Digitized by the Internet Archive
in 2011 with funding from
LYRASIS IVIembers and Sloan Foundation
Copyright 1940 by
CHARLES R. BEITTEL, Jr.
JOHN H. DRESSLER, Jr.
An important milestone in the history of Lebanon
Valley College is heralded by the Junior Class in presenting
The 1941 Quittapahiila
CHARLES R. BEITTEL, Jr.
JOHN H. DRESSIER, Jr.
Reduced to its simplest terms in this issue of the Quittapa-
hilla is the problem of yearbook design. Obedience to a very
few rules which were considered to be adequate definitions
of the purpose of an annual has taken the place of the pursuit
of a theme or the use of any of the various other devices by
which necessary unity is customarily achieved. Several
changes, primarily in format, have been effected. Such
rearrangements are the results alone of conformity to these
few basic rules.
The purpose of this volume may well be considered to have
been accomplished if from its content of word and picture
there may be extracted in time to come incitations to reflec-
tive memories of days at Lebanon Valley College.
The lid isn't removed when a fellow gets off to college and becomes, to a degree
probably greater than ever before, seli-dependent. Yet the necessary removal of
some of the external sanctions which previously limited his sphere of activity may
make that lid seem very, very light. W ithout doubt the most difficult problem
confronting the proctor of a dormitory — any dorm for that matter, but especially
of a men's — is to get the inhabitants of that dormitory to do as Dr. Shettel's Greeks
did: "to enter into life with the lid on." If the finding of a workable and successful
solution to this problem alone were taken into consideration, it would have to be
acknowledged without reserve that Professor and Mrs. Carmean are completely
filling the requirements of the task which they undertook when they moved into
the suite of rooms over the archway of the Men's Dormitory. Nor has the creation
of a model society involving more than one hundred young men been effected by
the application of strict rules enforced by the proctor, for now more than ever does
there exist a truly democratic form of self-government, free of external interference.
And all of the dormitory inhabitants like and respect the couple placed over them
by the college administration. No finer evidence of this could be desired than the
tea set given to them by the boys last Christmas, in the purchase of which every
resident male student had a small share.
Proctors of This Wide-Open Dorm Are
. . . Professor and Mrs. D. Clark Carmean
A dedication of this issue of the Quiltapahilla is sincerely and gratefully made to
Professor and Mrs. Carmean by the Junior Class of Lebanon Valley College, in-
dicating, it is hoped, the appreciation felt toward them for all of their many services
to the college and the student body . . . understanding management of a wide-
open dorm, intelligent and efficient work in the field of music, unselfish assistance
in the preparation of the pictorial part of this volume, and innumerable kindnesses
on a thousand and one different occasions.
The story of Lebanon Valley College, now approach-
ing its seventy-fiith anniversary, is an interesting and
stimulating account, not of a few brilliant or wealthy
men, but of a people and an ideal. The people were the
members of the eastern conferences of the Church of
the United Brethren in Christ; the ideal, that of estab-
lishing and maintaining a co-educational institution of
learning in which the highest scholarship should be
fostered and encouraged in a Christian atmosphere,
and in which religion should subsist without sectarian-
ism. Form was given to that ideal when that people
founded Lebanon Valley College at Annville, Pa., in
To an outside observer the history of the college from
its opening by the first president, Dr. Thomas Rees
Vickroy, on May 7, 1866, in a building donated by the
old Annville Academy, which is now South Hall, might
seem to consist merely in increases in the student body
and corresponding increases in the faculty, the pur-
chase of new grounds, and the erection of new buildings.
The inner history, however, was marked by a long and
bitter struggle against insuperable obstacles, a struggle
carried on by heroic men and women on the faculty,
among the students, and in the conferences.
Many people doubted the wisdom of providing higher
education for the Church's young people. These per-
sons launched a violent attack against the educational
policy of which the college was the fruit. Their an-
tagonistic efforts almost put an end to the college in
the first year of its existence. But the conference stood
loyally by the institution it had created and fought the
matter through, though it meant in the end the drop-
ping of many valued members from the Church.
Another crisis developed about twenty years later over
the question of relocating the college. This problem so
seriously divided the supporters of the college that all
progress was halted. In the emergency Dr. E. Ben-
jamin Bierman was called to the presidency in 1890.
On the wave of enthusiasm which he was able to set in
motion, a policy of permanency and enlargement was
accepted, resulting in the renovation of buildings and
an increase in the number of students.
Dr. Roop became the chief administrative officer in
1897. Under his guidance the college entered a new
period of expansion in which Engle Music Hall, the
Carnegie Library, and North Hall were first built.
When the old Administration Building was destroyed
by fire, old friends and new patrons rallied to build a
new Administration Building, a dormitory for the men,
and a heating plant. Dr. Roop also provided proper
quarters and modern equipment for the science de-
The inauguration of the late President George Daniel
Gossard marks the beginning of the greatest era of
prosperity. In the course of his term of office the
student body trebled in numbers, the faculty standard
was raised, and the elimination of all phases of secondary
education gave the institution true college status.
During this same period two great endowment cam-
paigns were completed, the college's economic position .
made sound, and her permanency placed beyond
The future of Lebanon Valley College, now a matter of
conjecture and wishful thinking, will resolve itself
into the continuation of the story of a people and an
ideal. The people will still be, for the most part, the
members of the eastern conferences of the Church of
the United Brethren in Christ, with their numbers
augmented, to be sure, by other friends who have been
attracted to the support of the college in the passing
of time. Moreover, the ideal must be found to be
identical with that which three quarters of a century
ago was deemed of sufficient worth to be advanced
even at the risk of foundering an infant denomination.
At the present time President Clyde A. Lynch is
writing the title for the next chapter of the dramatic
story. The turn that the story is to take is dependent
upon the extent to which his ambitious plans can be
projected into realities by a people aroused to the
energetic, and perhaps sacrificial, support of their ideal.
Board oF Trustees
EAST PENNSYLVANIA CONFERENCE
Rev. S. C. Enck
Rev. p. B. Gibble
Rev. O. T. Ehrhart
Rev. D. E. Young
Mr. E. W. Coble
Rev. W. A. Wilt
Rev. H. E. Schaeffer
Mr. John Hunsicker
Mr. J. R. Engle
Mr. John E. Gipple
Mr. M. H. Bachman
Rev. H. E. Miller
Prof. H. H. Baish
Rev. J. H. Ness
Rev. G. I. Rider
Mr. Albert Watson
Mr. O. W. Reachard
Rev. p. E. V. Shannon
Rev. F. B. Plummer
Mr. E. N. Funkhouser
Mr. R. G. Mowrey
Rev. C. Guv Stambach
Mr. Harold P. Lutz
Rev. M. R. Fleming
Hon. W. N. McFaul
Rev. Ira S. Ernst
Red Lion, Pa.
Rev. J. E. Oliver
Mr. G. C. Ludwig
Rev. E. E. Miller
Rev. W. H. Smith
Petersburg, W. Va.
Keyser, W. Va.
Martinsburg, W. Va.
Rev. Millard J. Miller Martinsburg, W.Va.
Rev. J. Paul Gruver Roanoke, Va.
Mrs. Louisa Williams Yardley
Prof. C. E. Roudabush Minersville, Pa.
Mr. A. K. Mills Annville, Pa.
TRUSTEES AT LARGE
Bishop G. D. Batdorf Harrisburg, Pa.
Dr. H. M. Imboden New York City
Mr. Maurice R. Metzger Middletown, Pa.
Members of the college faculty who are heads of departments are ex officio members
of the Board of Trustees.
President Clyde A. Lynch
Dr. Lynch, as president of Lebanon Valley College, finds himself in the unenviable
position of coordinating factor between all the many groups that are in any way
connected with the college: trustees, faculty, students, parents, alumni, patrons,
and a host of others. His ability to fill this exacting executive position efficiently
is evinced by the institutional progress since his inauguration in 1932. Probably
the most wearying of his multiple duties is the necessity for speech-making, both
far and near, in the performance of which task he has been of immeasurable value
as the college's ambassador of good will to the general public. Annually Dr. and
Mrs. Lynch become the gracious host and hostess to the three lower classes at
the traditional afternoon teas and to the graduating class at the impressive Senior
Banquet. Dr. Lynch is very much interested personally in theology and psy-
chology. In connection with his pursuance of the latter subject, he has as his
helper. Foxy, the singing dog. Long walks round out the daily activities, and
if favorable weather happens to coincide with one of those scattered breathing
spells, he might be seen playing a creditable game of tennis.
Dean A. H. M. Stonecipher
Miss Mary E. Gillespie
Dr. Stonecipher, tall of stature and dignified of mien, is a just and firm dean.
He is not, however, half so stern as would seem to be indicated by his office or
his scholarly appearance. As a teacher of Latin and Latin literature, he is very
thorough and patient. A familiar classroom trait is the habit of balancing his
glasses on his slender and tapering forefinger. In the spring Dean Stonecipher,
a tennis enthusiast, becomes a familiar figure on the faculty playing court. This
year he has been engaged in special efforts to set up an advanced and more
democratic system of student self-government and to improve the chapel atten-
dance and conduct.
Miss Gillespie, supervisor of the Conservatory of Music, is also social dean of
women and hostess of North Hall. In addition to the numerous duties associated
with these offices, she also teaches several classes in methods of teaching music
and one in the history of music. Outside interests include travel, opera, and the
collecting of old glass. Of all the many significant events that she witnessed in
Europe this past summer, she was perhaps most impressed by the celebration of
the fall of the Bastille in Paris. As a woman. Miss Gillespie is attractive and
gracious; as a teacher she is impartial and understanding.
Dr. L. G. Bailey presents the facts of psychology with a
slight southern accent. No thumbnail sketch of the pro-
fessor of psychology would be complete if mention of his
hypnotic powers, his two sons, and his true-false tests were
Edward M. Balsbaugh, assistant professor of education, is
one of the fairly recent additions to the faculty. College
duties outside the classroom include the directing of the
Placement Bureau and the secretaryship of the Alumni
Association. By dealing with essentials instead of verbose
details, in practice he approaches the limit defined by the
concept of the ideal teacher which he advances in theory.
Dr. Andrew Bender's frequently expressed desire, "Oh!
If we could but get inside of an atom to see how it is
made," typifies his genuine enthusiasm for chemistry, which
department is in no small way indebted to him for its
Mrs. Ruth Engle Bender, professor of piano, finds many
opportunities a day to use her favorite expression, "Now then,
let's try a few scales." Friends, students, and visiting artists,
whom she frequently entertains, all testify to the charm
that makes her an excellent hostess.
Dr. Amos H. Black is the likable exponent of mathematics
at L. V. C. His chapel speeches are among those least frowned
upon by the 8:55 assemblage. He is frequently selected to
act as chaperon at the college dances, not alone because
of his willingness to act in that capacity, but even more
because his obvious enjoyment adds to the fun of all.
Dr. R. R. Butterwick, emeritus professor of philosophy
and religion, may be seen revisiting the campus almost
any sunny afternoon. His humor and broad-mindedness
endear him to all, especially to those students who were
fortunate enough to have had him as a teacher.
P. Porter Campbell, professor of organ, was a pupil of the
world-famous Pietro A. Yon. This association has made
him very engrossed in his work, and he spends many hours
practicing at the organ.
D. Clark Carmean has the dubious honor of being proctor
of the Men's Dormitory. And as if that weren't a sufficiently
large problem for one man, he is also professor of band and
orchestra instruments and a supervisor of the music practice
teaching at Hershey. Still, he finds time for varied outside
interests, among which cameras and dogs are most familiar
to Lebanon Valley students.
Alexander Crawford, professor of voice, teaches on the
basis that if a person wills to do a thing, he can do it. He is a
favorite with his students both as an effective teacher and
as a fine man.
Dr. Samuel H. Derickson, head of the biology department
and proponent of hard work, is a true friend of his many
students. An unfortunate illness recently kept him from
meeting his classes for lectures. During his confinement
an intelligent exercising of remote control and the respectful
cooperation of those enrolled in his courses maintained class
and laboratory work at practically their usual level. It has
been said that the high-powered binoculars which he dis-
tributed for nature study are a boon to mankind.
Merl Freeland, professor of piano for the last two years, is
an accomplished concert pianist. His definite sense of humor,
his whimsical smile, and his collegiate arrangement of "Ar-
kansas Traveler" make him a popular figure on the campus
and concert platform alike.
Jerome W. Frock, better known as Jerry, is the coach of the
Flying Dutchmen of the gridiron and the freshman basket-
ball team as well as director of physical education for men.
With the exception of the inevitably necessary appearances
during football season, Jerry is seldom seen in public.
Christian R. Gingrich waxes enthusiastic whenever any
social problem is concerned. Experiences from his legal
practice provide a limitless source of illustrative material for
political science and sociology lectures. One class period was
enlivened not a little bit by the appearance of a hobo. This
peripatetic individual for some time after leaving Annville
faithfully kept a diary of his colorful wanderings which he
submitted to Chris.
Mrs. Mary C. Green, professor of French and one of the
most attractive members of the faculty, acquired her complete
mastery of that language by virtue of an extended stay in
Paris from 1901-1914. The severest test of her kindliness is
the assortment of answers received in reply to her queries
about the weather and the date which usually preface the
Samuel O. Grimm fills the position of registrar of the
college and in addition teaches a number of more or less allied
subjects which include astronomy, mathematics, physics, and
aviation. He has an almost inexhaustible supply of knowledge
in all subjects. Although his tests are reputed to be very
difficult, he always gives the students the benefit of the doubt.
Esther Henderson, director of women's physical education,
is very well liked by all of "her girls." Showing enthusiasm
for her work. Miss Henderson has accomplished wonders in
women's athletics and May Day presentations since her
arrival at L. V. C.
Dr. Lena Louise Lietzau, professor of German, is also
proctor of West Hall. As a result of her instigation, regular
Sunday evening teas are now a feature of that particular
dormitory's social life. Incidentally, the aromas which
emanate from her room put the dining-hall to shame.
Dr. V. Earl Light, assistant professor of biology, once each
year delights his assistants' hearts and stomachs with an in-
vitation to an excellent home-cooked meal. He has a well-
balanced sense of humor — ask the group of fellows with whom
he was laughing the other day. But he looks upon anything
that resembles monkey business with a fo ceful disfavor.
Harold Malsh, professor of violin, has just marked his
fifteenth anniversary as a teacher in the Conservatory of
Music. On campus only two days a week, he gives instruction
to an amazing number of students in that short space of time.
Professor Malsh is an accomplished concert violinist, having
a keen ear and perfect pitch.
Frederic Miller, professor of history, is another cub member
of the faculty this year. Outside of the classroom he en-
courages further interest and research in history by acting
in an advisory capacity for the International Relations Club.
Fritz apparently likes Annville, for he has just moved into
that new home located across from the athletic field.
Nella Miller is an accomplished concert pianist as well as
professor of piano. Miss Miller practices faithfully in spite of
her full teaching schedule. Before coming to the local con-
servatory, she taught at the Juillard School of Music in
Hiram H. Shenk, professor of history, is one of the most
popular professors in the college. His command of historical
facts is unquestionably amazing, and his lectures are un-
usually well illustrated with little historical anecdotes which
bring life to his subjects.
Ella Moyer, professor of music theory, is indeed one of the
good scouts of the conservatory. Her wide interests, youthful
personality, humor, and ready conversation make her a
favorite with college students as well as with her own pupils.
Helen E. Myers devotes most of her time to her work as
college librarian. Indeed, she is so conscientious in overseeing
the work that for the short time she was unable to come to the
library this winter, she sent daily notes of instruction to her
Dr. Paul O. Shettel, professor of philosophy and religion,
came to us directly from the great philosopher, George Boaz.
The ease with which he uses complicated philosophical terms
and his unexpected sparks of humor leave his classes open-
Dr. Stella Johnson Stevenson, professor of French litera-
ture, has a thorough knowledge of the language bolstered by
a summer spent abroad. She is especially noted for the
astounding patience with which she conducts her classes.
Dr. G. A. Richie, professor of Bible and Greek, has a dual
personality. One is the serious professor that is met in class;
the other is the snappy little fellow who gives pep talks in
chapel during the football season.
Dr. Clyde S. Stine, professor of education and instructor of
public speaking, has been with us a comparatively short time.
Because his courses are certainly not snaps, it might be said
that the students do learn to work under him.
Edward P. Rutledge, professor of band and orchestra in-
struments, also directs the College Band, the Girls' Band, the
Symphony Orchestra, the Chorus, and the Glee Club, as well
as the Beacon Hill Chorus, which for the past three years
has been adjudged the best rural chorus group in the state.
All the members of these organizations are eager to tell of his
abilities as a director and his tireless energies.
Dr. Milton L. Stokes, professor of business administration
and economics, is also adviser of the girls' debate team. He is
a true internationalist, being a citizen of Canada, a resident of
the United States, and a champion of South America. His
efforts were instrumental in bringing to the campus, for the
first time, a chapter in a national fraternity. Pi Gamma Mu,
the National Honorary Social Science Fraternity.
Dr. George G. Struble, associate professor of English, is
also adviser of the Green Blotter Club, the Wig and Buckle
Club, and chairman of the faculty boards which direct student
publications. Before coming here he lived in the central
states and taught for a time in the Philippines.
Dr. Paul A. W. Wallace, professor of English, is a true
gentleman and a scholar ... a worthy example of the
"manly man" about whom he so often speaks. His lectures
are masterpieces of English composition. Right now the entire
campus is anxiously awaiting the completion of the book
upon which he is working.
Miss Margaret Wood, instructor in hygiene, political
sciences, and economics, spends her non-teaching moments
regulating the college diet, nursing infirmary-confined students
back to health, and looking after the social welfare of her
South Hall charges. Each week end she rushes off to Phila-
delphia, usually accompanied by Marjorie Anne, to do re-
search work for her doctor's degree.
Rev. W. A. Wilt, pastor of the College Church, fills the pulpit
of what is probably the most difficult charge in the conference.
Pre-theological students often find their way to his study for
advice. Speaking in chapel about once a week, he sometimes
becomes the object of rather pointless but pointed criticisms,
which more than anything else indicate merely that something
he has said really hit home.
This Familiar Group Keeps College Records and Accounts Straight
Student Self-government at Lebanon Valley in the last year took another forward step
with the formation of two separate governing bodies for the day students. This move
adjusted in large part the unequal distribution of governing power and granted the day
students a voice in government equal to that of the resident students. In the words of
Dean Stonecipher, who directed the creation of the new groups after a careful survey of
conditions on other campuses, the purpose of the new setup is to provide "a more equal
distribution of representation in student government along the lines of natural division."
Accordingly, there are now four operative representative bodies, each of which has limited
legislative and judicial control over a definite group of students. These groups are the Men's
Senate and the Women's Student Government Association, the organizations whose member-
ship is decided in elections by the resident men and women students respectively, and the
Men's Day Student Congress and Women's Commuters Council, the bodies whose members
are named by the day students. In addition there is a fifth organization, the Student-
Faculty Council, which likewise underwent a rearrangement so that it now has a wider
representation and is more effective in operation. Its prime function is to act as a clearing
house for the various problems of campus life.
Women's Student Government
Paul Horn President
Joseph Carr Vice-President
Louise Saylor Secretary
i9 P Q
Men's Day Student Congress
Richard Moody President
Herbert Miller Vice-President
Alexander Rakow Secrelar\--Treasurer
Women's Commuters Council
Anna Evans President
Adele Black Vice-President
Marian Reiff Secretary
Eloise Hollinger Treasurer
Prexy Leads the Graduation Procession
The Class of 1940
finishes its four-year sojourn at Lebanon Valley College and moves on, with
newly granted bachelorates tucked underarm, into an uncertain future, hoping
that its individual members shall be permitted to pursue their diverse chosen
courses of work or further study.
First Semester Senior Officers
Lillian Leisey, Secretary
John Moller, President
William Bender, Treasurer
Daniel Seiverling, Vice-President
Second Semester Senior Officers
Carmella Galloppi, Secretary Donald Ludwig, Vice-President
Richard Baldwin, President William Bender, Treasurer
Marv Elizabeth Albert
Robert Raymond Artz
Dean Mover Aungst
Richard H. Baldwin
George R. Barnhart
Charles Miller Belmer
John L. Bemesderfer
William L. Bender
Adele Louise Black
Barbara B. Bowman
Thomas B. Bowman
William Josiah Brensinger
Elwood Richard Brubaker Florian Wendell Cassady
Lucie Helen Irene Cook
Mary Anne Cotroneo
J. Stanley Deck
Robert Edward Dinsmore
Margaret Elizabeth Druck
Jane Virginia Ebv
Carl Y. Ehrhart
Anna M. E\ a\s
Evelyn Rosser Evans
Thomas G. Fox, Jr.
Carmella Profeta Galloppi
Mildred E. Gardner
C. Dennis Geesey
Robert Shirey Grimm
Cecil Willis Hemperly
Ruth Evelyn Hershey
Henry Franklin Hoffman, Jr.
Rachael Evelyn Holdcraft
Paul Edward Horn
W. Frederick Huber
William H. Jenkins
George A. Katchmer
Richard Dellinger Kal i fman
Sterling H. Kleiser
Orval \V. Klopp
Christine E. Kreider
Lillian Mae Leisey
David Franklin Lenker
Jesse Sanford Lenker
Harold H. Lighi
Ralph R. Lloyd
Dorothy Elizabeth Long
Lela Weaber Lopes
Donald Paul Ludwig
John Howard Lynch
GusTAV Thurwald Maury
Evelyn L. Miller
Herbert L. Miller
Edward Robert Minnick
John V. jMoller
Richard E. MooD^
P. Kenneth Morrow
George Gerald Munday
John Herbert Ness
Ruth V. Norton
John George Oliver
Lucille Grace Olllk
Harold S. Peiffer
Edward A. Powell
Ellen Lydia Reath
James G. Reed
Freeman Daniel Rice
Clayton Merle Rider
Anthony John Rozman
John Ambrose Schaeffer
Verna M. Schlosser
Jeanne E. Schock
Irwin Donald Schoen
Warren D. Sechrist
Daniel S. Seiverling
Evelyn Maye Seylar
Stewart Bennet Shapiro
George Harry Smee
Robert Gleim Spangler
H. Herbert Strohman
Mary Alice Touchstone
Christian B. Walk, Jr.
Richard Pershing Weagley
Margaret S. Weimer
Robert Browning Wert
James Richard Whitman
Esther Naomi Wise
ERNICE E. \\ ITMLR
Harry William Wolf
Harold G. Yeagley
Kathryn M. Zwally
i t 1. It i
, . . Possessing Requisite Qualities of Character and Scholarship
Dr. a. H. M. Stonecipher
Dr. H. H. Shenk
Dr. Stella Johnson Stevenson
Newly Elected Members
Phi Alpha Epsilon Society was founded in the spring of 1935 for the purpose of awarding
recognition for scholastic excellence. Membership in this local counterpart of the national
scholastic fraternity, Phi Beta Kappa, is limited to those members of the senior class who
have maintained an average of eighty-eight per cent or better in their courses during their
first three and one-half years. With the recent induction of twelve new members this grow-
ing society now lists a total membership of fifty-eight. The annual banquet, which is at-
tended also by alumni members, was held this spring on April 3 at the Harrisburg Civic
Club. Dr. Ernest M. Cress, who has been state botanist of Pennsylvania since 1920 and
is the author of books, bulletins, and magazine articles on botanical subjects, delivered
the evening's address.
The Class of 1941
apparently cares very little for precedents, except those set by
itself. First of all there was the choice of "Mystery of Greenfmgers"
for the Junior Class Play. Dramas of a mystery trend have been
chosen but rarely as vehicles for Lebanon Valley's Thespians.
Certainly the holding of the first open Junior Promenade in the
history of the college was a daring step, especially since Johnny
McGee's Orchestra, a band well on the way to popular music tops,
was secured to provide the musical entertainment of the evening.
And it will have to be admitted that this edition of the Quittapahilla,
whatever else it may be, is at least a break with the past in some
First Semester Junior Officers
Max Flook, Treasurer Samuel Derick, Vice-President
Bernard Bentzel, President Ferne Poet, Secretary-
Second Semester Junior Officers
Ferne Poet, Secretary
George Grow, President
Alexander Rakow, Vice-President
Max Flook, Treasurer
BERNARD CHARLES BENTZEL
We offer you, ladies and gentlemen, that ace
of aces, the top-flight airman of them all,
Mr. Bentzel. Barnie takes great pride in his
exploits in the Civil Aeronautics Course.
Even here on solid earth — on the dance-floor,
to be exact — Barnie's feet are inclined to take
wing and do a few fancy turns. Barnie
certainly does have the courage of his con-
victions. Few other people would dare to
sport that flashy satin jacket of his on the
campus. Yes, girls, he's "^'ork's gift to
Lebanon Valley College. Whoa! Janie has
the inside track, and Barnie doesn't even
recognize a waiting-line. Too bad!
JEANNE LOIS BLIVEN
Jeannie has a way about her that spells neat-
ness in everything she does. Conscientious-
ness in her work is proved by her fine grades;
willingness to cooperate makes her a favorite
among her classmates. Around the conserv
Jeannie maintains a serious attitude, but her
South Hall dorm-mates are loud in their
insistence that she is full of fun and often
gives way to lighter moods.
CHARLES R. BEITTEL, JR.
Charles personifies quiet efficiency, as evi-
denced by his handling of the editorship of
this publication. A conscientious student,
Charles is directing his efforts toward the
career of a medical missionary, and, if present
observations are any indications, success.
When Charles is stirred and the fighting
spirit within him aroused, he is apparently
willing to tackle all hazards, as witnessed by
a certain incident during a recent tug-of-war
when he came nigh losing his gentlemanly
appearance in a tussle with Mauler Stevens.
The adventurous heart of a warrior must lie
beneath that coat of calm, cool, and collected
RICHARD CLARENCE BELL
Dick is an advocate of the back-to-the-farm
movement. True, there is nothing like the
fresh air of the wide open spaces, as portrayed
in Dick's countenance with its spreading
smile. Perhaps that smile is Dick's key to
professional success. Oh, yes! Dick is a busi-
nessman; in fact he handles the candy busi-
ness of the men's dorm. Dick is somewhat of
a flash on the basketball court, too. He
doesn't go in for varsity competition, but is a
shining light in the intramural games. And
. . . someone told us he likes brunettes, girls.
ANNA MAE BOMBERGER
In Anna Mae we have efficiency at its best,
whether it be as a hbrary assistant, as a
student, or in extra-curricular activities. She
is an accompHshed organist, we have dis-
covered, and may be found practicing in the
conservatory in her spare moments. To the
Shakespeare class she has proved a faithful
secretary, providing up-to-the-minute infor-
mation on the doings of the Hedgerow Players
and urging our attendance at their produc-
tions. In spite of the fact that this sounds
like all work and no play, she must have her
more frivolous moments, for she is often seen
in the company of a certain drugstore Russian.
MARGARET JANE BORDWELL
For a long time we've been catching ghmpses
of Margie's personality through the many
clever posters for which she is responsible.
This petite charmer has skipped right into
the hearts of us all with her gay greeting, her
ever-present smile, and her perky hair ribbons.
In the dorm, the lab, the classroom, on the
stage, or at a dance, Margie's presence is
always felt — and frequently heard — as a vital
part of campus doings.
FRED E. BOSNYAK
Bos is one of those enigmas of human nature,
a popular non-socialite. He stalks about the
campus, apparently absorbed in his own
thoughts of — we don't know what — but they
may be dark plots, for Fred has been de-
scribed as the menacing villain type, the
villain who steals the girls' hearts. Witness
one Norma for particulars! Bos excels in
athletics — football in particular — so much so
as to have been elected football captain for
the coming season. "You could hardly call
Bos a smoothie, but he'll certainly do," say
those who know him.
MARGARET ELIZABETH BOYD
Dancing feet and graceful motions are in-
dicative of Peggy's presence. These charac-
teristics help her on the stage, and she is
acclaimed as a favorite actress on campus.
While rehearsing her parts or chatting in the
dorm, she knits. But get this straight, boys,
she's not preparing to be an old maid! In the
conserv she is recognized as talented, and is
often called on to perform the valuable
service of accompanying.
ROBERT EDWARD BREEN
Here is one of those exceptionally reticent
swains who seems to have built up an almost
impenetrable shell around himself, ^'et there
are those who claim it can be penetrated if
one is of the chosen few. A tall blond chemis-
try major with a flair for bridge, REB has
proved his ability in fields other than his
chosen one, for he is a trumpeter in our
College Band. Among his fellow commuters
he has shown himself to be a good sport —
he is razzed continually and can take it! This
Lebanon lad appears to be walking in the
clouds most of the time. Rumor has it that
a certain North Hall lass may be accountable.
GLADYS M. BROWN
Hailing from Palmyra, Gladys upholds the
honor of that town in the conserv. Playing
the piano is her favorite accomplishment, and
she is often to be found in a practice room,
either practicing for herself or helping some-
one else in the role of accompanist. Gladys
is not given to shouting about herself, but
do not get the idea that she is overly meek;
she is quite capable of standing up for her
rights, and often does so. Ordinarily, how-
ever, she trusts to her deeds rather than her
words to get her through. And they do!
EARL T. CATON, JR.
\\ herever one finds the coil and bell of the
tuba, one is sure to find Earl, who can make
that rather unwieldy instrument sound as
flexible in tone manipulation as a trumpet.
Having the traditional build of an operatic
tenor. Earl does not let the tradition down,
for he possesses a high tenor voice which he
handles with authority whether in his church
choir or the College Glee Club.
SOLO.MON BROOKS CAULKER
Far from home and the sunny clime of his
native shores, Solomon has his burdens to
bear, one of his chief complaints being the
cold weather. Apparently the heating plant
does not do right by our Solomon, for he finds
it necessary to resort to the aid of hot plates,
a distinctive feature of his always immaculate
room, to obtain a sufiiciently torrid tem-
perature. Solomon is an inveterate arguer,
and, right or wrong, he never gives way to
his opponents — especially where the British
Empire is concerned. King George could
find nowhere a more loyal subject.
RALPH LORAIN CONLEY
"They laughed when I sat down to play,
but. . . ." Mr. Conley is an athlete, an
all-round athlete. He plays hard and well
at all games, but excels at none. We have a
feehng Ralph could if he wanted to — excel,
we mean — but apparently he feels it a waste
of time and effort to expend the needed
energy. Oh, well, he seems happy. He has
his fun with not too much work thrown in
and seems to get along to his own satisfaction.
Yes, Ralph is somewhat of a ladies' man, too,
but chooses to confine his attentions to a
select few, not to mention any names here.
JOE ELVIN CONRAD
This shy, reserved, left-handed pre-med really
exemplifies what is implied by the term
student. Always more than a few steps
ahead of everyone else in his work, Joe spends
much of his time in lab. Often he becomes so
absorbed in his work that when someone
talks to him, he just doesn't hear. In spite
of all his seriousness, however, he likes his
fun and has it. Though he resides in Palmyra
with his doctor brother — Joe is following his
example as to profession — he claims Valley
View as his home community. And that
partly explains his Dutchified accent. What
we want to know is whether he is always as
bashful as he appears.
A scholar and a gentleman is Ted of the Long
Island Ciamillo's, if you please. In addition,
he IS an athlete — quiie a footballer and a
boxer of no mean prowess. It is quite a treat
on a lovely sunshiny afternoon to see Ted
setting out on that grind known in the
athletic world as roadwork. Even after that
he is not too tired to burn the midnight oil.
Never let it be said that he neglects the
scholastic side of his education. Bye the
bye, the men on the campus would like to
know something about the charming stranger
whom Ted escorts to college functions.
CATHERINE RUTH COLEMAN
"It was a great big, great big big; and then
there was a little little." No, these aren't the
lyrics for the fourth stanza of "Three Little
Fishies," but just a sample of midnight
poetry from L. V.'s Gertrude Stein, Kay
Coleman. Around the dorm she is famous for
this poetry, her generous nature, her draw-
ings, her work in plaster of Paris, and for
innocent remarks which always bring a laugh.
But around the conserv it's a different story.
There her real musical ability and her willing-
ness to help everyone keep her in constant
demand. But everywhere the final word is
the same: Kay's a real friend and a true
CONRAD KREIDER CURRY
Our boy Curry and Prof. Stokes' boy Hurry,
so to speak, has come to our Alma Mater to
further his education in the business de-
partment. It seems he has already applied
some of his knowledge in various business
enterprises, including insurance. Dubbed
"No-Trump" Curry in those notorious card
games of the day students, he is a ca-d shark
of the wickedest genre. When walking about
the campus his unmistakable swagger dis-
tinguishes him from the mob. He belongs to
that order of car drivers known as speed-
kings, and consequently has struck up an
acquaintance with certain gentlemen in
Sam, the tall and lanky blond type, almost
verges on the smoothie side of the register,
and at the same time comes quite close to
exemplifying our old friend Joe College. You
really should see Sam on the dance-floor to
appreciate him to the fullest possible degree.
Rhythm seems to be an important part of his
make-up, and he loves it — especially with
Bunny! Sam could be quite the social lion
of the campus if he so desired, for he possesses
all the requisite qualities of leadership, but he
apparently chooses to live in his own little
world apart. Ah, me!
JOAN, ELIZABETH COX
Foremost among North Hall's bridge babes,
Joan comes from a family notable for its
beauty. And, like a true daughter, Joan
came through this year by her election as the
most beautiful girl on campus. Although she
is following in her sister's footsteps toward a
job teaching music, we are sure Joan will
never be an old maid school teacher, for we
are told that a certain Steelton football hero
has a strong feeling against any such fate for
Joan. Joan's vivid ejaculations upon first
glance at her bridge hand are fast becoming
notorious and are one reason why she is so
well liked by everyone.
EDWIN CLAUDE CREEGER, JR.
Eddie, although he hails from Thurmont, a
little town somewhere near the Mason-
Dixon Line, really gets around. If the number
of feminine acquaintances he boasts, both on
and off campus, are any indication, he just
plain "has what it takes." For not a few of
these acquaintances he is indebted to Glee
Club trips, so the story goes! Eddie's class-
mates in the conserv tell us that he gets
around over there, also. And, indeed, all of
us agree, for we are quite used to hearing
from him, either singing a fine tenor or playing
clarinet or piano.
DOROTHEA RUTH DONOUGH
Dot is one of Lebanon's valuable contribu-
tions to our campus. The Women's Day
Student Room invariably hears her query,
"Which shall I eat first, my orange or my
cake?" From all directions comes the answer,
"The orange, of course!" But this daily
problem seems to be Dot's only vulnerable
spot, for be it in scholastic or social activities,
she is a leader. Her cheerful disposition, her
sympathetic understanding, and her winning
smile make her popular with us all.
LAURENE E. DREAS
Strutting and twirling her baton in a real
professional manner as she leads the Girls'
Band, Renee is familiar to us all. Her more
mature manner is accounted for by the fact
that she is somewhat older than most of the
girls. Her conserv work is marked by her
performance on the bass fiddle (which she
can slap on occasion) and on the piano. Not
all her time is taken up in the conserv, how-
ever. She does manage to save some for the
treasurer of the junior class!
JOHN HENRY DRESSLER, JR.
"A thing of beauty is a joy forever" — espe-
cially those Petty girls — so Johnny believes.
Johnny's room, with the consent of cellmate
Wiggle, bears the appearance of an art gallery
featuring excellent copies of that most famous
example of the modern girl. Oh, no! Johnny
is not a forger; he gladly takes the credit for
those masterpieces. Johnny is a rare in-
dividual — a business ad major who rates
praise from Dr. Stokes. The praise is ob-
viously deserved if John's efficiency as busi-
ness manager of this publication is any indica-
tion. According to the girls, one of Johnny's
outstanding assets is that pair of gorgeous
JANE Y. EHRHART
Professor Ehrhart, as she is known to her
friends, is Public Example No. 1 of the well-
recognized fact that brains and personality
can be found in one person. She is very much
interested in history, and is president of the
1. R. C. In fact, next year she will be Fritz's
right-hand gal. Janie is loved chiefly because
she is a good sport. She appreciates the lighter
side of life, and many a time her giggle breaks
the silence of the Ad Building halls. So in-
fectious is that laugh that no sooner does it
sound than everyone else joins right in. And
have you seen her calico giraffe?
CARL MAURICE ERDMAN
Joe College personified — such is Maurie.
When one thinks of him it is with quite a
conglomeration of impressions . . . smart
clothes, the latest phonograph records, sports
(fencing, horseback riding, flying), Dottie —
in fact, Maurie is quite the personality about
campus. He displays qualities of leadership
and managership which bring him to the fore
among student activities, but he chooses to
remain in the background — you know, the
power behind the throne type. Maurie is
quite successful as a business ad major, which
should prove our statement regarding his
JOSEPHINE L. ERNST
Jo is one of South Hall's "Pidgeons." With
her ready and original wit and her friendly,
generous, and helpful attitude, she makes
friends wherever she goes. Sometimes we
wonder whether she is more interested in her
Business Administration and law courses or
in a certain person now living in Philadelphia.
But we do know she is interested in current
events, reading (even poetry at times!), and
art. Didn't you know? The drawings on her
wall would do credit to . . . well, at least
MARY LUCILE ESBENSHADE
Since Lucie has changed from a day to a dorm
student, many of us have come to realize that
she isn't always so quiet and reserved as we
were led to believe. Sincerity, high ideals, and
ability to do real hard work are the char-
acteristics she is counting on to make her
successful when she attains her goal of be-
coming a missionary. Quite aside from her
books and religious work, Lucie is the able
leader of the archers of the campus. Ne'er
did surer hand bend a bow.
MARLIN ALWINE ESPENSHADE
Espie has endeared himself to L. V. audiences
as one of the outstanding character actors
(comic roles are his specialty) on the amateur
boards of the campus. Mo t of his spare time
is spent in the biology labs where he keeps
company with one of his greatest discoveries.
Junior. Junior is a ground hog, but Marlin
assures us he is a ground hog with a dis-
tinctive personality. Could it have been
gained by association? Marlin is essentially
a social being — right in there on everything
that happens — a familiar figure at all func-
tions, and, upon occasion, is the life of the
ETHEL MAE FISHER
Although she seems rather quiet at first
impression, Ethel soon makes her presence
felt in any group. One of her chief interests
is music, and she spends part of each day in
the conserv practicing violin and studying
harmony. Chapel speakers may be interested
to know that Ethel records many chapel
speeches in shorthand in a little notebook.
Whether she intends to use these as in-
criminating evidence or food for thought, we
MAX KENNETH FLOOR
In spite of the fact that South Hall demands
so much of his time, the rest of us have
managed to get to know Max also. He will
be especially remembered by the members of
his class because of his insistence at every
meeting of bringing up the little matter of
class dues! Coming from a little town some-
where in the heart of Maryland, Max brought
with him his jovial smile which is his passport
wherever he goes.
JOSEPH W. FAUBER
Here's a lad with a hearty and distinctive
laugh! It will be remembered long in the
conserv, as will his gentlemanliness. For Joe
is a real gentleman in spite of his many boyish
pranks. He proves that his calm, scientific
way of thinking comes in handy by walking
out of exams long before anyone else is
finished — and he does get good marks! His
Jokes and his French horn are as much a part
of Joe as his laugh. And, oh yes, "Don't tell
me your troubles; I'm not your mother!"
HARRY LAFORCE FEHL, JR.
Like all Shenandoah transfers, Harry has
that open-hearted hospitality and exhilarat-
ing good humor so typical of those southern
students. He is exceptionally easy to get
acquainted with and has already gained many
friends but his heart is still in Shenandoah!
A conscientious pre-ministerial student, he
may be found in the library almost any time
of the day, usually with an education book
in front of him. Listen for that crazy ir-
resistible laugh of his and you can't help
knowing his whereabouts. Harry is an all-
round kid from Parkton, Maryland. And
even though he lives with his prof uncle,
he does no apple-polishing. What is the
secret of such self-control?
ALEXANDER JOSEPH GITTLEN
There are two of those Gittlen boys here on
our campus. This is the elder one — the boy
with all that dark, wavy hair, and not the
one who wears glasses. Joe is quite ghb with
his tongue and can talk his way in and out of
almost anything. He is a chemist and an
active participant in athletics. At handball
he is hard to beat, and he was captain of his
class basketball team. From his frequent
arguments it is easy to gather that he is crazy
about blondes and W illiam Penn High School,
and at the same time allergic to brunettes
and John Harris High School!
HENRY G. GOTTSHALL
Mr. Gottshall supplies the conservatory
people with their musical supplies, for he is
the owner of Annville's music store. Desiring
more knowledge of music facts, he is also
studying in the conservatory. His ability to
keep his point of view young, in spite of the
fact that he is older and married, makes him
liked by all; his high degree of intelligence
makes him an outstanding student.
MARTHA ELIZABETH FOSTER
Betty, a transfer from Temple, is new on our
campus this year. In spite of her compara-
tively recent advent she has wasted no time
in making many friends, both male and fe-
male. Betty seems to be one of these rather
happy-go-lucky people, but really she is much
more serious than appearances would indicate.
She is widely read, especially in the line of
poetry, — her favorites being Emily Dickinson
and Edna St. Vincent Millay. Her many
interests include archery, sewing (which urge
seems to occur in fits) and walking. She can
talk intelligently on almost any subject and
is ready to try almost anything once.
WILMER J. GINGRICH
Is there no end to the list of day students?
Here is one who is essentially a home-town
boy. Gainer, quiet, unassuming, and reserved,
might be dubbed the mystery man, for no
one, not even of his intimate friends, seems to
know much about him. A tall and lanky
chemist, he spends much time in lab. Besides
his interest in the sciences, however, he has an
inclination towards certain athletics, of
which basketball is chief. As a player for his
class in the day student intramural contests,
he is especially good; varsity games find him
an enthusiastic fan.
BERNARD JOSEPH GRABUSKY
"You've got to be a football hero . . ." and
Grubbie is just that — the dream player. He
always gets his man, to say nothing of the
ladies. Football is not the only science in
which Grubbie excels. How about that
beautiful line of his? There is certainly
something about this little boy toughie that is
attractive. Mr. Grabusky is also a business-
man and an efficient one, too. "Say it with
flowers," pleads Mr. Grabusky, and how can
the gentlemen refuse? Oh, what big muscles
you have, Grubbie! After all, there are more
ways than one to win a point.
JAMES EARL GREIDER
Yes, another set of brothers! This is Jim,
source of contention in this year's tug-of-\var.
No wonder, for with those powerful muscles
of his he could almost win the tug single-
handed. A pre-med student, Jim transferred
to L. V. in his sophomore year from Dickin-
son. In his unpretentious way Jim has gained
the reputation of being a real gentleman on
all occasions, and he is recognized as such by
both girls and fellows.
SAMUEL O. GRIMM, JR.
Soggy Junior, whether he knows it or not, is
without a particle of doubt one of the best-
looking young gents on our campus, and
incidentally a heart-breaker. Just a smile
from him with those deep dimples is enough
to quicken any girl's pulse and send her blood
pressure sky high. A hard-working soda
jerker at the Davis Pharmacy, Sam likewise
puts forth great effort on our tennis courts,
and by swinging a mean racquet has come
away with not a few victories to his credit.
Though 'tis rather nasty to make such a fine
fellow blush (but he does it so beautifully),
we cannot help mentioning that his heart
interests, seemingly few and far between, lie
in a certain off-campus P. K.
GEORGE LAMAR GROW
Mr. Grow, Porkie to his friends, is something
of an enigma to campus sleuths. The gentle-
man manages quite well to conceal his private
life. He has a little rule which states, "Spend
all week ends off-campus." No one has, as
yet, been able to discover what George does
on all those week ends ofF-campus. Porkie's
chief distinguishing characteristic is that
haircut. The haircut plus his round face and
innocent eyes may account in a large part
for the ni kname which has become so much
a part of him. George is one of those rare
individuals who know all the answers with
a minimum of study. Lucky?
WILLIAM RICHARD HABBYSHAW
Red is one of the Hummelstown commuters
who is extremely partial to red hair and South
Hall. He is very well hked by all of his fellow-
students in spite of the tricks which he plays
at their expense. His widely scattered inter-
ests include dancing, shooting (accompanied
by his dog), aviation, and traveling. He is a
member of the C.M.T.C., and has won several
medals in swimming and shooting. In his
sophomore year Bill made a very capable
class president. During the summers. Red
has been a general Jack-of-all-trades, his
various occupations ranging all the way from
waiter to bellboy at tbe Hotel Hershey.
ROBERT GONDER HACKMAN
Versatile is the word for Bob, at home on the
stage, in a band or orchestra, on a dance-floor,
in the classroom, playing his ocarina, or
throwing that wonderful line of his (and it is
good, too) in a bull session. How he manages
to get into so many different situations we'll
never know, but we do know how he gets out
of them — by using that sense of humor which
is so natural to him and typical of him. By
virtue of his bass voice, deep out of all pro-
portion to his stature, he is a vital member
of the College Glee Club.
LUKE E. HAINS
This true gentleman of the conserv is one of
our day student friends from down Lebanon
way — Avon, to be exact. Unlike many of the
people from Lebanon County, he is proud of
his Pennsylvania German surroundings and
does not try to hide his background (as if he
could). In the conserv his work on flute is
felt in the band, the symphony orchestra, and
the flute trio. As if this were not enough, he
is an accomplished pianist, and from time to
time he is to be found at the console during
chapel periods. At home he leads the Sunday
school orchestra and — well, there is a girl!
Don is the only pre-veterinarian in our class.
This choice of vocation is typical, for Don is a
proponent of rugged individualism. In one
respect only does he follow convention; he
shows signs of becoming a "church pillar."
But we who know him are sure that Don isn't
interested in mere convention here any more
than anywhere else. His good-natured air
and sense of humor make him valued as a
MARY ELLEN ROMAN
No, this is not Deanna Durbin's sister, but
Mary Ellen Homan from Lebanon. She does
sing, however, as a hobby, and her person
emanates that certain sweet sincerity that
has made Deanna beloved. Mary Ellen is a
conscientious history student who mystifies
all of us by the amount of church work and
household duties which she takes care of
besides her school work, ^^'e like her for her
cheerful disposition, her generosity, and her
ability to accept bad breaks uncomplainingly.
CARL CALVIN HOTTENSTEIN
Someone new has joined the day student
ranks. 'Tis one Doc Hottenstein, a big boy
from Richland, beyond Myerstown. His
average time, the authorities claim, in driving
from his fair hometown to Annville is twenty
minutes. From this we gather that he is a
mean man at the steering-wheel. Aren't there
any patrolmen between these two towns? Or
is Carl just a child of luck? A jolly good
fellow at cards, he does not neglect his
studies for this pastime, for he does exception-
ally well as a mathematician and physicist.
RAYMOND C. HESS
A typical Nordic in appearance, Raymie
possesses outstanding scholastic ability as a
result of which his name often appears among
the list of honor roll students. This well-
liked lad from Jonestown has developed quite
an interest in all sports and he daily follows
the athletic records. In his romantic ventures
we hear he is having a bit of competition.
But never let it be said that Jonestown lost
to Harrisburg without a fight, Raymie.
ELOISE MAE HOLLINGER
Some future Latin students will learn their
conjugations and declensions under Eloise,
and they may thank their lucky stars for their
opportunity, for Eloise believes that whatever
is worth doing is worth doing well. Her
thoroughness in her scholastic work has
placed her on the honor roll many times.
Behind this industry, however, is a surprising
sense of humor and love of good fun. Eloise
plays just as hard as she works. Her fellow
day studentettes tell us she is always ready
for a good joke.
LILLIAN JEANNETTE KALBACH
Jeannctte is one of the three inmates of that
second-tloor madhouse in North Hail where
everybody stops off as often as possible.
Little (in size only), frank, peppy, spunlcy,
natural — there is no end to the adjectives
which describe Jeannette. Her own true loves
are dogs and dancing, and her pet aversions
are roaches and thousand-ieggers. Always
ready with a quick comeback, Jeannette is a
wonderful pepper-upper. And when it comes
to friends (both male and female), the line
forms to tlie right!
NATHAN I. KANTOR
And speaking of operations, it seems Nate has
had his share of them. As a result of several
visits to the hospital he is minus a rib and an
appendix. Can it be that the nurses are
attractive? In the day-student quarters he is
shown a great deal of favoritism when the
boys are seeking an ob'ect upon which to give
vent to their heckling urges. If our assump-
tion is correct, Nate has quite a few memories
in this connection. A biologist, a singer of
cheerful ditties (a pitch-pipe might help), a
chick-raiser, a jokester (slightly on the corny
side), a city slicker from Harrisburg — this is
AUDREY JANE IMMLER
"I never withdraw" may be a quotation from
George Bernard Shaw, but it describes
Audrey perfectly, for she is as determined as
the day is long. Coupled with this char-
acteristic is her valuable self-confidence,
noticeable whether she is performing at the
piano or adding a helpful suggestion to a class
discussion. But even these two do not give
the complete description. Add to them
originality and you have Audrey! Witness
the fact that she originated and executed this
year's May Day theme.
Not for nothing has this gentleman from New
\'ork, who so personifies our romantic con-
ception of the ancient Viking, been elected
the best -looking man on campus for the last
two years. We have learned to look to him
for interesting stage characterizations and a
rich tenor addition to the Glee Club. It is
characteristic of Art that we often see his
impressive figure wending its way to the
conserv before time for classes to begin, for
he is really a hard worker and does study and
"Oh, my heart belongs to Shenandoah"
should be Haven's theme song. Haven, a
transfer from the apple valley, is quite proud
of his collection of pictures of that worthy
institution below the Mason-Dixon Line,
especially those featuring a certain fair face.
Haven apparently finds our northern nights
quite chilly, as evidenced by that worthy
article of garb, the nightcap, an important
feature of his wardrobe. Although to all
appearances quiet and unassuming, he some-
times amazes onlookers with a display of
puckish prankstering and a high-pitched
giggle that must be indicative of an effer-
vescing something beneath the calm.
MARJORIE B. KISHPAUGH
Coming to us from the Sunny South (Duke,
to be exact), Marjorie has carried some of its
warmth and friendliness to our campus. A
good sport, and naturally cute, Marjorie
makes friends easily with both sexes. She
finds Annville a fine place for reasons scholas-
tic and otherwise. Her ambitions are along
medical lines, and many an afternoon she
spends delving into the realms of frogdom in
the biology lab.
LYNN HOFFMAN KITZMILLER
This ruddy-cheeked Dutchman from Halifax
is quite a hunter. That is, he hunts deer,
squirrel, and rabbit (and he gets 'em, too).
To date he hasn't applied for a license to hunt
co-eds! Where (or should we say ij?) studies
are concerned, Lynn's preference seems to
be chemistry, judging from the amount of
time he spends in the lab. But, judging from
the same source, he seems to have some other
pretty strong interests. Rumor has it that
he is quite a square dancer, but L. V. wouldn't
ARTHUR A. KOFORTH
"Still waters run deep" — so the saying goes.
You never can tell about Art. He seems to
take everything in and give nothing out in
the way of words. You almost need a six-
horse team to drag a statement from him.
Art is the mystery man of the campus. His
past, present, and future are obscured in
silence. Some of the girls are interested, but,
alas! the pinnacle has never been scaled.
Always well dressed. Art apparently believes
that clothes make the man. We've heard
whisperings about the campus concerning
"two-beer" Koforth. Can it be? And he
looked like such a nice boy, too.
FILLMORE THURMAN KOHLER, JR.
Because Fillmore only laughs when people
hurl the word misogynist at him, we think
this pose of being a woman-hater is nothing
more than a good joke on his fellow students.
Jokes seem to be a specialty of his, judging
from his side remarks in soc class. Fillmore
is a pre-legal student, and profs and classmates
alike say that that word student is well-
applied in his case.
MARTHA JANE KOONTZ
Knowing just what one wants to accomplish
is a task of no little difficulty for most of us.
M. J., however, not onlj' usually knows quite
certainly the objectives which she wishes to
reach, but she reaches them. Extra-curric-
ularly she exerts a personable leadership in
numerous fields, being especially active in
the campus religious organizations and,
recently, on the L. V. stage as a capable
actress. When in action she doesn't pull her
punches and seldom telegraphs them. Al-
though, if you paid particular attention, you
might just catch the slight but determined
elevation of one eyebrow as it is raised just
the least bit higher than the other.
DOROTHEA BETTY KROLL
This friend from New York is South Hall's
poet laureate. And here's someone the con-
serv missed, for she supplies music often for
the entertainment of herself and her friends.
If ever you want anything done, and done
well, call on Dot, for dependability is her
middle name. A real German background
and a native ability for the language make
her a good student in all her German courses.
A girl so quiet and yet so likable is a novelty
on this campus; Dot may be a bit hard to
understand at first, but her many friends
prove she is one swell person.
FRANK ANTHONY KUHN
Kuhnie has all the potentialities of a ladies'
man — quite easy to look at, personable,
athletic — but, the gentleman is bashful!
There have been several attempts to drag
Frank from his shell, but such attempts have
met with no marked degree of success. The
words poelry in motion could almost be used
to describe him with a football — just getting
poised for one of those beautiful passes. They
usually connect, too — the science in back of
the art. We may also compliment Kuhnie
on his beautiful sense of humor. Frankly,
you will seldom see high-pressured ribbing
taken more gracefully than as Mr. Kuhn
WILLIAM HENRY McKNIGHT
McNoogle, our man with the oh-so-glorious
past and the fascinating eyes, claims top
honors as chief agitator in biology lab, as one
of the few who have spent a night in a snow-
plow, as Lebanon's badly needed one good
doctor of the future, and as a superior hunter
who always brings home a deer — also a dear
answering to the name Alma (and not Mater
either). From all appearances. Bill has
acquired not a few friends among his fellow-
men. They know him to be a good sport, a
jolly fellow, a pipe-smoker, and quite a
humorist! It's fun knowing him.
CHARLES RICHARD MILLER
Although married, Charlie might be called a
college widower, for Dottie is miles away
teaching school all week. But Friday noon
finds him thumbing Windsor way. This
embryo-preacher steps out in front in his
bible, Greek and philosophy classes. As a
member of the Y. M. cabinet, and a tenor in
the College Glee Club, Charlie is rounding
out his preparation for his future profession.
BRADFORD WILBER LONG
Come what may — rain, snow, or shine —
Brad must see his lady love in Schuylkill
Haven. His lack of interest in the female
element on our campus is probably explained
by this fact, as is his sudden change for the
serious within the past year. A good-natured
fellow, he works hard as a pre-theological
student, and on the side conducts activities
in the boys' department of the "Y" in Leba-
non. He is an Annville lad, and among those
individuals whonr one seldom sees except
when he doesn't cut a class.
ROBERT JOSEPH MANDLE
This New Jerseyite belongs to the long list of
new faces appearing on our campus this year.
Bob is a transfer from Johns Hopkins and a
very interested science student. His collec-
tion of pipes of all shapes and sizes is his
pride and joy; almost any time of day he may
be seen walking along proudly exhibiting one
of his specimens. But what we really want to
see is the day when Bob will smoke his
ELIZABETH FERNE POET
Pretty and intelligent, Feme is a walking
antithesis of the now obsolete phrase "beau-
tiful but dumb." From the number of extra-
curricuhir activities she manages in addition
to her studies, we judge that she has more
than twenty-four hours in her day. One of
these special activities is Bill, and when these
two red-heads get together .... A sweet
disposition and very pleasing personahty
join forces to help make Feme the popular
girl that she is.
FRANCES ELEANOR PRUTZMAN
Frances' highest aspiration is to live an
exemplary life and train herself for the work
she is phxnning to do, that of being a mission-
ary to some under-privileged people here in
the United States. She is a very busy girl on
campus, because she works so hard in every-
thing she does. She is an especially good
student, and has the distinction of always
having her work ready on time. Frances'
special spare-moment pleasure is watching
MABEL JANE MILLER
Except for the obvious fact that she always
sits and stands so very erect, no one (not even
her hall-mates) seems to know much about
Mabel Jane. Anyone who is in a class with
her, however, will testify to her ability as a
student. Her special interests — aside from
classes and books — are stage productions,
preferably Shakespeare's, and Tarrytown,
New York. But Mabel Jane insists it is the
Hudson she goes back to see!
ROBERT ALEXANDER NICHOLS III
A fine young chap from Lebanon is Bob,
better known to his fellow 7.0 strugglers as
Dr. Nichols. This year Bob gave definite
proof to the statement that looks are often
deceiving, for, though hardly our conception
of a Herculean individual, he had the strong-
est grip of all the males in the psych lab —
grizzly football men included. Henceforth
the co-eds should stop and reconsider when
contemplating a handshake with Bob. He
incidentally does not believe in co-educational
colleges — women are too nice to work with,
for they tend to become a distraction rather
than a help!
ALEXANDER BORIS RAKOW
A decided asset to any class is Alex, that
singing biologist and potential doctor from
Lebanon. Always happy, he livens up the
biology labs with his antics; he even gave all
his co-workers "Gone With the Wind" names.
Ever since his freshman year he has been a
leader of his class and an athlete of ability.
Shall we ever be able to forget this iron man
of the gridiron and basketball floor? Im-
possible, for Muscles has gained an indisput-
able place in our college life whi~h can't be
denied him. A faithful sports commentator
for La Vie, he declares that he is a confirmed
bachelor, but recent developments have led
us to doubt this good man's word!
R. ROBERT RAPP
Who's that tall someone going toward South
Hall with a pipe in his hand, a Yankee
Doodle feather in his hat, and a sort of
savoir-Jaire nonchalance about him? 'Tis Bob
Rapp, of course! He is an only child and yet
surprisingly unselfish. He attends Sunday
School and church nobly, not letting a
Saturday night fling interfere. Though not
the life of the party. Bob always helps along
with the fun — and when he does make a
remark it's certain to be clever. He is a
member of the Day Student Congress, a reck-
less driver (riding with him is more fun than
a roller coaster, since the brakes of his car
function only grudgingly), and, above all, he
is a thoroughly likeable chap — in spite of his
short hair cut!
WILLIAM B. REED
Formerly a conserv student. Bill is now
seeking knowledge in the college departments.
Ah, gone are the days of ten-minute exams
and a life of leisure. The campus has been
wondering for three years now — is Bill a
sworn bachelor and woman-hater, or just
what is the reason for that lone-wolf act of
his? They say that he is in his element in bull
sessions, possesses quite a command of the
art of conversation, usually belligerent con-
versation. What is that old adage about red
hair being a fair indication of temperament?
Seems to hold true in Bill's case.
MARIAN LOUISE REIFF
This comely lass can claim achievements in
two distinct fields, for she is both an excellent
scholar and an accomplished pianist. On
campus she spends most of her time in the
college departments, but during her spare
moments at home she is organist and junior
choir director at her church. In addition to
all this she finds time to accompany the
Hershey Community Chorus. The striking
thing about Marian is not merely that she
does so many different things, but that she
does them all so very well.
ROBERT HEFFELMAN REIFF
To most of us Bob is usually identified as
Marian's brotFier. Quiet, self-contained, he
has not as yet asserted himself to any great
extent on our campus — thus, this epithet.
Since he is rather adept in the field of science,
he spends much of his time among the beakers
and the test-tubes of the chem lab. His pet
aversion, by the way, is chapel.
MILDRED LOUISE RITTLE
Mildred, noted for her quiet ways, might well
serve as a model of dignity to many on our
campus. Her school-time is spent in practicing
on the organ and tooting a clarinet in the
Girls' Band. We know her to be an adept
manager by the fact that she never wastes a
minute of her busy day. As one aspiring to
teach the essentials of music to little school
children in the not -too-distant future, Mildred
is preparing herself well.
RICHARD RUFUS RODES
This young man from Edgewood, Pennsyl-
vania, is one of this year's crop of transfers
from Shenandoah. Already he has made a
reputation for himself as a good student and a
clean-cut fellow who practices what he
preaches, as befits one preparing for the
ministry. "I dream of Jeanie. . ." is his
reason for showing so little interest in L. V.
co-eds. But Dick is far from being classed as
anti-social; his membership in various clubs
and the College Band indicates that he is
always available for a good time.
ELLEN ELIZABETH RUPPERSBERGER
Ellen is one of our very pretty co-eds who
comes from the city of oysters and southern
hospitality — Baltimore. Although she is living
in Maryland and being educated in Penn-
sylvania, she is sure that New Jersey is the
garden-spot of the earth. Ellen is first and
foremost a student of the arts, being a good
dancer, an accomplished actress, and an avid
lover of music. She is undoubtedly one of the
best -liked girls on campus, and if off-campus
following is to be judged by mail, she has a
cortege of no little size.
LOUELLA M. SCHINDEL
Dottie (her nickname is a hangover from her
youth) is a blonde girl from the once-notorious
Hagerstown. Her extreme versatility is
evidenced by her interests here at L. V. In-
cluded among these are English, tennis,
bridge, dancing, clothes, and — oh, joyful
day! — Maurie. In connection with the last
mentioned, may we say that Lebanon is her
second home. Now that spring is here, we
wonder which will suffer most, her tennis or
Maurie. You guess.
IRENE MARIE SEIDERS
This quiet, bashful girl-that -was has turned
into quite a lively, extrovertish girl-that-is.
Some say the change can be attributed to
Reading. Not many people would be ambi-
tious enough to work for a major in both
history and biology, but Irene is. Her secret
is hard study and no worry. Her ability to
keep on studying so hard is aided by her pet
peeve, which is that L. V. has no tall, hand-
some men who are aspiring to law as a career.
BETTY ANNE RUTHERFORD
It is not difficult to sense Betty Anne's pres-
ence in a crowd. Her lively chatter and con-
tagious good humor make her more than
welcome in the day-student quarters of South
Hall. The chief banes of her existence are
ethics class and her lunches. Betty Anne is
an all-round girl, but she specializes season-
ally. Winter finds her debating for L. V., but
with the warm weather of spring, she turns to
archery, at both of which she is very skilful.
EDNA CARPENTER RUTHERFORD
Carpy, as she is best known, is the brown-eyed
lass from South Hall who has such difficulty
staying on her feet. Of all her many interests,
perhaps the greatest is at E-town College. In
spite of all the time she spends in the lab —
and she doesn't seem to mind working for
hours at a stretch — Carpy always has a bit
left over for fun and laughter; and when she
laughs, everyone within hearing distance (a
sizable radius) laughs, too.
FRANK LANDIS SHENK
This mitey fine chap with a mighty loud
voice has won our applause on numerous
occasions ever since his freshman year both
on and ofT the stage. He is deeply interested
in drama and has taken enough time off from
his work in the business department of the
college to display his talent as an actor in
various roles — as a robot, a funny old man
Mr. Pim, a crook, and a sophisticated and
rather effeminate elder brother. His other
interests have made him a wit, decidedly good
company, a dancer of no mean ability, an
artist of sorts, and even a lucky winner in the
recent wave of Confucius Say contests.
FREDERICK WILSON SMEE
Funny-paper fans take note — here is the
flesh and blood version of that character in
the humor sheets called Herky. Just drop
the y and you have Fred's nickname among
the boys. Another one of that quiet, con-
scientious group of students, Herk does find
time for a bit of diversion now and then in a
good game of cards. Always a sports fan, he
suffered a misfortune in basketball some time
ago, and as a result his class team has been
deprived of a good player. Strangely enough,
during the week, he is said to divide his
evenings between seeing a certain young lady
and playing dart baseball on a church team.
How about it, Fred?
FRED ELLSWORTH SHADLE
Freddie is the little boy with the big trombone.
Essentially the quiet type, about the only
time he does emit much sound is when he
exercises his talents in the band. Sh-h-h!
Freddie is a scientist. Most of his time, when
not practicing, is spent in the chem lab
throwing atoms around. Freddie is a student
in the full sense of the word, and he aims to
go places in this world of ours. In addition to
being quiet himself, he dislikes noisy people.
Can that be why he shuns the company of
the opposite sex? The girls would like to know.
ISABEL VIRGINIA SHATTO
If you have ever seen those blue eyes of Izzy's
gazing into space, remember that Penn State,
though many miles away, holds special in-
terest for her. In plain words, Isabel thinks
foresters are tops! Even an athlete of such
general excellence as Izzy has particular
favorites; she prefers basketball, hockey, and
tennis. Around the dorm Izzy is known for
her quiet ways; she has learned the desirable
art of having fun without making herself a
target for Jigger Board action. Conscientious
to the ?ith degree, Isabel is a careful student
and a loyal friend.
STAUFFER L. SMITH
"Any pies, any cakes, any pastries today?"
From that cry we know it can be no one but
that "thank you" man of the Pennway,
Smitty. Incidentally, no matter how often
we have tried to make him forget, his memory
has never failed; so he always rings up our
cash. There are no free purchases where he
is concerned! This seller of doubtful pastries
(ask the boys who know!) has made many
vain attempts to be a griper, but somehow he
cannot be sincere enough to make any im-
pression and has been doomed to failure in
this line — strange indeed for a day student.
HARVEY BOWMAN SNYDER
Harvey is the answer to a nurse's prayer —
preferably a charming little nurse from
Lebanon. In his chosen profession, that of a
doctor, he should find her helpful in quieting
impatient patients. This Cleona lad has
extended his interest beyond the science field
in several directions. He is quite a good
printer, and also a successful professional
song-bird. For some reason he is inclined to
be rather pessimistic in his outlook, but deep
down inside he believes this is really a fine
old world and will do any favor for anyone.
MARY ELIZABETH SPANGLER
Congeniality is a virtue and one of which
Mary Liz has an abundance. It is seen around
the dorm, in her social life on and off campus,
and in her conserv classes. "Who's for a
hand of bridge?" is her after-dinner theme.
And somehow or other Murphy always
manages to have a lot of people around her
and to keep them all in a good humor. Her
ability to wear clothes well is the envy of
the dorm. But Mary Liz's abilities are not
all along social lines by any means, as evi-
denced by her membership in the Glee Club
and the College Symphony Orchestra.
DAVID G. SPITTAL
Another of the well-Iifced transfers from
Shenandoah is Tyrone Power Spittal. Dave's
reputation depends on a few outstanding
traits ... he is a typical Scotsman, lacks a
sense of humor, is friendly, always makes a
pleasing appearance, and is truthful enough
to admit that L. V. is harder than S some
other places! Although Dave's schoolmates
of the last two years insist that he is quite a
lady-killer, he hasn't given us any demon-
strations of his ability in this line. Perhaps he
prefers southern ladies because he's such a
PAUL W. STOUFFER, JR.
"All the world's a stage," and "All the world
loves a lover." These quotations seem always
somehow to be hiding somewhere back of
Paul's every move; he seems to be playing to
an audience at all times, be it one or twenty.
Paul apparently finds classes a superfluous
part of his college education. It is, as a rule,
easier to keep track of the number of times he
attends a class than of the number of times
he cuts. Mr. Stouffer is possessed of a Russian
complex. We wonder what ancestor Nicholas
Nichalai Nicholaievitch would have to say.
JEAN L. STRICKHOUSER
Jeanie is the petite girl with the grande heart,
well known to everyone on campus because
of her ability to mix. A conserv student, she
plays saxophone and xylophone. In the Girls'
Band her xylophone is abandoned for a pair
of drumsticks with which she proves that
rhythm is a part of her. Not that anyone who
has ever danced with her needs that proof, for
Jeanie is really at home when dancing.
Even-tempered and always cheerful, she is
easy to get along with and barrels of fun to
HIRAM COOK TINDALL
"Hi, Hi!" Strange as it may seem "Tindall"
is the other half of this remark and not
"Let's roll!" In one short year our friend
from Wooster has become a campus landmark
by virtue of his dancing, his jokes, and his
distinctive giggle. Said giggle has become
especially well known in the library where
Hi spends a lot of time — looking at Life
covers! Lest it be thought that friend Hi is
entirely socialite, we must in fairness to him
say that he is, upon occasion, a brave student.
\\ itness the fact that smglehanded and armed
only with his trusty fountain pen he upholds
the masculine side of the fray in a certain
non-snap English course.
FLODA ELLEN TROUT
\\1iile Flo appears to be a paragon of all
virtues, we are glad to report that she is not
one of those prim young ladies who makes
life miserable for us poor mortals. Flo is one
of the most versatile persons on our campus,
being a talented actress, president-elect of the
\\ . S. G. A., successively a biology and
English assistant, and a member of the Green
Blotter Club. For further information, see
ROBERT EARLE WRIGHT
Bob is another one of those queer specimens
designated as business ad majors, but the
general impression seems to be that he has
not yet reached the stage of taking it seriously.
About the only thing he does take seriously
around here is the charming Caroline. Bob
is something of a flash on the basketball
floor — when he gets into a game. And they
say he is something of a flash about New
Holland, too. Can you imagine having to
deliver bread to your back door every
morning? "Some fun!" says Bob.
CLINTON DEWITT ZIMMERMAN
Though much older in years and by far more
serious than the rest of his classmates. Papa
Zimmerman has weathered the storm and has
come this far along the way quite successfuHy.
He is a short, spectacled man with a high
voice and a great deal of self-confidence, to
which we may attribute his determination
to see his theological training through to the
end. Every day he drives his well-loaded taxi
from Harrisburg. And whether we want to
admit it or not, he is more than one jump
ahead of the majority of us, for he is married
and has a family !
THELMA LEONA TRUPE
There's something about a hysterical woman
that is hard to forget, so Nellie is sure of being
remembered, for even her mild laughs have a
ring of hysteria in them. Nelhe is progressing
rapidly towards her goal of being a music
teacher. She plays the piano, sings in the
Glee Club, and plays trumpet in the Girls'
Band (we hear she's very partial to trumpets).
On the other side of the ledger she's most
interested in a swing around the dance-floor,
a hand of bridge . . . and trumpets!
EVELYN LEONA WARE
When Little Eva is around, the much-heard-
of modern woman seems to be a myth. Her
prettiness, cute clothes, good nature, and
girlish giggle all contribute to her strict
femininity and daintiness. Without a doubt,
Eva has the tiniest hands on campus, and if
you don't believe it, ask John. Whenever
you hear "Alexander's Ragtime Band," you
can feel sure that Eva and John are in the
Anger, Jean Priscilla
Barber, Irene Miriam
Boltz, Louise Adeline
BoGER, Earl William
Brehm, Kathrvn Elizabeth
Brensinger, Donald Harry
Carr, Joseph Edward
Clark, Mary Louise
Cox, Margaret Alice
Cross, Mildred Louise
Curry, Herbert Shenk
Davies, Martha Elizabeth
Deitzler, Phyllis Elizabeth
Diefenderfer, William Henry
DoBBS, GuY' Luther, Jr.
Drendall, Harry Iven
Dresel, Robert Franklin
Ebersole, Loy Arnold
Cayman, Sara Elizabeth
Geyer, Phoebe Rachel
Gittlen, Samuel M.
Glen, Donald James
Goodman, Virginia Warfield
Gravell, Georgia Betty
Greider, Herbert Russell
Guinivan, Robert Maurice
Guthrie, Kenneth Lawrence
Hambright, Robert Daniel
Hartman, Sara Elizabeth
Helms, Richard John
Heminway, Ruth Esther
Herr, Anna Mary
HoLBROOK, Eleanor Louise
Hollinger, June Elizabeth
Holly, Marjorie Anne
HoRST, Russell Joseph
Kaufman, Lorraine Leone
Keim, Ralph Edwin
Kissinger, Carolyn Sarah
Koons, Lucille Ellen
KozLOSKY, Peter Paul
Kubisen, Steven Joseph
Light, Mary Grace
Long, Ruth Alice
Loser, Dorian Elizabeth
Manwiller, Ralph Heck
Martin, Marguerite Helen
Mays, Robert Vernon
McFerren, Edward Carroll
Mease, Ralph Risser
Moore, George Luther
Morey, Roger Dexter
Mueller, Willia.m Paul
Olenchuk, Peter George
Peters, Marie Patricia
Reber, Earl Wayne
Rothmeyer, David Clair
Sarge, John Robert
Sattazahn, Elizabeth Mary
ScHiLLO, Edward C.
Sechrist, Helen Rae
Shay, Ralph Stanton
Sherk, Carl Raymond
Shillott, Betty Louise
Sholley, Irma June
Smee, Pauline Elizabeth
Smith, George Washington
Snavely, Dorothy Jeanne
Snell, Viola Arlene
Stabley, Dorothy Jane
Staley, Donald Stauffer
Stevens, Alfred Edward
Stoner, Samuel Hess
Swope, John Francis
Tyson, Charles James W., Jr.
Weiler, Robert Tournsley
Wix, Ruth Irene
WoRNAS, Chris George
Youse, Theodore Frederick
Ziegler, George Clinton
Frank S., Jr.
More rosin for the Frosb
Take it easy. Bill
Don't get that rope wet
Doc starts across
You tell him, Steve
Danny gets excited
Sophs pulled to no avail
Urged on by kindly upper-classmen, the two lower classes each year come to grips on various fields of honor
to do battle in more or less earnest struggles for supremacy. Holding little brief for custom, the Class of '43 last
fall tripped the Class of '42 in both the Tug-of-War and the Frosh-Soph Football Classic. The football game,
hotly contested throughout, was decided 7-6 in favor of the Frosh by reason of a successful extra-point try.
Steele's passes were accurate
Hambrigbt's extra-point try was blocked
Tiger Benneti gets set
Muddy but victorious Freshmen
Muddy and vanquished Sophs
Too many Frosh in VVei/er's way
They called them as they saw them
Bamberger, John Alexander
Hartley-, Donald Francis
Batdorf, Leon Stanford
Beckner, Richard Best
Bennett, John W'infield
Boeshore, Anna Mae
Boltz, Margaret Virginia
Boniberger, Dorothy Hartz
Bowman, Anne Louise
Brigham, Laura Fay'
Brine, Dorothy Louise
Bryce, George Wendell
Carey, Margaretta Adelaide
Carl, Shirley Chaitt
Carter, Doris Lorraine
Collier, Annette Louise
Collins, Ann B.
Crall, Lloyd Hornberger
Crist, Robert Elsworth
Crone, .\L\rtha Loltse
Crouse, Earl W illiam, Jr.
Daugherty, Jean Louise
Deibler, Kathryn Savilla
Detambel, Marvin Harold
Don-moyer, William McKinley, Jr.
DuNKLE, Emma Catherine
Eaton, Samuel Custer, III
Ebersole, Mervin Richard
Ebersole, Walter King
Eminhizer, John Wesley, Jr.
Emrich, Betty AL\e
Encle, Robert Melvin
Fleming, Lorin Eugene
Frantz, Frederick Stassner
Fritche, Herman Alvin
Garbade, Albert Martin, Jr.
George, Walter John
Gingrich, Harold Warren
GoLLAM, William Edwin
Graybill, Ruth Janet
Grogan, Norma Lorraine
Gruber, Jane Gingrich
Gruber, Ruth Rebecca
Gruman, Marva Eunice
Hampton, John Ellis
Hartman, Richard Daniel
Heagy, John Garfield
Heiland, Robert Elmer
Heilman, Robert Arthur
Hocker, John Brendel
Immler, Richard Andrew
Jackson, Thomas William
Johns, Mary Elizabeth
Keller, Dorothy Pauline
Keller, Emma Louise
Kerr, Elizabeth Krause
Klopp, Mary Ellen
Klucker, Dorothy Jane
Krause, David Light
Kreider, Marian Catherine
Kreider, Ruth Leah
Kreider, Verna Laura
Krovic, John Joseph
Landis, Carl Stanley
Little, Cyril James
Mages, Evelyn Jaye
March, Dorothy Louise
Matala, Harry Nicholas
Mattson, Robert Marvin
Maurer, Harold William, Jr.
Mehaffey, Mary Elizabeth
Metro, Stephen Joseph
Meyer, George Koehler
Mock, Miriam Grace
Morrison, Albert Harold
Morrison, Helen Alice
MuNSELL, Fred William
Ness, Robert Kiracofe
NoviCK, Jerome Francis
Oberholtzer, Harry Irving
Olexy, William Matthew
Owen, Richard Deen
Paine, Russell Howard
Patschke, Franklin Edward
Phillips, John Richard
Pollock, Elmer Clement
Rhodes, Jacob Lester, Jr.
Robertson, Jesse Custer
Schmaltzer, Henry Walter
Schmuhl, Raymond Frederick
ScHOPF, Janet Marie
Seitzinger, Charles Nelson
Shaner, David Willard
Sherk, Herman Dennis
Sherk, Katherine Jane
Shively, Max Grove
SiLLiMAN, Warren Benjamin
Smith, Doris Chittick
Smith, Grace Eleanore
Smith, Jane Evelyn
Stansfield, Genevieve Marie
Steele, William Hopper
Steiner, Robert Augustus
Stine, Evelyn Justina
Sykes, Harold Stanley
Talnack, John Paul
Tavalaro, Vincent Alfred
Touchstone, Joseph Carey
Tritch, Verdun Francis
Uberseder, Hans William
Uhrich, Robert Walter
Urquhart, Charles Dallas
Weidman, John Carl
Whistler, Robert George
Wilkialis, George Walter
Witmer, Leona Almeda
WiTMEYER, Eleanor Louise
Wolf, Joseph Hain
Yeatts, LeRoy Brough, Jr.
Yestadt, James Francis
Zellers, Jackson Sanders
Outstanding personalities of the four classes
are pictured on the pages immediately following.
On the first four pages are presented the individ-
uals selected by the entire student body in a poll
conducted by the 1941 Quittapahilla as being first
in leadership, outstanding in athletics, displaying
the best taste and style in dress, and being the
most attractive persons on campus. On the last
four pages of this section are presented those
Conservatory of Music students who, in the
estimation of their teachers, may truly be called
Louise Saylor, Senior
Best in At/itetics
Edward Schillo, Sophomore
Best in Athletics
John Moller, Senior
Robert Spangler, Senior
Dorothy Long, Senior
Arthur Jordan, Junior
Joan Cox, Junior
Jeanne Schock, Senior
Harold \'eagley, Senior
Mary Anne Cotroneo, Senior
Earl Caton, Junior
Sousaphone and Voice
Robert Hackman, Junior
Catherine Coleman, Junior
Jessie Robertson, Freshman
Victoria Turco, Sophomore
The purpose of the Conservatory is to teach music historically and estheti-
cally as an element of liberal culture; to ofTer courses that will give a thorough
and practical understanding of theory and composition; and to train artists
A knowledge of the theory of music is gained in sight singing, dictation, and
harmony courses. Practical application of the theory is found in method
courses for all grades and culminates in the study of general and specific prob-
lems which confront the director of school music organizations and classes.
Each prospective teacher is given instruction on every band and orchestra
instrument. The Conservatory student's academic studies are rounded out
with classes in the principles of conducting, eurythmics, the history of music,
and music appreciation. To develop musicianship in the individual student
specialized instruction is given in fields in which proficiencies are shown. The
Senior student, having finally gained a thoroughly substantial background, is
confronted with the student teaching of both vocal and instrumental classes
of children from kindergarten to high school age.
Outside of the classroom and practice-room much of the Conservatory student's
time is taken up by participation in the various musical organizations and ad-
vanced ensemble groups. Each organization gives a concert in the course of
the year. Individual artists and ensembles play in the Friday morning chapel
programs which are given over to the Conservatory. The progressing student
gains self reliance, stage presence, poise, and experience through appearances
in the student evening recitals which develop musical taste and discrimination
and acquaint both the student and the audience with a wide range of the best
of musical literature.
One of the Best in the East
Professor Edward P. Rutledge
He doth bestride our music world like a Colossus. This adaptation of
Shakespeare's expressive simile fittingly describes Professor Rutledge, for it is
he who keeps the Lebanon Valley musical organizations at the high level which
they have attained under his direction. The Symphony Orchestra, Glee Club,
Chorus, College Band, and Girls' Band all come under his efficient supervision.
Since becoming a member of the Conservatory faculty in 1931, he has won the
respect and admiration of fellow professors and students alike. Always modest
about his own achievements, he gives full recognition of merit to all who come
under his supervision. Every now and then, although much too infrequently,
he provides a rare treat by skilfully playing the cornet, proving that he is an
artist on that instrument as well as being very familiar with the other members
of the brass family. When correcting a student's mistake, he will articulate
in a clear tone with almost phenomenal speed, showing that the tongue is
quite apt for fast passages. Professor Rutledge is also proficient in the handling
of another family of instruments, the percussion group. He teaches a class in
percussion and plays in emergencies. His directorship of the college instru-
mental organizations shows that he thoroughly understands the fine points of
orchestral works. His understanding of vocal work is evidenced by the fine
performance of the Glee Club, College Chorus, and Beacon Hill Chorus which
he conducts. And there probably is no Conservatory student who hasn't found
him a friend and an aid in some problem, whether it had to do with music
Flule and Piccolo
Mary Grace Light
Mary Grace Longenecker
Anna Mary Herr
Mary Elizabeth Spangler
Mary Anne Cotroneo
Mary Grace Light
Mary Anne Cotroneo
Mary Elizabeth Spangler
Mary Elizabeth Spangler
The picture below is one of the more striking of a group sent from China
by Mrs. Calvin Reber to Evelyn Miller, 1939-40 president of the
Y. W. C. A. Mrs. Reber will be remembered by many on campus as the
former Audrey Fox, 1939, who was president of the Y. W. C. A. for the
1938-39 term and prominent in the activities of the religious organizations
while a student at Lebanon Valley College. Mr. and Mrs. Reber left the
United States but a short time ago as missionaries to a war-torn China.
Since the founding of the college almost seventy-five years ago, men and
women have gone out from Lebanon Valley College to engage actively
and courageously in religious careers, either as ministers or missionaries,
both under the guidance of the mother United Brethren denomination
and for other churches.
Is any specific reason for the inclusion of this picture necessary beyond the
desire to make a permanent record of the appealing look on the face of
the ragged urchin standing in the prow of the second boat?
. Unto the Least of These
Life Work Recruits
Future religious leaders make up the membership of this active organization. Many of
these students, now the leaders in religious activities on campus, are planning earnestly to
complete their education in some theological seminary and then enter the ministry, or to
serve as missionaries either abroad or to some underprivileged group in our own country, or
to engage in general church or social work. The Life Work Recruits hold regular meetings
in which open discussions are featured; frequently faculty members or visiting religious
leaders attend these meetings in the capacity of guest speakers and counselors. The sendmg
of deputations to near-by churches is a major part of this group's work. In cooperation with
approved and competent Conservatory students who contribute the musical portion of the
programs, small groups of students plan and have the entire charge of services in the various
churches to which they have been invited. Of especial interest to their fellow students was
the series of deputations to the local United Brethren Church, the College Church, which
were surprisingly well supported by the college students. Helpful faculty advisers for the
past year were Dr. G. A. Richie, Dr. P. O. Shettel, and Dr. C. S. Stine.
Young Men's Christian Association Cabinet
Through his Big Brother, a Y. M. C. A. appointed friend, a fellow who has decided to
matriculate at Lebanon Valley first learns about the college that is located in Annville and
the things he'll do there and the people he'll meet there. And during Freshman Week the
members of this organization's Cabinet are on hand to help him make the proper beginning
for a profitable stay of four years. From then on, frequently in conjunction with the
Y. W. C. A., numerous social and religious activities are sponsored by this Association, to
which, incidentally, every male student belongs. Dad's Day is held in the fall. It's a day
when the payer of bills gets a chance to inspect the campus and the buildings and to see
whether or not he's getting his money's worth. Usually there is a football game in the
afternoon in which the Valley football machine in ruthless fashion runs up a huge score over
an unfortunate victim. And the day is ended with a splendid banquet in which not too much
time is taken up with speeches. The Y. M. and Y. W. jointly edit the standard manual of
instruction for freshmen, the L Book. In addition, they contribute greatly toward the success
of the annual May Day celebrations. Together they sponsor early morning pre-holiday
services and take turns in having charge of the weekly evening prayer service. One of the
most ambitious and worthy programs undertaken, in which these local organizations are in
competition with the corresponding groups in the other United Brethren colleges, is the
World Fellowship Project.
Young Women's Christian Association Cabinet
Helpful Big Sisters and an entertaining Freshman Week program do much to help new
freshman women students become acclimated to their new surroundings and make them
appreciative of the work done by the Young Women's Christian Association. This organiza-
tion has as its purpose, as does the Y. M. C. A., the maintaining of Christian ideals on campus
and the securing of a proper and harmonious balance between religious and social activities,
in the sponsoring of both of which it is one of the most active agencies. Every year one week
is set aside as Heart Sister Week during which every girl tries to outdo her fellows in showering
favors, kindnesses, and small gifts — without being suspected or caught — upon her Heart
Sister; the week is closed with a delightful tea in each of the girls' dormitories and in the
girls' day student room. Just before the Christmas vacation these ambitious girls help the
rest of the campus solve the gift problem by selling linen, jewelry, and novelty gifts at their
Christmas Bazaar. Together with the Men's Y, a fact not mentioned across the page, they
arranged a carol sing last year and saw to it that the campus was put into the proper holiday
condition by the erection of a large and gaily lighted Christmas tree. Early in the spring
a Mothers' Week End is held. For two or three days the mothers live with their daughters
and get to find out just what college life nowadays is like. Frequently this event coincides
with the date of the annual spring Music Festival so that the mothers are enabled to enjoy a
real musical treat as well as other well-planned entertainments.
Charles R. Beittel, Jr.
Martha Jane Koontz
Anna Mae Bomberger
Betty Anne Rutherford
Associate Literary Editors
Girls' Athletics Editor
John H. Dressler, Jr.
Assistant Business Manager
Members of Business Staff
John H. Dressler, Jr.
Charles R. Beittel, Jr.
Their Efforts Are Presented in This Volume
Carl Y. Ehrhart
Lillian Mae Leisey
Betty Anne Rutherford
John V. Moller
John H. Dressler
Assistant Business Manager
Ha ^it CoUegienne
Carl Y. Ehrhart Editor-in-Chief
John V. Moller Business Manager
Weekly Portrayers of the Changing College Scene
Ink Spots Meet at Dr. Struble's
The Green Blotter Club was instituted several years ago to function
as a needed stimulant and guide for creative writing on the campus.
Membership in the organization is limited to the four aspirants from
each class whose proved merits seem to mark them as being most
worthy of inclusion in the group. Meetings, held once each month
at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Struble, are pleasantly informal. Each
author in the course of the evening reads any prose or poetry which
he might have written since the last meeting, submitting it for the
constructive, instructive, or destructive criticisms of his fellow writers.
Dr. G. G. Struble
Typical works of the Green Blotter Club members, selected from
those published in the 1939 and 1940 supplements to La Vie
Collegienne, are gladly reprinted here. Poems alone have been chosen
for these two pages, for the inclusion of the more lengthy prose pieces
would have made impossible the representation of more than one or
two of the authors.
Wisdom of the ages teaches
That tomorrow shall be bright;
Yet, for all my knowings,
1 cannot stay my tears tonight
She voiced her soul's sweet sorrow with
That only she and God might know, but
Trusting friends that her thoughts with
her would go.
How would her heart cry now, were she
The Judas Kiss
A kiss — so sweet.
Yet with poison filled,
A feigned vent for passion true.
One man it banished from the earth.
Would it be so with you?
A kiss — honey-flavored venom,
Yet with a promise given
To pass the forbidden portal through.
One man it sent to an endless world
That it might be so with you.
Old love is like an old favorite frock,
Faded, dependable, yet weary
Of the monotonous task
Of assuming the same contours
Year by year.
Old love is like an old favorite frock
That one averse to sentiment
Disdains to hoard as a treasure,
And yet scorns to discard
As tho' indifferent.
Forgive me, God,
Today I killed a dancing butterfly.
Before I came a fleeting bit of gold.
But when I passed
A dirty yellow spot upon my streamlined window.
Drooping countenance; blank, bleary eyes;
Disconsolate carriage; shifty hands;
Mouth accustomed to uttering lies;
Feet shambling o'er fear-scarred lands —
Age destitute of respect.
He puts his hand upon my shoulder
And he looks me in the eye
Then he grows a little bolder
Though he's really very . hy.
As he draws me closer to him
I'm glad that I am me,
For he's my own precious Jim
And today he just reached three.
In the gloaming of day
Half hidden by the trees.
Through the wide-open vault
With their wings outspread
On the waiting air.
And each piercing eye
Lebanon Valley College
Matrimonial agency for the region.
Fool-maker, Teacher of facts,
Dealer in Sheepskins, and the Students' Money Grabber;
Decrepit, rustic, weatherbeaten.
In the city of the One Man Police Force.
They tell me you are wicked and I believe them, for
I have seen your naughty boys from the windows
pour water on innocent by-passers.
And they tell me you are crooked and I answer, yes,
it is true. I have seen the gunman kill and go free
to kill again.
And they tell me you are brutal and my reply is, on the
strips of narrow paper I have seen the marks of
And having answered so, I turn to the conservatory of
this my college, and pointing with damning finger I
say come and show me another college with men so
strong as to be alive amidst this wailing and
Flinging myriad noises upon those slaving task on
task, here is a cold, stark bedlam set vivid in a
Mournful as a dog when the moon is at full, discordant
as the amplified tuning of a symphony.
Drumming, Squeaking, Rumbling.
Under the smoke and dust from the railroad, washed
by the too-frequent rains.
Groaning under the terrible task of feeding a hundred
or more Mohawkers,
Proudly stands my Alma Mater, smelling of the fish
Smelling of the sweat of the would-be athletes and the
mixtures of the would-be chemists.
Laughing the decrepit, rustic, weatherbeaten laugh
Proud to be marriage bureau, Fool-maker, Teacher of
facts, Dealer in Sheepskins, and the Students'
There was a time when dead men
Were brought from the front —
Stacked in neat piles
And carried in a cart with dignity;
Now they leave them where they fall
And run over them with tanks to make blood-red jelly!
Embryo Scientists: Chemists Above and Biologists Below
The two science clubs of the campus are active, progressive organiza-
tions whose membership lists are made up mainly of pre-professional
students planning to become doctors, surgeons, researchers, science
teachers, or perhaps industrial chemists, such as the one pictured analyzing
a heat of steel on the opposite page. A photograph quite similar to this
could have been taken in the laboratories of steel plants in near-by Harris-
burg, Lebanon, Steelton, or even in Lebanon Valley's chemistry laboratory.
Chemistry Club Officers
Richard Moody President
George Smee Vice-President
Raymond Hess Secretary-Treasurer
Warren Sechrist Publicity Agent
Biology Club Officers
Elwood Brubaker President
Herbert Miller Vice-President
Edna Rutherford Secretary
Marlin Espenshade Treasurer
The Chemistry Club, organized about ten years ago at the suggestion
of Dr. Bender, who has since then been the Club's adviser, held very
successful bimonthly meetings during the past year. Student reports on
topics of general interest, including brief biographical sketches of the lives
of great pioneers in the field of chemistry, and reviews of current develop-
ments by informed members, frequently in conjunction with actual
demonstrations, formed the nucleus of the meetings. At times motion
pictures showing mining, refining, or manufacturing processes are obtained
from the United States Bureau of Mines of the Department of the
Interior to augment the reports. Once or twice in the course of a year
a trip is made, sometimes of an extended nature, to various industrial
The Biology Club carried out a varied program in the scholastic year
1939-40. Meetings, held on the third Thursday of every month, were
carefully planned so that they not only provided instruction but also
maintained interest, and usually consisted of reports from the more
active members on unusual or little-known biological subjects. Of special
interest were those gatherings when former members of the group, usually
those who had gone on to medical school or were doing graduate school
work, were present to give informal talks on their work and experiences
since leaving the environment of Lebanon Valley's Biology Club. Climax-
ing the activities of the year was the weekend trip to Mt. Gretna where
field tramps were made to various points in that vicinity.
Chemist Making Steel Analysis
Outbreak of the general conflict in Europe has had a stimulating effect upon the work
of the International Relations Club. It has not only provided the topic for discussion for
several meetings, but through newspaper reports has aroused a greater interest than ever
before in the American foreign policy, which interest has of course been reflected in the
general discussions. The lives of important personalities in the war have been reviewed
as well as the military and diplomatic news of the belligerents.
At one meeting various members of the Club represented Hitler, Chamberlain, Daladier,
Stalin, and Mussolini. They sat around a council table in an effort to straighten out the
tangle but got nowhere.
The I. R. C. conducted a student poll on national questions which resulted in Dewey and
Hull being selected as prospective candidates. On the matter of American foreign policy
an isolation course was advocated and the cash-and-carry neutrality policy favored.
This Finn's Fate
A Finnish "Ghost Patroller" stops in a
forest in Finland during the late war with the
U. S. S. R. to clean his rifle, which has been
equipped with a Diopter telescope for spotting
the enemy at great distances. This picture is
printed here because the disastrous events in
Europe are becoming of deeper significance
every day to the more fortunate Western
Hemisphere. May his portrait always bear
mute witness to his bravery and that of his
outnumbered fellows and be a grim commen-
tary on the ruthless policies pursued by the
militaristic totalitarianisms in achieving their
. . . Crept into the Speeches of Debaters and the Discussions of I. R. C. Cabinet Members
Choice of a question for this season's debating teams was vitally affected by the war
situation in Europe. With bombs bursting in Europe, the teams felt it would be helpful to
discuss the foreign policy of the United States. The question chosen was: Resolved: That
the United States should adopt a policy of strict isolation in armed and civil conflict out-
side the Western Hemisphere.
The Women's Debating Team, coached by Dr. M. L. Stokes and managed by Louise Saylor,
was composed of Louise Saylor, Lillian Leisey, Betty Anne Rutherford, Dorothea Donough,
Floda Trout and Mildred Cross. Their schedule included debates with Ursinus, Gettysburg,
The Men's Debating Team had a very active season. The chief feature of their program
was the radio debates which were sponsored by radio stations WHP and WKBO, Harrisburg.
Besides the radio debates they held numerous debates at the college. Carl Ehrhart and
Paul Horn visited the campuses of Muhlenberg and Moravian Colleges on a three-day trip.
Other colleges scheduled for debate were Elizabethtown, Franklin and Marshall, Gettys-
burg, Wagner, Dickinson, and the University of Toledo.
Besides debating the isolation question, the men's team also discussed Government owner-
ship of railroads, federal aid to education, and the war-guilt problem. Their team was ably
coached by Dr. Stine, instructor of public speaking, and managed by John Moller. Carl
Ehrhart, Paul Horn, Florian Cassady, Robert Mays, Donald Bartley and George Wilkialis
composed the men's team.
The Carnegie Endowment's purpose in undertaking the work of International Relations
Clubs in colleges and universities throughout the world is "to fix the attention of students
on those underlying principles of international conduct, of international law, and of inter-
national organization, which must be agreed upon and put into action if a peaceful civiliza-
tion is to continue."
The local Club, under the supervision of Frederic Miller, professor of history, has completed
the most successful year since its organization. The Club year began with a supper hike
for all old and new members. In December, the president of the Club, Jane Ehrhart, at-
tended the annual conference of the 1. R. C. clubs held at New Jersey College for Women.
As a result of her attendance at the conference, the Club was reorganized into two groups,
the Club proper and the Cabinet. The Club meetings are open to all students for general
discussion of current events, while the Cabinet, composed of ten individuals chosen for their
intelligence and special interest in foreign affairs, engage in special research work.
The members of the Cabinet are: Professor Miller, Jane Ehrhart, president, Martha Davies,
vice-president, Richard Baldwin, secretary-treasurer, Florian Cassady, Carl Ehrhart,
John Ness, Betty Anne Rutherford, Robert Dresel, Elizabeth Sattazahn and Ralph Shay.
German Students Meet Informally in West Hall
Harold Light President
Anna Mae Bomberger Vice-President
Frances Prutzman Secretarv-Treasurer
Der Deutsche Verein is an organization devoted exclusively to the
fostering of German interests and tastes from a cultural and esthetic
point of view. Their meetings are held in the parlor of West Hall under
the guidance of their adviser. Dr. Lena Louise Lietzau. German is spoken
in these meetings and interesting discussions take place. German folk-
dances, customs, dress, art, literature, and culture are studied to see the
effect which they have on the Western civilization and also to find how
much we owe to our German heritage. The club m the past has sponsored
several German movies, given plays, and secured speakers. This year's
program was devoted in part to the reviewing of the lives of great Germans
such as Mozart and Baron von Steuben. At the end of the year there is
a banquet in the traditional German style at a near-by hotel.
Flying Dutchmen Receiving Ground Instruction
Flight training, preparation in an entirely new field, was made available to Lebanon
Valley students this past year when college authorities were enabled, through the cooperation
of the Civil Aeronautics Authority, to conduct a civilian pilot training course. Only the
healthiest applicants are accepted for this training, and a prerequisite is the passing of a
very thorough medical examination by Government-appointed doctors. Actual work in
the course consists of seventy-two hours of ground school instruction, taught by Professor
Grimm, and from thirty-five to fifty hours of flight instruction given at the Penn-Harris
Airport in Harrisburg. Upon the completion of this work the aspiring pilot is subjected to
an extremely rigid testing at the hands of a Government examiner to determine his knowledge
of aeronautical theory and regulations and to establish his competency as a safe pilot.
Having successfully passed this ordeal by examination, the student is awarded a private
pilot certificate of competency and may, if his physical condition is sufl^iciently perfect, take
steps for an even higher rating. Only ten applicants were permitted to sign up for this course
this past year. It is hoped, however, that results of this initial trial will be such as to warrant
and permit a doubling of L. V. C.'s allocation.
The Wig and Buckle Club is the dramatic organization on the L. V. C. campus which
presents several one-act plays during the year and also, usually near the beginning of the
school year, a full-length play. This year's presentations consisted of the one-act play, "The
Valiant," and the more pretentious "Dover Road."
Membership in the Wig and Buckle Club, which is much sought after, is in three different
progressive classes or levels, each dependent upon the contribution of the individual to the
stage. Various contributions to the success of a performance, either on the stage or behind
the backdrop, make the aspiring individuals eligible for club, general, or letter membership.
The officers of the Club are elected from the letter members; they and a selected executive
committee have charge of the Club's work and also of the presentations under the very able
direction and guidance of the Wig and Buckle Club adviser. Dr. George Struble. Dr. Struble
either directs the plays or has some particularly interested and able student help as a director
in the production of the plays on L. V. C. campus.
In Mr. Lati.Tier's Home Along "Dover Road"
The Wig and Buckle Play for this year as presented by the L. V. C. players on November 15
was "Dover Road." The staging of this full-length piece was the group's main effort of the
year and was no exception to the long line of enjoyable plays hitherto presented by the
Dramatic Club. Dean Aungst, Robert Hackman, and Feme Poet carried out their assign-
ments splendidly in their respective roles. Fine work was also done by two newcomers to the
L. V. stage, Margaret Boltz and Hi Tindall.
The story of "Dover Road" certers around a Mr. Latimer whose hobby was helping couples
to get to fully understand each other before they took that big step into or out of matrimony.
Anne and Leonard were eloping, and, being led to think they were stopping at a hotel, they
were received at the home of Mr. Latimer. In the meantime, Eustasia, who is Leonard's
wife, and dashing young Nicholas were also running away together. They, too, mysteriously
find their way to the home of Mr. Latimer. The ccmplications which follow provide a very
exciting play, and the ease with which Mr. Latimer skilfully sets straight the tangled affairs
of the concerned couples, showing them in their true character, makes the story complete.
Mr. Pirn, Intruder Extraordinary
"Mr. Pirn Passes By," by A. A. Milne, was presented by Kalozetean and Delphian
Literary Societies as their annual joint performance. The play, in three acts, concerned
itself with the affairs of the Mardens, a man, his wife, and a daughter so foolish as to have an
artist for a boy friend. Mr. Pirn, an elderly version of the absent-minded type of professor,
blundered into the picture and caused a little trouble in the Marden household. It seemed
that Mrs. Marden had been previously married to another man, and, upon the supposed
death of her first husband in Australia, had married again. Mr. Pim, in a very misunder-
standing way, told her that her former husband was still alive. As the story progressed,
Mr. Pim dropped in to visit upon occasion and then vanished completely for a time, always
reappearing, however, at the proper moment. Frank Shenk as Carraway Pim with Dean
Aungst as George Marden took leading honors in this presentation. Carol Kissinger as
Olivia played the part with finesse. Credit also goes to Robert Artz and Myrtle Leff for
interpreting the love interest. Last but not least, much credit is due Dr. Struble and Dr.
Stine for the splendid work they accomplished in putting over the passings by of misunder-
standingly understanding Mr. Pim.
The Involved Case at Greenfingers
The Junior Class Play was an entirely new type of presentation for L. V. C. — a mystery
play — and it afforded opportunities for a variety of acting. Many of the actors were having
their first tries on the local amateur boards, but, if the audience's reaction may be used as a
basis for judgment, "The Mystery of Greenfingers," which centered around the Greenfingers
Palace Hotel in the Peak District, was quite a success. While a violent storm raged outside,
very strange things began to happen inside. At the opening of the play some of the staff,
who had come early in the season, were discussing various details when from out of the storm
came a Miss Tracy, played by Martha Jane Koontz. From the moment of her arrival things
began to happen. First she brought in a lady companion who went directly to her room.
Very soon, while Miss Tracy was much engaged in conversation a shot was heard. Then the
story really began to get under way. A Mr. Crawther, a sleuth of no mean ability, played by
Don Haverstick, soon arrived on the scene to attempt to discover the murderer as well as
the murdered, for "it" had completely vanished. As the action proceeds it becomes more
and more complicated, until finally the poor little Miss Tracy completely changes character
and the play ends in a very surprising manner. Much credit goes to Dr. Struble for directmg,
to Paul Horn for staging, and to the following actors and actresses: Martha Jane Koontz,
Margaret Boyd, Margie Bordwell, Feme Poet, Arthur Jordan, Don Haverstick and Frank
Shenk. Then, too, a vote of thanks goes to the orchestra for the music which added much to
the evening's performance.
Just Plain Clarence Smith, Coleoptera Expert
"Clarence" is Mr. Tarkington's story of a young man who, unknown to all the rest, really
was someone, a fact which no one found out until the last act. Margie Bordwell, as Cora
Wheeler, really distinguished herself in four words when she said "No, no more coffee!" It
wasn't the words that counted, or the situation in which they were said, but it was that
sighing sound of a love-sick swan which really put the lighting effects into the words as she
tried to make Clarence fall in love with her. Credit, too, is due Robert Hackman as Papa
Wheeler, Ellen Ruppersberger as Mama Wheeler, Danny Seiverling as Bobby Wheeler,
and Marlin Espenshade as Clarence. The involved story as to who Clarence really was
finally resolved itself into the fact that he was only Clarence Smith, an authority on the
Coleoptera. The Charles Smum, Charles Short or Charles Anything-else was a complicated
matter, but at last all's well that ends well. Again there are Dr. Struble and Dr. Stine to
thank for putting "Clarence" into good working order in a very limited time. Also to Paul
Horn and his stage crew go Philo's and Clio's many, many thanks.
Entertainmeit for Homecomers and Mothers
The Wig and Buckle One-act Play presented this year was "The Valiant." Given on
Homecoming Day, this short drama scored a hit with a very receptive audience. Under the
direction of William Jenkins and Dr. Struble, Floda Trout and John Oliver starred in this
one-acter. John Oliver, as the prisoner James Dyke, gave a very creditable portrayal of the
man who, to save sorrow for others, would not give his true identification. Even to the girl
who the audience was sure was his own sister he showed no evidence of recognition: he was
a man unknown, he remained a man unknown. Miss Trout, as Josephine Paris, gave a
splendid piece of acting as the inquiring young lady who was interested in the convicted man.
Richard Baldwin, as the warden, carried a heavy role in grand fashion. Even the clock
fulfilled its important assignment in a timely manner.
Another one-act play given this year was "The Tenth Word," presented by the girls as
one of the highlights for Mothers' Week End. This play gave a contrast between the old
and the new, a story of a girls' finishing school where the same story of elopement happened,
even though there was a difference of fifty years, except for modern dress. All in all, another
one-act play very well presented.
Danny and Jane Enjoyed Themselves at Philo's Anniversary
Many campus social activities are sponsored by the four local literary societies whose
names are derived from an earlier period when their prime purpose was to afford their
members opportunities for literary improvement. Now, however, their status approaches
that of the local fraternities and sororities in other colleges, and the interests which they
further have changed accordingly. Intersociety competition is of a healthy, democratic
sort which is an assurance of progress in many phases of campus life — social, entertainment,
pwlitical — as long as it is maintained. The climax of each society's program for the year
is the celebration of its anniversary, which usually takes the form of a formal dinner-dance
at a near-by hotel.
Delta Lambda Sigma
Rachael Holdcraft, Anniversary President
Delphian Literary Society, the youngest campus social organization, was formed just
eighteen years ago to relieve the overcrowded conditions of the one girls' society then in
existence and to give the girls more of an opportunity to display their abilities and talents.
After a consultation with the oracle of Delphi the society was organized under the name of
Delphian. With so few years behind it, Delphian cannot boast of much of a background,
for its history is still in the making. Each year brings new blood and new ideas into the
organization, giving new life to the spirit of the oracle of Delphi which hovers constantly
over the society. This year, after a rushing season fdled with an enjoyable hike, a welcoming
tea, and numerous joint sessions, came a splendid climax in a well-planned dinner-dance —
the first in the society's history — at the Hotel Harrisburger. The non-dancers were pro-
vided with an evening of entertainment, too; their assessment took them to see the popular
motion picture "Gone with the Wind." The final event of the year came in the successful
production of the play "The Youngest," by Philip Barry, which was given with the
cooperation of Kalo.
Phi Lambda Sigma
Daniel Seiverling, Anniversary President
Chairman oj Executive
Philokosmian Literary Society is the oldest organization on the campus, with
seventy-three years of history behind it. The society sponsors many campus
activities such as discussions, joint sessions, smokers, and dances. Their social
program is not limited solely to members, but includes many activities for the
entire student body. A Football Pep Dance and several Poverty Dances were
sponsored which did much to enliven otherwise dull week ends. Philo also joined
with Delphian in having a joint session, a departure from the ordinary which was
very favorably received. This year's annual play, given in conjunction with Clio,
and introducing the anniversary celebrations, was the Shavian satirical piece "Arms
and the Man." The anniversary festivities were concluded with the annual dinner-
dance which was held at Galen Hall, Wernersville, Pa., and was attended by eighty-
Kappa Lambda Sigma
Edward Minnick, Anniversary President
Kalozetean Literary Society is the brother society of Philo. Although not so
old as its partner, it has, nevertheless, made rapid progress in fostering social
activities and developing campus leaders. It has a well-developed social program
which it utilizes at every possible opportunity. Kalo's dances, smokers, and joint
sessions are noted for their fellowship and humor. Much competition is engaged
in with Philo, which keeps both societies on their toes in an effort to prove which
society is the better. This has never been proved and probably never will be.
However, the fun and the friendships fostered by this competition are found to be
invaluable. Kalo joins with all the societies in the fall in giving the annual all-
society session for the benefit of the new students. Under the able direction of
Mrs. Paul Billett and Dr. Struble, Kalo joined with Delphian in presenting Philip
Barry's "The Youngest," with Martha Davies and Richard Baldwin playing the
lead roles. On March 29 Kalo held its annual dinner-dance at the Hershey Hotel,
thus marking the climax of their year's activities.
Kappa Lambda Nu
Carmella Galloppi, Anniversarx' President
Lillian Leisev President Louise Saylor
Betty Anne Rutherford Vice-President Louella Schindel
Louise Saylor Recording Secretary Eleanor Holbrook
Jean Strickhouser Corresponding Secretar},- Victoria Turco
Bernice Witmer Treasurer Bernice Witmer
Margaret Bordwell Editor oj Olive Branch Floda Trout
The Clionian Literary Society was established sixty-nine years ago as a society
of a literary nature. Today it functions as a purely social organization, but
Minerva, the goddess of wisdom, retains her position of patron goddess of the
society. The owl and the olive branch are emblems of the society and are displayed
on dance favors and programs as well as on the Clio pins. The society room is in
North Hall, and it is from her place in this hall that Minerva is privileged to wit-
ness such events as the initiation ceremonies and meetings. Throughout the
year there are a series of events such as the hike with its impressive ceremony, the
informal party for Freshmen, and evening social gatherings. This year there were
several additional joint sessions and a Leap Year Dance at which the girls took
the initiative. The formal Anniversary Dance, which is the highlight of the social
year, was held this year at the Hotel Abraham Lincoln in Reading. The anni-
versary play, which is always held jointly with Philo on the eve of May Day.
this year was Shaw's "Arms and the Man."
First and only existent chapter of a nationally recognized fraternal organiza-
tion on Lebanon Valley's campus is the local chapter of Pi Gamma Mu, National
Honorary Social Science Fraternity, which was established last spring through
the efforts of Dr. Milton L. Stokes, professor of business administration and
economics. Perhaps the inclusion of the fraternity's purpose here would be more
appropriate than anything else that might be written.
"The purpose of Pi Gamma Mu is the inculcation of the ideals of scholarship and
social service in the study of all social problems. Pi Gamma Mu was organized
not to oppose or advocate any particular social movement. It aims rather to
instill in the mind of the individual a scientific attitude toward all social ques-
tions. Its particular purpose is to send out from our colleges and universities young
men and women imbued with social idealism, trained in scientific thought, and
encouraged to help others to be scientific in their thinking on all social questions.
Incidentally, it aims at more cooperation between students and the several branches
of social science, all of which must make contributions of knowledge if our social
problems are to be solved. Pi Gamma Mu aims to occupy a position in the field
of social science comparable to that of Phi Beta Kappa in the field of literary
studies and of Sigma Xi in natural science. Nevertheless, it differs from the
ordinary honor society in having an active program for the society as a whole,
its chapters, and all of its members."
Cheer Leaders Revive Winter-Chilled Fans
Varsity athletics play a big part in the lives of Lebanon Valley College students, whether
they be actively engaged in one or more of the major sports or merely in a more passive
manner cheer on the teams from the bleachers. But one mustn't possess outstanding abilities
in order to enjoy the recreational benefits of actual and active participation in sports, for
especially of late has there been developed an extensive intramural program, sponsored by
such interested campus organizations as the Women's Athletic Association and the Men's
Senate, in which each student has a chance to become actively engaged.
Every student, by virtue of the fact that he has paid an activities fee, is a member of the
Athletic Association and accordingly is entitled to free admission to all the home games of
the several teams. Many alumni cooperate in swelling the Athletic Association's membership.
Athletics are quietly and efliciently controlled by an Athletic Council consisting of representa-
tives of the Faculty and Alumni. This group relieves the administration of the many prob-
lems found in the managing of intercollegiate athletics. Its chief purpose is to approve all
programmes and to determine Lebanon Valley's policies. This the Council has done, and
under its paternal guidance Lebanon Valley athletics are continuing to advance to a higher
Varsity Competitors in Intercollegiate Athletics
Varsity "L" Club membership, cherished goal of all campus athletes, is limited to the varsity performers who
have brought fame and glory to their Alma Mater in intercollegiate competition and to the student m.anagers
of the various seasonal sports. After undergoing an initiation that draws howls of pain from the stout-hearted,
strong-armed heroes, the favored athletes are then permitted to enjoy the full privileges of recognized varsity
men. Carrying with it the most honor is the right to wear the varsity "L" sweater which the organization
furnishes its members from funds obtained from the annually sponsored dance held on Homecoming Day. Other
favors are accorded to the members of this group, the most noteworthy being the presentation of small gold
charms in the shape of a football, basketball, or baseball, indicating the major sport in which letters have been
won. Intercollegiate competition will remain a healthy, vital factor in college life at L. V. C. as long as the "L"
Club spirit prevails on the campus.
The Women's Athletic Association, under the capable leadership of Miss Esther Henderson, has carried
out the recent trend in women's athletics by establishing a well-organized intramural program. Miss Henderson's
chief desire is to have a sport for every girl and a girl in every sport. Her aim has been realized to a great
degree, for this year sixty-five per cent of all the women on Lebanon Valley's campus are engaged in some form
of sport. To gain membership in the W. A. A. a girl must earn two hundred points. Points are earned by par-
ticipation in the various sports either as a member of the honor team or by membership on a dormitory team.
Letters are given to those girls who earn one thousand points. The officers are made up of Seniors and Juniors.
Each sport has a leader who is in charge of administering that sport; she is chosen from Sophomore members of
the club. The year's activities were ended by the banquet held May 13. This was a formal affair to which both
old members and initiates were invited. This year Miss Anne Hodgkins was the speaker.
Leaders in Wonren's Sports
Flying Dutchmen of the gridiron crossed foreign goal-lines often enough during 1939 to conquer
six of the nine opposing elevens. An overwhelming but expected drubbing at the hands of a dozen
Boston College teams marked the first encounter as one for the loss column but goaded on Blue
and White players to win the next five games in succession. The smart of end of the season defeats
by a vengeful St. Joseph's and an unruly rival Albright was little alleviated fay the easy task of
sending Juniata's Indians back to their reservation in the intermission between those two battles.
For service rendered on the striped field throughout their college careers, Captain Charles Belmer,
Christian Walk, August Herman, George Katchmer, and Donald Ludwig were awarded the
coveted miniature gold footballs after playing their last game for Lebanon Valley.
Sept. 30 Boston College at Boston, Mass.
Oct. 6 *Moravian at Bethlehem
Oct. 14 Franklin and Marshall at Lancaster
Oct. 21 University of Delaware at Newark, Del.
Oct. 28 Pennsylvania Military College at Hershey
Nov. 4 Susquehanna University at Annville
Nov. 11 St. Joseph's at Philadelphia
Nov. 18 Juniata at Annville
Nov. 25 Albright at Hershey
These Gridtnen Proved Their Worth
53 T6 4 ^64^6 5^ 69 1 "^
7? 63 66 60 4, t 74 80
A new combination of coaches
kept the lights burning late in their
second floor Ad Building office
chasing circles and crosses over
sheets of paper while planning deep
grid strategy. Mike Intrieri, of
near-by Steelton, with experience
gained from high school, college, and
professional play and from several
years of coaching duties elsewhere,
had full charge of the Valley for-
ward wall and otherwise assisted
Jerry Frock, who, as usual, assumed
the responsibilities of head coach
and tutored the huskies in the
The Board of Strategy
The aerie of the Boston Eagles afforded no safe roost for a wandering Flying Dutchmen eleven
far north of its accustomed habitat. Twenty thousand Bostonians jammed into Alumni Field at
Newton and made the horseshoe resound with loud-voiced acclamations for Montgomery, Cig-
netti, and O'Rourke who took turns running rough-shod through the sadly outclassed and out-
numbered boys from Annville. A prejudiced Yankee official, sporting a tin horn on his wrist,
nullified the Valley's only possible score, the result of Ed Schillo's sixty-yard gallop with an inter-
cepted Boston lateral, by stoutly declaiming that both offender and offended had been oflPside.
Most spectacular of the many outstanding Boston players was dark-skinned and shifty Lou
Montgomery who pirouetted effortlessly through a wavering Valley line and adroitly avoided the
secondary. Incidentally, Coach Leahy's team fared well enough on brown bread and baked beans
to be invited to a post-season clash with Clemson University in the Cotton Bowl on New Year's Day.
A first-quarter lead of one touchdown, jealously and successfully guarded throughout the re-
mainder of the game, muzzled a yapping pack of hard-running Greyhounds. Opening scrimmage
centered about the midfield chalk line until halfway through the initial period when Kuhn, faking
an end run, faded back to throw a long forward pass deep into Moravian territory to Grabusky
who trotted into the hostile end zone for the single score of the evening. Thereafter the Boys in
Grey from Bethlehem reeled off three first downs for every ten-yard advance made by the Boys in
Blue, but Schillo's long, well-directed punts terminated and rolled back their drives, making the
extra yardage of no avail. A heavy, enveloping mist was settling down over the field and painting
haloes around the floodlights as Moravian, in the last minutes of play, mixed spinners, reverses,
and passes to advance forty-nine yards into the half of the field belonging to a desperate Valley
team that braced itself in the shadow of the uprights to stave off defeat.
Over the Ball
Gloomy Jerry Frock smiled as his revamped lineup
humbled the proud Diplomats of Franklin and Marshall
before a Dad's Day crowd of six thousand spectators on
Williamson Field. The focus of early action shifted rapidly
as both sides, trying to harness the stiff October wind,
took to kicking the pigskin. Valley threatened first when,
following Grabusky's interception, Kuhn unerringly threw
to Walk who worked his way to the F. & M. ten-yard line.
The sons of Ben and John yielded five more three-foot
lengths and then held firm to take the ellipsoid on downs.
As Suchena went behind his own goal-line, hoping to boot
his team out of immediate danger, a clumsy snap from
center pulled him off balance and he was felled for an
automatic safety that gave L. V. C. a two-point first-period
lead and ultimately provided the answer to that day's big
question. In the second quarter, with Kuhn and Schillo
bucking the line and Walk skirting the end on a deceptive
shovel-pass, the Dutchmen moved fifty yards in the right
direction to the Diplomats' twelve. At that point Kuhn
stepped backward and catapulted a spiral to Walk in pay
territory. Schillo's attempted placement was ruled no
good. A revived Lancaster outfit, smarting under Coach
Holman's between-the-halves reading of the riot act, be-
came more aggressive in the second half. Taking to the
air, F. & M. advanced deep into Valley territory, and
Suchena smashed through the line to score standing up.
The additional point try was pronounced good. Hard-
pressed, the Frockmen stiffened and rolled over the goal-
line in an effort to enlarge their slim lead. The too-hasty
motion of a backficld man, however, voided the additional
six-pointer. The fray closed with Lebanon Valley's line
standing firm from end to end against repeated and frenzied
Second one-point victory in as many weeks was credited
to Lebanon Valley footballers as they traveled across
Mason and Dixon's line to nose out a scrappy underdog
Delaware University eleven striving for its first triumph
of the year. Walk scored for the Blue and White on a
forward pass tossed out by Schillo who then added the
supremely important extra point. Performance of the
Mud Hens was creditable, for they stopped the supposedly
high-powered L. V. C. eleven short. Fortunately, how-
ever, they were weak in the one-point department.
Twenty-four seconds of play in the spacious Hershey
Stadium provided time enough for the swift-striking Fly-
ing Dutchmen to make their first score against eleven
bewildered Cadets. Pennsylvania Military College, after
receiving the opening kickoff, had been compelled to
kick on the second play. Kuhn, standing calmly on the
Soldiers' twenty-five, deftly deposited the pigskin in the
arms of an expectant Chris Walk who squeezed across the
last broad stripe before the second hand of Mr. Hershey's
big clock had completed half of its first 360° sweep. Un-
mindful of the wintry blasts that swept lengthwise through
the huge Chocolate Bowl, Frank Kuhn paced the Valley
attack with one direct hit after another, displaying an
uncannily accurate style of aerial work. The dumb-
founded Cadets wilted under the merciless strafing and
were scattered before lightning scoring thrusts in every
period but the third, as Ciamillo, Kuhn, and Schillo broke
through into the diagonally marked end region to secure
the additional L. V. C. tallies. Dazzling runs vied with
the brilliant passing for the onlookers' plaudits. Not to
be forgotten was the perfectly timed interference, with
Grabusky and Bosnyak outstanding, which effectively
cleared the carriers' paths.
Magic Toes i^^-
Another Valley Score in the Chocolate Bowl
Completing nine out of ten passes, Kuhn more than pleased a capacity Homecoming Day crowd as he
steered an uncompromising Valley football machine in its conquest of Susquehanna University. Speedily
unslinging his arm after running back the kickoff fifty-seven yards, Kuhn propelled the football over the
Crusader line to Walk who lightly rom.ped the requisite distance for the first score in an elapsed fifteen seconds
from the beginning of competition. In short order the home team boosted their total skyward by marking up
two more touchdowns, one of which was the outcome of an unpardonable crime perpetrated by Schillo who
stole the ball from a Susquehanna runner while his companions formed a pile-up to screen the act of knavery.
M(jved with compassion, Coach Frock sent in an entire reserve team for whom the Selinsgrovers were just a
little more than a match. But for sixty minutes Jerry was undisputed master of ceremonies; he judiciously ran
the show in such fashion that the whole squad saw action while the score grew to an agreeable but not too
The best odds of the season seemed to point to an assured Blue and White victory over St. Joseph's, but nine
Hawk seniors, playing their last game on their Alma Mater's field before a host of returned alumni, exploded
the myth of Valley superiority. First-half activity ended in a stalemate. The Dutchmen, however, had trouble
in maintaining a steady line; the air, moreover, no longer presented any means for advance, for the omnipresent
Saints clustered noisomely about passer and intended receiver. Revitalized by a halftime rest, St. Joseph
players completely dominated third-quarter scrimmages and twice trespassed the forbidden L. V. C. end zone.
In the final period the Valleyites recouped their morale sufficiently to threaten more than once but were success-
ful, insofar as the figures show, merely in cornering the Hawks for an automatic safety. While going down in
unpredicted defeat, the efforts of Walk and Herman were cheering and heartening. And Captain Belmer
fought like a man possessed, trying to extend an already lengthy winning streak another notch, receiving for
his pains two nicely blackened eyes and a broken nose.
About twenty years ago the first of a long series of football games was played with Juniata College. Not
once in that length of time have the Indians been victorious. In the latest encounter, number fifteen, Lebanon
Valley, chafing under the stinging remembrance of a recent upset, meted out one of the severest wallopings yet.
Concentrating on sustained drives, the Dutchmen scored in every period while they held the hapless team from
Huntingdon scoreless. Smith provided the feature event when he grabbed a punt and quick-stepped seventy-
five yards to score in the fourth quarter.
The Lions made good the boasts that a gang of Albright vandals, slinking out of Reading in the dead of
night, had painted and brushed all over campus buildings and walks of a deserted Lebanon Valley College
made empty by vacationing students at Thanksgiving time, for they shellacked the Dutchmen in a free-scoring
enactment of the traditional tussle staged in the Hershey Stadium. Halftime score, with Albright holding a
narrow 7-6 lead, offered no indications of the riotous play to follow. Trouble started early in the second half.
Kuhn, standing on his own twenty-yard line, attempted to throw a forward pass. Albright's Snyder came in
fast, batted the ball to earth, and apparently booted it across the goal-line where Gustitus wrapped himself
around it. The officials won the ensuing argument and ruled that a touchdown had been made, for Kuhn, so
they said, had not passed the ball. Thereafter the rampant Lions took turns with the men in white knickers in
clawing and mauling the demoralized Valley. The longest run of the year and the highlight of the game came
when Schillo, receiving a kickoff in the last sixty seconds of play, raced behind beautifully formed interference
to a goal line ninety-three yards away.
Football lettermen elected Bosnyak captain for the 1940 season in a meeting held shortly after playing the
last 1939 game. Fred, who for three years has adeptly filled various positions in the Lebanon Valley line, is a
worthy successor to big and blond Charley Belmer.
Kuhn Couldn't Ask for Better Blocking
A late-starting quintet lost four matches in a row before hitting its stride. After mastering the new
system introduced by Coach Intrieri, the hoopsters thoroughly enjoyed themselves in the second half
of the season as they merrily jarred the leaders of the league from their exalted positions. Since the
five men first to peel off their sweatshirts were all Sophomores, some prognosticators have already
crawled out among the twigs in predicting Valley domination for next year.
Jan. 6 *FrankIin and Marshall at Lebanon
Jan. 12 *BuckneII at Lewisburg
Jan. 16 *Ursinus at Collegeville
Jan. 20 *Gettysburg at Gettysburg
Jan. 23 **Dickinson at Carlisle
Feb. 3 *Gettysburg at Lebanon
Feb. 6 *iMuhIenberg at Lebanon
Feb. 10 *AIbright at Reading
Feb. 12 *Bucknell at Lebanon
Feb. 15 *Franklin and Marshall at Lancaster
Feb. 23 Moravian at Lebanon
Feb. 24 *Muhlenberg at Allentown
Mar. 2 *Ursinus at Lebanon
Mar. 5 *AIbright at Lebanon
*Eastern Pennsylvania Collegiate League Games
** Extra Period
L. V. C.
League Leaders Feared These Valley Basketballers
Ralph Mease Sends One Through the Hoop
The experienced Diplomats from Franklin and Marshall, passing and shooting with skill and ease,
provided first game competition for the still ragged Blue and White dribblers. Throwing caution to
the winds, the Valley five scampered about the Lebanon court in an early aggressive spurt that gave
them a surprising 13-4 advantage at the end of the first quarter. But as the Dutchmen, showing the
effects of insufficient training and practice, began to tire rapidly, F. & M. quickly stepped out into the
lead and built up a sufficiently great difference in the scores to send in a reserve squad in the last
The Bisons were given a scare when Mease broke loose from towering guards to toss up field goals
aplenty from all angles. In celebrating its debut into the Eastern Pennsylvania Collegiate Basketball
League, Bucknell, playing on its home court, defeated the Dutchmen by a slim three-point margin.
The fray was closely contested throughout, although the boys from Lewisburg usually managed to
keep a basket or two ahead. Valley prospects were brightest when, with five minutes of play in the
last quarter remaining, the score stood tied. Under pressure the Bucknell giants hit the cords to build
up a lead which they maintained by judiciously freezing the ball.
Charity tosses proved fatal to the Blue and White cagers as they traveled to Collegeville to meet a
highly touted Ursinus quintet. Lebanon Valley was able to outscore Ursinus in goals from afield but
was ineffective at the foul-line. Mease, Schillo, and Kubisen did most of the shooting for the Valley-
ites while Staley bore the brunt of the attack along with Youse who showed up well in his first real
opportunity under fire.
Up Goes Kubisen!
The Bullets hit the hoop in the final seconds of a nip-and-tuck game to mete out Valley's
fourth consecutive league defeat. With one minute to play, the Dutchmen were leading by
two points. And then Simon of Gettysburg knotted the score as he tallied on a floor-length
set shot. Preferring not to have the contest extended, Stretch Trimmer followed up with a
beautiful overhead shot that clinched the tussle. Schillo and Mease were again the sharp-
shooting marksmen for Lebanon Valley.
Victory at long last was the portion of Coach Intrieri's
passers when they stopped Dickinson in a thrilling non-league
encounter. The Flying Dutchmen's efforts for the first time
were crowned \\ith success in an overtime drama enacted at
Carlisle. The Red Devils provided real opposition but were
forced to concede at the conclusion of an extra five-minute
period, unable to cope longer with Valley's clicking offense.
A hot-handed Mease wreaked havoc as he sent the sphere
through the basket for a total of twenty-two points.
A brief free-for-all, quickly halted by authorities, inter-
rupted play in the third quarter of the second Gettysburg
game as some excited spectators poured onto the Lebanon
floor to enlarge a misunderstanding between Ed Schillo and
part of the G-burg squad. That night it was the accurate
tossing of Ed and Mitey Ralph Mease that gave Valley its
first league triumph. Youse and Staley played exceptionally
fine defensive ball while Kubisen bottled up the far-famed
Stretch Trimmer to keep the Bullets from sinking too many
Everything thrown at the hoop by the charges of cagey
Coach Julian went on through for a tally as the Mules
peppered their way to victory over a listless Blue and White
team that showed little of the same dexterity in passing or
promising form displayed in the preceding Gettysburg game.
Scoring was close throughout the first half with neither side
enjoying too much of a lead at any time. During the next
two periods, however, the Red and Silver lads not only found
the range but completely upset the Valley defense with their
fast cutting and shrewd blocking. This match was the rough-
est one yet, for no less than five men were forced to leave the
floor via the personal foul route. As always Mease and
Schillo accounted for much of the L. V. C. score. Staley
showed up well in the backcourt in battling for a lost cause.
Starting Five: Youse, Guard; Mease, Forward; Kubisen, Center; Schillo, Forward; Staley, Guard.
The dangerous Lions were tamed by a band of Dutchmen who, in tripping their foes from Reading, dragged
them back into a tie with the Blue and White for the lowly last place. It was Bob Artz, that exponent of the
push-up shot with the left hand, who came through for his Alma Mater in the last quarter to steady the waver-
ing Valleyites and give them a three-point victory over Albright. The important action came in the final
stanza when Artz, replacing Kuhn, immediately tossed in three field goals to make up a five-point deficit and
give L. V. C. a point advantage. Don Staley then took his cue and added two more baskets to secure the game.
Mease marked up fourteen of the Valley's total in the first half.
Flexible Steve Kubisen, Valley player with the automatic rebound and the India-rubber style, bounced about
the Lebanon High School gym with sufficient agility to chalk up twenty counters and lead the Blue and White
in its conquest of the elongated quintet from Bucknell. In the last period of play, with the Bisons ahead by
the slim margin of one foul shot, Bob Artz again stepped into the limelight by making a difficult under-the-
basket shot to give the Dutchmen a lead which they did not thereafter relinquish.
An overconfident F. & M. was tumbled from its position as league leader by a vengeance-seeking Lebanon
Valley team that followed the snow plows to Lancaster in defiance of the winter's worst blizzard. Regarding
the Valley tilt as one of those unimportant encounters necessary merely to fill out the schedule, the condescend-
ing Diplomats were rather rudely awakened from their dreamings by an L. V. C. outfit that dominated play
from the very beginning. In the last quarter three of the Blue and White regulars, Staley, Schillo, and Kubisen,
were ruled out on personal fouls, so that Coach Intrieri was compelled to substitute Kuhn, Wright, and Artz
who made a creditable showing for themselves by displaying some fine defensive play during their stay in the
contest. Diminutive Ralph Mease was by this time top scorer in the league. Very close behind him was Bob
Keehn of Ursinus. It is interesting to note that the final tabulations at the season's conclusion found these two
scoring stars in the same positions.
Moravian had won eleven straight before its ill-fated journey to Lebanon. Ed Schillo was the number
one enemy of the Bethlehem boys that evening, for he made twenty points to lead the scoring and played an
excellent floor game that ruined many a Moravian attempt. Mease and Kubisen provided some able assistance
to aid the winning cause, while Bob Artz flashed some signs of his sophomore form in his aggressive play in
the short time he saw action. With the accompanying Moravian band intermittently blaring martial strains
across the arena, the Valley five jumped into a quick lead which was effaced in short order by the long arching
shots of the Greyhound forwards. The Blue and White were trailing until the third quarter. During the last
period and a half, however, both dials on the scoreboard read about the same and moved ahead at about the
same rate. Not too long before the sounding of the final buzzer, Staley knotted the count with his only two-
pointer, following which Schillo made his last field goal to make twelve the Greyhounds' unlucky number.
Mease Passes to Youse
The Muhlenberg jinx for the second time downed the Flying Dutchmen. Showing the
effects of the Greyhound race of the night before, the Valleyites tired rapidly, permitting
the victory-starved Julianites to romp to a comparatively easy win. Unable to keep up with
the stiff pace set by the well-rested Mules, the Valley lads fell far behind after gaining their
usual early lead. Ted Youse was the outstanding Blue and White performer, gaining eight
points and playing an excellent all-round game to gain the plaudits of the Allentown fans.
Don Staley, doing his share to stave off defeat, contributed seven points toward the in-
Championship hopes faded for the Bears as Valley returned to winning form to take
Ursinus into camp in a walkaway. This encounter brought the two main contenders for
top scoring honors, Ralph Mease and Bob Keehn, into action opposite each other. A com-
pilation of the totals at the game's end revealed that Mease had gathered twelve points to
Keehn's nine. The first half was mild with very close guarding by both teams. In the second
half the Bears' defense collapsed completely as Schillo and Kubisen stepped up the tempo to
something more than waltz-time.
Mease clinched the scoring title as Lebanon Valley closed its season with an impressive
victory over Albright. Ralph's final total for the dozen league games was 135, ten points
beyond his nearest rival. The Blue and White flashed a brilliant second half attack that
left the Red and White stunned and confused. Hitherto little heard from insofar as scoring
was concerned, Youse went on a spree in which he kept sending the sphere through the net
with unerring accuracy. Quite outstanding was the work of Steve Kubisen who was in on
every play, grabbed the ball off both bankboards, and still found time to score heavily. By
the way, this was the last game for Bob Artz and Danny Seiverling.
Jerry Frock's undermanned yearling team was treated by its opponents with none of
that same respect which last year's outfit, now the nucleus of a formidable varsity, success-
fully demanded. Losing nine of eleven scheduled games, the Freshman quintet by mid-
season was being referred to as the "Circus" by the more inconsiderate spectators of its
antics between two baskets. Silliman's wrong-way act and the ball-handling of Bill Olexy
will be remembered with a chuckle for many a day. Reflection, however, forces the ac-
knowledgment of the fact that they seldom permitted themselves to be outscored by more
than ten points a game. Moreover Gollam could score from off the bankboards to lead his
companions with a total of 83 points. And to Harry Matala must go the nod of recognition
for the best floor-work and an appearance of naturalness in maneuvering a basketball.
Jan. 6 Franklin and Marshall at Lebanon
Jan. 10 *Hershey Industrial School at Lebanon
Jan. 20 Gettysburg at Gettysburg
Feb. 3 Gettysburg at Lebanon
Feb. 6 Hershey Industrial School at Hershey
Feb. 10 Albright at Reading
Feb. 12 Lebanon Business College at Lebar on
Feb. 20 Hershey Junior College at Hershey
Feb. 23 Pine Tree Confectionery at Lebanon
Mar. 2 Hershey Junior College at Lebanon
Mar. 5 Albright at Lebanon
L. V. C.
Unsteady First- Year Passers
Chief Metoxen's last nine, with its complete freshman infield, could garner only two
victories from the series of eight games contested in the spring of 1939 to post a meagre
.250 average for the season and finish well down in the league cellar, providing a nonc-too-
brilliant finale for his Annville coaching career.
April 22 *Gettysburg at Annville
May 2 *MuhIenberg at Allentown
May 6 Loyola at Annville
May 9 *Juniata at Huntingdon
May 10 Western Md. at Westminster, Md.
May 12 *Ursinus at Annville
May 18 *BuckneII at Annville
May 20 *Drexel at Philadelphia
*Eastern Pennsylvania Collegiate League Games
L. V. C.
Blue and White's Turn at Bat
Schillo's Safe! But Ump Says "Yer Out!"
Fading in the pinches, Valley's diamond squad lost its '39 campaign-opener on the home
field to a fast G-burg team that skilfully took advantage of every break to eke out a 3-2
victory in the closing innings of an errorless ball game. Kuhn pitched like a master, allowing
the Bullets but seven hits, one of which, unfortunately, was a circuit clout by Handsome
Harry O'Neill that proved to be the winning blow. A promising initial performance was
turned in by the frosh infield composed of Schillo, Staley, Mease, and Smith, whose only
failings were in the traditionally weak batting department.
A fifteen-inning whitewashing bleached the Mules as the Blue and White nine journeyed
to Allentown for its second league encounter. Again it was Kuhn on the mound, going the
whole gruelling distance and granting but six well-spaced hits while fanning twelve swinging
opponents. Danny Seiverling scored the deciding tally in the fifteenth period when the
combination of a walk, a steal, Schillo's single, and a momentarily lowered guard at home
plate enabled him to be the only one to touch all four sacks in the prescribed sequence.
Strangely enough, the same Muhlenberg outfit one year earlier had battled L. V. C. for
thirteen innings in a similar fracas pitched and won by Kuhn.
A May Day defeat was handed the Valleyites by the visiting Loyola U. opposition from
Baltimore, Maryland. Valley started out determinedly but recurrent attacks of weakness
in the crucial moments left too many men stranded, permitted too many enemy runners to
cross the home plate, and ultimately meant victory for the Southerners. Yearling pitcher
Weiler kept Loyola's batsmen well in hand until the fatal eighth when he suddenly lost
control and was replaced by veteran hurler Rozman, whose efforts proved to be of no avail,
for his offerings were immediately clubbed for the winnmg runs.
Juniata had little trouble in decisively downing the draggling Dutchmen in an error-
filled contest played at Huntingdon. The Metoxen-men at no time in the course of the game
enjoyed a lead over the Indians, their closest approach to mastery of the field occupying
but a brief instant in the sixth when the score momentarily stood tied at four to four. Kuhn,
manfully attempting to fulfil his third pitching assignment, was awarded the frailest support
by his teammates and had to be relieved at the height of the massacre.
Invading Westminster, Maryland, the Blue and White diamond team was effectively
subdued by a merciless Western Maryland College. Insufficient action earlier in the season
began to tell on the ordinarily steady Valley twirler George Katchmer who was pounded in
the fateful fifth period for a total of nine runs that sewed up the game for the Marylanders.
Bob Weiler replaced Big George in the waning innings and hurled commendable ball for
the remainder of the game. Bill Rakow supplied the one consoling feature of the afternoon
by poling out two long homers in defiant support of a lost cause.
Danny Wields a Mean Bat
Frankie Kuhn is the Man on the Mound
Those hungry Ursinus Bears came up from CoIIegeville and satisfied their appetitive
natures by blanketing the Annville cohorts and administering the fifth defeat of the season.
Kuhn, back at the pitching post for the locals, made a fine showing by eliminating eleven
Bears via the strike-out route. Ursinus, however, abetted by two L. V. errors, converted
some opportune hits into counters, including several of the unearned variety. Freshman
Ralph Mease, exhibiting fine fieldmanship at shortstop and smacking out two of the Valley's
scattered hits, was outstanding performer of the day.
An impotent Bucknell fell victim to the creditable and sparkling mound work of a very
determined Bob Weiler who limited the Lewisburg aggregation to a mere four hits for the
regulation nine innings of play. Blue and White batsmen unleashed their full fury on the
Bisons, pounding out eleven hits and giving Bob inspired support in the fielding division.
Chief Metoxen's freshman infield showed to marked advantage, working together as a
smoothly synchronized unit and making some highly spectacular stops.
The league-leading Dragons of Drexel played the part of the spider-to-the-fly host to
Lebanon Valley in the season closer at Philadelphia. Kuhn pitched a fair brand of ball for
the Valley in yielding up nine safe blows. But the Blue and White bats were helpless before
the Drexel hurler. Erratic fielding coupled with feeble stick-wielding at the plate spelled
defeat and the downfall of the Dutchmen's morale. The loss relegated Lebanon Valley to
the league's number six berth, while Drexel remained atop the Eastern Collegiate heap with
a clean slate.
1939 racket wielders, in action practically every day, volleyed their way successfully
through a gruelling series of thirteen matches to gain victory in a majority of the contests,
including an amazing number of shutouts. Members of the tennis squad, coached by Jerry
Frock, were Umberger, Shapiro, Evelev, Grimm, Vaughan, Sherk, and Creeger.
L. V. C.
Swarthmore at Swarthmore
Elizabethtown at Annville
Bucknell at Annville
Dickinson at Carlisle
Catawba at Annville
West Chester at Annville
Albright at Annville
Moravian at Ann\-ille
Mt. St. Mary's at Emmetsburg, Md.
Juniata at Annville
Bucknell at Lewisburg
Franklin and Marshall at Annville
Muhlenberg at Annville
Buddie Umberger, Number One Netman
Swinging Dutchmen Grimm, Shapiro and Evelev
Led by steady Jake Umberger, the tennis team accounted for itself in manner quite
commendable as it met in turn the rigors of a difficult schedule, transportation problems,
and the worry of ill-kept home courts. In the first match, with Swarthmore ser\-ing up stiff
opposition, an under-par Valley squad showed the effects of insufficient practice as it suffered
a narrow 5-4 defeat. However, when Elizabethtown College cam.e to do battle on Annville's
uneven clay courts, the Dutchmen were ready and girded for action. The E-towners put
their rackets back into their presses upon the conclusion of that afternoon's play, having
tasted much of the bitter whitewash. But the time had not yet come for any streak of wins.
A strong Bucknell team volleyed its way to a 6-3 triumph in spite of the desperate L. V.
attempt to turn the Bison stampede. Dickinson's racketeers made another m.ark on the
wrong side of the ledger for the Valley when they eked out a meagre 5-4 win. This very
close match was not decided until the final doubles contest in which Dickinson played hard
to outlast a tiring pair of Blue and White netmen. Catawba, on a northern tour, felt the
full wrath of the irate Dutchmen. The North Carolinians were in no wise able to refuse to
accept a severe 6-1 setback. Displaying another bit of clever tennis playing, the Lebanon
Valley volleyers won from the West Chester Teachers 5-4 in a thrilling match. May Day
festivities were started off in the proper and approved manner as the traditional rivals from
Albright were handed a convincing 5-1 shellacking in an abbreviated match. This, in-
cidentally, was the Valley's fifth match in as many days; of the five contests the rapidly
improving Dutchmen had won three and played creditably in the other two. With one day
of rest before the resumption of activities, the racket wielders continued in amazing fashion
by slashing viciously through the next three engagements to shut out their opponents
completely. The hapless Moravian squad was the first to experience such complete defeat.
The second victim in the whitewashing spree was the Mount St. Mary's team. Continuing
its masterful playing, the squad administered another clean sweep to the Juniata Indians
to chalk up its sixth straight victory. The imposing string of successes was neatly clipped
by Bucknell in a return engagement, 6-1. In this encounter Umberger was the sole winner.
And then Franklin and Marshall showed its superiority by serving up another loss, 6-3.
The Valley netsters were unable to regain peak form for the final game of the season and so
were forced to yield to Muhlenberg, 6-2. In this concluding match, Stewart Shapiro suffered
his only defeat of the season, a remarkable feat considering the number and nature of his
Miss Henderson's Girls Wield Big Sticks
Hockey is a major girls' sport at Lebanon Valley, and one in which many take an active interest. This
year's team was greatly handicapped from the start because the previous graduation had taken some of the
best players; in fact, almost the entire forward line was composed of Freshmen, most of whom had never
played hockey before coming to L. V. C.
The first game was with Shippensburg, and the Valley girls showed they lacked experience and coordination, for
the game ended 0-5 in favor of Shippensburg. After much hard work on the part of the whole team they
showed much better form in their encounter with the highly rated Harrisburg Hockey Club. This club is
made up of hockey players of long experience who make hockey a hobby. The Valley girls were able to hold
their speedy opponents to a 2-3 score. After this the girl's hockey team stalemated both Linden Hall and
Albright in 1-1 games. In these encounters. Oiler, Saylor, and Kishpaugh showed excellent defensive work.
Brubaker as goalie displayed good stick work throughout the season, and it was mostly because of her efforts
and those of the rest of the backfield that the hockey scores of the opponents were kept as low as they were.
The climax of the hockey season was a trip to Shippensburg where the girls participated in a Play Day. Four
schools, Lebanon Valley, Cedar Crest, Susquehanna, and Shippensburg, competed. Four games were played;
tw-o in the morning and two in the afternoon, between the two winners and the two losers of the morning.
At these Play Days good hockey is stressed. The players and the coaches talk over weaknesses and general
Hockey at Lebanon Valley is played for the fun gained by each player, and as many players as possible see
action. The varsity is not stressed, but rather the benefit derived by each girl in participation in the sport
The prospects for next year look quite bright with an experienced forward line ready to step in and capably
handle their hockey sticks.
The girls' basketball honor team has just completed a successful season. They opened their play
by defeating Albright 34-23 in the Annville gymnasium. And then they showed that the home floor
wasn't an aid to them, for in the next game they traveled to Albright and again came out with the big
end of a 27-21 score. The biggest basketball event was a Play Day at Cedar Crest. In the morning
Lebanon Valley defeated Moravian 30-9. But in the afternoon the girls dropped a close, hard-fought
contest to Cedar Crest by a 13-19 score. These Play Days are always looked forward to by the girls,
for they are always royally entertained. The final game was lost to Elizabethtown, which adheres to
the real varsity system, by a 24—32 score.
It is hard to name outstanding players on a team that cooperated as well as this one, but Louise Saylor,
with her accurate sharp-shooting, and Isabel Shatto, with her consistent floor work, won the respect
of their fellow players.
Paralleling the honor team's activities, the W. A. A., under the leadership of Phoebe Geyer, ran an inter-
dormitory tournament. These games gave girls who would otherwise not engage in sports, a chance
to play. On the whole, these games are close
ones, competition is keen, and a great deal of
pleasure is derived from them. This year the
South Hall aggregation won the championship
from the Day Students who previously had held
it for four straight years. There was also inter-
class competition with the Seniors carrying off
On Mothers' Week End the Frosh-Juniors played
the Soph-Seniors (see picture) in the final game
of the year. A hard-fought game showed the
mothers that the girls really knew their basket-
ball. Neither team was able to score much and
the game ended 18-16 in favor of the Frosh-
Evidencing the spirit of girls' sports at Lebanon
Valley College, the motto of the Women's
Athletic Association points out major objectives
too frequently made subordinate in college ath-
Ranks first the game, then comes the player,
And last oj all the prize;
Exalt your name, play hard and fair —
All hail to her who tries.
Mothers Witnessed a Hard-fought Game
A Mexican Fiesta spirit invaded the L. V. campus with all
its spontaneous gayety, color, dancing, singing, and inciden-
tals when dawned a gorgeous May Day morn last spring.
The sun, in all his splendor, rivaled the glory of his own
countenance "down Mexico way." Ringing with snatches of
song and whistling, the campus took on a festive air under the
nimble fingers of the willing workers and creative artists who
transformed it into a strange world of color with flowers,
streamers, gourds — color, color riotous, everywhere!
Under the skilled tutelage of our artistic conserv students,
the student body became Mexican peasants, dancers, Indians,
even cocks — just for a day — to present to the public an
afternoon in another world. Assisted by a symphony
orchestra and male chorus, the dancers whirled gayly in a
mad attempt to adequately entertain the lady of the day,
the Queen of the May.
The entertainment of the day was all incidental to the big
feature, the dramatization of "Ferdinand, the Bull." L. V.
presented, for pleasure of queen and public, the most stu-
pendous, colossal, and gigantic Ferdinand you could wish to
see. Lolling in the shade of the old cork tree, sniffing the fragrance of the lovely flowers
through his nostrils, Ferdinand was disturbed by the bravest toreador the field could offer,
the most vicious fighting bull the stockyards could offer, and finally, the largest, most beauti-
ful queen bee that art could offer.
This is just a kaleidoscopic picture of our gay dream world of that day.
Variety enhanced the scene presented in the arena for the pleasure and enter-
tainment of Her Majesty. In addition to the symbolic dances of the groups, she
was entertained by a wisp of humanity in colorful array who pirouetted on and off
the scene on the stepping bars of a gay Spanish dance. Then there was the romance
of a rhythmic team — the lovely senorita and seiior featuring the sombrero in their
solo. There was the humor of the battle to the finish between Sefior Country-bred
Cock and Sefior City-bred Cock. Alas! Poor Seiior Country-bred Cock was carried
off the scene in the despair of defeat by his master and mistress.
The whole scene was climaxed by a great display in which the entire cast partic-
ipated. The campus became the scene of whirling colors, dancing lights, colorful
fireworks, and crackling firecrackers. And then all died away as the court followed
their queen from the scene and the laughing actors of the afternoon disappeared
from view. For a brief while we had been transported to another world of existence,
and the memory will linger in the air for many days and nights to come.
Queen Marianne Treo
Maid-of-honor Anita Patschke
Royalty smiled upon the colorful scene
before it, enhanced by the melody in the
air. The music created the background
and atmosphere of the whole scene. One
could hardly refuse to sway to the gay
rhythms of the orchestra as they accom-
panied the dancers, or to dream of romance
in a strange, colorful realm far apart from
our everyday lives, as the blended voices
of the male chorus serenaded the royal
court with the haunting strains of melodies
which excite in every heart that little
corner given over to dreams of romance,
adventure, and gaiety.
Small wonder that the charming ladies of
the royal court should smile upon all this
dream realm of song and dance, for it was
all designed for them and their entertain-
ment — and for the throngs who came to
pay homage and \\ere so graciously wel-
comed by Her Majesty.
Court: Helen Bartlett,
The Queen and her Court, rulers for a day, dominated the
whole scene and colorful array. Could we ask a lovelier, more
gracious, more charming queen than she who had been "queen
of beauty" on the campus for the past three years? The players
and actors of the day played to a royal court worthy of their
greatest effort and heights of performance. To the loveliest ladies
of the campus bowed the dancers, only to whirl away on lilting
strains of music and to disappear in a fantasy of color.
The ladies of the court thrilled to the gay abandon of dashing caballeros with their huge
sombreros, gay little peasants worshipping their valuable helpmate, the donkey, to the tune
of the "Donkey Serenade," bronzed savages beseeching the Great Father to send rain to
relieve the parched fields, the gay sefiorita and her gallant dancing partner. They laughed
at the antics of Ferdinand and the burlesqued cock-fight promoted by the city slickers.
The court returned to the world of colorful May with the stately May-pole dance of the Jun iors.
With all the charm, grace, and color of new-grown flowers in the sun-kissed breeze, the lovely
American senoritas and their escorts danced their stately praise to the god of spring and
May represented by the traditional May-pole. And all the while, the god of the heavens
smiled his blessing upon the scene.
A wandering troubadour romanced in song, circulating among the throngs with his musical
snatches of lovely sentiments. Gay vendors offered for sale flowers and souvenirs of L. V. C.'s
The bazaar atmosphere of that gay land "south of the border" was maintained in all details.
Amy Meinhardt, Jean Houck, Arlene Hoffman, Amy Monteith, Jean Marbarger
A Lebanon Valley College Frame-Up
1. WHAT? The picture that will fit into this frame is the contemplated
college gymnasium. It will cost between S250,000 and S500,000, depending
on our present needs and the funds available for its construction. The
blue-prints are in the President's desk and are not likely to be forgotten.
The Department of Physical Education and Athletics must curtail its
activities, with a consequential loss of efficiency, because of our present
inadequate gymnasium. Beyond a doubt when we shall have a better
gymnasium we shall produce still better teams and provide a better health
program for our students.
2. WHEN? Just as soon as the general economic situation is favorable and
the cooperating conferences of the Church of the United Brethren in
Christ give us the green signal to go ahead and actualize the dreams of
many student generations, we shall launch the campaign to furnish the
wherewithal to erect and equip a gymnasium that will be a credit to this
3. HOW? Not by wishful thinking; and "faith without works is dead."
With a few exceptions Lebanon Valley College has depended on a large
number of relatively small gifts secured in two intensive financial cam-
paigns. The projected campaign for the new gymnasium and increased
endowment will probably proceed according to the same plan, though the
solicitation for larger gifts will be included in the program.
May we reasonably expect one or more of the 575 philanthropic founda-
tions to assist us in this program of expansion? Of all such money in the
twentieth century, 73.2 percent has been given to twenty universities.
The remainder is unequally distributed among 425 colleges. There are
800 other American colleges that have not received and have no expecta-
tions of becoming the beneficiaries of these foundations.
The general guiding principle of these foundations and of private phil-
anthropies is not on the basis of the greatest need but on that of making
grants "to him that hath." Institutions that are well established naturally
attract the attention of prospective donors.
Furthermore, the vast majority of foundational gifts are for the purpose of
aiding special research and demonstration in harmony with modern
educational trends in those institutions where professors and specialists
are conducting experiments and educational innovations.
WHO? There may look into this frame a pair of eyes that belongs to an
alumnus or to some other friend of Lebanon Valley College who has been
blessed with a degree of prosperity that will enable him to supply the
picture for this frame. A memorial gymnasium would be an appropriate
method to honor the life of a relative or friend: or, as is often the case, the
donor may perpetuate the memory of his own life by erecting and naming
a building, the need of which is both apparent and imperative.
If we discover WHO will supply this picture, the questions of WHEN
and HOW will then be answered. If no individual WHO can supply the
picture, we all, as members of the collective WHO, are ready to follow
the leadership of the President just as soon as he is given the right of way
by those in whose authority is the destiny of Lebanon Valley College.
A new gymnasium might some day be a part of the view framed by this
archway of the Men's Dormitory, replacing the row of frame houses which
now serve as the President's home, the Conservatory Annex, and West Hall.
Polka-dotted jam session
German Batiders give salute
Paul and Jack talk it over
Prettying up for the camera
So unbelievably studious
Coming jrom Chapel
Lecture in English 26
Investigating chemical mysteries
February 2g, IQ40, vice versa day
Flying Dutchman, C. A. A. style
The Business Staff of the 1941 Quittapahilla extends
its thanks to the businessmen of Annville and near-by
communities for the good will which they have
evidenced in the buying of advertising. Although the
publishers of this volume might not be so fully depen-
dent upon the returns from advertisements as those
in some other similar institutions, nevertheless, the
budget is bolstered no little bit by such sales. As a
concrete expression of our appreciation, Mr. Advertiser,
we have modified the usual layout of this last portion
of the book so that in effect you will be receiving on
the average the benefit of a space two or three times
larger than that purchased.
"THE SUMMER PLAYGROUND OF PENNSYLVANIA'
All Outdoor Amusements
Swimming • Boating • Golf — Four Courses, ^4 Holes
Picnic Grounds Contain 1000 Acres
Orchestras of l^ational Reputation
Play Dance Tvlusic in a Modern Manner in the Hershey Par\ Ballroom
on Wednesday, Saturday, and Holiday J^ights
Midget Auto Racing at the Hershey Stadium on Monday and Thursday nights
Starting May 2 and running through September
Do you know that you can have a week end of Golf at Hershey for $10?
MARY ELIZABETH ALBERT Lebanon, Pa.
Music Education Clionian
College: Chorus, 1, 2, 3; Glee Club, 4; May Day,
1, 2, 3; Girls' Band, 2, 3, 4; Wig and Buckle, 3, 4; College
Orchestra, 3, 4. Class: "Dear Brutus," 3.
GEORGE R. BARNHART
College: Commerce Club, 1,
ROBERT RAYMOND ARTZ
College: Men's Senate, \, 2, 3; Basketball, L 2, 3, 4;
Student-Faculty Council, 2, 3; Football, 2, 3; Baseball, 2;
"L" Club, 3, 4; Wig and Buckle, 2, 3, 4; I. R. C, 4.
Class: President, 3; Football, 1; Tug-of-War, 1. Society:
"Mr. Pim Passes By," 3; Minstrels, L
DEAN MOVER AUNGST Pine Grove, Pa.
College: Wig and Buckle, 1, 2, 3, 4; German Club,
I, 2, 3, 4; May Day, L.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, 3.
RICHARD H. BALDWIN
College: Shenandoah College, 1, 2; I. R. C, 3,
Cabinet, 4, Sec, 4; May Day, 3; Wig and Buckle, 3, 4;
"The Valiant," 4. Class: Football, 3, 4; Basketball, 3, 4;
Baseball, 3, 4. Society: V.-Pres., 4; "The Youngest," 4.
CHARLES MILLER BELMER Glens Falls, N. Y.
College: Football, 1, 2, 3, Capt., 4; Basketball, 1;
Baseball, 2; Commerce Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; "L" Club, 1, 2, 3,
V.-Pres., 4; Pi Gamma Mu, 3, 4. Class: Quitlapabilla, 3.
JOHN L. BEMESDERFER
College: Men's Day Student Congress, 4. Class:
WILLIAM L. BENDER
College: Wig and Buckle, 1, 2, 3, 4; "Tovarich," 3
Chemistry Club, 1; Commerce Club, 2, 3; Y. M. C. A., 1
Pi Gamma Mu, 3, 4; Men's Day Student Congress, 4
May Day, 1, 2, 4. Class: Treas., 1, 2, 4, Pres., 3; Numeral
Fight, 1, 2; Tug-of-War, I, 2; Football, L 2; Basketball,
1, 2, 3; "Dear Brutus," 3. Society: "Pride and Preju-
dice," 2; Pres., 4.
ADELE LOUISE BLACK
College: W. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Hockey, 2, 3; May Day,
1, 2, 3; Eclectic Cluh, 4; Women's Commuters CounciL
Society: V.-Pres., 3.
J. STANLE\' DECK
College: Commerce Club, 2, 3, 4; L R. C, 1;
Chemistry Club, 1. Class: Numeral Fight, 1, 2; Quitta-
pabilla. Business Manager, 3. Society: Minstrels, L
BARBARA B. BOWMAN
College: W. S. G. A., 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1, 2;
Hockey, 1; Basketball, 1,2, 3, 4; Student-Faculty Council,
3; Wig and Buckle, 1, 2, 3, 4; "Wurtzel-FIunimery," 2;
"Tovarich," 3; La Vie, 2. Class: Quittapabilla, 3; "Dear
Brutus." Society: Sec., 2, 3; "The Bishop Misbehaves,"
1; "R. U. R.," 2; "The Youngest," 4; Pres., 4.
ROBERT EDWARD DINSMORE Red Lion, Pa.
Business Administration Pbilokosmian
College: Commerce Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; La Vie, Sports
Editor, 4; May Day, 1, 2; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 1, Treas.,
4; Wig and Buckle, 2, 3, 4. Class: Quittapabilla, 3;
Numeral Fight, 1; Tug^of-War, 1, 2. Society: Treas., 3.
THOMAS B. BOWMAN
College: Band, 1, 2; Commerce Club, 1
Gamma Mu, 4. Class: Quittapabilla, 3.
WILLIAM JOSIAH BRENSINGER Emmaus, Pa.
Biology (Pre-Med.) Kalozetean
College: Band, 1; Symphony Orchestra, 1; Biology
Club, 3, 4; Chemistry Club, 4; Biology Assistant, 3, 4;
Pi Gamma Mu, 3, 4. Class: Tug-of-War, 2; Numeral
Fight, 1, 2.
MARGARET ELIZABETH DRUCK Red Lion, Pa.
Music Education Delphian
College: Chorus, 1, 2, 3, 4; \\ . A. A., 3, 4; Girls' Band,
2, 3, 4; May Day, 1, 2; W. S. G. A., 3. Class: Basketball,
1, 2, 3, 4. Society: Warden, 1; Pres., 4.
JANE VIRGINIA EBY
College: May Day, 1,
Class; Quittapabilla, 3.
ELWOOD RICHARD BRUBAKER Annville, Pa.
Biology, Chemistry Pbilokosmian
College: Chemistry Club, 2, 3, 4; Biology Club, 2,
V.-Pres., 3, Pres., 4; Glee Club, 4; Chorus, 1, 4; Y. M. C. A.
Cabinet, 3, 4; Biology Assistant, 2, 3, 4. Class: Numeral
Fight, 1,2; Football; 2; Basketball, 2, 3, 4; V.-Pres., 2.
FLORIAN WENDELL CASSADY
Petersburg, W. Va.
College: Shenandoah College, 1, 2; I. R. C, 3,
Cabinet, 4; Debating, 3, 4; "^^ M. C. A. Cabinet, 4; May
Day, 3; Life Work Recruits, 3, 4, Pres., 4. Society:
Chaplain, 3, 4, Sec, 4.
LUCIE HELEN IRENE COOK Emmaus, Pa.
Music Education Clionian
College: Hockey, 1, 2; Basketball, 1, 2; Girls' Band,
1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club', 2, 3, 4; W. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; May Day,
1, 2; College Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4; Band, 3, 4; La Vie, 3, 4;
Wig and Buckle, 1, 2, 3, 4; "Tovarich," 3; Symphony
Orchestra, 4; Chorus, 1, 2, 3, 4; Chemistry Club, 4;
Music Prize, 3. Class: "Dear Brutus." Society:
Play, 2, 3.
MAR^- ANNE COTRONEO
College: Symphony Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4; College
Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 4; Band, 3, 4; Chorus,
1, 2, 3, 4; Girls' Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; Assistant to Dean of
Women, 4; May Day, 1, 2, 3, 4. Society: Treas., 3.
THE SCHOOL^S BARBER SHOP
1 W. Main St. ANNVILLE, PA.
Greeting Cards and Gifts
13 East Main Street
CARL Y. EHRHART Lancaster, Pa.
College: La Vie, 1, 2, 3, Editor-in-Chief, 4; Y. M. C.
A. Cabinet, 1, 2, 3, 4; Debating, 1, 2, 3, 4; I. R. C. Cabinet,
3, 4; Green Blotter, 3, 4; First Prize Sophomore English, 2;
Who's Who Among American College Students, 4. Class:
Quittapabilta, Editor-in-Chief, 3. Elected to Phi Alpha
ANNA U. EVANS
College: Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Hockey, 1, 2, 3; W. A. A.
Cabinet, 3, 4, Treas., 3, V.-Pres., 4; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet
3, 4, Treas., 4; May Day, 1, 2, 3; Women's Commuters'
Council, Pres., 4. Class: Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Hockey,
1, 2, 3; Quittapabilla, 3. Elected to Phi Alpha Epsilon.
EVELYN ROSSER EVANS
College; Hockey, 1; W. A. A., 3, 4; Green Blotter,
1, 2, 3, Pres., 4; Fencing, 3; May Day, 1, 2, 3; La Vie, 1, 2;
W. S. G. A., V.-Pres., 4; Eclectic Club, 3, 4; Wig and
Buckle, 1, 2, 3, 4. Class: Quittapabilla, 3.
THOMAS G. FOX, JR. Union Deposit, Pa.
Chemistry, Pbysics, Mathematics
College: Chemistry Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Elected to Phi
Supplies for all branches of
Printing : : Publishing
For Super Service Visit . . .
North and East Streets
CARiMELLA PROFETA GALLOPPI Utica, N. Y.
College: W. S. G. A., Treas., 4; La Vie, 2; Wig and
Buckle, 2, 3, 4; Chorus, 3, 4; May Day, 3; W. A. A., 4.
Class: Quittapabilla, 3; Hockey, 4. Society: Anni-
versary Pres., 4.
MILDRED E. GARDNER
College: Glee Club, 1, 2, 3; Chorus, 1, 2, 3; Wig and
Buckle, 1, 2; Girls' Band, 1, 2, 3; College Orchestra, 2.
C. DENNIS GEESEY
College: College Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 2, 3, 4;
Chorus, 1, 2, 3, 4; College Orchestra, 1, 2, 3; Symphony
Orchestra, 3, 4. Class: Football, 1, 2; Basketball, 1, 2,
3, 4; Numeral Fight, 1; Tug-of-War, 1, 2.
ROBERT SHIREY GRIMM
College: Chemistry Club, 1, 2, 3; Wig and Buckle, 1;
Basketball, 1; Education Assistant, 2, 3, 4; Physics
Assistant, 3, 4. Class: Basketball, 2, 3. Elected to Phi
CECIL WILLIS HEMPERLY
College: Commerce Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Student-Faculty
Council, 4; Pi Gamma Mu, 3, 4. Class: Quittapabilla, 3.
Society: V.-Pres., 4.
College : Chemistry Club, 1 , 2, 3, 4; Football, 1, 2, 3, 4;
"L" Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; C. A. A. Student Pilot, 4. Society:
RUTH EVELYN HERSHEY
College: Chorus, 1, 2, 3, 4; Girls' Band, 2, 3, 4; May
Day, 1, 2, 3.
HENRY FRANKLIN HOFFMAN, JR. Reading, Pa.
Alusic Education Kalozetean
College: Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; Symphony Orchestra, 2, 3, 4;
College Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4; Chorus, 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club,
2, 3, 4; May Day, 1, 2, 3, 4.
RACHAEL E. HOLDCRAFT
College: Shenandoah College, 1, 2; Biology Club, 4
Wig and Buckle, 3, 4; Student-Faculty Council, 4
W. S. G. A.. 4; W. A. A., 3, 4. Society: V.-Pres., 4
Anniversary Pres., 4.
Museum Specimens Wander . . .
PAUL EDWARD HORN York, Pa.
College: Life Work Recruits, I, 2, 3, 4, Deputation
Chairman, 2, Pres., 3; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 1, Sec, 2,
V.-Pres., 3, Pres., 4; Wig and Buckle, 1, 2, 3, 4, V.-Pres., 3;
Debating, 3, 4; Men's Senate, 2, V.-Pres., 4; Student-
Faculty Council, 1, Pres., 4. Class: Tug-of-War, 1, 2.
Society: Chaplain, 1; Sec, 3.
W. FREDERICK HUBER Lebanon, Pa.
College: Chemistry Club, 2, 3, 4; Biology Club, 2;
Band, 1, 3, 4; May Day, 1, 2, 3. Class: Basketball, 3.
Elected to Phi Alpha Epsilon.
WILLIAM H. JENKINS
College: Shenandoah College, 1, 2; Biology Club, 3, 4;
Life Work Recruits, 3, 4; Chorus, 3, 4; Glee Club, 3, 4;
Wig and Buckle, 3, 4; "Tovarich," 3; Director of "The
Valiant," 4. Class: "Dear Brutus."
GEORGE A. KATCHMER Emeigh, Pa.
College: Football, 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4; "L"
Club, 2, 3, 4. Class: Basketball, 3, 4; Quiltapabilla, 3.
Society: Sec, 4.
RICHARD D. KAUFFMAN Dallastown, Pa.
Chemistry, Mathematics Pbilokosmian
College: Chemistry Club, 2, 3, 4; Wig and Buckle, 3;
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 3, 4; College Band, 2, 3. Class:
"Dear Brutus," 3.
STERLING H. KLEISER Lebanon, Pa.
College: Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; May Day, 1, 2, 3; Biology
Club, 3, 4. Society: Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4; Sergeant-at-
Arms, 1, 2.
ORVAL KLOPP Myerstown, Pa.
College: Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4; Chorus, 1, 2, 3, 4.
CHRISTINE KREIDER Lebanon, Pa.
Music Education Clionian
College: May Day, 1, 2, 3; Girls' Band, 1, 2, 3, 4;
Chorus, 1, 2, 3, 4.
LILLIAN MAE LEISEY Lebanon, Pa.
Latin, History Clionian
College: La Vie, 2, 3, Assoc. Editor, 4; Y. W. C. A.
Cabinet, 1, 4; Debating, 2, 3, 4; Editor "L" Book, 4;
May Day, 1, 2; Pi Gamma Mu, 4; Women's Commuters
Council, 4; Education Assistant, 2, 3, 4. Class: Sec, 1, 4;
Quittapahilla, 3; Literary Editor. Society: Pres., 4.
Elected to Phi Alpha Epsilon.
30 E. Main St., Annville, Penna.
ANNVILLE :: PENNA.
D. L. SAYLOR
Contractors and Builders
Coal and Lumber
DAVID FRANKLIN LENKER
College: Wig and Buckle, 1; Baseball, 1; Commerce
Club, 1, 2; La Vie, 2, 3, 4; Art Club, 3; C. P. T., Student
Pilot, 4. Class: Quittapabilla, 3.
JESSE SANFORD LENKER
College: Wig and Buckle, 1
Club, 1, 2.
Baseball, 1; Commerce
HAROLD H. LIGHT Cornwall, Pa.
College: German Club, 2, 3, Pres., 4.
RALPH R. LLOYD
College: Commerce Club, 1, 2; Pi Gamma Mu, 3, 4.
Class: Tug-of-War, 1; Football, 1, 2; Basketball, 1;
Quittapabilla, 3; "Dear Brutus," 3. Society: "Arms and
the Man," 4.
DOROTHY ELIZABETH LONG
East Orange, N. J.
Social Science Clwnian
College: Wig and Buckle, 1, 2, 3, 4; "Wurtzel-
Flummery," 2; May Day, 1, 2, 3; Eclectic Club, 2, 3,
Pres., 4; Chorus, 4; Basketball, 1, 2. Class: Quittapa-
billa, V.-Pres., 3.
LELA WEABER LOPES Schaefferstown, Pa.
College: May Day, 1, 2; Archery, 2, 3; "L" Club, 3;
La Vie, 4. Elected to Phi Alpha Epsilon.
DONALD PAUL LUDWIG Hummelstown, Pa.
History, Business Administration Kalozetean
College: Football, 1, 2; Baseball, 2, 3; "L" Club, 2, 3,
4. Class: Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4. Society: Minstrels, 1, 2.
JOHN HOWARD LYNCH
College: Football, 1; C. A. A., Student Pilot, 4; Wig
and Buckle, 1, 2, 3, 4; "Post Road"; I. R. C, 3, 4; Biology
Club, 3, 4. Class: Football, 1, 2; Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4.
Society: "Pride and Prejudice," Pres., 4.
. . . And Bull Goes into Action
This Space Has Been Bought By
GUSTAV THURWALD MAURY Coaldale, Pa.
College: I. R. C, 2; Chemistry Club, 2. Class:
Quittapabilla, 3; Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Football, 1, 2;
Numeral Fight, 1, 2.
JOHN V. MOLLER
Clifton, N. J.
College: I. R. C, 1, 2, Pres., 3, 4; La Vie, Business
Mgr., 4; Men's Senate, 2, 3, Pres., 4; Debating, 3, Mgr., 4;
Pi Gamma Mu, 3, 4; Baseball, 1, 2; Football, Mgr., 4;
Civilian Pilot Training, 4. Class: Pres., 1, 2, 4. Elected
to Phi Alpha Epsilon.
EVELYN L. MILLER
College: May Day, 1, 2, 3; Student-Faculty Council,
1; Hockey, 1, 2; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 3, Pres., 4; W. A. A.
Cabinet, I, Sec, 2, 3; Life Work Recruits, 4; Green Blotter,
3, 4. Class: "Dear Brutus," 3; Sec, 2, 3; Quittapabilla, 3.
Society: Sec, 2. Elected to Phi Alpha Epsilon.
RICHARD E. MOODY
College: Chemistry Club, 2, Sec.-Treas., 3, Pres., 4;
Men's Senate, 3; Day Student Congress, 4; Band, 1, 2, 4;
Biology Club, 2. Class: Numeral Fight, 1; Quittapabilla,
Associate Editor, 3. Society: Sec, 3, Treas., 4. Elected
to Phi Alpha Epsilon.
HERBERT L. MILLER
College: Biology Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Chemistry Club,
3, 4; Biology Assistant, 3, 4; Day Student Congress,
V.-Pres., 4. Class: V.-Pres., 3.
EDWARD ROBERT MINNICK Mt. Carmel, Pa.
College: Chemistry Club, 4; Biology Club, 3, 4.
P. KENNETH MORROW
Mount Union, Pa.
College: Wig and Buckle, 1; Chemistry Club, 2, 3, 4;
May Day, 1. Class: Numeral Fight, 1, 2; Football, 1, 2.
GEORGE GERALD MUNDAY
Bronx, N. Y.
College: Football, 1; Commerce Club, 1, 2; Pi Gamma
Mu, 3, 4; Wig and Buckle, 1, 2, 3; "The Tea Pot on the
Rocks," 4. Class: Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Football, 2;
Tug-of-War, 2; Numeral Fight, 2. Society: "R. U. R.,"
2; Pres., 4.
JOHN HERBERT NESS
College: Pi Gamma Mu, 3, 4; Life Work Recruits,
1, 2, 3, 4; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 1, 2, Sec, 3, 4; I. R. C,
2, 3, Cabinet, 3, 4; Men's Senate, 4; Commerce Club, 2;
La Vie, 2, 3, 4; Chorus, 3, 4; May Day, 1, 2, 3; Wig and
Buckle, 3, 4. Class: Quittapabilla, 3; Tug-of-War, 1, 2;
Football, 2; Numeral Fight, 1. Society: Chaplain, 3.
RUTH V. NORTON
Petersburg, W. Va.
JOHN GEORGE OLIVER
College: Wig and Buckle, 3, 4; "Maker of Dreams," 3;
"The Valiant," 4; Chorus, 3, 4; Glee Club, 4; Biology
EDWARD A. POWELL Robesonia, Pa.
College: Symphony Orchestra, 1, 4; College Orches-
tra, 1, 2; German Club, 2; Wig and Buckle, 2.
ELLEN LVDIA REATH Hagerstown, Md.
College: Frostburg S. T. C, 1, 2; W. S. G. A., 3;
Basketball, 3, 4; W. A. A., 3, Cabinet, 4; Biology Club,
3, 4; La Vie, 4; Hockey, 3, 4.
JAMES G. REED Shamokin, Pa.
College: Wheaton College, 1, 2; German Club, 3, 4.
LUCILLE GRACE OLLER Campbelltown, Pa.
College: Hockey, 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4;
Archery, 3; W. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; W. S. G. A., 4; Biology
Club, 4; Chemistry Club, 4; May Day, 1, 2. Class:
Volleyball, 2, 3.
HAROLD S. PEIFFER Elizabethtown, Pa.
College: Life Work Recruits, 2, 3, 4.
FREEMAN D. RICE
College: Chemistry Club, 2, 3, 4.
CLAYTON MERLE RIDER
College: Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; May Day, 1, 3; College
Orchestra, 2, 3, 4; Chorus, 1, 2, 3, 4. Class: Numeral
Fight, 2. Society: Kalozetean Minstrels, 1.
You cannot patent it or copyright it you cannot install
it . . . like a piece of machinery.
You cannot accurately measure it or the lack of it.
Yet it is your most important consideration when you choose your Yearbook
is the one thing that will meet the unusual emergency with the comfort-
ing statement — "We know just what to do — we've been through this before."
Our complete organization offers you this background of experience in crea-
tive photography and consultation on all problems relating to Yearbook
It costs nothing to talk it over with us.
ANTHONY JOHN ROZMAN Steelton, Pa.
Business Administration Pbilokosmian
College: Football, 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4;
Baseball, 2, 3, 4; "L" Club, 1, 2, 3, 4.
East Orange, N. J.
College: Debating, 1, 2, Mgr., 3, 4; Wig and Buckle,
1, 2, Sec, 3, Pres., 4; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1, 2, 4; W. A. A.
Cabinet, 2, Pres., 4; Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Hockey, 3, 4;
La Vie, 4. Class: V.-Pres., 1; "Dear Brutus," 3; Quitta-
pabilla, 3. Society: Treas., 2; Sec, 4; "Clarence," 3;
"Pride and Prejudice," 2; "Three-Cornered Moon," 1.
Elected to Phi Alpha Epsilon.
WARREN D. SECHRIST Dallastown, Pa.
College: Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; Chemistry Club, 2, 3, 4;
La Vie, 3, 4. Class: Numeral Fight, 1,2; Football, 1, 2;
Basketball, 1, 3; Quittapahilla, 3. Society: Chairman
Executive Committee, 3.
DANIEL S. SEIVERLING
College: Baseball, 1, 2, 3; Tennis, 4; Basketball, 1, 2,
3, 4; Cheerleader, 1, 2, 3, 4; Men's Senate, 1, 3, 4; Y. M.
C. A. Cabinet, 1, 3; "L" Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Wig and Buckle,
1, 2, 3, 4. Class: Numeral Fight, 1, 2; Tug-of-War, 1, 2;
Football, 1, 2. Society: "Three-Cornered Moon," 1;
"New Bride," 2; "Clarence," 3.
JOHN AMBROSE SCHAEFFER Lebanon, Pa.
College: Football, 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball, 1, 2, 3;
Commerce Club, 1, 2, 3, 4.
WILLIAM SCHERFEL Pottstown, Pa.
College: I. R. C, 2, 3, 4; Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4. Class:
Numeral Fight, 1, 2; Football, 1, 2; Tug-of-War, 1, 2;
Junior Prom Leader, 3; V.-Pres., 2. Society': Pres., 4.
VERNA M. SCHLOSSER Myerstown, Pa.
College: Girls' Band, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 2, 3, 4;
Chorus, 1,2, 3, 4; May Day, 1, 2, 3; Women's Commuters
EVELYN MAYE SEYLAR Highspire, Pa.
College: Wig and Buckle, 1, 2, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A.
Cabinet, 1; Hall Pres., 4; W. S. G. A., 4; May Day, 1, 2, 3;
STEWART BENNETT SHAPIRO Lebanon, Pa.
College: Tennis, 1, 2, 3, Mgr., 4; La Vie, 3; Chemistry
Club, 2, 3, 4; Biology Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Class: Quittapa-
billa, 3; Basketball, 3, 4. Elected to Phi Alpha Epsilon.
GEORGE HARRY SMEE Harrisburg, Pa.
College: May Day, 1, 2; Chemistry Club,
V.-Pres., 4; Chemistry Assistant, 4.
1, 2, 3,
JEANNE E. SCHOCK
Mount Joy, Pa
College: W. S. G. A., 2, Sec, 3, Pres., 4; Girls' Band,
2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 2, 3, 4; Wig and Buckle, 1, 2; Y. W. C. A.
Cabinet, 1, 4; May Day, 1, 3; Chorus, 1, 2, 3, 4; Student-
Faculty Council, 4. Class: Quittapabilla, 3.
IRWIN DONALD SCHOEN
ROBERT GLEIM SPANGLER Lebanon, Pa.
Business Administration Kalozetean
College: I. R. C, 3, 4; Commerce Club, 1, 2, 3, 4;
May Day, 1, 2; Art Club, 2.
H. HERBERT STROHMAN
College: Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; Symphony Orchestra, 1, 2,
3, 4; College Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4; Chorus, 1, 2, 3, 4.
H. E. MILLARD
HIGH CALCIUM LIME AND LIMESTONE PRODUCTS
Ask Your Dealer for Millard's Agricultural and Mason's Lime
AMERICO TARANTO Linden, N. J.
Class: Basketball, 3, 4; Football, 3, 4; Baseball, 3.
JAMES RICHARD WHITMAN Lebanon, Pa.
College: Football, 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Base-
ball, 1, 2; Commerce Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Pi Gamma Mu, 3, 4.
Class; Quittapabilla, Sports Editor, 3.
MARY ALICE TOUCHSTONE Fredericksburg, Pa.
English, History Delphian
College: Green Blotter, 1,2, 3, 4; La Vie, 1, 2, 3, 4;
"L" Book, 3; W. A. A., 2, 3, 4; German Club, 2, 3, 4.
Class: Hockey, 3, 4; Quittapabilla, 3.
ESTHER NAOMI WISE
College: Hockey, 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4;
W. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 2, 3, 4; May Day, 1, 2, 3;
Student-Faculty Council, 2; Chorus, 1, 2, 3, 4; College
Orchestra, 3, 4; Volleyball, 2. Class: "Dear Brutus," 3.
CHRISTIAN BITNER WALK, JR.
Washington Boro, Pa.
College: Football, 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4;
Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Men's Senate, 3; "L" Club, 1, 2, 3, 4.
Class: Basketball, 4. Society: Sec, 3.
BERNICE ELIZABETH WITMER Harrisburg, Pa.
College: May Day, 1, 2, 3; Archery Club, 3, 4;
Eclectic Club, 3, 4. Class: Sec, 2, 3. Society: V.-Pres.,
3; Treas., 4.
RICHARD PERSHING WEAGLEY
College: May Day, 1, 2; Biology Club, 4. Class:
Quittapabilla, 3; Basketball, 1, 2; Numeral Fight, 1, 2;
Tug-of-War, 1, 2; Table Tennis, 3.
MARGARET S. WEIMER Lebanon, Pa.
College: W. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; May Day, 1, 2, 3;
Hockey, 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4.
ROBERT BROWNING WERT Lebanon, Pa.
College: May Day, 1, 2, 3; Wig and Buckle, 1, 2, 3, 4.
Class: Numeral Fight, 1; "Dear Brutus," 3. Society:
"Pride and Prejudice," 2; Sergeant-at-Arms, L
HARRY WILLIAM WOLF Stouchsburg, Pa.
College: West Chester S. T. C, 1, 2, 3; Band, 4;
College Orchestra, 4; Chorus, 4.
HAROLD G. YEAGLEY Harrisburg, Pa.
College: Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; Symphony Orchestra, 2, 3, 4;
Glee Club, 2, 3, 4; German IJand, 1, 2, 3, 4; Day Student
Congress, 4; May Day, 1, 2, 3, 4.
JOHN A. YINGST
College: C. P. T. Student Pilot, 4.
KATHRYN M. ZWALLY New Holland, Pa.
Social Studies Delphian
College: May Day, 1, 2; Basketball, 2, 3; Debating, 1;
W. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4. Society: Warden, 1.
A COMPLETE SERVICE
Engravings used in this publication
furnished by us
ART ENGRAVING &
ELECTROTYPING CO., Inc.
634-636 Court Street READING, PENNSYLVANIA
CHARLES R. BEITTEL, JR. Harrisburg, Pa.
College: Chemistry Club, 1, 2, 3, Sec.-Treas., 2;
May Day, 1; La Vie, 2, 3; Men's Senate, 3; Biology
Assistant, 2; Chemistry Assistant, 3. Class: Quittapa-
billa, Editor-in-Chief, 3; Numeral Fight, 1.
RICHARD CLARENCE BELL Harrisburg, Pa.
College: Men's Senate, 2, Sec.-Treas., 3; La Vie, 2, 3;
Chemistry Club, 1,2; Biology Club, 2; Wig and Buckle,
1, 2, 3; "Tovarich," 2; Student-Faculty Council, 2; May
Day, 1, 2. Class: Tug-of-War, 2; Basketball, 1, 2, 3;
Football, 1, 2; Quiitapabilla, 3. Society: Treas , 2;
Sergeant-at-Arms, 2; "Pride and Prejudice," 1; "The
New Bride," 2.
BERNARD CHARLES BENTZEL York, Pa.
College: Football, 1, 2; C. A. A. Flying, 3. Class:
Football, 2; Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Tug-of-War, 2; Pres., 3.
Society: Sergeant-at-Arms, I.
JEANNE LOIS BLIVEN
College: Girls' Band, 1, 2, 3.
Sugar Loaf, N. Y.
ANNA MAE BOMBERGER
College: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 2, 3; German Club,
2, 3; Wig and Buckle, 1, 2, 3; Life Work Recruits,
Class: Quiitapabilla, 3.
MARGARET JANE BORDWELL Hagerstown, Md.
Biology, Englisb Clionian
College: Wig and Buckle, 1, 2, 3; "Post Road," 1;
Biology Club, 2; Chorus, 2, 3; Glee Club, 2, 3; W. A. A.
Cabinet, 1, 2, 3; Eclectic Club, 3; May Day, 1, 2. Class:
Quittapabilla, 3; "Mystery at Greenfingers," 3; Basket-
ball, 1, 2. Society: "Olive Branch," Editor, 1, 2, 3;
"Clarence," 2; "Pride and Prejudice," 1; "The New
GLADYS M. BROWN
College: Girls' Band, 1, 2, 3; May Day, 1, 2, 3;
Chorus, 1, 2, 3.
EARL T. CATON, JR. Harrisburg, Pa.
College: Band, 1, 2, 3; Symphony Orchestra, 1, 2, 3;
College Orchestra, 1, 2, 3; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3; Chorus,
\, 2, 3; German Band, 2, 3; Day Student Congress, 3;
May Day, \, 2. Class: Football, L
SOLOMON BROOKS CAULKER
Mambo-Shenge, Sierr,\ Leone, West Africa
History, Greek Pbilokosmian
College: I. R. C, 1, Cabinet, 2; Life Work Recruits,
1, 2, 3; Bible and Greek Assistant, 3.
College: Football, 2, 3.
Inwood. L. I.
CATHERINE RUTH COLEMAN Johnstown, Pa.
Music Education Clionian
College: Glee Club, 1, 2, 3; Symphony Orchestra,
1, 2, 3; College Orchestra, 1; Girls' Band, 1,2, 3; College
Band, 1, 2, 3; Chorus, 1, 2, 3; May Day, 1, 2; Life Work
Recruits, 1, 2, 3. Class: Quittapabilla, 3; "Mystery at
RALPH LORAIN CONLEY
College: Football, 1, 2; Baseball, 1, 2. Class: Foot-
ball, 1, 2; Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Tug-of-War, 2.
JOE ELVIN CONRAD Valley View, Pa.
Biology, Cbemistry Kalozetean
Class: Numeral Fight, 1. Society: "R. U. R.," 1.
FRED E. BOSNYAK
College: Football, 1, 2, 3; "L" Club, 1, 2, 3; Baseball,
Mgr., 2. Class: Basketball, 1, 2.
JOAN ELIZABETH COX Ephrata, Pa.
Music Education Clionian
College: Girls' Band, 1, 2, 3; Eclectic Club, 1, 2, 3;
May Day, 1,2; Chorus, 1, 2, 3.
MARGARET ELIZABETH BOYD Manheim, Pa.
Music Education Clionian
College: Chorus, 1, 2, 3; Glee Club, 3; Girls' Band,
1, 2, 3; College Orchestra, 3; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1;
Hockey, 1. Class: "Mystery at Greenfingers," 3.
ROBERT EDWARD BREEN Lebanon, Pa.
Cbemistry, Mathematics Pbilokosmian
College: Band, 1, 2, 3; Chemistry Club, 1, 2, 3. Class:
Basketball, 2, 3; Tug-of-War, 2.
EDWIN CLAUDE CREEGER, JR. Thurmont, Md.
Music Education Pbilokosmian
College: Glee Club, 1, 2, 3; College Band, 1, 2, 3;
Tennis, 2; College Orchestra, 1, 2, 3; Chorus, 1, 2, 3; May
Day, 1, 2, 3; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 3; Wig and Buckle, 1;
German Band, 2, 3. Class; Tug-of-War, 1,2; Numeral
Fight, 1; Football, 1, 2; Basketball, 1, 2.
CONRAD KREIDER CURRY
College: May Day, 1, 2, 3; Cheerleader, 1, 2, 3. Class:
V.-Pres., 3; Treas., 1.
DOROTHEA RUTH DONOUGH Lebanon, Pa.
College: May Day, 1, 2; Debating, 2. Class:
LAURENE E. DREAS
College: Symphony Orchestra, 1, 2, 3; Girls' Band,
1, 2, 3; College Orchestra, 1, 2; Biology Club, 2, 3; Wig
and Buckle, 1, 2, 3; "Post Road," 1; "Tovarich," 2;
Chorus, 1, 2, 3. Society: "R. U. R.," 1; "Mr. Pirn
Passes By," 2.
JOHN HENRY DRESSLER, JR. Millersburg, Pa.
Business Administration Phitokosmian
College: \\'ig and Buckle, 1,2, 3; La Vie, 3; Chemistry
Club, 1; Art Club, 2; May Day, 1; Men's Senate, 3.
Class: Quittapabilla, Bus. Mgr., 3; Tug-of-War, 1, 2;
Numeral Fight, 1; Football, 1, 2. Society: Treas., 3.
Albright Vandals Smear Paint
Photo Supplies Sodas
103 West Main Street
De Luxe Service
JANE Y. EHRHART
College: International Relations Club, 1, Sec. -Treas.
2, Pres., 3; La Vie, 1, 2, 3; Debating, 1, 2; \V. A. A., 2, 3
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 2, 3; Hockey, 2, 3; May Day, 1, 2, 3
Life Work Recruits, 1, 2, 3, Pianist, 2, 3; Eclectic Club, 3
Class: Quittapabilla, 3; Hockey, 1; Volleyball, I, 2.
CARL MAURICE ERDMAN
College: Fencing, 1, 2, 3; C. A. A. Flying, 3. Class:
Football, 2; Numeral Fight, 2; Tug-of-War, 2.
JOSEPHINE L. ERNST Carlisle, Pa.
College: W. S. G. A., 2, 3; Student-Faculty Council,
2; Biology Club, 2, 3; Hockey, 1, 2; Basketball, 1, 2; May
Day, 1; W. A. A., 1, 2, 3. Class: Sec, 2.
MARY LUCILE ESBENSHADE Bird in Hand, Pa.
College: W. A. A., 1, 2, Cabinet, 3; L. W. R., 1, 2, 3;
May Day, L 2; Hockey, 1, 2, 3; Basketball, L 2, 3; Archery
Club, 2, 3; German Club, 3; Biology Club, 3.
MARLIN ALWINE ESPENSHADE
College: Biology Club, 2, Treas., 3; Chemistry Club,
1, 2, 3; Biology Assistant, 3; Wig and Buckle, 1, 2, Treas.,
3; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 1, 2, 3; Debating, 1; Student-
Faculty Council, 1. Class: Quittapahilla, Assoc. Ed., 3
Tug-of-War, 1, 2; Numeral Fight, 1. Society; Sec, 3
"Pride and Prejudice," 1; "The New Bride," 2; "Clarence,'
JOSEPH \V. FAUBER
College: Band, 1, 2, 3; Symphony Orchestra, 2, 3;
Chorus, 1, 2, 3; German Band, 2, 3; College Orchestra,
1, 2, 3; May Day, 1, 2; Wig and Buckle, 1; Men's Day
Student Congress, 3; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3. Class: "Mystery
at Greenfingers," 2; Tug-of-War, 1, 2; Numeral Fight, 1.
HARRY LAFORCE FEHL, JR. Parkton, Md.
College: Shenandoah College, 1, 2; Life Work Re-
cruits, 3; International Relations Club, 3; Wig and
Washington, D. C.
ETHEL MAE FISHER
College: Chorus, 1, 2; Symphony Orchestra, 1, 2;
Biology Club, 3; May Day, 1, 2; W. A. A., 1, 2, 3. Class:
Hockey, 1, 2; Basketball, 1, 2, 3.
Shenk & Tittle
Everything for Sports
•4^ •*• 4-
313 Market Street
When In Harrisburg Stop At
Highway Service Stations
Complete Service on Your Car
SIX CONVENIENTLY LOCATED STATIONS
2d and Verbeke Sts. 18th and Derry Sts.
6th and Curtin Sts. Cameron and Paxton Sts.
Chestnut and 4th Sts. 17th and Paxton Sts.
Giving Bert an Added Task
MAX KENNETH FLOOK Mversville, Md.
MARTHA ELIZABETH FOSTER Ocean City, N. J.
College: Temple University, 1, 2.
WILMER J. GINGRICH Annville, Pa.
College: Chemistry Club, 1, 2, 3; May Day, I.
Class: Football, 1,2; Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Tug-of-War, 1, 2.
ALEXANDER JOSEPH GITTLEN Harrisburg, Pa.
College: Chemistry Club, 1, 2, 3; Biology Club, 1, 2,
3; Archery Club, 3; La Vie, 1, 2; May Day, 1. Class:
Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Handball, 1, 2, 3; Tug-of-War, 1, 2.
HENRY G. GOTTSHALL Annville, Pa.
BERNARD JOSEPH GRABUSKY Minersville, Pa.
College: Football, 1, 2, 3.
JAMES EARL GREIDER
College: Baseball, 1, 2; Biology Club, 1, 2; Chemistry
Club, I. Class: Tug-of-War, 1, 2; Football, 1,2; Numeral
Fight, 1, 2.
SAMUEL O. GRIMM, JR. Annville, Pa.
College: Chemistry Club, 2, 3; Tennis, 1, 2; May
Day, 1. Class: Basketball, 1, 2; Football, 1, 2.
GEORGE LAMAR GROW Shamokin, Pa.
College: Bucknell, 1; Football, 2, 3. Class: Basket-
ball, 2, 3; Pres., 3.
WILLIAM RICHARD HABB^SHAW
Business Administration Kalozetean
CARL CALVIN HOTTENSTEIN
AUDREY JANE IMMLER
College: Girls' Band, 1, 2, 3; Women's Commuters
Council, 3; Chorus, 1, 2, 3; Glee Club, 3; May Day, 1, 2, 3.
Jamaica, N. Y.
College: Glee Club, 2, 3; College Orchestra, 1; Wig
and Buckle, L Society: "Pride and Prejudice," L
LILLIAN JEANNETTE KALBACH Lebanon, Pa.
College: Wig and Buckle, 1, 2, 3; I. R. C, 1, 2, 3;
May Day, 1,2; Eclectic Club, 2, Sec, 3. Class: Volley-
ball, 1, 2; Basketball, 1, 2. Society: Sec, 2; "The New
ROBERT GONDER HACKMAN Lititz, Pa.
Music Education Pbilokosmian
College: Wig and Buckle, 1, 2, 3; "Post Road," 1;
"Tovarich," 2; "Dover Road," 3; Glee Club, 2, 3; College
Orchestra, 1, 2, 3; Band, 1, 2, 3; Symphony Orchestra,
1, 2, 3; German Band, 2, 3; Men's Senate, 3. Class:
Tug-of-War, 1, 2; Football, 1, 2; Basketball, 1, 2; V.-Pres.,
1, 2; Numeral Fight, 1. Society: "Clarence," 2.
NATHAN I. KANTOR
LUKE E. HAINS
College: Band, 1, 2, 3; Symphony Orchestra, 1, 2, 3;
College Orchestra, 1, 2, 3; Chorus, 1, 2, 3; May Day, 1, 2, 3.
Atlantic City, N. J.
College: May Day, 1, 2; Wig and Buckle, 2; "Dover
Road," 2. Class: Tug-of-War, 1, 2; Numeral Fight, 1, 2;
Football, 1, 2.
RAYMOND C. HESS
College: Chemistry Club, 1, 2, 3; Men's Senate, 2;
May Day, 1. Class; Quittapabitla, 3.
ELOISE MAE HOLLINGER Annville, Pa.
College: May Day, 1, 2; Women's Commuters
Council, 3, Treas., 3. Class: Hockey, 1.
MARY ELLEN HOMAN Lebanon, Pa.
College: May Day, 1, 2. Class: Hockey, 1.
College: Chemistry Club, 1, 2, 3; Biology Club, 1, 2,
3; La Vie, 1, 2.
JOHN L. BERNSTEIN
FLORIST AND DECORATOR
''The Flower Shop''
Corsages Our Specialty
Rear of Court House LEBANON, PA.
Phone: Lebanon 592
ARNOLD'S BOOT SHOP
HILL & DALE SHOES
For College Girls
"For the Man Who Cares"
34 N. Eighth Street
HAVEN KESSEL Moorefield, W. Va.
College: Shenandoah College, 1, 2; Life Work Re-
cruits, 3; I. R. C, 3.
MARJORIE B. KISHPAUGH Hershey, Pa.
College: Duke University, 1, 2; Biology Club, 3;
Hockey, 3. Class: Basketball, 3.
LYNN HOFFMAN KITZMILLER Halifax, Pa.
College: Baseball, 1, 2, 3; Chemistry Club, 1, 3.
Class: Numeral Fight, 1, 2; Tug-of-War, 1, 2; Foot-
ball, 1, 2.
ARTHUR A. KOFORTH Bareville, Pa.
Class: Basketball, 1, 2.
FILLMORE THURMAN KOHLER, JR.
Political Science (Pre-law) Pbilokosmian
College: Wig and Buckle, 1, 2, 3; May Day, 1, 2;
L R. C, 1; Commerce Club, 2.
MARTHA JANE KOONTZ Baltimore, Md.
College: W. S. G. A., 1; German Club, 1; Y. W. C. A.
Cabinet, 1, 2, 3; Chemistry Club, 2, 3; Life Work Recruits,
1, 2, 3. Class: "Mystery at Greenfingers," 3; Quittapa-
hilla, 3. Society: "Pride and Prejudice," L
DOROTHEA BETTY KROLL Chester, N. Y.
College: May Day, 1, 2; W. A. A., 1, 2, 3; German
Club, 3. Class: Volleyball, 1, 2. Society: Sec, 3.
FRANK ANTHONY KUHN Camp Hill, Pa.
College: Men's Senate, 2, 3; Football, 1, 2, 3; Fresh-
man Basketball, 1; Basketball, 2, 3; Baseball, 1, 2, 3.
Kodaks and Movie Cameras
Luggage and Gifts
l'bl-159 Cumberland St., Lebanon, Pa.
STOKER, OIL and GAS
PAINTS and VARNISHES
Plumbing . Heating . Hardware
Philco Refrigerators and Radios
254 N. College Street
14 East Main Street
BRADFORD WILBER LONG
ROBERT JOSEPH MANDLE
Closter, N. J.
WILLIAM HENRY McKNIGHT Myerstown, Pa.
College: Biology Club, 1, 2, 3. Class: Numeral
Fight, 1, 2; Tug-of-War, 1,2.
CHARLES RICHARD MILLER Windsor, Pa.
College: Life Work Recruits, 1, 2, 3; Wig and Buckle,
1, 2, 3; Chorus, 1, 2, 3; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3; International
Relations Club, 1, 2; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 2, 3.
MABEL JANE MILLER
Mount Joy, Pa.
College: May Day, 1, 2; Wig and Buckle, 2, 3; Y. W.
C. A. Freshman Cabinet, 1.
ROBERT ALEXANDER NICHOLS, III
College: Biology Club, 1, 2, 3; Chemistry Club, 3;
La Vie, 3; May Day, 1.
ELIZABETH FERNE POET Red Lion, Pa.
College: La Vie, 1, 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1;
W. A. A., 1, 2, 3; Hockey, 1. 3; Basketball, 1, 2, 3; May
Day, 1, 2, 3; Wig and Buckle, 1, 2, 3; "Dover Road," 3;
French Assistant, 3. Class: Sec, 1, 3; Quittapabilla, 3;
"The Mystery at Greenfingers," 3. Society: Warden, 1;
Chaplain, 2; Treas., 3.
FRANCES ELEANOR PRUTZMAN Lancaster, Pa.
English, German Delphian
College: Green Blotter, 1, 2, 3; Life Work Recruits,
1, 2, 3; German Club, 1, 2, Sec.-Treas., 3; La Vie, 1, 2, 3;
W. A. A., 2, 3.
ALEXANDER BORIS RAKOW Lebanon, Pa.
College: Football, 1, 2, 3; Basketball, 2; La Vie,
1, 2, 3; Men's Day Student Congress, Sec.-Treas., 3;
Biology Club, 3; Chemistry Club, 3. Class: Quittapa-
billa, 3; V.-Pres., 1; Treas., 3.
R. ROBERT RAPP Lebanon, Pa.
College: Chemistry Club, 1, 2, 3; Day Student
Congress, 3. Class: Football, 2; Tug-of-\\'ar, 2.
WILLIAM B. REED
Pine Grove, Pa.
College: Symphony Orchestra, 1, 2, 3; Chorus, 1, 2, 3;
May Day, 1, 2; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 2; College Orchestra,
1, 2, 3. Class: Numeral Fight, 1; Tug-of-War, 1; Basket-
ball, 1, 2; Table Tennis, 2, 3; Football, 3; Quutapahilla, 3.
MARIAN LOUISE REIFF New Cumberland, Pa.
College: Chorus, 1; May Day, 1, 2; Women's Com-
muters Council, 3, Sec, 3.
ROBERT HEFFELMAN REIFF
New Cumberland, Pa.
College: May Day, 1, 2.
MILDRED LOUISE RITTLE Lebanon, Pa.
College: Girls' Band, 2, 3; May Day, 1, 2.
RICHARD RUFUS RODES Edgewood, Pa.
College: Shenandoah College, 1, 2; Chorus, 3; Life
Work Recruits, 3; Band, 3.
ELLEN ELIZABETH RUPPERSBERGER
College: Wig and Buckle, 1, 2, 3; Eclectic Club, 3;
Chorus, 1. Class: Basketball, 1; "Mystery at Green-
BETTY ANNE RUTHERFORD Lebanon, Pa.
College: W. A. A., 2, Cabinet, 3; La Vie, 1, 2, 3;
Debating, 2; Wig and Buckle, 1, 2, 3; I. R. C, 2, 3. Class:
Hockey, 1, 2; Quittapahilla, 3. Society: Sec, 2; V.-Pres., 3.
EDNA CARPENTER RUTHERFORD
College: May Day, 1, 2; Student-Faculty Council, 1;
Hockey, 1, 2; W. A. A. Cabinet, 3; '\'. W. C. A. Cabinet,
2, 3; Biology Club, 2, Sec, 3; Basketball, 1, 2; Volleyball,
1, 2. Class: Sec, 2; Quittapahilla, 3. Society: Critic, 2.
LOUELLA M. SCHINDEL
College: La Vie, 1, 2, 3; W. A. A. Cabinet, 3; Eclectic
Club, 2, 3; May Day, 1, 2; First Prize Sophomore English,
2. Class: Quittapahilla, 3. Society: V.-Pres., 3.
IRENE MARIE SEIDERS
College: Biology Club, 2, 3; W. A. A., 2, 3; May Day,
1, 2; Hockey, 2; Basketball, 1, 2. Class: Hockey, 1, 2;
Basketball, 1, 2, 3. Society: Warden, 1, 2.
FRED ELLSWORTH SHADLE Valley View. Pa.
College: Band, 1, 2, 3; Symphony, 3; Y. M. C. A.,
V.-Pres., 3. Society: Sergeant-at-Arm.s, 1.
"The Live Store"
/^ 1 i^ *■ \^ g=^ c? Manhattan and Arrow Shirts
V> 1 O L n C S Stetson Hats
anything that is not entirely satisfactory
Where Lebanon Valley Students
Affiliated with the Pennway Ba\eries
ISABEL VIRGINIA SHATTO Millersburg, Pa.
Social Science Clionian
College: W. A. A. Cabinet, 2, 3; Basketball, 1, 2, 3;
May Day, 1, 2; Wig and Buckle, 2; I. R. C, 3. Class:
HARVEY BOWMAN SNYDER Cleona, Pa.
College: Wig and Buckle, 1, 2, 3; "Tovarich," 2;
Glee Club, 1, 2, 3; Biology Club, 3; Cliemistry Club, 3;
May Day, 1, 2. Class: Football, 1, 2; Tug-of-War, 1.
Society: "Pride and Prejudice," 1.
FRANK LANDIS SHENK
College: Wig and Buckle, 1, 2, 3; "Post Road," 1
"Tovarich," 2; May Day, 1, 2. Class: V.-Pres., 2
"Mystery at Greenfingers," 3; Quittapabilla, 3. Society
Sergeant-at-Arms, 1; "R. U. R.," 1; "Mr. Pirn Passes
By," 2; "The Youngest," 3.
FREDERICK WILSON SMEE Harrisburg, Pa.
College: Men's Day Student Congress, 3; May Day,
1, 2. Class: President, 2; Football, 2; Basketball, 2;
STAUFFER L. SMITH
MARY ELIZABETH SPANGLER Lebanon, Pa.
Music Education Clionian
College: Symphony Orchestra, 1, 2, 3; Girls' Band,
1, 2, 3; College Orchestra, 1, 2; Glee Club, 3; Wig and
Buckle, 1, 2; Chorus, 1, 2, 3; May Day, 1, 2, 3.
DAVID G. SPITTAL
College: Shenandoah College, 1, 2; Wig and Buckle,
3; "Dover Road," 3; I. R. C, 3.
South Fork, Pa.
PAUL W. STOUFFER, JR. New Cumberland, Pa.
College: Green Blotter, 2, 3; German Club, 3; La
Vie, 3; International Relations Club, 1, 2. Class: Num-
eral Fight, 1; Quittapabilla, 3.
JEAN L. STRICKHOUSER
^'ORK New Salem, Pa.
Music Education Clionian
College: Girls' Band, 1, 2, 3; Chorus, 1, 2, 3; Eclectic
Club, 2, 3; May Day, 1, 2, 3. Society: Sec, 3.
THELMA LEONA TRUPE Akron, Pa.
Music Education Clionian
College: Girls' Band, 1, 2, 3; Glee Club, 3; Eclectic
Club, 3; May Day, 1, 2; Chorus, I, 2, 3.
HIRAM COOK TINDALL Dutch Neck, N. J.
College: W'ooster College, 1, 2; Wig and Buckle, 3;
"Dover Road," 3.
EVELYN LEONA WARE
College: International Relations Club, 1, 2, 3; May
Day, 1, 2; Wig and Buckle, 1, 2, 3. Class: Basketball, 1.
Society: "Pride and Prejudice," 1.
FLODA ELLEN TROUT
College: Green Blotter, 1, 2, 3; Wig and Buckle,
1, 2, 3, Sec, 3; "Maker of Dreams," 2; "The Valiant,"
3; Debating, 2, 3; ^^ W. C. A. Cabinet, 2, V.-Pres., 3;
W. S. G. A. Sec, 3; Biology Assistant, 2; English As-
sistant, 3. Class: Quiltapabilla. Society: "Pride and
Prejudice," 1; "Clarence," 2.
ROBERT EARLE WRIGHT New Holland, Pa.
Business Administration Kalozetean
College: Basketball, 3; Freshman Basketball, 2.
Class: Basketball, 2; Football, 2; Tug-of-War, 2.
CLINTON DEWITT ZIMMERMAN Penbrook, Pa.
College: Life Work Recruits, 1, 2, 3.
Cottiers sprinting £o.
Printing . Binding . Offset
PUBLICATIONS • SCHOOL ANNUALS
General Commercial Printing
BoUman's Book Store
A BOOK INVENTORY
OF 10,000 VOLUMES
STATIONERY and SCHOOL SUPPLIES
628 Cumberland St., Lebanon
C. B. GOLLAM & SONS
Gollam's "SUPREME" Ice Cream
The Cream of Matchless Merit
Phone : 2 1 6th and Maple Streets
To the 1942 Editor of
Annuals that have been a credit to your alma
mater were supervised by your predecessors.
From the very first number they have endeav'
ored to foster the ambitions of the graduates,
and uphold the standards of your institution.
THE MOUNT PLEASANT PRESS
(printer of this edition), likewise has high standards to main-
tain. To this end we place at your service a staff of experi'
enced designers, supported by capable craftsmen in every
department of this modern printing establishment.
Our representative will be pleased to discuss the 1942 edi'
tion with you. An interview will incur no obligation. Will
you write us, or telephone for an appointment?
J. HORACE McFARLAND CO.
Momt Pleasiant Prcflis!
Keeping a promise spoken, we absolve Mr. Dale Fohl, of
the J. Horace iMcFarland Company, the printers, of any
possible blame in connection with the late issuance of the
1941 Quittapahilla. For these many months he has served as
an additional external conscience, signaling the approach of
red-letter deadline days in true Jiminy Cricket style.
Expressing sincerest appreciation, we thank all of the
many persons who have aided in the production of this
volume, whether it be in an advisory, technical, or literary
Winter Scene Along Lovers' Lane