gymnasium, without being successfully in- terrupted; the second — a roller-skating party at Mount Gretna. One year was gone! Upon returning the following fall it became known that few had departed to return no more. This, however, had no effect on the class of ' 33, for it still had capable leaders, and a group of stalwart supporters. For nine months more they held the " Ship of Thirty-Three " on an even keel. The big feature of the year — socially speaking, was the class ban- quet at Weber ' s Inn. The program, rendered on the order of a radio broadcast, was the novel product of several clever, inventive Sophomores. This past year has seen the majority of the students placed in act ive service. They are now holding up the high traditional standards of their Alma Mater and their class. At present the class consists of eighteen members. With firm deter- mination they decided to publish the traditional College Annual, in spite of existing financial conditions. Several worthwhile innovations have been made. They speak for themselves. In socials this year the Juniors have again stepped beyond the bounds of tradition. Last fall they were entertained by a former classmate, Ruth Landis, at a Barn Party. This past semester the class of ' 33 promoted the first formal affair in the history of Elizabethtown College. Three cheers! 7909 Fifty-thi rO EARL BAUGHER Hershey, Pa. " T7or he ' s a jolly good fellow, which nobody can deny. " This is an adequate introduction ■ - to Baugher, Junior Class President. Earl represents a modest but exceptional ability. Evidence of that statement may be found in his quality of leadership, for we find him vice-president in his freshman year and president in his sophomore and junior years. He may be said to be a sincere pilot in the face of rather severe storms. Earnestness best relates his athletic ability. In those athletic activities of which he is a part he always gives the last ounce of energy for the glory of his team. And then, Baugher is not what one would call a one-college man, for he is apparently intrested in the welfare of our sister school at Huntingdon and the State Institution located at West Chester. There are rumors that frequent trips to both of these places keep alive the interest. Baughcr ' s main field of concentration is chemistry and he spends many happy hours in the chemistry laboratory. One of his greatest joys seems to be the making up of " un- knowns " for the second-year students. It is reported that several new compounds have been developed as a result of his mixtures. In short, Earl is the type of whom success in life is expected and it is felt that the expectants will not be disappointed. Activities: Orchestra, ' 32; Men ' s Student Council. ' 31; Vice-President of Class, ' 30, Pres- ident, ' 31, ' 32; Science Club, ' 31; Associate Editor of Etonian; Basketball, ' 31; Class Athletics, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32. ] ) Fiftv-four I VERE BISHOP Elizabethtown, Pa. N " Bish " are to be found characteristics which of themselves predict success in his field. Just what that field is we all have our opinions, which vary from chemistry to photography to the science of femininity. So we all agree that he is purely scientific! Vere ' s outstanding characteristic is his being conscientious. This is based entirely on fact and not theory. He is a typical example of the " slow but sure " type. We seldom see him in a rush to get to any particular place, (disregarding trips to Millersville and West- chester) , but he is never seen wasting time. He seems to have a peculiar affinity for the College Library. The evening hours of that " sanctuary " seem to have an attraction for him. The important point of this is not the fact, but the motive. What is the motive? Of course, it must be books, for that is about all we find in our library. Then " Bish " is quite an accomplished photographer. He seems to have mastered that art and indeed is a big help to " Simon. " The " Etonian " owes some of its best pictures to " Bish ' s " work. Surveying the one in question, it must be agreed that he is quite a man. His develop- ment has been well-rounded and he has, to a reputed degree, become a fine example of the four-fold life. Activities: Etonian Staff, ' 32; Secretary, Student Council, ' 32. irn, n Fifty-fire HARRY GERLACH Lancaster, Pa. ' I ' o introduce " Gerlach " one need only say that he is a Junior, tried and true. He started ■ ■ out with the class on that memorable day in the fall of 1929 and has developed and grown with them since. Being a day-student did not seem to prevent Harry from becoming quite active in numerous activities. Harry is one of the big assets of the Junior Class both in stature and achievement. As assistant advertising manager of the year book he has contributed no small portion to its financial success. As Vice-President of the Junior Class he has been able to demonstrate his executive ability. Still another field claims him, however, and that is Basketball. During the past season he has held the center position on our Blue and Gray squad. In the field of dramatics he has taken a keen interest and is one of the charter members of the Sock and Buskin. As a member of this Club he has labored for its success bv his earnest cooperation and participation in its various presentations. Harry recently plaved the part of George Washington — but ask him to tell you about it sometime. In whatever field you work, Harry, may your tallness be an indication of your success! Activities: Varsity Basketball, ' 32; Science Club, ' 31, ' 32, Secretary-Treasurer, ' 32; Sock and Buskin, ' 31, ' 32; Vice-President of Class, ' 32; Chemistry Lab. Assistant, ' 32; College Timet Staff, ' 32; Etonian Staff, ' 32; Class Basketball. ' 30; Junior Varsity Basket- ball, ' 31. Fifty- AMMON B. GIBBLE Myerstown, Pa. Seest thou a man diligent in his business. He shall stand before kings and not before mean men. " That ' s our prediction for Gibble. Several years ago he decided to pay E-town a visit. As a result we were privileged to have him on the hill for two winters. Then the period of depression arrived and he thought it wise to supplement education with practical experience. This year he has returned to join our class. Already his schoolmates have labeled him as an asset. His work, whether in class, on the campus, or out of school, is of a quality that cannot but demand recognition. He is an excellent salesman — especially for Etonian advertise- ments and can openers! As a thinker on practical issues, he is outstanding. His capacity for work is almost limitless, judging from all the activities he carries. There is another side to Ammon ' s nature, too,, and that is his " Chevy " roadster. That car has seen more good times and yet more hard times than 99 per cent of all the " Model TV ever made. Although it responds to other ' s commands, it obeys most readily the " master ' s touch, " for it is not a case of the car making the man popular, but the man making the car popular. Here is a well-balanced combination of seriousness and humor, deliberation and action, ' thought and sport. Activities: Class Athletics, ' 29, ' 30; Student Council, ' 30; Oratorical Contest, ' 30; Treasurer! Y. M. C. A., ' 32; Candles, ' 29, ' 30, ' 32, Secretary-Treasurer, ' 32; College Time Staff, ' 32; Etonian Staff, ' 32; Sock and Buskin, ' 32. Fifty-s KENNETH GROSH Mt. Joy, Pa. Sufficient proof that " all good things do not come in small packages " is found in this man Grosh. who came to us from Elizabethtown High School. Since his high school days, he has won a new friend — constant, helpful, indeed inseparable — and that ' s his red coupe. Each day it brings him to college from the metropolis of Milton Grove. " Ken ' s " motto seems to be, " a well-rounded man should live a well-rounded life. " De- bating, dramatics, College Times, news reporter for the College, are all a part of him. He has also shown several business tendencies, in that he has proved himself to be an able sales- man of books. This year the Juniors showed their confidence in his ability by electing him Editor-in- Chief of the Etonian. Here he has worked unceasingly and he deserves all the praise given him. As a reward for his hard work and successful achievements he was elected a member of the Candles. We know that after graduation, be it as a History Professor or a journalist, Grosh will succeed! Activities: College Times Staff, ' 31; Oratorical Contest, ' 31; Sock and Buskin, ' 31, ' 32; Science Club, ' 31, ' 32; Editor-in-Chief of Etonian, ' 32; Debating, ' 31; Student Coun- cil, ' 31, Secretary, ' 32; Candles, ' 32; News Reporter for College, ' 32. Fijiy-cight CLAUDE GROVE Manchester, Ind. This quiet, dignified, and refined gentleman hails from the Hoosier State. Claude entered the class of ' 33 last fall. During the two previous years, he was a student at Manchester College, and also took some work at Dodge School, Valparaso, Ind. Teaching commercial subjects is Grove ' s big aim and ambition at present. He can usually be found down in the typing room with his favorite " Royal. " Although Grove did not work with the varsity basketball team on the floor, he rendered many lusty, breath-taking yells from the bleachers. Every home game brought this " Hoosier schoolboy, " wearing his newly acquired black felt hat. to the gym with plenty of " vim, vigor, and vitality. " And, one mustn ' t overlook Claude ' s automobile, nor his friend Paul Butterbaugh; these two boys come from the same state and, from appearances, believe that " in unity there is strength. " Now, the next usual thing to tell about a young man is the consideration he gives the opposite sex. With no visible proof, one must believe that feathered chickens are the onlv ones of the fair sex to receive Mr. Grove ' s attention, and, reports come that back home he has figured in a big way in the poultry business. Elizabethtown College has claimed this young man for his Junior year, and hopes that 1933 will find his name among its graduates. Activities: Athletic Editor of Etonian; Commercial Club, ' 32; Class Athletics, ' 32. Fifty-nine HELEN E. HEISEY Sellersville, Pa. T Telen is one of our quiet but happy girls. Wherever you meet her she greets you with - --!■ a smile. Unless personally acquainted with " Hies, " one would think her rather quiet and calm, but when you learn to know her you will never regret her sincere and jolly friend- ship. Helen is always boosting or cheering someone on with a kindly remark or deed. Her witticisms cause continual outbursts of laughter among those who claim her as a friend. Helen is a day student, but, nevertheless, we find her always ready to give lots of effort and time to any activity on the Hill. A ready response follows every call. We learn that she is equally as beneficial in the wide range of friends outside her school life. Her friends are many and of both sexes; at any rate, we find her always on the Mark. It is in the field of foreign languages in which Helen ' s interests are centered. She is especially interested in French and Spanish, and is an active member of Le Cercle Francais Her musical ability and her art have distinguished her. We wish for you, Helen, much success and happiness in the teaching profession. Activities: Art Editor of Etonian; Le Cercle Francais, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32. LEWIS HEISEY Elizabethtown, Pa. A fter having finished his high school education in town, " Skeeter " came out to the Hill ■ » to further his education and incidentally catch up on some sleep. If you know " Skeeter " you ' ll know his saxophone. He takes his part in the orchestra and often gives enjoyable selections in chapel. He frequently entertains the folks in the library while he is practicing above. This, of course, arouses the librarian ' s sense of humor, which often leads to trouble. When you hear a slow, uneven step in the hall you know it ' s " Skeeter " hunting mis- chief. He ' s always looking on the optimistic side of life; of course, why shouldn ' t he? He eats lunch at Aunt Sally ' s and somehow, he always seems " cheerful " for the rest of that day. We wonder why? " You should have seen our butler! He was perfect. " This is just one of the many parts that have been interpreted by " Skeeter " in various plays. He also shines as a carpenter and painter, as the scenes for " Let Us Be Gay " will testify. " Skeeter " is majoring in science, but he will probably end up as an orchestra leader. Lead on, " Skeeter! " Activities: Sock and Buskin, ' 31, ' 32; Science Club, ' 31, 32; Orchestra, ' 32; Basketball, ' 32; Class Athletics, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Etonian Staff. lnr,i T Sixty-one EMMERT HERR Elizabethtown, Pa. [ " et us have wine, women, mirth, and laughter, " says this brown-eyed blonde who not ■ — ' only races the DeSoto, but the hearts of the coeds. A roar of a motor! A glimpse of a blue coupe! Ah, Ha, " Jakie " Herr on his way to a 7.40 physics class. A shock of blonde curly hair, a come-hither look in his eyes, an infectious grin. Enough said; ' tis " Jakie. " This day student has, also, unusual ability in athletics. For three years he participated on college varsity teams. As a forward and center in basketball, he is valuable, while in the baseball season, he hovers on or about first base. Although he has not had opportunity to display his football ability for his college, the local vicinity has heard much of this young man in that field. " Jakie " says science is his major, but invariably his interests lie elsewhere. However, this fellow does know science and hopes to teach it for a year or two. As a teacher he has an advantage, for he possesses an unusually pleasing personality. To overlook Jake ' s musical ability would be unpardonable, for he displays much talent in music. For two years, he sang second baritone in the Quartet and Glee Club, and, when one hears the saxophone doing its best, instinct should tell that Jake Herr is around. This past semester other activities lured " Jakie " from college campus. His classmates wish him success! Activities: Baseball, ' 30, ' 31; Basketball, ' 30, ' 32; Chorus, ' 31, ' 32; Orchestra, ' 31, ' 32. Sixty-two w MARION HUMPHREY Delmar, N. Y. hat this world needs is a good nickel pickle! " Ever heard that before? What a fitting introduction to our fair lady who came to us from New York. Marion, better known as " Slizzy-Baby, " to her intimate friends, is a rather versatile individual. She likes all kinds of outdoor sports, especially cross-country hiking in snowstorms. Ever since her " Ship " came in she is, apparently, a firm believer in the idea that " a walk a day keeps one healthy and gay, " for the sun never sets without Marion having taken a little stroll. Her major interests are English and French. This year the girls ' debating team has found in her a convincing debator. In dramatics, she ' s marvelous. There are several things peculiar to Marion ' s own self. An enormous appetite? She certainly has, as her roommates can verify, for all food must be kept under lock and key when she ' s around. The " Harlem Strut " and the " Kansas Stride " are her chief diversions on the dorm — indeed they have brought her great fame! Marion is the aristocratic member of our class. The foregoing statements would seem it were otherwise, but unless you know her, she is, in your estimation, a very dignified and reserved individual. This might best be explained by telling you that she ' s French and that she has all the aristocratic airs and culture of a French woman. To know Marion is to love her. Her charming personality and her marvelous optimism shall reward her with abundant success. Activities: Le Cercle Francais, ' 31, ' 32; Debating, ' 32; Sock and Buskin, ' 32; Secretary of Student Government, ' 32; Student Council, ' 31. irni Sixty-three w WILLIAM A. KEHM York, Pa. illiam A. Kehm, alias Bill and " Sweet Willie, " as better known to more intimate ones, came to Elizabethtown as a Sophomore, having spent his first year at Gettysburg. Bill ' s diversified interests demand all his time. However, his chief interest appears to be in a feminine member of the Junior class who has just been adopted at the beginning of this school year. Not infrequently may he be seen strolling over the campus or in some other lover ' s abode with his favorite " flower. " Did Kehm ever tell you how beautiful York is? He delights in the fact that he lives only eighteen miles from this attractive city. Kehm also is a fine athlete, and fleet-footed as a deer. Some day he will make Paavo Nurmis ' record look like a snail ' s pace. On the baseball squad he fills no less important position than that of shortstop. And " Boy " how he can steal bases on the pitcher! His further connection with athletics is assistant athletic manager. Bill wants to be a coach; so here ' s best wishes for success! Activities: Baseball, ' 31, ' 32; Assistant Athletic Manager, ' 32; Class Treasurer, ' 32; Science Club, ' 32. 0 7 icur LA VERNE LOVELASS Mil anvnle, Pa. " Oh what may woman within her hide Though angel on the outside. " When you hear the typical " Lovie " laugh you know it is our feminine commercial student coming with her mail. We wonder whether this quiet, though mischievous, lass answers those numerous letters in shorthand. This year the class almost lost our valuable and much- loved classmate, but the Hill proved irresistable — and here she is! Better late than never! Even now she deserts us at times for those week-ends in the vicinity of Penn State. We wonder — but ask the mailman, he carries the letters. The thing LaVerne particularly associates with her life in E-town is her acquaintance with pretzels and potato chips. They say that during the week-end social she gave a special demonstration of her love for them. She is one who, after you learn to know her, is never forgotten. And knowing her is knowing " Darl, " her partner in secret conferences. As typist for the Etonian, her efforts and cooperation have contributed in a large measure to its success. Ask her sometime about Grosh ' s writing. We feel certain you will make good whatever you do. " Lovie " — Here ' s luck to you! Activities: Student Council, ' 32; Commercial Club, ' 32; Etonian Staff, ' 32. n Sixty-five AMMON B. MEYER Lebanon, Pa. This cheerful young man, who is much loved by all the members of his class, hails from the vicinity of Fredericksburg, Pennsylvania. His ambitions are of a dual nature, being that of teacher and preacher. He has also proved himself capable in business affairs and has been chosen as business manager of the " Etonian. " In this activity, as in other tasks undertaken by Amnion, he has proved himself to be a hard and conscientious worker. Ammon has such a deep desire to help others and to do his duty in life, that he developed a peculiar habit of visiting a nearby school to relieve the teacher, either by conducting the class work or by entertaining the children. From all this we can only conclude that the keynote of his secret of success is, — a desire to serve! Ammon receives the admiration of his class for his achievements scholastically and his ability in public speaking. He had splendid opportunities to develop this side of his nature in his student volunteer work. Activities: Class Athletics, ' 30, ' 31; Class Treasurer, ' 31; Secretary-Treasurer Debating, ' 31; Science Club, ' 31, ' 32; College Times Staff, ' 31; Secretary Y. M. C. A., ' 32; Business Manager of Etonian; Candles, ' 32; Volunteers, ' 32; Laboratory Assistant, ' 32. kfO t Sixty-si VIOLET MAE MORTON York, Pa. Tt was a colorful autumn day, the campus was beautiful; the air was vibrating. Through - - the orchard, came two daring youths, hand in hand; they strolled through the fallen leaves. The world was perfect bliss for this couple and life was precious. To the reception room they came, for the seven-thirty bell was tolling. The small miss shook her dark bobbed hair, smiled with her winsome blue eyes and dashed upstairs. Who is this young lady? Oh, Violet Mae Morton. The young man? Needless to say, Bill Kehm of the college campus. Miss Morton came to our campus this past fall as a junior, having received her first two years of co-education at Lebanon Valley College. It did not take her long to be known by both boys and girls. The name Violet changed to the label " Pansy. " German was " Pansy ' s " major and when the German Club was organized she was elected secretary. Music likes " Pansy " and " Pansy " likes music. As a ready worker, she excels; whenever there is any repairing, inventing, or aid needed, Violet comes in mighty handy, although she looks too " petite " to try much. Violet Mae forecasts her future by saying that she will teach German in the public schools. Perhaps Bill won ' t agree, but let ' s let them fight their own battles! If anyone should pass " Pansy " on the pavement, and like a flash, she tumbles at your feet, don ' t be flattered because it is known that " Pansy " has trouble deciding whether she will walk on her knees or on her feet. But whatever she decides to use, mav she walk a t ong time! Activities: German Club, ' 32; Student, Lebanon Valley College, ' 29, ' 30. Irni n Sixty-seven HOMER REBER Mohrsville, Pa. Besides being a disciple of Descartes, Reber is something of a philosopher in his own right. Where there is argument to be heard you will always find Reber. His amazing vocabu- lary enables him to use words of incomprehensive prolixity, well-calculated to awe his oppo- nents into silence. We have not yet heard of any one who was convinced by his dialectics, but we are sure that the tonic of his criticism has forced many to clarify their thinking. Behind the good-natured chaffing and the pompous verbiage that are his delight, there is a depth of erudition and a keenness of speculation that gives him a lien to the term " scholar. " If you ever visit Reber ' s room you will likely catch him amusing a small " gold fish " which he takes thru a daily routine of gymnastics and calisthenics. He also makes himself known by entertaining the other students with a small harmonica. Reber. whatever you do, do right, and yours will be nothing but success. Activities: Candles, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; College Times, ' 31, ' 32; Men ' s Glee Club, ' 31; Class Athletics, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Science Club, ' 31, ' 32; Alumni Editor Etonian, ' 32. fO ) eight L. IRENE SCHRACK Shoemakersville. Pa. " " VTbu know I say just what I think and nothing more nor less. " This is a fitting intro- - ' ■ duction for Laura Irene Schrack or " Dutchy, " as she is known to her friends. For three years, Elizabethtown College has been the benefactor of Irene ' s industrious, efficient disposition, and it hopes to claim her for another year. To point out one specific field in which this young lady from Shoemakersville has majored would be quite confusing. English, she claims as her major and one of her chief interests; but, the Student Volunteer ' s and the Young Women ' s Christian Association know Irene as active Vice-President. Le Cercle Francais elected this same junior for secretary and the Debating Association followed suit. And, in addition to all of this, the Etonian holds her name on the Staff page as Associate Editor. It is difficult to realize that this small miss is able to accomplish so much, but any organization of which she is a part will nod with approval and satisfaction when Irene ' s name is mentioned. No one has found any accurate proof of any " John Brown ' s " in Irene ' s life, but suspi- cion points to such a fact. Irene emphatically declares that her four goldfish are her only sentimental diversion. Any girl on the dormitory can verify all statements that these four fishes receive only the best of food and care. Irene ' s ambition is to teach and carry on with her social and religious work. Everyone feels that she will be successful in both fields, for if she forgets her English language she is able to resort to her mother tongue, Pennsylvania Dutch. Activities: La Cercle Francais, ' 30, ' 31, Secretary-Treasurer, ' 32; Debating, ' 31; Assistant Manager of Debating Association, ' 31, Secretary-Treasurer, ' 32; Student Council, ' 32; Sock and Buskin, ' 32; Volunteers, ' 30, ' 31, Vice-President, ' 32; Vice-President, Y. W. C. A., ' 32; Associate Editor of Etonian. Sixty RAY SHERRICK Middletown, Pa. T Jere is a man of abilities as well as likes and dislikes. His habits are in a class by them- ■ ■ ■ selves. Often we may find him seated calmly in a chair, notebook in hand — simply thinking, which to him means a quality of which the people are being robbed today. Apti- tude for vicariousneess is one of his outstanding pursuits. He aims to get the other person ' s viewpoint as well as project that of his own on the one from whom he receives. His interests are primarily in business circles; we are, however, aware that Rav enjoys friendships among the fair sex. Ray also has a curious aptitude in the field of public utilities. During the last several years he has served as bus driver, ferry-boatman, and the like, for the Middletown commuters. The business world is waiting to receive a man of such business-like qualities to assist in putting " time and money " on a commercial basis. It is needless to say that Ray will be very successful in his chosen field of activity, since he has put his heart and soul into his task. Activities: Tennis, ' 32; Chorus, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Etonian Staff. rO 1 ; Seventy JOSEPH WILSON Central City, Pa. ' " VT ' e Gods and little fishes! " This phraseology introduces our inimitable Joe to us. For ■ • over two years Joe lived on College Hill and became a friend to all. A versatile fellow with a keen sense of humor was he. A hearty laugh echoing through the dormitory could be recognized as Joe ' s, for there was only one laugh like that and he owned it. This fellow proved that he had had varied experience before coming to Elizabethtown College. In sociology class, this wide range of experience proved advantageous. From the Ford factory in Detroit, from the mining districts of Central City, Joe gained his adventures. History and social studies are this fellow ' s chief interests, while athletics, also, attract his attention. Baseball is Joe ' s major sport and basketball takes second place. In high school he was renowned for his football ability, but in college his ability was directed into other channels. To enumerate the qualities of this young man would fill a volume, for Joe ' s big hearted- ness was known wherever he went and by all who knew him. Perseverance characterizes this fellow, subordinated by many other worthy actions. All who knew Joe knew his " Chevy. " Two or three friends, the " Chevy, " and Joe, and a happy trio is described. Joe ' s " Chevy " had one aversion — freight trains — which was soon discovered. Joe has left this campus to finish work elsewhere. We ' re sorry you left us — good wishes! Activities: Basketball, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Baseball, ' 30, ' 31; Athletic Manager, ' 30; Secretary, Men ' s Student Association, ' 32; Science Club, ' 31. ' 32. Seventy-one O P HI (i SO) R IE «$ Seventy-four CLASS Ray Cobaugh Naomi Weaver Emma Wenger Treasurer John Kipp President Vice-President Secretary BREIDENSTINE, AMY G.; A.B., M.A., b. Jl. 28, ' 12, Lebanon Co., Penn.; secnd. daugh- ter of John Breidenstine, farmer. Graduated E-town College, ' 34. Entered teaching profession. Dean of Seton Hall, school for girls, Pittsburgh, Penn., ' 39. Married Gaylord Elton, ' 40; became his aide in edu- cational research. Publications: Methods and Results; Recreations: Bridge and golf; Clubs: Ohio Historical Society; Address: 14 Avalon Place, Wooster, Ohio. WYCKHAM, LADY; Evelyn Musser, A.B.; b. Mr. 22. ' 13, Lewistown, Penn.; only daugh- ter of C. A. Musser, merchant. Graduated E-town College, ' 34. Began social work in Phila. Supt. Good Shepherd Orphanage, ' 40. Married to Lord Wyckham. Immediately assumed mistresship of Wyck- hurst. Publications: From E-town to Wyckhurst; Recreations: Travel; Clubs: Ladies ' Aux- iliary of the Pall Mall; Address: Wyckhurst, Leicester, Eng. SMACK. L ORRETTA, A.B.; b. Jl. 8, ' 12, York, Penn.; only daughter of L. R. Smack, engineer. Graduated E-town College, ' 38. Prominent social reformer among the Sioux Indians. International chairman of the W. C. T. U. Candidate for President of the U. S. on Pro- hibition Ticket, ' 52. Publications: Liquor, the Curse of the World; Recreations: None; Clubs: W. C. T. U.; Address: Care of the Society that Prevents Things, Baltimore, Md. SENIOR. KENNETH L.; B.S., M.S., D.S., D.D.; b. Ag. 11, ' 07, Lykens, Penna.; frst. son of Joseph Senior, machinist. Graduated E-town College, ' 33. Chiropractor, Steelton, Penn. Interne, Johns Hop- kins, Baltimore, Md. One of the 20,369 doctors who endorsed Lucky Strikes. Publica- tions: Does Profanity Indicate A Limited Vocabulary? Advantages of the Humidor Pack; Recreations: Chapel Lecturing, Writing Critical Essays on French Literature; Clubs: K. of P., F. C. B., K. K. K., Knight of the Garter, also a Bathless Knight; Address: Runkel ' s, Steelton. NEDROW, JAMES V.; B.S.; b. Ju. 30, ' 11; third son of E. F. Nedrow, minister and farmer; husband of Mabel Martin. Graduated E-town College, ' 34. Contributor to Saturday Evening Post. Failed as newspaper man — he couldn ' t sell any. Assoc. Prof., French Literature, E-town College, ' 78. Publications: Nedrow ' s Perfect Pony for Le Bourgeois Gentilhomme; Recreations: Golf; Clubs: Le Cercle Francais; Address: Fairview Hall, E-town College. EBERSOLE, EDGAR; B.S.; b. JL, ' 05, Warfield, Va.; only son of Albert Ebersole, farmer. Graduated E-town College, ' 34. Reporter, Baltimore Sun; Assoc. Editor, Saturday Evening Review of Literature, ' 45. Editor American Mercury, ' 52. Publications: Tangore, A Yiddish Romance; Recreations: Ballet Dancing; Clubs: Scribes, Writers ' Guild; Address: The Avalon Penthouse, Greenwich Village. Manhattan, New York. MURPHY, MRS. CARRIE; A.B.; b. Ag. 4, 1907, Rummel, Penn.; third daughter of C. J. Murphy. Graduated E-town College, ' 36. Continued in teaching profession. Became Principal Easton High School, ' 43. Wrote thesis on several educational subjects. Publications: The Child at Work and Play; Recreations: Reading and Writing; Clubs: Educators Assoc; Address: 13 Charos Avenue, Easton, Penn. SHALLENBERGER, WINIFRED A.; A.B., B.S., M.A.; b. Nv. 23, ' 12, McAllisterville, Penn.; eleventh child of Norman Shallenberger, farmer. Graduated E-town College, ' 34. Began journalistic career as new reporter on the Denver Post, Columnist Oregon Oracle, ' 45. Publications: The Pitfall of Young Writers; Recreations: Fishing, Hunting; Clubs: Elton Assoc, Optomists; Address: 2347 Talcott Blvd., Seattle, Wash. Seventy-five irni T - WAGNER, LYDIA E.; B.S., M.A.; b. Ju. 13, ' 12, Elizabethtown, Penn.; third child of " William Wagner, journeyman. Graduated E-town College, ' 34. Graduated Sacred Heart Seminary, ' 41. Began mis- sionary work among Tibetans. Lecture tour of America, ' 45- ' 46. Publications: Through the Heart of Tibet; Recreations: Reading and Golf; Clubs: International Missionaries Soc; Address: 13 Daffir Lane, Johannesburg, South Africa. WENGER, EMMA R.; A.B., ST.; b. Ja. 10, ' 12, Lebanon Co.; fourth daughter of Levi Wenger, farmer. Graduated E-town College, ' 35. Married Jaustin Critchfield, the famous radio crooner. Traveled and sang with him on American Tour. Divorced, ' 48. Entered Seminary Gettys- burg, Penn. Pastor, Fifth Street Methodist Church, Harrisburg, Penn. Publications: Gold- en Youth, Ennui; Recreations: none; Clubs: Penthouse Coterie, The Silver Slipper; Address: Transient. YOUNG, MARIE; A.B., M.A., b. Ap. 12, ' 11, Prairie City. la.; third daughter of Walter Young, farmer. Graduated E-town College, ' 34. Baylor Law School, ' 43. Admitted Colorado Bar, " 56. Judge Circuit Court, Denver, Colo., ' 57. Reformer and Temperance Lecturer, ' 58. Publi- cations: This New Life, How I Found America; Recreations: Fishing; Clubs: Denver League of Professional Women; Address: 1455 Manitou Drive, Colo. Sprgs., Colo. BUCHER, A. LESTER; S.O.S.. F.O.F.; b. Fb. 5, ' 13, Beavertown, Penn.; send, son of A. P. Bucher, farmer, minister. Graduated E-town College, ' 37 Light-heavyweight boxing champion of U. S., ' 41- ' 42. Retired and became student of Shakespearean Drama. Publications: Why Should I?; Rec- reations: Billiards; Clubs: Pedro ' s; Address: Transient. MURPHY, FIELD MARSHAL JAMES E., b. Jl. 19, ' 03. Rummel, Penn.; third child of Scott Murphy, farmer. Graduated E-town College, ' 34. Entered French Foreign Legions. Returned to Amer- ica, ' 43. Joined army. Field Marshal, ' 45. Publications: Modernism in Military Tactics; Recreations: Drilling; Clubs: Brigadiers; Address: War Department, Memphis, Tenn. SAYLOR, HARRY A.; A.B., M.A.; b. Ag. 20. ' 12, Manheim, Penn.; send, child of Harrv A. Saylor, farmer. Graduated E-town College, ' 34. U. of P., ' 35. United States Billiard Champion, ' 36. International 18.2 Balkline Billiard Champion, ' 38. Crowned king of all billiard players, ' 39. Publications: Cue Work, Cue Play, Cue Tricks, Cue Fun; Recreations: Billiards; Clubs: West Phila. Billiard Assoc.; Address: Harrisburg, Penn. COBAUGH, M. RAY; Rabbi, Editor; A.B., S.T.D.; b. Nv. 29, ' 10, Johnstown. Penn.; eldest son of M. P. Cobaugh, estimator. Graduated E-town College, ' 34; Rabbi Helven Union College, Chicago, ' 40. Married Ruth H. Diffenbaugh, April 1, ' 41. Religious lecturer and Theological writer. Publica- tions: Dancing, Music, Lecturing; Clubs: Fellow, Royal Society; Address: Ohev Sholom, 278 Riverside Drive, New York City. WALBORN, ELEANOR S.; actress, N. G.; b. Ja. 12, ' 13, Millersburg, Penn.; eldest daughter of Walter Walborn, pattern maker. Graduated E-town College, ' 34. Writer of Fairy Stories for young and old. Lecturer on the relative truth of Fairy Stories. Interpretive dancer in Irish folk dances and La Palomas. Publications: Maids and Men, Come and Trip It; Clubs: Sock and Buskin; Ad- dress: Tra La La Apartments, Eleventh and Maclay Sts., Harrisburg, Penn. SHIELDS, GENERAL ROBERT WESTMORELAND; A.B., S.O.. A. W. O. L, K. G.; Commander-in-chief of Mexican Armies; b. Sep. 21, ' 12, Phila., Penn.; eldest son of R. W. Shields. Married Senorita Ophelina y Escunducos; sixteen children. Second Class Private, U. S. A., ' 33;Lt.-Col., Mexican Army. ' 37 (dispatches twice). Publications: Mv Public and Pri- vate Life; Recreations: Tight rope Walking; Address: Somewhere in old Mexico. Seventy-si FRYSINGER, MURIEL A.; B.S., N.S.; b. Dc. 9, ' 13, R. 1, Harrisburg, Penn.; send. daughter of J. A. Frysinger, farmer. Graduated E-town College, ' 34. Novelist and contributor to Farmer ' s Journal. Married Harry A. Saylor, ' 40; continued writing throughout married career. Divorced, ' 41. Publi- cations: The Price We Pay, Liberated; Recreations: Horticulture, Chess; Clubs: Quill and Plume Society; Address: Box 23, Boyero, Colo. BLOUGH, ELMIRA; painter; A.B., D.D., E.; b. Ja. 12, ' 13, Hollsapple, Penn.; daughter of Titus L. Blough. Graduated E-town College, ' 34. Studied art, Students ' League, New York City. Acad- emie Julien, Paris. Exhibited at Paris Salons and Paris Expositions, ' 54. Recreations: Fish- and Canoeing; Clubs: Society of American Artists, American Society of Miniature Painters; Address: 156 Carnegie Hall, Greenwich, Conn. DIFFENBAUGH, RUTH H.; A.B., S.T.D.; b. Nv. 13, ' 12, Elizabethtown, Penn.; third daughter of Fleming Diffenbaugh. Graduated E-town College, ' 34. Married M. Ray Cobaugh, ' 41. As his aide and secre- tary, accompanied him on international lecture tour, ' 51- ' 53. Director of Women ' s League, ' 56. Publications: Idealism and Marriage, What Price Freedom?; Recreations: Dreaming and Lecturing; Clubs: St. Regis, London; Writer ' s Guild; Address: Ohev Sholom. SLOAT, JOHN E.; lawyer; b. Mt. Gretna Military Reservations, Colebrook, Penn., Aug. 2, ' 13; son of Elmer E. and Jennie K. (Epler) ; B.S. Graduated E-town College, ' 34. Married Nina Winters of Harrisburg; daughter, Han- nah; son, Benjamin. Admitted to Penn. Bar, ' 50, and since practiced in Elizabethtown, Penn. Recreations: Hiking, Lecturing; Clubs: P. S. A., Boston Riding, St. Proxed ' s; Address: 27 College Avenue. Elizabethtown, Penn. WEAVER, E. PAUL; b. Oct. 13, ' 12, Everett, Penn.; son of Mahlon and Fannie Weaver. Graduated E-town College, ' 32. Clergyman. Bethany Biblical Seminary, Illinois, ' 33; White Seminary, N. Y.; married Kathryn Brubaker of Heidelburg, Penn. Ordained pastor of The Riverside Church, N. Y. Publications: The Victories of Youth; Clubs: Century, Rutgers, Sock and Buskin; Address: 370 West End Ave., New York City, N. Y. HARSH, ALVA; capitalist; b. Eglon, West Va., Sept. 29, ' 10; s. of Jesse and Effa Harsh. Studied at E-town College, ' 32- ' 33. Spent one yr. abroad in study and travel. In mer- cantile business, Boston, New York, and Chicago. Greatly interested in the proving of the theory that the evils of capitalism are not inherent in the system. Recreations: Lecturing on " Capitalism " , Social service; Clubs: Metropolitan (Wash., D. C.) ; Exchange (Boston) ; Address: Boston, Mass. ZIMMERMAN, ROBT. B.; biologist; b. Feb. 28, ' 08, Mifflintown, Penn.; s. Banks A. and Catherine Zimmerman. Studied at E-town College, ' 34; B.S., U. of P. Married Edna Alexander of Mifflin- town, Penn.; Prof. Biology. Purdue University. Recreations: Music (vocal and piano) ; Clubs: Western Society Naturalists, Pamphlets of Nature Study; Address: Lafayette, Ind. BECKER, MINNIE M.; A.B.; b. My 1, ' 13, Manheim, Penn.; send, daughter of Allen G. Becker, farmer. Graduated E-town College, ' 34. Directress Community Theater, Columbus, Ohio. Leading Lady in Maugham ' s Lady Chesterfield. Married L. Wood Ackman, ' 51; became his private secretary. Publications: Why Men Leave Home; Recreations: Swimming and Tennis; Clubs: The Theatrical Guild; Address: 13 Parkhurst Place, Pelham, New York. WEZMAR, MRS. JOHN (nee Anna Emily Reese); B.S., M.S., U.S.; b. Ju. 27. ' 12, Elizabethtown, Penn.; third daughter of C. J. Reese. Graduated E-town College, ' 34 Married Prof. J. Z. Wezmar; became co-partner in the Wezmar Commercial Laboratories, Harrisburg, Penn. Graduated M. I. T., ' 51. Clubs: Elton Society; Address: Somewhere in Old Wyoming. YODER, MARY. Graduated E-town College, ' 34. Married Jason Marko, and as his partner in the T Seventy-seven Operatic Duets made famous tour of United States, ' 56. Two children, Mary and John, aged four and twelve. (They are not twins.) Clubs: Why Worry?, Sunshine Spreaders; Address: Club Log Cabin, Bridgeport, Conn. CABLE, DARL; A.B., M.A. in Music, mezzo-soprano with Metropolitan Opera Company; b. Ja. 22, ' 13; d. of R. P. Cable, of Hooversville, Penn. Education: Elizabethtown College, International Correspondence School of Music, Miss Warbles ' School of High Notes; Publications: Gargling and Music; My Life and Loves; Recreations: Gymnastics, high diving; Address: The Bronx, New York City, N. Y. KIPP, JOHN; A.B.; b. Ag. 23, ' 11, Newport, Penn.; son M. Kipp. Education: Elizabethtown College, The School of Postal Marriage. Manager, Kipp Matrimony by Mail Agency. Married Anna King. Publications: The Complexities of the Human Heart; Recreations: Hog calling, farming; Clubs: Henpecked Husbands; Address: Dalmatia, Oklahoma. WEAVER, NAOMI RUTH; A.B.. B.S., b. Oct. 17, ' 11; daughter of George W. Weaver and Magelina Oberholtzer. Education: Elizabethtown College, Chase School for Waitresses. Proprietress of Miss Weaver ' s Home for Nice Old Ladies; Member of S. P. C. A. Publications: The Joys of Old Maid Life, The True Art of the Needle; Recreations: Crocheting, knitting and hem- stitching; Clubs: Manheim Sewing Circle; Address: Manheim, Penn. JAMESON, OLIVE KENSINGTON; B.S., M.S.,; b. Ja. 6, ' 14; daughter of Thaddeus Jameson, Esq. Education: E-town College; Research at Wabasso, Fla., U. S. A., Woods Biological Lab- oratory. Married Prof. A. Y. Harsh, ' 39, whom she divorced in ' 40. One son, Alva Duke. Publications: The Emblaming of Dogfish; Clubs: Biologists of America, National Geographic Society; Address: Woods. Mass. HANLEY, LEWIS BENTON; A.B., M.A.; b. Dec. 9, ' 11; son of Rev. E. Benton Hanley of West Chester (opposite East Chester). Head football coach at University of Wisconsin, originator of famous Hanley shift. Recreations: Tennis, interviewing better looking co-eds; Address: Hyperbole, Indiana. GATCHEL, MILTON PERCIVAL; B.S., M.S., D.D., Rector of St. Peter ' s Lutheran Church; b. Jl. 15, ' 09, Middletown, Penn.; son of A. L. Gatchel. Education: E-town College, University of Berlin, Muhlenberg Theological Seminary. Mayor of Middletown. Recreations: Billiards, Checkers, Swimming; Publications: The Way of the Righteous, Latter Day Saints, The Soundness of Volsteadism; Clubs: Lovies, Jimmies; Address: Middletown, Penn. ROLAND, MARTHA; b. Oct. 13, ' 12, at Salungo, Penn.; d. of Elmer and Sarah Roland. Took her Teacher ' s Certificate at E-town College, ' 32. Duchess of York. Lecturer. Taught two years, became interested in lecturing — traveled on the Continent. Married the Duke of York, ' 42. Publications: How to Marry, Successful Marriage; Recreations: Horse- back riding, tobogganning; Address: Burnleigh Manor, Devonshire, England. KIMMEL, MARY BELLE; operatic messo-soprano; b. Sept. 13, ' 12; daughter of Charles and Elsie Kimmel, of Johnstown, Penn. Studied with Franz Emerich; married three times; one daughter, Jamesetta; Debut as " Aida in Aida " at the La Scalla. Pasio, France; cont. three years; sang at Convent Gardens, Sandar; appeared at Beyreuth several seasons; became member of Met. Opera Co., N. Y.; Recreation: Farming; Address: " Ludlowville Gardens " , Greenwich Village. N. Y. ZEIGLER, PHOEBE; A.B., M.A.; b. My. 12, ' 11; daughter of Henry Zeigler. Education at E-town College and Pinehurst Riding School. Horse trainer at Havre de Grace, Md. Recreations: Riding, Trick Driving; Address: " Phoebus Heights " , Ardmorc, Pa. YOUNG, MIRIAM; A.B., S.E.; b. Jl. 29, ' 11; d. of George Young of Robertsdale, Pa. Premier danseuse at Chicago Civic Opera Companv. Educ, Elizabethtown College, Pavlova School of Toe Dancing. Recreations: Horse Riding, Golf: Address: The Loop, Chicago. Seventy IF I IE HI M IE FRESHMAN CLASS President -Earl Kurtz Vice-President Richard Albright Secretary Mildred Longenecker Treasurer . Harry Smith Fjcultv Advisor.. Dr. T. K. Musick ' I ' his is station E. C. announcing. You will hear the World News told you by Dr. T. K. ■ ■ Musick, head of the School of Business Administration at Elizabethtown College. He is both admirer and advisor of the Freshmen Class of 1932 — Dr. Musick: " Good evening, folks. The World News of this evening features the Elizabethtown College Class of 1932 as they have taken their respective places in the world. Their suc- cess and happiness but proves the old adage, " As the twig is bent, so is the tree inclined. " Earl " Watt ' s the name (?) " Kurtz, not content with being president of the Freshmen Class, 1931-32, is now republican nominee for President of the United States. We hope he will not run the political machinery as he ran his Pontiac. Mildred W. Longenecker, former secretary of the class and now a soloist in the " little church around the corner " in New York, luckily escaped injury when the Oakland she was driving struck a " Henry Ford. " Now who ' s Henry? Harry Alexander Smith, that long suffering collector of class dues, is coach of lacrosse at John Carroll University. He spurs his team to victory with the same zeal with which he pursued the Freshmen ' s securely held pennies. The football coach of Tulane University is Richard Harvard Albright, former vice- president of the class. Sport fans claim him to be the most successful coach in the history of the school. Margaret J. Watts is assistant manager of the " Kurtzy " Gift Shoppe in New York. We wonder whom and what she manages. The commander-in-chief of the Nationalist Army in China is Jacob-Shi-Wun-Long Hershman, whose motto is " When better wars are fought, China will fight them. " Bernice A. Keller has accepted the professorship of Latin at Wellesley College. May the ghost of Cicero and the shades of Caesar rise up to call her blessed! Franklin " Kibosh " Cassel, dean and professor of German at Duke University, is giving the first extension course in Einstein ' s fourth dimension theory. " The yo-yo, " he says, " is a classical proof of the theory. " " Modern Methods of Rural Teaching " by Dr. Cora D. Spangler is just off the press. Critics say that her understanding of the country boy in his rustic environment is remarkable. " Honest Abe " Stauffer Curry is president of the largest goldfish corporation in America — " Curry, Curry, Inc. " His goldfish are of a very superior quality, for he sings them to sleep with " Berceuse " from Jocelyn. Lorraine Jamieson has recently been appointed secretary of the Campbell Soup Com- pany, in Camden, N. J., because she so closely resembles the roly-poly lassie of the Campbell ads. Jacob " Haircut " Enders is president of the American School of Barbers, the only one of its kind with its motto, " Let no grass grow upon a busy thoroughfare. " Naomi S. Livingood has been awarded a medal for breaking the world ' s record in typing. Her only error was a comma blunder — 25% off, please. John Eli Good is at home with Mrs. Good on his father ' s monkey ranch in Siberia. The World Almanac reports him to be doing the best " monkey business " in the world. Eighty-c h ifO Station E. C. feels most fortunate in having Elizabeth M. King broadcast daily one of her beautiful pipe organ selections. Her technique and skill have won for her praise and applause. Elwood " Phlegmatic " Hackman, a second Lindy, flew from pole to pole without re- fueling. " The trip " , he said, " was slightly cool at both ends. " The professor of Economics at Temple University, Ruth E. Moyer, reports that edu- cation works upon the law of diminishing returns — the more you study, the less you know. Guy " Neuritis " Hoffmaster of York, Pa., is the all-American selection for football tackle this year. At present he is captain of Elizabethtown ' s checker team. A second Edison has come forth in the person of Mary Wolgemuth. Her gift to hu- manity is a pencil which writes the correct answer to all examination questions. May her genius not go unrewarded! Paul " Simonize " Lentz has accepted the professorship of English at the University of Berlin. Comment runs that he has translated the " dangling participle " into twenty-five dialects, twenty-four of them being Pennsylvania Dutch. Anna G. King holds the position of Home Economics professor of Penn State. Her recent research into the utilization of burned potatoes has proved most helpful to young brides. Russell Adam Wentz is the new Secretary of the Navy. The papers say he is now de- termining the percentage of salt in the Atlantic Ocean. A very lovely wedding was solemnized when Frances Trombino became the bride of the Governor of Illinois. This is said to be the first time the state has been governed by a woman. The makers of Steinway Pianos have recently awarded a medal to Frazier M. Grapes for rendering the first classical interpretation of " Three Blind Mice " . Lawrence Monroe Nedrow is governor-elect of his native state, New York. His plat- form contains logs against motorists driving in safety zones. The Harrisburg Business Woman ' s Club was entertained bv the well-known elocutionist, Beulah M. Gibble. Newspapers commented upon the expression with which she rendered " Little Jack Horner " . Clyde " Louella " Nissley has been chosen winner of the Nobel prize in literature. His book entitled " Wine, Women, and Sauerkraut " has gained universal attention. Mary A. Frantz is hailed as champion of the Olympic games. This skillful voung ladv broke records and hearts right and left. Camp Vail, the outstanding 4-H Club Camp in Massachusetts, has just finished a most successful season under tne enthusiastic leadership of Vivian N. Eby. " Head, hands, heart, and health, " she says, " if a fine motto. " Arthur " Chlorine " Spickler, chief chemist at the University of Heidelburgh. has dis- covered a compound so powerful that it makes grass grow on hitching posts to accommodate the horses tied there. Gasoline for autos would be more modern! The Music Lovers ' Association of New York has given a most enthusiastic welcome to Anna M. Eberly, the noted " ukeist " . Her rendition of " Luckv Day " has placed her among the artists. Leroy " Leviticus " Metzler passed through a deluge of " bouquets and brickbats " while singing the Autrian national anthem in a Viennese theater. At present he is recuperating in his hotel. Radio audiences are thrilled with their new idol, Dorothy M. Dulebohn, who sings lul- labies nightly. It is said that even static flies when she " croons her evening song. " Rev. Eby Alpericus Espenshade was seriously hurt but not fatally injured in a duel in Siam where he is waging war against woman suffrage and the Mopsical mosquito. Katherine K. Cassel has been chosen teacher of mathematics at Hood College. She is endeavoring to obtain her doctor ' s degree by proving that 1 — | — I = 3. w», Mary V. Brumbaugh has been awarded the John Smith memorial prize in art. Her masterpiece, " The Soul of a Mocking Bird " , follows the modernistic trend and consists of two dots, three dashes, and one and a half curves. Anna P. Blough, professor of Latin at Purdue University, claims that sufficient evidence has been unearthed to prove that Latin is not a dead language. Nothing which was dead could keep so many people out of bed the night before exams. Frank Vergot Luxel, formerly an amateur auctioneer and butcher, has abandoned his own enterprises, and is now selling goldfish to starving Eskimos in the truly " Mencker fash- ion " for " Curry, Curry, Inc. " Italy is at last bowing before the onslaught of woman suffrage as led by Naomi C. Baugher. So great is her prestige in Italy that the town of Tillavillabe has claimed her for its patron saint. The field of aviation hails with delight its new holder of the endurance record, Helen R. Balsbach. Helen claims that she got the courage to " carry on " from watching Dr. Palmer ' s yellow cat trying to catch a field mouse. Palm Beach is indeed fortunate in having upon its shore a salted peanut factory. Ac- cording to economics it is a " holding company " in which John Bomgardner holds the peanut bag while Mary Engle shells the peanuts into a dish held by Franklin Spickler. The peanuts are then held in a salt solution by Darwin Ramek, while Richard Walters manages the sell- ing end and holds the purse strings. Norman Judas Becker, professor of Child Psychology at the University of Bermuda, has recently startled the world with the amazing statement that 50 r ' of the married folks are women. Arthur Zerubabbel Risser has just been appointed manager of the Hemp Stock Farms, Fiddler ' s Elbow, Pa. The diplomas made from the skins of his sheep are the best in Penn- sylvania. Emilie Jane Kraybill, war nurse to Persia, reports that the population of Persian cats is on the decline due to the importation of better cats at lower prices. J. Elizabeth Axe is hailed as America ' s most outstanding poetess. Her poem, " Fresh- man " , has excited considerable comment: " Freshmen here, Freshmen there; you ' ll find the Freshmen everywhere; A whispered call, a mighty shout — there are Freshies, Freshies all about; They get some praise, they get some blame — to them the difference is the same; But if you go, or if you come, you ' ll find the Freshmen aren ' t so dumb. " Thank you! This is Station E. T. C. signing off. In just one minute it will be 12.00 o ' clock, East ern Standard Time, March 25, 1945. Eighty-three O R « A N II 2 A T II © N S Standing, Left to Ritiht — Virginia Smith, Margaret Haverstick, Floy Schlosser, Anna Reese, Olive Jameson. Silliiii — Irene Schrack, Mrs. Wenger, Frances Hershman, Emma Wenger. V. W. C. A. CABINET OFFICERS Frances Hershman, ' 32 President Irene Schrack, ' 33 Vice-President Olive Jameson, ' 34 . Secretary Emma Wenger, ' 34 Treasurer Mrs. Lavinia Wenger Faculty Advisor rf Y. W. C. A. The Y. W. C. A. is a real, live organization, joining heartily in any project for the gen- eral welfare of the student body, and paying particular attention to the happiness of the girls. In the beginning of the year the " Y " tried to make each new girl feel at home hv placing in her room a vase of flowers. Then, too, each freshman girl was provided with a Big Sister, who acquainted her with the other students and took particular care of her the first few days of school. Another new idea which the Y. W. practiced very successfully was the " Capsule Friend " plan. Each member of the " Y " had some girl as her special friend, her " Capsule Friend " , for whom she did any little nice thing of which she could think. The Y. W. C. A. has become quite famous through its " teas. " At first these were exclusively for the girls, but later they were made Co-ed affairs. This year, more than in previous years, this organization represents a very large per- centage of the girls on College Hill. A special effort was made to interest the Dav- student girls in the " Y " activities. This, in addition to bringing about a closer band of fellowship, increased our membership considerably. The Y. W. C. A. has not forgotten the purposes for which it was organized. In all their activities they have tried to live up to the ideals, and teachings of the Christ. Eighty-tight Standing, Left to Riglit — Norman Diehl, James Lauer, Amnion Myer, Ammon Gibble. Sitting — Dr. T. K. Musick, Ray Kurtz, Ezra Bucher, John Kipp, William Richwine. Y. M. C. A. CABINET President Ezra Bucher Vice-President William Richwine Secretary Ammon Meyer Treasurer - Ammon Gibble Faculty Advisor Dr. T. K. Musick Y. M. C. A. A s the years come and go, men find new and better ways of service. This seems to be particularly true of the work of the Y. M. C. A. Last year it was felt that the or- ganization had effected a fine piece of work by renovating the shabby " Y " room and making it an attractive, home-like place. The incoming Cabinet felt, as the president stated in his inaugural address, that a mighty challenge was facing them. Now this year, too, has passed, and the challenge has been successfully met. The activities of the " Y " run into many fields of service. In collaboration with the Y. W. C. A., it has published the " Student ' s Handbook " , has fostered the " Big Brother Plan " , and has sponsored several home talent productions in lieu of the customary Lyceum Course. These number included the Alumni Quartet and the recital by Mrs. Fred Klein. The program committee is featuring " a meeting a month " plan. Under this plan out-l side sDeakers are called in to address the fellows, socials or hikes are sponsored, and public programs are rendered. The organization has budgeted several hundred dollars toward the purchasing of pews for the college chapel — a most fitting memorial to the " Y ' s " policy of service. The biggest feature of the year was the coming of the annual Fall Student-Faculty " Y " Conference to the local campus. irn, rv Eighty-nine Standing, Left to Right — Alva Harsh, James Xedrow, Virginia Smith, Mary Kimmel Weaver, Isabel Van Ormer, Etta Davis, Mary Yoder, Mrs. James Murphy, Emma Wenger, Lester Bucher. Sitting — John Kipp, Amy Breidenstine, William Richwine, Marie Young, Martha Ray Kurtz, Irene Schrack, Paul Weaver, Muriel Frysinger, Lewis Hanley. STUDENT VOLUNTEERS OFFICERS President Ra y A. Kurtz Vice-President L. Irene Schrack Recording Secretary . Marie Young Corresponding Secretary..... Paul Weaver Treasurer William Richwine Faculty Adrisor Martha Martin Naomi Martin, ' I ' he purpose of the Student Volunteers is four-fold: - - 1. To provide adequate missionary education. 2. To challenge the choice of vocation in accordance with God ' s purpose and will. 3. To recruit students for missions. 4. To provide elementary experience in missionary work. Bi-weekly programs and deputation work in the surrounding congregations are develop- ing a corps of church-workers for the future who will take an interest in the first great work of the church — Missions. The outstanding event of the year was the Eleventh Quadrennial Convention held at Buffalo, N. Y. Among the 2200 delegates from the United States and Canada, three were from Elizahethtown College — Martha Martin, Etta Davis, and Ray Kurtz. Those present considered it the high peak in their college career. The speakers included Dr. Robert E. Speer, Dr. John R. Mott, Dr. T. Z. Koo, Dr. Walter Judd, and Dr. Jabavu. The organization has undertaken a project to help support the work of Desmond and Irene Frantz Bittinger on the African mission field and has secured the cooperation of I he students in this project. Ninety Top Row. Left to Right — Amnion Meyer, Kenneth Senior, Kenneth Grosh, Milton Gatchel, Russell Wentz, William Kehm, Arthur Spickler, Mark Risser, John Good, Frank Luxl, Joseph Wilson. Second Row — Professor Shortess, James Lauer, Edgar Ebersole, Harry Suter, Harry Saylor, Mary Kimmel, Harry Gerlach, Homer Reber, Professor Baugher. Third Row — Harry Enders, Eby Espenshade, Franklin Cassel, James Nedrow, John Sloat. THE SCIENCE CLUB OFFICERS President ....Ray Kurtz Vice-President Harry Saylor Secretary-Treasurer Harry Gerlach Faculty Advisor Prof. G. S. Shortess ' I ' he Science Club has this year, the second year of its existence, become a rather active - - organization on the Hill. Regular monthly meetings are held in the Science Hall. Early in January a public program was presented of motion pictures of a scientific nature. A similar program was given the latter part of April. Other activities which center in the organization itself are: the testing of milk brought in by the farmers, the banding of birds, and the explanation of various scientific topics of interest during the regular club meetings. A canvas for membership was made during the early part of the year. Efforts are being made to establish a chapter of a National Honorary Fraternity, which would foster scientific interest and investigation. By next year the club expects to be one of the most active and worthwhile organizations on the Hill. rv S incty-one S Standing, Left to Right — Amnion Meyer, Kenneth Grosh, Richard Heistand, William Richwine, Norman Diehl, James Nedrow. Sitting — Ezra Bucher, Homer Reber, President Schlosser, Ray Kurtz. Amnion Gibble. THE CANDLES President . - Ezra Bucher Secretary-Treasurer Ammon Gibble Faculty Advisor Pres. R. W. Schlosser ,rO ' I ' he Candles, a unique organization on the Hill, was originated by a group of fellows ■ • several years ago for the purpose of preserving the friendly group feeling after leaving college. Since then the idea has changed. More members were added and a more permanent organization was desired. In 1930 the faculty recognized the Club as an honorary society. At present the members are chosen from the leaders in the various fields of study and extra- curricular activity. Monthly meetings are held during the school year. This year, under the leadership of Ezra Bucher, the organization has become quite alert to its obligations as an honorary society. It has pledged itself to pay for the painting placed in the rear of the chapel. To this end a short play was rendered and the alumni members solicited to make their contribution. To arouse a school spirit among the student body the Candles organized a basketball squad and played several class teams. Each spring all the members, both student and alumni, with their friends or wives, gather at a banquet to review old friendships. The Candles stand for leadership, sportsmanship, and friendship. Its members are themselves examples of the Club ' s ideals. They aim to be reprsentatives of the true E-town. Ninety-two Standing, Left to Right — Helen Landis, Helen Heisey, Margaret Haverstick, Aura Deneen, Professor Saylor, Eleanor Walborn, Lorraine Jamieson, Anna Eberly. Sitting — Marion Humphrey, Anna Reese, Lydia Wagner, Irene Schrack, Margaret Schaefer, Frances Trombino. LE CERCLE FRANCAIS President... Lydia Wagner Secretary-Treasurer L. Irene Schrack Faculty Advisor Prof. G. R. Saylor ' I ' he school year 1929-1930 marked the launching-out of Le Cercle Francais of Elizabeth- - - town College. Due to the fact that the Literary Society was abandoned and the forma- tion of Clubs was advocated, the members of the more advanced French classes, spurred by the enthusiasm of " learning more, " worked together and, under the active leadership of Prof. G. R. Saylor, formed Le Cercle Francais, the first club on College Hill. The pioneer officers of the club were: President, Evelyn Bell (Saylor) ; Secretary, Anna Mae Bishop. In the spring of 1930, a public program was presented, which proved to be a real success. Beginning with the fall term of 1930, the club was continued, holding monthly meet- ings regularly. The officers for 1930-1931, were: President, Margaret Schaefer; Secretary, Helen Landis. Encouraged by the success of the previous years, the club again presented a public program. In the fall of 1931-1932, Le Cercle Francais was again organized. Efforts were made to make the monthly meetings more interesting and informative than in former years. The public program for this year, given April 6, 1932, was: 1. Piano Solo — " Meditation-Thais " -Massenet, by Lydia Wagner. 2. Play — " J ' invite le ColoneP ' -Labiche, characters of which are: Margaret Schaefer Kenneth Senior Anna Reese Ray Cobaugh Frank Luxl 3. Violin Duet by Eleanor Walborn and Helen Heisey. 4. Vocal solo by Dorothy Dulebohn. 5. Reading — Le Judgement de Solomon, by Irene Schrack. 6. Piano Solo — " Berceuse " from " Joocelyn " -Golard, by Anna Eberly. It is the aim of Le Cercle Francais to be both instructive and entertaining, in relation to the language and the country. n " Ninety-three STUDENT - FACULTY Y. M. C. A. CONFERENCE December i, .5, 6 One of the outstanding events of the current school year was the Student-Faculty " Y " Conference held on the local campus during the first week in December. It was both a challenge and a privilege: A challenge for us to prove the worth of our school, and a privilege to entertain the guests from other colleges. From many angles we are warranted in calling it successful. The college has served as a host to its neighbors; the students and faculty have answered to the challenge presented them; Elizabethtown College has lived up to its past reputation. All has rung true to the theme of the Conference — " Making Jesus Christ a Vital Experience. " The Conference opened on Friday, December 4, and continued until Sunday morning, December 6. It proved to be one of the best ever held in this district. There was a total of 154 delegates — student and faculty members — present at one or all of the sessions. Eighteen colleges of the middle section of Pennsylvania were represented, of which twelve were church schools and six teacher ' s colleges. The program for the Conference consisted of addresses, group discussions, general dis- cussions, and devotional periods. Every one present found something of interest and value. The faculty banquet was a splendid start for the Conference. President Schlosser was host to the faculty delegates at the Kennewood Hotel. At the same time the student repre- sentatives convened in Christ Reformed Church, where the first social sessions were held. The speakers included outstanding men fro m Pennsylvania and New York. Dr. Peter K. Emmons, pastor of the Westminister Presbyterian Church at Scranton, Pa., will be remem- bered for his clear, forceful approach to his subject. Jesse Wilson, General Secretary of the Student Volunteer Movement of North America, spoke from a rich experience in world affairs and present needs. Dr. Edward Harmin of the Lancaster Reformed Theological Seminary led the Conference to see the spiritual rather than the theological Christ. Presi- dent Schlosser delivered the closing address in his usual capable manner. On Saturday afternoon the Y. W. C. A. sponsored a tea for the delegates in the recep- tion room. Mrs. Palmer and Mrs. Meyer were the hostesses. The short social hour was a change from the Conference sessions. Significant Conference Statement! " I would be afraid not to follow Christ. " — Dr. Emmons. " We make Christianity a religion of ease and safety instead of one of eternal life. " — Harmin. " The way of Love will win. " — Jesse Wilson. " To understand life better one must know God better. " — Pres. Schlosser. Ninety- jow ANNUAL " Y " ORATORICAL CONTEST This year the " Y " oratorical contest, which was held Friday, March 18, was a part of the George Washington Bicentennial Celebration. Each oration centered about some phase of Washington ' s life. The following orations were given: George Washington, the Courageous John Moseman George Washington, the Exemplar of American Ideals Richard Heistand George Washington, the Exemplar of American Ideals Ann Cassel George Washington, the Courageous Lydia Wagner George Washington, a World Figure James Nedrow The Spirit of Washington Ray Cobaugh George Washington, the Man of Business Ezra Bucher The first prize of $10 was awarded John Moseman. the second prize of $5 to Ezra Bucher, and honorable mention to James Nedrow. ANNUAL BIBLE INSTITUTE T he 32nd Annual Bible Institute marked the peak in the inspirational life of this school year. It convened during the week of January 24 to 31, and brought to our campus several well-known church leaders. Dr. Edward Frantz, Editor of the Gospel Messenger, struck the prophetic note of the Institute when he lectured daily on " Biblical Prophets in the Life of Our Day. " He also, in his characteristic way, devoted another hour each day to a sympathetic analysis of the problems of modern youth. The problem of the status of Religious Education both locally and of the church as a whole, was ably and adequately made a part of the Institute program by Eld. Rufus D. Bow- man. Eld. Bowman is the Director of Religious Education of the Church of the Brethren and was in a position to intelligently discuss the problems relating to that field and also to offer a constructive program. Dr. D. W. Kurtz, present pastor of the Church of the Brethren in Long Beach, Cal., president-elect of Bethany Biblical Seminary, and a well-known lecturer, completely capti- vated the interest of the entire student body. He devoted one hour daily to the study of the Parables of Jesus, and each evening he delivered one of his lectures for which he is so well known. The auditorium-gymnasium was filled to the limit of its capacity for each one of these evening lectures. In these lectures Dr. Kurtz touched on the most vital ques- tions of all people, young and old, and the nation as a whole. His masterful, scholarly lectures will continue to challenge, for they will not be forgotten. The Institute program also included addresses by several members of our faculty and others indirectly connected with our school. It proved undoubtedly to be the most challenging Institute conducted on our campus. Ninety-five PR % BPl t IU B IL II C A T II (0) lH Row, Left to Right — John Kipp, Kenneth Senior, Virginia Smith, William Richwine, Maron Humphrey, James Nedrow, Amy Breidenstine, Homer Reber. Second Roiv — Rebekah Sheaffer, Paul Weaver, Naomi Weaver, Lewis Hanley, Olive Jameson. Third Row — Lydia Wagner, Amnion Gihhle. Ray Kurtz, Margaret Schaefer, Minnie Becker, T. K. Musick. COLLEGE TIMES STAFF BOARD OF CONTROL J. Z. Herr T. K. Musick Rebekah Sheaffer A. R. Palmer EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-in-Chief News Editor .... Sports Editor NEWS STAFF A. Ray Kurtz, ' 32 Margaret Schaefer, ' 32 Amnion Gibble, ' 33 Olive Jameson, ' 34 Minnie Becker, ' 34 Lydia Wagner, ' 34 Naomi Weaver, ' 34 Kenneth Senior, ' 34 Ray Cobaugh, ' 34 SPORTS STAFF John Sloat, ' 34 Marion Humphrey, ' 33 Homer Reber, ' 33 Amy Breidenstine, ' 34 Harry Gerlach, ' 33 E. Paul Weaver, ' 34 Business Manager Assistant Business Manager... Advertising Manager Circulating Manager Typist BUSINESS STAFF William Rich an . ' 32 Oliver Heistand, ' 32 J. Emmert Hfrr. ;; John Kipp. ' 34; James Nedrow, ' 34 Virginia Smith, ' 32 -) Ninety-fight Standing, Left to Right — LaYerne Lovelass, Ammon Gibble, Yere Bishop, Lewis Heisey, Ray Sherrick, Claude Grove, Homer Reber, William Kehm, Violet Morton. Sitting — G. R. Savior, Irene Schrack, Helen Heisey, Kenneth Grosh, Harry Gerlach, Ammon Meyer, Marion Humphrey, Earl Baugher. ETONIAN STAFF Editor-in-Chief — Associate Editors Business Manager Advertising Manager.. .. Assistant Advertising Managers.. Athletic Manager Alumni Editor Art Editor. Typist Faculty Advisor Kenneth Grosh Irene Schrack, Earl Baugher Ammon Meyer . Ammon Gibble Ray Sherrick, Harry Gerlach, William Kehm Claude Grove Homer Reber Helen Heisey LaVerne Loveless Prof. G. R. Saylor DEPARTMENTAL ASSOCIATES Vere Bishop Lewis Heisey Joseph Wilson Marion Humphrey Violet Morton, Ninety-nine STUDENT GOVERNMENT Standing, Left to Right — Minnie Becker. Virginia Smith, Anna Eberly, Irene S -brack. Sitting — Isabel Van Ornier, Floy Schlosser, Kebekab Sheaffer. WOMEN ' S STUDENT COUNCIL FIRST SEMESTER Floy Schlosser, ' 32 Isabel Van Ormer, ' 32. Minnie Becker, ' 34 Irene Schrack, ' 33 Anna Eberly, ' 35 SECOND SEMESTER Etta Davis, ' 32 President Margaret Schaefer, ' 32 Vice-President LaVerne Lovelass, ' 33 .Secretary Winifred Shallenberger, ' 34 Anna King. ' 35 Virginia Smith, ' 32 President, Women ' s Student Association Rebekah Shfaffer Faculty Advisor President Vice-President Secretary One hundred tao Standing, Left to Right — Professor Wenger. Richard Heistand, Edgar Ebersole, Eby Espenshade. Sitting — Ray Kurtz, Norman Diehl, Kenneth Grosh. MEN ' S STUDENT COUNCIL FIRST SEMESTER Norman Diehl, ' 32- Ray Kurtz, ' 32 President Vice-President Kenneth Grosh, ' 33 Secretary Edgar Ebersole, ' 34 Eby Espenshade, ' 35 SECOND SEMESTER Marlin Kaylor, ' 32 Harry Suter, ' 32 Vere Bishop, ' 33 Richard Heistand, ' 32 Ezra Wenger Kenneth Senior, ' 34 John Good, ' 35 President, Men ' s Student Association Faculty Advisor One hundred three . President .Vice-President Secretary Standing, Left to Right — Ezra Wenger, Richard Heistand, Joseph Wilson. Sitting — Marion Humphrey, Rebekah Sheaffer, Virginia Smith. JOINT STUDENT ASSOCIATION WOMEN ' S STUDENT ASSOCIATION Virginia Smith, ' 32 Marion Humphrey, ' 33. Rebekah Sheaffer President Secretary Faculty Adrisor MEN ' S STUDENT ASSOCIATION Richard Hiestand, ' 32 Joseph Wilson, ' 33... Ezra Wenger Preside n t Secretary Faculty Adiisor A •; One hundred four Left to Right — Floy Schlosser, Anne King, Frances Hershman, Kathrj singer. MELICENT QUARTET ' I ' he personnel of the Melicent Quartet was slightly changed this year. Shortly after re- ■ ■ organization the quartet set about to work on two programs. The one was a sacred pro- gram whose theme centered around the Life of Christ. In words and harmony the various songs tried to portray the nativity, the life and character, the suffering and death, the resurrection, the joy of salvation, and the fellowship and service of Jesus. The other program consisted of secular music. The following divisions are typical of the repetoire — evening songs, folk songs, operatic airs, children ' s songs, good-night songs. Although the entire secular program never was given, the quartet used the various groups of these songs and rendered their services to high schools and numerous clubs in the adjacent counties. This group was also the happy recipient of many invitations to sing in the churches in the adjoining towns and community. During the Bible Institute and the Y. M. C. A. Conference on the College Campus, this quartet rendered several selections. In the harmon- izing of musical songs and the expression of beautiful thoughts the quartet has rendered a helpful and enjoyable piece of work. ) -1 One hundred n» Left to Right — LeRoy Metzler, John Kipp, Stauffen Curry, William Kichwine. THE MALE QUARTET " What do you say, fellows? Let ' s ' strike up ' our vocal cords and give the folks some good close harmony. T-I-M-EH Certainly it takes time. Rome wasn ' t built in a day! It means a price, fellows, and we can pay it! What do you say we buckle down to it and put this so-called Male Quartet across? " There was the challenge and here is the response, " O.K. Let ' s Go! " Truly it was a challenge, for it meant a fight from the beginning to the end. It was a fight with that old gray-haired gentleman called T-I-M-E. But the fellows conquered and here they are bubbling over with enthusiasm and that keen feeling of satisfaction one can justly claim as the victor of a race. The clever manner in which the fellows presented their secular programs proved interest- ing and entertaining to all of those who witnessed them. Throughout the winter months the quartet was featured at spelling bees and various clubs and association gatherings in Eliza- bethtown and vicinity. The gospel message which was presented in the churches of the Eastern District received much commendation. During the past few months they have been active in presenting this sort of program. They have appeared as a special feature on programs during the Christmas and Lenten seasons. The type of hymns selected and the manner of presentation is a cul- mination of many hours of carefully directed and concentrated effort. The success of the fellows can only be attributed to the interest of their director. Prof. E. G. Meyer, who has led the quartet to an attainment worthy of recognition. One hundred seven One hundred eight THE CANTATAS Director Pianist Mrs. E. G. Meyer 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. This cantata, a scene of which is shown above, was presented last spring by the Ladies ' and Men ' s Glee Clubs. This year the mixed chorus composed of forty voices found great pleasure in singing three great classics in music. On Founders ' Day the chorus sang Beethovens ' " Hallelujah " from " The Mount of Olives " ; and repeated it during the Bible Institute in January. In order to catch and spread the Christmas spirit the chorus sang, " The Coming of the King, " by Dudley Buck, on December 16. On May 13, the chorus interpreted their song and dramatization on a public program, the excellent romantic cantata, " The Golden Legend, " by one of England ' s greatest com- posers, Arthur Sullivan. It is through becoming acquainted with the best in music that our appreciation deepens. One hundred nine -. 7908 ww» % BPU— DEBATING AMID) DRAMATICS r . -w . Left to Right — Olive Jameson, Emily Jane Kraybill, Margaret Schaefer, Anna Reese. LADIES ' AFFIRMATIVE DEBATING TEAM Debating Coach.- Prof. G. R. Saylor QUESTION " Resolved that capitalism as an economic organization is unsound in principle. " Margaret Schaefer, ' 32, Captain Anna Reese, ' 34 Emily Jane Kraybill, ' 35 Olive Jameson, ' 34, Alternate RESULTS E. C. Opponent Ursinus .....away 2 1 Lebanon Valley home 1 2 Western Maryland . home 3 VM One hundred twelve Left to Right — Richard Heistand, David Garber, Paul Weaver. James Latier. MENS AFFIRMATIVE DEBATING TEAM Debating Coach Prof. G. R. Saylor QUESTION " Resolved that capitalism as an economic organization is unsound in principle. " Juniata . David Garber, ' 32, Captain James Lauer, ' 32 Paul Weaver, ' 34 Richard Heistand, ' 32, Alternate RESULTS E. C. 3 Opponent Ursinus Slippery Rock California S. T. C. Lebanon Valley Irnj h One hundred thirteen Left to Right — Marion Humphrey, Frances Hershman. Eleanor Walborn, Isabel Van Ormer. LADIES ' NEGATIVE DEBATING TEAM Debating Coach Prof. G. R. Saylor Ursinus Lebanon Valley Western Maryland QUESTION " Resolved that capitalism as an economic organization is unsound in principle. " Frances Hershman, ' 32, Captain Marion Humphrey, ' 33 Eleanor Walborn, ' 34 Isabel Van Ormer, ' 32, Alternate RESULTS home away away E. C. 2 3 3 Opponent 1 One hundred fourteen Left to Right — Amnion Meyer, John Sloat, Ray Kurtz, Alva Harsh MENS NEGATIVE DEBATING TEAM Debating Coach Prof. G. R. Saylor QUESTION " Resolved that capitalism as an economic organization is unsound in principle. " Ray Kurtz, ' 32, Captain Alva Harsh, ' 34 John Sloat, ' 34 Ammon Meyer, ' 33, Alternate RESULTS Juniata Ursinus .. Susquehanna Thiel Shippensburg .. .. Lebanon Valley E. C. 3 3 Opponent One hundred fifteen One hundred rixteetl Standing, Left to Right — Minnie Becker, Amnion Gibble, Marie Young, Harry Gerlach, Kenneth Grosh, Frances Hershman, Mary Kimmel, Lewis Heisey, Anna Reese, Paul Weaver, Eleanor Walborn. Sitting — Richard Heistand, Irene Schrack, Ray Kurtz, Margaret Schaefer, Rebekah Sheaft ' er, Floy Schlosser, David Garber, Marion Humphrey, James Lauer. SOCK AND BUSKIN President E. Floy Schlosser Secretary-Treasurer Margaret Schaefer Director and Coach....- Miss Reuekah Sheaffer ' I ' he Dramatic Club, although a comparatively new organization, has been decidedly active - - this year. The season opened with an unusual treat, in that they were privileged to see America ' s greatest actor, Walter Hampden, play in Barry ' s well-known " Admirable Creigh- ton. " At this time the new members made their initial debut into the Club ' s activities. Early in February the entire Club was again privileged to see Walter Hampden, this time in Rostands ' inimitable " Cyrano de Bergerac, " played in Philadelphia. In October the new club members were formally initiated in a vivid and memorable way, each making solemn vows and promises. This initiation took form in a Hallowe ' en party given by the president at her home. The remainder of the semester found every club member actively engaged in the prepara- tion of one-act plays. These were given on numerous occasions before the Business and Professional Women ' s Club, the Rotary Club, and the Lancaster County Alumni Club. Under the direction of our coach, together with the children of the public schools in town, the Club presented " Living Pages from Washington ' s Diary " — a pageant in com- memoration of George Washington. The unusual and unexpected in dramatics, yet always artistic, were present in all the productions of the Sock and Buskin. Excellent acting, new lighting effects, and stage settings always different, increased the interest and enthusiasm of the followers of comedy and drama on the campus and in the town. The season closed with the presentation of the delightful and clever comedy — " Let Us Be Gay " — which was given before a large and appreciative audience. One hundred seventeen Inn, n -artSaSSP 8 DEDICATION ILo the trams nf the past, tnl]o hatic so earnestly strihen to loin for tluahrthtotont (Eolleae tl|c place she so rightly beserocs in Sntcrrollcgiatr Athletics, ano to the teams of the present, mljn arc carrying on these iocals, this section of the Etonian is gratefully oeoirateo One hundred twenty One hundred twenty-one OtU hundred tWtntJ-tWO VARSITY BASKETBALL 1931 - 32 The Men ' s Varsity basketball squad closed the season Friday night, February 26, after having played 13 hard fought games. Although slightly handicapped by the inability of several players to finish the entire season, they won three games, and lost three by a margin of only seven points. The fellows are to be congratulated upon their splendid playing and spirit manifested throughout the year. Although the squad was smaller at the end of the season by far, than when we started out, the boys that played to the end and in spite of other conditions deserve much praise from the student body. It was through the loyal efforts of Shipley, Lauer, Shields, Good, Gerlach, Hershman and Heisey that the colors of blue and white were kept ever waving in the breeze. Taking the year as a whole, the results were more gratifying than those of last year. Because of the short time that Elizabethtown has been in the field of intercollegiate sports and the many schools of larger size that she plays, we should feel that we have as good a team as any in the State. We do know that we have the spirit — so better luck for next year! The ranks will suffer the loss of Lauer and Shipley, but, with the promising athletes coming on, we hope to be able to fill these vacancies satisfactorily. SCORES School Maryland S. N. S. Millersville Moravian . Catawba Juniata Willi amson Trade School Millersville LaSalle Pharmacy and Science Susquehanna Juniata Susquehanna Maryland S. N. S. Total E. C. 34 19 38 22 27 25 19 14 23 22 26 26 47 342 Opponent 33 51 21 42 32 27 45 46 30 40 40 39 33 479 Irni T One hundred tnenty-three Left to Right — Anne Cassel, Anna King, Dorothy Dulebohn, Mary Brumbaugh, Naomi Weaver, Mary Frantz, Ruth Diffenbaugh, Darl Cable. Amy Breidenstine, Mary Engle GIRLS ' BASKETBALL vTovember and basketball practice — what a thrill to every girl who enjoys the keen com- - - ' petition which basketball affords! A fair representation of girls reported to Coach Mateer ' s first call to practice. Captain Weaver was the only varsity member of last year to report. The Coach had to break in practically an entire new squad. After a number of hard practices the following squad was chosen: Centers, Captain Weaver, who also played guard, and M. Brumbaugh; Forwards, M. Frantz, R. Diffenbaugh. and A. King; Guards, M. Engle, A. Breidenstine, and D. Cable; Side Centers, D. Dulebohn and A. Cassel. SCORES ,rVM School E. H. S. Alumni E. H. S. Alumni M. E. Church, Harrisburg Juniata Sacred Heart Lebanon Valley Juniata Albright Sacred Heart £. C. 19 19 17 28 46 28 21 17 40 Opponent 22 28 36 41 16 34 22 20 15 A ) One hundred twenty-fout Left to Right — Clyde Deiter, James Laurer, Marlin Kaylor, Trostle Crouthamel Lester Bucher, Prof. Myers. TENNIS With two of last year ' s team back and several new candidates, it looks as though the Elizabethtown Racketeers have an excellent chance of making a splendid showing this year. The two men of last year ' s varsity are Kaylor and Lauer. The remainder of the team will be chosen from the following candidates: Heisey, Baugher, Grove, Weaver, Spickler, Smith, Cassel, Sherrick, Bucher and Nissley. TENNIS SCHEDULE April 28 — Muhlenburg College Home April 29 — Lebanon Valley Home (pending) May 3 — Moravian . Home May 5 — Lebanon Valley Away May 13 — Muhlenburg Away May 14 — Moravian - Away One hundred twenty-five One hundred twenty-six A lthough tlie weather has been rather unfavorable for spring practice, the squad has been getting in tune through workouts in the gym. Since much new material will make up the team this year, it is very difficult to prophesy as to the outcome of the season. The team has within the last week showed marked improvement and causes the outlook for the season to be very hopeful. Those who will be found in their places of last year will be Kehm, at shortstop; Shipley, behind the bat, and with part time on the mound, and Shields, in left field. Good will change off with Shipley on the mound while Fisher will catch with Lauer at first base. Shipley and Shields are co-captains this year. The other candidates are: Houser, Risser, Espenshade, Cobaugh, and Luxel. BASEBALL SCHEDULE 1932 April 8 — Maryland S. N Home April 16 — Susquehanna Away April 19 — Osteopathy Away April 23 — Haverford Away April 27 — Juniata Home April 30 — Pa. Military Academy Away May 4 — Maryland S. N. Away May 14 — Susquehanna Home May 19 — Moravian Away (pending) May 28 — Juniata Away lr»i One hundred twenty-seven Ont hundred twenty-eight " Now, that ' s an intelligent question? " " Is that right? I dunno. " " Now, when I was young! " " As it were! " " You must pay your bill. We ' re up against it! " " Just a little something of me-own. " " Outside is the place to talk. " " Gee! I hope! " " Well, I dunno. I ' ll figure it out for you till tomorrow. " " The Prelude is for Meditation, not to cover up the noise! " Mr. , how far have you gotten? " " I want your notes on Monday! " " What ' s today ' s problem? " " close the door! " " Now, in our home town, we do " . " Mr. Luxl, what do you think of that? " " Don ' t hand in Activity ' 3 ' until I call for it. " " Good morning, folks. " " Watch the board while I go thru it. " " Buy ten acres and a cow " . " Now, that wasn ' t a wise-crack. " PI ease remember ber th PLACES OF INTEREST OX CAMPUS ,rO Library Where day students rest Gym Ball Room Dining Room Banquet Hall Room " 4 " Day-Students ' Lunch Room Chapel Reading Room Furnace Room " Smoke House " Reception Room Wading Room Boat House . Lovers ' Retreat Day-Student Room ? Y. M. C. A. Room 5c Lunch Class Rooms Lovers ' Hide and Seek Cold Storage Room College Brewery Pavilion Night Club Orchard Wood Pile (?) Dean ' s Room Bull Sessions One hundred thirty One hundred thirty-one Seen in Wilson ' s Note-Book The possum is a small fur-bearing animal found in America. The o ' possum is an Irish specie of the same family. 111 Although Shipley ' s head is a foot long, he doesn ' t use it, as a rule. Shields: " Men are getting stronger every day. " Wezmar: " Explain yourself. " Shields: " I see here where a crook in London lifted a thousand pounds from a man ' s pocket. " 111 Judge: " You are charged with shooting squirrels out of season. " Byler: " Your honor, I shot them in self-defense. " Give Him A Break Murphy: " Why haven ' t you any hair on your head? " Gibble: " Grass doesn ' t grow on a busy street. " Murphy: " No! It can ' t get up through the concrete. " A. D. S. Prof. Shortess, in a chapel talk, mentioned that fraternities may be considered as a loafing place for students of A. S. R. (Amalgamated Students of Rest). Of course, he wasn ' t referring to the A. D. S. (Amalgamated Day Students) in the " Frat " room above the furnace. 111 (Lady to Warden Lawes at Sing Sing) : " How do you get a job like yours? Just by starting as a prisoner and working up? " 111 Professor: " It gives me great pleasure to give you a 95 in your test. " Senior: " Oh, Professor, give me a 1 00 and enjoy yourself. " Absent-Minded Professor Dentist: " Will you have gas? " Prof.: " Yes! Check the oil, too! " fO Ezra Bucher: " That girl has brains enough for two. " Davis: " Well! Why don ' t you marry her? " Miss Sheaffer: " Punctuate this sentence: ' Violet a pretty girl is going down the street. " " Kehm: " I ' d make a dash after Violet. " Suter: " I ' m going to keep what I know to myself. " Lauer: " Well, you ' ve succeeded admirably so far. " One hundred thirty-two One hundred thirty-three Vr Girl Biggest liability C. Nissley N. Livingood Biggest asset .. R. Heistand F. Hershman Biggest baby G. Hoffmaster F. Grapes Biggest eater L. Bucher ... M. Kimmel Biggest giggler L. Bucher V. Morton Most bashful P. Lentz . Wolgemuth Peppiest E. Espenshade I. Van Ormer Teacher ' s pet D. Garber E. Walborn Library pest H. Scanlin L. Wagner Optimist A. Gibble O. Jameson Pessimist J. Sloat I. Schrack Wittiest R. Cobaugh E. Davis Biggest featured H. Scanlin N. Weaver Best athlete B. Shipley N. Weaver Best debator R. Kurtz F. Hershman Most popular R. Heistand F. Schlosser Most scrutimonious J. Wezmar I. Schrack Misogamist E. Weller .. . M. Rife Most intelligent K. Senior M. Schaefer Best dressed E. Bucher . N. Gish Most hopeless J. Hershman E. Walborn Most cultured R. Heistand M. Humphrey- Mirror gazer J. Lauer N. Weaver Most school spirit E. Espenshade I. Van Ormer Best looking J. Good M. Humphrey Most cheerful A. Gibble O. Jameson One hundred thtrtx-jour mmmm Mmili • v«r Irni SOPHOMORES One hundred thirty-fin Baugher says that since the depression he has been carrying jokes in his pocket book. Scott: " Did I tell you that when I was in the war I was shot in the chest? It went in front of my chest and came out the back. " Cobaugh: " How ' s that? It would have killed you, because it would have gone through your heart. " Scott: " Oh, no! My heart was in my mouth. " Grove: " Did you ever learn to skate? " Butterbaugh: " Sure! " Grove: " How long did it take you to learn? " Butterbaugh: " About twelve sittings. " (Prof. Rose, in German Class, during hunting season) : " Well, the attendance has been pretty good thus far, considering that this is hunting season. Usually young fellows like to go out and shoot themselves off. " 1 1 1 Sign on Store Window Don ' t go to the next door to get cheated. Come in here! 1 1 1 Quick Thinking Dr. Palmer (in Ed. Psy.): " If I came down the middle of the road and met you. Mr. Wilson, would you have an appreciation of the right-hand rule of passing? " Mr. Wilson: " I ' m sorry, I can ' t think today, I have a bad cold. " Clothier: " Here ' s just the suit for you, a hunting suit. " Byler (tries on suit): " How do you figure? This is a dinner suit. " Clothier: " Oh, we were hunting the pants for over two years. " 111 Runs in the Family Helen Heisy: " You know that paper-picker at the railroad station? That must be monotonous, to always pick up paper with a little stick. " Lovelass: " He told me the other day, that he was born for the job. " H I I, elen rneisv: " Ho i? " Lovelass: " His father was one of those men who used to harpoon whales! " 111 Stands to Reason Mrs. Wenger: " When George II was King of England, who was the Queen? " Ann Cassell: " Mrs. George III. " " Jake " Herr says, " If the world is right. I don ' t want to be. " One hundred thirty-six One hundred thirty-seren Some Alibi Miss Sheaffer: " Did you read ' To A Skylark? ' " M. Kimmel: " No! I couldn ' t get it to listen. " Prof. Shortess: " Where do all the bugs go in the winter? " J. Wilson: " Search me! " Prof. Shortess: " Oh, no! I just wanted to know. " Baugher: " Did you see that new lion at the Hershey Zoo? " Gibble: " Sure! And he ' s so tame that he ' ll eat right off your hand. " Baugher: " Yeah! And someday he ' ll eat off your leg, too! " It ' s Not the Accent Scotchman: " Now, wot country do you come from? " Passenger: " From the greatest country in the world. " Scotchman: " That ' s fonny, you don ' t talk loke a Scotchman. " Not Stingy, Just Careful! Tramp (approaching D. Palmer) : " Would you give a man a dime for a sandwich? " D. Palmer: " Well, let me see the sandwich! " 1 i 1 Do Your Own Buying, Boys! A. Meyer: " Henry and Julia aren ' t going together any more. " Gibble: " Why? " A. Meyer: " Because, on each of her birthdays he bought a bouquet of roses, a rose for each year. Well, last year he bought the roses from a friend, who threw in an extra dozen for good luck. " 111 Foresight Davis: " Oh! It ' s only twelve days until Christmas! " Smack: " Why worry about the future? " Davis: " I ' m worrying about the presents. " A pull may not get you on a football team, but it certainlv helps a lot when you ' re trying for the varsity crew. Prof. Shortess: " How can you do your bit to save the forests? " Good: " Shoot the woodpeckers. " Willingly Enough R. Kurtz: " You should see the altar in the church! " Van Ormer: " Lead me to it. " One hundred thirty-eight One hundred thirty-nine Ambition Scientist Photographer Chemist Can Opener Salesman Name Nickname Baugher " Baugher " Bishop " Bish " Gerlach " George " Gibble .... " Bruce " Grosh " Ken " Politician Grove " Grovie " Understood H. Heisey. " Hies " .. Senorita L. Heisey. " Skeeter " " Clam Opener " Herr .. " Jake " .. Nothing Humphrey " Humph " Housewife Kehm " Bill " Botanist Lovelass " Lovie " Housewife Meyer ... Ammon Deacon Morton " Vi " Wife Reber... " Dictionary " .... A " Webster " Schrack " Schrack " .Social Worker Sherrick ... " Ray " Helpful Weller .... " Weller " Authority on Ethics Wezmar .... " Johnny " Authority on Science Wilson " Joe " Historian One hundred fort ' TELESCOPE Hobby Writing to Juniata Visiting M. S. T. C Driving his Ford... Characteristics Can Usually Be Found -Laughing at his Own Jokes Laboratory Innocent Library .Friendliness In the Store ..Vociferousness Commercial Hall Comprehensive Intelligence ... Guess Yourself? Frankness Typing Room Driving his Chevy Arguing Trailing to Gish ' s Mill Drawing Studiousness .. Girl ' s Day Student Room Visiting Aunt Sally ' s Meddlesomeness Aunt Sally ' s Vagabond Lover.. Deliberation Outside Someplace Waiting for Bill Sociallv Settled Room B — with S. Baseball Following Violet ' s Footsteps Reception Room Typing Quietness Typing Room Juggler.— - Business-like Appearance Dorm Giggling " Kehm " -ishness Reception Room Visiting Shorty Groff Conscientiousness— Dorm Room Protecting Goldfish .Argumentative Ability! ... ... Committee Meetings Dancing Graceful (?) Day Dreaming Writing letters to Senoritas Taciturnity.. Commercial Hall Demonstrating Experiments Continual Activity ... Chemistry Lab. Talking about Himself Historical Tendencies ... Studying History Inni One hundred forty-one Senior: " I know a good joke about crude oil. " Luxl: " Spring it. " Senior: " It ' s not refined. " ir M Prof. Saylor: " Students, you have fallen down in your work, and if you want to pick it up, you ' ll have to step on it. " 1 f 1 Let It Be a Lesson to All Laugh and the library laughs with you, Study, and you study alone. 111 Feature This Prof. Meyer without a suitable song following a chapel talk. K. Senior training for basketball. Prof. Saylor pushing a baby carriage. " Jim " Lauer not praising his basketball ability. Shipley without his superior " air " . Sherrick without his " Know it all " look! Not getting starch for meals in the dining room. Prof. D. E. Myers with enough of sleep. Kipp not following the steps of Prof. Rose. Moseman wearing a Tuxedo. Humphrey without her " Ship " . 111 E. Baugher: " I see they have a town in Alabama named after you. " Grosh: " That ' s nice of them. What is it? " E. Baugher: " Bonehead " ! 111 Contagious Kehm: " Do you know that kissing shortens life? " Morton: " How so? " Kehm: " A single life. " 111 Prof. Wenger: " What is the chief cause of divorce? " " Bish " : " Marriage " . 111 In the Days of Old Algernon: " I say, my good man, will you drive me all around town? " My Good Man: " Yeh, if I can get any harness to fit you. " Modern Solution to the Problem Richwine: " Will you marry me? " " Dixie " Young: " No! " (And they lived happily ever after that.) " Skeeter " : " Let ' s play college, what d ' say? " Bishop: " O. K. I ' ll get a pipe, and you get dad ' s checkbook. ' One hundred forty-la o II J. E. Shopp, Elizabethtown, Pa. . Vice-President L. D. Rose, Elizabethtown, Pa Secretary T. W. Kettering, Elizabethtown, Pa. . - . Treasurer Lancaster County Charles Weaver Arthur Eshelman President Vice-President Daisy Rider Haldeman Secretary Wayne Keller Treasurer C. A. Wentz ... C. J. Kyle Marion Riedel ... Marie Hildebrand I. Z. Hackman I. S. Hoffer Lois Falkenstein Rcsa Swartz York County Philadelphia President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Lebanon County Kathryn Brubaker President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer One hundred forty-four Elizabethtown College may feel proud of her Alumni. They have gone into all fields of endeavor. As teachers, ministers, missionaries, business men and students, they have helped carry forward the standard of Elizabethtown College and her ideals. It is not alone as students and graduates that they have helped their Alma Mater, but their contributions and gifts have ever kept alive the interest which they feel for Elizabeth- town College. Through their efforts the campus and college has been made more beautiful and efficient. When the need for an athletic field was sorely felt the Alumni met the need. This field has enabled the College to go into the field of intrcollegiate athletics in a worthwhile manner. A need for a Gymnasium had long been felt. Today, the Alumni Gymnasium, one of the finest in the State, stands as a fitting memorial to our Alumni and their efforts. Our campus, ever beautiful, was made more beautiful several years ago, with the creat- ing of Lake Placida — one more valuable contribution of an Alumni to an ever grateful College. A college lives through her Alumni. May Elizabethtown College ever produce Alumni that will carry on the work so nobly begun! One hundred forty-fire eating SEPTEMBER 14 — Opening day of school. 15 — First social of the year — a Progressive Party. 16 — Annual Get-Acquainted Social in the Gym. Some of the professors apparently saw proof for their belief in the evolution theory. 17 — Kehm walks into wrong classroom and suddenly becomes a Bible student. 18 — Johnny Wezmar demonstrated how he would sell frigidaires to Eskimos while lunch. 19 — Lake Placida overflows as a watermelon party camps on its banks. 20 — Everybody attended church. 21 — Freshmen regulations became effective. 22 — Junior Class organized with the re-election of Earl Baugher as president. 23 — Vesper service held by Volunteers. Dining room seating arranged. 25 — Psyc hology students turn in " syncopated " articles. 28 — Sock and Buskin tryouts were held. 29 — Juniors assemble in form of class meeting for the purpose of deciding upon the pub- lishing of the Etonian. OCTOBER 1 — Candles hold first meeting of the year. 2 — The chapel being completed, chapel exercises were held in the college chapel for the first time. 6 — President Baugher summons Juniors together to make a selection of rings. 10 — Big time of the year. Annual outing held at the Mount of Gretna. 12 — Columbus Day. Treasurer J. Z. Herr turns back over the pages of history to the discoverer in whose honor the day is named. 14 — Ezra Bucher convolved fellow Candle members and decided to present a play. 15 — First edition of the Times appears. Lebanon branch of Alumni Association convened at Lebanon. 21 — In memory of the death of Edison, chapel exercises were centered around the memorv of this electrical wizard. 22 — Tug O ' War. Aquatic animals gaze with feastly eyes as Freshmen succumb to Sopho- mores. 23 — Seniors spend week-end at Mt. Gretna. Some, seemingly, found it difficult to return to college. 27 — Pictures for the Etonian were taken by Bishop. 28 — Juniors sobbing because the daily class meeting has adjourned! 29 — Hallowe ' en Party held in the Gym. Hard times were evidenced by the use of pumpkin seeds as a medium of exchange. 31 — Unannounced " Bell Ringing Trio " present Hallowe ' en chimes bv means of the Tower bell. NOVEMBER 2 — Some of the male students assume the role of Nomads as Pennsylvania ' s game season opens. ; — Candles rank dramatic for the rendering of " The Valiant. " 5 — Violet Morton ate dinner without complaining about the food. 6 — Candles present program in Auditorium, featuring " The Valiant, " Amnion Gibble. 10 — The Men ' s Student Council, after a prolonged period of inactivity, commenced to dispose of some serious business. 1 1 — Observance of the Armistice was most strikingly neglected. 18 — College orchestra makes its debut as a feature on a program in observance of education week. One hundred foTty-sii H • G • ROEBUCK 6? SON Quality Printing We are pleased to place at your disposal our completely equipped plant, our years of craftsman experience, willing service and quality printing. 111 A partial list of schools we service: Elizabethtown College University of Maryland Gettysburg College George Washington University Gallaudet College Baltimore City College 111 And fifty other schools and colleges every year j 119 WEST MULBERRY STREET BALTIMORE 20 — 31st Anniversary of founding of Elizabethtown College observed. Dr. Klein of F. and M. delivered the main address. 23 — Mr. Dibbel, Supt. of Patton School, addressed the men in the " Y " Room. 24 — Freshman party. Ask Kurtz whether it was successful. 25 — Efficiency in class room was at a low ebb. Reason, Thanksgiving recess began at 4 P. M. 30 — Prof. Shortess announced new fraternity on campus, A. S. R. Some students found themselves honorary members. DECEMBER 2 — Pep meeting held in gym in preparation for a basketball game with Maryland S. T. C. 3 — Blue and Gray quintet open season with victory over Maryland State Normal. 4, 5, 6 — Central Pennsylvania Student-Faculty Y. M. C. A. Conference held here. 8 — Millersville wins a game from the E-town lads. 9 — Sophomores became aquatic, holding " splash " party in Governor Hotel in Harrisburg. Ask Prof. Wenger whether water possessed all its natural properties. 11 — Seniors render " Othello " in a most inimitable manner before a large audience. 12 — Blue and Gray passers annex second victory by subduing Moravian on the latter ' s floor. 15 — Chorus presents Christmas Cantata in the Alumni Gym. after which a students ' social was held. 16 — E-town drops cage tilt to Catawba College, North Carolina. Prof. Baugher consoled students by saying that as northerners won the Civil War, now it was their turn to win. 18 — Everybody wished everybody else a very Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year, and departed for home. JANUARY 4 — Students return with a most cumbersome burden of New Year ' s resolutions. 5 — Prof. A. C. Baugher attended meeting in Chicago. 8 — E-town lost ball game to old Western rival, Juniata, by a close margin. 9 — Williamson Trade won a basketball game from Coach Mateers ' passers. 11 — Necktie Salesman reaps fortune when male boarding students replenish wardrobe with sensational " two-bit " neckwear. 12 — E-town sextet overwhelms Sacred Hearts of Lancaster to the tune of 46-16. 14 — Science Club sponsors public program in Gym, consisting of the showing of scientific reels. 15 — " Grosh " contributes to discussion in psychology class!?! 16 — Parson Scanlin presents pitiful spectacle, after having participated in basketball scrim- mage the night before. 20 — E-town male basketeers drop a cage contest to Millersville on the latter ' s grounds. 21 — Posting of Mid-Year Exams occasions some disquietude. 22 — La Salle proves to be more than a match for the local players. 24 — Bible Institute opens with increasing attendances. 26 — Frenzied students about to take exams, interspersed by proteges of pietv. Constitute a quite motely mob. 27 — Dr. Kurtz delivers masterful lecture before a large audience. 31 — Parents of students are well represented on College Hill. Everybody goes to church. FEBRUARY 1 — These sad halls are almost deserted. 2 — Second Semester opens. 3 — Sophomore-Freshman aggregation overcome Candle basketeers. 6 — Susquehanna proves to be superior foe in cage tilt with the Blue and Grav combination. 9 — Practice teachers hold annual banquet with critic teachers and facultv as guests. 11 — Juniata proves to be more than a match for the local players, the outcome resulting in a partial panic among holiday-seeking students. 12 — Candles rekindle and " burn up " Freshmen in basketball game, as first Feature on wreck- end party. One hundred forl -eight All Engravings in " T H E E T ONIAN " Published by the Class of 1933 Were Made By The Canton Engraving and Electrotype Co. CANTON, OHIO rO 13 — Week-end party closes with banquet furnished by " Elizabethtown College " in " their dining hall. " 17 — Sensational harmonica program features chapel exercises. 19 — The two " Y ' s " present the Alumni Quartet as first Lyceum Number. 20 — Some Student Volunteers find inspiration in " Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde " for the ren- dering of programs on the following day. 22 — George Washington ' s birthday. Holiday. College participates with town in celebra- tion in high school auditorium. 24 — Men open debating season with 3-0 victory over Juniatians. 25 — Women continue with the gaining of laurels in a dual encounter with Western Maryland. 26 — E-town climaxes basketball season with victory. Special chapel exercises held in honor of Dr. Schlosser upon whom was conferred an honorary " Doctor of Letters " degree by Ursinus College, his Alma Mater. MARCH 1 — Chapel exercises, conducted by Y. W. C. A. center around memory of Longfellow. 2 — Men ' s affirmative lores at the hands of Juniata ' s negative debating team. 7 — Some of the gentlemen occupants of Fairview Apartments were somewhat reluctant in complying with the observation of " quiet hour. " 9 — Some students who failed to satisfactorily discharge their financial obligations at the office were instructed to read a certain section of the catalog. 11 — Junior cage team lays low their superiors, the Seniors, in an interclass cage tilt. 14 — The faculty assembles to discuss serious business. 15 — Professor Rose is sorely vexed by the conduct of certain students in the library. 17 — Junior class meeting called on matters pertaining to turning in all material for the year book. 18 — John Moseman carries away highest honors in the " Y " oratorical contest. Ezra Bucher is named second. 21 — Juniors down Frosh and gain interclass basketball championship. 22 — From this day forth we shall again fondly anticipate the reappearance of the verdant green. 24 — Easter holidays begin. 29 — Easter holidays end. 31 — The Men ' s Debating team engaged in heated controversy with the fo experts representing Ursinus College, resulting in a double victory for E-town. APRIL 1 — Observance of the April Fool tradition afforded an opportunity for the expression of Collegiate sophistication. April Fool surprise party held in gym. 4-9 — Men ' s Western Debate Tour. 6 — Le Cercle Francais ' Annual program. 8 — " Let Us Be Gay " — Play by Sock and Buskin. 22 — Senior Arbor Day Program. Elizabeth Meyer Extempore Speaking Contest. MAY 3, 4, 5 — Final Examinations. 13 — Dramatic Cantata. 16 — Spring Session begins. 19 — " Y " concert, Mrs. Fred Klein, Soprano. 3 — Music recital. 4 — Alumni Banquet. 5 — Baccalaureate Service. 6 — Commencement. JUNE ; One hundred fifty z ELIZABETHTOWN COLLEGE Elizabethtown, Penna. A Standard State Accredited College Regular A. li. Courses Finance and Commerce Courses Pre-Medical and Pre-Law Courses F». S. Courses Professional Courses for Teahers 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 Columbia Chicago Virginia Iowa Johns Hopkins Summer School Opens June 27, 1932 Fall Semester Opens September 12. 1932 Tsk! Tsk! Tsk! Bobby (to guest) : " Haven ' t you learned how to swim yet, mister? " Guest: " Oh, yes, why do you ask? " Bobby: " Well, I just heard dad telling mother that you had a hard job keeping your head above water. " Maybe It ' s Jazz Kaylor: " What do you think of that young lady ' s piano playing? " Barbour: " Like hypocritical charity. " Kaylor: " What do you mean? " Barbour: " The right hand must not know what the left hand doeth. " A small boy, leading a donkey, passed by an army camp. A couple of soldiers wanted to have some fun with the lad. Soldier: " What are you holding on to your brother so tight for, sonny? " Little Boy: " So he won ' t join the army! " Suter: " Listen, a cautious Scotchman refused to go to a banquet because he didn ' t know what the word GRATIS on the invitation meant. The next morning he was found dead before an open dictionary. " (Laughter.) Mae Huff: " Did someone shoot him? " Ann Cassel: " What ' s sillier than two women kissing each other? " Morton: " Two men. " Recipe for Writing a Book 2 oz. talent. Common sense, the size of an egg. 1 oz. knowledge of human nature. Put all ingredients in mortar of experience and pound with pestle of discretion. Add 1 pint of sentiment, 1 gill of wit and just a shake of sadness. Strain 6 months later and destroy sediment. Season and garnish. Serve immediately. If it is liked, it will be eaten at once. If the dish is returned untasted, remove the menu. f irO Popular Beliefs About Authors The most cheerful author Smiles The most flowery Hawthorne The most amusing Tickell The tallest Longfellow The holiest Pope The happiest }o The most fiery Burnt The biggest talker Chjllerton The most distressed . Akenside %$ One hundred pfty-tWO QUALITY SERVICE ECONOMY COLLEGE - STORES CO. Student Participation 111 TEXT BOOKS STATIONERY SUPPLIES PARKER. CHILTON A N I) WATERMAN PENS CONFECTIONERY 111 EAT BREYER ' S ICE CREAM ALWAYS Basement of Memorial Hall — Elizabethtown College yz Cobaugh: " Where is the best haberdasher in town? " " Bish " (after serious thought) : " Well, I guess Aunt Sally ' s is as good as any. " A. Spickler: " Can you restore my hair? " Barber: " Hardly! But how about a nice Simonizing job? " The idea for slow-motion pictures came to its inventor while watching two Scotchmen reaching for a lunch check. 111 Only a fool will refuse to laugh at his wife ' s jokes. 111 One old bum to another, on a park bench: " One more subscription, and I ' d been a college man. " Correct This Sentence " If I were driving a truck like that, " said Shorty Groff, " I ' d give other cars room to pass. ' 111 Doctors say kissing is unhealthy, but it ' s usually the healthy ones who get kissed. Prof. Wenger (in Criminology Class) : " How do the police disperse riots in Scotland? " Butterbaugh: " By passing the hat. " Yellow-Jacket Season Bill: " Do you remember when a girl was proud of having a wasp-like waist? " George: " I ought to remember it; that was when I got stung. " There ' s something sort of pathetic about a horsefly sitting on the radiator of a truck. " First Tramp: " When it ' s afternoon here it ' s midnight in London. " Second Tramp: " No wonder I always get so sleepy this time of the day. " Sherrick: " Oh, yeah, she ' s a nice girl, but there ' s only one thing I have against her. " Houser: " What ' s that? " Sherrick: " She ' s cross-eyed! The other night we were at a banquet and she continually ate from my plate. " 111 L. Heisey: " Oh, so you think you have musical talent! " Curry: " Sure! " L. Heisey: " What makes you think so? " Curry: " Because it saved my life once. " L. Heisey: " How? " Curry: " Once during a flood the water got so high that my father was Forced CO float around one night in his bed. " L. Heisey: " What did you do? " Curry: " I accompanied him on the piano! " One hundred fifty-four record for the folks of the future the pleasant memories of the present, (rood portraits recall more than the faces of friends; they are the permanent records of personality and character as well. Photographs live forever. BISHOP ' S STUDIO Quality Photographs ELIZABETHTOWN, PEXX. : - True-False Questions ( Underline the T if true, and the F if false) The Junior Ball was held in the Gym. " Grosh " can travel 75 miles an hour in his " wagon " . The students smoke on the campus. Miss Sheaffer ' s greatest ambition is to do more public speaking. The Frosh won the " tug-of-war " this year. The boats on the lake don ' t leak. Bill Kehm is not in love. Gibbie ' s " Chevie " has a rumble seat. Ammon Meyer uses a curling iron. The typing room is sometimes used as a Reception Room. The Week-End Party went over big. Van Ormer needs a man. " Shorty " Groff smokes. " Powder Puff " is the name of one of Dr. Palmer ' s cats. We should have more class-rooms! How to score — Double the number wrong and subtract from the number answered. 15 is the possibility. 1. T F 2. T F 3. T F 4. T F 5. T F 6. T F 7. T F 8. T F 9. T F 10. T F 11. T F 12. T F 13. T F 14. T F 15. T F Things We ' d Like to Know 1. Who was the hostess at the Boston Tea Party? 2. Was Stonewall Jackson a Mason? 3. Where did Jennie Wade? 4. Who drank the water in the Watch Springs? 5. Where did " Bull Run " in the famous battle? Baugher: " Did I tell you about the trouble the railroad company had the other day? ' Grosh: " No! What was it? " Baugher: " They fired a cross-eyed fireman because he continually shoveled coal on the headlight. " ■f 1 i " The success of the crop depends on moisture more than on the quality of the soil. " This is especially true of wild oats. 1 1 i M. Becker: " Which do you like better, art or gym? " Frantz (indignantly): " The idea. What made you think I was after the boys? " r r r Who Cares! Two English words in which all five vowels are to be found in proper alphabetical order are " abstemious " and " facetious " . One hundred fifty-six H. S. Newcomer, President H. G. Longenecker, Vice-Pres. H. N. Nissly. Cashier Carl S. Krall, Asst. Cashier SECURITY — PROGRESS THE UNION NATIONAL MT. JOY BANK MOUNT JOY, PENNA. Capital $ 12.5,000.00 Surplus and Profits . . 388,140.65 Deposits .... 1,748,340.24 All directors keep in touch with the Bank ' s affairs. The Bank Board consists of the following: Phares R. Nissley Eli G. Reist W. A. Coventry H. S. Newcomer Rohrer Stoner Harvey Rettew H. G. Longenecker John B. Nissley Johnson B. Keller I. D. Stehman Clarence Schock Eli F. Grosh Our Trust Department Can Serve You As Executor, Administrator, Assignee, Receiver, Guardian, Registrar of Stocks and Bonds, Trustee, Etc. HERTZLER ' S DEPARTMENT STORE IF ITS QUALITY WE H A V E IT ON THE SQUARE ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Schrac k: " Now if you men told the truth, you would have to admit that you like the talkative woman just as well as you do the others? " Grosh: " Others? What others? " Some one asked at a recent basketball game if Gerlach was a Holy Roller. Appear- ances are deceiving. First Farmer: " Do you think rain water is really good to put on your hair? " Second Farmer: " Well, if it ' s good enough for my fodder, it ' s good enough for me. " And Drive Out The tourist rushed in the village shop. " I want a quart of oil, some petrol, a couple of spark plugs, a five gallon can, and four pie tins. " All right, " replied the clerk, " and you can assemble her in the back room if you want to. " Prof. Baugher (asking A. Meyer his curricular activities) : Meyer: " Debating, Science Club, Candles " Prof. Baugher: " What kind of candles — tallow? " Meyer: " Not necessarily " . Prof. Baugher: " Then I guess Gas Candles. " Collegiate Cackels The college man ' s famous song is entitled I. O. U. His favorite radio station is BULL. His strongest habit is E. A. T. He sends his laundry C. O. D. And doesn ' t even own his B. V. D. He uses his roommate ' s T. I. E. And his only letters arc R. S. V. P. One hundred fift -cight KEYSTONE NATIONAL BANK Capita] . Surplus and Profits Total Resources $ 125,000.00 425,000.00 2,500,000.00 MANHEIM, PA. John B. Shenk, Pres. J. G. Graybill, Cashier Dr. R. O. Diehl John B. Shenk W. W. Mover OFFICERS J. G. Hershev. Vice-Pres. C. H. Keen. Asst. Cashier DIRECTORS Fred M. Bookmeyer Jacob G. Hershey John B. Hossler J. R. Cassel, Secretary H. A. Merkey, Teller J. R. Cassel Morris B. Ginder 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. LEO KOB HEATING AND PLUMBING SHEET METAL WORK ELIZABETHTOWN PENNSYLVANIA WE PUT NEW LIFE IN OLD SHOES MILLER ' S E. W. Miller, Proprietor SHOE REPAIRING OUR SPECIALTY " We Correct Our Mistakes " Dealer in New Shoes and Shoe Findings ELIZABETHTOWN : : PENNSYLVANIA Established 1868 MILLER ec HARTMAN WHOLESALE GROCERS LANCASTER PENNSYLVANIA Henry H. Koser, President Henry B. Gibbel. Secretary (Incorporated Sept. 17, 1888) LITITZ AGRICULTURAL MUTUAL FIRE INSURANCE CO. LITITZ, LANCASTER COUNTY, PENN. Issues Until CASH AND ASSESSMENT POLICIES Insurance in Force. . . . Assets $66,146,362.00 292,311.31 FIRST NATIONAL BANK TRUST CO. ELIZABETHTONN, PENN. 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 Hershev B. L. Gever Phares Ginder Elmer W. Strickler Martin Rutt Amos G. Coble, Pre!. Elmer W. Strickler, Vice-Pres. Ezra O. Brubaker, Cashier John E. Lebo, Trust Officer and Asst. Cashier I. W. Eshelman, Asst. Trust Officer 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 or Stocks and Bonds, Trustee, Advisor, Etc. J. W. WOLGEMUTH DEALER IN COAL, WOOD, GRAIN, FLOUR, FEED, SALT HAY. STRAW AND CEMENT Phone 175 RHEEMS, PA. GRUBB 8c MADERIA COAL, WOOD, GRAIN, FLOUR. FEED. SALT. HAY and STRAW G M FEEDS Phone No. 163 ELIZ ABETHTO WN PENNSYLVANIA Gebhart ' s Art Shop and Book Store 26 WEST HIGH STREET ELIZ ABETHTO WN, PENNSYLVANIA KODAKS STATIONERY GREETING CARDS GIFTS FOR ALL OCCASIONS WELCOME! Sanitary, Satisfactory SODA SERVICE " BREYER ' S " ICE CREAM The Central Cut-Rate Store 45 S. MARKET STREET Bill Winters. E. C. - 30 COMPLIMENTS OF BOYER PRINTING AND BINDING CO. Lebanon Pennsylvania CAR GREASING ALCOHOL FOR DOGS OF ALL KINDS C. HARTZELL " At Top ' Mobil gat Station " Phone 52-R-2 ELIZARETHTOWN. PA. S. F. ULRICR INC. BUICK SALES AND SERVICE Phone 21 ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. The Mabel E. Grosh Hoover Magazine Agency Bell Phone: 153-R-4 219 E. PARK STREET ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. CHAMBER OF COMMERCE ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA Chief Points of Borough Interest: State Masonic Homes (finest in the United Sanitary Sewage Disposal Plant. States) . Elizabeth town College (a strong Christian in- State Hospital for Crippled Children. stitution). Vantage Points of Business: Connection of leading Highway Routes {230 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 Friday, 12.15 p. m. A thrifty, native population. at Hotel Kennewood. Business and Professional Women ' s Club meets Flourishing Junior-Senior High School System. first and third Monday, 6.30 p. m. at Commodious Hotels; Kennewood, Black Horse. Hotel Kennewood. Growing, aggressive churches. THE CHRONICLE OFFICE NEWS A Good Place to Locate MOOSE THEATRE CENTER OF AMUSEMENTS Talking Pictures ON THE SQUARE ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. v ■ " :■-■:. ■■■ ■■-■ - WASTEFULNESS MEANS s s s RUIN s s s Make Your Opportunities in Such a Way That You Will End Well KEEP THITiKIHG AHEAD Somewhere along the trail of life you are reasonably sure to hit a hard spot — A BANK ACCOUNT WILL HELP YOU OVER ELIZABETHTOWN TRUST CO. ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Home Leader Bread The T;ilk in the College Dining Room W II Y ' . BECAUSE IT IS MADE WITH RICH, PURE, SWEET CREAM! FREYMEYER ' S BAKERY Phone 141-R2 — Elizabethtown, Pa. Phone 20312 — Lancaster, Pa. MARKLEY ' S Meat Market VEAL BEEF PORK SMOKED MEATS 22-21 Lancaster Central Market and Lititz R. D. 1 Barnet Printing Co. H. B. Barnet, Manager Quality - Service - Price Bell Phone 40 MIDDLETOWN, PA. Aunt Sally ' s Kitchen 15 WEST HIGH STREET Ill ere the Customer Comes First Above Everything Elizabethtown. Pennsylvania MEALS LIGHT LUNCH SODA COMPLIMENTS OF L. H. HALDEMAN . E W E L E R 9 S. Market Street ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. SHENK TITTLE SPORTING GOODS TOYS EVERYTHING FOR SPORT 113 MARKET STREET HARRISBURG, PA. L. B. HERR Books and Stationery 46 - 48 West King Street LANCASTER PENNSYLVANIA STATIONERY KODAKS H. K. DORSHEIMER " On the Square " ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. CANDIES GREETING CARDS 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. : s 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 ac- tivity of this store COURTEOUS, HELPFUL SERVICE HERSHEY DEPARTMENT STORE HERSHEY PENNSYLVANIA When in the market for INSURANCE -- See John M. Miller, ' 05 DISTRICT AGENT Lititz, Pa. THE UNION CENTRAL LIFE INSURANCE CO. ADAM P. SMITH DEALER IN Pumps, Pneumatic Water Systems Plumbing and Hot Water Heating R. F. D. No. 1 LEBANON. PA. FAIRVIEW FARM DAI It V, POULTRY and MARKET PRODUCE LEBANON, R. R. 2 PENNSYLVANIA I " Furniture of Character at Reasonable Prices MILTON F. EBERLY ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. Route 2 Phone 104-R-12 Our Location Saves You Money D. H. MARTIN CLOTHIER and FURNISHER Center Square ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. H. B. YODER CLOTHIER Ready-to-Wear and Made to Measure MEN ' S PLAIN AND CONSERVATIVE SUITS, HATS, SHAWLS. COVERINGS AND BONNETS Telephone 9964 518 E. King Street : Lancaster, Penna. Phone 1861 Phone 108-R-3 LEBANON, PA. MYERSTOWN, PA. EPHRAIM ZUG COAL - GRAIN - FLOUR and FEED THE HOUSE OF ES HELM AN FEEDS — — WE APPRECIATE YOUR PATRONAGE Prescott. Lebanon County, Pa. THE LONDONDERRY MILLS DAILY CAPACITY — 175 BARRELS JOHN B. CURRY ' S SONS DEALERS IN FLOUR, FEED, SEEDS, COAL, HAY, STRAW, ETC. almyra Pennsylvania NEWCOMER ' S SERVICE STATION Mobiloil Mobilgas TIRES ACCESSORIES Day and Night Service 903 S. MARKET STREET ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. GARBER ' S GARAGE Sales ( " - " T Service Sincere, Efficient Service Phone 77 ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. S. G. HERSHEY DEPARTMENT STORE A GOOD PLACE TO SHOP ELIZABETHTOWN, - PENNSYLVANIA REBER COAL CO. Dealers in DRIFTED COAL RICE COAL a Specially Phone 74-R 300 S. RAILROAD STREET Palmyra, Penna. COURTESY GIFT SHOP Bertha M. Zook GIFTS, KODAKS, GREETING CARDS DEVELOPING, PRINTING, PARTY SUPPLIES 127 South Market Street ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Phone: Leesport 72-R-12 PENNSYLVANIA THRESHERMEN FARMERS ' MUTUAL CASUALTY INSURANCE CO. HARRISBURG, PENNA. Henry H. Reber Mohrsville COMPENSATION and AUTO INSURANCE — Our Specialty — WEBER ' S In The Woods DINNERS SERVED DAILY Banqueting A Specialty Phone: Manheim 254-R-3 Route 72 BETWEEN LANCASTER MANHEIM Umberger Hattman DEALERS IN General Merchandise., Dry Goods, Groceries, Notions SCHAEFFERSTOWN PENNA. COMPLIMENTS OF THE H. G. SHONK GARAGE REPAIRING OF REPUTE AIR-COOLED TIRES " Tires that are Safer — They Can ' t Wear Smooth " ERISMAN - KOSTUMER WIGS - BEARDS - MOUSTACHES and THEATRICAL MAKE-UP. Costumes Rented and Made-to-order Collegiate Caps, Gowns BADGES - BANNERS - CELLULOID BUTTONS ■ LHiR Made to Order SUDpiyfU. George Erisman Dial 2-1111 42 E. CHESTNUT ST. LANCASTER, PA. Doll Hospital at Same Place The Elizabethtown Business and Professional Women ' s Club Kennewood Hotel First and Third Monday " A BETTER BUSINESS WOMAN FOR A BETTER BUSINESS WORLD " KEEP IN TOUCH WITH YOUR ALMA MATER Patronize the ETONIAN iff ORGANIZATION OF 1934 " ETONIAN " Editor — Kenneth Senior Business Manager — Alva Harsh A C K N () V 1. E 1) G E M E N T TO OUR ADVERTISERS The staff wishes to thank the business people of the town and community for their hearty support, without which the publication of this book would have been impossible. TO OUR PATRONS The staff is grateful for the donations of the following patrons: Patrons Business Address D. S. Baum Bologna and Dried Beef- Elizabethtown, Pa. Dr. D. F. Butterbaugh Elizabethtown, Pa. Heisey Brothers Quarries Elizabethtown, Pa. E. E. Meyer Life Insurance Lebanon, Pa. J. N. Olweiler Clothier Elizabethtown, Pa. Bob Torchin Tailor Elizabethtown, Pa. Sue Ulmer Scientific Beauty Shop Middletown, Pa. W. A. W. Shoe Co I. R. Herr, Prop— ......Elizabethtown, Pa. S. Clyde Weaver Lancaster and Lebanon Markets .E. Petersburg, Pa. Wenger Brothers General Merchandise Rexmont, Pa. TO OUR SERVICE MEN The staff appreciates the suggestions and services of the following individuals and the firms they represent: Mr. Ralf Neigh, Harrisburg, Pa. Mr. Sidney C. Schultz, Baltimore, Md. Mr. Simon Bishop, Elizabethtown, Pa. OUR ETONIAN ECHO ©nr diork is fintsheo. 111c hope that it has not been in unit:. 3t has been our sincere effort to incorporate in this ttonian the pleasant activities ana edents of this school year. 3lf die bade snereroco in tl]is roe feel that fnc hade, in a measure, contributed to the pleasant memories that drill be hclo by each stnornt in the years to come. 7908


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

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