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This is Book Number ,fS 

OF A Limited Edition of Four 
Hundred and Five Copies. « « 

The Quittapahilla 

In Autumn 



• I 9 3 6 • 

Published hy 

The Junior Class 
Lebanon Valley College 





Business Maiiagev 




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

Professor of English 

In order to show in part our 
appreciation for the service that Doctor Wallace has 
rendered to our class and to the school, the Class of 
Nineteen Hundred and Thirty-Six dedicates this 
annual to him. To the director of our class play, to 
the teacher who led us over the hills and through the 
valleys of "the morningland of literature," to the 
hearty friend and robust counselor of our under' 
graduate days we bring our sincere thanks. Of all 
the eulogies we might make of Doctor Wallace this is 
the most fitting and the most true — he fulfills pre' 
cisely his own ideal of complete and perfect manhood. 

A man, a gentleman, a scholar, a friend 

President's Message to the Quittapahilla 

IN THESE days of depression when the colleges can no longer guarantee a man a job at the end of his 
tour years, the question is often asked, "Why go to college? What has the college to offer that will be 
of value in later life?" More regrettable than to have an education without a job is to have a job without 
an education; or, still worse, to have neither a job nor an education. It is platitudinous to say that an edu- 
cation assists not merely in the making of a living but in the making of a life. In prosperity the educated 
person both lives and makes a living; in depression, when he becomes the victim of involuntary unemploy- 
ment, he is enabled to crowd into his extended periods of enforced leisure socially approved and individually 
profitable pursuits: he has an adequate stock of stimulating ideas, broad interests, satisfying emotions, and 
many inexpensive pleasures which permit him to live more abundantly than his illiterate neighbor. For 
the uneducated man has, during the days of prosperity, been living by bread alone, and now, reduced to 
poverty, he accepts his status as a recipient of public relief with a blighting acquiescence that spells no 
growth in intellectual stature gained during long hours of leisure, no lifting of the soul to higher cultural 
or spiritual levels. 

The worst thing that the depression has produced is a widespread loss of the sense of social responsi- 
bility; the best result has been the rediscovery of those enduring spiritual values that transcend material 
goods and creature enjoyments. Today all accept the idea of sharing; unfortunately, too many think of it 
in terms of getting and not of giving. Even the colleges are embarrassed by this current social philosophy. 
Regardless of their financial abihty or the fitness of a particular college to provide suitable facilities for their 
higher education, students are "going shopping" for the largest concessions, asking competing college presi- 
dents: "What inducements can you offer me?" 

To such a question every college that is worthy of the name replies as did ex-President William DeWitt 
Hyde: "To be at home in all lands and all ages; to count Nature a familiar acquaintance and Art an intimate 
friend; to gain a standard for the appreciation of other men's work and the criticism of your own; to carry 
the keys of the world's library in your pocket, and feel its resources behind you in whatever task you under- 
take; to make hosts of friends among people of your own age who are to be leaders in all walks of life; to 
lose yourself in generous enthusiasms and cooperate with others for common ends; to learn manners from 
students who are gentlemen; and form character from professors who are cultured — this is the offer of the 
college for the best four years of your life." 


Board of Trustees 

Representatives from the East Pennsylvania Conference 

Rev. H. E. Schaeffer, A.M., B.D. 
Rev. G. W. Hallman, A.M. 
Rev. J. O. Jones, A.M., B.D., D.D. 
Mr. C. L. Graybill 
Mr. J. R. Engle, A.B., LL.B., LL.D. 
Mr. John E. Gipple 
Mr. M. H. Bachman 
Rev. H. E. Miller, A.M., B.D., D.D. 
Prof. H. H. Baish, A.M., LL.D. 
Rev. S. C. Enck, A.M., B.D., D.D. 
Rev. p. B. Gibble, A.M., B.D., D.D. 
Rev. O. T. Ehrhart, A.B., D.D. 
Rev. D. E. Young, A.M., B.D., D.D. 

Penbrook, Pa. 
Sunbury, Pa. 
Harrisburg, Pa. 
Lancaster, Pa. 
Palmyra, Pa. 
Harrisburg, Pa. 
Middletown, Pa. 
Lebanon, Pa. 
Harrisburg, Pa. 
Harrisburg, Pa. 
Palmyra, Pa. 
Lancaster, Pa. 
Harrisburg, Pa. 

Representatives from the Pennsylvania Conference 

Rev. p. E. V. Shannon, A.B., B.D 
Rev. F. B. Plummer, A.B., D.D. 
Mr. E. N. Funkhouser, A.B. 
Mr. R. G. Mowrey, A.B. 
Mr. C. a. Chandler 
Rev. Paul O. Shettel, A.B., B.D. 
Rev. M. R. Fleming, B.D., Ph.D., 
Hon. W. N. McFaul, LL.B. 
Rev. Ira S. Ernst, A.B., B.D. 
Rev. J. H. Ness, A.B., B.D., D.D. 
Rev. G. I. Rider, A. B., D. D. 
Mr. Albert Watson 
Mr. O. W. Reachard 


Dallastown, Pa. 
Hagerstown, Md. 
Hagerstown, Md. 
Quincy, Pa. 
Carlisle, Pa. 
Baltimore, Md. 
Red Lion, Pa. 
Baltimore, Md. 
Carlisle, Pa. 
York, Pa. 
Hagerstown, Md. 
Carlisle, Pa. 
Dallastown, Pa. 

Representatives from the Virginia Conference 

Rev. W. H. Smith, A.B., B.D. 
Rev. W. a. Wilt, D.D. 
Rev. J. H. Brunk, D.D. 
Rev. G. W. Stover 
Rev. W. F. Gruver, D.D. 
Mr. G. C. Ludwig 

Elkton, Va. 
Annville, Pa. 
Martmsburg, W. Va. 
Winchester, Va. 
Martinsburg, W. Va. 
Keyser, W. Va. 

Alumni Trustees 

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

Mr. a. K. Mills, 04, A.B. Annville, Pa. 

Mrs. Louisa Williams Yardley, '18, A.B. Philadelphia, Pa. 

Trustees at Large 

Bishop G. D. Batdorf, Ph.D. 
Dr. H. M. Imboden, A.B., M.D. 

Harrisburg, Pa. 
New York City 








Members of the college faculty who are heads of departments 
are ex'offtcw meynbers of the Board of Trustees. 


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

Professor of English. 


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

Professor of Bible and 
J^ew Testament Gree\ 


B.A., M.A., LL.B. 

Professor of Business Administration 


A.B., A.M. (OxoN.), Ph.D. 

Professor of History 

B.S., Ph.D. 

Professor of French Literature 
Scholastic Dean of Women 


A.B., M.S., Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of Biological Science 



Professor of German 


B.S. IN Ed., M.S. IN Ed., Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of English 


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

Associate Professor of Education 
and Psychology 


B.S. IN Phys. Ed., M.A. in Phys. Ed. 

Director of Physical Education 
for Women 


A.M., A.B., LL.D. 
Professor of History 


B.S., M.S., Sc.D. 
Professor of Biological Science 

B.Pd., A.B., A.M. 

Registrar; Professor of Physics 
and Mathematics 

A.B., LL.B. 

Professor of Political Science 

and Economics 

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

Professor of Mathematics 


Professor of French 
Social Dean of Women 

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

Professor of Chemistry 


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

Professor of Philosophy and Religion 


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

Professor of Education and Psychology 

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

Professor of Latin Language 
and Literature 


B.S. IN Ed. 

Instructor m Hygiene 

B.S. IN Ed. 

Director of Physical Education for Men 
Coach: Bas\etball, Baseball 

B.S. IN Ed. 

Associate Director of Physical Education 
for Men; Coach: Football 

B.S., Ph.D. 

Assistant in Mathematics 


College Pastor 


Director of the Conservatory of Music 










Band and Orchestra Instruments 

B.S., M.A. 



Band and Orchestra Instruments 





OT BY way of apology but as a 
matter of fact, with a budget reduced to a point lower 
than it has been for the last seven or more ^uittapd' 
hillas, we have not been able to put into this book all 
that we wished or hoped to. We have compiled, 
however, what we believe to be a reasonably com' 
plete record of the past school year at Lebanon 
Valley without lowering the standard of the long 
line of preceding successful annuals published by pre- 
ceding classes of Lebanon Valley College. 

In years to come we of the staff know that this 
1936 Annual will bring back to us legions of warm 
memories of our long past college days made dearer 
to us by the fact that we have worked hard in as' 
sembling a record of them. We present the result of 
our work to you, our fellow classmates and school' 
mates, for what we hope to be your approval. May 
this fruit of our labors mean as much to you now and 
in years to come as it does to us. 


5. 1 


I. Classes 

II. Activities of the year 

Early Summer, 1934 
Fall, 1934 
Winter, 1935 

III. Organii^ations 




-O THEE, dear Alma Mater, 

This ringing song we raise; 
A song that's fraught with gladness, 

A song that's filled with praise. 
We cannot help but love thee. 

Our hearts are full and free. 
Full well we know, the debt we owe 

To dear old L. V. C. 

We come from old New Hampshire, 

Where winter breezes blow. 
And from the sunny southland. 

Where sweet magnolias grow. 
WeVe sung "Star Spangled Banner," 

To Dixie given a cheer; 
But now we raise this song of praise 

To Alma Mater, dear. 

Ye sons of Lebanon Valley, 

Put forth your strongest might. 
And let our Alma Mater 

Win each and every fight. 
Lift high her royal banner, 

And keep her honor clear. 
And let our songs with voices strong 

Ring down through many a year. 














Senior portraits and honors 
Junior portraits and word sl^tches 
Sophomore class picture and roll 
Freshman class picture and roll 

Senior Class Officers 

First Semester 

Casper E. Arndt 

Rose K. Dieter 

A. Rebecca Adams 

Kenneth C. Sheaffer , . , - 

Second. Semester 
George Joseph Hiltner ^ , ^ , 
C. Wilbur Shroyer , , , , . 
Catherine L. Wagner , , , . 
Kenneth Sheaffer • 










A. Rebecca Adams 

Gainsboro, Va. 

History Clio 

College: Y. W. C. A., :,, 4; 
Rogues' Gallery, j, 4, President, 
4; May Day Program, 3; Basket- 
ball, 3; Shenandoah College, i, 2. 

Class: Secretary, 3. 

Casper Edward Arndt 
Annville, Pa. 
Business Administration 

College: Senate, 2, 3, 4; "L" 
Club, 2, 3, 4; May Day Program, 

2, 3; Basketball, i, 2, 3; Baseball, 
I, i, 3, 4- 

Class: Quittapahilla StafF; 
President, 4; Basketball, 4; Foot- 
ball, 2; Scrap, i; Tug, i; Junior 
Prom Chairman, 3; Senior Ball 

Richard Leroy Ax 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Mathematics Kalo 

College: Tennis, 2, 3; May 
Day Program, 3. 

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

Ruth Wells Bailey 
Reading, Pa. 

Public School Music Delphian 

College : Symphony, 2, 3 ; Girls' 
Band, 3, 4; Glee Club, 2, 3; May 
Day Program, i. 

Steward J. Barthold 
Shillington, Pa. 

College: "L" Club, 2, 3, 4; 
Football, I, 2, 3, 4; Baseball, i, 2, 

3, 4; Basketball, i, 2, 3, 4, Cap- 
tain, 4; Mathematics Assistant, 4. 

Galen B. Baugher 

Hershey, Pa. 

Business Administration Philo 

College: "L" Club, 4; May 
Day Program, 3; Football, i, 2, 
3, 4- 

Class: Basketball, i, 2, 3, 4; 
Football, I, 2; Prom Committee; 
Student Faculty Council, 2, 4. 

Society: Dance Committee 
Chairman, 2, 4. 

Guy Allen Beaver 

Aristes, Pa. 

Biology Philo 

College ; May Day Program, i , 
2, 3; Wrestling, 3. 

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

Herbert R. Blouch 
Lebanon, Pa. 

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

Frank P. Boran 
Minersville, Pa. 

College: Senate, i, 2, 3, 4, 
President, 4; "L" Club, i, 3, 3, 4; 
Football, I, 2, 3; Basketball, i, 2, 
3, 4; Baseball Manager, 4; Most I 
Popular Man, 4; Secretary of "L" 
Club and Senate, 3. 

Class: Basketball, i, 2, 4; Prom 
Leader, 3. 

Anne Butterwick 

Annville, Pa. 

English Delphian 

College: Eclectic, 3, 4; Read- 
ers' Club, I, 2, 3, 4; May Day 
Program, i, 2, 3; Hockey, i, 2; 
Assistant in English, 3, 4. 

Class: Quittapahilla Staff, 3;;! 
Prom Committee, 3. 

Society: Secretary, 2; Corre- 
spondent, 3; Play Committee, 3. 


Elizabeth Anna Carl 

Bayonne, N. J. 

History Clio 

College: Readers' Club, i, 4; 
May Day Program, i, 2, 3; 
Hockey Manager, j, 4. 

Class; Sophomore Hop. 

Society: Play, 2; Anniversary 
Committee, i, 2, 3; Usher, i. 

Alma Marie Cline 

Mt. Sidney, Va. 

English CUo 

College: Y. W. C. A., 3, 4; 
Life Work Recruits, 3, 4; Read- 
ers' Club, 3; Rogues' Gallery, 3, 
4; May Day Program, 3; Shenan- 
doah College, I, 2. 

Society: Chaplain, 4. 

Alice Lena Cockshott 

Jamestown, N. Y. 

French Clio 

College: W. S. G. A., 2, 3, 4, 
Secretary, 3; Y. W. C. A., i, 3, 4, 
President, 4; Rogues' Gallery, 3, 
4; Life Work Recruits, i, 2, 3, 
4; May Day Program, i, 2, 3; 
Hockey, 3. 

Class: Hockey, i, 2, 3. 

Society: Chaplain, 2, 3; Judi- 
ciary Committee, 2; Anniversary 
Committee, 4; Usher, i. 

Frank T. Cullather 

Minersville, Pa. 

History and Education Kalo 

College: Chemistry Club, i; 
"L" Club, 3, 4; May Day Pro- 
gram, i; Football Manager, 4; 
Baseball Manager, 3; Basketball 
Manager, 3. 

Class: President, i; Basket' 
ball, I, 2; Football, i, 2; Scrap, 
I, 2; Junior Prom Committee, 3. 

Myrle Evelyn Deaven 

Jonestown, Pa. 

MusTC Clio 

College: College Orchestra, 3, 
4; Symphony, 4; Girls' Band, 3,4; 
West Chester State Teachers' 
College, I, 2. 

J. Philip Denton 
Farmingdale, N. Y. 
Business Administration 

College: Debating Team; Com- 
merce Club, I, 2, 3, 4. 

Class: Quittapahilla Staff; 
Treasurer, 3. 

Rose Dieter 
Bogota, N. J. 

Mathematics Clio 

College: Eclectic, 2, 3, 4; 
Chemistry Club, 2; Wig and 
Buckle, 2, 3, 4; May Day Pro- 
gram, I, 2, 3; Mathematics As- 
sistant, 4. 

Class: Vice-President, 4. 

Society: Anniversary Play, i, 
2, Vice-President, 3; Judiciary 
Committee, i, 2, 3; Anniversary 
Dance Committee, 3; Usher, i. 

Marshal E. Ditzler 
Lickdale, Pa. 

College : Chemistry Club, 4. 

Helen Frances Earnest 

Lebanon, Pa. 

English CUo 

College: Debating Team, 2, 3; 
Readers' Club, 2, 3, 4; La Vie 
CoUegienne, 3, Editor, 4; Wig 
and Buckle, 3, 4; May Day Pro- 
gram, I, 2, 3; Sophomore Prize 
in English Literature, 2. 

Class : Feature Editor of Quit' 
tapahilla, 3; Secretary, 3. 

Society: President, 4; Editor 
of Olive Branch, 2, 3; Judiciary 
Committee, 2, 4; Secretary, 3; 
Usher, i. 

Robert William Etter 
Hummelstown, Pa. 

College: Debating Team, i, 2, 
3; Chemistry Assistant, 2, 3, 4; 
Gossard Scholastic Award, i; 
Chemistry Club, 3, 4. 


David J. Evans 
AnnviUe, Pa. 
Business Admimstration 

College : May Day Program, j ; 
Commerce Club, i, a, 3, 4. 

Class : Quittapahilla Staff. 

C. WiLLARD Fetter 
Manheim, Pa. 


College: Readers' Club, 4; 
Debating Team, 4; Life Work 
Recruits, 4; Wheaton College, 
Wheaton, 111.; Member, Alpha 
Dette National College Jour- 
nalism Fraternity; National 

Betty A. Ford 

Trenton, N. J. 

French Delphian 

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

Charles Furlong 

Lykens, Pa. 

Education Kalo 

College: Senate, 4; Chemistry 
Club, J, 4; "L" Club, 2, 3, 4; 
Readers' Club, i, 2; Wig and 
Buckle, 3, 4. 

Class: Basketball. 

Society: Anniversary Play, i, 
2, 3, President; Minstrels, i, 2. 

William E. Gerber 

Tamaqua, Pa. 

History Philo 

College: Symphony, i, 2; 
Band, i, 2, 3, 4. 

Society: Vice-President, 3. 

Henry H. Grimm 
AnnviUe, Pa. 
Physics and Matheynatics Philo 
College: Chemistry Club, i, 

2, 3; Glee Club; May Day Pro- 
gram, I, 3; Mathematics Pri2;e, i. 

Class: Treasurer, 2. 

Society : Anniversary Play, 1,2. 

Ida Katharine Hall 

Lancaster, Pa. 

Pubhc School Music Delphian 

College: Green Blotter, 3, 4; 
La Vie, 4; Wig and Buckle, 4; 
Glee Club, 3, 4; Symphony, 4; 
Girls' Band, 3, 4; Hockey, 3, 4; 
West Chester State Teachers' 
College, I, 2. 

Class: Quittapahilla Staff, 3. 

Society: Anniversary Play, 3; 
Critic, 3 ; Vice-President, 4. 

Charles LAVi'RENCE Hauck 

Bayside, N. Y. 

Business AdmtTiistration Kalo 

College : Commerce, i, 2, 3, 4; 
La Vie, 4; Wig and Buckle, 3, 4, 
President, 4. 

Class: Quittapahilla Staff, Busi- 
ness Manager; Vice-President, 2; 
President, 2; Tug, i, 2; Junior 

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

Sarah Heilman 
Lebanon, Pa. 
French Clio 

College: German Club, 3, 4; 
May Day Program, i, 2, 3. 

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

George Joseph Hii.tner 

Baltimore, Md. 

£7ig/ish Philo 

College: Green Blotter, 2, 3, 4; 

La Vie, 2, 3, 4; Wig and Buckle, 

3, 4; Band, i, 2, 3, 4. 

Class: Quittapahilla Staff; 
President, 4; Junior Play. 

Society: Anniversary Play, i, 
2, 3: Vice-President, 3; Presi- 
dent, 4; Anniversary Committee, 
T, 2, 3, 4, Secretary, 2. 


Charles W. Hoke 
New Cumberland, Pa. 


College: Life Work Recruits, 
I, 2, J, 4- 

Frances Louise Holtzman 

Harrisburg, Pa. 

Pre-Medical CUo 

College: Eclectic, 4; Chemistry 
Club, J, 4; May Day Program, j; 
Hockey, 3 ; Ward-Belmont School ; 
Biology Assistant, 4. 

Society : Anniversary Commit- 
tee Chairman, 4. 

Michael Kanoff 

Harrisburg, Pa. 

Business Administration Kalo 

College: May Day Program, 

I, 2, S- 

Class: Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Football, I, 3; Scrap, i, 2; Tug, 
I, 2; Treasurer, 4. 

Society: Recording Secretary, 
I, 2; Critic, I, 2; Dinner and 
Dance Committees, 1,2, 3, 4. 

Frances Witwer Keiser 

New Holland, Pa. 

Latin Clio 

College: W. S. G. A., 3, 4; 
Y. W. C. A., I, 2, 3, 4, Secre- 
tary, 3. 

Society : Secretary, 3 ; Judiciary 
Committee, i; Usher, i. 

Ethel Irene Keller 
Hummelstown, Pa. 

College: Girls" Band, 3, 4. 

Ernest Harold Koch 
Easton, Pa. 

Music Kalo 

College: Glee Club, i, 2, 3, 4; 
Symphony, 2, 3, 4; Band, 2, 3, 4. 

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

Society: Pianist, i, 2; Min- 
strels, I, 2. 

Lester John Lingle 

Palmyra, Pa. 

Economics Philo 

College : May Day Program, 3 ; 

Commerce, i, 2, 3. 

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

Society: Critic, 4; Chairman of 
Anniversary Committee, 4. 

Howard Albright Lloyd 
Hershey, Pa. 

Business Administration Philo 

College : May Day Program, 3 ; 
Commerce, i, 2, 3. 

Class: Quittapahilla Staff, 3; 
President, 3; Basketball, i, 2, 3, 4; 
Football, I, 2; Scrap, i, 2; Tug, 
1,2; Senior Ball Committee, 4. 

Society: Vice-President, 4; 
Chairman of Executive Commit- 
tee, 4; Anniversary Committee, 
3, 4- 

Theodore Kohr Long 
Lebanon, Pa. 
Chemistry Kalo 

College: Chemistry Club, i, 2, 

?. 4- 

Clyde H. Magee 

New Bloomfield, Pa. 

Chemistry Philo 

College: Chemistry Club, i, 2, 
3, 4, President, 4; Wig and 
Buckle, 3, 4; May Day Program, 

Class: Football, i, 2; Tug, i, 2. 
Society : Anniversary Play, 1,2. 


Mary Magdalene March 

Harrisburg, Pa. 

History Delphian 

College: W. S. G. A., Vice- 
President, 4; International Rela- 
tions' Club, 3, 4; Readers' Club, 
3, 4; May Day Program, i, 2, 3. 

Class: Hockey, i, 2. 

Society: Warden, i; Chaplain, 
2; Secretary, 3; Head Usher, 3. 

Sarah Katherine McAdam 

Lebanon, Pa. 

English Clio 

College: Readers' Club, i, 2, 
3, 4; Wig and Buckle, 3, 4; Glee 
Club, I, 2, 3, 4; May Day Pro- 
gram, 2, 3; Hockey, i. 

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

Society: Philo Play, 2; Critic, 

2, 3; Anniversary President, 4. 

Warren Franklin Mentzer 

Valley View, Pa. 

Gree\ and Bible Kalo 

College: Senate, 3, 4; Y. M. 
C. A., 2, 3, 4; Life Work Re- 
cruits, I, 2, 3, 4; "L" Club, 4; 
Glee Club, i; Band, i, 2, 3, 4; 
Baseball, i, 2, 3, 4. 

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

Society: Chaplain, 2; Vice- 
President, 3; President, 4. 

Bruce Manning Metzger 

Middletown, Pa. 

Gree}{ Philo 

College: Life Work Recruits, 
I, 2, 3, 4; Readers' Club, i, 2, 

3. 4- 

Society: Chaplain, 4. 

Paul A. Miller 

Lebanon, Pa. 

History Kalo 

College: "L" Club, 3, 4; Bas- 
ketball, 3. 

Class : Basketball, 1 ; Football, 2. 

Society: Vice-President, 4. 

Lyle a. Moser 
Muir, Pa. 

Cheynistry Kalo 

College: Chemistry Club, 3, 4; 
Rogues' Gallery, 3, 4; Band, 3, 4; 
Keystone State Teachers' Col- 
lege; Muhlenburg. 

Marietta Ossi 

Garfield, N. J. 

Pre-Medical Delphian 

College: Chemistry Club, 2, 
3, 4; Readers' Club, 2, 3, 4; Green 
Blotter, 2, 3, 4; La Vie, 3, 4; New 
York University, i. 

Class : Quittapahilla Staff. 

Society: Play, 2, 3, 4; Corre- 
sponding Secretary, 3 ; Vice-Pres- 
ident, 4. 

Henry G. Palatini 

Garfield, N. J. 

French Philo 

College: Readers' Club, i, 4; 
Green Blotter, 2, 3, 4; La Vie, 
I, 2, 3; Wig and Buckle, 3, 4; 
Sophomore Prize in English. 

Class: Editor of 1935 Quitta- 
pahilla; President, 2; Scrap, i, 2; 
Tug, 2; Junior Play. 

Society: Chairman of Execu- 
tive Committee; President, 4. 

Emma J. Reinbold 

Lickdale, Pa. 

German and English Clio 

College: W. S. G. A., 4; Ger- 
man Club, I, 2, 3, 4, President; 
Readers' Club, 2, 3, 4; Hockey, 
3, 4, Captain, 4; English Assist- 
ant, 3. 

Society: Anniversary Play, 2; 
Critic, 3; President, 4. 

J. Henry Ricker 

Carlisle, Pa. 

Biology Kalo 

College: Chemistry Club; "L" 
Club; Football. 

Class: Football; Scrap; Tug. 

Society: Anniversary Play, 2. 


Lester Fairfax Ross 
Mechanicsburg, Pa. 
Greek Philo 

College: Life Work Recruits, 
I, 2, 3, 4- 

Class: Football. 

Dale H. Roth 
Biglerville, Pa. 



College: Life Work Recruits, 
2; Symphony, i, j, 4; Band, 2, 
3, 4; Glee Club, 2, 3, 4; Hunt- 
ingdon College. 

Gerald Bernard Russell 

Youngsville, Pa. 

Biology Kalo 

College: Chemistry Club; Bio- 
logical Scholarship, j, 4; Biology 
Assistant, 3, 4. 

Class: Quittapahilla Staff; 
President, 1; Basketball, i, 2, 3; 
Football, I, 2; Scrap, i, 2; Tug, 
I, 2; Prom Committee. 

Society: Secretary; Sergeant- 
at-Arms; Judiciary Committee; 
Minstrels, 1,2; Usher, i. 

Charles Fr.^ncis Rust 
Lansdowne, Pa. 

College: "L" Club; May Day 
Program; Football, i, 2, 3, 4, Co- 
Captain, 4; Basketball, i, 2, 3, 4. 

R. Leslie Saunders 

Harrisburg, Pa. 

Music Kalo 

College: Band, 1,2; Orchestra, 
1, 3; Glee Club, i, 3. 

Robert L. Scheirer 

Pine Grove, Pa. 

Music Phi/o 

College: Glee Club, i, 2, 3, 4; 
Symphony, i, 2, 3, 4; Band, i, 2, 
3, 4; May Day Program, i, 2, 3. 

Harry J. Schwartz 

Ephrata, Pa. 

Biology Kalo 

College: Chemistry Club, i, 2, 
3, 4; German Club, i, 2, 3. 

Class: Football, 2; Basketball, 
1,2; Flag Scrap, 2; Quittapahilla 

Society: Judiciary Committee, 

2, 3; President, 4. 

Kenneth C. Sheaffer 

New Bloomfield, Pa. 

Business Administration Philo 

College: Y. M. C. A.; De- 
bating Manager, 4; La Vie Col- 
legienne Business Manager, 4; 
Wig and Buckle, 3, 4, Executive 
Committee, 4; Glee Club, i, 2, 

3, 4; Band, 3, 4; May Day Pro- 
gram, I, 2, 3. 

Class: Quittapahilla Staff; 
Treasurer, 4; Junior Play. 

Society Anniversary Play, i; 
Sergeant-at-Arms, i ; Recording 
Secretary, 2; Critic, 3; Trea- 
surer, 4; Anniversary President, 
4; Constitutional Revision Com- 
mittee, 4. 

C. Wilbur Shroyer 

Annville, Pa. 

Biology Kalo 

Class: Treasurer, i; Vice- 
President, 4; Basketball, 2, 3, 4. 

Society: Anniversary Play, 2; 
Minstrels, i, 2. 

Albert J. Sincavage 
Minersville, Pa. 

College: Senate, 3, 4; "L" 
Club, 3, 4, President, 4; Foot- 
ball, I, 2, 3, 4; Baseball, 2, 3. 

Class: Basketball, i, 2, 3, 4. 


William H. Smith 
Trenton, N. J. 
Business Administration 

College: Senate, 2, 3, 4; "L" 
Club, 2, J, 4; May Day Pro- 
gram, 3; Football, I. 2, 3, 4, Co- 
Captain, 4; Baseball, 2, 3; Bas- 
ketball, I, 2, 3, 4; Assistant m 
Business Administration, 4. 

Class: Quittapahilla Staff. 

Pauline Billie Snavley 

Ono, Pa. 

German Cho 

College: German Club, i, 2, 
3, 4; May Day Program, i. 

Allen W. Steffy 

Wyomissing Hills, Pa. 

History Philo 

College: Y. M. C. A., 3, 4; 
International Relations" Club, 3, 

4, President, 3; Wig and Buckle, 
3, 4, Treasurer, 4; May Day Pro- 
gram, I, 2, 3; History Assistant, 

5, 4- 

Class: Vice-President, 3; Bas- 
ketball, I, 2; Scrap, I, 2. 

Society: Anniversary Play, 3; 
Sergeant-at-Arms, i ; Vice-Presi- 
dent, 4; Executive Committee, 3; 
Play Committee, 4; Constitu- 
tional Committee, 4. 

David Lawson Thompson 

WiUiamstown, Pa. 

Education Philo 

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

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

Philip Underwood 

Pottsville, Pa. 

Biology Philo 

College: Y. M. C. A., i, 3; 
Chemistry Club; May Day Pro- 

Class : Quittapahilla Staff. 

Society: Chairman of Execu- 
tive Committee, 4. 


Catherine Lillian Wagner 

Williamsport, Md. 

English Delfihian 

College: Eclectic, 3, 4; Y. W. 
C. A., 3, 4; Life Work Recruits, 

2, 3, 4; Readers" Club, 2, 3, 4; 
May Day Program, i, 2, 3, 4; 
English Assistant, 4; Library As- 
sistant, 3, 4. 

Class: Quittapahilla Staff; 
Secretary, 2, 3, 4; Junior Play; 
Prom Committee; Senior Ball 

Society: Anniversary Play, 2, 

3, President, 4; Corresponding 
Secretary, 3; Chaplain, 2. 

Richard Lehman Walborn 

Millersburg, Pa. 

Business Administration Philo 

College: Y. M. C. A., 2, 3, 4, 
Treasurer, 3; Pianist, 4; Com- 
merce Club, I, 2, 3; Tennis, 2, 
3, 4; Symphony, i; Band, i, 2, 
3, 4- 

Class: Scrap, i; Tug, i. 

Society: Sergeant-at-Arms, i; 
Corresponding Secretary, 2, 3; 
Pianist, 2. 

Donald Earl Walter 
Hummelstown, Pa. 

College: Chemistry Club, i, 

Margaret L Weaver 
Harrisburg, Pa. 

Matfiernatics Clio 

College: Eclectic, 2, 3, 4; W. S. 
G. A., I, 4, President, 4; May 
Day Program, 1.3; Hockey, i, 2; 
Mathematics Assistant, 4; Li- 
brary Assistant, 2, 3, 4. 

Class: Prom Committee. 

Society: Recording Secretary, 
2; Treasurer, 3; Anniversary 
Committee, 3, 4. 

John E. Witter 
Newmanstown, Pa. 
Business Administration 
College: Baseball, 3. 


Junior Class Officers 

First Semester 

H. Lester Krone ' ' 
Mary Virginia Summers 
A. Louise Gillan - - 
Robert Cassel ' - - 

Second Semester 

Raymond Patrizio 
Richard Rader - 
IvA Claire Wierich 
Robert Cassel 







• ' Secretary 






Albert R. D. Anderson 

Roebling, N. J. 
Business Administration 


College: Senate, 2; Y. M. C. A., i; Debating, 
Asst. Mgr., %; La Vie, 3; May Day Prog., i, 
2, j; Commerce Club, i, 2. 
Class: President, i; Scrap, 2. 

Society: Corresponding Secretary, 2; Min- 
strels, I, 2. 

Our Eddie Duchin. A combination of two 
opposites, excelling in both, "Andy" is making 
sure that he will succeed in life. If he chooses 
not to follow his vocation (an extremely prac- 
tical one at that), he has an artistic avocation to 
fall back on, and vice versa. He can hold his 
own and more in any entretien on economics and 
still further can furnish the best kind of enter- 
tainment by merely sitting at a piano and, in an 
organized fumbling manner, running his hands 
over the keys to produce sounds very pleasing 
to the auditory nerve. Usually a person is of a 
practical or business-like nature or he is of a 
more artistic nature, but "Andy" it seems is one 
of the great exceptions. He, somehow, has been 
able to show sufficient interest in music and 
business as well, to become an expert ivory 
tickling, Jewish engineer. 

Even with all this, "Andy's" propensities ex- 
tend still further. As a result of his excellent 
good nature and his willingness to be a friend, 
this small but mighty New Jersey lad has made 
a host of lasting friends on the campus who are 
certainly wishing him well. 

Dorothy Balsbaugh 

Lansford, Pa. 
Education Delphian 

College: Goucher College, i, 2. 
Society: Judiciary Committee, 3. 

Dorothy came to join us just this year 
and quietly and unobtrusively took her place 
among us and accustomed herself to the new 

Since she has chosen teaching as her profes- 
sion "Dottie" is carefully preparing herself to 
be the best variety. She brought with her from 
Goucher some of the finest habits of study which 
enables her always to be prepared and in the 
best manner. 

"Dottie" is one of the ablest Bridge players 
and knows all about the game according to 
Hoyle. It doesn't pay to contend with her if 
you don't mean to keep your attention on the 
game. "Dottie" spends much time reading for 
amusement. She is ever ready, too, for a good 
joke and is even more full of pranks to play on 
another. So beware if this girl has chosen you 
for the victim of a trick. 





Francis X. Bauer 

Myerstown, Pa. 


College: Chemistry Club, i, 2, j. 

That which was loss to Bauer and the Class 
of '35 has been our gain. He began with that 
class but joined us after a year away from school. 
That year must have been busily spent, for 
when he came back in the fall he was prepared to 
do things. His habit of picking up Day students 
at Ninth and Cumberland in the mornings makes 
him very popular with the "hopping set." His 
activities in Lebanon show that he can fit shoes 
and work silk with the same proficiency he shows 
in chemistry; and that is no mean compliment. 

The folks down Myerstown way can well be 
proud of this son, for although he likes fun as 
much as any one, Francis is primarily the sin- 
cere, hard worker. He is just as faithful in 
everything else, including his speech, friend- 
ships, and the noon basketball games of the 
quick-lunchers. In any task he kills time only 
by working it to death. Neither in his chosen 
field of medicine, nor in any other occupation 
that may absorb his interest, can we expect him 
long to be idle. 

James O. Bemesderfer 
Lebanon, Pa. 


College: Live Work Recruits, j. 

While the rest of us are dreading the thought 
of being without a position — or a job — after 
graduation, here is one who can laugh in the 
face of Old Man Unemployment. "Scoop" is 
not only a favorite in the ministerial group, but 
he is also able to run a weaving machine. 

Circumstances prevent us from knowing how 
well he operates a weaving machine, but we do 
know that he is a princely student. In the class- 
room he is above the average in both ability and 
results. That may not be evident from his class 
discussions, for he doesn't try to show how much 
he knows; but the tests tell. He can go to a 
basketball game the night before two semester 
exams, enjoy the game, and take high marks in 
both the subjects. He even tries to study for 
a Greek examination in the Day students' room. 
These are crucial tests of scholarship. 

Yet he is far from being a bookworm. Noth- 
ing, except perhaps hate and evil, could be 
farther from him. Fun and kindness, in manner 
and deed, are so thoroughly a part of his creed 
that we think first of these in regard to him. 





Adam Bigler, Jr. 
West Willow, Pa. 



College: Senate, j; Debating, 3; Life Work 
Recruits, i, 2, 3; Readers' Club, 3; Green 
Blotter, 2, Head Scop, 3. 

Class: Secretary, 2; Quittapahilla, 3. 

Society: Secretary, 3. 

Adam is one of our high-powered workers. 
Almost all of his time is taken up by some use- 
ful occupation. If he is in his room, he is busy 
typing something or other, or he may be seated 
comfortably in his arm chair studying, reading 
a book propped on his book holder. He says 
all he needs is something to turn the pages for 
him and he will have perfect reading comfort. 

If he is not in his room you can be sure he is 
in his Ford burning up the road, bent on an 
important errand. 

Adam's spare time is spent in conversation 
over the tea cups, or working out on the parallel 
bars, and he's an expert at both of these. One 
of his hobbies seems to consist in being good- 
natured. Any one who knows him can testify 
to this. He certainly has a definite aim in life 
and whatever it is he's sticking to it without 
wavering. His day seems to be well planned 
yet he is never too busy to receive a friend, lay 
aside work and enjoy a chat. 

These qualities put together in one person, 
and that person "Ad," will certainly go a long 
way in aiding him to find a successful position 
in life. 

Louise E. Bishop 
Oberlm, Pa. 



College: Readers' Club, i, 2; Rogues Gallery, 
I, 2, 3; May Day Program, i, 2. 

Societal.- Chaplain, 2; Treasurer, 3; Anniver- 
sary Committee, 2, 3; Judiciary, 2, 3; Usher, i. 

Louise is one of our natural curly heads. Rain 
or shine, Louise always has a head of curls. We 
all know Bishop and she has a smile and greet- 
ing for each and every one of us. For some of 
her more intimate friends it is a slap on the back 
and, "How are you?" Are you still corre- 
sponding, Louise^ You had better find the last 
one, but don't worry Marietta lost all of them. 

Ask Bishop a question on the Constitution. 
She will know the answer. Before exams 
she was seen pacing the floor with the Con- 
stitution in her hands reciting verbatim. But 
weren't we all? We expect great things from 
our Social Science majors. 

Lately we have heard complaints. "Jackie" 
and Velma have been greatly disturbed and 
interrupted in their pursuit of knowledge by 
unnecessary noise in your room. Maybe it was 
the other way around. Good luck and happi- 
ness in the future, Louise. 




Jean Bitting 

Newport, Pa. 

Music Delphian 

College: Girls' Band; May Day Program, i, 2. 

Jean is about five feet two but not eyes of 
blue. They are dark brown eyes, almost black, 
and they fairly dance when she laughs and talks. 
Some of these nasty boys think she is flirting 
but she really isn't. It disturbs her quite a lot 
at times, and at other times it gets her in a tight 
spot. Now don't flatter yourself, fellows. Jean 
has eyes for only one. 

When Jean becomes the little housekeeper 
she will be happy if she can gaze all day at an 
ironing board and workout with a washline. 
Every day at school she does her laundering, 
hangs it up to dry, and then proceeds to iron. 
Maybe that is exaggerated a bit but we know 
that if her washline would tear or her ironing 
board break down her whole day would be 
spoiled and the next day, too. 

Jean has a lovely mother and a swell dad. 
They send her the best candy and cake to eat. 
It's strange that with so much food around that 
she should stay so slender. However, her room- 
mate seems to thrive and the girls who play 
Bridge in her room say they see little mice mak- 
ing away with the food. Best luck to you, Jean. 

Jay H. Bolton 
Linglestown, Pa. 
Business Administration 

Co/!ege: Symphony, 1, 3; Band, i, 2, 3; May 
Day Program, i, 2, 3; Commerce Club, i, 2. 
Class: Football, i, 2. 

Jay started out at Lebanon Valley to be one 
of the varsity team's big two hundred pound 
tackles, but he also had an aspiring ambition to 
help keep the Blue and White Band in step. 
Now a person can't play in both the band and 
football team at the same time, so Jay had to 
decide between the two. Possibly he took 
everything into consideration in deciding, such 
as, sex appeal of uniform, physical safety, possi- 
bility of performance, etc. Well, at any rate 
his final decision was to let football go and stick 
with the band, and we are inclined to believe 
that he has benefited as well as the band. 

He has been doing, and still is doing, a fine 
job of rapping the wood on the calf skin. He 
has a certain finesse about him that is incom- 
parable, and that goes for things other than mere 
drumming. He has a way about him that just 
naturally demands friendship. He possesses the 
good-natured suavity that is necessary to a 
drummer, both in music and in the parade of 
life. Keep up the good work. Jay, you won't 
be in the last rank all vour life ! 





Herbert H. Bowers 
Harrisburg, Pa. 



College: Life Work Recruits, i, 2, 3; Band, i. 
Class: Tug, I. 

"Caboose" earned his nickname and is faith- 
fully retaining it by being consistently late for 
everything including dinner, but he consoles 
himself and others with the happy thought, 
"Mieux vaut tard que jamais." He left the 
dormitory and started commuting for the sake 
of a fair young lady from Harrisburg, and now 
we wonder if she ever finds him tardy for his 
dates? His gleeful crooning has been missed in 
the dormitory, but his cheerful smile and win- 
ning personality is still much in evidence about 
the campus. 

The fact that "Caboose" will invariably 
straighten pictures that may be hanging a little 
crooked on the wall of any room he might be in, 
may be indicative of his abiUty to straighten 
men's difficulties through his work. He is a 
handsome, immaculately dressed and well- 
groomed ministerial student who may look for- 
ward to a successful life of service. His combi- 
nation of sincerity and frankness has been a 
point of envy to many of us. 

C. Nancy Bowman 
Cleona, Pa. 



College: Freshman Y Cabinet; Girls' Band, 
2, 3; Glee Club, 2, 3; May Day Program, i, 2, 3; 
Symphony Orchestra, 2, 3. 

Here is a Conservatory student whose bril- 
liance we would like to see shining in the college 
department, since she has received honors for 
academic ability all through her school career. 
But she is such an outstanding music student 
that we would not like to deprive the Conser- 
vatory of her talent, which is especially apparent 
in the spring recitals and in her accompaniment 
of soloists. 

Nancy's sunny personality is most cheering 
even to the gloomiest of us. Without her 
friendly greetings and conversation, school 
would not be the same. 

Her residence is in Cleona, which prevents 
her from being able to make as many associa- 
tions as she would like to, but any program 
connected with music appreciation finds her 
eager no matter what the inconvenience. Her 
inseparable companion is Oleta, another music 

Nancy will make a "swell" little music 
teacher with her vivid artistic appreciation and 
attractive personality. 





Ruth Elizabeth Bright 
Cornwall, Pa. 



College: German Club, 2, j; May Day Pro- 
gram, I, 2. 

Society: Clio; Anniversary Play, i. 

When it comes to real popularity, we choose 
our "Ruthie." Her cheerfulness, modesty, and 
calm serenity together with her unusual unself- 
ishness endear her to every one. 

Even in the wild Day students' room, where 
gossip runs rampant, "Ruthie" never criticizes 
any one, in fact she tries to excuse the poor vic- 
tims with all her characteristic sincerity. Her 
good nature does not preclude her taking her 
part in an argument or discussion, because she 
has a noted ability for speaking. 

Although very good in all her studies, we 
fear that "Ruthie" will not be a school-marm 
very long, judging from her Japanese trophies 
of love. Her proficiency in German especially 
was evident to all who saw her portrayal of 
Angel Gabriel in the German Christmas play. 
This Cornwall belle is one of those rare speci- 
mens, a true friend, who deserves all the gifts 
of fortune for her warm-hearted kindness. 

Virginia K. Britton 

Hershey, Pa. 

History Clio 

College: Y. W. C. A., i ; Rogues' Gallery, 2, 
3; May Day Program, 1,2. 

Society: Treasurer, 2; Usher, i; Favor and 
Invitation Chairman, 3. 

A SUNNY smile, a jolly greeting, a nonchalant 
air — is "Ginny." She is always comfortably 
calm for nothing ever flurries or flusters her but 
rather she takes the day's events as they come 
and makes the best of them. "Ginny" is trying 
to cram into her few years all the adventures she 
can. She believes a life of all work and no play 
makes "Ginny" a dull girl and so she is ever 
ready for new fun. 

But if you are hunting some one to do tasks 
that don't put the doer in headlines here is one 
who will help you. Clio has a faithful worker 
in "Ginny," the Junior play a good "yes" 
woman, Hershey swimming pool a dependable 
locker girl and many a North Hallite finds in 
her a real true friend. 





Robert Cassel 

Woodbury, N. J. 
Biology Kalo 

College: Senate, i, 2, j; Y. M. C. A., i, 2,, 3; 
La Vie, i, 2, 3; May Day Program, 1, 2; Asst. 
Biology, 2, 3. 

Class: Treasurer, 2, 3; Scrap, i, 2; Tug, i, 2; 
Hop; Quittapahilla, 3. 

Society: Sergeant-at-Arms, r, 2; Recording 

Here's one fellow who does the work and 
gets little credit for it. We'd venture to say 
there's not another person on the campus who 
does so many things without being before the 
eye of the campus. This has been a result of 
his perfectly likeable, and willingness'tO'do- 
something attitude. "Bob" has proved himself 
to be one of the easiest chaps to get along with, 
he has open views in everything, never willing 
to reject any one's opinion, never capable of 
hurting any one's feelings, always aggreeable and 

Despite the tremendous extra-curricular work 
"Bob" does, he has been able to keep apace with 
the best of the students. Biology is his calling 
and he certainly knows his stuff. As a result of 
his biological expeditions and pleasure jaunts 
there is little that he does not know on the sub- 
ject concerning Annville and vicinity. 

Everything that lies in his path of endeavor 
he tackles with sincerity of purpose that is 
bound to have only one outcome. When the 
scuffle is over and the dust has cleared, "Bob" 
can be seen triumphantly perched on the top. 
Here's to you, "Bob," vou're bound to win. 

Ben Cohen 
Lebanon, Pa. 

Ben's big interest is biology. There is nothing 
he likes better than to be in the biology lab, 
taking some manner of animal apart to see what 
makes it go. He Hkes anything connected with 
medicine or surgery and enjoys talking over 
such matters with the fellows. 

Cohen is chock full of fun; his pranks and 
wise cracks are well known m the labs and in 
the Day students" room. He is always ready 
to laugh about something. Then, too, there is 
a slightly cynical tinge to Ben. But in the main, 
he figures that he is going out to lick the world 
and wrest from it the things he needs for a 
complete and successful life. 

He has a good measure of business ability 
about him, too. If Ben wants a job, he gets a 
job and that is all there is to it. With Cohen's 
innate sense of humor, with his business sense, 
his ability along biological and chemical lines, 
and his earnestness and directness of purpose, 
it is hard to see anything but success before him 
in his chosen field. Luck to you, Ben [ 






Hewlett, N. Y. 

Business Administration Delphian 

CoUege: Eclectic Club, :; May Day Pro- 
gram, I, 2; Hockey, i. 

Society: Warden; Opening Program Com- 
mittee, i. 

Just "Del" to us. In her high heels "Del" is 
about five feet, five inches. She has dark hair 
and flashing black eyes. She wouldn't need a 
voice, her eyes practically speak. "Del" is 
either coming or going. Occasionally, but rarely, 
we find her in a pair of glasses and pajamas with 
a book in front of her. 

"Del" likes music, cynical poetry, writing 
paper and ink, earrings, and last but not least — 
Hp stick. The red nai! polish met with too much 
opposition so "Del" left it in New York. We 
like you just as you are, "Del," with or without 
the nail polish. It is understanding you that 
makes us like you. "Del's" weakness is extrava- 
gance; her good qualities are kindness and cheer- 
fulness, and her hobby is buying gifts and 
trinkets for her friends. "Del" shows interest 
and can — hold interest. 

Oleta Deitrich 

Palmyra, Pa. 
Public School Music 


CoUege: Glee Club, 2; Symphony Orchestra, 
I, 2, 3; Band, 2, 3; May Day Program, i, 2; 
String Quartet, i, 2, 3. 

One of our outstanding violinists, Oleta! 
Her unusual ability was proved by her admission 
to the Harrisburg Symphony, a most enviable 
honor. Among her other musical activities are 
the Wednesday Club, the String Quartette, 
and a variety of solo work. Connected with 
appreciation of music which naturally comes 
first to her is her love for beauty in nature and 
fine literature. 

Oleta is very conscientious in practicing to 
perfect her violin technique, but to offset her 
more serious qualities she has an unusually keen 
sense of humor and can always see the funny 
side of things. However, she shows her artistry 
in another respect. She is most temperamental, 
as her friends will testify. 

She is never happy unless she is on the go; 
she loves to be rushing around excitedly. And 
finally, she is a true, sincere, unselfish friend 
willing to do anything in her power to make 
others happy. 





Robert L. Edwards 

Hummelstown, Pa. 

Chemistry Kalo 

College: Chemistry Club, i, 2, 3. 

Class: Basketball, 2, 3; Football, i, 2; Scrap. 

Society: Minstrels. 

Oh! here is another of the noble sons of 
Hummelstown! With Muth and Shank "Bob" 
joins to form a triumvirate of chemists to show 
that such ability is profuse in their town. Like 
his colleagues he intends to teach. 

Of course, there are more virtues to be at- 
tributed to him than that. A polished manner 
and a kind disposition combine to make him 
popular among his classmates. He shows his 
class interest by taking active part in the intra- 
mural sports, and supports his society with the 
same zeal. 

He does not neglect his studies, but he ar- 
dently favors having a good time in other ways 
as well. He is quite active socially and can often 
be seen tripping the light fantastic at our school 
dances usually with a co-ed from the science de- 
partment. "Bob" is an earnest, likeable fellow 
who has all our best wishes. 

Martha Priscilla Elser 
Penbrook, Pa. 



3; May Day Pro- 

College: Glee Club, i, 2, 
gram, i; Symphony, i, 2, 3. 

Martha and her violin are really synonymous 
terms. She is a pride and joy to her teacher, 
Mr. Malsh, as well as to the entire college. She 
is a member of the Harrisburg Symphony Or- 
chestra and of the Wednesday Club. Only 
persons who have shown exceptional ability in 
music are asked to join the Wednesday Club — 
and Martha has exceptional ability. 

On the campus Martha is a typical co-ed. 
She has brown curly hair, laughing brown eyes, 
and a contagious giggle. They say musicians 
are often temperamental but this one seems to 
be an exception. She is good-natured, witty, 
and is never, never phased. 

Elser likes dogs, dogs, and more dogs. One 
might mistake her room for a pound, but of 
course they are all toy dogs. She has so many 
that she arranges them in families and, further- 
more, she knows each and every dog by name. 
On her book shelf are detective stories and 
lately a few Zane Grey thrillers. For all that — 
books, dogs, music — she is not too busy for 
some outside attraction. 





Anna Mary Erdman 
Hershey, Pa. 



Society: Clio. 
Class: Junior Play. 

Very few people get to know the real Anna. 
Sarcastic, keen, undemonstrative on the surface, 
when we really know her we iind understanding, 
humor, and good common sense. "Ann" is 
not driven along the common paths; as an indi' 
vidualist, she thinks out her problems by her 
own carefully chosen methods. 

She has three main hobbies. First comes her 
zeal for scientific studies. "Ann's" list of labs 
would frighten a less determined student. She 
is out to learn regardless of marks or work, 
which is the goal of a real student. Her enthu- 
siasm and ambition are truly commendable. 

Her next hobby is skating, in which she cuts 
no mean figure. She can be seen at the Hershey 
Skating Rink any night when she is unoccupied 
with lessons. 

And last but not least is her fondness for 
red-haired men. Her "Reds" placed end to end 
would present a dazzling sight. 

Lester Page Eshenour 
Hummelstown, Pa. 
Public School Music 

Perhaps the campus is not aware of it, but 
here is one of the most musically versatile stu- 
dents on our campus. The story is told that 
"Les," at one time in his life, and that rather 
recently, tried to enter the U. S. Army Band. 
First, he was tried on trumpet as an applicant 
to the band, then he was changed to violin as 
a would-be member of the orchestra of the 
same organization. Then he showed them how 
he could perform on the chimes, marimba, etc. 
But, alas, he was told that he could not be used. 
That was tough luck, but he certainly must be 
congratulated on having the intestinal fortitude 
as well as talent to get a hearing for himself. 

"Les" can handle, and that well, practically 
any instrument that he lays hands on. Several 
instances of his ability were demonstrated before 
the student body during his college career. 
Once he played on the marmiba for us, and 
another time he played the chimes. One year 
he played piano for the college orchestra, and 
even now he plays trumpet in the band. 

Surely, any one who is so obviously gifted with 
such musical talent, is bound to be a success. 





Sylvia Charlotte Evelev 
Lebanon, Pa. 


College: German Club, i, 2, 3; Readers" Club, 
I, 2, 3; La Vie Collegienne, i, 2, j; May Day 
Program, 2; Awards: English Prize (second), 2. 

Class: Quittapahilla Staff, j; Quittapahilla 
Committee, 3. 

To KNOW Sylvia is to like her. She is the 
height of optimism. She is never blue nor dis- 
satisfied (except when she gets an A — instead 
of an A). Sylvia is always laughing and talking. 
She is one of the cleverest girls on the campus. 
She enjoys the company of others, can carry on 
an intelligent conversation about any subject, 
and is always an enjoyable person to be with. 
Being a Day student, Sylvia journeys back and 
forth daily to school from Lebanon. It seems 
that there is a library in Lebanon and you can 
often find her there as reading is one of her 
hobbies (?). 

An ardent German student, Sylvia takes an 
active part in the functions of the German Club. 
She does not confine her language to German, 
however, but carries along five or six others as 
a sort of side issue. Her neat journalistic style 
is exhibited once a week in the "La Vie" and 
she took an active part in the compilation of 
this annual. The world has a need for more 
frank, jolly, straigthforward young women like 

Earl B. Fauber 

Lebanon, Pa. 


College: Band, i, 2, 3. 

The mention of three words will describe 
practically the whole story of Fauber's activity. 
They are "chemistry," "pinochle," and "trom- 

His official reason for coming to Lebanon 
Valley is to pursue a pre-medical course, and 
to this end he revels among microscopes and 
matches, bones and Bunsen burners. His fortu- 
nate ability to learn easily yields good results in 
these studies. This talent also enables him to 
enjoy extensively his favorite game of cards. 
Whenever there is a good game being played in 
the Day students' room Fauber is in the midst 
of it. His playing is both a serious task and a 
means of recreation, for Fauber enjoys fooling 
and talking with the fellows about everything. 
Often in story-telling he competes with Boc- 
caccio and Chaucer. 

His interest in music, manifested chiefly by 
the notes of his slide-trombone, is as high as his 
scholarship and amusement. Of course, he likes 
the popular music of the day as most do — else 
it wouldn't be popular — but he confesses him- 
self a devotee of the masters' works. As a 
doctor, Fauber should be at ease in any situation. 




Edward Henry Faust 

Lebanon, Pa. 


College: Chemistry, i, 2, 3. 

Among all the nicknames that are given to 
men, there are few that hide the real truth of 
character more than Faust's does. Any one 
would expect that any of the homo sapiens by 
the name of "Grizzly" would be as gruff, over- 
bearing, crude, and fierce as the Ursidae of the 
same common name. And that is just what 
Faust is not ! 

In class and out of class he is an ideal of 
affability. He is intensely interested in his 
quiet way with the more profound facts of life, 
politics, and people. But with that depth there 
is also a rousing good measure of fun. The 
tussles of the Day students' room, the witti' 
cisms flying both ways wherever he is show 
plainly that he can take as well as give jollity. 

Why is "Grizzly" majoring in chemistry? 
Ah, yes, you've guessed it — he's going to be a 
doctor. He'll be a good one, too, for experience 
has taught us that Faust is a friend to everyone 
who wants a friend, a funmaker to all that want 
sport, and a co-laborer with any one that is 
working for knowledge. 

Anna Louisa Francis 
Boyertown, Pa. 
Public School Music 


College: Y. W. C. A., 1; Band, 2, 3; May 
Day Program, i ; 

Society: Anniversary Play, i. 

Is IT seemingly possible that one so reserved 
and so sedate should have such a streak of 
frivolity? In all Lebanon Valley there is none 
so prone to bursts of laughter with accompany- 
ing giggles. In a group, Anna seems to be very 
quiet, but when those "Three Musketeers" get 
together what fun they have! 

Anna is always hungry and seems ever ready 
for a sundae or a fat sandwich. 

She spends most of her time in the Conserv- 
atory where she ponders over the intricacies 
of sightsinging and harmony. Anna hopes to 
be a music supervisor and to have pupils of her 
own. The Class of '36 wishes her much luck! 





Lewis Paul Frank 

Lebanon, Pa. 

College: Chemistry Club, 3; Basketball, i. 
Class: Basketball, 2. 

If present personality is any indication at all 
of future success well stake our hats on "Didge" 
to be one of the best of doctors. He is the kind 
of person we like to have around, and that is 
the only way to fully appreciate him. Of course, 
a tirst meeting will show his immaculate dress- 
ing and genteel manner, but it takes time to 
really understand him as his associates in the 
pre-medical department and his friends from 
Lebanon do. 

They will all agree that he is sincere in every- 
thing. Even his way of speaking witnesses to 
this tribute, for he is usually quiet and unassum- 
ing, never pretending to knowledge which he 
does not have, always willing to hear another's 
opinion. When he does give his own idea it is 
extremely sensible. 

"Didge" is an all-round good fellow. He is 
a crack basketball player and is good at other 
sports although lately he has stuck pretty close 
to the lab. He is quite a lady's man — one lady, 
it seems — and she's from Lebanon. Too bad, 
co-eds, for there goes another catch! All kid- 
ding aside, we like you, "Didge," and we'd all 
like to see more of you. 

Evelyn C. Frick 
Lebanon, Pa. 



College: German Club, i, 2, j; May Day 
Program, i, 2; Glee Club, i, 2. 
Society: Clio. 

"Frickie" is one of the daily habitues of the 
Day-student room whose chief delight is to in- 
dulge in her sense of fun and teasing, much to 
the chagrin of her fellow students. 

She is interested in foreign languages; her 
favorite subjects are French, Latin, and German 
in which she is a most industrious student. Her 
activities in the German Club are tireless, espe- 
cially in arranging for refreshments. 

Her other interests are many and varied as 
"Frickie" is a versatile girl. First comes music, 
which she has always keenly appreciated. Then, 
she is an enthusiastic sports fan, especially in 
basketball, where she is chief of a gang of ap- 
preciative spectators whose repartee is quite 
amusing to others. 

To those who judge only outward superfi- 
cialities she may seem rather sensitive and un- 
responsive, but to her trusted friends she is 
congenial and sincere — qualities which certainly 
are compensation for piercing her reserve. 




Victor P. Fridinger 

Mountville, Pa. 


College: May Day Program, i, j. 

Class: Scrap, i; Junior Play; Prom Orchestra 

A TALL blond Romeo, meticulously dressed, 
whistling one of the latest popular tunes with 
a peculiarity all his own, sauntering along in a 
lazy sort of manner and you have "Vic" to a 
"T." "Vic" is a quiet fellow from whom you 
hear little more than a clatter of heels accom' 
panying his whistling, and an occasional vocal 

He rather keeps to himself within his little 
wall, and few there are who break through to 
find the fellow he really is. He has the honor 
of being the youngest member of the class, but 
(don't get excited, girls) in his ideas and men- 
tality he is as grown up as any of us old-timers. 
His one passion is study. Most of his time is 
taken up with study both in his room and in 
the library. However, m this latter mentioned 
place, we have cause to believe that he has 
reasons to frequent it other than the purely 
scholarly, but can that be held against him? 

"Vic" is an authority on radio programs. 
Anything you want to know, no matter how 
obscure the artist or program, just ask him, he 
knows. His job will be teaching history but 
those who know him feel certain that some day 
when Bing Crosby's whistle goes dry, "Vic" 
will be on that program doubling on the whis- 
tling parts. 

A. Louise Gillan 
Penbrook, Pa. 
French and Latin 


College: Eclectic, 2, j; 'W. S. G. A., 3; Y. "W. 
C. A., I, 1, J, Vice-President, 3; Debating, i, 
2, 3; German Club, i ; Readers' Club, 3; La Vie, 
3 ; Wig and Buckle, 2, 3 ; Glee Club, i ; May Day 
Program, i, 2; French Assistantship. 

Class: Secretary, i, 2, 3; Freshman Ring Com- 
mittee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Play 
Committee; Quittapahilla, 3. 

Society: Anniversary Play, i, 2; Vice-Presi- 
dent, 3. 

A TALL, slender, dignified co-ed. That is 
Louise. She usually wears sport clothes and 
how she can exhibit them to good advantage. 
She has poise, self-confidence, and every quality 
needed to make her a very attractive girl. 

Louise accomplishes things. She is depend- 
able and as a Senior in high school she carried 
off highest honors. When she plays she dances 
and laughs with the rest, when she works she 
really works. 

"Lou" has many fields of interest outside of 
the regular college work. She is a librarian, a 
debater, and is very much interested in dramatics 
not only as an actress but as a director as well. 
In her Sophomore year she led the Junior Prom 
with Max Light, and Max seems to be still 
quite popular with Louise. 

In this book you will find "Lou" listed as the 
most popular girl on our campus. This is still 
another of the honors that she has gained all of 
which point towards a bright and sunny future. 




June S. Gingrich 

Annville, Pa. 
Social Science Delphian 

College: Eclectic, 2, 3; Wig and Buckle, 2, j; 
May Day Program, i, 2; Hockey, 1, j. 

Class: Junior Play; Quittapahilla, 3. 

Society; Anniversary Play, 2; Warden, i; 
Critic, 3; Anniversary Dance Committee. 

June is an attractive dresser. Her coiffure 
and costumes are always perfect to the last 
detail, combining to give her a most sophisti- 
catedly clever appearance. To accompany this, 
June is an accomplished dancer and with her 
ready wit she is a perfect partner at a party. 

Moreover, she is unusually good at athletics 
including swimming, tennis, and hockey. No 
girl's sport at school is complete without her. 
As a Thespian she is a star, and no one will for- 
get her sympathetic characterization of "Jackie'' 
in Noel Coward's Hay Fever, or of "Essie" in 
Shaw's The DeviVs Disciple. 

But her versatility encompasses more than 
this. She is a hard working student in social 
sciences. She is a very domestic girl, and can 
sew and cook and clean, as a certain house 
party was agreeably surprised to discover. At 
most any social function on the campus you will 
see June dancing with "Dave." We have often 
wondered how they manage to carry on so much 
conversation and still keep step so well. 

June's qualities are very attractively supple- 
mented by her friendly and charming person- 
ality which makes this petite classmate a perfect 

John Stewart Glen, Jr. 
Chambersburg, Pa. 

History Philo 

College: Band, i, 2, 3. 

Society: Treasurer, 3; Anniversary Commit- 
tee, 3. 

Class: Scrap, i, 2. 

This unassuming lad comes from that quiet 
little town, nestled among the Blue Ridge 
Mountains, called Chambersburg. He is of 
that select group commonly known as ministers' 
sons. People frequently are surprised when they 
learn that certain young men are ministers' sons. 
But this is not true in "Jack's" case. He bears 
himself in such a manner as to call little notice 
to himself, doing his bit to better the world 
without exciting popular curiosity, never bois- 
terous, always gentlemanly suave and noncha- 
lant, taking things as they come. 

"Jack's" scholastic interest lies chiefly in his- 
tory and we have reasons to believe that in this 
he will be as successful as his determined pur- 
suit of the subject indicates. Another big 
interest of his is music and the chief expression 
of his talent along this line issues forth from 
the pohshed bell of his horn in the trumpet 
section of the band. 

The world has a place waiting for such a 
calm, determined, likeable fellow as is "Jack" 





Virginia Goodall 
Harrisburg, Pa. 
Public School Music 


CoUege: Wig and Buckle, j; Glee Club, j; 
Symphony, j; Basketball, 3; Mansfield State 
Teachers" College, i, 2. 

"Jinnie" loves life! Every gesture, action 
and word affirms this contention. Anything 
new that might add to her enjoyment is easily 
and quickly picked up. 

As Sally Brandt, "Jinnie" has had much fun 
receiving letters from members of a Cupid's 
correspondence club. From other college stu- 
dents up to the same trick to Uncle Sam's sol' 
diets she has drawn all sorts of responses, this 
fascinating Sally. "Jinnie" is not hunting a 
husband, however, but merely is in search of 
"true love" for a sociology project. 

Under her bed, "Jinnie" keeps a huge scrap- 
book in which she records the interesting epi- 
sodes of her life with pictures and programs. 
This volume reveals the jolliest, friendliest, 
loveable girl imaginable. 

Dorothy F. Grimm 
Harrisburg, Pa. 



CoUege: Girls' Band, i. 
Society: Clio. 

"Dotty" is very hard to learn to know but 
after you do know her you can fully appreciate 
her fine qualities. She has drawn around her 
a circle of close friends and they have found her 
to be true blue. She does favors for others as 
though they were a pleasure. Maybe our Fresh- 
men girls will grow up to be Hke "Dotty." 

Writing poetry is a mark of distinction, too. 
When South Hall gives a party, "Dotty" writes 
the invitations. They contain verses of poetry 
and whether or not the invitation is addressed, 
it can be meant for only one individual. It's an 
art, I tell you. 

You may think her quiet and shy at times, but 
all the while she is registering impressions. She 
thinks a lot but says little. Still water runs 
deep, they say. Don't build that wall around 
yourself and friends too strong, "Dotty," be- 
cause there are a lot of us who would like to 
break through and join you. By the way, we 
hear that South Hall is going to run an elevator 
from the third floor down to the telephone. 
That will save a lot of steps, won't it? Is that 
too subtle? 





Carl Frederick Gruber 
Annville, Pa. 
Business Administration 


College: Assistant Football Manager, j; Wig 
and Buckle, 3; May Day Program, 1. 

Class: Football, 1,2; Class Scrap, i, 2; Class 
Tug, I, 2; Junior Play; Soph. Hop Committee, 2. 

"Fritz" is one of our handsome blond male 
iigures. His is quite a manly specimen and takes 
great pride in his personal appearance because — 
he passes inspection. 

With the aid of a course in Business Admin' 
istration, Fred hopes to enter into a business 
career. It so happens that his law courses are 
taught by his uncle. Very infrequently do we 
find a professor who so thoroughly understands 
his pupil. This calls for special preparation and 
a wide-a-wake attitude on Fred's part. He takes 
his work seriously and has developed an efficient 
method of study. 

Fred's studies do not, however, conflict with 
his social Ufe. He is a devotee of the ancient 
game of pinochle. He is present at most of the 
parties and dances on the campus, and he never 
goes stag. He is active in such things as dra- 
matics, having part in the Junior class play; he 
is a sports fan and has put in a lot of hard work 
as assistant football manager. 

Now that he is an upper classman we may 
characterize Fred with the word self-confident. 
He thinks twice before he talks and never 
prattles. Luck to you, "Fritz." 

Harry Gingrich Gruber 

Annville, Pa. 

Business Administration Kalo 

College: May Day Program, i. 
Class: Football, i, 2; Scrap, i, 2. 
Society: Usher, i. 

Harry is small of stature but a mighty man 
is he. One might well compare him to the 
"Little Caesar" for his exceptional wrestling 
ability. In the light weight class he is yet to 
be downed. His athletic ability may be attrib- 
uted to his two-mile sprints and gym workouts. 

He seems to take his Business Administration 
course in a practical way for he intends some 
day to take over his father's business. Being a 
Day student, he is able to spend a lot of time 
in his father's office. Salesmanship, too, seems 
to fascinate our young business magnate. 

Harry is very conservative in his appearance 
and manner, conservative to the degree that he 
seems to make no headway with the femmes. 
He appears to be a great deal more at ease among 
the fellows. He is exceedingly considerate of 
others, even at his own expense. This is a 
hard cruel world, Harry, but you've got what 
It takes to win. 




Mary Haddox 
Berkley Springs, W. Va. 



College: Shenandoah, i, 2; Chemistry Club, 3; 
Y. W. C. A., 3. 

Mary is just finishing her first year at Leb- 
anon Valley, coming to us from Shenandoah 
College. She is a very quiet sort of person, but 
a sincere friend. She is a diligent worker as you 
would expect a mathematics maior to be. They 
say that Mary sometimes sheds tears on her 
math paper. Maybe that's the solution to the 

In South Hall when you hear a voice calling, 
"Are you all going to dinner?" you can be sure 
it's Mary with her beautiful southern accent 
which, by the way, is genuine. She brought it 
along from Virginia. She is learning to play 
Bridge so that she will have something to take 
along back home with her. 

For Mary there is time for Bridge and there 
is time for study and there is extra time to press 
her dresses. She is a dainty, quiet and refined 
little miss. One may think Mary is shy or 
bashful, but she really isn't at all. Her manner 
is very reserved and unassuming. We hope you 
like our class enough, Mary, to return next year 
and be a Senior with us. 

Geraldine Joyce Harkins 
Cornwall, Pa. 


College: Symphony, i; May Day Program, i, 
2; Basketball, i, 2, 3; Hockey, 2. 
Society: Clio. 

Here is our good sport. "Jerry" is the epit- 
ome of what a college girl should be according 
to fiction — jolly, ready for fun, a good dancer, 
attractive appearance, and personality plus. She 
usually is getting a great "kick" out of hfe, and 
doesn't spoil any enjoyment by worrying over 
mole-hill or mountain. 

Her great popularity could be proved by the 
men's Dorm, for in any gathering one can see or 
hear her bandying witticisms with a crowd of 
admiring gallants. And one of the most impor- 
tant reasons why girls like "Jerry" is her hon- 
esty and sincerity. No dinner is complete at 
Roemig's without her jolly anecdotes and 
laughter, for here she whiles away all her hours 
of leisure. 

Now for a surprise! "Jerry" is domestic, as 
the girls in a house-party discovered to their 
great surprise. She just loves to keep house and 
cook, so the man who says "I do" to her is 
nobody's fool. 

Here's to our pal. 





Samuel S. Harnish 
Witmer, Pa. 
Public School Music 


College: Senate, 2, 3; Y. M. C. A., Vice- 
President, 3; Glee Club, i, 2, 3; Symphony, i, 
2, 3; Band, i, 2, 3; May Day Program, i, 2; 
Basketball, i. 

Class: Basketball, i, 2, 3; Football, 2; Scrap, 2; 
Tug, 2; Junior Class Play, 3; Quittapahilla, 3. 

Society: Philo; Sergeant-at'Arms, i; Pianist, 
2, 3; Usher, i. 

"Sam" began this school year with every hope 
and intention of having a very successful and 
good year on the campus. Now his duties have 
been extended to frequent Harrisburg trips, the 
reasons for which are only too obvious. How- 
ever, "Sam" has struck the happy medium in 
not allowing two great life enterprises to inter 
fere with one another. 

He is one of those fellows possessing a great 
amount of common sense, willing to hear all 
sides of a question and take them all cum grano 
salis. His good nature and big heart have re- 
sulted in giving him a host of lasting friends. 
Withal he has a seriousness of nature and pur- 
pose which always proves to be of essential aid 
in anything he attempts to accomplish. 

"Sam" certainly is a man in every masculine 
sense of the word; his voice is of that deep 
basso profundo quahty indispensable to the Con- 
servatory. If "Sam" carries these qualities with 
him out into the world we have every reason 
to feel confident of his success. 

W. Howard Heffner 
Annville, Pa. 
Business Administration 


Class: Scrap, 2; Tug, 2; Junior Play. 

When Heffner had the role of General Bur- 
goyne in the play most persons thought he acted 
the part very well, and it was a good portrayal. 
But the truth of the matter is that he was only 
being himself under the name of "Gentlemanly 
Johnny" and there was no need for imitation. 

Like the famous general he is polished in 
manner and suave in bearing. He hasn't eloped 
yet, as did his predecessor, but he is gallant 
enough for it. He may not have written come- 
dies — although he might have — but he is suffi- 
ciently witty to attempt that also. His emotions 
and feelings are so concealed that his facial 
expression tells little of him. He never talks 
much, but when he speaks it is with brilliant 
aphorisms and paradoxes. When he opposes 
some action or institution it is with neat sar- 
casm. Although independent in all thoughts 
and actions, he is a good friend to a friend. 

Altogether in conformance with the rest of 
his character is Howard's attitude toward stud- 
ies. He works sincerely as a Business Adminis- 
tration student but he is seeking above all things 
a liberal education. How can the world hide 
success from such as he? 


^ : 





Vernon Hemperly 
Harrisburg, Pa. 

"Hemp" created a big splash when he dived 
into the pool of college life, but the ripples have 
practically all subsided. His whole manner 
of college life has changed. Those who have 
known him all through his college life, know 
that he was once a great "stirrer-upper." Now 
he's a hermit, far from the evil embroilings of 
the common herd. There is hardly a need for 
an explanation of this rapid metamorphosis. At 
all events, in spite of any allusions, "Hemp" is 
usually found (when in his room) near his win- 
dow, which faces in the general direction of . . . 
uh . . . North Hall, with a book in his hand, 
studying (?). 

Through it all Vernon has remained the same 
frank, likeable fellow he is. In spite of the fact 
that he has hibernated for obvious reasons, he 
has maintained and still is adding to his roster 
of friends. He is doggedly and assiduously pur- 
suing his course of study, chemistry. As a 
result of this we are expecting big things from 
"Hemp." Possibly some day we will see his 
name connected with some great group of 
experimentalists in chemistry as having discov- 
ered something or other. 

Anna Mary Herr 
Landisville, Pa. 



College: Chorus, i, 2; Symphony, i, 2; May 
Day Program, i, 2. 

Without a moment's hesitation Anna Mary 
can tell you just what she thinks about any 
subject that may be mentioned. Surprisingly 
they aren't just opinions-of-the-moment, but 
she can give you well thought-out reasons for 
her beliefs. 

Anna Mary is extremely friendly. One can- 
not hold a wish that she would not make a kind 
and generous effort to satisfy. She constantly 
invites her associates to "come see me sometime," 
and when they do so she can solve any problem 
for them with one of her maxims chosen from 
the vast group of poems she has at tongue's end. 
Anna Mary's spontaneous laughter is often 
heard as some story pleases her sense of humor. 

Her chief interest lies in music which she 
means to make her life work. She enjoys French, 
too, and is constantly inserting a phrase here 
and there in her conversation. 





Paul W. Hershey 
Palmyra, Pa. 
Business Administration 

Mark J. Hostetter 
Annville, Pa. 


College: Commercial Club Award. 

Class: Basketball, i, 2, j; Football, i, 2; 
Scrap, I, 2; Tug, i, 2; Junior Play; Business 
Manager, Quittapahilla, 3. 

Society: Kalo; Sergeant-at-Arms, i. 

Here's the fellow who finally established per- 
manently the name of Hershey in this section of 
the country (no reflections on the family). Paul's 
escapades throughout his life have been so 
numerous and stupendous that only mere men- 
tion of them can be made here. But all joking 
aside, Paul can do things that really amount to 
something. We are proud of this year-book 
certainly, and we take this opportunity to con- 
gratulate him on his excellent work as business 
manager of the Quittapahilla. 

Ever and anon Hershey has been known to 
make mistakes (as does every one). For instance, 
there is the corn field episode, eh Paul? 

This aspiring young Quixote has a hand in 
almost everything on the campus. If he isn't 
at the head of the undertaking he can be seen 
milling about with the crowd doing his bit to 
get the thing accomplished. As a result of 
this, everybody on the campus has at some time 
or other come in intimate contact with him. 
This quality of extroversion in such a fellow as 
he, is bound to get him that coveted position of 
success. Go to it, Paul, you'll get there some 



College: Debating, 2, 3; International Rela- 
tions, 2, 3; Life Work Recruits, i, 2, 3. 

The fact that his ministerial friends in the 
student body address Mark as "Bishop" is 
indicative of our thoughts and expectations of 
him. He is, first of all, an outstanding student 
who prepares his lessons days in advance, and 
as a natural result attains the honor roll with 
ease. As president of the International Rela- 
tions' Club he shows a keen interest in national 
politics and international affairs. Judging from 
his activity as a debater, he should have no diffi- 
culty in driving the hesitant committeemen into 
line or in challenging a conference to more 
active service. 

These important qualities are rivaled by his 
firm handshake which many preachers could 
well envy. With a grip that almost broke the 
hand dynometer in psychology lab, he should 
soon show his parishioners that his mind is both 
keen and strong. 

But no matter whether Mark be a bishop or 
just a Goldsmithian country parson we are con- 
fident that all those who learn to know him will 
enjoy his helpful ministry. 





Lester Steiner Houtz 
East Berlin, Pa. 



College: Chemistry Club, i, 2, J. 
Class: Quittapahilla, 3. 

HiS— Pb (C2Hj02)2 — PbS— 2HC2H3O2. 
Pardon the use of a technical formula for the 
introduction to an informal note, but the sub' 
ject of chemistry is, at present, the only known 
method of introducing Lester Houtz. He rises, 
dresses, walks, eats, and sleeps chemistry as 
only a zealot can live in the very heart of his 
work. When "Les" fails m his endeavor in 
chemistry, the science will have been entirely 
forgotten. Photography also holds an allure' 
ment for him but chiefly insofar as it is related 
to chemistry. 

"Here" (therein lies an interesting story) 
says that he never cultivated the bad habit of 
having a girl friend and he doesn't intend to do 
so in his old age. This is one point on which he 
remains obdurate, and no argument has yet even 
partially shaken his convictions. 

It must be noted in our little tintype of 
Lester that L. V. C. has done much toward 
making him a more mature and self-confident 
person. He is sincere in his work, quiet in his 
demeanor, and neutral in all arguments on all 
subjects but chemistry and girls. 

Richard Light Huber 
Harrisburg, Pa. 


College: Chemistry Club, 3; Y. M. C. A., i; 
Band, i, 2, 3; May Day Program, 2; Cheer 
Leader, i, 3. 

Society: Minstrels, i, 3. 

Class: Treasurer, i; Basketball, i, 2, 3; Foot' 
ball, i; Scrap, i; Tug, i; Junior Play, 3; Soph' 
omore Hop Committee. 

"Dick" has spent the greater part of two 
years with the boys in the dormitory, but now 
he is another of the famous Harrisburg crowd 
who journey back and forth daily from their 
home town. He is quite a sociable chap, and 
is always prepared to make witty comments on 
any occurrence that presents itself. He is to 
be commended on his ability to hold gallant 
conversation with his cheer leader colleagues. 

While he is an industrious fellow and holds 
down a job on the campus, "Dick" has time for 
socializing and other activities. He is interested 
in sports and with class affairs and dramatics. 

Huber has some very strong good quahtes, 
he would go far out of his way to help a friend. 
All in all, considering his present scholastic 
potentialities and his earnestness, he should excel 
in the field of medicine, his chosen profession. 





Anthony A. Jagnesak 
Emaus, Pa. 



College: Glee Club, j; Symphony, i, 2, j; 
May Day Program, i, 2, j; Band, i, 2, 3. 

Society: Kalo; Corresponding Secretary, 2; 
Minstrels, Musical Director, 3. 

Class: Basketball, i, 2. 

"Tony" used to say, "Hey! fellows, do you 
think I'll be bald soon My hair is coming out 
fast, and I have less hair to comb and more face 
to wash every day." Now he never mentions 
the absence of hair on his head, because "she" 
publicly stated that it doesn't matter how bald 
he becomes. Thus died the last of "Tony's" 
worries ' 

"Tony's" name should have been Peter for 
he is the original "piccolo Pete" of the L. V. C. 
band. What would the L. V. C. band be with- 
out "Tony," in fact, what would L. V. C. be 
without "Tony?" His cheerful personality has 
won him many friends among those individuals 
who have never essayed the task, the dangerous 
task, of getting him out of bed for breakfast. 
One remembers such things as flying shoes and 
books. Five per cent of the students think he 
is an agitator of the first water, and as a matter 
of fact, the other ninety-five per cent have the 
same idea. 

With a smile, a song (generally "Stormy 
Weather"), and a jaunty step, he hurries on to 
expend some of his boundless energy in some 
campus activity. 

Henry Jules Karcher 
Lodi, N. J. 



College: Rutgers, i; German Club, 2; Basket- 
ball, Assistant Manager. 

Class: Scrap, 2; Tug, 2; Junior Play, 3. 

Hail, Lodi I Hail to the son of Lodi ! What? 
you haven't heard of Lodi? Why that's a place 
in Jersey. And who is the son of Lodi? My, 
my. That's Karcher, the wit from "Joisey." 
"Karch" certainly is in demand for his light 
topics of life. Is there a popular song he doesn't 
know? If there is, it just came out today. 

Karcher transferred to Lebanon Valley last 
year and has selected languages as his major. 
French, German, Spanish, ItaHan, Latin, English 
— it's all the same to him. He even knows the 
language of Helen. 

Besides being an excellent student he has 
great interest in sports. Football games are a 
special attraction, and in basketball we find him 
assisting in the management of the varsity team. 

Through his magnetic personality and varied 
interests in college affairs, "Karch" has unlim- 
ited friends. Truly a regular fellow is this 
"Lodi flash!" 




Mary A. Kauffman 
Lebanon, Pa. 


College: German Club, i, i, 3; Glee Club, i; 
Wig and Buckle Club, 2, 3. 

Mary is an excellent student in all respects. 
In addition to being really intelligent, she is 
conscientious and neat in all her work. Demure 
and shy in appearance she would surprise you 
with her vehemence on some of her pet subjects. 

Another commendable quality is her love for 
children, as "Tonky" Struble well knows. Her 
gentleness and patience endear her to all chil- 
dren, which should come in good stead in her 
chosen career of teaching. 

Mary's best subjects are mathematics and 
German which shows her to be scientific and 
literary, a rare combination. 

Since she lives neither in the midst of college 
life nor in her home town she cannot go out as 
she would like, but when she does she is in the 
center of fun, keenly enjoying all the activities. 
Mary's great interest is music, especially sing- 
ing and piano-playing, in both of which fields 
she is an accomplished musician. Ability in all 
her interests gives her a long lead in life. 

Irma Isabel Keiffer 
Elizabethville, Pa. 

Public School Music 


College: Y. W. C. A., i, 2; Readers' Club, i; 
Girls' Band, 2, 5; May Day Program, i, 2. 

Society: Recording Secretary, 3; Usher, i; 
Anniversary Committee, 2. 

One who wears such a sweet and loveable 
expression can be doing nothing else but radi- 
ating her inner self. Only those who know 
Irma well and live with her can understand and 
appreciate fully all the fine sides of her character. 
Her warm-heartedness and true friendliness win 
acclaim for her constantly. 

Irma has chosen to study music and quietly 
but very accurately moves toward achieving 
perfection in her field. An accomplished pianist, 
she entertains frequently in Clio and in "Y" 

This quiet, friendly girl should make an ex- 
cellent school marm, and we expect to hear of 
her snapping up a good position in a year or two. 





HoLns H. Keiter, Jr. 
Dayton, Va. 
Business Administration 


College: Band, 3; Shenandoah College, i, 2. 
Class: Basketball, 3. 
Society: Kalo. 

Although Keiter has matriculated with us 
for only one year, he has made great progress 
in winning his way into the hearts of his fellow 
students. Keiter came to Lebanon Valley 
after spending his lirst two years at Shenandoah, 
the Virginia institution. Business Administra' 
tion receives the major part of his attention. 
Judging from his trim appearance and business 
technique he will cut quite a figure in this field. 

However, this handsome young southerner 
does not limit his ability entirely to the master- 
ing of the business profession. Not a few co-eds 
have been thrilled by his southern drawl. Some- 
what of a lady's man to say the least. 

"Dolly," as he is sometimes called by his 
most intimate friends, is a hard worker both in 
college and social activities. His industrious 
attitude, coupled with his readiness to join in 
sport has made him popular with his associates. 

D. Homer Kendall 
Hagerstown, Md. 
Bible and Greek 


College: Y. M. C. A., 3; Life Work Recruits, 
I, 2, 3; Band, i, 2, 3. 

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

Kendall is a quiet fellow who likes to be 
alone reading a book. Everything he does he 
does well. We remember Homer for his un- 
usual construction of a miniature Shakespearian 
theatre. Even when it comes to waiting, for 
Homer is one of our food jugglers, he performs 
his services so well that he has been given the 
responsibility of waiting on the Dean. 

Here would be a man to marry — handsome, 
home-loving, sensible, and it seems that there is 
a Hagerstown lady who has already become wise 
judging by the regularity of those letters from 
25 Winter Street. 

Homer's to be a minister. If standing while 
at school indicates what success will be en- 
countered in life, this man will rate high. We 
can't think of Homer without thinking of books. 
However, he admits he likes the life of study 
and this certain to assure his future attainments. 




J. William Kirkpatrick 
Harrisburg, Pa. 
Business Administration 


College: Senate, 3; Symphony, 2, 3; Band, i, 
2, 3; May Day Program, i, 2. 

Society: Kalo; Vice-President, 3. 

Class: Quittapahilla, 3; President, 2; Basket- 
ball, I, 2, 3; Football, i; Scrap; Tug. 

In "Bill" we present one of the finest and 
most interesting characters in the student body. 
He is endowed with the faculty for moderation 
and has a combination of traits well blended to 
produce a gentleman, a student, and an athlete 
of the first order. 

As class president in '33, "Bill" gained recog- 
nition as a leader. At present he is an active 
member of the Kalozetean Literary Society, and 
occupies a chair in the Men's Senate. His rare 
ability with the drums makes him a valuable 
member of the college band, and in inter-class 
games "Bill" carries the brunt of the battle. 

As a sociali^er, he is in a class of his own. 
He is an excellent dancer, and his Ford roadster 
just will not remain stationary. However, his 
attention is limited. He has "shears" of stock 
in a New Jersey heart, and as his progress in 
Business Administration would indicate, he has 
made a sound investment. 

With his wide interests and irresistible per- 
sonality, "Bill" is one of the most popular men 
on the campus and with abilities so well co- 
ordinated, we predict great accomplishments 
for this fellow. 

John William Kreamer 
Annville, Pa. 
Business Administration 

College: Commerce Club, i, 2, 3. 
Class: Scrap, i, 2. 

"Jack" inhabits the suburbs of Annville 
which accounts for his wide awake look in an 
eight o'clock class. He has a chance to get 
awake while tramping to school. 

He is a Business Administration student and 
expects to make an impression in the business 
field. His highest ambition is to undertake. 
You ask, "what " That's it — to be an under- 
taker. Courageous lad, our "Jack." There are 
thousands of other occupations it seems, but 
this one interests him. "Jack" is a friendly sort 
of person. He seems to have a way with women 
although he is limited to the smaller ones. He 
is frequently seen with a stack of books tearing 
to the library before it closes. We bet on you, 
"Jack." You can't help being successful in 
your undertaking. 





H. Lester Krone 
Thurmont, Md. 



College: La Vie, 2, 3,; Wig and Buckle, 3; 
Symphony, 2, j; Band, i, 2, 3; May Day Pro- 
gram, I, 2, 3. 

Class: President, 3; Football, 2; Scrap, 2; 
Tug, i; Junior Play, 3; Quittapahilla, 3. 

Scaety: Sergeant-at-Arms, i; Secretary, 2; 
Executive Committee Chairman, 3. 

"Les" hails from Thurmont, Maryland, and 
has succeeded in making his home town, if not 
famous, at least notorious. The "Quittie" 
staff of the Class of 1936, in cooperation with 
Professor Gingrich, of the Sociology Depart- 
ment, is making an intensive survey of the 
Krone vs. Jagnesak case. This case is believed 
to be an example of the rise of Communism in 
the United States. 

Krone's dramatic ability was most excellently 
displayed in the DeiiTs Disciple as we all re- 
member. We suppose that it is not this same 
characteristic which forms the basis of his 
interest in North Hall. 

His activities on the campus cover a wide 
range including dramatics, music, class activ- 
ities, and journalism. "Les" is always happy in 
spite of his difficulties. His antics and jokes can 
jar the most confirmed cynic out of the deepest 
of ruts, consequently every one likes to have 
him around. We are proud to have him as a 
member of our class and we know that his 
future can hold nothing but success. 

Paul E. Kuhlman, Jr. 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Co//ege: Commerce Club, i, 2, 3. 
Class: Football, i; Scrap, 1; Quittapahilla 
Business Staff, 3. 

There is never a boring moment in life for 
Paul. He is always doing something and if 
there is nothing to do he makes something to do. 

This attitude causes him to be a leader in the 
Day students' room as well as in other activities. 
In the former center of argumentation and agi- 
tation, he is eager for any discussion or action. 
His vibrant vitality causes the Freshmen to 
think of him sometimes as the embodiment of 
upper class authority — a kind of bogey man who 
insists that they must not be too smart. But 
they soon learn that Kuhlman is as kind and 
generous as he is active in all his interests. Nor 
is Paul lacking in the social graces, as Mrs. 
Roemig and certain co-eds will attest. 

As he ponders over economics and all the 
other banes of Business Administration, Paul 
dreams of law. Politics, he says, is the only 
field that offers advancement in these days and 
surely his dynamic personality should take him 
far in it. At least none of us would care to be 
a political enemy or a false witness before his 
caustic and witty fusillade. In either law or in 
the work of business leadership we are certain 
that Kuhlman will be a hard worker and a 
helpful associate. 





Marian Estelle Leisey 
Lebanon, Pa. 



College: Debating, i, 2, 3; Chemistry, i; 
International Relations' Club, j ; Readers" Club, 
2, j; La Vie, 3; May Day Program, i, 2; Soph- 
omore English, Third Prize Award. 

Societal: Clio; Chaplain, 2. 

Class: Vice-President, 2. 

student. We are 
which was shown 
the most brilliant 

only receives A"s 

kind of a student 
conscientious and 

us less ambitious 

Marian is an outstanding 
proud of her brilliant record 
by her election last year as 
girl on the campus. She not 
and more A's, but she is the 
every teacher longs for — a 
thorough worker, putting all 
students to shame. 

Her forensic ability is justly famous, as she 
has been receiving awards for orations and 
debates since her childhood days. As a de- 
bater she deserves great credit as one of the 
best girl debaters on the campus. 

But there is one drawback. Marian is not 
really one of us, as her heart is lost to a Penn 
Statesman. Her eulogies for "Jim" are so warm 
that the poor Day students tax their ingenuity 
to stop those ecstatic sighs. The "Froths" 
come in handy to us, though. 

Brilliance, conscientiousness, and fun-loving 
make Marian an unusually gifted individual. 

Earl Chester Light 

Lebanon, Pa. 

College: Chemistry Club, i; German Club, i; 
May Day Program, i . 

Class: Basketball, i, 2, 3; Football, i, 2; 
Scrap; Tug. 

In Light we find a rare combination of man- 
hood's intellectuality and boyhood's exuberance. 
In spite of all the exposure to the drear, dead 
facts of the world, he has persisted in a confi- 
dent attitude toward life. Do not think that 
he IS childish, for most certainly he is not, but 
he simply shows at times that he enjoys living. 
At the proper time, when studying or sitting 
in class, he may be as quiet as death and later 
change into complete buoyancy when there is 
time for that. 

In the Day students' room he shows the same 
spirit of interestedness and good fellowship. 
He may play pinochle quietly or listen to a 
serious discussion; or he may express firmly his 
ideas on the discussed subject, or engage in 
buffoonery with the fellows. Enjoying fun and 
seeing the necessity for seriousness, he chooses 
wisely between the extremes. 

His aim is teaching and chemistry is his pre- 
ferred subject. We not only wish him the best 
of success but also feel sure that such a sincere 
worker shall gain his best hopes. 





John G. Loos 

Reading, Pa. 

Music Kalo 

College: Symphony, 2, j; Band, i, 2, 3. 
Society: Minstrels, i. 
Class: Tug, I. 

John Loos, John George to you, is the pecu- 
har combination of musician and shoe salesman. 
He is perfectly willing to converse on the in- 
fluence of Bach, or the merits of Wetherhold and 
Metzger shoes, but he expresses a definite dis' 
like to any subject which might involve English 
16. For further particulars, see Professor Struble. 

Although we do not want to compare John 
to a dog, his bark is worse than his bite. He 
might finish by telling you that you can chin 
yourself on a curbstone (with appropriate vari- 
ations) and then offer you a piece of candy. 

Loos is a lucky pinochle "shark," but he 
defies the old adage and is equally lucky in love. 
His Reading activities are not confined to shoes, 
but include hospitals, schools, and bakeries. 
We are sure that Loos's industry in selling and 
his sincere interest in music form sufficient evi- 
dence to prophecy his success during post- 
college years. Good luck, Loos! 

Sarah M. Lupton 

Winchester, Va. 
Mathematics Delphian 

College: Life Work Recruits; Rogues' Gallery; 
May Day Program, 2. 
Society: Delphian. 

Winchester sends apples all over the world. 
Admiral Byrd to the South Pole, and Sarah 
"Peg" to Lebanon Valley. When Sarah "Peg" 
and the Life Work Recruits learned that the 
only inhabitants of the South Pole were pen- 
guins they decided that Africa would be a 
better missionary field. 

Sarah is a girl of diverse interests. She is a 
member of the Rogues' Gallery, is deeply inter- 
ested in biology, and she loves the outdoors. 
Delphian is grateful to her for her untiring 
efforts towards making the society a big success. 
She is a most dependable person and she boasts 
a chain of Sunday-School pins inches long 
awarded for many years of perfect attendance. 
Her chief hobby is work and her industriousness 
puts most of us to shame. 

Sarah "Peg" is a member of Miss Myers' 
corps of librarians, and consequently spends 
much of her time haunting the bookshelves of 
the library. Those of us who use the library 
are well acquainted with the pleasant, efficient 
service that is Sarah "Peg." 





Hazel Jane March 
Harrisburg, Pa. 

Irvin H. Meyer 
Annville, Pa. 


Delphian Latin 

College: Chemistry Club, i, j; Readers' Club, 
3; Rogues' Gallery, 2, j; Wig and Buckle, 2, 3; 
Band, 2; Basketball, i, 2; Manager, 3; Hockey, 
I, i, 3- 

Socjet>i; Warden, 2; Usher, i. 

An individual certainly! Hazel cares not 
what the rest of the world does. If not to her 
liking she goes her own way and chooses that 
way well. She has chosen science as her spe- 
cialty and spends many hours in the laboratories 
delving into the mysteries of organic chemistry, 
and learning the ways of electricity and, last 
but not least, discovering all the fascinating 
things revealed by Felis domestica or to be less 
scientific, an alley cat. 

Hazel is an ardent sportswoman, too. Hockey, 
basketball, tennis, and swimming draw her at' 
tention. Nor does she neglect the social life 
for any good dance orchestra is all that is needed 
to lure her away. 

Hazel is willing to pay the price and puts 
much into life so that certainly she will get from 
a college career the most that can be obtained. 

In a day when rich honors are given to men 
who risk their lives in feats of the air, in explo' 
rations among cannibals and ferocious beasts, 
and in trips to the Poles, we pay our tribute to 
one who bets his life on Latin. 

You would expect, perhaps, that such an 
individual would be an industrious student who 
works assiduously in the confines of the book' 
shelves. Meyer would meet those qualifications. 
But you might also think that he would be a 
very busy, serious toiler who looks upon life as 
a tragedy. Here Irvin would not come up to 
your expectation. For although he spends much 
time among the tombs of Seneca and Cicero, 
and their fellows, his sparkling smile and evident 
good humor enable him to shake off their dust 
as easily as he gets answers in Math, his other 

Because he comes quietly and goes quietly 
many do not see beyond his veil of reservedness. 
But those that brush this aside have an inter- 
esting friend who is always ready for fun. His 
students shall be surprised and delighted to find 
such a deliciously human and kindly humorous 
Latin teacher. 





Edgar P. Monn 

Chambersburg, Pa. 


Class: Scrap; Tug. 

"Ed" tried to commit suicide during his 
Freshman year to the tune of "Ca3P2 and 
KCLO4 in a Mortar and Pestel Not Built for the 
Two," but luckily his success was limited to a 
few severe burns, and we still have his moody 
personality with us. The answer for the why 
of his moodiness is — a nurse in Harrisburg, or 
at least it is rumored so. His service in the 
kingdom of bachelorhood here at L. V. C. makes 
such a theory highly probable. 

Monn's interest in German Lugers and ma- 
chine guns becomes auite apparent on sight of 
his room, an embryo armory, but the lack of 
other gangster characteristics is equally ap- 
parent to his acquaintances. His services in 
the "Margy" affair plainly bespeak his love of 
practical jokes, and for further references see 
any of the Dorm, students. 

"Ed" has a sincere interest in life and living. 
His preference to acting rather than talking is 
indicative of his assured success. 

John H. Muth 
Hummelstown, Pa. 

College: Chemistry Club, i, 2, j. 
Class: Junior Play, j. 

"Johnny," the fair-haired contribution of 
Hummelstown to our campus, has chemistry 
as his major and the world as his interest. He 
likes nothing more than to speculate and to 
discuss. Whether it be a problem which imme- 
diately concerns our tiny campus world, or 
whether it be a wider, deeper problem of the 
state, nation, or universe, Muth is interested 
in it and will argue persuasively and logically 
for the better side as he sees it. 

However, "Johnny" does not spend all his 
time in arguing. He is deeply interested in 
chemistry, he appreciates good music, he enjoys 
an occasional pinochle game, and he is not averse 
to socializing. When not too busy he can even 
be tempted to stroll over the campus with 
a co-ed. 

This industrious fellow usually spends his 
summer vacations holding down the job of 
ticket collector at some concession or other in 
Hershey Park. His industriousness and self- 
reliance should take him far in the field of re- 
search chemistry, which he has chosen for his 
life's work. 





Howard H. Nye 
Lebanon, Pa. 


College: Tennis, i, 2; Manager, 2, 3. 

When all the amateur Demosthenes of the 
Day students' room are blasting away about the 
athletic teams, the faculty's failings, or their 
own experience, "Hib" is the one person to 
remain calm and quiet. In the midst of all the 
denunciation, invective, and hyperbole he sees 
both sides of the question. During the storm 
of oratory he only smiles slyly, but after calm 
has come again he explains his logical position 
to those who have not lost all their senses. 

His friendliness is as fine as his good judg' 
ment, for often he has gone out of the way to 
bring some of us up from Lebanon or back to 
Ninth and Cumberland. 

As a member of the tennis team, of which 
he is manager, and as a student he always plays 
hard. Of all the compliments we might pay 
him, this he would consider the best, for he is 
a firm believer in the doctrine of work. He 
doesn't have much confidence in the heralded 
brilliant scholarship which is supposed to be 
based entirely on natural genius. The teaching 
profession needs men like him. 

Raymond Patrizio 
Oakmont, Pa. 

College: L. Club, 2, 3,; May Day Program, i, 
2; Football, I, 2; Baseball, i, 2, 3 ; Basketball, 2, 3. 
Class: President, 3; Junior Class Play. 

We might characterize "Pat" by saying that 
he is a "good fellow" with a wide range of 
interests. Besides being a varsity man in foot- 
ball, basketball, and baseball, he is active in the 
social life of the college. This year we find 
"Pat" as his class president, an indication of his 
popularity and ability. 

Last year, "Gem" and "Pat" were familiar 
figures strolling about the campus, and with the 
graduation of "Gem" one would expect "Pat" 
to be lost this year. However, as his scholastic 
record shows, he has given his undivided atten- 
tion to strictly collegiate activities. As he is 
majoring in history, Dame Fortune permitting, 
we will find him teaching and coaching in some 
high school in the near future. 

As a dancer, "Pat" is nearly unexcelled on 
the campus. It is safe to say that he considers 
dancing as his chief social diversion. May we 
add our little word in wishing this promising 
man a prosperous future. 





Kathleen Pool 
Ottumwa, Iowa 



College: Parsons College, Fairfield, Iowa; Glee 
Club, 3. 

"Puddle" came to Lebanon Valley this year 
from Parsons College, in Iowa. It must be a 
nice place to produce such a lovely person. 
Kathleen is lovely in every respect of the word. 
She is very attractive, as you can see; she is 
always smiling and has an irresistible person- 
ality. She hkes swimming but during the win- 
ter she has to confine her abiHty to the bathtub. 
But here it takes on a different aspect — that of 
the leader of the West Hall Bathtub Chorus. 
Keep them true to pitch, Kathleen ! 

Kathleen collects elephants and in her room 
you will find all kinds of elephants with the 
exception of pink elephants. This western miss 
found not only herself at Lebanon Valley but 
she found somebody else. She and "Bill" are 
just like that and not even elephants can come 
between them. 

When you pass the "Conserve," Usten to 
Kathleen practicing her lesson. Some day just 
like that she will reach the top of the scale in 
the musical world. 

William David Prescott 

Tower City, Pa. 

Biology Philo 

Class: Scrap, i, 2; Tug, i, 2; Quittapahilla, 
Circulation Manager, j. 
Society: Philo. 

The world needs competent physicians, and 
Lebanon Valley is glad to present "Doc" 
Prescott, a prospective young doctor who will 
without doubt reach the heights in the medical 
world. As a prerequisite to his career, "Doc" 
is a fine student with a congenial personality. 
Besides the more important college work he 
finds time for an active part in social events. 
However, he limits most of this time to a mys- 
terious individual in Cresonia. 

"Doc" is quite interested in sports. As a 
pastime, he carefully follows the athletic events 
of the college. Football is his favorite sport, 
closely seconded by basketball. In the spring 
and summer "Doc" is a frequent figure on the 
tennis courts, and is ready any afternoon to 
visit the Waterworks for a plunge. 

"Doc" has collected many friends through 
his varied interests in college life. He reigns 
supreme as the dormitory doctor. It's always 
"Doc" Prescott the boys consult when in doubt. 
It's then that he takes his black kit from the 
shelf and with great confidence says, "This will 
make you feel like a new man by tomorrow." 
Any wonder why he is so popular. 





Richard C. Rader 

Lititz, Pa. 

Education and History 

College: Band, i, 2, 3 ; Basketball, i; May Day 
Program, i, 2. 

Class: Vice-President, 3; Football, i\ Scrap, 
1,2; Tug, 1,2; Junior Play, 3; Basketball, i, 2, 3; 
Sophomore Hop Committee. 

A SMALL but mighty lad with a shock of dark 
curly hair and a Lancaster County accent, that's 
"Dick," to those who don't know him. But for 
those who know him there is considerably more 
that is characteristic of him. His role as the 
Sergeant in "The Devil's Disciple" is possibly 
a key to determining a large part of his tendency 
to action. The part called for a quick, jerky 
person, not only in speech but in action as well. 
"Dick" gets along smoothly in ordinary things, 
but when a duty is to be met, it is in this same 
spurting fashion that it is accompUshed and 
well done. 

"Dick" is a lover of music, using the trom- 
bone occasionally to give vent to this passion. 
He is athletic in that he plays well at both 
tennis and basketball. We might add that he 
is a wrestler of no mean ability, taking part in 
the sport when it became a sort of "racket" 
last year on the campus. 

All these qualities, combined with an interest 
in history, go together in producing the versatile 
fellow he really is. That in itself is indicative 
of something real in store for him in life. 

Calvin H. Reber 
Lebanon, Pa. 


College: Debating, i, 2, 3; International Rela- 
tions' Club, 3; Readers' Club, 2, 3; Sophomore 
English Prize, First Award. 

Class: Junior Class Play; Quittapahilla, 3. 

Calvin is one of those quiet fellows who 
goes about doing his part on the campus with- 
out causing notice. However, he can reach 
sublime heights of passion on occasion. For 
instance, he can become a very nasty customer 
in Oregon style debating. Then again, he 
handled very well a fiery role in this year's 
Junior play, "The Devil's Disciple." In seeing 
him under ordinary circumstances, as he really 
IS, no one would dream that he could become 
Shaw's "Major Swindon." He has been active 
ever since he's been here in many campus activ- 
ities, gaining for himself invaluable training in 
cooperation as well as in leadership. Calvin is 
a forceful speaker, convincing on any subject 
he is in sympathy with. So don't try to argue 
or debate against him or it will be just too bad 
for you. 

It is not implied that he is argumentative. 
Far from it, he is one of the easiest fellows on 
the campus to get along with. He is friendly 
by nature but tends to his duties as well. Calvin 
strikes the happy medium in minding his own 
business and still having many friends. His 
good qualities should aid him tremendously in 
his chosen calling, the ministry. 





Rae Anna Reber 
Pine Grove, Pa. 
Public School Music 


College: Y. W. C. A., i, 2; Glee Club, i, 2, j; 
Band, 2, 3; May Day Program, i, 2. 

Class: Secretary, 1,2; Sophomore Hop Com- 

Sodety: Anniversary Play, i. 

Rae Anna may be remembered for many 
things. Certainly she is a perfect example of 
the type "gentlemen prefer." But strangely 
Rae Anna neglects her campusology course en- 
tirely when she might succeed therein so well. 
The proximity of Pine Grove probably explains 
the fact. 

She is also the girl who frequently appears in 
concerts playing the cornet. In addition, she 
has a lovely soprano voice and plays the piano 
well. Such a combination points irrevocably to 
a music career for which she is preparing. 

Rae Anna has a sweet and friendly dispo- 
sition and draws to herself many admirers and 
some very fine friends. 

LouvAiN R. Roberts 

Harrisburg, Pa. 
Biology Clio 

College: Rogues" Gallery, 2, 3. 
Sodety: Usher, i; Chaperon and Decoration 
Committee, 3. 

Few people really know Louvain! The gen- 
eral opinion is that she is quiet and aloof. But 
how we are fooled! Underneath her rather 
silent nature there is a thorough enjoyment of 
life. She has a sense of humor equal to the 

There are many amusements that entertain 
Louvain. Reading probably heads the list. 
From the latest novel to the daily newspapers 
she covers them all. 

Scholastically, Louvain is interested in the 
scientific studies and for her there is probably 
a position of technical nature which requires 
patience and pondering. 

Can you think of two seven-letter words 
(she does crossword puzzles frequently, too) 
that spells out a rich and complete life Here's 
the answer. Louvain Roberts ! 






Donald Oscar Sandt 
Emaus, Pa. 

Music Supervisor 

Co//ege; Glee Club, 2, j; Symphony, i, 2, 3; 
Band, 3; May Day Program, i, 2. 

Class: Basketball, i; Football, i, 2; Scrap, i, 
2; Tug, I, 2; Numeral Fight. 

Donald Sandt — that is Donald O., as he 
prefers to be called — is literally a "big" man on 
our campus. "Sandy" can always find a warm 
welcome plus an amazing assortment of fancy 
edibles at a certain local "beverage" dealer's 
residence. P. S. — He has a daughter, we mean 
the beverage dealer. 

"Sandy" is the happy combination of an ex- 
ceedingly good nature and an effervescent good 
humor. He is always willing to share and is 
generous to a fault, as those patrons of the Ann- 
ville branch of the Sandt National Bank will 

"Sandy's" schedule of courses has a unique 
feature. He has the distinction of being the 
first L. V. C. man to come near receiving a 
major in English 16. Contrary to popular be- 
lief, there is no truth in the report that there 
will be established a Sandt Award for excel- 
lence in grammar and linguistics. All in all, 
we might say, "A generous friend, a congenial 
fellow — that is Donald O." 

Robert J. Sausser 
Schuylkill Haven, Pa. 



College: Glee Club, i, 2, 3; Symphony, i, 2, 3; 
Band, i, 2, 3; May Day Program, i, 2. 

Class: Tug, i; Orchestra Committees. 

Society; Kalo; Recording Secretary, 3; Min- 
strels, Music Director. 

Little can be said to enlighten the campus 
on "Bob's" ability and possibilities for success. 
He has a violin, a gifted ability to play it in 
Kreisler style, and is gradually developing a 
head of hair suitable for mopping up floors of 
entertainment halls in the process of presenting 
his art to the world. His accomplishments in 
his field of study have already reached to heights 
hitherto unequaled by students on this campus, 
except by his violin trio team mates. Nor does 
"Bob" allow this to interfere with making him 
a well rounded person. His interests, due to 
his ability to get along with any one, are varied 
and widespread except in the case of "Max." 
His easily adaptable nature enables him to meet 
any difiiculties and overcome any obstacles lying 
in his path of endeavor. 

With all of these qualities contained in one 
person and that person "Bob," along with his 
past accomplishments, we feel confident that he 
will finally end up with the realization that all 
his efforts toward his aspirations have not been 





Miller S. Schmuck 
York, Pa. 
History Philo 

College: Y. M. C. A., 3; Life Work Re- 
cruits, I, 2, 3; Wig and Buckle, 2, 3. 

Class: Football, i, 2; Scrap, i, 2; Tug, i, 2. 
Sodety: Philo. 

Schmuck! the ideal anchorman of the Class 
of '36 tug'of-war team. It was Miller's invin- 
cible stand on the banks of the "Quittie" that 
aided us in victory each year in the "tug." Do 
you remember that half-ton of human power in 
the four men at the end of our line — Schmuck 
was there with 250 pounds! 

There's no better carpenter m the county 
than Schmuck. Nearly every play we have 
uses some of his furniture. He can make any- 
thing from a candy cabinet or fireplace to a 
directory case for the Men's Dorm or a gallows 
for "The Devil's Disciple." 

Here is a man striving in the ministerial field, 
which means many hours on Greek — and can 
he take it! It's certain that your diligence will 
some day bring success to you, Schmuck. The 
Class of '36 expects you to extend your accom- 
plishments through life. 

Winona Winifred Shroff 
Lebanon, Pa. 


College: Glee Club, i, 2, 3; Debating, i, 2, 3; 
Readers' Club, i, 2, 3; International Relations' 
Club, 3; May Day Program, i, 2; Life Work 
Recruits, 3; Assistant in Education, 2, 3. 

Society: Clio 

Class: Quittapahilla, 3. 

Here is one of the big reasons why Lebanon 
is noted for its brilliant students. Winona is 
keenly interested in all activities, and is up 
among the leaders of them, too. Her calm and 
logical speeches in debates make her one of the 
best debaters on the campus. In addition to 
that she possesses a lovely voice which wins a 
place for her among the foremost of the Glee 
Club. She is an enthusiastic member of the 
Life Work Recruits and the International Rela- 
tions' Club, all of which do not prevent her 
from being an honor student of unusual ability. 
Winona is a decided asset to campus life, contrib- 
uting something to all organizations she enters. 

Moreover, her winning personality makes 
new friends for her continually during the days' 
activities. A sense of humor often upsets her 
dignity, playing havoc with her studious atti- 
tude, but making her all the more likeable to her 
friends. We know that, whatever pursuit she 
follows, she will be at the head with banners 




Jack H. Schuler 
Annville, Pa. 

Carl Wilbur Shank 
Hummelstown, Pa. 


Kalo Chemistry 

College: Glee Club, i, 2, 3; Symphony, i, 2, j; 
Band, j ; May Day Program, 2. 

Class: Football, i, 2; Scrap, i; Tug, i;Prom 
Orchestra Committee, 3. 

Society: Kalo Minstrels. 

Jack's middle name is "Music." The cata- 
logue states his major as Public School Music 
and surely the catalogue ought to know. But 
it would seem a tragic waste to cast his ability 
and personality before the mass of school pupils 
who look upon all music teaching as torture. 
It is not that we begrudge the children the best 
of teachers, but we have higher dreams for 

For whether it is in the line of classical music 
or in the line of popular music. Jack certainly 
can make that vioUn talk. This ability plus his 
very orchestra leader appearance makes us see 
visions sometimes of Schuler waving a baton 
before a great symphony orchestra; at other 
times we see him as the leader of some world 
famous dance band. 

Aside from music he is interested in class 
athletics, society activities, and life in general. 
He has keen business ability and besides holding 
down a steady job in a Lebanon orchestra he 
arranges for orchestras for most of the college 
dances. Above all else Jack is one of the best 
of fellows. We will not forget his friendly 
smile, his singing violin, his curly black hair. 
Felicitations to you. Maestro! 

College: Chemistry Club, 3. 
Class: President, 2. 

Here is one of those unusual, greatly appre- 
ciated fellows who come to Lebanon Valley 
in search of learning. Wilbur is just as willing 
to learn from another's experience as from his 
own; and it seems that he is more willing to 
hear others talk than to speak himself. Nor is 
he quiet because he has nothing to say, for when 
he does give his opinion we can easily see there 
are many more gems where that one came from. 

When he is on the campus and not in classes 
you will find him either in the chemistry labo- 
ratory or in the basement of the library. In the 
lab he deftly handles the test tubes, burners, 
and flasks as a very conscientious assistant. In 
the library he also works diligently and silently. 
In fact all that he says or does is in the same 
quiet and friendly manner. 

If you know him only slightly, you know the 
results. His assiduous study places him high 
in scholastic ranking. His willing help makes 
all the chemistry students appreciate his aid. 
His calm and kindly personality makes him a 
friend of us all. 





Louise A. Shearer 
Caldwell, N. J. 
Business Administration 


College: Eclectic Club, i, 2; Secretary and 
Treasurer, j; Y. W. C. A. Treasurer, 3; Debat- 
ing, I, 2; Manager, 3; International Relations, 
3; German Club, i, 2; Readers' Club, 2, 3; Wig 
and Buckle, 2, 3; May Day Program, i, 2. 

Class: Junior Play; Sophomore Hop Com- 
mittee; Hockey, i; Quittapahilla Business Staff. 

Society: Anniversary Play, i; Anniversary 
Committee, 2. 

One often wonders just what is behind this 
smile. At times it is worldly-wise and knowing 
with all the sophistication of the cosmopolitan, 
and at others it is sad and petulant almost that 
of a little child who has lost its toy. 

This Mona Lisa carefully molds her life — 
little block upon little block — with geometric 
precision. Careful, exacting, punctilious! It 
is not hard to vision a big executive saying, 
"Our Miss Shearer will take care of this." 

Yet in all fairness it must be admitted that 
Louise is not the stereotype business woman 
but has various other interests as well. She 
has ardent passions for the theatre, good food, 
smart clothing, ring-side athletics, monthly book 
selections, and the A[eu' Tor}{ Times. Plus all 
this there are the Saturday operas to which she 
listens with the ardor of a fanatic but with more 
than the hint that this is just another one of 
her poses. 

Mary Jane Shellenberger 

Mountville, Pa. 
Biology Clio 

College: Eclectic Club, i, 2, 3, Secretary and 
Treasurer, 2; W. S. G. A., i, 2, 3, Secretary, 3; 
Y. W. C. A., I, Treasurer; Readers' Club, i, 
2, 3; Green Blotter, i, 2; La Vie, i, 2, 3; Wig 
and Buckle, 3; Glee Club, 2; May Day Pro- 
gram, i; Library Assistant, 1, 2, 3. 

Class: Junior Play; Hockey, i; Quittapa- 
hilla, 3. 

Society: Clio; Anniversary Play, i; Corre- 
sponding Secretary, 2; Vice-President, 3; Judi- 
ciary Committee, 1,3. 

"Doctor, lawyer, Indian chief; school marm, 
housewife, oh, good grief!" Jane has seriously 
considered all the professions with an eye to 
selecting one to which to devote her life. She 
seems to have decided on the medical profession. 
She'll be successful, too. When Jane does a 
thing it is done right. 

One of her many interests is dramatics. She 
is a good actress herself and proved her mettle 
with her splendid character portrayal of "Mrs. 
Dudgeon" in the Junior Class Play. Not a 
great talker, Jane is, however, always frank. 
What she says she means seriously. Her interest 
in literature is evidenced by the fact that she is 
something of a poet herself, by her membership 
in the Green Blotter Club, and by her associate 
editorship of this annual. Although she is a 
trifle reserved, Jane is a true friend to those who 
really contact her. She has many friends, but 
especially one who has stood the test of three 
long years. 





Robert H. Sholter 

Harrisburg, Pa. 

College: Life Work Recruits; Glee Club, i, i. 
Class: Football, i, 2; Scrap; Tug, i, 2; Junior 

Here is another of our future spiritual leaders. 
For his great work of the ministry "Bob" pre- 
pares by being now. Harrisburg is fortunate in 
having Lebanon Valley so near, for then it 
has the benefit of this man's present service in 
religious education and young people's work 
while he prepares for a greater future. 

Sholter is also a good citizen of our campus, 
one who is always willing to cooperate in any 
movement for the benefit of the class or school. 
His membership m the Glee Club shows his 
school interest, and his support in interclass 
scraps and football for good old '36 partially 
demonstrate his class interest. And shall we 
forget his humorous portrayal of "Christy" in 
The Det i7'5 Disciple? 

Yet with all his activities and interests, 
Sholter is a diligent student. In the library he 
talks little, and in the Day students' room he 
is conspicuous by his quietness — and congen- 
iality. Few hate falsehood and injustice more, 
and few are as friendly as "Bob." 

Jane Elizabeth Showers 
Mountville, Pa. 
Public School Music 


College: Glee Club, i, 1, 3; Band, 2, j; May 
Day Program, 2, 3. 

Society: Anniversary Play, i. 

Jane could live in Japan very well for it is 
a popular behef she knows all about sleeping 
on a wooden pillow to preserve her nearly per- 
fect hair dress. 

To all other things as well Jane carries the 
trait of neatness and carefulness. Her personal 
appearance, her room, and even her thoughts 
are equally exact. 

Those few to whom Jane reveals herself find 
her to be the joUiest of girls. She has a quick 
sense of humor and a readiness for good fun. 

Jane has always loved to sing and has spent 
many hours amusing herself at the piano. It is 
not surprising, therefore, that she should choose 
to study music since it is the field in which she 
can do her best. 





Christine A. Smith 
Lebanon, Pa. 

College: Debating, 2; International Relations' 
Club, 2, j; Life Work Recruits, 3,; Readers' 
Club, I, 2, j; Glee Club, i, 2, 3; May Day 
Program, i, 2. 

"Teeny's" outstanding characteristic is her 
unusual neatness in appearance. You never see 
a careless note in her dress, coiffeur, or action 
which will certainly set a good example for her 
future students. 

Among her interests is music, about which 
she is very enthusiastic, especially since she is 
a singer and pianist of no mean artistry. Every 
concert and recital finds her most enthralled 
and keenly appreciative. "Teeny" hopes to 
teach history, and with this in view she is a 
very zealous worker of the International Rela- 
tions' Club. Her spiritual side is a vital thing 
to her, as she has a genuine religious fervor which 
many of us could envy. 

And then to round out her whole personality 
and to unite these seemingly varied interests, 
her keen sense of humor enables her to see the 
funny side of life and to become a truly congenial 

George R. Smoker 
Scottdale, Pa. 
Bible and New Testament Greek 

College: Eastern Mennonite School, 1,2; Life 
Work Recruits, 3. 

An outstanding scholastic contribution made 
by another school to Lebanon Valley this 
year must be accredited to Eastern Mennonite 
School. It is from that institution that our plain 
friend has come to achieve a high position on 
L. V.'s honor roll. 

Because he has been here only a few months, 
many have not had the privilege of intimate 
acquaintance with him. Yet every one knows 
that he always hurries determinedly and never 
wastes a moment. They, therefore, expect the 
declarations of those in his classes that his replies 
are always correct and his questions also show 
a keen intelligence. The ministerial students 
with whom he associates, since he is majoring 
in Bible and New Testament Greek, would 
submit a further word. They understand by 
experience that he likes a good joke above many 
things and has broad interests. 

Already he has helped in the work of the 
publishing-house and we expect him to go far 
in the service of God and his denomination. 




Robert H. Spohn 
Lebanon, Pa. 

College: German Club, j; Readers" Club, 3; 
Wig and Buckle Club, 3; Penn State, i, 2. 
Class: Junior Play; Basketball, 3. 

"Bob" has just this year become one of us, 
and by so doing made a very effective and favor- 
able debut early in his Lebanon Valley career 
in handling so well a leading role in "The Devil's 
Disciple." For interpreting the part of Ander- 
son so well in a long-to-be-remembered manner 
he is to be congratulated. 

Spohn has proved himself worthy of his 
mettle, and has let no grass grow under his feet 
in gaining friends. Above all else it can be said 
that "Bob" is a good sport, willing to join in 
any fun or romantic escapade, always willing 
to help a friend. Besides being a good student, 
he has entered many of the leading campus 
activities with such an interest and ability that 
bids fair for capable leadership in the near 
future. Tall, handsome, versatile, and capable, 
the answer to a maiden's prayers. This is evi- 
denced only too well by the fact that he is the 
fellow we read about in "Campus Cuts" some 
time ago who received about half a dozen bids 
to Clio. This latter point is not exactly a fault, 
but we beg him to go easy in the future. 

Boyd L. Sponaugle 
Hershey, Pa. 



College: Chemistry Club, i, 2, 3; L. Club, 2,, 
3, Secretary-Treasurer, 2; May Day Program, i, 
2; Football, I, 2, 3; Basketball, i, 2, 3; Biology 

Class: President, i; Junior Class Play Com- 
mittee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Quitta- 
pahilla, 3. 

Boyd spends some of his time in the biology 
laboratory teaching embryo biologists the why 
and the wherefore of the science, but he also 
finds time to play a better than average game of 
basketball and football. He is fair and hard- 
playing for his most worthy opponents will 
admit the fact that they are playing against a 
man who puts everything he can into every 
minute of play. 

Of course, a synopsis of Boyd's life at L. V. C. 
would not be complete without mentioning his 
popularity with the fair sex (Oh! Yes, the bru- 
nettes, too!). Then, too, Boyd is a leader on 
the campus in other respects, especially in the 
affairs of the Class of 1936. His noteworthy 
ability has often been honored by his election 
to some office of note. 

Any man who can prove himself so success- 
ful in so many lines of endeavor now can prove 
himself nothing but a success in later Hfe, and 
we feel sure that Boyd will be an unusually 
successful success ' 





Coda W. Sponaugle 
Hershey, Pa. 
Business Administration 


College: L. Club, i, 2, j; May Day Program, 
I, 2; Football, I, 2, j; Basketball, i, 2; Baseball, i. 
Class: Basketball, 2, 3. 

Coda is one of the famous Sponaugle brothers 
who have been shining lights in athletic circles 
in this neck of the woods for years. His quiet, 
congenial personality has made him a popular 
man with his teammates as well as with the 
rest of us. His social contacts, as far as fair 
young ladies are concerned, seem to be restricted 
pretty largely to the vicinity of his home town. 

Glover's Mange Cure has his personal rec- 
ommendation. His use of the aforementioned 
dog medicine in an almost successful attempt 
to grow hair on an almost bald pate is heroic 
and miraculous; heroic because the odor is like 
unto the perfumes of Hades and miraculous 
because it actually helped. But cure or no cure 
Coda still remains one of the most handsome 
men on our campus. 

Coda played hard, clean football and basket- 
ball for L. V. C. He was elected captain of the 
football team, but unluckily for us, he will not 
serve in that capacity. Coda's teammates will 
sorely miss his happy personality. Best of 
luck. Coda. 

Charlotte Louise Stabley 

Red Lion, Pa. 

Voice Delphian 

College: Girls' Band, 2, j; Glee Club, 2, 3; 
May Day Program, i, 2, 3. 

Society: Anniversary Play, 3; Critic; Pianist; 
Judiciary Committee, 3. 

Sometimes "Charley" is called "Shorty" be- 
cause she is inclined to be tall. Here is one 
instance when the best does not always come 
in small packages. "Charley" is an all-around 
good sport and real friend. She is very sociable, 
inclined to be frank and earnest at the same 
time. She has a streak of genuine humor and 
can listen and entertain equally well. 

"Charley" is taking a music course and she is 
specializing in voice. Her voice is beautifully 
low and rich. She is featured on all musical 
programs when she is available for we cer- 
tainly do enjoy hearing her sing. Some day her 
name will be listed as the concert soloist of some 
famous symphony orchestra. 

She has a little radio in her room and spends 
her spare moments tuning in on musical pro- 
grams for her whole life is filled with music. 
In a few words, "Charley" just seems to possess 
all the qualities that make a fine girl and a fine 





Raymond Benedict Stefano 

Utica, N. Y. 

Education Kalo 

College: German Club, 2; L. Club, 2, 3; Foot- 
ball, 2, 2,; Basketball, 2; Baseball, 2; Glee Club, 2; 
Lincoln College, i . 

Society: Kalo; Minstrels, End Man. 

"Ray" transferred to Lebanon Valley from 
Syracuse University at the beginning of his 
Sophomore year. He is a rare combination in 
that he is a splendid athlete, musician, and a 
hard working student combined, which makes 
him one of the most polished and interesting 
characters in the student body. 

In the classroom, "Steve" is a good student 
always playing the game fairly. On the grid' 
iron he is a brilliant guard, blocking, tackling, 
and fighting until the final whistle announces 
victory or defeat. Whether winning or losing, 
"Steve" plays the game and plays it hard! 

"Steve" is active in social affairs, but his char- 
acteristic loyalty to a certain Mary at Syracuse 
limits his social engagements. Polite, well 
dressed, and a perfect gentleman, that's Stephano. 

Virginia Summers 
Waynesboro, Pa. 
Public School Music 


Band, 2, 3; May 

College: Eclectic Club, 
Day Program, i. 

Class: Vice-President, 3. 

The good fairy comes to North Hall every 
night to watch over "Ginny." And Santa 
Claus and the Easter Bunny come too but never 
the old witch or the boggie man. With the 
credulousness and faith of a little child she lives 
among us. "Ginny" is the kind of person you 
enjoy being with. She makes you feel that life 
is just a song, not a loud song but a lullaby. 

She is one of the few people who are perfect 
listeners. "Ginny" will laugh with you, praise 
your triumphs, and lend you sympathy and 

Coupled with all these seemingly angelic 
traits, "Ginny" has some really human char- 
acteristics. She loves the social life. To watch 
her dance reveals her desire that the music 
would go on and on forever. 

"Ginny 's" sphere is perhaps not so wide but 
certainly her nature is deep so we may be 
assured she'll meet the day's situations well. 





Helen H. Summy 
Manheim, Pa. 
Public School Music 

College: Symphony, j; Band, 2, j; Glee Club, 
I, 2, ;-,; May Day Program, i, 2. 

Helen is one of those few people who early 
learn what talents they possess and at once set 
out to develop that one thing to the best of 
their ability. Helen can sing! If she had never 
seen a note she could sing even then. Conceive 
this natural gift plus her outstanding industry 
for practice and the picture of her achievement 
will be completed. 

Added to this, Helen is gifted with a rare 
disposition. She is always ready to stop, to 
share and to enjoy life with her associates. Yet 
with all her friendliness Helen holds herself 
aloof so that one never tires of her company. 

There is no need to wish her success for Helen 
will always see and choose the best from life. 

Robert B. Troxel 
Jonestown, Pa. 

Clio Biology 

College: Assistant in Biology. 

Many of us have learned enough biology to 
be able to hack an animal into pieces, a smaller 
number can make a scientific dissection, but 
Troxel's ability goes beyond these bounds. He 
cannot only take a creature apart but also put 
it together again so that it looks as good as new. 
As a hunter and amateur taxidermist he has 
already made a good reputation for himself. 

That is only one part of his excellence in 
biology, however, since his work in Lebanon 
Valley's laboratory has been far above average. 
Perhaps we should not limit that declaration to 
biology, for although he is best in that study, 
he does everything with sincerity. 

His sociability is built on that same principle. 
When he greets us shyly and almost timidly 
with a smile, we feel that there is nothing he 
wishes to do more than to so hail us. When 
he speaks, his friends are quickly alert to his 
gentle voice and mild humor, which sometimes 
surprises but never disappoints. Lebanon 
Valley is thankful to Jonestown for this wel- 
come addition to our college life; and so shall 
the world be for this contribution to the med' 
ical profession. 






IvA Claire Weirick 

Enola, Pa. 

Mathematics Clio 

College: Eclectic Club, j; Y. W. C. A., i, 
Corresponding Secretary, 3; Rogues' Gallery, i, 
2, j; May Day Program, i, 2; Basketball, i, 2, 
Captain, 3; Varsity Hockey, 2, j; Mathematics 
Assistant, 3. 

Class: Secretary, 3; Hockey, i; Quittapa- 
hilla, 3. 

Society: Usher, i. 

"Ivy" and Patrick Henry would have had 
much in common because were she there her 
stand would have been taken firmly beside the 
statesman to cry, "Give me liberty." On the 
campus there is none who lives more with a 
spirit of independence than she. Public opinion, 
inhibition, prejudices mean nothing to her. Yet 
"Ivy" could never be called selfish. Calmly and 
placidly she goes about being simply Iva Claire 

Her theme song is "Sleep." It is her hobby, 
her vocation, her life's mission. In her spare 
moments she makes friends and keeps the ones 
she has already found. "Ivy" is also the num- 
ber one girl athlete of L. V., following the 
Weirick tradition. The hockey field, the basket- 
ball floor, the tennis court, the water-works are 
famihar scenes of her triumphs. 

"Ivy" aspires to be an architect. Her ambi- 
tion is to design a new administration building 
that she may be the vine that clings around it. 

David John Yake 
Lebanon, Pa. 



College: Senate, 2, 3; Readers' Club, 2; Green 
Blotter, 2, 3; La Vie, i, 2, 3; Assistant Man- 
aging Editor, 3. 

Class: Editor, 1936 Quittapahilla; Junior Play 

Hail to our Editor! (We'll have to be care- 
ful what we say.) "Dave" is well known and 
well liked about school. His extra-curricular 
activities have brought him into direct contact 
with practically every one on the campus, and 
so everybody knows "Dave." 

He is a serious yet good-natured student and 
is a member of that hardy little group who 
flaunt death daily by majoring in English. While 
he maintains a good scholastic rating, much of 
his time is taken up by his chosen work, jour- 
nalism. "Dave" has a hand in practically every 
journalistic enterprise on the campus and can 
be frequently seen writing, interviewing, ex- 
horting, proof-reading, or otherwise chasing 
about scaring up copy for some publication or 
other. As a member of the Men's Senate he 
sits in on the round table discussions that mete 
out justice to the erring brethren. 

But not all of "Dave's" time is taken up in 
such serious business. He attends many of the 
college social functions and usually can be seen 
dancing with a certain professor's daughter, by 
name, June. He is a loyal society member. In 
all respects "Dave" seems to have what it takes 
for a bright, successful life. 






Adams, Claire Elizabeth ........ Pme Grove, Pa. 

Bachman, Edward Robert ........ Lebanon, Pa. 

Bartolet, Charles Elsworth ...... Harrisburg, Pa. 

Batz, Mary Louise ......... Lebanon, Pa. 

Baus, Richard Albert ......... I^banon, Pa. 

Beamesderfer, Harold Ebling ........ Reading, Pa. 

Beamesderfer, Lloyd ......... Reading, Pa. 

Billet, Paul Cyrus ......... Harrisburg, Pa. 

Bittinger, Gerald Eckels ........ Harrisburg, Pa. 

Bowers, Marlin Walter ........ Harrisburg, Pa. 

Brandt, Estelle Longenecker ....... Mount Joy, Pa. 

Brosious, John Marlin ........ Harrisburg, Pa. 

Buck, Ruth Loretta ......... Harrisburg, Pa. 

Crook, James Lloyd ......... Hummehtown, Pa. 

Denlinger, Thelma Beatrice ....... Hershey, Pa. 

DoNMOYER, Homer Elwood ........ Lebanon, Pa. 

Earley, Maxine Larue ......... Emeigh, Pa. 

Earnest, William Harry ........ Lebanon, Pa. 








Eastland, John Kenneth .,...,.. Ramsey, N.. }. 

EicHNER, Miriam Calanthe .,.,.,. Phi/ade/fihifl, Pa. 

Engle, Eleanor Caroline ...-,.,. Palmyra, Pa. 

Engle, Morris Mumma, Jr. ,...,.. Y\umm.t\stowr\, Pa. 

Etchberger, William F. ,,..,,,, Cieona, Pa. 

Faust, Martha Clippinger ....... '^ayntshmo. Pa. 

Flocken, Karl '^. ■■■-■■■■■ ■ Lebanon, Pa. 
Fridinger, Walter Perce - - - - ■ - ' - S>\\\ppenshv.rg,Pa. 

Harbold, Lois Marie ........ Dallastown, Pa. 

Harnish, Mary Jean ........ Palmyra, Pa. 

Heisey, Henry .......... Lebanon, Pa. 

Hoffman, Charles Ira ......... Lebanon, Pa. 

Hollingsworth, Harold Chester ...... Ehzabethtown, Pa. 

Holsinger, Janet Fern ......... Dayton, Va. 

HoLTZMAN, George Mark ....... Harrisburg, Pa. 

Kell, Robert Eugene ........ Loysville, Pa. 

Kinney, Charles Bamburgh ....... Farmingdale, J^. T. 

Lazin, Norman ...,,..,. Lebanon, Pa. 

Leech, Wilbur Arthur .......... 'Xor\, Pa. 


Sophomore Class 



Loose, Theodore Mandon ■-'''.'-■ Reading, Pa. 


Lynch, Rose Eleanor ,,...,,, AnnvilJe, Pfl. 

Macmullen, Francis William -,,,,,, Harrishurg, Pa. 

Meckley, Sara Katherine .■....'.- Enola, Pa. 

Messersmith, Harry Edgar ---,.,, Myerstown, Pa. 

Miller, James Henry ,..,,,,. Harruburg, Pa. 

Morris, Jack Roller .--,..,,. Harri^burg, Pa. 
Naugle, Grace Marie ,-,,.-,. Camp Hill, Pa. 
Needy, Elwood Edward ..,.,.. P)Ooni\>oyo, Md. 

Orth, Anna Herr .,,.,,,., Lebanon, Pa. 

Phillips, Harold ,.,-.-.-. Broo\lyn, N.. T. 

Powell, Edward ,.-.,.-., Robesonia, Pa. 

Reber, Howard Franklin ..-,,., Elizabethville, Pa. 
Rutherford, Frank Allen ,.-.,,, Lebanon, Pa. 

Schmidt, Jack Edward, Jr. ,,..-.-, Lebanon, Pa. 
Shay, Donald Emerson ,,..,,-- Lebanon, Pa. 

Sheesley, Ross Russel -..,■..., Warrxsbu.rg, Pa. 
Shirk, Nancy Roberta ,....,., Lebanon, Pa. 

Sholley, Reta Joyce , , . , . - , , A.nnv\l\e, Pa. 

Smeltzer, George Light , , - . , . . . Harrisburg, Pa. 
Smith, Cyrus Good ,,.,,,.., Lebanon, Pa. 

Smith, Ida Belle ,.,.,..,, ^inAsor, Pa. 

Smith, Marjorie Helen -------'' yiyerstown. Pa. 

Smith, Richard Thomas ...,..., Warrisbwcg, Pa. 
Snell, Clair Albert ....... . . Lebanon, Pa. 

Speg, John Louis , . . ...... Garfield, A[. /. 

Stevens, Bernard Albert ........ Coaldale, Pa. 

Stiles, Delores Romaine ........ Rg^j Lion, Pa. 

Straub, Louis Ernest ........ Baltimore, Md. 

Swartz, Chauncey Royalton ....... Annville, Pa. 

Tallman, Edwin Homer ........ Lebanon, Pa. 

Thompson, Curvin Livingston ........ Tor}{, Pa. 

Unger, Duey Ellsworth ........ Harrisburg, Pa. 

Waltz, Paul Kenneth ........ Campbelltown, Pa. 

Webb, Mary Gilbert ........ Gettysburg, Pa. 

Yeager, Pauline Kathryn ....... Yiummehtown, Pa. 

Zierdt, William Henry, Jr. ........ Lic\dale, Pa. 

Zimmerman, John ....-.-... Manheim, Pa. 


Sophomore Class Officers 

First Semester 

John Spec President 

Grace Naugle ' VicC'President 

Reta Sholley Secretary 

Theodore Loose 

Bernard Stevens 
Gayle Mountz 
Jean Harnish 
Theodore Loose 

Second Semester 


















Allen, William Theodore ■■■'■■'- Yiarris\nxrg, Pa. 
AuNGST, Clarence Christian '-■■■■■ Jslew Holland, Pa. 
Baney, Martha Isabelle .,.,..., Minersville, Pa. 
Barnhart, Jefferson Clifford ....... Hershey, Pa. 

Beachell, Lawrence William ....... Hummelstown, Pa. 

Bender, Elizabeth Teall ........ Annmlle, Pa. 

Berger, Lloyd Daniel ........ Reinertoii, Pa. 

Billett, Ralph Edwin ' - - - - - - . - ■ Yiary\sburg, Pa. 

Black, Robert Stanley ......... Hershey, Pa. 

Bollinger, Benjamin Ambrose ...... Chamhersburg, Pa. 

Bomgardner, Raymond Hetrich ....... Anni>i//e, Pa. 

Brightbill, Ernest Adam ........ Lebanon, Pa. 

Broun, Daniel Richard ........ '^ oymleysburg. Pa. 

Byerly, David Allen ........ Harrisburg, Pa. 

Capka, Adolph James ........ Middletown, Pa. 

Carchidi, James Francis ....... Harrisburg, Pa. 

Conway, William Thomas ....... Pxne Grove, Pa. 

Cunkle, Paul Vincent ........ West Fairview, Pa. 

Davies, Gordon ......... Kingston, Pa. 

Deaven, Harry Walter ........ Jonestown, Pa. 

Dellinger, Curvin Nelson, Jr. ....... Rgj Lion, Pa. 

Derr, Elwood LeRoy ........ Harrisburg, Pa. 

Ehrhart, Walter Melvin ....... Rgj Lion, Pa. 




Ellenberger, Herman Albert ,...,.. Anrw\\\t, Pa. 

Etter, Samuel Hyman --,,.... Lebanon, Pa. 

Fairlamb, Francis Paxson -,.,,... Lebanon, Pa. 
Flom, Esther Anna ...--.-.. Harnshurg, Pa. 
Frey, Marshall Rosette ,.,.,.. Charnberiburg, Pa. 

Garzella, Michael Frank ,....,.. Pittston, Pa. 

Gasteiger, Dean Wellington ■--.--- Harnsburg, Pa. 

GiBBLE, G. Wilbur ......... Palmyra, Pa. 

Gingrich, Velma Stauffer ........ /KnnvxWe, Pa. 

Gongloff, John Rupp ........ Harrisburg, Pa. 

Greiner, Mary Rachel ......... Lebanon, Pa. 

Groff, John Yeagley ........ Lebanon, Pa. 

Harclerode, Sylva Ruth ....... Camp Hill, Pa. 

Hawthorne, Lucille Katheryn ....... Harnsburg, Pa. 

Heminway, Hazel Margaret ....... Caynden, A{. /. 

Hetrick, Lloyd Adam ....... Schaefferstown, Pa. 

Hoerner, Violette Bertha ....... Hummelstown, Pa. 

HouTZ, Ethel Mae ......... East Berlin, Pa. 

Jagnesak, Ernestine Mary ........ Emaus, Pa. 

Keiper, Richard Jacob ......... Ephrata, Pa. 

King, Kenneth Ramon ......... Hershey, Pa. 

Kirkpatrick, Elizabeth ........ Harnsburg, Pa. 

Klipa, Peter ........... Stee/ton, Pa. 


Freshmen Class 



Knupp, George Gilbert ,,,,,,., Midd/etown, Pa. 
KoHLER, Carolyn Estella ....,,, Smithburg, Md. 

Kreamer, Dorothy Ellen ...--,,, Annr;/le, Pa. 

Kroske, Harold William --.,,,, Trenton, 7>{. /. 

Lazorjack, George Wilson ,.,,,,, Lebanon, Pa. 

Long, Luther Kohr ,--,.,.,- Lebanon, Pa. 

Marbarger, John Porter -----,.- Palmyra, Pa. 

Mason, Ella Tamszon ---,-,,. ^ord,entown, N,. J. 
McKeag, Jean Ellen .-,,,.,, Trenton, 7S[. /. 

Miller, Harold Kleinfelter -------- Cleona, Pa. 

Mills, Catherine Lucile -------- Annville, Pa. 

Morris, Agnes Leonina .,,,.,, Phi/adelphw, Pa. 

MoYER, Warren Franklin ------- Pine Grove, Pa. 

Netherwood, Helen Arbella ,,-,,- Tower City, Pa. 

Overly, Charlotte Kathryn ------- glue Ball, Pa. 

Peeling, Bruce Albert -------- Harrisburg, Pa. 

Price, Wanda Langden ------- Carney s Point, A(. /. 

Raab, Charles Henry -------- Dallastown, Pa. 

Riegel, Mary Elizabeth -------- Lebanon, Pa. 

Risser, Lena Evelyn --------- Lititz, Pa. 

Roberts, Mary Carolyn -------- Harrisburg, Pa. 

Rozman, Frank Albert -------- Steelton, Pa. 

Saylor, Herbert Alfred -------- Annville, Pa. 

Saylor, Roger Behm -------- £ast Orange, JNJ. /. 

ScHACH, Paul Franklin -------- Reading, Pa. 

ScHOTT, Henry Orth --------- Lebanon, Pa. 

ScHULER, Alan Edward -------- Annville, Pa. 

Seaks, Felnor Leroy --------- Rgj Lion, Pa. 

Sekulski, Joseph John -------- Harrisburg, Pa. 

Shaffer, Charles Boyd -------- Harrisburg, Pa. 

Shearer, Daniel LeRoy -------- Spring Groi'e, Pa. 

Shearer, Karl Frank -------- Caldwell, J^l. J. 

Shenk, D. Eugene, Jr. -------- Palmyra, Pa. 

Shriner, Martha Elizabeth ------- Wi/^msburg, Pa. 

Sloane, Helen Barbara -------- Harrisburg, Pa. 

Smyser, Emma Mary --------- Harrisburg, Pa. 

Snavely, Luke John ---------- Ono, Pa. 

Snavely, Robert Miller ,......, Hershey, Pa. 

Spangler, Gail Maxine -------- Lebanon, Pa. 

Spitler, Calvin Dubbs --------- Lebanon, Pa. 

Stefan, Theresa Kathryn ------- Lebanon, Pa. 

Stoner, Mary Louise --------- Lemoyne, Pa. 

Strickler, Warren Leo ------- Schaefferstown, Pa. 

Tindall, John Carter -------- Dutch ^ec((, J^. /. 

Ulrich, Paul Theodore -------- Lebanon, Pa. 

Walmer, John David -------- Jonestown, Pa. 

Walter, John Edwin .,...,, Hummelstown, Pa. 

Wert, Russel Hopkins -------- Philadelphia, Pa. 

Wilt, Ethel Virginia .,.,.,., Annville, Pa. 

Zamojski, Beatrice Estelle -------- J^zwarX, !<[, J. 

Zartman, Mary Elizabeth ....... Lebanon, Pa. 

Zavada, Francis Michael -------- Garfield, J\[. /. 

Zeiter, John Joseph --------- Royalton, Pa. 


Freshmen Class Officers 

Harold Kroske 
Frank Zavada 
Paul Ulrich 
John Gongloff 

John Tindall 
Martha Baney ' 
Hazel Hemingway 
John Gongloff 

First Semester 

Second Semester 























Arranged chronologically: 
Early summer 1934 
Fall 1934 
Winter 1934-1935 

Early Summer 

THE A r> M I > I S T R A T I O X B LT I L I> I X G 


H A I. L 



Philo Dance 

ninHE evening of May 4, 1934, Philo and Clio presented 
-"L "Death Takes a Holiday" as part of Philo's anniversary cele' 
bration. As usual after a major society production, a reception 
and dance were held in the Alumni gymnasium for Philo and 
Clio members and their guests. 

It so happened that the official ''Quittapahilla" photographer 
was on the campus that night, and consequently we have in' 
eluded in this annual a picture of that dance and reception. 
We have not included pictures of other society or class dances 
because circumstances would not permit it. We have included 
the above picture not because we wish to show partiality 
towards any particular group, but because the dance is reprc' 
sentative of a number of well chaperoned delightful little affairs 
that are held on our campus and at which we students have 
the opportunity for wholesome relaxation and for improvement 
of our social graces. 



"Death Takes a Holiday" 

Presented bv 


Death --,---.,,,- Algire McFaul 

Prince SiT\i .---,--,-- Algire McFaul 

Grazia .,-,,,,,,,. Mildred Nye 

Thtk^ Lambert ,,,,.,.,, DeWitt Essie k 

AIdd Sar.-\h K. McAdam 

Duchesi Stephanie ,,,,,,.,, Anne IvLatula 

Rfioda fenton ---------- Louise Gillan 

^ron Cesarea ---------- Ray Johnson 

Princess of San Luca --------- Miriam Book 

Eric Fenton ---------- Clyde Mentzer 

Corrado ----------- Allan R.^nck 

MaioT Whitread --------- George Hiltner 

Cora ---------- Charlotte Weirick 

Fedele .Allen Steffy 

IN CELEBR-^^TION of the sixty-fourth anniversary' of the Clionian Literary Society 
and the sixty-seventh anniversary of the Philokosmian Literary Society the bodies 
presented jointly on Friday evening. May 4, 1934, the Alberto Cassella stage success, 
■"Death Takes a HoUday." The version rewritten for the American stage by Walter 
Ferris was a delightful blend of fantasy and mystery, somewhat didactic but yet highly 
entertaining and impressing. 

With the everlasting puzzle of death as the theme, the play is initiated ■with the arrival 
of Duke Lambert and his son Corrado with their guests. They had raced all the way to 
their castle, in one instance seriously endangering their lives. Almost immediately the 
miraculous escape became the subject for discussion. After the early retirement of the 
guests, Duke Lambert was alone when the horrible apparition of Death appeared and 
revealed the miracle of their escape as well as the fact that he was planning a three-day 
holiday. Death requested that he be received as a guest of the family, a Prince Sirki, that 
he may taste of mortal life. He promised, as well, that none on earth will die during the 
period if his identity is not revealed. 

Death proved to be a very charming guest though sb'ghtly strange. Grazia, the fiancee 
of Corrado, a dreamy, meditative girl, perceived the guests true nature through her psychic 
powers. Witnessing the budding romance between her and the prince, the other guests 
became alarmed and demanded to know his identity. 

Midnight of Deaths third holiday approached and due to the betrayal he demanded 
a victim. All asked for the saving of Grazias Life but as the hour of midnight drew near 
she uallingly insisted upon following him. Even when he cast aside the Princes robes 
and assumed the dreadfol mask of Death, she still clung to him. As midnight sounded, 
the two departed with the words: "Then there is a love which casts out fear, and we 
have found it. And love is greater than illusion and as strong as death." 

With mar\-elous control of his voice, his facial expressions, and general mannerisms, 
Algire McFaul ver>' effectively played the role of Death. The part of Grazia was admir- 
ably done by Mildred Nye. Ray Johnson as Baron Cesarea, relieved the tragic strain 
with his work as lover and superannuated statesman. A ver\' creditable performance of 
the sorrowful and anxious mother of Grazia was rendered by Miriam Book. Duke Lam- 
bert, the host, as played by DeWitt Essick; Anne Ma tula, as the Duchess Stephanie; and 
Allen Ranck, their son and fiance of Grazia, measured well to their roles. 

The contributions of Sarah K. McAdam, Louise GiUan, Clyde Mentzer, George 
Hiltner, Charlotte Weirick and Allen Steffy were well received and deser\'e honorable 

To Doctor Wallace goes much credit for his capable work as director, critic, technician 
and stage manager, all of which was invaluable to the successful production. 




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^iieeit of the May 


Moid of Honor 



May Day 

niPHE May Day pageant has come to be an annual affair of great impor' 
-'•'- tance at Lebanon Valley. Under the sponsorship of the Y. M. C A. 
and the Y. W. C. A., with Miss Kenyon and Professor Shaar directing 
the dancing, one of the most spectacular of the long series of these gala 
festivities was held on the first Saturday afternoon in May, 1934. 

It was a beautiful spring afternoon and, as you see, a perfect set'up 
for a cameraman. We have tried to catch something of the varicolored 
effect of the May pole, the dancing girls, the pagan queen, the wrestlers, 
the slave-drivers, and the host of entertainers in their bright costumes 
that thronged the wide enclosure in the center of our campus on that 
day to perform before the beautiful ladies of the May Court. 























Leaders of the Junior Prom 

Summer Scenes at Lebanon Vallev 



More Summer Scenes about the Cainpus 


Baseball Review^ 

ninHE 1934 season opened on April 28, after a two'weeks' vigorous 
-"'- training period, with a victory over Susquehanna University. The 
team displayed mid'season form in their fielding and hitting and subdued 
the Susquehannians, 7-0. Paul Billett, Freshman mound protege, allowed 
only three hits which failed to be converted into runs. The batting of 
Boran was an outstanding feature of the game. The second start of the 
season brought a triumph over Juniata in a game played on our home 
field. The Lebanon Valley sluggers succeeded in garnering six runs to 
the one made by the opponents. Moundsman Witter held the visitors 
to three well'scattered hits and struck out seven of their batsmen. Bril' 
liant fielding by Arndt and Patri2;io broke up an eighth'inning rally by 
the Indians. The longest hit of the day, a three-bagger by Witter, scored 
Whiting and Williams who had just completed a perfect double steal. 







Baseball Revie^v 


The May Day program was brought to a happy finale when our tradi' 
tional rivals from Albright went down to a 4-2 defeat in a tightly played 
game. Twirling a masterful game southpaw Barthold proved a new find 
for the pitching staff of the Valleyites by holding the spike-shod clan of 
Albright to three hits. The spectacular fielding of Rust and Arndt and 
the excellent base work of Captain Williams made the game a snappy one 
for the many visitors attending. After three consecutive victories in as 
many starts, Bucknell University administered a 7-6 defeat to Lebanon 
Valley. Although Witter struck out more batters than the opposing 
twirler the Bucknellians were successful in converting their hits into a 
greater number of runs. Whiting led the way at the plate for the Valley- 
ites and batted out a single and two doubles. 

At Gettysburg on May 12, our ball tossers met their second setback 
when the Battlefield boys used their artillery to register twelve runs to 
our six. A barrage of carefully bunched hits by the opponents in the 
latter part of the game spelled chaos for our six runs. In a slugfest which 
brought the Blue and White a 13-3 victory over Drexel, our team proved 
its potential batting power by driving out the horsehide at will. The 
batsmen placed the ball in deep left field four times, which resulted in a 
double, two triples and a homer, the circuit clout being made by Whiting. 
The able catching of Mentzer was a highlight of this particular game. 

Baseball Review^ 


The next day our team journeyed to Selinsgrove where Susquehanna 
was unsuccessful in avenging their former defeat and bowed again, this 
time to a 9-7 score. In a fast game Lebanon Valley turned their hits 
in the last two innings into the margin of victory. In the last game of 
the season, Albright, on their home field, avenged their previous defeat 
of the year by a 5-0 shut-out. Their fielding and hitting coupled with 
excellent ball-hurling by their pitching corps sent the Blue and White 
to defeat. 

Five victories and three defeats stand as the record of the team for 
the season of 1934, and with the loss of only Williams and Whiting, 
Lebanon Valley anticipates a most successful year on the diamond in 1935. 



^here V\a-jed> 



April 27 

- - - Ursinus 



April 28 

- - Susquehanna 



May I 

- - - Juniata 




May 5 

- - - Albright 




May 9 

- - ' Bucknell 




May 12 

- - - Gettysburg 




May 18 

- - - Drexel 




May 19 

- - - Susquehanna 




May 26 

- - - Albright 











Varsity Tennis 


Team Date Where Played Score 

L. V. 0pp. 

Elizabethtown April 23 Home 8 o 

Gettysburg April 25 Away 5 2 

St. Joseph - April 28 Away 5 2 

Dickinson May 2 Home a 7 

Juniata May 4 Away 4 3 

Gettysburg May 5 Home 4 3 

Juniata May 10 Home 4 3 

St. Joseph May 11 Home 5 2 

Albright May 26 Away i 4 

Moravian May 28 Away 9 o 

Albright May 30 Home 3 6 

Elizabethtown May 31 Away 7 o 

Alumni June 2 Home i 4 

Won Lost Totals 58 36 

9 4 

COACH Stevenson's tennis team — composed of 
Richard Walborn, Homer Donmoyer, Howard 
Nye, Richard Ax, Fred Lehman, and Wilbur 
Shroyer — had a very successful season this year. 
Manager Nye had arranged a full schedule of games 
and the L. V. team proved their mettle by winning 
nine out of thirteen starts. 

One of the highlights of the season was the un^ 
expected performance of Homer Donmoyer, brother 
of the famous Claude, who came through in grand 
style as number one man on the team playing his 
first season of inter-collegiate tennis. 

Donmoyer, Walborn, and Ax carried the brunt 
of a rigorous season which resulted in the loss of 





Varsity Tennis 


only three games to college teams and one to the Alumni team. Eliz,a' 
bethtown, Gettysburg, and St. Joseph fell easy prey to the Annville 
courtsters before they were tripped up by a powerful Dickinson team. 

Then came three close battles in which L. V. defeated Juniata twice 
and Gettysburg once in a return game. St. Joseph then fell an easy viC' 
tim, but the next opponent, Albright, upset the Valley racketmen 1-4 
in an uncompleted match. After a breather with Moravian, the L. V. 
team once more tasted defeat at the hands of Albright to the tune of 6-3. 

The last two matches resulted in a crushing defeat of Eli2;abeth' 
town and a setback at the hands of the Alumni, supplemented by Coach 
Stevenson himself. 

With only one man, Lehman, lost to the team through graduation the 
193 5 tennis team should prove to be one of Lebanon Valley's best and 
we are looking forward to an undefeated season. 







H E 


L I B R A R Y I 


T H E 


D O R M I T O R Y' 

Athletic Council 

R. R. BuTTERwiCK Chairman 

M. L. Stokes Secretary 

G. G. DoTTER -------- Treasurer 

E. Metoxen ' ' Athletic Director 

J. W. Frock ' ' Associate Athletic Director 

C. A. Lynch President of the College 

C. R. Gingrich Faculty Member 

E. H. Stevenson Faculty Member 

njHHE Athletic Council, which functions as a distinct organization of 
-"L the college, is the organ which takes the active part in determining 
Lebanon Valley's athletic policies and programs for the current school 
year and for the future. 

The Council consists of eight members : the president of the college, 
the athletic director, five faculty members, and one alumnus. Officers 
are elected from among this number, and frequent meetings are held to 
cope with the numerous and weighty problems that formerly rested on 
the shoulders of the already overworked administration. 

With athletics playing so great a part as they do in school life, and 
with athletic poHcies having such tremendous importance in the growth 
and welfare of any college, the Athletic Council finds itself more and 
more pushed forward into a place of great importance and influence in 
the management of college affairs. 




IjTEBANON VALLEY was fortunate in acquiring 
-^^ Emerson "Chief" Metoxen, '27, as head of the de' 
partment of physical education, assistant in football, 
and varsity basketball and baseball coach. "Chief" is a 
nephew of the great Metoxen of the Carlisle Indians. 
While at the Valley he was himself famous as a 
fighting guard on the eleven, a stellar performer on the 
basketball court, and a valuable man behind the bat 
in baseball. 

Metoxen produced winning fives at the York Col' 
legiate Institute, and at Glen Nor High School. Com' 
ing to Lebanon Valley to succeed a man with such 
an enviable record as "Hooks'" MyHn established, has 
very naturally been difficult. However, the genial 
"Chief" has taken a large place in the hearts of both 
students and faculty, and we feel sure that when con' 
ditions are such that his coaching ability may be fairly 
tested the "Chief" will return a great account for him' 
self. Win or lose we are all back of Coach Metoxen 
and we take this opportunity of expressing these 


JEROME "Jerry" Frock was appointed to succeed 
Coach Everett "Hooks" Mylin as head football 
mentor at Lebanon Valley College. Coach Frock 
graduated from Lebanon Valley in 1925 and after a 
number of years' Coaching experience he returns to 
his Alma Mater to direct her football activities. This 
institution claims "Jerry" as one of her greatest ath' 
letes. On the football field he played a brilliant game 
at center, and was recogni2;ed by his opponents for his 
ability to diagnose plays and for his keen direction of 
the defensive formations. 

Before coming to Lebanon Valley, "Jerry" tutored 
championship John Harris High School football teams 
as head line coach. Although our 1934 team lost four games, tied one, and won three. 
Coach Frock's first year at the Blue and White School was quite a success in that he 
produced a Lebanon Valley Eleven that defeated greater Albright for the first time, 
and was the only team of the 1934 season that was able to mar the great defensive 
record of the powerful Pennsylvania Military College cadets. 

Congratulations, Coach Frock. May fate permit you to direct the Valley to 
still greater things as the years roll along. 

Director of Athletics 


Head Football Coach 


'5 11 

25 6* 39 42 

79 I 73 25 

' 69 ' 67 5g 40 „ ^«^ X^\ n 


o — Penn State 

7 — Muhlenberg 

7 — Drexel 
24 — Delaware - 

o — Juniata 
a8 — St. Joseph 

6 — Albright 

7 — Pa. Military College 

Jerome Frock 
Emerson Metoxen 
Frank Cullather 

Lebanon Valley College 

Football Schedule 

October 6, 1934 
October 13, 1934 
October 20, 1934 

^ ^ • /• y y • 

October 27, 1934 
November 3, 1934 
November 10, 1934 
November 17, 1934 
November 29, 1934 


- at State College — 13 

' at AUentown — 25 

' at Philadelphia — 8 

at Newark, Del. — o 

at Huntingdon — o 

at Annville — 13 

at Reading — 3 

at Chester — 12 

Head Coach 

Assistant Coach 






THE Flying Dutchmen of Lebanon Valley with Coach "Jerry" Frock 
as the new mentor made their 1934 debut at State College on Satut' 
day, October 6, and flashed brilliant form to hold a powerful Penn State 
team to a hard-earned thirteen-point margin victory. The Lions, deter- 
mined to retain their traditional jinx over Lebanon Valley, clawed their 
way to the final stripe in both the first and third periods. However, the 
Valley grid men carried away the honor of having sustained the longest 
drive of the afternoon by rushing the ball 79 yards to the State three-yard 
line where it was interrupted by the half-time intermission. The score 
13-0 does not indicate fully the bitterness of the battle. State outscored 
"Jerry" Frock's outfit by the slight margin of 14-11 in the matter of first 
downs. Lebanon Valley's stubborn defense twice resisted the powerful 
thrusts of the Lions within the ten-yard Hne. On one occasion State re- 
covered a fumble on the Dutchmen's three-yard stripe, yet were unable 
to crash the tight defense to score. 

Co-captain Rust, Feeser, Sheesley, and Co-captain Smith were the Blue 
and White offensive threats. Constantly they worried the Lions with 
line drives, reverses, and end runs cleverly mixed with a devastating passing 
attack, which functioned smoothly all afternoon, nine out of fourteen 
attempted aerials being completed. 

State's first score came in the first period when O'Hara interrupted a 
pass from Rust on his own 44. From this point the Lion started a drive 
which ended in a score when Silvano slipped through the line for a touch- 
down from the one-yard stripe. The second goal came in the third period 
when Rust punted to Sigel, who took the ball on his own twenty and with 
a bit of clever running returned it fifteen yards to his thirty-five. With 
Sigel, Silvano, and Morrison alternating at carrying the ball, State pro- 
duced a cunning and powerful drive which resulted in a touchdown around 
end with Morrison toting the ball. Mikelonis added the point to give the 
Lions their thirteenth and final point. In the forward wall, Sincavage, 
Furlong, and Ricker played smart, hard football. With the extraordinary 
performance in this game, it was evident that Coach "Jerry" Frock and 
Chief Metoxen had a group of versatile and fighting men for the 1934 season. 

FROCK, Head Coach 
GRUBER, Asst. Mgr. 



RENEWING football relations with Lebanon Valley after an elapse 
of one year, the Muhlenberg Mules surprised the Flying Dutchmen 
with a 25^ defeat on the Allentown gridiron, Saturday, October ij. The 
Frockmen were slow in starting their offense, launching their only suc- 
cessful drive in the third period to knot the count at 7-7. After this dis- 
play of power and deception, the iron men of Lebanon Valley apparently 
lost their fighting spirit, and the aroused Mules fought on to three more 
touchdowns and an overwhelming victory. 

Lebanon Valley played smart football in the initial period by keeping 
Muhlenberg deep in their own territory due largely to the well executed 
quick kicks of Co-captain Rust. In the second period the Mules began 
their victorious march when Rust's punt was returned to the Valley 
twenty-eight yard marker. 

Bloom, Laing, and Farrel made it first down on the eleven-yard stripe, 
and on the next play Bloom hit center for eight yards and Farrel slid off- 
tackle for the score. 

The Flying Dutchmen knotted the score in the third period when 
Feeser took a Mule's kick on the thirty-five yard line, and Rust made a 
yard off-tackle and then heaved a forward to Sheesley who wormed his 
way to the three-yard line. Then Feeser, the spectacular Dutch halfback, 
hit left tackle for a touchdown. Co-captain Smith placed kicked the 
extra point. 

Muhlenberg scored twice in the third period to step out in front 19-7. 
An ofF-tackle start by Farrel, good for forty-two yards, put the ball in 
scoring position on the Lebanon Valley eighteen-yard Une. Farrel suc- 
ceeded in making the score two plays later on a thirteen-yard drive off- 
tackle. Soon afterwards a Valley fumble placed the Mules with the oval 
on the Blue and White twenty-two yard line. Three line drives failed to 
gain, but a perfect pass from Farrel to Laing was good for a touchdown. 
In the final period, Farrel returned one of Rust's kicks fifty-five yards to 
the nine-yard marker, and three plays later Bloom completed the scoring 
for the afternoon by a fourth touchdown. 

Stephano and Coda Sponaugle, fighting guards for the Blue and White, 
and Kroske were outstanding on the forward wall. Injuries to Lebanon 
Valley backfield starters considerably weakened the offensive and de- 
fensive work of the Flying Dutchmen. Sheesley and Whiting were slowed 
up considerably by leg injuries, while Feeser was hampered by an arm 
injury. Sincavage, stellar pivot man, was kept out of action entirely. 
Despite these handicaps, the Flying Dutchmen were outscored only 7-5 
in first downs. 




Sinashing Tackle 


Dashing End 

SEAKS, Developing End 



High Stepping Half Bac\ 


Elusive 9i,ucirter Sac\ 


Totmg Half Bac\ 


ALTHOUGH Coach "Jerry" Frock presented a revamped and rejuve- 
"^ nated lineup against the Halan-coached men on the Philadelphia 
gridiron, October 20, the Dutchmen were unable to break into the win 
column. The Dragons barely eked out an 8-7 victory before j,ooo Dad's 
Day spectators to avenge last year's humbling 16-6 defeat. The revised 
Lebanon Valley edition completely outplayed the Dragons during the 
first half to lead 7-2. But the Drexelites came back with a slight edge in 
the closing session to push over a last period touchdown to carry away 
the laurels for the afternoon. 

Lebanon Valley got off to a poor start and found themselves on the 
short end of a 2-0 count before the game was eight minutes old. Left 
halfback Potter kicked out of bounds on the Blue and White two-yard line. 
In an attempt to run the ball out, Tindall, a promising Freshman halfback, 
was tackled by Smullen, Dragon guard, for a safety. 

The Frockmen jumped into a lead in the second period when the hard- 
driving Feeser and Carchidi battered the Dragons to the one-yard line 
where Feeser smashed through the strong defense for the score. Co-captain 
Smith added the extra point by a placement kick, giving the Valley a 
7-2 edge. 

Drexel's Dragons came back strong after intermission and a partially 
blocked punt laid the foundation for a victorious touchdown march. 
Stevens, JDrexel guard, partially blocked one of Feeser's punts and Wallace 
fair-caught it on the twenty-yard mark. After being held for three downs, 
the Dragons completed a pass to gain a first down on the Valley seven- 
yard line. On three plays the Flying Dutchmen pushed the Dragons back 
to the eleven-yard line stripe, and on the fourth down, with the Blue and 
White backfield in a pass defense formation. Potter slid off right tackle 
from short kick formation, skirted the end, and scored standing up to push 
the Dragons out in front 8^, the final figures. First downs were even, 
each team totaling nine. 

Sincavage, burly center hailing from Minersville, Co-captain Smith, and 
Rozman, a smart tackle from Steelton, were outstanding in the line. Fur- 
long, after being shifted from the running guard position, proved his 
versatility by playing a great game at the fullback position. 

Stevens, Knapp, and Potter led the opponents in their attack, playing 
heads-up ball at all times. 




COACH Frock's Flying Dutchmen functioned smoothly on October 27, 
at Newark, to defeat the highly touted University of Delaware for 
their first defeat of the season. The hard-fighting, fast charging, and 
speedy Dutchmen, led by the veteran Feeser, displayed a rare brand of 
offensive football to down "Skip" Stahley's unscored-on team by a 24-0 
count before a record home-coming crowd. Lebanon Valley outplayed 
and outguessed the Mudhens from the start to the finish and earned the 
victory in every respect. The Blue and White played a brilliant offensive 
game and continually waded deep into the Delaware territory. Feeser 
turned in his best performance of his colorful career. Defensively he was 
a tower of strength, offensively he was a continual threat, scoring two of 
the three touchdowns. 

Co-captain Smith, veteran end, drew first blood by booting a placement 
through the uprights from his seventeen-yard line. Feeser, in the second 
half, dropped back in a pass formation, faked a pass, reversed his field, and 
raced sixty yards down the sideline to score the initial touchdown. Broun, 
Smith, and other would-be pass receivers cut down the Delaware secondary 
defense permitting Feeser to cross the goal line untouched. Smith made 
the count 10-0 with a perfect placement. 

The second touchdown came in the fourth period when Broun, lanky 
left end, interrupted a Delaware lateral pass and ran fifty yards for a score. 
Smith again added the extra point via placement. Score, 17-0. 

Feeser tallied the third score by an off-tackle sweep from the ten-yard 
line. Carchidi added the extra point by a line buck to bring the score 
to 24-0. 

Coach Frock's men featured powerful line blocking and deadly tackling 
in registering their win. The heavy Delaware outfit scored five first downs 
while Lebanon Valley totaled fifteen, including 420 yards from scrim- 
mage and 60 yards through the air. In this game Coach Frock discovered 
a blocking fullback in the person of Freidinger, who made his first appear- 
ance with the Blue and White. Bartolet, a rangy tackle from Harrisburg, 
Sincavage, star center, and Davies and Klipa at the guard positions, stood 
out in the line play for the Flying Dutchmen. 



Smart Center 

BROUN, Slashing End 


Spectacular Half Bac\ 





A\FTER a hard overwhelming defeat to Delaware in the previous Satur- 
■^^ day's tilt, Lebanon Valley grid machine slipped back into reverse 
on Saturday, November 3, when held to a scoreless deadlock by Juniata 
at Huntingdon. The Indians were an inspired team displaying fighting 
detemiination to break out of a long series of successive losses to the Blue 
and White. However, they were outplayed for three periods, but claimed 
a moral victory in the deadlock. 

On five distinct occasions the Valley men, with Feeser and Sheesley 
leading the way, penetrated deep into Juniata territory but each time 
their attack failed to function well enough to register a score against the 
scrappy Indians. 

On one occasion a placement kick by Co-captain Smith on an attempted 
field goal fell short climaxing a Valley drive into the opposition. Two 
incomplete passes and two interrupted ones wound up four other offensive 
threats. Twice Lebanon Valley lost possession of the pigskin on Juniata's 
eight-yard line. The opponents, however, carried away the single honor 
of approaching nearest to the goal when in the first half they were stopped 
cold on fourth down with two yards to go by hard-hitting Sincavage, 
center for the Blue and White. 

In the matter of first downs the Frockmen outscored Swartz's cohorts 
12-8. Feeser led the five Valley advances and carried the ball for an 
average gain of six yards per play. One run was for twenty-five yards 
and another for eighteen, featuring his offensive brilliancy for the day. 

Quarterback Daher, assisted by Wenger, was the spearhead of the 
attack for the Indians. Co-captain Smith, the Sponaugles, Ricker, and 
Baugher spelled disaster to the Indians in their concentrated attempt to 
break the Lebanon Valley winning streak which has been detrimental to 
Coach Swartz in his football relations with Lebanon Valley for a number 
of years. 


Proynising Center 


Plunging Full Bac\ 

HEISCH, Elusive End 




COMBINING speed, power, and deception in a dazzling display of 
offensive football. Coach Frock's Lebanon Valley Eleven marched 
to four touchdowns in the first thirty minutes of play against the St. Joseph 
Hawks to ease through the second half to win 28-1 j in the Annual Home 
coming Day game, played on the Lebanon Valley College Athletic 
Field, November 10. 

With Feeser, Tindall, and Carchidi alternating at carrying the ball, the 
Flying Dutchmen produced a combination that could not be stopped 
by the Hawks. After several spectacular runs by Co-captain Rust and 
Feeser, Tindall raced fourteen yards for the first tally on a perfectly exe- 
cuted lateral pass. Co-captain Smith added the extra point by one of his 
well-timed placement kicks. 

It was shortly after the initial score that Rust, the brilliant field gen- 
eral who had reeled off several long runs in the opening period, was forced 
to the sideline with an injury. Early in the second period, Carchidi, under- 
study to Rust, ripped off forty-eight yards behind perfect blocking to 
score standing up. Smith converted the place kick, to total the score 
at 14-0. 

Feeser stepped into the limelight to score the third touchdown by a 
drive of eleven yards through tackle. Not content with one score, a few 
minutes later he took the ball on the Hawks' thirty-yard line, reversed his 
field, eluded tackier after tackier, to score the most spectacular run of the 
game. Smith, playing a bang-up defensive game, kicked his fourth place- 
ment of the day to give the Flying Dutchmen a 28-0 lead as they marched 
off the field at half time. 

"Heinie" Miller's men came back in the third period strongly to score 
twice, largely because of the performance on the part of Fleming, Smale, 
and Heimenz. Fleming returned the kickoff opening the second half 
seventy-six yards to the Lebanon Valley's fifteen-yard marker for the 
longest run of the day. Soon afterward, Smale crossed the goal for the 
Saint's first score. Later in the period the Hawks recovered a Valley 
fumble on the twelve-yard line, clicked off a first down on the second, and 
scored on two more plays; Heimenz carried the ball, and added the place- 
ment to total the score at 28-13, where it remained throughout the score- 
less fourth period. 

Smith, Bartolet, and Rozman played a great defensive game while the 
Sponaugles featured on the offensive blocking. It was in this game that 
the system of the new coaching staff showed its greatest possibilities. 



DA VIES, Scrappy Guard 

ROZMAN, Great Tackle 


Brilliant gliiarter Back 




SCORING a touchdown in the last half to overcome a three-point lead, 
the Flying Dutchmen smashed the traditional Albright jinx which 
has been following at their heels since the combination of old Albright 
with Schuylkill at Reading. Soon after recovering a fumble deep in Valley 
territory early in the second period, Gass, giant Lion halfback, place-kicked 
a perfect goal for a three-point lead. From then until the middle of the 
final period the Red and White team fought desperately to maintain this 
advantage. However, it was m this critical stage of the game that Co- 
captain Smith took a pass on the fifteen-yard marker from Co-captain Rust 
in a spread formation to give the Blue and White their first victory over 
their honorable rival since 1928. 

The game was featured with flashy runs by Rust of the Valley and 
the fine punting of Gass for the opponents. On numerous occasions the 
Blue and White diminutive field general broke out into the open for gains 
more than matching the long Lion punts. Although not scoring as usual, 
Feeser performed remarkably well. The Lions built their defense around 
this great halfback and although they were successful in bottling him up 
better than any club during the current season, Feeser was a constant 
threat offensively and powerful in defensive play. 

Protecting a 6 to 5 lead in the final period, the Blue and White line led 
by their pivot man Sincavage completely out smarted Albright in their 
aerial attack and strategic plays. After the kick-off, following the Valley 
six-pointer, three Albright line plays were smeared and the Lions were 
forced to kick. They took the oval on their own twenty, on Rust's return 
kick, and gained three yards on as many plays. 

In their final attempt, the Red and White took the ball on their own 
eleven and tried forward passes on three successive plays. The first was 
completed for a gain of about three yards, the second was incomplete, and 
the third was intercepted by Tindall on the Albright twenty-two, the 
game ending shortly with Lebanon Valley holding the ball. 

In the forward wall, Baugher, Davies, Bartolet, Ricker, and Rozman 
were deadly to the Red and White opposition, while Gass, Woods, Slack, 
and Yentsch clawed deeply for the Lions. 

Thus it remained for Coach Frock to place a team on the field to beat 
the greater Albright in this colorful and traditional meeting of the two 
schools which dates back to 1902. 

KEIPER, Battling End 


Dashing End 

Promising Fiillbac\ 



THE mighty Pennsylvania Military College football team was thwarted 
in an effort to pass through the 193,4 season with an unmarred goal 
line by eleven fighting Dutchmen wearing the Blue and White of Lebanon 
Valley on the muddy Chester gridiron in the Turkey Day classic, No' 
vember 29. High stepping Sheesley, Valley halfback, brought disaster to 
the great defensive record established by the Cadets in his spectacular 
hundred-yard touchdown dash in the waning minutes to bring the score 
12^. Although Lebanon Valley came out of this thrilling battle on the 
short end of the score, they claim a moral victory in accomplishing what 
"Hooks" Mylin's powerful Bucknell Bisons and the highly touted Rutgers 
Eleven failed to do. 

The Blue and White offense had been checked for thirty-three minutes 
of play before Sheesley intercepted one "Red" Pollock's famous aerials on 
his own goal line and dashed the length of the field to score. Sheesley 
grabbed the pass intended for "Bud" Pollock, cut toward his left, reversed 
his field, slipped away to the right sideline where Coach Timm's boys 
seemed to have him stopped. However, the Dutch blockers, cutting down 
tacklers on all sides, cleared the way and Sheesley dashed on toward the 
heretofore uncrossed goal. "Red" Pollock was the only Cadet remaining, 
and he was erased from the play on a beautiful block by Feeser, enabling 
the dashing back to race the goal line untouched. Co-captain Smith kicked 
the extra point to place the Valley within one touchdown of victory. 
Shortly afterwards this touchdown loomed as a possibility when the Flying 
Dutchmen took the oval on their thirty-yard line and began to advance. 
Three first downs featuring Feeser's driving smashes at the opposing line 
carried the oval to the Penn Military thirty. By this time the defenders 
were pretty well drawn in to cope with the ground attack, so the Frock- 
men resorted to the air only to have an alert opponent intercept a pass and 
put an end to the Blue and White apparent victory march. 

The two Cadet scores were made on pass plays. The first came in the 
last few seconds of the first half when Malinski scored on a wide lateral 
pass play with a twenty-three yard dash. The second score was made in 
the third period on a magnificent forward pass which "Red" Pollock 
heaved fifty yards to his brother "Bud" standing in the clear on the three- 
yard line. Attempted placements went wide so that no extra points were 
scored by the Cadets. 

The Blue and White forward wall featured in its great defensive work. 
At all times the linemen were playing hard, smart football. Seven men 
played their final football game for the Valley. They were Co-captains 
Rust and Smith, Baugher, Feeser, Furlong, Ricker, and Sincavage. With- 
out a doubt these men were outstanding in the P. M. C. performance and 
will be greatly missed by Coach Frock in his attempt to produce a winning 
team for 19J5. 




KLIPA, Blocking Guard 


Charging Tackle 

Proynising Half Bacl^ 

Statistics of the Lebanon Valley Squad 


Position Height Wt. 

Home City 

High or Prep. School 


Carchidi, James 
Fridinger, Walter 
Rust, Chas. (Co-Capt.) 
Tindall, John - - 
Capka, Adolph 
Heisch, Arthur 
Sheesley, Ross - ' 
Kroske, Harold - - 
Feeser, Grant - - • 
Walmer, John - ' 
Baugher, Galen 
Zavada, Frank - - 
Furlong, Charles - 
Seaks, Felnor - - ' 
Broun, Daniel ' ' 
RozMAN, Frank - - 
Sponaugle, C. - - 
Sponaugle, B. ' ' 
Davies, Gordon 
RicKER, Henry - - 
Klipa, Peter - - ■ 
Sincavage, Al - ' 
Smith, Wm. (Co-Ca/Dt.) 
Knupp, Gilbert 
Stefano, Ray ' ' 
Bartolet, Charles 
Keiper, Richard 




Harrisburg, Pa. 

John Harris High 




Shippensburg, Pa. 

Riverside High 




Lansdowne, Pa. 

Lansdowne High 




Dutch Neck, N. J. 

Princeton Prep. 




Middletown, Pa. 

Middletown High 




New York, N. Y. 

Stuyvesant High 




Harrisburg, Pa. 

John Harris High 




Trenton, N. J. 

Princeton Prep. 




Lebanon, Pa. 

Lebanon High 




Jonestown, Pa. 

Jonestown High 




Hershey, Pa. 

Hershey High 




Garfield, N. J. 

Mackenzie Prep. 


5. II 


Lykens, Pa. 

Lykens High 




Red Lion, Pa. 

Red Lion High 

' E. 



Wormleysburg, Pa. 

Wm. Penn High 




Steelton, Pa. 

Steelton High 

' G. 



Hershey, Pa. 

Hershey High 




Hershey, Pa. 

Hershey High 




Kingston, Pa. 

Kingston High 




Carlisle, Pa. 

Carlisle High 

' G. 



Steelton, Pa. 

Steelton High 




Minersville, Pa. 

Minersville High 

' E. 



Trenton, N. J. 

Trenton High 




Middletown, Pa. 

Middletown High 




Utica, New York 

Mackenzie Prep. 




Harrisburg, Pa. 

Wm. Penn High 

' E. 



Ephrata, Pa. 

Ephrata High 

Inter^Class Football 

A FIGHTING Freshman Eleven defeated the Sophomore gridmen 6-0 in the traditional battle on the 
college athletic field Saturday morning, November 24. Typical cool and sunless football weather 
added to the spirit and color of the occasion. The game was bitterly fought throughout and in the final 
period with all appearances of a scoreless tie, "Jonestown" Walmer returned a punt thirty yards in a spec- 
tacular run to score for the yearlings in their triumph. 

The touchdown came late in the final period when Knupp's sensational seventy-yard punt drove the 
Sophomores to their three-yard line. In an attempt to kick out of danger, Quarterback Speg's punt was 
partially blocked and Walmer, receiving the pigskin on the thirty, dashed to the left sideline, eluded tackier 
after tackier with a stiff straight arm, and finally fought his way to the final marker for the only score of the 
game. The attempted place-kick for the extra point went wide, and the final figures remained 6-0. 

On the offensive, the Freshmen had a slight edge over the second-year men. On two distinct occa- 
sions, the Plebes threatened their opponent's goal line, and each time the strong Sophomore forward wall 
met the occasion by repelling the thrusts. For the Sophomores, Billet, Zierdt, Etchberger, Snell, and Straub 
played hard football in the line while Quarterback Speg, Holtzman and Tallman at halfbacks, and Black at 
fullback, carried the brunt of the attack for the backfield. 

The Freshmen had for their spearhead of attack, Walmer, Barthold, Kapka, and Billet. In the line, 
Aungst, Knupp, Gongloff, and Keiper were the stars. Coaching the Sophomores on one side was Frank 
Boran, and on the opposing bench "Pat" Patrizio made his strategic substitutions for the Freshmen. The 
game was officially in control of Barthold and Sheesley. 


Girls' Hockey 


UR FIRST real season in girls' hockey was one of the great anticipations of the entire school for the 
fall of "j4. Five games were scheduled only one of which was a home game. Ida Hall, captain of 
the team, and Elisabeth Carl, manager, deserve much credit in contributing toward the success of the season. 

November gth, the Blue Belles made their first trip of the season to Penn Hall for their second encounter 
with that team. Having lost to them 7-1 the preceding year, the L. V. C. co-eds expected to change the 
score in the opposite direction as much as possible. Valuable players who had played last year against 
Penn Hall such as Kathryn Mowrey, Charlotte Weirick, Mildred Nye, Anna Krebs, and Verna Grissinger, 
had been lost to the Valley team through graduation. Therefor many new members, some of whom were 
Freshmen, made up the team. In this game the co-eds again bowed to a final score of S-o. 

The next game was played November 16, at Moravian College for Women, which the Blue Belles again 
lost with a score of 3-1. The Gingrich sisters in the forward line and Emma Reinbold as goal keeper were 
the team's most outstanding players of the day. 

Susquehanna University yielded the team their first victory of which the final score was 3-1. In this 
game, Coach Kenyon seemed to find the correct combination of players since the team work was practically 
perfect and every member of the team played her best. Special mention should be given in this game to 
Velma Gingrich who, playing at center, scored two of the points, and to Iva Claire Weirick at inner who 
made one goal for the Blue and White team. 


Immediately after Thanksgiving, the Junior Varsity, which was composed of the Freshmen and Soph- 
omore members of the regular team, made a trip to Lititz to play Linden Hall. Although the girls lost with 
a score of 3-1 the pep which they received from the victory over Susquehanna University still encouraged 
them to the greatest possible degree. 

Therefor with great anticipation the Blue and White co-eds awaited their last opportunity to make 
the season a successful one. The morning of the game with the Harrisburg Field Hockey Association was 
very cold but it only urged our team to cooperate even more in their playing. Since the same combination 
as had played in the Susquehanna game had been practicing their passes together, much was expected from 
every member of the team. The co-eds equaled or even exceeded any anticipation which anyone might 
have had for the Blue and White team. Due to their splendid team work the L. V. co-eds finally beat the 

Girls' Hockey 


Harrisburg girls, 2-0. Eleanor Lynch at the position of inner played a very fine game and made one of the 
goals scored. In this game the captain, Ida Hall, was injured and removed from the game. Another mem- 
ber of our team who played very hard and very consistently throughout the season was Anna Orth, a Soph' 
omore, of whom we are expecting great things in the way of athletics during her next two years at L. V. 

At the close of the "34 hockey season, with such encouragement as it will give the future teams and 
with the enthusiasm of the school behind them, we are looking forward to Coach Kenyon's producing a 
very successful team next season. Since but one or two girls are Seniors and since the best combination 
has already been found with the girls who will remain, a successful season seems to be certain. At any 
rate, here's the best of luck to the '35 hockey team. 

November 9 ' - - ', 

November 16 

November 24 . - , . 

December 4 , , , , , 

December 8 - ' - - - 



Penn Hall 









Linden Hall 



Harrisburg Field Hockey Association 





"The Devil's Disciple" 

Richard Dudgeon ............ Lester Krone 

[udith Anderson .........,,, Louise Shearer 

Rei'. Anderson - - - - - - - - - . ■ - - ' Robert Spohn 

Mrs. Dudgeon ............ Jane Shellenberger 

Essie . . . .......... June Gingrich 

General Burgoyne ........ . , Howard Heffner 

Major Sw\ndon ........... Calvin Reber 

Sergeant ............. Richard Rader 

Cristy ...... ....... Robert Sholter 

Haw\ins ......... . . . , John Muth 

Unde Titus ............. Samuel Harnish 

Uncle William ........'...,, Paul Hershey 

Chaplain ............. Frederick Gruber 

Mrs. Titus Dudgeon ,.,.'. . . . , . . Virginia Britton 

Mrs. 'William Dudgeon ,.,..... Anna Mary Erdman 

Townspeople and soldiers of the British army. 

^ITH the "Devil's Disciple" as presented by the Junior Class the position of George B. Shaw as a 
playwright was again established on the campus. 

The "Devil's Disciple" is undeniably "good stage." The plot is a sort of omnibus of all the stage tricks 
that have been proven effective: the dashing and reckless young man, blacksheep of the family, who turns 
out to be of sterling character in the end; the dramatic reading of the will; the sense of danger, the sus- 
pense, the arousal of patriotic sentiments with the approach of an invading army, and later the excitement 
and bustle of marching men and handsome officers; mistaken identity; the sacrifice of one man's life for 
another; vain pleadings of the beautiful heroine; last-minute escape ... all of these elements neatly 
dovetailed into each other. 

Lester Krone, who was the Devil's Disciple, played his part with a dash and heartiness that contrasted 
well against the sombre backgrounds of New England Puritanism. 

Robert Spohn, as the mild New England parson who became the pistol-shooting patriot m time of na- 
tional crisis, transformed himself with a startling suddenness and dramatic intensity. The part of his wife, 
a woman whose heart veered uncertainly amid the storms of war, was creditably performed by Louise Shearer. 

Jane Shellenberger, the representative of Puritanism, carried well the role of an embittered old woman. 
As the little child, Essie, June Gingrich showed fine ability. Robert Sholter played a comic character part 
with contagious, good-natured humor. John Muth was the quaint old squire while the officers were por- 
trayed by Howard Heffner who gave an interesting interpretation of the famous General Burgoyne; Calvin 
Reber as Major Swindon, and Richard Rader, the sergeant. The remaining members of the cast, Samuel 
Harnish, Paul Hershey, Frederick Gruber, Virginia Britton, and Anna Mary Erdman as well as those who 
served as townspeople and soldiers of the British army were creditably received. 

Again to Doctor Wallace go the honors for his very magnificent and inspiring directing. 




H E 

O I. 



H tJ R 





H A L I. 


Varsity Basketball 

THE Flying Dutchmen went through the 1914-1955 basketball season a success in one respect. The Blue and White Collegians 
outplayed and outscored two league aspirants — the strong Franklin and Marshall club, and the Muhlenberg five — to clinch 
the Eastern Pennsylvania Intercollegiate Basketball Championship for Gettysburg. 

Three games were won, and nine were dropped to superior teams. The Lebanon Valley courtmen got off to a poor start when 
F. and M. romped to a 42-25 victory in the initial game at Lebanon. Then losing two successive games to the destined league cham- 
pions, the Gettysburg Bullets, and one to Drexel, Captain Barthold led his team against Ursinus for their first victory. Then with 
negative results against Muhlenberg, Albright, and Drexel, the Metoxen-tutored courtmen flashed rare form to win over the prom- 
ising league contenders, F. and M., at Lancaster. A still greater surprise was in store for the basketball world when the Blue and 
White took Muhlenberg, another potential league leader, into camp for their third and last victory. The two final games with Ursinus 
and Albright were dropped to end one of Lebanon Valley's darkest seasons in basketball history. 

Three Seniors headed by Captain Barthold played great ball for "Chief" Metoxen. They were Barthold, Rust, and Smith. 
Patrizio and Sponaugle, two Junior members, were fast stepping, and two Sophomores, Billett and Snell, held varsity positions. Arndt, 
Heisch, Speg, Kinney, and Lazin were first-class substitutes and will help form the nucleus for next year's squad. 


F. &' M. 42-25 

Coach Holman's Nevonian passers had little trouble in pushing aside the Blue and White 
of Lebanon Valley in their first encounter in the Eastern Pennsylvania Collegiate Basket- 
ball League. Playing before a record crowd on the Lebanon High court, the Metoxen- 
coached quintet could in no way stop the barrage of sensational shots by the F. and M. 
team. Before the final whistle the Lancaster boys had totalled 42 points to 25 for the Valley. 

The F. and M. starting five flashed a brilliant passing offensive that swept them into 
an early lead, never to be threatened once by the Valley. In the second half, the Metoxen- 
coached boys rounded out into good form to outscore the Lancasterians 21-19 in the final 
twenty minutes. This was the only indication in the initial game that Lebanon Valley 
might produce a club of winning calibre. 

The field-goal tossing of "Woody" Sponaugle, Jacobs, Hummer, Wenrich, and Yeager 
was outstanding for the Holman Club while Captain Barthold and Smith led the scoring 
attack for the Valley. The Flying Dutchmen lined up with Barthold and Sponaugle at 
forwards, BiUett at center, and Smith and Snell at the guard posts, while Rust was the only 
Blue and White substitute. 


Invading the battlefield territory, the Flying Dutchmen bit the dust at the hands of the 
Gettysburg Bullets in a dazzling last period rally. Displaying a reversal of the form that 
was shown in the previous game, the Metoxen-coached team was able to hold a slight edge 
over the Bullets for three periods. Then coming from behind the Bream-coached courtmen 
scored high, wide, and handsome to win 57-2}. 

Sponaugle, Snell, Smith, and Captain Barthold carried the brunt of the attack in the 
Dutchmen's determined first-half drive that registered 17 points while the Bullets bagged 18. 


Starting the second half in great style, the Blue and White went into the lead ao-i8 only to be thwarted by a brilliant rally 
led by Kozma to net ig points for Gettysburg to j for the Valley. 

Kozma. Fish, Morns, and Cico were the big guns, scoring heavily for Gettysburg while McMillan was held to one field goal. 
Last year. Coach Bream's championship team was pushed to the limits to win 28-27 on the Battlefield court. This year, by virtue 
of the fine last-minute shooting of Ko?ma and Fish, and the clever floor work of McMillan, the Bullets were able to win 37-2 j to 
help them in their league march. 


Playing a great game ot oifensive basketball. Coach Bream's men completely baffled the Blue and White courtmen in their second 
encounter with the Bullets to win, 41-23. The Battlefield club grabbed an early lead and were never seriously threatened by the 
Flying Dutchmen's offensive. 

For the opponents. Fish was the man of the evening. Collecting 21 points for his team, he led in the scoring attack, ably as- 
sisted by Cico with 10, and Morris with 8. Although McMillan scored but 2 points, he was a constant threat and controlled the 
ball cleverly in the hack court. 

Registering points for the Valley, Captain Barthold and Snell with 7 each and Smith with 5 were the leaders. In this game 
the Valley courtmen lacked the determination that was evidenced in the preceding game at Gettysburg in which the Bullets won 
in a last-period spurt. 

DREXEL 52-^35 

After a gruelling trip over icy roads, the Flying Dutchmen met the Drexel Dragons on the latter's floor to return with the neg- 
ative result, '52-}^. Sinking the hall in rare form from any angle, the Dragons put on a dazzling exhibition of shooting to trip Leb- 
anon Valley in their fourth try. 

Leading the offensive for the Philadelphians, Donaldson was high with 14, Curry and Kline counted 9, respectively, and Hoff, 
lanky pivot man, collected 7. For the Valley, Captain Barthold led his team with 11, while Rust and Billett shared second honors 
with 8 each. 

URSINUS 41-37 

Breaking the ice for the first time in five starts, the Lebanon Valley Dutchmen were successful in taming the highly regarded 
Ursinus Bears, 41-37, in a thrilling contest on the Lebanon High court. This game marked the initial win for "Chief" Metoxen 
in his career as basketball coach at the Blue and White institution. 

"Horse" Chase came to the Valley with a formidable squad composed of a number of skilled veterans. Leading the list was 
Captain Johnson, last year's all-conference center, ably supported by such stars as Heiges, Calvert, Greenawalt, and Castello, a prom- 
ising Sophomore. 

After a fast and furious first half, the Valley courtsters retired from the floor with a comfortable lead. Playing a different brand 
of hall during the second period, the CoUegeville crew jumped into the lead, but the Blue and White led by Patrizio retaliated in 
splendid fashion to register a 41-37 victory. 

Patrizio and Smith led the Valley scoring with 1 1 points each, seven of the latter's being counted from the fifteen-foot line. Rust 
scored five field goals for 10 counters, and Captain Barthold added seven. Calvert and Castello divided honors for the Bears with 
10 points for each. 


Stimulated by their win over Ursinus in the previous game, the Valley cage team traveled to Allentown with hopes of adding 
another scalp to their belt, hut were repulsed by the pace-setting Mules, 37-29, in a game packed full of excitement and thrills. 

The initial period was closely contested. "Legs" Leibensperger, six-foot six-inch Muhlenberg center, and Rodgers, flashy guard, 
who were outstanding performers throughout the game, enabled their club to step ahead 13-10 at the close of the opening period. 
In the early part of this period the Metoxen-tutored club held a slight edge but were not able to keep pace as the period advanced. 

Returning after intermission with new life, the Mules began to drop the ball in from all angles. Sensational long shots by Rod- 
gers and short one-handed shots by Leibensperger featured the game. These two lads alone contributed 23 points to the Mule offensive 
attack, the former with 12 and the latter with 11. 





For the Valley, Patrizio led in the scoring with 9 points; Billett, 7; Rust, 6; and Captain Barthold, 5. Coach Utz's high-scoring 
forwards, Cuchran and Lepore, were held to one field goal apiece. However, the Blue and White's inability to check Rodgers and 
the lanky pivot man spelled defeat for them in their sixth game. 


Scoring rapidly during the latter part ot the first period, the Albright Lions clawed so deeply that the Blue and White court- 
sters were unable to overcome their big lead, consequently dropping the contest to their bitterest rivals, 53,-48. The game was played 
on the Reading court and was hard fought, assuming football characteristics at times. The Crimson and Red, eager for their first 
league victory and still smarting from the stinging defeat handed to them a few months earlier by the Lebanon Valley gridmen, 
were determined to make this night a night of revenge. 

In the opening minutes, the Metoxen-coached men held a distinct advantage. However, after a shake-up in the Valley line-up, 
the Reading courtmen stepped fast to register a 27-1 j lead by the half-time whistle. 

Playing a better brand of ball in the second session, the Blue and White outscored their opponents 3,5-26, but the Lions' first- 
half advantage proved too great for the Dutchmen to overcome, the final figures showing the Metoxen boys to he trailing by 5 points 
at 53-48. 

Captain Shipe of the Reading outfit was the outstanding player on the floor counting 20 points, while Woods tallied 9. Becker, 
Woods, and Rifle contributed 8 points around. For the Blue and White, Patrizio with 14, Rust and Billett with 13 apiece, were the 
scoring aces. Captain Barthold and Sponaugle were outstanding defensively and were smart in floor play. 

DREXEL 43-42 

In a sparkling comeback in the waning moments ol the fray, the Drexel Dragons wiped out an eight point Valley lead to win 
43-42 on the Lebanon High court. This contest bordered on the spectacular. Only once did either team maintain a distinct lead, 
and that was in the last few minutes of play when the Blue and White held an eight-point margin only to be cut down by the aroused 
Dragons in the final minutes. 

Drexel got off to a good start as Curry slipped away tor a brace of twin counters. The Blue and White outfit, led by Captain 
Barthold, drew up on the Philadelphians, finally tying the score at ii-all. Then the Valley functioned smoothly to lead 24-20 at 
intermission, a lead which was swelled to 30-20, then 34-22, as the Flying Dutchmen, with Barthold and Rust doing most of the 
scoring, put on one of their best exhibitions of offensive power of the year. 

However, with a clever bit of sharp shooting, the Dragons weakened the Valley lead to 38-32 with seven minutes to go. Four 
more minutes of play saw the score change to 42-36 still favoring the Blue and White, but Donaldson, stellar Drexel guard, suddenly 
sank two field goals that brought the count to 42-iO, with fifty seconds to go. Wallace was fouled, and dropped his charity throw 
to total the score 42-41 with a few moments to plav. Then it happened! In the heat of the closing game, the Valley lost the ball 
out of bounds at their end of the court. Kirkland, a substitute forward, received the oval at mid-court, dribbled down the center 
of the floor, and tried a freak one-handed shot from the foul line. The ball swished through the cords just as the final whistle ended 
the game with Drexel on the long end of a 43-42 score. Thus an apparent victory was snatched from the hands of the Annville 
Collegians before a crowd that was dazed by the spectacular finish. 

Captain Barthold in a bit of rare form tallied 23 points, and Rust registered 10. Donaldson and Kirkland shone briUiantly for 
the victors. 

F. &' M. 36-35 

Travehng to Lancaster, "Chief" Metoxen 's quintet upset the basketball dope by scalping the Holman-coached men 36-35 in 
the most thrilling game of the season. By virtue of this victory, Lebanon Valley definitely pushed the Lancasterians out of the 
title race. 

The game was hotly contested throughout with the lead changing hands continuously With only one minute to play, Rust 
placed Lebanon Valley in a two-point lead by calmly sinking two free throws. Seconds later, "Woody" Sponaugle was fouled in 
a mix-up near the F. and M. basket and made good on the shot to reduce the Valley lead to a lone point with twelve seconds re- 





maining. After a series of strategic substitutions on the part of Coach Holman, Captain Barthold recovered the ball from a jump- 
ball as the timer's whistle ended the sensational duel to give the Metoxen men their second triumph in nine starts. 

Captain Barthold, Rust, and BiUett shared scoring honors with eleven, respectively. Snell and Patrizio handled the back court 
cleverly, the latter finding time to add the remaining three points for the Valley. 

"Woody" Sponaugle and Jacobs were the scoring aces for the Nevonians with 14 and 12 points, while Martin and Wenrich 
advanced the ball in great form. It is interesting to note that Coach Metoxen substituted not a single player, while Holman switched 
his iine-up repeatedly, especially in the closing seconds of the battle. 


Meeting Muhlenberg on the Lebanon High court in their second encounter, the Flying Dutchmen shattered the fond hopes 
ot the highly praised Mules in their race for the league crown by defeating them, 40-36. This contest featured the accurate passing 
and deadly shooting of the Metoxen quintet. Only during the closing minutes did the Mules come within one point of tying the 
score. A counter-attack staved off defeat and clinched the third league victory for the Blue and White forces. 

The Muhlenberg offense with "Legs'" Leibensperger as the main cog was held in check largely by the stellar performances of 
Smith, who dogged the giant tap-off opponent in every minute of the game, and by Snell and Patrizio, who worked the back court 
in winning style. 

The Blue and White built up a 21-17 '^^d by half time and managed to head the Utz men throughout the final period. Captain 
Barthold and Rust registered 12 and 11, respectively, at the forward positions to lead the scoring for the Valley. In a night of great 
form, Snell, ace guard for the Dutchmen, tallied four sensational long goals in as many attempts to count eight points to the victor's 

URSINUS 40-51 

After displaying real championship form by defeating Muhlenberg, the Valley courtmen reverted to their early season form 
against the Ursinus "Bears" at CoUegeville to come out on the short end of the score, 5 1-40. The Metoxen men started brightly 
but m the early stages of the game the Bears scratched out the Valley lead, and started a drive which netted them a lead that was 
never seriously threatened by the Dutchmen during the remainder of the game. 

Johnson, at the pivot post, could not be stopped by Smith. This barrage of shots netted him ic field goals and two free throws 
for a total of 22 points. Covert with 9 counters, Costello and Grenawalt with 6, respectively, contributed greatly to the CoUege- 
ville scoring attack. For "Chief" Metoxen, Captain Barthold, Rust, and Smith were the pace-setters with 8, 12, and 10, respectively. 


Playing far below par in their final contest the Flying Dutchmen were humbled 46-38 by their traditional rivals, the "Lions" 
ot Albright. This game wrote finis to a shady and highly irregular basketball year for the Valley. Notwithstanding the negative 
results, the game at times assumed spectacular proportions. However, as the score indicates, the Crimson and White held the upper- 
hand over the Metoxen-tutored courtmen. 

Albright stepped into the lead soon after the opening whistle, shut out the Dutchmen until Patrizio came through with a clever 
one-handed shot from the sidelines, and collected a 19-15 margin by intermission. 

In the middle of the second period the Vallev courtmen flashed brilliantly to register 9 points in three minutes and sport a one- 
point lead via two field goals by Captain Barthold, one each for Smith and Rust, and a perfect free throw by Barthold. 

At this point the "Lions" retaliated and clawed out the Valley lead, forging ahead, 29-26. The Dutchmen again advanced a 
lead on field goals by Barthold and Snell, only to be cut down by Ross, Becker, and Woods. From this point until the end, the "Lions" 
maintained a permanent lead to carry away the honors 46-38, and to drop Lebanon Valley in the loop cellar with Ursinus. Both 
Ursinus and Lebanon Valley won 3 and lost 9, scoring 250 points to share the low honors jointly. 






Girls' Basketball 

DUE TO the loss of several of our star players who for the last four years played on 
the L. V. team the girls suffered many drawbacks in an attempt to make the basket' 
ball season of '34 and "35 a successful one. Coach Kenyon, with all her hard work toward 
producing a successful team, could not seem to find the correct combination with which 
to practice the plays in order to develop perfect team work. With the new material from 
the Freshman class and the old material from previous years she was able to produce a 
team which at least showed its opponents plenty of competition even if the Blue Belles 
did not come out victorious. 

The material from previous years consisted of Geraldine Harkins, Iva Claire Weirick, 
Anna Orth, Marjorie Smith, and Hazel March. The manager. Hazel March, obtained 
the games scheduled for the season. The captain for the season was Iva Claire Weirick. 
Ernestine Jagnesak, Dorothy Kreamer, 
Edna Binkley, Janet Holsinger, and 
Carolyn Kohler were most promising 
new members of the squad. 

January i8th opened the season in 
a combat held at home with the Mor- 
avian School for Girls. Although both 
teams played well the exceptional 
passes and team work shown by the 
Moravian Girls made them outstanding 
victors when the game ended. Lebanon 
Valley's center section, which was 
composed of Anna Orth and Janet 
Holsinger, played an exceptionally good 
game for their Alma Mater. Another 
player who deserved credit was Marj- 
orie Smith, high scorer of the day. 
Moravian won by a final score of 37-18. 


M. KENYON, Coach H. MARCH, Manager 

The second home game was played with Elizabethtown College, February i6. The 
L. V. C. team worked very well together in this game but not well enough to bring a vie- 
tory to Lebanon Valley College although the final score was 24-24. Here again Marjorie 
Smith was high scorer and Anna Orth as center played an exceptionally fine game. 

The first trip was made to Chambersburg, February 23, where the Blue and Whites 
played the Penn Hall School for Girls. Regardless of the final score which was 28-20 in 
favor of the Penn Hall team, the Valleyites played a far superior game on the floor. Our 
girls were ahead the major part of the first three quarters. Geraldine Harkins played a 
fine game until she was disqualified due to fouls. After her removal the team was more or 
less upset because of the necessity of changing some of the positions which made a prac- 
tically new combination. Considering this fact and the excellent sportsmanship of the 
team, the girls really did come through with flying colors. 

After having suffered defeat so often, the Blue Belles started for Ursinus, March i, 
with a hope and anticipation which was almost inconceivable. Although the tables were 
still turned in the same direction and our team lost, it played a fine game and was as usual 
very sporting about the resulting score. Special mention should be given to Marjorie 
Smith, Anna Orth, Geraldine Harkins, and Iva Claire Weirick, who were all veterans of 
our last year's varsity team. Even if the score did turn out to be 44-18, the Blue and White 
did not give up hope for their last game. 

The final attempt of the season to bring a victory home to L. V. was made at Eliza- 
bethtown, March 13. Regardless of the previous experiences every member of the team 
played her best in order to attain this goal. All this was to no avail. The E-town team 
seemed to be prepared for anything which we might undertake to accomplish on their 
floor giving us practically no chance to really demonstrate our ability and material. Ernest- 
ine Jagnesak, a new member of the team, showed exceptional ability in this game when 
she scored eleven out of the fifteen points made by the Lebanon Valley team. Our center 
section, composed of Anna Orth and Geraldine Harkins, again played a fine game. The 
score at the end of the game was 35-15 in favor of the E-town team. 






Although a game had previously been scheduled at Baltimore in order to play the 
University of Baltimore, the team was unable to make it and the trip was cancelled. May 
the team of '35 and '36 have the pleasure of making such a trip and may they return to 
L. V. victorious. 

Since no material will be lost with this year's graduating class, we hope the team 
next year will find a good combination of players and by perfect cooperation come through 
with a successful basketball season. With the support of the students and the cooperation 
of the team this should be highly probable. 

January 18 
February 16 
February 23 
March i 
March 13 

L. V. — 18 Moravian — 37 

L. V. — 24 Elizabethtown — 24 

L. v.— 20 Penn Hall— 28 

L. V. — 18 Ursinus — 44 

L. V. — 15 Elizabethtown — 35 






Freshmen Basketball 

ALTHOUGH the Frosh have won only two games out of ten starts. Coach "J^rry" Frock has been 
-able to groom a number of formidable Freshmen as potential candidates for next year's varsity five. 
Three games were played on opponents' floors and six were played on the home court. After defeating 
the strong York Collegiate Institute and the Annville High School quintets, the yearlings received 
eight successive setbacks at the hands of well organized clubs. Two games were dropped to the Al' 
bright Freshmen, one each to the Wyomissing Polytechnical School and Cornwall High, and four to 
Lebanon City League teams. 

Coach Frock introduced his Junior Flying Dutchmen at York against the York Collegiate Institute to 
win 38-36. The Blue and White yearUngs played smart ball throughout the game, maintaining a com- 
fortable lead until the thriUing last period when the Collegiate five staged a rally that seriously threatened 
the Blue and White lead. However, the Freshmen checked the spurt in the last minutes to win in their 
initial encounter. R. Billett led the attack for the Valley with sixteen points while Tindall and Aungst 
collected seven apiece. Kroske with six points played a great floor game. Buckingham with fourteen, 
Strickler with eight, and Wilton with seven, were the scoring cards for the opponents. 

Scoring with ease, the Valley Freshmen defeated the Annville High School 38-25 on the latter's court 
to annex their second and final victory m the 1935 basketball season. R. Billett was high scorer for the 
Plebes with nine points while Tindall, Aungst, and Kroske netted eight points, respectively. Grimm, 
O. Arndt, and Woods were outstanding, for the high schoolers. 






KARCHER, Manager 

In a preliminary to the Franklin and Marshall-Lebanon Valley game, 
the Long's City League players nosed out the beginners in a colorful contest, 
J8-36. Huston for the city club was the outstanding player on the floor with 
nine field goals and two fouls, to total him twenty points. For the Frock- 
men, Aungst was high man with thirteen counters. R. BiUett and Tindall 
scored ten and nine points in order. 

A fast-stepping Cornwall aggregation won at the expense of the Leb- 
anon Valley Freshmen by the convincing score of jS-30. The Blue and 
White displayed a ragged offense which bogged greatly in the closing min- 
utes to enable the sharpshooting miners to snare an eight-point lead by sev- 
eral spectacular shots before the final whistle. 

Preliminary to the Gettysburg-Lebanon Valley battle, the Valley first- 
year men fell before Wyomissing Polytec, 27-22. Kroske played a stellar game 
at the center post with Tindall, Rozman, and R. Billett leading in the scoring 

Playing before the Ursinus-Lebanon Valley encounter the Belle Knitting 
five of the Lebanon City League defeated the Blue and White Plebes, 25-22. 
The game was closely contested with neither team performing at par. For 
the Frockmen, Tindall was high with nine points. Aungst, Seaks, and Klipa 
were the main cog in the defense. For the Knitters, Harnish and Kirkessner 
were outstanding. 

Flashing rare form the Albright Cubs ran wild in a scoring attack to register 47 points to 26 for the 
Valley beginners in a preliminary game on the Reading court. Troisi, Knox, and Treida shared high honors 
for the Crimson first-year men while Tindall with thirteen and Aungst with eight points were the big 
guns for the Blue and White. 

Unable to break out of the losing column, the Valley Junior "Dutchmen" lost to the Olt's City League 
team 34-28 in a game before the Drexel-Lebanon Valley feature. After holding a 17-15 advantage at half 
time, the Olt's attack wavered, and in the final period the Frosh counted heavily to step ahead of their 
opponents only to be cut down by Drum and Abrams, who sank three beautiful field goals apiece to smother 
the yearlings in the final count. Kroske, Aungst, and Rozman were the most consistent scorers for the 
Blue and White underclassmen. 

Previous to the Muhlenburg-Lebanon Valley tilt, the Frockmen fell victim to the fast-moving attack 
of the Consumers' Ice Club of the Lebanon City League by a 34-24 count. The Plebes were held to five 
field goals by the Icemen and it was by means of foul-shooting technique that the yearlings were able to 
prevent a complete rout. Aungst, Freshmen center, grabbed high scoring laurels for the Blue and White 
with ten points on two field goals and six fouls. Klett and Lorah of the opposing quintet, and Billett and 
Tindall of the Valley were stellar in floor play and point collecting. 

The highly regarded Albright Freshmen measured up to expectation by upsetting the Valley under- 
classmen 30-25 in their final game. The game was played on the Lebanon High court preceding the tradi- 
tional Albright-Lebanon Valley fracas. The Blue and White yearlings converted only 11 of 24 foul tries, 
and only once did they threaten their opponents. At this point the Lion cubs rallied and registered a safe 
lead to coast through to victory. Knox with seventeen points was the Lion's scoring ace, while Billett, 
Rozman, Kroske, and Tindall counted points for the Valley. 







Inter-Class Basketball 


INTER-CLASS basketball reached a new height in 193,5 when the bitterly contested 
tournament ended in a triple tie with the Seniors, Sophomores, and Freshmen dividing 
honors. In order to limit the class egotism and to crown a real champion the Men's Senate 
were compelled to sponsor a play-off that was narrowly won by the second-year men. 
Strange as it may appear, the winners boasted of the least brawn, a feature rarely occurring 
in inter-class basketball on the Lebanon Valley campus. 

In the initial play-off contest the powerful Senior sharpshooters upset the Plebes 26-17, 
thereby eliminating them from the final round. With the crown at stake, the last year 
courtmen met the highly considered Sophomore club in the deciding tilt, only to come 
out badly bruised in a humbling defeat. The fives were so evenly matched that the regu- 
lation game ended in a 31-ji deadlock. Then followed the feature of the evening, a spec- 
tacular five-minute extra period in which time the lead changed continually until the final 
whistle caught the Sophomores in the lead, 41-39. Donmoyer with twenty-six points led 
his championship team in scoring, while Heisch played a great defensive game. 

In the preliminary tournament, after undisputed victories over the Seniors and Juniors, 
the fighting Sophomores with John Speg as their tutor received a setback from the yearlings, 
to account for the only defeat suffered by the Sophomore quintet. 

Coach Barthold's top notchers were a powerful team meeting their downfall at the 
hands of the second classmen. By virtue of the Sophomore victory over the Seniors, the 
play-off became a necessity. Ax, Arndt, Boran, Baugher, Lloyd, and Sincavage played 
great ball for the Senior aggregation. 

Although having no young giants, the Tindall-coached first yearmen were the most 
colorful five in the race. The Seniors and the league winners fell victims before the fighting 
Frosh with Long and Frey starring. 

Coach Patrizio of the Juniors had a scrappy team but they were not of winning calibre, 
losing all their games to better clubs. 

This year marked a new era in inter-class basketball attendance. Every battle was 
viewed by a capacity crowd of energetic rooters. The ofiiciating was capably handled by 
Rust, Smith, Patrizio, and Sheesley. 

Mothers' Day 

[OTHERS' Day at Lebanon Valley is really Mothers' week-end. This ideal plan 
to bring the mothers of college girls into closer contact with the school and to give 
them a real inside view of their daughters' college life celebrated its second birthday 
this year. 

The event occurred on the week-end of March 9. The Y. W. C. A. sponsored the 
affair and arranged a series of entertainments for the visiting mothers. Many of the 
guests of honor for the week-end arrived Friday evening and Saturday. On Saturday 
afternoon the Girls' Band put on a one-hour concert as the first number on the entertain- 
ment program. 

On Saturday evening many of the girls entertained their mothers by taking them to 
the Lebanon Valley-Albright basketball game in Lebanon. Later in the evening the girls 
demonstrated dormitory "feeds," at the expense of the guests in most cases. 

Sunday morning the guests and their daughters attended the church services in the 
college church. In the afternoon they attended a tea in North Hall parlor given in honor 
of the mothers. The parlor was prettily decorated with daisies and sweet peas, and just 
before dinner each guest was presented with a beautiful talisman rose. The hostesses 
were Miss Lena Cockshott, Mrs. Wallace, and Miss Myers. 

The week-end was extremely successful and all too short and we are looking forward 
to seeing the same guests and many more at the third annual Mothers' Day next year. 


"As Husbands Go" 

Presented b\ 


Lucile Lingard ....,....,, Catharine Wagner 

Ronald Derb>ishire ............ Wilbur Leech 

Emmie Sy}{es ------- - - - Marietta Ossi 

HippoUtus Lomi -.-•-.- ...-., Charles Hauck 

Maitre D'Hotel -.........-, Duey Unger 

Waiter - - . - . ... . . - Richard Huber 

Charles Lingard ........... Charles Kinney 

WiVour ,-..... .... - David Byerly 

Christine ............. Claire Adams 

Pegg)! S>l(es ............ Emma Mary Smyser 

]a]^ Canon .............. Paul Hershey 

Katie .............. Greta Heiland 

THE Delphian and Kalozetean Literary Societies presented for their anniversary play on Friday evening, 
April 5, the comedy, "As Husbands Go," by Rachel Crothers. 

The curtain was drawn on a cafe scene in Paris where Lucile Lingard and Emmie Sykes, both of Dubuque, 
Iowa, are spending the season. Emmie, forty-three, is a widow with a grown daughter, Peggy. Lucile, 

thirty-five, has a husband, CharHe, safely home in Iowa. The inevitable happens : Lucile falls in love with 
a charming young English poet, Ronald Derbyshire, and for the first time she really lives, so she thinks. 
Although loath to hurt her devoted husband she finally agrees to obtain her release from him and marry 
Ronald. Emmie has found fulfillment in the person of Hippolitus Lomi even though she knows that, inci' 
dentally, he is after her money. 

Two weeks later we find the women home in Iowa where Lucile has promised to tell her husband of 
"Ronnie." This is a harder task than it seemed in France, however, and she postpones it. 

The foreigners meanwhile have followed the women to America. The family at first believes both 
men to be seeking Emmie but Jake, Emmie's would be son-in-law, penetrates the mystery. Very subtly 
it is revealed that "Charlie" likewise has come to understand the situation. He makes friends with Ronald, 
takes him fishing, and lets him see the great love he feels toward his wife. Ronald, mellowed with scotch 
and soda, decides that evening that "Charlie's" love for Lucile is too great to sacrifice. He quietly leaves 
and goes back to Europe alone. 

Catharine Wagner gave a very good portrayal of Lucile, while Marietta Ossi, as Emmie Sykes, seemed 
perfectly cast, interpreting the part splendidly. Charles Hauck, as "Hippy," managed a difficult role with 
professional ease. Wilbur Leech, as Ronald, was excellent, rising magnificently on occasions. 

As Charles Lingard, Charles Kinney at times did fine work. Emma Mary Smyser fit nicely into the 
role of Peggy, Emmie's typical American daughter. She and Paul Hershey, as Jake Canon, caught the spirit 
of their roles in a most commendable fashion. David Byerly, as "Charlie's" young nephew, was good. 
The minor roles were ably filled by Claire Adams, Greta Heiland, Duey Unger, and Richard Huber. 

Delphian and Kalo are indebted to Doctor Struble and Doctor Stonecipher for their work in preparing 
the play for presentation. Again, Harold Phillips must be mentioned for his excellent work behind the 

The play was followed immediately by a dance in the gymnasium where Delphian and Kalo received 
their friends. 












Group pictures and word sl^tches 
of the extra-curricular groups 

Portraits of prominent college 
and conservatory figures 

Conservatory Roll 


Ruth Wells Bailey 
Myrle Evelyn Deaven 
Ida Katharine Hall 
Ethel Irene Keller 

Dale Henry Roth 
Adelaide Ruth Sanders 
Ross Leslie Saunders 
Robert Luigard Scheirer 


Catharine Nancy Bowman 
Oleta Alva Dietrich 
Martha Priscilla Elser 
Lester Page Eshenour 
Anna Louisa Francis 
Samuel Schlough Harnish 
Anthony August Jagnesak 
Irma Isabel Keiffer 
Ernest Harold Koch 
John George Loos 

Kathleen Pool 
Rae Anna Reber 
Donald Oscar Sandt 
Robert Jacob Sausser 
Jack Hartman Schuler 
George Edward Shadel 
Jane Elizabeth Showers 
Charlotte Louise Stabley 
Mary Virginia Summers 
Helen Hummer Summy 


Elizabeth Bingaman 
Edna Annabelle Binkley 
Helen Jean Bitting 
William Edward Black 
Frank Albert Bryan 
Virginia Mae Good all 
Ruth Estelle Goyne 

Russell Condran Hatz 
Esther Leotta Koppenhaver 
Sara Elizabeth Light 
Gayle Elizabeth Mountz 
CoRDELLA Rebecca Sheaffer 
Henry Cyrus Steiner 
Chester Arthur Stineman 

Earl Clayton Unger 


Carl Albert 
Homer Barthold 
Helen Butterwick 
Isabel Cox 
Beatrice Fink 
Nora Franklin 
Mary Jane Goodyear 
Greta Heiland 
Russell Heller 
Robert Johns 

Emily Kindt 
Kathryn Knoll 
Stuart Kutz 
Lucille Maberry 
John Miller 
Rita Mosher 
Cecil Oyler 
Margaret Paige 
Cyrus Smith 
Christine Yoder 


Harry Zerbe 

THE Q_U I TT A P A H I L L A 1936 

The Glee Club 

Edward P. Rutledge 
Sara E. Light 




N. Bowman 
L Cox 
B. Fink 
N. Franklin 
M. Greiner 
L K. Hall 
G. Heiland 


M. Paige 
R. A. Reber 
J. Showers 


W. Shroff 


H. Barthold 
W. Black 
S. Goodman 

D. Roth 
D. Sandt 
R. Sausser 


C. Stineman 

E. Unger 



E. Bender 


E. Koppenhaver 
S. K. McAdam 
C. Mills 
K. Pool 
C. Shaeffer 
C. Smith 
C. Stabley 



S. Harnish 
A. Jagnesak 
E. Koch 
S. KuTz 

C. Oyler 


R. Sheirer 
K. Shaeffer 

D. Shearer 
W. Shroyer 
C. Smith 
H. Steiner 

THE Glee Club, comprising forty-five select vocalists on our campus, has practically 
completed its second year since it has been organized, delivering concerts of high 
quality. Already in these two years a marked improvement can be noted in tone quality 
and standard of delivery. The training and selection has been such as to result in a beau' 
tiful blending of voices. The repertoire of this musical organization includes a wide range 
in types of music. 

These factors have been realized for the greater part through the efforts of Professor 
Rutledge. That the reputation of the Glee Club has grown can be evidenced by the fact 
that there were a greater number of engagements on the schedule this year than last, 
and it is hoped that the achievements will be still greater in the years to follow. 



The Symphony Orchestra 

Edward P. Rutledge 



A. Jagnesak 
R. Johns 

E. Koch 
C. Smith 


H. Barthold 

R. Sheirer 

French Horns 
N. Bowman 
L. Krone 
J. Loos 


W. Black 
E. Unger 

D. Roth 
L. Saunders 

T>'7Ti/3aTii and Drums 


J. Bolton 

1st Violins 

H. Butterwick 
O. Deitrich 
M. Elser 
V. Goodall 
M. Paige 
J. Schuler 

2nd Violins 
R. Hatz 
G. Mountz 
R. Sausser 
H. Zerbe 

R. Heller 




S. Harnish 

String Basses 
I. K. Hall 
C. Stineman 

[ERE IS another up and coming musical organization on the Lebanon Valley campus. 
The constituents of the Symphony Orchestra have been selected because of their 
special ability to perform on their respective instruments. The result is that music of a 
very high type is studied and rehearsed for concert work. The literature consists of com- 
positions by masters of both yesterday and today. 

It is a symphony orchestra because of the balance of instrumentation, and the number 
of instruments in each section. So far, the orchestra has been limited to only on-campus 
concerts, but it is anticipated that in the future there will be a possibility of off-campus 
concerts to advertise to places outside the campus that Lebanon Valley has a Symphony 
Orchestra to be proud of. 


THE Q_U I T T A P A H I L L A 1936 

The Band 

Edward P. Rutledge 
Chester A. Stineman 
























. Ehrhart 







. Leech 



Drum Major 


R. Sheirer 
R. Smith 

L. Saunders 
E. Faber 
R. Rader 
S. Harnish 
H. Keiter 

J. Bolton 




L. Krone 
H. Kendall 
H. Beamesderfer 

THE band has practically completed three years since its organi::ation into a definite 
and stable feature of campus life. In this comparatively short time it has grown in 
mushroom fashion in both numbers and quality. New instrumentation has been added 
from time to time until now it has reached a symphonic balance. The band has been 
very much in evidence on the campus and more is constantly being done to increase its 
prestige on the campus and abroad. It has become one of the best, if not the best of the 
small college bands in Pennsylvania, excelling both in parade and concert work. It is an 
organization of which Lebanon Valley can well be proud. 

W. Gerber 
J. Loos 
W. Black 
E. Unger 
C. Oyler 
J. Glen 
R. Huber 
H. Stiner 
G. Bittinger 

B. Peeling 

C. Bellinger 


D. Roth 
D. Byerly 

S. Kutz 


W. Mentzer 
C. Albert 



The Girls' Band 

Edward P. Rutledge 






M. Deaven 

N. Bowman 


M. Elser 

I. Cox 

E. Koppenhaver 


B. Fink 

G. MouNTZ 

D. Grimm 

J. Showers 

R. A. Reber 

E. Keller 

V. Summers 

C. Stabley 

H. Netherwood 






V. Gingrich 


H. Butterwick 

K. Knoll 

A. Francis 


S. Light 

G. Heiland 

M. Webb 

L Keiffer 


C. Shaeffer 


E. Bender 

E. Kindt 

L K. Hall 

O. Deitrich 


THIS organization is gradually coming into its own. With the concert delivered on 
Mothers' Day on our campus, the band instituted a fund for the purpose of buying 
uniforms. Here, as in the other musical organizations, can also be noted an improvement 
as time goes on. The concert this year was of a higher type than that of last year. The 
band is improving not only in individual ability, but in diversity of instrumentation and 
blending ability of the whole group as well. 

Already this new band is running competition to the Boys' Band insofar as ofF-campus 
concerts are concerned. Also, there are plans to recruit it into active performance next 
year at the home football games, and by so doing a real challenge for competition may be 
presented to the well'seasoned veterans in the male organization. 


THE Q_U I T T A P A H I L L A 1936 

1936 Quittapahilla 


Editor-in-Chief, David J. Yake 
Associate Editors — Mary Jane Shellenberger, June S. Gingrich 

Literary Editors 
Lester Krone 
Calvin Reber 
Vernon Hemperly 
Sylvia Evelev 

Lester Houtz 

Photography Editor 
Robert Cassel 

Organizations Editor 
Louise Gillan 

Class Statistics 
Samuel Harnish 

Ath ietics Editors 
Boyd Sponaugle 
IvA Claire Weirich 


Winona Shroff 
Adam Bigler 


Business Manager, Paul W. Hershey 
Associates — Louise Shearer, Paul Kuhlman, William Prescott, William Kirkpatrick 

N THIS edition of the Quittapahilla we have included much the same sort of material 
as is usually included in Lebanon Valley annuals. We have, however, tried a different 
system of arrangement than is customary. Moreover, in the matter of engravings we have 
distributed our budget so that in the formal, conventional sections of the book — such as 
the Class Section — the engravings have cost less than usual leaving a greater percentage 
of the total expenditure to be used in the more informal and m.ore interesting sections. 
In the Junior Section, in order to compensate for the reduction of the engraving sizes, we 
have reduced the number of persons per page to two. 

The compiling of this book has not been an easy task, but it has been an extremely 
interesting one. We have tried hard for long months past to construct a book of which 
to be proud, to make this annual an interesting record of the 1934-1935 session, and to 
include in it something of an impression of an actual year at Lebanon Valley. 

This book is the result of the combined efforts of the Quittapahilla staff and if we 
have succeeded in our efforts we have succeeded as a group and not as individuals. We 
have striven to prove that "cooperation spells success." 


Ackno^vled gments 

THE CLASS of 1936 dedicates this page to the staff members of the 1936 Quittapahilla 
and to those persons not of the staff who have had a part in the production of this 
book. We do this in order that credit may be given where it is due, and that we might 
make a Httle less thankless the work of those patient people who, laboring neither for gain 
nor for glory, have given valuable time and a great deal of energy enthusiastically and 
unselfishly in order that there might be a 1936 Quittapahilla. 

Robert Cassel has played a major part in the production of this book. As supervisor 
of the photographic work on the book, he has found time in an already busy life to attend 
to all the annoying and arduous details connected with his task. Besides this, his advice 
in details and financial aspects has been invaluable. 

Mary Jane Shellenberger carried out her work as an associate editor with efficiency 
and dispatch. Her literary efforts, her typewriter, her proof-reader's pencil, and her 
cheerful and helpful suggestions have been an invaluable contribution. 

To June Gingrich as much credit is due as to anyone. In literary phases, in detail 
work, in layout designing, in suggestions on arrangements and mechanical details, she has 
been outstanding. 

Boyd Sponaugle handled his job as athletics editor capably and efficiently. Although 
pressed for time he has produced page after page of copy and has been a willing and talented 
CO' worker. 

Calvin Reber, as usual, has finished another job well. As a literary editor, he has 
left an indelible mark on these pages. His ready spirit of helpfulness and his capable effi' 
ciency have been an inspiration. 

Winona Shroff has handled the major part of the typing that arose in connection 
with the annual. Long hours she has spent at the keyboard often neglecting other work 
to complete an article for the "Quittie." 

Sylvia Evelev as a literary editor has added the seasoning of her sparkling wit and 
literary good taste to the class section of the book, and has been a willing and capable 

Louise Gillan has always been dependable and as organizations editor has proved 
her mettle in detail and in literary work, sometimes at the expense of other duties. 

IvA Claire Weirich handled very nicely the work of athletics editor. Her copy has a!' 
ways been neat, regular, and on time and her attitude has always been that of cooperation. 

Lester Krone has been an extremely pleasant associate. Besides handling well his 
own work as literary editor, he has often gone out of his way to assist in other phases of 
the book. 

Adam Bigler, as typist, has devoted much time and energy, that might have been 
put to more profitable use, in turning out "Quittie" work. 

Vernon Hemperly has taken off enough time from the physics" lab to pound on his 
typewriter a number of clever literary pieces for these pages. 



Lester Houtz, as amateur photographer, has been extremely willing and dependable. 
Nothing has been too much for Lester. Besides his own work he has done nobly on the 
typewriter often shouldering other people's tasks. 

Samuel Harnish was very efficient in collecting statistics of the members of the Junior 
and Senior classes. 

On the business staff. Louise Shearer made a great contribution towards the financial 
success of the annual with her encouraging and fruitful activity in selling advertisements. 

Paul Kuhlman centered his territory at Lebanon where he was successful in winning 
over many reluctant merchants to the yearbook "ad" idea. 

William Prescott, the circulation manager, divided his time between the difficult 
task of selling extra yearbook copies and selling advertisements. 

William Kirkpatrick was the chief contact man of our advertising force in Harris- 
burg where he was very successful. 

Outside of the actual yearbook staff there were several persons to whom the class 
owes its thanks. Without Howard Reber many of the interesting snapshots and piC' 
tures in the book would not have been possible. Reber lent his services very generously 
in taking the football action pictures, football individual pictures, in developing films, and 
in supplying or replacing a missing or damaged glossy here and there. His partner, Lloyd 
Beamesderfer, assisted in many of these jobs. 

To DuEY Unger we owe our thanks for pinch-hitting as a sports writer to fill in a 
missing and much needed athletics article. 

Miller Schmuck supplied us with several of the interesting snapshots in the Early 
Summer Section of the book. 

Robert Spohn very generously gave his services as typist to relieve the regular staff 
typists at a time when it was imperative that the remaining work be completed. 

We take this opportunity to thank Mr. H. B. Dunmire, of the Telegraph Press, for 
his willing and patient assistance in technical details of the book connected with the 
printing and engraving. Often he has gone to much inconvenience in order to do a kind 
favor for the "Quittie." 

Thanks also to Mr. Naugle, of the Telegraph Press, for his kind concern as to the 
welfare of the Quittapahilla. 

We are grateful to Miss Mary Cullen, of Apeda Studio, Inc., for her hearty coopera- 
tion in the line of photographic work. 



La Vie Collegienne 


Helen F. Earnest ..,....., Editor-iri'Chief 

George J. Hiltner ,,...,,, Associate Editor 

Richard Baus --......-- Managing Editor 

David Yake ......... Assistant Managmg Editor 

Catherine Wagner 
Sylvia Evelev 

Ida K. Hall - 
William H. Earnest 
Miriam Eichner 


Gentra\ Reporters 

Louise Gillan 
Lester Krone 

Grace Naugle 

Marian Leisey 
Maxine Earley 

Special Reporters 
Conservatory Louis Straub 

Marietta Ossi 

Charles Hauck 
M. Jane Shellenberger 
- Delphian 



' Clionian 

Kenneth Sheaffer 
Albert Anderson 
Robert Cassel 
Elwood Needy 


' Business Manager 

Assistant Business Manager 

Circulation Manager 

Assistant Circulation Manager 

THIS year the La Vie Collegienne, the student news pubHcation at Lebanon Valley 
College, is celebrating the tenth anniversary of its estabhshment in 1925. This 
paper is the weekly voice of the college campus, providing training in journalism for those 
students who are interested in furthering their education along this line of work. 

The general reportorial staff consisting of seven members deals with the news of the 
campus, and the special assigned work covers the material for the four literary societies, 
conservatory notes, athletics, and alumni. 


THE Q_U I T T A P A H I L L A 1936 

Men's Senate 





Frank Boran 
William Smith 
Robert Cassel 

Charles Kinney 
Adam Bigler 
Dewey Unger 


Albert Sincavage Warren Mentzer Casper Arndt 

William Kirkpatrick Richard Rader David Yake 

Louis Straub William Earnest 

John Tindall 

Faculty Adt'isors 
Prof. Grimm, Dr. Derickson, Dr. Light 

THE Men's Senate is the governing body of the schoors male students, having legis' 
lative, executive, and judicial powers. This organization is composed of six Seniors, 
five Juniors, three Sophomores, and one non-voting member of the Freshman class, all of 
whom are nominated by the Faculty, and voted for and elected by the members of their 
respective classes. It is the duty of each of these students "to observe and administer the 
laws of the Senate in letter and spirit." 

It is likewise the duty of the Senate to supervise the conduct of every male member 
of Lebanon Valley College, and to endeavor to inculcate into the minds of the student 
body, by all means possible, the proper respect for the rights of property and feeling of 
others, and "such conduct as is in keeping with the ideals of a Christian institution of 

The men's rules are formulated by the Senate with the approval of the Faculty to 
whom the entire membership of the Senate is responsible. 

Thus, the success of the Senate depends upon the wholehearted cooperation of each 
and every member of the student body. Each member is duty bound both to obey the 
laws and to see that they are obeyed, so that order and decency is attained to the greatest 
good of the school. 



W. S. G. A. 


President ,,.,,..... Margaret Weaver 

Vice-President ....-.,,,. Mary March 

^reasunr ........... Frances Keiser 

Stcntay-j .■■-■'.. Mary Jane Shellenberger 

Lena Cockshott Louise Gillan 

Emma Reinbold Gayle Mountz 

THE Women's Student Government Association, which is composed of all regularly 
matriculated women students of the college, was organized because of the students' 
desire to assume individual and community responsibility for the conduct of one another 
in their college life. 

It was agreed by the President and faculty of Lebanon Valley College, as well as 
by the Association members, that the object of the association should be to cooperate with 
the faculty in regulating the maintenance of quiet and order in the women's dormitories, 
the maintenance of decorum on the campus, in the buildings, in the town, at social func' 
tions, and in association with men. 

In order to meet these responsibilities, the Association has drawn up a set of rules 
by means of which the women govern themselves. These rules demand the respect and 
obedience of all the members of the organization. Likewise, they make it an obligation 
of every member of the W. S. G. A., to regulate her conduct in conformity with the highest 
standards of the college. 

In connection with these rules, the honor system is employed. It is assumed that 
any violator of the regulations will report herself to the president of the board. If at any 
instance the student who violates the rules fails to report, it is expected that someone 
will remind her of her duty. 

It is this organization which establishes the rules for Freshman girls and which insists 
upon the traditional Frosh berets. The executive board is the court before which the 
Freshman girls are tried November 15, and any time after that when an offense has been 
committed against the W. S. G. A. regulations. 


THE Q_U I T T A P A H I LL A 1936 

Y. M. C. A. 


President -........- Warren Mentzer 

Vice-President ,..,...., Samuel Harnish 

Secretary ,,..,---.., Theodore Loose 
Treasurer .-,,.,■-... Robert Cassf.l 

Pianist ..,,■,..., Richard Walborn 



Allen Steffy 
Miller Schmuck 
Kenneth Eastland 

Kenneth Sheaffer 
Homer Kendall 
Harold Beamesderfer 



Elwood Needy 

Daniel Shearer 

'^HIS IS the organization which has done much to pronnote Christian leadership among 

the male members of the college. Its ideals have all been formulated for the purpose 
of promotmg social well-being and a close bond of friendship among the fellows. 

The achievements of the association have been many. Great improvements have been 
made in the "Y" room with the purchase of new furnishings. Reading material has been 
added so that there may be more of an incentive to spend time there and to supplement 
the billiards, ping-pong, chess, checkers, and radio that have been there. 

The Y. M. C. A. likewise was of assistance in the May Day pageant. Also, in collab- 
oration with the Y. W. C. A., the cabinet sent delegates to Eagles Mere, published the 
Frosh "L" Handbook, and attended many joint conferences. In contrast to the Y. W. 
C. A."s "big sister" movement, this organization has the "big brother" movement which 
is of value to the new male Freshmen in helping them to get acclimated to their surroundings. 

The outstanding event of the year was the winning of the plaque, now a permanent 
trophy of L. V. C, at the "Y" Conference at Gettysburg last December. This plaque 
was awarded for the greatest representation at the conference and for the keenest enthu- 
siasm in Y. M. C. A. work. Thus the work of the organization speaks for itself. 



Y. W. C. A. 





Recording Secretary 

Corresponding Secretary 

Day Student Ref)re5entarii'e 




Prayer Meeting 

World Fellowship 


' Lena Cockshott 

' Louise Gillan 

Louise Shearer 

Alma Cline 

IvA Claire Weirick 

Catherine Wagner 

Margaret Weaver 

Rebecca Adams 

Frances Keiser 

Martha Faust 

Grace Naugle 

THE Y. W. C. A. maintains a cabinet on the campus for the purpose of assisting all 
new girls to adjust themselves more easily to their new surroundings and to their 
new mode of living, and to make the most of the opportunities during their college days. 
It serves to promote the Christian ideals of love, sacrifice, and fellowship. Likewise, 
it helps each girl attain the four-fold life, that of mental, physical, moral, and spiritual 

Every woman student, upon her matriculation, automatically becomes a member of the 
association. The officers are elected by the members, while the committee chairmen are 
appointed by the president. 

During the past year, the Y. W. C. A. has sponsored many functions^such as May 
Day festivities and the Hallowe'en party. Previous to the summer vacation a delegation 
was sent to a convention at Philadelphia for the purpose of receiving new ideas. Likewise, 
several members of the cabinet attended a conference at Eagles Mere in an effort to exchange 
ideas with other organizations of the same nature. 

One of its main projects was undertaken at the beginning of this school year and has 
just recently been completed — that of purchasing new furniture for the Y. W. C. A. 
room in North Hall. Another outstanding project was the novelty bazaar at Christmas. 

Two other factors that have been promoted by the "Y" are the "big sister" move- 
ment and the "heart sister" week. Each has been of special value to the girls and has aided 
them in establishing firmer friendships. 


THE Q_U I T T A P A H I L L A 1936 

Delphian Literary Society 


Catharine Wagner 
Marietta Ossi 
Mabel Chamberlain - 
Romaine Stiles 
Betty Ford 
Lois Miller 
Louise Bishop 
Cordella Sheaffer 
Elizabeth Binghaman 
Betty Ford 

Motto: "Know Thyself" 




Corresponding Secretary 

Recording Secretary 



Treasurer - 


Amiirersar-v President 

- Betty Ford 

Ida Hall 

Claire Adams 

Ida Belle Smith 

June Gingrich 

Mary Webb 

Louise Bishop 

- Ernestine Jagnesak 

Ella Mason 

Colors: Scarlet and Gold 

THIRTEEN years ago. Delta Lambda Sigma was established and recognized on the 
campus of Lebanon Valley College. It was originally a literary group but during 
recent years the trend has been toward purely social gatherings. 

Delphian is able to contact personally each member and thus secure excellent coopera' 
tion. It stands as an undivided group. 

February i6 of this year, Delta Lambda Sigma held its anniversary dance at the Hershey 
Inn, at Hershey, Pennsylvania. All the faculty with a few exceptions and several alumni 
honored Delphian with their presence. It was a successful and an enjoyable affair. 

In recent years it has been the custom to present jointly the Kalo and Delphian Anni- 
versary play. The cast is selected from members of both societies. On April 5th of this 
year under the supervision of Dr. G. G. Struble and Dr. A. H. M. Stonecipher the societies 
presented "As Husbands Go," by Rachel Crothers. 

Through the spirit of loyalty and close fellowship among its members Delphian hopes 
to enrich the oracle and its significance. 




The Kalo2;etean Literary Society 


Warren Mentzer 
Paul Miller ' 
Robert Sausser - 
Harry Schwartz 
Theodore Loose - 
William Kirkpatrick 
Earnest Koch 
Paul Billett ' 
Charles Kinney 
Russell Jenkins 


President ' 
Recording Secretar>i 
Corresponding Secretary 
Chaplain - 
Critic ' 
Sergeant- at- Arms 

Anniversary President 

Motto: "Palma Non Sine Pulvere" 

Harry Schwartz 

William Kirkpatrick 

Howard Reber 

Charles Kinney 

Lloyd Beamesderfer 

Robert Sausser 

Earnest Koch 

Clarence Aungst 

John Gongloff 

Harry Zerbe 

' Charles Furlong 

Colors: Red and Old Gold 

THIS year, Kalo once more has upheld its tradition of being the largest and one of the 
most progressive societies on the campus. As the first society on the campus to 
hold a formal dance as part of its anniversary celebration, as the first and only society to 
hold an annual dinner-dance, and as the leader in the general trend towards increasing 
activity in the line of social functions, Kalo has exemplified the trend towards modernism 
in literary societies. 

On Kalo's anniversary week-end, Kalo and Delphian jointly produced Rachel Crothers 
"As Husbands Go," directed by Dr. George G. Struble. The following night the Kalo 
members and their guests attended the annual Kalo dinner-dance which was held this 
year at the General Sutter Hotel, in Lititz, Pennsylvania. This social event, perhaps the 
most outstanding of the year, was the climax of another energetic and brilliant chapter 
in the history of Kalozetean Literary Society. 


THE Q_U I TT A P A H I LL A 1936 


The Clionian Literary Society 

Helen Earnest 
Louise Gillan 
Martha Faust - 
Grace Naugle 
Maxine Earley ' 
Mary Jane Shellenberger 
Lois Harbold 

Motto; "Virtute et Fide' 



Treasurer - 
Recording Secretary - 
Corresponding Secretary 
' Editor of Olive Branch 
Anniversary President 

Emma Reinbold 

• Mary Jane Shellenberger 

Maxine Earley 

Irma Keiffer 

Lois Harbold 

Miriam Eichner 

- Ruth Buck 

Sara K. McAdam 

Colors: Gold and White 

ALTHOUGH it was organized chiefly as a literary club, Clio, during the past sixty- 
^ four years, has gradually discarded most of its literary tendencies and has substi- 
tuted in their stead the recent and necessary social ideas that are creeping in for the purpose 
of establishing a more sorority-like organization on the campus. 

It is true that the fine old traditions of Minerva and the Owl, its symbolic patronesses, 
and that of the first years of its establishment have not been entirely cast away, but never- 
theless sociability and the promotion of the finer and more aesthetic things in life have 
been its most prominent features. 

In the spring of 1934, the Clionian members united with Philokosmian Society to 
present "Death Takes a Holiday," one of the best dramatic productions ever given on 
the campus. 

The society purchased a fine set of modernistic furniture for its club room, thus adding 
much to the interior beauty of the hall as a whole. 

The main event, however, was the celebration of the sixty-fourth anniversary with 
a formal dance given at the Hotel Brunswick, in Lancaster. Attended by many of the 
society members and Alumnae, it was one of the most prominent social events of the year. 

Various other social functions such as dances in the college gym, joint sessions with 
Philo and Kalo, card parties and teas, were sponsored during the year with much success. 
The society is now planning another dramatic production with Philo. 



Philokosmian Literary Society 


Henry Palatini 
Howard Lloyd - 
Adam Bigler 
Kenneth Sheaffer 
Louis Straub 
Lester Krone 
Richard Walborn - 
Robert Kell 
Kenneth Eastland 
CuRviN Thompson 
Kenneth Sheaffer 

Motto; "Esse Quam Vided' 


Treasurer ' 

Executive C\\a\rma-\\ 

Krxnwersary President 

George Hiltner 

Allen Steffy 

Louis Straub 

Stewart Glen 

Bruce Metzger 

Howard Lloyd 

Samuel Harnish 

CuRViN Dellinger 

Walter Ehrhart 

Dean Gasteiger 

CoXors: Blue and Gold 

THE march of Philokosmianism continues on through its sixty-eighth year, and in the 
ranks of its progression tread those students who uphold the standards of fraternal 
relationship. Philo realizes the value of friendship and its potency in making the life of 
the student a period of true comradeship, and that it is through social as well as intel- 
lectual aggrandizement that the individual molds from his plastic character a well-rounded 
life. It is because Philo supplies the spark that ignites within the student a desire for 
amiable connections with his fellow men that it has continued to subsist and maintain 
its record of years of fruitful service to the alma mater it upholds. 

Through such agencies as joint sessions and periodical meetings, such a spirit of good- 
will and harmony is nurtured; and it is through these activities that Philo aids the individual 
to get along with his fellow men. During its anniversary celebration, Philo takes the 
ascendancy, and every member is afforded the opportunity to participate in the birthday 
of Lebanon Valley's oldest organization through its plays, dances, and other features. 


THE Q_U I TT A P A H I L L A 1936 

The Chemistry Club 


President . . . , . 


SecretaryT reasv-rer 

Chairinan 0/ the Execxxtwe Committee 

Clyde Magee 
Beatrice Zamojski 
Frances Holtzman 
Vernon Hemperly 

THE Chemistry Club, which is the only one of its kind in any science department on 
the campus, was organized in 1929 by Dr. Andrew Bender and has since become 
one of the most progressive and active organizations here. 

The club, which meets twice a month, has invited to its membership any one inter- 
ested in the science of chemistry. The members have made their aim that of keeping in 
touch with all the interesting events that are happening in the realm of chemistry today. 

Some of their most interesting meetings involved the discussion of such subjects as 
sodium, explosives, the development of chemistry, and a review of the recent book, "One 
Hundred Million Guinea Pigs." 

The club also took several interesting and instructive trips to various plants such as 
the Hershey Chocolate Corporation, the Armstrong Linoleum Plant, and it is now planning 
a trip to the Pyrex Glass Company, of Corning, New York. 

As a means of developing along other lines, the club's calendar also consists of several 
social activities. At the New Year's party several unique ideas were presented. Each 
person was given a chemical name and even the amusements took a chemical turn. Thus, 
it is clearly demonstrated that chemistry can and does play a major role in everyone's 
daily life. 



The Commerce Club 




Casper Arndt 

Albert Anderson 

Lois Harbold 

UNDER the leadership of Professor Milton L. Stokes, the Commerce Club has been 
reorganised. Organized for the first time several years ago by the Business Admin- 
istration students, the club has now grown both in importance and membership. 

One of the aims of the club that has been established is that of reconciling the text' 
book theory of modern business and finance to actual business practices. The members 
will endeavor to accomplish this aim both by open forum discussions at their various 
meetings and by the addresses of well-known figures who have an abundant knowledge 
on the vital economic matters of the present day. 

Already the club has engaged personages such as prominent lawyers, stockbrokers, 
and leaders of various business concerns to acquaint the students with present business 
activities. Following these meetings seminars are held at which time each student is given 
the privilege of asking questions that are relevant to the evening's discussion. 

The club also planned several trips to various business establishments so that business 
practices may be witnessed in operation. It is in this manner that the club will be of 
very great practical value to the students. 


THE QU I T T A P A H I L L A 1936 

The International Relations Club 





Mark Hostetter 

Mary March 

Christine Smith 

TWO years ago the International Relations Cabinet, consisting of twelve members 
and a general assembly of which anyone interested in the work of the club or in 
teaching history may become a member, was formed as an outgrowth of the former History 
Club. In this short time, however, the Cabinet has done an important piece of work in 
acquainting the members with vital current topics of the world. 

The aim of the club has been that of learning the fundamental principles of good 
citizenship and government and thereby developing a proper attitude toward national 
and international events. With this end in view, the members study and interpret polit- 
ical, social, and economic events of worldly concern, thus promoting individual thinking 
and providing the opportunity of considering the opinions of others in true parliamentary 

A delegation of Dr. E. H. Stevenson and three members of the Cabinet attended the 
annual conference of International Relations Cabinets of this district which convened 
at Penn State College, State College, Pennsylvania. There they received many important 
topics for further discussion. Other projects of the club were intelligent discussions on 
the armament question and of collectivism under the present representative form of 

Under the willing and very able guidance of Doctor Stevenson, the club is bound to 
make even greater strides in the future and be of even more beneficial influence to the 



Intercollegiate Debating Teams 


Affirmative AJegatit'e 

Esther Flom Jean McKeag Louise Gillan Marian Leisey 

Emma Mary Smyser Winona Shroff 

Louise Shearer - - - Managers - - - Grace Naugle 


Affirmative Negative 

Adam Bigler William Fetter Mark Hostetter Calvin Reber 

Kenneth Sheaffer - - ' Managers - ' - Albert Anderson 

COACHED by Dr. E. H. Stevenson and Professor Milton L. Stokes, the L. V. C. 
debating teams have enjoyed much success the past few years. The merit of the 
debating organizations lies in the excellent training they afford to those interested in 
forensic activities. 

The main question debated this year was, "Resolved that the nations should agree to 
prevent the international shipment of arms and munitions." The men's teams also had 
a debate with Michigan State College on the subject: "Resolved that a policy of develop- 
ment towards collectivism under the present form of representative government be per- 
manently adopted m the United States." The men debated with Western Maryland, 
Catawba College, Albright, Elizabethtown, University of Pennsylvania, Lincoln Univer- 
sity, and Michigan State College. 

The women's schedule included Ursinus, Elizabethtown, Seton Hill, and Penn State. 

Due to the unusual amount of social and intellectual benefit derived from this activity, 
debating has become one of the main events of the college and is rapidly winning many 
prominent schools to its schedule. 



German Club 





Edgar Messersmith 

' Sylvia Evelev 

Mary Kauffman 

THIS has been the most successful season of the German Club since igjo, the year 
of Its organization, because of the enthusiastic cooperation of all members and the 
tireless efforts of the officers and advisor, Doctor Lietzau. Its aim of becoming acquainted 
with German culture and customs was greatly advanced, both in regular and incidental 

Among its outstanding projects were: an appreciated and successful Christmas play, 
a program devoted entirely to Martin Luther, and interesting sUdes concerning the Saar 
Valley and winter sports. The serving of refreshments at every meeting was an attractive 

As further recreation, the club attended a German movie, which, though entertaining, 
was a little too advanced for the beginning students who complained that they missed 
all the jokes. Mrs. Messersmith aided the German atmosphere by serving a delicious 
sauerkraut supper, one of the highlights of the year. 

"Der Deutsche Verein" has been invaluable in advancing the appreciation of German 
background in an interesting manner. 



Life Work Recruits 





Elwood Needy 

Lena Cockshott 

Miller Schmuck 

Alma Cline 

COMPRISED of students who have planned to devote their lives to Christian work 
either as ministers, missionaries, or choir workers, the Life Work Recruits was 
organized to develop the spiritual life of the campus. 

Regular meetings are held each week at which either some prominent speaker appears 
before the group to deliver an inspirational message, or an open forum makes up the impor- 
tant part of the program. The organization also provides for special and personal inter- 
views with religious leaders whenever they appear on the campus. 

During the past year the Life Work Recruits had as its guests Miss Helen Cole, the 
student representative to Moyanba, Africa, and Dr. A. T. Howard. The group also had 
been entertained at various times by Dr. and Mrs. Ritchie and Rev. and Mrs. Wilt. 

Towards the spring of the year, this organization always sends a deputation into 
the nearby counties to conduct regular church services. Every phase of the Sunday worship 
from the music to the sermon is carefully planned and well conducted. 

Aiming to improve the abilities of its members along the lines of Christian endeavor, 
this group is an invaluable training corps. 


THE Q_U I TT A P A H I LL A 1936 

The Varsity "L" Club 





Albert Sincavage 

Charles Furlong 

- Boyd Sponaugle 

'VEN though this club disbanded several months ago, it seems absolutely necessary 
that some mention be made of its contribution to campus life. Ever since its organ- 
ization in 1922, this group had become a vital part of the student life at L. V. C. By 
means of its generous spirit the club had endeavored to promote harmony among the 
varsitj' athletes and also further their social interests. 

Membership to this organization was open to all those who won a varsity letter in 
either of the three major sports — football, basketball, and baseball — , to commendable 
managers of the three teams, and to those who exhibited outstanding ability in any minor 

Its schedule for each year always included several deHghtful "L" club dances, social 
affairs in the college gym, and last but not least the inter-class basketball games in the 
gym which always afforded much enjoyment and amusement to the spectators. 

As we realize the value of this organization and recognize its value not only to its 
members but to the school in general, and as we will remember its service in relieving 
the monotony that occurs many times between the other sparsely grouped social events, 
may we end this little sketch with a hope that the "L" Club will soon reorganize and fill 
its time-honored place on the list of campus activities. 



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The Rogues' Gallery 


Secretary-Trea surer 

Rebecca Adams 

- . Alma Cline 

Louise Bishop 

THE one organization on the campus that is interested solely in erasing the hard lines 
of meagre necessity and substituting instead grace and beauty to the everyday sur- 
roundings, the Rogues" Gallery has done much to develop the aesthetic sentmients of 
the students. 

At its origin a club for the girls only, the doors were opened last year to the men. 
New ideas for programs and projects have been admitted as well. Chief among the inno- 
vations is the vogue for interior decorating. 

Perhaps the most outstanding accomplishments for the year were the Christmas dec- 
orations. The unusual lighting effects, the pine trees, and the colored ornaments tended 
to make the pre-Christmas season one of the most delightful and sent the student body 
home full of the spirit of the season. 

Another project included the making of the many and varied posters of clever design 
that appeared on the bulletin boards to announce social affairs or visiting celebrity. 

In addition, the club has made a study of the masterpieces of ancient time and con- 
trasted them with the work of the present day. 

All of the activities of the Rogues' Gallery have been based on the belief that the 
development of the artistic appreciation is equally important as any other factor to an 
individual's growth and existence. 


THE Q_U I TT A P A H I L L A 1936 

Readers' Club 


SecretaryTrea surer 

Catherine Wagner 
Theodore Loose 

vN ORGANIZATION in which the majority of the students are interested, at least 
partially, is the Readers' Club. Since the club was initiated by Doctor Wallace, in 
October, 192";, it has made rapid strides in growth and has been enthusiastically supported. 

The only requirement for membership in Readers' Club is to possess a genuine interest 
in books — books old or new, books good or poor. And not only in books but in the mag' 
azines, the newspapers, radio broadcasts and the theatre, for all of these go to the making 
of a national literature. 

The organization meets the second Tuesday of each month at the home of Doctor 
Wallace. There is an intimate and friendly group, writings are reviewed and opinions 

This season the topics to be considered included the new trend in movies along with 
which an account of several of the best movies was given; newest and best in biographies; 
columns and columnists of outstanding newspapers and periodicals with which was in- 
cluded criticisms and praise for the popular magazines and their make-up; the good and 
bad in the daily radio program; the effects of travel on literature; and a general survey of 
the realm of poetry. 

Recent fiction was likewise reviewed with an aim to induce greater recreational reading. 
With but one of these topics in mind it is readily seen that the club is well on its way to 
broadening the cultural life of the student body and promoting an appreciation of Hterature 
in all its particular forms and phases. 



The Green Blotter Club 


Head Scop - 

Keeper of the Word Horde 

Faculty Adviser 

Adam Bigler 

Maxine Barley 

Dr. George G. Struble 

Ida Katharine Hall 
Marietta Ossi 
George Hiltner 
Henry Palatini 


Adam Bigler 
David Yake 

Maxine Earley 
Miriam Eichner 

Bernard Stevens 
Louis Straub 
Sylva Harclerode 

Helen Netherwood 
Clifford Barnhart 
Paul Shaak 

THE Green Blotter Club, although a comparatively young organization, having had 
its beginning November, 193,2, has been firmly established on the campus. This 
group was initiated for the purpose of stimulating writing activity and for improving 
creative and individual thinking in the field of journalism. 

The club is composed of sixteen students, four members from each class of which 
there are two male and two female representatives. Membership is obtained by the 
submission of manuscripts to be read and judged by the club. 

At each meeting which occurs every third Thursday at the home of Doctor Struble, 
the various members present some original writing either in the form of a short story, 
a poem, a biography, a character sketch, an essay, a treatise on philosophy, or a repre- 
sentative of countless other branches of creative writing. Each author reads his own 
manuscript before the group and the members then criticise constructively. 

At various times, guests are invited — faculty members or some one from off the campus 
who is well versed in the field of literature. Many have been the suggestions received 
from this source for new and clever projects. 

The Green Blotter Club offers much opportunity to all who are interested in creative 
writing and increases immensely appreciation for the best in literature. 


THE Q_U I T T A P A H I L L A 1936 

The Wig and Buckle 


Recording Secretary 
Corresponding Secretarv 

Charles Hauck 

Henry Palatini 

Rose Dieter 

Maxine Earley 

Allen Steffy 

ALTHOUGH it is one of the most recent organizations to appear on the campus, the 
Wig and Buckle has been extremely active, having undertaken many projects and 
having enjoyed an equal number of successes. 

It is a departmental club under the leadership of the English department, but it is 
open to all persons interested in the stage. Organized primarily to further the acting 
ability of its members, it has now broadened its field to include setting, costuming, make-up, 
lighting, and coaching interests. 

Several outstanding student-productions were presented this year, namely: Milne's 
"Man in the Bowler Hat," directed by Henry Palatini; Aristophanes' "The Frogs," directed 
by Louise Gillan; Crother's "The Rector," directed jointly by Sara K. McAdam and 
Clyde Magee; and Bangs' "A Proposal Under DiiSculties." 

The club also sponsored such outstanding artists of the day as Jasper Deeter and his 
Hedgerow Players in "The Inheritors." In this way the club keeps in touch with the 
most recent ideas of the theatre world. 

Under the outstanding direction of Dr. P. A. W. Wallace, who serves as dramatic 
coach, critic, and technician, the club has advanced much and promises to ever keep the 
tradition of the stage on L. V. campus. 



IT HAS been the custom in recent years for the Quittapahilla staff to sponsor an elec' 
tion, in which the entire student body participates, for the purpose of honoring a small 
group of prominent persons who have been outstanding m some phase of student life. 
Although any undergraduate was eligible this year for the honor, custom took a hand 
and dictated that the honored people should be upper-classmen. The pictures of these 
persons have not been arranged with any significance placed on their order except that 
the girl and the man exemplifying the same characteristic have been placed together. 


Most Popular Man 


Most Popular Girl 




.7?^^ '■ I.I789-22 

"•>'■ ,.„ , ■ I 178V 21 

Best Looking Man 

Best Looking Girl 

Best Man Athlete 

Best Girl Athlete 



Best Dressed Man 


Best Dressed Girl 

Most Outstanding Man in Leadership 

Most Outstanding Girl in Leadership 


Conservatory Features 

SINCE the Conservatory of Lebanon Valley College has now become such an impor- 
tant and integral part of the college, we have selected arbitrarily several typical 
Conservatory students to appear on these pages in order to show something of the type 
of artist and the degree of versatility of those who major in music. These persons were 
selected at random from a long list of capable and prominent student musicians, not be- 
cause they are necessarily more capable and prominent than any of their fellow musicians 
but merely because they are representative. No significance is to be attached to the order 
in which these pictures have been placed. 









Jk^^ LI 789 33 




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/v'/ sAy, G£:n'kal 

A&G/E 'N floSIE 





To Our A^dvertisers 

' I ""HE business staff of the 1936 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 College. 





EST. 1831 



The School's Barber Shop 




Woodbury's Products 


Everything for 

313 Market St., Harrisburg, Pa. 


Hardware and House Furnishing Goods 
Atwater Kent Radios Maytag Washers 

12 AND 14 E. Main Street 
Annville, Pa. 



"Playground of Central Pa.'' 


HERSHEY PARK BALLROOM presents World Renowned Orchestras 

SWIM at Hershey— The Model Pool 

PLAY GOLF on one of four fine Courses 



Presents Picture Hits, With Stage Shows, Before Showing in other Central 

Pennsylvania Cities and Towns 

Fine Skating - HERSHEY PARK ICE PALACE - League Ice Hockey 

A Membership in the Hershey Community Club is really worth while when you re at "L. V." 

and forever after 



For Quality Ba\ed Products 
of All Kinds 


Main St. 

Annville, Pa. 

Always a Good Show 

at a 

}Ainimum Price 



MR. PIERSOL, Manager 





Private Ambulance Service 





Clothing of 




Contractors and Builders 
Coal and Lumber 

Annville, Penna. 

"Where Lebanon Valley students get together" 


Affiliated with the 






414 North Third Street, Harrisburg, Pa. 

Sport Dresses — Formal and Informal Gowns — School Dresses 


"Exclusive But T^ot Expensive Shoes'' 

^^For the man who cares^^ 

54 N. Eighth Street, Lebanon, Penna. 

For Girls 


John W. Kirkpatrick, Mgr. 

7 Conveniently Located Stations 

Cameron and Maclay Streets 
Second and Verbeke Streets 

Sixth and Curtin Streets 

Eighteenth and Derry Streets 

Cameron and Paxton Streets 

Twenty-Third and Walnut Streets 

Lemoyne Station 

Gettysburg and Carlisle Pikes 

Eighteenth and Derry Streets 

Tydol and Tydol Ethyl — Veedol Oils — 

Complete Lubrication — Firestone Tires 

and Batteries — Accessories 

Coynpliments of 



750 Cumberland Street 
Lebanon, Pennsylvania 



Protection at the Source Guards 
Hershey's Quality 

Complunents of 


Wall Paper and Window 

Main and Manheim Streets 
Annville ' ' Penna. 




Billiards and Bowling 

"Bowl for your Health" 




The Photographic Story 

in this book 

is the work of 


"PJiotography in all of its Possibilities' 
2 1 2-2 1 6 West 48th Street New York City 


Compliynents of 

Mr. 5? Mrs. 
Charles Brunner 

J^ew Proprietors of Restaurant Formerly 
Owned bv Koemig's