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Russell E. Morgan 

Charles H. Wise 
Business Mgr. 


U I T- 

T A P A- 

"A university is an Alma 

Mater, knowing her children one by one, 
not a foundry, or a mint, or a treadmill." 
John Henry Newman. 


Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation 






Samuel Hoffman Derickson, 
M,S., Sc. D. 

None more worthy than he can 

grace our book of 

Lebanon Valley 

Since becoming a part of the College in 

1903, he has done a man's share in making 

our Alma Mater a better place 

under the sun 

"Work of his hand 
He nor commends nor grieves: 
Pleads for itself and fact; 
As unrepenting Nature leaves 
Her every act." 

M w i 

■ m 

' : J fife.'' 


HP HAT we may here 
portray one year of 
our life, and that these 
few written things may 
recall volumes of rich 

moments spent at 
Lebanon Valley, 

we present 



The College 

, riiAiwania 


a *& *^ *& ■ i c) 2 1 

Libert as 

THE light of historical research reveals the man of yesterday as 
the slave of myriad ills begotten of ignorance. The superstitious 
fear by which he was perpetually enthralled invested every tree, 
rock, living creature, and heavenly body with a malignant power that 
might at any time be released for his destruction. Nature and its 
forces were to him a confusion of evil spirits; each must be appeased 
if he were to escape the dreadful consequences of its wrath. 

Centuries passed, and in their unfolding man groped his way 
through the darkness toward the dawning light of truth. Order evolv- 
ed from chaos, law emerged from confusion, knowledge replaced sup- 
erstition, and one by one, the chains forged on the anvil of ignorance 
were broken. 

Not without a struggle were the shackles removed. The Hebrew 
prophet, the Greek philosopher, the modern scientist — all engaged 
in the conflict. Only as the result of tireless effort was the light of 
truth focused with ever-increasing intensity upon the affairs of men. 
Nor is the conflict ended. Fetters still remain; a vast treasure still 
lies undiscovered; millions still grapple with the forces of darkness, 
their lives in perpetual slavery to ignorance. 

Here lies the challenge; Lebanon Valley College accepts it. To 
the discovery and transmission of truth she unselfishly dedicates her 
all. Nor is her ideal a chimerical one, a mere will-o'-the-wisp. She 
knows the past; history reveals to her the full potency of truth. And 
she, too, knows the Man of Galilee who promised, "Ye shall know the 
truth, and the truth shall make you free." 

Russell Etter. 



'^ ^QfjL 


Board of Trustees 

President J. R. Engle 

Vice-President E. N. Funkhouser 

Secretary and Treasurer S. H. Derickson 

J. R. Engle, President 

Representatives from the East Pennsylvania Conference 

Mr. J. R. Engle, A.B., LL.B., LL.D Palmyra, Pa. 1930 

Mr. John E. Gipple Harrisburg, Pa 1930 

Mr. M. H. Bachman Middletown, Pa 1930 

Rev. H. F. Rhoad, A.M., B.D., D.D Harrisburg, Pa 1930 

Rev. S. C. Enck, A.M., B.D., D.D Harrisburg, Pa 1931 

Rev. P. B. Gibble, A.M., B.D Palmyra, Pa 1931 

Rev. C. A. Lynch, A.M., B.D., D.D Philadelphia, Pa. 1931 

Rev. D. E. Young, A.M., B.D Harrisburg, Pa. 1931 

Rev. B. F. Daugherty, A.B., B.D., D.D. Lebanon, Pa 1932 

Rev. G. W. Hallman, A.M Hummelstown, Pa 1932 

Rev. J. O. Jones, A.M., B.D Annville, Pa. 1932 

Mr. C. L. Graybill Lancaster, Pa. 1932 

Representatives from the Pennsylvania Conference 

Rev. M. R. Fleming, B.D., Ph.D., D.D. Red Lion, Pa 1930 

Rev. William R. Glen, A.B Baltimore, Md 1930 

Hon. W. N. McFaul, LL.B Baltimore, Md 193 

Rev. Ira S. Ernst, A.B Carlisle, Pa 1930 

Rev. L. W. Lutz, A.B., D.D York, Pa. 1931 

Rev. F. B. Plummer, A.B., D.D Hagerstown, Md 1931 

Rev. J. H. Ness, A.B., B.D., D.D York, Pa 1931 

Rev. G. I. Rider, A.B., D.D Hagerstown, Md 1931 

Rev. W. M. Beattie Shiremanstown, Pa. 1932 

Rev. C. E. Fultz, D.D Washington, D. C 1932 

Mr. E. N. Funkhouser, A.B Hagerstown, Md 1932 

Mr. R. G. Mowrey Quincy, Pa. , . ! 1932 

Representatives from Virginia Conference 

Rev. J. H. Brunk, D.D Martinsburg, W. Va 193 

Rev. G. W. Stover Winchester, Va 1930 

Rev. W. F. Gruver, D.D Martinsburg, W. Va 1931 

Mr. E. C. Wine, A.B Harrisonburg, Va 1931 

Rev. W. H. Smith Keyser, W. Va 1932 

Rev. A. J. Sechrist Martinsburg, W. Va. 1932 

Alumni Trustees 

Prof. H. H. Baish, '01, A.M Harrisburg, Pa 1930 

Mr. A. K. Mills, '04, A.M Annville, Pa 1931 

Prof. C. E. Roudabush, '03, A.M Minersville, Pa 1932 




1863 - 1929 

Late President of the board of Trustees of Lebanon Valley College 

In deepest respect for his services to the Institution which he loved 

19 3 1 ^^^ i^mttapahllla 

George Daniel Gossard, D.D., LL.D. 

President of Lebanon Valley College 


I' *L«J W ^ 

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We believe that all individuals 
are endowed with certain powers 
and capacities by the great creator 
of all men, and that man is happiest 
only when he develops those powers 
and uses them in harmony with the 
great Infinite Mind. 








Hiram H. Shenk, A.M., LL.D. 

Professor of History 

A.B., Ursinus College, 1899; A.M., Lebanon Valley College, 
1900; Student, University of Wisconsin, summer term; In- 
structor in Political Science, Lebanon Valley College, 1899- 
1900; Professor of History and Political Science, 1900- 
1916; Custodian of Public Records, Pennsylvania State Li- 
brary, 1916 to date; Instructor in Y. M. C. A. Summer 
Schools, Blue Ridge, N. C, 1916-1920; Silver Bay, 1918, 
and Lake Geneva, 1921; Educational Secretary, Army Y. 
M. C. A., Camp Travis, 1917-1918; Professor of History, 
Lebanon Valley College, 1920— 

Samuel H. Derickson, M.S., Sc 

Professor of Biological 

B.S., Lebanon Valley College, 1902; graduate student, Johns 
Hopkins University, 1902-190 3; M.S., Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege, 1903; Sc.D., Lebanon Valley College, 192S; Professor 
of Biological Science, Lebanon Valley College, 1903; Land 

Bahama E 

Miocene Fossils for \ 
Marine Biology. Bei 

pedition, Baltimore Geographical So- 
Director, collection of Eocene and 
assar College, summer 1908; Student 
uda, summer 1909; Student Tropical 
Botanical Gardens, Jamaica, summer 1910; Student Brook- 
lyn Institute of Arts and Sciences, summer 1911; Acting 
President of Lebanon Valley College, summer 1912; Fellow 
American Association for the Advancement of Science, 
The Botanical Society of America, the Phytopathological 
Society of America — 

Samuel Oliver Grimm, B.Pd., A.M. Professor of Physics 

and Mathematics, and Registrar 

Millersville State Normal School, 1907; B.Pd., ibid., 1910; 
A.B., Lebanon Valley College, 1912; A.M., ibid,, 1917; 
Columbia University, 1914-1916; Professor of Education 
and Physics, Lebanon Valley College, 191 S — . Registrar, 
Lebanon Valley College, 1920 — 




a ^^ <?e? i 



Christian R. Gingrich, A.B., LL.B., X4> 
Political Science ami Econonii 

Professor of 

A.B., Franklin and Marshall College, 1911; Principal of 
High School, Alexandria, Pa., 1911-1912; Principal of High 
School, Linglestown, Pa., 1912-1913; LL.B., University of 
Pennsylvania Law School, 1916; Member of Law Bar of 
Lebanon County and of Pennsylvania Supreme Court Bar; 
Professor of Political Science and Economics, Lebanon Val- 
ley College, 1916 — 

Paul S. Wagner, M.A., Ph.D., <j>BK, 2*, K 

Professor of 

A.B., Lebanon Valley College, 1917; Instructor in Mathe- 
matics, Lebanon Valley College, 1917-1918; Military Ser- 
vice, 1918-1919; Headmaster, Franklin Day School, Balti- 
more, Md., and graduate student, Johns Hopkins Univer- 
sity, 1919-1920; graduate student, Columbia Univ 
summers 1921-1923; Instructor in Mathematics, Leba 
Valley College, 1920-192 3; M.A., Johns Hopkins Univer- 
sity, 1925; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University, 1926; Pro- 
fessor of Mathematics, Lebanon Valley College, 1926 — 

Mrs. Mary C. Green Professor of French and Dean of Women 

Student, New York Conservatory of Music, 1896-1897 
Private Teacher of Piano, 1897-1900; Travel and Study 
Berlin, 1900-1901; Paris, 1901-1909; Florence, 1909-1910 
Johannesburg, 1910-1911; Paris, 1911-1914; Instructor in 
French, Lebanon Valley College, 1916-1920; Study abroad, 
Ecole des Vacances, L' Alliance Francaise, Paris, 1923; Study 
in Paris, summer 1929; Professor of French and Social 
Dean of Women, Lebanon Valley College, 1920— 

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93 1 

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Andrew Bender, Ph.D., 

Professor of Chemistry 

A.B., Lebanon Valley College, 1906; Ph.D., Columbia Uni- 
versity, 1914; Professor of Chemistry and Physics, Lebanon 
Valley College, 1907-1909; Instructor in Analytical Chem- 
istry, Columbia University, 1912-1914; In Industrial Chem- 
istry, 1914-1921; Chief Chemist, Aetna Explosives Com- 
pany; Chemical Director, British-American Chemical Com- 
pany; Director of Control Laboratory, The Barrett Com- 
pany; Professor oi Chemistry, Lebanon Valley College, 

Robert R. Butterwick, A.M., B.D., D.D., *rM 
of Philosophy and Bible 


A.B., Lebanon Valley College, 1901; A.M., ibid., 1904; 
B.D., Bonebrake Theological Seminary, 1905; D.D., Leb- 
anon Valley College, 1910; twenty-six years in the Minis- 
try; Professor of Philosophy and Religion, Lebanon Valley 
College, 1921-1922; Professor of Philosophy and Bible, 
1922 — 

Helen Ethel Myers, A.B. 


A.B., Lebanon Valley College, 1907; Drexel Institute Li- 
brary School, 1908; Assistant New York Public Library, 
1908-1910; Cataloguer, University of Chicago Library, 
1910-1911; Librarian, Public Library, Lancaster, Pa., 1912- 
1921; Member American Library Association; Lebanon Val- 
ley College Librarian, 1921 — 

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jt^?jf^ n*^ x 



E. E. Mylin, A.M., X* 

Physical Director and Coach 

A.B., Franklin and Marshall College, 1916; A.M., ibid., 
1917; Officers Training Camp, Ft. Niagara, summer of 
1917; twenty-nine months U. S. Army; Athletic Officer in 
charge of Athletics 79th Division, A. E. F., spring 1919; 
Instructor in Mathematics and Coach Massanutten Military 
Academy, 1919-1920; Coach Iowa State College, 1920- 
1923; Lebanon Valley College, 1923 — 

O. Edgar Reynolds, M.A., Ph.D., *AK 
Education and Psychology 

Professor of 

Teacher, Principal and Superintendent of Schools, 1903- 
1913; Diploma, Illinois State Normal University, 1914; 
A.B., University of Illinois, 1916; M.A., Columbia Univer- 
sity, 1917; Ph.D., Columbia University, 1927; Head of the 
department of Education and Psychology, College of Puget 
Sound, 1917-1920; Student Leland Stanford University, 
er, 1920; Professor of Psychology and Educa- 
ty of Rochester, 1920-192 3; Student Colum- 
, summers 1921 and 1922; Assistant in school 
■s College, Columbia University, sum- 
terican Association for Advancement 
Association of University Professors; 

tion, Ui 
bia University, summ 
administration. Teach 
mer 1924; Fellow A 
of Science; Americ 

National Association of College Teachers of Education; Na- 
tional Educational Association; Professor of Education and 
Psychology, Lebanon Valley College, 1924 — 

Paul A. W. Wallace, Ph.D. 

Professor of Eng 

B.A., Victoria College, University of Toronto, 1915; Mili- 
tary service with Canadian Expeditionary Forces, 1916- 
1918; College of Education, Toronto, 1918-1919; Lecturer 
in English, University of Alberta, 1919-1922; M.A., Uni- 
versity of Toronto, 1923; Ph.D., University of Toronto, 
192S; Instructor in English, University of Toronto, 1923- 
192S; Professor of English, Lebanon Valley College, 192S— 


: - a* 



1 (^^^t 


G. Adolphus Richie, A.M., B.D., D.D. 

Bible anil New Testament Gr 

Professor of 

A.B., Lebanon Valley College, 1913; B.D., Bonebrake Sem- 
inary, 1917; A.M., University of Pennsylvania, 1923; D.D., 
Lebanon Valley College, 1927; Residence requirements 
Ph.D. completed at U. of P., 1927; Ten years in Ministry; 
Assistant, Marble Collegiate Church, N. Y., 1913-1914; 
Professor of Bible and New Testament Greek, Lebanon Val- 
ley College, 192 5 — 

Milton L. Stokes, M.A., LL.B., <f>A*, iIAE Professor of 

Business Administration 

B.A., University College, University of Toronto, 1920; 
Professor of English and History, Presbyterian College, 
Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan, 1920-1921; M.A., University 
of Toronto, 1922; Lecturer in Finance and Government, 
McMaster University, Toronto, 1922-1923; LL.B., Univer- 
sity of Toronto, 1926; Lecturer in Economics Extension 
Department, University of Toronto, 1923-1926; Barrister- 
at-Law Degree, Osgoode Hall Law School, Toronto, 1926; 
Member of the Bar, Province of Ontario; Professor of 
Business Administration, Lebanon Valley College, 1926 — 

Mary Kathryn Wallace, A.M., r<l 

Associate Professor of 

A.B., Ohio Wesleyan University, 1923; Frances E. Bennett 
Scholarship in English, University of Pennsylvania, 1923- 
1924; A.M., University of Pennsylvania, 1924; Instructor 
of English, Ohio Wesleyan University, 1924-192 5; Instruc- 
tor of English, Hollins College, Va., 1925-1926; Associate 
Professor of English, Lebanon Valley College 1926 — 




Jc^? .<r^ «^^ 



E. H. Stevenson, M.A. (Oxon.), Ph.D. Professor of History 

A.B., Hendrix College, 1916; U. S. Navy, 1917-1918; 
graduate student in University of Arkansas, 1919; Rhodes 
University, 1919-1922; student Univer- 
summer of 1921; instructor Wilming- 
I, George School, Muhlenberg College, 
me student, University of Pennsylvania, 
ity of Pennsylvania, 1930; Pro- 
Valley College, 1 928- — 

Scholar at Oxford 
sity of Grenoble 
ton Friends' Sclv 
1922-1928; part time 
1924-1928; Ph.D., Ui 
fessor of History, Leb 

Mary Stella Johnson, Ph.D., 4>BK 

Professor of French 

B.S., The Johns Hopkins University, 1916; Travel and 
Study abroad, France, Germany, Italy, 1920-1923; Profes- 
sor of French and Spanish, La Grange College, La Grange, 
Georgia, 1923-1924; Graduate Study, The Johns Hopkins 
University, 1924-1925; University of Grenoble, Grenoble, 
France, 1925-1926; Diplome de Hautes Etudes de Langue 
ct de Literature Francaises, University of Grenoble, 1926; 
graduate student and Instructor in French, The Johns 
Hopkins University, 1926-1928; Ph.D., The Johns Hop- 
kins University, 1928; Professor of French Literature and 
German, and Scholastic Dean of Women, Lebanon Valley 
College, 192 8— 

Donald E. Fields, A.M., 
Liter at it re 

Professor of Latin Langnag 

A.B., Lebanon Valley College, 1924; Instructor in L; 
Palmer Institute, Starkey Seminary, Lakemont, New York, 
1924-1925; Student, Princeton University, 1925-1926; In- 
structor, Chestnut Hill Academy, Chestnut Hill, Pa., 1926- 
1927; Student, Princeton University, 1927-1928; A.M., 
1928; Acting Professor Latin Language and Li 
Lebanon Valley College, 1928 — 


193 1 

%&% <^*g?a 



Miriam R. Polk, A.B., M.D. Associate Professor of Hygiene 

A.B., Goucher College, 1917; M.D., Johns Hopkins Univer- 
sity, 1923; Resident Physician, Philadelphia General Hos- 
pital, 1923-192 S; Private practice, Harrisburg, Staff of 
Harrisburg Hospital, 192S; Assistant Medical Examiner, 
Harrisburg Public Schools; Associate Professor of Hygiene, 
Lebanon Valley College, 192 8 — 

V. Earl Licht, M.S., Ph.D., 2g, XI, TA Associate Professor of 

A.B., Lebanon Valley College, 1916; M.S., Lebanon Valley 
College, 1926; Ph.D., The Johns Hopkins University, 1929; 
Research at Wood's Hole, summer 1927; Cold Spring Har- 
bor, summer 1926; Member American Association for Ad- 
vancement of Science; Associate Member American Society 
Zoologists; Member Pennsylvania Academy of Science; As- 
sociate Professor of Biology, Lebanon Valley College, 1929 — 

Louise G. Fencil, B.S. in Ed. 
for Women 

Director of Physical Education 

B.S. in Physical Education, Temple Uni 
rector of Physical Education for Womci 
College, 1929 — 

rsity, 1929; Di- 
Lebanon Valley 




«^if^? e^? I 



Ruth Engle Bender, A.B. Director of the Conservatory 

of Music; Pianoforte, Form ami Composition 

A.B., Lebanon Valley College, 191 S; Oberlin Conservatory, 
1915-1916; Graduate of New England Conservatory of 
Music, 1918; Teacher of Piano and Theory, Lebanon Valley 
College, 1919-1921; Pupil of Ernest Hutcheson, Francis 
Moore and Frank LaForge, New York City; Graduate 
courses at Columbia University in Composition, Improvisa- 
tion and Musical Pedagogy under Frederick Schlieder, 
1922-1924; Director of Lebanon Valley Conservatory of 
Music, 1924 — 

R. Porter Campbell, Mus.B. 

Pianoforte, Organ, Har 

Diploma in Pianofoite, Lebanon Valley College, Conserva- 
tory, 1915; Diploma in Organ and Bachelor of Music de- 
gree ibid., 1916; Teacher of Pianoforte, History and The- 
ory, 1915-1917; U. S. Service, 1917-1919; Pianoforte and 
Pedagogy under Aloys Kramer and Arthur Freidheim, 
Summer Session, New York, 1921; Master Course in Organ 
Playing with Pietro A. Yon, New York, Summer of 1923 
and Season of 1924; with Pietro A. Yon in Italy Summer 
of 1924; Organist St. Luke's Episcopal Church, Lebanon, 
Pa.; Teacher at Lebanon Valley College Conservatory of 
Music, 1920 — 

Harold Malsh 

Graduate of the Institute of Musical Art, Ne 
(Dr. Frank Damrosch, Director) ; Tcachei 
and Art Institute, Mt. Vernon, N. Y.; Instr 
Lebanon Valley Conservatory of Music, 1924 — 

SS^WW*^ 1 '^ 


193 1 ^^^ Qiiittapaliilla 

Alexander Crawford 


Student of Evan Stephens, H. Sutton Goddard and Win. 
Shakespeare, London, England; Private Studio, Denver 
Colorado, 1916-1923; Summer 1919 Deems Taylor and 
Percy Rector Stephens; Private studio Carnegie Hall, New 
York City, 1924-1927; Vocal Instructor, Lebanon Valley 
College, 1927— 

Leila Adeli: Flory 

History of Mils. 

Dictation, Sight Singing, and 

Obcrlin Conservatory, 1915-1916; Graduate of New Eng- 
land Conservatory of Music, 1919-1920; Summer Sessions 
West Chester State Normal; New York University Chatau- 
qua Summer School; Teacher of Piano, Harmony, Theory, 
Sight Singing, Dictation, Albright College; 1922-1926; 
Lebanon Valley College Conservatory of Music, 1929 — 

J. Owen Jones, M.A., D.D. 

Pastor of the College Church. 





io]i <a* <3f* *&* Qmittapahilla 

Senior Class Officers 

First Semester 

President William J. Myers 

Vice-President Warren E. Burtner 

Secretary H. Josephine Yake 

Treasurer Homer J. Allwein 

Financial Secretary Mary E. Showers 

Second Semester 

President Homer J. Allwein 

Vice-President Ruth E. March 

Secretary Helen R. Hain 

Treasurer C Paul Barnhart 

Financial Secretary Pauline L. Schaeffer 




a s^*^*?^ 




At the end of the process he stops for breath, views the past, and prepared as he 
may be, faces the future. The narrow existence of the scholar is brought to a close,' 
and he enters life to rub shoulders with fellow men. His training gives him the 
opportunity to serve; to ivork for a fuller realization of that which he learns is life. 
He can find and impart to others the most serene happiness, and although he may\ 
stumble, his is the thrill of exhaustion in a worthy struggle. Truly, 

"We live in deeds, not years; in thoughts, 

not breath; 
In feelings, not in figures on the dial." 

Senior Class History 

WHEN the Class of '30 meekly and unobtrusively entered Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege, it had secret ambitions and ideals, half formed perhaps, but nevertheless 
positive. Freshman days decided many things. One of them was that there 
was safety in numbers, but only when the "numbers" agree as did this new group on 
the campus. Accordingly, this group became "our class", and we worked with con- 
scious effort toward a common goal. Nor did we sacrifice those personal ideals for the 
sake of this new purpose, but adapted the motto, "To thine own self be true." To us, 
individuality need not be subordinated to class loyalty, but can be developed along 
with it. 

Since with each succeeding year we took our places nearer the front, we emerged 
from haziness into prominence. Leaders came forward naturally to fill the vacancies 
left by others. Instead of following traditions, our class has gained the reputation of 
breaking away from the "beaten path". The many new ideas which combined the 
efforts and talents of the class to produce our annual won praise from all who saw the 
book. We are especially proud of the opinion of the printer, who said that there was 
more real material in our book than in any other college annual which he had handled. 
As Juniors, we presented Barrie's "Dear Brutus". 

We have come to the year which furnishes our name, which, four years ago, seem- 
ed our year of triumph. However, with responsibility has come understanding. We 
have learned to love Lebanon Valley, for it was here that contacts were made which 
fashioned our class and started it toward its higher ideals. May our Alma Mater say 
of us as King Arthur said of his Round Table, 

"A glorious company, the flower of men 
To serve as model for the mighty world, 
And be the fair beginning of a time." 

JStfW*?*^ ?&■**■%. * 

19 3 1 ^^^ Qiiittapahilla 

Roy Bishop Albright 
ephrata, pa. 

"The manly part is to do with might 
and wain what you can do." 


College: Bucknell 1; Varsity "L" 
Club 2, 3, 4; Football 2, 3, 4 
Basketball 2, 3, 4, Captain 4 
Baseball 2, 3, 4; Men's Senate 4 
President 4. 

John Homer Allwein 
lebanon, pa. 


Esther Angstadt 
reading, pa. 

"And better skilled in dark 
to come" 

nore dear, congenial to my 
One native charm than all the work 
of art." 

Business Administration KA2 

College; Reserve Football 1,2; Men's 
Senate 4; Rifle Club 1, 2. 

Class: Football 1, 2; Treasurer 2, 4; 
Sales Manager "Quittie" 3; Presi- 
dent 4. 

Society: Scrgeant-at-Arms 1. 

Mary Elizabeth Ax 
lebanon, pa. 

Joseph Witmer Allwein 
hummelstown, pa. 

"Love' alters not with his brief hours 

and weeks, 
But bears it out even to the edge 

of doom." 

Chemistry KAZ 

College: Chemistry Assistant 4; 
Chemistry Club 4. 

Gladys Fae Bachman 
middletown, pa. 

"Knowledge is the wing wherewith "On with the dance! let joy be un- 
tue fly to heaven." confined, 
English KAN Latin - AA2 No sleep till mom, when Youth and 
College: Northwestern University 1; College: Debating Team 1, 2; Cap- 
La Vie Collegienne 3, Editor-in- tain 2; Assistant in Education 4; History KAN 
Chief 4. Readers Club, Vice-President 4. College: Eurydice I, 2, 3, 4. 
Society: Chaplain 2; Judiciary Com- Class: Basketball 2, 3. 
mittee 3. Society: Pianist 1, 3. 


l^ioittapahilla j^*^^ 19 31 

"She is pretty to walk with, 
And witty to talk with, 
And pleasant, too, to think on." 
Biology KAN 

Society: Anniversary Program 2. 

jgjtfWf^ ^ .^-c^;;--! ' " -v/>v^: 


3 I( *& Qnittapahilla 

Dorothy Marion Boyer 
arendtsville, pa. 

"Life is a series of one good thing 
after another." 

Social Sciences AAS 

College: Goucher College 1; Star 
Course Committee 4. 

Society: Recording Secretary 3: An- 
niversary Program 3; Judiciary 
Committee 4. 

Ruth Grace Cooper 
jamestown, n. y. 

"Lord give me faith! — to lire from 
day to day, 

'With tranquil heart to do my simple 

And with my hand in Thine, to go 
Thy way." 

English AAS 

College: W. S. G. A. 1; Y. W. C 
A. Cabinet 1, 2, 3, 4, President 
4; Student-Faculty Council 3, 4; 
Student Volunteer 1, 2, 3, 4, Sec- 
retary 1, 2, President 4; Prayer 
Meeting Chairman 3 ; Delegate to 
Eagles Mere 2; Delegate Detroit 
Student Volunteer Convention 3; 
English Assistant 4; Fall Confer- 
ence Committee 4. 

Class: President 1; Vice-President 2; 
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1, 2; Junior 
Play 3; College Editor "Quittie" 

Society: Judiciary Committee 1, 3; 
Chaplain 2; Treasurer 3; Critic 4. 

Warren Edward Burtner 
steelton, pa. 

"Books cannot always please, how- 
ever good; 
Minds are not ever craving for their 

History KAS 

College: Muhlenberg 1, 2; La Vie 

Collegienne 3; History Club 3, 

4; President 4. 
Class: Vice-President 4. 
Society: Critic 4; Treasurer 4. 

Helen Elizabeth Copenhaver 
harrisburg, pa. 

"To guild refined gold, to paint the 


To throw a perfume on the violet, 
To smooth the ice, or add another 

Unto the rainbow." 
French KAN 

College: French Assistant 4. 
Society: Corresponding Secretary 4. 

Mary Blanche Cochran 
gap, PA. 

"But noble souls, through dust and 

Rise from defeat 

The stronger." 

Biology AAS 

College: Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Assis- 
tant Manager 2, Manager 3, Cap- 
tain 4; Tennis Team 1,2, Captain 
2, Manager 3, Physical Education 
Assistant 3; Biology Assistant 4; 
W. S. G. A. 4. 

Society: Warden 1; Corresponding 
Secretary 2; Judiciary Committee 
2, 3; Recording Secretary 3. 

• Rudy Joseph Cunjak 
steelton, pa. 

"The variety of all things forms a 

Chemistry $AS 

College: Football 1, 2, 3", 4; Var- 
sity "L" Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Men's 
Senate 1, 2, 3. 

Class: President 2; Basketball 1, 2, 
3, 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4. 


Quittapahilla *«* «^ «^ 931 

Corrine Margaret Dyne 


Charles Monroe Fink 

Joseph Russell Fiorello 
trenton, n. j. 

"The stars govern men, but God 

"If, Charles thou wilt be so kind, 

"Explaining metaphysics to the na 

governs the stars." 

To give us leave to take our mind, 

Hon - - 

Latin KAN 

Of all thy store 

/ wish he would explain his ex 

College: Eurydice 1, 2, 3, 4; De- 

We'll ask no more." 


bating Team 1 ; Delegate to 
Eagles Mere 1; Reader's Club 1. 

Class: Basketball 1, 2, 3. 

Society: Anniversary Program 1, 4; 
Anniversary Committee 3, 4. 

Mathematics KA2 

College: Tennis I, 2, 3; Glee Club 

3, 4. 
Class: Football 1; Basketball I, 2, 

3, 4. 

Chemistry KAZ 

College: Reserve Football 1, 2. 
Class: Baseball 1, 2; Basketball 1 
Football 1; Tug 1. 

Theodore Murray Focht 
lebanon, pa. 

"His manners are gentle, complying 

and bland " 
History KA2 

College: Gettysburg 1, 2; History 
Club 3, 4. 

Dorothy Isabella Gable 
lebanon, pa. 

"For Art is Nature made by Man 
To Man the interpreter of God." 
Latin KAN 


Harold Lee Gingrich 
lawn, pa. 

"There are jew persons who pursue 
science with true dignity." 


College: Chemistry Club 3, 4, Vice- 
President 3. 



I <€?* kSf*s&* 



Anne Gordon 
trenton, n. j. 

"Born for success, she seemed 
With grace to win, with heart to 

With shining gifts that took all 



College: English Assistant 4; Christ- 
mas Pageant Director 4. 
Class: Basketball 2, 3; Literary Edi- 
Society: Anniversary Program 2, 4; 
tor "Quittie"; Play 3. 
Critic 4. 

Dolores Valinda Gregory 
martinsburg, w. va. 

"Loathing pretense, she did with 

cheerful will 
What others thought of while then- 
hands were still." 

Biology KA N 

College: Shepherd College State Nor- 
mal I; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 2. 
Society: Usher 2. 

Mildred May Hackman 


"A fair exterior is a silent recom- 

Education KAN 

College: Elizabethtown 1, 2. 

Kathryn Harriet Hacner 
reading, pa. 

" 'Tis not in mortals to command 

But we'll do more, Sempronius, - - 
We'll deserve it." 

Biology A A 2 

College: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 4, 

Corresponding Secretary 4; W. S. 

G. A. 4, Treasurer 4; Zoology 

Assistant 4. 
Class: Vice-President 3. 
Society: Judiciary Committee 3; 

President 4. 

Helen Rettew Hain 
wernersville, pa. 

"To know her is to love her." 

History KAN 

College: Reader's Club 4, Secretary 

and Treasurer 4. 
Class: Recording Secretary 4. 
Society: Chaplain 3. 

Helen Mae Hand 
pine grove, pa. 

"Virtue alone is the unerring sign of 
a noble soul.'' 

Mathematics AA2 

College: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 4. 
Class: Basketball 2, 3. 
Society: Corresponding Secretary 2; 
Treasurer 4. 


v i'-fr^ft ay-" 

uittapahilla *& *& *&> 193 


Marian Elizabet 
palmyra, p 


"Science never destroys 
only shifts it, higher 


onder, but 
d deeper." 


A A 2 

College: Chemistry A. 
Chemistry Club 3, 
3, Vice-President 4. 

Society: Anniversary 
Critic 4. 


tant 3, 4; 

ogram 2; 

Anna Marquette Hjershey 
hummelstown, pa. 

Hilda Irene Hess 
waynesboro, pa. 

"Her step is music and her voice is 

Organ KAN 

College: Eurydice 1, 2, 3, 4, Busi- 
ness Manager 3, 4; Debating 1, 
4, Business Manager 4. 

Class: Vice-President 1; Secretary 1. 

Society: Vice-President 4; Anniver- 
sary Program 1, 3, 4. 


ihty faith, the [non 

And looks to that alone; 
Laughs at im possibilities, 

And cries it shall be done." 

English KAN 

Dorothy Elizabeth Hiester 
lebanon, pa. 

"What is lovely never dies, 
But passes into the loveliness 
Star-dust, or sea-foam, flower, or 
winged air" 

Latin AA2 

College: Eurydice 1, 4; Debating 
Team 2. 

Society: Chaplain 2; Recording Sec- 
retary 3 ; Judiciary Committee 3 ; 
President 4. 

George Edgar Hertzler 
lancaster, pa. 

"Life is not so short but that thei 
is time enough for courtesy." 



College: Tennis Team 1, 2, 3; Glee 
Club 1; Ministerium 1, 2, 3, 4, 
Treasurer 3; Rifle Club 1, 2, 3, 
Treasurer 3; Cheer Leader 1, 2, 
3, 4; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3; 
Band 1; Drum Corp 2, 3. 

Class: Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Foot- 
ball 2; Tug 1, 2; Baseball 2; 
Scrap 1, 2; Photographer "Quit- 
tie" 3. 

Society: Anniversary Program 2, 3; 
Anniversary Committee 4; Chap- 
lain 4; Vice-President 3; Execu- 
tive Committee 3 ; Recording Sec- 
retary 3. 

Anna Elizabeth Hoy 
millersburg, pa. 

"Never idle a moment, but thrifty 
and thoughtful of others." 

Latin AA2 

College: Hiking Club 3, 4, President 

*CWT*< .:*>V1 - i-;.vr •. Z p : 



I *Qf*.k&*%9& 


Elizabeth Dorothy Hyland 
hershey, pa. 

"Character is higher than intellect, 
A great soul will be strong to lire 

as well as to think." 
English KAN 

College: Debating Team 3; Reader's 

Club 4, President 4; W. S. G. A. 

Society: Anniversary Program 4. 

James Calvin Keene 
pine grove, pa. 
"His action won such reference sweet 
As hid all measure of the feat." 
Bible-Greek *Ai; 

College: Ministerium 1, 2, 3, 4, 
Treasurer 2; Glee Club I, 2, 3, 
4, Assistant Business Manager 2, 
Business Manager 3, President 4; 
Star Course Committee 2, 3, 4, 
Chairman 4; Rifle Club 1, 2, 3, 4, 
Executive Officer 2, 3; La Vie 
Collegiene 3, 4, Assistant Business 
Manager 3, Associate Editor 4; 
Men's Senate 3; Drum Corp 2, 3; 
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 4; Bible 
Assistant 3, 4. 
Class: Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Tug 2; 
Treasurer 2; President 2; Class 
Play 3; Business Manager "Quit- 
tie" 3. 
Society: Sergeant-at-Arms 1; Chap- 
lain 2; Chairman Executive Com- 
mittee 3; Critic 4; Anniversary 
President 4; Anniversary Play 2, 
3; Anniversary Play of Delphian 

Robert Wright Jacks 
hummelstown, pa. 

"His sole business is to see that the 
problem is correctly solved." 

Mathematics <I>A2 

College: Baseball 2, 3; Glee Club 
1, 3, 4, Pianist 3, 4; Varsity "L" 
Club 2, 3, 4. 

Class: Football 1, 2. 

Lester Millard Kauffman 


"It matters not how a 
but how he lives 


an dies, 

Grace Elizabeth Keener 
schaefferstown, pa. 

"To zones, though more and more 


Still, still pursues, where'er 1 be. 

The blight of life — the demon 


Latin A A 2 

College: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 4; 
La Vie Collegienne 4; Reserve 
Basketball 2, 3, 4; Fall Confer- 
ence Committee 4. 

Class: Basketball 2, 3. 

Society: Corresponding Secretary 3; 
Anniversary Committee 4. 


College: Catawba College 1; Minis- 
terium 2, 3, 4, Secretary Minister- 
ium 3, President 4; Y. M. C. A. 
Cabinet 3, Treasurer 4; Star 
Course Committee 4; Rifle Club 

Society: Corresponding Secretary 2; 
Chaplain 2, 3; Judiciary Com- 
mittee 3, 4; Anniversary Com- 
mittee 2, 3; President 4. 

Eleanor Mae Kissinger 
pine grove, pa. 

heart with room for 

College: Eurydice 1, 2. 


V* **.-. ■«^*r— 

Viiittapahilla j^^<^ 19 31 

Gladys Mar.torie Knaub 
mount wolf, pa. 

"The reason firm, the temperate will, 

Endurance, foresight, strength and 




College: La Vie Colleglenne 3, 4, 
Associate Editor 4; W. S. G. A. 
3, 4, Secretary 3; Y. W. C. A. 
Cabinet 4; Debating Team 4; His- 
tory Assistant 4; Editor Y. M. C. 
A., Y. W. C. A. Blue Books. 

Class: Financial Secretary 3; First 
Honor Student 2, 3; Basketball 1, 
2, 3; Class Play 3; Activities Edi- 
tor "Quittie" 3. 

Society: Usher 1; Corresponding 
Secretary 2; Judiciary Committee 
2; Anniversary Committee 3; An- 
niversary President 4. 

Elwood William Meyers 
dallastown, pa. 

"Sleep the sleep that knows not 

Mom of toil, nor night of waking." 

Chemistry *AS 

College: Chemistry Club 3, 4; Rifle 

Club 2, 3. 
Class: Tug 1, 2; Football 1, 2. 
Society: Anniversary Play 3; Clio 

Anniversary Play 3. 

Ruth Evelyn March 
harrisburg, pa. 

"Yon cannot bar my constant feet 

to trace 

The woods and lawns, by living 

stream, at eve." 

French 1\- 

College: Reserve Basketball 2, 3, 
Assistant Manager 3, Manager 4; 
Hiking Club 3, 4, Chairman 3; 
Eurydice 1; Reader's Club 4; 
History Club 4; French Assistant 

Class: Basketball 1, 2, 3; Captain 
3; Coach 3; Secretary 2; Vice- 
President 3, 4. 

Society: Warden 1; Anniversary 
Program 2; Anniversary Commit- 
tee 2, 4; Vice-President 4. 

Anna Miller 
ansville, pa. 

"God giveth speech to all, song to 
the few." 

History KAN 

College: Eurydice 1, 2, 3, 4, Presi- 
dent 4; W. S. G. A. 3, 4, Vice- 
President 4, Delegate to W. S. G. 
A. Convention 4. 

Society: Recording Secretary 3; An- 
niversary Program 3, 4. 

Mary Emerson McCurdy 
brooklyn, n. y. 

"Where pleasure and duty clash- 
let duty go to smash." 

Biology KAN 

College: La Vie Collegienne 2; 
Reader's Club 1,2; History Club 
3, 4; Secretary and Treasurer 4. 

Class: Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Vice- 
President 2; Class Play 3; Adver- 
tising Manager "Quittie" 3. 

Society: Usher I, 2; Judiciary Com- 
mittee 3; President 4; Anniver- 
sary Program 4. 

Olive Miriam Morrow 
duncannon, pa. 

"There's scarce a case comes on but 

you shall find 

A woman's at the bottom." 

English KAN 

College: Reader's Club 3. 

Class: Basketball 1, 2. 

Society: Usher 1; Editor 2; Critic 
4; Anniversary Program 4; Anni- 
versary Committee 4. 



193 1 


Mildred Elizabeth Myers 
annville, pa. 

"Music has 

■harms to so, 


th , 


To soften r 

ocks, or bent 





College: Eu 

ydice 1, 2, 3 

; Y 

W. C. 

A. Cabin 

:t 3; Delegai 

e tc 


Mere 3 ; 

Chapel Org 


3, 4; 

Latin As 

istant 4. 

Class: V 




ball 3. 

Society: A 

nniversary Prog 

am 4; 


3; Pianist 2 


Ruth Elizabeth Parnell 
minersville, pa. 

"Our youth -we can have but today; 

We may always find time to grow 


Latin KAN 

Class: Basketball 2. 
Society: Recording Secretary 3; An- 
niversary Committee 4. 

William Jacob Myers 
hagerstown, md. 

"Patient of toil, serene amidst alar 
Inflexible in faith, invincible 



College: Men's Senate 3, 4, Vice- 
President 4; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 

3, 4, Secretary 3; May Day Com- 
mittee 2, 3; Assistant in Mathe- 
matics 2, 3, 4; La Vie Collegienne 

4, Circulation Manager 4; Rifle 
Club 2, 3, 4, President 3. 

Class: Baseball 2, 3; Football 2; 
Tug 1, 2; Treasurer 3; President 
4; Athletic Editor "Quittie" 3. 

Society: Sergeant-at-Arms 1; Re- 
cording Secretary 2; Vice-Presi- 
dent 3; Chairman Executive Com- 
mittee 3; President 4; Correspond- 
ing Secretary 4; Anniversary 
Committee 3, 4. 

Irene Bachman Peter 
allentown, pa. 

"Sang in tones of deep emotion. 
Songs of love and songs of longing." 
History KAN 

College: Eurydice 1, 2, 3, 4. 
Society: Anniversary Program 4; 
Anniversary Committee 4. 


Clarence Irwin Noll 
palmyra, pa. 

"Who not content that former 

worth stand fast, 

Looks forward, persevering to the 





College: Chemistry Assistant 3, 4; 

President of Chemistry Club 4. 
Class: Football I, 2. 
Society: Pianist 3. 

Mary Elizabeth Rank 
annville, pa. 

"The rising blushes, which her 

cheeks o'er spread, 
Are opening roses in the lily's bed." 

French KAN 

College: Eurydice 2, 3; Eagles Mere 

Delegate 3. 
Society: Corresponding Secretary 3; 

Philo Anniversary Program 2; 

Chaplain 4; Clio Anniversary 

Program 4. 


-''^'^p&r jiyg ^ 

Viiittapaoilla *^^^ 1931 

Luther Malcolm Rearick 
mifflintown, pa. 

'Then he will talk— good Gods, 

how he will talk." 



College: Perm State 1, 2; Drum 
Corps 2, 3, 4, President 4; Glee 
Club 2; Rifle Club 2, 3, Treasur- 
er 3; Bowling Team Captain 4; 
Commerce Club 4. t 

Class: Scrap 1, 2. 

Society: President 4; Chairman An- 
niversary Committee 3, 4; Chair- 
man Executive Committee 2, 3; 
Usher 2; Anniversary Program 3. 

Meredith Ada Rice 
annville, pa. 

"At Learning's fountain it is sweet 

to drink, 
But 'tis a nobler privilege to think." 

History KAN 

College: Basketball 1, 4; Reserve 

Basketball 3. 
Class: Basketball 1, 3. 
Society: Anniversary Program 4; 

Chaplain 4. 

Louis Robert Renninger 


"To hint no high, no low, no great, 

no small; 

He fills, he bounds, connects, and 

equals all." 


Class: Baseball 1, 2. 

Madeline Anna Rife 
.chambersburg, pa. 

"And her silver voice 
Is the rich music of a summer bird, 
Heard in the still night, with its 
passionate cadence." 

Latin KAN 

College: Eurydice 1, 2, 3, 4, Read- 
er 3; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 2, 3, 
4; May Day Committee 1, 3; 
Delegate to Eagles Mere 1; Star 
Course Committee 1, 2, 3, 4; Li- 
brary Assistant 3, 4; Delegate to 
W. S. G. A. Convention 4; W. S. 
G. A. 4; Reader's Club 1, 2; Fall 
Conference Committee 4. 

Class: Play 3. 

Society: Chaplain 1, 2; Judiciary 
Committee 2, 3; President 4; An- 
niversary Program 4. 

'^gf^S^r^-V;- -.--.> . 

George Frederick Rhoads 

"It's must enough to make a deacon 

History KA2 

College: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 4; 

Basketball Manager 4; Baseball 

Manager 4. 
Class: Football 1, 2; Baseball 1, 2; 

Tug 1, 2. 
Society: Recording Secretary 3; 

President 4. 

Elva Mae Riegel 
lebanon, pa. 

"7 love tranquil solitude 

And such society 

As is quiet, wise, and got 





Mildred Harrison Saylor 


Pauline Lehman Schaeffer 
millersburg, pa. 

Josephine Mae Schell 
mt. aetna, pa. 

'Her eyes as stars of twilight fair, "She adorned whatever subject she "Silence is the mother of Truth." 

Like twilight's too her dusky hair." 
Biology KAN 

College: Eurydicc 1, 2; Chemistry 
Club 3, 4, Secretary 4. 

Class: Basketball 3. 

Society: Usher 2; Recording Secre- 
tary 4. 

Cyrus Alfred Shenk 
annville, pa. 

the Happy Warrior, this 
is he." 



•ither spoke or wrote upon, by the 
most splendid eloquence." 

English KAN 

College: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4; 

Library Assistant 3, 4; English 

Assistant 4. 
Class: Secretary 3; Play 3; Financial 

Secretary 4. 
Society: Usher 1; Corresponding 

Secretary 3. 

Lloyd Cameron Shirk 
lebanon, pa. 

"I lift my head and smile 

History A A 2 

College: History Club 3, 4; Scrap 

Book Club 3, 4, Chairman 4. 
Society: Warden 2; Corresponding 

Secretary 4. 


College: History Club 3, 4; La Vie College: Albright 1, 2, 3. 

Collegienne 4, Managing Editor 4. 

Class: Financial Secretary I; Base- 
ball 1; Art Editor "Quittie" 3. 

Society: Sergeant-at-Arms 1; Critic 
4; Judiciary Committee 4; Anni- 
ary Committee 4. 

Mary Elizabeth Showers 
annville, pa. 

"Upon the cunning loom of thought 
We weave our fancies so and so." 

College: Eurydicc 1, 2. 
Class: Basketball 2; Financial Secre- 
tary 4. 


Qmttapahilla ^^^ 1931 I 

Alvin Edgar Shroyer 
annville, pa. 

"He plays in the many gam, 

life, that one 
Where what he most doth 
must be won." 


College: Student-Faculty Couni 
La Vie Collegienne 4; Men's 

Albert Leroy Sitlinger 
lykens, pa. 

' r A careless song, with a little non- 
sense in it now and then, does not 
misbecome a monarch" 



ate 2, 3; Glee Club 1; B 


I, 2, 3, 4; Tennis 1, 2, 3, 

4, Cap- 

tain 2, 3; Varsity "L" CI 

ub 1, 2, 

3, 4, Vice-President 3. 

Class: President 1; Play 3; 


I, 2; Basketball 1, 2; Ba 

eball 1, 

2; Tug 1, 2; Literary 


"Quittie" 3. 

Society: Treasurer 4; Anniversary 

President 4. 

Margaret Smyser 


"A dry jest sir, I have thei 

i at my 

finger's end." 



Class: Financial Secretary 3 

Society: Judiciary Comm 

ttee 2; 

Vice-President 4. 

College: Men's Senate 4; Glee Club 
3 , 4 , Treasurer 4 ; Drum Corps 
2, 3; Ministerium 1, 2, 3, 4. 

Class: Football 2; Baseball 2, 3; 
Basketball 4. 

Society: Sergeant-at-Arms 1 ; Treas- 
urer 3 ; Critic 4; Anniversary 
Program 3. 

John William Snyder 
lykens, pa. 

"These delights if thou cansH give. 
Mirth, with thee I mean to live." 



College: Men's Senate 3, 4; Y. M. 
C. A. Cabinet 3, 4, Treasurer 3; 
Star Course Committee 3, 4; May 
Day Committee 2; Debating Team 
2; Baseball 2; Rifle Club 2, 3; 
Varsity "L" Club 2, 3, 4; La Vie 
Collegienne 3, 4, Business Man- 
ager 4. 

Class: Baseball I; Tug 2; President 
3; Feature Editor "Quittie" 3; 
Student-Faculty Council 4. 

Society: Sergeant-at-Arms 1; Editor 
2; Vice-President 3; Executive 
Committee 3; Critic 4; Anniver- 
sary Program 2, 3. 

Mary Alcesta Slichter 
lancaster, pa. 

"The most completely lost of all 

days is that on which one has not 


Voice KAN 

College: Eurydice 1, 2, 3, Secretary- 
Treasurer 3, 4, Violinist 3; La 
Vic Collegienne 3, 4; Y. W. C. 
A. Cabinet 4; Eagles Mere Dele- 
gate 2; First Honor Student 1. 

Class: Basketball 1, 2. 

Society: Pianist 1; Treasurer 4; An- 
niversary Program 4. 

Mary Leah Snyder 


"You cannot rob me of free nature's 

You cannot shut the windows of 

the sky, 

Through which Aurora shows her 

brightening face." 

Mathematics AA2 

College: Reader's Club 4; History 

Club 4. 
Class: Basketball 3. 
Society: Chaplain 3; Anniversary 

Committee 3; Vice-President 4. 





Oscar Frank Stambauch 
markelsville, pa. 

Jane Horting Stone 
mechanicsburg, pa. 

"Nothing great was ever achieved "The pearl is the image of purity, 
without enthusiasm." but woman is purer than the pearl." 


4' AS French 

College: Dickinson 1,2; Rifle Club College: Irving 1, 2, 3. 

3, 4; Secretary-Treasurer 4; Chem- 
istry Club 3, 4. 

Class: Baseball 2, 3. 

Society: Recording Secretary 3; Ed- 
itor 3, 4; Anniversary Committee 

Bernita Sheckard Strebig 
reading, pa. 

"Conversation, it tloefh seem, is 
verily an art." 

History AAD 

College: History Club 3, 4. 

Class: Conservatory Editor "Quittic" 

3; Play 3. 
Society: Anniversary Program 2, 3, 

4; Kalo Anniversary Program 3; 

Anniversary President 4. 

Russell Rodger Stuckey 
hershey, pa. 

Michael Taranto Foster Grosh Ulrich 

linden, n. j. palmyra, pa. 

"I came like Water, and like Wind How about lending me a cake of The game is done! I've won, I've 

I go." soap? won! 

Chemistry KAS Chemistry History KAS 
Class: Football 1, 2. College: Football Manager 4; Varsity College: Reserve Basketball 3; Bas- 

"L" Club 4. ketball 4. 

Class: President 3. Class: Football 1; Treasurer 1. 

Society: Sergeant-at-Arms 1. Society: Assistant Treasurer 3. 





a ^*^ *^? 



Lloyd Martin Weber 
blue ball, pa. 

"For what he has he gives, what 

thinks he shows, 

Yet gives he not till judgment 

guides his bounty." 

Chemistry $A2 

College: Chemistry Club 3, 4; Rifle 
Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 

Class: Tug 1, 2; Football 1. 

Society: Sergeant-at-Arms 1; Re- 
cording Secretary 3. 

Harriet Josephine Yake 
lebanon, pa. 

"A little nonsense now and then 
Is relished " 

Olive Marie Weigel 
johnstown, pa. 

"Thus can the demi-god Authority 

Make us pay down for our offense 

by weight." 

Piano AAS 

College: Eurydice 1, 2, 3, 4, Ac- 
companist 3, 4; Student-Factulty 
Council 4; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 
3, 4; W. S. G. A. President 4. 

Class: Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. 

Society: Pianist 1, 2, 3; Anniver- 
sary Program 2, 3, 4. 

Samuel Thomas Zappia 
brocton. n. y. 

" a hidden ground 

Of thought and of austerity within.' 

Mary Ellen Witmer 
mountville, pa. 

"To know how to hide one's ability 
is a great skill." 

English KAN 

Society: Anniversary Program 4. 


1, 2, 3, 4; Read- 

College: Euryd 

er's Club 4. 
Class: Recording Secretary 4. 
Society: Recording Secretary 4; Ar 

niversary Program 4. 

Mathematics *A2 

College: Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Cap- 
tain 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3; Varsity 
"L" Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 

Class: Basketball 1, 2, 3. 

Harry William Zechman 
sacramento, pa. 

"He would not, with a peremp- 
tory tone, 
Assert the nose upon his face his 

History KAS 

College: Ministerium 2, 3; Treas- 
urer Life Work Recruits 4. 

Society: Chaplain 2, 3, 4; Judii 
Chairman 4. 


" :-- .- ' Of* 


193 1 

^^ ^t)l ^Cgk 



Former Members of the Senior Class 

Esther E. Baker 

Mount Joy 
Oscar B. Baldwin 

Rutherford Heights 
Raymond E. Best 

Mid die town 
Christine L. Binner 

Janie Lee Borden 

Strasburg, Va. 
Leroy H. Bowman 

James C. Bullock 

Jamestown, N. Y. 
Louis Candano 

Havana, Cuba 
John L. Deimler 

Anthony De Renzis 

Helen R. Dewees 

Bordentown, N. J. 
Ethel M. Evans 

Washington, D. C. 
John S. Fisher 

Naomi H. Fraunfelder 

John R. Hafer 

Arthur O. Hager 

Mary Lavinnia Hartz 

James Charles Hazelton 

Wibaux, Montana 
Leland S. Heath 

Trenton, N. J. 
Mary Heil 

Hers hey 
Charlotte E. Heil 

Clarence L. Hendricks 

James M. Herbst 

Harold H. Herr 

Frank S. Hoffman 

Lucille A. Horst (Mrs. Charles Brunner) 


William C. Lebo 

Marjorie J. Leinbach 

Ira G. Light 

Helen J. Magnifico 

Elmer L. Mauer 

John D. Miller 

Harold L. Moyer 

Richard H. Orth 

Ray T. Peffer 

Harry C. Poehlman 

John R. Rojahn 

Conrad K. Sandy 

Frederick R. Seltzer 

William T. Shaffer 

West Fairvicw 
Henry T. Silberman 

Palmer Millard Slenker 

Carl M. Snavely 

E. Oscar Sneath 

D. Ralph Sprecher 

Hagerstoivn, Md. 
Catherine C. Stine 

Norman Vanderwall 

Linden, N. J. 
Raymond W. Vaghn 

Trenton, N. J. 
Dale M. Wampler 

Philip R. Weist 

Lucy E. Wishart 

Trenton, N. J. 
Ellen C. Witte 

Earl O. Wolfe 


'■f^^SS^M^^^^ ■ 

Jr; *&?&F9g?£ 


3^ ^ 


Junior Class Officers 

First Semester 

President Alexander D. Grant 

Vice-President Margaret H. Young 

Secretary Mary E. Stager 

Treasurer C. Dean Salada 

Financial Secretary . . .■ Sara L. Ensminger 

Second Semester 

President George J. Becker 

Vice-President Sara L. Ensminger 

Secretary Dorothy Thompson 

Treasurer C. Dean Salada 

Financial Secretary Ruth I. Liller 



a ^^^fi*e? I£) 7 I 

The first thrills of an upperclassman, and a beginning of more serious things. 
Intermingled with these, a ceaseless bustling — engagements to fill, social functions, 
more intense scholastic requirements. Childish things are put away, and he begins to 
think for himself. Barriers are broken, illusions dispelled, and out of the jumble h& 
begins to see a clearer light. His association with character develops character; ideals 
are gradually erected; the social being prepares for a symbiotic existence. 

Junior Class History 

IN THE autumn of 1927, one hundred and eleven curious Freshmen entered Lebanon 
Valley College. With unequaled enthusiasm we had chosen L. V. C. as our Alma 
Mater, and vowed to uphold her former worthy standards. Although there were 
many hardships and oppressions to be endured, we strove to do our best to make for 

The first meeting held by our class was a get-together meeting where we got 
acquainted. Here we elected our class officers and drew up a constitution. Although 
we lost all of the inter-class contests except football, we were undaunted, and tried all 
the more to overcome the next obstacles that should come our way. 

The following fall we returned with our numbers quite reduced, but our vitality 
increased through the experiences of our Freshman year. Turning the tide in the oppo- 
site direction from our Freshman year, we proved our superiority by winning the Scrap 
and the Tug. Coming to the end of our Sophomore year, we departed to our homes to 
prepare to conquer greater worlds in our Junior year. 

Now, as upperclassmen, we have taken up our responsibilities, and are endeavoring 
to guide those who look up to us in such a manner as to bring only praise to the institu- 
tion of which we are a part. Our first venture was the Junior play, "The Private Secre- 
tary". Never before has the success of the Junior play been quite equal to that of this 
year. In addition, the Class of '3 1 was the first to present its play outside of the campus. 

We are proud to say that, although our class is small in numbers, it represents as 
many professions as are represented in any other class of the college. As the crowning 
work of our third year, we are editing this year book, with the hope that it will be a 
fitting tribute to our Alma Mater. 

SjJVTC'l I'.vi'^r- ■ vi '"'"**^,' ; '- ' r * / "T?^5^ , ^.^^f'~i 


j i ^^^ Quittapahilla 

Philip Barnes 
elizabeth, n. j. 

"His own character is the arbiter of 
everyone* s fortune.'* 

"Phip" has a marvelous personality, with so- 
ciability and kindness, two traits closely akin to 
virtues outstanding in his character. After being 
in his company a half hour, you will swear your 
friendship was a matter of years. At heart "Phip" 
is an analyst; not in the literal scientific sense of 
the word, but in the capability of seeing and 
understanding people for their intrinsic worth. It 
is this power of understanding without a lengthy 
explanation that everyone appreciates in his friend- 

For a few years "Phip" was a student at Mas- 
sanutten Military Academy, entering the class 
of '31 as a second year man. From the beginning 
he was well liked on the campus, and his popu- 
larity has not diminished in any form since that 

It is with keen interest that we look forward 
to "Phip's" career as a business man. 
College: Massanuttcn Military Academy I; La 

Vie Collegienne 2. 
Class: Football 2; Basketball 2, 3; Tug 2; Scrap 

Society: Recording Secretary 2; Clionian Anni- 
versary Program 2. 

John Ottmar Beam 
mowersville, pa. 


"Devoted, yet cheerful; active, yet resigned" 

This quiet and reserved young man came to us 
last year from the University of Pennsylvania. 

From the moment he entered the dormitory, he 
was looked upon as a scholar and a gentleman. 
His scholastic ability is attested to by the fact 
that before each exam his room is filled with a 
group of the less studious getting the "dope" for 
the next day's quiz. If they do not get it, it is 
not Beam's fault. Managing with ease to have 
marks, J. O. still has had time to take part 
in social activities, which functions arc not com- 
plete without him. There are few of us who have 
not been made better by his bright outlook and 
quiet philosophy of life. 
College: Shippensburg State Teacher's College; 

University of Pennsylvania. 



- «R*35W 


George John Becker 
¥eehawken, n. j. 

Chemistry KAS 

"Be of good cheer," said Diogenes, 
"I see land." 

Here is one of the jocular New Jersey lads, an- 
swering to the sobriquet o£ "Corker", although 
"Cawkah" is preferred. George has a kind word 
and ready smile, never allowing anything to be- 
come boresome or worrysome. His motto seems to 
be "laugh it off", and this helps him over many a 
rough spot on life's pathway. 

"Corker" is one of Dr. Bender's foremost fol- 
lowers in the field of Chemistry, studying his law 
d calculating the concentration con- 
th perfect ease. 

i entertainer he is a professional, strum- 
banjo and a "uke" with the skill of an 
i. His falsetto voice pitched about three 
keyboard, always makes 




a hit 


ye the pian 
:he crowd, 
e George i 
go with hi) 

be successful and our 

College: Chemistry Club 2, 3, Treasurer 3. 
Class: President 3; Sales Manager of Quit ta [nihil! a 

3; Business Manager Play 3. 
Society: Corresponding Secretary 2; Chairman 

Judiciary Committee 2. 

£^^fi^ iq 2 I 


Henry David Berkov 
lebanon, pa. 

"Talk of nothing but business, and dispatch that 
business quickly." 

"Heimie" is one of the representatives from our 
neighboring suburb, who adds greatly to the honor 
and dignity of our class as well as to the college. 
In this man we would say that the selling game 
is instinctive, he being the son of a well known 

Berkov came to Lebanon Valley with the set 
purpose of becoming a big time business man, and 
in a few months will leave well polished to be- 
come his father's right hand man. 

We are glad to be a friend of "Heimie", and 
expect to see him pull some big plums out of the 
pudding before he becomes much older. 





Samuel Fred Christman 
williamson, pa. 

, Greek *A] 

''Blessed is be who has found his work; 

Let him ask no other blesscdires! 

For three years, Fred has been a staunch sup- 
porter of his class, helping in every possible way 
to retain a record of high standing. 

As a student of Bible and Greek, we can natur- 
ally expect the young man to be interested in a 
few of the religious activities of the campus. He 
is a member of the ministerium, and one of the 
foremost figures of the Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, hav- 
ing been a representative at many local, as well as 
general conferences in behalf of the organization 



ipation in sports has 
in his college life. So 

a one-sided man, for partic- 

also taken an important part 

ciety activities also team with 

the others in forming this well rounded individual. 

With his four-fold character and good nature, 

he is bound to be successful. 

College: Drum Corps 1, 2, 3, Secretary-Treasur- 

er 3; Rifle Club 1, 
2, 3, President 3; Mini 
Class: Tug 1, 2, Capta 

Society: Sergeant 

rctary 2; Vice Preside 
ttee I, 2, 3; 

3; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 

iterium 1, 2, 3. 

n 2; Football 2. 

s 1; Corresponding Sec- 

t 3; Anniversary Com- 

ary Program 2. 


Alma Mary Binner 
rexmont, pa. 

History KAN 

"Lovable, ami to be loved." 

A quiet nature is sometimes far more forceful 
than a forward one. Sweetness of temper and 
softness of tone have a strong way of their own. 
It gives one a sense of security to know that there 
are those who, while they possess life and vitality, 
are not always torturing someone with their tem- 
pers and vociferousness. But just see what we have 
discovered beneath this gentle exterior. A quiet 
but effervescent humor and a keen appreciation 
of practical and wholesome jokes becomes very 
evident. It is a delightfully compensating attribut- 
er, and has won for Alma the nickname of "Gig- 
gles". She is all for sharing her fun with others, 
and has often been a source of entertainment 
through her clever little character portraits and 

Alma claims that she wants to teach, but we 
have visions of her in a little home of her own, a 
model of domesticity and happiness. 
Class: Secretary 2. 



a ^^ ^^ i 



Arlene Miriam Daniel 
linglestown, pa. 

History KAN 

"It is the modest violets that make our 
earthly footfalls lighter: 1 

Arlene, just this last year, has most quietly and 
unobtrusively accepted her place as a member of 
Lebanon Valley. It is far from easy to try to ac- 
custom one's self to new surroundings, to pick up 
the dropped threads, and weave again in perfect 
harmony. But she would put many of us to shame 
by her most diligent application and genuine effort 
to succeed. Misfortune and stumbling blocks of all 
descriptions do not abandon her from her purpose. 

She is earnest and anxious to share her knowl- 
edge, even though she is modest and unassuming. 

While she does not participate in the sports, 
this does not dull her keen love of watching all 
physical matches and rivalries. She shows us an 
open and frank nature, appreciative and ready to 
take her place on the benches, and do her bit of 
ombatants are before her. 
children and therefore must 
-e feel assured of her success 

cheering wh 

Because she lo 
understand them 
as a teacher. 
College: Shippensburg Normal 



Lloyd Alvin Daub 





:e of Lebanon 
lember of the 
ads for three 
i both sports, 
/eight and de- 
;ain; his pitch- 
team the road 

"Guss" is an outstanding ath 

Valley College. He has been a 

varsity football and baseball _si 

years, and shows great ability 

When "Guss" runs the ball, his 

termination make possible many a 

ing arm, too, has shown many ; 

to victory. 

He is quiet, with a silence that is forceful, 
are garrulous; others say little and 
"Guss" strikes between the two types, 
understand his quietness until he 
ely does he waste any words. 
Having studied under the exacting eye of Dr. 

Reynolds for three years, we are sure that in a 

short time his reputation as a teacher and coach 

will be of renown. 

College-: Football 1, 2, 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3; Var- 
sity "L" Club 2, 3. 

Class: Football 1; Baseball 1. 

Society: Corresponding Secretary 3; Sergeant-at- 

Some people 

You cannot 
speaks, for 



I ^3f* <<&*- <^ 

Chester Quentin Dechert 
lebanon, pa. 


"7 am a part of all that I h 

"Chen" left Albright last year to 
tumult and shouting at L. V. and, 
indications, does plenty of it in the 
Room. He is "Sir Versatility" himself, being q 
one moment and in the heat of things the n 
No matter where you see hirr 
on his face, trying to think 
tim of his next wise-crack. 

We hear that "Chet" swi. 
on the links, and is really a necessity to the hi 
town golfers. We enjoy hearing of one of our 
class-mates excelling others in some activity, and 
hope our young friend will use this same driving 
ability in the game of life. 
College: Albright 1, 2. 

help with the 
judging from 
Day Student's 

he has a broad smile 
'ho will be the vic- 


Edna Mae Early 
palmyra, pa. 

"Impartial in judgment — willing to serve." 
We are most fortunate in having someone like 

showed to us at 
.st loyal and reliable 
keeps the whirling 

: avails 

Edna in our class. In spite of 
ness and unobtrusiveness that she 
first, we know her to be a n 
person. It is this type tha 
world in its proper sphere. 

It is glorious to have fine standards, and to be 
a person of principle, but it avails neither the 
world nor ourselves unless we live up to them. 
Edna is dominated by them, and we extend a con- 
gratulatory hand to praise her for it. 

"Eddie" is from a family renowned for teach- 
ing, and L. V. will be proud to claim her as one 
of its future graduates and representatives. We 
know that she is a lover of books, and just look 
at her excellent marks. She has shown us what 
counts, and that it pays to have a high goal. 
College: La Vie Collegienne 3. 



Marie Marguerite Ehrgott 


what power lies bidden 
this so;//." 

"When Marie starts translating L 
from their day dreams and pay at 
this is because Latin is her chief 
and she can happily make it mc 
language for many. 

A very little 
things about "Rie". 
personality is her s 
we realize that she 

, all awaken 
on. Perhaps 
and delight, 
han a dead 

First of all, the clue to her 
Tiile. Upon seeing her smile 
is truly one of us, and is al- 
ways ready and willing to do her part. But will 
you believe us when we tell you that she is a mu- 
sician of no little note, and that her family are 
all most vitally interested in music? We were most 
delighted to discover this, and only wish that it 
had been sooner. 

tic standing shows us that the 

she carried off honors in high 

:inued and bestowed upon 

"Rie's" schola 
skill with which 
school has been 
Lebanon Valley. 
College: Second Honor Stude 
Class: Vice-President 3. 
Society: Anniversary Committ 

i?^if^ fi^a? X 



Sara Louise Ensminger 

one of 


"Youth, possessed and shared, 

earth's greatest treasures." 
There is the old adage that "one is as old as 
one feels." To have this as one's creed is to pos- 
sess a quality akin to a virtue. Sara is so fortunate 
as tc have retained a bubbling ardor of youth and 
gaiety saved from childhood's happiest hours. One 
almost feels the spirit of play while in her pres- 
ence. This utter lack of sophi: 
freshing and reviving as to be almost ingenious. 

But do not be misled, for, in spite of this readi- 
ness for fun and this appreciation for frolic and 
mischief, Sara possesses a calm, calculating mind. 
She is most thorough and faithful in all her duties, 
remarkably observing details and 
prising one with her specula 
characteristics of her acquaintar 
every day experiences. 

These worthy composites of 
aluable in connection i 
plans for social 

College: Delegate to Eagles Me 
Cabinet 2, 3, Vice-President ; 
Secretary 3 ; Associate Cha 

Prayer Meeting 3; May Day Committee 2; As- 
sistant Librarian 2, 3. 
Class: Secretary 2; Vice-President 3; Financial 
Secretary 3; Quitiapahilla Staff 3; Play 3; Y. 
W. C A. Cabinet 1, 2. 
Society: Warden 1; Judiciary Committee 2; Chap- 
lain 3. 






Russell Emerich Etter 
hummelstown, pa. 

Bible, Greek 

"Live and think." 

Lebanon Valley has a genius in the person of 
Russell E. Etter. Our none too adept brain is at 
the end of its none too plenteous wit, and our pen 
is more than ordinarily dull, when set to the task 
of reproducing Etter's character. It is the blend- 
ing of brilliancy and common sense with one hun- 
dred per cent of application, that enabled him to 
maintain an average of a straight "A" for three 
years* work. To try to anticipate this gentle- 
man's thoughts or actions is far above a normal 
person's grasp, in fact, it borders on the impossible. 

The man is yet to be seen that will hold the 
upper hand on Russell in debating, for when he 
speaks, it is as listening to revelations from the 
tongue of Socrates. 

Etter is already playing an active roll in reli- 
gious work, and will probably some day be a 

College: Debating Team 3. 
Class: First Honor Student I. 


John Robert Eshleman 
campbellstown, ohio 

English $AS 

'/Music is well said to be the speech of angels/ 3 

There is nothing quite as inspiring as a well 
played selection from a good opera. When any 
inspiration of this kind is desired, J. Robert is in 
demand. This genteel young chap is a genius on 
the piano, and can look forward to a bright future 
in the field of music. Bob's first step toward a 
higher education was taken in the Hoosier State, 
when he graduated from Indiana Central with a 
degree in music. He entered Lebanon Valley as a 
junior, and has made more friends than many 
other people would have made in the same time, 
for his eccentricities are captivating. 

"Ivory" has also established a reputation for 
himself as a leading dramatist on the campus, 
owing his success to the direction of Dr. Wal- 
lace and the inspiration of his co-actors. Incident- 
ly, Robert is a member of the Minis terium. 
College: Indiana Central 1, 2; Ministerium 3; 

Reader's Club 3. 
Society: Pianist 3. 
Class: Play 3. 




je£^ ^^ if=^ 



Paul John Evancoe 
south renovo, pa. 

English *A2 

"The good things that belong to prosperity .in- 
to be wished- but the good things that belong to 
adversity are to be admired." 

Whether it be at work or at play, Paul is con- 
scientious and industrious. He is an exceptional 
conversationalist in that he is interesting, possesses 
a large vocabulary, and has had quite a bit of ex- 
perience. There is nothing one appreciates quite 
as much as listening to a brilliant description given 
by one who knows that about which he is talking. 

For a few years Paul showed his spirit by lend- 
ing his service to Uncle Sam in the Navy. Be- 
sides seeing the greater portion of the world, he 
acquired that determination which enables him to 

stand alone against a crowd, and maintai 
position in spite of adversity. 

We expect great things of him in the f 
College: Men's Glee Club 3; Reader's Club 
Class: Scrap 2. 
Society: Play 3; Chairman Executive Com 

3; Chaplain 3. 

Caroline Sarge Fisher 




"A perfect woman nobly planned, 
To warn, to comfort, and command." 

Originality and cleverness — "Carly", who hails 
from the Bay State — but you had known that 
anyway had you seen her natural portrayal of 
Miss Ashford in "The Private Secretary", the real 
Bostonian accent, lorgnette, and all! Yes, there 
is no denying it, "Carly" has real dramatic ability 
in addition to her many other accomplishments. 
Her success is assured by her winning and attrac- 
tive personality, the sweep of her brow, and her 
face, clear-cut as a cameo. 

Varied are her tastes; from the belles-lettres to 
aviators and the study of mechanics. She is tem- 
peramental, but that is one of her many fascina- 
tions. Her smile; well, no wonder aviators may 
fly many a mile — . For her, life is never prosaic; 
she is always doing something unique. Because of 
her inherent capacity for leadership, "Carly" will 
be most successful in her social welfare work; 
some day we may see her beyond the footlights 
as a glorious Juliet or a noble Portia. 
College: W. S. G. A. 1, 3; Reserve Basketball 1; 

Eurydice 1, 2, 3; Star Course Committee 2, 3; 

History Club 2; Library Assistant 2, 3. 
Class: Basketball 1, 2, 3; Vice-President I; Play 

3; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1; Literary Editor 

Quittapahilla 3. 
Society: Corresponding Secretary 2; Recording 

Secretary 3; Anniversary Program 2; Judiciary 

Committee 2; Anniversary Committee 1, 2, 3. 

!! l 3rtC7*< v_ 


I <^ ^f*^9?$ 


Earl Bachman Frey 
lebanon, pa. 

Business Administration KAS 

" He is a verray perfight gentil knight." 
Earl has more than a few accomplishments to 

his credit, the n 
on the basketbal 
and ready smile 
classmates, for n 

ist notable of which is his ability 
court. It is his cheerful attitude 
that make him popular with his 
yhat happens, he exposes 

his bright side. "Eat, drink and be merry, for 
morrow we die," is his carefree advice to a down- 
hearted friend. We should entitle him, "The Op- 
timist", hoping that some of the rest of us will 
follow his example. If he carries this spirit into 
the business world with him, it will be a great help 
in periods of decline. 

As a social lion, Earl is not adverse to keeping 
his engagements at Nortli Hall, even though his 
being a day student makes this inconvenient at 
times. Believing that there is safety in numbers, 
he is sure to have many years of happiness. 
College: Reserve Football 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 

2, 3. 
Class: Football I, 2; Basketball 1. 

Alexander Douglass Grant 

TOMS river, N. J. 


unstable while 

will is fr, 

tudents of 

"Ike" is one of the leading bu 
the class, having a straight-forward convincing 
manner that already proclaims his success. With 
the aid of a large vocabulary, a goodly stock of 
jokes, and a particularly personal way of using 
them fluently, his rating as a salesman is unparal- 
leled. He has had no little amount of experience 
in the business world during the course of his 
college career, and this should better enable him to 
cope with the stern methods of the day. As a 
broker he should be of great renown and possibly 



help to avert an 

In class as well 
has done nobly, er 

Of course, he has another side to his 
for what would a Junior dance be like 

Kith hi 


"Ike"? Then too, there arc these ex-Skidmore wo- 
men to consider! 
College: La Vie Collegienne 3; Student Faculty 

Council 2; Commerce Club 3. 
Class: President 3; Advertising Manager Quit' 

tapahilla 3; Baseball 1, 2; Football 1, 2; Scrap 

2; Tug 2; Play 3. 
Society: Vice-President 3; Anniversary Program 2. 





&g? i?^^ j?^^ 



Norman Shirk Greiner 
lebanon, pa. 

"Work is Worship." 

"Norm" comes and goes without any noise or 
hurry, always accomplishing something with a dis- 
tinctive air of self-confidence and ease. Nothing 
is too large or too small to be attempted. As a 
student of practical ability, Greiner is hard to 

beat, being especially proficie 
and Physics. His future is de 
of even Steinmetz and Einstein 
a shallow knowledge of many 
himself a master of whatever 

it in Mathematics 
fined to rival that 
Having more than 
subjects he makes 
he undertakes by 


We m 
he is ah 
become ; 
a jovial 

of much study and the application of a 
it mind. 

st not get the impression however, that 
lys serious minded, for anyone who has 
rquainted with Greiner finds him quite 
character, always ready to pass on a 

new joke. Furthermore, his recent participation in 
social functions shows us that although intellectu- 
ally advanced, he still retains the human qualities 
and adventurous youth necessary for an interesting 

College: Mathematics Prize 1; Mathematics As- 
sistant 3; Physics Assistant 3. 

Dorothy Blanche Hai er 

glenside, pa. 


''Pep and fun and jollity, 
A happy personality.'" 

We often wonder how such evidences of a cer- 
tain good nature can remain "out of the circus" 
so very long. But then, on the other hand, it is 
only a matter of having a playmate who loves fun. 
We are all aware of "Dot's" keen sense of humor 
and almost any time, rain or shine, one can detect 
her little "tee-hee" floating on the air. One thing 
that we are sure of is that "Dot's" stay here has 
helped to make a bigger and better Lebanon Val- 
ley. Her loyalties are few, but undying. She is 
an idealist and a dreamer, yet is always ready with 
a practical viewpoint or a worthy decision. Strange 
as it may seem, she possesses an almost purtianical 
side when it comes to observing rules. 

As it should be, "Dot" is far from lacking in a 
worthy aim for the future, and therefore, she has 
chosen the profession of a nurse. An acquaintance- 
ship with her and an analysis of her character as- 
sures us that mankind will be greatly benefited, 
because- of her choice. 

College: Eurydice 1, 2, 3; History Club 2. 
Class: Basketball 1, 2. 
Society: Anniversary Program 2; Corresponding 

Secretary 3; Judiciary Committee 3. 

$g&2r&&%&?$& : *$i 



I S£f» <&%<kQ?JL 



Ethel May Hower 
lebanon, pa. 


"Who is possessed of genius, of a snperio 
and of an overpowering eloquence." 

We might well supplement Ethel's quotation 
with the one of, "Poet, philosopher, and friend." 
She is a philosopher in the truest sense of the 
word. Her wonderful originality sets her apart 
from the average plodder, enables her to soar 
among ethereal dreams, to be of real interest to 
herself as well as others. Her judgment of char- 
acter is so true and clever that one may well feci 
uneasy in her presence. Her fluency of thought is, 
of course, essentially inherent, but expression has 

been embellished by h< 
for clearness. In additi< 
most reliable memory. 

We were a little afi 
that Ethel at first presc 
ited from her Indian a 
little value. She might 


tudy and de 
endowed with 

d of the stoical attitude 
cd to us. Stoicism, inher- 
estors, is a quality of no 
ill be proud of this blood, 

for were not the Indians the real Americans? Now, 
however, she has removed the barriers, and we are 
enabled to know her better. In her quiet, forceful 
way, she has done her share for her class and 
school, and has won true friends as well as ad- 

College: German Assistant 3; Life Work Re- 
cruits 1, 2, 3, Vice-President 3; Sophomore Eng- 
lish Honor Prize 2. 

Judiciary Comn 

Henry Ray Harris 
annville, pa. 

"Plain without pc 
Henry Ray Harr 

'ip; rich without a shov 

; rather an imposing name 
for one man to carry. However, it is not nearly 
as imposing as the man himself, for one but needs 
to see him walking along with his stately carriage 
to imagine him clothed in black broadcloth and 
wing collar. "Bucky" is going to devote his life 
to the ministry, and we have the fullest confidence 
in his having the makings of a good one. 

For a year Ray lived in the dormitory, but 
since then has departed to a quiet room in town 
where he may more peacefully commune with his 
books. This does not mean that he has severed his 
relationship with the boys, for he still visits us to 
listen to the latest news. Then, too, whenever the 
Junior class needs a staunch supporter, Ray is on 
hand. We hope to see him become a big man in 
the church conference. 

Society: Sergcant-at-Arms 1; Corresponding Sec- 
retary 1, 2. 



'' r -^-*£r»s*s* 


Harry Howard Hoy 
millersburg, pa. 


Tall of stature and 
naintains just enougr 


al. He is a good stud 
their spell of gloom 
takes keen delight ii 
one can expect 
he and Rugh 

itraight of carriage, "Bud" 
ldependence to be individu- 
t, but the books never cast 
fer his young life. As he 
his dormitory associations, 
prodigious flow of verbiage when 

He tells us that his chosen career lies in the field 
of engineering, and, setting his sail for progress 
in that direction, takes all of Prof. Grimm's ad- 
vanced courses. We have quite a few glimpses of 
him at work, at one time peering through a transit 
to correct the angles at North Hall, at another, 
industriously spiking pegs into the turf to line off 
the hockey field. 

"Bud" is fortunate in having a big sister on 
the campus to take care of him. However, he fre- 
quently emerges from her watchful supervision and 
makes repeated excursions towards East Annville, 
where he visits as a "friend of the family." 
College: Drum Corps 1, 2, 3; Rifle Club 1; 

Chemistry Club 2. 
Class: Football 2; Baseball 1, 2; Tug 1, 2; Scrap 

1, 2; Literary Editor Quittapahilla 3. 
Society: Sergeant-at-Arms 1; Orchestra 2; Vice- 
President 3; Anniversary Program 3. 

jp^ ip^> i?^ 


Joseph Brandt Hutchison 
new cumberland, pa. 



to tlo the things 


Nothing of any importance ever occurs at L. V. 
without the presence of "Joe", at all times a well 
dressed gentleman with the mien of a leader. In 
short, he is the Beau Brummell of the class. 

Having participated in class football, basketball, 
and baseball, he has won for himself the name of 
an all around athlete. His good sportsmanship and 
determination are quite prominent in his phil- 
osophy of life. "Joe's" one great hobby is chem- 
istry. Whether in analysis, quantitative, or re- 
search work he will hold his own with the rest 
of the students. 

As an actor, business man, student, 
light, he has shown skill and an abund; 
sources, both physical and mental. F: 
friend hasn't any need of a John Alder 
College: Rifle Club 1, 2; Drum Corps 1. 
Class: Basketball 1; Class Scrap 1; Baseball 1; 

Football 2; Treasurer 1; President 2; Play 3. 
Society: Editor of Examiner 2; Corresponding 

Secretary 2; Delphian Anniversary Program 2. 

or social 
ice of re- 
wily, our 





I ^f5l^^^ 



Helen Eliza Kauffman 
i ayetteville, pa. 

- did repent from doing good, 
Nor shall not now" 


We feel that Helen has a b 
she already has had several 
teaching. But after all, we cannot begrudge thi 
to her, as she is very generous in counciling, 
advising, and helping those of us who are a little 
timorous and doubtful about our adventures into 
this new world of instructing others. 

Perhaps Helen's outstanding characti 
of Christian work and practice. It i: 
mere duty to her, for she is happiest 
pied in some service of that nature, 

eristic is that 
» far from a 
when occu- 
This love of 
rthwhile in life coupled with her conscien- 
tious in all that she undertakes is a splendid at- 
tribute, and is worthy of high commendation. 

Helen also believes in being discriminating, and 
in such a manner selects her friends. Her capacity 
for friendship is with the selected few. We must 
also pay tribute to her reticence in regards to her 
opinions of her associates, an exceedingly rare 
quality for Lebanon Valley. 
College: Shippensburg State Normal 1, 2. 
Society: Anniversary Program 3. 

Leo Joseph Kelly 

linden, n. j. 


"Fixed like a plant on his pe 



After spending a year o 
Raritan at Rutgers, Leo d 
vantages of the institution 
tered the class of '31 


i the banks of the old 
■covered the added ad- 
in the Valley, and en- 
s a Sophomore. 
As a contestant on the gridiron, with one hun- 
dred and eighty pounds of grit and determination 
pushing on the line, he has received many laurels, 
and has proven himself worthy of the term man 
spelled with capital letters. It is his steeled nerve, 
unlimited application, and unselfishness that has 
enabled Kelly to attain his goals. 

Leo is a scientist and has already started to work 
in that field by analyzing eyes. His frequ 
trips to Hcrshey show that he is getting along 
quite well. 
College: Rutgers University 1; Football 2, 3; 

"L" Club 2, 3. 
Class: Basketball 2. 

Sixty -six 



Warren Ellsworth Lebo 

1^$^ *£? 







swift to resent, but as 

swift to atone 


ell th: 

By looking at his picture, on 
has a certain definiteness of purpose. He is a man 
that misleads the general public by his quiet and 
attentive demeanor in classes, for when sociability 
is desired, Warren is capable of holding his own. 

Lebo divides his time between his room and the 
conservatory, studying facts concerning the reign 
of Henry IV, or collecting details of the term of 
President Jackson, and practicing a new selection 
on the ivories. His music ability is well developed, 
for his grace at the piano and tone on the trum- 
pet are indicative of his skill. 

We are all certain that Lebo will be able to 
battle with the rest of the world when he has fin- 
ished school, and we wish him happiness and good 
fortune in the days to come. 
College: Glee Club 3; Drum Corps 1, 2; Y. M. 

C. A. Cabinet 3. 
Class: Scrap 1, 2. 
Society: Pianist 1, 2, 3. 

William Wert Lehman 
harrisburg, pa. 

Business Administration KA2 

"Neither above or below his business." 

"William", "Bill", "Brute", or Hey! will cause 
a reaction in him, for he is one of thirty-one's 
most scintillating business students, having a not 
wholly suppressed desire to some day take a seat 
behind a large mahogany desk and govern the 
wealth of nations with a turn of his hand. 

When at Lebanon Valley, "Bill" has enacted the 
tale of Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde. For a while, he 
"Hydes" with his statistics and accountance; then 
we are told he can enjoy himself immensely with 
his friends. 

"Bill" has been an ardent promoter of the re- 
cently organized Commerce Club, and does his 
bit to make it worth while. 

We all like "Brute", and hope he will be able to 
realize his dreams as a big town business man. 
College: Commerce Club 3, Treasurer. 
Class: President 1; Feature Editor Qiiittapahilla 3. 
Society: Anniversary Committee 3. 

JWSS^rSJP^S.^ : 


.— — 


193 1 

<52f5> <<&**&% 



Artz Samuel Lick 
lebanon, pa. 



His mind his kingdom, and his will his law." 

Artz is one of the quiet men in the Junior class, 
n't help 

hat old adage, 

till waters run deep". We can be certain that 

there is much of this man which is not on the 

surface. He is seldom seen loafing for he is kept 

very, very busy. 

Lick is a good all around student, especially in 
history. He is a bear for punishment in this sub- 
ject, amazing the profs more than once in a day 
with his ready answer for every question. We ex- 
pect him to be an authority in his line some day, 
for a great amount of study and application must 
some day receive a just reward. 

Artz's big failing is believing everything that 
everyone tells him. We'll never forget his wearing 
a full dress suit to the Christmas banquet when 
we were Frosh. But, "you can fool all of the 
people some of the time." 
College: History Club 3. 

Effie Ruth LeVan 
catawissa, pa. 

"Patience, abnegation of self, and devotion 
to others." 

Although Effie is a most patient and reticent 
sort of a person, this does not mean that she does 
not possess plenty of sturdy and sensible opinions 
concerning the surroundings and the companions 
of her everyday life. Just ask her sometime, and 
you will see that her conclusions are fair and 
broadminded, but very decisive. She has, also, an 
endless ambition to make the most of every minute 
of the day, and when others are idling away time 
in raucous enjoyment, we find her seated at her 
desk studying, or employed in some useful, self- 
assigned task. Must we not all concede that this 
is an infrequent record to have established in 
dormitory life? 

However, her own ambitions do not dim her 
loyalty to her class, and, when inter-class basket- 
ball among the co-eds starts, Erne's eyes shine with 
Class: Basketball 1, 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1, 


:.^>-.='iv'r'.-i>j ? j»* ? >3j5(g[ 

Qnittapahilla j^*^^ 1931 

Margaret Ethel Light 



"Age cannot wither her 

stale her 

infinite variety." 

Margaret has a spirit almost as restless and rov- 
ing as that of the great Cleopatra herself. It is 
rather a pity that "Peg" had to live in such a day 
and age when sophistication and conventionality is 
so rife, for one cannot help but feel that if she 
could only be freed from the natural bonds of our 
urbanized life, she would be happiest in roaming 
about at her own free will, dreaming her own 
dreams. Now, almost her only outlet is to drive a 
car. It is natural that one of her nature should 
love to get into the big Packard and go. 

"Peg" is vivacious, and according to her mood 
can be most happy in a crowd of young folks. 
She is very frank whenever occasion demands, but 
is not at all lacking in sympathy and interest. One 
does well to be able to call her friend. 
College: Reader's Club 3. 
Class: Basketball 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1. 

Ruth Irene Liller 
hershey, pa. 

French A.A'2 

"The fairest garden in her looks, 
And in her mind the wisest books." 

The light of kindness and helpfulness glows 
from Ruth's face. Even the most timid of folk 
would not hesitate at approaching her, seeking 
her opinion, asking her counsel and advice, gain- 
ing her approval. It did not take her class mem- 
bers long to discover a great amount of ability as 
well as willingness to serve. The beauty of it is, 

hile doing something 
heir burdens become 
even though she is 
h with school 

for others; the pity of 
hers. We like the way Ruth, < 
a day student, has kept in close 
and class activities. 

There is something else about "Ruthic" that 
casual observers would not notice — a gay, careless 
spirit of adventure, a forwarding quality of pro- 
gressiveness inherited from her Teuton fathers. 
She is usually surprising one with her firm yet 
broad visions of past, present and future — in short, 
of life in general. 
College : Honorable Mention in English 26, 2 ; 

Second Honor Student 2; Debating 1; Associate 

Editor Elect, La Vie Collegienne 3. 
Class: Vice-President 2 ; Financial Secretary 3 ; 

Organization Editor of Qnittapahilla 3; Play 3. 
Society: Chaplain 3; Anniversary Committee 2, 3. 

HjWSWM^5fe' ' L 





Edgar William Meiser 








i men condemn i 
■ them; and wise 


e them." 


was heard to make 

the r 

mark, "Educa- 

tion rr 


es a good man be 

ter, a 

ld a bad man 



here goes for better 

or w 

rse." Then he 



college. We neec 


tell you how 

the adage 

has worked in the 


for one look at 

his pic 


e should prove the 



ne young people, c 


is but a means 

of sper 


ng four years of yo 

ur life 

without much 


Not so with Edgar 


ver, for he be- 



preparing himself 

for t 

ic future. He 



s studies here with 

the i 

ntention of be- 

com inj; 

teacher, but later 


that an M. D. 



)k much better after his 

name. Judging 

by the 


crgy that he is put 

ing in 

to his work, he 

will be 


ic renowned "Doct 

jr Me 

ser" in a short 



st wishes for a su 


ll venture, Ed. 


Football 1; Scrap 1. 





^^ f^e^ I 



Russell Evan Morgan 

minersville, pa. 

Biology KA2 

"No farther seek his merits to disclose, 

Or draw his frailties from their dread abode." 

Behold the all around man of '31. Whether ii 
business, studies, or social life, he is very efficien 
and thorough. As a good student, an assistant ir 
Biology, and the editor of the 1931 Qttittapahilla 
he finds enough to keep him busy. "Moose" car 
be contended for hours with a worn 
a case of dissecting instruments. Frori 
ing until late at night he is seen ^ 
scope or pen in hand, showing ai 
amount of youthful energy and stan 
not be defeated, but moves forward 
degree of serious endeavor which w 


or bug and 
early morn- 
h a micro- 
va that will 
vith a high 
11 some day 


of the 

conquer all that can be desired 

Until this year, "Moose" held ; 
in the Glee Club, charming n 
fairer sex with the tone of his voice. 
College: Men's Senate 3; La Vie Collegienne 1, 2, 

3; Glee Club 1,2; Drum Corps 1, 2; Rifle Club 

1; Mathematics Assistant 2; Chemistry Club 2, 

3; Biology Assistant 3. 
Class: Scrap 1, 2; Tug 1, 2; Play 3; Editor 

Quittapahilla 3. 
Society: Anniversary Committee 2; Anniversary 

Program 2; Vice-President 3. 

Grant Emerson Parsons 
lebanon, pa. 



Grant is an> 
vho have take 

rownhig quality." 

of the misguided optimists 
dentific course. He is pri- 
marily a gentleman of leisure, and is therefore, at 
heart, a member of the arts group. How he hap- 
pened to drift into the chemistry department and 
stick to it for three years of this college term 
without any visible expenditure of effort, is a 
great wonder to those who know him. 

But, putting all fun aside, there is much of 
value in Parsons, and, as his talents become more 
and more developed, he will some day be heralded 
as a great leader in his chosen profession of medi- 
cine. That is, of course, if this confounded jazz 
doesn't turn his head. 
Class:. Tug 2. 



I ^> k^^^ 


John Herr Rank 
annville, pa. 


"A tender heart, 

A will inflexible." 

If you see a good-natured lookin 
ing a dark blue suit and carrying a 
higher Mathematics book under hi 
viewing none other than John, 

of calculu 

; fellow, wear- 
Chemistry and 
arm, you are 
"Herr" is a great 
who loves to delve into the intricacies 
nd the mechanism of a Pierce Arrow 

John is one of the happy-go-lucky peopl 
ake life as it 

lasts, and 
bition to 

enjoy it while 
are only concerned about one thing in 
in his case it is the realization of hi: 
become a bona fide M. D. 

"Doc." tells us that in a few years, he will be 
glad to fix up any of his classmates if they be- 
come ill. If appendicitis is still in vogue, we shall 
accept that challenge, John. 
College: Tennis 1, 2; Men's Senate 2, 3. 
Class: Tug 1, 2; Basketball 1, 2, 3. 

Robert Lee Roudabush 
minersville, pa. 

Biology KAS 

"God Almighty first planted a garden, 
And indeed, it is the purest of human pleasure" 
"Bob" is a born naturalist, for there is nothing 
he loves quite as much as being close to Mother 
Nature and studying her habits. The discovery 
of a new flower or butterfly is worth a good deal 
to him, and to study and dissect it is one of his 
greatest pleasures. 

For the past few years he has taken an active 
interest in Boy Scout camps, utilizing much of his 
time in leading the younger generation Scout-ward. 
"Bob" is developing a well-balanced character, 
and his record is quite enviable. He is an assistant 
in Biology, a second bass on the Glee Club, and 
a member of the Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. 

Sports also hold an attraction for him, and as 
an archer, he has not confined his markmanship 
to the straw target. 
College: Y. M. C. A. Cabin 
State Student Council 3 ; 
Mere 1; Biology Assistant 
Business Manager 3; Rifle Club 1, 2, 3, President 
3; La Vie Collegienne 3; Star Course Committee 
3 ; Treasurer 3 ; Student-Faculty Council 1 ; 
Drum Corps 1, 2; Prayer Meeting Chairman 3; 
Cheer Leader 2, 3. 
Class: President 1; Football 2; Scrap 1, 2; Bas- 
ketball 1, 2; Play 3; Photographer Qnittapahilla 

et, Vice-President 3 ; 
Delegate to Eagles 
3; Glee Club 2, 3, 

Society: Recording Sec 
versary Play 1. 



^^*3s^^^^ ; 5j<S3£Cf ; 


^£?*^ <h^ 



Chauncey Warren Rugh 
south fork, pa. 

"God of youth, let this day he 
Enter neither care nor fear" 

Drink heartily to our future lawyi 
is "Red's" ambition. If he enters i: 
work with that same spirit of determ 
he has portrayed during his stay 
surely attain all that he desires, 
has a wonderful presence of mil 
an argument is needed, no matter 
may be, Rugh can always offer 
vincing. He also shows an admir 

his life 
termination that 
with us, he will 
This gentleman 
d, for whenever 
what the subject 
one that is con- 
ble spirit of fel- 

his la 


lowship and unselfishness 
good for a friend. 

Unfortunately, we were deprived of 
association for a year and a half, durin 
time he attended Gettysburg College. Dui 
fact he has not held quite as prominent a 
in the social life of Lebanon Valley as he 
the future. 
College: Gettysburg 1; Commerce Club 3; D< 

bating Team 3. 

not too 

g which 
2 to this 
shall in 

Kenneth Lyman Russell 





itch ease, 

"Whatever he did was done with so 
In him alone was natural to please." 

Enter Kenneth Lyman Russell. Fate has dealt 
kindly with this gentleman, giving him ability as 
a student plus a great amount of musical talent. 
He is the kind of a man that" is appreciated any- 
where and not found everywhere. 

"Ken" shows a keen interest in everything, 
whether in conjunction with college, class, society, 
or extra-curricular affairs, always delving into the 
subject to find the basic facts and never being 
satisfied with the commonplace. 

Nor can one ever mistake the clear notes of his 
silver toned trumpet, for "Sonny" is a past master 
on this instrument. He plays his solos before large 
audiences as a part of the program of the Glee 
Club, and never fails to make a fine impression. 
Local orchestras have also found him a valuable 

College: Men's Senate 2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; 

Drum Corps 1, 2. 
Class: President 1; Tug 2; Football 1, 

Editor Quittapahilla 3. 

■sww?^-* ■ r ^ > ""*'■ 


Seventy- three 


1 <^> ^> ^a 


Robert Franklin Shaak 
lebanon, pa. 

Business Administration 

"A friend to all who know him." 

When it comes to expostulating on economic 
principles, here is a chap who can always produce 
the necessary information. 

"Bob" has a striking personality and is popular 
with everybody. He is not exactly of the run- 
away type, but has enough sociability mixed with 
his otherwise quiet nature to make him welcome 
at any "bull" session. He likes books, but moder- 
ately; he is fond of athletics, but not to extremes; 
he enjoys college life, but takes no overwhelming 
interest in any one phase of it; in fact he does a 
bit of everything, but does it in such judicious 
moderation that none of it disturbs him. Lastly, 
we can say that he has no enemies on the campus, 
one of the best compliments we can pay any col- 
lege man. 

College: Franklin and Marshall 1; Football Re- 
serve 3; Commerce Club 3. 

Charles Dean Salada 
lykens, pa. 

Education KAS 

"Pleased with the dangers when the waves went 

He sought the stortns." 

With the quick, sharp, tattoo of leather heels, 
Dean appears always in a hurry, always busy. It 
is with this same aggressiveness that he does every- 
thing. Like Napoleon his stature is nothing about 
which to boast, but his ability repays for this de- 
ficiency. As one of Dr. Reynolds' staunchest 
neophytes, he shows an earnestness in his work 
that will some day merit a just reward. If he is 
not calculating the intelligence quotient of some 
student, or making a psychological experiment on 
another, he is having an argument concerning a 
recent athletic contest, for he is well versed on the 
sports section. 

Dean is a great sports enthusiast, being for three 
years an assistant manager of Coach Mylin and 
having taken quite a few trips with the varsity 
while acting in that capacity. He is a star for- 
ward on his class basketball squad, and holds a 
good position on the class baseball team. Here's 
luck to a future teacher and coach. 
College: Assistant Manager 1, 2, 3; Rifle Club 1; 

History Club 3. 
Class: Treasurer 3; Baseball 1,2; Basketball 1, 2, 

3; Scrap 2; Play 3. 
Society: Sergeant-at-Arms 1; Recording Secretary 




ic^ if^> lf^ 

x 93 


Rading Vinton Schanbacker 

Business Administration 


"A man of mark." 

Ladies and gentlemen, allow us to 

introduce the 

little man with the big name. Of 

course, you'll 

say, "What's in a name"? Posit 

vely nothing! 

What we like is that this young ma 

i carries a real 

voltage as far as Lebanon Valley 

is concerned. 

Every now and then he shocks his s 

jperiors of the 

class room with some sapient rema 

rk. But then, 

it's a poor business man who can't 

pull the latest 

one on the salesman. 

It is said that good things come 

n small pack- 

ages, and there is no mistake as far 

is Schanbacker 

is concerned. We are confident tha 

t wherever he 

goes he will leave a name "that v 

fill not perish 

in the dust." 

College: Commerce Club J. 

Madeleine Helen Sheddy 
youngsville, pa. 

History AA2 

"A noble type of true heroic womanhood." 

Madeleine, the impenetrable. Here, indeed, is a 
personality worthy of study. We cannot call her 
temperamental, for she is too calm minded; we 
cannot term her a mystic, for we feel that she 
would object most heartily. And yet, we find her 
decidedly a woman of moods which makes her an 
intriguing subject. We are made to feel that she 
has gained knowledge, not through experience, but 
rather through close observation and clever analy- 
sis. Her conclusions are exact, but cold, as is her 
reasoning in regards to all phases of life. We are 
made to feel her capabilities, and consequently try 
to confer duties upon her that would be beneficial 
to all. Her clear, exacting mind places her in an 
enviable position in all of her classes. 

Madeleine doubted her ability to play basketball, 
but she recently proved to us that she can make 
it rather uncomfortable for her opponent. 
College: W. S. G. A. 2; La Vie Collegienne 3. 
Class: Secretary I ; Y. W. C. A. Cabii 
Society: Warden 1; Judiciary Committ 





I ^S^ k&isgfjL 


Charles Joseph Snavely 
annville, pa. 

Business Administration KA2 

"He is a presence to he known in darkness anil in 

No folks, that is not a stampede you hear. It's 
"Shimmel" coming to class. 

"Charlie" and all of us are good friends. The 
first day we set eyes on him, he had a generous 
grin on his face. Through three years of associa- 
tion, we are positive it is permanent. He likes to 
smile, and smiling is nine points of the law. 

"Charlie" enjoys a game of billiards, and is a 
good bowler, too. In fact, he sort of rambles 
around the town, taking it fairly easy, being con- 
genial with everybody, and being especially in his 
element at "bull" sessions. 

Smiling, and smiling from the heart, is Charles' 
strong point. It should help quite a bit to ease 
the rough roads of life. 
College: Commerce Club 3. 

Harry Theodore Snavely 
lickdale, pa. 

History $A2 

"/ strove with none, for none was north my 

Snavely came to the institution as an unassum- 
ing, little, country lad; and now look at him! 
Whv he can tell you the exact hour Napoleon 
crossed the Delaware, and Washington met his 
Waterloo— or is it the other way 'round? Beg 
pardon! At any rate, Snavely knows his history, 
so ask him. 

His unassuming nature, and dry humor has made 
many friends for him on the campus. His sunny 
disposition and pardonable habits are attributes 
that will carry him far in his chosen field. 

We are sorry he cannot spend more time with 
the fellows, but he is one of our commuters. Be- 
sides a married man must spend some time at 

Best of luck, Snavely, we wish you success. 
College: Rifle Team 1, 2. 
Class: Scrap 2. 


:- ! r;if^f 






William Gilbert Spangler 





tature made by man, 
To man the interpreter of God" 

An artist, or the simple phrase "the artist's soul," 
instantly carries to one's mind the impression of a 
modest, even tempered, enthusiastic sort of per- 
son, one who can dream for hours and interpret 
his dreams into physical realities for the rest 
of the world to enjoy. When you have created 
this picture you know "Bill". He has great ability 
in portraying deep feeling and beauty. A few 
deft strokes of his pen can give birth to some- 
thing more beautiful than the average person could 
produce with years of study and practice. 

"Bill" is interested in chemistry, and takes an 
active role in that department. He was one of the 
primary agitators and a charter member of the 
Chemistry Club. 

He is well known as a class athlete, being a good 
forward on the basketball team and showing a fine 
pitching arm on the diamond. Finally, we must 
not forget to mention his little playmate, for we 
are sure he wouldn't enjoy his walks alone. 
College: Chemistry Club 3; Bowling Team 3. 
Class: Scrap 2; Basketball 1, 2; Baseball 1, 2; 

Tug 2; Play 3; Art Editor Quittapahilla 3. 
Society: Sergeant-at-Arms I; Pianist 2. 

Mary Elizabeth Stager 
lebanon, pa. 

"With jovial nature shown by gleaming smile, 
She meets each day, and stops to laugh awhile.' 

If Mary does h. 
we are most certai 
on that side. Can 
a scowl or a harsh 
a smile, and a ligh 
member that she 

Ssarfp^^s^y l 

se a "wrong side" 
ly sure that she never gets out 
fOu ever recall having received 
ivord from - her? Isn't it rather 
happy remark? Can't you re- 
i so agreeable, so nice to talk 
with; and how she does appreciate your jokes, even 
though she's heard them a dozen times? We are 
wondering from what fair and generous God she 
received this gift that is all too rarely given. 

Mary has also the power of adaptability. No 
matter whether she is in New York on Broadway, 
or in our little Annville theatre, she apparently is 
perfectly at ease, and what is better, enjoys herself 

We need but glance at her honors to gage her 
popularity, which is great among both the sexes. 
Class: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 2; Basketball 1, 2, 3; 
Financial Secretary 2; College Editor Quitta- 
pahilla 3; Secretary 3. 
Society: Usher 1; Judiciary Committee 2; Corre- 
sponding Secretary 3. 




Willard Joseph Trezise 
minersville, pa. 

"None but hi 


be his parallel,' 

Trezise hails from the coal regions 
nature as good as "good old anthracit* 
is a representative of the virtues and cl 
of his boyhood 
domineering mannerism 
With a keen interest it 
deficiency in his classes 
the progress of his cla 
power to keep fighting 
that makes him the ma 

Great things c 
coach, and mathe: 

and has a 

coal." He 


a fighting, 

into whatever he does. 

sports, and certainly no 

he has kept abreast with 

It is his strength and 

ing in the face of adversity 

nan he is. 

be expected of Willard as a 
ician of no lesser degree, with 

victory to finally crown his indefatigable efforts. 

College: Student-Faculty Council 3; Chemistry 
Club 2, 3; Rifle Club 1; Baseball Reserves 1, 2. 

Class: Football 1, 2; Baseball 1, 2; Basketball 1, 
2, 3; Tug 1, 2; Freshman Tug Coach 3; Ath- 
letic Editor Quittapahilla 3; Scrap 1, 2. 

Society: Pianist 1; Sergeant-at-Arms 1. 


Dorothy Caroline Thompson 

southboro, mass. 

English AAS 

"It's nice to be natural when yon are 
naturally nice." 

Who would think that one so sweet would be 
so ambitious? Consider the case of "Dotty". We 
must admit that she has a way of her own. To 
be so attractive is to be rather unusual on the 
campus, at least so the critics say. But, believe it 
or not, this little lass is a big credit to her nation- 
ality, which she says is Danish. 

We won't ever forget that Boston accent which 
"Dotty" introduced to our campus. By the way, 
have you heard about the "big train" up at "deah 
old Daht mouth" that would be just home for 
"Dotty" if it were not for Maurice? However, 

There is every reason to believe that she loves 
the great outdoors, for she usually spends her 
summers in the White Mountains. If you wish to 
know more than we have already disclosed, we 
suggest that you cherish good friends. 
College: Education Assistant 3; History Club 2. 
Class: Vice-President 2; Secretary 3; Play 3; Bas- 
ketball 1, 2. 
Society: Warden 1; Judiciary Committee 3; Re- 
cording Secretary 3. 




Harold Edward Watkins 
good spring, pa. 
Business Administration $A2 

"Thy modesty's a candle to thy merit." 
More than one great man has reached the con- 
clusion that life is altogether too short to be spent 
worrying. "Buttercup" holds these same views, 
and makes optimism an important factor in his 
philosophy, being always the same jocular, pleas- 
ant chap, that has made him so well liked on the 
campus. His affability and willingness to help in 
college, class, and society affairs has likewise won 


s believe 

for him a host of friends 

in his school work and at 

that he likes to study. 

As one of the strongest athletic enthusiasts, 

"Buttercup" is always prepared for an argument 

concerning any game within a limit of five years. 
We know that this gentleman will make his 

mark; he carries our best wishes with him. 

College: Rifle Club 1, 2; Assistant Manager of 
Athletics 1, 2, 3; Commerce Club 3. 

Class: Class Scrap 1, 2; Basketball 1, 2; Play 
Committee 3. 

Society: Sergeant-at-Arms 1; Corresponding Sec- 
retary 2; Anniversary Committee 2, 3. 

j?^>? if^> <T^ 



Charles Henry Wise 



S, PA. 



"A m 

w mak 

~.v no 


after a good deed 

, but 


on to a 


as a 

vine to 

bear grapes 



1 a season." 


•e" atta 

ks ev 


ng with 

a zest that 


tell us 


ted ir 

a sn 

all coa 

mining toi 

vn in 


he wa 


1 and 


Opportunity is 

not a 

ked to 


k twi 

ce at t 

his young 



He is q 

uite a 

live wire on 

the campus, 


ing di 



ests a 

id being thorough 

n all 

of the 

m, no n 




nt or inconsider- 

ate th 

:y may 

be. As the 


s manager 

f the 




he h 

is displ 

yed a great 


of abi 

fty and 




to us that 


good judgment and common sense is needed he 

can offer the best. 

For the past three years "Skee" has been one of 

Coach Mylin's assistant managers, and next year 

we expect to see him hold a regular position of 


He has had a good scholastic record while at 

L. V., and is held in high esteem by all who know 

him. We wish him success and happiness in future 


College: La Vie Collegicnne 2; Star Course Com- 
mittee 2, 3; Assistant Athletic Manager 1, 2, 3; 
Men's Senate 3. 

Class: Baseball 1; Treasurer 2; Scrap 2; Business 
Manager Quittapahilla 3. 

Society: Recording Secretary 2; Editor 1; Chair- 
man of Executive Committee 3; Anniversary 
Committee j 




93 1 

^$ ^^^2?^ 


Earl Emerson Wolf 







y day 

should bl- 



f « 

ue re to be 

our last. 


has a 

strong aptitude 

to seek 

he adven- 


side of life, 

for anyth 

ng carryi 

lg a thrill 


t is at 


e to him. 

He is th< 

type you 



e ridii 

ig a rough 

sea, shou 

ing orders 


the upper de 

k, staking 

all the a 

ction o£ a 

nt, and 

yet a 

suming an 


d£ cool in- 

difference. We all 

-neet with 

dangers a 

ld have to 

take c 


in a lifetime, bt 

t it is th 

is boldness 



by a 

normal ar 

nount of 



and common 

sense that 

wins untc 

ld success. 




for a mt 

sical tenc 

ency in a 



in adi 

enturous a 

nd roman 

tic nature. 

You V 

rill not 

be dis 


n this case, for Earl 

has a 

fine voice anc 

a caressin 

g touch on the key- 


Due t 

o his i 

lusical talf 

nt he has 

been quite 


r arou 

id the 

campus a 

s a vocal 


College: M 


urn 1, 2, 

3; Rifle Club 1. 3; 


t Club 




1; As 

istant Art 

Editor Q 


Anna Mabel Wolf 
lebanon, pa. 


"7 would be friends with you, and have you 


Ann has a tremendously big heart for the size 
of her body. She is generous to the point of lav- 
ishness, but, when she is accused of being too 
much so, she says, "It makes them happy, so it is 
best that way." This lovable, warm, impulsive 
nature draws many friends which she keeps by 
her extreme good nature and wit. 

Ann has a very analytical mind. This is prob- 
ably the reason that she can solve her math prob- 
lems so easily. In direct antithesis to this she in- 
terests us in her more artistic side, that of painting 
and drawing. We give her credit for loving her 
work most heartily, and for producing really 
worthwhile articles. 

Ann has ambitions of her own. It is one of her 
greatest desires to travel — everywhere, and not in 
the ordinary fashion, but style "de luxe". We 
hope that fate is kind and grants Ann's little 

College: Reader's Club 3. 
Society: Anniversary Committee 3. 

. /'v.. 





Joseph Edward Wood 
trenton, n. j. 


"Man is n 

an, and the master of his fate:' 

Joe is a man whose name will be written in our 
history as one of the best football guards that has 
ever crossed the threshold of Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege. For three years he has been an important 
element in the make-up of the line, and has always 
shown brilliant offensive as well as defensive play- 


Joe hails from one of the seaboard states answer- 
ing to the name of New Jersey. He is a graduate 
of Trenton High School, and while at Lebanon 
Valley, has set up quite a firm reputation for the 
school of his childhood days. This seems to be an 
indication that, when he is one of the active con- 
testants in this game of Life, he will establish the 
same record for his present Alma Mater. 

As an earnest and conscientious student, Joe is 
making much progress towards being a successful 
instructor of the future generation. 
College: Football 1, 2, 3; "L" Club 1, 2, 3, Vice- 
President 3; Men's Senate 2, 3, Secretary-Treas- 
urer 3. 
Class: President 2; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Baseball 1, 

Margaret Helen Young 
lebanon, pa. 

"And all that's best of dark and bright 
Met in her aspect and her eyes." 

Our eyes are said to be the windows of our 
souls, the outlet for our thought, the threshold 
of our moods. Usually those who say the least 
are quietly observing. Do not .be surprised, then, 
to find a large pair of gypsy-like eyes calmly sur- 
veying, judging you. Look at them, in turn, and 
tell us what you see, for they most certainly 
reveal to us the rapidly changing moods that are 
pictured there, betraying an artist's temperament, 
a lover of music and the beautiful. One further 
discovers balancing qualities of independence and 
sincerity. Somehow you feel that she would not 

hesitate t 


1 you just what 


thought. Now 

her eyes 

re 1 

ughing at you, a 

id you are suddenly 

desirous c 

f be 

ing friends with 


because you see 

in her one th 

t is true blue. 


r only representa 


n the conserva- 

torv, but 


are proud to owr 


f, knowing that 

it is qual 

ty a 

nd not quantity 





rydice 3. 

Class: \ 

ice-President 3; Bask 


11 2. 



iversary Committee 2 

, 3. 



I <^» ^?^^ 


Former Members of the Junior Class 

Joseph W. Abraham 

Trenton, N. J. 
Amy S. Achenbach 

Clyde F. Ainsworth 

Carl M. Anderson 

William R. Anstine 

Stewarts town 
Sara E. Auman 

Oscar B. Baldwin 

Rutherford Heights 
Lillian L. Barber 

Harold K. Becker 

Ann villi' 
Titus M. Books 

Katherine V. Bowers 

John A. Brieger 

Trenton, N. }. 
Melvin E. Burkholder 

Frederick C. Castiglia 

Russel Ebersole 

Dorotha R. Eldridge 

Myers villi; Mil. 
Alice A. Forman 

Raphael A. Gingrich 

Agnes C. Hearter 

Harriet M. Hill 

Chester Johnson 

Island Heights, N. }. 
Harry M. Keckler 


Joseph H. Kleinfelter 

Peter H. Kralick 

Mount Carinel 
Ruth S. Kraut (Mrs. Preston Snyder) 

Anna R. Leidich 

Allison J. Mayhew 

Albert W. Miller 

Grant N. Miller 

Louis E. Oviatt 

Lawrence H. Paul 

William E. Pleiss 


Frederick A. Preller 

New Haven, Conn. 

Hylton H. Reber 

Phares H. Reber 

Daniel G. Reiber 

Simon F. Snyder 

Mildred E. Stauffer 

Atlantic City, N. J. 

William H. Tetter 
Newark, N. J. 

Lawrence R. Ulrich 
New Cumberland 

Herbert M. M. Welker 

James E. Williams 
Mount Carmel 

Wilfred H. Winey 


-%'S?3SW I 

19 3 J ^^^* i^nittapahilia 

First Semester 

President Allen S. Shortlidge 

Vice-President Ruth E. Shroyer 

Secretary Elizabeth E. Floor 

Treasurer John H. Morris 

Financial Secretary Robert Rawhouser 

Second Semester 

President- George R. Nye 

Vice-President Gladys J. Hershey 

Secretary Dorothy E. Garber 

Treasurer John H. Morris 

Financial Secretary Ray W. Pickle 



Quittapahilla ^«^<^ 19 3 1 

His second year. Rough edges worn down, and informed sufficiently to pose as 
wise, he exposes his wares, creates impressions, and flatters his "amour propre". As he 
realizes his abilities, he dares to make decisions, to taste liberty; and having tasted, is\ 
thrilled. The ego comes to the fore; self-assertion is declared; a man is born. 

Sophomore Class History 

A CALM and peaceful atmosphere pervaded L. V. C. when the Class of '32 entered 
this institution. What a glorious feeling we had when our class assembled to 
organize as the Freshmen! We were very proud indeed, but felt very small and 
insignificant on our first appearance in chapel with the upperclassmen. 

Rivalry soon developed between the Sophomores and the Freshmen. With much 
pep and great enthusiasm, we entered the contests. Although we lost both the Scrap 
and the Tug, our ardor was not dampened. The next encounter was the football game. 
We proved our superiority by defeating the Sophomores 25-0. However, they showed 
their strength when they defeated us in basketball by the score of 31-22. We had no 
more opportunities to avenge our defeats and, except for the initiations, midnight trips 
to the cemetery, and Frosh week, the friction between the two classes died down. As 
our first year drew to a close, we had mastered, to the best of our ability, all that was 
required of us. 

The vacation passed swiftly and once more we found ourselves at L. V. C. We 
had lived successfully through the trials of our Freshman year and were now ready to 
assume the customs of the Sophomores. 

This year, Fate was kinder to us and we won the first battle with the new Frosh. 
It was a hard fought battle and we discovered that the Freshmen were very strong. They 
turned the tables by winning the Tug, in which a greater record was set than the previ- 
ous year. The laurels were evenly divided, so a scoreless football game was played. Thus 
far the Sophomores have tried to preserve the traditions of L. V. C. through their class 
spirit, and with their motto, "Perseverance Conquers", hope to keep up the good work. 

j ftHF. ft ' g jfe^**^*^ : 




1 ^^ ^r* ^ 




Ruth Muriel Agen 
Lebanon, Pa. 
English AA2 

College: Student Volunteer 1, Secretary 
1 ; Honor Student 1 ; Life Work Re- 
cruits 2, Secretary 2. 

Clinton Johnson Allen 
New Park, Pa. 
Mathematics * A - 

College: Rifle Club 1. 
Class: Scrap 2; Tug 2. 
Society: Sergeant-at-Arms 1. 

Goldeth Ruth Armacost 
Baltimore, Md. 
History KAN 

College: History Club 1; Basketball 1, 2. 
Class: Basketball 1. 
Society: Usher 1; Anniversary Program 2. 

Marlin Elijah Balsbaugh 
Swatara, Pa. 
Chemistry *A2 

College: Reserve Football 1 ; Reserve Bas- 
ketball 1, 2. 
Class: Football 1, 2. 

Charles Ellsworth Bartolet 

Harrisburg, Pa. 

Education *A2 

College: Football 1,2; Varsity "L" Club 

1, 2; Reserve Baseball 1. 
Society: Sergeant-at-Arms 1. 

Daniel Frederick Beck 
Hummelstown, Pa. 

Lenora Mary Bender 

Duncannon, Pa. 

Mathematics KAN 

College: History Club 1. 

Society: Warden 1; Anniversary Program 


Cynthia Ellen Benzing 
Lebanon, Pa. 
History KAN 

College: Eurydice 1. 

Mary Elizabeth Bixler 

New Cumberland, Pa. 

French A AS 

Paul Nelson Bowman 

York, Pa. 

Business Administration *A2 

Jesse Jefferson Brown 

Markelsville, Pa. 

Chemistry *A2 

Hilda Dutton Buckley 

Allentown, Pa. 

Biology AA2 

College: W. S. G. A. 2; La Vie Col- 

legienne 2; Y. W. C. A. 1; Eurydice 1, 


Society: Corresponding Secretary 2; An- 
niversary Committee 2. 

Mary Malinda Buffington 
Elizabethville, Pa. 
English AA2 

Class: Secretary 1. 
Society: Warden 1. 

Newton Milton Burgner 
Lebanon, Pa. 
Mathematics KA2 

College: Men's Senate 2. 

Ralph Eugene Coleman 
Lykens, Pa. 
Biology KA2 

College: Rifle Club 1, 2. 
Class: Tug 2; Scrap 2. 
Society: Corresponding Secretary 2. 

Roy Garman Conrad 
Jonestown, Pa. 

Martha May Daley 

Greencastle, Pa. 

History KAN 

College: History Club 1, 2; Debating 

Team 1, 2. 
Society: Anniversary Committee 2; Play 



^^ jp^ i 

93 3 

Russell Eugene Dennis 

West Milton, Pa. 

Business Administration $AS 

College: Baseball Reserves 1. 

Class: Tug 1, 2; Scrap 1, 2; Basketball 

1, 2. 
Society: Sergeant-at-Arms 1. 

Morton Jay Earley 

Emeigh, Pa. 

Chemistry KAS 

College: Rifle Club 1,2; Chemistry Club 

Class: Baseball 1; Scrap 2; Tug 2. 
Society: Sergeant-at-Arms 1. 

Mary Elizabeth Engle 
Palmyra, Pa. 
English AAS 

College: Delegate Gettysburg "Y" Con- 
ference 1; Basketball 1. 
Class: Vice-President 1; Basketball 1. 
Society: Warden 2. 

Mary Jane Eppley 

Mechanicsburg, Pa. 

English AAS 

College: Reader's Club 1, 2; Life Work 

Recruits 1, 2. 
Society: Anniversary Play 1. 

Ann Augusta Esbenshade 
Lebanon, Pa. 
French KAN 

Society: Anniversary Committee 2; 
Play 2. 

Edith Genevieve Fields 
Susquehanna, Pa. 
English AAS 

College: Wilson 1; Basketball 2. 
Society: Usher 2. 

Elizabeth Eby Flook 

Hagerstown, Md. 

English KAN 

College: W. S. G. A. 1; Eurydice 1, 2. 

Class: Secretary 2. 

Society: Judiciary Committee 1, 2; Usher 

James Dominic Frevola 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Chemistry KAS 

College: Rifle Club 1; Chemistry Club 1. 

Class: Baseball 1; Scrap 2; Tug 2. 

Richard Elwood Funk 
Elizabethville, Pa. 
College: Shenandoah 1. 

Anna Lucinda Garber 
Florin, Pa. 
English AAS 

Class: Basketball 1. ' 

Dorothy Elizabeth Garber 
Columbia, Pa. 
Latin KAN 

College: Delegate to Eagles Mere 1; Eury- 
dice 2. 
Class: Secretary 2. 
Society: Pianist 1,2; Usher 1. 

Helen Marie Gelwicks 
Mechanicsburg, Pa. 
English AAS 

Society: Warden 1 ; Anniversary Com- 
mittee 2. 

Alfred Tennyson Gibble 
Palmyra, Pa. 
History KA2 

College: History Club 1. 
Class: Football 1, 2. 

Franklin Frederick Glassmoyer 
Lebanon, Pa. 

Mary Katherine Goshert 
Shippensburg, Pa. 
Piano AAS 

College: Eurydice 1. 

Society: Pianist 1; Anniversary Program 

Mae LaVene Graybill 

Hummelstown, Pa. 

Latin AAS 

Marcella Mary Greiner 
Lebanon, Pa. 
Mathematics KAN 

Class: Basketball 1. 
Society: Anniversary Program 2. 


2^. <^QfZ 


Helen Josephene Groh 
Lebanon, Pa. 
Latin KAN 

College: Eurydice 1. 
Society: Play 2. 

Dorothy Beulah Haldeman 
Lawn, Pa. 

Calvin Reese Heller 

Steelton, Pa. 

Business Administration *A2 

College: West Chester 1; Football 1, 2; 

Basketball 1,2; Varsity "L" Club 1, 2. 

Class: Baseball 1. 

Gladys June Hershey 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

History AA2 

College: Basketball 1, 2; History Club 

1, 2. 
Class: Vice-President 2; Basketball 1. 
Society: Judiciary Committee 2; Usher 2. 

Miriam Rebecca Holland 
Myerstown, Pa. 
College: Albright 1. 

Richard Wagner Holstein 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Chemistry KAS 

Elinor Margaret Houck 

Lebanon, Pa. 

History KAN 

John David Hughes 

Catawissa, Pa. 

Chemistry *A2 

College: Rifle Club 1 ; Reserve Football 2. 

Class: Baseball 1; Basketball 1, 2; Tug 1; 

Scrap 1; Football 1, 2. 
Society: Sergeant-at-Arms 1. 

Paul Kershner Keene 
Pine Grove, Pa. 

Mathematics *A2 

College: Men's Senate 1; Rifle Club 1; 
Drum Corps 1,2; Glee Club 2. 

Class: Tug 1, 2; Scrap 1, 2. 

Society: Sergeant-at-Arms 1; Corre- 
sponding Secretary 2; Recording Secre- 
tary 2; Anniversary Program 1; Anni- 
versary Committee 2. 

Anna Mary Kiehl 
Columbia, Pa. 
French KAN 

Society: Play 2; Usher 1, 2. 

Alvin Edgar Kinney 

Farmingdale, N. Y. 

Mathematics KAS 

College: Assistant Athletic Manager 1, 2. 

Class: Treasurer 1; Scrap 2; Tug 1, 2. 

Paul Ira Kleinfelter 

Middletown, Pa. 

Business Administration KAS 

College: Reserve Football 1,2; Rifle Club 

1 ; Commerce Club 2. 
Class: Baseball 1. 
Society: Anniversary Committee 1. 

Preston Scott Kohler 

Wormleysburg, Pa. 

Chemistry +A2 

College: Rifle Club 1,2; Reserve Football 

Class: Football 1, 2; Baseball 1; Basket- 
ball 1, 2. 
Society: Sergeant-at-Arms 1. 

Katherine Louise Krebs 
Palmyra, Pa. 


Alfred Ewalt Kuhnert 
Oberlin, Pa. 
Chemistry KAS 

College: Football Reserves 2. 
Class: Football 2. 

James Hain Leathem 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Chemistry KAS 

Class: Basketball 2; Football 2; Baseball 

1 ; Tug 2. 

Roy Melvin Lechthaler 

New Cumberland, Pa. 

Business Administration 4>A2 

College: Football 1,2; Varsity "L" Club 

1,2; Commerce Club 2. 
Class: Baseball 1, 2; Basketball 1, 2. 



Elizabeth Dabler LeFevre 
Lancaster, Pa. 
English AAS 

College: Debating Team 2; Reader's Club 
2; Life Work Recruits 1, 2; Reserve 
Basketball 2. 
Class: Basketball 1. 
Society: Pianist 2; Usher 2. 

Giles Aaron Light 
Annville, Pa. 
Business Administration KAS 

Jacob Warren Light 
Lebanon, Pa. 
Business Administration 
College: Football 1, 2; Basketball 1, 2; 
Baseball 1; Varsity "L" Club 1, 2; 
Commerce Club 2. 

Pearl Savoy March 

Scotland, Pa. 

French AAS 

Robert John McCusker 

Bordentown, N. J. 

English KAS 

College: Debating Team 1. 

Class: Football 1, 2; Tug 1, 2; Scrap 1, 

2; Basketball 1, 2. 

Jay Russell Mentzer 
Lebanon, Pa. 
History KAS 

College: History Club 1, 2. 

Almeda Katheryn Meyer 

Annville, Pa. 

French KAN 

Lester Amos Miller 
Annville, Pa. 
Business Administration 

Marlin LeRoy Miller 
Palmyra, Pa. 
Physics KAS 

College: Physics Assistant 2. 

Elias Milovitch 
Steelton, Pa. 
Biology *AS 

College: Football Reserves 1. 
Class: Football 2. 

iC^5^ fi^ J 



James Roderick Monteith 

Emeigh, Pa. 

Chemistry KAS 

College: Chemistry Club 1. 

Class: Scrap 1; Baseball 1; Football 1; 

Tug 1. 
Society: Delphian Anniversary Play 1. 

Andres Luis Morales 
Penuelas, Porto Rico 
History KAS 

College: Ministerium 2. 

John Hutchison Morris 
Trenton, N. J. 
Education KAS 

College: Rifle Club 1, 2; Y. M. C. A. 
Cabinet 2; Men's Senate 2; Football 
Reserves 1, 2. 
Class: Treasurer 2; Basketball 1, 2. 
Society: Sergeant-at-Arms 1; Chaplain 2; 
Judiciary Committee 2. 

Eulalie Naomi Morton 

Elmwood, Pa. 

Latin KAN 

College: Debating Team 1, 2. 

Society: Usher 1; Anniversary Program 

1, 2. 

Violet May Morton 
Elmwood, Pa. 
German AAS 

College: History Club 2; Life Work Re- 
cruits 1. 
Society: Anniversary Program 1. 

Lolita Elizabeth Mummert 

Williamsport, Md. 

History KAN 

College: History Club 1,2; Basketball 1, 

Class: Basketball 1. 

Society: Play 1, 2; Usher 1; Anniversary 
Committee 1. 

Frederick William Mund 

Baltimore, Md. 

History *AS 

College: Student-Faculty Council 1; 

Rifle Club 1; History Club 1, 2; Y. 

M. C. A. Cabinet 2; Ministerium 1, 2; 

Star Course Committee 2. 
Class: Football 1; Basketball 1; Scrap 1, 

2; Tug 1, 2. 
Society: Secretary 2; Sergeant-at-Arms 1; 

Chaplain 1 ; Executive Committee 2. 



1 t£f* ^&Sg?3L 


A A 2 

George Robert Nye 
Hummelstown, Pa. 
Business Administration 
College: Football 1, 2; Varsity "L" Club 
1, 2; Basketball Reserves 2; Commerce 
Club 2. 
Class: Baseball 1. 

Olianus Julius Orsino 
Canonsburg, Pa. 
Business Administration 
College: Football 1, 2; Varsity "L" Club 
2; Basketball 1, 2; Commerce Club 2. 
Class: Football 1; Baseball 1. 

Margaret Signe Paris 
Lebanon, Pa. 
Society: Usher 2. 

Eva Leona Peck 
Marietta, Pa. 

College: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1, 2. 
Class: Vice-President 1. 
Society: Anniversary Program 1 ; Play 
2; Usher 1. 

Helen Myra Peterson 
Bradford, Pa. 
English AA2 

Society: Anniversary Committee 1, 2. 

Ray Wagner Pickle 

Marietta, Pa. 

Chemistry KA2 

Class: Baseball 1; Basketball 1, 2; Scrap 

1, 2; Tug 1, 2; Football 2; Financial 

Secretary 2. 

James Donald Rank 
Annville, Pa. 
Biology *A2 

Class: Tug 1. 

Robert Rawhouser 
York, Pa. 
Mathematics *A2 

College: La Vie Collegienne 2; Mathe- 
matics Prize 1. 
Class: Financial Secretary 1, 2. 
Society: Recording Secretary 2; Corre- 
sponding Secretary 2; Editor 1. 



Mary Anne Rupp 

Harrisburg, Pa. 

History KAN 

College: History Club 1; Basketball 1, 2. 

Society: Play 2; Usher 1. 

Charles John Salek 
Garfield, N. J. 
Chemistry KA2 

College: Rifle Club 1; Chemistry Club 1. 
Class: Football 1, 2; Baseball 1; Basket- 
ball 1, 2; Scrap 1, 2; Tug 1, 2. 

Marvin Kepley Schell 
Lebanon, Pa. 

College: Ministerium 1, 2. 
Society: Chaplain 2; Editor 2. 

Dorothy Fern Shiffler 
Palmyra, Pa. 

English KAN 

Naomi Helen Shively 

Chambersburg, Pa. 

Sociology KAN 

College: Delegate to Eagles Mere 1; As- 
sistant Librarian 2. 
Society: Anniversary Program 2; Play 2. 

Allen Stone Shortlidge 

Columbia, Pa. 

Education KAS 

College: Baseball 1. 

Class: President 2; Football 1, 2; Basket- 
ball 1, 2; Tug 1, 2; Scrap 1, 2. 
Society: Usher 2. 

Ruth Emma Shroyer 
Shamokin, Pa. 
English AA2 

College: History Club 1; Reader's Club 
1, 2; La Vie Collegienne 1,2; Debating 
Team 1,2; Reserve Basketball 1, 2. 
Class: Vice-President 2; Basketball 1. 
Society: Warden 1; Chaplain 2; Judiciary 
Committee 2; Usher 2. 



SL «^^^ ^e^ 



Dorothy Evelyn Slater 
Terre Hill, Pa. 
History AA2 

College: History Club 1,2. 
Society: Usher 2. 

Adam Levi Snavely 
Ono, Pa. 
History * A - 

Class: Scrap 1; Tug 2. 

Dorothy Nancy Snyder 
Cleona, Pa. 
French KAN 

Society: Usher 2. 

Robert Henry Stewart 
York, Pa. 
Business Administration *A2 

College: Basketball 1, 2; Baseball 1: Var- 
sity "L" Club 1, 2; Football Reserves 
1, 2; Commerce Club 2; Chemistry 
Club 1. 

John Houck Stine 
Lebanon, Pa. 
Chemistry KAS 

College: Reserve Football 1 ; Reserve Bas- 
ketball 1. 

Clara Gertrude Swank 

Mount Crawford, Va. 

Music AA2 

Kermit Jacob Taylor 

Yoe, Pa. 

Mathematics *A2 

College: Glee Club 1, 2, Quartette 2; 

Drum Corps 1, 2. 
Class: Football 2; Tug 2; Scrap 1, 2. 
Society: Play 1; Sergeant-at-Arms 1. 

Arthur William Thompson 
Tower City, Pa. 

College: Chemistry 1; Rifle Club 2. 
Class: Football 2; Baseball 1; Tug 1. 

Iris Hester Thompson 

Red Lion, Pa. 

Music AA2 

College: Eurydice 1, 2. 

Society: Pianist 1 ; Anniversary Program 


Bernard Elwood Thrush 
Steelton, Pa. 
Business Administration $A2 

College: Football 1,2; Varsity "L" Club 
1, 2; Basketball Reserves 1, 2; Com- 
merce Club 2; Chemistry Club 1; Rifle 
Club 1. 
Class: Baseball 1. 
Society: Usher 1; Sergeant-at-Arms 1. 

Barbara Elizabeth Ulrich 

Harrisburg, Pa. 

English AA2 

College: Reader's Club 2; Y. W. C. A. 

Cabinet 2. 


Lebanon, Pa. 
Latin KAN 

College: Life Work Recruits 2. 

Henrietta Augusta Wagner 
Bergenfield, N. J. 
English AA2 

College: Basketball Reserves 2. 
Class: Basketball 1. 

Society: Warden 2; Anniversary Program 
1; Usher 2. 

Gerald Elwood White 
McKeesport, Pa. 
College: Pitt 1. 
Class: Football 2. 

Darwin Randolph Wellington 


Lykens, Pa. 

Biology KAS 

College: Rifle Club 1, 2. 

Society: Sergeant-at-Arms 1. 

Eugene LeRoy Wittle 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Chemistry KAS 

Helen Mary Yiengst 
German KAN 

College: Albright 1. 

Kathryn Minerva Yingst 
Lebanon, Pa. 

College: Basketball 1, 2. 
Class: Secretary 1. 
Society: Usher 1. 



93 1 

Karl R. Albert 
Pine Grove 

Alice E. Baird 

Charles J. Bamford 
Morrisville, N. ]. 

Harry A. Bauder 
Middle town 

John F. Bauder 

Oliver A. Behm 
Her she y 

Earl W. Bomberdner 
Palm yra 

Marion E. Bowman 

James D. Camille 

Russel W. Carls 

Harry W. Carpenter 

Mildred W. Christiansen 

Avon, Mass. 
Forrest R. Clark 


Philip DePolo 


Celia Dibiase 

Leon B. Dissinger 


Former Members of the Sophomore Class 

Earnest S. Dotter 

Doris E. Draper 

Hagerstown, Md. 
Christine M. Evans 

Arthur D. Girton 

Donald S. Green 

Trenton, N. ]. 
William M. Hall 

Paul F. Hartman 

Lawrence F. Klopp 

Guy Latimer 

High Bridge, N. ]. 
Charles A. Lee 

Carl C. Loftus 

Violet M. Long 

Paul R. Maloney 

West Pitt st on 
Gordon G. Mark 

Frank R. Mease 


Titus C. Miller 

Donald E. Murphy 

South Fork 

Frank H. Nye 

Richard F. Pratt 

Farmingdale, Ni 1 

Marye L. A. Seeley 
Lansing, Mich. 

Raymond A. Sellnow 
Trenton, N. }. 

Richard E. Shaffer 

William J. Sipe 

Willard Loy Smiley 

Kathryn F. Smith 


Karl G. Snyder 


William P. Strausser 


Ruth A. Updegrave 

R. Arthur Walborn 

Roscoe S. Warner 

Edgar A. Weimer 

William Wolf Wogan 


Emma Mae Yost 

Schuylkill Haven 




I93 1 

*£^» ^7* ^^k 



Freshman Class Officers 


First Semester 

President L. Percy Clements 

Vice-President Gloria E. LaVanture 

Secretary Marion W. Kruger 

Treasurer Woodrow S. Dellinger 

Second Semester 

President Edward A. Shellenberger 

Vice-President Harriet L. Miller 

Secretary Anne M. Gohn 

Treasurer Woodrow S. Dellinger 



jp^? if^? e^? 

x 93 


The F 

Turning into the collegiate channel, he enters a different world. A myriad of new 
ideas confront him, while all of his old still cling to him. He is bewildered by the maze 
of conformations, and follows blindly. Pleasure is seen in a different light; he gets his 
first thrills of accomplishment. Breaking home tics and setting out for himself, he 
discovers fallibilities in heroes, and is disappointed ; he makes mistakes, corrects them 
and learns; he stumbles, rises, and trudges onward 


Freshman Class History 

LAST September, one hundred and twenty-five strangers entered these halls of erudi- 
tion with divers purposes, but all driven by one force — the Will to Power. All 
were "green" in the collegiate sense of the word, unlearned in the ways of upper- 
classmen, but we had already formed a philosophy that could not be altered by a thou- 
sand fetters. We soon found that there was little difference between the studies here 
and those of "Prep" or High School. Had we not encountered Euclid, Shakespeare, 
Sudermann, Newton, Darwin, and a host of others before? Then what was the differ- 
ence? Only that we were cast upon our own initiative. Some were weak, they tottered 
and fell, and were eliminated; the others remained. 

Early in our existence we met Tradition. The painting of the town was the first 
product of her instigation, but many more were to follow. 

The "Flag Rush" was then decreed by the Senate. After two hours of pushing, 
shoving, and wrestling amid grass, dirt, and grease, we emerged — the loser. Revenge, 
however, was not far distant. Came the day of the Tug; wet, cold, and discouraging. 
It was said that the Frosh had not won for years. All bode ill. But, when the day drew 
to a close, we returned; our hands raw, our bodies tired, but our spirits happy. We had 
won. Next came the football game. Four quarters of punting, bucking, tackling, and 
passing availed nothing, the game ending in a 0-0 tie. Many times we threatened, but 
always there was some slip-up. 

Thus passed our Frosh days — melange of laughs and tears, banquets and contests — 
in that state of abjection which seemed so repulsive at first, but to which we have now 
become accustomed. Formerly, we did not see how the upperclassmen could regard 
their Freshman days as the happiest of their college career, but, with the passing of time, 
we, too, begin to realize that this has been one of our happiest years. Only too reluctant- 
ly we stand a year nearer the day when we leave the halls of our Alma Mater to combat 
with the Universe that lurks beyond. 

95S*C*?S« V ~ 


2 I ^^ ^^^^ 




^^ir^ if^ 



Freshman Class Roll 

Armour, Leslie Joseph 

Belleville, N. }. 
Atkins, John Wesley 

Ayres, Arthur Weigley 

Barnes, William 

Elizabeth, N. J. 
Bixler, Lester George 

Bowman, Donald Leslie 

Boyer, Helen Louise 

Bricker, Martin E. 

Brinser, Edgar Clinton 

Buynoski, Charles 

Clarke, Alma May 

Ann v ill e 
Clements, Lemuel Percy, Jr. 

Tampa, Via. 
Coble, Ruth Elizabeth 

Coleman, Agnes Bain 

Weebaivkcn, N. J. 
Dellinger, Woodrow Strayer 

Red Lion 
Donmoyer, Claude Rank 

Drawbaugh, Gretna Estella 

Earley, Clarence 

Ebersole, Elvira Elberta 


Ebling, Isaac William 

Eddy, Helen Louise 

Ehrgott, William August 

Emenheiser, Paul Daugherty 

York Haven 
Engle, Anna Lucille 

Engle, Kathryn Bishop 

English, Robert Franklin 

Eshelman, Marion Susan 

Fauth, Mae Irene 

Wrights rillc 
Fenstermacher, Richard Henry 

Fernsler, Frank Richard 

Fochf, William Weinhold 

Forry, Dorothy Paules 

Audubon, N. J. 
Franklin, Helen Turner 

Colli 'ngswood, N. J. 
Frantz, James Tilden, Jr. 

Geyer, Ben Booser 

Mid die town 
Gockley, Kathryn Mae 

Schuylkill Haven 
Gohn, Anne Mary 

Goodman, Chester Oscar 








Grimm, Flo Lorraine 

Dallas town 
Hallman, Horace Osborne 

Hartz, Dorothy Rebecca 

Heckrote, Arline Mabel 

Heilman, Gerald Wilson 

Heilman, Luella M^e 

Hemperly, Norman Albert 

Henne, Russell Mark 

Hofter, Vera Bucher 

Horn, Harvey Ulysses 

Isett, Robert Lee 

Jacks, William Leroy 

Karinch, Matthew Lloyd 

Kazlusky, Albert Alex Joseph 

Kcister, Elizabeth Clair 

New Cumberland 
Keller, Mary Rebecca 

Klein, John Frederick 


Knisley, Amos Hyson 
Red Lion 

Koch, Trula Helen 
York Haven 

Kowalewski, Victor Vinton 
Boonton, N. J. 

Krause, Elamina 

Kraybill, Charles Edward 

Kruger, Marion Winifred 

Krumbiegel, Walter Otto 

Hillside, N. }. 
Krumbine, Lee Mark 

LaVanture, Gloria Elizabeth 

Leibig, Russell LeRoy 

Leisey, Kathryn Anna 

Lindsey, Robert Paul 

Boiling Springs 
Look, Richard Hershey 

Lutz, Kathryn Annabelle 

May, Mildred Marion 

Miller, Harriet Louise 

Miller, Miriam Elizabeth 

Morris, Sophia 

Morrison, Frederick Ephraim 

Townley, N. J. 
Muth, Helen Jane 


Myers, Carl Russell 

Newcomer, J. Nelson 
Mount Joy 

Patrick, Melvin Edward 

g<*sr"/S! ts --Av^vjwc^argjigi 

One Hundred 

Quittapahilla ^^**e? 19 31 

Peiffer, Harold Howard George 

Union Deposit 
Reese, William John 

Rettew, Joseph Philip 

Rotifunk, West Africa 
Sallade, George Darius 

Sinking Spring 
Saylor, Gardner Thrall 

Saylor, Luther Abraham 

Schrope, Leonard Mellefonte 

Valley Vieiv 
Shellenberger, Edward August 

Silvius, Miriam Rachel 

Sipe, William John 

Snyder, Charles Daniel 

Speg, William Martin 

Garfield, N. }. 
Stephens, Mary Elizabeth 

Stone, Lee Jay 

Trenton, N. f. 
Swanger, Ernest M. 


Swope, William Howard 

Taronis, John George 

Tobias, Harry Miller 

Trachte, Augusta 

Ulrich, Samuel DeWitt 

Umberger, Grant J. 

Wagner, Gladys Cora 

Walker, Theodore Clifton 

Warner, Roscoe Solomon 

Waughtel, Kenneth Myers 

Red Lion 
Werner, Stuart Wesley 

Pine Grove 
Wolfe, Estella May 

Wood, George Augustus 

Trenton, N. J. 
Zech, Harry Edward 

Spring Grove 
Zerby, John Albert 



One Hundred One 

iQ] 1 ^^f*^> Qnittapahilla 



jp=^? i^^ s"^ 



Anthony, William B., Jr. 

Asper, Elda Mae 

Aumiller, G. L. 

Bailets, Mary Louise 

Balsbaugh, Harry Keiffer 

Barnhart, Thomas J. 

C I eon a 
Barr, Francis B. 

Beam, John Ottmar 

Bechdolt, Mary Hessen 

Blanch, Karl H. 

Bortz, Alta B. 

Bortz, Emma E. 

Brenner, Norman Warren 

Brooks, Lulu V. 

Brown, Clara J. 

Brubaker, Claribel 

Brubaker, Sara B. 

Burkholder, Luella Mae 

Christman, J. Kenneth 

Christman, William F. 

Coulson, Alma Bessie 

Cunkle, Margaret Louise 

Demmy, Naomi M. 

Dietrich, Viola Rebecca 


L J 

Dugan, Cora E. 
Earley, Morton J. 

Eck, Lee 

Ellenberger, Armeda V. 

Ellenberger, J. Vernal 

Ellenberger, Paul S. 

Erb, Dorothy Lentz 

Feaser, George W. 

Felty, Mabel M. 

Gaciofano, Frank 

Lodi, N. J. 
Garber, Mrs. Stuart G. 

Gates, William Robert 

Sinking Spring 
Graeff, Helen J. 

Graybill, Susan B. 

Groman, Edward 

Lodi, N. J. 
Grosh, Myra S. 

Mount Gretna 
Gruber, Elva 

Hain, LeRoy Hauer 

Harclerode, Carroll E. 

Hartman, Mary G. 

Heller, Hilda 

Hershey, Miriam Jeanette 

Hill, Ada M. 

Hoffman, Gertrude M. 



Hoffman, Katherine A. 

Hoffsommer, Robert D. 

Mount Gretna 
Holland, Iona G. 

Hoover, Adam B. 

Hostetter, D. Ralph 

Harrisonburg, Va. 
Hughes, Stella Minerva 

Pine Grove 
Imboden, Livingstone S. 

Kann, Herbert Ellis 

Kauffman, Helen E. 

Fayette ville 
Keiper, E. D. 

Keller, Evelyn J. 

Kindt, Alice J. 

An 11 ville 
Kistler, Adessa F. 

Knouff, Robert T. 

Kreider, Dorothy E. 

Kreider, Edna C. 

Kunkle, Elva M. 

Lakin, Frances Isabelle 

Lehman, Mary H. 

Lehman, William Wert 

Leibig, Russell LeRoy 

LeVan, Amy Rebecca 


Lick, Artz S. 


Liebegott, Charles E. 


One Hundred Three 


I ^a* 51 ^^ 


Light, Grace E. 

Light, Naomi R. 

Light, Ruth Ellen 

Light, Sadie E. 

Logan, Reba E. 

Boiling Spring 
Lutz, Jennie Barnett 

Malehorn, Mary E. 

Mark, Madeline Anna 

MacDonald, Ethel Myrrhyna 

McNeal, Esther E. 

Meehan, Mary 

Michael, Naomi Hamsher 

Miller, Esther L. 

Miller, Feme S. 

Miller, Virginia 

Moore, Edward B. 

Moyer, John H. 

Moyer, Joseph L. 

Myers, Mabel E. 

Neidlinger, Robert 

Tower City 
Nitrauer, Harvey L. 

Nye, Quebe Eryle 

Phillips, Mildred M. 

Piela, Stanley Anton 

Quickel, Gilbert H. 

Rearick, Luther Malcolm 


Rice, Lenore G. 

Rice, Meredith 

Rickabaugh, Margaret Anna 

Rickbaugh, Mary Kathryn 

Riegel, Elva Mae 

Riegel, Rhoda N. 

Romberger, Helen 

Romberger, Nellie 

Rote, Harry F. 

Saylor, Gardner L. 

Saylor, Harold H. 

Saylor, Mildred Harrison 

Schell, Katharine H. 

Schreiber, Marion L. 

Seaks, John Miller 

Seibert, Blanche L. 

Myers tow it 
Seidel, Nelle M. 

Sellers, Beatrice M. 

Seltzer, Helen S. 

Shaak, Carrie R. 

Sheffey, Edwin G. 

Shoop, Madie Etta 

Shuler, Clarence A. 

Slenker, Palmer Millard 

Smith, Evelyn Mildred 

Snavely, Harry T. 

Snavely, Marion I. 


Spancake, Robert E. 

Sponsler, Melvin G. 

Stoner, Anna Mary 

Sweeney, Kathryn M. 

Taylor, Ethel V. 

Thomas, Martin Henry 

Thomas, Mary Book 

Tittle, Elmer E. 

Ulrich, Parke Hershey 

Umberger, Mary Ellen 

Walter, Ada M. 

Weaver, Mrs. Nellie R. 

Weirick, Iva Carrie 

Weiss, Emalyn 

Wengert, Anna Elizabeth 

Wengert, Kathryn June 

Witmer, Arthur R. 

Witmer, Mary N. 

Wolfe, Emory G. 

Edge wood 
Wolfersberger, Hilda E. 

Wurster, Mrs. Laura M. A. 

Wynn, Flora C. 

Zerbe, Ellen 

Zerbe, Lena M. 

Zerbe, Sylvia A. 

Zimmerman, Mrs. Delia A. 


One Hundred four 

'■ : *- s ^T-yff&$* 






Music Majors 

Hess, Hilda Irene 

Kissinger, Eleanor Mae 

Pine Grove 



Young, Margaret Helen 


Slichter, Mary Alcesta 

Weigel, Olive Marie 


Goshert, Mary Katherine 

Haldeman, Dorothy Beulah 



Swank, Clara Gertrude 
Mount Crawford, Va. 

Thompson, Iris Hester 
Red Lion 


Bricker, Martin E. 

Clarke, Alma May 

Ebersole, Elvira Elberta 

Horn, Harvey Ulysses 



Lindsey, Robert Paul 

Boiling Springs 
Lutz, Kathryn Annabelle 

Wagner, Gladys Cora 

Walker, Theodore Clifton 

Read in a 


One Hundred Five 




SL ^^ «*§£? 



Bowman, Lillian 

Boyer, Dorothy 

Burgner, Newton Milton 

Butterwick, Anna Elizabeth 

Butterwick, Helen Irene 

Coble, Ruth Elizabeth 

Derickson, George V. 

Dyne, Corinne Margaret 

Eddy, Helen Louise 

Favinger, Janet M. 

Fields, Donald E. 

Fields, Edith Genevieve 

Flook, Elizabeth Eby 

Hagerstown, Md. 
Gingrich, June S. 

Gossard, Mary Elizabeth 

Hafer, Dorothy Blanche 

Hain, Helen Rettew 

Harkins, Geraldine 

Hatz, Russell C. 


Hertzler, George Edgar 

Houck, Elinor Margaret 

Kreider, Catherine Louise 

Kreider, Mrs. Florence C 

Kreider, Mrs. G. R., Jr. 

Kreider, Helen 

Lebo, Warren Ellsworth 

LeVan, Effie Ruth 

Light, Sara Elizabeth 

Lockhart, Mrs. Edna 

March, Ruth Elizabeth 

Miller, Leah Anna 

Mills, Catherine Lucile 

Mills, Mary Grace 

Murr, Myrtle Mae 

Sinking Spring 
Myers, Mildred E. 

Oyer, Miriam R. 


Rengier, Dorothy 

Richie, Alice Mary 

Rohland, Edwin 

Roudabush, Robert Lee 

Sallade, George Darius 

Sinking Spring 
Schrope, Leonard M. 

Valley View 
Shaak, Mrs. Mabel 


Shroyer, Alvin Edgar 

Snyder, Dorothy N. 
CI eon a 

Swanger, Ernest M. 

Taylor, Kermit Jacob 

Turby, Myrle 

Wagner, Mrs. Effie C. 

Walter, Violet Priscilla 

Wolf, Earl Emerson 

Yake, Harriet Josephine 

Peter, Irene Bachman 

Rank, Mary Elizabeth 


Yingst, Margaret 

One Hundred Seven 

193 1 

^» ^^ ^3^ 


The Men's Glee Club 

Director Alexander Crawford 

President J. Calvin Keene 

Vice-President Robert Jacks 

Business Manager Robert Roudabush 

Assistant Business Manager Chester Goodman 

Treasurer Albert L. Sitlinger 

Secretary Kenneth L. Russell 

Pianist Robert Jacks 


First Tenor 

Kenneth L. Russell '31 
Chester Goodman '3 3 
Harvey Horn '3 3 
Victor Kowalewski '3 3 

First Bass 

J. Calvin Keene '30 
Paul Evancoe '3 1 
Warren E. Lebo '31 
Kermit Taylor '32 

Second Tenor 

Charles Fink '30 
Harry M. Tobias '32 
John Atkins '3 3 
William Barnes '33 

Second Bass 

Albert L. Sitlinger '30 
Robert L. Roudabush '31 
Paul Keene '32 
Paul Emenheiser '3 3 


One Hundred Eight 


jp^? j?^ it*^ 

Men's Quartette 

The Club 

Every soul has some sort of self-expression and expresses itself in some way, the 
medium of outlet varying greatly. Some find satisfaction in athletics, others in dra- 
matics, still others in literary pursuit; a few take to music. At Lebanon Valley those 
who seek an outlet through music find recourse in the Men's Glee Club. This group of 
men, under the direction of Professor Crawford, has become one of the most popular 
organizations on the campus and demands the respect of everyone. 

The College Glee Club was organized to promote a love for the art, to develop 
talent, and to represent the College by giving concerts in various cities. For this season, 
a very attractive and well balanced program has been prepared. In addition to the group 
numbers, instrumental solos, and "skit", Miss Leah Miller, as guest artist, has pleased the 
audiences with her soprano solos. 

According to the constitution, any male student regularly matriculated in any de- 
partment of the College who has been duly examined and passed by the director, may 
become a member. The constitution further reveals that the motto of the L. V. C. 
Glee Club is "L-ife, V-oices, C-ulture, G-irls, C-oncerts." From this we gather that 
the boys do more than sing when on their concert tours. Nevertheless, the Glee Club 
is primarily a musical organization and does much to develop the latent powers of our 
would-be carolers. 


..■„.„>;.. ..„-,. 
One Hundred Nine 




Euryclice Choral Club 

Director Alexander Crawford 

President Leah Miller 

Vice-President Josephine Yake 

Secretary-Treasurer Alcesta Slichter 

Accompanist Olive Weigel 

Business Manager Hilda Hess 

Assistant Business Managers Hester Thompson, Kathryn Lutz 

First Soprano Second Soprano 

Corrine Dyne Madeline Rife 

Leah Miller Caroline Fisher 

Alcesta Slichter Margaret Young 

" ester Thompson Elizabeth Flook 

Harriet Miller TT , „,, 

Helen Lddy 

First Alto , ... 

Second Alto 

Fae Bachman , ... . TT 

T . . v , Hilda Hess 
Josephine Yake 

Hilda Buckley Dorothy Hiester 

Dorothy Garber Irene Peter 

Kathryn Lutz Dorothy Hafer 

One Hundred Ten 

uittapahilJa *& *& **&> 1931 


A college whose sole opportunities extend along scholastic lines is not a great success 
as such. To every soul comes a yearning, a craving for self expression — -and to those 
who find their outlet in music, Eurydice opens her doors. For a great many years, almost 
since the beginning of the College, there has been a Men's Glee Club. After girls were 
received and welcomed into this institution, it was necessary to found a girl's Glee Club, 
which was first known as the Girl's Choral Club. Recently, it adapted the name of 

Eurydice needs no introduction. The name speaks for itself as well as for the specially 
talented and particularly selected group of twenty girls which comprise it this year. 
Never before has there been such fine discrimination and selection of voices. This year 
marks the reign of quality over quantity, and as such marks a step forward. To Professor 
Crawford, who has had unlimited patience in directing these artisans, we pay tribute. 
This organization has always been famed for its varied program, and its individual inter- 
pretation and universal appeal to audiences. Ranging from the classics down to the old 
folk songs and modern versions, the music touches on all types which may please the 
modern audience. In addition, there is a special "skit" provided for the entertainment 
of all. To provide variety, there are vocal and instrumental solo numbers, and quartette 
and group arrangements, a diversity which adds zest to this exhibition of musical ability. 

Eurydice has acquired a lasting reputation since its first appearance — hence its great 
demand. This year it has scheduled concerts at York, Lebanon, Red Lion, Waynesboro, 
and Annville. With her versatile and well trained group, Eurydice is sure to surpass 
expectations and prove a credit to her sponsor. 


One Hundred Eleven 

193 1 ^^^ (yiiittapahilla 


a es£?*i£>jfe? 



Faculty Representatives 

Dr. R. R. Butterwick, Chairman 

Dr. P. S. Wagner Professor S. O. Grimm 

Dr. P. A. W. Wallace Madam Mary C. Green 

Student Representatives 

Junior— Willard Trezisc 

Sophomore — Ruth Shroyer 

Freshman — Edward Shelienberger 

Y. W. C. A. President Ruth Cooper 

Y. M. C. A. President Frederick Christman 

W. S. G. A. President Roy Albright 

Men's Senate President Roy Albright 

The name of this organization suggests its purpose, namely, that representatives chosen from the stu- 
dent body confer with the members of the faculty on any problems which require solution. This council 
brings the student body closer to the professors, and binds the interests of both more securely. The indi- 
vidual ceases to be a puppet with no one to care for his welfare and interest; whatever complaint he has 
to lodge may be discussed at a student-faculty meeting and a satisfactory decision reached. This tends to 
maintain good will toward those in authority. 

Although there is no pre-stated time at which this organization meets, it may be called together when- 
ever any problems arise which demand attention. Those who comprise this body, in addition to the faculty 
members, are representatives, one chosen from each class with the exception of the Senior class. In addition, 
the presidents of the Y. W. C. A., Y. M. C. A., W. S. G. A., and the Men's Senate automatically become 
members. Since the presidents of these bodies are usually members of the Senior class, it was deemed feasible 
to discontinue the Senior representative. 

Last year, when this organization came to life, there was little or no interest shown in it. They met 
but once, and no action of any consequence ensued. This year however, there is great opportunity for ser- 
vice. The organization is perfected and is able to cope with any obstacles that may arise. This council can 
be of great assistance to each and every student on the campus, and, because of its lasting value, should 
have the support of everyone. 

IS , S?Sr^S^* J:A ^v* ^^^^5 *j£~i 

One Hundred Thirteen 

io2i <^>^<^ Qmittapahilla 

One Hundred Fourteen 


Quittapahilla *& *& *>&> 1 9 3 1 

President Roy B. Albright 

Vice-President William J. Myers 

Secretary-Treasurer Joseph E. Wood 

Homer J. Allwein Kenneth L. Russell 

C. Paul Barnhart Charles H. Wise 

Albert L. Sitlinger Newton M. Burgner 

John W. Snyder John H. Morris 

Russell E. Morgan George R. Nye 

John H. Rank Frederick E. Morrison 

The Men's Senate is an organization which commands much respect and honor on 
the campus. It stands for the maintenance of honor, law, and order, and is a singularly 
student endeavor assisted by a faculty advisory committee. 

The duties of the Senate as stated in the by-laws of the Constitution are "It shall 
be the duty of the Senate to supervise the conduct of the men students of Lebanon 
Valley College, conduct in the class room excepted, and to endeavor by all means at 
its command to inculcate in the student body the proper respect for the rights of others 
and such conduct as is in keeping with the ideals of a Christian institution of learning. 
It shall also be the duty of the Senate to supervise and regulate all inter-class activities." 

The powers of the Senate are divided into three sections: the legislative, the judicial, 
and the executive. For the disobedience of any of the prescribed laws, penalties are in- 
flicted. This year a system of trial has been adapted. This allows a student accused of 
a default to plead either "Guilty" or "Not Guilty". If he pleads the latter, he may 
secure a "lawyer" for his defence, the Senate sitting in judgment. If the former, he is 
immediately sentenced. Student government at Lebanon Valley is secure as long as the 
constituency hold in proper respect its governing body — The Men's Senate. 

(K^wjsH^?^' r -VTv'.^ **5" 

One Hundred fifteen 

IQ2I ^^ 



Owe Hundred Sixteen 


President Olive M. Weicel 

Vice-President Leah A. Miller 

Secretary Sara L. Ensminger 

Treasurer • Kathryn H. Hacner 

E. Dorothy Hyland 
Madeline A. Rife 
Caroline S. Fisher 
Hilda D. Buckley 
Mary Elizabeth Stephens 

The Women's Student Government Association has as its keynote, personal honor. 
With this comes a certain individual responsibility that leads to a larger moral develop- 
ment. Good citizenship on the college campus is one of the aims of this association. 
However, in order to function properly and to achieve its greatest efficiency, the co- 
operation of every girl is needed. Through the privileges and responsibilities of Student 
Government there is training for the higher principles of citizenship, such as living in 
harmony with others and recognizing and respecting the authority of those about one. 
Evidences of social interest are also shown by the fact that the W. S. G. A., in con- 
junction with the Men's Senate, sponsors the annual Christmas Banquet. 

The executive board is composed of nine members, five of whom are seniors, two 
juniors, one sophomore, and one freshman, the latter having no vote. This board acts 
for the association in all matters of student conduct, and, whenever, penalties are neces- 
sary because of the violation of any rules, it imposes them according to the seriousness 
of the offense. 

S^PH^S^'^*?^* v "■'^^SS^'^-Jv^ 

1 9^1 <a?*^^ Qnittapahilla 

^:^5g*0^\ ^"M" JO 

^:^t^^>^^'^ r ^*< ':^ 

One Hundred Eighteen 

"'. -•"-•:"-'- ' '-'^^st^sh 

hiiittapahilla *e? *& *e> 1 9 3 1 


President Frederick Christman 

Vice-President Robert Roudabush 

Secretary Frederick Mund 

Treasurer Lester Kauffman 

Committee Chairman 

Music Warren Lebo 

Publicity John Morris 

Program Frederick Rhoads 

Social Robert Roudabush 

Devotional William Myers 

World Felloivship John Snyder 

Star Course Calvin Keene 

Faculty Advisers 
Professor R. B. Rutterick Professor G. A. Richie 

The Y. M. C. A. of Lebanon Valley College is the only organization on the campus 
which includes all of the male students. It is for everyone, and everyone should profit 
by belonging to it. The Y's aim on our campus is contiguous to the Y's aim wherever it is 
found; that being the three-fold life. These three sides, the Spiritual, Mental, and Phys- 
ical natures of man, must be developed, and the Y is the only organization that can 
accomplish all three and do it so that man's life may be augmented to any great extent. 
The Y is doing its part to supply the leaders for the world of tomorrow, and is doing it 
in such a way that their lives may be of some real value to society. 

The Y, in carrying out its program, promotes devotional meetings, discussion groups, 
hikes, etc. This year a new feature has been added — The Fall Conference. This was an 
experiment, and proved to be quite a success. The Y's problem is that of a harmonious 
development of the individual, and, as the constituency cooperates, this project is being 

One Hundred Nineteen 


1921 *9f*^^ Quittapahilla 


One Ilitinlml Twenty 

sp& ilWg y 


jj^ 4^ lp^? 



Y. W. C. A. 

President Ruth G. Cooper 

Vice-President Sara L. Ensminger 

Recording Secretary Pauline L. Schaeffer 

Corresponding Secretary Kathryn H. Hagner 

Treasurer Oilve M. Weigel 

Pianist M. Alcesta Slichter 

Interest Group Chairman Gladys M. Knaub 

Program Chairman Madeline A. Rife 

World Fellowship Chairman Grace E. Keener 

Social Chairman Bernita S. Strebig 

Custodian Helen M. Hand 

Devotional Chairman B. Elizabeth Ulrich 

Chairman Freshman Commission Eva L. Peck 

Day Student Representative Quebe E. Nye 

Freshman Representative Luella M. Heilman 

"We, the members of the Young Women's Christian Associatoin, unite in the de- 
sire to realize full and creative life through a growing knowledge of God. We deter- 
mine to have a part in making this life possible for all people. In this task we seek 
to understand Jesus and follow him." 

Seeking to live up to this, its purpose, the Y. W. C. A. plays a most important 
part in the lives of the girls of Lebanon Valley. What an inspirational value the Sun- 
day evening devotional meetings have that cannot be obtained elsewhere on the cam- 
pus! It not only endeavors to provide religious activities, but social as well. Teas 
and parties for the girls provide the latter. Hobby groups such as the Art and Hiking 
Clubs were organized to form another type of recreation. Not only does the Y. W. 
C. A. have its social and devotional meetings merely for the girls, but joint Sunday 
evening services and joint social events, among which the Student Reception is the most 
important, are held with the Y. M. C. A. Probably one of the outstanding achieve- 
ments of the Y. W. C. A. is the Big Sister Movement, which helps all new girls over 
many trying situations during the first few weeks of their college life. 

During this year, several new innovations were made by the Y. W. C. A. in con- 
junction with the Y. M. C. A. Among these were the "Fall Conference", and the pro- 
curing of chapel speakers who have given students a touch of the world outside of the 
campus, arousing within their minds a wholesome question mark. 

> v^^^^^^^s^g^^^ 

One Hundred Twenty-one 

ig 3 J ^^^ ^uittapahiila 

The Ministerium 

President Lester Kauffman 

Vice-President H. Ray Harris 

Secretary Frederick Mund 

Treasurer Harry Zechman 

The Ministerium grew out of the desire to foster spiritual life among the students of the campus and 
especially among those who had come to school to prepare themselves for definite Christian service. It has 
tried, during the twenty-two years of its existence, to keep its members in close contact with the trend 
of religious thought and the ideals of religious service. Sometimes it has experienced what every human 
effort passes through — a laxity and a tendency toward indifference. But it has survived these spells and 
today is filling, we believe, a definite need on the campus. 

During the past months the Ministerium has been meeting with the Life Work Recruits. Under 
the capable leadership of the presidents of both organizations their bi-weekly meetings have been attended 
better and more purposeful. The increased interest has warranted the securing of prominent religious 
leaders to address the group. Thus, they have formed wider contacts in the church. 

We look forward to the greater success of this organization. There is no greater work than the 
preaching of the gospel of the Christ. Jesus said, "I am come that ye may have life and that ye may 
have it more abundantly". We hope to carry His idealism and His Spirit to coming generations. 




One Hundred Twenty-two 

**."•-' » g* > .**1 




President Ruth Cooper 

Secretary Ruth Agen 

Treasurer Ethel Hower 

Vade Mecum, walk with me! The Student Volunteer Group has heard the call from Jesus to walk 
with Him throughout the world. It has heard the call of the spirit of Lebanon Valley College, bidding 
it to walk with her in the fields of self improvement and service. 

The Student Volunteer Group has a three-fold purpose. The first and primary is the preparation of 
servants in a strange land. This missionary aim has borne fruitage nobly. But the goal does not end 
here, for the group also desires to wield a Christian influence in the home land. As such, it is felt to be 
an integral part of the campus. The atmosphere about the organization is purely exhaling the spirit of 
Lebanon Valley. The third purpose of the group is personal development, and here, too, the spirit of the 
school is evident in this desire for improvement. The means employed are simple. They consist of prayer 
and heart-to-heart discussion. In this again, the ideals inspired by Lebanon Valley are the loadstones 
which draw these volunteers upward and outward. 


-v- ,.\ •»-■■.• 




One Hundred Twenty-three 

@ 1 

19 3 1 ^^^ yui 

President Dorothie Hyland 

Secretary-Treasurer Helen Hain 

Chairman Program Committee Mary Ax 

Faculty Adviser Dr. P. A. W. Wallace 

"Too much study is a weariness to the flesh." The same sage said, "Of the making of books there 
is no end." The Readers' Club proves the truth of both statements. In order to fully appreciate the 
great number of books available to men and yet to escape the weariness of academic study, this organiza- 
eion employs a socialized method of attack. In an informal group meeting, where each member has a 
voice free to express independent sentiments, some author is studied. Each one gives; each one receives. 

The highest aim of Lebanon Valley College is broadening of viewpoint. There can be no doubt but 
that the Readers' Club wields a mighty influence in attaining this end. The authors studied differ in 
nationality, in atmosphere, in expression; so vicariously the readers themselves vary. 

A second benefit is the interest in modern letters which the club arouses in the members. Most litera- 
ture studied deal with the past. There is a tendency to discredit the modern, lauding the "good old days." 
But here every modern writer comes in for his own. He is criticized in the light of present trends, and 
not by a past golden age. 

A third value is training and self expression. Absolute freedom rules in every discussion. There is 
no one to prescribe the fixed point of view. Thus the Readers' Club is an invaluable supplement to 

One Hundred Twenty-four 

•*>rr ? f G? gA 


a ^^*^> i€) 3 i 


President Warren Burtner 

Vice-President Theodore Focht 

Secretary-Treasurer Mary McCurdy 

"History is the written record of man's struggle for self realization and success." Here on our 
campus, the History Club is quite young, this year being the second of its development. Although this 
organization is as yet small, it is not inactive; its prime purpose includes four distinct objectives. The 
first aim is to discuss important topics bearing upon current events: social, national, and international 
relations which are correlated with the life of every one who desires to be a good citizen of our demo- 
cratic nation. Secondly, it fosters debate and encourages the development of talent in this field. The 
third aim is to secure prominent speakers who are both interesting and well informed on their subjects. 
The last objective of this organization is to give the members training in speaking before a group of his 
fellow students. Those included are not only students majoring in history, but all those who are inter- 
ested in keeping informed on topics of universal interest. The Club is one of the most prominent on the 
campus, and judging from the interest shown in it and the variety of programs presented by it, our 
students are becoming imbued with the great spirit of nationalism. Included as honorary members are 
Professors Stokes, Stevenson, Gingrich, and Butterwick. 

fefCTP^^V^i^ASjs? ,-: ** 

One Hundred Twenty- five 

IQ 31 isf* 1 ^^ 




ating Team 

Affirmative Team 
Hilda Hess, Captain 

Ruth Shroyer 
Gladys Knaub 
Homer Allwein 

Professor M. L. Stokes 

Negative Team 

Russell Etter, Capta 
Martha Daley 
Gerald Heilman 
Helen Franklin 

Resolved: That United States should withdraw from the Ke 

Peace Pact. 
Professor E. H. Stevenson 

offered to debating because of the meagre in 
keen interest has been aroused and sustained, 
ison who coach the teams, good material has 
ork during this year. Instead of continuin 
and women, the talent was combined into a : 
debaters have thus pooled their abilities and 
: issue. If this plan is conducive to good r 

For several years there was little or no incentive 
manifested in it. Within the past two years, however 
to the untiring efforts of Professors Stokes and Steve 
developed, and great things are expected from the \ 
former practice of maintaining separate teams for men 
group from which the two teams were selected. Tin 
produced most excellent argument for the question a 

it may set a precedent for future debating tactics. Lebanon Valley College is proud of her debating 
this year, and takes pride in their praiseworthy achievements. They are to be congratulated for 
fine sportsmanship and their keenness in combating their opponents. 

The schedule for this year is as follows: 
March 3— Dual debate with Elizabethtown 



g the 



March 13 — Negative team 

with Juniata 

March 1 7— Dual debate w 

ith Susquehanna 

March 26 — Affirmative te 

.m with Juniat. 

March 3 1— Affirmative te. 

m with Albrigl 

April 11 — Negative team 

with Albright 



One Hundred Twenty-six 


^^<^e? i 



President Clarence Noll 

Vice-President Marian Heaps 

Secretary Mildred Saylor 

Treasurer George Becker 

Faculty Adviser Dr. Bender 

The Chemistry Club was founded in the second semester of the 1928-*29 term by a number of students 
interested in chemistry and its practical relationship to industry. With Dr. Bender, Professor of Chem- 
istry, assisting, various discussions of interesting topics arc held every two weeks, and trips are made to 
neighboring industries to study the application of chemistry to manufacturing. A most interesting trip 
to a well-known Linoleum plant was typical of these visits. The type of work accomplished by the club 
is illustrated by the following student description of this trip. 

" I was at once amazed at the sincere courtesy shown visitors. The company provided a guide 

who was prepared to answer all questions on the manufacturing process. The linoleum was fabricated 
from the crude products of linseed oil, burlap, and cork; these ingredients being secured from Spain, 
Scotland, and France. Linseed oil was used in the making of a cement which, when mixed with cork, 
furnished the basic material to be pressed on the burlap. As I followed the production of the linoleum 
through the many departments of the plant, I noticed that it finally took definite form and was ready 
for color designing. Huge presses accomplished this task, accurately printing various designs upon the 
material. From the presses the linoleum passed through an extended drying process. It was then ready 
for shipment." Certainly a trip of this nature adds practical knowledge not found in the lecture room. 
It is to be hoped that in the future, many similar journeys will increase the practical knowledge of our 

One Hundred Twenty-seven 

193 1 

*3^ ^^ ^2^ 




President Homer Allwein 

Vice-President George Patrizio 

Secretary Earl Frey 

Treasurer William Lehman 

This most recent club to be organized on our campus is destined to rival all the others of the college. 
The interest which has been aroused in business administration culminated in its being organized in Feb- 
ruary, when thirty-six enrolled at a dinner in North Hall. They plan to carry on their activities in much 
the same way as do the Rotary and Kiwanis Clubs. Professor Stokes and Professor Gingrich, who are 
responsible in a large degree for the creation and continuance of this club, are to be complimented for 
the high standards of achievement made possible among the student body. During the remainder of this 
year, there is great premise of well balanced programs which will be made more valuable by speakers 
secured from outside sources. They will discuss the several angles of the business world. 

One Hundred Twenty-eight 


ic^ if^ if^ 



Alumni Association 

President David E. Young, ' 1 5 

Vice-President Mrs. Lillie Kreider Shroyer, '00 

Recording Secretary Esther M. ¥almer, '27 

Corresponding Secretary Gladys Fencil, '2 1 

Treasurer Charles G. Dotter, '09 

This organization as such is still very young, although the 
rapidly from the three in 1870 to one thousand five hundred 
number, and what is more, we feel that they are all genuine 
alumni of Lebanon Valley College. Just as the college with 
deavored and succeeded ir 
are endeavoring to do m 
in close relationship. Th> 
doing. Especially do thes 

vhen they come to the ai 
there being only one big 
calities. Very recently o> 

lumber of alumni has been increasing very 
rid twenty-three in 1930. This is a large 
men and women worthy of the name of 
its numerous qualified Professors has en- 
doing much for all its students through the years of its existence, the alumni 
:h* for the college. This association keeps the alumni and their Alma Mater 
graduates are always welcome to come back to the college and see what it is 
graduates get an opportunity to see their old college acquaintances and sights 

ual banquet held in the spring of the year near the college itself. Instead of 
sociation of the college alumni, small ones have been organized in various lo- 
of these organizations was formed for those graduates living in and around 

Philadelphia. It is the hope of the present student body that the graduates will not forget their school. 

They do much for it if they say only a few kind words in her behalf. May each year grow richer for 

those who have preceded and paved the way for their followers. 


Town Representative Reverend W. E. Apple 

Faculty Adviser Dr. R. R. Butterwick 

Chairman J. Calvin Keene, '30 

Secretary Madeline Rife, '30 

Treasurer Robert Roudabush, '3 1 

Dorothy Boyer, '3 Caroline Fisher, '31 

John Snyder, '30 Charles H. Wise, '3 1 

Lester KaufTman, '3 Frederick Mund, '32 

For the past number of years, it has been customary to introduce to the student body several en- 
tertainments ranging from four to six numbers extended over a certain period of time. The group of 
presentations is called a Star Course, it being similar to the Chatauquas which have been conducted in 
many localities. 

This year especially, those of the Star Course committee, which includes a representative from Ann- 
ville, a faculty member, and nine student representatives, have been unusually active. Because of their 
interest in the welfare of the students, speakers have been procured both for chapel and classroom lectures. 
Their talks have proven most inspirational to all who have heard them. The Course for this y 
sisted of four numbers: John Ross Reed Company in a Musical Melange; Jesse Pugh, Humorist; "Sun- 
Up", a play of Carolina mountain life; and the Filipino Collegians. The committee was fortunate in 
securing the following men from the profit of the Course: Captain T. "Dinnie" Upton, "The Player in 
the Shadows" on October 9; Dr. Harry Ward of Union Theological Seminary speaking on "Plunde 
Parasites, Producers" on November 22; Dr. Camilio Osias, Filipino Congressman speaking on the "Philip- 
pine Islands" on December 5; Harry Holmes, Secretary of World Alliance for International Friendship 
speaking on "World Peace" on January 23; and Dr. H. H. Tweedy, Professor of Homiletics at Yale 
Divinity School speaking on "Religion for the College Student" on March 5. 

-..—--• ~ • - 

One Hundred Twenty-nine 

i o 2 1 ^ ^ ^ Qmittapahilla 


Esther Angstadt 
Fae Bachman 
Betty Black 
Rose Bollman 
Louise Boughter 
Helen Copenhaver 
Corrine Dyne 
Dorothy Gable 
Anne Gordon 
Dolores Gregory 
Mildred Hackman 
Helen Hain 
Anna Hershey 
Hilda Hess 
Dorothie Hyland 
Gladys Knaub 
Mary McCurdy 
Leah Miller 
Olive Morrow 
Mildred Myers 
Quebe Nye 
Ruth Parnell 
Irene Peter 
Mary Rank 
Meredith Rice 
Madeline Rife 
Mildred Saylor 
Pauline Schaeffer 
Mary Showers 
Alcesta Slichter 
Margaret Smyser 
Jane Stone 
Mary Ellen Witmer 
Josephine Yake 
Alma Binner 
Miriam Daniel 
Edna Early 
Marie Ehrgott 

*^>?*^ *^ 



Kappa Lambda Nu 

Ethel Hower 
Helen KaufFman 
Margaret Light 
Mary Stager 
Ruth Armacost 
Lenora Bender 
Cynthia Benzing 
Martha Daley 
Anne Esbenshade 
Elizabeth Flook 
Dorothy Garber 
Marcella Greiner 
Helen Groh 
Elinor Houck 
Anna Kiehl 
Eulalie Morton 
Lolita Mummert 
Almeda Meyer 
Margaret Paris 
Mary Ann Rupp 
Dorothy Shiffler 
Naomi Shively 
Dorothy Snyder 
Luella Umberger 
Helen Boyer 
Ruth Coble 
Elvira Ebersole 
Kathryn Engle 
Lucille Engle 
Mae Fauth 
Kathryn Gockley 
Dorothy Hartz 
Kathryn Leisey 
Kathryn Lutz 
Marion May 
Miriam Miller 
Sophia Morris 
Helen Jane Muth 
Miriam Silvius 


One Hundred Thirty-one 



I *2s* ^^^a 



a Lambda Ni 

Motto: "Virtufe et fide' 

Colors: Gold and White 

Mary McCurdy President Madeline Rife 

Hilda Hess Vice-President Margaret Smyser 

Mary Stager Corresponding Secretary Helen Copenhaver 

Josephine Yake Recording Secretary Mildred Saylor 

Mary Rank Chaplain Meredith Rice 

Olive Morrow Critic Anne Gordon 

Mildred Myers Pianist Dorothy Garber 

Anniversary President Gladys Knaub 

Treasurer Alcesta Slichter 


"The Piper" by Josephine P. Peabody was the main attraction of Clio's celebration 
of their fifty-ninth anniversary on Saturday evening, November 23rd. Before the 
program began, the Blue and White orchestra rendered several selections. The program 
finally opened with the invocation by Myra Shaeffer. Gladys Knaub, the anniversary 
president, gave the customary speech of welcome, and invited everyone to the reception 
after the program. Just before the rising of the curtain, Leah Miller sang a very beau- 
tiful arrangement of vocal solos. She was accompanied by Mildred Myers at the piano. 
After the play had been successfully produced, and the audience had completed their 
applause, couples were seen wending their way toward the "Ad" Building to partake of 
the entertainment provided by Clio. The orchestra helped to dispel the monotony 
customary to receptions, and added a pleasing touch of variety. 





One Hundred Thirty-two 



Jc^-G^ S*& 

a Lambda Nm 

We pay tribute to the Clionian Literary Society, the older girl's society on the cam- 
pus, whose high ideals have ever been cherished by her members. The girls strive to live 
up to the motto, "Virtute et fide", while a wise old owl and Minerva, the goddess of 
wisdom, watch over and inspire them. They are all that spells talent, originality, and 
"pep", and often display these characteristics in programs given at the regular meetings 
of the society. 

On the other hand, Clio is not entirely unto itself. Throughout the year it holds 
joint sessions with its younger sister society, Delphian, and with Kalo and Philo, the 
men's societies. Then there is the annual Clio circus, with its acrobats, clowns, and 
trained animals. This year, in conjunction with the other societies on the campus, Clio 
presented as its opening program for the new students, "The Wedding of the Painted 
Doll", which was very cleverly portrayed. 

The crowning event of the year for Clio is the celebration of its anniversary with 
a play and reception given for its many friends. In its production of this year, Clio 
not only equalled, but far surpassed the standards of past years. This year, in order to 
continue its cherished traditions and high ideals, the society required prospective mem- 
bers to prove their worth and willingness before being accepted. With such high aims, 
Clio cannot fail to achieve its purpose — to further the existence of a society of girls 
with common interests and ideals, and the making of contacts which will endure 
throughout life. 

gy n^ u;.giff!'^; ;!•;' - ■•» 

One Hundred Thirty-three 


ic^? 5^> if^? 



a L 

Mary Ax 
Dorothy Boyer 
Blanche Cochran 
Ruth Cooper 
Kathryn Hagner 
Helen Hand 
Marian Heaps 
Dorothy Hiester 
Elizabeth Hoy 
Grace Keener 
Eleanor Kissinger 
Ruth March 
Elva Riegel 
Josephine Schell 
Mary Snyder 
Bernita Strebig 
Olive Weigel 
Sara Ensminger 
Caroline Fisher 
Dorothy Hafer 
Effie LeVan 
Ruth Liller 
Madeline Sheddy 
Dorothy Thompson 
Anna Wolfe 
Margaret Young 
Ruth Agen 
Mary Bixler 
Hilda Buckley 
Mary Buffington 
Mary Eppley 
Edith Fields 
Anna Garber 

Mary Goshert 
Marie Gelwicks 
Gladys Hershey 
Elizabeth LeFever 
Pearl March 
Violet Morton 
Eva Peck 
Helen Peterson 
Ruth Shroyer 
Dorothy Slater 
Hester Thompson 
Elizabeth Ulrich 
Henrietta Wagner 
Kathryn Yingst 
Alma Clark 
Agnes Coleman 
Gretna Drawbaugh 
Elizabeth Engle 
Dorothy Forry 
Helen Franklin 
Anne Gohn 
Mae Graybill 
Flo Grimm 
Arline Heckrote 
Luella Heilman 
Elizabeth Kiester 
Trula Koch 
Marian Kruger 
Gloria LaVanture 
Harriet Miller 
Mary Elizabeth Stevens 
Augusta Trachte 
Gladys Wagner 


One Hundred Thirty-five 



I *£ra ^ ^* 


Delta Lambda Sigma 

Motto: "Know Thyself" 

Colors: Scarlet and Gold 

Kathryn Hagner President Bernita Strebig 

Mary Snyder Vice-President Ruth March 

Ruth Cooper Critic Marian Heaps 

Josephine Schell Corresponding Secretary Hilda Buckley 

Caroline Fisher Recording Secretary Dorothy Hafer 

Ruth Liller Chaplain Ruth Shroyer 

Hester Thompson Pianist Elizabeth LeFevre 

Marie Gelwicks Warden Henrietta Wagner 

Third Term President Dorothy Hiester 
Treasurer Helen Hand 


This year a most unusual coincidence occurred at Delphian's eighth anniversary 
celebration. It was found that they were celebrating not only their own birthday, but 
also that of George Washington. Accordingly, in honor of the occasion, the play, "The 
Truth" by Clyde Fitch was presented under the successful direction of Miss Wallace. 
The Blue and White orchestra opened the program with several selections. As a novelty 
feature this year, the curtains parted showing Miss Hughes, Bernita Strebig, Hester 
Thompson, and Olive Weigel seated in comfortable chairs upon the stage. Miss Hughes 
formally opened the program by delivering the invocation. Bernita Strebig, anniversary 
president, followed with an address of welcome. Hester Thompson then rendered several 
beautiful solos, accompanied at the piano by Olive Weigel. The play was then pre- 
sented, receiving due appreciation from the audience. After an evening well spent, 
many concluded it properly by attending the reception in the "gym", where the shaded 
lights, the palms and the portraits of George Washington contributed to an already 
pleasant atmosphere. The refreshments served were also in keeping with the Delphian — 
Washington dual celebration. 

One Hundred Thirty-six 




Delta Lambda Sigma 

"We may build more splendid habitations, 
Fill our rooms with paintings and ivitlj sculptures, 
But we cannot 
Buy with gold the old associations!" 

To that spirit which ennobles us and raises us from our meaner selves; to that spirit 
which helps to make us the social creatures we were intended to be; to thee, O Spirit of 
Delphi, we make obeisance. 

Although this society is the youngest on the campus, although Delphian did not 
come to its full fruition in one night, nevertheless, the labors and toils of those who 
fought to attain their ideals have not been in vain. Behold Delphian today, crowning 
her past success by attaining a long desired need — her new meeting hall. With the 
growth of Delphian each consecutive year, the old hall above the Library became in- 
adequate. Unceasing petitions resulted in the acquisition of the old kindergarten room 
in South Hall. Since it has been remodeled and modernized, this charming hall has 
created greater enthusiasm among the girls, and great results are expected. 

This year, Delphian innovated the novel by producing "Miss Caruther's Return", 
an operetta featuring the musical talent of the society. The reception this year was 
more elaborate than ever before, and due to the charm of the orchestra, many wended 
their way to the gymnasium to renew "Auld Lang Syne". 

Delphian's growth has been rapid, for she has increased her membership from six 
to ten times that many in less than ten years. With such a promising career, she cannot 
retrace her steps nor erase from the pages of Lebanon Valley's history the impression 
she has made therein. With her torch undimmed, she passes on to each girl her standard, 
and requires only unswerving loyalty and obedience to the ideals which make for a 
happier and fuller comprehension of life, and appreciation for the noble strivings of 
each individual. "May your light so shine before men that they may see your good 
works and glorify your God which is in Heaven." 

<jj*».-?s r ir.^'-^ vi- 

One Hundred Thirty-seven 


Qiiitt ap ahilla *& *& *e? 1 9 3 1 

a L 

Homer Allwein 
Witmer Allwein 
Alfred Barnhart 
Warren Burtner 
Charles Fink 
Joseph Fiorello 
Theodore Focht 
Frank Gaciofano 
Lester Kauffman 
Clarence Noll 
Frederick Rhoads 
Alfred Shenk 
Edgar Shroyer 
Russell Stuckey 
Michael Taranto 
Foster Ulrich 
Harry Zechman 
Philip Barnes 
George Becker 
Earl Frey 
Alexander Grant 
Norman Greiner 
Joseph Hutchison 
Leo Kelley 
William Lehman 
Edgar Meiser 
Franklin Miller 
Grant Miller 
Russell Morgan 
Robert Roudabush 
Kenneth Russell 
Dean Salada 
Vinton Schanbacker 
Charles Snavely 
Gilbert Spangler 
Willard Trezise 
Donald Bowman 
Forrest Clark 
Ralph Coleman 
Morton Earley 
James Frevola 

Alfred Gibble 
Richard Holstein 
Alvin Kinney 
Paul Kleinfelter 
Alfred Kuhnert 
James Leathern 
Giles Light 
Warren Light 
Robert McCusker 
Russell Mentzer 
Lester Miller 
Marlin Miller 
James Monteith 
John Morris 
Ray Pickel 
Charles Salek 
Allen Shortlidge 
John Stine 
Darwin Williard 
John Atkins 
William Barnes 
Lester Bixler 
Charles Buynoski 
Percy Clements 
Claude Donmoyer 
Clarence Earley 
William Ehrgott 
Benjamin Geyer 
Gerald Heilman 
Norman Hemperly 
Matthew Karinch 
Albert Kazlusky 
Victor Kowalewski 
Walter Krumbiegel 
Andres Morales 
Frederick Morrison 
Leonard Schrope 
Charles Snyder 
William Speg 
John Taronis 
Theodore Walker 


One Hundred Thirty-nine 

<^$. <g?fL ^^ 

Motto: Pal ma non sine pulvere' 

Frederick Rhoads President Lester Kauffman 

Russell Morgan Vice-President Alexander Grant 

Dean Salada Recording Secretary Joseph Hutchison 

Ralph Coleman Corresponding Secretary Robert Roudabush 

Lester Kauffman Chaplain John Morris 

Edgar Shroyer Treasurer Warren Burtner 

Warren Burtner Critic Alfred Shenk 

Morton Earley Sergeant-at-Arms Albert Kazlusky 

Pianist Clarence Earley 

Anniversary President Edgar Shroyer 


Kappa Lambda Sigma 

Colors: Red and Old Gold 


Something unique in the line of Kalo's fifty-third anniversary held on Saturday, 
April 5 th was the presentation of three one-act plays replacing the longer play which 
for several years has predominated in the society anniversaries. Miss Mary K. Wallace 
is to be complimented upon her original choice and suggestions, for novelty is always 
desired. As Kalo is quite a musically talented organization, the music was in keeping 
with its reputation. After several selections by the orchestra, the program was opened 
with an invocation by Reverend Gibble. Edgar Shroyer, anniversary president, 
followed by extending a hearty welcome to all and urged everyone to attend the recep- 
tion. Then came the presentation of each of the following plays: "The Glittering 
Gate" by Lord Dunsaney, "Thursday Night" by Christopher Morley, and "Moonshine" 
by Arthur Hopkins. All declared the plays to be quite unusual and fascinating. After- 
wards, many found their way to the "gym" where the usual climax to an already happy 
evening was enjoyed. 


One Hundred Forty 

- tf »«r»sfiSF 


SL ^^^«*e? 


a L 

In his "The Idea of a University", Newman inculcated one of the principal vir- 
tues of Kalo. The following excerpt from the essay is applicable. "When a multitude 
of young men, keen, open-hearted, sympathetic, and observant, as young men are, come 
together and freely mix with each other, they are sure to learn from one another, even 
if there be no one to teach them; the conversation of all is a series of lectures to each, 
and they gain for themselves new ideas and views, fresh matter of thought, and distinct 
principles for judging and acting, day by day." 

When Kalo meets, there is an atmosphere of dignity and reverence despite the fact 
that everyone feels at ease. The traditions of the society and the manifest good will 
and reputation of those who have preceded the present membership stands as a testi- 
monial of character and worth. The aims and ideals of Kalo serve as a constructive 
incentive to those men who believe that there is more to a college education than the 
prescribed course of study. However, Kalo is not a twentieth-century edition of Dr. 
Johnson's "Club". It does not try to imitate the genius of that organization. The 
society is a group of ambitious young men who are all endeavoring to master the secrets 
of mind, body, and nature. It is composed of business men, athletes, ministers, physi- 
cians, teachers, and scientists — all in the making. 

Kalo has the welfare of the College at heart and contributes unrestrainedly in sup- 
plying extra-curricular diversions for students and faculty. With the cooperation of 
all living Kalos, this institution will survive the memory of this generation of loyal 
supporters and will be indelibly engraved among the glorious wealth of traditions of 
our Alma Mater. 


One Hundred Forty-one 




x 93 


C. Paul Barnhart 
Francis Barr 
Glenn Bendigo 
Dominic Bovino 
Rudy Cunjak 
G. Edgar Hertzler 
Robert Jacks 
J. Calvin Keene 
Elwood W. Meyers 
William J. Myers 
Luther M. Rearick 
Albert Sitlinger 
John Snyder 
Oscar Stambaugh 
Lloyd "Weber 
Samuel Zappia 
John Beam 
Fred Christman 
Lloyd Daub 
Robert Eshleman 
Paul Evancoe 
H. Ray Harris 
H. Howard Hoy 
Warren Lebo 
Artz S. Lick 
John Rank 
Harry Snavely 
Harold Watkins 
Charles Wise 
Earl Wolf 
Clinten J. Allen 
Marlin Balsbaugh 
Charles Bartolet 

Paul Bowman 
Jesse J. Brown 
Russell Dennis 
Calvin Heller 
John D. Hughes 
Paul K. Keene 
Preston Kohler 
Roy Lechthaler 
Elias Milovitch 
Fred Mund 
Donald Rank 
Robert Rawhouser 
Melvin Schell 
William Sipe 
Adam Snavely 
Robert H. Stewart 
Kermit Taylor 
Bernard Thrush 
Roscoe Warner 
Woodrow S. Dellinger 
Paul Emenheiser 
Chester Goodman 
Amos Knisley 
Charles Kraybill 
Robert Lindsey - 
Carl Meyers 
Nelson Newcomer 
Edward Shellenberger 
Samuel Ulrich 
Kenneth Waughtel 
Stuart Warner 
Harry Zech 




I *5f$ ^^^f5t 

Quitt ap ahilla 

i L 

Motto: "Esse qitain videri" 

Colors: Old Gold and Navy Blue 

Luther Rearick President William Myers 

Howard Hoy Vice-President Fred Christman 

Fred Mund Recording Secretary Robert Rawhouser 

William Myers Corresponding Secretary Paul Keene 

John Snyder Critic Calvin Keene 

Edgar Hertzler Chaplain Chester Goodman 

Warren Lebo Pianist Robert Eshleman 

Anniversary President Calvin Keene 

Treasurer Luther Rearick 


Philo celebrated its Sixty-second anniversary on Friday, May 2, 1929, when one 
of the master productions of the year, "Saint Joan" was produced. The program was 
opened with the invocation delivered by J. Bruce Behney, who in 1928 had the leading 
role of Cyrano. After this, Russel Oyer, anniversary president, greeted all present 
and invited them to the gymnasium for the reception. As the play to be presented 
was of unusual length, no special musical number had been prepared. Presently the 
curtain rose upon one of the magnificent scenes from "Saint Joan". The play gripped 
all of the spectators, and the diversity of talent displayed was exceptional. After the 
curtain lowered upon the last act, the majority of those present retired to the "Gym" 
to renew "Auld Lang Syne" and to enjoy the prepared treat. 





One Hundred Forty-four 


SL ^^?^ **e? 



i L 

a Digma 

The beginning of each school term finds a new group of young people thrust into 
the social and academic activities of Lebanon Valley College. These students begin 
their college career by participating in studies and athletics, and in the molding of life- 
long friendships with their new acquaintances. However, in order to improve, and at 
the same time enjoy their sojourn to the fullest extent, they affiliate themselves with 
one or the other of the literary societies on our campus. 

The end of each school term finds a similar, though somewhat altered group emerg- 
ing from the halls of Lebanon Valley; the finished product of four years of instruction 
in the mental, social, and literary fields of college life. Their literary as well as a large 
part of their social training was received in the halls of our literary societies, one of 
which is Philo, an important and indispensable factor. Her graduate members never 
fail to attribute a large degree of the success they have attained to the preparation with 
which Philo has fitted them. 

At present, Philo is enjoying a large degree of success. High standards of morality 
and scholastic accomplishments are being maintained. A versatile group of young men 
including athletes, senators, musicians, scientists, future ministers, teachers, and profes- 
sional men constitute the large enrollment. A beautiful hall, the finest on the campus, 
is the result of the unselfish and determining efforts of the members. Although blessed 
with tradition, and with splendid facilities for her continued existence, Philo is not 
resting on her oars, but is always striving towards greater goals and the perfection of 
ideals of culture and friendship. We feel sure that her future will gloriously eclipse 
her already brilliant past; that as our Alma Mater grows, so also will Philo's spirit and 
influence, and that her results will justify her motto: "To be rather than to seem to be." 

■..-■' '''»'"" v 

■■■■ . . r\r&. 

One Hundred Forty-jive 

193 1 ^^^ Qrattapahilla 


The parlez-vous can now be heard not only in class rooms allotted to French, 
but every Wednesday evening, when a select group of Seniors who are majoring or minor- 
ing in French, and a limited number of Juniors who are taking the advanced French 
courses congregate at the home of Madame Johnson to enjoy an hour en parlant settle- 
ment en francais. This organization is but an expression of the activity of the French 
department of the college. 

This French circle, having dubbed themselves "Les Causi&res" ("The Conversa- 
tionalists"), is not an organized group. They have not elected officers, but meet as a 
social group of like-minded individuals to acquire a smooth and easy diction in this 
Romantic tongue. A program of some nature is prepared for each meeting, and all 
who participate are expected to come ready to present some anecdote or short story en 
francais. This organization, though not organized, adds to the value of the French 
courses of the college, and is a real value to those who must talk for themselves in years 
to come. 


President Ethel Hower 

Vice-President Margaret Paris 

Secretary-Treasurer Augusta Trachte 

Pianist Eulalie Morton 

Critics Ann Esbenshade, Kathryn Gockley 

The German language is a tongue with a history. The Reformers used it to scatter 
religious convictions, the Scientists used it to propound discovered truths, and the 
world's foremost artists used it to utter their heart's longings. It is an individualistic 
tongue. Teutonic languages are the least based on the ancient classical Latin. The Ger- 
man language is an expressive tongue, and in it the finest intricacies of logic, the most 
burning passions, and the keenest wit can be expressed. The Germans are a philosophic 
people, but how merry they can be! 

It is with such reflection as a basis that the German Union has been established. 
Believing that a study of the language and customs can be profitable for a broadening of 
the student's viewpoint, a few far-sighted persons have given great effort to the organi- 
zation of this group. The members meet for an informal fellowship, during which a 
German conversation is maintained. A program of general literary value is presented, 
and an attempt is made to reach the root of the German mind through the dramatization 
of German literature. German music above all demands attention. 

Great things are expected. Die Welt zu kennen heisst sich selber zu kenner. Sich 
selber zu kenner heisst Gott zu. 

^fe i«iSi. ! iijy 

One Hundred Forty-si 




I ^f* ^s^^J 


193 1 Quittap^ 

Editor-in-Chief Russell E. Morgan 

Business Manager Charles H. Wise 

The Staff 

Associate Editor Kenneth L. Russell 

[Caroline S. Fisher 

Literary Editors • 

H. Howard Hoy 

_, [William G. Spangler 

Art Editors : \ 

[Earl E. Wolf 

Conservatory Editor Warren E. Lebo 

Photographic Editor Robert L. Roudabush 

Organizations Editor Ruth I. Liller 

. ,, . „ ,. Joseph B. Hutchison 

Athletic Editors •, 

[Willard J. Trezise 

College Editor Mary E. Stager 

„ . _... [Sara L. Ensminger 

ceature Editors ,' 

I William W. Lehman 

Advertising Manager Alexander D. Grant 

Sales Manager George J. Becker 

Quit" ta-pa-hil' la, kwit" tah-pah-hil'-la, n. 1 A stream on the outskirts of Annville, 
Lebanon County, Pa.; it flows north-west to enter the Swatara River. 2. Lit. 
The annual of Lebanon Valley College. It is published by the Junior Class, 
and aside from a record of the events of the year, contains many attractive 

The staff has attempted to maintain traditions and give the next staff a 
worthy goal by producing a creditable book. The work has been ardu- 
ous, but our goal has been attained. As the work ends we reluctantly 
give up that which, because of its stupendousness, once provoked dis- 
may. With these closing words we end our task, and extend to the '32 
staff our heartiest wishes for a successful enterprise. 

Extract from Minutes, Staff of 1931. 
3. [Colloq.] A rendezvous for those interested in spring promenading. 

[Corrupted from The Indian Cuit-peh-elle, a spring that flows from the ground 
among pines.] 

' : -.>sr»sWP 

Otic Hundred Forty-eight 

ittapahilla *^^<^ 1931 


One Hundred forty-nine 



La Vie 

General Reporters 

Editorial Staff 

Editor-in-Chief Esther Angstadt '30 

Associate Editor Gladys Knaub '30 

Associate Editor J. Calvin Keene '30 

Managing Editor C. Alfred Shenk '30 

Repor/orial Staff 

Grace Keener '30 
Warren E. Burtner '30 

Ruth Shroyer '32 

Russell E. Morgan '31 
Robert L. Roudabush '3 1 

Conservatory Alcesta Slichter '30 

Athletics Edgar Shroyer '30 

Kappa Lambda Nu Hilda Hess '30 

Delta Lambda Sigma Hilda Buckley '32 

Kappa Lambda Sigma Philip Barnes '30 

Phi Lambda Sigma Robert Rawhouser '32 

Alumni Reporter Edna Early '3 1 

Business Staff 

Business Manager '.'. John Snyder '30 

Assistant Business Manager Alexander Grant '3 1 

Circulation Manager William Myers '30 

Dr. P. A. W. Wallace 

Faculty Advisers 

Dr. Paul S. Wagner 

Miss Mary K. Wallace 

This publication which appears weekly containing the current events of the day, 
the local news of our campus and news from beyond our campus, the features and editori- 
als, — and we must not forget the "Joe Dawg-Gawn" column — is La Vie Collegienne. 
This year the college paper celebrates its forty-first birthday, but since being founded, 
there has been many a change and revision. Until 1925, when the paper acquired its 
new name which it still retains, it was edited under four different titles. In the course 
of years, the paper has evolved from a faculty production to a student creation with 
faculty supervision. Several times the paper seemed doomed to pass into oblivion, but 
fate always intervened. Today, L. V. C. is proud to be a member of the Inter-Colle- 
giate Newspaper Association of the Middle Atlantic States. 

This year, for the first time in years, a woman — Esther Angstadt — was editor-in- 
chief, proving the dictum that "there is nothing under the sun that man can do that 
woman will not attempt to do". Due to her untiring efforts and keen executive ability, 
the paper was issued weekly instead of bi-weekly, as formerly. Great things have been 
achieved in the past history of our college paper, and marked improvements have 
raised its standards higher than ever before. It is for us of Lebanon Valley today to 
carry on the work of our predecessors, and, with our humble contributions, attempt 
to pass the light undimmed to others following. 

One Hundred fifty 

Quittapaliilla *& *& *e* 1 9 7 1 

5WJ"T*«i ■&&&*!•< >-... 

Owe Hundred Fifty-one 


1 kQf* k2fzkg& 



Literary productions mean concentrated time and effort. The section of the book 
which has just been completed is a resume, in brief, of those who have cooperated to 
maintain the scholastic standards of our Alma Mater, of those who have dedicated many 
hours of work and unlimited patience to bring into creation that which serves as a 
monument of achievement. Whatever gives life and vigor to a student body must be 
something that satisfies and meets all demands. The school paper provides for a record 
of the transitory events of the campus; the annual is a compilation of the outstanding 
episodes of the year. 

La Vie was honored by being admitted into the Inter-Collegiate Newspaper Asso- 
ciation in 1929. This association holds conventions bi-annually at which time repre- 
sentatives from many colleges assemble to compare data concerning their respective 
problems, offer constructive criticism, and give suggestions for improvements. La Vie 
has evolved from a humble pamphlet published bi-monthly by faculty members to its 
present status. The name has been changed five times: first The College Forum, then 
The Forum, followed by College News, succeeded by The Crucible, and finally La Vie 

The Ouittapahilla, our annual, provides an outlet for creative genius and originality, 
and serves as a golden link in the chain of college days. In the year 1898 the first annua] 
was published under the name of Bizarre. In 1916 it became the Ouittapahilla, titled 
thus in commemoration of the famous stream which has become a part of Lebanon 
Valley. With each passing year the Ouittie becomes more valuable, a priceless gem with 
which none would wish to part, a tie which binds us closer to our Alma Mater and 
makes us feel more intimately that life within a life which never dies. 

-^■*^^'^2^: ; 

One Hundred Fifty-two 

- »*r. w 




I <^> ^f*Qf* 


The Private Secretary 

"The Private Secretary" by Charles Hawtrey, a three-act farcical comedy given by the Junior Class 
under the direction of Dr. P. A. W. Wallace, lived up to its reputation as a hilarious comedy by bringing 
constant peals of laughter from the audience. As a synopsis: 

Mr. Marsland, a well-to-do gentleman has engaged, by letter, the Reverend Robert Spalding of New 
York City, as his private secretary. He is to arrive in Pine Grove accompanied by Mr. Marsland's nephew, 
Harry. Before leaving New York, Harry stops at the home of a friend, Douglas Cattermole, who is 
trying to run up numerous bills simply because his domineering uncle insists that he will disinherit him 
unless he "sows his wild oats." Harry invites Douglas to come to his uncle's home as the private secretary, 
leaving the real secretary in the apartments. As a result, Mr. Spalding is mistaken for Douglas by the 
uncle. Further complications deepen the plot, which finally culminates in a happy ending. 

Mr. Robert Eshleman as the private secretary, played his role with remarkable ability, adding the 
many eccentricities required for the part. Mr. Earl Wolf as Mr. Cattermole did as much justice to his 
part. It was the Misses Dorothy Thompson and Sara Ensminger playing opposite Robert Roudabush and 
Russell Morgan in the roles of Edith and Evan, Douglas and Harry respectively, who added the normal 
buoyancy of youth. Miss Caroline Fisher in the role of the superstitious Miss Ashford; Miss Ruth Liller 
as the fussy old landlady, Mrs. Stead; Alexander Grant as Gibson, the tailor; Joseph Hutchison as Mr. 
Marsland; William Spangler as the servant; and Dean Salada as the detective, comprised the remainder 
Of the cast. 


its immense success on the campus, the Juniors presented thii 
There it met with the same approval. 

play to a large audience 




One Hundred Fifty-four 

Qmittapahilla <c^^<^ 19 31 

For its sixty-second anniversary play, the Philokosmian Literary Society very successfully presented 
Bernard Shaw's interpretation of the Maid of Orleans in the chronicle play entitled "Saint Joan". The play 
was under the direction of Dr. P. A. W. Wallace. 

The story of "Saint Joan" is obvious. The play was a vivid portrayal of medieval history, beginning 
with Joan as a poor, ignorant, country lass, listening to her voices, and following their admonition 
until she is burned at the stake. Many animated scenes of her life were depicted, the most effective of 
which was the trial. In this was portrayed the absolute sincerity and simplicity of Joan in contrast to 
the haughty self-important officials of the church who deemed it absolutely necessary to carry out the 
law verbatim. 

Miss Leah Harpel interpreted the character of Joan with remarkable dexterity, portraying the sim- 
plicity of the country girl, the daring leader in charge of the army, and the audacity required during the 
trial, with the versatility of a professional. The humor of the play was presented by the Dauphin, whose 
role was very well characterized by Mr. Russell Oyer. The remainder of the cast were Captain Robert 
de Baudricourt, Glenn Bendigo; Bertrand de Poulengey, Calvin Keene; Archbishop, Earl Wolf; Duke, 
Edgar Hertzler; Bluebeard, John Beattie; Captain La Hire, John Snyder; The Duchess, Florence Miller; 
Lady-in-waiting, Elizabeth Matthes; Dunois, Kermit Taylor; Earl, Paul Evancoe; Bishop, Paul Barnhart; 
Canon de Courcelles, Elwood Meyers; Executioner, Francis Barr; Soldiers, Fred Christman, Charles Bartolet, 
and Luther Rearick; Steward, Paul Barnhart; Pages, Paul Kenne, and Jesse Brown; and a gentleman of 
today, Albert Sitlinger. 


One Hundred Fifty-jive 

IQ 21 <^^?*^ 





As a fitting culmination of fifty-nine years of history, the Clionian Literary Society 
presented J. P. Peabody's "The Piper", under the direction of Miss Mary K. Wallace. It 
was not a dramatization of Browning's poem, but a serious drama, the plot of which was 
based on the refusal of the townspeople to pay the Piper. Instead of the Piper being de- 
picted as a mere imposter, he is represented rather as a poet and one who appreciated na- 
ture. Since he has charmed the children to follow him inside the "Hollow Hill", Veroni- 
ka, a foreign woman, pleads for the return of her crippled son, Jan. After considerable 
deliberation before the crucifix, the Piper is influenced to return Jan to his mother, and 
finally all of the children to their parents. 

The play was unique in that Clio girls took both the male and female roles, a feat 
here-to-fore unattempted on the campus. Miss Madeline Rife as the Piper, portrayed ex- 
cellently the dual personality of assertiveness before the townspeople and idealism before 
the wayside crucifix. Misses Anna Kiehl and Lolita Mummert represented the love theme 
in the roles of Barbara and Michael. The remainder of the cast included Cheat-The- 
Devil, Irene Peter; Strollers, Olive Morrow, Lenora Bender, and Miriam Sylvius; the 
people of Hamlin: the Burgomeister, Mary McCurdy; Syndic, Fae Bachman; Cobbler, 
Ann Esbenshade; Butcher, Hilda Hess; Smith, Mary Rupp; Watchman, Dorothie Hy- 
land; Sacristan, Helen Kauffman; Priest, Mary Witmer; Old Claus, Mae Fauth; Town 
Crier, Eulalie Morton; Veronika, Anne Gordon; Butcher's wife, Meredith Rice; Smith's 
wife, Margaret Smyser; Watchman's wife, Corinne Dyne; Old Ursula, Josephine Yake. 
The minor roles of Nuns, Priests, and children were taken by other Clio girls, assisted 
by several children from town. 


Qrattapahilla .^^^ 1(931 


The Tra 

The Delphian Literary Society successfully presented on her eighth anniversary, 
a four-act drama, "The Truth", by Clyde Fitch. It was under the direction of Miss 
Mary Kathryn Wallace. 

The plot centered about Tom and Becky Warder, who had lived happily together 
for six years. Tom, an honest, straight-forward, and unsuspicious young man, was 
admired by all and had complete confidence in his wife. Becky, a loveable and viva- 
cious young woman, had, in spite of her many fine qualities, the unfortunate habit 
of not telling the truth, a characteristic which implicated her in many perplexing situa- 
tions. Mrs. Lindon, a nervous and extremely sensitive woman, had left her husband 
because of infidelity on his part. It is she who accused Becky of untruthfulness. From 
that time, Becky became more and more involved in situations until they resulted in 
her husband's leaving her because he could no longer trust her. At the home of her 
father she learned the disaster of untruthfulness and repented. 

Miss Bernita Strebig in the role of Becky gave a very vivid portrayal of that char- 
acter. The part of Tom could not have been better handled than it was by Mr. Calvin 
Keene. Miss Trula Koch played an exceedingly difficult role in the character of Mrs. 
Crespigny, the social climber, and played it well. Another difficult characterization 
was interpreted by Mr. Frederick Rhoads as Stephen Roland, who was the realization 
of the fate to which Becky was headed. The remainder of the cast in the personnel 
of Miss Eva Peck as Mrs. Lindon, Mr. Gardner Saylor as Fred Lindon, Miss Mary Eliza- 
beth Stephens as Laura Fraser, Mr. Clarence Earley as the messenger boy, and Miss 
Dorothy Forry as the servant of the Warders, did as much justice to their roles. 



One HintJml Fifty-seven 

193 1 


Emmeline May Shaffer 
Queen of the May 

In celebration of the annual May Day fete, the Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. 
presented "May Day in Merrie England, 1596" on May 4, 1929. It was planned and 
directed by Miss Mary Kathryn Wallace. 

'-^- *j-r?ngs^ 

One Hundred Fifty-eight 


j^Jr^lc^ iq oi 

8a»pai»^^^^*?r ; r>.^^»<cj^^ 

One Hundred Fifty-nine 

I93 1 

t^% <^a. <Q?k 



Quite a varied program was presented by the Kalozetean Literary Society on their 
fifty-third anniversary, when, instead of enacting a continuous drama, they presented 
three one-act plays under the direction of Miss Mary Kathryn Wallace. The first of 
these plays, Dunsaney's "The Glittering Gate", depicted the life of two burglars in the 
underworld, showing that even after death they retained the characteristics which they 
had while on earth. The two roles were very excellently interpreted by Mr. John 
Morris and Mr. Frederick Rhoads respectively. 

From this lonely setting the audience was taken to a modern home, the scene of 
Morley's "Thursday Night". In it was pictured the life of a couple who were quarrel- 
ing over the time-worn question of mothers-in-law. The two mothers, discovering 
the quarrel, wisely decided to remedy it. Upon assuring themselves that Gordon and 
Laura Johns were listening, they feigned an angry dispute which resulted in the recon- 
ciliation of the couple. The role of Laura Johns was interpreted in a very charming 
manner by Miss Anna Kiehl. Mr. Edgar Shroyer, as Gordon Johns, portrayed the part 
with his usual dramatic ability. The remaining roles, Mrs. Sheffield, the mother of 
Laura, and Mrs. Johns, the mother of Gordon, were excellently portrayed by Misses 
Eva Peck and Trula Koch respectively. 

Hopkin's "Moonshine" provided a distinctive change from the previous two plays. 
The setting was in the Kentucky mountains. The ingenuity of the revenue officer, 
Jim Dunn, against that of the moonshiner, was portrayed in the skillful manner in 
which he saved his own life. Mr. Joseph Hutchison and Mr. William Speg enacted 
their roles as the revenue officer and moonshiner in a very capable manner. 

One Hundred Sixty 



jc*£^ £^P Ir^? 



The Tra 

The Class of 1928 established the custom of presenting a student-coached Senior 
class play. Following this custom, the class of 1929 presented A. A. Milne's comedy, 
"The Truth About Blayds", under the direction of Mr. Henry Aungst. The play cen- 
ters about Oliver Blayds, famous because of his youthful poetry, who tells his daughter 
on the day of his death that the poetry was not his, but that of a friend who had died 
seventy years before that time. Amusing incidents follow as each member of the 
family contradicts in his own way the validity of the statement. The following com- 
prised the cast: Oliver Blayds, Archie Lutz; Isobel, Florence Miller; Marion Blayds 
Conway, Carol Brinser; William Blayds Conway, John Beattie; Oliver Blayds Conway 
and Septima Blayds Conway, the grandchildren, Russel Oyer and Ruth Light; and A. 
L. Royce, Miles Kiehner. 

One of the several ways in which the Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. celebrated the 
birth of Christ was through the presentation of a pageant-cantata entitled "The 
Heavenly Host". It was directed by Miss Anne Gordon and Mr. Warren Burtner, 
with Mrs. Bender taking charge of the choruses. The pageant was introduced by an 
organ prelude by Mildred Myers, after which were enacted numerous scenes depicting 
the Christmas Story from the time the angel Gabriel foretold the birth until the flight 
into Egypt. Edgar Shroyer as Gabriel showed unusual ability in his handling of the 
solos, as did also Irene Peter as Mary. Earl Wolf as liturgist displayed his ability in his 
usual manner. The choruses by the. angels and Wise Men were well rendered, and added 
delightfully to the scenes as they were presented. 


One Hundred Sixty-one 


I $£f* ^**g& 


The Striking of America's Hour 

Along with the major productions of the year, there were several minor ones which 
were very efficiently coached by student directors. One of the most outstanding was 
"The Striking of America's Hour", a pageant depicting America facing the trials ex- 
perienced by preceding great nations, which trials led to their downfall. One was carried 
back to the days of the Greek, Roman, and Babylonian empires as various persons inter- 
preted the roles of these nations appearing before Liberty, Justice, and the Spirit of 
Brotherhood. After judgment had been passed upon them, America entered, bringing 
with her the problems which she faces today — Child Labor, illiteracy, poverty, et cetera — 
all of which beckon her to the fate of her predecessors. However, prompted by the spirit 
of Christian love, the doctor, nurse, teacher, and Play all did their share in releasing 
mankind from bondage. The pageant reached its climax in the appearance of the cross, 
the symbol of freedom through sacrifice. An unusually large cast was required for this 
production, and it was very ably directed by Miss Madeline Rife and Mr. Gardner Say- 
lor. The stage setting was very simple, but the costuming added greatly to the beauty 
of the production. A student choir directed by Mrs. Ruth Engle Bender added that 
touch which only music can give. 

Campus dramatics are sponsored mainly by the literary societies with the few ex- 
ceptions of the Junior Class Play and several minor productions. Two distinct types 
of drama are presented, namely, an interpretation of life as the modern dramatist sees 
it, and an interpretation of historical life as depicted by both the old and new dra- 
matists. Thus, an unusually high standard is maintained. Much of the credit for 
this high standard is due to the two very capable directors, who, with untiring efforts, 
meet with their casts to shape the plays. These two directors are Dr. P. A. W. Wallace, 
head of the English department, and Miss Mary Kathryn Wallace, associate professor 
of English. In Dr. Wallace we see a quiet vitality which comes from the sheer joy 
of living, and this quality shines through his productions. The productions of Miss 
Wallace show also a characteristic of the director, that of the artist's enthusiasm. It 
is this enthusiasm which makes her efforts not in vain. The work of these two profes- 
sors is more than highly appreciated, and the entire student body joins in expressing 
that appreciation. 


One Hundred Sixty-two 


Quittapahilla ^^<^ 19 31 

The Athletic Council 

Chairman R. R. Butterwick 

President of the College G. D. Gossard 

Secretary P. S. Wagner 

Treasurer C. G. Dotter 

Coach E. E. Mylin 

Vacuity Member C. R. Gingrich 

This council has been functioning since 1919, having as its purpose the regula- 
tion and supervision of all athletics at Lebanon Valley College. It meets in regular 
session once a month, holding special meetings as occasion requires. The athletic coun- 
cil is one of the instruments of the institution that is necessary to avoid friction in the 
handling of college athletics. 



One Hundred Sixty-three 

x 93 

I ^3ra ^<^> 


Hooks" Mylin, Coach 

With competition as keen as it is in present day college athletics, a righting team 
must have a director who can obtain the maximum cooperation, skill, and enthusiasm 
from the men. We see the accomplishment of this in "Hooks". During the past six 
years, he had produced some of the best teams we have ever had, and has placed Lebanon 
Valley among the leaders in college sports. 

"Hooks" is a graduate of F. and M., receiving his A.B. there in 1916. After 
graduation, he had charge of athletics in the 79th Division, A. E. F. (1917), and of 
Iowa State College from 1920 to 1923. Coming to Lebanon Valley in the fall of 1923, 
he at once became popular with students, faculty, and alumni. His coaching ability 
has attracted considerable attention in the leading colleges of the east. 

One Hundred Sixty -four 



ic^if^ it^ 

C. LeRoy Mackert 
Assistant Director of Athletics 

Left without the able assistant coaches 
of the previous year, "Hooks" Mylin sent 
out an S. O. S. for aid. C. LeRoy Mackert, 
now an applicant for Ph.D. in Physical 
Education at Columbia, generously offered 
himself to the call of his Alma Mater. As 
he is a coach well adapted to his field, it 
was soon evident that our staff was the 
most efficient in years. His ability as a 
coach is recognized by the outstanding col- 
lege circles. Mackert is a man with an at- 
tractive personality, and is one of the 
greatest athletes ever produced at Lebanon 
Valley. After spending three years in the 
Academy, he matriculated in our college 
department, graduating in 1917. He re- 
ceived his A.B. at the university of Mary- 
land in 1921; in 1924 he was honored with 
his M.A. by the same institution. 

These are the boys that inject inspiration into the crowd when the tide of battle 
runs low, and lead the long rahs when one of our conquering heroes crosses the white 
line or whips the cords. Throughout the year, under the capable leadership of Hertzler; 
Roudabush, Krumbiegel, and Earley have been loyally attending their duties as yell 


{ ^reH-q g3t^ v ~ t 3PJ 

One Hundred Sixty-five 

193 1 


The "L" 

President Rudy Cun jak 

Vice-President Joseph Wood 

Secretary-Treasurer Rov Albright 

Three Letter Men 
Rov Albright Warren Liceit 

Two Letter Men 
Glenn Bendigo Samuel Zappia George Patrizio 

Calvin Heller Olianus Orsino Robert Stewart 

One Letter Men 
Rudv Cunjak Foster Ulrich Roy Lechthaler 

Robert Jacks Lloyd Daub George Nye 

Frederick Rhoads Earl Frey Bernard Thrush 

Edgar Shroyer Leo Kelly Albert Kazlusky 

John Snyder Joseph Wood Roscoe Warner 

Michael Taranto Charles Bartolet Lee Stone 

The present "L" Club was organized in 1925. The only requirements for one aspiring to member- 
ship in this body is that he be a male who has won the varsity "L", which accomplishment is in itself 
quite an honor. Many meetings of the club are held, which help to keep the members in closer contact 
with the varied activities of the organization. It acts as sponsor for inter-class athletic contests, the most 
important of which is the basketball league. However, it not only supports athletic activities, but 
social affairs as well. The club is to be complimented on its rapid growth, not only in membership, but 
also in activities on our campus. Although the constituency is limited to the comparative few, those of 
the less fortunate students join in wishing our "L" Club a most successful future. 

It seems proper to here mention the regret of the entire student body that Samuel Zappia, able cap- 
tain of our football team and star pitcher of our baseball team, was forced to leave school on account of 
illness. To Sam go our best wishes for a rapid recovery, and our thanks for all that he has given to 
L. V. C. in athletics. 

One Hundred Sixty-six 


>'gc^'"' , ''^- , ' i ' , -'^> i feiyg w 

huittapahilla ^^ *& *& 1 9 3 1 


One Hundred Sixty-seven 

I9 3 1 



Quitt ap ahilla *^ «^ «^? 1931 

Varsity Football Team 

Cunjak, R. 
Thrush, B. 
Kazlusky, A. 
Heller, C. 
Orsino, O. 
Bartolet, C. 
Stone, L. 
Wood, J. 
Morris, J. 
Reese, T. 
Fry, E. 

Lechthaler, R. 
Kleinfelter, P. 
Kelly, L. 
Warner, R. 
Albright, R. 
Patrizio, G. 
Stewart, R. 
Zappia, S. 
Bowman, P. 
Nye, G. 
Light, W. 
Daub, L. 
Sipe, W. 
English, R. 
Shaak, R. 


V out ion 

Prep. School 


Steelton H. S. 


Steelton H. S. 


Minersville H. S. 


Steelton H. S. 


Canonsburg H. S. 


William Penn H. S. 


Trenton H. S. 


Trenton H. S. 


Trenton H. S. 


Bethlehem H. S. 


Lebanon H. S. 


New Cumberland H. S. 


Middletown H. S. 


Trenton H. S. 


Hershey H. S. 

Q. Back 

Ephrata H.S. 

Q. Back 

East Liberty H. S. 


York H. S. 


Brocton H. S. 


York H. S. 


Hummelstown H. S. 


Franklin & Marshall Academy 


Porter Township H. S. 


York H. S. 


Porter Township H. S. 


Lebanon H. S. 

Football Season of 192-9 


September 28 — Villanova 
October 5 — Penn State 
October 12 — Franklin and Marshall 
October 19 — Muhlenberg 
October 26 — Georgetown 
November 2 — Mount St. Mary's 
November 9 — Albright 
November 16 — Gettysburg 
November 23 — U. S. Marine Corps 

Where Played 


L. V. 

C. Opponent 

At Villanova 



At State College 


At Lancaster 


At Allentown 


At Washington, D. C. 


At Lebanon 

At Reading 


At Gettysburg 



At Harrisburg 




One Hundred Sixty-nine 

19 3 1 ^^^* Quiittapahilla 


Lebanon Vallley 


Under a boiling September sun the Lebanon Valley gridmen opened their season at 
Villanova, scarcely three weeks after their return to college. Although unsuccessful 
in their first encounter, the Mylinites made a fine showing against the more experienced 
Wildcat team, coming out of the skirmish with a 13-32 score. Many weaknesses were 
evident in both the defense and the offense. 

Bartolet, Lechthaler, and Heller were the bulwark of the Lebanon Valley line. 
These three boys played their second year on the varsity, and showed a world of improve- 
ment over their playing of last year. 

In the third quarter Heller, fleet of foot and sure of hand, snatched a pass out of 
the air and dashed across the goal line for the first Lebanon Valley score. A pass to 
Daub netted the extra point. 

In the fourth quarter, Sweeney Light, who replaced Daub, furnished the real thrill 
of the afternoon by intercepting a pass on his own fifteen yard line and after a brilliant 
run for 8 5 yards, crossed the goal line for the final points of the day. 

Gillespie, one of the greatest athletes that ever donned football togs at Villanova, 
impressed the stands time and time again with his brilliant broken field running. He 
proved to be the bulwark of the Villanova team. 

One Hundred Seventy 



jp^^^ s^e? 



Lebanon Valley o Penn State 15 

Traveling to State College, Lebanon Valley's Football Warriors proved their calibre 
when they held the powerful Nittany Lions to a 1 5-0 score. On receiving the opening 
kick-off, Diedrich, the Nittany star carried the ball back 65 yards before he was tackled. 
A succession of line bucks and end runs netted State their first score. Coach Mylin sub- 
stituted an entire new team at the half, evidently saving the regulars for the Franklin 
and Marshall game. This team surprised both the Lebanon Valley and State rooters by 
holding the State team to a single touchdown during the remainder of the game. 

Swope, Daub, and Albright starred for the Mylinites in the backfield, while Barto- 
let and Kelly were the strong spots in the line. Deidrich was the big gun in the State 
offense, racing off tackle time and again for substantial gains. His runback of the 
opening kick-off paved the way for the first score, and his forward pass to French 
accounted for the other. 

Lebanon Valley 6 Franklin and Marshall o 

Following a three day layoff from scrimmage and rebuilt in spirit and physique, a 
determined Lebanon Valley team journeyed to Lancaster to administer a decisive defeat 
to Franklin and Marshall, winning by a 6-0 score. Lebanon Valley upset all pre-game 
dope completely and gave the pride of Lancaster a severe jolt. 

Prior to the game, the confidence of the F. and M. rooters couldn't have been 
shaken, but before the game was many minutes old, "eleven fighting fools" representing 


One Hundred Seventy-one 






93 1 

f^QfH Sgfi 


L. V. C, inspired by their Coach Hooks Mylin, a former F. and M. luminary, had 
changed the feeling of confidence to one of anxiety. 

On the opposite side of the field, the Lebanon Valley supporters were in a contin- 
uous uproar that lasted from the beginning of the game until Daub crossed the line with 
,the winning touchdown. The enthusiasm then developed into a mild form of insanity. 

The game started with Lebanon Valley's receiving the kick-off. Play continued 
around the middle of the field until the latter part of the first half, when F. and M. 
advanced to the 5 yard line. They were held there until the half ended. 

Outplayed in the first half, the Mylinites came back to play rings around their op- 
ponents in the final two periods. The Lebanon Valley boys flashed excellent team work 
and showed the results of careful coaching, playing wide-awake football and taking 
advantage of their one big opportunity to score. 

In the third quarter, Lebanon Valley twice reached the nine yard line and twice 
tried passes, but both were fumbled. Heller dropping the first as he crossed the line, 
and Captain Zappia fumbled the other. 

In the fourth quarter Johnson made a first down on Lebanon Valley's 3 5 yard line. 
A pass from Horst to Oakes netted 2 5 yards. F. and M. kicked immediately to Lebanon 
Vallev's 3 3 yard line. A five yard penalty and a run by Light gave Lebanon Valley a 
first down. A pass, Daub to Heller, was good for another first down. A pass, Albright 
to Bowman, put the ball on the ten yard line. Daub, on two plunges through center, 
made a first down on F. and M.'s 6 yard line. Light hit center for two yards. Light 
and Daub failed to gain at center, making it fourth down with four yards to go. At 
this point Lebanon Valley pulled the prettiest and smartest play of the game. Ex- 
pecting another line buck, the F. and M. secondary was drawn in. Daub skirted the 
left end for a score, a beautiful lateral pass from Bowman being completed. The try 
for the extra point, a forward pass, was grounded. This game was marked as one that 
held no individual stars. It was a case of eleven men giving their all for their school. 

One HimJrcil Seventy-two 


Quittapahilla *^^<^ 1931 

Lebanon Valley o Muhlenberg 7 

Failing miserably to show the form that they had shown against F. and M., Lebanon 
Valley took an unexpected defeat from Muhlenberg 7-0. The first half was entirely 
Lebanon Valley's, as the Blue and White nearly scored three touchdowns. In the sec- 
ond half, Muhlenberg came back to play the Mylinites to a standstill. 

A break in the game gave Muhlenberg their touchdown in the third quarter. The 
ball was on Lebanon Valley's 45 yard line at the fourth down. Muhlenberg attempted 
a pass, but there was no receiver near it. Lebanon Valley safety let it hit ground. The 
umpire claimed L. V. had interfered with the receiver, and gave Muhlenberg a first 
down on the five yard line. A pass to Weber netted Muhlenberg a touchdown, and the 
try for the extra point was successful. 

In the final quarter Lebanon Valley made a desperate effort to score. Two long 
passes, Albright to Heller, placed the ball on the 8 yard line, but the advance was stop- 
ped when Muhlenberg held for downs. 

Lebanon Valley o Georgetown 27 

Following the disheartening defeat by Muhlenberg which tended to lower the 
morale of the team, Lebanon Valley journeyed to Washington, bent on staging a come- 
back. However, its hopes were cast to the ground by a 27-0 defeat. Although defeat- 
ed, the score did not do justice to the Lebanon Valley eleven, for they succeeded in 
romping off with the major portion of the glory. 

After piling up a 21-0 lead in the first half, Georgetown's defense crumbled, and 
Lebanon Valley completely outplayed the victors in the second half. The Mylinites 



One Hundred Seventy-three 


J $£fZ <<2& %Q?jL 


made three long drives in the second half, all of which ended within striking distance 
of Georgetown's goal. The Lebanon Valley passing attack completely baffled the big 
Hilltop machine, but inaccurate passing when near the goal line enabled Georgetown's 
backs to snare passes and keep the Mylinites from scoring. 

Opening a varied aerial attack in the third period, Lebanon Valley made long gains 
by Albright tossing spirals to Orsino. A lateral pass, with Bowman doing most of the 
running, also deceived the Georgetown defense. Sipe, who was substituted for Daub, 
thrilled the fans time and time again with some classy broken field running. 

Twice in the final period, Lebanon Valley passed and ran the ball from deep in their 
own territory to within 20 yards of the Hilltop goal line. Near the close of the last 
period, Sipe carried the ball 48 yards to Georgetown's 3 yard mark in two plays, but 
three line plunges and a pass failed to produce a touchdown. 

Lebanon Valley o Mount Saint Mary's o 

Outplaying their opponents in every phase of the game with the exception of 
punting, Lebanon Valley was held to a stalemate by a heavier Mt. St. Mary's eleven 
on the Bethlehem Steel Field. Lebanon Valley's defense smothered any thrust that 
Mt. St. Mary's offered. In stopping the terrific line plunges of their opponents, Cunjak, 
Lechthaler, Kazlusky, and Kelly time and again thrilled the Lebanon Valley followers. 
The Lebanon Valley offense functioned smoothly until within a few yards of the 
goal, but each time the necessary final punch was lacking. Captain Ryscavage and Mc- 
Call, ends for Mt. St. Mary's, were probably the main reason for Lebanon Valley's in- 
ability to score. These two lads prevented the Lebanon Valley backfield men from get- 
ting away for a touchdown. 

One Hundred Seventy-four 


^i^> «^ 



Lebanon Valley o 

Albright 6 

A determined Lebanon Valley eleven invaded the haunts of their ancient rivals, 
Albright College, formerly Schuylkill College, and came within inches of gaining revenge 
for last year's defeat. Fate did not smile favorably upon the Blue and White, and Al- 
bright, after having been pushed all over the field for three quarters, squeezed a lucky 
touchdown over the goal line on the last play of the game. 

Previous to the game, Coach Julian of Albright remarked that Albright had com- 
pletely outgrown Lebanon Valley, and that the outcome of the game was only a matter 
of how many touchdowns could be scored in the sixty minutes of play. Mylin's pro- 
teges soon showed that Julian's opinion was only a dream, and before the game was many 
minutes old, had that individual crossing his fingers, grasping rabbit's feet, and hunting 
four leaf clovers. 

The scrappy Lebanon Valley line battered the heavy Albright forward wall, and 
time and again broke through to toss the Albright backs for a loss. For three-fourths 
of the game the ball was in Albright's territory, and never once did they return it beyond 
the fifty yard mark. 

Sweeney Light knifed through tackle for telling gains and for several first downs. 
Jap Albright threw passes with accuracy. Bowman missed a chance to score when one 
of Jap's passes came in a direct line with the sun. Heller tried hard for several, but the 
pigskin filtered through his fingers. 

Outplayed by Lebanon Valley during most of the game, the Albright team shook 
off its sluggishness in the waning minutes of play to keep the Mylinites from upsetting 
the popular opinion. Petrolonus, Lion fullback and one of the leading scorers of the 
East, was the hero of the fray. Dashing through center three times for a first down, 
Petrolonus was given the ball for the next four plunges. On the first three he advanced 
to the 1 yard line, and on the next thrust drove across the goal line as the whistle blew 
to end the game. 

Lebanon Valley 7 Gettysburg 13 

A crafty, powerful, tribe of balltoters invaded Gettysburg and battered the men of 
Bream during sixty minutes of grueling football, only to bow in submission before the 
determined and stubborn Gettysburgian foe. 

Gettysburg was put to a most severe test in defeating the Mylinites. Throughout 
the encounter, Albright, the shifty back of Lebanon Valley, tore through the Bullet's 
line and skirted the ends for constant gains, only to crumble when within easy striking 
distance of the goal. 


One Hundred Seventy-five 



I <&r* ^^k 



McMillan, Gettysburg speed artist, raced around end in the first eight minutes of 
play and ran 5 2 yards for the first score of the Bullets. 

With a six point lead, Gettysburg found Lebanon Valley battling with all its power. 
On three successive occasions, Mylin's proteges advanced the ball to within the Bullet's 
ten yard line. Each time however, Lebanon Valley was repulsed, and at half time 
Gettysburg led by six points. 

In the third period Lebanon Valley staged a strong offense. Albright carried the 
ball, Patrizio interspersed with several end runs, and Daub pushed over a touchdown. 
Albright passed for the extra point. 

Lebanon Valley 19 U. S. Marine Corps 7 

Lebanon Valley brought its football season to a glorious close, when they trounced 
the Quantico Marines 19-7 at Island Park, Harrisburg. Captain McNeill of the Marines 
won the toss and selected the south goal. Bartolet kicked off for Lebanon Valley. Long 
received it on the thirty yard line and fumbled. Lechthaler recovered for Lebanon Valley. 
On the first play, Albright tossed a thirty yard heave to Thrush, who ran the remaining 
five yards for a touchdown. A forward pass for the extra point failed, making the score 
6-0. ' 

On the first play of the second period with the ball on the Leatherneck's 14 yard 
line, Captain Zappia worked a lateral pass with Albright that was good for five yards. 
Light, on three successive line bucks, carried the pigskin over the goal line for the sec- 
ond six-pointer, making the score 12-0. The try for the extra point was successful. 

Near the closing minutes of the second quarter, Lebanon Valley started a rally 
which led to another touchdown. Patrizio intercepted a forward pass and returned it 
to the Marines' 37 yard line. Then Heller grabbed one of Albright's passes out of the 
air and ran 30 yards for a touchdown, making the score 19-0. 

Three seniors brought their football careers to a close with a blaze of a glory in 
this game. They were Captain Zappia, Albright, and Cunjak. All of these lads played 
a great game in their final college contest. 


J -*'*iWt$ &Sfii3lt3& i 

One Hundred Seventy-six 

luittapahilla <^^^ 19 31 

One Hundred Seventy-seven 

I93 1 



B I 

The Season 


Lebanon Valley received rough treatment at the hands of Lafayette in the opening 
game of the season when the Blue and White was defeated 6-3. Bendigo's lusty wallop 
into the center field bleachers in the sixth inning was the feature of the game. Zappia 
pitched winning ball until the fifth, when Lafayette started a rally that netted five runs. 
Patrizio then replaced him and held the opposition scoreless for the remainder of the 


Playing under adverse weather conditions that chilled players as well as spectators, 
the Mylinmen warmed the hearts of the small crowd by their decisive victory over 
Western Maryland. Piela, in his first game of the season, pitched wonderful ball, limit- 
ing the opposition to four scattered hits and having fourteen strike-outs to his credit. 
In the seventh, Wentz hit a triple to center field, the only extra base hit of the game. 


Zappia, Lebanon Valley's star hurler, entered into the Hall of Fame when he pitched 
his team to a no-hit no-run victory over the mighty Bisons of Bucknell. He was in 
rare form and at no time appeared to be in danger of being hit. Halicki, his opponent, 
also pitched great ball, allowing but four hits and striking out six men. Aside from 
pitching a no-hit no-run game, Zappia had one of the four hits and retired five men 
by the strike-out rout. Bendigo's double in the eighth was the big hit of the game. 
Lebanon Valley's success in bunching their hits coupled with Zappia's splendid perform- 
ance on the mound, made this victory possible. 

One Hundred Sevcniy-cight 


a ^^s^ 


Continuing on her conquering way, Lebanon Valley tamed the fierce State Lion 
to the tune of 5-4. The defeat was the first that State had suffered on her home grounds 
since 1927. In the first inning, State scored two runs without having any hits. In the 
fourth, Patrizio and Bendigo singled, both scoring when Zappia caught one of Fry's 
slants and sent it over Delp's head for a long homer. French then tied the score by 
repeating Zappia's act. Zappia opened the lucky seventh with a single, advanced on 
Piela's sacrifice, and scored on Stewart's single. State tied it again in the eighth; and in 
the ninth Jacks scored the winning run on Saltzman's error. Piela pitched consistently, 
scattering the hits throughout the nine innings. 


Three bunched hits coupled with a walk in the second inning were responsible for 
the downfall of Lebanon Valley to Schuylkill. High winds held back powerful drives 
that would ordinarily have been extra base hits. Zappia, starting on the mound for 
Lebanon Valley, was unsteady, and was replaced in the fourth by Piela. With the bases 
full and one out, he struck out the next two to retire the side without further score. 
In the eighth, Patrizio brought the crowd to its feet by diving after Boyle's liner for a 
spectacular put out. 


Piela, star curver of the Lebanon Valley nine, hurled his teammates to a victory 
over Ursinus to top off a perfect May Day. He allowed four singles and four walks, 
but struck out eight of their batters. In contrast, the Blue and White collected ten 
hits. Both hurlers had the opposing batters at their mercy the first two innings. How- 


One Hundred Seventy-nine 



IQ2I ^ 



ever, in the latter half of the third, Disney hit safely, Jacks advanced him to second, 
Dennis rolled out, and Albright singled to score Disney. In the fifth, Patrizio doubled 
and scored on Wentz's single. In the seventh, Wentz added another run to the score 
by hitting a double to center and scoring on a wild throw. 


Lebanon Valley gained sweet revenge from Schuylkill when they defeated them 6-5 
at the latter's annual May Day exercises. The game was a hectic affair, both sides com- 
mitting many errors. Zappia received good support as far as hitting was concerned. 
The Blue and White collected twelve hits, three of which were for extra bases. Piela 
was in the batting mood, having a single and two doubles. In the second inning, L. V. 
scored three runs on three hits by Bendigo, Zappia, and Piela, and Disney's sacrifice fly. 
Schuylkill tied the score in the fourth, but Lebanon Valley again took the lead when 
Jacks and Zappia scored. Schuylkill again tied the score in the sixth with two hits and 
a walk. In the seventh, Wentz was safe on a fielder's choice and scored the winning 
run on Piela's single. 


Two errors in the eleventh inning enabled Lebanon Valley to win a pitcher's battle 
in an overtime tilt. Wentz reached first on an error, advanced to second on a walk, and 
scored when Valibus muffed Piela's terrific drive. The throw to the plate was perfect, 
but by a clever fall-away slide, Wentz slid under Villon safely. Piela pitched fine ball, 
not allowing a hit until the seventh. During the eleven innings, ten batters fanned at 
Piela's deceitful offerings, while only two reached first on balls. Lanahan pitched good 
ball for the visitors, allowing four hits and striking out eight. Murphy followed Lana- 


One Hundred Eighty 




han and held the Blue and White hitless. Captain Wentz played spectacularly, fielding 
ten attempts with only one slip. Dennis showed his ability as a dependable first baseman 
in handling ten chances faultlessly. 


The old jinx that seems to follow Lebanon Valley in all her contests with Gettys- 
burg was present when the Bullets defeated the Mylinites 16-10. Both teams batted the 
opposing pitchers for thirteen hits. Costly errors on the part of the Blue and White 
aided Gettysburg. Lebanon Valley opened the barrage in the first inning by scoring 
three runs. Gettysburg came back in their half of the first by forging into the lead 
when they scored four runs on one hit. In the sixth and eighth they scored four and 
five runs respectively. Lebanon Valley started what appeared to be a sensational rally 
when they collected seven runs in the ninth, but it fell short of winning the game. 


Lebanon Valley journeyed to Huntingdon and demonstrated their superiority over 
the Juniata Indians when they defeated them in a close contest 3-2. Although out hit 
eleven to seven, the local boys bunched four hits in the fourth to score three runs, the 
necessary total for the victory. In this frame, Wentz drove a homer over the left field- 
er's head to score Albright, who had reached first on an error. Zappia singled and Disney 
labeled one for three bases, bringing in the winning run. Juniata scored one in the 
second and another in the third. Both pitchers scattered the hits for the remainder of 
the game, and in spite of errorless playing, neither team was able to do any more scoring. 

j ftg '.' ^^ vjsg^Hra: : - v " : *r^7=^ 

One Hnndrid Eighty-one 


93 1 

s&* <^<^>t 




Consecutive hitting, and wildness on the part of Piela aided Susquehanna to amass 
seven runs from seven hits and thus defeat the Blue and White. Lebanon Valley scored 
in the second when Zappia singled and came in on Disney's triple. In the fourth and 
fifth Susquehanna collected four more runs. Albright opened the sixth with a double 
and scored on Wentz's single. Wentz then advanced as far as third on Zappia's single, 
when Bendigo sent a long foul to Wall, Wentz beat the throw to the plate and scored. 
Further scoring of the opponents resulted in the third defeat of the season for the My- 



Lebanon Valley's chance of a highly successful season was wrecked when Villanova 
handed out a 10-1 set back at Philadelphia. When Villanova laid down seven hits for a 
total of six runs, the hopes of our boys were completely ruined. Melanson, their clean- 
up man, smacked a long homer scoring two ahead of him. Hillen scattered the eight 
hits so well that only in the fourth was L. V. able to score, Zappia crossing the rubber 
for the lone tally. Villanova pounded the ball for fifteen hits, five of which were gath- 
ered by Flanagan, the outstanding performer of the day. 


In front of a large Memorial Day crowd, Savage, Albright's hurler, muffled the 
Lebanon Valley bats so completely that the Blue and White came through on the short 
end of a 6-3 score. Until the seventh inning, when Wentz smashed a clean single, the 
Valley hitters stood at the plate like persons paying silent tribute to the unknown dead. 
Piela had rough going from the start. In the second, Paul was safe on a fielder's choice 
and Clemens walked. Cruttenden caught one of Piela's curves squarely and slammed it 
over the right field wall for a homer, scoring both men ahead of him. In the sixth, Zap- 
pia allowed Karlip and Strickler two scratch hits, which netted the Albright boys two 
more runs. The Blue and White were slow to score, Stewart and Disney both hit in the 
eighth, making it possible for the Lebanon Valley boys to make a start. In the ninth, 
Stewart's hit scored Bendigo who had reached first on an error. 


Lebanon Valley overwhelmed Susquehanna in the closing game of the season with 
a score of 10-1, thereby gaining sweet revenge for the drubbing received earlier in the 
season. The Mylinites snapped right into the scoring in the first inning. Albright sin- 
gled and went home on Wentz's short hit to right. Wentz later scored on Bendigo's 
sacrifice. The Valley boys went on a rampage in the fifth. Albright drew a pass, went 
to second on an error, stole third, and scored on Bendigo's single. Zappia bunted suc- 
cessfully, filling the bases. Stewart then cleaned the bags with a home run drive along 
the left field line. Danks retired to the showers. He was relieved by Donnell, who held 
the Blue and White in check by allowing but three runs during the rest of the fracas. 

?^ivr.--« r ^ s -2jjj5g| 

One Hundred Eighty-two 

Quittapahilla ?&> 

«3r.-.^f -.-:-> 

One Hundred Eighty-three 

1 9 3 1 ^ ^* ^ i yinttapalriii Ja 


Albright Fernsler 




Guard Center 




Light Ulrich 




Guard Forward 




Frey Shroyer 




Guard Forward 




Heller Stewart 




Center Forward 






Date Opponent 

Where Plaj 


L. V. 

C. Opponent 

January 10 — Swarthmore 

At Home 



January 15 — Dickinson 




January 17 — Susquehanna 

At Home 



January 2 — Mount St. Mary's 




January 21 — Western Maryland 




February 1 — Villanova 

Ar Home 



February 5 — Gettysburg 




February 12 — Franklin & Marshall 




February 14 — Susquehanna 




February 1 5 — Ursinus 

At Home 



February 21 — Albright 




February 26 — Muhlenberg 

At Home 



March 1 — Franklin & Marshall 

At Home 



March 5 — Albright 

At Home 



One Ihiihlml Ei : Jjty-f<,ur 

iiittapahilla *^ *^ *e> 1 9 3 1 

Men's Basketball Season 

L. V. opened the season by playing Swarthmore on the home floor. The first 
half was closely contested, with neither team able to find the basket consistently, and 
the period ending with the score tied at 12-12. The second half, however, was a different 
story, as the Garnet came back with a display of great offensive power which produced 
the necessary points for Swarthmore to triumph to the tune of 37-24. 

The second game was played with Dickinson at Carlisle. The contest was a suc- 
cession of thrills as one team went into the lead only to have it taken away by the 
other. Our opponents went into the lead 17-11 to be ahead of the Blue and White at 
half time. In the second half, L. V. came back with plenty of fighting spirit which, 
however, was offset by Dickinson's remarkable display of fine passing. It was nip and 
tuck until the final whistle when it was found that our opponents had won 30-28. 

Our quintet entertained Susquehanna at home, giving them a 43-27 drubbing. Our 
visitors could not manage to give us much opposition which gave "Hooks" a chance 
to use many substitutes. The game itself was not very interesting, but gave our players 
an opportunity to go on a scoring spree. 

The Blue and White then invaded Maryland, when they met Mt. St. Mary's who 
proved to be a jinx to the Mylinmen. Both teams played a close guarding game and 
the first half ended with Mt. St. Mary's leading 13-8. The second half found the 
Mylin coached team evening up the score. Both teams came through with markers, 
only to have Mt. St. Mary's win in the last few seconds, the score being 2S-23. 

The next night, L. V. C. played Western Maryland on their floor. Smarting under 
the defeat of the previous night, the Blue and White passers came through in great 
style the first half, ending with L. V. leading 14-11. The second half was merely a 

One Hundred Eighty-five 


I *£s* ^f*^ 


continuation of the first with a fine display of teamwork, the score being 31-25 when 
the final whistle blew. 

Villanova was our next victim, for they were downed by the mighty offensive 
power of the Mylinmen. The final score was 45-27, the worst beating Villanova has 
suffered in some years. The Wildcats started with a rush, making matters look blue 
for the home five. However, it was not long before L. V. found its stride, leading at 
half time 23-19. In the second half the spectators were treated to some first class bas- 

"Hooks" next took the squad to Gettysburg, where the Blue and White sprang a 
surprise to win 36-32. The game was another of those affairs in which the winner is 
uncertain until the final whistle. The L. V. quintet guarded closely, thus making it 
difficult for the high scorers of the Gettysburg five to get started. This was quite a 
set-back for them as it was only their third defeat of the season. 

With no game in a week, our basketeers journeyed to Lancaster where they battled 
the F. and M. five. The game was a bitterly contested struggle from the beginning 
until the final whistle. The L. V. scoring combination was held in check by the ex- 
tremely rough tactics of our opponents. The outstanding feature of the game was the 
very poor officiating; it was met with a show of displeasure by the spectators. 

Following this setback, the squad traveled to Selinsgrove where Susquehanna was 
easily submerged under a 38-31 score. During the first half, substitutions were made 
in the L. V. line-up and Susquehanna forged into the lead, making the score 21-18 in 
their favor at half time. However, in the second half, with the regular combination 
functioning once more, the Blue and White had little difficulty in gaining the lead and 
holding it until the final whistle. 

Then the Ursinus team came to Annville where they were repulsed by the Blue and 
White to the tune of 61-44. The score indicates the fact that both teams scored freely. 


One Hum! red Eighty-six 

»•*■:••.'« W " 

Qmittapahilla «^^^ 19 31 

Both baskets were deluged by shots. After the regular combination had run up what 
appeared to be a safe lead "Hooks" made many substitutions, giving the bench-warmers 
a chance to display their powers. 

Our next foe was our old rival, Albright. The game was played on the Armory 
floor in Reading. In the opening moments we jumped to a 15-7 lead, but this was soon 
overcome by Albright who led at half time 17-15. In the final half the Crimson and 
White went ahead to a safe lead making the final count 43-32. 

On February 26, Muhlenberg came to Annville to be snowed under 54-32 by a 
flashing Lebanon Valley attack. The "Mules" managed to lead at half time by a five 
point margin. In the second half it was merely a case of clicking off goals for Lebanon 
Valley, for the ball slipped through the cords time after time. As the score mounted, 
the Muhlenberg players were given little chance to score, the ball seldom getting into 
their hands. 

Out of Lancaster came the confident F. and M. five. The same five returned to 
Lancaster, but with the bitter echoes of defeat ringing in their ears. The cause of this 
was a mighty Lebanon Valley team which gave our opponents another taste of the 
famous L. V. fighting spirit. The home quintet overcame a fifteen point lead in the 
second half to triumph 3 3-30 in one of the most exciting games to be witnessed on the 
home floor. 

In closing our schedule, the Blue and White met the Albright combination on the 
neutral floor in Lebanon. To say that the game was very exciting is putting it mildly, 
for the score at the finish was 41-40, L. V. holding the one point margin. Our quintet 
rose to great heights as they fought their way stubbornly from the under dog position 
to the lead. Some of our men were playing their last game for Lebanon Valley, and they 
ended their basketball career here in the most creditable manner. The game was a 
brilliant climax to a most successful season. 

l^jsfCT*^ - ^— •'-"-•^i'^v •'"•'^^S^-? 

One Hunched Eighty-seven 








1 <^?* <^*g?* 


Since athletic events have taken the upward stride at Lebanon Valley, the men who 
have participated in the games have alone been given credit for the team's successes. 
Little has been said about the individuals who have practiced faithfully every day and 
who are not fortunate enough to represent the Blue and White on the gridiron, the 
court, or the diamond. While heaping our praises upon the heads of the varsity ath- 
letes, we are unconsciously neglecting the noble work of the substitute men. More of 
our praise should be given to the secondary material. Though unrecognized by us, the 
Reserves play a very important role on our athletic teams. They keep the varsity in 
playing condition by their continual practice with them, and elevate the spirit of the 
team by making the regulars fight for their positions. At a time when there is a critical 
game to be played, when colleges and universities are struggling for supremacy, most 
of the burden falls upon the Reserves. It remains for them to act the part of the rivals, 
and in this capacity, to oppose the varsity in practice so that the regulars may become 
accustomed to a particular style of playing. 

Although not often appreciated openly, they will always remain a very important 
element in the sports world. Realizing their great value to our sports here, we have 
devoted this page to the "unsung Heroes of the team" who have worked diligently for 
the betterment of Athletics. Knute Rockne, the famous coach of Notre Dame once 
said, "The substitutes are the main factor in a team's success." 


Oik- Hundred Eighty-eight 

Vmttapahilia *^^^ 193 


..-.-- i \\„ ■*. 

One Hundred Eighty- 

19 3 J 

*£f» ^r^^t 


Miss Fencil, Girl's Coach 

Miss Fencil came to Lebanon Valley last fall to take over the coaching of co-ed 
sports. To say that she has been very successful would be putting it mildly, for the 
girls are seeing plenty of action in their different sports. Our first real taste of her 
ability was the basketball team she so ably coached through a successful season. Not 
only can she coach, but she herself excels in the various sports. Among her many duties 
are included the coaching of basketball, hockey, archery, and volleyball; also the 
instruction of the gym classes that include diversified activities. 

-^\ X ^'- 

One Hundred Ninety 

Qmttapahilla <^^<^ 19 31 

Captain "Tommy" Cochran 

One Hundred Ninety-one 

193 1 ^^*^ Qrattapahilla 

The Lebanon Valley girls played the initial game of their schedule with the Juniata 
co-eds on the Huntingdon floor. The girls from Annville were completely routed by the 
rather one sided score of 3 3-9. The Huntingdon stars sank basket after basket, having 
a merry time while the L. V. girls made heroic efforts to score. Although the girls 
wearing the Blue and White were unable to do much scoring, they did display, at times, 
clever passing and intercepting. 

The Juniata team then came to Annville where they met a determined L. V. team. 
The local girls avenged themselves by winning in a closely contested game, the final 
score being 34-30. Both teams played a fine passing game with the forwards sinking 
baskets right and left for their respective teams. The score at half time was 15-15, 
which indicates to some extent how closely the two teams were matched. It was nip 
and tuck until the final few minutes, when the Lebanon Valley co-eds forged ahead 
to win. 

The girls then traveled to Gettysburg, where they played the Gettysburg co-eds. 
Gettysburg won, 32-17, in a rough and tumble game. The referee failed to call fouls 
many times so that the L. V. girls did not have the free throws they should have had. 
In the first half the Blue and White team was rather bewildered by the rough tactics of 
the opposition, but in the second half the L. V. girls staged a determined, though fruit- 
less, rally. 

One Hundred Ninety-two 


a ^^«^> i 



The East Stroudsburg State Teacher's College team came to Annville and proceeded 
to give the L. V. girls a sound drubbing. If the score keeper did not miss any goals, the 
final score was 68-23, which is a rather good indication of the type of game this was. 
The visitors appeared to be invincible as they exhibited masterful floor work and passing. 
It so happened that this was the visitor's twelfth consecutive victory and by all appear- 
ance it should not have been their last. 

Following this defeat, the co-ed team journeyed to Reading where they met the 
Albright co-eds on the Armory floor. In the first half Albright had the edge, leading 
at half time 13-9. In the second half, however, the L. V. co-eds gave the opposing 
team a few serious moments. The girls wearing the crimson and white managed to 
pull out in front to win by two points, with the score 19-17 as the final whistle blew. 

Finally the jinx was sent for a ride and the local co-eds defeated the Gettysburg 
girls 27-24 on the home floor. It was a sweet revenge for the home team. The game 
was closely contested, but was kept free of any rough tactics. This was in deep contrast 
to the game away from home and the credit should be given to the referee. L. V. got 
off to a lead, but Gettysburg spurted to tie 12-12 at half-time. In the second half they 
forged ahead, but in the final seconds the L. V. girls tied the count and then proceeded 
to score the points necessary to win. 

In a closely waged contest, L. V. defeated Ursinus on the latter's floor at College- 
ville. Lebanon Valley started off with several baskets, only to have the Ursinus team 
do the same thing, tying the score time and again. Ursinus led at half-time, but L. V. 
spurted to sink several shots. The score was tie during the few remaining seconds, 


One Hundred Ninety-three 



I *Q?Z k^^n 


when L. V. scored on a free throw which proved to be the winning point as the game 

Playing the last game of the season, L. V. lost to Albright on the Lebanon floor. 
In the first half the Red and White tossers experienced little difficulty in scoring, so that 
they led at the end of the first period by 15-5. As the second half opened things looked 
rather blue for the L. V. co-eds, but they came back strong to diminish the Albright 
lead to a few points. Then the score was tied, but Albright proceeded to make a few 
markers which put them ahead as the game ended. Although the L. V. co-eds lost, they 
all played well in this game that brought to a close the girls basketball season. 



January 18 — Juniata 
February 1 — Juniata 
February 6 — Gettysburg 
February 1 5 — East Stroudsburg 
February 21 — Albright 
February 27 — Gettysburg 
March 1 — Ursinus 
March 5 — Albright 





V. C. 


























One Hundred Ninety-four 


&£}$*£? 8*£? 



Tennis Season 

The 1929 tennis season found the Blue and White court squad facing one of the 
stiffest schedules since tennis took its place among the recognized sports at Lebanon 
Valley. There were thirteen matches to be played, six resulted in a win, two in a tie, 
one in a defeat and four were interfered with by rain. Results show that Lebanon 
Valley had a most successful season and the matches proved very interesting. 

Lebanon Valley's representatives of the clay courts opened their inter-collegiate 
tennis season at home, where they played Elizabethtown College to a 3-3 tie. High 
winds caused players of both teams to play cautiously and many returns were inaccurate, 
shots being netted or driven out of bounds. 

Traveling to Lancaster, May 1, the Blue and White racquet wielders were decisively 
trounced by the F. and M. stars, 6-0. Fink was the outstanding player for Lebanon Valley. 
Getting away to a poor start he dropped the first set 6-1, the second was evenly played, 
Eckman winning 7-5. 

The Lebanon Valley tennis team opened May Day festivities quite auspiciously by 
trouncing the Schuylkill team 6-0. The spectators were treated with several well played 
and hard fought matches. Each L. V. representative showed a decided superiority over 
his rival. Hertzler with his steady lobbing and his advances to the net for well timed 
smashes proved to be the outstanding player of the day. 

On May 21, the Albright tennis team came to our courts and were decisively de- 
feated by the Blue and White squad 6-0. This being the first match for the Albright 

JgffC'fS^^r'^-'^^^v .^"p*^?^^'-*:.-. " " ' 

.-..'■k?>-. ..^iX-ii-i >.- • 
One Hundred Ninety-five 


I $a?n tgffLtgfi 


team, the local boys had very little trouble in displaying their superiority. Shroyer and 
Hertzler, Blue and White stars, completely bewildered their opponents with their clever 
strokes, while Fink and Oyer held their own by easily winning their sets. 

Fresh from two decisive victories over Schuylkill and Albright, the locals set out 
to conquer Dickinson. However, they were met with stiff opposition and were forced 
to accept a 3-3 tie. This match proved to be the best played and the most closely con- 
tested match of the season. Captain Shroyer, with his brilliant offense, practically stav- 
ed off defeat for the Blue and White and enabled our boys to return with an even score. 
Shroyer was by far the outstanding player on both teams. 

Journeying to Lebanon Valley College, the Susquehanna tennis team was handed a 
setback by the Blue and White squad. Susquehanna won three of the single matches 
while Lebanon Valley won two. L. V. C. took both of the doubles. Barnes of Lebanon 
Valley made his initial appearance on the local court. Captain Shroyer again had little 
difficulty in defeating his opponent. 

Lebanon Valley journeyed to Elizabethtown and returned with its fifth victory 
of the season, having defeated Elizabethtown College 4-2. The match proved to be the 
hardest of the season for both teams. 

Lebanon Valley closed its tennis season by winning from Susquehanna 4-2. This 
was the sixth victory of the season and the fourth in a row. Captain Shroyer and 
Hertzler were the outstanding players of the match. 


Date Opponents 

L. V. C. 


April 26 — Muhlenberg 



April 30 — Elizabethtown 




May 1 — Franklin & Marshall 



May 4 — Schuylkill 



May 10 — Albright 



May 1 1 — Dickinson 




May 14 — Muhlenberg 



May 1 5 — Moravian 



May 21 — Schuylkill 



May 24 — Susquehanna 




May 25 — Elizabethtown 




June 1 — Albright vs. L. V. C. Jr. Var. 




June 1 — Susquehanna 




Shroyer, Captain; Oyer, Manager. 

One Hundred Ninety-six 


Quittapahilla *^^<^ 19 31 

Rifle Club 

President Robert Roudabush 

Although it has seen a good many years of existence, the Rifle Club still maintains its exclusive mem- 
bership. As the spirit moves them, the boys sling the guns over their shoulders, hike to the quarry, and shoot 
the government's ammunition until they puncture a few of the "Bulls". A few "shoots" were held this 
year, the most important being a victory over the Profs. 

Hockey has developed into quite a popular sport with the girls, and, although they have not scheduled 
any games, there have been contests between teams chosen from the hockey classes. It is evident that 
there is a marked improvement in the manner in which the sticks are handled, and in the development of 
team work. "We have hopes that in the near future the girls will have developed a hockey team that will 
be able to match sticks against teams from other schools. 


One Hundred Ninety-seven 


IG2I <^<^<^3t 



With Luthur Rearick as captain, it bowl 
recreation from the encounter. Aside fn 
team adds much in the way of associatior 



li/.ed wholly a 

s a leisu 


jr affa 


i the 


ty, always m 

naging t 

o get 

at le 



of ex 






H over the country. Our girls have 
is being slighted if one can judge by 

Archery has become a very popular sport with girls in colleges 
the choice of participating in cither archery or hockey, and neither 

the number engaged in each sport. When the girls were still novices in this game of playing the fen 
role of Robin Hood, many shafts missed the targets to go sailing merrily toward West Hall. However, the 
targets were pierced more frequently as the girls became more thoroughly acquainted with the 
correct stance, elevation, and holding cf the bow. 

One Hundred Ninety-eight 

:&-~'"'r;*~s?*r u i ipi '^ 



Interclass Baseball League 

Competition in the interclass baseball league commenced on May 8th, and continued 
for two weeks. The first game of the season, Sophomores versus Juniors, turned out 
to be a victory for the Sophs, the score being 4 to 1. The following week, spirited by 
their first league victory, the Sophomores met and defeated the Frosh 11-10. The game 
proved to be the most interesting of the season; it was a neck to neck tussle from begin- 
ning to end. In the last half of the eleventh inning, the Sophomores started a rally 
when Welker singled through short and advanced to second on a passed ball. He pro- 
ceeded to third when "Chubby" Watkins sent a high one into deep center for a sacrifice, 
and scored the winning run on a wild pitch by "Pop" Lee, the star Frosh hurler. In the 
final game of the season which was played to decide the championship of the league, 
the Sophs were defeated by the Seniors, 21-20. The interclass games not only developed 
better feelings and understanding between the groups, but also aroused a more intense 
interest in sports in general. 

League Standing 



Per cent 


One Hundred Ninety-nine 










i Q) 7 1 ^ ^ ^ Qiiittapahilla 

Football C 

Sometime before Thanksgiving the Sophomores and Freshmen began training for 
the annual game. Cunjak was elected mentor of the Sophs, while "Ken" Russell was 
made coach of the Frosh. After a few days of practice it became evident that the 
Sophs would have to base their hopes on an experienced and heavy line, while the Frosh 
would be compelled to look to a speedy backfield combination. However, when the 
day of the game arrived it was discovered that it would be necessary to stage the contest 
on a muddy field. Due to this fact the speedy backs of the Frosh were unable to find 
footing. English produced the big thrill for the crowd when he caught a Soph punt 
deep in his own territory and running along the eastern side-line, carried the ball half 
the length of the field before being tackled. Shortlidge proved to be the mainstay of 
the Sophomore eleven by gaining much ground through both tackles. Aside from this 
the game was a rather dull affair, except for the antics of some of the players who fell 
victims to the treacheries of the mud. Much fumbling was done by both sides, and 
as a result the ball changed hands frequently. Although each team drove deep into the 
other's territory, neither could produce. The game ended with the score of 0-0. 

Two Hundred 


a «^^<^ i 



After a grueling struggle which lasted an hour and a half, the Sophomores succeeded in 
getting away with the banner. 

The Tuff-of-War 

In order to be in good condition for this gruelling test of strength and stamina, 
the male members of the two under classes began practising early for this annual event. 
Trezise was selected as coach for the yearlings while Hertzler was chosen as tutor of 
the Sophs. As the day of the event drew nearer, the two teams concentrated on the 
problem of getting their hands hardened, and on that essential of a good tug team, co- 
ordination and team-work. The day of the event finally arrived. It was a typical one 
with plenty of rain to make the banks of the "Quittie" very slippery. Fortunately 
for the Frosh, they were given the right to pull on the west bank of the creek while 
the Sophs were on the east. After many delays the starting pistol was fired. In very 
short order the Sophs were floundering in the water and the Frosh were the winners of 
the first tug. Then the two teams withdrew to opposite banks and the second tug was 
soon under way. This, however, was a different story, the two teams straining and 
tugging with might and main, but without results. At last, after setting a new time 
record of two hours, it was decided that the tug should be called to a halt, on account 
of darkness and to pull again at some future date. A few days later when the tug was 
to be continued the Frosh team journeyed to the "Quittie" to find only a few loyal 
Sophs who were soon pulled into the "gink". The Frosh were declared the winners of 
the event and became the proud possessors of many feet of hemp. 


> £*J8«2oi^< l vrv ^-jt-.a-oSS&aJS^ * 

Two Hundred One 


I <^f» ^2?*^ 


The Junior team defeated the Sophomore five in the first game of the interclass 
series. The third year men won in the closing moments with only a one point lead. A 
week later, the Sophs sank the Frosh to the tune of 43-28. The first year men put up 
a good fight, but it was to no avail. Again the Frosh were the goats when the Seniors 
easily defeated them 3 5-16. The Freshmen were completely outclassed by their oppo- 
nents. The next fracas took place between the Seniors and the Juniors. The older class 
sprang a strong defense to triumph 34-26. The Frosh were again the underdogs as 
they went down to defeat before the onslaught of the Juniors. The score at the finish 
was 36-22. The Sophs then defeated their class cousins to gain their place in a three 
way tie for the championship. As the final whistle blew, the score was 39-18. In the 
first game of the title series, the Sophs again defeated the Seniors. The final score was 
39-18. This gave the Sophs the right to play the Juniors for the title. In the final and 
deciding game, the Sophs came through to win from the Juniors. This triumph gave 
them the inter-class championship. 


Bendigo (Capt.), 
Barnhart, R.G. 
Keene, C. 
Hertzler, L.F. 
Cunjak, R.F. 


Fink, G. 
Myers, G. 
Snyder, F. 
Burtner, F. 
Sitlinger, F. 

Line up of Teams 

Wood (Capt.) 
Salada, R.F. 
Barnes, C. 
Spangler, R.G. 
Patrizio, L.F. 


Rank, F. 
Trezise, G. 
Kelley, G. 
Rugh, G. 


Zech (Capt.), R.G. 
Clements, R.F. 
Buynoski, L.F. 
Waughtel, C. 
Speg, L.G. 

Saylor, C. 
Krumbiegel, G. 
Kowalewski, F. 
Kazlusky, F. 
Ulrich, F. 
Kraybill, F. 
Newcomer, G. 


Salek (Capt.), C. 
Shortlidge, R.F. 
Pickel, L.F. 
Lechthaler, R.G. 
McCusker, L.G. 

Kohler, F. 
Hughes, G. 
Leathern, F. 
Kinney, G. 
White, C. 

Two Hundred Two 


Lebanon Valley Life 




Campus Leaders 

CAMPUS ACTIVITIES of this year have drawn many into prominence, a fact which 
makes it difficult to single out any one person as a campus leader. 

Nevertheless, the staff has attempted to select the seven members of the 
Senior Class who most deserve this honor. In making the choice, leadership in a worthy 
enterprise, coupled with a true Lebanon Valley Spirit and a joy in the work, was the 
basis of consideration. We have selected the following: 

Roy Bishop Albright, who, as a leader in sports and as a true gentleman, has merited 
the sincere admiration of all of us. 

Homer John Allwein, who, as a genuine Lebanon Valleyite, is one we are proud 
to have represent us. 

Mary Blanche Cochran, who, because of her cheerful personality, her willingness 
to cooperate, and her participation in college activities, has proven worthy of our praise. 

Ruth Grace Cooper, who, because she venerates that which is true and beautiful, 
has inspired us to better things. 

James Calvin Keene, who, because of his diversified interests, has shown us that he 
can live life to the full. We need not enumerate his merits; they are secondary to that 
which we know as character. 

Madeline Anna Rife, who, as an incessant worker and cooperative being, has made 
lighter the paths of many. 

Alvin Edgar Shroyer, who, as he works and plays hard, has lived among us for 
four years as "Eggie". 

Two Hundred Three 

1 9 3 1 ^> <^ ^ • vinttapahilla 

Rov Bishop Albright 

Two Hundred Tour 

Qrattapahilla .^^^ 1931 

Homer John Allwein 



■---:"-v* '- lh K ^ 

Two Hundred five 

19 3 1 <^^^ l^mttapahilla 

Mary Blanche Cochran 

y.S'Ay?v*-is >*.r :*U£« m 

Two Hundred Six 

Qnittapahilla *& ^ &&> 1 9 2 1 


Two Hundred Seven 

19 3 1 <^^^ QiiittaiDahilla 

James Calvin Keene 

^.-gft ' ^g 

Tifo Hundred Eight 

Qnittapakilla ^*^<^ 1 93 I 

Madeline Anna Rue 

stsev- - 

Two Hundred Nine 

19 3 1 ^^^ Qiiittapakilla 

- ^srargs 

Two Hundred Ten 


jc^if£>> *£? I 



Red Letter Days 






























Registration, handshaking, and getting old furniture. 

They say the Frosh exams show future capacities. Joke. 

L. V. smashes F. & M. 6-0. Looks like a holiday! 

Y. M., Y. W. Conference; a campus achievement of national interest. 

Frosh drown Sophs in Ouittic. 

Flowers arrive for Clio. 

Big night; Christmas banquet. 

Campus full of color, new Christmas ties. 

"The Private Secretary" was hot! Another point for the Juniors. 


Beat G-burg 36-32; what a game! 

More flowers; Delphian. 

L. V. 33 - F. & M. 30; it sure reads nice. 

Dr. Tweedy of Yale visits campus. 

"Jap" and the boys bag Albright 41-40. 

Ouittic sales campaign opens; "Corker" at helm. 

"L" Club presents Haboush; lots of dough. 

Kalo! No flowers. 

Philo! Ditto. 

May Day. Work for the Frosh; Dancing for the girls; A Quit tie for all! 

■BtBwss^^^ 5 **; ;c ; ? ~v~=; 


Two Hundred Eleven 

193 1 

^^ ^^^a 



Kroll VanDusen Ingalls 

Limbert Hart 

The Fj 

One week-end in late October, Lebanon Valley found itself the center of a very 
unusual conference. This conference was unusual in that it was the first of its kind 
ever held on the campus that was solely of, by, and for the students. It was entitled 
"Finding One's Real Self". Problems of vital interest such as "Finding One's Place In 
Life", "Forming a Philosophy of Life", "Faculty-Student Relations", and "Relations 
Between Men and Women" were discussed. These topics for discussion were chosen by 
means of a questionnaire which was submitted to the students in chapel in the spring 
of 1929. The four receiving the highest number of votes were the four upon which 
the program was based. Nationally known men in the personnel of Henry P. VanDusen, 
William Kroll, John R. Hart, and Paul Limbert comprised the speakers and group lead- 
ers, with Harold ("Pete") Ingalls as general adviser. 

The conference was officially opened on Friday morning in chapel, when "Bill" 
Kroll, leader of the group in "Relations Between Men and Women" gave a short talk 
on the general facts relative to that topic. A student choir directed by Mrs. Ruth Engle 
Bender added the required dignity to the devotions. It made its initial appearance at 
that time. In the evening, Dr. VanDusen introduced himself and his subject in his ad- 
dress on "College and a Philosophy of Life". Following this address, the different col- 
loquia met for the first time and discussions were begun. They were again resumed on 

Two Hundred Twelve 



a ^^£*e? I 



Saturday morning, and continued until late in the afternoon. Frank and wholesome 
discussions were held in each group, and they were ably led by their respective leaders. 
One of the most important was that of "Finding One's Place in Life" led by Jack Hart. 
In this group he outlined that which constituted a call, and after discussing the matter 
pro and con for some time, he gave a clear and definite path to follow when choosing a 
life work. Another discussion of vital interest was that on "Faculty-Student Relations" 
led by Dr. Limbert. This group was helpful in that it brought faculty and students 
into a mutual understanding through frank interchanging of ideas. Probably one of the 
outstanding results of this group was the revival of the Student-Faculty Council which 
had previously existed on the campus. Those attending the group on "Relations Be- 
tween Men and Women" led by "Bill" Kroll also derived much benefit from the discus- 
sion of problems on sex relationships. Another interesting and profitable discussion was 
that led by "Pit" VanDusen on "Forming a Philosophy of Life". He opened many new 
channels for thought, thus helping the students to draw definite conclusions concerning 
many matters. 

Dr. Limbert, leader of the Student-Faculty group, gave a lecture on Saturday after- 
noon based on the subject of his group. It was followed by a short open forum. The 
evening was used for socializing, and a light, interesting program was given in the chapel. 
On Sunday morning, a very impressive Communion service was held. Dr. Gossard opened 
the service with the invocation, which was followed by an anthem by the choir, Mrs. 
Mills acting as soloist. Dr. VanDusen officiated at the service, assisted by Dr. Butterwick 
and Dr. Richie. The service was closed with a recessional hymn by the choir. The last 
meeting of the conference was held on Sunday afternoon at which time echoes from the 
different colloquia were given by students representing each group. Following this, Dr. 
VanDusen delivered an address on "The Personality of Jesus in our Pagan Society". The 
entire body joined in the singing of "Follow the Gleam", after which it officially 
adjourned. To the "Y's" belongs the credit for its success. 

Swfcr**; ■•=^"--''- 

Two Hundred Thirteen 

193 1 ^^* 



e Catalog— As It 





13 — Technique of Teaching — A course which aims to prove to the student that in 
everything there is a certain technique — even in teaching. Practice in pitching the voice, 
elevating the eyebrows, knowing the psychological moment to tap the desk, forehead, 
or nose with the pedagogical pencil- — the forehead indicating, "nobody home"; the nose, 
"nose all", or all nose, as the case may be. This course is supervised by an M.A. in this 

23 — Educational Measurements — An expensive course, and therefore, recommended to 
few. Those taking this course, must be provided with instruments of measurement 
which will be used in calculating the capacity of craniums whether concrete or con- 
goleous. This course leads to the degree of M.P., (Master Phrenologist.) 


(Meaning — you are selected, or you are not.) 


122 — Money and Banking — A very practical course for Profiteers and Yeggs. Specializes 
in how to get money easily; how to invest it easily; how to lose it easily; and then when 
aforesaid money is lost, how to borrow from the bank and still evade the law. This 
course is not open to Co-eds, and is offered from 12 to 2 A.M. Text used: How to 
Escape Wall Street Just Before the Crash. 


24 — World Politics — An unvarnished presentation of political strife and subtleties from 
the organization of political parties to the present day. A special feature of this course 
is an intimate study of famous and infamous political affinities, relative to their per- 
sonality, power and influence. Impossible to sleep during this course. 


112 — Adolescent Psychology — To be admitted to this course, the prospective student 
must have acquired a certain "Cockiness" of manner which will assure his instructor 
that he has seen much; felt more, but is still capable of acting the part of an adolescent 
of 14. 


(Meets frequently, at inclination of Professor in charge.) 
1 8 — Physics — A course offered to B.S. students. It explains why the planes incline, girls 
decline, and dogs recline. The matter of weights is taken up and at times lifted over the 
head. Practical information for prospective humorists is freely imparted. Text must 
be purchased before final examinations, at least a week before. 

Two Hundred Fourteen 





i X, 1 - *■>> 

Two Hundred fifteen 




It will be interesting to learn that, by an oversight, the editor published a panel 
before it had been approved by the Freshmen on the second floor of the Dorm. We re- 
gret that the panel was not given the attention that it should have received, and hope 
it can pass in spite of the fact that the experienced green-caps slipped a notch in their 
advice and general management. 

Too late to be classified: 

Fiend follows flapper! Tries to wreck love nest. "I didn't realize," sobs Bernita. 
Crook gets big haul. Three cakes of soap, three tubes tooth paste, one razor blade 
missing from South Hall. Detective Smith hot on trail. 

And then there was the Freshman who wanted to know where the "Elk's" Club 
dance would be held. 


Two Hundred Sixteen 

Qmittapahilla *& ^ <^ 1921 


Two Hiithlrcil Seventeen 

^ 3 ][ ^¥2 ^ffc «Lgt 


Tifo HuitJra Eighteen 

Quittapahilla *^^**e? 19 31 

To The L 



Dear Annie Rooney: 

I am a young girl just out of my teens, and since my mother does not understand 
me, I am coming to you for some much-needed advice. Although I sing, play the pipe- 
organ and am considered by my best friends to be talented in these accomplishments, 
in matters of the heart I seem to have no talent whatsoever. For the past two years I 
have been keeping company with a handsome, young, and athletic Pat-riot from Squirrel 
Hill. Please don't think that I am a nut too, but although he seems very fond of me, 
and has told me so many times, I can't decide whether I should tell him how I feel, or 
not. What shall I do? I do have feelings, you know. 
Anxious and earnestly yours, 

Bashful Huldah (I'm Swedish only on one side.) 

Dear Annie Rooney: 

Even baseball players have their problems, and the matter troubling me now is: 
Shall I teach a year; shall I try professional baseball, or shall I marry the girl, and be- 
come a Life-saver at Atlantic City? If you can help me I shall be eternally grateful. 

Big Ben. 



Two Hit' ' 7 red Nineteen 

l€j}7 1 <£f*<^^ 


Miss Annie Rooncy: 

I am a timid little girl, and the boys all tease me because I once said, "I love my 
Howard". But he was one of those who come and go, and now I like two more — one, 
a school teacher, and the other a big bronzed athlete. "I can't decide." Can you? 


The above column is reserved for the benefit of all young girls who are having 
trouble with their heart, soul or roller-skates. Please accept Annie as your friend and 
confidante. Address all questions to: 

Annie Rooney, 

Peck's Matrimonial Agency. (See Advertising Section.) 


"Make me a child again just for tonight," 

Once said a Scotchman and Scotchmen are tight: 

"I'm leaving tonight on a boat trip to Ayr, 
Make me a child and I'll travel half fare." 

Mary E. — Will you always love me? 

Earl — Yes honey, as long as easy payments last. 

Two Hundred Twenty 

Qmittapahilla *& *& <^& 1021 


Two Hundred Twenty-otic 

19 3 1 ^^^* Qmittapahilla 

Little Ewalt stepped off the train at Annville and six husky football men pounced 
on him. He was a Freshman, green as grass, couldn't recite the Constitution of the 
United States backwards, nor could he tell off hand how many square feet of floor space 
there was in the Alumni Gym. Nevertheless, they pounced on him and made him promise 
to do full justice to his latent powers. 

Immediately upon arriving at the school, he took the campus by storm. He was 
pledged Delta Lambda Sigma the first evening. The whole Dorm turned out to shake 
hands with him and offered to arrange dates with trie snappiest co-eds in the school. 

Little Ewalt, aged 18, weight 102, went out for the varsity and became the quarter- 
back. In other fields he was equally successful, being chosen president of the class, 
captain of the debating, hockey, baseball, basketball, and tennis teams. He also made 
the scrub Glee Club without the least difficulty. 

But why go on? Simply call 9060 and find out for yourself the secret of this 
marvel of the age. Ewalt himself attributes his phenomenal success to the marvelous 
preparation of a certain Miss Pinkham. When taken twice daily in moderate doses, the 
effects are most unusual. 

Two Hundred Twenty -two 

r -"*£?**T3«3 

la *^? 

$5SfC?*< »«* :r-.i- 

-■:...■ - " f\& 

Two Hundred Twenty-three 

<*5 -"■' 



Two Hundred Twenty-four 

Quittapahilla ^^^ 19 31 

ege Has Its Virtues 

The college man was brought before the judge on a charge of disorderly conduct. 

"Young man", said he, "another such charge and you'll get a jail sentence — and 
you know our jails are none too pleasant. The food is the same week after week. You 
are buffed and kicked continually by the other prisoners. Life in our jail is a perpetual 

The college man did not show the least signs of weakening. 

"Not only that", the judge continued, "but you are placed with a most desperate, 
ungodly, notorious band of parasites. Everything you have will be used by everybody 
else. All sorts of unpleasant jokes will be played on you. Labor is hard and crushing". 

The college man grinned. 

"You laugh, do you?" asked the judge, "just wait until the very marrow of your 
bones is frozen by the yells of the other prisoners, and your life is a continual agitation". 

"That child's play doesn't frighten me", replied the college man. 

"Why man, where have you lived that you call this child's play?" 

"Three years in the men's dorm at L. V. C", quietly replied the accused. 

"Case dismissed". 

■ Two Hundred Twenty-five 

19 3 1 ^^^ Qnittapahilla 

Rhoads— "To hell with women and to the dogs for me." 

Taranto— "Soap, toothpaste, and Red Man with the Matriculation fee." 

Cunjak— "I was the best president that the 'L' Club ever had." 

Becker — "I bet you can easy fox him out of cuts." 

Weigel — "My name's not Clara, but I have it." 

Bendigo — "I could coach the damn team better myself." 

Grant — "Where the devil's that penny I dropped." 

Fiorello — "I wish you guys would buy Camels." 

Yake — "More steps from the rumble seat." 

Patrizio — "I'm running this debating team." 

Burtner — "Free bus service to Palmyra." 

Barnhart — "Holy mackerel, we had a good 'Y' Meeting!" 

Hafer — "Let me tell him." 

Weber — "Bigger windows in South Hall." 

Hutchison — "I have the nicest girl on the campus." 

Strebig — "I'm still undecided." 

Russell — "Love 'em and leave 'em." 



Two Hundred Twenty-six 




Assailing my nostrils was the faint perfume of orange blossoms, light, but haunting- 
ly lovely-like Oriental music which rushes to a climax, then dies off gracefully like 
the sob of a lost soul. It permeated my whole being. Nowhere had I seen such a garden, 
or sensed such beauty, for it was natural beauty fully expressed. Nowhere such blossoms; 
one falling made no sound. 

Yet there was a sadness about my heart almost too frail for words. I suddenly re- 
called the cause. — My departure was set for the next day. Fingering idly in my pocket, 
I pulled out a small, carved, box curiously worked in a design of two gargoyles and a 
dragon's tail. Within ? Would I dare to let it work upon my senses, flinging con- 
sciousness to the winds? Would I dare to search for a more wonderful world of the 
imagination than this captivating spot of reality? My last few hours. The suggestion 
became a desire stronger than any I had ever experienced. To abandon myself in this 
lovely garden to thoughts perhaps more horrible than lurid sights of suffering. What 
a terrible contrast to my present environment. Dare I risk all that? Anything — for 
tomorrow I must leave. 

. A few pungent fumes rose before my face — the vapours attacking first my phys- 
ical, then mental being. I was unable to think as I willed, for my mind was whirling 
off into limitless space. I grew drowsy. 

All the most poignant emotions of my former youth came over me. The sorrow 
of disillusioned love. The features of her who had been the embodiment of all that was 
lovely and pure, a paradise to work for; and then, she had turned her face away. I still 
touched her hand as in a dream. Yet from this, I had issued not forever wrecked, I 
found myself absorbed in a field of work, challenging and not to be touched by failure. 

Again, I felt that I had found the fullest meaning of life in the study of art. All 
these sensations seemed happening to another, yet the feelings were familiar to me. 

There was a whiff from nearby petals. One, dropping, almost touched my cheek.* 
Gradually the garden adjusted itself to my eyes, dazed by retrospection. I looked at the 
comforting trees, felt the soft grass beneath my feet. Why had I been drawn back to 
the past; made to suffer again the failures separated by fatality's thin thread? I felt no 
depression as formerly, for I saw a glimpse of the future, brightened by a web of 
dreams to lead me higher. These I could not abandon, for life without hope is as dust 
to parched lips. Ah, I had found a way to dreams more powerful than those brought 
on by sleep. I clasped the tiny, carven box, and realized a new meaning in the lurid 
tail of a dragon. 


3tfC"T**-^ v 

Two Hundred Tiventy-seven 

<<&<&* Qrattapahilla 

Two Hundred Twenty-eight 

Quitt ap ahilla *& *&> && 1 9 3 1 

In appreciation for the hearty cooperation and 
service received while compiling our book, we wish 
to thank the following: 

L. M. Bullis, of the Canton Engraving and Electro- 
type Company. 

G. G. Painter, of the Williamsport Printing and 
Binding Company. 

L. G. Harpel I 
J. E. Gantz I 


We further wish to thank every member of the 
Junior Class who has unselfishly given of his time 
and energy that our book might become a reality. 



Two Hundred Twenty-nine 

Shenk & Tittle 

Everything in Sports 

313 Market Street 

Grimm's Book Store 

The Home of 

Stationery, Sheaffer Fountain Pens, 
Pencils, Pennants, Art Novelties, Col- 
lege Jewelry, Magazines, Kodaks, Office 

West Main Street ANNVILLE, PA. 

Arnold's Boot Shop 




Make Secret Investigations 
We Furnish Gumshoes and Badge 
Particulars Free 

Gingrich's Detective Agency 

Two Hundred Thirty 


The Photographs In This Book 
Were Made By 


Lebanon, Pennsylvania 


L. G. Harpel J. Edward Gantz 


5R»3jl?--^>".*!vi<.V^,-..;.^ ~ ^^sSfcStf:... 


ftSt rl *J 1 

Tito Hundred T!<iiiv-on 



Two Hundred Thirty-two 


ALL artists do not create pictures of equal merit. 
All composers do not conceive music of equal 
beauty and melody. All writers are not equally 
skilled in choosing and using themes and words. 

Nor is all PRINTING, alike. Superior printing is not 
alone a matter of equipment or of materials, of time or 
even of skill. Rather it is a combination of these and a 
great many more. 

To combine all our facilities to truly produce 
SUPERIOR PRINTING is the everyday aim of this 

It is therefore with true pride that we make our 
imprint on 

The 1931 Quittapahilla 



Two Hundred Thirty-three 

Professor Charles Snavely 

Wizard on the Wurlitzer 

Announces opening of Organ Studio 

Above United Cigar Store 

Special Attention to Children 

Trick Course on Organ (Mouth) 

Oscar Schanbaker, Agent 

The Redpath Bureau 

JOHN F. CHAMBERS, President 
GEORGE A. SLOAN, Treasurer 

Furnishes lecturers, concert companies, 
and entertainers for all occasions. The 
Redpath guarantee of service and excel- 
lence, stands as it has stood for over fifty 
years, back of every attraction booked. 

643 Waba-1, Building 





Ice Cream 

I. H. ROEMIG, Manufacturer 

30 East Main Street 





Try Fink's 



Angel Food 
Devil's Food Cake 
Nut Cake 
Cup Cake 


Lady Fingers 

Cream Puffs 



TWO Umnlml Thirl y-fnur 

V^>- .- *-*r~'irrv*^ 


We make Matrimonial Matches 

Compliments of 

K. S. Bollman 

Our Men are Hot 
Our Women don't Smoke 

Book-Seller and Stationer 

Meet your Sweetheart Through Our 

Confidential Club 


Particulars for a Stamp 

Madam Peck, Sec. 

The Pennway Bakery 
and Restaurant 

Van Horn & Son 


I. L. BOWMAN, Proprietor 

Twelfth and Chestnut Streets 

First-Class Meals, Luncheon, Confection- 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

ery, Baked Products, and Soda Fountain. 

Costumes for Plays, Pageants, Etc. 

Well-Furnished Rooms 

Sale or Rental 

With Running Water 

Academic Caps and Gowns 

Opposite Post Office ANNVII.LE, PA. 

Schools and Colleges our Specialty 

Two Hvnirei Thirty-five 

Kreamer Bros. 

"House of 

Miller's Music Store 

Better Values" 

Player Rolls, Sheet Music, Pianos, Player 

Furniture and Undertaking 

Pianos, Victor Radios, Victor Records 

Steinite Radios and Columbia Stoves 

73 8 Cumberland Street 


328 W. Main St. Phone 6R3 



An Guarantees 
/'^sySpi Jewelry of 

For Operas, Plays, Minstrels, and 

^— & the Better Sort 

Bal Masque 


Academic Caps and Gowns on a rental 




Superior Quality 




123 South 11th St. Philadelphia, Pa. 

Highest Quality Lowest Price 






■-. **-•'■• 

Two Hundred Tbirly-six 


G-timc in season 
Price in reason 


National Restaurant 


We understand 
the fine art 






The Home of Tasty Food 

A delightful place to stop for a real 

enjoyable meal after a drive over 

the highways of Pennsylvania 

Bell Phone 130 



Two Hundred Thirty-seven 





A Smart Shop for College Men 


Braeburn and Society Brand Clothes 

Nye's Funeral Parlor 

Manhattan Shirts, Crofut & Knapp Hats 

G. R. Nye, Chief Crepe Hanger 

S44 Cumberland Struct 

Phone 9060 City 


Hotel Weimer 

Lebanon, Pa. 


J. S. Bashore 

Excellent Facilities for Banquets and 

Clothing of Quality 


Lebanon, Penna. 

A good place to eat A good place to sleep 




Two Hundred Thirty-eight 

What College 

H. L. Miller 

Boys Need 

12 East Main Street ANNVILLE, PENNA. 



Plumbing and Heating 

Wiring and Electrical Supplies 


Radios and Radio Supplies 

Once a Month in Y. M. C. A. Room 

Franchise Dealer for R. C. A., Majestic, 
and Fada Radios 

Mme. Weigle 

Facial Expert 

D. L. Saylor & Sons 


Contractors and Builders 

You Drop 'em, We Lift 'em 

Dealers in 


Facial Expressions our Specialty 

Both Phones 



Modiste Shoppe City 


Two Hundred Thirty-nine 



I <kQ?% <^^9f5t 


- il-fr;-/?** 

Two Hundred Forty 

g y K" . < ^ y^^^g*a^;r?"^»>»-L^gu^