• The Wbrld today is upset, with regimes being
overthrown, with revolution rife, with economic
welfare: strained to the breaking point
t*' v.. •■-S '3
-*•■■■■ ■ »\|
* With a thousand and one points of friction
prevalent on all sides, advance in one direc-
tion at least continues undaunted— unwavering.
THE ENGLE CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC
* Throush centuries it has gone on without
fail in times of war and peace^ prosperity and
depression. Science is perpetual in its motion.
THE CARNEGIE LIBRARY
\ ' ••
■i*<i,-- ' 1
* In bio ogy, in chemistry, in astronomy^ in
medicine, in mathematics, the world progresses
— forges forward without pause. It is thus
THE COLLEGE CHURCH
to the Science Department^ to its professors^
to its students, to the great men present and
past whose accumulated knowledge is the basis
of further accomplishment/ we dedicate ....
'UPpt imjumr^LM; "i i8liia ti t fji|'<iiiiir If.
I N n M M imi 1 1 1 ^^^^^^^
the 1935 Quittapahilla/ annual of college life^
published by the Junior Class of Lebanon
Valley College ....
and copyrightecl in Annville, Pennsylvania,
by its editor/ Henry G. Palatini, and its busi-
ness manager, Charles L. Hauck, Jr.
» . *
M I N I STRATION
BOARD OF TRUSTEES
Representatives from the East Pennsylvania Conference
Rev, 5 C, Enck, A.M., B.D., D.D. Harrisburq, Pa. 1934
Rev, P. B. Cibble, A.M., B,D., D.D. Palmyra, Pa. 1934
Rev 0. T. Ehrhart, A.B , D.D. Lancaster, Pa. 1934
Rev. D. E. Young. A.M.. B.D., D.D. Harrisburg, Pa. 1934
Rev. H. E Schaeffer, A.B., D.D. Pennbrook, P-. 1935
Rev. G. W. Hallman, AM, Harrisburg, Pr. 1935
Rev, J Jones, A M , B.D , D D. Annville, Pa. 1935
Mr. C. L. Graybill Lancaster, Pa. 1935
Prof. H H. Baish, A.M., LLD. Harrisburg, Pa. 1936
Mr. |. R. Engle, A.B, LL.B, LL.D. Palmyra, Pa. 1936
Mr. John E. Gipple Harrisburg, P.-^. 1936
Mr. M. H. Bachman Middletown, Pa. 1936
Rev. H. E Miller, AM . BD. D.D. Lebanon, Pa. 1935
Representatives from the Pennsylvania Conference
Rev J, H, Ness. AB. B D , D D. York, Pa, 1934
Rev. G I. Rider, A.B , D.D. Hagerstown, Md 1934
Mr. Albert Watson Carlisle, Pa. 1934
Mr. Reuben M. Rife Chambersburg. Pa. 1934
Rev. P. E. V. Shannon Dallastown, Pa 1935
Rev. F. B. Plummer, D.D Hagerstown. Md 1935
Mr. E. N. Funkhouser. A B. Hagerstown. Md 1935
Mr. R. G. Mowrey Quincy, Pa. 1935
Rev. P. O. Shettel. A B . D.D. Baltimore. Md. 1936
Mr. C. A. Chandler Carlisle. Pa. 1936
Rev. M. R. Fleming. BD. PhD.. D.D. Red Lion. Pa. 1936
Hon. W. N. McFaul. LL.B. Baltimore. Md. 1936
Rev. Ira S. Ernst, A.B. Carlisle, Pa. 1936
Representatives from the Virginia Conference
Rev. W. F, Cruver, D,D, Martmsburg. W. Va. 1934
Mr. G. C. Ludwig Keyser. W. Va. 1934
Rev. W. H. Smith. A.B. B.D. Elkton. Va. 1935
Rev. Vv'. A. Wilt Martmsburg. W. Va. 1935
Rev. ]. H. Brunk. D.D. Blairton, W. Va. 1936
Rev. G. W. Stover Winchester. Va. 1935
Mrs. Louisa Williams Yardley, '18, A.B. Philadelphia, Pa. 1934
Prof. C. E. Roudabush. '03, A.M. Minersville. Pa. 1935
Mr. A. K. Mills, '04 Annville, Pa. 1935
Trustees at Large
Bishop G. D. Batdorf Harrisburg. Pa. 1934
Dr. H. M. Imboden NewYorkCity 1934
Mr. O. W. Rechard Dallastown. Pa. 1934
CLYDE A. LYNCH
A.M., B.D., D.D., PH.D.
President of Lebanon Valley College
The atmosphere of a Christian college should be favorable to the
promotion of science. Science and religion are not antagonistic;
they are complementary. Goethe observed that existence ana-
lyzed by human reason leaves a remainder. Religious interpreters
of this significant remainder are finding powerful allies today
among distinguished men of science. Repudiating the old ma-
terialistic philosophy, that was "threatening to bind our souls
with secular chains," outstanding physicists contend that this
universe cannot be explained solely in terms of matter. There-
fore, it is becoming easier to believe in the priority of spirit and
in the supremacy of those cultural values that make men pre-
eminent in the animal kingdom.
Here the student is helped to synthesize his knowledge gained
in many fields — to formulate an adequate philosophy that will
yield life-long satisfactions and supply the highest motivations
in his quest for the summum bonum. Sympathetic professors
assist him to retain his religious attitudes in those critical periods
when his earlier faith is challenged by widening knowledge.
The flower plucked out of the crannied wall whispers its
secret about Cod and man to the reverent investigator. All
courses properly pursued lead ultimately to Cod. In college days
the youth has unique opportunity of reviewing and interpreting
the creative and historic processes —
"Some call it Evolution,
And others call it Cod."
The faculty of a college stands as a medium for the student's grasp of life
which he will sooner or later meet outside the small realm of friends and asso-
ciates on the campus. It is through the eyes of the faculty that the student
first gets a true picture of what he must face and the experiences which none
of us can escape. In truth, the very foundations upon which a college rests are
laid largely upon the shoulders of its faculty.
A faculty is not solely the determiner of the intellectual quality of the stu-
dents. It affects greatly his social attitudes as well. After all, each professor
represents merely another interpretation of his own field of activity, and it is
this interpretation which grows out of the professor's outlook on reality, his
reactions toward certain movements and existing conditions, and his ability
in the art of common sense reasoning that becomes a large part of the student
The student attending a small college in which the faculty is of a superior
quality is undoubtedly at a great advantage because of the opportunity he has
in making better contact with this powerful influence. The privilege of per-
sonal instruction and advice, of intimate friendship, and of other social rela-
tionships is within closer grasp, and in many instances the student gradually
accepts the professor as a trustworthy confidant.
It is this type of relation between teacher and student, and a broadminded
desire to reveal the truth which characterize the faculty of Lebanon Valley
College. The work of every department is directed by instructors who are well
qualified and capable of presenting an adequate and practical type of instruc-
Henceforth, there exists at Lebanon Valley that ever-present living link
binding the truth-seeking student with the truth-revealing instructor — a
combination sure to promote a better feeling of familiarity, a home-like envir-
onment, and a cultural uplift.
HIRAM H. SHENK
Professor of History
O. EDGAR REYNOLDS
Professor of Education
SAMUEL H. DERICKSON
Professor of Biological Science
SAMUEL 0, GRIMM
Professor of Physics and Registrar
CHRISTIAN R. GINGRICH
Professor of Political
Science and Economics
Professor of Mathematics
ROBERT R, BUTTERWICK
A.M., B.D , D.D.
Professor of Bible and Philosophy
MARY C. GREEN
Dean of Women
Professor of French
PAULA. W. WALLACE
Professor of English
G. ADOLPHUS RICHIE
A.M., B.D., D.D.
Professor of Bible and
New Testament Greek
MILTON L. STOKES
Professor of Business
E. E. MYLIN
Physical Director and Coach
EUGENE H. STEVENSON
A.M. (Oxon.) , Ph.D.
Professor of History
M. STELLA JOHNSON
Professor of French
Professor of Chemistry
V. EARL LIGHT
Associate Professor of Biology
HELEN E MYERS
L. LOUISE LIETZAU
Professor of German
GEORGE C. STRUBLE
M.S., Ph. D,
Associate Professor of English
RUTH E, BENDER
L GARY BAILEY
Professor of Psychology
MILDRED S. KENYON
B.S., A. M.
Director of Physical
Education for Women
ALVIN H. STONECIPHER
Professor of Latin
MARGARET A. WOOD
B.S. in Ed.
Professor of Hygiene
Dietitian, School Nurse
NORMAN A. HEMPERLY
Assistant in Mathematics
MARY E. GILLESPIE
Director of the Conservatory
R. PORTER CAMPBELL
Professor of Theory
EDWARD P. RUTLEDGE
B S., MA.
Professor of Instrumental Music
D. CLARK CARMEAN
Associate Professor of
J, OWEN JONES
A.M., D D
Pastor of the College Church
J. ALLAN RANCK President
ANNE MATULA Vice-President
KATHRYN WITMER Secretary
J. M. JORDAN Treasurer
H. A. McFAUL President
KATHRYN MOWREY Vice-President
A. CHARLOTTE WEIRICK Secretary
THOMAS MAY Treasurer
MARVIN L. ADAMS
Business Ad. Kalo
College: Commerce Club, I, 2,
3, 4; May Day Program, 1.
Class; Scrap, 1, 2; Tug, 1 ; Nu-
meral Fight, I, 2; Secretary, 2.
Society; Anniversary Committee,
REV. T. I. BARNHART
Bible and New Testament Greek
HAiDEE BELLE BLUBAUCH
Class; Hockey, 2, 3.
Society; Corresponding Secre-
MIRIAM ANNA BOOK
College; Education Assistant, 2,
3. 4; Library Assistant, 2, 3, 4; Y.
W. C. A., 3, 4; Eurydice. I, 2;
May Day Program, 2, 3; Wig and
Buckle, 4; Reader's Club, 3, 4.
Class; Play, 3; Prom Committee,
Society; Chaplain, 3; Usher, I;
Anniversary Play, I, 3; President,
4; Judiciary Committee, 4; Anni-
versary Committee, 2, 3.
ALLEN EUGENE BUZZELL
Sparrow's Point. Md.
Business Ad, Kalo
College; Y. M. C. A,. 2; Orches-
tra, I ; Band, 2. 3. 4; Commerce
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President, 3;
Debating Team. 2, 3 ; May Day Pro-
gram, 1. 2; Wig and Buckle, 4,
Class; President, 2; Scrap, 1. 2;
Football, 2; Junior Play, 3; Quitta-
pahiila Staff, 3.
Society; Anniversary Play, I, 2;
Judiciary Committee. 3.
GEORGE V. DERICKSON
College; Glee Club, 1, 2; Men's
Senate. 2; Delphian Anniversary
Class; Scrap, 2; Football, 2.
Society; Anniversary Play. I, 2,
3; Anniversary Committee, 2;
MATILDA ROSE BONANNI
Orchestra, 1 , 2,
3, 4; Eurydice,
4; Girls' Band, 4
Day, I, 2, 3, 4; Philo Anniversary
Class; Hockey. 2; Archery, 1, 2.
Society; Anniversary Play. 2.
MARY MARGARET BRACE
College; History Club. I, 2, 3;
International Relations Club, 4.
Society; Anniversary Committee,
PAUL E. DEIMLER
KENNETH MORGAN EDWARDS
College; Coe College, 1; Drew
University, 2; Life Work Recruits,
Society; Chaplain, 4.
THOMAS C. EDWARDS
College; Wesleyan University.
2; Band. 3, 4.
CYRUS DANIEL ENCLE
EMMA KATHRYN FASNACHT
College: Scholastic Prize. I;
Basketball, 3; German Club. 2, 3,
4, Secretary. 3.
Class: Hockey, 2, 3.
WILLIAM KEMPER FISHBURN
Business Ad. Philo
College: Football, I, 2; Com-
merce Club, 1,2,3,4.
Class: Football, I ; Basketball.
1, 2; Baseball, 1, 2.
CEM CAROLYN CEMMILL
Glen Rock. Pa.
College: Basketball, 2, 3, 4;
Wig and Buckle. 4; Reader's
Club. 4; W. S. G. A., 4; -Hall
President, 4; May Day Program, I,
Class: Hockey, 2, 3.
Society: Pianist, 2; Warden, 1;
Corresponding Secretary, 3; Presi-
DOROTHY ELIZABETH ELY
College; Orchestra. 1, 2, 3, 4;
Eurydice, 1,2; Glee Club. 3, 4;
Girls' Band, 4; May Day, 1, 2, 3, 4.
Class: Hockey, 2.
Society; Warden, 1; Secretary.
2; Pianist. 3.
DEWITT MILLER ESSICK
College: Men's Senate. 2, 3, 4
History Club, 1 , 2, 3. President. 3
International Relations Club. 4
Chemistry Club. 2; German Club
1. 2; May Day Program. I , 2. 3
La Vie Collegienne. 2, 3, 4; Wig
and Buckle, 4.
Class: President, 2; Football, 1.
2; Tug. 1, 2; Scrap, I. 2; Basket-
ball, 2; Quittapahilla Staff, 3; Prom
Society: President, 4; Secretary,
2; Sergeant at Arms, I ; Anni-
versary Committee. I, 2. 3, 4; An-
niversary Play, 2, 3; Chairman of
Executive Committee, 3.
College; Football, 1. .
"L" Club, 2, 3, 4.
JAMES ). FRIDY
Business Ad. Kalo
College; Chemistry Club. I;
Commerce Club. 2, 3, 4; May Day
Program, 1 .
Class; Scrap, I , 2.
Society; Anniversary Committee,
JOSEPH CAPP GILBERT
College: Penn State, 1, 2.
MARY ELIZABETH COSSARD
College: Basketball, 1, 2, 3;
Hockey, 1 , 2, 3 ; Reader's Club, 1,
2, 3, 4; Assistant in English, 4;
May Day Program, 1 , 2, 3.
Class: Hockey, 1, 2, 3; Hop
Society: ludiciary Committee, 2,
3; Play Committee, 4.
VERNA IRENE CRISSINCER
New Cumberland, Pa.
College: W. S. C.
MARY SPOTTEN CROFF
College: Assistantship in French,
4; May Day Program, 1, 2, 3;
Reader's Club, 2, 3. 4; Y. W. C.
Society: Usher, 1 ; Corresponding
CHRISTINE GINGRICH CRUBER
College: La Vie Collegienne, 2,
3, 4; English Assistant, 3, 4; In-
ternational Relations Club, 4, Sec-
retary-Treasurer, 4: Orchestra, 1,
2, 3; May Day Program, I, 2; De-
bating Team, I ; Y. W, C, A., 1.
Class: Quittapahilla Staff, 3;
Hockey, 2, 3.
Society: Usher, I; Anniversary
Play, 2; Editor, 3; Critic, 4.
ROBERT CLINGER HEATH
College: Glee Club, 2, 3, 4.
President, 4; Band, 3, 4, Secretary,
3; Orchestra. 3, 4; May Day Pro-
gram, 1, 2, 3, 4; Operetta, 4.
CLAIRE MELVIN HITZ
Bible and New Testament Creek
College: Glee Club, 1, 2; Life
Work Recruits, 1 , 2, 3, 4; Y. M.
C. A., 3, 4; Prayer Meeting Co-
Chairman, 4; May Day Program, 1,
2, 3; Assistant in Bible and Creek,
Class: Basketball, 1, 2.
A., 4, Treas-
4; May Day
urer, 4: Y. W. C. A.,
4; Art Club, 2, 3, 4,
Hockey, 4, Captain,
Committee, 2, 3: Reader's Club,
Mathematics Assistantship, 4.
Class: Hockey, 2, 3; Secretary,
3 ; Prom Committee, 3.
Society: Warden, 1 ; Recording
Secretary, 3; Judiciary Committee,
2, 3; Corresponding Secretary, 3;
Critic, 2; Anniversary Committee,
1, 2, 3.
D. DWIGHT GROVE
College: Band, 2, 3, 4; German
Club, 1, 2; Chemistry Club, 1, 2,
3, 4, Vice-President, 4; May Day
Program, I, 2; Chemistry Assist-
ant, 4; Honor Roll, 4.
Class: Football, 2; Basketball, 2,
3 ; Tug, 2; Scrap, 1 , 2.
Society: Sergeant at Arms, 1;
Editor, 2; Corresponding Secretary,
3: Anniversary Committee, 1 , 2, 3,
E. BRAD HARTMAN
College: Drexel, 1 .
CATHERINE FIETTA HECKMAN
College: Glee Club, 3, 4; Eury-
dice, 1, 2; Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4;
Girls' Band, 4; Symphony, 4; May
Day Program, 1 . 2, 3, 4.
Class: Hockey, 2; Archery, 1, 2.
EARL EDWARD HOOVER
College: La Vie Collegienne, 3;
May Day Program, 2, 3; Assistant
in Biology, 2, 3, 4.
Class: President. 3; Scrap, 1,2;
Tug, 1, 2; Football, 1.
Society: President, 4; Secretary,
2; Critic, 3; Play Committee, 1, 2,
3; Anniversary Chairman. 4; ju-
diciary Committee, 2, 3.
DOROTHY MARY JACKSON
College: W. S. G. A., 4; Y. W.
C. A., 4. Corresponding Secretary,
4; Reader's Club, 2, 3. 4; Art Club,
Society: Warden, 1; Treasurer,
3. Vice-President, 4.
). MITCHELL JORDAN
High Rock, Pa.
College: Men's Senate, 3. 4;
Chemistry Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; May
Day Program. 1, 2, 3; Football
Manager, 3. 4; "L" Club, 3, 4.
Class: Treasurer, 4; Quittapahilla
Staff, 3; Football, 1, 2; Tug, 1, 2;
Scrap, 2; Basketball, 1, 2, 3.
Society: Sergeant at Arms, 1;
WENDELL REUBEN KING
College: Lehigh Universit)', I.
MARGARET E. KOHLER
College: V^. S. G. A., 3; Y. W.
C. A., 2, 3, 4; German Club, 1, 2,
3. 4; French Assistant, 3, 4; May
Day Program, 1,2; Debjting Team,
Class: Vice-President, 2: Junior
Play, 3; Quittapahilla Staff, 3.
Society: Anniversary Play, 1,2;
Pianist, 1, 2, 3.
MARK RANK KREIDER
College: Commerce Club, 1,
3, 4; German Club, 1, 2, 3. 4.
RAY B. JOHNSON
College: Shenandoah College. 1,
2; History Club, 3; International
Relations Club, 4; Life Work Re-
cruits, 3, 4; Delphian Anniversary
Play, 3; May Day Program, 3;
Wig and Buckle, 4; Y. M. C. A.,
Class: Junior Play, 3.
Society: Cnairman of Executive
Committee, 3; Anniversary Play, 3;
Anniversary President, 4.
PETER WILLIAM KANDRAT
College: Football. 1. 2, 3, 4;
"L" Club, 3, 4, President, 4;
Chemistry Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; French
Club, 1 ; May Day Program, I, 3.
Class: Basketball, 1, 2. 3, 4;
Tug. 1 ; Baseball. 1.
Society: Sergeant at Arms. 1 ;
Anniversary Play, 1, 3; Corres-
ponding Secretary, 4.
GEORGE MARTIN KLITCH
College: May Day Program, I.
Class: Tug, I, 2; Football, 1, 2;
Scrap. 1 , 2.
Society: Secretary. 3; Sergeant
at Arms, I ; Judiciary Committee.
3; Treasurer, 4; Anniversary Presi-
ANNA MORAN KREBS
College: Basketball, 1, 2. 3, 4;
Class: Hockey, 2, 3.
MARTHA ULRICH KREIDER
College: W. S. G. A., 4, Vice-
President, 4; Y. W. C. A., 1 ; His-
tory Club, 2, 3 ; Green Blotter Club.
3, 4, Scop, 4; La Vie Collegienne.
2, 3, 4; Hockey Manager, 4.
Class: Hockey, 2, 3; Quittapa-
hilla Staff, 3; Hop Committee, 2.
Society: Judiciary Committee, 2;
Treasurer, 3; Editor, 2; Anniversary
Committee, 1 , 2.
HELEN RUTH LANE
Lodi, N. ].
College: French Club, 1; Art
Club, 3, 4; Reader's Club, 2, 3, 4;
Varsity Basketball Manager, 3;
May Day Program, 1 , 2.
Class: Vice-President, 1 ; Hockey,
2; Quittapahilla Staff, 3.
Society: Usher, 1 , 2.
JOHN |, B. LIGHT
College: Honor Roll, 3.
A. MARGARET LONGENECKER
College: W. S, C. A., 2, 4, Presi-
dent, 4: Y. W. C. A., 3, 4; May
Day Program, 1 . 2, 3 ; Mathematics
Assistant, 4 : Student - Faculty
Class: Junior Prom Committee,
Society: Recording Secretary, 3;
Judiciary Committee, 3; Anniver-
sary Play, 3.
ANNE E. MATULA
College: International Relations
Club, 4; French Club, 2, 3; Debat-
ing, 1 : May Day Program, 1, 2, 3;
Eurvdice, 1 , 2.
Class: Vice-President, 3, 4;
Society: Warden, 1; Recording
Secretary, 3; Treasurer, 3; Presi-
dent, 4; Anniversary Play, 1, 3.
HARRY ALGIRE McFAUL
College: Men's Senate, 4; Wig
and Buckle, 4; History Club, 1, 2,
3; May Day Program, 1, 2, 3; Y.
M. C. A. Conference, 1 , 2.
Class: President, 4; Prom Com-
mittee, 3; Quittapahilla Staff, 3;
Scrap, I, 2; Tug, 1, 2; Football,
2; Basketball, 2.
Society: Sergeant at Arms,
Secretary, 2; Vice-President,
Treasurer, 4; Anniversary Play,
3 ; Anniversary Committee, 1 , 2.
FREDERICK D. LEHMAN
College: Y. M. C. A., 4; Del-
phian Anniversary Play, 3; Christ-
mas Play, 4; Cheer-leader, 1, 2;
Wig and Buckle, 4; Reader's Club,
2, 3, 4; May Day Program, 1, 2, 3;
Band, 2, 3, 4: Chemistry Club, 1;
Tennis, 1 , 2, 3, 4.
Class: Football, 1, 2; Basketball,
1, 2, 3, 4; Tug, 1 ; Baseball, 1 ;
Scrap, 1, 2; Play, 3; Hop Com-
MAX HENRY LIGHT
College: Football, 1, 2, 3, 4;
Basketball, 1, 2, 3. 4: Captain, 4;
"L" Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; May Day Pro-
gram, I .
Class: Tug, 1 , 2.
RUTH ANNA MARK
College: Reader's Club, 1 , 2, 3,
4; Y. W. C. A., 1.
Class: Hockey, 2, 3.
Society: Warden, 1 .
THOMAS SENGER MAY
College: Millersville State Teach-
ers' College, 1 ; Y. M. C. A., 3, 4;
Life Work Recruits, 2, 3, 4, Sec-
CLYDE SNADER MENTZER
College: Y. M. C. A., 2, 3, 4;
Treasurer, 3, Freshman Advisor, 4;
La Vie Collegienne, 2, 3, 4; Man-
ager of Debating, 4; Delphian An-
niversary Play, 2, 3 ; Christmas
Play, 4; Wig and Buckle, 4;
Green Blotter, 3, 4; Reader's Club,
2, 3, 4; History Club, 2, 3; May
Day Program, 1, 2, 3.
Class: Junior Play, 3; Play Com-
mittee, 3; Basketball, 1, 2. 3, 4;
Quittapahilla Staff, 3.
Society: Anniversary Play, 2, 3;
Anniversary Committee, 2, 3, 4;
Vice-President, 3; Pianist, 2, 3.
LEROY CHARLES MILLER
Business Ad. Kalo
College: Commerce Club, 1, 2.
3, 4; May Day Program, 1.
Class: Scrap. 1 .
Society: Sergeant at Arms, 1 ;
Anniversary Committee, 4.
MILDRED ALMEDA NYE
sistant, 2. 3,
W. C. A.. 1. 3. 4;
3; International Re-
4; Wig and Buckle,
1 , 2; Education As-
4; Chorus. 4; May
1. 2, 3.
Class: Hockey, I, 2, 3j junior
Play, 3; Quittapahilla Staff, 3.
Society: Anniversary Play, 1, 2,
3: Editor, 1 : Anniversary President,
|. ALLAN RANCK
New Holland, Pa.
College: Y. M. C. A., 2. 3. 4
Vice-President, 3, President, 4
Life Work Recruits, 1, 2, 3, 4
Prayer Meeting Chairman, 3; La
Vie Collegienne, 3, 4; Wig and
Class: Treasurer, 3: President,
4: Quittapahilla Staff, 3.
Society: Secretary, 2; Anniver-
sary Play, 2, 3.
LUKE KINSEL REMLEY
College: Juniata, 1 ; German
Club, 2; Chemistry Club, 2, 3, 4;
Biology Assistant. 4; Pre Medical
Class: Treasurer, 3.
C. CEORCE RUDNICKI
College: Drexel Institute, 1.
KATHRYN MAUDE MOWREY
New Cumberland, Pa.
College: Y, W. C. A.. 1. 2, 3, 4,
President, 4: International Rela-
tions Club, 4: Reader's Club, 2, 3,
4; Hockey, 4; May Day Commit-
tee. 2, 3 : Mathematics Assistant,
4; Library Assistant, 2, 3, 4; La
Vie Collegienne, 2, 3, 4: Debating
Team, I, 2. 3, 4.
Class: Vice-President, 2, 4;
Hockey, 3; Quittapahilla Staff, 3.
Society: Vice - President, 4;
Chaplain, 3; Anniversary Com-
mittee, 2, 4.
PAUL DRESNER PEIFFER
College: May Day Program, 2;
History Club, 2, 3.
LESTER HERBERT REED
College: Band, 2, 3.
EARL SHERMAN RICE
College: Commerce Club. I.
Class: Basketball, 1 , 2, 3.
ADELAIDE RUTH SANDERS
ELIZABETH LOUISE SCHAAK
College: History Club, 2, 3;
Reader's Club. 2, 3. 4. President.
-4; Green Blotter Club. 3, 4. Keeper
of the Worde Horde. 3; English
Prize. 2; Psychology Assistant. 4;
Debating Team, 1, 2. 3. 4; La Vie
Collegienne, 3, 4; Hockey, 4.
Class: Hockey, 2, 3; Quittapa-
hilla Staff, 3.
Society: judiciary Committee. 2,
3. 4; Vice-President, 4; Editor, 3;
Anniversary Committee. 3. 4; An-
niversary Play. 3.
RICHARD DONALD SCHREIBER
College: Men's Senate, 4; Band.
3, 4; La Vie Collegienne, 3, 4,
Managing Editor, 4.
Class: Quittapahilla Staff, 3.
EDGAR 8. SCHANBACKER
College: Commerce Club, 1. 2,
GEORGE DAVID SHERK
Business Ad. Kalo
College: Y. M. C. A., 3, 4; May
Day Program, I, 2. 3; Commerce
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Delphian Anni-
versary Play, 3; Wig and Buckle,
Class: Treasurer, 2; Quittapa-
hilla Staff, 3; Scrap, 2; Football,
I. 2; Basketball. 1, 2.
Society: Vice-President, 3; Cor-
responding Secretary, 3; Anniver-
sary Play, 1 ; judiciary Committee,
4; Minstrels, 3.
lOHN E. SLOAT
ARTHUR GOOD SPICKLER
JAMES HEBER SCOTT
College: Chemistry Club. 1. 2,
RICHARD SILLIK SLAYBAUGH
College: Symphony Orchestra. 1.
2. 3, 4; Glee Club. 1. 2, 3, 4;
Band, 2, 3, 4; Y. M. C. A.. 2; Glee
Club Treasurer, 4.
Society: Pianist, 2, 3, 4.
Camp Hill. Pa.
College; Reader's Club. 1, 2, 3,
Class: Hockey, 2.
Society: Chaplain, 2, 3, 4.
JOHN JONES TODD. JR.
Flushing, N. Y.
Business Ad. Kalo
College: Men's Senate. 3, 4;
President. 4; Business Manager. La
Vie Collegienne, 4; May Day Pro-
gram, 1, 2. 3; Commerce Club. 1
2, 3, 4; Student-Faculty Council
Class: Football. 1, 2; Tug. 1. 2
Basketball, I, 2, 3; President, 3.
Society: Sergeant at Arms, 1, 2
Secretary, 3; Anniversary Play. 1,
EDMUND HENRY UMBERCER
College: Mathematics Prize, 1 ;
English Prize, I ; La Vie Colleg-
lenne, 2. 3. 4. Editor, 4; Debating
Team, 1, 2; Band, 3. 4, President,
4; Little Symphony, 3, 4; Green
Blotter. 3. 4; Physics Assistant, 2,
Class: Editor, 1934 Quittapa-
Society : President. 4.
DALE MARSHALL WAMPLER
College: Albright, 1; Cheer-
leader, 2, 3, 4.
Class: Tug, 1 ; Football, 1.
KENNETH SAMUEL WHISLER
College: Chemistry Club, I, 2,
3, 4; May Day Program. 1, 2.
Class: Scrap, 1; Tug, 2; Play
Committee, 3; Quittapahilla Staff,
Society: Sergeant at Arms, 1,2;
Secretary, 2; Anniversary Commit-
tee, 2; Anniversary Play, 2.
KATHRYN LOUISE WITMER
College: Library Assistant, 3, 4;
W. S. C. A., 4; Reader's Club, 2,
3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer, 4; Ger-
man Club, 2.
Class: Hockey, 2, 3; Secretary,
Society: Judiciary Committee, 4;
Anniversary Play, 3.
ROBERT DANIEL WOMER
College: Debating, 1, 2. 3,
Commerce Club, 1, 2, 3, 4.
Mount Pleasant, Pa.
College: Football, 1, 2.
•L" Club. 2, 3, 4.
Class: Basketball, 3.
A., 3, 4;
A. CHARLOTTE WEIRICK
College: Y. W. C.
Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4;
May Day Program, 1 , 2,
matics Assistant, 4.
Glass: Secretary, 4;
3; Quittapahilla Staff, 3.
Society: Pianist, 2; Recording
Secretary, 2; Anniversary Commit-
tee, 3, 4.
RUSSELL LEEROY WILLIAMS
College: Football, 1, 2, 3, 4:
Basketball. 1 . 2, 3, 4; Baseball. 1,
2. 3. 4. Captain, 4; "L" Club, 2,
3, 4, Vice-President, 4.
MINNA ELLIOTT WOLFSKEIL
Elizabeth, N. |.
Business Ad. Delphian
College: Business Ad. Assistant,
3. 4; Commerce Club, 1, 2, 3, 4,
Secretary, 1; Art Club, 2, 3, 4,
President, 3; Basketball, 2. 3, 4;
Debating Manager, 3, 4; May Day
Program, 1 , 2, 3 ; W. S. C. A., 3.
Glass: Secretary, 3; Quittapa-
hillia Staff, 3; Hop Committee, 2.
Society: Warden, 1 ; Usher, 1
2; Judiciary Committee, 1, 2, 3
Anniversary Committee, 3. ' 4
JOHN DAVID ZECH
Spring Crove, Pa.
College: Band. 2, 3, 4; Chem-
istry Club. 1, 2, 3, 4, President, 4;
German Club, 1, 2; May Day Pro-
gram, 1 ; Honor Roll, 2, 3, 4.
Class: Basketball, 2, 3, 4.
Society: Sergeant at Arms, 1.
WARREN MENTZER President
ALLEN STEFFY Vice-President
CATHERINE WAGNER Secretary
J. P. DENTON Treasurer
HOWARD A. LLOYD President
SARAH K. McADAM Vice-President
HELEN EARNEST Secretary
J. P. DENTON Treasurer
A. REBECCA ADAMS
"Becky" seems to have just enough of that quality known as
Southern charm. She's made many friends, although she has been
on our campus for only a short time. But she's true-blue and de-
serves loads of credit for being so faithful to that certain some-
one she left behind her.
"Becky " has taken quite an interest in. and has proven herself
extremely loyal to our Girl's Varsity Basketball team Next year
we expect to see Becky as one of our star guards.
She's a good student. But. while she takes her work rather
seriously, she does not allow it to keep her from entering campus
social life. Let it never be said that "Becky" enjoys nothing but
We feel sure that with all her charm and lovely disposition her
future success is assured. Best wishes, Rebecca.
College: Shenandoah College, 1, 2; Rogues' Gallery, 3.
CASPER E. ARNDT
"Handsome Dutch," one of the most active fellows on the
campus, is also one of the most popular. Whether in the class
room or on the ball diamond, he is equally proficient and his
deeds equally valorous. Since his Sophomore year he has been a
member of the Men's Senate, helping to decide the guilt or in-
nocence of accused strayers from the "straight and narrow."
A cheerful disposition is perhaps his chief characteristic, and
he is easily recognized by a smile that refuses to disapoear. This
trait will serve as a valuable agency when "Dutch" leaves the
campus for the world. We expect to hear great things from him
College: Baseball, 1 , 2, 3 : Basketball, 1 , 2, 3 ; Men's Senate, 2.
3 ; Commerce Club, 1 , 2, 3 ; Varsity "L" Club, 2, 3 ; May Day Pro-
Class: Flag Scrap, 1 ; Football, 2; Tug, 1 : Basketball, 1 .
RICHARD LEROY AX
Mathematics, the Queen of the sciences, has summoned this
young man to her court. He, in turn, has become one of her most
Utilizing the same determination he exhibits in solving diffi-
cult problems in calculus classes, "Dick" penetrates the service
of a particularly dangerous opponent on the tennis court, and for
several years he has been one of Lebanon Valley's most depend-
able racquet wielders.
During the stormy months of the winter season the Ax is
sharpened mentally and kept alert by participation in the uni-
versally popular game of pinochle, the diversion doted upon by
the denizens of the deep iday-students) . Between games "Dick"
is usually to be found in the center of a group of students, dis-
cussing historical problems or lending a hand to a less adept stu-
dent of mathematics.
College: Tennis, 2.
Class: Basketball, 1, 2.
RUTH WELLS BAILEY
Ruth is our well-known Conservatory student whose chief
claim to fame lies in bringing sweet tones out of Roemig's piano
— or any other one for that matter. We think that Ruth would
like to become a professional accompaniest and we can easily say
that she has her foot on the right path. She plays the piano for
almost everything on the campus — even down to Miss Kenyon's
After speaking so much about Ruth's musical ability, we
should add that Ruth has a very pleasing personality. Above all
she is noted for her frankness and her clever wit. With such a
combination of character and talent, is it any wonder that we ex-
pect to hear her broadcasting in the future — or accompanying
brilliant artists on their tours. We wish you every bit of success,
College: May Day Program, 1,2; Symphony Orchestra, 3 ; Glee
Club, 2, 3 ; Girl's Band, 4; Orchestra, 2.
Barthold is another one of our big, dashing athletes. He is the
type of fellow who plays his best at all times. And, correlatively,
he works his hardest at all times. On the football field or basket-
ball court, on the waiter force, in his studies. "Butch" throws
himself into the job and makes good. He is a splendid combina-
tion of athlete and student.
But Butch finds time for social endeavors, too. Although he
has a fair one at home and courts no ties on the campus, he is
equally popular with male and female. At social functions you
may see him flashing his personality, or flashing his managerial
ability with his own particular poise and energy.
Week-ends certainly do see "Butch" hitting for home on the
double time, but no matter. At the rate he is now going, we feel
quite confident in predicting that he will make a fine husband.
College: Football, 1 , 2, 3 ; Basketball, 1 , 2, 3 ; Baseball, 1, 2;
Varsity "L" Club, 2, 3.
GALEN B. BAUCHER
Tall, blonde, handsome, and athletic. Girls,
what could be
sweeterr' There is a serious drawback, however, for Galen has
several shares of stock in a Hershey heart and vice versa.
"Whiz" is very versatile. An accomplished tackle on the foot-
ball team, he is also a female impersonator whose ability is of the
highest calibre. Fortunate students who have witnessed his abil-
ity at character portrayal remember especially Galen's speaking
likenesses of Zasu Pitts and Greta Garbo.
The friendship of Baugher is highly valued. His is not the fair-
weather type, but typically sincere. It is the very sincerity of the
man which will in all probability lead him to great accomplish-
merce Club, 1 , 2, 3.
Class: Football, 1 : Basketball.
Society: Dance Committee, 2
2, 3; Student-Faculty Council, 2; Com-
GUY ALLEN BEAVER
Cul Allen, or more commonly "Buster," is the aspiring "hot-
cha" crooner of the third floor who can easily be distinguished by
his melodious and vociferous warblings despite his neglected
stature. Stature, did we say? This wee "Buster" is, never-the-
less, an ardent member of the "grunt and growl" racket and has
been quite an efficient 125 pounder for the "Collegians" wrest-
ling squad. He sprang into prominence when, in his first match,
he succeeded in pinning his York "Y" opponent.
Guy is the sort of fellow with whom one has little difficulty
in making friends. He undoubtedly possesses one of the most
genial and kind-hearted natures on the campus. Despite the fact
that he is unusually shy around the opposite sex, Guy has found
a welcome door somewhere in the locale. We wish our congenial
crooner the best of everything in his future exploits — and with
that wish goes the feeling that Aladdin and his lamp were no
surer of success than we are.
College: May Day Program,
Class: Flag Scrap, 1 , 2.
HERBERT R. BLOUCH
Bible and New Testament Greek
This young man has enjoyed several experiences as vet foreign
to most of us. his classmates. I might call him the "Flying Par-
son," were 1 his press agent. And truthfully so! He is preparing
for the ministry at present, but before he entered Lebanon Valley
he had become the proud holder of a private pilot's license. But
he h£*s still another claim to fame — his membership in the ranks
of the Benedicts, an honor to which few students on our campus
Two things distinguish "Herb" from other members of a group
in which he might be: first, a superficial quality, his immaculate
and conservative clothing: second, an intellectual trait, his
soundness of thought in any argument, especially those of re-
This tendency to make sure of himself before he speaks is
"Herb's" major fine point. It would be anyone's fine point. And
on this we base his theoretic rise to a high position in the church
Here is another person blessed with the faculty for modera-
tion and with a combination of traits which blend as perfectly
as does the sunset with the horizon, Frank is an athlete of no
mean ability, football and baseball being his chief fields, Frank is
a leader — a quarterback in football, an officer on the Men's Sen-
ate, an officer in the "L" Club. Frank is a worker — his grades,
despite his many extra-curricular activities, are silent testimon-
ials. Frank is a socializer — oh well, see for yourself.
What is his secret? Good looking and athletic, personality
radiates from our Irish friend, "Frankie" has perhaps more real
friends than anyone of whom we know. Anyone who comes in
contact with Boran never leaves with an unpleasant thought.
With his love for History, we should suggest a post as a diplomat
2, 3: Baseball,
: Men's Senate,
, 2, 3: "L" Club, 1 , 2, 3 :
1. 2. 3; Secretary-Treas-
ANNE ELIZABETH BUTTERWICK
Anne, a small, slender individual, has never had the pleasure
of knowing what a flunk looks like. She is well versed in the art
of getting good grades, and can discuss with perfect freedom any-
thing from "Why is man a featherless biped" to the "Coal short-
age at the equator "
Furthermore. Anne's winning personality is enhanced by her
taking ways. To those who have not cultivated her acquaintance
we shall say that you certainly are missing something. Anne is
always radiant, smiling, happy.
With her dignified personality, she expects to teach school.
We hope that she attains a record as long as that of her father
and as good.
College: Reader's Club, 1 , 2, 3 ; May Day Program, 1,2; Quit-
tapahilla Staff, 3 ; "Y" Cabinet, 1 .
Class: Hockey, 1,2; Play Committee, 3.
Society: Judiciary Committee, 1 ; Corresponding Secretary, 2;
Anniversary Play Committee, 3.
ELIZABETH ANN CARL
Bayonne, N. ).
"Bibby " is another "West Haller." "Bibby" is chief cook and
bottle washer at Miss Meyer's Orphan Asylum. Missing meals is
her hobby, since she prefers her own cooking.
Her unselfish nature overcomes her upon receipt of a package
from home and she sees to it that the football team is well fed.
Listing her other accomplishments, next comes her assistant
managership of our hockey team. Then comes bridge, with the
unfailing tendency on Carl's part to bid the cards her partner
doesn't have. Still another passion is the cinema. Then the crown-
ing devotion. She would go to Madagascar to hear Bing Crosby.
Every time Bing gets on the air, "Bibby" is sure to be found hug-
ging the speaker while "Smoke Gets in Her Eyes."
College: May Day Program, 1 , 2, 3 ; Hockey Manager, 3; His-
tory Club, 2, 3.
Class: Hop Committee, 2; Hockey, 1, 2.
Society: Warden, 1 ; Anniversary Committee, 1,2; Anniver-
sary Play, 2.
Ml-. Sidney, Va.
Ah said a real Suthun belle, suh, and Ah meant it. Alma hails
from below the Mason-Dixie line. Her accent is the softly allur-
ing southern drawl almost of the old colonel's type. And a soft
drawl is suitable, too. Alma is the quiet, easy type of girl one can't
help but like.
Quietness seems usually to cover a depth of feeling and a
depth of ambition. Alma doesn't stray from the rule. She has
made a mark for herself in class work this year which is of the
distinguishing type. In outside activity, too, she has taken a
hold. The Reader's Club, the Life Work Recruits, the Rogues'
Callery, and Clionian have her for an ardent worker in any cause.
In her first year here she has gained many fine friends by being
a fine friend herself. It was certainly a severe loss to Shenandoah
and a great gain for Lebanon Valley when Alma decided to trans-
fer. We wish her the best of luck while she is with us and after
she has left these halls.
College: Shenandoah College, 1, 2; Reader's Club, 3; Life
Work Recruits, 3; Rogues' Gallery, 3.
Jamestown, N. Y.
Lena is West Hall's handy-girl. Lena fixes everything from
electric lights and radios to telephones and shoe strings. Ef-
ficiency, a loud laugh ithat makes even the Great Kandrat how
his head), and all the other attributes of nicety are this girls
Every costume on the campus can be safely termed her crea-
tion. After seeing some of her creations draping the backs of erst-
while dancers in the May Day pageants and in various plays, we
wonder if Lena could not make good as a designer in Hollywood.
Lena has only two important vices. The first is a regular Wed-
nesday letter from Carl. The second is the blight of a nation —
an addiction to tea (and not pink) .
College: Life Work Recruits, 1,^, 3; Library Assistant, 2, 3:
W. S. C. A, 2, 3 ; Y. W. C. A., 1 , 3 ; Wig and Buckle, 3 ; May Day
Program. 1 , 2.
Class: Hockey, 1 , 2, 3.
Society: Chaplain, 2: Judiciary Committee, 2.
FRANK THOMAS CULLATHER
"Cully" is the smallest member of the class. But physical size
in this case is by no means indicative of ability and accomplish-
ment. Frank has for the past three seasons been an active worker
for the athletic department, as an assistant manager for three
years in all sports, and finally now as regular manager of basket-
His size is paradoxical, too, in his classroom accomplishment.
There is no one who attacks his text book work with more zeal
and earnest application than our own "Cully." He is one of the
distinguished few who can give hours and hours of his time to
outside activity and still come up with a smile and a fine average
at exam time.
We suspect that he will make a dandy teacher. His applica-
tion, his knowledge, and his winning personality are things which
any agency will recognize.
College: Manager Basketball, 3
Class: Flag Scrap, 1,2; Tug, 1
Tem, 1 .
Assistant Manager in Sports,
Football, 1,2; President Pro
MYRLE EVELYN DEAVEN
We hardly knew Myrle until one night in the Conservatory we
heard her play the piano. Then we wanted to know her. and we
came to. As we did, we found a charming personality with intel-
lect, ability, and a general niceness combined in a pleasing way.
Myrle is the kind of girl we usually read about but seldom come
In her studies she is far ahead of the average. She throws her
entire self into all her work and instills it with the personal spirit
which always means success. But she's far from what one com-
monly terms a "book-worm." Myrle likes the social side of life
Whether Myrle decides to teach music, become an accom-
paniest, or study further with a view toward concert work, we are
sure she will make good. She is one of those fortunate people who
can put their own personalities into their renditions — an at-
tribute which spells fame.
College: Girl's Band, 3; College Orchestra. 3,
J. PHILIP DENTON
"Phil" is one of the best-natured fellows on the campus, and
many of us wonder what the secret of his happiness is. No matter
what the weather is, or how rough the going, Phil always comes
through with a cheery "How are you" or some witticism that
can't get by without a laugh.
His happiest moments are those spent in reading blood and
thunder stories of the wild west, or in playing the revived old
game of Russian Bank. He is the sort of chap whom everyone
enjoys having around because of that same cheery disposition
and that contagious laugh.
Phil is Business Ad., and surely knows his business. Both as
class treasurer and as assistant business manager of the year book
he has demonstrated that his knowledge is applicable. We'd like
always to be a friend of the fellow who is always a friend.
College: Commerce Club, 1 , 2, 3.
Class: Treasurer, 3 ; Assistant Business Manager, Quittapahilla,
Bogota, N. J.
Here's to Rose, one of the most carefree, happy-go-lucky girls
on the campus. She is always around when anything exciting is
to take place, and always ready to enjoy her share of the fun. She
is one of the live wires in the Clionian Literary Society, with her
dancing playing a major part in entertainments.
Besides dancing, dramatics play an important part in her in-
terests. The role of "Kathryn" in the "Taming of the Shrew" is
perhaps her best remembered portrayal.
Yet social activity does not detract her too much from the
class work. She has learned to mix the two in a cocktail of mar-
velous blend. In mathematics she excels especially, but is a good
student in all classes. We wish her the best of success and happi-
ness in the future in whatever field of work she enters.
College: Chemistry Club, 2; May Day Program
Society: Usher, 1 ; Anniversary Play,
tee, 1 , 2, 3 ; Vice-President, 3.
2; Wig and
2; Judiciary Commit-
MARSHALL E. DITZLER
Test tubes, beakers, and Bunsen burners help to make a perfect
background for a life-like portrait painted in words of this in-
dustrious, serious-minded young man whose true love, first, last
and always, is the study of chemistry and related subjects.
His leisure time, of which there is little, is usually spent in
one of two places. The first rendezvous is the library where Mar-
shall's virtually incessant search for knowledge of the latest de-
velopments in the realm of chemistry is continued by constant
perusal of scientific periodicals. When a less exciting pastime is
sought, he may usually be found in the day student room in-
dulging in a match of his pinochle wits with those of his fellow
scientists — Walter, Remley, and Ax.
Whatever the problem at hand might be, Marshall's enviable
ability to apply himself whole-heartedly and win results promises
MARGARET HOLMES EARLY
"Peg" is the light, cheery girl who possesses a combination of
wit, personality, and scholastic ability — as well as a marvelous
mastery of the piano — and whom we frequently see patrolling
the Lebanon pike behind a venerable model "T." Excellently
qualified for whatever she undertakes, she is another one of
those fortunate people who have "the touch of gold "
As an associate editor of the Quittapahilla, she has done her
work with an efficiency quite astonishing in view of the environ-
ment. We are deeply grateful to her for it.
We are certain that "Peg" will be successful in any career
Here's wishing the best of good fortune to a deserving recipient.
College: Conservatory Assistant, 3: Orchestra, 1, 2, 3; May
Day Program, 1,2; Glee Club, 1 , 2, 3 : First Prize in Sophomore
Class: Quittapahilla Associate Editor, 3; Soph Hop Commit-
tee, 2: Hockey, 1 .
Society: Anniversary Committee. 1. 2; Critic. 1 ; Pianist. 2
Anniversary Play, 1 .
HELEN F. EARNEST
Reserve your interest, gentle reader, for this anthropoid of the
species mulier sapiens with the pleasing physiognomy, is no other
than Helen Earnest. Have you ever seen a couple idly strolling
from the Ad Building to the Library, all the time arguing in a
somewhat subdued tone'' Three guesses it's Helen and "Dutch."
Eagerly we tell you that this young lady is homocentric, as she
is following in the same way and preparing for the vocation of
pedagogy, as are a great many of her classmates. Aside from this,
she is a shining literary light on the campus, and is by no means
a tyro along her line.
We wish her success and feel confident that she will be
crowned with a glorious halo of triumph and reward.
College: Debating. 2. 3 ; La Vie Collegienne. 2, 3: Reader's
Club, 3 : Wig and Buckle. 3 ; May Day Program, 1 , 2.
Class: Secretary. 3; Quittapahilla Staff, 3.
Society: judiciary Committee, 2, 3; Editor, 2, 3: Recording
Secretary, 3; Anniversary Play, 2; Usher, 1.
ROBERT WILLIAM ETTER
Another of our Benedicts is "Bob," who joined their ranks in
his sophomore year. He has elected chemistry as his chosen work
and thus far has been so successful in that course that he has
been made one of the laboratory assistants. Not only in chemistry
does he excel, but he is a fine student in other courses as well, as
is evidenced by the long string of A's following his name on the
Besides these scholastic achievements, he has found sufficient
time to win a place on the college debating team. We wonder if
his debating experience helps him at home, or if his wife is still
the one to get the last word in their household discussions. At
any rate. Robert William seems headed for a fine career. We can
picture him in the dignified role of a senator or a congressman,
or some other place of equal importance. The best of luck to you.
Bob. May the judges continue to give you the decisions of the
court in life as in Lebanon Valley forensics.
College: Debating Team, 1, 2. 3; Chemistry Assistant. 2. 3;
Chemistry Club. 3.
DAVID JAMES EVANS
When some wise old sage said "actions speak louder than
words" he was undoubtedly thinking of someone like "Davey"
Evans. That ancient chestnut was tailor made for this quiet young
However, I have learned that at times the dreaminess in his
eyes is not brought there by profound thought on the writings
of Adam Smith or Bastable, but rather by a longing to be near a
certain sweet young thing in Philadelphia (I'm betraying secrets
again ) .
When Dave is assigned a report, he attacks it with an enviable
tenacity, usually burying himself in volumes of material and re-
fusing to be rescued until he is able to present a perfect theme.
If a professor, in response to a query, is rewarded by dumb head
shakings on the part of most of the class, he invariably gets the
answer from "Quiet Dave." More power to you, "Davey!"
College: Commerce Club, 1 , 2, 3.
BETTY A. FORD
Trenton, N. J.
Betty, our pretty and popular brunette from South Hall, has
extended her popularity from our campus to the United States
Military Academy, if one would judge by the looks of her room.
She is the supply base for the entire Hall, sharing everything with
the girls from her ironing board to "The Pointer." The dormitory
looks forward to the regular publication of this magazine from
If a medal or pink ribbon (pink is Betty's favorite color) were
to be awarded to the uncattiest female in L. V. C, Betty would
surely get it.
The most outstanding feature of her room is a huge picture of
a certain blonde football player who has a particular yen for South
Hall and who spends seven evenings per week there in the com-
pany of our brown-eyed, brown-haired beauty.
Society: Usher, 2; Judiciary Committee, 3.
CHARLES ROBERT FURLONG
This is the man who made "Horsie, Keep Your Tail-up" the
hit song of the campus last year. His rendition of it in Kalo
Minstrels of 1933 was perhaps the outstanding number of the
show. Charlie spends a lot of time on the stage. He has been in
all of the minstrel shows and all of the anniversary plays since
his arrival on the campus. A strong, pleasing voice is perhaps the
secret of his success on the stage.
His accomplishment does not end here. To go on with the ex-
tra-curricular achievement, he is a star guard on the varsity
eleven, and an active member of the "L" Club, Reader's Club,
and "Wig and Buckle." In the college he is an excellent student
and one of the greatest readers. He is making a record for him-
self of which his wife and son may well be proud. Yes, wife and
son. Our mighty Charlie is far ahead of the rest of us in life.
College: Football, 1 , 2, 3 ; Glee Club, 1 : Wig and Buckle, 3;
Varsity "L" Club, 2, 3 ; Reader's Club, 2, 3.
Class: Basketball, 1, 2, 3.
Society: Anniversary Play, 1 , 2, 3 ; Minstrels, 1, 2; Recording
Secretary, 2; Play Committee, 3 ; Vice-President, 3.
WILLIAM E. CERBER
"Bill" is one of the most likeable persons on the campus and,
although not exactly a "lady's man," he has caused many a co-ed
a heart throb when his tall figure crosses the campus.
Although he himself is inclined to be quiet, those who know
him will tell you that he enjoys life to the utmost. His main inter-
est at L. V. C. has been in the realm of music. Despite the fact
that he is not a Conservatory student, he has taken active part in
the forming and maintaining of our band and orchestra as the
outstanding organizations they are today. His ability with the
trumpet is recognized by all who have heard him play. As a
"College Rambler" he has furnished many lilting strains for
dancers on our campus.
With his studies, in which he is quite adept, he mixes pinochle
and billiards. With this ability to be temperate in all things he
will certainly go out in life with the best chances for success.
College: Band, 1 , 2. 3 : Orchestra, 1 , 2.
Society: Vice-President, 3.
HENRY HAROLD CRIMM
Physics and mathematics have conspired to ensnare the major
portion of this popular student's time in the college. His scholas-
tic ability is demonstrated by the place of prominence he occupies
on the college honor rolls, and by his position as lab assistant.
Although much of "Hen's" time is spent in quest of the elusive
A, he has sufficient leisure time to be a member of the glee club,
a thespian of no mean ability, and a swimmer of much prowess.
He is an active society worker, and enjoys the confidence of his
classmates. He has served as their treasurer for an entire year.
In successfully rounding out his college career. Hen has a
heart-interest in a little home-town girl who might consider her-
self very fortunate in having captured the affections of this very
capable young man.
College: Mathematics Prize, 1; Chemistry Assistant, 2, 3;
ChemClub, 1 , 2, 3.
Class: Treasurer, 2.
Society: Play, 1.2.
HELEN D. CRUSKO
Garfield, N. ].
"Crussie" hails from THE Garfield in New Jersey, and has a
particular fondness for French. West Hall, salami, Lou, a certain
football man, and Reading. Ask her about Reading after the last
Thanksgiving vacation. Neatness is Helen's hobby. She is con-
tinuously scrubbing, washing, ironing and dusting. Her spare
time she spends with two kinds of bridge — Auction bridge and
"Crussie" has a merry little giggle that can work wonders on
a case of blues. Her cheery disposition will be her greatest asset
when she sets out to teach her French. We wonder sometimes,
though, whether she will ever get to that French class, or if she
will decide to let the fiddler take care of the home expenses.
College: May Day Program, 1 . 2. 3.
Class: Y. W. C. A., 1 ; Hockey, 1 , 2. 3.
Society: Recording Secretary, 3.
IDA KATHERINE HALL
^ ,1 Lancaster, Pa. r^>-i r,, n a k i
Ida Katherine came to the campus this year from Westchester.
For us it was a gain, for Westchester a loss. Her wit and charm
are appreciated wherever she goes.
It didn't take Ida Katherine long to become acclimated. She
became a member of several organizations — the Glee Club, Girl's
Band, Delphian, and Green Blotter — in short order. Besides, she
was elected to the staff of the 1935 Quittapahilla and earned a
permanent berth on the varsity hockey squad. Into ail her work
she carries her vivid, attractive personality. It is small wonder
that she takes so easily to a new social circle. She has earned a
host of friends at Lebanon Valley — friends she will hold through
If she carries this same spirit into her life work — music — we
shall certainly hear much more from Ida Katherine in the years
College: Westchester, 1,2; Glee Club, 3 : Girl's Band, 3 ; Green
Blotter, 3 ; Varsity Hockey, 3.
Class: Quittapahilla Staff, 3.
Society: Critic, 3; Anniversary Play Committee, 3.
CHARLES L. HAUCK, JR.
n A I Bayside, N. Y. ix a i ^^
Business Ad. ' KALO
If we were to believe everything "Charlie" tells us about New
York, our only ambition in this life would be to live there — but
thus far everyone has been content only to listen to him.
It is to Charlie that all praise is due for the efficient manner in
which the business end of publishing this book was handled.
Fine work, Charlie.
Besides being a very good student, Charlie finds time to take
active part in many of the various dramatic productions on the
campus. And, "lest we forget," his attempts at "socializing" are
well received (we only heard l .
Perhaps his greatest service to the school was rendered when
he brought "Aphrodite" into our midst, for "to know her is to
love her." It would be a dull world if we did not hear Charlies
hammer pounding vainly into "Aphy's" intestines these fine
Good luck, Charlie. May the business world receive you with
College: Commerce Club, 1 , 2, 3 ; Wig and Buckle. 3 ; May Day
Program, 1 , 2,
Class: President, 2; Vice-President, 2: Quittapahilla Staff, 3;
Play, 3 : Flag Scrap. 1,2; Basketball, 1 ; Tug, 1 .
Society: Corresponding Secretary, 2; Minstrels, 1, 2; Judiciary
Committee, 2; Anniversary Play, 3.
SARAH ESTELLA HEILMAN
Lebanon, Pa. ^. ,^
Sarah should be nicknamed "Red," but for some mysterious
reason she is dubbed "Cynthia." Another curious thing about
Sarah is her droll humor. Unless one is a close friend, the tan-
talizing remarks are entirely meaningless and do not go beneath
Sarah is one of the few students of Latin and French and she
may often be seen behind a big dictionary of either language. Not
only does she excel in these studies, but in all the others that
Whenever there is deviltry in the air we can depend upon
Sarah to help us. For instance, she has a yen for putting obnoxious
articles between clean sheets.
Sarah is planning to teach in the near future, and with her high
ambitions, pleasing personality, and intellectual power we are
sure that she will be successful.
College: May Day Program, 1 , 2.
Society: Anniversary Play, 2.
GEORGE |. HILTNER
Heil ! to our own "Hitler," one of the best all-around men on
the campus. George's ability, his quick wit, and willingness to
lend a helping hand have gained for him the friendship of all who
He is active in every organization with which he is connected
and still finds time to keep his class work far above the average
His love for music and dramatics has led him into the band and
into various campus and town productions. His work in the Junior
Play was especially commendable for one with less ability could
never have handled this role.
But someone has said that George has a mill-stone about his
neck. We have our doubts about the stone, but he has been seen
"milling" about town.
College: Band, 1 , 2, 3 : La Vie Collegienne, 2, 3 : Green Blotter
Club, 2, 3 ; Wig and Buckle, 3 ; May Day Program, 1 , 2, 3.
Class: Flag Scrap, 1,2; Tug, 2 : Basketball, 1,2; Junior Play, 3 ;
Quittapahilla Associate Editor, 3.
Society: Play, 1 , 2, 3 ; Vice-President, 3 ; Executive Committee
Chairman, 3; Secretary, 2.
CHARLES W. HOKE
New Cumberland, Pa.
Bible and Creek
Probably the first good thing we can say of Charles is that he
belongs to the rather select and dignified group, the Life Work
Recruits, and that it is his ambition to become a minister. Al-
though he IS a day student, many of us have made a close ac-
quaintance with him and have learned to like and admire him for
his cheery mood and his sincerity.
Besides pursuing a course here at Lebanon Valley, he serves as
an efficient "soda-jerker" in one of New Cumberland's flourish-
ing drug stores. It is rumored that, because of his adeptness at
the art and because of his long employment. Charles is now a
possessor of the first mortgage on the establishment. We are all
hoping that some day he will be able to buy license plates for
something more comely than his present "rambling wreck."
Best wishes, Charlie, from all of us to one we know will go far
"Fran" is another newcomer (transferred from Ward-Bel-
mont) who has gained instant popularity. And small wonder'
"Fran" has all the attributes people like. Her very simplicity is
an invitation to friendship which cannot be denied.
But her ambitions are far from simple. She is one of the few
female pre-medical students. Long hours of her time are spent
in the laboratories where she gains success with everything. She
is certainly laying a most firm foundation for her later work.
But "Fran" also has time for outside work. She is an accom-
plished player on both the varsity hockey and basketball teams.
Then too there is her social adventures which should be men-
tioned but which we dare not. We think the best policy for us
to follow is to "peter" out by saying Success is "Fran's" in every-
thing she does now — and success, we know, will be hers later.
College: Ward-Belmont, 1, 2; Chemistry Club, 3; Secretary,
3; Hockey, 3; Basketball, 3.
Business Ad. KALO
"Mike" IS perhaps our most dependable partaker in class
sports. Whether it be football, a watery tug, a terrific flag scrap,
a sleepy numeral fight, or a whizzing basketball game, Mike is
right in there fighting to put '35 on the top.
It is fortunate for us that Mike and Pete decided to pose them-
selves in such a manner as to prevent their confusion in this sec-
tion. Had they not we should assuredly been accused of transpos-
ing the pictures by some who themselves would be puzzled. Our
only set of twins have certainly afforded ample fun when be-
wildered freshmen, unaware of the likeness, have been startled
to see Kanoff at West Hall one minute and Kanoff at the Penn-
way the next. But it finally is straightened out.
As for congeniality, I doubt very much if there is another man
like Mike — unless it be his brother Pete. Any number of us have
either of them to thank for many of our outstanding fun-fests
during college life.
ColSege: May Day Program. 1,2; Commerce Club, 1 , 2. 3.
Class: Football. 1. 2; Tug. 1, 2; Basketball, 1, 2; Flag Scrap,
Society: Anniversary Committee,
tary. 1 .
2. 3 : Corresponding Secre-
PETE PETCOFF KANOFF
We are experiencing extreme difficulty even now in making
Pete stand out as distinctive from Mike. These inseparable broth-
ers could have just one biography written.
Speaking of biography, we recall one time during the freshman
year that they did. in all seriousness, compose only one auto-
biography for the two of them. Although it did not turn out as
well as might be expected, it was a fine joke and a fine exhibition
of the Kanoff sense of humor.
But. outside of social activity, the tastes of the Kanoffs do
separate. Pete is a premedical student — and a good one. He holds
medicine as his ideal career rather than the business profession
of his brother.
But whatever they do, they know they will have the solid good
wishes of the Class of '35 behind them.
College: Chemistry Club, 1 , 2, 3 : May Day Program, 2.
Class: Basketball, 1. 2; Football, 1, 2; Flag Scrap. 1. 2; Tug.
Society: Anniversary Committee. 2.
FRANCES WITWER KEISER
New Holland, Pa.
Quieti' Yes. But underneath that quietness there lies a wealth
of ambition. Take her major, for example. There are only a few
students in the entire college who have nerve enough to tackle
Latin as the subject for their mastery. But Frances has tackled
and mastered it. Her proficiency doesn't, however, end there.
She is a good student in all her courses.
On the outside, she is an active worker in several organiza-
tions. From her first arrival on the campus, she has been one of
the mainstays of the "Y" and one of the real props of Clionian.
But one of her greatest achievements is her ability to make
friends. No girl who knows Frances can help but like her. The
very difficulty one experiences in breaking through the outer
mask makes the reward of her fine-natured companionship all
the greater. Success to you. Frances.
College: Y. W. C. A.. 1. 2. 3; Secretary. 3 : W. S. G. A., 3.
Society: Judiciary Committee. 1 ; Usher. 2; Recording Secre-
ETHEL IRENE KELLER
Ethel is known by only a very few people. She bobs off and on
the campus like a flash, and it is only in these flashes that the
student body gets a look at her. But once you have learned to
know her you have learned to like her.
She is startlingly accomplished at the organ. Her technique is
magnificent, and it is with pleasure that we look forward to hear-
ing her again and again in recitals in the Conservatory. Her ability
doesn't end there. In all of her music studies, and in her college
studies as well, she is a hard worker and a steady one. Hers is the
application which reverses the old order and makes mole-hills
out of mountains.
What we cannot understand, though, is the secret behind her
absolute buoyancy. What is it. Ethel? A man?' We've always had
the hunch that you were holding out on us.
May the best of luck and the best of organ positions be yours.
College: Girl's Band, 3.
ERNEST HAROLD KOCH
We wish that Ernie's first name were spelled with an A. Earn-
est would be a much better cognomen than Ernest. For he is that
In whatever he decides to do he puts his entire mind. This is par-
ticularly evidenced in his artistry at the keyboard. "Kokie" is
the best male pianist on the camous. playing with equal inspired
art anything from Chopin to Gershwin
His chief claim to fame, though, in our estimation, lies in his
mimicry. It is no uncommon thing for Ernie to have a group con-
vulsed with laughter as he impersonates some diva rendering a
classic number — or some master male singer giving a concert.
Like all artists, Ernie is temperamental and given to moodi-
ness. Yet his sunny nature seems to prevail. To this fine fellow
go our best wishes for a happy life.
College: Band, 1 .
Club, 2, 3.
Class: Flag Scrap.
Society: Pianist, 1,2: Minstrels. 1 . 2.
2, 3 ; Orchestra. 1 , 2, 3 ; Symphony. 3 : Glee
2; Tug, 1,2; Football, I ; Basketball, 1, 2,
Anyone who knows the meaning applied to the word "agita-
tors" on the Lebanon Valley Campus will testify that probably
the most prominent and most efficient member of the group is
George, the "Gorgeous" Konsko. He is always ready for anything
from which he can derive fun. His hard voice and glowering ex-
pression have stricken many frosh with terror in past years. But
to those who know him. he is just an all-round good fellow with
the hardest of exteriors and the softest of hearts.
George has made a name for himself on the gridiron and or
the diamond. Although this was his first year on the regular
eleven, he started in many of the games and saw action in nearly
all. On the baseball field he is a master behind the plate. His
technique is beautiful to watch — and. we might add. enjoyable
to hear. His remarks have added loads of color to some very dull
College: Varsity Football. 3 ; Basketball. 3 ; Baseball, 2.
Class: Football, 1, 2; Flag Scrap, 1, 2; Tug, 1, 2; Basketball, 1.
Society: Anniversary Play, 2.
LESTER JOHN LINCLE
Business Ad. PHILO
"Jake" is our future Clarence Darrow. Law class without his
brilliant comments would be as drab as doughnuts without cof-
fee. And, girls, what an impressive figure he is with his wavy
black hair, his ready smile, and his deep, throaty voice.
"Jake's" dry wit and subtlety are ingenious weapons ever at his
command. Does he utilize them perfectly? We refer you to any-
one who has witnessed his delightful ability, when he is awak-
ened from an innocent snooze, to change a professor's stern
countenance into a smiling one with a well chosen remark.
Seriously, though, here is one of the hard workers — both on
1he campus and off. His industrious attitude, coupled with just
the right amount of readiness to join in any fun-fest, has made
h'm a real friend of the faculty and students alike.
College: Commerce Club, 1 , 2, 3.
Class: Tug, 1 , 2.
HOWARD ALBRIGHT LLOYD
Business Ad. PHILO
"Hobby " Lloyd is one of the "Hershey Crew." 'We're glad he
chose Lebanon Valley as his alma mater. He brightens up a place
with his presence. A pleasant and smiling disposition is one of his
In the Business Ad Department he has a reputation as a good
student. At home, after lecture hours, he holds down a job at the
Ice Palace. In the class of '35 he is an industrious member. On
Ihe "Quittie " staff he has carried out his assignments readily and
well. All in all, it adds up to one thing — "Hobby" is a worker.
But Lloyd by no means misses the social life on or off the
campus. Dancing is one of "Hobby's" chief hobbies.
All told, he is one of those people about whom one sings "For
He's a jolly Good Fellow."
College: Commerce Club, 1 , 2. 3.
Class: Tug, 1 ; Football. 1,2: Basketball, 1,2; Flag Scrap, 1,2;
Quittie Staff, 3: President, 3.
Society: Dance Committee, 3.
THEODORE KOHR LONG
This handsome, curly-haired youth is Labanon's contribution
to the betterment of the lonely condition of the co-eds on our
campus. But, paging Ripley, he has no time for such frivolities as
girls, unless, perchance, he is keeping something from us.
"Ted" is a genuine rarity in that he is a quiet day-student. Yet
he makes his school home in a room where other students seem
to have stricken the word quiet from their vocabularies.
The major portion of his time on the campus is spent in labs.
Whether the task be finding an unknown, formulating an intri-
cate equation, or tracing the nervous system of a member of the
feline family, he is equally at ease.
If an overwhelming majority of A's in undergraduate days may
be regarded as a favorable omen, I feel confident in predicting
a most successful career for Ted in his chosen field, medicine.
College: Chem Club, 1 , 2, 3 ; Honor Roll, 1 , 2, 3.
CLYDE H. MACEE
New Bloomfield, Pa.
Behold the Lionell Atwill of the class of '35 — "Maggy," our
character par excellence. Clyde is one of the budding scientists
of this fair institution, spending much of his time in the labora-
tories obtaining facts and reaching conclusions on questions of
Anyone looking for a partner in the three favorite indoor
sports of a collegian with time on his hands but suffering from a
tired feeling, should be directed to "Maggy" for he is a pinochle
player of the first water, a practical joker and "frosh baiter" of
much originality, and an intelligent discussion leader when "bull
sessions" take a turn in that direction which is their wont, hie
is always ready to lend a hand to any worth while undertaking,
which explains his popularity among his fellow students.
College: Chemistry Club, 1 , 2, 3 ; Wig and Buckle, 3.
Class: Football, 1, 2.
Society: Anniversary Play, 1, 2.
MARY M. MARCH
"I'll be faithful" is Mary's theme song. And she has been
faithful. She doesn't socialize much, except when a certain young
German student from Garfield, N, J., is on our campus. Then
Mary is happy.
Dispensing with the joking, Mary is a swell girl. She is kind,
generous, and always ready to help her fellow students. We know
she gets lonesome, but that doesn't ruin her disposition. Her
room is always open to her friends, and many good times we have
Mary has several talents. She is a good student, an accom-
plished cook and housekeeper, and a pleasant-voiced singer. Her
songs have been blues of late, but we expect that in the near
future all that will change.
College: May Day Program, I, 2; International Relations
Class: Hockey, 1 , 2.
Society: Warden, 1 ; judiciary Committee, 2; Chaplain, 3,
Usher, 2; Anniversary Committee. 3
SARAH KATHARINE McADAM
"Kotty" is here at L. V, C, to acquire another set of letters to
place after her name. Degrees do add to one's dignity. She already
has several, and her name looks very elegant when it is all writ-
ten out — Miss Sarah Katherme McAdam. D. C, PI. A., A. A. Any
additions will be gratefully accepted. The D. C. stands for Doctor
of Campusology. It was awarded for excellent work her sopho-
more year. She also got her A. A. (amateur actress) for her por-
trayal of "Candida" and the neurotic lady in "She Stoops to Con-
quer." Our advice to Kotty is "Co West, young lady, go West."
And last but not least the P. L. A., (Psychology Lab Assistant) ,
and can she make a pneumograph, strapped on a young man's
chest, go crazy!
College: Reader's Club, 2, 3; History Club. 1.2; Eurydice, 1 ;
Glee Club, 3 ; May Day Program, 2; Philo Play, 2; Wig and Buckle.
Class: Junior Play Committee, 3; Play, 3; Vice-President, 3;
Quittapahilla Staff, 3 ; Hockey, 1 .
Society: Critic, 2, 3; Anniversary Committee, 2; Basketball
Team, 2; Judiciary Committee, 2, 3; Play Committee, 2; Usher,
1 ; Play, 2.
WARREN FRANKLIN MENTZER
Valley View, Pa.
Bible and New Testament Greek KALO
"Barney," despite the fact that he comes from that forgotten
wilderness called Valley View, is well liked by all students. Creek
does not appall him — he is brave. V/ork in organizations does not
frighten him — he is industrious. Adverse fortune does not dis-
courage him — he is trusting. Rumor does not sway him — he is
In short, "Barney" is certainly about the best example of the
future minister of which this campus can boast. He does not
think only of the studious side in his preparation for his life
work, although he takes care of that in fine fashion. His is a
wider interest. He cultivates the friendship of all and through
these friendships gains the knowledge of men which will prove
invaluable to him in the future.
College: Y. M. C. A., 1 , 2, 3 ; Vice-President, 3 ; Men's Senate,
3; Band, 1 , 2, 3 ; Baseball, 1, 2; Glee Club, 1 ; Life Work Recruits,
Class: President, 3; Vice-President, 2; Football, 2; Basketball,
Tug, 1,2; Flag Scrap, 1,2; Quittapahilla Staff, 3.
Society: Chaplain, 1, 2; Corresponding Secretary, 2; Critic, 3 ;
Minstrels, 1,2; Judiciary Committee, 2.
BRUCE MANNING METZCER
When one thinks of a quiet, sedate fellow, he seldom relates
him to one who spreads cheer and who wears a smile for every-
one. Yet Bruce is one of that unusual type whose ever present,
cheery "hello" makes us immediately attached to him despite his
veil of restraint. He is very conscientious in all his undertakings
and has gained himself a position in the Lebanon Valley aristo-
cracy — the "A" students.
Bruce has a rare ambition — that of becoming a professor of
New Testament Greek. Anyone who knows this language at all
will realize the absolute Spartan courage of the man who un-
dertakes its complete mastery. But we do think Bruce will do it.
He himself has said that he would rather study Greek than eat.
Well, it's still all Greek to us, Bruce, but we do wish you from
the alpha to the omega of success.
College: Honor Roll, 1 , 2, 3 ; Y. M. C. A., 3 ; Reader's Club, 3 ;
Life Work Recruits, 1 , 2, 3.
Good natured "Crap" might well change his name from Paul
to "Tall" for he is just that — no more, no less. He is a remarkable
combination of "Moose" Krausse and Ellsworth Vines for he
utilizes his height advantageously on both the basketball and
tennis courts. It is probably on the former, however, that he has
cut the widest swathe. "Polly" is a pivot-man of no mean repute
and his fame as a hoopster has spread throughout the Collegiate
Paul divides his spare time equally between playing practical
jokes on his pal Feeser and chasing various members of the fair
sex. At both he is an accomplished hand.
He is well liked by the student body and by the people who
have watched his clean conduct on the basketball court. His
ready smile and pleasing personality combine to make "Tall Paul "
a popular Miller.
College: Basketball, 3.
Class: Basketball, 1 ; Football, 1 , 2.
MARIETTA EUGENIA OSSI
Garfield, N. J.
Hail, Garfield! And this representative of that ethereal Joisey
land is just brimming with joviality. Marietta is alvi'ays wearing a
smile, is always cheerful, and seems to derive continual enjoy-
ment out of life. Although she spent a year at N. Y. U. before she
came to Lebanon Valley, she nevertheless began to take a promi-
nent part in class and social activities in very short order. She first
displayed her abilities by gaining membership in the exclusive
Green Blotter Club. She has also been an active worker on the
La Vie staff as well as the Quittapahilla.
If time spent in the laboratories is a gauge for future success.
Marietta should be a "Wow" in the field of medicine. For days
at a stretch she confines herself to breaking anything from test
tubes to distilling apparatus in the chemistry Lab. Yet they tell
me that Marietta never breaks a dish when she's washing dishes
College: N. Y. U., 1 : Chemistry Club. 2, 3 ; Reader's Club, 2, 3 :
La Vie Collegienne, 3 ; Quittapahilla Staff. 3 ; Green Blotter Club,
Society: Anniversary Play, 2; Corresponding Secretary. 3.
HENRY G. PALATINI
Garfield, N. J.
Henry is probably the busiest and one of the most capable men
in the Junior Class. "Pal," as we know him. is the editor-in-chief
of our year-book, and it is not an infrequent sight to see him
scouring the halls in search of copy. He has been an important
figure in class, society, and extra-curricular activities, and has
proved to be an efficient leader in whatever he undertakes.
"Pal" is the sort of fellow with whom we seek to retain a last-
ing friendship because it is to our advantage to have a man of his
calibre and influence on our side. In the Class Play, Henry dis-
played his all-round ability by the way in which he handled a
With him go our best wishes for a successful future which will
undoubtedly be his.
College: Reader's Club, 1,2; Green Blotter Club, 2, 3 ; La Vie
Collegienne, 1.2; 2nd Prize, Sophomore English; Press Service,
Class: Junior Play. 3 ; President. 2; Quittapahilla Editor. 3.
Society: judiciary Committee. 1,3; Critic, 1 .
ELNORA LOUISE REEDER
EInora is another one of those transfers who bring with them
a breath of fine spirit which is always a valuable addition to the
campus. She came from Penn Hall this year and immediately be-
came one of the most active people in the Conservatory of Music.
In class work she is a devoted follower of the rules of study
which demand application. And her work shows it. She has gained
the favor of the faculty with no trouble through her abilities in
the lecture rooms and practice rooms.
It is evident, too, that EInora likes the social side of life. She
has certainly formed a great attachment for a little blond boy
from town who is constantly seen in her company. More power
to you, EInora.
We heartily forgive you those eerie noises which proceed from
the conservatory. Your voice is certainly not one of those con-
tributing to the din. Perhaps some day. when you have become a
renowned diva, we'll pay $5.50 a seat to hear you.
College: Penn Hall, 1, 2; Glee Club, 3; Girl's Band, 3 ; Y. W. C
EMMA |. REINBOLD
For the campus being who radiates a most lovable personality
we nominate Emma Reinbold. No one can talk to Emma for a
few minutes without becoming a fast friend of hers. And once a
friend, always a friend. The deeper your insight into her nature
becomes, the more pay-dirt you find. Wit, warmth, intellect,
pleasantness — the whole list of attributes, are behind the frank
face and sunny smile. It is small wonder that everyone has a
pleasant word for the little girl from Jonestown who made good
at our big college.
Emma's major is German. And she has her major mastered.
Perhaps one of the hardest courses at Lebanon Valley, German
is "pie" for Emma. She combines her record breaking classwork
with a wealth of outside activity from dramatics to athletics. Ap-
plication is the secret — the same application which will make
every task "pie" for Emma later on.
College: German Club, 1 , 2, 3, President, 3 ; Reader's Club, 3 ;
Varsity Hockey, 3.
Class: Hockey, 1 , 2, 3 ; Captain, 3.
Society: Anniversary Play, 2; Critic, 3.
). HENRY RICKER
"Jake" is the tall blond terror from Carlisle, But his ravishing
appearance is lost to most of the girls on the campus. A beautiful
brunette from South Hall has had his stocks cornered for three
J. Henry is an aspirant to the M. D. degree. Another doctor
who will encourage young husbands to feed their wives a bushel
of apples each day. But he too may swing from the ordinary med-
ical field into the field of criminology. Along with his roommate,
Rose, he sits up many nights trying with might and main to figure
out how the hero in the "continued next month" thriller will
escape from the dungeon at the base of the eerie old castle. If his
weird methods for extricating these penned up people are work-
able, we fear that perhaps he will even swing into an author with
a tome on "How to Break Jail in Five Easy Blasts."
College: Football, 1,3; Baseball, 1, 2; Basketball, 1.
Class: Football, 1,2; Flag Scrap, 1 ; Tug, 1 .
Society: Anniversary Play, 2.
WILLIAM GEORGE ROSE
Trenton, N. J.
Rose's nickname is "Punk." But don't let it fool you. He is far
from a "punk" in anything he tries. On the football team he is
outstanding. On the basketball team he is outstanding. As a pre-
medical student he is outstanding. In short "Bill" is one of the
fellows gifted with a modified "Midas Touch" — turning every-
thing he touches into a good thing.
His hobby seems to be criminology. Vv'ith his ambitions as a
doctor, perhaps we will hear of him some day as a celebrated
scientific criminologist. It's a fine field and a field in which, as
usual, "Punk" will again make his nickname paradoxical. At
least, with his appearance, he should be able to gain the com-
plete confidence of any female collaborators on cases. He cer-
tainly will cause havoc among the hearts of the nurses when he
serves his interne-ship.
College: Football, 1 , 2, 3 ; Basketball, 1 , 2, 3.
LESTER FAIRFAX ROSS
Another of our prospective ministers is this husky lad from the
West Shore. He is very versatile, and if at any time the supply of
preachers should exceed the demand, this unthinkable phenome-
na would never bother friend Lester. Two other professions might
attract him, barbering and salesmanship. That he has a perfect
understanding of the intricacies of the tonsorial art has already
been demonstrated during his freshman year on the campus. His
business ability, having gained it where he might, has been re-
warded by a junior partnership in the firm of "Hoke and Ross,
Candy Vendors Extraordinary." But we think sincerely that he
will never lack a pulpit as long as he chooses to preach the gospel.
A winning personality has "Les." His friends are met with a
cheery hello and a hearty (not boisterous) slap on the back. These
attributes round out the make-up of one who will go far in his
chosen life work.
College: Football, 1 ; President, Freshman "Y" Cabinet.
Dale, or "Casey,'
DALE HENRY ROTH
is the boy who has made "Home on the
Range" and "Casey Jones" a part of our college life. He has vir-
tually sung his way into the heart of everyone who knows him,
despite the fact that his frequent early morning "tuningsup"
aren't conducive to ambitious sleepers. But "Casey's" guitar ac-
companied cowboy ditties are by no means his whole repertoire.
Time and again in the conservatory he has demonstrated that his
voice is extraordinarily well adapted to concert singing as well.
On the baritone and trombone he is equally accomplished.
Dale has won himself many friends through a smiling person-
ality and a natural convivial temperament. He seems destined to
go on in life making a friend of everyone he meets and keeping
those friends. We are all proud of Dale and wish him the best of
College: Huntington College, 1 ; Clee Club, 2. 3; Band, 2, 3;
Little Symphony, 3 : Orchestra, 2, 3 ; May Day Program, 2.
Allow us to introduce "Cring Bosby," or the Street Singer of
the third floor (Men's Dorm). He's always crooning love songs
and we used to wonder why, but no longer. A certain little girl
from North Hall has had him "weavering" back and forth across
the campus for almost three years. But with it all his warbling
"Jerry" is a good fellow "for a' that" and seems to make it his
business to tend strictly to his own. At a place like this such an
endeavor cannot help but evoke a flood of admiration, and, need-
less to say, Jerry has many friends.
Much of his time is spent in the Biology Laboratory where his
scholastic interests are embodied. He is one of the students of
our class who really works hard. We feel little fear about his
success in anything, whether it be teaching or — oh, what's the
2; Football, 1, 2; Basketball,
Class: President, 1 ; Flag Scrap, 1
1 ; Quittapahilla Staff, 3.
Society: Secretary, 3; Minstrels,
CHARLES FRANCIS RUST
"Smoky" is little but mighty, as many ot our opponents on
both the gridiron and on the diamond and basketball court have
discovered. The class of '35 has a great pride in "Rusty" as one
of its greatest athletes. In football he has made a great record
for himself as a quarterback. None of us who witnessed this
year's P. M. C. game will ever forget the mighty little man,
"Charlie" Rust. The huge hulks who opposed him, and even the
physically large men who played with him, faded to insignifi-
cance as the mighty Rust kicked, passed, and rushed the ball all
over the field.
It would seem, by our first paragraph, that Charlie is purely
and simply an athlete. But this is not so. "Smoky" is a good stu-
dent. And besides being a good student, he is a popular student.
If there ever was a man who was unspoiled by success, it is our
own "Charley." One of the most popular men on the campus, it
is only because of his own irresistable personality.
College: Football, 1 , 2, 3 ; Basketball, 1 , 2, 3 ; Baseball, 1 , 2, 3 ;
"L"Club, 1, 2, 3.
R. LESLIE SAUNDERS
Leslie, more commonly "Les," is the man who has won fame
on the campus and off as a master of the slide trombone. In a
very short time his ability was discovered and the student-body
was making good use of him. We will never forget his marvelous
rendition of the difficult "Thoughts of Love" in the first band
concert. He is now a member of the orchestra at the famous Her-
In years he is somewhat ahead of the general run of students.
But it doesn't harm his geniality. He is easy to get along with and
makes friends fast.
His days of bachelorhood, though, are almost over. We under-
stand, through the society columns of the Capital's newspapers
that R. Leslie is engaged. We look forward with pleasure to the
forthcoming cigars when the bells ring out. Lots of luck, Les, and
may all your children be as adept with the trombone as their
College: Band, 1,3; Orchestra, 1,3; Glee Club, 1,3.
ROBERT LUICARD SCHEIRER
Pine Grove, Pa.
Robert, or "Bob" is usually distinguished locally through the
fact that he plays the musical telescope, or bassoon, in the band.
We've often wondered how the thing would sound if we'd ever
hear it in a solo, but thus far all we know is that he sits in the
back row and is apparently playing something. Bob is a day stu-
dent and drives daily from Pine Grove in his well-known Green
Chevrolet with the seat next to him fully occupied by a certain
"Bob " is a quiet, sincere fellow with a rather pleasing sense of
humor which to most of his fellow students is unknown He is an
ardent student of the conservatory, and takes an active part in
most of the musical organizations and functions. We believe that
this likeable, willing to work chap will some day attain the suc-
cess which he undoubtedly merits.
College: Band, 1 , 2, 3 ; Orchestra, 1,2; Glee Club, 2, 3 ; Sym-
phony Orchestra, 3 ; May Day Program, 1 , 2.
Schwartz, or at least "Tough Luck" Schwartz. It
HARRY ). SCHWARTZ
seems that everything in the medical dictionary must at one time
be connected with his name, "Bill" has lost months due to sick-
ness during his stay at Lebanon Valley.
But it hasn't deterred his scholastic progress. With the aid of
an ambitious summer program he has remained up with us in
standing despite his many set-backs. Yet he is by no means a
book-worm. Far from it' He is rather the happy-go-lucky chap
who takes things as they come, disposes of them in a finished
style, and goes on to the next thing with a song and a smile.
It is this personality that lists him a friend with all the campus
people. Even his roommates, despite "Bill's" perpetual raids on
soap, cigarettes, tooth-paste, and other incidentals, put him on
the gentleman's side of the fence.
College: Chemistry Club, 1 , 2, 3 ; German Club, 1 , 2, 3.
Class: Football, 2; Basketball, 1,2; Flag Scrap, 2; Qu:ttapahilla
Society: Judiciary Committee, 2, 3.
KENNETH C. SHEAFFER
New Bloomfield, Pa.
"Ken" is the boy on the campus who always appears as neatly
groomed as Gallant Fox after the Derby. No reflections on the
horse) . But, truthfully, a fine physical appearance and a tempera-
ment seldom moody or sullen combine to make him one of the
most pleasant fellows of our acquaintance. He is an ambitious
student in his department and at the same time an active worker
in extra-curricular activity.
But we have strong suspicions that he is a traitor. A number of
our boys swear that they heard this same Sheaffer cheering for
the Juniata girls' hockey team when the latter met Lebanon Val-
ley. Is it true, or do we "Smith" our guess. (Vv'e defy anyone to
find a worse pun in this section. )
We are laughing now, but we have a hunch that out in the
world he will be the one to laugh last — and not be a fool for
waiting so long.
College: Commerce Club, 1, 2, 3; May Day Program, 1, 2;
Band, 3; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3; La Vie Coliegienne, 3; Debating
Team, Assistant Manager, 3.
Class: Junior Play, 3 ; Quittapahilla Staff, 3,
Society: Anniversary Play, 1 ; Sergeant at Arms, 1 ; Recording
Secretary, 2 ; Critic, 3 ; Anniversary Committee, 3.
CHARLES WILBUR SHROYER
"Wib" is one of the few students who has had residence in
Annville since the day of his birth, his home lying just across the
street from the Campus. Yet he is a severe addict to starting late
which earned him the reputation of "Caboose" during his first
year. Of late his prowess has dimmed in the face of far more
accomplished late arrivals, but we still remember his abilities as
we remember the perfections of other past masters.
A sonorous bass voice is a prime attribute of friend Wilbur.
He has been one of the mainstays of the Kalo Minstrels in the
past two years, and will probably continue his work in this re-
spect. In the Glee Club too he has lent his ability.
Quiet "Wib," who is yet in for any fun that may be lying
around, gains the confidence of all his acquaintances, and keeps
a friend once made through the years.
College: Glee Club, 1,3; Treasurer, 3.
Society: Anniversary Play, 2; Minstrels, 1 , 2.
"Slim's" greatest ambition is to become a coach, and if his
ability at the center position of our football team can be taken
as a barometer of success, Warner, Anderson and the rest will
fade to mere nothings in comparison with him.
"Slim" already has a knowledge of life in the outside world,
having worked several years before coming to college. And his
was no child's play. He was a coal miner. We remember a story
about him, which he modestly denies, concerning itself with the
rescue of a fellow-miner in a mine accident.
On the baseball team last Spring, Sincavage was the only play-
er to have a batting average of 1 .000 (never mind the details) .
We think this is typical of him and sincerely hope he continues
to bat 1.000 in the future.
College: Football, 1 , 2. 3 ; Baseball, 2; Men's Senate, 3; "L"
Class: Basketball, 1, 2.
WILLIAM HUNT SMITH
Trenton, N. 1.
On one of the back pages of this book Smith is rated, through
the medium of popular vote, the best athlete on the Lebanon
Valley Campus. A fine choice. As an end on our football team, a
guard on the five, and a hurler on the nine, he has demonstrated
time and again "that ol' fight in there."
But the extra time required by participation in athletics has by
no means hindered Smith's other activities. As a student he rates
highly. He is secretary of the Commerce Club, a member of the
Men's Senate, and an active member of the "L" Club, To fill in
his spare moments this year he acted as sports editor for this
Everything Smith decides to do, Smith does well. Dependable,
able, sure — that's "Bill
call him a friend.
Commerce Club, 1,2,:
Club, 2, 3.
It is small wonder that people like to
2, 3 ; Baseball, 1 , 2, 3 ; Football, 1 , 2, 3 ;
; Secretary, 3; Men's Senate, 2, 3; "L"
Class: Quittapahilla Staff, 3.
PAULINE TILLIE SNAVELY
Pauline is one of the reserved people on our campus. But just
because she is quiet does not say that she cannot appreciate a bit
"Shnebly" is a most conscientious student, and in German she
is one of Miss Lietzau's ardent disciples. German is her chosen
field of study and she carries her interest over into the depart-
mental German Club, of which she is an active member.
For sportsmanship she is quite unrivaled. She owes this reputa-
tion for an amazing bit of sacrifice which she performed recent-
ly — that of sleeping on several chairs when there was a shortage
of beds. Her name becomes immortalized through this feat of
"Tillie" is planning to be a teacher, and, since she comes from
a family already successful in that line and since she herself is
so able and perseverant, we feel sure that she is on the road to
success. Here's to her!
ALLEN W. STEFFY
"Monsieur" Steffy, of the Wyomissing Steffys! Here is one
chap we couldn't get along without. His cheerful disposition and
his wide range of abilities has won him many friends. As a student
he is majoring in History and has served as an assistant this past
year. We wonder where he acquired his wide knowledge of the
Steffy is a wolf in sheep's clothing so far as the women go
But despite constant warnings, they will continue to fall. For
"Monsieur" has a way with them — as a certain young lady on
Main Street might tell you.
Steffy is quite an athlete, too. along with his other accom-
plishments. His work on the class basketball team has shown us
that. With such a diversity of interests, Steffy will win the toss
College: History Assistant, 3 ; May Day Program, 1,2: Reader's
Club, 3: International Relations Cabinet, 3, President, 3; History
Class: Flag Scrap, 1 ; Basketball, 1,2; Vice-President, 3.
Society: Sergeant at Arms, 1 : Judiciary Committee, 3.
DAVID LAWSON THOMPSON, )R.
In Dave we have the best type of sport this campus can boast,
A more loyal supporter of our varsity teams and class scraps is
hard to find. At times so quiet and at times a typical "agitator,"
Dave is rather hard to understand.
Although his attitude toward the females seems to be nega-
tive, as far as the men go he is a fine friend. He is generous to
them even to the extent of allowing them to practise his own
secret formula for the passing of true-false examinations. This
memorable system, according to Dave, has worked wonders in
examinations and should be most useful to future students at the
Thompson hardly meddles with extra-curricular activity. The
major portion of his time is spent in studying. But he does show
keen interest in pocket billiards, and is extremely adept with a
With a spirit of friendship as near his own as we can make it,
we wish Dave the greatest success in life.
Class: Flag Scrap, 1,2; Tug, 1 , 2.
Society: Sergeant at Arms, 1 ; Recording Secretary, 2.
"Phil" is truly a different type of person than that usually
found on this campus — different not in the sense of being pecu-
liar, but different in his being so hard to understand and to
analyze, A sophisticate quite beyond reach was my first impres-
sion of him. But as we became better acquainted, I realized that
he was a most loyal and helpful friend. He never gets into the
limelight of activity, but moves rather about the edge, doing his
work quietly and doing it well.
He is a biology major who takes his work seriously, spending a
good deal of his time in the laboratories. Whether it is the Renais-
sance thirst for knowledge which keeps him there so much, or
whether it is the attraction of the sweet females with whom he
works is still a point of discussion.
To wish "Phil" luck would be superfluous. The world always
rewards a good worker and a good friend.
College: Biology Assistant, 3 ; "Y" Cabinet, 3 ; May Day Com-
Society: Chairman, Executive Committee, 3.
CATHERINE p. WAGNER
Small in stature, but mighty in achievements, "Cappy" is a
very conscientious worker in everything she attempts. She is
given to moods which are sometimes hard to interpret, varying
as they do from the morbid up through the angry to the extreme-
But "Cappy" never lets her moodiness lose her friends. She is
upright and loyal throughout. And, although inclined to be stu-
dious, she finds time to take an active interest in the social life.
She has aspirations for the field of missionary activity, but re-
gardless of her life work (we place our money on matrimony) ,
she will make good — and with our sincere best wishes.
College: Wig and Buckle, 3 ; Y. W. C. A., 3; Prayer Meeting
Chairman, 3; Philo Anniversary Play, 3: Library Assistant, 3; La
Vie Coliegienne, 3.
Class: Secretary, 2 ; Hockey, 1,2; Junior Play, 3 ; Quittapahilla
Society: Executive Committee, 2; Corresponding Secretary, 3:
Chaplain, 2; Anniversary Play, 2.
RICHARD LEHMAN WALBORN
One of the first questions freshmen ply is "Who is that long
drink of water — the one with the determined grin on his face and
the tennis racket in his hand?" Bill Tilden, we answer, almost.
Perhaps Dick "Tilden" Walborn, but at any rate the tallest mem-
ber of our class and as likeable as he is tall. Although he does hail
from Millersburg, and although he is a profound student of eco-
nomics, people are inclined to forget it and let his personality
dominate their thoughts of "Dick."
Bes'des being an earnest student, "Dick" has spent enough
time developing his artistry with the racket to warrant those
things we have previously said of him. The game he plays on the
court may be taken as typical of him on the whole — determined,
a hard worker, clean, and sportsmanlike.
College: Y, M. C. A , 2, 3, Treasurer,
President, 2; Tennis, 2; Commerce Club,
Class: Flag Scrap, 1 : Tug, 1 .
Society: Sergeant at Arms, 1 ; Pianist, 2; Secretary, 2, 3.
3: Band, 1 , 2, 3 ; Vice-
1, 2, 3: Orchestra, 1.
DONALD EARL WALTER
"Bucky" Walter is one of the most popular day-students, an-
other one of the early birds of this fraternal group who sleepily
boards the 5 A. M. rattler for this seat of learning. Probably his
chief claim to popularity is his masterful knowledge of that favor-
ite pastime of so many college students, pinochle. But another
trait which is much admired by his host of friends is his happy
faculty of returning from a date at just the opportune time to
furnish homeward transportation for stranded fellow addicts to
the feminine charms.
He's going to be a doctor — and, as far as scholastic abilities
can be used as a gauge of future progress, we'll bet on him to be
a good one. But worried husbands will do well to replenish their
supply of apples and to make this deterrent to doctors a staple
part of their complaining wives' diets. Doctor Walter will be a
dangerous customer to compete with when his charm is flashing.
College: Chemistry Club, 1 , 2, 3.
Peggy is one of the quiet and unassuming girls of our class
Because of her rather retiring nature, very few people really learn
to know her, but those few cherish her friendship very much. She
can be depended upon as a helper in any situation which presents
Peggy has plenty of wit and humor and is always ready to take
a quietly active part in the social side of college life. She is usual-
ly seen in the company of a young man named Jerry. Perhaps that
has something to do with her absence from North Hall at certain
times during the day and evening.
At any rate, a faithful friend and a silent worker like Peggy is
sure to succeed.
College: W. S. C. A.. 1 ; Y. W. C. A., 3.
Class: Hockey, 1,2; Freshman Y Cabinet.
Society: Recording Secretary. 2 ; Treasurer, 3.
HARRY CLAY WHITING
Cape May Court House, N. |.
Harry, I "Sully" to us) , is one of our outstanding football play-
ers and has made quite an enviable record during the past season
as a plunging fullback, "Sully" also plays varsity baseball. How-
ever, his abilities at these sports do not overbalance his qualities
as a student and as one possessed of a likeable personality and a
"Sully" is full of fun, and can usually be found up to some sort
or mischief from which he draws much apparent pleasure.
None of us will forget the picture of him after he had received
a free hair-cut as part of his "L" Club initiation. But the artistic
cross on his scalp did nothing more than "mark the spot" from
which his pleasing personality originates. We're expecting to
hear a lot more from "Sully" before his college days have ended
and afterward as well.
College: Football, 2, 3; Baseball, 2; "L" Club, 2, 3.
Class: Football, 1 ; Quittapahilla Staff, 3.
|OHN E. WITTER
Daily the thriving metropolis of Newmanstown sends us one
of her most illustrious sons in the person of "Johnny" Witter.
His quiet and unassuming manner, together with his good nature,
has made him a sworn friend of all the day students. During the
spring when most young men's fancies turn to thoughts of love,
John's thoughts turn to baseball, for he is one of the choice hurl-
Whenever smoke begins to curl from the windows and doors
of the day student room, and most of the fellows there appear to
be enjoying one of Ben Bernie's famous "props," you may be sure
that John has again been playing Santa Claus, to the distress of
his father's inventory sheets.
This generous nature is one of his prime attributes. There is
no person who can truthfully say that he came to John for help
and did not get it. He is an infallible resource in times of trouble.
Good luck, John! Keep throwing them up to the plate in the
same fine manner and you'll surely succeed.
ADAM BICLER, )R.
West Willow, Pa.
JAMES ORVILLE BEMESDERFER
LOUISE EMALINE BISHOP
JAY HENRY BOLTON
HERBERT HARVEY BOWERS
CATHERINE NANCY BOWMAN
RUTH ELIZABETH BRIGHT
VIRGINIA KATHRYN BRITTON
Asbury Park, N. J.
LAVINIA MELISSA CASSEDY
Budd Lake, N. J.
Woodbury, N. J.
JOHN THURSTON DAVIS
CATHERINE ELIZABETH DEISHER
BEVERLY ESTELLE DELCADO
Hewlett, N. Y.
OLETA ALVA DIETRICH
ROBERT LAMONT EDWARDS
MARTHA PRISCILLA ELSER
ANNA MARY ERDMAN
LESTER PACE ESHENOUR
SYLVIA CHARLOTTE EVELEV
EARL BECKLEY FAUBER
EDWARD HENRY FAUST
ANNA LOUISE FRANCIS
LOUIS PAUL FRANK
EVELYN CECILI4 FRICK
VICTOR PAUL FRIDINGER
WILLIAM P. CILFILLAN
ALICE LOUISE CILLAN
JUNE STAUFFER GINGRICH
JACK STEWART GLEN
DOROTHY FEAR GRIMM
CARL FREDERICK GRUBER
HARRY GINGRICH GRUBER
GERALDINE JOYCE HARKINS
BERTHA WYNNE HARM
SAMUEL SCHLOUCH HARNISH
WILLIS HOWARD HEFFNER
VERNON CLETUS HEMPERLEY
MARK lAMES HOSTETTER
LESTER STEINER HOUTZ
East Berlin, Pa.
RICHARD LIGHT HUBER
ANTHONY AUGUST |ACNESAK
HENRY JULES KARCHER
Lodi, N. J.
MARY ALICE KAUFMAN
IRMA ISABEL KEIFFER
DANIEL HOMER KENDALL
JOHN WILLIAM KIRKPATRICK
JOHN WILLIAM KREAMER
HARRY LESTER KRONE
PAUL EDWARD KUHLMAN
HAROLD KELLER KURTZ
MARIAN ESTELLE LEISEY
EARL CHESTER LIGHT
JOHN GEORGE LOOS
SARAH MARGARET LUPTON
HAZEL JANE MARCH
THELMA JEAN McCREARY
IRVIN HERR MYER
LOIS GWENDOLYN MILLER
Pennington, N. J.
EDGAR PLOUGH MONN
JOHN HENRY MUTH
HOWARD HAROLD NYE
WILLIAM DAVID PRESCOTT
Tower City, Pa.
JOSEPH WILBUR PROWELL
RICHARD CARLTON RADER
CALVIN HENRY REBER
RAE ANNA REBER
Pine Grove, Pa.
LOUVAIN RUTH ROBERTS
DONALD OSCAR SANDT
ROBERT JACOB SAUSSER
Schuylkill Haven, Pa.
IRWIN RUSSELL SCHAAK
MILLER SAMUEL SCHMUCK
JACK HARTMAN SCHULER
GEORGE EDWARD SHADEL
CARL WILBUR SHANK
LOUISE ADALINE SHEARER
Caldwell, N. J.
MARY JANE SHELLENBERGER
ROBERT HAMILTON SHOLTER
JANE ELIZABETH SHOWERS
WINONA WINIFRED SHROFF
CHRISTINE ANNA SMITH
BOYD LAYMON SPONAUCLE
CODA WELFORD SPONAUCLE
CHARLOTTE LOUISE STABLEV
Red Lion, Pa.
RAYMOND B. STEFANO
Utica, N. Y.
MARY VIRGINIA SUMMERS
HELEN HUMMER SUMMY
ROBERT BENJAMIN TROXEL
IVA CLAIRE WEIRICK
DAVID JOHN YAKE
JOHN WILLIAM KIRKPATRICK President
RAE ANNA REBER Vice-President
LOUISE CILLAN Secretary
ROBERT CASSEL Treasurer
WILBUR SHANK President
MARIAN LEISEY Vice-President
ADAM BICLER, Jr Secretary
ROBERT CASSEL Treasurer
CLAIRE ELIZABETH ADAMS
Pine Grove, Pa.
EDWARD ROBERT BACHMAN
MARY LOUISE BATZ
RICHARD ALBERT BAUS
RUTH LORETTA BUCK
HAROLD E, BEAMESDERFER
PAUL CYRUS BILLETT
EDNA ANNABELLE BINKLEY
GERALD ECKELS BITTINGER
WILLIAM EDWARD BLACK
MARLIN WALTER BOWERS
JOHN MARLIN BROSIUS
JAMES LLOYD CROOK
THELMA BEATRICE DENLINGER
HOMER ELWOOD DONMOYER
MINNIE JANE DRUMM
MAXINE LARUE EARLEY
WILLIAM HARRY EARNEST
JOHN KENNETH EASTLAND
Ramsey, N. J.
RALPH WEIK EBERLY
MIRIAM C. EICHNER
ELEANOR CAROLINE ENGLE
MORRIS MUMMA ENCLE
MARTHA CLIPPINCER FAUST
RUTH ESTELLE COYNE
Mahanoy City, Pa.
RAYMOND CHARLES CRANDONE
LOIS MARIE HARBOLD
MARY JEAN HARNISH
RUSSELL CONDRAN HATZ
CHARLES IRA HOFFMAN
LOUISE ELEANOR HOFFMAN
HAROLD C. HOLLINCSWORTH
GEORGE MARK HOLTZMAN
HELEN VIRGINIA HOUCK
JOHN CROWFORD HOUTZ
FRANK BERNARD HUBER
RUSSEL NATHANIEL JENKINS
ROBERT EUGENE KELL
WARREN CARBER KING
CHARLES BAMBURGH KINNEY
Farmingdale, N. Y.
ESTHER LEOTTA KOPPENHAVER
FERNE RUTH LAYSER
WILBUR ARTHUR LEECH
SARAH ELIZABETH LIGHT
THEODORE MANDON LOOSE
BURRITT KEELER LUPTON
Wyckoff. N. J.
ROSE ELEANOR LYNCH
FRANCIS W. MacMULLEN
WILLIAM FRAZER MASIMER
MARY ELIZABETH McALLISTER
SARA KATHERINE MECKLEY
HARRY EDGAR MESSERSMITH
JAMES HENRY MILLER
LESTER WILSON MORGAN
MARLIN WILBUR MORGAN
JACK ROLLER MORRIS
GAYLE ELIZABETH MOUNTZ
GRACE MARIE NAUCLE
Camp Hill, Pa.
ELWOOD EDWARD NEEDY
ANNA HERR ORTH
Brooklyn, N. Y.
LEONARD WILLIAM PHILLIPS
EDWARD ALLEN POWELL
HOWARD FRANKLIN REBER
FRANK ALLEN RUTHERFORD
JACK EDWARD SCHMIDT
DONALD EMERSON SHAY
BARRY HUGH SHAPIRO
CORDELLA REBECCA SHEAFFER
RETA JOYCE SHOLLEY
GEORGE LIGHT SMELTZER
CYRUS GOOD SMITH
RICHARD THOMAS SMITH
IDA BELLE SMITH
MARJORIE HELEN SMITH
CLAIR ALBERT SNELL
JOHN LOUIS SPEC
Garfield, N. J.
HENRY C. STEINER
BERNARD ALBERT STEVENS
DOLORES ROMAINE STILES
Red Lion, Pa.
CHESTER A. STINEMAN
LOUIS ERNEST STRAUS
CHAUNCEY ROYALTON SWARTZ
EDWIN HOMER TALLMAN
CURVIN LIVINGSTON THOMPSON
DUEY ELLSWORTH UNCER
EARL CLAYTON UNGER
Schuylkill Haven, Pa.
ROBERT W. WALKER
Camp Hill, Pa.
MARY GILBERT WEBB
PAULINE KATHRYN YEAGER
WILLIAM HENRY ZIERDT
DUEY ELLSWORTH UNCER President
WILBUR ALGERNON LEECH Vice-Pres.dent
SELMA PRISCILLA GRIM Secretary
JAMES CROOK Treasurer
RICHARD T. SMITH President
ELEANOR LYNCH Vice-President
GRACE NAUGLE Secretary
JAMES CROOK Treasurer
Matilda Rose Bonanni Robert dinger Heath
Dorothy Elizabeth Ely Catherine Fietta Heckman
Margaret Holmes Early Adelaide Ruth Sanders
Richard Sillik Slaybaugh
Ruth Wells Bailey Ernest Harold Koch
Myrle Deaven Leslie Saunders
Ida Katherine Hall Robert Luigard Scheirer
Ethel Irene Keller Einora Reeder
Dale Henry Roth
Helen Jean Bitting I rma Isabel Keiffer
Catherine Nancy Bowman John George Loos
Frank Bryan Rae Anna Reber
Lavinia Melissa Cassedy Donald Oscar Sandt
Catherine E. Deisher Robert Jacob Sausser
Oleta Alva Dietrich Jack Hartman Schuler
Martha Priscilla Elser George Edward Shade!
Lester Page Eshenour Donald Shope
Anna Louisa Francis Jane E. Showers
Samuel S. Harnish Charlotte L. Stabley
Andthony August Jagnesak Mary Virginia Summers
Helen Hummer Summy
Elizabeth Bingaman Esther Koppenhaver
Edna Binkley Sarah Light
William Black Gayle Mountz
Ruth Coyne Cordelia Shaeffer
Russell Hatz Chester Stineman
Frank Huber Henry Steiner
R. HEATH President
D. ROTH Vice-President
H. SUMMY Secretary
R, SLAYBAUCH Treasurer
C. STABLEY Librarian
R. BAILEY Accompanist
E. P. RUTLEDCE Director
Strains of music from the twelfth to the twentieth century literature sung by
forty young people in maroon-colored robes; the blaring of a trumpet; the
singing of a violin; the piano harmonies from a Liszt or a Debussy — all these
and more one hears and sees when he attends a concert given by our Glee Club.
The Lebanon Valley Glee Club as a musical organization on our campus, is
second to none. In the spring the club travels to various towns and cities, giv-
ing concerts of superior quality. In the past two years it has experienced a
spectacular rise — leaping from an obscure position to immediate recognition
by musicians in many sections of the state.
Behind all the successes and laurels that the organization has gained has
been the encouragement and most efficient leadership of its director. Pro-
E. P. RUTLEDCE, Conductor
1 St Violins
The Little Symphony is a new organization on the campus and promises to
attain heights worthy of its name. Its members are a select group of well
trained musicians who meet weekly under the directorship of Professor Rut-
Because of its recent formation the Symphony has not yet given a home
concert. However it plans to make its debut in the annual Music Festival to be
held this spring.
The musicianship and untiring efforts of Professor Rutledge coupled with
the ability and cooperation of the orchestra members are sufficient assurance
of many successful symphony concerts in the seasons to come.
E. UMBERCER President
W. MENTZER Vice-President
W. KIRKPATRICK Secretary
C. HILTNER Treasurer
EDWARD P. RUTLEDCE Director
Picture an enthusiastic director, an eager group of young men in snappy blue
and white uniforms, an array of instruments from piccolo to tuba, and melt
them all together into one glorious outpouring of melody and — presto! you
have our band.
Organized in the fall of the year 1931 by Professor Rutledge, the Lebanon
Valley College Band has well merited its position as one of the best in this part
of the state. Its membership is made up of both college and conservatory stu-
dents who meet every Monday and Wednesday evening for rehearsal.
Playing at many important winter and spring athletic events as well as
broadcasting and giving frequent Friday morning chapel concerts, the band has
come to be an indispensable part of our activities on and off the campus.
1. Miss Matilda Rose Bonanni
2. Dale Henry Roth
3. Leslie Saunders
4. Miss Margaret Early
1. Miss Martha Priscilla Elser
2. Miss Catherine F. Heckman
3. Miss Ruth Wells Bailey
4. Chester A. Stineman
THE MEN'S SENATE
JACK TODD President
J. M. JORDAN Vice-President
Allen Buzzell DeWitt Essick H. A. McFaul Richard Schreiber
FRANK BORAN Secretary-Treasurer
William Smith Albert Sincavage Warren Mentzer Casper Arndt
Robert Cassel Samuel Harnish David Yake
The Men's Senate is the student governing body of the enrolled men at
Lebanon Valley. A group nominated by the faculty and elected by the student
body in a general poll, the Senate has time and again demonstrated its effi-
ciency as a legislative and executive group.
Under the leadership of Jack Todd, the ruling body has formulated a code
of orderly conduct for the 1933-34 school year which is a compliment to the
realm of student-government. Various difficult obstacles thrown in the way
of the group were overcome with expediency and care taken against a repeti-
tion of the same occurrence.
The sway of the Men's Senate and the submission of the male students to
its authority is a fine tribute to the character of the male students at Lebanon
Valley. From its beginnings as a noble experiment, it has grown to be an
important, efficient, effective, and satisfactory reality.
W. S. C. A.
MARGARET LONCENECKER President
MARTHA KREIDER Vice-President
VERNA CRISSINCER Treasurer
LENA COCKSHOTT Secretary
DOROTHY JACKSON Senior
KATHRYN WITMER Day Student
FRANCES KEISER Junior
JANE SHELLENBERCER Sophomore
RUTH BUCK Freshman
The Women's Student Government Association is composed of all regularly
matriculated women students of the college. The purpose of this Association
is to maintain order and decorum in the vicinity of the college, at social func-
tions, and in associations with men students.
An executive board which meets the approval of the faculty is elected by
the members of the association and has the power to act for the association
in all matters of student conduct. This reigning board is advised by five faculty
members of their own choosing.
An annual meeting of the Association is held each May, at which time
members for the executive board of the ensuing year are elected and reports
are presented by the retiring officers. In the fall another general assembly is
held, for the purpose of reading the constitution and by-laws to the entire
enrollment. From that time on the board accepts no excuses for ignorance of
The Women's Student Government Association is striving to do its duty on
the campus. The cooperation of every girl is needed for the success of the
group on future occasions.
THE Y. M. C. A.
J. ALLAN RANCK President
WARREN MENTZER Vice-President
ROBERT CASSEL Secretary
RICHARD WALBORN Treasurer
GEORGE SHADEL Pianist
DR. R. R. BUTTERWICK Faculty Advisor
Clyde S. Mentzer C. Melvin Hitz Thomas May
Fred D. Lehman Ray B. Johnson George Sherk
Philip Underwood Allen Steffy
The organization which has done most for the male enrollment at Lebanon
Valley College is undoubtedly the Y. M. C. A, It has in its hands, primarily,
the Christian leadership of the institution. With their informal "Y" meetings,
their joint meetings with their sister organization, their "big brother" move-
ment, and their prayer circle groups they do this work efficiently and well.
But they extend their activity to the social improvement of their member-
ship as well. The chief memorial to their truly unselfish devotion to the stu-
dent-body is the magnificent recreation quarters, the "Y" room. It is here
that the men of the college spend many hours in good clean fun at billiards,
ping-pong, chess, and checkers, or listening to the radio in the comfortable
As long as there is a college there will be a Y, M. C. A. working in the same
way for the "greatest good to the greatest number."
Y. W. C. A.
KATHRYN MOWREY President
MARGARET KOHLER Vice-President
FRANCES KEISER Recording Secretary
DOROTHY JACKSON Corresponding Secretary
VERNA CRISSINCER Treasurer
RAE ANNA REBER Pianist
Margaret Longenecker Miriam Book Charlotte Weirick
Margaret Weaver Lena Cockshoot Catherine Wagner
Martha Faust IrmaKeifer
The Young Women's Christian Association is a great asset on any campus, and
on Lebanon Valley's campus it is a true factor in the promotion of the christian
ideals of love, sacrifice, and fellowship. Its membership is composed of all the
girls of the student body, who automatically become members upon their
The Y. W. C. A. sponsors many functions during the year — the "big sister"
movement, freshman week, the Hallowe'en party, the Christmas banquet,
various other parties, and the May Day festival. This latter, attended by a
host of friends of the college, is a grand spectacular pageant staged in conjunc-
tion with the Y. M. C. A. and supported by the entire student body.
In sponsoring these various social affairs, the "Y" is striving to build fine,
well-rounded characters in the girls at Lebanon Valley.
PHILOKOSMIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
Colors: BLUE AND COLD
Phi Lambda Sigma
Motto: "ESSE QUAM VIDERE"
RAY B. JOHNSON Anniversary President
DE WITT ESSICK President EDMUND UMBERCER
GEORGE HILTNER Vice-President WILLIAM CERBER
KENNETH WHISLER Secretary LESTER KRONE
H. A. McFAUL Treasurer RICHARD WALBORN
JACK GLEN Critic KENNETH SHEAFFER
MILLER SCHMUCK Chaplain LOUIS STRAUB
PHILLIP UNDERWOOD Executive Chairman GEORGE HILTNER
RICHARD SLAYBAUGH Pianist RICHARD SLAYBAUCH
HOMER KENDALL Sergeants-at-Arms JOHN HOUTZ
SAMUEL HARNISH ROBERT KELL
LESTER KRONE KENNETH EASTLAND
Philo, the oldest organization on the Lebanon Valley campus, is in its sixty-
seventh year. From the very beginning, it has been a progressive institution
and never has tradition been allowed to interfere with the betterment of the
group. Consequently, as the college proper bcame more and more capable of
tending to the literary needs of the students, the society, along with its rival
groups, changed accordingly. From a strictly literary function it has gone
through an evolution until at present it is primarily a social organ — perform-
ing a service by far more needed by its membership than that afforded by the
Philo's activities are motivated with a spirit of brotherhood. Programs and
inter-society meetings are carried on as cooperative enterprises with all par-
taking, share and share alike. It is thus that, by providing social diversion and
by inculcating the feeling of relationship, Philokosmian serves its membership.
THE CLIONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
Kappa Lambda Nu
Motto: ■■VIRTUTE ET FIDE" Colors: COLD AND WHITE
MILDRED NYE Anniversary President
ANNE MATULA President MIRIAM BOOK
ELIZABETH SCHAAK Vice-President ROSE DIETER
JANE SHELLENBERGER Corresponding Secretary JANE SHELLENBERCER
FRANCES KEISER Recording Secretary HELEN EARNEST
MARGARET WEAVER Treasurer VIRGINIA BRITTON
HELEN EARNEST Editor MAXINE EARLEY
KATHERINE McADAM Critic EMMA REINBOLD
IRMA KEIFFER Pianist LOIS HARBOLD
MARION LEISEY Chaplain LENA COCKSHOTT
Kappa Lambda Nu celebrated the completion of sixty-three years of active
service on the Lebanon Valley Campus this year. The society held a formal
dance at the Penn-Harris Hotel, in Harrisburg.
Sixty-three years have given Clio many fine old traditions to uphold. Guided
by Minerva and by the symbolic owl of the society emblem, the group has done
its best to preserve the Clionian Literary Society as a model social group at
Although the old literary style of the club has given way to a more necessary
social activity, it has not been entirely discarded. Clio, in her meetings, mixes
a delicate concoction perfectly blended of both the social and the literary
traditions. It is this spirit of excellent moderation which is the greatest
promise of future life and prosperity for Kappa Lambda Nu.
THE KALOZETEAN LITERARY SOCIETY
Kappa Lambda Sigma
Motto: "PALMA NON SINE PULVERE" Colors: RED AND OLD COLD
CEORCE KLITCH Anniversary President
EARL HOOVER President ALLEN BgZZELL
JAMES FRIDY Vice-President CHARLES FURLONC
PETER KANDRAT Corresponding Secretary ANTHONY JACNESAK
ROBERT CASSEL Recording Secretary ROBERT SAUSSER
STEVv/ART BYERS Chaplain MORGAN EDWARDS
WARREN MENTZER Critic |AMES FRIDY
CEORCE SHADEL Pianist CEORCE SHADEL
TEDDY KOWALEWSKI Sergeants at Arms ROBERT WALKER
ARTHUR HEISCH JOHN BROSIUS
CARL NELSON HOWARD REBER
The founding of Kalo in 1877 was the result of one of man's basic emotions,
the urge to excel a rival. Our rival society had been organized for a decade, but
furnished an insufficient outlet for this powerful urge among the men on our
campus. Thus Kappa Lambda Sigma was launched upon a career of social and
literary activity of the highest order.
From an original enrollment of twelve members the organization has risen
to a position of eminence on the campus. Its anniversaries and its dinner-
dances are perhaps the outstanding social functions of the year,
Kalo has a tendency toward modernism. It has taken the stand that one
who lives in a modern world must think, act, and be modern. Therefore today
Kappa Lambda Sigma, with her large membership embracing all types of
campus men, shows every indication of retaining her prominence.
DELPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
Delta Lambda Sigma
Motto: "KNOW THYSELF" Colors: SCARLET AND COLD
GEM CEMMILL Anniversary President
MINNA WOLFSKEIL President CEM CEMMILL
KATHRYN MOWREY Vice-President DOROTHY JACKSON
CATHERINE WAGNER Corresponding Secretary MARIETTA OSSI
HELEN LANE Recording Secretary HELEN CRUSKO
BELLE MIDDAUGH Critic IDA K. HALL
MARY MARCH Chaplain LOUISE BISHOP
RUTH ANNA MARK Treasurer RUTH ANNA MARK
LOUISE BISHOP Wardens ELIZABETH BINGAMAN
MABLECHAMBERLIN CORDELLA SHEAFFER
Twelve years ago several girls, feeling that a second girl's literary society was
needed on this campus, banded together and formed what is known now as
the Delphian Literary Society. In these few short years this society has become
one of the most popular organizations on the campus. Their social affairs are
among the highlights of a year of life at Lebanon Valley.
This year, on February 17, Delta Lambda Sigma celebrated her anniversary
at the Civic Club in Harrisburg, Pennsylvania. The atmosphere was not that of
the usual dance — it had its own unique, dignified air. The affair was enjoyed
immensely by all the members and friends who were present.
Guided by her oracle and by the spirit of good will among the members, the
society hopes that the future will be even more successful than the past has
THE CHEMISTRY CLUB
JOHN ZECH President
DWICHT GROVE Vice-President
FRANCES HOLTZMAN Secretary-Treasurer
The Chemistry Club was organized under the supervision of Dr. Andrew
Bender in the Spring of 1929. The club, the only organized group in the
science department, has made rapid strides of progress and today it is one of
the most active and one of the largest of our campus organizations. Its mem-
bership consists of those students who are interested in any way in the science
Meeting monthly, the club is addressed by various of its members on chosen
and prepared topics. One of the first aims is to discuss new discoveries in the
field of chemistry and their application in the field of industry and medicine.
The second objective is to give members training in speaking before a group —
training especially valuable to those students who, majoring in sciences, have
little opportunity to cultivate this faculty in regular college work.
But modern science is not the only object of interest. Old discoveries, the
romantic lives of ancient scientists, the pursuit of scientific knowledge
throughout the long ages: afl form a vital and interesting part in the meetings
of the group. Dr. Bender, as adviser of the group, is a constant contributor of
valuable information. The more complex problems of scientific progress be-
come as clear as day under his expert explanation. The Chemistry Club should
soon branch out into more specialized groups — and will do so if the member-
ship continues to increase as it has in the past.
THE COMMERCE CLUB
ALLEN BUZZELL President
GEORGE SHERK Vice-President
WILLIAM SMITH Secretary
A number of years ago the Commerce Club was organized by the Business
Administration students at Lebanon Valley. In the course of time the mem-
bership has swelled until the group is now one of the largest on the campus.
During the year 1933-34 it has been under the capable direction and leader-
ship of Professor Milton L. Stokes, faculty adviser, and Mr. Allen Buzzell,
The purpose of this club is to acquaint the student with present business
activities and developments in the world of finance and industry. In carrying
out this aim it has secured prominent men of this and of other localities to
address the organization. Although the meetings are irregular, each is vitally
important and of the greatest interest. The gatherings are informal so as to
enable the student members to ask questions which are answered and dis-
cussed by the speaker of the evening. Occasionally the club holds seminars at
which there is no visiting speaker.
Through the efforts of the presiding officers and the faculty adviser, plans
are being made to have some nationally known figures visit our campus and
discuss vital economic matters with members of the club. It is in this manner
that the organization is a cultural and practical asset to all students. It will
continue to be of service, chiefly to the Business students, but to the general
enrollment as well.
INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CABINET
ALLAN STEFFY President
RAY JOHNSON Vice-Pres.dent
CHRISTINE CRUBER Secretary-Treasurer
The International Relations Cabinet is an outgrowth of the History Club,
which was organized about six years ago. The group in its present organization
is made up of the combination of the History and Commerce Clubs. Since its
organization it has grown and flourished until now it is one of the most active
clubs on the campus. The regular members include all prospective teachers of
history, although other students are always invited to attend the meetings.
One primary aim of the club is to acquaint the student with the details and
particulars of the many important current topics. It seeks to link the past with
the present, or in a different sense, to connect and relate the facts of the text-
book with those of the modern newspaper. Matters of international import-
ance are of special interest, and Dr. E. H. Stevenson, adviser of the group, and
Mr. Allan Steffy were sent to the Washington Conference on Pan-American-
ism in Washington. Mr. Steffy prepared a paper on the subject which was
read to the convention.
Participation in the regular programs of the Cabinet gives the speakers ex-
cellent practice, besides helping him to develop the habit of individual think-
ing. To that extent, active student participation in the discussion periods is
especially encouraged. In these respects the club has exerted a beneficial in-
fluence on the campus. It owes much of its success to its capable adviser. Dr.
THE INTERCOLLEGIATE DEBATING TEAMS
Allen Buzzell Mark Hostetter Robert Womer
Edmund Umberger Ray Johnson John Morris
Manager — Clyde Mentzer
Kathryn Mowrey Helen Earnest Marion Leisey
Grace Naugle Elizabeth Schaak Winona Schroff
Manager — Minna Wolfskeil
The Lebanon Valley Debating teams are coached by Dr. E. H. Stevenson and
Professor Milton Stokes. They have trained their groups efficiently and well,
enabling them to meet teams from such places as the University of Penn-
sylvania, Gettysburg. Fairmont Teachers of West Virginia, and other equally
The question of debate during the 1933-34 season concerns itself with the
N. R. A. The contests, held in Philo Hall, attract a large group of students who
are interested both in the public speaking and the historical and economic
values. The judges are open-minded professional men chosen from a large
group of Lebanon merchants, lawyers, and doctors.
An unusual amount of intellectual and social profit is derived from the
activity of debating — both for the members in active participation and for
the audience. These functions are rapidly becoming among the most popular
on the campus.
THE GERMAN CLUB
EMMA REINBOLD President
EMMA FASNACHT Vice-President
EVELYN FRICK Secretary-Treasurer
Those students of Lebanon Valley College desiring to stimulate interest both
socially and mentally in the German nation, and to promote fellowship be-
tween German and English speaking peoples, organized the German Club in
The Club is under the able guidance of Miss Emma Reinbold, who is very
well fitted for her position. Dr. Lena L. Lietzau is the faculty adviser who
acquaints the members with information peculiar to her own charming per-
sonality and character. The club meets semi-monthly at which time literary
programs are presented and the works of German writers are discussed. The
students who take part in the program criticize the work according to its
literary value and its interest both constructively and destructively.
To German majors and minors the club is especially serviceable since it in-
creases their speaking knowledge of German and acquaints them with the past
and present history of the Germanic lands. In these days of increased world
travel and fellowship, a club such as "Der Deutsche Verein" has a vital func-
tion in fitting college students with a more comprehensive understanding of
true international and cosmopolitan life.
This the club accomplishes: by special reports at the meetings on the prob-
lems confronting the German people and relations between German and Eng-
lish speaking nations, a higher standard of amity, and a greater appreciation
of German literature.
THE LIFE WORK RECRUITS
THOMAS SENCER MAY President
WARREN MENTZER Vice-President
MILLER SCHMUCK Secretary
HOMER KENDALL Treasurer
CATHERINE DEISHER Pianist
The Life Work Recruits is a group comprised of all those people on the campus
who are definitely interested in church work of any kind. It numbers among
its membership ministerial students, choir workers, and aspiring missionaries
of both sexes.
Meetings are held regularly and speakers procured to address the assembly.
These men and women are chosen to deliver messages of vital import and of
applicable quality. They are speakers from various surrounding churches, mis-
sionaries, and religious leaders of all kind.
During the Spring term, the group goes out on various Sundays to take over
complete direction of church services in various meeting places of the sur-
rounding country. They take charge of all phases of the Sunday worship from
the music to the sermon.
The group aims, in this manner to improve the abilities of its members
along the lines of Christian endeavor. It is an invaluable training organization
for those students who will make their life work in these fields. Under the
leadership of accomplished students, and the guidance of the experienced
faculty, it ranks as an important character-molding organization on the
Lebanon Valley Campus.
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THE VARSITY 'L " CLUB
PETER KANDRAT President
FRANK P. BORAN Secretary-Treasurer
The Varsity "L" Club is composed of those people who have earned their
varsity letters in one of the three major sports at Lebanon Valley. This ruling
is practically inflexible, except in the case of someone who is voted into
membership because of outstanding ability in one of the minor sports.
For its individual members the club buys, through its treasury and with the
aid of the college, emblems of the various sports. These emblems, coupled
with the Varsity "L." are the only recognition afforded athletes at Lebanon
But the "L" Club is by no means a selfish organization. It has a general
interest in the social and athletic life of the student body at large. Each year
the group sponsors the inter-class basketball league games which are held in
the alumni gymnasium. These functions have become a vital part of student
life at Lebanon Valley. Too, the members run a series of dances which are
priceless entertainment in the dull lulls between scheduled campus events.
It is in this way that the Varsity "L" Club has the interest and friendship
of the entire student body. As long as there are athletic teams at the institu-
tion there will be an "L" Club. V^ith their unselfish spirit and their democratic
ideals, the group should, through graduate members, become one of the most
powerful on the campus.
THE ROGUES' GALLERY
VERNA CRISSINCER President
HAROLD PHILLIPS Vice-President
REBECCA ADAMS Secretary-Treasurer
If a novel or unique poster appears on any of the campus bulletin boards, it is
most likely a product of some ingenious member of the Rogue's Gallery. From
the name of this organizatin one might expect almost any type of activity, but
in reality the Rogues' Gallery is composed of those people on the campus who
are interested in some phase of art, whether it be charcoal sketching or in-
terior decorating. The members realize that art, regardless of the form it
takes, is a means of self expression.
At the time of its organization the membership was limited to the feminine
element of the student body. However, at the begirining of this year, mem-
bership to the club was open to any student on the campus. Several artistically
inclined men joined the club and brought with them a score of new ideas.
Various projects were immediately planned for the year.
Perhaps the most successful of all work has been the Christmas decorations.
By means of clever lighting and color arrangement, a most unique effect evoked
the admiration of the entire student body.
The Rogues' Gallery chooses as one avenue toward higher appreciation the
study of both old and modern paintings and of the great masters who put
them on canvas. The entire work of the group is based on this theory that an
appreciation of art is necessary to the intellectual growth and development of
an individual if he is to have a well rounded culture during his life.
1 f fl'
THE READER'S CLUB
ELIZABETH SCHAAK President
KATHRYN WITMER Secretary-Treasurer
In October, 1925, the Reader's Club was organized under the capable direc-
tion of Dr. P. A. W, Wallace, It has always been one of the best attended
organizations on the campus. Due to the addition of another departmental
club, the meetings of this group have become monthly at the comfortable
home of Dr. and Mrs. Wallace. The hospitality that these charming people
afford is perhaps one of the greatest reasons for the large and regular attend-
ance of the members.
The club meetings provide an opportunity for students who are particularly
interested in literature to become acquainted with the fine works of authors
of all countries in the various literary fields Before the general discussions of
works of interest, there are specially prepared reports, by select groups, on
Reader's Club particularly concerns itself with current literature. As the
latest books arrive in the library they are placed on the Reader's Club shelf in
order to reserve them for the consideration of the members. G. B. Lancaster,
or Miss Littleton, is a modern of special importance to the group since many
of the club members met her during her several months stay at the home of
Dr. Wallace in Annville.
Like the other departmental clubs, the Reader's Club aims always toward
the furtherance of knowledge and culture among its members. With the con-
tinued kind aid of Dr. and Mrs, Wallace, the group should remain a permanent
and important factor in Lebanon Valley life.
THE GREEN BLOTTER CLUB
MARTHA KREIDER Head Scop
MARIETTA OSSI Keeper of the Word Horde
DR. C. C. STRUBLE Adviser
The Green Blotter Club is still in its infancy, having been organized in Novem-
ber, 1932, for the purpose of stimulating literary activity on the campus and
of improving the creative-writing ability of its members. There are sixteen
members, two of each sex from each class. Freshmen members are chosen
through competition each fall.
The group meets informally at the home of Dr. Struble every third Thurs-
day. Manuscripts are read by their respective authors and these attempts
criticized from every possible angle by the listeners. A wide variety of writing
is displayed by these "inl<spots." A novel has been started. A series of short
stories has been submitted. Poems come from the pens of others. Biography,
characterization, essays in philosophy, and countless other branches of the
field of creative writing fill out the picture.
At various meetings throughout the year guests are invited from among
the faculty and professional friends. These guests are especially chosen for
their faculty of giving additional criticism from the standpoint of knowledge
It is in this way that the Green Blotter — the only and the first successful
attempt at a writers' organization on the Lebanon Valley Campus — aims to-
ward the improvement of the writing abilities of its members. It is hoped,
when the mechanism of the group has sufficiently developed, to widen the
scope of its membership and make it even more real a developer of student
LA VIE COLLECIENNE
EDMUND H. UMBERCER Editor-in-Chief
KATHRYN MOWREY Associate Editor
RICHARD SCHREIBER Managing Editor
RICHARD BAUS Assistant Managing Editor
JACK TODD Business Manager
KENNETH SHEAFFER Assistant Business Manager
ALLEN BUZZELL Circulation Manager
La Vie Collegienne is the weekly voice of Lebanon Valley College. It is the
chief journalistic enterprise on the campus.
Its staff have embodied into it news, humor, and editorial value which have
made its issues things to be preserved as a lasting memorial of college days.
Constantly improving, the newspaper promises to grow until it becomes an
even greater organ of college life at Lebanon Valley. To its editors and to its
staff go the sincere congratulations of the student body.
THE 1935 QUITTAPAHILLA
H. C. PALATINI Editor-in-Chief
DR. C. STRUBLE Faculty Adviser
CHARLES L. HAUCK Business Manager
GEORGE HILTNER Associate Editors MARGARET EARLY
S. K. McADAM Literary Editors MARIETTA OSSI
HARRY WHITING HOWARD LLOYD
HELEN EARNEST Feature Editors CATHERINE WAGNER
WILLIAM SMITH Sports Editors WARREN MENTZER
IDA K. HALL College Editors ANNE BUTTERWICK
|. P. DENTON Business Staff DAVID EVANS
KENNETH SHEAFFER CASPER ARNDT
This is the 1935 Quittapahilla. the work of the staff listed above. During the
months of preparation of this volume, we have tried our best to put out a book
which would be a pleasing reminder of the 1 933-34 session at Lebanon Valley
In its publication, we have gleaned much knowledge from our predecessors,
but at the same time we have instilled a different spirit, a different theme
than has been the case in the past. We have tried to incorporate in it the spirit
of the actual life at the college.
If we have succeeded, we have succeeded as a staff, not as any individual.
The entire book is a cooperative enterprise with the work of nineteen people
solidly incorporated into it.
THE WIG AND BUCKLE
ALLEN BUZZELL President
CLYDE MENTZER Recording Secretary
MILDRED A. NYE Corresponding Secretary
). ALLAN RANCK Treasurer
The Wig and Buckle is the infant organization in the college proper. It is a
departmental club under the guidance of the English department, and is open
to all those campus people in any way interested in the stage. It has an inner
circle of those people who have had previously sufficient stage experience to
warrant it, and an outer circle of members who are interested but not ex-
Since its birth, the wig and buckle has been extremely active. The members
have presented several short dramas for the student body in the lulls between
major productions. These shop plays are entirely student-produced. Among
the skits, the outstanding ones were "The Bishop's Candlesticks," and two
classics, the Creek tragedy "Antigone," and the Old English "Everyman."
The club serves several functions in this way. Primarily they are promoting
the acting ability of the membership. At the same time, with setting, lighting,
costuming, coaching and all the other related factors in the hands of the stu-
dents themselves, they are promoting practical knowledge of the phases of
dramatics other than acting.
The Wig and Buckle seems destined to carry on the traditions of the theater
at Lebanon Valley for a long time. The membership is extremely fortunate in
having Dr. Wallace, whose ability as a dramatic coach and critic as well as his
technical ability, are recognized by the student body.
P. A. W. WALLACE
We dedicate this page to Dr. P. A. W. Wallace, faculty adviser
of the Wig and Buckle Club, and coach of the Junior Play, Philo
Anniversary Play, Philo-Clio Anniversary Play, and the Music
Department's operetta. ... To call a play "Wallace-coached" is
to call it the height of perfection in dramatic presentation. No
detail of any kind — from the correctness of a table cover to the
proper enunciation of words — escapes his watchful eye. He is
both a master coach and a master technician. . . . Among his
dramatic successes at Lebanon Valley he has numbered Mar-
lowe's "Faustus." "Cyrano de Bergerac," Shaw's "Candida,"
"Seven Keys to Baldpate," the Sullivan operetta "Trial by Jury,"
and others. . . . From this wide range of productions we see
readily the versatility and ability of the director. We compliment
you, Dr. Wallace.
PHI LAMBDA SIGMA
SHE STOOPS TO CONQUER
The Philokosmian Literary Society celebrated its sixty-sixth anniversary the
week-end of May 5. 1933. "She Stoops to Conquer," Goldsmith's delightful
comedy, was presented in the Engle Conservatory on Friday evening. The
Reverend Wade S. Miller delivered the invocation and Samuel Ulrich the
President's address, after which the curtain rose on the first of three acts of
The story of the play centers around the entrancing of one bashful Young
Marlowe by the bewitching Kate Hardcastle. The latter, since Marlowe throws
off his backwardness only with girls of the lower class, allows the hero to be-
lieve her home an inn and her a serving girl. The play winds to a hilariously
Kate Hardcastle and Young Marlowe were ably portrayed by Gloria Lavan-
ture and Raymond Johnson respectively. Chester Goodman assumed the role
of Mr. Hardcastle. Clyde Mentzer, as Tony Lumpkin, together with his
mother. Miss Sarah McAdam, provided the comedy relief. Catherine Wagner,
and H. Algire McFaul took admirably to the foil roles of Miss Neville and
The remainder of the cast was as follows: Samuel Ulrich, Clyde, Magee,
George Hiltner, Henry Grimm, and Charles Daugherty as serving men; Miss
Ruth Garner as Dolly: Mr. Allan Ranck as the landlord : and Mr. DeWitt Essick
as Sir Charles Marlowe.
Dr. P. A. W. Wallace was responsible for the coaching of the play. The
finished performance of the actors, their absolute poise, and the fineness of
the set spoke of Dr. Wallace's capability as a director of Lebanon Valley pro-
The play was followed immediately by a reception in the alumni gymnasium
for the old members and friends of the Society. On the following evening the
annual Spring Dance was held at the Hotel Weimer, Lebanon.
THE JUNIOR CLASS
GEORGE BERNARD SHAW'S
"Candida," a three-act comedy by George Bernard Shaw, was presented by the
Junior Class in the Engle Conservatory, December 6, 1933. It was the first
major dramatic production of the year, and was presented in such an artistic
manner that the fullest expectations of the appreciative audience were rea-
The study of the Reverend James Morell in Victoria Park, London, is the
scene of the play. Eugene Marchbanks, a young emotional and idealistic poet,
is in love with Candida, the wife of Morell, an Anglican clergyman. The
Reverend is a great advocate of labor reforms and is so interested in making
speeches that he seems to forget his wife. This usual triangle is treated in an
unusual manner. Candida's love is of a maternal and protective sort. She must
decide which of the two men, Eugene or her husband, needs the inspiration
of her love. Finally she gives it to "the weaker of the two," her husband.
Shaw's characterization of Candida was successfully carried out by Kath-
erine McAdam, who gave the impression of a mature, well-poised and under-
standing woman. Candida's tact in handling the critical situation, her wisdom
and reasoning, were well portrayed by Miss McAdam's fine acting.
The character of James Morell, the clergyman, was portrayed by Kenneth
Sheaffer. His appearance was that of a dignified clergyman. His assured and
complacent manner fitted splendidly with his lines.
In marked contrast to Morell's appearance and manner was Henry Palatini
in the role of Marchbanks, the shy, eager, and impulsive poet. The love scene
at the opening of the third act, when Morell discovers his wife and the poet,
gave Mr. Palatini a fine opportunity to display his artistry.
The part of Burgess, Candida's father, a laughable, crude Cockney, was
brought to life by George Hiltner. Miss Catherine Wagner, as Proserpine
Garnett, the secretary infatuated with the Reverend Morell, gave a fine inter-
pretation of her role. Charles Hauck, as Alexander Mill, a curate, took his part
as the indifferent, foppish clergyman excellently well.
The story of the play is in itself quite simple, but the situations are complex
situations due to the odities of character of the various persons. The Reverend
Morell and his wife find the young poet Eugene without friends or family due
to the aristocratic lack of sympathy for his idealism. They take him in and he
promptly falls in love with Candida. The Reverend, complacent to the nth
degree, suspects nothing. But finally, in a fiery scene, he finds out the whole
thing. His complacency is shaken by the very cleverness of this boy. As the
play progresses we see the young poet become dominant instead of the older
clergyman. Finally, in despair. Morrell demands that his wife choose between
them. She chooses to stay with James, telling the latter that he needs her more
than Eugene. Morell, finally realizing how incapable he really is. accepts this.
Eugene goes "out into the night."
Miss Proserpine. Burgess, and Lexy Mill are foils for the other characters.
Burgess, at the same time, provides comedy relief with his crudeness and his
humorous accent. All lend vitally to the development of the plot and the ex-
The setting of the play was excellent. It represented, in all its possibilities,
a comfortable room in a typical English rectory. The costuming was in keeping
with the setting and characterization.
The 1935 Thespians are to be complimented for the submersion of their
own personalities and the assuming of those of Mr. Shaw's drawing. Long
tedious hours of practice were necessary to do this. The cast sacrificed its time
willingly for the furtherance of a perfect production, going so far as to give
up their Thanksgiving recess to remain in rehearsal. This was one of the main
factors in the finished performance which was given to the audience on the
night of December 5. But there was one factor even greater than the admitted
diligence of the actors — the coach. The Junior Class is extremely indebted to
Dr. Wallace for his own sacrifice of time to the play. In the poise of the actors,
in the inflections, the natural motions, the assuming of the English accent, the
very naturalness of the unnatural, could be seen his expert hand.
On the whole, the presentation of "Candida" was another milestone in
dramatic history of Lebanon Valley. It will doubtless rank in the memory of
Valley people as among the best performances.
KALO AND DELPHIAN PRESENT "HAY FEVER"
Students, alumni, and friends celebrated the 1 1 th anniversary of the Delphian
Literary Society and the 46th anniversary of the Kalozetean Literary Society
with the production of Noel Coward's "Hay Fever," in the Engle Conserva-
tory the night of March 23. The program was formally opened with the invo-
cation delivered by Dr. Alvin Stonecipher, Cem Cemmill, as Delphian anni-
versary president, welcomed the guests to the anniversary celebration. George
Klitch, as Kalo anniversary president, invited the guests to a social to be held
in the alumni gym after the play.
The curtain was drawn on a very homey scene in a large English country
house. A rather slovenly brother and sister, Simon and Sorel Bliss, introduced
the atmosphere and idea of the play to the audience. The Bliss family were a
very artificial group. They cared for no one but themselves. Consequently their
week-end guests were left to amuse themselves or to enter into the family
arguments. Mrs. Bliss had been an actress and had never quite recovered. She
never failed to remember her past career in her contact with other characters.
Very intricate love affairs developed among the guests and the plot became
complicated. The entire week-end is just one grand melee with an occasional
theatrical outburst in the form of Mrs. Bliss' favorite play, "Love's Whirl-
In Act I the audience met the characters as they arrived. The prize fighter,
Sandy Tryell ; the vamp, Myra Arundel ; the diplomat, Richard Creatham ; and
the flapper, Jackie. Different members of the family had invited them down
and all had promised them the same bedroom, the Japanese room. The first
squabble ensued and was settled by allowing Richard to sleep in the boiler
room and Jackie to sleep in the Japanese room.
In the second act the turmoil became even greater, ending in a grand free
for all argument. The action was swift, reaching its climax with the dramatiza-
tion of dear old "Love's Whirlwind" by Mrs. Bliss.
The guests all met at the breakfast table in the third act, and agreed to
leave the Bliss home. A bit of humor was added by Clara, the maid. While the
guests were upstairs packing, the family came down for breakfast. Still an-
other argument breaks out — this time over the various inaccuracies in Mr.
Bliss' new novel, "The Sinful Woman." During the family scrap, the guests
stole out of the house. Sore! ran to the window to watch them go, but Mr.
Bliss went on reading his latest creation as the curtain fell on the unblissful
Mary Cossard as Judith Bliss created the theatrical melodramatic atmo-
sphere both by her actions and by her voice. George Sherk, as Simon, inter-
preted the role of a spoiled, ill-tempered son. Catherine Wagner, as Sorel,
presented a sophisticated, well-mannered, but temperamental young ingenue.
The character of Sorel offered a delicious contrast to that of Simon. Ida Kath-
erine Hall, as Myra Arundel, gave excellent life to the character of the vamp.
Allen Buzzell filled excellently the part of David, the author. He cared nothing
about family affairs but was bent upon having an intrigue with one of the
female guests. The role of Jackie, the flapper, was cleverly handled by June
Gingrich while Charles Furlong skilfully represented Tryell, the pugilist.
Charles Hauck portrayed the part of the dignified and sophisticated states-
The success of the production was undoubtedly due in major portion to the
excellent coaching of Dr. George Struble. Evidences of careful training and
excellent poise, as well as the correctness of the setting paid tribute to his un-
"Hay Fever" had the distinction of being the first play to be presented un-
der the new society plan of joint production. It was a pleasing testimonial to
the worth of the new system. Relieving crowded stage conditions, the doubling
up of the societies in their annual productions will at the same time not ham-
per the fineness of the stagings if we take the Kalo-Delphian work as an ex-
THE WIC AND BUCKLE PRESENTS "EVERYMAN"
"Everyman," a morality play, was the last of a series of one-act plays presented
throughout the year by the newly organized dramatic club, the Wig and
"Everyman" stands as the best illustration of the morality play, and repre-
sents mankind burdened with sin and striving toward salvation. Its serious
dignity and effectiveness, its dramatic appeal, and the allegorical significance
of the dialogue and action made the dramatization of this work well worth
the while. The soul, called Everyman, is summoned by Death to appear before
God for a reckoning of his sins. He appeals to all the forces upon which he re-
lied in life — Riches, Beauty, Strength, Friendship, Kindred, Fellowship, Goods,
Good Deeds, Discretion, Five Wits — to go with him and support him ; but he is
deserted at last by all except the despised Good Deeds.
Despite the fact that the club is in its infancy, the stage properties and cos-
tumes are limited, and the play itself gives few directions for dramatization,
the cast, under the capable direction of Dr. Wallace, presented a commend-
able and striking interpretation of this difficult drama.
The costuming and stage property aspects of the presentation gave evidence
of keen deliberation and choice. The brilliancy and appropriateness of the
dress gave a striking and fascinating touch to the performance in that it helped
to hold the attention of the audience. The colors, gay and attractive, tended
to detract from the somewhat pessimistic outlook of the play. The lighting ef-
fects in the opening scene, as well as throughout the performance, also added
powerfully. The grave of Everyman was an outstanding and startlingly impres-
sive stage property.
The main roles were taken by Clyde Mentzer, as Everyman, Charles Hauck
as God, Allen Buzzell as Death, Mildred Nye as Good Deeds. The entire cast
deserves high praise for their untiring efforts and their final presentation of a
thoroughly finished production.
Other one act plays presented by the Wig and Buckle were: "A Bedtime
Story," "The Bishop's Candle-Sticks," and "Antigone." It is through these
monthly plays that the club does its chief work in the stimulation of interest
in dramatics and the practical advancement of its membership along these
MARION WINIFRED KRUCER
QUEEN OF THE MAY
MARGARET CAROLYN SHARP
MAID OF HONOR
1. The Crowd
3. Queen, Maid, and FloAier
4. The Court
5. Scotch and Dutch Attend-
6. King Pachyderm of Tibet
7. Pete and Mike? or Mike and
8. The May Pole
9. Triumphant Recessional
THE ATHLETIC COUNCIL
R. R. BUTTERWICK Chairman
M. L. STOKES Secretary
C. G. DOTTER Treasurer
E. E. MYLIN Athletic Director
C. A. LYNCH President of the College
E. H. STEVENSON Faculty Member
C. R. GINGRICH Faculty Member
P. S. WAGNER Faculty Member
As soon as athletics became a major activity at Lebanon Valley, the need of
an athletic council was seen. The administration could not efficiently deal
with the various little details involved in an athletic program. Thus, in 1919,
the first council was organized. Nine members from the faculty, alumni, and
student body composed the governing board of the first group. It existed in
various forms, doing its work passably well, until, in 1927, a change was
deemed necessary. The group was then reorganized and assumed its present
form. The personnel is the president of the college, five faculty members, one
alumnus, and the athletic director. The council elects officers among its num-
ber and functions as a distinct organization of the college.
The present council relieves the already overworked administration of all
the management of the athletic program for the year. It is an active force in
determining athletic policies and programs for the school year and for the
E. E. MYLIN
A characteristic shot
FAREWELL TO A FINE COACH AND A FINE MAN
After eleven years of successful coaching at Lebanon Valley. E. E. Mylin will
go to Bucknell next fall as the University's head football coach,
"Hooks" came to Lebanon Valley in 1923 as head of the coaching and
physical education departments. Handicapped throughout his eleven seasons
of football, basketball, and baseball by extremely small squads and poor equip-
ment, he vi/orked wonders for the Blue and White.
A genius of the gridiron, Mylin chalked up some amazing victories. The
most sensational and memorable triumph was the Brown University game of
1927, when the Blue and Vv^hite tripped the famous "Iron Men" 13-12, with
"Charlie" Celbert, well-known Cardinal shortstop, in the line-up. In that same
season the eleven held the Fordham Rams to a 13-3 score. The '27 gridmen
are rivaled only by the 1933 Mylin squad with its five imposing victories, two
ties, and two defeats.
On the court and diamond Mylin has also produced fast stepping clubs. The
Blue and V\/hite boys have been responsible for a great deal of the characteris-
tic, fiery speed of the Eastern Pennsylvania Intercollegiate League tilts.
Coach Mylin, though we are extremely sorry to see him go, has our best
wishes. V/e know that he will more than fulfill the Bison hopes with his char-
The best of luck, Hooks!
9^^^^*^ ^H^^P^ «BSi^^^ ■ ^^ — ' '*i^^Pri
State College, Pa.
New York City
Mt. St. Mary's
U, of Delaware
P M, C.
■«f ~e-' jfj/m.
BISONS BUMP LEBANON VALLEY IN OPENER
Hats off to the most successful season ever experienced at Lebanon Val-
ley — a season made possible by the strenuous efforts of an exceptionally
small squad under the fine coaching of "Hooks" Mylin and "Marty" Mc-
The "Flying Dutchmen" started intensive training in September, and
after three weeks of grueling practice, opened their season against the
Bucknell Bisons at Lewisburg, The game was played under the floodlights
since the heat of the September days was too intense for the game.
As was previously expected, Captain Joe Volkin and his Blue and
White team met stiff opposition at Bucknell, taking a decisive 34-0
trimming. The Annville Collegians displayed some fine defensive work in
the initial quarter and held the Bucknell machine scoreless. However,
they could not withstand the hard charging line and the mighty thrusts
of the burly Bison backs. Consequently, in the latter half of the game the
Herd thundered on to a one-sided victory.
Coach Snavely's minions tallied two touchdowns in the second period
and added one more in the third. At this point both coaches sent many
substitutes into the game. But despite the changes, the scoring continued
against the fast weakening Lebanon Valley team.
The first period progressed with the "Flying Dutchmen" battling the
Bisons to a scoreless draw. Charley Rust's punting, and penalties inflicted
on the Bisons, aided the Valleymen. Despite five first downs to Lebanon
Valley's none, the Bisons could not work the ball into scoring territory.
On the opening kick-off Bucknell returned the ball to the 45 yard line
and on six plays moved deep into Lebanon Valley territory. But the ball
was grounded in the end zone and the visitors gained possession of the
ball for the start of their offensive plunging. After several unsuccessful
plays. Rust thrilled the crowd with a punt to Bucknell's 7 yard line. Smith
recovered a Bucknell fumble, and the "Dutchmen" were placed in scor-
ing position but were unable to push the ball across.
In the remaining periods Bucknell had rather easy sailing with a weak-
ening of the Annvillians defense due to injuries and a shortage of sub-
stitutes. In the second period the home boys scored two of their touch-
downs, added one more in the third, and succeeded in pushing two more
across in the final quarter, giving them an overwhelming victory.
Lebanon Valley 6
Penn State 32
LIONS FIND THE BLUE AND WHITE STUBBORN
On the beautiful day of October 1 2 the "Flying Dutchmen" journeyed to
State College to renew the yearly battle against the Penn State Lions.
Circumstances were very adverse for Lebanon Valley due to injuries sus-
tained during the Bucknell game. Although the squad was greatly weak-
ened, the fight which is characteristic of Lebanon Valley grid teams came
to life again, and on many occasions kept the Lions from an apparent
The ancient Lion jinx stayed right at the heels of "Hooks" Mylin's
eleven and consequently State came through victoriously with a score of
32-6. However, Lebanon Valley showed quite a different brand of ball
than was played against Bucknell the previous week. The Valley cohorts
were pleased to see a stalwart Blue and White line force State into the
air for the only two earned touchdowns of the game.
It was a victory for State, but not by any means as much a walk-away
as the score seems to indicate. Handicapped by its crippled regulars,
Lebanon Valley went into the game as the underdog, but put up such a
fight that it appeared at times as though the Lion's roar would be silenced
for the first time in eighteen years.
The initial period featured some interesting plays, with the only real
threat to score being made when State took the ball on her own 45 yard
line and marched in successive plays to the L. V. C. one foot line. But
here they were unable to push over a score in three plays.
In the second period Lebanon Valley opened with a bang, and after
successive gains by passes from Feeser to Barthold, a short pass, Feeser to
Smith, was good, and Smith scampered over the Lion goal for the first
score of the game, putting L. V. in the lead, 6-0.
A short time later catne the disastrous moments with their two inter-
cepted passes that paved the way for State touchdowns. The third period
resulted in one more score for the home team. In the middle of the period,
after a stubborn Lebanon Valley line had again held State inches short of
the goal, the Blue and White executed a bad punt to State which resulted
in a score after two successive plays.
In the last quarter, with just minutes to go, a Lebanon Valley pass was
again intercepted. State threw again and Rothmell, twenty-seven yards
down the field, crossed the line for the final score as the whistle ended
Lebanon Valley 32
C. C. N. Y.
"FLYING DUTCHMEN" TROUNCE NEW YORKERS
After two defeats at the hands of superior opponents, Lebanon Valley's
eleven reached the height of its power in downing the Lavender horde of
C. C. N. Y. by a 32-0 score. This game saw Lebanon Valley back in the
game in its full strength as all players injured in previous games were
again in uniform.
City College's line was completely outcharged and its running and
passing plays stopped by the Blue and Vv'hite. Until the last period the
Lavender attack failed to carry the pigskin beyond midfield. In this
period, however, a desperate passing attack carried the New Yorkers to
the 36 yard line where their only and last stiff thrust wilted against the
flawless Blue and Vv'hite defense.
Charley Rust, Lebanon Valley's midget quarterback, played most
havoc with the New Yorkers. Although directly responsible for only one
touchdown, he was instrumental in the scoring of all the others, and his
passing and punting gleamed throughout the game. Lebanon Valley
crossed the goal line seven times but was called back twice in the first
half because of penalties. The Blue and White chalked up ten first downs
as compared to four for City College.
City College, during the first half, never penetrated beyond its own 43
yard line while Lebanon Valley was gaining at will. Whiting, Konsko, and
Feeser showed up well in the Blue and White backfield and crashed the
City College line without trouble. Smith, Williams, and Sincavage were
outstanding on the line. The forward wall was never outwitted and ap-
peared to be the best balanced line that Mylin had developed for some
Lebanon Valley scored her first touchdown in the first quarter when
Rust punted out on City College's twelve yard stripe. On the return punt
by Dillon, Rust ran forty-five yards for the first Blue and White score.
Early in the third period Whiting scored from the 5 yard line after a
blocked punt, and a few minutes later Feeser scored from the City College
25 yard line after receiving a poor punt. Two scores were again added in
the fourth quarter on beautiful runs by Konsko and Feeser.
The Mylinmen displayed their full power against the New York team
— both offensively and defensively. Facing a team in its own class for the
first time during the season, the Blue and White gave its first forecast of
what was to follow during the hard season.
Lebanon Valley 10
Mt. St. Mary's 8
SMITH KICKS FIELD COAL TO SINK SAINTS
Enthused over the victory of the previous week, the "Flying Dutch-
men" went in to action at Lebanon on October 21 against the strong Mt
St. Mary's team from Emmitsburg. Md. The "Dutchmen" of Lebanon
Valley turned almost certain defeat into victory over the Marylanders in
the waning moments of the game by virtue of Bill Smith's perfect place-
ment for a field goal from the fifteen yard line. It was a thrilling climax
to a brilliant final period drive that enabled the Blue and White to turn
In a 10-8 triumph over their bitter mountaineer rivals. It was Lebanon
Valley's third straight victory over Mt. St. Mary's and enabled the Blue
and White to inaugurate the 1933 home campaign by keeping the string
of Bethlehem field victories unbroken.
Lebanon Valley was outplayed throughout the first half and could do
practically nothing against the airtight defense of the visitors. Trailing
8-0 by virtue of a touchdown and a safety scored by the Saint's gridmen,
the Mylinmen entered the final quarter, seemingly doomed to defeat.
During the third period, the "Flying Dutchmen" had displayed a better
brand of ball than in the first two quarters but lacked the punch for a
sustained drive. Aroused to a fighting pitch in the final session, after
Frank Boran was removed from the game because of injuries, the Blue
and White started the first of their three desperate threats to score.
The drive started at about midfield, and a pass, Rust to Feeser, was
good for 29 yards, giving the "Flying Dutchmen" a first down on the 20
yard stripe. Rust crashed through for a nice gain, and on the next play.
Russ Williams crossed the goal line on a perfect end-over-end run. Smith
place kicked the extra point to bring Lebanon Valley within one point of
Mt. St. Mary's.
Lebanon Valley then started another drive down the field by an aerial
attack and advanced the ball to the visitors 8 yard line. Held for three
downs. Rust sent Smith back to place-kick for a field goal. It was unsuc-
cessful. Mt. St. Mary's punted out of danger, but the Valley offense
started down the field once more, and reached the 8 yard line for the
second time. Smith went back on a fake placement. Rust passing to
Feeser. The oval grounded over the goal line and the Saints took the ball
again in the shadow of their goal posts. The mountain lads tried two run-
ning plays, and on the second Smith recovered Reilley's fumble. The ball
was moved up to the fifteen yard marker. The pass was to Rust who
placed the ball for Smith. Smith's perfect boot soared between the goal
posts to win the game.
Lebanon Valley 1 3
DELAWARE THIRD STRAIGHT VALLEY VICTIM
Lebanon Valley's "Flying Dutchmen" journeyed to Frazer Field, Newark,
Delaware, on October 28. and in a desperate last period rally, staged a
sensational comeback and turned in their third straight victory, with a
1 3-6 score, against the Delaware University Blue Hens.
It was not until the final fifteen minutes of play that the Blue and
White really made the feathers fly. when, trailing 6-0. the Mylinmen
uncorked a powerful attack which did not stop until the Blue and Gold
goal line had been crossed on two different occasions.
Delaware scored early in the second period from their 32 yard line on
a long pass. Then Lebanon Valley, playing a revamped game in the third
quarter, took the offensive but could not cross the scoring stripe. Then,
early in the last period V\/illiams circled right end from the 12 yard line.
Two minutes later Feeser tossed a beautiful pass to Rust from the 23
yard line and the latter stepped into the end zone to make the score 1 2-6.
Rust, from a dropkick formation, passed to Feeser for the extra point.
Delaware vainly attempted to pass their way back to the desired end
of the score, but it was in vain. Kandrat ended their threat when he in-
tercepted one of their passes. The game ended with Lebanon Valley in
possession of the ball at midfield. Once again a second half drive had
netted a victory from almost absolute defeat for the boys in Blue and
Charlie Rust, brilliant signal barker, and "Scoop" Feeser, flashy half-
back, were the leading lights of the "Flying Dutchmen's" attack, while
Barthold, Whiting, and Kandrat stood out defensively in the Lebanon
Valley backfield. In the line. "Chick" Furlong and Captain Joe Volkin
were especially dangerous to the Blue Hens.
Delaware was very outstanding in its passing attack, featuring Thomp-
son and Kemske, who caused a great deal of worry and excitement for the
Lebanon Valley team and fans.
As a whole, the game proved to be a most interesting and colorful spec-
tacle. The perfect day. the huge crowd of people, and the bands of either
institution put a spirit into the game seldom seen in small college football.
Lebanon Valley 27
MYLINMEN SCALP INDIANS IN SECOND HALF
The "Flying Dutchmen" gained their fourth straight victory at Hunting-
don on Saturday, November 1 1, taking the Juniata Indians into camp,
27-7. It was another second-half comeback and the final thirty minutes
of the game were decidedly in favor of the Blue and White gridders.
In the first half the Mylinmen were penalized a total of eighty yards
and found it difficult to make up the lost ground. Several long gains were
called back because of these penalties. A fifteen yard set-back early in
the second quarter placed the ball on Lebanon Valley's one yard stripe.
On a play through center Konsko fumbled and Friend recovered in the
end zone for Juniata's lone six-pointer.
At the start of the second half the Indians advanced the kickoff to their
thirty yard line. Two attempts at the line failed and Given dropped back
to punt. Konsko broke through the defense and blocked the kick. Smith,
charging in behind Konsko, fell on the ball over the goal line for the Blue
and White's first score.
Immediately the Lebanon Valley offense began to click and registered
twenty points before the quarter ended. In the fourth quarter Rust inter-
cepted a Juniata pass and raced forty yards for the final touchdown of the
The relative strength of the two old rivals is best shown by the statis-
tics of the game. Lebanon Valley outgained Juniata 282 to 170. This in-
cludes yards from scrimmage and passes. Juniata lost 33 yards from
scrimmage, Lebanon Valley, 29. The penalties against the Blue and
White squad went to the high total of 99 yards while Juniata was set
back only 30, The Mylinmen garnered 9 first downs to 8 for the Indians.
Smith, of Lebanon Valley, converted three out of four.
Mylin's second half team again showed a crushing power drive and an
airtight defensive which thrilled the spectators with its very machine-like
action. The Blue and White moved with deadly and accurate precision
throughout the encounter.
A severe and permanent loss to the team came in the early moments
of the game, when Pete Kandrat's leg was broken. Kandrat had taken the
ball off right tackle for a thirty-yard run, when he slipped and fell under
the drive of an Indian tackier. He was removed to the Huntingdon hos-
pital where it was announced that his fine defensive playing would be
lost to the Valley for the remainder of the season. The loss was especially
serious in face of the strong opposition expected from Drexel the follow-
Lebanon Valley 16
"FLYING DUTCHMEN" DRUB DREXEL DRAGONS
The Blue and White eleven, whose gaining power showed continual pro-
gression after the first victory, crushed the highly touted Drexel Dragons
in Lebanon, on November 18, by a 16-6 score. It was a fitting main-
event for Lebanon Valley's first annual alumni homecoming day, attend-
ed by a great amount of Lebanon Valley grads.
The Mylinmen drew first blood from the Dragons early in the first
period when Smith downed Knapp in the end zone for a safety and two
points. However, Drexel, led by Potter and Knapp, came back strong in
the same period and advanced the ball to their own 45 yard line. Then
Knapp dropped back and heaved a long pass to Brevda, who raced 20
yards to score.
Drexel threatened again in the second period, advancing the ball to
the four yard line. But a pass, Knapp to Potter, was grounded in the end
zone, giving the ball to Lebanon Valley.
In the third period Lebanon Valley took the ball on an exchange of
punts on the 45 yard line. Feeser, on a reverse, circled left end to the 20
yard stripe. Rust, on the next play, skirted right end and was thrown out
of bounds on the one-foot line. Feeser slipped off right tackle for the
touchdown and Smith kicked the extra point to make the score 9-6 for
the Blue and White Machine.
Drexel threatened again in the final period when a series of passes and
off-tackle gains by Sam Potter brought the ball to midfield. Here Lebanon
Valley held and Rust kicked into the end zone. On the next play, Knapp's
pass to Foxx, was intercepted by Konsko, Lebanon Valley fullback, who
raced through the entire Drexel team to score. Smith again converted.
Lebanon Valley scored eleven first downs to nine for Drexel. Each was
penalized 35 yards. Both teams flashed a vicious aerial attack which kept
the spectators keyed up to a frenzy despite the cold rain which came
down through most of the encounter.
Feeser was the outstanding player for Lebanon Valley, making beauti-
ful gains, backing up the line, and successfully crossing the goal line for
a score. Knapp, Potter, Kemske, and Foxx were the main-stays of the
On the Lebanon Valley forward wall. Furlong, Smith, Sincavage, and
Volkin also contributed great strength, keeping the Dragons from gains
at very critical times and often breaking up the strong Drexel aerial
attack. The Mylin-McAndrews line had again proved itself the best ever
produced by the Valley.
Lebanon Valley 6
BLUE AND WHITE TIED BY INSPIRED LIONS
On November 25 came the Albright game. This was the twenty-fourth
renewal of a feud which dates back to 1 893.
The Lions were the underdogs going into the encounter with the fast-
stepping Lebanon Valley team which had won five and lost two in a
record season. However a surprise was in store for the spectators and
players. Albright played inspired ball throughout the game while the
Blue and White appeared off form for the first time since Bucknell. Only
in the last quarter did the Valleymen click in the usual manner when
they overtook Albright's 5 point lead.
Albright used running power and a fine aerial attack to push over a
touchdown in the second period after a determined drive from the
Lebanon Valley 35 yard line. A series of passes enabled the Smith-
coached clan to penetrate the Valley's territory. A series of line plunges
punctured the Blue and Vv'hite forward wall and brought the Reading
eleven to the six yard marker. Then Tommy latesta, one of the best run-
ning backs to face the Dutchmen during the year, slipped off tackle to
score the touchdown. Captain Hino's attempted place-kick for point was
wide of the uprights.
The second half brought new hope to the Lebanon Valley rooters, for
the "Dutchmen" seemed to have regained their previous power. During
the third period L. V. completely outplayed the Lions, rushing through
for eight first downs to the Reading warriors' four. It was in the final
quarter that "Scoop" Feeser pulled down a 20 yard aerial heave from
Charley Rust's accurate arm and raced thirty yards through the Crimson
and White to knot the count at 6-6. Smith missed the try for extra point
from placement, the ball falling short of the cross-bar.
The remainder of the game was an even encounter of brawn with
brawn. Whereas Lebanon Valley had gained strength as the game pro-
gressed, Albright had lost none. The Lions gave one of the finest exhibi-
tions of football witnessed by Lebanon Valley during the exciting fall
season. Several times the Mylin machine penetrated deep into the de-
fender's territory, only to lose the ball on downs after finding Albright's
two-hundred pound forward wall impregnable.
Feeser and Rust were outstanding in the Blue and White backfield
Smith and the Sponaugles played excellent ball in the front For Albright,
eleven men got the credit for the splendid game.
RECORD ELEVEN CLOSES SEASON IN GLORY
Just five days after the grueling Albright game came the Pennsylvania
Military College fracas. Even the stiff Reading encounter faded to the
tameness of tennis in comparison.
P. M. C. expected a set-up against Lebanon Valley in this Turkey Day
game. But the Flying Dutchmen gave their strong opponents a rude sur-
prise. The Cadets, instead of having the expected easy time, were not
even the aggressors, having all they could do to keep the Blue and White
machine from scoring on no less than four occasions. The cheering mass
in the flag-draped stadium at Chester saw a brilliant, thrilling game of
In the first half, Lebanon Valley, with Charley Rust, the diminutive
triple-threat man scintillating, held the upper hand and on one occasion
drove throughout to the Soldiers' four yard marker, only to lose the ball
when one of Rust's passes was grounded in the end zone, barely missed
by Feeser's fingers. The second period witnessed two of the prettiest
plays of the game — the quick kicks of Red Pollock and Charley Rust.
Pollock booted a long spiral 75 yards down the field. Rust, not to be out-
done, a short time later sent the oval sailing from his own 20 yard line
past the opposing end zone, a total of more than 100 yards.
The third period went to P. M. C. Three times Coach Timm's boys
marched into Lebanon Valley territory only to lose the ball in the face of
the unyielding defense of the Lebanon Valley line. Their last serious
threat ended when Sincavage pulled down a Pollock pass and raced 35
yards to the P. M. C. 15 yard line before the Cadets downed him.
In the last quarter P. M. C. again made a desperate attempt to score.
Lackwood intercepted Rust's pass, returning the ball seven yards to the
L. V. 42 yard marker. Carrying the ball three times in succession, Stevens
drove through to the 30. There, as before, the Cadet running attack
collapsed. On the fourth down Pollock faded back and rifled one of his
widely heralded passes to Weaver, who got by the Blue and White sec-
ondary but dropped the ball in the end-zone.
Thus ended one of the biggest upsets of the current season. The rec-
ords of both teams were about even. But in this last game the Blue and
White, underdogs going in, had outplayed the strong Cadets. It is safe to
say they at least should share the mythical championship of small college
football teams in Eastern Pennsylvania.
This game brought to a close Coach Mylins eleventh (and, sadly, last)
successful grid season at Lebanon Valley.
A PACE FOR THOSE WHO CAIN NO CLORY
The ode to our field luminaries is great, but let us not forget those who,
throughout the season, worked with grim determination to fill the loop
holes caused by adversity. Let us look back to those in the background
who, though they were not in continuous and valiant struggle against our
opponents, gave their all to help the team develop during the practice
sessions in preparation for future encounters.
Bill Masimer, of Hershey, came to L. V. this year to experience his
first year of Collegiate gridiron tactics. Although he did not see much
action this season, he will probably prove himself a bulwark of our future
"Dutch" Arndt, a genial member of the junior class, who has been pro-
ficient on the diamond, has labored under the handicap of a lack of pre-
college experience in the line of the pigskin. Still each year he spends a
portion of the season as a reserve, seeing little action, but lending him-
self with grim determination to the bettering of the varsity players.
Three stalwart linesmen must be recognized. In "Jake" Ricker we
have a rangy tackle who gave an excellent performance in the last game
of the season, against P. M. C. We look forward to great achievement by
this man in the coming year. Ed Bell, one of the Orsino protoges from
Canonsburg. was a faithful plugger on the Blue and White reserve string
throughout the long months. His excellent spirit and his willingness to
work made him a fine prospect. Last in this trio, but far from the least,
is our own giant "King Kong" Houtz of Biglerville. Since he made such an
impressive debut as a tackle this year, we certainly anticipate a tackle of
repute in "King."
Russ Jenkins, former Keystone Academy star from Barnesboro, proved
his value when he threw himself into a breach at the Penn State and gave
a fine account of himself. He is a newcomer who can be depended upon
to make fine varsity material.
To switch from the boys who don the suits, where would a team be
without efficient managers? Mitch Jordan and Frank Cullather are a
pair of workers who come up to all expectations. Nothing was too great
or too small for these boys to accomplish. It is with regret that we wit-
ness Jordan's departure. But in his assistant, little "Cully," the coal-
cracker, we have a spendlid substitute.
This page would not be complete if we omitted mention of the cheer-
leaders and of Professor E. P. Rutledge's marvelous Blue and White Band,
The efforts of Wampler and Needy with their megaphones brought a
huge volume of encouraging noise from the stands. The band, nattily
attired in their regulation suits, added color, spirit, and a holiday air
which did much to create a favorable atmosphere for the team.
VARSITY BASKETBALL— 1934
Drexel at Philadelphia
F. & M. at Lebanon
Gettysburg at Gettysburg
Muhlenberg at Allentown
Ursinus at Lebanon
Gettysburg at Lebanon
Albright at Reading
Dickinson at Carlisle
F. & M. at Lancaster
Drexel at Lebanon
Muhlenberg at Lebanon
Ursinus at Collegeville
Albright at Lebanon
Coming back from the Christmas holidays, Coach Mylin called for his 1934
basketball candidates. Only two senior players, Captain Light and Russ Wil-
liams, answered the call. But there were numerous Junior letter men, namely
Rust, Rose, Smith, and Barthold. The prospects looked bright for a successful
season with the above mentioned seasoned players and such prospects as
Miller, Patrizio, the Sponaugles, and Konsko.
The boys started off with a bang by winning the first three
out of four games, losing one to Gettysburg by a one-point
margin. Then however Dame Fortune quit the job and the
next nine games yielded only three victories. Three of these
losses were by one point, and only on two occasions (Ursinus
at Ursinus, and F. & M. at F. & M.) were the boys outclassed
by the opposition.
The season opened with the team playing Drexel at Phil-
adelphia on January 10, the initial Eastern Pennsylvania Inter-
collegiate Basketball League game for the season. The team lined up with
Barthold and Rust at forward. Miller at center, and Light and Smith at guard.
The combination flashed like a league winner, coming out with a 42-37 vic-
tory. Numerous fouls slowed up the game somewhat. But the smooth passing
attack of the Valleymen clicked religiously and they were able to garner
numerous baskets. Scoring honors for the encounter went to Barthold with 19
points, a remarkable total for the first game of the season. Smith contributed
eleven points toward the total. For Drexel Knapp was outstanding with five
double-deckers. Reynolds and Kline had eight points each.
On the night of January 1 3 the Blue and White entertained the F. and M.
basketeers at Lebanon in the initial home contest. The Mylinmen chalked up
the second straight win by dumping the Lancaster quintet in a thrilling 37-36
battle. Throughout the game spectacular shots were registered by Jacobs and
Stouck, F. & M. forwards. Barthold again led the team in scoring with 13
points. Rust and Miller contributing a large share also. The teams passing at-
tack was much smoother than that of the Drexel game and looked like a cham-
The team next journeyed to Gettysburg and played the champions of two
preceding years. Gettysburg, confident due to the last encounter of the pre-
ceding year in which they swamped the Valleymen by 30 points, expected a
walk-away. However they were pushed to the very finish to beat the Blue
and White 28-27. It was the closest call experienced by the Bullets on their
home floor in four years. It was another indication that Lebanon Valley was
making a bid for the championship. The "Flying Dutchmen" led at half time
by a 16-15 score and held the lead until the final minutes of the game. This
was mainly due to the fine shooting of Barthold and Rust coupled with a de-
cided improvement in the foul shooting. Gettysburg never gained a lead until
the thTrd quarter was well under way. But they held it from then on. The re-
markable feature of this game was that in the last five minutes of this game
neither team was able to score a point, each displaying a great defensive
strength. Dracha and MacMillan were the big guns for the Bullets, scoring
over half of their team's points. For the Valley. Barthold, Rust. Rose, and
Smith shared the scoring honors with Rose's buckets touching on the spectacu-
lar. Although the game was a loss, the boys considered it a moral victory to
hold the strong G'burg team to one point advantage on their own floor.
The team journeyed to Allentown to try their luck with the Muhlenberg
team on January 20. The team once more hit its winning stride and took the
Muhls into camp with a 27-22 verdict. The game was decidedly in favor of
the Blue and White during the first half. They led the Allentowners 18-6 at
half time. Charlie Rust, high scorer during this period, was forced out on per-
sonals. The second half, however, was a different story. Muhlenberg came out
determined to win and for a time the Mylinmen seemed as much at a loss as
had Muhlenberg in the preceding period. The home team scored fifteen points
before the Valleymen were able to place a bucket, and had the lead with but
a few minutes to go. Barthold, Patrizio, and Smith let fly with a couple of field
goals just before the final whistle sewed up the game for Lebanon Valley.
Barthold, Rust, Miller, and Light were outstanding throughout the game.
Rogers and Cochrane showed up best for the "Muhls" with nine points and
seven points respectively.
Coming up fast in the closing minutes of play, Mylins' Minions nosed out
the Ursinus Bears in Lebanon on February 3, winning 34-32, strengthening
their hold on second place in the Eastern Pennsylvania loop and jumping with-
in a half game of the league leading Gettysburg Bullets. It was a second half
rally which turned the tables in favor of the homesters. With Ursinus playing
a brand of basketball not wholly reconcilable to a cellar team, Lebanon Valley
could not get going during the first twenty minutes of play. The first half
ended with the Blue and White on the short end of a 22- 1 6 score. However, in
the second half the Valley seemed to recover and rallied to take and hold the
lead. Field goals by Rust increased the short lead in the closing minutes.
Ursinus drew up closer but the whistle blew with Lebanon Valley still out in
After a week's lay off following the rough and tumble Ursinus game, the
team went into action against the Bullets for the second time, this time on
the Lebanon floor. The powerful league leaders once again defeated the Blue
and White, this time by a 35-28 count. But the game's outcome was not cer-
tain until the last minutes of the game. The Mylinmen put up a hard fight,
and only the spectacular long shots of Dracha and Kitsmiller near the end of
the game changed the score in favor of Gettysburg. This defeat sorely jolted
the championship aspirations of the Mylinmen. The locals fought stubbornly
and at times it appeared as though they might eke out a victory, but the visi-
tors were always capable of retaining their small margin of safety. L, V, never
headed the Bullets after the opening minutes of the contest.
On Wednesday, February 14, the Flying Dutchmen headed for Reading de-
termined to draw first blood in the games with the ancient rival, Albright.
They did not lack determination but they did lack two points and returned to
Annville with another one-point loss credited against them, the books reading
43-42 in favor of the Reading quintet. The game was loosely played through-
out. The Lions held a decided advantage throughout the game which the Blue
and White was unable to cut down until a final desperate rally in the last three
minutes, when they scored ten points but failed to put in the winning bucket.
The usual hard-scrapping and close playing which usually features an L. V.-
Albright tilt was not apparent until late in the game. Barthold kept up his
league scoring pace, leading his team with 12 points, latesta and Osliso, with
1 2 and 1 4 points respectively, were Albright's scoring aces.
Dickinson's Red Devils were the next opponents in the only non-league
game of the season. The Blue and White lost in the closing minutes of a hair
raising game by the score of 35-34. This was the second one-point loss in two
days and the third of the season. Captain Kennedy was the hero of the game
for the Dickinson squad when he dropped a field goal in the last fifteen sec-
onds of play to send the Red Devils out in front. Going into the last period the
score was 34-30 in favor of Lebanon Valley by virtue of a wild scoring spree
by Rust, Miller, and Barthold. With two minutes to play, Steel sank a twin-
pointer and a foul for Dickinson and made it possible for Kennedy's last-sec-
ond bucket to win for his quintet. Rust, Lebanon Valley's star forward, was
high scorer with an 1 1 point total. Wilson's ten points led for the Red Devils.
The team slipped another notch in league play on February 21 when they
lost their third straight league encounter to F. & M. by a 41-32 score. The
eagle eye of johnny Moore, Nevonian sub, the inability of Miller to get the tap
from Wenrich, towering F. & M. pivotman, and a poor percentage of Blue and
White foul shooting combined to cost the Valleymen the game. Moore could
not be stopped, shooting from all angles of the court, caging eight double-
deckers and two fouls. Barthold was runner up in scoring honors with 14
counters to his credit.
The Flying Dutchmen, with Rust dropping buckets from all angles of the
court, barely nosed out the Drexel Dragons in Lebanon on Saturday night, Feb.
24. The score was 45-44 at the end of the most bitterly contested game of the
loop this season. It was incidentally the Valley's only extra period contest in
two years. Knapp scored five field goals to lead a first half Dragon attack that
placed the visitors ahead 22-12 at half time. This half was a slow affair, many
easy shots being missed by either team. In the second half, with Rust and
Barthold leading, Lebanon Valley launched a powerful attack which knotted
the count at 37 all when the whistle blew. In the extra period a field goal by
Kline and a foul by Shnipes sent Drexel ahead 40-37, but the lead was short
lived as Rust and Smith counted goals to send the Blue and White ahead again
by 45-40. Reynolds dropped two rapid fire shots to bring the score to 45-44
as the extra period ended.
Another closely contested game was dropped to the Muhlenberg outfit
when they came to Lebanon on March 3. The locals led throughout the game
and were apparently sailing to another victory when the visitors began a per-
sistent spurt that advanced them into the lead during the final few minutes
of play. The Muhls' ability to sink long shots gave them the contest. The win-
ning goal was registered from a point three quarters down the court by a man
who had never scored a bucket in inter-collegiate basketball theretofore. Soal-
field took the scoring honors for the Allentowners. Cochrane and Smith fought
a close struggle.
Chase's Ursinus Bears clawed the Valley into submission 45-33 at College-
ville on the night of March 7. Annville's Flying Dutchmen trailed throughout
the contest. The home team rolled up a 23-15 lead at half time and further
outscored the Mylin Minions after intermission. Lebanon Valley was unable to
stop the scoring drive of Johnson, Sumners, and Creenvalt. Rust, Barthold,
and Smith shared the Blue and White scoring except for two fouls by Light
The Blue and White came from behind in a sparkling second half rally to
defeat their traditional rivals, Albright, by a 37-3 1 score at Lebanon on March
10. The game was attended by a record crowd. Victory enabled the Blue and
White to slip into fourth place in the league. It was a typical Annville-Reading
fracas and was one of the roughest games of the year. The Lions played rings
around the Mylinmen throughout the first half to assume what seemed an
unconquerable 22-12 lead at half time. But Rust, Smith, and Miller applied
the pressure, dropping bucket after bucket for nineteen straight points for a
3 1 -24 lead with five minutes to go. Osliso finally broke the ice for the visitors.
Lebanon Valley's 19 point drive was the most sustained drive exhibited in
league competition and was a thrilling finish to a somewhat disappointing
F. & M. Frosh
F. & M. Frosh
Lebanon Business C.
With the selection of George Konsko to fill the coaching position, the Fresh-
men began practicing for what was considered to be one of the toughest
schedules to face a Frosh team in years. Undaunted, the Plebes practiced faith-
fully under the observing eye of Coach Konsko, Intricate plays were learned to
perfection in no time at all. Passing, floorwork, and bucket-shooting were also
stressed. Experienced men were available and Coach Konsko had a fine team
ready for the beginning of the season.
In their first appearance the Frosh found the F, & M, yearlings too powerful
and suffered a 45-22 defeat. Snell and Billett fought valiantly for our Frosh
but to no avail, Jaeger, Sponaugle, and Apple proved too hard a combination
to stop. Although they had practiced together, the Freshmen attributed their
failure to the fact that there was little display of cooperation. Faulty passing
was also a factor in the trouncing. But the Blue and White showed lots of
promise in this, their initial encounter.
Despite the fact that Billett, Snell and Kinney scored 14, 10, and 1 1 points
respectively for a total of 35. the L. V. Frosh were extended to their utmost
in disposing of St. Paul's quintet of the Eastern Pennsylvania League. The final
score was 47-41. Clever passing by Snell, Speg, Crook, and Masimer, Frosh
guards, enabled the Frosh to work the ball down the court. However, Lorah
of St. Paul's was high-scorer of the evening with 16 markers. His teammate,
Klett, scored 15. The Freshmen had demonstrated a cooperative ability which
enabled them to win for the first time
After holding the Bells Knitting team to a half-time score of 23-22, the
Frosh faltered in the last two frames and lost out by a 46-26 score. The ap-
pearance of Sweeney Light, ex-L, V. star, bolstered up the Knitter's defense
and offense immensely. Billett, Snell, and Speg fought hard for the Frosh, but
their best efforts produced no great results. Despite their scrapping to the
last minute, the Plebes were helpless before the slashing attack of the indus-
In the preliminary game to the L. V, -Albright Varsity game, the L. V. Frosh
overwhelmed the Reading Rivals by a 35-18 score. Kinney, Snell, and Billett
starred once more, Speg, Snell, and Crooks displayed a fine brand of guarding,
the success of which is indicated by the meagre points garnered by the Lion
Cubs. Becker of Albright was the only one who succeeded in penetrating the
defense with any consistency. The outstanding performer of the Albright
Frosh, he netted four field-goals and three fouls for a total of eleven points —
more than half of the Cubs' grand total.
Outclassed and badly out-scored, the Plebes took a decisive whipping at the
hands of the F. & M. Yearlings for the second time. With Jaeger and Sponaugle
running wild, for the Nevonians, L. V. found themselves on the very short end
of a 44-21 score. Billett, with 7 points, was high man for the L. V. Frosh.
Kinney and Snell followed with four points apiece. Sponaugle led the winners
with 1 5 markers while his teammate Jaeger accounted for 1 3.
Coming back to the win column, the Frosh found no difficulty in making
victims of the Lebanon Business College quintet. Fernsler distinguished him-
self at center for the Businessmen while Kinney, Snell, Speg, and Houtz came
through in fine fashion for the Blue and White. Besides playing a beautiful
guarding game, Speg and Snell managed to ring up 8 and 10 points respec-
tively. The Lebanon boys struggled valiantly to keep the game moving, but
the L. V. Frosh were too much for them and the game went to the Blue and
White yearlings, 40-24.
Failing to hold a half-time lead, the Frosh went down to defeat at the hands
of Long's Bakery quintet, 44-37. Billett was by far the outstanding performer
on the court and strove mightily to keep the Frosh in the running with his 23
point total. Euston, Kirkessner, and Rank led the Baker's attack with 1 2, 1 1
and 9 points respectively. With the opening whistle of the second half, the
Doughboys began a scoring rampage which not only evened up the score but
gave them a comfortable lead. The desperate rally on the part of the College
boys was in vain.
In their next encounter, the Freshmen entertained the Arrows from Harris-
burg. After assuming an early lead, the Plebes had no trouble in maintaining
it, and ended up on the long end of a 54-38 score. After the second period,
the yearlings settled down to their usual fast brand of basketball. Snell and
Speg played a spectacular game at the guard posts, keeping the opposition in
check and finding time to toss in a few field goals. Billett at center, and Kinney
at forward, played fine basketball also.
Realizing that it was their last appearance in Frosh basketball togs, the
Frosh made their grand finale in fine style. Pitted against the Albright Cubs
once more, our Plebes proceeded to cuff them into submission to the tune of
45-28. Once again Snell, Billett, and Kinney starred for the Frosh. Their com-
bined efforts alone yielded 39 points — enough in itself to down the Little
Lions. Speg scintillated in the guard role, he and Crook supplying the remain-
ing 6 points of scoring. McClintock, Riffler, and Kehler were the stars for the
Reading representatives. With this splendid showing the Plebes lowered the
curtain on their basketball career as Freshmen.
With their season ended, the Frosh looked with pride on one of the best
records attained by a Freshman club in the past few years. The yearlings com-
pleted the season with five wins and four losses. This is in face of the fact that
Freshmen teams are composed of men who never knew each other before and
who play together only one season.
Snell, Billett, Kinney, and Speg were the outstanding performers. Crook,
Holtzman, Donmoyer, Masimer, and Loos rounded out the team in great style.
They have become trained material available now for varsity stock next season.
ON THE DIAMOND IN 33
1. Wood, Capt.
CAPTAIN WOODS TEAM SUCCESSFUL DESPITE INCLEMENT WEATHER
After three weeks of intensive practice, Coach Mylin's nine opened its season
entertaining Gettysburg at Annville. Although defeated, the Mylinmen
showed up well in their initial contest of the season, as the close 8-7 score
indicates. The final outcome was in doubt until the last ball was pitched.
Mylin elected to start Bill Smith on the slab, but he was relieved by Captain
George Wood in the seventh. Wood did fine relief work, yet it was necessary
to chalk the game up as his loss. Gettysburg, too, found it necessary to use
two pitchers. Coach Bream started Tony Kozma, C-burg football captain for
1933 and star end, but in the eighth the home boys threatened to overcome
the lead by three successive hits and a free ticket. Kozma turned over the
mound duties to Howard who managed to finish the game successfully.
Gettysburg could only gather single tallies, except in the eighth when they
crossed the plate three times. The "Flying Dutchmen" earned their runs in
the third, seventh, and eighth. Rust and Boran led the Valley batters with
three and two hits respectively.
On the twenty-ninth of April Lebanon Valley defeated the Drexel Dragons
on the latter's field by the score of 9-6. This was the team's initial 1933 vic-
tory; and, incidentally, the team's first league victory of the season. Boran and
Captain Wood turned in stellar performances throughout. On the whole,
though, the contest was rather loosely played by both teams. Both Shaffner
of the losers and Wood of Lebanon Valley were touched for plenty of hits, be-
sides receiving ragged support throughout the game. The former yielded fifteen
bingles while his teammates erred seven times. Wood's teammates registered
six miscues throughout the game, but Wood's ability to tighten up in the
pinches saved the Valleymen from defeat. Konsko, V\/illiams, Barthold, and
Whiting were the stars at the bat. Rust and Boran turning in several splendid
fielding plays to augment the performance. Keene and Burns were the hitting
stars for Drexel, both collecting two hits, while Knapp and Reynolds were
outstanding in the field.
The team was unable to play again for nearly a month due to inclement
weather, but on May 17 the elements finally relented and allowed a game
with Susquehanna University at Selinsgrove. The layoff seemed to do the boys
good as far as fielding was concerned, although their batting eyes were slightly
off (in all probability due to the excellent brand of ball pitched by Yaros, not
to the long inactivity) . The encounter proved to be one of the most finely
contested during the season. The 1-0 victory was hard earned by the hurling
of Bill Smith and the excellent fielding and timely hitting of his teammates.
Rust and Boran put in several sparkling bits of fielding, averting scores by the
opposition at critical moments. Base hits were few and far between in the
game, the total of both teams coming to a bare nine with no man being
credited with more than one hit. Lebanon Valley was on the long end with
five hits to Susquehanna's four. The lone tally came in the seventh frame
when Arndt crossed the plate after two successive errors followed his single.
There was only a day's rest before the Blue and White nine started against
Albright in Annville. This game resulted in the sweetest victory of the season,
since it was the first time in several years that Lebanon Valley subdued its
Reading rival. Captain 'vVood rose to unprecedented heights when he pitched
his team to a 4-1 triumph over the strong Red and White nine. Wood struck
out nine men and allowed only four hits. His contest was never in doubt. Hino
starred for Albright while Charlie Rust's hitting in the pinches and his spec-
tacular fielding insured the game for L. V. Frankie Boran's brainy base run-
ning and stellar fielding was another factor adding greatly to this magnificent
victory of Captain Wood and his hardworking teammates.
On the following day the team dropped a close one to Bucknell, 3-2, before
a colorful May-Day crowd in Annville. This was the third game of the week
for the Lebanon Valley boys, yet they put up a courageous and close battle. It
was a well played game on either side, with the Valleymen scoring their two
runs in a thrilling though vain ninth inning rally, featuring brilliant work by
Konsko, Rust, and Boran, whose stick work furnished the punch for this rally.
In all probability there would have been many extra base hits, and a different
outcome, had it not been for the strong adverse wind and the brilliant catches
by Bucknell's outfield, which had ten put-outs all told — seven going to
Vetter, the Bisons' exceptional center fielder. Smith and Rhubright faced each
other on the mound. Smith pitched fine ball after the third inning, holding
Bucknell scoreless, but the damage had been done. Rhubright held his slight
edge despite the dangerous ninth inning.
The last game of the season was played at Annville, in a return engagement
with Susquehanna on Wednesday afternoon. May 23. The Lebanon Valley
boys won their fourth game of the season. 1 1 was a one-sided affair, the Dutch-
men getting on the long end of an 11 -2 score. The tallies proves that the team
had once more found their batting eyes, collecting nine hits from the offerings
of Meyer and Gray. Whiting, Rust, and Konsko collected two apiece. Once
again George Wood pitched sure-fire baseball, never allowing any doubt as to
7. Knisely, Mgr.
8. Cullather, Asst.
GIRLS' VARSITY BASKETBALL
After the Christmas vacation girls' basketball practice was begun in earnest.
Several times a week, under the sharp eyes of Coach Kenyon, the Blue Belles
practiced in the fire-hall with the hopes of putting girls basketball on the map
for L. V. C. Both two division and three division were practiced. However, in
all the games with the exception of the Keystones at Myerstown, the three
division type of ball was used.
The good freshman material was combined with the veteran members to
produce a flashing sextette. The three senior girls on the team, Cemmill,
Krebs, and Weirick, were made alternating captains. 1 1 was arranged that each
one would pilot the team for three games. Miss Fasnacht, capable manager,
secured nine games for the team, five of which were to be played at home.
The Blue Belles opened their season on February 3 with a game at Juniata
College and emerged victorious with a score of 18-17. Anna
Krebs, captaining the team, was high scorer for the Blue and
i*^ White, scoring 1 5 of the 1 8 po'nt total. The clever passing and
H'' the careful guarding of the g ris made this game an unusually
The second game was played with Ursinus on February 7.
There the Blue and White suffered its first defeat by the over-
whelming score of 43-17. Clem Cemmill flashed on the floor,
scoring 1 2 points out of the 1 7 total. Ursinus was very power-
ful due to her strong line of material. However, the Blue Belles
made a very creditable showing against the opposition.
MISS DORIS KENYON
MISS EMMA FASNACHT
On February 1 3 L. V. met Elizabethtown at Elizabethtown. where they suf-
fered a 37-20 defeat. Krebs, Captain, was again high scorer, making 16 out
of 20. Many substitutions were made due to the injury of several L. V. players
The fourth game, the first home encounter, brought victory to the Blue and
White — the girls scoring 31 points to the 16 scored by the Keystone Col-
legians from Myerstown. M. Smith starred in this game, piling up 20 markers
for L. V. C. The Weirick sisters successfully checked the scoring threats of
the Keystone forwards.
The second home game was with Juniata College, on February 23. The home
team was outplayed in the first quarter but they made a strong comeback dur-
ing the second period and turned a drab encounter into one packed full of
thrills. The final score was in doubt until the last moment, fast passing and
spectacular bucketing keeping the crowd in an uproar. But the Blue Belles
went down to glorious defeat in the final minute by a 34-33 score.
On the following day the Blue and White lassies stopped Penn Hall in the
Annville High School gym, to the tune of 32-20. Gem Gemmill, playing for
the first time since the breaking of her finger early in the season, played a fine
game at forward She and Krebs were chiefly responsible for the victory over
the strong visitors.
March 10 was perhaps the banner day for L. V, C Not only did the men
(both Varsity and Plebes) take Albright across the coals, but the girls won
from the Albright cagewomen with a 35-27 score. Once again Gemmill (act-
ing Captain I and Krebs showed unusual form, scoring 1 3 and 22 points respec-
The Belles were defeated in a return game with the Keystone Collegians
on March 1 3 at Myerstown. The score was 37 to 20. The Blue and White was
at a great disadvantage since two-division was played for the first time in this
The last game of the season v^/as played on March 17 when the Blue and
White defeated Elizabethtown 23-22 in a return game at Lebanon Valley,
Our Belles led throughout the game. Gem Gemmill again piloted the Blue and
White, she and Krebs starring at forward with the Weirick girls guarding
This closed the rather successful season of five wins and four defeats. The
aggregate score of 229 points against 253 for the opposition was a commend-
able record. From the very beginning the girls were handicapped with the
loss of several prominent players through injury. Gem Cemmill, outstanding
forward, broke a finger in the play and was unable to take part in any encount-
ers until the last two games. Light, Binkley, Harkins, and Engle were also out
of play during the major part of the season.
Orth and Smith, two freshmen girls, were the outstanding additions. Orth,
tall Lebanon High product, formed, with Mabel Chamberlin, a center pair
which was unrivaled. Their masterly jumping and passing was responsible in
great part for the teams record. Charlotte and Iva Claire Weirick formed a
sister team at the guard posts, which, when they were playing together, made
an invincible barrier to the high scoring of the opposition. Krebs and Smith
took the forward positions a good deal of the time and formed a formidable
pair of bucketeers. Cemmill, in the short time she was able to play, proved a
forward of no mean repute. Hazel March, substitute, also contributed greatly
to the team's success.
Coach Kenyon deserves no end of credit for the way in which she handled
her team this year. Hampered throughout by the various adversities already
mentioned, and taking her team despite this against the strongest available
opponents, she displayed her coaching prowess by placing a fine sextette of
coordinated players on the floor. It was this same spirit of cooperation rather
than individual starring which enabled the Blue Belles to go on through the
season with a creditable string of victories.
Although the next season's team will be without the valuable services of
Cemmill, Krebs, and C. Weirick, they should place a winning club on the
court. There is a vast supply of excellent material on hand from this season.
They, coupled with the fresh material and new reserves of next season, should
insure a fine brand of girls basketball for Lebanon Valley in the ensuing season.
Captain Donmoyer Returns
1933 VARSITY TENNIS
May 19 ■
) : , ■■ r , • ' • I ! • • ; • rj ' ■
1933 VARSITY TENNIS
Braving the chilly blasts of April, the Lebanon Valley net-men were defeated
by the Dickinson team in a hard fought contest. Donmoyer and Lehman won
singles matches for Lebanon Valley. Traveling to Juniata the Annvillians re-
ceived their second defeat, Donmoyer and Walborn this time drawing blood
in the singles.
The net-men's first victory was chalked up against Elizabethtown by the
one-sided score of 7-0. The Blue and White continued the next day by down-
ing Gettysburg in an easy going contest in which the Valleymen were never
After a week of rain the court-men again defeated Gettysburg. But the
next three matches, against Albright, Dickinson, and St. Josephs, resulted in
defeats for the Annville Club. In the Dickinson match Lehman and Donmoyer
eked out wins for Lebanon Valley. Donmoyer was the only one able to win
against St. Joe.
On May 26 Lebanon Valley snapped its losing streak once more by repeating
over Elizabethtown, 7-0. The winning continued when the team traveled to
Moravian. But the last two matches were dropped to superior rivals. Albright
and the Alumni.
With the graduation of Captain Donmoyer Lebanon Valley lost its greatest
tennis player. Never has the campus seen his equal. In four years of college
tennis he has received just four defeats. In 1930 Donmoyer won nine singles'
matches and lost none; in 1931 he won eleven and lost one; the following
year he triumphed nine times and lost twice ; and in 1 933 he again took eleven
and lost one. Forty wins against four defeats is his record. We salute his great-
Frosh 6 — Sophs
^-•^ ^ -."' .^ n
HOLTZMANS PUNT THRILLS GALA GATHERING
Fortunate were the fans who, on Saturday morning, November 4, witnessed
the annual classic of the gridiron, the Sophomore-Freshman Football game.
Although outweighed by their worthy opponents, the Frosh succeeded, by
hard fighting, in scoring one touchdown and retaining their lead for the dura-
tion of the fast and furious encounter. Quarterback Masimer, acting captain
of the Green team, flashed his form with reckless abandon, cutting capers
which much bewildered the more seasoned opposition, Billett and Speg, at
the end posts, were the nucleus of the yearling team. It was Billett who, in
the second quarter, scored the lone tuochdown by virtue of his spectacular
catch of Masimer's pass across the goal line. For the Sophomores, Sandt
Sholter and Schmuck were by far the most outstanding, but trim Kirkpatrick
was the best player.
The encounter was on the whole a weird series of uncanny plays by both
stalwart elevens. Everything from the Statue of Liberty to Strangler Lewis
tactics were exhibited. But for all the rabid wrangling, the game was excep-
tionally clean, no serious injuries being suffered. Credit for this should per-
haps go to Messrs. Boran and Rust who composed the select officialdom for
Coach Rudnicki, of the yearlings, was confined to his bed with the gout on
the morning of the fracas, but Nathaniel Jenkins, prominent local barber and
football player, filled in the breach. For the sophomores Utica Stefano vainly
chewed his nails and made substitutions.
The high light of the game was the quick-kick executed by George Holtz-
man (not related to the pretzel Holtzmans). It was a tense moment. The
valiant Freshmen had been pushed back into their territory. Silence reigned as
Masimer sang the signals in his clear soprano voice. The ball was snapped to
Holtzman. Holtzman fondled the ball for some sixteen deliberate seconds and
then booted — halfback Bittmger in the seat of the pants. The day was saved!
The Frosh had triumphed.
GIRLS' VARSITY HOCKEY
This season, for the first time, Lebanon Valley placed a Girls' Varsity Hockey
team in the field. Though only two games could be arranged it was a fair be-
ginning and the athletic department is planning for another season with a full
Both games were played away from home because of the lack of an adequate
playing field on the campus. The first game, November 4, was with Penn Hall.
Although the L. V. girls lost the game by a 7-1 count, they showed commend-
able power in their debut in intercollegiate hockey. The Blue Belles were the
only ones who scored against Penn Hall this season. The second game was
played with Juniata College at Huntingdon, November 1 1 . Once again the Blue
and Vv'hite co-eds bowed, this time to the tune of 1 -0. The game was in a sea
of mud due to rain and spills and slides featured the humorous encounter.
Though the hockey season was brief this year, there are hopes for a longer,
more brilliant, and more successful season in the fall of '34.
MEN'S WRESTLING CLUB
This fall a number of young men on the Valley campus, interested in the sport
of wrestling yet realizing that there was no hope for the organization of the
same in the athletic department this year, organized a semi-private club for
the promotion of the grappling art. They were, of course, not under adequate
tutelage except for the few minutes which the prominent town business man
and ex-Penn State grunt and groan artist, Mr. I. Long, was able to grant the
The group had several meets with other schools. The record, considering the
fact that the team was a collection of unschooled wrestlers, was highly satis-
factory. All the victories gained by the individuals were due to their own
fighting spirit and their love of the game.
The matmen have impressed the student-body and faculty with one fact —
that a broadening of the athletic program to cover the wide variety of interests
is an absolute necessity on our campus.
The inter-class championship honors for the basketball season of 1934 were
captured by a strong, aggressive quintet representing the Sophomores. The
second year men became more powerful as the tournament advanced and it
was apparent that their team was the one to beat. But the winners were in-
The first game of the play was easily taken from the Plebes by a superior
Junior five who completely smothered their unseasoned rivals 50- 1 2. The sec-
ond encounter, which brought together the Seniors and Sophomores, was
probably the closest contest of the series. In was featured by a last second shot
which turned what looked like a heart-breaking defeat into a smiling victory
for the Sophs, 35-34. In the third game the Frosh trotted out a revamped team
that thoroughly jolted the Seniors, and the spectators as well, by handing the
top-classers a 43-35 setback.
The next contest brought into prominence two undefeated teams, the
Juniors and Sophomores. Both aggregations, class rivals as well as court rivals,
were out to trim the ears off the opposition. For the first three quarters the
Juniors held the upper hand, and were apparently on the road to victory and a
fulfillment of championship aspirations when the Sophs staged a rally that
caught and passed the dazed third year crew. The final score was 45-36. The
Frosh, visualized in the fifth encounter of the tournament of the ice-box their
opportunity to tie the fast-stepping Frosh tormentors. The yearlings waged an
uphill fight against their confident rivals but were forced into final with-
drawal with a 38-31 reversal. In the last meeting, the ice-box resounded with
cheers and jeers as the revenge-seeking Juniors battered the Seniors into 50-
Juniors 2 1
Freshmen 1 2
1. Miss Minna Eliott Wolfskeil
Best Lool<ing Cirl
2. William George Rose
Best Looking Man
3. Max Henry Light
Most Popular Man
4. Miss Gem C. Gemmill
Most Popular Girl
1. Miss Helen Frances Earnest-
2. Earl Edward Hoover
3. Edmund Henry Umberger
Most Intelligent Man
4. Miss Marian Estelle Leisey
Most Intelligent Girl
1. Miss Mary Elizabeth CoBsard
Best Dressed Girl
2. Charles Lawrence Hauct;, Jr.
Best Dressed Man
3. Russell LeeRoy Williams
Best Male Dancer
4. Miss Rose Katherine Dieter
Best Female Dancer
1. Miss Kathryn Maude Mowrey
Best Female All Around Worker
2. John Allan Ranck
Best Male All Around Worker
3. William Hunt Smith
Best Male Athlete
4. Miss Ada Charlotte Weirick
Best Female Athlete
1. Old Faithfuls
2. Frosh Damsels
3. Lodi and More Lodi
4. Bob and Max
6. Hizzoner the Historian
7. The Man Who Paves the Way
8. Al Smith?
1. Before the Crash at P. M. C.
2. La, la, and la !
4. Pretty, Pretty!
5. Welcome! '34 Quittie!
6. Holy Mackerel!
1. Burritt and Grandmother Speg
2. "O, Pagan Spirit!"
3. "The Farmer, the Farmer — "
4. "Believe me"
5. Pop! Co the Cold-fish
6. Mrs. Greene's Little Girls
7. Naughty Child
8. Machinery Conquers Brosius
1. The Faculty Table
2. Rust, Caterer Supreme
3. Barthold Inhales Soup
4. Whiting and His Gunboats
5. Dr. Struble Dishes It Out
6. Todd, Requiescent in Pacerr
1. Tyrone Tabby
2. Budding Physicist
3. The Mascot
4. Will She Blow!'
5. Kill, Kut, and Kolor
£v ^'3^ ''-'•■ ■--
1. "Y" Rest (not a pun)
2. Wrong Ball, Wampler!
3. Where's the Student?
4. Jenkins Lowers Duey's Ears
5. Remley for Air
6. "Aphrodite's" Weekly Work-Out
1. Snowed in
3. The Harrisburger on Time
4. For Springtime Lovers
5. For a Sleighing Party
6. Empty now — but Wait
"Where blushing swains
their tales of love con-
"Here Relax upon a Sum-
mer's day, and let the
flowing waters bear your
May 6 — Supposedly May Day. First attempt. Soggy campus, torn um-
brellas, and the absence of the royal hip boots keeps the dignified
queen indoors. Fearless Philos wade through briny deep to 66th
anniversary at the Weimer.
May 8 — Skunk trapper foiled by canny creature.
May 9 — Unofficial cross-country record established by collegiate Cas-
savona. Lesher joins the rifle club as Long protests hog-killing.
May 11 — Jigger Board eats chicken with its fingers. Kreider elected
Head Scop of Green Blotter.
May 12 — Campus nymphs tripped obediently to Prof Shauer's bellow-
ing, Mowrey suffers in silence as Grove treads her toes.
May 13 — What?' No May Day! Just another Shauer. Todd's Flushing
Commodores substitute with a dance.
May 1 5 — Spring serenaders clustered about ivy-clad walls of North Hall.
May 16 — English 66 Thespians steal the show from professional per-
oxided Ophelia and pigeon-toed Hamlet. Large crowd attends per-
formances by traveling company.
May 19 — Sob scene in touching farewell chapel program induced by the
Alma Mater. Not a dry eye in the student body.
May 20 — May Day at last. Festivities barely beat out thunder-storm.
Farewell Spring Recital and dance in the alumni gym.
May 22 — Exams again!
May 24 — Senate dines at Hummelstown. More gravy on clean vests.
May 30 — Memorial Day. One day of strange interlude from the hard
seats in the chapel.
June 1 — Last day of school. Books fly into trunks (the bottom of the
trunks! with amazing rapidity.
June 3 — Senior wits scintillate in class day program.
June 4 — Baccalaureate. Proud parents bristle with pride.
June 5 — Commencement. All's well that ends well.
June 6 — All quiet on the Western Front.
COLLEGE CALENDAR (Continued)
Vacation Antics of Favorite Professors:
Prof Stokes, after six weeks of teaching, returns to the North.
Professor Struble also struggled with summer students.
The Richies summer at Gretna. Bobby Jones gets a new rival as the
Professor takes up golf.
Prof. Stevenson runs the tennis tourney-
Mrs. Greene, after pumping French idioms into American idiots,
vacations in Atlantic City.
Miss Moyer made a grand tour in a grand manner viewing the Grand
Miss Lietzau tutored her Chicago cousins in German, gratis.
The Reynolds, the Shenks, and the Rutledges vacationed in the
middle west. What a fascination this territory has for our campus
With hay-fever as a powerful incentive. Prof. Wallace indulged in
some serious translations
Coach Mylin also went to Chicago.
Professor Wagner and the family battled mosquitos in joisey.
Sept. 22 — The "Y" members took the unsuspecting Frosh for a party
in the Cleona woods and made them walk home. The psychological
moment to get acquainted — woods — trees. . . .
Sept. 23 — Student-Faculty reception climaxed Freshman week Shy
males and giggling females in best bibs and tuckers step on each
other's feet to the music of the College Ramblers. Big Sisters and
Big Brothers do the right thing by little Nellie and Harvey.
Sept. 24 — The Frosh are swept with a queer disease called homesick-
ness. Some cry, but others take it like veterans.
Sept. 25 — The old grind begins. Beaming faces on all sides with here and
there a look of sophistication.
Sept. 29 — Band breaks through with a pep meeting. Todd and Wampler,
steaming and stuttering, lead several wall-splitting cheers. Buck-
Oct. 7 — Debaters did their part at Harrisburg Convention in choosing
N. R, A, as annual wrangle. Penn State wins over the Blue and
Oct. 9 — L. V. C, goes on the air in initial broadcast of the series.
Oct. 11 — Jigger Board makes provision for naughty girls while dunking
doughnuts at the famous Kal-Bach Inn.
COLLEGE CALENDAR (Continued)
Oct. 12 — Porcelain fang replaces famous gap in Umberger's jaw. Sophs
return to ancestral diversions in climbing pole to win flag scrap,
Cruber wins, showing little difference from his ancestors except
that he shaved.
Oct. 14 — Flying Teutons wreck City College 32-0. Wampler pays $3.50
for a New Jersey Nut. Well, look where it came from.
Oct. 17 — Another cabinet formed. Historians decide to form exclusive
circle. . ■
Oct. 21 — The Valley gains a close triumph over Mt. St. Mary's. Smith's
toe becomes immortal as he kicks the placement to win 1 0-8. Happy
army swoops down on Dr. Lynch to demand holiday.
Oct. 25 — Mr. and Mrs. Activity announce the birth of a new child —
The Wig and Buckle.
Oct. 26 — Dr. Weygandt Parades the Poets for eager chapel audience.
Oct. 28 — Delaware added to the string of L. V. victims.
Nov. 1 — Sophs emerge doused with victory in the tug.
Nov. 2 — Grunt and growl artists organize.
Nov. 11 — Huntingdon Indians scalped 27-7.
Nov. 13 — Art Club gets risque and changes name to Rogues' Gallery.
Nov. 14 — Green Blotter acquires new inkspots. Bigler, Straub, Stevens,
Hall, and Earley make debut as budding authors.
Nov. 16 — The "Chief," while consuming a quart of ice-cream, writes
an editorial from experience on eating too fast.
Nov. 17 — "The battle's over, the victory's won." Pledges get initiation.
Males politely refrain from sitting down. Bring on the air cushions.
Nov. 18 — Big time alumni-homecoming. Drexel bows 16-6. Band plays
and spectators sit through deluge to see Feeser run wild.
Nov. 25 — Inspired Albright holds Lebanon Valley grid heroes. No mud
this year but dirty looks anyhow. Clionians flit to Penn Harris for
annual dance. Hopping forbidden by Dean.
Nov. 30 — Thousands miss Turkey dinners to watch thrilling 0-0 stale-
mate between P. M, C. and L. V. C.
Dec. 12 — Annual round of Christmas parties. Men's dorm inmates fail
to find clean sock to hang up.
COLLEGE CALENDAR (Continued)
Jan. 2 — Return to school for a badly needed rest after the Christmas
Exams — Strange Interlude No. 2
Jan. 26 — Wrestling Collegians try again against Wyoming Seminary.
Battered specimens shewn after office hours.
Feb. 8 — Initial recital of the year. Six students prove their education.
Feb. 9 — Don Juan Hoover. Byron Mentzer, Cassanova Edwards, and
Clark Todd engage in heated debate — "Why Love Anyway?"
Feb. 13 — Military band organized by 32 girls. Student body suffers in
Feb. 14 — Book presents Wig and Buckle play, "Antigone." Scant cos-
tumes display shapely male figures.
Mar. 1 — F. P. Selsam defends France in Chapel address. What was it
that Napoleon said to Josephine^
Mar. 7 — Lena Cockshott elected big shot of new "Y" Cabinet. Mentzer
the male man of the hour.
Mar. 8 — Buzzell stole show from Mentzer in "Everyman" by his intrigu-
ing, seductive union suit (labeled Death, if you please) .
Mar. 9 — "Conserve" burns with pride over dance success starring Jack
Schuler and orchestra with the imported floor show led by Myers-
town's Mae West. "BIbbie" Carl stars as Tarzan's Ape-Woman
with costume to match in Clio program. Dust flies everywhere as
co-ed's clean-up for Mothers' week-end.
Mar. 10 — Even the athletic teams shine for mothers. Albright drops
three encounters to Blue and White. Wrestlers tie Johns Hopkins.
Mar. 12 — Letdown after mothers went home Forensic Lions tear L. V
cubs in verbal duel.
Mar. 1 5 — Series of highly enjoyable teas given by Mrs Lynch close.
Mar. 16 — Glee Club opens at Cornwall.
Mar. 23 — Kalo-Delphian "Hayfevers." Everybody's got it.
Mar. 24 — Kalos in borrowed tuxedos head for Harnsburg.
Mar. 28 — Easter Rabbit calls the children home for a week of Spring
TO OUR ADVERTISERS
The business staff of the 1935 Quittapahilla deeply
appreciates the cooperation of the businessmen
whose names appear in this section. We sincerely
thank our advertisers for their help in making this
book a success. You are certainly worthy of the
patronage of the student body at Lebanon Valley
Make you the answer to a Co-ed's praver
Karl Snyder, Proprietor
West Main Street, Annville, Pa.
From Freshman to Seniors
All Your College Needs
Are Supplied Bv
"The College Book Store"
Now in More Spacious Quarters
Try Our 5 and 10 Cent Dept.
D. L. SAYLOR & SONS
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"Where Lebanon \'alley
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HERSHEY PARK BALLROOM presents World Renowned Orchestras
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PLAY GOLF on one of four famous Hershev Courses
HERSHEY COMMUNITY THEATER
Presents Grand Stage and Screen Shows
HERSHEY PARK ICE PALACE
Fine Skating League Ice Hockey
A Membership m the Hershey Community Club is really worth while when your' re at L. V.
ami forever after.
For Oi/cility Baked Products
of All K/itds
Hardware and House Vurnishini^ Goods
Radios Maytag Washers
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Hii^h irrade of cut tlowers
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Phone Leb. ^91
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CAS SAT T
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Major H. D. Case, Manager
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IVe Invite L. T^. C. Studaits
diid Their Piireiits
To Try Our Delicious Foods.
The Photogmphic Story
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"Photography in all of its possihilhies"
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19 3 5
P // h U .s hi' d by t hi' J //>i/or Chiss of l^cbiiiioii \^dllcy College
A N N V I L L E , P E N N S Y L \' A N I A
April 19, 1934
Mr. W. F. Ross
The DuBois Press
Rochester, N. Y.
Dear Mr. Ross:
When we were confronted with the dilemma of letting out the contract
for the printing and binding of our publication, we tried to make up a
list of requirements which the bidders had to meet. Some of our listed
requirements were: financial stability as shown by Dunn & Bradstreet
Reports, experienced in the year book field judged by past perform-
ance, and last but by no means least, dollar for dollar value.
Out of some dozen or more firms who bid on the 1935 Quittapahilla your
firm was selected as best qualified both by us and by the faculty. Now
that our book is on the presses, we are more than ever convinced of
the soundness of our judgment.
Both you, Mr. Ross, and your Mr. Sullivan have made our work a pleas-
ure. We are also indebted to you for innumerable suggestions which
have improved the quality of our book and lightened our labor. We have
never found you too busy to take a personal interest in the ' 'Quittie. ' '
We are deeply grateful and sincerely wish you the best of success.
THE 1935 QUITTAPAHILLA wishes especially to
acknowledge the invaluable aid of the Messrs. Sul-
livan and Ross of the DuBois Press, Messrs. Norton
and Degnan, of Apeda Studios, and Mr. Art Segal of
the Bureau of Engraving. Without the fine and kind
cooperation of these gentlemen, the book would
have been an impossibility.
We wish also to thank Richard Walborn, Duey
Unger, Bernard Stevens, Phillip Underwood, John C.
Houtz, and Earl Hoover for their help in the produc-
tion of this annual and the Certainteed Products
Company for the use of the color plates for the