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

 - Class of 1934

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1934 volume:

EL! EU REFERENCE MATERIAL Volume CsWelve COPYRIGHTED, 1934 Oi.ive K. Jameson Editor A. Stauffer Currv Associate Editor Alva C. Harsh Business Manager Earl H. Kurtz . . . Associate Business Manager ' Published by the JUNIOR AND SENIOR CLASSES OF ELIZABETHTOWN COLLEGE ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA Plato Vupil and interpreter of Soc- rates and teacher of the mighty cAristotle. Eton n an 7 ••::•• • : ' .: . Ik. Teacher of Alexander the Qreat and father of the inductive method of reasoning. edlcaUoa Zo Elder S.H.Hertzler Who for sixteen years has been President of the Board of Trustees, and for thirty- four years an active patron of Elizabeth- town College, we respectfully dedicate the twelfth edition of " The Etonian. " His unique wit, his talent for keeping abreast of the times, and his sympathetic understanding of young people make us glad for an opportunity to present this h-qokin commemoration of this, " Uncle Sethi ' s ' .-eightieth milestone. The College cActivities oAthletics u r e s Far-famed teacher whose in spiration came from the eccen trie Rousseau, and Swiss edu calor of pauper children. onewor. CKJOT for the grandeur of her V. buildings, nor for the luxury of her surroundings do we love Etown, but rather for that spirit which is en- tirely her own. She was founded on the highest principles of Education that the modern world has known. Her motto, " Educate for Service, " is indicative of the aim of her founders; this ideal of service has all through the years been exemplified in her sons. The Etonian Staff, by presenting this cross-section of school life, has endeav- ored to incorporate into this book, a bit of the distinctive atmosphere of Etown College. Rousseau Sxiled to the a tips for inde- pendency of thought, creator of Smile and a new pedagogy. THE COLLEGE SMmTga s sf %ider Memorial Hall erected 1905 oAlpha Hall Erected 1900 Page ten Qihhle Memorial Science Hall Srected 1928 Campus ' View Tavilion and SMaple SMaiti oAvenue Through Qampus Page eleven Fa ' irriew oApartments ( c Boys ' ' Dormitory ) €rected 1920 Page twelve College oAvenne Entrance to Qampus THtors " Donated by C ' ass of 1924 oA ' ir plane ' 7 View Qymnasium in Foreground Lake Tlacida in Left background ' ■President ' s Home Located on Orange Street at the Entrance to the C° e S e Campus Page thirteen Tne Etonian, 1933-1934 ■■i i „ ■ i i i m...,- . ti ■■ I ■ v i ' iii.ii ' . ;■■■ ■■■■■ i v ttttt-i i . ' ■ ' ■nun 11 THE PRESIDENT ' S ETONIAN HOMILY ONE of the most significant benefits a student may receive from a sojourn of tour years in a liberal arts college is the widening of his horizons. Life should now be fraught with new hopes and ideas; it should be richer and deeper in the appreciation of beauty and truth than it was at the outset. It is the acquisition of these new vistas of delight that will prove to be a boundless reserve against ennui, a source of rest and recreation amidst the strenuousness and tensity of modern life. The regrettable fact is that so small a group of our citizenry can avail themselves of the opportunities of acquiring a culture that gives meaning to life. It is for this lack of horizons that we find in our age of mechanical efficiency a populace of " imaginatively sterile, hopelessly utilitarian, and earthbound in vision. " The college student, in order to appreciate the tidier meaning of life should con- tinue after school days to be a student of the world in which he lives. He should aim to know more of the beauty of the heavens and to call the Stars by name; he should look for the glistening gold and the symmetry of the dandelion ; he should delve into mother earth and see the past recorded in its rocks; he should note the emergence ot civilization from its rude beginnings and continue his interest in human progress; he should follow the modern achievements ot men in the political and in the scientific world; he should take cognizance of the thought ot our great religious leaders and be at home in the moral progress of society. It is desire ot this sort that helps one to see life whole and live at his best. To do less than this is to be only half alive. As a further help to a fuller appreciation of the winsome in life one needs to con- tinue the cultivation of a sound taste. It is important that one be able to recognize excellence everywhere. One who has caught the spirit of the masters can never there- after be content with the ugliness and the frivolity that our industrial age continually tuists upon us. The student who has learned to appreciate the artistry of John Mc- Cormack will turn in disgust from the modern crooner; the lover of the noble de- lineations of an Ibsen or a Shakespeare will scorn upon the cheap and tawdry per- formance; the admirer of the Sistine Madonna will not waste time upon obscene pictures and burlesque shows; the student who has developed an appreciation for the truly great in poetry and in the essay will frown upon the yellow journal and the salacious story. Thus by the revelations of beauty and truth we breed a healthy dis- content with ugliness and cling to the praiseworthy. It is my hope that each generation of college students may become imbued with such a knowledge of truth and beauty and have acquired a genuine touchstone so that life may become more beautiful, that sunny skies may be over the humdrum of the activities of life, and that manners may become more gentle, speech more helpful and gracious, and home more sacred and restful. Page sixteen The Etonian, 1933-1934 r r v . . , ' i: i . . i .m i ni » i roxLMiiiiiuLi « ' i ■ I ' l ii i ' i i ' mum 1 1 mm 1 1 1 i « ii i wirmwrnii ' i ii ' I nw iii i President Schlosser Page seventeen The Etonian, 1933-1934 OL ■! ■!! ' I : i ymii 1 lil ' ii i - I I ' m ■ L .U ■ ■ ■ ' " . ■ V t . : ■ ' ■ rrr-r- m rr rr — n , ■ ■ ; .,; M I UNCLE SAM TALKING FOR THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES I AM not surprised that the students wonder what the trustees are doing in their long sessions. It they had the chance to make decisions, wouldn ' t they " turn the trick? " Well, the trustees sometimes think it they were students they would do just a bit differently from the way they do do at times. Probablj this is due to the fact that the students are young and some of the trustees are old and none are very young. Now I ' ll let you in on some of the problems with which th;y have to wrestle. A large part of the constituency thinks the College is too FRESH. Some of the students think it ought to be FRESHER! The trustees are supposed to satisfy both elements as the College must have the cooperation of both if it is to continue to function. Then, too, the purpose of the College is clearly stated and the trustees are charged with keeping it true to the ideals of its founders. Some of these ideals do not mesh perfectly with some of the ideals of the students. This is especially true regarding the emphasis that should be given athletics. Following are some of the reasons for the attitude of the board on the football game: 1. The hundreds of young men killed. 2. The commercializing of the game. 3. The wrong slant it creates in the mind of the student, making the basis of efficiency physical — with, to say the least, questionable morality — instead of intellectual, moral and spiritual. 4. It calls out the most robust, who do not particularly need the physical develop- ment, and rejects those who do need it. This view of the trustees must not be construed to mean that the board would prohibit physical exercise. On the contrary, the development of the body is one of the outstanding objectives of the College. However, these are some of the reasons the trustees would prefer intermural games to intercollegiate contests. I am just stating this to let the students get a part of the viewpoint of the board. Then there are the financial problems. The students can not afford to put up buildings and equip them. This is done by public spirited men and women, principally by members of the Church, under whose auspices the College is conducted, and by those who are in sympathy with its ideals. he unfortunate financial conditions existing have made it impossible for a large number of these patrons to pay the amount subscribed for erecting buildings and pro- viding sufficient endowment for the College to standardize. Then the board was com- pelled to appeal to our faculty members to come to the rescue. This, we are glad to report, they are doing, thus helping out in this time of financial stress. The board does not expect the College to rest its reputation on its athletic standing. Nothing is so encouraging to the board of trustees as the many reports we get of our graduates ' success in the business world and in the work they are doing in the ministry and the field of Christian Education. Then, too, we are especially proud of the many high school positions so creditably filled by them and of the excellent work they are doing as teachers in the grades. I am sure I am speaking for the entire board when I congratulate the Sophomores for the reception they gave the Freshmen early this year. That kind of spirit is in- dicative of true culture and is in harmony with the ethics of the Master Teacher. Page eighteen The Etonian, 1933-1934 Rear row, reading from left to right— G. A. W. Stouffer, A. G. Breidenstine, J. M. Miller, i ' . E. Grapes, G. G. Minnich Second row from the rear — R. P. Bucher, A. S. Baugher, H. K. Ober, S. H. Hertzler, C. L. Baker, C. R. Oellig, J. N. Cassel BOARD OF TRUSTEES Officers of the Board S. H. Hertzler, President H. K. Ober, Secretary C. L. Baker, lice-President J. Z. Herr, Treasurer S. H. Hertzler Executive Committee H. K. Ob er A. G. Breidenstine C. E. Grapes R. W. Schlosser S. H. Hertzler Finance Committee G. G. Minnich J. Z. Herr G. A. W. Stouffer R. W. Schlosser Equipment Committee R. W. Schlosser J. Z. Herr R. P. Bucher J. M. Miller Meetings of the Board 9:00 A.M., Thursday, September i+, 1933 9:00 A.M., Monday, January i, 1934 9:00 A.M., Tuesday, April 17, 1934 9:00 A.M., Tuesday, July 17, 1934 Page nineteen Tne Etonian, 1933-1934 i , " ii nn 1 ' " i " . 1 h i iil. 1 1 w i i ii i 1 mum i mm i imjiii i:;r,n. ij AA. ' J ,jiiiiU-Omm " rTn-m-TT3H ' :it i v nHiicro • THE FACULTY • J A. C. Baugher, M.S. Dean and Professor of Chemistry Ezra Wencer, A.M. Dean oj Men and Professor of Socio! nay Rebekah S. Sheaffer, A.M. Dean of ' »»» and Professor of English Page twenty The Etonian, 1933-1934 l ! I ) ( l I i i i v v n m i f t-mwiT-in mi ii m I I il i um 1 1 llllllu l ' I Mill ( I I «M J ,UJtMJJUlliiLI 1 . 1 WMlJJmujU Mnnttyllg JZZ. • THE FACULTY • Luella May Bowman, A.M. Professor of Typewriting and Shorthand Edgar S. Kiracofe, Ph.D. Professor of Secondary Education Martha Martin, A.B. Professor of Bible Ephraim Gibci.e Meyer, A.M. Professor of Voice and Director of Music Page twenty-one The Etonian, 1933-1934 i ■ ■ i . ii ... i im... ii 1 ' i.i ni i j i , 1 1 u i m ii mi i ni i v i i i m urni ' inm imiiinmamg ' " " nmiin i ii minim • THE FACULTY » ( !i R i ki in Kni kr Meyer Instructor in Piano T. K. Mi sic k, M.Accts. Professor of Commercial Education Accounting 1 u i I. Mi i rs, A.M. Physics and Mathematics Mary B. Reber, B.E. Instructor in Art I age twenty-two Tke Etonian, 1933-1934 rrniiKiiia u ii r ' irinimfAUi ' JiuuuJ iiiiiiniirMiiii ' .iniiiii ' i i i munii ij mum i mhiiii iniiimi 1 1 iiiun i nvii i mn i .mum i ' fMrrqF • THE FACULTY Lewis Day Rose, A.M. Librarian and Professor of German Guy R. Saylor, A.M. Professor of Modern Languages George Seidei. Shortess, A.M. Professor of Biology Lavinia Roop Wenger, A.M. Professor of History and Elemenatry Education Page twenty-three The Etonian, 1933-1934 i . nmi. 1 1 ... i n. 1 1 1 , i ii... n . in u w ii i i . u m i mmwmjjjiiu 1 a. " i ,; i . ' i mimiiiii nopi i nn »v i i iu i x i i huu n mi l ium • ADMINISTRATION o J. Z Herr, B.E. Treasurer, Business Manager, and Student Solu itor III m III ( .. McC INN, B.E. Mali mi and Nurse Lai ra Fk.w i Pi u i Bookkeeper I- 1 in I.. Shank Secretary in the Dean R0MA1 M C rEIBE Secretary to the President and the Treasurer 0 m S Bl CHER Assistant Storekeeper I ' aae tvienty-four The Etonian, 1933-1934 t minim v n rnmr-rrtrmn fi i i ii m i fy i a ll ium min i um II I mwnn I mmi l l I M milllM llllllli . . n i i m i n i m .M il ium ! HISTORY OF ELIZABETHTOWN COLLEGE ELIZABETHTOWN College was founded by the Church of the Brethren in the year 1900. It arose from a recognition of the increasing need for educating young people in an atmosphere permeated with the spirit of Christ and His teachings. From the beginning an academy was operated in connection with the College department, but in 1925 the academy was discontinued and all the resources of the institution devoted to the pursuance of college work. On December 19, 192 1, the College was accredited by the Department of Public Instruction of Penn- sylvania for the preparation of teachers in both the elementary and secondary fields. Elizabeth town College was one of the first colleges in Pennsylvania to be accredited for the preparation of high school teachers in the commercial field. About seventy-five per cent of the graduates of the College enter the teaching profession. The State Supreme Court of Pennsylvania in 1928 placed Elizabeth- town College on the list of colleges approved to give the pre-legal course. The graduates of the College are admitted as candidates for graduate study at Columbia University, Johns Hopkins University, and others. Membership in the Association of American Colleges is now pending. The examination of college seniors in the colleges of Pennsylvania in 1928 by the Carnegie Founda- tion for the Advancement of Teaching, ranked Elizabethtown College tenth among the forty-two colleges included in the test. The College has a beautiful twenty-five acre campus on which are situated five buildings which are entirely devoted to the work of the College. The total assets of the College according to the Treasurer ' s Report of August 30, 1930, are $745,445.65, of which amount $200,001 is endowment, with $191,215.59 additional in interest-bearing pledges. Recently the College received a gift of $46,860 as an addition to the endow- in ' nt within the next five-year period. The enrollment has grown st?adily during the last five years, as the following figures show: The total enrollment in all courses for the year 1925-26 was 391 ; for 1926-27, 453; for 1927-28, 474; for 1928-29, 473; for 1929-30, 511; for 1930-31, 478. The average attendance during the academic year is 160. With the growth of the College her alumni are yearly filling more important positions in the teaching profession and in other fields of service. With an en- thusiastic alumni supporting Elizabethtown College, a bright future is facing the institution. Page twenty-five THE TOP The Etonian, 1933-1934 h i u ■ i.. i: .1 i i xii... lK,. AJJJUlXlJJLda l lll l l l vv:l!;; l.G Ixr=LL!lJiaLL SENIOR CLASS Lester Bicher Quarryville, Pennsylvania Class President 3; Vice-President 4: " V Cal ' 1; Student Council 3, 4; Sock and Buskin 3, t: Sigma Zeta I 2 3 i; Deutsche Verein l. 2, : ' ■: Ministerium 4: Volunteers 1. 2, 3 I, President 4. Treas- urei Candles 3, i Basketball 1, 2 3 i. Captain :;. 4: Baseball 3; Tennis 1, 2, 3 »; Mixed Chorus l 2, I; Glee Clubs 1, 2 3, President 3; " The Fool " :: : " The Servant In the House " I; President of Athletic Association 4. " Ster ' s " two major fields arc athletics ami friends. After that he is interested in Music and Dramatics. College for him has not been a bed of roses, yet he diil not for a minute give up. He has played the College game as he played the many basketball games he starred in during these four ear ' — he has given his best and kept up the fight till the end of the game. This spirit is a vital part of " Ster " and will go with him after school life. Rl ' TH Diffexbaugh 606 South Market Street, Elizabethtowi ennsvlvania Treasurer ol Student Assoc! n 1 Comeri antes Club of Hun. lb.. i.k I; Basketball 1 2, ::. 4; . I . President 4: Assistant Business Manae cretary -i Athlet i. ' C .unci] ::, 1 Here is one of our best basketball players. For three years she has starred in this field. She is especially interested in Commercial work and her College record in this line shows that she will succeed as a commercial teacher. In her Senior year, as President of the Comerciantes club, she i- doing much to increase the opportunities for commercial students on College Hill. Ruth h a a very pleasant personality, is tpiiet and reserved when the occasion demands it and vivacious and jolly when such a mood is in order. Alva Harsh Eglon, West Virginia " V " Vice-President 3; President I; S 1 K and Buskin I; Deutsche Verein - ' . 3, 1. Secretary-Treasurer 1: ii Arts i: Ministerium 4; Volunteers 2, 3. I, President Local Group 3 President ' " United Student Volunteers 3 Secretary ' ■ " Etonian " Staff i. Debating . ' : ' . Secretary 2, Managei I Orat irical st. Firit Prize 3; " The Servant it. the Hous " 4. Pennsylvania v. M. C. A. Student Council 4. Alva came to Elizahethtown as a Sophomore, having first gone one year to Bethany Biblical Seminary. During his three ears here he has let his influence he felt in practically every activity " ii the lliM. It has been vowed that he could .In anything except teach penmanship. His talent runs primarily along the lines of public speaking. The fact that he is a very efficient business ger of the ETONIAN sh,,us that he can be most methodical and businesslike. His chosen ion 1- preaching. Not only are we confident of his future success in this field, we are proud of his accomplishments in the past. Page tiienty-eigh; The Etonian, 1933-1934 ,, ,„ . ., , i irmrirTT-nmr nLLllMKjUJMiJII 1 , I . ' H l ' . ll il U j lllll 1 ' ' i ll l ll lll l 1 UI I IM I I I MM I . . ' , HUH HWII ' M HI M l TIT SENIOR CLASS Olive K. Jameson McAlisterville, Pennsylvania Class Secretary 3; " V " Cabinet 2 3, 4. Secretary 2. Treasurer I; Vice-President f Student Council 4; Comerciantes Club 2, 3, 4. Secretary 2 3; Forensic Arts Club t; Volunteers 3, 4; " Etonian " Staff 4; " College Times " 2; Debating 2. ::, Managei 3; Associate Editor of Handbook 3 Meet the most cheerful girl on the campus! With her pleasant smile and keen wit " Ol lie " is the possessor of a host of friends. She is also one of the most talented girls in the Senior class, being a debater, writer and student of no mean ability. The entire student body gives her the heartiest cooperation as Editor-in-Chief of the Etonian. She is interested in commercial work and expects to teach in that field. Cyrus Krall Route I, Lebanon, Pennsylvania i. banon Valley College 1 2; Sigma Zeta " ., 4. Forens ' c Arts Club 4; President of Min ' sterium 4; Volunteers 3, 4; Candles 3, i. Secretary-Trcasur r 4: ' College Times ' 3 4: Treasurer • ! Debating 3; Basketball 3, 4. Baseball 3. " Krallie " comes to Elizabethtown after two years at Lebanon Valley College. He is one of the hard-working Seniors. He has been known at times to " burn the Candle at both ends. " When he is not too busy, he is quite sociable; we sometimes wish that " Krallie " would not study so much so that we could more easily study " Krallie. " His endeavors with the Ministerium, the Candles, and the College Times, have meant much to those organizations. Elsie Lindamood Rising Sun, Maryland Maryville College, Tenness e, 1. 2; Secret if the Staff A. 4; Comerciantes Elsie has spent only a year and a half of her college life at Elizabethtown. Since it is natural for her to be quiet and to spend a large amount of her time studying not many of us have the privilege of knowing her intimately. Those of us who do know her, though, have found her a friend worth having and jolly company always. Her willingness to cooperate made us accept her as a real classmate even though she has been with us a comparatively short time. Page twenty-nine The Etonian, 1933-1934 i- ii w. r f ..in. 1 1 n i J..I l i viuii 1 1 mnikinaanu ' i ii nm ! ' ; h i 1 1 11 . ivinn nrxnn SENIOR CLASS LeRoy Metzler 218 S. Market Street, Elizabethtown, Pennsylvania il ciantes Club, 2, 1. - ' . S. I. 3 l : M ix.-.l i ' hut us. Treasurer, 4; Studenl Volunteers, 4: " Btonian " Staff, 4; Quartettes, l. 2, 3, 4; " Tin- Servant in tin- House, " 4 In this individual we find an extraordinary combination of talents. His profession is Com- merce, his hobby is Music, He sings, and plays his own accompaniment; then he " plays " the typewriter in such a way that even it must " sing. " LeRoy is earnest and sincere in his every activity. Any cause to which he is allied will receive his undaunted loyalty. Juniata Miller 525 Penn Street, Huntingdon, Pennsylvania Student: Shtppensburg State Teachers College; Indiana State Teachers College; Juniata College; .Minima School of Commerce; Teacher: Huntingdon High School Miss Miller is a graduate of Shippensburg State Teachers College. She has had several years ' teaching experience in the Huntingdon Junior High School. Elizabethtown can feel honored at the fact that one who has such a wealth of experience, has attended such schools as those listed above, and whose home is in Huntingdon has come to Elizabethtown to get her degree. As a friend, we find Juniata very congenial; as a fellow student, she fits well into the Etown Atmosphere. James V. Xedrow Ludlowville, New York Student Volunteers, l. -. 3, i: Athletic Manager, l, 2. 3, 4; Athletic Council, 4; Sigma. Zeta, I; Member of Candles, 2. 3, I, President, t; Glee Club, I; Basketball, 3 ; Student Council. 4; " College Times " Staff, :; " Jim " is at present the only student from New York State at Etown. According to him there is no place which compares with the lakes and blue alfalfa fields of his home state. He says, however, that life in Pennsylvania has been a great education for him. On the campus " Jim " has been a student athletic manager for four years and has played a leading role in various other activities. His industry and healthy attitude toward life have always been char- acteristic of his college career. I ' age thirty Tke Etonian, 1933-1934 f min i m » l »n i mi » i nimu mimmjLUUli " ' minimi I I Ifflin ■ I H II MIH U SH III ' l U M ill. ! H I PI II ' I riW II III SENIOR CLASS Anne Reese 209 West High Street, Elizabethtovvn, Pennsylvania Class Secretary 4; " Y " 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, Vice-President 4; Sock and Buskin 2, 3, 4, President 4; Sigma Zeta 4; Le Cercle Franeaise 1. 2; Forensic Art Club 4; " Etonian " Staff 4; Assistant Editor of " College Times " 3; Debating 1, 2. 3. 4, Manager 3. 4; Handbook Staff 3; " The Fool " 3; " The Servant in the House " 4; Bible Award 2. Here is a five-talent steward; and she uses her talents in a truly " five-talent " manner. Anne is a real leader. Almost every activity on the Hill has benefitted from her ingenuity. Her special fields are debating, oratory, and dramatics. In spite of her many extra-curricular activities and her heavy schedule of classwork, she always has time to be friendly. Her home on West High Street is the favorite rendezvous of Elizabethtown students. Anne aims to teach high school for a few years and then steadily climb the ladder to the top. Harry Savlor Lititz, Pennsylvania Class Vice-President 1. 2; Class Treasurer 3 4; Student Council 3. 4, Secretary 3. President 4; Sock and Buskin 3, 4; Sigma Zeta 1. 2. 3. 4, Vice-President 2. 3. President 4; Deutsche Verein 2; Basketball 3. 4; " The Fool " 3; " The Servant in the House " 4. To distinguish him from his brother who is also on the campus, this Savior has received the dis- tive title of " Navy. " Science is his special hobby. One of the duties of the President of the Sigma Zeta is to personally superintend the bird-banding project. " Navy " has never been known to shirk his duty. He is a loyal Day Student and adds much to the life of that organization. Seriously, " Navy ' s " friends on the campus are not few, and each one of them has found him always a friend, and a friend willing to serve. Kenneth Senior 2149 South Third Street, Steelton, Pennsylvania cbiss Treasurer 1; class President 4; Student Council 2. Association 4; Sigma Zeta 1. 2. 3. 4. Treasurer 2: Candles 4; Handbook 4; " The Servant in the House " 1, 4. President 4; President of Student " College Times " 2 3; Associate Editor of 4; French Plays 1. 2. Three whole years we lived with this fellow without realizing his true worth. We knew him as the quiet, hard-working Mr. Senior who was wholly sincere in every way, but rather hard to get acquainted with. Then came our last year and Mr. Senior as President of the Student Government. At last we saw his ability and elected him President of our class. The Senior week-end party was quite a revelation. Since that he is " Ken " to us. We are expecting great things from this classmate of ours. His ultimate aim is to be a physician; his more immediate goal is teaching. Page thirty-ont The Etonian, 1933-1934 t r - ' vi i i. ii i iH»n. ' i i l - v vr i ■.■ " " ;:. vrBi mir- li ) ,qji . tt l l ,| ' .i. vrT! : ' t TiTiiiiOLaj iTXTi TXTT " v ' rTT --TrTxi SENIOR CLASS Winifred Shallenberger McAlisterville, Pennsylvania President " i v. W. C. A. 1; Student Council, 3; Comerciantea Club, 2, 3, I, Vice-President, 3; " College Times " stair. :: ; Girls ' Basketball Manager, 3; Assistant Librarian. 3. 4. The very appearance of this lady commands respect. She is tall and stately with the bearing of one in authority. " Winnie " is a leader; yet she has that other quality so necessary in the successful leader, the ability to work with Others. Her energy is, apparently, inexhaustible. Every girl benefits from her activity as President of the Y. W. Not only in this formal respect is " Winnie " known, she is loved for her never-changing good humor, her readiness to enter into a good time, and her charm as a personal friend. John Smoker Route i, Lancaster, Pennsylvania Glee Club. 2. ?.; Class Vice-President, 3: " Etonian " staff, 3 Here is an example of a self-made man. " Smoker, " whose college career has been rather inter- mittent toward the last, is, nevertheless, considered a real friend by many of the students, espe- cially those who knew him when he lived on the dorm. His steady perseverance has proved that one can get anything lie wants if he works hard enough for it. Mr. Smoker is a successful minister and the very efficient head of a happy family. Lydia Wagner 549 S. Market Street, Elizabethtown, Pennsylvania " Y " Cabinet, 3, i: Student Council, :: ; President of student Association. 4: Le Cercle Franeais. 1, 2. President, 2; " College Times " Staff, 2. 3; Oratorical Contest. 3; Editor of " Handbook, " 3; Debating, 4. This little lady seems to be a veritable bundle of energy. She is a constant and effectual worker. Home duties have demanded much of her time since she has been in college, yet she has not failed to take her share of the responsibility and work on College Hill. Each year has made her more important to school life. This year, as President of the Women ' s Student Association, she has won her wax into the hearts of all the students by her ceaseless efforts to make their life at Etown more pleasant. Page thirty-two The Etonian, 1933-1934 i ; i M l Ml » i i ll lilii t. i mm 1 ' » » inimr vt miimi 1 1 n 1 1 1 iimiii 1 1 mm 1 1 1 1 1 Mill v » ininm-miir i r mum 1 1 a nr ii SENIOR CLASS Naomi R. Weaver Manhei m, ennsvlvania Class Vice-President, 2; President Student Council, 4; Student Government, 3; Sock and Buskin, 3, 4; Student Volunteers. 3, 4, Vice-President, 4; •Etonian " Staff. 4; " ■College Times " Staff. 2; Manager Girls ' Basketball, 2, 4; Basketball. 1, 2. 3; " The Fool, " :i : " The Servant in the House. " 4 Athletics are " Num ' s " hobby. For three years she was one of the strongest players on our Girls ' Basketball Team. In her Senior year, although she does not actually participate in the games, she exhibits great interest and much earnest endeavor as manager of the team. " Num " has learned the art of making every moment count, so that in spite of her class work and extra- curricular activity, she still has time to develop the social side of college life. Her friends find her good company for their every mood. Charles Witmyer 1902 Belle View Road, Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Student: University of Maryland; Pennsylvania State College; Beckley College: Teacher: Clear Springs High Scl I. Maryland, 1927-29; Palmerton High School, Pa., 1929-30; Hanover High School, Pa., 1930-33 We stood back in awe when Mr. Witmyer first came on our campus. He did not brag about it, but everyone sensed the fact that here was a man of experience as well as unusual ability. Since that time Charlie has become an invaluable friend to many of the students, particularly the Seniors. We had a glimpse of his humor at the Christmas banquet where he was the very efficient " Roast-master. " " Witty ' s " wit keeps right on flowing in spite of the fact that Miss Sheaffer has repeatedly warned him that " punning is the lowest type of humor. " Mark Flhrman Route 4, Spring Grove, Pennsylvania Student: Gettysburg College; Elizabethtown College; Teacher: Conewago Township, 1927-28; West Manheim, 1928-1931; Penn Township Grammar Schools, 1931-1934. Fuhrman is an extension student who will graduate with the class of ' 3+. He is at present a teacher in the Penn Township Grammar School, near Hanover, Pennsylvania. During the Spring Session of 1933 he lived on the dormitory; it was then that he became known to the students, who recognized him as a jovial friend. Mark is a hard-working student and an athlete of some ability, having starred in golf, baseball, and tennis. Page thirty-three Tne Etonian, 1933-1934 ' M ' ' I I ' ' ! » » ' ■ ' ' ' " ' ■ ' ' ■ ' " INJII t I HI IK! » 1 I tihi. I I i i I ' Hi, I,. V llillllt 1 V Mllllll I ' ! TTTWTT;t I » HIIIM I 1 1 EXTENSION STUDENTS Bertha I. Groff Shippensburg, Pennsylvania Etta M. Roop 52 West Ridge Streel Carlisle, Pennsylvania Page thirty-four The Etonian, 1933-1934 THE SENIOR CLASS Kenneth Senior President LESTER BUCHER Vice-President Anne Reese Secretary Harry Savlor Treasurer The Senior year in college is like a glorious sunset. It comes at the end of a per- fect day and is so poignantly beautiful that it almost hurts one to look at it. As we sit and face this sunset, this climax of our college life, we see in it streaks and darts of various hues. Clouds are not lacking in this sunset, and yet as we look more closely at the clouds we see that it is their presence that makes the whole picture more glor- iously beautiful. It is around the clouds that the brightest colors are found. We are awed with the sight. The scene has a depth of meaning for us ; we sit in quiet reverie and go over the events of our short stay at Elizabethtown — that wonderful day of col- lege life on which the sun is now setting. There was the morning when we started this adventure. At first we were timid and weak and half-afraid to attempt anything so new. Then the Spirit of Elizabeth- town, sun-like, beat down upon us. It warmed our spirits, encouraged us; it gave us subtle promises of great things to be received if we would only go bravely on. We went on, and surely enough, the promises materialized. The first semester we had our Freshman party. It was a kids ' party, in the gymnasium of course, and was a great success. Many of us still go into ecstacies when we recall Professor Wenger playing leap-frog. The Sophomores assailed the fort but a group of minute- men formed and guarded every portal. Our would-be visitors merely added more zest to the occasion. " Ster " Bucher and " Red " White represented us on the Varsity basketball squad — and did it in a fine way. Throughout the whole year friendships were formed which can never be severed. So strong were these ties by the end of the first year that many real heartaches were caused by the arrival of the summer vacation. The forenoon had advanced ; the Spirit of Elizabethtown had become a vital part of us. We went to our homes that spring hoping that the summer months would lit- erally fly so we could be back at Elizabethtown. It was that tense period just before noon on a summer day, so full of expectancy and yearning. We came back for our Sophomore year. That was a glorious year — truly the high- noon of our college day. Not quite all our classmates were back, but we added a few new members to our number. We had become used to college routine then but had not gained the added responsibilities of Upperclassmen. The Sophomores seemed to be in everything, including mischief. " Ster " Bucher was still shining in basketball and Anne Reese was doing excellent work in debating. The whole class seemed to be seething with life. The Spirit of Elizabethtown had entered into our souls. Near the end of the first semester there came a lull in our exuberant spirits. Two of the very dark clouds that we find in our sunset appeared in our life. " Lewie " Han- Page thirty-five The Etonian, 1933-1934 ■ ' 1-1,11 ■ - -Ul ' IlM-LU ' llllin lillUliV 1 til ' l ' i Uphill U. ))II1IH n. ' IIIIDlU Mllll ' l nilHIIIIH hiui . i iiNllit I i iiiilllMTl ley was forced, because of poor health, to leave school, and " Ster " Bucher was seriously injured in an automobile accident. Such times are hard to understand, but as we look back at them now we see that they were experiences which strengthened our Friend- ship. That term, Professor Wenger invited us out to his home in the country. It was a pleasure to meet his parents, for by that time their son had become very closely as- sociated with our class. Two high spots of the evening were horseback riding, in- dulged in by only the most brave, and singing around an open camp fire. Such a gathering is always precious to a group of close friends such as we were; this one had a special meaning for us when we remembered that we were going to part within th next few days — and many were not even coming back to Elizabethtown with us the next year. As Juniors we noticed a decided change in the tone of our college life. This was the late afternoon of our college day. There was a lull in our spirits; we forgot to live each day, but seemed to act wholly in preparation for some ultimate, remote goal. The lighter jollities were thinned out of our life and things of more lasting value were given precedence. It was a time of hard problems and main ' of them. They seemed to be assailing us from all sides. Each problem had to be squarely met and clearly thought through to be a definite solution. Since the Senior class was small, our class was given an unusual amount of re- sponsibility. Alva Harsh was a prominent person on the campus in many lines. Two quiet, unobtrusive persons, Lydia Wagner and Kenneth Senior, who had never seemed to take the lead before, were beginning to display their true merit. Both girls ' de- bating teams and one of the boys ' debating teams were captained by Juniors. Work on the Etonian was started by the Juniors, but after a lot of persuasion they were convinced that the logical thing to do was not to publish the book that year, but to postpone it until the following year when it would be done as a joint project of the Junior and Senior classes. All the while we were getting nearer the sunset-time. Since we ' ve come back for our last year the glow from the sunset seems to shine out over all our activities. Friends are more precious, places and events have more meaning. We give our whole hearts to our work. We are Seniors now; we ' ve reached the top round of this ladder. And we ' ve proved at last, beyond a doubt, that Seniors know the least of all college students. We are always conscious of the sunset. We look forward to its coming with singular fascination. Its promised glory thrills us and yet hurts. We watch for it breathlessly lest the sunset will come and go and the sun will be gone from our world. But we don ' t want to lose the Spirit of Elizabethtown ; we want to take it with us wherever we go to give others a glimpse of the joys we ' ve had here. As we sit here in quiet reverie, alone with our thoughts, we suddenly realize that the sky is dark. The sunset has passed ; what we feared has come. But as we remain, silently waiting and hoping, we involuntarily raise our eyes and lo! the heavens are again alight. Ribbons of light are coloring the whole sky, streaming forth, not from the place where we last saw the sun, but from the opposite direction, proclaiming for us and for our Alma Mater the dawn of a new day. Then we know that the Spirit ot Elizabethtown has come back to us to be a vital part of us always. Page thirty-six The Etonian, 1933-1934 n i l li n i um miiiiii « nii i nwmm ii nf yminimn ii i ii i hiviiiiii|i milium mini 1 i in ;i m 1 1 m i ni i milium «mn i j i mm r From " Ode On a distant Prospect of Eton College " Ye distant spires, ye antique towers, That crown the watery glade, Wh.re grateful Science still adores Her Henry ' s holy shade; .hid ye, that from the stalely brow Of Windsor ' s heights the expanse below Of grove, of lawn, of mead survey, Whose turf, whose shade, whose flowers among Wanders the hoary Thames along His silver-winding way. Ah happy hills, ah pleasing shade, .Hi fields beloved in vain. Where once my careless childhood strayed. .1 stranger yet to pain. ' I feel the gales, that from ye blow, I momentary bliss bestow, .Is waving fresh their gladsome wing My weary soul they seem to soothe. And, redolent of joy and youth, To breathe a second spring. While some on earnest business bent Their murmuring labours ply ' Gainst graver hours, that bring constraint To sweeten liberty ; Some bold adventurers disdain The limits of their little reign, And unknown regions dare descry; Still as they run they look behind, They hear a voire in every wind, And snatch a fearful joy. Gay hope is theirs by fancy fed, Less pleasing when posses! ; The tear forgot as soon as shed, The sunshine of the breast; Theirs buxom health of rosy hue, Wild wit, invention ever-new, And lively cheer of vigour born; The thoughtless day, the easy night. The spirits pure, the slumbers light. That fly the approach of morn. To each his sufferings ; all are men. Condemned alike to groan, The tender for another ' s pain, The unfeeling for his own. Yet ah! why should they know their fate? Since sorrow never comes too late, And happiness too swiftly flies, Thought would destroy their paradise. No more; where ignorance is bliss, Tis folly to be wise. — Thomas Gray. Page thirty-seven P %£ " „i - - M ' M ' ' ul - Tke Etonian, 1933-1934 Tl " ! . " l lIVi i ' ■ 11 ■ I ■ . ■■ IIUI, U Illl U liai 1 vi;i , ■ | r ,.i M i n i , nnni iv : " , " , I ' I ' . ' t I V M I NIM 1 1 JUNIOR CLASS Mary Brumbaugh Ridgely, Maryland Class Secretary, 3; Student Council, 3; Le Cercle Francais, l; Student Volunteers, 1, 2. 3; " Etonian " Staff, 3; " College Times " Staff, 2, 3; Vthletii Manager, 3; Basketball, 1. 2. 3; Mixed Chorus, 1, 2. 3: Quartette, 3. Here is our tall basketball forward. She heads the list in everything: basketball, music, and even the class roll. Mary is fn m Maryland and proud of it. We love her droll, Southern accent — and we love her wholesome smile and mischievous, dancing eyes. Her friends at Etown are many. Mary is by no means a one-talent person; nor is she loathe to use her talents in service to others. Franklin K. Cassel Fairview Yill; Y. M. C. A Cabinet, 3; Student Council, 2; Sock laee ennsvlvanta :; ; Student Volunteers, " Let Us Be Gay, " 1; " College Times " stair. 2. 3, Business Manager, 3; . and Buskin, l. 2; Sigma SSeta, l, 2. ::-. Der Deutsche Verein, 3; Ministerium, 2, 3; Candles, 3; Tennis, 1. 2; Chemistry Laboratory Assistant. " The Fool. " 2 " Boobie " has gained entrance into the heart of many students at Elizabethtown College. friend indeed by being a friend in jtudents at Elizabethtown College. Ever where, but especially in the laboratory, he has become .. hieflv interested in pre-medical wcrk, he believes in a well balanced life as his and not infrequent visits to Palmyra will witness. need. Although ( numerous extra-curricular activities (Catherine Cassei Fairview Village, Pennsylvania Y. W. C. v Cat i ! 3; Sigma Zeta, 2, I Der Deutsche Verein, 3; " Etonian " Staff, 3; Handbook Staff, 2 " Cassie " is in t a little girl, but she has a great influence on College lite. Her services are much in demand for not only i she herself willing to work with a seemingly unceasing energy, but she has that rare quality of leadership that wins for her the willing cooperation of others. Service is the aim, immediate and ultimate, of Cassie ' s life. She always has time to help when asked. In addition to this she anticipates opportunities for service and offers her assistance. Page forty Tne Etonian, 1933-1934 tr nii i mi u » i, 1 1 im in f » «i iiiiii v i mim ii 1 1 i i m ii nni i i iiii i » i hiiiiiii 1 1 »i 1 1 U I B IIII n IIII II H 1 1 mum i iim maim JUNIOR CLASS M. Ray Cobaugh 1866 Swatara Street, Harrisburg, Pennsylvania President o( Class, 2; Editor, " College Times, " 3; Baseball, 1, 2. 3; French Play. 1. M. Ray Cobaugh, editor of Our College Times, is one person who holds that position not be- cause it was forced upon him, but because he really likes that kind of work. He has already had some practical work in journalism; the great improvement he has made on cur Times publication this year shows that he will be a suc cess in his chosen profession. " Coby, " always having been a day student, has not become so intimately acquainted with the students on the Hill, yet we cannot help admiring his keen intellect, his remarkable knowledge of the world about him, and his absolute sincerity always. A. Stauffer Curry 200 East Oak Street, Palmyra, Pennsylvania President of Class, 2. 3; Y. M. Cabinet. 2. 3; Sock and Buskin, 2, 3; Sigma Zeta. 3; Der Deutsche Verein, 1, 2. 3: Forensic Arts. 3; Student Volunteers, 2. 3. Treasurer, 3; Associate Editor of " Etonian, " 3; Debating, 2. 3; Tennis Manager, 2; Mixed Chorus. 1, 2, 3, President. 3; Quartettes, 1, 2. 3; " The Fool, " 2 " A jolly, good fellow well met, " that ' s Stauffer Curry. His steady good humor and ready wit win him a way wherever he goes. Although Stauffer and his Hudson maintain headquar- ters at Palmyra, he still has time to take an important part in extra-curricular work. He is one of our busy men; his talents lie in the fields of music and public speaking. In all activ- ities, as well as in classwork, Stauffer is a leader. Eby C. Espenshade 124 North Poplar Street, Elizabethtovvn, Pennsylvania Class Vice-President, 3; Student Council. 2. 3. Secretary, 3: Sigma Zeta, 1, 2, 3, Vice-President, 3: Sock and Buskin, 2, 3; Candles. 3; " Etonian " Staff, 3; Press Club, 3; Basketball, 2, 3; Baseball, 1, 2, 3; Cheer Leader, 1; " The Fool, " 2 " Did you ever hear about the guy that — ? " At these words everyone takes notice, for all are eager to enjoy Eby ' s latest flash of wit. It seems to be with excellent judgment that Eby was chosen humor editor of the Etonian. In serious moments he spends most of his time in the science building, but he says he has difficulty in working when the Freshmen are around. Eby ' s greatest complaint against college life is that " He ' s so busy thinking that he has no time to study. " Page forty-one The Etonian, 1933-1934 a •ii i„ i! i„ i n. i ii ' ! ii . . ii ' i ■ . h i . ' i i. ' J j iimni:- ;; 11 ;. 1 1 m: ' liJjj: i! i u , ' nm kmrxij - , ' ,t n-!LL-U, TTmnrm JUNIOR CLASS Elwood S. Hackman Lawn, Pennsylvania " College Times " staff. 2; " Etonian " staff, :: , Comerciantes Club, 1, 2, 3; Student Volunteers, 2, ■ If you ever heard that a gang of fellows took a trip ami traveled eighty or ninety miles per hour, you can be sure it was with " Hack " and his Buick. " Hack ' s " car is one of a famous group on the campus. Elwood is taking a Commercial Education course and is one of Or. Mustek ' s most promising proteges. He has already applied his knowledge to advantage in the circulation of campus publications. His ambition is to he a teacher of commercial subjects. Guy Hoffmaster 441 Prospect Street, York, Pennsylvania Der Deutsche Vereln. 1, 2, 3. Vice-President, 3; Orchestra. 2, Persons who are most intimately acquainted with this stalwart young gentleman know him as " The Power Behind the Throne. " Though " Hoff " does not participate in many extra-curricular activities, those task - which do claim his attention are executed with a thoroughness and neat- ness seldom found among students. In his class work he exhibits unusual ability. He i-- espe- cially interested in Social Science. He contemplates practical work in this field. Emilie Jane Kraybill Alt. Joy. Pennsylvania Debating l. 2, :s ; Girls ' Glee Club 2 Min.-.i Chorus, l. 3; Y. W. C A. 1. 2, 3; Oratorical Contest, 2; Forensic Arts, 3; Manager of Women ' s Debating, 3; Student Volunteers :: : " College Times " Staff, 3. It has been said that Emilie Jane i- the most sincere, the mcist conscientious student on College Hill. She does justice to everything she attacks — with one exception, herself. She is " always belittlin ' " her own abilities and magnifying others ' . Her ambitions are the highest; her energy is untiring. Fine mental ability and sparkling wit make her delightful company in any cir- cumstance. A- Mi« Kraybill she is an inspiration to all the students; as Emilie Jane she is a priceless friend to those who know her best. Page forty-ti n Tne Etonian, 1933-1934 m lll llll l H » HH li m n i miiw » » mnnr vi hmiiiii i » umin 1 1 imiiiii 1 i iiciii) 1 1 imiii I i mum i » iinnr mim m i r vbi ii i i i mm iU SJJ, JUNIOR CLASS Jacob G. Kuhns Mr. Joy, Pennsylvania Student: Grantham College. 1, 2; Forensic Arts, 3; " College Times " Staff, 3: Manager of Men ' s Debate .3 As a recent addition to the class of ' 35 we present Jacob Kuhns. He is a quiet, unassuming chap with a clever wit through which, at times, we glimpse a depth of real intellectual power. His principle activity on the Hill is debating. About this let us say, " Although he has no gift of gab to brag about, he somehow makes a sober sort of speech that plays the mischief with the other side. " We have found that he holds a very valuable place in our college life. Earl H. Kurtz Richland, Pennsylvania Class President. 1; Y. M. Cabinet. 2. 3; Student Council, 2: Sock and Buskin, 1, 2, 3, Secretary- Treasurer, 3; Comerciantes Club. 2. 3; President of Forensic Arts, 3; Student Volunteers, 1, 2, 3; Corresponding Secretary, 3: Candles, 3; Associate Business Manager of " Etonian, " 3; Debating, 2, 3; Athletic Manager, 1; " Let Us Be Gay, " 1; " The Fool, " 2 When we want something done, done well, and on time, we go to " Kurtzie. " He is not only a business man, but a busy man as well. He is especially interested in public speaking; in this respect the Student Volunteers have found him to be a most valuable member. His cheery dis- position has won for him many friends. He is a firm believer of the maxim " He who would have friends must show himself friendly. " 746 West Philadelphia Street, York, Pennsylvania Debating, Mixed Chorus 1. 2, 3; Gertrude M. Leas . . . Teacher; Class Treasurer, 2: Student Volunteers. 1, 2, 3; Quartettes, 1, 2, 3 Although having been in our class only since the beginning of this term, Mrs. Leas has won a firm place in the hearts of a wide circle of students. Her quiet, unassuming personality is admired by everyone. Among campus activities, music is her chief interest; her talent is a blessing to us coming through various channels. Mrs. Leas is planning to reenter the teaching profession next year. Page forty-three The Etonian, 1933-1934 -tSSl II -nn v 1 1 ii ' .iUll I lllll. , I ) ' I I ' ■ , ' II ■! ! M Him I I n,!M I I ' ' il ' .lll I " i KV. ' IIUIMV villlintTP. ' IIH . V ll. ' in I lllllli; III JUNIOR CLASS I ' m i. LENTZ Fredericksburg, Pennsylvania Der Deutsche Verein, l, 2, ::. President, 3; Sigma Zeta, 2. 3; Junior Varsity Basketball, 2. This curly-haired young man came to college as a pre-medical student and has very ably applied himself to the hard work of that course. As a chemist and biologist he is hard to beat. " Deutsch " is another field in which he excels. Speaking and reading German are as easy for him as English — at least it appears so to the others in the class. During vacations truck driving is the center of Paul ' s interest. His many trips to distant cities have made him a man of the world and legion are his stories of hair-raising experiences. Kith Mover Middletown, Pennsylvania i lomerciantes ' ' lui ' , 1. 2. 3. Ruth is a day-student, and a very quiet one. Her classwork seems to occupy most of her time. She is interested primarily in commercial work; in this line, the Comerciantes Club has found her to be quite an asset. Apparently Ruth believes in concentrating her friendship on a small circle of persons. Often, especially when we k ee them so thoroughly enjoying a good time, we covet for ourselves a place within this circle. We feel sure that just as Ruth has gradually advanced from walking to College Hill to driving her own car here, so will she rise into posi- tions of increasing responsibility in the business world. Harry A. Smith Route i, Annville, Pennsylvania Class Treasurer, l. 2 3; Student Government, 3; Comerciantes Club 1. 2, ::. Vice-President. 3; Student Volunteers 2, :: ; Candles 3; " Etonian " Staff, :: : " College Times " stair. 2 3; Handbook Staff, 2; Ath- letic Manager, l. 2. :; ; Tennis, 2; Mixed Chorus, 1. 2. 3. We have often heard that " A dog ' s bark is worse than his bite. " To hear Smitty talk, we think he is most ferocious; sooner or later, however, he forgets to put on his mask and then we see that he really is full of good humor and witty remarks. His friends will find no better friends on the campus than Smitty; the students in general will find no one who is more willing to do his bit toward making college life run smoothly. Page forty-four The Etonian, 1933-1934 rr i mum i i yn i i ii i » i vuua i iiiii i id h i ii i iiii i i i» imiiii 1 1 llllllll 1 1 Mil ll lU n» li n MW ll ll U HIN I U I UPI II ' 1 1 m il ium m ug JUNIOR CLASS Frances Trombino Middletown, Pennsylvania Comerciantes Club, 1, 2, 3; Le Cercle Francais, 1; " Etonian " staff, 3 Here is our pretty lass from Middletown. She goes quietly about her work, yet keeps her eve open for an opportunity to have some real fun. When such an opportunity comes, nothing can deter her from her purpose. " Francie " has a cheery greeting for everyone. Those who have the privilege of knowing her best find that she has a keen sense of humor and the power to make time pass quickly and pleasantly. Melvin E. Wagner New Freedom, Pennsylvania President il Orchestra, 3 ; Biology Laboratory Assistant. 3; Sigma Zeta, 2. 3, Secretary, 3; Student Council, 3; Der Deutsche Vercin. 3: Candles, 3; Attended Millersville State Teachers College; Taught, Broflbecks 1923-24. Sticks 1924-25 With " Only the Worker Wins " as his motto, Wagner has developed the unique ability of putting studies first. Apparently not satisfied with nine months of school, he remains on the campus most of his vacation as a summer student and biolrgy assistant. As president of the Orchestra and secretary of the Sigma Zeta, he is tireless. Wagner, the only fellow in the Junior Class to sail the matrimonial sea, says the voyage is not a rough one and advises all his friends to embark. Rosa Youtz Colebrook, Pennsylvania Student; Lebanon Business College: Zarerian, Columbus, Ohio; Elizabethtown College; Lebanon Valley College; Teacher: Rural Schools 1921-2S; Hummelstown Public Schools 1928-33 Before coming to Elizabethtown at the beginning of this term, Miss Youtz was teacher of Penmanship and Art in the elementary and junior high grades of Hummelstown Public Schools. In continuing her college work she found that the Commercial Department of Elizabethtown offered the best facilities in her field. Her fine cooperation in various campus activities has made her a valuable asset to the school. She is now working for her B.S. Degree in Commer- cial Education. Page forty-five The Etonian, 1933-1934 1 i m i ni, mi i ii iii l ' i i i . i . l 1 1 i l i iiii.ui, i l iiiiul 1 1 nun i ' .... i " , l i iiiiiiiii iv ' inn. 1 1 ■ ,n, ' i i ii,, 4b i l iii.iiii in JUNIOR CLASS A. Stauffer Curry President Eby Espenshade Vice-President Mary Brumbaugh Secretary Harry Smith Treasurer We, the class of 1935, who now refer to ourselves as Juniors, can look back upon the past two years and can recall our history with joy and satisfaction. Our class has successfully crossed the line of demarcation which distinguishes upperclassmen from underclassmen. True, this third year of the four-year game of college has given us added responsibilities and respect which we have looked forward to throughout our years as underclassmen. It is not without a deep feel- ing of obligation that we attempt to uphold the torch which has been handed to us by those preceding. As we take inventory we find that in the past we have taken a fair part in school and inter-class activities. To present the athletic picture first, it has been found that a number of our classmates are on varsity squads in basketball, baseball, and tennis. It would be unfair not to include inter-class activities; for example, the tug-of-war which, incidentally, we lost in our Freshman year. However, we at least gave the opponent a pull for his victory. The class basketball team was quite successful, having won all the games played during the Fresh- man year. The second year our record was not so good. This by no means discourages us because we feel that distinction in mental prowess is just as worthy as fame in athletics. Our social life? Our Alma Mater could not possibly allow us to be forgetful of that. Who is there that could even forget our escapade on that bright moonlight night of our first party on the campus? It was that night that the " Soph " hordes, in a futile attempt to rout us, were met by barred doors and locked windows. Then again, who Page forty-six The Etonian, 1933-1934 1 1 , , 11111 1 1 i I ■ j i i iiii i i i nun " i i i ii i i i i i a i n il ll lli i I ' NIW l V ilium 1 1 limn 1 1 mull 1 ' I n Il i i- ' -J ' -£- ' .TX " . " ■ :: I " . 7.7 would not be mindful of the close communion we had with Neptune while on our Sophomore class party at the Governor Hotel at Harris- burg? Our social functions reached a climax in the house party at Mt. Gretna. It was here that all our campus rules were laid aside and for two days we lived in a veritable Forest of Arden. Some of the men became interested in the culinary arts, others in consuming the celestial bodies, and still others in consuming victuals. In addition to this professional activity there were some very interesting sidelights such as bird lore, roller-skating, etc. The Juniors have also been interested in many extra-curricular or- ganizations — musical, dramatic, literary, and scientific. They have given much earnest effort in furthering the cause of their respective activities. In the group projects which we have undertaken, we have shown remarkable ability and cooperation. We are mindful of the fact that in order to realize the best of success each one must forget his own immediate ends and strive toward the common goal. We, the class of 1935, in reviewing our first two years of college life and noting the extraordinary cooperation of the members of the class, have entered this year with a hopeful attitude toward our remain- ing years. Upon completing our four-year record we hope to be able to look back with a sense of satisfaction for this stay on College Hill. Although in our record we find mistakes, we hope to overbalance these with our accomplishments. 1w Page forty-seven phomores i he power thegi file e us. I o ee ouroeiveo uo ' tthet jee us. The Etonian, 1933-1934 Stf T i ' ' ,i,i. i . ' " , , . i ■ ' .. I ■ ' . ' ' B ' nii i tnim 1 1 um 1 1 ' ' ..II.. 1 1 iiidii. « i Miiiii! gj i ' jj SOPHOMORE CLASS CLARA F. ALTHOUSE HAMBURG, PENNSYLVANIA B.S. in Elementary Education Chorus 1; Volunteers 2; Basketball 1, 2. HENRY M. BOLLINGER HANOVER, PENNSYLVANIA B.S. in Elementary Edueation Freshman Athletic Manager 1; College Orchestra 2; College Brass Quartette 2. JACOB W. BRUBAKER LEBANON, PENNSYLVANIA B.S. in Commercial Edueation Studenl Council 1; Comerciantes l- 2; Der Deutsche Verein 2; Sock and Buskin 2: " College Times " Ad- vertising Manager 2. CYRUS G. BUCHER Route 2 MYERSTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA B s. in Commercial Education v M. c. A. 1. 2, Treasurer 2: Treasurer ' 1,1,1 clantes Club 2; Secretary- Treasurer Ministerium 2: Studenl Volunteers 1, 2: Debating l, 2; Men ' s Glee t ' liib 1. Cheerleader 1. 2; Baseball 1; Der Deutsche Verein 2; Vice-President Forensic Arts 2. DOROTHY BUCHER QUARRYVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA B.S. in Elementary Education Class Treasurer 2; A Capella choir 2, Secretary- Treasurer 2; Student Council 1; Student Volunteers l. 2; Glee club 1. ALTON D. CARL SPRING GROVE, PENNSYLVANIA B.S. in Elementary Education Glee flub 1; Vice-President College Band 2; Brass Quartet 2. HARRIET E. CURRY PALMYRA, PENNSYLVANIA B.S. in Elementary Education V. W. C. A. 1. 2, Cabinet 2; Sock and Buskin 1, 2; Student Volunteers 1, 2; " College Times " staff I, 2; A Capella Choir 2; Girls ' Glee Club 1; Basketball 1, 2; Class Secretary 1, 2. LEROY ESHLEMAN Chocolate Avenue FLORIN, PENNSYLVANIA B.S. in Science Sigma Zeta 1, 2; Y. M. C. A. 1, 2. Men ' s nice club 1. Mixed Chorus 2. RUTH M. ESHLEMAN ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA B.S. in Elementary Education Basketball 1 2: Sigma Zeta 1. 2; Sock and Buskin 2; A Capella Choir 2; Class Treasurer. Page fifty The Etonian, 1933-1934 m, ii 1 1 1 m iii .i i i v « M un i- - ii.n iii r i iiiu iii 1 1 j i: h ::i h fay i i u,:. 1 1 i l ium n im ii imniiwn HIHI I I ' I umi l ll 1 1 i mmo: SOPHOMORE CLASS ARTHUR W. FAIR 161 West King Street YORK, PENNSYLVANIA 8S, in Commercial Education Comerciantes 1. ' -. Secretary " ; Reporter of " College Times " 2; Press Club 2. PAUL FREY 219 North Market Street ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA B.S. in Elementary Education Di-bating 1. 2. PAUL H. GERBER ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA B.S. in Elementary Education Sock and Buskin 1, 2; Glee Club 1. FANNY GIBBEL Route 1 MANHEIM, PENNSYLVANIA B.S. in Elementary Education Girls ' Glee Club 1; Student Volunteers 2; Student Council Member 1. MARTHA E. GROFF 3 06 South Market Street ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA B.S. in Science. Sock and Buskin 1. 2; Sigma Zeta 1 2: Basketbi 1. 2. Captain 2: " College Times " 1. RUTH G. GROFF ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA A.B. ill Liberal Arts Sock and Buskin 2. FLORENCE K. HENNING LANSDALE, PENNSYLVANIA B.S. in Elementary Education Young Women ' s Christian Association 1. SARA K. HENNING LANSDALE, PENNSYLVANIA B.S. in Elementary Education Young Women ' s Christian Association 1. PAUL S. HERR ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA B.S. ill Science Sock and Buskin 2; Sigma Zeta 1, 2; Men ' s Glee Club 1; Der Deutsche Verein 2: Chorus 2; College Quartet 1. 2; Class Vice-President 2; Student Coun- cil 2; Student Volunteers 2; " College Times " Stan 1. 1 h Page fifty-one The Etonian, 1933-1934 " kV PSS r f- ; ' .»■ I i ■ ' .IP U- TT;. ' , 1 l i H ltl, U , - i l n i l.i ■ I ' ■ ' nlilli:ri v :: a i v t- . . ' . i i m " . I i -Himrm SOPHOMORE CLASS JACOB HERSHMAN ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA 15. 8. in Science Sigma .eta 2; " Times " staff 2; Varsity Basketball 1 : Tennis Team 1, JOHN T. JONES EL1ZABETHT0WM, PENNSYLVANI 15. . in Science Sigma Zeta 1. 2. Rt ' TH KEENER HERSHEV, PENNSYLVANIA I5.S. hi Elementary Education Orchestra 2. MARTHA KREIDER Route 4 LEBANON, PENNSYLVANIA B.s. in Elementary Education Student Volunteers 1 2; Y. W. C. A Cabinet 2. MABEL S. LONGENECKER RHEEMS, PENNSYLVANIA B.S. in Elementary Education ck and Buskin 2; Sigma Zeta 1, 2; Glee Club l: Baski M. ,,ii I; Y. W. C. . l 2. RUTH G. LONGENECKER 1 NI1EIM, PENNSYLVANIA A.B. in Liberal Art Student Volunteers 1, 2: Student Government Secre tary 2: Sigma Zeta 2. AMOS R. MILLER ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA B.S. in Elementary Education HELEN E. OTT Route i [NDBER, PENNSYLVANIA B.s. in Elementary Education Ladies ' ;ie - Club 1; Cheerleader 1. 2; A Capella Choir 2; Sock and Buskin 2; Student Council 2; Y. W. C. A. 2; Assistant Librarian 2. ANGELINA PISCITELLI CLARKS SUMMIT, PENNSYLVANIA B.s. in Commercial Education antes t. 2 ; v. W. C. A. 1, : Page fifty-twu The Etonian, 1933-1934 i min i m v ■ vi ii ' ii i » i i i im i f n ininii v i i ii n i mi » m um n imiiii i j iiimi 1 1 mu m I niiinn i » iiiimb iimin ui i di i u i m i ,wwlu. SOPHOMORE CLASS CARL F. REBER MOHRSVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA B.S. in Elementary Education Y. M. C. A. 1. 2, Secretary 2; Class Vice-President 1 ; Student Council 1 ; Press Club 2 ; Assistant Athletic Manager 1, 2; Baseball 1. MARTHA JANE REIST LANDISVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA B.S. in Education A Capella Choir 2; Women ' s Quartet 2; Orchestra 2. MARGARET SECHRIST NEW CUMBERLAND, PENNSYLVANIA A.B. in Liberal Arts Glee Club 1; " College Times " Reporter 1; Der Deutsche Verein 2 ; Sock and Buskin 2 ; Forensic Arts 2; A Capella Choir 2; Debating Team 2. ELEANOR SMITH CONOWINGO, MARYLAND B.S. in Elementary Education Student Volunteers 2. ARTHUR J. THOME South Market Street ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA B.S. in Elementary Education Baseball 1, 2. L. JOHN WEAVER LANCASTER, PENNSYLVANIA B.S. in Elementary Educ ation Sock and Buskin 1, 2 ; Student Volunteers 1. 2 ; Tennis Team 1; Chorus 1; Press Club 2. AMMON P. WENGER Route 2 LEBANON, PENNSYLVANIA B.S. in Elementary Education Clee Club 1; Der Deutsche Verein 2. NEVIN H. ZUCK EPHRATA, PENNSYLVANIA A.B. in Liberal Arts Class President 1, 2; Vice-President Ministerium 2; Press Club 2; Student Volunteers 1. 2; Glee Club 1; Debating 1, 2; --Times " Staff 1; Tennis 1; Athletic Manager 1. 2 ; Sock and Buskin 2 ; Der Deutsche Verein 2; Debate Manager 2; Forensic Arts 2. ESTHER ZUG Route 2 LEBANON, PENNSYLVANIA A.B. in Liberal Arts V. W. C. A. 1, 2. Cabinet 2; Sock and Buskin 1. 2; Forensic Arts 2. Page fifty-three The Etonian, 1933-1934 pcagfa ii ' ■ " ■ i i ■ ■■ ■ i i i ■ . : ' , ,!■, I MH ' tLUnii i t ■■ . i ■ ' ' ■ n ' Pi ' Ni p.t ttttti . v ' i .H ' . „iirm SOPHOMORE CLASS Nevin Zuck President Carl Reber Vice-President Harriet Curry Secretary Dorothy Bucher Treasurer On September 1, 1932, Elizabethtown College in her blue and gray gown observed a cloud of very unusual size and shape sweeping at full sail toward the hill. Leaning out the window of the dean ' s office to get a better view of the unusual cloud formation, she saw what appeared to be a great army of reluctant scholars impelled forward by the pride of doting parents. Some- times the cloud was bright and sometimes dark, spotted accord- ing as it was more or less impregnated with wit and follv. This phenomenon seemed to a person of such learning and research as E. C. to be extraordinary and worth investigation. But upon closer contact she decided to hold the forts until all threats were over. Freshman traditions helped a lot. The cloud hung about for days and days, not always to the best interests of the upperclassmen. Early one afternoon the day became exceedingly faint and doubtful. A partisan group pressed at a convenient distance from an interesting scene on the lake. Rope tuggers, though upon level ground, could not keep steady. When freshmen met sophomores, it was certain that the shore of the lake was considerably enlarged. Some time later the cloud descended and covered the gymna- sium. Seeing it, the sophomores flew to battle, but because of age and corpulency they were unable to prevent the traditional frolic. Next year the cloud returned just as big and blacker. Zuck won the tennis title; Frey championed the golf prize, " Marty " was Page fifty-four The Etonian, 1933-1934 i mm i m ii i i v « uriiiiw ■ « muni w ■ iimim » « miiiii i y ilium 1 1 yi min 1 mini I » mum 11 m ii im min i m r wwi i i « i m the basketball star; and the fans followed sophomore cheer leaders. Near the beginning of the second year, the cloud changed its character from that of the menacing storm cloud with its indi- vidualism to that of the friendly fleece which is so much the part of a summer day. For some time the freshmen really felt that night for them had come to stay. But to their surprise and pleasure the sophomores not only left them in peace but crowned the jubilee party with a formal recognition of their place on the college campus. Once the cloud caused a great deal of worry on the Hill. Even the professors lifted wondering hands to the gods, while the upper- classmen declared there were no gods. Every cloud, nevertheless, has its silver lining and all lament the departure of two-year sophomores and proudly welcome back those continuing their work under Elizabethtown College. Page fifty-five r The Etonian, 1933-1934 i££,iM FRESHMAN CLASS ANNA ZARFOSS ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA CLAIR TROUT Route 2 SEVEN VALLEYS, PENNSYLVANIA GAE HUFFMAN ONEGO, WEST VIRGINIA ISAAC D. WAREHAM Route i EVERETT, PENNSYLVANIA ETHEL WOODWARD SOUTH ENOLA, PENNSYLVANIA JOHN W. ENGLE College Avenue ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA MARIE M. MURPHY PEACH BOTTOM, PENNSYLVANIA J. HERBERT MILLER 2216 Elsinor Avenue BALTIMORE, MARYLAND ALMA HARTMAN ANNVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA LEO B. KOB College Avenue ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA ALICE DEMEY Route 1 HARRISBURG, PENNSYLVANIA ABRAM K. HOFFMAN COLLEGEVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA RUTH ULRICH PEACH BOTTOM, PENNSYLVANIA DALE DANNER PORTERS, PENNSYLVANIA ESTHER A. MYERS RAILROAD, PENNSYLVANIA Page fifty-eight The Etonian, 1933-1934 i min i m l I a i « l ii i nuijLlMMLi Ll-i Mffl gnT II II I IIU UMI I Mnillll l H IM UjUX FRESHMAN CLASS DOROTHY P. SNYDER BRODBECKS, PENNSYLVANIA ELWOOD I. LENTZ RICHLAND, PENNSYLVANIA VIOLET CASSEL Route i HERSHEY, PENNSYLVANIA JOHN HERTZLER 3 Centre Square ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA MARY H. BUTERBAUGH Route 4 HAGERSTOWN, MARYLAND HARRY HAMME BRODBECKS, PENNSYLVANIA VIRGINIA M. DENLINGER 564 West Chestnut Street LANCASTER, PENNSYLVANIA ROBERT N. GOTTSHALL ROYERSFORD, PENNSYLVANIA MARY E. HESS ROYERSFORD, PENNSYLVANIA HAROLD K. FORNWALT 531 Vine Street MIDDLE TOWN, PENNSYLVANIA HILDA GIBBEL 254 Crescent Street HARRISBURG, PENNSYLVANIA DONALD M. ROYER DENVER, PENNSYLVANIA ELIZABETH M. STAUFFER 615 Broadway HANOVER, PENNSYLVANIA WILBUR E. WEAVER 309 North Hanover Street ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA LEAH E. MUSSER COLUMBIA, PENNSYLVANIA Page fifty-nine The Etonian, 1933-1934 FRESHMAN CLASS ISABEL POWELL Route 2 POTTSTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA RUTH BISHOP ELIZ IBETHTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA BELLA KAPP ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA E. SHELLEY MILLER MCALISTERVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA DOROTHY A. BAKER 6o East Main Street MT. JOY, PENNSYLVANIA ARTHUR C. HOLLINGER Route 3 I [ IZABE rHTOWN, PENNSYLVANI KATHRVX E. SNYDER Route 3 HANOVER, PENNSYLVANIA EDWARD H. LANDER, JR. 715 First Street LANCASTER, PENNSYLVANIA ZELDA SLAUBAUGH OAKLAND, MARYLAND PAULINE HAMILTON 644 South Market Street ELIZABETHTOWN ' , PENNSYI VANTA LIKE H. BUFFENMYER BUNKERTOWN, PI NNS5 I V NH JESSIE McKINSTRY 254 East Emaus Street MIDD1 ETOWN, PENNSYLVANIA EDNA LITTLE Route 3 HANOVER, PENNSYLVANI LEONA REINHOLD DONALDSON, PENNSYLVANI SADIE MAE YOST CAP, PENNSYLVANIA Page sixty The Etonian, 1933-1934 l M W i l l i n m iii m i i an n.v » I .M i l li on i ' llllim . d ■ . ' r 7 ' I i ' n iil ' J n i H Ii n l l l l l ll l H I HHI III II I » mum l t miTiin i I jmii.mi .rwrr r FRESHMAN CLASS LILLIAN ARNOLD MYERSTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA GROVER ARTMAN HALLAM, PENNSYLVANIA EDNA BARNES ELIZABETHTOW.N, PENNSYLVANIA J. PAUL HERTZOG EPHRATA, PENNSYLVANIA ANNA JANE BRl ' BAKER 28 South West End Avenue LANCASTER, PENNSYLVANIA LAWRENCE HOOVER BAKERS SUMMIT, PENNSYLVANIA MARGARET M. LEAS 746 West Philadelphia Street YORK, PENNSYLVANIA M. ALEXANDER GLASMIRE BAREVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA ADA BACKENSTOES Route 1 PALMYRA, PENNSYLVANIA FRANK A. ECKHART LITITZ, PENNSYLVANIA GARNETTE A. MARTIN MAUCANSVILLE, MARYLAND HAROLD C. HOLLINGER Route 3 LANCASTER, PENNSYLVANIA RUSSEL S. HACKMAN LAWN, PENNSYLVANIA HELEN SHERTZER LANCASTER, PENNSYLVANIA ROBERT TRIMBLE ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA Page sixty-one The Etonian, 1933-1934 Tiii m. ' i n il .. M1...I i h. ' .ii. I I him iiuii.i t ■ i ,.lli li llllilli. n " -m--, ' i t ■■ , llTllim FRESHMAN CLASS Donald Royer President Mary Hess lice-President Leah Musser Secretary ELWOOD Lextz Treasurer " Each member of an organized group contributes something toward the culture of that group, " states Professor E. M. Wenger. This year ' s Freshman Cl ass promises to contribute much toward the culture which prevails upon College Hill. Although, like all Freshman, this class does not lack conceit, we can detect a certain restraint, a certain dignity which may finally blossom forth to adorn the real, lasting impression which the class will make upon College Hill culture. It is our purpose here to call attention to those few personal contributions of the members, which, though soon forgotten, will in the future help to recall more vividly the picture of our classmates as we knew them. There are a few among us who have demonstrated their ability to forget distracting influences and keep " plugging. " Of Ada Backenstose, Garnette Martin, Gae Huffman, and Hilda Gibbel, we can truly say, " only the workers win. " Then there are those who believe in some spice with their sauce. Leah Musser ' s hearty laugh and Alexander Glassmire ' s droll humor have loosened not a few tight situations. We cannot help but remember Marie Murphy ' s generosity, Virginia Den- linger ' s pleasing personality, Esther Myer ' s amusing tendencies, Zelda Slau- baugh ' s ability to nurse children, and Isabel Powell ' s timidity. Then, too, we have that Irish lass from Middletown, Jessie McKinstry, who knows her English grammar as well as Harold Fornwalt knows his speeches. There are two, Dorothy Snyder and Alice Demey, who hold to the proverb, " The Early Bird Gets the Worm. " We will always remember Helen Shertzer and Lillian Arnold as two bright girls who have proved that consistent perseverance gives results. The Freshman Class has also been fortunate to have among its members those athletically minded ministers, Lawrence Hoover, W. Lewis McDonald, and " Eddie " Lander, better known as " the fighting parson. " In the quiet forti- Page sixty-two The Etonian, 1933-1934 , , , m , i T fmn-rm v ti .mm) w I l i m i m i i ■ Iff ' I ™n I l Willi 1 lll l l ll l II H ll ll llll 1 1 Pll l l 1 1 l l l llll l 1 1 MM i E tude of Robert Thomas, Isaac Wareham and J. Herbert Miller, we can see great possibilities of leadership. We want to call attention especially to Edna Little, who, true to her name, is a lively " little " blonde. We are also pleased to point out our diminutive Kate Smith, in the person of Dorothy Baker. Another pretty little blonde, Elizabeth Stauffer, together with her roommate, Kathryn Snyder, has demon- strated the truth of saying, " Curiosity is one form of feminine bravery. " Speaking about musical ability we are proud to present Edna Barnes, our high C soprano, and Robert Gottshall, " the Flying Dutchman, " who literally flies over the ivory keys. Still another group of talented Freshmen — the domestic science group. Alma Hartman, an ideal minister ' s daughter, intends to teach the science some day. Sadie Yost is already acquiring practical experience in the College kitchen and dining room. Among the dish throwers we see Clair Trout, with his ready smile, and Donald Royer, who with his quiet, yet sincere leadership has accom- plished much as President of our class. Last but not least among the " domes- tics " are Mary Hess, our attractive waitress, and Shelley Miller, our sure-fire ladies ' man. We are also glad to possess a number of fine athletes: Bella Kapp, the silken-haired blonde, Ruth Bishop, a real basketball flash, and Ethel Woodward, a distinguished guard. From the boys we present Grover Artman, a hard- working center, Paul Hertzog, a quiet lad from down Ephrata way, Wilbur Weaver, our tall center, and Robert Trimble, a varsity guard. Then there are the four local boys who made good in the Ford Company, John Engle, John Hertzler, Harold Schantz and Leo Kob. It is also our privilege to point out to you Harry W. Hamme (the only " Hamme " in the class) who gets quite a bit accomplished despite his size. We can also point out Russel Hackman, who blushes prettily, and Violet Cassel, who knows the effect of eyes upon Fresh- men boys. Anna Jane Brubaker has exhibited unusual ability in telling stories, Leona Reinhold in minding her own business, Ruth Ulrich in " consuming the moon, " Mary Buterbaugh in telling ghostly stories, Anna Zarfoss in laughing (or should we say giggling), Abram Hoffman in making " clean sweeps, " and Arthur Hollinger in " painting " his way through college. Then there are Luke Buffenmyer and Elwood Lentz whose " chawming personalities " have enlivened many a reception room gathering. When it comes to really extraordinary women, we have two, Polly Hamilton, who hopes to practice medicine some day, and Margaret Leas, the only Freshman girl who can truly say that she lived in the boys ' dormitory. Under Harold Hollinger ' s veneer there is real gold, while there is real music in Dale Danncr ' s trumpeteering. In concluding the Freshman contributions we present Frank Eckhart, " The Speed King of the Freshman Class. " Fage sixty-three The Etonian, 1933-1934 Ej3 j gccg .bjr:- 11, ' . ' ' i ' iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii n i i ' „i , i jiiuh i hnhii iiiihiu ■ mh; it 1 1 v ! i " i ' I airprgxim ' 1 ' J ' v iL xuinsm STUDENTS NOT REPRESENTED BY PICTURES Seniors Edith Drumm 514 19th St., Washington, District of Columbia Pauline Pepple 472 E. 7th St., Tarentum, Pennsylvania Anna M. Snyder Box 32, Elizabethtown, Pennsylvania Earl Zimmerman 324 Emerald St., Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Juniors Mrs. A. C. Baugher Elizabethtown, Pennsylvania Sophomores Mrs. D. E. Myers Elizabethtown, Pennsylvania Freshmen W. Lewis MacDonald Steelton, Pennsylvania Harold S. Schantz Elizabethtown, Pennsylvania Robert F. Thomas Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Page sixty-four The Etonian, 1933-1934 1 1 1 llll lll l l mm iii v » v iii mf y um i n; v t i i ill lll l l I ll l l l nm II HI 1 I H I1 I 1 1 iPHI U M llll l I It lllllll l mffiRHTil ' lll ' l I i 1HMT ALUMNI SELDOM do the students at Etown come in contact with her Alumni as a group. They sometimes see one or two as they come back for some special occasion or to visit friends, but this does little to throw light on that group of which we have rather a hazy idea, that group we call our Alumni. This year, however, the College put on a project which did bring the Alumni back to Etown — for no other reason than that they were Alumni. We refer now to the Homecoming celebration held on our College Campus February 12 and 13. Friday evening, February 12, the Alumni and friends of the College were invited to be at the Alumni-Student Auditorium-Gymnasium as guests of the Sock and Buskin. Since this was the opening event of the celebration, President Schlosser took the opportunity to welcome the visitors to our campus. This he did in a most delightful way, calling to mind, through reiteration of his college pranks, many of the priceless experiences of all Etown people. The program presented by the Sock and Buskin was thoroughly enjoyable — and most fitting to the occasion : they first presented a clever farce, " Will You Marry Me? " which showed the development of love-making from the Revolutionary days until the present time. In " The Trysting Place, " their second presentation, many persons in the audience were reminded of the popularity which certain favorite spots on the campus had " when they were young. " Saturday forenoon an Alumni meeting was held. The group was addressed by several of the Alumni, including Prof. H. M. Arnold, ' 25, now an instructor in the William Penn Senior High School at York, and Dr. Charles Weaver, ' 26, prominent physician from Manheim, Pa. Aside from this more formal part of the meeting, some very helpful informal discussions were held. Saturday afternoon all guests and students were invited to the Science Building to witness the displays put on by students in the chemistry, physics, and biology depart- ments. To those persons particularly interested in these fields, this was the most enjoy- able part of the week-end. Everyone, whether specially interested or not, found some- thing about the exhibit which made the time wel l spent. At a tea, sponsored by the joint Y ' s and held later in the afternoon, an excellent opportunity was afforded for reviewing old times and becoming re-acquainted with old friends. It was here that the true spirit of the Homecoming was most outstandingly manifested. At the dinner in the dining room that evening we had another opportunity to mingle informally. This was enjoyed to the utmost. The basketball games that evening brought the Homecoming program to a close. The gym was crowded with enthusiastic spectators rooting for their Alma Mater. The E. C. girls put up a most valiant fight against the Moravian girls. So closely contested was the fray that the crowd, with one accord arose from their places in vain efforts to urge the girls on. The boys ' game with Juniata College was not so closely contested. However, the Etown boys fought hard and not one of the visitors had any reason to be ashamed of his Alma Mater ' s present students. On the other hand, the Alumni dis- played the true Etown spirit; the future alumni were proud of them. We, the 1933-34 student body at Etown, present this resume of the Homecoming celebration by way of recognition of one of the College events which we hope will become a permanent custom here. Page sixty-five ACTIVITIES amm Frankhn homely philoso- lives to this day. The Etonian, 1933-1934 TTi .n i n, m 1 ..H v v " iimi. i unMmiyiiiaj ' i iiUJ- " ' ., ' 1 .! uj i i " ' ! ' n nTT ' ' jxJ ' ? i ! ' :,kxj ! ' ' ;: ' m ni Rear Row, Reading from Left to Right: Prof, Wenger, .Miss Sheaffer, Harry Smith, Ruth Longeneckei Front Row: Lydia Wagner, Kenneth Senior, Ruth Diffenbaugh. STUDENT GOVERNMENT Elizabethtown College believes in government of the students by the students. For this purpose we have three student organizations. The Joint Student Association has the place of the admin- istrative forces in our national government; the two Councils, Men ' s Student Council and Women ' s Student Council, have legislative and judiciary powers. The members of the Joint Student Association, three boys and three girls, are elected by the student body in the spring of the year to hold orhce during the entire following term. Persons are elected from each class at the beginning of each term to represent the students on the Councils. The Dean of Women and the Dean of Men are automatically a part of their respective govern- ing bodies and are present at all government meetings. The activity of the government — including the two cou ncils — is wholly constructive. Practically all of the social functions which are held throughout the school year are sponsored by the Student Association. If any changes seem to be needed in school customs, or if any lacks are noticeable, they should be reported to the Student Associations who will make the necessary corrections. Incidentally, this includes the enforcement of the regulations governing the student body. This sometimes necessitates punishment and actions which, for the moment, seem destructive, but which, if carried on in the proper spirit, are thoroughly constructive. Page sixty-eu lit The Etonian, 1933-1934 in muni ' ■ »i. i minim nimiimr i miuin i » mi iiiTi n llllllli m imu 1 1 llll llll I -JHlll ' l l » mull 1 1 1 in minim i himutt STUDENT GOVERNMENT OFFICIALS Girls Miss Sheaffer Faculty Advisor Lydia Wagner President Ruth Diffenbau ch Secretary Ruth LONCENECKER Treasurer Boys Professor Wencer . Faculty Advisor Kenneth Senior President Marry Smith Secretary-Treasurer STUDENT COUNCIL Girls Naomi Weaver President Olive Jameson Senior Representative First Semeseter Elsie Lindamood Senior Representative Second Semester Mary Brumbaugh Junior Representative and Secretary Helen Ott Sophomore Representative First Semester Esther Zug Sophomore Representative Second Semester Ethel Woodward Freshman Representative First Semester Helen Shertzer Freshman Representative Second Semester Bovs Harry Saylor President Lester Bucher Senior Representative James Nedrow Senior Representative Eby ' ESPENSHADE Junior Representative Melvtn Wagner Junior Representative Paul Herr Sophomore Representative Alexander Glasmire ... Freshman Representative Second Semester Page sixty-nine Tne Etonian, 1933-1934 AjJ aJ h T ? " " " ' ' " ■ " " I n.i.,i ' .iilA i| li rKMTI|i|Kif«iiiiiiwu m tl A i y , h j Milim i nn i wi i t n n iv i r m i ni vnnminn Rear row, reading; from left to ri ht — Jacob Kulins, Arthur Fair, Alexander Glasmire, Jacob Hershrnan, Harry Smith. Robert Trimble Second row from tlie rear— Helen Short zer, Mary Brumbaugh, Cyrus Krall, Anna Jane Brubaker, Helen Ott Third nm from the rear — Eniilie Jane Kraybill. Franklin Cassel, Ray Cobaugh, F.lwood Lentz, Harriet Curry OUR COLLEGE TIMES Board of Control L. D. Rose Rebekah Sheaffer T. K. Musick G. R. Saylor Staff M. Rav Cobaugh, ' 35 Editor Elwood Lentz, ' 37 Associate Editor Jacob Hershman, ' 35 Sports Editor Emilie Jane Kraybill, ' 35 Reporter Mary Brumbaugh, ' 35 Reporter Harriet Curry, ' 36 Reporter Helen Shertzer, ' 37 Reporter Anna Jane Brubaker, ' 37 Reporter Robert Trimble, ' 37 Reporter Franklin Cassell, ' 35 Business Manager Harry Smith, ' 35 Assistant Business Manager Cyrus Krall, ' 34 Circulation Manager Jacob Brubaker, ' 36 Advertising Manager Page seventy The Etonian, 1933-1934 1 1 1 mum v i hh iii u v t Mum n » Mi n i i i f v i mium i » mum l n hiiiiik I i umim mint i n Mifflin h « mum 1 1 minimi uh iii h i y .i iii i i m St and in g: — Katherine Cassel, Harry Smith, El wood Hack man, Lester Bucher, James Ned row, Frances Trombino, Eby Espenshade Sitting — A. Stauffer Curry, Anne Reese, Olive Jameson, Mary Brumbaugh. Alva Harsh. Naomi Weaver, Earl Kurtz. Elsie Lindamood ETONIAN STAFF Olive Jameson Editor-in-Chief A. Stauffer Curry Associate Editor Alva Harsh Business Manager Earl Kurtz Associate Business Manager Harry Smith idvertising Manager James Nedrow .... Assistant Advertising Manager Naomi Weaver Circulation Manager Elvvood HACKMAN . . . Assistant Circulation Manager Lester Bucher Athletics Editor Katherine Cassel Alumni Editor Anne Reese Art Editor Frances Trombino Typist Mary Brumbaugh Snapshot Editor LeRoy Metzler • • • Music Editor Eby Espenshade Feature Editor Elsie Lindamood Calendar Editor je seventy-one The Etonian, 1933-1934 In vui!knr. 1 iiu umii ' ii i i ' , ' ii.i ■ ' . Hl||| t I Himik 1 i -i ' " ! ' m l .. i M...! t n nrnnrrrw yiiinn i hviiiiiim v iimnn ] v lirmrrn Kear Bow, Beading from Left ti Bight: Lydia Wagner, Harriet Curry, Esther Zug. Katherine Cassel, Martha K reider. Middle Bow: Olive Jameson, trout Bow: A Reese. Mrs, Wenger, Winifred Shallenberger, Elsie Lindamood. Y. W. C. A. Winifred Shallenberger President Anne Reese Vice-President Elsie Lindamood ■ . Secretary Olive Jameson Treasurer Mrs. Wenger Faculty Advisor From the day the timid Freshman girl enters Elizabethtnwn College until, as an erudite Senior, she receives her diploma, every girl is deriving benefit from some phase of the V. V. C. A. The Big Sister movement, the teas held throughout the year, the regular bi-monthly meetings are all parts of the broad activities of the V. W, We join with the V. M. C. A. in presenting the annual Lyceum program. This year a special treat was arranged for the members of the " V " cabinet. This was a camp- ing trip in the West Virginia mountains during the last four days before the opening of the fall session. Early in the school term the activities of the organization for the entire year were planned. Each one of the officers and cabinet members realizes her responsibility and is carrying out her work whole-heartedly. Altogether, the V. W. C. A. is trying to fill its members with a feeling of the beauty of life and to make them want to live up to the purpose of the organization, " To live, unreservedly, Jesus ' law of love in every relationship, and so to know God. " Page seventy-tv:o The Etonian, 1933-1934 milium i mum. mviiiutfrnmiiinnfiMiiiiiuiiiumiuii ' „hi i tmwtiiv n 1 1 iihiiiii it mum minimi mi n i mm: Rear Row, Reading from Left to R lit: James Nedrow, Lest r Buch r Dr. Musick, Franklin Cas3el Earl Kurt . Front Row: A. §taufter Curry, Alva Harsh, Carl Reber, Cyrus Bucher. Y. M. C. A. Alva Harsh . President A. Stauffer Curry Vice-President Carl Reeer Secretary Cvrus Bi ' cher Treasurer Dr. T. K. Musick Family Advisor Finally the dream of past V. M. C. A. members has been fulfilled. Because of the combined endeavor of the V ' s for several years, the 1933-34 school term opened with the new Chapel pews installed as a gift of the Y. M. C. A. and the V. W. C. A. Our local " Y " joined with twenty other colleges of our region in sponsoring a Student-Faculty conference at Albright College. Dr. Robert E. Spetr was the principal speaker at the conference. Fifteen fellows from Etown attended this conference; each reported it to be a high point of the College year. Regular meetings are held every two weeks. The program committee lui presented a variety of programs which have brought most of the fellows to the " Y " Room. Speakers have been secured to present life in many different fields. Very interesting was the discussion on " The Ideal Girl. " The " V " Room has been beautified by curtains presented by the Y. W . and by the addition of potted plants. In cooperation with the Y. W. a five-number Lyceum Program has been presented for the benefit of the community and the student body. Morning Watch in the " Y " Room is a new feature of our activities this year and has brought about a keen feeling of fellowship among the fellows on the dormitory. The deputation work of the group at Patton Trade School has provided an opportunity for many of our fellows to get practical experience in leading others to appreciate Christ as a life companion. Page seventy-three The Etonian, 1933-1934 iv iii m.m .k: w ' . , .. . I - j • ■ .- ' iLi i, v 1 mihik u ' -, . t ■ ■ , i ' ■. r ■ v. u ni i kjnnn ; m ex - i-tith v mini i i t milium Ketir Row, Reading I rum Left to Right: Cyrus Bucher, Herbert Miller, Edward Lander, Harry Smith Luke Buffenmyer. Paul Herr, Nevin Zuck Ki u i Hackman. First Row from Rear: [saac Wareham. Elwood Lentz Martha Kreider, Alma Hartman, Ruth Ulrich, Leah Musser, Violet Cassel, LeRoy Metzler. LeRoy Eshleman, Second K»« from Rear: Lawrence Hoover, Marie Murphy. Emilie Jane Krayblll, Eleanor Smith, Anna Jane Brubaker, Ruth Longenecker, Fanny Gibbel, Harriet Curry, Gertrude M. Leas, . lexa rider rl asm ire. Front Row: Franklin i Jassel, Olive Jameson, James Nedrow, Stauffer Curry, Lester Bucher, Earl Kurtz. Alva Harsh, Dorothj Bucher, Cyrus Krai). STUDENT VOLUNTEERS A. Lester Bucher • President Naomi R. Weaver . Vice-President Alva C. Harsh Recording Secretary Eari. H. Kurtz .... Corresponding Secretary A. Stauffer Curry Treasurer Miss Martin Faculty Advisor The Student Volunteers enjoyed a very active and outstanding school year. With the largest membership in the history of the organization, an intensive program has been carried on both on the campus and among the Churches of the College district. The bi-weekly programs have brought a variety of thoughts in as variable manners. We hall never forget the vesper services or the Consecration service by the lake. The Bridgewater conference in ' 33 and the Juniata conference in ' 34 each served to deepen Christian ideals and actuate Mission endeavor. Having the President of the t ' nited Student Volunteers among our group for one year permitted us to get in close contact with the program of the Church. The Volunteers as a group contributed to the work budget of the Bittingers in their work in Africa; thev also secured the contributions of other students and local Churches for this project. Page seventy-four »- The Etonian, 1933-1934 i r . mi i i m n 11 tfiiini i t i mm mm ri f « ■ t mimu i i m i imi v n i i i Hnmmi MUlilk 1 i ) I HIHK X )i UTTTnrrrTPTfrTrTTTF li m I X H l ll l lim Kear Row, Reading from I. eft to Right: Isaac Wareham. Robert Thomas. Second Row from the Rear: Lester Bucher, J. Herbert Miller, Franklin Cassel, William McDonald, Edward Lander. Third Row from the Rear: Alva Harsh, Nevin Zuck, Cyrus Krall, Cyrus Bucher. MINISTERIUM Cyrus Krall President Nevin Zuck Vice-President Cyrus Bucher Secretary-Treasurer Dean A. C Baucher Faculty Advisor The opening of the 1933-34 term at Elizabethtown brought such an increase in the number of ministers on the campus as to bring about an organization of these men and the Prospective Ministers into a group officially named the Ministerium. Dean Baugher was selected as the faculty advisor of the group. Bi-weekly programs have been held, problem discussions, and talks by outstanding ministers from the surrounding churches have been the major part of the program for the year. Several of the ministers have been filling the pulpits of surrounding churches as guest speakers. Three of the number have regular student pastorates. The fellowship brought about by this organization has been very uplifting to both the Ministers and Prospective Ministers on the campus, and to the Student Body as a whole. Since a majority of the Ministers are Freshmen the future for this new organ- ization appears very encouraging. Page seventy-jive The Etonian, 1933-1934 i-a. iii i n. i l . ' ' . I ' IHIUH Mlim 1 1 liiH.J l ' ' !■■ -r . i ' i i l.ni. r, v- TTT-. — v n i ii. i.i) m ■ I Itear !£»•«. Reading from Lefl l » Right: Clair Trout, Paul Hertzog Kenneth S nior, Franklin i assel StaufEer Curry, Cyrus Krall, Paul Lentz, LeRoj Eshleman Paul Herr. First Kmv front Hear: Ruth Longenecker, Lawrence Hoover, Mabel Longenecker, Harn rlamme, Martha GrofT, Shelley Miller, Ruth Eshleman, Luke Buffenmyer, Katherine Cas3el Lester i (ucher. Second Row from Rear: Ethel W Iward, Pauline Hamilton. Ruth Ulrich, Violi ssel Helen Shertzer. Mary Hess, Leah Musser, Kathryn Snyder, Edna Little Elizabeth Stauflei Front Row: Prol D. B. Myers, Prof, Shortess Etj Espenshade, Harry Saylor, Melvin Wagner, Prof. I ta ugher, John Jones, SIGMA ZETA Harry Saylor President Eby Espexshade Vice-President Melvin Wagner Secretary-Treasurer Prof. Shortess Fatuity Advisor The Sigma Zeta is the first nationally recognized honorary society to establish a chapter at Elizabethtown. This organization has replaced the Science Club of former ears. Its membership includes individuals who are seeking a major or a minor in science or mathematics and who have maintained a high scholastic standing. Active membership is confined to Juniors and Seniors who have fulfilled the preceding requirements and have been considered by the membership to be worthy of such distinction. Membership for lower classmen, termed " associate membership, " is open to any student who is taking it has taken one or more semester hours in science, who has a high scholastic standing, and manifests an interest in scientific subjects. The purpose of the Sigma Zeta is to stimulate interest in science, to clarify the knowledge " t science by practical applications, and to present recent scientific developments. The club, sponsored by Prof. Shortess, is carrying on several scientific projects. Among these the one that is most widely participated in is that of banding birds. Special studies of pertinent scientific questions are made at all of the regular monthly meetings of the club. Page seventy-six The Etonian, 1933-1934 nm iii f a J iiiTTTnrrTTrmTX iJiLiiinji - Lim 1 " " »nwim mumm a n $ U H i m IK Uiinwmm mn li U mi ' f ll ' I X Rear row, reading from left to right — Isabel Powell, Frank Eckhart, Margarel Leas, Ataram Hoffman, Winifred bhallenberger, Wilbur Weaver, Marie Murphy, Hussel tlackman, Esther Myers . ' Middle Row -LeRoy Metzler, Ruth Moyer, Donald Royer, Leona Reinhold, Jacob Brubaker, Elsie Lindamood, Earl Kurtz. Angelina Piscitelli Front Row— Cyrus Bucher, Miss Bowman, Harry Smith, Ruth Diffenbaugh, Arthur Fair, Olive Jameson, El wood ! I ackman, Frances Trombino COMERCIANTES Ruth Diffenbaugh President Harry Smith Vice-President Arthur Fair Secretary Cvrus Bucher Treasurer Miss Bowman Faculty Advisor The Comerciantes Club was organized in the spring of 1932 for the purpose of making " Better Men and Women for Better Business. " The club aims to widen the interests of commercial students and to offer opportunities for social contact. During the last two years the Comerciantes has accomplished many things toward this goal. Miss Bowman, the club advisor, has materially aided in successfully developing the club program each year. Each term the club visits, en masse, several manufacturing establishments. Here they receive first-hand information as to how articles of daily use are produced. Prom- inent business and professional men speak to the club on topics of interest to com- mercial students. Varied and interesting programs are presented by the members at the regular monthly meetings. The program for the year is climaxed by a picnic at some nearby park. Page seventy-seven The Etonian, 1933-1 934 Er..l H ' :! ' .: .il. ' JI " ■!i--l- W bum ti :,..;, i i ' lill.i «»r 1. 1 v ' ■■ ' . ' . i i — rrry-. .k i x jutmtm Kenr Row, Reading from Left to Right: Amnion Wenger, Paul Herr, Melvin Wagner, Franklin • assel Middle li " « : Jacob Brubaker. Margaret Sechrist, Jacob Hershman, Katherine Cassel Kevin Zuck. Front How: A. Staufter Curry. Guj Hoffmaster, Paul Lentz, Alva Harsh, Cyrus Bucher. DER DEUTSCHE VEREIN Paul S. Lentz President Guy Hoffmaster ■ Vice-President Alva Harsh • Secretary-Treasurer Professor Rose Faculty Advisor One of the outstanding clubs on the campus, Der Deutsche Verein, was organized in the year 1932 for the purpose of promoting the students ' appreciation of German culture, t ' nder the capable leadership of Professor Lewis D. Rose it has continued to grow and has added much to the social and cultural life of the College. Membership is open to those who have successfully completed one year of German and to Freshmen who have completed with distinction the first semester of German. Efforts are made by the cluh to obtain, through correspondence, information concerning the recent trends in Germany. During the present year the Verein is, in it-, monthly programs, attempting to acquaint the members with some of the outstanding personalities of Germany. We hope, too, to present a Schillerabend, including portions of " Wilhelm Tell, " one of Schiller ' s greatest dramas. Last year the Verein, in connection with the German department, sponsored a Goethe Liederabend to commemorate the close of the Goethe centenary. The club does not lack in social activities; the Ausflug, usually held just before the close of the second semester, provides a time of recreation and entertainment. It is the hope of the club that in all its activities it may continue in the advancement of the purpose for which it was originally organized. Pag? seventy-eight The Etonian, 1933-1934 rn-.rTmrrTT tmm i vmw t munry i l iihiiu n t aillim l i illlllll i i mmitf 1 1 i I 1 I UHHIH H H llllllll i l iimim I if w| | ||| j i mmm UJ Jjggn Reading 1 from left to right, rear row — Ear] Kurtz, Kenneth Senior, Melvin Wagner, Alva Harsh A. St au iter ) !urry, Franklin Cassel Second row from rear — Dr. E. S. Kiracofe, Harry Smith Third row from rear — Eby Espenshade, Lester Bucher, James Nedrow, Cyrus Krall THE CANDLES James Nedrow President Cyrus Krall Secretary-Treasurer Dr. E. S. Kiracofe Faculty Advisor To be a Candle is to be a friend, tor every member of this organization has wholehearted belief in the motto o f the club: " To have a friend, be one. " Th: Candles, as an organization, began during the school year 1926 and 1927, but was not given recognition until 1931 ' when the constitution was sanctioned and the organ- ization was recognized by the Faculty as an honorary society. From the beginning, Dr. Schlosser had been advisor of the Candle Club. Re- cently, however, because of increased responsibility, he has been unable to continue in this position. We are sorry that this change has been necessary, but are very glad that we could find another who, we believe, will fill his place quite ably. Dr. Kiracofe has kindly consented to be our faculty advisor; we see in him many of the qualities of a true Candle. The insignia of the organization, the Candle, has been chosen because of its power to give warmth and because of its universal use as a unit for measuring light. It is the goal of each Candle to so live that he may shed the warmth of his personality in friendliness and good cheer on the campus, and that this same glow may be a unit for measuring the spirit of Elizabethtown. Page seventy-nine The Etonian, 1933-1934 jSPrmTEE iii ' iuinnHPin i i ' i i i u i Koii i mx i ii i i ii iktnHiirr 3 Lj-jaj]- Aj j!iinnxas E ixEin » ■ minimi Standing-, from left to right — Lydia Wagner, Emilie Jan( Kraybill, Leah Musser, Helen Otl sitting, from left t « right — Garnette Martin, Sadie Yost, Margarel Sechrist, Anne Reese WOMEN ' S DEBATING TEAMS Question: Resolved, that the essential features of the National Recovery Act should be adopted as a permanent policy of the L nited States Government. Affirmative .Margaret Sechrist First Speaker Sadie Yost Second Speaker Anne Reese Captain and Thud Speaker Garnette Martin Alternate Negative Lydia Wagner First Speaker Helen Ott Second Speaker Emilie Jane Kraybill Captain and Third Speaker Leah Mlsser Alternate Schedules Affir mativi March 6 — Lebanon Valley Lost, 3-0 March 2c — Western Maryland Won, Critic Judge March 21 — Penn State No Decision April 4 — Ursinus Won, 2-0 Negative March 6 — Lebanon Valley Won, 2-1 March 20 — Western Maryland Lost, Critic Judge March 21 — Penn State No Decision April 4 — Ursinus Lost, 2-1 Page eighty The Etonian, 1933-1934 milium inrnmnwi » «mii« i muiiiim i i.|,iiih»»;iimi t milium miiim vi timim v y him i i . i n iw wmmrrr Q Standing-, from Left to right— Cyrus Bucher, A. Stauffer Curry, Arthur Hollinger. Jacob Kuhns Sitting, from lett to ri ht — Earl Kurtz, Nevin Zuck, Elwood Lentz, J. Herbert Miller MEN ' S DEBATING TEAMS Question: Resolved, that the essential features of the National Recovery Act should be adopted as a permanent policy of the United States Government. Affirmative Nevin Zuck Captain and First Speaker Eari, Kurtz Second Speaker Elwood Lextz Third Speaker J. Herbert Miller Alternate Negative A. Stauffer Curry Captain and First Speaker Cyrus Bucher Second Speaker Jacob Kuhns Third Speaker Arthur Hollinger Alternate Schedules Affirmative February 23 — Lebanon Valley Lost, 0-3 March 1 — Millersville No Decision March 7 — Westminster Won, Critic Judge March 8 — Fairmont No Decision March 19 — Albright Won, 2-1 Negative February 14 — Fairmont Won, 3-0 February 23 — Lebanon Valley Won, 3-0 March 1 — Millersville No Decision March 5 — Bucknell No Decision March 16 — Westminster Won, Critic Judge March 20 — Albright Won, Critic Judge Page eiglity-one ; S3=it Sfem The Etonian, 1933-1934 i . ■ . , i ■ i . t ) iiuk nir " ■ i.i ;■ . ■ . ■ ' ■ ■ i ..... , ■.,T7-r7 r-rTT— tt tt— t ■ : ■ ... in Reading from I-eft to Right: Gertrude M. Leas, Mary Brumbaugh. Martha Jani Reist. Dorothj Dulebohn. THE LADIES ' VARSITY QUARTETTE Dorothy Dulebohx First Soprano Gertrude M. Leas Second Soprano Martha Jane Reist First .111 " Mary Brumbaugh Second Alio • ' Hath the In-art sunshinet Shed it wide! The wearied world hath need of thee. " Were it not for the sunshine of song, what would this old world be like? The song of the bird, the harmonies of the musica l instrument, the vocal triumph of the human throat — all have their place in this world. Music reveals the soul. In all races, through all times, and in every land, it has revealed the soul of man to man, man to God, and God to man. Music breeds in us a sense of the divine. It lifts the heart God-ward; it comforts the sorrowing, encourages the despondent, and plants ambition in the human heart. It is the sincere desire of the members of this quartette that they might fulfill a purpose in the ministry of music. They enjoy blending their voices in song and are called upon on many occasions during the year to sing in churches, institutes, and schools. They always accompany the A Capella Choir in tours to the churches in the eastern and southern districts of the state. Page eighty-two Tne Etonian, 1933-1934 i f , ni i nn i i TnTrrnrnrrTrn ni ,ui i m v i jinmu t 1 mj.i i h. 1 Jigim J .mil i 1 1 MUH I X MB II I l TminnnTMi I W l ltl 1 i lUUlOJ. Heading from I eft to Right: LeRoy Metzler, A. Stauffer Curry, Alexander Glasmire, Paul Hen- MALE QUARTETTE LeRoy Metzler First Tenor Paul Herr Second Tenor A. Stauffer Curry Baritone Alexander Glasmire Bass With the coming of Mr. Glasmire at the beginning of this school term, a very able bass was secured to fill the vacancy left by Mr. Martin in the College Male Quartette. As the other three men were accustomed to singing together, it was not long until the male quartette again started developing " close harmony. " In certain respects a more heterogeneous group is not to be found on the campus: last year each of its members held his church membership in a different de- nomination, this year each of the four college classes is represented in the group. During the school year 1932-33 ten full programs, both sacred and secular, were rendered in nearby churches and high schools. Several very delightful evenings were spent at banquets where the quartette featured. The most outstanding of these was the Educational Dinner at Hershey during the General Conference of the Church of the Brethren. Almost a score of other appointments, both on and off the campus, were filled. This year, because of the other activities of the members, the quartette is planning to render fewer full programs. However, opportunity will be given for them to appear on programs given by the A Capella Choir and the Student Volunteers in which groups each of the fellows is a member. Prof. E. G. Meyer is advisor of the group ; it is only through his cooperation and assistance that the male quartette continues its work. Page eighty-three .A. The Etonian, 1933-1934 1 ■! ■% I . H ' ■■ ! ' ■ ' ■ U ' , . . . 1 ' 1 ■ ' . ' " I ii. V 1 ' . ' ■ ' ; •■ LL - . ' J :- i ■ ' ' JL. ■ : I Z-— ' IXZ L 7 1 i ' ■— V ?i:ilHEH3 Rear Row, Reading from Left to Rigrht: Margaret Leas. Leah Musser, Martha Jane Reist Margarel Sechrist, Ruth Eshleman, Mary Brumbaugh, El wood Lentz, Donald Royer, Luke Buffenmyer. Middle Row : Gertrude M. Leas Bella Kapp, Emilie Jane Kraybill, Harold Hollinger, Harry Smith. Edward Lander. LeRoy Eshleman Robert Gottshall. I root Row: Edna Barnes Mrs I K. Myers Dorothy Bucher, Prof. E. :. Meyer, Mrs. E. G. Meyer, i .. Roj Metzler, Paul Herr, A. Stauffer Curry, Alexander Glasmire. Of i Floor: Minnie Keeney, Dorotha Baker, Harriet Curry, Helen Ott. A CAPELLA CHOIR During the year 1933-34 Elizabethtown College reorganized its musical program. Instead of there being separate Men ' s and Women ' s Glee Clubs there is now a chorus of mixed voices. The group numbers thirty persons — sixteen women and fourteen men. As has been the custom, the singing is all " a capella, " conducted by Prof. E. G. Meyer, head of the Music department. The activities of the chorus consist mainly in rendering programs in churches and schools desiring its services. 1 he program presented by the group is centered around the Life of Christ, featur- ing His Nativity, His Ministry, Gethsemane, Calvary, and His Ascension. Classical selections from well-known composers are used to develop this great story. Each pres- entation consists of songs by the whole group, interspersed with quartette numbers and a reading. The members of the chorus have found a great pleasure in this activity and feel that they owe a debt of gratitude to Prof. Meyer and Mrs. Meyer, his assistant, for their untiring work with them. Page eighty-four The Etonian, 1933-1934 mTTrmm v mil x t m y x i minimaMiniiu x Jt iiiiim h hhnm JjOiim.f n jiiiiiik j. y jiihiiu k x iniiik gjmujn i if wim» »t™nrrHtffi Heading from Left to Right: Alton Carl. Cyrus Burlier. Alexander Glasmire. Shelley Miller, Melvin Wagner, Luke Buftenmyer, Henry Bollinger, Guv H oft master, Dale Danner LeRoy Bshleraan, Ruth Keener, Robert Gottshall, Martha Jane Reist, Mr. Nissley. COLLEGE BAND For years there have been efforts made to have some organization of instrumental music on the Hill. Very few results were realized, however, because the whole-hearted cooperation of the students was not with the attempt. This year some of the players themselves took hold of the project and the College Band has materialized. Mr. Charles Nissley, director of several musical organizations in Elizabethtown, was secured to direct this group. Perhaps the place the band is most appreciated is at the basketball games. It is almost unbelievable what a little music will add to both players and fans at a time like that. Quite a sensation was created when four members of the band located themselves on Shorty ' s wagon and, with Shorty himself as the driver, drove over town proclaiming the coming of the Lyceum program, the Petrie Novelty Quintet. The Band made its first formal appearance at the Home-coming program, January 12. A religious concert is planned for some time during the month of February. The students and the faculty all are aware of the spirit the presence of the College Band adds to the atmosphere of the campus. We certainly do appreciate the effort these people are putting forth and we want to do everything we can to encourage them to keep on. Page eighty-five The Etonian, 1933-1934 i fa.1 " .ll l i l l, I PM«v l mil,. . I ' ' ■ " IiJIi I HIHU I I ' r i iill. I Hiillll l l i ' HI I H mi l ium, i v in nn.nv. i n .» I IV m i lium FRESHMAN LADIES " QUARTETTE Edna Barnes Lillian Arnold Dorothy Baker Margaret Leas FRESHMAN BOYS ' QUARTETTE Edward Lander Harold Hollinger Elwood Lentz Donald Rover " FIRESIDE NOVELTY QUARTETTE " Alton Carl Henry Bollinger Leroy Eshelman Alexander Glasmire Page eighty-six The Etonian, 1933-1934 nrr.uiiixxix ..;.Xi:,:: f. r .. i:c rr;HOTjc Rear Row, Reading from Left to Kisrht: Lester Bucher, Harry Saylor, Margaret Sechrist, John Weaver. Ruth Groft Jacob Brubaker, Aha Harsh. Second Row: Mabel Longenecker, Paul Heir. Ruth Bshleman, Stauffier Curry, Esther Zus, Kevin Zuek. Helen ( itt, .Miss Sheaffer. Front Row: Naomi Weaver. Eby Espenshade, Anne Reese, Paul Gerber, Martha Groff. On lloor: Harriet Curry, Earl Kurtz. SOCK AND BUSKIN Anne Reese President Earl Kurtz . Secretary-Treasurer Miss Shfaffer Faculty Advisor " The play ' s the thing " wrote the Bard of Avon and the Dramatic Club believes that the play ' s the thing wherein to develop the cultural and esthetic side of life. Last year the group was fortunate enough to see Richard Harrison in Marc Connelly ' s unforgetable play, " Green Pastures. " A second privilege came in October of this year when the group saw Walter Hampden play in Hugo ' s " Ruy Bias. " During the past two years has arisen a delightful tradition: it is having our fall initiation of new members at the home of our coach, Miss Sheaffer. , A i Ay $5 j Charming Pollock ' s vivid and memorable play " The Fool " was presented in February, ' 1933. The fine character presentations, the strength of lines and dramatic stage settings were a worth- while achievement of the Sock and Buskin. The first Homecoming of Elizabethtown College, January 12, 193+, was opened by two one-act plays enacted by members of the Dramatic Club. Throughout the year practically all the members of the club have been kept active in the numerous one-act plays presented before various local organizations. In April a new feature occurred when the Sock and Buskin entertained as guests its patrons. The major production and climax of the year came with the clever and outstanding production of the immortal Shakespeare ' s " A Midsummer Night ' s Dream. " A singular spirit of friendship, goodwill, and honest effort is the outstanding quality of the Sock and Buskin. Page eighty-seven The Etonian, 1933-1934 ■ ■ll l i.HliLU- l l U} !U aJU IIl WU HU H Ih IIU»I» H ) ; l Ui.M. ' M. ! I..X)HIUi TTrT TrrrTTT: , l ! H IlL. ' .k JIlH I JHk ti l stand i ng : Russe) Wentz, Paul Gerber, Marie Voung, Lewis Heisey, Dorothy Dulebohn, Harrj Gerlach. Helen Heisey. Ammon Gibble. Kenneth Grosh, A.nne Reese. Harry - ylo Martha Groff, John Weaver Elizabeth King Franklin Cassel. Seated : Harry Smith, Amu Eberly, Lester Bucher, Harriet Curry, Cyrus Krall, Earl Kurtz. Esther Zug, Naomi Weaver, Ebj Espenshade, Martha Jane Reist, Anna King:. Man Brumbaugh, Stauffer Curry. THE FOOL ' They allied me in the public square The Fool that wears ti crown of thorns. " — Tennyson. The Sock and Buskin selected for its major production of 1933 a play which combined a remarkable and satisfying philosophy with a dramatic intensity. " The Fool " in a unique manner presented the struggle of idealism in the world of materialism. Written by Channing Pollock, the play dealt with the question of " What would happen today if a man lived like Christ? " Daniel Gilchrist (Amnion Gibble), a young minister, decided to try the experiment. Manx called him " a fool " when he gave up wealth, position, and the love of Clare Jewett (Helen Heisey) to care for the poor in tenement districts. As the Fool grew to be known as " the wise man " the strength and beauty of the play reached its splendid climax. The cast played their roles with an earnest zeal which gave the play a deep tone of sincerity. The beauty of the stage settings, the true portrayal of human nature, and the vivid challenge of the story itself placed " The Fool " above the amateur level. Page eighty-eight The Etonian, 1933-1934 I r j mum i t m iii i i h i t iim i nf k n mm i if v 1 i m i x mmm v uniint mjiiiu u miiim I x MirrrTTTmrinrTTiiri i i i 1 1 ti i mn 1 1 j iii iih n dtyVr Reading; 1 mm left to rigrht— -M arvy Say ' or, LeRoy Metzler, Naomi Weaver, Alva Harsh, Kenneth Senior, Anne Reese, Lester Buuher THE SERVANT IN THE HOUSE November 24, 1933, the Senior Class presented the Senior Class Play. This year the play chosen by the class was " The Servant in the House, " by Charles Rami Kennedy. This is a classical composition studied as such in many of our modern col- leges. The outstanding strength of " The Servant in the House " is in its lines. There are innumerable overtones and connotations which make an exhaustive study of the play practically impossible. The theme, the Brotherhood of Man, is handled in a most gripping manner. The scene is laid in the home of an English vicar at a time when this vicar has been stricken with the realization that he has been living a lie before his people and before God. The vicar has two brothers with whom he has lost contact. The one is a famous bishop in India; the other has degenerated to such a level as to contaminate civilized people with his presence. Into this state of affairs comes a Christ-like individual who, by giving Christ absolute control of the situation for just one hour, restores peace and love not only among the three brothers, but between the vicar and his wife, and between the vicar ' s niece and her father. Page eighty-nine Tne Etonian, 1933-1934 pXH etop ' ii iu. 1 1 i iiii ik umn i it 1 1. m i l L y mi aii i w ram m in i » vi m, ■ i yuan v mii i m, i v v iii i i n -rnimrmni it 1 1 «n m i in THIRTY-THIRD BIBLE INSTITUTE JANUARY 22-29, 1933 ANNUALLY the College sponsors a Bible Institute on the campus during the last week of the first semester. The Institute purposes to provide the best Biblical and Missionary Instruction for Ministers and Christian workers in Eastern and Southern Pennsylvania and to provide new viewpoints of Christian Work. It is also the purpose of the College to have the church which supports her get in touch with the school and her ideals. In addition the students have an opportunity to get in touch with the leaders of the Church. Many of the students attend the sessions of the Institute between regular examinations and receive inspiration and instruction. The attendance at the 1 933 Institute was very good. Evening audiences averaged from seven to twelve hundred and the day sessions ranged from one to three hundred. Lending Features of the week ' s work were: Missionary messages each evening by Anetta Mow, mis- sionary on furlough from India. Sermon-Lectures each evening by Dr. D. W. Kurtz, President of Bethany Biblical Seminary, Chicago, Daily Classes of Instruction by — Dr. Kurtz on " Fundamental Doctrines of Faith. " Dr. Otho Winger on " The Church in Relation to This Age. " Dr. R. W. Schlosser on " The First Epistle of John. " Dr. E. S. Kiracofe on " Training Youth for Serv- ice. Daily Group Conferences for Ministers led by Dr. H. K. Ober. Daily Group Conferences on Missions led by Anetta Mow. An Eastern Regional Women ' s Work Meeting led by Mrs. Florence Gibbel Page ninety The Etonian, 1933-1934 n v m i ni » i vi n iii . v i i iiiiii i - 1 « v i unir v i miinii « » ilium 1 1 mum ( l turn 1 1 illiil ll I g THIRTY-FOURTH BIBLE INSTITUTE JANUARY 21-28, 1934 The Thirty- Fourth Bible Institute had for instructors a very able group of leaders. Dr. D. W. Kurtz was called back for the third consecutive year. His broad grasp of the truths of the Bible, his knowledge of the world situations, and his rich expe- rience as a college president, a pastor, a lecturer and a traveler have made him a much sought after teacher in our territory. Dr. V. F. Schwalm, President of McPherson College, McPherson, Kansas, was called to this conference because of his broad historical knowledge and his keen analysis from a Christian point of view of present world conditions. His thought- challenging discussions were very much appreciated by the students. Miss Ida Shumaker, missionary on furlough from India, a lady with broad expe- rience and Christian vision, brought messages of hope and information from other parts of the world. Mr. and Mrs. Desmond Bittinger, missionaries on furlough from Africa, grad- uates of Elizabethtown College, and at present supported by the Churches of this District, by their vivid accounts of Christian changes being brought about in the very heart of Africa, more than satisfied those who have helped to make their min- istry in Africa possible. The attendance and interest in this conference undoubtedly superceded that of any former year. The day sessions started on Monday morning with about one hundred; this was soon increased to six hundred. The evening sessions went as high as thirteen hundred, filling all available space in the Auditorium. Leading Features of the iveck ' s zuork ivere: Sermon-Lecture each evening by Dr. Kurtz. Missionary Message each evening by Miss Shumaker or Mrs. Bittinger. An Eastern Regional Women ' s Work Conference on Thursday. Sunday Morning Program on " The Prohibition Crisis. " Sunday Afternoon Program on " Missions. " Sunday Evening Program on " Education. " Daily Classes of Instruction by — Miss Shumaker on " The Consecrated Life. " Dr. Schwalm on " Jesus and Modern Problems of Christian Living. " Dr. Kurtz on " The Book of Amos. " Dr. E. S. Kiracofe on " The Christ of The Class Room. " Mrs. Bittinger in a discussion of Missions. Dr. Schlosser in a discussion of Ministerial Problems. Page ninety-one ATHLETICS Charles Elliott Sditor of the famed Har- vard Classics. ■in 1 .1 1 ■ i ■ i The Etonian, 1933-1934 i ii ' M- it. ' in ■ . I " i ' ■ , ' . ' uci rcr COACH HERR One of the most popular instructors on the campus is our director of athletics, Ira Herr. His coaching ability and his subtle understanding ot human nature have made him a friend to all the students. Whether Elizabethtown is winning or losing, or whether the last play was a success or a failure, this apparently has no effect on Coach Herr. Regardless of the progress of the team, one thing the Coach insists upon is fair play; he never countenances anything suggestive of cheating or discourtesy. It is to him that credit for the high standards of athletics at Elizabethtown is largely due. To Coach Herr has been assigned a difficult task; that of producing teams of college calibre in spite of a small student body. In the years that he has been here, he has done his utmost to further athletics and make them a vital part of the College. His co- operation with the faculty members, the other departments of the school, and all the students has always been given in a fine spirit. While on the surface Elizabethtown has in the last few years had a rather unsuc- cessful athletic program, the more intrinsic values have not been lost. Victory is a very desirable feature of athletic contests, yet it is not their sole aim. The opportunities they provide for physical development, the strengthening of character, and making contacts with academic institutions such as our own are elements of far greater im- portance than winning the games. In the maintaining of high standards and the attaining of true aims lies the hope of our future athletic program. Page ninety- four The Etonian, 1933-1934 i , j sj i ■ ii u t i nrnrrmm wi m i f y i iu i mn II x m iiii u X M jI I 11I || T H I H1 I H 1 1 H II IMH H X I H II IH I H illll lH I K Will ' 1 K VH III It I UM BOX I, , liifjiniiMi ATHLETIC COUNCIL Prof. J. Z. Herr Coach Ira Herr Ruth Diffenbauch Prof. D. E. Myers James Nedrow CHEERLEADERS Cyrus Bucher Helen Ott Leah Musser J. Herbert Miller ATHLETIC MANAGERS Rear Row: Nevin Zuck Esther Zuc James Nedrow Mary Brumbauch Harry Smith Naomi Weaver Paul Gerber Front Row: Frank Eckhart Clair Trout J. Herbert Miller Lawrence Hoover Carl Reber Page ninety-five The Etonian, 1933-1934 TnxEg| it ' ,, i | M.ii | i ; i ' u , vi ' i t ' ' ■H ' JIm . II, A ±2 ' A r t t - ..if, M ' , , ■ ) " , i -.i ' -. . - Reading from Left to Right: Nedrow, Esp nshade, Krall. Bucher Glasmire, Gerlach, Art man, Hollinger, Royer, Saylor, Lander, Coach Herr. MEN ' S BASKETBALL TEAM At the beginning of this season only one man of last year ' s team joined the squad. The task of constructing practically a new team thus became apparent. Much of the new material proved quite capable, but these men lacked the experience necessary for the technique of college basketball. This condition, coupled with the fact that our opponents were mainly veteran teams, accounts for the rather poor showing of our fellows. Only two games, those with Blue Ridge College, were easily won by Eliza- bethtown. However, no member of the team deserves the least amount of discredit. A willingness to work hard in spite of all reverses characterized the fellows throughout the entire season. Games e.c. opp. Dec. 8 Dickinson 14 68 Dec. 12 Blue Ridge 44 30 Dec. 14 East Stroudsburg 21 64 Jan. 6 Susquehanna 19 42 Jan. 11 Maryland S. T. C 19 47 Jan. i? Juniata 16 45 Jan. 19 Shippensburg 30 34 Feb. 1 Juniata 18 41 Feb. 7 Millersville 19 42 Feb. 9 Blue Ridge 30 20 Feb. 13 Osteopathv 27 39 Feb. 16 Maryland ' s. T. C 22 30 Feb. 17 Gallaudet 16 36 Feb. 27 Millersville 14 65 Mar. 2 Osteopathy 26 30 Mar. 7 Shippensburg 19 44 Page ninety-six The Etonian, 1933-1934 f n tmna v i miiiii. KHMtiiTi ' Kuminiif n i mo dummy Minim jC MmmmiiHiiiii x l .mmu x i i„ii u.-hiM J r-,.i.,ifT .nnnr Rear Row, Reading from Left to RigM: Althouse, R. Groff, Eshleman, Brumbaugh, Barnes, M. Groff, Coach Heir. Front Row: Curry, Bishop. Woodward, Kapp, Longeneeker. GIRLS ' BASKETBALL TEAM Our girls ' basketball team this year has been one of the most successful in the history of the school. The girls have exhibited fast playing as well as some very fine teamwork. Several capable players from last year ' s team returned ; in addition to this, there was added some excellent new material. Under the leadership of Coach Herr and Martha Groff, the captain, a spirit of cooperation was developed. The scores are not entirely indicative of the calibre of the team. Though losses were sustained at the hands of both East Stroudsburg and Moravian, they were not a result of poor playing. Both of these opponents have exceptionally strong teams. Our girls, with their keenest rivals, Juniata and Lebanon Valley, in each case divided the victories. Dec. 12 Dec. 14 Jan. 6 Jan. 10 Jan. 13 Jan. 19 Feb. 8 Feb. 9 Feb. n Feb. 2?, Mar. IS Mar. 17 Mar. 14 Games e. c. opp. E. H. S. Alumni 32 11 East Stroudsburg . 9 31 Eighth Ward Lancaster 31 19 East Stroudsburg 20 28 Moravian 32 34 Moravian 26 30 Juniata 44 3° Blue Ridge 10 16 Lebanon Valley 37 2 4 Juniata 18 24 Blue Ridge 22 11 Lebanon Valley 22 23 St. Joseph Nurses, Lancaster 36 9 Page ninety-seven The Etonian, 1933-1934 Heading from r.eft to Right: Harry Smith, Carl Reber, Cyrus Bucher, Cyrus Krall, Arthur Thome. Frank Luxl, Robert Houser, John ; I, Raj Cobaugh, Will Kehm, Lester Bucher, Bby Espen shade, Coach Hen. BASEBALL The fourth year of intercollegiate baseball began with practice in the gymnasium early in March. There Coach Herr drilled his men in the fundamentals such as sliding, bunting, and the technique of picking up a swift bounce or a red-hot grounder. During the latter part of March the weather permitted well developed practice on the athletic field. After the season began, however, the frequent rains broke up many of the practices. Through it all Coach Herr never faltered. He remained at his post until the season closed. The Chocolate-towners have had a handicap for several years in not having a sufficient number of mound men to hold their opponents to a low hitting average. Those who enter the box have had very little experience in intercollegiate athletics. This year only a few letter men have returned; so again Coach Herr has limited material to work with. It is only because he is working for development in his athletes, and not only victory in games, that he is able to go courageously on with his work. Page ninety-eight The Etonian, 1933-1934 l i iW i im i ' n. ' i i ii i arn iiiivii i v i ii i ii i m i i i i , n l Mil i )il | i| | KIl i mi |I HX)m i HU IIIIIi rrTTiimiiMMiMn.iiiimi s M yypsiiil Heading- from I-eft to Riffl ' t : Professor Myers, John Weaver, Franklin Cassel, Ray Sherrick, Harry Smith, Kevin Zuck, Lester Bucher, A. Stauffer Curry. TENNIS The season for the racqetmen opened May i with the match at Annville. Elizabethtown met only three schools in tennis this year. They were Lebanon Valley, Millersville, and Juniata. Two matches were held with each school. Because of the lack of experience on the part of the men, and because of the great amount of rainy weather, which prevented extensive outdoor practice, Coach " Dan " Myers found it difficult to develop a team to compare favorably with the teams from the other schools. However, this year we see much good material in the Freshman class. Coach Myers is developing this new resource and, since most of the new netmen are four-year students, he sees a brighter future in store for Etown tennis teams. Page ninety-nine FEATURES Tl-ltr GCHDfcW ■Ruut- Wmt you oo mot UK€ ww€a Co vcr ro yot p- 5e .i= DC SOT Oo u ro owey Confucius Oriental philosopher, whose writings have ruled a great Nation for hun- dreds of years. iA The Etonian, 1933-1934 jjjW t nuL i ii ,i ii i. ' 1 1 ' n ' ■■! ' ■ I " ill-lie l 1 111 ir V ' P il i l 1 . ' . 1 1 1 1 1 a 1 1 . ' i v i hi ' ■■ iiniiiii iv. ' mi v mum i « mil in 1932-1933 Grolps Pa 7 e«£ hundred livo The Etonian, 1933-1934 1 932- 1 933 Groups (Continued) Page one hundred three The Etonian, 1933-1934 nJ TfT " " ' ' " ■ ' " ' ' ■ ' ■ ■ ' ■ ' ■ ' l ' ' 1 ' 11 ' ' ' BM " 1 ' ' ' ■ " ' ' ■ n ■ i 1 .1 ■ i ■ ■ . - rramr Tn ' i I T— ■ , , ' II ' ,: i-n 1932-1933 GROUPS (Continual) Page one hundred four The Etonian, 1933-1934 m mum n minim niiiir,r»vii ' ,iii;cxnitnnin name □ ■Mj mm -wiim » iwrcaaE ■ f , " " (• " • r • C 1 || fW ! If ((rm ' frfi 1 : i ■ - H Women ' s Basketball AWi BasKeTball 1932-1933 Groups (Concluded) Page one hundred jive The Etonian, 1933-1934 ixffijbtrzn " ' - ■ ' ™ 1 1 m i nim i ' ■ ' " ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' " " " un i i ' im jiji. iii u ' ' i v uiMuo xi JE EL ixx ijui ziii FINANCIAL REPORT OF THE 1933-1934 STUDENT GOVERNMENT RECEIPTS Student Fees Graft on Contracts Donations from Kind Friends Total 1,750,000.00 444,000.00 2,194,000.00 EXPENSES Campus Night, by the Lake Damage to Campus after Campus Night Cost of Raising the Presidents Car from Lake Fall Outing, at Mt. Gretna, etc. Salaries of Employees Stamps Stationery, Ink, Pencils, etc. Chaise Lounge for Office Salaries to Sophomores as Detectives to Watch Freshmen Salaries to Detectives who Watched the Detectives who Watched the Fresh- men Funds Stolen by Detectives Refreshments for Government Members Allotments to Organizations Entertainers for Government Members Transportation — Gas, Oil, Parts, etc., for Pres. Senior ' s Limousine Final Banquet Fixings for Final Banquet Total Expenses 5,000.00 16,455.61 895.00 77,500.00 45.50 .03 1.98 150.00 6,500.00 22,000.00 49.99 559.00 13.46 45,000.00 999.00 75.00 100,000.00 218,653.72 Profit 1,975,346.28 NOTE: The surplus will be paid to the Government Members as a token of appreciation for their invaluable services. Page one hundred six The Etonian, 1933-1934 rn-mrrmrT-nnTTTr-rT-nn w » i i m iii f v 1 mi i n ii » » imn ii 1 1 i l ium i i m a i i mum 1 1 mum » » iiiimi 1 1 v ii m ii 1 1 - ju p l iic i ■; . M iiiicriilBgm: Senior Snapshots » »TT?5 oAlma SMater We hail thee oAltna SMater dear oAs now we sing thy praise. O, let thy walls and storied halls Resound with endless lays. Page one hundred seven The Etonian, 1933-1934 t vnn vii ii-.iiiil I I .11 ' I 1 .. I k k mill! " I I Hum l l kllM 1 » nlilil k I . k k llllilli. nuinrrrrsTT-i k I k milium CALENDAR 1932 SEPTEMBER 13 — Marshmallow and Doggie Roast at Lake Placida. 14 — A. C. Baugher delivered Convocation Address. 21 — Sophomore Trio made Radio Debut — Broadcasts from Harrisburg and Lan- caster. 28 — Try-outs for Sock and Buskin. 30 — Kryl Symphony Band Concert. Eliza- bethtown is getting up in the world. OCTOBER 5 — Roy L. Brown lectures; large crowds on campus. 8 — Fall Outing at Mt. Gretna — a " howl- ing " ' success. 11 — Tug-of- Var between Sophomores and Freshmen. The Sophomores triumphed over Yearlings. 13 — Miss Sheaffer entertained Sock and Buskin Club at Bareville. 31 — Hallowe ' en Social. NOVEMBER 10 — Junior-Senior classes gave Splash party at Governor Hotel at Harris- burg. 11 — Founder ' s Day Program — Dr. Yeager delivered address of the evening. 16 — German Music Program in chapel. 23 — First vacation of the year. DECEMBER 9 — " Death Takes a Holiday " presented by the Senior class. 10 — Ladies ' Glee Club rendered program at Ephrata Church of the Brethren. 12— Y. W. C. A. entertained at a Christ- mas Tea. 15 — Freshman Party — All Sophomores present. 16 — Mr. Herman Brady rendered a musi- cal program in chapel. Everybody left for Christmas. 1933 JANUARY 4 — " P. W. " Society organized. 18 — Girls ' basketball team defeated Myers- town High School Alumni, 42-36. 21 — Varsity basketball team defeated Hahnemann Medical College, 31-25. 22-29 — The thirty-third Bible Institute held on campus. Unprecedented at- tendance. 27 — End of Freshman Regulations. FEBRUARY 8 — Practice Teachers ' Banquet — Rain. 11 — Girls ' basketball team vanquishes Juniata, 19-12. 13 — " Y. M. " entertained " Y. YV. " at a Valentine Party. 17-18 — Boarding students entertained Day students. Grand week-end, with snow and everything. 23 — Freshman class entertained by Profes- sor and Mrs. Shortess. 26 — Girls ' Glee Club rendered program at Westminster and Dillsburg. MARCH 3 — Piano and Voice Recital. 6 — Mr. Hershman speaks at Comerciantes Club. 17 — Oratorical Contest. First prize won by Alva Harsh. ' ( r APRIL 8 — Easter Breakfast enjoyed by the Y. W. C. A. 13 — Easter Recess began. 18 — Easter Recess ended. Page one liundred eight The Etonian, 1933-1934 f t v Mii i iiiiM TTwirTfTTmcaxmiincEDm i ' ii i i ' ' i nim ' » " " mi i » ™ni ; i miimi i x M i nt t x l i mn 1 1 wwii 1 1 ww i ii 1 1 i junior Snapshots oAlma SMater Chorus: We love thy sons so noble, Thy daughters fair and true; We love thee ever, oh, 6. C- a4nd thy colors gray and blue. Page one hundred nine The Etonian, 1933-1934 j.IS ' ,iin, 1 1 1 .. i n. 1 1 ui i : . . i i i ■■ ' .■ ' :i u j.j ' .i, ir- r l inmniniiTiiiT „ l ■ iz3 CALENDAR (Continued) 28-30 — " Y. W. " President entertained 7- Cabinet at Mt. Gretna. Many secret-. were shared by all. 28 — Lyceum Program — King Male Quar- 9- tet. MAY 4 — Mixed Chorus presented the Oratorio, " The Prodigal Son. " 13 — Mothers ' and Daughters ' Banquet. An unalloyed success. 19 — Junior and Senior Banquet in Lebanon. 21 — Sophomores held Week-end party at Mt. Gretna. 26 — Senior-Faculty reception at Lancaster. 29 — Examinations started — the beginning of the end. JUNE 2 — Musical Recital. 3 — Senior class presented " The Rivals. " Mrs. Malaprop featured. 3 — Alumni Banquet — Plenty remuneration for waiters. 4 — Baccalaureate sermon. 5 — Commencement at 10:00 A. M. SEPTEMBER 11 — Opening day of college. Variety of experiences for Freshmen. 12— V. M. and V. W. Tea. 12 — Hike to Keener ' s Park. 13 — Campus Night with program at Lake Placida. 14 — Convocation exercises — Dr. E. S. Kira- cofe delivered address. OCTOBER 4 — Sock and Buskin admitted nine new- members. 4— 16— 29— 3 ' - ' 3— 15— 23— -Fall Outing at Mt. Gretna — Roller skating at Lebanon. Freshmen Regula- tions off. -Y. YV. C. A. gave nutting party at Bum ' s Retreat. -Presentation of pulpit by Miss Shank, representing Business and Professional Women ' s Club, pews by Miss Shal- lenherger, representing joint " V " Association, chancel by President Schlosser, representing the Faculty. Lyceum number — Pamahasika ' s Edu- cational Pets. All children present. Elizabethtown joined N. R. A. demon- stration in Lancaster. Rubbing al- cohol in great demand. Freshman party thwarted by mob of Sophomores. Seniors spent a delightful week-end at McAlisterville. Hallowe ' en social. NOVEMBER Y. YV. discussed the " Ideal boy " while the V. M. devoted the evening to the " Ideal girl. " Founder ' s Day Program — Professor E. Wenger and Superintendent I. D. App spoke. Not all students were there. Freshman party in gymnasium — Sophomores gave a reception to the Freshmen in the Reception Room. What a feeling of goodwill! " Our College Times " admitted as a Member of the Intercollegiate News- paper Association. Comerciantes Club admits ten new members. Pleasant memories! 24 — Senior Class Play — " The Servant in the House. " Page one hundred ten The Etonian, 1933-1934 anm miiimjLiLiim ' .f » » mmm -in i iii um i » ni ' im 1 1 iimi: 1 1 ««n 1 1 hiimii 1 1 , m i nt i y iiiruaum) ' » aiiiiauxMmnrf JbcgTOji Sophomore Snapshots 12 oAlma SMater (Continued) The strong and fair alike do share The labours of thy hand; Together they proclaim alway Thy glory through the land. Page one hundred eleven Tne Etonian, 1933-1934 l|| 11 iqffittXI " ' TV ll ' :il " ,. ' " ■! " ■■ ■ ' ' .mi ' I ■ill ' JI. ' I ail.Jt IIH. ' . ' Hi I MINI, i I Ml, III » I lllllllll i inmnUilMII i ' I ' imiv I ■ miiih m CALENDAR 27 — V. W. C. A. entertained the Y. M. C. A. at a Thanksgiving party in the girls ' " Y " and in the Day Student Room. Everybody thankful. DECEMBER 6 — Candles admits eight new members. 12 — Elizabethtown boys down Blue Ridge, 44-30. 10 — Midnight birthday party for Kath- erine Cassel. 15 — 3:00 A. M. Glee Club sang Christmas Carols. 1934 JANUARY 5 — Sophomores held party at home of Fanny Gibbel at Manheim. 10 — Dr. T. K. Musick spoke at the Comer- ciantes Club. 12-13 — Homecoming Days going on. All the old friends back. 18 — Lyceum Number — The Petrie Novelty Quintet. 31-28 — Bible Institute Week. (Continued) 26- 17- -Emancipation Proclamation for Fresh- men. -Taffy pull in girls ' " Y " room. Quite unruly weather. FEBRUARY -Debate with Fairmont Teachers ' Col- lege. -Lyceum Number — Davies Light Opera Singers. -A holiday. MARCH -Annual Oratorical Contest. -4:00 P. M. Easter Recess began. APRIL -Elizabeth Myer Extempore Speaking Contest. JUNE -Musical Recital. -Alumni Banquet. -Baccalaureate Sermon. -Commencement. Page one hundred twelve The Etonian, 1933-1934 rrniihi!! -mm- rmiri i n,uvi vi niiiim » i.iui " i ■ mih:i i ..mi 1 1 uniiiii 1 1 . Minn t nimrmmriii 1 1 1 1 1 1 m i n i jreskman Snapshots aAlma SWater (Continued) cAs long as breezes ' round thee blow, oAnd countless ages roll, •May Heaven ' s blessings on thee rest, While we thy name extoll. Page one hundred thirteen Tne Etonian, 1933-1934 u . 1 .1 ii ' ■■ ia.i jmga-iJ-i ' i i ii i ' I ' l l ll l li U Him» U h i - i.LjJ .illjj ajr rTrwTTr xx;j!lilJ X i l l Min i THE PIPE LINE FRATERNITY Guy Hoffm aster President Arthur Fair Secretary Shelley Miller Treasurer The Pipe Line Fraternity was founded on July 10, 1900, nr thereabouts, and has been to thi day under the control of those staunch sons whose enthusiasm for certain extra-curricular activities makes them fearless of the onslaughts of wind and weather. The desire to establish an institution of this kind evolved from the belief of the followers of this manly art that there is an increasing demand for real men in this atmosphere permeated by the bumper tobacco crops of Lancaster County. The purpose is to provide recreation for the hardened, rest for the weary, a haven of seclusion for the man much sought after, and to instill in the hearts of all a deeper appreciation for the products of agrarian environs. The group meets regularly, three time daily, in each instance striving to maintain that school-boy complexion. The motto of the organization is to be found in a paraphrase of Tennyson: " In the s firing more vivid colors adorn our children ' s kites; In the sprint a young man ' s fancy lightly turns In thoughts of pipes. " (The President and Secretary are shown in caricature above.) Page one hundred fourteen The Etonian, 1933-1934 mnnnng y , , n . - . l ■ : ; ' u roiii»ii i t mum n im iii n t mm i m iii m i j ,i ron ii mu -Tram yyUsceLLaneous Snapshots c 1{ainy T)ay I ' m saving things a4 walk we took Your face, fire-bright, oA funny tune For a rainy day ... In oApril weather. In the drifting dark, You used to hum. I have a new moon oAll the times oA bench we shared I ' ll need them all Tacked away. We have laughed together. In a bright green park. When the fall rains come! — Helen Welshimer. Page one hundred fifteen The Etonian, 1933-1934 NIC NACS .«• .«. . . A. J. Brubaker: " Get something in your eye? " H. Shertzer: " No. I ' m just trying to look through my thumb! " 111 Found in one of the country ' s leading magazines: Dear Mr. Palmolive: I bought a tube of your shaving cream. It says no mug re- quired. What shall I shave? Yours truly, Kenneth Senior. ' 34. 111 Now We Understand February 28, 1934 — Dr. Kiracofe today revealed the fact that he hid under the sofa while a man proposed to the hired girl. The man stuttered. The Dr. didn ' t tell us his reaction. 111 What We Hope the New Deal Will Do For Us 1. Twenty-minute chapel programs. 2. A heavenly border for Prof. Wenger ' s spats. 3. A tray on roller skates for Mrs. McCann. 4. More " visiting " at classes and less on the dorm. 5. A mirror on the Reception Room door. 6. No day student contingent fee. 7. No buck-passing among the Administration. 8. A music room with sound-proof walls. 9. At least 70° of heat on the Halls. 10. Everybody at meals on time. Miss Sheaffer, in English Comp. class: " Mr. Rover, name two pronouns. " Don Royer, dazedly: " Who? Me? " 111 Lady (at almond counter) : " Who attends to the nuts? " Espenshade: " Be patient, I ' ll wait on you in a minute. " 111 Collegiate Poetry Break, break, break, On thy cold gray stones, O sea; But I bet you could break for forty years, And not be as broke as me. 111 Fate Joe College: " What shall we do tonight? " Hen Bollinger: " I ' ll spin a coin. If it ' s heads, we ' ll go to the dance, if it ' s tails, we ' ll go to the movies, and if it stands on edge we ' ll study. " 111 Customer: " To what do you owe your extraordinary success as a house-to-house sales- man: Salesman: " To the first five words I utter when a woman opens the door — ' Miss, is your mother in? ' " The Etonian, 1933-1934 rr. iiiimi vi mimii y i v:i;:jv» mmiii f vi milllli MUIIIH t I •:«HI!J[S«»1UIIL«.» WHO ' S WHO Biggest baby Biggest eater Biggest giggler Most bashful Teachers ' pet Library pest Optimist . . Pessimist . . Wittiest . . . Best Athlete . Best debater Most popular Misogamest . Most intelligent Best dressed . . Best looking . Most cultured . Most school spirit Girl Boy Violet Cassel Harold Hollinger Harriet Curry .... John Weaver Mary Brumbaugh . . Lester Bucher Marie Murphy .... Paul Hertzog Anna Reese Ray Cobaugh Mary Hess Shelley Miller Olive Jameson .... Alva Harsh Anna Jane Brubaker . Arthur Fair Margaret Sechrist . . Charles Witmyer Martha Groff .... Edward Lander Anna Reese Jacob Kuhns Harriet Curry .... Donald Royer Angelina Piscitelli . Paul Lentz Emilie Jane Kraybill Kenneth Senior Martha Jane Reist . . Earl Kurtz Martha Groff .... Wilbur Weaver Martha Jane Reist . . Guy Hoffmaster Leah Musser J. Herbert Miller The Etonian, 1933-1934 A College Man — Perhaps A tramp paused outside of a farmhouse and knocked timidly. " Clear out, " shouted the woman of the house. " I ain ' t got no wood to chop. There ain ' t nothin ' you could do around here. " " But there is, madam, " retorted the wayfarer with dignity. " I could give you a few lessons in grammar. " 1 1 1 American Government Student Meets His Match " Are you Hungary? " asked the waiter. " Yes, Siam, " replied Pete Frey. " Then I ' ll Russia to the table, and Fiji Turkey. " " Not necessary, " restorted the customer. " Just Sweden my Java; Denmark my hill: I ' m in a Wales of a hurry. " 111 Dr. Kiracote (speaking on the value of education) : " Yes, what can take the place of a university education? Nothing. Look at the man who only finishes grammar school. Where is he now? He is a ,-notorman on a street car. But where is the man who has gone through college and has his diploma? " Kuhns: " He ' s the conductor. " 111 " She was only a professor ' s daughter, but she knew all the answers. " 111 Dr. Musick, coming to one of his classes a little late, found a most uncomplimentary caricature of himself drawn on the board. Turning to the class he angrily inquired, " Does anyone know who is responsible for that atrocity? " They sat in panic-stricken silence for a while, then Mr. Eckhart offered this helpful suggestion, " I don ' t know, sir, but I strongly suspect his parents. " 111 The laziest guy handed in his exam paper, on which he said, " Please see Smith ' s paper for my answers. " 111 Timid Wife (to husband who has fallen asleep at the wheel) : " I don ' t mean to dictate to you, George, but isn ' t that billboard coming at us awfully fast? " 111 Violet Cassel: " Jack was the goal of my ambition, but alas! " Elizabeth Stauffer: " What happened? " Violet Cassel: " Father kicked the goal. " 111 Advice to Freshmen: Send your clothes to the Student Laundry and get to know the names of the fellows in your class. 111 What this country needs is a good zipper olive bottle. 111 Merchant: " What sort of toothbrush do you want? " Harsh: " Let me have a big one — there are two other fellows in our room. " The Etonian, 1933-1934 in mum i I mm i iukv 1 . 1 . im i nryi I ' l ll liu 1 » I ' ll i m 1 11 iiinm 1 1 mm 1 m i ni 1 1 mnuAJllMLLumiLLUamim sx " Beware of the Ides of March " THE TRAGEDY OF PETER AN HISTORICAL DRAMA (Scene — Alpha Hall and Plains of Etown Campus) Personae PETER The Cat Althouse Smith Conspirators against Peter Musser . • •• ». •. Servants to. jvTwsser Senators K. Cassel Ott BUCHER . Keener ZUG Shorty Shallenberger LlNDAMOOD Weaver UlrichI Tribunes Kr eider J Jameson Poet Mrs. McCann Soothsayer The Gun Servant to Shorty Friends to Peter Trombino, Eshelman, Denlinger, Sechrist, McKinstry, Zarfoss, Gibbel, Brumbaugh, Reist, R. Longenecker, Barnes, Moyer, Curry, Kapp. Bishop, M. Groff. r He Was Not Of An Age, But For All Time ' Tne Etonian, 1933-1934 . 1 1 1 ' MM 1 1 Mint 1 1 mm., i 1 1 Jllil . » mini- V I H i m 1 1 mi. I I )l l mum 1 1 " .MM i v mum i n y i:: m i 1 mum i i muni 1 1 1 Mrs. Wenger: " Why is it that the sun never sets on the British flag? " Alex Glasmire: " Great Britain ' s in the East and the sun sets in the West. " i 1 1 Miss Sheaffer (in Shakespeare class) : " The art of real love-making, such as we find in Romeo and Juliet, seems to be entirely lost. Youth today is more liable to park by the wayside. " Mr. Witmeyer: " Well, what can you expect? They don ' t build balconies any more? " 1 1 1 ???????? Ken Senior: " Take care, Metzler, or I ' ll kiss you. " 111 Prof. Wenger: " Well, does education help us? " (With the emphasis on the last word.) Cobaugh: " No, I don ' t thin " .£Q. " Prof. Wenger: " No,- ' If we educate ' rasca-i, ' he " just " becomes a worse rascal ' . " . ' 111 In Principles or Secondary Education Class Dr. Kiratofe: " This mormng l- -want to give you a short quizz. " Anne Reese: " You don ' t want a lot of dates, do you? " Dr. Kiracofe: " No — not any more. " 111 In Chemistry Class Dean Baugher: " Mr. Buffenmyer, are you the teacher of this class? " L. Buffenmyer: " No, sir. " Dean Baugher: " Then don ' t talk like an idiot. " 111 Then there was the absent-minded professor who thought he had left his watch at home — so he took it out to see if he had time to go back after it. 111 Dr. Schlosser (in Philosophy class) : " According to Berkeley, nothing exists that one does not perceive. There is a pencil (demonstrating) , close your eyes — no pencil. " Charlie Witmyer: " Berkeley must never have come home in the dark. " 111 Prof Wenger was explaining the difference between unmoral and immoral: " Now, if you study too hard, that ' s immoral. " Harriet Curry: " Thank God, I ' m pure. " 111 Dr. Kiracofe: " Mr. Lander, in your opinion, what is the relative importance of heredity and environment in the life of a person? " Eddie Lander: " Well, it just depends on how old the individual is when he ' s born. " 11-f Once again Jake Hershman shocks us by telling that there was murder in the heart of Aaron Burr when he fought the duel with Hamilton. The Etonian, 1933-1934 :nnm i M i i iii m ' iii ii i. m. ii u i ' ■ i inn m hiiih 1 1 .1,111, v 1 i i i i .n. i 1 im i . muni i vvn i pt ny ;— r m i 1 . 1 ; ra i ihr m Our Nominations For the Hall of Fame " You must pay your bill; we ' re up against it. " " I ' m a Whale. " " If ignorance were an alley, you ' d be a boulevard. " " You have a point there. " " It isn ' t Collegiate. " " What ' s the talking point of this? " " Uh-h-h-h-h-h Huh-h-h-h-h-h-h!!! " " You shall know the truth, and the truth shall make you free. " — Illustrious Potentate. " Is it good? Is it true? Is it necessary? " " Now you ' re talking intelligently. " 111 Guy Hoff master (in Criminology Class) : " Professor, did you read where gangsters are now taking their victims for a ' walk ' to cut down expenses? " 1 1 1 111 fares the land. To hastening ills a prey, Where seniors graduate, And jobs decay! 1 1 1 Dr. Musick (in Economics Class) : " Mr. Brubaker, what do we mean by the uni- verse i Jake: " Every year many beautiful girls are brought together. They choose the most beautiful and call her ' Miss Universe ' . " Dr. Schlosser was explaining Nervana: " Nervana is absolute negation of the will. Is that Heaven to you — when you don ' t have any desire to do anything? " Cobaugh (drowsily, from the rear of the room) : " No, that ' s spring fever. " 111 Sir Launcelot: " Is Merlin to be employed regularly around here? " King Arthur: " No, he ' s just going to help me by spells. " 111 The blacksmith was instructing a novice in the way to treat a horseshoe. " I ' ll bring the shoe from the fire and lay it on the anvil. When I nod my head you hit it with this hammer. " The apprentice did exactly as he was told, but he ' ll never hit a blacksmith again! 111 Q. What would be the proper thing to say if, in carving a duck, it should skid off the platter and into your neighbor ' s lap? A. Be very courteous. Say, " May I trouble you for that duck? " — (Printed at re- quest of Miss Sheaffer.) 111 Witmyer, in Economics Class: " Whatsoever a man seweth, that shall he also rip. " Record for the folks of the future the pleasant memo- ries of the present. Good portraits recall more than the faces of friends; they are the perma- nent records of personality and character as well. Photographs live forever. BISHOP ' S STUDIO Etonian Photographer ELIZABETHTOWN, PENN. Tne Etonian, 1933-1934 j lgggggimjgjajl il » I m. 1 1 " " " I " ' ■ " ' mi ' 1 1 ' l l lHl x I lllllin » ' mm 1 1 urn ■ .r, tJ gji.. ujj]MJikL XLiAAr r xi axs imaii KEEP IN TOUCH WITH YOUR ALMA MATER PATRONIZE THE 1936 ETONIAN STAFF MARGARET SECHRIST Editor-in-Chief NEVIN ZUCK Business Manager MEET YOUR FRIENDS AT THE COLLEGE PROGRAMS Senior Class Play Sock and Buskin Play Lyceum Numbers ELIZABETHTOWN COLLEGE ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA A Standard State Accredited College Regular A. B. Courses Finance and Commerce Courses Pre-Medical and Pre-Law Courses B. S. Courses Professional Courses for Teachers Some Advantages of Ehzahethtown College A beautiful College Campus, overlooking the town and valley. A splendid place for young people to be in school. An expansive lake offers opportunity 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 Johns Hopkins Summer School Opens June 25, 1934 Fall Semester Opens September 10, 1934 The Ideal (jirl Must have hair like Dorothy Bucher Have hands like Helen Ott Have the personality of Dorothy Bucher Be as pleasant as Olive Jameson Be as intelligent as Helen Shertzer Have eyes like Violet Cassel Be as reserved as Elsie Lindamood Be as nonchalant as Ruth Eshleman Have a smile like Harriet Curry Have the musical talent of Martha Jane Reist Must be as peppy as Leah Musser GRUBB MADERIA • COAL, WOOD, GRAIN, FLOUR, FEED SALT, HAY, AND STRAW G M Feeds • FUEL OIL GASOLINE Phone No. 163 ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA HENRY H. KOSER, President HENRY B. GIBBEL, Secretary (Incorporated September 17, 1888) LITITZ AGRICULTURAL MUTUAL FIRE INSURANCE CO. LITITZ, LANCASTER COUNTY, PENNSYLVANIA Issues Both CASH AND ASSESSMENT POLICIES Insurance in Force $70,000,000.00 Assets 329,000.00 The Ideal Tloy • Must have hair like HENRY BOLLINGER Have hands like JACOB KuHNS Have the personality of . . . ... Alva HARSH Be as pleasant as FRANKLIN CaSSEL Be as intelligent as KENNETH SENIOR Have eyes like .... . WlLBUR WEAVER Be as reserved as Guy HoFFMASTER Be as nonchalant as LuKE BuFFENMYER Have a smile like SHELLEY MlLLER Have the musical talent of . . . . STAUFFER CuRRY Must be as peppy as Eby EsPENSHADE M. %ay Qobaugh " Reading maketh a full man; writ- ing maketh an exact man. " This true-to-life image of our pal " Cobv " pictures him with his nose to the wheel on our Times publication. Taking our tabloid from common- place rank to higher altitudes is the commendable contribution of the " Whale. " Away down east in Con- necticut is the Cande Nast Publi- cation which, some day, we hope to see him edit. J. W. WOLGEMUTH Deal er in COAL, WOOD, GRAIN, FLOUR FEED, SALT, HAY STRAW AND CEMENT PHONE 175 RHEEMS, PA. HERALD PRINT SHOP E. G. KUHN 39 S. Market Street Eiizab2thtown, Pa. PUBLISHERS OF " OUR COLLEGE TIMES ' ornayne (jeibe Special attention should be called to the fact that the Administration has a new stenographer. After one year at Eliza- bethtown as a student, Miss Geibe now fills the position as Secretary to the Presi- dent " per excellence. " LANCASTER PAINT AND GLASS COMPANY MANUFACTURERS OF PAINTS Dealers in Glass, Brushes, Painting Supplies JOBBING AND RETAIL 235 NORTH PRINCE STREET LANCASTER, PA. ' " Pete " Jrey For what else could a maiden dream? All the brawn and physique that has made athletes famous this nation over, our photographers have injected into this action picture of " Sleepy Pete Frey. " When not ambulating as though he were walking this kid often dis- plays neat form at this famous Scot Sport. LEO KOB HEATING AND PLUMBING SHEET METAL WORK EUZABETHTOWN PENNSYLVANIA S. G. HERSHEY d epartment Store oA (jood lace to Shop ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA " Could I interest you for a trivial monetary consideration in the purchase or acquisi- tion of an amphibious fowl of the family ' anatidoe ' — a fowl adapted by webbed pedantic extremities to aquamarine existence? " Thus we are cordially greeted by " Lexicon " Bucher, who is thoroughly sick of the vulgar expression, " Do you wanna buy a duck? " Ill Nurse (in insane asylum) : " There ' s a man outside who wants to know if we have lost any male inmates. " Doctor: " Why? " Nurse: " He says someone has run off with his wife. " 111 Hollinger: " Yes, indeed; I ' m a great singer. " Glasmire: " Where did you learn to sing? " Hollinger: " I graduated from a correspondence school. " Glasmire: " Boy, you sure lost lots of your mail! " 111 As the geranium said to the rose: " I ' ll be zinnia. " 111 If all the students who slept in class were placed end to end, they would be much more comfortable. D. H. MARTIN Qlothier and Furnisher Center Square Elizabethtown, Pennsylvania Cy us ucher ' Butcher Boy " Bucher believes in the age-old maxim, " Hitch your wagon to a star. " Our adept photographers again score as they snap this spectacular feat by the " Butcher Boy " ; he is off his feet trying to reach that star. Maryland Teachers have memories not so sweet of how this kid snarled a bee-liner in a baseball game a few summers back. INSURANCE PLUS INSURANCE SERVICE C. RAYMOND GEIBE Summy BIdg., Manheim, Pa. Notary Public General Insurance Aunt Sallys Kitchen Wishes The Graduating Class of 1934 The Best of Success and Happiness Don ' t Forget to Stop to See Us When in E-town! Gebnart s Art Shop and Book Store 26 West High Street Elizabethtown, Pennsylvania KODAKS STATIONERY GREETING CARDS Gifts For All Occasions Kenneth Senior This, dear children, is a flashlight picture of " Cyclone Kid " Senior going over the top in his noctur- nal pilgrimage for finding Stu- dent Council offenses. Perhaps the camera may have balked and this isn ' t the Illustrious Poten- tate, but, the moral is, " Keep your transoms locked. " SHENK TITTLE Everything for Sport 313 Market Street HARRISBURG, PENNSYLVANIA rr £ddie Lander " Eddie " Goldberg " Lander, when only three, had ambitions of some day graduating from Elizabethtown College. This picture of him, with a Baer ' s Almanac for a diploma, is a trifle early to his matriculation here. L. B. HERR BOOKS and STATIONERY ••■ 46-48 West King Street LANCASTER, PENNSYLVANIA Stationery Kodaks H. K. DORSHEIMER " On the Square " ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Candi Greeting Cards Phone 7563 Dr. Jonn w. Forrey Ofrtoi metrtst 143 North Duke Street LANCASTER, PA. Eyes Examined Glasses Fitted COMPLIMENTS of Charles E. Weaver, M.D. NEWCOMERS SERVICE STATION Richfield Gasoline Richlube Oils TIRES AND ACCESSORIES FUEL OIL Day and Night Service 903 S. MARKET STREET ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. THE PUBLIC APPRECIATES QUALITY ROYERS BAKERY PHONE 90 DENVER, PA. " Jewelry of the Belter Sort Since 1893 " J. F. APPLE CO. Incorporated Manufacturing J ewelers LANCASTER, PA. Official Jewelers for Elizabethtown College oAnne eese Whether it ' s trying to prove that 50% af the married people are women, or whether or not the N. R. A. program should be adopted as permanent policies of the U. S. A., Anne Reese can " give it to them " when she ' s on the rostrum. She is famous for downing foes in forensic art; we hope she keeps going after grad- uation. MUMPERS DAIRY ANALYZED AND TESTED WEEKLY FILTERED AND PASTEURIZED MILK AND CREAM Cyrus Krall " Sleep, Krall, sleep in peace, and wake in joy; good angels guard thee. " " Still it cried, ' Sleep no more! ' to all the house: Krall hath murder ' d sleep, and therefore Fairview Hall shall sleep no more. " " Lie in thy chair and sleep; It may be the professor shall awake you by and by. " (Reproduced by special permission of the copyright owners.) LARGEST AND MOST COMPLETE LINE SHOES O F FOR MEN, WOMEN AND CHILDREN Shirts, Ties, Socks, Hosiery Basketball and Baseball Shoes THE W A W SHOE COMPANY I. R. HERR, Proprietor CENTER SQUARE, ELIZABETHTOWN ay Sherrick The way this " racqueteer " drives an au- tomobile, one would judge that he were i representative of a Harp Company. It was while employed in the position of transporter for the College Athletic teams that he acquired the nomen of " Suicide. " This term, however, has va- rious connotations and we like to think of it as meaning that it is suicide to play Sherrick at tennis. Established 1868 MILLER HARTMAN WHOLESALE GROCERS LANCASTER, PENNSYLVANIA Union Emblem Company College and High School JEWELRY Felt Goods and Commencement Stationery PALMYRA, PENNSYLVANIA P. H. NISSLEY, Manager COMPLIMENTS OF ROYERS STORE QUALITY GROCERIES DENVER, PENNSYLVANIA When Going Through Ejyhrata Stoft and " Gas ' With Us WE TIRE YOU . . . WITH GOODYEARS EBERLY GARAGE South State Street On Route 222 EPHRATA, PENNSYLVANIA Compliments of L. H. HALDEMAN Jewel 9 S. Market St. er Elizabethtown, Pa. Oldsmobile and Pontiac SALES AND SERVICE 120 SOUTH MARKET STREET ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Henry Bollingei We are sorry to print that the girl friend from lower Lancaster County is not back in school this semester, but all evidence seems to point to the fact that Uncle George Bollinger, whose facsimile appears herewith, does not let that little circumstance deter him. More than once our stogies have dis- covered him on Main Street in the town of Mt. Joy. SUo AL THE ERISMAN DOLL HOSPITAL Costume and Theatrical Sufifcly Shofi 315 WEST ORANGE STREET LANCASTER, PENNSYLVANIA Lincoln Highway West " Come Up and See Me Sometime " DIAL 7626 GEORGE F. K. ERISMAN " THE SIGN OF QUALITY " Patronize the Breyer Dealer Breyer Ice Cream Co. Philadelphia New York Washington Newark Harrisburg THAD S. JAMISON Life, Fire, Automobile, and Compensation Insurance McALISTERVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA B. G. LIGHT COAL CO. Shippers of ANTHRACITE AND BITUMINOUS COAL GAS, COAL AND COKE 27 South Eighth Street Lebanon, Pennsylvania AT EVERY MEAL EAT D. F. STAUFFER BISCUIT COMPANY ' S Crackers General Butter Cak es Saltines Pretzels YORK, PENNSYLVANIA THE H. G.SHONK GARAGE " SERVICE " Elizabethtown Pennsylvania F. METTFETT BROTHER DAILY MARKET— OPEN DAY AND NIGHT Dealers in OYSTERS, FISH, FRUITS AND VEGETABLES LANCASTER, PENNSYLVANIA MOOSE THEATRE CENTER OF AMUSEMENTS TALKING PICTURES ON THE SQUARE ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. WM. Z. ROY BOOK BINDER Blank Books of All Kinds Made to Order Old Magazines, Bibles, etc. Rebound Repaired and 16 SOUTH QUEEN STREET LANCASTER PA. The Elizabethtown Business and Professional Women ' s Club KENNEWOOD HOTEL » VR X BETTER BUSINESS WOMAN FOR FIRST AND THIRD MONDAYS { A? • A BETTER BUSINESS WORLD " CHAMBER OF COMMERCE ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA Many Points of Interest Fine Pubhc Schools Unexcelled Transportation Facilities Location of State Masonic Homes and State Hospital for Crij)j)led Children A Thrifty Native Population A Real Good Place to Live! EXPRESSION OF APPRECIATION TO OUR ADVERTISERS Who Have Made Possible the Publication of This Booh TO OUR PATRONS F or whose Donations We Are rdost Grateful General Sutter Hotel Hotel Lititz, Pa. H. B. Yoder Clothier Lancaster, Pa. B. S. Stauffer Co. . Mills Lawn, Pa. John M. Miller Insurance Lititz, Pa. J. H. Bursk Co. Sugar Lancaster, Pa. W. G. Hain Service Station Elizabethtown, Pa. Brehm Brothers Barbers Elizabethtown, Pa. A. Salus 8C Sons Wholesalers Philadelphia, Pa. Theodore Meyer Estate Sanitation Chemists Philadelphia, Pa. Jacob H. Smith Fish Dealers Philadelphia, Pa. Ephraim Zug Mill Prescott, Pa. TO OUR SERVICE MEN Whose Co-operation and Timely Suggestions Have Done a Lot Toward Smoothing Our Pathway MR. DANIEL, Representing The Benson Printing Co. MR. SHARP, Representing The Pontiac Engraving Co. MR. BISHOP, Our Photographer (For You to Add What We Hare Omitted) LAST WORDS " We Only Regret That We Have But One Life to Give for ' The Etonian . " THIS BOOK PRINTED By. 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Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


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