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in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation 





IN 1931 











HAT from these pages we might 
get a glimmer of guiding light, 
determination to initiate new 
activities, to instigate new growths, 
to encourage the pioneer spirit, the 
indomitable courage and bravery 
which characterizes those who are 
of worth to the world . . . we present 
our Quittapahilla. 


Book One 

The School 

Book Two CI 







Book Three Athletics 

Book Four . . . Organizations 






Book Five Feat 



O one who has been with 
Lebanon Valley College for 
many years, during the period 
of her extensive growth, who has 
helped and assisted by every means 
to further the work of the institu- 

tion, who has always 
been a true guide post 
by which we can find 
our way, a friend to 
all — a man who has 
inspired us with deep- 
est respect and sin- 
cere appreciation, we 
gratefully dedicate 
this book 

A. M., B. D., D. D. 






■ \\ \ 

'•■<". '.^ $§&**&#'*• 



lo Tfiee.Dear Alma. Mater, 
iKis ringing song we raise; 
A song: tkats fraugrkl xvitK gladness 
A song tk-at's filled, wiin praise. 
We eatvnot nelp i>ut love Tnee, 
Our kearts are pull and 7**ee. 
Tull \xell vee Itnow, tke debt we owe 
To d/ear old -L.V. G. 

We come 9**°*^ old New Hampshire, 
Wkere w inter hre.ezes fclow, 
And ?rona Ike sunnv southland 
Wfvere sweet magnolias grow* 
We've sunf -Star Spangled Ida-niter 
To Dixie ^ivezv a cheer \ 
.But now -we raise tiis son^ of praise 
To Alrrva MaJier, dear. 

Ye sons o? Lebanon Valley 

Put forlk ^your strongest mi^K-t, 

And let our Alma Master 

Win e>a~ch and ever.y Yi^lvi. 

Li^t tuifK ker royal tanner 

And keep ker n-otvoir clear, 

Aud let our sonars witk voices strong 

TRinf down tkrou^L ma*iy a^year. 

r„„*«.. '-'Max Lekman. , ^OT 

Board of Trustees 



Secretary and Treasitr 

J. R. Englf. 


. . S. H. Derickson 


S. C. 
!'. B. 

C. A. 

D. E. 
B. F. 
G. \\ 
I. O. 

C. L. 
I R. 
M. H 
PI. F. 

Representatives from the Rust Pennsylvania Conference-. 

E.N'CK, A.M., B.D., D.D Harrisburg, Pa 1931 

Gibkle, A.M., B.D., D.D Palmyra, Pa 1931 

Lynch, A.M., B.D., DD Dayton, Ohio 1931 

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

Daugherty, A.B., B. D., 1X1 ) Lebanon, Pa 1932 

. Hallman, A.M Harrisburg, Pa T932 

Jones, A.M., B.D., D.D \nnville, Pa 1932 

Grayish.] Lancaster, Pa 1932 

Engle, A.B., LL.B., LL.D Palmyra, Pa 1933 

E. Gi I'ple Harrisburg, Pa 1933 

Bachman Middletown, Pa 1933 

. Miller. A.M., B.D., D.I) Lebanon, Pa 1933 

from the I'ennsylvaiiia Confereth 



Ll'TZ, A.B., D.D York, Pa 

Plummer, A.B., D.D Hagerstown, Md. 

1. H. Ness. A.B., B.D., D.D York, Pa 

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

W. M. Beat-tie Gettysburg, Pa. . 

F. 1 






(_'. E. Fultz. D.D Washington, D.C 1932 

E. N. Funkhousicr, A.B Hagerstown, Md 1932 

R. G. Mowrey Quincv, Pa 1932 

M. R. Fleming, B.D., Ph.D., D.D Red Lion, Pa 1933 

William R. Glen, AB 'i-iltimore, Md 1933 

W. N. McFaul, LL.B Baltimore, Md 1933 

Ira S. Ernst. A.B Carlisle, Pa 1933 

Representatives from Virginia Conference. 

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

Mr E. C. Wl'.VE, A.B Harrisonburg, Va 1931 

Rev, W. H. Sm ith Keyser, W.Va 1932 

Rev. A. J. Sf.christ Martinsburg, W.Va 1932 

Rev. J. H. Brunk, D.D Martinsburg, W.Va 1933 

Rev. G. W. Stover Winchester, Va 1933 

Alumni Trustees. 

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

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

Prof. H. H. Baish, '01, ,M„ LL.D Harrisburg, Pa 1933 



George Daniel Gossard, D.D., LL.D. 
President, Lebanon Valley College 

THESE are golden clays, the days spent in college. 
Friendships are in the making, ambitions forming, 
ideals taking shape. Memories are being stored up that 
will invigorate the mind for fighting days ahead. 

But not all college memories are happy ones. "There 
are the times that try men's souls." Struggle and disap- 
pointment are as essential to a college education as are suc- 
cess and the congratulations of friends. "The vase is not 
fashioned unless the clay is well-pounded." 

Fight. Show courage. Train for action. When later 
responsibilities come, you will be ready for them and happy 
in accepting their challenge, thus bringing honor to your- 
selves and credit to your Alma Mater. 



H. SlIKNK, A.M., L.L.I 
.1'.., Ursiuus College, 1 
100: Student, Unive 
ruotor in Political 

1900 ; Profess 

1910 to (late: In.- 

of iiist, 
Public Re 

Professor of History 

A.M. Lebanon Valley College, 

rv of Wisconsin, summer term : In- 

ienee, Lebanon Valley College. 1899- 

.. 1916-1920; Silver Bay, 3918 and Lake Geneva, 
Educational Secretary, Army Y.M.C.A., Camp Travis, 
918; Professor of History, Lebanon Valley College, 

i :;i, II. Dericicson, M.S.. Sc-.D. Professor of Biological 

B.S., Lebanon Valley College, 19(12 ; graduate student. Johns 
Hopkins University, 1902-1903; M.S.. Lebanon Valley College, 
1903; Sell., Lebanon Valley College, 1925; Professor of Bio- 
logical Science, ibid, 1903 : Land Zoologist, Bahama Expedi- 
tion, Baltimore Geographical Society, summer 1904; Director, 
collection of Kocene and Miocene Fossils for Vassal- College. 
summer 1908; Student Marine Biology, Bermuda, summer 
1909: Student Tropical Botanical Gardens, Jamaica, sum 
mer 1910; Student Brooklyn Institute of Arts and Sciences, 
summer 1911; Acting President of Lebanon Vallev College, 
summer 1912; Fellow American Association for the Advance- 
ment of Science. The Botanical Society of America, the I'hv- 
topathological Society of America— 

AXIIIIKW BKXPKIt, I'll. I).. v\}/ 

A.B., Lebanon Vallev College. 1 
versitv, 1914; Professor of chem 
Vallev College, 1907-1909 ; lnstruc 
Columbia University. 1912-1914; 
1914-1921 ; Chief Chemist, Ae 
Chemical Director. British -Ameri 

Professor of Vhemistn 

Ph.D., Columbia Tni 

• anil Phvsii-s, Lebanoi 

in Analytical Chemistry 

Industrial Chemistry 

Chemical Company ; 1> 

rector of Control Laboratory, The Barrett Company ; Pro 

fessor of Chemistry, Lebanon Valley College, 1921 — 

loin- K. lit Tiiaiwicn. A.M., B. D., D.E\., 0>TM 

Professor of Philosophy and Bible 
A.B., Lebanon Valley College, mill: A.M.. ibid., 1904: B.D., 
Bonebrake Theological Seminary. 1905; H.H., Lebanon Val- 
ley College, 1910; twenty-six years in the Ministry; Profes- 
sor of Philosophy and Religion. Lebanon Vallev College. 1921- 
1922: Professor of Philosophy and Bible, 1922 — 



cuel Oliver Grimm, B.Pd., A. Jr. 

Professor of Physics and Mathematics, aiut Registrar 
Millersviile State Normal School. 1907 : B.Pd., ibid.. 1910 ; 
A.B.. Lebanon Valley College, 1912; A.M., ibid.. 1917; Co- 
lumbia University 1914 1910; Professor of Education and 
Physics, Lebanon Valley College, 191") — . Registrar, Lebanon 
Valley College. 1920 — 

[stian R. Gingrich, A.B., LL.B., X<1> 

Professor of Political Science and Economics 
A.B., Franklin and Marshall College, 1911: Principal of High 
School, Alexandria. Pa., 1911-1912; principal of High School, 
Linglestown. Pa.. 1912 191:'.; LL.B.. University of Pennsvl- 

ul of 1 

I'm i. s. Wagner, M.A., rii. n.. <pHK. SW- K2 

Professor of Mathematic 
A.B., Lebanon Valley College. 1917: Instructor in Matlu 
matics, Lebanon Vallev College, 1917-191S : Military Service 
1918-1919 ; Headmaster, Franklin Day School. Baltimore, Md 
and graduate student. Johns Hopkins University, 1919-1920 
graduate student, Columbia University, summers 1921 192:: 
Instructor in Mathematics, Lebanon Vallev College, 1921 
192:-!; 51. A., Johns Hopkins University, 1925 ; Ph.D., John 
Hopkins University. 1920: Professor of Mathematics. Lei 
anon Valley College. 1920— 

Mas. Mary C. Green Professor of French 

Dean of Women 
Student. New Vork Conservatory of Music, 1896-1897; Pri- 
vate Teacher of Piano, 1897-1900; Travel and Study, Berlin. 
1900 1901; Paris. 19011909; Florence. 1909 1910; Johan- 
nesburg, 1910-1911; Paris, 1911-1914; Instructor in French, 
Lebanon Valle\ College, 1910-1920; Study abroad, Ecole des 
Vacances, L'Alliance Francaise. Paris, 192:',; Study in Paris, 
summer 1929; Professor of French and Social Dean of Women, 
Lebanon Valley College, 1920 — 



Porter Campbell, Mus.B. Pianoforte, Organ, Harmony 

Diploma in Pianoforte. Lebanon Valley College. Conservatory, 
1915 : Diploma in Organ and Bachelor of Music degree ibid.. 
1916; Teacher of Pianoforte, History and Theory. 1915-1917; 
C.s. Service, 1917-1919; Pianoforte and Pedagogy under Al- 
oys Kramer and Arthur Freidheiin, Summer Session, New- 
York, 1921 : Master Course in Organ Playing with Pietro A. 
Yon. New York. Summer of 1923 and Season of 1024; 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— 


Valley College, 1907 : Diexel Institute Library 
Assistant New York Public Library. 1908-1910 ; 

taloguer. University of Chicago Library, 1910-1911; 

irarian. Public Library. Lancaster. Pa., 1912 1921; Mem- 
Association, Lebanon Valley College Li- 

E. E. Mvi.ix. A.M., X<P 

Physical Director and Vouch 
A.B., Franklin and Marshall College. 1910; 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.K.F.. spring 1919; Instructor in 
Mathematics and Coach Massanntten Military Academy, 
1919-1920: Coach Iowa Slate College, 1920-192:; ; Lebanon 
Valley College, 1923 — 

■„ M.A.. Ph.D., <J>AK 

Professor of Educi 

'lion ii 

nd Ps 

licit olog II 

pal and Superintendent o 

( Schoi 

ds. 19 

03-1913 : 

is Slate Normal Cnivers: 

it v. 19 

14 : A 

I'... Uni- 

mis, 1910; M.A.. Columb 

ia Uni 


,-. 1917: 

ia University, 1927; He; 

1(1 of 


incut of 

Psychology, College of 



d, 1917- 

Leland Stanford Cnivers 

ity, su 



;i : Fell.. 


sociatioli of I'niversil 

College Teachers of Education : Nation Educational Associa- 
tion ; Professor of Education and Psychology, Lebanon Val- 
ley College. 1924— 



Ruth Engle Be.nhkr. A.B. 

Pianoforte, Form and Composition 
A.B., Lebanon Valley College, 1915 ; Oberlin Conservatory, 
1915-191G ; Graduate of New England Conservatory of Music, 
191.S ; 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 Colum- 
bia University in Composition, Improvisation and Musical 
Pedagogy under Frederick Scblieder. 1922-1921; Director of 
Lebanon Valley Conservatory of Music, 1924-30 

Harold Malsii Violin 

Graduate of the Institute of Musical Art, New York City 
(Dr. Frank Danirosch. Director) ; Teacher in the Music and 
Art Institute. Mt. Vernon, NY'. : Instructor of Violin, Lebanon 
Valley Conservatory of Music. 1924 — 

l A. W. Wallace, Ph.D. Professor of English 

B.A., Victoria College. University of Toronto, 1915; Military 
service with Canadian Expeditionary Forces. 1916-1918 ; Col- 
lege of Educaton, Toronto. 1918-1919 ; Lecturer in English, 
University of Alberta. 1919-1922 ; M.A., University of Tor- 
onto. 1923 ; Ph.D.. University of Toronto, 1925 ; Instructor in 
English, University of Toronto, 1923-1925 ; Professor of Eng- 
lish, Lebanon Valley College, 1925 — 

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

Professor of Bible and Sen- Testament 
A B., Lebanon Yallev College, 1913 ; B.D., Bonebrake 
ary 1917; A.M.. University of Pennsylvania. 1923; 
Lebanon Valley College, 1927 ; Residence requirement 
completed at U. of P.. 1927 ; Ten years in Ministry ; 
Marble Collegiate Church, N. Y., 1913-1914; Pr 
Bible and New Testament Greek, Lebanon Vallo 
1925-1930; Northwestern University, Evanston 
Graduate work in Department of Religious Edui 
year's leave of absence, 1930. 


L ^\ A^i^7 j ^y\i/ 

tun L. Stokes, M.A.. LL.i:.. d>A<J>. flAS 

Professor of Business Administration 
B.A., Cniversitv College, University of Toronto, 1020; Pro- 
fessor of English and History. Presbyterian College, Moose 
Jaw, Saskatchewan, 1921; MA., University of Toronto, 1922; 
Lecturer in Finance and Government. McMaster University, 
Toronto, 1022-1923: LL.B., University of Toronto, 1020; 
Lecturer in Economics Extension Department, University of 
Toronto, 1923-1926; I'.arrister-at-Law Degree, Osgoode Hall 
Law School. Toronto. 1020; Member of the Bar, Province of 
Ontario : Professor of Business Administration, Lebanon 
Valley College, 1920— 

Mary Kathktn Wallace, A.M., Ud>R Associate Professor 

of English 
A.B., Ohio VVesleyan University, 102:',; Prances E. Bennett 
Scholarship in English. University of Pennsylvania, 1023- 
1021: A.M., University of Pennsylvania, 1924; Instructor of 
English, Ohio Wesleyan University, 1924-1925: Instructor of 
English, llollins College. Va.. 1925-1920; Associate Professor 
of English. Lebanon Valley College, 1020 — 

ten Crawford Voice 

Student of Evan Stephens, H. Sutton Goodard and Win. 
Shakespeare. London. England ; Private Studio. Denver. Col- 
orado, 1910-1023; Summer 1910, Deems Taylor and Percy 
Rector Stephens ; Private Studio Carnegie Hall, New York 
City, 1024-1927 : Vocal Instructor, Lebanon Valley College. 
1927 — 

; de Jautes Etudes de Langu et de Literature 
raises, University of Grenoble, 1020; Graduate studei 
Instructor in French, Johns Hopkins University, 1921 
Ph. II. Johns Hopkins University, 1928; Professor of Fr 
Literature and Scholastic Dean of Women, Lebanon V; 
C ;ge, 1928— 


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

A.B., Hendrix College, 1910; U.S. Navy, 1917-1918; graduate 
student in University nf Arkansas, 1919; Rhodes Scholar at 
Oxford University. 1919-1922; student University of Grenoble, 
summer of 1921 ; instructor Wilmington Friends' School, 
George School, Muhlenberg College, 1922-1928; part time stu- 
dent. University of Pennsylvania, 1924-192S; Ph.D., Uni- 
versity of Pennsylvania, 1930; Professor of History, Lebanon 
Valley O.tllege, 192S— 

Miriam It. Polk, A.B., M.D. Associate Professor 

of Hygiene 
A.B., GoucUer College, 1917; M.D., Johns Hopkins University, 
192:!; Resident Physician, Philadelphia General Hospital. 
192:i-192.") : Private practice. Harrisburg. Staff of Harrisburg 
Hospital. 192o : Assistant Medical Kxaminer, Harrisburg Pub- 
lic Schools; Associate Professor of Hygiene, Lebanon Valley 
College, 192N — 

V. Eaki. Light, .M.S.. Ph.D., S3, XT- U\ 

Associate Professor of Biology 
A.I!.. Lebanon Valley College. 1910; M.S.. Lebanon Valley, 
1920: Ph.D.. Johns Hopkins University, 1929; Research at 
Wood's Hole, summer 1927 ; Cold Spring Harbor, summer 
1920: .Member American Association for Advancement of 
Science ; Associate Member American Society Zoologists : Mem- 
ber Pennsylvania Academy of Science: Associate Professor 
of I!iolog\\ Lebanon Valley College. 1929— 

LOUISE <;. Fencil, P..S. in Ed. Director of Physical 

Education for Women 
I! S , in Physical Education, Temple University. 1929 ; Di- 
rector of Physical Education for Women, Lebanon Valley 
College, 1929 — 


131 1 


Mauy E. GiLLEsriE, U.S. Director of the Conservatory of 

Music; Music Education 
Methods; Director of Prac- 
tice Teaching. 
Valparaiso University, 1912-1913; Oberlin Conservatory, 1915- 
191G; Ii.S.. Teachers' College. Columbia University, 1920: 
Public Sclinul Music- Supervisor at Scottsburg, Indiana, and 
Braddock, Pennsvlvania ; Director of Music at Women's Col- 
lege University of Delaware, 1925-1930; Director of Lebanon 
Valley College" Conservatory, 1930— 

Raymond T. Ohl, Ph.D., Y.X.AM., 3>BK Professor of Latin 

A.B., Haverford College, 1921; M.A., ibid.. 1922; Ph.D., Uni- 
versity of Pennsvlvania. 1928 ; F.A.A.R., American Academy 
in Rome. 1930; Teaching Fellow, Haverford College. 1921- 
11122: Harrison Scholar in Latin. University of Pennsylvania. 
1922 192:!: Instruct, ir in French and Latin. Haverford Col- 
S-1926; Diploma of 



ego. 1927-1928; Fell 
in Rome. 1928-1930 
College, 1930 — 

Lena Louise I.iktz.u-. Ph.D. Professor of German 

University of Michigan, 1900-1901, with advanced credit in 
German; Michigan State College. Summer of 1901; Teacher, 
Lansing. Michigan, 1901-1903; Teacher and Principal in 
Blue Islaiul, Illinois. 1903-1919; Chicago University, gradu- 
ate work in German, autumn and winter term. 1911 1921 : 
ihiil.. autumn and winter. 1912-1913; ibid., spring term. 1913; 
iliiil.. spring term. 1914; University of Michigan, Summer, 
191:; ; Studied modern Creel; under Creek professors in Sa 
loniki. Greece. 1919-1921); Principal of "The American Board- 
ing School for Girls" in Saloniki, Greece, 1920-1929; State 
Normal College. Vpsilanti, Michigan, one semester while home 
on furlough, 1925; I'll. D., University of Vienna. 192s. year's 
leave of absence; German Summer School. Mt. Holyoke Col- 
lege. Summer, 1930; Member of the Modern Language Asso- 
ciation of America: Professor of German, Lebanon Valley 
College. 1030— 

C. L. Mackekt, M. A. 

Associate Professor of Educatu 

Student. Lebanon Vallev College. 191.">1917: Lieutenant, 
U.S.A., 1917 191!); A.B., University of Maryland. 1921: M.A., 
ibid., 1924; Coach of Athletics and Director of Dormitories, 
University of Maryland. 1921-1927; Student. Teachers' Col- 
lege, Columbia University, 1927-1930; Assistant in Physical 
Education, Lincoln School of Teachers' College. Columbia 
University, 1927-1930; Professor of Physical Education. Sum 
mer School. University of Maryland. 1929- ; Associate Pro 
fessor of Education, Lebanon Vallev College, 1930— 



John- Brdce Bei-ixky. A.B. Professor 0/ Dihle and Greet; 

A.B., Lebanon Valley College. 1928 : Graduate study. Bone- 
brake Theological Seminary. 192N-1930 ; Interim Professor of 
Bible and Greek, Lebanon Valley College, 1930 — 

A inuit roliu Iivlb uruartco from ita. but uiljn lias lrft 

us a nnlurit mrmarn nf liis morlt atth friruiialiin. 

Apprentice in City Orchestra in Flensburg, Germany, learning 
Violin. Cello, Double Bass. Flute, and Baritone. 1900-1905; 
Concert tours in Germany, Denmark, Sweden, and Switzer- 
land, 1905-1907; Student of Dr. Hoch's Conservatorium Col- 
lege for .Musical Art in Frankfurt am Main, Germany, 1907- 
1911; solocellist of the Frankfurt Symphony Orchestra, 1911- 
1922; Co-director of the Beading Conservatory, Member of 
the Wvomissing Trio and the Harrisburg String Quartette. 
1924; Lebanon Valley College, Conservatory of -Music, Cello 
and Orchestra. 1930. 







Spangler, President Fisher, Vice-President Salada. Treasurer Hower, Secretary 


He has reached the light. The hardships and privations are over. Many of the number 
hare tarried along the way. unable to yo on with the leaders The band has arrived 
safely — the Senior has reached the open -way. A clear path lies ahead. 



E end of the road looms nigh. We look ahead and see it divide into many diverging 

to our cheeks because of the unknown experiences awaiting us as we tread the 
new paths. But the thought of leaving our acquaintances again makes our footsteps falter 
and linger, and we are loath to continue on the way. 

It is odd that the road should end the way it began. Four years ago many winding 
paths converged to form this road. Each path brought with it some one of us, and we 
met. Strangers we were to one another, but it was not long ere our associations on the 
same road brought us intimacy with one another. 

We were not alone on the road. There were certain guides to show us the way; 
some folks call these guides the college faculty — at any rate they befriended us. Other 
wayfarers also were there; but these were not kindly like the guides. They challenged 
us to feats of skill — and vanquished us. But we did not turn back, and like Greece 



actually conquered her conquerors, so we overcame the Sophomores in development of a 
class spirit. 

We had now been on the road for one year. Many of us had turned aside on by-ways, 
but the majority still traveled on. Soon we came to a large tributary road, on which 
many others like ourselves were traveling. They joined us, and we called them Freshmen. 
It was now our duty to challenge these; this time we won in letter as well as in spirit. 
None the less we soon formed friendships with them, and began to journey hand in band. 

Another year had passed. The road was now beset with tasks. We tried to meet 
them, and cooperation won. There was a year-book to publish, a play to present, a news- 
paper to edit — these and other duties. Our play was The Private Secretary, by Charles 
Hawtrey. We turned aside for a day and presented this drama at a town along the way. 
Now there were others on the way, others who were young and strange to one another, 
others whom we had to befriend as once we also were received. Folks called us big 
brothers and big sisters because of this obligation. 

Three years have passed. The end of the road looms nigh. Ere we depart we have 
several tasks to perform. We must leave the road a little less dusty, a little less stony, 
a little less barren. Not that it has been an unpleasant journey. Nay, our hearts grow 
faint at the thought of leaving the road. But the end is near. We look ahead and see 
it separate into many diverging trails. The road we have trodden these four years is 
called the college course ; the trails of the future are called careers. God give us strength 
to face the parting; God give us zeal for the new roads; God give us an abiding memory 
of the way we have been traveling. 

Morgan, President Ehrcott, Vice-President Salada, Treasurer, Earley, Secretary 



Mathematics Philoko 

to last, 

"Good humor onlu teaches i 
Still males new conquests 


College :T_"nited States Military Academy, % ; 
Lacross 1 ; Football 1, 3 ; Kiflo Club, 1, 2, f; : 
Drum Corps 2: Mathematics Assistanl i ■ 
Y.M.C.A Cabinet 4; Y.M.C.A. Pageant 1; 
.May Hay Pageant 3 ; .May Day Orchestra 3 

Class: class Scrap 1; Tug-of-War 1; Basket- 
ball 1. 

Society: Corresponding Secretary 1; Vice- 
President 3; Executive Committee 2; An- 
niversary Committee 1. 2, 3, 4; Chairman 
4: Anniversary Play 1. 2, 3; Treasurer -I; 
.Incite 3: Orchestra 2; President 4. 


Weehawken, X. .7. 

Education Kalozetean 

■■In nil thy humors whether grave or mellow, 

Thou 'rt such a touchy, testy, pleasant fellow, 

Hast .10 iniirli nit. and mirth, and svleeu 

That there's no living with thee, or irillioiit 


COLLEGE: La Vie Business Manager 4; May 

Day Committee; Chemistry Club 2. :'. 
Class: President 3 ; Sales Manager of Quitta- 
liahilla 3; Business Manager of Class I'lav 
Society: Corresponding Secretary 2: Chair- 

n Judiciary Committee 2: Anniversary 

Committee 3, 4 ; Critic 4 : President 4. 

Rexmont, Pa. 

Latin Olionian 

'•Her voice was ever soft and i/entte—aii excel- 
lent thing in woman." 

German Club 4 ; German Christ ma 

Basketball 3. 
Committee 4 ; President 

Mow •EUSVll.l.E. Pa. 

-.1 pilot's part in culms cannot lie spied 
In dangerous times true worth is only tried." 


Business Administ rati- 


■It is i/ooil to ruli and polish our bruin against 

that of others." 
College: Commerce Club 3, 4. 

Class : Class Scrap 1. 

s. feed cheistman 

Williamson, Pa. 

Bible-Greek Philokosmian 

"Ms words me bonds, his oaths tire oracles; 
llis lore sin,-/ re, his thoughts immaculate." 




Mum, Pa. 


''Character is hit/her than intellect. A great 
■will will he strong to lire, as well as to 
College: Football 1, 2, 3. 4; Varsity "L" 

Club 2, 3, 4: Baseball 1, 2. 3, 4. 
Class : Baseball 1, 2 : Football 1. 
Society : Corresponding Secretary 3 : Ser- 
geant-at Arms 1. 

Palmira. Pa. 
Latin Clionian 

"Studious of ease, and fond of hanihle tilings/' 
College: English Assistant 4: La Vie Stall 
2, 3, 4 ; Treasurer of Sigma Kappa Eta 4 ; 
German Christmas Play 4. 
Class : Basketball 3. 
Society : Treasurer 4. 


Red Lion, Pa. 
French Delphian 

''Self reference, self knowledge, self control." 
College: Y'.W.C.A. Cabinet 1, 2. 3, 4: Vice- 
President 3 ; President 4 : May Day Commit- 
tee 2, 3 ; Chairman 3 ; Chairman of Christ- 
mas Pageant 4 ; Star Course Committee 4 : 
Student-Faculty Council 4 ; Associate Chair- 
man of Student Prayer Meeting 3 ; W.S.G.A. 
Board 3 ; Secretary 3 : Delegate to Eagles 
Mere 1 ; Delegate to Forest: Park 3 : Assist- 
ant Librarian 2, 3, 4 ; Readers Club 4. 
Class : Secretary 2 : Vice-President 3 ; Finan- 
cial Secretary 3 : Quittapahilla Staff 3 ; Play 
3 ; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 1, 2. 

Society : Warden 1 ; Judiciary Committee 2 ; 
Chaplain 3 ; Anniversary Committee 3. 

Lebanon. Pa. 

"Not in the clamor of the crowded street. 
Not in the shouts and plaudits at the throng, 
But in owitelves, are triumph and defeat." 
College: Albright College 1, 2: History Club 

3, 4 ; Spanish Club 1. 2. 
Class : Basketball 1. 2. 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Latin Clionian 

"Smooth rans the water where the brook is 

College : English Assistant 4 : German Club 
4 : German Christmas Play 4. 

Class : Basketball 3. 

Society : Anniversary Program 3 ; Anniver- 
sary President 4. 

Campbellstown, Ohio 
English Philokosmian 

"Music exalts each joy, allays each grief, 
I'. r pels diseases, softens every pain. 
Suhdues the rage of poison and plague." 
College: B. Mus.. Indiana Central College. 
1929 ; Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 3, 4 ; La Vie Staff 
'■>>, 4 ; Life Work Recruits 3, 4 : Readers Club 
3, 4 : Delegate National Youths' Congress 4. 
Class : Junior Class Play 3. 
Society: Anniversary Play 3: Pianist 3, 4: 
Anniversary Committee 3, 4. 




College: Eastern Memionite School, Harri- 
sonburg, Va., 1, 2, 3; Chemistry Club 4. 


S. Eenovo, Pa. 

English Philokosmian 

"Knowledge is proud that he has learned so 
much ; 
Wisdom is humble that he knows no more." 

College : Columbia University, 1927, 1 ; Read- 
ers Club 2. 3, 4 ; President 4. 

Class : Scrap 2. 

Society : Chaplain 3 ; Chairman, Executive 
Committee 3. 


Toms River, N. J. 

Business Administration Kalozetean 

"To that dauntless temper of his mind 
He Imtli a wisdom that (loth guide his valour 
To act in safety." 

College: La Vie 3; Student-Faculty Council 
2 : Commerce Club 3, 4. 

Class: President 3: "Quittie" Staff 3: Base- 
hall 1, 2: Football 1, 2; Scrap 2; Tug-of- 
YVar 2 ; Junior Class Play 3. 




"To speak its the common people do, to think 

us nisc men do." 
College: First Honor Student 1, 2; Debating 

Team 2. 3, 4 : Editor-in-Chief of La Vie 4 ; 

History Assistant 3, 4. 

Worcester, Mass. 
English Delphian 

"While I was musing — 
The Fire Burned." 

College : W.S.G.A., 1, 3, 4 ; President 4 : He- 
serve Basketball 1, 4 : Eurydice 1, 2, 3, 4 : 
Treasurer 4 : Star Course Committee 2, 3, 4 ; 
Secretary 4 ; History Club 2 ; Library As- 
sistant 2, 3, 4: English Assistant 4; Y.M. 
and Y.YV. Christmas Pageant; May Day 
Committee 3 ; Secretary. 

Class: Basketball 1, 2, 3; Vice-President 1, 4; 
Play 3 : Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 1 : Literary Edi- 
tor of "Quittapahilla 3. 

Society : Corresponding Secretary 2 : Record- 
ing Secretary 3; Anniversary Program 2. 4; 
Judiciary Committee 2, 3, 4 ; Anniversary 
Committee 1, 2. 3, 4: Vice-President 4; An- 
niversary President 4. 


Lebanon, Pa. 

Mathematics Kalozetean 

"For science is. like virtue, its own exceeding 
great reward." 

College : Mathematics prize 1 ; Mathematics 
Assistant 3, 4 ; Physics Assistant 3, 4. 



Glenside, Pa. 
History Delphian 

"2fy song shall be witty — 
And it shan't he long." 
College : Eurydiee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 ; President 
4 ; W.S.G.A. 4 ; Treasurer 4 ; Christmas 
Pageant 2. 4 ; Conference Choir 2, 3, 4 ; 
History Club 2 ; .May Day Committee 2. 
Class : Basketball 1, 2. 

Society : Anniversary Program and Commit- 
tee 1, 2. 3. 4 ; First term President 4 ; Re- 
cording Secretary 3 ; Judiciary 2, 3, 4 ; Del- 
phian Operetta 3. 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Latin Clionian 

"A Jass of undoubted genius and most unusual 

College : English Honors 2 ; First Honor Stu- 
dent 3 : Student Volunteers 1, 2 ; Delegate 
to Student Volunteer Convention 3 ; Life 
Work Recruits 3, 4 ; Treasurer 3 : German 
Club 3. 4 ; President 3. 4 : Readers Club 3, 
4 ; German Assistant 3 ; English Assistant 

Class : Secretary 4. 

Society : Judiciary Committee 3 ; Anniversary 
Committee 4 ; Editor of "Olive Branch" 4. 

New Cumberland, Pa. 
Chemistry Kalozetean 

"Love, hope, fear, faith — these make human- 
These are its sign and note and character." 

College : Rifle Club 1,2; Drum Corps 1 ; Ten- 
nis Team 3, 4. 
Class : Basketball 1 : Class Scrap 1 ; Baseball 
1, 2 ; Footballs 2 ; Treasurer 1 ; President 2 ; 
Junior Class Play 3 ; Athletic Editor "Quit- 
tapahilla" 3. 
Society : Editor of Examiner 2 ; Correspond- 
ing Secretary 2 : Recording Secretary 3 ; An- 
niversary Program 3 ; Delphian Anniversary 
Program 2 ; Clionian Anniversary Program 

Annville, Pa. 
Bible and New Testament Greek Philokosmian 
•'He wales a portion with judicious care, 
And 'Let us worship God,' he says, with sol- 
emn air." 
College : Ministerium, Chairman 4 ; Vice- 
President 3. 



Physics Philokosmian 

"Our youth ire can hare but today,' 
We may always find time to grow old." 
College : Christmas 1, 2 ; Chemistry Club 2 ; 

Rifle Club 1 ; Drum Corps 1, 2. 
Class : Football 2 ; Baseball 1, 2 ; Basketball 

2 ; Tug-o-War 2 ; Flag Rush ; Class Scrap 1, 

2 ; "Quittapahilla" Staff 3. 
Society : Sergeant-at-Arms 1 ; Vice-President 

3 ; Anniversary Committee 3. 


Elizabeth, N. J. 
Chemistry Kalozetean 

"A tender heart; a will inflexible." 
College : Rutgers 1 ; Football 2, 3, 4 ; Varsity 
"L" Club 2, 3, 4. 



■lint he wh 
Of tientle 



lOIll, t 


College: lien's Glee Club 3, 4; Piani: 

C.A. 3; History Club 4; Secretary 2, 3, 4: 
School Orchestra 4 : Drum Corps 2 ; Vice- 
President Men's Glee Club 4 ; May Day 
Pageant 3. 

Class : Class Scrap 1.2; Conservatory Editor 
Of "Qnittie." 

Society: Pianist 1, 2. 3, 4: Anniversary Pro- 
gram Committee 2, 3, 4 ; Critic 4 ; Record- 
ing Secretary 3. 

Catawissa, Pa. 

•■/ worked with pat 

College : W.S.G.A. Vice-President 4. 
Class: Basketball 1. 2, 3, 4 ; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2. 
Society : Pianist 2 ; Anniversary Committee 1, 

r hi Hi 

ns almost 


Hakbisbdkg, Pa. 
Business Administration Kalozetean 

"The wise man is wise in ruin who cannot he 
wise to his own advantage." 

College: Commerce Club 3. 4; Treasurer 3. 
Class: President 1; "Quittie" Staff 3. 
Society : Anniversary Committee 3. 4. 

Lebanon, Pa. 


lies in honest toil." 

COLLEGE : Histo 


Lebanon, Pa. 

History Clionian 

''Is this a dream f 0, if it he a dream. 
Let me sleep on. and do not wal;e me yet!" 
College: Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 1; Readers Club 3, 

4 ; Sigma Kappa Eta. 
Class : Basketball 2. 3. 4. 

Cleona, Pa. 

'ever a dap passed, hut that people were hap- 
pier because she lives." 

College : Sigma Kappa Eta. 



Hershey, Pa. 

French Delphian 

'•She's the vagabond daughter of God — 

She knows the by-ways nnd the flowers." 
"A guide — philosopher and friend." 

College : Honorable Mention in English. 2: 
Second Honor Student 2 ; Associate Editor 
La Vie 3, 4 ; W.S.G.A. 4 ; President Life 
Work Recruits 4 ; Readers Club 3, 4 ; Presi- 
dent Sigma Kappa Eta 4 ; Assistant in 
French 4; History Club 3; Debating 1. 

Class : Play 3 ; Vice-President 2 ; Financial 
Secretary 3 : Organization Editor of '-Quit- 
tie" 3. 

Society : Usher 1 ; Chaplain 2 ; Critic 3 ; Phil- 
okosmian Anniversary Play 3 ; Anniversary 
Committee 2 3. 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Chemistry Kalozetean 

"The starring chemist in his golden views 

Supremely blest." 
College : Tennis 3. 4 ; Chemistry Club 4 : 

Chemistry Assistant 4. 
Class : Basketball 1 : Tug-of-War 2. 


Annville, Pa. 

Education Clionian 

"She kept being dipped in sunshine." 
College : Beckley College 1 ; Day Student Rep- 
resentative Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 3 ; Vice-Presi- 
dent Sigma Kappa Eta 4 ; Eurydice Club 4. 

Chairman Judici- 


Lebanon. Pa. 

Biology Kalozetean 

'■But to know 

That which before us lies in daily life, 

Is the prime wisdom." 

College : Chemistry Club 4. 
Class: Football 1; Scrap 1, 2. 


Mineksville, Pa. 

Biology Kalozetean 

"Xothing common can seem worthy of you." 

College : Rifle Club 1 ; Drum Corps 1, 2 ; Glee 
Club 1, 2 ; Assistant in Mathematics 2 ; La 
Vie 1. 2. 3. 4 ; Chemistry Club 2, 3. 4 ; Men's 
Senate 3, 4 ; Assistant in Biology 3. 4. 

Class : Scrap 1, 2 ; Tug-of-War 1, 2 ; Junior 
Class Play 3; Editor of Quittapahilla 3; 
President 4. 

Society : Anniversary Committee 2 : Anniver- 
sary Program 2 ; Vice-President 3 ; Presi- 
dent 4. 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Class : Tug-of-War 2. 



Oakmoxt, Pa. 
Business Administration Theta Chi 

"The reason firm, the temperate will, 
Endurance, foresight, strength and skill." 
College : University of Rochester Football 1 ; 
Baseball 1 ; Basketball 1 ; Chi Rho, Honor-' 
ary Society ; Varsity "L" Club 2, 3, 4 ; Com- 
merce Club 3, 4 ; Vice-President 3 : Presi- 
dent 4 ; German Club 4 ; Manager of Debat- 
ing Team 4 ; Assistant Manager 3 : Football 
2, 3, 4 ; Baseball 2, 3. 
Class : Basketball 2, 3, .4 



Biology Kalozetean 

'■Strange to the world, he wore a bashful look, 
The fields his study, nature was his book." 

COLLEGE : Biology Assistant 3, 4 ; Biology 
Scholastic Prize 3 ; lien's Glee Club 2, 3, 4 ; 
Business Manager 3 ; President 4 ; Y.M.C.A. 
Cabinet 3, 4 ; Vice-President 3 : State Stu- 
dent Council 3, 4; Vice-President 4T Dele- 
gate to Eagles Mere 1 ; Star Course Com- 
mittee 3, 4 ; Treasurer 3 ; May Day Commit- 
tee 3 ; Prayer Meeting Chairman 3 ; Rifle 
Club 1, 2, 3; President 3; Student-Faculty 
Council 1 : Drum Corp 1, 2 ; Cheer Leader 
2 3 ; Editor of "Y" Handbook 4 ; La Vie 3, 
4 ; Associate Editor 4. 

Class : Football 2 ; Basketball 1, 2 ; President 
1 ; Junior Class Play 3 ; "Quittie" Photo- 
grapher 3 ; Class Scrap 1 . 2. 

Society : Recording Secretary 2 ; Correspond- 
ing Secretary 3 ; Anniversary Program 3 ; 
Delphian Anniversary Program 1 ; Anniver- 
sary Committee 4 ; Chaplain 3. 


Lykens, Pa. 

Education and Mathematics Kalozetean 

"Wisdom is ahrans an overmatch for 

College : Rifle Club 1 ; Assistant Manager 1, 

2. 3 ; Basketball Manager 4 ; History Club 3, 
4 ; Student Assistant in Education 4 ; May 
Dav 1. 2, 3. 

Class: Basketball 1. 2. 3. 4: Baseball 1. 2, 3; 
Class Scrap 1. 2; Junior Class Play 3; 
Treasurer 3. 4. 
SOCIETY : Sergeant-nt-Arms 1; Critic 3; Cor- 
responding Secretary 3 ; Executive Commit- 
tee 4. 


Axxville, Pa. 

Chemistry Philokosmian 

"Loathing pretense, he did with cheerful will 

What others talked of while their hands were 


College : Tennis 1. 2. 3, 4 ; Men's Senate 2, 

3 ; Chemistry Club 3, 4. 
Class: Basketball 1. 2. 3. 4; Tug-of-YVar 1, 2; 
Flag Rush 1, 2. 



Chemistry Kalozetean 

"Genteel in personage, 

Conduct and equipage; 

Noble by heritage. 

Generous and. free." 
College: Glee Club 1, 2. 3: Men's Senate 2, 

3. 4: President 4; Drum Corps 1, 2; Mathe- 
matic's Assistant 4 ; Chemistry Club 3, 4. 

Class : President 1 ; Tug-of-War 2 ; Football 1, 

2 ; Associate Editor "Quittie" 3. 
SOCIETY : Anniversary Program 1, 2, 3. 




Lebanon, Pa. 
Business Administration 

"And he is oft the n-isest man 
Who is not wise fit till." 
College : Reserve Football 3, 4 : Men's Senate 
4 ; Commerce Club 3, 4. 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Business Administration Kalozetean 

"Every person is responsible for nil the good 
within the scope of his abilities, and for no 
more, and none can tell whose sphere is the 
College : Commerce Club 3, 4. 

Liokdale, Pa. 
Education Philokosniian 

"And with unwearied fingers drawing out 

The lines of life, from living knowledge hid." 
College : Rifle Club 2, 3. 
Class : Class Scrap 2. 
Society : Anniversary Program 3. 

Halifax, I'a. 
Education Philokosniian 

"Awake, nni soul! stretch every nerce, 
And press with rigour on; 
A heavenly race demands thy zeal, 
And an immortal crown." 
College : State Teacher's College, Sliippens- 
burg, Pa. 


Annville, Pa. 

Business Administration Kalozetean 

'•Business dispatched is business well done, but 

business hurried is business ill done." 

College : Commerce Club 3. 4. 

Harrisburg, Pa. 



ltnow thee not, no words can 

'■To thos 
And those alio know thee, know all words are 
College: Men's Senate 4: Treasurer Star 
Course Committee 4; Chemistry Assistant 4; 
Chemistry Club 2, 3, 4 ; Vice-President 4. 
Class: Basketball 2, 3. 4; Baseball 1. 2, 3; 
Tug-of-YVar 2 ; Class Scrap 2 ; President 4 ; 
Junior Class Play 3; Art Editor of "Quit- 
tapuhillii" 3. 
Society: Pianist 2: Sergeant-at-Anns 1; An- 
niversary Committee Chairman 4. 

Lebanon, Pa. 


"Oh! then I saw her cue was bright, 
A well of lore, a spring of light." 

College : W.S.G.A. 4 : Y.YV.C.A. Secretary 4. 
Class: Basketball 1. 2, 3; Secretary 2; Col- 
lege Editor "Quittie" 3. 

Society: Corresponding Secretary 3; Judici- 
ary Committee 3; President 4. 




SOUTintORO, Mass. 



•■/ love — loo* up — mnl laugh!" 

College: Library Assistant 2; La Vie Staff 4; 

History chili 3: Education Assistant 3. 4. 
Class: Basketball 1. 2. 3: Junior Class Play 

3 : Secretary 1 : Vice-President 2. 
Society : Recording Secretary 3 ; Warden 1. 



sky, inn! list 

ollege: Baseball 3: Varsity "L" Club 4; Y. 
M.C.A. Cabinet 4; Student-Faculty Council 
3: Chemistry Club 2, 3. 4: Iiine Club 1: 
May Day Committee 3: Toast Master of 
Christmas Banquet 4. 

lass: Football 1. 2; Baseball 1. 2: Basket- 
ball 1. 2. 3. 4; Tug-of-War, 1. 2: Tug-of-War 
Coach 3. 4; Scrap 1. 2: Athletic Editor of 
"Quittapahilla" 3. 

OCIETY : Pianist 1 : Serjeant-at-Arms 1 ; 
Treasurer 4 ; Anniversary President 4. 


"An ounce of enterprise is worth a pound oj 

College: Ride Club 1, 2. 3: Assistant Alan 
agcr 1, 2. 3: Commerce Club 3. 4; Varsity 
"L" Club 4 : Eootball Manager 4. 

Class: Baseball 1, 2. 3 ; Class Scrap 1. 2. 

Society: Corresponding Secretary 2; Anni- 
versary Committee 4: Sergeant-at-Arms 1. 

Mathematics Philoko 

i an 

••/ inn not of that feather to shake off 
Mil friend when he must need me." 

College: Assistant Athletic Manager 1, 2, 3; 
Baseball Manager 4: La Vie 2. 4: Circulat- 
ing Manager 4: May Dav Committee 3: Star 
Course Committee 2. 3, 4; Chairman 4: 
Men's Senate 3. 4: Y. M.C.A. 1: Delegate to 
Dickinson Conference 4. 

Class : Baseball 1 : Treasurer 2 : Business 
Manager "Quittie" 3 : Scrap 2. 

Society: Editor 1: Recording Secretary 2; 
Chairman of Executive Committee 3: Anni- 
versary Committee 2. 3 : Vice-President 3 : 
President 4: Critic 4: Anniversary President 



Lancaster. Pa. 

History Philokosmian 

"He ceased; but left so charming on their car 
His voice, that listening still they seemed to 

College: Glee Club 1 ; Rifle Club 1, 2, 3; His- 
tory Club 3, 4. 

Class: Class Scrap 1; "Qttittie" Art Editor 
Assistant 3. 

Society : Corresponding Secretary 2 ; Flay 2, 
3 ; Vice-President 3 ; President 4. 


Lebanon, Pa. 

Mathematics Delphian 

■I would heli> others, out of a fellow-feeling." 

College: Sigma Kappa Eta 4: Readers Club 

3, 4. 


Tit EX TON. X. .1. 


'"/jealous, net mvtlest, innocent, though free; 

Patient (if toil'; serene amidst alarms; 

Inflexible in faith; invincible in arms." 

College: Football 1. 2, 3. 4: Varsity "L" Club 
1. 2. 3. 4: Secretary-Treasurer 3: Presi- 
dent 4 : History Club 3. 4 ; President 4 : 
Men's Senate 2. 3. 4 : Secretary-Treasurer 
3: German Club 3. 4. 

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

Lebanon, Pa. 
Music Delphian 

"I lore in.u Muse, it is the song of my soul." 

College : Sigma Kappa Eta ; Chairman ot Pro- 
gram Committee : Rules and Regulations ; 
Eurydiee 3. 4 ; Vice-President 4. 

Class : Basketball 2, 3 ; Vice-President 3. 

Society : Anniversary Committee 3. 



Former Members of the Senior Class 

Abraham, Joseph W. 
Trenton, N.J. 


Lebanon, Pa. 
Ainsworth, Clyde F. 

Shiremanstown, Pa. 
Anderson, Carl M. 

Youngsville, Pa. 
Anstine, William R. 

Stewartstown, Pa. 
Auman, Sara E. 

Palmyra, Pa. 
Baldwin, Oscar B. 

Rutherford Heights. Pa. 
Barber, Lillian L. 

East on, Pa. 
Becker, Harold K. 

Annville, Pa. 
Bovvers, {Catherine V. 
(Mrs. David Rank) 

York, Pa. 

Briecer, John A. 

Trenton, N.J. 
Blirkholder. Melvin E. 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Castiglia, Frederick C. 

Harrisburg, Pa. 
Ebersole, Russell 

Hummelstown, Pa. 
Eldridge, Dorotha R. 

Myersville, Md. 
Form an, Alice A. 

Wiconisco, Pa. 
Gingrich, Raphael A. 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Hearter, Agnes C. 

Shainokin, Pa. 
Hills, Harriet M. 

Sharpsville, Pa. 
Johnson, Chester 

Island Heights, N.J. 
Kauffman, Helen Eliza 

Fayetteville, Pa. 
Keckler, Harry M. 

Palmyra, Pa. 

Kleinfelter, Joseph H. 

Palmyra, Pa. 
Kralick, Peter H, 

Mount Carmel, Pa. 
Kraut, Ruth S., (Mrs. Preston SnyitkI 

York, Pa. 
Leidich, Anna R. 

Shaefferstown, ['a. 
Mayhevv, Allison J. 

Lemoyne, Pa. 
Miller, Albert W. 

Millersburg. Pa. 
Miller, Grant N. 

Orwin, Pa. 
Oviatt, Louis E. 

Irvmgton, Pa. 
Paul. Lawrence H. 

Lykens, Pa. 
Plejss. William E. 

Annville. Pa. 

Preller, Frederick A. 

New Haven, Com:. 
Reber, Hylton H. 

Palmyra, Pa. 
Reber, P hares H. 

Philadelphia, Pa. 
Reiber, Daniel G. 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Sheddy, Madeleine Helen 

Youngsville, Pa. 
Snyder, Simon F. 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Stauffer, Mildred E. 

Atlantic City, N.J. 
Tetter, William II. 

Newark, N.J. 
Ulrich, Lawrence R. 

New Cumberland, Pa 
Welker, Herbert M. M. 

Lykens, Pa. 
Williams, James E. 

Mount Carmel. I'a. 
Winey, Wilfred II. 

Johnstown, I'a. 




Keene. President 

Armacost. Vice-President 

Morris. Treasurer 

Kiehi., Secretary 


Pickel, Financial Secretary 

The Junior has become sturdy and dependable as a result of his activities. The way 
has not been easy: there were many problems to face, many temptations to turn aside but 
he has persisted. His head is up; he sees the light ahead. 


lass of '32. for it marked 

to the halls of Lebanon 

and untried experience 

rt and the untiring ardor 

SEPTEMBER, 1928! An auspicious date indeed for us of the 
the advent of the one hundred and fifty odd members i 
Valley College. It was the beginning of an entirely ne 
in the course of our lives, but we undertook it with the high he 
that is the eternal heritage of youth. 

Our first problems, after we had somewhat accustomed ourselves to campus routine, 
were concerned with bucking the Sophs. Age-old tradition has decreed that Sophomores 
and Freshmen shall be sworn enemies, and it was in accordance with this irrevocable law 
that we engaged in the annual Tug and Scrap. Beaten in both these events by the lusty 
Sophs, we still carried on, and in the football game were rewarded by a glorious and 
never-to-be-forgotten victory. The basketball game again brought us down in defeat but, 
undaunted, we continued in our career, under our motto "Perseverance Conquers," and 
finished the Freshman year with every hope for a happy vacation. 

September again found us on Lebanon Valley Campus ready for a second year of 
hard work and yet greater honors. This time Fate was kinder and gave to us the victor} 
in the first struggle with the Freshmen, — the Scrap. However our new-found superiority 
did not last as long as we might have wished for in the next Frosh-Soph event, the 
Tug, — the victory went to the Freshmen, and the football game being scoreless, did not 
break the balance. But in spite of this, we thoroughly enjoyed our Sophomore year, — 


enjoyed especially oppressing the Freshmen even as we had been oppressed, and the general 
feeling of superiority which comes as a result of being freed from the vassalage of Fresh- 
men days and which belongs beyond the least shadow of a doubt, uniquely and indis- 
putably to the Sophomore. 

The period of our apprenticeship came to a close with June of 1930, and although 
we looked forward with eagerness to the first year when we might call ourselves upper 
classmen and receive some of the attendant advantages and benefits, it was with a twinge 
of something like regret that we bade farewell to the first half of our college career. 

With the Junior year came new pleasures as well as added obligations and duties. 
We now had to serve as examples to our younger brothers and sisters, the Sophomores 
and Freshmen. Especially close was the bond between our class and the incoming 
students, because, in our capacity of Big Brothers and Sisters we strove to direct our 
class cousins, the Freshmen, in the paths most likely to make of them sons and daughters 
of which Lebanon Valley College might be proud. Having no traditional enmities to take 
up our time this year, we turned our attention to more worthy objectives. One of the 
important events of the year was the Junior play, — George Bernard Shaw's "Pygmalion". 
A crowded house proclaimed it one of the most, if not the most, interesting play ever 
presented at Lebanon Valley. 

As a final act of our Junior year, we are publishing this book, with the sincere hope 
that it may live forever as a fitting memorial of the "Class of '32". 

Upon reviewing our three years of college life, we find that through defeats and 
conquests alike we have preserved our integrity and honor, and we believe that we have 
the respect and esteem of the administration as well as of our fellow students. As we turn 
to a contemplation of our Senior year, we hope that we may continue to persevere, and 
may, in due time, be numbered among the honored graduates of our beloved Alma Mater. 

A.A.E., -32. 

McCusker, President 
Morris, Treasurer Bendlr, Secretary 

Armacost, Vice-President 

Pickel. financial Secretary 




New Park, Pa. 

Mathematics Philoskosmian 

"hoi Diligence Can Prosper Every Toil." 

"Thug," hails from New Park. The least 
and worst that we can say of him is that he 
is conscientious about his work. Often in the 
wee hours of the morning, Clinton has been 
seen, in the physics laboratory, grappling with 
physics problems which only mathematicians 
like him would dare to attempt. 

"Thug" also has an appreciation for the 
aesthetic beauties of life. His avocation is 
playing the violin. "Frit/." Kreisler is his 
ideal and his interpretation of the famous 
composition, "Old Refrain," is unique and as 
nearly perfect as constant and diligent practice 
will make it. "Thug's" sincerity is the foun- 
dation of his true and everlasting friendships. 

College: Delegate to T.M.C.A. 
Dickinson 3 ; Orchestra 3. 

Class : Tug 2 ; Scrap 2. 


Society : Sergeant-at-Arms 
Secretary 2. 

1 ; Corresponding 

Baltimore, Md. 

,s'/;orf that 
And lavghte 

rinkled care derides 
holding both his sides. 1 

A sunny smile, a cheery greeting, a non- 
halant air — that's Ruth. We can search this 
ride world over — in far and distant lands, but 
here still remains only one like her. She 
las what people desire and what people 
earch for, but can never obtain. "Rut hie" 
lways has the situation in hand, for nothing 
ver flurries or flusters her. 

As an athlete Ruth has proved her real skill 
nd ability, especially on the basketball court. 
[uth has developed a splendid pivot and hook 
iass which tends to make her opponent ap- 
iear silly. We predict the career of a sports 


Is she ever serious? Oh, yes, lots 
even though her "sunny temper gilds 
of life's darkest clouds." Ruth i^ 
round girl, reliable and true. 
Collboe: Basketball 2. :>, : History Club 1. 3 

Assistant Manager. Girls' Debating Team 3 
class: Basketball 1; Vice-President 3. 
Society: Anniversary Play 2, 3; Secretary S 

Usher 1. 



154 1 



Chemistry Philokosmian 

'•Give me an unknown; a beaker j a watcli 


Hail to the man who in triumph advances. 
Honor him much and cast envy aside ! "Wea- 
sel," is a chemist of no mean repute. An "un- 
known" is one thing and "Weasel" is another, 
but in the lab both become one. 

No intramural contest is complete without 
the presence of "Weasel." In basketball, foot- 
ball and baseball, he was a tower of strength. 
He was always in the thickest of the fight, do- 
ing his best with all his might. 

A fair demoiselle in Hersher 

Curtails all his week-end permissions 

Many ask, "Who is she?" 

But no one fathoms his mission. 

A successful future awaits Marlin. 

College : Reserve Football 1 ; Reserve Basket- 
ball 1, 2. 

Class: Tug 2: Football 1, 2; Basketball 3; 
Baseball 2 : Scrap 1, 2 : Flag Rush 1, 2 ; 
Athletic editor "QUITTIE." 

Society : Usher 1. 


Duxcaxxox, Pa. 

Mathematics Clionian 

"Her vera frowns are fairer far 
Than smiles of other maidens are." 

This sweet demure little girl is, indeed, an 
example of Lebanon Valley's fair co-eds. Be- 
neath her quiet nature and somber gray eyes, 
there is something which sparkles and dazzles 
you. Lenora's smile is her most engaging fea- 
ture which captivates your very heart. It is 
so real and genuine that it probably caught 
"Shorty" long before he was aware of what 
bad happened. 

"Shorty" and Lenora are a delightful couple 
and would you believe it — they have never had 
a single quarrel. Yes, siree — it's all roses with 

Lenora also takes a keen delight in tracing 
the lineage of unknown flowers and wander- 
ing into the recluses of nature to study its 
every inhabitant. We feel assured that Le- 
nora will become a real biologist and will make 
an excellent teacher. 
Society : Recording Secretary 3. 




Leuaxox, Pa. 

History Clioniiin 

"Xo one hath walked along our roads with step 
So active, so inquiring, or tongue 

They have found paintings by old masters, 
they say, which for a long time were concealed 
beneath the newer colors of more modern ar- 
tists; Inn when these faded or were effaced, 
the true colors of the original appeared. 

To what might Cynthia's personality better 
he compared? On the surface we see the so- 
ciet.v woman, — bland, blase, cynical and so- 
phisticated, a lover id' jazz and dancing anil 
all the rest of it. 

But underneath? 

The "eternal woman" — kind of heart, 
shrewd of judgment, keen of mind, possessing 
great capacity fur love, and — yes — for sac- 
rifice ! 

And versatile: In talk, sports, art. music, 
drama, she expresses her "urge to create." 
Cm. i. Kin: : Sigma Kappa Eta 3; Eurydice 1. 
Class : Junior Play 3. 

Xkw Cumberland. Pa. 


"I loir. 

client thing in 

Quiet, sweet, gentle, rather shy at times — 
such is Mary. She might very well he com- 
pared with Mary anil her little lamb, for we 
never find her alone. She loves cnuipuny and 
her companions hive her. Not having much 
time lor play here at school, we picture 

"An earnest girl with gentle ways 
You scarce know she's about." 

Mary is very diligent and extemely consci- 
entious. As a student she rates among the 
best. Inning the weekdays. Alary goes about 
her work with gentle mien, but when the last 
class has ended she is transformed into an 
entirely different .Mary. As quick as a Hash 
siie is speeding homeward where other attrac- 
tions — or I should say another attaction, 
awaits her. 
College : Readers Club 3. 







was short; 
who knew 

wry last iiig, 
cherish their 


"El" came to us quietly and .suddenly, and 
made his departure in the same manner. How- 
ever, although he was with us for only one 
semester, his memory lingers on. 

There was a little attraction back in the 
old home town, and so "El's" visits there were 
quite frequent and often prolonged. Finally, 
he decided for better or for worse. He got the 
girl, the house, and entered the role of the 
breadwinner. Each day he takes up his place 
behind the counter of a well known business 
establishment in the picturesque little town, 
called Elizabethtown. 

The Class of '32 congratulates our true and 
admirable Romeo. 
College: Elizabethtown College 1, 2 ; Football 

Squad 3. 

rth a dull rtci 
iment usually 

Public sentiment usually intimates that col- 
lege girls have little time for work and think 
only of fun and pleasure. Hilda is one girl 
who disproves this theory, for she has come 
to college to dole out the knowledge that is 
meant for us. Hilda is truly conscientious and 
to her await the true awards of success. 

Hilda is an elusive person and takes only 
a few into her own private retreat. But should 
we lie allowed to enter we would find a per- 
sonality of the brightest, bubbling nature 
which openly seems to be ever in check. There 
is no one who loves a rollicking good time 
any more than Hilda, even though she appears 
quiet and sedate. But then "silence is a sign 
of industriousness." Hilda is really, 
"Counting the days one by one, 
'Till her career she has begun." 

College : W.S.G.A. Board 2, ; 
2, 3 ; Eurydice 1, 2, 3. 

Class : Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 1 


Society : Usher 1 ; Correspond 
Chairman Anniversary Plaj 
Treasurer 3 ; Kalo Anniversar 

La Vie Staff 

ig Secretary 2 ; 
Committee 2 ; 







•■/ ((iniii myself in nothing else so 


As in rememoerinf) my nlil friends 

How we love the girl who holds 

a grudge 

against none and good will towards 

all. .Mary 

is the type of girl who laughs with 

us when 

we are happy and who sympathizes 

when we 

are sad. 

Mary lias the driest humor that ca 

nnot help 

but bring forth laughter. She is c 


Lebanon, Pa. 

saying things that get her into "tight" places, 
even though she dees not mean them at all. 

Perhaps tier Large number of friends is due 
I" her great love for writing letters. To have 
ii.iemls one must keep in touch with them. 
But best of all. the ail of making friends is 
one of God's greatest gifts. 

Mary is kind-hearted, unselfish, capable, de- 
pendable and unfailing and a constant worker, 
tiiii. We can only hope to seek the friendship 
of one so genuine and true. 

"She doeth little kindness which others leave 
undone or do net do at all." 
COLLEGE: .Manager Girl's Debating Team 3; 

Y.w.c.A. Cabinet 3. 
Class : Secretary l. 

Societi: Warden 1; Corresponding Secretary 

■/ In 

<iy life 

"I was seated one day at the organ feeling 
ill at ease," hut we (hi nut think uf the latter 
pari (if the phrase in considering "Newt's" 
musical ability which playri a large part in 
bis life. He enters into it with all serious- 
ness, which is essential to success. Appar- 
ently his musical Inspiration is not acquired 
in our college atmosphere as be frequently 
makes visits to a certain place. 

The cheerful manner in which he attacks 
mathematics one can see that be has chosen 
wisely in selecting his major. Then, too. bis 
ability te assert bis authority would carry 
anyone on to success. 

College: Men's Senate 2, 3; Pianist Glee 
Club :'. : Orchestra 3; Assistant in Mathe- 
matics 3. 




Jonestown, Pa. 

"He is complete in feature, and in mind. 
With all good grace to grace a gentleman." 

Ralph is the smiling man of the campus, 
and wherever he goes the rays of his sunny 
disposition brighten up the atmosphere. "Co- 
ley," however, is not altogether carefree. 
Through his reading of scientific books he has 
become very well acquainted with theories of 
Mendel, Darwin, Pasteur and others too numer- 
ous to mention. Great things are expected of 
"Coley" in the biological field because dili- 
gence such as his will surely be crowned with 

Ralph's favorite hobby is playing the piano. 
Soft strains of melodious and alluring tones 
fill the atmosphere. Here's luck to our class- 
mate who has always proven himself to be a 

College : Chemistry Club 3. 
Class : Tug 1, 2 ; Scrap 1, 2 ; Basketball 1, 2 ; 

Flag Rush 1, 2. 
Society : Sergeant-at-Arms 1 ; Pianist 1, 2, 3 ; 

Corresponding Secretary 1, 2 ; Anniversary 

Committee 2, 3. 

"Chemistrie is like unto a Voile — there be 
muche matter in it." 

His chief stamping grounds can be found 
within the mysteries of the chemistry labora- 
tory where his earnestness and ability easily 
make him an outstanding figure. Speed does 
not seem essential to him, but steadiness is 
more apt in describing his work. However, as 
a science student, he can usually be found — ac- 
quiring knowledge in any of our "labs." 

In spite of all his work, he has found time 
to acquire such skill at handball which is as 
equally outstanding as his scientific ability. 
His easy jovial manner in accepting defeat, 
whether it be in work or play, will carry him 
through the ills of life. 

College : Chemistry Assistant 
Club 3. 

Class : Scrap 1. 









little nonsense now 
s relished by the bes 


mill thru 
t of men. 



West Milton, Pa. 
,niics Philokosmia 

"Friends, profs, janitors. 


Is it possible that one so reserved, so quiet, 
so sedate should have a streak of exuberant 
frivolity'.' Oh, yes, her very best friends will 
tell you that there is none so capable of bursts 
of laughter or who possesses such a keen sense 

"Martie" is far from being phlegmatic for 
she is quick and sharp in world play — a 
thinker, decidedly. Her persuasiveness, pru- 
dence and good judgment has won for her a 
place on the debating team. Now, don't be 
entirely mistaken, for "Martie" thoroughly en- 
joys the social part of it as well. She is very 
fortunate in that a majority of the debaters 
are of ttie opposite sex. 

"Martie" is studious, but she does not be- 
lieve in burning the night oil. She prefers 
daylight for studying and — let's say more in- 
teresting tilings at night. 

College: Debating 1, 2. 3: History Club 1, 2. 
Class : Play Committee. 

Society: Anniversary Play 2, 3; Correspond- 
ing Secretary 3 ; Usher 1. 

Surely. "Denny" is no ordinary man. His 
worth in athletics, business, and extracurricu- 
lar activities will long be remembered. He 
exemplifies the adage, "In spring a young 
man's fancy lightly turns to thoughts of love." 

Turning aside from the weakness of bis 
heart, we find that Itussel has a serious side 
of life which would have more than pleased 
the Stoics. Last year be led the Baseball Club 
in hitting and was one of our bright sparklers 
on the diamond. 

In the class-room, he is the serious-minded 
business man. and if any one wishes to get ad- 
vice concerning Anaconda Copper, we recom- 
mend you to our own broker, "Dennis." 
College: Varsity Baseball 1, 2 : Commerce 

Chili 2. 3 : L-Club 3. 
Class: Tug 1, 2: Scrap 1, 2: I'ootball 1, Flag 

liusli 1, 2. 
Society: Sergeant-at-Arius 1: Usher 1. 




Emeigh, Pa. 

Pie-Medical Kalozetean 

"Tender heart; a will inflexible." 

For the first few days that "Mort" was with 
us he was quiet and reserved, but it wasn't 
long before his wit was the talk and enjoyment 
of all. 

"Mort" has pledged himself to the study of 
Chemistry, and so like a true scientist he 
spends most of his time in the lab. When 
"Mort" starts to talk about atoms and mole- 
cules, one would believe that he actually saw 
them and watches their actions. Contrary to 
the adage, "Familiarity breeds contempt," 
"Mort" loves his chemistry. 

It is only natural that such a wit would be 
admired at all our social activities. Good 
luck to our true friend. 

College : Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3 ; Rifle Club 
1,2; Assistant Athletic Manager 2. 3. 

Class : Tug 2 ; Scrap 2 ; Baseball 1 ; Photo- 
grapher ■■Quittie." 

Societt : Sergeant-at-Arms 1. 

Palmira, Pa. 
History Delphian 

"Eat, drink ami lie merry 
For tomorrow ire die." 

Aren't appearances deceiving? But then we 
do not like an open book — the thrill comes in 
the opening, and then the reading. 

"Bitz" appears to everyone as a tall, so- 
phisticated and seemingly quiet, dignified girl. 
To us who know her she is very moody, im- 
pulsive and carefree, shunning all that is 
methodical and following the course of least 
resistance. "Bitz" is the girl who will prob- 
ably be buried in College Humor the night be- 
fore "exams." 

"Bitz" is generous even to the point of be- 
ing imposed upon. She is a very pleasing 
hostess and very efficient in domestic affairs. 
Books other than text books are a high point 
of interest — also basketball and the man from 
Gettysburg — What a girl? 
College : Basketball 3 : Y.M. and Y.W.C.A. 

Christmas Pageant 2 ; Y.W.C.A. Conference 


Class : Basketball 1, 2 ; Vice-President 1, Jun- 
ior Play. 
Society : Warden 2. 



Meciianicsbiiu:, Pa. 

-Ece,- loyal, ever true, to whatever task she 
lias to do." 

We feel quite certain that this will always 
he Mary's aim and purpose in life. To be en- 
dowed with all that is good, Christian-like and 
true, is the one great stepping stone by which 
Mary will obtain her ideal. 

Mary has chosen a religious career in the 
foreign fields, and for this work there is no 
better preparation than to have a beautiful 
stainless character to set forth as a shining 
example for others. It is an easy task for 
her to make the joys and sorrows of others her 
very own. 

Mary has patience, perseverance, and a 
strong determination, three necessities for her 
great mission. As a student, there is none so 
conscientious, so diligent or so persistent. 
Would there were more of us who had less 
frivolity and more seriousness in us. 
College: Student Volunteer Group 1 ; Life 

Work Recruits 2, 3 ; Readers Club 2, 3 : 

La Vie Staff 2. 

Society: Anniversary Play 1. 


Lebanon, Pa. 

French and Latin Clionian 

"A hand to do. a head to plan, 
A heart to feel anil dine." 

We might well say of Ann, "And still we 
gazed, and still our wonder grew, that one 
small head could carry all she knew." So pe- 
tite, so piquant, yet so well poised, she seems 
a precocious elf-child endowed with the wis- 
dom of a giant. One perceives her proud in- 
dependence in the erectness of her sleek bobbed 
bead, but finds her delightfully human never- 
theless, — intense in her emotional reactions 
and highly individual in expressing them. An' 
who hasn't been tickled by her quaint sense 
o' humor, an' laughed at that funny chuckle of 
hers ? 

Helving into psychology, playing a role, or 
"jes' foolin' " — in all things Ann is a leader. 
And the end is not yet. 

College : English prize 2 ; First Honor Stu- 
dent 2 ; May Day program 2 ; Assistant in 
French 3 ; Sigma Kappa Eta, Program Com- 
mittee 3; Day Student Representative of 
Y.W.C.A. 3. 
Class: Faculty Editor of "Quittapahilla" 3; 

Junior Play 3. 
Society : Anniversary Committee 2 ; Anniver- 
sary Play 2 ; Vice-President 3. 




Susquehanna, Pa. 
Biology Delphian 

"To those who know thee not, no words can 
And those that know thee, know all words are 

"Edie." even though she escaped the wear- 
ing of the green with us, won high esteem and 
friendship early in her Sophomore year. She 
is a charming person, kindhearted and gener- 
ous — a good sport hut just a wee bit consci- 

In a crowd, "Edie" seems to be the quiet 
one, but the few 7 words she choses to utter are 
always very clever. She has a good sense of 
humor and her wit seems to be tinged with 
sarcasm. Here again many misinterpret her, 
for after all, this life is a "give and take" 
proposition, and to match wits is great fun. 
But be careful, for "Edie" usually comes out 
on top. 

In the field of athletics Edith is most effici- 
ent, and to it she devotes many of her spare 
moments. As a secretary, she has unusual 
ability, and we are greatly indebted to her for 
her share in the compilation of this book. 
College : Wilson 1 ; Basketball 2, 3 ; Y.W.C.A. 

Cabinet 3 ; Physical Education Assistant 3. 
Class : Secretary, "Qitittanahilla ." 
Society : Usher 2 ; Becording Secretary 3. 



"To a woman, the consciousness of being well- 
dressed, gives a sense of tranquility." 

"Flookie" is absolutely the Southern, calm 
congenial gentlewoman who makes a perfect 
hostess. She is unusually thoughtful, frank, 
friendly and is very sociable at all times. 

There is an artistic trend in "Flookie," and 
as a painter, she is able to express her art. 
Her supreme ambition is, "To gild refined gold, 
to paint the lily, to throw perfume on the 
violet, to smooth the ice and add another hue 
unto the rainbow." 

"Flookie" has many spasmodic intellectual 
streaks when she wants to read, and is al- 
ways interested in books and poetry. Occa- 
sionally, she is moody, but generally she is 
gay and active. She dislikes sports as a par- 
ticipant, but is an ardent admirer — of sports- 
men. How's that for fair play? 

College : Eurydice Choral Club 1, 2, 3 ; YV.S. 

G.A Board 1 ; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 3 ; Y.M. 

and Y r .W.C.A. Christmas Pageant 2 ; Con- 
ference Choir 2 ; History Club 1. 

Class : Secretary 2 ; College Editor "Quittie." 

Society : Anniversary Play 3 ; Judiciary Com- 
mittee 1, 2. 



'And until tin 
And nil these 


re, he thou my (litest, 
t limps awhile forget.'' 

Ilr started his college education at Shenan- 
doah, but in order to be nearer home, lie 
transferred to Lebanon Valley to complete his 
study. We are happy to have him as one of 
our number, and u< have him add to our 
achievements. He is often serious-minded and 
ire are sure this will stir him on when in the 
teaching profession, which he intends to enter. 
However, that spark of wit is never absent, 
and we hope never to find a lapse in his ever 
ready humor, which is always welcome. Funk 
is one of the fellows with whom friendship 
is easily made and maintained as a lasting 


mdoah College 1. 



;. y. 


■To him 
He plls 


cts, and equals all: 

This reticent young man cannot be judged 
mi his tirst appearance. "Jim" is one of those 
fellows who grows on you. He is an ardent 
crooner. His repertoire consisting of all popu- 
lar melodies has made him quite friendly with 
a certain fair co-ed. 

"Jim" intends to enter medical school, and 
so spends a great deal of his time in the chem- 
istry and biology labs. "Jim," coming from 
New York, likes to debate, "Which is the best 
state in the union," but, of course, it is New 

"Jim's" pleasing personality and under- 
standing mind can insure him success in any 
phase of work. Success and Good Luck ! 
College: Chemistry Club 1. 
Class: Football 1. 2: Tug 1. 2: Scrap 1, 2; 

Baseball 1, 2; Flag Rush 1, 2. 
Society: Judiciary Committee 2; Initiation 

Committee :i ; Anniversary Committee 3. 



Florix, Pa. 

Columbia, Pa. 

"/ speak not idly, hut from knowledge sure." 

Very few people really know Anna. The 
general opinion is that she is very quiet and 
extremely studious. But how Anna can fool 

ather silent nature 
with mirth, a chuck- 
Anna thoroughly en- 

and she has gained 
But she is not only 

us ! Underneath her 
there is a bubbling over 
ling over this and that, 
joys life and living. 

Anna likes to study, 
much from her courses, 
interested in her text books ; she has many 
outside interests. Ask her about her weekly 
box of candy. Anna just loves to play tricks, 
such as scaring little innocent girls and lock- 
ing doors. 

Even though Anna intends to be a "school 
inarm." we doubt if she will teach more than 
one year. Do you wonder why V 
College : Eeaders Club 3 ; History Club 3. 
Class: Basketball 1, 2. 

I tliii 

1; li 

o other hut 

.so heat us 

J th ink him 

We must remember that a woman's reason 
is not always because. "Dotty," although she 
does not always take the initiative nor the 
leadership, is a most ardent and sincere sup- 
porter of a cause that is just. She tills her 
many offices most efficiently and can be de- 
pended upon at all times. 

Although "Dotty" appears naive, quiet and 
demure, she has an inflexible will, and cannot 
be persuaded to change her ideas and opinions 
very easily. "Dotty" is idealistic, but best of 
all she is really good. Somehow she always 
manages to be happy. This even temper we 
may attribute — not to romance languages — 
but to the language of romance. 

"Dotty" will make an excellent French 
teacher, but with her great domestic ability, 
we feel she should anticipate a more diversi- 
fied work. 

Vice-President, 3 ; YV.S.G. 
Eurydice 2, 3 ; May Day 

College: Y.W.C.A., 

A. Secretary 3 ; 

Committee 2. 

Class : Secretary 2 

Society : Usher 1 

Pianist 2 : Anniversary 

Play 3 ; Judiciary Committee 



Meciianickbcrg, Pa. 

History, English 

"Better be small and . 
Than r/rent and cast 

shad mi 

Such a petite person, but what such a little 
girl can do. Marie seems to have an unlim- 
ited supply of energy or as we say, vim, vigor, 
and vitality. It seems as though she can 
tackle the greatest obstacles aud always over- 
come them. 

Marie likes to study, but prefers to play. 
What consternation can be thrown into Marie 
at the unfamiliar call, "Man in the Dorm.'" 
Everything is vitally interesting to this dimi- 
nutive person. What she wants she goes after 
— sometimes with the help of the Ford. 

Marie is a leader and has shown great initi- 
ative in many of the school organizations. Of 
her great helpfulness we could say — "The sole 
contribution to the sum of things is yourself." 
Marie is enthused about dramatics, and her 
ambition is to be a follower of Ethel Barry- 
College : Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 1, 3 ; May Day 

Chairman 2 ; Christmas Pageant 3; History 

Club 3 ; Readers Club 3. 
Class: Sophomore Editor "Quittie." 
Society: Warden 1; Critic 3; Chaplain 3; 

Anniversary Chairman 2; Society Operetta 


Palm visa. Pa. 



re thai, 


roiiltl own. 

We feel as though we know this young man 
as well or even possibly better than he knows 
himself, for he is very proficient in telling us 
of bis many doings and adventures in the far 
and dismal land from which he is a native. 
He is very active and is never really serious 
when among us, for he tits into any activity 
or even uprising which may present itself. 

He is active in college and class sports of 
all kinds, though his activity on the diamond 
is bis abolition in furthering our school's suc- 
cess in the sport world ; and we are sure that 
he will make good. 

College: History Club 2: Reserve Baseball 2. 
Class: Football 1. 2: Baseball 2. 


Lebanon, Pa. 
Bible, Greek 

"The force of his own merit maizes his way." 

We look to find, and seek to discover and 
we may readily say that "Frank" has not only 
acquired both of these qualities, but also de- 
veloped them to a higher degree than the 
majority of us. He is a quiet and unassum- 
ing student, who can often be found in a se- 
cluded spot delving into a book or giving ad- 
vice to one less fortunate. Then, too, he is 
persistent in his doings and attacks a difficulty 
with much seriousness, which is a decided 
asset to help one over a stumbling block. Con- 
sequently, he is very proficient in mathe- 
matics and attacks Calculus or Geometry with 
the same calm way in which he goes about 
his daily life. 
College : Der Deutsche Verein 3 ; German 

Christinas Play 3. 


Shippexseikg, Pa. 

Public School Music Delphian 

"If music be the food of love, piny on." 

When the beautiful sounds of exquisite mu- 
sic drift o'er the campus and the air seems to 
be filled with smooth sounding, harmonious 
tones, we know that Mary K. is making the 
piano echo the song of her heart. For such 
is the secret of Mary's success that has made 
her the foremost pianist on our campus. 

Like all musicians, Mary is temperamental, 
but she seems to keep the dreary moods deep- 
ly submerged. Mary is very impulsive and 
is rarely caught unprepared. She is versatile 
and has many accomplishments. Were Mary 
a composer, she could easily find words for 
her music for she has an unusual talent at 
writing verse. 

Some of us may think it would be monoton- 
ous to spend so many tedious hours in prac- 
tice, but not Mary. She manages to have an 
ever ready companion to accompany her. 
College : La Vie Collegienne 2, 3 ; Eurydice 

Class : Conservatory Editor "Quitti 
Society : Anniversary Program 1 ; 
2 : Judiciary Committee 3. 



jae : 








n, r.\. 




Lebanon, P 




m made b( 
in, »»'/ 63/ 

lauti/u! and swee 


"/ Shlll, 

For tin 

e nni hair in the iri 
joy within me that 

ml of mo 




Mac is one of those quiet, resolute people 
who move among us day by day, building 
themselves into our lives so unobtrusively that, 
more often than not, they are neither well 
known nor well appreciated. 

One quality which impresses us strongly is 
her unfaltering loyalty — to her society, class, 
and school, to her ideals of beauty and of 
truth, and. above all, to her friends. Her 
very presence is cheering, and inspires you to 
confide to her your inmost thoughts, with the 
knowledge that they will be kept inviolate. 

Mae is exceptionally skillful in her favor- 
ite sp.ut. archery, and we suspect she will 
make a tine assistant to Cupid. 
College : Sismia Kappa Eta 3. 

Marcella is our "sunshine fairy," radiating 
cheer and optimism as the morning sun radi- 
ates warmth and light. Her beaming eyes and 
her wide infectious smile bespeak a joyful en- 
thusiasm for life. "Marshy's" many little 
kindnesses, no less than her "Pollyanna pro- 
verbs," have won her many friends, but some- 
thing more than this has held them. An un- 
dercurrent of strong emotion runs beneath the 
surface smoothness, seldom seen but always 

These qualities are nicely counterbalanced 
by common sense and reason. "Marshy" is 
a wizard in "Math." is alert and observant, 
and does some serious thinking about life. 
Like Rosalind in "As You Like It." she knows 
a great deal more than she reveals. 
College: Sigma Kappa Eta 3. 
Class : Basketball 1, 2. 
Society : Anniversary Play 2. 


Lebanon. Pa. 

Lawn, Pa. 

"Ah! Wherefore do we laugh or weep? 

Why do we lire, or clief 
Who knows that secret deep? 

Alas, not I!" 

Helen spends a good deal of her time en- 
joying her car. She has a zest for living and 
enjoyment, but there is a more serious side of 
Helen's nature, not often seen except by her 
closest friends. Her variable moods, her oc- 
casional extravagances, her alternating plunges 
into careless gaiety and into strenuous work, 
are but the expression of the inner urge 
toward finding happiness. The seeking and 
the striving are hard, but "experience worketh 
wisdom," they say. 

The vein of conservatism and common sense 
which underlies her eccentricities has been 
tested, and assures her success in days to 

College : Sigma Kappa Eta 3. 
Class : Basketball 1, 2. 
Society : Clionian Anniversary Play 2. 

'•Mind how at every touch, at every tone, 

A spark of life hath glistened and hath gone." 

"Her soul pours music through her finger- 
tips, enrapturing all who hear." She is the 
typical musical artist, — a creature of end- 
less energy, of many and swiftly-changing 
moods, of deep, intense emotions, of decided 
likes and dislikes. These qualities, happily, 
are balanced by fairness of judgment, a quick 
sense of humor, and abundant common sense. 
Though at times impulsive and quick-spoken, 
she is a loyal, whole-hearted friend. 

Can you guess this ardent musician's hobby V 
Never ! We'll have to tell you. She "just 
loves" to try out new recipes ! And believe 
it or not, she is a highly accomplished cook. 
College : Eurydiee 3 ; Sigma Kappa Eta 3. 







Philadelphia, Pa. 

Bergenfield, N. J. 




Beside her skin are peaches rough. 

"Her air, 

her manners all u-ho saw admired, 

■self, mill tlmt slum lie enough.' " 


s though coy, and f/entle though re- 

Five foot, two — but not eyes of blue. 
Rather they are large brown eyes which are 
wide awake every minute of the day. "Gladie" 
has an infinite zest for life — she is a bundle 
of energy, always wanting to be "up and do- 
ing" every minute of the day. And versatile 
— whether on the basketball floor, dance floor, 
tennis court, or whether she is battling wits 
with friends or poring over her books, 
"Gladie" is always at the front. As a friend, 
she is one we dream about ; her friendship 
lies deep and is pure gold. Lively, bubbling, 
laughing, this charming miss trips through 
life, glad that she is alive and happy and mak- 
ing others catch her buoyant spirit. 
College : Varsity Basketball 2, 3 : History 
Club 1, 2, 3; Readers Club 3; May Day 
Program 1, 2. 
Class: Basketball 1; Vice-President 2; Lit- 
erary Editor "Qutttfe" 3. 
Society: Usher 1, 2 ; Recording Secretary "> ; 
Judiciary Committee 2 ; Operetta 2. 

Small — but oh my ! Can it be possible that 
one so dainty and charming could internally 
lie a fervor of ideas and dreams. No, Henri- 
etta is emphatically not the "clinging- vine," 
but a most competent little girl with great effi- 
ciency and ability. She wastes little time in- 
dulging \w idle chatter, but is always very in- 

-there is no 

ng to help. 

vhen it conies to 

good time, especi- 

dustrious. And oh so grac 

one quite so generou s or 

But — 

"She is not too serious and 
But a rare good comrade 
Henrietta never misses a 

ally when a dark young professor makes his 

appearance. Her short absence from us only 

helped her to win a deeper place in our hearts. 

College: Y.W.C.A. Cabinet, 3; May Day 1, 2; 
Basketball Reserves 2. 

('lass: Y.W.C.A. 1; Basketball 1, 2. 

Society : Anniversary Program 1 ; Play 1 ; 
Usher 2; Warden 2; Corresponding Secre- 
tary 2; Judiciary Committee 2; Operetta 2. 




Hterstown, Pa. 

History Clionian 

"Thine, a law of life compelling, 
Obedience, perfect, simple, glad, and free, 
To the great icitt that animates the sea." 

Miriam came to us only last year, when Al- 
bright moved to Reading. Quietly and unob- 
trusively she took her place and adjusted 
herself to the new surroundings. She seems 
to move as does the sea, in a calm, deliberate 
way, without haste or confusion. While she 
is serious of nature and conscientious as a 
student, she is not at all lacking in cheerful- 
ness and sociability ; yet she possesses a gentle, 
firm reserve which makes us feel that we do 
not know her as we should like to. 

There is one pal, however, to whom she is 
devoted, with whom she shares all her life — 
her Dad. 
Colleoe : Albright 1 ; Sigma Kappa Eta 3. 


Lebanon, Pa. 

Biology, Chemistry Kalozetean 

"One's outlook is a part of his virtue-." 

"Dick" is one of our young scientists who 
can be found in either the Chemistry or Bio- 
logical laboratory attacking his work in such 
a quiet business-like manner that we are not 
left with a doubt in our minds as to his cer- 
tainty of the procedure necessary to the so- 
lution of an experiment. He has a ready 
smile for everyone, and needs no coaxing to 
join into any fun that might present itself. 
However, we are sorry he does not tarry with 
us after the day's work is completed, but 
it is necessary for him to hurry home to va- 
rious duties that are equally important in 
claiming his time, as well as his college work. 




Catawissa, Pa. 
ry Philokosm 

■ih and the tvoild laufihs with ijou: 

no time for gloomy thoughts. 
Where Hughes is. Pep, Vim and Vigor are 
present in person. He is quite a loquacious 
fellow. For further evidence just attend one 
of our football or basketball games and you 
will heai' the voice of "Merry John" ringing 
above all. 

He is a living example of Carlyle's philoso- 
phy. "Work is Worship." John has taken part 
in all campus activities. His whole-hearted 
spirit has won him many friends and ad- 
mirers on the campus. His aptitude for 
work which requires diligence and tenacity 
naturally led him to the study of Chemistry. 
John says. "Work and pleasures run hand in 
hand." Here's luck to the man who can com- 
bine both. 

College: Reserve Football 2, 3; Reserve Ease- 
ball 2 : Chemistry Club 3. 
Class: Football 1. 2; Basketball 1. 2, 3; 

Baseball 1, 2 ; Tug 1 ; Scrap 1. 
Society : Sergeant-at-Arms 1 ; Recording Sec- 
retary 3 ; Editor 3. 


Fine Grove, Pa. 

Mathematics Philokosmian 

"The heart to conceive; the understanding to 
direct the hand to execute." 

Actor, businessman, chemist, gentleman. Xo ! 
It is not the all round man of Elizabethan 
times. II is Paul. Hail to the first term 
president of our class. 

When Keene first came among us lie was 
(luiet and reserved. It was not long, how- 
ever, before we began to know him as being 
a man who thought twice before he spoke 
once, our confidence in him is shown by the 
fact that lie is business manager of the 
"Quittie." Paul's main weakness is mathe- 
matics. He is preparing to enter the teach- 
ing profession, and we are well justified in 
our prophecy that Paul will become a great 
educational leader. 

College: Men's Senate 1 : Rifle Club 1 ; Chem- 
istry Club 1 : Drum Corps 1. 2; Glee Club 
2, 3 : Business Manager 3 ; La Vie Collegi- 
enne 3 ; Assistant Business Manager 3 ; Star 
Course Committee 3 ; May Day Committee 2. 
Class : Tug 1. 2 ; Scrap 1, 2 : Class Play (Pyg- 
malion) 3: Business Manager "Quittie" 3: 
President 3. 
Society: Sergeant-at-Arms 1: Corresponding 
Secretary 2 : Recording Secretary 2 ; Vice- 
president 3; Anniversary Committee 1, 2, 3; 
Anniversary Program 1. 





French Clionian 

"The beauteous eyes of the spring's fair night 
With comfort are downward gazing." 

Did you ever think of an individual as rep- 
resenting the spirit of spring? Anne is, in- 
deed, the true incarnation of all that is re- 
freshing, loving and sweet. Continually bub- 
bling over with mirth and happiness. How 
we love a person devoid of sarcasm and mel- 
ancholy moods. Anne firmly believes, "Joy is 
not in things, it is in us." 

To be a good conversationalist and a lis- 
tener, too, is exceptional. Anne is meek and 
timid, but when acting upon the stage she 
seems to obliterate everything and puts her 
whole heart and s'oul into her part. 

Anue is a great lover of nature, and its in- 
finite beauty has perhaps made her so ideal- 
istic. Her most profound admiration of 
Browning and his wife will probably explain 
this. Even though Ann is very lovely, only 
letters can suffic as "soft interpreters of love." 
College : Y.W.C.A. Cabinet, Treasurer 3. 
Class : Recording Secretary 3. 
Society : Usher 1, 2 ; Corresponding Secretary 

2 ; Clionian Play 2, 3 ; Kalo Anniversary 

Play 2 ; Judiciary Committee 3. 



Mathematics, History 

L. I., X. Y. 


man has his fault and honesty is his." 
hails from . the same state as the fa- 

mous "Al." Like his famous name-sake, he 
has gained recognition through his integrity 
and ability to do his work well. Kinney is a 
Trojan when it comes to work. For three 
years he has been assistant manager of ath- 
letics, and we know that if a real honest-to- 
goodness manager plays any part in producing 
winning teams, all of ours will carry the 
colors of the conqueror. 

"Al" is a boy who knows his mathematics. 
Xo problem is too hard for him to tackle. 
Here's luck to the boy who made the Car- 
negie Tests seem easy. 

College : Assistant Manager of Athletics 1, 2, 
3 ; History Club 1, 3 ; Men's Senate 3 ; As- 
sistant in Hygiene 3. 
Class : Treasurer 1 ; Tug 1,2; Class Scrap 1, 
2 ; Basketball 2, 3 : Flag Rush 2 ; Athletic 
Editor "Quittie." 
Society : Usher 1 ; Corresponding Secretary 2 ; 
Vice-President 3 ; Treasurer 3. 




Economics Kaluzetean 

"Quiet, resourceful, a man of infinite value." 

This quiet looking young man is none other 
than our own "Dutch." He says little, but 
thinks much. When the evening sessions have 
gotten well under way and other fellows are 
wondering what next to say, up conies our 
oracle, "Now, listen here fellows," — ? — ! 

He is always a conservative rationalist. 
Such a combination can fathom the depth of 
any riddle. It seems to have worked very 
well in opening the heart of a fair demoiselle. 
If you don't believe it (why has "Dutch" 
taken up dancing?). 

It was only through the practical applica- 
tion of "Dutch's business knowledge that the 
publication of this '■Quittie" was possible. 
College : Treasurer Y.M.C.A. 3 : Men's Senate 

3 ; Political Science 2 ; L-Club 3 ; Football 

1, 2, 3. 
Class: Sales Manager, "Quittie." 



Chemistry Philokosmian 

"A mini of flood disposition, utter simplicity, 
and ease, — a friend." 

"Let's get on the books, fellows," — enter 
Preston with a magazine under his arm. This 
young man has learned the art of combining 
pleasure with work. He attends to all his 
work with a zest that only one of such self- 
confidence can. If you ask "Coli" how he 
does, lie says, "Cast Envy, Loathed Melan- 
choly, and Hatred aside ; welcome Friendship, 
Joy, and Intriguing Problems." 

Preston is a chemistry student. He is one 
of our expert analysts. When any piece of 
inorganic material strays into the door, Pres- 
ton transports it to the lab and applies tests 
to find its ingredients. 

Such curiosity and good-will merit success. 
College : Reserve Football 2, 3 ; Assistant 

Manager, Athletics 1, 2, 3. 
Class: Football 1, 2 ; Baseball 1, 2 ; Basket- 
ball 1, 2. 3; Tug 1 : Scrap 1. 
Society : Sergeant-at-Arms 1. 




Palmyra, Pa. 
History Clionian 

"A fellow-farer true through life, 
Heart-whole and soul-free." 

No words more aptly picture Katlierine's 
personality than these by Robert Louis Stev- 
enson : 

"Trusty, dusky, vivid, true, 
With eyes of gold and bramble-dew, 
Steel-true, and blade-straight 
The Great Artificer made my mate. 

"Honor, anger, valor, fire, 
A love that life could never tire, 
Death quench, or evil stir. 
The mighty Master gave to her." 

A strong sense of humor complements her 
more serious qualities. Though with sincere 
modesty she disclaims any talent, she has one 
great gift — a capacity for deep and true 
friendship. A lover of truth and beauty, yet 
lacking the poet's fluency, she "lives the poems 
that she cannot pen." 
College : Sigma Kappa Eta, Secretary 3 ; 

Rules and Regulations Committee 3. 
Class: Junior Class Editor, "Quittie." 


Ouerlix, Pa. 

Chemistry Kalozetean 

"If I could fathom the mysteries of Chemistry 
I should understand what God and- Man are." 

Jleet "Alfi" the three V's expert. Who 
hasn't seen Earl Leiderman's pupil going 
through his paces? Alfred believes that in 
order to have a sound mind one must have a 
healthy body. 

"Work can become a habit." It is thus 
with "Ewalt." However, he can't answer the 
question, "Has it become his servant or his 
master?" Whatever it is we will readily 
agree and say that it is one of his most valu- 
able assets. 

Chemistry has drawn "Ewalt" into its realm. 
Daily, he goes into lab and pursues some 
new atom. His diligence and affinity for work 
can only prosper every toil. Good luck and 
best wishes. 
College : Reserve Football 1, 2 ; Chemistry 

Club 3 ; German Club 3. 
Class : Scrap 1. 
Society : Kalo Anniversary Play 2. 



Lebanon, Pa. 



ill th<' 



"Jim" is one of those fortunate individuals 
who finds time to develop a well-balanced 
character. As a student, he is assiduously 
preparing to become Dr. Leathern. Athletic 
activities receive their share of his attention ; 
music and dramatics also are interests. And 
in addition we find here one of the social lions 
of the campus. He applies himself to these 
varied fields and achieves the same measure 
of success in each. 

He possesses a cheery smile which is sym- 
bolic of his dependable friendship, and a good 
nature that even his fellow day students are 
unable to ruffle. Jim is indeed a friend well 
worth having. 
College : Chemistry Club. Secretary-Treasurer 

3 ; Reserve Basketball 3 ; Orchestra 3. 
Class: Tug-of-War 2: Football 2: Basketball 

2; Baseball 1. 2; Class Play 3; "Quittie" 3. 

Xrcw Cumeebland, Pa. 

less Administration 


".Voir for a man whose name and glory 
At oner man illustrate and honor him.'' 

What is a man? Does mankind defy defini- 
tion 1 .' What pleasure in rearing so beautiful 
a system ! "Lecty" is the Apollo of our class 
- -tall, muscular and handsome. He tapers 
from head to foot. His charge on the foot- 
ball field is like that of a panther, swift, sure, 
rythmic and courageous. 

Naturally such an Adonis makes the heart 
of a sweet coquette flutter, and so "Lecty" 
makes frequent trips to South Hall. 

Mel v in is a student of Economics, and so 
keeping up with the happenings at Wall Street 
is part of Ills every-day life. Best wishes and 
may Dame Fortune celebrate the feast of ny- 
tuen with you. 
College: Football 1. 2, 3: "L" Club 1, 2. 3: 

Vice-President 3 : Commerce Club 2, 3. 
Class: Basketball 1, 2, 3; Baseball 1, 2; So- 
phomore Editor, '-Quittie" Staff. 




'•Fine art is that in which the hand, the head 
and the heart (jo together.'' 

Elizabeth has a genuine appreciation of art. 
music and beauty — they seem to touch a re- 
sponsive chord in her. She has originality, 
an important factor in her efforts to express 
the aesthetic beauty that she sees in every- 
thing. Elizabeth believes, "Nothing great was 
ever achieved without enthusiasm." Thus she 
puts her heart and soul into all the things 
which interest her. As an actress, Elizabeth 
has shown some excellent qualities. 

Elizabeth has true poetical genius. She has 
written many bits of verse which are especi- 
ally good, and we predict that, providing she 
does not lose that imaginative touch, she will 
be a poet of great note. 

Yes, Elizabeth has a quick mind, and her 
conversations are never lacking in witticisms. 
Perhaps, that is why she is such a successful 
saleswoman during the summer vacation. 
College: Student Volunteers 1, 2, 3; Read- 
ers Club 2, 3 ; Eurydice 3. 
Class : Basketball 1, 2 ; Play Committee 3 ; 

Y.W.C.A. 1. 
Society : Pianist 2. 


Elizabettitowx, Pa. 

Education Delphian 

"She hath a daily beauty in her life." 

What a puzzle ! "Peggy" is really not such 
a very quiet miss and always in accord with 
whatever we say. She is a well of dignity 
with a jolly little spring bubbling at the bot- 
tom. She has a rather indomitable will and 
determination to accomplish what she sets 
out to do. 

Even as we are impressed by her deep sin- 
cerity, we find ourselves smiling at her in- 
nate joyousness. "Peg" truly believes "Life 
is not life at all without delight." She is a 
never-ending surprise, exhibiting latent abili- 
ties that make her admired and a sweetness of 
character that makes her loved. "Peggy" is 
indeed a find for the Junior Class. In her 
we find the student, the leader, the active par- 
ticipant, the booster, and last of all, a friend 
worth having. 

College : Elizabethtown College 1, 2 ; Read- 
ers Club 3. 





Business Administration 

life ice leant the limits of 


That very name seems t<» remind ns of some 
one we know, and we will know a great deal 
more about that name when Giles is estab- 
lished in a big business concern, as business is 
to be his field in the world after graduation. 
Marketing, accounting, transportation, etc., are 
subjects which come with little difficulty to 
Oiles, and are, of course, all essential towards 
success. He is very capable in adapting him- 
self to conditions which present themselves. 
If it be work he goes about it in a methodical 
manner, but, then, too, he can be serious or 
joyous to suit the occasion. 

Lebanon, Pa. 

"A whispered (lootl Night, a heavy sigh; 
A fervent hand clasp, a fond Good-Bye." 

The evening sun has just set in the West 
i ml "Sweeney" plays the part well known to 
all Romeos. Warren has three weaknesses, 
sleep, sports and a blonde. The latter seems 
to be the biggest, even though she is rather 

Warren is one of the sport luminaries of L. 
V.. playing basketball, baseball and football. 
"Sweeney" is exceptionally good in all of 
these, and has always been an indispensable 
lower of strength in all contests. 

Warren is a good business man both on and 
off the campus. No matter what line "Sweeney" 
enters, we are confident that his courage and 
endurance will carry him on to success. 

CoLLEdE : Football 1, 2, 3 ; Basketball 1, 2. 3 ; 
Baseball 1,2; Secretary of Commerce Club 



Scotland, Pa. 



ear as that rain from the slnj, 
into pearl* as it pills an thd 

Which tn 

There is nothing quite so genuine or so pre- 
cious as a lovely pearl which always shines 
brightly and never crumbles away. There is 
something true and steadfast about this jewel 
and so is there about Pearl. She is one in- 
dividual whose whims and fancies strike a 
happy medium. 

Oil, yes, I've seen spurts of temper and out- 
bursts of laughter, but only for a short length 
of time. Pearl is, generally speaking, very 
quiet and studious, — but she only cares to 
study during the early hours of dawn. Here 
is one who does not burn the night oil perus- 
ing the books of knowledge. 

Pearl never fails to do a good deed a day, 
and goes about it in a gentle whole-hearted 
way. Is she valuable? We would say yes — 
but perhaps Ave should ask Alex to appraise 
the value of this pearl. 
College : Library Assistant. 



•nj dear 




:e soil! 

sh to Heaven is 
sent ! 
Long mail thy hardy sons of rustic toil 

Be hlest with health, and peace, and, sweet 

con tent !" 
"Bob" is one of the most popular men on 
the campus. He is a conscientious worker and 
always tries to please his fellowmen. He has 
a genial smile for everyone at all times. It's 
no wonder that our fair co-eds congregate 
around him. "Scotty" was elected president 
of the Junior Class, a position of which he is 
capable and worthy of fulfilling. Who can 
ever forget his portrayal of the role of Mr. 
Knowle in the play, "The Romantic Age." It 
was perfect. 

"Bob's" leisure moments are spent at West 
Hall. It has been known for him to stay up 
nights writing verses to his inspiration. It 
must be love. 

"Bob" is majoring in English and expects 
to enter the teaching profession. Good Luck. 
College : History Club 1, Debating team 1. 

Class: Football 1, 2; Basketball 1, 2, 3: Tug 

1, 2 ; Scrap 1, 2 ; Elag Rush 1, 2 ; Play 3 ; 
Junior Editor "Qiiittie;" President 3. 

Society: Sergeant-at-Arms 1; Judiciary Com- 
mittee 3: Critic 3; Anniversary Committee 

2. 3 : Delphian Play 3. 




•/ am ii pint of nil Hint I Inn 

What is this we sec- 
swain in conversation. I 
versation? Need we ask, 
mor reach us from tin' u 
with the greatest rapidil 

;allant young 
serious con- 
wil and liu- 

E Hie talking, 
"IIuss" does 
not believe in being serious, but would rather 
engage in fun and laughter. We cannot get 
away from him fur he serves many of us 
with life-sustaining substances at "Roemig's." 
But on the other hand, we do not want to, 
for he makes up an interesting part of any 
affair. He is active in class and college ac- 
tivities, but is a student with no serous wor- 
ries and therefore meets witli few difficulties. 
College : History Club '■',. 
Class : Football 2. 

Axxville. Pa. 



"Touch us (/rutin, Time! 

We've nut proud nor soaring wings; 
Our ambition, our content, 
Lies in simple things. 

Almeda is one of those likeable people who 
make their associates feel comfortably "at 
home'' with them. She loves fun and jollity, 
ami greets every good joke with hearty laugh- 
ter. On the other hand, she can be intensely 
earnest when earnestness is required. 

In her work, her recreation, her contacts 
with others, she displays good "Pennsylvania 
Hutch'' solidity of character. Moreover, she 
possesses the "Pennsylvania Dutchman's" ge- 
nial sociability, and will discuss with equal 
enthusiasm and volubility the meaning of a 
difficult Latin text, the scare the last English 
exam gave her, or the very latest tid-bit of 
news. But, throughout all. her loyalty to 
high ideals glorifies the common things of life. 
College: Sigma Kappa Eta "•. 



Steeltox, Pa. 

Biology Philokosmian 

■In modesty few others are so rich 
As our friend and classmate, 'Ich.' " 

"Ich" is one of our quiet unassuming boys. 
He is the essence of pure modesty. His La- 
conic answers are gems in themselves. What's 
more admired than a true fearless, well-sea- 
soned, pithy reply ? 

He might bear watching, however, because 
we hear that lie lias a strong ambition to be- 
come a husband. There must be a woman in 
the case, but who she is no one knows. Be 
careful, "Ich," nothing is more Laconic than 
"I do." 

He expects to become one of our eminent 
biologists and we are sure that the students 
to come will have no trouble in understanding 
his explanations of his theories. 
College: Reserve Football 1. 
Class : Scrap 1 ; Football 2. 


Emeigh, Pa. 

Chemistry Kalozetean 

What b 

none sail guess, there's none .' 
•ings me back the gate again: 

ill ken 

"Jiminie" is our ain true heilant laddie. 
Aften he gangs tae a near by hill-top wae the 
dochter o' our president. Maybe "Jimie" is 
heels o'er gowdy in lo'e. We dinna ken but 
fu' stately strades he on the campus. What's 
the reason? Dinna ask us. "Jim" aften says, 
"An egoist is yen that sens his mither a 
carte o' congratulations on his birthday. As 
".liinmie" is Scotch, we winna pit him in sic 
a class. In Chemistry "Jim" likes to dabble, 
for him it's no much troubl. He is yen o' our 
best students. 

We'll aye 

Guid Luck, Adieu : 
remember you. 

College : Men's Senate 3 ; Reserve Baseball 2 ; 
Chemistry Club 2. 

Class : Football 2 ; Baseball 1. 2 : Flag Rush 
1 ; Scrap 1 ; Photographic Editor, "Quitte." 

Society : Anniversary Committee 2, 3 ; Del- 
phian Anniversary Play 1. 



\. J. 


"Honesty is his weaknes 

Truth liis harness." 


When you set a good thing, keep 
did. John has been treasurer of our class for 
the past three years. He is our own Andrew 
Mellon. John knows how to handle money. 
This is to he envied in any man. 

We can't call John frivolous. Yet he never 
misses any of our social events. He is not 
changeable. Why? The same young co-ed 
is always in his company. 

John has pledged himself to the cause of 
education. In every way he is a teacher. The 
future generation will have one Pericles for 
whose ability we can readily vouch. 
College : Reserve Football 1, 2, 3 ; Men's Sen- 
ate 2; Y.M.C.A. 1. 2. 3; May Day Committee 



Society: Sergeant-at-Arms 1; Chaplain 2, 
Kaio Anniversary Play 2. 


"The lore of learning the sequestered nooks. 
And nil the street serenity of books." 

We must remember that "the deepest rivers 
flow willi the least sound," and one does not 
need to make a great deal of noise to make 
an impression. Eulalie is a most industrious 
creature, capable, clever and very competent, 
and in spite of her quiet nature has won a 
place at L.V.C 

Eulalie has taken an active part in plays, 
portraying character roles excellently. As a 
debater she has displayed an active mind. 
quick wil and a most profound knowledge. 
Tasks assigned lo her are always done with 

g 1 will and energy. Music, too, finds in 

her a most ardent supporter. 

But Eulalie believes in combining work and 
play to keep us going. And never lets the one 
interfere with the other. A teacher's career 
is most fitting for Eulalie and we feel certain 
of her success. We are wishing you the best 
of luck. 
College: Assistant Librarian 3; Eurydice 3; 

Y.W.C.A. pianist 3; Debating Team 1, 2, 3; 

Der Deutsche Yerein, pianist, 2, 3. 
Class : Basketball 2 : Junior Play 3. 
Society : 1'sher 1 ; Judiciary Committee 3 ; 

Anniversary Play 1, 2; Anniversary Com- 
mittee 3. 


182 J 


York, Pa. 

German and History Delphian 

"She smiled for the sake of smiling 
And laughed for no reason but fun." 

Violet certainly is true to her name. She 
is shy. modest, and unassuming. "Vi" is not 
a leader but she is an excellent follower, ad- 
hering willingly to the good sound judgment 
of others. 

"Vi" is the possessor of a delicious sense 
of humor, which has the habit of breaking 
forth into many little giggles — especially in 
the class room. She often reminds us of a 
little elf, pouting one moment and all smiles 
the next. But this is all to "Yi's" credit, for 
she uses her whims and wiles on the opposite 
sex and quite successfully, too. 

"Vi" is deeply interested in music, and in 
her singing she finds freedom from her many 
cares. "Vi" has been a bit unfortunate this 
year since a lengthy illness forced her to miss 
school. Howeyer, she has returned with re- 
newed vigor and vitality to continue her work. 
College : German Club 2, 3 : Eurydice 3 ; His- 
tory Club 2 ; Life Work Recruits 1. 
Society : Anniversary riav 1. 



•/ an 

til to life 

"Charlie" .goes tripping along life's road, 
happy-go-lucky, carefree — really living. She 
believes in that oft-quoted line, "Gather ye 
rose-buds while ye may ; old time is still afly- 
ing." "Charlie" believes in going places, seeing 
things — she does what she desires and when. 

She is a real vagabond at heart, dallying in 
a little of this and a little of that. "Human 
nature craves novelty" — and "Charlie" cer- 
tainly is human. 

It's a mirthful life she leads, pausing to 
do what we all would love to do, but do not 
take the time. There is something of the ar- 
tist in Lolita. For days she will he in a 
state of lethargy, just drifting along, and 
then she will work diligently far into the 
nights. Yes, she is a worker in leaps and 
bounds, striving with the utmost vitality ; 
nothing ever hinders or daunts her. 
College : History Club 1, 2 : May Day 1 , 2. 
Class: Basketball 1, 2; "Quittie" Stall' 3. 
Society: Anniversary Play 1. 2, 3; Usher 1. 




Baltimore, Md. 

History Philokosinian 

■'Truth, honor, and chastity forever. 
Let no eril force, your virtues sever." 

The captain stood at the helm. The ava- 
rices of ail creation strove to drive him from 
his ]iosr. 'Twould he easy to desert. But no ! 
lie could not run contrary to the honorable 
and courageous virtues he possessed. He de- 
fied his enemies. By sheer jrrit he overcame 
them. A character such as this is possessed 
by our "Fred." 

"Fred" is a keen student of history. It is 
probably from his learning of the mistakes of 
the men of the past that he is able to refrain 
from making any himself. "Fred" not only 
preaches the doctrine. "Be Exact." but he ex- 
emplifies it. "Defend the truth ; Defend the 

College: Student Faculty Council 1; Rifle 
('ltd. 1 ; History Club 1, 2, 3; Y.M.c.A. Cabi- 
net 2. 3: Ministeriuni 1, 2, 3; Star Course 
Committee 2. 3: La Vie Collegienne 2, 3: 
Student Prayer Meeting Chairman 3. 
Class: Football 1: Basketball 1 ; Scrap 1, 2: 

Tug 1.2; Play. 
Society: Secretary 2: Sergeant at-Arms 1: 
Corresponding Secretary 3 ; Chaplain 1 : 
Executive Committee 2; Vice-President 3; 
Anniversary Committee 2, 3. 


llr.MMKI.STOWN. l'A. 

»■' you put i 
that (Iiiii 1' 

done nothing — hut 

Power. Aii indefatigable worker. Super- 
tives galore could be heaped on George. This 
ioli is a symbol of his zeal. Herein you will 
id all of his characteristics, and you will 
ji-ee thai as an editor he lias not failed. In 
ime ways you will hi d a resemblance be- 
ieen him and I ley wood Brown — if you know 
row n. I lis foibles are delicious as his room- 
ates will inform you. Eccentric? No. But 
•casionally his actions betray a uniqueness 
ml ono cannot help liking. 

Athletics, loo. are a medium in which he is 
isily at home. As a backfield man on our 
otball team, lie has gained many yards 
.ainst our opponents. As a hat-wielder, be 
is punished the horsehide with true avidity. 
II in all. George cannot fail! "Boloney! 

ii.lege : Men's Senate 2. 3: Commerce Club 
2. 3 : Football 1. 2. 



Canonseurg, P'a. 
Business Administration 

"My work is my greatest pleasure 
It is in truth an eternal leisure." 

The immortal Shakespeare said, "All the 
world loves a lover." We of L. V. say, "In 
truth, all the world loves a worker." "Olie," 
the inspiration of this saying, is one of our 
fiuiet, reserved hoys. He greets everyone with 
a happy cheerful smile. For the past three 
years he has greatly added to the strength 
of our football and basketball teams, always 
in the game, playing it hard, fast, and furi- 
ously. Whether in victory or defeat he is 
always the same. 

"Olie" intends to become a cog in the busi- 
ness wheel of the world, and so is a keen stu- 
dent of finance. Yes ! He plays bridge ! 
College : Football 2, 3 : "L" Club 2, 3 ; Bas- 
ketball 2. 3. 
Class : Football 1 ; Baseball 1, 2 ; Athletic 

Editor of "Quittie." 

Lebanon, Pa. 



"There is a pleasure in the pathless woods. 
There is a rapture on the lonely shore, 
There is society where none intrudes, 

By the deep sea., and music in it's roar." 

"Peggy" is one of our most widely-traveled 
day-students, and many a time she has thrilled 
us with tales of her varied experiences and 
descriptions of life in other lands. She is 
a lover of many things, some of them appar- 
ently opposites — big cities, travel, and ad- 
venture, nature in many forms, but most es- 
pecially the pine woods and the sea. and all 
that is wholesome and beautiful in literature 
and art. She has many friends, for she lives 
this creed : "If you would have a friend, be 
one." Those who know her best say that 
Margaret — loyal, conscientious, capable, and 
cheery — is bound to succeed in life. 
College : German Club, Vice-President 2, 3 ; 

Sigma Kappa Eta ; German Assistant 3 : 

German Christmas Play 3. 
Society : Usher 2 ; Critic 3. 



Marietta, Pa. 

English, History Delphian 

••Joy is abroad in all the earth today because 
l love." 

Witty, clever, full of fun, always gay, bub- 
bling over in sheer high spirits, always ready 
to help anyone, always at the ••front" when 
there is some task to be done — such we might 
characterize this young lady. With it she has 
a true Christian spirit, of living and follow- 
ing the better tilings in life. When we men 
lion the name of Eva we think of acting. Eva 
is a horn actor if ever there was one. She 
puts her heart and soul in any ride she plays. 
The record of the plays in which she has par- 
ticipated will alone speak for that. 

Eva is very versatile. She is a student 
but not a bookworm ; she has truly cultivated 
the four-fold side of her life — spiritually, men- 
tally, socially and physically. Of her we can 





or natii 
And n 

uli- her what she 



College : Freshman Representative Y.W.C.A. 
1 ; Freshman Commissioner 2 : Readers 
Club 3; History Club :i : Y.W.C.A. Christ- 
mas Pageant 1, 2. 

Class: Vice-President 1; Junior Class I'lav : 
Feature Editor of "Quittie." 

Society: Judiciary Committee 1, 3; Warden 
1; Chaplain :\ ; Delphian Anniversary I'lav 
1, 2: Delphian Operetta 2; Kalo Anniver- 
sary Play 1, 2: I'hilo Anniversary I'lav 2. 





■liiilit n qti 

iet life affords." 

"What su 

Like — hut oh how different ! Somehow we 
cannot see beyond the cloak of aloofness that 
Helen always holds about her. But when 
something hidden is brought to light, it is al- 
ways more appreciated. Beyond this strange- 
ness there is warmth, color, sympathy and 
loyalty. We regret that so few have the op- 
portunity to share these sought-after qualities. 

Those who really know Helen have witnessed 
a change in her during our three years at 
college. Helen's horizon has broadened, her 
interests varied, and her friendships increased. 
Although she still retains an inferiority com- 
plex, she is quite successful in all her at- 
tempts. Our hesi wishes are extended to 
Helen with the sincerest hope that Dame For- 
tune will always he her friend. 
College : May Day Committee 2, 3. 
Class: Junior Play Committee 3. 
Society: Pianist :; : Anniversary Committee. 





"My tongue within my li))s I rein, 
For who talks much must talk in rain." 

Ray was started off in life with a cheer and 
all of his associates have been cheering for 
him ever since. 

During the summer months, Ray works in 
the bank at Marietta. In order to keep his 
financial mechanisms in order, the class has, 
for the past two years elected him to the 
position of Financial Secretary. 

Ray is quite a man with the ladies. How- 
ever, he has proved to be a real puzzle he- 
cause none of us know — which one. 

His main ambition in life is to enter the 
medical profession. If he pursues it with the 
same tenacity that he has portrayed while at 
L. V. Ave are sure he will succeed. 

Ray . . . Pickel ! 

Class : Basketball 1, 2, 3 ; Football 1, 2 ; 
Baseball 1, 2 ; Tug, 1, 2 ; Scrap 1, 2 ; Finan- 
cial Secretary 2, 3; Freshmen Editor "Quit- 
tie" Staff. 

Axxvillk, Pa. 


nan, to he an able man: 

He is one of Annville's own native sons who 
impressed us immediately by taking an active 
part in helping to place our class among the 
leaders on the campus. Since that time 
"Don" has chosen Biology as his study and 
acquires a real general knowledge of this 
subject on his distant summer trips that so 
many of us long to be able to make some day. 
His smile and conversation never cease Lo 
be interesting whether it be while working, 
for he believes in that at times, especially 
where Physics is concerned, or while playing. 
Then, too, his earnestness and thoroughness 
would enable anyone to reach the top. 

Class : Tug-of-War 1 ; Class Scrap 1. 



York, Pa. 
Mathematics Pliiloko 

1 Let me wander into the renin 
And grapple with unsolved / 

of the 

ruble III s 

'"Brute" is our own Einstein. He is the pre- 
mier mathematician of the school and ranked 
first in the State in the recent Carnegie Board 
examinations. Naturally he spends a great 
deal of his time in the physics lah. and none 
of us would be surprised if "Brute" added 
another dimension to those already accumu- 
lated by Einstein. 

However. "Brute," unlike most other ge- 
niuses is not one-sided. He ranks high in all 
of his subjects. He is the Senior Editor of 
our "Quittie," and also Society Editor for 
"Philo." The class joins in wishing this bril- 
liant, modest, and enjoyable classmate success 
and good luck in all his future endeavors. 

College : La Vie 

Mathematics prize 1. 
! ; Senior El 

Class : Financial Secretary 
tor "Quittie" 3. 

Society : Editor 1, Corresponding Secretary 2; 
Recording Secretary 2 ; Chairman Execu- 
tive Committee 3. 

De Witt, Iowa 

•'(He me a pair o' dancing shoes 
And 'Bye Dye Blues.'" 

All hail to the boy from Iowa. "Tony" has 
been with us for only a short time, but he is 
already one of the best known men on the cam- 
pus. No social event is complete without his 
presence. This world would certainly be a 
drab old place if "Tony" couldn't lay aside 
bis work awhile to tease and smile. 

Yes ! The secret is out. "Tony" is the edi- 
tor of that extremely popular and mysterious 
O. H. S. column in our weekly paper. 

"Tony" can also throw a football with bul- 
let-like speed and accuracy. Remember the 
Muhlenburg game. Bon Voyage. O. H. S. 

College: Drake University 1, 2: Football 3; 
Baseball 3; Basketball 3; Varsity "L" Club 

Class : Junior IMay. 


Hakbiseuro, Pa. 

Gabfield, N'. J. 

'•A wild thing of the woods, she seemed 
■S'o proud and pure and free." 

Mary is a fun-loving creature who lias a 
real zest for life, and is interested in really 
living every minute of the day. She has a 
keen sense of humor which probably accounts 
for her remarkably even disposition. Mary 
has a forgiving and kind nature, never sus- 
pecting evil in others and always allowing 
people the widest margin in action, deed and 

As a companion there is no one quite so 
buoyant, generous, or thoughtful. Mary is 
fond of being sociable, and is deeply interest- 
ed in making new acquaintances. 

Mary's delight in action has found an out- 
let in athletics. She loves the sports and to 
them devotes much of her time. Mary be- 
lieves in playing the game and playing it 
well. As a "rooter," her intense enthusiasm 
seems to carry the team on to victory. 
College : Basketball 1, 2, 3 ; History Club 1, 

Class : Play 3. 

Society : Chaplain ; Usher ; Play 2, 3 ; An- 
niversary Committee. 

"Love of work is the prise of willingness 
It's glorious stamp is human kindness." 

"Chick" is one of our boys on whom you 
can always depend to do his best. He has 
often demonstrated this in our interclass bas- 
ketball games. Always trying ; always encour- 
aging his team mates. When any work is 
being done, "Chick" is always there cheerfully 
doing his bit. "Charlie's" witty sayings are 
also the spice and life of any party. 

"Chick" also likes a little recreation. Thus 
each evening when the golden sun is sinking 
in the West, and nearly all the little birds 
have gone to rest, we see two birds ("Chickie" 
and Thelma), special species, slowly strolling 
along the banks of the "Quittie." 

In himself his future lies ; 
He will climb the heights and take the prize. 

College : Chemistry Club 3. 

Class : Football 1, 2 ; Basketball 1, 2, 3 ; Base- 
ball 1 ; Tug 1, 2 ; Scrap 1, 2. 

Society : Recording Secretary 2 ; Judiciary 
Committee 3 ; Vice-President 3 ; Initiation 
Committee 2. 




Lebanon, Pa. 

Bible Creek Philokosmian 

"Hope springs eternal in the Intuitu! breasts 
Mint never is, but always in be, blest." 

He is one of our students who will carry the 
gospel out into the world, and will surely stir 
i He people to stronger feeling, for lie lias 
chosen the ministry as his life work. What 
could lie better chosen than that of bringing 
aid by the one who lias chosen that held. 

He is i|uiet and reserved when in his own 
company, but decidedly active in his society. 
He makes use of his time by spending it profit- 
ably in acquiring knowledge from varied 
sources, which always help one in being able 
to assist others. 

College : Life Work Recruits 1, 2, 3. 
Society : Chaplain 1 ; Editor 2 ; Recording 

Secretary 3. 



English Clionian 

'Take tin world as il it! There is pood and 

bad in il. 
And good and bad will he from now to the 


Carefree and jolly Dorothy goes through life 
singing and dancing for the fun of the thing. 
We suspect that she knows the location of 
Ponce ile Leon's "Fountain of Youth," and 
takes a sip occasionally because she has bound- 
less vitality. Dorothy plays hockey, tennis, and 
basketball, hut her chief hobby is driving a 
car. Xext year she is going to Syracuse to 
take up Library work. We will miss your 
friendly infectious smile and the question, 
"Did you get any mail for me?" Don't for- 
get we will want to get letters from you just 
as much as you want a letter from St. Fran- 

College : Sigma Kappa Eta 3. 
Class : Basketball 2. 




Chambeksbokg, Pa. 

English Clioniau 

"Since in her looks the world would see 
A robin's love and friendliness." 

Naomi is the kind of girl you never get 
tired of having around you. She never drifts 
into a "blue mood" but always keeps smiling. 
Naomi loves to help people, and is oftimes too 
kindhearted for her own good. She is a real 
worker. Whether it is for her class, the Y.W. 
C.A. or her society, we can always depend 
upon her keen sense of duty. 

Naomi's real self is ruled by her natural 
reserve, her quietness and her seemingly calm 
and cool nature. But those, whom she takes 
into her close friendship, see her varied inter- 
ests, her deep appreciation of life, her love of 
nature and her pursuit for truth. She believes 
that Gcd and religion should come first, others 
second and herself last. This is the real Na- 
omi. Her kind unselfish nature is one to be 
admired always. 
College : Y.W.C.A. 3 ; Delegate to Eaglesmere 

1 ; Library Assistant 2, 3 ; Star Course Com- 
mittee 3 ; Assistant Student Prayer Meeting 
Chairman 3 ; Y.W.C.A. Pageant 2 ; Readers 
Club 3. 

Class : Y.W.C.A. 1, 2. 

Society: Corresponding Secretary 3: Chaplain 

2 ; Anniversary Program 2, 3. 


Columbia, Pa. 

History Kalozetean 

"Come what may in tribulation 
A fair coquette adds strength to the situation." 

"And laughter holding both his sides." 
"Shorty" is a true personification of this. 
When this young man laughs, he laughs. A 
glorious laugh ; a hearty and vigorous laugh. 
This strong point we must concede to 
"Shorty." He is the jolliest fellow in the 

Alas ! He has a weakness. Ask no ques- 
tions and you'll be told no lies. It's a girl. 
As far as Allen is concerned all the rest of the 
female world are merely intermissions. For 
the past two years "Shorty" has been one of 
the luminaries of our baseball club. 

He is a keen student of history, and if any- 
one wishes to become acquainted with the do- 
ings of the past ages, just converse with 

College : Baseball 2. 

Class : President 2 ; Tug 1, 2 ; 
ball 1, 2 ; Basketball 1, 2, 3. 

Scrap 1 ; Foot- 




Shamokin, Pa. 

English Delphian 

-To write well is to think well, to feel well 
and to render well; it is to possess at once 
intellect, soul and taste." 

Imagination tempered by practicality and 

keen ambition — that is Ruth. Only such an 
individual could have sained the highest pin- 
nacle of success as a campus leader. "Ruthie" 
is made up of a bundle of whims and fancies, 
serious thoughts and high ideals, and last of 
all a most exuberant sense of humor. 

Ruth is, indeed, versatile in the full sense 
of the word. She is a conscientious worker 
and student, but takes time to indulge in all 
the extra curricular activities. Ruth is inter- 
ested in journalism, athletics, clubs and so- 
cieties, and never fails to boost her interest to 
the skies. 

Although Ruth appears so self-sufficient and 
independent, there exists in her an unfathom- 
able well of sympathy and understanding. She 
is a jolly pal, generous, open-hearted and true. 
Even "Ruthie" delights much in the opposite 
sex. but only in the light of good comrade- 

College : Debating 1, 2 ; La Vie 1, 2, 3 ; Re- 
serve Basketball 1. 2, 3; May Day I'rogram 
1 : May Day Committee 2 ; Y.W.C.A. Social 
Chairman 3; Student-Faculty Council 2: 
Readers Club 1, 2, 3; Vice-President 3; His- 
tory Club 1, 2. 3: Assistant Manager Var- 
sity Basketball 2 : Manager 3. 

Class: Basketball 1. 2: Vice-President 2; As- 
sociate Editor. "Quittie" 3. 

Society : Warden 1 : Anniversary Play 1 ; 
Chaplain 2; Usher 2: Operetta 2; Judiciary 
Committee 2: Anniversary Committee 2: 
Critic 3; I'hilokosmian Anniversary Play 2. 


Oxo, Pa. 

History Philokosmian 

"He long sun-ires, irho lires an hour 
In ocean, self-upheld." 

We cannot help but admire this young man, 
who comes to us by means which are rather 
difficult, and returns home in the same man- 
ner. We can judge at sight that the ruddy 
color of health in his cheeks was not acquired 
in close surroundings. He takes an interest 
in class work, in class athletics, and in gen- 
eral good fellowship. He can usually be found 
in the day students' room or in the "gym" en- 
gaged in frivolities. But when the breath of 
spring creeps into the air, the crack of wood 
against leather urges him on to a much loved 

College : History Club. 
Class: Tug-of-War 2; Class Scrap 1. 




French Cllonian 

"Blessed tritli a joy that only she 
Of all alive shall ever know, 
,S7ie wears a proud humility 

For what it was that willed it so." 

Dorothy, how shall we tell of you ? Some- 
times you are the little girl, — impulsive, af- 
fectionate, fun-loving, carefree. Then again, 
you are so serious, so mature in the dignity 
which conies of bearing much responsibility, 
that we cannot see "the other you" at all. 

But this we know : You are an all around 
good sport. We have seen you striving, to 
the utmost extent of your ability, to live the 
ideal fourfold life. You have won our ad- 
miration and affection by living bravely and 
wholeheartedly, in unselfish devotion to your 

"But that doesn't sound like me! 
Well, that's just like yon. anyhow. 

College : German Club. Program 
2. 3 ; German Christmas Play 
Kappa Eta, Program Committee i 

Class : Basketball 2. 

Society : Usher '2 : Chaplain ?,. 






Business Administration 


"Light of foot and 

speed of limb 

He tore at the foe i 

rith all his vim 

There is one word that would characterize 
"Stu." It is athlete. Few people have such 
coordination of eye and muscle as he. Foot- 
hall, basketball, and baseball have gained since 
he entered L. V. 

Needless to say he is something of a social- 
izes and a satellite of Terpsichore. No won- 
der with his advantages! 

He is a Business Administration student, 
and consequently will be well- versed in Ca- 
nadian business methods with which he plans 
to cope with the universe that lurks outside. 
Armed with this weapon he will no doubt suc- 

In summing up "Stu" we find him a gentle- 
man, athlete and scholar. We cannot doubt 
that he will carry the fair play which he evi- 
denced in intercollegiate sports into the world 
with him. 

College: Basketball 1. 2, 3; Captain 3; Base- 
ball 1. 2; Reserve Football 1, 2, 3; Com- 
merce Club 2, 3. 





Mathematics riiilokosmktn 


arly morn from short repose 
■ises and enrols as he goes." 

All Hail to the Caruso of L. V. "Kerm" 
hadn't been with us many hours before his 
rich voice had endeared him to all. When- 
ever we need an entertainer "Kerni" is always 
willing to oblige with the beautiful "Neapoli- 
tan Nights." For the past three years he has 
been a member of the Glee Club. "Kerm" is 
also interested in dramatics. Who can forget 
bis playing in the Class Play ! 

"Kerm" expects to continue his dramatic 
successes after he has passed from L. V.'s 
balls. We hope that a few years from now 
our own entertainer will be the much admired 
hero of the multitude. 

College: Glee Club 1, 2, 3 ; Orchestra 3; His- 
tory Club 3: Drum Corps 1; Assistant of 
Mathematics 3. 

Class: Class Play "Pygmali> 
ball 1, 2; Scrap 1. 2. 

Tug 2 ; Base- 

Son kty 

Play "Joan of Arc" 1 ; Play "Seven 
o Balpate" 2 ; Sergeant-at-Arms 1. 

Tower City, Pa. 

■■The soul of truth I never shall forget 
Nor the meltinil youth of that sweet maiden 
1 met:' 

"Art" is one of the boys who believes that 
five days a week is long enough to stay on the 
campus. There is a dear little magnet in 
Tower City that has a special attraction for 
him. and so every Friday, "Art." suitcase and 
all, hastens to the side — of whom? We know 
not, but from all reports there must be a 
heaven of happiness wherever she is. 

However, during the intermissions, "Art" 
pauses long enough to get his "A" in history. 
He is one of the best students in this course. 

"Art" lias decided to enter the teaching pro- 
fession, and we wish the man who has mas- 
tered the problems of the past ages, the best of 



Club 3 : Rifle Club 1. 
tball 1, 2 ; Baseball 2. 



Red Lion, Pa. 
Public School Music 

"And music, too — dear music, that 
Beyond all else the soul that lores 

Moods ! moods ! moods ! Hester lives in lier 
moods which invariably rise from the lowest 
depths to the highest summits. In music 
Hester always retains that sublime state oC 
ecstasy and happiness. She worships her 
muse of music, for it alone gives the expres- 
sion of her innermost soul. Hester is talented, 
loyal to her friends — charming and devoted 
but also extremely independent. She lias a 
peculiar truth of character that distinguishes 
her. Her outward demonstrations fall short 
of what we know to be the feeling within. 

She is a portrait singularly beautiful, but 
we are unable to comprehend the purpose of 
the artist. We do not understand Hester — 
if we could all that mysticism would disap- 
pear. We want it to live. 
College: Eurydiee 1. 2, ." ; Assistanl .Man- 
ager 1, 2 ; Manager 3. 
Class : "Quittie" 3. 
Society : Pianist 2 ; Anniversary 2. 


I) Till! 





iness Administration 



■A maiden fair stole into his young life — 
The minister said. "I iironoiinec yon man anil 

"Bernie" is noted for his good-naturedness 
md winning smile. "Alas ! Alas !" our bache- 
ors cry. "Young Cupid shot an arrow true, 
md 'Bernie' Oh ! It wounded you." So mor- 
ally stricken this man was. Yes ! pierced 
■iglit to the core. A healer was called. A 
ninister, to be sure. He joined them in wi cl- 
ock, just like they did in days of yore. So 
low lie lives in eternal happiness. 

For the past three years "Ijernie" lias 
ilayed on the varsity football squad. Many 
tn opponent lias met his Waterloo when he 
Tied to circle "Bernie's" end. 

"Bernie" is preparing to enter the Business 
,Vorld. We feel sure lie will make a name for 
limself, of which we will be proud. Congratu- 
ations "Bernie !" 

jlleoe : Football 1. 2, I 
1, 2 ; Commerce Club 


Club 3. 

Class : Basketball 1, 2, 3. 
Society: Sergeant-at-Arms 1. 




English Delphian 

".S'o well to know 
Her turn, that what she wills to do or say 
Seems irixext, virtuousest, discreetest, hest." 

Elizabeth is a doer and a worker — one who 
accomplishes her aims. To such an individual 
we can readily turn when tasks must be done 
and done well. She is a student of ability 
and efficiency, always organizing her courses 
of study in a methodical way. Only thought 
could create a character like Elizabeth's. 
She has built up ideals and holds to them 
with resolution and firmness. 

And with all this Elizabeth possesses that 
rare trait — a keen sense of humor and origi- 
nality. She can even make so dry a subject 
of boredom bring forth peals of laughter. 

Elizabeth always is very nonchalant, even 
during "exam" week when she may be found 
perusing books for the next semester. Yes, 
she is always industrious, never wasting a 
moment in idleness. In Elizabeth we see 
much that we ourselves would be. 
College: Y.W.c.A. Cabinet 2. 3; May Day 
Committee 2; Associate Editor of Handbook 
2 ; Delegate Forest Park 2 ; Assistant Li- 
brarian 3 ; Readers' Club 3. 
Society: Judiciary Committee 2: Anniversary 
Committee 3. 


Lebanon, Pa. 

Latin Clionian 

-Her air, her manners, till who saw admired 

Courteous, thonpli con, and t/entle, though re- 

Luella's personality attracts us by its sheer 
transparency and unconscious strength. Her 
every thought, her every emotion, are mir- 
rored on her face with astonishing accuracy 
— but you must know her to interpret her ex- 
pression. Her gentle, clear brown eyes can 
kindle with the tire of imagination, grow hazy 
with dreams, sparkle with laughter, or look, 
with disconcerting clarity, "right through 
you." That pucker in her forehead shows that 
she thinks — and we know she thinks straight, 
holds loyally to the truth, and remembers re- 
markably well what she has learned. She is 
reticent with strangers, but possesses a ca- 
pacity for warm and abiding friendship. 
College : Life Work Recruits 2, 3 ; Sigma 
Kappa Eta: German Club 3; German Christ- 
mas Play 3. 




Biology Kalozetean 

"Let me interpret the secrets of nature 
The Key, the passport to eternal pleasure." 

"Jerry" lias been with us for two years, hav- 
ing spent his Freshman Year at "Pitt." He 
has formed such warm friendships that it 
seems he has been with us a much longer 
time. His pleasing personality has opened 
the way into the hearts of many of our fair 
co-eds, but he has succumed to only one. 
"Jerry" is the best crooner of our campus. 
From morning to night his mellow voice croons 
the very latest love songs. "Jerry" is also 
one of the personnel of the Glee Club. 

"Jerry" is a student in the biological de- 
partment, and we wish him luck in his future 

College : Glee Club 3 ; 
sity of Pittsburgh 1. 

Class : Football 2. 

Secretary 3; Fniver- 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Chemistry Kalozetean 

"0 joy! that in our nnbers is something that 
doth live, 
That nature yet remembers what was so fu- 

"What's going on there?" "What are you 
doing?" This is only a beginning to any 
amount of questions that he may ask you 
while working in laboratory. Chemistry oc- 
cupies his real working interests, and he is 
a student capable of establishing a worthy, 
scholastic record, not only in Chemistry but 
also in many other subjects. To follow his 
interests, he has taken an active part in as- 
sisting the Chemistry Club on to greater prom- 
inence on the campus. He is just full of 
laughing, tantalizing, good humored jollity, 
and is never really agitated over a problem, 
though he would have us think he is. 
College : Chemistry Club. 


Lebanon, Pa. 

"Tour pleasures spi-ing like daisies in the 
Cut down nnil up again as llitlie as ever." 

"Some think the world was made for fun 
and frolic, — and so do I." "Tis "A Merry 
Life." indeed, that Helen leads. With her 
friendly chatter. Iter zest for fun, and her 
school-girl "gigglishness," she has made the 
day-student rooms a lively place since she 
came t<> us from Albright last year. 

Her brown eyes can sparkle or grow dark 
with serious thought, her tongue can speak 
both common sense and nonsense. More than 
once her wit has turned a neat remark that 
saved the day. She is kind of heart, willing 
to help, and can take responsibility. 

Four words express it all : Helen's "A 
mighty good sport." 

College: Albright 1: German Club 2. 3; Ger- 
man Christinas Play 3; Sigma Kappa Eta, 



Lebanon, Pa. 

History Delphian 

"The joy of youth and health her eyes rft's- 

And use of heart her every look convey." 

To be ever doing and to be ever happy is 
to get the very best out of life. "Kit" is one 
of those superactive individuals who never 
seem to tire nor does anything ever seem too 
much for her to do. She is much like the mir- 
age of the desert, always seen in the distance 
but can never quite be reached. 

"Kit's ability is most profound on the bas- 
ketball court where she has made a name for 
herself as L. Y.'s dashing forward. 

Behind this devilish, daring nature, we find 
an entirely different "Kit." Devoted? Yes — 
>ven loving and kind. Her friendship is as 
true as gold : neither does it tarnish nor wear 
away. "Kit's most pleasing personality can 
be attributed to one thing, in that she sees 
only the "Sonny" side of life. 
College: Basketball 1. 2, 3. 
Class : Secretary 1 ; "Quittie" Staff, Senior 

Editor 3. 
Society : Judiciary Committee 3 ; Tiny Com- 
mittee 3 : Operetta 2. 


Anxville, Pa. 

"Hail to thee, blithe spirit!" 

Youth with its joy and gayful .jollity ran 
be seen at a glance when looking in Gardner's 
direction. One needs only to notice the 
twinkle ill his eye to know that it suggests a 
person with a ready smile and gay conversa- 
tion which flow's with the greatest ease. This 
suggests a knowledge ot a variety of books ns 
well as many varied interests. As ro enter- 
taining he takes a place second to no one, and 
needs no master instructor in making one feel 
at ease in his presence. On the other hand 
he is earnest and ready to take an active part 
in all occasions. 

College : College Orchestra '17 : Charter 
Member, Readers and Writers Club ; Orig- 
inal Staff, La Vie Collegienne '25 ; Director 
of Christmas Pageant 1 ; Chemistry Club 3. 
Society : Delphian Anniversary Play 2 ; Stage 
Manager, The Pied Piper 2 ; The Cradle 
Song 3 ; The Romantic Age 3. 


Brooklyn-, X. Y. 

Voice Clionian 

"She is pretty to walk with 
And witty to tall; with 
Anil pleasant, too, to thinl; on." 

Lorraine made her debut on the campus two 
years ago, and then slipped completely out of 
our midst. But after a year and a half at 
Michigan University, Lorraine decided Lebanon 
Valley was the only place worth while. 

Lorraine is a most delightful little creature, 
constantly overflowing with vim, vigor and 
vitality. She is extremely independent and 
keeps her affairs to herself. She believes in 
tlie saying, "Never trouble trouble until 
trouble troubles you." In spite of her inde- 
pendence, Lorraine is very friendly, good na- 
tured and sympathetic. 

Most of Lorraine's time is spent in the 
conservatory where she studies her music quite 
diligently. She has a beautiful soprano 
voice and dramatic ability that is destined for 
a stage career. However, at present Lor- 
raine's spare time is occupied by a blond 
gentleman, and there is no doubt that he is 
the one attraction. 
College : Eurydice 1, 3. 



Dorothy Evelyn Slater 
Terre Hill, Pa. 

'At morning and at evening both 
You merry were and glad." 


It might rightly be said of "Dot" that "hers is the countless gold of a merry heart." 
She loves to giggle, and her almost constant cheerfulness is confined not only to herself 
alone, but spreads to all with whom she comes in contact. We all like her keen sense of 
humor, for she is always ready to laugh even though the joke may be on herself. 

Carefree? Yes, but hiding her thoughts and her ambitions under a shell of nonchalance. 
The few who pierced her shell knew "Dot" to be a bundle of intensity waiting to conquer 
the world but held back by her own tearfulness. 

"Dot" has a generous, kindly disposition and delights in making others happy. Live- 
liness and a zest for life are also qualities which abound in this small, yet mighty person. 
College : History Club, 2, 3. 

Calvin Heller 

Steelton, Pa. 

Business Administration Philokosmian 

"If they stole a snap 1 wouldn't mind — 
To have a picture taken is an awful grind. 

'Humbug!' I say." 

"Cal" is one of the tallest boys in the school. For the past three years he has played 
center on the basketball team. When "Cal" gets a ball near the basket he just reaches up 
and drops it in. He has starred from his Freshman year. "Cal" also has played end on 
the football team for three years. When a pass is thrown to him and as our opponents 
aren't allowed to use stepladders, we generally count it as being complete. 

"Cal" is camera shy, so we refer you to our basketball section if you wish to become 
acquainted with a picture of this man among men. 
College: Football 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Baseball 2, 3; Commerce Club 2, 3. 



Former Members of the Junior Class 

Agen, Ruth Muriel 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Albert, Karl R. 

Pine Grove, Pa. 
Baird, Alice E. 

Altoona, Pa. 
Bamford, Charles J. 

Morrisville, Pa. 
Bartolet, Charles Ellsworth 

Harrisburg, Pa 
Bauder, Harry A. 

Middletown, Pa. 
Bauder, John F. 

Middletown, Pa. 
Beck, Daniel Frederick 

Hit nun cist own, Pa. 
Behm, Oliver A. 

Hershey, Pa. 


Palmyra, Pa. 
Bowman, Marion E. 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Bowman, Paul Nelson 

York, Pa. 
Brown, Jesse Jefferson 

Markelsz'ille, Pa. 
Camille, James D. 

Windier, Pa. 
Carls, Russel W. 

Shenandoah, Pa. 
Carpenter. Harry W. 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Clarke, Forrest R. 

Middletown, Pa. 
De Polo, Philip 

Windber, Pa. 
Dibiase. Celia 

Minersville, Pa. 
Dissinger, Leon B. 

Lititz, Pa. 
Dotter, Earnest S. 

Ono, Pa. 
Draper, Doris E. 

Hagerstown, Md. 
Evans, Christine M. 

Annville, Pa. 
Girton, Arthur D. 

Newport News, Va. 
Green, Donald S. 

Trenton, N.J. 
Hall, William M. 

California, Pa. 
Hartmain, Paul F. 

Annville, Pa. 
Houck. Elinor Margaret 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Klopp, Lawrence F. 

Robesonia, Pa. 
Latimer, Guy 

High Bridge, N.J. 
Lee, Charles A. 

Annville, Pa. 
Loftus, Carl C. 

Scranton, Pa. 
Long, Violet M. 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Maloney, Paul R. 

West Pittston, Pa. 
Mark, Gordon G. 

Palmyra, Pa. 
Mease, Frank R., Pa. 
Miller, Lester Amos 

Annville, Pa. 
Miller, Marlin LeRoy 

Palmyra, Pa. 
Miller, Titus C. 

Sacramento, Pa. 
Murphy, Donald E. 

South Fork, Pa, 
Nye, Frank H. 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Pratt, Richard F. 

Farmingdalc, N.Y. 
Sellnow, Raymond A. 

Trenton, N.J. 
Shaffer, Richard E. 

Palmyra, Pa. 
Sipe, William J. 

York, Pa, 
Smiley, Willard Loy 

Lemoync, Pa. 
Smith, Kathryn, F. 

Exp edit. Pa. 
Snyder, Karl C. 

Annville, Pa. 
Stine, John Houck 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Strausser, William P. 

Shoemakersvillc, Pa. 
Updegrave, Ruth A. 

Sacramento, Pa. 
Walrorn R. Arthur 

Annville Pa. 
Warner, Roscoe S. 

Hummelstown, Pa. 
Weimer, Edgar A. 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Willard, Darwin R. W. 

Lykens, Pa. 
Yost, Emma Mae 

Schuylkill Haven, Pa. 



The Junior Play 





EORGE BERNARD SHAW'S "Pygmalion" was presented by the Junior 
Class under the able direction of Dr. P. A. W. Wallace, to a large 
audience on the night of December 10, 1930, in Engle Hall. 

Henry Higgins, a professor of phonetics, picks from the gutter a flower 
girl by name, Eliza Doolittle of the streets of London. In collaboration with 
his friend, Colonel Pickering, a student of Indian dialects, Higgins endeavors 
to make out of Eliza, with her atrocious accent and manners, a duchess, worthy 
to be presented at a society garden party. During the course of the training, 
Henry brings Eliza to an "at home" of his mother's in order to accustom her 
to social usages, and it is here that she meets Freddy Hill. As a result of 
such a close relationship with Professor Higgins as the course of study entails, 
Eliza finds herself falling in love with him, but he remains to the end the cold 
intellectualist. Finally, when Eliza realizes that her affection for him is not 
reciprocated, she turns to the more natural and human Freddy, and the drama 
ends on a note of harmony and satisfaction. 

Eliza Doolittle, flower girl of the London Streets and later the well-poised 
and sophisticated society woman, was brilliantly portrayed by Miss Eva Peck. 
The intellectual type, as represented by Professor Higgins, was ably enacted by 
Mr. Paul Keene, while Mr. James Leathern played to perfection the role of 
quiet, reserved Colonel Pickering. Freddy, the buoyant modern youth, was well 
portrayed by Mr. Arthur Reader, while Miss Cynthia Benzing, it seemed, was 
made for the part of his ultra-sophisticated sister. The elderly characters were 
Mrs. Hill, Freddy's mother, played by Miss Elizabeth Engle, and Mrs. Higgins, 
mother of Professor Higgins, played by Miss Ann Augusta Esbenshade. Mr. 
John Morris was excellent, depicting Mr. Doolittle, Eliza's father, a picturesque 
member of the middle class of London society. Miss Eulalie Morton in the 
role of Mrs. Pearce, Professor Higgins' housekeeper, and Miss Mary Ann 
Rupp, as the parlor-maid of Mrs. Higgins, completed the cast. — A.A.E., '32. 



Autographs of my Class Mates 



Krumbiegel, President May, Vice-President I'i.rk h, Treasurer Heckrote, Secretary 


ONE year has go-ne by. The sophomore has passed through many dangers and dis- 
comforts but they only served to make him a bigger man, better prepared to go on. 
He is still in the wilds, forging ahead despite the obstacles which obstruct his path. 
The worst of the journey is over. Will he continue on? 


The Sophomore ! His second year in the great collegiate world. The brass is beginning 
to wear off, and a glint of gold is here and there perceived. He is still in the process of 
formation, and many rough edges have yet to be hammered away. In spite of this he likes 
to pose as self-sufficient and all-knowing to his meeker brother, the Freshman. Far from 
a finished product, he has yet emerged from the embryo, and has become conscious of a 
sense of freedom, self-dependence and the power to learn. 

Annville, Pennsylvania, September, 1929. Hesitating, pausing, stumbling, a group of 
one hundred and twenty-five straggled onto the campus of Lebanon Valley College. "Green'', 
raw, uncultured, untutored, they came, all drawn by the same loadstone — the desire for 
power and knowledge. They had made the great step from the preparatory school to 
the greater realms of the college world. They had severed their home ties, and were 
now placed on their own initiative. What would be the result — success or failure? 

First came orientation tests — grim, hard, relentless, they were. Doubts and fears 
arose. Should I have come to college? Soon tests were driven into oblivion, for that 
great god, Tradition, came into the foreground. First we splashed paint around the town, 
and indulged in what is commonly known as a "free for all." Then the Senate said "Flag 
Rush." At the end of two hours of grease, dirt, pushing, and struggling, the "Sophs" 
carried off the victor's laurels. However, revenge hovered in the offing. It was a cold, 
wet, dreary day, but joy was in our hearts. We had won the Tug, with the longest "pull" 
ever recorded in the annuals of Lebanon Valley. Next came the football match. At the 



end of the fourth quarter we shared the honors with our rivals, the Sophomores, for the 
score was o — o. Basketball season came. Again Fate deserted us, and again our rivals 
tasted the cup of victory. 

The banquet was next in order. After many escapades and escapes we all gathered 
at the banquet board, and drank to the success of the class of 1933. Spring came, and to 
crown our first year we spelled defeat to the Sophomores in the annual baseball game. 
Examinations and the prospect of a summer's vacation was before us. "Good-byes," and 
"So-longs." Our Freshman days were over, but always they hold a tender spot in our 
memory. We departed, with a little more polish of sophistication, of knowledge. 

Summer over, we returned as Sophomores, depleted in number, but with the same 
spirit. Wise in the ways of the school, we looked down upon the Freshmen, and said 
"We were never like that." Out-numbered, we nevertheless managed to spread our 
numerals over the campus, and bring humiliation to the "Frosh." Once more the Senate 
decreed a Flag Rush. Again we suffered defeat in this contest, and elation ruled in the 
hearts of the Freshmen. Came the time for the Tug, but Fate in the hands of the 
faculty intervened, and it was postponed until Spring. 

The fall season of class rivalry was closed with the annual football match. As in the 
previous year, we struggled and fought, but shared the honors, for the score was o — o. 
In the basketball game the gods smiled upon the colors of the class of 1933, for we put 
in basket after basket, and completely overwhelmed the Freshmen. Who will win the Tug 
and the baseball game yet remains to be seen, but we know that the class of 1933 will 
fight with the same spirit that they displayed in previous games and contests. 

Our second year in Lebanon Valley College is almost over, and the half-wa}- point of 
our stay has almost been passed. In this time we have become filled with the spirit of 
Lebanon Valley, and will always make it our aim to keep her colors flying and her stand- 
ards ever in our minds. And above all, we will always keep the spirit of the class of 1933. 

E.S., '33. 

Morrison, President Forry, V. -President Ulrich, Treasurer LaVanture, Secretary 





Sophomore Class Roll 

Leona Gray Allen 

Clymer, Pa. 

Music Delphian 

College : State Teachers College, Indiana, 

r ; Eurydice, 2. 
Society: Anniversary Committee, 2. 


John Atkins. Jr. 
Lebanon, Pa. 

William Barnes 
Elizabeth, N. J. 
Business Administration Kalozetean 

College: Glee Club, 1; Commerce Club, 1, 
2 ; Jersey Club, 2 ; Reserve Basketball, 
1 ; Christmas Pageant, 1, 2. 
Class: Football, 1, 2; Basketball, 2; Base- 
ball, 1 ; Flag Rush, 1, 2. 

Lester George Bixler 
Lebanon, Pa. 

Edgar Brinser 
Hummelstown, Pa. 
Business Administration 
Class : Football, 2 ; Flag Rush, 2 : 

Mildred Wilhelmina Christiansen 
Avon, Mass. 
English Delphian 

College: Eurydice, 1, 2: History Club, 1: 
Chemistry Club, 1 ; Christmas Pageant, 
1 ; May Day Program, 1. 
Class : Flower Committee, 2. 
Society : Usher, 1 ; Anniversary Commit- 
tee, 2. 

L. Percy Clements 
Tampa, Fla. 
English, History Kalozetean 

College: La Vie Staff, 1, 2; History Club, 
1, 2: Readers Club, 1, 2; Christmas 
Pageant, 2; Easter Pageant, 1. 
Class: Football, 1, 2; Basketball, 1, 2: 
Baseball, 1 ; Tug-of-War, 1 ; Class Scrap, 
1, 2. 

Ri t th Elizadeth Codle 

Lancaster, Pa. 

Latin Clionian 

College: V. W. C. A. Cabinet, 2: Life 

Work Recruits, 1, 2; May Day Program, 


Class: Basketball, I. 

Society: Judiciary Committee, 1, 2: Pian- 

Agnes B. Coleman 
Wcehawken, N. J. 
English Delphian 

College : Readers Club, 1 ; Education As- 
sistant, 1; History Club, 2; Library As- 
sistant, 1, 2. 
Class : Motto Committee, 2. 
Society: Judiciary Committee, 1. 

Woodrow Strayer Dellinger 

Red Lion, Pa. 

Chemistry Philokosmian 

College: Chemistry Club, 2: German Club. 

2 : Rifle Club, 1 : Men's Senate, 2. 
Class: Treasurer, 1; Flag Rush, 1, 2; Foot- 
ball, 1, 2; Scrap, 1, 2. 
Society: Anniversary Committee, 2; Judi- 
ciary Committee, I. 

Claude Donmoyer 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Business Administration Kalozetean 

College: Tennis, 1; Commerce Club, 1, 2. 

Gretna Estella Drawbaugh 

Dover, Pa. 

History Delphian 

College: May Day Program, 1. 

Clarence Earley 
Emeigh, Pa. 
English Kalozetean 

College: Assistant Cheer Leader, 1, 2; 
Christmas Pageant, 1 : Y. M. C. A. 
Pageant, 1: Readers Club, 1, 2. 
Society: Pianist, 1, 2; Judiciary Commit- 
tee; Delphian Play, 1, 2. 

Helen Louise Eddy 
Lebanon, Pa. 
French Clionian 

College : Eurydice Club, 1, 2; Skit Com- 
mittee, 2; Property Manager, 2; Orches- 
tra, 2 : Sigma Kappa Eta, 2 ; Program 
Committee, 2. 

William A. Ehrgott 
Lebanon, Pa. 

Pail Daugherty Emenheiser 
York Haven, Pa. 
Bible— Greek Philokosmian 

College: Life Work Recruits, 1, 2; Treas- 
urer, 2; History Club, 2; Men's Glee 
Club, 1, 2 ; Treasurer, 2. 
Class: Class Scrap, 1, 2. 
Society : Anniversary Committee. 



Anna Lucille Engle 

Hummelstown, Pa. 

German Clionian 

Kathryn B. Engle 
Hummelstown, Pa. 
English Clionian 

College : Sigma Kappa Eta, 2. 

Mae Irene Fauth 
Wrightsville, Pa. 
Chemistry Clionian 

College : Chemistry Club, 2. 
Class: Basketball," I. 
Society: Anniversary Program, I. 

Richard Fenstermachek 
Lebanon, Pa. 

Frank Richard Fernsler 
Lebanon, Pa. 
Business Administration 
College: Commerce Club, I, 2; Reserve 

Basketball, 1, 2. 
Society : Delphian Anniversary Play, 2. 

William W'eixhold Focht 
Lebanon, Pa. 
Class: Football, 1, 2; Scrap, 2. 

Dorothy P. Forry 

Audubon, X. J. 

History Delphian 

College: Basketball, 2; History Club, 2; 

May Day, 1. 
Class: Basketball, 1; Vice-President, 2. 
Society: Anniversary Play, 1; Anniversary 
Committee, 1, 2; Delphian Operetta, 1. 

Helen Turner Franklin 

Collingswood, N. J. 

Chemistry Delphian 

College: Debating Team, 1; Chemistry 

Club, 2 ; May Day, 1. 
Class: Basketball, 1. 
Society: Delphian Operetta, 1. 

James Tilden Frantz 
Lebanon, Pa. 
Class : Football, 1, 2. 

Ben B. Geyer 

Middlctown, Pa. 

Business Administration Kalozetean 

College: Commerce Club, 1, 2; Ride Club, 

Class: Flag Scrap, r, 2. 
Society : Secretary, 2. 

Kathryn Mae Gockley 
Schuylkill Haven, Pa. 
College: German Club, 1, 2. 


Anne M. Gohn 
Johnstown, Pa. 
History Delphian 

Class: Secretary, 1. 

Society: Judiciary Committee, 1; Anni- 
versary Committee, I, 2; Delphian Oper- 
etta, 1. 

Chester Oscar Goodman 
Sunbury, Pa. 
Bible and New Testament Greek 

College: V. M. C. A. Cabinet, 1, 2; Glee 
Club, 1, 2; Star Course Committee, 2; 
Men's Senate, 2; Christmas Pageant, 1, 
2: Life Work Recruit, I, 2; Delegate to 
Dickinson "V" Conference, 2. 
Class: Scrap, 1, 2; Flag Rush, r, 2; Tug- 

of-War, 1. 
Society : Chaplain 1 ; Corresponding Sec- 
retary, 2; Anniversary Committee, 1, 2. 

Richard Baker Greene 
Philadelphia, Pa. 
College : Drexel, 1. 

Flo Lorraine Grim 

Dallastown, Pa. 

Chemistry Delphian 

College : May Dav Program, 1 ; Chemistry 

Club, 2. 

Horace Osdorne Hallmax 
1 larrisburg, Pa. 

College : Debating Team, 2. 
Class: Class Scrap, 1; Football, 1, 2. 


Doxothy Rebecca Hartz 
Palmyra, Pa. 


Arline M. Heckrote 

Conyngham, 1 'a. 

English Delphian 

College : Readers Club, 2. 

Class: Y. W. C. A., 1, 2; Treasurer, 1; 

Secretary, 2. 
Society: Warden, 1. 

Gerald Wilson Heilman 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Business Administration Kalozetean 

College : Intercollegiate Debating Team, 1, 

2: Captain, 2; Commerce Club, I, 2. 



Luella Mae Heilman 

Palmyra, Pa. 

German Delphian 

Class: Y. W. C. A., i, 2; President, 1, 2. 

May Day Program, I. 
Class: Y. W. C. A., I, 2; President, 1, 2. 


Norman A. Hemperly 
Lebanon. Pa. 

Russell M. Henne 
Lebanon, Pa. 
Business Administration 

College : Reserve Football, 1, 2 ; Commerce 

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

Harvey L t . E. Horn 
Lebanon, Pa. 
Public School Music 

William LeRoy Jacks 
Hummelstown, Pa. 
Class: Football, 1, 2; Flag" Rush, 2. 

Matthew Karinch 
Cornwall, Pa. 
Business Administration 

College: Reserve Football, 1, 2; Commerce 

Club, 2. Reserve Baseball, 1. 
Class: Football, 1, 2. 

Albert Alexander Joseph Kazlusky 

Minersville, Pa. 

Science Kalozetean 

College: Football, 1, 2; German Club, 2; 
Chemistry Club, 1, 2: Reserve Basket- 
ball, 2; Commerce Club, 2; Baseball, 1. 

Class: Basketball, 1; Class Scrap, 1. 

Society : Sergeant-at-Arms ; Anniversary 

John Frederick Klein 
Reinerton, Pa. 
History Philokosmian 

Class: Basketball, 1, 2. 

Amos Hyson Knisley 

Red Lion, Pa. 

Chemistry Philokosmian 

College : Chemistry Club, 2 ; Assistant 

Manager, 2. 
Class: Flag Scrap, 1, 2. 
S'-nety . Sergeant-at-Arms, 1 ; Anniversary 

Committee, 1, 2. 

Trula Helen Koch 
York Haven, Pa. 
Mathematics Delphian 

Society : Judiciary Committee, 2 ; Delphian 
Play, 1, 2; Kalozetean Play, 1; Anniver- 
sary Committee, 1 ; Delphian Operetta, 
1 ; Opening Program for Delphian, 2. 

Charles Edward Kraybill 

Florin, Pa. 

Business Administration Philokosmian 

College: Commerce Club, 1, 2: Reserve 

Baseball, 1 ; Rifle Club, 1. 
Class: Basketball, 1, 2; Baseball Captain, 

1 : Class Scrap, 1, 2. 
Society: Anniversary Committee, 1, 2. 

Marion Winifred Kruger 

Carlisle,. Pa. 

History Delphian 

College : Eurydice Club, 2 ; History Club, 

2 ; May Day, 1 ; Freshman English Prize, 

Honorary Mention. 
Class : Secretary, 1 ; Basketball, 1 : Y. W. 

C. A., 1. 
Society : Anniversary Play, 2 ; Warden, 1 : 

Delphian Operetta, 1. 

Walter Otto Krumbiegel 
Hillside, N. J. 
English Kalozetean 

College : Cheer-Leader, 1 ; Head Cheer- 
Leader, 2; Readers Club, 1, 2; German 
Club, 1, 2; German Play, 2; La Vie, i, 
2: Jersey Club, 2; Commerce Club 1, 2: 
Freshman English Prize. 
Class: President, 2; Class Scrap, 1, 2; 
Tug-of-War, 1 ; Basketball, 2 ; Football. 

Society: Sergeant-at-Arms, t; Critic, 2: 
Judiciary Committee, 1 ; Anniversary 

Gloria E. LaVanture 
Oberlin, Pa. 
English Delphian 

College : May Day, 1 ; Assistant in Edu- 
cation, 1, 2. 
Class : Vice-President, 1 ; Secretary, 2 ; 

Basketball, 1. 
Society : Warden. 

Russell LeRoy Leibig 
Harrisburg, Pa. 

Kathryn Anna Leisey 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Latin Clionian 

College : Freshman Scholastic Prize, 1 ; 

Sigma Kappa Eta, 2. 



; Intercol- 


Kathkvx Annabeixe Lutz 
York, Pa. 
Music Clionian 

College: Eurydice, I, 2. 
Society: Pianist, 1. 

Herman Anthony Mariano 
Hummelstown, Pa. 
Business Administration 
College : Temple University, 
legiate Debating Team, 2 ; 
Club, 2. 

M. Marion May 
Lititz, Pa. 
College : W. S. G. A., 2. 
Class: Vice-President, 2; Y. W. C. A., 2. 
Society : Anniversary Play, 1 ; Usher, 2. 

Harriet Louise Miller 
York, Pa. 
Biology Delphian 

College: Eurydice, 1, 2; May Day Pro- 
gram ; Christmas Play, 1 ; Assistant in 
Biology, 2. 
Class: Vice-President, 1; Basketball, I. 

Miriam E. Miller 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Latin Clionian 

College : Sigma Kappa Eta, 2. 

Society: Refreshment Committee, Clionian 

Anniversary, 2. 

Andres L. Morales 
Penuelas, Porto Rico. 



College : 

Sophia Morris 
Wyoming, Pa. 


Library Assistant, 2. 

Fred Ephraim Morrison 
Elizabeth, N. J. 
Business Administration Kalozetean 

College : Men's Senate, 1 ; Reserve Basket- 
ball, 1 ; Jersey Club, 2 ; Basketball, 2 ; 
Commerce Club, 1, 2. 
Class: Football, 1, 2; Baseball, 1, 2; Class 
Scrap, 1, 2: Flag Rush, 1, 2: Tug-of- 
War, 1 : President 2. 

H. Jane Muth 

Hummelstown Pa. 

English Clionian 

College: La Vie, 2; Sigma Kappa Eta, 2. 

Society : Play, 2 ; Critic, 2. 

Carl Russell Myers 
Annville, Pa. 
Mathematics Philokosmian 

College : Men's Glee Club, 2 ; College Or- 
chestra, 2. 

Class : Mathematics Prize, 1 ; Tug-of-War, 
1 : Class Scrap, 1, 2. 

Society: Sergeant-at-Arms, 1, 2; Anniver- 
sary Committee, 2. 

Miriam Irene Owen 

Ormond, Florida. 

History . Clionian 

College : Rollins College, 1 ; Readers Club, 

2 ; History Club, 2. 

Regina Mae Oyler 

Arendtsville, Pa. 

Music Delphian 

College: Indiana State Teachers College, 

1 ; Eurydice, 2 ; Orchestra, 2. 
Society : Anniversary Committee, 2. E. Patrick 
Annville, Pa. 

George Darius Sallade 
Sinking Spring, Pa. 

Luther A. Saylor 
Annville, Pa. 
Business Administration 
College : Men's Senate, 2 ; Commerce Club, 

1, 2. 
Class: Baseball, 1; Basketball, 1, 2: Foot- 
ball, 2. 

Leonard Mellefonte Schkope 
Valley View, Pa. 
German Kalozetean 

College: German Club, 1, 2; Orchestra, 2. 
Class: Football, 1, 2; Basketball, 2; Tug- 
of-War, 1 : Class Scrap, 1, 2. 
Society: Sergeant-at-Arms, 1. 

Edward A. Shelleniierger 
Mountville, Pa. 

English Philokosmian 

College: Readers Club *, 2: Life Work 
Recruits, 1, 2; Debating Team, 2: Stu- 
dent-Faculty Council, 1 ; Christmas Pa- 
geant, 1. 

Class: President, 1; Scrap, 1, 2; Tug-of- 
War, 1 : Flag Rush, 1, 2. 

Society: Sergeant-at-Arms, 1; Usher, 1. 

Miriam R. Silvius 
Pottsville, Pa. 
French Clionian 

College : German Club, 2 ; May Day Pro- 
gram, i. 
Class: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1, 2. 
Society: Anniversary Play, 1. 

Charles D. Snyder 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Mathematics Kalozetean 



William Martin Speg 

Garfield, N. J. 

German Kalozetean 

College: German Club, I, 2. 

Class: Football, 1, 2; Basketball, 1, 2; 

Baseball, 1; Tug-of-War, 1, 2; Class 

Scrap, I, 2. 
Society : Sergeant-at-Arms, 2 ; Secretary, 

2 ; Judiciary Committee, 2 ; Anniversary 

Play, I. 

Mary Elizabeth Stephens 
Shillington, Pa. 
Biology Delphian 

College : W. S. G. A., 1 ; Eurydice, 2 ; May- 
Day Program, 1 ; Christinas Pageant, 1, 
Class: Y. W. C. A., 1. 
Society: Anniversary Play, 1. 

Lee Jay Stone 
Trenton, N. J. 
Business Administration Kalozetean 

College : Football, 1 ; Reserve Football, 2 : 
Basketball, 1 ; May Day Program, 1 ; 
Varsity "L" Club, 1, 2; Commerce Club, 
Class: Basketball, 2; Baseball, 1. 

Clara Gertrude Swank 

Mount Crawford, Va. 

Organ Delphian 

Virginia Gray Thrush 
Shippensburg, Pa. 
Public School Music Clionian 

College : Mary Baldwin College, 1 ; Or- 
chestra, 2 ; Secretary-Treasurer, 2 ; Eury- 
dice, 2 . 

Harry M. Tobias 
Meyerstown, Pa. 
College: German Club, 1, 2; Glee Club, 

1, 2. 
Class: Football, 1, 2. 

Augusta Trachte 

Pottsville, Pa. 

German Delphian 

College : German Club, I, 2 ; Secretary, 2. 

Society : Judiciary Committee, 1 ; Warden, 


Samuel DeWitt Ulrich 

Harrisburg, Pa. 

Chemistry Philokosmian 

College : Christmas Pageant, 1 ; Chemistry 

Club, 2; Rifle Club, 1. 
Class: Scrap, 1, 2; Tug-of-War, 1; 
Treasurer, 2; Basketball, 1, 2; Flag 
Rush, 1, 2. 
Society: Secretary, 2; Janitor, 1; Judiciary 
Committee, 1 ; Anniversary Committee, 
1, 2. 

Grant J. Umberger 
Annville, Pa. 
Bible and Education 

College: Life Work Recruits, 1, 2; De- 
bating Team, 2. 

Theodore C. Walker 
Reading, Pa. 
Music Kalozetean 

College : Glee Club, 2. 

Kenneth Waughtel 

Red Lion, Pa. 

Business Administration Philokosmian 

College : Commerce Club, 1, 2 ; Rifle Club, 

Class : Football, ] 
Baseball, 1. 

Basketball, 1, 

Stuart Wesley Werner 
Pine Grove, Pa. 

Bible — Greek Philokosmian 

College : Christmas Pageant, 1 ; Life Work 
Recruits, 1, 2; German Club, 2; Rifle 
Club, 1. 

Class: Football, 1, 2; Scrap, I, 2; Tug-of- 
War, 1 ; Flag Rush, 1, 2. 

Society : Chaplain, 2 ; Anniversary Com- 
mittee, 2. 

William Wolf Walter Wogan, Jr. 
York, Pa. 
Business Administration Philokosmian 

College: Football, 1, 2; Varsity "L" Club, 
1, 2; Reserve Basketball, 1, 2; Commerce 
Club, 1, 2. 
Class: Baseball 1. 

Estella Mae Wolfe 
Hershey, Pa. 

College : Sigma Kappa Eta ; German Club. 
George Augustus Wood 
Trenton, N. J. 
Business Administration 
College: Reserve Football, 1, 2; Reserve 
Baseball, 1; Commerce Club, 1, 2; 
Treasurer, 2. 
Class: Football, 1; Basketball, 1. 

Harry Edward Zech 
Spring Grove, Pa. 
Bible and New Testament Greek 

College: Life Work Recruits, 1, 2; Secre- 
tary, 2 ; School Orchestra, 2 ; Rifle Club, 
Class: Basketball, 1, 2; Scrap, 1, 2; Basket- 
ball Captain, 1. 
Society : Chaplain, 1 ; Sergeant-at-Arms, 1 ; 
Anniversary Committee, 1, 2. 



Former Members of the Sophomore 


Armour, Leslie Joseph 
Belleville. K.J. 

Ayres, Arthur Weigley 
Lebanon. Pa. 

Bowman, Donald Leslie 
Lebanon, Pa. 

Boyer, Helen Louise 
Lebanon, Pa. 

Bricker, Martin E. 
Manheim, Pa. 

Boynoski, Charles 
Wyoming, Pa. 

Clarke. Alma May 
Middletown, Pa. 

Ebersole, Elvira Elberta 
Linglestown, Pa. 

Ebling, Isaac William 
Myerstown, Pa. 

English, Robert Franklin 
Rcinerton, Pa. 

Eshelman, Marion Susan 
Palmyra, Pa. 

Hoffer, Vera Bucher 
Annville. Pa. 

Isett, Robert Lee 
Lebanon, Pa. 

Keister, Elizabeth Clair 
New Cumberland, Pa. 

Keller, Mary Rebecca 
Lebanon, Pa. 

Kowalewski, Victor Vinton 
Boonton, N.J. 

Krause, Elamina 
Lebanon, Pa. 

Krumbine, Lee Mark 
Lebanon, Pa. 


Boiling Springs, Pa. 

Look, Richard Hershey 
Harrisbnrg, Pa. 

Newcomer, J. Nelson 
Mount Joy, Pa. 

Peiffer, Harold Howard G. 
Union Deposit. Pa. 

Reese, William John 
Bethlehem. Pa 

Rettew, Joseph Philip 
Rotifunk, West Africa 

Sii'E, William John 
York. Pa. 

Swanger, Ernest M. 
I.ieksdale, Pa. 

Swope, William Howard 
Etna. Pa. 

Taronis, John George 
Marlin. Pa. 

Wagner, Gladys Cora 
Palmyra, Pa. 

Zerby, John Albert 
Lvkens, Pa. 




R. Miller, President 

Lane, / 'ice-President 

Hughes, Treasurer 

Rhek, Secretary 


From the high ways and by-ways the Freshman enters into college life. He has left 
home and all familiar associations. He starts on his four-year journey with many hopes 
and ideals. The trail is his to blase; the wilds are ahead. Victory is his to win. He 
begins with head high, eyes alight and many determinations. 


On the shores of Quittapahilla, 
By the borders of the "Quittie", 
Smiling down upon the water, 
Stood our College, waiting, watching ; 
Empty, silent, in the moonlight ; 
Watching for the new arrivals, 
Waiting for the verdant Freshmen 
Who would throng her halls tomorrow 
Making merry with their chatter, 
Happy laughter, not yet silenced 
By the spectre of "exam" time. 
And upon that very evening. 
We, our last goodbyes were saying. 
Tender kisses in the moonlight, 
Promises only made for breaking, 
Sweet they still remain in memory, 
Tho' the name and tho' the promise, 
Both have long since been forgotten. 

Then we sallied forth next morning 
From all corners of the country, 
Weighted down with bag and baggage, 
Armed with greatest expectations: 
Filled with warning by our parents, 
Oh those warning Father gave us, 
And those promises to Mother, 
Which, to this day, help and guide us, 
Tho' we are not conscious of it. 
Arriving at our Lebanon Valley, 
Others, smiling, came to greet us, 
Tho' their smiles were somewhat watery: 
Manfully we downed the heartache 

Downed the longing, downed homesickness, 
Smiling back, we gained our courage 
And each became a model Freshman. 

Into Freshman week they plunged us, 

Then we learned of orientation, 

Tests, which only some great master 

Could devise to torture students. 

But we managed to sail through them, 

Yet we know not how we did it ! 

Many hikes were given for us 

In those first sweet days of college, 

Before we knew the way of Sophomores, 

Or of "Jiggerboard," and "Senate." 

Before the "date" rules overtook us. 

Many were the burning glances 

That our warriors sent our maidens ; 

Many were "come-hither" glances 

Which our maidens gave our warriors. 

Then we learned the art of hiking 

Side by side along the pathway, 

Singing lazily our new songs 

Which were part of our new knowledge. 

Then the Arcady of college 

Suddenly changed, to work in earnest. 

Well we started ; well we finished ; 

For we lost but few classmates 

In those pitfalls of "exam"' time. 

Starter* then our Freshman rulings : 

Started also then the "sneak-dates." 

Then we found the dam at Kreider's, 

Fach new comer in his own right. 



An explorer, and discoverer. 
And the lumber-yard was found, 
In the course of exploration 
All the nooks along the "Quittie'' 
Were discovered and made use of ; 
But these joys were often paid for, 
Justly paid for, without grumbling. 
Up before the much feared Senate, 
Up before "Jiggerboard," came we; 
Took our dreaded, dreadful sentence, 
Served and suffered it in silence. 

Many combats had we this year, 
Hard and easy ones together. 
Truly better men they made us, 
For we fought with all our bravery, 
All the strength that there was in us, 
And we learned to take our losses 
With our victories, together. 
Over Sophomores we triumphed 
In the pole rush ; but our enemies 
Fought a good fight, we acknowledge. 
That neither side could win the football, 
Football, greatest of all interests, 
Was a blow, we do admit it ; 
But to tie the haughty Sophomores, 
Is a thing not to be laughed at. 
As for basketball last winter, 
Famed was our team on the campus. 

Closely is our class united, 
For our officers, well chosen, 
Have so well and wisely guided. 

That we have a reputation 
Widely envied on the campus. 
We have shared in entertaining 
When we gave our Freshman party 
All good dancers came out to it. 
Hikes we've had, and other functions 
But her banquet was omitted. 
At our hike, in earl}- autumn 
We had unexpected visitors ; 
Sophomores, our ancient enemies, 
Found us at our place of meeting; 
But with skillful thinking, saved we 
All the "eats'' for our refreshment. 

Now our year has almost finished 
Almost passed into remembrance, 
Soon the campus will no longer 
Be adorned by our Frosh dinks. 
Now we turn our faces forward, 
Forward, to the horizon 
Where the Great Unknown awaits us ; 
May we carry there the standards. 
The Ideals set by our college, 
Remembering when we, too, are Sopho- 
High and mighty, lordly Sophomores, 
That we once were merely Freshmen. 
May we also be remembered 
As a class that strove for glory, 
Glory not for our ambitions 
But honor for our Alma Mater 
And for fame to Lebanon Valley. 

— M.G., '.w. 

R. Miller, President Williams, Vice-President Hughes, Treasurer Rhex. Secretary 





Freshmen Class Roll 

Abrams, William Thad 

Sunbury, Pa. 
Adams, Marvin Lowell 

Adamsdale, Pa. 
Bemesderfer, James Orville 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Blubaugh, Haidee Belle 

Myersville, Md. 
Bomberger, Mildred Mabel 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Bonanni, Matilda Rose 

Myerstown, Pa. 
Book, Miriam Anna 

Harrisburg, Pa. 
Books, Titus M. 

Cleona, Pa. 
Bower, Abram Landis, Jr. 

Souderton, Pa. 
Brace, Mary Margaret 

Lebanon, Pa, 
Brandt, Emily Laura 

Palmyra, Pa. 
Brown, William 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Brubaker, George Yost 

Sinking Springs, Pa. 
Buzzell, Allen Eugene 

Sparrow's Point, Md. 
Caplan, Rothermel Leon 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Deimler, Paul Elias 

Hummelstown, Pa. 
Derickson, George Vallerchamp 

Annville, Pa. 
Detwiler, Wilbur Koch 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Dotter, Margaret Jean 

Annville, Pa. 
Ellenberger, Paul S. 

Annville, Pa 
Elser, John Jacob 

Lebanon, Pa, 
Ely, Dorothy E. 

Arandtsville. Pa. 
Ely, Kathryn Marie 

Cranbury Station, N.J. 
Engle, Cyrus Daniel 

Hummelstown, Pa. 
Essick, DeWitt Miller 

Downingtown, Pa. 
Fake, Elyin Belden 

Lykens, Pa, 
Fasnacht, Emma Kathryn 

Annville, Pa. 
Feary. George Johnson 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Feeser, Grant Quincey 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Fishburn, William Kemper 

Ephrata, Pa. 

Flowers, George Battford 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Fridy, James Jacob 

Mountville, Pa. 
Gem mill, Gem Carolyn 

Glen Rock, Pa. 
Gossard, Mary Elizabeth 

Annville, Pa. 
Goudie, Aubrey Goss 

Lebanon. Pa. 
Green, Harold Robert 

Linden, N.J. 
Grissinger, Verna Irene 

New Cumberland, Pa. 
Groff, Mary Spotten 

Columbia, Pa. 
Grove, Daniel Dwight 

Felt on. Pa. 
Gruber, Christine Gingrich 

Lawn, Pa. 
Heath, Robert C. 

Reading. Pa. 
Heckman, Catharine Fietta 

Reading, Pa. 
Heilman, Henrietta Erb 

Annville, Pa. 
Heller, Hilda Thelma 

Harrisburn, Pa. 
Hitz, Clair Melvin 

Harrisburg, Pa. 
Hoover, Earl Edward 

Somerset, Pa. 
Howard, Earl Sylvester 

Broguevillc, Pa. 
Hughes, Robert Sherbine 

Portage, Pa. 
Jackson, Dorothy Mary 

Esterly. Pa. 
Jordan, Joseph Mitchell 

High Rock, Pa. 
Kandrat, Peter 

Minersville, Pa. 
Klitch, George Martin 

Harrisburg, Pa. 
Kohler, Margaret Elizabeth 

Smitluburg. Md. 
Krall, Cyrus Bomberger 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Krebs, Anna Moran 

Palmyra, Pa. 
Kreider, Mark Rank 

Cleona, Pa. 
Kreider, Martha Ulrich 

Media, Pa. 
Lane, Helen Ruth 

Lodi. N.J. 
Lehman, Fred Deibler 

Harrisburg, Pa. 
Light, Homer Albert 

Lebanon, Pa. 



Light, Kathryn Sara 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Light, Max Henry 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Long, Carl Phillips 

Enola, Pa. 
Longexecker, Annie Margaret 

Middletown, Pa. 
Mantz, Floyd Edward 

Orwigsburg, Pa. 
March, Floyd Pencratus 

Scotland, Pa. 
Mariano, Gilbert Thomas 

Hummelstown, Pa. 
Mark. Ruth Anna 

Hagerstown, Md. 
Martin, Galen Richard 

Annville, Pa. 
Math iAs, Wilbur H. 

New Cumberland. Pa. 
Matula, Anna Elizabeth 

Middletown, Pa. 
McFaul, Harry Algire 

Baltimore. Md. 
Mentzer, Clyde Snader 

Ephrata, Pa. 
Meyer, Charles Taquith 

Elizabeth, N.J. 
Miller, Harvey Joseph 

Lickdale, Pa. 
Miller, LeRoy Charles 

Pottsville, Pa. 
Miller, Marian Grace 

Annville, Pa. 
Miller, Marjorie Alice 

Lcmoync. Pa. 
Miller, Rudolph Bradford 

Elizabeth, N.J. 
Miller, Walter William 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Miller. Winifred Howard 

Elizabeth, N.J. 
Mowrey, Kathryn Maude 

Harrisburg. Pa. 
Nye, Mildred Almeda 

Annville, Pa. 
Paul, Gertrude Catherine 

Middletown, Pa. 
Peiffer, Paul Dresher 

Litilz, Pa. 
Pipilen. Arnold Pano 

Farming dale, N.Y. 
Raimon. Bernice C. 

Elizabeth. N.J. 
Ranck, John Allen 

New Holland, Pa. 
Reed, Lester Herbert 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Rhen, Joseph Edward 

Middletown, Pa. 
Rice. Earl Sherman 

Annville, Pa. 
Rojahn, Philip Tames 

Dallaslozvn, Pa. 

Rossini, Italo Louis 

Cornwall, Pa. 
Salorio, Evangeline Bettie 

Lancaster, Pa. 
Schaak, Elizabeth Louise 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Schanbacker, Edgar Bender 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Schreiber, Richard Donald 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Scott, James Heber 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Seeger, William Russell 

New York City, N.Y. 
Shaffer. Walter Carl 

Johnstown, Pa. 
Sherk, George David 

Harrisburg, Pa. 
Shissler, Eva Louise 

Lititz, Pa. 
Shoop, Thelma Irene 

Tower City, Pa. 
Shope, Donald Reigh 

Harrisburg, Pa. 
Shrom, Luke Hornp.erger 

Ephrata, Pa. 
Slack, Francis LeeMar 

Sunbury, Pa. 
Slaybaugh, Richard Sii.i.ik 

Biglcrvillc, Pa. 
Smelser. Esther Lois 

Camp Hill, Pa. 
Snovvhill, George Hanfokd 

Boonton, N.J. 
Sparks, William Edward 

Linden, N.J. 
Sprenkle, Carroll 

York, Pa. 
Todd, John Jones 

Flushing, N.Y. 
Trego, John Wilson 

Ephrata, Pa. 
Umberger, Edmund Henry 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Volkin, Leonard 

Mount Pleasant. Pa, 
Weirick, Ada Charlotte 

Enola, Pa. 
Whisler, Kenneth Samuel 

Hanover, Pa. 
Wikoff, George Carroll 

Trenton, N.J. 
Williams, Edna Viola 

Lancaster, Pa. 
Williams, Russell LeeRoy 

i! 'infield. Pa. 
Witmer, Kathryn Louise 

Hummelstown, Pa. 
Wolfskeil, Minna Elliott 

Elizabeth, N.J. 
Womer, Robert Daniel B. 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Zech. John David 

Spring Grove, Pa. 




Jn jfltimuirtam 

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an immraaurable loss In 

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Special Music Students 

Becker, Kitty L Violin 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Bowman, Lillian M I 'iolin 

Annville, Pa. 
Brown, Harry Voice 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Burgner, Newton M. ...Organ and Piano 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Butterwick, Anna E Piano 

Annville, Pa. 
Butterwick, Helen I Violin 

Annville, Pa. 
Coble, Ruth E Organ 

Lancaster, Pa. 

Coleman, Agnes B Piano 

Weehawken, N.J. 
Dietrich, Oleta Violin 

Palmyra, Pa. 
Eddy, Helen L Voice 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Fields, Edith G Piano 

Susquehanna, Pa. 
Fink, Beatrice Piano 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Fisher, Caroline S Voice 

Worcester, Mass. 

Flook, Elizabeth E J'oice 

Myersville, Md. 
Gingrich, June S Voice 

Annville, Pa. 
Hafer, Dorothy B Voice 

Glenside, Pa. 
Hall, Ethel M Piano 

Annville, Pa. 
Harkins, Geraldine Piano 

Cornwall, Pa. 
Hatz, Russel C Violin 

Annville, Pa. 
Heffelfinger, Pearl Violin 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Hoffman, Martin Violin 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Hoffman, Sylvia Piano 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Houck. Jeanne Piano 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Hughes, Robert S J'oice 

Portage, Pa. 

Keene, Paul K Voice 

Pine Grove, Pa. 

Knoll, Robert M Voice 

Jonestown, Pa. 

Singer, Martha 


Kreider, Catharine Violin 

Annville, Pa. 

Kreider, Mrs. Florence J'oice 

Annville, Pa. 

Kreider, Mrs. G. R. Jr Voice 

Annville, Pa. 

Kreider, Helen E Piano 

Annville, Pa. 

Kruger, Marion W Voice 

Carlisle, Pa. 

Lebo, Warren E J'oice 

Halifax, Pa. 

LeVan, Effie R Organ 

Catawissa, Pa. 

Light, James Violin 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Light, Sara E Piano 

Annville, Pa. 

Margut, Roger J 'iolin 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Mentzer, Cly - de S J'oice 

Ephrata, Pa. 

Miller, Harriet L Voice 

York, Pa. 

Mills, Catharine L Piano 

Annville, Pa. 

Morris, Sophia Piano 

Wyoming, Pa. 

Morton, Eulalie N J'oice 

York, Pa. 

Morton, Violet M Voice 

York, Pa. 

Myers, Mildred E Organ 

Annville, Pa. 

Ranck, John A J'oice 

New Holland, Pa. 

Rank, Mary E Voice 

Annville, Pa. 

Rengier, Dorothy W Voice 

Lawn, Pa. 

Roudabush, Robert L Voice 

Minersville, Pa. 

Sallade, George D Organ and Piano 

Sinking Spring, Pa. 

Seeley, M. Lorraine Voice 

Brooklyn, N.Y. 

Schrope, Leonard M Piano 

Valley View, Pa. 

Shellenberger, Edward A J 7 oice 

Mountville, Pa. 

Shirley, Carl Violin 

Lebanon, Pa. 








Pennsylvania Collegiate Basketball 

LAST winter in an effort to stimulate interest in basketball, representatives 
of seven local colleges met and formed the Eastern Pennsylvania Collegiate 
Basketball League. The officers of this organization are : E. E. Mylin of Lebanon 
Valley — president, R. C. Johnson of Ursinus — vice-president, and C. E. Bulle- 
heimer of Gettysburg — secretary-treasurer. It is hoped to make it an eight-club 
circuit, but at present the seven following colleges form the membership of 
the league: Lebanon Valley, Albright, Franklin and Marshall, Ursinus, Muhlen- 
berg, Gettysburg, and Drexel. The newly formed league will swing into action 
in the 1932 basketball season when each member of the league will play two 
games with each of the other six members of the league. To the winner will 
go a trophy, and to the team that wins the championship three times, there will 
be another trophy. Among the rules of the league we discover the Freshman 
and Transfer rule which states that a player must attend college a year before 
he may represent it on the court. This means that no freshman may play in 
league games. However, this will have little effect on Lebanon Valley next 
year as the entire squad will return. A veteran team like the Blue and White 
will have next year, means there is good chance for the first league champion 
ship to come to Annville ! 



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 

Facility Member C R. Gingrich 

Assistant Coach C. L. Mackert 

THE Athletic Council of Lebanon Valley College was created in June, 1919, for the 
purpose of relieving the Administration of many details incident to the conducting 
of athletics at the college, together with the hope of a renewed interest on the part 
of the Alumni in activities of their Alma Mater. This original council consisted of nine 
men chosen in equal number from the Alumni, Faculty, and student body. Their first 
official action was to draw up a Constitution under which the active management of 
athletics was rested upon a Graduate Manager, electing to this office Dr : Allen Rutherford 
of Lebanon, I'a. He was a tireless, whole-hearted man who gave much of his valuable 
time and effort to the duties of this office which he held until November, 1920. Paul S. 
Wagner was pressed into service, then, and continued in office until 1923 when he was 
granted a leave of absence to do graduate work in Mathematics. 

Daniel E. Walter succeeded Mr. Wagner, giving his able services for two years. 
He, too, on account of business pressure felt that he had to give up this work which was 
then taken up and carried on by W. Ellsworth Nitrauer. 

In 1927, the Council was reorganized and made to consist of only six men, three from 
the Alumni and three from the Faculty. They elected Everett E. Mylin, Athletic Director 
and Coach, although he had held the latter position since 1923. In this manner the Council 
has been functioning to date. 




Assistant Coach 

. E. E. Mylin 
C. L. Mackert 

SINCE 1923, E. E. Mylin has been guiding the destiny of athletics at Lebanon Valley. 
His teams are not only feared by colleges of our own size but are held in high 
respect by larger institutions. During his regime "Hooks" has developed many athletes 
of whom the most prominent is "Charlie" Gelbert, shortstop of St. Louis Cardinals. 
"Hooks" is held in high esteem by his fellow coaches who honored him with the presidency 
of the newly formed basketball league. He received his A.M. degree from Franklin and 
Marshall College where he starred in athletics. Previous to his coming to L.V.C. he held 
coaching positions at Massanutten Military Academy and at Iowa State College. 

"When "Jerry" Frock went to John Harris, "Hooks" was left without an assistant. 
C. LeRoy Mackert came to his aid for early practice last year and became Assistant 
Director of Athletics this year coincident with his becoming a professor in the depart- 
ment of education. In spite of the short time he has been with us, his work with the 
line has been very successful as was strikingly illustrated in the Marine game when the 
sturdy line withstood the battering of the heavier Marines although several of the regular 
linemen were out of the lineup. "Mac" was a star tackle and fullback, and adept at 
drop kicking, in his college days at L.V.C. 



Varsity "L" Club 

President Joseph Wood 

1'ice-President Roy M. Lechthalek 

Secretary-Treasurer Lloyd Daub 

Flower — Chrysanthemum Colors — Blue and White 

THE purpose- of the Varsity "L" Club is to band the athletes of the school into one 
whole harmonious group in which we, as athletes, hope to set real standards of 
manhood and sportsmanship in everything we undertake. 

"All men shall be eligible to membership in this organization who shall at any time 
during their school career be awarded a Varsity letter (L) for participation in sports at 
Lebanon Valley College. The award of the Varsity letter, having been made by the 
proper authorities, and a certificate having been issued for the same in baseball, football, 
or basketball, the person is accorded membership. All wearers of the "L", irrespective 
of sport, awarded prior to the date of this constitution shall be eligible for membership." 

J.W., '31. 

Calvin Heller Olianus Orsino 

Albert Kazlusky Joseph Wood 

J. Warren Light 
George Patrizio 
Harold Watkins 
William Wogan 
Anthony Reeder 

J. Warren Light 

J. Warren Light 
Albert Kazlusky 

Charles Bartolet 
George Nye 
Russel Williams 

Roy Lechthaler 
Lee Stone 
Leonard Volkins 


Calvin Heller Olianus Orsino 

Earl Frey 


Lloyd Datjb 


George Patrizio 
Allen Shortlidge 

Lloyd Daub 
Leo Kelly 
Bernard Thrush 
Paul Kleinfelter 

Robert Stewart 

Robert Stewart 
Russell Dennis 



Charles M. Gelbert 

THIS young man needs no introduction to students, alumni, and friends of Lebanon 
Valley, nor to any of our worthy opponents ag'ainst whom he played just a few years 
ago. He became better known to millions of people throughout the country by his 
sterling work as shortstop of the St. Louis Cardinals against the Philadelphia Athletics 
in the World's Series last Fall. 

"Charlie" is naturally known to most people as a great baseball player, but that is 
not all by any means. He was undoubtedly the greatest all around athlete ever to be 
graduated from Lebanon Valley. He was a star football, basketball and baseball player 
for four years, and had he attended any other college, big or small, he would have been 
selected as their greatest football player. 

He inherited his athletic ability from his father, Dr. Charles Gelbert, Ambler, Pa., 
who is considered the greatest end ever to represent the University of Pennsylvania and 
was picked by Walter Camp on his All-American teams of 1894-5-6, one of the few men 
picked for that honor three times. 

Gelbert entered Lebanon Valley in the Fall of 1924 a sickly, thin, fellow, and at first 
glance gave no impression of the marvelous athlete he was to develop into later. How- 
ever, he soon demonstrated that he was one of those natural boys that coaches dream about 
and which arrive about every decade. There was nothing on the football field, that he 
could not and did not do well, offensively and defensively. Punt — pass — block — fast as a 
streak — deadly tackier — smart, and all those assets with which a great athlete is endowed. 
He roamed the fields of our opponents for four years, feared, respected, and admired 
by them, and it was he who virtually single-handed defeated Brown University in the fall 
of 1927, and caused the Providence Papers to state that he was the greatest "back" ever 
to appear on that field. 

It is sufficient to say that he was equally proficient in basketball and baseball, and so 
constituted that should he engage in golf, swimming, track, or any other sport, he would 
soon be a great star in any of them. 

Graduating in 1927, Charlie signed with the St. Louis Cardinals and was sent to 
Rochester, of the International League for the summer. He immediately established 
himself as the sensation of the season and the out-standing young player of the League. 
The past two seasons he has been shortstop for the Cardinals and the whole country 
know of his remarkable playing last year. 

One of his greatest accomplishments was his marriage to Miss Grace Hafer, of 
Chambersburg, Pennsylvania, at the Valley Forge Chapel, October 16, 1930. The marriage 
was a culmination of a happy college romance as Miss Hafer was also a graduate of 
Lebanon Valley College. The best of happiness is wished for them in their married lite. 

We salute you, "Charlie", as an athlete and gentleman. We wish you continued 
success in your profession, and predict that you are now, and will be, the out-standing 
shortstop of the Major Leagues for many years to come. 



^^^^^^^/^^ ' 



Varsity Football Squad 

Name No. 

Abrams, Scott 8 

Bartolet, Charles 23 

Boyer, John 

Brown, William 10 

Daub, Lloyd 13 

Feeser, Frank 2 

Frey, Earl 3 

Heller, Calvin 25 

Kandrat, Peter 9 

Kazlusky, Albert 6 

Kelly, Leo .20 

Kleinfelter, Paul 18 

Lechthaler, Roy 21 

Light, Sweeny 14 

Light, Max 1° 

Nye, George 22 

Morris, John 24 

March, Floyd 

Orsino Olianus 4 

Patrizio. George 7 

Reeder, Anthony 16 

Stone, Lee 28 

Sprenkle, Carl .....27 

Slack, Francis 5 

schaeffer, edgar 

Thrush, Bernard 15 

Volkin, Leonard.. 26 

Wogan William 17 

Williams, Russel .12 

Wood, Joe 31 

Wood, George 

Wykoff, Charles 







Sunbury, Pa. 






Harrisburg, Pa. 






Elizabethtown, Pa. 






Lebanon, Pa. 






Muir, Pa. 






Lebanon, Pa. 






Lebanon, Pa. 






Steelton, Pa. 






Minersville, Pa. 






Minersville, Pa. 






Trenton, N. J. 






Middletown, Pa. 






New Cumberland, Pa. 






Lebanon, Pa. 






Lebanon, Pa. 






Hummelstown, Pa. 






Trenton, N. J. 






Gettysburg, Pa. 






Cannonsburg, Pa. 






Oakmont, Pa. 






De Witt, Iowa 






Trenton, N. J. 






York, Pa. 






Sunbury, Pa. 






Johnstown, Pa. 






Steelton, Pa. 






Mt. Pleasant, Pa. 






York, Pa. 






Sunbury, Pa. 






Trenton, N. J. 






Trenton, N. ]. 






Trenton, N. J. 






























Where Played Score 

Team L.V.C. Opponent 

Villanova Villanova o 19 

Perm State State College o 27 

Muhlenberg Allentown 14 12 

Springfield Springfield, Mass o 23 

Quantico Marines (Night Game ) York o 7 

Mt. St. Mary's Emmitsburg, Md 6 7 

Washington College Lebanon 32 o 

Juniata Huntingdon 22 6 

Albright (Thanksgiving) Reading 6 12 

Battery H (Charity Game) Lebanon 33 o 

Reserves vs. Beckley College Harrisburg 7 o 



Daub, Captain, H.B. 

Wood, Guard 

Kelley, Tackle 

Patrizio, Q.B. 

Football Review 


Lebanon Valley opened its grid campaign by facing Villanova on a warm day in 
September. After being held for the first period by the sturdy Lebanon Valley defense, 
the "Wildcats" clawed through for two touchdowns in the second quarter and one in 
the third quarter. Geisler (a Sophomore of Villanova), was the cause of much trouble 
as he ran the ball very well, scoring two touchdowns. 

The center of the Blue and White line was impregnable to Villanova's attack, chiefly 
due to Lechthaler's defensive play at guard and Sweeny Light's backing up the line. 
During the second half Coach Mylin sent in many substitutes. The Freshman class gave 
evidence of having much splendid material as six first year men got their first taste of 
intercollegiate football in this game. 


The Blue and White moleskin wearers journeyed to Perm State for their next game. 
Lebanon Valley put up a determined fight in the first half, holding State scoreless besides 
threatening several times to score. In the first quarter a 30-yard pass from Reeder to 
Williams put the ball on State's 5-yard line but their line braced and L. V. was unable 
to score. 

During the second half, State's determined offense could not be stopped and their 
backfield stars, Laisch, French, and Diedrich were responsible for the victory of the 
Nittany Lions. 

Lebanon Valley's offense showed to a better advantage than at Villanova. The pass- 
ing attack was slightly better than State's as each team attempted nineteen passes, L. V. 
completing nine to Penn State's eight. The most successful passing combination in this 
game was Reeder to Williams. 




The following week at Allentown, Lebanon Valley faced Muhlenberg. The "Mules" 
started off like a team of All-Americans, scoring two touchdowns in the first quarter. 



The tide started to turn in the second quarter. During this period, the Blue and 
White, with Sweeny Light and Pete Slack doing most of the ball-carrying, marched from 
their 40-yard line for the first touchdown which was scored by S. Light. 

Although on the offensive practically all the time, L. V. was not able to tally again 
until late in the third quarter when Muhlenberg was forced to kick on their 13-yard line. 
The entire Lebanon Valley line broke through to block the kick which Kelly succeeded 
in making. The ball bounded behind the goal-line to be recovered by Muhlenberg, who 
scored a safety. The score was 12 — 8. Muhlenberg then kicked from their 20-yard line 
and Patrizio returned the ball to their 42-yard line. The next two plays lost five yards 
but a pass from Daub to Williams placed the ball on the 4-yard line. The Muhlenberg 
line held and after recovering the ball, they kicked out to the 25-yard line. From here 
another pass, Daub to Slack, scored the final touchdown. 

The line play was very good after the first half with the playing of Kleinfelter, Kelly, 
and Bartolet standing out. S. Light and Slack were the most successful ball carriers, 
while Daub's and Reeder's accurate passing gained considerable yardage. In this wide- 
open game full of forward and lateral passes, Lebanon Valley completed thirteen of the 
twenty-two forwards attempted. 


"Hooks'' Mylin's moleskin wearers showed a very different form than at Muhlenberg 
the preceding Saturday, succumbing to a powerful Springfield eleven. The first quarter 
was scoreless but early in the second quarter Springfield accounted for its first touch- 
down on a perfectly executed lateral pass. 

In the second half L. V. started to throw passes. After making four successive first 
downs, Lebanon Valley lost the ball on an intercepted pass. After a drive down the 
field, the Blue and White recovered the ball on downs. Passing was again resorted to 
but resulted disasterously as Springfield intercepted a forward pass and converted it into 
a touchdown on several plays. Springfield's last tally came directly from an intercepted 
forward pass. Two new backfield players, Max Light and Feeser, showed up well in 
this game. 

Heller, End 

Lechthaler, Guard 

Light, F. 

Thrush, End 



Orsino, H.B. Kazlusky, Center Wogan, Center Klein felter. Guard Reeder, H.B. 


In the- first night game of its history, Lebanon Valley's gridders met the heavier 
Quantico Marines at York. Late in the first period the Marines blocked one of Daub's 
punts gaining possession of the ball on the 9-yard line. Three smashes at the line gained 
but 5 yards so the Marines resorted to a pass which was completed over the goal-line 
for the only touchdown of the game. 

The team was badly crippled for this game as "Berny" Thrush, Patrizio, Eeeser, and 
Lechthaler were on the injured list and Bartolet and Stone were not available. Lechthaler 
was in uniform but was only able to take part in one play. 

The patched-up line deserves a good deal of credit for its showing in this game 
for it played on par with the heavier Marine line the first half, and although out-played 
the second half it was always able to stop the attack of the Marines near the goal line. 
Wogan, at center, and Sprenkle, at tackle, were towers of strength in the line. 


Although leading by a score of 6 — o with only two minutes to play, Lebanon Valley 
lost to Mt. St. Mary's 7 — 6 at Emmitsburg on November 1. The ball was deep in Mt. 
St. Mary's territory and they were forced to kick. The punt was short, touched a man in 
Blue and Mt. St. Mary's recovered on Lebanon Valley's 45-yard line. Two line plunges 
netted but five yards so the Saints went to the air and Connell threw a long forward pass 
to Edolon who scored. Connell kicked the extra point which was the margin of victory. 

The game was hard fought all the way, with no scoring until the last quarter. A 
kick blocked by Kelly put the Blue and White in the position to score. Williams caught a 
well-thrown pass on the 8-yard line and took the ball across the goal-line for the score 
of the game. After scoring, L.V.C. kept the Saints down in their own territory until 
the fatal punt. After Mt. St. Mary's had scored, the Blue and White on a series of 
passes, took the ball to the middle of the field where a pass was intercepted. The game 
was over before Lebanon Valley could recover the ball. The game could not be passed 
over without mention of Wood's hard, steady play in the line. 



"Hooks" Mylin's gridmen, although restricted to four plays, three running and one 
passing, annihilated Washington College on the Bethlehem Steel Field in Lebanon, No- 
vember 8. The varsity, after scoring two touchdowns in the first quarter, were taken 
out and for the rest of the game substitutes were on the field. 

Washington did not have a chance against Lebanon Valley's Blue and White ball 
carriers who fully enjoyed their track meet. Daub's sixty yard run for a touchdown after 
reversing his direction on the field was the feature of the day. "Pete'' Slack, Max and 
Sweeny Light, Abrams, and Feeser made many gains. "Murphy" played a great defensive 
game at center. 

In this game Williams, who had started at end the last three games, bad the mis- 
fortune to injure his shoulder. This injury kept Williams out of the lineup for the rest 
of the season and he was sadly missed. 


Still hitting on every cylinder, the football team representing" Lebanon Valley, went 

up to Huntingdon to capture another game by an overwhelming score. The Indians of 

Juniata were the victims of the Blue and White machine. 

The first half was evenly fought as each team scored a touchdown although L. V. 

had the advantage, as Stone's kick for point after touchdown was successful while Juniata's 

attempt was fruitless. 

In the second half Juniata was completely outclassed. Soon after the period began, 

Heller grabbed one of Daub's passes on the 5-yard line and continued unmolested on his 

way for a touchdown. A few minutes later, Lee Stone kicked a field-goal the 20-yard 

line to tally three more points. Patrizio made the final touchdown in the last quarter 

after a steady march down the field. 

Williams, End 

Slack, H. B. 

Volkins, Tackle 

Watkins, Manager 



The ball-carrying and defensive work shown by Orsino proved that Coach Mylin 
had made no mistake when he placed him in the backtield. Stewart, who was converted 
into an end to replace Williams, played a fine game in spite of the strangeness of the 
position. In this game Volkins joined Williams on the sideline with a similar shoulder 
injury. He, likewise, was unable to play the rest of the season. 



On the cold Thanksgiving Day, Albright and Lebanon Valley met for their traditional 
football game in the Reading Stadium with the verdict going to Albright by the margin 
of one touchdown. The Lions tallied first, scoring in the second quarter. The touchdown 
drive was started by an incompleted forward pass, given to Albright because of the 
interference with the receiver. Daub evened up the score by a 79-yard run for a touch- 
down a few seconds before the end of the first half. The play started with the ball 
coming back to Slack who tossed a lateral pass over to Daub. The ball bounced before it 
reached "'Gus" but he grabbed it on the first bounce and raced down the sideline, out- 
running the safety man after getting into the clear field. 

The third quarter was hard fought but neither team could score. Early in the fourth 
quarter Albright attempted a long pass which was incomplete. The referee claimed in- 
terference and gave the ball to Albright on the 8-yard line. Their backfield ace, L. Hatton, 
took the ball across, scoring the last and decisive touchdown. The Blue and White had 
a golden opportunity to score late in the game with the ball on the 9-yard line and first 
down but two smashes at the line gained only two yards, and an incompleted pass over 
the goal-line on the third down ended this effort. Further attempts to score by passing" 
were of no avail, thus giving the decision to Albright. 

Patrizio's return of punts, Stewart's playing at end, and Joe Wood's work in the 
line were the best performances for Lebanon Valley. 




As their contribution towards charity, Lebanon Valley gridiron warriors played Battery 
H, the champions of Lebanon County, on the Bethlehem Steel Field in Lebanon, December 
6th. Coach Mylin started his second team who continually threatened to score but lacked 
the punch due to the inability of the ends and backs to nab Reeder's well-thrown passes. 
The varsity went in for the second quarter but listless playing and fumbling ruined all 
chances to score. 

Between the halves "Hooks" gave the team an appropriate talk and told them to 
get four touchdowns in the second half. They got live. In the track meet during this 
half a continual stream of substitutes entered the game but the score continued to in- 
crease. Daub's run of forty yards and a pass to Sweeny for a similar gain ending in a 
touchdown were the highlights of the game. The ball carried by "Scoop" Feeser, Max 
Light, and "Scotty" Abrams gained much ground and the out-stretched hands of "Cal" 
Heller pulled down several passes for long gains. 

Although the Albright game was their last intercollegiate football game, four veterans 
made their last appearance in the football togs of the Blue and White in this game. 
They are Joseph Wood, Leo Kelly, star linemen, and Gus Daub and George Patrizio, 
backfield aces. Coach Mylin will find it hard to fill these vacancies when the next season 
rolls around. 


We cannot close without giving due credit to our reserves who were daily on the 
football field doing their duty fully, although not receiving the recognition that goes to 
varsity men. This year the reserves had a chance to strut their "stuff" when they met 
Beckley College on the Island at Harrisburg. Although they had abundant practice on 
the defense, the team had never scrimmaged offensively together. In spite of this they 
went down to Harrisburg and beat Beckley 7 — 6. This game showed that there is some 
good material on this team which "Hooks" Mylin will, no doubt, use in subsequent seasons. 
The features of the game were Kandrat's kickoffs and his placement kick which scored 
the winning point, Wikoff's punting and signal-calling, Abe Bowers' ball-carrying and 
George Wood's passes, one of which caught by Wikoff resulted in the touchdown. 

With the inception of the 1930 football season, a new system of selecting captains 
was inaugurated. Before each game Coach Mylin selected one of the veteran players to 
act as captain for the day. Kelly, Wood, Patrizio, Lechthaler, and Daub served as captains 
during the last football season. However, for the Albright game the team elected its leader 
who became the honorary captain for the year. In recognition of his loyal efforts, "Gus" 
Daub was chosen by his teammates. 


Penn State 
Mt. St. Mary's 
St. Joseph's 
Albright (Thanksgiving) 


















November 26 

Where Played 
Washington, D. C. 
State College, Pa. 
Allentown, Pa. 

Hanover, N. H. 
Lebanon, Pa. 
Philadelphia, Pa. 
Lebanon, Pa. 
Reading, Pa. 




Varsity Reserves 

THE good work of any team depends to a great extent upon the reserves 
who not only provide opposition for the varsity in practice, but serve as 
substitutes in the games. In a game as grueling as football where frequent 
substitutions are necessary, the success of a team lies greatly with the ability 
of the reserves to fit in the varsity machine. In football, team work is neces- 
sary to make a play succeed, so a substitute who does not know the signals 
or fails to do his part, is a liability rather than an asset. In order to have a 
smooth running football machine which is needed to win games, the substitutes 
must be able to fill the shoes of the varsity players successfully and not slow- 
up or roughen the smoothness of the team. 

Although Lebanon Valley's squad of reserves was not a large one last 
year, it was a capable one. On the opposite page you will find the pictures of 
some of the reserves who appeared in varsity games last season and most of 
them came close to earning their letters. As all of them will be back next 
year, we feel confident in saying that with last year's experience they are 
going to show some good work. When the end of the 1931 football season 
rolls around, we feel sure that "Hooks" Mylin will award letters to several of 
these players, at least. 

The backfield is well represented by three promising Freshmen ; "Scrap" 
Feeser, Max Light and "Scotty" Abrams. The three are capable ball carriers 
and have been in quite a few games. They are three good reasons for the high 
score against Washington College as they all made many gains. Stewart, Kandrat 
and Shaffer were out for the wing positions. Stewart, originally a back, was 
trained as an end to succeed Williams when "Russ" was injured. "Bob" is the 
type of fellow whom the coaches like to work with as he is willing to try a 
strange position to the best of his ability without complaining. Kandrat is 
the fellow who scored a touchdown in the Washington College game before 
"Hooks" knew he was playing. "Pete's" ability at "kicking off" and placement 
kicking will insure his presence in the lineup more and more as time goes on. 
Shaffer is a hard worker and he was very instrumental in the reserve victory 
over Beckley College. Earl Frey who takes care of the pivot position for the 
reserves tenaciously strives for his position as last year was his third season 
out for the team. Stone and Sprenkle were at the tackle positions of the 
varsity quite a bit last year, although not long enough to win a letter. Lee is 
a capable dropkicker and he is the fastest man on the squad so we expect 
great things from him. Sprenkle is a hard worker and with a little more 
experience we expect him to win a permanent berth at one of the tackles. 



Albright, Copt., C.F. 

Jacks, 3 

Bovino, P. 

Rhoads, Manager 

Varsity Baseball Squad 

Name Position Height Weight 

Albright, Roy Center Field 5' 9* 175 

Bartolet, Charles First Base 6' " 190 

Bovino, Dominic Pitcher 5' 5" 140 

Buynoski, Charles Center Field 5' 7" 148 

Daub, Lloyd Pitcher 5'10" 185 

Dennis, Russell First Base 5'10" 165 

Gaciofano, Frank Pitcher 5' 9" 145 

Gibble, Alfred Shortstop 5' 7" 148 

Heller, Calvin Catcher 6' 2" 175 

Hughes, John Catcher 5' 6" 170 

Jacks, Robert Third Base 5' 5" 152 

Karinch, Matthew Left Field 5' 7" 148 

Kazlusky, Albert Catcher 5'10" 165 

Kraybill, Charles Third Base 5' 7" 138 

Light, J. Warren Second Base 5'11" 170 

Monteith, James Pitcher 6' 1" 180 

Patrizio, George Right Field 5' 9" 155 

Shortlidge, Allen Left Field 5' 8" 155 

Stewart, Robert Shortstop 5'11 " 165 

Trezise, Willard Second Base 5' 9" 156 

Wood, George Pitcher 5'10" 155 

George Frederick Rhoads, Manager 
















'30 b 































Baseball Review 



Lebanon Valley traveled to Lancaster to open the baseball season against F. and M. 
Although Lebanon Valley outhit the Lancasterites by ten hits to four, they lost the decision 
8 — 7. The score was tied at the end of the scheduled seven innings 7 — 7. In the extra 
stanza L.V.C was held scoreless, and F and M. by a single and several errors on the 
part of their opponents, scored the winning run. The game was marred by many errors 
which was partly due to the cold weather. 



At State College the heavy hitting State team with seventeen hits, completely de- 
luged the Blue and White. In the second inning the Nittany Lions fell upon the slants 
of Patrizio and Wood to score ten runs. Daub took up the hurling and held States 
hitters in check for the remainder of the game but it was too late as the damage had 
already been done. 



In the first home game of the season, ''Hooks" Mylin's ball hawks acted as host to 
Gettysburg. The Bullets scored ten runs from thirteen hits while, Haas, the left-handed 
ace of Gettysburg, handed L. V. C. their only shut out of the season. At no time during 
the game did the Blue and White threaten to score, making only two scratch singles, one 
by Stewart and one by Light 


As their part in the May Day Festivities, the baseball club beat F. and M. to record 
their only victory of the season. Gus Daub held F. and M. to two safeties while his team 
mates made eight runs from nine hits to avenge an earlier defeat given to L. V. C. by the 
Lancaster team. Albright's homer in the fifth with Shortlidge on base was a high light 
of the game. Light and Dennis led the way at the plate with two hits apiece. 


Trezise, 2 B. 

Dennis, i B 

Patrizio, R.F., P. 



Kazlusky, C. 

Stewart, Ss. 

Light, 2 B. 

Shortlidge, L.F. 



Scoring three runs in the first inning the Blue and White looked like an easy winner. 
However, a barrage of hits including two triples and three home runs from the bats of 
the Ursinus players turned the tide. After the first inning Strine's pitching was so 
puzzling to the Lebanon Valley batsmen that they were able to score only one more run. 
The playing of the Dennis brothers attracted much attention. Each, the first base man 
of his respective team, collected two hits and played errorless ball in the field. 



Finding Daubs offerings to their liking, Dickinson, aided by two errors and a five 
hit uprising, collected six runs in the first two innings. Patrizio went on the mound 
in the third and pitched good ball, holding Dickinson to four scattered hits. Pat's efforts 
were useless as the Blue and White was able to score only one run, for Shomac, Dick- 
inson's pitching ace, although he allowed five hits, kept them so scattered" that they 
caused little damage to the scoring column. 



Lebanon Valley with a 3 — o lead in the fifth inning was unable to hold it. Conse- 
quently Dickinson captured the return game. Patrizio held the hard hitting Dickinsonians 
in check for five innings but three tallies in the sixth, three more in the seventh and 
another in the eighth spelled defeat for Lebanon Valley. The leading hitter of the game 
was Hedges, Dickinson's center fielder, who had a perfect day at bat, making four hits 
in the same number of trips to the plate. 


In a slugfest Lebanon Valley lost to her traditional rival, Albright, although register- 
ing as many hits as the Red and White. The game was nip and tuck most of the way. 
L. V. C. scored a run in the first inning, but Albright gained the lead in their turn at bat. 
The score was tied several times, but the Blue and White could not forge ahead until the 
sixth inning when two runs came across the plate to make the score 7 — 6. Albright 
rallied in their half of the inning and scored five runs which ended all hopes for Lebanon 
Valley as there was no more scoring by either side. "Jap" Albright and "Charlie" Bartolet 
led the slugging with three hits apiece. 




In the return game at Collegeville, Ursinus defeated "Hooks" Mylin's ball chasers 
for the second time in the season. L. V. C. scored all their runs in the third inning. 
Heller started off with a single. Shortlidge reached first base on an error. Both runners 
scored on Albright's double and "Jap" came home on "Sweeney" Light's single. By 
bunching their hits and taking advantage of the errors made by the Blue and White, 
Ursinus tallied nine runs. 



A six run rally in the eighth inning by Gettysburg turned what looked like a Lebanon 
Valley victory into defeat. Daub held the Gettysburgites in submission for seven innings 
while his team mates pounded Haas out of the box. Gettysburg scored first securing three 
runs in the second stanza. The Blue and White scored two runs in the sixth and two 
more in the seventh to go into the lead which they held until the fatal eighth inning. Daub 
led the hitters with two hits in three times at bat. 



In the annual Memorial Day game on the Bethlehem Steel Field in Lebanon, Albright 
beat Lebanon Valley, 12 — 6. The game was very loosely played as both sides committed 
many costly errors of which the Red and White made four while the Blue and White was 
responsible for eight. Coach Mylin used three pitchers of whom Bovino was the most 
successful in stemming the tide of Albright runs as he permitted but three hits and two 
runs in the last three innings. The pitchers had a hard day of it as Albright made fifteen 
hits and L. V. C. made ten. 


Lebanon Valley ended its most unsuccessful baseball season in recent years by succumb- 
ing to Susquehanna 11 — 6. "Jap" Albright, a three letter man, played his last game for 
Lebanon Valley. He ended his college career most successfully by hitting a home run 
and a single in four times at bat, and also, by playing errorless ball in the field. Due to 
ineffective pitching, poor fielding support and weak hitting, L. V. C. was unable to win 
more than one game this season. The three leading hitters of the season were Dennis, 
Albright, and Light. 


Date Team 

April 23 ..F. and M. 

April 26 Penn State 

April 29 Gettysburg 

May 3 F. and M. 

May 7 Ursinus 

May 10 Dickinson 

May 14 Susquehanna 

May 17 Dickinson 

May 21 ..Albright 

May 24 Ursinus 

May 27 Gettysburg 

May 30 Albright 

June 7 Susquehanna 

Where Played 






State College 





































Varsity Basketball Squad 

Abkasis, Forward;, Center; Frev, Guard; Heeler, Cen 
ward, Light, II., Guard; Light, S., Guard; Morrison, Forward; Okki 
Forward; Shrom, Center; Sprexkle, Forward; Stewart, Forward; 
Wogan, Guard. 


; Light, H., For- 
Forward; Reeder, 
illiams, Forward; 



February 5 
February 13 
February 14 
February 17 
February 19 
February 21 
February 23 
February 25 
February 2.s 
Mareh 4 

March 7 

Mt. St. Alar 

Alt. St. Alar 
1'enna. Alilit 
Franklin & 



Where Played 




Lodge (Ursinus) Forzwd 
Glenn (Susquehanna) Guard 
DeFranco (Albright) Forward 
Horst (F. & M.) Guard 
Gudd (Temple) Center 

Fitch (Temple) Forward 
Kari.ip ( Aldright) Guard 
McCartie (St. John's) Forward 
Beron (Temple) Guard 
Haines (Albright) Center 


Basketball Review 

BASKETBALL is one of our major sports and consequently one of the centers of 
attraction in the way of athletics. Today hasketball is America's most popular in- 
door game. It helps to develop a fine physical body. It also contributes to the 
building of character by developing the qualities of self-control in trying emergencies, 
poise in victory or defeat, self-subordination for the good of the team, cooperation, 
leadership, and loyalty, and in the attitude of good sportsmanship. Lebanon Valley has 
been very successful in basketball. Her teams have stood by her and, since more candi- 
dates turn out for practice every year, the teams have been getting better each season. 

Another year passes, and as the new year is ushered in, the Blue and White basket- 
ball squad is in the midst of a most successful season. The enviable record which the 
Blue and White Quintet holds for the past year is due only to the cooperative and con- 
sistent efforts on the part of each member of the team with Coach Mylin. The spirit of 
the boys never lagged, but carried them through victories and defeats — a unit of pep and 

)f which Lebanon Vallev came through with 

There were sixteen games played out 
ten victories and six defeats. 

On Saturday, January 10, 1931, the Lebanon Valley Basketball Team, followed by a 
large number of basketball fans, journeyed to Easton to play their first game on foreign 
ground. During the first half of the game, Lebanon Valley held Lafayette to a 15 — 15 
score. In the last half a fast brand of basketball was played. The outcome of the game 
was not certain until the final whistle had blown. Lafayette defeated our team after a 
terrific battle. The score was 29 — 27. Lebanon Valley played a fine game when it is con- 
sidered that it was the Blue and White's first contest. 

The next game on Wednesday, January 14, 1931, was played at Collegeville. The 
Blue and White held a 23 — 14 lead at the end of the first half. The action was fast and 
furious throughout the entire contest. The second half was more exciting than the first 
half but our lead was too great to overcome. The game ended with Ursinus on the short 
end 33—47- 

The team made another short trip this time to Sellinsgrove, Pa., and played the 
University of Susquehanna. Our team flashed a dazzling offensive. The game was fast 
and well-played throughout. Lebanon Valley took the lead early in the game and was 
never headed thereafter. Susquehanna fell easy prey to our Bucketeers with a final 
score 27 — 14. 

The following night, Saturday, January 24, 1931, Temple LTniversity was played in 
Mitten Hall at Philadelphia, Pa. Although our team played well, it could not cope with 
the speedy offense of the powerful Owls. Their brilliant attack had the Blue and White 
bewildered throughout most of the contest. As a result, we were forced to take a defeat 
by a 47 — 26 score. 

The Blue and White Basketeers invaded Mt. St. Marys, Saturday, January 31, 1931, 
with a large crowd of enthusiastic followers. Lebanon Valley showed a great fighting 
spirit as they staged a brilliant come-back in the second period to nose out Mt. St. Mary's 
26 — 24, after being five points behind at half-time. The game was a thriller from start 
to finish. The final score was 26 — 24 in our favor. 



Basketball Review 

On Thursday, February 5, 1931, Lebanon Valley 
came out victorious in their first home game by 
defeating St. John's of Annapolis 36 — 24. St. 
John's had a very clever shooting combination. 
The game was fast and well-played. 

On Friday, February 13, 1931, Franklin and 
Marshall invaded the local court and carried off 
the bacon. At the end of the first half F. and M. 
led by the score of 16 — 15. The second half was 
nip and tuck with neither team being able to 
get a decisive lead. The final whistle found F. 
and M. ahead by one point, the score being 

The boys from Susquehanna University visited 
us on Saturday, February 14, 1931. This game 
resulted in a victory for our home team by the 
score of 37 — 32. The visitors could not solve our 
fast breaking offensive. The Blue and White 
played a wonderful game of basketball, holding 
their opponents to a $7 — 32 score. 

The Blue and White Quintet outplayed Mt. St. 
Mary's on Tuesday, February 17, 193 1, in the 
Annville High School Gymnasium. At the end 
of the first half the Blue and White was leading 
22 — 16. The game was a thriller. The game 
ended with a 42 — 30 score in favor of Lebanon 

The fast Albright five met and defeated Leban- 
on Valley in the Y.M.C.A. Gymnasium of Read- 
ing, Thursday, February 19, 1931, by a score of 
T,y — 36. The game was a thriller, quick-breaking, 
clever passwork, and baffling dribbling exhibi- 
tions featured the tilt. The half ended with Al- 
bright leading by a score of 26 — 24. The second 
half was much faster than the first. When the 
final shot was fired Albright was ahead by one 
point 37 — 36. 

On Saturday, February 21, 1931, Lebanon 
Valley journeyed to Muhlenberg. The Blue and 
White Quintette started well, but by half time 
the lead had dwindled to four points, the score 



being 19 — 15. The second half, Muhlenberg out- 
classed Lebanon Valley. They made many long 
shots which spelled defeat for Lebanon Valley 
and resulted in the 30 — 25 score. 

On Monday, February 23, 1931, Lebanon Valley 
journeyed to Chester, Pa., and registered a vic- 
tory against P.M.C. by the score of 37 — 25. It 
was a hard fought struggle throughout the whole 
game. The Blue and White led through most of 
the game, the score at half-time being 21 — 16, in 
our favor. The final score was 37 — 25. It was a 
great game. 

Lebanon Valley opened the game cautiously 
with F. and M. on Wednesday, February 25, on 
the Lebanon High School Gymnasium floor. 
After time out the local team began sinking 
buckets. The score, at half-time was 21 — n in 
favor of Lebanon Valley. When the second half 
opened, the Blue and White Quintet gave an ex- 
hibition of fast team work. The final score was 

The Blue and White won another game on 
Saturday, February 28, 1931, in the Lebanon High 
School Gymnasium from the fast Gettysburg 
aggregation by displaying a clever brand of bas- 
ketball. It was a hard-fought game and clever 
passwork was displayed. When the game ended, 
Lebanon Valley was in the lead of a 43 — 25 score. 

The Blue and White Quintet journeyed to 
Lewisburg on Wednesday, March 4, 1931, and 
trounced the Bucknell five by one-sided score 
58 — 27. The game was characterized by fast 
floorwork and accurate passing. It was one of 
the fastest games played by the Blue and White 
this season. The half ended with the Blue and 
White leading 27 — 11. The final score was 58* — 27. 

The last game of the season, with Albright, 
March 7, 1931, proved to be a real thriller. Nei- 
ther team could force itself aheaa, and the half 
ended with a score of 24 — 26 in favor of Al- 
bright. In the final period Albright forced ahead 
and defeated us to the score of 47 — 39. This 
ended our basketball season, and we are looking 
forward to a much more successful season next 
year, with the same boys on the team. 


xi orris on F, V 



Miss Louise G. Fencil, Girls' Coach. 

THIS spring Miss Fencil will be completing her second year of experience in coach- 
ing co-ed athletics. She came to Lebanon Valley to undertake a work which had 
been growing but one year so it consequently was a difficult situation. However, 
she entered into the spirit of Lebanon Valley — for she spent two years here as a student — 
and with courage and perseverance took up the reins with the knowledge acquired in her 
two years of study at Temple University. Under her leadership, hockey took a great 
stride forward as the leading Fall sport and we arc hoping for some intercollegiate games 
next year. Archery — a rival Fall sport — has advanced until we not infrequently see an 
arrow in the bull's eye. The winter sports are varied including volley-ball, recreational 
games, folk-dancing, calisthenics, and basketball, aside from varsity basketball of which 
she is an able coach. In the spring, tennis, archery, and hockey again pre-dominate. It is 
just possible that Miss Fencil will not continue to coach athletics for very many years! 



Girls' Basketball 

Akmacost, "Ruthie" — Side Center — We know 
"Ruthie" for her consistent offensive playing ; 
she is clever in hook passing. You can always 
depend on Ruth. 

YlNGST, "Kit" — Forward — "Kit" is fast and 
sure, especially on peep shots. We always see 
her as forward, and in this position she dis- 
plays a great deal of ingenuity. 

Hershey. "Gladie" — Forward — "Gladdie" is 
petite, but fast and slick with her right hand 
shots. She shows a great adaptability. 

Hupp, Mary Anne — Guard — "Ruppie" plays 
a good game, especially a defensive game. She 
is speedy, and neat in intercepting passes. 
"Ruppie" also shows adaptability often play- 
ing at several positions in one game. 

Engle. "Bit:" — Center — "Bitz" is to be com- 
mended for her splendid spirit. She takes bas- 


very conscientiously 


•r — As Mary is a 
Freshman she lacks a great deal of experience, 
but she is progressing rapidly, and we are look- 
ing to her for the main pivot position. 

Weirick, Charlotte — Guard — Charlotte is 
a Freshman and very dependable ; she sticks 
with her opponent, showing her plenty of op- 

Shroyer, Kith — Manager — If "Actions speak 
louder than words." then we are convinced by 
a unanimous vote of squad and Varsity, that 
Ruth has been a most dependable and able 
manager. Proper equipment, and non-home 
games were supervised with punctuality, which 
formerly had been a drawback. To appreci- 
ate a position is essential, and I think we are 
justified in saying that Ruth showed an ex- 
tended appreciation to her duty. 


Caroline Fisher, Forward; Dorothy Forry-, Center; Gem Gemmill, Forward; Edith 
Fields, Guard; Marian Miller, Forward; Minna Wolfskeil. Side-center ; Mae Fauth, 
Guard ; Emily Brandt, Guard; Anna Matula, Forward ; Viola Williams, Forward; Anna 
Krebs, Side-center. 





Where Played 



Western Maryland 












Cedar Crest 




Western Maryland 
















Harrisonburg, Va. 


L. V. 




Basketball Review 


- 4 

m , i 

A rma.cos<\\ f |i 
S>'cie-Center J 

The Iilue and White team in opening their basket- 
ball season journeyed to Western Maryland where 
they met the first defeat of the season. This only 
stirred the morale of the team to a boiling point, 
confirming within them a spirit of turning defeat 
into victory. Both sides showed neat passing and 
excellent floor-work, while on the other hand, the 
Western Maryland co-eds made it their point to 
dribble and pivot. Yingst was high scorer ; Rupp 
and Armacost played their usual good game. The 
score at the end stood 3G — 13. 

In a closely-contested game, the co-eds, on Feb- 
ruary 5. at home, nosed out the fast-moving Juniata 
line-up by a two-point victory 27 — 25. Prom lie- 
ginning to end the outcome was not quite certain. 
The forwards on both teams showed excellent team- 
work. The Blue and White showed a decided su- 
periority over the Huntington co-eds in the first 
few minutes of the game. In the second half of the 
tilt it was a close battle ; each team was determined 
to win. The last few minutes of the game were 
filled with rather careless playing, which may be at- 
tributed to the over-eagerness of the players. 

February 7. the Co-eds clashed with the Drsinus 
team at home. Throughout the game the Trsinus 
sextette showed an advance over L.V.C., however, 
the Blue and White made great efforts to forge 
ahead. Hershey and Armacost played a neat defen- 
sive game, while Weirick did some close guarding. 
Yingst played a good floor game, but her shots were 
"off." At the final blow of the whistle the score 
stood :',1— 21 in favor of Trsinus. 

To defeat the fair Co-eds at Cedar Crest was 
L.V.C.'s aim. The game was a fight from beginning 
to end, and the victor was undecided until the final 
blow of the whistle. The entire contest was one of 
foul shooting. There were two officials which tended 
to slow up the game. Rupp, Yingst. and Weirick 
made their "exits via the personal foul route." "Rupp 
captained the game ; perhaps the honor did the work, 
hut she played her best game of the season." The 
game was good — even though the score spoke against 

us 1! 


Luck seemed to be a past participle when we faced 
Western Maryland at L.V.C. The game was par- 
ticularly slow in the first half : however, in the sec- 
ond half, the Lebanon Yalleyites forged ahead, over- 
coming Western Maryland by a seven-point score. 
Lebanon Valley was forced to play a defensive game. 



The guards were a little "oft" color for the Blue and 
White. Hersliey was "on" with her field goals, but 
she, as well as Miller, did not seem to be able to 
place their foul shots. The final score was 22 — 19 
in favor of the Western Maryland team. 

The girls were determined to win at Juniata, but 
due to their slow decided spurt they were forced to 
hand the victory to Juniata 17 — 12. The forwards 
had difficulty in making their shots good. Eupp 
played the best game for L.V.C. Throughout the 
game there seemed to be lack of speed which, of 
course, resulted in the aforesaid score. 

The whistle, the toss, and we're off for another 
daring battle, L.V.C. versus Albright ! The rivalry 
between both teams spurred each other on to greater 
action. Both teams were evenly matched, making 
it a tug from beginning to end. In the very be- 
ginning Albright took the lead ; at the end of the 
half the score stood 12 — 1(1 in favor of Albright. 
In the second half of the game our girls did some 
neat playing overseoring Albright by ten points. In 
turn, Albright rose to the occasion and came back 
with some scientific passing which helped to raise 
their score considerably. At the end of the game 
the score stood 26 — 25 in favor of L.V.C. 

Again we meet Albright. This time everyone was 
prepared to see a close tussle. Instead the Blue and 
White rendered an easy victory over their opponents. 
From the very beginning L.V. outplayed Albright. 
The opposing guards found it impossible to check 
Yinst and Hershey. The passing of Armacost and 
Gossard made it possible to roll up a large score. 
Xear the end of the game the ball was up in dan- 
gerous territory, but Rupp and Weirick, by their 
neat guarding, overcame their opponent. Undoubt- 
edly this game displayed the best cooperative, con- 
sistent and skilled team work of the season. vVith 
the toot of the whistle the game was over, and 
L.V.C. the victors by a score 32— -20. 

As a final contest the girls journeyed to Harrison- 
burg, Ya., where they spent four days touring and 
enjoying the old Southern hospitality. We are proud 
of our Blue and White Team, and sincerely wish 
them many more pleasant voyages, also hoping that 
next year will bring forth as pleasing results. 

The contest versus the Harrisonburg Physical Edu- 
cation girls was one which cannot be easily com- 
pared, since the Physical Ed's outclassed our girls 
in many respects as to strength, speed, etc. How- 
ever, we are willing to wait for next year's all-star 
team. I am now signing off since thi 
almost complete and — "Good Luck." 



1 J I & 

Cen i"e r 

G ossa_rci 






Sh rover, Captain 









April 12 

Bonebrake Theological 




April 23 

Franklin and Marshall 




April 30 




May 3 

Palmyra Tennis Club 



May 6 




May 10 





May 14 


Home Rain 

May 24 


Away Rain 

May 26 





May 29 




Shrover, Captain; Burtner, Manager. 

Tennis Season 

The tennis team representing Lebanon Valley in 1930 followed the good example of 
the preceding team by losing only one match as the 1929 squad won six, tied two and lost 
one. The 1930 team won eight of the eleven scheduled matches, lost one and Jupiter 
Pluvius washed out the two contests with Susquehanna. In the last two years, L. V. C. 
has established the admirable record of losing but two games ( both to F. and M. ) out 
of the eighteen played. 

The Blue and White tennis team opened the season by overwhelming Bonebrake 
Seminary 9 — o. We met several old friends on this team ; Welty '26, Oyer '29, and Man- 
ager Behney '28. Oyer and Hertzler renewed their friendly rivalry in a hard fought match. 
After each had won a set, Hertzler had to extend himself to win the final set 8—6. 

At Lancaster, F. and M.'s strong tennis team gave L. V. C. their only defeat of the 
season 5 — 4. The Blue and White squad won three of the six single matches and could 
win only one of the three double matches, thus losing by the narrow margin of one match. 



The Lebanon Valley Racquet wielders completely outclassed Albright 7 — o. The 
local team won in an easy manner, taking 14 out of 15 sets. Albright's doubles team 
of Carney and Hangen won the only set while playing Donmoyer and Hutchison 6 — 3, 
2 — 6, 6 — 1. 

On May Day the Palmyra tennis club w-ere met and vanquished 9 — o. Prof. Steven- 
son, Palmyra, had Hertzler bewildered in the first set winning 6 — I. Hertzler came back 
strong in the second set 6 — 1 and won the nip and tuck third set 8 — 6. Ulrich, an L. V. C. 
man playing for Palmyra was taken into camp by Fink in straight sets. 

Continuing in their winning stride, the Lebanon Valley netmen downed Elizabethtown 
by the decisive score of 6 — o. Each L. V. C. man showed a marked superiority over his 
opponent. Donmoyer had the easiest time as he disposed of J. Wenker in two love sets. 

Lebanon Valley journeyed to Dickinson and after a terrific battle emerged victorious 
5 — 4. After each team had won three single matches, L. V. C. took two out of the three 
doubles which were needed for the victory. The two doubles teams representing L. V. C. 
were paired differently than usual as Shroyer and Fink formed one team and Hertzler 
and Donmoyer the other. 

Dickinson came for their return match on May 17 and were defeated more easily 
this time 6 — 3. The difference in the scores was due to Fink's win as he lost his match 
at Dickinson but defeated Baron here in three hard fought sets 6 — 4, 4 — 6, 6 — 3. 

Moravian's representatives on the clay, courts were the next to fall before the on- 
slaught of the Blue and White squad 4 — 2. The hardest fought match of the day was 
between Hertzler and Meinert, Moravian. Hertzler took the first 6 — 3 but needed twenty- 
two games to win the second 12 — 10. 

Lebanon Valley tennis team closed a most successful season by taking their seventh 
consecutive victory at the expense of Elizabethtown College 6 — o. This match clearly 
showed the superior strength of the Blue and White as each man was playing a position 
higher than he was accustomed as Shroyer, L. V. C. No. 1 man did not play. 

Special credit must now be given to the four men who played on the tennis team of the 
last two years which lost only two matches in two years. They are Shroyer, Hertzler, 
Fink and Rank. The first three have graduated and will be greatly missed while Rank 
and Donmoyer, the other members of the 1930 team, will form the nucleus of the 1931 
squad. In closing, we doff our hats to Donmoyer who as a Freshman was able to obtain 
a position on this team of veterans. 

Donmoyer Hutchison Burtner, Manager 




BRIGHT bandannas, a bundle of arrows, and we see now that it is a group of girls 
walking toward the archery stacks. They arrive, take distance and begin to shoot : 
we are anxious to see the outcome and so continue to watch our friends in their 
procedure. Really the bows seem almost too large for some members of the group. The 
stacks being near to the "men's dorm'' make it possible for plenty of cheering from 
the opposite sex but this does not disturb the co-eds. 

Archery has been for several years one of the main classes of Physical Education 
on our campus. Although some of the male sex have seen fit on certain occasions to 
destroy the targets, others seem to have gone in for the sport with much eagerness. 
Wherever the bulls-eye is, we know that West Hall has taken a beating by more than 
one arrow, and it is a familiar sight to see the participants in a wild search for their arrows 
and they do not search near the stacks. 

In the classes the scores have been noted and many of the girls have excellent records 
to their credit. There is no better way to attain form, accuracy and a keen eye than 
from the practice of archery. When we see the girls leaving for class with their arrows 
we cannot help but think of the time when the pioneer was met with more than one 
of the darts sent from the bow of the Red Man. Fortunately for us they are used for 
quite a different purpose today. 




ABOUT the second week of school each Fall, hockey sticks are released from their 
oily attire, "gym'' suits and shin guards are brought to light, and balls glistening 
in their new dresses of white paint, roll over the hockey field. Some hot September 
afternoon you may see Freshmen boys carrying a lime tray and sprinkler lining off the 
field ; the goal cages arrive ; — the battle-ground is prepared for action. 

The beginners in the game are kept at learning strokes for quite a time, and each 
practice period you may see them dribbling the ball down the field at a furious rate of 
speed only to overrun the puck and have to retrace their tired steps. Those who have 
been practicing for several years have shown some rather neat playing, their stick-work 
and team-work showing" marked improvement. No actual matches have been played with 
the one possible exception of the game between the Juniors and Freshmen about Thanks- 
giving time last year. No record was kept but the Juniors out-scored and perhaps out- 
played the underclassmen. Evidence of great interest in the sport by the male population 
is shown in that every hockey practice, heads appear at every window of the men's "dorm" 
that face the campus and often crys of appreciation — more often crys of derision — are heard. 

As I sit here trying to compose this write-up, I hesitate — and dream — my pencil becomes 
a hockey stick ; a period becomes a ball ; and the paper is lined like a hockey field ; I 
grow tense, and imagine that Lebanon Valley is playing a victorious intercollegiate match 
on next Thanksgiving day. Could such a dream come true? 



Class Scrap — Flag Rush 

THE first night following the opening of the college year, the underclassmen were 
busily preparing paint and banners with which to decorate the campus. The Fresh- 
men, making the first move, captured and tied about twelve Sophomores who soon 
escaped. The further activities of the underclassmen, done as they were under cover of 
darkness, were not disclosed until the next day. The morning brought to light several 
Soph banners still flying in the breeze. After several half-hearted attempts to remove 
them the Freshmen allowed them to remain aloft, conceding the victory to the Sophomores. 
A week later the Freshmen avenged this defeat, by winning the Flag Rush. The two 
flags, each representing one of the contesting teams, were placed at the top of a pole 
erected at the rear of the men's dormitory. Each team endeavored to remove the flag 
of the other class and to carry it outside the ten-foot circle. As neither team was able 
to capture the flags after much fighting, the referees lowered the pennants several feet 
in order that the contest might end. After one hour and twelve minutes of actual 
lighting time, Buzzell of '34 hoisted by his classmates, obtained the banner bearing the 
insignia '33. It was a big victory for the first year men. 

Interclass Baseball 

In "A Comedy of Errors" commonly known as the interclass baseball game played 
May 21, 1930, the Freshmen, not having as great a sense of humor as the Sophomores, 
refused to make as many errors and consequently won the game, 15 — 5. The Frosh led 
by Captain Kraybill, who made three hits in five times at bat, scored seven runs before 
the Sophs tallied and held a substantial margin throughout the game. 

Stone, pitching for the Freshmen, held the Sophs in check. He was generous with 
passes but good support behind him kept the Frosh out of danger. Monteith, on the 
mound for the Sophs, hurled a good game, striking out eleven lower classmen. His 
efforts went for naught because his teammates gave him wretched support. 



Soph-Frosh Football 

OK the Saturday preceding Thanksgiving, the Freshmen and Sophomores clashed in 
their annual football game. The Sophs showing more power than was expected, 
held the Frosh to a tie, 6 — 6, although the lower classmen had been conceded the 
victory by the "dopesters". The offenses of both teams were weak, with the Sophs having 
a slight margin in first downs earned, having seven as to six for the Frosh. 

Late in the second quarter, after two successive first downs had placed the ball 
on the 5-yard line, the Frosh tallied on a forward pass, Bowers to Wickoff. The Sophs 
retaliated with a march down the field to knot the score before the period ended. Shrope 
returned the kxkoff to the 45-yard line. A pass to Karinch netted twenty yards and 
on the next play Karinch carried the ball for another first down. Several line plunges 
and a Frosh penalty carried the ball to the 2-yard line from which point Karinch scored. 
As Morrison's pass to Speg was incomplete, the score remained tied. This ended the 
scoring for the day although each team made a serious attempt in the last quarter to 
break the tie. An incomplete pass into the end zone ended the Freshmen threat. Upon 
recovering the ball, the Sophs started down the field but the game ended before any 
damage was done. 

The most successful ground gainers were Karinch for the Sophs and Bowers and 
Wikoff for the Class of '33. Henne and Fake also made several gains for their respective 
teams. In the Frosh line, March and Sparks were outstanding. Besides holding their 
own defensively, they plunged through repeatedly to break up the Soph plays. Speg, 
Tobias, and Shrope were towers of strength in the '33 line as they refused to be moved out 
of position by the Frosh attack. "Bob" Schaak was the Soph's mentor while Shortlidge 
assisted by "Chick" Salek coached the Freshmen. 



Interclass Basketball 

Wood, Capt. 
Patrizio .... 


Barnes, P. . . 
Sp'angler . . . . 

. G Picket, Cap 
. F Shortlidge 
. F Salel; .... 
. C Balsbaugh 
. G Lechthaler 

F Kinney . . . 

c Hughes . . 

t V S] 


C Bi 

g ri 

<; Sa 

G sb 

F Ze 


eg, C, 

rich ' 




Wiii.' '.'.J. .'. 




... F 


. C 





January 1G . 
January 23 . 

February 111 . 
March 2 . 
March !) . 
March 111 . 



















Championship siame 

\~i Sophomores 30 

On the fifth of January, the interclass basketball season opened with a bang with the 
Juniors and Freshmen exchanging hostilities with much vim and vigor. However the 
Sophs emerged victorious after a bruising melee. The next week the rough riding Seniors 
trampled the Sophs by a comfortable margin. The next Tuesday in the "Battle of the 
lowly" the Sophs defeated the Frosh in a memorable battle. 

Nevertheless the climax had not yet been reached. The battle of the Titans was about 
to take place ! The Seniors vs. The Juniors ! It was a great fight. No one could deter- 
mine the winner. At the final blow of the whistle the Juniors had the bigger score. The 
Seniors took the Freshmen into camp easily and moved into second place in the team 
standing. A big surprise awaited the Juniors for the Sophs ran rough shod over the third 
year men. The Sophs, Seniors and Juniors were all tied for first place. Thus ended the 
regulation season. 

In the post season games, the Seniors had sweet revenge by defeating the Juniors 
and eliminating them from all further reckoning and the veterans then brought the season 
to a satisfactory close by defeating the Sophs in the title battle. 

The Seniors had no single outstanding individual star. "Joe" Wood was a tower 
of strength on the defense. Spangler had some "corking" long shots. "Pat" was smooth 
at all times and had a leveling influence on his teammates. "Red" Rugh was the hardest 
worker on the squad. Flis grit and fight helped materially. 

The "L" Club efficiently sponsored these games and brought to a close the most suc- 
cessful interclass basketball season in the school's history. 








Men's Glee Club 

President Robert Roudabush Business Manager Paul K. Keene 

Vice-President Warren Lebo Assistant Business Manager. . Melvtn Hitz 

Treasurer Paul Emenheiser Pianist Newton Burgner 

Secretary Gerald White Director. .Professor Alexander Crawford 

First Tenor Second Tenor 

Harvey Horn '33 Chester Goodman '33 

Melvin Hitz '34 Carl Myers '33 

Rudolph Miller '34 Theodore Walker '33 

Philip Rojalm '34 Allan Ranck '34 

Richard Slaybaugh '34 
First Bass 
Warren Lebo '31 Second Bass 

Kermit Taylor '32 Robert Roudabush '31 

(ierald White '32 Paul K. Keene '32 

Robert Hughes '34 Paul Emenheiser '33 

Clyde Mentzer '34 George Brubaker '34 

George Nnmvhill '34 George Derickson '34 

Fortunate is he who is the possessor of a pleasing singing voice, but more fortunate 
still is he who finds that he can use that voice to advantage in the Men's Glee Club of 
Lebanon Valley College. 

I he Club is a worthy musical organization which has been active for quite a number 
of years. It is at present under the able direction of Professor Alexander Crawford, of 
the Conservatory Faculty, and has a personnel of twenty young men who, before becoming 
members of the Club, found it necessary to be duly examined and passed by the director. 
Aside from these regular try-outs, there is the annual try-out for all freshmen aspiring 
to the "Scrub Glee Club", an organization of doubtful origin, but worthy of mention. 

Numerous concerts are given by the Club in various towns and cities, thus helping 
to introduce Lebanon Valley into new territory. A fine type of program, consisting of 
group numbers, instrumental solos, and the usual "skit" is presented at these concerts, 
and the hospitality and good time invariably awaiting the boys on these trips leave nothing 
to be desired. This year the Club has been fortunate in securing concerts at Sinking 
Springs, Lebanon, Ephrata, York Haven, Mcchanicsburg, Scottdale, Johnstown, Clearfield, 
and Red Lion, in addition to the annual home concert. — M.K.G., '32. 


Eurydice Choral Club 

Director Alexander Crawford 

President Dorothy Hat'er '31 

Vice-President Margaret Young '31 

Secretary-Treasurer Caroline Fisher '31 

Accompanist Margaret Young '31 

Business Manager Hester Thompson '32 

Assistant Business Manager Kathryn Lutz '33, Helen Eddy '33 


Fi?st Soprano Second Soprano 

Hester Thompson '32 Eulalie Morton '32 Caroline Fisher '31 Kathryn Lutz '33 

-,[;„>„„,! r>i, ,.•„*■ .oo ir ■ t- ,„ Elizabeth Elook '32 Catherine Heckman '34 

Mildred Christiansen 33 Marion Kruger 33 Margaret Young '31 Virginia Thrush '33 

Violet Morton '32 Mildred Bomberger '34 Helen Eddy '33 Matilda Boiianni '34 

Evangeline Salorio '34 Leona Allan '33 Regina Oyler '33 

Henrietta Heilman '34 

Firit ilto Second Alto 

„.. , _ ,, ,„„ \ r . . „ , ,„. Dorothy Hater '31 Quebe Xye '31 

Hilda Buckley 32 Miriam Book '34 Elizabeth LeFevre '32 Mildred Xye '34 

Dorothy Haldeman '32 Dorothy Ely '34 Anna Matula '34 

Possibly no tradition has been more outstanding in Lebanon Valley College than the 
Eurydice Choral Club. 

Its purpose is duo-fold ; educational and recreational. Appreciation of good music is 
an art few possess. The expression of the soul has but one outlet — Music ! 

The Pioneers of this organization are to be commended, especially so, upon their vision 
into the future. During its period of infancy, the members plunged into their labors, heart 
and soul ; this spirit seems to have been handed down to each succeeding group. 

Like other earthly products it has developed with age until it now plays a colossal 
unit in the life of each member on the campus. 

The personnel consists this year of twenty-eight girls who have willingly sacrificed 
their time and labor in order to perfect each rendition of their program. 

No organization can possibly hope to attain the goal which this group has done without 
a talented and capable director. The work of Professor Crawford is easily visualized if 
one but hears a single concert. LIntiring in patience, dauntless in effort, he has organized 
Eurydice into a perfect unit. 

May success continue to follow as it has in the past ! May each year see its quota of 
membership filled with the same loyal, talented type of individuals that history reveals. 

—A. S. R., '32. 



College Orchestra 

President George Snowhill 

Secretary-Treasurer Virginia Thrush 

Librarians Matilda Bonanni, Newton Burgner 

Violin Cello Clarinet 

Italo Rossini Helen Butterwich Henrietta Heilman Helen Eddy 

Wilber Mathias Oleta Dietrich Evangeline Salorio Harry Zech 

Christine Gruber Charles Myers Virginia Thrush Regina Oyler 

Matilda Bonanni Clinton Allen George Snowhill 
June Gingrich Russell Hitz 

Trumpet Trombone Saxophone Pianist 

Warren Lebo Leonard Schrope Donald Shope Newton Burgner 

Philip Rojahn Kermit Taylor Richard Slaybaugh 

THE year 1930-1931 marks the organization of the Lebanon Valley College Con- 
servatory Orchestra. Mr. John Meyer, the cello artist and teacher was the coach 
and director. Under his very able and artistic direction, the organization made 
quick and effective progress. 

On February twelfth, the very sudden and unexpected death of Mr. Meyer left the 
group without a leader. They missed his unusual enthusiasm and efficient guidance 
more than words can adequately express. His personality was one that carried the group 
with him and fostered a desire to do things well and happily. Even though he is no 
longer with the organization in actuality, the spirit he implanted in it, lives on. 

The orchestra was very fortunate to obtain Mr. Harold Malsh to succeed Mr. Meyer. 
Mr. Malsh is a concert violinist and an instructor of violin in the Conservatory. Since 
the present director was a co-worker with Mr. Meyer (in the Harrisburg String Quartette) 
he is better fitted than any other person to maintain the high standard set for the orchestra. 

With the work of 1930-1931 as a nucleus, we can justly anticipate in the years to 
come, the development of a Conservatory Orchestra of which L. V. C. may he pround. 

— G. S., '34. 





Men's Senate 

President Kenneth L. Russell 

Vice-President Russell E. Morgan 

Secretary-Treasurer George R. Nye 

Joseph E. Wood 
Charles H. Wise 
W. Gilbert Spangler 
Robert F. Schaak 

James R. Monteith 
Alvin E. Kinney 
Paul I. Kleinfelter 
Newton M. Burgner 

Chester O. Goodman 
Woodrow S. Dellinger 
Luther A. Saylor 
William E. Sparks 

IN order that the wheels of student government might run more smoothly, the admin- 
istration in charge at Lebanon Valley College has arranged for the electing", by popular 
vote, of a Men's Senate. Representatives from the several classes are thus combined 
into an organized group, which attempts to keep the male students of the College within 
the bounds of propriety and gentlemanly deportment, and to keep the Freshmen in the 
narrow path of "handbook rules." 

The Senate is comprised of fifteen members: six Seniors, five Juniors, three Sopho- 
mores, and one Freshman, one from each of the first three classes is a day student. It 
works in conjunction with the Faculty-Senate Committee which is composed of three 
faculty members. The judgment of the Senate is regulated by its Constitution and is 
subject to Faculty intervention. 

Its purpose is two fold, primarily to set and maintain the expected standards of conduct 
and, in a lesser sense, to curb any retrogressive steps by inflicting the penalties warranted 
by any offences committed. 

Of late, the support of the Men's Senate has been most commendable especially since 
both Faculty and students are working in harmony to try to elevate the standards of 
behavior among the men to their highest practical level. Obstacles have been encountered 
and errors have been made, but the Senate is still carrying on its work in its endeavor to 
maintain respectable student government. 

This year has been a most successful one in the evolution of the Men's Senate. How- 
ever several major discrepancies in the regular schedule of activities made the interven- 
tion of Faculty supervision feasible. When the readjustments had been made and the 
inconsistencies had been corrected, the impetus given the movement was decidedly positive. 
The men began to take the matter of student government more seriously and the turn 
in events was for the best of all concerned. 

As the year ends and those who must pass on are preparing to hand over the reins 
of office to their followers, they do so with the sincere hope that the men will continue 
to uphold their own instrument of student government, and thereby make possible a 
more perfect Alma Mater. — R. M., '31. 




Women's Student Government 

President Caroline S. Fisher 

Vice-President Effie R. LeVan 

Secretary Dorothy E. Garber 

Treasurer Dorothy B. Hafer 

Ruth I. Liller Hilda D. Buckley 

Mary E. Stager M. Marion May 

Miriam A. Book 

OXE of the outstanding advantages of a college education is the training it affords 
for good citizenship and for social adjustments which will be needed in future 
life. In any mode of life whatsoever, there is a necessity for living in harmony 
with others, and for recognizing and respecting the rights and authorities of those with 
whom one comes in contact. An important factor functioning in the capacity of bringing 
about this sort of training at Lebanon Valley College is the Women's Student Government 
Association. The purpose of this organization is to inculcate democratic ideals in its 
members, and to afford harmonious social relationships on the campus. 

On entering the college, each girl pledges her allegiance to the Women's Student 
Government Association, thus assuming certain grave responsibilities. One of these is 
to regulate her behavior so as to conform with the highest ethical standards of life as 
well as with the rules of Government which have been drawn up by and for women 
students of the college. 

The Association, in enforcing its rules and regulations, delegates its authority to an 
executive board composed of nine members — five Seniors, two Juniors, one Sophomore, and 
one Freshman. This board represents the entire body in cooperating with the Faculty 
in maintaining quiet and order in the dormitories of the women, and in sustaining decorum 
in the vicinity of the college, at social functions, and in associations with men. 

The W.S.G.A. has been functioning" on the campus since September, 1915. Its con- 
tinued growth since that time vouches for the value of the system. However, its success 
can be maintained only so long as the girls continue to recognize the fact that the gov- 
ernment hinges not merely on the officers or the executive board alone, but on every 
particular member ; and when each individual realizes that a chain is not one bit stronger 
than its weakest link, she will unite her whole-hearted cooperation in adding to the 
strength of the whole. 

In attempting to instill into each member the essentials of good character, the principles 
of honor and self-reliance, of integrity and obedience to law, the Women's Student Gov- 
ernment Association aims to send from Lebanon Valley College, ideal citizens, who, 
entering upon a broader field, will become the capable and worthy leaders of the future. 

D. G., '32. 




Young Men's Christian Association 

President Frederick Christman 

/ 'ice-President Frederick W. Mund 

Treasurer Paul I. Kleinfelter 

Secretary Chester O. Goodman 

Pianist J. Robert Eshleman 

Committee Chairman 

( Francis B. Barr 
Devotional Program j JoHN R Mqrris 

Freshmen And World Fellowship Robert L. Routjabush 


o octal i ^ „ ,. 

/ George R. Nye 

Publicity Frederick E. Morrison 

Star Course Charles H. Wise 

Faculty Adviser Ptoflssor R. B. Butterwick 


HE Y.M.C.A. is indeed a pioneer among" the organizations on the campus. Dating 
back to 1887, this organization was active not only in local campus activities, but 
also in intercollegiate circles. This same condition holds true today. 

In the former days the Y.M.C.A. sought to bring non-Christians within the pale of 
the kingdom of God, and to further help them to know God. Time has rolled by, but 
the objectives remain practically the same. The primal purposes of yesterday are those 
of today even though methods have changed. And now the Y.M.C.A. stands out as a 
pioneering organization in the field of helping the student harmonize his life with the 
mind and will of God. 

Through devotional meetings, joint sessions with the Y.W.C.A., and the exemplary 
lives of its members, the Y.M.C.A. promotes the spiritual nature of the student. His 
social life is augmented by hikes, parties, and joint social events. The Big Brother 
Movement has aided new students on the campus in getting acclimated. In this project 
old students offer their friendship and services to the new-comers in order that they 
may feel perfectly at home in the college family. 

The student's horizon is broadened by inviting speakers of world fame to the campus. 
Hearty cooperation with the administration and faculty enables full development of the 
mental faculties. 

Then, the purposes and aims of the Y.M.C.A. are truly heroic in proportions. The 
organization endeavors to lead students to faith in God through Jesus Christ. It shows 
them the desirability of membership and service in the Christian Church. It strives to 
increase their growth in Christian faith and character, especially through the study of 
the Bible and through prayer. And finally, it tries to influence them to devote themselves 
in united effort with all Christians in making the will of Christ effective in human society 
and in extending the kingdom of God throughout the world. 



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Young Women's Christian Association 

President Sara L. Ensminger 

Vice-President Dorothy E. Garbek 

Corresponding Secretary Elizabeth Floor 

Recording Secretary Mary Stager 

Treasurer Anna M. Kiehl 

Pianist Eulalie N. Morton 

Interest Group Chairman Edith G. Fields 

Program Chairman H. Marie Gelwicks 

World Fellowship Chairman B. Elizabeth Ulrich 

Social Chairman Ruth E. Shroyer 

Custodian of Properties Naomi Ff. Shively 

Devotional Chairman Mary M. Buffington 

Chairman Freshman Commission Ruth E. Coble 

Day Student Representative Ann A. Esbenshade 

Freshman Representative Kathryn Mowrey 

THE four years spent at college represent for the great majority of students a period 
of transition, — a change from a state of rather passive acquiescence to the ideals 
of their elders, to the position in which they must rely upon from the result of their 
own thinking in the formation of their philosophy of life, and to formulate their own 
creed and beliefs. The Y.W.C.A. to which all women students of Lebanon Valley belong, 
is the one outstanding organization which helps during this transitional period and guides 
in the formation of those principles and ideals which are to be the guideposts of their 
future life. 

The purpose of the Y.W.C.A. is the best expression of its spirit : — 

"We, the members of the Young Women's Christian Association, unite in the desire 
to realize full and creative life through a growing knowledge of God. We determine to 
have a part in making this life possible for all people. In this task we seek to understand 
Jesus and follow Him." 

In an attempt to meet the spiritual needs of the students, devotional meetings; in 
which a large number of the girls ar£ given the opportunity of participating are held each 
Sunday evening. Occasional joint programs with the Y.M.C.A. provide variety and prove 
mutually beneficial. Fresh impetus for serious constructive thinking is provided by bring- 
ing speakers from off-campus before the students. 

Besides its function of serving the devotional and spiritual needs of the students, 
the Y.W.C.A. does much toward the development of a wholesome social and recreational 
atmosphere on the campus. Teas, parties, hikes and similar diversions planned by the 
Y.W., sometimes in conjunction with the Y.M.C.A., help to foster a fine spirit of com- 
radeship among the students. 

Thus throughout the year the Y.W.C.A. serves continually, beginning in the Fall 
during Freshman Week with an endeavor to help new students in their adjustment to 
their new surroundings, and bringing its work to a close in the spring with the May Day 
Festival, which is sponsored by the Men's and Women's Christian Associations. — E. U., '32. 


Star Course 


Chairman Charles H. Wise 

Secretary Caroline Fisher 

Treasurer W. Gilhert Spangler 

Town Representative Rev. W. E. Apple 

Faculty Adviser Dr. R. R. Butterwick 

Sarah Ensminger, '31 Naomi Shively, '32 Paul K. Keene, '32 

Robert Roudabush, 31 Frederick W. Mund, '32 Chester O. Goodman, '33 

THE purpose of the Star Course is to introduce to the student body a classical form 
of entertainment. It is a subsidiary of the V.M.C.A. and consists of four numbers 
given over a certain period of time. This year, the committee was also able to 
procure notable speakers for the chapel period and classroom lectures. 

The first number of the season was "The Violin Maker of Cremona." It was acted by a 
distinguished cast of singers and players. The next number was a comedy in three parts, 
"Her Husband's Wife." The theme proved to be distinctly novel and entertaining. Follow- 
ing this there was presented a dazzling novelty, John E. Bockewitz, artist, poet, and actor 
whose cartoons and chalk-talks were considered by many to be the finest offering in 
years, The final number was the "Cathedral Trumpeters" and Fern Casford. Their 
entertainment was so arranged that it effectively reached every element of the audience. 
The speakers procured were : Ray C. Hanson, a noted newspaper reporter from Chicago, 
and Dr. Hilton I. Jones, research consultant from Wilmette, Illinois. Miss Anne Frierson, 
a brilliant young southern playwright, also entertained the student body during the chapel 

Alumni Association 

President Walter Esbenshade, '03 

/ 'ice-President Mrs. Lillian K. Shrover, '00 

Treasurer C. G. Dotter, '09 

Recording Secretary Mrs. Elizabeth R. Barnhart, '13 

Corresponding Secretary Gladys M. Fencil, '21 

Executive Committee 
R. R. Butterwick, '01 Boaz G. Light, '13 J. Gordon Starr, '27 

Alma M. Light, '99 Ernest D. Williams, '17 Anna E. Kreider, 'oo 

ON a typical June afternoon in Pennsylvania, in the year of eighteen seventy-six, in 
the Year of Our Lord, a group of young people were assembled in a class-room 
within the Administration Building of Lebanon Valley College for the purpose of 
organizing an Alumni Association made up of graduates of this institution. Its roll 
numbered twenty-nine but the enthusiasm shown by the charter members easily off-set 
the barrier of its doubtful existence. 

Since that time its growth has been steady and unswerving in purpose. Each year 
irom thirty to one-hundred new members are taken into its fold. They are scattered 
to all parts of the world, each doing his or her bit, carrying on well and successfully in 
their respective fields. 

The men and w m.:i elected at i's first mce'Jng to guide the organization were: 

President John K. Fisher 

Secretary Rebecca Kinports 

/ 'ice-President John W. Etter 

Treasurer John E. Lehman 

Appointments of John E. Lehman and Ellen Jane Mark for the officers of Orator 
and Essayist were made at the close of the initial meeting, Mr. Lehman acting as the 
Orator and Miss Mark as Essayist. 





Philokosmian Literary Society 


Motto : "Esse quam videri" Colors : Old Gold and Navy Blue 

Earl Wolf President Charles Wise 

Paul Keene Vice-President Fred W. Mund 

Marvin Schell Recording Secretary Samuel Ulrich 

Fred W. Mund Corresponding Secretary Chester Goodman 

Francis Barr Treasurer Francis Barr 

Fred Christman Chairman Executive Committee Robert Rawhouser 

Warren Lebo Critic Earl Wolf 

Chester Goodman Chaplain Stewart W. Werner 

John Hughes Editor John Hughes 

Charles Kraybill Pianist Warren Lebo 

Amos Knisley Sergeant-at-Arms John Zech 

Anniversary President Charles Wise 


Francis Barr 
Fred Christman 
Lloyd Daub 
Robert Eshleman 
Paul Evancoe 
H. Ray Harris 
H. Howard Hoy 
Warren Lebo 
Artz S. Lick 
John Rank 
C. Warren Rugh 
Harry Snavely 
Robert Rawhouser 
Marvin Schell 
Edward Shellenberger 
Melvin Sponsler 
Adam Snavely 
Robert Stewart 
Kermit J. Taylor 
Bernard Thrush 
Woodrow Dellinger 
Paul Emenheiser 
Chester Goodman 
Amos J. Knisely 
Charles E. Kraybill 
Carl Myers 
Harold Watkins 
Charles Wise 

John D. 

Earl Wolf 
Clinton J. Allbx 
Marlin Balsbaugh 
Russell Dennis 
Calvin Heller 
John D. Hughes 
Paul K. Keene 
Preston Kohler 
Roy Lechthaler 
Elias Milovich 
Fred W. Mund 
Donald Rank 
Samuel D. Ulrich 
Stewart W. Werner 
William Wogan 
Kenneth Waughtel 
Harry C. Zech 
Dewitt M. Essick 
D. Dwight Grove 
Earl Howard 
J. Mitchell Jordan 
Clyde S. Mentzer 
H. Algire McFaul 
J. Allan Ranck 
Joe Rhen 
Donald R. Shope 
Richard Slaybaugh 
Kenneth Whisler 




Phi Lambda Sigma 

THROUGH all the years of the existence of Lebanon Valley College, Philokosmian 
Literary Society has been a leading light and pioneer on the campus in any enter- 
prise that has been worthwhile. 

It would be hard to imagine the college without Philo, for the two have run a parallel 
course almost from the beginning. In the second year of the institution's existence, a 
group of the pioneers of Lebanon Valley realized the need of a society for the purpose of 
literary, social, and cultural training. Consequently Philokosmian Literary Society was or- 
ganized on May 6, 1867. David W. Crider was elected its first president. 

)f its members 

activity, in science, history, literature, music, 
members along these lines in the past 

The object of the society as set forth in its constitution, is the trainii 
in the art of debating, in the field of 1 
and general culture. Philo has done much f< 
and will continue to do so in the future. 

Each week the society meets in its own hall in a literary session. There a program 
consisting of speeches, debates and musical numbers is presented. 

The colors of the society are old gold and navy blue and the motto is Esse quam videri 
(To be rather than to seem to be.) This has always been the guiding ideal of Philo, 
not to simulate with false pretense, but to accomplish good works. Every new student 
coming into the membership of the society is impressed with this ideal. 

Philo has done great things in the past and has helped to prepare many of Lebanon 
Valley's graduates. A roster of prominent alumni who were once on Philo's roll book 
would indeed be a long list. Philo has been a big factor in the lives of its members. 

Today Philo is still a major force on the campus. It is endeavoring to uphold the 
old worthwhile traditions that have been handed down by the former classes. Not only 
that, but Philo is also pushing on and striving for greater goals. With noble ideals and 
a glorious history behind it, the present members of Philo feel sure that it will always 
be a leader and a pioneer, and that it will always uphold its motto "Esse quam videri." 



The Sixty-Third Anniversary 

PHILOKOSMIAN Literary Society celebrated its sixty-third anniversary on Friday 
evening, May 2, 1930. Reverend Franklin Emenheiser, a former Philo of the class 
of 1901, opened the program with the invocation. J. Calvin Keene, anniversary president, 
delivered the address of welcome after which Robert Eshleman rendered two piano 
solos. Following this the audience was treated with the feature of the evening, "Seven 
Keys to Baldpate", by George M. Cohan. At the conclusion of the pla)', the majority of 
those present went to Philo Hall where a reception was held. 

"Seven Keys to Baldpate" by George M. Cohan is one of the most popular modern 
productions. It is a play within a play and is described as a mysterious melodrama. It 
has all the elements of a mystery play as one after another of the seven keys to Baldpate 
Inn turn up, but in the epilogue all this is shown to be only the story written by William 
Hallow ell Magee. 

The play was selected and the characters chosen for their parts by Dr. P. A. W. 
Wallace. However due to illness he was unable to finish coaching the production and 
Calvin Keene ably took over this duty in addition to carrying the role of the leading man. 

The characterization and acting was exceedingly well done. All the characters were 
admirably fitted for their parts which helped materially in giving the play the atmosphere 
of reality. 

Calvin Keene as leading man played the part of William Hallowell MaGee, the 
author who fulfilled his bet to write a story in one night, Robert Eshleman handled the 
difficult role of Peters, the insane hermit, with great ability. The other roles were enacted 
very well. The remainder of the cast were: Elijah Quimby, Edgar Hertzler ; Mrs. Quimbv, 
Ruth Liller; John Bland, Luther Rearick; Mary Norton, Ruth Shroyer; Mrs. Rhodes, Eva 
Peck; Myra Thornhill, Anne Gohn ; Lon Max, John Snyder; Jim Cargan, Glenn Bendigo ; 
Thomas Hayden, Paul Barnhart ; Jiggs Kennedy, Kermit Taylor ; Policeman, Francis Barr ; 
and the Owner of Baldpate, Earl Wolf.— R. R., '32. 




Clionian Literary Society 

Colors: Gold and White 


Motto: "Virtute ct fide" 

Mary Stager President Alma Bininer 

Ann Esbenshade I 'ice-President Quebe Nye 

Ruth Armacost Recording Secretary Lenora Bender 

Naomi Shively Corresponding Secretary Martha Daley 

Edna Early Treasurer Edna Early 

Mary Rupp Chaplain Dorothy Snyder 

Margaret Paris Critic Jane Muth 

Ruth Coble Pianist Margaret Kohler 

Anniversary President Marie Ehrgott 

Alma Binner 
Miriam Daniels 
Edna Early 
Marie Ehrgott 
Ethel Hower 
Margaret Light 
Quebe Nye 
Mary Stager 
Ruth Armacost 
Lenora Bender 
Cynthia Benztng 
Martha Daley 
Ann Esbenshade 
Elizabeth Flook 
Dorothy Garber 
Marcella Greiner 
Helen Groh 
Dorothy Haldeman 
Miriam Holland 
Anne Kiehl 
Kathryn Krebs 
Almeda Meyer 
Eulalie Morton 
Lolita Mummert 
Margaret Paris 
Mary Rupp 
Lorraine Seeley 
Dorothy Shiffler 
Naomi Shively 
Dorothy Snyder 
Luella Umberger 
Ruth Coble 
Helen Eddy 


Mildred Bomberger 
Haidee Blubaugh 
Matilda Bonanni 
Miriam Book 
Emily Brandt 
Kathryn Engle 
Lucille Engle 
Mae Fauth 
Kathryn Gockley 
Dorothy Hartz 
Kathryn Leisey 
Kathryin Lutz 
Marion May 
Marion Miller 
Sophia Morris 
Jane Muth 
Miriam Owen 
Miriam Silvius 
Virginia Thrush 
Emma Fasnacht 
Mary Groff 
Christine Gruber 
Catherine Heckman 
Anna Krebs 
Martha Kreider 
Margaret Kohler 
Margaret Lolmgenecker 
Anna Matula 
Marian Miller 
Mildred Nye 
Gertrude Paul 
Betty Schaak 
Charlotte Wierick 
Kathryn Witmer 



Kappa Lambda Nu 

"Everything that lives 
Lives not alone for 


power of initiative, 
cooperate, and aims 

CLIO attempts to develop in its members a sense of justice, the 
independence of character, correct social habits, the ability to 
at the mutual improvement of literature. 

In its business meetings, there is a proper dignity and proportion observed ; the pro- 
grams are diverse in interest — musical selections, readings, talks original skits, etc. The 
joint* sessions with the sister society and brother societies are extremely popular, for they 
are a source of pleasing variety and mutual interests. 

Clio stands firmly on its feet; it has a history of sixty years to its credit. In 1872, 
several of the girls of the college, recognizing the need for a literary society, formed a 
constitution, under the name of Clionian Literary Society with the motto, "Virtute et fide," 
and the colors, gold and white. Clio has continued the standards set down in the first 
constitution. It has developed and broadened ; it tries each year to come closer to its goal. 

The charter members of the society chose the name Clio after much thought and 
deliberation. It as an excellent choice. Clio is derived from the Greek — Kleio, which 
means to celebrate. Its achievements, many and great, are reasons sufficient for celebra- 
tion. For sixty years Clio has been joyously celebrating the anniversaries of its birth. 

Clio is she that extols. She praised highly the works of others and those of her own 
members. She herself is praiseworthy. Even the owl in distant tree top utters its cry of 
praise to the members of Clio, and urges them on to bigger tasks. Clio is the proper name 
of the Muse of epic poetry and history. The society chose Minerva, the goddess of Wisdom, 
to guard and advise her. It has erected a statue in her honor, before which all Clionians 
humbly bow. 

Clio also pertains to something memorable. She, the Muse Clio, more than any other 
of the Muses, was the incarnation of her mother, Mnemosyne. In the mind of every 
Clionian alumna there lingers in her memory, four years of association with Clio — four 
years of mingling with the highest and most formative kind of culture. 

The Clionian Literary Society is worthy of remembrance. Its past lies open before 
us, a past of which we Clionians are proud : its present is with us, a present in which 
Clio lives to learn, and learns to live ; a future in which Clio must perform the task of 
upholding the cherished traditions of the past, the high ideals of the present, and the 
further development which will be expected in the forthcoming years. 


The Sixtieth Anniversary 

THE climax of Clio's celebration of its sixtieth anniversary was the successful pre- 
sentation of Sierra's "Cradle Song" in translation. The scene is laid in a Spanish 
Convent. The subject is the raising" by the Nuns of a foundling left in their charge 
by a destitute and erring mother. The child grows up in the eighteen years that elapse 
between the first and second acts, and the play concludes with her departure to marry 
the man of her choice. The play w'as well-chosen, well-coached and admirably presented. 
There is a sweet and touching atmosphere throughout the comedy. 

The performances of Dorothy Garber as Sister Joanna of the Cross ; Lolita Mummert 
as the Vicaress ; Elizabeth Flook as the Prioress ; Miriam Book as Mistress of Novices ; 
and Anne Kiehl, in the role of Teresa, the foundling grown-up, were very out-standing 
and effective. The other female characterizations were adequately handled by Mildred 
Nye as Sister Marcella, Mary Anne Rupp as Sister Inez, Margaret Kohler as Sister 
Sagrario, and Martha Daley as Sister Tornera. Fred Mund as the doctor and Joseph 
Hutchinson as Don Antonio splendidly assumed the two male roles. 

The success of the production was undoubtedly due to a great extent to Prof. Mary 
K. Wallace for her efforts and her excellent and carefully thought-out direction. 

Miss Lucille Shenk, '23, delivered the invocation, after which Marie Ehrgott, as presi- 
dent of the society welcomed the students, faculty, and friends of Clio. Between acts, Miss 
Leah Miller, Clio's songster, delighted the audience with "The Rosary." Miss Mildred 
Myers played a very beautiful arrangement of organ selections, among which was the 
appropriate "In A Monastery Garden." 

After the program in the Engle Conservatory, the audience indulged in an hour of 
social entertainment in the Alumni Gymnasium. A popular orchestra furnished music for 
the occasion. The gymnasium was cleverly decorated, and presented a cozy and pleasing 

The affair was most successful, — evidence that Clio is upholding its cherished tradi- 
tions and high ideals. — A. K., '32. 




Kalozetean Literary Society 


Motto : "Palma non sine pulvcre" Colors : Red and Old Gold 

Russell Morgan President George Becker 

Alvin Kinney / 'ice-President Charles Salek 

Ben B. Geyer Recording Secretary William Speg 

Percy Clements Corresponding Secretary Ralph Coleman 

George Becker Critic Walter Krumeiegel 

William Spec, . . I ) Earl Hoover 

Leonard Shrope } Sergeants-at-Arms \ JoHN ToDD 

Ralph Coleman Pianist Newton Burgner 

Willakd Trezise Treasurer . . .'. Alvin Kinney 

Anniversary President-elect Willard Trezise 

General Anniversary Chairman Charles Salek 

Philip Barnes 
George Becker 
Earl Frey 
Alexander Grant 
Norman Greiner 
Joseph Hutchison 
Leo Kelly 
William Lehman 
Edgar Meiser 
Franklin Miller 
Russell Morgan 
Robert Roudabush 
Kenneth Russell 
Dean Salada 
Vinton Schanbacker 
Charles Snavely 
Gilbert Spangler 
Willard Trezise 
Newton Burgner 
Ralph Coleman 
Morton Earley 
James Frevola 
Alfred Gibble 
Richard Holstein 
Alvin Kinney 
Paul Kleinfelter 
Alfred Kuhnert 
James Leathem 
Giles Light 
J. Warren Light 
Robert McCusker 
James Monteith 
John Morris 
Ray Pickel 
Charles Salek 
Allen Shortlidge 
Gerald White 
John Atkins 
William Barnes 
Percy Clements 


Claude Donmoyer 
Clarence Earley 
William Ehrgott 
Frank Fernsler 
James Fra'ntz 
Ben B. Geyer 
Horace Hallman 
Gerald Heilman 
Norman Hemperly 
Albert Kazlusky 
Walter Krumbiegel 
Andres Morales 
Frederick Morrison 
Leonard Schrope 
Charles Snyder 
William Spec 
Lee J. Stone 
Theodore Walker 
Marvin Adams 
Abram Bowers 
William Brown 
Allen Buzzell 
George Derickson 
Daniel Engle 
James Fridy 
Earl Hoover 
Robert Hughes 
Peter Kandrat 
George Klitch 
Max Light 
Carl Long 
Wilbur Math i as 
LeRoy Miller 
Rudolph Miller 
Arnold Pipilen 
William Seeger 
George Sherk 
George Snowhill 
John Todd 
Leonard Volkin 



Kappa Lambda Sigma 

OXE of man's inherent urges is to excel a rival. "Man keenly loves competition. 
The gratification of out-doing a competitor is one of the mainsprings of interest 
in life.'' Thence, a decade after the organization of the first literary society for 
men on our campus, the unrest resulting from insufficient outlet for this powerful urge 
led to the initiation of a movement to establish another society for men. The faculty, 
realizing that competition would add zest to the work and elicit greater efforts from the 
workers, stimulated the new enterprise. Finally Horace S. Kephart of the Class of '79, 
acting as Chairman of the Committee, was appointed to draw up the Constitution and 
formulate the by-laws; he directed the work which became the firm foundation of the 
Kalozetean Literary Society. 

Through hardship, Kalo has steadily battled to its present eminent position on the 
campus. Early in the history of the organization we find the advance of those sturdy 
pioneers sadly balked by the small number. Records show that there were only twelve 
of them, but all real Kalos, high-spirited, hard-working and steadfast. And to them 
Kalo bows for the timbre of the everlasting foundation they have given to the Society. 
They helped increase their membership to such an extent that it soon became evident that a 
limited number would be most conducive to carrying out their purpose with most efficiency. 
Thus the organization voted a restriction on the number of members to be admitted to 
the roll of Kalo. But later due to the many who were anxious to join the society they accord- 
ingly lifted the restriction entirely. 

Kalo Hall was given to the organization in honor of Mr. Engle, then a member of 
the society by his father B. H. Engle, the builder of our present Conservatory. The 
room had served faithfully for many years and its walls had begun to show the marks 
of time. This year the society has sacrificed time and money in rejuvenating the ap- 
pearance of the hall. The walls have been painted and new furnishings have been added, 
thus giving the hall a new and fascinating atmosphere where the members may always 
meet at their leisure and discourse of their everyday world. The general discussion is 
sometimes scientific, social, or political. Besides, Kalo has regular meetings every Friday 
night at seven o'clock. At that time a regular program is presented by the members of 
the organization, at the close of which the numbers are reviewed by a critic whose sug- 
gestions help materially in helping the calibre of the society. Several times a year the 
society entertains other societies of the campus in Kalo Hall. 

Kalo has always championed its motto, "Palma non sine pulvere" and time has proved 
the wisdom of its choice, for it is ever true that there are no palms without dust. The 
society strives to promote the culture of its members and the propagation of knowledge, 
morality, and friendship and reveal to each, new interests, ideals, habits, and powers 
whereby he will find his place and use that place to shape both himself and society 
toward ever nobler ideals. It aims to instill in each member the sense of duty toward his 
fellow man and that in order to gain the reward worthy of an ideal set forth, one must serve. 



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The Fifty-fourth Anniversary 

THE Fifty-fourth Anniversary of the Kalozetean Literary Society was held on Friday 
evening, March 27th, in the Engle Conservatory. With a record attendance of guests, 
composed of students, faculty, friends, and alumni, the program hegan with an 
invocation by Russell Morgan and was followed by an extremely fascinating exhortation on 
"Ancient Kalo" by Alfred K. Mills and in contrast, president Willard Trezise gave a short 
sketch of "Modern Kalo". 

The feature of the evening was the presentation of George Bernard Shaw's "Androcles 
and the Lion". This play was prepared and presented under the very able direc'ion of 
Miss Mary K. Wallace of the English Department. Miss Wallace, who successfully directed 
Kalo plays for the past number of years, we regret to say has directed her last because of 
her intended departure from our campus at the end of this year. 

The time of the action of the play was about 50 A.D., and was mainly concerned with 
the persecutions of the Christians under Caesar. The humor interspersed among the more 
or less serious parts proved highly entertaining and the play as a whole was received with 
much enthusiasm. Clarence Early and Walter Krumbiegel in the title roles left nothing 
to be desired, and Misses Eva Peck and Trula Koch in the two leading feminine roles of 
Lavinia and Megaera, showed excellent interpretation. After the play a reception was 
held in the Alumni Gymnasium. 

In connection with the Anniversary Program a formal dinner dance was held at the 
Penn-Harris Hotel at Harrisburg. Through the success of this affair Kalo expects to 
create a new tradition upon the campus. 

Those who appeared in the cast of "Androcles and the Lion" were : Lion, Walter 
Krumbiegel ; Megaera, Trula Koch ; Androcles, Clarence Early ; Centurion, Earl Frey ; 
Roman Soldiers : Peter Kandrat, Leonard Volkins, Carl Long ; Lavinia, Eva Peck ; Chris- 
tians : Mary Bufnngton, Naomi Shively, Kathryn Mowrey, Alfred Kuhnert, Ben Geyer, 
George Klitch ; Captain, Joseph Hutchison ; Lentulus, Percy Clements ; Metenus, Arnold 
Pipilen ; Ferrovius, Leonard Shrope ; Spintho, William Seeger ; Ox-Driver, John Todd; 
Rettorius, Alvin Kinney; Secutor, Lee Stone; Gladiators: Abram Bower, Robert Hughes, 
Albert Kazlusky ; Editor, George Derickson ; Call-Boy, George Shirk; Menagerie. Keeper, 
William Speg; Caesar, Allen Buzzell. C.J.S., '32. 




Delphian Literary Society 


Motto: "Know Thyself" 

Dorothy Hafer 

Caroline Fisher 

Marie Gelwicks 

Edith Fields 

Anna Wolfe 

Eva Peck 

Colors : Scarlet and Gold 

. . President Caroline Fisher 

. . Vice-President Dorothy Hafer 

. . Critic Ruth Shroyer 

. .Recording Secretary Gladys Hershey 

. . .Corresponding Secretary Mary Buffington 

. Chaplain Marie Gelwicks 

Helen Peterson Pianist Leona Allen 

Hilda D. Buckley Treasurer Hilda D. Buckley 

Augusta Trachte Wardens Dorothy Jackson 

Gloria La Vanture Gem Gemmill 

Anniversary President Caroline Fisher 


Sara Ensminger 
Caroline Fisfier 
Dorothy Hafer 
Effie LeVan 
Ruth Liller 
Dorothy Thompson 
Anna Wolfe 
Margaret Young 
Mary Bixler 
Hilda D. Buckley 
Mary Buffington 
Mildred Christiansen 
Mary Eppley 
Dorothy Forry 
Anna Garber 
Mary K. Goshert 
Agnes Coleman 
Gretna Drawbaugh 
Regina Oyler 
Leona Allen 
Minna Wolfskiel 
Helen Franklin 
Ann Gohn 
Flo Grimm 
Arline Heckrote 
luella heilman 
Trula Koch 
Marion Kruger 
Gloria La Vanture 
Harriet Miller 
Mary E. Stevens 
Alt,u/sta Trachte 

Marie Gelwicks 
Gladys Hershey 
Elizabeth Le Fevre 
Pearl March 
Violet Morton 
Eva Peck 
Helen Peterson 
Ruth Shroyer 
Hester Thompson 
Elizabeth Ulrich 
Henrietta Wagner 
Kathryn Yingst 
Elizabeth Engle 
Edith Fields 
Mae Graybill 
Margaret Lehn 
Mary Margaret Brace 
Dorothy Ely 
Gem Gemmill 
Mary Gossard 
Verna Grissinger 
Dorothy Jackson 
Helen Lane 
Sadie Light 
Ruth Mark 
Marjorie Miller 
Winifred Miller 
Kathryn Mowrey 
Evangeline Salorio 
Thelma Shoop 
Esther Smeltzer 
Viola Williams 



Delta Lambda Sigma 

"Two friends, t'u'O bodies 
With one soul inspired." 

FIRST came a whisper, then a low rumbling noise. Soon a voice was audible and 
a group of girls listened. They heard the call of the muse, Delphi. They banded 
together, a noble few, ambitious and keen minded and came to hear her decree 
"Ye who would gain knowledge and understanding for your own, follow the road, and 
under the spirit of Delphian, come to "Know Thyself.'' These pioneers, in the service 
of a new cause for the interest and good of their Alma Mater, left their own well or- 
ganized society and set out to form a new club. They realized that competition brings 
forth worthwhile efforts. Thus nine years ago Delphian was formed. Her first birthday 
was celebrated on February 16, 1923, her second anniversary on February 22, 1924. Since 
that time February twenty-second, is the date of Delta Lambda Sigma's anniversary. 

The small group held its meetings in the Oratorical room above the library. For 
seven years this was the haven where weekly gatherings brought forth fun, happiness 
and friendship. Then, in 1929 came a change. Delphian pulled up her stakes, gathered 
her packs, and moved to a newer, better home. This year marks the second that Delphian 
has lived in South Hall. 

In these two years, as in all years, new groups, inspired by the spirit of their pioneer 
founders, have advanced, blazing the trail carefully, with skill and ability until today 
she is an influence, real and worthy, on our campus. We have taken as our symbol the 
Greek letter Delta. In accordance with this triangle we have endeavored to develop the 
three sides of life. Every girl has the opportunity of expressing herself in her own way — 
either in music, dramatics, public speaking, poetry or other literary composition. Delphian 
endeavors to seek out and develop latent talent. She offers to her followers a broader 
cultural background through the study of both literary and musical classics, — physical, 
through athletic competition, social enjoyment through pleasant association with brother 
and sister societies. The calibre of our programs has risen and is steadily rising, all work 
being done with the greatest of our abilities. We have a reason. We must live up to 
the expectations of our spirit — the good Delphi. Each year our anniversary affords mem- 
bers a chance to display literary and dramatic ability and to give to friends on the campus 
and to Alumni an opportunity to see what Delphian is doing. 

The history of Delphian is short. It is only a record of achievement which has led 
up to an eventful present. Successes of the past will serve as a foundation on which to 
build our future. Each year new pioneers, taking up the tasks and accomplishments of 
their predecessors, are moving on — moving on ! 



The Ninth Anniversary 

STUDENTS, guests, and friends celebrated Delta Lambda Sigma's ninth birthday 
with the production of A. A. Milne's "The Romantic Age." The program was 
formally opened with the invocation delivered by Mrs. David H. Shroyer. Dorothy 
Hafer entertained by singing numerous selections, accompanied by Hester Thompson 
at the piano. Caroline Fisher as anniversary president, followed with the customary 
address of welcome. The lapse of a few minutes during which Art Zellers' Orchestra 
performed, brought Miss Fisher again before the audience, now as the romantic Melisande. 
Abhorring the mundane, unrcmantic side of life, Melisande yearned for the day and 
people of knighthood. On a June night, in her very home, such a man appeared before 
her, dressed as she would have him — in satin and plumes. Love entered and played a 
leading role until the fatal day when Gervaise Mallory visited her garbed in the every-day 
clothes of convention. He was only a prince, he told her, from a fancy dress ball who 
had lost his way. She turned to Bobby Coote, scorned and ordinary, but found that his 
love belonged to Jane Bagot, a very practical, twentieth-century girl. Melisande forfeited 
her romantic idealism. She found happiness in the love of Gervaise, which was a bit 
romantic, a bit practical, and entered upon a life of both romance and "bread sauce." 

Caroline Fisher, as Melisande, created an atmosphere both by her actions and her 
voice, of a world inhabited by lovely ladies and gallant knights. The character of Gervaise 
Mallory found itself exceptionally well presented by Frank Fernsler. Bearing, poise 
and ease combined with grace made him an ideal "Prince". A bit of humor, contributed 
by Trula Koch, as Melisande's mother, added to the action and interest of the play. Clarence 
Earley, as Ern, portrayed the character role with great success. A delightful contrast to 
the dreamy Melisande was Marion Kruger as Jane Bagot, practical, and modern. The 
remainder of the cast in the personnel of Robert McCusker as Mr. Knowles ; George 
Derickson, as Bobby Coote ; Samuel Cinch, as Gentleman Susan ; and Viola Williams, as 
Alice, the servant, did much justice to their roles. — H. A. YY., '32. 



Autographs of My Society Friends 



Intercollegiate Debating Teams 

Affirmative Team 
Gertrude Paul 
Kathryn Mowery 
Anne Matula — Captain 
Margaret Kohler 

Manager — Mary Buffington 


Negative Team 
Betty Schaak 
Eulalie Morton- 
Martha Daley — Captain 
Viola Williams 
Christine Gruber 
Assistant Manager — Ruth Armacost 

Affirmative Team 
Gerald Heilman — Captain 
Robert Womer 
Edwin Umberger 
Edward Shellenberger 
Manager — George Patrizio 


Negative Team 

Gilbert Mariano 

Herman Mariano 

Russel Etter — Captain 

Warren Rugh 

Assistant Manager — Russell Dennis 

Professor E. H. Stevenson 

Professor M. L. Stokes 

Resolved: That All Nations Should Adopt a Policy of Free Trade. 

That All the States Should Adopt Cimpulsory Unemployment Insurance. 

Within the past several years a keen interest has been manifested in debating at 
Lebanon Valley. Last year her teams were composed of a mixed group but this year 
she has separate teams of men and women. Due to the efforts of Professor Stokes and 
Stevenson who coach the teams, good material has been developed. This year especially 
the Freshman Class is well represented and it will be up to them to carry the teams 
onward in the following years. Lebanon Valley is proud of her debaters and takes pride 
in their achievements. They are to lie congratulated for their fine spirit in taking defeat 
as well as victory. May each one of them prove to be either a Portia or a Plato. — M. D., '32. 

Girls' Opponents 
March 4 — Elizabethtown 
March 13 — Western Maryland 
March 20 — Albright 
March 25 — Ursinus 
March 2j — Millersville 

Men's Opponents 
March 6 — Waynesburg 
March 11 — Susquehanna 
March 12 — Elizabethtown 
March 20 — Franklin & Marshall 
April 15 — Bridgewater 


1 2001 

Life Work Recruits 


H. Ray Harris 
Secretary Harry 

Ruth I. Liller 

.. Paul D. Emenheiser 

Prof. R. R. Butterwick Prof. J. Bruce Behney 

Uf^ O ye h 

\J the cc 

e into all the world, and preach the gospel to the whole creation." This was 

command of Jesns to His disciples, and the Life Work Recruits have set 

their faces toward the goal which was raised by Our Lord and Master. Jesus 

came to the world to free men from the burden of sin, and this group is endeavoring to 

continue His work, and to "carry on" His idealism and His Spirit. 

This year marks the second season that the Ministerium and the Student Volunteer 
Group have been meeting together under the heading of the Life Work Recruits. Their 
meetings are held every three weeks at which time they discuss the problems which face 
them in their chosen field of endeavor. It has been the purpose of the group this year to 
cultivate student thought and student expression, so that the members will be better fitted 
to face the problems which they will meet in their life's work. An open forum is held at 
each meeting, at which time each member is welcome to present to the group for discussion 
his thoughts and problems. 

The group has a three-fold field in which to work. The first and foremost is prepara- 
tion for their life's endeavor ; the second is to exert a Christian influence on cempus life, 
and the third is the development of self. — E. S., '3,3. 



Readers Club 

President Paul J. Evancoe 

/ 'ice-Presideni Ruth E. Shroyer 

Secretary-Treasurer L. Percy Clements 

Faculty Advisor Dr. P. A. W. Wallace 

"Reading maketh a full man; coufa enee a ready man" 

THE Readers Club, drawn from all classes on the campus, meets bi-monthly in an 
informal way at the delightful home of Dr. and Mrs. P. A. W. Wallace. The club 
is nearly six years old, the first formal organization having been effected on October 
7, 1925 under the supervision of Dr. Wallace. By means of the club, students are given 
the privilege of becoming acquainted with delicious bits of modern drama, poetry and 
narrative which help to season the routine of academic study. 

The giving of a book review, the survey of a short play, the life of an author, or 
perhaps the expression of one's independent sentiments in the form of comment, gives 
each member the privilege of a liberal training in self-expression. During the year a meet- 
ing was devoted especially to the analyzing of modern periodical magazines and bowing 
acquaintances were made with modern writers such as: Sinclair Lewis, H. G. Wells, Lloyd 
Mifflin, Edna St. Vincent Millay and V. B. Ibanez. 

The club enjoyed a rare treat on the evening of October thirteenth, when it traveled 
to Lancaster to witness the production of Eugene O'Neill's drama "Strange Interlude." 
The following meeting of the club was devoted to the discussion and criticism of O'Neill 
and his classic work, in voices of absolute freedom which is typical of each discussion. 

M. A. L., \v. 



History Club 

President Joseph E. Wood 

Secretary-Treasurer Warren Lebo 

THE purpose of the History Club is to bring all those interested in history into one 
harmonious group whereby they might enter into discussion on events of historical 
interest, both past and present. 

We wish to instill in the mind of each student the real value that history has to play 
in our own everyday life. In this way we show how all the world has been built on 
historical events from the beginning of man to the present day. 

The parliamentary ethics of the club as a whole are carried on informally. We have 
our talks and debates. The members then lapse into a general discussion, asking questions 
and discussing the speeches from all angles. 

The History Club was organized only three years ago and has sprung from a rather 
obscure place among our societies and clubs on the campus, to one of great prominence. 

We have an executive committee composed of the Head of the History Department, 
Dr. E. E. Stevenson, the officers of the club and three other members. The duty of the 
committee is to propose various topics that will interest the club and they in turn to 
assign them to the club members to present before the group. 

Those students who are majoring and minoring in history make up the actual body 
of the club together with all those who are interested in keeping informed on topics of 
world-wide interest. — J. W., '31. 



Chemistry Club 

President Russel Morgan 

Secretary-Treasurer James Leathem 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Andrew Bender 

OX our campus the Chemistry Club is quite young, since this is only the third year 
of its development. Although this organization is as yet comparatively small, it is 
not at all inactive. Its prime purpose includes four distinct objectives. The first 
aim is to discuss modern discoveries in the field of Chemistry and their relation to in- 
dustry, thus keeping up to date in the subject. The second aim is to secure prominent 
speakers who are both interesting and well informed on their subjects. The third ob- 
jective is to give members training in speaking before a group of their fellow students. 
The last objective of this organization is to visit neighboring industries to study the 
application of Chemistry to manufacturing. The proposed trip to the United States 
Industrial Alcohol Company at Baltimore is typical of these visits. Those included in 
the club are not only students majoring in Chemistry, but all those interested in the 
development and advancement of this very important science. The club is one of the 
most prominent on the campus and judging from the increased interest shown in it and 
the variety of programs presented by it, our students are becoming imbued with the 
great spirit of gaining scientific knowledge. The president, Russel Morgan, deserves 
much credit for the success which was enjoyed by the club this year. — R. C, '32. 



Commerce Club 

President George Patrizio 

I 'ice-Presideni Russell Dennis 

Secretary J. Warren Light 

Treasurer George Wood 

WHAT was known last year as an "infant organization" lias grown by leaps and 
bounds to the position of one of the leading clubs on the campus. The ever- 
enlarging Department of Business Administration realized the benefits to be 
derived from such an organization and in response to the desire of the students, a meet- 
ing was held and in February, 1930, thirty-six were enrolled in the club at a dinner in 
North Hall. Since that time, the total membership has become sixty-seven. This group 
conducts their meetings in much the same manner as the Rotary and Kiwanis Clubs. Well- 
known speakers of business repute are secured and after an informal dinner, the club is 
entertained by very interesting and instructive talks. 

The fundamental aim of the Commerce Club is to help the student to understand 
how text-book theory is applied in actual business practice. This year, the club has been 
honored in that four of the new members are women. Professors Stokes and Gingrich 
are to be complimented for the interest shown and the time and cooperation given in 
making the club a successful organization. — W. B., '33. 



"Der Deutsche Verein" 

President Ethel May Hower 

( 'ice-President Margaret Paris 

Secretary-Treasurer Augusta Tsachte 

Critics Ann Augusta Esbenshaiie, Kathryn Gockley 

Pianist Eulalie Morton 

A BABE in swaddling clothes — sucli is the German Club. Organized in May, 1930, 
it has been able to survive its first season, and is now looking into the future, 
"eating the air promise-crammed." The first steps that the organization made 
were toddling; but the bones have been strengthened, and soon the Club may march 
boldly in the ranks of established groups on the campus of Lebanon Valley College. 

The German Club consists of those students who are sufficiently conversant with 
the German language to have imbibed some of the Teutonic spirit. The constantly narrow- 
ing borders of the world impresses one with the fact that all mankind is one vast brother- 
hood. No longer is the German a Hun and the natural enemy of the Englishman. The 
Teuton is the Anglican's brother. Then it is man's privilege to share in the advantages 
and perplexities of his kin. How can the American understand the German unless he 
Fpeaks his language, sings his songs, thinks his thoughts after him, and feels his passions? 
Realizing the admirable contribution to the fund of human knowledge and self-expression 
made by Germany, the club seeks to properly evaluate the German mind. It seeks to pave 
the way for a complete harmony between individuals of the two countries. 

The club employs various means to fulfil its purpose. It sponsors German conversa- 
tion and the singing of German songs. Various members of the group conduct corres- 
pondences with Germans of similar interests. In the bi-monthly meetings there is an 
effort made to understand something of the past and present of Germany. 

The club has done one thing of which it is rather proud — das Wcihnachtsspiel. The 
crude presentation of the German concept of Christmas and its origin has awakened 
a sympathetic vein in the student body. This play represents the first step made alone 
by the child German Club. Dr. Lietzau is very enthusiastic in her efforts, and the club 
keenly appreciates her aid. 

Wir sind Briider, 
Ob schwarz, ob weisz, ob nah', ob weit, 
Verwandt ist alle Menschenheit. 



Sigma Kappa Eta 

President Ruth Liller 

Vice-President Quebe Nye 

Secretary Katheyn Krebs 

Treasurer Edna Early 

"And the olden, golden associations 
Are nearer, deeper with passing years." 

SIGMA KAPPA ETA, derived from three Greek words meaning "associating day by 
day" is the youngest society on the campus, the members of which are all the female 
day students of the institution. 

The purpose of this organization is to create a stronger bond of fellowship between 
the day students and the boarding students of Lebanon Valley College and to maintain 
harmony and good will among the several groups. By means of varied programs, both 
original and educational, which are planned for each monthly meeting, talent among the 
day students is revealed and encouraged, which might otherwise remain latent or undis- 
covered. The programs are held in the day student rooms or in South Hall Parlor, 
upon certain occasions, and are prepared by the program committee. Another important 
committee, working hand-in-hand with the W.S.G.A. regulations for the women of the 
college, is the Rules and Regulations Committee which preserves order and law among 
the girls. 

It is not the purpose of this organization to develop into a sorority which shall rival 
the two existing literary societies of the Campus — far be this from its aim. It is as 
yet in its infancy and unless it receives the support and cooperation of the entire student 
body and of the faculty, it will die. It is to be hoped that as the years pass on, and this 
organization survives and blooms into maturity, that the breach between day student and 
dormitory student life may be entirely removed and the purpose of the Sigma Kappa Eta 
prove a noble one. — R.L., '31. 



< ^ v f^T^ «'>^\ jTX^'/^T/^^I/^'a /^^^x" a /^ *l)^ s l^ 


The Rea.2 "Purpose 0-f The. Qi>.'H->'e. A ^ Wef ? Ohlfo!-A« 5et! 





Editor-in-chief George R. Nye 

Associate Editor Ruth E. Shroyer 

Business Manager Paul K. Keene 

I Edith Fields 
Secretaries j HlLDA Buckley 

{ Kathryn Yingst 
Senior Editors j RoBERT Rawhousee 

■ Gladys Hers hey 

, . _,.. I Katherine Krebs 

/ uuior Editors 

) Robert McCusker 

James Leathem 

c . , r ,., ( Marie Gelwicks 

oopliomore Editors \ 

[ Roy Lechthaler 

Freshman Editor Ray Pickel 


,,,, ,■ r-,.. i Alvin Kinney 

Athletic Editors , 

i Olianus Orsino 

Marlin Balsbaugh 

,. . „,., ( Cynthia Benzing 

Art Editors \ 

( John Morris 

r „ „, r ,., \ Hester Thompson 

Conservatory Editors -j 

( AIar\' K. Goshert 

Photographic Editors \ Morton Earley 

( James Monteith 

Faculty Editor Ann Altgusta Esbenshade 

C ollege Editor Elizabeth Flook 

Feature Editor Eva Peck 

Advertising Manager Frederick Mund 

Sales Manager Paul ICleinfelter 

It 'was with fear and trepidation that the Quittapahilla staff set out on their long, 
tedious journey across the plains of Hard Work, to reach their goal — Success for the 1932 
Year Book. Along the way they met man}' who aided them across the difficult places by 
encouragement and helpful suggestions. The Watch-word of the caravan became, "Have 
you had your picture taken?'' In fact so strongly was this password imprinted upon 
their minds that one of the members of the Expedition when asked for evidence con- 
cerning the theory of Evolution was heard to reply merely — "Have you had your picture 
taken ?" As the staff in their prairie schooner "The Quittie" came within sight of the end 
of their trek, a sigh of relief and a prayer of thanksgiving arose from the lips of the 
members of the expedition. — C. B., '32. 

In order to show the evidence that the Quittapahilla Creek has a source and mouth, 
obviously true and determinable, we have depicted these realities in the Frontispiece and 
Finis, respectively. Why ? Merely to verify the meaning of the Indian word, "Cuit-peh- 
elle, a spring that flows from the ground among pines," and to mention that the corrupted 
form, Quittapahilla, is the name of the year book. 




La Vie Collegienne 

Editorial Staff 

Editor-in-chief Russel Etter, '31 

Associate Editor Ruth Liller, '31 

Associate Editor Robert Roudabush, '31 

Managing Editor Russel Morgan, '31 

Reportorial Staff 
General Reporters 
Robert Eshleman, '31 Ruth Shroyer, '32 

Hilda Buckley, '32 Walter Krumbeigel, '33 

Dorothy Thompson, '31 

Conservatory Mary K. Goshert, '32 

A tlilctics Robert Rawhousee, '32 

Phi Lambda Sigma Fred Mund, '32 

Kappa Lambda Nu Dorothy Garber, '32 

Kappa Lambda Sigma .' Percy Clements, '33 

Delta Lambda Sigma Mary Epply, '32 

Alumni Reporter Edna Early, '31 

Business Staff 

Business Manager George Becker, '31 

Assistant Business Manager Paul Keene, '32 

Circulation Manager Charles Wise, '31 

Faculty Advisors 

Dr. Paul A. W. Wallace English Department 

Miss Mary K. Wallace English Department 

Dr. Paul S. Wagner Mathematics Department 

"La Vie Collegienne" despite the onrush of criticism which it has received during 
this year, still persists as the result of untiring effort on the part of its managers, to be 
anticipated weekly. Its collection of campus news, write-ups of social, athletics and 
student activities has been carried on for forty-two years. 

The paper was at one time a faculty product, but is now entirely in the hands of 
the students with faculty supervision. 

The Editor-in-Chief, Russell Etter, was a most capable and industrious successor, 
and the editorials during the past year have been singularly constructive. With the 
elimination of "Joe Dawg-Gawn!'' column, "The Boomerang" came into being. The 
changes which "La Vie Collegienne" has undergone are numerous, with its additional 
column for the alumni and current news of the day from beyond the campus. 

In addition to criticism we need the execution of practical plans and new ideas. We 
trust that the staff of our college paper will continue to put forth its best effort in the 
maintenance of what is already worthwhile and the reinforcement of what is valuable. 
L. V. C. is a member of the Intercollegiate Newspaper Association of The Middle 
Atlantic States.— D. T., '31. 








May Day 



King Winter — Homer Allwein. 

Snow, Juniors — Alma Binner, Marie 
Ehrgott, Margaret Light, Ruth Liller, Que- 
be Nye, Mary Stager, Anna Wolfe, Mar- 
garet Young. 

Wind, Freshmen — Gretna Drawbaugh, 
Kathryn Gockley, Flo Grim, Arline Heck- 
rote, Elizabeth Keister, Marion May. 

Icicles, Seniors — Mildred Saylor, Mil- 
dred Myers, Ruth March, Dorothy Hy- 
land, Helen Hain, Elizabeth Black, Grace 
Keener, Elizabeth Hoy. 

Rain, Sophomores — Lenora Bender, 
Mary Bixler, Martha Daley, Edith Fields, 
Elizabeth Flook, Mae Graybill, Pearl 
March, Eulalie Morton. 

Spring's Messenger — Marion Kruger. 

Sunbeams — Majorie MacDougal Phyllis 
Snyder, Alice Richards, Virginia Colvin, 
Anna Evans, Lucile Shenk. 


Heralds — Edgar Hertzler, Warren Burt- 

Flower Girl — Lucina Smith. 

Queen of the May (Spring) — Hilda 

Train Bearers — Richard Grimm, John 
Henry Light. 

Maid of Honor — Leah Miller. 

Ladies of the Court — Dorothy Heister, 
Ruth Cooper, Olive Weigel, Mary Mc- 
Curdy, Bernita Strebig, Josephine Yake. 

Birds — Julia Bemesderfer, Marian Krei- 
der, Dorothy J. Light, Anna Granger, Betty 
Favinger, Kathryn Bomberger, Marjorie 
Ohmach, Elizabeth Stoufler, Elizabeth 
Quintilli, Blanche Watson. 

Butterflies — Dorothy Rohland, Marian 
Colvin, Betty Tice, Mary G. Longenecker, 
Josephine Miller, Sarah Blouch, Meredith 
Houser. Romaine Brandt, Frances Hast- 
ings, Bernadine Ruhl. 

Flowers — Bernice Kraemer, Verna Loy, 
June Peiffer, Hilda Felig, Bernadine Long, 

Written and directed by M 
Dances under direction of 
Orchestra Directress, Mrs. 

Grace Miller, Eleanor Whitmeyer, Claribel 
Fry, Louise Bowman, Louise Snoke, Anna 
Huntsberger, Emma Jane Shearer. 

Bearers of Gifts — Homer Allwein, '30, 
Robert Roudabush, '31, Paul Keene, '32, 
Ed. Shellenberger, '33. 

Jester — Walter Krumbiegel. 

Spring Dance, Sophomores and Fresh- 
men — Alma Clark, Anna Gohn, Henrietta 
Wagner, Helen Franklin, Gloria Lavanture, 
Harriet Miller, Mary Buffington, Marie 
Gelwicks, Lolita Mummert, Hester Thomp- 


The French Minuet, Seniors — Fae Bach- 
man, Meredith Rice, Corinne Dyne, Kath- 
ryn Hagner, Madeline Rife, Alcesta Slich- 
ter, Edgar Shroyer, Paul Barnhart, Marlin 
Balsbaugh, Elwood Meyers, Lee Stone, 
Elias Milovich. 

Russian Mazurka, Freshmen — Ruth 
Coble, Helen Eddy, Dorothy Forry, Miriam 
Silvius, Miriam Miller, Augusta Trachte, 
Gladys Wagner, Estella Wolfe, Luella 
Heilman, Elvira Ebersole. 

Sailor's Dance, Freshmen — Clarence 
Early, Lee Stone, William Speg, Percy 
Clements, Harry Zeck, Benjamin Geyer, 
Amos Knisely, Chester Goodman, Fred 
Morrison, Carl Myers. 

Highland Fling, Sophomores — Mary Ann 
Rupp, Gladys Hershey, Kathryn Yingst, 
Ruth Armacost, Anna Kiehl, Ann Esben- 
shade, Bernard Thrush, Robert Stewart, 
Olianus Orsino, Russel Mentzer, Robert 
McCusker, Russel Dennis. 

The May Pole Dance, Juniors — Dorothy 
Thompson, Dorothy Hafer, Caroline Fish- 
er, Margaret Young, Mary Stager, Mar- 
garet Light, Ruth Liller, Anna Wolfe, Alma 
Binner, Marie Ehrgott, Quebe Nye, Philip 
Barnes, Earl Frey, Joseph Hutchinson, 
Russel Morgan, Franklin Miller, Francis 
Baar, Warren Lebo. Charles Wise, Alex- 
ander Grant, Dean Salada, Charles Snave- 


iss Louise G. Fencil. 
Professor Shaar of Harrisburg. 
Ruth Engle Bender. 


Chairman Sara Ensminger 

Associate Chairman Fred Christman 

Secretary Caroline Fisher 

Decoration Marie Gelwicks 

Costumes Dorothy Garber 


Program and Tickets ...Willard Trezise 

Finance Russel Morgan 

Platform and Grounds. Robert Roupabush 

Publicity George Becker 

Demolishing Fred Mund 

. Elizabeth Ulrich 



Queen of May 




! i 



Lebanon Valley's Diary 

May I — May Day plans complete — We heard Mr. Shaar's voice over the campus; "One, 

two, three, four, keep in step." 
May 3 — May Day. The dancing ability of the students is shown, especially the Sophs — 

May 5 — "How much do you know, Sophs?" — Carnegie "exams." 
May 8 — "Exams" still going on for Sophs. 

May 16 — "Y" house party at Gretna — Who could dump beds the best — the boys or the girls? 
May 17 — "Red" Barr showed his skill in cooking at Mt. Gretna — and how ! He might need it 

May 20. — "Exams" over for another year. What a help ! 
June 11 — Seniors make their adieus — wet day! 
June 12 — "Hello folks! At home!" 
Sept. 1(5 — Hustle and bustle — Packing for school. 
Sept. 17 — Greeting the freshmen — green as grass. 
Sept. 19 — Initiate the dining hall after such a long rest. 

Sept. 20 — Gave the Freshmen a royal reception and renewed old acquaintances. 
Sept. 22 — "Blue Monday" — Classes begin. 
Oct. 2 — Daub made a touchdown. 
Oct. 15 — Dr. Reynolds began to wear glasses. 
Oct. 20 — Fellows paddle Freshmen. 
Oct. 22 — "Fellows, pack your bags for a two weeks' vacation. Be off campus when clock 

strikes one. Goodbye." 
Nov. 5 — Hello boys. Glad to have you with us again. 
Nov. 8 — Jr. Party in "gym." A good time was had by all. 
Nov. 16 — "Gert." Paul asked Kinney to Clio. 
Nov. 17 — "Berny" pulled a fast one — got married. 
Nov. 18 — "Dig deep, fellows — Clio is coming." 
Nov. 21 — Kinney refused "Gert's" invitation — too expensive. 
Nov. 22 — Big day on campus — Clio Anniversary. 
Nov. 27 — Home eating turkey. 
Dec. 9 — Fellows ask their girls for Junior play. 
Dec. 10 — Red Letter day — Junior Play — a big success ! 
Dec. 13 — Sophomore Dance — they waited long enough. 
Dec. 17 — Christmas Banquet — "Corker" Becker steps out. 
Dec. 19 — "Olie" sends Ann Matula a Christmas Card. 
Dec. 20 — Goodbye till next year. 

Jan. 5 — Another blue Monday — especially after such a Jolly Christmas vacation. 
Jan. 10 — Somebody's birthday — Whose could it be? 
Jan. 21 — "Exams" schedule posted — pleasant thoughts ! 

Jan. 24 — "Denny's" Baseball genius was shown when he missed five out of six balls. 
Feb. 2 — Be careful you don't step on the groundhog's shadow. 
Feb. 6 — Dr. Butterwick informs us there is only one thing we must do — die. Students, 

beware of the use of the word ! 
Feb. 10 — Last Star Course of the season — maybe for always. 
Feb. 12 — Lincoln has another birthday — he must be an old man by this time. 
Feb. 14 — Radios arrived in the three girls' "dorms." 

Feb. 19 — Excitement for everybody — Basketball games with Albright at Reading. 
Feb. 21 — Fellows are again given a chance to dig "deep" — Delphian Anniversary. 
Feb. 25 — Luke Shrom makes his first "bucket" in Basketball. 





Feb. 26 — Two negatives make a positive but not in debating. "Pat" must have gotten his 

letters mixed — "maybe it's love." 
Feb. 27 — The new year was fifty-eight days old. 
Feb. 28 — Organization of Hiker's Club for the beautiful days of 1931 — "Denny" takes 

the lead. 
Afar. 3 — Mrs. Gossard entertains the Jr. girls at a tea. The guests proved to be a crowd 

of Mohawkcrs — ask Mary Ann. 
Afar. 6 — Kalo fellows showed their girls a good time at their house warming. 
Mar. 9 — Philo's Ping Pong tournament progresses — "Buttercup" champion — almost. 

A Coed's Diary 

Septomber 21 : 

Hello Dear Old Diary — gosh ! what a day — rushing here, running there, hardly had 
time to powder my nose. Seemed funny not to see last year Seniors about — consequently 
there are a few widows moping around : Gladys Hershey, Henrietta Wagner, Pearl March, 
Mary Bixler, Mildred Christiansen, and Ann Kiehl — however "Shorty" and Lenora are 
going strong. 

Octember 12 : 

Forgive me, dear Diary, for neglecting you for such a long time. But, I with the 
rest of them have been flying high — Got a glimpse of a suppressed desire — -gosh he's a 
knockout — and if any sweet little co-ed throws her headlights on him before I do, I'll 
pull her eyelashes out. Who is he? Well, old deah, just wait till I start percolating. 
Then I might give you a sniff of it — the cheese is in the trap. 

Nbvuary 7 : 

Diary — I'm heartbroken — all my sex appeal and female tactics have gone to the 
North Pole. I'd like to know how Eve did it with a measly apple when I tried Coty's, an 
invitation to Our Prom, a fainting act, and $2:50 chiffon hose. But that's men for you — 
the blackhead is draping his Hercules arms around a figure that only a Mother could love. 
What a life — from now on I'm going in for knitting needles and high-top shoes. 

Decbitary 14: 

Gee, Diary, I have a splitting headache — I went to two classes today and feel as 
tho' I was taken thru' a wringer. Imagine the nerve of that Prof, calling on me — I wonder 
what he thinks I'm coining to college for — well, I put him in his place all rightie — he asked 
my who Zane Grey is — I told him it is the most popular color for battleships nowadays. 
Good-night, old man, I must mother my head — poor thing. 

Janember 3 : 

Hurray, Diary — the Juniors are going to spring a shindig this week. Now I 
wonder who will get a break by taking me. And oh, Diary, what in heaven's name will 
I wear ! I got gin on my rose dress — sat in chewing gum in my green one, and you know 
"Olie" burnt a hole in the straps of my white one (with his cigar, of course — don't be 
common.) Guess I'll have to write home for money — tell them I must buy some more 
books. Well here's hopin the phone tickles itself and whispers a bid for the dance into 
my little pink ear. 




A COED'S DlARY — Continued 

Feboembcr 17 : 

Diary, guess what I saw parked up on the Bulletin board this A.M. A dumb 
"exam" schedule — oh, well, that will give me some time to do a little shopping and my 
eyebrows must be plucked. Yet, it spites me as I wanted to wear my pleated skirt next 
week — but if I have to sit for two hours every day in the Chapel, my skirt will look as 
tho' I parked on a bench in the park all nite. 

Maril 19: 

Good morning, old Top. Now here's something for you to break out in rash 
about. I flunked three subjects and am conditioned in one. I guess the Profs, think they 
are breaking my heart. But no foolin', Diary something must be clone — and done quick 
if those F's don't become C's and B's before the end of this week — I'm a Betsy Ross. I 
didn't put on any make-up — I hope the Profs, see how pale I look — am dragging my feet 
and keep my shoulders bent. Just you see, Pal, if I'm not consumptive before 24 hrs. 

Aprach 8: 

Well, old man, even tho' I had to have a nervous breakdown — all my F's 
matured to C's. The Profs, are human — bless their hearts. Now if I only knew what 
kind of an outfit Nancy is getting for Easter — I'd have a free mind. But — I just must 
get something smarter and more expensive than she does. Well, I hope her new shoes 
pinch her big feet. I had a date last nite and believe me I'm going to send him a bottle 
of listerine C.O.D. so his next date won't have to hold her nose shut all evening". Time 
to retire — I must wash out some hose. 

May 26: 

Guess what, Diary — Nancy has an afternoon dress exactly like mine — was I 
furious — but I got one on her — I wore mine first — once to a class basketball game last 
nite — and even tho' I was almost freezing I kept my coat off all the time. Well summer 
is almost here — Dan Cupid is doing his stuff — golly there isn't even room for any grass to 
grow up at Kreiders. 

Junly 7: 

Gee — Diary only a few more days till we inject ourselves out of here. Guess 
it's silly of me but I'm sorta sorry — was a pretty good year after all — had a few new 
crushes, can play a better hand of bridge and I learned to blow smoke rings and I did 
learn something — why — we are going thru a period of depression and unemployment and 
Herbert Hoover is President. Well, old dear — I'm going to let you close your eyes and 
hatch moths till next year. Won't have any time for you this summer — I want a good 
sunburn — and I just can't write lying on my stomach. Be good. 

— Slippery Sue. 


1227 1 


A Magazine Romance 

One "Time" in this "Living Age" of ours I took the "Liberty" to make a "Pictorial 
Review" of something that was really "Cosmopolitan." The "Outlook" from my window 
was not so clear so I had to use "The Telescope" in order to see "Who's Who." Every 
week "The Country Gentleman", who was the son of an old "Pathfinder", a "Popular 
Mechanic", came to see "Modern Priscilla" who was admired for her "Good House- 
keeping". She loved "Nature" and "Dumb Animals". In the little town of "Harper's" 
where the "Modern Priscilla" lived there was a "Saturday Evening Post". Here is where 
she would always wait for her "Country Gentleman". She became interested in him as 
he was a real "American" and would make an ideal "Woman's Home Companion". After 
he made a "True Confession" of his love for her they were married by "The Judge", 
after a few months of "True Romance". Their "Life" was divided between "School and 
Society", spending much of their "Time" on their "Education". In the evening they 
would attend the "Theatre" together where they would see all phases of "Movieland" and 
"Screenland" also the "Current History" of the "Nation". After the "Theatre", "McCalls" 
invited the young couple over to listen to "What's On The Air" ; it seemed that all "Musical 
America" was on the programme. Our young couple enjoyed the entertainment as they 
were enthusiastic readers of the "Etude" and "Radio Digest". Our "Country Gentleman" 
became interested' in "Science" and later became "The Math. Teacher" in the "New 
Republic". After making "A National Geographic" study of "America" the couple' took 
their "American Boy" with them on a trip to "Asia". Yes, this is a "True Story". 






Who's Who 






"BITZ" ENGLE when it's MOODS. 








DOROTHY GARBER when it's "BOB". 










ANNE KIEHL when it's LOVE. 


"IKE" GRANT when it's CYNICISM. 





















THE ."JRS." when it's PERFECT. 



THE "SRS." when it's DISSIPATION. 






It Speaks for Itself 



Grimm's Book Store 

The Student s Home 

Of Supplies At 

The Right Prices 

Stationery, Scheaffer Fountain Pens, 
Pencils, Pennants, Art Novelties, Col- 
lege Jewelry, Kodaks, Magazines, and 
Office Supplies. 

West Main Street 



Sheet Music, 

Player Rolls, Pianos, 

Plaver Pianos, Musical 


738 Cumberland St., 













Lecturers, Concert Companies and En- 
tertainers for all occasions. The Red- 
path guarantee of service and excellence, 
stands as it has stood for over fifty 
years, back of every attraction. 

John F . Chambers, Pres. 
George A. Sloan, Treas. 

643 Wabash Building 







Shortlidgc and Bender 


Observed by 
Another couple- 
Weather Hot 

Fink's Bakery 

Main Street 

Temperature go°F. 

Locality South Hall Parlor 

Resemblance Love-birds 

Bill Big 

Eye Inflamed 

Cheek Flushed 

Collar Mussed 

Wings Encircled 

Throat Open 

Sides Split 

Feet Flat 

Habitat Above day-student's rooms 

Actions Unquestionable 

Song Noisy 

Food Love- 
Nest Shortlidge's Arms 

Date May 17 



Hardware, Plumbing, 

1. Ann Augusta Esbenshade 

2. Almeda Meyer 

And Heating 

3. Mary Buffington 

4. Miriam Holland 

5. Anna L. Garber 

6. May Graybill 

7. Ldlita Mummert 

Wiring and Electrical 

8. Henrietta Wagner 

9. Ruth Shroyer 

10. Helen Yiengst 

11. Margaret Lehn 

12. Mary Bixler 

Radios and Radio Supplies 

Franchise Dealer For 


13- Mary Jane Eppley 
15. Edith Fields 


16. Helen Peterson 

13 East Main Street 

17. Gladys Hershey 

18. Dorothy Slater 


19- Eva Peck 



A Parker Fountain Pen $5.00, $7.00, $10.00 

A Corona Typewriter $39.50, $60.00 

Gifts of Quality 






Excellent Facilities for Banquets, Dances, etc. 



Peter Weimer, Manager 











30 East Main Street 

Leather Goods 
Traveler's Requisites 



628 Cumberland St., 


Pennway Hotel 


Pennway Bakery 

Wish to Thank 

The Faculty and Students 

For Their 


Opposite Post Office 






Coal and Lumber 


Both Phones 

Kreamer Brothers 



Private Ambulance 



Lebanon County's 




v*^t5 ^/^ife 1 ^^^! - 



The Photographs in this Book 

Were Made By 









VER two thousand Annuals in the past 
eleven years have selected Canton 
engravings coupled with the Canton 
plan of building a distinctive Annual within 
its budget. Ask any editor or manager 
about their experience with Can- 
ton Service. The Canton Er 
graving and Electrotype 
Company, Canton, Ohio. 



fit" The earliest histories of mankind were 
ir chipped out laboriously on stone, 
symbol by symbol. The printing presses 
of today record the progress of the age 
in which we live with a speed paced to 
modern achievement. Printing and pub- 
lishing is indeed the voice of industry. 

(Illustrated and 
in Colors) 





Modern Printers and Book Binders 

Solicits your inquiries concerning contemplated 
Advertising Campaigns «» plain, elaborate with 
striking colors, or the more conservative I I 1 
Its Layout Department will most cheerfully render 
assistance in their promotion. 

Unquestionably, the Printing 
Press is the Giant Pathfinder 
of Commercial, Educational 
and Scientific Advancement. 

5 3 — 534 




The 1932 Quittapahilla Staff wishes to thank the following for their part 
in producing our year book : 

Mr. Herbert W. Lyon, Canton Engraving and Electrotype Company, Canton, 

Mr. Harry P. Lavclle, Read-Taylor Company, Baltimore, Md. ; Messrs. J. Gantz, 
Charles Kreisher, and L. G. Harpel, Photographers, Lebanon, Pa. 

Messrs. H. B. Weaver and G. Colder, Pittsburgh Printing Company, Pittsburgh, 

Mr. Fred. W. Muni for his campus chart, printing, and lining the mounts. 



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