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Full text of "Quittapahilla"

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in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/quittapahilla1937leba 



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The Quittapahilla 



The Junior Class 

of Lebanon Valley College 

Presents 



THE 1937 



QUITTAPAHILLA 



WILLIAM H. EARNEST 

Editor 

LOUIS E. STRAUB 

Business Manager 



AS A TOKEN of our appreciation for .ill he has done for 
us, we, the Class of 1937, dedicate this volume to Dr. 
George G. Struble. 




All of us hj\e come into pleasant contact with this polished 
gentleman m the classroom where the mysteries of freshman 
English ha\e been soKed for us by our able professor. Others 
of us have been fortunate enough to come into more intimate 
relationship with Dr. Struble in one or more of the various 
extra-curricular activities where his guiding hand has assisted 
us to put forth our best efforts and to appreciate something 
ot the higher cultures of life. As supervisor of the Green 
Blotter Club, as adviser for La ]'ie CoUegienne and the college 
yearbook, and as a dramatic director. Dr. Struble has always 
put our interests first in his mind and has proved a pleasant 
fellowworkman. 

We sincerely appreciate the fact that the persistent efforts 
of Dr. Struble have brought success to many of our extra- 
curricular actixities, and we fully realize that his relationships 
w itli us have enabled us to spend our years at Lebanon Val- 
LE'i College more profitably and more enjoyably. 

We salute him — our friend, our able professor, and our 
capable adviser — Dr. Struble. May this publication be a 
worthv tribute to him I 



DEDICATION 





DR. GEORGE G. STRUBLE 



President's Message to the Quittapahilla 

THE totalitarian state regiments not only the economic activities of its citizens but 
completely subordinates the school and the church to the will of the government. 
Russia, Germany, and Italy are modern examples of the loss of personal, intellectual, 
and religious freedom. What a price the individual must pay for supposed political and 
economic security! One may be inclined to protest the idea that the supreme domina- 
tion of the government over the total life of the citizens of this republic can happen 
here; but present-day trends in American education lead discriminating observers to 
predict that the battle for intellectual and religious liberty may have to be fought all 
over again, even on our own soil. 

This issue should not be confused by partisan shibboleths and sibboleths; in fact 
it would be difficult, historically, to identify the cause of freedom with any specific 
form of government. Surely communistic Russia and socialistic Germany cannot boast 
of an excess of opportunities for self-realization and self-expression. So often, fol- 
lowing the will-o'-the-wisp of a spurious liberty, men have but exchanged one intoler- 
able taskmaster for another. Has not history taught us that a liberal education and 
an adequately-motivated social service alone can serve the fundamental interests of 
democracy.' The rule of the majority is successful only when the majority are in- 
telligent and good. 

The Liberal Arts College is the true and indispensable serv.int of society. The 
principles on which it is founded are essential to the preservation and progress of 
American democrac)'. Its offerings conduce to the general culture and social-minded- 
ness of its students; and, while freeing them from the fear of the bread line, their 
preparation enables them to give to the masses more than bread. Such an education will 
permit its possessors to offer the people those imperishable goods of the spirit with- 
out which man cannot truly live. Their training has involved their characters quite 
as much as their intellects. Receiving their education in an institution that is not 
subsidized by the state, and therefore free to criticize the structure and functions of 
the government, and of society generally, the living-products of the Liberal Arts College 
go out into the stream of social life with nothing human foreign to them. Possessing 
an adequate philosophy of life, the Christian motive of service, a cosmopolitan point of 
view, and an appreciation of the true, the good, and the beautiful, such students are 
permitted to employ their intellectual equipment not merely for gainful employment 
but for those psychic and spiritual rewards that come to those who do the world's 
work under the spell of the "magnificent obsession. " 

A certain type of mechanized and state-controlled education produces stenciled 
personalities and monotonous uniformity; but the Liberal Arts College will continue to 
encourage indivi'dual freedom ot thought and action within the encompassing circle of 
social responsibility, believing that democracy is being served not by cutting off the 
heads of the leaders that rise above contemporary achievement le\ els, but by inspiring 
those leaders to dedicate their God-given talents to lift the masses to higher levels 
of efficiency and happiness in the production and consumption of material goods and 
in the creation and enjoyment of those spiritual values that lift man from his animality 
and make him truly human. Then, and then alone, will the collective life of man 
approximate the pattern of the Kingdom of God. 

Cl^de a. Lynch, 

President. 





DR. CLYDE A. LYNCH 




Dr. H. H. Shenk 
S. O. Grimm 
Dr. p. S. Wagner 
Dr. G. G. Strlible 



Dr. a. H. M. Stonecipher 
Dr. G. a. Richie 
Mrs. Mary C. Green 
Dr. O. E. Reynolds 
Dr. E. H. Stevenson 



Dr. p. a. \V. NX'allace 
Dr. L. L. Lietzau 
Dr. S. H. Derickson 
Dr. L. G. Bailey 
Milton L. Stokes 



Dr. R. R. Butterwtck 
C. R. Gingrich 
Dr. V. Earl Light 
Dr. Andrew Bender 




Jerome W. Frock 
Dr. W. a. ^X'ILT 
Mary E. Gillespie 
Ruth Engle Bender 



Emerson Metoxen 
Esther Henderson 
R. P. Campbell 
e. p. rutledge 
Harold Malsh 



Helen E. Myers 
Dr. L. M. Richardson 
D. Clark Carmean 
Hubert Linscott 
Alexander Crawford 



Margaret A. Wood 
Dr. G. E. Schweigert 
Ella R. Moyer 
buela duffey 



THE FACULTY 



HIRAM H. SHENK 

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

Professor of History 

SAMUEL H. DERICKSON 

B.S., M.S., Sc.D. 

Professor of Biological Science 

SAMUEL OLIVER GRIMM 

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

Registrar; Professor of Physics 

and iMatheiiiatics 

CHRISTIAN R. GINGRICH 
A.B., LL.B. 

Professor of Political Science 
and Economics 

PAUL S. WAGNER 

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

Professor of Mathematics 

MRS. MARY C. GREEN 

Professor of French 

Social Dean of Women 

ANDREW BENDER 

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

Professor of Chemistry 

ROBERT R. BUTTERWICK 

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

Professor of Philosophy and Religion 

O. EDGAR REYNOLDS 

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

Professor of Education and Psychology 

PAUL A. W. WALLACE 

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

Professor of English 

G. ADOLPHUS RICHIE 

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

Professor of Bible and 

New Testa/h'ent Greek 

MILTON L. STOKES 

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

Professor of Business Administration 

E. H. STEVENSON 

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

Professor of History 

STELLA JOHNSON STEVENSON 
B.S., Ph.D. 

Professor of French 

Scholastic Dean of Women 

V. EARL LIGHT 

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

Associate Professor of Biological Science 

LENA LOUISE LIETZAU 

Ph.D. 

Professor of German 

GEORGE G. STRUBLE 

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

Associate Professor of English 

L. G. BAILEY 

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

Associate Professor of Education 

and Psychology 



ALVIN H. M. STONECIPHER 

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

Professor of Latin Language 

and Literature 

MARGARET A. WOOD 

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

Instructor in Hygiene and 

Political Science 

EMERSON METOXEN 
B.S. IN Ed. 

Director of Physical Education for Men 
Coach: Basketball. Baseball 

JEROME W. FROCK 

B.S. IN Ed. 

Associate Director of Physical Education 

for Men: Coach: Football 

G. E. SCHWEIGERT 
B.S., Ph.D. 

Acting Professor of Aiathematics 

ESTHER HENDERSON 

B.S. IN Ed.. M.A. 

Coach and Director of Physical Education 

for Women 

LULA M. RICHARDSON 

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

Acting Professor of French Literature 

THE REV. W. A. WILT, D.D. 

College Pastor 

MARY E. GILLESPIE 

M.A. 

Director of the Conservatory of Music 

RUTH ENGLE BENDER 

A.B. 

Piano 

R. PORTER CAMPBELL 

Mus.B. 

Organ 

HAROLD MALSH 

Violin 

ALEXANDER CRAWFORD 

Voice 

EDWARD P. RUTLEDGE 

M.A. 

Band and Orchestra Instruments 

ELLA R. MOYER 

B.S., M.A. 

Theory 

D. CLARK CARMEAN 

M.A. 

Band and Orchestra Instruments 

NELLA MILLER 

B.S. 

Piano 

HUBERT LINSCOTT 

B.S. 

Voice 

BEULA DUFFEY 

Piano 



BOARD OF TRUSTEES 

REPRESENTATIVES FROM THE EAST PENNS^TVANIA CONFERENCE 

Mr. J. R. Engli;. A.B., LL.B.. LL.D Palmyra, Pa. 

Mr. John £. Gipple Harrisbur^', Pa. 

Mr. M. H. Bachman Middletown, Pa. 

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

Prof. H. H. Baish. A.M.. LL.D Harrisburg, Pa. 

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

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

Rev. O. T. Ehrhart. A.B., D.D Lancaster, Pa. 

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

Rev. a. S. Lehman, D.D Harrisburg, Pa. 

Rev. H. E. Schaeffer. A.M., B.D Penbrook, Pa. 

Rev. J. O. Jones. A.M., B.D., D.D Harrisburg, Pa. 

REPRESENTATIVES FROxM THE PENNSYLVANIA CONFERENCE 

Mr. C. a. Chandler Carlisle, Pa. 

Rev. Paul O. Shettel, A.B., B.D Baltmiore, Md. 

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

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

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

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

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

Mr. Albert Watson Carlisle, Pa. 

Mr. O. W. Reachard Dallastown, Pa. 

Rev. p. E. V. Shannon, A.B., D.D York, Pa. 

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

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

Mr. R. G. Mowrev. A.B Quincy, Pa. 

REPRESENTATIVES FROM THE VIRGINIA CONFERENCE 

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

Rev. G. W. Stover Winchester. Va. 

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

Mr. G. C. Ludwtg Keyser, W. Va. 

Rev. E. E. Miller. A.B Martinsburg, W. Va. 

Rev. W. H. Smith. A.B.. B.D Elkton, Va. 

ALUMNI TRUSTEES 

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

Mrs. Louisa Williams Yardlev, A.B Philadelphia, Pa. 

Prof. C. E. Roudabush, A.M., D.Ped Minersviile, Pa. 

TRUSTEES AT LARGE 

Bishop G. D. B.\tdorf. PhD Harrisburg, Pa. 

Dr. H. M. Imboden. A.B., M.D New York City 

Members of the college faculty who are heads of depart- 
ments are ex ofhcio members of the Board of Trustees. 



FOREWORD 




IN THE preparation of this volume, the 1^37 Quittapahilla, the junior Class 
of Lebanon Valle'i- College has put forth its best efforts in attempting 
to produce a worthy record ot the year's activities. Many times we have 
been discouraged ; we have had to give up many dreamy ideas concerning 
the perfect yearbook and come back to soUd earth to base our plans upon a 
firmer financial foundation. We ha\e done our best to overcome all those 
obstacles which lie on the path to success in as efficient a manner as possible. 

The 1937 Quittapahilla has been intended to preserve in pictures and 
words some of the atmosphere surrounding our life at Leb.'VNON Vallev 
College. We have tried to catch the gaiety as well as the seriousness of 
campus life, to conxert it into a permanent record of our college days. If 
this volume viill in the future recall to your minds pleasant memories, will 
remind you of old acquaintances, of tasks well done, and of days well spent, 
then it has ser\ed its purpose. Let time temper the judgments — be they 
praises or condemnations — of this project of the lunior Class, the 1937 
Quittapahilla. 





CONTENTS 



I. CAMPUS 



II. CLASSES 



III. ACTIVITIES 



IV. ATHLETICS 



V. FEATURES 




CAMPUS 




The Administration' Building By Moonlight 





College Church, Exterior 




College Church, Interior 




Administration Building 




Administration Building. Win 



TER 




North Hall 



s-\^ 




.. i! 



President's Home 




Carnegie Library 




Conservatory of Music 




Men's Dormitory 




South Steps, Winter 




South Hall 



'^ ™**.. 




West Hall 




CLASSES 




'Knowledge Is Of Itself A Treasure' 





SENIORS 



CLASS 
OFFICERS 



Fint Semester 




Second Semester 


Victor Fridinger 


President 


Pall Hershev 


Boyd Sponaugle - 


- Vice-Preshleiit - 


Virginia Britton 


Calvin Reber 


Secretary 


Louise Gillan 


Vernon Hemperlv 


Treasurer - 


- Vernon Hemperli 



[33] 



Albert R. D. Anderson; Ecoiioiiiics: K.ilo:. .Roebling, N. J. 

College: Commerce Club, 1, 2. 3, 4, President. 4; Y. M. C. A., 1, 
2, 3, 4, Pianist, 1; Men's Senate, 2; La I'/V CoUegienne, 3, 4, Business 
Manager, 4: Debating, 3, 4, Manager, 4; May Day Program, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Assistant in Business Administration, 4. 

CU'Ss: President, 1; Flag Scrap, 2. 

Society : Secretary, 2 . 

Dorothy Balsbaugh; H/s/ory: Delphijii: Lansford 

College: German Club 1, 2. 3; Readers' Club, 4: V. W. C. A, 
1, 2; Glee Club, 1, 2. 

Charles Ellsvcorth Bartolet; EJncation; 

Philo : Harrisburg 

College: Football, 1, 2, 3, 4, Co-Captain, 4; Basketball, 2, 4; Base- 
ball, 2, 3, 4. 

Society: President, 4. 

Francis X. Bauer; Pre-Medical : M"iERSto\\n 

College: Chemistry Club, 2, 3. 4. 

James Bemesderfer; Bible — Greek: Lebanon 

College: Life "Work Recruits, 2, 3. 

Adam Bigler, Jr.; Editcation: Philo: West Willo^x' 

College: Green Blotter, 2, 3, 4, Head Scop, 3; Life 'Work Recruits, 
1. 2, 3, 4, Vice-President, 4; Readers' Club, 3; Y. M. C. A., 4; Men's 
Senate, 3; Debating, 3. 

CLtss: Secretary, 2; Quittapahilla Staff, 3. 
Society: Secretary, 3; Treasurer, 4. 

Louise E. Bishop; Ed //cation: Delphian: Oberlin 

College: Rogues' Gallery, 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary and Treasurer, 3; 
Readers' Club, 1, 2; May Day Program, 1, 2, 3. 
Societ) : 'Warden, 1; Chaplain, 2; Treasurer, 3- 

Ja\' Henry Bolton; Bi/siness Adntinistrattoit : . .Linglestown 

College: Commerce Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; May Day 
Program, 1, 2, 3, 4. 
CLm: Football, 1, 2. 

C. Nanci' Boxx'Man; M/zsic: Clio; Cleona 

College: Girls' Band, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 2, 3, 4; Symphony, 2 
3, 4; May Day Program, 1, 2; "Trial by Jury", 2. 

Ruth Bright; Gem/an: Clio: Cornwall 

College: Phi Alpha Fpsilon; German Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; May Da\ 
Program, 1, 2. ' ' ' 




1937QUITTIE • 



[34} 



] 




ViRciNiA Kathr\n Brixton; H/s/oij: Cl/o; Hi;rshi:'i- 

Cullege: Rogues' Gallery, 2, 3, 4; V. W. C. A., 1; Stialent-F.iculty 
Ciiuncil, -4; May Day Program, 1, 2, 3. 
C/./jj; Vice-President, 4. 
S'lciel) : Treasurer, 2. 

Robert Cassel; Biology; Kalo: Woodbury, N. J. 

College: Y. M. C. A., 1, 2. 3, Secretary, 2, Treasurer, 3, President, 
4; Mens Senate, 2, 3, Secretary-Treasurer, 3; Student-Faculty Council, 4; 
Lj Vie Colle'ieiine. 2. 3; May Day Program, 1, 2, 3; Assistant in 
Biology, 3, 4. 

C/jfi: Treasurer, 2, 3; Ouittapahilla. Photography Editor, 3. 
Socle/): Scrg. at Arms, I, Rec.-Secy., 2. 

Ben Cohen ; Biology juj Chei}iistr\ : Lebanon 

John T. Davis; B//siiiess Adumiisiyation: Jonestown 

College: Commerce Club, 1, 2, 3, i; German Club. I. 

Oleta Dietrich; M/i.iii Ed/ii\iiioii : Clio: Palmyra 

College: Girls' Band, 2. 3. 4; Glee Club, 2; Symphony, 2, 3, 4; 
Nfay Day Program, 1, 2; "Trial by Jury", 2. 

Robert L. Ed^x'ards; Cheiiiiili] : Kalo: Hlimmelsiow'n 

College: Chemistry Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, President, 4; May Day Program. 
3; Assistant in Chemistry, 4. 

Clau: Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Football. 1, 2,; Tug-of-War, I; Flag 
Scrap, 1 . 

Socief] : President, 4. 

Martha F. Elser; M/zsic Penbrook 

College: Life Work Recruits, 3, 4; Girls' Band, 2, 3. 4; Glee Club, 

1, 2, 3, 4; May Day Program, 1, 2. 

Anna Mar^' Erdman; B/ology: Clio: Hershey 

College: May Day Program, 2. 
Chisi: "The Devil's Di.sciple". 

Lela Irene Esheiman/ Biology: Maugansville, Md. 

College: Eastern Mennonite School, 1, 2, 3. 

Sylvia Charlotte Evelev; Geniiaii: Lebanon 

College: Phi Alpha Epsilon; German Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, "Vice-President, 

2, 3, Treasurer, 4; Readers' Club, 1, 2, 3; Let Vie Collegiene. 1, 2, 

3, 4; May Day Program, 1, 2; Assistant in Education, 4. 
Clau : Quittapahii i.A Staff. 3. 



•CLASS OF '36 



[35} 



Earl B. Fauber; Cheuintry: Lebanon 

College: Band. 1, 2, 3, 4; Symphony Orchestra, 3, 4. 



.Lebanon 



Edward H. Faust; Cheniistry-Biology; 
Collt^ge: Chemistry Club, 3. 



Anna L. Francis; Mi/sic ; Clio: Bovhrto'*n 

College: Y. \X'. C. A., 1; Girls' Band, 2, 3, 4; May Day Program, 
1, 2, 3" 

Society: "The Taming of the Shrew". 



.Lebanon 



Lewis P. Frank; Cheitiistry: 

College: Chemistry Club, 1; M,iy Day Program, 
CIms: Basketball, 1. 



Evelyn C. Frick; French: Clio; Lebanon 

College: German Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer, 2; Glee 
Club, 1, 2; May Day Program, 1, 2, 3. 



Victor P. Fridinger; History: Mountville 

College: May Day Program. 1, 3. 

CLiis: President, 4; "The Devil's Disciple"; Flag Scrap, 1. 

A. Louise Gillan ; French ; Clio: Penbrook 

College: Phi Alpha Epsilon ; Green Blotter. 4; German Club. 1. 2 
Eclectic Club, 2, 3, 4, President, 4; Readers Club, 4; Y. W. C A, 1 
2, 3, 4, Vice-President, 3, President, 4; W. S. G. A., 2, 3, 4, President 
4; Student-Faculty Council, 4; Lj \'ie CoUegienne. 3, 4; Debating, 1 
2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1; May Day Program, 1, 2, 3; Wig and Buckle 
Club, 2, 3. 4; Assistant in French, 4; Girls' Hockey, 1, 2. 

Cl.iis: Secretary, 2. 3. 4; Assistant Treas.. 1; Quittapahilla Staff. 3. 

Society: Usher, 1; Vice-President, 3; "The Taming of the Shrew", 1; 
"Death Takes a Holiday", 2. 



June S. Gingrich; Education: Delphian: Annville 

College: Eclectic Club. 1, 2, 3, 4; La ]'ie CoUegienne. 4; May 
Day Program, 1, 2, 3; Wig and Buckle Club, 2, 3, 4; Letter Member. 
3, 4; Girls' Hockey, 1, 2. " 

Class: ''Devil's Disciple"; Quittapahilla Staff, 3. 

Society: Vice-President, 4; Anniversary President, 4; Critic, 3; 
'Warden, 1; "Hav Fever"; "You and I". 



John Ste\xart Glen, Jr.; History: Philo: . . .Chambersburg 

College: International Relations. 1; Band, 1, 2, 3, 4. 

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

Society: Treasurer, 3; Vice-President, 4; Anniversary Pres., 4. 



Virginia Goodall; M;/sic: Clio: Harrisburg 

College: Mansfield State Teachers College, 1, 2; Symphony Orchestra, 
3, 4; College Orchestra, 3, 4; String Ensemble, 3, 4; Girls Band, 
3. 4; Glee Club, 3, 4; May Day Program, 3; Wig and Buckle Club, 3, 
4; Girls' Ba.sketball, 3, 4. 




1937 QUITTIE' 







Dorothy F. Gri.mm; English; Clio; Harrisburg 

Collest: Girls' B.ind, 3, 4. 

Al\in R. Grove; Biology; Harrisburg 

College-: Gettysburg College, 1, 2, 3. 

(.. Frederick Gruber; Business Adi)i'mistratio)i; 

K.tlo : Ann\tlle 

College: Commerce Club, 1, 2. 3. 4; L Club, 4; May Day Progr,im, 
i, 2, 3; 'Wig and Buckle Club, 3, -i : Football Manager, 4. 

Cl.ns: "The Devils Disciple"; Football, 1, 2; Tug-of-\X'ar, 1, 2; 
1-lag Scrap, 1, 2. 

Harry Gingrjc.h Gruber; Business Administration: 

Kalo : Annville 

College: Commerce Club, I, 2, 3, 4; May Day Program, 1, 2. 
Cl.iss: Football, 1, 2; Flag Scrap, I, 2. 

Mary Pickford Hadhox; Mathematics; 

Clio: Berklei' Springs. W. Va. 

College: Shenandoah, 1, 2; Chemistry Club, 3; Life Work Re- 
cruits, 3, 4; V. v.". C. A., 3, 4; Mathematics Club, 3, 4; May Day 
Program, 3- 

Samuel S. Harnish; Public School Music: Philo; . . .Witmer 

College: Y. M, C. A., 3, Vice-President, 3: Men's Senate, 2; Band, 
4; Glee Club, 4; Basketball, 1. 

Class: The Devil's Disciple"; Ql'ITTApahilla Staff, 3; Basketball, 1; 
Football, 2; Tug-of-^X'ar, 2; Flag Scrap, 2. 

Societ) : Pianist, 1, 2, 3; President, 4. 

losEPH Irvix Harvey; French: Kalo: Harrisburg 

College: Gettysburg College, 1. 2, 3; Band, 4. 
Society: Critic, 4; Minstrels, 4. 

W. Howard Heffner; Business Administration: 

Philo : Annville 

College: Commerce Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. 

Class: "The Devil's Disciple"; Tug-of-\X'ar, 1, 2; Fl.ig Scrap, 2. 

Vernon C. Hemperly: Chemistry: Harrisburg 

College: Chemistry Club, 1, 2, 3. 4; Assistant in Physics, 4; Men's 
Senate, 4. 

Class: Treasurer, 4; Quittahahilla Staff, 3. 

Anna Mar'i- Herr; English: Clio: Landisville 

College: May D.iy Program. 1. 2; Symphony Orchestra, 1, 2. 



CLASS OF '36 



[37] 



Paul W. Hershi;'i'; B//s/ness AJnunislrdiwii : Kalo: Palmyra 
College: Commerce Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; May Day Program, 1. 
Class: President, 4; "The Devil's Disciple"; Quittapahilla, Business 

Manager. 3; Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Football, 1, 2; Tug-of-War, 1, 2; 

Flag Scrap, 1, 2; Sergeant at Arms, 1. 

Societ): Anniversary President; "As Husbands Go". 

Mark J. Hostetter; Greek; Philo; Annville 

College: Phi Alpha Epsilon; International Relations, 2, 3, 4, Presi- 
dent, 3; Life Work Recruits, 1, 2, 3, 4; Debating, 2, 3; Assistant in 
Bible and Greek, 4. 

Richard Light Huber.- Maihen/atics : Kalo; . . . . Harrisburg 

College: Chemistry Club, 2, 3; Mathematics Assistantship, 4; Y. M. 

C. A., 1; Band, 1, 2, 3; May Day Program, 2, 3. 

Class: Treasurer, 1; "The Devil's Disciple"; Basketball, 1, 2, 3; 
Football, 1; Tug-of-War, 1; Flag Scrap, 1. 
Society: "As Husbands Go". 

Anthony A. Jagnesak; M/isic; Kalo; Emaus 

College: Men's Senate, 4; Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 3, 4. 

Class: Basketball, 3, 4; Tug-of-War, 1. 

Society: Vice-President, 3; Music Director, Minstrels, 4. 

Henry Jules Karcher; French: Kalo: Lodi, N. J. 

College: German Club, 2, 3, 4; French Assistant, 3. 4. 
Class: "The Devil's Disciple"; Football, 2; Tug-of-War, 2; Flag 
Scrap, 2. 

Mar^' a. Kauffman; German: Lebanon 

College: Phi Alpha Epsilon; German Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary- 
Treasurer, 3; Readers' Club, 4; Glee Club, 1, 4; Wig and Buckle Club, 
2, 3 ; Assistant in Mathematics, 4. 

Irwa Isabel Keiffer; P/thlic School M/isic: 

Clio; Elizabethville 

College: Readers' Club, 1; Y. W. C. A., 1, 2, 4, President, 4; W. 
S. G. A., 4, Vice-President, 4; Girls' Band, 2, 3, 4; College Orchestra, 

2, 4; "Trial by Jury", 2; May Day Program, 1, 2, 3. 
Society: Recording Secretary, 3. 

Mollis H. Keiter, Jr.; B/ishiess Aditiitiistrat'ion: 

Kalo: Dayton, Va. 

College: Shenandoah College, 1, 2; Commerce Club. 3, 4; Band, 

3. 4; Symphony Orchestra, 3, 4. 
Class: Basketball, 3, 4. 
Society: Minstrels, 4. 

D. Homer Kendall; Bible-Greek; Philo: Hagerstown. Md. 

College: Life Work Recruits, 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary and Treasurer; 
Y. M. C. A., 2, 3; College Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; May D.iv Program, 
1, 2. 3, 4. 

J. William Kirkpatrick; Business Administration: 

Kalo : Harrisburg 

College: Commerce Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; L Club, 4; Men's Senate, 
3, 4, Vice-President, 4; Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; May Day Program, 1, 2, 3. 4; 
Basketball Manager, 4. 

Class: President, 2; Junior Prom Leader, 3; Quittapahilla Staff, 3; 
Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Fc.otball. 1, 2; Tug-of-War, 1, 2; Flag Scrap, 1, 2. 

Society: Vice-President, 3; President, 4; Minstrels, 1, 4. 




1937QUITTIE • 



[38] 




H. Lester Krone; English; Philo; Thurmont, Md. 

College: Mens Senate, 4; L.t Vie Collegienne, 2, 3, Associate 
Editor, 4; Band, 1, 2. 3, 4; Glee Club. 4; Symphony, 2, 3, 4; May 
Day Program, 1, 2, 3, 4; Wig and Buckle Club, 3, 4; "The Late 
Christopher Bean", 4. 

Class: President, 3; "The Devil's Disciple"; QuiTTAPAHILLA Staff; 
Football, 2; Tug-of-'^'^ar, 1; Flag Scrap, 2. 

Society : Sergeant-at-Arms, 1 ; Secretary, 2 ; Executive Committee 
Chairman. 3; "Children of the Moon", 3. 



Paul E. Kuhlman, Jr. ; Econouiics: Lebanon 

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

Class: QuiTTAPAHlLLA Staff, 3; Basketball, 3; Football, 1; Flag 
^crap, 1. 

ALarian E. Leisev; Lmiii ,iiid French; Clio; Lebanon 

College: Phi Alpha Epsilon; International Relations, 2, 3, 4, Vice- 
President, 4; Readers' Club, 1, 2. 3, 4, President, 4; W. S. G. A., 4; 
Student-Faculty Council. 2; La \'ie Collegieiiiie. 2, 3. 4; Debating, 1, 
2, 3. 4; May Day Program, 1, 2; Assistant in Education, 4. 

Class: 'Vice-President. 2. 

Earl Chester Light; Chemistry: Lebanon 

College: Chemistry Club, 2, 3. 4; German Club. 1; May Day 
Program, 2. 

Class: Basketball, 1. 2; Football, 1; Tug-of-Xv'ar, 1. 

John G. Loos; Music EJncition: Kalo: Re.ading 

College: Band. 1. 2. 3. 4. 

Sarah Margaret Lupton; Mathenuiic^ : 

Delphldu: WINCHESTER, Va. 

College: Life ^'ork Recruits. 3. 4. Deputation Committee; Rogues' 
(.iailery. 2. 3. 4; V. W. C. A.. 4. Treasurer. 4; Mathematics Club, 4; 
.\Liy Day Program. 2. 3; Assistant in Biology. 4. 

Society: Anniversary Committee and Play Committee. 

Hazel Jane March; Biology: Delphian: Harrisburg 

College: Chemistry Club. 1. 2. 3. 4; Rogues' Gallery, 1, 2. 3. 4; 
Girls' Band. 2; Wig and Buckle Club. 1. 2. 3. 4; Girls' Hockey, 3, 4; 
Girls' Basketball. 1, 2. 3. 4. ALmager. 3, 4. 

Class: "Everyman"; Basketball. 4. 

Society: Warden. 1; Anniversary Program. 1, 2, 3, 4, 

Iiuix H. Meyer ; Latin : Annville 

Edgar P. Monn; Chemistry: Chambersburg 

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

John H. Muth; Chemistry: Hummelstown 

College: Chemistry Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Assistant in Chemistry, 4; 
May Day Program, 2, 3. 

Class: "The Devil's Disciple". 



CLASS OF '36 



[39] 



Howard Nve ; History: Lebanon 

College: International Relations, 3, 4; Tennis, 1, 2, 3, Manager, 
2, 3, 4. 

Raymond Patrizio; Ediicaiioii: Oakmont 

College: L Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Vice-President, 4; May Day Program, 
1; Football, 1, 2, 3; Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4. 
Class: President, 3; "The Devil's Disciple". 

Kathleen Pool; P/iblic School Mtisic: 

Clio : Ottumwa, Iowa 

College: W. S. G. A.. 4; Girls' Band, 4; Glee Club, 3, 4. 

Richard C. Rader ; Ed/icalion ; Lititz 

College: Band. 4; May Day Program, 4; Basketball, 1. 
CLiss: Vice-President, 3; Chairman Junior Prom, 3; "The Devil's 
Disciple"; Basketball, 4; Football, 1; Tug-of-'VX^ar, 2; Flag Scrap, 2. 

Calvin H. Reber; English: Lebanon 

College: Phi Alpha Epsilon ; International Relations, 3, 4, Secretary, 
3; Life Work Recruits. 2, 3, 4; Readers' Club, 2, 3, 4; Y. M. C. A., 4; 
Assistant in English, 4; Debating, I, 2, 3, 4. 

diss: "The Devil's Disciple"; Quittapahilla Staff, 3. 

Rae Anna Reber ; Music: Clio: Pine Grove 

College: Y. W. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Pianist; Girls' Band, 2, 3, 4; 
Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; May Day Program, 1, 2, 3. 
Cliiss: Secretary, 1, 4; Vice-President, 2. 
Society: "The Taming of the Shrew". 

Elnora Louise Reeder; Pt/blic School Ahtsic: 

Delphic))!: Fayetteville 

College: Assistant in Music. 4; Girls' Band, 3, 4; Glee Club, 3, 4; 
May Day Program, 3. 

Society: Anniversary Vice-President. 4. 

Louvain R. Roberts; Biology: Clio: Harrisburg 

College: Rogues' Gallery, 2, 3, 4; May Day Program, 3. 
Society: Judiciary Committee. 4. 

Donald Oscar Sandt; Public School M/isic: Emaus 

College: Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 3, 4; May Day Program, 1,2. 
CLiss: Basketball, 1; Football, 1, 2; Tug-of-"W'ar, 1,^2; Flag 
Scrap. 1, 2. 

Robert J. Sausser; Music; Kalo: Schuylkill Haven 

College: Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; May Day Program, 
1. 2. 3, 4. 

Class: Tug-of-\\"ar, 1. 

Society: Recording Secretary, 2. 3; Critic, 3- 




1937QUITTIE • 



[40] 



Jl 




£ A 




Miller S. Schmuck; Bible and Greek: Phtlo; YoRiC 

College: Life W'ork Recruits, 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary, 2, Secretary- 
Treasurer, 3; Y. M. C. A., ^, 4, President, 4; Wi^^ and Buckle Club, 
2, 3, 4. 

Cl.is>: Football, 1, 2; Tug-ot-W'ar, 1, 2; Flag Scrap, 1, 2. 
Socle!) : Chaplain, 1, 4. 

Jack Schuler; Mus/c: Kalo: Lebanon 

College: "Trial by Jury"; College Band, 2, 3, 4: Glee Club, 1, 

2, 3, 4; May Day Program, 2, 3, 4; Symphony Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4. 
Cl.it i: Football; Tug-of-\X'ar. 

Carl W'ilblr Shank; Cheniistr] : Hummelstown 

Ci/ilcge: Phi Alpha Epsilon; Chemistry Club. 3; Assistant in 
Chemistry, 4. 

Cl.is<: President, 2. 

Louise A. Shearer; B/is'mess AdmtnntrAtwn: 

Clio: Caldwell, N. J. 

College: Commerce Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer, 1, 2 
German Club, 1, 2; International Relations, 3; Readers' Club, 2, 3 
V. V;'. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer, 2, 3, Corresponding Secretary, 3, 4 
Business Administration Assistantship, 4; Debating, 1, Assistant 
Man.iger, 2, Man.iger, 3, 4; May Day Program, I, 2, 3; Wig and Buckle 
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Recording Secretary', 4; Girls' Hockey, 1, 2. 

CList: Soph. Hop Committee, 2; Freshman Ring Committee, 1; 
"The Devil's Disciple"; Ql'ITTapahilla Staff, 3. 

Society: Opening President. 4; Anniversary Committee, 2; Pl.iy 
Committee, 4; "The Taming of the Shrew". 

Jane Shellenberger; Biology: Clio: Mount\^ille 

College: Green Blotter, 1, 2, 3: German Club, 1, 2; Eclectic 

Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Readers' Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary-Treasurer, 2; Y. 

VC'. C. A., 1, Treasurer, 4; W. S. G. A., 1, 2, 3, Secretary, 3; La Vie 

ColUgicime. 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 2; May Day Program, 1, 2, 3; 

'Wig and Buckle Club, 3. 4, Secretary, Corresponding; Girls' Hockey, 

1 ; Library Assistant, 1, 2, 3, 4. 

Cl.iis: "The Devil's Disciple"; Quittapahilla. Associate Editor, 3; 

Hockey, 1. 

S<icitt\: Judiciary Committee. 1. 3. Corresponding Secretary. 3, 

Editor, 3; Vice-President, 3; President, 4; "Taming of the Shrew". 

Robert H. Sholter; His/orj: Harrisburg 

College: Life Work Recruits, '4; Glee Club, 1. 2. 
Cl.ii<: "The Devil's Disciple"; Football. 1. 2; Tug-of-War, 1. 2; 
Flag Scrap. 1. 2. 

Jane Elizabeth Showers; Music: Clio: Mountville 

College: Girls" B.ind, 2. 3. 4; Glee Club. 1. 2. 3. 4; M.iy D.iy 
Program, 1, 2, 3. 

Sociely: Anniversary Committee; "The Taming of the Shrew". 

"W^iNONA Wikiered Shroff; Mathei/utics : Clio; . . .Lebanon 

College: Phi Alpha Epsilon; International Relations. 3. 4; Cabinet, 

3, 4; Life 'Work Recruits, 3. 4; Readers' Club. 1. 2. 3. 4; Debating, 

1, 2, 3. 4; Glee Club, 1. 2. 3, 4; May Day Program. 1, 2, 3; Assistant 
in Education, 4. 

Society: Chaplain. 4. 

Christine Anna Smith ; History: Lebanon 

College: International Relations, 2, 3, 4. i^ecretary, 3; Life Work 
Recruits, 3. 4; Readers' Club, 2, 3; Y. W. C. A.. 3, 4; Day Student 
Representative; Debating, 3; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3. 4; May Day Program. 

2, 3; Alumni Office Assistant. 4. 

Robert H. Spohn; English: K.ilo: Lebanon 

College: Penn State, 1, 2; German Club, 3. 4. "Vice-President, 4 
Readers' Club, 3, 4; La ]'ie Collegie/ine. 3, 4; May Day Program, 3 
Wig and Buckle Club, 3. 4; Treasurer, 4; "The Late Cristopher Bean,' 
t ; Assistant in English, 4. 

Clasi: "The Devils Disciple". 

Society: """^'ou and I" 



•CLASS OF '36 



C^i] 



Boyd L. Sponaugle; Bwlogy; Kalo: Hershey 

College: Chemistry Club, 1, 2, 3; L Club, 2, 3, 4, President, 4; 

Mens Senate, 4, President, 4; Student-Faculty Council, 4; May Day 

Program, 1, 2, 3; Football, 1, 2, 3, 4, Co-Captain, 4; Basketball. 1, 2, 

3 ; Assistant in Biology, 4. 

Cl.iss: President, 1, Vice-President, 3; Quittapahilla, Sports 

Editor, 3. 

Societ) : Treasurer, 4. 



Charlotte Louise Stabley; Public School jM//sic: 

Delphian: Red Lion f'--' -■ ' 

College: W. S. G. A., 4, Treasurer; Girls' Band, 2. 5, 4; Glee 
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; May Day Program, 1, 2, 3. 

Society: President, 4; Pianist, 1, 2; Critic, 3; The Accusing 
Finger." 



Mary Virginia Summers; Public School Alusic: 

Clio; Waynesboro 

College: Eclectic Club, 3, 4; Girls' Band, 2, 3, 4; May Day 
Program, 1, 3. 

C1.ZSS : Vice-President, 3. 

Society: Anniversary President, 4. 

Helen H. Summy; jM//sic: Clio: Manheim 

College: W. S. G. A.. 4; Lj Vie Collegienne, 4; Girls' Band, 2, 
3, 4; Glee Club. 1. 2. 3. 4; May Day Program. 1. 2, 3. 

Robert B. Troxel; Biology: Jonestown 

College: Assistantship Biology, 3, 4. 

Iva Claire Weirick; Mathematics ; Clio; Enola 

College: Chemistry Club, 4; Eclectic Club, 3. 4; Rogues' Gallery. 
1, 2, 3, 4; Y. 'W. C. A., 1, 3, 4, Corresponding Secretary. 3; Assistant 
in Mathematics, 4; Math Club, 4; May Day Program, 1. 2. 3; Girls' 
Hockey, 1, 2, 3; Girls' Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4. Captain, 3. 

Class: Secretary, 3; Quittapahilla Staff. 3. 

David John Yake; English; Kalo: Lebanon 

College: Phi Alpha Epsilon; Green Blotter. 2, 3. 4; Readers" Club. 
2; Men's Senate. 2, 3. 4; L^i Vie Collegienne. 1, 2, 3. 4. Assistant 
Managing Editor. 3. Editor-in-chief, 4. 

Class: Junior Play Committee; 1936 Quitt.^pahilla. Editor-in- 
chief, 3. 




1937 QUITTIE 



[42] 




JUNIORS 



CLASS 
OFFICERS 



First Semester 
Charles Kinnev 
Paul Billett 
Lois Harbold 
John Brosious ■ 



President 
\^iie-Presidei!t 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



Second Semester 

Edgar Messerschmidt 

J. Edward Schmidt 

- Jean Harxish 

John Brosious 



[43] 




Claire Elizabeth Adams 



Edward R. Bachiiia, 



Richard A. Ba, 



Claire Elizabeth Adams; English: Delphian: Pine Grove 

College: German Club, 3; Life Work Recruits, 3; May Day Program, 2. 
Class: "Admirable Cnchton", 3. 

Society: Warden, 1; Corresponding Secretar)-, 2; Chaplain, 2; Critic, 3; Recording Secretary, 
3; "Hay Fever"; "As Husbands Go". 



none better th.in Claire 
she h.is made and con- 



If unc is looking tor a really sincere, dependable, and intelligent person, 
can be found. Her excellence in class room recitations, the ease with which 
tinues to hold many friends, and the sincerity with which she pursues church activities prove this. She 
has participated in several plays and also has proved her ability as a forceful speaker. Her congenial 
personality, her loyalty to a cause, and her unique ability mark her as a person well worth knowing. She 
divides her time among her English and German courses, her library work and her friends — each with 
equal zest. Her versatility adapts her to many situations, and this fact, added to the fact that she pos- 
sesses superior ability, should assure this young lady success, whether it be in school teaching or home- 
making. 



Edward R. Bachman; Business Administration: Kalo: Lebanon 

College: Commerce Club, 1, 2. 3; Men's Senate, 3. 
Class: Quittapahilla Staff, 3; Basketball, 1, 2, 3. 

In Ed we find that unusual and pleasant phenomenon, a quiet day student. One who doesn't bother 
to raise his voice in the incessant altercations and bickerings that seem to flood their stronghold from eight 
to five every day except Saturday and Sunday. 

He is a member of the business administration department and conscientiously applies himself to its sub- 
tleties of economics and law with a concentration which shows he is not merely taking a course but study- 
ing toward an end. In him are combined a steadiness and unassuming confidence that foretell a success- 
ful life. One of the fellows who takes this business of getting educated seriously, yet with enough humor 
to prevent the process from becoming too mechanical. A good friend, a good fellow, and we'll lay a bet — 
a successful fellow. 

Richard A. Baus ; Chemistry: Lebanon 

College: Assistant in Physics, 3; La Vie Collegienne, 2, 3; Wig and Buckle Club, 3. 
Class: Quittapahilla Staff, Associate Editor. 

Here's a chap who really works ! His major is chemistry, in which he is tops, but he also dabbles 
in physics and likes it even to the point of exposing himself to more than the required eight hours. Does 
his setting-up exercises on the higher maths and consistently places his name on our honor rolls. Still he 
finds time to manage lots of college affairs, including 'W'lg and Buckle Club plays and La 'Vie Collegienne, 
and he knows his stuff, too. 

"Tweed " isn't exactly loquacious, but he can talk about practically everything, and he has a dry pithy 
way of saying satirical remarks that is a scream. W'e all like him and admire him, and we can't help wonder- 
ing what the incentive is that keeps him going and working so hard. Good luck, Dicky the Baus! 



1937 QUITTIE 



[44} 




Hj'old E. Bc'.iKesderfer 



PjhI C. Bil/e/t 



EHzjheth Bi 



Harold E. Bi;amksderfi;r; Bible-Greek: K.tio 



READING 



President, 



Y. M. C. A., 1, 2, 



College: Green Blotter, 3; Life Work Recruits, 1, 2 
Treasurer, 3; Band, 1, 2, 3. 

Class: Footb,ill, 2; Tug-of-\var, 1, 2. 
Society: Chaplain, 3. 

Brother Beamesderter is the sole survivor of that valiant enterprise, "Beamies the Booters," whose busi- 
ness flourished, more or less, in room 43, if customers didn't mind a motorcycle or two hanging in their 
faces. Harold was quite the typical freshman back in '33 but soon became worldly-wise when some 
benevolent upper classmen took him in hand. Soon he was blamed, maybe justly and maybe unjustly, for 
any and all agitation that arose in the dorm, and he does admit having a small part in a few affairs. 

In a few years there will be much expounding of the Scriptures by Beamie, who is following his 
father in this calling. By his active participation in all the religious organizations on the campus he is 
gaining much experience, and may God speed him in the work. "Ves well." 



Paul C. Billett; Cheiiiistyy: KjIo: Harrisburg 

College: L. Club, 3, Secretary-Treasurer, 3; Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Baseball, 1, 2, 3. 
Class: Vice-President, 3; Football, 1, 2; Tue-of-war, 1, 2; Flat; Scrap, 1. 

Here, folks, is the chief contribution of the Class of '37 to Lebanon Valley College's athletics. Toeing 
the slab for the nine last spring, Paul hurled the "Valley diamond artists to the championship of the league 
with a brilliant performance of curve ball and speed pitching. 

Billett also held down a forward position on the court team, and ga\e an exhibition which nun for him 
individual scoring honors in the Central Pennsylvania Collegiate League. 

Quite versatile in atheltics and always ready for fun, Paul nevertheless succeeds in earning better than 
average grades. He was a charter member of the '"Wallflower Club" in his freshman year, but now he is 
no longer the "Blushing Billett" of those days. 

His athletic prowess, pleasing personality, and easygoing competence should gain for him a high place in 
life. More power to you, Paul. 



Hummelstown 



Elizabeth Bingaman; P/iblic School Music: Delphian; 

College: Girls' Band, 1, 2, 3; May Day Program, 1, 2. 
Socie'ty: Warden, 1, 2. 

In those wistful brown eyes we behold a wealth of character. An excellent friend, an excellent student, 
and a true musician, Elizabeth has selected the piano as an outlet for her particular talents. Her accom- 
plishments in her recitals are evidence of her ability as a performer and as an interpreter of the works of 
the great masters. She shows partiality to Mozart as her ideal composer. 

Not only does she tutor students in the conservatory, but she also teaches piano theory in the Dunmire 
School of Music in Harrisburg. Elizabeth dropped from the ranks of the dormitory students to those of 
the day students at the end of her freshman year. 

We sincerely wish this conscientious student the success she deserves. 



• CLASS 



' 3 7 



[45] 




EJiid Aiuhelle Biiikley 



GerdlJ E. Billiiii^er 



W'illh-iiii Edtiard Black 



Edna Anabelle Binklev; PnbVic School Mi/sic : Clio: Annville 

College: Operetta "Trial by Jury," 1; Girls' Band, 1, 2, 3; May Day Program, 1, 2, 3; Girls' 
Basketball, 2, 3. 

Til many peupic Edna mii;ht sccni much of a mystery, but her close friends realize that she is a wry 
humorist as well as a sincere friend. Her interests are divided between the music course and a certain young 
chap from Albright. We think she manages both well. 

In the conservatory she is known for her capable piano performances, and she finds time to pursue diligently 
the task of being organist in one of the local churches. As an athlete she is recognized as a basketball 
player par excellence. Do not these many activities prove her unique ability!' We are looking for outstanding 
success from this blond lassie, whether it be as a music supervisor, an English teacher, or a home-maker. 



Gerald E. Bittinger; History: Philo: Harrisburg 

College: Band, 1, 2, 3; May Day Program, 1, 2. 

Class: Football, 1, 2; Tug-of-war, 1, 2; Flag Scrap, 1, 2, 

Freckles and sandy hair characterize this cheerful fellow who as a lad was probably the embodiment of 
that type of American boy Whittier had in mind when he wrote his "Barefoot Boy." Although not especially 
tall, "Jerry " is so wiry and displays such speed and endurance on the dance-floor that he is iustly called "The 
Iron Man." 

For sheer versatility he is unsurpassed, for included among his interests are trumpet playing, skating, 
swimming, and tennis. Aside from music, history is his favorite field of endeavor, and he is ever ready to 
engage in the great indoor sport of the day students' room, namely, "extemporaneous debating." 

Bittinger has been studying education, and judging from the efficiency and ease with which he can 
outline a chapter and take charge of a class, we are sure he has the makings of a capable teacher. 



"William Edward Black; Mi/s 



Kalo ; 



Lebanon 



College: Band, 1, 2, 3; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3; May Day Program, 1, 2; College Orchestra, 1, 2, 3- 
Class: Football, 1, 2. 

Here's our tall, handsome, languid trumpet player. A typical "smoothie," Black has always been a 
sigh producer to the L. V. coeds, but "tis all imaginary she doth find " since "Bill" is quite interested in a 
Lebanon miss. 

Black's musical ability and ready wit seem to be his most outstanding qualities, but like Mark Twain, who 
rated himself as the world's greatest tester (Mark didn't know Black), Bill is an accomplished recuperator. 
He has even slept in brass class, during a semester examination, and in other such annoying situations. 

Like many another of our musicians, Black is majoring in public school music, a course of study which 
would seem to point in the general direction of a pedagogical career. However, we can hardly visualize him 
as anything less than the leader of some really great orchestra of the future. 



1937 QUITTIE- 





John Brosioiis 



Ruth L. Bink 



ThehiLi B. Dei/linger 



John Brosious; Biology: K.i/o: Harrisburg 

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

Class: Treasurer, 3; Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Football, 1, 2; Tug-of-war, 1, 2; Flag Scrap, 1. 

Society: Secretary, 2. 

I takes four science courses d year .mj thinks nothing of 
time in the science laboratories, diligently 



It 



applying himself to 
part in play as 



"Nick" Brosious is a scientist — anyone wh 
must be a scientist. He spends most of his 
work in his chosen field. 

But as always, "all work and no play makes Jack a dull boy," and so John takes h 
well as work; sometimes he even plays in his work. You always see him on the floor in the inter-class 
basketball games and he was always on deck for any of the class scraps. 

Every week-end sees John in Harrisburg where he spends all (?) his time in working for a newspaper 
company. He always returns on Sunday afternoon and immediately retires to bed. arising about eighteen 
hours later for a week of work and little sleep. 



Ruth L. Buck ; French: Clio: Harrisburg 

College: Eclectic Club. 2, 3; W. S. G. A., 1; Education Assistant, 2, 3; May D.iy Program, 1; 
Wig and Buckle Club, 1, 2, 3. 

Class: Ring Committee, Soph, Hop Committee, [unior Prom. Committee; Quittapahilla Staff, 3. 
Society: Pianist, 2; Recording Secretary, 3. 

At L. V. C. Ruth has gained recognition as an accomplished pianist and a commendable student, but her 
talents are not alone responsible for her prominence in college affairs. The winning personality of this North 
Hall lass has made her one of the outstandin.t; campus queens. This year she was selected by student vote 
as the possessor of the most pleasing personality among the women students. 

As a piano soloist, as an accompanist, and as an education assistant she is equally competent. She has 
taken a wholesome interest in class, Clionian, and college affairs and consistently maintains a high scholastic 
standing. However, even though her activities are many and varied, she is never too busy to give assistance 
when called upon. Her kind and cheerful smile has helped many a friend discover the silver lining in a dark 
cloud. Is it any wonder Hershey prefers sweets !•* 



Thelma B. Denlinger; English: Clin: Hershey 

College: May Day Program, 1. 

^'e are proud to own Thelma as one of our number. This fine-featured little lady makes her home in 
Hershey and in her spare moments in the evenings she sells tickets to theater-goers at the Community Building. 

Since her first year, Thelma has been helping herself to a college education, and we congratulate her on 
her achievements as a good student. 

Then too, a certain member of the Hershey royalty (King, mind you) is interested in Thelma. This 
interest has been such that it has enabled us to become better acquainted with her through social affairs as 
well as through the usual classroom contacts. 

Her industry, ability, and ambition are only half of her attributes, the other half being represented by 
Thelma's personality. This personality, her perfect poise, and her pluck are certain to carry her forward. 



CLASS OF'37 



[47] 




Hniiier E/irooJ Doitmoyer 



Alaxiue Lan/e Eaiiey 



Wai/j)// Harry Earnest 



Homer Elwood Donmoyer; Economics: Kalo: Lebanon 

College: Commerce Club, 1, 2, 3; Tennis, 1, 2, 3. 
Class: Basketball, 1, 2, 3. 

Life is a thing to be taken easily. Homer, if he doesn't lead the reflective life, at least doesn't waste a lot 
■of energy rushing into and thru and out of anything. Things come and things go, so why get all excited 
about it? He's quiet and easy-going, and of course with that combination of traits he's happy. And is he 
a whiz with a tennis racquet! Number one man, if you please, when only a freshman and he made a lot of 
older and more experienced opponents bend the vanquished knee. He has quite a knack of tossing a basketball 
thru the hoops to, but, oh well, it's pretty tiresome practicing all the time. 

This year he figures quite prominently as one half of a couple we see frequently on our campus. Homer 
is another day-by-day Lebanon student who has made his impression on our alma mater. 

Maxine Larue Earley; English: Clio: Emeigh 

College: Green Blotter, 1, 2, 3; Keeper of Word Horde, 2, 3; Eclectic Club, 1, 2, 3; 

Readers' Club, 1, 2, 3; Y. W. C. A., 1, 3; World Fellowship Chairman, 3; Student-Faculty Council, 

3, Secretary; La Vie CoUegienne, 1, 2, 3; May D.iy Program. 1, 2; Wig and Buckle Club, 1, 2, 3; 

Executive Council Corresponding Secretary, 2; Girls' Hockey, 1, 2. 
Class: "The Admirable Crichton" ; Quittapahilla Staff, 3. 
Society: Corresponding Secretary, 2, Vice-President, 3; Judiciary Committee, 2, 3; Editor 

Olive Branch, 1 ; Treasurer, 2. 

In this petite miss we find an endless amount of energy. Her flasliing eyes, dark curly hair, and charming 
manner have not gone by unnoticed. She is witty and a good student. Displaying her talent in dramatics 
by being a member of the junior play cast and an officer of the Wig and Buckle Club, in literary writings 
as a member of the Green Blotter Club, and as an executive by holding offices in many campus organizations, 
she has won an outstanding place on our campus. The diligence with which she pursues her studies and the 
real zest with which she undertakes any task prove "Max " to be a very serious person at heart. Such an 
interesting personality is sure to progress in life. 

William Harry Earnest; Business Administration: Pbilo: Lebanon 

College: Commerce Club, 1, 2, 3; Men's Senate, 2; La Vie Collegienne, Sports Editor, 2, 3; 

Debating, 1. 

Class: Quittapahilla Staff, Editor; "The Admirable Crichton." 
Society: "Children of the Moon." 

Bill's from Lebanon, he's always on the honor rolls, he edited this imposing volume, he sports-writes for 
the college paper, and he's a thespian — the man with the beautiful voice. 

He's a confident lad who is sure of what he does. This easy competence and natural ability, combined 
with a liberal supply of cleverness, make an indomitable combination. He's usually happy and always cheerful, 
and his hearty laugh eases the sting of his caustic wit. 

Likes to sit up nites listening to the jazz come out, is crazy about anything green, enjoys a good hand 
of bridge, likes to spectate at a fast athletic contest, plays a good-natured game of tennis, and prefers to dance 
.the fast ones. Here is one chap we can pick as a future success and mean what we say. O. K. Samson ! 



19 3 7 Q U I T T I E 



[48] 







]oh/j Kenneth t.!\/t.!iij 



Ele.vioi C. Eagle 



M.iiiha C. F^i/it 



John Kenneth Eastland; English: Ph/lo: Ramsey, N. J. 

College: Life Work Recruits, 1; Rogues' Gallery. 1, 2; Readers' Club, 2, 3; Y. M. C. A., 2, 3; 
M.\y Day Program, 1. 2; Wig and Buckle Club. 1. 2, 3. 

Class: "The Admirable Crichton" ; Quittapahilla Staff, 3; Tug-of-war, 1, 2; Flag Scrap, 1. 2. 

Society: 'Vice President, 3. 

Ken's distinguishing characteristic is his wilHngness to work hard for what he wants. As a member of 
the Rogue's Gallery, in Y. M. C. A. work, and in serving on various committees, he has not only had original 
suggestions to make, but he has also been ready to put forth the effort required to make these suggestions 
effective. 

\X'e recommend Ken as an outstanding friend and an entertaining companion. He enjoys conversation, likes 
to go places, do things, and enjoy life in a more or less cosmopolitan manner. His two main interests seem 
to be antiques and the latest plays, and he is well informed on both subjects. In fact, he would like to make 
an avocation of interior decorating. His artistic ability along with his sense of good taste should help him 
make his ideal a reality'. 

Eleanor C. Engle ; History : Clio: Pal.mvra 

College: May Day Program, 1, 2; Girls' Basketball, 1. 

Class: Junior Prom Committee, 3. 

Societ): Anniversary Committee, 3; Usher, 1. 

The name of Engle shall always be a famous one on the L. 'V. campus — mainly because of our conservatory 
of music. But "Shortj-" Engle will likewise be famous in the annals of the Class of '3". 

Because "Short}-" is a five-day student, the North Hall girls get a rare treat when this young lady 
entertains. Tangos and "Roosian" operas are her specialties, but originality never reaches its limits where she 
is concerned. She's Harpo Marx to an "X" and Garbo to a "T," and she'll give you fair warning when she 
"Vants to be alone" — this happens each night at 9:00 shortly after she has finished studying. 

There are many among us who have benefited by the generosity and hospitality shown by 'Shorty " and 
many of us turn to her because we value her well-considered opinion. 

Martha C. Faust ; History: Clio : Waynesboro 

College: International Relations. 3; Y. "W. C. A., 1, 2, 3; World Fellowship Chairman. 2: 

Freshman President, 1; Vice-President, 3; Dean's Office Assistant, 3; W. S. G. A., 3; May Day 

Program, 1, 2; Wig and Buckle Club, 1, 2, 3; Executive Committee, 3- 
Class: Junior Prom Committee; "Admirable Crichton." 
Society: Treasurer. 2; Vice-President, 3. 

Unlike most Freshmen, Martha immediately became a part of things when she embarked on L. V. cam- 
pus life. Calm, collected, and nonchalant, she has moved among us — a diligent worker and a witty speaker 
with an understanding air. Martha is frank and honest and her word is law to many a freshman. 

If you want someone to teach a lesson, to solve a knotty problem, or to plan a snappy program, call 
Martha. Suggestions of all sorts for all occasions are at her fingertips, and at times she's our Aladdin. 

On the "Y " Cabinet as well as in dramatics, Martha has done a considerable and commendable amount 
of work. Besides her aspiration to the held of edu'"'tion, we believe Martha has a secret interest in the 
medical profession. However, her one request is, "D m't call me Fannie." 



CLASS OF 



[49] 



3 7 





Karl R. Flocke 



Ruth Est ell e Goyne 



W'illiii!)/ George Grosz 



Karl R. Flocken ; Biology Cheiuhtry; Lebanon 

Class: "Admirable Crichton" ; Quittapahilla Staff, 3. 

Well integrated culture is a most important factor in life. In Karl Flocken we find this attribute well 
defined. He is a doctor in the making and because of the combination of a fine intellect and a gentlemanly 
bearing he is bound to make a success of his profession. Flocken is not a Lockinvar, but neither is he put 
to great difficulty in finding fair maids to while away an evening. 

Karl IS another Lebanon day student, but his participation in school activities is not hindered by this 
fact. He was that simp Lord Brocklehurst who wowed the audience in "The Admirable Crichton". His bur- 
lesquing here was merely a public rendition of his own initiable style of humor. 

Our toast to you, Karl, to your future success in medicine, to your ability to make and hold friendships, 
and to )'our steadfastness of purpose. 



Ruth Estelle Goyne; Public School M/isic: Clio: Mahanov City 

College: Assistant in Music, 3; Operetta — "Trial by Jury", 1; Girls' Band, 1, 2, 3; Glee 
Club, 3; Symphony, 2, 3; May Day Program, 1, 2; College Orchestra, 1, 2, 3. 

Ever since Ruth arrived at Lebanon Valley College as a Freshman, she has been displaying her unusual 
technique as a pianist — whether it be as an accompanist or as a soloist. Her aspiration is to become a music 
supervisor, but judging from the keen interest shown by a certain male suitor there is quite a possibility that 
she might change to a home economics student sometime in the near future. Her cheerful manner, together 
with her congenial personality, has won her many friends. She has been studying the 'cello since she came 
to school and has advanced so far as to become a member of the symphony orchestra. In Ruth we find those 
qualities of a true musician and those of a lo5'al friend, and we wish a world of success to one from whom 
we expect a great deal. 



William George Grosz; Bible and Greek: Philo: Philadelphia 

College: Eastern Baptist Theological Seminary, 1, 2; Life Work Recruits, 3. 

"John" IS another of our additions this year, but he comes to us in a slightly different way than most 
students do. L'nlike most of those students who transfer from another school, he comes with a degree. It 
is that of T.H.B. from the Eastern Baptist Theological Seminary at Philadelphia, but he'll have to tell you 
himself just what the meaning of that degree after his name is. 

He is a very busy man, preaching regularly as well as carrying his school work. He has a couple of 
charges that keep him constantly on the go and restrain him from taking a more active part in college affairs. 

There is one thing that always impresses those whom he meets. That is his ready smile and the pleas.tnt 
greeting that he gives everyone. 'With this feeling of brotherhood and friendship, he has surely picked out 
the right pathway to follow. 



1937 QUITTIE- 



[50} 




Loii Aiaiie H.irbolJ 



M. jedi! H.iniish 



R/issell C. Hatz 



Lois Marie Harbold: English: Clio: Dallastown 

College: Commerce Club, 2, 3; Secretary- Treasurer, 2; hclectic Club, 1, 2, 3; Readers Club, 

1. 2, 3: Y. W. C. A.. 1; May Day Program, 1, 2; Wig and Buckle Club, 2, 3- 

Cl.iis: Secretary, 3: Junior Prom Committee; "Admirable Crichton" ; Quittapahilla Staff. 
Society: Pianist, 1 ; Corresponding Secretary, 2. 

This tall brunette sophisticate attracts attention whereser she goes, her stunning clothes accentuating her 
natural loveliness. Just watch the boys flockin' around her! However, Lois' attributes are more than skin 
deep; to those who really know her she unfolds the depth of her personality. 

Lois has recently changed from the arts course to the business administration department. The business 
world will certainly receive an asset when she appears vn the scene. 

That word "scene" reminds us that we must not forget Lois' dramatic ability. Her portrayal of "Lady 
Mary" in "The Admirable Crichton " is worthy of commendation. Then too. Lois is a piano player of no mean 
ability, as all of the North Hall girls can readily testify. 

A versatile girl with such varied talents as Lois possesses is sure to be successful. 



M. Jean Harnish; History: Clio: .... 
College: International Relations, 2, 



Palmyra 

May Day Program, 1, 2, 3; "Wig 



Readers Club, 2 
and Buckle Club, 1, 2, 

Class: Secretary, 2, 3; "The Admirable Crichton". 

Jean proves the old saying that "Great things come in small packages." In this small stature we find 
an excellent mind enhanced by one of the most delightful of personalities. "We advise you not to try to down 
such a combination. She has won her way into the hearts of many of our students. She has performed in 
several plays given by the ^X'ig and Buckle, has attained a much coveted place on the honor roll, and has 
held class as well as society offices. Always a sympathetic listener, an entertaining conversationalist, and a 
loyal friend is Jean. 

Her ready wit and intelligent and interesting conversation have made it possible for her to hold a large 
circle of friends. Jean's perpetual cheerfulness and her unusual ability to pursue a task to its successful com- 
pletion promise her certain success in anything she may undertake in life. 



Russell C. Hatz; Publ/c School Music: K.ilo: Annville 

College: Band, 2; Glee Club, 3; Symphony Orchestra, 1. 2, 3; College Orchestra, 1, 2; 
String Quartet, 1, 2, 3; Operetta, "Trial by Jury". 

Behold! the Lebanon "Valley virtuoso, Annville's contribution to our conservatory and to the music world 
at large. To discourse at any great length on Hatz's musical ability would be unnecessary, to say the least, 
for he has so often delighted us with his violin selections that anyone who does not think of this instru- 
ment when he thinks of Hatz, simply doesn't exercise his brain very strenuously. 

Russell is serious and reserved, yet has a friendly smile for everyone. He shows good sense and little 
interest in the fair sex. His art is his life! 

Public school music is "Fritz's" major, but although he certainly does remind one of the typical German 
music professor, we sincerely hope he will not "cast his pearls before swine" lest in so doing he might 
"hide his light under a bushel." 



CLASS OF '37 



[51] 




Arthur R. Heiuh 



W ill f red W'ooJrow Hinimelrighl Charles I. Hoffman 



Arthur R. Heisch; Business Adiuniistration : Kalo: New York Cit^', N. Y. 



3, Vice-President, 3; May Day Program, 1; Football, 1, 2, 3; 
Flag Scrap, 1. 



1, 2: 



College: Commerce Club, 1, 
Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Baseball, 2. 

Class: Vice-President, 1 ; Basketball, 
Sociely: Sergeant-at-Arms, 1. 

It was the Class of '37's gain when "Art" decided to return to Lebanon Valley after a year's absence. 
Everyone likes Art's rather quiet but decidely outstanding personality, his courteous manner, and his general 
friendliness. He has made his mark both as a student and as an athlete. Tall, sure, and well-poised, he can 
meet any situation with capability. 

Art is ambitious. He has decided to get as much from college work as possible, and so he is including 
education in his course in business. As teacher or business man, he will undoubtedly be able to make a 
worthy place for himself. 

He likes sports, week-end drives to Harrisburg, the Senior Class in general, and a certain outstanding 
Senior in particular. A clean sportsman, an understanding friend, and a true gentleman — Art typifies the 
ideal in all the qualities one looks for in a college man. 

WiNFRED 'WOODROW HiM MELRIGHT ; Social Siienit: Philo: Martinsburg, 'W. Va. 



College: Shenandoah College, 1, ; 
Class: "The Admirable Cnchton," 



Y. M. C. A.. 



Wie and Buckle Club, 



"Woody" is one of the newcomers to our class this year. Like a number of others, he has come to 
us from Shenandoah College, but even in this short time we have become conscious of his fine qualities. 
He has brought with him from the south much of that southern chivalry. His polished manners and gentle- 
manly conduct put most of us to shame. It is in those little niceties v.hich m;ist of us overlook that he is 
shown to be something more than the average student. 

He first made his presence really felt among us in "The Admirable Crichton" with his excellent inter- 
pretation of Treherne. After seeing his portrayal of this character we look forward to seeing him again in 
a more prominent role. He has within him a real love of the stage and acting that should be felt in the 
future. 



Charles I. Hoffman ; Cheiiiistr]-Biolog^ : Lebanon 

Class: "Admirable Crichton." 

"Huff" is the gentleman with impeccable manners, engaging personality, and a much-broken collar bone. 
Another of the Lebanon day students, he has the knack of being really funny; with his clever wit and real 
or imagined worries he makes many a dull day brighter. He's an average boy with more than the usual 
capacity for liking everybody and making most people like him, and that's about all that really matters. 

His idyllic life is disturbed only by hosts of little worries, but happily they usually dissolve and we all 
go merrily on our way. He much prefers an evening with his radio to studying, and week-ends he prefers 
Lititz to almost anything. He cherishes only a few dislikes — onions, iq' pavements, and Math 36. An au- 
thority on automobiles, orchestras, and chickens. His future is all tied up with medicine, a cottage by a 
lake, and everything. 



1937 QUITTIE* 



[52] 




Harold Chester HnUiiigsworth George Af. Holtz/i/jii 



Robert E. Kell 



Harold Chester Hollin(_,s\xorth : Philoiophy-ReHgwn : Kalo: Elizabethtown 

College: Life Work Recruits, 1, 2. 3; Debating, 1; Band. 1. 
Class: Footb.ill, 1; Flag Scrap, 1. 

Here's Holly, the buy who believes in the .iJ.ige "Like father like son, " .inj so is prep.iiing for .1 
c.ireer in the ministry. 

The freshman year of his college career was spent in the Dorm, but for the past two years he has been 
paddling his own canoe from Elizabethtown to Annville. Due to too ambitious activity in the round-up 
of the spring of 1934, Holly unfortunately became ill and as a result some of the local editors seized upon 
the opportunity to throw some acrimonious writings at the college initiations and customs. 

There's much of the old Casanova in Harold and his best friends tell us he is almost engaged to the one 
and only. If preaching fails he can always use his auto salesmanship experience to support the family, or 
does he have his eye on the chair of Philosophy and Religion.^ 



George M. Holtzman ; 



K.ilo : Pen BROOK 

1. 2, 3 ; Band, 



1, 2; May Day Prooram, 1, 
■of-war, I, 2; Flag Scrap, 1, 2. 



Cheiiiislry 
College: Lincoln College, 1 ; Chemistry Club 
Football. 1; Basketball, l;'Baseball, 2. 

Class: Basketball, 1. 2. 3; Football, 1, 2; Tu^ 
Society: Sergeant-at-arms, 1. 

It was in the fall of '34, and the valiant Fresh quarterback yabbered 
29, 36, 54, 7, hip — and the sturdy back executed one of his fanciest kicks, 
instead of punting the ball, he had booted a teammate in the pants. 

A merry ride George took for this achievement, but with a merry chuckle he passed it off. His happy- 
go-lucky, cheerful nature is one to be envied. However, behind this friendly glow, there is a new seriousness. 
His room, formerly the stronghold of bull sessions, is now the home of a man with a purpose. The George we 
now have is less irresponsible, but as likeable as ever. Perhaps it is the influence of that one from his home 
town that furnishes the zeal and inspiration. "Who knows .^ 



signals in 
Again he 



his iiery style 
had stolen the 



Signals: 
show, but 



La Vie Collegienne. 



Robert E. Kell; Bns'niess Adniiiiistraiioii : Philo: 

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

Assistant Manager, 3; Band, 2; May Day Program, 1, 2. 

Class: Bas'ketball, 1, 2, 3; Football, 1, 2; Tug-of-war, 1, 2; Flag Scrap. 1, 2, 
Soc/et): Sergeant-at-Arms, 1, Secretary, 3, Chairman Executive Committee, 3. 

"Bcib " is one of Professor Stokes' boys. He Tias demonstrated his business ability not only 
business administration course, but also in debating. La 'Vie Collegienne, and society activities. 

But there is something he enjoys more than business. That is the noble sport of hunting! 
he might tramp through the fields and woods all day with Professor Gingrich and get nothing but a small rabbit 
he will be ready the next morning to go out once again. '^X'hen Fall comes, he sleeps, eats, studies, and thinks 
in a daze, for his mind is far afield chasing squirrels and rabbits hither and yon. 

Yet when Kell applies himself to a task, you can lay a safe bet that that task will he well-done, and he 
should find a suitable niche in the business world. 



Lovsville 
Debating. 



n the usual 
Even though 



CLASS O F ' 3 7 



[53] 




Charles B. Kinney. Jr. 



Esther Leotta Knppenhaier 



Kon/iaii L.iziii 



Charles B. Kinney, Jr.; History: Kalo; Farmingdale, N. Y. 

College: German Club, 2; International Relations, 2, 3; President, 3; Men's Senate, 3; Debat- 
ing, 3; May Day Program, 1, 2; Wig and Buckle Club, 1, 2, 3; Assistant in History, 2, 3; 
Basketball, 1, 2. " 

Class: President, 3; "The Admirable Crichton"; Quittapahilla Staff, 3; Basketball, 3; Foot- 
ball, 1, 2; Tug-of-war, 1, 2; Flag Scrap, 1. 

Society: Sergeant-at-Arms, 2; Corresponding Secretary, 2; "As Husbands Go." 

The Fall of '33 brought to L. 'V. C. the most noble of the clan of Kinney, the Farmingdale Kinneys to 
be explicit. Characteristically, as New Yorkers are wont to be, Charlie was a cocky freshman, which is attributed 
to the fact that the lad had received too much fame in his home town. So wa.s he to blame if they called 
him the "Farmingdale Flash".'' 

He soon proved he really had the goods by making the honor roll his first year here. In addition to all 
his scholastic work he participated in the numerous activities above listed. Driven almost to desperation by 
trying to attend play practices, basketball practice, I. R. C. work, debating, tutoring and studies, Charlie relaxes 
by promenading with Miss Schuylkill Haven, and this is hard to believe of an old '"'X'allflower Clubber." 



Esther Leotta Koppenhaver; Pi/blic School Music: Clio: Pillow 

College: Girls' Band, 1, 2, 3; Glee Club, 2, 3; College Orchestra, 1, 2, 3; May Day Pro- 
gram, 1, 2, 3; Girls' Hockey, 1, 2, 3. 
Class: "Admirable Crichton." 

This blue-eyed lass has a pair of nicknames, "Curly Tops ' and "Punchy." A gl.mce at her picture will 
convince you of the appropriateness of her first nickname, while a glance at her playing the wing position in 
hockey will show you just how "Punchy" she is. 

Esther spends much of her time in the Conservatory where she plays, sings, and experiments with a great 
variety of instruments. Once in a while we see her in the Administration Building taking a Shakespearian course. 

Esther never has to walk from the dining hall to 'West Hall alone. She is always accompanied by some man 
or other, but we just can't keep track of all her admiiers. 

May the best of luck be yours, Esther. 



Norman Lazin; Biology; Kalo; Lebanon 

College: German Club, 2; Basketball, 2; Tennis, 2. 
Class: Basketball, 1; Tug-of-war, 2. 

Norman is a tall fellow whose destiny rests securely on a firm foundation. His perseverance and capacity 
for hard mental work are as boundless as the space occupied by his pedal extremities, which, be it said in all 
fairness to him, are only in proportion to his height. 

Lazin is a biologist who is, however, not necessarily aiming at a medical career. Like Lincoln, he does 
not know what he is going to do but is getting ready to do it in the best possible way by doing his best 
from day to day. 'We feel safe in predicting that Lazin will leave large footprints in the sands of time. 

We have seen a great deal more of Norman in a social way during this year than ever before and 
•we have come to appreciate those admirable qualities in him which foretell success in his post-graduate ventures. 



1937 QUITTIE 




W'ilb/iy Aiih/n Leeih 



Sjij Elnabeth Lii^hl 



Theodore AI. Loose 



Wilbur Arthur Leech ; Biology: KMo : York 

College: College Band, 1, 2, 3; May Day Program, 1, 2; Wig and Buckle Club, 2, 3. 
Class: Vice-President, 1; Basketball, 1, 2; Football, 1, 2; Tug-of-war, 1, 2; Flag Scrap, 1. 
Society: Corresponding Secretary, 3; "As Husbands Go," 2; "You and I," 3; Minstrels, 3. 
Lebanon Valley audiences have seen this handsome chap in two Kalo-Delphian productions, and in 
both of them he has played prominent parts. In addition to the natural advantages of a pleasing appear- 
ance. Leech has demonstrated real talents as a dramatist. In "As Husbands Go" he put some life into a 
rather dull play with a spirited portrayal of the role of a drunk. 

"Peck" had a royal welcome to Lebanon Valley In accord with the usual custom, the upper classmen 
had a little party for the new arrivals, and Leech had to make an early-morning trip to Kreider's cemetery to 
get some historic evidence that was desired. It is not exactly comfortable searching unknown land on a dark 
night. Just ask him I 

Sara Elizabeth Light; Public School Music: Clio: Annville 

College: Operetta — "Trial by Jury," 1; Girls' Band. 1, 2, 3; Glee Club, 2, 3; College Or- 
chestra, 2, 3; May Day Program, 1, 2, 3; Girls' Basketball, 1. 
Class: "Admirable Crichton." 

This tall co-ed with the dark sparkling eyes lives in the far western corner of Annville. However, 
her home is not too far out of the way to daunt certain inhabitants of the men's dormitory. 

When we think of Sara we think first of her musical ability. She is an excellent pianist and organist. 
Sara has been chosen to accompany the band and glee club on their trips, a distinction which speaks for 
itself. Then too, she finds time to play the organ in a local church every Sunday. 

Music is not Sara's only interest, as she is a good basketball forward, and furthermore, we hear that 
Sara can set hair proficiently; perhaps that accounts for her almost perfect coiffure. 

A girl possessing such talents as Sara has shown certainly has a bright outlook, and we predict 
great success in the future. 

Theodore M. Loose ; Education: Kalo: Reading 

College: German Club. 1, 2; International Relations, 1, 2, 3; Life Work Recruits, 2, 3; 
Readers Club, 1, 2, 3, Treasurer, 2, Vice-President, 3; Y. M. C A., 1, 2, 3, Secretary, 2; Vice- 
President, 3; Men's Senate, 3; May Day Program, 1, 2, 3; Basketball, L 

Class: Treasurer, 2; Basketball, 1, 2, 3;" Football, 1, 2; Tug-of-war, 1, 2. 

Society: Chaplain, 2. 

Ted Loose, another education major, hails from down Reading way and in his three years at L. V. C. 
has impressed his classmates with his competence and ability. 

We know that Ted is faithful and conscientious. His "V" work demonstrates that he is a hard worker. 
He did nobly as class treasurer, attempting, perhaps futilely, to prove that dues must be paid, but it is in the 
art of studying that he really shines. ^X'hen others waste those few odd moments, Ted pursues his studies. 

There is one side of his life that few know. This is tj-pified by his love of travel and the quest of 
the unknovi'n. At present he is dreaming of seeing New England and Quebec in the same way that he saw 
the Chicago Fair a few years ago. 



CLASS OF '37 



[55] 




B;irntl K. L. Liiplon 



Eleanor Lynch 



Francis U". AlacMiilleii 



BuRRiTT K. L. LuPTON; Chemistry: Kalo: Wyckoff, N. J. 

College: Chemistry Club, 1, 2, 3, Secretary, 3; Mathematics Club, 3- 

Science, especially chemistry, is this man's joy. Some of us take sciences because we have to, others 
because we like them, but Burritt takes them because they are really life to him. A glance at his marks for 
this last semester will clearly indicate his proficiency in his chosen held. He strode through his scientific sub- 
jects with a straight A average. In other years non-scientific classes were a necessary evil in the path to 
science. 

"Burt" has a very hospitable nature. Many a pal has enjoyed a trip to his home to partake of his 
friendliness and his hospitality. He takes care of his guests in the real New Jersey style. At his home he 
can exhibit two very fine collections of stamps and minerals that clearly demonstrate the fact that Burritt ap- 
plies himself diligently to any task in which he is sincerely interested. 



La Vie Collegienne, 2, 
3. Captain, 3. 



Annville 
: May Day 



Eleanor L'inch; H/sfory: Clio: 

College: Eclectic Club, 1, 2, 3; Y. W. C A., 1, 2, 

Program, 1, 2, 3; Assistant in French, 3; Girls' Hockey, 

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

Ambitious student, enthusiastic sportswoman, a real friend .... this is too short a summary to in- 
clude all of Eleanor's capabilities, but it describes a girl who is truly genuine in all that she does. To watch 
her on the hockey field or basketball floor, in the classroom, or in a social group is to recognize a real and 
vital personality. Eleanor does all things well. She possesses just enough self-confidence to make her a 
most assuring person, but her self-confidence is a natural talent and not at all an adopted air. 

Eleanor's faithfulness to a certain Senior in the Mens Dorm is just another quality of hers to be com- 
mended. Here's wishing the best of all that she may want of life to a girl who knows how to get it! 



Francis W. MacMullen; Che/i/istry: Kalo: 



Harrisburg 



College: Chemistry Club, 1, 2, 3, Vice-President, 3. 



"Mac" is the final word on hygiene conditions in Lebanon Valley College. He can orate for hours with- 
out even slight provocation concerning the lack of medical examinations. One of his most important sug- 
gestions includes the installation of self-sterilizing door knobs in the dormitory. 

He is also a connoisseur of battleship statistics. His mind is chock full of figures, such as how many 
and which are the ten smallest anchors in the LInited States Navy. Although he does have an intense interest 
in this field, and, although he considers one date a year one too many, we still don't believe he goes to 
Harrisburg every week to talk to his uncle about the Navy. 

While at L. "V. C. MacMullen has earned an admirable and praiseworthy scholastic record. He has 
already begun original research in food chemistry, and will certainly advance far in the field of science. 



1937 QUITTIE 



[36] 




Sai'u! Kalhernie A[eikle] Haii] Edgar Messerschiiiiilt 



J.viies H. Aii/ler 



Sarah Katherine Meckle'i'; French: Clio: Enola 

College: Eclectic Club, 3; Y. W. C. A.. 1; May Day Program, 1, 2; Education Assistant, 3. 
Class: Sophomore Hop Committee, 2; lun or Play Committee, 3. 
Society: Usher, 1; Anniversary Favor and Invitation Chairman, 3. 

"Sally" possesses that rare quality of good nature \\'hich distinguishes her personality in any group. No 
matter how busy she may be — and her time is divided among various activities — she always has time to 
lend a helping hand or a sympathetic ear in a friendly and understanding manner. This young lady has ac- 
quired a name for herself as one of the most capable of our present body of student assistants. Her sense 
of responsibility, coupled with a considerable degree of etficienq', insures a job well done, whether it be in 
class work or some extra-curricular activity. 

W'e are rather dubious concerning those many years in the future which Sally insists will be occupied 
in teaching Latin verbs to dilatory high school pupils. There are too many tall, dark men standing in the way. 
We do know, however, that Sally's future will he one that is really worthwhile. 

Harry Edgar Messerschmidt; Geruhvi: K.ilo: Mverstovcn 

College: German Club, 1, 2, 3, President; International Relations, 3; Assistant in German, 3. 
Class: President, 3; Quittapahilla Staff, 3; Eootball, 2; Tug-of-war, 2; Flag Scrap, 2. 
Society: "You and I." 

Primarily Edgar is an Anglicised German; his sympathies are Teutonic, and so are his accents. The 
German courses we waded through he took for pleasure. Vi'hy, he even claims to think German and then 
translate it into verbal English! And Hitler is all right I 

His home at present is in Myerstown, but to further confuse his ideas he has contributing impressions 
from previous homes in Palmyra, Mohnton, Fleetwood, Tower City, Catasauqua, and Allentown. 

Fundamentally he should be classed, by self-confession, as a non-conformist abstract thinker. His person- 
ality IS tempered by an inflexible honesty and frankness. He would like to attain an idealistic state of 
mind founded on realism, and to that end he aims some day to be the hard-working virile master of a hun- 
dred-acre farm, beautiful wife, and husky kids. Good luck. Edgar! 

James H. Miller.- Biolog) : Kalo: Harrisburg 

College: Chemistry Club, 2, 3. 

Class: Tug-of-war, 1; Fl;^g Scrap, 1, 2. 

Society: Minstrels, 3. 

"James Henry Miller" — "present" — thus we hear the full nomenclature of Jim every time the roll is 
called in room 5. This commuter from Harrisburg seems something other than a pre-med student when 
we see him tickling the ivories in modernistic style. It really is a treat to hear the team of Miller and 
Yokum produce harmonies in their super-ultra-modern manner. But the desire to affix an M. D. to his name 
is Jim's foremost desire, so we generally find him in one of the laboratories preparing the old gray matter 
for the long road that leads to Doctor Miller. 

One of Miller's prime attributes is his loyalty to a cause. For two years he was a pure bachelor, and 
now the constancy of his attentions is really remarkable. May success be yours, you embryo M. D.! 



CLASS OF '37 



[57} 




Gayle Elizabeth Moimtz Vera Belle Miilholle 



A A 



Grace Marie Kangle 



'Gayle Elizabeth Mountz; Music: Clio: Lemovne 

College: Eclectic Club, 1, 2, 3; Y. W, C. A, 1; W. S. G. A., 2; Girls' Band, 1, 2, 3; Glee 
Club, 1, 2, 3; May Day Program, 1, 2; Wig and Buckle Club, 1, 2; Symphony Orchestra, 1, 2, 3. 

Class: Vice-President, 2; Junior Prom Committee, 3; Quittapahilla Staff, 3. 

Society: Judiciary Committee, 1; Anniversary Committee, 3- 

Gayle has a pair of big brown eyes that make everyone desire to look at her at least a second time. 
They can be both laughing eyes and serious eyes, reflecting the particular mood of their charming possessor. 

Gayle is taking the music course and is specializing in voice, ^'e certainly enjoy her beautiful soprano 
solos in chapel, recital, and glee club programs. It is rumored that many of her girl friends want her to sing 
"I Love You Truly" at their weddings. Besides her vocal talents, Gayle shows a distinct ability at playing 
Jhe violin. 

Gayle is extremely popular. During her freshman year she was chosen to represent L. V. C. at the 
Intercollegiate Ball in Harrisburg. Her male admirers are by no means confined to the campus. 

Gayle's charming personality, combined with her exceptional talents, is bound to win her friends where- 
ever she may be. 



International Relations, 



JOHNSTO^"N 

German Club, 3 ; Readers 



Vera Belle Mulhollen; English; Clio: . 
College: University of Pittsburgh, 1, 2; 
Club, 3; W. S. G. A., 3. 

Belle came to us this year as a transfer student from the L'niversity of Pittsburgh. She is the type of girl 
who unconsciously leaves a definite impression with anyone whom she meets, and in a short time she has made 
mere acquaintances friendships that are proving to be lasting. An all-round good sport in every sense of the 
word and the joUiest of juniors is "Seniorita Mulhollen." No one knows exactly how she acquired this 
title, but it seems that it took a fall on the ice last winter to introduce this most appropriate caption. 

In her sincere enjoyment of life as it comes day by day. Belle is living fully. She likes both work and 
play, and enters into everything with a whole-hearted enthusiasm that has a cont,igious effect on those work- 
ing or playing with her. 



Grace Marie Naugle; Business Administration: Clio: 

College: Commerce Club, 1, 2, 3; Eclectic Club, 2, 3, Secretary-Treasurer, 



. . . .Camp Hill 
Y. W. C. A., 1, 



Social Chairman, 3; La Vie ColIe£;ienne, 1, 2, 3; Debating, 1, 



0, 



Asst. Girls Mgr., 



May Day Program, 1, 2; Wig and Buckle Club, 1, 2, 3. 

Class: Vice-President, 1, 2; "The Admirab'e Crichton" ; Quittapahilla Staff, Associate Editor. 

Society: Recording Secretary, 2, Treasurer, 3. 

We nominate Grace Naugle for the Lebanon Valley Hall of Fame. A good student, a sincere friend, 
and a refined young lady, she typifies the American college co-ed. 

Her numerous positions on the campus have given us sufficient grounds for declaring Grace's depend- 
abilitj' and success. Along with all the extra-curricular activities she finds time to keep in touch with her 
assignments and maintains a record which is the dream of many a student. 

Tickling the ivories is another of Grace's attributes — a touch of Ellington here and Lopez there and presto 
you have a unique interpretation of the latest song hit. 

Grace's great success, not only as one of the few feminine followers of the business administration teachings 
•of Professors Gingrich and Stokes, but also as an able participant in extra-curricular activities, has stamped her 
-^s one of the most competent members of the Class of '.t"?. 



1937 QUITTIE 



[58] 




Ell wood E. Seedy 



MmIiii Ray O'Neal 



Ainu Oilh 



Ellwood E. Needy; Philosophy: K.1I0: Boonsboro, Md. 

College: Life Work Recruits. 1, 2. 3; President, 2; Deputation Chairman, 3; Y. M. C. A., 
1. 2, 3; La Vie Coliegienne, 2, 3; May Day Program, 1, 2, 3; Wig and Buckle Club, 1, 2, 3; 
Junior Manager Football. 

Class: "The Admir.ible Crichton" ; Quitt.ipahilla Staff. 3: Basketball, 1. 2; Football. 1. 2; 
Tug-of-war, 1, 2; FLig Scrap. 1. 

Society: Chaplain, 2; Minstrels, 3- 

History has its Alexander the Great, the theatre has Elmer the Great, and L. V. C. has Ellwood the Great. 
To see him is to understand him — partially, but not -nhoUy ; he will ever remain somewhat of an enigma to 
all of us. Many a quavering Freshman fearfully shook at his growl, until he learned to know that his bark 
was worse than his bite. As "Hercules" in one of the plays last year, he showed this side of his character. 

Each year this Boonsboro flash gives us something different to consider. As a Freshman he enjoyed 
bull sessions and agitating; then, as a Sophomore, he was the great socializer; and now he is the all-around 
man. with work as one of the football managers, and as La Vie circulation manager, and his ministerial duties 
combining to make him a very busy student. 

M.^RLix K.w O'Ne.^l; Public School M/isic: Kalo: H,\rrisburg 

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

Even though "Buck" just entered our Conservatory this year — he spent his first two years at Shenandoah 
College — he has lost no time in getting into the swing of Lebanon Valley activities. Not only does he play 
the tuba in the college band, but he has also demonstrated that he is adept in manipulating the trombone and 
trumpet. "Buck" has also become a member of the Glee Club in his first year at L. V. C. 

Being a good sport with the fellows and quite an Adonis with the ladies, he has gained a great deal 
of popularity with both sexes. There is a rumor to the effect that his feminine interests are not limited to 
this campus but extend to the national capital. We wish him success in whatever he may choose to undertake. 

Anna Orth ; Histoiy: Clio; Lebanon 



1. 



College: Y. W. C. A., 1; May D.iy Program. 1. 2; Girls' Hockey, 2, 3; Girls' Basketball. 
, 3. 



The expression "Hi, Punk!" accompanied with a big broad smile is a characteristic greeting of Anna's. 
It is indicative of her unassuming manner, and her keen sense of subtle humor. 

Anna is one of our outstanding day students. She is proficient in her studies and is an excellent athlete. 
Her tall stature assists in making her a formidable foe for the girls basketball and hockey opponents. As a 
member of the basketball squad for three years, Anna has been an etficient performer at the center post, and as 
a member of the hockey squad for two years she has been a capable fullback. 

Anna is taking an active part in the formation of our new Women's Athletic Association, and she is learning 
to be a very adept basketball referee. 'We know that Anna's vigorous undertakings accompanied with her unob- 
trusive manner will win for her a worthy place in life. 



CLASS OF '37 



[59} 




Rnlh Pheiiicie 



Harold Phillips 



]oseph II". Piouell 



Ruth Phenicie ; English: Shanks\tlle 

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

This prim little miss is a transfer student from Shenendoah College. However, we believe that Ruth still 
prefers the institution of learning that was her first choice; perhaps her heart is still there. 

Ruth is quite reticent. She prefers the companionship of a few intimate friends to that of the larger 
group, but those who best know her have discovered that she possesses a goodly portion of common sense, is 
a clever conversationalist, and has a subtle sense of humor. 

Since she doesn't spend much of her time socializing, Ruth is able to accomplish many useful and artistic 
tasks. She knits, makes rugs, and paints; but only her inner circle of friends are favored with a view of her 
oil, crayon, and shadow work. 

We wish this talented classmate ever>' success in her chosen field — English. 



Harold Phillips; Fi-ench: New York City, New York 

College: Rogues' Gallery, 1, 2; Readers Club, 1, 2, 3; College Stage Manager, 1, 2, 3; Wig 
and Buckle Club, 1, 2, 3; President, 3; "The Late Cnstopher Bean" Staging. 
Class: "Admirable Crichton," Co-Director. 

"Hal" is one of L. V.'s prize sons. Seldom do we find a person with his unusual abilities on so small a 
campus as ours. The word dramatics means Phillips and Phillips in dramatics is the tops. As a producer, a 
director, a technician, or make-up man he excels. Hal learned his electricity at N. Y. U. and his staging 
.ind make-up artistry with a prominent summer stock company in Maine. He has become such an able director 
m his years with us that he has been appointed co-director for one of the major productions of the year. 

Not all of Phillips' time is spent on dramatics, however. He is an excellent student, and ranks well up 
toward the top of the class. And although he is but an occasional socializer, any evening spent with him, girls, 
is an evening well spent. 



Joseph W. Prowell ; Biology-Cheiiiistyy: Etters 

Here's a real sturdy son of the soil from down Wnk County way. Industrious, serious-minded and per- 
severant, he is a perfect example of the best type of rural youth. Joe is a practical fellow possessed of a 
most valuable characteristic, namely, the ability to subordinate his immediate inclinations to the attainment of 
his ultimate goal, which is to become a doctor. This explains why this strong man with a good, healthy, 
pioneer attitude toward hard physical work and a true love of out-door life is willing to confine himself in 
a stuffy laboratory, diligently pursuing his scientific experiments. 

Joe's practical turn of mind is further indicated by his ideas with reference to girls. "They're alright, " 
says he, "but I don't have time for 'em and so I dare not like them too much." Still we feel certain that hell 
fall hard sometime and make just as great a success as a husband as he will as a physician. 



1937 QUITTIE 



[60} 




HonarJ F. Reber 



F. Al/ei/ RiilherforJ. jr. Jack EJuaid SchniiJl 



Howard F. Reber ; Education : KJo: Elizabethville 

College: Chemistry Club, 2, 3; May Day Program, 1; Wig and Buckle Club, 1, 2, 3. 
Class: Quittapahilla Staff, 3; Basketball, 1; Football, 1, 2; Tug-of-war, 1,2; Flag Scrap, 1, 2. 

Here is our great inventor. There is no limit to Reber's genius, for liis fertile mind is ever at work 
developing new and fantastic schemes. One long-to-be- remembered trick is the way he "shocked" the President 
of the Men's Senate in our first year. Doorknobs may serve more than one purpose! He is also fond of con- 
cocting foul-smelling liquids and gases that permeate the surrounding rooms. He furnished plenty of excitement 
last year with his antics on his motorqxle. 

More recently Howard became engrossed in photogiaphy and set his ingenius mind at work in this practical 
field. He and his partner opened a studio, and photography has become his obsession. Forgotten now arc the 
hours c*f fun and frivolity in his whole-hearted pursuit of his business enterprise. No longer is he such a 
familiar figure in agitation; now he is a successful business man. 



F. Allen Rutherford, Jr. ; Pie-MeJicM : Lebanon 



College: Chemistry Club, 2; May Day Program, 1; Wig and Buckle Club, 
Cristopher Bean," 3. 

Class: "Admirable Crichton," Quittapahilla Staff, 3. 



"The Late 



his family traditions, 
lowers of Hippocrates. 



"Doc" Rutherford is one of those sensible fellows who believes in adhering to 
He will therefore follow in the footsteps of his father by joining the ranks of the fol 

It is difficult to say whether this cheerful chap is the bodyguard of J. Edward Schmidt or if he is 
himself the recipient of the latter's protective care, but it's a fact that this team has rendered valuable 
service on the Quittie stafiF and in assisting in the staging of dramatic productions. 

"Doc" has maintained a good scholastic standing at L. 'V. C, but he is afflicted with two great weak- 
nesses — a passion for bridge and a deep interest in a Penn Hall co-ed. Yet we feel more than safe in 
predicting a most useful medical career for this natural-born doctor. 



Jack Edward Schmidt; Chemistry: Lebanon 

College: Chemistry Club, 1, 2; Wig and Buckle Club, 3; "The Late Cristopher Bean," 3. 
Class: Vice-President, 3; "Admirable Crichton," Stage Technician; Quittapahilla Staff, 3; 
Flag Scrap, 1, 2. 

Presenting our leonine harlequin, Ed Schmidt. Over six feet tall, big-boned, and loosely knit — he's going 
to be the powerful guardian of many lives some day when he gets to be a doctor. 

Right now in this happy care-free college life, Ed is just that. Ready for anything from a bender to 
a tea, carrying both with the perfect charm of experience, he is the real hale fellow well met — bristling 
with good humor and always ready to help some one else along. In the current Junior play we had a 
sample of his ingenious scheming. 'With his colleague, Rutherford, he produced with hard work, sleepless 
nights, and no wealth of material a jungle scene that for perfection in detail and form and balance topped 
any setting that has ever graced our stage. He and his pal are stage managers-property men par excellence. 



CLASS OF '37 



[61} 




Donald Emerson Shay 



Cordelia Sheafjer 



Reta J. Sholley 



Donald Emerson Shav; Biology. 



Kalo : 



Lebanon 



Class: Basketball, 1, 2; Football, 1, 2; Tug-of-war, 1, 2; Flag Scrap, 1, 2. 



The fact that Shay was making his own way out in the cruel world for some time before he came 
to college probably explains why he's so sincere in his pursuit of knowledge. Shay is so conscientious 
that although he is a card-player of the first order he refrains from participating in the daily day student 
jousts in order to best execute his duties in the labs. Aside from being a real serious-minded student Shay is 
also a successful business man (see Shay for further particulars concerning his jewelry agency). 

This handsome, neatly-dressed fellow with his well-plastered blond hair is quite a ladies' man, and 
lately has been devoting considerable time and attention to a Lebanon miss. 

Although Shay is a biology major he is not certain whether he will embark on a medical career or 
not, but whatever he does he will undertake it with a will. We can vouch for that. 



Cordella Sheaffer; Public School Ali/sic; Delphian: Oberlin 

College: Girls' Band, 1, 2, 3; Glee Club, 2; May Day Program, 1, 2; "Trial by Jury," 1. 
Society: Warden, 1; Pianist, 2; Critic, 3- 

Cordelia is the happy-go-lucky girl who takes things as they come and makes the best of them. She 
is one of the South Hall "lassies" who keeps everybody in a jovial mood because she herself so thoroughly 
enjoys life. 

Like most of the music students she spends most of her time in the conservatory where she does clever 
tricks on the piano and has learned to tackle the trombone with no trifling amount of assurance. 

"Connie" is our idea of an all-around good sport. In the first place she's attractive enough to command 
one's attention — and once you've stopped you look and listen too. So the future probably holds great things 
for this dimpled little miss and she's sure to get sweet music when she raises her baton to say, "Eins. 
zwei, drei — go ahead!" Go ahead, Cordella! 



Reta J. Shollev; French: Clio: Annville 

College: May Day Program, 1, 2; Wig and Buckle Club, 3. 
Class: Secretary, 2. 



Reta is a day student of whom we see very little on the campus except in class 



There she re- 



veals herself as a student who usually has her work prepared. She has a simple, direct manner that is 
impressive because of its quiet dignity. Although Reta may be slightly reticent, she has a pair of expressive 
dark eyes which aptly reveal her thoughts. '^"e regret to say that perhaps the most serious of her thoughts 
stray from our campus to a tall lad whom we know but vaguely. 

An enthusiastic participant in class sports, Reta has been seen swinging a hockey stick with no little 
determination. She goes into a game with a zest th.it is surprising for a girl who is usually just a bit 
unobtrusive. Perhaps Reta is one of those who still believe that "actions speak louder than words." 



1937 QUITTIE' 



[62] 




George Light Siiiellzer 



Cyr/is G. Smith 



Alarjorie Smith 



George Light Smhltzer; Business AJmnustration : Kalo: Harrisburg 

College: Commerce Club, 1, 2, 3; Band, 1, 2, 3. 

Class: QuittapahiUa Staff; Basketball, 2; Football, 2; Tug-of-war, 2. 

Society: Minstrels, 3. 

This blond, curly-hiaired lad with the twinkhng blue eyes is "genial George" — one of Harrisburg's 
best contributions to the business administration department. George doesn't have any worries; he takes the 
world as it comes and enjoys it immensely. However, he is by no means the "happy-go-lucky, come what 
may" type. He has attained for himself recognition in the classroom as a good student with a considerable 
amount of common sense. 

His hobbies are bridge, dancing, and playing ladies' man and chauffeur every day for four t)f our most 
loquacious co-eds. Any fellow who can take this latter situation as calmly as George does proves his- 
utter refusal to let anything excite him. 

George has ambitions of his own. He spends the hot summer days in the employ of the Hershey Ice 
Cream Plant in Harrisburg, but he already has his mind rather definitely set on carrying on the family 
name in the banking business. 



Cyrus G. Smith ; M/isic History: Lebanon 

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

Class : Tug-of-war, 1 ; Flag Scrap, 1 . 

Cy plays an oboe, and that m itself we think is quite a distinction. Cy is a conserv student and another 
of the commuters from Lebanon. 'When not tooting his horn or pursuing the intricacies of his music he 
is a permanent resident of the day-student rendezvous. 

At first impression he seems quiet, even taciturn, but he really isn't. In fact, he can be quite argumen- 
tative upon occasion and is very capable of upholding his own in any man's dispute, good naturedly of 
course, because there's a lot more generosity than animosity beneath that thatch of reddish hair. He tends 
to be conservative in appearance and manner, except for a cute little moustache he recently developed. 

Cy's musical ability has earned him places in the band, glee club, and orchestra, and further study 
in the conservatory should make him a polished. we'I-poised, and successful musician. 



Marjorie Smith; History: Clio: Mverstown 

College: May Day Program. 1; Girls' Basketball, 1. 2. 3; Girls' Hockey, 2, 3. 
Class: "The Admirable Crichton." 

Marjorie hails from Myerstown, commuting every day a la Messerschmidt. 

■We are always glad to have "Marj" around. 'With her happy-go-lucky, care-free air_ she has enabled 
many of us to forget our worries and cares and has made many a dull day more cheerful. In a certain 
psychological rating-scale experiment, "Marj" was adjudged 100% friendly. Is it any wonder that the males 
feel so much at ease in her presence? 

"Marj" is one of our all-around athletes. She has played varsity basketball and hockey for three years- 
and is also an excellent swimmer and tennis player. 

If you want to get "Marj" talking, just ask her about her summer work in Atlantic City. The en- 
thusiasm she will display in answering your query is typical of her in all her interests. May good luck be 
yours in whatever you undertake, Marjorie ! 



CLASS OF '37 



[63] 




RicbM'd T. Smith 



Clair A. S II ell 



John Lewis Speg 



Richard T. Smith; Pie-Medical ; Kalo: Harrisburg 

College: Colletje Band, 3; Glee Club, 1; Orchestra, 3; May Day Program, 2. 

Class: President, 1; "The Admirable Crichton;" Football, 2; Tug-of-war, 1; Flag Scrap, 2. 

Richard is one of the Smith Brothers — the t>ne without the whiskers or dink. His first love was music, 
50 his freshman days found him as a member of the Conservatory of Music student body. However he 
soon made a change to the pre-medical course, although he still clings to music and operates on a bassoon 
for the benefit of the college band and orchestra. 

Another of the host of commuters, he percolated back and forth from Harrisburg to Annville in 
an old kettle which finally chugged its last a year ago. He and his crew now do their travelling in a more 
respectable and dependable gas-buggy. 

He has an innate ability to spread his contagious laughter, and the personality that is his will be 
one of his greatest aids in finding a place in the field of medicine. 

Clair A. Snell ; Mathewatics: Kalo : Lebanon 

College: L Club, 3; Mathematics Assistant, 3; Band, 1, 2; May Day Program, 2, 3; Basket- 
ball, 1, 2, 3. 

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

Tall, athletic and good looking. Varsity basketball player for two years and ready to go into the 
third to new and better opportunities to show his abilities. A math major; one of the best, too! He's a 
very good fellow and since his sophomore year has become quite a social light. 

Clair is another of our all-around day students, but he doesn't spend much time with them. Most 
of his afternoon and spare time is devoted to work in one or another of the labs, and the remainder in walk- 
ing hither and yon admiring the sundry beauties of nature. 

'We like him because he's cheerful, a clean sportsman, and an intelligent conversationalist. He tends 
to be emphatic in everything and this exuberant enthusiasm just carries everything before it — studies, prob- 
lems, and life. 



John Le'^-is Speg; Chemistv^: Kalo: Garfield, N. J. 

College: Chemistry Club, 1, 2, 3 ; L Club, 3; May Day Program, 1; Basketball, 1, 2, 3. 
Class: President, 2; Football, 1, 2; Tug-of-war, 1, 2; Flag Scrap, 1, 2. 

Every year L. 'V. C. receives its quota of Frosh from New Jersey, but what a man the mosquito state 
sent our class back in '33' Spug is the typical Jeiseyite; he wasn't the cockiest Freshman on the campus 
but almost had that distinction. John was always one of the big guns in any class scrap and was quite 
prominent in helping the Class of '37 make history by winning the numeral fight two successive years. 

Spug holds down a guard position on the varsity five and is one half of a well-known campus 
couple. He always is able to chase away the blues, even if he does have to resort to reciting tender poetry. 
None of the cares of the world seem to be able to worry John. Too bad we aren't all like that! 



1937 QUITTIE 



[641 




Hem) C. Steiner 



D. Ronuiiie Stiles 



Chester A. Sliiie»hi>i, Jr. 



Harrlsburg 

College Band. 1, 2, 3; Glee 



Hekri' C. Steiner ; P/iblic School M/tsic: Philo: 

College: Symphony Orchestra, 2, 3; Colleyc Orchestra, 1, 2 
Club, 2, 3; May Day Program, 1, 2, 3. 
Class: Operetta "Trial by Jury." 
Society: Pianist 1st half of 3d year. 

Once there was a triumvirate composed of Bowers, Bowers, and Steiner; now Steiner alone remains to 
carry on. Steiner mixes his business with his pleasure tor the exceedingly simple reason that his trumpet 
playing is both his business and his pleasure. We find him continuously at the conservatory practicing on 
the instrument which he handles so capably, and such interest in his chosen field as Steiner displays certainly 
fortells a successful career for him in music. 

When Hen dates, it is always with a certain girl from his home city of Harnsburg, for when we 
see him at a campus dance he is always escorting the same better half. 

One of Steiner's prime characteristics is a certain quietude. To few of us has his true personality been 
revealed, but "still waters run deep" and we all fully realize that Henry is a chap well worth knowing. 



D. RoMAiNE Stiles; French: Delphian: Red Lion 

College: Y. W. C. A., 3, Secretary; W. S. G. A., 3, Secretary; May Day Program, 1, 2. 
Society: Judiciary Committee, 1, Recording Secretary, 2, Treasurer, 3- 

For tw-o years Romaine seemed to be tucked away safely within the walls of South Hall We saw her 
in classes but scarcely heard her, when suddenly this year some one said, "Woof- Woof ' and Romaine was 
"Raring" to go. Now we see much of Romaine and her sunny disposition. 

Last year when our "Y" Cabinets invested money in material for costuming the May Day participants, 
it was through the untiring efforts of Romaine and her assistants that the pageant met with such a tremendous 
success. She's a whiz with a needle and a pair of scissors. 

Furthermore, Romaine is very adept as a French student. This may all link up with her ability to stitch 
and hem. There is no doubt in our minds but that some day we may see her competing with Chanal and 
Schiaperelli, and Vogue will be displaying "Styles by Romaine." 



Chester A. Stineman, Jr.; Ptiblic School Music. Kalo: Harrisburg 

College: Band, 1, 2, 3, Drum Major, 2, 3; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3; May Day Program, 1, 2, 3; 
Symphony Orchestra, 1, 2, 3; College Orchestra, 1, 2, 3; "Trial by Jury," 1. 
Class: Football, 2; Tug-of-war, 2. 

Never does our snappy college band pass in review that we do not hear some admiring sighs from the 
feminine group concerning our handsome drum maior. Not only is Chet the high-stepping baton-wielder, but 
he is also the chap who is largely responsible for the planning and designing of the intricate drills performed 
by the band. 

This tall, dark, good-looking chap commutes from Harrisburg and takes quite an active part in the musical 
and social activities on the campus. A bass fiddler of no mean ability is Chet. Not only is he a member of 
our college symphony, but he also has the honor of being, a member of the well known Harrisburg Symphony 
Orchestra, 

Because of his scintillating personality, his musical ability, and his unusual initiative, Chet should find 
a prominent place in the musical world. 



CLASS OF '37 




Lniiis Ernest Stra/ib 



Flora jMae Slrayer 



Edir'ni Homer Talhiuvi 



Men's Senate, 2, 3 ; La Vie CoUegienne, . 
.1 Staff, Business Manage/. 3; Basketball, 1, 



Reynolds, Indiana 

Life Work Recruits, 1, 2, 3: Y. M. C. A., 2, 3, 
3, News Editor; May Day 



Louis Ernest Straub; Bible-Greek: Philo: 

College: Green Blotter, 1, 2, 3, President, 
Publicity Chairman, 3 
Program. 1, 2. 

Class: Quittapahilla Staff, Business Manage.-. 3; Basketball, 1, 2; Football, 1, 2; Tug-of-war, 
1,2; Flag Scrap, 1, 2. 

Society: Chaplain, 1; Secretary, 2; Chairman of E.xecutive Committee, 3. 

One of tlie most interesting students on the campus is our friend Louis. Because of his unusual ex- 
periences in life before he came to Lebanon Valley he is a real cosmopolitan. Among his accomplishments 
are his forceful public speaking, his interesting prose writing, his clever poetic endeavors, and his dramatic 
performances. 

Because of his unusual ability in so many lines Louie should be one of the most successful and out- 
standing of ministers. Having a host of admiring followers, he proves his worthiness of them by his initia- 
tive, his loyalty to an ideal, and his congenial personality. As a side issue he seems to have a peculiar in- 
terest in music — especially violin playing. This inspiration coupled with his own unique qualities are an 
indomitable combination. Here's to the best the world has to offer to you, Louie! 



Flora Mae Straver ; English : McKeesport 

College: Shenandoah, 1, 2; Life 'Work Recruits, 3- 

This quiet young lady is a transfer student from Shenandtiah College, but she is still greatly interested 
in that institution and receives frequent visits from a certain young man who attends that school. 

Flora once again disproves that oft-negatived statement that preacher's children are less lax in their con- 
duct than children of parents in other walks of life. Flora spends much of her time studying, her excellent 
recitations in the classroom indicating that her labors are bearing fruit. She is conscientious not only in her 
studies, but also in anything she undertakes. 

Flora is majoring in English and preparing to enter the teaching profession. Because she possesses so 
many of those qualities necessary for a successful teacher, we feel safe in predicting that Flora will attain 
a prominent place in her chosen profession. 

Eo'*:'iK Homkr Tallman ; Chemistry-Biology: Lebanon 

College: Chemistry Club, 1, 2. 

Class: Football, 2. 

This nice looking, suave, curly-haired, lad is one of Lebanon s contributions to the cause and greater glory 
of science. 

He's a pre-med student, a major in chemistry and biology, and this year he has achieved what he con- 
siders a perfect schedule — an all-scientific course, labs every afternoon except Friday, and no fooling around 
with the vainglories of culture. His feet are firmly and irrevocably planted on the sod and he clamors for 
truth, simple and unadorned. That's a pretty large order and consequently he hasn't much time, nor even the 
inclination, for the softer, sweeter pleasures of life. 

Ed is a quiet, gay, polite, and really interesting chap who forces himself on nobody and asks few favors. 
His constant hard work will have its reward in the less transitory fame of reality for this pre-medico. 



1937 QUITTIE 



i(-^(>^ 




]ohii 11". Trego 



Rose St/iart T.uhopp 



Due) E. U II gey 



John W. Trego; Biology: Pbilo: Ephrata 

College: May Day Program, 1, 2; Basketball, 3. 

Class: Basketball, 1, 2; Tug-of-war, 1, 2; Flag Scrap, 1, 2. 

The Class of '37 got John as a present from the Class of '35. After two years of college life, he de- 
cided to quit the halls of L. V. C. and join Uncle Sim's ranks. During his absence from his native sec- 
tion he spent time in New Orleans, was stationed at Fort Howard and finally became a host at a gas station 
in Florida. 

Besides being well traveled, K)hn is likewise well read. His c»-)ntacts and experiences enable him tt> carry 
on very animated conversations, his skill at bridge also contributing to make him a delightful companion. 

Great men have said, "Home is where the heart is," and so it is with John. 'We believe he's lost that 
certain something in Reading. Future years may see this reserved young gentleman in one of the country's 
biology research laboratories or perhaps as Dr. Trego from the Class of '37. 

Rose Stuart Tschopp; Voice: Delphian: Chambersburg 

College: Penn Hall. 1, 2; Life Work Recruits, .3; Girls' Band, v Glee Club, 3. 
Society: Judiciary Committee, 3. 

Rose joined our ranks this year after having spent two years at Penn Hall. At first we didn't know 
her very well although she made many friends and greatly impressed us with her quiet unassuming air. Then 
the gods smiled and Rose bloomed ; very soon we became aware of her potentialities. This quiet, demure 
young lady is one of our silver-tongued sopranos, and one of the very best, too. We predict a very promising 
future for her in this line. 

There seems to be that tendency at Lebanon Valley for girls to look cross-eyed at the male side of the 
house. And sure enough Rose has found herself an attraction there. Co-education agrees with her and she 
is pleased with her choice of schools. All seems rosie for Rose even though Elwood's such a tease. 

DuEY E. Unger; Biology: Kalo: Harrisburg 

College: Y. M. C. A., 3, Treasurer; Men's Senate, 2, 3, Secretary-Treasurer, 3; Student- 
Faculty Council, 3; La Vie CoUegienne, 2, 3; May Day Program, 1, 2. 

C/rfw.- President, 1 ; Quittapahilla Staff, 3; Basketball, 1, 2; Football, 1; Tug-of-war, 1, 2; 
Flag Scrap, 1. 

Society: Sergeant-at-arms, 1; Vice-President, 3; "As Husbands Go." 

The Junior Class is proud to claim Duey as one of its members. Duey has been outstanding in class 
activities ever since his freshman days when he was the class president. 'Will we ever forget our secret 
freshman hike which Duey helped make successful ? It was the first hike of that type in the history of the 
school that wasn't raided by the sophomores. Duey has further proved his ability as a leader, as an officer 
of the Y. M. C. A. Cabinet and Men's Senate and as a prominent worker in Kalozetean Literary Society. 

Until his Junior year Duey was practically immune from the evils of the opposite sex. This year, 
however, a certain South Hall freshman has claimed Duey's attention, and we congratulate him on his fine 
selection. 

May you be as successful in life, Duey, as you have been in college. 



•CLASS OF '37 



[67] 




Earl C. U II per 



Pai/l Kenneth Waltz 



Mary Gilbert Webb 



Earl C. Unger; Aiz/sii-; Kalo: Schuylkill Haven 

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

The first and foremost thing which we consider when we think of Earl is his accomplished trumpet play- 
ing. Ever since he came to Lebanon Valley as a Freshman he has thrilled us with his outstanding ability 
on this instrument. His unusual talents are not confined to the rendition of numbers, however, as Earl has 
gained quite a reputation as an arranger and composer. 

This talented young man is studying to be a music supervisor, and unless we miss our guess, he will be a 
very capable and efficient one. Although he devotes much of his time to music, he has not merely confined 
his interests to one field. Earl possesses the ability to enjoy hearing and telling a good joke, and his weekly 
treks to Schuylkill Haven indicate that his social life has not been neglected. Here's success to a promising 
musician and a real sport. 



Pall Kknneth Waliz; Biology-Chemistry; Kalo; Hershey 

College: Band, 2. 

Friend Paul (.triginally hails from Altoona. Although he spent his first year at Juniata Junior College, 
^''altz has made up for lost time in the matter of making friends, this of course being due to his friendly 
nature and straightforward manner. 

The activities .md interests of this energetic young man are legion. As a practical-minded and per- 
severant pre-med student he spends much of his time in the laboratories. In his official capacity as head- 
usher at the Hershey Theatre he secretly studies human nature as he blandly smiles to the theatre patrons. 
Furthermore NX'altz somehow finds time to be in the canary business, to read extensively, attend ice hockey 
games, and indulge in a bit of hiking and hunting in season. 

If personal worth is any guarantee of success we feel safe in predicting the best for V."altz. 



Mar'i- Gilbert Webb; Latin: Delphian: Gettysburg 

College: Girls' Band, 1, 2, 3; May Day Program, 1, 2. 

Society: Corresponding Secretary, 2; Chaplain, 2; Judiciary Committee, 2. 

Mary is quietly unassuming, yet definitely sure of herself and what she wants. She has a natural wit 
that is at its best when she is among a small group. Mary is not nearly so quiet among her friends as she 
seems to those who do not know her very well. She has proven herself an energetic worker who goes about 
her work in an orderly manner and gets it done without any fuss or seeming bother. Perhaps this is the 
reason why her accomplishments have not always been recognized. 

Mary makes an efficient waitress, and we have no doubt that she would be an ideal housewife. She 
plans to teach first, however. Mary is the type of person who seems to feel, and rightly too, that the world 
can't be made up of all leaders. She is content to let someone else use the aggressive method of getting along 
in this world, while she moves just as surely in an un-obtrusive way. 



1937 QUITTIE* 



[68] 




Pji/line K. y eager 



]nhii H. ZiDiiiierDLVi 



Pauline K. Yeager; Latin: Clio: Hummelstown 

College: May Day Program, 2. 3. 

Often seen but seldom heard, Pauline each day makes the trip fmm Hummelstown to Annville where she 
maintains a scholastic record which she established in her home town high school. Those who frequent the 
day students' room know her best and have the benefit of her quiet, easy manner. 

There are several reasons why Pauline doesn't spend more time here at school. First, she is an assistant 
in her father's general store and second, she's quite an active member in the Hummelstown Dramatic Cluh. 
Producing a play a month in addition to other activities is plenty of work. We ha\e li'ts of confidence in her 
and hope she will sometime display her dramatic ability on our campus. 

She has chosen Latin and French as thitse subjects in which she wants to try to interest some of the will- 
ing youth of the public schools. 

Wm. H. Zierdt. Jr. ; English : Kalo: Intuanto'^'N Gap 

Clan: Basketball. 1. 2; Football. 1, 2; Tug-of-war, 1. 2; Fhig Scrap, 1. 
Society: Minstrels, 3. 

A "regular fellow " is Bill, the sort who thrives on sociability and can be the life of tlie party anywhere. 
He enjciys friends, and at the same time is willing to give as much as he takes from a friendship. His easy 
wit and hearty laugh together with his sociable nature make him most attractive to both friends and ac- 
quaintances. 

Bill's seeming nonchalance hides a really ambitious personality. He works hard outside of school — 
sometimes so hard that he does not have as much time as he would like for his college work. We have 
been informed that Bill, through experience, is well versed in the art of planning and buying for the table. 
His wife won't have to know how to cook. 

Bill prefers the company of a personable young co-ed to his many other activities and always find's enough 
time in his busy days for this pleasant diversion. 

John H. Zimmerman ; Chemistry: Philo; Manhi:im 

Class: Flag Scrap, 1. 

The first year of his college life Zimmerman spent as a resident of the men's dormitory, but as his 
home at Manheim is not far from Annville. he subsequently identified himself with that group of hardy souls 
who daily battle the elements and brave the dangers of the road in a sometimes vain effort to be on time 
for eight o'clock classes. 

John is a keen-minded fellow and indeed his very physiognomy is indicative of the fact. In addition 
to being naturally intelligent, he is an industrial student with all the patience and perseverance sn essential for 
success in his chosen field of chemistry. 

Zimmerman is rather quiet, phlegmatic, and undemonstrative, yet not at all unfriendly. His calm, even- 
tempered good nature might well be taken as an example by anyone disposed to evaluate his own charac- 
teristics. We feel assured that he will methodically plod his way to a high place as a chemical expert. 



CLASS OF '37 



[69} 




SOPHO 
MORES 



CLASS 
OFFICERS 



Firs/ Seniesfer 




Second Semester 


BciD Shaffer 


President 


Adolph Capka 


Jean McKeac. 


] 'ice-PresiJeiil 


Catherine Mills 


Mary Zartman 


Secretary 


- Lucille Maberrv 


Dean Gasteiger 


Treasurer 


Dean Gasteiger 



[71] 




CLASS 
ROLL 




AuNGST. Clarence Christian New HollanJ, Pa. 

Banev, Martha Isabelle -.._--- Minersville. Pa. 

Barnhart, Jefferson Clifford ...---- Hershey, Pa. 

Barthold, Homer Merkle - - Lebanon. Pa. 

Bender, Elizabeth Teall -------- Annville. Pa. 

Berger, Lloyd Daniel - - - - - - - Reinerton, Pa. 

Billett, Ralph Ed^tn -------- Hanisb/ng. Pa. 

Black, Robert Stanley' - Hershey, Pa. 

Bollinger, Benjamin Ambrose ----- Chanibersburg. Pa. 

Bollman, John Adam -------- Lebanon, Pa. 

Bover. Clayton P. ----- - - - Glenn/ore, Pa. 

BuTTERwiCK, Helen Irene -------- Anninlle, Pa. 

B'lERL'i', David Allen -_._-_-- Harrisburg, Pa. 
Capka, Adolph James -------- MiJdletoun, Pa. 

Cox, Isabel Louise - Ephrata, Pa. 

CuNKLE, Paul Vincent ------- West Fa'tniew, Pa. 

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

Deaven, Harry Walter - Jonestown. Pa. 

Dellinger, Curvin Nelson ------- Red Lion, Pa. 

Derr, Elviood LeRo'i' -------- Harrisburg, Pa. 

Ehrhart, Walter Melvin -------- Red Lion. Pa. 

Ellenberger, Herman Albert Annville, Pa. 

Etchberger, Herman Albert ------- Cleona, Pa. 

Fink. Beatrice Lucille - Lebanon, Pa. 

Fisher, Gilbert Earl - Harrisburg. Pa. 



1937 QUITTIE • 



[72] 





CLASS 
ROLL 



Franklin, Nora Mae Lebjiion. Pa. 

Fre'i-, Marshall Rosette Chan/ben burg. Pa. 

Fridinger. Walter Perce - - Shippensbiirg. Pa. 

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

Gasteh.hr, Dean Wellington ------ Hanisbnrg, Pa. 

GiBBLE. G. Wilbur - - - Paliuyra, Pa. 

GoNGLOFF, John Rupp -------- Hanisbing. Pa. 

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

Hance, Kenneth Perri- -------- Tampa. Fla. 

Harclerode, Svlva Ruth ------- Camp Hill. Pa. 

Hawthorne. Lucille Kathr'in ------ Hanisb/iig. Pa. 

Heiland. Greta Annabelle -------- ReJ Lion, Pa. 

Heller. Russell Kratzer -------- Emans. Pa. 

Heminway, Hazel Margaret - - Camden, N. J. 

Hoerner. Violette Bertha ------ Ht/mmelstown. Pa. 

HouTZ, Ethel Mae -------- Ea^t Berlin. Pa. 

Jagnesak. Ernestine Mary ------- Emans. Pa, 

Johns. Robert March Lebanon. Pa. 

Keiper. Richard Jacob -------- Epbrala. Pa. 

Kindt, Emily Elizabeth -------- Mohnton. Pa. 

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

Kirkpatrick. Elizabeth Virginia ------ Harrishurg, Pa. 

Klipa. Peter ----- Steelton. Pa. 

Knoll, Kathryn May ------- W'ernersviUe. Pa. 

Kohler, Carolyn Estella -------- Smithib/ng. Md. 



CLASS OF '38 




CLASS ROLL 



(Continued) 



Kreamer. Dorothy Ellen _--_... Ainiville. P.i. 

Kroske, Harold William - Trenton. K. }. 

Lascari. August Leonard - - - Lodi, K. f. 

Lazorjack. George Wilson -.---.. Lebanon. Pa. 
Long. Luther Kohr --------- Lebanon, Pa. 

Maberrv. Lucille Smoll - - Schtiylkill Haven, Pa. 

Marbarger, John Porter .---_-.- Palmyra. Pa. 
Mason. Ella Tamszon -.--_-. Dordentoivn, N. J. 

McKeag, Jean Ellen - - - Trenton. N. J. 

Miller, John Roger .._-_._- Rebersburg. Pa. 

Mills. Catherine Lucille ------- Annr/lle. Pa. 

Morris. Agnes Leonina -------- Philadelphia. Pa. 

Mosher. Rita Marie - ------ .Mechanicsbmg. Pa. 

Mover. Warren Franklin ------- Pine Groie, Pa. 

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

0\'ERLV, Charlotte - - - Bh/e Ball. Pa. 

Oyler, Cecil Charles - - - Harrisburg. Pa. 

Price. Wanda Langden ------- Carney's Point, K. /. 

Raab. Charles Henry -------- Dallastoim, Pa. 

RissER, Lena Evelyn - . Lititz, Pa. 

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

RozMAN. Frank. Albert -------- Steelton. Pa. 

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

Saylor, Roger Behm - - East Orange, N. /. 

Schmidt. Karl ---------- Enhant. Pa. 

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

Schuler, Alan Ed^x-ard --------- Lebanon, Pa. 

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

Shearer. Daniel LeRoy -------- Spring Grove. Pa. 

Sheesle-i'. Ross Russell -------- Harrisburg. Pa. 

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

Sloane, Helen Barbara - - - Harrisburg. Pa. 

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

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

Spitler. Calvin Dubbs - - Lebanon, Pa. 

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

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

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

Thompson, Curvin Livingston ------ - York. Pa. 

Tindall, John Carter ------- Dutch Neck, N. f. 

Ulrich. Paul Theodore - Lebanon. Pa. 

Walmer. John David - - Jonestown, Pa. 

Walter, John Edwin - ------ llummelstown. Pa. 

Wilt, Ethel Virginia - - Annville, Pa. 

Yoder, Christine Dorothy -------- Lebanon, Pa. 

Zamojski, Beatrice Estelle - Newark, N. /. 

Zartman. Mary Elizabeth - - - Lebanon, Pa. 

Zerbe. Harry William -------- pine Grove. Pa. 



1937 QUITTIE' 



[^^} 




FRESH- 
MEN 



CLASS 
OFFICERS 



First Semester 




Second Semester 


Thomas Guini\-ak 


President 


Robert Tschop 


Samuel Ruttkr 


Vice-President 


- Jonah Davies 


Helen Bartlett 


Secretary 


Arlene Hoffman 


WiLLLAM Cl.ARK 


Treasurer 


WiLLLAM Clark 



[75] 




CLASS 
ROLL 




Bacastow, Merle Stoner - - Hershey, Pa. 

Baier, Howard Nelson - Tower City, Pa. 

BartletTj Helen Marjorie ------- Baltimore, Md. 

Black. Adele Louise - - Harrisbtn-g. Pa. 

Bover, Geraldine Elizabeth Harrisburg. Pa. 

Brown. Charles Willard McGaw - Hershey, Pa. 

Brown, Robert Gavle -------- Lemoyne, Pa. 

Bulota, Stanley --------- ]sew Ringgold, Pa. 

Callen, Matthew --------- Harrisburg. Pa. 

Clark, William Ford Chester, Pa. 

Clippinger, Robert Smith ------- Waynesboro, Pa. 

Conrad, Louis Johnson - Harrisburg, Pa. 

Coover, Alice Lucinda - - Shippensburg. Pa. 

Davies, Jonah A. . . - Kingston, Pa. 

DeHuff, Philip Greenawalt ------- Lebanon, Pa. 

Dempsey, Carl Wilson ------- W'illiamsport, Pa. 

Druck, Margaret Elizabeth ------- Red Lion, Pa. 

Ellenberger. Gertrude Mari- ------- Annrille, Pa. 

EnglE; John Warren ------- H/mnnelstown. Pa. 

Etter, Samuel - - - Lebanon, Pa. 

Evelev, Arthur Sherman Lebanon, Pa. 

FiDLER, Martin Spurgeon Columbia, Pa. 

Flom, Esther Anna - Harrisburg. Pa. 



1937 QUITTIE- 



[76] 





CLASS 
ROLL 



Fox. AuDRiE Eleanora - York, Pa. 

Freeland, EoviARD Bretz ------ W'eit F.i/nieu; Pa. 

Frev, Raymond Theodore -------- Lebanon. Pa. 

Fridinger, E\'el\n Gertrude -------- Steelton, Pa. 

Gangwer. Mildred White -------- Lititz, Pa. 

Gever, Grace Eleanor ------- AliJdletown, Pa. 

Grabv, Cora Elizabeth -------- Anni-ille, Pa. 

GuiNiVAN, Thomas William ------- Camden. N. f. 

Haas, Mildred Elizabeth -------- Aniiville, Pa. 

Hamm, Leander Herbert ------- Harrisbnrg, Pa. 

Heckman, Robert Rai'mond ------- Reading. Pa. 

Heilman, Catherine Ruth - - Annrille, Pa. 

Himmelberger, Helen Irene ------- Harrisbmg, Pa. 

Hirst, Fred Eugene -------- Hani.sbiirg, Pa. 

HocKER, Kenneth Leverne ------- Steelton, Pa. 

Hoffman, Arlene Elizabeth ------- Ephrata, Pa. 

HoLBROOK, Margaret -------- Hanisburg, Pa. 

HoucK, Jean Ewing -------- Lebanon, Pa. 

Hummel, Mabel Ruth ------- Harrisbnrg. Pa. 

Immler, Luther Henri -------- Harrisbnrg. Pa. 

Johnson, Julia Ida -------- Lebanon, Pa. 

Kahl, David Rauch Oaklyn. N. /. 

Keene. Ruth Catharine Adeline Cleona. Pa. 



[77} 



CLASS OF '39 




CLASS ROLL 



{Continued) 



KiNNE-i', Haklin Shroyer ...... Fani/ingJale. K. Y. 

KiTZMiLLER, John Kunkel ....... Hanisbi/rg, Pa. 

Knilev, Jesse Paul ........ Steelton, Pa. 

KoENiG, William Ferdinand .-..-.- Reading. Pa. 

KoPE, Nelda Romaine .--..-. Hrimmelstowii, Pa. 
Kress, Edward Ken ........ Minersville, Pa. 

Krum, June Harriett ....... Myerstoivn, Pa. 

Lawson, Catherine Sara ....... Dallastowii, Pa. 

Lebo, Mary Emmaline ....... Hairi.sb/ng, Pa. 

Lehman, Clarence Long - Campbelltown. Pa. 

Leininger, Pauline Lillian ....... Lebanon, Pa. 

Levitz, Razelle .......... Lebanon, Pa. 

Light, Anna Louise ........ Lebanon, Pa. 

Light, Harold Heilman .--..... Cornwall, Pa. 

Long, Robert Winfield .-....- Hnmuielstown. Pa. 

Lopes, Olga Weaber -.....-. Schaejferstown, Pa. 

LuDwiG, Donald Paul .-.---. Hummehtoicn, Pa. 

MacEwen, Sarah Katherine - - Palmyra, Pa. 

Mangle, Richard Howard --..-.- Sunbury, Pa. 

Marbarger, Jean Isabel ........ Palmyra, Pa. 

Martz, Jeanne Marie ........ Harrisb/ng. Pa. 

Meinhardt, Amy Mae ........ Lykens, Pa. 

Metzger, Edith Maude ........ Middletown, Pa. 

Miller, Charles Hood ...._... Hershey, Pa. 

Monteith, Amy Martha ....... Barnesboro, Pa. 

Morrison, Anna Elizabeth ....... Steelton. Pa. 

Morrison, Nellie Colclough ...... Minersi'Hle, Pa. 

MoYER, John Henr^' ...-----. Hershey, Pa. 

MussER, Jay Charles ...-..- Elizabethtown, Pa. 

Niessner, Virginia Helen - - Johnstown, Pa. 

Null, Dorothy Louise ........ Lebanon, Pa. 

Patschke, Anita Eleanore .---.-- Lebanon, Pa. 
Pavlick, William Emil ........ WalUngton, N. }. 

Poloniak, Frank ........ W'alimgton, N. J. 

Raezer, Clyde B. - - Ephrata, Pa. 

Ranck, Ida Irene ..._.._.. Bareville, Pa. 

Rarig, Howard Ra'iMONd Jr. ------ - Palmyra. N. f. 

Rhodes, William Francis .-...-- Metuchen, N. J. 

Richie, Alice Mary ........ Annrille, Pa. 

Rohrer, Ruth Romaine AicKees Half Falls, Pa. 

RozMAN, Anthony John ....... Steelton, Pa. 

Rutter, Samuel Peiffer ........ Lebanon, Pa. 

Sekulski, Joseph John ..-.---. Harrisbtirg, Pa. 
SiCKEL, Charles Herbert ........ Lebanon, Pa. 

Silvers, Damon Lee ........ Trenton, N. }. 

Smith, Donald George ..-..--. Lebanon, Pa. 

Smith, Raymond Richard ....... ReJ Lion, Pa. 

Smith, Robert William -_-.... Harrisbiirg, Pa. 

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

Snavel"!', Ernest Andrew .--.--- Jonestown, Pa. 



1937 QUITTIE- 



[78] 



CLASS ROLL 



{Continued) 




Speech, Howard Anthon\' ------- Da/ipbin. P.i. 

Stoufer, Carlton Price -..-... Hjnisb/irg. Pa. 

Strauss, Harry Daniel -------- Lebanon. Pa. 

Strickler, Evalyn May - - Lebanon, Pa. 

Strickler, Warren Leo Schaefferstown. Pa. 

Thomas, Joseph Bowker ------- Bordenioun. .V. /. 

Tilford, Robert Lower'>- Spairous Point. Md. 

Trego, Donald Neal --------- Ephrata. Pa. 

Treo, Marianna Jeanette - - Hanisbnrg, Pa. 

TscHOPP, Robert Paul ... - r^J Linn. Pa. 

Umberger, Jacob Quentin Mi. Gietna. Pa. 

Umberger, Moll'i' Elizabeth - Scbaeffentowj/, Pa. 

Weidman, Roy Andrew .-----..- Akron. Pa. 

Weirick. Ernest Carl Enola. Pa. 

Wenger, Honxard Wayne .--.... TelforJ, Pa. 

Wentling, Dorothy Anna ...---. Pabnyia. Pa. 

Wert, Russell Hopkins -.---... Lebanon. Pa. 

Whister, Catherine --..--.. Bordentown. N. J. 
WoRLEY, Charles Donald ------- W'indber. Pa. 

Yeakel, Dorothy Adelaide Mahano) Cit). Pa. 

Yingst, Kathr^n Blossie ------- Lebanon. Pa. 

YoKUM, George Eugene Jr. - Hanisbnig. Pa. 

Zeiters, Dorothy Louise - H/nnmelsiown. Pa. 

Zerbe, Grover Franklin ------- ]'alley V/eu . Pa. 

Zettlemoyer, Elvin John W'ei/ Philadelphia. Pa. 

ZuBROFF, Lillian .--..--. Minersrille. Pa. 



•CLASS OF '39 



[79} 




ACTIVITIES 




'All Work And No Play Makls Jack A Dull Boy" 



[81] 






QUITTA- 

PAHILLA 

STAFF 



EDITORIAL STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief. William H. Earnkst 

Associate Editors — Grace M. Naugle, Richard A. Baus 

Ruth Buck 

Maxine Eariey Charles Kinney 

Kenneth Eastland Eleanor Lynch 

Karl Flocken Edgar Messerschmidt 

Lois Harbold 



Gayle Mountz 
Howard Reber 
Allen Rutherford 
Edward Schmidt 
Duey Linger 



Assoiiiiles- 



BUSINESS STAFF 
Business Maiuger. Louis E. Stralb 
-Elwood Need-i', Edward Bachman, George Smeltzer 



ALTHOUGH this volume presents typical yearbook material in an essentially ortho- 
dox fashion, the staff of the 1937 Qi'Ittapahilla sincerely hopes that this publi- 
cation will prove interesting and at the same time sufiiciently adequate to portray capably 
the e\ents of the college year and to offer a permanent record of the organizations 
and activities governing our campus existence. 

In the section devoted to the Junior Class, the staif has tried to present character 
sketches of the individual members of the class which is responsible for the publication 
of this volume. In the section devoted to activities we have tried to convey something 
of the spirit of the various campus organizations. In the campus section we have at- 
tempted photographically to portray the beauties of our college surroundings. The 
feature sections, including the work of the candid cameraman, the calendar of events, 
and the portraits of those elected by student vote as representative of particular abilities, 
are presented by way of adding a bit of variety to the publication. 

The staff of the 1937 Quittapahilla has attempted to produce a volume which 
will serve in the future as a valuable memorial of the events of the college year 
1935-1936, and herewith presents this volume for your approval. 



CLASS OF '37 



[83] 




PHI 

ALPHA 

EPSILON 




OFFICERS 



Dr. a. H. M. Stonecipher 
Dr. H. H. Shenk 
Dr. E. H. Stevenson 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary -Treasurer 



Last year this honorary fraternity, Phi Alpha Epsilon, was founded on the Lebanon 
Valley College campus as a counterpart of the national schoLrrship fraternity. Phi 
Beta Kappa. 

Students who have maintained an average of 88 per cent, or better during the first 
three and a half years of their college life and are of good moral character are eligible 
tor membership in the organization. 

Founded to serve as a means of acknowledging the scholarship proficiency of 
worthy students. Phi Alpha Epsilon promises to become an important organization in 
the promotion of a wholesome interest in scholastic activity on the L. V. C. campus. 



Bright 

EVELEV 
GiLLAN 

hostetter 
Kauffman 




[84] 




STUDENT- 
FACULTY 
COUNCIL 




D. Clark Carmean 
Margaret A. Wood 
Mrs. Mari- C. Green 



Maxinh Earle"!' 
BovD Sponaugle 
Louise Gillan 
Robert Cassel 



Fac/tl/) Repyeieiif.itires 
Dr. Lena L. Lietzau 
St //J en/ Represeiitatiies 



Dr. 
Dr. 



Chjin)iji! 
G. Bailey 
H. Shenk 



Virginia Britton 
Dl'E'i- Unger 
Cl'RVIN Dellin(.er 



Secie/jyy 

Jean McKeag 

Samuel Rutter 

Doroth"!' Yeakel 



Another newly-constituted campus ortjanization is the student-faculty council, de- 
si£;ned to serve as an important connectmt; Hnk betv\een the faculty and students at 
Lebanon Valley College. 

Composed of the presidents of the men's senate and the W. S. G. A. board, two 
members selected from each class, and six faculty representatives, the coordinating 
board has met with a great deal of success during its first year of existence on the 
campus. 

Meeting once a month, the council considers suggestions submitted by students 
regarding campus problems and refers them to the appropriate committees or organiza- 
tions with suitable recommendations for action. Among the most outstanding changes 
in the life of the college which have been brought about largely through the influence 
of the council have been accomplished through the sponsoring of the recently-estab- 
lished semi-weekly social hours, the active opposition to the publication of semester 
grades, and the support of a change in the routine of chapel programs. 

If the first year's activity may be taken as a fair indication of future worth, it 
seems certain that the student-faculty council will in the future be the body charged 
with the progressive development of every phase of campus life. 




[85] 




MEN'S 
SENATE 




Seniors 

Presidifiit BovD Sponaugle 

Vice-President ......... William Kirkpatrick 

Anthony Jagnesak Lester Krone Vernon Hemperl"i' David Yake 

]/n!iors 

Secretary-Treasurer DuEV Unger 

Louis Straub Theodore Loose Charles Kinney Edward Bachman 

Sophomores 
John Tindall Gordon Davies John Marbarger 

Freshman 
Robert Tschopp 



THE Men's Senate is the governing body of the enrolled men students in Lebanon 
Valley College. It is composed of male representatives from the four classes 
and is headed by a president elected by the Senate members from among the Senior 
representatives. Six Seniors, five Juniors, three Sophomores, and one Freshman are 
elected to membership in the Senate by individual class vote upon lists of nominees 
selected by the faculty. 

The Senate is a legislative, executive, and judicial group, formed for the purpose 
of enabling the men students to govern their own conduct. Senate members are 
sworn to "observe and administer the laws of the Senate in letter and spirit. " It is 
the responsibility of the Senate to set up and enforce such rules as are necessary to 
the maintenance of good conduct among the male students of the college. It is the 
right and duty of the Senate to pass judgment on and to punish, if necessary, any 
infraction of the rules or any social misconduct of any male students. The Senate 
is also expected to make proper suggestions to the administration regarding any pos- 
sible means of improvmg campus and dormitory lite and morale of the college's 
men students. 



1937 QUITTIE 



[86] 




W. S. G. A. 



OFFICERS 

President - . - - A. Louise Gillan 

Vice-PresiJeiit - Irma KhiFFER 

Treasurer ......... Charlotte Stabler' 

Secretary .......... RoMAiNE Stiles 

Senior Representative ........ Helen Summv 

Day Student Representative ....... Marian Leisev 

junior Representative - . Martha Faust 

Sophomore Representative ........ Ella Mason 

Freshman Representative ........ Ruth Rohrer 

THE Women's Student Go\ernment Association, the organization composed ot all 
regularly matriculated students of Lebanon Vallev College, aspires to a goal 
of perfect order and decorum in the vicinity of the college, at social functions, and 
in associations with men students. 

An executive board which meets with the approval of the faculty is elected by 
the members of the Association as a governing body empowered to act for the Asso- 
ciation in all matters of student conduct. Five faculty members of this reigning board's 
own selection serve in an advisory capacity. Members of the board for the ensuing 
year are elected at an annual meeting of the Association held each May. Another 
general assembly is held at the opening of the school term for the purpose of reading 
the constitution and by-laws to the entire membership of the Association. After this 
meeting the executive board no longer recognizes ignorance of the rules as a legitimate 
excuse for any infractions of the regulations approved by the Association. 

In order that the W. S. G. A. might best attain its goals, sets of rules have been 
drawn up by which the women govern themselves. 

The abolishment of Freshmen rules has enabled the W. S. G. A. to turn its 
attention more steadily on the attainment of its ultimate goals, and the past year has 
seen great strides toward a more perfect woman's self-government organization on 
this campus. 



[87] 



CLASS OF '37 




Y. M. C. A. 




OFFICERS 

President - - Miller Schmuck 

V'tce-Piesideiii . . . Theodore Loose 

Secretary - Dean Gasteiger 

Treasurer - - Harold Beamesderfer 

Pianist - . - - Albert Anderson 

Day Student Representative ------- Calvin Reber 

Social Chairman - Kenneth Eastland 

Property Chairman --------- - Elwood Needy 

World Fellowship Chairman -------- Adam Bigler 

Devotional Chairman ........ HoMER Kendall 

Publicity Chairman --...... Louis Straus 

Freshman "Y" Cabinet Chairman ----- - Samuel Harnish 

' I ^ HE Young Men's Christian Association at L. V. C. aims primarily to promote 
-*- Christian living among the men students of the college. It determines its policies 
with the object of furthering in the best possible way the establishment of true 
Christian standards in the minds and hearts of the students. 

The Association has attempted to attain this end through informal meetings, 
through joint sessions with the Y. W. C. A., through the "big brother" movement 
and the publication of the "L" handbook, and through prayer circle groups. The 
"big brother" plan and the Freshman handbook are of especial benefit in aiding new 
students to accustom themselves to campus life, while the other activities mentioned 
are designed to benefit students during their entire four years of college life. 

Activity of the Y. M. C. A. has been extended to the social phase as well as 
the religious phase of campus development. In conjunction with its sister organiza- 
tion, the Y. W. C. A., it has taken a large part of the responsibility for the annual 
May Day pageant and has sponsored numerous social gatherings throughout the 
school year. The organization annually sends delegates to numerous "Y" confer- 
ences, and as a result Lebanon Valley College is continuously obtaining the bene- 
fit of the latest appro\ed methods of Y. M. C. A. administration. 



19 3 7 Q U I T T I E 



[88] 





Y. W. C. A. 



OFFICERS 
President .......... Irma Keiffer 

Vice-PresiJeiit . . Martha Faust 

Secretary Romaine Stiles 

Corresponding Secretary ........ Louise Shearer 

Treasurer - Sarah Lupton 

Day Student Representative ...... Christine Smith 

Program Chairman .---..... Louise Gillan 

World Fellowship Chairman ....... Maxinh Earlev 

Social Chairman Grace Naugle 

Prayer Meeting Chairman --..... Iva Claire Weiricx 
Pianist .-...-.-. Rae Anna Reber 



Y 



W. C. A. membership at L. V. C. mcludes all regularly-matriculated women 

students. The organization's work is carried on through a cabinet of 

representatives chosen at a general election in which all the members participate. 

The Y. W. C. A. assists new women students in adjusting themselves more 
easily to life at Lebanon Valley College and attempts to show its members how to 
take best advantage of the opportunities offered during their four years of college 
life. It promotes Christian ideals of love, sacrifice, and fellowship, and helps each 
girl to develop the mental, physical, moral, and spiritual phases of her life. 

The Young Women's Christian Association sponsors many activities during the 
school year. The organization takes charge of the May Day festi\ities, cooperates with 
the administration in making Freshman 'SX'eek a success, annually arranges a Hallowe'en 
party and a Christmas banquet, and sponsors various other functions. 

The big sister" movement, designed to aid incoming students in adapting 
themselves to their new life, and the "heart sister" week, which attempts to establish 
better relations among the students, are both promoted by the Y. "W. C. A. Both of 
these projects have met with a great deal of success and have found a very definite 
place in the social life of the women students at L. V. C. 



GLASS O F ' 3 7 



[89] 




LA 
VIE 

COLLEGI- 
ENNE 




EDITORIAL STAFF 



David J. Yake 
"H. Lester Krone 
Richard A. Baus 
Louis E. Straub 
Robert H. Spohn 
William H. Earnest 



Louis Straub 
■Grace Naugle 



salvia evelev 
Louise Gillan 
Marian Leise^i- 



Ele 
Edg 



reportorial staff 

special Reporters 
Philokosiinaii Duey Unger 

Clioiiiai! June Gingrich 

Helen Summy - - Conservaiory 

General Reporters 
ANOR Lynch Louise Stoner 

ar Messersch.midt Martha Baney 

BUSINESS staff 



Editor-in-Chief 

Associate Editor 

Managing Editor 

News Editor 

Feati/re Editor 

Sports Editor 



Kalozetean 
Delphian 



Jean McKeag 
Emma Mary Smyser 
Calvin Spitler 



Albert Anderson 
Elnx'ood Needy 
Robert Kell 
David Bierl-i- 



Business Manager 

Circulation Manager 

Assistant Business jManager 

Assistant Circulation Manager 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE is the weekly news publication of the students of Lebanon 
/ Valley College. In its eleventh year of existence, this newspaper provides train- 
ing in journalism for those students who are interested in furthering their education 
along this line of work. 

La Vie attempts to reflect the attitude of the student body in its editorial and 
feature columns. It recounts past events in a complete and interesting way and ac- 
curately foretells coming events. A collection of a year's issues of the college newspaper 
js a valuable record of the varied activities on the L. V. C. campus. 



1937 QUITTIE 



[90] 




GREEN 

BLOTTER 

CLUB 







OFFICERS 


ie^d Scop 


. 


Louis E. Straub 


Keeper of 


the Word Horde 


- MaXINE L. EAREE^ 

MEMBERSHIP 




Adam Bigllr 


Helen Netherwood 




Louise Gillan 


Clifford Barnhart 




David Yake 


William Clark 




Harold Beamesderfer Robert Long 




SiLVA Harclerode 


Alice Richie 



ALTHOUGH the existence of this organization on the Lebanon Valley College 
campus dates back only to November, 1932, the Green Blotter Club has firmly 
established itself as a worthy addition to the literary organization of L. V. C. The 
club was founded for the purpose of stimulating writing activity and improving 
creative and individual thinking in the field of journalism. 

The organization is composed of sixteen members, two men and two women 
representatives from each class. Membership is obtained by the approval of a manu- 
script submitted to be read and judged by the club. 

The club meets every third Thursday of the month at the home of the faculty 
adviser, Dr. George G. Struble, when the various members of the club present some 
original writing either in the form of a short story, a poem, a biography, a character 
sketch, an essay, a treatise, or a representative of the countless branches of creati\e 
writing. Each author reads his own manuscript before the group and the members 
constructively criticize the work. 

Guests are frequently invited to these interesting meetings — sometimes faculty 
members, other times persons from off the campus who are well versed in the field 
of literature. Many new and clever projects spring from the suggestions of these worthy 
guests. 

The Green Blotter offers a fine opportunity for all who are interested in creative 
writing to engage in interesting and helpful work in the advanced stages of literary art. 



[91] 



CLASS OF '37 




READERS' 
CLUB 




OFFICERS 



President 
Vice-Presidej?t 



Marian Leisev 
Theodore Loose 



^T^ HE Readers' Club, an organization interested in the modern trends in the de\elop- 
-*- ment of national literature, attracts a lart;e membership of student devotees of the 
radio, stage, and screen, and those interested in all types of writings. The club was 
organized by Dr. P. A. W. Wallace in October, 1925, and has been steadily increasing 
in membership and enthusiasm during its eleven years of existence on the L. V. C. 
campus. 

The organization meets the second Tuesday of each month at the home of Dr. 
Wallace. Meetings are devoted to reviews of representative works from all fields of 
modern literature and general expressions of opinion and open forum discussions 
regarding these works. The only requirement for membership in the Readers' Club 
is the possession of a genuine interest in books, magazines, radio broadcasts, news- 
papers, and the theatre — in short, an interest in everything that contributes to the 
development of certain trends in the national literature. 

Topics under consideration this year included the new tendency in movies, with 
particular attention given to reviews of many of the outstanding productions of the 
year; the latest biographies; columns and columnists of the better-known newspapers 
and periodicals; the popular magazines and their make-up; the daily radio programs; 
a general study of poets and poetry ; and rexiews and discussions of the latest literary 
writings. 

The club aims to stimulate a greater interest in contemporary literature and to 
induce Lebanon Valle"!' College students to keep in closer touch with modern 
developments through intelligent application of spare time to recreational reading and 
literary study. 



19 3 7 Q U I T T I E 



[92] 




ROGUES' 
GALLERY 



OFFICERS 



President 
Sei'ie/jiy-Treas/nt 



IvA Clairi; W];irick 
Louisn Bishop 



' I ' HIS organization is interested primarily in the aesthetic de\elopment of L. V. C. 
campus life and attempts to substitute grace and beauty for the meagre, unartistic 
dictates of necessity. 

Originally, membership in the club was open only to the feminine element of 
the student body, but two years ago admission of male students was approved, and 
the presence of several men in the organization has disclosed a \aluable source of 
new ideas. During the past year new programs and projects have been undertaken 
by the Gallery. 

This club annually takes charge of the campus Christmas decorations and has 
employed unusual lighting effects and many colorful ornaments in new arrangements 
which accentuate the brightness of the pre-Christmas season and tend to make it 
one of the most delightful periods in the entire school year. 

Talents of Rogues' Gallery members are responsible for the designing of the many 
and varied posters and placards that appear on the bulletin boards from time to time 
to announce coming events of general campus interest. In addition, the organization 
has spent much of its time in making a study of the works of the old masters and 
contrasting these works with the efforts of present-day painters. A great deal of 
time has also been spent in a study of interior decorating and its possibilities in respect 
to this campus. 

The Rogues' Gallery has based its programs and policies on the theory that the 
development of artistic appreciation is as essential to a well-rounded existence as the 
development of any other cultural phase of life. 



[93] 



CLASS OF '37 




INTERNA- 
TIONAL 
RELATIONS 
CLUB 




OFFICERS 

President Charles Kinney 

Vice-President ......... Marian Leisey 

Secretary ........... BoYD Shaffer 



VITAL current topics in contemporary world history are the chief concern of this 
active organization, the International Relations Club. Under the direction of Dr. 
E. H. Stevenson, the club was founded three years ago, with a cabinet of twelve members 
operating as a supervisory board sponsoring regularly-scheduled general assemblies open 
to all interested students. 

The aim of the club has been that of understanding the basic principles of good 
citizenship considered from both the national and the international points of view and 
thereby developing a proper attitude toward world politics. With this end in view, 
the members study and interpret political, social, and economic events, thus stimulating 
individual thinking and providing an opportunity for considering the opinions of others 
according to correct parliamentary procedure. 

The meetmgs of the organization have been particularly well attended and enthu- 
siastically received this year, with discussions of topics of current interest being entered 
into earnestly and intelligently by everyone in attendance. The club has served as a 
valuable training ground for the debating team members, the experience and knowledge 
gained in the I. R. C. discussions standmg them in good stead in their intercollegiate 
events. 

The club has made great strides during the past year and has attracted a group 
larger and more varied in interests than ever before. The I. R. C. has a very definite 
value in assisting to broaden the outlook of students who are wont to become narrow- 
minded and lacking in proper perspective. Its future promises much in the way of 
promoting a real campus interest in beyond-the-campus history. 



1937 QUITTIE 



[94] 





GERMAN 
CLUB 



OFFICERS 
President ---------- Edgar Messhrschmidt 

I'ice-PresiJeiii -.....-.- Robert Spohn 

Secretary - - Mary Kauffman 

Treasurer - Sylvia Evelev 

' I ■<HE past year marked a new hii;h in the enthusiasm and interest shown amont; the 
-*- members of the German Club toward the organization's various regular and special 
activities. Due to the untiring efforts of the club's officers ami its faculty advisor. 
Dr. Lena L. Lietzau, the work of the German Club has made notable advances in all 
the phases of its work. 

The club was organized in 19.i0 for the purpose of enabling interested students 
to further their education concerning German language, culture, and customs beyond 
the range of ordinary classroom activity. It has aimed to enable its members to better 
acquaint themselves with German life, ideas, and ideals. 

Regular meetings of the organization are devoted to a study and discussion of 
German customs through the reading of German anecdotes, stories, and articles. German 
songs as well as German writings are examined in considerable detail. 

Further activity during the school year is concerned with the \'iewing of German 
movies, the production of a German play, and the holding of special sessions when 
special speakers are heard. During the past year several of these special meetings were 
enjoyed by the organization, with persons particularly acquainted with Germany and 
German life gixing the club interesting talks on the recent developments of German 
government, language, and customs. 



CLASS OF '37 



[95] 




INTER- 
COLLE- 
GIATE 
DEBAT- 
ING 




WOMEN'S TEAMS 

Afjiniialii-e Negative 

Marian Leisev Winona Shroff Razelle Levitz Emma Mar\- Smvser 

Louise Gillan Esther Flom 

- - Louise A. Shearer Assistant Maiiaper - Grace M. Naugle 



Managei 



MEN'S TEAMS 

AjfirDialive 
William Clark Charles Kinnev 



Negative 
BovD Shaffer Cal\'in Reber 



Aianager 



Albert Anderson 



Assistant Ala/iager 



Robert Kell 



"13 ESOL'VED: that Congress should be empowered to override, by a two-thirds 
vote, decisions of the United States Supreme Court declaring acts of Congress 
unconstitutional." This timely question was the subject debated by the forensic teams 
representing Lebanon "Valle"!' College in intercollegiate competition. 

The women's schedule included dual debates with Kutztoun State Teachers College, 
Ursinus, Bucknell University, and Juniata and a single debate with Gettysburg College. 
The men met teams representing Elizabethtown College, Lincoln University, Albright, 
and Western Maryland in dual debates and Ursinus in a single debate. The male 
negative duo went through the season undefeated to top the L. V. C. teams, all of 
which met with considerable success in their engagements. 

Dr. E. H. Stevenson and Professor Milton L. Stokes coached the teams through 
their successful season. Home debates were staged in Philo Hall and were for the most 
part well-attended and enthusiastically received. Debating has attained a high place 
in L. V. C. life and promises to hold its place permanently as an institution of social 
and intellectual benefit. 



19 37 QUITTIE- 



[96] 





LIFE 
WORK 
RE- 
CRUITS 



OFFICERS 



Preside)!! . . . - 

I'iL'e-PiesiJeii! 

Secretary-Treasurer 

Deputation Committee Chairman 



Harold Beamesderfer 

Adam Bigler 

Homer Kendall 

ElviI'OOd Needy 



'■ I 'HIS active ort^anization. the Lite Work Recruits, composed of students who h.ive 

planned to de\ote their hves to Christian work in the ministry or as missionaries 

or choir workers, is an important influence in the spiritual development of student Hfe. 

Regular meetings are held each week at which either a prominent speaker appears 
before the group to deliver an inspirational message or an open forum discussion occupies 
the chief attention of the group. The organization also provides for special and personal 
interviews with religious leaders whenever they appear on the campus. 

Probably the most important work of the organization is that which is under the 
direction of the deputation committee. Deputations are sent to many churches in nearby 
counties, with every phase of the regular church ser\ice including the sermon and 
special music conducted by the society. This practical experience has a very definite 
value to participating students in preparing them to undertake careers of religious service. 

Probably the outstanding inno\ation of the year for this organization was the 
decision to present a major stage production, and as this book goes to press, the Recruits 
are completing plans for the presentation of "The Passing of the Third Floor Back." 

Under the capable guidance of Dr. and Mrs. G. A. Richie and Dr. and Mrs. W. A. 
Wilt, the organization has made great strides during the past year, and has demonstrated 
again and again its worth as a training institution for religious workers and as an 
excellent spiritual influence in e\eryday college activities. 



CLASS OF '37 



[97} 




CHEM- 
ISTRY 
CLUB 




Presideiil 
Vice-President 

Secreldry-Treasnyer 



OFI-ICERS 



RoBKRT Edwards 

Francis MacMullen 

burritt lupton 



rx^ HE Chemistry Club, ors^anized in the spring of 1429 by Dr. Andrew Bender, is 
the only organization of its kind on the campus. It is devoted entirely to chemical 
science, and its members discuss and investigate various discoveries and theories pre- 
sented to the chemical world today. 

Meetings are held once a month and the members review scientific books, new 
applications of chemistry in industry, and the newest theories and problems in chemistry. 
In addition, investigations are made into the hectic lives of the founders of modern 
chemistry and science. The method employed by the Chem Club in conducting its 
meetings is rather unusual. Various members m\estig.Ue books and topics and re- 
port on them before the club. Members are then free to ask questions and in this 
manner li\ely and spirited discussions are opened. Some of the most interesting 
activities of the Chemistry Club consist of occasional trips to various industries where 
chemistry plays an important part. These trips are highly entertaining as well as in- 
structive, as they give the members an opportunity to see how industrial chemistry 
functions and to appreciate the major part that it plays in great industries. 

Dr. Bender, as advisor of the group, is a constant contributor of \aluable informa- 
tion. And his expert knowledge, coupled with the constant cooperation of all the 
members of the club, has succeeded in establishing the organization in a high place 
in the scientihc life of the college. 



19 3 7 Q U I T T I E 



[98] 





COM- 
^ MERGE 
CLUB 



OFFICERS 



Presidetil 

I 'ice-Presaieiit 

Secretary-Treasurer 

Freihwan Represeiitatiie 



Albert Andurson 

Arthur Heisch 

Elizabeth Kirkpatrick 

Margaret Holbrook 



' I ■" HE Commerce Club was organized by the business administration department with 
the purpose of acquainting students with present business activities and problems. 
It endeavors to familiarize the business students with the application of classroom 
theories to the actual operation of a modern busmess. Prominent men from representa- 
tive fields address the group from time to time and tell the members just how their 
own particular business is conducted. After these addresses the mmbers of the group 
are permitted to ask questions and enter into open forum discussions. In this wav the 
club obtains a really intimate knowledge of the problems confronting business. There 
are also student reports on topics not generally treated in a detailed way in the course 
of routine classroom discussion. 

The club makes occasional trips to prominent business houses. Here the club 
members not only see the various departments of modern business, but they learn how 
these component parts are welded into an efficiently — integrated business house. 

Under the guiding hand of Professor M. L. Stokes the club has reached a position 
of great importance on our campus. Its importance as a connecting link between 
college life and commercial enterprise is readily seen ; the activities of the Commerce 
Club have enabled graduates of the business course to adjust themselves better to 
commercial life. 



CLASS OF '37 



[99] 




WIG AND 

BUCKLE 

CLUB 




OFFICERS 

President - - Harold Phillips 

Treasurer . . Robert Spohn 

Recording Secretary --------- LouiSE Shearer 

Corresponding Secretary ... . . . . Maxine Earley 

/a LTHOUGH it is one of the youngest organizations on the L. V. C. campus, the 
-*• ^Wig and Buci<le Club is at the same time one of the most progressive. Organized 
under the auspices of the Enghsh department, with the capable direction of Dr. P. 
A. W. Wallace, the Wig and Buckle rapidly proved that its existence is essential to the 
further development of dramatics on the campus. 

With Harold Phillips, widely experienced stage man, as its president, the Wig 
and Buckle has produced in the last two years such successes as "The Rector", "The 
Man in the Boulder Hat" and "The Late Cristopher Bean." 

New members are admitted by election only, and therefore the club has a rather 
select, but well-balanced roll. The executive committees are composed of experienced 
■dramatists, and the activities of the less experienced members in the club are under 
the supervision of these committees. 

This year the Wig and Buckle Club, with the aid of the band and the several 
hterary societies, purchased a rather complete set of equipment for lighting the stage. 
This equipment is composed of several spotlights and a triple bank of dimmers. With 
the aid of these facilities a new professional tone has been introduced into dramatic 
presentations on the Lebanon Valley Campus. 

During its brief existence the Wig and Buckle has gained for itself a prominent 
place at this institution and promises to become more and more important in the 
future development of college dramatic life. 

The Wig and Buckle Club Presents 'The Late Christopher Bean" 

yV LARGE and enthusiastic audience expressed its complete approval of the Wig and 
Buckle Club's presentation of Sidney Howard's "The Late Christopher Bean" in 
the Chapel on the evening of November 21. This three-act production, the first full- 
length dramatic undertaking in the brief two-year history of the club, met with such 
great success that a major W. and B. presentation will probably become a permanent 
fixture in the college's dramatic calendar. 

Sylva Harclerode capably handled the role of Abby, with the patient but resolute 
characteristics of the idealistic maid portrayed effectively. Her quiet but determined 
manner dominated the action whenever she appeared on the stage. Robert Spohn gave 
an excellent interpretation of the role of Dr. Haggett, middle-aged doctor who turns 



[100} 



for A half day from his "gentle thoughts of a medical description" to become a scheming, 
greedy materialist. 

Mrs. Haggett, domestic goad of her medically-minded husband, was enacted by 
Anna Morrison, with the proper proportions of explosiveness, greed, and sweetness 
being combined to form a realistic interpretation of the role. Ada, tearful and tempera- 
mental daughter of the Haggetts, was represented by Dorothy Kreamer, and Susan 
Haggett, the sweet young sister of Ada, was played by Louise Stoner, each of these 
dramatists giving live and interesting characterizations. 

Susan Haggett is the heroine in the love-plot with Walter Creamer as the hero. 
This latter role was enacted by Lester Krone, stage \eteran, in perfect sw.iggering manner 
which ably presented all the traits of a typical young man possessing an inferiority 
complex. 

Robert Tilford gave a convincing interpretation of the part of Davenport, an art 
critic who reveals the true worth of the Chris Bean paintings. He offered a pleasing 
contrast to the two villainous swindlers, Rosen and Tallant, represented by Fred Saylor 
and William Clark. 

Saylor and Tilford served as stage manager and stage technician respectively and 
prepared an attractive setting for the action. Harold Phillips was responsible for the 
make-up of the characters. 

Dr. George G. Struble deserves a great deal of commendation for the excellent 
coaching of the production which brought out all the fast-moving action provided in 
the script and made Howard's characters come to acti\e life on the L. V. C. stage. 





"The Late 

Christopher 

Bean" 



[101] 




THE 
JUNIOR 
CLASS 
PRE- 
SENTS 




'The Admirable Crichton" 

MEMBERS of the Junior Class presented "The Admirable Crichton," four-act J. M. 
Barrie comedy, in Engle Hall, Wednesday evening, December 11. Produced 
under the capable direction of Dr. George G. Struble and Harold Phillips, the play, 
with its clever characterizations and its three distinct stage settings provided interesting 
entertainment for the audience in attendance at the annual performance. 

The plot of "The Admirable Crichton" centers about the conflicting views of 
Lord Loam and his butler, Crichton, in respect to social equality. The former contends 
that all men should live on the same social plane and places his ideas into active practice 
in his household contacts with his servants. Crichton, on the other hand, is a firm 
believer in the leadership of the masses by a chosen few, who subordinate the wishes 
of others to their own. 

The theories of the two are tested when Lord Loam and his party become lost on 
a desert island for two years and are forced to set up their own civilization in the very 
rudest of surroundings. Crichton assumes complete control of the party on the island 
and accomplishes marvelous things in improving their desolate habitation, while Lord 
Loam and his followers become subservient to the wishes of the butler and come to 
admire his powerful leadership qualities. 

Lady Mary, the haughty daughter of Lord Loam, falls in love with Crichton on 
the island. But the party is rescued and returns to England, where the aristocratic 
peers again occupy their former station in life, although Lord Loam has definitely over- 
thrown his ideals of social equality. 

The outstanding role of the play is that of the butler, Crichton, who was ably 
portrayed, first in his servile humility and then in his despotic island power, by Kenneth 
Eastland, who handled a difficult interpretation in excellent fashion. Lois Harbold 
occupied the leading feminine role, presenting the two-sided life of Lady Mary in a 
finished performance. The haughty superiority of Mary's English life and the con- 
trasting vitality and humility of her island life were brought out effectively by Miss 
Harbotd. 

A cle\'er characterization of the role of Lord Brocklehurst, the asinine peer who 
finally wins the affections of Lady Mary, was given by Karl Flocken, and his battle-axe 
mother. Lady Brocklehurst, was enacted by Martha Faust. 

Lord Loam, the haughty but none-too-intelligent English aristocrat, was portrayed 
by Charles Kinney. Character roles which tended to emphasize the change in the lives 
of the leading characters included: the maid. Tweeny, who was portrayed by Maxine 
Earley; Lady Mary's two sisters Catherine and Agatha, played by Marjorie Smith and 
Grace Naugle; the epigrammatic Ernest, nephew of Lord Loam, portrayed by William 
Earnest; and Treherne, quiet and unassuming peer, played by Woodrow Himmelright. 

The scenic effects of the production were especially well done. The setting of the 
play is transferred from the Loam House to a desert island and back to the aristocratic 
home and requires a vast amount of properties. Edward Schmidt and Allen Rutherford 



[102} 



took charge of the settings and seemed to have imported a real island for their purposes, 
for nothing was spared in attempting to complete the Barrie illusion of jungle life in 
the second and third acts. Unusual lighting effects were employed by Harold Phillips 
in bringing out the fine points of the settings. 

Dr. George G. Struble, director, handled the play in his usual efficient manner and 
was ably assisted in the coaching of the production by Harold Phillips. 

CAST 
Lad) Mji] .......... Lois H.^rbold 

Lady Agatha ......... Grace Naugle 

Lady Catherine - Marjorie Smith 

Lady Brocklehiirst --------- Martha Faust 

Tweeny --..-.-..-. Maxine Earle\' 
Fisher ------------ Jean Harnish 

AlZ/f, feaiuie .--.....- Esther Koppenh.wer 

Siiiiiiions .....-..-.- Sara Light 

Crichton -----.---- Kenneth Eastland 

Lord Loam ---------- Charles Kinney 

Lord Broikleh/irsi ---.....- Karl Flocken 

Ernest William Earnest 

Treherue --------- WooDROv;' Himmelraght 

Kollestoii - - . - Charles HofFxMan 

iVi. Fle/oy ----------- Elwood Needv 

Toinpsett Lteiit^ Pickering ...-.-. Rkhard Smith 





The 
Admir- 
able 
Crichton" 



[10.3] 




CLIO- 
NIAN 
LITER- 
ARY 
SOCI- 
ETY 




Virginia Summers 
Louise Shearer 
Maxine Earlev - 
Grace Naugle 
Carolyn Kohler 
Geraldine Harkins 
SVLVA Harclerode 
Ruth Buck 



Motto: "Virtute et Fide' 



KAPPA LAMBDA NU 

OFFICERS 

Aiiiniersar)- President 

President Jane Shellenberger 

- ]' ice-President . . . . Martha Faust 
Treasurer ------ GRACE Naugle 

- Recording Secretary - . - - Ruth Buck 
Corresponding Secretary - ELIZABETH KiRKPATRICK 

- Editor of Oliie Branch - - - Jean McKeag 

Pianist Lucille Maberry 

Ushers - - AuDRiE Fox, Arlene Hoffman, 

Margaret Holbrook, Helen Bartlett 

Colors: Gold and White 



ALTHOUGH originally organized chiefly as a literary club, the Clionian Literary 
Society, during the past sixty-five years, has gradually discarded most of its literary 
tendencies and has substituted in their stead the necessary social ideas that are creeping 
in to aid in the development of campus social life to its fullest extent. 

The fine old traditions of Minerva and the Owl, its symbolic patronesses, have not 
been entirely swept away, but the society has aimed chiefly in recent years to promote 
sociability and a better appreciation of the finer things in life. Various social functions, 
including dances in the college gym, joint sessions with one or the other of the male 
literary societies, and teas, are sponsored by the Clionians in an effort to make the social 
life of the college more interesting and varied. Clio has probably been most prominent 
among the societies in securing innovations for the social betterment of the college. 

The most important Clionian event of the college year was the celebration of the 
sixty-fifth anniversary with a formal dance given at the Abraham Lincoln Hotel in 
Reading last December. 

Clio worked with Philo in the presentation of "Children of the Moon" last spring 
and and is now cooperating with its brother-organization in preparing "A Bill of 
Divorcement" for presentation. 



1937 QUITTIE 



[104] 





«-tt^:«-K''a«>^raBS»!**5SS--'-'!«'*w*!:*«! 



PHILO 



KOS- 
MIAN 
LITER- 
ARY 
SOCI- 
ETY 



John S. Glen, Jr., 
Samuel Harnlsh - 
John S. Glen, Jr., 
Robert Kell 
Adam Bigler 
Miller Schmuck - 
Louis Straub 
Henry Steiner 
Gilbert Knupp 
Dean Gasteiger 
Adolph Capka 

Aiotto: "Esse Quam Videri' 



PHI LAMBDA SIGMA 

OFFICERS 

Aniiireisji]' Presideiil 

President 

\''/ce-Presideiit 

Secretary 

Tre.is//rer 

Chaplain 

Executive Chair in an 

Pianist 

Seroeants-at-Anns 



Coir, 



Charles Bartolet 

|. K. Eastland 

Dean Gasteiger 

Curvin Dellinger 

Daniel Shearer 

Robert Kell 

Samuel Harnish 

Robert Tschop 

Damon Silvers 

Joseph Thomas 

Clyde Raezer 

Blue and Gold 



THE oldest organization on the campus, Philokosmian Literary Society, continues in 
Its sixty-ninth year to maintain its hit,'h place among the leadmg organizations of 
Lebanon Valle'i' College. Philo has during all its years of existence recognized the 
value of friendship, good-will, and cooperation and realized that the social development 
is as essential as the intellectual development in the molding of a well-rounded life. 
Through joint sessions and periodical meetings the Philos promote such a feeling of 
good-will, and it is through these activities that the society aids its members to get along 
in the best possible way with their fellow men. 

Philo and the Clionian Literary Society combined in the production of last year's 
dramatic hit, Martin Fla\in's "Children of the Moon," presented m celebration of Philo's 
sixty-eighth anniversary. A formal dance held at the Berkshire Hotel, Reading, m 
further celebration of the anniversary, proved to be one of the high spots in the college 
social calendar. At the present time plans are under way for the sixty-ninth anniversary, 
to be marked by a joint production with Clio of Clemence Dane's "A Bill of Divorce- 
ment" and a formal dinner-dance at the Yorktown Hotel, York. 



CLASS OF '37 



[105} 




CLIO- 
PHILO 
PRE- 
SENT 




"The Children of the Moon" 

A TARTIN FLAVINS striking drama The Children of the Moon" was presented 
by the Philokosmian and Ciionian hterary societies on May 3 on the occasion of 
Philo's sixty-eighth anniversary. 

This tragedy, centering about a hereditary strain of insanity running through three 
generations of the Atherton family, had the audience continually on edge as the two 
literary societies combined in a very interesting presentation of the three-act work. The 
grandfather, Judge Atherton, suffers mental lapses whenever the full moon is at its 
height, and there seems to be a distinct tendency for the old man's traits to be passed 
■on from one generation to the next, although the granddaughter, Jane Atherton, con- 
tends to the very close of the action that she is not mad. 

The story revolves about the love of Jane Atherton for a ycung air pilot. Major 
John Bannister. The army officer is injured in an airplane crash near the Atherton home 
and remains a guest of the Athertons while he is recuperating, in the meantime falling 
in love with the lovely Jane. Jane's selfish mother, Laura, in an attempt to restrain her 
•daughter from marrying Bannister, uses as a last resort the argument that Jane will 
ultimately be driven mad. The major part of the play is concerned with the struggle 
between the various characters who oppose or favor the marriage. 

At the close of the play, Jane promises to marry Bannister, but the audience is left 
to draw their own conclusions as to the later life of the pair, for they take off in a thick 
fog under dangerous flying conditions, apparently setting out for the moon. 

The feminine roles in the play were particularly difficult to handle, the women 
supplying the most tense and gripping action of the play and occupying the spotlight 
throughout. 

Louise Stoner gave an appealing interpretation of the role of the youthful heroine, 
Jane Atherton, while Jean McKeag gave an excellent portrayal of the neurotic and 
temperamental mother, Laura Atherton. Mary Zartman capably enacted the role of 
Madame Atherton, the kindly old lady who strongly favors the marriage of Jane and 
Bannister. 

Lester Krone occupied the role of Major John Bannister, and Allen Steffy filled 
the role of the slightly-mad Judge Atherton. Kenneth Sheatfer was a strong and impres- 



[106] 



sue Dr. Wetherell. Minor roles supplyint; a touch of humor to the tragic story were 
represented by Clyde Magee as Thomas, the butler, and William Earnest as Walter 
Higgs, Bannister's mechanic. 

Direction ot the excellent production was handled by Dr. George G. Struble, and 
the complete approval with which the audience received the presentation was a real 
tribute to his skill in interpreting lines and situations to the best advantage. Lighting 
and other stage effects were the work of Harold Phillips. 

THE CAST 
Judge Atherton _-....... Allen Stlff\' 

Miidame Atherton --------- Marv ZARTi\L-\N 

]ane Atherton - - - - LouiSE Stoner 

Ljur.! Atherton ---------- Jean McKeag 

Dr. Wetherell --------- Kenneth Sheaffer 

ALijor John Bannister Lester Krone 

T bonus ----------- Clyde Magee 

Walter H/ggS --------- WlLLL\,\f EARNEST 





''Children 
of the 
Moon" 



[107] 




DEL- 
PHIAN 
LITER- 
ARY 
SOCIETY 




June Gingrich 
Charlotte Stable'i' 
June Gingrk h 
Ella Mason - 
Agnes Morris - 
Claire Adams 
Greta Heiland 
RoMAiNE Stiles 
Cordella Shaeffer 
Ernestine Jagnesak 
Velma Gingrich 

Motto: "Know Thyself 



DELTA LAMBDA SIGMA 

OFFICERS 

-Ainiiieisary President 

President 
- Vice-President 

Corresponding Secretary 

Recording Secretary 

Critic 

Chaplain 
- Treasurer 

Pianist 

Wardens 



June Gingrich 

Elnora Reeder 

Esther Flom 

Claire Adams 

Cordella Shaeffer 

- Ethel Houtz 

Romaine Stiles 

Greta Heiland 

Nellie Morrison 

Anna Morrison 



Colors: Scarlet and Gold 



I AURING its comparatively brief existence of fourteen years at Lebanon Valley 
"^■^^ College, the Delphian Literary Society has established itself as an important 
unit in the further development of campus social life. Like the other literary societies, 
the Delphians originally focused their attentions chiefly upon literary activities but 
have recently followed the general trend toward aiming primarily to promote the 
social interests of the student body. 

Regular sessions, joint meetings with Kalo or Philo, and other social functions 
are sponsored by the organization in an effort to make the life of the student a period 
of true comradeship. The chief event of the Delphian year is the anniversary formal 
dance, held this year at the lewish Community Center ballroom, Harrisburg. Another 
big event in the Delta Lambda Sigma social calendar was a St. Patrick's dance held in 
the college gym on March twenty-iirst. 

Delphian combined with Kalo in the presentation on March 21 of "You and I" 
before an appreciative audience in Engle Hall as a part of the anniversary celebration 
of the two societies. 



1937 QUITTIE- 



[108] 





KALO- 
ZETEAN 
LITER- 
ARY 
SOCIETY 



KAPPA LAMBDA SIGMA 



OFFICERS 

Palil Hershev Aitnheri.iry PretiJ^iil 

J. NX'iLLiAM KiRKPATRiCK - - - . President --------- Robert Edwards 

Anthony Jagnesak I'/ce-PresiJeni ---------- Duey Unger 

BOY'D SpONAUGLE Trejiurer ----- BOYD SpONAUGLE 

John Brosious Reconling, Secretary - Ralph Billett 

Wilbur Leech - Corresponding Secret.ir) . . . . John Gongloff 



Stuart Kutz 
Elwood Needy 
Harold Hollingsworth 
Paul Billett 
Clarence Aungst 
Benjamin Bollinger 
David Byerly 
Ralph Billett 
■William Conway 



Motto: 'PALMA NON SIXE PULVERE ' 



Pianist 
Ch.tpl.iins 



Critic 

Sergeants -at-Anns 



Albert Anderson 
Harold Beamesderfer 



Joseph Harvey 

Jay Musser 

Robert Tilford 

Donald Ludwig 



Colo 



RED AND OLD GOLD 



ORGANIZED in 1S77 as the second male literary society on the campus. Kappa 
Lambda Sigma has of late years established itself as the largest and one of the 
most progressive organizations at Lebanon Valley' College. Kalo was founded 
as a rival organization of Philokosmian and was aimed to serve as a further outlet for 
the literar)- expression of L. V. C. men. In recent years the Kalos have been progressive 
leaders in promoting an active social life on the campus. The anniversaries and dinner- 
dances of the Kalozeteans are perhaps the outstanding social functions of the college 
year. 

For the past several years Kalo has combined with Delphian in the presentation 
of its annual stage production. This year on Kalos anniversary week-end Philip 
Barry's "You and I" was jointly produced under the capable direction of Dr. George 
G. Struble. The following night the Kalos and their guests attended the annual 
dinner-dance, held this year at the Hotel Hershey, Hershey, Pennsylvania. The event 
was one of the best-attended anniversary dances in the school's history and brought to 
a brilliant close another successful year in the long history of the Kalozetean Literary 
Society. 



CLASS OF '37 



[109] 




KALO-DELPHIAN 
PRESENT 



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EV 






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MBm 


K^l 




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^^^^^^^^^^^1 






^^H 



"You and I" 

T^ALOZETEAN and Delphian literary societies presented as their annual dramatic 
-*-^- production "You and I," clever three-act comedy from the pen of Philip Barry. 
The plot, which places the characters alternately in intensely dramatic situations and 
amusing predicaments, was accentuated by ingenious character interpretations and proved 
to be a fast-moving and delightful entertainment for the large audience in attendance 
March 27 in Engle Hall. 

Maitland White, successful middle-aged businessman, confronts the problem of 
leaving undeveloped his artistic talents while he continues in his business work or giving 
up his position and his station in life to devote the remainder of his life to art; his 
architecturally-talented son faces the same problem from the angle of a youth choosing 
between an art career or marriage and the accompanying expedient business life. 

White is finally urged by his self-sacrificing wife to enter upon an art career, but 
his works meet with only moderate success. At the close of the play, he decides to 
return to his business life in order that he might finance an adequate architectural 
education for his son, who has meanwhile had a rather successful but nevertheless 
unhappy fling at business life. 

Excellent individual character interpretations by Anna Morrison, Robert Spohn, and 
June Gingrich featured the production. Miss Morrison, as the lovely wife of Maitland 
White, ably portrayed the sincere interest of that character in the happiness of her 
husband. She gave a consistent performance, first as the wife of the businessman 
Maitland White, then as the equally charming wife sacrificing her own interests for 
those of Maitland White, the artist. Robert Spohn was a pleasing Maitland 'White, 
presenting the whole struggle of the man with his own conscience in regard to his work, 
his wife, and his art. Miss Gingrich played the comic lead and proved a very interesting 
and amusing personality as a maid who plays a game of make-believe as a "lady" through- 
out most of the play. 

Edgar Messerschmidt gave an able characterization of the role of G. T. Warren, a 
typical stage presentation of the swaggering successful man of the business world. 
Wilbur Leech, as the younger White, and Ella Mason, as his sweetheart, capably handled 



[no] 



the chief roles in the love-plot of the story. The part of Robert Nichols, successful 
writer who gave up marriage to pursue his literary career, was enacted by Robert Tilford 
in an easy, convincing fashion. 

Staging was in charge of Harold Phillips, with Edward Schmidt and Allen Ruther- 
ford serving as property men. The setting employed in the second and third acts to 
portray an improvised attic art studio was excellently done and created the precise touch 
of atmosphere to accentuate the action. Costuming was handled by D. Romaine Stiles. 

Dr. George G. Struble of the college faculty once again scored a hit with his 
efficient casting and coaching of the production. 

THE CAST OF CHARACTERS 

]'eynii'!ia D/uiie _....-.._ Ella Mason 

RiiJerick White Wilbur Leech 

Nancy While ----- Anna Morrison 

Maitlami White ROBERT Spohn 

Etta .---.-----. June Gingrich 

G. T. Warren ....... Edgar Messkrschmidt 

Geofrey Kithols Robert Tilford 





and 
I" 



[111] 




The staff of the Quittapahilla annually sponsors a general student election by 
^'hich the most outstanding individuals in various phases of college activity are 
.selected. On this page and the following two pages portraits appear of those L. V. C. 
students chosen in this year's elections as the most outstanding, the most outstanding 
in athletics, the best dressed, the best looking, and the most pleasing personalities. 




Bo-iD Sponaugle 



Louise Gillan 



Alost Otitstaiidino 

o 



1937 QUITTIE 



[112} 





Charlhs Bartolet I\a Ci.airf Wfirick 

Best Athletes 




William Kirkpatrick Louise Shearer 

Best Dressed 



CLASS OF '37 



[113} 





Lester Krone 



Marianne Treo 



Best Lookius 

o 




Robert Cassel Ruth Buck 

Most Pleasing Personalities 



1937 QUITTIE 



[114] 





JUNIOR PROM 
LEADERS 



THE colorful Junior Prom, held annually in the spacious and beautiful Hershey 
Park Ballroom at Hershey, Pa., has established itself as the highlight of the 
college social season. This year's prom leader, selected by popular vote of the 
student body, was J. XX'illiam Kirkpatrick, who in turn chose as his partner for the 
event Miss Louise Shearer. 

Always the gayest and most delightful affair on the college calendar, the Prom 
has in recent years become a veritable Mecca for past as well as present Lebanon 
Valley College students on the evening of the second Friday in May. 



CLASS OF '37 



[115} 




MP' 






[116] 



MAY DAY 

COLD and threatening weather failed to put a stop to the annual 
celebration of May Day on the Lebanon Vallk'>' College 
campus May 4. Featured by the appearance of Frances Holtzman as 
Queen of the May. Catherine Wagner as ^L\id of Honor, and Helen 
Earnest. Sarah McAdams, Anne Butterwick, Rebecca Adams. Alma 
Cline. and Margaret Weaver as the Court of Honor, the atTair proved 
to be one of the most successful celebrations in recent years. 

Mother Goose and her various nursery rhyme proteges held sway 
over the L. V. C. campus for the afternoon, with all the familiar 
characters of the children's stories being represented. All the dances 
on the program pertained to one central theme — a transfer to the land 
of Mother Goose, Little Miss Mutfet. Simple Simon. Alice in Wonder- 
land. Bo-Peep. Little Red Riding Hood, the Queen of Hearts. Ole 
King Cole. Little Boy Blue, and the Old Woman in the Shoe were 
present to participate in a picturesque pageant of music and dancing. 



FRANCES LOUISE HOLTZMAN 
Queen of the May 



[117] 



CATHERINE 
LILLIAN 
WAGNER 
Maid of 
Honor 




[118] 




:::f '-"•:^". ^jt.vna JB.^wB'-. •j- j^ m] 




[119] 




Make way for the Queen I 
The College Band 
Before the Mav Pole Dance 
The Flower Ballet 



The Maid of Honor and the Court Enter 

The Queen, Maid of Honor, and Court 

After the May Pole Dance 

The Fiddlers Three 



[120] 




lii^»&^a^J24r -avM<^,^?,»■■ig;1l«■M. 



Mother Goose & Co. 

Red Riding Hood and the Wolves 
What! Again? 



Ole King Cole 



The, Simple Simons and Miss Muffets 

The Court of the Queen of Hearts 
Bo-Peeps and Bo:i- Blues 



The Old Woman in the Shoe, Inc. 



[121} 




THE NEW 

MOLLER 

ORGAN 




' I 'HIS past year has seen a wonderful new addition to the equipment of Lebanon 
Valley College in the installation of a new four-manual pipe organ. The 
condition of the three-manual organ rebuilt in 1917 and the growing demands of 
the Conservatory Department necessitated the change. The new instrument is one of 
the most outstanding in the state and one of which Lebanon Valle'i' College may 
justly be proud. 

Detailed specifications for the organ were made by Protessor Campbell, in- 
structor of organ in the Conservatory, together with Mr. Whitelegg, tonal director of 
the MoUer Company, and Mr. Ridgely of the Moller Company. The result of their 
joint efforts is an organ which combines the best principles of tonal ensemble and 
the beauty of orchestral colors. Its perfect mechanism gives wide scope for personal 
interpretation, dynamic expression, and varied coloring. The new organ is a source 
of real enjoyment for Lebanon Valley College students and makes our Conserva- 
tory rank with the best in modern equipment. 

The installment of the Moller four-manual instrument marks another step in 
the steady advance of the L. V. C. Conservatory of Music to a higher and higher 
place among music education institutions in the state. 



1937 QUITTIE 



[122} 



PICTURED on this p.itje and the following two pages are four 
Seniors, four Juniors, one Sophomore, and one Freshman, repre- 
sentative artists selected from the student enrollment of the Lebanon 
Valley College Conservatory of Music. 

These typical artists entertain L. V. C. students and friends in 
Friday morning chapel services and in numerous recitals and appear 
in the name of Lebanon Valle"i' College in programs presented 
by the boys' and girls' bands, the symphony orchestra, and the glee 
club throughout Pennsylvania and adjoining states. 

The favorable comments with which the concerts and recitals of 
Lebanon Valley College representatives are received are evidences 
of the high regard in which the Conservatory is held and the ability 
displayed by these artists attests to the e.xcellence of the Conser\atory's 
equipment and instruction. 





Martha Elshr 



Nancy Bowman 
Piano 



CLASS OF '37 



[123] 





Helen Summy 
I 'oice 



Kathleen Pool 
Piano 




Russell Hatz 
Violin 



Sara LiGLfT 
Piano 



1937 QUITTIE 



[124] \ 





Gavle Mountz 

I 'o/Cc 



E.MU- Ungfk 

Ciiiuc'I 




Karl Schmidt 
C!.ir/>iet 



Robert Clippingfr 



•CLASS OF '37 



[125] 




BOYS' 
BAND 




Edward P. Rutledge 
Chester A. Stineman 

Fhile and Piccolo 
Anthony Jagnesak 
Robert Johns 

Oboe 
Cyrus Smith 

Saxophone 

Wilbur Leech 

Clarinets 

Homer Barthold 
Karl Schmidt 
William Koekig 
Robert Sausser 
Arthur Evele\' 
Donald Sandt 
John Gongloff 
Walter Earhart 
Earnest Weirick 



PERSONNEL 

Basioons 

Richard Smith 
Robert Smith 

Cornets 

Earl Unger 
William Black 
Henry Steiner 
John Loos 
Jack Glen 
Joe Harvey 

Altos 

Lester Krone 
Homer Kendell 
Gerald Bittinger 
George Smelzer 

Baritones 

Cecil Oyler 
David Byerly 
Russell Heller 



Director 
Drum Major 

Trombones 
Earl Fauber 
Samuel Harnish 
Richard Rader 
Howe Keiter 
Luther Immler 
John Moier 

Basses 

Curnxtn Dillinger 
Marvin O'Neal 
John Miller 

Drums 

William Kirkpatrick 
Jay Bolton 
Jack Schuler 
Robert Heckman 
Robert Clippinger 



"DovK'n across the field they come, 
Those boys in White and Blue" 

ARE they not a handsome specimen ? Our hearts leap up with pride when we 
see them parading on the football field, where their figure marching has won 
distinct honors for Lebanon Valley College this past year. We might attribute 
much of our successful football season to the inspiration of our band at most of the 
scenes of fray. Indeed the vision of the boys in blue and the sound of the "crashing 
cymbals" add much to the morale of the student body. 

Not only has this organization been evident on the football side lines, but has 
been prominent in concert work in various cities and on the campus. Their peppy 
programs have been received in many communities with the greatest enthusiasm. 



1937 QUITTIE 



[126} 





GIRLS' 
BAND 



Edward P. Rutledge 

Anita Patschke — Marianne Treo 



Flutes 

Lucille Maberrv 
Catherine Mills 
Velma Gingrich 



Saxopl)0)ies 
Ruth Keene 
Mari- Webb 
Sara Brubaker 



Clarinets 

Martha Elser 
Dorothy Grimm 
Esther Koppenhaver 
Virginia Goodall 
Sara Light 
Irma Kieffer 
Jane Showers 
Elnora Reeder 
Helen Butterwick 
Kathleen Pool 



PERSONNEL 

Cnniets 

Rae Anna Rebi.r 
Charlotte Stablev 
Ga-ile Mountz 
Helen Summv 
Nora Franklin 
Elizabeth Bingamen 
Rita Mosher 
Helen HiMMELDEr.GER 
Nelda Kope 

AL-iR-i- Grace Longeneker 
Marianne Treo 
Anna Morrison 
Dorothy Zeiters 

Altos 

Nanci' Bowman 
Lsabel Cox 
Virginia Summers 
Beatrice Fink 
Mildred Gangwer 
June Krum 
Anita Patschke 
Ri;th Rohrer 



Director 
Dri/iii Majors' 

Baritones 

Oleta Dietrich 
Christine Yoder 
Virginia Neissner 
Ida Ranck 

Troii/hdiies 

Anna Francis 
Cordella Shaeffer 
Greta Heiland 
Rose Tschopp 

Basses 

Elizabeth Bender 
Alice Coover 

Drums 

Emily Kindt 
Catherine Knoll 
Ruth Goyne 
Jean Marberger 
Edna Binkley 



CCT^ROGRESS comes by work alone," and here is a group of fair young maidens 
XT who have made a profitable use of this slogan. This past year has seen 
a decided increase in the quantity and quality of the activities of this organization. Its 
public renditions have shown good tonal balance, precision and charm; programs, 
presented by the girls' band have been interesting and varied. 



[127] 



CLASS OF '37 




'^ ^ ^^ 0-,*^ ^ p 



,. i fi t * 1 i a ^ 

^i tit i i.t_. 



GLEE 
CLUB 



Edward P. Rl'tledge 
Sara E. Light 



Sopranos 

Nancy Bowman 
Helen Butterwick 
Isabel Cox 
Beatrice Fink 
Mildred Gangwer 
Mary Kauffman 
Jean Marberger 
Anna Morrison 
Gayle Mountz 
Rae Anna Reber 
Elnora Reader 
Jane Showers 
Winona Shroff 
Helen Summ-i- 
Rose Tschopp 



PERSONNEL 



Teijors 

Homer Barthold 
William Black 
Stuart Goodman 
Marlin O'Neal 
Cecil Oyler 
Donald Sandt 
Robert Sausser 
Jack Schuler 
Harry Shutt 
Chester Stineman 
Donald Worley 



Contraltos 

Evelyn Fridinger 
Virginia Goodall 
Ruth Goyne 
Greta Heiland 
Ruth Keene 
Catherine Knoll 
Esther Koppenhaver 
Catherine Mills 
Virginia Neissner 
Dorothy Null 
Anita Patschke 
Kathleen Pool 
Christian Smith 
Charlotte Stabler- 
Christine Yoder 



Director 
Accompanist 



Basses 

Robert Clippinger 
Samuel Harnish 
Russell Hatz 
Luther Immler 
Anthony Jagnesak 
Lester Krone 
John Miller 
Eugene Saylor 
CiRis Smith 
Henry Steiner 
John Zettlemoyer 



HERE is a ^t;roup of talented young students of whom Lebanon Valley is mighty 
proud. The Glee Club is composed of fifty-two talented singers chosen not 
only from the Conservatory of Music but also from the regular college enrollment. 
They meet twice a week to prepare for concerts at home and in other parts of the 
state, where they speak admirably for the type of work done here at Lebanon Valley 
College. Their repertoire consists of both classical and lyrical music and folk songs. 
Throughout the past year they have distinguished themselves by the excellency of their 
a cappella work. This year there was introduced an interesting innovation in their 
concert work, in that the chorus was divided into separate groups of girls and boys, 
each giving their own number of selections in addition to the presentation of joint 
renditions. 

Many thanks must be given to Professor Rutledge for so ably conducting this 
efficient musical organization — the Lebanon Valley College Glee Club. 



1937 QUITTIE 



[128} 





SYM- 
PHONY 
ORCHES- 
TRA 



Edward P. Rutledge 



Director 



1st Violins 
Martha Elser, Co?icertiiiaitcr 
Oleta Dietrich 
Helen Butterwick 
Jack Shuler 
Virginia Goodall 
George Yocum 

2 lid Violins 

Russell Hatz. Concertmjster 
Robert Sausser 
John Zettlemover 
Gayle Mountz 
Kathrvn Yingst 

Violas 
Eugene Shenk 
Russell Heller 

Oboe 

Cyrus Smith 



PERSONNEL 

Cellos 

Marianne Treo 
Dorothy Zeiters 
Samuel Harnish 
Ruth Goyne 

Basses 

Chester Stineman 
Frank DiNunzio 

Percussion 

William Kirkpatrick 
Robert Clippinchr 

Flute 

Anthony Jagnesak 
Robert Johns 

Clarinets 

Homer Barthold 
Karl Schmidt 



Bassoons 

Richard Smith 
Robert Smith 

French Horns 
Nancy Bowman 
John Loos 
Isabel Cox 
Lester Krone 

Tr/nnpets 
Earl Unger 
William Black 
Cecil Oyler 
Henry Steiner 

Trombones 
Earl Fauber 
Howe Keiter 
Luther Immler 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE'S Symphony Orchestra is a group of truly great 
.ind well-trained musicians, whose work is of an exceptionally high standard, 
comparable to that of an organization of professionals. There are in their numbers the 
balance and tone of many of the large symphonic orchestras ; perfect harmony and unity 
rule over their productions in concert. With Professor Rutledge, the polished Con- 
servatory instructor, conducting, they have interpreted for us m many varied and inter- 
esting programs most iinished interpretations of the works of the old masters and 
the new. 

Each spring they feature prominently in the Music Festival and give us a program 
that can be rivaled by no near-by musical organization. Their artistry speaks the fire 
and enthusiasm of the great composers and provides the musical rounding out of our 
cultural education. 



CLASS OF '37 



[129] 



ATHLETICS 




Dedicated to thi; Championship Baseball Team 



:i3i} 






ATHLETIC 
COUNCIL 



Dr. R. R. Butterwick - . . President 

Dr. E. H. Stevenson Secretary 

Charles G. Dotter - Treasurer 

Emerson Metoxen - Athletic Director 

Jerome W. Frock - Associate Athletic Director 

Dr. Clyde A. Lynch President of the College 

MiiLTON L. Stokes pjcidt^ Member 

Christian R. Gingrich Vacuity Member 



T EBANON Valley's athletic programs and policies for the current year and 
for the future are determined by this board, the Athletic Council. 

The Council is composed of eight members: the president of the college, 
one alumnus, the athletic directors, and four faculty members. Officers are 
selected from among this group and frequent meetmgs are held so that the 
body might cope with the numerous problems falling within its jurisdiction. 
Prior to the organization of the Council, the solutions to these problems were 
left to the administration, but the present set-up has proved more effective in 
dealing with the varied difficult athletic situations. 

With athletics occupying so prominent a place in college life, and with 
athletic policies having such a great importance in the growth and welfare of 
the college, the Athletic Council finds itself more and more gaining a place of 
great importance and influence in the management of college affairs. 



[133] 



CLASS OF '37 




VARSITY 
BASEBALL 



"It's a hit" 




May 


5 


May 


10 


May 


15 


May 


25 


June 


1 


AprI 


i-f 


Apri 


30 


May 


4 


May 


8 


May 


16 


Mav 


22 



SCHEDULE 

LEAGUE GAMES 

at Huntingdon - - ■ L. V. C. 5 

at Annville - - - L. V. C, 5 

at Philadelphia - - - L. V. C. IS 

at Lewisburg - - - L. V. C. 13 

at Annville - - - - L. V. C. 5 

Won — t Lost — 1 

NON-LEAGUE GAMES 

at Carlisle - - - • L. V. C. 4 

at State College - - - L. V. C. 1 

at Annville - - - - L. V. C. 12 

at Selinsgrove - - - L. V. C. 6 

at Annville - - - - L. V. C. 3 

at Reading - - - L. V. C. 10 
Totals— Won— 6 Lost— 5 



Juniata 1 
Ursinus 3 
Drexel 6 
Bucknell 2 
Gettysburg 7 



Dickinson 8 
Penn State 11 
Albright 
Susquehanna 
Susquehanna 4 
Albright 11 




'Yer-r-r-r gone" 



[134} 




SEASON'S 
SUMMARY 

Out at the initial sack 




LEBANON VALLEYS brilliant diamond artists snared the cliampionship nf the Eastern Penn- 
sylvania Collegiate League during the 1935 season by winning four out of live games 
played against league competitors, while their nearest foes, the Gettysburg Bullets and the 
LTrsinus Bears, were each winning but three league contests. 

Marvelous pitching by Paul Billett. Blue and White moundsman, along with some timely 
hitting and fielding by the rest of the Valleyite cast brought victories in all of the league 
contests e.xcept the season's final against Gettysburg, when the Bullets stopped a last ditch 
L. V. C. rally to land a 7-5 decision over the Blue and White. 

The Flying Dutchmen opened the league season on May 5 at Huntingdon by defeating the 
Juniata Indians by a 5 to 1 count as Billett starred on the mound and Pat Patrizio featured 
at the plate. Five days later the Blue and Vi'hite nine registered its second triumph by copping 
a 5-3 verdict over the L'rsinus Bears as the Flying Dutchmen rallied to overcome a three-run 
lead held by the Collegeville Collegians at the start of the fifth frame. Billett again toed the 
slab, and Patrizio was responsible for driving the winning tally across the home plate. 

Valley's diamond representatives went on a batting spree on May 15 at Philadelphia when 
the Drexel Dragons were trounced by a score of 18 to 6 as the Valleyite.s racked up their third 
straight league win. No less than nineteen hits, five of them for extra bases, were clicked 
off by the Flying Dutchmen. The fourth consecutive win of the league season was registered at 
Lewisburg on May 25 when the Blue and White bats again proved plenty potent by registering 
twenty safeties in a 13 to 2 win over the Bucknell nine. 

The final game of the season brought the Valleyites their only league defeat of the year as 
the Gettysburg Bullets proved too strong for the Flying Dutchmen on the home loam on June 1. 
L. V. C. outhit their Battlefield opponents but could not deliver the vital punches in the pinches 
and were subdued by a 7-5 count. 

That Lebanon Valley's nine had every right to snare the flag in the league race is 
clearly demonstrated by the season's statistics, which reveal the fact that the Blue and White 
diamond aggregation led the league in hitting and fielding ; scored the largest number of runs, 
the most hits, the most extra base hits ; and had the distinction of placing nine of its ten eligible 
players over the .300 mark in the final batting averages. 

As a team the L. V. C. nine swatted the horsehide at a .342 clip, while the second-place 

team hit at a .286 rate. The fielding of the Valleyites rated them a .969 average, while the 

second-place team in this respect fielded at the rate of .962. The Valleyites boasted a total of 

69 hits and 46 runs in five games and counted for nine two-base hits, nine three-base blows, and 

four home runs. Warren Mentzer, Valley View, 

catcher, led the sluggers with a .450 average, 

while Charles Rust and Paul Billett also hit over 

the .400 mark, the former possessing a .423 

average and the latter a .409 rating. Danny 

Bartolet, first-sacker, was fourth in the batting 

scramble with a .391 mark. 

Considering this record of the Valleyites, the 
most remarkable showing of any team since the 
formation of the league, it is easy to understand 
that the Blue and White really possessed the 
punch, the fielding, and the pitching ability to 
fully deserve the coveted league laurels. 




Student Manager Steffy 
Coach "Chief" Metoxen 




[135] 



L. V. C. NINE JOLTS JUNIATA IN LEAGUE OPENER 

Patrizio's potent hitting and Paul BiUett's capable hurling were largely responsible for the first league win of 
the Valleyites at Huntingdon on May 5. Lebanon Valley scored a single counter in the first inning and was 
never headed throughout the nine-frame battle as they landed a 5-1 triumph. 

Pat, playing in the left-field spot, connected for three safeties in five trips to the plate, each of the trio of blows 
going for extra bases. Patrizio's hits included a double, a triple, and a circuit clout, and the Valley outer-gardner 
personally counted a pair of the Blue and White tallies. 

L. V. C. collected ten blows off the Juniata hurling while Paul Billett permitted the Indians but seven well- 
scattered safe swats, no less than ten redskins biting the dust via the strikeout route. A three run rally in the sixth 
session clinched the decision for the Flying Dutchmen. 



VALLEYITES VANQUISH URSINUS BEARS, 5 TO 3 

Lebanon Valley came from behind to register their second league triumph of the season by a 5-3 count at 
Annville after their foes, the Ursinus Bears, had sported a 3-0 advantage at the start of the fifth inning. 

Johnson, Ursinus nn)undsman, placed his team out in front in the second session with a home run clout off 
Paul Billett, and the Bears scored two more runs before the Flying Dutchmen managed to solve the deliveries 
of the Collegeville twirler in the home half of the fifth. 

In this frame, safeties by Witer, Mentzer, Arndt, and Rust accounted for three runs before Beyer replaced 
Johnson on the hill for Ursinus. The substitute hurler subdued the rally with the score deadlocked at three-all, 
but the Flying Dutchmen registered a pair of counters in the seventh to land victory. Patrizio's single drove in 
Charlie Rust with the winning run. L. V. C. snared nine hits to eight for their foes, with "Witter and Arndt the 
best batsmen for the Valley outfit. Billett's hurling was particularly effective in the pinches and no less than 
nine of the Bears were set back on three strikes. 



DUTCHMEN DRUB DREXEL DRAGONS, 18 TO 6 

Lebanon Valley's sluggers went to work on three Drexel pitchers in a league contest at Philadelphia on 
May 15 with the result that the Blue and "NX'hite nine registered its third consecutive Eastern Pennsylvania League 
win, the final count favoring L. V. C, 18 to 6. 

A contmuous bombardment of nineteen safeties kept the Drexclite moundsmcn on the spot for nine innings, 
with three big frames, the sixth, eighth, and ninth, being especially productive of trouble for the Dragon slabsters. 
Five, six, and four runs were registered in these innings as the Flying Dutchmen romped to an easy triumph. 

A double by Paul Billett, triples by Barthold and Smith, and a home run by Billett featured the potent at- 
tack in the Blue and 'White batting bee. Billetts' the capable right-hander, turned slugger for the day and ac- 
counted for a quartet of blows, two of them for extra bases. Rust and Barthold each boasted of three hits as their 
contributions, while Patrizio, Bartolet, Boran, and Witter had two apiece. The Dragons added to their own diffi- 
culties by tossing in no less than nine misplays as they met their downfall at the hands of the Blue and ^'hite. 




Paul Billett 
Pitcher 

Charles Rust 
Shortstop 

Ray Patrizio 
Outfielder 



[136] 



BUCKNELL BISONS BOV;' BEFORE BLUE AXD WHITE 

Bartolet, Rust, and Billett starred in an overwhelming 13-2 Lebanon Valley triumph over Bucknells nine 
at Lewisburg on May 25, the win being the fourth straight for the Blue and White baseballers. 

Danny Bartolet, first-base guardian, slammed out four hits, including a triple and a home run; Charlie Rust, 
shortstop, also connected for four safeties, including a four-base blow ; and Paul Billett accounted for a single, 
a double, and a triple while at the same time holding the hard-swinging Bisons to but six safe swats. 

Nine extra-base blows were included among the twenty safeties registered by the rampaging Leb.\non V,\lley 
sluggers. Billett fanned nine opponents in his brilliant pitching exhibition and a speedy double play topped off a 
snappy fielding performance by the whole L. V. C. outfit which made it a Lebanon Valley game all the way. 
The Valleyites counted three runs in the first inning and were never in the slightest danger of being defeated by 
the Bucknellians. 



GETTYSBURG HANDS L. V. C. ONLY LEAGUE SETBACK 

Gett5'sburgs Bullets defeated the Valleyites in the final game of the season by a 7-5 count after a well-played 
see-saw contest which brought out brilliant play by both of the contesting nines. 

G-burg counted first in the opening half of the fourth, but L. V. C. came back in the home half of the inning 
to score a pair of runs. The Bullets counted another run to tie the score in the fifth, but the Valleyites retaliated 
with another tally. The Battlefield nine took the lead in the next session with a two-run rally, but L. V. C. came 
hack with a single tally to equalize the count. Two runs in the seventh and another in the ninth gave the Blue 
and V."hite foes a "-4 advantage which they held despite a desperate last-session rally staged by the Flying Dutchmen. 

In the home half of the ninth inning Patrizio was hit by a pitched ball after one was out, and after the second 
out Barthold drew a pass. A double by Boran counted Pat and placed the tying runs on the paths, but Bowers, 
stellar Gettysburg hurler, rose to the occasion and forced Witter to strike out, ending the game. Lebanon Valley 
counted thirteen safeties during the battle but lacked the vital punch, while the Gettysburgers registered seven tallies 
on eleven blows by connecting with safeties when they were most needed. 

The defeat was the first in league competition for the flying Dutchmen and was not sutficient to keep the 
Metoxenmen from landing the championship crown. 



L. V. C. DEFEATS LIONS IN NON-LEAGUE COMPETITION 

A 12 to trouncing handed the Albright Lions in the Annual May Day Classic featured the nun-league 
diamond activity of the Flying Dutchmen during the 1935 season. 

Consistently excellent pitching by Paul Billett and a sensational eleven-run eighth inning combined to give 
Lebanon Valley an overwhelming victory. The Blue and ^X'hite right-hander gave his best hurling exhibition 
of the season in allowing but two safeties, both singles, issuing but one pass, and fanning the phenomenal total of 
seventeen Lions. A fourth Albright batsman reached first base on the only defensive error committed by the Fly- 
ing Dutchmen. 

Not a single Lion reached third base and but one reached second as the L. V. C. nine played excellent ball 
behind the brilliant twirling of their star moundsman. The eleven-run eighth, one of the biggest innings ever en- 
joyed by a collegiate baseball team, saw fifteen men face two Lion twirlers. Six hits, including a triple bv Billett 
and a double by Boran, and three passes, along with several Lion errors, were responsible for the large run total 
registered by the Blue and ''K'hite in this frame. 






Bill Smith 

Phcher 

Warren Mentzer 
Catcher 

"Dutch" Arndt 
Third B.ue 




[137] 



The whole Valley nine contributed heavily in the b illiant victory over the traditional Reading rivals, for the 
Valleyites completely outclassed their opponents in every department of the game. 

In other non-league games the Flying Dutchmen met with varied success. In the season's opener at Carlisle, 
Dickinson's nine was victorious over the Blue and 'White by a score of 8 to 4 as Pete Sivess, Red Devil twirler, 
starred. In addition to holding the Valleyites to eight hits and four runs over the nine-inning loute, the Dickinson 
pitcher slammed out a double with the bases loaded in the sixth session to provide the winning tallies for his team. 
Danny Bartolet was the only L. V. C. player who could solve the deliveries of Sivess, the big first-sacker accounting 
for a trio of safeties. 

In the second game of the year, the strong Penn State outfit trounced the Blue and 'VChite, 11 to 1, with Lloyd 
Rugh limiting the Valley club to but three hits and Mike Kornick, State catcher, slamming a home run off John 
Tindall with the bases fully occupied in the first inning. The Blue and White diamond artists split even in two 
games \\ith the Susquehanna Crusaders, with the contest at Selinsgrove being won by L. V. C, 6 to 0, and the 
Ann\illc game going to the opposing nine, 4 to 3. 

John Witter, Charlie Rust, and Butch Barthold were the outstanding performers in the Selinsgrove contest. Witter 
pitched his best game of the season, limiting the foes to three one-base blows, two of them of the scratch variety, 
while he fanned ten batsmen, walked but four, and did not permit a run in the entire ten innings of play. Rust 
and Barthold led the seven-hit attack on two Susquehanna twirlers. The Valley shortstop accounted for three bingles, 
.me a double, while the centerfield guardian slammed out a triple and a home run as his contribution. 

The 4-3 Crusader win at Annville snapped a five-game winning streak built up by the Flying Dutchmen in 
le.igue and extra-league competition at mid-season. The L. V. C. stickmen outhit their opponents, twelve to nine, 
but left the large total of eleven runners stranded on the sacks during the final five frames. 

The Susquehannas snared a 4 to 2 lead by virtue of a three-run rally in the fourth inning and managed to main- 
tain an edge through the remaining frames, although the Blue and White did succeed in counting one tally in 
the seventh session. 

During the last five innings eight hits were banged out by the Valleyites and four free tickets issued by Ted Yaros 
brought the total numbers of L. V. C. base-runners to twelve. In the fifth, the bases were filled with two gone, 
but Boran could not push them over the pay-off plate. In the sixth, two men were on the sacks before a man had 
been retired, but the Valley attack suddenly became impotent and the next three batsmen were retired in order. 
The next frame found the Blue and White able to push one of three runners over the plate, but Witter was left 
parked helplessly on third at the close of the eighth. The final session found two more men stranded, this time 
on first and second, when Yaros quelled another rally. 

The inability of the Flying Dutchmen to connect in the pinches was responsible for their downfall, for Witter 
pitched nice ball, allowing nine hits and but four runs in the nine innings. 

In the sixth and final extra-league game Albright's Lions gained a measure of revenge for their drubbing 
earlier in the season by rallying in the last inning to down the Blue and White, 11 to 10, at Reading on May 22. 

The Lions, led by Leo Oberzut who hit five-for-five, connected freely with the offerings of Bill Smith, with 
a sixteen-hit attack netting them eleven runs in three big frames, the fifth, eighth, and ninth. The Flying Dutch- 
men did quite a bit of slugging on their own account, but they could not quite match the performance of their 
apponents. L. V. C. connected safely eleven times and counted ten runs, one big frame, the third, accounting for 
half of their total counters. Fatzinger, Lion pitcher, issued six pases, but proved rather effective in the tight spots 
and received credit for eleven strikeouts. 

Chief Metoxen, baseball coach, will have quite a bit of rebuilding to do in order to retain the league champion- 
ship for another year, for he has lost through graduation his smooth-working keystone combination of Rust and 
Boran, third-baseman "Dutch" Arndt, center-fielder "Butch" Barthold, catcher Mentzer, the leading hitter of the 
1935 season, and John Witter and Bill Smith, who both alternated between pitcher's box and the outfield. Paul 
Billett, brilliant twirler, and Danny Bartolet and Ray Patrizio remain to form a nucleus for the 1936 edition of the 
L. V. C. nine. 




John ^X'lTTER 
Pitcher 



Stew Barthold 
Outfielder 

Adolph Capka 

I/ifieUer 



[138] 





WT " 



L" CLUB 



President - - - 
Secret jry-Tyeasurev 



BciD Sponaugle 
Paul Billett 



"K^EMBERSHIP in this organization is open to all those who have won a 
varsity letter in either of the three major sports — football, basketball, 
or baseball — , to commendable managers of the three teams, and to those 
who have shown outstanding ability in any minor sport. 

The "L" Club was founded in 1922, suspended activity for a brief period 
two years ago, and has once again assumed a place as one of the leadint; 
campus organizations during the past year. The organization has been in- 
terested in bringing about a better feeling among the athletes of the college 
and has been instrumental in sponsoring an active social program. 

Its calender for each year always includes several delightful dances and 
social affairs in the college gym. During the past football season, the "L" Club 
sponsored dances on each of the three Saturdays when the eleven engaged in 
grid competition on the home held. These social functions, with good music 
always supplied for dancing and a general air of gay friendliness prevailing, 
were tremendous successes and proved to be some of the most delightful of 
the informal dances held during the college year. 

There is no doubt but that this organization exercises a real beneficial in- 
fluence upon L. V. C. athletes and upon the student body as a whole, and it is 
to be sincerely hoped that it \\ill maintain its extensive program throughout 
the cominq years. 



[139] 




VARSITY =^' 
FOOT- 
BALL 







I 







SCHEDULE 



Kutztown Teachers 
Penn State 
Muhlenberg 



at Kutztown, Pa. 

at State College 

at Allentown 



Drexel ----- at Annville 
Fordham - - - at New York City 
Pennsylvania Military - - at Annville 
St. Joseph's - - - at Philadelphia 
Albright - - - - at Annville 
Delaware - - - at Newark, Del. 
Tampa - - - at Tampa, Florida 



September 28 
October 5 
October 11 - 
October 19 
October 26 - 
November 2 
No\ember 9 
November 16 
November 23 
December 25 



L.V.C. 


Opp. 


19 


6 


6 


12 


19 


6 





12 





15 


7 





12 


6 





10 


18 





6 







Jerome "Jerry" Frock 
Head Coach 

Emerson "Chief" 

Metoxen' 

Assistant Coach 

Frederick Gruber 
Student Manager 



[MO] 





The Team 

Prepares for the 

Christmas Da) 

Battle u'lth ' 
Ta»i pa 



SEASOX'S SUMMARY 

TOPPIXG off their campaign with a 6-0 win over Tampa Universit)- in the first intersectional engagement in 
the history of Lebanon Vallev College, the Blue and '\X"hite eleven turned in an impressive record on the 
gridiron during the 1935 season. 

The Flying Dutchmen, under the tutelage of Head Coach "Jerry" Frock and Assistant Coaches "Chief" Me- 
toxen and "Scoop" Feeser, emerged victorious in six of ten grid encounters. The record is made all the more im- 
pressive when consideration is given to the fact that three of the defeats of the Valleyites were administered by partic- 
ularly strong teams. Penn State, with one of the best grid aggregations in the school's history, was forced to the 
very limit by L. V. C. before the Blue and ^X'hite finally submitted by a 12-6 count. The powerful Fordham Rams reg- 
istered a 15-0 win over Valley, but the New Yorkers discovered that the Flying Dutchmen were something more 
than a "breather" opponent. Albright's eleven, which suffered but one defeat all season, was another of the op- 
ponents to subdue the 'Valleyites, the Lions emerging victorious in a hard-fought game by a 10-0 score. The fourth 
team to defeat the Blue and ''JC'hite was Drexel, who turned the trick by a 12-0 score as the Valleyites made their poor- 
est showing of the season. 

The teams which bowed in defeat before the Blue and White's powerful attack were Kutztown Teachers, 
Muhlenberg, Pennsylvania Militarj- College, St. Joseph's, the L'niversity of Delaware, and the University of Tampa. 
The P.M.C. and Tampa L'. victories were especially gratifying to the followers of Lebanon Valley's football fortunes. 

"Danny" Bartolet and Boyd Sponaugle. husky linemen, led the Valley gridders as co-captains. Their sterling 
play at a tackle and an end post won them the plaudits of their team-mates and opponents as well. Bartolet, 190- 
pound tackle, playing a scrappy, hard-charging, and vicious-tackling game, was a tower of strength in the Blue and 
'^"hite offensive and defensive attack, while Sponaugle, 186pound wingman, capably handled his position and rendered 
valuable service in his last year as a member of the L. V. C. grid aggregation. 

These two men will be lost to the team next season, but the rest of the squad will return to Lebanon Vallev 
to carry the Blue and 'White on to greater glories during the 1936 season. Prospects are indeed exceedingly 
bright that next year's gridders may establish an even more enviable record than that established by the 1935 
edition of the Flvinij Dutchmen. 



Ch.-\rl£s "Danny" Bartolet 

Boyd Sponaugle 

Co-Captains 




[141] 




The Dulcbii/ei! Put a Flying Stop V 
to a Pimt Return 




LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE, 19; KUTZTONX'N TEACHERS, 6 

T EBANON VALLEY College's Blue .ind White eleven opened the 1935 season at Kutztown by defeating Kutz- 
-^-' town State Teachers, 19 to 6, by outplaying their opponents during the final three periods after a 60-yard touch- 
down run had put the Teachers out in front in the opening session. 

The inaugural contest was marked by the dedication of a new stadium at Kutztown, but the Flying Dutchmen 
somehow failed to enter fully into the spirit of the occasion and showed little mercy to the Teachers after they 
had registered their lone touchdown early in the game. 

Immediately following the opening kickofif, Kutztown netted three successive first downs on running plays to 
advance to the Blue and White 23-yard line before the Flying Dutchmen managed to halt the Teachers' onslaught. 
The home team was not to be denied, however, and Dematteo, a diminutive speed merchant, returned one of Lutz's 
punts from his own 40-yard stripe sixty yards down the sideline to a touchdown as the Teachers assumed the lead. 

The Flying Dutchmen took the pigskin on the following kickoff and remained on the offensive throughout 
the remainder of the opening half. L. V. C. secured a tie score midway in the second period when a forward pass, 
Kress to Fridinger, was good for six points. Running plays featuring Bill Rhoads and Ed Kress and interference 
on a Kress-thrown aerial intended for Raymie Frey placed the ball in scoring position on the Kutzto%vn 15-yard 
line. Kress's pass to Fridinger was completed on the ten-yard line, with the fullback dashing the remaining distance 
to touchdownland and a deadlocked score. T. Rozman's kick for the extra point failed to break the tie. 

Soon after the intermission a determined offensive netted L. V. C. another six-pointer and the lead. Straight 
football advanced the ball to the 35-yard line. Kress then heaved a forward to Frey, who was downed on the four- 
yard marker. The Flying Dutchmen were denied the lead on three successive plays, but Kress finally crossed the 
final stripe on a fourth-down line plunge. A line plunge by Rhoads was good for the extra point, placing Lebanon 
Valley ahead, 13 to 6. 

Kress scored the third and last Blue and 'White six-pointer in the final period. A score earlier in this session 
was nullified by an off-side penalty against the Flying Dutchmen when Klipa had plunged into the end zone, only 
to have the infraction of the rules called against L. 'V. C. A determined line smashing attack finally netted the 
Valleyites their third score when Kress slanted off-tackle from the six-yard line and crossed the final stripe standing 
up. Tony Rozman's placement kick for the extra point was unsuccessful. 

Lebanon Valley outscored Kutztown, eleven to nine, in first downs, but found the Teachers a tough ag- 
gregation when the play proceeded within the Kutztown 20-yard stripe. The Valley's opponents fought tooth and nail 
all the way and refused to concede the Blue and '^"hite the encounter without a struggle. 

The starting lineup for L. V. C. included Sponaugle, Bartolet, G. Davies, T. Rozman, Kniley, F. Rozman, and 
Lascari on the line and Tindall, '^''almer, Lutz, and Fridinger in the backfield. 




Sheesley 
Back 

Tindall 
Back 

Kress 
Back 



[1-12] 




L 




*■■ .■fet--.— *^^i_:_ 






Sihipp) Blnikhig by tlu- Bhie 
and W'hne Foes 



PENN STATE, 12; LEBANON VALLEY' 6 

AN underdog LEBANON Valley eleven completely outplayed Penn State's Nittany Lions for fully fifty-f«o 
minutes of the State College opener, but during the closing eight minutes of play the Lions found themselves 
and rallied to a 12-6 win over the Valleyites. 

A spectacular touchdown dash by 'Tampa' Hance. speedy halfback, gave the Valleyites a six-point advantage- 
early in the fourth period, and the Lebanon Valley gridders seemed to be well on their way to a victory, their 
first in nineteen games contested against the Nittany outfit, until the Staters finally rallied and Cooper registered 
two touchdowns to again force the Blue and NX'hite to bow in defeat. 

The Flying Dutchmen completely dominated play throughout the first half. Lutz quick-kicked the Lions into a 
hole soon after the opening kickoflf when the big half-back's boot sailed and bounded seventy yards to the State 
five-yard line, where Bartolet downed the pigskin. From this point on throughout the initial session, the Staters 
were continually on the defensive but with considerable difficulty managed to defend their goal against the Valley 
drives. The most serious scoring threat of the Dutchmen carried to the State six-yard line and fell short of the 
goal when a fourth-down forward was incomplete. 

Penn State penetrated into L. V. C. territory for the first time midway in the third period but failed to threaten 
the Valley goal seriously. In the meantime, however, the Valleyites were in turn being held in check by the Lions, 
and no scoring opportunities presented themselves to the Dutchmen. 

In the fourth period an exchange of punts gave Lebanon Valley' possession of the oval on their own 24-yard 
line. Kress made two yards off tackle, and on the next play Ken Hance shook himself loose for a 74-yard touch- 
down jaunt. The shifty Tampan started off right tackle, cut to the left after passing the line of scrimmage anJ 
raced all the way into the end zone. 

It was after the return kickoff that the heavily-favored Lions went into effective action against the tiring Valley- 
ites and rallied to score a pair of touchdowns and snatch victory once again from the grasp of the Flying Dutchmen. 
Cooper, State fullback, returned Knileys kickoff to the State 40-yard line. A third-down pass, O'Hara to Smith, 
was completed for a substantial gain, the receiver finally being stopped on the V.\lley l.^-yard line. Three line 
plays produced a State touchdown. Cooper carrying the ball across the last marker. 

L. V. C. was unable to gain after receiving the kickoff and Lutz pointed out to the State 43. A 'VC^ear-to-Smith 
aerial was good for a first down in Lebanon 'Valley territory, on the .39-yard line. Wear picked up 24 yards around 
end, Knapp gained a yard, and a reverse play with 'Wear lugging the leather counted a first down on the Blue and 
■White 5-yard marker. Cooper plunged over the goal line for the winning touchdown on a line play, bringing the 
score to the final figures. 12-6. favoring the Lions. State kicked off to Valley following the six-pointer, but a 
pass interception ended all chance of a Blue and 'White deadlock or victory. 

Lebanon Valley's scrappy aggregation outscored the veteran State combination in the matter of first downs. 
with an 11 to 10 Valley advantage conveying some impression of the real strength of the attack of the Flying 
Dutchmen. 



Fridinger 
Back 

T. ROZMAN 

Back 

Hance 

Back 




[143] 




A ] 'jUeyite Gets His Alan 




LEBANON VALLEY, 19; MUHLENBERG. 6 

LEBANON VALLEY'S only nocturnal tilt of the grid s:-ason resulted in a 19-6 win for the Blue and White over 
Muhlenberg's Mules under the arclights at Allentown. 

A 75-yard scoring dash by John Tindall, fleet-footed quarterback of L. V. C, featured the offensive attack of 
the Flying Dutchmen as they completely outplayed the Muhlenberg eleven, thus avenging a 1934 defeat and assum- 
ing a ten to nine lead in the all-time record of Muhlenberg-LEBANON Valley gridiron engagements. 

Tindalls six-point sprint opened the scoring for the evening and gave L. V. C. an advantage which was never 
relinquished. Standing on his own 25-yard line, the Valley safety man took a Muhlenberg punt early in the second 
period and raced 75 yards for a score behind beautifully-formed interference. 

A second touchdown tally followed soon after the fi.st and virtually clinched the fray for the Flying Dutchmen. 
Hance placed the ball in scoring position on the one-yard line with a l4-yard off-tackle smash and lugged the 
leather over the last marker two plays later on a line plunge. The flashy second-period play of the Valleyites earned 
them a 12-0 advantage at half-time. 

The hnal Blue and White touchdown was registered m the last period, with Tindall again playing an impor- 
tant part in the scoring drive. The Valley back broke loose on a reverse play and galloped 29 yards to place the 
oval in scoring position on the Muhlenberg one-yard stripe. John Walmer scored the touchdown on a line smash 
on the next play. Tony Rozman scored the extra point after this six-pointer on a successful placement kick. 

A fourth Lebanon Valley score seemed imminent when the final whistle concluded the play. The Flying 
Dutchmen were in possession of the leather on the Muhlenberg one-yard mark when the game ended and prevented 
further humiliation of the Mules. 

The Muhlenbergers penetrated deep into Blue and White territory but once during the entire sixty minutes of 
play, and on that single occasion they succeeded in scoring their lone touchdown of the game. Two long forward 
passes, one from Farrel to Geschel for 40 yards and another from Farrel to Brown for 30 yards, placed the Mules 
in scoring position on the Valley 6-yard line. Another aerial, Farrel to Geschel, completed the touchdown march. 

The Blue and White gridders, playing in their only night game of the season, held the upper hand throughout 
the tilt, which was played on a rain-drenched field. The Valleyites outscored their rivals, 13 to 6, in first downs, 
despite the fact that Coach "Jerry" Frock withdrew his regulars from action near the close of the initial half and 
never reinserted his full first-string lineup throughout the remainder of the fray. 

The starting lineup included the following: Boyd Spjnaugle and August Lascari, ends, Danny Bartolet and Frank 
Rozman, tackles, Gordon Davies and Jesse Kniley, guards. Art Heisch, center, Ed Kress, quarterback, Carl Lutz 
and Tony Rozman, halfbacks, and Pete Fridinger, fullback. Tindall, Walmer, and Hance saw considerable service as 
reserve backs as Frock used twenty-five gridmen in downing the Mules. Tindall was the outstanding star of the fray 
from an offensive standpoint, while the whole Lebanon Valley forward wall played brilliantly to keep the Mule 
attack well smothered. 




Rhoades 
Back 

Walmer 
Back 

Lascari 
End 



[144] 





.I^ 



The Dragons Smother H.iiice 



DREXEL, i:; LEBANON VALLEY, 

DREXEL overpowered the Flying Dutchmen by a 12-0 count in the first home game of the Blue and ^X'hite 
season as the Valley gridders rallied vainly throughout the second half in a futile attempt to overcome a two- 
touchdown advantage earned by the Dragons in the first thirty minutes of play. 

The Valleyites. heavily-favored to capture the tilt, failed utterly during the opening half and lacked the final 
scoring punch in the third and fourth sessions, when they completely outplayed their opponents but were unable 
to register a score. 

Drexel played heads-up football all the way and made effective use of a deceptive aerial attack to obtain an 
advantage which they successfully guarded against the numerous second-half onslaughts of the Flying Dutchmen. 

The Drexelites were not slow in demonstrating their proficiency in the forward-pass department of the grid 
game. After a pass interception had halted the only first-half drive of the Flying Dutchmen, the Dragons went right 
to work and registered their first score on a 56-yard sustained march. Fox started the Philadelphians on their way 
with a 25-yard run on an off-tackle play. A successful overhead heave from Knapp to Graf placed the oval on the 
8-yard line, first down and goal to go. A line plunge and a five-yard penalty against the Blue and White advanced 
the oval to the one-yard stripe and another Knapp-to-Graf forward pass registered the touchdown after ten minutes 
of first-period action. 

Drexel again dominated the play in the second period and scored the second touchdown after a 34-yard march, 
the Dragon aerial game again being directly responsible for the score. A 21-yard heave from Fox to Curry placed 
the ball vn the L. V. C. 13-yard line and another toss, this time from Fox to Knapp, was good for the touchdown. 

After the intermission the Valley eleven showed a marked improvement and gained 204 yards on running and 
passing plays to outscore the Dragons, 12 to 1, in first downs. Even with this tremendous advantage, however, the 
Blue and 'VC'hite gridders were unable to lessen the two-touchdown margin of their scrappy opponents and were 
held scoreless by a fine display of Drexel defensive power. 

On three distinct occasions Lebanon Valley threatened to cross Drexels goal, but each time the alert 
Dragons managed to break up the Blue and 'White drive. A 38-yard march of the Flying Dutchmen early in the 
fourth quarter carried deep into Drexel territory, but a pass interception halted the advance on the 4-yard line. A 
29-yard march was stopped a little later in the game when the Drexel forward wall dropped Hance for a 10-vard 
loss before he was able to spot a receiver on an attempted forward-pass play. 

However, the most able attack of the Valleyites was reserved for the waning moments of the game. Taking 
possession of the oval on their own 4-yard line following a beautiful coffin-corner kick by Drexel, the Flying Dutch- 
men engineered a series of daring forward pass plays that combined with a powerful running attack to advance the 
ball 84 yards before a Drexel interception ended the drive and robbed the Valleyites of their last scoring chance. 

The running, passing, and punting of Carl Lutz, ran gy halfback, and the capable performance of the whole 
Blue and 'Vi'hite line featured Valley's attack, while the inspired defensive play of the Drexelites at crucial moments 
and the deceptive passing attack uncovered during the first half featured the winning attack of the Philadelphians. 




[145] 




A Close Up of Actioi? hi the 
Forward \V\ill 




FORDHAM, 15; LEBANON VALLEY, 

COMING back strong after their defeat at the hands of Drexel, Lebanon Valley's gridders gave the powerful 
Fordhani Rams quite a workout before bowing in defeat by a 15-0 margin. 

The Flying Dutchmen t)utplayed the Fordham second-stringers, yielded very little ground to the first-stringers, and 
came back in the closing minutes of play to astound the Rams and 10,000 spectators at New York's Polo Grounds by 
making the longest sustained march of the day to seriously threaten the Fordham goal. 

After halting a Fordham advance on their own one-yard line late in the game the Valleyites made their sensa- 
tional sustained drive, Lutz, standing in the end zone, tossed a pass to Walmer, who slipped and fell on the Valley 
21 -yard line. A lateral from Kress to Hance gained eight yards, and Hance hit the center of the line for a first down. 
Lutz tossed another forward to Hance for a gain of 28 yards. Kress lost a yard on a running play but a lateral from 
Lutz to Kress was good for six yards. The Lutz-Hance combination connected on another forward pass, this time for 
an 18-yard gain. 

Kress was held for no gain, but Hance tore through the weak side of the line for a first down on the Fordham 
five-yard line. Three running plays advanced the ball another yard and a fourth-down pass was intercepted by Ford- 
ham to end the drive, which covered fully 95 yards of territory. Fordham kicked out of danger and another L. V. C. 
drive carried to the Ram 22-yard line, where Fordham held for downs as the game came to a close. 

This fine last-period advance of the Blue and ^X'hite eleven was the high-spot of the game, but failed to overcome 
the 15-point advantage built up by the Rams during the earlier action. 

The Rams started a second-string outfit which could make no headway against the Flying Dutchmen throughout 
the opening period, and late in that period the first-string lineup was injected into the fray. This Ram outfit took 
the ball on their own 42-yard line and advanced to the L. V. C. 4-yard line as the first period ended. When the 
second session got under way, the Valleyites braced and held for downs in a great goal-line stand. Kress punted out 
to the 42-yard hne, but Maniaci got loose and returned the punt to the 24. Again L. V. C. held, however, with the 
Flying Dutchmen gaining possession of the oval on their own 18-yard stripe. 

Still another Ram advance was stopped several minutes later when Kress intercepted a Ram aerial. Kress got off 
a poor punt at this point, and a 28-yard gain by Maniaci and a completed forward pass placed the ball on the 'Valley' 
9-yard line. Maniaci battled his way to the 4, and on fourth down Mulrey finally tabbed a touchdown on a delayed 
buck at the center of the line. Palau booted the extra point from placement. 

Fordham added a second touchdown near the end of the half when Maniaci hurdled the line from the two-yard 
stripe to score after a pair of long gains on a lateral and a forward pass play had placed the Rams in scoring position. 
The Rams brought their total to fifteen points in the third period after one of Palau's punts was downed on the one-yard 
line. Kress recovered his own fumble in the end zone and was tackled for a Fordham safety to end the scoring for 
the day. 

Fordham registered a total of 20 first downs against the Valleyites but the Blue and White defense was partic- 
ularly effective when the Rams proceeded within the Valley 20-yard stripe. The Flying Dutchmen counted nine first 
downs in their own behalf as they made an impressive showing against their highly-regarded opponents. 




Knilev 

G/urJ 
BULOTA 

Guard 

Brown 
End 



[1-16} 





•-ti£^^iss^.y.-_.j.^a 



Kress is Bioi/i(ht Douii on 
on the ^-Wiid Line 



LEBANON VALLEY, 7; PENNSYLVANIA MILITARY COLLEGE, 

TO liie total satisfaction of a large Homecoming Day crowd. Lebanon Valley's gridmen scored a brilliant 7-0 
victory over the veteran P. M. C. eleven in the second home game of the season. 

The Flying Dutchmen registered a second-quarter touchdown after a 63-yard sustained drive and then contented 
tlieinselves with an alert defensive game which held the C.'dets scoreless and protected the Blue and ^^"hite one-touch- 
down margin throughout the second half. 

A speedy, twisting runhack by John Tindall of a P. M. C. punt set the stage for the touchdown-registering 
advance. The runback covered 22 yards from the L. V. C. 15-yard line to the 37, from which point the drive set sail. 

A forward pass, Kress to Tindall, was good for nine yards, Kress made three yards and a first down on the L. V. C. 
49-yard marker on an off-tackle slant. A running play netted but two yards, and L. V. C. went into the air again. 
Fridinger taking Kress' pass on the P. M. C. 30-yard line for a 21-yard gain. Another aerial toss, this time with Jonah 
Davies heaving and Ed Kress receiving, placed the oval on the Cadets .3-yard line. On the next play a bad pass from 
center bounced past Kress and the L. V. C. halfback seemed hopelessly smothered when he retrieved the oval on the 
2()-yard line. However, he somehow managed to propel an accurate forward pass to Boyd Sponaugle standing in the 
clear in the end zone, and the Valley co-captain snared the pigskin for six points. Kniley's placement kick for the 
extra point sailed squarely between the uprights to put L. V. C. out in front by seven counters. 

Only two other scoring opportunities presented themselves to the Flying Dutchmen during the entire sixty minutes 
of play. In the first period, Lebanon V.alley threatened the Cadet goal when an adavnce carried to the opponents' 
ten-yard line. A pair of passes figured prominently in the threatening drive, with a 36-yard Kress-to-Tindall aerial and 
a 17-yard Kress-to-Brow n forward placing the ball on the Cadet 15-yard line. Two running plays and a lateral pass 
play gained five yards, but a fourth-down forward vs'as incomplete to conclude the advance. 

Late in the final period an unsuccessful placement attempt for a field goal by Jesse Kniley. Lebanon Valley 
guard, failed to hit the mark and brought an end to the third scoring opportunity of the Valleyites. Kniley's recovery 
of a Cadet fumble had given the Flying Dutchmen possession of the oval in P. M. C. territory to give the guard his 
chance at a field goal. 

The Penn Military gridders had but one scoring opportunity all afternoon, and on that occasion their offensive 
drive was utterly impotent. A 24-yard punt runback by Elko carried the hall to the Lebanon Valley 25-yard line 
early in the second half. On the first play from scrimmage, Malinski fumbled but recovered for a five yard loss. A 
forward from Elko to Pollock was good for but five yards, McCarthy was held for no gain on a line play, and an in- 
completed forward pass on fourth down brought a harmless finish to the Cadet opportunity. 

During the entire game P. M. C. scored but four first downs, only one of which was chalked up in L. V. C. terri- 
tory, and that one merely on the L. V. C. 46-yard line. Lebanon 'Valley scored eight first downs, six of them dur- 
ing their powerful first-half drive. The Cadets displayed a determined defense against the L. V. C. running plays but 
were baffled by the smartly-executed pass plays of the Flying Dutchmen. During the first half the Valleyites completed 
no less than seven out of nine forwards attempted, for a total gain of 131 yards. The Blue and NX'hite played smart 
football throughout and outplayed their Cadet rivals to register a well-deserved victory. 



Paloniak 
Tackle 

Pavlick 
End 

Frey 
End 







[147] 




A Line Phiii?e 




LEBANON VALLEY, 12; ST. JOSEPH'S, 6 

ST. JOSEPH'S HAWKS fell prey to a devastating second-half attack of the Flying Dutchmen at Philadelphia on 
November 9 as the Blue and 'White eleven registered its fourth win of the season by a score of 12 to 6. 

Harry Heimenz, flashy St. Joe halfback, ran back the opening kickoff 92 yards to a touchdown, but from that 
point on Lebanon 'Valley held the upper hand, although the winning touchdown was the result of a spectacular run 
by Ed Kress rather than the result of straight, hard football. 

The L. V. C. quarterback dashed 55 yards after grabbmg a St. Joe aerial that caromed off the arms of the intended 
receiver and scored the winnmg points after a speedy jaunt. 

This touchdown was scored late in the third period after Lebanon Valley's first touchdown had deadlocked 
the count earlier in the period. Another long run, one of 39 yards by Bill Rhoades, reserve Valley back, was largely 
responsible for the initial L. V. C. six-pointer. Rhoades' gallop placed the oval on the two-yard stripe and on the 
first play from that point the same back plunged over the line into the end zone to knot the count at 6-6. 

Aside from the three thrilling runs — those of Heimenz, Rhoades, and Kress — the game was not particularly ex- 
citing, with the defensive strength of each team pretty well over-balancing the offensive strength of the other. 

Neither team was able to set a sustained drive in motion, and the battle resolved itself largely into a punting 
duel, with neither team being able to take advantage of the few breaks of the game that offered further scoring op- 
portunities to the contestants. 

Heimenz runback of the opening kickoff was the longest run recorded in the history of Finnesey Field, the St. 
Joe home grounds. The Hawk halfback was delayed at the start of his run in picking up the bounding pigskin, but 
he finally set sail from the 8-yard marker and sped through the entire Lebanon Valley outfit, with the aid of some 
excellently-formed interference on the part of his mates. 

The run provided the big thrill of the contest, but the later efforts of Rhoades and Kress put to naught the flashy 
scoring jaunt of the fleet Hawk back. 

St. Joseph's had pretty much the better of the going during the first half, but after the intermission the Flying 
Dutchmen outplayed their opponents in every department of the game to annex a well-deserved triumph. The Valley- 
ites were at their best during the third period, when they scored both of their touchdowns and had much the better of 
the argument. 

A 9-6 margin in first downs was sported by the Flying Dutchmen, and the small number of first downs is truly 
indicative of the fact that the offenses of both teams were held pretty well in check by the capable defenses of the 
other. 

At this st.ige of the season, the starting lineup employed by Coach "Jerry " Frock included the co-captains, Barto- 
Ict and Sponaugle, at the left tackle and left end positions, Gordon Davies at left guard, Harold Kroske at center, 
Jesse Kniley at right guard, Frank Poloniak at right tackle. Robert Brown at right end, Ed Kress at quarterback, Ross 
Sheesley and Jonah Davies at the halfback posts, and Pete Fridinger at fullback. Tindall, Hance, Rhoades, and 'Walmer 
saw plenty of service as reserve backs. 




Klipa 

Center 

Heisch 
Center 

Smith 
Guard 



[148] 





A Linii SiiiotbereJ 



ALBRIGHT, 10; LEBANON VALLEY, 
' I ' HOSE traditional rivals oi L. V. C, the Albright Lions, who suffered but one defeat throughout the grid season, 
■*- provided the opposition for the Blue and 'Vi'hite in the annual Dads Day game on the home soil and proved to be 
too much for the Flying Dutchmen, the Red and White gridders registering a 10-0 decision in a hard-fought and well- 
played contest. 

Sophomore Dick RifHe, the Albright triple-threat ace was a one-man wrecking crew for the Lion outtit and 
proved the undoing of the Valleyites. The spearhead of the Red and 'VC'hite offensive. Riffle registered the only touch- 
down of the game early in the first period and never failed to gain when he lugged the leather. Claude Felty, a nice- 
blocking and line-smashing fullback, 'Woodrow Powell, a speedy halfback, and Tony Troisi, a shifty safety man, ma- 
terially aided Riffle in supporting the Lion cause against the Flying Dutchmen. 

Albright's ten counters were scored on a first-period touchdown and extra point and a field goal registered on 
the first play in the fourth quarter. Another placement kick attempt for a three-pointer in the first period failed by 
the narrowest of margins when the pigskin bounced harmlessly away after striking the horizontal bar of the uprights. 

Early in the game a 28-yard runback by Powell of a Kress punt gave the Lions possession of the oval on the 
L. V. C. 29-yard line. To add to the woes of the Flying Dutchmen, a fifteen-yard penalty called against the Blue and 
White placed the Red and White definitely in a scoring position. Three plays sufficed to carry the Lions into touch- 
downland. A line plunge was good for two )'ards, and two lateral pass plays covered the remaining distance. Riffle 
going over the final stripe after taking a toss from Troisi. Ross booted the e.\tra point from placement to give the 
Lions a "-0 advantage. 

An exchange of punts following the next kickoff found the Lions in possession of the pigskin on their own 47- 
yard line. Two running plays netted four yards and a forward from Felty to Powell placed the ball on the Blue and 
'^"'hite 20-yard stripe. A 15-yard penalty set the Lions back to the 35 and three plays netted but seven yards, placing 
the ball on the 28. Captain Ross. Albright '^"ingman, stepped back to the 35-yard marker for a placement kick field 
goal attempt, the ball striking the upright and falling away harmlessly. 

L. V. C. took possession of the ball and was once again forced to punt, Albright coming right back to threatert 
the Blue and ^X'hite goal, the Flying Dutchmen finally holding for downs within their own ten-yard line. The Valley- 
ites came back with an attack of their own which registered two straight first downs before Felty intercepted a pass 
to end the drive. Neither team could get an advance in motion for the remainder of the half so the Lions trotted off 
the field with a 7-0 advantage at the intermission. 

Leb.\non Valley made its most determined bid for a score early in the third period. Tindall pulled in an Al- 
bright punt on his own 37-yard line and picked his way to the Albright 45 before he was finally downed. Tindall 
then squirmed through a hole in the line for a 12-yard gain. An aerial heave by Kress found its mark, and the re- 
ceiver, Tindall. weaved his way to the Albright 14-yard line before he was brought down. LInfortunately, the flashy 
quarterback fumbled the ball when he was tackled and an alert Lion defender recovered to end the Valley advance. 

At the close of the third period, a fifty-yard sustained drive by the Lions penetrated to the L. V. C. 24-yard line, 
where the Valley line held for three successive downs as the period ended. On the first play of the last quarter John 
Muller, a substitute back, booted the ball cleanly over the bar for a perfect placement field goal to end the scoring for 
the day; and clinch the decision for the gallant Albright eleven. 



J. Davies 

Back 

Thomas 
End 

Mangle 
End 




[149] 





A Small Gam Registered Through 
the Cadet Line 



-i!i^ 



LEBANON VALLEY, 18; U. OF DELAWARE, 
T EBANON VALLEY' flashed a powerful attack against the University of Delaware eleven in the last game of the 
-*-< regular season as the Flying Dutchmen registered their fifth win by the overwhelming score of 18 to 0. 

Scoring an even dozen tallies before the first period was ten minutes old, the Valleyites were never in danger of 
being defeated in the grid battle. Johnny Tindall crossed the Delaware goal line twice and Pete Fridinger registered 
a third touchdown as the Blue and White romped to a decisive triumph. 

Delaware put on display a fair running and passing attack, but fumbles by the Mud Hen ball-carriers prevented 
them from seriously threatening to score against the Flying Dutchmen. Alert Valley defenders capitalized on all 
the opportunities which were offered them by the Delawarians, with fumtle recoveries not only serving to halt the 
advances of the opponents but also giving the Valleyites several scoring chances. 

Lebanon Valley's first score came early in the show when L. Carey fumbled one of Kress' punts as he was 
tackled by Kniley and Kroske recovered the oval for the Blue and White on the Delaware 45-yard line. On the first 
play Kress tossed a forward pass to Tindall who made his way to the 20-yard stripe. Tindall and Kress alternated 
at carrying the ball to give L. V. C. a first down on the 3-yard line. Tindall slid off tackle for the score, with Kniley's 
placement attempt for the extra point being blocked. 

Less than two minutes later the Blue and White succeeded in scoring a second six-pointer. Gordon Davies inter- 
cepted a Mud Hen forward pass on the Dalaware .35-yard line and returned it to the 30, where he lateraled to 
Bartolet, who was downed on the 20. On a fake end run Ed Kress faded back and hurled an aerial to Fridinger on 
the 10-yard stripe, with the Valley fullback dashing the remaining distance to a score. Kniley's attempted conversion 
went wide of the uprights. 

Another offensive drive several minutes later ended unsuccessfully when Tony Rozman's attempt at a field goal 
from placement was no good. The remainder of the first and second periods were devoid of stirring action as neither 
team was able to threaten the other's goal. 

Delaware made several determined attempts to score in the third frame, but the Flying Dutchmen were partic- 
ularly stubborn whenever the Mud Hens proceeded within their 20-yard line, and several fumbles put abrupt conclu- 
sions to the Delaware advances. 

A 55-yard run by Tindall accounted for Lebanon Valley's final points in the last period. With the Flying 
Dutchmen in possession of the pigskin on their own 45-yard stripe, Tindall tore through the weak side of the line on 
a reverse play, with some neat interference and some nifty side-stepping by the Valley quarterback sufficing to 
push the oval over the final stripe. The third placement attempt for the extra point was unsuccessful, with Tony 
Rozman this time on the booting end of the attempted conversion. 

Bartolet and Sponaugle, the only two seniors on the squad, earned more laurels by their fine play in the final 
game of the regular season, their offensive and defensive play leading the way as the Lebanon Valley forward wall 
put on one of its best exhibitions of the year. Kniley, Davies, Poloniak, and Kroske also showed up well in the 
front lines. Kress, Tindall, Walmer, T. Rozman, and Fridinger starred in the backfield. 

The three touchdowns scored aaginst the Delawarians brought the total of Lebanon Valley's scoring to 81 
points for the season as against 67 points scored by the forces of the nine opponents. Thirteen touchdowns and three 
extra points accounted for the L. V. C. total, while ten touchdowns, one field goal, one safety, and two extra points 
accounted for the opponents' total. 




Lined Up in Battle 
Formation 



[150] 








mm^^^^'^m^mm^. 




A Lojiy P/nit Booted Against 



Albright 



LEBANON VALLEY, 6; U. OF TAMPA. 

IN THE first intersectional game in the athletic history of L. V. C. the Flying Dutchmen defeated gridders repre- 
senting the University of Tampa, 6 to 0, in a Christmas Day game played in the sunny Florida clime under the 
sponsorship of the Tampa Junior League for the benefit of the Tubercular Home for Children, the only institution 
of its kind in the southern state. 

Reorganizing his gridders several weeks after the squ.id had disbanded following the season's final against Dela- 
ware, Coach "Jerry" Frock was handicapped in his early w.irkouts by the snow and cold weather prevailing at Ann- 
ville. However, the Valleyites threw off the effects of their long layoff and played good football to surprise the Tamp- 
ans. The southern team had enjoyed a successful season, their most notable achievement being a victory over Howard 
L'niversity's gridders, who deadlocked the Alabama University eleven in an early-season encounter. 

Two full teams of gridders made the one-week trip south and reached top form despite the long journey and the 
change in climate. Tampa headquarters were established at the Tampa Terrace Hotel and several preliminary work- 
outs enabled the Valleyites to adjust themselves to the warm weather. 

The only touchdown of the Christmas Day charity game was scored by the Blue and VC'hite during the first ten 
minutes of play when Kress went over the final stripe as the culmination of a 75-yard march by the Flying Dutchmen. 

L. V. C. launched its touchdown drive after an exchange of punts in the early minutes of play, when the Valley- 
ites were in possession of the oval on their own 25-yard line. Kress started the drive in motion by slashing through 
the line for ten yards and a first down. A pair of forward passes, one from Kress to Tindall and another from Kress 
to Fridinger played important parts in the V.^lley attack. The first of these was good for 21 yards and the second 
was good for five yards and a Blue and Vi'hite first down on Tampa's 21-yard line after L. V. C. had been temporarily 
halted by the Spartan defenses. 

Tindall then broke off right tackle for eleven yards and Kress registered the game-winning touchdown two plays 
later. Kniley's placement kick for the extra point was wide. 

The remainder of the game produced nothing spectacular in the way of sustained drives, with neither team able 
to gain much ground, either on running or passing plays. The tackling and defensive play were of a high calibre, as 
evidenced by the fact that but fifteen first downs were registered throughout the contest, nine of these being credited 
to Leb.-\non Valley and six to the Tampans. 

Rudy Rodriguez, the Floridan's ball-carrying ace, slipped away for a 22-yard jaunt during the second half of 
play, but the run came while the Spartans were in possess on of the oval deep in their own territory and the Lebanon 
V.\LLEY goal was not seriously threatened by the diminutive Spartan's dash. 

On but two occasions did the Tampa gridders threaten to register a six-pointer, and on neither occasion did the 
Flying Dutchmen experience serious difficulty in bringing the Spartan advance to a halt. On the one occasion a Tampa 
fumble was recovered by a Blue and 'White defender, while the Valleyites held for four downs on the other occasion. 

The Flying Dutchmen gained 142 yards from rushing against 118 for Tampa and completed three out of ten 
passes to none out of six for the Tampans as the Valleyites walked off with the laurels in their first intersectional 
battle. 



A Formidable Creiv 
Ready for Action 




[151] 




STATISTICS OF 1935 L. V. C. 
FOOTBALL SQUAD 



Name 


Class 


Age ir 


'eight Height 


Position 


Ho)iie Town 


B.irtoIet Charles 


36 


23 


190 


6'2" 


Tackle 


Harrisburg, Pa. 


Brown, Robert 


38 


17 


164 


5 '9" 


End 


Lemoyne, Pa. 


Bulota, Stanley 


38 


17 


185 


5'10" 


Guard 


Tamaqua, Pa. 


Davies, Gordon 


38 


20 


185 


5'10" 


Guard 


Kingston, Pa. 


Davies, Jonah 


38 


21 


172 


5'U" 


Halfback 


Kingston, Pa. 


Frey, Raymond 


38 


18 


158 


6'3" 


End 


Lebanon. Pa. 


Fridinger, Walter 


38 


")2 


162 


5' 10" 


Fullback 


Shippensburg, Pa. 


Hance, Kenneth 


38 


21 


160 


5 '9" 


Halfback 


Tampa, Fla. 


Heisch, Arthur 


37 


22 


170 


6'1" 


End 


New York City 


Kahl, David 


38 


19 


162 


5 '7" 


Fullback 


Collingswood, N. J. 


Keiper, Richard 


38 


19 


130 


5'5" 


End 


Ephrata, Pa. 


Klipa, Peter 


38 


20 


168 


5 '8" 


Fullback 


Steelton, Pa. 


Kniley, Jesse 


38 


19 


177 


5'6" 


Guard 


Steelton, Pa. 


Kress, Edward 


38 


18 


168 


5 '9" 


Quarterback 


Minersville, Pa. 


Kroske, Harold 


38 


") "? 


175 


5'11" 


Center 


Trenton, N. J. 


Lascari, August 


38 


19 


195 


6' 2" 


End 


Lodi, N. J. 


Ludwig, Donald 


38 


18 


156 


5'10" 


Halfback 


Hummelstown, Pa. 


Lutz, Carl 


38 


21 


196 


6'3" 


Fullback 


Princeton, N. f. 


Mangle, Richard 


38 


19 


160 


5'11" 


End 


Sunbury, Pa. 


Pavlick, William 


38 


0? 


176 


5'10" 


End 


Wallington, N. J. 


Poloniak, Frank 


38 


20 


170 


6' 


Tackle 


East Rutherford, N. J 


Rarig, Howard 


38 


19 


177 


6'1" 


Tackle 


Palmyra, N. J. 


Rhoades, William 


38 


19 


187 


5'11" 


Halfback 


Metuchen, N. J. 


Rozman. Frank 


38 


21 


181 


5'11" 


Tackle 


Steelton, Pa. 


Rozman, Tony 


38 


19 


180 


6'1" 


Halfback 


Steelton, Pa. 


Sheesley, Ross 


38 


19 


155 


5'9" 


Halfback 


Harrisburg, Pa. 


Sickle, Herbert 


38 


19 


215 


6'\" 


Tackle 


Lebanon, Pa. 


Smith, Donald 


38 


21 


160 


5'10" 


Guard 


Lebanon. Pa. 


Smith, Raymond 


38 


17 


152 


5'5" 


Guard 


Red Lion, Pa. 


Sponaugle, Boyd 


36 


22 


186 


6'1" 


End 


Hershey, Pa. 


Thomas, Joe 


38 


IS 


l6o 


6' 


End 


Bordentown, N. J. 


Tindall, John 


38 


21 


166 


5 '8" 


Quarterback 


Dutch Neck, N. J. 


Trego, Neal 


38 


19 


155 


5'6" 


Halfback 


Ephrata, Pa. 


Umberger, Joseph 


38 


18 


150 


5 '8" 


Halfback 


Mt. Gretna, Pa. 


Walmer, John 


38 


18 


160 


5'9" 


Halfback 


Jonestown, Pa. 


Weidman, Ray 


38 


18 


160 


5'8" 


Guard 


Akron, Pa. 


Wenger, Howard 


38 


17 


170 


5'10" 


Halfback 


Telford, Pa. 



[132} 





VARSITY 
BASKET- 
BALL 



Schedule L. ]' C. Opp. 

December 13 - - 'West Chester .... Away \1 33 

December 18 ■ - Phila. College of Pharmacy -Away -tl 22 

January 8 - - - Ursinus Away 22 39 

January 11 - - Frankhn & Marshall • • Home 39 54 

January 15 - ■ - Gettysburg Away 27 49 

January 21 - - Bucknell Away 33 43 

January 25 - - - Gettysburg Home 31 38 

February 1 - - Ursinus ----- Home 40 31 

February 5 - - - Muhlenberg .... Away 33 35 

February 12 - - Albright " - • - • Away 29 39 

February 15 ■ - Drexel ----- -Home 35 44 

February 19 - - Franklm & Marshall ■ - Away 32 47 

February 21 - - - Drexel Away 25 30 

February 24 - - Bucknell Home 34 50 

February 29 - • - Muhlenberg - . - - Home 49 36 

March 7 - - Albright - . . . Home 40 Ad 

YC'on— 3 Lost— 13 

DURING the 1935-1936 season the Blue and White quintet, vic- 
torious in only three of its sixteen court ent;at;ements, gave one 
of the poorest exhibitions in the history of the cage sport at LEBANON 
Valley College. "Chief" Metoxen's courtsters won but two games 
in league competition and completed the season in a deadlock with 
Muhlenberg for the last place in the Eastern Pennsylvania Inter- 
collegiate League standing. 

The one bright spot in the otherwise dismal campaign was the 
exhibition of speed and accurate shooting put on by Paul BiUett, 
L. V. C. forward, whose high-scoring performance copped for him 
the high individual honors in the league. BiUett's 121 points in 
twelve league contests represented a lead of four points over his 
nearest rival in the scoring department of the game. Aungst, 
Lebanon Valley center, ranked eighth in the individual scoring 
with 85 points. 

Only two members of the squad, Captain Ray Patrizio, and Charles 
"Danny" Bartolet, will be lost through graduation, leaving seven 
members of the varsity squad to form a nucleus for next year's team. 
Included in the seven hold-overs are the five men who formed the 
starting lineup in the closing games of the season. Paul and Ralph 
Billett, forwards; Clarence Aungst, center; Harold Kroske and John 
Speg, guards, and Clair Snell and Art Heisch, reserves, will be back 
again next year. 




Coach Emerson "Chief" Metoxen 



[153] 




URSINUS, 39; LEBANON VALLEY, 22 

In the league opener at Collegeville the L. V. C. dropped a 39-22 verdict to 
the L'rsinus Bears when the Blue and White failed miserably on their shots. 

The Bears galloped into a 21-12 lead at half-time and were never in danger through- 
out the contest. The Flying Dutchmen showed distinct ability at working the ball down 
the court and maneuvering a man into position for an open shot, but a very small per- 
centage of the stabs at the basket hit the mark and the Valleyites dropped the curtain- 
raiser. 

FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL, 54; LEBANON VALLEY, 39 

The iirst home game of the season resulted in the second league reverse for the 
Valleyites. who were defeated by F. & M.. ultimate winners of the league crown, by a 
54-39 margin. 

The Flying Dutchmen snared a 10-5 lead in the opening minutes of play, slumped 
badly while the Diplomats found themselves and ran up a 17-10 lead, and could never 
quite close the gap between themselves and their fast-travelling opponents. Twice during 
the second half the L. V. C. five spurted and came within striking distance of the 
F. & M. courtsters. but each time the Diplomats retaliated with a scoring spurt on their 
own account. 

GETTYSBURG, 49; LEBANON VALLEY, 27 

Gettysburg's defending champions proved too much for L. V. C. in the third league 
game of the season, the Bullets landing a 49-27 victory over the Blue and White on the 
Gettysburgers' home court. 

Leb.^non Valley was outclassed from beginning to end in this contest, with the 
fast passing and accurate shooting of the Bullets holding them completely at bay. Fish, 

high-scoring forward, led the victors with six field and three foul goals for a total of C.^PTAIN Raymond Patrizio 
fifteen points. 

GETTYSBURG, 38; LEBANON VALLEY, 31 

Lebanon Valley gave the Bullets a real battle in their second meeting, when the G-burgers were forced to the 
limit to land a 38-31 win over the Flying Dutchmen in a game played on the Lebanon High School court. 

Gettysburg enjoyed a 20-15 lead at half time but the Blue and White combination came back strong after the in- 
termission to annex the lead at 28-25 with eleven minutes to go. "Moony" Morris, flashy guard of the Bullet outfit, 
featured in a comeback rally of the G-burgers which swept them into the lead once again and gave them a hard-earned 
win over the Blue and ^'hite. 

LEBANON VALLEY, 40; URSINUS, 31 

The initial win of the league court schedule was scored by the Valleyites at the expense of the L'rsinus Bears in 
the third home game of the season. L. V. C. snared a one-point lead at half-time, surrendered that margin of vantage 
as the second half got under way, and then rallied midway in the final canto to win the game by a comfortable nine- 
point margin, 40 to 31. 

Ralph Billett and Ray Patrizio were injected into the fray midway in the second half when Ursinus was enjoying 
a three point lead, and these lads provided the necessary spark and dash which sent the Valleyites off on a scoring 
spree which quickly erased the Bear advantage and sent the Blue and White total soaring. 

MUHLENBERG, 35; LEBANON VALLEY, 33 

A real last-ditch rally by Muhlenberg registered enough points to enable the Mules to nose out the Flying 
Dutchmen, 35-33, and the Blue and White quintet suffered defeat for the fifth time in league competition. 

With four minutes to play, the Metoxenmen enjoyed a lead at 33-25, but a ten-point rally by the Muhlen- 
bergers proved just potent enough to down the Valleyites. Included in this late scoring performance were four dizzy 
heaves from mid-floor that registered valuable counters for the Mules. 

ALBRIGHT, 39; LEBANON VALLEY, 29 

Those traditional foes of the Flying Dutchmen, the Albright Lions, took the first court engagement between the 
two teams during the 1936 season by a 39-29 count in a game played at Reading. 

L. V. C. trailed, 23-11, at half-time, and although the Valleyites outplayed their foes during the second half, 
they could not overcome the tremendous advantage built up by the Lions during the first twenty minutes. Becker 
was top scorer for the Red and White with nine points, with Slingerland, Oslislo, \X'oods, and Riffle close at his heels. 




Bill Kirkpatrick 

Paul Billett 
Foru\irci 

Harold Kroske 
Guard 

Arthur Heisch 
Guard 



[1^41 



DREXEL, -44; LEBANON VALLEY, 35 

On February 15, Drexel's Dragons came from behind during the second half to score a 44-35 win over the 
Flying Dutchmen, after the Blue and White had sported a 19-17 edge at intermission. 

Raynes, forward, and Donaldson, guard, featured in the comeback performance of the Philadelphians, the 
former tallying an even dozen points while the latter accounted for eleven. 

However, Clarence Aungst, the L. V. C. pivot man, was the real star of the contest. Aungst gave his best exhi- 
bition of the year as he tallied fifteen points, most of them on under-the-basket follow-up shots, which kept the 
Blue and ^X'hite in the running throughout the contest. 

FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL, 47; LEBANON VALLEY, 32 
Snyder, Diplomat forward, staged a one-man show in the second meeting of the year between F, & ^^ and 
L. V. C., and the Blue and White was submerged by a 47-32 count for its ninth league setback. 

The flashy F. & M. forward counted nine held goals and three fouls for twenty-one points in leading his 
team to an easy victory over the Flying Dutchmen. The Diplomats led all the way, as the Valley defense was 
unable to stop the high-scoring foes, who racked up no less than twenty field goals. Ralph Billett turned in the 
high-scoring performance for the Valleyites with six field goals and one free throw for thirteen counters. 

DREXEL, 30; LEBANON VALLEY, 25 
On February 21, for the second time during the 1936 season, a Drexel rally overcame the L. V. C. courtsters in 
a game played at Philadelphia. 

The Blue and White dribblers stepped out in the opening half to snare a 16-12 lead at half-time. They main- 
tained the lead until the final five minutes of play, when Donaldson and Raynes counted some valuable two-pointers 
to land the decision for the Dragons. Paul Billett and Clarence Aungst played spectacular ball for L. V. C. and 
kept the Blue and ^X'hite out in front during most of the game with their timely scoring. 

LEBANON VALLEY, 49; MUHLENBERG, 36 

Paul Billett paced the Flying Dutchmen in their most brilliant exhibition of the season as the Blue and White 
quintet registered its second triumph at the expense of Muhlenberg in a rough tilt played at Lebanon. Final score: 
L. V. C," 49, Mules, 36. 

Billett counted seven times from the field and six times from the fifteen-foot mark to lead Metoxcn's charges 
Ralph Billett and Clarence Aungst contributed ten points apiece in the winning attack of the Valleyites. The whole 
Lebanon Valley outfit displayed the best ball of the season, the Mules being completely outplayed in every de- 
partment of the game by their Blue and White opponents. Grossman led the futile Muhlenberg attack with a 
dozen points. 

ALBRIGHT. -(6; LEBANON VALLEY, 4(1 

The final game of the season saw Albright's Lions turn in a 46-40 win over the Lehandn Valley College 
quintet in a hard-fought game played on the Lebanon High School court. 

Tony Troisi, speedy midget forward, and Ike Slingerland, substitute forward. 



were outstandin 



g 



in a fast sec- 
ond-half attack that netted the Lions the game. "Chief" Metoxen"s minions started the game in fine style by 
running up a 12-2 advantage in the opening minutes and the Valleyites were still in front, 19-18, at half time- 
Albright overtook the Flying Dutchmen early in the second half, but some timely scoring by the Billett brothers. 
Aungst, Kroske, and Snell kept the issue in doubt until Troisi and Slingerland stepped out in the closing minutes 
to register the game-winning tallies. 

NON-LEAGUE COMPETITION 

Four games were played during the 1935-1936 season with non-league opponents, the Blue and White quin- 
tet being victorious in but one contest while dropping three. 

West Chester State Teachers trounced the Valleyites in the seasons opener by a 33-12 count 
speed merchant, led the Teachers" attack with an even dozen points scored on six field goals, 
only wearer of the Blue and White who could dent the nets consistently, the Valley forward 
points. 

Philadelphia College of Pharmacy fell prey to a smo ith-working L. V. C. outfit on December IS, when the 
Flying Dutchmen scored their first triumph of the season by a 41-22 score. Aungst. Ralph Billett, and Clair Snell 
featured the Blue and White attack on the Druggists. 

Bucknell L'niversity"s dribblers twice defeated the Lebanon Valley quintet during the past season. In the 
game at Lewisburg January 21, Folz and Summers starred as the Bisons defeated the Blue and White, 43 to 33- 
In a game at Harrisburg on February 24, the Valleyites again bowed to the Bucknellians, this time by a 50-34 
count, Sager, Folz, and Filer leading the Bison attack. 



Rogo, "West Chester 
Paul Billett was the 
accounting for nine 



Ralph Billett 
Forii.irJ 



John Speg 
Giurd 



Clarence Aungst 
Center 

Clair Snell 
Giurd 




[155} 




VARSITY 
TENNIS 




SCHEDULE 

Team Date 

Elizabethtown - - . . April 29 

Dickinson May 1 

Juniata May 8 

Franklin & Marshall - - May 9 

Bucknell . . . . . May 14 

Moravian May 1 5 

St. Joseph's May 17 

Ursinus ----- May 18 

Muhlenberg May 25 

Albright ----- May 30 
Won Lost 
5 5 Totals 



Score 





L. V. C. 


Opp 


Home 


5 


2 


Away 


4 


5 


Home 


7 





Home 


4 


3 


Away 


2 


5 


Away 


8 


1 


Away 


7 





Away 


3 


4 


Home 


3 


4 


Home 


2 


6 



45 



30 



T EBANON VALLEY COLLEGE'S \arsity tennis team split e\en in ten matches 
during the 1935 season, with five matches recorded in the win column and an 
equal number recorded in the loss column. 

Under the able tutelage of Coach E. H. Stevenson, the team, composed of Homer 
Donmoyer, Captain and Manager "Hib" Nye, Richard Walborn, Richard Ax, "Wib" 
Shroyer, and Norman Lazin, defeated Elizabethtown, Juniata, F. & M., Moravian, and 
St. Joseph's and was in turn defeated by Dickinson, Bucknell, Ursinus, Muhlenberg, 
and Albright. 

The Blue and White racquet- wielders won handily from Elizabethtown College in 
the opening contest on the home courts, with the E-town star, Newman, being largely 
responsible for both the defeats chalked against L. V. C. in the seven-match contest. 



[156] 



The second match, pl.iyed at CarHsle. resulted in defeat tor the Blue and White 
representatives when Dickinson eked out a 5--4 win by annexing four of the singles and 
one of the doubles encounters, 

L. V, C, returned to winning form in the next two matches by swamping Juniata's 
Indians, 7-0, and defeating F. & M.. 4-3, in a stirring match which was decided in the 
last doubles sortie, 

Bucknell proved too strong for L. V. C. at Lewisburg, but Moravian's racqueteers 
could do little against the \\Ulevites and went down in defeat by an 8-1 count. 

On a two-day trip, the Blue and White netmen divided a pair of matches, white- 
washing St. loe at Philadelphia and dropping a 4-.i decision to Lrsinus at Collegeville. 
Leb.^xox V.-\llev completed the season bv bowing to Muhlenberg's Mules and 
Albright's Lions in matches on the home courts. 

Scheduled matches with Catawba and the Alumni had to be cancelled because of 
rainy weather. Four other matches could not be played when first scheduled but were 
re-arranged tor later dates by Manager Nye, 

Fiomer Donmoyer. pLiying in the number one spot, pro\ed to be the steadiest man 
on the L, V, C. court team when he registered seven wins in ten matches. Nye and 
VX'alborn, occupying the next two spots in the lineup, each won four out of ten matches, 
Ax and Shroyer, fourth and htth men, landed seven out of ten, and Lazin won one of 
three matches played. The Donmoyer-Nye duo won five of eight matches and the 
Walborn-Ax combination landed six out of eight as the leading doubles pairings of 
the Lebanon V.^lle^- team. 




Ho.MER DON.MOYER 

"HlB" XVE 
RlCH,\RD W ALBORN 




{157] 




Autumn Tournaments 




' I ''ENNIS hit a new autumn high at L. V. C. during 
"^ 1935. The first annual Fall net tournaments for 
men and women drew a large number of entrants and 
were the object of a great deal of campus attention 
and interest. Ernestine Jagnes.^k 

These tournaments, open to students of all classes, resulted in the crowning of 
Homer Donmoyer as men's champion and Ernestine Jagnesak as women's champion. 

Donmoyer, seeded first in the tourney and a top-heavy favorite to land the crown, 
defeated Phil DeHuff, fourth-seeded, in a well-played final match, the scores being 6-4, 
6-3, 3-6, and 6-0 in favor of the No. 1 man of the L. 'V. C. tennis team. 

Several upsets were registered in the tournament as Ax and Shroyer, tennis team 
veterans seeded second and third, both fell by the wayside before the finals. Ax was 
defeated by DeHuff in a closely-contested semi-final match by a 6-2, 13-11 count. 
Shroyer was defeated by Clair Snell in the second round of play, the latter in turn being 
defeated by Donmoyer in the semi-finals. Another tennis team player, Norman Lazin, 
was defeated in the first round by Tallman, an unseeded player. 

In the women's competition Jagnesak, third-seeded, and Ruth Buck furnished the 
biggest surprises. The former, named champion, defeated the first-seeded favorite, 
Velma Gingrich, in the semi-final round, while Buck, overlooked entirely in the seedings, 
defeated Carolyn Roberts and Carolyn Kohler, seeded second and fourth, to proceed to 
the finals. The scores in the women's finals favored Jagnesak over Buck, 9-7 and 6-1. 




RlCH.^RD Ax 

"W'ib" Shroyer 
Norman Lazin 



[158] 




SCHEDULE 

S.ii/oJj). S'oie/nber 2 Lebanon VALLi:i- College 1 ; Harrisburg Hoc.Kii' Club 2 
Thursday. Koieiiiber 21 Lebanon Valley College 5; Susquehanna 2 
Saturday. December 7 Lebanon Vallh-i' College 2; Susquehanna 1 



' I ■'HE Blue and White girLs' \arsity hockey team played but three intercollegiate 
-*- contests during the past year, winning two games from the Susquehanna girls and 
losing one game to the Hockey Club ot Harrisburg. 

The closely contested battle with the Harrisburgers opened the season on November 
2, with the visitors emerging victorious by a score of two goals to one. Taggert and 
Fasnacht tallied counters for the Harrisburg lassies in the first half and the Blue and 
White's foes displayed a stubborn defense throughout the second session and succeeded 
in holding the L. V. C. girls to a single goal, registered by Wanda Price. 

Lebanon Valley's gals turned in a win in their second start, against the Sus- 
quehanna girls on Novemh>er 21, when they displayed a smooth-working passing at- 
tack to conquer the Selinsgrove hockeyites, 5 to 2. 

L. V. C. counted three times during the fast-played first half and held the Susque- 
hannans to one goal. In the final session the Valleyites increased their advantage by 
outscoring their foes two to one. Velma Gingrich and Eleanor Lynch each accounted 
for two scores to feature the Blue and White attack, with Wanda Price registering the 
other counter. The gals representing L, V. C. were entirely too speedy in their pass- 
ing and shooting for their foes and scored their first win handily. 

The final game of the season found the Valley girls again victorious over their 
Susquehanna rivals, this time a score of 2 to 1. Once again the L. V. C. girls proved 
too powerful for the Selinsgrovers, although they were held to a 1-1 deadlock at 
half time. During the second half the Valleyites slipped a second counter past the 
opposing goalie, the tally providing the margm of victory for the Blue and White. 
Price counted both L. V. C. goals, while 
Ernestine Jagnesak starred with a brilliant dis- 
play of defensive play. 

Included in the intercollegiate squad were 
Koppenhaver, Price, Gingrich, Lynch, Morris, 
Smith, Baney, Heminway, March, Jagnesak, .;: 

Orth, Bartlett, Overly, Graby, Houck, Risser, 
Kohler, Kirkpatrick, Ellenberger, and Holbrook. 



4 



B 



2' ' "Ht"HlL»w-^.^w»' 



'l^'iSialmm 



[159] 




GIRLS' 

VARSITY 

BASKETBALL 




W'eciiiesJjy, February 12 
Friday. February 21 
Thursday, March 5 - 



SCHEDULE 

Lebanon Valley College 18; 

Lebanon Valley College 20; 

Lebanon Valley College 21 ; 



Elizabethtown 20 
Moravian 27 

Elizabethtown 33 



Season's Summary 

THE L. V. C. girls' varsity intercollegiate basketball team played in the same number 
of games during the season as the Blue and White hockeyites, but the sextet did not 
fare so well as their hockey colleagues, for the forces of the opposition were on the 
long end of the count in each instance. 

The opener found the Valleyites losing a closely-contested atfair. the Elizabethtown 
College tossers nosing them out, 20 to 18, in a hard-fought struggle. The E-towners 
sported a one point advantage at 11-10 at half-time and managed to hold their lead 
throughout the final session of play. The second contest of the season was played at 
Bethlehem against the Moravian sextet, with L. V. C. once again on the short end of 
the score, which read 27-20 as the hnal whistle sounded. Lebanon Valley's girl 
tossers led during most of the action, but a last-period rally by the Moravians gave 




Ernestine Jagnesak 

Iva Claire 'VC'eirick 

Carolyn Kohler 

Hazel March 
Dorothy Kreamer 



[1601 



them a hard-earned decision. In the season's final the Valley gals tra\eled to Elizabeth- 
town and dropped their third straight game, this time by a 33-- 1 count. L. V. C. did 
not possess the lead at any time throughout their final cage contest. 

The squad of courtsters included Kreamer, Smith, Krum, Houck, Binkley, Gr.iby, 
Orth, Harkins, Spangler, Weirick, Kohler, Baney, and Jagnesak. 



Elizabethtown 20; Lebanon Valley 18 

L. V. C.'s girl sextet opened their season by droppmg a close -0 to 18 contest to 
Elizabethtown College's dribblers. The Blue and 'White's opponents obtained an 11-10 
lead during the opening half of play and fought off the challenges of the Valleyites 
throughout the second session to hold their lead and count a well-deserved win. Groff 
of E-town was high scorer for the evening with an even dozen counters to her credit, 
while Kreamer, of the L. V. C. team, was a close second with eleven points. 

The starting lineup for L. V. C. consisted of Graby and Kreamer at the forward 
posts, Orth and Harkins in midcourt, and Baney and Kohler in the back court. Weirick 
and J,ignesak saw action as substitutes for the Valleyites. 



Moravian 27; Lebanon Valley 20 

Moravian College's sextet pro\ed too much for the Blue an<.l White courtsters in 
their second start of the season and the Bethlehemites won out by virtue of a second- 
half rally, the final score being 27 to 20. Lebanon Valley College sported a 
seemingly safe 17 to 11 lead at halt-time, but the late rush of the Moravian tossers was 
too much for the Valleyites. Smith, forward for the Blue and White, led the scoring 
for the evening vv'ith ten points. In addition to the high-scoring forward, Kreamer, 
Krum, Houck, Jagnesak, Orth, Harkins, Weirick, Binkley, and Baney saw service in the 
losing cause ot L. V. C. 



Elizabethtown 



T.-i ; 



Lebanon Valley 21 



L. V. C.'s gal dribblers met their worst defeat in the final contest ot the season 
when they traveled to Elizabethtown to meet the E-town tossers in a return engagement. 
The final score favored the Blue and White opponents, 33 to 21, and the Valley gals 
did not have a look-in on the ball game from start to finish. Bishop, of Elizabethtown, 
was high scorer for the evening with the phenomenal total of 27 points. 



Anna Orth 

m.\rth.\ b.\ney 

Marjorie Smith 

June Krum 

Jean Houck 




[161} 




WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 

"ITT" OMEN athletes of Lebanon Valley College were organized during the past 
^ ^ year into the Women's Athletic Association, formally inaugurated at a dinner 
in the college dining hall in March. 

The Association is the first women's athletic organization to e\'er appear on the 
L. V. C. campus and its formation has been greeted with a great deal of enthusiasm 
among the female devotees of athletics of all sorts. 

It %\ill be the purpose of the Association to take active charge of the women's 
athletic program at Lebanon Valley' College, including the managing of intercol- 
legiate competition as well as intramural activity throughout the year. Miss Hodgkins, 
member of the National Recreation Association and former field secretary of the N. A. 
A. F., was the main speaker at the inauguration dinner. 'Widely known as a woman 
keenly interested in sports for girls and women. Miss Hodgkins delighted the large 
crowd gathered at the banquet with her interesting talk on "The "Way of Life." 

Anna Orth, one of the college's outstanding girl athletes, served as president of 
the organization during its first year of existence. 

The sincere interest shown by the members ot the organization in its work indicates 
that the future holds great things for the W. A. A. in regard to the promotion of a 
full program of women's athletics at L. V. C. 




Edna Binkley 

Cora Graby 

Geraldine Harkins 

Gail Spangler 



[162} 





FRESHMAN 
BASKET- 
BALL 



Schedule LWC. pp. 

January 11 - - Franklin & Marshall Freshmen . . . . Hume ^8 30 

January IS - - - ^X'yomissmg Polytechnic Institute - . . . Away 3" 17 

January 25 - - Myerstown Keys Hume 53 29 

February 1 - - Cornwall High School Home 50 34 

February S - - Central Pennsylvania Business College - - - Away -49 27 

February 12 - - - Albright Freshmen Away 51 44 

February 15 - - Long's Lumberjacks Home 46 IS 

February 19 - - Frankhn & Marshall Freshmen . . . . Away 45 40 

February 24 - - Harrisburg Catholic High School - - - Away 42 36 

February 29 - - Hershey Industrial Scht>ol Home 47 22 

March ~ - - Albright Freshmen - Home 43 31 

March 11 ■ - - Hershey Industrial School . . . . - Away 41 17 
■Won — 12 Lost — 

SEASON'S SUMMARY 

LEBANON Vallei' COLLEGE'S championship varsity baseball outfit is forced to share 
the top rung of the Blue and XX'hite sports ladder with this aggregation, the 
Freshman basketball team, which played through a tough twelve-game schedule with- 
out once being forced to bow in defeat before the forces of the opposition. 

This court crew registered its dozen wins while scoring 542 points, an average 
of -45.2 points per game, against .345 points for the opponents, an average of 28. S 
tallies per game. Three times the Flying Freshmen scored over the half-century mark, 
seven times they passed the two-score mark, and only twice were they held below 
40 points. 

Raymie Frey, lanky sharp-shooter, tallied 174 points during the season, an average 
collection of 14.5 counters every 32 minutes. The Frosh were by no means a one-man 
team, however, for every member of the squad was a dangerous shot. Tony Rozman 
and Ed Kress consistently snaring high point totals to pass the century mark for the 
season and Bob Brown, Ken Hance, Carl Dempsey, Jesse Kniley, Howard Rarig, and 
Frank Poloniak all contributing valuable scores. 

The lowest margin of victory in the season's play was five points, although the 
Frosh were most seriously threatened in their opening encounter against the F. & M. 
Frosh. In this game the Valleyites trailed, 21-12, at half time, the one time during 
the season that they left the floor at the intermission on the short end of the tally. 
In the second half the Greenies from L. 'V. C. found themselves, outscored their 
opponents, 26 to 9, and won the game handily. 

Coach Jerry Frock's charges will be eligible for varsity competition next year 
and should prove valuable material to supplement the generous supply of varsity hold- 
overs which "Chief" Metoxen will have ready for court activity next year. 



[163] 




FROSH DEFEAT DIPLOMAT GREENIES IN SEASONS OPENER 

THE Frosh opened their season by defeating the highly-regarded Franklin and 
Marshall Freshmen, 38-30, on the Lebanon High School court. The F. & M. 
quintet led the L. V. C. Greenies at half time, but could not hold their advantage 
when Raymie Frey spotted the basket for fourteen points in the second half and the 
whole Blue and White team started to work smoothly. L. V. C. topped the Diplo- 
mats, 26-9 in the second half, and won the battle with an eight point margin. Frey 
paced the winners with twenty tallies. 



YEARLINGS TROUNCE WYOMISSING DRIBBLERS, 37-17 
In their second contest the Frosh smothered the Wyomissing Polytechnic Institute 
passers, 37 to 17 . The L. V. C. five was held to its lowest offensive tally of the 
year but at the same time made its best defensive showing in landing a decisive victory. 
Frey was high scorer for the Frosh with fifteen counters. 

MYERSTOWN KEYS PROVE NO MATCH FOR FLYING FRESHMEN 

Lebanon Valle\'s high-flying Frosh really hit their scoring stride in the next 
contest, the Myerstown Keys being smothered beneath an avalanche of twenty-two 
field goals as the Frosh won, 53 to 29. Tony Rozman appeared in the L. V. C. 
lineup for the iirst time and counted eleven points in the one-sided triumph. Kress 
snared ten pomts and Frey sixteen in the win. 

CORNWALL HIGH MINERS ARE DOWNED BY L. V. C. GREENIES 
Cornwall High's tine quintet put up a nice fight as the next opponents of the 

Frosh but could not cope with the high-scoring attack displayed by the Valleyites. 

The Miners scored 34 points by utilizing a fast-passing, fast-breaking game, but the 

Greenies again hit the half-century mark in scoring and subdued their scrappy 

opponents, 50 to 34. 

C. P. B. C. SWAMPED BY SMOOTH FROSH ATTACK 
Central Pennsylvania Business College was no match for the Flying Freshmen 
in a game played on Harrisburg's Madrid Palestra court, with Jerry Frock's passers 
registering an overwhelming 49-27 triumph as Frey, Kress, and Rozman led the attack. 

ALBRIGHT FRESHMEN BECOME VICTIMS NUMBER SIX 
The sixth victims of the snappy attack of the L. V. C. Frosh were the Albright 
Freshmen. Tony Rozman, Raymie Frey, Ed Kress, Howard Rarig, and Bob Brown 
played bang-up basketball as the Lion Cubs were defeated by a 51-44 count. Rozman 
registered seventeen points, Frey and Kress each collected eleven, and Rarig counted 
eight to lead the offensive drive, while Brown played a whale of a game as Rozman's 
back-court mate. Some accurate goal-flipping by Randy Horowitz and Comba kept 
the Red and White Frosh in the game. 




"Jerrv" Frock 
Coach 



"Raymie" Frey 
Foru'jrJ. Center 

Ed Kress 
Foru .ltd 

C.^RL Dempsey 

Gujrd 

How.'VRD Rarig 
Center 



[164] 



FANCY FROSH ATTACK OVERWHELMS CITY LEAGUERS 

Long's Lumberjacks, a Lebanon City League outfit, were handed a terrific 46 to 
IS lacing by the Frosh in the preliminary to the Drexel-L. V. C. varsity game in 
Lebanon. Kress and Frey each counted fifteen points as the Frosh counted their 
seventh straight win. 

L. V. C. LANDS TIGHT CONTEST AGAINST F. .\: M. FROSH 

The return game with the F. &; M. Freshmen was another hard-fought contest, 
but the L. V. C. yearlings kept their slate clean by crashmg through with a 45-4<i 
victory. Raymie Frey cashed in on eight field tosses and fi\e free throws to tally 
twenty-one points to lead his mates. Rozman and Kress also contributed heavily to 
the offensive total, while Hance and Brown played fine floor games. Asplin, F. & M. 
forward, counted fifteen points for the opposing outfit. 

HARRISBURG CATHOLIC FALLS BEFORE FROSH, -i2 to ^6 
Victory number nine was scored at the expense of the Harrisburg Catholic High 
School dribblers, who gave the Frosh a good chase before surrendermg by a six-point 
margin at 42-.i6. Pilsitz, H. C. H. S. pivot man. tallied 21 points to lead the oppo- 
sition's forces, while Frey counted eighteen points to top the Valleyites. Kress with 
ten points, Rozman with eight, and Brown with six also turned in neat performances 
for the L. V. C. yearlings. 

TENTH WIN ACCOMPLISHED IN H. I. S. CONTEST 

In the L. V. C. -Muhlenberg preliminary, tossers representing the Hershey Indus- 
trial School tried to snap the Freshmen's winning streak but failed utterly, with the 
Greenies hanging up their tenth win by a 47 to 22 count. Lebanon Valley's points 
were evenly distributed among the starting five, Hance and Kress each snaring ten, 
Frey and Rozman each accounting for eight, and Brown registering se\en. 

FRESHMEN DEFEAT ALBRIGHT CUBS FOR NO. 1 1 TRIUMPH 
On March 7 Albright's Frosh met the Valley Greenies for the second time, with 
approximately the same result as the first encounter — the Blue and White triumphed 
once again, and by a comfortable margin, 4_i to 31. Rozman led the scorers with 
sixteen tallies, while Frey and Brown accounted for ten and eight respectively. The 
accurate shooting of Smith, Albright guard, accounted for thirteen of the Red and 
White's total points. 

SENSATIONAL FROSH LAND TWELFTH WIN IN GRAND FINALE 
The second triumph of the season for the Frosh over the Hershey Industrial School 
dribblers brought the season to a close. The score of the twelfth and final Frosh win 
was 41 to 17, the Greenies completely outplaying their foes in every department of 
the game as they chalked up nineteen field goals and held the Industrialists to five. 
Rozman topped the scorers in the last game of the season with thirteen points, Frey 
tollowing close at his heels with tweKe and Kress countint: ten points. 




Robert Brown 

Kenneth Hance 
Forward 

Frank Paloniak 

ForlL'ard 

Tony Rozman 

Guard 

Jesse Kniley 
Guard 




[165] 




The alma mater 



j]^0 THEE, dear Alma Mater, 

This rincinc soncr 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 wintry breezes blow. 
And from the sunnv southland, 

"Where sweet magnolias grow. 
"We've 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 

Wm 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. 



[166] 




FEATURES 



SNAPSHOTS 



CALENDAR 



ADVERTISEMENTS 



To Our Advertisers 

THE business staff of the 1937 
QuiTTAPAHiLLA cxtcnds its sin- 
cere gratitude to the businessmen 
whose names appear in this section. 
The hearty cooperation of our ad- 
vertisers has played a large part in 
making this book a possibility and 
we recommend them as worthy of 
the patronage of the student body of 
Lebanon Valley College. 




[167} 



CALENDAR OF EVENTS 



IN THE following calendar of events the staff of the 1937 Quittapahilla has at- 
tempted to include as many of the more important occurrences on the L. V. C. cam- 
pus as could be recalled to mind, and any omissions of events have not been made pur- 
posely; of course, regular meetings of the various campus organizations of necessity 
could not be included. 

The staff has tried to catch something of the spirit of college life in recounting these 
events briefly and sincerely hopes that this calendar will be read with the idea foremost 
in the reader's mind of remembering all the pleasant events of a crowded year of college 
activity. 



19.^5 
Monday, April 1 



Wednesday, April 3 
Thursday, April 4 
Friday, April 3 - - 

Saturday, April 6 

Tuesday, April 9 - 

Thursday, April 1 1 - 

Friday, April 12 - 

Saturd.iy, April 13 
Wednesday, April 17 
Friday, April 19 - - 

Wednesday, April 24 
Saturd.iy, April 27 - 

Monday, April 29 - 

Tuesday, April 30 - 

Wednesday, May 1 

Friday, May 3 - - 



- "Beyond the Horizon" presented by the Hedgerow Players 
in the L. H. S. auditorium. The scenery consisted of a 
hunk of wood and a painted sky. L. V. C. well represented 
in audience. 

Dr. Pooley, Wisconsin prof, in chapel. 

- Glee club concert in Red Lion. 

Kalo-Delphian play in chapel, "As Husbands Go." He 
was a husband as husbands go and as husbands go he went. 

- Kalozetes don bib and tucker to slurp soup and dance with 
fair damsels at General Sutter in Lititz. 

"The Rector" produced by Wig and Buckle Club in chapel. 
Student directors Kotty McAdams and Clyde McGee come 
through with a bang! 

- First La Vie Colleg!ei?ne of the 1936 staff. Maybe they're 
green, but wait. 

Lads toot horns out of doors for Mom 'n' Pop and rest of 
campus at annual Music Festi\al. 

- Dad's Day. Pop finds out where his money goes. 
Home for a well-earned Easter vacation. 

- Opening session of Pennsylvania Academy of Science, Dr. 
S. H. Derickson, president. 

Back to the old grind. 

- Dickinson, 8; L. V. C, 4, in opening baseball game of 
season. 



First tennis match of season — L. V. C. 5 : 
2 — on the Annville courts. 



Elizabethtown, 



- Baseball boys don togs for Penn State tussle. Result: State 
II; L. V. C. 1. 

'Valley nine lands win in opening league diamond battle 
against Juniata, 5 to 1. Netmen drop close match to 
Dickinson, 5 to 4. 

- Philo and Clio score another bull's-eye with presentation of 
Martin Flavin's "Children of the Moon." 

(Coiitituied on Page 111) 



[169] 




^ ^-^ .-:&> ->-*. - 



IMC-A. ^j 




:rSsMX,. 



M'/xir gor/cl I) /he guy in the middle? Robin Hood and h/f merry b.vid ( 19}6) 

Kj/o rerires the Minstrels 
The gals at play Louder, please'. 

The Boys in Blue 



[170] 



CALENDAR OF EVENTS— (Continued) 

Saturd.iy. May 4 - - - May Day — and did little Alice i;et cold ! ! ! 

L. V. C. swamps Albright, 12-0, as Billett pitches two-hit 
ball and fans seventeen Lions. Eleven-run rally in eighth 
features Blue and White attack. 

Philo formal at the Berkshire Hotel in Reading. Tuxes 
come out of the moth balls. 

Wednesday, May 8 - - - Susquehanna diamond struggle. L. V. C. shuts out Cru- 
saders, 6-0. as Witter and Rust star. 

Juniata opposes Blue and White netmtn on courts. L.V.C. 
lands second win. ~ to 0. 

Thursday, May 9 - - - Spring recital in Engle Hall. 

Lebanon Valley College, 4; Franklin and Marshall, .i — on 
the home courts. 

Friday, May 10 - - - - Ursinus baseball game. L. \ . C. *> ; Ursinus, 3. Second 

straight league \ictory for Blue and White diamond 
athletes. 

Contract signed for the new Moller organ, 
junior Prom in Hershey Park Ballroom — Was she beau- 
tiful — I" 

Tuesday, May 14 - - - Bucknell racqueteers wallop L. V. C. ^ to 2 on the courts. 

Another in the series of sprini; student recitals in Enyle 
Hall. 
Commerce Club dines at Hershey. 

Wednesday, ALiy 15 - - L. V. C. plays winning ball against Drexel at Philadelphia. 

Score: lS-6. Valleyites rap nineteen safeties, Billett col- 
lecting four, a home run included. 

Moravian takes a beating o\er the nets to the tune of S-1 
in match with L. V. C. at Bethlehem. 

Thursday, May 16 - - Alumni issue of L.i ]'ie CoHeg/ti/iie. 

Susquehanna defeats Blue and White nine, -i to 3. 

Friday, May 17 - - - - L. V. C. courtsters trounce St. Joe at Philadelphia, 7-0. 

Piano and orchestra concerto in Engle Hall, Ruth Bailey, 
pianist. 

Saturd.ay, May 18 - - - Lebanon Valley bows to Ursinus on the courts at Col- 

legeville in second match of two-day trip. 

Monday, May 20 - - - Band boys pull to the seashore for concert. 

Tuesd,iy, May 21 - - - Student recital in Engle Hall. 

Wednesday, May 22 - - - Co-eds receive basketball and hockey awards. 

Our diamond foes get us by a point — L. V. C, 10; Al- 
bright, 11. 

Thursday, ALiy 23 - - Ruth Bailey appears in recital in Engle Hall. 

Friday. May 24 - - - - Sandy and the rest of the Conserve go dancing in Lebanon. 

Spring Music Festival. Queer noises emit from the Con- 
serve. Sausser. Schuler, and Hatz leave for Rohoboth to 
fiddle around. 

(Contnvied on Pjge 173) 



[171] 




Pre-Chapel conldh Chapd post-uiortem 

Down by the old null sfrediii 

On the TvedS/ne Trek Wherefore art I ho//. Roii/eo? 

Dick. ]Y\v/da. Je.ij/. .ii/J Bob 



[172] 



CALENDAR OF EVENTS— (Continued) 



Saturday, May 25 - - 

Monday, May 27 
Thursday, May 30 
Saturday, June 1 - - 

Commencement Week 
Thursday, June 6 
Friday, June ^ 
Saturday, June S 



Sunday, June 9 
Monday, June 10 

Freshman Week - - 

Monday, September 21 
Saturday, September 28 

Saturday, October 5 - 

Thursday, October 10 

Friday, October 1 1 - 



Saturday, October 12 - 
Thursday, October 17 
Friday, October IS 
Saturday, October 19 



Monday, October 21 



Muhlenberg tennis encounter at home. The Mules got us. 
4-3. Flying Dutchmen win fourth straight league diamond 
battle, 13 to 2, from Bucknell at Lewisburg. 

Read our text books, trusted to luck, and went to exams. 

Tennis — Albright 6; L. V. C. 2 on the home courts. 

Gettysburg defeats Leb.^non V.^lle'i' on the diamond, 7-5, 
but the Blue and White nine wins the championship of 
the Eastern Pennsylvania League at any rate. 

lune 6 to June 10, 1935. 

President's reception to the members of the Senior Class. 

Commencement recital. 

Alumni association meeting. 

Alumni luncheon. 

Class Day exercises. 

President's reception to the alumni. 

Annual alumni banquet. 

Baccalaureate sermon — Dr. R. R. Butterwick. 

Sixty-sixth annual commencement — address by Dr. Corne- 
lius Weygandt. 

September 18 to September 21, 1935. Orientation exams, 
lectures, and get-acquainted socials. 

Frosh-Soph numeral scrap. Frosh bring home the bacon. 

L. V. C. defeats Kutztown Teachers m season's grid opener. 
19 to 6. 

■Valley eleven fights a swell battle with Penn State, leads 
for three periods, but loses, 12 to 6. 

Kalo treats the Greenies to cigarettes and cigars at their 

annual smoker. 

Co-eds troop to Kreider's on annual Clio hike. 

Philo smoker. 

Lebanon Valley defeats Muhlenberg, 19 to 6, on rain- 
drenched gridiron at AUentown. Tindall's long touch- 
down jaunt features. 

Autumn Frolic. 

Miss Henderson directs co-ed treasure hunt. 

Philo-Delphian joint session and dance. 

Frosh-Soph tug-of-\\ar. 

Drexel defeats L. V. C. in first home grid game, 12 to 0. 
Varsity "L" Club sponsors football dance in the gymnasium 
of Annville High School. 



Band travels to Penbrook. 



(Continued on page 116) 



[173] 




Af !l again, Spohii? 



P/ea.\e gire the apples a chance to grow 

The Oiiiltapahilla 
Some joke, eh boss? I vant to be alone (I) 



[174] 



H. E. MILLARD MILLS 

FLOUR • FEED ' COAL 

As}{ your grocer for 

GILT EDGE FLOUR 

WHY? — Better Ca\es — Better Pies 
Call 6::-R'5 ' ' ' Annville, Pa. 



H. E. MILLARD 

High Cdlciu m Agricultur a] and Mason' s 

LIME 

F in -is king Li m e and Limestone 
Call 134 ' ' f Annville, Pa. 



"Where Lebanon 'VaWey 
Students Get Together" 



PENNWAY 
HOTEL 

Affiliated with the 
PENNWAY BAKERY 



Annville, Pa. 



D. L. SAYLOR 

6? SONS 

Contractors and Builders 
Coal and Lumber 



Annville, Pa. 



[175] 



CALENDAR OF EVENTS— (Continued) 



Saturday, October 26 
Monday, October 28 
Saturday, November 2 



Friday, November 8 - 
Saturday, November 9 - 

Thursday, November 14 - 
Friday, November 1 5 

Saturd.iy, November 16 - 



Tuesday, November 19 - 
Thursday, November 21 



Friday, November 22 - 

Saturday, November 23 - 

Wednesday, November 27 
Sunday, December 1 - 
Friday, December 6 

Saturday, December 7 
Wednesday, December 1 1 
(Continued on page 178) 



Fordham football game at New York — L. V. C, 0; Ford- 
ham, 15, as Valleyites give Rams a real chase. 

Annual football holiday. 
School dance in gymnasium. 

Girls' hockey team loses, 2 to 1, to Harrisburg Hockey 

Club in season's inaugural. 

Homecoming Day. 

L. V. C. 7; P. M. C. 0. A glorious grid victory for the 

Blue and White. Forward pass — Kress to Sponaugle — 

scores game-winning touchdown. 

Special band concert in chapel. 

Varsity "L" Club sponsors second football dance in Ann- 

ville High School gymnasium. 

Formal opening of Delphian Hall. 

L. "V. C. defeats St. Joe's eleven, 1 2 to 6, despite the fact 
that St. Joe returns the opening kick-off for a touchdown. 

Prof. Campbell's recital inaugurates the new organ. 

Society rushes end with joint sessions — Philo-Clio and 
Kalo-Delphian. 

Freshman girls v. upper-classmen in hockey. 

Dad's Day. Dad again sees where his money goes — or 

does he.' 

Albright overpowers L. V. C. on gridiron, 10 to 0, in 

gruelling contest. Girls' Band is presented in brand new 

uniforms. 

Football dance sponsored by 'Varsity "L" Club. 

"Y" Seminar — Rachel Timberlake, speaker. 

Wig and Buckle Club stages first major production — "The 
Late Cristopher Bean. " 

Girls' hockey team works smoothly to defeat Susquehanna, 
5 to 2. 

Conserve scores another success with their dance in college 
gym. Floor show 'n everything! 

Delaware eleven loses to Flying Dutchmen, 18 to 0, in 
annual football encounter. 

Thanksgiving vacation begins. 

Thanksgiving vacation ends — all too soon! 

Clionians splurge at the Abraham Lincoln Hotel, Reading, 
in celebration of their sixtj'-fifth anniversary. 
Delphian open house. 
Three-day student-faculty Y. M. C. A. conference opens. 

Valley hockey ites defeat Susquehanna, 2 to 1. 
Japanese Bazaar. 

"The Admirable Crichton" presented by the Junior Class. 
And then, there were the grass skirts 1 



[176] 




LEBANON, PENNSYLVANIA 



Patronize 

FINK'S 
BAKERY 

For ^lality Ba\ed Products 
of All Kinds 

%^ 
Main Street, Annville, Pa. 



Shenk 6? Tittle 



Everything for 
Sports 

313 Market Street 
Harrisburg, Pa. 



'ALWAYS RELIABLE" 



DOUTRICHS 



CLOTHES 



HARRISBURG, PENNSYLVANIA 



[177] 



CALENDAR OF EVENTS— (Continued) 



Friday, December 13 - 
Saturday, December 14 - 
Tuesd.iy, December 17 
Wednesday, December IS 

Thursday, December 1 9 - 

Saturday, December 21 - 
Wednesday, December 25 ■ 



1936 
Sunday, January 1 

Wednesday, January 8 

Friday, January 10 

Saturday, January 1 1 - 



Tuesday, January 14 



Wednesday, January 15 - 

Saturd.iy, January 18 

Tuesday, January 21 - 

Wednesday, January 22 - 
Saturday, January 25 

(Continued on page 182) 



West Chester basketball t:;ame. L. V. C. on short end of 
33-12 count in opener. 

Opening of two-day meeting of Life Work Recruit dele- 
gates from neighboring colleges. 

Chancel Choir from Lancaster and L. V. C. Symphony Or- 
chestra hold concert in Engle Hail. 

South and West Hall Christmas parties. 

L. V. C. cagers defeat Philadelphia College of Pharmacy 

tossers, 41 to 28, at Philly. 

Lads and lasses don formal clothes to dine and listen to 
speeches at annual Christmas banquet. 

Christmas vacation gets under way. 

Lebanon Valley College eleven tops long trip to Flor- 
ida with win over University of Tampa in Christmas Day 
charity game. Score: L. V. C. 6; Tampa 0. Good for 
you, fellas I 



Team returns from South. 
Vacation comes to a close. 

First league game of basketball season. Ursinus wins, 39 
to 22, at Collegeville. 

Soph Hop in Annville High School gymnasium. Heave-ho, 
me-lads, 'twas a ship-shape affair. Congratulations, Sophs. 

F. & M. quintet defeats L. V. C, 54 to 39, despite Paul 
Billett's sixteen points. 

Frosh basketeers open season by defeating F. & M. Frosh, 
38-30, as Greenies come from behind in great second half 
rally. Raymie Frey stars with twenty points. 

Football bruisers eat in style at annual banquet. 
Delphians gulp tea in Delphian Hall. 
Student recital in Engle Hall. 
"L" Club initiation. 

Gettysburg v. L. V. C. at Gettysburg results in 49-27 
G-burg win. 

L. V. C. Frosh, 37; Wyomissing Polytechnic Institute, 17, 
at Wyomissing. 

Bucknell defeats LEBANON Valley in non-league game, 
43 to 33. 

More semester exams .' 

The L. V. C quintet loses again to the Gettysburg Bullets. 
This time on the home court — 38 to 31. Frosh tan Myers- 
town Keys in prelim — 53 to 29. 



[178] 



Photographic Work 



for the 



1937 QUITTAPAHILLA 



is the wor\ of 



MERIN'BALIBAN 
STUDIOS 



loio Chestnut Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 



[179] 




Duck. Spohii. I got 'iiii! 

Bei/la's recil.il }>ijkes h'tstov^ 
St/idfii!g? Iiiiposiible! 



Alore siioir! 



The Biain-Ti/isters 

W-'here's the crooked finger, prof? 
Time for Oats again 



[180] 




Helh'. be.i/itifid 

Pax ]^ob/.u//i// 
Oh. jcr a iH.ilih 



Ad B///lJ/i/g 111 11 inter 



Any tills left? 

I vjiil In he ill line (2) 

June ill fiinn.try or something 



[181] 



CALENDAR OF EVENTS— (Continued) 



Saturday, February 1 

Thursday, February 6 - 
F'riday, February 7 

Saturday, February 8 - 

Tuesday, February 11 

Wednesday, February 1 2 - 
Saturday, February 15 - 

Wednesday, February 19 - 

Thursday, February 20 - 



ry 



Friday, February 21 
Saturday, February 22 
Monday, February 24 - 



Tuesday, February 23 
Wednesday, February 26 - 

Thursday, February 27 - 
Saturday, February 29 

Monday, March 2 - - 
(Continued o>i page 184) 



- Flyint; Dutchmen register first cage league win, 40-31, 
against Ursinus. 

Frosh continue unbeaten march by defeating Cornwall 
High School, 50 to 31. 

Beula DufFey is presented in a piano recital in Engle Hall. 

- Boys get dose of their own medicine at Clio Leap Year 
Dance. 

Frosh, 49; Pennsylvania Business College, 27, at Harris- 
burg Madrid Palestra. 

- Mrs. Kaiser-Harnisch in chapel, speaking on present-day 
conditions in Germany. 

Women's Auxiliary sees its sixteenth anniversary. 
Men debate Elizabethtown College. 

Basketball: Albright, 39; L. V. C, 29. 
Basketball: L. V." C. Frosh, 51; Albright, 44. 
Girls' Basketball: Elizabethtown, 20 ; L. V. C, 18. 

- Drexel v. L. 'V. C. — Basketball at Lebanon — too much 
Raynes and Donaldson; 'Valley submits, 44-35. 
Seventh straight win for Flying Freshmen — Frosh 46, 
Long's Lebanon City Leaguers, 28. 

Basketball: F. & M. 47; L. V. C. 32, at Lancaster. 
Basketball: Frosh 45; F. & M. Frosh, 40. Frey again 
stars — this time with twenty-one points. 
Male debaters meet Ursinus in single no-decision contest. 

- Senior Class entertained at tea at the home of Dr. and 
Mrs. Lynch. 

L. 'V. C. women's debating team loses to Kutztown State 
Teachers College, 2 to 1. 

Varsity basketeers lose to Drexel, 30-25, at Drexel. 
Girls' quintet loses to Moravian, 27-20. 

- Twenty-second Delphian Formal — at Harrisburg, minus 
orchestra. Tough break. Gals 1 

Bucknell again downs L. V. C. quintet. Score: 50 to 34. 
Frosh continue unbeaten by defeating Harrisburg Catholic, 
42-36. 

"The Late Cristopher Bean" repeated by W. & B. Club in 
Lebanon. 

- Student recital in Engle Hall. 

Women debaters win and lose against Ursinus. L. 'V. C. 
wins 3-0 at home, loses critic judge decision at Collegeville. 

- Interclass games, for better or for worse. 

L. V. C. 49; Muhlenberg, 36, with Flying Dutchmen win- 
ning their second league contest of cage season. Frosh 
trounce Hershey Industrial School, 47-22. 

- Lincoln University debates men's team. No decision. 



[182] 



Sowers Printing Co. 



Lebanon, Pa. 



Catalogs f Annuals ' Boo\s 
General Comynercial Printino, 



Highway Service Stations 

John W. Kirkpatrick, Harrisburg, Pa. 
Fife Conveniently Located Stations 
Second and Verbeke Sts. Eighteenth and Derry Sts. 
Sixth and Curtm Sts. Cameron and Paxton Sts 
Station Now Open at 
Chestnut and Fourth Streets 
Parking Facilities 
Office — Eighteenth and Derry Streets 
Tydol and Tydol £th\l-Ve<rdol Oils-Complete Lubri- 
cation — Firestone Tires and Batteries — Accessories 



H. W. MILLER 

Hardware and House Furnishing 
Goods 

Atwdter Kent Radios 

Maytag Washers 

12-14 E. M.-\iN St., Annville, P.-\. 



DiEHL Drug Store 

Drug Supplies 
Prescriptions Filled 
Sodas and Sundaes 

Visit the ''Safe Place'' 



The School's Barber Shop 

1,5 

Karl^s Shop 

Three Chair Service 
I W. Main St., Annville, Pa. 



HARPEL'S 

Kodaks and Movie Cameras 

Stationery 

Luggage and Gifts 

T>7'7>9 Cumberland Street 
Lebanon, Pa. 



Church Center Press 



c<Jb 



Religious Supply House 
Printing, - Publishing 



^■o^ 



Myerstown, Pennsylvania 



Kreamer Brothers 

Furniture and Undertaking 

Electric Refrigerators 

and Ranges 

Annville, Pennsylvania 



[183] 



CALENDAR OF EVENTS— (Concluded) 



Tuesday, March 4 
Thursday, March 5 

Friday, March 6 
Saturday, March 7 



Wednesday, March 11 

Friday, March 13 
Saturday, March 14 - 
Tuesday, March 17 - 
Thursday, March 19 - 
Friday, March 20 - 
Saturday, March 21 - 
Monday, March 23 - 
Tuesday, March 24 
Thursday, March 26 

Friday, March 27 - - 

Saturday, March 28 - 
Saturday, March 31 



Men meet Albrisjht in dual debate. 

- Sophs have tea at Lynch's. 

Girls' quintet loses final to Elizabethtown, 33-21. 

Kalo scores again with their almost-forgotten Minstrels. 

- Varsity basketeers lose another and Frosh win another in 
games played at Lebanon High School against Albright. 
Mothers' "Week-end. The girls show Mama how to get 
around. 

Frosh defeat Hershey Industrial School, 41 to 17, to com- 
plete season undefeated in twelve games. 
"Women debaters contest Gettysburg. 

- Conser\e Dinner-Dance at the General Sutter Hotel, Lititz. 
W. S. G. A. & Men's Senate sponsor dance in gym. 

- Male forensic artists in dual clash with "VCestern Maryland. 
Glee Club Concert at Lancaster. 

- Band Concert at York. 
Delphians dance in gym. 

- Glee Club appears at Ephrata. 
Glee Club Concert at Harrisburg. 

- Vic Fridinger crowned pool champ in "Y " tourney. 
"VC^omen's Athletic Association founded at formal dinner. 

Kalo and Delphian present "You and I," comedy of man- 
ners, in chapel. 

- Kalos stage swank dinner-dance at Hotel Hershey. 

First recreation hour held in gym after dinner, scheduled 
to become a semi-weekly affair. 



[184} 



Compliments of 

Brunner's Restaurant 

7he House of Popular Prwid 
Student Lunches 

Homemade Ice Cream 
Full Course Dinners 



John L. Bernstein 

Florist and Decorator 
"The Flower Shop" 

Rear ot Court House — Phone Leb. 5i)i 

Corsages Our Specuilty 

Lebanon, Pennsylvania 



Phone 335 DON'T FORGET Phone 3 3 5 

Lebanon, Pennsylvania 

Arrange For Theatre Parties 

There is Always a Good Show at the 

Colonial, Jackson and 
Capital Theatres 

Arrange to Hold Your Dance at the 
COLONIAL BALLROOM 



Arnold's Boot Shop 

Exclusive Shoes 
VARSITY GIRLS 

For Girls 

FLORSHEIM SHOES 

"For the Man Who Cares'^ 

34 N. Eighth St., Lebanon, Pa. 



« 



VISIT 



HERSHE Y 

^^The Playground oj Central Pennsylvania"' 



» 



Golf — Four Colt Courses — S4 Holes — Have Earned for Hershey its Title ot 
"The Golj Capital of America". 

Hotel Hershey — One ot the World's Palatial Hotels. 

Par}{ Ball Room — From Memorial Day to Labor Day — Presents World Re- 
nowned Dance Orchestras. 

The Pool — 1,500,000 Gallons of Filtered Mountain Water. 

Hoc\ey — Hershey B'ars, i935''36 Champions of the Eastern Amateur Hockey 
League, Play Heads-Up Hockey Throughout Season. 

Covtmumty Theatre — -Motion Pictures, First shown m Central Pennsylvania, 
and on Thursday, Friday and Saturday Nights, Stage Presenta- 
tions included. 



[185] 







Skip it, Sheez! Another Philo Peasant 

What big eyes you hare, Grandma! 

Viewing the slaughter 

My. Howe handsome! P^S'"S '^"' Qi/een of Kalo 



[186] 



TELEGRHPH PRESS 



HA RR I/BURG • PA. 



PRINTING 

SCHOOL 

PHOTO -ENGRAVING 




EST. 1831 



D Ey rGN I N G 



BINDING 






'fflflU !Ui 



Jll-i^^f^^ 



%mtm 






[187] 












Al ihe post office 
'hill, more water jails? 

Three's a crouil . Jonah 



Strike Three! 
North Hall in Winter 



Sitting on top of the World 



Are ire proud! 
Darkness on the Delta 
Which end's up? 



[188] 




Her Hero 

Kre/Jer's 
Well. well, u-ell: 



Are these WA workers? Going or coining.'' 

L. ]'. C s Atheni.m ruins 

Looks like Xo-M.nis L.ind 
Eddie, what underpinnings.' 



[189] 








.~T»»-r=** 



:^. 





Aloce power to yon! 



S II ilia it. Til ford! 



Onr Kiagarc 



The Conservalory of Music 



This looks like Kell 

From steel to gridiron 
It's brain food, profs? 



[190} 



FINIS 



Te i,r- -Gji^ Bft yu ES s