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TABLE OF CONTENTS
O DR. A. H. M. STONECIPHER— our Dean and our friend— the Class
of 1947 dedicates its Quittapahilla. Quiet and dignified, with a ready
chuckle and a sense of humor, he is genuinely interested in the college and is
always ready to help those needing counsel. Dr. Stonecipher is known not
only on the campus but in the neighboring towns as an able teacher, an
interesting speaker, and a personal friend.
■* fj, -
PRESIDENT LYNCH . . .
A SCHOLAR, adviser, and leader ... a perfect example of a busy president, with
new plans and ideas ever on his mind . . . friendly and understanding . . . ex-
tensive vocabulary . . . fond of puns . . . orates well . . . forthrightness . . . keen
interest in all his associates . . . animated conversationalist ... an enthusiastic and
A DVISER, teacher, and friend . . . busy every minute of the day, but always
finds time to do more . . . spends time and effort making the "conserv" function
smoothly . . . conscientiously strives to make music teachers out of her students . . .
as dean of women she is a sincere friend . . . nice to sit down and talk to . . . ever
human, a sense of humor, gracious and charming — that's Miss Gillespie, our dean.
. . . DEAN GILLESPIE
Bailey, L. G.
Main interest . . . psychology
. . . yearly demonstrations of
the powers of hypnotism . . .
pride in his family.
Derickson, Samuel H.
Friendly . . . keenly in-
terested in his work . . . the
man who is responsible for all
those interesting field trips.
Quiet and dignified . . . sel-
dom seen, but always on the job
... if vou don't know him
now, vou will when you're an
Frock, Jerome W.
The Navy's loss is our gain
. . . alert and active ... a
Cornerstone of the chemistry
department . . incessant worker,
patient, generous ... a true
Grimm, Samuel O.
The man who makes college
life function smoothly ... a
whiz in physics . . . his prefer-
ence — bovs' classes.
Black, Amos H.
Our pleasant, easy-going math
professor . . . his pet peeve —
8 o'clock classes.
Hearty proponent of girls'
sports . . . always keenly in-
terested in the Freshmen.
President John Gaul
Vice-President George Rutledge
Secretary John Shettel
Treasurer Betty Ruth Jones
T)EP, vim, and vigor . . . bubbling with enthusiasm . . . goal in mind
. . . enrollment greater than ever . . . strictly on a co-ed basis . . .
men are back again ... in sports a challenge to upper-classmen ... as
for entertainment . . . the Frosh Frolic in April ... a weiner roast in
spring . . . Here's to our Freshmen!
Albracht, William M.
Baal, Katherine E.
Bailey, Margaretta E.
Baker, Joyce E.
Baker, Robert E.
Baker, Ronald L.
Behney, Donald A., Jr.
Bell, Esther R.
Benedick, Harry E., Jr.
Berger, Alvin C.
BiTTiNGER, Jean F.
Blauch, James R.
Blecker, Lynn O.
Blouch, Barbara A.
Boas, Carl H.
Bodden, Arthur I.
Boger, Frances J.
Bowman, Melvyn R.
Boyer, Peter P.
Boyer, Vera J.
Brandt, Mildred F.
Bricker, Marlon C.
Briody, Elizabeth A.
Brunner, William J.
BuDESHEiM, Mary E.
Carper, Susan J.
Ceck, Mary E.
Cek, John F.
Chamberlin, Ellsworth R.
Clodoveo, Raymond J.
Cook, Hattie R.
CousLER, Glenn E.
Crincoli, Michael F.
CuLHANE, Thomas P., Jr.
Daubert, Harlan A.
Dissinger, Rebecca D.
Downey, Ralph A.
Dubs, Joseph C.
Earhart, Jacob E.
Emery, Richard A.
Feaster, Harold L.
Feeser, George L.
Fehl, Ruth E.
FiDLER, John A.
Fox, Daniel W.
Fox, Oscar, Jr.
Gainor, Erma S.
Gates, Richard D.
Gaul, John W.
Geib, Marion I.
Gemberling, Marshall, Jr.
Gibson, Carl W.
Gingrich, Mark S.
Glover, Mary L.
Hare, William F.
Hazen, Nina H.
Hess, Robert E.
Hess, Walter W.
Hildebrand, Alvin S.
Hissner, Jeanne L.
HoRST^ Arthur E.
Horst, Mary L.
Houser, Catherine G.
Hughes, Melvin H.
Johnson, Edna C.
Jones, Betty R.
Keller, Stanton H.
Keller, Theodore D.
Kessler, Joanne L.
Kline, Helen M.
Kline, Ralph R.
Koons, Frederick D.
Kramer, Eleanor D.
Kreiser, Wesley R.
Krokenberger, Edith R.
Krout, Faye L.
Kuhlman, Ralph H.
Lau, Audrey C.
Leid, Norma J.
Lerch, Jon W.
CLASS ROLL, Continued
LiNDEMUTH, James E.
Lloyd, Thomas, Jr.
Loser, John F.
LuDwiG, Mary E.
Malick, Donald V.
Marquette, G. Reynolds
McCoy, Robert P.
McKenna, Gerard J.
Meals, Marilyn F.
Meiser, Beatrice M.
Meyer, Nancy R.
Millard, A. Marion
Miller, Karl E.
Miller, Martha M.
Miller, Richard J.
Miller, Robert H.
Monahan, Rosalie M.
Moore, Dean S.
Moore, William T., Jr.
Murphy, Erma R.
Neidermyer, Mary A.
Noll, Kathryn M.
O'Donnell, Mary A.
O'Gorman, Peggy A.
Oplinger, Norma F.
Owen, Mrs. D. June
Paris, Eleanore V.
Paup, William O.
Peffley, John W.
Phillips, William S.
Place, William L.
Plantz, Gale B.
Pomraning, Charles E.
Powell, Loudelle F.
Pye, Richard G.
Rahm, Janet L.
Rahn, Frances E.
Reamer, Elmer L.
Reemsnyder, Olive M.
Reider, Charles W.
Rhine, Earl E.
Rhoades, Paul C.
RissER, Walter H.
RiTTER, Betty L.
Rohrbaugh, Laverne E.
Root, Rose M.
Rutledge, George E.
Salzman, Mary C.
Schwalm, Marian E.
Shaak, Dewey L.
Shearer, Monroe J., Jr.
Sherman, Mark E.
Sherman, Vincent A.
Shettel, John E.
Shultz, Ella M.
Shuman, M. Lafaune
SiTZAi, Rose A.
Skiles, James W.
Smith, Dorothy M.
Smith, Joseph D.
Souder, Nancy W.
SouDERS, Ralph V.
Spangler, Paul J.
Steiner, Edward E.
Steiner Russell L
Sutton, R. Patricia
Sw^ANGER, John W.
Thomas, Caroline J.
TiCE, Frederick S.
Tome, Charles W., Jr.
Towler, Marie E.
Wagner, Clair D.
Wall, Nancy G.
Weaver, Janet K.
Weiman, Donald E.
Werner, Dorothy E.
Werner, Virginia M.
Wert, James E.
White, Richard D.
Witt, Clarence W., Jr.
Wolf, Mary C.
Wolfe, Charles R.
Yingst, William J.
Zimmerman, Raymond S.
Zimmerman, Thomas M.
ZiNK, Dorothy E
GOVERNMENT . . .
A DMINISTRATORS of campus justice . . . Jiggerboard didn't worry about sneak-
dates this vear . . . W.C.C. had to hold down the upperclassmen and the Frosh . . .
Men's Day Student Congress has finally found a resting place . . . while the Senate
has returned all the signs, etc., that mvsteriouslv turned up on campus.
Betty Jean Butt
Clare C. Schaeffer
Florence E. Barnhart
Y.M.C.A. and Y.W.C.A. merged to form one central Christian Association . . . most active of
campus organizations . . . provided stimulating discussions in Wednesday Quiet Hour service . . .
outside speakers . . . inspiring musical selections . . . vespers every Sunday evening in the college
church . . . sponsors World Friendship project . . . week-end parties in gym or Y-room . . . worked
hard for Religious Emphasis Week . . . Theme: Now in the Days of Youth . . . nationally known
speakers discuss immediate problems of youth.
President Eleanor Hershey
Vice-President Jean Bedger
Recording Secretary Phyllis Snyder
Corresponding Secretary Edith Kreiser
Treasurer Harold Zeigler
Y.M.C.A. Chairman George Bickel
\-i .- ^ ^^WKK^^^^ "I President Jean Bedger
i ■ IKIA Vice-President
'Recording Secretary Phyllis Snyder
Corresponding Secretary Edith Kreiser
-4 Treasurer Harold Zeigler
^ Y.M.C.A. Chairman George Bickel
LIFE WORK RECRUITS
HE organization which participates actively in religious affairs . . . exerts spiritual influence
not only on campus but in surrounding communities as well.
Deputations to churches by request ... as leaders to conduct services ... as special speakers . . .
as Sunday School teachers . . . Conserv students render music program ... a typical deputation pre-
sented in Chapel . . .
The majority of the "recruiters" plan to devote their lives to the ministry, as foreign missionaries
. . . also provides an opportunity for excellent training as leader in home churches in the future. . .
Rich experiences in true Christian fellowship.
President Harold Zeigler
Vice-President Vernon Fickes
Secretary John Shettel
Treasurer Warren Trumbo
Deputation Chairman George Bickel
Music Chairman Betty Jean Butt
^ I ^HE vets of L.V.C. ... an active, growing organization . . . they really get things done
delightful dinner dance at Harrisburg . . . inspiring, thoughtful Chapel service in memoriam
symbolic of the post-war era . . . steadying influence on campus.
Commander Harry Himmelberger
Commander Robert Kern
President Betty Jean Butt
Vice-President Jean Thrush
Secretary-Treasurer Sara Schott
Publicity Ruth Fehl
President Jean Thrush
Vice-President Edith Kreiser
Secretary-Treasurer Doris Hyman
Publicity Ruth Fehl
NATIONAL recognition as college unit . . . membership is not select . . . all those who help to
do Red Cross projects are eligible . . .
Contributed in following ways: wrapped sixty-five Christmas gifts for hospitalized soldiers at
Indiantown Gap . . . knitting service sweaters . . . entertaining hospitalized soldiers.
Entire student body gave generously to Red Cross to further the work of mercv in peacetime as they
did in war.
HEMICAL enthusiasts . . . spirited members, with Dr. Bender as inspiration . . . monthly meet-
ings . . . "atom energy" . . . "100,000,000 volts" . . . it's a machine, non-chemists . . .
movie films and lectures for education and amusement . . . "Chemical kits used in meat markets by
O.P.A." . . . "synthetic rubber in the making" . . . monthly news on latest scientific developments
. . . atom rulers and molecule hunters.
President Nora Goodman
Vice-President Nancy Saurman
Secretary-Treasurer Irene Withers
"\7"C)UNGEST of L.V.'s campus clubs . . . practical users of applied psychology . . . not to mention
-*■ mental, child, and abnormal . . . bi-monthly meetings . . . intriguing subjects for discussion and
debate . . . "What does Thorndike say?" . . . "Freud upholds this" . . . "Could Watson be right?"
. . . demonstrations of hypnotism . . . visit to that place near Harrisburg . . . Dr. Bailey their guide
. . . psychotic . . . neurotic . . . maniac-depressive . . . paranoia . . . ENDotia.
President Jean Thrush
Vice-President Nancy Sattazahn
Secretary Mary E. Myers
Treasurer Martha Ross
President Jean Thrush
Vice-President Madalyn Quickel
Secretary Hattie Cook
Treasurer Martha Ross
CLIONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
"\ /TINERVA'S aspirants . . . the sound of tea-cups and background music amid bright-colored leaves
^ -*- and flowers . . . echoes of laughter around the campfire after a refreshing hike to Kreiders . . .
all reminders of the successful rushing season . . . and then there was the initiation (we hope the
Frosh didn't mind!).
Clio's big moment . . . the unforgettable Anniversary Dance at Hotel Hershey in March . . .
flowing gowns, soft music and best of all — the boys home from the wars.
Clare Schaeffer President Jean Thrush
Joanne Bittner Vice-President . . . Gladys Flinchbaugh
Barbara Kolb Secretary Miriam Wehry
Mary Elizabeth Frank .... Treasurer .... Mary Elizabeth Frank
Anniversary President Nancy Sattazahn
President Gordon Kemp
Vice-President Paul Fisher
Secretary-Treasurer Charles A. McConnell
OTAGING a comeback after a period of inactivity during wartime, Philo
^-^ is proving itself an active society . . . enthusiastic former members
aroused ambitions of non-members . . . sponsors of smoker and an informal
dance . . . Rush Week activities culminating in initiation of twenty-
three new Philokosmians.
A GROUP of feminine lovelies . . . gracious sponsors of the annual tea . . . fiends at initiation of
bewildered Frosh . . . delicious feast at end of hike . . . South Hall is their stronghold . . .
delightful Hallowe'en decorations at tea . . . highlight of the season — the spring dance . . . dim
lights, soft music, lovely g3wns . . . faithful and loyal to "dear Delphian."
President Phyllis Snyder
Vice-President Virginia Drumgold
Secretary Margaret Smith
Treasurer Madalyn Quickel
-, ■^■Wfc\l,i«»^ f^^^^^^^ President Virginia Drumgold
^ ^Blya ji «».lW Wli^B^^BnB Vice-Presidem ^^iola Shettel
> \ ^^|V^H|llu> ^B^^H^I Secretary Joyce Beechy
htl f^^^^^^H ■ ^^^^^^^2 Treasurer Sylvia Fister
Armiversary President . . . Evelyn Stonecipher
President Harry Matala
Vice-President Joseph Kania
Secretary-Treasurer Alfred Stevens
I /AITHFUL members returned from military service are striving to put
■'- Kalo on its feet again . . . smoker, the highlight of Rush Week . . .
given support by sister societv — Delphian . . . looking toward the future
and a stronger Kalo.
A SPIRANTS to greater poetry .
-^ congenial atmosphere of Dr. Struble's home
versatile interests . . . romantic, realistic, humorous . . . the
the ever-burning fire . . . the mysterious "Miss
X's" contributions . . . high spot — Dr. Wallace as guest speaker . . . Valentine verses to our profs
. . . unbiased criticism and praise on all manuscripts.
Head Scop L. Christine Mumma
Keeper of the Word Horde Florence E. Barnhart
EDITH A. KREISER
NANCY M. SATTAZAHN
PHI ALPHA EPSILON
'Tn'HE intellectuals of L.\\ . . . hard work of four years rewarded . . . and they did work hard . . .
"■- membership requirement is an average of eighty-eight per cent or more during the first three and
one-half years of college . . . delightful spring banquet for new members and faculty.
CATHERINE S. YEAGER
FRANCES E. WORKMAN
LA VIE COLLEGIENNE
/''^AMPUS journalists with an ear for news and an eve for what's happening . . . moving, moving,
^-^ always moving, until Dr. Stine and Philo offered a refuge . . . the noise of typewriters . . . assign-
ments arriving at the nth hour . . . frantic cries of the editors trying to protect the "scoops" . . .
proofreader's fun . . . the printer spelled Bieber, "Beeper" . . . and then Thursday evening when
everyone gleefully shouts "LA VIE's here."
Frances Workman Christine Mumma
Associate Editor .... Florence E. Barnhart Features .
News Editor Maryruth Stahl
Sports Editor Ronald Baker
Conservatory Editor Elinor Strauss
Feature Editor Doris Newman
Exchange Editor Erma Loy
Business Manager Elizabeth Bowman
Circulation Manager .... Leon A . De Wees
Advisers Dr. Struble
Dr. Rutledge Typists
Business Adviser Dr. Milton Stokes
. . Edith Kreiser
Rena Mae Biely
. . Jean Hudyma
Circulation Manager .... Leon A. De Wees
Business Manager Elizabeth Bowman
Faculty Adviser Dr. Milton Stokes
"PEOPLE whose fond memories include burning midnight oil to meet deadlines, getting in "Dutch"
-*- for cutting classes, . . . complete exhaustion from hunting ways to get to McFarlands in Harris-
burg . . . headaches — aspirin bottles, and so on ad infinitum. No time ... no money ... no theme
... no photographers — if it wasn't one thing, it was another. The time simply flew and we had to
hit upon something. Temper, sweat, blood, and tears! Telephone calls, correspondence, — harried
nerves, interviewing, hunting pictures, and by then nervous wrecks! Oh well, somehow things seemed
to work out, and thanks to Jean and Gladys and their cohorts the task was finally completed. But no
matter what we said before, it was fun while it lasted and we had a grand time making it up for you.
Editor Florence Barnhart Art Editor Nancy Johns
Associate Editor .... Gladys Flinchbaugh Conservatory Editor Betty Jean Butt
Literary Assistants .... Elinor Strauss Photogra-phers Gladys Flinchbaugh
Jean Hudyma Nancy Johns
Madelyn Quickel Madelyn Quickel
Sara Schott Jean Bedger
Business Manager Jean Bedger
Advertising Assistants Nora Mae Goodman
u.e(in <L. lieclaet
ELEANOR L. HERSHEY
OiitstaucUng Woman header
JOSEPH P. KANIA
Outstanding M.an Leader
PHYLLIS E. SNYDER
G. HAROLD BUCHER
BARBARA R. KOLB
JOHN W. GAUL
JEAN E. BEDGER
Best Woman Athlete
Best Male Athlete
LiETZAU, Lena L.
Cheerful and obliging . . .
pleasing personality . . . West
Hall's respected proctor . . .
Richie, G. A.
Adviser to the ministerial
students . . . extremely sports-
minded . . . never misses a
Light, V. Earl
Spirited, good-humored, and
genial . . . ever willing and
capable of doing most anything
. . . all-round personality.
Shenk, Hiram H.
Knows his history backwards
and forwards . . . his favorite
subjects — Indians and Pennsvl-
vania's religious sects.
Miller, Frederick K.
Our tall, good-looking prof
. - affectionatelv known as
"Fritz" . . . expects a lot from
his history students, and gets it.
Stevenson, Stella J.
Possesses an even disposition
. . . seldom seen without her
hat . . . her hobby — collecting
Myers, Helen E.
L^sualK- found at her desk in
the librarv . . . kind, helpful,
and courteous to all
Stine. Clyde S.
Deep, pleasing voice . . .
keen interest in social and edu-
cational problems . . . ever-
President Herbert Ditzler
Vice-President Frank Ulrich
Secretary Mildred Neff
Treasurer Virginia Vought
ONE milestone in college career has been passed . . . fun-loving, en-
thusiastic set with plenty of stamina for hard work . . . peppy sports-
men . . . outstanding leaders.
Veterans of the date rule . . . but that has not left them naive socially
... a class which has undergone considerable enlargement by the gradual
influx of ex-servicemen . . .
Credited with reviving the traditional Soph Hop.
. . . SOPHOMORES
Beck, Robert F.
Beechey, V. Joyce
BiELY, Rena M.
Billow, Ruth I.
BoLAN, Charles D.
Clements, Doris H.
Cropp, Beverly J.
De Wees, Leon
DiTZLER, Herbert E.
Eckert, Mary J.
Englehart, Edwin F.
Everhard, Robert C.
Fister, Sylvia S.
Flinchbaugh, Mary J.
Frank, M. Elizabeth
Frock, Elaine J.
Gamber, Peter, Jr.
Gantz, Frederick L.
Garis, M. Kathleen
Gearhart, Ruth E.
Gingrich, J. Russell
Grube, Mary L.
Hackman, D. Joline
Hartman, John H.
Heilman, N. Elaine
Heilman, Robert A.
Horst, E. Jane
Hyman, Doris L.
Kauffman, Dorothy M.
Keener, Betty A.
Kilheffer, Barbara A.
Kline, Joyce M.
Kreider, Henry E.
Kreider, Howard B., Jr.
Lambros, Phyllis E.
Laverty, Grace E.
Lawhead, Joanna R.
Leffler, E. Jonathan
Light, V. Earl, Jr.
Long, M. Helen
Marks, Earl R.
Meadows, U. Joyce
Miller, Pearl S.
Miller, Robert J.
Myerly, Julia A.
Neff, Mildred A.
Nester, Constance V.
CLASS ROLL, Continued
Newman, Doris L.
Patterson, James D.
Rhoads, E. Kathryn
Rutherford, Samuel J.
Sharp, Thelma M.
Shumate, L Opal
Smith, Margaret E.
SouRBiER, Robert J.
Spector, Alan M.
Stanton, Marjorie M.
Stickel, Ross E., Jr.
Strassburger, Dorothy L.
Strickler, a. Philip
Urich, Frank E.
Vought, Virginia M.
Walter, Nellie M.
Wehry, Miriam R.
Whitman, Ruth E.
Withers, Irene M.
Yingst, Paul R.
Zeigler, Evelyn E.
Zeigler, Harold E.
Zellers, Sara A.
Ziegler, Rhoda M.
Zimmerman, Thelma F.
OTRICTLY a war-time production . . . planned for
^-^ outdoors but rain, rain, rain ... a charming queen
and her court . . . traditional Maypole dance . . .
original skits by students . . . dancing for all . . . gym
beautifully camouflaged with crepe paper and flowers
. . . standing room only.
Queen of the May Maeredith Houser
Maid of Honor Janice Stahl
Court Ruth Karre
Mary Jane Brown
WIG AND BUCKLE
President Clare Schaeffer
Vice-President Doris Newman
Secretary-Treasurer Elizabeth Bowman
'npHE play must go on . . . the spirit of the drama-loving members of Wig and Buckle . . . bi-
monthly meetings . . . make-up demonstration by Dr. Struble . . . synopses of well-known plays
. . . dramatic readings . . . discovery of latent ability and hidden theatrical desires . . . major pro-
ductions, BERKLEY SQUARE and GERTIE GOES PLAIN . . .
GERTIE . . . ach, my, and how ve laughed, ain't?
. . . world premier of the revised play . . . author
present for performance . . . the best Jake ever . . .
but you had to be a Dutchman to understand it all.
BERKLEY SQUARE . . . delightfully strange
drama . . . past, present, and future mixed . . .
intriguing plot . . . last-minute rehearsals . . . gay,
colorful costumes ... an excellent cast . . . and can
we forget the Duchess and her hoops stuck in the
The Juniors Present . . .
I "\R- WALLACE inspired Thespians . . . Shakespeare class' annual project . . . characters really live
. . . new insight into great literature ... a beautiful Olivia . . . lively Viola . . . Maria's
flashing eyes . . . Gladys as the love-sick duke . . . B.J. practicing hiccoughs . . . surprising discover
of Bedger's voice . . . Malvolio in his (her) nightcap . . . "Chick" as the inimitable Sir Andrew . . .
shouts and giggles at the first sight of costumes ... an appreciative audience . . . hard work, lots of
fun, and a deeper understanding of Shakespeare.
Stokes, Milton L.
Plans to leave teaching for a
legal career . . . we will miss
him and the debates we had in
Handles our dimes and dollars
. . . clever at verse ... an ex-
pert at tennis.
Struble, George C.
Familiar face in Freshman
English . . . lectures full of his
"dry" wit . . . superb yearly
presentation of "Excelsior".
Banks, Doris A.
Spends her time preparing
menus and feeding the hungry
students . . . her specialty . . .
Wall.\ce, Paul A. W.
His inspiring lectures bring
pages of literature to life . . .
L.V.'s own talented writer.
GocKLEY, David W.
A pleasing personality . .
publicity man . . . friend to all
. . . philosophy — "Hitch your
wagon to an onion."
Wilt, William A.
College pastor . . . personal
interest in the students . . .
strives to make our faith
. . JUNIORS
President Kenneth Fidler
Vice-President Arlene Schlosser
Secretary Martha Ross
Treasurer Warren Trumbo
Historian Gladys Flinchbaugh
JOVIAL Juniors . . . aware of responsibilities. Used this year to prove
" their capability and initiative to carry a project through successfully.
. . . End of war increased its size and enthusiasm . . . Conservites —
Methods conscious . . . aware of fact of soon being seniors . . . Class
statistics show talents for musical and athletic ability, journalistic prow-
ess, dramatic ability . . . Accomplished actresses — "Twelfth Night"
. . . Activity . . . Large representative on the "Dean's List" . . . For
them the worst is over . . . friendly, dependable, full of fun and vitality
. . . Successfully proved themselves worthy of upholding the standards
and traditions of our Alma Mater.
FLORENCE E. BARNHART
Quittie editor . . . commuter from across
the street . . . Malvolio . . . intellectual
and keen wit . . . literary tastes . . . con-
scientious . . . one of the "ink spots."
JEAN E. BEDGER
Personality plus . . . perky nose . .
natural curls . . . athletic abilities . .
able horsewoman . . camp director . .
Feste . . . surprised us with that voice.
GEORGE W. BICKEL
Lititz enthusiast . . . pre-theological
courses . . . ping-pong expert . . . member
of the Bickel, Dickel, and Quickel tribe
. . . one of our ambitious accelerators.
CARL L. DERR
Rapid speaker . . . unusually deep voice
. mellow trombonist . . . ex-military
musician . , . questioning mind . . . never
takes things for granted . . . snappy come-
BETTY JEAN BUTT
"B.J." . . . "Oh, my aching back" . . .
lost without Trot . . . head waiter . . .
Conserv warbler . . . Prof's right-hand gal
. . . glamazon ... a delightful Sir Toby.
G. HAROLD BUCHER
Bachelor aspirations . . . pleasing tenor
. . . lover of period furniture . . . flashing
smile . . . Hershey Junior College transfer
. . . "Bon jour, mademoiselle" . . .
sense of humor.
HELEN L. DICKEL
Rooms with Gushy . . . aids altos in the
Glee Club . . . able pianist . . . eatnest
wofker . . . toots clarinet . . . calm . . .
unaffected . . . pleasant smile . . . likes
IRENE M. EBERSOLE
Charming . . . warm smile . . . graceful
in everything . . . library frequenter . . .
smooth dresser . , . Cleona gal . . . popu-
lar .. . gracious . . . hockev plaver . . .
MILDRED M. EMERICH
"Millie" . . . studious and conscientious
. . . illuminating smile . . . rosy cheeks
. . . Steve . . . lovely dimples . . . pleas-
ing touch at the piano.
PAUL G. FISHER
Returned Conservite . . . svmphonist . .
excellent musical artist . . . composer . .
clever wit . . . dimpled smile . . . smooth
dancer . . . friendly heartbreaker.
KATHLEEN M. EYSTER
"Penelope" . . . dark beauty . . . efficient
waitress . . . brown Chesterfield . . .
history major . . . Bill's her constant com-
panion . . . quiet and friendly approach
. . . infectious giggle.
ESTHER M. ENGLE
"Ess" . . . always ready for fun . . . ath-
letic . . . basketball enthusiast . . . self-
made barber . . . "Give me strength " . . .
commuter from Hummelstown.
VERNON M. FICKES
Small in stature but powerful in speech . . .
aspires to be a minister . . . cooperative
. . . expert imitator . . . shell-rimmed
glasses . . . library frequenter.
KENNETH R. FIDLER
"Kenny" . . . contagious laugh . . . en-
tertaining . . . clarinet player extra-
ordinaire . . . helped put pep back into
L.V. . . . serious moments mixed with
GLADYS E. FLINCHBAUGH
Conscientious . . . intellectual . . . sailor
b.f. . . . gorgeous clothes . . . big blue
eyes . . . enviable dark hair . . . Mrs.
Bender's assistant . . . efficient . . . dean's
list student . . . friendly to all.
NORA M GOODMAN
"Gush" . . . inmate of South Hall , . .
chem lab fiend . - . capable . . . friendly
. . athletic minded . . . back slapper
. . . "Are you kidding?" . . . permanent
camp's at Camp Hill
LOIS M. GOODLING
Blonde and stunning . . . flashing smile
. . . cinema frequenter . . . array of
clothes . . . smooth dancer . . . charming
voice . . . "That summer vacation in
Ocean Citv "
BETTY JUNE GINGRICH
Adorable curly hair . . . delightful laugh
. . . diamond from Johnnie . . . allergic to
study and teaching school . . . beautiful
soprano voice . . . smooth dancer.
RICHARD D. HARTMAN
"Burpy" . . . keen interest in chemistry
. . . natural curly hair . . . that charming
mustache . . . congenial . . . married man
. . . commuter from the Chocolate Town.
Ex-serviceman . . . pre-ministerial courses
. . . married man with a family . . . loves
to kid and joke . . . conscientious student
. . . Lebanonian.
JEAN E. HUDYMA
"Hudy" . . . the girl with the Vogue
clothes . . . gliding walk . . . aspiring
actress . . . soloist in the minstrel show
. . . distinctive accent . . . library
assistant . . , earnest student.
M. JEANNE KAUFFMAN
Sees humor in everything . . . attracts
opposite sex . . . intrigued by cute pic-
tures of animak . . . baritone blower . . .
crazy giggle . . . serious moments mixed
with lots of fun.
NANCY V. JOHNS
"Johnnie" . . . flutist supreme . . . Kin-
caid worshipper . . . odd lapel pins . . .
girl with a brain
. . . enthusiastic .
. . likes long walks
puckish . . Quittie
"Dick" . . . perfectionist . . . keen
interest in conducting . . . ambitious for
the future . . . fiancee "Dodie" . . . pre-
cise in everything . . . lively sense of
E. ROBERT KERN
Leader of the vets . . . woman hater with
reversed opinions . . . quiet but lots of fun
. . . athlete . . . recognized leader.
BARBARA R. KOLB
"Bobbie" . . . study in pulchritude . . .
tall and graceful . . . piano virtuoso . . .
lovely Viola , . . she's got Dale from Yale
... air of dignity . . . Connecticut week-
DAVID L. LIGHT, JR.
Seen but seldom heard . . . intermural
basketball player . . . chemistry addict
and lab fiend . . . quiet, friendly smile . . .
C. JEAN MYERS
Neat and petite . . . that nice smile . . .
Chambersburg is her home but Schaeffers-
town, her station . . . trombone en-
thusiast . . . quiet attraction.
WAYNE L. MOWREY
Delightful sense of humor . . . "Ready"
. . . excellent accompanist and organist
. . . pleasing personality . . friend to all
. . . congenial . . . married man . . . that
CHARLES M. McCONNELL
Ardent Philo man . . . married Annvillite
with a charming daughter . . . serious
worker. . . friendly to all . . .clever sense
of humor . . . that vellow car.
MARY ELIZABETH MYERS
Perfectionist in dress . . . ps)'ch enthusiast
. . . crisply charming . . . dark red nail
polish . . . colorful wardrobe . . . quiet
humor . . . genuine friendship.
MILDRED PALMER NEIDEIGH
"Trot" . . . newlywed . . . bride in white
evelet . . . those enormous blue eves . . .
literary tastes . . . one of our nightingales
. . . beautiful Olivia . . . learning pugilism.
MADALYN V. QUICKEL
"Quickie" . . . small energetic handful
. . . plays the field . .all those men , . .
rogues' gallery . . . long eyelashes . . .
that vacation at Ocean City . . . continual-
ly cracking jokes.
Stately maiden . . . intellectual . . - Ed is
the one and only . . . lah inhabitant . . .
reserved. . . expressive eves . . ."Anchors
Aweigh" . . . graceful and poised.
MARTHA I ROSS
"Marty" . . . whiz at hockev . . . day
student, but week-end dorm student . . .
psvch enthusiast . . . M\'erstown is her
station . . . uses breakage fee in D.S-Room
JOYE A. RASHER
"Joy" . . . lovely blue eyes . . . question-
ing mind . . . brown blazer . . . sincere
and quiet . . . friendly personality . . .
it's the Navy for Joye . . . chemistry
y w M l u« w ' '|; '''y>W"i|W||Bilti
MARION L. SHADE
Takes things as they come .
of South Hall's D. S. Room
giving evasive answers
enigma . . . avid talker
. . frequenter
. . . knack of
. . complex
Transfer from Bryn Mawr . . . fiancee in
Philadelphia . . . frank . . . outspoken
. . . clothes from father's store . . . dotes
on overcuts and Stoke's classes.
ARLENE B. SCHLOSSER
Always laughing . . . vivid face . . .
Shaefferstown e.vpress . . . accomplished
musician . . . jovial . . . bassoon artist
. . . efficient . . . "hitz hutze saltze
hetze," or hasn't she taught you that?
MARLIN D. SEIDERS
Ministerial student . . . serious worker
with a hearty laugh . . . brought his wife
to college . . . "Ah hunh!" (especially in
Greek class) . . . one of the accelerators.
SARA A. SCHOTT
Calm and serene . . . accomplished
musician . . . delights in her knitting . , .
peaches and cream complexion . . . violin
virtuoso . . . dependable worker . . . true
M. JOYCE SCHMIDT
Winning smile . . . shell-rimmed glasses
. . . reliable standby . . . prefers a Fox
above the wolves . . . bacteriology lab
worker . . . friend to all ... future
DOROTHY M. SMITH
"Dottie" . . . petite and efficient . . .
clothes made to order . . . telephone girl
. . . rapid-fire con\'ersationalist . . . "It's
so cold in here." . . . library assistant
EVELYN A. SPITLER
Wields wicked violin bow . . . rolling
eyes . . . prodigious eater . . . spectator at
sports events . . . "Go on, tell me the
rest" . . . Wild heart interest.
EVELYN M. STONECIPHER
"Stony" . . . lustrous red hair . . haunt-
ing beauty . . . straightforward . . .
basketball star . , charming dancer . . .
Deans daughter , . poise and personality
WARREN D. TRUMBO
Newcomer to L. V. C. . . . moustache
. . . dark, friendly eyes . . . conscientious
student . . . pre-theological . . . class
treasurer . . . tweed jacket . . . his prin-
cipal interest: Peggy.
. . . psych enthusiast . . .
expressive eves . . . quiet manner . . .
appreciates humor . . . calm and collected
. neat . . . brown hair curled by nature
. . . Warren's her man!
ELINOR F STRAUSS
"Chick" . . . life of the party ... Sir
Andrew . . . keen wit . . . literary artist
. . . beautiful diamond from Bob . . .
brimful of ideas . . . dimpled smile.
"Les". . . man about town . . ."Chesty"
. . . ex-marine . . . family man . . . perfect
set-up in his teaching job . . . intelligent
dispenser of information.
Excellent performer on French horn . . .
defender of Cornwall and vicinity . . .
recently changed his mind about being a
bachelor . . . sincere . . . always pleasant
. , . serious minded.
Shy, until you get to know him better
. . . Spends his afternoons in the Chem
Lab . . . Dry sense of humor . . . Tall and
thin . . . Never too much to say . . .
Musically inclined in the form of boogie-
woogie piano plaving . . . One of the bo\'S
J. ROSS ALBERT
Super-basso in Conserv . . . artistically in-
clined . . . sumptuous impersonator . . .
talks with his hands . . . one of the yellow-
sweater quintet . . . windowsill sitter.
A newcomer on campus this
vear . . . always a cheery smile
and a friendly hello.
RuTLEDGE, Edward P.
A dynamo of human energy
. . . dry humor . . . artist,
friend ... a grand person.
Unusual teaching methods
. . . friendly . . . always full of
energy and always busy with his
Campbell, R. Porter
A polished organist . . . able
teacher . . . sincere interest in
"budding" young organists.
Freeland, W. Mbrl
Back to L. V. after a long so-
iourn in the Army . . . pleasini;
in manner . . . true interest in
C-\rmean, D. Clark
Congenial and friendly . . .
he likes dogs (owns five of
them) . . . his hobby — photog-
A conscientious master of the
violin . . . unassuming, punc-
tual, and fastidious . . . his
every thought is artistic.
A real artist ... a pleasant
teacher . . . provides L.V. with
superb performances on the
Bender, Ruth E.
Conscientious and sincere . . .
ever busy . . . teaching piano
and conducting harmony and
'TpHE symphony . . . increased membership . . . the horn section threatening to fill the stage . . .
formally clad members join first in the professional discord of tuning up . . . then in the delicate
interpretation of the masters . . . musical cooperation under the baton of Prof. Rutledge . . . peace-
ful, flowing notes of the harp played by soloist Marie Mellman Naugle . . . skillful piano performance
by Barbara Kolb . . . spontaneous applause . . . and then the audience leaves reluctantly, still under
the music's spell.
PERSONNEL OF ORCHESTRA
V. Earl Light
Mary Grace Bryce
Edwin Englehart Lester Yeager
Bernarda Penturelli QBass Clarinet^
Harold Wilde Margaret Smith
Betty Jane Gingrich Mary Jane Eckert
Betty Jean Butt
Mary Jane Wieland
' I ^HE strains of well-loved carols contributing to the spirit of Christmas . . . chapel program en-
joyed by all . . . comic impressions vividly attuned . . . invaluable part of music student's career
. . . days of hard and patient practice . . . annual concert . . . featuring student soloists . . . Thomas
Shaak playing "Warsaw Concerto" and Janet Dietz, "Epithalaium. "
1 - .
- ".iJii^^^Epfcps ■ '^'WB*^^^^
'T~^HIRTY-TWO voices blending in beautiful harmony . . . power and depth of COVENTRY'S
■*- CHOIR ... the gaity and playfulness of IVHAT A PLAGUE ARE WOMEN ... the longawaited
and never-to-be-forgotten tour . . . participation in the Music Festival . . . and always maintaining
the traditional perfection of L. V.'s Glee Club performances.
mk vnS } SSi g K BEX
A VITAL part of the spring Music Festival . . . Opera Night an immediate success with the capacity
audience . . . and a capacity chorus, too . . . "Will there be room for all of us when we sit
down?" . . . FAUST, CARMEN, PRICE IGOR, and MISERERE . . . steady practice for weeks . . .
excellent soloists, including our own Mr. Rovers . . . picnic partv in Kalo Hall . . . the happy feeling
of a job well done.
"\ /TORE men at every meeting . . . great parades . . ."Salutation". . . pep meetings ... "Lebanon
\'alley, Lebanon \'alley" . . . anxiously waiting for next year's football season . . . Music
festival best ever . . . "And now we'll play 'Espania' "... Fisher's original encore for that Army-
Navy-Marine combination . . . the ever-growing French horn section . . . Bieber playing Santa Claus
. . . L.V.C.'s pride and jov . . . fine job, girls, of carrying on till "Johnny came marching home."
"ri\'ELY music mixed with jokes and antics of Bieber, Rinso, and Downey . . . eating sandwiches
and playing music simultaneously . . . first all-male organization to appear on campus . . . har-
mony with a bit of discord just for fun ... an evening at the Pennsylvania Dutch Fersammling.
AN EX-GI project . . . fronted by Eddie Englehart . . . fills the gym with music ... at first just
for fun, but public debut made at Frosh Frolic . . . early morning rehearsals . . . chapel program
with Eddie's own arrangement of Volga Boatman . . . rhythms that set the feet tingling and leave us
with a song on our tongues.
JAMES S. BACHMAN
R. ELIZABETH REIFF
ARLENE B. SCHLOSSER
MARY JANE WIELAND
BETTY JEAN BUTT
ROBERT J. BIEBER
NANCY v. JOHNS
BARBARA R. KOLB
MARY JANE ECKERT
GEORGE E. RUTLEDGE
SENIORS . . .
James Bachman President
Phyllis Snyder Vice-President
Jean Thrush Secretary
Ruth Killian Treasurer
/^^LD and grav, but still able to laugh and joke . . . serious in caps and
^^-^ gowns . . . "Will I get that job?" . . . jokes told by Bieber . . .
practice teaching troubles . . . good examples for under-grads . . .
leaders in all campus activities . . . friendly, lively class.
James S. Bachman
Robert J. Bieber
Joanne B. Bittner
Elizabeth L. Bowman
Gene U. Cohen
Janet M. Dietz
Virginia M. Drumgold
Violet M. Ficco
Eleanor J. Frezeman
Gordon B. Kemp
Jean M. Gingrich
Ruth E. Killian
Joseph P. Kania
Edith A. Kreiser
Frank A. Kuhn
Erma M. Loy
Harry M. Matala
Jacqueline A. McDonald
L. Christine Mumma
Richard D. Owen
Charles E. Parmer
J. Richard Phillips
R. Elizabeth Reijf
Helen L. Sattazahn
Nancy M. Sattazahn
Clare C. Schaeffer
Phyllis E. Snyder
\'iOLA E. Shettel
Sarah E. Stauffer
Alfred E. Stevens
Mary J. Strock
Jean C. Thrush
Mary Jane Wieland
Frances E. Workman
Catharine S. Yeager
Ambitious accelerators . . . anxious to get out
into the world . . . reluctant to leave L.V.C. . . .
frequent visitors during second semester.
GRACE M. CULLY
ELEANOR L. HERSHEY
MARIAN L. HIMMELBERGER
RICHARD D. SEIDEL
DOROTHY E. THOMAS
A BREATH-TAKING SPORT . . . players accustomed to a swift game on chilly late fall days . . .
■^ flying hockey balls . . . clashing and interlocking sticks . . . bruises and knocks taken with a
laugh . . . pep talks by Miss Henderson . . . ardent, experienced players plus quick-learning Fresh
. . . the final event of the season — a banquet and fun for all.
Oct. 8 — Lebanon Valley 2
Oct. 20 — Lebanon Valley 2
Nov. 9 — Lebanon Valley 4
Nov. 10 — Lebanon Valley 4
Nov. 17 — Lebanon Valley 3
Nov. 17 — Lebanon Valley 4
SUCCESSFUL season under leadership of Coach Henderson and captains Bittner and Wieland . . .
"grape vine" down the floor . . . nip and tuck game with E'town . . . five in a bed at Lancaster
. . . our versatile guard. Ess, playing forward . . . Stoney's knee slipping and sliding . . .challengers
of Uncle Sam's players . . . practices at Annville High . . . Bedger high scorer of season . . . inter-
murals a vital part of our program.
Lebanon Valley . 18 Indiantown WACS . 17
Lebanon Valley . 42 WAVES 11
Lebanon Valley . 23 E'town 22
Lebanon Valley . 44 Albright 29
Lebanon Valley . 18 Indiantown WACS . 22
Lebanon Valley . 20 Millersville .... 15
Lebanon Valley . 18 St. Johns 20
Lebanon Valley . 25 Shippensburg ... 21
Lebanon Valley . 28 Shippensburg ... 20
Lebanon Valley 43 Millersville .... 30
Lebanon Valley . 28 E'town 24
Lebanon Valley .22 St. Johns 21
W. A. A.
A SPORT for every girl — the motto of W. A. A. . . .energetic
■^ bodies combined in teamwork . . . splendid sportsman-
ship . . . Freshman initiation hike, a howling event . . .
basketball . . . hockey . . . ping-pong . . . capable sports-
women pushing Ebersole's Pontiac . . . annual banquet . . .
sponsors of socials . . . barn dance in Annville High gym . . .
chapel entertainers . . . Hill-billy Opery . . . leaders for every
sport on campus . . . two hundred points, girls, to belong to
this fun-loving, athletic organization.
Mary Jane Wieland
A FTER a lapse of three years because of war conditions, the 1945-46 basketball season heralded
Lebanon Valley's return to intercollegiate sports. The return was really one to reckon with, for
the Flying Dutchmen, led by their sensational player-coach, Frank Shupper, a Senior at the college,
turned in one of the finest records the institution has ever made, winning 11 of their 14 games and
averaging 57 points per game to their opponents' 45 points. And there is good reason for high hopes
for next year, for the college loses only three players from the squad, Frank Shupper, Joe Kania, and
Harry Matala, all via the graduation route.
Lebanon Valley 63 Lehigh 62
Opening their season with Lehigh University, the Dutch-
men found the pace red-hot as the lead changed hands on
numerous occasions, bur a final desperate effort in the dying
minutes of the game gave the decision to the Blue and White
as little Pete Gamber, speedy guard, uncorked a hook shot
from underneath the basket to bring home the bacon.
Lebanon Valley 90 Susquehanna 62
Unleashing an amazing attack, the Shupper-men chalked
up their second victory of the season as they swamped a
stunned Susquehanna University quintet, 90-62. Marsh
Gemberling, Freshman center, spearheaded the assault with
26 points, while Frank Shupper and Rinso Marquette gave
him ample support with 24 counters apiece.
Lebanon Valley 67
After building up a commanding 36-17 halftime lead, the
lightning Blue and White machine continued to roll un-
checked to clip the claws of the once proud Lions of Albright
by 20 points as Frank Shupper hit the cords for 24 markers to
lead the scoring.
Lebanon Valley 44
Displaying a rather tight defense during the first part of the
contest, Albright had the Dutchmen buffaloed for awhile,
but a second half scoring spurt got them out of danger and
provided most of their eleven-point margin of victory.
Lebanon Valley 48 Elizabethtown 54
The Valley's three-game winning streak was snapped
rather suddenly when a sharp-shooting Elizabethtown club
took advantage of one of the Dutchmen's rare off-nights to
hand them a stinging 54-48 setback. Rinso Marquette,
whirlwind guard, chipped in 15 points to the Blue and
White's cause for high scoring honors, but it was to little
Lebanon Valley 43
Whether it was the number 13 jinx or just a slight case of
over-confidence is still a mystery, but the Blue and White
quintet blew a 23-18 halftime lead as a battling Dickinson
club staged a gallant second-half comeback to eke out a
thrilling 44-43 victory. Gemberling was high scorer of the
tilt, however, with 21 markers.
Lebanon Valley 43 Susquehanna 29
With its attack seemingly missing on some of its cylinders,
the Blue and White nevertheless bounced back into the win
column as the Susquehanna Crusaders took the count for the
second time, 43-29. Marsh Gemberling was high scorer with
Lebanon Valley 45
Gaining revenge for their defeat earlier in the season,
Lehigh University's fighting Engineers broke a tie midway
in the third period to hand the Valley-men their second loss
of the year by a 52-45 count. Sophomore Pete Gamber's
stellar defensive play, however, was one of the redeeming
features of the tilt.
Lebanon Valley 55
Rallying in the second half and paced by Frank Shupper
and Marsh Gemberling with 15 and 16 points respectively,
the Flying Dutchmen finally settled down and toured the
Drexel lads by 16 points after a rather slow and ragged be-
Lebanon Valley 58
Taking a quick 20-8 lead in the opening quarter, the
Shupper-men encountered little difficulty in downing Juniata
for the second time, 58-37, as Gemberling and Shupper con-
tributed 37 points between them.
Lebanon Valley 60
Using ten players, all of whom broke into the scoring
column, the Valley had a field day as it humbled Drexel into
the court by a 60-27 count. It was a run-away from start to
finish with the second string playing the entire last quarter.
Lebanon Valley' 54
Shattering a 34-34 deadlock at the end of the third canto,
the Dutchmen unleashed a dazzling attack in the final stanza
and tacked up 20 points to Gettysburg's 8 to humiliate the
Bullets, 54-42, in the biggest upset of the year for the college.
Rinso Marquette, at guard, was the hero of the evening as he
bucketed 21 counters, 15 of them coming in the crucial last
Lebanon Valley 63
Rinso Marquette, eagle-eyed, long-ranger artist, provided
most of the fireworks for the Vallev when it turned back
[uniata. He poured 24 points through the bucket to lead the
Lebanon Valley 57
Bringing their season to a very successful close, the Shupper-
men reversed the tables on Elizabethtown and upset the
E-towners, 57-53. Gemberling tallied 19 points for high scor-
ing honors and in doing so brought his total for the season
to 246 points.
Mrs. John Dickel
New Bloomfield, Pa.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph H. Schott
Mrs. Elizabeth Barnhart
Mrs. H. K. Goodman
Camp Hill, Pa.
Miss Judy Ulmer
Mr. and Mrs. V. B. Flinchbaugh
Red Lion, Pa.
Miss Eleanor Hershey
Mrs. Grace I. Butt
East Berlin, Pa.
Mr. Alfred K. Mills
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. L. Todd
Mr. and Mrs. Ira G. Myers
Mr. and Mrs. S. F. Snyder
Mr. and Mrs. George J. Yeager
Mr. and Mrs. Stew^art S. Fidler
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. W. Fister
Mr. and Mrs. George Ross
Mr. and Mrs. George W. Bedger
Mr. and Mrs. Engle
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
O. T. Ehrhart
L. A. Sattazahn, 1948, Chairman
E. N. Funkhouser, C. A. Lynch, S. H. Derickson
Pres., Trustees Pres., College Treasurer
*H. H, Baish, 1948 O. E. Good, 1946 F. B. Plummer, 1947
G. C. LuDwiG, 1946 Harold T. Lutz, 1946 J. E. Gipple, 1947
J. E. Oliver P. B. Gibble, Chairman M. R. Flemming
I. S. Ernst H. E. Schaeffer, Chairman C. W. Hiser
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 P. B. Gibble, Chairman S. O. Grimm
G. I. Rider E. D. Williams G. C. Ludwig
LIBRARY AND APPARATUS COMMITTEE
C. A. Lynch I. S. Ernst, Chairman Roy K. Garber
P. A. W. Wallace J. P. Gruver
C. A. Lynch J. E. Gipple, Chairman S. H. Derickson
Albert Watson C. W. Hiser
C. A. Lynch H. T. Lutz, Chairman H. D. Strine
P. A. W. Wallace J. P. Rupp E. D. Williams
"Hot Dog" FRANK
Light Lunches and Sandwiches
of All Kinds
ARNOLD'S BOOT SHOP
HILL & DALE SHOES
For College Girls
•'For the Man Who Cares"
34 N. Eighth Street
0H ;-'1n:' :
720 Cumberland St.
Netf Dresses, Coats, Suits, and Sportswear
Arrive Daily at Popular Prices
THE PLACE FOR
Leather Goods, Luggage, Greeting Cards
Portrait and Commercial Photography
Developing and Printing
Enlarging and Framing
151-15S> Cumberland Street
Five and Ten Cent Store
E. W. WOLFE, Owner
37-39 MAIN STREET • ANNVILLE, PENNA.
Shankroff and Shultz
Men's and Boys'
Where 6th crosses Cumberland
Wearing Apparel for Men
Women and Children
725 Cumberland St.
716 Cumberland Street
Buy it at
Seabold's Drug Store
^7N // ^ff/l/I MODERN KREIDER SPORTS
C^^^^^^HOES ^''^^' "500" Juveniles
Furniture • Floor Coverings • Electrical Appliances
Modern Funeral Home
DELPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
Automatic Heating Sheruin Williams
Stoker, Oil and Gas Paints and Varnishes
209 N. Railroad Street, PALMYRA
14 E. Main Street, ANNVILLE
103 WEST MAIN STREET
DANIEL D. WERT
628 Cumberland St.
Books. Bibles, Mottoes, Greeting Cards
Bible School Material, Sunday School Supplies
"A Fashion Institution"
816 CUMBERLAND STREET
FOR SMART WOMEN
Phone: Jonestown 69R21
R.F.D. No. 2
WE SALUTE YOU
Class of igii
OUR WISH FOR YOU IS SUCCESS IN AT-
TAINING THE GOAL FOR WHICH YOU
HAVE BEEN PREPARING YOURSELVES.
MAY OPPORTUNITY AND HAPPINESS
BE YOURS IN THE YEARS TO COME.