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

 - Class of 1946

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Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1946 volume:

zuc EU . uETHTOWN COLLEGE ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. REFERENCE MATERIAL FOR LIBRARY USE ONLY cS ' . . Oitey (p- tu The Etonian - - - f J , %- t , " % ' ,• 3 Th e ETONIAN Presented by the Classes of 1946 - 1947 • • • ELIZABETHTOWN COLLEGE Elizabethtown, Penna. ZUG MEMORIAL LIBRARY ELIZALETHTOWN COLLEGE ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. MARY A. ALBRIGHT RICHARD ALBRIGHT STANLEY DISNEY EDMUND W. DUCKWORTH JOHN ESPENSHADE JOHN D. GITER HENRY L. METZLER RICHARD M. PALMER ADDA JANE PATTERSON LUKE SAUDER RALPH E. SHANK Dedication • • The classes of 1946 and 1947 dedicate their issue of the ETONIAN to the former students and ahnniii of Elizabetht(jwn College who died while in ser ice for their country. Almost two hundred former students of our Alma Mater ser ed in the armed forces and in Civilian Public Service during World War II, and out of this number eleven were called upon to make the supreme sacrifice. May we not lose faith uilh ihcse who fought Un our nation ' s a owed purposes of freedom and dem()crac for all. Let us all strive to understand our brothers regardless of race, color or creed and i)uild together " One World. " Fu II r Foreword World War II was not the answer to man ' s age-long plea for world peace, as some people hoped it would be. Minor wars were being fought for freedom from sup- pression in several sections of the world scarcely a month after V-J Day. If anything, the war left the world in a worse state of affairs than it was previous to hostilities. Again man is struggling with the problem of building a unified world, this time with the horrible threat of atomic energy confronting him. Scientists tell us that we have one of two choices: co-operation or extermination. We cannot remain an iso- lated nation: we must learn to live peaceably with England, Japan, Russia, Germany and the rest of the nations of the world. We must learn that the peoples of these nations have the same aspirations and feelings as we have. Just as the colonies formed into one united nation so must the nations of the world unify into One World. Empires, nationalistic patriotism, and cut-throat economic competition are as incompatible with Christianity as they are with our vision of One World. Five President ' s Message To the Members of the Class of 1946 Greetings : I was very much pleased when 1 learned that your class had selected (he theme " One World " for your edi- tion of the Etonian. According to my way of thinking, you could not have selected a more appropriate subject. Wendell Willkie. as a candidate for the presidency of the United States, never really aroused the people of the country until he traveled around the world, talked with prime ministers and kings, teachers, soldiers, factory workers and farmers in all countries. He came back and wrote his great message expressed in two words. " One World. " His message was based upon the conviction that everywhere all races, all creeds, all nations were struggling for essentialh the same things in life. He stamped upon the thinking of the world the great ideal that if peace is to be made secure for any one nation anywhere it must be extended to the whole world and to all peoples everywhere. Nor was Wendell Willkie ' s message a new one. Jesus urged His disciples to widen their horizons and broaden their outlook. Again and again Jesus tried to interpret His message in terms of the whole world. In His parting message He said to His disciples. " Go ye into all the world . . . ' " The Apostle Paul also stressed the " One World " view when he said. " God has made the world and all things therein . . . and hath made of one blood all nations of men for to dwell on the face of the earth. " Professor Conklin of Princeton Uni- versity said. " Biology and the Bible agree that God hath made of one blood all nations of men for to dwell on all the face of the earth. " Sir Frederick Banting, the discoverer of insulin, could have been a wealthy man if he had " cashed in " on his discovery by taking advantage of the patent laws. But he refused to do so. He wanted the victims of diabetes everywhere to have the benefit of his remarkable discover), and so he gave it to the whole world. There is no American chemistry, no English biology, and no Russian medicine. Electricity belongs to the whole world. Christianity is for all mankind everywhere. " One World " is the Christian ideal. May your goal le ss. -« « ■ Ji U Six Board of Trustees Executive Comniillee J. E. TRIMMER J. W. KETTERING J. M. MILLER J. LINWOOD EISENBERG SAMUEL S. WENGER MICHAEL KURTZ N. K. MUSSER Finance Committee J. Z. HERR J. W. KETTERING JOHN K. SPRENKLE Equipment Committee J. Z. HERR F. S. CARPER RUFUS ROYER PAUL M. GRUBB K. EZRA BUCHER Officers oj the Board R. P. BUCHER. Chairman J. W. KETTERING, Secretary J. E. TRIMMER, Vice-Chuirman J. Z. HERR, Treasurer Seven FACULTY HENRY G. BUCHER Dean and Professor of Education Administrative Committee A man of dignity, who will always condescend to lend a helping hand. Friend to all, and by all respected. RALPH W. SCHLOSSER Professor of English " The best is yet to be. " A truly magnificent per- sonality, and a man of high ideals. FREDERICK NEUMAN Professor of Modern Languages New addition to the faculty, but already he has shown his beliefs that through language study we can sain — one world. CARL E. HEILMAN Professor of PliYsics and Mathematics A sense of humor, individualistic ideals, a man of virtue. He looks at everything through mathemat- ical eyes. Eight FACULTY • HARLAN R. BROOKS Professor of Sociology and History Former missionary to India and only a temporary faculty member; his character reflects inspiration. ELEANOR NEllMAN Instructor in German An intelligent person can hold many a conversa- tion, and who doesn ' t enjoy a conv ersation with an interesting personality like Mrs. Neuman. JOHN R. HALIBERT Professor of Business Education Unmistakable efficiency and a likeable manner have won a host of friends his fii ' st year on the campus. CHARLES APGAR Professor of Biology Patience and kindness to all have gained for him the admiration of all his students. Nine FACULTY LIIELLA BREITIGAN Professor of Shorthand and Typewriting A conscientious instructor, years of service in her department are to her credit. MARTHA MARTIN Associate Professor of Bible An inspiration to all who study under her. Her genial smile cheers everyone. EPHRAIM G. MEYER Professor of Voice and Director of Music " Music is an expression of the soul. " His diligence and application have given him many favorable results. GERTRUDE R. MEYER I nstructor in Piano Her nimble fingers make the piano talk. Her like- able personality supplies her with numerous friends. Ten FACULTY GALEN C. KILHEFNER General Psychology His pleasant " Hello " greets anyone at any time. His cheerful disposition makes up for his small stature. VERA R. HACKMAN Dean of Women and Projessor oj History Efficiency, capability — an impressive knowledge at her fingertips. She accomplishes great things. ISABEL McClIRDY Librarian She knows her library like an open book, has a friendly word for all. She IRA R. HERR Instructor in Physical Education and Coach of Athletics Coach, adviser, and friend with a heart of gold. His understanding of human nature makes him especially popular. Eleven FACULTY SAMUEL S. WENGER Instructor in Law His store of knowledge seems inexhaustible. His friendly manner is an asset that leads to his success. GALEN HERR Instructor in Orchestra A sense of humor, joviality and at all times sin- cerity are traits that are distinctly his. MARY B. REBER Instructor in Art Her quiet, pleasant ways have gained much of her success on the hill. Her ability means much to her students. KATHRYN N. HERR Instructor in French Petite, charming, and admired by all who know her. Her pleasant, friendly ways gain for her the ad- miration of all. Tweli ' e FACULTY • • DR. CHARLES WEAVER Instructor in Medical Technique Sobriety seems to be prominent, but this man of few words has done noble deeds. K. EZRA BUCHER Treasurer and Business Manager, Administrative Committee Possessing a sense of humor with few words force- ably spoken, he is enthusiastic and interested in the betterment of the college. MISS EFFIE SHANK Secretary to Dean Her kindness, generosity, and ' willingness to aid makes her a favorite with everyone. REV. NEVIN ZUCK Religious adviser on campus and pastor of the Church of the Brethren in Elizabethtown Thirteen T »?;.■ •o.- ' " ' ' " " [f s ' l i Classes . . . SENIOR CLASS HISTORY One blight da in September, nineteen forty-two. the hves of some fifty high school graduates were changed by the new contacts they made. It ' s strange how matter-of-facth those green freshmen took the transition. Of course there was quite a bit of confusion until they realized that they were part of a group — a new group — and must take responsibilities in order to reap the rewards waiting for them. The days of dinks and windsor ties seemed quite novel and passed quickly — and the class of ' 46 was put on an equal basis with the upperclassmen. Our first president was Ben Hess. When the class returned in nineteen forty-three it was to find that the class was definitely reduced in the male section. The draft boards had played havoc with our class enrollment. Of course, athletics suffered with the decrease of men, but Coach found consolation in the girls ' team — and our class made great contributions to this cause. Guv Buch was elected president of our sophomore class. In nineteen forty-four we found our numbers decreased again. Many of the girls who came in with the class of 46 were taking two-year courses. It seemed strange to be so few. Regardless of the changes, the Junior Class adapted itself very well and set about performing the tasks required of it. The big event of this year was the Jr.-Sr. Banquet. The class worked hard to have a nice affair and felt repaid when the Seniors seemed to appreciate it. This year our president was Donald Lefever. Our senior vear finds the group appearing for the last time as the class of ' 46. We seemed to ha e worked so hard and long and el it didn t seem possible that we were about to lea e the hill. Although our class has had several additions, the male section is still in the minority. Florence Seaks served as president of the class in our Senior ear. We have had our share of college life now and are prepared to leave — hoping to be ai)le to create something worth-while in t he world. The most we can hope for in the future is to feel that we have been able to do something to help make our world into a united world — One World. Sij:lccn SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Preside III FLORENCE SEAKS Vice-Presidenl DONALD LEFEVER Secretary ROMAINE MSSLEY Treasurer FRANCES TRACY Sevcnleen SENIORS GEORGE ALTHOUSE B.S. Science Baseball 1. 2. 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3. 4; Soccer 1. 2, 3. George is one of our returned servicemen who is mend- ing the strands of his educational rope which were severed when he left. George is one of our sportsmen and has been active in basketball since he is back. He is a friendly, happy fellow and an all-around good sport. VIRGINIA BAKER (Junior-Senior) B.S. Secondary Education Y.W.C.A. 1. 2, 3; Etownian 2; International Relations Club 3; Sigma Kappa Xi 3. When you hear laughter or an argument — look for Ginny — she ' s either there or will soon arrive. Music lovers — classical and boogie woogie — are fascinated by her piano playing. Ginny is a very intelligent conversation- alist and shows evidence of profound thinking. She is preparing to teach science and social studies. ZATAE E. BEETEM B.S. Secondary Education Choir 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2. 3, 4; Student Volunteers 1.2,3; Sigma Kappa Xi 1, 2. 3. .Sec.-Treas. 4: Recreation Comm.2; Class Vice Pres. 3; Basketball 3. 4; International Relations Club 2. 3, 4; L.S.A. 4. Wherever there is loud laughter you ' ll find Zatae. Full of fun and merriment, she will make a hit with her students when she enters the teaching profession. Knilil,, n SENIORS LOUISE BAUGHER BLACK B.S. Commercial Education A Cappella Choir 1, 3. 4, Sec. 2; Y.W.C.A. 1. 2, 3; Student Volunteers 2; Sock and Buskin 1. 2, 4, Vice Pres. 3: Class Sec. 2; Basketball 1. 2. 3. 4; Etonian Staff 2; Cheerleader 2, Captain 3; Commerciantes 1, 2; Senior Play 2, 4; Etownian Staff 2. 4, News Editor 3. Energetic and vivacious is Louise. If you have any business advertising to be done, see Louise. She is efficient and capable and has a sparkling personality that won her a husband. Right, Merle? Y.W.C.A. 4. VERNA MAE BRANDT B.S. Science Verna will be remembered for her intelligence, con- scientiousness in her class work and her interesting sense of humor. We are quite sure she will do well in her chosen profession — that of becoming a medical doctor. This day student is definitely scientifically minded. RLIFUS P. BUCHER, II B.S. Science Y.M.C.A. 2, 3, 4; Sigma Kappa Xi 3, 4: Baseball 2. 3; Basketball 3, 4; Student Council 4. Rufus is quiet and unassuming. His main interest lies in science. He is also interested in basketball and has played on the varsity for two years. He is preparing for the medical profession. Niiicleen SENIORS MIRIAM FORNEY A.B. Liberal Arts Sludent olunleeis 1. 2. 3; Cliuir 1. 2, 3; Sifinia Kappa Xi 2, 3; Sock and Buskin 1. 2. President 3: President Athletic Association 2; Y.W.C.A. 2, 3; Orchestra 1, 2; Basketliall I. 2. 3; President Student Senate 3. Mini is known as tlie all-around {;irl on our campus. She participates in athletics, dramatics, musical activities and various other cluhs. We all thought of Miriam as a successful career woman hut we found her idtimate goal is hecoming a doctor ' s wife — reason for thinking thus: a diamond third finger left hand. SARAH B. GONZALEZ B.S. Commercial Education Baskethall 1. 2: Commerciantes 1. 2, 4; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2. 4. Gooky is a girl of varied interests and abilities rang- ing from her hilingual gift to Spanish music. We shall all rememher her for her colorful personality and her love for good times. Those around her always enjoy her sense of liimior and also her views on the serious side. IRENE M. GROFF B.S. Elementary Education Y.W.C.A. 1, 2. 3. 4; Student olunteers 1. 2; Class Secre- tary 3; Orchestra 3, 4. Irene is one of the few quiet girls in the .Senior Class. She seems quite serious much of the time and one thing she is very serious about is her piano playing. We will remember her playing in chapel and the recitals. We all feel that Irene will make an interesting and efficient teaclier. Tii ' ciilti SENIORS MARY E. HEISEY B.S. Science Student Volunteers 4; Chorus 4. Mary is the professional woman of the class. She is a registered nurse and serves as Dr. Weaver ' s able assistant in tlie medical courses. Mary is very studious and very much interested in the medical field. Another interest of hers is that of music shown hy her participation in chorus. MYRON HORST (Junior-Senior) A.B. Liberal Arts .Student Volunteers 1. 2; Choir 1, 2, 3, 4. Myron is one of the creative members of our class. This can readily be seen in his music and thinking. Al- though his main interest seems to be music, he has a wide range of other interests. He enjoyed his work with high school students and hopes to continue it next year. FRIEDA S. JONES B.S. Elementary Education Basketball 1, 2, 4; Y.W.C.A. I. 2, 4; L.S.A. 4. Jonesy has joined our class this year after liaving had several years of teaching experience. Her interests turn toward athletics, especially basketball. Her car. filled to the brim, is always heading for town and food. Although Jonesy has enjoyed teaching, her main interest is Galan who, we hope, will soon he home to stay. Twcnly-onc SENIORS apnf ' 1 HELEN L. LAUSHEY B.S. Secontlary Education Sigma Kappa Xi 1, 2: Sluilent Volunteers 1, 2, Sec. 3, 4; Student Senate 4, Treasurer 3: Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4; International Relations Club Secretary 2, 3, President 4. We remember Helen for her participation in religious activities. Although most of her interest seems rather serious, she has quite a sense of humor and she is remem- bered in Alpha for her corny jokes. Helen is the only mathematics major in the class and perhaps that is why she is so studious. DONALD R. LEFEVER Business Administration Y.M.C.A. 1. 3. 4. Treas. 2: Ministerium 1. Vice Pres. 2: Student Volunteers 1. 2: Baseball 1. 2. 3; Basketball 2, 3: International Rel. Club 1. Vice Pres. 3, 4; Peace Team 1, 2. Leader 3, 4; Etownian I, 4. Circulation Mgr. 2. Sports Ed. 2, 3: Etonian 4. Editor: Men ' s .Student Council 2, 3. 4. Don is one of our active young leaders whose main interest is in co-operatives. He is one of our pacifists and has tlone much active work to further his ideals. Pleasant personality and full of fun. he is sure to succeed in his business of co-ops. Good luck, Don. RUTH MUSSER B.S, Spcondnry Education Y.W.C.A. 3, 4. Ruth ' s intelligence and attitude will take her a long way. She is majoring in modern languages which she has mastered. She will be rememberetl for her friendliness and her consideration for others. Ruth is another of our day stu- dents who manages to get to classes on time and regularly. Twenty-two • SENIORS CARL E. MYERS A.B. Liberal Arts Class President 1, 2; Y.M.C.A. 1, 2, Pres. 4; Student Vol- unteers, 1, 4. Pres. 2; Ministerium 1, Pres. 2. 4: Sock and Buskin 1, 2, Vice Pres. 4; Choir ], 2, 4; International Rel. Club 1, 2, 4; Peace Team 1, 2. 4; Etownian 1, Asst. Ed. 2: Etonian Staff 4; Basketball 1. 2; Baseball 1, 2; Men ' s Student Council 1. 2, 4; .Senior Class Play 2. Carl is one of the outstanding religious leaders on out campus. As a ministerial student lie has been a leader in his group and other groups on and off campus. We call bim ' Etz ' and he says " prune juice. " He ' s one of the few who doesn ' t have to study to get an A, so he ' s an all- around fellow. Y.W.C.A. 1, Vice Pres. 4. ROMAINE M. NISSLEY B.S. Elementary Education 2, 3, 4; Class Secretary 4; .Student Council Romaine is planning to teach but she has other in- lerests and abilities. If she tires of teaching she can always turn to sewing; she ' s quite efficient. Her car is a familiar sight on campus as she is a day student who hails from Mid- dletown. By the way. Bunny received her nickname from her love for carrots. EDNA M. SCHOCK B.S, Commercial Education Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 4; Student Volunteers 2, 3, 4. Th We always associate Edna with the commercial field. s year Edna has been kept very busy keeping the ac- counts of the college, since she has taken over the duties of bookkeeper in addition to her courses. Edna has been an active participant in religious activities on campus and we all shall remember her friendly spirit. Twenty-three • SENIORS FLORENCE L. SEAKS B.S. Secondary Education Y.W.C.A. 1, 2. 3, 4; L.S.A. 2, 3, 4; Etownian Staff 3, 4; Etonian Staff 4; Class Treasurer 3; Class President 4; Student Council 3; Student Senate 3, 4. " Flossie " (that ' s what everyone calls her I is preparing for the teaching profession. She can look gruff at times but her happy, congenial smile will bring her success. Her lit- erary talent will he a definite contribution to her profession. MARY MAXINE STRAW Business Administration .Student Nnlunteers 1; Y.W.C.. . 2. 3. 4; Commerciantes 3. 4. Max is a very proficient business woman — when in doubt about a business matter, consult Max; she can ex- plain the problem. She appreciates Pennsylvania but is looking forward to the day when she can go back to New York State. She is very happy this year as Jack has returned. FRANCES I. TRACY B.S. Elementary Education Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Volunt?ers 1. 2; .Student Council President 4; Class Treasurer 4. If you wish to have something done well, see Frances. When you need help for anything, she will lend a hand. She is studious and will probably turn out to be the best teacher in the class. By the way, do not be misled by her quietness — she has quite a sense of humor. Twenly-jour JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY Has it really been three years since a group of thirty-four new Freshmen rather timidly, but none the less eagerly, began their college careers? Through the be- wildering process of registration, through the parties and get-togethers planned to make us feel at home, through lectures, formal and informal, on how to behave away from home, we plunged. We survived the harrowing experience of the first week of classes. We even began to remember the names of some profs and fellow students. Say — this college life wasn ' t bad at all! In fact it was fun. The long-awaited week of Sophomore initiation arrived, and turned out to be much less fearful than expected. In fact, even that was fun! And it was almost sad to part with those dinks and pins when the initiation was over. Where did that year get to? Late-hour gab sessions, parties in the gym. mid- night oil burned over term papers, cramming for examinations, basketball games, plays, club meetings — oh yes, and the little matter of going to classes — May came before anyone knew what had happened. What a thrill to be a Sophomore — to be able to tell the new kids where room 286 is and what time breakfast is served. We hoped the Freshmen were impressed with the fact that we were old hands at this. Now we were really a part of campus life. How in the world did we ever think we were busy last year, when there now was much more work and more responsibilities! Our class was well represented in all the campus activities. The third year, as Juniors, our number was greatly decreased — seven of our classmates were two-year students and left to be lab techs. The rest carried on. with even more responsibilities. Several who were originally in our class advanced through summer work. However, we also acquired some new members who started later than we did. Now with our last year of college approaching fast, we can ' t help feeling a little sad aljout the end of our school life. Hard work? Yes, college is! But a won- derful experience! Ask any member of the class of ' 47. Twenty-.iix JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS f President FRANCES KREBS Vice-President BEVERLEY LAY Secretary JANET SENFT Treasurer ARLENE KETTERING Twcnty-.icvfn JUNIORS EDWIN BOLL B.S, Science Y.M.C.A. 1. 2; Student Senate 1, 2; Baseball 1, 2; Soccer 1, 2; Basketball 1. 2. 3; Class President 2; Suck and Bnskin 2; Candles Club 2; Science Club 2. Eddie has proven himself quite efficient in sports, but in his scientific efforts he is really outstanding. It seems he was born with a natural giift for solving scientific prob- lems. Is that true. Eddie? WILLIAM O. BOSSERMAN A.B. Liberal Arts Choir 2; Y.M.C.A. 2; Ministerium 2; Student Vcdunteers 2; Peace Team 2, 3. Bill Bosserman is one of the married members of the student body — with two children to prove it. A pre-min- isterial student. Bill has proved that be will have much success in his chosen work by his participation in the religious activities. RUTH N. CROMIE B.S. Secondary Education Basketball 1, 2, 3; Y.W.C.A. 1. 2, 3; Sigma Kappa Xi 3; L..S.A. 3; Int. Rel. Club 3. Meet the mathematician of the class. ' Cromie " be- lieves in concentrating on what she likes, and she definitely likes anything along the line of math. A swell baskelball player and a lot of fun lo have around, she ' s a friend to all on campus, Cromie is also famous for her fiery red blushes. T irciil ij-i ' i(ilit JUNIORS ESTHER B. DOURTE B.S. Elementary Education Etonian 3. Friendly, quiet Esther has come to E-town only re- cently, and she has already found an important place for herself. Her drawings in the Etonian are ample proof of her drawing ahility. just as her standing as a student is proof of her induslriousness. ESTHER GOLDFUS B.S, Elementary Eilucation Esther is a comparative newcomer to the class, l)ut a very welcome one. .She has proven in the short time she has heen on campus that she can he depended upon for good work. Among many other qualities, she has a sense of humor and a friendly smile for everyone. KATHRYN K. HOFFMAN A.B, Liberal Arts Choir 1, 2. 3: Student Volunteers 1.2, Secretary 3;Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, Secretary 3; Int. Rel. Cluh 3; Etownian Circulation Manager 3. How does Kay ever manage to he so jolly anil yet look so dignified at the same time ' : ' Kay has many assets thai have made her invaluahle on campus, including musi- cal ahility and a knack for helping everyone. She is often found at a typewriter or a mimeograph machine. Tw( iily-iinic JUNIORS FRANCES I. KREBS B.S. Commercial Education L.S.A. 1. 2. Vice Pres. 3; Commerciantes 1, 2, Vice Pres. 3; Choir 2, 3; Basketball 1. 2. 3; Etownian Staff 2, 3; Assist- ant Editor Etonian 3: Class Pres. 3; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3; Orchestra 1, 2; Student Council 3. Krebs is another of our all-around classmates. One of the basketball stars, an excellent student, and a swell person to be around, the president of our class can ' t help being successful in whatever she does. Her efforts have done much to insure tile success of both the Etonian and the Etownian, and as a commercial teacher we know she ' ll be loved by those she teaches. BEVERLY A. LAY A.B. Liberal Arts .Student .Senate .Sec. 3: Student Council 3; L.S.A. 1, 2, 3; Etonian 3; Etownian 3; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, Sec; Vice Pres. Junior Class. Beverly is known as " Bev " to her close associates. She is preparing in the field of Liberal Arts. Attractive and friendly, she will find no difficulty in succeeding. DAVID J. MARKEY .4.B., Liberal Arts Student Volunteers 2, 3; Int. Rel. Club 3, Pres. 2; Choir I. 2, Pres. 3; Y.M.C.A. 1, 2. 3; Peace Team 2, 3; Sock and Buskin 1, 2. 3: Baseball 1, 2; Basketball 1, 2; Student Senate 1, 2, 3; Ministerium 3; Etownian 2, 3; Etonian 3: Class V.-Pres. 2; Sec. Athletic Association 2. Now here ' s a very ver satile fellow, as you can easily see. Dave has been a tremendous asset on campus and has proved to be a dependable leader as well as an excellent student. He has participated very energetically in all ac- tivities. No one who knows him can doubt that he will succeed in anything he attempts. Best wishes, Dave. Thirl u JUNIORS REBA M. SEBELIST B.S. Science Choir 1; Y.W.C.A. 1. 2, 3; Student Volunteers 2. 3; Int. Rel. Club 3; Sigma Kappa Xi 3; L.S.A. 1, 2, 3. Here we have one of the scientists of the class. Be- .sides hydrochloric acid and amphioxus. Reba seems to be interested in books of all kinds, because she ' s a very able assistant to Miss McCurdy. And who can forget her dry humor? JANET A. SENFT A.B. Liberal Arts Y.W.C.A. 1, 2. Treas. 1. 2, 3; L.S.A. 2, 3. 3; Etownian Asst. Class Sec. 3; Ed. 3; Choir A really earnest and conscientious worker, Janet has been an honor student since the first day of school. Friendly and likeable, she is outstanding in that she not only has high standards, but that she also lives up to them. We owe much to her as assistant editor of the Etownian. GLADYS C. WEAVER B.S,. Elementary Education Y.W.C.A. 1, Cabinet 2, 3: Student Volunteers Treas. 2. 3; Choir 1. 2, 3; Bus. Mgr. Etonian 3. One of the most energetic people in the school, Gladys will be long remembered by her fellow students for her hearty laughs and cheerful disposition. .She can be counted on to enter wholeheartedly into any activity, whether it is fun or work, and to contribute her share of ideas. Tliniy-iniv JUNIORS DORIS H. WITTER B S. Coniniercial Education Y.W.C.A. 1. 2, 3; Commerciantes 1. Sec.-Treas. 2. Pres. 3; L.S.A. 1. 2, 3: Student Vol. 1: Sec.-Treas. . thletic A.ssn. 3. Oiif cif iiiir fiiturt ' ccimniercial teachers, Witter has her (et-l planted firmly I if a little cm an angle! on the road of success. Although slie can work hard, she never lets v. ' ork depress her buoyant spirits. Her friends can testify lo her sense of humor and dependability. But don ' t ever liy to change her mind once she ' s made a decision. Thiriji-lwu JlSi kA im ' m SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY It was in September, 1944. that the majority of our class gazed upon E " town College for the first time. 1 suppose we appeared shv and backward to some of the upperclassmen who smiled understanding!) behind our backs, but despite the fact that we were in a strange environment we soon learned to feel at ease. Par- ticularly so after we knew that everything was fine if we walked the straight and narrow path. Following the initial social activities, we settled into deep concentration. We became active in sports with Nancy Bucher, Nancy Forney, Audrey Kopp, Joyce Longwell. and Pat Mahaii assisting the women s team. Tossing for the men were Donald Bohrer. Wilbur Graham. Vernon Bricker, George Weiss, and Charles Whitacre. In the latter part of the year seven of our men were called to serve Uncle Sam. Undaunted, we moved forward with Lowell Zuck, president; Esther Straley, vice-president; Joyce Longwell, secretary, and Dick Wenger, treasurer. According to the signs of the times and the number of credits, we are now Sophomores actively engaged in all phases of campus activ ity. We find that college life is not all work nor all |)lay but a combination of both and wise is the student who learns to appropriate his time! Our davs at college have been happy days of innneasurable value to each one of us. From washing dishes to holding places of responsibility as officers, from the social life to semester exams, we are living in a world of experiences that determine our future history. We are making historv every day and we, the St)phomore Class, hope that our history will be such that we can proudly look back upon it with satisfaction, knowing that we have contributed our best of bodv. mind, and soul. 7 ' lnii ! -fotir SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS President LOWELL ZUCK Vice-President RICHARD WENGER Secretary BETTY LAUSHEY Treamrer PATRICIA MAHAN Tliiiiy-five SOPHOMORES SMARO ARAPOLU Laboratory Technician Y.W.C.A. 1, 2. MERLE E. BLACK Business Administration Baskelliall ]. 2, 3; Baseball 1; Soccer 1: Clidir 1, 2; V.M.C.A. 1, 2; Commercianles 1, Pies. 2; Class V.Pres. 1. RUTH V. BOEPPLE Laboratory Technician L.S.A. 2; Sigma Kappa Xi I. 2: Y.W.C.A. 1. 2. NANCY M. BUCHER A.B. Liberal Arts Y.W.C.A. I, 2: Basketball I. 2; SliKJenl Vulun- feers 1, 2; Etowniaii 1. 2; Etonian 2: Cboir 1. BETTY M. BURKHOLDER Music Student Volunteers 1, 2: Orchestra 1. 2: Basket- ball 1, 2; Choir 1, 2; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2. DOREEN M. CRIST A.B. Liberal Arts SliKleiit Volunteers 1. 2; Y.W.C.A. 1. 2: Int. Rrl. Club 2; Basketball 1: Choir 1. 2; Peace Team 1. 2; Sock and Buskin I, 2; Elownian I, 2; Etonian 2. GEORGE H. DeFREHN A.B. Liberal Arts L.S.A. 1. Pres. 2; Ministerium 2: Sock and Buskin 2; Y.M.C.A. 1. 2; Etownian 2. HELEN L DEGLER Medical Assistant Y.W.C.A. 1, 2. Thirl j-!iix SOPHOMORES D. JEAN DeVERTER Medical Secretary Y.W.C.A. 2; Commerciantes 1, 2. JOHN W. DUNHAM I ' re-Law EMMA RUTH ENGLE A.B. Liberal Arts Student Volunteers 2; Y.W.C.A. 2; Int. Rel Clul)2. NANCY P. FORNEY Medical Secretary Basketball 1, 2; Cheerleader 1; Commerciantes 1, 2; Student Council 2; Y.W.CA. 1. 2. JOE GINGRICH Business Administration DANIEL C. HALDEMAN A.B. Liberal Arts Student Volunteers 1. 2; Y.M.C.A. 1. 2; Peace Team 1, 2: Basketball 1; Choir I. 2; .Sock and Buskin 1. 2. MARY A. HESS Elementary Education CLIFFORD B. HUFFMAN .4.B. Liberal Arts Student Volunteers 1. 2; Y.M.C.A. 2; Peace Team 2: Int. Rel. Club 2. Thirl !j-. ' :(:i ' cu SOPHOMORES ANNA L. KENDIG Laboratory Technirian Etownian 1; Student Volunteers 1: Choir 1: Y.W.C.A. 1, 2. GRACE L. KING Secretarial Studciil Volunteers 1; L.S.A. 2; Commerciantes 1, 2; Choir 1, 2; Y.W.C.A. 1. 2; Orchestra 1. 2. GLENN E. KINSEL A.B. Liberal Arts Student Volunteers 1, Pres. 2; Y.M.C.A. 1. Treas. 2; Sock and Buskin 1. Treas. 2; Minis- terium 1, 2; Peace Team 1. 2; Int. Rel. Cluh 2; Athletic Assn. Pres. 2; Orchestra 1, 2; Choir 1. 2. DOROTHY A. KLINE Elementary Eduratinn Student Volunteers 1: L.S.A. 2: Y.M.C.A. 1. 2; Baskethall 2. CHARLOTTE M. KNAUB Elementary Edniation Stndent Volunteers 1. 2: Y.W.C.A. 1,2; Choir 1,2. AUDREY V. KOPP Corn m ercial Edit cation Basketball 1, 2; Commerciantes 1, Sec. -Treas. 2; L.S.A. 1, Sec.-Treas. 2; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2. ELIZABETH M. LAUSHEY Medical Secretary Class Sec. 2; Student Volunteers 1, 2: Y.W.C.A. 1. 2; Commerciantes 1, 2; Girls ' Basketball Man- ager 1, 2. SUSAN LITTLE Medical Assistant Student olunteers 1; Y.W.C.A. 1, Tliirfy-ci( ht SOPHOMORES PATRICIA ANN MAHAN A.B. Liberal Arts Student Volunteers 1, 2; Y.W.C.A. 1, V.-Pres. 2; Sock and Buskin 2; Treas. Student Senate, 2; Class Treas. 2; Basketball 1, 2. DORIS F. MYERS Laboratory Technician Student Volunteers 1; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2; L.S.A. 2; Sigma Kappa Xi 1, 2; Choir 1, 2. ROSEMARY E. NOLT Secretarial Basketball 1; Cheerleader 1, Captain 2; Y.W.C.A. 1. 2; Commerciantes 1, 2; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 2. DOROTHY E. PFALTZGRAFF Medical Secretary Student Volunteers 1, 2; Choir 1, 2; Girls ' Bas- ketball Manager 1, 2; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2; Commer- ciantes 1, 2. SARA C. PRICE A.B. Liberal Arts Student Volunteers 1, V.-Pres. 2; Choir 1. Sec 2; Etownian 2; Y.W.C.A. 1, Cabinet; 2; Int. Rel. Club 2. HELEN REBERT B.S. Secondary Education L.S.A. 1, 2. PAUL E. REED B.S. Science Basketball 2. CLYDE R. SHALLENBERGER .A.B. Liberal Arts Y.M.C.A. 1. 2; Student Volunteers 1, 2; Basket- ball 1; Ministerium 1, 2: Choir 1; Peace Team 1, 2; Int. Rel. Club 2; Etonian 2. Tliirtiz-riine SOPHOMORES JEAN SHARPE A.B. Liberal Arts Student Volunteers 1, 2; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2; Sock and Buskin I. 2: Etownian 1; Student Council 1; Inl. Rel. Clul) 2. MARIAN RUTH SHAUB Elementary Education Student Vcdunteers 1, 2; Y.W.C.A. 1,2; Choir 1.2. ESTHER K. STRALEY A.B. Liberal .Arts Y.W.C.A. 1, 2; Etownian 1. Editor 2. SARA SWARTZ .4.B. Liberal Arts Etownian 2: Choir 2: Y.W.C.A. 1. 2. 3: Student Vcdunteers 1. 2. 3: Int. Rel. Club .3. LIDA ANNE SWOPE Commercial Education Y.W.C.A. 1, 2. RICHARD C. WENGER A.B. Liberal .Arts Y.M.C.A. 1, Sec. 2: Student Volunteers 1, 2: Ministerium 1. 2; Basketball 1; Choir 1. 2; Peace Team 1, Treas. 2; Int. Rel. Club 2; Sock and Buskin 1, 2: Etonian 2; Baseball 1; Class Treas. 1; Class V.-Pres. 2. CHARLES J. WHITACRE .4.B. Liberal .Arts Sock and Buskin 1, 2; Peace Team 1. 2; Y.M.C.A. 1, 2; Ministerium 1, 2; Basketball 1, 2; Baseball 1: Student Volunteers I. 2; .Student Senate 1; Int. Rel. Club Sec. 2; Choir I. 2. LOWELL H. ZUCK A.B. Liberal Arts Student Volunteers 1. 2; Choir 1, Treas. 2; Min- isterium 1. V.-Pres. 2; Etownian 2; Etonian 2; Y.M.C.A. 1, 2; Class Pres. 1, 2; Int. Rel. Club 2; Mens Student Council 2; Peace Team 1. Sec. 2. Ft! rt ! FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY The third week in September fifty students I that ' s what we ' d like to think we are I arrived at college. Some of us were a little scared and homesick too hut we found everyone so friendly and willing to help that we soon forgot our fright and began enjoying ourselves. In spite of the continual downpour of rain, the upper- classmen succeeded in giving us an interesting week ' s entertainment. The climax came when we were capped at Commencement. From then, we were to wear those patches of felt called dinks and carry our handbooks. All of us quickly learned to recognize the three maidens farthest from home: Senorita Buena Machuca of Colombia. South America, and the Misses Marjorie Brower of California and Eunice Breshears of Washington state. With Professor Haubert as our adviser, we soon organized our class and elected officers. Eugene Witmer was chosen president with Maxine Bowman, vice-president: Kathleen Baugher, secretary, and Marjorie Brower. treasurer. Surviving initiation with all its tribulations, we became full-fledged Freshmen of Elizabethtown College. The " greenies " were beginning to ripen into something worth-while, at last. This class proudly boasts three outstanding basketball men, Dick Hivner. Frank Keath. and Bob Shiffer. Their splendid playing was a valuable asset to the team. Everybody has fond and unusual memories of the skating part hi(li we spon- sored on December 7. Those of us who attended had a grand time. Every time we see a milk truck we remember the mishap of losing a wheel. Now that we are accustomed to life on the Hill, it is with great pleasure that we look forward to our Sophomore year. As we proceed toward our goal may we be a profitable addition to Elizabethtown College. Fort i -t iiu FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS President J ice-President Secrelarv Treasurer EUGENE WITMER MAXINE BOWMAN KATHLEEN BAUGHER MARJORIE BROWER Fnrty-lhid FRESHMEN ESTHER BACHMAN Laboratory Terhnician Choir. Y.W.C.A.. Bask,-il)all BEULAH I. BARNTHOUSE Secretarial Y.W.C.A.. Choir, Student olunlfers KATHLEEN D. BAIGHER Comnieriial Eihiration Choir, Cheerleader, Etownian. Y.W.C.A., Class Secretary, Siynia Kappa Xi. MAXINE BOWMAN Secretarial Y.W.C.A., Cheerleader. Choir, Class Vice-Presi- dent, Baskethall. ELSIE RUTH BRANDT Science Y ' .W.C.A., Sigma Kappa Xi. EUNICE MARIE BRESHEARS Secretarial Student Volunteers, Y.W.C.A. Treasurer. SARA M. BRETZ Liberal Arts Y.W.C.A. MARJORIE BROWER Liberal Arts Class Treasurer. .Student Volunteers. Y.W.C.A., Peace Team, Int. Rel. Club. Choir. Ftiii i j-jinir FRESHMEN ARLETTA MAE BYERS Elementary Education Y.W.C.A. PHYLLIS V. DRUCK Libera Arts L.S.A., SliuienI ' ciliintfprs. Y.W.C.A. ROMAINE LUCILLE EVANS Medical Secretary Y.W.C.A. ELBERTA FOX Laboratory Technician StudenI iilunteers. Y.W.C.A.. Choir. v- . -.v.. ,3!K 3asa . M. JANE FREY Secondary Edacation Y.W.C.A., .Sigma Kappa Xi. JOHN M. (;arber Liberal Arts Ministeriuni, Y.M.C.A.. Cliiiir, Oicliestra DORIS J. GARVER Liberal Arts Y.W.C.A. R. ARLENE GEIB Medical Assistant Y.W.C.A. Fuiiy-five FRESHMEN WALTER C. GINGRICH Science Oirlif tra. Clmir. Sigma Kappa Xi. V.M.C.A., Basketball. BETTY JAINE GRIMM Elcmentarx Education Stmlent olunteers. Y.W.C.A. RICHARD L. HIVNER Secondary Education Y.iM.C.A.. L.S.A.. Basketball. LOIS HOLSINGER I ' rc-Mcdical .Sliule-lll (.lllnlreis, Y.W.C.A. FRANK W. KEATH Secondary Education Y.. I.C.A., Basketball. ANNA M. KEPNER Elementary Education Y.W.C.A.. Inl. Rel. Club. Basketball. Etonian. JANE HERNLEY Science Y.W.C.A.. Cboir. ETHEL HERSHEY Secretarial Y.W.C.A. Fiiiiy-xix FRESHMEN HAZEL D. KREIDER Liberal Arts Student Volunteers. Y.W.C.A., Basketiiall, Iril Rel. Club. MARY K. LEMON Secondary Education Y.W.C.A. ATHA LI(;HTY Science Y.W.C.A., Baskeiha]!. .Sigma Kappa Xi. BUENA MACHUCA Secretarial Y ' .W.C.A.. Commerciantes. PATRICIA MtCARTY Liberal Arts .Student Vulunteers, L.S.A., Y.W.C.A., Cheerleader MATTHEW MEYER Liberal Arts Peaee Team, Basketball, Clioir, Y.M.C.A. PHYLLIS M. MEYERS Secretarial .Student Volunteers, Y.W.C.A.. Int. Rel. Club. RALPH L. MUSSER Business Administration Choir, Basketball Manager, Y.M.C.A. Forty-sci II FRESHMEN NANCY ELIZABETH NISSLEY Elementary Education Y.W.C.A. JOANNE A. POSEY Secretarial Y.W.C.A., Orchestra. MRS. MYRLE RADLINGER Medical Assistant Y.W.C.A. G. ROBERT SHIFFER Pre-Engineering Basketball ENOLA M. SMITH Liberal Arts Stiulent Volunteers, Y.W.C.A., Orchestra, Chi ir. DOROTHY ELIZABETH SPROUT Elementary Education Choir, Y.W.C.A. JOHN II. STAUFFER Pre-Medical Cheerleader MARY ELIZABETH STONER Elementary Education Y.W.C.A. Forly-ciglil FRESHMEN FERN A. SWEIGART Liberal Arts Student Viilunteers. L.S.A., Int. Rel. Club, Y.W.C.A., Choir DORIS JEAN THATCHER Liberal Arts L.S.A., Basketball. Y.W.C.A.. Choir. HARRY STRAW Liberal Arts EUGENE R. WITMER Business Administration Y.M.C.A. JEAN T. YOUNG Liberal Arts Student Volunteers, Basketball, Y.W.C.A., Int. Rel. Club. JOHN J. YUSKO Science MARY B. ULRICH Medical Secretary Y.W.C.A. RUTH A. ZIMMERLY Secretarial Student Volunteers, Int. Rel. Club, Y.W.C.A., Basketball. Forty-nine CHIROPRACTORS NORVAL H. BACON, York. Pa. EMMA J. BEETEM. Carlisle. Pa. A. MARY BROWN. Chambersburg, Pa. HOWARD C. PAINE. Lebanon. Pa. REUBEN I). SHAAK. Lebanon. Pa. DANIEL D. ULRICH, Lebanon. Pa. BYERS L. ZENTMYER, Waynesboro, Pa. Filly Activities . . ETONIAN STAFF EDITORIAL STAFF Editor DONALD LEFEVER Assistant Editor FRANCES KREBS Athletic Editor NANCY BUCHER Senior Editor FLORENCE SEAKS Junior Editor BEVERLEY LAY Sophomore Editor CHARLES WHITACRE Freshman Editor ANNA KEPNER Snapshot Editor RICHARD WENGER Art Editor ESTHER DORTIE BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager GLADYS WEAVER Assistant Business Manager LOWELL ZUCK Advertising Manager CARL MYERS Assistant Advertising Manager DOREEN CRIST Circulation Manager HELEN REBERT Assistant Circulation Manager DAVID MARKEY Fijly-lwo ETOWNIAN STAFF Editor-in-chief ESTHER STRALEY Assistant Editor JANET SENFT Business Manager DAVID MARKET Adviser VERA HACKMAN Fiilii-lhree A CAPPELLA CHOIR I tt4 I f • ■ . ' • • «i« st . «V • - V OFFICERS President DAVID MARKEY Secretary SARA PRICE Treasurer CHARLES WHITACRE Director E. G. MEYER One of the best ways to express one " s soul is through singing, and the A Cappella Choir provides such an outlet through the rendition of the sacred concerts which are given the second semester in various churches throughout the brotherhood of Eastern Pennsylvania. This year ' s program has as its theme " An Orison for Peace. " The members of the choir feel deeply indebted to Professor and Mrs. Meyer for their faithful service to the choir. I ' ljly-jiiitr ORCHESTRA The orchestra is beginning to recover from the effects of the wartime shortage of students. The size has increased considerably this year, and under the capable leadership of Mr. Galen Herr it is beginning to resume its former place in campus activities. May we hear it more often in the future! Fijly-fivQ MINISTERIUM OFFICERS President CARL MYERS Vice-President LOWELL ZUCK Secretary DANIEL HALDEMAN Treasurer WILLIAM BOSSERMAN Adviser REV. NEVIN ZUCK The Ministeriuni is an organization of ministers and students interested in ministerial work. The organization is comprised of both active and honorary members. The active members are those students on campus interested in the work of the ministry and faculty members are eligible for honorary membership if they are ministers. The Ministciium endeavors to maintain a high respect for the calling of the ministry: to seek opportunity for practical experience while preparing for the ministry; and to foster an academic, jiretheological training. Fijli six STUDENT VOLUNTEERS OFFICERS President I ice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Adviser GLENN KINSEL SARA PRICE HELEN LAUSHEY KAY HOFFMAN GLADYS WEAVER MARTHA MARTIN The Student Volunteers is the basic religious organization on the campus. To provide a stimulus for those who are pre|)aring themselves for active Christian duty is the purpose of the group. Eager to uphold the principles for which they stand, the Volunteers carry on an inspiring program throughout the year. Bimonthly meetings have organized the work among the students, and deputation teams were sent out to a majority of the churches in eastern Pennsylvania and several in the southern district of the state. The programs given by these teams were built around Christian living. High points in this years activities were : Brethren Student Christian Confer- ence held at Manchester College, North Manchester, Indiana, which was well repre- sented by the Elizabethtown Volunteers; and Christian Emphasis Week, held on the campus. Ftjly-scucn SOCK AND BUSKIN OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Adviser MIRIAM FORNEY CARL MYERS HELEN REBERT GLENN KINSEL VERA R. HACKMAN • • The Sock and Buskin is the dianiatic elub on E. C. " s campus uiiich welcomes all students interested in jjartieipating in the field of dramatics. Fijlii- ' ' till I " Miss Lulu Bett ' " Miss Lulu Bett. " one of the best performances the club has given on the Hill, was this year ' s production. It was presented two evenings and was enthusiastically received by both audiences. The club is planning several trips to see professional actors and to get any tips which might prove helpful to them. Miss Vera Hackman directed the play and deserves the appreciation of the cast for her fine work. Last year the club presented " Letters to Lucerne " as its annual performance. It was a timely and colorful play with the action taking place in Switzerland. The cast was largely women since men were not very plentiful: however, that did not lessen the splendid performance which the club gave. Fijli -iiiite PEACE TEAM 71fc Leader Secretary Treasurer OFFICERS DONALD LEFEVER LOWELL ZUCK RICHARD WENGER For a number of years the Peace Team has been an acli e organization on the Hill. Ihe group meets semimonthly to discuss such problems as peacetime con- scription, international relations, economic problems, racial problems, and pacifism. Each meeting is opened with a brief period of worship. During the past two years the group has carried on an acti e program oppos- ing peacetime conscription, supporting Brethren Ser ice and placing over a score of books and pamphlets in the college library. S,.vt!j MALE QUARTETTE Carl Myers, David Markey, Charles Whitacre, Lowell Zuck These four boys have really won a name for themselves with their marvelous singing. Besides contributing their share of the entertainment in innumerable campus activities, they have also given programs for various churches and other organiza- tions in this vicinity. Sixly-one BOYS ' VARSITY BASKETBALL With several Freshmen, some players from last year, and a number of returned war veterans. Coach Ira Herr produced the most successful basketball team that Elizabethtdwn has seen in manv seasons. Success lav not only in the number of victories but in the real competition our team offered to its opponents. The college was fortunate in securing several high school stars among whom were Keath and Hivner. A immber of the war veterans proved to be excellent materia! and Coach Herr had a good selection from which to choose his varsit team. Six I y-lico Kutztown-Elizabethtown Game Lopsided scores, so prevalent in previous seasons, were few this year. The Gray Ghosts were off to a good start and with their determination they got somewhere. A full schedule was booked for the season including games with Gettysburg, Kutztown, Bloomsburg, Bridgewater, Lebanon Valley, Dickinson, Albright, St. Joseph ' s of Philadelphia, Juniata. Susquehanna, and Haverford. Sixlij-llirrc GIRLS ' BASKETBALL TEAM Many girls, eager to keep Elizabethtown ' s colors waving, responded to tiie call for basketball in the fall. With practically a veteran squad, a most successful season was in store. The coed team started off with two victories with St. John ' s and York Junior College followed by a thrilling battle with Lebanon Valley which our girls lost by one point. Careful guarding and excellent teamwork, characteristic of the team, brought many more victories and provided real competition for their oppcinents. A heavy schedule was planned with the following colleges: St. John ' s (Reading), York Junior College, Lebanon Valley, Moravian, East Stroudsburg, Bridgewater, Penn Hall, Lock Haven, and Albright. Six I ij- jour CHEERLEADERS ROSEMARY NOLT. Captain JOHN STAUFFER PATRICIA McCARTY KATHLEEN BAUGHER MAXINE BOWMAN Silly-five BASEBALL TEAM Despite the fact that tliere was a war going on. the Hill baseball team of 1945 braved various teams. Winning two out of the seven games they [jlayed. the team displayed per- sistence although their competition was great. The varsity consisted of several veterans and a number of Freshmen. Their spirit was good and they can be credited for playing clean games. The year ' s schedule included games with Bucknell. Bridgewater, Bloomsburg, Haverford. and Juniata. Sixty-six LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION OFFICERS President GEORGE DeFREHN Vice-President FRANCES KREBS Secretary and Treasurer AUDREY KOPP Adviser REV. W. 0. MOYER The Lutheran Student Association, organized on Elizabethtown College campus with Rev. W. 0. Meyer as adviser in 1942. has grown to be a rather large and active organization. This year Elizabethtown had the honor of being host to the Middle Atlantic Associations Conference. In fact, this was quite an honor in that we have set a precedent for future conferences. Activity has been increased this year, and the L. S. A. is looking forward to more of it in the future. Sixly-.teven COMMERCIANTES OFFICERS President DORIS WITTER Vice-President FRANCES KREBS Secretary and Treasurer AUDREY KOPP Adviser JOHN R. HAUBERT With the increase of enrollment, the Commercial Club is expecting an increase also. Professor Haubert has proved to be a most capable and industrious adviser. The monthly meetings have been varied and the future holds big things in store. Sixty-ciglit SIGMA KAPPA XI OFFICERS President RUFUS BUCHER Vice-President ARLENE KETTERING Secretary-Treasurer ZATAE BEETEM Adviser CHARLES APGAR The Science Club has a twofold purpose: (1) to encourage undergraduate work in science, and (21 to provide closer contacts for students interested in science. There are two types of membership — associate and active. Active membership is limited to junior and senior students majoring in science or mathematics whose scholarship and character are of the highest type. The club sponsors projects for the improvement of the Science Departments of the college and presents papers on current scientific topics at monthly meetings. This club has grown in recent years and is becoming quite active so that it has become well integrated into our activities program. Sixli -)ilne STUDENT SEJNATE President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer OFFICERS MIRIAM FORNEY FLORENCE SEAKS BEVERLEY LAY PATRICIA MAHAN Helen Laushey MEMBERS David Markey Glenn Kinsel Seventy MEN ' S STUDENT COUNCIL JJoNALU I.KH: KH. ( ! Mil, M ' iKK . Itl I- 1 » 111 ( HKR, WiLLIAM BoSSERMAN, LoWELL ZUCK WOMEN ' S STUDENT COUNCIL Frances Tracey, Romaine Nissley, Frances Krebs. Beverley Lay, Nancy Forney Y.W.C.A. President. Hei.EiN Lai ' SHK : lice-President. Patricia Mahan; .Secretary. Kay Huffman; Treasurer, Janet Senft; .Adviser, Luella Breitigan Y.M.C.A. President, Carl Myers: ] ' ice-President, Charles ' hitacre; Secretary, Richard Wenger; Treasurer. Daniel Haldeman INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB OFFICERS President HELEN LAUSHEY Vice-President DONALD LEFEVER Adviser FREDERICK NEUMAN The International Relations Club is a member of the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace. The club places in the library each year ten or more books on world affairs. Semimonthly meetings are held. The club feels fortunate to have a man with the social vision of Dr. Neuman as its adviser. Svvciilii-ihrcc PERSONS NOT PICTURED FACULTY: Edward R. Cook FACULTY AIDES: Mrs. Elva Halk, House Mother Betty Hollinger, Secretary STUDENTS: Acker. Robert G. Alwine. Paul E. Angst. John Boepple, Rolland Bohner. Edna M. Browning, William Bryer, Clarence Deniuth. William Dotterer. Stanley S. Ebersole, Joseph E. Ehrlen, II, Ruth A. Forney, Charles B. Greenawalt, Robert A. Grove, Anna Ruth Heisey, Stanley Hitz. George Hollenbaugh, William H. Hostetter, Frank B. Irvine. Charles J. Kettering. Arlene E. Kingsbury, Robert Kiscaden, Russel Knight. William I. C. Knox, Winifred A. Lehman. Jay W. Leicht, Paul F. Leidner, Robert Lentz, Evelyn G. Lesher, Robert G. Eighty, Robert Manbeck, Lewis M. McMinn, David Messerley, Dorothy Miller, Jay R. Mohler, Harold Moore. Frederick Mumpler. Dale Musser, Richard L. Reinecker. Walter Reingold. Edwin M. Reinhold. LeRoy Schriver, Paul Shirk, Eugene R. Smith, J. Robert Swift. Mary S. Toland. William B. Velter. Alfred K. Wallick, Melvin D. Wenger, Henry Wentzel. William Williams, Lewis Wolfe, Elwood J. Yeager. Floyd Zink, Franklin Zink, Robert SPECIAL: Eshelman, Charles W. Horner, Nancy Joan Michel, William Se.veiil ij-jour Features . . . fYurae. 1 tat-n er " i Senior Class Prophecy The year is 1966. We are now deep in the atomic era. Things are not the same. For ex- ample, let us follow Zatae Beetem as she leaves her school teaching for a week end to visit Louise and Merle Black and family who have recently moved to Mars. As she approaches the ticket window to purchase her ticket on the " Greased Lightning, " a rocket ship designed h Carl Myers, soon after h? graduated from E. C, she is surprised to find Maxine Straw selling the tickets. On boarding the ship, she finds " Jonsie " at the controls, assisted by Laushey who is navigator. Edna Schock takes her ticket and makes a very capable conductor. Beetem settles into her seat, and prepares for one of her frequent naps, but just as she is dropping off to sleep she hears a familiar voice singing. " Off We Go Into the Wide Blue Yonder. " Upon investigation, she discovers that it is none other than Madame Doolynsky, nee " Flossie " Seaks, the famous Metropolitan Opera star. Jonsie invites Beetem up to explore the mechanism. Just then they pass over Fairview and Jonsie gives her usual signal — several beats on the horn. On returning to her seat, Beetem hears someone calling — " Peanuts, popcorn, chewing gum. " Yes. you ' re right, it ' s Rufus P. Bucher. IL Now she gazes out the window and her eye catches a glimpse of a huge sign which reads: " Mid- way between Mars and Earth, the Inter-Planet Co-operative — Manager. Don Lefever. " The doctor and nurse are making their usual rounds and Beetem gazes up into the faces of Dr. Verna Brandt and Nurse Mary Heisey. Putting on her earphones. Beetem catches the last words of a news correspondent, George Althouse. who was broadcasting an E. C. sports review. Mars is now in view. The rocket has stopped and Beetem alight s. Who does she see but " Porky ' Leicht who is now a radar operator. Time has come for afternoon tea and Beetem enters Skyland Plantation. She is greeted by Hostess Sara Gonzalez who leads her to a table next to Ruth Musser, interpreter between Mars and Earth. " Order, please " is heard and Beetem beholds Irene Groff who relates that Tracey is chief cook and Beetem sneaks into the kitchen and has a little chat. As she returns to her table, the afternoon entertainers begin their performance. Beetem hears the famous duet. Miriam Forney and M ron Horst. accompanied bv Virginia Baker. So now Beetem departs in an atomobile to the home of Mr. and Mrs. Black. Impossible, you say? Well, perhaps. Perhaps even a bit ridiculous, and yet with a new age before us, the advances of the next twenty years must be great. As college Seniors, we don the robe of dignity and responsibility, after this one last fling. Sci ' cniy-six ELIZABETHTOWN COLLEGE Elizabethtown, Pa. You will always remember ELIZABETHTOWN for her BEAUTIFUL CAMPUS THOROUGH TEACHING FRIENDLY SPIRIT CHRISTIAN IDEALISM These are the values you will cherish long after your college days have been completed COURSES IN: Science Education Liberal Arts Secretarial Science Business Administration A.B. and B.S. Degrees State Accredited MEMBERSHIP IN: The Association of American Colleges The National Conference of Church-related Colleges Seventy-seven f GRUBB AND BRENEMAN • COAL - FEED BUCH SHENK BROS. MANUFACTURING • COMPANY SPORTING GOODS • and AGRICULTURAL TOYS • IMPLEMENTS Lancaster, Pa. • Elizabethtown, Pa. Seventy-eight BISCHOFFS JEWELRY STORE FRANK S. MILLER Watches, Diamonds and Jewelry Trading as HARRY MILLER SON • 25 Centre Square Elizabethtown, Pa. Elizabethtown, Pa. ■ KLEIN CHOCOLATE Compliments COMPANY INC. of A FRIEND Wishes the Class of 1945 and 1946 the Best of Success and Happiness KENNEWOOD HOTEL ROBERT A. HAMILTON • • Watchmaker Elizabethtown, Pa. and • Jeweler Alumni Headquarters • Elizabethtown, Pa. Sevciity-itine Senior Class Will We. the Senior Class of the Elizabethtown College of Elizabethtown. Lancaster County, State of Pennsylvania, having reached the conclusion of our college career, being of good judgment and resounding mind, do hereby make, publish and declare this to be our last will and testament, hereby revoking all former wills by us at any time heretofore made. We hereby make the following bequests: To the faculty: We leave them our sympathy for the past four years you endured and our hope that future classes will not bring you so many problems. To the Junior Class: We leave them a sincere wish that you may have your deserved happi- ness and the satisfaction of a job well done in your Senior year. To the Sophomores: We leave them courage and a box of vitamins for the road ahead. To the Freshmen: We leave them the hope that their seemingly endless supply of energy will last until they are Seniors. To selected members of the remaining classes we bequeath the following: Virginia Baker leaves her gift of gab to Jean Young. Irene Groff leaves her piano playing ability to Ruth Cromie. Mary Heisey leaves her quiet, demure ways to Anna Kepner. Ruth Musser leaves her gift in modern languages to William Bosserman. Frances Tracey leaves her wit to Clyde Shallenberger (he needs some new jokes). Helen Laushey leaves her industriousness to Joanne Posey. Verna Brandt leaves her ability in physics to Lowell Zuck. Sarah Gonzalez leaves her position as Spanish consultant to Buena Machuca. Zatae Beetem wills her unique name to Beulah Barnthouse. Carl Myers leaves his moodiness to Ruth Boejjple. Miriam Forney leaves her ability to accomplish things to Glenn Kinsel. Rufus Bucher leaves his undertone to Arlene Geib. Frieda Jones leaves her parking space to Lida Ainie Swo])e. Maxine Straw leaves her industrious, efhcient maimer to Ralph Musser. Zatae Beetem leaves her lack of interest in men to Maxine Bowman. George Althouse leaves his pleasant smile to Gladys Weaver. Don Lefever leaves his interest in Co-ops to Doris Witter. Myron Horst leaves his creativeness to Matthew Myer. Florence Seaks leaves her sense of humor to Richard Wenger. Edna Schock leaves her bookkeeping ability to Grace King. Romaine Nissley leaves her sewing ability to Bev Lay. Sarah Gonzalez leaves her disarming manner to Ph llis Druck. Carl Myers leaves his blond curly hair to Frank Keath. As classes always leave this one specific thing to the faculty — so we leave them the privilege of writing recommendations for us as we go out to make history. To all who have not been definitely mentioned in this will, we extend the invitation to take as your own any qualities, abilities, or interests with which vou may have been favorably impressed in some Senior, and may all our bequests bring only happiness and advancement to those who follow us. As our last official act, we hereby appoint the president of the Junior Class of the Elizabethtown College as Executor of this, our last will and testament. Eighty Compliments of GARBER MOTOR COMPANY • AUNT SALLY ' S KITCHEN Home of Ford Products • • Elizabethtown, Pa. Elizabethtown, Pa. SPICKLER ' S DAIRY • MILTON F. EBERLY Pasteurized and Viscolized • MILK, CREAM Furniture of Character and at BUTTERMILK Reasonable Prices • Also Choice Butter Chocolate and Orange Drinks • Route 3 Phone: 917-R-ll Elizabethtown, Pa. • Our Location Saves You Money Phone: 57 Park Street CLASSIC HOSIERY MILL, INC. • S. G. HERSHEY SON Manufacturers of FuU-Fashioned Hosiery • Department Store • • Elizabethtown, Pa. Elizabethtown, Pa. Eighty-one H AVE you enjoyed looking at the family album that your grandmother cherished? Sure you have. In the years ahead of you, this school annual will probably be handled by future generations with the same kind of chuckles you gave out when you looked at the pictures of grandma as a girl. Today Grandma ' s pictures are old fashioned. Yours are modern. In the years to come yours will be old fashioned too, for new techniques in the printing business will make them so. Having printed Grandma ' s pictures in the past and yours today, we hope to print those of your children in the future as they graduate from the schools of Pennsylvania. § INTELLIGENCER PRINTING CO. 8 WEST KING STREET LANCASTER. PENNSYLVANIA Founded 1794 Eighty-two ' ' - » ' ' •• ' ■ ' ' •■ ' ■ Compliments of ELIZABETHTOWN GARMENT COMPANY SHEARER ' S ZARFOSS HARDWARE Furniture Store " The Largest Furniture Store Between On The Square Lancaster and Harrisburg " • Elizabethtown, Pa. 35-37 South Market Street Elizabethtown, Pa. Phone: 12-W Compliments of IRVING REINGOLD Phone: 144-W RIDER HARDWARE COMPANY 25 South Market Street Tailor and Cleaner Sole distributors for WILLIAM WATERAIL CO., PHILA., PA. « Manufacturers of Paints, Varnishes, Stains and Enamels We Operate Our Own Cleaning Plant We Deliver TOOLS ROOFING GAY GIBSONS and MINX MODES Styled for Juniors GRACE C. BLOUGH 116 SOUTH MARKET STREET ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Ei(jlity-j(inr MUSSER FARMS Like the Creams of Delicious Rich Creamy Milk The Ideals of a Christian College Surely Will Rise to the Top COLUMBIA, PA. Eiylity-fivc ELIZABETHTOWN PLANING MILL L. B. HERR SON Compliments • of Stationery- A. S. KREIDER Books Shoe Manufacturing Printing Company School Supplies 46-48 West King Street Lancaster, Pa. Elizabethtown, Pa. Now More Tempting Than Ever WENGER ' S PRETZELS Compliments of • LEVI C. HERSHEY Elizabethtown, Pa. Eiyhly-six SHENK TITTT.E • " Everything for Sport " • 313 Market Street Harrisburg, Pa. LEAMAN ' S TIRE SERVICE • Recapping and Vulcanizing • Elizabethtown, Pa. When You Think of Music Think of KIRK JOHNSON CO. • Serving the Musical Needs of Lancaster Co. for over 60 years HEISEY BROTHERS QUARRIES • Rheems, Pa. Eighty-seven Established 1868 MILLER HARTMAN • WHOLESALE GROCERS • Lancaster, Pennsylvania ROTH ' S FURNITURE STORES Kodaks Stationery Furniture Dealers DORSHEIMER ' S • 206-210 South Market Street " Centre Square " Elizabethtown, Pa. Phone: 84 -R Sporting Goods Confectionery LEO KOB Compliments of JAC. B. nSHER • Music Store Plumbing and Heating • Contractor Elizabethtown, Pa. Eighty-eight LANCASTER PAINT GLASS CO. Mfgs. of Quality Paints 235 North Prince Street Lancaster, Pa. ELIZABETHTOWN FARMERS SUPPLY, INC. Farm Machinery Repair and Supplies Compliments of THE GADDHERS Compliments of DR. SAMUEL G. WENGER Chiropractor • 327 North Lime Street Lancaster, Pa. For Finer, Fresher Foods For Prompt and Courteous Service • GREINER BROS. On The Square Elizabethtown, Pa. Phone: 1267 M. K. ENTERLINE Dodge and Plymouth Elizabethtown, Pa. Compliments of THE COLLEGE Y M C A Eighty-nine WEAVER ' S BOOK STORE • Bibles, Books Church Supplies • South Duke Street Lancaster, Pa. RISSER BROS. • Famous for Old-Fashioned Ice Cream Modern Soda Grill • Phone: 176 Elizabeththown, Pa. M. M. WENGER • " M. W. " Feeds • RHEEMS, PA. Phone: E-town 175 • Compliments of BAKER ' S DINER Elizabethtown, Pa. • ET.T7ABETHTOWN BAKERY • Bakers of Quality Products • Miles E. Gossert, Prop. Phone: 259 " Thanks for listenin ' " • THE COT.T.EGE MALE QUARTETTE Niiirty MARY B. REBER - ART SHOP i i • Gifts - New and Different Cplee-zing) • GROCERIE 50 North Market Street " There ' s None Better " Elizabethtown, Pa. On Sale at Your Neighborhood Grocer Always Shop and Meet Your Friends at the Friendly • BEN FRANKLIN STORE AUMENT BROS.. INC. 5c— 10c — $1.00 and up SELF-SERVICE GROCERY DEPT. Wholesale Distributors • 227-231 North Prince Street Elizabethtown, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. THE DRESS SHOP ICELAND, INC. • Successor to Frozen Food Lockers DAISY M. KLEIN • Center Square Frozen Food Locker Service Elizabethtown, Pa. Ice Cream Soda Fountain Home Freezers Party Supplies Kodaks - Frozen Foods GEBHART ' S ART SHOP and BOOK STORE • 26 West High Street Elizabethtown, Pa. " Everything Frozen " Gifts for All Occasions Stationery Greeting Cards Ninety-one R. A. HAMILTON HERSHEY GIBBEL • Watchmaker and Jeweler • Special Insurance • Elizabethtown, Pa. Shaubie Burkholder • Christie Potts Butch Laushey Lititz, Pa. Sharpe Nolt • " Should auld acquaintance be forgot . . . " EPPLEY ' S Stop in at . . . THE SKY GRILL Town Pharmacy " It ' s the Refreshing Thing To Do " • • MODERN SODA SERVICE Moose Building Elizabethtown, Pa. Operated by CENTRAL CUT-RATE DRUGS W. K. WINTERS 45 South Market Street D. L. LANDIS THE CHRISTIAN LIGHT PRESS • Book Store Insurance and Notary Public • • Distributors of 23 South Market Street Elizabethtown, Pa. RELIGIOUS MERCHANDISE 20 S. Market St. Elizabethtown, Pa. Ninety-two RUTTER BROS. DAIRY North George St., Ext ' d YORK, PENNA. Ess-Kay Butter Ice Cream Dari-Rich Brookfield Butter Nineiy-tliree D. H. MARTIN Clothier and Furnisher CENTER SQUARE ELIZABETHTOWN, PA H. S. RISSER Compliments of • LANCASTER Oldsmobile - Pontiac - Cadillac SHOE Sales - Service COMPANY • • Elizabethtown, Pa. Elizabethtown, Pa. 24 Hour Service — Phone: Elizabethtown 226 NEWCOMER ' S SERVICE STATION • Richfield Gasoline Richlube Motor Oils Rich-Heat Fuel Oil • Elizabethtown, Pa. Nhtily-jniir 1920 - 1946 SHOTZBERGER ' S MEAT MARKET • Meat and Provisions 811 N. Lime St. Lancaster, Pa. Compliments of HANK ' S GANG from JAKE ' S JOINT Address: 3rd Floor, Fairview WM. K. GRAUER ' S SONS. INC. 38 South Queen Street Lancaster, Pa. • QUALITY WALLPAPER A complete line of BENJAMIN MOORE CO. PAINTS JOHN M. MILLER Insurance Broker Lititz, Pa, KELLER BROS. SALES — SERVICE MERCURY i v LINCOLN BUFFALO SPRINGS LEBANON CO., PA. 11 WEST MAIN ST. LITITZ, LANC. CO., PA. We Appreciate Your Service Ninety-fire oLUaQ ' au5 • • • They cement many lasting friendships. Soon you and your classmates will take different roads, and it may be years before some of you meet again. School days do not last forever — and when they are past, memories are kept warm by the photo- graphs of friends and pals of the classroom and campus. Your chums should have a " personality portrait " of you, and you will prize one of theirs in return. In a year or so, you will be glad you took this means of keeping alive the memories of your school days. And the home folks will always cherish a portrait of " the turning point " in your life. This studio is the headquarters for the best photographic work and the doors are open to the students of Elizabethtown College and their friends. Why not arrange to come to the studio now and have that photograph taken? SPECIAL STYLES AND RATES FOR STUDENTS THE ENSMINGER STUDIOS Second and Walnut Streets HARRISBURG, PENNSYLVANIA Phone: 5228 Nin(l i-s,ix MUMPER ' S DAIRY PURE MILK and CREAM Elizabethtown, Pa. Peacetime Military Conscription is Unchristian — Undemocratic • Oppose this move by writing — The President, Your Senators and Congressmen • Compliments of Peace Team emujyum PENN DAIRIES, INC. 1 T ie Golden Scales Xincty-seven ■(iutoaiapli • • • Ninttij-tiijJil •Hutoataf2k6 • m S inety-nine £ ' D Une Hundred


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Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

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