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TABLE OF CONTENTS
Campus Leaders 96
&> v fe
... a valley . . . and nestling between two mountains . . . Ann's village . . .
. . . atmosphere of culture . . . learned buildings in the morning sun . . . one of quiet
knowledge . . . another distracting sound . . .
. . . the campus . . . green in spring . . . graceful trees whispering or listening . . .
against a sky of blue-yellow in the fall ... an etching in winter . . . delicate lace in
spring . . .
. . . winding pathways . . . lovers, students, prjfs alike . . . wearing down the snow
on them . . . the dry hard base of them . . .
. . . daffodils . . . and tardy snowflakes so surprised . . . melting from sheer sadness
. . . finding that it's spring . . .
. . . cardinal mating calls . . . dashes of red . . . nesting outside the Library . . .
. . . voices . . . ringing, calling . . . stern, commanding, kind and soothing . . .
happy hearts and sad . . . living now and hoping for tomorrow . . .
. . . absent . . . husbands . . . brothers . . . sweethearts . . . profs . . . glaring spaces
left unfilled . . . silent courage . . . waiting their return . . .
. . . a silent flag . . . waiting too . . .
. . . college year . . . 1945 . . .
L/zclLccLtLon . . .
We want to write a thousand verses for him
about the grayness of this morning's dawn,
the whiteness of the yester-snow;
about the things we feel when talking softly,
he brings meaning to black and white of printed rows.
We want to tell the joy, the faith and love we feel
when comes again the knowledge of Carlyle —
the realization of a master's power;
when lines from Wordsworth read of deeper faith
and love seeps through the text in Browning's hour.
We want to have his spirit in ourselves enshrined
to make our spirits soar as his does now —
above the level of the thoughtless crowd;
and some day mold with him from blood-stained soil
the brotherhood of man — the union of the world.
— Christine Mumma
/Jte4lJ!.ent J-unck . . .
T^NIPLOMATIC personality . . . scholarly gentleman . . . peculiar genius for pun-
ning . . . Rotary Club enthusias: . . . understanding adviser . . . capable execu-
tive . . . feels the absence of "Foxy" keenly . . . inspiring Chapel discourses . . .
proficiency plus at checkers . . . animated conversationalist . . . our popular Prexy.
TMPRESSIVELY imperturlable . . . stately bear-
ing ' . . . intellectual tranquillity . . . lofty of
stature . . . intermittent but effective grin . . .
competent leader . . . versatile war-time prof. . . .
quiet dignity . . . a man of high ideals.
I 'IRST the teacher, she would have us learn:
reason's force, wisdom's power, society's
price . . . sound in judgment . . . the ideal of
charm and grace . . . ever human : a dash of merri-
ment, a tiny bit of forgetfulness . . . unfailing true
advice ... a 'lady — fascinating and unequaled . . .
Bailey, L. G.
"Here's one — but no, you're
only Freshmen — next year."
"Now, let's solve a prob-
Diminutive newcomer to the
Bender, Mrs. Ruth Engle
"I was sleepy when I cor-
rected these papers!"
"Oh, there's nothing to it!'
Campbell, R. Porter
Subtle humorist, capable
teacher, polished musician.
Grimm, Samuel O.
"Good morning, boys.
"Best gang of Freshmen I
Carmean, D. Clark
"Now, what's the pattern
for this key?"
Lietzau, Lena Louise
"I'll drop in for a sauerkraut
lunch any day!"
Unusual teaching procedure,
Derickson, S. Hoffman
Prof Deri — with matchless
zeal in discovering and teach-
ing the secret of nature.
Light, V. Earl
Host at a corn-husking party
— complete with red ears.
Pater familias in a musical
Myers, Helen Ethel
Our benevolent collector and
guardian of potential knowl-
Recent arrival on campus
with magic finger.
Richie, G. A.
. . . What he doesn't say at
Rutledge, Edward P.
"That was just a rehearsal —
now let's play it!"
Stokes, Milton L.
"Here's a good one — the
other day I . . . "
Inspiration of Freshman
writers and actresses.
Shenk, Hiram H.
"What did they do before
I. Q. 's were invented?"
As You Like It — "beyond my
Stevenson, Mrs. S. J.
"Traduzca Vd., senorita Bitt-
Wilt, Rev. William A.
Have you seen "Meet Me in
Stine, Clyde S.
"Has anyone read a news-
MenLnd tne 5eenz5 . . .
ike u/oiLa. qtoutl 5ma.LUt
Somewhere in England
T AM now up in the wild blue . . . 10,000 feet over England. We are on a practice
bombing mission . . . and as we roll through the skies, above the clouds, and on into
the sunshiny blue, I cannot help feeling that this is a fine world in spite of all the bloodshed
and strife and loss of human life. There is so much to live for — so much to go after in
order to live the kind of life one desires. One day the world will be at peace, and then
perhaps we who have survived may be able to mold that kind of world for which so
many fine young men have given their lives.
. . . Today is a great day to be alive — and it would be an even greater day if the
world were at peace ... at present it seems to be very far away, but one day the dawn of
the new day will be brighter and more glorious — and families and sweethearts will once
again be together — this time, we hope, for good.
... If our people could see for themselves they would realize the exact situation that
confronts every one of us these days. A few can't bring it to an end — it will take every
one of the many millions to do it. It will be done, but many young men will have to
give their all to make it possible.
. . . When this is all over, our leaders should be farsighted and prophetic when they
begin laying the foundations for world peace. Every mission I go on, I see planes with
buddies in them, go down to flaming destruction . . . and I can't help feeling that they
may have died in vain. Let us hope and pray, and make certain that they will not have
died in vain.
umozi . . .
President Nancy Sattazahn
Vice-President Frances Workman
Secretary Phyllis Snyder
Treasurer Marion Himmelberger
WAR decreased its size but not its enthusiasm . . . jovial
Juniors, aware that soon they will be sedate Seniors . . .
Conservites become Methods-conscious . . . unusually accomplished
thespians . . . "As You Like It" . . . largest representation on the
Dean's List . . . for them, the worst is over . . . addicted to activity.
We. pduie to- tememlyzt . . .
T/Sgt. Carl W. Gruber
Sgt. Marshall Cornelius, Jr.
. . . those who will not be coming back — to classrooms and labs, to football field and the new gym;
who will not tread the campus paths again — in golden autumn or in spring. We pause to remember
those who gave their best — their lives, so that there might be a coming back for others.
Carl entered the service in February, 1943, with the Army Reserves. He trained in Florida, South
Dakota, Texas, Utah, Arizona and Nebraska; and went overseas a year later as radio operator and
aerial gunner on a Liberator bomber. He was killed in action on his 35th bombing mission on the way
back to Italy from the Ploesti oil fields. He received the Air Medal with two oak leaf clusters, the
D. F. C, the Presidential Citation, and the Purple Heart.
"Corny" was a paratrooper in the 82nd All-American Airborne Division. He was killed with small
enemy fire and is buried in an American cemetery close to Nijemegen, Holland. To use the words of his
mother, "His captain tells me he died saying the Lord's Prayer, and had peace of mind. I only hope
all our sons are not dying in vain." And that is the sincere prayer of all of us; that we may make a
world and a peace worthy of their sacrifice.
Simultaneous with President Truman's announcement of Japanese surrender, came the news of the
death of Ned Horstick, '46, killed in performance of duty with the Air Corps in the China-Burma-
India theater of war. The news was too recent for a picture, but we, his classmates, cannot forget Ned
and his sacrifice that makes our words empty and insufficient.
MEN OF '46 IN THE ARMED SERVICES
Arnold, Mark Raphael, Jr.
Blyler, Donald Wellington
Bobbin, Edward Albert
Cassino, Joseph Francis
Cohen, Leonard Marlin
Combs, Merle Raymond
Devlin, James Francis
DiJohnson, Albert Patric
Dombach, Richard Demy
Donan, Thomas Melton
Duke, George Melville
Early, Robert F.
Ebling, Richard Daniel
Eby, Richard Yoder
Edelman, Asher Samuel
Fegan, Lloyd Victor, Jr.
Fiorello, Joseph Michael
Fluss, Richard Merril
Frank, Gabriel Bernard
Gemberling, Marshall Luther
Gibble, Phares Benard
Gollam, Robert Allen
Haines, George G.
Heck, William Emery
Keeler, William Jonathon
Kemp, Gordon Blair
Keperling, Ira Clay
Kramer, Clyde Young
Kurtz, Roland Alfred
Light, Samuel Fowler, Jr.
Lloyd, Thomas, Jr.
Mahoney, Walter Peter
Maley, Matthew Joseph
Manderbach, Gordon Seibert
Marquette, George Reynolds
McGraw, James Joseph
Meze, Frank Robert
Miller, Charles Warren
Miller, Sidney Stanley
Poole, Henry Leonard
Ramsey, Lincoln F.,Jr.
Reed, Clarence, Jr.
Rohland, Wayne Ellsworth, Jr.
Rothrock, William Alger, III
Rotzinger, Edmund George
Ruhl, Charles Stanley
Rutt, George Peter
Sampson, Kenneth Lovell
Schaak, Thomas James
Shappell, Kenneth Stewart
Sherman, John Roy
Shettel, Paul Otterbein, Jr.
Strickler, Edward Peter
Sw anger, John William
Tatol, Joseph Anthony
Thumma, William Mentzer
Von Stetten, Wayne
Wagner, John William
Weiss, Arthur Arnold
Wert, James Edward
Wolfe, Harvey Edward
Zerbe, Walter Glenn
Zimmerman, Thomas Milton
KATHRYN I. ALBERT
"Kate" . . . animated conversations . . .
roguish pleasantry . . . with intervals of
sadness . . . Stardust memories of "Chet"
. . . vacation in Florida ... an itching foot
. . . member of harmonious family circle
. . . sees the humor in every situation.
JOANNE B. BITTNER
"Josie" . . . Hey . . . hopping skirt . . .
hours spent in a library . . . presides over
Griper's Club . . . extols the "bloody
Fifth" . . . Jeanne, Jaynne, and Joanne!!!
. . . "meditations" in Spanish . . . honest
scholarship . . . graceful coordination in
sports . . . looks out for "Lady."
ELIZABETH L. BOWMAN
"Liz" . . . Praise the gods, and support the
Republican party . . . critical explorations
into "modern" literature . . . tendency
toward cynicism ... "O temporal O
mores" . . . fascinating voice . . . weak-
ness for jewelry . . . odd glasses.
GRACE M. CULLY
Individualist . . . Democrat from Myers-
town . . . loves to argue . . . infectious
giggle . . . appreciates humor . . . Semper
fidelis ad Marine Corps! . . . dark hair
curled by nature . . . desirable friendship
... in any sport she cuts a graceful figure!
JANET M. DIETZ
"Pepsi" . . . live-wire personality ... an
overwhelming Touchstone . . . entertains
North Hall with daily broadcast . . . en-
viable locks . . . captivating smile . . .
Heck-O.'.'.' . . . eyes like a rhapsody in blue . . .
paradoxical . . . surprised us with that en-
VIRGINIA M. DROMGOLD
"Ginnie" . . . Miss Quittie . . . like a
haunting melody . . . indescribably gentle
. . . winsome pug nose . . . toots a tricky
trumpet . . . that Air Cadet! . . . portrayed
Adam realistically . . . quiet attraction
. . . coquettish smile . . . hidden talents.
BETTY C. EHRENGART
Linden, N. J.
Don't call me by my last name'.'. . . . hair
aflame with beauty . . . thinking deeply
on questions of philosophy . . .charmingly
dissociated from the monotonous . . .
disturbed with wanderlust . . . appealing
personality . . . exotic nature.
VIOLET M. FICCO
"Vi" . . . Psych, language enthusiast . . .
Hershey J. C. transfer . . . excellent stu-
dent . . . good conversationalist . . . Now
as I was saying . . . and then runs on for
half an hour . . . well-dressed, well-
groomed . . . dusky beauty . . . active,
pleasant, friendly . . . she loves 'em all!
ELEANOR J. FREZEMAN
"Squeakie" . . . what-y? . . . Rosalind . . .
loafers; characteristic walk . . . inclines
toward wanderlust . . . Back in your
box! . . . assertive lady ... as versatile as a
safety pin . . . temperamental artist . . .
witty and quicky . . . unequaled editor
. . . amiable mien.
JEAN M. GINGRICH
Oh-a . . . congenial Conservite . . . mys-
teriously complex . . . one of the Gingrich
trio . . . genuinely sympathetic . . . laugh-
ing eyes . . . appreciates corn . . . made shy
love to "Audrey" . . . Palmyra share-a-
ride club member . . . Sam's her man!!
'*;-'■' t ■ K
THOMAS A. HENSEL
L.V.'s man-about-town . . . dining-hall
orator . . . suede jacket, yellow scarf . . .
week-end commuter to Harrisburg . . .
accomo-"dater" of Frosh fems . . . quest
in the fields of science and religion . . .
speaking in terms of inconceivable pro-
"Bud" . . . typified by a contagious laugh
. . . choral speaking organizer . . . sum-
mers in York and week-ends at Yale . . .
Miss Gillespie's right-hand gal . . . p. k.
. . . works for "Y" ... for further de-
tails: see Gerry!
MARION L. HIMMELBERGER
"Himmy" . . . Don't be so facetious! . . .
full of surprises . . . squirrel escapade in
'42 . . . knows the art of conversation . . .
optimistic philosophy . . . those little
anecdotes ! . . . merry buffoonery . . . genu-
ine friendship . . . prayers for "Kenny."
JOSEPH P. KANIA
Elizabeth, N. J.
"Form" . . . synonym for personality . . .
declaims on the merits of Joisey . . . Tell
me something! . . . equally at home on grid-
iron and dance floor . . . usually seen
"turtling" along on campus . . . concocter
of original Senate sentences . . . Frosh
athletic instructor . . . friendly approach.
RUTH L. KARRE
Mt. Penn, Pa.
"Kitty-car" . . . prima donna of the Con-
serv . . . versatile child of muses . . .
actress extraordinary . . . glamorous poise
. . . writes nonsense verses . . . puts even
Shakespeare to music . . . avid bridge
player . . . and oh, that New York week-
RUTH E. KILLIAN
"Passenger in the world" . . . calmness of
self-possession . . . faithful Lutheran . . .
that Sunday the organ balked . . . Library
frequenter . . . trustworthy friend . . .
carries everything in that brief-case . . .
conscientious student . . . world citizen.
EDITH A. KREISER
"Charlie" . . . modes: intellectual . . .
repairs anything with a safety pin . . .
"considers" chemistry . . . artistic sim-
plicity . . . phone calls from whole family
. . . witty and wise . . . possessor of sculp-
turesque features . . . impromptu sketcher
. . . Quittie artist.
ERMA M. LOY
Pine Grove, Pa.
Chatterbox from the north . . . effervescent
pertness . . . L.V.C. Bureau of Correspond-
ence . . . Heavens! . . . individualistic
titter . . . Dr. Stine's assistant . . . con-
cerned with eating . . . Pennsylvania
Dutch accent . . . consumes quantities of
soup . . . capricious personality.
JACQUELINE A. McDONALD
"Jackie" . . . dentist's daughter . . .
Hello, kid! . . . jocund Irish colleen . . .
gossip of chem lab . . . medical aspirations
. . . "tonight — at my house!" . . . a friend-
ship according to Plato . . . chronic in-
quisitiveness . . . adjusts the erring mech-
anisms of men's hearts.
L. CHRISTINE MUMMA
"Teenie" . . . inimitable Audrey ,
Derickson's favorite artist . . .
Chesterfield . . . non-conformist . .
realist . . . expressive eyes . . .
enthusiast . . . moody . . . This is it, kids!!
. . . falls in love twice a year . . . earnest
. . Dr.
Newcomer to the Valley . . . doctor's
daughter . . . enviable fur coat . . . dining-
hall humorist . . . When I was at Penn
State — . . . untiring laboratory studies
. . . future M.D. . . . great-grandmother's
pearls . . . "Marge."
R. ELIZABETH REIFF
New Cumberland, Pa.
"Lys" . . . violin virtuoso . . .unassuming
... a sense of responsibility . . . gentle
grace . . . Ya done noble.'.' . . . early to bed —
early to rise . . . original vocabulary . . .
dislikes "cheese" . . . perfume from Paris
. . . engaging smile . . . true friend.
■-JF p ^SL«lh.
HELEN L. SATTAZAHN
Unwritten courage . . . heroic victory over
darkness . . . gracious smile . . . knits for
the Red Cross . . . seeks release in realm of
music . . . conscientious student . . . talks
about her nephew Billy.
NANCY M. SATTAZAHN
"Nan" . . . look for her in the lab . . .
she's waited for two years and a Hoff . . .
extrovert ... a capable executive with
distinctive humor . . . banker dad . . .
Now, in Ohio — .' . . . serene effervescence
. . . sister "Libby" . . . picturesque speech.
CLARE C. SCHAEFFER
"Cecelia" . . . Let' s not argue!! . . .dashing
"hero" of Shakespearean comedy . . .
Broadway aspirations . . . dark beauty
. . . dreamer idealist . . . "George" . . .
"From the Halls of Montezuma — " . . .
supervised '46 Quittie finances . . . deep
faith in Catholic religion.
"* *-- v-ri
West Reading, Pa.
"DickeF ' . . . from old Reading to
Lebanon Valley . . . sincere . . . jovial
tenor . . . Let' s go to the inauguration! . . .
incurable mimic . . . habitant of day-
student rooms . . . chauffeur for Reading-
ites . . . solicits candy for his dog . . .
director of Hitler "comedy" in Chapel.
Rahway, N. J.
"Shupper-man" . . .Joe College . . . Rah-
way accent . . . Athlete with a capital
"A" . . . What am I — wood? ... a girl in
every course . . . the ole Kid . . . clothes
with a casual finesse . . . smooth dancer
. . . irresistible.
: ; ; ;:;■
PHYLLIS E. SNYDER
"Phyl" . . . friendly glamor . . . early bird
. . . dashing accessories . . . Ob, I don t
know! . . . sweet 'n amiable . . . long list of
admirers . . . exciting wardrobe ... in-
spires thoughts of spring ... a smile like
turning on a light.
SARAH E. STAUFFER
"Sally" . . . petite and precise . . .studious
. . . Ob, for goodness sakes! . . . small but
competent . . . appreciates good humor
. . . merry and meticulous . . . accom-
plished musician . . . Phoebe . . . the
sweetness of her smile.
MARY J. STROCK
"Crockie" . . . efficient and tactful . . .
wields a wicked wink . . . five brothers
and a farm . . . unaffected, agreeable ... a
friend in need . . . Ob, I bad a wonderful
week-end!'. . . . deep-voiced Vicar . . .
DOROTHY EVELEV THOMAS
"Dottie" . . . that night — wedding bells
in her ears, soft music, and "Gork" . . .
peaches 'n cream complexion . . . Speak
wo-wer! . . . straight-forward . . . applies
her psychology . . . discursive talks in day-
student rooms . . . New York week-ends.
JEAN C. THRUSH
"Cream" . . . study in pastel . . . willowy
and serene . . . photograph collection
superb . . . interest in psychology . . .
Hey, I wanna take your picture! . . . poised
and pleasant . . . dreams of "Ted" . . .
chocolate syrup gal.
GEORGE B. WAGNER
Clarinet artist . . . friendly as a Great Dane
. . . Chapel latecomer . . . good-humor
man . . . his heart's at Ithaca . . . Solid!!
. . . authority on jive and such . . . "Es-
quire" wardrobe . . . dance band ener-
MARY JANE WIELAND
Always in the "swing" of it ... an in-
stinct for music and dancing . . . melodic
tonsils . . . with something of a witchery
in her personality . . . enthusiastic sports-
woman . . . the latest in jokes . . . "Rock-
ing Horse Song" . . . popular with the
FRANCES E. WORKMAN
"Fran" . . . came North this year . . .
she's got Her-man and who's the Weiser?!
. . . cooperative . . . sincere student . . .
Ob, my sword'. . . . poetry with keen
insight . . . delicate sensitivity . . . Eng-
lish major . . . sprightly sense of humor
. . . and that week-end in Chicago!!
CATHARINE S. YEAGER
Unmentionable middle name . . . with
limitless faith in herself . . . neatness and
dexterity in business . . . "suit-able" . . .
accuracy in learning . . . subtle humor . . .
finds diversion in active sports . . . warm
and winning smile . . . Quittie editors'
Ttom 45 in the letvlee. . . .
1" SUPPOSE the thing that strikes you about war when you see it up close, is the in-
congruity of it all. You'll creep into a town with your helmet pushed down all over
your neck, and your tommy gun loaded and cocked, feeling like a stone-age man hunting
for a dinosaur when the inevitable Frenchman on a bicycle comes peddling down the
street, followed by a lady with a perambulator. In a town absolutely kaput, without a
roof anywhere — in the shadow of a ruined wall, an old woman feeds her rabbits.
Wars are incongruous. They do not jive with the proper business of mankind, which
is to build, to cultivate the land, to dominate nature for the common good of everyone.
And the only reasonable proposal so far advanced for the removal of the threat of wars
is the establishment of a United States of the world. I feel strongly enough about this to
say that unless such a union is established quickly, civilization will fade like a garden in
the winter storms and will not flourish again.
I have talked with my buddies in the Army, with American civilians, with French
bourgeois and Catholic priests and Alsatian peasants, and they all say the same thing.
These last know war more intimately than any of us. They have a long tradition of war
and torture and pillage. And they know that it must go.
The first responsibility of every American — of every human being — is to see that this
time we do end the possibility of another war. It is not good enough to say that there
have always been wars, there always will be wars.
. . . Some of the fellows in the Class of '45 will never be coming home. The rest of us
owe it to them to see that the ideal in whose name they died becomes a reality.
Senlot5 . . .
President William Schindel
Vice-President Dale Beittel
Secretary Miriam Jones
Treasurer Yvonne Raab
POETS, philosophers, musicians and scientists . . . sophisticated
and learned — impressive personalities . . . downright good
sports with a sense of humor . . . efficient organizers . . . initiative,
originality and effective encouragement . . . solemn faces and a
tenseness under cap and gown — a war-time graduation.
Etta M. Ayers
Mary Jane Brown
Lizette P. Fisher
Patricia M. Bartels Dale R. Beittel
Verna C. Cassatt Berenice L. Corbalis
Marjorie L. Frantz Elizabeth A. Gooden
Evelyn C. Hiester Edna Mae Hollinger
Maeredith L. Houser Geraldine R. Huss
Norma V. Kiscadden Johann L. Klick
Lloyd J. Housel
Miriam L. Jones
Sarah E. Koury
Charlotte K. Mohler Elizabeth Ann Moyer Yvonne L. Raab
E. Stephen Raby F. Rosalie Reinhold Donald D. Rettew
William H. Schindel Nancy K. Schreiber Sarah Elizabeth Sheetz
Donald S. Smith Janice M. Stahl Arthur W. Stambach
Doris J. Sterner Gilda M. Tulli Marion E. Ulmer
Jeanne A. Waller Eugene B. Wenger Esther M. Zimmerman
Sopn5 too ruute. ttcLveUa. nat . . .
Someivhere in France
Dear Fellow Classmates:
. . . Many times during the day I've caught myself dreaming of
being on campus and associating with you all again. It is a pleasant
thought to think about the classes and other affairs we enjoyed to-
gether. One can only fully realize the value of all of those incidents
of fun and sadness when one is far from them . . .
. . . Though boys are considered to be not too sentimental, I still
hold dear a picture of the college under a blanket of snow. Only then
do I realize what L. V. C. and you mean to me.
God bless you all . . .
A former classmate,
FOSTER M. BRINSER
President Betty Jean Butt
Vice-President J EAN Bedger
Secretary Jeanne Kitchen
Treasurer Madalyn Quickel
FR.OSH antagonizes . . . vivacious, lively gang . . . young
enough to comprehend "sleep" ... a healthy inquisitiveness
. . . Freshman — where's your dink!! . . . retribution, sweet re-
venge . . . sportsters, ardent participators in everything . . . just
the right age — between Frosh greenness and upperclass sophistica-
Bedger, Jean Elizabeth
Bickel, George Washington
Butt, Betty June
Cover, Richard E.
Dazgich, Nikolai D.
Dickel, Helen Lucile
Ebersole, Irene Mae
Emerich, Mildred Mae
Engle, Esther Marie
Eyster, Kathleen Mae
Flinchbaugh, Gladys Erdine
Gingrich, Betty June
Gingrich, Junior Russell
Goodling, Lois Marie
Goodman, Nora Mae
Hudyma, Jean Ella
Johns, Nancy Virginia
Kauffman, Miriam Jeanne
Keifer, William Lewis
Kitchen, Winifred Jeanne
Kolb, Barbara Ruth
Mease, Carolyn Lydia
Mullin, John William
Myers, Mary Elizabeth
Palmer, Mildred Mabelle
Parmer, Charles Edward
Quickel, Madalyn Virginia
Rasher, Joye Ann
Ross, Martha Isabel
Schade, Marion Lucille
Schlosser, Arlene Betty
Schott, Sara Amanda
Sheetz, David Patrick
Smith, Dorothy May
Spitler, Evelyn Armistine
Stonecipher, Evelyn Marie
Zerbe, Richard Stanton
a and. 5nou/ea. !
men . . .
Preside/it Harold Zeigler
Vice-President Mildred Neff
Secretary . .' Elaine Heilman
Treasurer Virginia Vought
YEARLINGS . . . spirited funsters . . . be-dinked . . . pretty
girls — and males, too . . . becoming oriented under Bailey . . .
promising students and leaders . . . original Freshmen themes . . .
gifted with gab-ility . . . cosmopolitan . . . gullibly green but
Barnhart, Florence Elizabeth
Beechey, Vivian Joyce
Biely, Rena Mae
Billow, Ruth Isabel
Bush, Betty Eleanore
Clements, Doris Helen
DeWees, Leon Albert
Dunham, John Whitman
Eckert, Mary Jane
Fickes, Vernon Merle
Fister, Sylvia Sue
Flinchbaugh, Mary Jane
Frank, Mary Elizabeth
Frock, Elaine Louise
Gamber, Peter, Jr.
Garis, Mary Kathleen
Gearhart, Ruth Evelyn
Grube, Mary Louise
Hackman, Dorothy Joline
Heckman, Francis Austin
Heilman, Nancy Elaine
Himmelberger, Harry J. Paul
Horst, Elizabeth Jane
Hyman, Doris Louise
Black, Shuman Harlan
Bolan, Charles Daniel
Brommer, William Emanuel
Clark, Donald Frederick
Dannettell, Charlene Anne
Kauffman, Dorothy Mae
Keener, Betty Arlene
Keperling, Ira Clay
kllheffer, barbara ann
Kline, Joyce Marian
Kreider, Henry Ellis
Kreider, Howard Bucher, Jr.
Lambros, Phyllis Elpis
Lawhead, Joanna Rae
Light, Myrle Kathlyn
Long, Mary Helen
Miller, Pearl Suvilla
Myer, Charlotte Jean
Neff, Mildred Arlene
Nester, Constance Veronica
Newman, Doris Lee
Page, Mrs. Lillian R.
Rhoads, Ella Kathryn
Rutherford, Samuel James
Schmidt, Martha Joyce
schmittel, lorna eutzy
Seibert, Robert Lyman
Gingrich, Mark Smith
Grimm, Kenneth Richard
Johnson, Edna Caroline
Leffler, Earl Jonathan
Seiders, Marlin David
Sharp, Thelma Mae
Shenk, Ira James
Shumate, Iris Opal
Smith, Corinve Cecelia
Smith, Margaret Elizabeth
Sourbier, Robert Joseph
Stahle, Noel Zuver
Stanton, Marjorie Mae
Strassburger, Dorothy L.
Strickler, Andrew Philip
Urich, Frank Edwin
Vought, Virginia Mae
Walter, Nellie Marilyn
Webster, Patricia Jean
Wehry, Miriam Rebecca
Whitman, Ruth Eleanor
Withers, Irene May
Zehner, Kathryn Mae
Zeigler, Evelyn Elizabeth
Zeigler, Harold Edwin
Zeigler, Rhoda Mae
Zellers, Sara Anne
Zimmerman, Thelma Fay
Marks, Earl Rodger
Spector, Alan Marvin
Terr, Paul Lawrence
Wolf, Earl Leon
Yeakel, Joseph Hughes
-fidmlnbttdtLon . . .
~D RIDGING the gap between student opinion and faculty authority
... a representative from every campus organization . . . plans,
improvements and innovations . . . decides on matters both great
and small concerning the student body.
Lyovetnmmt . . .
B Jb1111£ * .-■■*
£ 4 Joseph Kania
'''•¥■ ' -■#*
:M Stephen Raby
"I Vi %■•
Gild A Tulli
. . . oh tne pe&pU
... a few less organizations this year — one new one, too . . .
decreased ranks but increased energy on the part of each student re-
maining . . . well-earned praise due to the girls who have coura-
geously undertaken to fill the positions left vacant by the boys, and
well done . . .
. . . many changes . . . many compromises . . . many curtail-
ments . . . but satisfaction in knowing we are keeping a spirit —
nursing a flame that was entrusted to us . . . we will not fail in pro-
tecting it 'til peace brings new and more light.
L. V. accepts a challenge in war: she gave blood plasma for our wounded, provided food
and medicine for suffering prisoners in enemy war zones, extended willing services to returned
veterans . . . the long hard way of war — a few steps easier . . . L. V. receives her reward, too —
the fun of wrapping 99 Christmas boxes at a party, national recognition as a college unit, the
satisfaction of knowing our soldiers are a mite happier over there, and peace a little sooner.
Betty Jean Butt
A TIMELY moment for world citizens . . . conscious that all men are equal in opportunities
. . . citizens weigh world problems . . . fervent followers of current events . . . post-war
planners . . . objective analysis experts.
Realizing the need for a "permanent structure of peace upon which we can build, under
God, that better world in which our children and grandchildren — yours and mine, the children
and grandchildren of the whole world must live."*
*From the text of Pres. Roosevelt's Address to Congress, Mar. 1, 1945,
after Conference at Yalta
President Marjorie Frantz
Vice-President Eleanor Hershey
Recording Secretary Sarah Stauffer
Corresponding Secretary Jean Bedger
Treasurer Miriam Jonfs
Day Student Representatives Betty June Gingrich
"C'ELLOWS and girls working together ... a renovated "Y" room de luxe . . .
hosts of jollv week-end parties . . . Christmas spirit aplenty . . . enlivened student
Chapel programs ... an active cabinet . . . unusual semi-weekly religious services
. . . real Christian brotherhood.
President Arthur Stambach
Vice-President Harold Zeigler
Treasurer Vernon Fickes
Secretary John Dunham
Deputy Chairman Leon DeWees
LIFE WORK RECRUITS
. . . "Go ye into all the world and preach my gospel unto every creature" . . .
religion in a war-shattered world ... a challenge — an opportunity . . .
. . . "Lo I am with you always" . . . missionary, ministerial students and others
associate in Christian fellowship . . . high ideals . . .
. . . inspiring student Chapel meditations . . . deputations to local churches . . .
genuine faith — true religion.
"D USHING season . . . teas to please Freshmen duly impressed . . . initiation: corn-
flakes my-lasses, imitations of ballet, South Philly dance, peculiar profs . . .
social life: festive formal at Hershey — alluring gowns, escorts from Carlisle, Army,
Navy . . . precious memories — ranging from fashion shows to Red Cross benefits.
President Janice Stahl
Vice-President Clare Schaeffer
Secretary Martha Ross
Treasurer Elizabeth Reiff
COUTH Hallers . . . successful rushing season — hike along Quirtie with usual
antics, delightful tea . . . initiation of pledgees, and later — clean-up committee —
Freshmen!! . . . Anniversary dance . . . snowy dawn . . . transportation titters . . .
men problems . . . Fifi's sheared gown . . . atmosphere of Hershey ballroom suggestive
of romance . . . satisfying escorts.
President Doris Sterner
Vice-President Verna Cassatt
Secretary Fhyllis Snyder
Treasurer Lois Goodling
Corresponding Secretary Helen Dickel
President Dorothy Evelev Thomas
Vice-President J EAN Bedger
Secretary Jean Thrush
Treasurer Betty Ehrengart
L.V.'s newest group . . . charter members in a unique experiment . . . with many
problems to surmount at first: a constitution, meetings, dues, membership, procedures
. . . Prof. Bailey's professional advice and Dottie's leadership solve problems . . .
meetings varied and interesting . . . psychology applied . . . first mistakes now step-
ping stones to success . . . advance in the "youngest science" — psychology.
President Edith Kreiser
Vice-President Nancy Saurman
Secretary-Treasurer Elizabeth Sheetz
ZEALOUS students of chemistry . . . honest quest for the truth of the matter . . .
monthly meetings: chemical warfare officer with his collection of smoke bombs
and incendiaries; chocolatetown chemist showing cocoa beans and vanilla pods (but
no candy!!); important science news . . . inspection tour of nearby industry . . . off
the record — the night the movie projector balked . . . the Christmas party . . . cookies
and cider . . . "food" chemistrv.
ATMOSPHERE of Dr. Struble's fireside . . . masterpieces by Ink Spots — Marjorie's
poetry with depths of feeling plus Little Willie, Bill's short stories, Yvonne's
light pieces, Kitty's none-sense . . . challenging criticism . . . friendly arguments . . .
amazing interpretations — "But I thought he was a girl!!" . . . Christmas meeting —
spirit of season reflected in m.s.'s . . . refreshments by Mrs. Struble accompanied by
Head Scop Marjorie Frantz
Keeper of the Word Horde Frances Workman
Edna Mae Hollinger
Rena Mae Biely
Assistant Business Manager
LA VIE COLLEGIENNE
"Tj'RANTZ and Klick collaborating for a successful term . . .
bravely editing the news . . . powers behind the press ... in-
congruities: writing heads 'til 2 a.m. — rising at 6 a.m. . . . censor-
ship of Monday night editor . . . looking for cuts . . . This-Could-
Happen-To-You-Oh-No-Not-That all in one breath column . . .
Monday p.m.: Where's your assignment! . . . Rejuvenate this article!
. . . Write me a head for this . . . Hello, La Vie calling . . . Type this,
Jean! . . . a parlor joke, Heckie!! . . . and Yvonne — tell me some gossip!
. . . Tuesday: pasting the dummy . . . Wednesday: to press with
last-minute changes . . . Thursday: La Vie's here, kids!!
T)EOPLE of aspirin tablets and deadline dithers . . . headaches: no time, no money,
no theme, no student photographer . . . compensations: unfailing cooperation of
staff, Drs. Wallace and Struble, and Marg; satisfaction of seeing our Quittie take shape;
superhuman effort — and results — of the business staff; prompt and skilful work of our
photographers . . . fond memories: hitch-hiking in a bakery truck, indulgent amuse-
ment of McFarland's at our first dummy, the afternoon spent looking for Senior cuts,
selling Millard an ad in front of the Annville bank . . . results in another war-time
Quittie . . no apologies . . . sincere dedication.
Co-Editors Eleanor Frezeman
Literary Staff Nancy Sattazahn
Conservatory Editors Ruth Karre
Sports Editors Joanne Bittner
Mary Jane Weiland
Art Editor Edith Kreiser
Photography Eleanor Frezeman
Typists Eleanor Hershey
Dorothy Evelev Thomas
Business Manager Clare Schaeffer
Associate Business Manager . Catherine Yeager
Advertising Manager . . Marion Himmelberger
Advertising Staff . . Elizabeth Bowman
<jn5zz\f . . .
MARY JANE ECKERT
. . . -flttbti
. . . "The musicians have gone. The lilacs which they placed in the vases of Jade
bend toward them and seem to listen still" . . .
. . . restless fingers . . . gentle strings . . . "fierce horn's brag" . . . cymbal crashes
. . . concert night . . . strains of immortal music . . . delicate impressions of
masters . . . premier of original composition — Reflective Rhapsody by L.V. student
. . . guest soloist . . . Finale from the immortal Fifth Symphony.
. . . inspiring tradition at Christmas — medleys of well-loved carols . . . comic im-
pressions vividly attuned . . . invaluable part of music department . . . and of each
music student's career . . . discords muffled — concord swelled . . . laurels to Prof.
. . . manpower shortage converts Boys' Band to College Band . . . pretty co-eds
maintain former quality . . . intense pre-concert rehearsals . . . they shine at Music
Festival, enliven Friday morning pep sessions . . . Allamen, Allamen, Allamen
potashka, ish kitty boom boom, Ethyl, bethyl, Russia, Prussia, Spun-yah!!! ... in-
vincible . . . Lebanon Valley's pride.
. . . strictly feminine with one exception — ties . . . Who can tie a tie 7 .! . . . saddle
shoes . . . Who has my uniform 1 .! . . . Tuesday afternoon rehearsals . . . martial music to
the tune of victory at girls' hockey games and the football game . . . To Thee, Dear
Alma Mater . . . presents "different" Chapel programs . . . carries on 'til the boys
. . . shoulder to shoulder — students, profs, and townspeople . . . Thursday after-
noon rehearsals including raffles and such . . . Baal, We Cry to Thee . . . importation of
tenors and basses . . . oratorio at its best . . . Sunday afternoons willingly devoted to
perfecting interpretation . . . impressive spring performance of Elijah ... a tribute
to Prof. Rutledge's skilled leadership.
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
. . . "Sweet sounds, ah, beautiful music, do not cease! Reject me not into the
world again!" . . . wine robes . . . white stoles . . . thirty-six voices blending, sound-
ing, sibilant-murmuring, muting — the soul of song . . . Chapel rehearsals . . . delight-
ful Negro spirituals . . . Come on, seconds; give'.! . . . Gee, jour-thirty, already! . . . en-
thusiastic personnel . . . concert in the spring.
I HE second year for an infant organization . . . this time they specialize in inter-
preting poetry — secular and sacred . . . Modern Version of a Lullaby — "ain't science
grand?" . . . The Sleigh — the reproduction of all the beloved sounds that go with
snow . . . God' s Symphony — the story of creation — an inspiring masterpiece to the im-
mortal music of Schubert . . . aspiration: gowns for the group, future choric speakers
on L.V. campus — all worthy of realization.
/^\UR favorite Friday a.m. Chapel performers . . . unearthing of unsuspected talent
. . . organized and ably directed by George . . . lyrics smooth and mellow by
Lois . . . dances in the gym made memorable . . . originators of that jive issuing from
the Conserv . . . for our monev — strictly solid!!
L.V.'s newest, smallest, and least-known publication . . . Conserv news for
Conserv service-men . . . origin: way back in '42 . . . purpose: morale-building . . .
Kitty: jokes, gossip and "Little Willie" department . . . Squeak: art department
"Prof": adviser, originator, suggestions-from-the-fellows department ... de-
servers of well-earned praise.
Early May morning . . . breakfast at dawn — with bacon and eggs! . . . dining hall meta-
morphosed into flowery bower . . . Queen Hazel and court looking wide-awake and lovely
. . . disappearance of Maypole and subsequent search and discovery . . . barefoot Sophomores
tripping lightly o'er the dewy (Brr!!) grass . . . memorable execution of traditional dance.
Queen of May Hazel Fornoff
Maid of Honor Elizabeth Ann Hess
Court Gene Bowman
Emma Catharine Miller
ZCLUIU . . .
• • •
etLutbt ' . . .
BETTY JUNE GINGRICH
• • •
Wt^^ : 7^
P^P> ■;:;■>"■■; ■ /.,:»^
■ * y- jZA
WIG AND BUCKLE
Ladies in Retirement . . . the most powerful piece of dramatic acting we've seen on
L. V. 's stage . . . gripping tragic mystery.
Scene: London, England . . . authentic setting . . . flawless atmosphere . . . tense
scenes . . . Marjorie Frantz supreme as the murderess . . . Lizette Fisher in a perfect
state of harmless insanity . . . Ruth Karre as the woman of the world . . . Richard
Haupt, smooth and suave.
Late rehearsals . . . insane members of cast in character twenty-four hours before
curtain time . . . orchids to Yvonne and Bill — partners in a successful directing team.
Trifles . . . another murder mystery . . . scene: kitchen of a farmhouse . . . unusual
plot, surprising solution . . . unexpected: M. L. F.'s perfect characterization of a
farmer! . . . Lawhead and Frank carrving suspense.
'MATCH FACTORY HELP WANTED"
r^\ORM Show . . . conceived in the Inner Sanctum . . . dedicated to "gals
the draftees left behind" . . . including chorus routines, original song
hits— lyrics, music, dialogue by M. L. F., Kitty, Gooden, and Waller . . .
one-minute laughs . . . campus low-down . . . side-splitting imitations of
Schindel, Herr, Miss Gillespie . . . success due to Marjorie — playwright-
director, and to hard-working cast ... a tradition born in the Men's Dorm
in '43 and carried on by the gals in '44.
"AS YOU LIKE IT"
/"\NE glorious night — and triumph . . . arduous rehearsals under Er. Wallace's masterly
direction . . . every-day conversation slipping into Shakespeare vernacular . . . riotous
dress rehearsal as the cast viewed itself in doublet and hose! . . . capacity crowd of proud
parents . . . Dr. Wallace beaming proudly.
Clare Schaeffer as Orlando, the delightful hero . . . opposite her, Squeakie as Rosalind -
with all the charm and cunning Shakespeare intended . . . Elizabeth Reiff as Celia, sweet coz
. . . Touchstone, Shakespeare's beloved fool — by Pepsi . . . and Teenie as Audrey, country
wench — addicted to scratching — and not a slut!! . . . Jean Gingrich as William, loser in the
love argument . . . songs bv Ruth Karre as Amiens — antidote to the melancholy Jacques (Fran
Workman) who wanted "More, I prithee, more!" . . . gullible shepherd, Corin — Josie Bittner.
Tyranny interpreted by Liz Bowman as Duke Frederick, and democracy by Ruth Killian as
Duke Senior . . . love element, classical style by Phyl Snyder and Sally Stauffer . . . Grace
Cully as a paradoxical Oliver . . . the pompous priest, Mary Strock . . Kate Albert as Charles
the Wrestler . . . poor Adam, Ginny Dromgold . . . page and lord, Ermy Loy.
All over now but the memories — unforgettable ones . . . work, fun, and knowledge gained
. . . characters we loved . . . these shall return "ever and anon!"
0.a.mv2u5 . . .
Outstanding Woman header
Outstanding Man Leader and
. . . J-£CL(let5
Best Woman Athlete
Best Man Athlete
; I *HE cheering section is still here ... so sports at L. V. continue . . . minus
A men, minus equipment, minus jalopy and gas, but plus a lot of spirit and
energy . . .
The dorm-day student football game in fall compensated in part for what we
missed on the gridiron . . . the Axe League — Shupper's basketball team — created
plenty of excitement in red-hot play-off games . . . girls' sports in the spotlight:
a hockey team that beat Shippensburg, a victorious combination in basketball
. . . W.A.A. behind the scenes . . .
"Ye sons of Lebanon Valley,
Put forth your strongest might ..."
l/i/e did ptcLU fjOOWCLLL . . .
-r/om^-comLna L/CLU . . .
. . . delayed but vigorous opening game . . . G-burg — the place with the self-
service threat . . . victory . . . the episode of the hungry team and the tardy spaghetti
dinner at Hershev . . .
... a close game with St. John's girls at Reading . . . one-point margin victory
. . . home game — pay-off; but Bedger almost lost her gum . . . rest of season — very
promising as Quittie goes to press . . .
. . .next year — a veteran team . . . less only one player, Jeanne Waller . . .Champs,
February 10 — Gettysburg away
13— St. John away
16 — Dickinson away
23— St. John home
March 5 — Lebanon High School home
9 — Elizabethtown home
17 — Shippensburg home
20 — Elizabethtown away
April 7— Juniata away
TUST the right weather . . . the old call ... a boisterous wave and a new hockev
season opens . . . the same old hill, slanting like last year and year before . . .
same hooked sticks, worn-out shin guards, dirty old balls . . . the shed, white lines,
the goals . . . familiar voices fill the air again . . . the whistle . . . Henderson's
Freshmen . . . veteran players . . . tusseling, puffing . . . rusty joints and lots of kinks
. . . then honor squad, serious practice and following rapidly a wonderful season of
Juniata at Lebanon Valley 1 2
Shippensburg at Shippensburg 4
Shippensburg at Lebanon Yallev 4
Albright at Lebanon Valley 3 1
A GIRL in every sport and a sport for every girl
. . . sportsmanship and teamwork . . . unfor-
gettable moments of healthy fun . . . strong bodies
for the mothers of future Americans and world
citizens . . . unusual initiations . . . unforgettable
hikes . . . hilarious banquet.
W. A. A.
W.A.A. is sporty-
W.A.A. is fine-
Look at the fun we're having-
Come on, get in line.
First you come to L.V.C.-
Then you get your points-
Comes next initiation-
To limber up your joints!
Hockey, archery, basketball,
Tennis, hiking, something for one and all!
Now you're in it, sister,
Here is what we say-
Let's say it all together:
Hurrah for W.A.A.!!
— Evelyn Hiester
OFFICERS AND COMMITTEES OF
THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES
President E. N. Funkhouser
Vice-President H. H. Baish
Secretary and Treasurer S. H. Derickson
C. A. Lynch, Chairman
E. N. Funkhouser R. G. Mowrey S. H. Derickson
J. H. Ness D. E. Young J. Paul Gruver
H. E. Miller
L. A. Sattazahn, 1945, Chairman
E. N. Funkhouser, C. A. Lynch, S. H. Derickson
Pres., Trustees Pres., College Treasurer
H. H. Baish, 1945 O. E. Good, 1946 F. B. Plummer, 1947
G. C. Ludwig, 1946 Harold T. Lutz, 1946 J. E. Gipple, 1947
J. E. Oliver, Chairman P. B. Gibble, Chairman N. O. Huber
I. S. Ernst H. E. Schaeffer, Chairman G. C. Ludwig
J. L. Appenzellar
C. A. Lynch D. E. Young, Chairman J. P. Gruver
P. E. V. Shannon E. D. Williams
BUILDINGS AND GROUNDS COMMITTEE
C. A. Lynch S. C. Enck, Chairman H. H. Shenk
H. D. Strine E. D. Williams J. E. Oliver
LIBRARY AND APPARATUS COMMITTEE
C. A. Lynch I. S. Ernst, Chairman O. T. Ehrhart
P. A. W. Wallace J. P. Gruver
C. A. Lynch J. E. Gipple, Chairman S. H. Derickson
P. E. V. Shannon C. W. Hiser
C. A. Lynch H. T. Lutz, Chairman O. T. Ehrhart
P. A. W. Wallace H. M. Imboden E. D. Williams
Mr. and Mrs. M. Frank Bittner
Mr. and Mrs. S. Fred Snyder
Mr. and Mrs. Charles D. Maurer
Florence Smith Cross
Mr. and Mrs. C. Donald Eberly
Dr. Paul E. V. Shannon
Mr. and Mrs. Walter R. Thomas
Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Spangler
Dr. and Mrs. John R. Rojahn
Prof. U. J. Daugherty
Rev. and Mrs. R. J. Tyson
George F. Motter
Mr. and Mrs. George J. Yeager
Mr. and Mrs. Benj. H. Throop
Mrs. Ray I. Swank
Roger H. Persing
Mr. Daniel F. Mower y
Mrs. H. K. Goodman
Camp Hill, Pa.
Miss Florence C. Mentz
Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Dromgold
Mr. and Mrs. Fred P. Lauster
Pvt. Joseph L. Markley
Prof. Edward P. Rutledge
Mrs. Edward P. Rutledge
Miss Esther Henderson
Mr. and Mrs. George C. Frezeman
Mr. and Mrs. Earl V. Sterner
Rev. and Mrs. R. R. Zeigler
Miss Eleanor Zeigler
Miss Elizabeth Sattazahn
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond S. Kreiser
Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Himmelberger
Mr. Fred Gantz
Mr. and Mrs. G. Weir Strock
Mrs. Ethel A. Darkes
Mr. and Mrs. William V. Dissinger
Miss Miriam Dissinger
Mr. Walter C. Beeler
Mr. C. Byron Burgner
Miss Elsie Stohler
Mrs. Mary Schaeffer
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph B. Mumma
Dr. and Mrs. John J. McDonald
Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Albert
Morning Sun on
J^lorth Hall Portals
J. H. TROUP'S
FOR OVER SLXTY YEARS
HARRISBURG and LANCASTER
A. & P. FOOD STORE
RUFUS S. KETTERING, Mgr.
ARNOLD'S BOOT SHOP
HILL & DALE SHOES
For College Girls
"For the Man Who Cares"
34 N. Eighth Street
Five and Ten Cent Store
E. W. WOLFE, Owner
37-39 MAIN STREET
S. A. BOMGARDNER'S
TRY OUR ICE CREAM
Phone: 8-5 521
40 East Main Street
Army & Navy Store
5-7 SOUTH EIGHTH STREET
JOHN L. BERNSTEIN
FLORIST AND DECORATOR
"The Flower Shop"
Corsages Our Specialty
Rear of Court House LEBANON, PA.
Phone: Lebanon 592
SHOP AT . . .
HEADQUARTERS FOR "NUWEAVE'
Socks . Anklets
SMITH and BOWMAN
Venetian Blinds • Draperies
Awnings • Curtains
742 Cumberland St., LEBANON, PENNA.
Stoker, Oil and Gas
Paints and Varnishes
Plumbing, Heating, and Hardware
209 N. Railroad Street
14 E. Main Street
603 CUMBERLAND STREET
Your One -Stop Store for Everything
Lebanon's Greatest Store
is Headquarters for All Your Summer Needs
• VACATION CLOTHES
• SUMMER FASHIONS
• SUMMER FURNITURE
• CHILDREN'S, GIRLS' AND
• EVERYTHING FOR YOURSELF,
YOUR FAMILY AND YOUR HOME
Compliments of . . .
72 5 Scull Street
PAUL S. MILLER
Groceries, Meats, Seafood, Produce
18 Main Street Phone: 7-3451
CLEONA PRETZEL BAKERY
Joseph C. Early, Prop.
"TASTE THE DIFFERENCE"
Supplies for all branches of
Printing : : Publishing
Shenk & Tittle
"EVERYTHING FOR SPORT'
313 Market Street
Tontiac and Oldsmobile Motor Cars
Modern Equipped Service Department
143 East Penn Street, CLEONA, PENNA.
Greeting Cards ♦
Sodas ♦ Cosmetics
103 West Main Street
ANNVILLE ♦ PENNSYLVANIA
NORTH SIDE BANK
Member Federal Reserve System
7th and LEHMAN STREETS
Men's and Boys' Shop
735 Cumberland Street
THE W. L. KREIDER'S SONS
MFG. CO., Inc.
High Grade Juvenile Footwear
Restaurant and Bar
922 Cumberland Street
Mrs. Amy Mellinger
27 E. Pershing Avenue
AT EXCEPTIONALLY LOW PRICES
We Specialize in
DAILY WEAR HOSIERY SHOP
611 Cumberland Street, LEBANON, PENNA.
D.J. Grace Agency
Every Form of insurance
16 S. Ninth St.
30 E. Main St.
John Hirsh Store
MEN'S • LADIES' • CHILDREN'S
Ann vi lie, Penna.
OFFICIAL A. A. A. SERVICE
J. C. FUNCK
14-16 South White Oak Street
Official Inspection Station No. 3068
Kingsfey &■ Brown, Inc.
CLE A NEKS
DE LUXE SERVICE •
31 Christian ^ertiict
FOR CHURCH AND SCHOOL
Bibles and Testaments
Character Building Books Sacred Art
Plaques Mottoes Greeting Cards
Sunday School Bewards
Discounts to Sunday School Teachers
13 N. 7th St. LEBANON, PENNA.
Shankroff and Shultz
Men's and Boys'
Where 6th crosses Cumberland
Ice Cream Goes to War — Demand Exceeds Supply
"We thank our distributors and customers for their
cooperation and patience during these times when we must ration our production"
Please inquire — if at all possible we will supply
G B. Gollam Sons, Mfgfs
6th and Maple Streets, Lebanon, Pa.
Phone: Lebanon 21
the place for Gifts, Stationery
Leather Goods, Luggage, Greeting Cards
Portrait and Commercial T_X/-| ** t-v/^f 'o Developing and Printing
Photography A JL<A.L L/C-L 5 Enlarging and Framing
751-159 Cumberland Street, LEBANON, PENNA.
"Hot Dog" FRANK
Light Lunches and Sandwiches
of All Kinds
M. B. KRUM
Holland's funeral @ertrice
Compliments of the
Lebnadrome Roller Rink
North 6th & Willow Streets Lebanon, Penna.
ROLLER SKATING EVERY EVENING EXCEPT MONDAYS
To the Beautiful Music of the Hammond Organ and Solovox
THE COMMUNITY OF HERSHEY SENDS ITS
BEST WISHES TO THE STUDENTS OF
LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE AND WISHES
THEM THE BEST OF EVERYTHING AS THEY
START TO CARVE THEIR CAREERS IN THE
BETTER WORLD TO COME.
Do Your Banking With
Wm peoples Bational JBank
Eighth and Cumberland Sts.
Lebanon News Agency
SAMUEL S. ETTER, Prop.
Expert Permanent Waving
HOCKLEY'S BEAUTY SALON
118 South 8th Street, LEBANON, PENNA.
Arnold's funeral ftome
712 Chestnut Street
720 Cumberland St.
New Dresses, Coats, Suits, and Sportswear
Arrive Daily at Popular Prices
DANIEL D. WERT
628 Cumberland St.
Books, Bibles, Molloes, Greeting Cards
Bible School Material, Sunday School Supplies
Wearing Apparel for Men
Women and Children
72 5 Cumberland St.
Furniture • Floor Coverings • Electrical Appliances
Modern Funeral Home
"A Fashion Institution"
816 CUMBERLAND STREET
J. Landis Shoe Company
"A GOOD PLACE
8th and Willow Streets
Miller, The Tailor
FOR FORMAL WEAR
538 Cumberland Street
716 CUMBERLAND STREET
Millinery Hand Bags Lingerie
THIS YEAR AS WE PAY TRIBUTE TO
The Class of 1946
joins all the members and faculty of
Lebanon Valley College in saluting those
of you who are serving in the Armed
Forces of our country; and our only wish
is that when Reunion Time rolls around
again, those who anxiously wait at home
will be proud to greet you.
LEBANON NATIONAL BANK
Sound Banking Since 1832
MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
Ninth and Cumberland Sts., Lebanon, Pa.
607 CUMBERLAND STREET
Junior Dresses, Sportswear
Compliments of . . .
Compliments of . . .
Curtain and Linen Shop
627 Cumberland Street
127 North 8th Street
i Shoe Store
A. N. HOFFER
Talace of Siveets
5 NORTH NINTH STREET
N. P. Colban
When in need of flowers think of
Producers of Poultry and Eggs Quality Foods
Peiffer's Food Market
640 North Seventh Street
335 Guilford St. and 512 Cumberland St.
Ful-0-Pep Feeds Birdseye Frosted Foods
H. E. MILLARD
HIGH CALCIUM LIME AND LIMESTONE PRODUCTS
Ask Your Dealer for Millard's Agriculture and Mason's Lime
A. R. Shearer
Mobilgas — Mobiloil — Service Station
u. S. TIRES
MAIN AND WHITE OAK STREETS
AIR STEP SHOES ROBLEE SHOES
FOR WOMEN FOR MEN
Shultz and Bratton
BROWN bilt SHOES
848 Cumberland Street
SIXTY YEARS OF
217 NORTH EIGHTH STREET
630 Cumberland Street
D. L. SAYLOR & SONS
Contractors and Builders
COAL and LUMBER
J. Henry Miller Co.
PAUL L. STRICKLER, Pres.
F and W GRAND
"Insure in sure insurance"
Eighth and Willow Streets Lebanon, Pa.
744 CUMBERLAND STREET
Buy it at
Shearer & Becker
Seabold's Drug Store
Thomas A. Wagner
HIGH CALCIUM LIME
R.F.D. No. 2
IT IS NOT DONE:
On the banks of the Quittie, uncertain we stand,
A college class looking towards the future.
Over the flower-filled meadows from the mountains.
Our Quittie flows to the sea.
And while we watch, the twilight hour descends;
The evening star in the west
Pulsates there, between earrh and heaven pending,
And reflects its light upon the water.
Suffering hearts beat fast in prayer:
"O thou stream of Lebanon Valley,
Touching shores of nameless countries,
Ebb tide from the sandy graves of bloody islands,
Wash the red blood stains away."
On these banks we kneel, and watching silent in our praye
We lift our aching hearts
Faith still undaunted leaps alternate with our heart throt
Thru the meadows, o'er the mill-falls, under the bridg
The Quittie flows steadilv to the sea.