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Full text of "Quittapahilla"

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/quittapahilla1933leba 



NINETEEN 




THIRTY -THREE 




OPYRICHT 



WALTER O. KRUMBIEGEL 
Editor 



WOODROW S. DELLINGER 
Business Manager 




uiFhapahilla 




he Quittapahilla 



of nineteen thirty- three 

published by the 

Junior Class 

of 

Lebanon Valley College 

Annville, Pennsylvania 





E D I C ATION 



PAUL S. WAGNER, 

M. A., Ph. D. 

He took the clay and kneaded it 

careFully. Then he began moldins. 

Soon desirable images emerged 

From the amorphous mass. He 

breathed life into them and they 

moved. Now being animated the 

images could appreciate his work 

and wished to render him tribute. 

So they came Forward and offered 

a small token saying, To one who 

has contributed much to the 

richness oF the heritage 

that IS ours. 



•mf'mmm 



K 



OREWORD 



Damon was overjoyed at tfie sight oF 
Pythias asain. It was years ago .... 
Tears welled in his eyes as he shook 
his old comrade's hand. 

We will talk , he said. 

Yes , acknowledged the other, 
It is all we can do now. 





ONTENTS 



Administration 

Classes 

Music 

Organizations 

Publications 

Drama 

Athletics 

Features 




"Prometheus was one of the Titans, a gigantic race, 
who inhabited the earth before the creation of man. 
To him and his brother Epimetheus was committed 
the office of making man, and providing him and all 
other animals with the faculties necessary for their 
preservation. Epimetheus undertook to do this, and 
Prometheus was to overlook his work, when it was 
done. Epimetheus accordingly proceeded to bestow 
upon the different animals the various gifts of 
courage, strength, swiftness, sagacity; wings to one, 
claws to another, a shelly covering to a third, etc. 
But when man came to be provided for, who was to 
be superior to all other animals, Epimetheus had 
been so prodigal of his resources that he had nothing 
left to bestow upon him. In his perplexity he resorted 
to his brother Prometheus, who, with the aid of 
Minerva, went up to heaven, and lighted his torch 
at the chariot of the sun, and brought down fire 
to man. With this gift man was more than 
a match for all other animals . . . ." 



i 




ADMINISTRATION 



■>-''S*^SS^(!SP?&'S3S^*5f»<MSi»^'R*iSt<Mfr^^ 




Oh Hem'cii, there are then, in the realms beloiv. 
Spirits and spectres, unsubstantial all. 

— Homer 



%h 



ii 



, I 




L^■ 



Intelligence perfected is the faculty 

Of making and using unorganized instruments. 




fl 




is 



^1 



Sweet are thy lips, thy utterances, and lovely thy voice; 
It is better to hear thy singing than to eat honey. 



— Theocritus 



|I3| 



It 



t§ 

'I -> 



tf 



|i v 




And no man knuius distinctly anything, 
And no man ever will. 



[14] 




^'5 






<> 1 



4 



Jiine, Wit, and Beauty still their charms bestow. 
Light all the shades, and cheer us as we go! 



It' 



Wfl&S^W'f^^'^^'H/fiiil 




M? 



't 



■ I 

''Si 




If e have been friends together 
III sunshine ami in shade. 



— Euripides 



smms^if-'mmmsasBm 



[16] 




: I 









If'hat is there given by the gods 
More desirable than a happy hour. 



-Callimachus 



[17] 



■'<fJSl^J^ 







Let me possess what I now have 
That I may enjoy my remaining days. 



[18] 



^^■a 




'h 


-'^ 


X 


..'4I^H 


7 




f 

k 


3 ^ >f - 





The cherished scenes 

Put on their winter-robes of purest ivhite. 



-SiMONIDES OF CeOS 



mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm^mmmssmmmsmmmmmsim--} 






til 




fl9] 



'A 



8 (.V 




There's beauty all around my path, if but your ivaterful eyes 
Can trace it midst familiar things, and thru their lowly guise. 



— Sophocles 



f20] 




' J 



ii 



PFater is a mother and a nurse , 

An adorner and refresher of the zuorld. 

— Mekander 



[21] 



m 




Board of Trustees 



President 

I'iee Piii/leiit 

Seeretary-Treasurer 



J. R. Engle 

E. N. FUNKHOUSER 

S. H. Derickson 



J. R. i:\C,LK 

Representatives from tlte hast Pennsylvania Conference 

Rev. S. C. Enck, A.M., B.O., D.D Harrisbiirg, Pa 1934 

Rev. p. B. Gibble, A.M., B.D., D.D Palmyra, Pa 1934 

Rev. O. T. Ehrh.^rt, A.B., D.D Lancaster, Pa 1934 

Rev. D. E. Young, A.M., B.D., D.D Harrisliiirg, Pa 1934 

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

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

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

Mr. C. L. Graybili Lancaster, Pa 1932 

Mr. J. R. Engle, A.B., Li.B., Ll.D Palmyra, Pa 1933 

Mr. John E. Gippi.e Harrisburg, Pa 1933 

Mr. M. H. Bachman Middletown, Pa 1933 

Rev. H. E. Miller, A.M., B.D., D.D Lebanon, Pa 1933 

Representatives from the Pennsylvania Conference 

Mr. Albert Watson Carlisle, Pa 1934 

Mr. R. M. Rife Chambersburg, Pa 1934 

Rev. J. H. Ness, A.B., B.D., D.D York, Pa 1934 

Rev. G. L Rider, A.B., D.D Hagerstown, Md 1934 

Rev. W. M. Beattie Gettysburg, Pa 1932 

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

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

Mr. R. G. Mowrey Quincy, Pa 1932 

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

Rev. William R. Glen, A.B Baltimore, Md 1933 

Hon. W. N. McFaul, Ll.B Baltimore, Md 1933 

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

Representatives from J iryinia Conference 

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

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

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

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

Rev. J. H. Brunk, D.D Dayton, Va 1933 

Rev. G. W. Stover Winchester, Va 1933 



Aim, 



Triistei 



Mrs. Louisa Williams Yardley Philadelphia, Pa. .' 1934 

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

Prof. H. H. Baish, '01, A.M., Ll.D Harrisburg, Pa 1933 



122] 



3n HmDrtam ... April XT, 1932 




Georgk Daniel Gossard, D.D., Li,.D. 
President, Lebanon J alley Collet/e 



The years come and go. History is ""ver in the making. All have a part in it. 
Each has his opportunity and responsibility. Ability brings possibility and that is 
followed by responsibility. Thrones, like men, rise and fall. Individuals and nations, 
grow, exert influence. Each takes his place, plays his part, erects his building, and in 
due time passes away. 

Brain and brawn will ever struggle, but brain will wear the crown. Right will 
conquer might for "the meek shall inherit the earth." Brain cultured and trained, 
and not brawn, shall rule the nations of the earth and the activities of men. 

The world should be made "a decent place in which to live." The implements 
of warfare must be laid aside for the implements of peace. 

Let all then accept the responsibilities, develop the resources, and help build a 
great people and a mighty world that will ftand the t?ft of time and eternity. 




mm< 



J 



123] 




Hiram H. Shexk 

A.M., Ll.D. 

Professor of History 



Samuel H. Derickson 

M.S., Sc.D. 

Professor of Biological 

Science 



Andrew Bender 

Ph.D. 

Professor of Chemistry 




Robert R. Butterwick 

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

Professor of Bible and 

Philosophy 



Samuel O. Grimm 

B.Pd., A.M. 

Professor of Physics and 

Registrar 



Christian R. Gingrich 

A.B., Ll.B. 

Professor of Political Science 

and Economics 



mit^- ::^;':*mmB 



[24] 




Paul S. Wagner 

A.M., Ph.D. 

Professor of Maihcmati 



Mary C. Green 

Dean of Women 

Professor of French 



R. Porter Campbell 

Mus.B. 
Pianoforte and Organ 




Helen E. Myers 

A.B. 

Librarian 




^ f' 






E. E. Mylin 

A.M. 

Physical Director and Coach 




O. Edgar Reynolds 

A.M., Ph.D. 

Professor of Education and 

Psychology 



" 



_l' 




Ruth E. Bender 
A 
Piano 



Harold Mai.sh 
I'iolin 



Paul A. W. Wallace 
Ph.D. 

Professor of English 




G. Adolphus Richie 

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

Professor of Bible and Mew 

Testament Greek 



Milton L. Stokes 

A.M., Ll.B. 

Professor of Business 

Admniistration 



Alexander Crawford 
I'oiee 



[26] 




M. Stella Johnson 

Ph.D. 
Professor of French 



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



Miriam R. Polk 
A.B., M.D. 

issociate Professor of 
Hygiene 




V. Earl Light 

M.S., Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of 

Biology 



Mary E. Gillespie 

B.S. 

Director of the Conservatory 

of Music 



R'i^MOND T. Ohl 
Ph.D., F.A.A.R. 

Professor of Latin 



^m^d\ 



[27] 





L. Louise Lietzau 

Ph.D. 

Professor of German 



George G. Struble 

M.S., Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of 

English 





Chester B. Pond 

A.M., Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of 

business Administration 



L. Gary Bailey 

A.M., Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of 

Education 



■«->9mmmmmk 



[28] 



1 




Ella B. Mover 

B.S., A.M. 

Professor of Theory, 

Harmony and Composition 




Mildred A. Kenyon 

B.S., A.M. 

Director of Physical EJiica- 

tion for ITomen 




"' 



Edward P. Rutledge 

B.S., A.M. 
Orchestra and Band 




ya"S 



MM 



J. Owen Jones 

A.M., D.D. 

Pastor of the Collet/c Church 



[29] 



I: '■ 

\ "And now, I said, let me show in a figure how Far our nature is enlightened or 

unenlightened: — Behold! human beings living in an underground den, which has a 
mouth open towards the light and reaching all along the den,- here they have been From 
their childhood, and have their legs and necks chained so that they cannot move, and 
can only see beFore them, being prevented by the chains From turning round their heads. 
Above and behind them a Fire is blazing at a distance and between the Fire and the 
prisoners there is a raised way; and you will see, iF you look, a low wall built along the 
way out, like the screen which marionette players have in Front oF them, over which they 
show the puppets. 

"I see. 

"And do you see, I said, men passing along the wall carrying all sorts oF vessels, 
and statues and Figures oF animals made oF wood and stone and various materials, which 
appear over the wall? Some of them are talking, others silent. 

"You have shown me a strange image, and they are strange prisoners. 

"Like ourselves, I replied,- and they see only their own shadows, or the shadows oF 
one another, which the Fire throws on the opposite wall oF the cave? 

"True, he said; how could they see anything but the shadows iF they were never 
allowed to move their heads? 

"And oF the objects which are being carried in like manner they would see only 
the shadows? 

[ I "Yes, he said. 

"And iF they were able to converse with one another, would they not suppose 
that they were naming what was actually beFore them? 

"Very true. 

"And suppose Further that the prison had an echo which came From the other side, 
would they not be sure to Fancy when one oF the passers by spoke that the voice which 
they heard came from the passing shadow? 

"No question," he replied. 

"To them, I said, the truth would be literally nothing but the shadows of the 
images . . . ." 



[30] 




CLASSES 



Seni 



eniors 




[31] 



J 




Sen 



lor 



Your armour is excellent, noble Jason, and your ship beyond compare. In 
Colchis hangs the Golden Fleece. It shall be yours, but not without effort. Beivare 
of the Symplegades and consult Medea, i our creiv is invincible. You have Heracles, 
Theseus, Orpheus, Nestor; the wisest and the strongest. Fareivell, and may success 
attend your venture. 



Sf:NIOR CLASS OFFICERS 
First Semester 



President 

J ice President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

financial Secretary 



James Monteith 

Hilda Buckley 

Anna Kiehl 

Charles Salek 

Ray Pickel 



^i 



President 
Fice President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 

Financial Secretary 



Second Semester 



Alvin Kinney 

Olianus Orsino 

Dorothy Snyder 

Charles Salek 

Ray Pickel 



BMMNHa 



[32] 



Senior Class History 

The Master of Rhodian art could not have painted such a picture, nor could 
have Aphrodite v('oven such a tapestry as that piece of art we behold before us. 

An unfinished canvas — how unique its theme, how harmoniously its colors 
blend, how graceful its lines. And yet upon closer inspection one can detect flaws 
and defects. But do not these lend themselves to the beauty of art? 

Need we ask Herodotus for information concerning the theme of his unfinished 
canvas? No, only the artist can reveal to us the soul of his work. 1932 began his 
canvas four years ago ; his was the task to blend one hundred and fifty figures into 
one picture. Only by patience, tolerance and perseverance could he realize this. The 
artist had to use many oils and brushes when attempting to shade the green of the 
novice with the yellow of the sophisticate ; it required two years of tireless effort to 
accomplish this, but he worked at his pattern. 'Tis not a Thracian plain we see, 
but hills and valleys, clouds and sunlight, smiles and tears, victories and defeats. In 
that canvas is life. The color blue, of disillusionment, dazzles like the light in 
Minerva's eyes yet Titan's mantle of contentment chaseth the grey away. 

With heterogeneous backgrounds, ideas, and hopes, 1932 nevertheless, so artistical- 
ly played with his brushes as to paint a common ideal and purpose. We see in each 
face — challenges, dreams, fears; in each color — life, philosophies, traditions; in each 
delicate but exact line — experiences, friendships and ideals. 

1932 has woven a spirit into his theme, the spirit of Lebanon Valley College. 
The spirit can never fade. Although this masterpiece will not be exhibited in the 
art gallery of Dresden, it will live in the hearts and lives of each member of the 
artistic circle of 1932. 

An unfinished canvas — four years of work, play and study will not complete 
one's masterpiece. New faces, different lines, vivid colors av\-aits the twist of your 
brush and the perspective of your eye. 

You are part of this canvas, part of this life — this spirit — part of Lebanon 
Valley. May your colors always blend — your picture never fade. — E. L. P., '32. 



133] 




M^ 



Clinton Johnson Allen 
New Park, Pa. 

Mathematics $A2 

Give me standing-room 

and I ivill move the ivorld. 

— Archimedes 

College: Delegate to Y.M.C.A. 
Conference, 3, 4; Physics As- 
sistant, 4; Orchestra, 3. 

Class: Scrap, 2; Tug, 2. 

Society: Sergeant-at-arins, 1; 
Secretary, 2 ; Cntic, 4 ; Presi- 
dent, 4. 



GoLDETH Ruth Armacost 
Baltimore, Md. 



The variety of all thini/s 
forms a pleasure. — Euripides 

College: Varsity Baseball, 2, 
3, 4 ; May Day Program, 2, 
3; History Club, 3, 4: Assist- 
and Debatihg Team Manager, 
3, 4. 

Class : Y. \V. C. A. Cabinet, 1 : 
Hockey Team, 4: Basketball, 
1 ; Vice-President, 3. 

Zril 

Pla 



Marlin Elijah Balsbaugh 
Svvatara, Pa. 

Chemistry 'J'AS 

Hide your misfortunes, lest 
your enemies rejoice. 

— Periander 



Class: QuittapahiUa Staff, 3; 
Flag Rush, 1, 2; Baseball, 2; 
.Basketball, 3, 4; Football, 1, 
2; Tug, 2. 
Society: Usher, 1. 



Philip Barnes 
Elizabeth, N. J. 

Business Administration 

KA2 

Be gracious to all men, 
but choose the best to be 
your friends. — Isocrates 

College: Commerce Club, 2, 3, 
4; Glee Club, 4. 

Class: Football, 1, 2; Basket- 
ball, 1, 2, 3, 4. 

Society: Recording Secretary, 



Lenora Mary Bender 
Duncannon, Fa. 

Mathematics KAN 

College: History Club, 2, 3, 4. 
Society: Recording Secretary, 

Modesty is the citadel of 
beauty and virtue. 

— Demodes 



Cynthia Ellen Benzinc 

Lebanon, Pa. 

History KAN 

/ am a citizen of the 
ivorld. — Diogenes Laterllus 

College: Sigma Kappa Eta, 3, 
4; Eurydice, 1. 



[34J 











-':^M 



Mary Elizabeth Bixler 
New Cumberland, Pa. 



Silence seldom doth harm. 
— Menander 

College: Reader's Club, 3; May 
Day Program, 2, 3. 

Class: Basketball, 2. 

Society : Anniversarv Commit- 
tee, 1, 2. 



Hilda Dutton Buckley 
Allentown, Pa. 



Biology 



AA2 



Jl' iiosoevcr is dcliijhtcd in 

solitude is like unto a god. 

—Plato 

College: \V. S. G. A., 2, 3 ; La 
Vie Staff, 2, 3, 4; Eurydice, 
1, 2, 3, 4; Treasurer, 4; 
Geology Assistant, 4. 

Class: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1, 
2 ; Quittapahilla Staff, 3 ; Vice- 
President, 4. 

Society : Usher, 1 ; Correspond- 
ing Secretary, 2 : Anniversarv 
Committee, 2 ; Treasurer, 3 ; 
Recording Secretary, 4; Ka- 
lozetean Anniversarv Play, 1. 



Mary Malinda Buffincton 
Elizabethville, Pa. 

French AA2 

I'irtue is sufficient of lier- 
self for happiness. 

— Diogenes Laertius 

College: Debating Team Man- 
ager, 3, 4; Y. W, C. A. Cabi- 
net, 3, 4; May Day Program, 
2, 3; W. S. C. A., 4; Treas- 
urer, 4 ; Eurydice, 4. 

Class: Secretary, 1. 

Society : Warden, 1 : Corres- 
ponding Secretary, 3 ; Anni- 
versary Committee, 3 ; Judici- 
ary Committee, 4; President, 
4 ; Kalozetean Anniversary 
Play, 3. 



Newton Milton Burgner 
Lebanon, Pa. 

Mathematics KA2 

Better to do li-ell, than a 
great deal badly. — Socrates 

College: Glee Club, 3, 4; Men's 
Senate, 2, 3 ; Orchestra, 3, 4 ; 
History Club, 4; German 
Club, 4; May Day Program, 
3 : Mathematics Assistant, 3, 



Society : 



list, 3. 



Ralph Eugene Coleman 
Lykens, Pa. 

Biology KA2 

He who has the smallest 
wants approaches the gods 
most nearly. — Socrates 

College: Chemistry Club. 3, 4; 
May Day Program, 3 ; Bi- 
ology Assistant, 4. 

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

Society: Pianist, 1; Recording 
Secretary, 2 ; Corresponding 
Secretary, 2; Anniversary 
Committee, 1. 



Roy G. Conrad 
Jonestown, Pa. 

Chemistry 

Wisdom IS the most im- 
portant part of happiness. 

— Sophocles 



College: Ohemistrv 

3 ; Chemistry Club, 
Class: Scra|>, 1. 



Assistant, 



warn 



L35] 




Martha May Daley 
Greencastle, Pa. 



Histor 



KAN 



Happiness to you! Wel- 
come! Fareivell! Go in 
peace; may luck attend you. 
— Greek Proverb 

College: Debating, 1, 2, 3, 4; 

History Club, 1, 2. 
Class: Play Committee. 
Society : Anniversary Play, 2, 

3 ; Corresponding Secretary, 

3; Usher, 1. 



Arlene Miriam Daniel 
Linglestown, Pa. 

History ^ RAX 

Success is a man's god. 

— Aeschylus 

College: Shippensburg State 
Teacher's College, 1 ; Susque- 
hanna University, 2; History 
Club, 3, 4; Art Club, 4; 
German Club, 4. 



Russell Eugene Dennis 
West Milton, Pa, 

Business .■\dministration 

*A5 

The {lenders male and fe- 
male — can you name thcmf 
— Aristophanes 

College; Varsity Baseball, 1, 
2. 3; L-Club, 3, 4: Commerce 
Club, 3, 4, President, 4; De- 
bating Team Manager, 4. 

Class : Tug, 1 ; Scrap, 1 ; Flag 
Rush, 1. 

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



Morton Jay Earley 
Emeigh, Pa, 

Biology KA2 

Steady determined men, 

ready to share good or ill 
fortune. — Theognis 

College: Chemistry Club, 1. 2, 
3 ; Assistant Athletic Man- 
ager, 2, 3, 4 ; Basketball Man- 
ager, 4. 
■Class: Flag Rush, 1, 2; Tug, 
2; Baseball, 1; Quittapahilla 
Staff, 3. 

Society: Sergeant-at-Arms, 1. 



Mary E. Engle 
Palmyra, Pa. 

Education AA2 

To want nothing I con- 
sider divine. — Socrates 

College: Reserve Basketball, 1, 
2: Varsity Basketball, 3, Bas- 
ketball Manager, 4: Reader's 
Club 3, 4; Delegate to Y. M. 
C. A. Conference, 1 ; May 
Day Program, 2, 3. 

Class: Basketball, 1, 2; Class 
Play, 3; Vice-President, 1. 

Society : Carden, 1 ; Tudiciarv 
Com'mittee, 4. 



Ann Augusta Esbenshade 
Lebanon, Pa. 

Latin KAN 

Nothing is impossible to a 
'willing mind. — Periandcr 

College: First Honor Student, 

2, 3 ; Y. •W. C. A. Cabinet, 
3; La Vie Staff, 4; French 

• Assistant, 3, 4; English As- 
sistant, 4 ; Sigma Kappa Eta, 

3, 4 ; Delegate to Bucknell 
nent Confe 



Class : Play, 3 ; Quittapahilla 

Staff, 3. 
Society: Anniversary Play, 2, 

4; Vice-President, 3. 



f36j 









Edith Genevieve Fields 

Susquehanna, Pa. 

Biology AA2 

For li.'/ioe'ver knoivs /lo^iu 
to return a kindness she has 
received must be a friend 
above all price. — Sophocles 

College: Wilson College, 1; 
Varsity Basketball, 2, 3, 4; 
W. S. G. A., 3, 4: y. W. C. 
A. Cabinet, 3 ; Physical Edu- 
cation Assistant, 3. 

Class: Hockey Team, 4: Quit- 
tapahilla Staff, 3. 

Society: Recording Secretary, 
3 ; Corresponding Secretary, 
4 : Anniversary Committee, 4, 



Elizabeth Eby Flook 

Myersville, Pa. 

History KAN 

Manner, not gold, is a 
ivoman's best adornment. 

— Menander 

College: Eurydice. 1, 2, 3, 4, 
President, 4; W. S. G. A ' 
4; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 
Corresponding Secretary, 
History Club, 1, 4; Christmas 
Play, 3 ; May Day Program, 
1, 2, 3; Art Club, 4, Presi- 
dent, 4. 

Class: Secretary, 3; Quittapa- 
hilla Staff, 3. 

Society : Judiciary Committee, 
I, 2, 4; President, 4; Anni- 
versary Play, 3, 4. 



James Dominic Frevola 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Chemistry KA2 

Of those ivho dare, a 
strong compacted band. 

— Tyrtaeus 

College: Chemistry Club, 1. 
Class: Football, 1, 2; Tug, 1, 

2; Flag Rush, 1, 2; Baseball, 

1, 2. 
Society: Judiciary Committee, 

2 ; Anniversary Committee, 

3, 4. 



Anna Lucinda Career 
Florin, Pa. 

English AA2 

// you are fond of learn- 
ing you ivill soon he full of 
learning. — I so crates 

College: Reader's Club, 3; 

History Club, 3. 
Class: Basketball, 1, 2. 



Dorothy Elizabeth Garber 

Columbia, Pa. 
French KAN 

Happiness is a divine gift 
— it is the best of all human 
possessions. — Aristotle 

College: W. S. G. A,, 3, 4; Y. 
W. C. A. Cabinet, 3, 4: 
French Assistant. 4 ; Eurydice, 
2, 3; La Vie Staff, 3, 4. 

Class : Secretary, 2. 

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



Helen Marie Gelvvicks 

Mechanicsburg, Pa. 

History AA2 

A thing worth liaving is 
never obtained without hard 
work. — Demophilus 

College: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 
3, 4; History Club, 3, 4; 
Reader's Club, 3. 

Class : Quittaoahilla Staff, 3 ; Y. 
W. C. A. Cabinet, 1 ; Hockey 
Team, 4. 

Society : Warden, 1 ; Chaplain, 
3 : Corresponding Secretary, 
3 ; Critic, 3 ; O-ieretta, 2. 



[37] 




^i 



■JsrsTc 





^^m 



Alfred T. Gibble 


Franklin F. Glassmoyer 


Mary Kathry'n Goshert 


Palmyra, Pa. 


Lebanon, Pa. 


Shippensburg, Pa. 


Education KAii 


Bible 


Public School Music AA2 


/ If/// maintain the right 
by ichich I do it. 

— Aristophanes 


That ichieh is in a slate 
to be loved by the gods is 
dear to them. — Plato 


Were she away tlie Muses 
would no Muses be. 

— CaUimaehus 


College: History Club, 2; Re- 
serve Baseball, 2. 
Class; Football, 1, 2; Baseball, 


College: German Club. 3, 4; 
German Christmas Play, 3. 


College: La Vie Stat=f. 2, 3; 
Eurydice, 1, 3, 4. 

Class: Quittapahilla Staff, 3. 

Society: Anniversary Commit- 
tee,"!; Pianist, 1, 2; Judici- 
ary Committee, 3. 


Mae Lavexe Grayeii.l 


Marcclla Mary Greiner 


Helen Josephine Groh 


Hiimmelstown, Pa. 


Lebanon, Pa, 


Lebanon, Pa. 


Latin AA2 


Mathematics KAX 


Latin KAN 


Fortune truly helps those 

i^ho ere of f/ood jude/ment. 

—Euripides 


To the gods thy labours 
first eommend, from them 
implore success. — Pythagoras 


Education is a possession 
that none can take away. 

—Mcnander 


College: Sigma Kappa Eta, 3, 

4. 
Class: Hockey Team, 4. 
S--^cietv: Anniversary Commit- 

tep. 4. 


College: Sigma Kappa Eta, 3, 

4; 
Class: Basketball, 1, 2. 
Society: Anniversary Play, 2. 


Cillege: Sigma Kapiia Eta, 3, 
4: May Dav Program, 3: 
German Club, 3, 4. 

Class: Basketball. 1, 2; Hockey 
Team, 4. 





'*-»» 








SJHiSJI 



Dorothy Beulah Haldeman 
Lawn, Pa. 

Music KAN 

Respect thyself, let that be 
thy first care. — Protagoras 

College: Eurydice, 3, 4; Sigma 
Kappa Eta, 3, 4. 



Gladys June Hershey 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

History AA2 

From seeing comes loving. 
— Longinus 

College: Varsitv Basketball, 2, 
3, 4; Historv Club, 1, 2, 3, 
4; Reader's Club, 3, 4; Vice- 
President, 4; May Day Pro- 
gram, 1, 2, 3. 

Class: Basketball, 1 ; Vice-Presi- 
dent, 2 ; Quittapahilla Staff, 
3. 

Society : Usher, 1, 2 ; Record- 
ing Secretary, 3 ; Operetta, 2 ; 
Judiciary Committee, 2. 



Miriam Rebecca Holland 

Myerstown, Pa. 

History KAN 

Let the merry laugh go 
round. — Anacreon 

College: Albright, 1; Sigma 
Kappa Eta, 3, 4. 



Harvey U. E. Horn 
Lebanon, Pa. 

Public School Music 

To mortal man peace 
giveth many things. 

— Bacchylides 
College: Glee Club, 3, 4. 



John D. Hughes 

Catawissa, Pa. 

Chemistry "J>A2 

I'll outdo you ivith a croak. 
— Aristophanes 

College: Reserve Football, 2, 3, 
4; Reserve Baseball, 2, 3; 
Chemistry Club, 2, 3, 4. 

Class: Football, 1, 2; Basket- 
blal, 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball, 1, 
2; Scrap, 1, 2; Tug, 1. 

Society; Sergeant-at-Arms, 1; 
Recording Secretary, 3 ; Vice- 
President, 3 ; Anniversary 
Committee, 3 ; Anniversary 
Play, 3 Editor, 4 President, 



Paul Kershner Keene 

Pine Grove, Pa. 

Mathematics $A2 

He accomplisheth; none 
his intent may defy. 

— Pindar 

College: Men's Senate, 1 ; Chem- 
istry Club, 1 ; Glee Club, 2, 
3, 4; La Vie Staff, 3; Y. M. 
C. A. Cabinet, 4. 

Class: Plav, 3; Quittapahilla 
Staff, 3 ; President, 3. 

Society: Sergeant-at .Arms, 1; 
Secretary, 2 ; Vice-President, 
3 ; Critic, 4 ; President 4 ; 
Anniversary President, 4. 



[39] 




Anna Mary Kiehl 

Columbia. Pa. 

French KAX 

Beauty is truly /irautiful 
li'/irn Its comer tide is a mod- 
est mind. — Archippus 
College: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. 



3. 4. Tr 



3, Vic 



dent, 4; W. S. G. A. Board, 
4; May Day Program, 1, 2. 

Class: Secretary, 3, 4. 

Society: Usher 1, 2: Corres- 
ponding Secretary, 2 ; Anni- 
versary Play, 2, '3: Judiciary 
Committee, 3, 4: Anniversary 
President, 4; Kalozetean An- 
niversary Play, 2 ; Philokos- 
mian Anniversary Play, 3. 



Alvin Edgar Kinney 
Farmingdale, N. Y. 
Mathetnatics KAi 

Desire of honest iveallli I 
have. — Solon 

College: Football Manager, 4; 
Assistant Athletic Manager, 
1, 2, 3; Men's Senate, i. 4; 
V. M. C. A. Cabinet. 4; His- 
torv Club. 1, 3. 4; Presiilenl 
4: Delegate to Bucknell Dis- 
armament Conference, 4: 
"L"-Club, 4: Education As- 
sistant, 3 ; Mathematics As- 
sistant. 4. 



C!as 



Tug. 1, 2; Basketball, 2, 3, 
4; Quittapahilla Staff, 3. 
Society: Correspond-ng Secre- 
tary, 2 ; Treasurer, 3, 4 ; Presi- 
dent, 4 ; Anniversary Plav, 3 : 
\ice-President, 3. 



Paul Ira Kleinfelter 
Middletown, Pa. 
Business Administration 

KA5 

}{is single purpose is util- 
ity. — Theognis 

College: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. 
3, 4 ; Treasurer, 3 ; Men's 
Senate, 3, 4, President, 4; 
Commerce Club, 2, 3, 4; "L"- 
Club, 3, 4; Varsity Football, 
1, 2, 3, 4. 

Class: Quittapahilla Staff. 



Preston Scott Kohler 

Wormleyshurg, Pa. 

Chemistry <t>A2 

Time nnd fair conjuncture 
govern all. — Theognis 

College: Reserve Fo..tball, 2. 3. 
4 ; Assistant Athletic Man- 
ager, 1, 2, 3. 

Class: Football. 1. 2: Baseball, 
1, 2; Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4: 
Tug, 1 ; Scra[), 1. 

Society: Sergeant-at-Arms, 1. 



Katherine Louise Krebs 

Palmyra. Pa. 

History KAN 

,-/ ivetl-stored mind is the 
only true riches. — Lucian 

College: Sigma Kappa Eta, 3,. 
4. Secretarv. 3, President, 4; 
May Day Program, 3 ; Eng- 
lish Assistant, 4. 

Class: Quittapahilla Staff. 3. 

.Society: Corresponding Secre- 



Al.FRED EhALT KUHNERT 

Oberlin. Pa. 

Chemistry KA:i 

From envy's taint my 
breast is free. — .-Irchilochus 

C 'liege : Reserve Football, 2 ; 
Chemistry Club. 3. 4 ; German 
Club, 3, 4; Chemistry Assist- 
ant, 3, 4. 

Class: Scrap, 1. 



Crith 



Ann 

4. 



Pla 




James Hain Leathem 
Lebanon, Pa. 



Pre-Medical 



KA2 



Rejoice in joyous things. 

— Arcliilochus 

College: Reserve Basketball, 3, 
4 ; Orchestra, 3 ; Chemistry 
Club, 3, 4, Secretary, 3, Presi- 
dent, 4; Biology Assistant, 4; 
Tennis Team, 3, 4. 

Class : Play, 3 ; Quittapahilla 
Staff, 3; Football, 2; Base- 
ball, 1, 2 ; Basketball, 2 ; Tug, 



Roy Melvin Lechthaler, Jr. 

New Cuniiberland, Pa. 
Business Administration 

<I>A2 
/ envy not the gods in 
heai'cn. — Arcliilochus 

College: Varsity Football, 1, 2. 
3. 4; •■L"-Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Commerce Club, 2, 3, 4. 

Class: Basketball, 1, 2, 3 ; Base- 
ball. 1, 2; Quittapahilla Staff, 
3. 



Elizabeth Dabler Lefever 

Lancaster, Pa. 
English AA5 

A word is a very bright 
thing. — Aeschylus 

College: Life Work Recruits, 

1, 2, 3; Reader's Club, 2, 3. 

4 ; Eurydice, 3. 
Class: Basketball, 1, 2; Y. \V. 

C. A. Cabinet, 1. 
Society: Pianist, 2: Philokos- 

mian Anniversary Play, 3. 



Margaret Alice Lehn 

Elizabethtown, Pa. 

Education AA2 

The character of man is 

knoicn from his conversation. 

— Menander 

College: Elizabethtown College, 
1, 2; Reader's Club, 3, 4; 
History Club, 4 ; Delegate to 
Bucknell Disarmament Con- 
f.,-.r,,.B d; May Day Pro- 
Debating Team, 4. 
dent, 4 ; An- 



gram 



■sarv Co: 
sary Pla 



4 : Philokos 
ry Play, 3. 



Giles Light 
Annville, Pa. 
Susiness Administration 

KA2 
To thyself be true. 



College: Co 



-Pindar 
Club, 3, 4. 



J. Warren Light 
Annville, Pa. 
Business Administration 

KAS 
Bewildered, thinking of 
that maid I love. — Sappho 

College: Varsity Football, 1. 2 
3, 4; Varsity Basketball, 1 

2, 3, 4; Varsitv Baseball, 1 
2; Commerce Club, 2, 3, 4 
Secretary, 3; "L"-Club, 1, 2, 

3, 4. 



[41] 




Pearl Savoy March 


Andres L. Morales 


Robert John McCusker 


Scotland, Pa. 


Penuelas, P. R. 


Bordentown, N. J. 


j H French AA2 


History KAS 


English KAS 


I Life is short, yet siieet. 


Thy happy clime and 


Lo-ve is the siveetest thing 


M — EuripiJes 


countless hlessintjs prize. 


in life. — Xenophon 


B College: Library Assistant, 3, 


—Menander 


College: Debating Team, I; 
H.Story Club, 2, 3, 4; May 
Day Program, 1, 2, 3. 


^1 




Class: President, 3; Class Play, 
3 ; Tug 2 : Scrap, 2 ; Football, 
2 ; Basketball, 2 ; Quittapahil- 
la Staff, 3. 


'1 
1. 




Society : Sergeant -at-Arms, 1 : 
Critic, 4 ; Anniversary Com- 
mittee, 4; Delphian Anniver- 
sary Play, 3, 4. 


^ Jay Russell Mentzer 


Almeda K. Meyer 


Elias Milovich 


■ Lebanon, Pa. 


Annville, Pa. 


Steelton, Pa. 


I Education 

I Better luise than ivealthy. 

9 — Menander 
1 ■< College: History Club, 3. 
, jl Class: Football, 2. 


French KAN 

Lit/ht all the shades of life 
and cheer us as lue go. 

—Solon 

College: Sigma Kappa Eta, 3, 

4. 
Class: Hockey Team, 4. 


Biology $A2 
Moderation is best. 

— Diogenes 

College: Reserve Football, 1; 

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



[42] 





^^ g^ ^pi yy^ 



s«LJH.'1 





Marun Miller 


James Roderick Monteith 


John Hutchinson Morris 


Palmyra, Pa. 


Emeigh, Pa. 


Trenton, N. J. 


Physics KA2 


Chemistry KA2 


Education KA2 


Fortune is the ally of 
every prudent man. 


Tlie word of an honest 
man is as good as his bond. 


No longer are nvomen 
trust'-worthy. — Homer 


— Aristophanes 

College: Lebanon Valley, 1, 2; 
Johns Hopkins, 3. 


— Aeschylus 

College: Reserve Baseball, 2, 
3; Men's Senate, 3, 4, Vice- 
President, 4. 

Class: President, 4; Baseball, 
1, 2; Football, 1, 2; Scrap, 1, 
2: Quittapahilla Staff, 3. 


College: Reserve Football, 1, 2, 
3, 4; Men's Senate, 2 ; Y. M. 
C. A. Cabinet, 1, 2, 3, 4; May 
Day Program. 1, 2, 3. 

Class: Treasurer, 2, 3; Play 3; 
Basketball, 2. 

Society : Sergeant-at-Arms, 1 ; 
Chaplain, 2, 3; Anniversary 



EuLALiE Naomi Morton 

York, Pa. 

Latin KAN 

To me silence portends 
some dread event. 

— Sophocles 



College: Assistant Lib 
4; Euryd 



3, 
Y. W. C. 



A. Cabinet, 3 ; 

Team, 1, 2, 3 ; G( 

2, 3, Pianist, 3. 
;iass: Basketball, 2; Play, 
ociety : Usher, 1 ; Judicia 

Committee, 3 ; Anniversa 

Play, 1, 2. 



Louta Elizabeth Mummert 

Williamsport, Md. 
History KAN 

My mcliyiation gets the 
better of my judgment. 

— Euripides 

College: History Club, 1, 2, 3, 
4, Secretary, 4; May Day 
Program, 1, 2, 3. 

Class: Basketball, 1, 2; Quitta- 
pahilla Staff, 3 ; Hockey 



Soc 



: Usher, 1 ; Annivers 
1, 2, 3, 4. 



Frederick W. Mund 
Baltimore, Md. 



History 



$A2 



Tlie exercise of -virtue in 

a complete and perfect life. 

— Diogenes 

College : Student-Faculty Coun- 
cil, 1; History Club, 1, 2, 3, 
4 ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 2, 
3, 4; La Vie Staff, 2, 3, 4; 
Orchestra, 4; Baitd, 4. 

Class: Play, 3. 

Society : Secretary 2 ; Sergeant- 
at-arms, 1 ; Chaplain, 1, 2 ; 
Treasurer, 4 ; Secretary, 3 ; 
Anniversary Play, 3. 



[43] 





^n ^L^m ^^ 



George Robert \ye 

Hummelstown, Pa. 

Business Administration 

Need all things taught; 
what cannot need invent. 

—Solon 

College: Varsity Football, 1, 
2; Reserve Football, 3, 4; 
Reserve Basketball, 2; Re- 
serve Baseball, 1, 2, 3 ; "L"- 
Club. 1, 2, 3, 4; May Day 
Program, 1, 3; Y. M. C. A. 
Cabinet, 3, 4 : Men's Senate, 
2, 3, 4, Treasurer, 3 ; Com- 
merce Club, 2, 3, 4. 

Class: Baseball, 1, 2; Basket- 
ball, 1; President, 2; Quitta- 
pahilla Staff, 3. 

Eva Leona Peck 
Marietta, Pa. 

English AA2 

No sooner said than done. 

— Democritus 

College: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 
1 ; Reader's Club, 3 ; History 
Club, 3. 

Class: Vice-President, 1; Play, 
3 ; Quittapahilla Staff, 3. 

Society: President, 4; Se. 
tary, 3 ; Warden, 1 ; Chaplain 
3; Anniversary Play, 1, 2, 4 
Operetta, 2 ; Kalozetean An 
niversary Play, 1, 2, 3 ; Philo 
kosmian Anniversary Play, 2. 




Oi.iANUs Julius Orsino 
Canonsburg, Pa. 
Business Administration 

If'ith might and main. 

— Greek Proverb 

College: Varsity Football, 2 
3. 4 ; Reserve Football, 1 
Varsity Basketball, 2, 3, 4 
Reserve basketball," 1 ; "L" 
Club, 2, 3, 4, President, 4 
Commerce Club, 2, 3, 4; May 
Day Program, 2, 3. 

Class: Quittapahilla Staff, 3; 
Baseball, 1, 2; Football, 1; 
Vice-President, 4. 



Helen Myra Peterson 
Bradford, Pa. 
History AA2 

For chance fights ever on 
the side of the prudent. 

— Euripides 

College: May Day Program, 2, 
3. 

Society : Pianist, 3 ; Annivers- 
ary Committee, 2, 3. 



Margaret Signe Paris 
Lebanon, Pa. 
German KA2 

Trying tvill do anything in 
this ivorld. — Theocritus 

College: German Club, 3, 4, 
Vice-President, 3. President, 
4; W. S. G. A. Board, 4; 
German Assistant, 4 ; May 
Day Program, 3 ; Sigma Kap- 
pa Eta, 3, 4. 

Society : Usher, 1. 



Ray W. Pickel 

Marietta, Pa. 

Chemistry KA2 

To all men it is given to 

know themselves, and to 

practice self-control. 

— Heraclitus 

C. liege: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 
4. 

Class: Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Football, 1, 2; Tug, 1, 2; 
Quittapahilla Staff, 3, 4; Fi- 
■ nancial Secretary, 3, 4. 

Society : Anniversary Commit- 
tee, 3, 4. 



:>iSMa 



I 44 I 




James Donald Rank 

Annville, Pa. 

Biology $A2 

All things go well nvith the 

lucky jnan. — Theocritus 

Class: Tug, 1; Scrap, 1. 



Robert Rawhouser 

York, Pa. 

Mathematics <I>AS 

Long exercise, my friend, 
inures the mind. — Hesiod 

College: Mathematics Prize, 1; 
La Vie Staff, 2, 3, 4 ; Mathe- 
matics Assistant, 3, 4. 

Class: Financial Secretary, 1, 
2 ; Quittapahilla Staff, 3. 

Society: Editor, 1; Recording 
Secretary, 2 ; Corresponding 

mittee, 3.' 



IVTary Ann Rupp 

Harrisburg, Pa. 

History KAN 

Many schemes you may 

devise for you are a ivoman. 

— Euripides 

College: Varsity Basketball. 1, 
2, 3, 4: History Club, 1, 3, 4. 

Class: Play, 1. 

Society: Chaplain, 3; Usher, 1; 
Anniversary Play, 2, 3. 4; 
Anniversary Committee, 3, 4. 



Charles John Salek 

Garfield, N. J. 

Chemistry KA2 

J man's heart deviseth 
his njjay. — Greek Proverb 

Class: Treasurer, 4; Football, 
1, 2; Baseball, I, 2. 

Society: Secretary 2; Vice- 
President, 3 ; Anniversary 



Gardner Thrall Saylor 
Annville, Pa. 
Biology 

Let us eat and drink, for 
tomorrow ive die. 

— Greek Proverb 

College: Reader's Club, 1; La 
Vie Staff, 1 ; Chemistry Club, 
1 ; Orchestra, 1 ; Commerce 
Club, 4. 

Society: Delphian A 
Play, 2, 3. 



Marvin Kepley Schell 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Bible <I>AS 

Either be silent or speak 
words that are better than 
silence. — Pythagoras 

College: Life Work Recruits, 
1, 2, 3, 4. 

Society : Sergeant-at-Arms, 1 ; 
Editor, 1 ; Chaplain, 2; Sec- 
retary, 3. 




[45] 




M^ ^^ ^^ 





y-'P'-^i^ 



-W 




ETSJHJI 



Naomi Helen Shively 

Chambersburg, Pa. 

Engli^h KAX 

It is by our ivork that lur 
purc/iasc all good things 
from the gods. — Epicharmus 

College: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 
3, 4, Recording Secretary, 4 ; 
Librarv Assistant, 2, i, 4; 
Student Prayer Meeting 
Chairman, 3; Reader's Club, 
3, 4; History Club, 3, 4; 
May Day Committee, 2. 

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



Society : Chaplain, 2 : Aii___ _ 
sary Play, 2, 3 ; Correspond- 
ing Secretar\', 3 ; President, 
4; Kalozetean Anniversarv 
Play, 3. 



Allen Stone Shortlidge 

Columbia, Pa. 

History KA5 

Lovr is the fulfilling of the 
laic. — Greek Proverb 

College: Varsity Baseball, 1, 2, 
3; "L"-Club,' 1, 2, 3, 4; Stu- 
dent-Faculty Council, 4; His- 
tory Club, 3, 4. 

Class: Football, 1, 2; Basket- 
ball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Tug, 1, 2; 
Scrap, 1, 2; President, 2. 

Society: President, 4. 



Ruth Emma Shroyer 
Shamokin, Pa, 



English 



aa: 



// anyone begins ivell his 
task, it is likely that the end, 
too, will be good. — Sophocles 

College : Debating Team, 1, 2 ; 
La Vie Staff, 1, 2, 3, 4; Re- 
serve Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Basketball Manager, 3; Y. 
W. C. A. Cabinet, 3; Stu- 
dent-Faculty Council, 2; 
Reader's Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
President, 4; History Club, 1, 
2, 3, 4 ; English Assistant, 4. 

Class: Basketball, 1, 2; Vice- 
President, 2 ; Quittapahilla 
Staff, 3. 

Society: Warden, 1; Anniyer- 
sary Play, 1, 4; Chaplain, 2; 
Usher, 2 ; Operetta, 2 ; Aniii- 
versary Committee, 2, 4 ; Crit- 
ic, 3; Philokosmian Anniver- 
sary Play, 2. 



Adam Levi Snavely' 

Ono, Pa. 

History tJ)A5 

Fortune is e-ver the ally of 

the prudent. — Callimachus 

College: History Club, 2, 3, 4. 



Cla 



Tug, 2; Scrap, 1. 



Dorothy Nancy Snyder 
Cleona, Pa. 

French KAX 

Silence is a icoman's true 
adornment. — Sophocles 
College: German Club, 2, 3, 4 ; 
Sigma Kappa Eta, 3, 4, 
Treasurer, 4 ; May Day Pro- 
gram, 3. 
Class: Basketball, 2: Hockey, 

4; Secretary, 4. 
Society: Usher, 1; Chajilain, 3. 



Robert H. Stewart 
York, Pa. 
Business Administration 

<I>A2 

Stout of heart am I. 

— Homer 

College: Varsitv Basketball, 1, 

2 3 4; Varsity Baseball, 1, 

2, 3: Reserve Football, 1, 2, 

3, 4 ; Men's Senate, 4. 



[46] 




jACon Kermit Taylor 

Yoe, Pa. 

Mathematics ttAii 

The fcirts speak for them- 
selves. — Demosthenes 

College: Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; 

Orchestra, 4; Baud, 4; 

Mathematics Assistant, 3, 4. 

Class: Plav, 3; Scrap, 1, 2; 

Tug, 2; Baseball, 1. 

Society: Anniversary Play, 1, 



Arthur William Thompson 

Tower City, Pa. 
History 

Trying ivill do anything in 
this world. — Theocritus 
College: History Club, 3, 4. 
Class: Football, 1, 2; Baseball, 



Bernard Elwood Thrush 
Steelton, Pa. 
Business Administration 

*AS 
Innocence is the first vir- 
tue, modesty the seeojid. 

— Dcmades 

College: Varsity Football, 1, 2, 
3, 4; Reserve Basketball, 1, 
2; May Day Program, 1, 2: 
"L"-Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Com- 
merce Club, 3, 4. 

Class: Basketball, 3, 4; Base- 
ball, 1, 2. 

Society; Sergeant-at-.\rnis, 1; 



Iris Hester Thompson 

Red Lion, Pa. 

Public School Music AA2 

Oh lady, nobility is thine, 
and thy face is the reflection 
of thy nature! — Euripides 

CoUegie: Eurydice 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Assistant Manager, 1, 2; 
Manager, 3. 

Class: Quittapahilla Staff, 3. 

Society: Pianist, 2; Anniver- 
sary Program, 2. 



Barbara Elizabeth Ulrich 

Harrisburg, Pa. 
English AA2 

/ hate the ivoman icho is 
CTcr gadding about. 

— Theognis 

College: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 
2, 3, 4 ; Treasurer, 4 ; Read- 
er's Club, 3, 4; La Vie Staff, 
4 ; May Day Program, 2 ; 
English Assistant, 4 ; Library 
Assistant, 3, 4; W. S. G. A, 
Hall President, 4; Delegate 
to Forest Park, 2 ; Associate 
Editor of Handbook, 2. 

Society : Judiciary Committee, 
3; 'Critic, 4; Anniversary 
Committee, 3, 4. 



Luella Myrle Umberger 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Latin KAN 

Nothing is more useful 
than silence. — Mcnander 

College: German Club, 3, 4, 
Secretary, 4 ; Christmas Play 
3 : Sigma Kappa Eta, 3, 4 
T.ife Work Recruits, 2, 3, 4 
English Assistant, 4. 



r47] 




Henrietta Wagner 

Bergenfield, N. J. 

English AA2 

Happiness consists in the 
active employment of the 
faculties. — Aristotle 
College: Y. W. C. A. Cabn 



4; Reader's Club, 2 
History Club, 



Pla 



Chr 



4; As 



Cla 



■ of Handbook, 
;: Y. W. C. A. 
Hockey Team, 



ciate Edi- 



ball, 1, 2. 
Society: Warden, 1; Anni 
versary Program, 1 ; Corres 
ponding Secretary, 2 ; Chap 
lain, 3; Critic, 4; Operetta 
2; Anniversary Committee 



Gerald Ei.wood White 

Port Matilda, Pa. 

Biology KA2 

Evcrythmif is a mutter of 
opinion. — .Icschylus 

College: University of Pitts- 
burgh, 1 ; Glee Club, 3, 4, 
Secretary, 3. 

Class: Football, 2; Class Scrap, 
2: Basketball, 2, 

Society : Anniversary Commit- 
tee, 3, 4. 



Eugene LeRoy Wittle 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Chemistry KA2 

If'hat is rare is always 
valued. — Socrates 



Helen Mary Yiengst 
Lebanon, Pa. 
English 

.■111 is hut a jest. 



College: Albr 
Club, 2, 3, 
Eta, 3, 4. 



-De 

t. 1 ; 
Sign 



ocrilus 
Kapiia 



Kathryn Minerva Yingst 

Lebanon, Pa. 
History AA5 

The multitudinous laugli- 
tcr of the sea. — .lesehylus 

College: YarsUy Basketball, 1, 

2, 3, 4. 
Class : Secreta: 

hilla Staff, 3 
Society : Tudic 

3 ; Anniversa 

Operetta, 2. 



1 ; Quittapa- 



MS] 





Former Members of the Senior Class 




Karl R. Albert 


Earnest S. Dotter 


Violet M. Morton 




Pine Grove, Peiuia. 


Ono, Penna. 


Elmwood, Penna. 




Alice E. Baird 


Doris E. Draper 


Donald E. Murphy ; /• 




Altoona, Penna. 


Hagerstown, Aid. 


South Fork, Penna. jJ 




Charles J. Bamford 


Christine M. Evans 


Frank H. Nye ' J 




iMor?-isville, Penna. 


Annville, Penna. 


Lebanon, Penna. 




Charles E. Bartolet 


Mary Jane Eppley 


Richard F. Pratt 




Harrisburg, Penna. 


Mechanicsburg, Penna. 


Farnungdale, N. Y. 




Harr^' A. Bauder 


Richard E. Funk 


Arthur S. Reeder 




Middletnvn, Penna. 


Cleona, Penna. 


DelFitt, loiva 




John F. Bauder 


Arthur D. Girton 


Raymond A. Sellnow 




MiddletoiL'n, Penna. 


Neivport Neivs, Fa. 


Trenton, X. J. 




Daniel F. Beck 


Donald S. Green 
Trenton, N. J. 


Richard E. Shaffer 




Hiirnntelstoivn, Penna. 


William M. Hall 


Palmyra, Penna. 




Oliver A. Behm 


California. Penna. 


Dorothy, F. Shiffler 




Hershey, Penna. 


Paul F. Hartman 


Palmyra, Penna. 




Earl W. Bomberdner. 


Annville, Penna. 


Dorothy E. Slater ij 




Palmyra, Penna. 


Elinor M. Houck 


Terre Hill, Penna. | 




Marion E. Bowman 


Lebanon, Penna. 


Willard Loy Smiley 1 




Lebanon, Pa. 


Lawrence F. Klopp 


Lemoyne , Penna. ffl 




Paul N. Bowman 


Robesonia, Penna. 


Kathryn F. Smith S 




York, Penna. 


Guv Latimer 


Expedit, Penna. n 




Jesse J. Brown 


High Bridge, N. J. 


Karl C. Snyder H | 




Markelsville, Penna. 


Charles A. Lee 


Annville, Penna. S ' 




James D. Camille 


Annville, Penna. 


John Houck Stine J 




Jfindber, Penna. 


Carl C. Loftus 


Lebanon, Penna. g 




Russel W. Carls 


Scranton , Penna. 


William P. Strausser 




Shenandoah, Penna. 


Violet M. Long 
Lebanon, Penna. 


Shoemakersville, Penna. 




Harry W. Carpenter 




Ruth A. Updegrave 




Lebanon, Penna. 


Paul R. Maloney 

IVest Pittston. Penna. 


Sacramento, Penna 




Forrest R. Clarke 




Arthur R. Walborn || | 




Middletoivn, Penna. 


Gordon G. Mark 
Palmyra, Penna. 


Annville, Penna. '"■• 




Philip De Polo 


Frank R. Mease 


Rosecoe S. Warner 




If'indber, Penna. 


Jonestown, Penna. 


Hummelstown, Penna. 










Celia Dibiase 


Lester A. Miller 


Edgar A. Weimer 




Minersville, Penna. 


Annville, Penna. 


Lebanon, Penna. \ 




Leon B. Dissinger 


Titus C. Miller 


Emma M. Yost 




Lititz, Penna. 


Sacaramenio , Penna. 


Schuylkill Haven, Penna. 











[49] 




150] 



Juni 



uniors 




[51] 




Jun 



lor 



Difjnysiis, tee bend tlw suppliant knee and offer tokens of our reverence. 1 our 

hiivs are yood. and none complains : we have progressed, and like it ivell. Peace 

have you yiven us. And though ive have erred, ive noiv return to your temple to 
assure you our adherence. 



President 

I ice President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 



JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS 
/■ irst Semester 



William Spec 

Miriam Owex 

Miriam Silvils 

Charles Kra^bill 



President 
rice President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



Second Semester 



William Barnes 

Sophia Morris 

Ruth Garner 

Charles Kraybill 



I :■:! 



Junior Class History 

In September, 1929 one hundred and twenty-five more or less ardent seekers 
after the truth made their formal entry into Lebanon Valley, for the purpose of 
strengthening their acquaintance with Minerva, Goddess of Wisdom. 

At any rate we entered upon our college careers with our heads up and our feet 
down. There is nothing so conducive to sanity a.s balance. We found that tradition 
had provided for several contests between the two lower classes. There was the 
Scrap, in which we took a regrettable trimming. In the Tug of War, however, we 
pulled our rivals to a standstill. Then, sad to relate, though we shared honors in 
the football match, we suffered defeat in the basketball game. Soon our first year 
ended. 

In September, 1930, we were Sophomores. The satisfaction derived therefrom, 
afforded us an inordinate feeling of superiority. But this new found superiority soon 
received a severe blow. We were defeated in the Scrap. However, victory in the Tug 
salved our wounded vanity. The score of the football match was again a tie, but the 
result of the basketball game was in our favor. 

September, 1931. Our immediate future is now our immediate past. As Juniors 
we assume new duties and obligations, and enjoy new pleasures and privileges. We 
strike a new note in our manner of conduct. The gay insouciance of the first two 
years is subdued by an easv dignity. We venture into the dramatic field and present a 
play, "Mr. Pim Passes By," by A. A. Milne, in a performance remarkably smooth 
and finished for amateurs. As the final act of our Junior year we present this year 
book sincerelv hoping that it may be a fitting memorial of the class of '33. 

During the three years spent in college we have known both victory and defeat. 
Our character has been strengthened through constant adherence to high ethical prin- 
:iples, honor and integrity. And we sincerely hope that we have earned the respect 
of the administration and our fellow students. As we look forward in anticipation 
of our Senior year, we shall continue to carry on with the same high principles which 
have brought us thus far, and we hope to be, somebody among those numbered as 
the honored graduates of Lebanon Vallev College. — M. M., '33. 



[531 




RUTH MURIEL AGEN 

Lebanon, Pa. 

English AA2 

Soihing is impossible to n ivilling 
tntnJ. — Greek Proverb. 

Ruth is one of those rare people, 
who early in life get a vision of their 
mission in the world and immediately 
set out to prepare themselves for their 
life work. She always was an excel- 
lent scholar, so she decided to turn 
her talents toward the religious field. 

Ruth is kind, patient and willing 
to go to no end of trouble. We feel 
sure because of her high aims and 
her innate qualities, Ruth will be suc- 
cessful in her evangelistic work. 

College: Student Volunteers, 1; 
Secretary, 1 ; Life Work Recruits, 1 ; 
Secretary, 2; Honorable Mention, I. 




WILLLIAM BARNES 

Elizabeth, N. J. 

Business Administration KA2 

A fearful thing is inexperience. 

— .-Iristophanes. 

Business man or possibly C. P. A. 
And Bill looks every inch the part, 
suave, austere, all tempered with a 
love for fun. 

But let us not infer that William is 
a pendant, for all his austerity. He 
indeed loves the grape and all that it 
connotes. A certain young brunette 
will surely verify the fact. 

And have you ever heard Bill play 
the trumpet? Or do a spread-eagle? 
But perhaps we had better stop. 

College: Commerce Club, 1, 2, 3; 
Treasurer, 3; Rifle Club, 1. 

Class: Football, 1, 2; Basketball, 
1, 2, 3; Flag Rush, 1, 2; Baseball, 1. 



[541 




LESTER GEORGE BIXLER 
Lebanon, Pa. 
Biology 

Labor is the mother of fame. 

— Euripides. 

"Les," who also answers to the 
call of "Bix" or "Levi," is a pros- 
pective doctor from Lebanon. When 
he strolls into the day student's room 
with his coat off and his sleeves rolled, 
we know that he has either been in 
the ''lab" or on the handball court. 
The ever-present smile on his face 
denotes victory. In fact, the bacteria 
are so afraid of him that they just 
won't remain on the slides so that he 
can study them. They know that this 
man means business. 

College: Chemistry Club, 2, 3. 




EDGAR CLINTON BRINSER 
Hummelstown, Pa. 
Business Administration 
He ikHo rules must first obey. — Solon. 

Ed loves life. Every gesture and 
uttered word affirms this contention. 
Consequently there is always that fear 
that he too has found books a "poor 
bloodless substitute for life." 

After leaving these venerable halls, 
he hopes to apply his knowledge to 
the problems of business. In view 
of his adaptability we are assured of 
his success. His locquacity too will be 
instrumental in his struggle to the top. 

Class: Football, 2; Quittapahilla, 3. 




[55] 




MILDRED \V. CHRISTIANSEN 

Avon, Mass. 

English AA2 

And heai'cn thai r-vrry virtue hiuirs 

in mind 
E'en to the ashes of tlie just is kind. 
— Homer. 

''Miggy" is our song bird from the 
north and her melodious voice is often 
heard — but then "Miggy" Wood! 

Personality is something that we all 
attempt to create, and Mildred certain- 
ly has it down to a T. She devotes 
her time and effort to many causes and 
spreads sunshine and happiness as she 
goes along. For a favor, go to "Mig- 
gy" and have it done willingly. 

College: Eurydice, 1, 2, 3; W. S. G. 
A., 3; Y. W. C. A., 3; Christmas 
Play, 1; May Day Program, 1, 2. 

Class: Hockey, 3; Y. W. C. A., 2. 



Society: Judiciary Committee 



3. 




LEMUEL PERCY CLEMENTS, JR. 

Tampa, Fla. 

English KA2 

.Action airways effects more than 
iL-ords. — Euripides. 

Coming from sunny Florida, "Clem" 
holds the record for distance travelled 
to attend his alma mater. He is very 
much interested in sports writing and 
in addition has distinguished himself 
in many of our class contests. 

Percy is one of the many students 
believing in the converse of the ad- 
age, "Do not let pleasure interfere 
with work." Nevertheless, his ac- 
complishments prove that he has had 
an ample share in both. 

College: La Vie 1, 2, 3 ; History Club 
1, 2, 3;- Reader's Club 1, 2; Treasurer 
2; Mav Day Program 1, 2; Christmas 
Play l'. 

Class: President, 1; Football, 1, 2 

Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Baseball, 1, 2 

Tug of War, 1, 2; Class Scrap, 1, 2 
Play, 3 ; Quittapahilla Staff, 3. 

Society: Corresponding Secretary, 2 
3; Anniversary Play, 2. 



K.vmmmm mmm mm 



[561 




RUTH ELIZABETH COBLE 

Lancaster, Pa. 

Latin KAN 

Virtue is the noblest object to be 
sought in life. — Aristotle. 

One word can be used to describe 
Ruth — conscientious. Though she is 
a good student, she does not confine 
herself to studies alone, but disperses 
wit and humor freely. 

A kind and helpful word for others 
seems to be Ruth's motto. She is very 
active on our campus, in "Y" work, 
life work recruits and society. Her 
college career is one that we can be 
proud to use as a model. 

College: Y. W. C. A., 2, 3; Pianist, 
3; May Day Committee, 2; Assistant 
Prayer Meeting Chairman, 3 ; Life 
Work Recruits, 1, 2, 3; History Club, 
3; Reader's Club, 3; May Day Pro- 
gram, 1. 

Class: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1 ; Bas- 
ketball, 1; Hockey Team, 3. 

Society: Pianist, 2; Judiciary Com- 
mittee, 1, 2; Recording Secretary, 3; 
Chaplain, 3 ; Anniversary Committee, 
3. 




MARY VIRGINIA COBLENTZ 
Frederick, Md. 
Music KAN 

Drink and be merry. — Pallades. 

Does she always talk so much? Oh, 
no! That was just a role she inter- 
preted in the Clio play, and did it ex- 
tremely well. 

Frederick, Md., sent to us this fair 
coed. She's interested in a "Saylor," 
but registration shows us that she's a 
music student. 

Virginia, we're sure you'll navigate 
L. V. in fine shape, since you have 
such a competent steersman. 

College: Hood College, 1, 2; Eury- 
dice, 3 ; Orchestra, 3. 

Society: Pianist, 3; Play, 3; Judi- 
ciary Committee, 3. 



[57] 




WOODROW S. DELLINGER 
Red Lion, Pa. 
Chemistry iJ>A2 

Labor begets manhood. — Euripides. 

Realizing the value of building a 
study of medicine on solid foundations, 
our business manager takes his studies 
seriously, majoring in chemistry. How- 
ever, he has many other interests in 
school life, among which dramatics 
and class affairs rank high. 

I'nbelievable. but nevertheless true, 
is the fact that Woodrow has had 
no dates thus far in his college career. 
This asceticism has not marred his 
popularity, for he is one of the best- 
liked men in the school. 

College: Men's Senate, 2, 3; Secre- 
tary-treasurer, 3; Chemistry Club, 2, 
3; German Club, 2; Rifle Club, 1. 

Class: Treasurer, 1; Football, 1, 2; 
Flag Rush, 1, 2; Tug of War, 1, 2; 
Play, 3 ; Quittapahilla Staff, 3. 

Society: Anniversary Committee, 1, 
2; Executive Committee, 2, 3; Play, 
2; Corresponding Secretary, 2; Edi- 
tor, 2. 




CLAUDE DONMOYER 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Business Administration KA2 

One iv/io is never eaught napping. 
— Epicuous. 

Here he is, that smashing, dashing 
star of the tennis court. Big Bill, him- 
self. We were worried when we 
heard that "Bill" had hurt his hand 
the night before a big match last sea- 
son, hut someone set our minds at 
ease by informing us that there was 
a young nurse in Lebanon who was 
giving him the best of care. Tennis 
isn't the only thing at which "Bill" 
excells. He is also a business student 
of no mean repute. All of which 
goes to prove that whatever he does, 
he does. right. 

College: Tennis, 1, 2, 3; Captain, 2; 
Commerce Club, 1, 2, 3. 



[58] 




GRETNA E. DRAWBAUGH 

Dover, Pa. 

History AA2 

Friendship exists among the good 
alone. — Diogenes Lacrtius. 

Did I hear some one playing a man- 
dolin? Of course — that was Gretna. 
We're always glad to have her around 
because "Presto — '2" we hear soft 
strains of music. 

Gretna is very shy and retiring, 
but we believe there's a great depth 
to this fair co-ed. Here's wishing you 
the best that life can give in whatever 
you decide to do after leaving L. V. 

College: History Club, 3; May Day 
Program, 1, 2. 

Society: Anniversary Committee, 2, 




CLARENCE EARLEY 
Emeigh, Pa. 



English 



KAS 



Education is a possession that none 
can take away. — Menander. 

Hail to "Babe," diminutive member 
of the Class of '33. He makes up in 
gray matter what he lacks in stature. 
Babe crooned his way to fame in his 
Freshman year, and has won recogni- 
tion successively as a cheer-leader, 
writer, actor, and student. His title 
roles in "Androcles and the Lion" and 
"Mr. Pim Passes By" will never be 
forgotten. 

Last but not least, "Clarey" is an 
expert in "campusology" and he well 
deserves the popularity he has achiev- 
ed. 

College: La Vie, 3; Reader's Club, 
1, 2, 3 ; Christmas Pageant, 1, 3; May 
Day Program, 1, 2. 

Class: Play, 3; Ouittapahilla Staff, 3. 

Society: Judiciary Committee, 1, 2, 
3; Pianist, 1, 2; Anniversary Com- 
mittee, 3; Play, 2; Delphian Anni- 
versary Play, 1, 2, 3. 



[59] 



i ^^ 




HELEN LOUISE EDDY 

Lebanon, Pa. 

French KAN; 2KH 

It is better to hear thy singing than 
eat honey. — Theocritus. 

Helen is one of our out-standing day 
students. She is not only interested 
in her studies, in which she is very 
proficient, but has taken part in many 
campus activities. Her portrayal of 
Lady Marden in "Mr. Pirn Passes 
By" demonstrated her dramatic abil- 
ity. Helen is also musically inclined, 
possessing a fine voice, which is often 
heard in Conservatory Recitals. We 
know she will be successful in life. 

College: Eurydice, 1, 2, 3; Business 
Manager, 3; Orchestra, 2, 3; May 
Day, 1, 2; Sigma Kappa Eta, 2, 3; 
Sophomore Scholastic Prize, 2; Eng- 
lish Literature Prize, 2; German Club, 
2, 3. 

Class: Play, 3; Quittapahilla Staff, 
3; Hockey Team, 3. 

Society: Play, 3; Anniversary Pro- 
gram Committee, 3. 




WILLIAM A. EHRGOTT 

Lebanon, Pa. 

French KAN; 2KH 

Man is the measure of all things. 

— Protagoras. 

Attention ! Ladies and Gentlemen. 

Introducing the one and only saxo- 
phone playing scientist. Bill Ehrgott, 
the boy with the big future. The world 
today is searching for novelties. What 
more novel ideas could be conceived 
than to have a scientist exterminate 
the harmful bacteria by playing a 
saxophone to them. Or perhaps if they 
liked it, he could lead them down to 
;he river like the pied piper of Hamlin. 
All jesting aside, we hear that Bill 
is really a good saxophone player, 
and we know that he is a good student 
and a very likable fellow. Who 
could ask for more ? 



[601 




PAUL S. ELLENBERGER 
Annville, Pa. 
Education 

Ho'w 'Vain is learning unless intelli- 
gence go nuith it. — Stobaeus. 

Paul is one of the more serious 
members of our class. This serious- 
ness, no doubt, is due to the fact that 
he has already seen something of the 
world and knows what it's all about. 
Consequently, he is more able to ap- 
preciate the advantages of an edu- 
cation than most of us, and hence ap- 
plies himself more diligently. 

He has selected teaching as his pro- 
fession. And with his wealth of life's 
experiences behind him, we cannot 
predict anything but success for him 
in his chosen calling. 




PAUL D. EMENHEISER 

York Haven, Pa. 

History iI>AS 

We ought not to reckon mere life, 
but life spent mrtuously, to be the 
highest good. — Plato. 

Paul is the last of a family well 
known in Lebanon Valley circles. Fol- 
lowing in the footsteps of his father, 
he is preparing for the Christian min- 
istry. 

With his six feet three, "Peter" 
towers above most of his classmates. 
As a scholar, he also stands high, 
and his diligence as a history student 
has procured him an assistantship. A 
fruitful ministry is the natural out- 
come of a life like his. 

College: History Assistant, 3; Y. M. 
C. A., 3 ; Delegate to Elizabethtown 
Y. M. C. A. Conference, 3; Glee Club, 
1, 2; Life Work Recruits, 1, 2, 3; 
Treasurer, 2; History Club, 1, 2, 3. 

Class: Chairman of Play Committee, 
3; Quittapahilla Staff, 3; Flag Scrap, 

1, 2. 

Society: Chaplain, 3; Anniversary 
Play, 2; Anniversary Committee, 3. 



[61] 




ANNA LUCILLE ENGEL 

Hummelstovvn, Pa. 

History KAN; 2KH 

Evcryt/iini/ is hecomintj to the nohlc. 
— Greek PrO'Verh, 

Lucille is rather an elusive person- 
age. The people who see her every 
day do not get to know and appreci- 
ate fully all the fine sides of her char- 
acter. She is quiet and determined 
and moves steadily and unerringly to- 
wards the goal she has set for herself. 
She is a good elocutionist and is in- 
terested in religious work. She has 
the splendid quality of putting her 
heart and soul into whatever she does 
and does it quietly. She always has 
time to stop, to laugh, or sympathize 
with you. Her warm-heartedness and 
impulsive generosity wins her true 
friends wherever she goes. 

College: Y. W. C. A., 3; Day Stu- 
dent Representative; Life Work Re- 
cruits, 1, 2, 3; Vice President, 3; 
Sigma Kappa Eta, 2, 3. 

Class: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 2. 

Society: Chaplain, 2. 




KATHRYN BISHOP EN'GLE 

Hummelstown, Pa. 

English KAN; 2KH 

Modesty is the citadel of beauty and 
virtue. — Dcmades. 

Behold, a true titian blonde! And, 
with all the accompanying character- 
istics, clear complexion, large blue 
eyes, delicate coloring, and a wealth 
of red, gold hair in two heavy braids, 
wound classically around her head. 
And a fiery temper? Ah, we have 
caught you there. Kathryn, contrary 
to common opinion, is very slow to 
anger and does not go around at the 
white heat, that is usually attributed 
to people with flaming hair. On the 
other hand, Kathryn is quiet and re- 
tiring. Above everything else, she is 
sympathetic. She is one of those rare 
people, who are perfect listeners. She 
laughs at your jokes, applauds your 
stories and lends an ever helping hand 
and sympathetic ear to your tale of 
woe. 

College: Sigma Kappa Eta, 2, 3. 



[62] 




MAE IRENE FAUTH 




RICHARD FENSTERMACHER 
Lebanon, Pa. 
Chemistry 

IVhat ever man leishes, that also he 
thinks. — Demosthenes. 



Wrightsville, Pa. 


Look out, microbes, when Doc Butch R 


Chemistry KAN 


gets his degree. This fellow just 
doesn't stand for any fooling. Butch 


Fools! They know not how much 


is one of these strong, silent men that 


half exceeds the whole! — Hesiod. 


we read so much about in novels, al- 




ways cheerful and even-tempered. 


Every class must have some brilliant 


There are times, however, when he 


ones in it, and Mae is one of those 


can get "riled" as several of the day 


people in our ranks. Science seems 


students have discovered. If you like 


to be her hobby. Mae is in for fun 


an interesting story, ask Butch about 


with a capital F, and she can enjoy 


the time he waited for a half hour on 


a joke whether it be on her or some 


a hop to Lebanon and then, when he 


one else. 


did get one, got out at Cleona, of his 


We've heard that onion parties are 


own accord, and walked. And it 


her specialty. Perhaps that is where 


wasn't speed that made the ride so 


she gets her vim, vigor and vitality, 


exciting either. 


for she is quite in her element on a 




basketball floor, hockey field, tennis 




court or what have you. 




College: Chemistry Club, 1, 2, 3; 




Reader's Club, 3; German Club, 3; 




Reserve Basketball, 1, 2; Varsity Bas- 




ketball, 3; Harrisburg Alumni Sci- 




ence Prize, 2. 


■ • 


Class: Basketball, 1; Hockey Team, 


\A 


3 ; Ouitlapahilla Staff, 3. 


i 


Society: Anniversary Committee, 1. 





[63] 




FRANK RICHARD FERNSLER 
Lebanon, Pa. 
Business Administration 

ll'rll begun is half done. — Hesiod. 

It is written, that whoever puts 
most into this life is bound to get the 
most out of it. If that is true, then 
Frank should reap a bountiful harv- 
est later on. He has a definite aim 
in coming to college, namely to pre- 
pare himself to become a great lawyer. 
And he is certainly on the right road 
to achieve that end. A clear mind, 
wonderful powers of reasoning, and 
an excellent vocabulary are only a 
few of the many assets belonging to 
this youth. Surely a person with all 
these good characteristics cannot fail 
to succeed. 

College: Commerce Club, 1, 2; Re- 
serve Basketball, 1, 2; Debating, 3. 

Society: Delphian Anniversary Play, 




WILLIAM WEINHOLD FOCHT 
Lebanon, Pa. 

A man of congenial habits, even 
thougli he be a stranger, is a better 
friend to get than 10,000 relations. 

— Euripides. 

What is it that keeps a man ha- 
bitually happy and cheerful? Per- 
haps Bill will disclose this secret to 
his patients after he becomes a doctor. 
If he does, his success is assured. Bill 
is one large mass of energetic sun- 
shine, and his presence is felt keenly 
on the basketball court and in the 
classroom. Although he is extremely 
fond of playing tricks, he cannot look 
innocent enough to go unsuspected. 
There are always two telltale devils 
appearing in his eyes to give him 
away. But who could remain angry 
with a person like Bill. 

College: Chemistry Club, 1, 2, 3; 
Varsity Basketball, 3. 

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



[641 




DOROTHY P. FORRY 

Audubon, N. J. 

History AA2 

Kindness is not to be repented of. 
— Theophrastus. 

Dot's time and effort goes for a 
worthy cause — the center of the bas- 
ketball team. Boys or Girls did you 
ask?— Why both. 

Licorice-one cent per stick! Hurry 
Dot and get a fresh supply for you 
and your friends, since that is your 
staff of life. If you need any sup- 
port for your basketball team, just 
Cal-1 on us. 

College: Reserve Basketball, 2, 3; 
History Club, 2, 3 ; May Day Pro- 
gram, 1, 2. 

Class: Basketball, 1; Vice President, 
2; Hockey Team, 3. 

Society: Anniversary Play, 1; Op- 
eretta, 1 ; Anniversary Committee, 1, 
2, 3; Usher, 1, 2. 




RUTH LOUISE GARNER 

Harrisburg, Pa. 

Social Science AA2 

IVoman brings to man his greatest 
blessing. — Euripides. 

Ruth is a new-comer to our ranks 
and a certain dark-haired Sam is the 
magnet which drew her from Ursinus 
to L. V. C. 

Since her arrival she has taken a 
very active part in all campus affairs, 
including the course of "campusology." 

Ruth says that she is working for a 
degree, that of B.A., but we think 
that it will be M.R.S. 

College: Ursinus College, 1, 2; His- 
tory Club, 3 ; Reader's Club, 3 ; Life 
Work Recruits, 3; Art Club, 3. 

Class: Hockey Team, 3; Secretary, 



[6S] 



I 



m 



!i 




BEN GEYER 
Middletown, Pa. 
Business Administration KA2 

Moderation is best, — Cleobulus. 

From a promising neophyte in Edu- 
cation, Ben changed to a Business 
Administration aspirant in his Fresh- 
man year. 

He is what you might call a passive 
agitator, for when hazing was abol- 
ished, Ben, only a "coat-holder," had 
to take his punishment with the rest. 

In real life, he is by no means a 
shirker, for he keeps his shoulder to 
the wheel, and pushes steadily. There 
can be but one result — attainment. 

College: Commerce Club, 1, 2, 3. 

Class: Class Scrap, 1, 2. 

Society: Recording Secretary, 2; 
Anniversary Play, 2. 




KATHRYN MAE GOCKLEY 

Schuylkill Haven, Pa. 

German KAN 

Practice is everything. — Periander. 

Kathryn's speed is German. She's 
luckier than most of us for we can't 
even master English. Stick to it 'til 
the end is a slogan for this Fraulein 
from Schuylkill Haven. 

This "West Hallite" has a great 
liking for scullion parties. This im- 
plies that she's quite in favor of a 
good time. The class of '33 extends 
its best. 

College: Reader's Club, 3; German 
Club, 1, 2, 3.; May Day Program. 1. 

Class: Hockev Team, 3. 



[66] 




CHESTER OSCAR GOODMAN 
Sunbury, Pa. 
Bible and Greek <i>A2 

Nothing in excess. — Solon. 

Among the well-balanced individ- 
uals of our class is Chet Goodman. 
His interests are many and varied. 
He likes books, but scorns not tennis. 
He intends becoming a minister, but 
likes well the social life. Due to his 
excellence in studies, he has received 
the Bible and Greek assistantship. And 
success shall attend him. 

College: Y. M. C. A., 1, 2, 3 ; Sec- 
retary, 2; Vice President, 3; Men's 
Glee Club, 1, 2, 3; Men's Senate, 2; 
Christmas Play, 1, 2, 3 ; Life Work 
Recruits, 1, 2, 3 ; La Vie, 3 ; History 
Club, 3 ; Assistant in Bible and Greek, 
3; May Day Program, I. 

Class: Quittapahilla, 3; Flag Rush, 
2; Tug of 'War, 1. 

Society: Chaplain, 1, 3; Correspond- 
ing Secretary, 2; Vice President, 3. 




FLO LORRAINE GRIM 

Dallastown, Pa. 

Chemistry AA2 

But virtue proceeds through toil. 
— Euripides. 

Flo is very quiet and you seldom 
find her idling away her time. She's 
always in the Chem. laboratory toil- 
ing long with some unknown. Maybe 
Flo will be a doctor — we hope so and 
here's wishing the best for her. 

This shy Miss hails from Dallas- 
town — we wonder why she likes to go 
home so often. Some attraction eh 
what? Maybe! 

College: Chemistry Club, 2, 3; May 
Day Program, 1, 2. 

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

Society: Treasurer, 3; Anniversary 
Committee, 2, 3. 



[67] 



11 




HORACE OSBORNE HALLMAN 
Harrishurg, Pa. 
Science 

Length of time may hrincj anything 
to pass. — Hrrodotus. 

"This guy Napoleon wasn't so big 
either," says Shorty, "but he sure gave 
the historians plenty to study about." 
So far Shorty hasn't given the his- 
torians so much to study about, but 
he has given his classmates plenty to 
laugh about with his abundant humor 
and his many wisecracks. After being 
cross-examined as to what he was 
going to make his life work after 
graduation, Shorty broke down and 
confessed that he was going to be- 
come the world's best doctor inside of 
twenty years. And, unless he gets 
blonde fever, he'll do it. He's just 
the type. 

College: Debating, 1, 2. 

Class: Football, 1, 2. 




DOROTHY REBECCA HARTZ 

Palmyra, Pa. 

Latin KAN; 2KH 

/'// make the most of my short hours. 
—Sappho. 

Dot, as her friends call her, wants 
to cram all she can into these few 
short years of existence. She believes 
all work and no play makes Jill a dull 
girl and as a consequence is always 
ready for a bit of fun. She appreci- 
ates a good joke at her own expense, 
and so is fittingly dubbed a good 
sport. 

Dot has her serious side as well. 
She is a hard worker and a good stu- 
dent. She is majoring in Latin and 
expects to be a teacher. We are sure 
that whatever she undertakes will be 
a success, because of the spirit in 
which she works. 

College: Sigma Kappa Eta, 2, 3. 

Class: Y. "V^'. C. A., 1. 



■■'f^\msiiiii^^immBHm 



[68] 




ARLINE M. HECKROTE 

Conyngham, Pa. 

English AA2 

A generous friendship no cold me- 
dium knoirs. — Homer. 

Howdy I Puzzle Wuzzle Buzzle — 
and how's the coal crop this year? 
Arline herself is small, and as a rule 
goes in for things in a small way. 
Strange, eh what? 

Puzzle believes that variety is the 
spice of life. She's interested in most 
things, from studies and sports to 
socializing. She's the kind that ex- 
tracts from a college career the most 
that can be obtained. 

College: La Vie, 2, 3; Reader's Club, 
1, 2, 3; May Day Program, 1, 2. 

Class: Secretary, 2; Y. W. C. A., 
1, 2; Secretary, 1; Hockey, 3; Basket- 
ball, 1 ; Quitt'apahilla Staff, 3. 

Society: Warden, 1; Anniversary 
Committee, 2, 3. 




GERALD WILSON HEILMAX 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Business Administration KA2 

Praise just dealing, hut let the mak- 
ing of money he your chief care. 

— Sophocles. 

This, ladies and gentlemen, is 
"Jerry" Heilman the boy with the 
race track shirts. No, this is not a 
talking picture, but it should be, be- 
cause "Jerry" can really talk. You 
should hear him on the debating team. 
Perhaps, years from now, Jerry may 
be a politician. He seems too honest 
for that now, but who can tell. A 
man becomes rather hard in business, 
and "Jerry" is preparing for that 
field. Of course, it isn't necessary to 
have a shady character in order to 
be a politician, but — .We would rather 
see you stick to the business world, 
"Jerry." 

College: Debating Team, 1, 2, 3; 
Captain, 2, 3; Commerce Club, L 2, 3 ; 
Executive Committee, 3. 



[69] 




LUELLLA MAE HEILMAN 

Palmyra, Pa. 

German AA2 

Man was produceJ to do good 
deeds. — A nioninus. 

"Good things come in small pack- 
ages," certainly is true in the case of 
Lu. She's always flitting about doing 
something to help others. 

We understand that Lu is going to 
be a school teacher and from all ap- 
pearances it seems that she's getting 
her information about her future 
career first hand from a certain dark- 
haired professor, Bill by name. 

Here's a word of advice for you — 
Beware of Trees. 

College: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1, 3; 
(Jerman Club, 1, 2, 3; May Day Pro- 
gram. 1. 

Class: Y. \V. C. A. Cabinet, 1, 2; 
President of Y. W. C. A., 1, 2. 

Society: Recording Secretary, 3; 
Chaplain, 3. 




NORMAN A. HEMPERLEY 
Lebanon, Pa. 
Chemistry 

Old man's brains in a young man's 
body, — Aeschylus. 

"Norm" is one of those persons who 
must have been standing in the front 
row when brains were handed out. 
We can never forget the time we dis- 
covered "Norm" looking over his 
chemistry examination paper with a 
deep frown on his face. Full of 
sympathy, for most of us had flunked 
it, we asked what he received. The 
answer was 97, and he was frown- 
ing because it wasn't more. "Norm" 
doesn't spend all his time studying. 
He has plenty of time for all sorts of 
amusements and recreations. What a 
man ! 

College: Assistant in Chemistry, 3; 
Chemistry Club, 2, 3; Secretary, 3. 



[70] 




RUSSELL H. HENNE 
Lebanon, Pa. 
Business Administration 

Every man it:ho can hlusli has, me- 
th'inks, sotnc honesty in him. 

— Mcnandcr. 

Combine intelligence and personal- 
ity with speed and what do you have ? 
"Russ" Henne, exactly. "Russ" has 
plenty of speed in everything that he 
does, and it is rumored that he still 
knows how to blush. But that's an- 
other story, as the elevator man re- 
plied to the excited information seeker. 
Smallness of stature does not keep 
''Russ" from going out for football. 
He wears the same expression on his 
face as he lines up to hit the tackling 
dummy as Lincoln did when he utter- 
ed those famous words, "If I ever get 
a chance to hit that thing, I'll hit it 
hard." In all things, you know, it's 
perseverance that wins. 

College: Reserve Football, 1, 2, 3; 
Commerce Club, 1, 2, 3. 

Class: Football, 1, 2. 




JAMES KENNETH HUGHES 

Johnstown, Pa. 

Education <3>A2 

No one repents of a good action. 

— Theophrastus. 

Hail fellow, well met! It is James. 
He is indeed an exuberant fellow, lov- 
ing well the bright side of life. 

He comes from the famous flood 
town, namely Johnstown. Neverthe- 
less, we would have a difficult time 
trying to discover something moist 
about him. 

This is his first year among us, he 
having spent the first two years of 
his college career at Pitt Junior Col- 
lege. And we sure congratulate him 
for making the change. 

College: Universitv of Pittsburgh, 1, 
2; History Club, 3. " 



[71] 



p^ 




WILLIAM LEROY JACKS 
Hummelstown, Pa. 
Chemistry 



Spi-ak vrry lilllr 



ry plrasantly. 
—Aesop. 

A chat with smiling "Bill" is a sure 
cure for a bad case of the blues. You 
just can't feel down in the mouth in 
the company of such a cheerful per- 
son. Even a frown looks comical 
enough to make you laugh when "Bill" 
wears it. His face just isn't built 
that way. This likeable chap can also 
tickle the ivories, and helps to liven 
up some of the dinner hours by pound- 
ing out melodies on the piano, aided 
by the woeful discord of male \'oices. 
It may not soimd so good, but, look 
at the fun. 

Cnllrge: Rifle Club, 1; Chemistry 
Club, 1, 2, 3. 

Cliiss: Football, 1, 2. 




MATTHEW KARINCH 
Cornwall, Pa. 
Business Administration 

A cute old fox this! — Menander. 

Introducing "Tippy," the racketeer! 
There must be all types of people in 
this world of ours, but if there were 
more like "Tippy," life would be made 
much easier. It is imposible to re- 
main depressed when he comes near, 
because he seems to radiate cheerful- 
ness. And yet, "Tippy" is a born 
racketeer, always scheming how to 
"gyp" the general public. The amaz- 
ing part of it is that he can take the 
shirt from your back, and make you 
like it. Perhaps that is merely one 
of the attributes of a good business 
man; if so, "Tippy's" success in busi- 
ness is assured. 

College: Reserve Football, 1, 2, 3; 
Baseball, 1, 2. 

Class: Football, 1, 2. 



[72] 




ALBERT JOSEPH KAZLUSKY 

Minersville, Pa. 

Science KA2 

Tlie body ought to he trained to 
obey the mind. — XenopJwn. 

That slashing, dashing, varsity line- 
man is none other than Albert Alex 
Joseph Kazlusky, "Murphy" for short. 
As captain-elect of the team, Murph 
will pilot Lebanon Valley's warriors 
through the 1932 season. 

Although grim and determined on 
the gridiron, "Murph" is a jovial, 
fun-loving individual in ordinary life. 
Then too, we cannot overlook his 
affinity for a certain personality in 
West Hall. 

College: Varsity Football, 1, 2, 3; 
Captain, 3; Baseball, 1, 2; "L" Club, 
1, 2, 3; Reserve Basketball, 3; Chem- 
istry Club, 1, 2, 3; German Club, 1, 
2; May Day Program, 1, 2. 

Class: Basketball, 1, 3; Quittapa- 
hilla Staff, 3. 

Society: Sergeant at arms, 1; An- 
niversary Play, 2. 





JOHN FREDERICK KLEIN 

Reinertown, Pa. 

History 4>A2 

Better to do a little well, than a 
great deal badly. — Socrates. 

"Fritz" is one of our dormitory five- 
day students. No one has ever ascer- 
tained whether he goes home every 
week-end to work or whether there is 
a more impelling force behind his 
regular migrations. 

However, from what we have seen 
of him, Fritz is a hard-working stu- 
dent and a good friend to everyone. 
Working math, problems is his chief 
task. He plays pinochle for diversion. 

Class: Baseball, 2; Tug, 2; Scrap, 2. 
Society: Anniversary Committee, 3. 




it 




AMOS HYSON KNISLEV 

Red Lion, Pa. 

Chemistrj' <i>A2 

Trying ivill do anytliin/j in this 
world. — Theocritus. 

He's small, but that isn't a concern 
to "Fotzy." His chief interests are 
taking pictures for the Quittie and 
rushing a blonde classmate from South 
Hall, but he also has affinities for 
dancing, electricity, Red Lion, after- 
noon hikes, chemistry, French, and 
whistling Bedouin love songs. The 
adage "Good things come in small 
packages" is certainly true of Amos. 

College: Chemistry Club, 2, 3; May 
Day Program, 1 ; Assistant Athletic 
Manager, 2, 3. 

Class: Flag Scrap, 1, 2; Quitlapa- 
hilla Staff, 3. 

Society: Sergeant at arms, 1, 2; 
Anniversary Committee, 1, 2; Vice 
President, 3; Anniversary Play, 2. 




TRULA HELEN KOCH 

York Haven, Pa. 

Mathematics AA2 

To the man ivho himself strives 
earnestly God also lends a helping 
hand. — Aeschylus. 

Anyone knowing Trula cannot help 
but know the spontaneous laughter 
and mirth which is the keynote to her 
cheerful personality. She studies, as 
an ambitious Math, major should, but 
does not take her books too seriously. 
Her aim is to imbue everyone around 
her with joy. She is always depend- 
able, whether it b? in Class or Society 
activities. Her dramatic talent has 
been a great asset to the campus. 
Here's luck to you ! 

College: Reader's Club, 3. 

Class: Play, 3; Quittapahilla Staff, 



Society: Delphian Play, 1, 2; Chap- 
lain, 3; Anniversary Committee, 2, 3; 
Judiciary Committee, 2; Kalo Play, 
], 2. 



[74] 




CHARLES EDWARD KRAYBILL 

Florin, Pa. 

Business Administration $A2 

A friend in need, is a friend indeed. 
— Menander. 

"Bud" is a product of Mt. Joy 
High School, Lancaster Co. He is 
preparing himself for Business Ad- 
ministration. His business ability re- 
sulted in his being elected treasurer 
of the Y. M. C. A., the Class of 
'33, and the Star Course, besides be- 
ing advertising manager of the 1931- 
32 college handbook. 

Dependability, loyalty, and generos- 
ity are his main attributes, and we 
look to "Bud" as a prospective chief 
executive of some business concern. 

College: Y. M. C. A., 3; Treasurer, 
3; Reserve Baseball, 1, 2; Commerce 
Club, 1, 2, 3 ; Advertising Manager, 
Y. M. C. A. Handbook, 3. 

Class: Baseball, 1, 2; Captain, 1; 
Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Treasurer, 3. 

Society: Anniversary Committee, 1, 
2, 3. 




MARION WINIFRED KRUGER 

Carlisle, Pa. 

History and English AA2 

The variety of all things forms a 
pleasure. — Euripides. 

Marion is our modern "Goldilocks" 
and very talented one. When it comes 
to singing, dramatics, making posters 
of any kind of fancy art work, go to 
headquarters and see Marion. 

This golden-crowned "Miss" has a 
special giggle all her own. Marion is 
the type that makes a college career 
a pleasure. She should be compli- 
mented for one thing especially. She 
certainly does her share to "Light" 
up South Hall and we're glad she does. 

College: Eurydice, 2, 3; History 
Club, 2, 3 ; Reader's Club, 3 ; Art Club, 
3; May Day Program, 1, 2; Freshman 
English Prize, Honorary Mention, 1 ; 
Y. W. C. A. Poster Committee, 3 ; 
Christmas Play, 3 ; Y. W. C. A. Pag- 
eant, 1. 

Class: Secretarv, 1; Basketball, 1; 
Hockey Team, 3;' Y. W. C. A. Cab- 
inet, 1 ; Quittapahilla Staff, 3. 

Society: Warden, 1; Operetta, 1; 
Anniversary Committee, 1, 2, 3 ; Play 
2, 3; Pianist, 2; Corresponding Secre- 
tary, 3; Judiciary Committee, 3. 



[75] 




WALTER OTTO KRUMBIEGEL 
Hillside, N. J. 
History KA2 

Nothing too much. — Solon. 

Our editor is one of the outstanding 
men of the student body. His charac- 
ter can be summed up in one word — 
accomplishment. From the time he 
entered Lebanon Valley, Walter has 
been active in all the affairs of the 
school, besides being a good student 
and a wide reader. 

With his wealth of practical knowl- 
edge of journalism behind him, we are 
confident of his success in this, his 
chosen field. 

College: La Vie, 2, 3; Freshman 
English Prize, 1; History Club, 1, 2, 
3; Reader's Club, 1, 2, 3 ; Delegate to 
Bucknell Disarmament Conference, 3 ; 
German Play, 2; Men's Senate, 3. 

Class: President, 2; Editor 1933 
Quitapahilla, 3; Class Scrap, 1, 2; 
Tug of War, 1; Basketball, 2; Foot- 
ball, 2. 

Society: Vice president, 3; Sergeant 
at arms, 1 ; Critic, 2. 




GLORL'V E. LAVANTURE 

Oberlin, Pa. 

English AA2 

Lo'Ve is a fur better teacher in the 

school of life than any clumsy sophist. 

— Anaxandrides. 

Glo's name shall go down in History 
for many things. How can we ever 
forget "Dinah?" Vivacity can well 
be used to describe GIo and her ac- 
tions. She's ever on the run. 

Flowers are a specialty in the co- 
ed's life. Perhaps a certain tall bru- 
nette man could be the cause. 

Gloria's scope of life is wide and 
inclusive so we know that she'll come 
through with a high score. 

College: La Vie, 3; Education As- 
sistant, 1, 2, 3 ; Library Assistant, 2, 
3; May Day Program, 1, 2. 

Class: Secretary, 2; Vice President, 
1; Basketball, 1;' Play, 3; Quittapa- 
hilla Staff, 3 ; Hockey, 3. 

Society: Warden, 1; Play, 3; An- 
niversary Committee, 1, 2. 



[76] 




RUSSELL LEROY LEIBIG 
Harrisburg, Pa. 
Mathematics 
Rivalry is a blessing to men. — Hesiod 

Russell certainly is an ambitious 
fellow to get up in the small hours 
of the morning every day to catch his 
train. "Wotta life, wotta life, this 
commuting," says Russell. He takes a 
great interest in chemistry and spends 
a great deal of time and effort in the 
laboratory. We have recently dis- 
covered that there is intense rivalry 
between this tall youth and a fellow 
student for the favor of a certain 
fair damsel, but Russell seems to have 
the edge on his opponent. Perhaps it 
is because she lives in his city. That's 
one advantage in commuting. 

Class: Football, 2. 




KATHRYN ANNA LEISEY 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Latin KAN; 5KH 

Oh, luhat is life by ijoUen love un- 
blestf — Minnerinus. 

"Kit" thinks this old world isn't 
such a bad place after all, especially 
when you are young and a certain 
young man occupies a large place in 
your affection. So she goes along with 
a merry quip and a charming smile. 
But, because she has a carefree air, 
you must not think she does not work. 
Kit thinks life is a serious business 
and that education is a necessary 
foundation for it. She is going to do 
her part by helping "the tardy loiterer 
along the flowery path of knowledge." 

College: Freshman Scholastic Prize, 
I; Second English Literature Prize, 2; 
Reader's Club, 3 ; Sigma Kappa Eta, 
], 2, 3. 



J 



[77] 




KATHRVN ANNABELLE LUTZ 
York, Pa. 

Music KAN 

Sing goddess the anger. — Homer. 

Comes from York, has shining black 
wavy hair and a beautiful voice. 
That's Kathryn. We certainly do 
envy her ability when it comes to 
singing. 

"Kas" is always willing to lend a 
helping hand and always has a kind 
word for her friends. 

Some day we hope to hear Kath- 
ryn's lulling voice come to us by radio. 
We know that success shall be hers. 
Best of luck! 

College: Eurydice, 1, 2, 3; Orches- 
tra, 3. 

Society: Pianist, 1; Corresponding 

Secretary, 3. 




M. MARION MAY 
Lititz, Pa. 



English 



KAN 



Thoughts arc mightier than strength 
of hand. — Sophocles. 

Marion is quite a small piece of 
humanity, but oh what quality! Lititz 
is the home of the mouse trap factory, 
a small thing to manufacture, but 
here's something else. It's also Mari- 
on's home. There may be some con- 
nection that we don't know. We mere- 
ly offer this as one solution. 

Here's a big hand for a little girl. 

College: W. S. G. A., 1, 2; Secre- 
tary of W. S. G. A., 3; Reader's Club, 
3. 

Class: Y. W. C. A., 1, 2; Vice Presi- 
dent, 2; Play, 3. 

Society: Anniversary Play, 1; Usher, 



[78] 




HARRIET LOUISE MILLER 

York, Pa. 

Biology AAS 

Sweet are thy lips and lovely tliy 
voice. — Theocritus. 

We wonder why Harriet likes "pret- 
zels." It must be because she comes 
from York County. But then, why 
Barbecues? 

Harriet keeps everybody in a jovial 
mood because of her singing. When 
she was a Freshman, most of her time 
was given to French and Latin, but 
now she spends many of her hours in 
Lab. The sudden change must have 
been due to an overindulgence in 
"pretzels." Think so? 

College: Biology Assistant, 2, 3; 
Chemistry Club, 2, 3 ; Eurydice, 1, 2, 
3; Christmas Play, 1; May Day Pro- 
gram, 1. 

Class: Vice President, 1; Basketball, 
1 ; Hockey Team, 3. 




MIRIAM E. MILLER 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Latin KAN; 2KH 

Nature hath made her and then 
broken the mold. — Ariosto. 

"Mim" is a brilliant conversational- 
ist and does much to keep alive the 
fast dying art. Under her skillful 
telling, the simplest events assume a 
liveliness and humor that most others 
fail to see. Her sallies of wit keep 
her friends in shrieks most of the 
time. She is an ardent sportswoman 
too. Skating, swimming, boating and 
tennis are her special hobbies. 

But "Mim" is too good a student to 
spend all her hours in merry making. 
She labors industriously at her chosen 
majors, French and Latin. She ex- 
pects to enter the educational field and 
take her stand teaching high school 
students their "dry and musty Latin." 

College: Sigma Kappa Eta, 1, 2, 3 ; 
May Day Program, 1, 2, 3. 

Society: Anniversary Committee, 2. 



li 




[79] 




SOPHIA MORRIS 

Wyoming, Pa. 

English KAN 

The bcloui/ings of friends tire com- 
mon. — Socratrs. 

Sophia is so quiet and reserved that 
one is apt to forget that she's about. 
Her friends let us know that there's 
heaps more to this "Wyoming Miss" 
than we think. 

Having arrived on our campus just 
a bit late she soon established a raft 
of friends. "Nuf" said when that's 
said. Sophia is also known for her 
executive abilitv. 



College: Library Assistant, 
Reader's Club, 3. 



2, 3; 



Class: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 2; 
Hockey Team, 3 ; Vice President, 3. 

Society: Corresponding Secretary, 3. 




FREDERICK E. MORRISON' 

Elizabeth, N. J. 

Business Administration KA2 

The facts speak for themselves. 

— Dcmostlieties. 

Fred is one of the most congenial 
fellows that we've ever met. He is 
one of the few who have built that 
perfect mousetrap, and men have 
beaten a path to his door, seeking his 
friendship. 

He intends pursuing a business 
career. And in view of his engaging 
personality, we cannot predict any- 
thing but success. 

As for his activities on the campus 
it will be noticed that he sings in the 
Glee Club and plays basketball. 

College: Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Men's 
Senate, 1; Glee Club, 3; "L" Club, 3; 
Commerce Club, 1, 2, 3; Y. M. C. A., 
1. 

Class: President, 2; Scrap, 1, 2; 
Tug, 1, 2; Football, ], 2; Baseball, 
1, 2. 



[801 




H. JANE MUTH 
Hummelstown, Pa. 



English 



KAN; 2KH 



Beauty is invincible. — Anacreon. 

Jane with her pale golden hair and 
her slender figure is a perfect English 
beauty. She seems quite naturally 
the embodiment of "Frailty thy name 
is woman." 

But Jane is the most active person 
on the campus. She is a dynamo of 
energy. The problem of how one 
small person could possibly do so 
much keeps her friends in constant 
amazement. Jane is an English major 
and is especially fond of modern 
poetry. She likes swimming and 
dancing and crowds as many of them 
into her brief leisure moments as she 
can. Her motto seems to be, where 
theres a will, there's a way. 

College: La Vie, 2, 3; Reader's Club, 
3; Sigma Kappa Eta, 1, 2, 3; May 
Day, I, 2. 

Society: Critic, 2; Play, 2; Anniver- 
sary Committee, 3. 





CARL RUSSEL MYERS 

Annville, Pa. 

Mathematics $A2 

// you are fond of learning you ivill 
soon he full of learning. — Isocrates. 

Carl is the Math, shark of our 
class. Proof? He walked off with 
the Mathematics prize in our Fresh- 
man year. 

Nevertheless, he is not a pedant. 
He loves music much, as his vocal 
and orchestral activities will testify. 
He warbles a mean tenor and saws a 
wicked violin. 

Even though he is a day student, 
Carl has actively engaged in many 
inter-class encounters. And the Class 
of '33 is grateful. It might be added 
that he likes Bridge. 

College: Glee Club, 2, 3; Orchestra, 
2, 3; Mathematics Prize, 1. 

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

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



[81] 




MIRIAM IRENE OWEN 

Ormond, Fla. 

History KAN 

Silence seldom doth luirm. 

— MenanJer. 

Did you ever hear of the sunny 
south being a refuge for a "Moose" 
and she's from Fla. Strange, isn't it? 

Mim is very much absorbed in His- 
tory. She'll be a mighty fine professor 
someday, and may even go on for an 
M.A., who knows? 

Don't forget to keep your dimes. 
They may come in handy for a rainy 
day. 

College: Rollins College, 1; Read- 
er's Club, 2, 3; History Club, 2, 3; 
Art Club, 3. 

Class: Vice President, 3; Hockey 
Team, 3; Captain, 3; Y. W. C. A. 
Cabinet, 2. 

Society: Critic, 2; Vice President, 3; 
Judiciary Committee, 3. 




REGINA MAE OYLER 

Arendtsville, Pa. 

Music AA2 

Happiness belongs to those nvho are 
contented. — Aristotle. 

Regina is a happy-go-lucky girl 
who takes things as they come and 
makes the best of them. 

She is one of the campus crooners, 
and has made quite a name for her- 
self, when it comes to filling the air 
with music. 

When our stay at L. V. is ended, 
we can look to seeing big things from 
Regina. 

College: Indiana State Teachers 
College, I; Orchestra, 2, 3; Eurydice, 
2, 3. 

Society: Anniversary Committee, 2. 



[82] 




MELVIN E. PATRICK 
Annville, Pa. 
Bible and Greek 

.-/ good conscience likes to speak out. 
— Pausanias 

Much to the chagrin of several mem- 
bers of the opposite sex, Pat was mar- 
ried before he came to L.V.C. Perhaps 
it was marriage that gave this young 
man the incentive to do such good 
work. Pat is a ministerial student and 
is keenly interested in matters of re- 
ligious importance. Although there 
may be a good many skeptics who will 
doubt this, Pat really likes Greek. He 
is usually a very even-tempered and 
good-natured fellow, but Tobias has 
discovered that he really could be 
made angry by smashing his hat in 
the library. 




GEORGE DARIUS SALLADE 
Sinking Springs, Pa. 
Mathematics 

QuietuJe is the most profitable of 
all things. — Greek Proverb 

For three years George has been 
driving the crew of the 8:15 into a 
state verging on insanity with his 
orchestra which plays from the mo- 
ment they board the train at Sinking 
Springs until they reach Annville. 
George's favorite instrument is the 
Piano, but as that would be a bit too 
cumbersome to carry along when 
commuting, he has learned to play 
several smaller instruments from 
which he derives the greatest pleasure, 
"Do not mind us, " says George, when 
shouted at by the conductor, "it's all 
in fun." We'll have to forgive this 
bit of diversion because he is gener- 
ally very quiet and studious. 

Class: Basketball, 2. 



wsm- 



[83] 



I 




LUTHER A. SAYLOR 
Annville, Pa. 
Business Administration 

The character of a man is knoivn 
hy his conversation. — Menander. 

Here is another one of those strong, 
silent men we read so much about. 
Like most people who are not always 
talking, Luther really says something 
when he opens his mouth. On the 
surface he doesn't look very brilliant, 
but, in the words of a noted humor- 
ist, "I'nderneath that rugged exterior 
lies a brain like a buzz saw." "Lut" 
isn't the type that will go through life 
always calling someone boss. Some 
sweet day you will find him in busi- 
ness for himself. When that day 
comes, he can hire some of his class- 
mates in the business course. 

Collet/e: Men's Senate, 2, 3; Com- 
mercial Club, 1, 2, 3. 

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




LEONARD M. SCHROPE 

Valley View, Pa. 

German KA2 

Nothing is impossible to a icilling 
mind. — Periandcr. 

Behold the man! Leonard's splendid 
physique was one of the mainstays in 
our class contests, and he well deserves 
being called a man. 

Believing in keeping in trim men- 
tally as well as physically, he is con- 
stantly plugging and as a result stands 
well up in his classes. He plays the 
trombone, and envoys music in general. 
Perhaps this explains his interest in 
a certain "Young" musician. And 
who can forget his part as Ferovius 
in "Androcles and the Lion." 

College: Orchestra, 2, 3; Band, 3; 
German Club, 2; Vice President, 3. 

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

Society: Sergeant-at-Arms, 1; An- 
niversary Play, 2. 



[84] 




MARGARET CAROLYN SHARP 

Altoona, Pa. 

Music KAN 

A pretty charming she. — Euripides. 

Peggy joined us just this year and 
soon found for herself a "stone." This 
"stone" isn't the kind that pulls down- 
ward but rather leads to happiness 
and good fortune. Peculiar! 

Peg's time is spent in the conserve, 
where she juggles notes, bars, staffs, 
etc. No. she's not learning to be a 
professional juggler. She's taking a 
music course. 

College: Indiana State Teachers 
College, 1, 2; Eurydice, 3; Orchestra, 
3. 




EDWARD A. SHELLENBERGER 
Mountville, Pa. 
English (i>A2 

Leisure is a fine thing. — Periandcr. 

"Slim" seems to be a bit lost since 
his female inspiration has gone so 
far away. He has compensated for 
his loss by taking a greater part in 
extra-curricular activities. He ex- 
presses his wit and originality in the 
La Vie columns and when it comes to 
planning a novel joint session, he is 
right there with the bright ideas. 
These qualities will aid him greatly 
in his chosen vocation, the ministry. 

College: Reader's Club, 1, 2, 3; 
Treasurer, 3; History Club, 3; Life 
Work Recruits, 1, 2, 3; Secretary, 3; 
Student Faculty Council, 1 ; Christmas 
Play, 1; Debating Team, 2; La Vie, 
3; Delegate to Bucknell Disarmanent 
Conference, 3 ; May Day Program, 1. 

Class: President, 1; Flag Rush, 1, 2; 
Tug of War, 1; Quittapahilla Staff, Z. 

Society: Sergeant-at-Arms, 1; Usher, 
1; Head Usher, 2; Chaplain, 2; An- 
niversarv Committee, 1, 2, 3; Editor, 
2. 



[85] 








MIRIAM R. SILVIUS 

Pottsville, Pa. 

French KAN 

Lovr is till' sweetest thing in life. 
— Xenophon. 

Miriam is the type of girl who 
always gives her whole hearted sup- 
port to one thing at a time. At pres- 
ent her one great interest is the 1933 
Quittie. The photographer can ex- 
plain this, "I Don't Know Why." 

"Mim" we heard that you enjoy 
"Three o'clock in the morning" — 
That's all right, but such hours are 
too late for us. li me blesse bien. 

May 
1, 2; 



College: German Club, 1, 2; 
Day Program, 1. 

Class: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 
Secretary, 3; Hockey Team, 3. 

Society: Anniversary Play, 1; 
ciary Committee, 2; Chaplain, 3 
niversary Committee, 3. 



Judi- 
; An- 




CHARLES D. SNYDER 
Lebanon, Pa. 
Mathematics 

Have I inadvertently said something 
•wrong? — Pliocion 

In this cor — ner we have Chock 
Snyder, undisputed champion wise- 
cracker and humorist of L.V.C. Al- 
though it is not officially recorded, 
there was one time this year when 
Chock was absolutely serious. That 
instance, believe it or not, was when 
he asked for his physics mark after 
the semester exam. Unlike most stu- 
dents, he is a nece'ssary element to the 
success of each class. He has the 
distinction of being the only student 
for whom a professor has delayed the 
classwork until he went personally 
and extended him a special invitation 
to come to class. Such popularity 
must be deserved. 



[86] 




WILLIAM MARTIN SPEG 

Garfield, N. J. 

German KA2 

Youth aliuays longs for pre-emin- 
ence. — Aristotle. 

The Men's dormitory would certain- 
ly be dead without "Spuggy" around 
to enliven things. He furnishes any- 
thing in the way of entertainment 
from imitating a circus barker to sing- 
ing mammy songs. 

His activity in class affairs was 
rewarded by his election to the first- 
term presidency this year. Whether 
on the field leading cheers, in the 
class room diligently applying himself, 
or asserting his views in a 'bull Ses- 
sion," Speg will always be remember- 
ed for his carefree, happy-go-lucky 
personality. 

College: La Vie, 3; German Club, 2, 
3 ; Reader's Club, 3 ; History Club, 3. 

Class: Football, 1, 2; Baseball, 1, 2; 
Basketball, 1, 2, 3 ; Tug of War, 1, 2; 
President, 3. 

Society: Anniversary Play, 1, 2; 
Vice President, 3. 



'' IS 




LEE JAY STONE 
Trenton, N. J. 
Jusiness Administration 



KA2 



Shun idleness, even if you are 
ivealthy. — T hales. 

The plunging back of our football 
team. One of the few letter men in 
our class — our indomitable Lee Jay. 

Nor does he confine his activities to 
the realm of sport, as he loves well 
the social life. 

Business is his major. And it is 
not difficult to picture our pigskin car- 
rier sitting in a swivel chair, a little 
more obese, directing the destiny of 
one of our large concerns. 

College: Football, 1, 2, 3; Basket- 
ball, 1; Varsity "L" Club, 1, 2, 3; 
Commerce Club, 2, 3 ; May Day Pro- 
gram, 1, 2. 

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

Society: Anniversary Play, 2. 



^,1 



r87i 




VIRGINIA GRAY THRUSH 

Shippensbiirg, Pa. 

Public School Music KAX 

Kindness is c-ver thr mother of kind- 
ness, — Sop/ioeles. 

Musical talent abounds in Virginia 
for she is the cello player among us. 
Her hours are spent mostly in the 
Conservatory where she labors with 
her music course. 

We heard that she's interested in 
the science department. Now isn't 
that a queer thing for a music student 
to select as a hobby? May the great- 
est of success be yours to realize. 

College: Mary Baldwin College, 1; 
Orchestra, 2, 3 ; Secretary-Treasurer, 
2 ; Eurvdice, 2, 3. 




HARRY MALTER TOBIAS 

Myerstown, Pa. 

Bible and Greek $A5 

Jove alone has a remedy for all 
evils. — Simonides of Ceos. 

Harry is one of the big men of the 
Junior Class, weighing about 230 
pounds. Needless to say, his tonnage 
was a potent factor in many an inter- 
class encounter. 

When he finishes his work here, 
Tobias will devote his entire time to 
his mission, the ministry. He is do- 
ing some work in that .field at present, 
all of which, will aid him consider- 
ably in the future. 

Harry is also a member of the 
Glee Club. This is one of his many 
diversions. Y'ou will have to consult 
him personally to become acquainted 
with the others. 

College: Life Work Recruits, 2, 3; 
Men's Glee Club, 1 ; German Club, 
1, 2, 3. 

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



[88] 




SAMUEL DEWITT CLRICH 
Harrisburg, Pa. 
Chemistry <I>A5 

Man is a social animal. — Aristollc. 

One characteristic stands out above 
all others in this man — his strange 
power over women. Through his 
persuasiveness, Lebannon Valley has 
gained at Ursinus' loss. ''And they 
lived happily ever after???" 

However, Sammy is not one-sided. 
He takes an active part in all the 
major campus activities. Chemistry is 
his chosen field, and we anticipate 
notable contributions from him to the 
chemical world. 

College: Chemistrv Club, 2, 3; Y. 
M. C. A., 3 ; Secretarv, 3 ; Men's Sen- 
ate, 3; Glee Club, 3. ' 

Class: Tug of War, 1, 2; Baseball, 
2; Basketball, 1, 2; Flag Rush, 1, 2; 
Treasurer, 2; Quittapahilla Staff, 3. 

Society: Secretary, 2; Sergeant-at- 
Arms, 1 ; Anniversarv Committee, 1, 
2; Play, 2; Delphian Play, 2. 




GRANT J. UMBERGER 

Annville, Pa. 

Bible and Philosophy $A2 

Of earthly goods, the best is a good 
icife. — Simonides of Amorgos. 

If you want to hear a proud father 
exalt the abilities of a three-year old 
daughter, see Grant. Yes, he is one 
of the family men of our class and 
loves it well. 

Also, he is already actively engaged 
in his chosen work, the ministry. And 
as he has all the attributes necessary, 
patience, understanding, sympathy, and 
knowledge, we are assured of his 
success. Some day, no doubt, we will 
call him Bishop. 

College: Life Work Recruits, 1, 2, 3 ; 
Delegate to the National Youth Con- 
vention of the L'nited Brethren in 
Christ at Dayton, Ohio. 

Society: Chaplain, 2. 




THEODORE C. WALKER 

Reading, Pa. 

Music KA2 

From seeing comes lovinii- — Greek 
Pro-verh 

Gaze into the beaming contenance 
of this youth. He wears a good-natur- 
ed smile and has that humorous glint 
in his ej'es which is so helpful in mak- 
ing friends out of what would other- 
wise be mere acquaintances. Ted 
shows us that it doesn't take a big 
man to move a piano providing you 
do it by tapping on the keys. The 
piano starts dancing away by itself 
when Ted starts tickling the ivories. 
Another of this youth's many accom- 
plishments is singing. Some day we 
may see him crashing into the limelight 
as a radio crooner playing his own ac- 
companiment. 

Colletic: Glee Club, 2; Piano Soloist 
2; Orchestra 3. 




STUART WESLEY WERNER 

Pine Grove, Pa. 

Bible and Greek $A5 

The zuise ought to possess their 
lives in hope. — Euripides. 

This robust gentleman hails from 
Pine Grove, and well can he defend 
his home town. 

"Stu" seems to be a rather passive 
"critter," but not on a football field 
while fighting for dear old '33. And 
as he fought for our class, so will he 
fight for the things he deems worth 
while in life. 

He has chosen the ministry as his 
life's work, And if we are to judge 
his activities in that field while in 
college as a standard of his future 
work, we know that he will not fail. 

College: Life Work Recruits, 1, 2, 
3; Glee Club, 3; German, 3; History 
Club, 3; Y. M. C. A. Conference, 3. 

Ctuss: Tug, 1; Scrap, 1, 2; Football, 
1, 2; Baseball, 2. 

Society: Chaplain, 2; Play, 2. 



"r l|J*Mit»iiii¥i;i KtMWll 



[901 




DARWIiN RANDOLPH WILLIARD 

Lykens, Pa. 
Biology KiV2 

To the luise Jioihmg is forcig?i. 

— Antisthcnes. 

Here is a gentleman who took a 
vacation for a year in order that he 
might join our class. And we sure 
appreciate it. 

"Doc" is majoring in Biology, but 
for some reason he seems to know 
very little about botany, as he usually 
returns from field trips with a case 
or two of poison ivy. Who could for- 
get that? 

Randolph Wellington is also a very 
diligent student. It is on the basis 
of this fact that we are able to prog- 
nosticate his success. 

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

Society: Judiciary Committee, 3; 
Treasurer, 3. 




WILLIAM WOLF WOGAN, JR. 

York, Pa. 

Business Administration <I>A2 

Labour is the motlicr of fame. 

— Euripides. 

W. W. W. and a couple of more 
W's, all mean our boy Willy. He 
came here for an education, but is 
majoring in economics. However, as 
he also plays football, we assume 
that he will be around to see us in a 
few years trying to sell us some bonds. 
And as Willy is a nice guy we'll sorta 
hafta buy some. 

W. W. W. is at his best when in 
the presence of the fair sex. What 
could Willy do without women ? 

College: Varsitv Football, 1, 2, 3; 
Reserve Basketbafl, 1, 2, 3; "L" Club, 
1, 2, 3; Commerce Club, 1, 2, 3; May 
Day Program, 1, 2. 

Class: Basketball, 1, 2. 



[91] 




GEORGE AUGUSTUS WOOD 
Trenton, N. J. 
Business Administration 



Silcnc 



s el J on 



doth harm. 

— M rjiandn 



One of Prof. Stokes' understudies, 
George immediately gives the impres- 
sion that he means business. His re- 
ticence and his habit of minding his 
own affairs has earned for him the 
title of ' the hermit" from his fellow 
students. 

Between laboring for his alma mater 
on the gridiron and maintaining his 
high rating as a student, George is 
kept busy most of the time. We ad- 
mire him for his determination and 
strength of will. 

College: Baseball, 1, 2, 3; Football, 
1, 2, 3 ; Student Faculty Representa- 
tive, 3; Men's Senate, 3; Commerce 
Club, 1, 2, 3; Vice President, 3. 

Class: Football, 1; Basketball, 1. 




HARRY EDWARD ZECH 

Spring Grove, Pa. 

Bible and Greek <I>A2 

A righteous dispostlon is the most 
precious possession. — Anliphancs. 

York County has given us of its 
best in the person of Harry Zech. 
Harry has "built his house upon a 
rock, against which the storms of 
temptation and evil will not avail." 

His interest is divided among re- 
ligion, basketball, tennis, and music. 
Conscientious as a student, strong in 
defense of his ideals, Harry is sure to 
become a successful worker for the 
betterment of the world. 

College: Life Work Recruits, 1, 2, 3; 
President, 3; Secretary, 2; German 
Club, 2, 3; Orchestra^ 2; Band, 3; 
History Club, 3; May Day Program, 
I, 2. 

Class: Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Tug of 
War, 2; Flag Scrap, 1, 2. 

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



[921 











Former 


Members of the Junior 


Class 




Leslie J. Armour 


Helen T. Turner 


William J. Reese 


\ 


Belleville, N. J. 


CoUingsivood, N. J. 


Bethlehem, Penna. 




John W. Atkins 


Anne M. Gohn 


Joseph P. Rettew 




Lebanon, Penna. 


Johnstown, Penna. 


Rotifunk, West Africa " 




Arthur W. Ayres 
Lebanon, Penna. 


Vera B. Hoffer 
Annville, Penna. 

Robert L. Isett 


William J. Sipe 
York, Penna. 


Donald L. Bowman 


Lebanon, Penna. 


Mary E. Stephens 


Lebanon, Penna. 


Elizabeth C. Keister 


ShilUngton, Penna. 


Helen L. Boyer 


New Cumberland, Penna. 


Ernest M. Swanger 


Lebanon, Penna. 


Rebecca M. Keller 


Lickdale, Penna. 1, 


Martin E. Bricker 


Lebanon, Penna. 


William H. Swope 


Manheim, Penna. 


Victor V. Kowalewski 


Etna, Penna. 


Charles Buynoski 


Boonton, N. J. 


John G. Taronis 




Wyoming, Penna. 


Elamina Krause 
Lebanon, Penna. 


Marlin, Penna. 




Alma M. Clarke 




Augusta Trachte 




Middletown, Penna. 


Lee 'M. Krumbine 
Lebanon, Penna. 


Pottsville, Penna. 




Agnes B. Coleman 
Weehawken, N. J. 


Robert P. Lindsay 

Boiling Springs, Penna. 


Gladys C. Wagner, 
Pahnyra, Penna. 




Elvira E. Ebersole 
Linglestown, Penna. 


Richard H. Look 
Harrisburg, Penna. 


Kenneth M. Waughtel 
Red Lion, Penna. 




Robert J. English 


Nelson J. Newcomer 


Estella M. Wolfe 1 ' 


Reinerton, Penna. 


Mount Joy, Penna. 


Lebanon, Penna. I'' 


Marion S. Eshleman 


Harold H. G. Peiffer 


John A. Zerby •. , 


Palmyra, Penna. 


Union Deposit, Penna. 


Lykens, Penna. \ 


1 




^ 



[93] 



i 



' i 




[941 




Soph 



omores 




1951 




Soph 



omore 



Honorably have you conquered the Nernean Lion, Heracles. And ive applaud 
the feat. Now the other labors lie before you: the nine-headed Hydra, the Augean 
Stables and mighty Antaeus. Conquer them and Jove shall well reward you. 






President 

J ice President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

President 
Vice President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS 
First Semester 



Second Semester 



Allen Buzzel 

Kathryn Mowrey 

Joseph Rhen 

George Sherk 

DeWitt Essick 

Margaret Kohler 

Marvin Adams 

George Sherk 



[96] 



Sophomore Class History 



The month of September, 1930, brought thoughts of a new life experience to 
approximately one hundred and twenty-five young men and women of this and 
nearby states who planned to enter Lebanon Valley College. These thoughts were 
realized when, on September seventeenth, this large group assembled at the portals 
of this institution of higher learning. 

And so the class of '34 entered actual college life. Orientation tests, difficult and 
trying, came and passed. Next in line, we white-washed the campus with our 
numerals, and after that, won a victory in the "flag rush." Two midnight trips to 
the cemetery helped break the monotony and remind us of our places. 

Events of late fall were a hike, which ended successfully despite Sophomore in- 
terference, and the annual football game in which the Sophs managed to hold it 
even, at a 6-6 score. 

Plays, club meetings, and the Christmas banquet occupied our time before the 
vacation. Then basketball was at hand, but the Frosh could not win any games be- 
cause of their inexperience. 

Springtime brought the tug, in which the Sophs defeated us. Later on came the 
baseball game, in which the Frosh gained sweet revenge. Examinations loomed 
ahead. But in a little while we were saying good-bye for the summer. 

Vacation days over, we returned as Sophomores, missing several familiar faces. 
We felt our superiority over the Freshmen and went ahead to outwit them in the 
numeral fight, and win the "flag rush." We also followed with a victory in the tug. 
However the experienced football material among the Frosh turned the annual 
game into something of a rout. We lost. 

Our biggest achievement was the Soph Hop which passed off very successfully. 
We also continued to be prominent in other social activities around the campus. 

Though our second year has nearly passed, we see more fields ahead to conquer. 
With our loyal and ambitious group we will gain still more glorious triumphs during 
the remainder of our stay on this campus. — C. M., '34. 




[97] 



:a 




[98] 



Sophomore Class Honors 



William Thad Abrams 

Sunbury, Pa. 
Business Administration 

College: Varsity Football, 1, 2; Reserve 
Basketball, 1, 2. 

Marvin Lowell Adams 

Adamsdale, Pa. 
Business Administration KA2 

College: Commerce Club, 1, 2; May Day 
Program, 1. 

Class: Scrap, I; Secretary, 2. 

Haidee Belle Blubaugh 

Myersville, Md. 
History KAN 

College: History Club, 1. 
Class: Hockey Team, 2. 

Matilda Rose Bonanni 

Myerstown, Pa. 



Public School Music 



KAN 



Miriam A. Book 

Harrisburg, Pa. 
English KAN 

College: Eurydice, 1, 2; W. S. G. A. 
Board, 1; Education Assistant, 2; Library 
Assistant, 2; May Day Program, 1; Y. W. 
C. A. Cabinet, I. 

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

Mary Margaret Brace 

Lebanon, Pa. 
History AA2 

College: History Club, 1; Sigma Kappa 
Eta, 1, 2; May Day Program, 1. 
Society: Anniversary Committee, 2. 

Allen E. Buzzell 

Sparrovf's Point, Md. 
Business Administration KAS 

College: Johns Hopkins, 1; Y. M. C. A. 
Cabinet, 2; Orchestra, 1; Band, 2; Com- 
merce Club, 2. 

Class: President, 2; Scrap, 1, 2; Foot- 
ball, 1. 

Society: Anniversary Play, 1. 



Rothermel L. Caplan 

Lebanon, Pa. 
English 

Paul Elias Deimler 

Hummelstown, Pa. 
Business Administration 

George V. Derickson 

Annville, Pa. 
Biology KA2 

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

Class: Scrap, 2; Football, 2. 
Society: Anniversary Play, 1; Delphian 
Anniversary Play, 1. 

Dorothy Elizabeth Ely 

Arendtsville, Pa. 
Public School Music AA2 

Cyrus Daniel Engle 

Hummelstown, Pa. 
Business Administration KA2 

Dewitt M. Essick 

Downington, Pa. 
History $AS 

College: Men's Senate, 2; Historv Club, 
1, 2; Chemistry Club, 2; German Club, 1, 
2; May Day Program, 1; Y. M. C. A. Con- 
ference, 1. 

Class: Scrap, 1, 2; Football, 1, 2; Tug, 
1, 2; President, 2; Basketball, 2. 

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

ElVIN BeLDEN F.4KE 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Business Administration KA2 

Emma K. F.asnacht 

Annville, Pa. 
Latin KAN 

College: Sigma Kappa Eta, 1, 2; German 
Club, 2; Freshman Scholastic Prize, 1. 

Class: Hockey Team, 2. 



[99] 




' i^, 



m 



1 



William Kemper Fishburx 

Ephrata, Pa. 
Business Administration ii>.VS 

College: Reserve Football, 1, 2; Com- 
merce Club, 1, 2. 

Class: Football, 1; Basketball, 1; Base- 
ball, 1. 



DwiGHT Grove 

Red Lion, Pa. 
Pre-Medical (I>A2 

College: Band, 2; Chemistry Club, 1, 2; 
German Club, 1; May Day Program, 1. 

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

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



James J. Fridv 

Mountville, Pa. 




Christine G. Gruber 


Business Administration 

College: Commerce Club, 2; May 
Program, 1. 

Class: Scrap, 1, 2. 


KA5 

Day 


Lawn, Pa. 
English AAN 

College: Orchestra, 1, 2; Debating Team, 
1; Lrt ric Staff, 2; Reader's Club, 2; May 
Day Program, 1. 

Class: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1; Vice- 


Gem Carolyn Gemmill 
Glen Rock, Pa. 




President, I. 

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


English 


A.\5 




College: Varsity Basketball, 2. 






Class: Hockey Team, 2. 




Robert Clinger He.ath 


Society: Pianist, 2. 




Reading, Pa. 
Public School Music 


Mary E. Gossard 






Annville, Pa. 
English 

College: Varsity Basketball, 1, 2. 
Class: Hockey Team, 2. 


AAS 


Catherine Fietta Heckm.an 

Reading, Pa. 
Public School Music KAN 


Audrey Goss Goudie 




Henrietta Erb Heilman 


Lebanon, Pa. 




Annville, Pa. 


Chemistry 




Public School Music 


Verna I. Grissinger 




C. Melvin Hitz 


New Cumberland, Pa. 




Harrisburg, Pa. 


Mathematics 


AA2 


Bible *A2 


College: May Day Program, I. 




College: CJlee Club, 1, 2; Life Work Re- 


Class: Hockey Team, 2. 




cruits, 1, 2; May Day Program, 1. 


Society: Anniversary Committee, 1 




Class: Basketball, 2. 


Mary S. Groff 




E.4RL Edward Hoo\"er 


Columbia, Pa. 




Somerset, Pa. 


French 


KAN 


Biology KA2 


College: Reader's Club, 2; May 


Day 


College: Biology Assistant, 2; May Day 


Program, L 




Program, L 


Class: Y. \V. C. A. Cabinet, 1. 




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


Society: Anniversary Committee, 
Usher, 1. 


1, 2; 


Society: Secretary, 1; Sergeant-at-Arms, 
1; Head Usher, L 



[100] 



Earl S. Howard 

Broqueville, Pa. 
Chemistry $A2 

College: Chemistry Club, 1; May Day 
Program, 1. 

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

Dorothy Mary Jackson 

Esterly, Pa. 
English AA5 

College: Reader's Club, 2; May Day Pro- 
gram, 1. 

Class: Hockey Team, 2. 

Society: Anniversary Committee, 1: War- 
den, 1. 



Cyras B. Krall 
Lebanon, Pa. 



Chemistry 



Anna M. Krebs 

Palmyra, Pa. 

Latin KAN 

College: Varsity Basketball, 1, 2; Sigma 
Kappa Eta, 1, 2. 

Class: Hockey Team, 2. 

Mark Rank Kreider 

Cleona, Pa. 
Business Administration 

College: Commerce Club, 1, 2. 



J. Mitchell Jordan 

High Rock, Pa. 
Pre-Medical $A2 

College: Chemistry Club, 1, 2; May Day 
Program, 1 ; Assistant Athletic Manager, 2. 

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

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



M.A^RTHA UlRICH KrEIDER 

Media, Pa. 

History KAN 

College: History Club, 1, 2; May Day 

Program, 1. 

Class: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1, 2; Hockey 
Team, 2. 

Society: Editor, 2; Anniversary Commit- 
tee, 2. 



Peter Kandrat 

Minersville, Pa. 
Chemistry KA5 

College: Reserve Football, 1, 2; Chemis- 
try Club 1, 2. 

Class: Basketball, 1, 2; Tug, 1. 
Society: Anniversary Play, 1. 

George Martin Klitch 

Harrisburg, Pa. 
Chemistry KA2 

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

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



Margaret Elizabeth Kohler 

Smithsburg, Md. 
German KAN 

College: Debating Team, 1; German 
Club, 1, 2; May Day Program, 1. 

Class: Vice-President, 2. 

Society: Anniversary Play, 1, 2; Pianist, 
1, 2. " 



Helen Ruth Lane 
Lodi, X. J. 
English AA2 

College: Reader's Club, 2; May Day 
Program, 1. 

Class: Vice-President, 1; Hockey Team, 
2. 

Society: Usher, 1; Judiciary Committee, 
2. 



Frederick D. Lehman 

Harrisburg, Pa. 
Biology 

College: Band, 2; Chemistry Club, 1; 
May Day Program, I. 

Class: Scrap, 1; Football, 1, 2; Basket- 
ball, 1, 2; Baseball, 1. 

RLax Henry Light 

Annville, Pa. 
History KA2 

College: Reserve Football, 1; Varsity 
Football, 2; Varsity Basketball, 1, 2. 



[101] 



Carl P. Long 


Harry A. McFaul 


Enola, Pa. 


Baltimore, Md. 


Pre-Medical KA:i 


History <I>A2 


College: May Day Program, 1; Chem- 


College: Y. M. C. A. Conference, 1, 2; 


istry Club, 1, 2; Y. M. C. A. Conference, 1. 


Mav Day Program, 1; History Club, 1, 2; 


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


German Club, 1, 2. 


Society: Anniversary Play, 1. 


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




1, 2; Basketball, 2. 


Margaret Loxgenecker 


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


Middletown, Pa. 




Mathematics KAN 


Clyde S. I\Ient/.er 




College: W. S. G. A. Board, 2; May Day 
Program, 1. 


Ephrata, Pa. 


Class: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1; Treas- 


French *A2 


urer, 1, 2. 


College: Glee Club, 1, 2; Christmas Play, 


Society: Usher, 1. 


2; May Day Program, 1; History Club, 1, 




2; Reader's Club 2; Debating Team, 2. 


Ruth Anna Mark 


Class: Basketball, 1, 2. 




Society: Pianist, 1. 


Hagerstown, Pa. 




English AA2 




Class: Hockey Team, 2. 


Le Roy C. Miller 


Society: Anniversary Committee, 2. 


Pottsville, Pa. 




Business Administration KA2 


Galen R. Martin 


College: Gettysburg, 1; Commerce Club, 


Annville, Pa. 


2. 




Class: Scrap, 2. 


Business Administration "JAS 




College: Chemistry Club, 1, 2. 


Winifred H. Miller 




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




2; Football, 2. 


Elizabeth, N. J. 




History AA5 


Wilbur H. ]\Iathias 




New Cumberland, Pa. 


Kathryn M. Movvrey 


Chemistry KA2 


New Cumberland, Pa. 


College: Orchestra, 1, 2; Chemistry Club, 


Mathematics AA2 


1, 2; May Day Program, 1; German Club, 


College: Y. \V. C. A. Cabinet, 1, 2; His- 


1, 2. 


tory Club, 2; Library Assistant, 2; Delegate 


Society: Anniversary Committee, 1. 


to Bucknell Disarmament Conference, 2; 




Reader's Club, 2; May Day Program, 1; 


Anna Elizabeth M.atula 


Debating Team, 1, 2. 




Class: Vice-President, 2; Y. \V. C. A. 


Middletown, Pa. 


Cabinet, 1. 


Mathematics K.\N 


Society: Warden, 1; Anniversary Com- 


College: Eurydice, 1, 2; Debating Team, 


mittee, 1; Kalozetean Anniversary Play, 1. 


1, Captain, 1; May Day Program, 1. 




Class: Hockey Team, 1. 


• Mildred A. Nye 


Society: Usher, 1; Judiciary Committee, 


Annville, Pa. 


2; Anniversary Play, 2; Anniversary Com- 


mittee, 2. 


French KAN 




College: Sigma Kappa Eta, 1, 2; Eury- 


Thomas S. May 


dice, 1, 2; Education Assistant, 2; May Day 


Paradise, Pa. 
Bible 


Program, 1. 

Class: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1; Hockey 


Team, 2. 


College: Millersville State Teachers' Col- 


Society: Editor, 1; Anniversary Play, 


lege, 1 ; Life Work Recruits, 2. 


1, 2. 



1102] 



Paul D. Peiffer 

Lititz, Pa. 
History <I>A2 

College: History Club, 1, 2. 
Class: Tug, 2; Football, 1; Baseball, 1. 

J. Allan Ranck 

New Holland, Pa. 
Mathematics (JjAS 

College: Glee Club, 1, 2; Band, 2; 
Christmas Play, 1, 2; Y. M. C. A. Confer- 
ence, 2. 

Society: Chaplain, 1. 



RiCH.ARD DOX.ALD SCHREIBER 
Lebanon, Pa. 
business Administration 



J.AMES Heber Scott 

Lebanon, Pa. 



Chemistr 



W.ALTER Carl Shaffer 

Harrisburg, Pa. 
Business Administration 

College: Varsity Football, 1, 2; Com- 
merce Club, 1, 2;' Reserve Basketball, 1, 2. 



Lester H. Reed 

Lebanon, Pa. 



Chemistry 



Luke K. Remley 

Hummelstown, Pa. 
Business Administration 

E.ARL Sherman Rice 

Annville, Pa. 
Business Administration 

College: Commerce Club, 1, 2. 
Class: Basketball, 2. 

Philip J. Rojahn 

Dallastown, Pa. 
Chemistry 

College: Glee Club, 1, 2. 

Isabelle a. Runk 

Harrisburg, Pa. 
Pre-Medical 

College: Shippensburg State Teachers' 
College, 1; Sigma Kappa Eta, 2; Chemistry 
Club, 2. 

Elizabeth L. Sch.a.ak 

Lebanon, Pa. 
English KAN 

College: Reader's Club, 2; Debating 
Team, 1, 2; Sigma Kappa Eta, 1, 2. 
Class: Hockey Team, 2. 

Edgar B. Schanbacker 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Business Administration 

College: Commerce Club, 1, 2. 



George D. Sherk 

Harrisburg, Pa. 
Business Administration KA2 

College: Commerce Club, 1, 2; May Day 
Program, 1. 

Class: Treasurer, 2; Football, 1, 2; Bas- 
ketball, 1; Scrap 2. 

Society: Sergeant - at - Arms, 1; Corre- 
sponding Secretary, 2; Anniversary Play, 1. 

Thelm.a L Shoop 

Tower City, Pa. 
Business Administration AiYS 

College: Commerce Club, 1, 2. 
Class: Hockey I'eam, 2. 
Society: Anniversary Committee, 2. 

Dox.ald R. Shope 

Harrisburg, Pa. 
Pre-Medical $A2 

College: Chemistry Club, 1, 2; Orchestra, 
1; Band, 2; May Day Program, 1. 
Class: Football, 1; Tug, 2. 
Society: Sergeant-at-Arms, 1; Usher, 1. 

Luke H. Shrom 

Ephrata, Pa. 
Chemistry 

College: Reserve Basketball, 1, 2. 

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

Richard S. Slaybaugh 

Biglerville, Pa. 
Public School Music $A2 

College: Orchestra, 1, 2; May Day Pro- 
gram, 1; Band, 2; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 2; 
Glee Club, 2. 



[103] 



English 
Class: 



Biology 



Esther Lois Smelser 

Camp Hill, Pa. 
Hockey Team, 2. 

Carroll Sprenkle 

York, Pa. 



AA2 



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



Jack Todd 

Flushing, N. Y. 
Business Administration 



KA2 



College: Student - Faculty Council, 2; 
Commerce Club, 1, 2; May Day Prograin, 
1 ; German Club, 1. 

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

Society: Sergeant-at-Arms, 1, 2; Anni- 
versary Play, 1. 

John Wilson Trego 

Ephrata, Pa. 
Biology <I>A2 

College: History Club, 1. 

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

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

Edmund H. Umberger 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Mathematics 

College: Debating Team, 1, 2; La Vic 
Staff, 2; Mathematics Prize, 1; English 
Prize, 1. 

Leonard Volkin 

Mount Pleasant, Pa. 
Business Administration KA2 

College: Varsity Football, 1, 2. 



A. Charlotte Weirick 

Enola, Pa. 
Mathematics KAN 

College: Varsity Basketball, 1, 2; May 
Day Program, 1. 

Class: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1; Hockey 
Team, 2. 

Society: Anniversary Play, 2; Pianist, 1; 
Recording Secretary, 1 ; Usher, 1 ; Anniver- 
sary Committee, 2. 

Kenneth Samuel Whisler 

Hanover, Pa. 
Chemistry <1>A2 

College: Chemistry Club, 1, 2; May Day 
Program, 1 ; Y. M. C. A. Conference, 2. 

Class: Scrap, 1; Tug, 2. 

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

Russell L. Williams 

W^nfield, Pa. 
Education 

College: Varsity Football, 1, 2; Varsity 
Basketball, 2; Varsity Baseball, 1; 'L" Club, 
1, 2. 

Kathrvn Louise Witmer 

Hummelstovvn, Pa. 
English KAN 

College: Reader's Club, 2; Sigma Kappa 
Eta, 1, 2; German Club, 2. 
Class: Hockey Team, 2. 

Minna E. Wolfskeil 

Elizabeth, N. J. 

Business Administration AA2 

College: Commerce Club, 1, 2; Basket- 
ball, 1, 2; May Day Program, 1. 

Society: Judiciary Committee, 1,2; Usher, 
1; Warden, 1. 

Robert Daniel Womer 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Business Administration 

College: Commerce Club, 1, 2; Debating 
Team, 1, 2. 



Chemistry 



John D. Zech 

Spring Grove, Pa. 



<I>A2 



College: Band, 2; Chemistry Club, 1; 
May Day Program, L 
Class: Basketball, 2. 
Society: Sergeant-at-Arms, I. 



/.'iHsan 



11041 



Former Members of the Sophomore Class 


James O. Bermesderfer 


Harold R. Green 


Bernice C. Raimon j | 


Lebanon, Penna. 


Linden, N. J. 


Elizabeth, N. J. BJ 


Abram L. Bovver 


Hilda T. Heller 


Joseph E. Rhen 1 


Stiudertrin, Penna. 


Harrisburg, Penna. 


Middletown, Penna. rj 


Emily L. Brandt 


Robert S. Hughes 


Italo L. Rossino 


Palmyra, Penna. 


Portage, Penna. 


Cornivall, Penna. 


William Brown 


Sara K. Light 


Evangeline B. Salorio 


Lebanon, Penna. 


Lebanon, Penna. 


Lancaster, Penna. 


George Y. Brubaker 


Floyd E. Mantz 


William R. Seegar 


Sinking Springs, Penna. 


Orwigsburg, Penna. 


New York, N.Y. 


Paul E. Deimler 


Floyd P. March 


i i 
Eva L. Shissler 


Hummelstown, Penna. 


Scotland, Penna. 


Lititz, Penna. 


Wilbur K. Detwiler 


Charles J. Meyer 


Frances L. Slack 


Lebanon, Penna. 


Elizabeth, N. J. 


Sunbury, Penna. 


Margaret J. Dotter 


Harvey J. Miller 


Charles Smith 


Annville, Penna. 


Lickdale, Penna. 


Red Lion, Penna. 


John L. Elser 


Marion G. Miller 


George H. Snowhill 


Lebanon, Penna. 


Antiville, Penna. 


Boonton, N. J. 


Kathryn M. Ely 


Marjorie a. Miller 


William E. Sparks 


Cranberry Station, A'. /. 


Letnoyne, Penna. 


Linden, N'. J. 


George J. Feary 


Rudolph Miller 


George C. Wikoff 


Lebanon, Penna. 


Elizabeth, N. J. 


Trenton, N. J. 

1 i 


George B. Flowers 


Gertrude C. Paul 


Viola E. Williams j 


Lebanon, Penna. 


Aliddletown, Penna. 


Lancaster, Penna. || 

j 




Arnold P. Pipilen 




Farmingdale, N. J. 







[105] 




[106] 




Fresh 



men 



fl07] 



-. . ^mam m m 




■SUP 





1 1 



Freshmen 

1 ou came to us Astraea, breathini/ i/inocenci' anil purity. ^ our spirit refreshed 
a suspicious ivorld. Then, let them not taint you ivith their u'ords, but continue as 
you came. 



President 

I ice President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

President 

J ice President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 



FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS 
First Semester 



Second Semester 



Gerald Russel 

Belle Middaugh 

Olive Kaufman 

C. Wilbur Shroyer 

Albert Anderson 

Charles Daugherty 

Olive Kaufman 

C. Wilbur Shroyer 



[108] 



wmm!^nii'TA7:?i^wy:^:9!i, mmmimmmii» 



Freshmen Class History 

With the vista of four long years on the campus of Lebanon Valley College 
before us, our arrival here was fraught with significance. We soon came to realize, 
however, that the four years would quickly melt away. 

The first day with its mysteries of registration, its intricacies of first impressions, 
and its harmonies of friendships-to-be, left an indelible imprint upon us. 

Our Freshman rules seemed intolerable, but we have safely weathered most of 
them. The banner fight brought out the sterner stuff in us, even among the girls. 
Then much to our chagrin, we were unable to win the flag rush. 

Time went by, and we glided along with it, sometimes riding on the crest of 
the waves and other times, in between them. We chose our societies, and now we 
are taking part in a goodly number of their activities. 

Then to our dismay we found that we had strong Sophomores to cope with in the 
tug-of-war. Too strong, in fact, for it was the Freshmen who, first landed in the 
"Quittie." But it was our delight to demonstrate to the rest of the school the fact 
that our material in football was outstanding, for on the Saturday afternoon before 
Thanksgiving, the Freshmen football team beat the Sophomores by a large score. 

By the guidance of able and faithful class officers, the Freshmen class has been 
capably steered through times of difficulty to times of clear sailing. 

And now that our rules are off, we are inclined to think that the members of 
the Freshman class have not delayed in founding for themselves firm friendships, and 
after all, isn't that why most of us come to college ; to get, by association and contact, 
the real meaning of friendship in its finest sense? Of course it is, and we, the class 
of '35, have the strongest and most well-meant intentions of living up to that precedent. 

-J. S., '35. 



1109] 





[110] 



Freshmen 


Class Roll 


Agnew, Anna Mary 


Clem, Julia Louise 


Shickshinny, Pa. 


If'alkersville, Md. 


Anderson, Albert Robert 


Clymer, Frederic Richard 


Roebiuig, N. J. 


Lebanon, Pa. 


Arndt, Casper Edward 


CocKSHOTT, Alice Helena 


Annville, Pa. 


Jamestown, N . Y . 


Arnold, George Henry 


Cullather, Frank Thomas 


Lebanon, Pa. 


Minersville, Pa. 


Ax, Richard LeRoy 


Daugherty, Charles Van Bl 


Lebanon, Pa. 


Dallastoivn, Pa. 


Baldwin, Richard Holmes 


Deck, Kenneth Andrew 


Johnstoivn, Pa. 


Lebanon, Pa. 


Balsbaugh, Lester Meade 


Denton, James Philip 


Swatara, Pa. 


Farmingdale, N. Y. 


Barthold, Stewart James 


Dieter, Rose Katherine 


ShilUngton, Pa. 


Bogota, A . J. 


Bauer, Francis Xavier 


Dillon, Edward Henry 


Myerstoivn, Pa. 


Somerset, Pa. 


Baugher, Galen Benjamin 


DiTZLER, ALarshall Earnest 


Hershey, Pa. 


Lickdale, Pa. 


Beaver, Guy Allen 


DuRSKi, Stanley 


Aristes, Pa. 


Garfield, N. J. 


Blouch, Herbert Roy 


Earnest, Helen Frances 


Lebanon, Pa. 


Lebanon, Pa. 


Boeshore, Lorraine Mae 


Ebling, Isaac William 


Fredericksburg, Pa. 


Lebanon, Pa. 


Boran, Frank Patrick 


Edwards, Harry Arthur 


Minersville, Pa. 


Williamstown, Pa. 


Butterwick, Ann Elizabeth 


Ehrhorn, George, Jr. 


Annville, Pa. 


Lebanon, Pa. 


Carl, Elizabeth Anna 


Etchberger, William 


Bayonne, N. J. 


Lebanon, Pa. 


Cassel, Theodore Ramon 


Etter, Robert William 


Hummelstown, Pa. 


Hummelstown, Pa. 





[Ill] 



;■ 





EvAXS, David James 


Lantz, Brisbon Boyd 




Annville, Pa. 


Neiv Cumberland, Pa. 




Ford, Elizabeth Amelia 


Light, John Jacob B. 




Trenton, \. J. 


Lebanon, Pa. 




FuRLOXG, Charles Robert 


Lixgle, Lester John 




Lykens, Pa. 


Palmyra, Pa. 




Gerber, William Edward 


Llo'^d, Howard Albright 




Taniaqua, Pa. 


Hershey, Pa. 




Grimm, Hexrv Harold 


LoHSE, William Leo 




Annville, Pa. 


Lebanon, Pa. 




Grusko, Helex Dorothy 


Long, Theodore Kohr 




Garfield. X. J. 


Lebanon, Pa. 




Hauck, Charles Lawrexce 


Magee, Clyde Hugh 




Bayside, N. Y. 


Neiv Bloom field. Pa. 




Heilmax, Sarah Estella 


March, AL^ry AL 




Lebanon, Pa. 


Harrisburg, Pa. 




Hewlett, Robert Irving 


McAdam, Sarah Katherine 




Newville, Pa. 


Lebanon, Pa. 




Hiltner, George Joseph 


Mextzer, Warrex Fraxklin 




Baltimore, Md. 


1' alley Vieiu, Pa. 




Hoke, Charles William 


Metzger, Bruce Manning 




Neiv Cumberland, Pa. 


Middletoivn, Pa. 




Kanoff, Michael 


Middaugh, Belle Pexxingtox 




Harrishurg, Pa. 


Camp Hill, Pa. 




Kaxoff, Pete Petcoff 


AliLLER, Walter William 




Harrisburg, Pa. 


Lebanon, Pa. 




Kaufman, Olive Margaret 


Neidig, Almeda June 




Lansdale, Pa. 


Annville, Pa. 




Keiser, Frances Witwer 


Newcomer, Ivan Charles 




New Holland, Pa. 


Pine Grove, Pa. 




King, Stanley Ansel 


Palatini, Henry Casper 




Hers hey. Pa. 


Garfield, N. J. 




KixG, Wexdell Reuben 


Ranck, Woodrow Hacker 




Richland, Pa. 


Ephrata, Pa. 




KoNSKO, George Gorges 


Rein BOLD, Emma Jane 




Palmerton, Pa. 


Lickdale, Pa. 




n. ^.,MuwerK„^je | 11^^^ 





[112] 






w emm a m^ mm^:: 



RiCKER, Jacob Henry 
Carlisle, Pa. 

Rose, William George 

Trenton, A'. J. 

Ross, Lester Fairfax 
Mechanicsburg, Pa. 

Rotunda, Francis Stephen 
Annville, Pa. 

Russell, Gerald Berxand 
^ rjungsville. Pa. 

Rust, Charles Francis 
LansdoiL'ne, Pa. 

Schwartz, Harry Joseph 
Ephrata, Pa. 

Sheaffer, Kenneth Charles 
Neiv Bloom field, Pa. 

Shroyer, Charles Wilbur 
Annville, Pa. 

SiNCAVAGE, Albert John 
Minersville, Pa. 

Smith, Jane Denise 
Reading, Pa. 



Snyder, Edgar Eugene 
Jonestoiun, Pa. 

Snyder, Irene Marion 
Jonestoivn, Pa. 

Steffy, Allan Weidner 
M'yomissing Hills, Pa. 

Theis, Henry Allen 
Annville, Pa. 

Thir, John 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Thompson, David Lavvson 
JVilliamstoivn, Pa. 

Underwood, Philip 
Minersville, Pa. 

Wagner, Catherine Lillian 
Annville, Pa. 

Wagner, Donald Eugene 
Palmyra, Pa. 

Walborn, Richard Lehman 
Millersbiirg, Pa. 

Walter, Donald Earl 
Hummelstown, Pa. 



Smith, William Hunt 
Trenton, N. J. 



Weaver, Margaret Isabel 
Harrishurg, Pa. 



Snavely, Pauline Lillie 
Ono, Pa. 



Whiting, Harry Clay 

Cape May Court House, N. J. 



Witter, John Edmund 
Neivmanstown, Pa. 



5ffi2w- 



[113] 




"Orpheus was the son of Apollo and Muse Calliope. He 
was presented by his father with a lyre and taught to play upon 
it, which he did with such perfection that nothing could with- 
stand the charm of his music. Not only his fellow-mortals, but 
wild beasts were softened by his strains, and gathering round 
him laid by their fierceness, and stood entranced with his lay. 
Nay; the very trees and rocks were sensible to the charm. The 
former crowded round him and the latter relaxed somewhat of 
their hardness, softened by his notes." 



[114] 




MUSIC 



Conservatory of Music 



SENIORS 

GosHERT, Mary Katherixe 
Shippensburg, Pa. 

Haldemak, Dorothy Beulah Thompson, Iris Hester 

Lebaiirjii, Pa. Red Lion, Pa. 



HoRx, Harvey Ulysses 
Lebanon, Pa. 



JUNIORS 



LuTZ, Katherine An 
York, Pa. 


nabelle 


Sharp, Margaret Carolyn 
Altoona, Pa. 


j Oyler, Regina Mae 
Ardenstvillej Pa. 




Thrush, Virginia Gray rj 
Shippensburg, Pa. >'j 




Walker, T 
Reading 


heodore Clifton S 




SOPHOMORES 1 


Bomberger, Mildred 
Lebanon, Pa. 


^Iabel 


Heath, Robert Clinger 
Reading, Pa. 


Bonanni, Matilda Rose 
Myerstown, Pa. 


Heckman, Catherine Fietta 
Reading, Pa. 


Ely, Dorothy Elizabeth 
Ardentsville, Pa. 


Heilman, Henrietta Erb 
Annville, Pa. 




Slaybaugh, 
Biglervi 


Richard Sillik 
lie. Pa. 




FRESHMEN | 


Bailey, Ruth Wells 
Reading, Pa. 




Gorrecht, Doris Mae 
iMount Joy, Pa. 


Bricker, Clara Jane 
Reading, Pa. 




Keller, Ethel Irene 
HuTtimehtown, Pa. 


Early, Margaret Holmes 
Lebanon, Pa. 


Koch, Ernest Harold 
Mt. Carmel, Pa. 


Farrand, Annette E 
Troy Hills, y. J. 


lizabeth 


Schreier, Robert Lingard 1 
Pine Grove, Pa. K 




Seitz, AIarie Peffer 
Enola, Pa. 



[115] 



Mrt1tvJr^^*^^^^ 



^ i' 



Glee Club 



President 
Vice President 
Secretary 



Paul Keene 
Chester Goodman 
J. Allan Ranck 
Director 



Treasurer . . C. ]\Ielvin Hitz 

Business Mcjr. George Derickson 
Pianist . . Newton Burgner 
Alexander Crawford 



For the music loving and vocally talented young men of Lebanon Valley College, 
the Men's Glee Club offers an opportunity for self expression. 

The club owes its success largely to its able and efficient director, Mr. Alexander 
Crawford. He has competently led the club in producing concerts of acme quality. 
These concerts consist of choral numbers, chosen because of their contrast. Individual 
numbers also add interest. A short skit is usually enacted by several members of 
the organization. The programs of the Glee Club disclose the abilities of the men 
and are worth)' of sincere praise. 



PERSONNEL 



First Trnor 

Harvev Horn '32 
C. Meivin Hitz '34 
Philip Rojahn '34 
Fred Morrison '33 



Second Tenor 

Philip Barnes '32 
Chester Goodman '33 
Carl Myers '33 
Richard Slaybaugh '34 
Allan Ranck '34 
Charles Daugherty '35 
Ivan Newcomer '35 



First Bass 

Gerald White '32 
Kermit Taylor '32 
Samuel Ulrich '33 
Clyde Mentzer '34 
Henry Grim '35 
Woodrovv Ranck '35 

Second Bass 

Paul Keene '32 
Stuart Werner '33 
George Derickson '34 
Charles Furlong '35 
Williur Shroyer '35 
^^'arren Mentzer '35 



'^.'rt'^BH 



rii6] 




Eurydice Choral Club 



President 
rice President 



Elizabeth Flook 
Mary K. Goshert 



Director 



Sec'y-Treas. 
Business Mgrs. 
Alexander Crawford 



Hilda Buckley 
Virginia Thrush 
Helen Eddy 



First Soprano 

Hester Thompson '32 
Eulalie Morton '32 

Second Soprano 

Elizabeth Flook '32 
Mary K. Goshert '32 
Helen Eddy '33 

First Alto 

Hilda Buckley '32 
Dorothy Haldeman '32 

Second Alto 

Cynthia Benzing '32 
Elizabeth LeFever '32 
Pianist 



PERSONNEL 

Harriet Miller '33 
Mildred Christiansen '33 

Kafhryn Lutz '33 
Virginia Thrush '33 
Margaret Sharp '33 

Miriam Book '34 
Mary Agnew '35 

Mary Buffington '32 
Anne Matula '34 



Marion Kruger '33 
Catherine Heckman 

Dorothy Ely '33 
Regina Oyler '33 
Matilda Bonani '34 

Olive Kaufman '35 



Mildred Nye '34 
Sarah K. McAdam '35 
Virginia Coblentz 



The Eurydice Choral Club received its start on the campus in the year 1912. 
Since then this group has continued to hold a high position among the other leading 
clubs on the campus. 

The club has been under the direction of Prof. Crawford since 1929. He has 
given unlimited time and effort in order to bring the club up to the high standard 
it has now attained. 

The Eurydice is composed of twenty-seven girls on the campus. The club gives 
delightful and refreshing concerts, consisting of a varied and versatile program. Their 
numbers are selected from an unlimited field, and consists of solos, mixed choruses, 
instrumental solos, quartett and trio numbers. 




[117] 




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Orchestra 

The orchestra, which had its beginning last year, has this year endeavored to 
build its instrumentation towards symphonic proportions. The instruments which 
have been added are flutes, bassoon, French horn, viola, string basses and harp. To 
insure the success of the orchestra and the instrumental classes the college has pur- 
chased twenty-three new instruments, including the unusual instruments found in a 
symphony orchestra. These instruments are made available to the students through a 
nominal rental fee. 

In enlarging the instrumental department the Conservatory has secured the full 
time services of Mr. Edward P. Rutledge, who has had success in organizing orchestras 
in the state of Kansas and at Columbia University. The added interest and increased 
attendance in our orchestra is suflicient evidence of his inspiring leadership. 



Flulrs 

Margaret Early 
Fred Mund 

Clarinets 
Helen Eddy 
Ernest Kocic 
Ivan Newcomer 
Regina Oyler 
Margaret Sharp 

Bassoon 

Robert Scheirer 

Trumpets 

William Gerber 
Irwin Hewlitt 



PERSONNEL 

French Horn 
Robert Heath 

Trombone 
Leonard Schrope 

riolins 

Matilda Bonanni 
Helen Butterwick 
Virginia Coblentz 
Charles Daugherty 
Marlene Dietrick 
Dorothy Ely 
Mary K. Goshert 
Christine Gruber 
Robert Hatz 
Katherine Lutz 
Wilbur Mathias 
Carl Myers 
Hester Thompson 



I'iolii 

Dorothy Haldeman 

Cellos 

Henrietta Heilman 
Virginia Thrush 

String Basses 
Harvey Horn 
Richard Slaybaugh 

Harp 

Doris Gorricht 

Accompanist 

Newton Burgner 



1118] 




Band 



Much interest has been manifest this year over the showing made by the Lebanon 
Valley College Band. After organizing in the fall and drilling diligently on both 
music and marching tactics our band made its debut at the Albright football game. 

Each Monday evening through the winter and spring months the band has been 
practicing and this no doubt will greatly strengthen the organization for next year. 

Last, but not least, the band plans on having uniforms this coming year, which 
will add materially to the prestige already gained bv our band. 



Piccolos 

Fred Mund 

J. Allen Ranck 

Clarinets 

Dwight Grove 
Ernest Koch 
Richard Walbori 
Harry Zech 
Ivan Newcomer 



PERSONNEL 

Bnritonr 

Clyde Magee 

Trombones 
Leonard Schrope 
Kermit Taylor 

Tubas 

Warren Mentzer 
Richard Slaybaugh 

Cornets 
William Gerber 
Irving Hewlitt 
Harvey Horn 
Lester Reed 



Saxophones 

Harry Edwards 
John Zech 
Donald Shope 

Drums 

Allen Buzzeil 
Fred Lehman 



eSHBH 



[119] 



'How long will ye slumber? when will ye take heart 
And fear the reproach of your neighbors at hand? 
Fie! comrade, to think ye have peace for your part 
Whilst the sword and the arrow are wasting our land! 
Shame! grasp the shield close! cover well the bold breast! 
Aloft raise the spear as ye march on the foe! 
With no thought of retreat, with no terror confessed. 
Hurl your last dart in dying,- or strike your last blow." 



[120] 




ORGANIZATIONS 




Student-Faculty Council 

REPRESENTATIVES 



Student 
Senior: Allen Shortlidge 
Junior: George Wood 



Sopho?nore : 
Freshman : 



John Todd 
Henry Palatini 



Faculty 
Dr. Paul Wagner 
Dr. Robert Butterwick 
Dr. P. A. W. Wallace 
Mrs. Mary C. Greene 



He ivho rules must first obey. — Solon 



The Student-Faculty Council is an organization designed to promote a greater 
degree of harmony between the faculty and the student body. For a number of 
years it has existed in name only, because the students have not shown enough interest 
to warrant its success. It is a worthwhile part of any school system and should not 
be allowed to pass out of existence. Other colleges have such a council to adjust 
the problems which ordinarily arise during the college year, and they are highly 
successful. Now it is the duty of the student body to give their whole-hearted sup- 
port in making this organization a success. Great things have been planned to keep 
this council as a board of arbitration, to work out student problems in an efficient 
manner. It remains for the student body to present their problems through the class 
representatives, to the faculty. Any reasonable demands will be acted upon 
with promptness. The students should cooperate with the council and abide by its 
decisions. — G. W., '33. 




[121] 



f. 



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J.monheith R Klcinfclfer-Pres. R.Conrad 




R.Sl'emarh 



^5: \ 'H^, 




[122] 



Men's Senate 

Thouyh my body is enslaved, still my thouglits 
are free. — Sophocles 

The Men's Senate is the student governing body which directs the conduct of 
male students of Lebanon Valley College. This organization provides rules and 
regulations governing student behavior, and metes out punishment to those who 
infringe upon any of the rules. Representatives of the four classes are combined 
into an organized body, which endeavors to the best of its ability to keep the male 
students of the college within the bounds of gentlemanly conduct. 

The Senate is comprised of fifteen members: six Seniors, five Juniors, three 
Sophomores, and one Freshman. There is a day student member from each of the 
upper three classes. The Senate is aided by a Faculty-Senate Committee, which is 
composed of three male members of the faculty. The members of the Senate are 
nominated by the Faculty and voted for and elected by the members of their respective 
classes. The Senate chooses its own officers. 

The success of the Men's Senate is only insured b\' the cooperation of each 
member of the student body. Each student must not only obey the rules, but he 
must do his utmost to have them obeyed. The number of charges for rule breaking 
this year has decreased very much. This is an indication that the students are work- 
ing with the Senate to uphold the standards of conduct. Only a very few cases for 
the breaking of major rules have come before it. 

The Senate, this year, has made many drastic changes in the Freshman rules. 
The petty rules, which were of no use in governing the students, have been abolished. 
This action was in accordance with the governing bodies of many other colleges. 

As we look back on this year, we feel it has been a successful one for the Men's 
Senate of Lebanon Valley College, and we are assured that student government at 
Lebanon Valley is secure as long as the student body holds in proper respect its 
governing body. — D. E., '34. 



[123] 



If 




ID.ChrisHansen "^V*^*^ m.Longeneckei 

m. Weaver 



[124] 



Women's Student Government Association 

Do nothing secretly; for Time sees and hears all things, 
and discloses. — Sophocles 

One of the most practical and lasting benefits derived from a college education 
is the invaluable training in good citizenship which carefully regulated conduct with 
others affords. Harmonious association can be achieved only by the continual forma- 
tion of social adjustments; the recognition of and respect for the privileges and 
authority of those with whom one associates ; and the realization of one's duty to 
society. 

An important instrument in fostering this valuable training on the campus is 
the Women's Student Government Association. It is the purpose of this organization 
to promote high ethical standards among its members, and to evolve social harmony 
on the campus. 

Every girl in the student body automatically becomes a member of the Women's 
Student Government Association, to which she pledges her allegiance. This member- 
ship entails the assumption of certain grave responsibilities, such as the regulation of 
one's personal conduct in conformity with the highest moral and ethical standards of 
society, as well as the regulations formulated by and for the women students of the 
college. 

The Association delegates its legislative and executive powers to a select group 
composed of nine members, five Seniors, two Juniors, one Sophomore, and one Fresh- 
man. This board is cooperating with the Faculty, in maintaining order in the dormi- 
tories, and in encouraging a high order of conduct and social relationship on the 
campus, represents the women members of the student body. 

The W. S. G. A. has been an active organization since 1915. Its popularity 
and growth are sufficient testimony of its importance and intrinsic value. The con- 
tinued success of the system can be assured only through the entire cooperation of 
every member. 

In essaying to inculcate in every member the principles of honor and integrity, 
and incident-ally, the essence of impeccable character, self-reliance, and respect for 
law, the Women's Student Government Association aims to send from Lebanon 
Valley College, individuals who, embarking upon a more complex field can adapt 
themselves more easily to existing conditions and take the reins of leadership for 
which they have been groomed. — IVI. M., '33. 





G.Nye REmenheiser A.Bozzel P. Keene 



[126] 



y. M. C. A. 

The comptiny of just and righteous men is better 
than iveallh and a rich estate. — Euripides 

The Y. M. C. A. is indeed a progressive and valuable organization on the campus. 
Dating back to 1887, this organization has been active not only in local campus 
activities but also in intercollegiate circles. This same condition holds true to-day. 

Through devotional meetings, joint sessions with the Y. W. C. A., and the 
contact with the great religious leaders of the day by means of sending men to the 
various Y. M. C. A. conventions, this organization promotes the spiritual nature of 
the student. His social life is augumented by hikes, parties, and joint social events. 
The Big Brother Movement has aided the new students on the campus in getting 
acclimated, and the Freshman Cabinet, newly formed this year, has formed closer 
contacts between the new students and the Faculty. In the Big Brother Movement 
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 Freshman Cabinet helps the 
Freshman think for themselves by means of discussions and stimulating talks. 

Thus, the purposes and aims of the Y. M. C. A. are heroic in proportions. The 
organization endeavors to lead students to a 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, prayer, and through a reasonable way of thinking. And finally, 
it tries to influence them to devote themselves in united effort with all Christians the 
world over in making the will of Christ effective in human society and in extending 
the kingdom of God throughout the world. 

During the last year the administration has provided two spacious rooms for the 
men wherein they may conduct their meetings and pursue their social activities. 

— F. M., '32. 



[127] 



II <'J 




m.BuPringi'on 



L.H«ilman H. Wagner 



Hi 



'^m^sfemma 



[128] 



y. w. c A. 



Seize ivliat is highest, and you ivill possess 
iL'hat is in betiveen. — Greek Proverb 



The spirit of sacrifice, love, Christianity, and fellowship, the keywords to this 
great organization, manifests itself not only on our campus, but all over the world. 

The purpose and benefit of the Y. W. C. A. are manifold, as every woman stu- 
dent of Lebanon Valley is entitled to its membership. It designs to aid young women 
spiritually by "uniting in the desire to realize full and creative life, through a growing 
knowledge of God." It aims to assist the mental attitude of one girl toward another 
by the practice of worthy motives, self-restraint and sympathy. It desires to develop 
a social life through the medium of wholesome, recreational activities. 

In an effort to meet the spiritual demands of the students, devotional meetings 
are conducted each Sunday evening. These gatherings prompt the individual to think 
for herself and assist in fashioning ideals which mould her future life. At intervals 
the Y. W. C. A. and the Y. M. C. A. conduct joint programs. This digression proves 
advantageous to both groups. 

The Y. W. C. A. sponsors many social functions and begins these activities as 
soon as the new student arrives, by means of the Student Reception. This social at- 
mosphere prevails throughout the year in the form of teas, hikes, parties, skits, bazaars, 
and is climaxed at the end of the year by the May Day exercises. 

Thus it is we live together in the endeavor to lead upright lives, to grow in faith, 
and to establish character in order that we become worthy Christians among our 
fellowmen. — M. C., 'ii. 



[1291 




Phi Lambda Sigma 



Concomitant with the history of the Philokosmian Literary Society, throughout 
all the years of its existence, has been a single, unbroken line of brilliant successes. 
The guiding spirit, since its organization in 1867, has been the zealous endeavor on 
the part of the members to live up to its motto: "Esse Quam Videri" — To be rather 
than to seem to be. 



The members of Philo have always been bound together by a common bond of 
fellowship, which has been brought about by a most happy union of the literary, 
spiritual and social elements in the weekly programs. Philo is constantly toiling on- 
w'ard and upward to the perfection of the ideals of culture and fellowship. Out- 
standing among, and yet interwoven with the most happy memories of college life 
are those of Philo. — P. K. K., '32. 









K 




^^^ 


1 




^^^^ 


1 


Philokosmian Literary Society | 




PHI LAMBDA SIGMA 


II 




JMotto : "Esse quam videri" 






Colors: Old Gold and Navy Bl 


ue 


Paul Keene 


President 


John Hughes 


Chester Goodman . 
DeWitt Essick . . 


I ice President . 


Harr\' Zech 


Recording Secretary . 


Samuel Ulrich 


Stewart Werner 


Corresponding Sec'y 


John Trego 


Fred Mund 
Woodrow Dellinger 


Treasurer 


Fred Alund 


Chair. Exec. Committee 


Chester Goodman 


Clinton Allen . 
Paul Emenheiser 


. Critic .... 


Fred Mund 


Chaplain 


. Grant Umberger 


Dwight Grove 
Joseph Rhen 


. Editor .... 


lames Hughes 


. Pianist .... 


Clyde Mentzer 


Kenneth Whisler . 


Seryeant-at-Arins 


Kenneth Sheaffer 


Anniversary Prcs 
P 


dent ..... 
HI LAMBDA SIG^NIA ROLL 


Paul Keene 


Clinton Allen 


Charles Kraybill 


Richard Ax 


Marlin Balsbaugh 


Carl Myers 


Meade Balsbaugh 


Russel Dennis 


Edward Shellenberger 


Galen Baugher 


Calvin Heller 


Harry Tobias 


Charles Daugherty 


John Hughes 


Samuel Ulrich 


Harry Edwards 


Paul Keene 


Grant Ijmberger 


William Gerber 


Preston Kohler 


Stewart Werner 


Henry Grimm 


Roy Lechthaler 


Harry Zech 


Irving Hewlitt 


Elias Milovitch 


DeWitt Essick 


Geoige Hiltner 


Fred Mund 


William Fishburn 


Stanley King 


Donald Rank 


Dwight Grove 


Lester Lingle 


Robert Rawhouser 


Earl Howard 


Howard Lloyd 


Chauncey Rugh 


Mitchell Jordan 


Clyde Magee 


Kermit Taylor 


Galen Martin 


Bruce Metzger 


Bernard Thrush 


Harry McFaul 


Ivan Newcomer 


Marvin Schell 


Clyde Mentzer 


Henry Palatini K j; 


Adam Snavely 


Paul Peiffer 


Woodrow Ranck R n 


Harry Snavely 


Allen Ranck 


Lester Ross » I 


Robert Stewart 


Joseph Rhen 


Robert Scheiner ra | 


Woodrow Dellinger 


Donald Shope 


Kenneth Sheaffer H ' 


Paul Emenheiser 


Richard Slaybaugh 


Allen Steffy % \ 


Chester Goodman 


John Trego 


David Thompson !| 


James Hughes 


Kenneth Whisler 


Philip Underwood 


Fred Klein 


John Zech 


Richard Walborn 





[131] 




Kappa Lambda Nu 



Clio has passed its sixty-first birthday. It has the honor of being the oldest 
girl's society on the campus, whose members have ever striven to uphold the cherished 
traditions and high ideal. Thus do they endeavor to be true to their motto : 
Virtute et fide. The wise old Owl and Minerva, the goddess of Wisdom, have been 
and are still guarding, looking over and advising Clio. 

Clio's programs consist of musical readings, original skits, talks, etc. Then there 
are the joint-sessions ^\ith the other societies on the campus, which are always inter- 
esting enough to be well attended. Especially when Clio joins at different intervals 
during the year with one of the boy's societies. There is always plenty of fun to 
be had. 

\ es, Clio is proud of her past and her present, and rightly so, but it is not her 
intention to ignore the inspiration and guidance of Minerva, whose goal is Wisdom. 

— L. E., '33. 



fl32j 




Clionian Literary Society 

KAPPA LAMBDA NU 



Motto : 
Colors : 



"Virtue et fide" 
Gold and White 



Elizabeth Flook President 

Eulalie Morton Jice President . 

Ruth Coble Recording Secretary 

Sophia Morris .... Corresponding Sec'y 

Miriam Book Critic . 

Miriam Silvius Chaplain 

Lenora Bender Treasurer 

Gertrude Paul .... Editor of Olive Branch 

Margaret Kohler Pianist . 

Annii'ersary President .... 



Naomi Shively 
Miriam Owen 
Charlotte Weirick 
Kathryn Lutz 
Ruth Armacost 
Ruth Coble 
Lenora Bender 
Martha Kreider 
Virginia Coblentz 
Anna Kiehl 



Ruth Armacost 
Lenora Bender 
Cynthia Benzing 
Virginia Coblentz 
Martha Daley 
Ann Esbanshade 
Elizabeth Flook 
Dorothy Garber 
Marcella Greiner 
Helen Groh 
Dorothy Haldeman 
Miriam Holland 
Anna Kiehl 
Katherine Krebs 
Almeda Meyer 
Eulalie Morton 
Lolita Mummert 
Margaret Paris 
Mary Ann Rupp 
Naomi Shively 
Dorothy Snyder 
Luella Umberger 
Ruth Coble 



KAPPA LAMBDA NU ROLL 

Miriam Daniels 
Helen Eddy 
Kathryn Engle 
Lucille Engle 
Mae Fauth 
Kathryn Gockley 
Dorothy Hartz 
Kathryn Leisey 
Kathryn Lutz 
Marion May 
Miriam Miller 
Sophia Moris 
Jane Muth 
Miriam Owen 
Margaret Sharp 
Miriam Silvius 
Virginia Thrush 
Haidee Blubaugh 
Matilda Bonanni 
Miriam Book 
Emma Fasnacht 
Mary Groff 
Christine Gruber 
Catherine Heckman 



Anna Krebs 
Martha Kreider 
Margaret Kohler 
Margaret Longeneckei 
Anne Matula 
Mildred Nye 
Elizabeth Schaak 
Charlotte Weirick 
Kathryn Witnier 
Lorraine Boeshore 
Elizabeth Carl 
Lena Cockshott 
Rose Dieter 
Margaret Early 
Helen Earnest 
Doris Gorrecht 
Sarah Heilman 
Francis Keiser 
Sarah McAdam 
Almeda Neidig 
Pauline Snavely 
Irene Snyder 
^Lirgaret Weaver 




[133] 




Kappa Lambda Sigma 

Originally Kalo was dedicated to the spirit of literary acti\it\-. Hut with the 
advent of numerous other clubs, this idea was discarded and the idea of fellowship 
came into prominence. The other clubs, we believe, furnish ample opportunity for 
literary expression. 

Thus emerged a new Kalo — a greater Kalo. Last year we cast off an age old 
tradition and held the first formal dinner dance in the history of Lebanon Valley. 
And it was unanimously agreed, that it did much to further the spirit of comraderei 
that has marked the members of Kalo since its foundation. And thus, though we have 
done away with the majority of its literary activities, we have contributed much to the 
greater spirit of the Kalozetean Literary Society — fellowship. — W. S., '33. 



[1341 




Kalozetean Literary Society 

KAPPA LAMBDA SIGMA 

Motto: "Palma non sine pulvere' 
Colors: Red and Old Gold 



Allen Shortlidge President 

William Speg J ice President . 

Earl Hoover Recording Secretary 

Percy Clements .... Corresponding Sec'y 

Alfred Kuhnert Critic . 

Alvin Kinney Treasurer 

George Derickson .... Chaplain 

Clarence Earley ... Pianist . 

John Todd Sergeaiit-at-Arms 

George Klitch Sergeant-at-Arms 

Anniversary President 
General Anniversary Chairman 



. Alvin Kinney 
Walter Krumbiegel 
George Klitch 
Gorge Sherk 
Robert McCusker 
Darwin Williard 
. Warren Mentzer 
Ernest Koch 
Charles Hauck 
Edward Dillon 
Charles Salek 
William Speg 



KAPPA LAMBDA SIGMA ROLL 



Philip Barnes 
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 Pickle 
Charles Salek 
Allen Shortlidge 
Gerald White 
John Atkins 
William Barnes 
Percy Clements 
Claude Donmover 



Clarence Earley 
William Ehrgott 
Frank Fernsler 
James Frantz 
Ben Geyer 
Horace Hallman 
Gerald Heilman 
Norman Hemperly 
Albert Kazlusky 
Walter Krumbiegel 
Andres Morales 
Frederick Morrison 
Leonard Schrope 
Charles Snyder 
William Speg 
Lee Stone 
Theodore Walker 
Marvin Adams 
Allen Buzzel 
George Derickson 
Daniel Engle 
James Fridy 
Earl Hoover 
Peter Kandrat 



George Klitch 
Max Light 
Carl Long 
Wilbur Mathias 
LeRoy Miller 
William Seeger 
George Sherk 
John Todd 
Leonard Volkin 
George Wikoff 
Albert Anderson 
Richard Baldwin 
Frank Cullather 
Stanley Durski 
Edward Dillon 
Wilbur Shroyer 
William Rose 
Michael Kanoff 
Pete Kanoff 
Gerald Russel 
George Konsko 
Charles Furlong 
Charles Hauck 
Warren Mentzer 




[135] 







Delta Lambda Sigma 



Delta Lambda Sifiiiia believes that true beauty is of the soul, and that only 
through self-understanding can this beauty be found. So she has adopted as her 
motto, "Know thyself. " In these two words the meaning and purpose of Delta 
Lambda Sigma is expressed. The programs at her weekly meetings are planned to 
give each member a chance to find some latent talent. Delphian hopes in this manner 
to help each of her followers to find herself. This year Delphian celebates her tenth 
anniversary. For the past decade she has been following the teachings of the kind 
Delphi, her originators. We hope that through many coming years, Delphian will 
continue to encourage self-knowledge as a true joy. — K. j\L, '34. 




Delphian Literary Society 

DELTA LAAIBDA SIGMA 

Motto: "Know Thyself" 
Colors : Scarlet and Gold 



Eva Peck 
Margaret Lehn 
Flo Grim 
Trula Koch 
Luella Heilman 
Marion Kruger 



Elizabeth Ulrich Critic 

Gem Gemmill Pianist 

Dorothy Jackson H arden 

Kathryn Mowrey .... Harden 

Anniversary President 



President Mary Buffington 

. J'ice President Margaret Lehn 

Treasurer Flo Grim 

Chaplain Luella Heilman 

Secretary Hilda Buckley 

Corresponding Sec'y Edith Fields 



Henrietta Wagner 

Olive Kauffman 

Mar\- Agnew 

Jane Bricker 

Mary Buffington 



DELTA LAMBDA SIGMA ROLL 



Marv Bixler 
Hilda Buckley 
Mary Buffington 
Anna Gather 
Mary Goshert 
Marie Gelwicks 
Gladys Hershey 
Elizabeth LeFevre 
Pearl March 
Eva Peck 
Helen Peterson 
Ruth Shroyer 
Hester Thompson 
Elizabeth Ulrich 
Henrietta Wagner 
Kathryn Yingst 
Elizabeth Engle 
Edith Fields 
Mae Gravbill 



Margaret Lehn 
Mildred Christiansan 
Dorothy Forry 
Gretna Drawbaugh 
Regina Oyler 
Flo Grim 
Arlene Heckrote 
Luella Heilman 
Trula Koch 
Marion Kruger 
Gloria Lavanture 
Harriet Miller 
Minna Wolfskeil 
Mary Brace 
Dorothy Ely 
Gem Gemmill 
Mary Gossard 
V^erna Grissinger 
Dorothy Jackson 
Helen Lane 



Sadie Light 
Ruth Mark 
Winifred Miller 
Kathryn Mowrey 
Thelma Shoop 
Esther Smeltzer 
Mary Agnew 
Ruth Bailey 
Anne Butterwick 
Jane Bricker 
Julia Clem 
Annette Farrand 
Elizabeth Ford 
Helen Grusko 
Olive Kauffman 
Mary March 
Belle Middaugh 
Jane Smith 
Catherine Wagner 




1137] 




Sisma Kappa Eta 



President 
Vice President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



Katherine L. Krebs 

Jane Muth 

Katherine Louise Witmer 

Dorothy N. Snyder 



// brings some encouragement to have companions 
in what happens. — Chrysostom 

This organization takes its title from the Greek letters meaning "associating day 
by day." As the name implies, it includes as members all the women day students 
of our campus, who have their rooms on the first floor of South Hall. 

Need was felt in the early part of the 1930-31 school term for a common interest 
among the student girls, and the result was this active and wide-awake organization, 
which, although as yet in its infancy, promises to be one of the most useful institutions 
of the college. Its purpose, in accordance with the reason for vrhich it was founded, 
is to act as a common bond of unity for the girls who spend only a part of their time 
on the campus, and those interests are therefore apt to be centered elsewhere. It 
tries to make the college life of the day students something more than the mere routine 
of classes, thus engendering in them a kindred feeling for the rest of the student body, 
by instilling a real and vital interest in the welfare of their alma mater. — A. A. E., '32. 



[138] 




Art Club 



President 
Secretary 



Elizabeth Flook 
EuLALiE Morton 



M'ine, J4 it, and Beauty still their charms bestow. 

Light all the shades of life, and cheer us as we go. — Solon 



Early this year, inspired by Autumnal tints and "the haze of the far horizon," 
our fair co-eds banded together in a new clique — The Art Club — instituted for the 
high and holy purpose of propagating the theory that love of Beauty leads to a "higher 
and wider conception of the dignity of human life." A meeting was held and the 
infant organization decided, among other things, that: 

Whereas ; The teaching of what Beauty really is, does not belong merely to the 
few aristocrats. 

Whereas ; Art, as a form of self expression, is one of the most powerful of human 
instincts. 

Whereas ; There may be a hidden Holbein or Van Dyck in our midst whose 
latent possibilities we should develop. 

Be it resolved that the Club continue to function as an entity as long as amicable 
relations can be maintaind. It was further suggested that papers be read, which 
would be of interest to artists. — M. O., '33. 



[139] 



mammA 




French Club 



Mrs. Mar-^' C. Green 



Advisors 



]\Iiss Mary S. Johnson 



The lanijuaye of the true is alivays simple. — Euripides 



This is not a distinctively organized club, t/iais ce nest qu uii groupe de causeurs. 
These conversationalists, Seniors who are majoring or minoring in French and a 
limited number of Juniors who are taking advanced French courses, gather period- 
ically at the home of Madame Johnson to enjoy an hour en parlant en francais. This 
club is a manifestation of the activity of the French Department of the college. 

As was stated, this is not an organization with elected officers, but it is a congenial 
group of individuals of like purpose — pour acquerir une diction douce et aisee dans 
cette langue romantique. A varied program is prepared for each meeting, and every- 
one present is expected to be ready with some anecdote or short story en francais, par 
consequent. Thus the parlez-vous need no longer be confined to the classroom and 
can be made to take on a more social aspect. This organization adds interest to the 
French courses and is invaluable to those who later in life will have to speak for them- 
selves in the classroom, where they are the teachers. From the causeurs francais comes 
the question for future French teachers, Parlez-vous francais.^ 

P. D. E.— '33 



[140] 




Life Work Recruits 



President 
Vice President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 
Pianist 



Harry Zech 

Lucille Engle 

Edward Shellenberger 

Charles Daugherty 

Melvin Hitz 



Try first thyself, and after call in God; 

For to the worker God himself lends aid. — Euripides 



"I came not to be ministered unto, but to minister." In these words, Jesus has 
given us the true revelation of his mission to the world, and the Life Work Recruits, 
as His followers, are aiming to go forward in this spirit, realizing that the greatest 
joy in life lies in service for others. The call of Christ is clearly breaking through 
the din and uproar of the unsettled world. 

This group consists of all those preparing for definite Christian service, and 
aims for the development of spiritual life on the campus. Throughout the year, 
prominent speakers are secured to address the group, conduct open forums, and hold 
personal interviews which enable the student to deal with the problems confronting 
him in his chosen field of endeavor. This year, deputation teams were sent to conduct 
services in neighboring churches. 

The Life Work Recruits, by endeavoring to exert a Christian influence on the 
campus and by striving for self-improvement are laying the foundations for active 
service later. — R. C, '33. 



wmm^i 




[141] 




Readers Club 



President 
Vice President 
Secretary-Treasurer 
Faculty Adviser 



Ruth E. Shroyer 

Gladys Hershey 

Edward Shellenberger 

Dr. p. a. W. Wallace 



M lioso neglects learning in his youtli, loses the past 
and is dead for the future. — Euripides 

The Reader's Club, initiated by Dr. P. A. W. Wallace on his advent into Lebanon 
Valley College in 1925 marked an important step in school organizations on the 
campus. It provided an opportunity for self-expression in contemporary literature. 

Meeting bi-monthly, in friendly discussions at the home of Dr. and Mrs. 
Wallace, the students, freed from the restraint of the class room, find it very easy 
CO give their opinions on modern works of writing. Criticism pro and con is freely 
given concerning the writers considered, but a safe and sane attitude is usually 
accepted as a final criterion. A student is able to keep in step with the march of 
literature. 

This year the programs were varied in content and proved to be exceedingly 
helpful as well as entertaining. During the course of the season, such topics were 
discussed as Travel, Russian Literature, Indian and Chinese Literature, Women in 
IVIodern Literature, Negro Literature, ^Modern Short Story. High-lights, as Willa 
Cather, Edna St. Vincent Millay, and Vachel Lindsay, were treated individually. 
Each vear the club plans to attend a performance of an especially excellent play. 

— R. S., '32. ' 



„mBa 



11421 




History Club 



President 
Vice President 
Secretary 



Alvin Kinney 

Walter Krumbiegel 

lolita mummert 



A sensible man judges of the present by past events. — Sophocles 



"To make the past present, to bring the distant near, to place us in the society 
of a great man or on the eminence which overlooks the scene of a mighty battle. . ." — 
this is the purpose of the History Club. 

In each of the bi-monthly meetings the members discuss current topics which are 
of national and international interest. Believing that the average mind, under the 
stress of emotion, altruism, prejudice, or that which is more likely, misapprehension, 
is apt to draw rash conclusions during the time of a world crisis, the club strives to 
present evidence drawn from History which will at least serve to establish an intelli- 
gent foundation for an opinion. 

The club is now in its fourth year of thriving activity, and from present indica- 
tions, is destined to a more successful future. To History majors and minors the 
club is especially servicable, it being the medium for communication between the class- 
room and the outside world. The officers, under Dr. Stevenson's supervision, deserve 
much credit for planning the instructive and interesting discussions. — M. O., '2i?>. 




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The Chemistry Club 






President 

Secretary-Treasurer 

Advisor 



James Leathem 

Norman Hemperlv 

Andrew Bender 



Give iiie a place to stand and / ivill move the Earth. — Archi 



•des 






The Chemistry Club, organized in the spring of 1929, consists of those students 
majoring in Chemistry and interested in the advancement of that science. For each 
meeting a few of the members prepare a talk on some new discovery or interesting 
modern development of the science and its relation to industry. In this way the 
members not only obtain a wider knowledge of the application of the science but at 
the same time receive training in speaking before a group of students. Frequently 
prominent men in the field of Industrial Chemistry address the group. These talks 
are very helpful to the members because they are direct from those interested in Chem- 
istry as it is applied in modern industry. During the past few years numerous trips 
have been made to neighboring industrial plants where the student becomes better 
acquainted ^^•ith the practical application of Chemistry. The most important trip 
made last year was the one to the United States Industrial Alcohol Company at Bali- 
more. The club is planning to make many more such trips this Spring. — ^S. U., '33. 



[144] 




German Club 



President 

J ice President 

Secretary . 

Treasurer 

Pianist 



Margaret Paris 

Leonard Schrope 

Luella Umberger 

Alfred Kuhnert 

Dorothy Haldeman 



Learning is ever in the freshness of its youth, 
even for the old. — Aeschylus 

The German language has a great history. It is one of the few European 
languages not based on the ancient Latin. In it many of the masterpieces of literature 
and music have found expression. Today ^^e no longer consider the German an 
enemy, but one of our kin. In order that we may gain a deeper insight into the 
German mind and customs, and cultivate a deeper friendship, the German Club 
has been organized. 

This club is one of the youngest on the campus, having been organized in May, 
1930. It is composed of students who have a speaking knowledge of the German 
Language. Meetings are held bi-monthly and programs of a literatury nature are 
presented. Carefully prepared reports are given, and keen interest is taken in singing 
German songs. The club is under the able supervision of Dr. Lietzau, and is but an 
expression of the German department of the college. — L. H., '33. 




[145] 




Varsity "I" Club 



President 

J ice President 

Secretary-Treasurer 



Floivt 



Ch 



r\santnemum 



Colo 



Olianus Orsino 
J. Warren Light 
Bernard Thrush 

Blue and White 






I I 



^•{ ivise player ought to accept his throws and score them, 
not bewail his luck. — Sophocles 

In 1922, under the leadership of Ralph Homan, the Varsity "L" Club began 
its existence on the camps of Lebanon Valley College. The only requirement for 
membership is the possession of the varasity "L", which is awarded for participation 
in the major sports — football, basketball and baseball. 

The purpose of this organization is to unite the athletes of the College for their 
common welfare, athletic and social. One obligation the club has undertaken, is the 
organization and running of the inter-class basketball league. For those who are 
socialh inclined, the Varsity "L" Club sponsers several dances every year. — A. K., '32. 



J. Warren Light (3) 
Robert Ste\\-art (3) 
Calvin Heller (2) 
Olianus Orsino (2) 
Roy Lechthaler 
Paul Kleinfelter 
Bernard Thrush 
George Nye 



MEMBERS 

Allan Shortlidge 
Russel Dennis 
Albert Kazlusky 
Alvin Kinney 
William Wogan 
Lee Stone 
Frederick Morrison 



(2) 



Russel Williams 
Leonard Volkins 
Carrol Sprenkle 
Max Light 
Grant Feeser 
George Wikoff 
Frank Boran 
Charles Rust 




Comr 



Club 



President 
Fice President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



RussEL Dennis 

George Wood 

Minna Wolfskeil 

William Barnes 



By trust I lost money, and by distrust I saved it. — Theognis 



Three years ago the Commerce Club Avas organized with the enrollment of thirty- 
six members. Since that time the club has almost doubled its membership. The 
fundamental aim of the Commerce Club is to help the student to reconcile text-book 
theory to actual business practice. Well-known figures of the business world are 
secured as speakers and the meetings are conducted similar to those of the Rotary 
and Kiwanis Clubs. These gatherings are informal and usually take the form of an 
open forum, the speaker answering and discussing the questions raised by the members. 
A service speaker, usually a member of the Senior Class, is appointed to speak at each 
meeting on some current topic. 

The club also sponsors trips to certain industries and business concerns. This 
year, much attention has been given to the mechanism of stock exchanges, the bond 
markets and the transportation problem. Through the efforts of Professor Stokes, 
the club was fortunate in hearing Mr. Freas, of Newburger, Loeb and Co., and Mr. 
Fitzgerald, Vice Chairman of the Committee on Public Relations of the Eastern 
Railroads. Men of this caliber tend to round out the knowledge gained in the class 
room and give the members of the Commerce Club a broader insight into commercial 
and financial activities. — W. B., '33. 



[147] 



'j^T^iiSt^^mi \ 




Intercollesiate Debating Teams 



Affirmative Team 
Betty Schaak 
Cynthia Benzing 

jMa/ia//cr> 



Affirmative Team 
Edmund Umberfjer 
Gerald Heilman 



GIRLS' 

Helen Eddy Margaret Lehn 

Eulalie Morton Kathryn Mowrey 

Negative Team Margaret Kohler 

Martha Daley 

-Ruth Armacost and Mary Buffington 



MEN'S 
Frank Fernsler 
Clyde Mentzer 
Negative Team 
Allen Buzzell 
Manager — Russel Dennis 



Robert Etter 
Harry Zech 
Lester Ross 



A ud endless are the 
Extends fro//i side 



lodes of speecli, and far 
side the field of irords 



-Ho, 



The debating club offers an opportunity for students with a bent for argument 
to indulge in formal dialectics. In the past, Lebanon Valley has produced powerful 
debaters, and this year affords no prospect of being an exception. A large number 
of students are seeking to improve their forensic prowess through the medium of the 
debating club, which this year is considering the question. Resolved : That capitalism, 
as a system of economic organization, is unsound in principle. Under the direction 
of the coaches. Professors Stokes and Stevenson, the teams have prepared strong cases 
on both sides. — E. U., '34. 



Alumni Association 



OFFICERS 



President 

J ice President 

Treasurer 

Corresponding Secretary 

Executive 



E. D. Williams 
Carl L. Stricler 

C. G. DoTTER 

. Mrs. a. Barnhart 
r. r. butterwick 



It brings encouragement to have coiiifianions in ivliat happens. — Chrysostoiii 

Fifty-six years ago the graduates of Lebanon Valley College conceived the idea 
of an Alumni Association for the perpetuation of interest in the school of their youth. 
This action on the part of these pioneers not only showed their interest in the institu- 
tion which gave them those first prerequisites to fine and useful living, but is also 
presupposed their desire to unite into one family the present and future children of 
their Alma Mater. 

As the years have past and gone, bringing growth and prosperity to the college 
whose memory these early organizers wished to make permanent, many youths have 
crossed its portals into the great school of life. These students of the past have found 
places in the world, some in high positions ; some in the low paths of service. They 
are the ones who have handed down to us that priceless heritage the tradition of 
L. V. C. To the students of the present Lebanon Valley College comes the admoni- 
tion of these loyal collegians of yesterday — "Forget not your Alma Mater." 

—P. D. E. '33. 




[1491 



"Thou shalt never proclaim thyself a philosopher, nor speak much 
amons the vulgar of the philosophic maxims,- but do the things that follow 
from the maxims. For example, do not discourse at a feast upon how one 
ought to eat but eat, as one ought. For remember that even so Socrates 
everywhere banished ostentation, so that men used to come to him 
desiring that he would recommend them to teachers of philosophy, and 
he brought them away and did so, so well did he bear to be overlooked. 

"And if among the vulgar discourse should arise concerning some 
maxim of thy philosophy, do thou, for the most part, keep silence, for 
there is great risk that thou straitway vomit up what thou hast not digested. 
And when someone shall say to thee, "Thou knowest naught, and it 
bites thee not, then know that thou hast begun the work." 




PUBLICATIONS 



Lebanon Valley College has three student publications ; the Quit- 
TAPAHILLA, its annual; the La Vie Collegienne, a four page weekly; 
and the "Y" Handbook. These publications offer ample opportunity 
for those with journalistic inclinations to employ their talents. 

The Quittapahilla, our annual, is published by the members 
of the Junior class. The staff is elected by the class. The La Vie 
Collegienne, the paper, is published by the entire student body. The 
editor and staff are appointed by the faculty. The "Y" Handbook, 
or Frosh Bible, is published by the Y. M. C. A. and the Y. W. C. A. 
The stafif is elected by the publishers. 



i ^i 




The Quittapahilla 

The Lebanon \'allev College 
"V'ear Book 

Fublished Anniuilly l>\ the 
Junior Class 



It has been the aim of the 1^33 Oulttapiiliilla staff to produce another book which 
will live, and give to those ^\"ho come after us a birdseye view of Lebanon \^alley 
College, as it was during our life on the campus. 

Often this "monster" seemed to overpower those who were fighting, but being 
unafraid of pure undiluted work they can now smile and rest easy. 

Many times kind suggestions as to a new method of attack on the dreaded 
creature were offered and when tried found to be quite helpful. Co-operation, the 
key to success, was the word found on the lips of all the faithful members of this 
courageous little band of "go-getters." 

Now that the work on the Year Book has been completed some one may ask — 
"From whence came the name of Quittapahilla?" " Cuit-peh-elle ," an Indian word 
meaning "a spring that flows from the ground among the pines," is the word from 
which our \ ear Book has deri\ ed its name. 

A stream, flowing north-west to finally empty its sparkling waters into the 
Swatara River on the border line of Annville, also bears the same name. A beautiful 
stream is always an inspiration to those who are seeking success. So may our aspira- 
tions, as a staff, bear with them the spirit of the waters of the Ouiltapahilla. 

— T. H. K., '3,3,. 



[152] 




Ulrieh ^^sk^F 

AOV. mCiR. ^^^B^^ 



Kraubill Fauth 



ADV.' mo B 



[153] 




.::,'. la'UiF<5olkqi£nn« j-: 



The La Vie Coliegienne 

The Undergraduate Newspaper of 
Lebanon Valley College 

Published every Thursday of the 
College Year 

Member of the Intercollegiate Newspaper 
Association of the Middle Atlantic States. 



The College paper, now the La lie Collegieiiiie, has been a weekly publication 
by the students of the College since 1888. 

The guidance of this weekly sheet has undergone several radical changes and 
has been molded into many shapes and forms, and was finally merged into the La 
1 ie Collegienne. 

This paper is a student publication. It has worked its way up into a modern 
sheet of good clean journalism under the leadership of masterly editors. 

The La lie gives us mostly the news on the campus. It relates the school's 
progress scholastically, socially, and athletically. It presents to the students the 
current events of the campus. The one aim of the paper is to be a link between 
the students and the alumni of the College, giving the latter a clear, precise picture 
of our immediate activities. 

I he La I ie has advanced. Since its earlier pioneer days and is now a member 
of the Inter-Collegiate Newspaper Association of the Middle Atlantic States. 

The La J ie speaks for us. It tells our progress. It is the voice of the Student 
and the Campus. 



[154] 




ttlenberger 

RepoRTtft. 



mu^h 

CLIONtAN 



:¥t!s?maR. SPORTS 




"But most important of all is the structure of the incidents. For 
Tragedy is an imitation, not of men, but of an action and of life, and life 
consists in action, and its end is a mode of action, not a quality. Now 
character determines men's qualities, but is it by their actions that they 
are happy or the reverse. Dramatic action, therefore, is not with a view 
to the representation of character: character comes in as subsidiary to the 
actions. Hence the incidents and the plot are the end of a tragedy; and 
the end is the chief thing of all. Again, without action there cannot be a 
tragedy; there may be without character. The tragedies of most of our 
modern poets fail in the rendering of character; and of poets in general 
this is often true. It is the same in painting; and here lies the difference 
between Zeuxis and Polygnotus. Poiygnotus delineates character well: 
the style of Zeuxis is devoid of ethical quality. Again, if you string to- 
gether a set of speeches expressive of character, and well finished in point 
of diction and thought, you will not produce the essential tragic effect nearly 
so well as with a play which, however deficient in these respects, yet has 
a plot and artistically constructed incidents. Besides which, the most pow- 
erful elements of emotional interest in Tragedy — Peripeteia or Reversal o 
the Situation, and Recognition scenes — are parts of the plot. A further 
proof is, that novices in the art attain to finish of diction and precision 
of portraiture before they can construct the plot. It is the same with 
almost all the early poets ..." 



[156] 




DRAMA 



The play, at Lebanon Valley, serves two important cultural func- 
tions. It enables some, who are so inclined, to express themselves dra- 
matically, and it brings to the campus the best plays of all ages. 

During the past we were extremely fortunate in the play selections. 
Three were by Englishmen, one by a Frenchman and the other by 
two Spaniards. The presentations were, "The Knight of the Burning 
Pestle," by Beaumont and Fletcher, a satire of long ago; another by 
the versatile Anatole France, "The Man Who Married a Dumb Wife." 
Then we witnessed "Mr. Pim Passes By," by the delightful Mr. Milne; 
"Women Have Their Way," by the Quintero brothers, and some 
hard realism, "Journey's End," by R. C. Sherriff. The persons respon- 
sible for these selections are certainly to be commended. 






[157] 







: ■■',*.«i««!i)s((M> 



[158] 



"Mr. Pirn Passes By" 

The Junior Class of Lebanon Valley College presented for their class play "Mr. 
Pirn Passes By" by A. A. Milne. This delightful and refreshing play was packed 
with subtle wit and amusing incidents that only Mr. Milne is capable of portraying. 

The plot of the production centered around the unexpected events that happened 
at the country estate of Mr. and Mrs. Marden. Here Mr. and Mrs. Marden are 
living a tranquil but prosperous life with their niece Dinah, who is in love with a 
young artist, Brian Strange. Peace reigns in the old home until Mr. Pim passes by. 
Things begin to happen! Due to Mr. Pirn's hazy memory, he throws the household 
into an uproar. But Mr. Pim passes by again, and life takes on once more that smooth 
rhythmic flow in the Marden household. 

Clarence Earley, in the title role, by far exceeded all his former successes in 
amateur dramatics. Nothing was wanting in his portrayal of the timid but well- 
meaning Mr. Pim. Trula Koch gave a sure, sincere and convincing performance in 
the role of Mrs. Olivia Marden. Miss Koch has proven her ability to render a 
delightful and suave performance in a very difficult role. Percy Clements as Mr. 
George Marden, the Mid-Victorian Englishman, made his initial bow on the L. V. 
Stage. Mr. Clements easily and fully gave a vivid and concise picture of all that 
this man represented. Miss Helen Eddy as Lady Marden gave a very realistic picture 
of the haughty anut. Miss Gloria Lavanture as Dinah Marden, niece of George 
and Olivia gave a refreshing and sincere performance. Her scenes with Mr. Pim 
and Brian Strange were high points in the play. Mr. Woodrow Dellinger, repre- 
senting the young artist from London who loved Dinah, gave a nice piece of acting. 
He showed ease and subtlety while enacting the difficult role. Miss Marion May 
as the Marden household maid equally well fulfilled her role. 

"Mr. Pim Passes By" was a cleverly written play. Not once was the stage dull 
or the action lagging under these charming young actors. After Mr. Pim had passed 
by, we felt sorry and realized he had melted deep into our memory. This smooth 
drama was made possible through the magnificent directing of Dr. P. A. W. Wallace. 

— C. O. G., '33. 



[159] 




'The Man Who Married a Dumb Wife" 

Kappa Lambda \u 






Clionian Literary Society celebrated its sixty-first anniversary on Saturday eve- 
ning, November 21, 1931. The climax of the celebration was the successful presen- 
tation of "The Alan Who Married a Dumb Wife", bv Anatole France. 



The story is taken from Rabelais; the scene is in medieval Paris, yet the genius 
of Anatole France has re-created it and infused into this joyous tale, vihich is a 
thoroughly modern social satire, some of his clever craftiness. This satire deals with 
subjects which are of all time — the high cost of living, the pertness of servants, 
women's foolishness, the pretensions to wisdom of the medieval profession, the in- 
flated ego of lawyers elevated to the bench, and the loquacity of women. 

The play was produced under the capable direction of Prof. Raymond T. Ohl. 
It was unique in that an entire female cast was used. 

Those who appeared in the pla\- were: The Judge, Lolita Mummert ; his wife, 
Virginia Coblentz ; the lawyer, Eulalie Morton; his ward, Elizabeth Flook ; the doc- 
tor, Margaret Kohler ; the surgeon and barker, Rose Dieter; the apothecary, Anne 
Matula; the secretary, Mary Ann Rupp ; the servant, Mildred Nye. Other charac- 
ters, those who passed in the street were: Matilda Bonanni, Helen Eddy, Christine 
Gruber, Virginia Thrush, Ann Augusta Esbenshade, Charlotte Weirick, and Margaret 
Early.— M. K., '34. 



[160] 




"Women Have Their Way" 

Delta Lambda Siyina 

Delta Lambda Sigma celebrated its tenth anniversary on February 27, 1932. For 
the occasion, "Women Have Their Way," a comedy in two acts by Serafin and 
Joaquin Alvarez Quintero, was presented. 

After the invocation by Miss Florence Dundore and the president's address 
by Miss Mary Buffington, Miss Hester Thompson sang two songs. 

This was followed by the play. Juanita La Rosa was portrayed in an excellent 
style by Marion Kruger, Paul Keene, as the young man from Madrid, was a very 
charming hero and a galant lover. Every town must have a busy body. In this town 
Concha Puerto, depicted by Eva Peck, put humor into the situation and let the 
audience in on all the scandal. Robert McCusker as Pepe Lora did extremely well 
as the jealous lover. Santita, enacted by Margaret Lehn, caused many ripples of 
laughter, stone deaf as she was. Angela and Pilar, Santita's daughters in the persons 
of Gloria LaVanture and Ruth Garner; the parish priest, Don Julian, as personified 
by Clarence Earley ; Don Belen, Juanita's aunt, portrayed by Ruth Shroyer; the 
village doctor, Don Cecilio, by Henry Palatini ; Dieguilla, the maid servant, by Eliza- 
beth LeFevre ; a village tot, by Marie Gelwicks ; and Guitarra, the muchacho to Concha 
Puerto, by Clyde Mentzer — all did justice to their respective roles and created a 
typical Spanish atmosphere which aided the success of the play. 

— T. H. K. '33. 



•mH 



[161] 




ri 



"Journey's End" 

Keippa Liuiibda Siynia 

Kalozetean Literar) Society held its fifty-fifth anniversary in the Engle Conserv- 
atory on April 7, 1932. The presentation of the evening was R. C. Sherriff's play, 
"Journey's End." On the following night the society held its second annual dinner- 
dance at the Penn-Harris Hotel in Harrisburg. Ted Brownagle and his orchestra 
furnished the music for the dancing. 

"Journey's End" is a war play. It concerns itself with the horrors and hard real- 
ism of the trenches. It is the story of men who expect to "go over" any moment, and 
always live in fear of that moment though not outwardly. It portrays vividly the de- 
struction of men's finer spirits. The pla\' was well interpreted by the cast. 

Among the players were: Captain Stanhope, William Barnes; Captain Hardy, 
Earl Hoover; Lieutenant Osborn, Clarence Earley ; Private Mason, William Speg; 
2nd Lieut. Raleigh, George Derickson ; 2nd Lieut. Hibbert, Percy Clements; Company 
Sergeant Major, Leonard Schrope; the Colonel, Charles Furlong; 2nd Lieut. Trotter, 
Allen Buzzell ; German soldier, Walter Krumbiegel. 

1 he play was produced under the capable direction of Dr. R. T. Ohl. 

The dinner-dance, as in the previous year, was a huge success. The novelty num- 
bers by the band were well received by all, and added much to the merriment. There 
were also many Kalo alumni present, and all voted to continue the custom of having 
a dinner-dance. — W. K. '33. 



[1621 









J 


■J 


gi 


' r~" 









"The Knight of the Burning Pestle" 

Flii Lambda Sigma 

Philokosmian Literary Societ}' celebrated its sixty-fourth anniversary on Friday 
evening, May 1, 1932. The feature of the evening was "The Knight of the Burning 
Pestle," written by Beaumont and Fletcher between 1605 and 1615. Dr. P. A. W. 
Wallace directed this, the oldest play ever produced on the Lebanon Valley campus. 

The play is a burlesque of two things: the old fashioned metrical romances, and 
the people who liked them. It represents a typical London theatre of the year 1611. 
The townspeople arrive to witness a play. Among them were Kermit Talyor and 
Margaret Lehn, a grocer and his wife, with Rafe, their apprentice, Robert Eshelman ; 
Paul Emenheiser and John Hughes, a squire and a dwarf respectively. The main 
theme is the love story of Luce Venturewell, Anne Kiehl, and Jasper Merrythought, 
Paul Keene. Mr. Merr5'thought, Earl Wolfe, spends most of his time at the ale 
house, and is usually too drunk to care about Mistress Merrythought, Elizabeth Le- 
fevre, and her son, Amos Knisley. These, with the remainder of the cast : Prologue 
Boy, Woodrow Dellinger; Boy who dances, Helen Franklin; Venturewell, Paul 
Evancoe; Humphrey, Fred Mund ; Tapster, Fred Christman ; Barker, Francis Barr; 
Pompiana, Evangeline Salerio; Gentlemen, Stuart Werner and Samuel Ulrich; 
Waits, Fred Mund, Harry Zech, and Carl Myers, appear on the stage at the end 
and boisterously sing a farewell song, with merrythought as the drunken leader. 

This unique play afforded an opportunity to witness a production of the Old 
English stage, a privilege much appreciated. — M. A. L., '32. 



[163] 



I.?i 







Miss Alma AIarv Binner 
Queen of May 



[164] 





[165] 




r" 



-J 



'JICIi«J 



\ 1 f^. 



m 




i^^^gaanaH^ 



[166] 





[167] 



'Bows will not avail thee. 

Darts and slings will fail thee. 
When Mars tumultuous rages 
On wide-embattled land: 

Then with falchions clashing, 

Eyes with fury flashing, 
Man with man engages 
In combat hand to hand." 



[168] 




ATHLETICS 




The Athletic Council 

President ■ R. R. BuTTERWiCK 

Secretary • . . P. S. Wagner 

Treasurer • G. G. Dotter 

President of the College G. D. Gossard 

Faculty Member ■ C. R. Gingrich 

Faculty Member ■ M. L. Stokes 

Athletic Director ■ E. E. Mylin 

The present organization of the Athletic Council was created in 1927, and has 
been doing active w^ork in relieving the administration of many details pertinent to 
conducting athletics at the College. The present personnel of the Council is made 
up of four faculty members, the president of the College, one alumnus, and the athletic 
director. 

In June, 1919, the first Athletic Council was formed. This body consisted of 
nine members chosen from the faculty alumni and the student body. Dr. Allen 
Rutherford was the first graduate manager of athletics. He held this position until 
1920, when he was succeeded by Paul S. Wagner. Daniel E. Walter followed Dr. 
Wagner in 1923, and served for two years. Mr. Ellsworth Nitrauer then served 
in this capacity until the reorganization of the Council as it now exists. 

— L. P. C. '33 



[169] 




E. E. MvLix, A. M. , 
Director of Athletics- 

Coach "Hooks" Mylin came to Lebanon \ alley College from Iowa State, where 
he served as coach from 1920—23. He has done much to bring this college to the 
front in athletic competition, despite his handicap of limited material. During recent 
years he has made many attempts to instill sportsman-like competition among the 
institutions in this vicinity with very favorable results. As he was instrumental in 
organizing the Eastern Pennsylvania Intercollegiate Basketball League, he was hon- 
ored with its presidency. He was also recently appointed to the Executive Board of 
the Middle Atlantic States Athletic Conference, and served on the Executive Com- 
mittee of the Eastern Pennsylvania and Deleware group of the Association for the 
selection of football officials. Despite his many duties. Coach Mylin is always success- 
ful in turning out real athletic teams. Mylin coached teams can always be counted 
on to do their best, which is all we ask of them. 



'"F ^.- IMM 



fl70] 



Coach 



caches 



William B. Buser 

William B. Buser, a graduate of Columbia University, 
capably filled his position as assistant football coach, and 
was instrumental in aiding Coach Mylin's proteges make 
enviable records on the gridiron. In Bill, Mylin had an 
able assistant — a real player and a great scout. 



Mildred A. Kenyon 

Although she has onh' been with 
us one year Miss Kenyon has pro- 
duced noticeable changes in the 
athletic interests among the girls. 
Coming to us highly recommended 
Miss Kenyon has proved her abil- 
ity. She has added Hockey and 
Tennis to the curriculum, and in- 
tends to introduce swimming as 
soon as facilities are available. 




MiLDr.ED A. Kenyon' 



E. H. Stevenson 

Dr. E. H. Stevenson diverts from his usual duties as 
head of the History department long enough, during the 
spring, to coach the varsity Tennis Team. Dr. Steven- 
son, a tennis player of unusual ability himself, has turned 
out some mighty fine teams. The record of the past 
season, consisting of eight wins and three losses indicates 
this fact. 




William B. Buser 



i 




E. H. Stevenson 




1171] 







Football 












1931 Season 










W. Light 


A. 


Kinney 








Captain 


Manager 






Date 


Opponent 


Place 




L.J' 


Opp. 


Sept. 26 


Georgetown U. 


Washington, D. C 







25 


Oct. 3 


Penn State 


State College, Pa. 




6 


19 


Oct. 9 


Muhlenberg 


Allentown, Pa. 




7 


6 


Oct. 24 


Dartmouth 


Hanover, N. H. 




6 


20 


Oct. 31 


Mt. St. Mary's 


Lebanon, Pa. 




7 


6 


Nov. 7 


St. Joseph 


Philadelphia, Pa. 




18 


7 


Nov. 14 


Juniata 


Lebanon, Pa. 




31 





Nov. 26 


Albright 


Reading, Pa. 







19 



The Squ.ad 




[172] 




LEBANON VALLEY — GEORGETOWN 25 

Washington, D. C, Sept. 26. — Less than two weeks after the opening 
of school a squad of twenty-five wearers of the Blue and White journeyed 
to the Capitol City, to open Lebanon Valley's extremely hard schedule 
against the highly touted "Hilltoppers'' of Georgetown University at the 
Griffith Stadium. 

Battling against overwhelming odds the scrappy L.V.C. aggregation 
put up a battle that caused much comment among the Washington sports 
writers. The first quarter featured the strong defensive stand of the 
Blue and White in the shadow of their own goal posts. Coach Mills, seeing 
that his "shock troops" could do no decided damage, withdrew them in 
favor of a lighter and faster team early in the second quarter. Near the 
end of the half, Alenty of Georgetown crossed the goal after a series 
of beautifully executed passes and line bucks. 

The second half proved too much for the light L.V.C. outfit and the 
heavier "Hilltop" agregation managed to roll three more touchdowns to 
make the final score 25-0. Stewart's punting was the high light in the Blue 
and White defense, along with the line play of Heller, Wogan and Kazlusky. 
Nye at fullback, backed up the line in excellent fashion. 





[1731 




PENN STATE 19 

State College, Pa., Oct. 3. — Somewhat recovered from their trouncing 
hands of Georgeto.vn, the Leiianon Valley eleven journeyed to State 
ege. Pennslyvania with high hopes of taming the Lions. 

For a while it looked as if L.\'.C. ^vas going to break the record of 
ats at the hands of State since 1905. The first half was all Lebanon 
Valley. Led by Feeser, Stewart and Rust as ball carriers, and Thrush as 
a pass receiver they were able to chalk up six first downs to State's one. 
First do^vns don't win a football game as was soon found out. Lasich, 
flashy Lion captain, crashed the center of the line and evaded the entire 
secondary defense as he sped 41 yards for the initial touchdown. "Sweeney" 
Light, Blue and White captain, duplicated the feat a few moments later 
\vhen he intercepted a pass intended for Moonves and ran 58 yards to 
knot the score. 

T'he second half once again proved too much for Lebanon \'alley. and 
State's deceptive passing attack and clever running plays, featuring Lasich. 
Moonves and Snyder, netted them two more touchdowns. Both were made 
by the deserving Lasich — a hard charger and real fighter. The score at 
the end cf the sixty minutes was 19-6. The Lions had again proven to 
be the masters. "Sweeney" Light, playing his last season for the Blue and 
White, had the distinction of scoring the first touchdown registered against 
Penn State since 1922. The work of Heller, Thrush, Feeser, Wogan, 
Kazlusky and Kleinfelter was outstanding. 



[174] 




LEBANON VALLEY 7 — MUHLENBERG 6 

Allentown, Pa., Oct. 9. — Journeying to Allentown the scrappy Blue 
and White eleven registered their first victory of the season over the strong 
Muhlenberg team by a one point margin. The game was played at night — 
the second "spot-light" encounter for the Mylinmen in the last two years. 

The Lebanon Valley score came in the first quarter when a bad pass 
from center sent the ball bounding over the head of the would-be punter. 
The kicker recovered the ball, but on the next play Williams, playing end, 
blocked the punt and Volkins dashed down the field and fell on the ba 
as it bounded over the goal line. A pass, Stewart to Orsino, was good 
for the extra point and margin of victory. 

L.V.C. dominated the second period. Feeser and Dust bore the brunt 
of the attack and kept the ball in Muhlenberg territory. Rust reeled off 
thirty yards, the most sensational run of the game. Heller was deprived 
of a touchdown, when he met interference on a pass attempt at the three 
yard stripe, as the half ended. 

The Mules scored their six points in the third period, when Stewart 
got off a bad punt deep in Lebanon Valley territory. Here the highly 
touted defense crumbled and the Allentown lads knifed their wav off-tackle 
for a touchdown. The final period was nerve-racking, but scoreless. It 
was a punting duel in most respects, neither team threatening. Rust, 
Feeser, S. Light, Wogan, Volkins and Kazlusky played a great game. 





[175] 





LEBANON VALLEY 6 — DARTMOUTH 20 

Hanover, N. H., Oct. 24. — After a week's rest, due to an open date, 
the Blue and White pigskin warriors journeyed to the foothills of the 
White Mountains to take part in a hard fought, well played, game with 
the powerful Dartmouth Indians at Hanover, N. H. 

The game and its results surprised the football world. The fighting 
Big Green eleven had just suffered a 19-6 upset at the hands of Columbia 
I'niversity and were "raring to go," but the stubborn Lebanon Valley 
defense would not weaken, and the Indians were held to a 20-6 score. 

Dartmouth scored their rirst six-pointer after a march up the field 
following the initial kick-off. Toothaker was the outstanding back in this 
hard diving attack. Lebanon Valley pulled a surprise and passed on the 
first play. It was complete and would have resulted in a touchdown had 
it been a little higher. The half ended with Lebanon Valley in possession 
of the ball on their own one-foot line, after Dartmouth had failed to push 
it over in four tries. 

Lebanon Valley's defensive play in the second half was the feature 
of the game. They took the ball three times within their ten yard stripe, 
when the Indian backs had failed to plunge it over the counter stripe. 
Heller intercepted a Dartmouth pass and returned it thirty-eight yards to the 
one-yard line. S. Light plunged it over on the third down for L.V.C.'s 
only score. Heller, Volkins and Williams pleased the New England sports 
writers with their fine defensive play. Feeser, S. Light and Boran turned 
in nice backfield performances, and did their bit in holding the Big Green 
team to a 20-6 score. 



[176] 




LEBANON VALLEY 7 — MT. ST. MARY'S 6 



Lebanon, Pa., Oct. 31. — Overcoming their jinx of the past two seasons, 
Lebanon Valley was able to nose out the hard fighting Mt. St. Mary's outfit 
in the first home game of the season by a 7-6 score. 

The first half was by far the most exciting, with the running plays 
of the locals monopolizing the limelight. Lebanon Valley started off by 
gaining three first downs in the first three minutes of play. A fumble 
marred the scoring chances, but Mt. St. Mary's was able to do nothing 
and punted to Stewart, who brough!) the ball back to his own thirty stripe. 
After failing to gain, a punt was attempted but it was blocked by Culler, 
giant tackle, who ran twenty-five yards to score. 

At the start of the second period L.V. again took the offensive and 
marched forty-five yards down the field to score. S. Light, Feeser and 
Stone did most of the ball carrying. A pass, Stewart to "Williams, was good 
for seventeen yards, and another, Stewart to Feeser, put the ball on the 
twelve-yard line. Light made it first down with eleven yards to go for a 
touchdown. Boran replaced Stewart at quarter-back and slid off-tackle to the 
one-foot mark. S. Light plunged it over on the first play. Stone kicked the 
extra point, the real margin of victory. The second half was less spectacular. 
Both teams played cautious football and punted frequently. Feeser, Stone, S. 
Light, Volkins and Kleinfelter were in the limelight during this fracas, 
turning in stellar performances. 





[177] 




LEBANON VALLEY IS 



ST. JOSEPH 




Philadelphia, Pa,, Nov. 7. — In one of the most thrilling last quarters 
witnessed bv the Bhie and \\'hite followers this season, the Lebanon Valley 
team defeated the heavy St. Joseph Squad, in the last four minutes of play. 

Lebanon \'allev found the beefy St. Joseph line easy going and pene- 
trated deep into their territory during the first two minutes of play. 
Boran flipped a nice pass to Williams, who stepped unmolested across 
the goal line, after a twenty-five yard jaunt. The remainder of the first 
half was spent in St. Joseph territory, but the Blue and White warriors 
seemed content with the six point lead. 

Early in the second half it was quite evident that the lads from City 
Line Avenue were out to make it a nice football game. A series of end 
runs by Morris, and flat passes, Doherty to Zuper, netted a touchdown, 
.A pass, Iloherty to Ztiper, was good for the extra point. 

\\'ith only four minutes to play, the fireworks started. \\'ith the third 
down and ten to go in his own territory Stewart dropped back and tossed 
a pass to Heller, who wormed, stiff-armed and sidestepped sixty-five 
yards to score. One minute later, after L.V. had kicked-off to St. Joseph. 
S. Light stepped in and intercepted a pass intended for Zuper, and 
dashed across the goal line. This made the score 18-7. It was a real 
thriller! Sprenkle, Wogan, Kleinfelter and Kazlusky starred in the line, 
while Rust, N\e and Boran looked the best as ball carriers. 





LEBANON VALLEY 31 — JUNIATA 

Lebanon, Pa., Nov. 14. — Using a superb brand of football the L.V.C. 
gridiron stars upset the Juniata Indians by a 31-0 score, on the Bethlehem 
Steel Field. 

It was a fast and furious encounter, with Lebanon Valley completely 
outclassing the highly touted opponent in every phase of the game. The 
home team scored in e\'er\' period, twice in the third, for a total of five 
touchdowns. 

The first came as a result of a pass from Stewart to Williams, who 
displayed a nice bit of side-stepping, as he wiggled his way across the 
goal line. The pass to Rust, for the extra point, was good. In the second 
quarter, after Rust and Feeser had brought the ball within scoring dist- 
ance, Stewart dropped back and tossed the oval again to Williams who 
crossed the goal line unmolested. 

The second half was faster than the first with Lebanon Valley clicking 
in every department. A drive featuring Feeser, Orsino, S. Light and 
Stewart ended as "Scoop" squirmed his way fifteen yards off tackle to 
score standing up. Orsino intercepted a Juniata pass a few minutes later. 
On the first play Stewart passed to Heller for another score. In the final 
period, Juniata started their dangerous passing attack, but Sprenkle 
discouraged the procedure by grabbing one intended for Given and galloped 
twenty-five yards to another touchdown. Thus ended the scoring for the 
day, and the highly touted Indian outfit "bit the dust." And all because 
every man in the game gave his best. A real fight! A noteworthy victory! 





[1791 





Reading, Pa., Nov. 26. — The big annual Reading football classic 
proved to be a heart-breaker for the Lebanon Valley fans as a hard 
fighting Mylin-coached team went down to defeat before a brilliant Albright 
outfit that clicked perfectly in every department of the game. 

Williams kicked off for Lebanon Valley. Then Albright punted after 
Haines failed to produce a first down. Stone gained six yards at left 
tackle, but lost three on the next. play. Stewart punted and Albright 
started a drive with Haines, Weigel and Hatton bearing the brunt of the 
attack. This brought their first score. Haines crashed over from the five 
yard stripe. The second quarter brought another score for the Reading 
team. Captain Weigle, of Albright, crashed through for a touchdown 
after a series of line thrusts that brought no gain. Feeser and Wogan 
were injured during this drive. The latter received a sprained knee 
which kept him out of the game for the remainder of the year. 

The second half was a fight to the finish. A pass, Stewart to Heller, 
was good for 40 yards, and would have resulted in a touchdown if the 
Albright safety had been taken out of the play. Captain Light and Rust 
turned in nice runs, both for thirty yards, but the drive was checked by 
the all-popular F. Hatton. Albright scored their final six points after a 
series of passes and end runs. Haines circled the end from the +-yard 
stripe to score. It was a great game and Stewart, Light, Morris, Klein- 
felter. Heller, Orsino, and Thrush, playing their last game, turned in 
great performances. Rust, Feeser and Kazlusky are the stars who will 
get another crack at the Reading outfit. 





OUR RESERVES 

While our hats are off to the heroes of the gridiron who romped to 
fame and put the name of Lebanon Valley on the front page of man\ 
sport sections, we must not forget the reserves who deserve no less credit 
for their efforts to do their bit to produce a winning team. 

Does not a man who sacrifices on the average of four hours each 
day deserve recognition along with those who were fortunate enough to 
make the grade? There could have been no victory over Muhlenberg, Mt. 
St. Mary's, St. Joseph or Juniata had not these oft-forgotten reserves 
learned the opponents' plays and served as tackling dummies for the 
victory seeking varsity. Such men as Nye and Thrush, who dropped from 
first string positions due to injuries and arrival of new material, deser\e 
due praise for their loyalty. Other men who saw action but not enough 
of it to gain their letter were V^ood, Abrams, Furlong, Wikoff, Smith, 
Rose, Sincavage and Lantz. "Pop" Shaffer, who served as scout and John 
Hughes, who was battered around for four years with the reserves, will 
long be remembered for their contributions. 

It would be impossible to mention all the fellows that tried and did 
their bit for the betterment of the squad but nevertheless their services 
were not overlooked. 




[181] 




Eastern Pennsylvania Collesiate Basketball League 



L. 


Pet. 


2 


.883 


4 


.667 


4 


.667 


7 


.417 


7 


.417 


9 


.250 


9 


.250 



Final League Standing 

w. 

Getn'sburg 10 

LEBAxNON VALLEY 8 

F. and M 8 

Albright 5 

Drexel 5 

L rsinus 3 

Muhlenberg 3 



The Eastern Pennsylvania Collegiate Basketball League was organized at the 
close of the 1930 season for the purpose of stimulating interest in small college bas- 
ketball, and judging from the keen competition that was featured in all the games, 
the first season was a success in every respect. 

Gettysburg, losing only two games, gained the undisputed League championship 
but not without a hard struggle. They lost to the strong Drexel quintet at Phila- 
delphia on Feb. 5th and later to the F. and ^L aggregation at Lancaster, winning 
all of their home games by decisive scores. 

Lebanon Valley and F. and AL were tie for second place with eight wins and 
four setbacks. Lebanon Valley with one of the strongest and most experienced teams 
in the League lost to L'rsinus, Drexel and to Gettysburg twice. F. and 1\L fell be- 
fore Lebanon Valley twice, Albright and Gettysburg. 

Calvin Heller, captain of the Lebanon \'alley club, was, without a doubt, the 
outstanding player in the League. He led the scorers with a total of 163 points for 
the season, an average of 13.5 per game. Charles Haines, leader of the Albright 
squad, was next in line of the scorers with 157 points. Haines was a player of ability 
and always a serious threat to the opposition. Both of these stellar basketeers will be 
missing from their respective lineups next season due to graduation. 

Among the other players of note in the League were Dracha and Jones of Get- 
tysburg, Smoker and Horst of F. and j\L, Lodge and Brisch of Ursinus, Bublitz and 
Johnson of Drexel, Nixon of Muhlenberg, and Stewart, S. Light and Focht of Le- 
banon Vallev. 



[182] 



Basketball 

1931-32 SEASON 



Calvin Heller 
Captain 



Morton Earley 
Alanager 



Schedule 



*L.V. 29 Temple 37 

*L.V. 33 Susquehanna 16 

L.V. 25 Ursinus 27 

L.V. 37 F. and M 34 

*L.V. 43 Susquehanna 25 

L.V. 25 Gettysburg 35 

L.V. 47 Drexel 37 

L.V. 37 Drexel 39 

L.V. 18 Muhlenberg 11 

'^Non-League Games 



*L.V. 23 St. Joseph 32 

L.V. 46 Ursinus 39 

L.V. 38 Albright 37 

L.V. 29 F. and M 28 

*L.V. 47 Bucknell 39 

L.V. 25 Gettysburg 29 

L.V. 47 Albright 40 

L.V. 42 Muhlenberg 36 



THE SQUAD 







Basketball Review 



After only a little more than one week's practice Lebanon Valley jour- 
neyed to Philadelphia December 17th to open their season against the strong 
Temple University aggregation. Led by Captain Heller, the Blue and 
White put up a game light and were not defeated until the final minutes 
of play when a decided rally netted the Owls 12 points, and a 38-29 victory. 
Returning from the holidays the squad was all set for a good season. For- 
getting the first game defeat they journeyed to Selinsgrove on Jan. 8th and 
set the Susquehanna University outfit down by a 33-16 score. The score at 
the half was 21-8 with Heller, Stewart and Williams doing the scoring. 
The second half was faster than the first with the Blue and White always 
ahead. S. Light turned in a good performance and also counted 6 points. 
Ursinus, our first league opponent, came next. Much to the chagrin and 
surprise of our players, we suffered an upset. L. \'. displayed an uncon- 
cerned brand of basketball, but led by a 11-10 margin at the half. Coming 
back after the intermission, the Mylimen ran up a good lead, but then an- 
other "checking party" was held and Ursinus, led by Sominers and Lodge, 
gradually pulled up and walked ofl^ with a 27-25 victory. 

F. and \L, then the league leaders, were our next opponents. At this 
time we broke into the win column. Focht, playing his first college ball 
game in Lebanon, pleased his "home-towners" by gathering 10 points. 
Heller was again ahead with 11 and Stewart had 8. Morrison played a 
great floor game and helped run up the score with his 5 points. Smoker 
was the high scorer for the evening tallying 17 of his team's 34 points. 
Lebanon Valley was on the big end of a 37-34 score at the end. Susquehanna 
came to Annville and L. V. played its only real home game of the season 
on the H. S. floor. The game was exceptionally rough and the half time 
found the Blue and White trailing 18-17 for the first time this season. 
Focht led the scores with 12 points with Heller close behind. A late rally 
netted the home team a 43-25 victory. 



RlSON 




[184] 




FocHT •mSmtmsmsmgrn 



At Gettysburg the Blue and White suffered their second league setback 
after leading the Bullets all thru the opening period. Dracha with his 
fine floor play and Seeley, who chalked up 17 points for the Battlefield 
residers, played a big part in the victory. Heller and Stewart again led the 
locals in scoring, but the big floor pro%'ed too much for our "ice box" trained 
quintet. Drexel, fresh from victory over the strong x'^Ibright Club, came 
next and L. V. once again attained their .500 rating in the league race by 
trouncing these Dragons by a 47-37 score. Heller tied the league record 
with 20 points but his opponent, the much talked of Bublitz, was close be- 
hind with 18. Stewart was "on" this time and banged away at the basket 
for a total of 16 counters. Sprenkle started this tilt and did well. S. Light 
also plas'ed a good game at guard and helped L. V. chalk up the needed 
victory. After a week's rest the Valleyites journeyed to Philadelphia and 
lost an overtime tilt to the Dragons by a 39-37 score. The game was slow 
at first, with Heller and Sprenkle being responsible for a 14-8 margin at 
half time. Coming back to display a sensational brand of basketball, John- 
son and Bublitz put the Drexel quintet back in the running. Bublitz knotted 
the count with 5 seconds left to play. Craumer's long shot in the extra 
period was responsible for the L. V. setback. 

Muhlenberg held Lebanon Valley to the lowest score of the season, but 
the Blue and White won by an 18-11 score despite this fact. The game 
was the roughest of the year and the pugnatious defense of the Mules 
slowed the contest considerably. Nixon led the scorers with 5 points. Heller, 
Focht and Stewart with 4 each, led the Mylimen. The half score was 7-6 
in favor of the Valleyites. Captain Heller and Focht sufl^ered temporary 
suspension from the squad and did not make the St. Joe trip to Philadelphia, 
where the Blue and White suffered a 32-23 setback. Stewart led the scorers 
with 8 points and played a great all-round game. The half score was 14-10 
in favor of St. Joe. On Feb. 13th the L. V. squad displayed a fine brand 
of basketball to defeat the Ursinus Club by a 46-39 score. Stewart dis- 
playing his best form of the season counted 19 points with Heller coming 
along with 15. 






[185] 





Un Feb. 20th a large crowd of fans journeyed to Reading for the 
Albright tilt and were well rewarded. Lebanon Valley defeated Albright 
in one of the fastest games of the season by a 38-37 score. The game was 
fast from the very first with Lebanon Valley gaining an early lead which 
they held at the half by a 20-16 count. Albright came back during the second 
half and led 37-36 with only 10 seconds to play. Heller then came through 
and sank two fouls and the Blue and White waved victorious over the old 
rivals. Journeying to Lancaster the Mylin-coached aggregation again de- 
feated the Roses by a 29-28 score. The game was another nerve-wracker, 
but the results were favorable. Heller, Williams and Stewart were out- 
standing as scorers and responsible for the 27-27 knot. In the extra period 
Focht shot the deciding "bucket" that bettered Smoker's four shot 29-28. 
Bucknell came next and the Blue and White had little trouble in defeating 
them by a 47-39 score. Stewart was high scorer in this tilt with 16, and 
Heller coming along with 15 took second honors. Morrison and Williams 
displayed a fine brand of basketball. The whole squad got into the contest. 

The Bullets came to Lebanon for a return engagement and the Blue 
and Whites was set on gaining revenge, but it was to no avail. Our sharp- 
shooters were off and could do little with the champions who put us out 
of the running. Heller, Focht and Stewart played good ball, but they were 
not up to par and could not halt the onrushing League leaders, led by Jones, 
Kitzmiller and Dracha. Heller tallied 6 points in the final two minutes of 
play but the lead was too great and the Bullets were fatal by a 29-25 score. 
Albright came next and once again the local fans saw a great game. Heller 
and Haines, the league leading scorers, staged a lively battle and Heller 
won out by a 20-12 margin. Focht and Stewart turned in 13 and 6 points 
respectively. DeFranco and Oslislo were Haines' co-scorers. The game 
was fast as the score indicates — L. V. winning 47-40. The Mules of Allen- 
town left their kick at home when they came here for the final game of 
the season, L. V. winning by a 42-36 score. 




M. EARLEY 




Frosh Basketball 

1931-32 SEASON 



William Wogan 
Coach 



Preston Kohler 
Manager 



Schedule 



L.V.Frosh 28 Y. C. I 

L.V.Frosh 28 F. and M. Frosh 

L.V.Frosh 51 Annville Town . 

L.V.Frosh 27 Long's Lumberjacks 28 

L.V.Frosh 27 Pottsville H. S. 

L.V.Frosh 32 Lebanon Y.M.C.A. 21 

L.V.Frosh 39 Albright Frosh ... 19 



17 


L.V.Frosh 


30 


42 


L.V.Frosh 


24 


15 


L.V.Frosh 


23 


28 


L.V.Frosh 


34 


17 


L.V.Frosh 


37 


21 


L.V.Frosh 


22 



Hershey H. S 33 

F. and M. Frosh . . 42 

Annville, H. S 22 

Olts Club 40 

Albright Frosh ... 21 
Consumers Ice Club 31 



THE SQUAD 




[187] 



.•t>«--si».t^^_ 




S. BAKTHOLD 




Frosh Basketball Review 



Lebanon Valley adopted the Freshman rule in basketball this season and 
the first organized team met with fair success, winning 7 out of 13 contests. 
William Wogan, due to an injury received in football, was unable to enter 
varsity competition, and Coach Mylin bestowed the position of Frosh Coach 
upon him. One credit must be given this squad of first year men, who 
labored under many difficulties, but delivered the goods in the true L. V. 
fashion. Thev opened their season at York, where they defeated the strong 
V. C. I. team by a 28-17 score. Smith, Ranck and Barthold were high 
scorers, with Rust and Rose playing good floor games. F. and M.'s strong 
Freshman team proved a little too much for the locals and they lost a good 
battle by a 42-28 count. Overcoming their inferiority complex, they next 
encountered the Annville Town team, which they severely trounced by a 
51-15 score. Barthold, Arndt and Ranck starred in this tilt. 

Playing a preliminary game to the Drexel fracas, the Frosh lost a 
heart-breaker to Long's Lumberjacks of the County League. Barthold, Rust 
and Smith ran up a 19-11 lead at half time, but the visitors came back and 
walked away with a 28-27 verdict in the last minute of play. Pottsville 
H. S. fell easy prey to the Frosh sharpshooters, and they chalked up a 
27-17 victory, with Rose and Barthold leading the attack. The strong Le- 
banon Y. M. C. A. team could not solve the Frosh passing attack and fell 
by a 32-21 score. Barthold contributed 9 points and Ranck 8. Entering the 
next game favored to lose the first year men decidedly trounced the highly 
touted Albright club. Led by Barthold, Ranck, Rose and Smith, they led 
26-14 at the half time. Coming back strong in the second half, they held 
the Red and White to two field goals and gained a 39-19 verdict. 




On February 23, the Frosh aggregation travelled to the Chocolate 
town, where they lost a tough battle to the strong Hershey H. S. Getting 
off to an early start, they held a 12-9 lead at half time, but the Hershey 
quintet came back during the fast and exciting second half, and carried 
away a 33-30 verdict. The following night they met the strong F. and M. 
team on their home floor and came pretty close to upsetting the dope. Trail- 
ing 15-11 at the end of the first period they improved their style of play 
and outscored the Lancaster team 13-12 during the second half, but could 
not get the necessary three points. The team was off form when they met 
the Annville H. S. on the following Monday. The offense was slow in 
starting and the defense was very ragged. Annville held a 17-7 lead at 
the half time. Led by Smith, whose sensational long shots were of the 
most spectatcular order, the Frosh gained a draw as the game neared the 
end. Barthold was fouled with five seconds left to play. His successful 
charity toss gave the Frosh a 23-22 verdict. 

In a preliminary game to the disastrous Gettysburg encounter the Blue 
and White beginners suffered a setback at the hands of the Olts Club of 
Lebanon. Miller, Barthold and Rust did a nice bit of scoring, gathering 
22 points between them, but they could not stop the Olts' numerous shots, 
and were on the short end of a 40-34 score. Coming back with an entirely 
different brand of basketball, they snowed the Albright Frosh under a 37-21 
score for the second time during the season. Barthold ran wild and gath- 
ered 14 points, with Rose coming close behind with 11. Arndt, Rust and 
Smith helped the cause along with field goals and nice floor play. In the 
final game of the season the Frosh lost a poorly played game to the Con- 
sumers Ice Club of Lebanon by a 31-22 score. Barthold, Rose, Rust and 
Arndt tried in vain to gather enough points for the victory, but the "pep" 
was lacking and defeat forced its way into the Frosh camp. 

Barthold was the individual high scorer for the season with 109 points. 
Rust came next with 63; Rose 58; Ranck 53; Smith 52; Arndt 29; Miller 
26, and Konsko 3. The points among the starting five are well divided 
which is a good sign that Coach Mylin will have a good scoring squad to 
work with next year when the varsity call is given. 




[189] 



Baseb 





1931 SEASON 




G. Patrizio 




C. Wise 


Honorary Captain 




Alanager 



Date Opponent 

Apr. 28 Ursinus 

May 2 Juniata 

May 9 Ursinus 

May 16 Susquehanna 

May 20 P. M. C. 

May 29 Mt. St. Mary' 

June 6 Albright 

June 9 Albright 



Place L.I'. pp. 

Collegeville, Pa 7 8 

Annville, Pa 9 11 

AnnviUe, Pa 7 2 

Annville, Pa 3 1 

Chester, Pa 17 10 

Enimitsburg, Md 4 9 

Reading, Pa 3 11 

Annville, Pa 4 6 



THE SQUAD 





[191] 




R- STKVVART^ 




LEBANON VALLEY 



SUSQUEHANNA 1 



Lebanon Valley won a well played game from the Susquehanna nine. 
It was a pitchers' duel, with Patrizio holding a slight edge over the visit- 
ing twirler, striking out nine men and allowing but one run. The Susque- 
hanna outfit outhit the home team eight to seven and each team had one 
error, but L. V. C. turned each opportunity into a run. Williams, the main- 
stay on our team, had his eye on the apple, connecting for a three-bagger 
and a single. 

LEBANON VALLEY 17 — P. M. C. 10 

Heavy hitting by P. M. C. and L. V. C. at Chester was the cause of 
high scoring by both sides. The game was a slugfest from the very first, 
and both teams were forced to use their reserve pitching strength. Shortlidge 
starred at bat, collecting five singles and a triple, out of seven trips to the 
plate. Daub's great control was responsible for the victory. Dennis showed 
good form in stopping all chances that came his way. 



LEBANON VALLEY 4 



MT. ST. MARY'S 9 

frecked when Mt. St. 



The chances of a highly successful season were 
Mary's handed out a 9-4 setback at Emmitsburg. 

Reeder failed to pitch winning ball in the first few innings, but pulled 
himself together towards the latter part of the game. Valibus, of Mt. St. 
Marys, pitched a wonderful game, striking out nine of our men and only 
walking one. Shortlidge had a perfect day at bat, four hits out of four 
chances. "Sweeney" Light showed great form at the shortstop position. 



[192] 




LEBANON VALLEY 



ALBRIGHT 11 



Sensational hitting and pitching of the Albright nine resulted in the 
third defeat of the season for the Mylinmen. The Albright boys seemed to 
have the old jinx working on us and our team failed to click. Patrizio 
pitched hard luck ball throughout the game and failed to receive the re- 
quired support. Shortlidge was again the outstanding batter of the day, 
with three hits to his credit. ''Abie" Carlip showed great form for the 
"Lions" and he, we may safely say, was the cause for Lebanon Valley's 
defeat. 



LEBANON VALLEY 4 — ALBRIGHT 6 

In front of a large Alumnae Day crowd the closing game of the season 
was played. With "Pat" Patrizio twirling for the locals and "Luke" Wer- 
wick for the visitors, L. V. C. seemed to have an on day and everything 
clicked perfectly, until the ending of the sixth inning when "Abie" Carlip 
stole home to tie the score 4-4. From then on our team lost all hopes of 
victory, for in the following inning Albright gained two more runs on 
hard consecutive hits. 

From the spectators' point of view, the game proved to be one of the 
most exciting ever played on the home field. Patrizio outpitched our op- 
ponent pitcher by a slight margin. 




[193] 



Tennis 

1931 SEASON 

C. DoxMCiER E. Stevenson 

Captain Coach 

Date Opponent Place L.l' 

Apr. 18 F. and M. Lancaster 3 

Apr. 24 Elizabethtowii Annville 6 

Apr. 29 St. Joseph Annville 3 

May 6 Elizabethtown Elizabethtown 6 

May 15 Juniata Annville 6 

May 16 Susquehanna Annville 6 

May 19 St. Joseph Overbrook 5 

May 20 Moravian Bethlehem 5 

May 23 Dickinson Carlisle 4 

:\Iay 27 Albright Annville 9 

June 6 Albright Reading 5 



0pp. 
6 

7 

1 
1 



THE SQUAD 




[194] 




lennis 

Facing a very stifF schedule, the 1931 Tennis Team achived great re- 
sults. It won eight out of eleven contests. 

Franklin and Marshall, St. Joseph, and Dickinson were the only schools 
to defeat our aggregation. Two of these losses were away. The schools 
that bowed to our team were, Elizabethtown, Juniata, Susquehanna, Mora- 
vian and Albright. Though St. Joseph beat us on our home court, we re- 
turned the compliment and defeated them at Overbrook. 

The team made this excellent record under the able tutelage of Dr. 
Stevenson. Donmoyer, until his hand was injured, was our first man, with 
Rank, Hutchison, Leathern, Miller and Bowers, following. 

The prospects for the ensuing season, however, seem fairly promising, 
even though we have lost the majority of our team. We will have Donmoyer 
back together with Leathem and D. Rank. Nevertheless we will miss the 
services of J. Rank, Hutchison, Miller and Bowers. 




[195] 



Girls' Varsity Basketball 

1932 SEASON 



Miss Mildred Kenvok 
Coach 



Miss Elizabeth Exgle 
Alanager 



Schedule 



L. V 34 

L. V 12 

L. V 25 

L. V 35 

L. V 17 

L. V 12 



L. V. 
L. V. 



34 
20 



Elizabethtown 28 

Juniata 19 

Ursinus 33 

Elizabethtown 16 

Juniata 20 

Elizabethtown (Alumni) 5 

Albright 21 

AlbriKht 6 



THE SQUAD 




[196] 





YON. COACH 



Girls' 6asl<etball Review 

Out of the eight games played when the hook went to press the Girls' 
Varsity Basketball Team had gained five victories against three defeats. 
This was Miss Kenyon's first varsity intercollegiate competitive team and 
much credit should go to her for the fine showing made by the team despite 
the handicap of necessary facilities. The L. V. co-eds opened their season 
Jan. 16th against the well-coached Elizabethtown College sextette and due 
to the fine shooting of Yingst, Krebs and Armacost they were able to gain 
the verdict. Lebanon Valley took the lead holding a 16-13 advantage at the 
half time. Coming back strong in the second half, they outscored the E-town 
aggregation 18-15, thus gaining victory by a 34-28 score. They next jour- 
neyed to Huntingdon to tangle with their jinx of former years, Juniata. 
The game was rough from start to finish. Close guarding featured the 
defense of both teams and Juniata held a 11-8 advantage at the half time. 
The second half was a duplicate of the first and the Indians brandished 
victorious tomahawks to the tune of 19-12. 

Feb. 6th the Blue and White encountered tough opposition in College- 
ville, where they met the strong Ursinus team, but put up one of their best 
battles of the season. Vingst and Krebs were "on" with their shots and 
L. V. led up until the last quarter when a final spurt put the Collegeville 
lassies ahead. Gossard and Armacost outshone the oposition in the center 
position. Weirick and Rupp gave splended account of themselves as guards, 
but the odds were against them and defeat was spelled by a 33-25 count. 
The entire squad saw- action when the L. V. co-eds visited Elizabethtown for 
a return engagement. The team was in form and the best passing attack 
of the season was witnessed. Yingst had a big night and gathered a total 
of 26 points. Krebs and Fauth contributed 6 and 3 points respectivelv. 
The L. V. guards held the E-town scorers to five field goals and played a 
large part in the 3 5-16 victory. 




R. ARMACOST 





1197] 





i#»''3» 



Juniata repeated their victory over L. V. in the return game by a 
de^perate rally in the final quarter. The Blue and White displayed a nice 
brand of ball during the opening minutes and it looked as though victory 
\vas certain, ^'ingst and Hershey found the basket with ease in the earlier 
moments of the game, but Juniata reacted during the last half and the 
scorers were held in check. Price and Kautfman launched a scoring attack 
in the final period that netted the 20-17 setback. Elizabethtown Alumni 
offered little opposition, but the L. V. scorers also had an off night and were 
onh' able to squeeze out a 12-5 victory on the former's floor. Yingst and 
Krebs again held the limelight as scorers with Armacost, Gossard, Weirick 
and Rupp turning in neat exhibitions of passing and defensive tactics. 

Albright came next and the L. V. maidens decisively defeated the Red 
and White Co-eds on the Reading Y. W. C. A. floor. Yingst and Krebs 
put L. V. ahead at the very start and the lead was never overtaken. The 
Blue and White led 10-5 at the quarter and 24-13 at half time. Coming 
back strong in the second half they outscored Albright 10-8 and thus gained 
the much deserved victory by a 34-21 score. CJossard and Armacost held 
down the center positions like veterans, while Rupp and Weirick held the 
Reading scorers with little difficulty. In the return engagement at Annville 
L. V. again chalked up a victory — this time by a 20-6 count. Krebs was the 
outstanding scorer in this engagement, caging six field goals of two point 
value. Yingst was held to eight counters by the excellent guarding of Deck, 
stellar Albright captain. Clever guarding on the part of the Annville girls 
was responsible for the low Albright score which consisted of one field goal 
and four fouls, Lebanon Valley Co-eds again consider their season a suc- 
cess by virtue of two clean-cut victories over the Old Rivals — Albright. 








[198] 







Girls' Hockey 



For many j'ears, hockey has been a source of much interest on the campus, but 
not until this year was a full schedule of class games played. The campus was the 
center of much action. Every afternoon during the fall, the girls could be seen prac- 
ticing in preparation for the inter-class games. 

In the beginning the Frosh found the handling of the sticks rather awkward, 
but soon they too acquired the knack of dribbling and driving. Then the hard fought 
games were played to the tune of much "music" from the Men's Dorm. 

Although the Juniors emerged victorious, the four teams deserve much credit 
for their untiring struggles in all kinds of weather, under the able guidance of Miss 
Kenyon. 

The girls' teamwork and loyalty to their captains who were: Edith Fields, Senior; 
Miriam Owen, Junior; Elizabeth Schaak, Sophomore; and Belle Middaugh, Fresh- 
man, made success possible. 

Here's to a bright future for hockey at L. V. C. and hopes for games with other 
schools in years to come. 

M. R. S. '33 



Juniors 3 Seniors 2 Juniors 6 Freshmen 

Sophomores ... 5 Freshmen .... Seniors 4 Freshmen 3 

Seniors 4 Sophomores ... 1 Juniors 1 Sophomores ... 1 



[199] 



HB^4?i!^^^^^ 








Class Scrap 



In keeping with the all-powerful and much talked of tradition, the classes of '34 
and '35 tangled in the annual banner fight. It was a hard battle featured by the 
gameness of both classes, who were giving their all, to satisfy the pleading of the 
weaker sex, who gratefully contributed their rah, rahs to the fracas. After nearly 
two hours of scratching pulling, bumping, socking and sliding, Martin, of the Sophs, 
succeeded in climbing the pole to gain the banner. It was the second victor\' of the 
class of '34 in as many years. 



Class Baseball Game 

The class of '34 defeated the class of '33 in a ragged baseball game played last 
Spring on the College Athletic Field by a score of 1 i runs to 8. Sparks, pitching for 
the first year men, was superior to Stone, the speed-ball artist of the Sophs. Sparks 
allowed only three scattered hits, but his wildness in the closing innings gave the 
Sophs a chance to overcome the big lead. Stone withdrew in favor of Saylor, in the 
fifth inning. Saylor held the Frosh in check during the remaining innings with the 
exception of the seventh frame, in which the Frosh were able to gain the margin 
of victory. 



[2001 







Interclass Basketball 

The Interclass Basketball League, sponsored by the Varsity "L" Club, did not 
draw as many donating spectators this season as in former years, but this fact had 
no direct bearing on the action and keen competition that featured each tilt. 

The Juniors, under the guiding hand of Captain Speg, were able to keep their 
slate clean, by turning in a 31-30 victory over the Seniors, a 20-17 triumph at the 
expense of the Frosh, and in the last game by taking a 24-22 decision from the Sophs. 

The Seniors lost only to the Juniors when Barnes tossed in a foul shot with the 
score tied, to counter the 31-30 setback. They defeated the Sophs 32-22, and set the 
Frosh down by a 47-39 score. 

Despite the capable efforts of Captain Trego the Sophs were unable to crash 
into the winning column. They were slow in starting, losing the first two games 
by decisive scores. Their best performance was given in the final game, when they 
lost to the champions by a 24-22 score. 

Final Lea(/ue Standing 



W. L. Pet. 

Juniors 3 1000 Frosh 

Seniors 2 1 666 Sophs 



V. 


L. 


Pet. 


1 


2 


333 





3 


000 



[201] 



^ 



1 9 -5 




Soph-Frosh Football 



The Freshman football team, with the aid of much future varsity material, 
trounced a game, but weak, Sophomore outfit on the College Athletic Field by a 
25-0 score. 

Whiting kicked off for the Frosh, and the ball traveled over the goal line. It 
was then put into play on the twenty yard stripe. Smith fumbled the pass from center 
and the Frosh recovered, but were unable to gain a first down. Todd punted out of 
danger, but Kanoff made a nice return to the twenty-five yard marker. Whiting and 
Barthold made a first down, and then a pass, Kanoff to Baugher, brought the first 
score. A few moments later, Whiting and Barthold turned in nice runs. The latter 
crossed the ''precious stripe". In the second period Whiting tore off three nice gains. 
The last one was for forty yards and a touchdown. The try for extra point was good. 

The second half was slower than the first, but the Frosh managed to chalk up 
another as Barthold grabbed a pass out of the Soph's outstretched hands and rushed 
over for his second six-pointer. Shaeffer was the main cog in the Soph offense, with 
Klitch and Shrom turning in nice line play. Barthold, Whiting and Kanoff were 
the best ground gainers for the Class of '35. Baugher, Lance, Russel and Durski 
were the mainstays in the first-year line. The Frosh were coached by the former 
varsity captain, Stanley Zappia. Shortlidge and Salek handled the Sophs. 



[202] 



trnm:- 



IT^S FIR HE ^^ - E t CSKlf 

Capt.'CaL" HcLLcr 

League Lca|i«%ding scorer -laspfa 
per game. ^lT'so an.cnd of outstanri- 
'^1-.^- -^- ' ^ ^^-^ ^- abiLiru. 






Bob Stewart 

f) 3-Lctter man, 
a talented base 
DalL player and 
forward- also a 
Drciiny ougrtcrDacK:, 




|CepL. Svccnjlight 




\ 3-Letterm 
' -^^ fori years 




-4 



urging fuibacK, 
ard-hitting infeiLdcr- 
a depcndaDLe bas-A 
Kct-DaiLgLLard.a 




[203] 



"Now the silded car of day 
His golden axle doth allay 
In the steep Atlantic stream, 
And the slope Sun his upward beam 
Shoots against the dusky pole. 
Pacing towards the other goal 
Of his chamber in the east.'' 



[204] 




FEATURES 



Belles Section 

The gods were kind when these were born. 



Miss Mary Axx Rupp 
Majestic, social, always vital 



Miss Elizabeth Flook 

Tempered assurance , congenial 



Miss Axxe Kiehl 

Exquisitely responsive , delightful 



Miss Kathryx Yixgst 

Athletic, amiable, always interesting 



mmrnm^:, 




[205] 




''1 




^-/^^lA^ duA^uy (^^n^^^i^a^ 



[206] 




C^.:.^p.^^j»^ 



J'JLo-^Jt^. 



»BBI»«-«-!'"'4*«*8!»»! 




[207] 



11 




[208] 




JfoJ^AxYn ni. XU/nckST" 



Ui'tn!^. 




[209] 



r 




[210] 





[211] 




The y. M. C. A. Cabinet Training Conference 

On April 23-26 Lebanon Valley College was host to the Fortieth Annual Cab- 
inet Training Conference of Central Pennsylvania, sponsored by the State Student 
Council of the Y. M. C. A. The theme of the conference was, "Training for Per- 
sonal Christian Leadership." Although it is impossible to report in detail all the 
events of the conference, some points of especial interest deserve note. 

Dr. Henry H. Crane, of Scranton, delivered an address, "The Price of Christian 
Leadership," to the group in the United Brethren Church. The banquet, which 
was held in the college dining hall on Saturday evening, marked the high point of 
the conference. Philo C. Dix, State Secretary of the Y. M. C. A., spoke on "The 
Message and Work of the Y. M. C. A. "Jack" Hart challenged everyone with an 
address "How Can My Life Witness For Christ." In the closing service on Sunday 
morning in the U. B. Church, Dr. Hart preached a sermon on the text, "Follow 
Me." Other outstanding leaders in the conference were Leo H. Kohl, Jack Cattron, 
Dr. G. Morris Smith, Dean W. E. Silberg and Dr. W. E. Waltermeyer. 

The grand total of delegates at the "Y" Conference was eighty-five. Seventeen 
Colleges were represented. The delegates received much valuable training for Chris- 
tian Leadership and certainly were inspired to do greater things. The least that can 
be said for the Conference, is that it was a success. — H. Z., '33. 



[212] 



Collese Calendar 



March 19 — The Sophomore girls put on glad rags for Mrs. Gossard's tea. 

March 20 — Commerce Club have dinner with "Canada" as dessert. 

March 27 — Kalo Anniversary. The Kalos knocked 'em dead with "Androcles and 
the Lion". 

Easter Vacation — The students packed their other shirt and left for home. 

April 17 — Clio and Philo joint-session. The Philos get the dance craze. 

April 20 — Co-eds cease dancing in the Pennway. The school buys radios for the 
girls' dorm. Five students drop over with heart-attack. 

April 23 — Lebanon Valley scores a conference. Big Y. M. C. A. Convention. 

April 29 — Airy frocks of the co-eds usher in spring. Co-eds also begin preparing for 
the boy-friend, who will arrive May-Day. 

May 1 — Knight Eshelman rides his fiery steed for Philo Anniversary in "The Knight 
of the Burning Pestle." 

May 2 — Glee Club scales the bars to close harmony. 

May 8 — May time, Spring time, Prom time. The Junior Class again scores big 
splash in social activities on the campus. 

May 9 — May Day ! Big L. V. C. festivity of the welcoming of spring. Beauty reigns 
with mirth, laughter and dancing at her court. 

May 12 — Dr. Gossard gives banquet for Seniors. "Mohawking" not on program. 

May 22 — Y. M. and Y. W. have strenuous week end. The party ended all wet 
due to the weather. 

June 2 — Exams over! Three cheers for the easy marking profs! 

June 7 — Clements and Earley sail for Florida. Bon voyage — hope the boat gets lost. 

June 10 — Seniors enter cruel, cruel world armed with a diploma. Wait till the bills 
start coming in ! 

June 11 — Deserted college. Janitor and Barnhart relax. 

Sept. 16 — Frosh make their debut. 

Sept. 18 — Arrival of Sophs, Juniors and Seniors. All as "cocky" as ever. 




[213] 




College Calendar 

{Continued) 



Sept. 19 — Student-Faculty reception. Frosh f;et idea of collegiate affairs. Oooooh ! 
that receiving line! 

Sept. 29 — Rose Deeter meets Scotty Abrams. Poor Hsh, but he's good at endurance 
contests. 

Oct. 3 — U. B. Conference. The Bishop speaks. 

Oct. 3 — "Sweeney" scores against Penn State — a beautiful run of sixty vards. 

Oct. 5 — Frosh throw off greenness. Hike helps in getting in with the girls. 

Oct. 9 — "Moose" Morgan returns to see "yon fair maiden." 

Oct. 30 — Spooks prevail! Hallowe'en party in the gym. ''Bull' Earley cops the prize! 

Nov. 2 — "Lichty" shoots rabbit in stone quarry. 

Nov. -I — Prof. Gingrich cuts class to hunt wild game in the jungle of the valley. 

Nov. 19 — First Alumni edition of the LA \"IE. 

Nov. 20 — Frosh scram over Sophs in football — 25-0. 

Nov. 22 — Good old Clio Anniversary. "The Man Who Married a Dumb Wife." 

Dec. 4 — Disarmament Conference at Bucknell. Lebanon Valley's communists slide 
'em a bun. 

Dec. 5 — Fred Mund heads "^ " meet in Elizabethtown. Lebanon Valley walks off 
with the mob record. 

Dec. 9 — Junior Play. "Mr. Pirn Passes By. " Earley and all star cast give subtle 
performances. 

Dec. 10 — Sophomore Frolic. "Doc" Ohl does an adagio. Sophs clear exactly $2.37. 

Dec. 19 — Christmas rest period begins. Presents are as scarce as soap in Men's Dorm. 

Jan. -I — Rest period ends. All show effects of strain. 

Jan. 30 — Exams over. Many pack duds as faculty employs red pencils. 

Feb. 27 — Delphian Anniversary. "Women Have Their Way." Flowers and cards 
feature. 

Mar. -I — "Kalo Minstrels." Furlong accepts leap vear edict and sings "At Half Past 
Two I Will Marry \'ou." 

Mar. 6 — Blizzard hits campus. All lights out in Dormitories. And did we study by 
candle light? ! ! 

IVIar. 9 — "Bring out your dead !" Plague hits Lebanon \^alley. 

Mar. 13 — Third floor "Frosh" inspect "Quittie" pictures. Suggestions are ac- 
knowledged. 



Mar. 1-1 — Speg opens "Quittie" sales campaign. 



[214] 




The Junior Prom 

Hersliey Ball Room 
May Eighth, Nineteen Thirty-One 

Leader 
Robert Stewart 



Cynthia Benzing 
James Frevola 

^Irs. Green 
Mrs. Saylor 
Mrs. Bender 
Mrs. Wallace 



Co/nmittee 
Arthur Reeder, Chairman 



Hostesses 



Eva Peck 

Elijah Balsbaugh 



Miss Lietzau 
Mrs. Reynolds 
Miss Johnson 
Mrs. Engle 



What Ho ! A Junior Prom. Lebanon Valley makes a grand splash socially. 
Here go three cheers for the present Senior Class. It was a success. Now it will 
be an annual affair. 

One can't forget the promenade — Bob and ^lary Ann, a splendid couple, 
leading it all — and back of them there seemed to be miles of couples, laughing, 
talking, stepping to martial music, and watching Dr. Shaurs when necessary. Re- 
member the white flannels and dark coats, the frilly dresses swishing the floor — 
beautiful girls and willing men. What a night ! 

On the side lines were the Professors with their wives, the hostesses, just as 
happy and delighted as the students. May all the classes follow up with a Junior 
Prom. 



[215] 




r 



HEfDLII^ERS 




Dorothy Garber 

as 
president of the W.SoGoA 
— has noDLy perform 

ed thcdif[icetttasK a 
maintaining discipline. 



ITlarie GclwicKs 

as 
president o)tneY»WoCAo 

Has clone mueh to prop- 
agate the doctrine. 








Ruth Shroycr 

cditon of the fn W\t 
has contributed much 
tocotLcgiatcjournaLism. 



[216] 



DF 



1932 



Fred ITland 

as 
president of the XnCA. 
has made thcneu sociaL 
room a rcaLr 





^^ffl 



George Hyc 

editor of 
1^32 QuitepahiLLa 
— nomorcnccd Dcsaid. 



Paul KlcinfelLcr 

as 
president of tdc nciTs Senate 
Has elJcctiveLy fuLfiLLed 
his rcsponsiDiLities. 






[217] 




[218] 




_J 



[219] 



r 




[220] 




[221] 




li 




[222] 





[223] 




[224] 





[225] 




i 



H 
1-1 



1 




[226] 




[227] 



r 





RosiE AND Aggie 



The 

Administration 
Building ... 

"The Alumni G\mnasium oc- 
cupies the ground floor. Here are 
provided over- seven thousand (7,- 
000) feet of floor space for the 
use of the department of physical 
culture and the promotion of ath- 
letic activities. The gymnasium 
has, in addition to the gymnasium 
floor, separate locker rooms for 
the teams, an apparatus room, and 
shower baths." 



ill 



Exact Printing 
Little Touches 

of 

Correctness 

HAVE you ever considered 
the quality of your work 
from the standpoint of careful 
type composition and efficient 
presswork? Our reputation for 
good printing has been established 
through accuracy and attention to 
the little details. Send your print- 
ing here and we will do it right. 



HIESTER 
THE PRINTER 




i il 



To the Bitter End 



[229] 




Coiiipliuwnts of the 

ASTOR 
THEATER 

Alictiys 

Presenting High Class 

Enteriamnieiit 

Fox 
M. G. M. 

Paramount 
Productions 



AXNVILLE 



Penna. 



THE 
IDEAL GIRL 

Hair Mary Gossard 

Classic Profile Mary Ann Rupp 

Eyes Gloria La Vanture 

Figure Lolita Mummert 

Perfect Posture Dot Forry 

Legs Mary March 

Smile Anne Kiehl 

Teeth Minna Wolfskeil 

Hands Elizabeth Flook 

Nose Gladys Hershey 

Throat Hester Thompson 

Mouth — Kissable Marion Kruger 

Youth Winnie Miller 




Compliments 
of 




FINK'S 
BAKERY 


S»6 




Main Street 
Annville 


Penna. 



WSBR 



[230] 



J. S. BASHORE 
CLOTHING OF QUALITY 

Lebanon, Penna. 




Hopping for Austins 



THE BOYD R. FELTY 

Music Store 

Sheet Music . . . Radios . . . Band and Orchestra Instruments 

General Alusical Merchandise 

Pianos . . . Steinway . . . Krakauer and others 

Telephone — Lebanon 172 

738 Cumberland Street Lebanon, Pa. 




[231] 




Kreamer Brothers 

FURNITURE 

and 

UNDERTAKING 



PriTiite .J 1)1 hill rill c 
St'rricc 



Lebanon County's 
Busiest 

Furniture Store 



Annville 



Penna. 




AXACHROXISM No. 493 



HOW TO SLEEP 
IN A DORiM 

Undress. This is an old English custom 
emanating from the period when Knights 
wore clothes so long that the valets used 
a whisk broom on their masters instead 
of giving them a bath. 

Don Pajamas, old dirty underwear or 
any other clothes that the room-mate left 
lying around when he went to bed. The 
pajamas probably went to bed with him. 

Sneak into dorm as quietly as possible. 
You will probably run into several beds 
and fall over a few shoes, but this will 
disturb no one if you appear nonchalant. 

Feel first for your pillow. If it is gone 
start whistling "Give me something to re- 
member you by" — the returns should be 
great. At least the first volley from ad- 
joining beds will net enough pillows for 
the rest of the night. 

(Continued) 



ARNOLD'S 
BOOT SHOP 

Exclusive 
Shoes 

Jarsity Girls' 
for Girls 

FLORSHEIM 
SHOES 

For the ^laii icho Cares 

34 N. Eighth Street 



Lebanon 



Pa. 



[232] 



Sandwiches Dinners 


ROEMIG'S 


Home-Made 


Ice Cream 


* 


I. H. ROEMIG 


Ma/iiifricturer 


30 East Main Street 


Annville, Pa. 


Sundaes Sodas 



HOW TO SLEEP 


IN A DORM 


(Conti 


lued) 


Pull back the cov 
tricks of the practical 
cleaning out all the s 
dogs and cats that r 
bed for a temporary 


rs and feel for the 
jokers. This means 
alt, bottles of water, 
night be using your 
resting place. 


Next place your fc 
pit cf the stomach of 
under you as possible 
the proper spot may 1 
quality and pitch of 
it will bring. 


ot as nearly in the 
the brother sleeping 
. The proximity to 
e ascertained by the 
the outburst which 


Draw the body up to the level of the 
bed and grab for the other side. You'll 
probably miss several times and may even 
pull the bed over. But be not alarmed, 
others have done the same. 


Twist around until you are severely 
bumped from below, and then try to sleep. 
If you are in at the right time, the vibra- 
tions should put you to sleep very soon. 




An Old L. \' Clsiom 



SHENK & 
TITTLE 

Everything 

in 

Sports 



313 Market Street 
Harrisburg Penna. 



8S&;s~ V, .- is'Sii 




[233] 




"Jewelry of the Better 


Sort Since 


18Q3" 


J. F. Apple 


Co., Inc. 


Lancaster, 


Penna. 


S 




iManufacturei 


y of /lie 


ClafS Riiir/s foi 


the 1932 


Class 




S 




We appreciate 


your continued 


Patronage 



HOW TO GYP IN 
AN EXAIVIINATION 

Procure a blue book in advance of the 
exam and fill it with important tacts. Place 
this in your inside coat pocket for future 
reference. When you receive the Blue 
Book from the Prof, at the exam place 
the one you have into this one with a 
fervent prayer that the Prof, is not look- 
ing. Also take gyp notes size 1x3 inches 
(found most practical through experience) 
and scribble thereon more useful data. 
Place these in accessible positions. Vest 
pockets recommended. Wear white socks. 
Mark thereon more useful material. Socks 
are great for History and Bible dates. If 
you are in a very bad way, why take the 
text book along together with a four-leaf 
clover and a rabbit's foot. Use at your 
own discretion. If caught act surprised. 
If exnelled light a cigarette. (P. S. We 
absolutely refuse to advertise gratis). 




Another One 



D. L. SAYLOR 


& SONS 


CONTRACTORS 


and 


BUILDERS 


Coal and Lumber 


Annville Penna. 


Both Phones 



[234] 



The 
Pennway Hotel 

and 
Pennway Bakery 



Wish to Thank 

The Faculty and Students 

For Their Patronage 



Annville 



Penna. 



Can You Imagine? 

"Doc" Williard in a grass skirt 

Ruth Shroyer pushing a baby cart 

Hilda Buckley reading Ballyhoo 

Helen Lane skipping 

"Red" Wogan playing a violin 

Prof. Bailey on a "merry-go-round" 

BOOKS AUTHORS 

"Domestic Science" Marie Gel wicks 

"The Stone Age" Peggy Sharp 

"Child Care" Ruth Armacost 

"Thirteen Men" Gloria La Vanture 

"Popularity" Betty Ford 




5TUDENT OF PHILOSOPHY 



GRIMM'S 
BOOK STORE 

The Student's Howe 

of 

Supplies 

at the 

Right Prices 

Stationery, Schaeffer Fountain 

Pens, Pencils, Pennants, Art 

Novelties, College Jewelry, 

Kodaks, Magazines, and 

OflRce Supplies 

West Main Street 
Annville, Pa. 




[235] 




Coniplnnents 

ROY H. LIGHT 



WALL PAPER 

AND 

WINDOW SHADES 



Main li Manheim Sts. 
ANNVILLE PENNA. 



Quotes 




"Gotta Smoke" 


Lechthaler 


"We have the Bok Tower" 


. Clements 




Babe 


"Got fifteen bucks" 


.Dellinger 


'•???! !!!&&XX??$$" 


Speg 


"Tomorrow" Sh 


ellenberger 


"The Country to the North 


. . Stokes 


"Where are some Freshmer 


?".. Dutch 




More Filler 



John L. Bernstein 

Florist 

ami 

Decorator 

Hi^h Grade of Cut Flowers 
and Potted Plants 
For all Occasions 



The Flower Shop 

Rear of Court Ilousr 
Bell Phone 592 

CJreenhouses Front and Maple Streets 
Bell Phone 963 

Lebanon, Pa. 



[236] 



"Another Arthur 

Studio Annuar' 



'T^HE Arthur Studios, Inc., consider 
it a privilege to have been connected 
with the staff of The Quittapahilla in 
the construction of this beautiful volume, 
and to thank them for their cooperation, 
which insured the success of this work. 



^ 



Arthur Studios 



INC. 



Executive Office 

131 West 42nd Street 

New York, N. Y. 



[237] 



r 















Acknowledgment . . . 

We wish to than\ the following 
for their assistance in producing 
this volume: 

Miss Gillespie, for use of the 
Conservatory for photographic 
purposes. 

G. R. Warren, of the Hammer' 

smith'Kortmeyer Co. 

Mr. Silberg and Mr. Lefer, of 
the Arthur Studios. 

Mr. Eric S. Gebhardt, for his 
research and art work. 

















[238] 





12391 




I 



We've tried in here to treasure 
One year of our brieF span, 
And iF it gave you pleasure 
We've Filled a simple plan. 



[2401 



ii 



\W