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Copyright 1939, by 



Business Manager 

Quittapahilla Qreek flows in the background of 
Life at Lebanon Valley Qollege and 

%\\t 1910 Quittapahilla 



course of time has undergone evolutionary 
changes. No longer is it the fashion to build 
up a highly fanciful theme to tie together the 
diverse parts of the record; for such a theme, 
more often than not, really is a faulty mirror 
distorting the true image of college life. An annual is not pub- 
lished for the day only, but it is a book to be treasured, to be 
taken from its shelf o' wintry evenings when the wind whistles 
and the flames of the hearth stream skyward, to be leafed over 
slowly while memory crowds on memory until all sense of sepa- 
rateness fades and images blend into one dreamily pleasant 

Such reveries of days past are induced neither by a symbolistic 
literary theme nor an elaborately ornate art scheme, but rather 
spring from a simple pictorial story briefly told. For the reflect- 
ing mind uses the book itself merely as a starting-point from 
which it wanders in reminiscence into the labyrinth of experi- 
ences that never found their way into print, of persons remem- 
bered for one outstanding contribution to the "lighter side," in 
short, of all that made up the four happiest years of one's life. 
And yet in achieving simplicity and reality a sacrifice need 
not be made of unity. And what more fitting symbol could be 
used to join the various phases of the 1940 Quittapahilla than 
our beloved stream herself? The Quittie possesses no boathouse 
row, and no stalwart eight sweeps over her rippled surface in 
its racing shell. The Quittie is far too modest for that. But 
once every year, early on a crisp October morning, she too 
furnishes the scene for a gruelling struggle. Crowds line her 
banks to watch and cheer on sweating crews who on opposite 
sides of the disturbed stream pull on a rope rather than on oars. 
The Quittie's experience of college life is not always noisy. 
Even more often she witnesses the calm, silent meanderings of 
persons atune to nature's beauty — and to each other's. Nature's 
scenery and backdrops change as the seasons succeed each 
other, but the stage is always set, and the music of the rippling 
water ever in harmony. It is with the Quittapahilla Creek in 
mind that the Class of 1940 publishes its own Quittapahilla. 


3n ^emortam 

To the esteemed memory of 
Dr. Eugene Hendrix Stevenson 

whose brilliant mind and magnanimous spirit made him an 
ideal professor and a true humanitarian, the Class of 1940 
dedicates this annual, in the hope that it will serve to keep alive 
in the remembrance of the students of Lebanon Valley College 
the personality of one whose part in the unfolding drama of life 
was interrupted, we feel, all too early. Yet his character has 
not disappeared, his manuscript has not been discarded, nor his 
lines forgotten. To the end that they may be preserved and 
perpetuated this volume is inscribed. 

Dr. Stevenson's activities on campus were in various fields. 
His contribution to the general stream of life at Lebanon Valley 
was not confined to one narrow channel, but was diffused 
through many streams. Nor was it the less deep or profound for 
its diffusion. He had an exceptional and well-deserved popu- 
larity as a professor. Not only was his knowledge of his field 
matched by his ability to interpret that knowledge to his 
students, but his tolerance and sympathetic attitude readily 
made friends and held them to him "with hoops of steel." 
Through his interest in the International Relations Club he 
stimulated among students a humanitarian interest in and 
evaluation of world affairs, and at the same time encouraged 
independent and constructive thinking directed toward ridding 
civilization of the ills besetting it. Though his chief claim to 
our enduring memory is his scholastic ability, Dr. Stevenson 
aided in the administration of athletics and participated in 
actual play as well. He was a skilful tennis player and not only 
took an interest in the game for the pleasure it afforded him, 
but because of the qualities of good sportsmanship it engendered. 

Although his service was so diversified, it had one goal, 
and that the fuller realization of life for mankind. 

"His life ivas gentle, and the elements 
So mix d in him that Nature might stand up 
And say to all the world 'This was a man!' 



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Through these doors ... to read, to inquire 

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to the ^ulttapahllla 

More than a creek is our scenic 
Quittapahilla, along whose meandering 
course nature lovers and other lovers 
have strolled in ecstasy: this beautiful 
stream is a symbol and an inspiration. 

"Brook! ivhose society the poet seeks, 
Intent his wasted spirits to renew, 
And whom the curious painter doth pursue 
Through rocky passes, among floivery creeks, 
And tracks thee dancing down thy water-breaks." 

Emil Ludwig's biography of "The Nile" and the vivid negroid imagery of 
"Ol' Man River" illustrate the anthropomorphic tendencies of the mind. 
Our Indian-christened creek symbolizes the course and destiny of college life. 

Individual students and classes come and go; but the stream of college 
youth is continuous. Flowing into larger channels and finally becoming a part 
of the mighty ocean, the "Quittie" lures us through our restricted courses 
into ampler appreciations and service. Your President 
congratulates you on your commendable advance and 
rejoices in your contingent destiny as you flow 
through these narrow banks of campus life toward 
the all-embracing sea, challenged rather than fright- 
ened by its vastness and its mystery. 


Page 18 

Hoard oj\ /tu5tee5 


J. R. Engle Palmyra, Pa. 

John E. Gipple Harrisburg, Pa. 

M. H. Bachman Middletown, Pa. 

Rev. H. E. Miller Lebanon, Pa. 

Prof. H. H. Baish Harrisburg, Pa. 

Rev. S. C. Enck Harrisburg, Pa. 

Rev. P. B. Gibble Palmyra, Pa. 

Rev. O. T. Ehrhart Lancaster, Pa. 

Rev. D. E. Young Harrisburg, Pa. 

E. W. Coble Lancaster, Pa. 

Rev. W. A. Wilt Annville, Pa. 

Rev. H. E. Schaeffer Penbrook, Pa. 

John Hunsicker Lebanon, Pa 


Rev. J. H. Brunk . 
Rev. G. W. Stover 
Rev. J. E. Oliver . 
G. C. Ludwig . . . 
Rev. E. E. Miller . 
Rev. W. H. Smith . 

Martinsburg, W. Va. 
. Winchester, W. Va. 
. Petersburg, W. Va. 
. . . Keyset, W. Va. 
Martinsburg, W. Va. 
.... Elkton, Va. 


Rev. C. G. Stambach .... Mechanicsburg, Pa. 

Rev. P. O. Shettel Annville, Pa. 

Rev. M. R. Fleming Red Lion, Pa. 

Hon. W. N. McFaul Baltimore, Md. 

Rev. Ira S. Ernst Carlisle, Pa. 

Rev. J. H. Ness York, Pa. 

Rev. G. I. Rider Hagerstown, Md. 

Albert Watson Carlisle, Pa. 

O. W. Reachard Dallastown, Pa. 

Rev. P. E. V. Shannon York, Pa. 

Rev. F. B. Plummer Hagerstown, Md. 

E. N. Funkhouser Hagerstown, Md. 

R. G. Mowrey Quincy, Pa. 


A. K. Mills Annville, Pa. 

Mrs. Louisa W. Yardley . . . Philadelphia, Pa. 
Prof. C. E. Roudabush .... Minersville, Pa. 


Bishop G. D. Batdorf Harrisburg, Pa. 

Dr. H. M. Imboden New York, N. Y. 

Members of the college faculty who are heads of departments are ex officio members 
of the Board of Trustees. 


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Dr. L. G. Bailey, Associate Professor of Education and 

"Now I implore you, I entreat you, I beg you to study, 
because leant spoonfeed you." 

E. M. Balsbaugh, Assistant Professor of Education and 
Alumni Secretary. 

The main idea is . . . 

Dr. Andrew Bender, Professor of Chemistry. 

"Z truly believe that some day we'll find a way 

Ruth Engle Bender, Professor of the Piano. 
"You should practice more." 

Dr. Amos H. Black, Associate Professor of Mathematics. 
"Well, the whole thing of it is, it s so simple." 

Dr. R. R. Butterwick, Professor Emeritus of Philosophy 
and Religion. 

"My only advice to Freshmen is to keep your eyes open, 
your ears open, and your mouth shut." 



R. Porter Campbell, Professor of Organ. 

"Now what do you think your trouble in organ isi" 

D. Clark Carmean, Professor of Band and Orchestra 

"This business here isn't working right." 

Alexander Crawford, Professor of Voice. 
"Can't you understand English?" 

Dr. Samuel H. Derickson, Professor of Biological 

". . . . That was about thirty years ago." 

Page 20 

Merl Freeland, Professor of the Piano. 
"Isn't that touching." 

Jerome W. Frock, Director of Physical Education for 
Men, and Coach. 

"hit's sneak in, take the game, and then sneak out; 
leave the rest of it up to the crowd." 

Mary E. Gillespie, Director of the Conservatory of 

" T 'd like all of you to . . . ." 

Christian R. Gingrich, Professor of Political Science 
and Economics. 

"Are you following the ball?" 

Mary C. Green, Professor of French. 
"Don 't you see, children?" 

Samuel O. Grimm, Professor of Physics and Mathematics. 
" It is quite patent that we are in a position to . . . ." 

Esther Henderson, Director of Physical Education for 
Women, and Coach. 

"And how are all my children today?" 

Judson C. House, Associate Professor of Voice. 
"Oh yes, I know him." 

Dr. Lena Louise Lietzau, Professor of German. 

"Bitte, Machen Sie die Fenster auf. Es wird z_u 
heisZ im Zimmer. 

Dr. V. Earl Light, Associate Professor of Biological 

". . . . and the season after I grafted it, I had 
good cherries from that tree." 

Page II 

. - ' ■ : '" - ■ 

^k -Vfllr 

Harold Malsh, Professor of the Violin. 
"Now practice!" 

Emerson Metoxen, Assistant Director of Physical 
Education for Men, and Assistant Coach. 

"Now we have five men to ivork the ball in. Seel" 

Nella Miller, Professor of the Piano. 
"More tone, please." 

Ella R. Noyer, Professor of Musical Theory. 
"Cheer up. the ivorst is yet to come." 

Helen Ethel Myers, Librarian. 

"Well, I mean, I'm not getting into anything like 

Dr. O. Edgar Reynolds, Professor of Education and 

"Now you just think that through while you're waiting 
for a red light to turn green . ' ' 

Dr. G. Adolphus Richie, Professor of Bible and Greek. 
" / want to call this to your attention . . . ." 

Edward P. Rutledge, Professor of Band and Orchestra 

"Let's get going on this." 

Dr. Hiram H. Shenk, Professor of History. 

"As long as a professor of history talks about anything 
man has ever said, thought, or done, he can't get off 
his subject. And incidentally, that reminds me . . . ." 

Dr. P. O. Shettel, Professor of Philosophy and Religion. 
"Do as the Greeks did, and enter into life with the 
lid on." 

Page 21 

Dr. E. H. Stevenson, Professor of History. 

". . . Brilliant scholar, beloved professor, and true 
gentleman . ' ' — Anon . 

Dr. Stella Johnson Stevenson, Professor of French. 
"Non, non, parley en franca is, s'il vous plait." 


Dr. Clyde S. Stine, Instructor in Public Speaking. 
"Well, we'll go over all that next time," 

Dr. Milton L. Stokes, Professor of Business Ad- 
ministration and Economics. 

"This college has a three-day week. Friday everybody 
gets ready for the week-end. Monday is spent recover- 
ing from the week-end. 

Dr. George G. Struble, Associate Professor of English. 
"Oh yes, then there' s the story about. . . ." 

Dr. Paul A. W. Wallace, Professor of English. 

' ' He had a delicious sense of humor and extraordinary 
powers of observation." 

Dr. W. A. Wilt, College Pastor. 

"Bang go the shutters of the mind when truths affecting 
the individual are spoken . ' ' 

Margaret A. Wood, Instructor in Hygiene and Political 

' ' In the final analysis . . . ." 

Dr. Paul S. Wagner, Professor of Mathematics. 

"The ideal teacher, scholar, friend, gentleman, and 
Christian at all times, he will leave a deep and 
permanent impression on all who knew him." — Anon. 

Page 23 


^fsif Student Administration 

Men 4 Senate 


Student racultu 

Page 26 

President . 

Roy Weidman 

Secretary-Treasurer . 

Vice-President . . . Clarence Lehman 
. . . John Moller 

The equilibrium of male social life on the campus is preserved by that 
governing body known as the Men's Senate. Its purpose is twofold, primar- 
ily to set and maintain the expected standards of conduct, and, in a lesser 
degree, to curb any retrogressive steps by inflicting appropriate penalties 
for offenses committed. Under the freshman rules the first year men come 
in for their share of chastisement. The Senate works hand in hand with 
the Student-Faculty Committee and its judgments are regulated by its 
constitution and subject to faculty intervention. 

The Men's Senate is comprised of fifteen members, six seniors, five juniors, 
three sophomores, and one non-voting freshman. One from each of the 
three upper classes is a day-student. 

This year, under the capable leadership of Roy Weidman, in addition to 
other routine duties, the Senate sponsored interclass athletic programs in 
football, basketball, and ping-pong, working out a practical schedule for 
each and seeing that it was carried out. 

President Helen Bartlett 

Vice-President . . . Dorothy Yeakel 

Secretary . 
Treasurer . 

. Jeanne Schock 
. Arlene Hoffman 

The Women's Student Government Association, more popularly known 
as the "Jigger Board," consists of representatives from each class and one 
day student representative, who are all first nominated by the Board, then 
approved by the faculty, and elected by the girl students. Each dormitory 
is represented by its hall-president who is elected by the Board. These girls 
are especially responsible for the conditions in their respective dorms. 

This organization functions with the cooperation of both faculty and 
students. It is responsible for making and enforcing rules for the girls. If 
any rule is broken, it is the duty of the "Jigger Board" to "try" the offender 
and impose a sentence in accordance with the seriousness of the offense. 
The sentence may be a campus-campus, a man-campus, or a roomus-roomus. 
The Board has the privilege of granting permissions. 

The W. S. G. A. also works in collaboration with the Men's Senate, 
which controls the conduct of the men on campus, in order to make a 
success of Christmas activities, of Homecoming Day, and of May Dav 
at Lebanon Valley. 

Prof. D. Clark Carmean 


Joseph Thomas 

This campus organization, one that has been in existence only four years, 
is composed of the presidents of the men's and women's student governing 
bodies, a man and woman representative elected from each class, and six 
faculty members. At its monthly meetings the Council discusses various 
problems of campus life called to its attention by complaints or suggestions 
from students. At their discretion these problems are referred to the proper 
committees or organizations and action sought. 

This year the Council added to its former achievements the inauguration 
of the improvements in the Chapel programs. In addition to the regular 
discussions, much time has been spent in conducting an investigation into 
the practicability of establishing an extra-curricular credit system. Credit 
would be given to students for their participation in activities, with con- 
sideration to the position held in each and a minimum and maximum amount 
of activity prescribed for every student according to his curricular load and 
marks. This problem requires extensive deliberation and research before a 
definite resolution can be drawn and recommendation declared. 

Page 17 





John Moyer President Ernest Weirick 

George Yokum Vice-President Charles Brown 

Amy Monteith Secretary Amy Monteith 

Robert Tschop Treasurer Robert Tschop 

Four years on the campus of Lebanon Valley have all but run their 
course and left us old veterans of college life — Seniors. There is a magic 
in that word, a sign of achievement that seemed remote to us when we 
entered as Freshmen. We are the "old-timers" who, having experienced 
so many pleasures here, can sit back and reminisce over the events that 
have meant so much to us. For without a doubt we all have changed, 
more or less, and for the better. With all the opportunities for gaining 
knowledge and making friends, it could not be otherwise. 

So, in departing, we would like to give expression to the deep feeling 
that we have for Lebanon Valley, a feeling of satisfaction that far over- 
balances the things we daily tear to pieces. We are eager to apply earnestly 
the knowledge we have acquired here, and yet it is sad to say farewell 

Page 31 


College: L. W. R., i; Deputation 
Chairman, 2; Glee Club, 1; Band, 
1, 2; Y. M. C. A., 1, 3; Wig and 
Buckle, 1, 2, 3, Treasurer, 4; May 
Day, 2; German Club, 3, Vice- 
President, 4. Class: Numeral Fight, 
1, 2; Tug-of-War, 1, 2; Football, 2; 
"Antigone," 1 ; "The Frogs," 1; 
"The Bishop's Candlesticks, " 2. So- 
ciety: Kalozetean, Chaplain, 2; 
"Rossum's Universal Robots," 3. 

College: Chemistry Club, 1, 2, 3, 
4. Class: Football, 1, 2; Basketball, 
1, 2. Society: Kalozetean, Anniver 
sary President, 4. 

College: Chemistry Club, 1, 3, 4; 

Chemistry Assistant, 3, 4; Biology 
Club, 3, 4; la Vie, 3, Editor, 4; 
^mttapahlla. 3; Y. M. C. A. Cabi- 
net, 4. Class: President, 2; Tug-of- 
War, 1, 2; Numeral Fight, 1, 2; 
Basketball, 1, 2; Football, 1, 2, 4. 
Society: Philokosmian, Secretary, 3. 

College: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1, 
2, Vice-President, 3, Treasurer, 4; 
I. R. C, 2, 3. 41 W. S. G. A., Secre- 
tary, 3, President, 4. Class: Secre- 
tary, 1. Society: Clionian, Trea- 



College: Hockey, 1; W. A. A., 

, 2; Girls' Band, 2, 3, 4; Chorus, 1, 2, 

, 4; May Day, r, 2, 3. Society: 

College: Biology Club, 3, 4 
German Club, 2, 3, 4; French Club, 4 
May Day, 2, 3, 4. Class: Numera 
Fight, 2. Society: Kalozetean, Cor 
responding Secretary, 4. 

Died April 6, 1939 

College: Football, 1, 2, 3, Cap- 
tain, 4; Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball, 
2, 3; Men's Senate, 2, 4; "L" Club, 

1, 2, 3, Vice-President, 4. Society: 
Phil' 'knsmian. 


College: Football, 1, 2, 

Men's Senate, 3; "L" Club, 

Secretary-Treasurer, 3, Pres 

4; Biology Club, 4- So* 

College: Wig and Buckle Club, 

"Christopher," 1, "Truth about 
Blayds," 2, "Wurtzel-Flummery," 3; 
"Maker of Dreams," 4; German Club, 
''Einer Muss Heiraten," 3; I. R. C, 
1,2,3,4. Class: Treasurer, 1 ; "The 
Women Have Their Way," 3. 
Society: Philokosmian. 


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

Symphony Orchestra, 1, 1, 3, 4; 

Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Y. M. C. A., 

College: Chemistry Club, 3, 4. 
Class: Numeral Fight, 1. Society: 
Kalozetean, Secretary, 2. 

College: Chemistry Club, 3, 4; 
May Day, 1; Football, 2, 3; Basket- 
ball, 2. Class: Numeral Fight, 1; 
Tug-of-War, 1; Football, 1; Basket- 
ball, 3, 4, Treasurer, 2. Society: 

Page 32 

College: Chemistry Club, i, 


College: Girls' Band, 3, 4;Choru 
1, 2, 3, 4; May Day, 1. Clas. 
Basketball, 1, 2, 3. Society: De 
phian, Warden, 1, a. President, < 
Corresponding Secretary, 4. 

College: La Vie, 3, 4; Wig and 
Buckle, 2, 3, 4; "Wurtzel-Flummery," 
3 ; Chemistry Club, 3, 4; Y. M. C A., 
3, President, 4; Band, 2, 3, 4; Synv 
phony Orchestra, 2, 4. Class: 
Numeral Fight, 2; "The Women 
Have Their Way, 1 ' 3; President, 3. 
Society: Philoknsmun, Secretary, 3; 
"Three Cornered Moon," 2. 

College: W. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 

Cabinet, 4; May Day, 1, 1, 3; 

Hockey, 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball, 1, 2, 

3, 4; Chorus, 4. 

College: Commerce Club, 1, 
3, 4. Society: Kalozetean. 

College: Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; Chemis- 
try Club, 3, 4; Biology Club, 3, 4; 
I. R. C, 3, 4; Tennis, 2, 3, 4. 


College: I. R. C, 1, 2, 4; La Vie, 

2, 3; L. W. R., 1, a, Vice-President, 

3, 4; Men's Senate, 3; May Day, 1, 
2, 3. Class: President, 1; £>uirtdpd- 
hilla, Assistant Editor, 3; Numeral 
Fight, 1, 2; Tug-of-War, 1, 2. 

Middle Row 


College: Y. W. C. A., i, 2, 
President, 4; W. S. G. A., 3, 4; 1 
W. R., "Third Floor Back," : 
Secretary-Treasurer, 3, 4. Clas 
^uittdpdhilla, 3. Society: Clioniai 

College: Football, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball, 1; 
"L" Club, 2, 3, 4; Biology Club, 2, 
3, 4; I. R. C, 1, 3, 4. Society: 
Phit'l'ismian, Vice-President, 4, 
President, 4. 

College: Glee Club, 1, 2; Chorus, 
1, 2, 3, 4; College Orchestra, 4; 
Girls' Band, 3, 4; May Day, 4; Y. W. 
C. A., 1 ; L. W. R., 1 ; Junior Orches- 
tra, 1,2, 3, 4. 

College: Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Girls' Band, 1, a, 3, 4; Symphony 
Orchestra, 3, 4; College Orchestra, 
2, 3. Society: Clionian. 


College: Girls' Band, 3, 4; Sym- 
phony Orchestra, 4; College Orches- 
tra, 3, 4; May Day, 1, 2, 3 ; W. A. A., 
1, 2, 3, 4; "W. S. G. A., 4 - Society: 

'W^^ M 

Top Row 


Collece: Y. W. C. A., Cabinet, 
3, 4; W. S. G. A., 4; W. A. A., 1, 
2, 3, 4; Hockey, 1, 2, 3; M.iv D.iv. 
I, 2, 3; Wig and Buckle. ., 2, 3. 4; 
"Post Road," 3; "Bishop Mis- 
behaves," 2. Society:, 
Pres.dent. 4. 

College: Commerce Club, 

College: Wig and Buckle, 1, : 
3, 4; Biology Club, 3, 4; May Day, 1 
Chemistry Club, 4. Class: Numer; 
Fight, 1,2. Society: Philokosmian. 

Middle Row 

College: Student-Faculty Coui 
cil, a; Glee Club, 3. 4; Girls' Bam 
2, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A., 1, 4; W. S. C 
A-, Treasurer, 4; May Day, 1, - 
Class: Secretary, 1. Societi 
Clionian, Vice-President, 1, Pres 

College: Glee Club, 3, 4; Chorus 
1, 2, 3, 4; Girls 1 Band, 1, 2, 3, 4 
May Lay, 1, 2, 3; Hockey, 1. Class 
"The Women Have Their Wav," 3 
Society: Clionian, President, 4. 

College: Hockey, 1, 2, 3, 
Basketball. 1, 2, 3, 4; W. A. I 
President, 4. 


College: Band, 1, 2, 4; Glee Clul 

1, 2, 4; College Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, , 
Symphony Orchestra, 1 ; Chorus, : 

2, 3, 4; May Day, 1, 2, 3, 4. Clas: 
Numeral Fight, 1. Society: Kalozi 
tean. Minstrels, 1, 2. 

College: May Day, 1, 2; I 

Bottom Row 

College: Glee Club, 1, 2, 3. 
Girls' Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; May Day, 
Chorus, 1,2, 3, 4. 

College: Chemistry Club, 1, 3 
3, 4; Wig and Buckle, 4; Student 
Faculty Council, 2. Class: Tug-ol 
Wat, 1, 2; Football, 1; Numers 
Fight, 1, 2; Quittapahilla, 3. Society 
Kalosetean; "Bishop Misbehaves," 2 

College: May Day, 1. 

College: College Orchestra, 1, 2 
3, 4; Symphony Orchestra, 4; Band 
1, 2, 3, 4; Chorus, 1, 2, 3, 4; Glei 
Club, '3, 4; May Day, 1, 2, 3, 4 
Class: Numeral Fight, 1. Society 
K.ilo:ctean, Minstrels, 1, 2. 

Top Row 


College: Football, i, 2, 3, 4; 

Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball, 1, 2, 

3, 4; Y. M. C. A., 1. Society: 


College: Men's Senate, 2, Vice- 
President, 4; Biology Club, 3, Presi- 
dent, 4; "L" Club, 4. Class: guitta- 
pahilla, 3; Treasurer, 3; Football, 1, 
2; Tug-of-War, 1, 2; "The Women 
Have Their Way, 17 3. Society: 
K.ilozete.m, Vice-President, 4; lL Ros- 
sum's Universal Robots," 3. 



College: I. R. C, 1, 2, 3, 4; Wig 

and Buckle, i, 2, 3; Y. W. C A., 1 

Society: Clionian. 

College: Band, 1, 2, 3; Symphc 
Orchestra, 1, 2, 3. Class: Preside 
2. Society: Kalozetean. 

College: Chorus, 1,4; Glee Club, 
; May Day, 1, 2, 3. Society: 

College: Green Blotter, 1, 2, 3, 4; 

German Club, 2, 3, President, 4; 

La Vie, 2, 4. Class: QuittapaMla, 

Editor, 3, Vice-President, 3. 

College: May Day, 1, 2, 3. 


College: Girls' Band, 2, 3, 4; Glee 

Club, 3, 4; W. S. G. A., 4; May 

Day, 1, 2, 3; Chorus, 1, 2, 3, 4. 

Class: Secretary, 3. Society: Clio- 


College: Football, 1 

Society: Kalozete; 

Bottom Rou 

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

Chorus, 1, 2, 3, 4; Girls' Band, 1, 2, 

3, 4; Wig and Buckle, 4, Play, 4; 

May Day, 1, 2, 3. Class: Play, 3. 

Society: Clionian, Play, 3. 

College: German Club, 2, 4; I 
W. R., 1, Vice-President, 2, Piams 
3, Secretary-Treasurer, 4; Y. W. C 
A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Art Club, 4; Biolog 
Club, 2, 3, 4; Chemistry Club, 1, 1 


College: Y. W. C. A., 3, 4; W. 
A. A., 1, 2, 3; May Day, 1, 2, 3; 

Student-Faculty Council, 3, 4; Wig 
and Buckle, 2, 3, 4. Class: Secretary, 
3, 4; Quittapahitta, 3. Society: 

Page 35 


College: Chorus, i, 2, 3, 4; Glee 
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; L. W. R„ 1, 2, 3, 4; 
May Day, 1, 2, 3; Girls' Band, 1, 2, 
3, 4. Society: Clioman. 


College: Chorus, 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee 
Club, 3, 4; May Day, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Girls' Band, 1, 2, 4; Fencing Club, 4. 
Society: Clioman, Pianist, 4. 

College: Football, 4; Wig and 
Buckle, 4. 

Top Row 



College: W. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; 

May Day, 1, 2, 3; Wig and Buckle, 3, 

4. Class: Play, 3. Society: Delphian. 

College: Glee Club, 2, 3, 4; 
Chorus, 1, 2, 1, 4; Girls' Band, 1, 2, 
3, 4; May Day, 1, 2, 3; L. W. R., i, 
2, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A., 1. Society: 

Bottom Row 


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

Hockey, 1, 2, 3, 4; Green Blotter, 1, 

2, 3, 4; W. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Y. W. 

C A., 4; La Vie, 2, 3; May Day, 1, 

2, 3. Class: "The Women Have 
Their Way," 3. Society: Delphian, 
Critic, 2, Corresponding Secretary, 

3, President, 4. 

College: W. S. G. A., 1, 2; Girls' 

Band, 1, 2; May Day, 1, 2; Society: 
Delphian, Secretary, 2, Treasurer, 3. 

College: Biology Club, 3, Trea^ 
surer, 4; Chemistry Club, 3, 
Band, 1, 2, 3. Class: President. 
Tug-of-War, 1 , 2 ; Flag Fight, 
Football, 2; QmttapahiUa, 3. 
ciety : Kalozetean, Secretary, 

College: Student-Faculty Coun- 
il, 1; La Vie, 1, 2, 3; Green Blotter, 
, 4. Class: Vice-President, 1; 
til, 2, 3. 

College: Wig and Buckle, 4; I. 
K. C, 3, 4; May Day, 3; Fencing 
Club, 4. Class: Play, 3. Society: 


College: Symphony Orchestra, 

2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 1. 2, 3, 4; Stri: 

Quartet, 1, 3, 4; May Day, 1, 

Society: Phrlokosmian. 

Page }6 

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


College: Commerce Club, 1, 2, 
3, 4. Class: Football, 1, 2; Tug-of- 
War, 1, 2; Basketball, 1. Society: 
Ph;l< kosmian. 

College: Senate, 4; I. R. C, ; 

College: Men's Senate, 4; Stu- 
dent-Faculty Council, 1, 3, 4; I. R. 
C , 2, 3, 4; May Day, 1, 2, 3; Basket- 
ball, 1. Class: Football, 2; Basket- 
ball, 2, 3; Tug-of-War, 2; Numeral 
Fight, 2; Slwttapahilla, 3. Society: 
Phil'.'knsmun, Sergeant-at-Arms, 1. 


College: Chemistry Club, 1, 2, 

3, President, 4; Tennis, 1, 2, 3, 

Manager, 4. Class: Football, 1, 2; 

Society: Phil' h -mi.1 

College: Football, Ass't Mgr., 1, 
2, Mgr., 3; I. R. C, 1, 2, 3; Com- 
merce Club, 2, Vice-President, 3; 
Wig and Buckle, 3, 4; La Vie, Busi- 
ness Mgr., 4; Debating, 3, Mgr., 4; 
"L" Club, 4. Class: President, 2; 
Tug-of-War, 1, a; Numeral Fight, 1. 
2; Football, 1, 2; Basketball, 1, 2. 
Society: Sergeant-at-Arms, 1, 

President, 4. 

Middle Row 

College: Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee 
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Symphony Orches- 
; Chorus, 1, 2, 3, 4; May 




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

Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball, 1; 
May Day, 1; Commerce Club, 2, 3; 
"L" Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Men's Senate, 4. 
Society: Kalozetean, Vice-Presidcm, 

College: Chorus, 1, 4; May 

Day, 1, 2, 3; Commerce Club, 1, 2, 

3, 4. Society: Clionian. 

College: Symphony, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Chorus, 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 4; 
Girls' Band, 2, 3, 4; German Club, 
3, 4; "Einer Muss Heiraten," 3; 
College Quartet, 1, 2. Class: "The 
Women Have Their Way," 3. So- 

Bottom Row 


College: Men's Senate, 1, 2, 
Secretary -Treasurer, 3; Wig and 
Buckle, 1, 2, President, 3, 4; "Truth 
About Blayds," 2; "Post Road," 3; 
"Tovarich," 4; Chemistry Club, 1, 
3, 4; La Vie, 4- Class: Tug-of-War, 
1, 2; Numeral Fight, 1, 2; President, 
1; Treasurer, 4; Football, 1, 2; 
Basketball, 1, 2. Society: Philokos- 
mian; Sergeant-at-Arms, 1; "A Bill 
of Divorcement," 1 ; "Three Cor- 
nered Moon," 2. 



College: Football, 3, 4; " 

Club, 4; Commerce Club, 3, 

Class: Basketball, 3, 4. Soar 


Top Row 

College: Football, i, 2, 3, 4; 
"L" Club, 2, 3, 4; Senate, 3, Presi- 
dent, 4; Biology Club, 3, 4; Baseball, 
Mgr., 2, 3. Class: Vice-President, 
2; Basketball, 1, 2, 3. Society: 
Phi!' 'kosmian. 

College: Hockey, 1; Basketball, 
1; May Day, 1, 2. Society: Delphian, 
Treasurer, 4. 

Middle Row 


College: I. R. C, 3; Wig and 

Buckle, 4; "Pride and Prejudice," 3; 

'"Tovarich," 4; May Day, 3. So- 

College: Y. W. C. A., 1, 3, 4; 
W. S. G. A., Vice-President, 4; 
Student-Faculty Council, 1; L. W. 
R., 1, 2, 3, 4; Girls' Band, 2, 3, 4; 
Symphony Orchestra, 4; College 
Orchestra, 2, 3, 4; String Trio, 1, 2, 
3, 4; May Day, 1, 2, 3; Hockey, 1, a; 
Basketball, 1, 2. Class: Secretary, 3. 
Society: Clionian. 

College: Girls' Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Symphony Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Chorus, 1, 2, 3, 4; College Orchestra, 
1, 2, 3; May Day, 1, 2, 3. Society: 

College: Symphony Orchestra, 
1, 2, 3, 4; College Orchestra, 1, 2, 3; 
(lice Club, 2, 3, 4; Chorus, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
May Day, 2, 3; La Vie, 4. Class: 
Vice-President, 4; Quttapahilla, 3; 
Class Play, 3. Society: Kalo-ete.m, 
Minstrels, 1, 2. 

Bottom Row 

College: Symphony Orchestra, 1. 
2, 3, 4; Girls' Band, 2, 3, 4; Glee 
Club, 4; String Quartet, 2, 3, 4; 
String Trio, r, 2, 3, 4; May Day, 1, 
2, 3; W. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; College 
Orchestfe, 1, 2, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A., t; 
L. W. R., 1 , 2, 3, 4. Society: Clionian. 


College: May Day, 1; German 

Club, 3; Biology Club, 4. Class: 

PresiJent, 3; Play, 3; Tug-of-War, 1, 
2; Numeral Fight, 1, 2. Society: 
Kalozetean, Recording Secretary, 3, 
President, 4. 

College: La Vie, Circulation 
Mgr., 2; Y. M. C A., 2, 3, 4; Trea- 
surer, 3, 4; Editor "L" Book, 3, 4; 
College Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; Commerce 
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Class: Football, 1, 
2; Tug-nf-War, 1, 2; Numeral Fight, 
2. Society: Philokosmian, Trea- 

College: College Orchestra, 1, 2, 
3, 4; Symphony Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
String Trio, 2, 3, 4; String Quartet, 
1, 2, 3, 4; Chorus, 1, 2, 3, 4; May 
Day, 1, 2. 3. Society: Kaloseteai 


els, i 

Collece: May Day, 1, 2, 3; W. A. 
A., 2; Biology Club, 3, 4; Chemistry 
Club, 4. Class: Quutapalulla, Vice- 
President, 3. Society: Clionian. 


College: May Day, 1, 2; W. A. 

A., 1 2, 3. Class: Qutttapahtlla, 3. 

Society. Clionian, Vice-President, 3, 

President, 4. 

Page 38 


aafai! Juniors 


■ ^fw-. « *eg 


William Bender President Robert Artz 

Herbert Miller Vice-President Dorothy Long 

Bernice Witmer Secretary Evelyn Miller 

John Moller Treasurer John Moller 

As Juniors we are approaching the post at the end of the third lap of 
our college career, supposedly the happiest of all. Whether it has been the 
happiest or not, we're sure that it has been the busiest. We have participated 
in orchestra, debating, club activities, and sports, and feel that they have 
been well worth the time spent on them. It is all right just to "come in," 
but to finish in front is much better. 

As Juniors the three chief obstacles, or perhaps helps, to our progress 
have been the Play, the Annual, and the Prom. "Dear Brutus" was an 
entirely new type of drama, fleeting in impression, but none the less success- 
ful. We have tried to present an Annual of which you may be proud. 
And we feel sure that the Prom will not be eclipsed by any in the past or 
the future. 

We Juniors of the Class of '40 feel confident that as we round the last 
turn into the home stretch we will come across the line with the satisfaction 
of having run a good race. 

Page 41 

Music Education 


College: College Orchestra, 3; Chorus, 1, 2, 3, Girls' Band, 2, 3; 
May Day, 1, 2, 3- Class: "Dear Brutus," 3- 

Mary is one of those provokingly cryptic persons who quite 
innocently gives you, at first glance, an entirely deceptive idea 
of herself. That grave poker face belies a Jane-Aceish sense of 
humor persistentlv ready to crop up no matter how resolutely 
she sets out to squelch it. One of this budding Gracie Allen's pet 
annoyances is the prodigious number of faux pas she is wont to 
commit. Her crowning achievement in this respect was (Perish 
the thought!) sliding a pork-chop into her lap at a formal dinner. 
Yet Mary is truly versatile, being an accomplished actress and 
pianist, not to mention her amazing capacity to perform complex 
feats while driving, such as applying lipstick, discussing Shake- 
speare, and flirting with a highway patrolman simultaneously. 


Business Administration 


College: Men's Senate, 2, 3, Football, 2, 3; Basketball, 2, 3; Baseball, 1; 
"L" Club, 3; Wig and Buckle, 1, 2, 3, Commerce Club, 2, 3; Student- 
Faculty Council, 3. Class: Tug-of-War, 1; Football, 1; Basketball, 1. 
Society: Minstrels. 

Our sturdy and dependable blond forward, the "sophomore 
sensation." Who does not recall with pride the brilliant court 
achievements of modest Bob? Spark plug of many a tense basket- 
ball game, sports fans were crestfallen to learn that a badly injured 
"football" knee kept Bob out of most of this season's games. 
The secret of Bob's popularity lies in the vitality of his spirit. 
He plays the game hard yet always cleanly, and his ability to 
"take it" as well as to "hand it out," and his quiet acceptance 
of bad breaks has made him popular with his schoolmates. 



College: German Club, 3; Wig and Buckle Club, 1, 2, 3; "Post Road," 
2; "Wurtzel-Flummery," 2; "Tovarich," 3- Class: Tug-of-War, 2; 
Football, 2, Numeral Fight, 2. Society: Minstrels, 1; Play, 1, 2. 

"All the world's a stage . . ." is Dean's theme song and he 
really lives up to it. When first he entered our fold, he was headed 
toward radio work. Taking voice lessons, he soon discovered he 
not only had a voice but an extraordinary stage appearance. Now 
we fear we'll never know the real Dean — so much the actor is he. 
Here, indeed, is the man-about-campus. Briefly — Dean likes the 
ladies and the ladies like Dean. Not that Mr. Aungst is queer — 
but he can be seen any afternoon with golf club in hand perfecting 
his technique. A friend to be proud of — "Tovarich." 

Page 41 

Social Science Kalo^etean 

College: Wig and Buckle, 3; International Relations Club, 3. 

Dick, or Shirley, as he may be known, is Shenandoah's gift 
to the women of Lebanon Valley. It was not at all difficult for 
him to fit into the social stream of the latter institution, since his 
philosophy is based on an appreciation of others as well as himself. 
When you hear his hearty and prolonged laughter you are reminded 
of something akin to epileptic fits; however, it is Dick's way of 
never letting you know how bad your joke really is. 


Business Administration 


College: Commerce Club, 1, 2, 3- 

Outwardly, George is a typical "Joe College" exemplifying 
in dress and action all that the term signifies. Although a trifle 
talkative for some of us, Baron is really quite generous and we 
even suspect that at the right time or place even downright tender 
hearted. George is one of the life members of the day-student fra- 
ternity, for he loves its arguments and the social company of its 
varied personalities. One thing is certain, day students will not 
soon forget the odor of that pipe mixture, which is a dark secret 
to all but Baron. 


Business Administration 

College: Baseball, 2; Basketball, 1; Football, 1, 2, 3; Commerce Club, 
1, 2, 3; "L" Club, 1, 2, 3. Class: Quittafahilla, 3. 

A tall, swanky smoothie with a touch of boyishness that 
keeps him from being boring. A man's man but the ladies approve 
of him, too. This Glens Falls lad is inclined to be moody but 
given time he usually recovers. Things that puzzle us are: why 
he sometimes walks around ignoring his best friends and at what 
"prep" school in the dim dark past did he excel as a swimmer? 
Charlie might be one of the socialites on the campus but he doesn't 
let it interfere with his scholastic endeavors. He's no slacker in 
athletics either — just to prove it, he's been elected 1939 football 


Page 43 



Class: Quittapahilla, 3. 

"Pete," to the average L. V. student, is a very reticent chap 
but his opinion always carries weight because of its practical 
sensibility. Unlike his alumnus brother, who was all for history, 
John has a keen aptitude for such abstruse subjects as calculus 
and physics, which require calm, deliberate logic. As a future 
math teacher, Pete will not only teach algebra and "trig," but his 
students also will learn the values of fair play, helpfulness, and 
hard work. 


Business Administration Pbilokosmian 

College: Wig and Buckle Club, 1, 2, 3; "Tovarich," 3; Chemistry 
Club, 1; Commerce Club, 2, 3; Y. M. C. A., 1; May Day, 1, 2. Class: 
Treas., 1, 2, Pres., 3; Tug-of-War, 1, 2; Class Scrap, 1, 2; Basketball, 1, 2; 
Football, 1, 2; "Dear Brutus," 3- Society: Chairman of Executive 
Committee, 3; "Pride and Prejudice," 2. 

The Bill we all know is as familiar as a campus landmark. 
Fellow members of the Junior day-student basketball team call 
him "brute," but co-eds call him "handsome." He's the first 
one you meet at the Freshman get-acquainted dance and the last 
one you forget when you leave school. He worries the scorers 
for the commuters' basketball league by wearing out their lead 
pencils and professors by breezing through classes with a fine 
scorn of the midnight oil. Versatile as "Joe College," likeable 
as Andy Hardy, Bill has inevitably won his way into that warm 
spot in our hearts by his acting on and off the L. V. C. stage, by 
his loud haw-haw, and by his love for "tom-foolery." 


Social Stud let 


College: W. A. A., 1, 2, 3; Hockey, 2, 3; May Day, 1, 2. 

Adele is noted above all else for her wit (sometimes caustic) 
and her long, long bob (a la Garbo). Her barbed and barbless 
shafts of humor keep the day students in convulsions. Adele is 
something of an athlete, especially in swimming, which sport 
she pursues every summer at the shore. She is the proud owner 
of a big police dog, but cats — well! To escape these monsters 
Adele climbs on chairs. She's the last thing we see in the evening, 
for she sits at a South Hall window with a wistful expression, 
waiting for her Conserve chauffeur. 


Page 44 


French Delphian 

College: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 2; W. S. G. A., 3; Wig and Buckle, 1, 
2, 3; "Wurtzel-FIummery," 2; "Tovarich," 3; La Vie, 2. Class: Quittafa- 
hilla, 3; Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Hockey, 1; "Dear Brutus," 3. Society: Sec, 
2, 3; "The Bishop Misbehaves," 1; "Rossum's Universal Robots," 2. 

This charming miss has a theme song called "I Love Life." 
She's a great optimist — if there ever was one — and a good sport. 
However, with this, she has her serious moments accompanied by 
sensible ideas. Lebanon Valley has discovered in Barb a very 
capable actress, for she has indeed proved herself a worthy member 
of the Wig and Buckle Club. As a library assistant she is reliable 
and efficient and is undoubtedly one of the reasons the opposite 
sex prefer South Hall — or is it the library? 

Business Administration 



College: Band, 1, 2; Commerce Club, 1, 2, 3- Class: Qutttapabilla, 3. 

The center of every worth-while argument within a radius of 
seven miles, T. B. enjoys nothing so much as an argument — even 
measures the importance of everything by its capacity for being 
argued. The same energy which marks his debating also character- 
izes his carpentry, whitewashing, sales-talking, and Sunday-School 
teaching. His chief annoyances include disorder, the WPA, and 
anyone who can out-argue him. Vocationally unsettled, Tom 
has a small-boyish propensity for changing his ambitions, from 
preacher, to dentist, to lawyer, to G-man in the course of one 
week. In whatever he finally selects he'll be able to argue himself 
to success. 


College: Band, 1; Symphony Orchestra, 1; Biology Club, 3; Biology 
Laboratory Assistant, 3- Class: Tug-of-War, 2; Class Scrap, 1, 2. 

Can any good come out of Emaus? Bill is here to prove it. 
Many long hours have been spent over a laboratory table in pre- 
paring William as a future M.D. His unruffled manner is an ex- 
ample of his friendly nature and sociability. We admire him for 
his spirit and would be disappointed if his brother were not like 
him. It was all of two years before he endeavored to practice 
campus sociology, but at present he is successfully "making up 
for lost time." 

Page 45 





2, 3; Biology 
2; Flag Scrap, 

College: Biology Club, 1, 2, 3; Chemistry Club, 
Laboratory Ass't, 2, 3- Class: Vice-Pres., 2; Football, 

The vice-president of the class of 1940 when we were Sophs 
was our Annville pa), Bru. Not a bad-looking fellow at that, 
what with his clean-cut blondness and well-built frame. He looks 
like a student with those glasses, but don't let them fool you — 
he's not a bookworm. We never saw a bookworm that could 
enjoy going to Philadelphia over week-ends when, needless to say, 
books were not the cause of the journey. The future "Doc" 
Brubaker likes dancing, can have a good time without effort, 
and can get good grades without cramming. 



History Kalozetean 

College: I. R. C, 3; L. W. R., 3. 

Our "Casey," unlike the one of the baseball saga, goes up to 
bat and makes a hit nearly every time, especially with the petite 
girls, who like his drawling voice and angular tallness. Though 
a West Virginian, he is not slow to do things. Ministerial stu- 
dents are known as effective agitators and "mohawkers," and 
Casey follows the tradition. Not many things about life puzzle 
him, but he confesses he has trouble extricating himself from 
Greek. Can any good come out of Shenandoah? Here's Florian 
to prove it. 


Music Education 


College: Basketball, 1, 2, Hockey, 1, 2; Girls' Band, 1, 2, 3; Glee 
Club, 2, 3; W. A. A., 1, 2, 3, May Day, 1, 2; College Orchestra, 1, 2, 3; 
College Band, 3; La Vie Colhgienne, 3; "Tovarich," 3- Class: Play, 3. 
Society: Play, 2, 3- 

"Of Men and Music" might aptly be used as a title for Cook's 
pet weaknesses. To hear her tell of the 300 plus male hearts 
she's conquered reminds one of a feminine version of the sailor 
with a girl in every port. But then, too, any man would be 
susceptible to Lucie's excellent fudge. The other angle to Cook's 
inclination is shown by her fine work in the conservatory and 
her classification as a member of the species of insects not in 
biological indices — the jitterbugs. After witnessing her antics 
and contortions on the dance floor we're almost inclined to sup- 
port her belief that she'll die dancing. 

Music Education 


College: Symphony Orchestra, 1, 2, 3; College Orchestra, 1, 2, 3; Girls' 
Band, 1, 2, 3; Wig and Buckle Club, 1, 2, 3. Society: Treas., 3. 

This 60 inches of pep is just what her name expresses — "merry." 
She possesses an effervescent personality and bubbles over with 
excitement when the occasion calls for it. Her dancing black 
eyes bring her accusations of attention without intention which 
she strongly denies. Mary Anne is a Conserve student whose chief 
ambition is to be a second Morini. This versatile young lady is 
a member of the newly organized string quartet, and also hides 
behind that big bass horn in the Girls' Band. If "all good things 
come in small packages," Mary Anne is no exception. 


Social Science 


College: Commerce Club, 1, 2; May Day, 2. Class: Quittapakitta, 
Business Manager, 3; Flag Scrap, 1, 2. 

Where's the pipe? We hardly recognize Stanley without one. 
His hobbies, namely, fishing, hunting, pinochle, golf, and sleep- 
ing, keep him from being bored with life. He is able to take his 
daily nap anywhere, even on a small shelf in a shoe store, where 
every Saturday he caters to the vanity of women. If clothes make 
the man then he will be quite the man, for Stan always looks as if 
he had just stepped out of Esquire. His vocational interests and 
abilities lie along business lines, in keeping with which he was 
elected business manager of this vearbook. 


Economics Philokosmian 

College: Commerce Club, 1, 2, 3- Class: Quittapabilla, 3. Society: 
Treas., 3- 

A person can be proud to have known Bob. He will go far to 
aid a friend and has never been heard criticizing a fellow-student. 
He is a sincere sports enthusiast and "plays a hard game from the 
bleachers." We can't decide whether his great love is baseball 
itself, or the Philadelphia Athletics, which team he has faith- 
fully supported in spite of its record. Another focus of admira- 
tion for Bob is the "Ice Follies of 1939." Will someone please 
give us her name? 


Page 41 

Latin Clionian 

College: May Day, 1, 2. Class: Quittapabi/la, 3. 

Janie is a mighty mite — noted for her curly hair and perfect 
teeth. Her activity is in inverse ratio to her size, and she is ath- 
letic — surprisingly, for one would expect her to go in for such 
sports as crochet and croquet. Instead she ice skates, plays tennis, 
and climbs mountains. Though not quite an angel yet, she has 
enough patience with her fellow men to teach Sunday School 
every Sunday, Bible School every summer. She is an industrious 
student — and we are puzzled at her major. She studies Latin! 
Why does such a lively maiden study such a dead (and hard) 
language? Mavbe Horace's racv humor has something to do with it. 




College: La Vie, Managing Editor, 2, Associate Editor, 3; Y. M. C. A. 
Cabinet, 1, 2, 3; Life Work Recruits, 3; Debating Club, 1, 2, 3; I. R. C. 
Cabinet, 3; Green Blotter, 3; First Prize, Sophomore English, 2. Class: 
Quittapabi/la, Editor, 3; Tug-of-War, 2. 

Like his father, Carl possessed the literary talent to be honored 
(and troubled) with the position of "ye ed" of the college annual. 
A pet quirp is wearing a battered hat while working on La Vie 
to give the editorial room atmosphere. In history he's a shark 
and can recite episodes from the Civil War with more accuracy 
than a Gettysburg Battlefield guide. It is a source of amazement 
to everybody that even he can read his own handwriting, or 
rather hieroglyphics. However, refuge is found in the reference 
to the poor penmanship of "other" great men. 



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

Knowing Anna is knowing the very definition of dependability 
and efficiency, in organizations and on committees. But Anna's 
all-consuming desire has never been realized — to wake up some 
Christmas or birthday morning and find herself the owner of a 
dog. To compensate for this lack she goes walking at tvery 
opportunity with a more lucky friend of hers whenever that 
young lady takes her pup for an airing. All-round athlete, Anna 
varies her school sports with a dash of skating and swimming. 
Perhaps her most notable characteristics are her giggle, which 
everyone likes, and her dimpled elbows, whose existence she 



College: Hockey, 1; W. A. A., 3; Green Blotter Club, 1, 2, 3; Fencing 
Club, 3; May Day, 1, 2; La Vie, 1, 2; Wig and Buckle Club. Class: Qidt- 
tapahilla, 3. 

Lancaster sent Evelyn to us, a born wit if there ever was one. 
She has a technique on paper that is all her own. Evie furnishes 
North Hall with quotables to impress our dates, free of charge. 
Evie's heart has always belonged to the Millersville State Teachers 
— you should know what you're missing. She won't let us in on 
the big attraction. We all know Evie by the studied carelessness 
of her coiffure. We know it's studied because she has been seen 
wielding a wicked comb. Evelyn has another forte, and that is her 
ability to sleep. Not even a Kansas cyclone can budge her, and 
she has always drawn the noisiest roommates. 



Chemistry, Mathematics 

College: Chemistry Club, 1, 2. 

We present here the possessor of one of the keenest analvtical 
minds in the class. We lesser gifted mortals sit back to watch and 
wonder whilst Tom races through the abstruse processes connected 
with functions, differentials, and other algebraic and calculus 
phenomena. With his mathematical mind, we naturally detect an 
abhorrence of slow steady plugging and careful neat observations. 
However, noting the ease with which he can sense the funda- 
mentals, we realize that his talents lie on a plane which is superior 
to that of those who slowly "plod the low path." 


College: La Vie, 3- Class: Qiiittapabilla, 3- 

Carmella is unofficially known as "the girl Friday" of the Con- 
servatory. She arrived at L. V. last year to keep the records straight 
for Miss Gillespie and she can really do it. One minute she is sit- 
ting in the office looking important above a pile of papers, and a 
second later she is at the post-office mailing a pack of impressive 
envelopes. Between times Carmella will suddenly depart for 
Philadelphia to spend the week-end. The mystery of how she 
manages to get the good marks in the midst of all this has yet 
to be solved. 


Page 49 


Music Education 


College: Band, 1, 2, 3; Orchestra, 1, 2, 3; Glee Club, 2, 3; Chorus, 
1, 2, 3; Basketball, 1. Class: Scrap, 1, 2; Tug-of-War, 1, 2; Football, 1, 2. 

Dennis can scarcely be mentioned without including Hershey 
in the same breath His roommates say that he is practically a 
stranger to them, since he passes through only at intervals. While 
his chief complaint is the hard life of music students, Dennis has 
found time to play a bit of football. As a Freshman he scored the 
extra point that beat the Sophs in their annual game. On campus 
he appears as a tall, angular figure, leaning into the wind, covering 
ground at a rapid rate in a shifty jerkv gait that identifies him 



College: Chemistry Club, 1, 
Basketball, 1. 

3; Wig and Buckle Club, 1. Class: 

So inconspicuous and never ostentatious, it is surprising for us 
to discover our classmate to be not the son of a prophet but of 
a "prof." Bob has a spirit of amused aloofness during heated 
arguments which we could emulate to our own profit. His sim- 
plicity and sincerity are exemplified in quiet, honest endeavor, and 
his marks of progress are noted by teachers and students alike. 
Bob is capable of the neatest kind of technical work as many photo- 
graphic plates, graphs, and diagrams in the physics lab testify. 



Business Administration 

College: Commerce Club, 1, 2, 3. 

Cece to one roommate. Hemp to another, likes Harrisburg so 
much that he hasn't missed a week-end at home for three years, 
and he goes even if he has to escape from the infirmary to do it. 
Her name is Sally. He appears sans moustache, for he removed it 
for the picture, but has allowed it to reappear. Cece likes nothing 
better than participating in a heated argument, unless it's eating 
toasted cheese sandwiches, and his pet dislikes are driving a car 
in New York City (ferry-boats and warehouses look alike to 
him) and using clothes-hangers on clothes-trees. 

Page 50 



College: Chemistry Club, 2, 3; "L" Club, 2, 3; Football, 1, 2, 3. 
Class: Basketball, 1, 2, 3- 

Butch (to his friends) is one of the perpetual sunny spots on the 
campus. It's worth while speaking to him for he always greets 
you with a smile. He stands out in a group because he laughs in 
soprano. Even his gait portrays his happy-go-lucky nature. 
With such a personality it seems hard to picture him as being 
ferocious enough to play football, but this impression can easily 
be corrected by seeing Butch in his highly involved headgear. It 
is even hinted that L. V. C. has won several games by the disastrous 
results his appearance has had on the opposing teams. What this 
school needs is more dispositions like Butch's. 


Music Education Clionian 

College: Chorus, 1, 2, 3; Girls' Band, 2, 3. Class: Vice-Pres., 1. 

No relation to the chocolate corporation, Ruth is nonetheless 
quite as sweet as any of the Hershey bars. She is usually in a jolly 
mood, which makes her semi-occasional spells of quiet seem more 
blue than they really are. She plays the piano very well, also toots 
the clarinet and pumps the organ, and some day expects to teach 
the country's children their sharps and flats. She is always a trifle 
late, whether it be a class, a concert, or a date. Not so long ago it 
was discovered she is allergic to cats — so she had to give away all 
her pretty Persian kitties. 


Music Education 


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

Equally talented both vocally and instrumentally, Hen has a 
promising future. He has a carefree manner but a sincere fondness 
for music. He appreciates all kinds, although his discussions in 
History of Music class seem always to revert to "swing." His 
being a trumpeter in a jazz band justifies this. Hen is the chap who 
makes the musical cymbal clash in the Boys' Band and with 
these fascinates his audience. We all hear that "gentlemen prefer 
blondes," but here is one who doesn't. That's enough said. 
"Skip" it! 


Page 51 

Social Studies Delphian 

Shenandoah College, 1, 2. 

Minnie, in case you are not already aware of the fact, is the 
quiet one of the Holdcraft sisters. Nothing is ever too much trouble 
for Minnie, whether it's giving wholesome advice or helping a 
friend out of a jam. Her keen sense of humor and ability to make 
even small "doings" exciting makes her a welcome addition to 
any group. A young man in Texas is eagerly awaiting the finis 
of Minnie's college days, and we certainly don't blame him. 


Social Studie 


Shenandoah College, 1, 2. College: Wig and Buckle Club, 3; W. A. A., 
3; Basketball, 3. 

What more could be said of Ray than that she is a living 
example of all the graces of the South? She has brought to our 
campus the whimsical humor, the open-hearted hospitality, and 
the unflagging good spirits that seem to characterize these Shenan- 
doah graduates. Ray has kept her ability in sports a deep secret 
to nearly everyone, but we would like to bet that she can toss a 
mean basketball. Along the line of heart-breaking Ray is no 
novice; a few examples scattered here and there over the campus 
give ample proof of that fact. 




College: Student-Facultv Council, 1; Life Work Recruits, Deputation 
Chairman, 2, Pres., 3; Wig and Buckle Club, 1, 2, Vice-Pres., 3; Y.M.C.A., 
1, Sec, 2, Vice-Pres., 3; Men's Senate. Class: Tug-of-War, 1, 2. 

As a prospective minister Paul thinks that the next best thing 
to being musical vourself is to marry a music teacher. However, 
besides being interested in music, he has been responsible for 
most of the scenery and backgrounds seen on L. V. stage this 
year. With the ability to work with his hands, as well as his 
head, he uses the latter in gathering experience at the mission he 
serves. Methodical in his work, Paul carefully types his lecture 
notes, possesses a filing cabinet full of sermon material, and has 
worked out a daily schedule which he follows, more or less. 


Page 52 



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

It is quite a safe bet that the answer to the question, "Where's 
Fred?" would be — "In the chem lab." A more untiring searcher 
for specialized knowledge is hardly to be found. Although at 
times he engages in the most heated of arguments based on trivial 
affairs, yet Fred is generally a very quiet, unassuming chap. And 
besides being blessed with ambition and zeal, he also possesses the 
other qualities of a good student, namely: intellectual insight and 
prudence. His name is frequently seen on the honor-student list. 



College: Glee Club, 3, Chorus, 3; Wig and Buckle, 3; Biology Club, 3; 
Chemistry Club, 3. 

Bill is a courteous and well-mannered Southerner (his home 
is south of the Mason-Dixon Line), who is preparing for service 
as a medical missionary. Varied interests engage his time, for 
besides taking part in dramatics he adds his deep bass voice to 
the Glee Club and spends lots of time reading and in the laboratory. 
He is quiet in character, yet doesn't hesitate to show his humorous 
side on occasion. Collecting poems is a hobby. 



College: Baseball, 1, 2, 3; Football, 1, 2, 3; "L" Club, 2, 3. Class: 
Quittafahilta, 3. 

Here is a lad, with a brogue all his own, who threatens to mar 
his handsome features lest his social demands overwhelm him. 
He is not only a socialite, but also a good man on the football 
field and a better-than-average baseball hurler. Although some- 
what handicapped by traces of approaching baldness, he finds 
comfort in a practically invisible wave. Cherry Tree is the name 
of his home town, something for which he is most grateful. The 
summer months find George keeping in shape by coal-mining, 
and enjoying hill-billy bands on the side. Another favorite pro- 
gram is "The Shadow." 

Page 53 



Chemistry, Mathematics 


College: Concert Band, 1, 2; Chemistry Club, Publicity Chairman, 
2, 3, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 3- 

Dick is the sort of person who always looks as if he knows a 
joke but you aren't "in on it." A serious and interested student, 
he spends most of his time in the dark confines of the Dorm. This, 
however, does not prevent him from having his Rae of sunshine, 
or are we telling Sechrists? He plays a saxophone and disproves 
the theory that only a conservatory student can have music in 
his soul. How about it, Dick, can we hear that joke? 



College: Band, 1, 2, 3; Concert Band, 1, 2, 3. 

Who is that tall chap standing over there? Why, yes, I remem- 
ber, that's Sterl, the biology major with a flair for rhythm. 
Notice his tall, angular frame, neat appearance and blond wavy 
hair. He has the makings of a "super jitterbug," being the 
eager follower of Gene Krupa. Sterl may be seen at any of the 
college dances, his usual jolly self, as happy-go-lucky as the occa- 
sion demands but one who can peer into his microscope with the 
best of us. Day students will vouch for his versatility and love 
for argument and discussion. 


Music Education 

College: Orchestra, 1, 2, 3. 

Here is a lad of very few words. He finds a way by which 
to express himself other than through words, for Orval makes 
the piano really speak when his fingers ramble over the keys. 
Being more introvert than extrovert, he finds enjoyment in walking 
alone, although he says six miles every day does become monoto- 
nous sometimes. Orval has a fine sense of humor and is likely, 
on the spur of the moment, to make a remark that will cause the 
entire class to break into laughter. 

Page 54 

Music Education 


College: Girls' Band, 1, 2, 3; Chorus, 1, 2, 3- 

Teenie, inclined to plumpness, counts calories diligently, and 
therein lies the tale of her artistic lunches. In short, she substitutes 
quality for quantity. Summer finds Christine wielding a racquet 
on her private tennis court. She also enjoys driving, which brings 
to mind one period of time during which she was relegated to 
the back seat after an unfortunate encounter with the State High- 
way Patrol — and all in the interests of making an eight o'clock! 
Accomplished singer, Teenie hopes to teach young America its 
do-re-mi's in a few years. 


Latin Clionian 

College: La Vie, 2, 3; Assistant in Education, 2, 3; Debating Club, 
2, 3; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1; May Day, 1, 2. Class: Quittafabilla, Literary 
Editor, 3; Sec, 1. 

Enthusiastic Lillian has a finger in practically every pie — de- 
bater, assistant, church worker, and business-woman as she is. 
"Business-woman" refers, of course, to her management of a serve- 
yourself candy business, catering to the sweets-madness of day- 
students. Being a Beatrice Fairfax on the side is another of her 
specialties. Indeed, it is hard to name any phase of activity in 
which Lillian has not at least dabbled. Her pet aversion is 
being referred to as "one of the Leisey sisters." 



Business Administration 

College: Baseball, 1; Commerce Club, 1, 2, 3; La Vie i 
Editor, 2, 3; Art Club, 3; May Day, 1, 2. Class: Quittapahilla, 3. 

The campus has a pair of twins. This one is Dave, the one who 
loves to draw. Like brother Jess, Dave is neatly groomed and 
generally well liked. It has been rumored that we Juniors missed 
having Dave as our president by one tiny vote. Dave has an eye 
for beauty, especially in women, who find him a socializer who 
does the correct thing at the correct time. Yes, it's easy to tickle 
Dave's funny bone and it's a common thing to find him walking 
around the campus behind a smile. Aviator as well as artist, 
Dave spends much of his leisure time pursuing this "high" 


Page 55 

Business Administration 


College: Baseball, 1; Wig and Buckle, 1; Commerce Club, 1, 2, 3. 

Jesse Lenker, "the other one," has so much in common with 
his twin, Dave, that even to his intimate friends his identification 
offers a problem which might give J. Edgar Hoover a little trouble. 
Jess isn't quite as aggressive and has been known to change his 
mind at the last minute about a projected "date." His humor is 
of the subtle type that sneaks up and hits you with a pile-driver 
blow. This boy's hobby reaches as high as airplanes and as far 
as air photographs of the St. Joseph football game. He owes 
rent for Room 200 in the Men's Dormitory for the last two years. 




College: German Club, 2, 3; Y. M. C. A., 1, 2, 3. 

Harold might be dubbed the mystery man, for no one, not 
even his most intimate friends, seem to know anything about 
him. He stands out from the crowd because of his extreme height. 
He is a nephew of our own Dr. Light, and follows in the family 
tradition of taking knowledge as it is meant to be — seriously. 
Very shy, he blushes easily, and has an innocent look which is 
extremely misleading, for he loves to play tricks. You'd never 
guess it to look at him but Harold is a very accomplished musician. 
He plays (hold your breath) the organ at the Cornwall Metho- 
dist Church. 


Business Administration 


College: Commerce Club, 1, 2, 3- Class: "Dear Brutus "; Quittafa- 
hilla, 3; Football, 1, 2; Tug-of-War, 1. 

Sincerity is seldom coupled with flippancy. However, even a 
stranger conversing for the first time with this loquacious "Joe 
College" would immediately recognize the combination. Like 
many another day student hailing from the "chocolate town," 
Ralph has a certain irresistible appeal for the fair sex. Always a 
"hail fellow, well met" chap, of late Lloyd shows promise of 
being an actor, and if he develops his technique of crawling 
under an eight-legged table, Big Business may lose another 
office man to Hollywood. 


Page 56 


Social Studies 

College: Wig and Buckle Club, 1, 2, 3; "Wurtzel-Flummery," 2; 
May Day, 1, 2. 

Dot is the sort of person who is remembered long after she has 
withdrawn from a scene. Everything about her differs from the 
average — her appearance, her laugh, her mannerisms She loves 
new things, persons, and places. One never knows what to expect 
from Dot. She is usually happy and frequently sings as she walks 
to and from classes. Frequently she hails friends the whole length 
of the campus. In a classroom she twiddles her long blond locks and 
looks bored — although looks are deceiving. Sometimes she is 
cruelly truthful but far more often she is kind and generous. 




College: Mav Dav, 1, 2; Archery Club, 3; Freshman Mathematics 

Here is a girl who actually enjoys spending long hours solving 
problems in mathematics, which trait, though distinguishing her 
from most of her sex, is also disadvantageous as Lela discovered 
in psych lab where she was kept busy throughout the year comput- 
ing averages and percentages. A brilliant student, Lela impresses 
you as never bothering to study, her main pastime apparently 
being reading magazines and observing the goings-on of the day 
students and their conversations. However, she argues logically 
and with conviction when occasion demands. This Pennsylvania 
Dutch madchen with the Spanish name is the unconcerned owner 
of two lovely dimples that would make anv other girl vain. Essen- 
tially an outdoor girl, we suspect that selling shoes on Saturdays 
isn't her idea of an interesting occupation. 

Education and Biology 



College: Football, 1; Wig and Buckle Club, 2. Class: Football, 1, 2; 
Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Tug-of-War, 2; Class Scrap, 2. Society: Sergeant-at- 
arms, 1; Play, 2. 

Ouch! There's John Lynch banging himself into the wall to 
practice for the day-student basketball league. If Peck's Bad Boy 
ever grew up, his initials would be J. L. An individualist, he lives 
heartily by his own convictions and goes with his own girl. He 
walks with a hang-dog air, usually with his black hair in tangled 
confusion, and can be seen almost anywhere, at any time on the 
campus. A vehement Philokosmian, he came home with two 
black eyes the night of the Freshman-Soph fight, and each eye 
lost a prospective man for Kalo! 

Page 57 

•ewf ■*■ 


Chemistry Club, 2. Class: Quittapabilla, 3; 

College: I. R. C, 

Intramural Sports, 1, 2. 

Red is the sort of fellow who never does today what he can put 
off until tomorrow, and hence he is one of the most efficient 
shovel-leaners on the N. Y. A. force. He prides himself in being 
a lady's man and says it's his Taylor profile and Gable ears that 
get them. However, he has been known to come to grief, especially 
one afternoon when anxious to display his golfing talent to the 
fair sex, he drove a divot quite a bit farther than the ball. Gus's 
hair wasn't the only thing red about him. 

Latin, French 


Student-Faculty Council, 1; Hockey, 1, 2; 
A. Cabinet, 3. Class: "Dear Brutus," 3; 

College: May Dav, 1, 2; 
W. A. A., 1, 2, 3; Y. W. C. 
Sec, 2. Society: Rec. Sec, 2. 

In our class noted for its small girls Evelyn is perhaps the 
smallest. She is, furthermore, one of the most industrious, occu- 
pied with an assistantship and various other offices which do 
not prevent her from being an honor student with a surprisingly 
minimum amount of study. Rather quiet and reserved, this 
busy little scholar was recently disturbed in psych lab by being 
rated as extremely introverted, true as regards her writing and 
scholastic abilities, but inconsistent with her friendly disposition 
and widespread popularity. Versatile, Evelyn provides her dorm 
with little spur-of-the-moment poems for special occasions, and 
is an artist at sewing and decorating. 


College: Biology Club, 2, 3- Class: Vice-Pres., 3. 

You can't write a paragraph about Herbie Miller by being 
formal, because he isn't a formal fellow. He's anything but stiff, 
even though he works up there on the third floor with dead cats. 
Watch Herb sometime when he's at work and you'll see "I'm 
going to be a doctor some day" written on his amiable but serious 
face. Pals will rave over what slim black-haired Herbie can do 
on a sheet of drawing paper or with a scalpel. "But wait, who's 
that offering us a piece of cake for lunch? — Oh, hello there, Herb." 

Page 58 

Business Administration 


College: Men's Senate, 2, 3; LaVie, Asst. Business Manager, 3; I. R. C, 
1, 2, Pres. 3; Commerce Club, 1, 2; Baseball, 1, 2, Football, Manager, 3. 
Class: Pres., 1, 1; Quittapahilla, 3; Intramural Sports. Society: Treas., 3- 

Jack reminds one of a typical New Jersey politician, with a finger 
in every pie. He probably got that reputation not by his own 
doing, but by having everyone say, "Oh, just let Jack handle it." 
We who are around Jack when he is waiting on tables have dis- 
covered what a voice the man has. His repertoire covers every- 
thing from swing to "She Was Only a Bird in a Gilded Cage." 
He is at his best in the role of a treasurer, but his interests range 
as far as debating. Jack's favorite question is pump-priming. . . . 
He's "agin it." 




College: Band, 1, 3; Chemistry Club, 2, 3; Men's Senate, 3; Biology 
Club, 2. Class: Numeral Fight, 1; Quittapahilla, 3, Assoc. Editor. 

Ardent collector of fossils, "Doc" spends hours out in the wilds 
chipping away at those fascinating bits of antiquity. He is excep- 
tionally well versed in plant and animal life, dabbling in astronomy 
on the side. But his specialty is his pet theory concerning a vague 
new social order which he expounds with all the fervor of a rant- 
ing radical. Musically inclined, he plays a trombone and sings in 
a Lebanon choir, for which he has been roundly razzed. Aside from 
fossil-hunting and star-gazing, "Doc" spends his summers swim- 
ming during leisure time. Winter finds him vending programs at 


Chemistry Philokosmian 

College: Chemistry Club, 2, 3: May Day, 1. Class: Football, 1, 2; 
Flag Scrap, 1, 2, 

Ruddy cheeks really go with a calm but cheerful nature here, for 
Ken has never in his three years with us lost his "fresh from the 
country" appearance, and by the same token remains as happy- 
go-lucky as ever. And yet there is a keenness of perception and 
ready wit behind Ken's slow drawl and apparent boredom, and 
we suspect that were he to attend as many classes as most of us 
he would turn up regularly on the honor roll. But then it is work 
to get out of bed in the morning, and we rather admire anyone 
who can so nobly ignore the Cuts Committee. 


Page 59 

Business Administration Kaloxetean 

College: Football, 1; Commerce Club, 1, 2, 3. Class: Basketball, 
1, 2, 3; Football, 2; Tug-of-Wat, 2. Society: "Rossum's Univetsal 
Robots," 2. 

Achieving quite a transformation from his freshman year, big 
George has risen to the upper strata of the Business Administra- 
tion Department. His knowledge isn't confined to mere theory 
either, for it was he who set the salesmanship record for candy 
in the Sports Arena last winter. When he hibernates with his 
books, not even the knocks of his best friends can make him open 
the door. Unlike most students, he doesn't like chicken, so he 
sleeps through Sunday dinners. He hopes to hold a teaching 
position some day in the Philippines, if his wanderlust doesn't 
forsake him. 


Greek, History 


College: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 2; Life Work Recruits, 1, 2, 3; Debating 
Club, 2, 3,1. R. C, 3. 

The "Reverend," as he is known to roommate Seiverling, has 
two basic interests in life, eating and ping-pong. The former is 
his first love, but the latter engrossed him so deeplv one evening 
that he forgot an appointment in Middletown, with rather 
disastrous results. Otherwise his time is taken up with preaching 
and driving the De Soto, whose eccentricities only he can under- 
stand. Paul's sense of humor is in no way deficient, although 
clouded at times by the size of the words he uses. Perhaps it's 
the effect of his years of Greek. 




College: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 1, 2, 3, Sec, 3; Life Work Recruits, 
1, 2, 3; Deputation Chairman, 3; I. R. C, 3; La Vie, 2, 3; May Day, 1, 2. 
Class: Quittafahilla, 3; Tug-of-War, 1, 2; Football, 2; Numeral Scrap, 1. 
Society: Chaplain, 3- 

Not quite as innocent as he sometimes pretends to be, for 
although he blushes upon occasion, Jack's roguish smile betrays 
him. As a prospective minister he is preparing himself in college 
for arduous duty at the door after services. His carefully engineered 
social schemes usually work out to everyone's satisfaction, al- 
though a visit to the infirmary almost ruined one for him. An 
ardent sports fan, from the side-lines, he generally knows what's 
news and what's statistics in the sporting world. 




Although older in years, Miss Norton has one of the youngest 
minds in the class. Her maturity is revealed by her outstanding 
sincerity, kindness, ability to adjust herself to any group, and her 
restraint from gossip, the established pastime of the female sex. 
Being a nurse, she is the patient victim of many questions. Miss 
Norton is noted for her decided sense of humor and realistic 
characterizations of people. A social-service worker, her chief 
interest lies in abnormal child psychology, but she is also fond of 
animals, especially her pet skunk, which delights in hiding in 
bureau drawers. 


College: Wig and Buckle Club, 3- Transferred from Potomac State. 

Few people on campus really know John, but those who do, trea- 
sure his friendship highly. Although he has not been with us long 
he has, however, revealed his dramatic ability and his fine voice 
on the L. V. stage. Although he always seems to be concentrating 
on some weighty problem, he is never too tied up in his thoughts 
to fail to boom out the answers in classes. We wonder about whom 
he is thinking when he gets that far-away look in his eye — it 
"ouldn't be a textbook. 


College: Hockey, 1, 2, 3; Basketball, 1, 2; W. A. A., 1, 2, 3; Archery 
Club, 3; May Day, 1, 2. Class: Volleyball, 2. 

Luke has hitched her wagon to a starfish, for she is one of the 
rare members of the female sex who is not squeamish about exam- 
ining the entrails of a cat. Her life appears tranquil, yet things 
that happen around West Hall seem to happen to her — for example, 
the mysterious bullet that whizzed through her upstairs room 
window. Luke's room, situated at a comfortable distance from 
the Dean's, proves a popular retreat for midnight sessions. The 
abundance of food and unusual equipment, such as an electric corn- 
popper, add to the drawing power. 

Page 61 





College: Symphony Orchestra, 1; College Orchestra, 1, 2; German 
Club, 2; Wig and Buckle Club, 2. 

Non-dwellers of the D. S. R. cannot appreciate the whimsical 
personality of Ed, who has returned after a three-year absence 
from the campus. Originally from Pittsburgh, Ed has already 
acquired a lot of "Pennsylvania Dutch" accent. There are few 
people who love more to talk about experiences gained while 
holding down sundry jobs. He has a well-rounded activity 
interest, developed no doubt by his years of Scout training. Those 
persons who envy Ed's ability to study Shakespeare's plays in 
the "refined" atmosphere of the day-student room, may pause to 
reflect that he does so only after all topics for conversation have 
been exhausted in that locality. 




Frostburg State Teachers' College, 1, 2; Hockey, 3; Basketball, 3- 

The main thing Ellen doesn't like about L. V. is that there 
aren't anv mountains about the place. When she doesn't get her 
long walks, the hockey field and basketball floor are used to release 
excess energy. Besides being an admirer of the Seven Dwarfs (she 
likes Dopev especially), she also likes Dutch dinners with about 
forty varieties of food; but she isn't impressed by the other sex 
and despises those who "polish the apple." (Perhaps that's 
because she gets along so well without doing it.) Her spare time 
is taken up in composing verses and applying murals to the bath- 
room ceiling. 


Here is six feet three inches of blond, genial, intelligent man- 
hood. A transfer from Wheaton College last fall, where he was a 
middle-distance track-man, and a pre-ministerial student with a 
flair for history, especially church history, Jim has carried these 
interests with him to our Annville institution. Jim doesn't wear 
his heart on his immaculately white shirt-cuffs, but sometimes 
the set on his firm jaw tells a lot about what is going on inside 
that always hatless head. 

Page 62 


College: Chemistry Club, 2, 3. 

And still they come, these day students! "Knute" happens to 
be a home-town boy, and as such can intelligently discuss the 
relative merits of the bowling alleys et al. "Knute" was captain 
of his high-school basketball team in his senior year and, unfortu- 
nately, a back injury then suffered prevented his continuance in 
college football and basketball. In his chosen subjects, math and 
chemistry, his zeal knows no bounds, but lack of interest in other 
subjects robs him of honor-roll privileges and distinction. 


Music Education Kalozetean 

College: Band, 1, 2, 3; May Day, 1. Class: Flag Scrap, 2. Society: 
Minstrels, 1. 

This typical junior was chairman of May Day activities. 
Deeply interested in everything, Merle is a dependable supporter 
of basketball games and community concerts. He can always pro- 
vide himself with transportation, too, for his car (if we may call 
it that) usually manages to get him there, even if the battery does 
fall out. In the Boys' Band Merle lays aside his fiddle to play the 
bass horn, but the piano seems to be his pet hate. During leisure 
hours he either works in his father's grocery or enjoys himself 
making model airplanes. 


Business Administration 


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

Tony is the lad who led the football players of the nation in the 
number of field-goals kicked two years ago, six to be exact. Al- 
though he is known chiefly for his football ability, he can also 
act as barber and shoe-polisher, and do a good job, too. He bows 
his head to no one, except perhaps his brother Frank, in the matter 
of a loud hearty cackle, for when Rozie laughs everything in the 
room vibrates. Visits to his home in Steelton are counted a 
privilege by his friends, and Tony himself never returns to school 
without the familiar black satchel. 


Page 63 

Business Administration 


College: Debating, 1, 2, 3; Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Wig and Buckle Club, 
1, 2,>3; Hockey, 3. Class: Quittafahilla, 3; Vice-Pres., 1. Society: Treas., 2. 

She's always on the front row, whether at class meetings, at 
a formal, or on a hockey trip. Looking at her extra-curricular 
activities alone one would think that college was all fun and no 
work for Louise, but to know her scholastic standing would 
leave you wondering if she were twins. The cue to Louise's 
success is versatility — she is equally at home leading a discussion 
on domestic economic policy, taking the part of the giddy pam- 
pered pet in a dramatic attempt, or swinging a mean racquet on 
the courts. 


Business Administration 

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

This Junior's outstanding traits are sincerity and determination, 
for although he never played football in high school, at L. V. by 
assiduous training he has managed to make good. While not so 
outstanding a basketball man as his brother Cig, John also per- 
forms creditably on the varsity five. Hearing his vigorous argu- 
ment in the day-student room is an education in itself, for he is 
particularly stout in his defense. When not engaged in such a 
discussion, Johnny has the appearance of being half-asleep, but 
he sleeps with one eye open and so is never caught off guard. 


History Kalo^etean 

College: Baseball, 1, 2; International Relations Club, 2. Class: 
Vice-Pres., 2. 

Always quite frank, Bill nevertheless manages to be a fre- 
quently misunderstood individual. Butt of many an ill-mannered 
quip, Bill has weathered a storm of criticism on the campus and 
gained more than the usual following of friends by his congenial 
nature. Bill's blue eyes and wavy blond hair would do justice to 
many a Swede, although his twinkling feet on a dance floor belie 
any relation to that slow-motioned race. If he could only convert 
a few million more people, there wouldn't be any question about a 
Democratic landslide in 1940. 


Page 64 


Music Education 

College: Glee Club, 2, 3; Girls' Band, 2, 3. 

Verna is the only girl in our class who has long hair. Her 
neat, intriguing "do-ups" invite the envy of all us tousle-heads. 
She came here on a music scholarship — plays the piano and sings. 
Once she had a soprano voice; she had her tonsils removed and 
now sings in the alto section of the Glee Club. She is active in 
many off-campus music organizations, most notable being the 
prize-winning Beacon Hill Chorus. We predict a successful teach- 
ing career — if she doesn't decide to keep house, for which job she, 
being a country maid, is well fitted. She's one of the gayest mem- 
bers of the Day-Studentettes and she always has a fund of jokes 
on hand to keep us amused. 

Music Education 


College: W. S. G. A., 2, Sec, 3; Girls' Band, 2, 3; Glee Club, 2, 3; 
Wig and Buckle Club, 1, 2; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1. Class: Qiiittapa- 
billa, 3- Society: Vice-Pres., 3- 

Wherever there is music Jeanne is bound to be close by. Not 
being content with having a voice that bids for operatic work, 
she plays the piano well enough to be constantly in demand. 
Jeanne claims to enjoy only the finer things in life but on certain 
properly concealed occasions has been known to do a little "swing- 
ing out" on something that didn't sound like a classic. She loves 
to dance and is fond of bright colors. In the summer she is a 
waitress at the shore. 


Business Administration 

Ruddy-cheeked Bud, high-pressure salesman of the class, is on 
campus only at 8 a.m. and in the evenings. The rest of the day he 
sells shoes, and the weaker sex simply doesn't have the power to 
resist his sales line. He is also perfectly capable of selling himself, 
which accounts for his wide circle of friends. He waxes musical 
at times and is co-author of a popular song, "Married by the 
Moon." This highly original lad puzzles his friends by his capacity 
to prepare lessons, attend night classes, sell shoes all day, and still 
find time for social activities. 





College: La Vie, 2, 3; Band, 1, 2, 3; Chemistry Club, 2, 3- Class: 
Quittapahilla, Photography Editor, 3; Football, 1, 2; Scrap, 1, 2. 

Life presents many trials, but the hardest of all for Warren is 
to get up in the morning. He has yet to go to his first breakfast 
in the college dining-hall. However, when he is once up, the 
radio is immediately tuned to the nearest dance orchestra, and 
not even studies are allowed to interfere with Benny Goodman. 
While easy-going on the whole, Warnie can't keep his seat when 
machine guns blast and planes fall in the films. Otherwise, he 
spends his time in perfecting his neat handwriting, circulating 
La Vie, and reading Flying Aces. 




College: Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Baseball, 1, 2, 3; "L" Club, 1, 2, 3; 
Wig and Buckle Club, 1, 2, 3; Cheerleading, 1, 2, 3; Men's Senate, 1, 3; 
Y. M. C. A., 1, 3. Class: Quittafahilla, 3; Tug-of-War, 1, 2; Flag Scrap, 
1, 2; Football, 1, 2. Society: Sec, 3; "Three-Cornered Moon," 2; "The 
New Bride," 3. 

Heroes may be made, but Danny is proof that orators are born. 
Danny has that indefinable something that makes audiences go 
wild, even when he has done nothing except appear. However, 
he is always ready for fun, and his personality and willingness 
to work have given spirit and impetus to otherwise dull pep 
meetings. Although he has publicly avowed that he is a "heel" 
(he should know), his powers of persuasion have not permeated 
everyone's opinion (at least, she won't admit she goes with 
a "heel"). 



College: Chorus, 1, Wig and Buckle Club, 1, 2; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1. 
Club: Sec, 2. 

Truly a lady, Evelyn sets an example for many of the more 
unruly co-eds to follow. Never boisterous, her presence is felt 
rather than heard in a gathering. She is famous around the dorm 
for her ability to make coffee. At any time of the day or night 
there is always enough for one more. Evelyn is determined to be 
a psychologist and has already had practical experience along 
those lines. Notably efficient in her studies, success is certain 
in whatever field she may choose. 

Biology Kalozetean 

College: La Vie, 2, Sports Editor, 3; Biology Club, 1, 2, 3; Chemistry 
Club, 1, 2; I. R. C, 2. Class: Quittafahilla, 3. 

The class of '40's male Garbo, Stewie strays about with an air 
of perpetual wonderment. Occasionally he snaps out of his reverie, 
but usually only under great duress. Even his answers in class 
seem to come from afar. He pursues a well-beaten track from 
Lebanon to Harrisburg, ostensibly in the interests of B'nai Brith, 
but its regularity renders that explanation suspicious. Tennis 
devotee, he is a top-notch amateur and performer for the Blue and 
White. At times Stewie appears in clothes that only a clothier's 
son could dig up, but at least he wears them with an apologetic air. 



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

George, known as "Agie" (short for "agitator," of which he is 
so completely the reverse that one can see the reason for his con- 
trasting nickname), offers us a shining example of ambition; his 
main ambition being to jump in one of those beakers and find out 
what really happens when potassium osh-hosh reacts with sillycilis 
acid. "Agie" excels in science and the scientists of L. V. C. can 
verify the fact that he lends his unassuming but genuinely deep 
self to his work. We've heard it whispered that George is an 
excellent swimmer, a senior life saver, but he doesn't have time at 
L. V. for that pastime. He's always wanted in the chem and 
physics labs. 


Economics Kalozetean 

College: Commerce Club, 1, 2. 

Bob generally gives the impression that he is bored with the 
things which most interest us. And yet, upon indulging in conver- 
sation, we quickly learn that although many of his interests lie 
elsewhere than on the campus, Bob really gains amusement as well 
as knowledge from campus life. Good looking, and an ultra- 
smooth dancer, Bob has no trouble getting dates. A few years ago 
he would have been known as an "old smoothie" but at the 
present time there is no expression quite able to cover Bob's per- 
sonality, exemplified by neat, though not conservative dress and 
excellent social technique. 


Music Education 


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

Herb is the fellow whose vocation and recreation are one and 
the same thing, namely, clarinet playing. He is a willing worker 
and finds time, with all his school-work, to gain practical experi- 
ence by teaching his own private students. Herbert is a Benny 
Goodman, not only for Lebanon Valley alone, but also for an 
orchestra which is a prominent part of his extra-curricular activi- 
ties. He is a vital part of any musical organization in which 
he plays, and his work and determination are bound to make 
Herb a success. 




Education Kalo^etean 

Class: Intramural Football, 3- 

This one of "the boys from Syracuse" is the favorite butt of 
dormitory trickery. Any chocolate eclairs finding their way over 
to the Cliff usually end their existence as such on Megs' face. 
He was part of that ill-fated hockey team that went ingloriously 
through the ice at Kreider's last winter, and although his friends 
say he can't skate, that doesn't keep him from trying. Possessing 
a deep faith in his own convictions and vociferous in his defense 
of them, Megs is what is known as "regular." 


English Delphian 

College: Wig and Buckle Club, 3- 

The only red-head in our class, transferred just this year from 
Shenandoah, Naomi has already made a name for herself as an 
industrious and conscientious student. She's extremely shy, one 
of the quietest of South Hall's noisy group, but on grand occasions 
her sparkle and gaiety would do any of us proud. She is con- 
spicuously absent when the gossip-mongers hold sway, and she's 
one of the few who wouldn't dream of hurting anyone's feelings. 




English, History Delphian 

College: Green Blotter Club, 1, 2, 3; La Vie, 1, 2, 3; W. A. A., 2, 3; 
German Club, 2, 3. Class: Quittapabilla, 3- 

"Sprite" is the word for Touchy, from elfin face to graceful 
manner. Born in China to missionary parents, Mary Alice eventu- 
ally arrived in Arkansas, where she remained long enough to 
absorb a backwoods accent. With that and two twinkly eyes, 
this charming youngster arrived in our midst. Ever so literary, 
Touchy indulges in poetry in weak moments, and reads prodigious 
numbers of books. The bane of her life is a maternal ban on cos- 
metics, which she really does better without. Her unsophisticated 
life is quite old-fashioned, complete with such chores as milking, 
dressmaking, cooking, and baking. 


College: May Day, 1, 2; Art Club, 3. 

Delicate and reserved, Lillian lives a life that one feels immedi- 
ately is as secluded as the flowers that grow in her father's green- 
house. She is unassuming about experiences that would make 
others loquacious, for her grandparents live in distant Bohemia 
and she has visited them. Her ancestry no doubt accounts for 
Lillian's flair for art. However, it's puzzling that she should so 
capably advertise school affairs and not attend them. Her choice 
of a major is equally puzzling, but the best bet is that the oppor- 
tunity for drawing, rather than the appeal of nature in the raw, 
lured Lillian into the mazes of biology. 



3; Men's 

College: Football, 1, 2, 3; Baseball, 1, 2, 3; Basketball, 1 
Senate, 3; "L" Club, 1, 2, 3. Society: Sec, 3. 

Chris has the qualifications for the title "All-American, Ail- 
Round Collegian" — his successes on the gridiron and the basket- 
ball floor and his personality which draws friends like the World's 
Fair attracts crowds. We hereby bestow on him the right to use 
that choice and imposing portion of the alphabet, A. A. A. R. C, 
after his name. Monopolizing the limelight in any one field 
does not mean relaxation in others. So Chris expends his efforts 
valiantly on each phase of his college work — even the least of 
these, studies. 

Page 69 



College: Band, 3; Mav Dav, 1, 2. Class: Quittapahilla, 3; Basketball, 
1, 2; Flag Scrap, 1, 2, Tug'-of-War, 1, 2. 

Punster and ping-pong player extraordinary, Dick indulges 
quite freely in that lowest form of humor known as the pun and 
does his best to raise it to the level of respectability. Among 
things he is quite proud of are his moustache, if it can be called 
that, the fudge he receives from home weekly, and his ability 
as a dummy-man in the dining-hall. Happy-go-lucky most of 
the time, he isn't a play-boy by any means, but quite the con- 
trary, a confirmed bachelor who doesn't want to learn to dance. 
Right now he is undecided whether to use his savings to go to the 
World's Fair in New York or to buv a movie camera. 



College: Hockey, 1, 2, 3, Basketball, 1, 2; W. A. A., 1, 2, 3; Mav 
Day, 1, 2. 

Very few people have broken beneath Peg's shell of reserve, 
but those who have succeeded have never been sorry. Peg's an 
all-round conscientious person who believes that practice makes 
perfect, and so she gets places. More at home in shorts than an 
evening dress, she shines in basketball, hockey, and tennis. One 
of the things which impresses us most about her is her strict 
observance of all the proprieties. She and Emily Post would be 
good friends, but we strongly suspect that beneath her correct 
exterior lurks a spirit of rebellion. 



College: Wig and Buckle Club, 1, 2, 3; May Day, 1, 2. Class: Junior 
Class Play; Scrap, 1. Society: Philo-Clio Play, 2. 

Son of a United Brethren pastor in Lebanon, clerk in a shoe 
store on Saturdays, disciple of transportation via the thumb, 
stocky six-foot Bob is familiar to dorm and day students alike. 
The mellow voice of brown-haired, spectacled, Homberg-hatted 
Bob is well known on Lebanon Valley's stage. We all heard it in 
"Dear Brutus," in which he portrayed a drunk and in which he 
smoked (horrors) a cigar. With a name like Robert Browning 
Wert, you'd think Bob was an English or at least a Latin major. 
But he isn't; his forte is mathematics. 

Business Administration 

College: Commerce Club, 1, 2; Football, 1, 2, 3; Basketball, 1, 2; 
Baseball, 1, 2. Class: Quittapahilla, Sports Editor, 3. 

The keynote to Jimmy's popularity lies in his excellent con- 
versing ability and the readiness with which he puts the other 
fellow at ease in a discussion. Although a flashy halfback, Jim 
is gentle as a lamb, and his eternal pranks, born out of a fun-loving 
spirit, provide many a hearty laugh, usually at the expense of 
nothing more than someone's ruffled temper. Jim is a "three- 
letter man," participating in varsity football, basketball, and 
baseball. He proves his maturity by being a warm friend, an 
earnest student when important issues (French) are at stake, and 
an able defender in arguments. 


Music Education 


College: Hockey, 1, 2, 3; Basketball, 1, 2, 3; W. A. A., 1, 2, 3; May 
Day, 1, 2; Girls' Band, 2, 3; Glee Club, 2, 3; Student-Faculty Council, 2. 
Class: "Dear Brutus," 3- 

If foolish consistency is the hobgoblin of little minds, Essie has 
the makings of a great one, for when she sees a ballet she decides 
to become a ballet dancer; when she sees a trapeze performer, she 
decides to follow suit. If these fail, Essie will at least be able to 
play the piano in a five-and-ten-cent store, for when she lends her 
interpretation to a piece of popular music, it's bound to sell. She 
is the typical cereal-ad girl. Her tireless energy is exhibited in the 
do-or-die way in which she engages in women's sports, and in her 
easily provoked, boisterous laughter. 


English Clionian 

College: May Day, 1, 2; Archery Club, 3; Fencing Club, 3. Class: 
Sec, 2, 3- Society: Vice-Pres., 3- 

Bunny's social life begins early every day, as she commutes 
with no less than five boys. A typical extrovert, she makes friends 
of both sexes magically, perhaps due to a pair of enchanting 
dimples and her readiness for action at the slightest suggestion, 
whether for a dance, hike, or ping-pong game. Her chief delight 
is dancing, either at a formal or in the gym. Remember how she 
taught the rest to truck for last year's May Day? Bunny also has 
talent along domestic lines, as is proved by many of those clothes 
we admire every day, made by her own hands. Her love for 
spaghetti makes us wonder whether she hails from sunny Italy 
instead of Harrisburg. 


Page 71 

Music Education 

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

Hal looks as though he had been cut out to be a football player, 
but he is not mere brawn. This tall handsome blond exerts his 
influence on the concert stage, playing trumpet and cornet with 
the mastery and beauty of a fine musician, and he is seen at other 
times lifting his voice as part of the Glee Club. To the casual 
acquaintance he may seem good-natured because he has no cause 
for worry, but with Hal it is an ability to take it and smile, a 
faculty for which many of us envy him. 



Have you ever noticed that soft southern drawl which is so 
pleasingly prevalent in Johnny's speech? It is a by-product of 
those days when Yingst was just another cadet in a southern 
military school. John hails from Cornwall and, working at the 
mines each summer, has caught the essence of the peculiar humor 
for which the Cornwall miners are noted. When he begins a story 
we do not wait until the end to laugh, for his humor is genuine 
and spontaneous. But if you get an idea that John is not a sincere, 
hard-working student, just catch a glimpse of him struggling 
through some math problem and your opinion will be decidedly 


Social Studies Delphian 

College: May Day, 1, 2; Basketball, 2, 3; Debating Club, 1; W. A. A., 
1, 2, 3. Society: Warden, 1. 

Never daunted by her colleagues calling her "flighty," Kit 
goes right on her way having fun. She is one person who gets 
the greatest possible amount of enjoyment out of college life. 
Kit is easily influenced by those around her, but when it comes 
to a question of right and wrong she knows the answers for 
herself. Last summer was spent in showing Atlantic City how a 
really good waitress performs. Although she seldom stays in 
one position long, she is a grand person to locate and get to know. 


Page 72 


#5g^».w- ~ *^j 



William Habbyshaw President Frederick Sme 

Robert Hackman Vice-President Frank Shenk 

Josephine Ernst Secretary Edna Ruthe 

Alexander Rakow Treasurer Alexander Rakow 

"The best is yet to be, the last of life for which the first was made." 
So spoke Browning's philosophizing Rabbi. That quotation could be applied 
quite appropriately to us as Sophomores at the stage in which we now 
find ourselves in college life — for we are just completing the first half 
and feel quite positively that the best lies ahead. 

Until now we've not been entrusted with the execution of anything 
of prime importance. We've been finding ourselves and deciding just what 
we want to accomplish while we're here, and we have conducted well 
those few projects that traditionally fall to underclassmen. From now on 
we shall be increasingly active and shall gradually take over the leadership 
of campus activities. And we don't propose to illustrate Browning's 
"success through failure" theory, either. 

Page 75 


» • 






Acker, William, Jr. 
Arnold, John Adam 
Beittel, Charles Rouss 
Bell, Richard Clarence 
Bentzel, Bernard Charles 
Bliven, Jeanne Lois 
Bomberger, Anna Mae 
Bordwell, Margaret June 
Bosnyak, Fred Edward 
Boyd, Margaret Elizabeth 
Brandt, Frederick Otto 
Breen, Robert Edward 
Brown, Gladys Mae 
Caton, Earl Thomas, Jr. 
Caulker, Solomon Brooks 
Ciamillo, Theodore Joseph 
Coleman, Catherine Ruth 
Conley, Ralph Lorain 
Conrad, Joe Elvin 
Coon, Robert Folsom 
Cox, Joan Elizabeth 
Creeger, Edwin Claude 
Curry, Conrad Kreider 
DeHuff, Ruth Louise 
Derick, Samuel Wills 
Donough, Dorothea Ruth 
Dressler, John Henry 

Ehrhart, Jane Yarkers 
Erdman, Carl Maurice, II 
Erdman, Henry Light 
Ernst, Josephine Louise 
Esbenshade, Mary Lucille 
Espenshade, Marlin Alwine 
Fauber, Joseph Wilmer 
Feinstein, Leo 
Fisher, Ethel Mae 
Flook, Max Kenneth 
Gardner, Mildred Elizabeth 
Gingrich, Wilmer Jay 
Gittlen, Joseph 
Grabusky, Bernard Joseph 
Greider, James Earl 
Grimm, Samuel Oliver, Jr. 
Gutstein, Gert Martin 
Habbyshaw, William Richard 
Hackman, Robert Gonder 
Hains, Luke Elwood 
Haverstick, Donald 
Heilman, Alfred Henry 
Hess, Raymond Charles 
Hoffman, Martin Abraham 
Hollinger, Eloise Mae 
Homan, Mary Ellen 
Immler, Audrey Jane 

Page 76 

£ t 

... .-. . 


Jordan, Arthur Cleveland 
Kalbach, Lillian Jeannette 
Kantor, Nathan Isidore 
Kitzmiller, Lynn Hoffman 
Knesel, Charles Ferrol 
Kofroth, Arthur Hornberger 
Kohler, Fillmore Thurman 
Koontz, Martha Jane 
Kroll, Dorothea Betty 
Kuhn, Frank Anthony 
Leff, Myrtle Gloria 
Lennon, Frank Robert 
Long, Bradford Wilbur 
Long, Robert Kohr 
McKnight, William Henry 
Miller, Charles Richard 
Miller, Mabel Jane B. 
Minnick, Edward Robert 
Moody, Harold LeRoy 
Nagle, John Robert, Jr. 
Nichols, Robert Alexander 
Peiffer, Harold Sylvester 
Poet, Elizabeth Ferne 
Prutzman, Frances Eleanor 
Rakow, Alexander Boris 
Rapp, Ralph Robert 

Reber, Charles William 
Reed, William Brandt 
Reiff, Marian Louise 
Reiff, Robert Heffelman 
Rex, John Lee 
Rittle, Mildred Louise 
Roemig, Irvin John 
Ruppersberger, Ellen Elizabeth 
Rutherford, Betty Anne 
Rutherford, Edna Carpenter 
Schindel, Louella Martin 
Seiders, Irene Marie 
Shadle, Fred Ellsworth 
Shatto, Isabel Virginia 
Shenk, Frank Landis 
Smee, Frederick Wilson 
Smith, Stauffer Lloy'd 
Snyder, Harvey Bowman 
Spangler, Mary Elizabeth 
Stouffer, Paul Wilbur, Jr. 
Strickhouser, Jean Luella 
Trout, Floda Ellen 
Trupe, Thelma Leona 
Ware, Evelyn Leona 
Wright, Robert Earle 
Zimmerman, Clinton DeWitt 

Page 11 


i \ 



Joseph Carr President Ralph Mease 

Ralph Shay Vice-President Robert Dresel 

Betty Shillott Secretary Phoebe Geyer 

Jean Messersmith Treasurer Jean Messersmith 

A year ago Lebanon Valley College was the group of buildings the 
tops of which we glimpsed when speeding through Annville. Now it 
means the buildings around which Annville was conveniently built, to 
provide hamburgers as fuel for study and movies in which to use minutes 
meant for work. Professors have changed from unapproachables to asso- 
ciates; upperclassmen from haughties to fellow-crammers. 

Engle Hall, entertainment center, has evolved into a place emitting 
myriad sounds, the court-room for those semi-annual student trials — 
examinations. The Ad Building's collection fascinated us but now, no 
longer novices, we dash by its cases to the bulletin board, hoping that at 
least one instructor is cutting classes today. North Hall is where we digest 
gossip by doing calisthenics with Jello. The Men's Dorm is the haunted 
house from which shots, the blaring of horns, and snores resound. 

Yes, our eyes have refocused to reveal the friendliness of L. V. C's 
vine-covered buildings. 


Anger, Jean Priscilla 
Barber, Irene Miriam 
Bender, Erma Leah 
Bender, Esther Miriam 
Bender, Miriam Esther 
Bieber, Robert Jacob 
Boger, Louise Adeline 
Boltz, Earl William 
Brehm, Kathryn Elizabeth 
Brensinger, Donald Harry 
Carr, Joseph Edward 
Clark, Mary Louise 
Cox, Margaret Alice 
Cross, Mildred Louise 
Davies, Martha Elizabeth 
Deitzler, Phyllis Elizabeth 
Difenderfer, William Henry 
Dobbs, Guy Luther, Jr. 
Dresel, Robert Franklin 
Ebersole, Loy Arnold 
Ferry, Mark Zeller 
Flook, Ernest Edwin 
Fox, Kathryn Pauline 
Gayman, Sara Elizabeth 
Geyer, Phoebe Rachel 
Gittlen, Samuel M. 
Glen, Donald James 
Gochnauer, Juliet Ann 

Goodman, Virginia Warfield 
Gravell, Georgia Betty 
Greider, Herbert Russell 
Grow, George Lamar 
Guinivan, Robert Maurice 
Haak, William Edward 
Hambright, Robert Daniel 
Hartman, Richard Daniel 
Hartman, Sara Elizabeth 
Heminway, Ruth Esther 
Herr, Anna Mary' 
Hetrick, Edmund Carl 
Holbrook, Eleanor Louise 
Hollinger, June Elizabeth 
Holly, Marjorie Anne 
Horst, Russel Joseph 
Jacoby, Walter 
Kaufman, Lorraine Leone 
Keim, Ralph Edwin 
Kissinger, Carolyn Sarah 
Kubisen, Steven Joseph 
Laucks, Fredericks 
Lease, Robert Carl 
Levitz, Rachel 
Light, Mary Grace 
Long, Ruth Alice 
Loser, Dorian Elizabeth 
Lutz, Karl Lawrence 


% # 

SiP fib 


Manwiller, Ralph Heck 
Martin, Marguerite Helen 
Matteucci, Ruth Barbara 
Mays, Robert Vernon 
McFerren, Edward Carroll 
McKissick, Maynard Coone 
McWilliams, Sheldon Thomas 
Mease, Ralph Risser 
Meily, Madeline Mary 
Messersmith, Jean Mae Frances 
Moore, George Luther 
Morey, Roger Dexter 
Mueller, William Paul 
Olenchuk, Peter George 
Papandrea, Joseph John 
Parmer, Gladys Marie 
Peters, Marie Patricia 
Reber, Earl Wayne 
Reed, Alice Elizabeth 
Ripani, Raymond Vincent 


Sarge, John Robert 
Sattazahn, Elizabeth Mary 
Schillo, Edward Charles 
Sechrist, Helen Rae 
Shaak, Nevin Wilson 
Shay, Ralph Stanton 

Sherk, Carl Ray'mond 
Shillott, Betty Louise 
Sholley', Irma June 
Shuey, Frank Joseph 
Smee, Pauline Elizabeth 
Smith, George Washington 
Snell, Viola Arlene 
Stabley, Dorothy Jane 
Staley, Donald Stauffer 
Stevens, Alfred Edward 
Stine, Charles Christian 
Stoner, Samuel Hess 
Swope, John Francis 
Touchstone, Joseph Cary 
Turco, Victoria 
Tyson, Charles James Walter 
Uhrkh, William Donald 
Weiler, Robert Tounsley 
Whipple, Donald Perry 
Wild, Harold 
Wix, Ruth Irene 
Wornas, Chris George 
Wright, Donald Kurtz 
Youse, Theodore Frederick 
Ziegler, George Clinton 
Zimmerman, Frank, Jr. 
Zimmerman, Ted Norman 

1! ! 













v 1 





$^- ■■■:'■■ -^.'M ■ : -'""a ate* 

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QuittapakilU Stafy 

Jla. vie (coLLeaienne 

Associate Editor 
Richard Moody 

Literary Editor 

Lillian Mae Leisey 

Photography Editors 
Warren Sechrist 
Gustav Maury 

Art Editor 

David Lenker 


Editor-in-Chief, Carl Y. Ehrhart 

Literary Staff 
Evelyn Miller 
Jane Eby 
Evelyn Evans 
Mary Touchstone 
Dorothy Long 
Jeanne Schock 
Carmella Galloppi 
John Ness 
Stewart Shapiro 
Paul Myers 

Business Manager, J. Stanley' Deck 

Sports Editors 
James Whitman 
Daniel Seiverling 
George Katchmer 
Robert Dinsmore 


Louise Saylor 
Barbara Bowman 
Anna Evans 
Richard Weagley 

Charles Belmer 
John Moller 

John Bemesderfer 
Thomas Bowman 

Ralph Lloyd 

"And when we're old and grey, dear, with children on our knee . . ." 
begins the unpublished stanza of our Alma Mater. Looking forward to 
those days when the rocking-chair will be your chief source of amusement, 
the staff" has herewith presented the yearbook, which may be taken from 
its place midst dusty Websters and grammars to recall for you the happy 
hours and faithful friends of days gone by. If this cross-section of campus 
life serves this purpose, we will not consider in vain our extra consumption 
of midnight oil and the hours spent with ice-bags on our feverish brows. 

Editor Howard Baier Feature Editor .... Robert Tschop 

Business Manager . . Raymond Smith Managing Editor . . . Clarence Lehman 

Associate Editor . . Carl Ehrhart Circulation Manager . . Warren Sechrist 

La Vie as a college news publication has three functions, those of a 
news-recording agency, a molder of public opinion, and an advertiser for 
the college. Its function as a news-recording agency is somewhat limited 
since it appears only once a week, so most of the news is that of future 
events. However, the cooperation of everyone is expected, and usually 
given, in keeping the results of campus elections a secret until published in 
La Vie. Through its editorial policy the paper is both a molder and recorder 
of student public opinion; the editor, in expressing his opinion, does not 
confine himself to mere platitudes or dissertations on foreign affairs. The 
fact of its being an advertisement for Lebanon Valley is not consciously 
stressed by La Vie, but nevertheless it is such by its very existence. 

This past year La Vie, under the leadership of Editor Baier, has adopted 
a more aggressive policy in several ways. The Junior Prom leader was 
elected under La Vie supervision last spring and a personality poll was also 
conducted. Special memorial editions were issued following the deaths of 
Dr. Paul Wagner and Dr. Eugene Stevenson. A day-student column was 
instituted and more use was made of pictutes than ever before. 

Page 87 


4(3»k. r*2 


uhli Sand 

No organization more worthy of praise is to be found on the campus 
than the precisely coordinated Marching Band, which enlivens all our 
football games. Carrying off" their drills with an execution that would do 
justice to many a larger school, the Band at the same time provides har- 
monious and peppy strains for the college rooters. 

This rather young organization has already built up an enviable reputa- 
tion among small college circles. This year, under the able tutelage of 
Bandmaster Rutledge and the twirling of Drum Major McFerren, the Band 
was better than ever. In conjunction with the Girls' Band, difficult drills 
were worked out and presented at the home football games. 

The Concert Band, which is reduced to the more able plavers from the 
Marching Band, presents an even more striking appearance in their white 
and blue uniforms. The concerts which are given on tour receive much 
praise from critical audiences, for the Band has a large repertoire and is 
perfectly arranged for proper symphonic balance. 

The Girls' Band is a comparatively new organization on L. V. C.'s 
campus and it is coming right to the top. It consists of approximately 
forty hard-working, conscientious students. The Band has not reached 
perfection, but each girl with her cooperative spirit is striving desperately 
for it. 

With Professor Rutledge as their director and body-guard, the girls 
march in parades through the neighboring towns. This year they presented 
their first Spring Concert. For variety on the program, the Band was 
transformed into a % chorus of mixed voices to sing several numbers. All the 
girls eagerly anticipated this concert, for it was the first chance they had to 
appear in their new uniforms. The uniforms were paid for by the sale of 
sweaters and the sponsoring of the Earle Spicer program in February. 

Surely if the Girls' Band continues to develop in the future as it has in 
the recent past, L. V. C. will have another worthy unit added to its roll 
of musical organizations. 

Page 91 

Membership in the Symphony Orchestra, the most advanced of the 
instrumental groups, is one of the highest attainments in the instrumental 
held for students of the music department. Its concerts rank among the 
finest of the year, and the students, alumni, and lovers of good music look 
forward to them with keen anticipation. 

This year's Symphony Orchestra is perhaps the best balanced of any in 
the history of the Conservatory, and under the leadership of Professor 
Rutledge gave a superb performance of the most difficult selections ever 
included on its programs. This concert, as part of the annual spring Music 
Festival, was played before one of the largest audiences that ever crowded 
Engle Hall. Among other "firsts," this year marks the first time that the 
orchestra has furnished the music for the May Day Festival. 

Members of the Symphony Orchestra are taken from all classes, their 
ability on their instruments and the needs of the orchestra in maintaining 
a well-balanced instrumentation being the criteria of selection. 

From the large number of people who have heard the Glee Club this 
year there has been much praise, both for its professional-like performances 
and the beautiful blending of its trained voices. This musical organization 
has given more than twenty concerts, including performances at Elizabeth- 
town, NefFsville, Lititz, Lancaster, New Holland, Reading, Ephrata, 
Philadelphia, Allentown, Lykens, Millersburg, and Halifax, all of which 
were included in the annual spring concert tour. The singers also appeared 
in Harrisburg and New York. They have broadcast from Reading and 
Harrisburg radio stations, as well as from WJZ, New York, and have 
received enthusiastic responses from their audiences. The Glee Club was 
also heard on campus in the afternoon concert of the Music Festival, 
March 24. 

Departing from past practice, the program of the Glee Club this year 
has been devoted entirely to sacred numbers. However, the wide range of 
these numbers has included such different compositions as Emitte Spiritual 
Tuum. sung in Latin, Roll, Chariot, a jubilant spiritual, and the magnificent 
Hallelujah Chorus, from Handel's Messiah. 

Page 92 

jSumpltonu Cstcne5tta 

gu e eub 

Page 93 



Phi -OLplta £-p5iLon 

President Dr. A. H. M. Stonecipher 

Vice-President Dr. H. H. Shenk 

Secretary-Treasurer Dr. Stella Johnson Stevenson 

Howard Baier 
Helen Bartlett 
Carl Dempsey 


Thomas Guinivan 
Robert Long 
Edith Metzger 

Alice Richie 
Robert Tschop 
Jacob Umberger 

Phi Alpha Epsilon, founded in 1935, is the Phi Beta Kappa of Lebanon 
Valley. That is, it is the local honor society to which admission is based 
almost entirely on scholarship. To be eligible, students must have an 
average of 88 per cent or better for the first three and one-half years. Good 
moral character is also taken into consideration in the choice of Seniors 
for the society. With this year's addition of nine the membership stands 
at forty-six alumni members and students. 

At the end of each year the society holds a banquet, which alumni 
members also attend. Held last year at the Harrisburg Civic Club, this 
annual affair was featured by an address delivered by Dr. George Ashley, 
who spoke on "Cooperation and Competition." 

Page 95 


■J? = 

President .... Jeanne Houck Basketball .... Cora Graby 

Vice-President . . Mildred Haas Tennis Isabelle Shatto 

Secretary .... Evelyn Miller Hiking Alice Richie 

Treasurer .... Anna Evans Archery Betty Anne Rutherford 

Hockey Helen Bartlett Minor Sports . . . Esther Wise 

This organization, which is completing its third year of active work, 
has done much to promote girls' athletics on the campus and with other 
colleges. With Miss Henderson as the very capable director and Jeanne 
Houck, just as efficient, in her role of chief officer, the Women's Athletic 
Association has become an important member of the National Amateur 
Athletic Federation as well as of the National Hockey Federation. The 
W. A. A. has brought about an intense interest in intra-scholastic games, 
and successful round-robins were played off in hockey and basketball. 

Membership in the organization, which is increasing yearly, is based 
on the point system. Letters are awarded to those who are credited with 
a minimum of 650 points. This commendable system creates a cooperative 
attitude among the girls and offers a profitable manner in which to spend 
those free hours. 

This year the association sponsored a hockey play-day at home in which 
Susquehanna, Shippensburg, and Cedar Crest participated. A return play- 
day featuring basketball was held at Susquehanna on March 18. 

Here as nowhere else on the campus, do we have the union of strong 
arms and stout hearts for the glory of L. V. C. afield. This group of sports- 
men in intercollegiate competition is known as the Varsity "L" Club. 
Members of all varsity squads, as well as the managers of the respective 
teams, form its roll. 

After a hectic initiation, generally conceded to be wilder than those of 
any other campus organization, our athlete heroes receive the distinctive 
honors belonging to this group. Among other things, the club currently 
furnishes each member with the familiar white sweaters, from funds raised 
by the "L" Club dances. 

This year, in addition to the affair on the evening of Homecoming Day, 
the club sponsored a wrestling-boxing exhibition, in which the feature 
events were L. V. athletes. The "L" Club has put forth decided efforts 
to begin the practice of buying individual basketballs or footballs for the 
Senior members, in appreciation of their services to varsity teams. We 
are sure that love of intercollegiate sports will never wane at L. V. C, 
nor will athletes ever fail to play their best, while the spirit of the "L" Club 
lives among its members. 

Page 98 

Women 5 -@thletlc -ti55oclcitlon 

l/atilttf "J> " <2Lul> 



SKse Literary 


ftki Jlamltda £lgma 

Kappa jLamltda Ifiama 

Page 102 

Howard Baier . . 
Raymond Smith . 
Raymond Frey . . 
Robert Dinsmore 
Daniel Seiverling 
William Bender . 

Anniversary President 

President Raymond Frey 

Vice-President John Moller 

Treasurer Richard Bell 

Secretary Paul Horn 

Chairman of Executive Committee . . Warren Sechrist 

As the oldest campus organization, with 72 years behind it, Philo has 
maintained its important place. Among the activities that were promoted 
this year were discussions, smokers, joint sessions, and a hilarious poverty 
party. There was a noticeable trend back to the literary meetings which 
had been neglected during recent years. The society also had a well-balanced 
social program which was not limited merely to its members. During the 
football season a special pep dance was sponsored, which was free to all. 
Later on the annual poverty dance was enjoyed by members of all the 

Anniversary week-end last year was considered the greatest in Philo 
history. Clio and Philo combined to present a dramatized version of Jane 
Austen's novel, "Pride and Prejudice." The May Day celebration was 
climaxed by a formal dinner-dance at the Hotel Brunswick, in Lancaster. 

Merle Bacastow 
Grover Zerbe 
Clarence Lehman 
Christian Walk . 
Charles Brown . 
John Moyer . . 

Anniversary President 


Vice-President . . . 
Recording Secretary . 
Corresponding Secretary 

Clarence Lehman 
Coda Sponaugle 
Christian Walk 
Richard Moody 
John Moyer 

One of the more progressive societies on the Lebanon Valley campus at 
the present time, Kalo tries to develop to the fullest extent the social side 
of its members. In view of the modern trend of literary societies, Kalo 
affords its members a chance to propagate the spirit of friendship, as well 
as to reveal new interests and means by which each may shape himself and 
the society toward better ends. 

Kalo was founded in 1879, ten years after Philo, in the spirit of com- 
petition which characterizes man in all his activities. The great competition 
between rival societies was renewed to an even greater extent in this year's 
"rushing season" for new members. 

The anniversary play, "Mr. Pirn Passes By," presented in conjunction 
with Delphian, the formal dinner-dance at Hotel Hershey, together with 
the various smokers and special meetings, made this year a most eventful 
one in the history of Kalo. 

Page 103 

Arlene Hoffman Anniversary President . . . 

Lillian Zubroff President Helen Himmelberger 

Jeanne Schock Vice-President Bernice Witmer 

Margaret Bordwell . . . Recording Secretary .... Jane Eby 

Jeanette Kalbach Corresponding Secretary . . Betty Ann Rutherford 

Mary Anne Cotroneo . . . Treasurer Mary Anne Cotroneo 

Evelyn Evans Editor of "Olive Branch" . . Margaret Bordwell 

The Clionian Literary Society is a well-established institution on the 
campus, having been founded sixty-eight years ago. Formerly it was a 
literary society and functioned as such. Now it is purely a social organi- 
zation, although it still retains the old name. Minerva is still the patron 
goddess and the symbols of the owl and the olive branch are still displayed 
as emblems of the society. 

The society meets in a room in North Hall which is furnished and taken 
care of by the members. Throughout the year there are various events but 
the peak is reached with the Anniversary dance, which for the last three 
years has been held at the Hotel Hershey. This last year Clio cooperated 
with Philo to present "Pride and Prejudice" on May Day eve. 

Alice Richie . . 
Mildred Haas 
Ruth Rohrer . . 
Margaret Druck 
Barbara Bowman 
Kay Whister . . 
Edna Rutherford 

Anniversary President . . . 

President Margaret Druck 

Vice-President Ruth Rohrer 

Recording Secretary .... Barbara Bowman 
Corresponding Secretary . . . Miriam Holdcraft 

Treasurer Kay Whister 

Critic Josephine Ernst 

The baby of the campus social organizations, Delphian is one of the 
most active. This year the society started out in a big way, drawing an 
unusually large proportion of new members after rushing season, which 
included a tea, a hike, and open house on the night of Clio. The Anniversary 
celebration on February 17 was unique in more than one way. First, the 
girls chose Green Valley Country Club, near Reading, instead of the tra- 
ditional Harrisburg Civic Club. Too, the non-dancers were given a break 
unusual in any society history — their assessment sent them to the Ice Follies 
at Hershey. The society cooperated with Kalo to present "Mr. Pirn Passes 
By," which was a success. As has been the custom for several years, a 
handkerchief and linen sale was held for the benefit of the exchequer. 

Page 104 

Kappa JLamltda A/u 

'PeLta /Lambda Sigma 

Page 105 





igg ^K.^ » 

(fteen SLottet <2lu(t 




Page 108 

Adviser Dr. G. G. Struble 

Keeper-of-Word-Horde Floda Trout 

Head Scop Alice Richie 

This club is one of the few exclusive organizations on the campus. Its 
members are elected on their literary merits — four from each class. Mem- 
bership is obtained only by securing the approval of a manuscript which 
has been submitted to be read and judged by the club. The aim of the 
group is to stimulate and guide creative writing. 

Meetings are held once a month at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Struble. At 
each meeting a head critic is appointed to lead the criticism, then each 
author reads any material he has written since the last meeting. This is 
followed by constructive criticism and discussion. Since there is no undue 
formality these groups are friendly and spontaneous. 

Members admitted this year were Evelyn Miller, Carl Ehrhart, Paul 
Stouffer, Martha Davies, Phoebe Geyer, Robert Mays, and Samuel Gittlen. 

President Robert Long 

Vice-President Lloyd Beamesderfer 

Secretary Marianne Treo 

The German Club aims to give its members a deeper and more svmpathetic 
understanding of German culture. Last year its efforts were put mainlv 
into a program which featured group singing, a quartet which rendered 
Schnit^elbank, and a one-act comedy called Einer Muss Heiraten. Marianne 
Treo and Calvin Spitler furnished the romance, while Esther Flom and 
William Clark added the comedy element. The program, besides being a 
decided esthetic success, enriched the club coffers considerably. The club 
had a Pennsylvania Dutch dinner at Shartlesville the last week in May, 
which was well and appreciatively attended by members and alumni. 
This year's meetings featured a talk on Pennsylvania Dutch by Dr. Stine 
and a lecture on Indo-European languages by Dr. Stonecipher. The club 
also sponsored a German movie, W inter stuerme. 


Pres dent Jacob Umberger 

V ice-President Richard Moody 

Secretary-Treasurer Charles Beittel 

Lebanon Valley's Chemistry Club held its first regular 1938-39 meeting 
in October, at which time were started the functions of one of the most 
active societies on the campus. 

Under President Jacob Umberger and Dr. Bender this group has held a 
series of bi-monthly meetings and has planned and carried out several trips 
for the advancement of scientific knowledge, with special emphasis on the 
enigma of many a student, Chemistry. 

The United States Bureau of Mines of the Department of the Interior 
has furnished various motion pictures for the "Chem" Club, including 
subjects related to petroleum, sulphur, asbestos, and their mining, refining, 
and uses in both the chemical and the every-day world. 

Warren Sechrist and Freeman Rice headed the trip committee, which 
successfully engineered a journey to New Jersey to see the Deepwater Dye 
Works at Deepwater. The Club took another trip to New York State, to 
view the International Salt Company mine at Retsof, the Corning Glass 
Works at Corning, and the Carborundum Company plant and huge electrical 
power plants at Niagara Falls. 

President Clarence Lehman 

Vice-President . . . Elwood Brubaker 

Treasurer . 

- Dorothy Wentling 
. John Mover 

If you've been around the Tyrone biology laboratory this fall, you may 
have noticed a little pamphlet entitled "Program for Biological Society 
of Lebanon Valley College, 1938-39." The Biology Society really "went 
places" this year. Under the capable leadership of Dr. Samuel H. Derickson 
and President Clarence Lehman, the "students of life" enjoyed a well- 
balanced series of programs. 

At the first conclave, Margaret Bordwell and Bob Nichols were the 
lecturers, and movies of nature study were presented through the courtesy 
of Charles Brown. At that first meeting the attendance was in excess of 
thirty-five students, a good-sized group for any campus organization. 

December saw what was perhaps the most interesting meeting of the 
year, for Dorothy Wentling and Arthur Evelev defended socialized medicine 
against the opposition headed by Elwood Brubaker and Edward Minnick. 
Heated discussion ensued, and everyone left the meeting feeling much 

Interesting reports, interspersed by movies and exhibitions of biological 
specimens, have kept the club members engrossed in their activities through- 
out the year; and it was remarked by more than one person that this organiza- 
tion has been a credit to the college's high standards of scientific pursuit. 

Page 110 

(2kemi5tt<j @Lult 

HloLoGu @Lult 

Page 111 

SJntetnatlonaL ?<elation5 (2Lub 

Wif and Suckle <2Lul> 

Page 111 

President Jack Moller 

Secretary-Treasurer J ANE Ehrhart 

Made up of students interested in world politics, this club meets regularly 
to discuss international relations and the foreign policy of the United States. 
In the way in which it helps keep its members abreast of the times it is 
one of the most vital clubs on the campus. 

In spite of the absence of its well-liked adviser, Dr. Stevenson, the 
club went ahead at the beginning of the school year with a hike for 
freshmen and new students. Subsequent meetings at the home of Dr. Wallace 
were taken up with discussions of Danzig; Germany's past, present, and 
future, and her relations with the United States; an isolationist policy for 
the western hemisphere; and current events in general. At the beginning 
of the second semester the club adopted Professor Henry Whitney as its ad- 
viser, after the death of Dr. Stevenson. 

Through its connection with the central International Relations Club 
the campus organization receives books, Policy Reports, and information 
on world affairs. Members of the cabinet for the past year were Joseph 
Thomas, Helen Bartlett, Pauline Leininger, William Scherfel, Carl Ehrhart, 
and Solomon Caulker. 

President Robert Tschop 

Vice-President . . . Paul Horn 

Secretary . 
Treasurer . 

Louise Saylor 
Lloyd Beamesderfer 

This year's Wig and Buckle program included one full-length play and 
two shorter productions. As part of the Homecoming Day celebration the 
club put on "Maker of Dreams," a fantasy quite different and pleasing in 
its effect. Floda Trout as Pierrette, John Oliver as Pierrot, and William 
Clark as the Maker of Dreams made up the cast. "Tovarich" was produced 
on November 16 as the Wig and Buckle's main effort this year, and was no 
exception to the line of successful plays in the dramatic society's history. 
"The Tea Pot on the Rocks" was part of the Mother's Day program, and 
gave several of the newer members of the club an opportunity for action. 

Membership in the Wig and Buckle, much sought after, is in three classes, 
dependent upon the individual's contribution to and experience in dramatics 
at Lebanon Valley. Officers are chosen only from the upper class, the letter 
members, while the executive committee may include members of the general 
classification. Cub signifies one whose membership application has been 
accepted but who has not carried any main roles in dramatic productions. 
Dr. George Struble is the adviser of this progressive organization. 

Page 113 




This year's debating season witnessed an important innovation. Through 
the efforts of Manager Raymond Smith arrangements were made to broad- 
cast all home debates for the men's teams over the Harrisburg radio stations. 
Two debates a week throughout the month of March were held with 
Moravian, Western Maryland, Lincoln, Elizabethtown, Gettysburg, 
Wagner, Ursinus, and Drew. Four of the off-campus debates were included 
in a New York trip. 

Three questions were handled by the men, the pump-priming-for- 
recovery theory, an isolation policy for America, and the question of an 
Anglo-American alliance. Dr. Clyde Stine coached the men's teams and 
directed the efforts of debaters Ben Goodman, Robert Tschop, Florian 
Cassidy, John Moller, Paul Horn, Dean Aungst, Carl Ehrhart, and 
Robert Mays. 

The women's debating teams confined themselves to the pump-priming 
question on a somewhat lighter schedule that included debates with 
Ursinus, Gettysburg, Bucknell, and Drexel. The only decision debate 
arranged for, with Drexel, was won by Lebanon Valley's negative. Dr. 
Stokes once more coached the teams, which were made up of Jane Ehrhart, 
Betty Anne Rutherford, and Mildred Cross on the negative, and Louise 
Say lor and Lillian Leisey on the affirmative side of the question. 

Page 115 



JZifie Wotk ]Qeciult5 

President Paul Horn 

Vice-President . . Thomas Guinivan 
Secretary-Treasurer . Edith Metzger 

Pianist Jane Ehrhart 

Deputation Chairman . . John Ness 

The Life Work Recruits organization functions solely for religious pur- 
poses. Its membership is made up of those people who feel a social or 
religious interest in strengthening their spiritual life, and especially of 
students planning to enter the ministry, serve as missionaries, or engage 
in special religious work. 

During the past year meetings were held regularly with members of the 
faculty or people off-campus as guest speakers. The society was also enter- 
tained by its faculty advisers, Dr. and Mrs. Richie, and Dr. and Mrs. Wilt. 
The climax of the year's program came with the annual banquet, at which 
Dr. Walter Roberts, president of Bonebrake Seminary, was the guest speaker. 

Although not quite as extensive a deputation program was carried out 
as formerly, services were conducted in several churches, in complete charge 
of the students, especially in the local United Brethren Church where the 
recruits were responsible for a monthly evening service. 

Page 117 


y. m. <?. & 

Page 118 

President Audrie Fox 

Vice-President Evelyn Miller 

Corresponding, Secretary Edna Rutherford 

Recording Secretary Mildred Haas 

Treasurer Helen Bartlett 

Under the capable leadership of Audrie Fox the 1938-39 Young Women's 
Christian organization set about with renewed effort to maintain Christian 
ideals on campus. The first task on their program was the May Day which 
they so successfully undertook. Through the "big-little" sisters and an 
entertaining program during Freshman Week they endeavored to make the 
Freshman women students feel at home in their new surroundings. Their 
week-end retreat at a Mt. Gretna cottage under the chaperonage of Mrs. 
Lynch, where the year's plans were outlined and the committees appointed, 
was a new feature. 

This year's cabinet also increased the number of pre-holiday early morn- 
ing services from one to three. With the aid of the women's "Y," the 
college campus was enhanced by a lighted tree at the Christmas season; 
song-books were purchased with the proceeds of their annual bazaar for a 
campus carol sing and afterwards were presented to the conservatory. The 
"Y" sponsored a successful Heart Sister Week and Mothers' Week-end. 
They completed their year's work with a surprise election of the May 
Queen and her court. 

President Ben Goodman 

Vice-President Paul Horn 

Secretary John Ness 

Treasurer Ernest Weirick 

Pianist Charles Miller 

The Y. M. C. A., as an organization exclusively for male students, has 
tried to obtain a harmonious proportion between religious and social 
activities. It has fostered friendship between students from the earliest 
moments of the Freshman year through the following four years. The 
Y. M., with its sister organization, was the first acquaintance the Freshman 
had with L. V. C. The "Big Brothers" were on the job during the summer, 
and Freshman Week followed early in September. Later on, the fellows 
enjoyed chumming with Dad on "his" day. 

Then, too, there were numerous instances in which the Y. M. and Y. W. 
cooperated. Together they edited the all-popular "Freshman Bible" 
(L Book), which was diligently read by the underclassmen. In addition, 
there was the long-to-be-remembered May Day. In religious realms the 
two cabinets sponsored each Wednesday evening the weekly prayer meet- 
ings, and naturally, that worthy program known as the World Fellowship 
Project cannot be forgotten. 

Page 119 


-flthletic Council 

Lebanon Valley's athletics are conducted under the watchful eye of the 
Athletic Council, limited to eight men. The faculty is represented by four 
members, the athletic department bv both directors, while the college 
president and an alumnus complete this valuable addition to the adminis- 
trative forces of the college. The administration is relieved of athletic 
matters, and there is no doubt as to the greater efficiency shown by this 

The most outstanding piece of work done by the Athletic Council this 
year has been the introduction of a new policy regarding the financing of 
athletics at Lebanon Yallev. For many vears football games were scheduled 
with larger institutions, games in which the smaller and lighter Blue and 
White squads were crushed by huge scores. These games were found un- 
desirable from every angle except that of financial return; it was for the 
last reason that thev were scheduled. The only salve for humiliating 
defeats and extended casualty lists was a substantial money guarantee, 
which made it possible to finance the season with greater ease. 

In attempting to change this condition the Council offered for sale to 
the public a patron's ticket for the season, a ticket which gave the bearer 
or subscriber admission to all home athletic contests. The success of this 
policy will be witnessed by schedules in future vears. 

A more recent innovation of the athletic administration has been the 
drop in admission price to home basketball games. The wisdom of this 
move is proved without a doubt by the fact that this last season was a 
financial success, the first in many years. 

Page 111 


The men's athletic department is headed by Jerome W. Frock, an L. V. C. 
alumnus of the class of 1925. Jerry served as line coach of football teams 
at John Harris High for several years. He succeeded Hooks Mylin here 
in September, 1934, and is now serving his fifth year as successful head 
football coach and freshman basketball coach. His five-year record of 
L. V. football teams shows 22 victories against 19 defeats and one tie. The 
freshman basketball team under Frock's tutelage was undefeated in its 
1936 campaign. 

Baseball and varsity basketball teams are coached by the Assistant 
Athletic Director, Chief Metoxen, a 100 per cent American and former star 
in three sports for L. V. C, graduating in the class of 1927. Chief coached 
at Glen Nor High School and York Collegiate Institute before returning 
to his Alma Mater. His baseball nine annexed the league crown in 1935- 
His basketball teams have been looked upon with respect by the other 
teams in the league, although their losses have outnumbered their wins. 

Gordon Davies, class of 1938, was appointed last season to aid in the 
development of stronger lines for L. V. C. 

Women's athletics are directed by Esther Henderson, a graduate of 
Miami University and Columbia University. She served as women's ath- 
letic director at Shippensburg State Teachers College before coming to 
Annville. There has been a noticeable reawakening of athletic spirit at 
L. V. since her coming, and basketball and field hockey teams have shown 
a decided improvement. 

Duties of coaching the tennis team were shouldered last spring by 
Dr. E. H. Stevenson, who developed some fine racket-wielders. 






«E?l«- '* Wjli. 

C it 6^ P Jk £ £ 

80 6S 73 56 7S 65 S< 

Left (o flint/. Top Roiii 
Bosnyak, Ted Ciamillo, Ja 

Middle Row: Dr. Jame 
Steve Kubisen, Lamar Gro 

Bottom Row: Asst. Ma 
Herman, Charles Belmer, 

Frock, Karl Lutz, Robert Artz, Don Staley, John Schaeffer, Ray 

man, William Rakow, Ted Zimmerman, Robert Coon, Frank Shuey. 
h Gordon Davies, Joseph Carr, Tony Rozman, George 
w, Alex Rakow, Ted Youse, John Swope. 

nager Peter Olenchuk, Student Manager Jack MoIIer, Bernard Grabuskv, Frank Lennon, Sam Vaughar 
Frank Rozman, Edward Kress, Capt. Robert Brown, Roy Weidman, Stanley Bulota, Coda Sponaugle, Ch 

tes Whh 
Monteith, Asst. Co 

nd Frey, George Katchmer, Fred 
nith, Frank Kuhn, Edward Schillo, 

Nov. 12 
Nov. 19 


F. & M. at Lancaster . . 
Moravian at Bethlehem 

Hartwick at Annville . . 

St. Joseph's at Annville . . 

P. M. C. at Chester . . . 
Susquehanna at Selinsgrove 

Albright at Reading . . . 

Juniata at Huntingdon . . 

T . c. 

















The Blue and White eleven of 1938 experienced one of the best seasons 
in its history. Six victories overbalanced two set-backs. Lebanon Valley 
opened her campaign against F. & M. but found difficulty, due to inexperi- 
ence, and lost 27-12. The Frockmen gained their initial triumph 9-6 
under the arc-lights at Bethlehem. Moravian put up a strong attack but 
succumbed to a superior Lebanon Valley eleven. The Flying Dutchmen 
romped to an easy triumph over Hartwick on Dad's Day by a 53-0 score. 
The game afforded an excellent chance for the Coach to make numerous 

The Valleyites proceeded to break St. Joe's perfect slate by whipping 
them 13-7 before a large Homecoming Day crowd. The Blue and White's 
passing attack featured. By trouncing the heretofore unbeaten Hawks the 
Valley eleven avenged themselves against a team which handed them their 
first Homecoming Day upset back in 1935- 

In their most thrilling game of the season, Kress, Brown and Co. snatched 
victory out of defeat with a last-minute pass at Chester over Penn Mili- 

Page 125 

Capt. Brown, Bosnyak, Bulota, Belmer, Sponaugle, Herman, Gr 
Backfield: Walk, Kress, Kuhn, Lennon 

tary College. An improved cadet team played a great game but was unable 
to cope with an inspired Valley eleven resulting in a 15—13 triumph for 
Lebanon Valley. 

Gloomy Jerry Frock's boys tallied two touchdowns in the third stanza 
to overwhelm a righting Susquehanna eleven at Selinsgrove 20-7. Playing 
on a rain-swept gridiron the Blue and White was unable to use its famed 
passing attack to any great extent. The stellar work of Kress, Schillo, 
Lennon, and Walk featured in the backfield while Bosnyak, Frank Rozman, 
Grabusky, and Belmer were outstanding in the line. 

In the traditional battle at Reading neither team was able to score 
until the fourth canto when the breaks suddenly shifted to Albright. The 
score of 14-7 does not indicate the fight Lebanon Valley put forth. L. V. 
excelled in every respect but the score. Belmer, Frey, Bulota, and Brown 
played excellent defensive games in the forward wall while Kress, Schillo, 
Lennon, and Walk starred in the backfield. Playing in a driving rain the 
Lebanon Valley eleven completely swamped the Juniata gridders at Hunt- 
ingdon 6-0. The amassed 19 first downs to the Indians 3. The 
fine play of Kress was the high spot of the afternoon. 

The excellent defensive play of Herman, Bosnyak, Frank Rozman at 
tackles and Bulota, Weidman, and Sponaugle at guards featured through- 
out the season. Captain Brown, Frey, Grabusky, and Kubisen performed 
steadily at ends and the excellent work of Charley Belmer at center justi- 
fies his election as captain for the '39 season. The team was expertly run 
by Chris Walk at quarterback ably assisted by Kress, the Goldberg of 
L. V., Vaughan, Lennon, Schillo, Kuhn, and Tony Rozman. Managerial 
duties were competently handled by Jack Moller. 

The team loses nine stalwarts by graduation: Kress, Brown, Frey, Bulota, 
Bill Rakow, Sponaugle, Weidman, Frank Rozman, and Vaughan. 

Page 126 

» » 

'Kress back to -pass" 


L. V. C.'s Flying Dutchmen inaugurated their 1938 season 
with a 27-12 drubbing at the hands of F. & M. The fray was 
not a runaway as the score would seem to indicate. Miscues 
marred the play of both teams. The Diplomats, by taking 
advantage of the Lebanon Valley collegians' inexperience, 
were able to score three unearned touchdowns. F. & M.'s 
Sam Roeder bore the brunt of the Lancastrians' attack, scor- 
ing three of his team's four six-pointers and all three of their 
extra points. Lebanon Valley's last period passing attack 
was nothing short of terrific with Kress doing the slinging, 
Grabusky and Schillo on the receiving end. 

MORAVIAN vs. L. V. C. 

In a hard-fought battle, Lebanon Valley College came from 
behind to annex her initial triumph of the current campaign 
at the expense of a stubborn Moravian eleven under the arc- 
lights. The Frock eleven led by a 2-0 score at half time due 
to Schillo's fine work in dropping Rosati behind the Grey- 
hounds' zero marker. The Bethlehem eleven scored in the third 
canto by intercepting one of Kress' passes and converting it 
into a six-pointer. The Blue and White came through with 
the winning tally in the final quarter on reliable Butch Her- 
man's recovery of a Greyhound fumble. 

HARTWICK vs. L. V. C. 

The Flying Dutchmen, with everyone but the coaches and 
the managers seeing action, amassed the unbelievable total of 
53 points to swamp a demoralized and helpless Hartwick 
College eleven before a large crowd of Dads who witnessed 
the fiasco. With everyone scoring who got his hands on the 
ball, Lebanon Valley had little trouble in setting up her second 
triumph of the season. The Hartwick team's closest oppor- 
tunity to score was lost when Shuey of Lebanon Valley re- 
covered their fumble on his own 2-yard line. 

"Albright smeared" 

'•* * ?: ! . 

' 'Caught from the rear 

ST. JOSEPH'S vs. L. V. C. 

Unleashing an accurate and powerful passing attack early 
in the game, Lebanon Valley brought the favored St. Joe 
Hawks down to earth for the first time this season. Before 
a large Homecoming Day crowd, the Annville Collegians put 
up their most creditable offense of the season. With the accu- 
rate tossing of Kuhn and Kress, the Blue and White gridders 
overpowered the highly touted Crimson and Gray from Phila- 
delphia. The St. Joe offense excelled in the matter of first 
downs and yards gained, but they paid off on scores and here 
lies the story. 

P. M. C. vs. L. V. C. 

In one of the most thrilling games of the season Lebanon 
Valley's gridders snatched a victory from an improved Penna. 
Military College team at Chester. With barely three minutes 
of play remaining, Eddie Kress and Captain Bob Brown teamed 
up in one of the best examples of a passing attack ever wit- 
nessed in a Blue and White fray, to pull victory out of almost 
certain defeat. Kress tossed a pass from the mid-field stripe 
which Captain Brown pulled down on the P. M. C. 15 and 
carried over the goal-line with the aid of Lennon's expert 


Traveling to Selinsgrove the highly favored Blue and White 
eleven put on one of their sloppiest games of the season but 
managed to emerge the victor on a rain-drenched field. With 
passing nearly impossible, Lebanon Valley had to rely on their 
running attack which revolved around Kress and Lennon 
throughout the afternoon. Little Bobby Bastress showed his 
heels to the Lebanon Valley lads on several occasions and it 
was his 80-yard run which kept the Crusaders in the game 
in the first half. 

"Goal-line stand' 

h F§ \&SSk 

.'•™S5*7 : '., 

"One play Hartwick was able to stop" 

ALBRIGHT vs. L. V. C. 

With approximately seven thousand ardent fans packed into 
the Albright football stadium the Flying Dutchmen put up 
one of their best attacks of the season but lost out in the final 
canto to a Crimson and White eleven which seemed to get 
all the breaks. Exercising a smooth running attack instead 
of their usual passes the Frockmen piled up nine first downs to 
Albright's six. Neither eleven was able to dent the goal-line 
until the final period when Lebanon Valley weakened. A 
pass from Kress to Brown saved the Valleyites from a shut- 
out in the final seconds of play. 

JUNIATA vs. L. V. C. 

The Flying Dutchmen ended one of the most successful 
seasons in their history with a 6-0 triumph over the Juniata 
Indians. The Huntingdon eleven was completely swamped in 
everything but the score. Playing in a driving rain the Annville 
lads were able to pile up 19 first downs to Juniata's three. 
Eddie Kress completely dominated the offense by personally 
accounting for 185 of the 360 yards gained by the Frockmen 
as well as throwing the pass caught by Frey for the score that 
meant the ball game. 

"He' s away'." 









Opponents L. V. C. Opp. 

Jan. 7 Franklin and Marshall at Lebanon 25 54 

Jan. 12 Gettysburg at Gettysburg 37 40 

Jan. 14 Drexel Tech at Philadelphia 39 37 

Jan. 31 Muhlenberg at Lebanon 36 35 

Feb. 1 Ursinus at Collegeville 34 54 

Feb. 4 Mt. St. Mary's at Lebanon 39 40 

Feb. 7 St. Joseph's at Philadelphia 48 47 

Feb. 8 La Salle at Philadelphia 41 49 

Feb. 11 Albright at Reading 25 39 

Feb. 16 Franklin and Marshall at Lancaster 40 60 

Feb. 18 Drexel Tech at Lebanon 46 33 

Feb. 22 Gettysburg at Lebanon 33 37 

Feb. 25 Muhlenberg at Allentown 49 48 

Mar. 4 Ursinus at Lebanon 44 39 

Mar. 8 Albright at Lebanon 46 47 

Page 131 


The '39 edition of the Flying Dutchmen, although not so successful as 
the '38 aggregation, turned in a creditable season. The Valleyites' losses 
were practically all by close margins. The boys had six victories against 
nine losses. Captain Frey again copped league individual scoring honors, 
with 148 points. He was ably assisted bv Kress, Brown, Rozman, Seiver- 
ling, Kuhn, Rakow, Schaeffer, and Whitman. 

The Flying Dutchmen inaugurated their 1939 season by dropping a rather 
listless fray to the highly improved and polished Franklin and Marshall 
quintet, 54-25. There was never much doubt as to the outcome of the 
game, for the Diplomats prevailed throughout. The Dutchmen missed 
the services of Bobby Artz, who was side-lined with a knee injury. Al- 
though the score does not indicate it, our boys gave a creditable account 
of themselves by their inexhaustible fighting spirit. 

Showing a complete reversal of form, the Flying Dutchmen threw a 
nightmare into the Gettysburg stronghold before finally succumbing by a 
40-37 score. The Dutchmen's attack had the Bullets bewildered through- 
out the battle, and it was not until the closing minutes that the Battle- 
fielders could eke out their winning margin. The game was a see-saw 
affair from start to finish. Captain Frey reversed his tactics from those of 
the opening F. and M. game to lead the Valleyites' attack. 

The Blue and White broke into the victory column by downing a fighting 
Drexel quintet 39-37 in a league tussle. Drexel seemed to be on the way to 
their initial win of the year with but fourteen seconds to play and leading 
by a 37-36 score with the ball in their possession. Captain Frey, however, 
intercepted the sphere and tried desperately to tally. On the play Rozman 

Robert Brown 

Edward Kress 

Frank Kuhn 

Tony Rozman 

Page 132 

was fouled trying to follow up the shot. He made the first of his two 
charity tosses to tie the score. Frey tapped the second one in for the game- 
winning margin as the gun barked. 

Inspired by their victory over Drexel, the Flying Dutchmen added the 
second victim to their victory string by taking Muhlenberg into camp in 
one of the most thrilling, nerve-wracking games of the year, 36-35- The 
Dutchmen surged from behind to take the fray in the closing seconds of 
the game. The timely return of Bobby Artz to the L. V. line-up added 
the necessary impetus to spur the boys on to victory. 

Showing the effects of the grueling Muhlenberg battle of the previous 
night, Lebanon Valley was swamped by Ursinus, 54-34, in the Bears' den. 
The Blue and White never had a chance from the opening whistle, for the 
Bears took and held the lead throughout. The banishment of Captain 
Frey via fouls did nothing to help the Valleyites' cause. 

The Valleyites went down in defeat to a smooth-passing crew from Mt. 
St. Mary's, 40-39. The game proved to be another thriller, with the score 
changing hands several times. At the gun the Dutchmen were battling 
desperately under their own basket, causing the Saints increased anxiety. 

The Flying Dutchmen proved themselves a fighting aggregation by 
putting on a belated second-half rally to overcome a fifteen-point difference 
and toppling a bewildered and shocked St. Joseph's quintet, 48-47. The 
victory came on a climax goal by Captain Frey in the last forty seconds of 
play. Following the intermission, the Metoxen-men began to click in 
unstoppable style and were never headed as they pulled the game out of 
the Hawks' bag. 

Raymond Frey 

Robert Artz 

Christian Walk 

Daniel Seiverling 

Page IB 

' Bob flips one up ' 


In an effort to duplicate their performance of the night before when they 
surprised St. Joseph's, the Flying Dutchmen failed and were taken into camp 
by a taller La Salle outfit in a thrilling game, 49-41. Both teams threw 
caution to the wind and played an offensive game. The Dutchmen's loss 
can be attributed to their failure to sink easy shots, partially the result of 
the poor lighting of the opponents' gymnasium. 

Our "in-and-out" basketeers turned in their worst performance of the 
season by dropping a 39-25 decision to our old rivals, the Lions from 
Albright, in a very uninteresting and listless game. The first half was a 
nip-and-tuck affair with both teams evenly matched, but after the rest 
period the Lions began to roar and quickly pulled away to a comfortable 
enough lead to enable their reserves to finish the fray. 

A second time the Franklin and Marshall Diplomats proved to be the 
masters of the Valleyites by drubbing them to the tune of 60-40. Again 
the Metoxen-men gave indications of a good game during the first half, 
which ended with the locals trailing by two points. With the start of 
the second canto, however, this illusion was erased by a refreshed, aggres- 
sive F. and M. team that began tossing in points from all over the floor 
to put the game on ice. 

On the rebound from their beating at Lancaster, the Blue and White 
cagers put on a spirited fourth-quarter attack to shove the Drexel Dragons 
farther into the league cellar by taking a 46-33 tussle. The Dutchmen took 
the lead from the opening whistle and never relinquished their leading 
margin, although the score did get close at times. Little Danny Seiverling 
teamed up with Captain Frey to carry off honors for the evening. 

The Dutchmen took it on the chin again from the Bullets of Battlefield 
Town in a heart-breaking game that had upset painted all over it until the 

Page U4 

'That famous one-banded shot' 

"Added attraction' 

final few minutes, when the G-burgers sank in a few badly needed points 
to save the day and emerge victorious by a close 37-33 score. Conceded 
little chance of upsetting the high-riding Bullets, the Valleyites surprised 
everyone by taking an early commanding lead which was not surpassed 
until midway in the third period. It was the second scare that the Dutch- 
men had thrown into the league pace-setters. 

The Metoxen-men repeated their early-season win over the Muhlenberg 
Mules in another of those typical last-minute thrillers, the final score 
being 49-48. The Dutchmen took a rather one-sided first-quarter lead which 
the Mules overcame in the second stanza. From then on the Julianites led 
until the final thirty-five seconds, when the reliable Frey tapped in a twin- 
pointer which proved to be the margin of victory. 

With Frey and Rozman teaming up to lead the attack, the L. V. basketeers 
came from behind again to gain a close 44-39 revenge for an earlier season 
setback at the hands of the Ursinus Bears. The Collegeville lads led through- 
out the first three quarters, but in the last canto L. V. tightened up its 
defense and let loose its offense to shove the game into the victory column. 

In the most thrilling, heart-breaking game of the year, the. Blue and 
White representatives ended their current campaign by losing an over- 
time crucial game to their old rivals from Albright, 47-46, which threw 
them into a three-way tie for fourth place in the league standings. The game 
ended in a 41-41 stalemate which necessitated a five-minute extra period. 
The Valleyites took an overtime lead only to see the Lions overcome it in 
the last five seconds. One consolation was Rozman's feat of garnering 
twenty-two points to tie the individual high score of the league for 
the season. 

Page 135 

Lejt to Right, Front Row: Schillo, Schaeffer, Beattic, Kubisen, Mease, Smith. 
Student Manager Haitman, W. Rakow, Weiler, R. Wright, Staley, D. Wright, Yo 


Scoring 608 points and dropping only two games in thirteen starts, 
Coach Jerry Frock's Freshman team for 1939 had a most successful season, 
surpassed only by the undefeated aggregation of three years ago. The scor- 
ing average for the team this year was almost 47 points per game, although 
many of the contests were played in eight-minute quarters. Of the eleven 
victories, nine were won by a margin of thirteen points or better, while in 
seven games the L. V. Frosh more than doubled their opponent's score. 

In compiling this outstanding record the Freshmen scored two victories 
over each of four opponents — Hershey Industrial School, Central Pennsyl- 
vania Business College, Hershey Junior College, and the Albright Freshmen. 
The highest total score for one game was reached in the second encounter 
with the prospective businessmen, a count of 61-25. Elizabethtown Col- 
lege's junior varsity was outclassed entirely and was scuttled by a 60-26 
count on the Lebanon home floor. As for the debit side of the ledger, 
Lebanon Valley's Frosh dropped games to Gettysburg and Franklin and 
Marshall, both contests away from home. The first defeat of the season, at 
Gettysburg, was by a scant two points, while the other came at Lancaster 
when a game F. & M. team outfought the Blue and White to win 39-36. 
However, both these opponents were defeated at other times in the season, 
by wider margins. 

Leading the Freshmen in the scoring parade was Ed Schillo, erstwhile 
Frackville High performer, with 140 points, followed closely by erratic 
Ralph Mease, formerly of Lebanon High, who tallied 130. Combining a 
total of 83 counters with stellar guarding performances, Joe Beattie was 
one of the most valuable men on the squad. It was Beattie and his partner 
in the back court, Sig Schaeffer, who were largely responsible for the low 
scoring average of their opponents, only 27 points per game. Don Staley 
and Steve Kubisen rang up 64 and 61 points respectively, while George 
Smith followed closely with 50. William Rakow and Ted Youse provided 
capable replacements for the first-string men, and were used freely. 

Page 136 
































Opponents L. V. C. Opp. 

Franklin and Marshall Frosh at Lebanon 32 24 

Gettysburg Frosh at Gettysburg 32 34 

Hershey Industrial School at Hershey 44 41 

Hershey Junior College at Hershey 44 31 

Elizabethtown College Junior Var. at Lebanon ... 60 26 

Hershey Junior College at Lebanon 49 20 

Albright Frosh at Reading 55 23 

Franklin and Marshall Frosh at Lancaster 36 39 

Hershey Industrial School at Lebanon 39 15 

Gettysburg Frosh at Lebanon 44 29 

Central Penna. Business College at Lebanon .... 57 22 

Central Penna. Business College at Harrisburg ... 61 25 

Albright Frosh at Lebanon 53 20 

Page 137 


-v^-"" s 

Lejt to R 
Second Ro 

Row: Daniel S' 
Frank Kuhn, Will 

ing, Marshall Frey, George Katehmer, Adolph Capka 
Tryanowski, Ralph Conley, Donald Ludwig, Frank Leri 

k MoIIe 
Gordon Da 

an Walk, Tony Ro; 

, Bernard Bentzel, Lyn 


L. V. C. Opp. 

April 27 Gettysburg at Gettysburg 2 7 

May 6 Drexel Tech at Annville 2 

May 7 Albright at Annville 7 3 

May 17 Muhlenberg at Annville 7 6 


April 23 Dickinson at Carlisle 2 

May 3 Bucknell at Annville 4 

May 11 Moravian at Bethlehem 

May 12 Bucknell at Lewisburg 2 

May 21 Mt. Saint Mary's at Emmitsburg, Md. . 6 


'Air attack' 

" By a stride" 


The Flying Dutchmen again proved to be only a mediocre team, having 
three victories and six set-backs recorded against them. Hitting power 
was again a weakness, with pitching and fielding ability being improved 
greatly over the previous season. The first game with Dickinson was a big 
disappointment, for there were only three hits on part of the Metoxen-men. 

The second game, with Gettysburg, was just like the first in the fact 
that only three hits were obtained. L. V. put up a hard battle but lost 
out in the ninth inning. 

The team's first win came in their first game at home, beating Bucknell 
4-3. Frey pitched fine ball until the last half of eighth inning when Rozman 
had to be called in to save the day, and he retired two batters in short 
order. Capka was the big gun for Valleyites, collecting a double and single. 

In spite of the fine pitching of George Katchmer, Lebanon Valley met 
defeat in its second league game with Drexel, 2-0. Katchmer's five hits 
were allowed at crucial times, while the Dutchmen's six hits were scattered. 
Contrasted with the weak hitting attack were the stellar fielding plays. 
Six L. V. men were stranded on the bases. 

Albright was sunk on May Day. L. V. collected 14 hits in a batter's 
field day, but errors prevented a shutout. The final score stood at 7-3. 
Freshman Kuhn gave up but two hits, and should have had a shutout. 
Davies and Kress each had three hits with Lennon and Walk next in line, 
counting two apiece. The unusual power of the Blue and White at bat 
proved a surprise. 

L. V. resumed its losing streak, under fine pitching of Stelter, tall 
Moravian sophomore. Seiverling and Kress each hit doubles, but all hits 
were too far apart. 

Page 140 

'7/'.r ^ hit!" 

"Will he beat it outV 

Bucknell next turned the tables with a 10-2 victory, as Chris Walk was 
the only batsman to grab more than one swat. Faulty work afield was another 
dark spot, as five errors were chalked against the Dutchmen. Klick was 
the swat-master for the Bison nine, as the big catcher had two singles and 
a Ruthian wallop that still might be rolling. 

The climax game of the season came with Muhlenberg, Lebanon Valley 
coming through in the thirteenth inning. Billett scored on an error to 
clinch a thrilling victory. Kuhn pitched the whole game, and seemed to 
get stronger as the game progressed, throwing them in with better control 
and speed than he displayed in the early part of the game. Seiverling 
drove in Lennon and Rozman with a single over second to tie the score in 
the eighth inning. A hit by Walk, another by Kitzmiller, followed by a 
pop fly which was dropped, caused Billett to score from third, and so the 
game ended. Credit is due the boys here, for although their hitting was 
weak in spots, their superb fielding made it easy to overlook those dark 
blots. The nicest bit of baseball running seen on the local diamond was 
displayed by Gutekunst, the Mules' third baseman, and his speed on the 
paths drew murmurs of approval from the rather meager crowd. 

The final game resulted in a walloping from the Saints from Emmits- 
burg. Each team collected nine hits but most of L. V.'s were scattered. 
Home runs by Stefacin, T. Apichella, and Schesney turned the tide at the 
halfway mark as L. V. was ahead 5-0 until the fifth inning. 

The season's results as a whole showed Walk and Da vies to be the best 
hitters. Seiverling played the whole season at centerfield without an error 
while Capka had the best infielding average. Kuhn had the season's most 
effective hurling record, while Kress led the run-scoring department. Only 
Davies, Capka, and Billett were lost to the coming season by graduation. 

Page 141 


Minor Sports 

Left to Right: Shenk, Evelev, Shapiro. Grimm, Umbcrger, Sayl 

TENNIS 1938 

The Blue and White net squad completed a most successful season in 
1938, for the record reveals 8 wins and 4 losses. Umberger proved to be 
an inspiring leader of the squad. 

Opening the season on April 25, the netmen easily swept aside a weak 
Elizabethtown squad by a 7-2 count. The squad revealed much promise 
in this victory. However, two days later, F. and M. was encountered at 
Lancaster and the Flying Dutchmen dropped their closest match of the 
season, 5-4. On the following day, playing host to a strong Bucknell 
team, the Yalleyites dropped an 8-1 decision to the Lewisburgians. Sheeny 
Shenk won the only match for the Blue and White. Traveling to Selins- 
grove, the racket-wielders had little trouble trouncing an inferior net team 
of Susquehanna University by a 7-0 score. Only 2 sets were won by the 
Crusaders. Continuing their jaunt, the Flying Dutchmen met West Chester 
the next day, and came through again with a 6-3 victory. 

Coming home for May Day, the net squad engaged their traditional 
rival, Albright, and lost a tight affair, 5-4. Lion superiority in the singles 
spelled defeat for Blue and White. On May 10 the racket-wielders regained 
their winning mood and easily shellacked the Dickinson Red Devils, 6-3. 
Umberger won a notable victory over Mike Czaikowski, Dickinson ace 
singles man. The very next day saw the Blue and White post an 8-1 victory 
over Elizabethtown. The earlier performance of the season was repeated 
with ease. 

The third successive victory was annexed at home as L. V. C. won its 
most redoubtable victory of the season. The Diplomats were completely 
routed by a 9-0 count. The fourth win in as many days was achieved by 
the racket-wielders as the Juniata Indians were defeated, 7-2. The issue 
never was in doubt. Three days later at Reading, a vastly improved Albright 
College net team dominated the Valley by an 8-1 margin. Shapiro gained 
L. V. C.'s only victory. The season closed the following day at Huntingdon, 
when the Valleyites trounced the Juniata Redskins 5-2, in an abbreviated 

The outlook for the 1939 season is bright, since only two men were 
lost by graduation. Umberger, Shapiro, JEvelev, and Grimm remain to 
form a nucleus for the present squad. 

Page 144 







L.V. C. 

Apr. 25 Elizabethtown at Annville 7 

Apr. 27 Franklin and Marshall at Lancaster 4 

Apr. 28 Bucknell at Annville 1 

May 4 Susquehanna at Selinsgrove 7 

May 6 West Chester at West Chester 6 

May 7 Albright at Annville 4 

May 10 Dickinson at Annville 6 

May 11 Elizabethtown at Elizabethtown 8 

May 12 Franklin and Marshall at Annville 9 

May 13 Juniata at Annville 7 

May 16 Albright at Reading 1 

May 17 Juniata at Huntingdon 5 


Page 145 



An unusually large number of girls participated in hockey this year, 
with the Freshmen and new students contributing much of the enthusiasm 
for the sport. Out of the forty candidates for team honors two squads 
were selected to engage in outside competition, an honor team of experienced 
upperclassmen and a Freshman ccmbinaticn of first-year players and new 

The season's openers, played with Shippensburg State Teachers College 
on Saturday, October 15, were more in the nature of preliminary test games 
than actual school competition. Lebanon Valley's honor team dropped 
a 5-1 decision in the morning tilt. In spite of the fast game played by 
Helen Bartlett and Cora Graby in the Blue and White line and the mighty 
defensive work of Jeanne Houck in the backfield, a superior opposing squad 
earned a hard-won victory. This win by Shippensburg marked the first time 
that they had been able to beat Lebanon Valley since their rivalry began. 
The Freshmen fared no better in the afternoon game, succumbing to the 
Shippensburg Junior squad by a score of 3-0. Ruth Matteucci, Jane Stabley, 
Ellen Reath, and Lucille Oiler were outstanding in their play for Lebanon 

On October 22, as part of the program for Homecoming Day, the girls' 
hockey team entertained the alumnae in a morning contest, which resulted 
in the former's first and only win of the season. A particularly good brand 
of hockey was displayed by both teams, although the alumnae were handi- 
capped a bit by reason of their not having a sufficient number of players 
for a full team and being compelled to borrow several players from their 
opponents' Freshman squad. The outstanding feature of the game was the 
remarkable work of the L. V. backfield which performed so efficiently that 
goalie Jane Ehrhart didn't have her stick on the ball throughout the entire 
game. The contest ended with a 2-0 score on goals made by Captain Helen 
Bartlett and Ruth Matteucci, substituting for the former in the center 
forward position. 

On October 29 the Harrisburg Hockey Club was entertained at Lebanon 
Valley, and returned home with the long end of a 4-1 score. They presented 
a fast, well-balanced attack, replete with tricky plays and smooth passing. 



However, all the members of the team were hockey players of long experi- 
ence, many of them members of teams in national competition. The Blue 
and White deserves credit for keeping the score down. Lucille Oiler saved 
numerous possible goals with her fine stick-work in the full-back position. 

The climax of the hockey season was reached with the Play Day, held at 
Lebanon Valley on November 12, when hockey teams from Cedar Crest, 
Susquehanna, and Shippensburg were entertained. Four games were played; 
two in the morning, and two in the afternoon between the two winners 
and the two losers of the morning's contests. In the forenoon Shippensburg 
repeated its earlier win over Lebanon Valley, 3-0, as the visitors presented 
a fast offense along with a seemingly impenetrable defense. Cedar Crest then 
defeated Susquehanna by a 4-0 count. At lunch the girls entertained one 
another with skits, each school presenting one tableau. In the afternoon 
Shippensburg won the tilt between the morning's winners, defeating 
Cedar Crest 3-0, while L. V. once more went down to defeat, this time 
at the hands of Susquehanna, 5-2. At the banquet which followed in the 
evening, Miss Gabb of the Philadelphia Hockey Club spoke to the assem- 
blage on her experiences as umpire with an all-star hockey combination 
which toured Australia last summer. 

To round out the hockey program and provide an opportunity for play 
to those possessing enthusiasm for the sport without the ability to make 
the honor team, an intra -mural tournament was conducted with three teams 
participating. Competition was keen, and some fast hockey resulted. 
The Cubs, led by Ruth Matteucci, took all their games and thereby won 
the title over the Cats and the Whirlwinds. 

Judging the merits of the season purely upon the win-lose basis, it might 
seem to have been unsuccessful. However, the primary aim of Miss Hender- 
son and the Women's Athletic Association has been to de-emphasize "var- 
sity" competition and to substitute a well-rounded program by which sports- 
manship may be taught and the process of learning it become a pleasure. 
Evaluated in this way the season was altogether a success, due not a little 
to the efforts of Miss Henderson in the coaching role. The prospect for 
next season is bright, for although to many members of the Freshman squad 
hockey was something new this year, nevertheless they have gained experi- 
ence, and promise to handle capably the hockey sticks which will be left 
to them. 

Page 147 

Lejt to Right, Front Row: Anna Evans, Louise Saylo 
Second Row: Isabel Shatto, Betty Reed. Ellen Reath, I 

Houek, Cora Graby, Feme Poet, Ruth Mat 
iders, Phoebe Geyer, Barbara Bowman, 


The girls' basketball team has completed a most successful season. Not 
only have the girls won their games but they have brought to light many 
of their hitherto undiscovered talents. Many Freshman girls have shown 
promise and great things are expected from them on the varsity next year. 
Cora Graby, Louise Saylor, and Jeanne Houck (all veterans of the court) 
have developed a forward trio whose passing is beyond compare. 

Probably the most outstanding player of the year was Jeanne Houck. 
Her ability to place a shot accurately from any point on the floor made 
her greatly admired by spectators and respected by her fellow players. 

It must be remembered that although only a relatively few actually take 
part in each game, it takes many girls actively cooperating to make such a 
large organization possible. Many players attend nearly all the practices, 
but because of the superior ability of others never get to play in the big 
games. Nevertheless, it takes dependable scrubs to make a good varsity. 

The L. V. team played Dickinson on March 25 and since it was Mothers' 
Week-end many parents had a chance to enjoy the game. The girls showed 
themselves gracious hostesses as well as determined players. 

The team as a whole participated in a play-day at Susquehanna Uni- 
versity along with five other schools. Such gatherings have done much 
to give the girls of the L. V. basketball teams a prominent place in women's 
athletics of eastern Pennsylvania colleges. By these intercollegiate games, 
there is established a feeling of good-will among schools that is much to 
be desired. 

Page 148 






















L. V. C. Opp. 

EHzabethtown College at Annville 16 36 

Shippensburg at Annville 70 25 

Albright at Annville 25 19 

(Play-Day at Susquehanna University) 

Susquehanna at Selinsgrove 25 13 

Bucknell at Selinsgrove 42 21 

Albright at Reading 45 25 

Dickinson at Annville 47 46 

Page 149 

"On your toes, catcher' 

Mix-up at center forivt 

"Soccer enthusiasts' 

The attack ' 


In accordance with the more recent trend in women's physical education, 
Miss Henderson and her co-workers, the W. A. A., are trying to develop a 
recreative sports program at L. V. C. which will meet the needs of a majority 
of the girls rather than to develop a good varsity which will cater only to 
a few individuals who excel. The procedure used is to teach all girls the 
techniques and skills of the games in the required physical education course 
and then to conduct an intra-mural sports program in which participation 
is voluntary. An aim secondary to recreation and health is to train the 
women students in the rules and practice of various games so that thev 
may be qualified to teach at summer camps or similar places. 

Last year's sports season closed with a successful volleyball round be- 
tween teams from the three dormitories and the day students. Last fall 
teams picked at random from the forty or fifty candidates assumed the 
vicious-sounding names of Wildcats, Whirlwinds, and Cubs, of which the 
Whirlwinds were acclaimed the victor. After a short tournament of games 
between class teams, the shinguards, sticks, and balls were locked in the 
shed, and the girls began casting longing eyes toward the basketball hoop. 
In due time basketball came into its own, and the Dav Student Team broke 
East-West's winning streak to become champion of the inter-dormitory 
round. As in hockey, a short schedule of inter-class games completed 
the season. 

In addition to the strong competitive programs instituted in these three 
major sports, ping-pong and tennis tournaments are being inaugurated. 
And then with a Freshman class whose members are not averse to swinging 
a bat and running the bases, it is hoped that baseball may be more of a 
success than it has been previously. 

Page W 

Swivel-hipped' ' 

"Goalward bound' 

'No touchdown this time' 

"Take it ea j, Chris' 


The interclass program of activities was opened this year with the 
Sophomore-Freshman tug on the banks of the Quittie the morning of 
Homecoming Day. Coach Silvers' second-year men won in two heats over 
the helpless Frosh, coached by Jack Moller. Much more spirit was shown 
in the mud-and-water battle which took place in the Quittie between halves. 
Trouble with the rope prevailed throughout, especially at the finish when 
the losers tried to take it away with them. 

In touch-football the Juniors came out undefeated. The Seiverling- 
Bender passing attack, aided by the fleetness of Grimm and Moller, and 
Munday's blocking, topped the Sophomores and Seniors by the same 
score, 6-0. Dempsey, Umberger, and Baier enabled the Seniors to land 
second place, while the second-year men suffered three defeats and the 
Frosh split their two games. 

December 1 saw the Sophomores outplay the Freshmen in their annual 
game, 7-0, on a muddy field spotted with snow. Conley scored the winning 
touchdown in the second quarter. Only Dresel's work in the secondary 
prevented the outweighed and outfought yearlings from receiving an 
even greater drubbing. 

Table tennis emerged as an intra-mural sport this year as the Juniors 
again led the league. Seiverling, Weagley, and Myers wielded the ace 
racquets for the winners. 

Interest in the interclass basketball league was keener than ever before. 
In the dorm division the Sophomores broke all scoring records, with Grow 
setting a mark of 31 points in one game and Bentzel being the consistent 
high scorer. The Juniors captured the day-student crown as Brubaker, 
Bender, Shapiro, and Moody figured most prominently. In the plav-off 
Bentzel led his teammates to a 72-59 triumph in the first game, and the 
Sophomores clinched the league title when they downed the Juniors in the 
second game, 57~35. 

Page 151 


Mau Wau Te5tlvaL 


May Queen 



***k. «s 

One of our most original and successful May Day programs 
was presented last spring, using as a theme "The Months of 
the Year." Two unique features were innovated: the Junior 
Class of the Conservatory of Music, under the supervision of 
Miss Henderson, planned and coached the pageant, and eight 
former May Queens took part in the procession. 

The weather man favored us with a fair day, and though the 
breeze threatened to blow away our diminutive queen, and 
did ruin our big calendar, conditions otherwise were almost 
perfect. Much attention was attracted by Father Time and 
Baby New Year (Robert Tschop and Tonkie Struble), who 
were supposed to turn the pages of the ill-fated calendar. 

Each season was introduced by a Freshman girl who per- 
formed a striking solo dance. In order to have the traditional 
Maypole Dance appear last on the prog-am, the summer season 
was presented first, introduced by a solo dance. The other 
seasons were treated in like manner. The June Flower Dance, 
the July Patriotic Flag Drill, and the August Sport Dance 
were all skillfully done. The fife and drum corps which led 
the Flag Drill was especially well received, though it must be 
admitted that the flag drillers could have coordinated a trifle 
better. The fall season brought forth much applause by virtue 
of the First Football Game, which created roars of laughter, 
and the hair-raising Ghost Dance, which featured an even 
more gruesome solo dance of death. Winter produced Christmas 
Carols by the Men's Glee Club, a huge Mardi Gras, and a 
lovely Sweethearts Dance which starred an old-fashioned 
couple, surrounded by living hearts. Spring brought us gayly 
gowned Irish lassies and Big Apple Dancers garbed for April 
Showers in transparent raincoats and umbrellas. Last and 
most important was the Maypole Dance, which was again 
performed to perfection by the Junior Class. Field day for 
candid camera fiends was declared after the recessional. 


Maid of Honor 

£eit -QtkLetei 

Edward Kress 
Jeanne Houck 

(jutltanding JLeade'i* 

Howard Baier 
Helen Bartlett 


Dorothy Long 
Philip Lester 

lse5t- /Looking 

Marianne Treo 
Arthur Jordan 



Robert Smith 

Organ and Bassoon 

Amy Meinhardt 


Mary Anne Cotroneo 

Robert Hackman 

■ .■ w 

Loy Ebersole 

Jeanne Schock 

. . . -tfttbtd 

Mildred Gangwer 

Robert Clippinger 
Organ and Tympani 


Peat I2tu.tu5" 

"Dear Brutus," a three-act comedy by J. A. Barrie, was presented by 
the Junior Class, December 7, in Engle Hall. Dr. Struble, who has had 
charge of all dramatic productions on campus this year, directed the actors 
in their successful performances. Dr. Stine ably assisted with the direction. 
The fantasy was concerned with "second chances" at life, being offered by 
an eccentric old man, Lob, characterized by Ralph Lloyd. The other 
characters, a heterogeneous collection, had been invited to spend a Mid- 
summer Eve with Lob, who was reputed to have lived on from Elizabethan 
times. Only Matey, the butler, as played by William Bender, knew of the 
mysterious woods nearby. 

The second act took the characters from the drawing-room to the woods 
where they received their second chances. Here Will Dearth (Robert 
Wert) was seen with a longed-for daughter, Margaret, played by Louise 
Saylor. The part of the dissatisfied Mrs. Dearth was handled by Mary 
Albert. The parts of Mr. and Mrs. Coade, an elderly couple, were taken 
by William Jenkins and Evelyn Miller. Barbara Bowman as Mabel Purdie 
and Richard Kauffman as John, her husband, portrayed an unsuited married 
couple. Joanna Trout (Lucie Cook) and Lady Caroline (Esther Wise) 
characterized unattached young things. The cast was capably assisted by 
Paul Horn and Betty Anne Rutherford in the stage setting and make-up 

Page 162 





On November 16, 1938, the Wig and Buckle Club presented Deval's 
"Tovarich," directed by Dr. Struble and Dr. Stine. The plot is initiated 
by the Russian Czar's grant of a large sum of money to Prince Mikail 
Ouratieff, to be deposited for him in France. Twenty years after, the Prince 
and the Duchess Tatiana Petrovna are still guarding the money, although 
the Czar has died and they are living penniless in a garret. Soviet Com- 
missar Gorotchenko finds them employed as servants in the home of a 
French banker, Dupont, and convinces Mikail that he is really serving his 
beloved Russia by signing over the money he has so faithfully guarded. 

Robert Hackman, the garrulous banker, impressed everyone with his 
finished characterization; his technique in taking cough medicine prepared 
with gunpowder was amazing. Dean Aungst, as Mikail, acted the lead 
with finesse, and was superb in the last scene. The role of suave Gorotchenko 
was flawlessly enacted by Robert Tschop. Jean Marbarger was good as 
the Duchess, as was Janet Whitesell portraying Mme. Dupont. Louise 
Saylor and William Bender represented the younger Duponts. The remain- 
ing characters, mostly friends of rhe Duponts, were played by William 
Jenkins, Harvey Snyder, Frank Shenk, Barbara Bowman, and Laurene Dreas. 
Ruth Matteucci was a vicious Communist propagandist, while Lucie Cook 
and Richard Bell took the servants' roles. Staging was under the direction 
of Paul Horn, and Betty Rutherford was responsible for make-up. 

Page 163 

fttide and J^tQJudlcQ 

On May 6, 1938, Philo in conjunction with Clio presented Helen Jerome's 
dramatized version of Jane Austen's novel, "Pride and Prejudice." The 
plot was laid in an eighteenth-century English home and concerned one 
Mrs. Bennett, played by Dorothy Kreamer, who was busily engaged in 
rinding eligible husbands for her three daughters. Two of the girls were 
successfully pushed into wedlock, but Elizabeth, played by Mary Zartman, 
refused to follow suit. Because of her critical attitude she represented 
Prejudice, while Pride appeared in the form of an eligible noble, Clifford 
Barnhart, who leased a house next to the Bennett home. The happy ending 
was assured when even Pride and Prejudice found themselves ensnared in 
the bonds of matrimony. Fatherly Mr. Bennett was portrayed by Robert 
Wert, while Louise Stoner and Louise Saylor were cast as Elizabeth's sisters, 
Jane and Lydia. William Bender as Mr. Bingley and Elizabeth Bender as 
Lady Catherine de Bourgh completed the group of the leading actors. 
The directing was expertly handled by Dr. George G. Struble. 

Page 164 

-n. u. n. 

A drama unusual for the L. V. stage because of its unique modernistic 
theme was Karl Capek's "Rossum's Universal Robots." The Kalo-Delphian 
cast of characters, directed by Robert Spohn, consisted of the following: 
Domin, Lloyd Beamesderfer; Sulla, Rebecca Parks; Marius, Frank Shenk; 
Helena Glory, Myrtle Leff; Dr. Gall, Harold Moody; Mr. Fabry, George 
Munday; Dr. Hallimeier, Charles Raab; Mr. Alquist, Clarence Lehman; 
■ Consul Busman, Vincent Nagle; Nana, Anna Mae Bomberger; Radius, 
Ralph Billett; Helena, Laurene Dreas; Primus, Dean Aungst. 

The play deals with the destiny of the race, as Capek envisages it. The 
scene is an island robot factory where the world's supplv of mechanical 
laborers is produced. These robots gradually become humanized until 
they rise up in rebellion against their makers. When the one surviving 
human is unable to recall the formula for the construction of the robots, 
it seems that the race is doomed to eradication, until two robots find them- 
selves capable of love. 

This performance will live in our memories because of the breath-taking 
entrance of robot Myers, the heroine's frantic search for a chair before 
fainting, the charm of "Adam and Eve" of the robots in the sentimental 
epilogue, and the very fantastical plot itself. 

Page 165 

'After the speeches were over and the smoke had cleared away" 

Vad'i Vc 

Dad's Day, an annual affair sponsored by the Y. M. C. A., was held on 
Saturday, October 15, 1938. On Saturday morning the sons entertained their 
Dads in the dorm, took them on tours of inspection of the campus and the 
college buildings, and helped them become acquainted with each other. 

After lunch in the college dining-hall the Dads were guests of the 
Y. M. C. A. and the college at the football game between L. V. and Hart- 
wick. The Flying Dutchmen put on a real scoring exhibition by rolling 
up 53 points while holding their opponents scoreless, to send Dad away 
scarcely believing his eyes or his ears. A small football-shaped emblem 
was his ticket of admission. 

The climax of the day came with the banquet, held in the dining-hall 
at 6.15 o'clock. Male faculty members were also guests of the "Y," in 
addition to the Dads. Dan Seiverling acted as toastmaster and introduced 
the speakers, after the tables had been cleared and the after-dinner cigars 
lighted. Ben Goodman, as president of the "Y," welcomed the visitors 
on campus, while Dr. Lynch and Dr. Stonecipher added their greetings. 
Dr. Black was the main speaker, giving a short address on "Good Sports- 
manship," and Ralph Manwiller entertained with a vocal number. Prof. 
Carmean was again on hand, this time for some indoor flash photographs. 

Page 166 

'Mothers got a real cross-section of college life' 

Atothet5 Pay 

With the first spring weather heralding their arrival, more mothers 
than ever before came for the annual Mothers' Week-End sponsored by the 
Y. W. C. A. Since the visit of the mothers coincided with the date of the 
spring Music Festival, the first day's entertainment was provided by the 
Glee Club and the Symphony Orchestra. Saturday morning found the 
girls' basketball team of Lebanon Valley defeating Dickinson in a closely 
contested game. 

Campus actors showed the mothers another side of college life by pre- 
senting a one-act play, Kirkpatrick's "Tea Pot on the Rocks." Lillian 
Zubroff directed a cast of six players, including Betty Shillott and Virginia 
Goodman as Daisy Anderson and May Lovelace, the proprietresses of an 
experimental tearoom, Richard Baldwin as Roy Williams, Mary's suitor, 
Edna Rutherford playing the haughty Mrs. Carstairs, Marlin Espenshade 
acting the part of the grocer's boy, and gas man George Munday. After 
the play many mothers attended an art exhibit in Delphian Hall. 

A banquet in honor of the visitors was held Saturday night in the dining 
hall, which was transformed by Easter baskets filled with mints, gay bou- 
quets on the tables, and colored animal silhouettes on the walls. An after- 
dinner program of group singing and solo numbers preceded a talk by 
Mrs. P. O. Shettel. Following the banquet, mothers and daughters spent 
the night at Lebanon Valley, entertaining themselves as they wished. 

A surprising number were able to survive the strenuous night-life and 
the crowded sleeping quarters, and attend Sunday School and church the 
next morning. "Open House" in the men's dorm on Sunday afternoon was 
more a name than a reality because of the widespread "closed-door" policy 
in vogue. The closing event of the week-end was the tea held in the social 
rooms of the college church. Mrs. Lynch and Miss Gillespie poured, and 
sandwiches and cakes were served. 

Page 167 





SHOES "300" Juveniles 

Manufactured by 


The School's Barber Shop 



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Diehl Drug Store 

Drug Supplies 

Prescriptions Filled 

Sodas, Sundaes 


Where Lebanon Valley Students 
Get Together 

Pennway Restaurant 

Affiliated with the Pennway Ba\eries 

Page 170 



Acker, William 77, 93 

Albert, Mary 42,90,105,112,162 

Anger, Jean 81 

Arnold, John 76 

Artz, Robert . . .26, 41, 42, 99, 102, 112, 125, 131, 132 

Aungst, Dean 42, 102, 108, 112, 163, 165 

Bacastow, Merle 32, 102, 111 

Baier, Howard 32,86,95,102,111,118,158 

Baldwin, Richard 43, 112 

Barber, Irene 80 

Barnhart, George 43, 102 

Bartlett, Helen . . . .26,32,95,99,105,118,146,158 

Beamesderfer, Lloyd 32, 102, 108, 112, 165 

Beattie, Joseph 81, 137 

Beittel, Charles 76, 102, 108 

Bell, Richard 77, 86, 102, 111, 112 

Belmer, Charles 43,86,99,102,125,126,128 

Bemesderfer, John 44, 102 

Bender, Erma 81, 90 

Bender, Esther 80 

Bender, Miriam 80 

Bender, William 41,44,102,112,162,163 

Bentzel, Bernard 76, 102, 139 

Bieber, Robert 80, 90, 93 

Black, Adele 44, 105, 146 

Bliven, Jeanne 76, 90, 105 

Boger, Louise 81,147 

Boltz, Earl 80 

Bomberger, Anna Mae 76, 105, 108, 112, 118 

Bordwell, Margaret 76, 93, 99, 112 

Bosnyak, Fred 76, 99, 125, 126, 127 

Bowman, Barbara 26, 45, 86, 105, 148, 162 

Bowman, Thomas 45, 86, 102 

Boyd, Margaret 77, 90 

Boyer, Geraldine 32, 90, 105 

Brandt, Frederick 76, 165 

Breen, Robert 77,90,102,111 

Brehm, Kathryn 81 

Brensinger, Donald 80, 90 

Brensinger, William 45, 102 

Brown, Charles Willard 31, 32, 102, 108, 111 

Brown, Gladys Mae 77, 90, 105 

Brown, Robert . 26, 32, 99, 102, 125, 126, 127, 131, 133 

Brubaker, Elwood 46, 102, 111, 118 

Bulota, Stanley 32, 99, 125, 126, 127 

Byrnes, Horace 

Callen, Matthew 

Carr, Joseph 79, 81, 125 

Cassady, Florian 46, 112, 115, 117 

Caton, Earl 77, 90, 93 

Caulker, Solomon 76, 102, 112, 117 

Ciamillo, Theodore 77, 99, 125, 128 

Clark, Mary Louise 80, 147 

Clark, William 32, 102, 112, 165 

Clippinger, Robert 26, 32, 90, 93, 161 

Coleman, Catherine 76, 90, 93, 105 

Conley, Ralph 77 

Conrad, Joe 76, 102, 165 

Conrad, Louis 32,111 

Cook, Lucie 46, 86, 90, 93, 162 

Coon, Robert 125, 128 

Cotroneo, Mary Anne 47, 93, 105, 160 

Cox, Joan 77, 90, 105 

Cox, Margaret 80, 112 

Creeger, Edwin 76, 90, 93, 102 

Cross, Mildred 80,112,115 

Curry, Conrad 76, 102 

Da vies, Martha 81,105,112,147 

Deck, Stanley 47, 86, 102 

DeHuff, Louise 77, 90, 105 

Deitzler, Phyllis 81 

Dempsey, Carl 32,95,111 

Derick, Samuel 76,102 

Derr, Elwood 33 

Difenderfer, William Henry 81 

Dinsmore, Robert 47, 102, 162 

Dobbs, Guy 81 

Donough, Dorothea 77 

Dreas, Laurene 77,90,93,105,111,163,165 

Dresel, Robert 79,80,90,111,112,117 

Dressier, John 77, 102 

Druck, Margaret 26, 33, 90, 105 

Ebersole, Loy 80, 90, 93, 161 

Eby, Jane 48, 86, 105 

Ehrhart, Carl 48,86,108,112,113,117,118 

Ehrhart, Jane 76, 86, 105, 112, 117, 118, 146 

Engle, John 33 

Erdman, Henry 76 

Erdman, Maurice 76, 102 

Ernst, Josephine 26,75,77,105,111,146 

Esbenshade, Lucile 77,117 

Espenshade, Marlin .... 77, 102, 111, 112, 118, 164 

Evans, Anna 48, 86, 99, 118, 146, 148 

Evans, Evelyn 49, 86, 105, 112 

Evelev, Arthur 33, 111, 112, 144 

Fauber, Joseph 77, 90, 93, 102 

Feinstein, Leo 76 

Ferry, Mark 81 

Fisher, Ethel 76, 105, 146 

Flook, Ernest 80 

Flook, Max 77, 102 

Fox, Audrie 26,33,105,117,118 

Fox, Kathryn 147 

Fox, Thomas 49 

Frey, Raymond . 33, 99, 102, 111, 112, 125, 127, 131, 132 

Fridinger, Evelyn 33, 90 

Galloppi, Carmella 49,86,105,112 

Gangwer, Mildred 33, 90, 93, 105, 161 


Page 171 


Furniture, and 
Floor Coverings 

Electrical Appliances 


'Pioneer Restaurant 



30 E. Main St., Annville, Pa. 



Contractors and Builders 
Coal and Lumber 


'Palm Beach 


Tropical Worsteds 

Fashions for 
Young Me ft 


Qlo thing of Quality 



"The Flower Shop" 

Corsages Our Specialty 

Rear of Court House Lebanon, Pa. 

Flowers Telegraphed 

Anywhere Anytime 

Phone: Lebanon 592 



Uteligtousi Jwpplp f^ousie 

Printing : : Publishing 

Page 111 



Gardner, Mildred 90, 93 

Garzella, Michael Frank 

Gayman, Sara 81,90,95,112 

Geesey, Dennis 50, 90, 93, 102 

Geyer, Grace 26, 33, 90, 93 

Geyer, Phoebe 79, 81, 108, 112, 147, 148 

Gingrich, Wilmer 76 

Gittlen, Joseph 77, 111 

Gittlen, Samuel 80, 108 

Glen, Donald 81, 90 

Gochnauer, Juliet 80, 93 

Goodman, Benjamine 33, 86, 102, 115, 118 

Goodman, Virginia 81 

Grabusky, Bernard 99, 102, 125, 126, 127 

Graby, Cora ' 33, 99, 105, 146, 148 

Gravell, Betty .80 

Greider, Herbert 80 

Greider, James 77 

Grimm, Robert 50, 102 

Grimm, Samuel 144 

Grow, George 76, 125, 129 

Guinivan, Robert 81 

Guinivan, Thomas 33, 95, 117 

Gutstein, Gert 77,102,108,112 

Haak, William 81 

Haas, Mildred 26, 34, 99, 105, 112, 118 

Habbyshaw, William 75, 77, 102 

Hackman, Robert . . .75,77,90,93,102,112,160,163 

Hains, Luke 77, 90, 93, 102 

Hambright, Robert 81 

Hamm, Leander 34 

Hartman, Richard 80 

Hartman, Sarah 80, 147 

Haverstick, Donald 77, 102 

Heilman, Alfred 

Heminway, Ruth 80, 147 

Hemperly, Cecil 50, 102 

Herman, August 51,99,102,111,125,126,128 

Herr, Anna Mary 81,148 

Hershey, Ruth 51,90,105 

Hess, Raymond 26,77,111 

Hetrick, Carl 

Himmelberger, Helen 34, 90 93, 105 

Hocker, Kenneth 34, 102, 112 

Hoffman, Arlene 34, 90, 93, 105, 118 

Hoffman, Henry 51,90,93,102 

Hoffman, Martin 

Holbrook, Eleanor 80 

Holdcraft, Miriam 52 

Holdcraft, Rachael 52 

Hollinger, Eloise 

Hollinger, June 81 

Holly, Marjorie 80, 111, 147 

Homan, Mary Ellen 

Horn, Paul 52, 102, 112, 115, 117, 118, 162 

Horst, Russel 81 

Houck, Jean 34, 99, 105, 146, 148, 158 

Huber, Frederick 53, 90, 111 

Immler, Audrey 77, 90, 105 

Immler, Luther 34, 90, 93 

Jacoby, Walter 80 

Jenkins, William 53,93,111,112,117,162 

Johnson, Julia 34,117 

Jordan, Arthur 77, 93, 102, 159, 164 

Kalbach, Jeannette 77,112 

Kantor, Nathan 77 

Katchmer, George .... 53, 86, 99, 102, 125, 129, 139 

Kauffman, Richard 54, 102, 162 

Kaufman, Lorraine 80 

Keene, Ruth 34 

Keim, Ralph 81 

Kinney, Harlin 34,102,111,112 

Kissinger, Carolyn 80, 93, 147 

Kitzmiller, John 34 

Kitzmiller, Lynn 76, 102, 139 

Kleiser, Sterling 54, 90, 102 

Klopp, Orval 54 

Knesel, Charles 76 

Koenig, William 34, 90, 93 

Kofroth, Arthur 77 

Kohler, Fillmore : . . 77, 102 

Koontz, Martha Jane 76,105,111,117,118 

Kreider, Christine 55,90,105 

Kress, Edward . . . 35,102,125,126,129,131,133,158 

Kroll, Dorothea 77, 105 

Kubisen, Steven 80, 125, 128, 137 

Kuhn, Frank . 26, 76, 99, 102, 125, 126, 127, 131, 133, 139 

Laucks, Frederica 81 

Lease, Robert 81,90 

Leff, Myrtle 76,105,112,165 

Lehman, Clarence 26,35,86,102,111,131 

Leininger, Pauline 35,105,112 

Leisey, Lillian Mae 55, 86, 105 

Lenker, David 55, 86, 102 

Lenker Jesse 56, 102 

Lennon, Frank 99, 102, 125, 126, 129, 139 

Lester, Philip 35,90,93,159 

Levitz, Rachel 81 

Light, Anna Louise 35, 93, 105 

Light, Harold 56, 108 

Light, Mary Grace 81,90,93 

Lloyd, Ralph 56, 86, 102, 162 

Long, Bradford 76, 102 

Long, Dorothy 41,57,86,159 

Long, Robert K 77,102 

Long, Robert W 35, 86, 108 

Long, Ruth Alice 26, 81, 147 

Lopes, Lela 57 


Page 173 



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Page 174 

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Play Dance'Music in a IsAo&em Manner in the Hershey Par\ Ball'Room 
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Midget Auto Racing at the J^ew Stadium, May 18, 25; June 1, 8, 15, 22 

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Page 175 



Lopes, Olga 35 

Loser, Dorian 80,112,147 

Ludwig, Donald 35,99,102,139 

Lutz, Karl 81, 125 

Lynch, John 57,102,112 

Madeira, Jarrett 81 

Manwiller, Ralph 81, 90, 93, 117 

Marbarger, Jean 35, 90, 93, 105, 163 

Martin, Marguerite 81, 147 

Matteucci, Ruth 80, 112, 147, 148 

Maury, Gustav 58, 102 

Mays, Robert 81,115 

McCune, John 

McFerren, Edward 80, 90 

McKissick, Maynard 81,90 

McKnight, William 102 

McWilliams, Sheldon 81, 90 

Mease, Ralph 79,81,137 

Meily, Madeline 81,112,147 

Meinhardt, Amy 35, 90, 93, 105, 160 

Messersmith, Jean 79,80,147 

Metzger, Edith 35,95,111,117,118 

Miller, Charles 77,93,112,117,118,162 

Miller, Evelyn 41, 58, 99, 108, 118, 162 

Miller, Herbert 41,58,111 

Miller, Mabel Jane 77,105,112 

Minniclc, Edward 

Moller, John . . 26,41,59,102,112,115,125,129,139 

Monteith.Amy 31,35,105,112 

Moody, Harold 76, 102, 108, 165 

Moody, Richard 26,59,86,90,102,111 

Moore, George 80, 93 

Morey, Roger 81 

Morrison, Nellie 36, 105 

Morrow, Kenneth 59, 102 

Moyer,John 31,36,102,111 

Mueller, William 80 

Mulhollen, Eleanor 36,105,112 

Munday, George 6C, 102, 165 

Myers, Paul 60,102,112,117 

Nagle, John 102 

Ness, John 60,86,102,112,117,118 

Nichols, Robert 76,102,111 

Niessner, Virginia 36, 90, 93, 105 

Norton, Ruth 61 

Null, Dorothy 36, 93 

Olenchuk, Peter 81,125 

Oliver, John 61,112 

Oiler, Lucille 61,146 

Papandrea, Joseph 

Parmer, Gladys 80 

Patschke, Anita 35, 90, 93, 105 

Peiffer, Harold 76 

Peters, Marie 81 

Poet, Feme 77,86,105,112,148 

Powell, Edward 62 

Prutzman, Frances 77, 86, 105, 108, 117 

Rakow, Alexander 75, 76, 99, 102, 125, 131 

Rakow, William 36, 99, 125 

Ranck, Irene 36,90,93,105 

Rapp, Robert 77, 102, 111 

Reath, Ellen 26, 62, 147, 148 

Reber, Charles 77, 102 

Reber, Earl 81, 90 

Reed, Alice 31,147,148 

Reed, James 62 

Reed, William 76, 93 

Reiff, Marian 76 

Reiff, Robert 77 

Rex, John 77, 102 

Rice, Freeman 63 

Richie, Alice .... 36, 95, 99, 105, 108, 112, 118, 146 

Rider, Merle 63, 90, 102 

Ripani, Raymond 81, 90 

Rittle, Mildred 

Roemig, Irvin 76 

Rohrer, Ruth 36, 105 

Rothmeyer, David 81 

Rozman, Anthony ... 63, 102, 125, 128, 131, 133, 139 

Ruppersberger, Ellen 76,105,112 

Rutherford, Betty Anne 86,99,112,115,146 

Rutherford, Edna 75,77,105,111,118,146 

Rutter, Samuel 36 

Sarge, Robert 80 

Sattazahn, Elizabeth 80 

Saylor, Eugene 36, 93 

Saylor, Louise . . . 64,86,105,112,115,146,148,163 

SchaerTer, Cyril 81, 137 

Schaeffer, John 64, 125, 131 

Scherfel, William 64,102,112 

Schillo, Edward 81, 99, 125, 128, 137 

Schindel, Louella 76, 86, 105 

Schlosser, Verna 65, 90, 93 

Schock, Jeanne 27,65,86,90,93,105,161 

Schoen, Irwin 65 

Sechrist, Rae 80 

Sechrist, Warren 66,86,111 

Seiders, Irene 77, 105, 146, 148 

Seiverling, Daniel 

26, 66, 86, 99, 102, 112, 118, 131, 132, 139 

Seylar, Evelyn 66, 105 

Shadle, Fred 76,90,102,111 

Shapiro, Stewart 67, 86, 102, 144 

Shatto, Isabel 76, 99, 105, 112, 148 

Shay, Ralph 79, 81 

Shenk, Frank 75,76,102,112 

Sherk, Carl 81 

Shillott, Betty 79,80,93,112,147 


Page 176 

lIIIlllllilliiliiMi MiMM&mMlmMSSm 

Originality is a quality of the imagination. It is the abil- 
ity to take the usual elements of picture and story and 
present them to your student body in a new, different 
and interesting fashion. Our School Service organization 
has long been noted for its true originality in Year Book 



Page 177 



Sholley, Irma 81 

Shope,' Donald 37, 90, 93 

Shuey, Frank 81,125,129 

Silvers, Damon 37,102 

Smee, Frederick 75, 77 

Smee, George 67,111 

Smee, Pauline 80, 90 

Smith, Donald 26,37,99 

Smith, George 81,125,129,137 

Smith, Raymond 37,86,102,115 

Smith, Robert 37, 90, 93, 160 

Smith, Stanley 

Smith, Stauffer . 102 

Snell, Viola 80, 147 

Snyder Harvey 76,93,102,112,163 

Spangler, Mary Elizabeth 76, 90, 93, 105, 112 

Spangler, Robert 67, 102 

Sponaugle, Coda 26,37,99,125,126,128 

Stabley, Jane 81,147 

Staley, Donald 81,125,137 

Stevens, Alfred 80 

Stine, Charles 80 

Stoner, Samuel 81 

Stouffer, Paul 76,108,112 

Strickhouser, Jean 77,90,105 

Strickler, Evalyn May 37 

Strickler, Warren 

Strohman, Herbert 68, 90, 93 

Swope, Eleanor 

Swope, John 80, 125 

Taranto, Ametico 68 

Thacker, Naomi 68 

Thomas, Joseph 26,37,102,112 

Touchstone, Joseph 

Touchstone, Mary 69, 86, 108 

Treo, Marianne 37,90,93,105,108,159 

Trout, Floda 76,105,108,112,118 

Trupe, Thelma 77, 90, 105 

Tschop, Robert . 31, 37, 86, 95, 102, 111, 112, 115, 163 

Turco Victoria 81,93 

Tyson Charles 80 

Uhrich, Donald 81 

Umberger, Jacob 37,95,102,111,144 

Vaughan, Samuel 37, 99, 125, 127 

Vavrous, Lillian 69 

Walk, Christian 

26, 69, 99, 102, 125, 126, 129, 131, 132, 139 

Walker, Edward 

Ware, Evelyn 76,105,112 

Weagley, Richard 70, 86, 102 

Weidman, Roy 26,38,102,111,125,127 

Weiler, Robert 81 

Weimet , Margaret 70, 105, 127 

Weirick, Ernest 31,38,102,118 

Wentling, Dorothy 38, 105, 111 

Wert, Robert 70, 102 

Whipple, Donald 81, 90 

Whister, Katherine 38, 105 

Whitesell, Janet 38,105,112,163,164 

Whitman, James 71,125 

Wild, Harold 81,90,93 

Wise, Esther 71,90,93,99,162 

Witmer, Bernice 41,71,105 

Wix, Ruth 81,93, 112 

Wornas, Chris 81 

Wright, Donald 80 

Wright, Robert 151 

Yeagley, Harold 72, 90, 93 

Yeakel, Dorothy 26,38,90,93,105,118 

Yingst, John 72 

Yingst, Kathryn 38,90,93,105 

Yokum, George 31,38,86,93 

Youse, Theodore 80, 125, 137 

Zeiters, Dorothy 38, 90, 93, 105 

Zerbe, Grover 38, 102, 111 

Zettlemoyer, John 38, 93 

Ziegler, George 80 

Zimmerman, Clinton 77 

Zimmerman, Frank 80 

Zimmerman, Ted 81,125 

Zubroff, Lillian 38, 105 

Zwally, Kathryn 72, 105 

Page 178 

the Doorway 

to Helpful Service 

Business managers and editors of school annuals suffer 
from an abundance of inadequate advice and a multitude 
of free suggestions. Increased cost, or a mediocre book, is 
the penalty for listening to the siren's song. 

Planning the book and executing the plan are only part 
of the service rendered by the McFarland staff. Every 
detail of production is passed on by experienced designers, 
artists, and printers. The result is a book that reflects 
credit on Class and Institution. 

The Doorway to Helpful Service is before you. Our 
representative will be glad to discuss your problems. An 
appointment will not place you under obligation. Will 
you open the door ? 


Mount peasant |9rtss 



Page 179 

This Space Has Been Bought By 




Page 180