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Full text of "Susquehanna - Student Newspaper (Vol. 31; Nos. 1-31)"

THE 
SUSQUEHANNA 



Sept. 1924 

to 
Jun. 1925 




WILLIAM SCHNURE 



The Susquehanna 



Volume XXXI 



SELINSGROVE, PA., TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 30. 1924 



Number 1 



SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY OPENED Annual Y Mixer SUSQUEHANNA FOOT BALL SQUAD 
ITS DOORS TO LARGE ENROLLMENT Enoyed by An SHOWING REMARKABLE PROSPECTS 



Dr. I. S. Sassaman Delivered Opening Address; 
Many Changes in Institution, Both as to Build- 
ings and to Faculty 

Susquehanna University opened on# 

Wednesday, September 17 with one of BOOkillfifS f Of StftF 

the largest enrollments ever known. ™ 

As the students entered once again; fniirCP \ I11H11! llfPfl 
the portals of Susquehanna they found VyUUlOC nilllUUUlCU 

extensive improvements which as yet | 



. M. C. A. AND Y W. C. A. HELD 

PLEASANT EVENT IN ALUMNI 

gymnasium, large crowd Eight Letter Men Have Returned, Around Which 

PRESENT AND FINE PROGRAM 
RENDERED 



The annual Y. M. and Y. W. Mixer, 
which was held in Alumni Gymnasium 
last .Monday evening was a marked 
success, and certainly was true to the 
name which has been given if, for it 
was a real mixer from the beginning 
until the closing part of the program, 
because every one learned to know- 
are not entirely finished. Chief among C0URSE TICKETS WILL BE $3 FOR each other better) and before the 

evening was well spent many new 
friendships were formed. 

As the hour of eight approached 
the young people of the campus began 

; to assemble in the "gym," the scene 

Booking of exceptional attractions of the activities. 1'pon entering the 



the Team Will be Built. Squad Under Direction 
of Coach Wingard, Prominent S. U. Alumnus 



these is the addition to Beibert Hall 
This new addition was brought about 
because of the increased enrollment 
which has caused a very crowded con- 
dition upon the campus. The present 
Chapel Hall will hold only about sev- 
enty-five per cent of the student body 
and for this reason the Board of 
Trustees authorized the Executive 



SERIES OF ENTERTAINMENTS 
GIVEN UNDER FACULTY SUPER- 
VISION. VERY EXCELLENT PRO- 
GRAMS ARRANGED 



S. U. Grid Season 
To Open Saturday 



SQUAD WILL MEET SWARTHMORE 
IN OPENING GAME OF SEASON. 



Prospects for a winning team at 
Susquehanna are better this year 

than for several seasons past. There 
are several old men back, around 
which the team is to be built, and the 
new material is more plentiful than 
ever before. The new men Who are 



STRONG OPPONENTS ON SUS- trying for positions are of such a 



QUEHANNA'S SCHEDULE. CLOS- 
ING WITH URSINUS, NOV. 22 

This season finds Susquehanna fac- 
ing a formidable list of opponents, be- 



has been accomplished for Susque- gymnasium name cards were pinned 

hanna's star course beginning next on each individual and after that a ginning on October 4, when Swarth- 

month. general and complete handshaking more will be met, and closing on Nov. 

Committee to proceed to the enlarge- j The series is un ,| er faculty super- took place, welcoming the new stud- 22, when I'rsinus will ring down the 

ment of Seibert Hall by adding two v j s j on an ,i se ason tickets for the five ents at Susquehana and extending curtain on the local plot. Cornell will 

wings, eighty-two and sixty feet re- performances may be purchase for hearty greetings to old friends. Soon again he met at Ithaca, and such 

spectively, which will afford a beauti-i $ 3 00 the building was tilled with chatter- great rivals as Lebanon Valley and 

ful Chapel Hall accommodating five Th(J course follows: Ittg voices. A beauty contest was .Juniata will endeavor to even old 

hundred people, also a modern Dining October 15 (Wednesday)— Dr. S. staged, groups choosing three couples I scores against S. V. It is with regret 

Hall and Kitchen, and on the second p arkps C'.tdman, lecture. Noted to represent them in the beauty pag-lthat Albright was dropped from the 

and third floors there will be dormi- p reac her, lecturer, and author, of eant. After passing before the judges' j schedule, as the friendly rivalry had 

tory facilities for eighty young won- Brooklyn, N. Y. stand occupied by the faculty, the developed keenly from year to year, 

en. This is now under construction,: November 19 (Wednesday — Noah award was given to Mr. Jacob Kroen, • The Alumni Day game will probably 

all of the steel work being in place j Beilharz, entertainer. presenting better known as "Rabbi." and Miss come on October 25th, when Juniata's 



by Booth Tarking- 



and much of the brick work being fin- "Mister Antonio' 
ished. This will be pushed as rapidly j t0 n. 
as possible, ami it is hoped that it: December 8 (Monday)— The De- 
Marco Harp Ensemble, of Chicago. 



won't be long until Susquehanna will 

have a bisrger and better Seibert Hall. 

There are two other improvements 

worthy of mentioning, which, altho 



Three harpists, 
prano soloist. 
February 17 



violinist, 'cellist, so- 
(Tuesday) — Carmela 



they are not on the campus are in- Cafarelli, coloratura soprano: Bruce 

directly connected with the i'niver-, simonds, pianist, recently appearing 

sity. Bond and Key Club will soon w j tn t he Boston Symphony and Phila- 

be the proud possessor of a new home uVlphia Symphony Orchestras, 

at the site of their old home on Wal- March 16 (Monday)— Tom Sheyhill, 

nut street. Building operations were lecturer, subject, "The New Renais 

begun last June, and everything points sance in Europe." 



Marion Pounder, as the best looking powerful eleven 
Concluded on Page I! 

Y. M. CA. S Held 

First Meeting 



ORGANIZATION STARTED YEAR 
WITH ENTHUSIASTIC AUDIENCE. 
DR. KERN, THE NEW INSTRUC- 
TOR IN GREEK AND GERMAN, 
SPOKE TO YOUNG MEN 



S 



to completion at an early date. Phi 
Beta Rho fraternity purchased the A. 
E. Whitely home on West Pine street 
and took possession of it at the open- 
ing of the college year. 

Besides the material changes on the 
campus there were also several 
changes among the faculty. Owing to LOCAL ASSOCIATION HELD THE 



Very Interesting 
Meeting by Y. W. 



FIRST MEETING OF 
YEAR, AT WHICH 
HEARTY WELCOME 
TENDED TO ALL 



COLLEGE 
TIME A 
WAS EX- 



The Y. M. C. A. held its first meet- 
ing of the present college year on 
Tuesday evening. The attendance was 
the best for some time. Let each one 
avail himself of this opportunity and 
be present at all the meetings which 
are conducted in the Chapel every 
Tuesday evening at 7 o'clock for wor- 
ship and devotion. 

After the devotional exercise* were 

conducted by the president, Ralph 

Crramley, the Rev. Dr Kern the new 

C. instructor in Creek and German, ad- 



Calibre that every letter man of last 
year must fight to hold his position. 

Might letter men are in camp, and 
all are showing up better than in 
previous seasons. The letter men, 
Captain Gordon. Bolig, Stuempfle, 
Hartman, Barnes, Blough. Bullock 
and Thomas are all preparing for the 
best season of their careers. The lat- 
ter five men are playing their last 
year of varsity ball, so little need to 
be said as to how they will work for 
Susquehanna. Much is expected of 
Hartman and Barnes, the sturdy lines- 
men of last year, and of Blough who 
was a regular two years ago. Captain 
Gordon will strive hard to lead his 
warriors thru a successful campaign. 
"Ernie Stuempfle at Quarterback, and 
"Pete" Bolig at half are looking finm 
this year. In addition to the letter 
men, "Tiny" Nipple, who has prac- 
tically been a regular for the past 
two saesons, is putting up a strong 
bid for a guard position. Groce. star 
fullback on the Junior Varsity last 
year, is endeavoring to fill "Rogie's" 
shoes at fullback, and he certainly is 
showing much promise. 

As was before stated there are many 
new candidates, who have already 
proven that they have the necessary 
punch for regular positions. Left end 
will be capably taken care of by 
"Patsy" Gimmy, of Endicott High, N 
Y. The other wing position is being 
fought for hy George Miller, of Free- 

burg, Garmen and Auten, of Sunbury, 

ANNUAL SCRAP VERY MUCH ONE- and Shuntile, of North Braddock 



will visit the local 
campus. 

To those who witnessed the mem- 
orable clash with Swarthmore last 
year, the game this week should bear 
much Significance. Last year the two 
teams battled nip and tuck for sixty 
minutes with neither squad being 
able to cross the other's goal line. 
The visitors, however, were victorious 
when their quarterback succeeded in 
kicking three field goals at long 
ranges. 

S 

Freshmen Won 

Class Tie-Up 



the death of the beloved Professor, 
Rev. John B. Focht, D. D, a vacancy 
was caused in the Seminary faculty, 
to which Rev T. W. Kretschman, A. B., 
A. II., Ph. I)., of the Western Theo- 
logical Seminary at Seattle, Washing- The fiist meeting of the Y. W 

ton was elected last June. Dr. A was nel( ' Iast Tuesday evening in dressed the organization, using as his 
Kretschman has asked that he might Seibert Hall parlors. subject the letters Y M C A. Dr. 
have a short time to arrange his at'- The meeting was very interesting, Kern spoke in part: 
fairs in Seattle which request has and the president extended a hearty In Y we find the word you 
been granted, so that he is expected welcome to all the new girls. Misses is the first principle acquired in the 
on or about November 15th. Dr. Morning and Keiser sang "The Lord Christian life. A person is never able 
Concluded on Page 2 
S 



SIDED WHEN SOPHOMORES 
FELL PREY TO FRESHMEN. 
SCORE WAS 9-0 IN FAVOR OF 
FIRST YEAR MEN 



This event, which is a custom hand- 
ed down from former years, perhaps 
from Missionary Institute days, is one 
of the shortest and most exciting af- 
Y nth fairs (especially for the contestants) 



is My Shepherd." Margaret Spigel- 
lnyer read an article on "Maximum 
PHILO LITERARY SOCIETY Living on the Campus." Verda Long 

Next MOBday evening at T:tt one ■**• one of Edgar A. Guest's poems, 
leading features of college life | «ft«r which the meeting was closed 

by singing "Follow the Gleam." 
S 



LANTHORN PHOTOGRAPHER 

HERE DURING THIS WEEK 



of th 

will bring itself before the student 
body, when the literary activities will 
be resumed after a prolonged absence 
from the campus. The officers and 
friends of Philo have banded them- 
selves together with the determination The official Umthorn photographer 
that the literarv society shall not will be on the campus this entire 
caese to be a real organization. Al- week for the purpose of taking in- 
ready many interesting programs have dividual photographs for this year's 
been arranged, and each Monday Lanthorn. Every student is request- 
evening will see cerowds attracted to ed to cooperate with the staff in hav- 
the halls, which, in days gone by. ; fng their pictures taken as soon as 
were filled with enthusiastic follow- possible, 
era. In the last few years the lit- — S 

erary societies at S. U. have suffered 1924 FOOT BALL SCHEDULE 
a tremendous slump, but this year Saturday, October 4. Swarthmore, 
the new spirit which seems to pre- j at Swarthmore. 

vail on the campus has also gripped Saturday, October 11. Bloomsburg. 
the societies and marks the beginning; at home 
of a new era. Saturday. October 8. open. 

Philo has taken the initiative and Saturday, October 25, Juniata, at 
is going to offer a very attractive home 



program next week with the appear- Saturday. November 1, P. M. C, at 

ance of "Philo Femmes." Each year Chester. 

this program brings out a crowded Saturday, November 8, Cornell, at 

auditorium and the one next week is j Ithaca. 

sure to exceed all preceding ones. Saturday, November 15, Lebanon 

All are urged to attend and thus Valley, at Annvtlle. 

lend encouragement to this necessary Saturday, November S2, Ursinus, at 

branch of the college curriculum. j home. 



to gain youth nor is he able to re- 
store it. Youth is wonderful and il- 
lustrious. It is a talent that one 
must keej) Youth is the condition of 
Christianity. Christ's life was youth. 
Heaven and its language knows no 
age. Everyone must have a spirit 
to serve and be active and young, for 
the young are the ideal souls 

Man, what is he 
to put his manhood in use to those 
who need help. Manhood demands 
the establishment of the time to 
come, to grow, to become intelligent. 
Man is sacrificial. 



id' the entire school year. 

Many a bruised limb and skinned 
nose will live to remind the owner that 
the tie-up is a he-man's game; and 
which requires more nerve and cun- 
ning than brawn with which to par- 
ticipate. 

All L' O'clock (lasses being suspend- 
ed, practically the entire student body 
was present to witness this event. 
Also about this time of the day forty- 
One who is able ,wu l''''*' SM » u ' n and twenty-six Sopho- 
mores appeared attired in anything 
from bathing suits to foot ball uni- 
forms; many on both sides being out- 
ruled on account of playing varsity 
foot ball. Four Seniors and three 
Juniors, dressed in white, acted as 



Christian. What is a Christian? One 

who is happy and glad. What is !■**•■■ 

more beautiful than to be happy as After each 

one is going nearer and nearer to two ropoH and was admonished In re- 



contestant was given 



eternity. Many are afraid of death. 
A Christian life sees in Its life happi- 
ness. Life would be useless if people 
did not get ready for death. Every 
person must be able to translate his 
religion into life and get it. 

In Christ's life there Is an ex- 
ample. He loved to be with Peter, 
James and John. Yet he loved the 
twelve disciple- and many more. If 
one doesn't have personal friends his 
life is nothing, >ut by haying them 
he will grow str nger. How a person 
serves the best is the Christian deed 
and not how much money he receives 
for his services. 



gard to the unfairness of striking, 
choking or the (hewing of flanks, tack 
side took Its place at opposite ends 
of the athletic field. 

At the sound of a pistol shot both 
sides rushed together like lions to a 
feast. At the expired time of ten 
minutes the score was nine Sopho- 
mores tied and carried off the field 
and no Freshmen. 

Even if the odds were greatly 
against the Sophomores they can be 
proud that only nine of their num- 
ber were tied up, because this shows 
the fight they put up. The Freshmen 

Concluded on Page 3 



High. Weaver, a Montoursville pro 
duct, is showing excellent form at 
both center and guard. Horton, a 144 
pound lad of West Philadelphia High, 

shows much promise. Daubenspeck 

and Miller, of last year's Freshman 
team, are going at a rapid (lip af 
tackle. Cassell. star tackle of Har 
rislmrg Tech, appears to be in for a 
great season, as does his fleet teait. 

mate, Btroys, who entered Bssque- 

hanna during the latter part of las; 
week. Garrity, former Center College 
product, and demons, Lebanon star, 
are sure to be beard from. Another 
strong back is "Larry" Dodd. who ha- 
been handicapped by injuries for th- 
past two years. "Larry" is out | ■ 
win a regular berth this year, Weston 
and Pratt, of New York Suite, and 
"Red" Streamer are showing up very 
Well, as also are "Ted" Ebberts and 
iletie" Sleigle, star members of last 
year's track squad. Brown, the Or- 
bisonia star, who reported late, ma> 
win a regular berth at end. Th> 
piring candidates number fifty-five, 
and the coaching staff is kept buss 
discussing the merits of so many men. 

Foot ball spirit is running higher on 
the campus than ever before, and each 
practice session brings out an en- 
thusiastic crowd of students and 
townspeople. 

The squad is under the direction ot 
Coach Wingard, prominent S. U. alum- 
nus, and under his capable leadership 
a good season is predicted. As assis- 
tants "Stew" Bannon, former S. U. 
star, and "Gene" Keller have been en- 
gaged. 

With such prospects all S. U. fol- 
lowers are turning their eyes toward 
the opening game, which will be pUy- 
ed at Swarthmore this Saturday. 
Many students plan to hike to the 
game to cheer for Susquehanna. 



PAGE TWO 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, SELINSGROVE, PA. 



TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1924 



THE SUSQUEHANNA 

Published weekly thruout the col- 
leg< year by the students of Susque- 
hanna University. 



annals of Susquehanna, both for our- 
selves and for our school. 

S 

SUSQUEHANNA OPENED ITS 



His main address was woven about 
the theme, "Essentials to Success." 
ll> classified as some of these essen- 
tials the following principles: "One 



HUNGRY? 



TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 30, 1924 
STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief 
Harland D. Fague, '25 

Business Manager 
A. Ellsworth Grove, '25 

Editorial Staff 
Managing Editor . . Orren Wagner '21 

Local Editor lohn Sanderson '27 

Athletic Editor Earl Thomas. '25 

Alumni Editor . . . Lynne Ramer, '23 
Exchange Editor . . . Harley Barnes. '25 

Business Staff 
Asst. Bus. Manager. Samuel Frost, '26 
Ladies' Asst. Bus. Manager.. 

..Margaret Spigelmyer, '25 



DOORS TO LARGE ENROLLMENT of the first essentials to success is a 
clear vision. The success of an en- 
terprise depends on the amount of 
actual planning and foresight that 
has been used. The building of air 
castles is not a detrimental thing for 
anyone to do no matter what station 



Continued from Page 1 
Kretschman is a strong conservative 
theologian and an excellent teacher. 
Rev, \V. C. Heck, of the First Luth- 
eran Church, of Selinsgrove, has kind- 



ly consented to assist in the work of , in life they may hold. For without a 



untili 



Hr. Kretschman high aim there is little or no progress. 
It takes the fancies of the imagination 
to picture the things you would like 
to possess and the heights you wish 
to attain before one can clarify his 
vision to make a definite struggle to- 
wards attaining anything in life. The 
ability of seeing ahead of the present 
into the future is a needed quality. 
The cultivation of this in one's life is 
what makes for happiness in the 



CORRESPONDENTS 

Y. M. C. A Marlin Enders, '25 

Y. \V. C. A. ..Catherine Iieaehley. '25 

College Jacob Kroen, '26 

Beibert Hall Martha Larson. '2tl 

ervatory Naomi Flrich, '25 

Seminary Lynn Ramer '26 

Humor Luther Rhode, '27 



the Seminary 
is instalb-d. 

The Cerman and Creek departments 
were very fortunate in securing Dr. 
H. A. F. Kern, who was educated in 
the Cerman Gymnasium of Bavaria, 
having been graduated with honors in 
history and geography, also a student 
at the University of Erlangen, and 
later Missionary Seminary, Neuendet- 
tels'au Dr. Kern was a pioneer work- 
er in the Home Missions of the West, i worl<1 - He who plans and prepares 



Groner & Mackert 

Electrical Contractors 

FvArvthillfr FWtrinnl Street, Sunbury. Sandwiches with Pic- 
rjVeryinillg rjietiritdl cam ,j dreS sing. Ham and Cheese, 



Meet and eat at the "Nickel Inn," 
lunch, 324 Market street or at the 
"Nickelette" lunch, 448^ 2 Market 



14 E. Pine Street Selinsgrove, Pa. 



Beans, Pastries, Coffee, Milk, etc. 
Cannot be beat for 5 cents each. 



Selinsgrove Lumber Co. 
Inc. 

We Manufacture Nothing but the Best 
LUMBER, MILLWORK and BUILD- 
ING SUPPLIES 
Selinsgrove, Penna. 



Entered in the Selinsgrove 
Office as second class matter. 



Post 



Subscription price, $1.50 per year. 

Member of the Intercollegiate News- 
paper Association 



WELCOME 
Greetings! Here we are back again 
at our dear beloved Alma Mater at 
Ihe foot of another hill in our jour- 
ney of life. We are just beginning 
Ihe ascent. Upon coming to Hi" top 
of this hill we will find that there are 
many more hills to be trodden. Hut 
b v. are we going to ascend this hill, 



in 1918-21 being compiler for the 
Lutheran Bureau of the National Luth- 
eran Council, subject, Inner Missions. 
He has come to Susquehanna from 
Weidner Institute, Junior College, 
Mulberry Ind. During the late war 
Dr. Kern was very active, having re- 
ceived commendations from the Fed- 
eral Reserve BaBnk of Boston for his 
services rendered in the launching of 
the Liberty Bond drives. All his 
years he has been active in ministerial 
work and is a great credit to Susque- 
hanna's faculty. 

Rev. Jacob Diehl, D D, of Trinity 
Lutheran Church, of Selinsgrove, has 
also been elected to the faculty as in- 
structor in Psychology. Dr. Diehl, 
being pastor of the College Church, 
is very well liked by the students 
and his influence on the campus will 
lie very great. 

The University Very deeply regrets 
to lose Miss Helen Cole from the fac- 
ulty, Miss Cole has served Susque- 



for things which only posterity can 
enjoy is by far the greater man. The 
m/n who plants an orchard in the au- 
tumn of his life is the man who builds 
for love. Service is most essential 
in all of one's efforts. A clear vision 
is demanded because there must be 
something definite to pursue. The 
plan of the architect must exist in 
his mind before the builder's toy 
comes into existence. 

"Another essential to success is en- 
thusiasm. The ability to carry on 
the ideal you have fixed is the im- 
portant thing. You may see what is 
desirable, but that means nothing if 
you cannot find sufficient reason to 
attain it. Enthusiasm, persistence, 
stick-to-it-iveness are the most essen- 
tial things necessary to our success. 

"The third thing most essential to 
success is patience. Many a battle 
has been won by the fact that a man 
had the ability to wait for results 



Photographs— Frames 

WALLACE NUTTING PICTURES 

schindler" studio 

515 Market Street, Sunbury, Pa. 



STUDENTS! 

Why Not Try 

SHEFPER'S 

WHITE DEER 

ICE CREAM 

The Real Ice Cream with the Real 
Flavor 



C. A. KNOEBEL 

South of Trinity Lutheran 

Selinsgrovt, Penna. 



H. L. ROTHFUSS 

Dealer In 
GENERAL MERCHANDISE, MEATS, 

OILS and MACHINERY 
Phone 101-Y Selinsgrove 



thus completing another lap in OUT hanna loyally and 
journey? In the beginning we will the past five years 

gradually be brought to realilse that g e Marseau is her successor 

professor of French 



realiize that 

there are many obstacles to be over- 

, many things to be conquered, 

Daily we will lie brooghl lace to face 

with golden opportunities, opportun- 
which, if taken advantage of, will 
crown our life with success. Hut will 
,v. see these opportunities? Will we 
seize them or will we continue to go 
i n in the old rut, finally falling out 



when it seemed there was no progress. 
unflinchingly fori Columbus had the patience and per- 
Mnie Yvette L. i sistence when he sailed on the tin- 
who j s ! known deep, for he discovered Ameri- 
and Spanish.' * wi,n tn ' s ttun lit v. His men would 
Mine de Marseau was born in Paris. h:,v '' turned back many times had it 
having been graduated from the I'ni- " (,, '» «' n 1o1 ' tn <' master mind of the 
rersity of Paris. She studied Span- ™Ptaia of the fleet. Ask the spirit 
isb in Madrid. Spain, after which she o1 ' Q«OTf« Washington what kept up 
came to America and entered the i'ni 
versity of Denver, where she 
ed her degrees of A. I!, and 



Mine, de .Marseau comes to 



A. 
S. 



M. 

U. 



•j the way? Many people can start f rnln Hamilton College, Virginia, with 

things, but it takes a person with de- m , JSt excellent recommendations as to 
termination to finish things. Will we 
be among those who tinish Collegt 
next June with our class or will we 
be with those wlm have found some 

obstacle too hard to be overcome? 

This is tor us to decide, everyone 



Iter character, ability and christian 
activity. 

Miss Leslie W< ntzel, who has been 

a member of the faculty for the last 

three years, lias withdrawn in order 
to take up advanced study in New 



Shafer's Variety Store 

FOR ALL YOUR 

Staples and Novelties 

Market Street, Selinsgrove 



Eat 

Schnee's Home Made 
Bread 

For Your Parties 

CAKES— SANDWICH BREAD 

300 S. Market St. Bell Phone 71-X 

Selinsgrove, Pa. 

BEAUTY CULTURIST 

MISS MARIE FREY 
218 Snyder Street Selinsgrove. Pa. 

WHEN IN NEED OF 

Bank or Office Supplies, 

Looseleaf or Tight 

Bound Books 

OR ANY KIND OF 

I PRINTING 

WRITE 

Smith Printing Co. 

WILLIAMSPORT, PA, 

Students— Be On Time— Here's the 
Place to Buy 

Alarm Clocks 

Also a Full Line of Guns, Ammunition, 

Knives and Shelf Goods 
SELINSGROVE HARDWARE CO. 



GILBERT & BACON 

PHOTOGRAPHERS 
1624 Chestnut St. Philadelphia 



LOOSE LEAF NOTE BOOKS, DRAW 
ING SUPPLIES 

JOS. L. MENTZ 

The Stationer 
21 N. Third Street Sunbury, Pa. 



works out his own destiny, .veryone York City, lie] 



R. Koch. 
•ervatory 
excellent 



makes his own llf< . 

To the freshmen "The Susque- 
hanna" wishei '" give a word of wel- 
come, a word of cheer, to help you 
in this new venture which you have 
lertaken. You have entered upon 
,. new epoch in your life. You have campus, 
.■ nut golden opportunity, that changes 

tit » ring the portals 

cational Institution 
: have se1 your feet 



successor is Prof, A. 
of the New England Con- 

of Music. Prof. Koch is an 
teacher, possessing a beau- 



tiful tenor von i . 

\s time comes and toes many 

changes take place, changes in the 

changes in the faculty, and 

in the students. Every year 

of a higher opens with new conditions, new ob- 
of learning. I stacles. No year is like the preced- 
upon ground Ini year. Susquehanna University is 



the faith of his army when they spent 
receiv- ,ne seemingly hopeless winter at Val- 
ley Forge. This quality has some 
very fruitful results and it is well to 
cultivate it iin every way possible. 

To attain success one must culti- 
vate courage. He must be of a de- 
t< rmined spirit. Trivial things should 
not lie allowed to take hold of him. 
lie brave. Study the lives of men who 
were courageous, and take the pat- 
tern from their lives. Turn difficul- 
ties into opportunities. There will be 
nothing more valuable than the knack 
of doing this. 

Again one must use his head. He 
must observe everything he meets. 
He must reflect on the important prob- 
lems of the day. And, above all, he 
must apply the results of his efforts. 
"Lastly, a person must practice loy- 
alty. He should be loyal to himself. 
Waste no opportunities for advance- 
ment. He should (are for himself 



PALACE OF SWEETS for your social FUNCTIONS 

Superior Quality Candies DeillliSOll'S DeCOrationS 

404-406 Market St., Sunbury, Pa. " 

Try Our Delicious Brick Ice Cream Try Our Hot Coffee Paper Cups 

. Hai ne's Stationery Store 

Sunbury, Pa. 

Insurance 



Susquehanna's Life Insurance Man 

New York Life 

Insurance Co. 

ARTHUR C. BROWN 

Freeburg, P»nna. 



GASKINS, 

THE JEWELER 
Sunbury, Pa. 



THE DYER 

AND CIFANER 



435 Market St., Sunbury, Pa. 



which is held -acred by those who 

gon< i» fore you, Rememtx r 'hat 

what you are doing baa been done 

very other p< rson on the cam- 
Mi of us were Freshmen one. . 
us have remained so in ac- 
Bul it i< for you to be a Fresh- 
and be a Freshman well By do- 
lus you w ill better prepare your- 



now in her third decade. The first Physically, use the gymnasium. Care 
evenl of this decade f the exist,. nee tor oneself mentallv. Practice using 1 
Of the Institution has been written th( ' library. Cultivate literary attain- 
on the pages of the Past After a "'""^ s " k edification in the • lit- 

noble appearance in the arena of the era*? halls. In fact, use all the privi- 
educational world the students of '<*«■ that this Institution affords. 

Susquehanna are settling down to Hi, MOSl of all practice loyalty to God, 
pursuit of knowledge and power. The Caw for the spiritual body. Omit 
openini chapel services of the res* this and the rest will come to nought. 



EAT 
AT LEIBY'S 

Sunbury, Pa. 



BASTIAN BROS. CO. 

1030 Bastian Bldg., Rochester, N. Y. 

CLASS PINS and RINGS 
Engraved Commencement Announce- 
ments 



L. E. RHOADS 

Dealer in All Kinds of 

COAL, SALT, CEMENT, LIME, 

FERTILIZER, Etc. 



yeai 



were given a 

i would have other- welcome by Df Athens, who has been 

we go about on the 'he honored leader of the institution 



lor the following years of cot were held on Thursdaj morning, Sep 

■ ! lomi day you will be tember is. The Chapel Hall Was mi 

i i a credit to Susquehanna, ed to capacity with man] eager and 

• titution which nurtured you. expectant faces, who those who were 

t'pperclassmen, The Susquehanna" eager to take up the thread where tin 

eg to renew acquaintanceships last collegiate year closed, and with 

to remind each other thai we were those eager to try their hands at the 

first year men. So why can't looffl o! life. 

apply the Golden Rule and do The students were given a hearty 
other as w 
into us'.' Km 

pus bt us cultivate a friendship for the past two decade-. The cm 
with those who happen to tw wearing ternary chapel services followed. Dr. 

en cap this year. Both we I. P. Voung, president of the Hoard 

they will be better benefited by of Directors, lad 'he students in 

OClal prayer. The assembly was very at- 

All of us are cllmbini a new hill t'-niive to the opening address, which 

., another was L'ivcn by an alumnus of Susque 

in our chain of life. As the hanna. Rev Ira Sassaman, pastor of 

d8 rouge the chees and as the 'he Lutheran Church in NorthumlMi- 

|0 swirling down the fence- land. Itev. Sassaman first gave a few 

l w a challenge to activity Is in the reminiscences of his college life when 

■ lengi complilh some- the instltutiioa was younger. He re- 

.• worth while. Let ub accept marked about the wonderful changes 

challenge, let us work with ear- thai have been made and are iin the 

.,1 to make this year making since he was graduated from 

ont . best ever known in the the classic halls of his Alma Mater. 



Strengthen this ami success will be all 
the more wonderful. 

"Of these few essentials a person 

tnusl be most mindful. They are the 
most important things in om '■ career. 
There are many more things which 
mould one's life, but tin se are the 
most essential." 

S 

INTERESTING PROGRAMS 

ARRANGED BY Y. M. C. A. 



CHAS. W. KELLER 

Dealer In 

Meats a n d Groceries 

Both Phones— Selinsgro"* 

WRIGLEYS 

After Every Meal 
IPs the longest-lasting 
eonleciion you can buy THAI). T. WIERMAN 
—and it's a help to di- 
gestion and a cleanser 
for the mouth 
and teeth. 



That greater Susquehanna spirit has 
salted the local Y. M. C. A. and as 
a result of this the association has ar- 
ranged a series of very inspiring pro- 
grams for the next few weeks. 

The following Is the program as it 
has been arranged: Sept. 30, combined 
meeting of Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. 
A.. Uev. Melvin Drumm; Oct. 7, Rev. 
.). H. Hitman; Oct 14, Prof. Ira G. 
Sanders; Oct. 28. Re\ . David Kammer- 
er. and Nov. 4. Rev. <• itzgerald. 

The cabinet is working very hard 
in order that this year may be a ban- 
ner year in Y. M. C. A. work. 




ARTHUR MARX 

SHOES OF QUALITY 
355 Market Street Sunbury, Pa. 



JEWELER 
Market Street Sunbury, Pa. 



S D. A. KLINE 

MEATS and GROCERIES 
Market Street Selinsgrove, Pa. 



MERCHANT TAILOR 
Ed. I. Heffelfinger 

SATISFACTION GUARANTEED 
Market Street Selinsgrove 



THE 



Snyder County Tribune 

Selinsgrove, Pa. 

JOB WORK A 8FECIALTY 

Bsn. T. Phillips, Editor and Publisher 



TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1924 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, SELINSGROVE, PA. 



PAGE THREE 



SEMINARY 

Now I wonder what's the matter'.' 
There seems to he something missing 
in and about the region of Gustavus 
Adolphus Hall. Some familiar sounds 
seem to be lacking. Ah! I have it! 
Some of the members of last year's 
Senior Class in Theology have not 
yet returned. What's that? You say 
they will not return either. Gee! 
That's right, they are graduated. Say, 
doesn't it seem funny not to hear our 
old friend "Slambula" Stong, calling 

out the Pennsy statiions along the 
main line amid the silence of the 
night, or to listen to "Jim" Shannon 
in a heated discussion on some con- 
testable theological question; or not 
to see "Myson" Cole presiding on the 
barber's chair in the DeWitt Bodine 
room on the second floor? Don't it 
give you an unutterable feeling of 
pain to realize that these events are 
nevermore to be enacted, but only to 
be given their just place in Susque- 
hanna's history? Precious as was 
their presence here the influence of 
their personalities alone remains as 
our solace. They have departed from 
us in order that they might realize 
the goals of their lives, the preaching 
of God's Word. 

Instead of spending his energy in 
his characteristic genial and good- 
natured manner in his nightly ora- 
tory on the railroad stations Rev. 
Charles Stong is now earnestly try- 
ing to influence his parishioners to 



A> 



ministry. 

Rev. Maurice Gortner has become 
pastor at Davidsville, Pa, Though ex- 
ceeded in stature by all his class- 
mates he was scarcely exceeded by 
any in energy and devotion to his 
work. With the help of his wife, for- 
merly Miss Ruth Vanderbilt, of Mun- 
cy. Rev. Gortner has addressed him- 
self to his tasks in the parish. 

Of all the class we have one who 
still haunts the campus, Rev. Milo 
Lecrone. 

Rev. James (loss is completely ab- 
sorbed with his work in the West 
Milton charge. Rev. Goss is now ap- 
plying his undivided time to the shep- 
herding of his flocks in four rural 
churches. Previously he was the 
regular supply miniister and his ef- 
forts will surely be crowned with suc- 
cess. 

Rev, Kurt Molzahn, the student 

from Germany, has undertaken pas- 1 

I 
toral work in a German Lutheran i 

Church at Johnstown. He tells that 
his communicant membership is about 
four hundred. He also adds that his 
salary will enable him to bring his 
"Freundin" from Germany so that he 
might make her his "Frau." Here is 
an example of simple trust. Rev. Mol- 
zahn, altho a graduate of many theo- 
logical schools in Germany, was left 
almost destitute of resources at the 
end of the war. Receiving aid from 
the Lutheran Church of America he 
came to this country almost penni- 
less and by dint of hard labor and 
application has attained a compara- 



ALUMNI 



Well, here we are, back on Susque- 
hanna's dear old camupus, Our faces 
show that we are glad to be here. Our 
scholastic habits are again resinned 
tor the year. We rejoice once more 
to renew old friendships. But you 



Ellis Updegrafl is demonstrating the annual Y. M 
difficult theorems of Geometry to the 
students Tn Milton high school. 



IXER 
ENJOYED 



BY ALL 



Continued from Page 1 



Ethel Young has also accepted 
position in her home town. Ashland, C0U P le '"' the evening 
by filling the chair in the English de- 
partment. 

Lewis Lesher, Andrew Beahm, John 



hear many question one another some- Derr and Wilson Kepner have sue- 
what in this manner: "Say. Looie, ceeded to the Juniors hereditary front 



follow the right road to life eternal tively high degree of prosperity and 
by calling out the stations which they success. We wish him success and 
must pass on this journey. He will we feel sure he will have it for we are 
make an able pastor in his charge at a 
Marysville, Pa., both on account of his theologians. 

character and experience. Rev. Stong Altho we sustain a loss of great 
has traveled on the Old Continent very proportions when we recognize that 
extensively, having visited Palestine these men have left our sphere of 
and Syria. In Syria he attended an daily relations we are gratified to ac- 



lliar voict 
ing forth 
Adolphui 



institution of learning at Beirut. On 
his return he visited France and Eng- 
land Rev. Stong has lately been 
united la the bonds of holy matri- 
ivith Miss Nellie Grove, of Al- 
I his previous home. 
Rev. James Shannon now addresses 
his energies to the sustenance of his 
flock in Jennerstown, Pa. Standing 
firmly for orthodoxic principle while 
known to us in the Seminary we are 
sure his field for service will be har- 
vested with the proper implements of 
truth and sincerity. Rev. Shannon 
has also been recently married to Miss 
Susan Rearick of the Class of '20. 
The charge at .lennerstown is justly 
proud of him. 

The day when Rev. Myron Cole held 
chapel with the A. S. O. boys and 
ether friends in the DeWitt Bodine 
room at the foot of the barber chair 
is past. Now he reverently is admin- 
istering to the need of his flock in 
S.-wickley, Pa., from the throne of 
the Christian ministry. 

Rev. Clair James, the suzerain of 
Sleepy Hollow, is having excellent 
success at the pastorate in Reeds- 
ville, Pa. Rev. James has also taken 
to wife a very excellent helpmate in 
the person of Miss Hilda Lee Hay- 
ward, of Baltimore. Md. Rev. James 
is the first pastor in the ReodSViUe 
charge since its separation from the 
Yeagertown and Lilyville charges, a 
separation! resultant from the death « 

Dr, a. ii. spangier, the former 

pastor of these three charges. lie is 
also the leading figure in the organ- 
ization of a local trOOP of Boy Scouts. 

Under his supervision the publishing 

f a monthly church paper, the Reods- 
ville Lutheran, lias been undertaken. 
The first issue proves to be a \> ry 
fine aid to his pastoral work. A copy 
of the same was received by the for- 
mer inmates of Sleepy Hollow with 
Rev. James' compliments. 

Rev. Russell Steiniuger is attempt 
ing to remove dust and soot of dis- 
satisfaction and unrest that corneals 
the face of the sun at Pitcairn, Pa., 
near the region of the "Smoky Cityy." 
Endaevoring to restore the souls of 
his parishioners to a proper appro 
ciation of the spiritual Rev. Steining- 
er is concentrating his resources in 
the work of the ministry. 

Rev. Clarence Natigle has settled 
definitely in his charge at Luthers- 
burg, Pa., where he has been supply- 
ing during his Seminary course. We 
) recollect that as a student Rev. 
Naugle was untiring in the pursuit of 
his work and we feel sure that the 
habits acquired from this practice 
-will be of valuable aid to him in his 



where's Miggs?" "Johnnie, do you 
know where Rogie is?" or perhaps 
such remarks as this: "Say Red, did 
you hear that Shorty has gone to 
Penn?" Wonder what they all mean? 
Sounds as if somebody is missing. 
Well, they really are. It will be many 
days before we hear Migg's feminine 
voice on the campus; maybe we'll 
never see Rogie racing over the grid 
with the pigskin tucked under his 
arm; nor will we see the "Local Lid" 
again unless, with his usual dignified 
expression, pleading at the bar in 
the name of justice. They are gone 
from our campus, but they have bit 
it only in body, for we will often look 
back to those associations of days 
gone by realizing they did leave an 
impression on our lives. Surely we 
can't forget them. We will always 
eagerly follow them in their life's 
career since they have been graduated 
into the world of reality. 

They tell us that Chester Rogowicz 
is coach of athletics in Pittsville High. 
His earnestness has won him admira- 
tion among the students in the high 
scchool with the result that nearly 
all elect the subjects in his History 
course. 

Another wind blows in from the 

ware of the thoroughness of German I WfS t asserts that Campbell Coons is 

teaching Mathematics and Science in 
Carrie* High, a suburb of the "Smoky 
City." 

The river breezes have carried the 
message to us that Lloyd Long is as- 
serting himself in the laboratories of 
Marysville High. 

Jake Kroen says he is proud to an- 
nounce that Ralph Kindig is teaching 
Mathematics in his home f:>\vn high 
school at Rochester, l'a. 

Lutz dropped in and reported fine 
progress on the part of the depart- 
ment of Economics, Typing Mid 



seats in 'the Theological Seminary 
at Susquehanna. 

The remanant of the eclass of 1924 
will appear in the next issue when i 

more reports come to headquarters. 

s 

Crsinus has purchased a new build- 
ing to be used as a Men's Dormitory. 
This building has been christened 
Highland Hall, and is already occu- 
pied by about twenty-five men. 



Light refreshments were served, and 
the remainder of tie- evening was 

spent in pleasant and friendly con- 
versation. Soon everyone parted tor 
their rooms, after having spent a very 
enjoyable evening. 

— s 

FRESHMEN WON 

THE CLASS TIE-UP 

Continued from Cage 1 
girls being there in a body (by re- 
quest) had no occasion to use their 
medicine, bandages, etc., as no one 
was injured. 

S 

Subscribe tor The Susquehanna, 



SAY IT WITH FLOWERS 

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Visitors Always Welcome at Our Green Houses 

GEO. B. RINE 



BELL 32-Y 



FLORIST 



SELINSGROVE 



■ 






The Kutztown Publishing Co., Inc. 

Publishers — Printers — Binders 



"Quality — Service" 
Our Motto 



KUTZTOWN, PA. 



Printers of the 
1925 Lanthorn 



knowledge as new Seminarians the 
following men: Lewis Lesher, John 
Derr, Wilson Kepner, and Andrew 
Beahm of the Class of '24.; also Blair 
Harmon of the Class of 10, and Rus- 
sell Knoebel, of the Class of '23, and 
William Sadtler of Thiel College, son 
of Dr. Wm. H Sadtler, professor of 
Exegesis and Archeology. 



SEE CHARLES G. HENDRICKS 

NOTARY PUBLIC 

FOR AFFIDAVITS, LICENSES, DEE DS, Etc . 

MONOGRAM STATIONERY 

The Selinsgrove Times 



WHERE THESUSQU 



EHANNA IS PRINTED" 



SAVE YOUR 



STUDENTS! 

MONEY — BUY ATHLETIC SUPPLIES AT YOUR 



We were gratified to hear the fam- 1 Shorthand of Mt. Onion High, which 

is under the direction of Miss Hilda 

Bonner. 

Hanks makes a weekly visit to the 
Dutch metropolis across the river. 
Dalmatia, so we conclude that Mrs. 



STORE 



of Rev. ("has. Stong ring-' 
in the halls of Gustavus I 
Hall last Monday. Rev, 



The Athletic Association Co-Operative Store 



Stong recently recovered from an at- 
tack of the grip and came back to his 
ol haunts so that his recovery might 
be complete. 

1 .John Cole, '15, supplied in the Nor- 
thumberland charge for Rev. Ira Sas- 

| saman on Sunday. He delivered two 

1 sermons besides conducting a Har- 
vest Home service in the rural church 
of the charge. 

1 John Weikel. '2.", supplied in the 
Qrace Lutheran Church in Mt. Car 
mel on last Sabbath Day. 

Ceorge Croninger, 'IS, supplied 
his regular charge at Killinger. 
Charles Wisler, '26, delivered 



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EVERYTHING GOOD TO EAT 
REASONABLE PRICES 

SAM'S QUICK LUNCH 

Opposite City Hotel— Sunbury, Pa. 



in 



' Rally Day address in the Reformed 

' Sunday school of Selinsgrove, on Sun- 
day. 

i Wilson Kepner, '27, has been en- 
' gaged as the instructor in the Seal 
I count of the Teacher Training Dept, 
I in Trinity Lutheran Sunday school 



I.yyniie Hainer, '21, will assume bis 

regular place ai teacner of the Be 

ginners' course in Teacher Training in 

tie- same school. 

, g 



Idlewhile Tea Room 

Dinner Parties 
a Specialty 

SUNBURY 



PENNA. 



OHRBACH'S 



man 



long 



Wise or Otherwise 

When the office seeks tin 
there is nothing in it. 

I'ow self made men live 
enough to finish the job. 

Never bet on a sure thing unless 
vim can affOfd to lose. 

Kven the thirsty chap tries to dodge 
the bar of justice. 

When women peck at each other 
they call it kissing— but is it? 

The world doesn't spent much time 
watching a man's good acts 

Let's laugh a little more at our own 
troubles and a little less at our neigh- 
bor's. 

Some people are so unimportant 
that they don't even furnish material 

for gossip. 

Some men imagine that their weight 
on one side of the globe causes the 
other side to tip up. 



-S- 



A twelve acre athletic field has re- 
cently been purchased by Temple Uni- 
versity. 



Lucy Metz Hanks is pursuing peda- 
gogical work in that place. 

The girl tha/t originated the ex- 
pression that "men may be humbugs 
hut not bum hugs" is tilling the chair 
in Engliish in Dubois High, Miss Ruth 
liond. 

To get into a pugnacious atmos- 
phere in preparation for future pole- 
mics against sin. etc.. Harvey Erb has 
taken up his theological work at Qe1 
tysburg Seminary. 

Whether to soften the tones of his 
unusual harsh (?) voice, we know not. 
but they say Harmr Middleswarth has 
migrated to .North Carolina, Where 
lie is following the teacher's profes- 
sion in instructing Latin and Bible, 

There bare been more mlgratlions 

too, for Joseph Mcl.ain and Mrs. 

Mabel Mumnia MoLaiu are occupying THE LEADING STORE FOR WOMEN |j £ ]• fll & 11 

chairs in H.trtwick Seminary in New 
York State. 

The "Blue Juniata" whispers that 

i.ottie Broslas is teaching English 
along its banks in Lewistown High. 
The local lads say that Russell 

I leimer has departed for Penn, where 

he will pursue the course in medicine 
William Blough is supervising prin- 
cipal of Hubleriburi High School. 

Margaret Widlund BloUgfa is assis- 
tant principal of the same high school 

as well as having become supervisor 

of Hill's household. 

Raymond KUaedlnil visited us last 
week end and told us he was experi- 
menting both with chemicals and 
pupils in Mt. Carmel High. 

Alvin Carpenter has accompanied 
Red Deinur to Pens, where he will 
do his duty in studying Rlackstone in 
his preparation for law. 

Oscar Keebler is coaching the boys 
at Coaldale High how to hold the line, 
besides attempting to get them to 
hold the dates of his History course. 

Glenn Fisher is working in the office 
of the Pennsylvania State Highway 
Department in Selinsgrove. 

Alma M( Collough is instructing In rriir RON TON 



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Branch Offices: 
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Syracuse, N. Y.. Northampton, Mass. 
No Charge to Employers No Charge 
to Candidates until Elected Positions 
Waiting for Susquehanna University 
graduates. 



The People's Restaurant 

MRS. F. E. DOEBLER, Propr. 

Hot and Cold Lunches Served 

Cigars, Cigarettes and Tobacco 

Market Street Selinsgrove 



Sunbury, Pa. 

(,. I). FISHER & SON 
Billiard Parlor 

A Good Place to Spend Your 
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Selinsgrove 



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Morning, Afternoon and Evening 

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WRITE FOB CATALOGUE 

CHARLES P. DAVIS, Registrar 

Room 2854 



Photographs, Art Goods 

RADIO MACHINES and SUPPLIES 

RIPPLE ART SHOP 

356 Market Street Sunbury, Pa. 



DR. W. R. ROHBAC H 

Dentist 

N. MARKET ST. SELt*SciRO%I 




Home of Betty Wales 
Dresses 



NEXT TIME TRY 

WALDO & CO. 

The Store of Service 

SUNBURY PENNA. 



the Engliish department of her homt 
town high school in Chicora. 



345-347 Market St 



Sunbury, Pa. 



FEEHRER & NOLL 
BARBERS 



\ 



PAGE FOUR 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, SELI NSGROVE, PA. 



TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1924 



WHITMER-STEELE COMPANY 
South River Lumber Company 

Manufacturers of 

Pine, Hemlock and Hardwood Lumber 



65 King Street 



Lath, Prop Timber and Ties 



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THE FARMERS NATIONAL BANK 

3% Interest Paid on Time Deposits 



CITY 
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Capital $600,000.00 



CLOTHING, SHOES and FURNISHINGS 

At BULICK'S 

Cleaning and Pressing 



17 S. MARKET STREET 



SELiNSGROVE, PA. 



SELINSGROVE CANDY KITCHEN 

Headquarters for 

Sweets and Home-Made Delicious Ice Cream 

We Also Serve Light Lunches 
FRED. S. REICHLEY, Propr. SELINSGROVE, PA. 



MARX BROTHERS 

The Home of Hart, Schaffner and Marx 

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Student Trade Solicited 
DRY GOODS, GROCERIES, NOTIONS, RUGS, and FURNITURE 



SNYDER'S RESTAURANT 

STUDENTS' RETREAT 



William Kneisly spent the week-end 
with his parents at Millersburg. 

George Yought spent Saturday and 
Sunday at Elysburg. 

Gregory Morning spent the week- 
end with his parents at Hanover. 

Ralph Dudes entertained his par- 
ents on the campus over Saturday 
and Sunday. 

Kilned Inst and Pohle spent the 
week-end on the campus, the former 
is a teacher in Mt. Carmel High and 
the latter in Renovo High. 

"Larry" I odd spent Sunday at his 
home in Yeagertown. 

Wayne Daubenspeck was a visitor 
in Ekfifflllnburg over the week-end. 

Gunny and Parsons hiked to their 
homes in Pen Argyl. 

Meiiius visited friends in Sunbury 
over the week-end. 

Grove made a trip to Elizabethville. 

Rev. Russell Auman and wife spent 
some time on the campus on Satur- 
day. 

Esterbrook and Fuge hiked to Har- 
risburg to visit friends. 

A number of students went to Sun- 
bury to hear Dr. Powers on Sunday 

evening, 

J Prof. A. R. Koch sang in Trinity 
Lutheran Church on Sunday evening. 

SEIBERT HALL NOTES 

.Miss Margaret Morning spent the 
week-end at her home in Hanover. 

Miss Margaret White was visited 
by her mother, Mrs. White, and her 
aunt, Mrs. Black. 

Miss Geraldine Bond visited at her 
home in Numidia this week-end. 

Miss Anna Iirosius, Miss Mabel 
Dugle, Miss Mary Ella Gougler and 
Miss Mary Reigler were also home 
over the week-end. 

Miss Essex Potsford was visited by 
her brother. 
'J Mrs. Penner visited her daughter, 
Catherine, Sunday afternoon. 

Seibert Hall was visited by a strange 
personage Sunday night. — Inquire 
room 35. 

Mr. and Mrs. Morning and Cath- 
erine Morning were visitors on the 
campus Thursday. 
" Miss Miriam Hackenbers spent the 
week-end in Middleburg. 

Miss Margaret Snyder was visited 
by her parents Sunday afternoon. 

Miss Doris Prick and Miss Eliza- 
beth Stong were also home over the 
week-end. 

Mrs. William Plough visited many 
of her friends in Seibert Hall on Sat- 
urday and Sunday. 

Miss Yerda Long was a guest of 
Miss Catherine Eopeano at her home 
in Middleburg. 

S 



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Joe "i lived on vegetable! tor two 
weeks." 

Harlcy- "That's nothing, I've lived 
on earth for twenty-five jrtwt." 

s — 

Ht'iitist "Pardon me Miss, I must 
haw a drill." 

Gaugler "For goodness sake, can't 

I have this tooth filled without a re- 
hearaair 

s 

Doctor "Have you taken every 
precaution to prevent the spread of 
contagion in your house?" 

Swank "Yes, Doctor, we've even 
boughl a sanitary drinking cup and 
we all drink from it." 



Furnishings For All The Family 

THE JONAS STORE 
Market Street Sunbury, Pa. 



First National Bank of Selins Grove 

INVITES YOUR BUSINESS AND PATRONAGE 

Resources In Excess of $1,000,000.00 



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We handle a full line of Bread, Bunt, Cinnamon Buns, Cookies, Fancy 
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Social Functions 

tv n ct*TTXTknr\r»ir r\ 

South Market Street 



H. B. SHEMORY, Propr. 



Selinsgrove, Pa. 



Custom*? "How do you sell that 

cheese?" 

Clerk "I often wonder myself, sir." 

Frick — "Don't you think he is a per- 
fect fool?" 

Morris "Not yet. Doris, he's only 
a Freshman" 



New York Life Insurance Company 

346-348 BROADWAY, N. Y. 

New and up-to-date forms of Life Insurance which include Disability 

Benefits— Double Indemnity— for General Accidents 

FOR SERVICE SEE 

C. E. Kempel, Agent G. D. Savidge, Agent 

Mifflinburg, Pa. Sunbury, Pa. 

Bell Phone 152 Bell Phone 697 



s 



The main difference between the 
girl chewing gum and the cow chew- 
ing her cud is that the cow generally 
looks thoughtful. 

Monologue 
Kroen— "Darn, match won't light. 
Wassa madda wid it? Dern thing lit 
a minute ago." 



SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY 

REV. CHARLES T. AIKENS, D. D., President 
Susquehanna University Is located in the heart of the beautiful 
Susquehanna Valley, in the home-like borough of Selinsgrove. Dor- 
mitories and recitation buildings are in excellent condition with all 
modern conveniences. 

For Catalogue Address 

WM, T. HORTON, Registrar, Selinsgrove, Pa. 






Sunbury Trust & Safe Deposit Company 

TRU3TS EXECUTED, COMMERCIAL BANKING, 8AVING8 



V/I LL 



,AM K»Nijn E 



- 



THE SUSQUEHANNA 



Volume XXXI 



SELINSGROVE, PA.. TUESDAY, OCTOBER 7. 1924 



Number 2 



Y. M. Will Launch Business Courses Tryouts Held For S. U. Eleven Will Susquehanna Gives 
Membership Drive Are Most Popular Men's Glee Club Play Bloomsburg Swarthmore Battle 



LET EVERYONE BE OUT AND JOIN FROM ONE OF LARGEST FRESH- ALTH0 TH ERE WAS AN UNCEAS- FOOT BALL SEASON WILL OPEN IN OPENING GAME OF SEASON 

THIS GROWING ORGANIZATION MAN CLASSES EVER KNOWN IN |NG DOWNPOUR OF RAIN NEAR- 0N CAMPUS WHEN THE VAR- SUSQU EH ANN A ELEVEN LOST TO 

WHICH HAS GREAT PROGRAM HISTORY OF THE INSTITUTION LY FORTY CANDIDATES RE- SITY WILL MEET BLOOMSBURG STRONG SWARTHMORE TEAM. 

THIS YEAR. REV. J. H. HART- ALMOST ON E-TH I RD HAVE CHOS- PORTED FOR TRYOUT FOR NORMAL ON SATURDAY. TEAM THRUOUT GAME BOTH TEAMS 

MAN'OF SUNBURY. WILL SPEAK EN BUSINESS miiqitai opp am 17 atiom CONFIDENT OF VICTORY PLAYED FINE FOOT BALL 



This evening at 7 o'clock the Y. M. 
C. A. of Susquehanna University will 
hold its third meeting of this col- 
legiate year. Rev. .). II. [Iartnian, of 
Sunbury, will address the young men. 
This meeting will be the beginning 
of the membership campaign which 
will continue for two days. Let Sus- 
quehanna University have a one hun- 
dred per cent representation of the 
men of the stmh in body in the Y. M. 
C. A. The membership fee is one dol- 
lar, and every member who has been 
here before will say that it is a dol- 
lar well spent. 

The Y. If. C. A. at Susquehanna 

University may not have all the privi- 
leges that this organization has at 
some other colleges or universities, 
but then the fee is fixed accordingly. 
The regular weekly meetings are held 
every Tuesday evening in the Chapel 
Hall at 7 o'clock, The best speakers. 

those men who are leaders in the com- 
munity and religious work, are on the 
different programs always ready to 
give to those who may he present that 

little spark of light which is neces- 
sary at times to overcome the clouds 
of darkness The young men come 
away from these meetings refreshed, 
instilled with new life, better able to 
take up their work. 

Let everyone be out at the meeting 
this evening, let everyone join this 
necessary organization of college life, 
for it is the training school for lead 
ership in the world tomorrow, and 
those who are Y. M. C. A. leaders on 
the college campus will be the com- 
munity leader's of the future, leading 
humanity on, ever upward to a high- 
er and nobler life. 

— S 



While the size of the Freshman 



The tryouts for the new Men's Glee This weekend will find the toot ball 

(hiss is Wholly gratifying, especial ( . ]n|) W( . ]v lui , (l ()n Mnll ,| aVt Sept. I'll lid pried ofl on the local campus when 

note should be taken that :is of the jn the conservator* building. Despite the Btrong Normal School team from 

entering class, nearly one-third of the ,,,,. llt .. 1Yy ,: (AVIllmul . of rain nearly Bloomsburg will come to engage Sua- 

whole. chose the business courses for ,. (|] ., v ( .., ni|i(! ., t( , s reported. A list of quehanna in battle array. In years 



their coll 



work. This i 



lionally large number compared with 
the five young men and women who 
entered for the same work in the fall 
of 1123 (last year.) The list follows 
with the address, high school from 
Which they were graduated and the 
course in which they are enrolled: 

Lillian Bigelow, I'hilipsburg, Phll- 
Ipsburg, commercial teacher: Minnie 
Jo Crushed;. I'hilipsburg, I'hilipsburg, 

commercial teacher; Byron Weaver. 

Montoursville, .Montottrsville, 4 year 
business course; Kva Leiby, Selins- 
grove, Selinsgrove, commercial teach- 
er; Michael Plttle, Scranton, Scran 



sun excep- those elected has not as yet been post- past, the prep school boys have al- 



ed at the time of writing, but from ways played strongly against Susque 



present indications there is fine ma- 
terial on hand and the cclub promises 
to be the best In the history of Sus- 
quehanna University. 



hanna, and the coming game seems 
to bode no exception. 

Bloomsburg is boasting of one of the 
strongest teams in years and will 



Prof. Sheldon, the pioneer organizer come here with the expectation of 



and director Of the club has set 
early date for the first rehearsal 



;ui returning home victorious. 

so Dn the other hand Coach Wingard 



that the club might get an early start has expressed himself as satisfied 



in preparing for ils first concerts. 
Joseph Law. the business manager, is 
already making plans for a schedule 



with the condition of his team and 
feels confident that Susquehanna will 

open the home season with a well 



manner so as to cause the least 
amount of (dass cuts for the members 



ton-I.ackawanna Col.. 4 year business ,, s possible. He is also trying to sched 



course; Philip Selkov, Conemaugh, 
Conemaugh, 4 year business course; 
Albert Salem. Conemaugh, Cone- 



maugh, 4 year business course: .1. (uiversitv 



lalilen Baird, Reedsville, Reedsville, 

! ve.n 



and is trying to arrange it in such a earned victory. A revised lineup will 

be seen in action this week and be- 
fore the game is concluded many new 
men are expected to receive their first 
varsity experience 

The Junior Varsity will travel to 
Bellefonte on Friday to meet the 
Bellefonte Academy lads. The strength 
of the home team is appreciated and 



ule concerts in new territory, thereby 
hoping to advertise to a greater ex- 
tent the club as well as Susquehanna 



Susquehanna is proud of her glee 



business course; Margaret dan j us t as much as she is proud of tn '' Susquehanna boys are priming for 
White. I'hilipsburg, I'hilipsburg, com- | H -r athletic teams. Not everyone can a hard conflict. 
mercial teacher; Mary Weimer, Sotn- st;i| . in Rt hlettcs just as w.dl that not! — S— 

erset, Somerset, f year business everyone can, sing. Bo each one in his PROMINENT PITTSBURGH 
course; Lena Fasold. Selinsgrove, Sel- pi;,,.,, nnis ; Keep uppermost in his 1 ALUMNUS WAS HONORED 

mind the slogan. "Loyalty. Service and 

Sacrifice," and look forward to a great- A. G. Cawinske. prominent alumnus 



Joint Meeting Of 
Y. M. and Y. W. C. A. 



insgrove, J year business ccnirse; Wil- 
fred I'uge. Pen Argyl, Pen Argyl, 4 
\ear business course: Cert rude Mc- 
Kee, Mtoona. Altoona, commercial 
teacher; Charles Crogan, Moosic, 
Moosic, 4 year business course; Anna 
Decker, Milroy, Milroy, 2 year busi- 
ness course: Clarence Perr, Hughes- 
ville. Money Normal, 4 year business 
course; Everett Murray, Amherst. 
Mass., Amherst. Mass., commercial 
teacher; Kenneth Reed. Amherst, 
Mass., Amherst, Mass., commercial 
teacher; Lawrence Long, Sunbury, 
Sunbury and Beckley College. 4 year 
business course; Hazel Mabus. Sun- 
bury. Sunbury. commercial teacher; 



In the opening name of the 1924 
gridiron season the Susquehanna elev- 
en was overcome by tin powerful 
Swarthmore representatives in a well 
played gatre at the latter place. It 
was the fust game fur both team-, but 
the playing was Of a high order at all 
times. Even in defeat: Susquehanna 
played a tine brand of foot ball, and 
Coach Wingard la to lie congratulated 
for the exhibition which his chai 
put forth. 

'fbe Swarthmore team played a fine 
game, the most outstanding member 
of the team being Wilcox, their giant 
fullback, who was very much in evi- 
dence thruout the entire game. 

The game started at :\ o'clock, C( | 
tain Cordon lost the toss, and Swarth- 
more elected to receive. Susquehanna'.' 
kickoff was returned to the twenty 
yard line. The home team was held 
for downs ami forced to punt, I lei, 
the Orange and Maroon threatei 
when the punt was returned to 
Swarthmore's fifteen yard line. When 
she failed to gain the required yard- 
age, S. I', attempted a field goal, 
which fell short. Prom this time un- 
til the close of the quarter both teams 
battled ferociously and the darnel 
managed to score a lone touchdown. 

The second quarter was a repeti- 
tion 61 the first and the half ended 



er Susquehanna. 

o 

Much Enthusiasm 



of Susquehanna, who is located in 14 . (1 ,„ Uym ()( tm> h()lm . ,„.,„,_ 



Pittsburgh, lias been singly honored 

by the Allegheny Conimandery. N'o. 

"ST. Knights of Malta. He has been 

. appointed as a member of a commit- 

J^i PCD ]VlGGtinir tee ,u 01 *»ni»e ■ DeMoioy Chapter in 

" * ! the Allegheny district. This chapter 

] will be known as the Allegheny Chap 

FIRST PEP MEETING OF THE YEAR; ter Order De.Molov, in honor of the 



VERY SUCCESSFUL. LARGE 
BODY OF STUDENTS IN ATTEN- 
DANCE AND MUCH REAL SPIRIT 
MANIFESTED 

The foot ball squad was given a 



VERY INSPIRING MEETING HELD 
ON LAST TUESDAY EVENING IN 
CHAPEL HALL WHEN REV. MEL- 
VIN DRUMM ADDRESSED THE 
YOUNG MEN AND WOMEN 



Daniel Sleigle. Spring Mills, Gregg rousing send-off as they started for 
Twp.. 4 year business course; Willis Swarthmore on Friday, but that was 
Pratt. Kndicott. N. Y., Enclieott-l'nion, 
L 1 year business course; Kenneth Cas- 
sell, Harrisburg. Harrisburg Tech.. 4 
year business course; Ernest Shuntlll, 



district organizers. Mr. Cawinske has 
been very prominent in the Western 
Pennsylvania alumni activities for the 
past several years, and is one of S. 
U.'S leading boosters, 

■ S 

REGULATIONS GOVERNING 

THE USE OF THE LIBRARY 



\ long forward pass and a series 
of sweeping plays netted the Garnet 

two more touchdowns in the third per- 
iod, but both tries for the extra point 

were lost. 

In the fourth period Susquehanna 
seemed to have collected what 
Strength was left and she actually 
Concluded on Page 2 

S 

Junior Varsity 
Lost Close Game 



The library is open more hours to 
the students this year than it ever 



The Y. M. and the Y. W. C. A. held; 
a combined meeting in the Chapel on 
Tuesday evening. After the devotion- 
al exercises which were conducted by 
Oliver Sands, the Rev. Melvin C. 
Drumin. pastor of the Middleburg 
Lutheran Church, addressed the com- 
bined meeting. 

I;, v, Mr. Drumm took as a subject 
"O that I were as in the days of old 
when God watched over me." Here is 
a picture of Job. a man who loved Cod 
but Satan wanted to have him and 

the consequences were that God al- 
lowed Satan his course. In his great 
trials he exclaimed "blessed be the 
name of the Lord." The scars of sin 
will remain. 

Rev. Mr. Drumm said (hat if he had 
his life to live over again, he would 
have selected the farm as his birth- 
place. Nearer to Cood and His nature 
in the open country. He would have 
■elected S. P. for his training lo- 
calise of the good courses and the 
wholesome atmosphere of Christian 

life. 

He would have selected the same 
profession, the ministry, which is the 
most pleasurable, pleasant and the 
most profitable, and because it is I 
profession that is not overcrowded. 
He would preach the same sermons. 
I'nflinehiugly hit sin and build up 
the k'ngdom of God. He would be ac- 
tive in religious, social and educa- 
tional interests in the community. 

He would take better care of his 
body, which is the temple of the soul. 
Be more careful in eating and keep 
his body exercised. 

Concluded on Page 2 



not the only evidence of spirit dis- 
played. 

On Wednesday evening a peppy 
mass meeting was held in Chapel Hall! was before, the hours as given below 
North Braddock, North Braddock. 4 and all the old yells and songs were > being the schedule for the week : 
year business course; Ray Sheeler. rehearsed and some new ones intro-j Regulations 

Glen Moore, Downingtown, 4 year busi- duced. 1. The library is for the use of the 

Bess course; Mildred Bayly, Hones- After cheering practice had once ( faculty and the students, 
dale, Honesdale, commercial teacher; started, several men were called upon! 2. The library should be used main- 
Lillian Layton, Allentown, Allentown, to make speeches and they respond- lly for reading, consultation and study 

2 year secretarial; Albert Parties, ed splendidly. Among the speakers in the library rooms. 

Piirnhain. Ilurnham, 4 year business were Prof. Grossman and 1 >r. Houtz. ",. When books are taken out, by 

course: Ward Weston, Kndicott, N. Y., Both were loud in their praise of the a teacher or a student, they must al- 

Cooh County Academy and Kndicott- present squaci, and predicted success [ ways be charge by one of the lib- j showed enoutfh promise to fare bet 

Union, - year business course; Mil- for Coach Wingard's charges. rarians. | ter in the coming games. In this game 

dred Snyder, Selinsgrove, Susquehanna one thing which was noted at the i. Books are not to be kept out Ebberts ami Pratt featured in the 

and Shatnokin High, L' year business meeting was the number of cheer more than two weeks without being I backfleld with Koch showing up well 
course; ,J. Elwood llorton. Philadel- leaders in evidence. In years past returned and recharged. Periodicals a< end. The linemen must also be 



SECOND STRING MEN JOURNEY- 
ED TO DANVILLE AND MET THE 
HIGH SCHOOL IN A VERY 
CLOSE CONTEST. THE FINAL 
SCORE BEING 6-0 

While the varsity was opening it- 
season at Swarthmore, the Junior var- 
sity traveled to Danville to meet the 
high school team of that [dace. After 
staging a furious conflict B, U. was 
overcome by a close score of 6-0. A! the 

defeated in this game, the reserve- 



are not to be taken from the reading cited, as on one occasion they held 
room. | their opponents for four successive 

one foot line 
S 



phia. Belleville and West Philadelphia Susquehanna could scarcely boast of 

High. I year business course; ISenj. more than two or three cheer lead- 

Mover. R. F. !>., Northumberland, Free- ers. but this year S. P. is fortunate in ti. Reference books and books as- downs on th 

burg and Susquehanna. 1 year busi having Klick. head cheer leader, with signed for reading by a class or group 

ness course; Mabel GOBS, Lewistown, nine capable assistants. With such a are not to be taken out 

l.ewistown, 2 year secretarial: Mabel staff the student body CM not fail lo 

Hover, Lewistown. Lewistown, 2 year respond when called upon 

secretarial; John Autea, Sunbury, s 

Sunbury, I year business course; Paul FRIENDSHIP FUND FOR 



WHO'S WHO AT SUSQUEHANNA 

The library will be open from B President Y. M. c \ Ralph Gramley, 

President Y. W. ('. A. Verda Long. 

I'm i ident Senior Class George Martin 



a. in. to 8:50 a. in., from 1 p. m. h 
E p. m. and from 8:80 to It p. m. fron 



Monday to Frida.\ Saturday from !» President Junior Class Orville Landis 



Olson, Renovo, Renovo, 2 year busi- 
ness course. Ralph Duden, Sunbury, 



EUROPEAN STUDENTS a. in to 12, and from 1:80 to 1 p. m. 



The Student Friendship Fund, rep- 



President Soph. Class Harold Swank 
S — Acting President of Student Council 

Sunbury, 4 year business course, Ralph resenting America's share in the Euro- 1 SUBSCRIPTION TO Karl Thomas. 

Clemens, Lebanon. Lebanon, 4 year pean Student Relief, announces that SUSQUEHANNA DUE Manager of Football George Martin 



business course. it has collected $127,01- to be distrib- 

Other new business students, (spe- uted among students in the impovcr- 

cials William Schlegel, Pillow: Paul ished areas of Kurope and needy for- 
'Troutnian, Pillow; Corretta Dean, Mc- eign students in the I'nited States. 

('lure; Carmen Hess. Muncy: Charles > Nearly one-half of this sum was con- This paper is like every thing else, it 

Oemberling, Selinsgrove; Estella; tributed by American students dur- 

llackenberg. Middleburg; Emanuel ing the past year, the remainder be- 
IBerg, Sunbury, Certrude Hausmann, ing gifts from other individuals or 

Sunbury; Frona Krebs, Beaver | committees Interested in the work. 

Springs; Lauretta McNahb, Belleville. A representative of the European 

Sophomores Frank Brown, Orbi- Student Relief states that famine and 

'sonlia; Zelda Newman, Danville; Ruth hardship, particularly in Russia, have 

! Gauglar, Northumberland ; IJoris I caused an unusual amount of illness 

Frick, Jersey Shore; William Wat-j among students, notably tuberculosis, 

kins, Johnstown, William Brubaker, j which is treated with the most primi- 
Concluded on Page 2 I tive equipment. 



Captain of Football Hayes Gordon 

This is the second issue of The Editor of Laiithorn Lester Lutz. 

Susquehanna, Al fet, wr> lew per- Bus. Mgr. Lauthom— Donald Rodei 

sons have paid their subscription. S 

NOTICE 
cannot be run without money. The it is a matter of great importance 
subscription price is 11.50 a year, and that every member of the student 
everyone who is in any way interest- body be represented in the lflL't; Lan- 
ed in Susquehanna should be a regu- thorn. The staff urges that everyone 
lar reader of the college weekly. The respond to the matter of having their 
subscription price is now due. Let photos taken so there will be 10091 
everyone pay up, and not wait until representation, The official photon- 
asked for it. In this way a person's rapher will be on the campus not lat- 
loyalty for Susquehanna will be tested er than the middle of this week. 
in a different way by whether or not Please have your photograph taken 
he subscribes to The Susquehanna. before he leaves. 



PAGE TWO 



THE SUSQUEHANNA. SELINSGROVE. PA. 



TUESDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1924 



THE SUSQUEHANNA 

weekly thrumit the col- 
year by the students of Susque- 
1 anna l"niv< rslty. 

TUESDAY. OCTOBER 7, 1924 



COLLEGE 

In the opening game of the 1924 
basket ball season Barnes' Battlers 
defeated Adams' Terrors, 22-21. 

Kroen's Third Floor Faculty, Has- 
singer Hall, would like to book basket- 
ball games with fast teams, 

Constable and Stewart hiked to 
their homes in Conemaugh on Satur- 
day. 

Many of the students hiked to 



I 



STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief 

Harland l». Fague, '25 

Business Manager 

A. Ellsworth Grove, '2", 

Editorial Staff 

Managing Editor ..Orren Wagner '26 Swarthmore to witness the game be- 

Local Editor John Sanderson '27 tween Swarthmore and Susquehanna 

Athletic Editor Earl Thomas, '25 "» Saturday. 

Alumni Editor ... Lynns Ramer, '23 Gelnett went home to Middleburg 
Exchange Editor .. .Harley Barnes. '25 OV er the week-end, where he is em- 
Business Staff ployed in the Swineford National 
Asst. Bus. Manager, Samuel Frost, '26 Bank on Saturdays. 
Ladies' Asst. Bus. Manager. . Those who hiked to Swarthmore and 
.. Margaret 8pigelmyer, *25 were entertained at the home of 

Luther Weaver at that place were as 

CORRESPONDENTS follows: Easterbrook, Fuge, Stover, 

Y. M. C. A Marlin Enders, '25 Hauke. Klick, Bullock and Martin. 

Y. W. C. A. ..Catherine Beachley, '25 The last two named traveled with the 

College Jacob Kroen, '26 team. 

Beibert Hall Martha Larson, '26 Ellrose Allison, of Lewistown, is 

Conservatory Naomi Clrich, '25 taking piano on Saturdays at the Con- 
Seminary Lynne Ramer, '26 servatory of Music. 

Humor Luther Rhodes, '27 Ruhl visited friends on the campus 

over the week-end. 

Vought spent the week-end at his 
home in Elysburg. 

Rice was visited by his parents over 
Saturday and Sunday. 

Some of the foot ball men remained 
in Philadelphia after the game with 
Swarthmore on Saturday. 

Fague visited his home in Muncy 
over the week-end. 

Professor Grossman remained in 
Philadelphia to visit his parents af- 
ter the Swarthmore came. 

Professor Koch sang in the Reform- 
ed Church of Sunbury on Sunday. 

Professor Linebaugh visited in 
Wilkes-Barre over Sunday. 
John Spigelmyer was visited by his 



Entered in the Selinsgrove 
Office as second class matter. 



Post 



Subscription price, $1.50 per year. 

Member of the Intercollegiate News- 
paper Association 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, A STUDENT 

PUBLICATION 

At the top of this column you will 

find these words. "The Susquehanna," 

published weekly thruout the college 

■ . •■ by the students of Susquehanna 

University." These words are placed 

there for a purpose, they should state 
the plain truth, which doesn't seem 

lave been the case In the past. Is ' lady friend from DuBois on Tuesday. 
The Susquehanna published by the] Kniseley visited friends in Mahanoy 
students of Susquehanna University? City over Saturday and Sunday. 
If it is not, it should be. Every stud- Harries and Fopeano spent the week 
.,• on the campus from the flrstiend at their homes In Middleburg. 

r nnn to those who have be. SEIBERT HALL NOTES 

here for -even or eight years should Mrs, Kimble was a guesl of 

fei I in e at any time they so desire 
I ontribute to the columns of this. 

•'. Th« largi r the number of con* 
tributors the more varied will be the 

- which this weekly will con* 

It must also be remembered that 

i an'i ■ sped the staff to do every- 

■ . Every member of the staff has 



Miss 
Naomi llrich over the week-end. 

Miss Lucy Herr and Miss Lentina 
McCahn spent the week-end at their 
homes in McAlistervllle, 

Mrs. Edgar Hanks visited friends 
on the campus on Sunday. 

Miss Elsie Wet/ei spent Saturday 

and Sunday at her home. 

Miss Arlene Hoyl was visited by 



EXCHANGE 

In the Freshman class at Gettys- 1 

burg College there are only twelve co- 
eds out of a total enrollment of 227. 

Students at the University Of Cali- 
fornia who do not report for physical 
examination when so directed are sub- 
ject to dismissal. 

The Imperial University of Tokio, 
which was largely destroyed by the 
earthquake and fire last year, has 
drawn up a budget of $24,000,000 to be 
used in reconstruction. 

Every time it rains at the Univer- 
sity of Kansas more than four and 
one-half miles of lime lines on the 
athletic fields of the University are 
destroyed. Four football fields, eigh- 
teen tennis courts, and a hockey field 
must be relined after each storm. 
More than three hundred gallons of 
lime are required for the job. 

When Pennsylvania State College 
opened, 995 Freshmen were matricu- 
lated and announcement was made 
that 3072 students had registered, 
with more to follow during the re- 
mainder of the week. 

The University of Kansas is this 
year offering Student Enterprise tick- 
ets covering every form of home ath- 
letic contest and musical or dramatic- 
entertainment. The tickets sell for 
$13.50 and are good for events which 
singly would cost $37.50. The purpose 
of the combination is to insure greater 
co-operation among student activities 
and secure greater success for all. 

S 

BUSINESS COURSES 

ARE MOST POPULAR! 



Groner & Mackert 

Electrical Contractors 
Everything Electrical 

14 E. Pine Street Selinsgrove, Pa. 



HUNGRY? 



Selinsgrove Lumber Co. 
Inc. 

We Manufacture Nothing but the Best 
LUMBER, MILLWORK and BUILD- 
ING SUPPLIES 
Selinsgrove, Penna. 



Photographs — Frames 

WALLACE NUTTING PICTURES 
— at — 



Meet and eat at the '"Nickel Inn," 
lunch, 324 Market street or at the 
"Nickelette" lunch, 448) ' z Market 
Street, Sunbury. Sandwiches with Pic- 
callili dressing. Ham and Cheese, 
Beans, Pastries, Coffee, Milk, etc. 
Cannot be beat for 5 cents each. 



Eat 

Schnee's Home Made 
Bread 

For Your Parties 

CAKES— SANDWICH BREAD 

300 S. Market St. Bell Phone 71-X 

Selinsgrove, Pa. 



SCHINDLER STUDIO BEAU .TY .CULTURIST 

515 Market Street, Sunbury, Pa. 



MISS MARIE FREY 
218 Snyder Street Selinsgrove. Pa. 



STUDENTS! 

Why Not Try 

SHEFPER'S 

WHITE DEER 

ICE CREAM 

The Real Ice Cream with the Real 
Flavor 



C. A. KNOEBEL 

South of Trinity Lutheran 

Selinsgrove, Penna. 



H. L. ROTHFUSS 

Dealer In 
GENERAL MERCHANDISE, MEATS, 

OILS and MACHINERY 
Phone 101-Y Selinsgrove 



WHEN IN NEED OF 

Bank or Office Supplies, 

Looseleaf or Tight 

Bound Books 

OR ANY KIND OF 

PRINTING 

WRITE 

Smith Printing Co. 

WILLIAMSPORT, PA. 



Continued from Page 1 
Millershurg; Fathan Miller. Mill, -rs- 
hurg. 

.Juniors Eleanor Birk, Johnstown; 
Harold Bolig, Selinsgrove; Clarence 
Gelnet, Bwineford; Theodore Ebberts, 
Neaquehoning; Oliver Swisher, 
rlughesvllle; Eraeat Stuempfle, Wil- 
liamsport. 

Seniors George Bullock, Fleming; 
Franklin Felton, Sunbury; Catherine 
Beachley, Somerset; Stewart Bannon, 

LewlstOWn; Max Clark, Salladays- 

burg; Newton Banntr, Montoursville; 

Mark Kichinan, Globe Mills: Harl.-y 
Barnes, Middleburg, 



Students— Be On Time— Here's the 
Place to Buy 

Alarm Clocks 

. A,so * Full Line of Guns, Ammunition, 

Shafers Variety Store ... .JSUSS JF* •*•'* ®n* 

FOR ALL YOUR SELINSGROVE HARDWARE CO. 

Staples and Novelties 

Market, Street, Selinsgrove 



GILBERT & BACON 

PHOTOGRAPHERS 
1624 Chestnut St. Philadelphia 



LOOSE LEAF NOTE BOOKS, DRAW 
ING SUPPLIES 

JOS. L. MENTZ 

The Stationer 
21 N. Third Street Sunbury. Pa. 



many credit hours, perhaps her parents on Sunday, 






in the college department, as 



Miss.s Anna Gearing, Helen Goyne 
were in Ashland 



SUSQUEHANNA GIVES 

SWARTHMORE BATTLE 



who only sil back and are always and Kathryn Kull 
to knock. Tli.T.- is a differ , this week-end. 
enci between knocking and criticising, i Mr, and Mrs. Biglow wen- visitors 

I • tructive criticism is always ap- on the campus on Sunday afternoon. 

, and If you can think of dif The Friday Night Club had a very 
ays, i.eti.r wa> - by which cer> enjoyable meeting in room 25, 

should In done, express Miss M;iry Reigler spent the week 
views, it Is the aim of the staff end at her home in Millersburg. 
with the aid of the student body, to The Gym .lass is gradually being 
on. of the best college weeklies organised In the dorm under the ■up- 
possible, but it will only be able to , ervision of a very able directress, 
'his by cooperation. Cooperation, 8 

is the keyword to success 
Again th. stafl u ryes contributions. 
i have anything which yon wish 
li> d please hand it to anyone of 
• ■ • ditorial stafl and we will be glad 
Ire it careful consideration. Let 
a, this year, make the weekly a 
r that will boost Susquehanna 
one which in turn Susqui hanna 

s 

JOINT MEETING OF 

Y. M. AND Y. W. C. A. 

Continued from pagi i 
He would have a stronger convict 

for Cod. Co.i and his kingdom 
■ • Ign supreme, Luther had strong 

of th-- faith in God and 

Christ. Lincoln's conviction 

■was that all men are CMftted free and 

ial. 

lit would stand wtUl God tho he 
all a. < hm man with Cod is 
majority He would live on the sun 
tide of Thanksgiving street In the 
♦own of Meekness. He would stand 
for some unpopular cause. Summing 
up everything a person ought to dedi- 

eate his life to service 

Christ. 



Idlewhile Tea Room 

Dinner Parties 
a Specialty 

SUNBURY PENNA. 



FEEHRER & NOLL 
BARBERS 



Fordham Law Sctioo 

Woolworth Building 

New York 

COEDUCATIONAL 

CASE SYSTEM 

THREE-YEAR COURSE 

One Year of College Work 

quired for Admission 



Re- 



s 



The Student Council of C. C. N, Y. 
is seriously considering the abolition 
{f compulsory chapel attendance and 
tf Freshman-Sophomore rules. The 
Matter may be abolished because of the 
failure of the Sophomore class to en- 
force them. 



Continued from Page l 
outplayed the home team. The crowd 
was cheering for b higher score, but 
the fight put up by Susquehanna's 
fighters was tut) much to permit that. 

With the close of the Kaille the wear- 
ers of the Garnet claimed the victory, 
but Susquehanna had put up a great 
battle under a severe handicap, 
i 'each Wingard expressed himself 

as being well pleased with the Work 
Of the team. The veterans retained 

their fighting qualities, and the in-w 

men showed form that speaks well 

for Susquehanna's future. Gimme, 
Shuntlle ami Oarmen did wall at the 

ends, liarnes proved U) be ■ veritable 
tow.r of strength on the line, as also 
did "Bob" Hartman and Itlough. Cap 
tain Gordon proved tO be an able lead- 
er and played a tine game at center. 
Bullock, who relieved Cordon, did 
some very commendable playing. Of 
the new linesmen Cassell played a 
gnat game, and Weaver showed up 
for Jesus | well by breaking up several of Swarth- 
more's plays before they were really 
started. "Tiny" Horton howed much 
promise and will be heard from in 
the near future. In the back field 
Stuempfle, Bolig, Thomas, Stroup, 
Groce and Dodd all started off well. 
Bolig's punting was a feature, easily 
outdistancing Wilcox, the Swarthmore 
star. 



Morning, Afternoon and Evening 

Classes 

WRITE FDR CATALOGUE 

CHARLES P. DAVIS, Registrar 

Room 2854 



PALACE OF SWEETS 

Superior Quality Candies 

404-406 Market St., Sunbury, Pa. 

Try Our Delicious Brick Ice Cream 



Susquehanna's Life Insurance Man 

New York Life 

Insurance Co. 

ARTHUR C. BROWN 

Freeburg, Penna. 

GASKINS, 

THE JEWELER 
Sunbury, Pa. 

EAT 
AT LEIBY'S 

Sunbury, Pa. 



FOR YOUR SOCIAL FUNCTIONS 

Dennison's Decorations 

Try Our Hot Coffee Paper Cups 

Hai ne's Stationery Store 

Sunbury, Pa. 



TNE DYER 
AND CIFANER 



435 Market St., Sunbury, Pa. 



BASTIAN BROS. CO. 

1030 Bastian Bldg., Rochester, N. Y. 

CLASS PINS and RINGS 
Engraved Commencement Announce- 
ments 



! CHAS. W. KELLER 



Dealer In 

Meats and Groceries 

Both Phones — Selinsgrov* 



L. E. RHOADS 

Dealer in All Kinds of 

COAL, SALT, CEMENT, LIME, 

FERTILIZER, Etc. 



TT 



after every meal 

Cleanses month and 
teeth and aids digestion. 

Relieves that over- 
eaten feeling and acid 
mouth. 

Its I-a-s-t-l-n-g flavor 
satisfies the craving for 
sweets. 

Wrlgley's Is donhlc 
value In the benefit and 
pleasure It provides. 

S.mUJ in km Purity 



G. D. FISHER & SON ARTHUR MARX 
Billiard Parlor SH0ES °f quality 

A Good Place to Spend Your 355 Market Street Sunbury, Pa. 

Selinsgrove 



1 W. Pine Street 



Home of Betty Wales Market street 
Dresses = 



THAD. T. WIERMAN 

JEWELER 

Sunbury, Pa. 



WB 



9ke flavor 



THE BON TON D - A. KLINE 

Sunbury, Pa 



345-347 Market St. 

NEXT TIME TRY 

WALDO & CO. 

The Store of Service 

SUNBURY PENNA. 



OHRBACH'S 

THE LEADING STORE FOR WOMEN 
Sunbury, Pa. 



MEATS and GROCERIES 
Market Street Selinsgrove, Pa. 



MERCHANT TAILOR 
Ed. I. Heffelfinger 

SATISFACTION GUARANTEED 
Market Street Selinsgrove 

THE 

Snyder Count? Tribune 

Selinsgrove, Pa. 

JOB WORK A f PECIALTY 

Ban. T. Phillips, Editor and Publishar 



') 



TUESDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1924 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, SELINSGROVE, PA. 



PAGE THREE 



SEMINARY 



ALUMNI 



some amount of detective 
,ii last we have discovered 
Gumshoe Sherlock Holmes 



' 



Talk about speed, you sure can see it took 
it manifested in the Seminary. Those work, but 
future theologians sure do show the the great 
pep under certain circumstances. For of Susquehanna. Detective Duppstadt 
instance, last week a complete change alias Nimrod, the mighty has been 
was made in the execcutive staff of discovered teaching science in Liig- 
the Seminary in less than two min- onkr High at Ligonier. 
utes. We would like to see the same Grace Rarnett is directing the helm 
thing happen with reference to ourjin the mathematics and Latin depart- 
national government and with such ments at Falls Creek, 
amicable conditions existing after the i Elizabeth Bloom, ex-assistant of 
change. Usually there are many re- dramatics at Susquehana, is Instruct 
grets on the part of the defeated par- ing in the Grammar school at Shamo- 
ties, but no such thing was expressed, kin Dam. 

either audibly or otherwise, by the Rachel Brubaker is an employe at 
defeated candidates for Seminary of- the 1. (). O. F. Orphanage on the out- 
fices. In fact, and worthy to note, skirts of Sunbury. 
even those elected were timid about j Bruce Dreese is principal of the 
accepting the honor of the office, j Burnside public shools. 
Though the parliamentary employed! Edith Littley speaks with author- 
was rather crude, it at least signified \ ity from the English chair in Wil- 
that the Seminarians are unwilling to liamsport High. 

unnecessarily lengthen relatively un-j Morgan Lloyd, who graduated with 
important details. This does not mean; the class of '24, has resumed his posi- 
that the offices of the Seminary are tion as principal of the Taylor public 

schools. 



unimportant, but there is no neces- 
sity of detail where there is no par- 
tisanship. Of course partisanship is 
a very excellent factor in the life of 
our nation for debate leads to develop- 
ment. Altho there may be partisan- 
ship on many theoretical things in 
the theological course there is not 
and neither should there be any par- 
tisanship with reference to the ulti- 
mate Source of things. What an ex- 
cellent thing for the Church it would 
be if there were less schisms and 
more points of agreement. If the 
Seminary students will manifest this 
great regard for essentials and exert 
all their energy for the support of 
the same, it will mean a successful 
ministry. If, on the other hand, they 
will waste their energy in polemics 
over non-essentials there will be a 
corresponding lack of service in their 
ministry. 

i the matter lies the Seminary 

I n ;in' proud to announce as their 

rs for the Seminary year of 1924- 
25 the following men: President, Sam- 
uel Sigler, '25; vice president, Lynne 
Ramer, 18; secretary, Russell Knoeb- 
el, '27; treasurer, Witson Kepner, '27: 
editor. Lynne Ramer. '2(1. 

in great contrast to the above ab- 
sence of partisanship it was Interest- 
ing to note the absolute transcen- 
dence of partisanship when the ques 
don arose as to the manner in which 
the Seminary should place its picture 
in the Lanthorn. A comparison of 
the time consumed for election of 
Hirers ami for the decision of the 
latter question reveals the fact that 

II makes a lot of difference as to the 
manner in which a man's lac ap- 
peats for public view. 

The three classes of the Seminary 
are engaged in the study of a book in 



Helen Rearick is instructor in Eng- 
lish and Zoology at Warrior's Mark"! 
High. 

Miriam Rearick is teaching in the j 
Beavertown grades. The fact is self j 
evident that the nearer she is to her] 
home the better Bingaman will like i 
it. 

Marguerite Reichenbach has begun 
her work as pedagogue in the Cur- 
wensville high school by teaching 
Latin. 

Neither hide nor hair of the illus- 
trious David Shuman has been discov- 
ered since his graduation. Probably 
he is concealing himself under an as- j 
sumed identity and will surprise us 
by reappearing as a future Presiden- 
tial candidate. Information concern- 
ing him will be appreciated by the 
Alumni editor. 

Eugene Slaybaugh has accepted the 
mathematical chair in Altoona high. 

Frank Smith, another new addition 
to the Class of '24, on their graduation 
day. lias resumed his position as assis- 
tant principal of the Middleburg high 
school. 

Amy Swab is instructing the stud- 
ents in Russell High in her favorite 
romance language. She is head of 

the Spanish department in this place. 

Kmily Van I tyke is occupying the 
chair of English at Vandergrift. 

Ruth Welker is sticking close to the 
home town. She is leading the stud- 
ents into the classics in her English 
courses in Hatboro. 

Olivette YeingSl is instructing 
French in the neighboring town of 
I Northumberland, 

Frederick Zlllessen, having returned 
to graduate with the Class of '24, is 
now pursuing medical work in the Jef 

ferson Medical College. 

Mary Potteiger, of the Conserva- 
tory, is instructor in the Susquehanna 



Teachers Wanted 

For Schools and Colleges 
Every Day of the Year 

National Teachers 
Agency, Inc. 

D. H. COOK, Gen. Mgr. 

Home Offices — Philadelphia, Pa. 

Branch Offices: 

Pittsburgh, Pa., Indianapolis, Ind., 
Syracuse, N. Y., Northampton, Mass. 
No Charge to Employers — No Charge 
to Candidates until Elected — Positions 
Waiting for Susquehanna University 
graduates. 

The People's Restaurant 

MRS. F. E. DOEBLER, Propr. 

Hot and Cold Lunches Served 

Cigars, Cigarettes and Tobacco 

Market Street Selinsgrove 

Herman & Seiler 
HARDWARE 

Complete Line of 

UP-TO-DATE HARDWARE AND 

ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES 

Market Street Selinsgrove 



SAY IT WITH FLOWERS 

FRESH CUT FLOWERS and POTTED PLANTS for WEDDINGS, 

PARTIES and FUNERALS. FLOWERS for ALL OCCASIONS 

Visitors Always Welcome at Our Green Houses 

GEO. B. RINE 

FLORIST 



BELL 32-Y 



SELINSGROVE 



The Kutztown Publishing Co., Inc. 

Publishers — Printers — Binders 



"Quality — Service" 
Our Motto 



KUTZTOWN, PA. 



Printers of the 
1925 Lanthorn 



SEE CHARLES G. HENDRICKS 

NOTARY PUBLIC 

FOR AFFIDAVITS, LICENSES, DEEDS, Etc. 



Photographs, Art Goods 

RADIO MACHINES and SUPPLIES 

RIPPLE ART SHOP 

356 Market Street Sunbury, Pa. 



MONOGRAM STATIONERY 

The Selinsgrove Times 

"WHERE THE SUSQUEHANNA IS PRINTED 



STUDENTS! 

SAVE YOUR MONEY — BUY ATHLETIC SUPPLIES AT YOUR 



STORE 



The Athletic Association Co-Operative Store 



DR. W. R. ROHBACH 
Dentist 

N. MARKET ST. SELtnacfcu* E 



EVERYTHING GOOD TO EAT 
REASONABLE PRICES 

SAM'S QUICK LUNCH 

Opposite City Hotel— Sunbury, Pa. 



STRAND 

Best in Moving Pictures 

Continuous — 2 to 11 
Sunbury, Pa. 



f 



* * 



their Bible course that was written i 
by a former alumnus of Susquehanna. 

The book is entitled "Bible studies Conservatory, she is also supervisor 

ta the Light of Recent Research," "t music in the Selinsgrove public 

edited by Augustus William Ahl, A. schools, 

M Pi P DT Mil has dedicated his Mabel Kinsey, having returned to 

book to Susquehanna Imversity. receive 

which attaches ■ greater significance 

to the study Of the text. Dr. Ahl is 

at present Professor of Biblical Lit 

eratUW and Creek in Thiel College. 
Weikel, '2a, spent a very busy week 

end in the l.airdsville charges. The 

charge, consisting of four churches, 

required of him a sermon on Satur- 
lay and three on Sunday. 

Croninger, 'It, confesses his weak- 
ness when he said he went home over 

the weekend. Of course it makes it 

SO much nicer now that she is 

„ school, but it maketh it bad when Man of MtggS win, 

lbs goes home, Hut with our new car I 
GrMTft sajHI miles mean nothing to 
him. 

Feeman, '25, survived the fourfold j 
motion of the fame S. B. & B. R. R. 
(Sores, Bumps and Bruises) and 
preached to his regular charge in Tur- 
hotville. The fourfold motion (up, 
down, sideways and forwards) has a 
m ttling effect on a hungry preacher's 
stomach which renders him capable 
of consuming a greater quantity 
his favorite fowl, the chicken. 

Cole, '25, supplied at Mlllville 
Sunday. 

Swartz, '26, followed the devious 
valley of the great Karoondtnha 
" (Penn's Creek) to ths picturesque vil- 
lage of Kratzervlf e, where he is act- 
ing as regular supply 'in the Luth- 
eran Church. 

Concluded on Pa(fce 4 




ed and happy, which speaks well for 
Fetterolf. '-'I!. 

Nancy Long has deserted all her 
friends and entered Juniata College as 
a special student. We are all sorry 
that she has left us for we began to 
think Susquehanna had a monopoly 
Of the Longs. 

Maude Lucas is head of the com- 
mercial department of the Mt. Amoena 

Seminary in Mt. Pleasant. North Caro- 
lina, she apparently will be able to 

I,,.,.,. ke«P a Watchful eye on the reports she 

is also a mi- 



Addison Pohle dropped in the other 
day to review the female section of 
the freshman class. He tells us he 
is organizing a commercial depart- 
ment in Renovo high. 

Dorothy Rothermel is head of the 
commercial department in Watson- 
town high. 

Amelia Schell has become a local 
schoolmarm in her home town of 
Laurelton. 

This completes our account of the 
Class of '24. We are really glad that 
they all have succeeded In filling such 
worthy positions and hope that they 
will prove worthy of commendation 
when the year Is over. Success in 
their endeavors is hoped for by all 
their friends tbey have left behind. 
S 



Beacons of the sky 



Rock 
night 




of 



on 



This achievement has been 
made possible by engineers of 
the Illuminating Engineering 
Laboratories of the General 
Electric Company, working 
with officials of the Post Office 
Department. A startling 
achievement now will be • 
commonplace of life in the new 
America which you will inherit. 



If you are interested to learn 
more about what electricity is 
doing, write for Reprint No. 
AR391 containing • complete 
set of these advertisements. 



Between Cleveland and 
Springs, Wyo., along the 
route of the air mail service, tall 
beacons have been placed every 
twenty-five miles. 

Revolving on great steel towers, 
General Electric searchlights, to- 
taling 1,992,000,000 candle-power, 
blaze a path of light for the air- 
plane pilot. 

What the lighthouse is to the ocean 
navigator, these beacons are to the 
conquerors of the air. 



Subscribe for The Susquehanna. 



GENERAL ELBCXEIQ 

1 ^^ ■" • ■ ^ - 1 ' '7 .^^ '„ „ . M v ICHENBCTADY.NBW Y O R •* 



OINIIAL ELECTRIC 



C O M P A N Y 



PAGE FOUR 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, SELINSGROVE, PA. 



TUESDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1924 



\\ H I T M E R - S T E E L E COMPANY 
South River Lumber Company 

Manufacturers <>f 

Pine, Hemlock and Hardwood Lumber 

Lath, Prop Timber and Ties 
65 King Street — — — — — — Northumberland. Pa. 



HUMOR 



THE FARMERS NATIONAL BANK 



1 c Interest Paid on Time Deposits 



(if bo it may be called) 
Lesber had never beard a concert 
before a certain musical company 
came to bis borne town. The soloist 
had begun to sing and as he became 
very mueli excited over the manoevers 
of the conductor, he remarked: 
"Dad, what's he shakin' that stick 

at her for'.'" 

"Sh! Son: He isn't shaking the stick 
at her." 

"Well then, what the deuce is she 
yellin' about?'' 



WILLIAMSPORT PRINTING 
& BINDJNG CO. 

BOOKLETS, FOLDERS^ PUBLICATION 
COLLEGE ANNUALS 

WILLIAMSPORT PENNSYLVANIA 



r. ~ ' 

FIRE 


CITY 

INSURANCE COMPANY 

SUNBURY, PA. 

Capital $600,000.00 



CLOTHING. SHOES and FURNISHINGS 

At BULICK'S 

Cleaning and Pressing 



17 S. MARKET STREET 



SELINSGROVE. PA. 



Just Boys 

First -"My dad's bigger'n your dad." 
Second — "No sir! He is not." 
First- -"My dad's older'n your dad." 
Second "No sir! He is not." 
First — "Well, anyway, my dad can 
make more noise eatin' sou))." 

Father "Why are you crying, son?" 
Son "ill swallered a nail." 
Father "Don'1 cry. here is another 
one." 



LYTLE'S PHARMACY 

THE REXALL DRUG STORE 

Refurnished Thruout, Modern and Appealing in Every Respect. Our 

Complete Line of Pipes Appeals to Every Collegian 

Talcums and Toilet Articles 



Bradley Sweaters 



Interwoven Hose 



AT 



MICHAEL'S STORE 

MARKET STREET SELINSGROVE 



SELINSGROVE CANDY KITCHEN 

Headquarters for 

Sweets and Home-Made Delicious Ice Cream 

We Also Serve Light Lunches 
FRED. S. REICHLEY, Propr. SELINSGROVE, PA. 



Coach Wingard "Streamer, what 
were yon doing in that play?" 
j I Streamer "I was prayin' that my 
tiet wouldn't tail me if Horton should 
break thru' the line." 



KNOEBEL'S RESTAURANT 

QUICK LUNCH OYSTERS 

ICE CREAM CANDIES CIGARS 



MARX BROTHERS 

The Home of Hart, Schaffner and Marx 

Clothes 



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Competent and 


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Motor Equipment 






Bell 


Phone 81-Z— SELINSGROVE 







After That It's Very Easy 
Mike and Pat, who had gone to bed 
drunk, got up early one morning to 
catch a train. .Mike went down the 
dark passage-way of the hotel, feel- 
ing with his foot for the top step of 
the staircase. The elevator shaft was 
open anil he fell down twenty stories. 
When Pat came along a few minutes 
later he reached the open elevator 
door, but was more cautious, and he 
called down: "Mike, is that the stair- 
case?" 

"Yes, Pat, this is the staircase /|- 
right, but look out for that first step, 
it's a son-of-a-gun." 



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MARYLAND 

J 



Soph "Are you from the far 

North?" 

Froth— "No, why do you ask?" 
Soph— "Yon dance as if you had 

snow shoes on." 



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chanical Details Characterize Our Desks 

MONTGOMERY TABLE and DESK 



WORKS 



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Make Your Dollar Buy Full Value 

SO BUY AT 

SELINSGROVE DEPARTMENT STORE 

Student Trade Solicited 
DRY GOODS, GROCERIES. NOTIONS, RUGS, and FURNITURE 



SNYDER'S RESTAURANT 

STUDENTS' RETREAT 



Sunbury Milk Products Co. 

POLAR WAVE ICE CRE\M 

SUNBURY. PA 



ASK FOR 

THARP'S ICE CREAM 

A STANDARD OF QUALITY— SOLD EVERYWHERE 

ONE REAL NEWSPAPER 

SUNBURY DAILY ITEM 

Sunbury, Pa. 



S. L RICE. Jr. 
Equitable Life Insurance Co., of Iowa 

906-908 KUNKEL BUILDING, HARRISBURG. PA. 



First National Bank of Selins Grove 

INVITES YOUR BUSINESS AND PATRONAGE 

Resources In Excess of $1,000,000.00 






UP-TO-DATE HOME BAKERY 

We handle a full line of Bread, Buns, Cinnamon Buns, Cookies, Fancy 
Cakes, Pies, etc. — Special attention given to orders for Parties and 
Social Functions. 

, H. B. SHEMORY, Propr. 

Sojjth Market Street Selinsgrove, Pa. 



They went riding after the party. 

And the night was very cold; 
He didn't attempt to keep her .warm 

For fear she'd think him bold. 
"Are you nice and warm my dear." 

The lad had asked her twice: 
And with chattering teeth she said: 

"At 1-1-least, I'm n-n-nice." 

Believe it or Not 

A whole block in the residential dis- 
trict of Chicago was destroyed by fire. 

Cause: Two mice drank some home 
brew, got drunk and began to fight. 
They became so infuriated and hot 
that their fur caught fire, which in 
turn caught on some dried hops. 

SEMINARY NOTES 

Continued from Page :: 

Law, '26, evangelized in Avis last 
Sabbath. It is .loe's ambition to suc- 
ceed in giving the people in liis charge 
at Avis the wings of the Avis so that 
they might soar above the sordid 
things of this world. 

Rev, Milo Lecrone supplied at lit 
Caruiel on Sunday. 

I •err. '27, said he WSI going to see 
his parents. Whether he got side- 
traccked on the down river line and 
BOtpped at Harrisburg. is a matter of 
personal conjecture on the part of 
some of us. The fact is .Johnnie 
boasts that there is "an only one" 
in the State capitol. 

Hanks, '2D. in like manner has wan 
dered from our midst. Between lure 

and the neighboring village of Dal' 
matie a well worn path will soon ap- 
pear, trodden not by the (eel of many 
ini u. but by a lone pair. The origin 
of the path can be traced to the por- 
tals of "Sleep)/ Hollow." the abode of 
many Knickerbocker Knights. 

Ilingaman, '2.", is deeply interested 
in the educational work of the Heav 
ertOWO schools and makes a regular 
Weekly visit to the same village for 
the purpose of inspection. Probably a 

continuous manflsetatlos of such deep 
interest will be rewarded in the pro 
Of time. 
Dr. Kern assisted Rev. Jacob Diehl, 
paatOT of the Trinity Lutheran Church, 
in administering the sacrament of the 
Lord's Supper in Trinity Church on 
Sunday. 



Stationery and Periodicals, Picture Framing, 
Furniture and Furniture Repairing 

STYER'S 



SOUTH MARKET STREET 



SELINSGROVE, PA. 



Established 1867 by Allen Walton 

Allen K. Walton, Pres. and Treas. Allen G. Walton. Vice Pres. 

W. A. Umberger, Secretary 

Hummelstown Brown-Stone Company 

Hummelstown, Pa. 
Quarrymen and Manufacturers of 

BUILDING STONE-SAND LIME BRICK 
Cut Stone Work of AH Kinds 



FOR COLLEGIAN CLOTHES 

THE JONAS CLOTHING CO. 
Market Street Sunbury, Pa. 



New York Life Insurance Company 

346-348 BROADWAY, N. Y. 

New and up-to-date forms of Life Insurance which include Disability 

Benefits— Double Indemnity— for General Accidents 

FOR SERVICE SEE 

G E. Kempel, Agent G. D. Savidge, Agent 

Mifflinburg, Pa. Sunbury, Pa. 

Bell Phone 152 Bell Phone 697 



SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY 

REV. CHARLES T. AIKENS, D. D., President 
Susquehanna University is located in the heart of the beautiful 
Susquehanna Valley, in the home-like borough of Selinsgrove. Dor- 
mitories and recitation buildings are in excellent condition with all 
modern conveniences. 

For Catalogue Address 

WM. T. HORTON, Registrar, Selinsgrove. Pa. 



Sunbury Trust & Safe Deposit Company 

TRUSTS EXECUTED, COMMERCIAL BANKING, 8AVING8 



WILLI* 



a; 



SCHK Ufu 



The Susquehanna 



Volume XXXI 



SELINSGROVE, PA.. TUESDAY. OCTOBER 14, 1924 



Number 3 



PRESIDENTIAL STRAW VOTE TO BE Director of Physical SUSQUEHANNA GRID TEAM PROVED 
HELD BY SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY Education for Girls STRONG FOR BLOOMSBURG ELEVEN 



V 



i 



I 



Intercollegiate Newspaper Association of Middle 
Atlantic States Planning a Vote on October 22. 
Haverford News Will Tabulate Results 



SUSQUEHANNA HAS TAKEN IM- 



PORTANT step in adding m .ss pj rst Home (inme of Season Won by S. U. by 

DOROTHY REEDER TO FACULTY 



AS DIRECTOR OF PHYSICAL 
EDUCATION FOR WOMEN 



$ — 



Susquehanna University will hold | 
a presidential straw rote in the Chap-i 
el Hall on Wednesday, October 22. All 
members of the Intercollegiate News- 
paper Association of the Middle At- 
lantic states, among them being 
gwarthmore, Lehigh, Lafayfctte, Sew 
York University, Rutgers, Haverford, 
Urslnus, Delaware, Stevens, Dickin- 
son. Washington, Muhlenberg, Gettys- 
burg, Bucknell and Susquehanna, will 
send the results of their vote to Hav- 
erford College, where the Haverford 
News will compile and tabulate by 
States and return them in ample time 
for release before November 4. 

This vote is being taken in most 
of the colleges and universities thru- 
out the land. Various organisations 
are taking charge of the running of 
the vote. At Susquehanna the work 

Will be in the bands of the college 
weekly. Ballots will be circulated 
in Chapel on October 22. 



Inspiring Meeting 
Held by Y. W. C. A. 



Daring the past week another im- 
portant step was taken in Susque- 
hanna's forward progress, in the ad- 
dition to her faculty of Miss Dorothy 
Reeder as director of physical educa- 
tion for women at Susquehanna. 
Mis- Reeder is a graduate of \Yil- 
ARLENE HOYT AND ELEANOR liamsport high school and of the Kel- 
BIRK HAD CHARGE OF MEET- log School of Physical Kducatioin of 
ING AT WHICH CAMPUS ACTIV- the Battle Creek College, Michigan, 
ITIES WERE DISCUSSED. PIANO and comes to Susquehanna witli splen 
SOLO BY NAOMI ULRICH did qualifications and training for di 

— recting this phase of Susquehanna's 

Aiine Iloyt and Eleanor Birk had i nlarged program of physical educa- 
charge of the meeting. They discus- ' tion. Miss Reeder will also assist 
sed "Campus Activities." What the Mrs. Kimble in her duties as precep- 
Y. \Y. C. A. means to the student, and tress. 
what the student means to the Y. W.i Susquehanna's enlarged enrollment 



Score of 13-6, When She Met One of the Best 
Teams Ever Representing Bloomsburg Normal 



Susquehanna Squad 
Working Earnestly 



TEAM IS WORKING HARD TO IRON 
OUT THE ROUGH EDGES WHICH 
WERE APPARENT IN BLOOMS- 
BURG GAME. NEXT BIG GAME 
WITH JUNIATA ON OCTOBER 25 

The present week finds the Susque- 
hanna griddefs hard at work ironing 
out the rough edges which were very 
apparent in the game with Iilooms- 
burg last week. Coach Wingard rec- 



Before a large crow 

1 anna grid machine del 

epfiil opponent in the 

St. ite Normal eh vrii by 

13-6. The prep 
Selinsgrove with tin b< 
ha.-- ever represented th< 
and they felt confiden 
over the ha al colli 



i ti 



Susque- 

ed a pow- 

sburg 

.. score 61 

■- cam< 

team that 

Insl Itution, 

if winning 

A larg • 

i rs ai 

■y let their 

the many 



c. A. 

Piano Solo Pierrot Reveur, by Bd- 
ouard Schutt, Naomi ITrich. 

Miss Birk discussed "What the Y.j young woman specia 
\V. C. A. means to the Student." qualified to direct thi 



and the ever increasing number of I ognized many faults in the work of 
co-eds made it very desirable to se-jhis men. and is working tirelessly in 
(lire, as a member of her faculty, a an effort to prevent a repetition of 

trained and 
work, thereb) 



them. The squad, almost without ex- 
ception, came thru the past game with- 



New interest in political problems itjes 
will be formed, and this is the chief am | w | la , j s their relative value? 
reason for the vote, in order that the Thinking of it from the standpoint 
college students of the country may i () f s. I", one might say the chief ac- 
he made more keen to the political J tivities an 



Every girl, when thinking of going j enabling Susquehanna's co-eds to en- out injury and is beginning to work 
to college, looks forward to the good j joy opportunities and conditions for earnestly, as each man realizes that 
times to be found in Campus Activ-jwork in this department similar to 
What are Campus Activities those offered by other institutions. 

During the past three years, the 
work has been carried on by Prof. 
Grossman, and a definite program de- 
veloped. Under Miss Reeder's direc- 



W. C. A., athletics, 



he must struggle to retain his posi- 
tion. The intense heat seemed to bur- 
den the team during the first half 
last week, but in the latter stages of 
the game the locals showed a come- 
back which was very pleasing to the 



issues 



of the day. it will also help literary societies, debating and science tion this work will be continued and coaches and to the followers. 



to instill into those persons who are 
lawfully eligible to vote the interest 

Bee led to actually register their vote everyone to live unreservedly Jesus' 
at -lie polls on election day. Novem- \ iilVl - „f j, ve. It is the aim of this 
her 4. organization to help each and every 

The Susquehanna is going to work R j r i t„ learn to live this purpose by 
har I to make this vote a success. The breaking down barriers, deepen think- 
other members of the I. N. A. are Concluded on Page 3 
co-oper:.ting. and the Haverford News 
has kindly consented to tabulate the 
results. Let everyone on the campus 
do his duty by being present and by 
refl stering his vote. 



clubs. "What can the Y. \V. do for I enlarged with other interesting and 
me?" First of all it is the purpose of j beneficial features added. 

everyone to live iinros(>rvedlv .lesns' 



The next big game will be played 
with Juniata on the University Field, 

October 25. This game is sure to be 



crowd of enthusiastic roo 
panied the vi iters and th 
pie-, lite ho known by 
i heers which they accorded their 
team. Bloomsburg responded nobly 
and really outplayed Hie home ti 
in the earlier stages of the first ha!: 
Pandemonium broke loose in the 
Bloomsburg section when Kapnusky, 
a half-back. Intercepted a forward 
pass and ran titty-six yards for the 

first score of the game. The attempt 

at goal was wide. 

Ainu* greatly outweighed Susque- 
hanna showed her mettle when she 
came from behind in the second halt 
and scored enough points to Insure 
victory. Coach Wingard 's charges 
B tar ted oft in a listless manner, but 
oik.- defeat appeared eminent thej 
fought furiously to uphold the Orange 
and Maroon. 

First Quarter 

Tile game started with S. C. kick- 



Students Heard 
Rev. Mackensen 



Rev. J. H. Hartman 
Adressed Y. M. C. A. 



VERY INTERESTING MEETING 
HELD BY LOCAL ASSOCIATION. 
QUARTETTE, COMPOSED OF 
KROEN, CONSTABLE. KELLER 
AND EBBERTS, SANG 



bitterly contested, as the Huntingdon ins; off to Bloomsburg. Bloomsburg'a 
boys boast of the best team in their ball on the 25 yard line. On first play 
history. Last year the Orange and two yards were gained thru tackle 
Maroon triumphed. 5-0, over 
in a hard fought contest. 
S 



Girls Tried Out 
For Choral Club 



Juniata No gain right end; two yards around 
left end: Bloomsburg punted to Sus- 
quehanna's 35 yard line. Three plays 
netted little gain, and Bolig punted to 
Bloomsburg'a SO yard line. The re- 
mainder of the quarter netted little 
Concluded on Page " 



Y. W. and Friends 
Enjoyed Bacon Bat 



GIRLS JOURNEYED TO BROOK'S 
BANK ON DELIGHTFUL HIKE, 
WHERE THEY MADE MANY EX- 
PLORATIONS AND PARTOOK OF 
A HEARTY MEAL 



The Y. M. C. 



A. held its regular LADIES' CHORAL CLUB ORGANIZ- 
ED ON OCTOBER 1 WHEN GIRLS 
VENTURED TO CONSERVATORY 
TO TRY OUT THEIR VOICES. 
LIST POSTED YESTERDAY 



Last Thursday evening at 4 o'clock 
,,!.. it seventy co-eds laid aside their 
r and duties of the day and jour- 
neyed to Brook's Bank for an un- 
paralleled joy. The Y. W. C. A. was 
the entertainer for the evening and 
certainly lived up to any possible 
tra lition thalt might have existed. 
Pr D9 hike to bacon bat everything 

moved smoothly, the event had been 

well planned 

After arriving al their destination 
nnber of the more spirited girls 
went on a number of small explora- 
tions and enjoyed some games while 
others, more practical, prepared to 
Satisfy the extra large appetites that 
invariably follow fresh-air and active 
exercise. 

The eats were the treat of the en- 
tire affair. From entree to dessert 
they were received with a relish and 
disposed of with a rapidity that 
pleased the excellent cooks. 

The home coming was still more 
pleasant than the hike out. At an 
early hour all the girls were safely 
restored In the Alma Mater walls, and 
without exception the new girls ac- 
claimed the event a success, resolv- 
ing at the earliest possible time to 
me affiliated with such an inter- 
esting and benefiting organization as 
the Y. W. C. A. at S. U. 
S 

Wouldn't it be awful If one of 
those "round .the world fliers" got 
home and foutd the milkman had left 
bim milk all summer'' 



REV. H. MACKENSEN, SECRETARY 

OF LUTHERAN ORIENT MISSION- meeting on Tuesday evening in the 

ARY SOCIETY, GAVE FINE TALK Chapel. The devotional exercises 

TO STUDENT BODY ON HIS were in (barge id' Lewis Rode. A quar- 

WORK AMONG THE KURDS i Letts, composed of Kroen. Constable. 
Keller and Ebherts rendered a very 

Rev, H. Mackensen, secretary of the beautiful selection. Rev. Hartman. 

Lutheran Orient Mission Society, gave pastor of the Grace Lutheran Church, 

a veiv inspiring talk to the students of Sunbury. then addressed the meet-! Ladies' Choral Club was going to be 

I ' 

assembled in the Chapel Hall on last ing. j very particular as to whom he will 

Monday morning, October 6. He told Rev. Hartman said in part, the 'choose for this year. Nevertheless. 

of his work in Kurdistan, a miimi- Apostle Paul in one of his Epistles on Wednesday, Ocother 1, many of 

tainous country of Asia, situated be- wrote, "1 write to you young men the girls ventured to the Conservatory 

tween Turkey, Arabia and Persia, al because you are strong." The Y. M. building to try out their voices Ever 

one of the most strategic points on C. A. is an organization banded for since that date they have been anx- 



Athletic Program 
Of S. U. Set Forth 



There was a general whisper about 
the campus that the director of the 



PROGRAM WRITTEN IN RESPONSE 
TO REQUEST TO PLACE BE 
FORE STUDENTS, ALUMNI AND 
FRIENDS S. U.'S AIMS IN THIS 
PHASE OF COLLEGE LIFE 



the Eastern Hemisphere 

Kurdistan being in the heart of the 
Islam world is Mohammedan. At the 
present time th. -re are strange things 
happening among the Mohammedan 
population, which is composed of 10, 
UUO.ouo people. One hundred years of 
missionary effort has brought forth 
tin- most discouraging results. North 
Africa has less than three hundred 
converts from Islam; Turkey has not 
110, and Persia not NO, Arabia, after 
a period of thirty-five years id' mis- 
sionary effort, can count her ((inverts 
on the fingers of one hand. Moham- 
medanism is one of the great relig- 
ions of the world that, so far, has de- 
tied Christian missions. 

Turkey, the leading Mohammedan 
nation of the world, has decided to 
make a separation between Church 
and State, to abolish polygamy, and 
to unveil its women. These things 
are fundamental. The present re- 
ligion won't be able to maintain it- 
self if these changes continue to pre- 
vail. The most petrified of all re- 
ligions, Mohammedanism, has begun 
to enter a period of unsettled condi- 
tions, and now is the time for real 
missionary work. Now is when ev- 
eryone should give his best during 
these great changes and readjust- 
ments. 

S 



Christian work and service. Its duty iously waiting for the list of those 
is to hold forth the banner of Jesus who "made the Club" to be potted, 
Christ. It is associated in Christian , and yesterday this list was finally 
service with courage and strength. I posted, 



In the present day scramble for su- 
premacy in Intercollegiate athletic- 
two distinct methods or policies i-m 
fie found in existence. 

The tirst of the-,-, (which place 

its ultimate goal hut one objective — 
Victory and that al any cost), con- 
tinues to exist ami flourish in a num- 



ber of our Eastern colleges and Uni 
Versities, Thi- policy lends to take 



Man is best equipped with strong 1 The first rehearsal will be held t<>- 

body, but has tin love of (hid in his. morrow evening ami we are sure that 

heart. The environment in which with a prompt start and with the aid the matter of tie conduct ol the in 

men move effects men just as the eli of such a capable director they art Ititution's athletics out of the hand 

mate effects the physical traits. The 



spirit of college life and the senti- 
ment of the student body molds the 
moral life. It's the duty of every one 

to improve thai environment in which 

he is in, to let his light shine for the 

glory of (lod. The influence of the 

strong man morally is fell upon the 

Concluded on Page 1 

S 



sure to make this year the biggest of faculty, students ami alumni, and 
year the Club has ever had. pl*Ce if largely in the hands of the 

The Club members regret very miKh letter group, ignoring entirvly th- 
that Miss Wentzel cannot be with first mentioned group and utilizing 
them this year, but they are looking, H"' Students only as a means of sup- 
forward to a year of hard work and I Porting and making possible their 
good results under the most capable athleth program. 



Subscribe for The Susquehanna. 



THIS MAY INTEREST YOU! 
Members of the faculty, alumni and 
former students who desire to avail 
themselves of the special privileges 
afforded them as Associate Members 
of the Athletic Association should cut 
out the coupon below and mail to 
Prof. L. D. Grossman, treas., at once. 
The payment of the Associate Mem- 
bership fee of *6.00 carries with it 
admission to all home contests dur- 
ing the entire collegiate year. 
COUPON 
Enclosed find check for $6.00 in 
payment of my Associate Member- 
ship Dues for the 1924-25 season. 

Signed 

Address 



leadership of Professor A. R. Koch, 
Concluded on Page ,'! 

S 

PITTSBURGH-SUSQUEHANNA 
ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 

Pittsburgh alumni of Susque- 
hanna are already looking forward 
toward the annual banquet of the 
Pittsburgh-Susquehanna Alumni As- 
sociation. Committees are at work 
in an effort to make this banquet 
the most enthusiastic and enjoy- 
able of any of the similar affairs 
yet held. Tentative plans of the 
committee of arrangements provide 
for the banquet to be held Novem 
ber 14 in the parlors of First 
Church, Grant street. Pittsburgh. 
President Chas. T. Aikens has been 
invited to make an address. 



\long with such a poliC] will asua 
ly be found a carefully organized |TOU] 
of individuals, whose one and only 
purpose is to have a winning team 
represent their "Alma Mater." LaTgl 
sums of money will be raised an I 
powerful teams moulded from the ath- 
letes who have been influenced to en- 
ter said institution as a result of 
| Hal concessions and financial induce- 
ments. Such a program in turn 
makes possible the staging of "big 
I games'' and the collection of large 
gate receipts, all of which in turn 
j makes possible the payment of said 
, financial inducements to the members 
of the team. 

Of course this entire matter is hand- 
led in such a manner so as not to 
have the institution in any way di- 
Continued on Page 2 



?AGE TWO 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, SEUNSGROVE, PA. 



TUESDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1924 



THE SUSQUEHANNA 

Published weekly thruout the col- 
lege year by the students of Susque- 
ha University, 

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 14. 1924 

STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief 

Harland D. Fague, '-'> 

Business Manager 

A. Ellsworth Grove, '25 

Editorial Staff 

Managing Editor . .Orren Wagner '28 

!. caJ Editor John Sanderson '27 

Athletic Editor Bar] Thomas, '25 

Alumni Editor . . . Lynne Ramer, '23 

Exchange Editor ...Hurley Barnes, '2~> 

Business Staff 

asst. Bus, Manager, Samuel Frost, '26 
Ladies' Asst. Bus. Manager.. 

..Margaret Spigelmyer, '25 

CORRESPONDENTS 

Y. M. C. A Marlin Enders, *25 

Y. \V. C. A. ..Catherine Beaehley, '25 

• allege Jacob Kroen, '26 

Seibert Hall Martha Larson, '26 

Conservatory Naomi Uirlch, '26 

Seminary Lynne Ramer, '26 '. 

Humor Luther Rhodes, '27 



teams, etc. It does not carry with 
It, however, victory ;tt any cost, 

Such a plan or policy recognizes the 
right of every student of the insti- 
tution to have the opportunity to earn 
a place on the various teams. It recog- 
nizes the value and benefit to be de- 
rived by her students from such rep- 
resentation and competition and there- 
fore makes such an opportunity pos- 
sibie for her students, rather than 
have this privilege given to another 
"student athlete" who not only de- 
rives the benefit therefrom, but in ad- 
dition is also securing special finan- 
cial concessions, etc. Further, it rec- 
ognizes the existence of certain defi- 
nite and established intercollegiate 
regulations and practices governing 
athletics and in her relations with 
other institutions plans to meet these 
institutions on a similar basis. 

Nor need this seccond course or 
plan of necessity do away with the 
"big game" with all of its collegiate 
color and setting. Nothing in col- 
lege life tends to mould and weld in- 
to one unified mass the student body 
as does such an event. Possibly noth- 
ing tends to foster a higher degree of 



college spirit, a truer sense of loyalty 

— and devotion to the institution and a 

Entered in the Selinsgrove Post de flnlte cause, than does the service 



Office as second class matter. 

Subscription price, $1.50 per year. 

Member of the Intercollegiate News- 
paper Association 



GAMBLING ON THE GAMES 
rii<-\ were both wejl dressed and 
rently well fed. There were no 
corns (in their hands that caressed 
■tsy chairs in which they sat nor 
did any wrinkles show up on the well 
powdered brows, They were Jelly- 
beans of the Brsi water. 

"I have twenty-live bucks on the 
'ante with Washington tomorrow and 
1 have a hunch that it is a good bet," 

said J, ]',. number one. 

"I could only get twenty and had 
to give odds at that." was the reply 
I .1. 1!. number two. 

Now let's consider this species of 

ollege animal. They do not spin, 

neither do thev weave. Their time is 



and sacrilici that is called forth in 
preparation for such an event. "To 
train for service" is after all the cor- 
ner stone of the inundation of the 
American College, 

Three years ago Susquehanna ap- 
parently faced a crisis or turning point 
in ber athletic career. She had pass- 
ed thru in succession various periods 

those in which every man on the 
team not only played for the love of 

tlie sport and his Alma Mater, but 
even was willing to pay QUI hard earn- 
ed cash to furnish its own equipment 
and training table meals, etc.: a per- 
iod during which the finest sense of 
loyalty and devotion to their college 
and the willingness to serve and sac- 
rifice for their team, was displayed. 

From this period or condition Sus- 
quehanna gradually drifted to that 
period in which it was deemed abso- 
lutely necessary to single out athletes 
and induce them to enter Susque- 
hanna, under promise of special finan- 
cial concessions and inducements — 



spent in loafing thru college. They 
SO out to the games and occasionally i promises made, hut seldom kept, ex- 
make a practice to see how the teamjeept by the University, who found her- 

!■ progressing. When the big games j self involved annually to the extent 

ome along they place their money' of several thousands of dollars, (The 

a here they think the best chance of'wrtier does not wish to be misunder- 
winning is. Supporting the old col- stood in this matter this entire 
college spirit is what they use scheme was planned in all good faith 
>H excuse. \v i t h nothing hut the very best inter- 
on the other hand there tire some ests of the University at heart -the 
.uudreds of men who go out to the scheme, how. ret, tailed to bring last- 
athletic field every afternoon. They lag results, just as similar schemes 
nut on dirty, damp football clothes have failed and are failing in other 



ind go thru all of the hard training, 

*ake all id' the hard knocks of the 
game. Three to four hours every day 



institutions). 

Such was the nature of the condi- 
tion facing the athletic board and the 



are given to practice and at night writer, when in the fall of 1H21 he re- 
the) slip in to their rooms so tired • spooded to the request of the board 

ait that study is a task. They givo\,|' directors of the University to take 
,11 they have for the college and up his duties as head of the Depart- 

eceiVi in return not one cent Intent of Physical Education and Atb 

Leave out the moral question and Inks. In addition to the aforemen- 
traditionl religion. He leachet his tinned conditions there bung over the 

way thru college on the excuse that he Athletic Association a financial debt: 

ipporting Hie team. there was a scarcity of equipment; 

Copyright 1924 Collegiate Syndicate. Susquehanna's playing field facilities 

S were not only inadequate, hut even a 

ATHLETIC PROGRAM discredit to an institution such as 

OF S. U. SET FORTH | Susquehanna; her male students in 

the college department numbered pos 

tinued from Page 1 siblj one hundred and twenty-live, 

•o the arrangement; wry iv w of whom had athletic train- 

ii some cases Hie "ad minis- lag or experience prior to entering 

hi. rant of the Susquehanna. College spirit was low; 



h arrangements. In 
minds of many people, and 
tally those not familiar with or lu- 
ted ill the real lleeds <il the ill- 

titutiots and the fundamental pur- 
of collegiate athletics, the afore 
loned scheme Is ideal and essen- 
tia] to the real advancement of the 
Institution Itself, 

I Im other plan or policy that pre- 
•nis itself, and which is followed in 

many or tin colleges in the North, 

SOUth and especially the Middle West, 

together iritu an ever increasing num- 
ber of the Eastern Institutions, places 

•he control and direction of the ath- 
letic activities of the institution in 
rhf hands of faculty, students and 
alumni. In such a plan the import- 
in e and desirability of having strong 
representative teams and victory in 
•he various contests is not minimized, 
jUSt as every institution prides her 
-■elf in having splendid representa- 
tive musical organizations, debating 



students on Susquehanna's campus 

possessing athletic ability failed to 
respond to the (till lor team csndl- 
knowing that other men were 
on Hie campus, who were receiving 
special financial considerations in view 
of their entering Susquehanna and 

these men would naturally he expert 

ed to be members of Susquehanna's 
representative teams. The desire on 

Mo part of the ordinary college stud- 
ent to go out itnd tight for a position 
on the team and serve his college was 
'one, and a perioid of years has had 
to intervene in order to overcome this 
condition. (Again the writer would 
stress the fact that he in no way de- 
sires to have the impression that any 
one individual was responsible for 
such a condition, it simply existed as 
a result of general conditions at that 
time in the conduct of athletics.) 

Previous to 1921 a program similar 
to the one outlined in the first part 
of this article had been attempted. In- 



dividuals had promised to contribute 
to a special fund: different campus 
organizations had assumed definiite 
financial obligations; groups of alumni 
had decided to finance some "star ath- 
lete" during his college career. The 
result w;ts invariably the same — in- 
terest in the undertaking waned; 
plans for raising the funds failed to 
materialize and as aforementioned. 
the ultimate and final result was the 
same— the University was forced to 
meet the obligation involved. Surely 
an unwholesome and undesirable con- 
dition. 

Not only did the athletic board face 
these facts; the University's dire need 
or funds for general endowment had 
been but recently placed before her 
friends and alumni and an effort made 
to raise $500,000. In addition to this 
endowment her urgent needs in other 
lines — a new Library, new dormitor- 
es, additions to the faculty, etc., had 
to lie met in order to meet and main- 
tain the requirements established for 
institutions of learning such as Sus- 
quehanna. 

After months of deliberation and 
hours of careful discussion, during 
which time a careful study of Susque- 
hanna's athletic problems was made, 
together with a survey of the trend 
of intercollegiate athletics and their 
direct bearing to the status of the in-! 
stitution itself, Susquehanna's athletic 
board in 1821 determined on a policy: 
such as litis been briefly outlined M 
being the second scheme or program] 
underlying intercollegiate athletics to- 1 
day. 

The persons unfamiliar wit h the han- 
dicaps under which Susquehanna set 
forth in her effort to establish for 

herself a name of respect, clean sports- j 
manship, and fair play in her athletic 

activities and relatione with other in-] 
stitutions, will never know of the' 
hours of planning, of careful thought 
and effort, given by that splendid 
group of men-members of the faculty, 
students and alumni together with Dr. 
Aikens and the board of directors of 
the University, in gradually establish- 
ing a sound basis for a thlet i t-s at Sus- 
quehanna. 

Nineteen hundred and twenty-one 
found Susquehanna, one of the small- 
est of the Middle Atlantic States Col- 
leges, starting to put her own house 
in better order as pertained to her 
athletics. During the pail three years 
other colleges have taken similar 
steps and at the present time at least 
three additional colleges— natural riv- 
als of Susquehanna— have set out on 

similar programs. Still other colleges 

with whom Susquehanna newer enjoy- 
ed athletic relations, have placed her 
on their schedules because they know 
they are meeting a team playing upon 
ti similar basis to that which they 
long since had adopted. 

For the first time in a number of 
years Susquehanna finds herself with 

a team that is really representative 

of her student body For the first time 
in years she can invite the most care- 
ful inquiry as to the status and eli- 1 
gibility of the men wearing the' 
Orange and Maroon. Possibly for the ] 
first time Susquehanna has succeeded! 
in measuring up to generally recog 
nized standards in Intercollegiate ath-j 

letics. No longer can Susquehanna 

he rated with thai ever decreasing 
number of colleges who fail to recog- 
nise usual collegiate athletic sfan 
dards as to eligibility of pia y%n, etc. 

The goal for which thoae men in 

L921 set out, has not been reached 

It is believed, however, that llllKll 

Otis been accomplished. Susque 
hanna's fair name ts no longer a by- 
word for the undesirable features in 
collegiate athletics, Collect spirit 
in lief is at its height. Visitiinn teams 
itnd our own students enjoy privileges 
and playing facilities equalled by few- 
colleges of Susquehanna's size. Offi- 
cials handling our home games, re- 
quest to be reappointed because they 
lind it pleasant to handle a game on 
the Orange nad Maroon campus. The 
present student body (altho the male 
portion in the college department is 
possibly smaller than that of most of 
Susquehanna's rivals) is conceded to 
be the largest and of the highest 
type ever entering Susquehanna. To- 
day students are coming to her halls, 
not only from the central portion of 
the Keystone State, but from Its re- 
motest districts; from New England, 
from New York, from New Jersey, 
etc. Surely Susquehanna's future is 
Concluded on Page 3 



Groner & Mackert hungry? 

l?l«.«4-^,:^„l /"« a i. Meet and eat at th « "Nickel Inn," 

Electrical COlltraCtorS lunch, 324 Market street or at the 

"IMickelette" lunch, 448J/ 2 Market 

EvCrVthillfiT Electrical street > Sunbury. Sandwiches with Pic- 

J & callili dressing. Ham and Cheese, 

14 E. Pine Street Selinsgrove, Pa. ? eans - Pastries, Coffee, Milk, etc. 

Cannot be beat for 5 cents each. 



Selinsgrove Lumber Co. Eat 

w m * ♦ l ^l h . ».. Schnee's Home Made 

We Manufacture Nothing but the Best 

Bread 

For Your Parties 



LUMBER, MILLWORK and BUILD 

ING SUPPLIES 

Selinsgrove, Penna 



B CAKES— SANDWICH BREAD 

300 S. Market St. Bell Phone 71-X 

Photographs — Frames seimsgrove, p a . 



WALLACE NUTTING PICTURES 
— at — 



SCHINDLER STUDIO BEAUTY CULTURIST 

515 Market Street, Sunbury, Pa. MISS MA R'E FREY 

218 Snyder Street Selinsgrove. Pa. 



STUDENTS! 

Why Not Try 



WHEN IN NEED OF 



SHEFFER'S Bank or Office Supplies, 
WHITE DEER 



ICE CREAM 

The Real Ice Cream with the Real 
Flavor 



C. A. KNOEBEL 

South of Trinity Lutheran 

Selinsgrove, Penna. 



Looseleaf or Tight 
Bound Books 

OR ANY KIND OF 

PRINTING 

WRITE 

Smith Printing Co. 

WILLIAMSPORT, PA. 



H. L. ROTHFUSS 

Dealer In 
GENERAL MERCHANDISE, MEATS, Students— Be On Time— Here's the 

OILS and MACHINERY Place to Buy 

Phone 101-Y Selinsgrove 

— Alarm Clocks 

(<L„f„„V \7 n *.; n l,r C*«^„ A,so a Fu " Line of Guns > Ammunition, 
hnaier S Variety StOre Knives and Shelf Goods 

FOR ALL YOUR WENTZEL'S HARDWARE STORE 

Staples and Novelties — 

Market Street, Selinsgrove L00SE LEA(r N0JE BOOKS DRAW 



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1624 Chestnut St. Philadelphia The Stationer 

— 21 N. Third Street Sunbury. Pa. 



PALACE OF SWEETS 

Superior Quality Candies JJ " Y ? UR SOCIAL FUNCTIONS 

404406 Market St., Sunbury, Pa. DeillllSOn's DeCOrationS 

Try Our Delicious Brick Ice Cream _ ^—m 
Try Our Hot Coffee Paper Cups 

Haine's Stationery Store 

Susquehanna's Life Insurance Man Sunbury, Pa 

New York Life 

Insurance Co. 

ARTHUR C. BROWN 

Freeburg, P»>nna. 

GASKINS, 

THE JEWELER 
Sunbury, Pa. 

EAT 
AT LEIBY'S 

Sunbury, Pa. 
CHAS. W. K E L L E R 

Dealer In 

Meats and Groceries 

Both Phones — Selinsgrove 



A THE DYER A 
ANDCIFANER * 



435 Market St., Cunbury, Pa 



BASTIAN BROS. CO. 

1030 Bastian Bldg., Rochester, N. Y. 

CLASS PINS and RINGS 
Engraved Commencement Announce- 
ments 



L. E. RHOADS 

Dealer in All Kinds of 

COAL, SALT, CEMENT, LIME, 

FERTILIZER, Etc. 



WRIGLEYS 

Jijttr every meal 




ARTHUR MARX 

SHOES OF QUALITY 
355 Market Street Sunbury. Pa. 



THAD. T. WIERMAN 

JEWELER 
Market Street Sunbury, Pa. 



digestion. 



Makes 



next eli 



f ' « 



/Sealed in 
its Purity 
Package 



D. A. KLINE 



MEATS and GROCERIES 
Market Street Selinsgrove, Pa. 



iSPtARMINT 



MERCHANT TAILOR 
Ed. I. Heffelfinger 

SATISFACTION GUARANTEED 
Market Street Selinsgrove 

THE 

Snyder County Tribune 

Selinsgrove, Pa. 

JOB WORK A 8PECIALTY 

Ben. T. Phillips, Editor - ^ Publisher 






TUESDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1924 



THE SUSQUEHANNA. SELINSGROVE, PA. 



PAGE THREE 






k 



ALUMNI 



SUSQUEHANNA TEAM TOO 

STRONG FOR BLOOMSBURG 



Archie Swanger, '23, is still princi- 
pal of the Luthersburg public schools. 
Two able Susqut'lianna men are now 
leaders in religion and education in 
that city, Naugle '24, is pastor of the 
Lutheran Church while Swanger has 
gained the confidence of the parents 
and teachers to a very great degree. 

Edna Goff, '23, has been re-elected 
to the chair in Latin in Derry High. 

Thomas Atkinson, '22, is a member 
of the Senior Class in theology in Mt. 
Airy Seminary. 

Lewis Pawling, '22, is a student in 
the V. of P. school of law. 

Glennis Rickert, '22, holds the prin- 
cipalship of Halifax schools. 

Edmund Ritter, '22, is a bank em- 
ploye in one of Williamsport's im- 
portant banks. "Doc" is heading to- 
wards the future cashiership of the 
bank in "Billtown." 

Clarence Drumm, '23, is an instruc- 
tor in Pennington Seminary in 
Heightstown, N. J. 

Winston Emerick is occupying a 
very responsiible position in one of 
Johnstown's most important banks. 
He is head of the foreign department 
of the Citizen's Trust Co. "Pat" has 
lately been married to a local young 
lady, Miss Elva Hare. 

Herman Qoets, '23, is district super- 
visor of the schools in Harrisburg. 

Marvin Groce, '2'.\. is finishing a two 
year course in Economics at Yale I'ni- 

v* rsity. 

Beatrice Fisher. "12. is teaching 
Science in Lansford High. 

George Herman, '13, is supervising 
:'n the grades in this town. Herman 
is a local citizen. 

Miles Hummer, '23, is teaching in 
the secondary schools in the State of 
, oma 

Man I '-'* ' -• a student at Summer 
Sessions, i ,; assistant principal in Dau- 
phin High. 

Wm. Aurker, also a student during 
summer months, is assistant princi- 
pal at Hurnside High. 

Luther Fisher, '22. is district man- 
ager of the Penna. Power <£ Light 
Co. He has been notified that he will 
be promoted to the division manager- 
ship in the near future. 

Harry Sweeney, '23, is still enjoying 
a great popularity among the students 
of Follensbee High and among the 
people of the city of Follensbee, W. 
Va. Harry is head coach of atletics 
in that place. 

Thomas YYeibte, '23, is assistant pur- 
chasing agent for the Penn Public 
Service Corporation in Johnstown, 1'a. 
Tom has made very rapid strides since 
his graduation from college 

Fetterolf, '23, is holding an official | 
position in the Thomas Kinzey Lum- , 
ber Co. in Johnstown. Besides he- ! 
coming a member of the company he < 
has also become a member of the Kin- 1 
zey family thru his marriage to Miss! 
Mabel Kinzey, business -24. "Tom" 
Weible. "Pat" Emerick and "Jack" 
Fetterolf have secured the most re- 
sponsible positions of any of the Class 
of '23. The class is very proud of the 
success of their friends and wishes 
them success for bringing such honor 
to it. All these young men have si 
cured positions in the same town, the 

■tael center of the West. 

11. J. Uothermel, '23, is principal of: 

the Miildletown public schools. He lias 
two very able assistants, both Sns ( |ue^ 
hanna alumni. Mis< Hel«1) Salem 'l!i. 
is instructor in languages, while Rus- 
sell stetler, '21, is instructor in: 
Science. It is reported that Untie r 
njel is very well liked by his teach- 
ers for the very fair manner in which 
he supervises. 

Frank Attinger, '22, is principal of 
'he Sandy township high, near I Hi 

bois. 



Continued from Page 1 
gains tor either team, but a slight 
edge was conceded to Hloomsburg. 
Second Quarter 
The quarter opened with the ball in 
Bloomsburg's possession in mid field. 
They failed to advance and were 
forced to punt. Five yard penalty 
given to Susquehanna for being off- 
side. Stroup around right end for 
seven yards; Bolig circled right end 
for first down. Bloomsburg held. On 
fourth down Susquehanna attempted 
forward pass, but Kapnusky intercept- 
ed it and ran fifty-six yards for touch- 
down. The attempt at goal was miss- 
ed. During the remainder of the quar- 
ter there was some red hot playing, 
but no further scoring was registered. 
At the end of the first half Blooms- 
burg sported a six point lead, and her 
followers were wild with joy and ex- 
pectancy. 

Third Quarter 
Between halves Coach Wingard in- 
jected much fighting spirit into the! 
j men and they returned to the fray 
eager to wipe out the stain of their 
I showing in the first half. The half 
began with Susquehanna again kick- 
ing off to Bloomsburg. Bloomsburg's 
ball on the 30 yard line. On the first: 
play Bolig recovered a Bloomsburg! 
fumble, Sleigle made slight gain at 
right end. A forward pass was Inter- 
cepted and the ball returned to 
Bloomsburg. Two line plays and a 
pass were broken Up. As Bloomsburg 
tried to punt Hart man broke thru and 
blocked the kick. Captain < Gordon 
scooped up the ball and ran to the 
12 yard line before he was stopped. 
Thomas around left end lor live yards. 
Another end run netted four yards and 
a ti ist down. On two line plays 
Stuempfle carried the ball to within 
two l'eet of the goal line, and on the 
next play Groce tore thru for a touch- 
down. Thomas' drop kick was suc- 
cessful, and Susquehanna assumed a 
one point lead. After the next kick- 
oS an exchange of punts gave the ball 
to Susquehanna on Bloomsburg's || 
yard line. At this point Stuempfle 
threw a twenty-seven yard forward 
pass to Thomhs and the latter cover- 
ed the remaining distance before fall- 
ing over the goal line. The attempt 
at goal was wide. Susquehanna again 
kicked off to the visitors and the 
quarter ended soon afterward. 
Fourth Quarter 
Numerous substitutions marked this 
quarter and only a few unfortunate 
breaks prevented the Orange and Ma- 
roon from scoring several touchdowns. 
The prep scchool lads continued to 
fight hard, but as the time wore on 
they were completely outclassed by 
s. r. 

The entire Bloomsburg team de- 
serves commendation for the manner 
in which they struggled against their 
college foes. Among the Susquehanna 
nit n several stood out prominently, 
but none more so than "Bob" Hart- 
man, sturdy tackle, who made his 
presenee felt both on defensive and 
offensive play. His tackling was dead- 
ly and accurate. "Pete" Bolig con- 
tinued his high (lass punting and his 
defensive work was of the best. Weav- 
er played a strong defensive game 
when injected into the lineup, as did 
Gimme, versatile end. Stuempfle used 
line judgment at his position of quar 
terback. Groce, hard plunging back, 
put forth a high class of ball. Dodd, 
Sleigle and Stroup showed inntli prom- 
ise and should continue in work well 
in the future. Captain Cordon tad 
Barnes played their usual lighting 
game and were much in evidence. 
Illough, when shifted troin 8Sd U) 
tackle, showed to advantage. 
The lineup and score; 



Weaver for Nipple, Stuempfle for 
Gherrity, Groce for Dodd. Horton for 

Weaver. Dodd for Sleigh'. R< [eree 
Schanck; umpire Saude; head lines- 
man McHugh. 

S— 



INSPIRING MEETING 
HELD BY 



W. C. A. 



ATHLETIC PROGRAM 

OF S. U, SET FORTH 



Continued from Page 2 
looming up with great promise. The 
student slogan of 1924, "Loyalty. Ser- 
vice and Sacrifice" aptly conveys the 
spirit pervading the old campus. The 
implanting of this same spirit in the 
hearts of every true alumnus will 
speedily hasten the day when that 
Greater and Grander Susquehanna will 
be in every sense a Reality. 

L 1). GROSSMAN. '16. 
S 

IN ACCORD WITH POLICY 



1 



Erma Stahl, '23 is occupying the 
chair in Mathematics for the second 
successive year since her graduation. 
S 

Frosh .Co-ed — "Why did Tommy 
touch the ground with the ball after 
he caught the forward pass?" 

Another— "I suppose it (tlje ball) 
was wet or something and he just 
wiped it off." 



p e g_«I heard Louie tell Sparky j 
something about 'stripping the gears,' 
what did he mean?" 

Anna— "Oh! That's what they do to 
a car to cool it off." 

S 

Subscribe for The Susquehanna. 



Hloomsburg Susquehanna 

Fitzpatrick L. E. Thomas 

Rowland L. T. llarlman 

McDonald L. G. Barnes 

Bravinsky C. Cordon 

Kleckner R. G. Nipple 

Zinolvack R. T. Cassel 

Kenney R. E. Blough 

Walsh Q. B. Gherrity 

Seveney R. H. B. Stroup 

Kapnusky L. H. B. Dodd 

Schwall F. B. Bolig 

Touchdowns — Kapnusky, Thomas, 
Croee. Points after touchdown— S. 
Thomas. Substitutions — Hauph for 
Schwall. Burns for McDonald, Jenkins 
for Seveney, Cooper for Burns. Stok- 
er for Walsh, Govaith for Kenney, 



In this issue of The Susquehanna 
will be found a clear and concise state- 
ment by Professor Grossman on the 
athletic situation at Susquehanna. 

I have been drafted into service by 
the athletic board. The coaching of 
our football team to me is a labor of 
love. I would like all friends of the 
alumni to realize that I am in hearty 
accord with Susquehanna's athletic 
policy. 

The University has certain rules of 
eligibility "hat must be enforced an I 
1 will not be a party to breaking any 
of these rules. Tin University wishes 
to discourage the practice ol offering 
to athletes, just because the-, are ath 
leies, special financial indui emeai - 
to enter Susquehanna and ai lon| i i 

1 am connected with athleti. - at Su- 
quehanna I shall not he a party to 
nor responsible for the offering of any I 
such financial inducements. 

The $100 Competitive Scholarships! 
established by the board of director-;, 
three years ago are not a part if Sus 
quehanna's athletic program. The tun 
that they are awarded upon the same 
basis as the Rhodes Scholarships to 
Oxford University, England, the, 
awards being granted upon the appli 
<ants traits along moral, mental and 
physical lines has, however, resulted 
in hringing to Susquehanna's campus 
a splendid group of young men and 
we believe has tided materially in 
building up her present student body 
These scholarships do embody those 
principles of award which are gaining 
marked favor with the leading Ameri- 
can colleges and universities. Here 
again Susquehanna is laying a sound 
foundation upon which to establish 
additional scholarships and which iti 
is hoped alumni and friends of Sus-; 
quehanna will make possible. 

The morale of college athletics has; 
(hanged and we must change with it.. 
Do not judge the good work that has i 
In en accomplished by victories and! 
defeats. If our alumni will just be 
a little patient and stand by us for 
a little while longer I am sure we will 
be able to work out this problem to 
the satisfaction of all concerned. Let j 
us all give the institution the loyal 
support she deserves and success must 
come. 

EDGAR K WINGARD. 

ALPHA SIGMA OMEGA 

HOST AT RECEPTION 



\lpha Sigma Omega fraternity da 
lightfully entertained friends at an 

informal reception in the fraternity 

home mi Saturda) • renins, October 

11. 

Being the initial reception of its 
kind held this year, v LG found every 
one assembled in a Ipiril of delight- 
ful expectancy. Tbew was no maul 
testation of disappointment, judging 
from the expression id' the guests. 
Felton's Collegians furnished an abun- 
dance of harmonic, inspiration, which 
augmented the existing spirit of nier- ' 
t\ making to the extent that when the 
time for parting drew nigh those pres- 
ent expressed their deep regret that 
the time had been so short. 

S 

Wise or Otherwise 

Being sensible takes a lot of prac- 
tice. 

The man who said figures couldn't 
lie wasn't a tax collector. 

Finding a horse shoe or laughing 
when a Prof, pulls a cloudy Joke are 
both signs of good luck— Sometimes. 

The hardest part about many a va- 
cation is lying about what a fine time 
you had. 



Continued from Page l 
ing. and by widening the reach of 
love. It also keeps one in touch with 
what is going on outside. 

Miss Hoyi took up the other phase 
as to What the Student Means to 
the Y. W. C. A. The Y. W. cannot 
function alone, it has to have the co-i 
operation of the student Every girl; 
should learn to cultivate a sincere in- 
terest in the work of the Y. W. C. A. 
First, it is her duty to try to be pies 
ent at every meeting. Second, the 
leader should not be expected to do 
all the talking. Every girl should 
enter into the discussions. By tin- 
exchanging of ideas everyone will be 
able to understand more clearly, the 
perplexing national and religious 
1 questions. Third, every girl should 
think the Y. W. such a worthy or- 
ganization to have interest enough 
j not to neglecct the financial side. 

No other organization can supply 
the combination of social and relig- 
ious training as the Y. W. C. A. 
S 



NEXT TIME TRY 

WALDO & CO. 

The Store of Service 



SUNBURY 



PENNA. 



OHRBACH'S 

THE LEADING STORE FOR WOMEN 
Sunbury, Pa. 



Idlewhile Tea Room 

Dinner Parties 
a Specialty 



SUNBURY 



PENNA. 



FEEHRER & NOLL 
BARBERS 



GIRLS TRIED OUT 



FOR CHORAL CLUB 

Continued from Page 1 
who comes to Susquehanna from the 
New England Conservatory of Music. 
Professor Koch is an excellent teach 
er and everyone is sure that he will 
be an excellent director as well. 

s 
Subscribe for The Susquehanna. 



Teachers Wanted 

For Schools and Colleges 
Every Day of the Year 

National Teachers 
Agency, Inc. 

D. H. COOK. Gen. Mgr. 

Home Offices — Philadelphia, Pa. 

Branch Offices: 

Pittsburgh. Pa.. Indianapolis, lnd„ 
Syracuse, N. Y.. Northampton, Mass. 
No Charge to Employers No Charge 
to Candidates until Elected Positions 
I Waiting for Susquehanna University 
graduates. 



Wanted 20 Students lsaBEsa!B J 

Who want to earn their way through * " e * COple S KeStaUrailt 

college. Have five vacancies in near- MRS. F. E. DOEBLER, Propr. 

^M^^nn™^' Pay t '.? g fr ° m Hot and Cold Lunches Served 

$75.00 to $100.00 per month, spare Cigarettes and Tobacco 

time. an 

Market Street Selinsgrove 

Promotions made from College _________^__________ 

Workers 

For Further Information see H C F HI 3 11 & Wetzel 

Michael R. Pittle HARDWARE 

On Campus UP-TO-DATE HARDWARE AND 



MARINELLO BEAUTY CULTURE 



ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES 
HEATING and PLUMBING 



Market Street Selinsgrove 

Hemstitching and Dress Pleating | . u 

in Five Different Styles 

aiso Dress Making Photographs, Art Goods 

Mrs. Gordon RAmo MACH,NES and SUPPL,ES 

205 S Market St Selinsgrove RIPPLE ART SHOP 



356 Market Street 



Sunbury, Pa. 



Home of Betty Wales = 

Dresses DR. W. R. ROHBACH 

THE BON TON 

345-347 Market St. Sunbury, Pa. 



Dentist 

N. MARKET ST. SEL\r.&c»*u* I 



SAY IT WITH FLOWERS 

FRESH CUT FLOWERS and POTTED PLANTS for WEDDINGS. 

PARTIES and FUNERALS. FLOWERS for ALL OCCASIONS 

Visitors Always Welcome at Our Green Houses 

GEO. B. RINE 



BELL 32 Y 



FLORIST 



SELINSGROVE 



The Kutttown Publishing Co., Inc. 

Publishers — Printers — Binders 



"Quality Service' 
Our Motto 



KUTZTOWN, PA. 



Printer! of the 

1925 I.anthorn 



L ._....-•-- 



SEE CHARLES G. HENDRICKS 

NOTARY PUBLIC 

FOR AFFIDAVITS, LICENSES, DEEDS, Etc. 



MONOGRAM STATIONERY 

The Selinsgrove Times 

"WHERE THE SUSQUEHANNA IS PRINTED" 



STUDENTS! 

8AVE YOUR MONEY 



BUY ATHLETIC SUPPLIES AT YOUR 
STORE 



The Athletic Association Co-Operative Store 



EVERYTHING GOOD TO EAT 
REASONABLE PRICE8 

SAM'S QUICK LUNCH 

Opposite City Hotel — Sunbury, Pa. 



STRAND 

Best in Moving Pictures 

Continuous — 2 to 11 
Sunbury, Pa. 



PAGE FOUR 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, SELINSGROVE, PA. 



SNYDER'S RESTAURANT 

STUDENTS' RETREAT 



W H I T M E R - S T E E L E COMPANY 
South River Lumber Company 

Manufacturers of 

Pine, Hemlock and Hardwood Lumber 



65 King Street 



Lath, Prop Timber and Ties 



Northumberland, Pa. 



THE FARMERS NATIONAL BANK 

3% Interest Paid on Time Deposits 



CITY 
FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY 

SUNBURY, PA. 

Capital $600,000.00 



CLOTHING, SHOES and FURNISHINGS 

At BULICK'S 

Cleaning and Pressing 

17 S. MARKET STREET SELINSGROVE, PA. 



SELINSGROVE CANDY KITCHEN 

Headquarters for 

Sweets and Home-Made Delicious Ice (ream 

We Also Serve Light Lunches 
FRED. S. REICHLEY, Propr. SELINSGROVE. PA. 



MARX BROTHERS 

The Home of Hart, Schaffner and Marx 

Clothes 



F. K. SUTTON 

Furniture and Funeral Director 

SERVICE EXCEPTIONAL 

Competent and Courteous Attendants — Best of Motor Equipment 

Bell Phone 81-Z— SELINSGROVE 



IS 

Make Your I) o 


liar Buy 

SO BUY AT 


Full 


Value 


SELINSGROVE 


DEPARTMENT 


STORE 


Student Trade Solicited 






DRY GOODS. GROCERIES 


,, NOTIONS, RUGS. 


and 1 


r URNITURE 



Sun bury Milk Products Co. 

POLAR WAVE ICE CRE\M 



SUNBURY, PA 



AS K FOR 

THARP'S ICE CREAM 

A STANDARD OF QUALITY 

Served fit The People's Restaurant 
ONE REAL NEWSPAPER 

SUNBURY DAILY ITEM 

Sun bury, Pa. 



S. L. RICE. Jr. 
Equitable Life Insurance Co., of Iowa 

906908 KUNKEL BUILDING. HARRISBURG, PA. 



First National Bank of Selins Grove 

INVITES YOUR BUSINESS AND PATRONAGE 

Resources In Excess of $1,000,000.00 



UP-TO-DATE HOME BAKERY 

We handle a full line of Bread, Buns, Cinnamon Buna, Cookies, Fancy 
Cakes, Pies, etc. — 8pecial attention given to orders for Parties and 
Social Functions. 

H. B. SHEMORY, Propr. 

South Market Street Selinsgrove, Pa. 






About The Campus 

YOU ARE CHALLENGED 
Have you noticed in your going to 

and fro and up and down over the 
campus this fall the presence of a 
dark cloud a negative and decidedly 

objectional influence in this mould- 
ing environment of ours? it is the 
all too prevalent use of profanity. If 
you have not noticed, it may be well 
to take observation of yourself. Per- 
haps it is too close to come within 
your range of vision like the proverb- 
ial moat. 

He who uses profanity proclaims 
to all his hearers his inability to ex- 
press his thoughts in English. He 
shows himself to be totally inconsid- 
erate and unlit for association with 
cultured and refined people. He 
proves the existence and demon- 
Btratea the result of laxity and negli- 
gence in his past training, both in the 
home and out. He telle the world of 
the utter lack of conscious discipline 
on his own part. He is a Bombastic 
discredit and humiliation to the one 
who nave him life and then sacri- 
ficed that it Blight count for some- 
thing in the scheme of thins*. By 
his very evident lack of breeding he 
automatically excludes himself from 
the cinle of folks who are self-re- 
specting enough to abstain from such 
obnoxious vulgarities and who would 
find pleasure and profit in leading 
away and up any one so sadly afflict- 
ed. What a subtle index to mental 
putrefaction. 

Bat that is the least of it. Is it 
ii"! hideous to realize that a person 
can so quickly and in one word con- 
fess and proclaim the many glories 
of God, and yet deny, denounce and 
flout Him and His promise of punish- 
ment for the desecration of Fiis holi- 
ness. A very Ingenious trick of the 
devil for the seduction and possession 
of unthinkable and unconcerned per- 
sons, is it not? What will we answer 
to this grave charge on the last day. 
when we come face to face with Cod 
and find it impossible to lie? We 
cannot say that we did think and dare 
not say that we (lid not care. The 
only thing left is punishment and re- 
morse; more rending, more agonizing 
and more hopeless than anything that 
we are capable of conceiving. That is 
unless there is a change in our atti- 
tude before we reach that state. 

There is no time like the present to 
stamp out this nuisance'. Let us thank 
Cod for the opportunity He has given 
us for penitence and make use of it. 
Let us all join hands with Cod in a 
consistent and acute effort to stamp 
out without mercy the last remnants 
of this repulsive weakness in our- 
selves and others. Then too n mem- 
ber that reform like charity begins at 
i home. This done, we will have the 
satisfaction of knowing that our Alma 
.Mater is more nearly ideal for our 
having seen our duty and having per- 
formed it. is that not sufficient com- 
pensation? The glory, if the perfor 
mance of duty merits such, belongs 
to God. Are you loyal in the- higher 
sense of the word to your institution 
and your church? 

S 

S. U. TO MEET SUNBURY Y. 

M. C. A. IN PRACTICE GAME 

Rather than have Susquehanna's 

varsity idle next Saturday a game has 

been arranged with the Banbury P. 

I! I"' V. M ('. A to till ,'n the opes 
date in the schedule. Failure to ar- 
range satisfactory conditions under 
which the original game should be 
played caused Susquehanna's ath- 
letic' board, in recent session, to or- 
der the gam* canceled, 

Saturday's game will be played on 

University PleM with the "Kick off 
at 1! ::;u 

Susquehanna's next test will be on 

October IStk, a/hen Juniata will be 
met on the home field. 

REV. J. H. HARTMAN 

ADDRESSED Y. M. C. A. 

Continued from Page 1 
Weak and he that is strong must hear 
the infirmities of the weak upon him- 
self. 

S 

Much discomfort is caused by buy- 
ing shoes to fit the occasion, rather 
than buying shoes to fit the feet. 

Luckily a large group of fossils un- 
earthed near Bass Lake, Ind., were 
too late to run for office. 



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SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY 

REV. CHARLES T. AIKENS, D. D.. President 
Susquehanna University is located in the heart of the beautiful 
Susquehanna Valley, in the homelike borough of Selinsgrove. Dor- 
mitories and recitation buildings are in excellent condition with all 
modern conveniences. 

For Catalogue Address 

WM. T. HORTON, Registrar, Selinsgrove, Pa. 



Sunbury Trust & Safe Deposit Company 

TRUSTS EXECUTED, COMMERCIAL BANKING, 8AVING8 



* ,LL 'AM SCHN'Uftt 



Volume XXXI 



THE SUSQUEHANNA 



SELINSGROVE, PA., TUESDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1924 



Number 4 



Dr. S. Parkes I Organization Of Nov. 22 Alumni and Susquehanna Will S. U. Overwhelmed 

Cadman Lectured! S. U. Orchestra Home-Coming Day Meet Juniata Here Sunbury Y. M. C. A. 



MOST 



INTERESTING LECTURE SECOND MEETING OF ORCHESTRA! ATHLETIC BOARD RECENTLY SUSQUEHANNA ELEVEN WILL DUE TO THE VACANCY IN THE 



EVER HEARD AT SUSQUEHANNA 
GIVEN BY DR. S. PARKES CAD- 
MAN ON "THE MISSION OF THE 
REPUBLIC" 



HELD IN SEIBERT HALL, AT 
WHICH TIME OFFICERS WEREj 
ELECTED— UNDER ABLE DIREC-j 
TION OF MISS LAQUAY 



TOOK ACTION FIXING DATE OF 
ALUMNI DAY ON NOV. 22. EX- 
TENSIVE PREPARATIONS BEING 
MADE. URSINUS IS ATTRACTION 



MEET JUNIATA ON UNIVERSITY 
FIELD SATURDAY. OCT. 25 IN 
ONE OF THE HARDEST FOUGHT 
GAMES OF THE SEASON 



SCHEDULE ON SATURDAY THE 
SUSQUEHANNA VARSITY MET 
THE SUNBURY Y. M. C. A. IN A 
PRACTICE GAME 



One of the best and most interest- The second meeting of the Susque- 
ing. as well as the best attended lee- hanna Orchestra was held in Seibert 
tures at Susquehanna, was given by , Hall on October 16. 
Dr. S. Parkes Cadman in the Trinity i This year the orchestra has more 
Lutheran Church under the auspices ; advanced players than 6TCT before, 
of the University Star Course, Thurs- Everyone is deeply interested in this 

new work, so that everybody may be 
assured of many fine treats during the 
coming year. Fnder the very able 
direction of Miss LaQuay this will be 
certain to be not only a hope, but a 
reality. 

The following officers were elected 
for the year: President, Margaret 
Sehmiermund: vice president, Marlin 
Bickle; secretary, Ann E. Geeting: 
treasurer. Clarence Detwiler: business 
manager. Orville Landis. 
S 



day evening. October 16, 1924. 

Dr. Cadman, who is considered one 
of the best preachers of today, was 
born in England and married an Eng- 
lish wife. All of his relatives live in 
England, but he at present is pastor 
of the Metro Temple in New York 
City. He received many degrees from 
various universities, such as Syracuse, 
Columbia and University of Vermont. 
He began by saying that it was a 
privilege for him to come to a col- 
lege dedicated to Christianity, since 
he did not have much hope for purely 
secular education. 

The subject which Dr. Cadman 
spoke upon was "The Mission of the 
Republic." In opening this subject 
he compared America, which is a 
democracy, to autocracies of the past, 
and asked the question if America 
ever produced a Plato. Aristotle or 
Shakespeare. The United States, as 
a nation, boasts of her accomplish- 
ments, and says that America is eter- 
nal. But there is nothing eternal 
abo^t a democracy. A democracy 
might fall just as well as an autoc 
racy 

Concluded on Page 2 
S 

Prof. Sanders 

Addressed Y. M. 



Philo Held First 
Meeting of Year 



INITIAL LITERARY SOCIETY 

MEETING OF YEAR HELD IN 
CHAPEL HALL BECAUSE OF UN- 
USUALLY LARGE ATTENDANCE. 
PLEASING PROGRAM RENDERED 



At a recent meeting of the athletic 
board action was taken fixing Alumni 
Day on November 22. Extensive prep- 
arations are being made to accommo- 
date the many alumni members who 
are expected to flock to the Susque- 
hanna campus to witness the feature 
game of the year. Committees from 
the athletic board and from the Var- 
sity S Club will meet to draw up the 
plans for the greatest Alumni Day that 
Susquehanna has ever seen. 

The attraction on November 22 will 
be the powerful Drsinus team. With 
such a speedy opponent the game 
should develop into a bitterly con- 
gested struggle for the entire sixty 
minutes of play. Last year the Sus- 
quehanna boys were defeated in a 
hard fought game at Collegeville by 
the score of 17-6. This year will find 
Susquehanna out to even up the old 
score, closing her season with a 
triumph over her worthy opponent. 
-S— 

Methodist People 
Host at Reception 



The present week will see one <>t 

the hardest, if not the hardest, fought \ 

games of the year, when .luniata will 
invade the Susquehanna campus to 
engage the locals in an important 
game. This ganre means much to 
each school, and neither team will 
let any stones unturned to garner a 
victory. Last year's defeat Is still 
fresh in the minds of the .luniata col-! 
legians, and they are coming to Sus- 
quehanna with the avowed intention 
of evening up the score. 

The Huntingdon boys are boasting 
the strongest team in their history, 
and can be counted upon to provide 
plenty of opposition for S. 1'. The 

Concluded on Page 2 
S 



Plans Set For 

Class Soccer 



PLANS FOR CLASS SOCCER BE 
GINNING TO TAKE DEFINITE 
SHAPE. EVERYONE MUCH IN- 
TERESTED ON ACCOUNT OF 
TROPHIES TO BE AWARDED 



On account of the unusually large 
attendance at the opening meeting 
of Philo Literary Society the meeting 
was held in the Chapel Hall. Philo 
began the year right with a fine pro- 
gram, characterized thruout by a 
pleasing succession of entertainment, 
instruction and humorous puns. 

Vice President Allison opened the 
meeting and Dr. Kern conducted the 
devotional exercises. Several read- 
ings by Miss Ann Geeting afforded 
the audience much pleasure. This 
talented young lady had full oppor- 
tunity to display her ability of char- 
acter impersonation and certainly used 
the opportunity to advantage. Fol- 
lowing this the society was favored 
The regular meeting of the Y. M. with a piano selection given by Miss 
C. A. was held in the Chapel on Tues- Catherine Benner. Next on the pro- 
day evening with the devotional ex- 1 gram was a realistic presentation of 



LOCAL ORGANIZATION HELD IN- 
SPIRING MEETING AT WHICH 
TIME SUPERVISING PRINCIPAL 
OF THE SELINSGROVE SCHOOLS 
TALKED TO YOUNG MEN 



RECEPTION GIVEN BY THE METH- 
ODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH IN 
HONOR OF THE STUDENTS OF 
SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY A 
DECIDED SUCCESS 



eivises in charge of Mr. Sands. Pro 
or I. <1. Sanders, supervising prin- 
cipal of the Selinsgrove public schools, 
then addressed the meeting. 

•In St. John 5 Jesus points out to 
the Jews three evidences which ought 
to convince them that He is the Christ 



a scene in one of the modern alms 
houses. Mere words cannot describe 
the ingenious representation of future 
state of some of our fair co-eds, in 
fact the playlet seemed so real and 
true to life each member of the so- 
ciety made a good resolution to avoid 



The first one of these is John the Bap- 1 too intimate an acquaintance with 



tist, the forerunner who said "pre- 
pare ye the way. there cometh one 
mightier than I." The second evi- 
dence is of His own life anil works, 
which should have made them see that 
He was more than ordinary man. The 



the reality o* "Over the hill to the 
poor house." 

Mr. Allison selected Earl Thomas 
to fill the extemporaneous number. 
Mr. Thomas spoke, in general, on the 
value and need of literary societies. 



The Methodist Episcopal Church 
was the host at a reception given re- 
cently in its social rooms in honor of 
the students of Susquehanna I'niver- 
sity. 

The rooms were artistically decor- 
ated in the Susquehanna colors, orange 
and maroon, and everything seemed 
to lend its aid in making the occas- 
ion a success. 

William F. (Jroce had charge of the 
festivity, and gave the address of wel- 
come. The pastor of the church, Rev. 
J. H. Morgart, led in prayer. This 
was followed by several selections 
sung by the Susquehanna Quartet, 
composed of Kroen, Constable, Keller 
and Ertle. Rev. H. F. Babcock, of the 
Methodist Church of Lewisburg, for- 
merly student pastor at State Col- 
lege, delivered the address of the even- 
ing. 

He talked of the four-fold life, the 

physical, mental, social and spiritual, 

and made emphatic the point that 

Concluded on Page 2 

. s_ 



During the past week plans for the 
annual Class Soccer series began to 
take definite shape and the playing 
of the games will soon be started. 

lnder the direction of Miss Reed- 
er the co-eds are gradually getting 
their teams intact in preparation for 
the opening of the schedule. Like- 
wise the men are preparing for what 
promises to be one of the most inter- 
esting series of class sport staged 
on the campus in recent years. The 
Freshmen and Sophomores will have 
strong representative teams, while 
the upper-cl;:ssmen are preparing to 
give battle to the championship con 
tenders. 

S| ecial interest is being attached to 
the outcome of the series, in view of 
the beautiful trophies that have been 
provided by the present Freshman 
class, to be it warded to the winners 
in each series. 

S 



Showing a whirlwind offense, the 
Susquehanna griddera completely 
overwhelmed the eleven representing 
the Sunbury Y. M. C. A. Earlier In 
the season the v team had defe i 
th.' Reserves, ami they were confi- 
dent of repeating the victory against 
the varsity. In the early staget 
the game the visitors displayed tunc!-: 
resistance, but after that the Susque- 
hanna backs scored almost at will, 
and could have amassed a greater 
total than the forty-eight points which 
they did counter. 

The lineup for this game showed 
many icw faces, and the new men 
showed greater form, both on offens I 
and defense. The lineup which start- 
ed the game was. ends. Auten and 
Shuntile; tackles. Barnes and Cassel 
guards. P.lough and Hartman; center, 
Bullock, backfield, Stuempfle. Sleigle, 
Pratt and Groce. Other men who en- 
tered the fray were Weaver. Horton, 
Daubenspeek, Miller, Koch. Ebberts, 
Garrity and Weston. The playing of 
these men was very pleasing to the 
Susquehanna followers and it con- 
vinced them that the locals are rapid- 
ly rounding into form for the big 
games which are soon to follow. 

The game was too one-sided to pro- 
vide many features. Pratt, (iroce and 
Sleigle did great work on the offense 
Stuempfle's kicking was phenomenal, 
as was the defensive work of the en 
tire line. 



A. A. ELECTIONS 

FRIDAY EVENING 



third is the Scriptures. If they had His remarks were characterized by 
known the Scriptures they would have j their brisk brief truthfulness and ex- 
found out that it was the spirit of the j pressed a hope for well attended and 
law that they were to keep instead j mutually beneficial programs this 
oi 'he letter of the law. "But ye will scholastic year. 

not come unto me that ye might have, Philo was edited by Miss Helen 
life" Will is one of the mysteries of|Yeingst. Her instruction by philosophi- 
lif> Unless the will acts nothing is cal editorial was exceeded only by the 
accomplished, no good can be done I clever arrangement of wtt and humor, 
against the will of God. The will is! enlisting the laughter and apprecia- 
te essence of personality. All action' Concluded on Page 2 

is the fruit of the will. The will acts | S 

first in every case. TENNIS COURT REGULATIONS 

The force of heredity acts upon TO BE STRICTLY ENFORCED 



everyone and exerts a powerful in- 1 

fluence as also do environment and \ There has been some misunderstand 

education. Judgment should be based I ing in regard to the use of the tennis 



on the character of the will. The fact 
that men are leaders, as generals, 
orators and wherever leadership is in- 
volved, is explained that they have de- 
veloped strong will power. Morally 
it is the character of the wiill that 
counts. The will is the ultimate 
moral conduct in religion. 

In the psychology of the Christian 
life it is God who worketh in one to 
will. Everyone's will should conform 
to the will of God. In the forming of 
habits in college one's should be, to 
stick to the Bible. A person should 
Concluded on Page 2 



courts. Please do not play upon the 
courts during recitation hours as this 
disturbs those who may be having a 
class at that particular period. The 
courts are for the use of the entire 
student body, but they should be used 
at the proper time. This has been 
neglected so far this year. Bveryone 
has been playing at any time which 
he so desired. From now on let every- 
one try to make his desires conform 
with the peace of those about him. 
Remember that this rule of "not play- 
ing during recitation hours" will be 
strictly enforced. 



Sophomores Held 

Opening Picnic 

i 

CLASS OF '27 HELD FIRST PICNIC 

OF YEAR. AT HOUR OF SEVEN 

| CLASS HIKED TO BROOK'S BANK 

WHERE EVERYONE ENJOYED 

THEMSELVES TO THE UTMOST 

The Sophomore class .hold the an-j 
nual opening picnic last Tuesday 
night. As the clock struck the hour 
of seven, the class of '27 formed into 
suitable groups for hiking and started 
for Brooks' Bank. At first there seem- 
ed to be a little surprised excite- 
ment among the girls, for it was whis- 
pered about that the Frosh were com- 
ing to break up the hike, and it was 
not until the campus and town were 
left far behind that everyone forgot 
their cares, and laughter and song 
reigned supreme. 

A half hour of hiking brought them 
to Brook's Bank, where Miss Reeder 
with the ukelele and Miss Woodruff 
with her witty stories entertained the 
girls while the boys made the Are. 
(The fire was not long in the mak- 
ing). After thir a few games were 
Conclude' on Page 2 



Students interested in announcing 
themselves as candidates for the fol- 
lowing positions should present their 
names in writing to Prof. Grossman I 
prior to Thursday noon. 

Elections for managerial positions 
will be held immediately preceding 
the mass meeting on Friday evening. 
Positions: 

One cheer leader from the Senior 
class. 

Two assistant basketball managers 
from the Junior class. 

Two assistant tennis manager- from 
the Junior class. 

Two assistant track managers from 
the Junior class. 

Four sub-assistant baseball man 
agers from the Sophomore class. 

The Athletic Association also pro- 
vides for the awarding to the cheer 
leader a small gold megaphone. A 
vote will also be taken on this matter 
at the above meeting as regards 
granting this award to the cheer lead- 
er last year. 

Coupon No. 30 will be used as a 
ballot. Do not forget to secure your 
Coupon Book. 

Signed: Samuel Sigler, Pres. A. A. 

S 

ANNOUNCEMENTS 



Juniata, on University Field, Sat- 
urday, October 25. 

Annual Alumni and Home-Coming 
Day, Saturday, November 22. 



-S- 



Susquehanna— "Loyalty, Service and 
Sacrifice." 



Great Enthusiasm 
Shown in Cheering 



SUSQUEHANNA STUDENTS MANI- 
FESTING "OLD TIME PEP" AT 
CONTESTS. NEW CHEER INTRO 
DUCED BY CHEER LEADER 
KLICK AND HIS ASSISTANTS 



As the new yell- "Gr-r-r-rr- Rah — 
Fight team fight," rumbled o'er the 
field of contest at the opening of the 
first home game, it was quite evident 
that the "old time pep" was manifest 
ed by the Susquehanna students. 

In searching for the cause we find 
Coach Wingard has put on the field 
a squad of the most peppy fighters 
that have been seen at S. U. for many 
years. This same spirit of light and 
optimism at once took hold of the 
student body. It was essential that 
this abundance of expressed energy 
be controlled and directed in a uni- 
fied manner: heme Cheer Leader 
Klick and his assistants. Easterbrook 
and Landis. with their squad of pro- 
tegees They are endeavoring to put 
across a bunch of peppy new yelD 
and songs and promise to build up a 
program of cheering that has never 
been equalled at Susquehanna. Also, 
recognising the part that the co-ed- 
play in athletics at S. I'., Klick ha- 
organized a squad of "cheer lead- 
resses" from Seibert Hall, which 
promises to add much to the success 
of the program. They will make their 
initial appearance at the "pep in 
ing" on Friday evening, before the 
Juniata game. 

In order that the labors of thes' 
pirants to the title of "Chief of th ■ 
Megaphones" will not be in vain. It 
is absolutely essential that the stud- 
ents individually ami collectively, 
make their support 100 per cent. Dr. 
C. R. Griffith, professor of Psychology 
at the University of Illinois, says "I 
don't believe that there is any magi- 
cal or mysterious force which a crowd 
can exercise on a team, but I do 
think a team is quiick to detect small 
changes in the quality of a voice or 
in the intensity of a voice which 
means plenty of support or lack of 
Concluded on Page 2 



PAGE TWO 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, SELINSGROVE, PA. 



TUESDAY, OCTOBER 21, 192-1 



THE SUSQUEHANNA " ;uh stm,ent - ThtJ standards which j Murray Grissinger for his unceasing 

Published weekly thruout the col- our sc ' no(| l stands for may be em- j efforts in putting this reception across, 

year by the students of Susque- ,H,<ii '' ( i in the words Susquehanna Uni-.and the students certainly appreciat- 

hanna I 'Diversity. 

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1924 



versity, as: 



STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief 

Harland I >. Fague, '25 

Business Manager 

\ Ellsworth Grove, '25 

Editorial Staff 

Managing Editor . .Orren Wagner '26 

Local Editor John Sanderson '27 

Athletic Editor Earl Thomas, '26 

Alumni Editor . . . Lynne Kamer, '23 
Exchange Editor ...Harley Barnes, '25 

Business Staff 
Asst. Bus. Manager. Samuel Erost, '26 
Ladies' Asst. Bus. Manager. . 

..Margaret Spigelmyer, '26 

CORRESPONDENTS 

Y. M. C. A Marlin Enders, '25 

Y. \Y. C. A. ..Catherine Beachley. '26 

College Jacob Kroen, '26 ' 

Seibert Hall Martha Larson, '26 

Conservatory Naomi Ulrich, '25 

Seminary Lynne Ramer, '26 

Humor Luther Rhodes, '27 

Entered in the Selinsgrove Post 
Office as second class matter. 



Service 

Usefulness 

Sociability 

Quality 

Unity 

Efficiency 

Happiness 

Attractiveness 

Naturalness 

Neutrality 

Athletics 

Utility 

Nobleness 

Interest 

Vivacity 

Earnestness 

Religion 

Sacrifice 

Improvement 

Teamwork 

Youth 



I). C. C, '25. 



Subscription price, $1.50 per year. 

Member of the Intercollegiate News- 
paper Association 



IRREVERENCE 

Another important word in the Eng- 
lish vocabulary which is much abus- 
ed is reverence. What is reverence? 
Reverence is veneration, honor, re- 
spect. Then what is irreverence? Ir- 
reverence is the disregarding of rev- 
erence, or the dishonoring, the dis- 
respecting of persons or things. 

Last Tuesday evening while the Y. 
M. C. A. services were being held, 
even while the speaker was on the 
rostrum, someone was irreverent. 
Someone used that time, during which 
he should have been engaged in wor- 
shipping Cod, practicing or, perhaps 
it should be said, just blowing upon 
a musical instrument. During the Y. 
M. ('. A. hour is no time to be in- 
dulging in any activity which will an- 
noy those who are present at the meet 
ing. In the first place it is every 
young man's privilege, yes, his duty. 
to be present at every V. M. C. A. 

meeting, it is there that he will ac- 
quire those things which will do most 
for the molding and forming of his 
character. But it there is some rea- 
son why be can not be present, he 

should think of those who have laid 
aside tlxir studies for the hour, and 
try to cooperate with them and at 
least permit them to enjoy the bene- 
fits derived from the meeting without 
being annoyed by somebody who un- 
thinkingly is making an unnecessary 
amount of noise. 

Let us also carry this thought farth- 
er. When we go into the classroom, 
t we are unprepared or il we are un- 

nterested in tfa 
luiel so thai thus 



ed the work which he did in order 
to make the event a success. 

S 

PROF. SANDERS 

ADDRESSED Y. M. 

Continued from Page 1 
use the Book every day of his life. 
The only way to build a strong char- 
ter is to study God's Word, meditate 
on it and be in close fellowship and 
communion with Him." 

SOPHOMORES HELD 

OPENING PICNIC 

Continued from Page 1 
played and these were followed by 
the most import :nt part of the even- 
ing — the eats. It is needless to say 
anything about the eats, simply use 
your imagination. 

At ten o'clock they started for the 
campus by the way of Salem. Did the 
Sophomores enjoy themselves? Lis- 
ten. 

The moon was large and wonderful, 
The sky was like the sea, 
.lust ask a Sophomore co-ed, 
She'll tell you all. Maybe. 

S — 

SUSQUEHANNA WILL 

MEET JUNIATA HERE 

Continued from Page 1 
visitors have a heavy aggregation, 
which has proven its worth in the past 
several weeks, when they have shown 
some creditable records against strong 
opponents. Their biggest feat has 
been to overwhelm Schuylkill 32-0, 
and second to this they have provid- 
ed hard games for both Gettysburg 
The lecturer further spoke on the | and Franklin and Marshall. With a 

"Spirit of America." This spirit is a ! 

sort of baptism and demands a wider 

scope for justice and peace. The 

thing that kills the spirit of a great 

nation is superstition. If America 



DR. 



S~ 

S. PARKES 



CADMAN LECTURED 



Groner & Mackert 

Electrical Contractors 
Everything Electrical 

14 E. Pine Street Selinsgrove, Pa. 



HUNGRY? 



Selinsgrove Lumber Co. 
Inc. 

We Manufacture Nothing but the Best 
LUMBER, MILLWORK and BUILD- 
ING SUPPLIES 
Selinsgrove, Penna. 



Meet and eat at the "Nickel Inn," 
lunch, 324 Market street or at the 
"Nickelette" lunch, 448i/ 2 Market 
Street, Sunbury. Sandwiches with Pic- 
callili dressing. Ham and Cheese, 
Beans, Pastries, Coffee, Milk, etc. 
Cannot be beat for 5 cents each. 



Eat 

Schnee's Home Made 
Bread 

For Your Parties 

CAKES— SANDWICH BREAD 

300 S. Market St. Bell Phone 71-X 

Selinsgrove, Pa. 



Photographs— Frames 

WALLACE NUTTING PICTURES 

schindleV studio 

515 Market Street, Sunbury, Pa. 



BEAUTY CULTURIST 

MISS MARIE FREY 
218 Snyder Street Selinsgrove. Pa. 



Continued from Page 1 
Nations perish for lack of religion. 
America was not made by man, but 
by the Lord Cod Almighty. This is 
true when one considers that in many 
instances the colonies were establish- 
ed for religious freedom. Even in 
New York the church was built be- 
fore any other buildings, because they 
came for religion. The mission of 
America then was to preserve the 
Bible in its strictest form, just is 
Germany's mission was music and 
Scandinavia's mission was to conquer 
the sea. 



STUDENTS! 

Why Not Try 

SHEFPER'S 

WHITE DEER 

ICE CREAM 

The Real Ice Cream with the Real 
Flavor 



C. A. KNOEBEL 

South of Trinity Lutheran 

Selinsgrove, Penna. 



would be superstitious there would be 
a line of defense all along her borders. 
But America needs no armies or gun- 
boats to defend her borders, because 
she trusts her neighbors. She does 
not want to be a nation which 
preaches peace and sanctions war. 

Dr. Cadman closed by saying that if 
these principles were followed there 
need be no fear for the future of 
America. 

The next morning the lecturer spoke 
before the student body at chapel. He 
spoke mostly of imagination, and 
touched on religion. The best gift of 
a studen 



strong forward line and a fast set of 
backs Juniata fully expects to come 
to S. V. to win. 

Altho Susquehanna's present record 
does not compare very favorably with 
her fast opponent, nevertheless Coach 
Wingard's charges can be counted 
upon to measure up to great heights 
in the coming crucial game. Great 
improvement was noticed in the Sun- 
bury Y. II. C. A. game last Saturday, 
when Susquehanna rolled up 48 points 
against her neighbor. Several hard 
scrimmages are to be held this week 
in preparation for a hard battle. 

Of late years considerable rivalry 
has developed between the two 
schools, and this fact only adds to 
the interest that is manifested in the 
outcome. Susquehanna respects the 



H. L. ROTHFUSS 

Dealer In 
GENERAL MERCHANDISE, MEATS, 

OILS and MACHINERY 
Phone 101-Y Selinsgrove' 



WHEN IN NEED OF 

Bank or Office Supplies, 

Looseleaf or Tight 

Bound Books 

OR ANY KIND OF 

PRINTING 

WRITE 

Smith Printing Co. 

WILLIAMSPORT, PA. 



Shafer's Variety Store 

FOR ALL YOUR 

Staples and Novelties 

Market Street, Selinsgrove 



Students— Be On Time— Here's the 
Place to Buy 

Alarm Clocks 

Also a Full Line of Guns, Ammunition, 

Knives and Shelf Goods 
WENTZEL'S HARDWARE STORE 



is imagination, and one who) strength of the invaders, but will be 
does not possess imagination is blind 
inside. All should cultivate it along 



right lines as it is the secret of all 
success. If one wants his imagination 
to lie big it must be given a back 
ground and that background is a col- 
lege education. The great need of 
America is that background. 

In Speaking Of religion Dr. Cadman 
said that there was no conflict be- 
tween science and religion, but re- 
ligion lives in a realm of its own co- 
esson, at least keep equal With science. Curt beriliore. the 
who really want Bible never made religion, it grew out 



satisfied with nothing less than a 
victory. 

S 

GREAT ENTHUSIASM 

SHOWN IN CHEERING 



lo get something will be able to hear 
"he different discussions. There are 
Many cases 
< lassroom, 
void this 



of it 

Susquehanna is indeed fortunate in 
if irreverence in the securing a lecture of this type, and 
i iis try from now on feels very much benefited by it. Let 

il be hoped that all the nuillbt 



:n tun 

li Idttais, 

i ■ n< ■■ " 

I no) "\ 
ood timt 
mber :h; 

Mnly wl 

l.et | 



o tlllle Wi 



And various tin star Course will be as beneficial. 



of individuals, or 

b disturbing the 
boul us I this 
it, Il Is Irrei i renci 
n i I lon't forget 
li moved to have 
same moment, Re 

wain 
may 



PHILO HELD FIRST 

MEETING OF YEAR 



Continued from Pagi I 
tion of her entiirt audience, 

in his (losing remark - th< 
pr< sident gave assurant i of a 



Continued from Page 1 
support The constant repetition of a 
crowd of "hold that line!" cannot help 
but force the members of a team to 
think as the crowd is thinking, and 
I believe when there is a fervent 
thought of an end to be gained the 
chances are that corresponding ac- 
tions will folloW." 

In whatever contest Susquehanna is 

engaged, let everyone give all that he 

has to back up the team, and then 

on they Wil he sure to collie thru with 

Make your cheers count 

it heavy! What do von 



GILBERT & BACON 

PHOTOGRAPHERS 
1624 Chestnut St. Philadelphia 

Susquehanna's Life Insurance Man 

New York Life 

Insurance Co. 
ARTHUR C. BROWN 

Freeburg, P*nna. 



LOOSE LEAF NOTE BOOKS, DRAW 
ING SUPPLIES 

JOS. L. MENTZ 

The Stationer 
21 N. Third Street Sunbury, Pa. 



FOR YOUR SOCIAL FUNCTIONS 

Dennison's Decorations 

Try Our Hot Coffee Paper Cups 

Haine's Stationery Store 

Sunbury, Pa. 



their best. 

and make 
sa v ? 



The People's Restaurant 

MRS. F. E. DOEBLER, Propr. 

Hot and Cold Lunches Served 

Cigars, Cigarettes and Tobacco 

Market Street Selinsgrove 

EAT 
AT LEIBY'S 

Sunbury, Pa. 
CHAS. W. KELLER 

Dealer In 

Meats and Groceries 

Both Phones — Selinsgrov* 



A THE DYER A 
ANDCIFANER * 



435 Market St., Sunbury, Pa. 



BASTIAN BROS. CO. 

1030 Bastian Bldg., Rochester, N. Y. 

CLASS PINS and RINGS 
Engraved Commencement Announce- 
ments 



L. E. RHOADS 

Dealer in All Kinds of 

COAL, SALT, CEMENT, LIME, 

FERTILIZER, Etc. 



vice 

very 
*an1 to "cut interesting program for the next 

'" other fei- regular i tins, ami urged continued 

•veryone on the campus thinks Interest and attendance at I'hil 

s 



tht other person before inn 

we will he (loins' BWaj With thai 

Irrevi rence which exists, ami will he 

place thai 
virtue, reverence 

SUSQUEHANNA STANDARDS 
If I 



Hall 



METHODIST PEOPLE 

HOST AT RECEPTION 

Continued from rage j 

Mo re || n,, greater act than that of 

becoming affiliated with the chun b, 

II A, I'. Kern, instructor of 

•nn! German at Susquehanna 



i>! 



i I to, it is 

Stand up for ' I • 

est .ml help t.. over I 

The latter Btudi nt body, gavi a short retpon a 

Individual is not Rev, J. II. Morgan, pastor of the 

! loyal as he might be. Wo cannot church, thin said a few words to the 

tl Bi d with "our Second best," student;, 

' ,m I,,| '~ do lv l "'- s <-" The Queen Esthers had charge of 

Be inter, st.d hi your ichool and the social part of the evening, which 

the things it stands for. The -length was curried out completely In every 

I depends upon the loyally Of j detail, ftuch credit should be given 



LARGE RECOGNITION GIVEN 
TO SUSQUEHANNA SCHOOL OF 
BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 

Susquehanna is steadily growing in' 

prestige. This is being brought about 1 

in man) dlifferenl ways. There are! 

new buildings added from year to, 
year. There is an ever increasing' 
number in the enrollment. There are j 

new departments added which in i 
sitate the securing of new members 1 

<>n the faculty These change! all help 
to bring about a bigger and better 
Susquehanna, 
The School of Business Administra- 




ARTHUR MARX 

SHOES OF QUALITY 
355 Market Street Sunbury, Pa. 



tion of Susquehanna University has 

who represented the bees comini more t,, the Forefront 

each year. This year there were more 
m w students enrolled in the business 
courses than in any other course in 
school, As a proof of the recognition 
given the Susquehanna school of 
JiusinesH Administratkn "The Susque- 
hanna" takes the pleasure of publish- 
Concluded on Page 3 



It stimulates 
appetite and 
aids digestion. 
It makes your 
food do yon more 
good. Note how 

It relieves tbat stufly feeling 

after bearty eating. 

Whii.n* teeth, 

iwcdea* 
breath end 
It's the goody 

Lfbafl 



THAI). T. WIERMAN 

JEWELER 
I Market Street Sunbury, Pa. 



Purity 
Package 



D. A. KLINE 

MEATS and GROCERIES 
Market Street Selinsgrove, Pa. 



E1 



MERCHANT TAILOR 
Ed. I. Heffelfinger 

SATISFACTION GUARANTEED 
Market Street Selinsgrove 

THE 

Snyder County Tribune 

Selinsgrove, Pn. 

JOB WORK A 8PECIALTY 

Ben. T. Phillips, Editor and Publisher 



T 



I 



TUESDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1924 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, SELINSGROVE, PA. 



PAGE THREE 



X 



f 



COLLEGE 

Many students witnessed the open- 
ing game in the new stadium at Buck- 
nell on Saturday, when Bueknell was 
defeated hy Lafayette, 21-3. 

Esterhrook visited friends in Har- 
risburg over the week-end. 

Duden was visited by friends over 
Sunday. 

Barnes and Fopeano made their 
usual trip to Middleburg. 

Paul Lutz was a visitor on the cam- 
pus on Saturday. 

Faust was visited by relatives on 
Sunday. 

Vought spent the week-end at his 
home in Elysburg. 

Morning was visited by his brother 
and friends over Sunday. 

Miller, Adams and Kniesly spent 
Saturday and Sunday at their homes 
in Millersburg. 

Roberts spent the week-end at his 
home in Wilkes-Barre. 

Professor Linebaugh and friend mo- 
tored to York to visit the former's par- 
ents. 

S 



1 



SEIBERT HALL NOTES 

Miss Delsey Morris was a guest of 
Mary Oougler over the wek-end. 

Miss Arlene Hoyt spent the week- 
end at her home in Nescopeck. 

Miss Sara Hassinger, who teaches 
at Beaverdale, was a welcome guest 
at Seibert Hall over Saturday and 
Sunday. 

Miss Mary Fading visited Miss Gen- 
eva Nace at Liverpool. 

Mrs. Frick, of Jersey Shore, has 
been visiting her daughter Doris. 

Mr. and Mrs. Welmer, of Somerset, 
visited their daughter Mary over the 
week-end. 

Miss Catherine Beachley spent Sat- 
urday and Sunday at her home in 

Somerset 

Miss Helen Yeingst spent Sunday 
at her home in Mt. Carmel. 

Miss Margaret White entertained j ( ', ol 
visitors at Seibert Hall on Saturday. 

Miss Grace Smith spent the week 
end at her home in Middleburg. 
S— 



SEMINARY 

The approaching convention of the 
United Lutheran Church in Chicago 
has caused a dwindling of the ranks 
of the Seminary students. Dr. Man- 
hart discontinued his work on Thurs- 
day afternoon and left for the con- 
vention. He expected to first visit 
bis son, who occupies the chair in 
History in Yalpariso University in In- 
diana. His son, Dr. George Manhart, 
is an instructor in the Summer Ses- 
sions of Susquehanna. 

Another quartet of the Senior Class 
in Theology has decided to travel to- 
gether to the convention. Bingaman, 
Kaufman, Groninger and Weikel de- 
clared it was their intention to econo- 
mize on the trip by eating sandwiches 
in the day coach instead of bunking in 
the sleeper. These men left for Chi- 
cago on Monday. 

Lewis Foltz, '25, started for Chicago 
last Friday. No doubt he will visit 
Deiry en route. 

Samuel Sigler, '25, also decided to 
invade the wild and wooly West with 
tlic rest of his class. Sigler left yes- 
terday for the "Gateway of the West." 

Cole, '25, was called home last week 
on account of the severe illness of his 
sister. 

Law, '26, visited his home in Jersey 
Shore over the Sabbath. He also 
preached in one of his churches at 
Avis. 

Derr, '27, duplicated last week's 
visit to his home in Minersville. 

Hanks, '26, braved the dangers of 
the billowy Susquehanna in order to 
visit his wife in Dalmatia. 

Kepner, '27, took a south western 
route to the village of Mt. Union. De- 
parting with a Juniata county party in 
a Juniata county car made it seem as 
tho he were hound for Port Royal. But 
the fact that Lutz was along with 
the party in addition to the marked 
nervousness of the above mentioned 
person created a suspicion, which 



ALUMNI 



Washington, Pa., last week: Rev. J. 
P. Harmon, Praddock. Rev. A. F. 
Klepfer, Rev. James Goss, Rev. Ira 
S. Sasaaman, Rev, M. C. Drumm, Rev. 
Fred Grenlnger, Rev. Russel Annum 
and wife. Rev. L. Q. Shannon, Rev. 
J. S. Shannon. Rev. John K. Rine 
R. J. Meyer and wife, Rev. P. M 
ports and wife, Rev. M. H. Fisher, Ph 
D., William Decker. 

PROMINENT ALUMNUS TO 



REGULATIONS AND CON- 
STITUTION GOVERNING 

ATHLETICS AT S. 



U. 



Nevada Klase, a former ttudenl at 
Susquehanna, is principal of the 
schools of the neighboring town. Port 
Trevorton. 

Clayton Wagner. ex-'27. is principal 
of the grades in Ocean Mines. Pa. 

Floyd Adams. ex-'25, former track 
athlete, has dropped out of school for 
a year, in which time he is occupy- 
ing the position of athletic coach in 
Springville High. 

Andrew Chamberlin, summer school 
student, is instructing Latin in Rock- 
wood High. He also has charge of the 
athletics in the same school. Cham- 
berlin is one of the summer school's 
crack base ball players. 

Enimond Miller, having taken spe- new work at Hershey. eleven mil 
cial work during summer sessions, from Harrisburg. 



The following regulations were 
adopted by the joint action of the Ex- 
Rev, ecutive Committee of the University 
Kin- and the student body. 
Article I 
Physical Education and Athletic Ac- 
tivities shall hi' under tin- direction 
of the Professor of Physical Educa- 



BEGIN WORK AT HERSHEY tion, who as head of the Department 



At the close of communion service 
on Sunday, October 12, Rev. Paul Kin- 
ports read his resignation to the as- 
sembled congregation at Monongahela 
city. He will have charge of the ser- 
vices during the month of October, 
but on November 1 he will begin his 



lias relocated as principal of the 
schools at Weston. Miller was for- 
merly principal at Beavertown. 

Joseph Streamer, '21. has broken 
connections with the famed Fuller 
Brush Co.. and is coaching athletics 
at Leisenring High. 

Mary Bowersox, '23, has gone to 
complete the Susquehanna staff of 
teachers at Philipsburg. She is head 
of the Commercial Department in that 
city. 

Frank Ehrenfeld. '22, is another of 
the Susquehanna teachers at Philips- 
burg High. "Pete" is a teacher in the 
science department. 

Victor Erdly, '20, is principal of the 
Philipsburg High School. Erdly has 
been in this position since his grad- 
uation. 

Alice Hower, '22, Is teaching corn- 



Rev. Kinports has been in Monon- 
gahela City for the past five years, 
and has devoted himself with fidelity 
to the work which he loves — that of 
building up the church in his cont- 
inuity. During his pastorate, about 
225 persons have been added to the 
congregation, and all debts have been 
paid. 

The pastor has ministered witli wis- 
dom and care to the spiritual needs of 
his flock, and his congregation has 
received that leadership and diree- 



of Physical Education shall be a mem- 
ber of the University faculty. 
Article II 

He as well as any paid assistants 
he may require shall be elected by 
the Executive Committee of the Uni- 
versity in consultation with the Ath- 
letic Board. 

Article III 

All students of the University shall 
be required to pay an athletic fee of 
fifteen ($15) dollars which shall en- 
title them to admission to all home 
contests and also active membership 
in the Athletic Association. 



Constitution of the Athletic Associa- 
tion of Susquehanna University 



Section 1. 



Article I 
Members 
All students as provided 



tion which has made it strong, vital ; in the Weeding regulations are Ac- 



and real. 

Altho the Monongahela people will 
suffer a great loss thru the departure 
of Rev. Kinports, their loss will be 
Hershey's gain. 

Rev. Kinports has also been very 
active in the affairs of the Susque- 



be relieved when we 



f 



consider that "Tippie's" own is teach- 
ing in Lewistown, near Mt. Union. 

Edward H. Johns, of C.reensburg, 
has entered the Junior class of the 

GIRLS OF OMEGA DELTA SIGMA i Seminary in preparation for the min- 

GAVE VERY DELIGHTFUL PARTY! isIlv 

| S 

On Friday evening, October 10 the 
Omega Delta Sigma Sorority enter- j 
tained all non-sorority girls at a party 
in the gymnasium. Almost one hun- 



EXCHANGE 



Peron Snyder. '23, was reelected to 



At Thiel College a new method for 

dred girls were present, and as thev | the initiation of Freshmen has been | 

entered they were divided into eight ! inaugurated. The initiation is held ] 

different groups, each group repre- 1 in the afternoon, thus abolishing night j 

., Ik-.i«- the professorship Of Science in \\ ll- 

sentmg a college. hazing. 

An indoor track meet was featured. The students of Haverfofd College 

in which representatives from each are going to follow their football 

college very enthusiastically com- team to two of its important games 

peted. Mrs. Kimble and Miisses La* by means of a bus. which is being 

Quay, Woodruff and Reeder acted as arranged for by the cheer leader, 

judges. At Gettysburg College a Father and 

Thruout the evening cheers were Son banquet has been planned to take 
given by each college, but Lafayette place on November 15. The idea, 
won the highest number of points and which is a very good one. is to bring 
was awarded the "silver loving cup" about more efficient work by a coin- 
by Miss Naomi Clrich. inon bond between the home and the 

Everyone had a very enjoyable school 

time, and after singing the Alma Mater On October IS liucknell dedicated 

each one returned to her room. her new one-half million dollar stad I 

g iiim, by playing Lafayette, one of her i 

LARGE RECOGNITION GIVEN strongest rivals One of the largest 

TO SUSQUEHANNA SCHOOL OF crowds ever seen in this part of the 



mercial subjects at Williamstown High \ hanna Alumni Association in West- 
School, j ern Pennsylvania. 

Homer Fetterolf, '12 and '23, is di-i S 

recting commercial work in Penn Ar- Adams "When I play I always 
gyl High. beat." 

Ida Olmstead, '21, is instructing in Fopeano -"At least we have one 
the commercial department of Bigler- drummer on the second floor." 

Villa High. ! 

Dorothy Margerum, '23, has been 
married to Isaac App, the county sup- 
erinti ndent of schools of Dauphin 
county. 

Mary Beck, '23, has resumed her 
position as instructor in English in 
the newly constructed Mifflinburg 
high school. 

Ray Laudenslager, '23, is principal 
of the public schools in Iiroadheads- 
ville. 

William Mitchell. '23. has accepted 
the chair in history in Chambersburg 



I tive Members of the Association, who 
I alone possess voting privileges at the 
meetings of the Association. 

Sec. 2. Graduates, ex-students and 
members of the Faculty of Susque- 
hanna University are eligible to As- 
sociate Membership by paying the an- 
nual dues of six ($6) dollars which 
shall entitle them to a coupon hook 
admitting them to all home contests. 
(To be Continued) 
S 

He reached the station just as the 
train pulled out in his shirt sleeves. 



Herman & Wetzel Teachers Wanted 

i For Schools and Colleges 

HARDWARE 

UP-TO-DATE HARDWARE AND 



ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES 

HEATING and PLUMBING 
Market Street Selinsgrove 



BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION State at a football game saw Lafayette 

defeat Bueknell 21-3. 

Continued from Page 2 Every Friday is obse rved as Song 

ing the following letter: Day by the students of the University 

Superintendent of Public instruction of California 

State of North Carolina 



Raleiigh, Oct. 1. 1124, 

Dr. ('has. A. Fisher. Director. 
School of Business Xdministration, 

Susquehanna University, 
Selinsgrove, Pa. 
in sr i»r. Planer: 

I am very glad to inform you that 

en the basis of credits submitted from 

vour institution we are permitted to 

issue Commercial Teachers' Certifl- 

,|- eii by Roanoke College. 

meet every Wednesday 



I'lle purpose is to fa 

miliarite the students with the col- 
li ue songs, ami to create a greater 
degree of college spirit. 

The University Of North Carolina 

boasts of having the oldest student. 

He is Judge Robert W. Winston, who 
is sixty two years old. At the age 
nt sixty Judge Winston decided 
go thru college again, and be is now 
a Junior. 

An extension course is 



liamsburg High. 
Rev. C. R- Botaford, of Cumberland, 

Mil., is celebrating the anniversary of 
his church in that city. To the pres- 
ent time there have been three an- 
niversary dates. His Sunday school 
was established Aug. 3. 1890; the 

church chartered on Oct -■'>. 1882, 

and the pipe organ dedicated on Oct. 
21, 1923. The anniversary services 
are to be held on Oct. lit. Kev. Hots- 
ford will be the speaker at both morn- 
ing and evening sen ices. 

Oeorge Townsetid. '22. is instructor 
in science in Vintondale high school, 

Wallace Wagner. '22. is in the foot 
wear business with his father in Pitts 
burgh, 

Chester West, '22. is assistant man 

iger in the Woolworth's chain store 

in Pittsburgh. 

\ierie Beam, '22. is teaching science 
ami mathematics in ' freenville high. 
fM ward Delby, '22. has returned to 

his wurk in New Jersej after his sum 

iner's Instruction In arl at Snsque- 
hanna, 

Katharine Reiser, '21. is one of the 
Susquehanna quartei of teachers in 
to Philipsburg high. Miss Keiser teaches 
in the commercial department, 

Qeorge Lyter, '22. is supervising 



NEXT TIME TRY 

WALDO & CO. 

The Store of Service 

SUNBURY PENNA. 



Every Day of the Year 

National Teachers 
Agency, Inc. 

D. H. COOK. Gen. Mgr. 

Home Offices — Philadelphia, Pa. 

Branch Offices: 

Pittsburgh. Pa., Indianapolis, Ind., 
Syracuse, N. Y.. Northampton, Mass. 
No Charge to Employers No Charge 
to Candidates until Elected Positions 
Waiting for Susquehanna University 
graduates. 



OHRBACH'S 

THE LEADING STORE FOR WOMEN 
Sunbury, Pa. 



FEEHRER & NOLL 
BARBERS 



Photographs, Art Goods 

RADIO MACHINES and SUPPLIES 

RIPPLE ART SHOP 

356 Market Street Sunbury, Pa. 

DR. W. R. ROHBACH 

Dentist 

N. MARKET ST. SELIrxaartu* C 



Home of Betty Wales 
Dresses 

THE BON TON 



MARINELLO BEAUTY CULTURE 

Hemstitching and Dress Pleating 

in Five Different Styles 

Also Dress Making 



345-347 Market St. 



Sunbury. Pa. 205 S. 



Mrs. Gordon 

Market St. Selinsgrove 



rates. Such certificate admits ol 

teaching commercial subjects in an] 
of our standard high schools. 

Very truly yours. 
.lames B. Ilillmun, 
Director of Certification 



I 



Men 
made. 

An ignorant 
critic. 



Wise or Otherwise 
are born but husbands are 



man is a merciless 



-S— 



Miss '26— "My face Is my fortune." 
M r 77 — "Never mind that. The 
richest people aren't always the hap- 
piest, my dear." 



being otter principal of tie' Montoursvills public 

The classes schools. 

and Friday frank Mitchell. '2:'. is employed by 

svenittfi in the old Jefferson high ihe General Electric Co. in their of. 

ichool building in the city of Roanoke, Bees at Schenectady, N. v. 

ami many people of thai citj are tal< To COrrecl an I -rror of last week's 

ing advantage <>t the course. notes, we have i n relnformed that 

Twenty members of Ihe University 'lliomas Atkinson. 'L':'. is at pi 

,,i California Glee Club ipeai the | occupying a charge near Reading. 

summer in touring the Cnited States 



SAY IT WITH FLOWERS 

FRESH CUT FLOWERS and POTTED PLANTS for WEDDINGS, 

PARTIES and FUNERALS. FLOWERS for ALL OCCASIONS 

Visitors Always Welcome at Our Green Houses 

GEO. B. RINE 

FLORIST 



1 



BELL 32-Y 



SELINSGROVE 



SAVE YOUR 



STUDENTS! 

MONEY — BUY ATHLETIC SUPPLIES AT YOUR 



STORE 



The Athletic Association Co-Operative Store 



and Europe, giving concerts in the 
various tuwns and cities along the 
was Among the Kuropean countries 
toured by the Club were Scotland, 
England, Norway, Germany, lteigium 
anil France. After a short vacation 
in Switzerland the men returned home 
in time for the fall semester. 



I lam Kanier, '22, has resumed his 

principalship at Kik i.u k 
Dewey seaman. 'It, has entered 

upon the poultry business on a very 
large scale in his local '■(immunity of 
Kn tiner. 

The following men, who are grad- 
uates of Susquehanna, attended the 



MONOGRAM STATIONERY 

The Selinsgrove Times 

"WHERE THE SUSQUEHANNA IS PRINTED" 



EVERYTHING GOOD TO EAT 
REASONABLE PRICES 



SAM'S QUICK LUNCH 

State Sunday school convention at Opposite City Hotel — Sunbury, Pa. 



STRAND 

Best in Moving Pictures 

Continuous — 2 to 11 
8unbury, Pa. 



PAGE FOUR 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, SELINSGROVE, PA. 



TUESDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1924 



SNYDER'S RESTAURANT 

STUDENTS' RETREAT 



WHITMER-STEELE COMPANY 
South River Lumber Company 

Manufacturers of 

Fine, Hemlock and Hardwood Lumber 

Lath, Prop Timber and Ties 
65 King Street — — — — — — Northumberland, Pa. 



SEE CHARLES G. HENDRICKS 

NOTARY PUBLIC 

FOR AFFIDAVITS, LICENSES, DEEDS, Etc. 



* — ' ' 


CITY 


FIRE 


INSURANCE COMPANY 




SUNBURY. PA. 




Capital $600,000.00 



The Kutztown Publishing Co., Inc. 



'Quality — Service" 
Our Motto 



Publishers — Printers — Binders 
KUTZTOWN, PA. 



Printers of the 
192S I -an thorn 






SELINSGROVE CANDY KITCHEN 

Headquarters for 

Sweets and Home-Made Delicious Ice Cream 

We Also Serve Light Lunches 
FRED. S. REICHLEY, Propr. SELINSGROVE, PA. 



MARX BROTHERS 

The Home of Hart, Schaffner and Marx 

Clothes 



F. K. SUTTON 

Furniture and Funeral Director 

SERVICE EXCEPTIONAL 

Competent and Courteous Attendants — Best of Motor Equipment 

Bell Phone 81-Z— SELINSGROVE 



Make Your Dollar Buy Full Value 

SO BUY AT 

SELINSGROVE DEPARTMENT STORE 

Student Trade Solicited 
DRY GOODS, GROCERIES, NOTIONS, RUGS, and FURNITURE 



Sun bury Milk Products Co. 

POLAR WAVE ICE CRE^M 

SUNBURY, PA 



ASK FOR 

THARP'S ICE CREAM 

A STANDARD OF QUALITY 

Served «t The People's Restaurant 



ONE REAL NEWSPAPER 

SUNBURY DAILY ITEM 

Sunbury, Pa. 



S. L RICE. Jr. 
Equitable Life Insurance Co., of Iowa 

906-908 KUNKEL BUILDING, HARRISBURG. PA. 



First National Bank of Selins Grove 

INVITES YOUR BUSINESS AND PATRONAGE 

Resources In Excess of $1,000,000.00 



UP-TO-DATE HOME BAKERY 

We handle a full line of Bread, Buns, Cinnamon Buns, Cookies, Fancy 
Cakes, Pies, etc— Special attention given to orders for Parties and 
Social Functions. 



H. B. SHEMORY, Propr. 



South Market Street 



Selinsgrove, Pa. 






About The Campus 

GOOD FORM 

Probably the most enervating and 
demoralizing sound on this otherwise 
pleasant planet is the bedlam pro- 
duced by the combined swishing and 
gurgling of a number of unskilled 
soup-gulpers, working frantically on a 
production basis. This is particularly 
true when the scene of competition 
happens to be the basement of Science 
Hall and some ladles and gentlemen 

are among those also present at the 
meal. Again it is very discouraging 
to have to permit some abdominally 
governed monstrosity to clip the sup- 
ply of mashed potatoes about five feet 
from the goal line your plate being 
the line. It is maddening to recover 
from your trance of invincible cow 
and spnb inurphys. only to find that 
some social atrocity has lumped the 
gun and already- obliviated ten of his 
thirteen (berries or is finishing his 
second lap in the pineapple race. Is 
it not petrifying to be docilely array- 
ed around the board and then have 
some freshman come swaggering up 
to assume the head of the table with 
an ail' of preposterous swelligance, n 
condition never heretofore counten- 
anced let alone tolerated. 

To cut it short, don't space off with 
your elbows or take more than a half 
pound of butter at a time. Don't pile 
more on your plate than it can bear 
without strain, and take pains to keep 
your lingers off the rims of drinking 
glasses. No brandishing of cutlery, 
tonsil-stabbing or any other form of 
fencing is permitted. Tie the horse 
fast before entering. In short, con- 
duct yourself as tho you really were 
civilized. We trust that it will not 
be necessary to remind you person- 
ally in the presence of company or in 
solitude by the unsympathetic tomb- 
stone. 

S 

JUSTICE 

II has been thought well to call the 
attention of the men of S. I', to a 
condition which is unfavorable to the 
team. The trouble is that the de- 
mand for hot water for showers is 
greater than the supply. This sit- 
uation is not occasioned by negli- 
gence on the part of any one, but is 
due to the fact that the growth of the 
student body in the past few years has 
been so rapid that this particular 
equipment is rendered insufficient. 

On Tuesdays and Thursdays, both 
the gym class and the team must be 
supplied with hot water. Together 
these number close to eighty person*, 
and if an outside team happens to be 
here for scrimmage the number runs 
close to a hundred. Ordinarily the 
gym class gets to the showers before 
the team, and here is where the diffi- 
culty lies. The team is by all means 
entitled to more of the conveniences 
than the others. Yet there seemes 
to be some who are thoughtless or 
selftish enough to use more than their 
share of the water thus forcing some 
of the team, who are really sacrific- 
ing time and energy for the sake of 
the school, to take a cold shower after 
a hard practice, The lapse of time 
between the arrival of the two bodies 
is not sufficient to allow the system 

to refill. The request, then, is that 

every person not in uniform be as con- 
Servini of the available supply as pos- 
sible, Lei each man take personal 
thought in the matter and consider 
it Iih duty to call the attention of 
any glutton observed to the fact that 
h>' is trespassing on the rights of a 
real man. Let it be remembered that 
any condition which tends to incon- 
renienca or dissatisfy the team, makes 
for defeat and humiliation. In like 
manner, common decency toward 
those who are worth sacrificing for, 
makes for victory. There is enough 
for all if all are willing to exercise 
justice toward the team and be as 
loyal to th#m as they are to us. 
, g 

Williams, the Freshman, bought a 
pair of shoes at Toe's Shoe Store last 
w.ek. On Saturday night he was seen 
shuffling along very slowly and was 
questioned by a passer-by. 

"Why are you walking so slow?" 
"Well," said Williams, "Mr. Poe for- 
got to cut the string which holds the 
shoes together." 

S 

Benner— "Lj nne, what do you think 
of women who imitate men?" 

Ramer-"! think they are idiots." 



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SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY 

REV. CHARLES T. AIKEN8, D. D., President 
Susquehanna University Is located in the heart of the beautiful 
Susquehanna Valley, in the home-like borough of Selinsgrove. Dor- 
mitories and recitation buildings are in excellent condition with all 
modern conveniences. 

For Catalogue Address 

WM. T. HORTON, Registrar, Selinsgrove. Pb. 



Sunbury Trust & Safe Deposit Company 

TRU8TS EXECUTED, COMMERCIAL BANKING, 8AVING8 



J 



Volume XXX! 



WILLIAM SCHNURI 



The Susquehanna 



SELINSGROVE, PA., TUESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1924 



Number 5 



SUSQUEHANNA'S POLICY OF CLEAN S. U. Overwhelmed REPUBLICAN CANDIDATE WON BY 
SPORTS PRAISED BY LEDGER CRITIC Juniata Eleven LARGE MAJORITY IN STRAW VOTE 



V 



i> 



J 

I 



SUSQUEHANNA PUT UP HARDEST 

Director Grossman Extolled For Charting- Course FIGHT EVER SE 
Which Eventually Leads to Greatest Honors on 
the Field of Glory 



SITY FIELD SATURDAY WHEN 
SHE DEFEATED STRONG JUN- 
IATA TEAM 100. 



By STONEY McLINN 
Sports Editor The Evening Public Ledger 

Susquehanna's Crusaders. That's what they an calling the football 
team of the university situated in this fine little town. 

Why Crusaders? Well. Susquehanna has determined to put its athletics 
on a strictly amateur liasis. Sports for all and sports for sports' sake is 
their motto. 

An energetic and enthusiastic young athletic director. L. P. Grossman, 
who lives in Ardmore, Pa., who graduated from Susquehanna in 1916 and 
who later was in charge of athletics at Lower Merion High, is the man who J 
started the crusade. 

QroSSman came to Susquehanna four years ago. He admits in fact, all | 
the men connected with the university in an official capacity admit that I 
football players were favorites at that, time. 

An athlete witli a reputation who could make the team was sure he 
could remain in school. Maybe sometimes it was not essential that he be 

up to the mark in his studies. 

i 

Susquehanna was not alone in the practice of getting good material for 
the eleven and holding it despite any financial and scholastic difficulties the ; 
student might be having. 

And then C.rossmnian came to Selinsgrove, looked the situation over and I 
said football padding must cease. 

Met With Opposition 

He met with opposition from all sides. Why, man, all the colleges in 
our class have good football teams, the new athletic director was told. 

We don't want our teams to disgrace us. The only way to get good 
teams is to find some way for the players we need to attend Susquehanna. 
Your pure amateur is 'way ahead of the times. 

What we are writing has to do only with Susquehanna. We know noth- 
ing about any other colleges, it seems well to mention that right here. 

"This year in Susquehanna, 1 am happy to say, no special consideration 
of any sort whatsoever is shown any athlete," continued Mr. Grossman, "and 
the spirit is fine." 

"In previous years we had trouble getting our boys out for football and 
other sports. They knew that our regular team was hand-picked, that we 
had persuaded some stars to come here to play football. Now every boy who 
has the physical qualifications must come out for football. He must try for 
the team, and he knows that he has a good chance to make the varsity. It 
has changed the athletic perspective for our entire student body and of our 
graduates, too. 

"We eventually will have a football team that will hold its own with 
any team in our class. Of course, we will be more careful in making up our 
schedule in future years. We can't play any teams that won't do what we 
are doing, namely, playing games for fun and recreation as a side line to the 
business of getting an education." 

Ed. Wingard is the football coach at Susquehanna. He is a former 
Selinsgrove gridder. Later he was assistant coach with Pop Warner at the 
Carlisle Indian School and was head coach at Pittsburgh. 

Backing Up Grossman 
"I am frank to admit that it required three years for Crossman to con- 
vince me that we should adopt his amateur policy. I call it amateur 
because that is what it is," said Coach Wingard. 

"Now I am even more enthusiastic about it than Grossman ever was. 
I am heart anil soul with him in his crusade. I had given up football. I am 
a business man and haven't the time to devote to coaching, but they' drafted 



Susquehanna is being represented 
by another aggregation of worthy 

players. The question long asked by 
the followers of the team was answer- 
ed by the men themselves last Satur- 
day, when they entered the game 
against their bitter rival. Juniata, un- 
der apparently greal odds, 
.luniata was being represented by 

the best team in her history, ami her 
men were all powerful and heavy. 
Newspaper men were giving them a 
three touchdown edge over S. V. and 
the result was that the visitors came 

to Susquehanna's campus just, bub- 
bling over with enthusiasm. The local 
collegians realised that odds were 

against them, but they entered the 
fray with fire in each eye, and with 
the determination to attain glory for 
Susquehanna, Showing a whirlwind 
offensive power that could not, be stop- 
ped, the Orange and Maroon skirted 
Juniata's ends and lined thru her line 
at will. When Juniata occasionally 
had the ball, Susquehanna held their 
offensive in check and even broke thru 
and threw the runner for a loss most 
of the time. Juniata's fleet backlield 
men were unable to get started, due 

Concluded on Page 3 
S 



In Straw Vote Taken at Susquehanna Coolidge 
Amassed a Total of 163 Votes; Davis Had 39 
Votes, and Lafollette 23. 



Ladies' Auxiliary 
Will Give Musicale 



'..USICAL PROGRAM TO BE GIVEN 
BY THIS GROWING ORGANIZA- 
TION, THE PROCEEDS TO BE 
USED IN FURNISHING NEW DIN- 
ING HALL 



-lty 
last 



held its 
Wednes- 
■ Repub- 



Susquehanna 



Susquehanna To 

Play P. M. C. 



'LITTLE CRUSADERS" WILL JOUR- 
NEY TO CHESTER TO MEET THE 
STRONG PENNSYLVANIA MILI- 
TARY COLLEGE TEAM ON SAT 
URDAY 



Ladies' Auxiliary of 
University will give a musicale in v "''' w:t> 

Trinity Lutheran Church. Wednesday, might be 

October 29 at 8:15 p. m„ presenting 

the following talent : 

Prof. A. K. Koch, tenor; Miss M. 
Vera l.aQuay. violinist; Prof. P. M. 
Linebaugb. accompanist, of the Con- 
servatory of Music faculty: Mrs. S. R. 
Michaels, reader, and the song cycle 
quartet, consisting of Mrs. s. Homer 
Perk, soprano: Mrs. B. P. Wingard. 
contralto: Mrs. A. P. O'Uaniel, bass, 

and Mr. P. Q. Burrows, tenor, assisted 

by Mrs. Harold Blue at the piano, 
presenting "Dorothy's Wedding Day." 
The program will be under the per- 
sonal direction of Mrs. B. H. Wingard. 
Tickets 50 Cents, Proceeds of the 
musiccal will be used for the new din- 
ing room, which has been assumed 
by the Ladies' Auxiiary. 

S 



Susquehanna Cni 

presidential straw \ 
day morning in Chi 
lican candidate. Calvin Coolidge, won 

by a large majority, amassing a total 

of 1H:\ votes. Tie- Democratic candi- 
date, John W. Davis, had ",;> rotes, 
and the Progressive candidate. Robert 
M. LaFollette, drew 2:'. votes. 

Not all of the student body voted, 
hut in general this -hows the politi- 
cal tendencies of Susquehanna. The 
taken in order that there 
awakened among the stud- 
ents a keener interest in tie- political 
issues of the day, and thai by voting 
at a straw vote it might influence 
some persons to vote at the regular 
election ill November. 

The results of the vole at Susque- 
hanna have been sent to both the New 
Student and the Haverlord News, the 
last of which has kindly consented to 
tabulate the results for the colleges 
who are members of the Intercolleg- 
iate Newspaper Association. As soon 
as the entire returns have been com- 
piled they will be published in The 
Susquehanna. 



Students Pleased 
With Reception 



Bond and Key Club 
Held Weiner Roast 



Another hard game looms ahead of 
Susquehanna's grid men this week 

when they journey lo Chester to meet 
the Pennsylvania Military College 
team. In meting the Cadets the locals 
have a very busy afternoon ahead of 
them, as the home team has been win- 
ning by a ( dean-cut margin over all 
of her late opponents. Her latest ac- 
complishment was a IS-Q victory over 
1'rsinus, a team which held the pow- 
erful Penn team to a similar score 



FACULTY AND STUDENT BODY 
OF SUSQUEHANNA TENDERED 
RECEPTION BY SUNDAY SCHOOL 
AND CONGREGATION OF FIRST 
LUTHERAN CHURCH 



CLUB AND FRIENDS ENJOYED 
VERY DELIGHTFUL WEINER 
ROAST AND MARSHMALLOW 
TOAST AT BROOK'S BANK ON 
LAST THURSDAY EVENING 



me for this job at Susquehanna. I earlier in the season. The Cadets 

have a veteran team at their com 
mand. since not one of hist year's 
varsity team is missing. Despite the 

seeming odds against her, Susque- 
banns will enter the tray undaunted 

and confident. Last year S. P. stop 
Concluded on Page :', 



"When I became convinced that Grossman was shooting at the right ; 
target there was only one thing for me to do show that I was with him 
and anxious to help my alma mater further its crusade by agreeing to coach' 
the team. 

• Right now my team needs two players to make it a winner in our class. 
There was a time when we would have gomoitt anil dragged in those players. 
All college men know how we wouSM have done it. 

"Put ibis year we will lose games that we might have won just because 
we are going to remain firm in our pledge keep our athletics (lean and tor q. » 4- "D J TJ II 

the real students of Susquehanna." jotUueM ISOuy Held 

SttSQUehaJUUI has a light football team and most of the players are in 
experb need, but they have the proper spirit and light for the jobs in a way 
that is awakening a new brand of athletic enthusiasm at the Selinsgrove 

university. ' 

Hayes Cordon, a l.">:!-pound center, is the captain, He came from Ridley | ALUMN 
Park High and is a lighting leader, which explains why so light tin athlete is 
the center and captain. The ends are JojMI Auten, Sunbury High, 183 pounds: 
Raymond German, Sunbury High, l."K; Patsy Cimnie. Cnion Bsdicott, lad. 
and Ernest Shuntill, North Praddoek High, 144. 

Think of that! Four ends who range in weighl from 181 to l.">s pounds. 
Put Whal they lack in befl they fully make up in fight. Alumni Gymnasium was the scene 

Light Team from End to End of an enthusiastic mass meeting on 

There is a little more poundage at the Susquehanna tackle positions, but Friday evening, when the student body 
not as much as the college coach would want. 

Roger Plough, 1M pounds, from Susquehanna Academy; Ernest Cassel, 
160, Harrisburg Tech; Robert Hart man, 171, Selinsgrove High, and George 
Miller, 1.'.:!, Prceburg High, are the varsity tackles 

There is some weight at the guard positions. Harley Barnes. 191 pounds, 
from Middleburg High; Jesse Horton, let, West Philadelphia High; Tom 



Fine Mass Meeting 



GYMNASIUM SCENE OF 
MASS MEETING FRIDAY EVEN- 
ING. COACH WINGARD AND 
CAPT. GORDON SPOKE. CO-ED 
CHEER LEADERS INTRODUCED 



gathered to hear word! of encourage- 
ment and hope for the coining battle 
with Juniata. titer a rehearsal of 
some old a tid new yells, several great 
speeches were give*. Among the 
speakers were Coach Wingard and 



Nipple, 212, Gettysburg Academy, and Atwood Weaver, 180, Montoursville jCaptaln Gordon. Realizing the strength 
High, are the heavies who park on either side of the center. 

Susquehanna has I good hackfield. Harold Bollg, 145 pounds, from 
Selinsgrove High; Lawrence Dodd, 144, Yeagertown High; Eugene Sleigle, 
150, ' Gregg Township, and Earl Thomas, 145, North Braddock, are light but 
fast men who play the halves. Martin Gharrlty, 146 pounds, from Beloit 
High, and Ernest Stuempfle, 156. Williamsport High, are active quarterbacks, 
mentally and physically. 

Wilfred Groce, 153, Susquehanna Academy, and Reginald Stroup, 150, 
Harrisburg Tech, are the fullbacks. And that is the list of varsity players. 

Not much to brag about for weight, but Ed. Wingard and Prof. Gross- 
man are satisfied so long as they are following out their crusade. 



of Juniata neither one predicted vic- 
tory, but both saiil that Susquehanna 
would be fighting every minute, and 
that when Saturday evening came 
around there would nothing but fine 
remarks heard concerning the work 
accomplished by the Orange and Ma- 
roon. 

Head cheer leader, Klick, and his 
assistants, led the student body in a 
Concluded on Page 2 



The faculty and student body of 
S. C. were tendered a reception by the 
Sunday school and congregation ol 
the Pirst Lutheran Church. Selins- 
grove, last Wednesday evening. The 
reception was held in the large new 
Sunday school room. 

Rev. Heck, who presided, gave the 
address of welcome. This was fol- 
lowed by several selections sung by 
a mixed chorus of S. I'., under the di- 
rection of Prof. Sheldon, Tie- Misses 

Herman, former students of s. P.. fol- 
lowed with a piano duet. Kev. Keek 

gave a reading entitled "Pat Apple." 

after which Miss Potteiger, '24, ren- 
dered a piano solo. 

Dr. Aikeiis made some very timely 
remarks and gave some good advise 
to the students present. The ladies 

ol the church then took charge of the 

program and invited everyone to the 
basement, where an enjoyable time 

was spent. 

The Student body wishes lo express 

its sincere appreciation to all those 
who helped to make the evening a 

success 

DATE AND SPEAKER FOR 

PITTSBURGH BANQUET 

Definite assurance from President 
('has. t. Aikens that he win he avail- 
able to address the annual banquet of 
the Pittsburgh Susquehanna Associa- 
tion on October 81, Friday, has oss> 

tSTSd 'he plans of the committee of 

arrangements for that date. The ban- 
Quel will he held in the social parlors 
of the First Lutheran Church, Grant 
street, near Sixth avenue, and an- 
nouncements with reservations cards 
! are being sent Secretary Gawlnski to 
all members whose addresses are 
available. 



s 



Happiness has a peculiar way of 
coming and going without warning. 



Pond and Key Club and friends en- 
joyed a very delightful weiner roast 
and marshmallow toast at Brook's 
Bank on last Thursday evening. 

As the (lock chimed the half hour 
after seven, the little party of young 
people left Seibert Hall under the 
very able chsperonage of Prof, and 
Mrs. Creager and Dr, Kern. Everyone 

went prepared to withstand the cold 
blasts of father Time, as he is grad- 
ually bringing the cool evening! of 
Autumn into full sway. The party 
had a very enjoyable hike to the place 
ol the festivity, am! everyone remark- 
ed upon the glory of the heavens and 
the peacefulnesa of the night. 

After the feiiuv.s had started a 
brisk lire, Bar! Thomas, president of 
Concluded on i 

Hallowe'en Party 
By Epsilon Sigma 

MEMBERS OF EPSILON SIGMA 
FRATERNITY ENTERTAINED 

FRIENDS AT FRATERNITY HOME 
ON COLLEGE AVENUE SATUR- 
DAY EVENING 

(ui Saturday evening the Epsilon 
Sigma fraternity . nti rtained their 
friends at Hallowe'en party, which 

proved to be one of tie- most delight 
fill parties ,ver given by the local 

fraternity. 

The house was cry artistically dee 

orated, appropriate to Qm occasion. 

The orange and Maroon orchestra fur- 
nisheil the music, and everyone enjoy- 
rera] hours ,»f merry-making, and 
only too soon came the time when the 
musk Oeased and reminiscences could 
Ottl) be recalled of having spent a 
most pleusant time. 

Mrs. Kimble and Miss Reeder were 
among the guests of the evening. 
S 

There will be a special musical ser- 
vice at Trinity Lutheran Church on 
Sunday evening, November 2. 



PAGE TWO 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, SELINSGROVE, PA. 



TUESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1924 



THE SUSQUEHANNA R ev . W. C. Beck 

Published weekly thruoul the col- 
lege year by the students o( Susque- 
hanna University. 



Freshmen Enjoyed 
Addressed Y. M. Delightful Outing 



TUESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1924 

STAFF 

Editor-in < Ihief 

Harland l>. Fague, "-'.". 

Business Manager 

A. Ellsworth Grove, '25 

Editorial Staff 

Managing Editor ..Orren Wagner '26 

Local Editor lohn Sanderson '27 

Athletic Editor Ea:l Thomas, '25 

Alumni Editor ... Lynne Ramer, '23 
Exchange Editor . ..Harley Barnes, '25 

Business Staff 
Asst. Hits. Manager, Samuel Frost, '26 
Ladies' v-st. Bus. Manager. . 

..Margaret Spigelmyer, '25 



LOCAL ORGANIZATION OF YOUNG CLASS OF 1928 ELUDED THE 



MEN HEARD VERY INSPIRING 
TALK BY PASTOR OF FIRST 
LUTHERAN CHURCH OF SEL- 
INSGROVE 



SOPHOMORES AND MADE A SUC- 
CESSFUL GETAWAY, ENJOYING 
THEMSELVES IN A HIKE AND 
WEINER ROAST 



FEEHRER & NOLL DR. W. R. ROHBACH 
BARBERS Dentist 



The v. M. C. A. held its regular ; The Freshmen are certainly deserv- 
meeting in the Chapel Tuesday even- ing of being lauded for their success- 
lug, Alter the devotional exercises t'nl getaway from the vigilant am' 



Groner & Mackert 

Electrical Contractors 
Everything Electrical 

14 E. Pine Street Selinsgrove, Pa. 



N. MARKET ST. 



SELlr«aon>j» t 

— r=s 



CORRESPONDENTS 

Y. M. C. \ Martin Enders, '25 

Y. VY. C A. . .Catherine Beachley, '25 

College facob Kroen, '26 

Seiberl Hall Martha Larson. '26 

ervatory Naomi [Jlrtch, '2,5 

Seminary Lynne Ramer, '26 

1 tumor Lutli r Rhodes, '27 



Rev. YV, ('. Becft, pastor of the First 
Evangelical Lutheran Church, of Sel- 
insgrove, and at the i resent time a 
member of the Seminary faculty, ad- 
t.i i ssed the m el ing. 

Rev. Mr. Beck based his remarks 
on 2 Samuel 23:15-17. "Here is given 
a picture of the three mighty men who 
risked their lives in order to secure 
water from the well of Bethlehem to 
jive to David. These men performed 
i loroic deed, it compares to lie 
chivalry of the Middle Ages, if every 
deed thai man perform-' would first be 



watchful eyes of the Sophomores on 
Monday, October 13. it may he well 

to state just how the getaway was 
accomplished. 
The Sophomore and Freshmen girls 

ware playing hockey during the phy- 
sical education period, being super- 
vised by Miss Reeder. After a while 
Miss Reeder dismissed the Sophomore 
girls so that the "l-'rosli" girls might 
he free to make their getaway. This. ; 
thej proceeded to do by grouping 
themselves in the lower soccer field, 
where they were joined by the Misses 
Woodruff and Reeder as chaperones. 



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Photographs Frames 

WALLACE NUTTING PICTURES 
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Hemstitching and Dress Pleating 

in Five Different Styles 

Also Dress Making 

Mrs. Gordon 

205 S. Market St. Selinsgrove 



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Schnee's Home Made 
Bread 

For Your Parties 

CAKES— SANDWICH BREAD 

300 S. Market St. Bell Phone 71-X 

Selinsgrove. Pa. 



WHEN IN NEED OF 



Entered in the Selinsgrove 1'ost 

Office as second class matter. 



Subscription price. |1.50 per year. 

Member of the Intercollegiatt News- 
paper Association 



meditated upon main of them would 

r be performed Th«r« was also Thence, they proceeded along the rail 

friendship to their leader, they were 

drawn to David by Influence. They had 

athy with bis ni ed which is also 

led among men today. They were 

! also loyal to David, being Willing to 

I gratify him. Sacrifice was manif 

• in this act. Couraj e is n< eded in 

i ■ ery situation of life. 'Gn I r love 

I hath DO man, than this, that he lay 

' dov, n his life tor his friend.' The call 

today is for courage, service and sac- 

The power of sentiment as 



SCHINDLER STUDIO Bank or Office Supplies, 

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THE SECRET OF THE AROUND 
THE WORLD FLIGHT 

, rid larveling at the ac- ril 

complishmenl of the three American applied to David applies to man to 

who have just circled the day. 
globe bj airplane. They have been "The offering of the water to the 

erything you can Imagine In Lord exalted the estimate of human 

the way oi testimonials for whal they life. Today we need to 'till thii 

accomplished. 1 would not take hack to a right estimate of hum; n 

lota of their credit away. Only life, it is not as high as ii ought to 

those who have tried flying can know ho. As a King. David renounced his 

how much courage it requires to face privilege "■ 

an 825 mile trio across an ley ocean. t j ( ,„ f God. 

or to face the torrid deserts of India, fler of every gifl to Cod who is worthy. 

Lou- days of plain hard work keeping Nothing is ever lost or wasted which 

in the air. is consecrated unto God as an offer 

But it is ma the unusual courage Ing. Whatever gifts and powers o ie 

nor the ability to fly that made the may possess, they should he realised 

Ri tnd the World trip possible. 'Hero ami the best use made of them in con- 



road tracks until they reached a point 
above the new cottages. There, they 
crossed (he fields to the highway, 
where they were joined by the boys, 
who had gone oil the campus in 
grouj s of i wo and three prior to the 
girls' coining. What a merry and ex- 
ulting party it was that hiked to the 
"X" farm near Pawling Station. Here 
an enormous camp lire was built, 
stories were told, and the "doings" 
of the evening began, which consist- 
of the roasting of weiners ami the 
toasting of marshmallows on forked 
sticks. 

At 10 o'clock the "pilgrims" la can 
their "lonely" trudge to Seibert, Has 
r and Selinsgrove Halls respec- 
tively > 31 -e were made— "Good- 
night boys,"- all having agreed that. 
they had enjoyed one of the most de- 

An unreserved surren- ll * htful ,im, ' s <"' thelr liv, ' s ' ;m<1 :ils() 

the thrill of having mad< 

fid getaway. 



STUDENTS! 

Why Not Try 

SHEFFER'S 

WHITE DEER 

ICE CREAM 

The Real Ice C r oam with the Real 
Flavor 



C. A. KNOEBEL 

South of Trinity Lutheran 

Selinsgrov», Penna. 



H. L. ROTH FUSS 

Dealer In 
GENERAL MERCHANDISE, MEATS, 

OILS and MACHINERY 
Phone 101-Y Selinsgrove 



Bound Books 

OR ANY KIND OF 

PRINTING 

WRITE 

Smith Printing Co. 

WILLIAMSPORT, PA. 



Students — Be On Time — Here's the 
Place to Buy 

Alarm Clocks 

Also a Full Line of Guns, Ammunition, 

Knives and Shelf Goods 

WENTZEL'S HARDWARE STORE 



a success- 



LOOSE LEAF NOTE BOOKS 

DRAWING SUPPLIES 

Shafer's Variety Store J0S Th htaS NTZ 

FOR ALL YOUR Remington Portable Typewriters 

Staples aild NOVeiitieS 2 1 N . Third Street Sunbury, Pa. 

Market Street, Selinsgrove ^___^^^_____^_______ 



HUMOR 



wo small boys were puzzling their 
brains to invent a new game. At. last 



In the American secreting them to Jesus Christ." 

Air Servict who could have accom- The Rev. ttevid Kemmerer, paBtor of J one ot tnem s . iH eager i yi «] ] uum 

plished the feal ccess in this case the Trinity Lutheran Ckurch, of Sun B1 jj y 1(1 ,' s s ,. (l whl , ,..,„ nuil<( , )h( , , u , 

with preparation, In little bury,. and an alumnus of Susquehanna, I u^i face, will ya?" 

rock an of the way \*iil bet! weaker a1 the meeting on | uj^ gwan," was the reply, -look 

vill i a hundred difficull pli ! ■ "'"" > '"'toiler 28. wna | a start you've got." 



FOR YOUR SOCIAL FUNCTIONS 

GILBERT & BACON Dennison's Decorations 

Try Our Hot Coffee Paper Cups 

Hai ne's Stationery Store 

Sunbury, Pa. 



PHOTOGRAPHERS 
1624 Chestnut St. Philadelphia 



ition ami 
If a nioli >r went w rong 
one ready. Were a 
landii broken another was on 

I ill of this preparal Ion, 

soiui'Whero is a in. in v> ir ii a ha of pa- 
ttern '■alio i ■ 

it Is b cause of these precautions 
thai tie Americans succeeded when 
the British and Italian- fell oul be- 
oi trouble, 
College students can learn a les- 
son on the \ a lut of pr< parat Ion from 
world crul 
1 Copyright 192 i Colli giate Feature 
S\ ndicate. 

Y. W. C. A. Held 
Inspiring Meeting 



depart ure, 

The hike home u as <\ en mure w Ofl 

iuI than thai one out, and every 

at at tin 
LOCAL ORGANIZATION LED IN oj with Bond and Ke) 

DISCUSSION OF THE LORD'S m iv. more of her di ther 



BOND AND KEY CI UB A |> ( . simian was in great haste last 

HELD WEINER ROAST Monday morning to reaeh Chapel Hall 

when he was acccosted by tin uppt r 

Continued from Pagi I classman, "where are you going so 

the Club, said a few words, and then ear jy | n the morning?" 

called upon both Dr. Kern and Prof ■-, ,i, |- m L . nilli . to ,;|,.,, r \ n ], P6 hear- 

Creager for several remarks. After s .,i lin ,i | naTe ,,, | l( , there by 1:45." 

two ehhr members of the party 

bad caused those present to almost Professor "Young man, I wouldn't 

burs! their sides with laughter, every (heat thai way if l were you." 

eta participated in the chief event oi Eager student "How would you 

the evening, that of roasting weiners cheat then?" 

and toasting marshmallows, , . . 

The remainder of the tune was n,. reached the station just as the 

spent in the sing ems and the nam pulled oul in bis .shirt sleeves. 

telling of Btories until father Time. 

who. strange to say. had been working Rhodes "What would be a good joke 

all this iim« sted the hour of tor The Susquehanna?" 

I taubenspeck "Juniata." 



New York Life 

Insurance Co. 
ARTHUR C. BROWN 



Frceburg, P^nna 



The People's Restaurant 

MRS. F. E. DOEBLER, Propr. 




435 Market St.. Sunbury. Pa. 



BASTIAN BROS. CO. 



Hot and Cold Lunches Served 

Cigars, Cigarettes and Tob.icco 
Market Street Selinsgrove 1030 Bastian Bldg., Rochester. N. Y. 
_ , — . =' CLASS PINS and RINGS 

E» r ,, ; Engraved Commencement Announce- 

J\ 1 ments 

AT LEIBY'S — — — = 

Sunbury, Pa. L. E. RHOADS 



PRAYER BY MISS VERDA LONG 
AND MISS ANNA NORWAT TUES- 
DAY EVENING 



Roberts "If the earth is round, why 

don't we fail off while it is revolving!" 
t. "Because the 'law of gravity 1 
forbids it." 

Robt rtS "I Ion did they 

before tie law was passed?" 



CHAS. W.KELLER 

Dealer In 

Meats a n d Groceries - 



Dealer in All Kinds of 
COAL, SALT, CEMENT, LIME, 

FERTILIZER, Etc. 



STUDENT BODY HELD 

FINE MASS MEETING 



.una 

I mg. 






i I 

ition. '! o-ed cheer 

tin ntroduced, and they 

tided to add much color and vim to 

The meeting adjourned 

th • vi i> hoiiy Joining in the 

i as 



mere 

oi ) ' i,H in !nvr - 

itin it n w< 
think about it, 
there is much more involved m it 
we real 

The ne I aging 

ad tie benediction. 



tl ■ \lina Mah r 
- S 
Wise or Otherwise 
Some mi n got an a wfnl jolt w hen 



that are better left in 

diei : overheard, 

\ man never does anything desper- 
ate it fed regularly. 

A woman's heartbreaks arc as bad 

man's indigestion. 
The less said about the age of wo- 
men and canned goods the better. 
A sixteen page maga/ine will be j it's wonderful what good memories 
published each month by the students people develop after having done 
of the University of Oregon. [you a favor. 



I le fell |ik( D a Alt. 

When he mo* ii,, r at the Ft. 

Bui Oh what bliss 

When In 
lie didn't even try countin'. 

Ebberts "What's the differenci \n 

i wi en a mule and a turni])'."' 
Morning "f don't know." 

Ebberts "You'd be a di i guy 

nd for a peck of turnips." 

Coach— "Who let that man thru 

ei "i did, coach." 
Coach "Why did you?" 
0mm] "He told me to get the devil 
out of the way." 



"Hello— Really?— A ten pounder?— 
When did it come? Just yesterday? — 
is it fat?— Very well, send the ham 
right up with the rest of the grocer- 
ies." 



Both Phones — Sellnsgrow 



WRIGHTS 

After Every Meal 

If s the longest-lasting 
conlection you can buy 
-and It's a help to di- 
gestion and a cleanser 
lor the mouth 
and teeth, 

Wrlgley's means 
benefit as well as 
pleasure. 



ARTHUR MARX 

SHOES OF QUALITY 
•Ed 'Xjnquns jss.ijs *a>ueiM 9£C 

THAR T. WIERMAN 

JEWELER 
Market Street Sunbury, Pa. 




D. A. KLINE 

MEATS and GROCERIES 
Market Street Selinsgrove, Pa. 



MERCHANT TAILOR 
Ed. I. Heftelfinger 

SATISFACTION GUARANTEED 
Market Street Selinsgrove 



THE 



Snyder County Tribune 

Selinsgrove, Pa. 

JOB WORK A SPECIALTY 

Ben. T. Phillips, Editor and Publisher 



TUESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1924 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, SELINSGROVE, PA. 



PAGE THREE 



s 






* 



<p. 



COLLEGE 



ALUMNI 



SUSQUEHANNA TO 



PLAY P. M. C 



"Cris" Vought left Friday for the Mary App, '22, is Instructing Eng- 
corn husking bee at Elysburg. lish in Millersburg High. This is her Continued from age 

...... t' » i .u i , . ,, ped P. M. C. S sensational record by 

A\ llham Knisely spent the week- second consecutive year in that po- , 

... . . , . „ lourneylng to Chester and winning by 

end under the parental root at New- sition. I 

,_. . . . a G-0 score from the heme team. I he 

port. . Alice App, 22. is an assistant prin- , . 

..t^-,1.. n i i . , ., «.,.., ,,..,,. , tt- . « , i Cadets will be out to avenue niws ae- 

"Bill P.rubaker carried the news ot cipal in the \\ llliamsburg High School. 
.. a , . . , ,,., „ , , feat, and Susquehanna will endeavor 

the Susquehanna victory back to Mil- Hie occupies a chair in tin' French 

. c . , . , lo make it two victories in a row. 

lersburg on Saturday evening. ! epartment. „ , ± . „ , „ . 

•I ■>, . , ,, ^ , . ,, . , » .„, • * * The "Little Crusaders, as the local 

Buss Mitchell spent the week-end Leorge I5o»dort, 22. is an assistant ,,,.,, 

.„ .. „,. . ... _, ,. -,-„,,., i,- u a i i ,,:im has been named by her mllow- 

with the I bird Moor I< acultv. 'lnincipal in the ]■ reeburg High School. . . , 

ers. is one ol the scrappiest teams 
Cassell and Stroup iourneved to \\ halen Fenstermacher, 22, is an' , , 

. , , , ' • m ■ a . i thai has ever donned the Orange and 

Harnsburg with their parents after mstiuctor in the Boys High School . 

. , Maroon, Lighl in poundage, she makes 

the game on Saturday. in Reading. , . , . . 

..„„.,. UP lor tins handicai) by entering into 

Swisher and Ertle "Lizzied home Verda Gearhart, 22, is teaching Lai ... . . , . 

i. . „. , every game with each man fighting 

Saturdav night. i in in Johnstown High. ,,,.■, 

, „„ , . , , . evi rv minute to uphold tin- honor ot 

lonimv likes to ride in the Straight Winej Graybill, 22, has accepted his ,',,.,. , , ,, 

, . , . . . „ K „ . old S. 1 . During the past we. k, Rear- 

Bight so much that he went to Mid- last years position in Port Allegheny 

I -„._„. . , ick and Sleigle, tWO promising can- 

dleburg with lopeano over Sundav. High. \\ inev begins a second year 

_, TT , * . ,. ' . .. . , didates, were severely injured and 

The Banner brothers enjoyed a in coaching athletics in which he won' . 

,. , ,. . , , . . i . / , , hist to the team. Instead ot being 

chicken dinner with relatives in Sun-; lame last year. He also teaches the 

, * _ . disheartened Susquehannas represen- 

burv on Sunday. ! classes in the science group. .... , 

[ tatives manifested enough power to 
Huberts was visited by an old ac- 1 H. C. Hendricks. '22, is assistant 

qualntance from state over Saturday i principal in the Selinsgrove High 

School. He is also head of the com- 
mercial department. 



and Sunday. 

Many alumni returned Saturday to 
see the "Little Crusaders" come thru 
with "Ye Old Pep." 

Bode was Calli d home suddenly on 
account of the death of a friend. 

S 

SEIBERT HALL 

Miss Rebecca Hess has been a visi- 
tor at Seibert Hall. 

Mrs. Edgar Hanks was a visitor on 
the campus on Saturday. 

Mrs. Russell Auman spent Saturday 
on the campus. 



smother her old rival, Juniata, undei 
a 10-0 defeat. The loss of Stuempfle 
to the team comes as a severe blow, 
as his generalship was above reproach. 
Ralph Wetzel, '23, has become a Bui his team males will endeavor to 
member of the hardware company ma jj e U p the handicap by baring each 

which was formerly Herman and Seal man exer | B little more effort, 
er, in the local community. Coach W ingard expresses himself 

\dain Bohner, '21, is a student in 



the Franklin and Marshall Seminary, 
where he is preparing for the Reform- 
ed ministry. 

Mildred Brungard, ex-*23, is teach- 
ins; grade work in the i. 0, O. F. Or- 
phans' Home near Sunbury. 

Lloyd Bohner, '22. is principal of 
Miss Nancy Long, who is attending I the High School work in the I. 0. 0. 

school at Juniata, was a visitor here F. Orphans' Home near Sunbury 
this weekend. Lrnest Walker. '21. has finished his 

Miss Vera Graybill was also seen 
on the campus Saturday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Coyne visited their 
daughter, Helen, on Saturday. 

Mrs. William Blougfa has also been 
a visitor at Susquehanna this week 
end. 



as being well pleased with the work 
of bis charges, and his confidence in 
them knows no bounds. He knows 
that he has the confidence of all his 

men, and the men in turn know that 
i loir coach is working thru them to 

establish a bigger and better Susque 
hanna thru athletics. All are deter 
mined that Susquehanna, the school 
which has taken the initiative among 

the smaller eollegi b, to have cl< an 

athletics, shall not be weakened. 
Coach Wingard deserves much com- 
mendation for the results which he 



course at Dickinson Law School. At 
present he is engaged in pedagogical 
work in his home town. 

Sara Hassinger, ex-'26, is teaching i has accomplished with the raw ma- 
in the grades at Beaverdale. terial which he found awaiting him 
David Shuman, '21, is teaching Injal the beginning of the season. This 
the High School at Honeybrook, near j material is being worked into a real 
Misses Mary Reigler, Anna Brosius Lancaster, 
and Mary Gougler spent the week-end j Some of the alumni 



at their homes. 



Juniata-Susquehanna grid contest were 

Miss Lillian Bigelow was visited by Rev. Walter Brown, Rev. Burleigh 



her parents on Sund 

Miss Margaret Reiser spent Satur- 
day and Sunday at her home in Sha- 

mokin. 

S 

"SUSQUEHANNA" WON 

FROM "BUCKNELL" 

Coaldale High School, coached by 

Thomas !'. Lamer, a former B. U, 
student and Ihn e sporf athlete, ile- 



Peters, Lev and Mrs. Russel Auman, 
Mrs. Edgar Hanks. Margarei ll.ldf, 
and Raymond Klinedinst. 

Miss Nancy Long. ex-'2B, now a stud- 

. in at Juniata College, was in atten- 
dance at the defeat of the Juniata Col- 

. b \ | 11. 

Miss Rebecca Hesse, ex '2d. now a 

student a! I'enn Slate, came back to 
root for the home team. 
Ri v. clarence Naugle, a member of 

last year's graduating class of Sus 



mat bine that is fighting for the glory 
resent at the of the game and for the honor of the 
institution. 

OVERWHELMED 

JUNIATA ELEVEN 



S. U. 



Continued from Page 1 
to the farce onslaught of Coach Wing 

ard's' men. Shortly alter the kick on 

Susquehanna succeeded In pushing the 
ball to Juniata's 25 yard line, from 

Which point Bolig dropped back and 

executed a pretty drop-kick from a 
difficult angle. Nol satisfied with a 



that he wanted them to work their 
best, as Juniata would strive harder 

in the second half and would be bard 
to stop. 

Bearing the words of the coach in 

mind the boys returned to the held 
and fought even harder than they had 
done in the first half. Juniata showed 
greatly Improved form, but could make 
no headway. In the latter part of the 
game, Bailey, their plunging fullback, 
made several short gains, but wh< Q 
was necessary to hold, Susquehanna's 
forward line was Impregnable. 

To start the second half Susque-i 
hanna again kicked off and held Jun- 
iata for downs. The entire half was 
bitterly contested, with each team 
showing great form and fighting hard 
every minute. The Orange and Ma 
rooti backs gained more ground than 
their opponents, and very seldom was 
the time that they could be thrown 

without a gain. More spirited playing 
has never been seen on the local field, 
as the two teams were so eager to win 
■that their spirit and enthusiasm car- 
ried them offsides on several occas- 
ions, the referee stopped play and 
warned the contestants that unneces- 
sary roughness would not be tolen 
Several n. ,ir encounters bobbed up, 
bill coed heads intervened and prevent- 
ed violence. Near the close of the 
game Bolig attempted another Held 
goal, but it winl wide. Several passes 
were attempted by Juniata, bul the 
game ended with Susquehani 
line uncrossed, and not seriously 
threatened. 

The victory was a cosily one tor 
Susquehanna, as Stuempfle, the beadj 
field general, was severely injured in 
the second quarter, and had to be 
carried from the field. This loss came 
as a seven- blow, hut between halves 

, he spoke to his teammates and asked 
them to come thru victorious. Befon 
the team went out for the second half 

each man gripped Stuempfle's hand 

land pledged his best Then they went 

out and couhi not be stopped, 

It is a difficult matter to pick out 
any particular individuals as the stars 
of thi garni . because every Susque- 
hanna man was milch in evidence 

"Larry" Dodd possibly was the out 

standing star of the game insofar as 



prior to this time, altho a member of 
the varsity squad, he had never dis- 
played more than ordinary ability on 
the field. Saturday's performances 
marked him as one of Susquehanna's 
outstanding backfield men and one 
of her most consistent ground gainers. 
With Groce at fullback. Bolig and 
Lodd. halves and Stuempfle calling 
the signals. Coach Wingard has a fast 
and hard fighting set of backs altho 
they are exceedingly light. 

Susquehanna's line proved Itself an- 
other of Saturday's surprises. Their 
opening up of holes on offense and 
their breaking thru on deft nse « 
remarkable exhibition of football. 
"Bob" Hartman and his running mate 
■■Nick" Blough in the tackle positions 
played the best game of their entire 
college peer, as did Ban 
Senior, idling the one guard position. 
Weave r, playing his first year of col- 
lege football, put up a real battel at 
the other guard position, while Thom- 
as and Gimmie proved their worth at. 
the wing positions, getting down the' 
field fast and tackling hard. Captain 
Cordon, proved himself a re il leader 
at the pivot position, Inspiring and 
urging his men on and all the while 
playing a wonderful gami hlmi elf. 

The Juniata team, altho playin 
good game, failed to have thi 
manifi sted by their lighter oppom nts. 



■■hanna 

1 nomas 

Hartman 

Lames 

Gordon 

Weaver 

Blough 

Gimmie 

Stuempfle 

Dodd 

Bolig 

< Iroce 

Touchdown Gimmie; goal from 
touchdown, Thomas; goal from field, 
Bolig. substitutions Juniata, Fisher 
for ll.ttie, Snyder for Lent/. Meloy 
for Snicbr. Liil'er for W i que- 

hanna, < Iharrity for Stuempfle, Auten 
for Gharrity; Cassel for Blough. Char- 
ritv for Auten; Stroup tor t)odd. 

liefer"''. Shankweiler, Muhlenb 
umpire MacCrea; head linesman, 
Craig, Penn state. 



Juniata 
Snicb i 
Hittie 
Corrigan 

Stein 

Lack 

Giles 

'linger 

Lent/, 

Hasten 

Daily 



left end 
left tackle 
left guard 
center 

right guard 
right tackle 

right end 
quarterback 

right halfback 
left halfback 
fullback 



Knoebel's Restaurant Seebold Music 

QUICK LUNCH 



feated Tamaqua, a team of huskies lai1 year8 graduating cass ol .-us- ^^ ^^ ^ Su ,, iui . luiima 

playing the gridiron game under the duehanna University, has received and K1 . |(||[( . 1V ( .. 1|U( . back U1 , hl . Becom] 

accepted a call to the Luthersburg 
t Bucknell for pastorate of the Alleghany Synod, re- 
cent ly made vacant by the resignation 
Seiner, who served this 



EDISON. VICTOR AND COLUMBIA 
RECORDS 
Oysters, Ice Cream, Candiee, Ci'jars PIANOS, VICTROLAS, VIOLINS 

26 N. hird St. Sunbury. Pa. 



tutelage' of one Max Reed, last year's 
captain, and center 

several years. 

"Tom" and Max have met cm the f |:,. v 



W 



gridiron several limes in seasons past. } t , ■ i i for many years, 

and needless to say "Tom" gleaned The Clarion Mission in the beauti- 

some satisfaction in "slipping one f u l |own of Clarion, with its large- 
over" on his ancient rival. State Normal School, has had a num- 
Considering the fact that Coaldale her of years to labor before real pros- 



is a town of six thousand people, and 
Tamaqua one of fifteen thousand, the 
odds should ordinarily have favored 

"Bucknell." However the Coaldale 

gridders. manifesting the results of a 



gridders came- back In the secom 
quarter and literally swept their heavy 
opponents from their feet, scor i 
loucln. own when Gimme made a won 
uerful catch of a well thrown pass 
from Stuempfle. Thomas drop kicked 
for the extra point , making a total of 
lo points. 'Litis ended the scoring, but 
the remainder of the game found Sus- 
quehanna continually threatening 
Juniata's goal. 

1 he gam.' opened w 1th Susquehanna 
kicking to Juniata. Juniata's ball on 



Opposite First Lutheran Church 

Herman & Wetzel 
HARDWARE 

UP-TO-DATE HARDWARE AND 
ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES 

HEATING and PLUMBING 

Market Street Selinsgrove 



perity came to them. Less than two 
years ago they extended a call to the 

Lev. H. c. Stuempfle to become their 

pastor He was |US< graduating from 

. the Susquehanna School of Theology. •'" >"'•" '"'"■ °" lh " ?"' 1,la >' , " m " 1 " 

Susquehanna coach, came out victor- ,,•■ accept,,! the Call and look up the *>roke Ow and tossed the runner for 

ions maintaining the old B. U. fight- v ,„ ,, During this time they hav, •' ">-■ *" J»m around right <•„,. 
ing spirit until Tamaqua yielded to a added more than hi'ty per en. to their • il "" :ilil klcked " nd Susquehanna took 
'';,,,,„ membership, and they have erected or, the ball In her own territory. On first 



play '1 hennas picked up a few yards 
off right end, A Susquehanna player 
in holding and the result was 
15 yard penalty. Stuempfle thru line 
threi '' round 

end; Dodd ten yards at left 



Incidentally Coach Ramer'a ■quad their lot a splendid parsonage fulls 

has not ben defeated this season and equipped for, the comfort of their pas 

., Lottie royal" Is sure to occur when tor, and hav. added |200 to the sal 

tlis huskies m< et the warriors from arv for his needs, 

Pottsville, who are I by none The mission and the pastor are keep- 

i ,i ,, la,, !•>■ i.'oL'owie/ better Ins In constant touch with the stu 1 

l '"" „ ' s„ enreh mm for four - « of the Lutherans who attend lata. Juniata forced to kick; much 

''' n ' ;i " '" Su »<» uenaDM the gtate Noma , T he church I ' ' tackle six yards; I 

y, :;;; ni " aBd " I!()X " w.'re team mates splendid standin In the community, tackle tor first down; Bolig one yard 

Tn ,.' vera las p ad the future looks brighter for thru line; Groce thi to thru 

W ■" ' hl8tory . p | | | B very Thomas flye yards , ad; Bolig 

aml Mftroon ' - ch beloved by his people and the one yard thru line; Groce ftrat down 

naturalized frats omunlty, and li a force for right on pas from Stuempfle; Bolig no 

With^ ^dcu" fclassical n.ss 

learning, Greek-letter fraternities at S 

Harvard are fas, going uu, Ol fashion. THIEL HAS NEW RULING 

Last year the Falcon Club -hanged its Crudes for all students are reported 
name from Lambda Chi Alpha to Its to the dean at the end of m< 

present name. \lpha l'hi Sigma is ter. Students who are below passing 



Teachers Wanted 

For Schools and Colleges 
Every Day of the Year 

National Teachers 
Agency, Inc. 

D. H. COOK. Gen. Mgr. 
Home Offices— Philadelphia, Pa. 
Branch Offices: 
Pittsburgh. Pa., Indianapolis, Ind., 
Syracuse, N. Y., Northampton, Mass. 
\ ( , Charge to Employi r So Charge 
to Candidates until Electi d 
Waiting for Susquehanna ' 
graduates 

Home of Betty Wales photographs, Art Goods 

DreSSeS RADIO MACHINES and SUPPLIES 

THE BON TON ripple art shop 

345-3-17 Market St. Sunbury, Pa. 356 Market Street Sunbury, Pa. 
A ~ — ' 



OHRBACH'S 

THE LEADING STORE FOR WOMEN 
Sunbury, Pa. 



SAY IT WITH FLOW i: US 

FRESH CUT FLOWERS and POTTED PLANTS for WEDDINGS, 

PARTIES and FUNERALS. FLOWERS for ALL OCCASIONS 

Visitors Always Welcome at Our Green Houses 

GEO. B. IUNE 



BELL 32-Y 



FLO U I ST 



SELINSGROVE 






following suit, and has given itself I in n.iy subject at. the time will be off! 
thoroughly Kn-lish name, the Trident eially warned; and students who are 
Club In changing its name, the TrI- ' below passing at mid |< me t,r in more 
dent' Club is making no attempt to | than oi.e-fourth of the work for which 



change it! status. 

-S- 

A census of automobiles on the cam- 
pus of the University of Minnesota 
was made by the Minnesota Daily. Of 
the 637 machines on the campus 302 
were Fords. 



the? are registered, will be asked to 
withdraw from the college. 



S 



The Red and Black states that smok- 
ing In and around the college build- 
ings has been prohibited by the W, 
and J. trustees. 



no gain on line play. Bolig dropped 
back lo 30 yard line and kicked I 
pretty field goal. Susquehanna 3, Jnn 
lata 0. Susquehanna again kicked off 
ami held Juniata for downs. Then i 
whirlwind offenae followed and ended 

only when Gimme tOOS a forward pass 
from Stuempfle and registered a 
touchdown. Thomas' drop-kick was 
successful, and the score stood 10-0, 
With Susquehanna leading. The re- 
mainder of the half saw the playing 
entirely in Juniata's territory. 

Between halves Coach Wingard ex- 
pressed himself as much pleased with 
the work of his men, and he told them 



STUDENTS! 

■Y — BUY ATHLETIC S 
STORE 

The Athletic Association Co-Operative Store 



SAVE YOUR MONEY — BUY ATHLETIC SUPPLIES AT YOUR 

STORE 



MONOGRAM STATIONERY 

The Selinsgrove Times 

"WHERE THE SUSQUEHANNA IS PRINTED" 



EVERYTHING GOOD TO EAT 
REASONABLE PRICES 

SAM'S QUICK LUNCH 

Opposite City Hotel — Sunbury, Pa. 



STRAND 

Best in Moving Pictures 

Continuous — 2 to 11 
Sunbury, Pa. 



PAGE FOUR 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, SELINSGROVE, PA. 



TUESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1924 



SNYDER'S RESTAURANT 

STUDENTS' RETREAT 



WHITMER-STEELE COMPANY 
South Kiver Lumber Company 

Manufacturers of 

Pine, Hemlock and Hardwood Lumber 



Lath, Prop Timber and Ties 



65 King Street 



Northumberland, Pa. 




1HK CITY INSURANCE COMPANY OF 
PENNSYLVANIA- Sunbury, Pa. 

Organized 1870, 
Surpius to Policy Holders 1^,96208^ ^^ 
arris Lenker, President ' 



,1. 1 



The Kutztown Publishing Co., Inc. 

Publishers-Printers-Binders ^^ f ^ 

■'^ouTMo'r'"" KUTZTOWN, PA. ^ Lanthorn 



SELINSGROVE CANDY KITCHEN 

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About The Campus 



THE LOST ART 
\\ hen we stop and survey this rap- 
Uy progressing civilization in which 
■^ we are soon to be at least local lead- 
^ era, we find that there is ■ penally 
Imposed upon us for our desire for 
spectacular attainment. That is. at- 
tainment or accomplishment as it is 
measured from the commercial view 
point, .lusi as rapidly as we become 
over-progressive In one activity, »we 
lose around in another. The terms 
efficiency and production have been 
deprived of their meaning by our use 
of them in trying to describe our fren- 
zied haste in getting nowhere in par- 
ticular. And all to what end? Is it ' f 
true that we have lost the art of medi- 
tation? If this is true, how did it hap- 
pen? 

Meditation, as a faculty, is one of 
the priceless gifts of Ood. Still, as 
with many other such blessings, we 
fail to make use of it. Can we also 
fail to see that it is in these hours of 
silent contemplation that each of us f, 
sees his own soul n the reflector of 
unguarded thought or acute self- an- 
alysis Jusl recently, we were shown 
how dreaming precedes building, how 
ure.it projects are the product of the 
imagination of great minds. Visual- 
isation we might call it. The closer 
application of this, however, is to the 
world of Portland cement and steel 
[-beams, In drawing a parallel to this 
'thought it can he said that medita- 
f lion precedes attainment is a much 
more precious and intangible field. It 
is the realm of the spirit. Pear in 
mind that this abstract soul which 
we are destining is certain to outlast 
the most pompous of man's material f 
achievements, whether for better or 
for worse is for us to determine. The 
purpose of man on earth is not to 
glorify himself, hut Ood, We can do 
this only by cultivating the best that 
is in us. That requires meditation. 

Sober reflection insures a keen 
sense of true values. The lack of it 
renders one incapable of anything but 
a Superficial conception. Its absence 
'J makes a man sordid and a woman f 
little else than human bric-a brae. Its 
presence causes a man to honor the 
inference in his title and a woman 
to be more than a blessing. 

The fact that the development of 
this ability in ourselves is a practical 
thing, surely, cannot further escape 
our notice. It is true of us all that 
we live to die ami die to live in the 
stale which we chose. Our first duty 
is to ourselves, ami we cannot see us 
as we are if we do not create the op- 
portunity to meditate by once in a 
while side-stepping the mad rush of 
the rabble. It is not hoar much we 
get done, but how well we do it that 
gives satisfaction. Put first things 
in first place spirit before secular 
achlevi meat, 

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sun 
And hate myself for the things I've 

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I don't want to keep on the closet 

shelf 

1 a lot of secrets about myself, 

And fool myself SI I come and go 
j Into thinking nobod\ else will know 
j Tho kind of a man 1 really am; 
| I don't want to dress myself in sham 

f \ want to go with my head erect, 



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Selinsgrove, Pa. 






ONE REAL NEWSPAPER 

SUNBURY DAILY ITEM 

Sunbury, Pa. 



I don't want to look at myself and 

know- 
That I'm bluster and bluff and empty 

show. 

I Barer can hide myself from me, 
I see what others can never see; 
I know what others can never know; 
I never can fool myself and so 
Whatever happens I want to be 
Self-respecting and conscience-free. 

— Altoona Tribune. 



SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY 

REV. CHARLES T. AIKENS, D. D., President 
Susquehanna Iniversity Is located in the heart of the beautiful 
Susquehanna Valley, In the home-like borough of Selinsgrove. Dor- 
mitories and recitation buildings are In excellent condition with all 
modern conveniences. 

For Catalogue Address 

WM. T. HORTON, Registrar, Selinsgrove, Pa. 



Sunbury Trust & Safe Deposit Company 

TRU8T8 EXECUTED, COMMERCIAL BANKING, SAVINGS 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, SELINSGROVE, PA. 



TUESDAY, OCTOBER 28. 1924 



GALA DEMONSTRATION 

MARKED TRIUMPH OF 

TEAM OVER JUNIATA 



Continued from Other Side 
fatrs of the evening anil while the 
merry-making was in progress, he was 
engaged in the spirit which had grip- 
ped his prodigies during the evening. 
As Mr. Wingard left the speakers' 
stand he was accorded an ovation that 
•would do credit to any man in Na- 
tional affairs. The students wanted 
him to know that he had their sup- 
port and they did so in a fitting man- 
ner. 

The second speaker was Stewart 
Bannon, assistant coach, and his 
speech was well received also. Mr. 
Bannon rarely appears as a speaker, 
but on this occasion he did his hit to- 
wards making the evening the great 
success that it was. 

The next speech was one which will 
ever ring in the ears and minds of 



new era in Susquehanna's history had to be organized as hereafter provided. Sec. 4. Officers, (a) The Offi- 

arrived, and henceforth we would all shall be the Officers of the Associa- C ers of the Athletic Board shall be a 

he one big unit, striving for a corn- tion. ! President, Vice President, Secretary. 

mon cause. Dr. Aikens expressed him- Article IV : Treasurer and Assistant Treasurer. 



Football, Soccer, Field Hockey, bas- 
ketball, Track, Baseball and Ti •: 

Each of these sports shall be admin- 
istered by a Captain, a Manager. and 



Athletic Board 



(b) The President, Vice President two Assistant Managers togeth. 



h 
in 



voiced their appreciation of his splen- 
did remarks. To them Dr. Aikens has 
become one of their number and ranks 
as a personal friend to each and 
every student. 

Before the gathering came to a 
close, more singing and cheering was 
in evidence. The cheer leader asked 
every person to join in a cheer for 
"Ernie" Stuempfle. 'varsity quarter- 
back, who was unable to be present 
on account of a severe injury sus- 
tained in Saturday's game. The cheer 
was so hearty that "Ernie" surely 



those who were fortunate enough to | must have heard the echo at his home 

Williams port. 

Alter another demonstration of pep, 



hear it. We all knew that Prof. j n Williamsport. 



Grossman was a great physical direc- 
tor, and a complete success as a grad- 
uate manager, but we did not know 
that he possessed the rare gift of ora- 
tory. The speech which Prof. Gross- 
man put across reached the heart of 
everyone and his efforts were not in 
vain. His listeners broke into his 
speech seve»al times to rightly ap- 
plaud statements which were remark- 
able in their conviction and truth. 
Mr. Grossman eulogized the men who 
are at present representing Susque- 
hanna on the gridiron and said that 
they were truly entering into the spir- 
it of Sacrifice, Service and Loyalty to 
which they desired to pledge them- 
selves at the start of the present sea- 
son. He complimented the men for 
their wonderful display of spirit and 
grit and predicted that these men 
were the ones about whom Susque- 
hanna's future would be built. Dur- 
ing his remarks he also received from 
the students a very definite expres- 
sion as to their desire that in the fu- 
ture their team shall be christened 
the "Little Crusaders" in honor of 



self as well pleased with the even- 
ing's proceedings and assured his lis- 1 Section 1. Membership. There shall j and Secretary shall perform the usual ! the existing Coach, except thai 
teners that the 'Varsity "S" Club and j be an Athletic Board which shall con-; duties pertaining to their respective Football and Baseball there shall also 
the student body would have the J sist of four (4) alumni members, one I offices, except that the President shall be four (4) Sub-Assistant Manat 
hearty support of the faculty in all of of whom shall be from the Theological |have published annually a revised and Article VI 

their undertakings. As. Dr. Aikens Department: four (4) Faculty mem- j correct copy of the Constitution of the Subordinate Officers 

concluded his speech, the students bers, one of whom shall be the Pro- ; Association. Section 1. (a) The Captain shall 

fessor of Physical Education; and four ; (o) The Treasurer shall receive be elected by the men who have lu-n 
(4) under-graduates who shall be of at |and be custodian of all funds belong- awarded the Varsity S in the season 
least Junior standing when they as- ing to the Association, and shall dis- of sport just closed, 
sume office. pense them under direction of the (b) The Manager shall be elect- 

Sec. 2. Election. The alumni mem- Athletic Board. He shall publish an ed from the Assistant Managers, m 
bers shall be elected by the Alumni annual report in some undergraduate soon as possible after the close of 
Association; the Faculty members publication, fully itemized, and show- the season of sport, by the Captain, 
shall be elected by the Faculty and j ing the exact expenses of each sport Manager and Coach of said sport and 
the four under-graduate members activity. His accounts shall be audit- the Treasurer and Professor of Physl- 
shall be elected by ballot by the As- ed annually by an expert designated cal Education. Assistant Managers in 
sociation at its annual meeting the by the Athletic Board. He shall see Football and Baseball shall be elected 
first Thursday of May, due notice of that donations for special uses are from the Sub-Assistant Managers of 
which meeting shall be published in so expended. He shall confer with these sports in like manner. 
The Susquehanna of the issue preced-; the Managers of each sport on all (c) The Assistant Managers (ex- 
ing or posted on the Bulletin Board financial matters pertaining to that cept the Football and Baseball Assi.s- 
the Monday preceding the day of the activity. Taking fifteen ($15) dollars ' tants, who shall be elected as herein- 
election. The tellers shall consist of as a basis, the dues of the Associa- tofore provided) shall be elected, after 
the Professor of Physical Education tion shall be divided as follows: Foot- consultation with the Faculty, from 
and two members of the Athletic ball, $5.00; Soccer, $.50; Field Hock- the Sophomore Class, to serve dur- 
mass meeting Thursday evening, at Board not candidates for election, to ey, $.50: Basketball, $2.00; Baseball, ing their Junior year, by the Active 
which time the team wil be given a ! De appointed by the President. $3.00; Track, $2.00; Tennis, $1.00; ' Members of the Association. The Sub- 

rousing send-off prior to journeying to J Each Active Member of the Asso- ! General Fund, $1.00. (Assistant Football and Baseball Man- 

Chester to meet Pennsylvania Mill- ciation may vote for any four eligible i (d) The Assistant Treasurer, to be I agers shall be elected in the same way 
tary Colege on Saturday. students on the first ballot and on sub- 'elected by the Athletic Board in con- 1 to serve during their Sophomore year. 

Thus ended the celebration. The sequent ballots for as many candidates j sulfation with the Treasurer, shall as- 1 The method of election to be that used 
crowd wended its way homeward with \ as there are places to be filled. 'sist the Treasurer by taking charge I in electing undergraduate members to 

thoughts of a ne'er to be forgotten | A vote equal to a majority of the of the selling of the tickets at the j the Athletic Board. Candidates de- 
evening still fresh in their minds. For j ballots cast shall be necessary for an home contests. He shall make a re- i siring these offices to submit, in writ- 
several hours the embers of the bon- ! election. i port of the number of tickets received, ing, their name to the Professor of 
fire continued to burn — for many; On any ballots that may be neces- 1 number sold, and the amount of money ; Physical Education. 



a rousing invitation was extended to 
have every person be present at the 



years will the embers of the night, j gary after the first, twice as many 
now but a memory, remain ablaze in j candidates shall be eligible to be vot- 
the hearts of all who were privileged ] ed for as there are places remaining 



to witness it. 



VARSITY "S" CLUB 

LAUNCHES DRIVE FOR 

$1000 IMPROVEMENTS 



Continued from Other Side 
Martin, Katherine Beachley. 

Juniors— Joseph Fopeano, captain, 
Lucy Herr, Anna Norwat, Orville Lan- 
dis, Luther Weaver. 



to be filled, these to be chosen from 
those highest on the list but not elect- 
ed in the preceding ballot. 

Sec. 3. Meetings. The Athletic 
j Board shall meet annually for organ- 
ization during the week of commence- 



taken in, and shall submit the report j (d) The Cheer Leader shall be 
and money to the Treasurer at the ' elected by the Active Members of the 



close of the contest. 

Section 5. Power and Duties. The 
Athletic Board shall hear reports from 
the various sport activities and shall 
have in conjunction with the Execu- 
tive Committee of the University, ulti- 
mate authority in all matters which 



Sophomores — Helen Yeingst, eap- 
their efforts to put Susquehanna in I tain, Catherine Benner, Harold Swank, 
her rightful place. He also told the I William Bonney, Miles McClain. 

movement; Freshmen — Henius, captain, Carle- 



ment, at the call of the retiring Presi- may arise in connection with Athletics 
dent, to serve until the next meeting, at Susquehanna University. 
Other meetings may be called by the ' Article V 

Athletic Activities 



President at any time or at the re- 
quest of three members. Five mem- 
bers shall constitute a quorum. 



This Association shall foster the 
following sport activities, namely: — 



Association at the end of his Junior 
year to serve during his Senior year. 
Method of election to be same as that 
followed in the election of undergrad- 
uate members to the Athletic Board. 
He shall serve in all sports. He shall 
call out and be responsible for assis- 
tants and shall suggest to the Athletic 
Association at least four names from 
which his successor shall be elected. 
(To be Continued) 



Every day brings its food. 



students of the splendid 
which the 'Varsity "S" Club was 
about to launch. As the athletic di- 
rector left the stand, he was accord- 
ed an ovation rivaling that accorded 
Coach Wingard. 

The next man to be called forward 
was one of the Senior members of the 
'varsity football squad 



son. Miss Bigelow, Miss Fading. Fuge. 



REGULATIONS AND CON- 
STITUTION GOVERNING 

ATHLETICS AT S. 



U. — 



The following regulations were 
Thomas. He! adopted by the joint action of the Ex- 
first spoke of the appreciation which I ecutive Committee of the University 
the team members felt for the splen- i and the student body, 
did cooperation accorded them by the; Article I 

student body. He next dwelt on howl Physical Education and Athletic Ac- 
athletics had been revolutionized at tivities shall be under the direction 
Susquehanna during the past four of the Professor of Physical Educa- 
years. An account of conditions ex- tion, who as head of the Department 



isting three years ago was contrasted 
with the favorable conditions that ex- 
ist today. He spent several minutes 
in telling the crowd just how import- 



ed Physical Education shall be a mem- 
ber of the University faculty. 
Article II 
He as well as any paid assistants 



ant ■ part Prof. Grossman plays in j he may require shall be elected by 
keeping Susquehanna in an enviable; the Executive Committee of the re- 
position among her rivals. Mr. Thorn- 1 versity in consultation with the Ath- 
as told how the name "Little Crusad- letic Board, 
ers was received by the members of Article III 

the squad. As the meaning of "Crur • All students of the University shall 
sader" came to them, they determined be required to pay an athletic fee of 
that the student body would have just ' fifteeu ($15) dollars which shall en- 
reason for so highly honoring them. ! title them to admission to all home 
He closed bis talk by announcing the contests ami also active membership 
high esteem in which Coach Wingard in the Athletic Association, 
was held by all members of the squad. 
Mr. Wingard lias won the confidence 
of his men and they will give their all 
to help him to aid Susquehanna 

The next speaker was a man who Article I 

holds a place of prominence among Members 

students and graduates alike. Mr Hor- Section 1. All students as provided 
ton, our beloved Registrar, told just ' in the preceding regulations are Ao» 
what the student body meant to him. tive Members of the Association, who 




HENRY CAVENDISH 

1731- IHin 
English chemist and physicist, 
of whom Biot said, "He was 
the richest of the learned and 
the most learned of the rich. 
His last great achievement was 
his famous experiment to de- 
termine the density oftheearth. 



Constitution of the Athletic Associa- 
tion of Susquehanna University 



He expressed bis appreciation for the 
privilege of witnessing the greatest 

celebration on record. As Mr. Norton 

closed his short address the student 
body gave a tremendous ovation to 
prove to the registrar that his place 
in the hearts of the students is as- 
sured. 

Immediately following this address. 
Dr. Aikens, president of the Fniver 
sity, was called upon, and he respond- 
ed nobly. He told the student body 
that he was well pleased at being pres- 
ent to see such a marvelous display 
of Susquehanna spirit. He stated that 
he had long been waiting for such a 
day to arrive, when the students 
would hold their college spirit fore- 
most, and above anything else. He 
expressed himself as confident that a 



alone possess voting privileges at the 
meetings of the Association. 

Sec. 2. Graduates, ex-students and 
members of the Faculty of Susque- 
hanna University are eligible to As- 
sociate Membership by paying the an- 
nual dues of six ($(J) dollars which 
shall entitle them to a coupon book 
admitting them to all home contests. 
Article II 
Meetings 

The Association shall meet annual- 
ly the first Thursday In May or at 
the call of the President or upon writ- 
ten request of five (5) active members. 
A majority of the Active Members 
shall constitute a quorum. 
Article III 
Officers 

The Officers of the Athletic Board, 




In this age of electricity 
the General Electric 
Company has blazed 
the trail of electrical pro- 
gress. You will find its 
monogram on the giant 
generators used by 
lighting companies; 
and even on the lamps 
and little motors that 
mean so much in the 
home. It is a symbol 
of useful service. 



He first made 

water from gases 

Henry Cavendish, an eccentric millionaire 
recluse, who devoted his life to research, 
was the discoverer of the H and the O in 
HO. In fact he first told the Royal Society 
of the existence of hydrogen. 

He found what water was by making it 
himself, and so became one of the first of 
the synthetic chemists. 

Cavendish concluded that the atmosphere 
contained elements then unknown. His 
conclusion has been verified by the dis- 
covery of argon and other gases. 

The Research Laboratories of the General 
Electric Company have found a use for 
argon in developing lamps hundreds of 
times brighter than the guttering candles 
which lighted Cavendish's laboratory. 



GENERAL ELECTRIC 



\ 



TUESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1924 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, SELINSGROVE, PA. 



ON TO ANOTHER VICTORY 



Gala Demonstration ! Alumni! Old 'Varsity Men! Friends of Susquehanna and Clean Sport and 
„,,„,• « Manhood! — Use the Certificate below. Act NOW. Do Not Pass this 

Marked Triumph Ot Opportunity by. Subscribe NOW-Pay Later, but Do Not Fail to have 



Team Over Juniata a Share in This Si * nificant Undertaking. 



COLLEGIANS STAGED SPECTACU- 
LAR PARADE THRUOUT VIL- 
LAGE AND CONCLUDED NIGHT 
OF FROLIC WITH FINE TRIB- 
UTES TO "LITTLE CRUSADERS" 



►—#————#———#———»##>#♦———#♦#—#—#— < 



"The greatest celebration in the 
history of the institution." 

"The real beginning of a greater 
Susquehanna." 

"A celebration that makes a man 
feel glad that he is a part of Susque- 
hanna." 

"Did you ever sec such an enthus- 
iastic crowd?" 

"The spirit here tonight surpasses 
anything that Selinsgrove has ever 
had the pleasure of witnessing." 

Such remarks were not infrequent- 
ly heard during and after the Mass 
Meeting held Monday night near the 
Athletic Field. Every man, woman 
and youth, who witnessed the pro- 
gram, witnessed a scene that is going 
to live forever in the annals of Sus- 
quehanna's history. For the past few 
years we have been approaching just 
such a time, and last night the oppor- 
tunity presented itself. When the 
evening was over everyone left the 
huge bonfire, enthusiastic but solemn, 
because he had witnessed not only a 
celebration, but a ceremonial. The 
celebration was in honor of the bril- 
liant football victory attained over 
the powerful Juniata eleven last Sat- 
urday. The ceremonial was in honor 
of Susquehanna's "Little Crusaders," 
■who are showing the true spirit of 
Sacrifice, Service and Loyalty to Sus- 
quehanna. 

The present team is a light aggre- 
gation, but each member has pledged 
himself to work his best in order that 
Susquehanna might make a stand for 
clean athletics and still maintain her 
place as a formidable foe for all rivals. 
Every man on the present squad is a 
bona-fide student and is playing foot- 
ball for the love of the game and not 
because he is under a professional ob- 
ligation. At the start of the present 
season much gloom prevailed among 
some followers and students because 
the material was exceptionally light 
and no coach was on hand to assume 
the reins. At this title Mr. K. R. 
Wingard was drafted by his Alma 
Miiter to take charge of the team. 

For a time prospects were discour- 
aging, but the Faithful coach never 
lost hope. Kach Bight be was on the 
field, advising the men just what to 
do, and showing how to do it. Each 
day Coach Wingard and Prof, Qroaa- 
man tot together and talked over 
plana as to how the real Susquehanna 
spirit might he instilled into the men. 

Gradually the men became imbued 



No. 



Date. 



DIVIDENDS 

In the Developing of 

LOYALTY, SERVICE and SACRIFICE 

at 

Susquehanna University 



DECLARED CONTINUOUSLY 

Promoted 
by 

For the erection of a suitable Entrance to University Field. 



The Varsity "S" Club 



Thi9 certifies that has subscribed 

shares at $1.00 per share. Payable on or before November 22nd. 

Solicitor Signed 



Varsity "S" Club 
Launches Drive For 
$1000 Improvements 



FUNDS WILL BE EXPENDED FOR 
ERECTION OF ENTRANCE TO 
ATHLETIC FIELD. INTENSIVE EF- 
FORT SCHEDULED FOR THURS- 
DAY, OCTOBER 30 



proud of their team on Saturday 
night. Coach Wingard referred to 
his boys as the "Little Crusaders," be- 
cause they were going into the mor- 
row's fray to sacrifice much in order 
that Susquehanna's principle might be 
upheld. The coach expressed himself 
as being proud of his men. and stated 
that not one of them was unwilling 
to sacrifice his all to serve Susque- 
hanna. The meeting closed with the 
singing of the Alma Mater, written 
by Prof. Sheldon. 

History Made on Saturday 
What Susquehanna's "Crusaders" 
did to Juniata is now a matter of his- 
i tory, but the event will never be for- 
gotten. Following the game, it was 
requested that no celebration be stag- 
! ed Saturday evening, but that every 
I one should prepare for the greatest 
I jubilee in Susquehana's history on 
Monday evening. 

Monday morning Cheer Leader 
Klick announced elaborate plans for 
the evening's celebration. A large 
parade was to be staged thruout the 
streets of Selinsgrove, and later every- 
one was to assemble around a huge 
bonfire and join in some hearty cheer- 
ing and singing and listen to some 
real SUSQUehannfl speeches. Kach 
class was asked to take an active part 
in preparing stunts, signs, etc, for 
the big night. 

Following the announcements by 
the cheer lender, Dr. Aikens Informed 



in meeting them. 

At the afternoon football practice 
Coach Wingard told his men that he 
was proud of them and that they 
would forever be known as the "Little 
Crusaders," because they had fought 
so valiantly for a worthy and noble 
cause and had come thru even better 
than most people had dared hope. He 
asked the men to participate in the 
evening's festivities but to return on 
the morrow ready to resume practice 
for the hard battles in the future. 

Cheer Leader Klick Organizes 
Splendid Parade 
At 7 o'clock on Monday evening 



tic movement which had come to 
mean so much. 

During the halt the cheer leaders 
called for cheers and songs and the 
enthusiastic followers responded nob- 
ly. The band played and stirred every- 
one to a high pitch and thus the re- 
turn journey to the campus was start- 
ed. The parade had produced the de- 
sired effect and throngs of people ac- 
companied the long student proces- 
sion to the scene of the fire. 

As the crowd came near the torch 



Coming as a grand climax to what 
has been conceded the finest and 
greatest celebration ever staged on 
Susquehanna's campus, when last 
night Susquehanna students and 
townsfolk turned out en masse to hon- 
or her "Little Crusaders" and their 
coach — Mr. Wingard, for their pheno- 
menal victory over Juniata last Sat- 
urday, came the announcement that 
the 'Varsity "S" Club of the Univer- 
sity planned to launch a drive for 
$1,000 in order to make possible the 
erection of a suitable entrance to the 
new Athletic Field. 

Plans have already been definitely 
formulated for the drive, which w ill 
be "put over" on Thursday, October 
30th. Prof. Grossman was selected 
by the "S" Club as campaign direc- 
tor and Roger Blough, a Senior and 
veteran tackle on Susquehanna's elev- 
en, to act as campaign treasurer. 

Class teams, under their team lead- 
ers, have been organized and the final 
details of the campaign have been 
thoroughly worked out. Everything 
is set for this, the greatest student 
drive ever planned for Susquehanna. 

Work on the new entrance has al- 
ready started and teams are busily 
engaged doing the necessary grading. 
Plans for the entrance have been sel- 
ected and approved by the "S" Club 
and the orders for the necessary ma- 
terials placed. 

When completed the entrance will 
consist of two beautiful brown-stone 



was applied and a tremendous blaze 

soon was piercing skyward. The blaze I P illars witn attractive iron gates. The 

meant more to the onlookers than ; gateway to be flanked with an iron 

everybody assembled for the events merely a flame. It symbolized Sus- fence harmonizing with the entrance 

which were to mark an epoch in the quehanna blazing a trail of glory for ita(ilfl wh,le ,ea ding to the entrance 

history of Susquehana. Shortly after j herself upon the honor roll of colleges wiU be an attra ctive approach bor- 

this hour, the parade began to move who foster clean athletics, and who i( * Pre(J witn shrubbery. 

towards the town and the festivities ; place their college spirit higher than 

had begun. the mere winning of a game. 

Leading the procession were Sus- Before any speeches were called for, 

quehanna's five cheer leaders, the best , each class collected into groups and 

staff that has ever stood before a Sus- j tried to outdo each other in exhibit- 

quehanna student body. Cheer Leader j ing a display of Susquehanna spirit. 

Klick was on the job as chief marshal As these class stunts were concluded, 

and his assistant cheer leaders re- everyone joined hands and formed a 

■ponded nobly to every appeal. Di- monstrous circle around the blazing 

rectly behind the cheer leaders came j fire. The members of this circle en- 



the revered members of the faculty 
in machines. Following closely be- 



joyed themselves by dancing and mer- 
ry-making. To any person who had 



hind their educational guides came the ! the pleasure of witnessing the won- 
members of the team, also in ma- 1 derf ul spirit that was manifested, the 
(bines. After the long procession of i occasion will never be forgotten. All 
machine! came the band, organized minor spirits that have oft prevented 
especially fo the occasion by "Pat"! such a display, were forgotten and 



the students that the faculty was ex- Clemens, one of Susquehanna's stud- j Susquehanna was one great big unit, 
spirit and their work began tremely interested and that they''"! boosters. Following the band Kach person desired to show every 

would cooperate with the students by came the respective classes: Senior, ether person that he was for Susque- 
granting them a special half holiday Junior, Sophomore and Freshmen, in hanna, first, last, and always. Truly, it 



rder that more time could be da- *■■ ,)I ' (l, ' r named. 



in o 

voted in completing arrangements for Kach class represented some phase 

the celebration. For this courtesy the of the game with Juniata. The Senior 

students joined in an enthusiastic class showed how Juniata looked "Be- 



VN-N'-A for l>r Aikens and the mem fore and After." The Juniors had pre- 'could have taken his place in "putting j t>ss y0lJ rece j V e in exchange the offi- 



to improve by leapt and bounds. 

\^ the first couple games rolled 
around the followers of the team be 
came more enthusiastic. The lean 

had Loal to Bwarthmore after ■ beroh 

battle, They came from behind am 

defeated Bloomsburg's heavier team 

afnr trailing at th« end of the first ben Of the faculty 

half. They had much fight in the Every Student Busy their class football heroes. Captain 

practice fame With Sunbury P. R. R. The afternoon found erery student Cordon was seated in an easy chair 
Y. M c \ These games passed into busy doing his share towards making in the middle of the float, surrounded 
history with the real test with Jun- the evening one long to be remember- by the other members of his class. 
lata looming ahead M ■ gigantic bar ed. The Freshmen and Sophomores The Sophomores represented various 

busied themselves piling up wood for phases of the game and attracted 
the huge bonfire, while members of much attention, while the Freshmen 
all the classes could be seen making co-eds were very original in demon- 
arrangements to have their class strating just how Susquehanna's foot- 
stand out prominently in the parade, ball heroes should be "treated." 
The wood was secured thru the co-| As the parade moved down Market 
operation of Mr. Horton, our beloved j street, throngs of the townsfolk crowd- 
Regiatrar. The 'Varsity "S" Club also!ed the sidewalks, first to wonder and 



was such a night as we had all dream- 
ed of, but had never before realized. 

Head Cheer Leader Klick proved 
himself a real leader. None other 



be engraved the following: 

Left hand pillar— Top "Fair Play." 
Below— "Varsity f Club 1924. 

Right hand pillar — Top — "May the 
j Best Man Win." Below— "Dedicated 
to the Little Crusaders." 

Kngineers are now busily engaged 
in drawing up the final plans and mak- 
J ing the necessary blue prints of the 
entrance in order that the work inci- 
dent to the making of the pillars and 
iron work can be rushed. 

Present plans call for the comple- 
tion and dedication of the entrance on 
November 22nd, said dedication to be 
' one of the features of the annual 
: Alumni Home Coming Day celebra- 
1 tion. 

Campaign Flashes 
1— Altho the "Stock Certificates" 
call for payment on or before Novem- 
ber 22nd, partial payment of 50% can 
be made on or before said date with 
the balance due on or before March 7. 
2 — Pay no money to any person un- 



lared a neat float and carried upon it over" such an evening, and after the ( ,j al -stock Certificate" which is 

receipt. 



your 



Her Juniata was coming to Belins 
grove with the best team in her his- 
tory and she was going to add the 

g« and Maroon team to her string 
of victims. Her team was strong and 
newspapermen would not concede to 
Susquehanna a fighting chanca 

The ttudeal body assembled at a 
man meeting in the Alumni Gymnas- 
ium on Friday evening and staged an 
enthusiastic demonstration to show 
the team that II was going to be well 
supported. Among the speakers were 

h Wingard and Captain Gordon. 
Realizing the odds against which Sus- 
quehanna would In- battling against, 
neither coach nor captain would prom- 
ise victory, but they did promise that 
the student body was going to be 



every person towards the speakers , An itemized statement covering 
stand, which in this instance proved | all receipts (lurin(? the Dri ve together 

with the expenditures will be publish- 



was busy planning their "Surprise" 
to be presented at the celebration. 
Nor were their plans in vain, for the 
response manifested by every person 
in the assemblage was ample proof 
that the 'Varsity "S" Club was justi- 
fied in launching a movement that 
would cause every student, alumnus 
and the townspeople to know that 
Susquehanna had awakened to her 
real needs and was actWely engaged 



then to join in paying homage to a 
team and University that has proven 
itself a credit to Selinsgrove. Never 
did the townspeople take an interest 
in a celebration such as they mani- 
fested on Monday evening. The pa- 
rade was halted at the fountain and 
traffic on Market street was blocked 
entirely for some time. Mere traffic 
on the Susquehanna Trail was not 
permitted to interfere with this gigan 



to be a portion of the entrance to Has 
singer Hall. No other speakers' 
stand could have been more appro- 
priate for the occasion. The time for 
speeches had come and every listen- 
er was hungering to learn who the 
speakers would be and hear what they 
would have to say. 

The first speaker of the evening was 
our coach, Mr. Wingard, who has 
endeared himself to every student on 
the campus. Coach Wingard told how 
proud he was of his "Little Crusad- 
ers" and expressed his confidence in 
them to accomplish other great things 
at Susquehanna. He thanked the stud- 
ent body for their hearty cooperation 
and gave them all credit for making 
possible a greater Susquehanna spirit. 
The coach was very active In the af- 

Concluded on Back of Supplement 



ed and placed in the hands of every 
subscriber. 

4 — Remember the date, Thursday, 
October 30th. Alumni failing to re- 
ceive this announcement in time to 
"subscribe" on the above date can 
send their subscription to the treas- 
urer, Roger Blough. 

5 — The progress of the Drive will 
be announced at Chapel on Thursday 
morning; at 12 o'clock noon, with the 
final announcement at the mass meet- 
ing Thursday evening. 

Team organizations: 

Seminary — Lynn Ramer, captain, I. 
Wilson Kepner, John Derr, Claude 
Ridenaur, Joseph Law. 

Seniors — Marvin Klick, captain, 
Harley Barnes, Verda Long, George 

Concluded on Back of Supplement i 



The 



Susquehanna 



W,LU *» SCHMuftf 



Volume XXXI 



SELINSGROVE, PA., TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1924 



Number 6 



Susquehanna Gave 
Battle to P. M. C. 



LITTLE CRUSADERS FAILED TO 
KEEP THEIR SLATE CLEAN 
AGAINST PENNSYLVANIA MILI- 
TARY COLLEGE BEING OVER- 
WHELMED BY A 31-3 DEFEAT 



Entrance Drive Glee Club Working Reorganization of College Presidents 

Went Over Top For Coming Season Sr. Debating Club Held Fall Meeting 



PEP MEETING ON THURSDAY MEN'S GLEE CLUB OF THE UNI- LITERARY ORGANIZATION BEGAN 



The Little Crusaders failed in their 
attempt to keep their slate clean 
against Pennsylvania Military College 
on Saturday, when they were over- 
whelmed by a 31-3 score. 

This victory is the first that the 
Cadets have ever earned from Susque- 
hanna, but it comes as a reward for 
the smashing game, which they played. 
The Susquehanna gridders were play- 
ing far below their standard, and it 
was very seldom that they exhibited 
flashes of their true form. The wear- 
ers of the Orange and Maroon seemed 
tired after their long journey and did 
not show the fight and pep, which has 
become an important part of their 
daily work. Altho the Cadets held the 
upper hand during the major part of 
the game, the Susquehanna men were 
not powerless. On several occasions 
S. 1 T . took the ball and marched 

Concluded on Page 4 



EVENING WAS SCENE OF EN- 
THUSIASTIC CELEBRATION CON- 
SISTING OF SENDOFF FOR TEAM 
AND CULMINATION OF DRIVE 



VERSITY IS WORKING WITH UN- 
TIRING EFFORTS UNDER DIREC- 
TION OF PROF. SHELDON TO 
PREPARE A FINE PROGRAM 



WORK UNDER DIRECTION OF 
DR. WOODRUFF. NEW OFFICERS 
ELECTED. REV. BECK TO COACH 
DEBATING TEAMS 



DR. AIKENS ATTENDED MEETING 
OF THE PENNSYLVANIA COL- 
LEGE PRESIDENTS' ASSOCIA- 
TION HELD IN CONWELL HALL, 
OF TEMPLE UNIVERSITY 



Junior Varsity Met 
Dickinson Seminary 



SUSQUEHANNA BOYS PLAYED 
DICKINSON AT WILLIAMSPORT, 
THE LATTER EXPECTING AN 
EASY VICTORY, BUT FOUND IT 
HARD TO CAPTURE 19 POINTS 



Fresh from a victory over the strong 
Cornell Freshman team, the Dickin- 
son Seminary football squad awaited 
the coming of the Susquehanna Junior 
Varsity last Saturday. Dickinson sup- 
posed the Junior Varsity to be woe- 
fully weak, and expected to run up one 
hundred points without trouble. But 
they had not considered the fighting 
quality of Coach Bannon's charges, 
and before the game was long under 
way they realized that they were in 
for a strenuous afternoon's work. 

The Junior Varsity never stopped 
Concluded on Page 3 
S 



At the pep meeting held on Thurs- 
day evening in Chapel Hall an enthus- 
iastic celebration took place. The 
meeting was held for a two-fold pur- 
pose: First, to give to the football 
squad a rousing sendoff before they 
went to Chester, where the P. M. C. 
girdd"rs were to be met, and the sec- 
ond purpose was to note the culmina- 
tion of the big Entrance Drive being 
fostered by the Varsity "S" Club. 

A large crowd was present, but 
many, who otherwise might have been 
there, were missing on account ofi 
other important activities. Despite- 
the lack in numbers the enthusiasm 
exhibited was above the high stan-j 
dard of the present year. Everybody' 
was in good spirits, due to the recent 1 
victory over Juniata, and the still | 
more recent pep meeting of last Mon- 
day night. Klick's fine staff of cheer 
leaders were all present and led In a 
great manifestation of cheering. 
Shortly after the beginning of the 
Concluded on Page 3 



The University Men's Glee Club, un- 
der .'.ie untiring efforts of Prof. Shel- 
don, as director. Is attaining remark- 
able results in preparing for the com- 
ing season. A very excellent program 
has been outlined by Prof. Sheldon, 
and if properly prepared on the part of 
the club, will be the best ever given. 

Rehearsals are he! I regularly every 
Monday and Tuesday evening in 
Chapel Hall, and thus far very few 
absences have been recorded. Every 
man in the cclub realizes that there 
are only twelve more rehearsals in 
which to prepare the repertoire and 
unless there is 100% cooperation this 
Concluded on Page 2 



German Class Will 
Organize Art Club 



Kappa Delta Phi 
Host to Friends 



SOPHOMORE GERMAN CLASS AND 
FRIENDS MOTORED TO DAN- 
VILLE AND VIEWED WORK OF 
GREAT ATRISTS IN CATHOLIC 
CHURCH AND CONVENT 



Last Thursday evening saw the re- 
organization of the Senior Debating 
Club under the very able direction of 
Dr. Woodruff. Harland Fugue was 
elected president; Gil) Lubold, vice 
president; Lucy Kerr, secretary, and 
Morgan Gwyn, manager of debate. 

On account of several other activ- 
ities being held on the same even- 
ing, not such a large number of stud- 
ents were in attendance, but those 
who were present manifested an in- 
tense interest and mentioned others 
who, altho not being able to be pres- 
ent at the time of organization, in- 
tended joining at a later date. 

Dr. Woodruff gave a few points on 
the matter of debate, and then told of 
securing the services of Rev. Deck of 
the First Lutheran Church as coach 
of debate. In the person of Rev. 
Beck the Debating Club will have a 
fine coach, and it is hoped that with 
his assistance several teams may be 
fon&ed With the purpose of intercol- 
legiate debating in view. 
S 



On Thursday, October 30 President 
Aikens attended the Fall Meeting of 
the Pennsylvania College Presidents' 
Association, which was held in Con- 
well Hall of Temple University, Phila- 
delphia. Fa 

Matters pertaining to college gov- 
ernment were considered, but the 
problem of organic relation with the 
Pennsylvania State Educational As- 
sociation occupied most of the busi- 
ness session of the Association. The 
perplexing question of proper articu- 
lation between the colleges of the 
State and the State Educational As- 
sociation has become very important. 
A committee was appointed to enter 
into conference with the Pennsylvania 
Department of Education, and it is 
earnestly desired that relations may 
be established which may prove mu- 
tually beneficial. 

Concluded on Page 2 
s 



Musicale Given bv 



GIRLS OF SORORITY HELD A HAL- 
LOWE'EN PARTY WHICH WAS 
ONE OF THE MOST ENJOYABLE 
EVENTS OF SEASON. SEVENTY-! 
FIVE GUESTS PRESENT 



Crusaders To 



Meet Cornell 



ALL EYES ARE TURNED TOWARD 
GAME AT ITHACA, N. Y., WHERE 
CORNELL WILL BE MET IN THE 
ANNUAL ENGAGEMENT. S. U. EX- 
PECTED TO GIVE REAL BATTLE 






With the P. If, C. game a matter of 
history all eyes are being turned to- 
ward the game at Ithaca, N, Y., where 
Cornell will be met in the annual en- 
gagement. It will be remembered that 
last year Eddie Pfann and his team- 
mates smothered the local represen- 
tatives under an avalanche of touch- 
downs. Put Cornell last year boasted 
of the best team in collegiate circles, 
and ran up large scores against such 
teams as Colgate and Dartmouth, so 
that Susquehanna's showing was ac- 
Concluded on Page 4 

S 

DR. MAC LAUGHLIN TO 

ACT AS TOASTMASER 

The committee on arrangements for 
the annual Pittsburgh-Susquehanna 
Banquet, to be held in First Lutheran 
Church, Orant street, Pittsburgh, on 
Friday, November 21, are elated over 
having secured Dr. C. P. MacLaughlin 
as toastmaster for the occasion. As 
a popular student, active In student 
affairs, and as an interested alumnus, 
Dr. MacLaughlin, class of 1898, has 
an intimate knowledge of Susque- 
hanna events of the last thirty years. 
His interest and his popularity cs a 
dinner speaker thru the Pittsburgh 
district assure those attending the 
banquet an enjoyable evening. 



Or.e of the most enjoyable events of 
the season was the Hallowe'en party 
held in the gymnasium by Kappa 
Delta Phi Sorority on Thursday even- 
ing, Oct. 30. About seventy-five 
guests attended this event, eagerly 
anticipating a delightful evening with 
the mystic spirits which are supposed 
to be abroad when supernatural events 
take place. These delightful expecta- 
tions were entirely fulfilled immediate- 
ly upon entrance to the Gymnasium. 

What a transformation! What a 
scene for a party amid such a mys- 
terious atmosphere which prevailed 
in this weird and striking place, pre- 
paring the guests for unusual enter- 
tainment. The appropriate decora- 
tions, which were effectively carried 
out in Hallowe'en colors were indeed 
I credit to the wealth of superstitions 
and traditions upon which this cele- 
bration is based. Witches, black cats, 
bats, owls, bogies and jolly faced 
pumpkins, all were there, contributing 
to the spirit of the fun. A verj r de- 
lightful program was rendered, while 
in a distant corner, peering anxiously 
from behind an immense lot of corn- 
stalks, an amusing scarecrow looked 
on in silence. Even the moon had 
come out for the occasion to smile 
indulgently at the gruesome old witch, 
who, upon her broomstick, was doing 
her best to reach the sky so that she 
might look down upon the entire 
scene.. From another corner a mini- 
Concluded on Page 2 

S 

SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS 

UNITED IN MARRIAGE 

Miss Mary Elizabeth Holderman, 
daughter of Mrs. John L. Holderman, 
of Kingston, Ohio, and Rev. J. Paul 
Harman, pastor of Bethany Lutheran 
Church, of firaddock, Pa., who grad- 
uated from Susquehanna In '16 and 
'21, were united in marriage on Wed- 
nesday, October 29, at Kingston, Ohio, 
by the father of the bridegroom, the 
Rev. H. E. Harman, of Pittsburgh. 

■ The happy couple will spend sev- 
eral days motoring along the Lakes 
and the St. Lawrence, after which 
time they will be at home at 604 
Fourth street, Braddock, Pa. 

The Susquehanna wishes to extend 
to them best wishes for happlnesri. 



The Sophomore German class and 
friends, with Dr. Kern as chaperon, 
motored to Danville. Here they visited 
the Catholic Church and convent, 
where they noted the achitecture and 
paintings of great artists. The stud- 
ents that were alonum this trip have 
become interested in the study of art 
and wish to continue in this study. 
For this purpose an Art Club is being 
formed under the capable direction 
of Dr. Kern. The aim of the Club is 



Rev. Kemmerer Gave j Ladies' Auxiliary 
Talk To Young Menl 



Y. M. C. A. WAS ADDRESSED ON 
TUESDAY EVENING BY REV. 
DAVID KEMMERER OF TRINITY 
LUTHERAN OF SUNBURY. PROF. 
GROSSMAN THIS EVENING 



VERY FINE PROGRAM GIVEN WED- 
NESDAY IN TRINITY LUTHERAN 
CHURCH UNDER DIRECTION OF 
MRS. E. R. WINGARD FOR BENE- 
FIT OF DINING ROOM FUND 



The Y. M. C. A. held its regular 
meeting on Tuesday evening in the 
Chapel. The devotional exercises 

to have one lecture and trip each | were conducted ">' *i president, 

Ralph Gramley. after which the Rev. 
David Kemmerer, pastor of the Trin- 
ity Lutheran Church, of Sunbury, gave 
a very interesting address. 

Rev. Mr. Kemmerer said in part: 
"In St. John 11:42 one reads in the ac- 
count of Jesus at the raising of I^tza- 
"us that he spoke, 'And I knew that 

■ thou hearest me always; but because 

SERVICE VERY IMPRESSIVELY of the people which stand by I said 
PERFORMED BY PRESIDENT, it, that they may believe that thou 
VERDA LONG. MARGARET MORN- hast sent me.' It was not for his own 
ING SANG. THIRTY-FIVE GIRLS glory that Jesus Christ came into the 
JOINED ORGANIZATION ; world but for others. Everyone's con- 

i cern should be for the welfare of oth- 

The recognition service of the Y. ers. To b" a better keeper for his 
W. C. A. was very impressively per- : brother. To be more fit for life and 
formed by the president, Yerda Long, make it a better place to live in. 



month. Many interesting and educa- 
tional trips are being planned. 

S 

Y. W. Recognition 
Service Impressive 



On Wednesday evening, October 29 
a musicale was given in Trinity 
Lutheran Church, under the direction 
of Mrs. K. R. Wingard, for the benefit 
of the Dining Room Fund. The Ladies' 
Auxiliary of Susquehanna University 
has assumed the obligation of furnish- 
ing the tables and chairs for the new- 
dining hall and this concert was made 
possible thru the efforts of group No. 
1. Mrs. R. H. Vought, chairman. 

The program opened with two num- 
bers by the Presbyterian Quartet of 
Sun bury, Mrs. Roy Cooke, soprano: 
Concluded on Page 2 
S 



Candles were distributed to all the 
members and the new girls, after 
which the members, with lighted 
candles formed a semi-circle around 
the new girls. The president read sev- 



Christ came for the redemption of 
man. To have in mind the other fel- 
low should be the motto. Pattern al- 
ter the Nazarctie which is the surest 
and the best way to aid men to imi- 



Y. W. C. A. Secretary 
Addressed Students 



EMMA R. CHAPIN, GENERAL SEC- 
RETARY OF Y. W. C. A., BUENOS 
AIRES, ARGENTINA, WHO SPENT 
FIVE YEARS IN SOUTH AMERI- 
CA. TALKED TO STUDENTS 



era! passages of Scripture, and told tate what he said. Take for example 
of the purposes of the Y. W. C. A. I the great Voltaire, that man of re- 
The new girls were recognized by tiown, ot power and of influence. What 
lighting their candles at the Great did he do? His dying breath was no 



Candle. All the girls remained stand- 
ing while Margaret Morning sang 
"Halleullia," by Frederick Hummel. 



more than of an infidel. Charles the 
Ninth a man who soared high under 
the providence of Cod, said at his 



In closing they sang "Follow the I death, 'I am taking a leap into the 



/ 



Gleam," as they inarched one by one 
from the room. 

Thirty -five girls joined the organ- 
ization, and from all indications a suc- 
cessful year seems to be in store for 
the Y. W. C. A. 

S 

SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY 
WELL REPRESENED AT CON- 
VENTION OF U. L. C. OF A. 



Friday morning in Chapel, Presi- 
dent Aikens read several greetings 
sent to Susquehanna from various 
members of the faculty who were at- 
tending the Convention of the United 
Lutheran Church of America. The 
greetings stated that there were 
many Susquehanna Alumni in atten- 
dance at the Convention, there being 
sixty-seven together at a Susquehanna 
luncheon. Everyone was enjoying 
himself to the utmost at the greatest 
convention ever known. 



night.' Prepare for life's work ami 
ever have in mind others. If con- 
cern is to be for the welfare of oth- 
Concluded on Page :' 
g 

MANY FRIENDS HEARD 

OF PRETTY WEDDING 

A pretty wedding was solemnized 
at the Pilgrim Holiness Church, near 
Freeburg, on Saturday evening, when 
Miss Marguerite Rcichenbach, of Sun- 
bury, became the bride of William S. 
Hickhart, of Port Trevorton, 

The Rev. E. R. Clough performed 
the ceremony, which was witnessed 
by relatives and a few friends. 

Miss Reichenbach was a member 
of the graduating class of 1924, of 
Susquehanna University. Mr. Bick- 
hart is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Peter 
S. Dickhart, of Port Trevorton. 

Their many friends extend congra- 
tulations. 



Emma R, Chapin, Qeneral Secretary 
id' the Y. W. ('. A., liueno- Aires. Ar- 
gentina, who spent five year- in South 
America, talked to the student body 
assembled in Chape] on Friday morn- 
ing. 

Miss Chapill brought greetings from 
the students in South America, and 
stated that no two people saw thing-; 
alike in that great contiuent, so that 
if she told things which were ditter 
ent from those previously heard, both 

■hOUld be believed, for everyone yets 

a different impression. 

Concluded on Page ;: 

DR. PIKE, OF DANVILLE, 

AGAIN ON THE CAMPUS 



Don't forget the lectures by Dr. 
Pike, of the Danville State Hospital 
for Feebleminded, every Thursday af- 
ternoon at 2 o'clock in the lecture 
room of the Science Hall. Dr. Pike 
gave his series of lectures at Sus- 
quehanna University last year, and all 
those who were privileged to hear 
him said that they were well worth 
while. Let everyone who has not al- 
ready heard his lectures, or those who 
are interested in hearing them again, 
assemble in the Science Hall and en- 
joy this rare privilege of learning 
more about abnormal psychology. 



PAGE TWO 



THK % l t!l%faUEHANNA, «*LINSG~ROVE, PA. 



TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1924 



THE SUSQUEHANNA 

Published weekly thruout the col- ' 
lege year by the students of Susiiue- 
hanna University. 

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1924 

STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief 

Harland 1). Fague, '25 

Business Manager 

A. Ellsworth Grove, '25 

Editorial Staff 

Managing Editor ..Orren Wagner '26 

Local Editor John Sanderson '27 

Athletic Editor Earl Thomas, '25 

Alumni Editor . . . Lynne Ramer, '23 
Exchange Editor . . .Harley Barnes, '25 

Business Staff 
Asst. Bus. Manager. Samuel Frost, '26 
Ladies' Asst. Bus. Manager. . 

. . Margaret Spigelmyer, '25 



Sense 3i¥id Nonsense 

Success breeds success. A football 
game was won and so many things 
happened directly traceable to the 
game that it may well be termed the 



CORRESPONDENTS 

Y. M. C, A Mariill Enders, '25 

Y. W. C. A. ..Catherine Peaehley, '25 



PRAISES S. U. POLICY 

The Rotary cluh vVf Sunbury. Pa.. 
praises the Sustffl^hanna policy as 
set forth It. The Susquehanna, dated 
October -L's. This was shown by an ar- 
ticle Hinder the head of Last Week 
which was published in The RotatoT turning point in the war S. U. is wag- 
of the Rotary Club of Sunbury. A part , ing for athletic independence. 

of the article follows: 

I am sure that after Ed. \V3mgard Greater confidence in coach and 
explained the stand that Susquehanna team, the rapid fulfillment of the 
University has taken for clean athlet- dream for a suitable entrance to the 
tea, refusing to offer compensation to athletic field, a rousing night of joint 
men to come to that institntion mere- and tongue loosening celebration, but 
ly for their athletic ability, each mem- most of all, an enormous increase over 
ber will give Susquehanna the moral night in the most valuable thing on 
support requested, the campus — school spirit. 

This practice has on many occas- 

ions assisted young men in securing The campaign for the new entrance 
an education, however, it has reached is over among the students and cer- 
suih a state that amateur athletics tainly reflects credit on all concerned. 

The desired money has been raised by 
a fair appeal to loyal students. We 
admire men and women who back up 
their faith with works. 



FEEHRER & NOLL DR. W. R. ROHBACH 



BARBERS 



N. 



Dentist 

MARKET ST. 






are almost unknown and is practical- 
ly teaching the students professional- 
ism. 

Many of the smaller colleges thru- 
out the State have welcomed the stand 

College lacob Kroen, 26 , , . _ 

taken by Susquehanna, but did not 



Seibert Hall Martha Larson, '26 

Conservatory Naomi ITrich, '25 

Seminary Lynne Ramer, '26 

Humor Luther Rhodes, '27 



have the nerve to start it themselves. 
However, since it is started they will 
fall in line promptly. 



Entered in the Selinsgrove Post 
Office as second class matter. 



Subscription price, J1.50 per year. 



A straw vote is a straw vote when 
it gives the free and unbiased opinion 
of a college, and a straw vote is a 
farce when it is preceded by an or- 

q , ganization and literature from one 

COLLEGE PRESIDENTS PWty only. 

HELD FALL MEETING 

Continued from Page 1 ' The girls of S. L. will be interested 

The Association was addressed byj in knowing four women were elected 
the Right Honorable Herbert A. L. 



Groner & Mackert 

Electrical Contractors 
Everything Electrical 

14 E. Pine Street Selinsgrove, Pa. 



MARINELLO BEAUTY CULTURE 

Hemstitching and Dress Pleating 

in Five Different Styles 

Also Dress Making 

Mrs. Gordon 

205 S. Market St. Selinsgrove 



Selinsgrove Lumber Co. 
Inc. 

We Manufacture Nothing but the Best 
LUMBER, MILLWORK and BUILD- 
ING SUPPLIES 
Selinsgrove, Penna. 

Photographs— Frames 

WALLACE NUTTING PICTURES 

SCHINDLER - STUDIO Bank or Office Supplies, 

515 Market Street, Sunbury, Pa. 



Eat 

Schnee's Home Made 
Bread 

For Your Parties 

CAKES— SANDWICH BREAD 

300 S. Market St. Bell Phone 71-X 

Selinsgrove, Pa. 



WHEN IN NEED OF 



Fisher, Minister of Education in Eng 
land since 1916, on the Educational 
System of England. The address was 
masterful, and the comparison be 
tween the English and American Sys 
There are too many people In this I terns was most interesting and instrue- 
world who are afraid to take a chance, five. 



Mi mber of the Intercollegiate News- 
paper Association 

TAKE A CHANCE 



They stay rig lit where they are day 

in and day out, year In and year out, 

until they die. They never set the 
They never grow 



—8- 



MUSICALE GIVEN BY 



to the Parliament of Great Britlan. 
While men have always been influenc- 
ed to a desjree by women, this is a 

direct forecast of the day when wom- 
en and her finer sensibilities will make 
herself an Important factor in the gov- 
ernments of the world. This raises 
the question: Which one of our co- 
eds will turn out to be president? 
_ s 



STUDENTS! 

Why Not Try 

SHEFPER'S 

WHITE DEER 

ICE CREAM 

The Real Ice Cream with the Real 
Flavor 



C. A. KNOEBEL 

Soutii of Trinity Lutheran 

Selinsgrove, Penna. 



LADIES' AUXILIARY GLEE CLUB WORKING 



[heir jobs |; 



ll'lled to 



world on fire eithei 
to be anything bul what 
they hide t hemselves Insidt 
and there they stay. 

If you take one of those 
out of his present job hi 
against it." for he never It 
do but one thing. 

The people who win the world's 
prizes, the people who do things in 
the world, the people who really serve 

others, don't let themselves get fast- 
ened to their jobs, hut they get out 
am! start something. They take a 
chance. They aren't afraid of fail- 
ure, tor to them there Isn't any such 
word. 



Continued from Page 1 
they were. \ lrs K ]« Wingard, contralto; Mrs. 



ymond Pasold, tenor, and Mr. 11. 
D, Phillips, basso, both numbers be- 

persons J juj, grell received by the audience. 

"op Mrs. s. K. Michaels followed with 
a reading entitled. "The Honor of the 
Woods." Her readings have been of 
more than ordinary interest to her 

hearers in the past* and this reading 
proved her ability to hold and inter- 
est her audience. 

The introduction of Prof, A. I!. 
Koch, tenor soloist, and this year is 
charge of the Department of Voice 
in the Conservator} of .Music, was of 
particular interest to this audience, it 



To what class do you belong? Will being their flrsl opportunity to hear 



you take a chance or will you not?] 
Are you afraid of making a mistake, 
or would you sooner make mistakes 
once in a while and profiting by yourl 



expenei 
We Imv 

world, i 

campus, 
afraid o 
can liev 

one eisi 

that the 



■e do better .t time, 

both kinds of people in the 

ith kinds right here on our 
'I'll ink about it. Are yon bo 



for the light sustained prove as proficient. 



removed from the dra- 



makiim a mistake thai you 
r do anything unless some- opportunity 
shows you how'.' Remember voice, so fa 
man who nev< r made a mis- matte aria, 
take mver made anything. A i,| y supported in each number by 

Some of you stay right in the old |.,.,,f. p, m Linehaugh at the piano, 

rut, and never learn to do anything ]> n) f. Koch won his audience, which 

new. Some day you will find your- Wi ,s generous in its applause. 

self on your back and then you won't mj ss m. Vera LaQuay. violinist, and 

be able to get up again. What are instructor in the Conservatory of Mu- 

you doing in this great adventure of B f Ci needed no introduction, having ap 

life? Let every Susquehanna student geared on various occasions in the 

stop to consider this. If you aren't , ms t three years with gratifying suc- 

dolng anything yet in life, then what ce8a and on this occasion delighting 

do you intend doing in your life? Uer hearers in Saraaata'a Gypsy Airs, 

Plan JTOUr life's program, take a a number which appeals to everyone 
• haiice. and don't he a sticker for (thru its beautifully contrasted moods 

the old. when the new is iiiu.ii bet- among which the muted song of the 

I middle portion lives on in the mem 
S ory when given bo artistic an inter 

KAPPA DELTA PHI pretatlon as it was our privile . 



Prof. Koch in a recital program. 

He chose tor his tli'st number an 
atia from Puccini's opera, Tosca, This 
showed him to be a dramatic tenor. 
capable of meeting the very exacting 
demands of this number. For bis 
second a ppea ram e he sang "Inter 
Nos," by MacFadyen, and A Fairy 
story, by Mertdanto, the latter giving 



FOR COMING SEASON 

Continued from Page 1 
is impossible. It is not only the fact 
'that a fine is imposed for being ab- 
sents, which brings the members to 
rehearsals but the fact that Susque- 
hanna's motto, "Loyalty, Service and 
Sacrifice," applies not only to ath- 
letics, but to Other college activities 
as well. Prof. ■Sheldon is sacrificing 
much of his leisure time to the Glee 
Club and commands the loyalty of its 

members to do likewise. should 
there be any members of the club who 

are unable to devote the time required 
of them by this organization, they 
should Immediately and voluntarily 
sever membership so as not to make 
it unpleasant for others. 

The majority of the members sang 

• the club last year; only eight 

n.l the pianist being add 
ed to the membership of this year's 
cluh. Sucb nun as Havis, Carpenter, 
Middleswarth, Bickel, Brb, and Ben- 

uer will be greatly missed, but it is 

hoped that the new members will 



H. L. ROTHFUSS 

Dealer In 
GENERAL MERCHANDISE, MEATS, 

GILS and MACHINERY 
Phone 101-Y Selinsgrove 



Shafer's Variety Store 

FOR ALL YOUR 

Staples and Novelties 

Market Street, Selinsgrove 



GILBERT & BACON 

PHOTOGRAPHERS 
1624 Chestnut St. Philadelphia 

New York Life 

Insurance Co. 
ARTHUR C. BROWN 

Freeburg, P*>nna. 



Looseleaf or Tight 
Bound Books 

OR ANY KIND OF 

PRINTING 

WRITE 

Smith Printing Co. 

WILLIAMSPORT, PA. 



Students — Be On Time — Here's the 
Place to Buy 

Alarm Clocks 

Also a Full Line of Guns, Ammunition, 

Knives and Shelf Goods 

WENTZEL'S HARDWARE STORE 



LOOSE LEAF NOTE BOOKS 

*»**. ' DRAWING SUPPLIES 

JOS. L. MENTZ 

The Stationer 

Remington Portable Typewriters 

21 N. Third Street Sunbury, Pa. 

FOR YOUR SOCIAL FUNCTIONS 

Dennison's Decorations 

Try Our Hot Coffee Paper Cups 

Haine's Stationery Store 

Sunbury, Pa. 



The People's Restaurant 

MRS. F. E. DOEBLER, Propr. 




435 Market St., Sunbury. Pa. 



BASTIAN BROS. CO. 



t 









HOST TO FRIENDS enjoy 

Ih. 
Dtinued from Page 1 

amiii 

all air linabl. ■ 

muni 
pi er 
pun the] 



in this program. 

remainder of the program w . 

ig cycle "Dorothj 's w. ddin 

tor a solo quartet. The sini 

■ i Ing this very beaut Ifi 

. r wi re Mrs 8, 1 1. I >erk, i 

I. i:. \ .oiilralK 



reluctance that tin 

lid spirits 

I heir time, while from his 

|y oak perch the wise old owl 

-aid not a word, for he pi'obaldy knew 

n would be man) mora 
enjoyable evants at I 

B 
Patronize our advertisers. 



Burrow I and Mr \ 

Space Will 

a of the 

built 

h 

Bed and \s ril 
of such uite tl 
i he quartet b an au 

ind Imish that gave mil. h 
■ II and was a 111! Ing I 1" 

Ing to a program of unusual Interest 
1 1, s. Blue wa i tha accompanist 

The group of ladies having the Hale 
of ti.kei in charge will have over 
one hundred dollars to present to the 
Auxiliary, and are to lie congratulated 
for much of the success. 



following is a list of members, with 
the new members marked with an as- 
terisk-. 

I'irst Tenors Law, business man- 
ager, Kroen. 'Roberts, stage manager, 
* Olson, Haird. 

Second Tenors — Constable, Landis, 
vice president. Stover, *Carlson, ♦Wil- 
liams, *Hepner. 

First Basses Fopeano, Faust, as- 
sistant business manager, Wagner, 
secretary, Keeler, Enders, *Morning. 

Second Hasses --Sigler, president, 
EbbertS, treasurer, Frtel, Sands, bien- 
nis. *Sharref1s. 

Pianist Sanderson. 

S 

REV. KEMMERER GAVE 

TALK TO YOUNG MEN 
Continued from Page 1 
i quipment must lie along secular 
lines with the Christian education. 
\n\ one can pose as a nominal Chris- 
tian, hut a nominal one make 

ainable one, 

iii.\ thing -lands bet ween th 
nal and Cod it must he laid aside, 

• mi. ern for oih. rs the 

: otle will hi 
build a houi ■ 
would I" 
e who will 
! her be can conquer 20,000 agi 
LO 000 I h. cost should not only he 
i Idered bt the remuneration, 

the reward. H la not all of life to 
live, nor all of death to all " 

Prof. L l> Crossinan, Pirector of 

Physical Education, of the Pniversity, 

will he the speaker on Tuesday even- 
ing, November 4th at seven o'clock in 
the Chapel Let everyone he present 
and hear Prof. Grossman. 



Hot and Cold Lurches Served 
Cigars, Cigarettes and Tobacco 

Market Street Selinsgrove 1030 Bastian Bldg., Rochester. N. Y. 

i CLASS PINS and RINGS 

Engraved Commencement Announce- 
ments 



EAT 
AT LEIBY'S 

Sunbury, Pa. 



CHAS. W. KELLER 

Dealer In 

Meats and Groceries 

Both Phones — Selinsgrove 



L. E. RHOADS 

Dealer in All Kinds of 
COAL, SALT, CEMENT, LIME, 

FERTILIZER, Etc. 




ARTHUR MARX 



SHOES OF QUALITY 



335 Market Street 



Sunbury, Pa. 



THAD. T. WIERMAN 

JEWELER 



Market Street 



Sunbury, Pa. 



D. A. KLINE 

MEATS and GROCERIES 
Market Street Selinsgrove, Pa. 



MERCHANT TAILOR 
Ed. I. Heffelfinser 

SATISFACTION GUARANTEED 
Market Street Selinsgrove 

THE 

Snyder County Tribune 

Selinsgrove, Pa. 

JOB WORK A 8PECIALTY 

Ben. T. Phillips, Editor and Publisher 



TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1924 



THE SUSQUEHANNA SELINSGROVE, PA, 



PAGE THREE 



COLLEGE 



SEMINARY 



Some of the students hiked to Ches- Dr. Frank Manhart has returned 
ter on Saturday to witness the foot- from the U. L. C. Convention at Chi- 
hall game between Susquehanna and I ca go , where he has been during the 
P m q session of the Convention. Dr. Man- 

Miller spent the week-end at his hart was honored by being elected to 
home m Millersburg. the Board of Publication. 

Vought spent the week-end at his | Bingaman, Dagle, Weikel, Kauff- 

home in Elysburg. man, Groninger, Sigler and Foltz of 

Spigelmyer was at Mifflinburg over ! the Senior Class, have also returned 

Saturday and Sunday. j from their thrilling experiences in 

Kneisley spent the week-end at his the wilds of Chicago. All these men 

home in Newport. report that the Convention was a won- 

Barnes spent Sunday in Baltimore derfful experience to them. The stock- 



ARMY GOODS 

CAMPING OUTFITS, HUNTING SUPPLIES 

LIGHTMAN'S 

4th ST. ABOVE MARKET SUNBURY, PA. 



JUNIOR VARSITY MET 

DICKINSON SEMINARY 
Continued from Page 1 
hunting and only a few lucky breaks 
enabled the Dickinson boys to cap- 
ture a 19-0 verdict. Each member of 
the Susquehanna squad showed up - ■ 

weii and each man is worthy of spe j Herman & Wetzel Teachers Wanted 



after the P. M. C. game. 

Lutz spent Saturday and Sunday at 
his home in Mount Union. 

Easterbrook spent the week-end in 
Harrisburg. 

Baird was visited by friends on Sun- 
day. 

Ertle spent Saturday and Sunday in 
Williamsport. 

Senn, Streamer and Swisher mo- 
tored to Jersey Shore. 

Fopeano spent the week-end at his 
home in Middleburg. 

Prof. Linebaugh visited at Wilkes- 
Barre over Saturday and Sunday. 

Third Floor Faculty is still booking 
games with fast teams. Second Floor 
Students, Prof. Linebaugh's Musical 
Quintet, please take notice. 

Clarence Derr spent the week-end 
at his home in Hughesville. 

Gramley spent several days at his 
home in Rebersburg. 

Gwyn was visited by friends over 
the week-end. 

Hanner visited in Montoursville 
over Saturday and Sunday. 

SEIBERT HALL 
Miss Jennie Kaufman spent the 
week-end at her home in Roaring 
Springs. 



cial mention. Miller, at tackle, was a 
veritable whirlwind and smashed thru 
the Dickinson front line with ease. 
Koch played a wonderful game at 
end, and his tackling was a revelation 
to the spectators. On the offense Eb- 
herts and West showed to great ad- 
vantage. 

EVERYTHING GOOD TO EAT 
REASONABLE PRICES 



yards, Sears & Roebuck, Marshall 
Fields, Swift& Co. packing house, and 
other important buildings were visited 
by these Seminarians. 

John Derr, '27. returned to his old I SAM'S QUICK LUNCH 
stamping grounds for the first (lay of 
the game season. Who was the game? j Opposite City Hotel— Sunoury, Pa. 

Ramer, '26, was a visitor at Harris- =- 

burg on Saturday where he saw the 
Gettysburg - Dickinson annual grid 
scrap. 

Hanks, '26, Forded the Susquehanna 
with his Packard to visit the city of 
Dalmatia. 

Dr. Sadtler, professor of Exegesis in 
the Seminary, supplied in the pastor- 
ate at Berwick on the Sabbath. 

Dr. Kern, professor of German, re- 
ceived a second invitation to supply 
at Y eager town, where he officiated in 
the pulpit last Sunday. 

Law, '2§, left early last week in or- 
der to care for his flock at Avis. 

S ■ 

Y. W. C. A. SECRETARY 

ADDRESSED STUDENTS! 
Continued from Page l 
South America is the coming part 

Of the world. There are great re- 

sources In South America, perhaps 

not any greater than those in the j 

United States, but they are becoming 



HARDWARE 

UP-TO-DATE HARDWARE AND 
ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES 

HEATING and PLUMBING 

Market Street Selinsgrove 



OHRBACH'S 

THE LEADING STORE FOR WOMEN 
Sunbury, Pa. 



For Schools and Colleges 
Every Day of the Year 

National Teachers 
Agency, Inc. 

D. H. COOK. Gen. Mgr. 

Home Offices — Philadelphia, Pa. 

Branch Offices: 
Pittsburgh, Pa., Indianapolis, Ind., 
Syracuse, N. Y., Northampton, Mass. 
No Charge to Employers — No Charge 
to Candidates until Elected Positions 
Waiting for Susquehanna 1'niversity 
graduates 



Miss Lauretta McNabb visited at her exhausted, while those of South Ameri- 
home in Bellville. ,.., are j ust |„, inK opened up. Des- 

.Miss Frances Bheaffer was a guest tinies an- great, because the coun- 



was 
Hackenburg 



STRAND 

Best in Moving Pictures 

Continuous — 2 to 11 
Sunbury, Pa. 

Seebold Music House 

EDISON, VICTOR AND COLUMBIA 

RECORDS 

PIANOS, VICTROLAS, VIOLINS 

26 N. hird St. Sunbury, Pa. 

Mrs. Charlotte Hartman 

Exclusive Millinery 

11 N. Market St. Selinsgrove, Pa. 

i i-i ■ I ... ..I. i.i i i .. — ■■ i '■ - 

Knoebel's Restaurant 

QUICK LUNCH 
Oysters, Ice Cream, Candies, Cigars 
Opposite First Lutheran Church 



Home of Betty Wales PhotographS) Art Goods 

rWpccpq 

i^ivccvo RADIO MACHINES and SUPPLIES 

THE BON TON ripple art shop 

345-347 Market St. Sunbury, Pa. 356 Market Street Sunbury, Pa. 



SAY IT WITH FLOWERS 

FRESH CUT FLOWERS and POTTED PLANTS for WEDDINGS, 

PARTIES and FUNERALS. FLOWERS for ALL OCCASIONS 

Visitors Always Welcome at Our Green Houses 

GEO. B. RINE 



BELL 32-Y 



FLORIST 



SELINSGROVE 



SAVE YOUR 



STUDENTS! 

MONEY — BUY ATHLETIC SUPPLIES AT YOUR 



BUY ATHLETIC 
STORE 



The Athletic Association Co-Operative Store 



MONOGRAM STATIONERY 

The Selinsgrove Times 



I N T E D " 



in Mid- 



of Miss Miriam 

dleburg. 

Miss Doris Flick spent the week- 
end at Willlamsport 

Miss Edith Littley spent the week- 
end with friends in the dorm. 

Miss Venia Long was visited by her 
father, sisters and brother. 

Miss Klsie Wetzel was home over 
the week end. 

Miss Ethel Smith has returned to 
school. 

Miss Martha Ertle has been home 
in Williamsport this week-end. 

Miss Margaret Snyder spent 
day and Sunday m her home 
fl in burg. 

s 



Satur- 

n Mif- 



ALUMNI 



Miss Leslie Wentzel, the former 
Voice Instructor in the Conservatory 
of Music, is at present Studying under 
the faiited voice culturist. Wither,- 
spoon. She tells us she is enjoying 
her work immensely and also that she 
is progressing rapidly. 



tries are great. 

Everyone seems concerned with who 
should come into the United States, 
but the people can go to South Ameri- 
ca because there the countries are 
not densely populated. Think of the 
opportunities for the future, the worh 
is going to go to South America. The 
United states put on four big boats 
tor South America because the future 
of great industries lies in that con- 
tinent. 

The students of South America look 
very much like the students of the 
United states. The basis for their 
educational life is Spanish. The worn 
en are interested not only in house- 
keeping hut. also in social affairs. She 
is interested in movies and tennis. The 
men are especially Interested in foot- 
ball, 'then are many women who 
I tire lav, j et's, pharmi cist dentists 
land doctors. They have entered the 

professions and have made good. 

Santiago, Chile, is the big V. W. C. 
A. center in South America. It is here 
that .Jesus Christ is doing something 
for the students. There is no other 
organisation more respected. Some 



Alma Long, '22, was a weekend visi- 
tor at Susquehanna. Miss Long is at thing for the girls of Christian coun- 
present teaching Latin in the Somer- tri( , s to think about is that there is 



set High School. 

Bessie Long, '22, accompanied her 
sister to Susquehanna on the week- 
end excursion. Bessie is also a peda- 
gogue in Somerset High, where she 
teaches the Social Science subjects. 



only one student secretary for young 
Women on that continent. 

S 

ENTRANCE DRIVE 

WENT OVER TOP 
Continued from l'age 1 




Miss Nancy Long, ex-'26. of Juniata „ 1(M .ting Mr. Bloiigh. treasurer of the 



College, also was a weekend visitor. 
In fact with father, mother, little 
brothel, and three sisters present, it 
was Quite a Long visit. 

Kutli fiustian, ':'2. is another of the 

Susquehanna girls at Somerset Miss 

liastian teaches in the Somerset High 

School in the History Department 

William Mitchell. '2::, is an enter- 
prising coach of football in M\er 
'lab' HiL'b School. Hill also teaches 
1 1 1 :, lory. 

Marion Kiinniel. a l'oiiuer student at 

Susquehanna, Is teac] I d In Bos 

weii High, .lack Morrison, ei 16 and 
Mrs. Beatrice Keeler ex-'26, 

are still entertains, the public with 
i movie theatre In Boswell. 

let i loriier, '28, has late 

ly been united in the bonds of mat ri 
inony with her local flame. 

ie \ . ('has. Held, Sem. '2.', is hold- 
inj; anniversary services for his 
Church and Sunday school, on Nov. 
2, 1924. It is the 80th anniversary for 
the Sabbath school and the 25th for 
the Church. Rev. Held is pastor of 
the ML Olivet Lutheran Church In 
Pittsburgh. 



drive committee, was called upon to 

give a report on the progress of the 
drive. As he arose all were silent, 
anticipating and hoping for the best 
of tidings. When Mr. BloUgfa an 
DOUnced that the goal had been pass- 
ed, the spirits of his listeners knew 
no bounds and a loud demonstration 

took place, I'nrther reports showed 
the Senior Class to be the bailer in 

i hi- raising of funds, bul the Freshman 

pushed their elder brothei 
the limit before com to defeat. 

d the Col 
! order: Bophomon s, Tin 

and Juniors. Tie net \< t 

still 

rhre n pons were followed by 

., fei spirited talk-- "ii tin' football 
outlook, Many remark.-, were made 
to stir the unit to gr< .iter . t . eds, and 
to instill into tliein a degree of light 
that is hard to overcome. Each speak- 
er was heartily applauded and cheered 
by the student body. The meeting 
was brought to a close when every 
person arose to his feet and joined in 
the singing of the Alma Mater. 




Emerson tells how the mass of 
men worry themselves into 
nameless graves, while n>>\v 
and then a g] Ifil h soul 

forget If into immor- 

tality. One of the most inspir- 
ing influences in the life of a 
moi!< is the 

selfli of the i 

in the laboratories, which it 
provides tor t' ireh. 



If you are ll I to learn 

more about v, tricity is 

doing, write for Reprint No. 
AR391 containing a complete 
set of these advertisements. 



Thomas A. Edison and Charles P. Steinmetz in the Schenectady 
laboratories of the General Electric Company, where Dr. Steinmetz 
did his great work 



Steinmetz 



The spirit of Dr. Steinmetz kept his 
frail body alive. It clothed him with 
surpassing power; he tamed the light- 
ning and discharged the first artificial 
thunderbolt. 

Great honors came to him, yet he 
will be remembered not for what he 
received, but for what he 
Humanity will share forever 
profit of his research. Th:- 
reward of the scientist, this is endur 
ing glory. 



is 



gave. 
i the 
the 



, 




GEN 



K A I 



ELECTRIC 



COMPANY, 



ELECTRIC 



SCHENECTADY 



N L \V 



YORK 



PAGE FOUR 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, SELINSGROVE, PA. 



TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1924 



SNYDER'S RESTAURANT 

STUDENTS' RETREAT 



SUSQUEHANNA GAVE 



BATTLE TO P. M. C. 



WHITMER-STEELE COMPANY 
South River Lumber Company 

Manufacturers of 

Hemlock and Hardwood Lumber 



Pine, 

65 King Street 



Lath, Prop Timber and Ties 



Northumberland, Pa. 



THE CITY INSURANCE COMPANY OF 
PENNSYLVANIA— Sunbury, Pa. 

Organized 1870, 

Surplus to Policy Holders $866,962.08 

J. Harris Lenker. President A. F. O'Daniel, Secretary. 



The Kutztown Publishing Co., Inc. 

Publishers — Printers — Binders 



'Quality — Service" 
Our Motto 



KUTZTOWN, PA. 



Printers of the 
1925 Lanthorn 






SELINSGROVE CANDY KITCHEN 

Headquarters for 

Sweets and Home-Made Delicious Ice Cream 



We Also Serve Light Lunches 



FRED. S. REICHLEY, Propr. 



SELINSGROVE, PA. 



MARX BROTHERS 

The Home of Hart, Schaffner and Marx 

Clothes 



F. K. SUTTON 

Furniture and Funeral Director 

SERVICE EXCEPTIONAL 

Competent and Courteous Attendants — Best of Motor Equipment 

Bell Phone 81-Z— SELINSGROVE 



Make Your Dollar Buy Full Value 

SO BUY AT 

SELINSGROVE DEPARTMENT STORE 

Student Trade Solicited 
DRY GOODS, GROCERIES, NOTIONS, RUGS, and FURNITURE 



Sunbury Milk Products Co. 

POLAR WAVE ICE CREAM 



We Solicit Your Patronage 
SUNBURY, PA 



Continued from Page 1 
straight down the field, only to lose it j 
as a result of a fumble or an inter- 

I oepted pass. Several times when P. 

j M. C. threatened to score the Crusad- 
ers refused to yield and took the ball 

I on downs. Much credit must be giv- 

! en to Si Pauxtis' warriors for the 

1 manner in which they executed their 
manv trick plavs. They completely 

I fooled the S. U. representatives on ; 

i two occasions and then clashed forty 
yards for a score. 

The game opened with P. M. C. kick- 
ing off to S. V. Susquehanna's ball on 
the twenty yard line. After two plays 
Bolig punted to midfield. At this early 
stage the Cadets showed great power 
and swept down the field to their first 
touchdown of the afternoon. Instead 
of being disheartened Susquehanna 
came back with a rush. Susquehanna 
kicked to P. M. C. and held them un- 
til they were forced to punt. After 
reeling off several first downs on pret- 
ty runs by Dodd, Bolig and Oroce the 
locals came to a stop on P. M. C.'s 
fifteen yard line. At this juncture 
Bolig dropped back and kicked a beau- 
tiful field go.M from a difficult angle. 
The remainder of the first half was 
spent in red hot playing, a break giv- 
ing another touchdown to the home 
team. Their try for the goal was 
blocked. 

The second half opened with Sus- 
quehanna kicking to the Cadets' five 
yard line. After there had been an 
even exchange of punts, the locals 
became momentarily disheartened 
when one of their hacks dropped a 
punt while standing on his own fif- 
teen yard line. This was a sad blow- 
to Susquehanna's hopes and really led 
to the two following touchdowns scor- 
ed by P. M. C. The final touchdown 
was scored on a neat fake play near 
the line of scrimmage. The attempts 
for the extra points were prevented 
by the charging linemen. 

Magner. husky fullback of the Ca- 
dets, was the star of the game, as he 
reeled off several substantial gains. 

For Susquehanna several men show- 
ed up well, but no individual was up 
to par, unless it was "Tiny" Nipple, 
who played a whirlwind game at 
guard, when he was put in during the 
second half. "Tiny" repeatedly stop- 
ped the plunges of P. M. C. and 
forced them to resort to other meth- 
ods of attack. Dodd and Bolig show- 
ed up well in the offense, until both 
were forced to leave the game on ac- 
count of injuries. 



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SUNBURY DAILY ITEM 

Sunbury, Pa. 



Continued from Page 1 
claimed creditable. This year Cornell 
is minus a host of her stars and as a 
result has been beaten by both Wil- 
liams and Rutgers. In her game last 
Saturday against Columbia (iil Dobie's 
protege! showed ■ strong comeback 
and easily won by a 14-0 margin. 

Coach Wingard's charges have been 
improving steadily thruout the season 
and can be counted upon to put forth 
a real struggle against their more ex- 
perienced opponents. The mistakes 
that cropped out in the p. M. C. game 
will be remedied and greatly improved 

jail around playing will be noticeable. 
Several Susquehanna stars may be un- 

• .ble to break into this important game, 
bllt their substitutes will be men q| 
experience, who will prove worthy un- 
derstudies, "Ernie" Btnempfle, heady 
Quarterback, is sadly misted, but will 

be in shape for the Lebanon Valley 
fray. Sleigli is rapidly rounding into 
shape and is again CaTOrting about in 
uniform. Dodd and liolig were both 
forced to retire in the p, |f, c. clash, 
but their injuries are not serious 
enough to keep them out of this week's 
workouts. Tassel's injury was pain- 
ful, but he is ready to resume his po- 
sition at tackle. 

Before the close of the season the 
Crusaders expect to have several more 
victories to their credit. 

INTERCOLLEGIATE 
The first international intercolleg- 
iate radio chess match will be played 
by Haverford and Oxford late In No- 
vember. American colleges have con- 
tested several times by means of 
radio, but this will be the opening 
battle between an American and an 
English college. 



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SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY 

REV. CHARLES T. AIKENS, D. D., President 
Susquehanna University Is located in the heart of the beautiful 
Susquehanna Valley, in the home-like borough of Selinsgrove. Dor- 
mitories and recitation buildings are in excellent condition with all 
modern conveniences. 

For Catalogue Address 

WM. T. HORTON, Registrar, Selinsgrove, Pa. 



Sunbury Trust & Safe Deposit Company 

TRU8T8 EXECUTED, COMMERCIAL BANKING, SAVINGS 



WILLIAM SCMNURE 



1HE 



Susquehanna 



Volume XXXI 



SELINSGROVE, PA., TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1924 



Number 7 



NOVEMBER 22nd IS ALUMNI AND HOME COMING DAY 






Susquehanna Lost Subscriptions For Preliminary Plans Debaters Met For Deans of Women 
To Cornell Eleven Entrance Soaring Made by Committee Definite Purpose In Annual Meeting 



CRUSADERS OVERWHELMED BY ENTRANCE DRIVE SUBSCRIPTIONS SUSQUEHANNA'S HOME COMING SENIOR DEBATING CLUB IN SEC- FOURTH MEETING OF PENNSYL- 



BIG RED TEAM IN GAME PLAYED 
ON SATURDAY AT ITHACA BY 
THE SCORE OF 91-0. PLUCKY 
STRUGGLE PUT UP BY S. U. 



ARE STILL COMING IN. TOTAL 
IS NOW $1,082.50. ENTRANCE TO 
BE DEDICATED NOVEMBER 22 
TO LITTLE CRUSADERS 



TAKING ON DEFINITE SHAPE. 
INDICATIONS POINT THAT THE 
1924 EVENT WILL ECLIPSE FOR- 
MER CEI EBRAT'ONS 



OND MEETING OF YEAR THURS- 
DAY EVENING. NO DEFINITE 
PROGRAM WAS GIVEN, BUT CER- 
TAIN PURPOSES SET FORTH 



VANIA ASSOCIATION FOR DEANS 
OF WOMEN HELD AT PENN- 
HARRIS HOTEL, HARRISBURG. 
MRS. KIMBLE ATTENDED 



tnnual game with Cornell re- Latest reports from the Campaign Plan» for Susquehanna's annual Fall Thursday evening the Senior De- Mrs Margaret E. Kimble, dean of 
in an overwhelming triumph | Treasurer, Roger Blough, revealed the Home Coming are gradually taking on j bating Club held its second meeting t women of Susquehanna University, at- 

in the lectun 



The 
suited 

for the big Red Team coached by Gil j fact that subscriptions to date, for the ; definite shape with indications that 
Dobie. Thruout the game his charges new Entrance to the Athletic Field j the 1924 event will eclipse all former 
continued their fierce onslaught to- totaled $1,082.50. In addition the treas- events of this nature. 
ward the Susquehanna goal line and ! urer has been advised of still other. Starting with "Susquehanna Night" 



before the close of the game had 
amassed an even greater total of 
points than was theirs last year when 
the mighty Pfann and his cohorts per- 
formed for the big Red machine. It 
was Susquehanna's misfortune to do 
battle with Dobie's warriors just as 
they were recovering from an early 
season slump. 

Many followers of the Susquehanna 
gridders journeyed to Ithaca to wit- 
ness the game, and they were reward- 
ed in the plucky struggle which the 
Susquehanna boys put up in the face 
of overwhelming odds. The Orange 
Concluded on Page 3 
S 

Lebanon Valley to 



subscriptions that will be received on Friday evening, at which time a 

by him during the coming week. In- 'general meeting of students and alum- 

dividuals desiring to contribute to this j ni will be held in the Alumni Oym- 

undertaking should send their checks nasiuin, the week-end of November of the work of the club and what it 

to the Treasurer. 22nd promises to be one succession of expected to do this year. William 



room of 1 be Science 
Hall. Nu regular program was fol- 
lowed nut, but several members gave 
remarks and suggestions as to how 
In become a working organization, 

The president of the (dub, Harland 
Fague. opened the meeting and told 



Work towards the completion of the: interesting events. 
Entrance has been progressing nicely. Preceding the meeting on 
The necessary grading has been done Concluded on Page - 

and the concrete foundations for the, 
piilars finished. 

The entrance will consist of brown- 
stone pillars, the contract for same 
has been placed with the Hummels- 
town Brown Stone Company. Each 
pillar will have a total weight of over 
two tons. The Gateway will consist 
of a twelve foot double iron gate, 
while connecting the pillars with the 
Alumni Gymnasium and Hassinger 



Annual Society 

Party a Success 



tended the Fourth Annual Meeting of 
the Pennsylvania Association of 

Deans of Women, which was held at 
the Pens Harris Hotel, Harrisburg, on 
November 7 and S. 

Laura H. ("arm 11, Dean Temple Uni- 
versity, presided at the sessions of 
the Association. At the opening ses- 
sion the Broader Outlook of the Grad- 
of the Colleges, Normals and 
High Schools was discussed by Mrs. 
Ella W. Brown, Dean of Women, Bast 
Stroudsburg State Normal School. 

! „w»..« „.... r. Thrysa W. Amos. Dean of Women, 

gestions instilling into those present University of Pittsburgh, talked on the 

j a greater realization of the need of lit- subject, the College Youth as Preseiit- 

erary activities in the school. David led in Some of the Current Fiction and 

Davis expressed his desire of helping Newspaper articles. Lillian Rote* 

I the club all he is able in whatever ca- grant* of Wilson College, then led in 



Sad tier, who was formerly a member nates 
Friday of the Varsity Debating team at Thiol. 

; explained the workings of the debat- 
ing team at the western college. Dr. 

' Woodruff gave some very timely sug- 



man- 



1> lilt 4 4 I 1 ' Hal1 wil1 be erec *' e(1 an attractive iron 

Be Met at LeDanOn fence. The contract for the gate and 

; fencing has been placed with the En- 
terprise Iron Works of Indianapolis. 
Concluded on Page 3 



SUSQUEHANNA ELEVEN WILL 
JOURNEY TO LEBANON, WHERE 
IT WILL MEET FORMIDABLE 
LEBANON VALLEY TEAM. HARD 
BATTLE EXPECTED 



COMBINED CLIONIAN AND PHILO- ,, a( . itv possible, Morgan Cwyn, 

SOPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETIES ager of (1 ebate. read a letter which I 
HELD HALLOWE'EN PARTY In!, 1( , n;nl ,.,.,,, jv ,„| trom Juniata College 
ALUMNI GYMNASIUM. DE LIGHT- I whl( . n Btatw j tnat tney desired to 
FUL PROGRAM RENDERED „„.,,, Susqm hanna in debate. No defi- 

i nite action was taken on the letter, 
On Monday night. November :i. when j but it is thf , desire of the club that 

the combined Clionian and Philosoph- an effective organization be brought 



Concluded on 

S— 



Page 2 



With only two games remaining on 
her grid schedule the Susquehanna 



Freshmen Presented 
Fine Trophy Awards!; 



ian Literary Societies gave a Hal- 
lowe'en party in the Alumni Cymnas- 
ium, there was f^Hged one of in.- most 
successful events in rbe social history 
of either society. The gymnasium, be- 
1 ing appropriately decorated, produced 
he first essential to inch a delightful 
occasion. The entertainment was of 



Concluded on Page 

S 



eleven is working hard to complete a ! CLASS OF 1928, THE DONOR OF 

TWO VERY FINE TROPHIES TO 
BE AWARDED TO WINNERS OFj 
THE GIRLS' AND BOYS' INTER- 
CLASS SOCCER SERIES 

Wednesday morning those students 
who attended Chapel saw the presen- 
tation, by the Freshman (lass, of two 
of the finest trophy awards which are 
owned by Susquehanna I'niversity. 

Winifred Fuge, in behalf of the 

class of i!»2x, made the presentation 

speech. The response was given by 
rTheodore Ebberts, secretary of the 
Athletic Hoard. 

The trophies are for Interclass Soc- 
cer, one being for the winner of the 



successful season. The two future op- 
ponents are Lebanon Valley and Ur- 
sinus, both of whom are represented 
by very formidable teams. Should Sus- 
quehanna realize her ambition and win 
both contests, the present season will 
have been a fair one. Two reverses 
would cause the success to be called 
Concluded on Page 3 
S 

Rev. E. Bonsell 
Talked in Chapel 

SECRETARY OF YOUNG PEOPLE'S 
DEPARTMENT OF THE STATE 
SABBATH SCHOOL ASSOCIATION 
OF PENNSYLVANIA ENUMERAT- 
ED FOUR IDEALS IN LIFE 



Concluded on Cage 



Prof. Grossman 
Gave Fine Talk 



. M. C. A. HEARD DIRECTOR OF 
PHYSICAL EDUCATION ON SUB- 



Alpha Sigma Omega 
To Build New Home 



FRATERNITY HAS PURCHASED 
LOTS ADJOINING THE PRESENT 
PROPERTY ON WALNUT STREET 
FOR PURPOSE OF ENLARGING. 
PLANS BEING FORMED 

Alpha Sigma Onega fraternity, sit- 
uated at 808 Walnut street, feeling 
tlie need of general improvement re- 
cently purchased two lots 49x100 ft.. 



Y.W.C.A. Held Very 
Inspiring Meeting 



MUCH INSPIRED. 
THIS EVENING 



NO MEETING 



Catherine Benner 



mil 



The topic ■ 
discussed by 
Delsey Morris. 

A person may say. how is he like a I the plan may be in lift 

tain preparation that 



boys' series and the other being for clock? Does be have to be wound up 
the winner of the girls' series. This occasionally in order to keep going? 



A very inspiring and helpful talk 
was given to students of Susquehanna ' 
University at Chapel exercises on Fri- 
day. Nov. 7. PCM by Rev. Edward Boa- 
sell, who is secretary of the Voting. 
People's Department of the state Sab- 1 

bath School Association of Pennsyl- 
vania. Uev. ISonsell has had charge 
of many summer camps thruout the 
State for several past summers and is \ 
Well qualified to speak to students on 
ideals which they should strive to at- 
tain in college so that they will he 
better prepared for life's battles when 
Hoy go out into the world of hard 
knocks. 

Rev, llonsell enumerated four ideals. 
The first of which was the necessity 
of living a real definite devotional life. 
Much is being said today in regard to 
the Fundamentalists and the Modern- 
ists. Rev. Bonsell claims that neither 
of them have any theological import- 
ance. If the Bible Is to be read with 
the idea of getting the most good from 
it, these two factors will not enter in. 

The second ideal which he discuss- 
ed was "Physical Fitness." Every 
student should accept the challenge to 
become physically fit. Colleges of to- 
day should compel every student to 
play games because there is some- 
ConcHided on Page 3 



is a new sport at Susquehanna. Altho fan Ik 

tlie Kirls and boys have been playing week's 
soccer for several years there have year's 
never been any (lass teams organized. 
Under the direction of Miss Reader 

the girls expect to have a very peppy 
team, and under Prof. Crossman the 
boys will be out to win. Much zeal 
and enthusiasm will lie added to the 
sport by this new incentive which 
has been made possible by the mem- 
bers of the Freshman class. 

S 

NOTICE, PITTSBURGH ALUMNI 



At the weekly meeting the Y. M. 

i C. A. held in Chapel on Tuesday even- 

MISS CATHERINE BENNER AND ing Professor Luther l>. Crossman. 

MISS DELSEY MORRIS LED IN In ad of the Department of Physical 

the discussion of THE TOPIC, Education ami Director of Athletics 

WINDING THE CLOCK. MISS MAR- of the I'niversity. gave a very help. 
GARET KEISER SANG fill talk to the young nun 

Prof. Grossman took as a subject 

Winding the Clock," was "Life's .lourney." 

In making a journey the flrsl thing 
to consider is preparation. Whatever 

there is a car- 
ls undergone 

first of all. When life moves as a 

song there is no demand to be prepar- 
ed, but when a crisis arises there I* 
need for preparation, in college there 
is a preparation for the journey thru 

life. To make a journey then one must 
be prepared and be ready. 

Tie second factor is physical fitness. 
To be really able to enjoy life there is 
need for a Strong robust body and also 
to render a greater degree of service 

to others. There are three classes of 

people in physical fitness: first, those 



JECT OF LIFE'S JOURNEY. MEN adjoining the present property, from 

D. Edwin Ditzler, of Sellnagrove. With 
the purchase of these lots tlie frater- 
nity property now has a frontage of 
136 feet, upon which will be built in 
tlie near future a modern fraternity 
home, 

Concluded on Page " 
— s 

Dr. M. H. Fisher 
Addressed Students 



be strong physically on last 
food? Can he pass this 

examination on last year's 

Concluded on Page g 
S 



CALENDAR 



The Annual I!an<|iiet of the Pitts- 
burgh Susquehanna Association will be 
held In the parlors of the First Luth- 
eran Church, Crant street. Pittsburgh, 
on Friday evening) November 21. Cov- 
er charge will be $1.25. Announce- 
ments and invitations have been sent 
to all members of the Association 
whose addresses are available. All 
former students as well as all alumni 
of the University, whether already 
members of the Association or not, 
are welcome. If you have not receiv- 
ed a reservation card, write at once 
to the undersigned. 

A. G. Gawlnske, Secy., 
14 East Diamond St., 
North Side, Pittsburgh, Pa. 

S 

Alumni Home Coming Day Nov. 22 



Wednesday, November 12 

(I: If, P. M. Ladies' Choral Club. 
7 P. M. Fraternity meetings. 
1:15 P. M. Men's Clee Club. 

Thursday, November 13 

2 P. M. Dr. Pike's lecture on Ab- 
normal Psychology. 
4 p. M. Sorority meeting 
7 I 1 . m. Senior Debating Club. 

T:M P. M. Cniversiu Orchestra. 

Friday, November 14 

Saturday, November 15 

Football, Varsity vs. Lebanon Val- 
ley at Lebanon. 

Sunday, November 16 

9:30 A. M. Sunday School. 

10:45 A. M. Church servit-es. 

3:30 P. M. World Fellowship Club. 

6 P. M. Song Service in Chapel. 

7 1'. M. Church Services. 
Monday, November 17 

6:45 P. M. Men's Clee Club. 

8 P, M. Literary Societies. 
Tuesday, November 18 

4 P. M. Sorority meetings. 

7 P. M. Joint meting of the Y. W. 
and Y M. C. A. in Chapel. 

8 P. M. Men's Glee Club. 



DIRECTOR OF EDUCATION IN THE 
PENNSYLVANIA STATE SAB- 
BATH SCHOOL ASSOCIATION 
TALKED TO STUDENTS ON POS- 
SIBILITIES OF AMERICA 

The students of Susquehanna I'ni- 
versity had the rare privilegi of hear 
Ing Dr, m. Had win Fisher, director 

of education in tlie Pennsylvania State 
Sabbath School Association, who is 

also Interested in Synodical work and 

an alumnus of the institution. 

I >r. Fisher fold of the possibilities 

of America. Probabl) America is the 



melting pot, but it would be better if 

who thru lack of training can not take ; , „ , , ,. ,. . , ,. 

it were a retort tor refining and dls- 
care of themselves, the second class, 

who strike an unhappy medium and 

the third (lass, who are willing to help 

the unfortuate to take care of Ihem 

selves. In order to do the real things 

of life successfully a physique and a 

strong body are necessary, one who 

enjoys real physical vigor and 

strength. 



tilling. 

What is America? It is the land of 
OPPOrtttBity, Something seems to 
speak of progress ami demand one to 
do ins beet The ideal of Americanism 
is to develop and to give. To tl. • 
abundance of those things which a 
person has received he should add 



his own Increment in order to enrich 
The third factor is personality and humanity. A per on should 
character. Association means much in I the ambassador of dear citizenship, 
life, to he able to cultivate friendship n ,. k hould speak in terms of service 
and to have friends. Nothing OCCU- 1 rendered. 



pies such an important place as per- 
sonality and therefore the need of pos- 
session and cultivation of personality. 

The fourth factor in making a jour- 
ney is to have a purpose, definite goal, 
an objective In life, something to 
strive for. One who has a purpose 
will be more beneficial, he will be a 
factor In advancing this world. 



There is something of an opportun- 
ity that lies within tin 1 handclasp of 
every person. He should try to re- 
build American thought. There is al- 
ways someone patterning after a per- 
son, therefore he should be his best 
But he is unable to be his best unless 
he keeps himself in the most fit con- 
Concluded on Page 3 



PAGE TWO 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, SELINSGROVE, PA. 



TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1924 



THE SUSQUEHANNA 

Published weekly thruout the col- 
lege year by the students of Susque- 
hanna University, 

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1924 



STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief 
Eiarland D. Fague, '25 

Business Manager 
A. Ellsworth Grove, '25 

Editorial Staff 
Managing Editor . .Orren Wagner '-(! 

Local Editor John Sanderson '27 

Athletic Editor Karl Thomas, '25 

Alumni Editor . . . Lynne Ramer, '23 
Exchange Editor . . .Harley Barnes, '25 

Business Staff 
Asst. Pus. Manager, Samuel Frost, '26 
Ladies' Asst. Bus, Manager. . 

..Margaret Spigelmyer, '25 

CORRESPONDENTS 

Y. M. C. A Marlin Enders, '25 

Y. \v. C. .\. ..Catherine Beachley, '25 

College lacob Kroen, '2G 

Selberl Hall Martha Larson, '26 

Conservatory Naomi 1'lrich, '25 

Seminary Lynne Ramer, '26 

Humor Luther Rhodes, '27 

Calendar Ralph Cramley. '25 



Entered in the Selinsgrove Post 
Office as second (dass matter. 

Subscription price, I1.5U per year. 

Member of the intercollegiate News-, 
pamr Association i 



DON'T KNOCK 



The United States has just passed 

thru one of the most epoch-making 
days in her national history, one week 
ago today the election to the office 
of President of the United states was 
held. Calvin Coolidge, of Plymouth,) 
Vermont, the Republican candidate, 
won the election. 

Last Tuesday we were Republicans 
or Democrats, or perhaps we adhered 
te seme other party in the late cam- 
paign each party set forth its platform 
and upon thai platform did it contest 
for the (lection. 8omeon« bad to win, 
somebody always wins, the Republi- 
can candidate wen. ¥es, we were Re- 
publicans, we were Democrats, but 

new lei US all be true blooded Ameri- 
cans and not Knock. It' we are Re- 
publicans of course it wall be natural 
for us nut tu knock, but If we arc 
Democrats or of -nine other party 
let us. too, contribute to the common 
good and back our president who no 
longer is a Republican, but an Ameri- 
can, 

The trouble with too sway of the 
people of our nation is that they are 
too narrow. They vote g certain tick- 
et because their father and even their 
grandfather voted thai way before 
them. They are bigoted, they are par- 
tisan, and they can't get away from 
it. During, an election it is natural 
for them to vote for their party can- 
didate, but even then they ,-dioiild show 

their preference for the best man. re- 
less oi partj affiliations, They 

I ' think of America first An 
i n having been completed every 
mid Join hands for a stronger 
supporting whoever ma) aavi 
'i elected to oil It i 
The college student- should think 
of this, for it is in thi Ir hands that 
thi destiny of the d ad of the 

world lies, liven on our own campus 
we i pie who are narrow mind 

eople who would vote tor a man 
principle-. Think of 
ui hanna, think of her ideals and 

n It Pin- 
tor office, and he Is the one for 
I • ■ voi. for 
. must no! 

di do 

it, but W by ii Bui after 

a ii: then we 

n tlio he may 
be of our i \V,., 

ml bei: tehanna, 

L> i us remember alwi it is 

i that we mold and 

on our i h, it, icier- If we "play 

we will "play dirty" in 

upport and don't 

knock our -cliool and thOM who are 

the leaib ri Of 'he BChOOl, so will our 

attltudi be toward the big problems 

that we will have to face as we go 

out Into the world. 



AN ABOMINABLE NUISANCE 

What is an abominable nuisance? 
The musical instrument on the sec- 
ond floor of Selinsgrove Hall playing 
after 11 o'clock at night, is an abomi- 
nable nuisance. Are you going to stop 
running this instrument at such a late 
hour Those who own and operate the 
machine are known, and if this dis- 
turbance Is kept up the Student Coun- 
cil will deal accordingly. 

In the first place, at school in a 
dormitory room is no place to have 
a phonograph. You are here not to 
idle away your time listening to the 
ragtime music which this instrument 
may produce, but to better prepare 
yourself for some good in life. In the 
second place, if you have an instru- 
ment you should know when to oper- 
ate it. During study hours and late 
at night is no time to furnish music 
for the surrounding community.' Think 
of the other fellow, and do not be a 
common nuisance. 

DEANS OF WOMEN 

IN ANNUAL MEETING 

Continued from Page l 
general discussion. 

The Association Dinner was held in 
the Penn-Harrls Hotel on Friday even- 
Ing, November 7. at 7:30 with Laura 
II. Camel! presiding. Addresses were 
given by Mrs. John B. Hiimm, Miss 
Sarah M. Sturtevant, and Dr. Barnard, 

of the state Department of Education.' 

Several of the other speakers at the 
conference were Mrs. Lillian K. Wy- 
man. William Penn High School for 
Girls; Dr. Ellen C. Potter. Secretary : 
Of Welfare: Anna W. Nock. South 
Philadelphia High School for Girls;! 
Mary C. Peacock, Philadelphia Normal' 
School: Ruth A. L. Dorsey, Dean of 
Women. Drexel Institute; Mary Louise 
Brown, Dean of Women. Carnegie In- 
stitute of Technology; Ldna Arnold,' 
Shfppensburg State Normal School; 
K. Marie Lent/.. Altoona High School; j 
Florence Kunkel, Bdinboro state Nor-' 
mal School; Lois Cory-Thompson, 
Dean of Women, drove City College, 
and Grace Hunton. Dean of Women. 

Thiei College. 

At the business meeting the follow- 
ing Executive Committee was re- 
elected for the ensuing year: Laura 
H. Carnell, chairman, Ti mple Univer- 
sity; Gertrude B. Bradt, secretary, 
[Mansfield state Normal School, ami 

Elizabeth Lewis, treasurer. Xesque- 
honing High School. 

s 

ANNUAL SOCIETY 

PARTY A SUCCESS 



Sense and Nonsense 

One of the largest factors in pro- 
gress is evolution. That is, a change 
from one state into another by na- 
tural means. All nature is subject to 
evolution. A business man knows 
there is no progress where there is no 
change. An individual does not grow, 
does not expand to his full height un- 
less there is a certain revolutionary 
process going on in his life. And woe 
to the man who fails to fall in with 
this evolution or fights to prevent it. 

To continue to hold to a dead, drag- 
ging, profitless fossil is to refute evo- 
lution. The societies at S. L T . are 
good examples of this very idea. They 
are past issues. Their usefulness has 
been served and the time has come 
for them to pass out, taking their 
place with the one-horse carriage and 
the hoop skirt. In their present con- 
dition they yare dying remnants of for- 
gotten glory. 



FEEHRER & NOLL DR. W. R. ROHBACH 



BARBERS 



Groner & Mackert 

Electrical Contractors 
Everything Electrical 

14 E. Pine Street Selinsgrove, Pa. 



Selinsgrove Lumber Co. 
Inc. 

We Manufacture Nothing but the Best 
LUMBER, MILLWORK and BUILD- 
ING SUPPLIES 
Selinsgrove. Penna. 

Photographs — Frames 

WALLACE NUTTING PICTURES 

schindler" studio 

515 Market Street, Sunbury, Pa. 



Contrast fifteen years ago with the 
present. Then a student hardly step- 
ped on the campus before he was ap- 
proached to join a society. Competi- 
tion was keen. Rivalry became so 
heated at times personal and general 
discussion of the relative value and 
virtue of the societies had to be stop- 
ped to prevent flying fists. The pro- 
grams were always filled out to the 
litter. It was considered a rare privi- 
lege something to he worked for dur- 
ing the college years— to be elected an 
officer in a society. Today we can't 
even seem to elect officers. We have 
been trying it for two months. Today 
the programs, in most cases, are never 
put on and when they are, the result 
is an especially arranged entertain- 
ment. 

Much value could be derived from 
societies. Platform work in all phases 
is a necessary pari of all education 
and if the abolishing of societies is 
advocated sometliiag; must replace 
them. In this age of specialization the 
attention must be turned to one thing 
at a time. Formerly the societies took 
care of all the following things and 
took care of them well, hut, to re- 
peat, that day is past. 



STUDENTS! 

Why Not Try 

SHEFFER'S 

WHITE DEER 

ICE CREAM 

The Real Ice Cream with the Real 
Flavor 



C. A. KNOEBEL 

South of Trinity Lutheran 

Selinsgrove, Penna. 



H. L. ROTHFUSS 

Dealer In 
GENERAL MERCHANDISE, MEATS, 

OILS and MACHINERY 
Phone 101-Y Selinsgrove 



Shafer's Variety Store 

FOR ALL YOUR 

Staples and Novelties 

Market Street, Selinsgrove 



Dentist 

jN, MARKET ST. SEH«ooriu»C 



MARINELLO BEAUTY CULTURE 

Hemstitching and Dress Pleating 

in Five Different Styles 

Also Dress Making 

Mrs. Gordon 

205 S. Market St. Selinsgrove 



Eat 

Schnee's Home Made 
Bread 

For Your Parties 

CAKES— SANDWICH BREAD 

300 S. Market St. Bell Phone 71-X 

Selinsgrove, Pa. 

WHEN IN NEED OF 

Bank or Office Supplies, 

Looseleaf or Tight 

Bound Books 

OR ANY KIND OF 

PRINTING 

WRITE 

Smith Printing Co. 

WILLIAMSPORT, PA. 



Students— Be On Time— Here's the 
Place to Buy 

Alarm Clocks 

Also a Full Line of Guns, Ammunition, 

Knives and Shelf Goods 
WENTZEL'S HARDWARE STORE 



LOOSE LEAF NOTE BOOKS 

DRAWING SUPPLIES 

JOS. L. MENTZ 

The Stationer 

Remington Portable Typewriters 

21 N. Third Street Sunbury, Pa. 



GILBERT & BACON 

PHOTOGRAPHERS 
1624 Chestnut St. Philadelphia 



FOR YOUR SOCIAL FUNCTIONS 

Dennison's Decorations 

Try Our Hot Coffee Paper Cups 

Haine's Stationery Store 

Sunbury, Pa. 



Continued from Page 1 
a high order, a i'i al novelty being pro- 
vided by each (dass. 

Tin- moving picture play of the Can- 
nibal isles, given by the Juniors, was 

decided as best by the judges, and the 
president of the class was well "priz- 
ed" by the committee 

Among other prize winners of (he 
evening, were Catherine Banner and 

Naomi i-'ogei, who were proclaimed to 

lie wearing the most original costumes. 
Ri v and Mrs. Creagi r received the 
first prize for being the best dressed 
couple, In as an Indian chief and she 
as his squaw, Miss Emily Smith and 
Harrj i Htsler took tin- laurels as the 
poorest dn ssed couple, while Miss 
Esther Shaffer appeared in the most 
unique costume, This interesting part 
of the program was followed by most 

delicious refreshments, Including ta tj 
root in i r, in Ii '. Ice cream ami home- 
made cake. 

Other additional features followed 
after which came the etui of a per- 



NOV. 22 IS ALUMNI AND 

HOME COMING DAY 
Continued from Page I 

'lie gtudl i. .ii , mi. H 

live parade. Thi.- w ill in- followed by 

tie- iiu etini at which time if j s plan- 
in addition to the usual 

speeches on pedal 

speaker. 
Saturday morning will find the co 

'he day's festivities with 

outdoor port: . icheduled for u o'clock. 

M I" :30 the annual Frosh-Soph tool 

bail game win be staged. This game 
ever lad to be a real battle. 

rivalitiL- nin the 'varsity tilts during 
the season. At 1 (g p, m . t | lt . ,|,.,|j 
'alien of the Athletic Pield Kntrancc 
will take [dan followed immediately 
by the Susuiiehunna-UrBlnus football 
game. 



The past record of our college de- 
bating clubs is anything but desir- 
able. Why not throw all possible en- 
ergy into the college debating clubs, 
permitting them to participate in in- 
tercollegiate debates by utilizing the 
time and money wasted now on the 
Societies, Consider too the Glee Club. 

the choral ciuh, the Dramati. cinb, The People's Restaurant 

and the student recitals. These or- 
ganisations did not exist when so- 
cieties were at their full power. Cer- 
tainly anyone who fears the student 
will lack the opportunity to become 
trained or to express his ability in 
public appearance will easily over- 
come that fear by a careful consider- 
ation of the present state of affairs. 



New York Life 

Insurance Co. 
ARTHUR C. BROWN 

Freeburg, P»nna. 



MRS. F. E. DOEBLER, Propr. 

Hot and Cold Lunches Served 

Cigars, Cigarettes and Tobacco 

Market Street Selinsgrove 




435 Market St., Sunbury, Pa, 



one last word. Why not give the 
tradition of society every considera- 
tion and, if they must go out, let it be 
with a last blaze of glory that shall 
pay proper respect and homage to the 
esteem they once held ill our college 
community. One grand finale and 
then the curtain. 

s 



EAT 
AT LEIBY'S 

Sunbury, Pa. 
CHAS. W. KELLER 

Dealer In 

Meats and Groceries 

Both Phones — Selinsgrov" 



BASTIAN BROS. CO. 

1030 Bastian Bldg., Rochester, N. Y. 

CLASS PINS and RINGS 
Engraved Commencement Announce- 
ments 



ALPHA SIGMA OMEGA 

TO BUILD NEW HOME 

Continued from Page 1 
The original lot upon which the 
present home I located, extends from 
Walnut to Pine street. It is the in- 
tention of the trai. riiity to move the 

ut fri • house to the rear of 

the lot, facing it upon pine treet and 

model it into a private dwelling 
Arrangements are being made for 

1111 ' •! plans for the pro] d 

new home, which is to be modern in 

I detail. Indications are that it 

will be constructed of stone and of the 

Colonial tyle arch iteet nre. 

This move is looked upon with favor 
bj friends of the fraternity from the 

fact that it is keeping pace with the 

■pint of the growing Susquehanna : 
and alSO that it will add tO the i ,a 
terial strength of the local org. mi/a 
tion. 



L. E. RHOADS 

Dealer in All Kinds of 
COAL, SALT, CEMENT, LIME, 

FERTILIZER, Etc. 

ARTHUR MARX 

SHOES OF QUALITY 
335 Market Street Sunbury, Pa. 



WRIGLEtf 

JljUr every meal / THAD. T. WIERMAN 



s 



Prof, lloutz (in nstrononn class) — 
"Does the moon affect the tie 
Kxperlence— "No, only the untied.' 



A pleasant 
and agreeable 
sweet and a 
1-a-s-t-l-n-g 
benefit as 
well. 

Good for 
teetb, breath 
and digestion. 

Makes tbe 
next cigar 
taste better. 




JEWELER 
Market Street Sunbury, P a . 



D. A. KLINE 

MEATS and GROCERIES 
Market Street Selinsgrove, Pa. 



MERCHANT TAILOR 
Ed. I. Heffelfiiiffer 

SATISFACTION GUARANTEED 
| Market Street Selinsgrove 



THF 



Snyder County Tribune 

Sellntgrov, Pa. 

JOB WORK A SPECIALTY 

Ben. T. Phillips, ErNtor and Publisher 



TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1924 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, SELINSGROVE, PA 



PAGE THREE 



COLLEGE 

Ebberts and Parson hiked to State 
College over the week-end. 

Park Wagner visited friends in Lew- 
istown over Saturday and Sunday. 

Kroen's Third Faculty has booked 
the fast Seoond Floor Students cap- 
tained by "Ted" Ebberts for a future 
date. Other teams such as Prof. Line- 
baugh's Musical Five and Third Floor 
Board of Directors please take notice. 

Rearick spent the week-end at his 
home on Sunday. 

Spigelmyer and Neisley Hanner 
went hunting Saturday for dear and 
rabbit, they came back with a squir- 
rel. 

Many students went to Ithaca to 
witness the game between Cornell and 
Susquehanna. 

Miles McLain attended a very de- 
lightful party at Middleburg on Fri- 
day evening. 

"Newt" Hanner spent the week-end 
at his home in Montoursville. 

Miller spent Saturday and Sunday 
at his home in Millersburg. 

Votlght spent the week-end at Elys- 
burg. 

Barnes and Fopeano made their 
usual trip to Middleburg. 

Long spent the week-end at his 
home in Liverpool. 

Enders was visited by friends from 
Shamokin on Sunday afternoon. 

Bainl and Henius hiked to Phila- 
delphia on Saturday. 

Stong and Rice hiked to Altoona. 

■ S— 

SEIBERT HALL 



ALUMNI 



ATTENTION SEMINARIANS AND 
ALUMNI ! 

Dr. Manhart has brought to the at- 
tention of the writer the need of a 
memorial portrait of Dr. David Bittle 
Floyd to be placed in the Theological 
rooms of the seminary. He has re- 
quested me to write all of the men 
who took work under Dr. Floyd and 
ask them to contribute toward the 
I purchase of a suitable portrait. Each 
person will be given credit thru the 
columns of The Susquehana for all 
contributions. In case a larger sum 
is subscribed than is necessary for 
the portrait, the additional money will 
be used to purchase something use- 
ful for the Theological Department. 
Dr. Manhart will be consulted as to 
what is needed most. 

We are asking each man to con- 
tribute one dollar or more. Please 
send in your check as soon as pos- 
sible to Dallas C. Baer, Hughesville. 
Pa. Do not make it necessary to write ' 
you but act NOW. 

The following men have each paid 
one dollar. 

Rev. II. W. xMiller. 
Rev. Earl Mohney. 
Rev. P. W. Huntington. 
Rev. A. F. Klepfer. 
Rev. Dallas C. Baer. 

S 

On Sunday, Sept. 28 at Davidsville, 

;Pa., occurred the installation of Rev. 

Maurice R. Gortner as pastor of this 

charge, which consists of three congre- 



social life these ideals should be car- 
ried out. In behalf of the student 
body, the staff welcomes Rev. Bonsell 
back again. 

S 

DEBATERS MET FOR 

DEFINITE PURPOSE 

Continued from Page 1 

about among the members, so that 

intercollegiate debating may be taken 

up. 

The club will meet regularly even- 



dedication on November 22nd. 
Campaign Flashes 

Total number of subscriptions to 
date. 370. 

Subscriptios grouped as follows, giv- 
ing number and amount: 2, 50c; 94, 
$1.00; 148, $2.00; 6, $2.50; 58, $3.00; 
1, $3.50; 7. $4.uo; 41. $5.00; 1, $8.00; 
7, $10.00; 2. $25.00; 3. $50.00. 

Payments on subscriptions are be 
ing met with indications that the bulk 
Of the money needed will be in the 



H. L. Phillips & Sons 
COLLEGE TAILORS 

SELINSGROVE SUNBURY 



Thursday evening at 7 o'clock. Ques- (hands of the treasurer by November 



tions of present clay importance will 
be discussed in the form of debate. 
Let all Juniors and Seniors be out to 
debate and try out for the Varsity 
Debating team. 



22nd. We subscribed 
"Let's Finish the Job." 

S 



the money,; 



Y. W. C. A. HELD VERY 

INSPIRING MEETING 

Continued from Page 1 

study? Can he build this month's 

character on last month's Bible study 

and prayer? People sometimes find 

\it almost Impossible to pray because 



SUSQUEHANNA LOST 

TO CORNELL ELEVEN 

Continued from Page 1 
and Maroon eleven fought ;it all stages 
of the game, but were hopelessly out- 
weighed and the result was Inevitable. 

Previous to the start of the game 
Coach Wlngard told his men what he 
expected of them, and they came thru 
in a fitting manner. They realized 



Herman & Wetzel 
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UP-TO-DATE HARDWARE AND 
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HEATING and PLUMBING 

Market Street Selinsgrove 

Fashions that are Smart 
and Individual 

COATS DRESSES 
SUITS FURS 

OHRBACH'S 

319 MARKET ST. SUNBURY, PA. 



prayers seem useless and unreal they that they would hardly win. hut at the 

never "get anywhere." Is this because same time they realized that their 

they do not come in the right atti- institution must play this power- ; 

tude? They should pray sincerely, in ful team for more reasons than one. 
faith, with persistence, in the right ., It would mean prestige should the 

spirit and alone. For the Savior has Crusaders return victorious and a loss 

said "When thou prayest, enter into would be no stain upon their season's 

thy closet, and when thou hast shut record. In addition such a game en-j 

'thy door, pray to thy Father which is aides the team leaders to see their 
in secret, and thy Father which seetb 
in secret shall reward thee openly." 

What sort of clocks are the people season, 

today? Are they eight day clocks j .\t the start of the game Bollg kick- 

:ind need winding only on Sunday? e< j ff for Susquehanna and then was 



Home of Betty Wales 
Dresses 

THE BON TON 

345-347 Market St. Sunbury, Pa. 



EVERYTHING GOOD TO EAT 
REASONABLE PRICES 



way clear to provide all comforts for 

members of the squad for the entire SAM'S QUICK LUNCH 

Opposite City Hotel — Sunbury, Pa. 



They should make it a rule to begin 



determination not to surrender to ad- 
verse circumstances or wayward 



ptions. The charge to the pastor was | t i u . day with Bible study and prayer. 

Miss Anna Brosius spent the week- delivered by the Rev. Charles M. Teuf- j "Regularity always costs a persistent 
end at her home in Dalmatla. **1, Woodlawn, Pa., an uncle of Pastor 

Miss Lillian Layton was visited by ; Cortner, and the charge to the congre- 
two girl friends from State College, fatten was impressively given by the - moods. Rut consider what it would 

Miss Katherine Kull was in Ash- Rev. L. P. Young, I). I)., missionary i 1U ,, :1 n each morning to put the life at 
land over the week-end. (superintendent of the Alleghany Syn- j <;, M i' s disposal." Somebody has said. 

Miss Petty Kaufman spent Satur-lod. The latter had direct charge of however, "Refore we can worship any- 
day and Sunday with Miss Alda Long j the ceremony of installation in which 



in Northumberland. 

Miss Ethel Peters spent the week- 
end at her home in Lewistown. 

Miss Mabel (loss also visited in 
Lewistown over Saturday and Sunday. 

Miss Ceraldine Bond was in Nu- 
midia this week-end. 

Miss Margaret Reiser visited her 
home in Shamokin. 

Miss Mary Reigler was home over 
Saturday and Sunday. 

Miss Anna Xorwat and Miss Naomi 
Fogel hiked to Middleburg on Satur- 
day. 

Miss Marian Pounder and Miss Anna 
Seating spent several days at their 
homes in Ashland. 



he was assisted by Pastor Teufel. Tho 
the day was a rainy one thruout, the 
auditorium was filled at both ser- 
vices. This, together with many oth- 
er evidences of cooperation and good 
will, indicated the delightful attitude 
of the people toward Rev. and Mrs. 
Cornier. \ must striking evidence in 
this direction was s wedding gift 
shower given this young couple soon 
after their arrival upon the field. 

Miss Hilda Pointer, '24, is very ill 
at her home in Sunbury. 

Rev. Park W. Huntington, Sent. '22, 
reports thai extensive repairs are be- 
ing made in his church in Jersey 
Shore. Rev. Huntington is pastor of 



time, anywhere, one must have learn- 
ed to worship sometime, somewhere." 
Would a person's clock get along 
well without a habit of winding it up? 
Has anyone found the kind of prayer 
habits that tit his particular self? Is 
he doing the same thing, when he 

"says prayers" that he learned from 
memory in childhood, without putting 
his mind on them? What sort of key 
best winds his clock a group prayer 
meeting, his own private devotions or 
while lie is taking a walk? 
Margaret Keiser sang "Blessed 

the Meek." by Stephens. 

The meeting was closed with 

Association motto. 



re 



th« 



Miss Joyce Rousum was at her home the St John's Lutheran Church in that I qr 
in Mlfflintown this week-end. i city. The interior of the church is I 



M. M. 



Miss Gertrude Walker spent Sat- being frescoed, while new pulpit fur- 
urday and Sunday in Northiunber- 1 niture, carpets, and new pews are be- 



hind. 

Miss Ethel Smith returned on Sun- 
day evening. 

S 

LEBANON VALLEY TO 

BE MET AT LEBANON 

Continued from Page 1 
very mediocre. 

With the full realization of the Im- 
portance Of these contests the Sus- 
quehanna boys are determined that 
only SHCCWS shall crown their efforts 
and are making all exertions to bring 
laurels to their institution. Coach 
Wingard is desirous of having his men 
in great shape tor the final game on 
Alumni Pay against Crsinus, but he 
realises thai top total must be reach- 
ed baton the COminf Saturday if Sus- 
quehanna is to return from Lebanon 

victorious over Lebanon Valley, 

In meeting the Anville Collefians 

the locals are facing a very formidable 
foe, Lebanon Valley, in her latest 
game, overcame tin- powerful Third 
Army Corps team. In the two games 
prior to this one. she rolled up a total 
of 1M points against llaverford and 
Schuylkill. With this knowledge of 
lor opponent's play the Orange and 

Maroon grichh rs will enter the fray 

prepared to stage ■ wonderful light for 

victory. Kaeh member of the learn is 

expressing confidence la Basque 
henna's ability to win, ami is assuring 

his followers that the team will be 
up to the form displayed in the Jun- 
iata game, when it sprang Into promi- 
nence* on account of its fighting quali- 
ties. 

The Susquenanna team Is in better 
physical condition now than she has 
been at any time since the Juniata tilt 
three weeks ago. All regulars, with 
the possible exception of Stuempfle, 
heady quarterback, will be found in 
the lineup at the start of the game. 



ing secured. This will make the 
church doubly attractive and will 
make the accommodations more sat- 
isfactory. Rev. Huntington is putting nient 
on a special campaign for the month 
of November in his church. He is at- 
tempting to reach two goals, one to 
secure it 160 attendance to prayer ser- 
vices on Wednesday and 800 in Kunp 
day evening services. For the first 
week he reports 146 in prayer meeting 
and 22.". in church. 

S 

REV. E. BONSELL 



FISHER 

ADDRESSED STUDENTS 

Continued from Page 1 

ditioa. 

Social contact 



Work's call gives 

of resistance, the 
Everyone 



must be observed, 

i person the power 
power of achieve 
should be subject 
ind not do 



TALKED IN CHAPEL 

Continued from Page 1 
thing found in playing games which 
is important: mostly team play. 
Churches would be better if they had 
more team play. Another reason for 
the Importance Of playing games is 
to barn to play fair. And if persons 
are not taught to play fair and they 

are Modernists or Fundamentalists, 

unfair methods will be used when theyl in the praying of the Lord's !'ra\ 



to all the laws of nature, 
just as he pleases. 

Real thinkers are in great demand. 

Only fourteen per cent of the Ameri- 
cans think through to a conclusion. 
and even then many of these conclus- 
ions are Incorrect, only two psr 
cent think through to i correct con- 
clusion, The trouble is that people 
are not socially clean and straight. 

The Christian Ufa should he (level 
oped. It doesn't matter what a per- 
son is. but be thai thing that he is 
one hundred per c.-nt, believing that 
Cod has fitted him to the task and 
will expect Something In return. There 
is a need of finding ideals and direct- 
ing purposes so that they count for 
most in life. A pc r-oti should turn 
to the greet power above, and then 



immediately replaced by Pratt. Cor- 
nell returned the kickoff to the thirty 
yard line. It required four minutes of 
furious playing before Heine's war- 
riors went across for their initial 
touchdown. Prom this time until the 
close of the pame the wearers of the 

Red would circle the ends or smash 

thru the line for substantial gains. On 
several occasions Susquehanna would 
hold for downs only to give way be- 
fore the fierce onslaught. The offense 
of the Crusaders was much limited, 
but it frequently burst forth. The best 
ground gainer proved to be Oroce with 
Dodd running him a close second. 

The score could have been limited 
to a great extent had the regulars 
bean playing thruout, but under the 

existing conditions Coach Wingard 
thought it advisable to send in sub- 
stitutes early In the game, four regu- 
lars were unable to enter the fray, 
while the remainder of them got just 
enough action to keep them In prime 
condition. Barnes, stellar guard, was 
unable to make the trip, but should 
be iii greal shape for the final game 
on the schedule. 

The entire team played well, but the 
playing of several men was outstand- 
ing. Koch, in his first varsity game, 
played a wonderful defensive game 
and was in practically every play, His 
tackling was fierce and brought much 
applause from the Cornell stands. On 
one occasion when a Cornell back got 
loose on a kickoff Koch put on a 
burst of speed and br 
from behind cm the fifteen yard line. 
Pratt was another new man whose 
defensive work was commendable. He 
backed up the line in great style, as 

did Oarrty during his stay In the 
game. Of the veterans Dodd, Oroce 

and Ilartman played their usual 
smashing game and were much in evi- 
dence" at all times. 



STRAND 

Best in Moving Pictures 

Continuous — 2 to 11 
Sunbury, Pa. 



Seebold Music House 

EDISON, VICTOR AND COLUMBIA 

RECORDS 

PIANOS, VICTROLAS, VIOLINS 

26 N. hird St. Sunbury, Pa. 



Mrs. Charlotte Hartman 

Exclusive Millinery 

11 N. Market St. Selinsgrove. Pa. 

Knoebel's Restaurant 

QUICK LUNCH 
Oysters, Ice Cream. Candies, Cigars 
Opposite First Lutheran Church 

Teachers Wanted 

For Schools and Colleges 
Every Day of the Year 

National Teachers 
Agency, Inc. 

D. H. COOK, Gen. Mgr. 

Home Offices — Philadelphia, Pa. 

Branch Offices: 

Pittsburgh, Pa., Indianapolis, Ind., 

Syracuse, N. Y., Northampton, Mass. 

No Charge to Employers No Charge 

ight him down j to Candidates until Elected Positions 
Waiting for Busquebanna Univei Ity 

dilates 



Photographs, Art Goods 

RADIO MACHINES and SUPPLIES 

RIPPLE ART SHOP 



356 Market Street 



Sunbury, Pa. 



are caught in i corner. 
The third point was "Personal 

Ideals." Every student should strive 
to attain the very highest ideals. This 
is akin to personal habits. May even 
one therefore possess habits of such 
nature that the estimates Of oneself 
bj others will not be lowered. 
The fourth and last ideal which Ri v 
el] discussed was thai one should 
not lose touch with the local church. 
When many students go back to the 

little local church they often say: 

"The sermons are rotten: I'm not go- 
ing to that church." P. ut it must be 
realized hat everyone as individuals 
are the persons that can make that 
particular church whut it should be. 

These ideals as set forth by Rev. 
Donaell are the things worth while 
when one comes to a community. If 
one does not come to college for the 



ARMY GOODS 

CAMPING OUTFITS. IIPNTINC SITPL1ES 

LIGHTMAN'S 

4th ST. ABOVE MARKET SUNBURY, PA. 



be will be able to pray the whole 
prayer as true one hundred per ■ , m 
Americans. 

S 

SUBSCRIPTIONS FOR 

ENTRANCE SOARING 

Continued from Page I 
During the past week represents- 
of the Berryhlll Surserie i I 

Uarrisbiirg. landscape gardeners, vis 
ited Susquehanna in order to det* r 
mine the best arrangement tor tin 
planting of shrubbery, flanking the 
Entrance, A contract was placed with 
them for twenty dwarf trees and 
shrubs, same to be planted in accord- 
ance with plans suggested by fh> m, 
thereby insuring an attractive and har- 
monious effect. 

Every effort is being made to rush 
the work on the pillars and fencing 
in order to have same in place for the 



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The Selinsgrove Times 

"WHERE THE SUSQUEHANNA 18 PRINTED" 



PAGE FOUR 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, SELINSGROVE, PA. 



TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1924 



SNYDER'S RESTAURANT 

STUDENTS' RETREAT 



WHITMER-STEELE COMPANY 
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Manufacturers of 

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Lath, Prop Timber and Ties 
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Organized 1870. 

Surplus to Policy Holders $866,962.08 
J, Harris Leaker, President 



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"Quality — Service" 
Our Motto 



Publishers — Printers — Binders 
KUTZTOWN, PA. 



Printers of the 
1925 Lan thorn 



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Headquarters for 

Sweets and Home-Made Delicious Ice Cream 

We Also Serve Light Lunches 
FRED. S. REICHLEY, Propr. SELINSGROVE, PA. 



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Clothes 



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SERVICE EXCEPTIONAL 

Competent and Courteous Attendants — Best of Motor Equipment 

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Student Trade Solicited 
DRY GOODS, GROCERIES, NOTIONS, RUGS, and FURNITURE 



ABOUT THE CAMPUS 

OPINION PLEASE? 
Last year, it is to be remembered, 
several members of the faculty join- 
ed hands in a noble effort to set to 
rights about the campus some dis- 
agreeable conditions. But with the 
coming of a new year some have for- 
gotten that they have a duty to per- 
form both to themselves and to the 
institution in refraining from intoxica- 
tion. It is to lie regretted that there 
are those among us who possess a 
distorted conception of the qualifica- 
tions for manhood, but such is the 
case. Perhaps we can stifle our con- 
tempt sufficiently to ask what does 
make a man. Is it clamoring for the 
sordid applause of clouded, disorgan- 
ized minds, or is it striving to live up 
to the highest ideals we are capable 
of placing before ourselves? We think 
it is the latter. Benjamin Franklin 
has said, "Who dares do more than 
a man is none." 

Furthermore, the absolute folly of 
such conduct is apparent if we but 
pause to consider. Every submission 
to this impulse on the part of any, 
marks a step in the destruction of his 
moral stamina along with the under- 
mining of the conscience. In a dis- 
play of moral obliquity and mental 
weakness a fitting or appropriate cele- 
bration for a clean, hard fought vie- 1 
tory by our team. On the contrary, 
it is a shadow over that victory and 
as such is rank disloyalty. Consider 
too. the reflection on the student body 
as a whole. 

But there is no use crying over spill- 
ed milk, the thing to do is to clean it j 
up, so let's set to with a common pur- 1 
pose and a definite determination to! 
do it. There is no weapon so deadly j 
as the expressed disapproval of the j 
mass. If we want these conditions, '■ 
why not support them openly? If not, j 
why not condemn them openly with 
: as great or greater force? Common 
consent can drive out these things 
and if necessary the responsible par- 
ties with them. Nor can it be said 
that Susquehanna would be losing; 
anything of value. .lust as the mass; 
is greater than the individual, so is | 
its best interest important enough to] 
justify any action it might take in 
furthering those interests. 



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Think of Clothing — Think of Poe's — Shoes, Men's Suits, Overcoats 

SHOE REPAIRING— 12 HOUR SERVICE 

SubStation Room 16, Selinsgrove Hall 



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We handle a full line of Bread, Buns, Cinnamon Buns, Cookies, Fancy 
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ONE REAL NEWSPAPER 

SUNBURY DAILY ITEM 

Sunbury, Pa. 



A SIMILE 

We, the students of S. I'., have be- 
fore us the opportunity of doing well \ 
a thing which will be a source of sat- 1 
isfaction for some time to come. Who-' 
ever conceived the idea of erecting a: 
monument to clean sports in the form | 
of an entrance to our Athletic Field,' 
is deserving of considerable credit. 
Not for B long time has any movement 
been fostered on the campus which is j 
expressive of such high ideals. Nor 
has it been recent that any new un- 
dertaking has been given the support 
this has by the students. The start 
the work has been given without 
ready linance is the assurance of a 
great trust, which we dare not violate. 
Sine the lirst throes of enthusiasm 
have passed, it la now time to demon 

-irat.' in what extent we are sincere. 

True loyalty and that only will put 
the thing across. 

in this connection, it is well to stop 
and consider for a while that achieve-. 
tiienl of glass ami metal we some 
times see in the window of a Jeweler 
or optician's shop. I'or want of itsi 

name let us call it an orthometer. 

| There it stands, a hollow glass sphere 

mi a glass pedestal, inside it nasi 

I four little paddles fastened to an axle, 
bj means of short wires. On one side 
Of each paddle is a coat of silver, and 
on the other a coat of lamp black. 
The thing appears to be nothing 
worthy of consideration until the sun 
begins to shine. Then the paddles 
begin to revolve around their axis. 
Very slowly they go at first, but as 
the sun shines brighter and shines 
on the paddles more directly, they bo- 
gin to Increase in velocity till one be- 
gins to wonder where all the power 
is coming from. 

In some respects, wo are all or- 
thometer!, As soon as the light or 
spirit of an idea strikes us, we show 
signs of life. The more we are In m 
cord with the idea, the greater vigor 
we show in our actions. Our support 
of this newly launched project is the 
orthometer of our loyalty to it. If 
the light dies, there will be no ac- 
tivity in the sphere of our concretely 
expressed ideals. 



Stationery and Periodicals, Picture Framing, 
Mfgr. of Overstuffed Parlor Furniture 

STYER'S 



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Allen K. Walton, Pres. and Treas. Allen G. Walton. Vice Pres. 

W. A. Umberger, Secretary 

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Quarrymen and Manufacturers of 

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THE JONAS CLOTHING CO. 
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FOR SERVICE SEE 

C. E. Kempel, Agent G. D. Savidge, Agent 

Mifflinburg, Pa. Sunbury, Pa. 

Bell Phone 152 Bell Phone 697 




SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY 

REV. CHARLES T. AIKENS, D. D„ President 
Susquehanna University is located in the heart of the beautiful 
Susquehanna Valley, in the home-like borough of Selinsgrove Dor- 
mitories and recitation buildings are in excellent condition with all 
modern conveniences. 

For Catalogue Address 

WM. T. HORTON, Registrar, 8ellnsgrove, Pa. 



Sunbury Trust & Safe Deposit Company 

TRU8T8 EXECUTED, COMMERCIAL BANKING, 8AVING8 



WtLL '*» *tHN 



U* E 



THE 



Susquehanna 



. 



Volume XXXI 



SELINSGROVE, PA., TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1924 



Number 8 



NOVEMBER 22nd IS ALUMNI AND HOME COMING DAY 



Susquehanna Lost 



Final Plans for the Big Event Completed. First "Susquehanna Night" to 



be Held on Friday Evening. Saturday Will Mark an Epoch in Susque- Second Number of 
hanna's History; Co-Ed Field Hockey, Fresh-Soph Grid Tilt and the ^ ^ 

10 Lebanon Valley Final Varsity Game of the Season with Strong Ursinus Team Course lomorrOW 



SUSQUEHANNA GRIDDERS WENT 
DOWN TO DEFEAT BEFORE 
STRONG L EBANON VALLEY 
ELEVEN IN ANNUAL GAME AT 
ANNVILLE BY SCORE OF 27-0. 

In the game played at Annville on 
Saturday the Susquehanna gridders 
went down to defeat before the strong 
attack of the Lebanon Valley repre- 
sentatives by a score of 27-0. 

Despite the score it may be said that 
the local team played their second 
best game of the season and were de- 
serving of a better fate. Every man 
went into the game with a grim deter- 
mination to do his bit and when the 
game came to a close each man knew 
that his efforts had not been in vain. 
With even breaks the score would 
have been different, and the fact that 
so many Susquehanna alumni and 
students were present served to stir 
up the players to their greatest ef- 
forts. 

The game opened with Lebanon Val- 
ley kicking to Groce of S. U., who re- 
Concluded on Page 3 



t6 . ^ 



j* w 



46 m 



f ,1.* • 4 * * ««S f 



\.*t 



Ursinus to Play 
Here Alumni Day 



FINAL GAME AND ONE LONG 
LOOKED FORWARD TO WILL BE 
PLAYED SATURDAY WHEN POW- 
ERFUL URSINUS ELEVEN IN- 
VADES SUSQUEHANNA CAMPUS 

The game toward which everyone 
has been casting longing eyes and for 
which they have been anxiously await- 
ing, is to be played this week, when 
the powerful I'rsinus eleven will come 
to the local campus to try to conquer 
Susquehanna's fighting Crusaders. 

Both teams have been only fairly 
successful in winning games this year, 
altho the visitors boast of a veteran 
team, which has been greatly strength- 
ened by the addition of several prep 
school stars. Their biggest feat of the 
present season was the conquering of 
the Haverford eleven to the tune of 
29-0. They held Swarthmore to a 13-6 
score, while the latter team scored a 
26-0 victory over the Orange and Ma- 
roon. Put despite the fact the College- 
ville lads are "doped" to win, Coach 
Wingard's charges are determined to 
(dose the season by putting this game 
on the right side of the ledger. The 
Concluded on Pace 8 
s 



Susquehanna's Annual Fall Home 
Coming Day will be ushered in by a 
Students' Parade Friday evening fol- 
lowed by the "First Susquehanna 
Night" in the Alumni Gymnasium. 

The Moose Band of Selinsgrove has 
volunteered its services for the oc- 
casion and will head the procession, 
which is scheduled to start at 7:14, 
and they will also be in attendance 
during the evening's festivities in the 
Cymnasium where ample aecommoda- 
tions are being provided for what 



SUSQUEHANNA FOOTBALL SQUAD 
promises to be one of the largest gath- 
erings of Susquehanna men and wo- 

i 
men. 

Saturday will in all probability mark 
an epoch in Susquehanna's history. 
Considerable interest centers about 
the Co-Ed Field Hockey match sched- 
; uled to open the day's program at 9 
a. m., when the Freshmen will vie 
with the Sophomores for honors. At 
10:80 the Annual Fresh-Soph grid tilt 
will be staged. Thij affair has never 
failed to be a real struggle rivalling 



NOAH BEILHARZ. AMERICA'S NOT- 
ED CHARACTER ARTIST AND EN- 
TERTAINER, TO READ "MISTER 
ANTONIO" AT 8:15 TOMORROW 
EVENING IN STANLEY THEATRE 



Tomorrow evening, November L9 
8:15 o'clock, the Beeond number of the 
Susquehanna University Star Course 
will be given in Stanley Theatre. For 
this entertainment Neilson Bureau 
presents Noah Beilharz, America's 
Noted Character Artist ami Entertain- 
er, who will read ".Mister Antonio." 

Mr. Beilharz la a man of fame on 
the platform, and crowds have listen- 
ed with admiration to his interesting 
entertainments. Every student at Sus- 
quehanna should avail himself of this 
I privilege of hearing Mr. Beilharz. 
Students and friends of the University 

j . who have the regular Star Course 

tickets please tear off and bring the 

Varsity games of I 'mgle ticket only, hearing the proper 



For anvone 



Completion of Subscriptions of 

Entrance Near Campaign $1121.50 



FINE DISPLAY OF SPIRIT MANI- ENTRANCE DRIVE FUND STILL 



even some of the 

the season. This year's game will I (lat,J - II is th(a '' p,! 0I1 « 

most likely equal former games and I 11(>t baving the course tickets the 

the spectators will enjoy a real treat sin ^' admission price is seventy-five 

to say nothing of numerous thrills. cents 

At 1:45 p. m„ immediately preceding 
the I'rsinus - Susquehanna football 
game, the dedication and presentation 
of the Entrance to Susquehanna's New 
Athletic Field will take place. At 2 
p. m. the final gridiron tilt of the 

season will start with the ..range and mscuss|ON At0 „ T TM I CAMPUS 
Maroon eleven tactng the strong 1 r- |N RMM|) J0 H0LD|NG A JUN 
sinus team. |QR pR0MENADE NEC ESSARY 
TO KEEP PACE WITH THE PRO- 
GRESS OF SUSQUEHANNA 



Junior Promenade a 
Contemplated Event 



Memorial Service 
On Armistice Day 



FESTED ON. SUSQUEHANNA'S 
CAMPUS WHEN FORTY STUD- 
ENTS VOLUNTEERED SERVICES. 
DEDICATION NOVEMBER 22 



GOING HIGHER. SPECIAL EF- 
FORT THIS WEEK TO HASTEN 
SUBSCRIPTION PAYMENTS — 
$533.00 PAID TO DATE 



Much discussion is heard about the 
campus at present in regard to the 
possibility of holding a .Junior Prome- 

nade. In the past a promenade has 

VERY IMPRESSIVE SERVICE HELD been practically unheard of at Susque- 
IN CHAPEL ON NOVEMBER 11 IN hanna, especially a Junior Prom. But 
COMMEMORATION OF THE SIGN- in order to keep pace with the pro- 



Interclass Soccer 
Games Interesting 



FRESHMEN WON THE FIRST GAME 
FROM THE JUNIORS, 1-0. SOPHO- 
MORES TIED WITH FRESHMEN 
FOR FIRST PLACE BY DEFEAT- 
ING SENIORS 6-0. 



Possibly no finer display of spirit The past week saw the Entrance 
has been manifested on Susquehanna's Drive Fund jump from $11)82.50 to 
campus recently than that of the forty $1121. ait due to a number of addition- 
or more students who last week volun- , al voluntary subscriptions sent the 
teerecl their services in order that the campaign treasurer. Roger Plough, by 
grading necessary for the plotting of Susquehanna alumni, 
the tract adjoining the new Entrance 1 Cash payments on subscriptions 
might be completed. Concluded on Page 4 

The splendid response to the drive S 

for funds for the Entrance, prompted CAI ENDAR 

the 'Varsitv S Club committee, ap- 
pointed to determine the plans for the Wednesday, November 19 

ti: 1.", I'. M. Ladies' Choral Club. 

7 1'. M. Fraternity meetings. 



ING OF THE ARMISTICE. PROF 
HAROLD W. FOLLMER SPOKE 



Entrance, to put over this additional 
improvement. Drawing! had been sub- 
mitted by the P.erryhill Company, land- 
scape gardeners, and were accepted by 
,he committee and work ■tart* lm- 
Concluded on Page 2 
- -S 



Father and Son 

Day Observed 



8:1." P. If, Second Dumber of Star 

Course in Stanley Theatre. 



ecture on Ab- 



On last Tuesday afternoon when the 
lid was pried off the Interclass soccer 
league schedule the Freshmen lost no 
time in jumping into the league lead 
by defeating the strong Junior class 
representatives by the (lose score of 
1-0 As the score would Indicate, it 
was a thrilling battle thruout, strong 
defensive play by both teams featur- 
ing. 

On Thursday afternoon the fast 
Sophomore team sprang into a tie for 
first place with the Freshmen thru the 
winning of an easy victory over the 
Seniors. V good offense was flashed 
by the Sophs. The game ended with 
them holding the long end of a 6-0 
score. 

Plenty of action is promised In the 
future soccer games, as the teams are 
Concluded on Page 4 



TRINITY LUTH. SUNDAY SCHOOL 
HONORED FATHERS AND SONS 
BY HAVING SPECIAL PROGRAM 
SUNDAY MORNING. SUPT. GEES- 
EY, OF SUNBURY. SPOKE 

Father and Son I>ay was very ap- 
propriately observed on Sunday morn- 
ing in Trinity Lutheran Sunday school. ! 
A men's quartet of the University, 
composed of Messrs. Roberts, Landls, 
Fopeano and Henius, sang a very beau- 
tiful selection. Dr. Walter Geesey, 
superintendent of the Sunbury public 
schools, gave a very inspiring talk to 
the fathers and sons. 

The most important thing in a boy's 
life is obedience, and that is one of 
the first things that the father should 
teach his son. Every father should 
try to make his son a follower of him. 
Every boy found guilty of some crime 
Concluded on Page 2 



P. M. Dr. Pik. 
normal Psychology, 

7 P. M. Senior Debating Club. 
7:80 P. M Cniversity orchestra. 

Friday, November 21 
7:11 P. M. Parade. 

8 P. M. First Susquehanna Night. 
Saturday, November 22 

Alumni and Home Coming Kay 

9 A. M. Co-Eds' hockey. 

10:30 A. M. Annual fresh -Soph foot- 
hall game. 

1:45 P. M. Dedication of Field En- 
trance. 

2 P. M. Football, final game of sea- 
son, Varsity vs. I'rsinus on Fniver- 
slty Field. 
Sunday, November 23 
9:30 A. M. Sunday school. 
10:45 A. M. Church services. 
3:30 P. M. World Fellowship Club. 

6 P. M. Song Service in Selbert Hall 
parlors. 

7 P. M. Church services. 
Monday, November 24 

6:45 P. M. Men's Glee Club. 

8 P. M. Literary Societies. 
Tuesday, November 25 

4 P. M. Sorority meetings. 

7 P. M. Y. W. and Y. M. C. A. 

8 P. M. Men's Glee Club. 



A very Impressive Memorial service 
was held in Chapel on Tuesday morn- 
ing, November 11, in commemoration 
of the signing of the Armistice, which 
consummated the great Struggle of 
Democracy against Autocracy. After 
the singing of the hymn "God Bless 
Our Native Land." President Aikens 
read the Scripture lessoo and offered 
prayer. Prof. Koch, of the Conserva- 
tory of Music, sani ;i 



gress of Susquehanna this phase of 
college life is, without a doubt, nec- 
essary. 

Why necessary? This question may 

he asked and can he stated in brief 
form. Practically all of the social 

functions at Susquehanna are conduct- 
ed by fraternal organizations (frater- 
nities and sororities as well) and un- 
less one is affiliated with one of these 

Organisations, lie or she is deprived of 
this phase of College development. Al- 
so for the purpose of fostering ■> more 
do. "There is democratic spirit among the student 
body a promenade would greatly aid 



no Death." 

Prof. Harold W, Pollster, an alnm in attaining this ideal. 

ana of Susquehanna, who was in ac- 4 committee of five Juniors has been 

the service in France, ami at the pi Concluded "» Page 2 

<nt time is county superintendent of 
•chools in Snyder county, was then 

Concluded on page 2 



Art Club Went 



S — 



Dr. Gif f ord Gordon 
Addressed Meeting 



To Gettysburg 



COMMUNITY MASS MEETING 
HELD IN TRINITY CHURCH AD- 
DRESSED BY DR. GORDON, OF 
AUSTRALIA, ON SUBJECT, "HOLD 
FAST, AMERICA" 



ON NOV. 11 NEW ORGANIZATION 
MADE TRIP TO GETTYSBURG TO 
VISIT AMERICA'S GEATEST BAT- 
TLEFIELD AND TO LEARN MORE 
OF CIVIL WAR HISTORY 



Thursday evening a community 
mass meeting was held in Trinity 
Lutheran Church when Dr. (iifford Gor- 
don, of Australia, spoke on the sub- 
ject. "Hold Fast, Ameriea ." Due to 
the bad weather conditions a very 
small number of people were present, 
but those who were absent missed a 
rare treat in hearing Dr. Gordon tell 
of his native country. 

Australia Is a country of vast re- 
sources, being much larger than the 
United States. But with Its large ter- 
ritory it has a population which will 
not exceed the largest city of Ameri- 
ca, New York. Australia looks to the 
Concluded on Page 3 



Tuesday, November 11 proved to be 
not only 1 commemoration of Armis- 
tice Day by those who were on the 
campus, but also bj the Art Club, 
under the direction of Dr. If. A, F 

Kern, which made 1 trip to Gettys- 
burg to visit America's greatest bat- 
tlefield in order ot learn more of thS 
history Of this great battle of the 

Civil War. No member of the Club, 
who having visited this historic spot, 
returned to the campus, who was not 
instilled with a greater love and pa- 
triotism for his country. 

At eight o'clock the little party left 
the campus in automobiles furnished 
by various members of the organiza- 
tion. The sun had almost reached 
Its zenith as the autos began to wend 
Concluded on Page 3 



PAGE TWO 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, SELINSGROVE, PA. 



TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1924 



THE SUSQUEHANNA 

Published weekly thruout the col- 
lege year by the students of Susque- 
hanna University. 

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1924 

STAFF 

Kditor -in-Chief 

Harlaml I >. Fugue, '25 

Business Manager 

A. Ellsworth Grove, '25 

Editorial Staff 

Managing Editor ..Orren Wagner '26 

Local Kditor John Sanderson '27 

Athletic Kditor Karl Thomas. '25 

Alumni Kditor . . . Lyase Kamer, '23 
Exchange Editor . ..Harley Barnes, '25 

Business Staff 
Asst. BUS. Manager. Samuel Frost. '26 
Ladies' Asst. Pais. Managi r. . 

..Margaret Spigelmyer, '25 



NOTICE 

An election for the various assis- 
tant and sub-assistant managerships 
will be held Wednesday morning, Nov. 
If) immediately following chapel ser- 
vice. Coupon No. 30 will be used as 
a ballot. 

The offices are as follows: 

Two Juniors as assistant basket ball 
managers. 

Two Juniors as assistant tennii 
managers. 

One Senior for cheer leader. 

Pour Sophomores as sub-assistant 
base ball managers. 



I 



CORRESPONDENTS 

Y. M. C. A Marlin Enders, '25 

Y. W, C. A. . .Catherine Beachley, '25 

College Jacob Kroen, '26 

Seiberl Hall Martha Lai-son. '26 

Conservatory Naomi TJlrich, '25 

Seminary Lynne Ramer, '26 

Humor Luther Rhodes, '27 

Calendar Ralph Gramley, '25 



Entered in the Selinsgrove Posi 

Office as second class matter. 

Subscription price. |1.50 per year. 

Member of the Intercollegiate News- 
paper Association 



VARSITY "S" CLUB 

ELECTED OFFICERS 

At ; ■.-ting of the Varsity "S" 

Club held on last Monday evening the 

following officers were elected: Presi-I 
dent, Earl Thomas; vice president, j 
Stewarl Bannon; secretary, Wilson I 
Kepner; treasurer. Rimer Blough. 

This organization is making Itself 
known on the campus thru the launch- 
ing of the drive for the fl.OOO Im- 
provements which are presenting; 
themselves in the form of an entrance 
to the Athletic Field and an improved: 
driveway between the Gymnasium and 
Hassinger I tormitory. 



ALUMNI DAY 

Saturday, November 22 will be the 
Annual Fall Alumni and Home Coin- 
ing Fay for Susquehanna University, 

This is a growing tradition among 
our American Colleges and is a com- 
paratively new institution at Susque- 
hanna. It will be a gala day in every 
respect from the rising till the set- 
ting of the sun. and it should mean 
much, both to the alumni and to the 
Dtl 

i I Qi iliimni it seems like a great 

■awing them to the dear old 

campus to think over and talk over 

the "good old days" with pals of days 

never to be forgotten. Just to see a 

football game played by strangers, 

just to mingle with unfamiliar (aces 

most of whom are the sons and dangh- 
; Me . who went to school when 
they did, iu-i these things have an un- 
seen power of drawing the old grads 

back, to tiie (lassie halls of their al- 
ma mati r 

Bui Alumni Daj is even more than 
tins The alumni are anxious to re- 
turn not onl\ tor the sake of meeting 
former schoolmates and reviving past 
incidents, not only for the sake oi Bee 
itig a football game, not only for the 
stike of mingling with unfamiliar 
. but also for the sake of bringing 
to their vision once again those things 
which are permanent, those dear old 
buildings, the halls of which still ring 
in fond recollection of merry songs 
and laughter, and the trees of the cam 
pus Which "might Whisper secrets 
grave, amusing ami profound." 

This gala event should also be a day 
of gladness for the students. \\ ,. 
should be glad to see our big brothers 

and sisters of yesteryear, ami we 

should w i home them to their old 

home, remembering that it will not be 

long until we. too. will jinn their 

.vitli our college days, tin- hup- 

1 daj i of our lives, gone forei er, 

L> t all of u,. as students, cultivate 

the great virtue ol friendliness and 

try to make Susquehanna's alumni 

f> i I a- though tin J are really return 

ing to tin Ir former home. Then we 

can ft ( 1 -ate that they will have a 

pleasant background upon which they 

can bring to mem orj their loving 

feminise, |,c. I of th. past. . 

S 
NOTICE, THE SUSQUEHANNA 

CORRECTS UNTRUE REPORT 



of fal-e informatio' 
cured by Th banna, an errou 

tem< in was published in this 
r on November 4th, under 'he 
■ tig, Many Friends Heard of it. t 

ty Wedding. Tin article told of the 
marriage of Miss Marguerite Leah 

enbacb, which, since, has proven to 

a untrue staieiiu ni 

The Susquehanna |, much 

that thru misinformation it was made 
the instrument for the dissemination 
of this unauthentic statement. 



FATHER AND SON 

DAY OBSERVED 

Continued from Page 1 
is found to be guilty of that crime, not 
because of his own si If, hut because 
he has arisen from a bad situation, it 
is the crime of his father that he is 
accused of. The father should teach 
his son not as a father, hut as a 
friend. He should learn to under- 
stand his boy The thing that the 
father should Impart to his son are 
his ideals. If the father lias lacked 
something he should give to his son 
not only those things which he has 
but also those things which he lacks. 
He should give to his son soul, nobil- 
ity of character and the knowledge of 
rectitude and duty. A father can not 
tell his son to be good, the son has to 
learn by the example of his father. 
IMng a father is the most dangerous 
thing in the world for a person is then 
molding the opinion of the next gene- 
ration 

The son must always remember that 
his father knows best, for his father 

has i,,ad the experience. He should 

take as his ideal the best son. who 
was Jesus Christ. The father should 
Study the Godhead of Hie Scriptures. 

and the son should follow in the foot- 
steps of the Kazarene, These two 

; things will help to make a more soli- 
dified family. Every nation that fell 

I was caused to fall because the home 
had fallen. Every home fell because 
the children had no respect for their 
parents. The children had no respect 
for their patents because they were 
not worthj Of respect. These things 
will not happen in the case of our 
own nation if the fathers study the 
Scriptures and the sons take as their 
ideal Jesus Christ. 

— -fl - 
JUNIOR PROMENADE A 

CONTEMPLATED EVENT 
Continued from Page 1 
appointed by the president of the class 
to make investigations as to the pos- 
sibility of holding a function of this 
sort and to submit suggestions for the 
same. Many questions confront the 
committee at present; the greatest of 
which is: Shall this be a subscription 
affair and be open to the entire stud- 
ent body, or shall it be exclusive to 
Juniors and Seniors-/ 

The committee is willing to receive 
suggestions on the matter from anyone 
and solicits the co operation of all as 
W( II as members of the Junior (dass in 
making this, the tirst Prom, a success, 
s 

COMPLETION OF 

ENTRANCE NEAR 
Continued from Pate i 
tie diately. 

Tuesday morning found the stone 
setters bus) erecting the Brownstone 
pillars, \t the same time the work 
of planting the numerous trees and 
shrubs- approximately 175 plantings - 
was started under the direction of the 

nili representative, 

The erection of the iron fencing and 
the [dating of the gates immediately 
following the erection of the pillars, 
will mark the completion of the Kn- 
t ranee and unless unforseen delays 
occur everything will be in readiness 
for the official presentation and dedi- 
cation on Nov. 22nd. 



Sense and Nonsense 

Say Grad — 

When you come — 

To the old Entrance — 

All alone and wishing — 

For a look at somebody — 

You knew. Who could — 

Swing a wicked line — 

Of bygone days — 

Some dried up runt— 

Who you thot would — 

Be a failure and — 

Who fooled you bad. Or some 

Portly figured Adonis — 

Who just naturally — 

Always sneaked your pie — 

Or some sweetheart — 

older now and married — 

Bul still able to do— 

Your happiness more good — 

Than a free ticket to heaven — 

Say! Honest now — 

Ain't it a grand — 

And glorious feeling — 

When you meet — 

And ain't you both — 

I tarn glad you both came back — 

Now 1 'm asking you? 



FEEHRER & NOLL 
BARBERS 



Groner & Mackert 

Electrical Contractors 
Everything Electrical 

14 E. Pine Street Selinsgrove, Pa. 



DR. W. R. ROHBACH 
Dentist 

N. MARKET ST. SELIwaoriw* 'I 

MARINELLO BEAUTY CULTURE 

Hemstitching and Dress Pleating 

in Five Different Styles 

Also Dress Making 



Mrs. Gordon 



205 S. Market St. 



Selinsgrove 



Selinsgrove Lumber Co. 
Inc. 

We Manufacture Nothing but the Best 
LUMBER, MILLWORK and BUILD- 
ING SUPPLIES 
Selinsgro ve, Penna. 

Photographs -Frames 

WALLACE NUTTING PICTURES 

schindler" studio 

515 Market Street, Sunbury, Pa. 



Eat 

Schnee's Home Made 
Bread 

For Your Parties 

CAKES— SANDWICH BREAD 

300 S. Market St. , Bell Phone 71-X 

Selinsgrove, Pa. 



Students who are in the habit of go- 
ing home over the week-end, are ex- 
pressly Invited to remain on the cam- 
pus for Alumni Day. Nov. 22 will he 
one of THE days of the entire col- 
lege year. There will be more doing 
on this day than our campus will see 
for many a long moon. Students! 
Make it ;t point to be on the campus 
Alumni Hay. It is your duty and privi- 
lege, so take advantage of it. 



STUDENTS! 

Why Not Try 

SHEFFER'S 

WHITE DEER 

ICE CREAM 

The Real Ice Cream with the Real 
Flavor 



If the hope of a nation is in the fu- 
ture generation, the hope of a college 
is found in its Alumni. What the alum- 
ni say about their college and do for 
it determines in a large way its na- 
tural health and growth. Theirs is 
the privilege of sending young blood 
into the school each year, to them is 
intrusted, in a large part, the financ- 
ing of improvements and additions, 
they, if successful in life, should he 
the ones to provide suitable scholar- 
ships for needy students, and in a 
word, the Alumni are the active, in- 
terested, self-sacrificing agents for the 
advancing college at home and abroad. 
If this is not the case the college is 
not one of the advancing sort. 



C. A. KNOEBEL 

South of Trinity Lutheran 

Selinsgrove, Penna. 



H. L. ROTHFUSS 

Dealer In 
GENERAL MERCHANDISE, MEATS, 

OILS and MACHINERY 
Phone 101-Y Selinsgrove 



WHEN IN NEED OF 

Bank or Office Supplies, 

Looseleaf or Tight 

Bound Books 

OR ANY KIND OF 

PRINTING 

WRITE 

Smith Printing Co. 

WILLIAMSPORT, PA. 



Students— Be On Time— Here's the 
Place to Buy 

Alarm Clocks 

Also a Full Line of Guns, Ammunition, 

Knives and Shelf Goods 

WENTZEL'S HARDWARE STORE 



A man is a man for all that. 

And a Grad is a Grad tho he's fat. 

With a whole hearted twinkle and a! 

worry creased wrinkle, 
To the Grad! Here's my hand and 1 

inv hiit 

-8 

MEMORIAL SERVICE 

ON ARMISTICE DAY; 

Continued from Page 1 
introduced. 

Prof, rollmer said in part: "The 
observance of a holiday depends upon 
the personal feeling. There would be 
no need of patriotism if the days such 
as the SOU) ol May and the 11th of 
November were celebrated in the rigdit 
manner. During the war the men in 
the service were working day and 
night, and at home there was a strong 
feeling conducive to patriotism. The 
war has not tombed the young people, 
but if war comes conscription will 

take them. Full armament, the new- 
est and tin- deadliest, has led to war. 

others tried to disarm, to do away 
with arms, but disarmament did not 
do away with war, 

"Take the animal kingdom, each 
animal has a way or means of pro- 
tection, the snake its tongue, the He 
pliant its tusks, the cat its (laws anil 

so ea<h is prepared to defend Itself 

from enemies. What has man fur his 
defense? His mind, his brain. Why 
should man MiYn backward by using 
bis brain and his hands to go ami 

fashion Implements of war'.' 

Tie biggest half of If is I. In if the 

I is the most Important. The biggest 

half of 1 is Vou. Each one in his own 

pari will be the future. If each would 

di ride in his own mind lirst, there 
would be less trouble. One always 
timls what In is looking for. If (or 
war. he will find war. and if for pi 

he will find peace. Peace is the de- 
sired stttte on earth. It is God's will. 
Therefore one should use his head and 
his brain as God has given it to him." 



Shafer's Variety Store 

FOR ALL YOUR 

Staples and Novelties 

Market Street, Selinsgrove 



GILBERT & BACON 

PHOTOGRAPHERS 
1624 Chestnut St. Philadelphia 

MEN 

Stop, Look and Listen 

It will be worth your while to hear my 
proposition before signing any con- 
tracts for next summer's work. 

M. R. Pittle 



LOOSE LEAF NOTE BOOKS 

DRAWING SUPPLIES 

JOS. L. MENTZ 

The Stationer 

Remington Portable Typewriters 

21 N. Third Street Sunbury, Pa. 



FOR YOUR SOCIAL FUNCTIONS 

Dennison's Decorations 

Try Our Hot Coffee Paper Cups 

Haine's Stationery Store 

Sunbury, Pa. 



The People's Restaurant 



MRS. F. E. DOEBLER, Propr. 

Hot and Cold Lunches Served 

Cigars, Cigarettes and Tobacco 

Market Street Selinsgrove 




435 Market St., Sunbury, Pa. 



EAT 
AT LEIBY'S 

Sunbury, Pa. 



BASTIAN BROS. CO. 

1030 Bastian Bldg., Rochester, N. Y. 

CLASS PINS and RINGS 
Engraved Commencement Announce- 
ments 



CHAS. W. KELLER 

Dealer In 

Meats and Groceries 

Both Phones — Selinsgrov* 



L. E. RH0ADS 

Dealer in All Kinds of 
COAL, SALT, CEMENT, LIME, 

FERTILIZER, Etc. 



Familiarity breeds contempt. 

Publius Syrus. 
Facts are stubborn things.— Le Sage. 




ARTHUR MARX 

SHOES OF QUALITY 
335 Market Street Sunbury, Pa. 



Chew it after 
every meat 

It stimulates 
appetite and 
aids digestion. 
It makes yonr 
lood do you more 
oftiltttilitiiilTOiiiuiuiiifr. good. Note how 
It relieves thai stnlly leellng 
alter hearty eating. 

Whitens teeth. 

sweetens 

breath and 

It's the goody 

that 

L-a-a-t-s. 




THAD. T. WIERMAN 

JEWELER 



Market Street 



Sunbury, Pa. 



'in its* 

Purity 

Packao< 



D. A. KLINE 

MEATS and GROCERIES 
Market Street Selinsgrove, Pa. 




MERCHANT TAILOR 
Ed. I. Heffelfinger 

SATISFACTION GUARANTEED 
Market Street Selinsgrove 



THE 



Snyder County Tribune 

Selinsgrove, Pa. 

JOB WORK A SPECIALTY 

Ban. T. Phillips. Editor and Publisher 



TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1924 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, SELINSGROVE, PA. 



PAGE THREE 



COLLEGE 

Many of the students hiked to Ann- 



ALUMNI 



BEAUTIFUL MARRIAGE 

SERVICE SOLEMNIZED 



PITTSBURGH-SUSQUEHANNA BAN- 



ville Saturday to 
between Lebanon Valley and Susque- 
hanna. 

Parsons, Fuge and Morning hiked to 
Hanover to visit Morning's home this 
week-end. 

Prof. Linebaugh and friend motor- 
ed to Annville Saturday, after the 



witness the game|QUET "BIGGEST AND BEST EVER" 



SUSQUEHANNA LOST 

TO LEBANON VALLEY 



Continued from Page 1 



A very beauiful wedding ceremony 
took place on November 5 in the First turnw] the ball to the thirty yard line. 
j Lutheran Church, of Pbillipsburg. ,, t)(|(1 wpnt arouml i eIt end on first 
when Miss Hazel Marion Hoffer. only pl . an(J Gro( . e wpnt tnni line {( , r tw „ 
ments for the Annual Banquet of the . . . , ,. „ , , ,. , T , ^ r*-,—.. 

' daughter ot Mr. and Mrs. H. I- . Holier, ■ vards . Thomas circled left end. 

Pittsburgh-Misquehanna Association,: , ,, ,, „, cii.— __*». u„,,u._ ,. 

nnd Mr. Muro Lllsworth Northamei, BoHg punted and tlu , Lebanon Valley 



"Biggest and best ever" is the slo- 
gan of the committee on arrange- 



to be held Friday evening in the par- 
lors of the First Lutheran Church, 
Grant street, Pittsburgh. "Not much 



game they left for his home, which is ' speaking, but good," is their second 
in York thought. Dr. C. P. MacLaughlin will 

Frost spent Sunday at his home in act " toastinaster, with President 
Lebanon after the game on Saturday, j Aikens as the feature speaker. More 

Roberts, Landis, Fopeano and Hen- attention this year will be paid to the 
ins sang in Trinity Lutheran Sunday reunion feature. With ex-Giee Club 
school Sunday morning at the Father members, former cheer leaders, and 
and Son services. I erstwhile athletic and literary lumi- 

Barnes, '28, spent Saturday and Sun- ; naries present to regale with anec- 
dav at his home in Burnham. 



son of Mr. and Mrs. I). H. Northamer. ,.,, ( .,. ivi .,. WJIS downed in his tracks. At 
were united in marriage by the bride's ter fil jii n g in two line plays, Lebanon 
j pastor, the Rev. Ernest L. Pee. Valley tumbled on their own twenty 
The church was very prettily dec- liv ,, var(1 lim , all(1 Thomas recovered 
orated with huge clusters of yellow fo|1 8 U8 q Ue hftnna. The referee disal- 
chrysantheinunis and ferns, which , ( , W( , ( , th(1 recoTery aQ( j returned the 
were fashioned in an attractive style ban to Lebanon Valley, who then punt- 
around the altar. A finely executed ,, d The remainder of the quarter was 



H. L. Phillips & Sons 
COLLEGE TAILORS 

SELINSGROVE SUNBURY 



Herman & Wetzel 
HARDWARE 

UP-TO-DATE HARDWARE AND 
ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES 

HEATING and PLUMBING 
Market Street Selinsgrove 



those in charge are 
most successful pro- 



dote and song 

anticipating a 

gram. 

Reservations received indicate tin 
largesl attendance since the organ 
izaiion of the Association. 
S 



Lutz spent the week-end at his home 
in Mount Union. 

The Banner brothers visited their 
home in Montoursville. 

Adams spent the week-end at his 
home in Millersburg. 

Kniesley spent Saturday and Sun-' u iH with (1 "''1> pe 8 re < ,,l; " Tlu ' Sns ' 
dav at his home in Newport. | <Htehanna learns, thru Preside,,! Aik 

Long and Server spent the week-end "is, ot the *<'''i«» s sickness of our 
at his home in Liverpool. I much loved former students and friend 

Dodd went to his home in Yeager- Mathias P. Moller, Jr.. '21, of Ibigers- 
town after the game. t(,wn - M <*- "Ted" was one of the most 

Senn spent the week-end at his Popala* students at Susquehanna dur- 
home in Williamsport <' m * his four ***** h, ' r " and his many 

Ertle spent Saturday and Sunday at friends at S. U. regret that he has 
Jersey Shore. |heen overtaken by the lingering ty- 



] musical program was rendered, after 
which the bride was given in mar- 
riage by her father, the double ring 
ceremony having been used. 

The bride is a graduate of Susque- 
j lianna I'niversity. Mr. Northamer is 
[a member of the firm composing the 
Phillipsburg Cleaning and 
Company, of Phillipsburg, 

The happy couple left on a honey- 
moon trip to Washington. 1 >. ('., and 
upon their return to Phillipsburg will 
be at home in the Hoffer Brown apart- 
ments. The Susquehanna extends 

hearty congratulations and best wishes 
for their future happiness. 
- — S 



Dorr visited his honn in Hughes- 
ville. 

Baird was called to his home in 
Reedsville on account of death. 

Cassel and Stroup spent Sunday 
with their parents in Harrisburg af- 
ter the Lebanon Valley game. 

Williams spent the week-end at his 
home in Lebanon. 

"Ted" Ebberts' Second Floor Stud- 
ents are rounding into shape for the 
coming game with Kroen's Third Floor 
Faculty. 

• S 

SEIBERT HALL 

Miss Margaret Morning spent the 
week-end at her home in Hanover. 

Miss Mildred Bailey has been visit- 
ing Miss Katherine Kull at her home 
in Ashland. 

Misses Dorothy Reeder, Verda Long, 
Katherine Tice, Eleanor Birk, Kather- 



URSINUS TO PLAY 

HERE ALUMNI DAY 



I been overtaken by 

Iphoid fever, but sincerely hope he may 

I get atom well, under the excellent 

care and attention he will receive. 
Ted had expected to he present at the 
Alumni Reunion on the 22nd, as he is 
deeply interested in the affairs of his 
Alma Mater. 

James David Carleton, a former 
student of Susquehanna I'niversity, 
has entered a professional school, 
School of Mines, of (he University of 
Pittsburgh this fall. 

Rev. Thomas Atkinson, ex-Sem. '23, 
a graduate of Mt. Airy Seminary, re- 
ports improvements in his church 
in Sinking Springs, near Reading. Rev. 
Atkinson has already made many in- 
novations in his church, especially the 
choir arrangements and like improve- 
ments in the musical services. 



spent in an even exchange of punts. 
Near the end of the first period a 
blocked Susquehanna punt netted Leb- 
anon Valley their first touchdown, The 
try for goal \\Tis successful. 

The second quarter was a repetition 

of the iirst. Lebanon Valley scored on 

i forward pass after several line bucks 
and end runs had been repulsed. The 
try for the extra point was frustrated, 

and the half ended i:!-o in favor id' the 
home club. In this quarter S, U. pick- 
ed up several substantial gains. 

The third period opened with Sus- 
quehanna kicking to Lebanon Valley. 
No gain on the attempts, Lebanon Val- 
ley punted to Sleigle. Groce one yard 
thru line, Sleigle no gain. Groce :it 
tempted to punt but was hurried, and 
Lebanon Valley took the hall on 
downs. After several plays Lebanon 
Valley scored their third touchdown 
from the six yard line. An attempted 



Fashions that are Smart 
and Individual 

COATS DRESSES 
SUITS FURS 

OHRBACH'S 

319 MARKET ST. SUNBURY, PA. 



Home of Betty Wales 
Dresses 

THE BON TON 

345-347 Market St. Sunbury, Pa. 



Continued from Page 1 
coach is confident that his men will' 
come thru and will leave no stones j 

unturned to bring a glorious victory | forward pass was knocked down. Sus- 
quehanna again kicked off and held 
Lebanon Valley for downs. Lebanon 



EVERYTHING GOOD TO EAT 
REASONABLE PRICES 

SAM'S QUICK LUNCH 

Opposite City Hotel — Sunbury, Pa. 



to Susquehanna 

A large crowd of alumni will he 
flocking to this game to see the 1924 
grid squad and to compare it with the 



Valley punted to Stroup. Stroup no 

| gain. On triple pass Thomas picked 
teams of the days when they were up elfht v . ir( , s , iround ( , m , A fuln))1( , 

winning glory for S. V. The members on m , x( pl . |V was 1V( . ()Ven , (i 1)V Leb . 
Of the present varsity are determined ' ., non Vallt , v Att( ,,. BeTera] „,. 1VS L(l|) . 
that they shall not fare poorly* thru ■.,„„„ Valley f urn ,,| ( , ( | .„„, Gimme re- 
any comparisons. , covered. The period ended with neith- 

The 1'rsinus game will mark the ,,,- team inflicting further damage. 
final appearance for many of the Sus- 1 Th{1 rourttl ,, miI .„. r Wils „ repetition | 26 N 
.luehanna men. Among those who are of th( , ()th( ,,, s ,. x ,., ipt lft . |t „ u , ptaytag j ___ 
preparing to make their last grid game was nar(ler aml 1;istt ,,. Wht . n Captam ' 
their best are Hartman, ISarnes, ' ( ; () „ lon an( , XV ues, hinski of Lebanon 
Plough, Nipple, Bullock and Thomas. I Vaney wwe remo?ed the game became 



STRAND 

Best in Moving Pictures 

Continuous — 2 to 11 
Sunbury. Pa. 



Seebold Music House 

EDISON. VICTOR AND COLUMBIA 

RECORDS 

PIANOS, VICTROLAS, VIOLINS 

hird St. Sunbury, Pa. 



.These men have given their all fori 
[the past several season and are out to I 
I wind up their careers in a blaze of 



Rev. Melvin Drumra, '20, was install- 
ed pastor of the Middleburg Lutheran ', K ],,,. v 

Church on Nov. 2. Rev. M. W. Rearick, rn . {lh W f ng8rd win BaTe his entin 
ine Fopeano and Anna Norwat attend- R D ()f Mifflinburt, preached in the 
ed the Lebanon Valley game at Ann- 
ville. 



Miss Naomi I'lrioli spent the week- 
end at York. 

Miss Margaret Spigelmyer visited 
relatives at Mifflinburg. 

Miss Dorothy Frick spent Saturday 
and Sunday at her home in Jersey 
Shore. 

Miss Barbara DeRomer visited 
friends in Mifflinburg. 

Miss Naomi Fogle and Miss Marion 
Eyler have been visiting Miss Emily 
Winston in Sunbury. 

Miss Fssex Hotsford and Miss Mary 
\\'i imer have been guests of Miss 
Hatel Mil bus over the week-end. 

Miss Helen Yoingst spent the week- 
end at her home in Mount Carmel. 

Many of the Seibert Hall girls at- 
tended the organ recital in Zion Luth- 
eran Church of Sunbury, on Friday 
evening 



squad available for the final contest, 

morning to the pastor and the con- as ,, V( ,,. V member came thru the Let 

gregation. In the evening Rev. ('has. . mon Vall( . v ,,.,„„. ,„ fim , Bhgpe .,„,, 

R. Powers of Zion Lutheran Church. ..,. :i . nil ." gtuempfle, who has been on 

Of Sunbury, preached on the subject lht , B i de linea wilh injuries since the 

"The Kind of Church the World iIluliata ,,.,„„., will )h . ba( . k at bis post 

Needs." The act of installation took ( . ;i]linf , B ignala. His presence seems 



place at these services. 

Rev. C. R. Hotsford, of Cumberland, 
Md.. reports that their anniversary 
services were a splendid success last 
October IS, Mayor Thomas W. Koon, 
of Cumberland, Md., was the speaker 
at the services. Mr. Koon has been 
mayor of Cumberland for four suc- 
cessive times. Rev. Hotsford reports 
for October 21 sermons, 255 visits, 5 
new members, X baptisms, ?, weddings, 
8 funerals, in the performance of the 
above duties he walked 125 miles. 

— S 

LETTER FROM CUBA 
President Aikens has recently re 



Miss Mabel Coss and Miss Geral-I ceived an interesting letter from Rich- 



dine Bond spent Saturday and Sunday 
at their homes. 

S 

DR. GEORGE E. FISHER 

VISITED RADIO STATION 



Dr. George B, Fisher, of r,on West 
Pine street. Selinsgrove, professor of 
Chemistry and Physics at Susipe- 
hanna I'niversity. was an into; 
visitor recently at Radio Station WI.S, 
located bl the tower of the Sears Roe 

buck plant 

SEMINARY 

DR. FLOYD MEMORIAL 

The following ministers have sent 
in a dollar each toward the Dr. Floyd 
Memorial Portrait: 

Rev. ,1. M. .lanson. 

Rev. John R. Kniseley. 

Rev. A. E. Teichart. 

Rev. W. A. H. Streamer. 

Thus far e ; ght men have contri- 
buted. It is hoped that many more 
will do so this week. 

Send your subscription of one dol- 
lar to Rev Dallas C. Baer, Box 201, 
Hughesvltle, Pa. 

S 

The game 1 1 up. — Shakespeare. 



ard Montero, who was a student at 

Susquehanna several years, in the de- 
partment of Rusiness Administration. 
"Dick" says he has not forgotten Sus 
qui hanna and often thinks of the plea- 
sant y>ttrs he spent here, with deep 
feelings that he would like to return. 

Richard was ■ typical friendly Cub- 
an, and entered into the spirit of S. 
V. as few foreign students do. He was 
quite active in athletics and worked 
like a trojan to win in the various 
sports and he was quite successful. 
| He endured many hard knocks in a 
i cheerful manner. 

Ri<hard is quite nappy in announc 

Ing in his letter that lie was married 
on Saturday, October L'.'.th to Miss 

Bernardine Duque and seems proud in 

saying "now 1 am a married man." We 

congratulate Mr. Richard Montero, Jr., 
on his matrimonial venture and wish 
lira. Montero much happiness as they 
sail across the sea of life together. 

We also congratulate Richard on 
the very splendid position he occupies 
in the office of the American Consul. 
He is Secretary in the American Con- 
sular offices of the U. S. government 
at Matauzas, Cuba, and wants his old 
Susquehanna friends to know that he 
is making good, in which he reflects 
credit on Susquehanna, 



to add vigor to the playing of his 
mates, so followers of the Crusaders 
are expecting them to overcome all 
opposition and wind up the 1924 sea 
son with a creditable record. 

S 

ART CLUB WENT 

TO GETTYSBURG 
Continued from Page 1 
their way into the avenues of the Bat- 
tlefield. Before making the tour of 
the field the different members of the 
( lub partook of the lunch which had 
been so gratefully given by Mr. Hor- 
ton, and which had been prepared by 
the girls. 

I >r. C, A. Fisher, who formerly lived 
near Gettysburg, and who had been 
over the field on several occasions 
previous to this time, then acted as 
guide and took the club over the field 
and pointed out to the members the 
[daces of interest and gave a detailed 

history of the battle at each decisive 
point. 

The (dub returned home in the even 
ing, everyone satisfied that he had not 
only spent a very enjoyable day, but 
thai he bad also learned to know more 
of the history of his beloved land. 
S 

DR. GIFFORD GORDON 

ADDRESSED MEETING 

Continued from Page l 

United States in all world matters. 
The constitution of Australia is large 
ly modeled after that of the (nited 
Stat> s. She is practically a five conn 
try, making her own laws and govern 
ing herself independent of England 
The greatest need of Australia is 

people, people, and then more people, 
in reference to the Eighteenth 
Amendment Dr. Cordon said that the 
United States is dry and should re- 
main dry. The United States has a 
large responsibility. The nations of 
the world are looking to her to help 
them solve their problems. As goes 
the United States so goes the world. 



very exciting. Shortly afterward Leb- 
anon Valley picked up two points 
when Bullock's bad pass from center 
sailed over Oroce'l bead ami resulted 
in a laiety, Not long afterward an- 
other break gave Lebanon Valley her 
final touchdown. The attempt at 
goal failed. The game ended shortly 
afterward with the ball in Sus, pie 
Banna's possession with the locals 
working bard for a touchdown. 



Mrs. Charlotte Hartman 

Exclusive Millinery 



11 N. Market St. 



Selinsgrove, Pa. 



KnoehePs Restaurant 

QUICK LUMCH 
Oysters, Ice Cream, Candies, Clgarg 
Opposite First Lutheran Church 



New York Life 

Insurance Co. 
ARTHUR C. BROWN 



Freeburg, P*nna. 



Teachers Wanted 

For Schools and Colleges 
Every Day of the Year 

National Teachers 
Agency, Inc. 

D. H. COO,'\. Gen. f'gr. 
Home Offices — Philadelphia, Pa. 

. , Branch OTccs: 

mi \\t li »\ i /m »•< i Pittsburgh, Pa., Indianapolis, Ind., 

Hie Well DreSSed ( O-Ed Syracuse, N. Y.. Northampton, Mass. 

NO Charge to Employers No Charge 
knows that Hosiery makes up a good to Candidates until Elected Positions 
part of her attire. Thousands of Co- Waiting for Susquehanna I'niversity 
Eds wear REAL SILK GUARANTEED graduates 

HOSIERY, which can be had in many 

varied colors, either in Silk Chiffon 
or Silk and Wool. 

ASK THE GIRL WHO WEARS 
REAL SILK HOSIERY 



M. R. Pittle 

Student Representative 



Photographs, Art Goods 

RADIO MACHINES and SUPPLIES 

RIPPLE ART SHOP 



356 Market Street 



Sunbury, Pa. 



ARMY GOODS 

CAMPING OUTFITS, HINTING SUPPLIES 

LIGHTMAN'S 

4th ST. ABOVE MARKET SUNBURY. PA. 



SAY IT WITH FLOWERS 

FRESH CUT FLOWERS and POTTED PLANTS for WEDDINGS, 

PARTIES and FUNERALS. FLOWERS for ALL OCCASIONS 

Visitors Always Welcome at Our Green Houses 

GEO. B. RINE 



BELL 32-Y 



FLORIST 



SELINSGROVE 



STUDENTS! 

SAVE YOUR MONEY — BUY ATHLETIC SUPPLIES 



AT YOUR 

The Athletic Association Co-Operative Store 



BUY ATHLETIC 
STORE 



MONOGRAM STATIONERY 

The Selinsgrove Times 

"WHERE THE SU8QUEHANNA 18 PRINTED" 



PAGE FOUR 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, SELINSGROVE, PA. 



TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1924 



SNYDER'S RESTAURANT 

STUDENTS' RETREAT 



ABOUT THE CAMPUS 



WHITMER-STEELE COMPANY 
South River Lumber Company 



Manufacturers of 



Pine, Hemlock and Hardwood Lumber 

65 King Street 



Lath, Prop Timber and Ties 

— — — — — Northumberland, Pa. 



THE CITY INSURANCE COMPANY OF 
PENNSYLVANIA— Sunbury, Pa. 

Organized 1870. 

Surplus to Policy Holders $866,962.08 
J. Harris Lenker, President A F. O'Daniel, Secretary. 



The kutztown Publishing Co., Inc. 

Publishers — Printers — Binders 

"Quality — Service" Printers of the 

Our Motto KUTZTOWN, PA. 1925 Lanthorn 



SELINSGROVE CANDY KITCHEN 

Headquarters for 

Sweets and Home-Made Delicious Ice Cream 

We Also Serve Light Lunches 
FRED. S. REICHLEY, Propr. SELINSGROVE, PA. 



MARX BROTHERS 

The Home of Hart, Schaffner and Marx 

Clothes 



f_ 

F u r n i 

Competent 


F. K. SUTTON 

ture and Funeral Direc 

SERVICE EXCEPTIONAL 
and Courteous Attendants — Best of Motor Equ 
Bell Phone 81-Z— SELINSGROVE 


tor 

ipment 

; 



Make Your Dollar Buy Full Value 

SO BUY AT 

SELINSGROVE DEPARTMENT STORE 

Student Trade Solicited 
DRY GOODS. GROCERIES, NOTIONS, RUGS, and FURNITURE 



Sun 


bury Milk 


Product 


s Co. 


POLAR 


WAVE 


ICE 


CREAM 




We Solicit Your 


Patronage 




J 


SUNBURY. PA 


— / 



STUDENTS LUNCH 

At HOTEL STERNER DINING ROOM 

A Substantial Meal Rightly Served 40c 

ASK FOR 

THARP'S ICE CREAM 

A STANDARD OF QUALITY 

Served ;»t The People's Restaurant 



S. L. RICE. Jr. 
Equitable Life Insurance Co., of Iowa 

906-908 KUNKEL BUILDING. HARRISBURG, PA. 



First National Bank of Selins Grove 

INVITES YOUR BUSINESS AND PATRONAGE 

Resources In Excess of $1,000,000.00 






UP-TO-DATE HOME BAKERY 

We handle a full line of Bread, Buns, Cinnamon Buns, Cookies, Fancy 
Cakes, Pies, etc. — Special attention given to orders for Parties and 
Social Functions. 

H. B. SHEMORY, Propr. 

South Market Street Selinsgrove, Pa. 



MEN OF NATURE 

Fall is here and almost gone: It 
seems but last week that the flowers 
were blooming and the birds filled the 
warm air with sons. Yesterday the 
glory of nature was expressed in col- 
or, but today we see barrenness. The 
thought of this seems to remind us 
thai time is whirling silently on, tak- 
ing us along just as the flowers. In a 

! number of particulars, we and the 

I flowers are traveling the same road, 
Let us for a time think of a man as 

| a flower. 

Spring we all have, a time of hope 

; and trust. Crocus-peeping into life 
like children sneaking down-stairs on 
Christmas morning. Just buds, but 
filled wiih potential beauty and pow- 
er. Sometimes the frost of unknown 
d< BCendB anil carries a lew buds along 
to show what we can hope fur them. 
This one is woody and that delicate. 
This staunch and that pithy. One 
shoots up rapidly only to lie affected 
or altered by every whim of the ele- 
ments. Another grows slowly but so 
solid is the result that it is almost un- 
changeable. There are green briars 
with thorns i<\ no use except for pur- 
poses of contrast. Then there are 
roses with thorns to protect, their 
beauty. Both sorts serve their pnr- 
1 ose in this garden of life. Thistles 
there are— dangerous beauty choking 
the wheat. Scrawny potato vines feed- 
ing the nation. Also a million weeds 
living just because they have not died. 
Large solid trees producing fruit to 
add variety to life and make it more 
pleasure. 

Now the great clock ticks again and 
it is fall. Some of the plants lacked 
appreciation for the opportunities of 
summer, so that they have lost the 
basis for a season's work. Others did 
not fail and are ready waiting for the 
harvest. The past is not to be remade 
and so the fruit is either ready or 
waiting to be destroyed by the frost. 
Existence comes only too soon to pick 
the fruit and gather the grain, rob- 
bing with an iron hand, stealing the 
result of a season's effort. But the 
plant submits, since the time is at 
hand when a new life must be consid- 
ered. This preparation precedes a let- 
tlag up of vigorous activity, allowing 
a softness and mellowness to per- 
meate its being. There is no use to 
strive further because winter is al- 
ready making itself felt. 

So winter conies, sometimes with a 
shout and a crash, sometimes so| 

stealthily as to almost escape notice. ! 

I 

This plant took thought and grew a 
tuber, this a bulb and this a powerful 
root that it might arise and live again 
when the time for new life arrives. 
Hut this did not take thought so that 
winter's death means its destruction 
forever. Thus it seems that for every 
sort of plant there is a parallel in 
human lit". 

SUBSCRIPTIONS OF 

CAMPAIGN $1121.50 



Continued from Page l 
have been met with reasonable de 

ire< <'!' promptness. The various cam- 
paign teams are co-operating in order 
tn aid the treasurer in making the cel> 
lections, pledged fur this week. Al- 
most Tie per cent of the money pledged 
has been paid ami it is the purpose 
nf the 'Vanity B flub to raise this 
percentage as much as reasonably pos- 
sible before Saturday. 

Tin- prompt payment of subscrip- 
tions, payment of which was promised 
on or before November 22nd will en- 
able the treasurer to nuet the neces- 
sary expenses incident to the erection 

ami completion of the Entrance, The 

response tu date has been splendid; 
Students have manifested a marked 

i degree nf co-operation, a real task 

: has been assumed, the successful com- 
pletion nf which will carry with it no 
small degree of honor. Why not set 
another record this week? Ltt'l Fin- 
ish the Job. 

S 



WILLIAMSPORT PRINTING 
& BINDING CO. 

BOOKLETS, FOLDERsT PUBLICATION 

COLLEGE ANNUALS 



WILLIAMSPORT 



PENNSYLVANIA 



LYTLE'S PHARMACY 

THE REXALL DRUG STORE 

Refurnished Thruout, Modern and Appealing in Every Respect. Out 

Complete Line of Pipes Appeals to Every Collegian 

Talcums and Toilet Articles 






~=-i 



/ — 

Bradley Sweaters 




Interwoven 


Hose 


MICHAEL' 

MARKET STREET 


s 


STORE 

SELINSGROVE 

/ 



POE'S SHOE STORE 



Think of Clothing — Think of Poe's — Shoes, Men's Suits, Overcoats 

SHOE REPAIRING— 12 HOUR SERVICE 

Sub-Station Room 16, Selinsgrove Hall 



r 

MOLLER PIP 


E 


ORGANS 




America's leading instruments. For churches, colleges, lodge 
rooms, residences, etc. Every organ designed and built specially for 
the particular place and purpose and fully guaranteed. Booklets and 
specifications on request. 

M. P. MOLLER 

HAGERSTOWN MARYLAND 

L . — j 



Design, Materials, Construction and Me- 
chanical Details Characterize Our Desks 

MONTGOMERY TABLE and DESK 



WORKS 



MONTGOMERY 



PENNSYLVANIA 



Stationery and Periodicals, Picture Framing, 
Mfgr. of Overstuffed Parlor Furniture 

STYER'S 



south market street 



SELINSGROVE, PA. 



Established 1867 by Allen Walton 

Allen K. Walton, Pres. ana Treas. Allen G. Walton, Vice Pres. 

W. A. Umberger, Secretary 

Hummelstown Brown-Stone Company 

Hummelstown, Pa. 
Quarrymen and Manufacturers of 

BUILDING STONE-SAND LIME BRICK 
Cut Stone Work of All Kinds 



FOR COLLEGIAN CLOTHES 

THE JONAS CLOTHING CO. 
Market Street Sunbury, Pa. 



New York Life Insurance Company 

346-348 BROADWAY, N. Y. 

New and up-to-date forms of Life Insurance which include Disability 

Benefits — Double Indemnity — for General Accidents 

FOR SERVICE SEE 

C. E. Kempel, Agent G. D. Savidge, Agent 



Miffllnburg, Pa. 
Bell Phone 152 



Sunbury, Pa. 
Bell Phone 697 



ONE REAL NEWSPAPER 

SUNBURY DAILY ITEM 

Sunbury, Pa. 



INTERCLASS SOCCER 

GAMES INTERESTING 

Continued from Page 1 
being greatly strengthened, and each 
is castin? longing eyes toward the 
beautiful trophy which Is a mounted 
silver soccer ball, the donor of which 
is the class of '28. 



SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY 

REV. CHARLES T. AIKEN8, D. D., President 
Susquehanna University is located in the heart of the beautiful 
Susquehanna Valley, in the home-like borough of Selinsgrove. Dor- 
mitories and recitation buildings are in excellent condition with all 
modern conveniences. 

For Catalogue Address 

WM. T. HORTON, Registrar, Selinsgrove, Pa. 



BUY YOUR CHRISTMAS GIFTS AT 

SOPER'S JEWELRY STORE 



10 NORTH FOURTH 8T. 



{' 



SUNBURY, PENNA. 



Volume XXXI 



THE 



SUSQUEHANNA 



SELINSGROVE, PA., TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1924 



W/ U 



Mftf 



S C HN 



l>*t 



Number 9 



ATHLETIC FIELD ENTRANCE DEDICATED ON ALUMNI DAY 



SUSQUEHANNA GRID MEN GAVE HARD I* u. Men Attended FIEL d ENTRANCE DEDICATED TO THE 
FOUGHT BATTLE TO URSINUS SQUAD United Convention LITTLE CRUSADERS OF SUSQUEHANNA 



Little Crusaders Fell Before Fierce Onslaught of 
Ursinus Warriors in Alumni Day Game. Final 
Game of Season for Susquehanna 



SPECIAL FEATURE ENJOYED BY 
SUSQUEHANNA MEM ATTEND- 
ING UNITED LUTHERAN CON- 
VENTION WAS SUSQUEHANNA 
LUNCHEON HELD ON OCT. 24 



As the curtain fell upon the football 
season of 1924, the Susquehanna 
eleven fell before the firece second 
half onslaught of the 1'rsinus warriors 
in an exceptionally hard fought game. 

With the start of the game the 
Orange and Maroon representatives 
tore into their heavier opponents and 
completely swept them off their feet 
with a dazzling display of line bucks, 
end runs and forward passes. Thru- 
out the first half the locals held the 
upper hand and at half time Susque 



Frosh-Soph Battle 
Ended in Tie,6-6 



TEAMS REPRESENTING TWO LOW- 
ER CLASSES BATTLED EACH 
OTHER TO A STANDSTILL MON- 
DAY AFTERNOON IN ANNUAL 
GRIDIRON CONTEST 



Susquehanna men were much in 
evidence at the United Lutheran 
Church Convention held in Chicago. 
October 21st to 80th. 

One of the special features enjoy- 
ed by some of S. I'.'s former students, 
alumni and friends who attended the 
great gathering of Lutherans was the! 

Susquehanna Luncheon held in the SPEAKER is ONE WHO KNOWS 
grill room of the Edgewater Beach 
Hotel at high noon, Friday, October 



Event Marked an Epoch in Susquehanna's His- 
tory. Formal Dedication Witnessed by Many 
Students, Alumni and Friends of Institution 



Y. W. and Y. M. to 
I Conduct Meetings 



In one of the greatest games ever 
upper naiiu ami hi nan nine »<»^w> 

i ii». 7fl with the start Played between members of the two 
hanna was leading. i-O. \\ ltli the start i • ♦ „„„,«. „ f 



24th. 

The luncheon proper was dispersed 
with Susquehanna yells and songs. Dr. 
Sanford N. Carpenter, of Johnstown, 



Alumni lay marked an epoch In 

the history of Susquehanna, when the 

new Entrance to the Athletic Field 
was formally dedicated. 

Altho the skies teemed heavy with 
Impending rain a large number of 

students, friends and .iliunni were 
student life AND PROBLEMS present to lend their Influence to the 
presented will be of vital impresslveness of the occasion. 
INTEREST, meetings to BE The ceremony was very brief. Prof. 
CONDUCTED DEC. 2, 3 AND 4 j Grossman, director of Physical Edu> 

cation, Introduced the presentation 

On December t, 3 ami I the local speaker. Karl Thomas. Mr. Thomas is 



Continued on Page 3 
S 

First "Susquehanna 



lower classes, the present teams of 
the Freshman and Sophomore classes 
battled each other to I standstill on 
Monday afternoon. 

First one team would hold the up- 
XTin'hf" r^lphrSlfpH P«r hand, but only to see her rival 

niglll Vvcicuiaicu |ofge to the front by {urkms playinK . 

, in the first quarter the Frosh assum- 

STUDENTS, ALUMNI AND FRIENDS ed the lead when Vorlage fell on a 
HELD ENTHUSIASTIC CELEBRA-, blocked kick behind the goal line. The 
TION ON FRIDAY EVENING IN Sophomores scored in like manner 
ALUMNI GYMNASIUM. BOOST- j when lirown recovered a blocked kick 
ERS' CLUB ORGANIZED behind the yearlings' line in the sec- 

I ond quarter. Both teams played ex- 
The first "Susquehanna Night" was I ceptionally good football. 



namuiu »>. v hi iictiii.. i , ... ........ ..,.. .. ... i — - - 

president of the Susquehanna Alumni Y. W. and Y. M. C. A. will conduct president of the Varsity S I tab, an 

Concluded on Page 2 

S 

Dr. Kretschman 

New Instructor 



Association, acted as toastmaster and 
cheer leader, assisted by Rev. John 
B. Kniseley. of DsBols, secretary of 
the Association. Dr. H. C. Michaels. 
Concluded on Page 8 
— S 

Dr. Kern Addressed 
Joint Session of Y 



celebrated with much enthusiasm on 
the part of alumni and students. Fri- j 
day evening. Nov. 21. 1924. 

At 7:30 p. m. a parade was Conned 
at Custavus Adolphus Hall and pa- 
raded thru the streets of Selinsgrove. 
The parade was formed with the 
Moose Band of Selinsgrove and the 
football men in automobiles leading 
and the various classes represented 
Concluded on Page 3 
S 



s 



Subscriptions of 
Campaign $1150 



special meetings on the campus for 
the benefit Of all students. 

Kev. Donald Carruthers, now active- 
ly engaged in the Christian work at 
Pennsylvania State College, will con- 
duct these meetings. Rev. Carruth- 
ers was graduated from Princeton in 
1915 and from 1915-16 he was secre- 
tary with "Princeton in Peking," Pek- 
ing, China. He continued his studies 
after bis return to America and for 
the past two years has been doing 
Y. W. AND Y. M. HEARD DR. KERN stu ,|ent work at Penn State. He will 
TALK ON "AMERICANIZATION | )(J accompanied by several students 
OF THE WEST," IN WHICH HE ,-,.,„„ ivnn State, who will assist in 



TOLD OF THE WORK OF THE 
HOME MISSIONARY 



Concluded on Page 

s 



Pittsburgh Alumni 
Held Real Banquet 



$1000 ENTRANCE DRIVE STILL GO- 
ING HIGHER WITH MANY NEW 
SUBSCRIPTIONS COMING IN TO 
TREASURER, ROGER BLOUGH. 
TOTAL PAID TO DATE. $733. 



The Y. \V. and Y. M. C. A. held a 
union meeting in the Chapel on Tues- 
day evening. The devotions were in 
charge of Harland Fugue. 

Dr H. A. F. Kern, Professor of 

Greek and German of the fniversity. nineteenth annual banquet 

then delivered a part of his lecture, OF PITTSBURGH-SUSQUEH ANNA 



Soph 



omore Co-Eds 
Won Soccer Trophy 



Payment on subscriptions made dur- 
ing the 11,000 Entrance Drive continue 
to reach the campaign treasurer, Roger 
Plough, with the total amount paid in 
to date reaching |788. The total sub- 
SOPHS WON FIRST GAME, 1-0; scriptions from latest reports have all 

FROSH SECOND GAME, 2-0; DE- but reached the sum of $ll"ii». 

CIDING GAME WON BY SOPHO- The splendid response thus far in 

MORES. 2-0. WHICH GAVE TO the payment of subscriptions has en- 

THEM THE INTER-CLASS CUP 

Much interest was shown in the 

Fr< shman-Sophomore Co-eaa' Soccer 

game*. In the first game the teams 

teemed to I venly matched, and 

each team tried hard to score until 
finally the Sophomores made one goal 
The ball was taken down the field 

in the direction of their goal several 

limes, but the Freshmen prevented 
them from scoring any more. 

Several days later the second game 
Concluded OS Page 3 

S 



ALUMNI ASSOCIATION HE' D IN 
FIRST LUTHERAN CHURCH, 
PITTSBURGH. NOVEMBER 21 

The nineteenth annual banquet of 
section of Kansas and Colorado dur- the l'il tsburgh-Susquehanna Assooia- 
ing the rears of WOS-1904 was the tion was held in the parlors of First 
setting or scene Of his labors. The Lutheran Church, ('.rant street, on 



"The Americanization of the West." 
He used as a thought "And our lives, 
would be all sunshine, in the sweet- 
ness of our Lord." The Home Mission 
work of the Lutheran Church in a 



VACANCY CAUSED BY DEATH OF 
CR. J. B. FOCHT FILLED BY HIGH- 
LY RECOMMENDED PROFESSOR. 
OF WESTERN THEOLOGICAL 
SEMINARY, SEATTLE, WASH. 

Wednesday morning in Chapel Bar, 

T. W. Kretschman. A. P.., A. M.. Ph. 
D., D. DT, was introduced to :!:« 
ents by President Aikens, at Which 
time be responded with a few remark-. 

Dr. Kretschman is one of the new 

members of the Susquehanna faculty, 
he being called to till the raeancy in 
the Seminary faculty caused by the 
death of the beloved professor. Rev. 
John B. Focht, D. D. Dr. Kretschman 
Concluded on Pane J 
S — 

Master Masons of 
S. U. Formed Club 



abled the Treasurer to meet promptly 

the financial obligations incident to 

Concluded on Page I 
S 

Party Enjoyed by 
Seminary Students 



Concluded on Page 3 
S 

CALENDAR 

Wednesday, November 26 
l P. If. Thanksgiving recess begins, i; \. stumpf, president; Prof 



Friday evening. November 21. A de- ORGANIZATION MEETING HELD IN 



lightful banquet was served by the 

ladies of First Church who had also 
provided appropriate decorations. New 
officers elected for the year were Rev. 



SCIENCE HALL NOVEMBER 20. 
S. R. FROST ELECTED PRESI- 
DENT: LAWRENCE LONG. SEC- 
RETARY. CHARTER STILL OPEN 



DR. AND MRS. SADTLER SHOWED 
GREAT HOSPITALITY IN ENTER- 
TAINMENT GIVEN SEMINARIANS 
AT THEIR HOME LAST WEEK. 
EVENING MUCH ENJOYED 



>more Co-Eds 
Won Hockey Game 



SophomOre (JO-HidS The hospitality of the respected ami 

honored friend of Susquehanna, Dr. 
William T. Sadtler. manifested in the 
entertainment given to the Seminar- 
ians at his home last week, was very 
FRESHMAN GIRLS DEFEATED ON highly appro, dated. The Seminarians 
ALUMNI DAY BY CLOSE SCORE attended en masse, married and other- 
OF 1-0. GAME VERY HOTLY CON- wise. The stags were very much in the 
TESTED AND BOTH TEAMS minority, most of the same being mar- 
SHOULD BE COMMENDED lM men whose wives were in their 

homes many miles away. The new 

Saturday morning the Sophomore home of Doctor Sadtler is a cozy place 
co-eds lost no time in defeating the in the northeastern part of the town 
Freshman class representatives by the near the banks of the mighty Karoon- 
close score of 1-0 on a rain soaked dinha (Penn's Creek). Previous to 
fleld this time he has been somewhat 

During the first half of the game crowded for sufficient accommodations 
the ball was in Freshman territory in his living quarters. Now he is fine- 
for a while, but then the tide turned [ ly situated in a roomy dwelling of ex- 
and was In favor of the Sophomores, j quisfte workmanship. 
They kept It in their territory the! After the assembly of reverends 



remaining part of the game 

Despite the score it can be said 
Concluded on Page 3 



turos esse had gathered with their 

fair companions, William Sadtler, Jr., 

Concluded on Page 3 



Monday, December 1 
S A. M. Thanksgiving recess ends. 
Classes. 

8:46 P. M. Men's Glee club. 

g p. m. Literary Societies. 

Tuesday, December 2 

1 I'. M. BororitJ meetings. 
7 P. M. Joint meeting of Y. \V. and 
Y. M. C. A. 

s P. M. Men's Olee club. 
Wednesday, December 3 

f: IG P. M. Ladies' Choral Club. 

7 p. M. Fraternitj meetings. 

8 P. M. Y. W C A. 
Thursday. December 4 

2 P. M. Dr. Pike's lecture on Ab- 
normal Psychology. 
7 P. M. Joint meeting of Y. \V. and 
Y. M. C. A. 
7:30 P. M. I'niversity orchestra. 

Friday, December 5 
Saturday. December 6 
Sunday, December 7 

9 A. M. Sunday School. 
10:41 A. M. Church Services, 
t; 1'. M. Song Service in Seibert Hall 
parlors. 

7 P. M. Church Services. 
Monday, December 8 

6:45 P. M. Men's dee Club. 

8 P. M. Literary Societies. 
Tuesday, December 9 

4 P. M. Sorority meetings. 

7 P. M. Y. W. and Y. M. C. A. 

8 P. M. Men's Glee Club. 

Please give all announcements to 
the Calendar Editor not later than 
Friday evening. 



Cassler, vice president; Lev. Chas. I 
Concluded on Page 2 



on Thursday erening, November 20, 

tie Master Mason- of Susquehanna 
met in science Hall, where they or- 
ganized an association known as the 
Masonic Club of Susquehanna I'ni- 
versity. The association selected Sam- 
uel K. Frost for its president and Law- 
rence Long for secretary. The chief 
purpose of this club la to help, aid and 

NOAH BEILHARZ. THE MASTER initiate movementl and plans which 
MAKE-UP ARTIST. GAVE ENTER- " »'' '" m ' lk " ""' ;1 «* ' ;I " T S ' IU 



Many People Heard 
"Mister Antonio" 



TAINMENT TO VERY LARGE 
CROWD OF APPRECIATIVE AND 
INTERESTED HEARERS 

Noah I'.eilhar/.. the "Master Make 
Up Artist," entertained with the ureal 
est delight students and friends of 

Susquehanna In the Stanley Theatre, 

Wednesday, Nov. lit. 1!CM. Tin's was 
the second number of the University 
Star Course and was given to a crowd- 
ed llOllse. 

Prof iieilharz presented a play in 
three acta entitled "Mr. Antonio." In 
presenting this play ha used neither 
paint nor makeup to portray the dif- 
ferent character*, but by simply chang- 
ing his voice and facial expression he 
held his audience spell bound from 
start to finish. 

The play, "Mr. Antonio," portrays 
Antonio, an Italian, who finds Mr. 
Journee. the mayor of Abalonia. drunk 



Concluded on Page 2 
s 

Gettysburg Host 
To Y Conference 



SUSQUEHANNA Y. W. AND Y. M. 
TO SEND DELEGATES TO GET- 
TYSBURG DEC. 5, 6 AND 7 TO 
HEAR DR. A. BRUCE CURRY ON 
"LIFE AT ITS BEST" 



Gettysburg is to be the host to I 

big Bible Conference over the week- 
end of December 5th to 7th. Dr. a. 
Brace Curry, a treat student worker 
among Christian Associations, will 
conduct the conference. "Life at its 

Pest." 

Or. Curry will spend six days upon 
the Gettysburg campus. During the 
ami' robbed in "a saloon in New York ' «rst three days of his visit he will 
Citv. He gives him money and cloth- ^ad a teachers' training discussion 
Ing and sends him on his way. Antonio g™\i V open only to Gettysburg stud- 
Concluded on Page 2 Concluded on Pago 2 



PAGE TWO 



THE 8USQUEHANNA, SELINSGROVE, PA. 



TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1924 



THE SUSQUEHANNA 

Published weekly thruout the col- 
lege year by the students of Susque- 
hanna University. 

TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 25, 1924 



STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief 

Harland I). Fague, '25 

Business Manager 

A. Ellsworth Orove. '25 

Editorial Staff 

Managing Editor . . ' )rren Wagner '26 

Local Editor John Sanderson '27 

Athletic Editor Earl Thomas, '25 

Alumni Editor . . . Lynne Ramer, '23 
Exchange Editor .. . Hurley P.arnes, '25 

Business Staff 
Asst. Bus, Manager, Samuel Frost 
Ladies' Asst. Bus. Manager.. 

. . Margaret Spigelmyer 



26 



ATHLETIC FIELD ENTRANCE 

DEDICATED ON ALUMNI DAY 

Continued from Page 1 
spoke as representative of that or- 
ganization, because it. was thru its 
efforts that the campaign for funds 
for the erection of the Entrance was 
put "over the top." He stated several 
reasons why the Entrance now stands; 
the reorganization of the Varsity "8" 
('lull as a live wire organization on 
the campus, the thoughtfulness of 
Coach Wingard and the many sleep- 
less nights, combined with many days 
of unceasing labor on the part of 
Prof, Grossman, the generous contri- 
bution of both financial and physical 
assistance by the student body, and 
the cooperation in every possible man- 
ner given by the faculty. Dr. Aikens, 



president of Susquehanna, then gave 
25 

the response in behalf ot the I'niver- 



CORRESPONDENTS 

V. M C. A Marlin Enders. '25 

Y. \v. c. A. . (arii. Tine Baachley, '25 

College lacob Kroen. '1'ti 

Beiberl Hall Martha Larson, '26 

Conservatory Naomi Flrich, '25 

Seminary Lynne Ramer, '26 

Humor Luther Rhodes, '27 

Calendar Ralph Gramley, '25 



Entered in the Selinsgrove Post 
Office as second class matter. 
Subscription price, $1.50 per year. 

Member of the Intercollegiate News- 
paper Association 



sity. thanking everyone who had any-; 
tiling to do with the erection of the; 
Entrance. 

In dedicating this Entrance to the 
Little Crusaders, another definite step 
lias been taken in the forward pro- 
gress of Ssuquehanna University. The 
institution is in a Stage of growth, 
and it lias golden opportunities at its 
very door. All that is necessary is 
that someone should have the key to 
unlock them, and in the unlocking of 
these opportunities new possibilities 
and developments will be seen on the 
compus leading to the realization of 
a Greater Susquehanna. 
s 

CR. KRETSCHMAN 

NEW INSRUCTOR 
THANKSGIVING Continued from Page 1 

Thursday will be Thanksgiving Hay. (nnu , s to Susquehanna from the West- 
The majority of us will not be on the ,, rn Theological Seminary, of Seattle, 
campus, but wherever we are. what* Washington, and is very highly rec- 
ever we are doing, we should take time ommended. He is a strong conserva- 
to thank Cod for the wonderful bless- five theologian and an excellent teach- 
ings which have been ours to enjoy ! er , 

for the past year. We should be happy Time to arrange his affairs at I 
just for the joy of living. Seattle has caused him to be unable' 

Stories are told of people in foreign to be on the campus at the beginning 
countries Who are destitute of home! of the college year, but his work be- 
am! food, people who have no friends, tag completed in the West, he is now 
but notwithstanding all these things ready to take up the duties of his new 
they are thankful. position, and the Student body extends 

\n American was found conversing to him a hearty welcome. 

witli an old Mexican on a crowded S _ 

smoking car. As time sped by and MASTER MASONS OF 
station after station was passed, the S. U. FORMED CLUB 

two soon fell into a very deep con- Continued from Page 1 

Venation. It. was learned by the minor purpose is to promote a better I 
American that the only education feeling of friendship among its mem-. 
which tins Mexican had acquired was bars. This club does not conflict with 
two weeks in night school in Dallas, any of the fraternities, societies or I 



Texas. But with further conversation, 

tho the Mexican had very little 

education be portrayed himself to be 
a fine gentleman and a clear thinker, 



other organizations of the school, but 
will rather tend to Strengthen and as- 
sist them. This organisation was born 
at the dawn of a new era in Susque- 



Finally upon being :isked about con- hanna's histd*y; an era in which a 

dltions in Mexico, lie replied with sad- permanent campaign for a better, larg- 

ness In his eyes, "Poor .Mexico, if she er and greater S. C. has just been 

only had many schools like you have launched, hence its greatest aim is a 

here and a stable government She natural running mate with the spirit 

would be a very wonderful country." now manifested wherever we find 

This is a true story, and only goes friends of our Alma Mater. 
to show the countless opportunities The membership of this club is open 
and advantages which we have that to all Master Masons who are either 
are not found in other countries. We. members of the Hoard of Directors, 
college students, in this land of members Of the Faculty, Alumni, in- 
education, enjoy many things of price- (luding all former students or mem- 
less value, things which may seem hers of the student body. The Sum- 
trivial to us now. but as we un out in- nier School students who are qualified 
to the world we will barn of their are also eligible for membership, as 
great value As this Thanksgiving the club wishes to be representative 

season comes, let us all stop to asia of the whole University, 

the question, Whether or net we real This body has a thorolv active char- 



ly appreciate everything which comes 
our way, 

s — 

MANY PEOPLE HEARD 

"MISTER ANTONIO" 

i ontinued from Page i 
:• mi tnbers Mr. Journee to be a re- 
spectable nan in bis own community, 
ami also remembers ins being arrested 
.it one time in tbalottta by the mayor 



acter, It does not have room for 
graduate, honorary or alumni mem- 
bers in the usual meaning of these 
terms. All members must In- of the 
positive working type who will hold 
the high ideals and noble purposes of 
tleir organization in mind at all 

titlles 

The Masonic club will keep its char- 
ter open until Monday, January 12, 



set piano on Sunday. l925 ' ,,,i " ,,ms " eU « 1bl « ma >' h:iV " M 



Fune Ramsey, a hired girl in the 

• of Mr. Journee, is sent sway on 

oing td a dam b. Mr. Ate 

;it Vbalonia and is threat 
ened of being arrested for playing on 



opportunit) to secure charter member 

Ship if they so desire After that 
date the charter will In closed and 

membership will be more difficult to 

se< ui i . entailing more i ime, trouble 



the on Sunday. \ntonio then : "" 1 ' x *'"' ' 



to tell on the Mayor about 
his being drunk in New York City, 
Tin mayor lets him off, 
♦akes dune happllj With him and gOM 
. ml the remainder of bis 
life in ease. 

The play is based on the Christian 

principle of th< "Good Samaritan." 

Those who heard it fee] that it was 
worth their while to hear an enter- 
tainment of this kind. Prof, Bell- 
harz must surely have been born and 



Masons of Susquehanna, your Alma 

Mater is now on tin verge of great de- 

\ntonio Vrl " |: " l "' l "' ; - Vnlir ;ii ' 1 i,n ' 1 fo-opera- 



GETTYSBURG HOST 

TO Y CONFERENCE 
Continued from Page 1 

lived many years among the types of ents. On the concluding days the In- 
folks he presents from the platform. I stitute will be widened to include 



tion is needed to make these suc- 
lul : your club stands ready to 
aid in tin se movements so your course 
in the sear future should not be of the 
Fabian nature. 

S 



delegates elected from the Y. W. C. 
A. and Y. M. C. A. organizations of 
the surrounding colleges. During the 
closing period the work will be more 
intensive and such subjects will be 
covered as: Is Our Religion Second 
Hand? Are We Living by the Foot- 
notes? Can We Take Jesus Serious- 
ly? 

Any mere description of what will 
be done at this conferencec would fail 
altogether to convey the inner spirit 
and inestimable values of three days 
of life and study, work and play with 
Dr. Curry. The Susquehanna Asso- ! 
ciatlons have elected Miss Barbara 
PeRemer as their group leader at 
these sessions, and the other delegates 
as elected by the Y. W. C. A. and Y. 
M. C. A. are Verda Long, Lucy Herr, 
Catherine Beachley, Ralph Gramley, 
Louis Rode and Harland Fugue. 

S ■ 

Y. W. AND Y. M. TO 

CONDUCT MEETINGS 

Continued from Page 1 
the work for the first day. 

Rev. Carruthers will speak at the. 
Chapel services, and during the day I 
he will have personal interviews with j 
students on the vital problems of 
student life. 

S 

PITTSBURGH ALUMNI 

HELD REAL BANQUET 

Continued from Page 1 
Held, secretary; Rev, A. J. Bean treas- 
urer, and Rev. Willard L). Allbeck, re- 
porter. Rev. Held pronounced the In- 
vocation of the evening and Dr. 
Charles p. MaeLaughlin was the effi- 
cient toastmaster. Music of the even- 
ing was supplied by the family of Mr. 
Earl Thomas, the present holder of 
the Pittsburgh-Susquehanna scholar- 
ship, who by his earnestness and man- 
ly conduct has won the admiration of 
the association. Miss Helen Cole, for- 
merly of the faculty, gave a reading. 
Cawinski's choir lead the assembly in 
old Susquehanna songs. Rev. Dr. H. 
C. Michael gave reminiscences of old- 
en days, reading from "The Spike," 
published in lSi'tS. His (dosing verse 
is worthy of publication. 

Go, Susquehanna men, go. 

Bring honor to her name. 
Till everywhere that you have went 

They're glad that you have came. 

President Aikens in the principal 

address of the evening, gave a brief 
review of Susquehana's history and 

progress, gave details of the present 

status of affairs and predicted what 
lay beyond. The association gave a 
farewell greeting to Rev. C. M. Teufel, 
who has been called to the church in 
Newport News, Ya. Creetings and 
good wishes were directed sent to the 
team in their home-coming game. 

Thos,. present at the banquet were 
Rev. A. J. Dean. '80 and Mrs. Bean. 
Dr. Chat. T. Aikens '83, Dr. H. C. 
Michael '»7, Dr. Chas, P. MaeLaughlin 
its. Rev. H. E. Harmon '01, S. I!. Burk 
hart '02. Dr. L. Ellis Glasgow. A. 0, 
Gawinski 'u2. Mrs. A. G. Gawinski, I 
Mrs. M. Gawinski. Rev. Chas. M. Teu- 
fel '07. Idella Kretchman '11, Julia D. 
ListOfl 14, Frank A. Staib '18, Dorothy | 
Rearick Staib TS. Christine Schoch | 
Gassier 'lit. Rev. Willard I). Allbeck 
'19, Geo. \Y. Cassler '20, Charlotte 
Fisher '2h. C, M. Zechman "21, Rev. 
Myron Cole "21 and '24. Rev. R. V.i 
Steininger '21 ami '24. Nora M. Goff 
'22. Ruth Rastian '22. Alma V. McCol- 1 
lough '24. Ralp W. Kindig '24. The i 
visitors Included Mr. and Mrs. H. 
Steck, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Appel, Mr. 
and Mrs. K. Rhillippi, Miss Helen Cole, 
Rev Alonzo ,1 Turkic. P. D., Carolyn 
Harmon. Mrs. W. A. Rerkey, Rev. and 
Mrs, 0, Arthur Fry. Mr. W. A Thomas. 
Miss Mary Hill. Mrs. Thomas, Philip 
A. Thomas and Hmry Mahaflig. Esq. 

■ S 

SUBSCRIPTIONS OF 

CAMPAIGN $1150 
Continued from Page 1 
tin erection of tin- Entrance, as they 
have been presented to him. Several 
additiotial obligations must be met ui 
order to complete the payment of the 
Fntrance. The continued response 
will aid the -Varsity S Club in "fin- 
ishing the job." This appeal is intend- 
ed only for those persons who prom- 
ised payment on or before Nov. 22nd. 
Deferred payment of pledges will of 
course bo met later. 

S 



FEEHRER & NOLL [DR. W. R. ROHBACH 
BARBERS Dentist 



N. MARKET ST. 



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Electrical Contractors 
Everything Electrical 

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Selinsgrove, Penna. 



SELInaortut C 



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in Five Different Styles 

Also Dress Making 

Mrs. Gordon 



205 S. Market St. 



Selinsgrove 



Photograph s — Frames 

WALLACE NUTTING PICTURES 

schindler" studio 

515. Market Street, Sunbury, Pa. 

STUDENTS! 

Why Not Try 

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WHITE DEER 

ICE CREAM 

The Real Ice Cream with the Real 
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Schnee's Home Made 
Bread 

For Your Parties 

CAKES— SANDWICH BREAD 

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Selinsgrove, Pa. 



C. A. KNOEBEL 

South of Trinity Lutheran 

Selinsgrove, Penna. 



H. L. ROTH FUSS 

Dealer In 
GENERAL MERCHANDISE, MEATS, 

OILS and MACHINERY 
Phone 101-Y Selinsgrove 



Shafer's Variety Store 

FOR ALL YOUR 

Staples and Novelties 

Market Street, Selinsgrove 

GILBERT & BACON 

PHOTOGRAPHERS 
1624 Chestnut St. Philadelphia 



WHEN IN NEED OF 

Bank or Office Supplies, 

Looseleaf or Tight 

Bound Books 

OR ANY KIND OF 

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WRITE 

Smith Printing Co. 

WILLIAMSPORT, PA. 



Students — Be On Time — Here's the 
Place to Buy 

Alarm Clocks 

Also a Full Line of Guns, Ammunition, 

Knives and Shelf Goods 
WENTZEL'S HARDWARE STORE 



LOOSE LEAF NOTE BOOKS 

DRAWING SUPPLIES 

JOS. L. MENTZ 

The Stationer 

Remington Portable Typewriters 

21 N. Third Street Sunbury, Pa. 



FOR YOUR SOCIAL FUNCTIONS 

Dennison's Decorations 

Try Our Hot Coffee Paper Cups 

Haine's Stationery Store 

Sunbury, Pa. 



PALMISANO & CO. 

WHOLESALE FRUIT and PRODUCE 

COMMISSION MERCHANTS 
So. 2nd Street Sunbury 



The People's Restaurant 435 Market st., sunbury, p a . 



MRS. F. E. DOEBLER, Propr. 

Hot and Cold Lunches Served 

Cigars, Cigarettes and Tobacco 

Market Street Selinsgrove | 




EAT 
AT LEIBY'S 

Sunbury, Pa. 
CHAS. W.KELLER 

Dealer In 

Meats and Groceries 

Both Phones — Selinsgro«* 



BASTIAN BROS. CO. 

1030 Bastian Bldg., Rochester, N. Y. 

CLASS PINS and RINGS 

Engraved Commencement Announce- 
ments 



L. E. RH0ADS 

Dealer in All Kinds of 
COAL, SALT, CEMENT, LIME, 

FERTILIZER, Etc. 



WRIGLEYS 

After Every Meal 

IPs the longest-lasting 
confection yon can buy 
—and it's a help to di- 
gestion and a cleanser 
lor the mouth 
and teeth. 

Wrigley's means 
benefit as well aa 
pleasure. 



ARTHUR MARX 

SHOES OF QUALITY 
335 Market Street Sunbury, Pa. 



THAD. T. WIERMAN 

JEWELER 
Market Street Sunbury, Pa. 



Have you summoned your wits from 
wool gathering?— Thomas Middleton. 




D. A. KLINE 

MEATS and GROCERIES 
Market Street Selinsgrove, Pa. 



MERCHANT TAILOR 
Ed. I. Heffelfinger 

SATISFACTION GUARANTEED 
Market Street Selinsgrove 



THE 



Snyder County Tribune 

8elln»grove, Pa. 

JOB WORK A SPECIALTY 

Ban. T. Phillips, Editor and Publisher 



TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1924 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, SELINSGROVE, PA. 



PAGE THREE 



dered what Freshmen were being haz- 
ed that night. 

S 



COACH ISSUES CALL FOR [not only the spiritual life demanded 

BASKET BALL CANDIDATES ; his time and effort, his help and prep- 

I aration, as his congregations were 

The coach has issued a call for all j small but large in number. His parish 
varsity basket ball candidates to be j extended over a territory of 350 miles 
present in the Alumni Gymnasium on • long and 85 wide. It became neces- 
Tuesday evening, November 25, at 7 , sary to hold services every evening of 
o'clock. ' tne week in several of the churches 

g ! and the sermons not shorter than an 

S. U. MEN ATTENDED hour and a half. During the day it 

UNITED CONVENTION became necessary for the missionary 

Continued from Page 1 to do public school teaching to have 

Johnstown, read a specially prepared theM P e °P le better acquainted and at 

original poem. Brief toasts were giv- home for those Principles of which : an exceptionally good game was play- 
en by some of Susquehanna's sister the Unite(1 StatPS sU,n<lH for - K* 8 * •« '»' i,U membOM °" both teams, 
colleges and seminaries. Dr. F. p. odd features and occurrences brought But hard as the Sophs tried, the Frosh 
Manhart spoke for Susquehanna;' Dr'. certain vitality and life to such men, j scored two points and they none. 
William S. Ulrich, of Minneapolis, for 



they returned to the campus exceed- Coach Ed. Wingard, Prof. L. D. Gross- 
ingly hilarious, even so much so that man, Newton Catherman, all of Selins- 
some students in the dormitories won- grove; Prof. N. A. Danowsky, Nor- 



thumberland; Rev. S. N. Carpenter, 
Johnstown; Rev. Wilson P. Ard, Belle- 
fonte; Roger Blough, Johnstown. 

The meeting was fittingly closed by 
appropriate cheers. Let it be hoped 
that the spirit instilled by the first 
"Susquehanna Night" will be a source 



Mt. Airy; Dr. L. H. Larimer, of Spring- 
field, for Wittenberg; Dr. A. Pohlman, 
of Philadelphia, for Gettysburg; Dr. 
H. D. Hoover, of Carthage, for Car- 
thage; Rev. L. D. Ulrich, of Wilkes- 
Barre, for Muhlenberg; Dr. L. P. 
Young, president of the Board, spoke 
in behalf of the Board of Directors; 
Rev. J. D. Curran spoke in behalf of 
Liberia, Africa; Dr. Harry Domer re- 
sponded for George Washington Uni- 
versity. The following were in at- 
tendance and they also responded 
briefly: A. J. Harter, Altoona: Rev. J. 
B. Guiney, Louisville, Miss.; Dr. I. S. 
Sassaman, Northumberland: Dr. S. P. 
Long. Chicago, 111.; J. C. Knipple, 
Loysville; A. J. Rudisill, Altoona; 
H. N. Thompson, Altoona; George X. 
Lauffer. Altoona; W. F.. Benner, Vicks- 
burg; W. B. Miller. Altoona; M. P. 
Moller, Hagerstown, Md.; Rev. H. W. 
Miller, Williamsport; C. Luther Lowe, 
DuBois; Rev. Oscar H. Groover, Oak- 
land. Calif.; Dr. W. L. Rutherford, j 
Chicago, 111.; Rev. D. J. Snyder, Long 
Beach, Calif.; Rev. Louis F. Gun- j 
derman, Ann Arbor, Mich'.; Rev. Wil- 



SOPHOMORE CO-EDS 

WON SOCCER TROPHY 
Continued from Page 1 

was played. The Sophomores were de- 
termined that they would win and the j of inspiration to every true "Son of 
Freshmen were determined that the ( Susquehanna" toward greater things 
Sophs should not. The result was that in the future. 

, s 

SUSQUEHANNA BATTLED 

WITH URSINUS SQUAD 
Continued from Page 1 
of the second half the Crusaders con- 
tinued to hold the upper hand, but 



H. L. Phillips & Sons 
COLLEGE TAILORS 

SELINSGROVE SUNBURY 



Herman & Wetzel 
HARDWARE 

UP-TO-DATE HARDWARE AND 
ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES 

HEATING and PLUMBING 

Market Street Selinsgrove 



but those things had to be overcome i It seemed perfectly fair that each 
as every moment had another invita- i team should win one game. but. the 

tion for work. As such the pastor had , third game was to determine which ' shortly thereafter the locals were 
to work as agent for the government. ! team would win the cup. Both teams weakened by injuries to several men, 
as teacher In the schools, as nurse at were out full force, and they both necessitating their removal from the 
the sick bed, as builder in erecting ' played very hard. For a time it was! game, The substitutes tried hard, but 
houses and last but not least as pri- ; hard to tell which team would win. they were unable to stop the onslaught 
vate adviser in different questions. [The ball was taken back and forth I of the Ursinus lads and Susquehanna 

was forced to bow to defeat. All ho 
She was beaten Susquehanna contin- 
ually threatened the Urslnus goals as 



The work of a home missionary in over the Held several times before 
this fit hi was not an easy task by any j either team scored. However, the 
means, but had its joys and rewards j Sophomores excelled the Freshmen 



Fashions that are Smart 
and Individual 

COATS DRESSES 
SUITS FURS 

OHRBACH'S 



in this great service of a love for oth- and broughl the score up to 2-0 in their B resull of blocking several kicks and 319 MARKET ST. SUNBURY, PA, 



ers which is greater than the measure favor, giving them the trophy. Every 



of man's mind. 
The Rev. W. 



J. 



Freshman and every Sophomore was 
Shultl, pastor Of (very enthusiastic thruout the entire 



Trinity Lutheran Church at Espy, will 

speak on Tuesday evening, November 
25th. 

S 

PARTY ENJOYED BY 

SEMINARY STUDENTS 



completing Ions, passe 



A detailed 



count of the game follows: 
First Quarter 
me. Those who couldn't play show- 1'rsinus kicked off to Susquehanna; 
ed splendid class spirit with their Qroce received and carried the ball 
yells and cheers. for fifteen yards: Dodd off left end 

Much credit should be given both one yard: Bolig punted; I'l'sinus 
teams for their wonderful spirit and fumbled and Blough recovered on the 
pluck. Miss Reader should also have in yard line; Dodd one yard off 
due credit on account of her proving tackle: Qroce one yard thru center mi 
Continued from Page 1 | herself to be an excellent coach. She buck; Bolig kicked to Ursinus, Thomas 

began the program of the evening by drilled the girls not only during the fell on it: Ursinus kicked on first I 
welcoming the theological students I gy m period, but also gave much of ilown; liolig received on the 10 yard 
I and their friends. He thereupon pass- j her extra time for this purpose. line; Thomas two yards off right end: ! 

ed among the august members of the s Dodd no gain thru line; Groce four, 

assembly twenty of the famed Boston- ; SOPHOMORE CO-EDS yards off tackle; Bolig goes back to' 



Home of Betty Wales 
Dresses 

THE BON TON 



345-347 Market St. 



Sunbury, Pa. 



ian vegetable, dried and neatly en- 
i closed in an envelope, on each side 
I of which was written the negative and 
Andersburg; C. H. Weller. Allentown; I affIrmatlve term8 of eve ryday speech. 
Prof. H. S. Fleck, Tyrone; Dr. Otto D. | Hp next Infonnp(1 the HRHMnbIy ^ 
Klaehn, Stratford, Ont; J. Frank t upoo ewy ^^g^ ttey SB(mW w 
Dougherty, Ha tie ton; Rev. F. R. Wag - L^ envelope as their means of com . 
ner, Martinsburg, W. Va.; Rev. Henry mimlotttoiJ when either the aff i rma tive 
W. Snyder, Johnstown; M. A. Miller, or m . R . ltivP particleB were to be used, 
Johnstown; D, W. Waidrop. Mt. Car- an „ a]s() ag „ ppna]tv ff)r ^ (jln( , 
mel; Dr. T. Bruce Birch, Springfield, i thpy ^ tQ uge th , 8 mean8 of CQm . 



EVERYTHING GOOD TO EAT 
REASONABLE PRICES 

SAM'S QUICK LUNCH 

Opposite City Hotel — Sunbury, Pa. 

STRAND 



WON HOCKEY GAME drop kick: Frsinus' ball on 10 yard I 

Continued from Page 1 line; U:»dnus no gain thru line: Dr- \g% , • -■» . »■»• 

that the Freshman team played one -us punted to Bolig on 4. yard line; Best in MoVlIlg Pictures 

of their best games of the season. BoMl "« ss, ' s - Ursinus intercepts and 



munication thev would forfeit one 
bean to the person addressed; the idea 
of the game being the Requisition of i 
the greatest number of beans. 

Armed with a tooth pick, two sticks 



O.; Rev. L. Stoy Spangler, Newport; 

Rev. F. S. Shultz, Summerhill; Dr. 

John Weidley, Washington, D. C; Dr. 

Oeorge A. Fisher, Indianapolis, Ind.; 

Rev. B. F. Bieber, Muncy; Dr. John F. 

Seibert, Chicago, 111.; Dr. I. W. Bin- 

gaman, Qulncy, 111.; Dr. William E. 

Crouser, San Jose. Calif.; William I. 

Good, Johnstown; Dr. M. Stanley 

Kemp. Hollidaysburg; Samuel Z, Mil- , 

ler. I'bilipsburg; Rev. J. Luther Hoff- | th( , US(l f(f „,„ .,, )(lV „ , K|Im , ( , , mple . 

man. Baltimore. Md.: W. E. Dicky, j ments Th(J reproductions wee placed 

Friedens: Isaac S. Harpster, Holli 



Every girl went into the game with a fumbles. Bolig recovered; Thomas 

determination to do her best, and completes pass. Bolig to Thomas for 

when the whistle blew each girl knew thir,v • vanls: Bolig hit off '•' <klt '- 

that her efforts had not been in vain. 0roc « B0 * ain " ff ,i,ckle - Boli « *^ies 

Both teams can be commended for lor lln,n ki( ' k; Vninm received, 

the splendid game they played under '^le.l on 15 yard line; Frsinus four 

the undesirable conditions. ■ va, ' ,ls ,hnl lim ' ; n " ^' ain '»■» "»e; 

a penalty, Susquehanna offside; Blou?h 

smears tackle play; Frsinus complet- 
ed pass: no gain thru line: one yard 
off left end:: no gain thru center; 
Ursinus kicked to Bolig on 30 yard 
line Groce three yards off tackle; 



Continuous — 2 to 11 
Sunbury, Pa. 



dayshurg; Dr. Charles P. MacLaughlin 
Pittsburgh; Dr. K. M. Cearharl, Erie; 
Rev. John A. Richter, Allentown; Rev. 
O. E. Sunday, Montoursville; Rev. J. 
Bannon Swope and Mrs. J. Bannon 
Swope, of Chicago Heights, 111.; Rev. 
C. P. Bastian, Berlin; Hon. C. L. Cram- 
ley, Rebersburg; Rev. John B. Rup- 
ley, Westminster, Ind.; Dr. George 
E. Fisher, Selinsgrove. 

• S 

DR. KERN ADDRESSED 

JOINT SESSION OF Y 
Continued from Page 1 

work of a home missionary has various 
tasks to consider and to commit ones 
self to the same as many of the 
people who settled there came from 
Southern Russia and had to be served 
in their own language, which can not 
be compared with high German. The 
ancestors of these people had moved 
from Germany in L7SI under the reign 
Of Catherine the Great, to Russia, in 
order to cultivate the tremendous fer- 
tile grounds of the Volga River val- 
ley. In the run of time their < barters 



FIRST "SUSQUEHANNA 

NIGHT" CELEBRATED 
Continued from Page 1 
of Black Jack chewing gum, a pencil | by floats, etc., following. The pre- 

and cardboard, the party next con- j dominating spirit of the parade was Stuempfle one yard thru center; Bolitf 
tested for a competitive prise. The t,, represent the modern Crusaders, threw pass, Crsinus Intercepted; pen- 
Sim of each one was to reproduce from Red and green fire torches were used, alty fifteen yards for holding: 1'rsinus 

producing a beautiful lighting effect completed pass, Dodd broke up long 
At the public square the parade as- pass. Score on. 

sembled for cheering which was nobly Second Quarter 

conducted by I [e;id Cheer Leader Frsinus' ball on L'u yard line: Cr- 

Klick and his cheer leading squad, sinus drop kicked. Harttnan blocked 

which raised the enthusiasm of the and recovered on 4o yard line. Thorn- 
crowd to its highest pitch. 

The parade headed by the band and 



'on exhibit and passed upon by compe- 
tent judges, by whom the prize was 
also awarded. 

The brethren were then called upon 
to reflect and remark upon the merits 



of the occasion. Everyone, by word of followed by many townspeople made 
mouth, admitted that it was a "solemn its way to the gymnasium, where an 
occassion," but neither by dint of force organized meeting was held in honor 
of will or otherwise were they able to of "Susquehanna Night." 
materialize what they by common as- The meeting was opened with a 
sent adjudged. cheer for Coach Wingard, after which 

And so the evening went very plea Samuel Sigler, president of the ath- 
santly. Solos by Miss Ruth Hermann, letic board, gave a talk in which he 
of Selinsgrove, added materially to stated that the aim of the meeting was 
the evening's events. Mr. Beard, a to produce a bigger and better Sus- 
junior in the Seminary played to the , quehanna. Roger Blough. secretary of 



Concluded on Page I 

S 

There can be no great smoke arise 
but there must be some tire. Lyly. 



Seebold Music House 

EDISON, VICTOR AND COLUMBIA 
RECORDS 

PIANOS, VICTROLAS. VIOLINS 
26 N. hird St. Sunbury, Pa. 



Mrs. Charlotte Hartman 

Exclusive Millinery 



11 N. Market St. 



Selinsgrove, Pa. 



Knoebel's Restaurant 

QUICK LUNCH 
Oysters, Ice Cream, Candies, Cigars 
Opposite First Lutheran Church 



accompaniment of the theological 
psalmists while social groups hud- 
dled in cozy corners. Quips and chirps 
from the Seminary wits filled the air 
while; merry laughter pervaded the 
whole assembly. 



the "S" Club, was then introduced as 
one of the Crusaders and spoke upon 
the advancement which Susqiichana 
has made athletically since 1918. Dr. 
H. A. Allison, professor of History, 
spoke upon the merits of the present 



Mrs. Sadtler was not to be outdone physical director. I'rof. I.. D, Cross- 
by the Doctor in the entertainment man. stating that altho he had never 
for, as characteristic of all women, received a Virsjty "S" at Basque 
she satiated watery tongues and sug- hanna, but due to the Imp ro vements 
\ 4 tile grounds of the Volga River val- ary teeth. At the lead of a group of and great stride which he has brought 

explorers Dr. Sadtler showed his deep about in athletics at S. l T ., the board 
for liberty and appreciations for ser- interest in antiques and a deeper in decided that he was deserving the 
vice were under the absolutistic gov- terest in the practical and present is pjghl to wear a letter, Dr. Allison here 
ernment nullified and a hard Dtreecu- sues of life. II** uncovered some very presented him with a maroon sweater 
tion was their reward. Under var- precious family relics and opened his | with an orange S upon it. Prof. Cross 
ious hardships and pressure thou- study to the view of many an eager! man. Coach Wingard, Rev. Sanford 
sands of these people left the country pair of eyes. His lister, an MMBtl 'Carpenter, of Johnstown, and Dr. Win. 



Paxton Brick Company 

Paving Blocks 

SMOOTH AND ROUGH FACE 
— and — 

Building Brick 

Office — Watsontown, Pa. 
Factory — Paxtonville, Pa. 



New York Life 

Insurance Co. 
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Freeburg, Pi»nna. 



Teachers Wanted 

For Schools and Colleges 
Every Day of the Year 

National Teachers 
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D. H. COOK, Gen. Mgr. 

Home Offices — Philadelphia, Pa. 

Branch Offices: 

Pittsburgh, Pa., Indianapolis, Ind., 

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No Charge to Employers No Charge 

to Candidates until Elected Positions 

Waiting for Susquehanna University 
graduates 



Photographs, Art Goods 

RADIO MACHINES and SUPPLIES 

RIPPLE ART SHOP 



356 Market Street 



Sunbury, Pa. 



ARMY GOODS 

CAMPING OUTFITS, HUNTING SUPPLIES 

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secretly during the night, abandoning sionary to India entertained many by 

their homes and friends and found new relating experiences in the Mission 

engagements for life and an industry work and by explaining many Indian 

in the prairies of their beloved conn- scenes. 



S. Ulrich. of Minneapolis, Minn., then 
spoke in the order presented, slating 
their views on the future Welfare of 
lh-' institution. 



try. The brethren finally concluded they A motion was then presented by 

According to the statistics between, bad received a sufficient amount of | Newton Catherman, of Selinsgrove, to 
the years of 1898-1906 nearly a half relaxation from the strenuous daily organise a Boosters Club, with an ex- 
million of those people have settled i tasks of the Seminary and MM and ecutive committee consisting of six 



down west of the Mississippi and in 
cooperation with other laborous emi- 
grants transformed great prairies in- 
to inviting farm countries with a cer- 
tain sacrifice which is seldom known. 
The speaker invited his audience to 
different pictures which were the ex- 
perience of a Lutheran missionary; 



all thanking l>r. Sadtler for his hos- alumni members, three of these to be 
pitality began to marshall forces for from Selinsgrove, two faculty mem- 
the utterance of the legendary Hebrew ' hers and one member of the student 
yell. With a will it was given, every- body; for the purpose of securing r>00 
one realizing they had spent a fine new students and to boost Susque- 
evening for a very fine purpose and hanna generally, 
had received a manifold return for j The committee stands as follows : 
their expenditure. With a final adieu Dr. C. A. Fisher, Dr. H. A. Allison, 



SAY IT WITH FLOWERS 

FRESH CUT FLOWERS and POTTED PLANTS for WEDDINGS, 

PARTIES and FUNERALS. FLOWERS for ALL OCCASIONS 

Visitors Always Welcome at Our Green Houses 

GEO. B. RINE 



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SAVE YOUR MONEY — BUY ATHLETIC 

STORE 



PAGE FOUR 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, SELINSGROVE, PA. 



TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1924 



SNYDER'S RESTAURANT 

STUDENTS' RETREAT 



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Manufacturers of 

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Lath, Prop Timber and Ties 
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PENNSYLVANIA— Sunbury, Pa. 

Organized 1870. 

Surplus to Policy Holders $866,962.08 

J, Harris Lenker, President A. P. O'Dantel, Secretary. 



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Publishers — Printers — Binders 
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DRY GOODS. GROCERIES, NOTIONS. RUGS, and FURNITURE 



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SUSQUEHANNA BATTLED 

WITH URSINUS SQUAD 
Continued from Page 3 
as around end for thirty yards, but 
recalled on penalty; Groce four yards 
thru center; Bollg punted; Gimme 
downs ball on 2 yard line; Frsinus 
kicked. Bollg received and fumbled; 
i Frsinus' ball on 80 yard line; no 
gain thru line; Bollg recovered punt 
on 45 yard line; Dodd three yards oft' 
right end; Bollg four yards off tackle: 
Thomas received pass, Stuempfle to 
Thomns. ten yards; Bollg also re- 
ceived pass: Dodd two yards off left 
end; Stuempfle tried to pass but ran 

for lirst down: Thomas six yards off 
left end; Groce two yards off tackle; 
Bollg two yards for first down: Groce 
two yards off tackle; Bollg one yard 
Off tackle; no gain thru line: Sus- 
quehanna fumbled on one yard line. 
Ursinui' ball. EJrsinus kicked to 
Stuempfle, Susquehanna's ball; fr- 
sinus intercepted pass, Irsinus' ball; 
Weaver smeared tackle play; 1'rsinus 

punted. Susquehanna blocked and 
llartman recovered for a touchdown. 

Bolii made extra point. Score 7-0. t'r- 
sinus kicked off to Susquehanna, Dodd 
received and carried the ball ten 
yards; Dodd five yards off tackle; one 
yard thru line; penalty offside; Groce 
punted out of bounds, Irsinus' ball, 
incomplete pass; completed pass for 
twenty yards. Score, I'rsinus 0, Sus- 
quehanna 7. 

Third Quarter 
Susquehanna kicked off to I'rsinus j 
on the 26 yard line; loss off tackle. | 
two yards off left tackle; Ursinus j 
kicked to Stumpfle on IX yard line: j 
Groce two yards on line buck; Slelgle j 
no sain off left end, same off right | 
end. Susquehanna kicked to I'rsinus; 
no gain off end; twenty yards off left 
end: tumbled but recovered; thirty 
yards thru line; no gain thru line; 
I three yards thru line; incomplete 
pass; ten yards around end on double 
pass; four yards thru line, score 7-7. 

Susquehanna kicked off to I'rsinus 
on the IS yard line; five yards thru 
tackle: off tackle for first down; In- 
complete pass; thirty yards thru line; 
two yards thru center, touchdown. 
Score, i'rsinus 14, Susquehanna 7. 

Susquehana kicked off on the 4." 
yard line; [Irsinus' ball on the 20 
! yard line; six yards off tackle; three 
yards off tackle. 

Fourt Quarter 
I'rsinus in possession of ball: pen 
alty, offside; two yards off left end:! 

Thomas blocked punt and recovered; 
Sleigle no gain off end; Thomas ten 
yards off triple pass; incomplete pass; j 
Irsinus' ball on I! yard line; no gain 
thru line; eight yards off tackle; thru I 
center for first down; ten yards off 
fight end; thirty yards thru line; two 
yards on open formation off tackle 
fiii' tirst down; eight yards thru line; 
twelve yards thru center; no gain thru, 
tackle; no gain thru center; held for 
downs on :: yard line, Susquehanna's 
ball: Bollg kicked, I'rsinus' ball on 
40 yard line; I'rsinus thrown lor loss; 

Incomplete pass: penalty five yards; 
Rften yards around right end; touch- 
down oft end on hidden ball trick. 
Score 21-7. 

i'rsinus kicked oil to Susquehanna; 
I'ratt carried the ball twenty yards; 
tackled behind line; Incomplete pass; 
complete pass tor fifty yards, Bollg 
in Thomas; Incomplete pass; inter 
cepted pa<s. Score. I'rsinus 21. Sus- 

quehanna 7. 

Alt In > beaten in the final game of 
the season. Susquehanna does not 
count her season a failure. Few vic- 
<j tories were won, but in practically 



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every game the locals forced their 
heavier opponents to their utmost to 
win. The victory over Juniata was 
the crowning event of the season, and 
was the game which the locals were 
most desirous of winning. Instead of,/ 
being downhearted in any respect 
Susquehanna is already looking ahead 

] in the expectation of a banner season 
in LtSS. 

The I'rsinus game marked the cloi 
lag of the football careers of many 

Susquehanna players. The regulars, 

who have played their last game under 
local ((dors are Haines and llartman, 
a pair of linemen who have fought 
side by side for the past two seasons; 
lllough Is lost from the other side of 
the line; Thomas, an end, has also 
played his final game; Nipple and Bul- 
lock, capable linemen, have given I 
much service when called upon and 
will be missed during the next cam- 
paign. 



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Bell Phone 152 Bell Phone 697 



^«\ 



SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY 

REV. CHARLES T. AIKENS, D. D., President 
Susquehanna University is located in the heart of the beautiful 
Susquehanna Valley, in the home-like borough of Selinsgrove. Dor- 
mitories and recitation buildings are in excellent condition with all 
modern conveniences. 

For Catalogue Address 

WM. T. HORTON, Registrar, Selinsgrove, Pa. 



BUY YOUR CHRISTMAS GIFTS AT 

SOPER'S JEWELRY STORE 



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The Susquehanna 



Volume XXXI 



SELINSGROVE, PA., TUESDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1924 



Number 10 



S. U. Preparing for 
Basketball Season 



SOPHOMORE CALENDARS 

READY FOR DISTRIBUTION 



FIRST CALL FOR CANDIDATES 
ISSUED TWO WEEKS AGO WHEN 
MANY MEN REPORTED TO 
COACHES FOLLMER AND BAN- 
NON. PROSPECTS BRIGHT 



The Sophomore Calendar of Susque- 
hanna University, which is published 
annually hy the Sophomore class, is 
now on sale and can be procured from 
any member of the 1927 class. 

This issue of the calendar is some- 
what different from the calendar of 
former years and is without a doubt 
| the best ever published. The cover 
With the close of football season. ( a of niaroon leather, and has six 
all eyes are turned toward the pros- pages which conta i n cuts of the Uni- 
pects of Susquehanna's basketball versity buildings, together with cuts 
team for the coming season. The first ()f the athletic and musical organ- 
call for candidates was issued two igations. 

weeks ago and found many responding. i T his publications is under the direc- 
The squad was greatly augmented af- t ion of Eugene Adams as editor, and 
ter Thanksgiving, when the majority Franklin G. Stover as business man- 
of the football men reported to the ager , w ho merit much credit for their 
coaches. The squad has been work- efforts. It will be attempted to dis- 
ing hard under the capable instruc- tribute approximately three hundred 
tion of Coaches Follmer and Bannon. copies among students and friends. 
Prospects for the coming season are This many must be sold or it will be 



Third Star Course 
Number Delightful 



FORMER S. U. STUDENT 

UNITED IN MARRIAGE 



exceedingly bright, as several veter- 
ans are back and will be ably support- 
ed by the prep school stars who are 
among the new men. Four varsity 
men from last year have returned, 
they being Bolig, Brown, Kurtz and 
Thomas. Among the other candidates 
"Newt" Hanner and "Abe" Martin, star 
forwards of last year's Junior class SUSQUEHANNA'S VERSATILE of the Wooden Soldiers. Vocal Solo: I SECOND ANNUAL FOOTBALL BAN 



Concluded on Page 3 

"Ernie" Stuempfle 
Elected Captain 



DE MARCO HARP ENSEMBLE GAVE 
VERY PLEASING RENDITION OF 
MUSIC TO MANY STUDENTS AND 
FRIENDS ASSEMBLED IN TRIN- 
ITY LUTHERAN CHURCH 

Susquehanna students and friends 
enjoyed a delightful concert last even- 
ing when the third number of the Star 
Course was given in Trinity Church. 

The DeMarco Harp Ensemble, com- 
posed of Evelyn Flizlkowski, soprano- 
harp; Agnes Pringle, violin; Hans 
Zaldauf, cello; Betty Nelson, harp; 
Hazel Templeman, harp, under the di- 
rection of Coit-Alber Bureau, Cleve- 
land, entertaind with the following 
program: 

Ensemble: Danse Novelette; Sere- 
nade. Harp Solo: (a) Ballad; (b) 
Morning Song. Songs: Musetta; False 
Prophet. Violin: (a) Faust; (b) Ga- 
votte. Ensemble: Allah's Holiday; 
Dancing Doll. Cello: (a) Beizeuse; 
(b) Selected. Trio: Harp, violin, cello 
— Forsaken. 3 harp — Ensemble: II 
Bacio. Ensemble: Serenade; Parade 



Miss Maria Newman Geiselman, an ! 
alumna of Susquehanna, and Eric Vai- 
ner Gabrailson, of York, were married 
here Saturday afternoon at the West 
Walnut street home of the bride's 
uncle, Rev. Dr. Charles T. Aikens and 
Mrs. Aikens. 

The ceremony was performed by 
President Aikens. The bride was at- 
tended by her sister. Miss Grace A. 
Geiselman, also a Susquehanna alum- 
, na, as maid of honor. The best man 
was David Ott. of Johnstown. The 
wedding march was played by Mrs. 
S. A. Geiselman, wife of the bride's 
brother. 

The bride made many friends in 
Selinsgrove during her years at Sus- 
quehanna, all of whom join in wishing 
her much happiness. After their hon- 
eymoon tour of New England, Mr. and 
Mrs. Gabrailson will lie at home in 
Hanover. 

Alpha Sigma Omega 
Host At Banquet 



Alumni Formed 

Library Club 



NEW ORGANIZATION FOR THE IM- 
PROVEMENT OF SUSQUEHANNA 
IS LIBRARY CLUB. EACH MEM- 
BER JOINING AGREES TO PRO- 
VIDE ONE BOOK ANNUALLY 



team, are showing up well. "Larry" 
Dodd, is a greatly improved tosser, 
and will be heard from. Some of the 
new men who are showing up well 
are Young, Kniseley, Hanner, Duden, 
Vorlage, Shue, Haney, Shuntile and 
Weaver. 



QUARTERBACK TO PILOT 1925 1 Carmena; Selected. Harp Solos: Car- 



FOOTBALL SQUAD. JOHN SPIG- 
ELMYER ELECTED TO THE PO- 
SITION OF MANAGER 



neval De Venise. 3 harp ensemble, 
Song of Love from Blossom Time. En- 
semble: Swanee Smiles. Song: Ma 
Lindy Lou; Gypsy Love Song. En- 
semble: At the Brook with Linger 



QUET WAS GIVEN IN HONOR OF 
THE VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD 
BY LOCAL FRATERNITY ON FRI- 
DAY EVENING, DEC. 5 



At a recent meeting of the varsity 
football letter men, "Ernie" Stuempfle, I Awhile. 

The big problem before the coaches I versatile quarterback of the last three I S 

is to find a center who will fill the seasons, was elected to captain the j THE AMERICAN CAMPUS 
shoes of Rogie, star center for the past 1925 football squad. MAKES DEBUT AS NATIONAL 

four years. Leading candidates for "Ernie" has proven to be one of COLLEGE MAGAZINE 

the position are Brown, Duden and Susquehanna's best, and is deserving j 

Haney. The many forward and guard of the great honor thus bestowed upon The American Campus, " a monthly 
candidates assure local fans that those him by his team mates. In his Fresh- 1 review of college life and comment," 
positions will be well taken care of. man year "Ernie" became a regular in is the name of a new publication 

mid-season and has been the regular j whose initial number was received by 
signal caller ever since. As a Sopho- ; The Susquehanna today. 



The second annual Football Ban- 
quet was given in honor of the varsity 
football squad by Alpha Sigma Omega 



Most recent of the various organ- 
izations looking for the improvement 
of Susquehanna is the Susquehanna 
Library Club. This club, organized 
recently by three recent alumni of the 
University, aims to operate among the 
alumni, under-graduate body, and 
friends of Susquehanna, with the sole 
objective of building up a better and 
larger supply of books of standard au- 
thorship, making possible mute and 
deeper research work. Each member 
joining the club agrees to provide 
one book annually in whatever field 
of study the donor may choose. Rec- 

iord will be kept of all books received 
from club members, and published 
from time to time. Follows the list 
of members to date: 

j Rev. L. G. Shannon, Psychology; 
Win. T. Decker, Sociology: Rev. J. P. 
Harman, History; Rev. H. E. Harman, 
History; Rev. Chas. T. Aikens, 1). 1>.; 
Rev. Frank P. Manhart, I). D.; Geo. 
II. Manhart, Ph. D.: Miss Sarah B. 

Manhart; Rev. rj, h. Uiddlesworth; 

Rev. J. F. Harkins. Literature; Rev. 
L. P. Young, D. D., Sociology; Rev. E. 
M. Morgan, Psychology; Rev. ,J. B. 
Kniseley; Rev. B. A. Peters! Rev. H. 



-S — 



ALPHA SIGMA OMEGA HELD 

ALUMNI DAY RECEPTION 

The Alumni Day reception held by 
Alpha Sigma Omega Fraternity at 
their home on November 22 was if 
anything, more than an ordinary suc- 
cess. 

When the rythmic strains of the able 
music makers began, the couples had 
already been assembled in happy an- 
ticipation of the event. Pretty faces, 
light laughter, happy association and 
good fun characterized the evening's 
festivities. The decorations were 
skillfully arranged and caused much 
comment fror. the guests. 

As the time for departing drew nigh 
and Mrs. Kimble performed her duty 
in collecting her fair charges, happy 
tho tired, they reluctantly journeyed 
to Seibert Hall to dream of an even 
ing joyously spent. 

S 

EPSILON SIGMA FRATERNITY 



N. Walker; David S. Perry, Esq.; Rev. 
Fraternity at its fraternity home. 308 W , R Sw oope. Homeletics; Mr. Paul 
Walnut street, Friday evening. De- Faust. Education; Rev. W. E. Jan- 
cember 5, 1924. s °n: Prof. Frank Faust, Chemistry; 

At 8:15 23 guests, consisting of Pt ° t X A Danowsky. Education; Mr. 

\\ in. Gortner, Chemistry: Mr. Ralph 
Winner: Rev. Walter Brown, Religious 
ard. Assistant Coach Bannon. Director Kducation; Mr. J. C. Coons, Fduca- 
of Athletics Grossman, Uncle Frank, tion: Rev. Chas. K. Held. Psychology; 



guests, consisting 
the varsity squad. Head Coach Wing 



more he won the distinction of play- 1 The purpose of this new magazine, ; the property man, and Dr. Houtz, who Mi' s - Bruce Burchart. Business; Rev. 
ing thruout the entire season without 'according to its announcement, is to \ \. dier ac t e( i a s toast master surround- ^ illanl D - Allbeck. Psychology. 



missing a single minute of play. Dur- , present a condensed and colorful, 
ing the past season "Ernie" was in- month by month, news and literary 
jured in the Juniata fray, but came j review of college happenings — to col- 
back in time to play a phenomenal led, condense, classify and set forth 
game against Frsinus. : briefly the most interesting events. 

At the same time John Spigelmyer ! thoughts and trends moving across 
was elected manager of the squad and ' 506 American campuses. Its editorial 
he is certainly deserving of the honor, ; staff is comprised of | group of ex- 
as he has worked very faithfully. With j perienced college men. chosen from 
"Spig" in charge the next gridiron all sections of the country. 



team will be well taken care of. As 
assistants he will have "Bill" Brubaker 
and Franklin Stover. 

S 



SUSQUEHANNA vs. SUSQUEHANNA 

in November 15th Susquehanna met 

Susquehanna on the football field in 



ed the banquet table. The whole 
roast pig and the good things that 



The (dub is aiming for 100 members 
by January 1. with 1,000 member! on 
, its roll by December :;i, 192.V Any in- 
true football fashion and proved that , " , ' , ' s "'' 1 readers of The Susquehanna 

are requested to communicate with the 

secretary, J. P. Harinati, 501 Fourth 



cook is by no means to be questioned. 
To Robert J. Keeler, the fraternity 
caterer goes the credit for the gen- 
eral arrangement of the affair, which 
was performed in a very satisfactory 
and up-to-date manner. Musical in- 
spiration was furnished by Pat. Clem 
ens and his college orchestra, which 



Its December number contains a 
great variety of news and feature ar- 
ticles. Subjects range from "Girls 

Who Go rnkissed." to "AutoaobUes I liberally played popular numbers da 

at College." Some of the more than k^ thl , banqueting and thereby help 
fifty articcles discuss: : t>( , t() (1 j M ,, sl ,,„, vit . tlials partakes. 

Does a College Training Pay? To Uter M ito machS were fully satis- 
J the persons of C. J. Rogowicz (Rogie), j Queen or Not to Queen? Students Who jj,,,), p r Houtz, the toast master, made 
'24, and Thomas Ramer, '2:?. thru their | Earn Their Way, Passing of Joseph 
high school teams, Pottsville and Coal- I Conrad. Woodrow Wilson at College, 

dale, respectively, : Poetry In Southwest, On the Drama, 

HELD ANNUAL ALUMNI PARTY In ' TMMA issue of The Susque- Best Book Reviews, Selected Editor* 

hanna "Tom" stated his anticipation lals, Humor and Sports, 
of a victory over "Rogie," so the lat- j Pro and con discussion of "Should 



St., Braddock. Pa. 

The membership card reads as fol- 
low s: 

Susquehanna Library Club 

Date 112, . 

Realizing the importance of having 
more standard books of research in 

the Library of Susquehanna Univer- 
sity, I desire to become B member of 
the Susquehanna Library Club. 

1 understand there shall be BO due-, 

nor further obligation beyond provid- 

i few remarks in regard to football illu om ,H)nk «Bnually. i therefore 

agree to send to the Librarian of the 



The Epsilon Sigma fraternity enter- 
tained at its annual Alumni Party on „,,. S( ,, .,,,„,„ 
Saturday evening, November 22nd, at lm , nt whi( . h ,,„ ( , i( , 12 . 7 , {otn „ l{mi „- 
its bom., on Walnut street. The house .,„,, „ Tom „ , m . f9tmm frMata of 
was very artistically decorated with s r an( , h . m , ,. m | ita))1(1 n .,. or( , s , tn „- 
the college color.-, (.range and Maroon former hvim ,,„„„,„ ot tlu . ,„.,„, for 
being appropriate IB every manner, j tW() season8- They are now teaching 
The music rendered by the Orange 
and Maroon 'orchestra added much to 
the spirit of the occasion. When the 



hour for departure drew near the 
guests and friends expressed their ap- 
preciation of having spent an enjoy- 
able evening which was brought to a 
close only too soon by fleeting time 



, and coaching in the same county and, 
j no doubt, all athletic contests between 
I their teams will be close and hard 
fought, and victory sweet to the win- 
ner. 
i "Tom" has had a year's lead on 
"Rogie," but by all indications "Rogie" 



Freshmen be Hazed?" and "Do Fra- 
teruities Help or Hinder?" will fea 
ture the January issue. 

The address of the magazine is Ilox 
.'INT, Grand Central Station New York 
City, and its price is four issues for 
a dollar, by mail. 



CALENDAR 

Wednesday, December 10 



MAIL PACKAGES EARLY 
One of the important features in the 
Shop Early, Mail Early campaign, 
which is being put on thruout the coun- 
try by the Postoffice Department, is 
the proper addressing and securely 
wrapping of Xmas packages. When 
you wrap your Christinas packages, 
wrap them securely, put your address 
in the upper left corner, so, If by any 
chance, it should go astray, it can be 
returned to you and not sent to the 
dead letter office. The good folks of 
our community last year helped to 
bring joy and happiness to hundreds of 
thousands of postmen and clerks. Let's 
do our shopping early ard mailing 
early again this year. 



I: IB I'. M. Ladies' Choral Club. 
7 P. M. Fraternity meetings. 
has not let any grass grow under his j Thursday, December 11 



feet 

It appears that the new Crusaders 
next fall from that section will al- 
ready have had the Susquehanna 
spirit. 

S 

ELECTION FOR MANAGERS 

An election will be held for the fol- 
lowing managerial offices Wednesday 
morning, Dec. 10, immediately follow- 
ing Chapel: 

Two asst. Tennis managers, Junior. 

Two asst. Track Managers, Junior. 

Four sub-asst. Base Ball managers, 
Sophomore. 

Four sub-asst. Foot Ball managers, 
Freshman. 

Coupon Number 28 will be used as 
a ballot. 



l' I'. ||, Dr. Pike's lecture on Abnor- 
mal Psychology. 
7 P. M. Senior Debating Club. 
7:30 P. M. University Orchestra. 

Friday, December 12 

Saturday, December 13 

Sunday, December 14 
9:30 A. M. Sunday school. 
10: 4a a. m. Church services. 

6 P. M. Soiig services in Seibert 
Hall parlors. 

7 P. M. Church services. 
Monday, December 15 

6:45 P. M. Men's Glee Club. 
Tuesday, December 16 
4 P. M. Sorority meetings. 

7 P. M. Joint meeting of Y. W. and 
Y. M. C. A. 

8 P. M. Men's Glee Club. 



and called upon others to speak, the 
first of which was Prof. Grossman, who 

spoke on the subject of Susquehanna's 
standing in the athletic world. Coach 
Wingard spoke principally on plans 
for the IMS season. Assistant Coach 
Bannon spoke on the difference it 
makes to one to sit on the sidelines 
instead id' playing. Captain Gordon 
extended his greetings and best wishes 
to the next year's captain. Stuempfle. 
who accepted the same with a shot! 
speech. Tlie retiring members of the 
Squad) those who will be lost by grad- 
uation, namely, Thomas. Barnes, Hart- 

man. Nipple, Bullock, Blougb, in turn ,j„ ni , anil K(iy ,.,„,, ,„.,,, „ , nilM |W 
made short speeches, expressing their cettfuJ hanqu ,. t ,-,„. th(1 ol(i ^,,,1 m „ n| 
intention of continuing to boos, Sui ,„.,.„ .u unini ,, av in th( . ir n ,. w (|injllt , 

quehaniia it, every possible way. ,,.,„ Heavilv laden tables were the 

Uncle Frank, when called n ,. gave a u ^, )lra ,i on ,,„. Ul „ IMllirillK out of fond 

toas, of good friendship, after which s r. , -collections Frank Faust Ol 
the banquet was adjourned by giving rlass ()t . ., 7 „,.„.,, M , ()astlnasI( , r ,,„. 
a few (beers and singing the Alma 
Muter. 

To Alpha Sigma Omega goes the 
honor of giving both the first and 



University, annually before October l, 

at least one booh relative to the sub- 

Jecl of if [ 

fail to do so. 1 hereby authorize the 

secretary of the Club to order some 
book suited to the department herein 

specified, to be sent to me sight draf 

attached. 

Name 

Address 

BOND AND KEY CLUB HELD 

BANQUET FOR THE ALUMNI 



second annual football banquets. Much 
credit is due this fraternity for its in- 
itiative along this line, it is positive 
that the fraternity's efforts are appre- 
ciated by all true friends of Susque 
hanna. 

S 

Trinity Lutheran choir will hold a 
Christmas cantata, "The Morn of 
Glory," on Sunday evening, December 
14, at 7 o'clock. 



the occasion. 

Susquehanna spirit was at its height 
during the entire evening, and in dot 
ing the Alma Mater was rang with 
great zeal and enthusiasm. 

The following alumni and honorary 
members were present: Prof. Frank 
Faust. Prof. Paul Faust, William Gort- 
ner, Ralph Witmer, Rev. Lester Shan- 
non, Rev, Elwood Swope, Rev. Guy 
Middles worth, Rev. Walter Brown, 
Rev. B. I, Peters, Hon. D. R. Perry. 
Esq., Prof. J. Campbell Coons, Prof. 
Lloyd Long, Dr. Woodruff and Prof. 
Keener. 



1 



PAGE TWO 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, SELINSGROVE, PA. 



TUESDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1924 



THE SUSQUEHANNA 

Published weekly thruout the col- 
lege year by the students of Susque- 
hanna University. 

TUESDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1924 



Sense and Nonsense 



STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief 
Harland I). Fague, '25 

Business Manager 

A. Ellsworth Grove, '25 

Editorial Staff 

Managing Editor . . Orren Wagner '26 

Local Editor John Sanderson '27 

Athletic Editor Earl Thomas, '25 

Alumni Editor ... Lynne Ramer, '23 
Exchange Editor . . . Harley Barnes, '25 

Business Staff 
Asst. Bos. Manager, Samuel Frost, '26 
Ladies' Asst. Bus. Manager.. 

..Margaret Spigelmyer, '25 

CORRESPONDENTS 

Y. M. C. A Marlin Enders, '25 

Y. W. C. A. ..Catherine Beachley, '25 

College Jacob Kroen, 

Seibert Hall Martha Larson, 

Conservatory Naomi I'lrich, 

Seminary Lynne Ramer, '26 

Rumor Luther Rhodes, '27 

Calendar Ralph Gramley, '25 



share with us the realities which they 
have experienced in dealing with ex- 
actly the same problems which exist 
on the Susquehanna campus. Somebody said that it couldn't be 

Yes, these fine men and women have ; done, but it is finished, and that on 
left us. answering their call to ser- schedule time. Our new entrance is' 
vice in another field. But are we go-[ a lesson in itself or. better still, it is I 
ing to fail now? Are we going to stop j a number of lessons. First of all, it I 
working because they have stopped in is a reward of thinking. Someone had | 
our particular field? ; a n idea, had a mental picture of a I 

This effort has met with various op- much needed addition to the Athletic! 
position. Some years ago the athletic Field, and now that idea is a reality. 1 
director was laughed at because he Secondly the entrance is the reward; 
had a dream of a bigger and better of hard concentrated action on the! 
Susquehanna thru athletic relation- part of several and particularly one! 
ships. His plan met with opposition, individual. Thirty days is all the time 
but today we glory in the fact that jt took to change from the comman- 



FEEHRER & NOLL DR. W. R. ROHBACH 
BARBERS j Dentist 

N. MARKET ST. SELlr>oorw» L 



Groner & Mackert 

Electrical Contractors 
Everything Electrical 

14 E. Pine Street Selinsgrove, Pa. 



Selinsgrove Lumber Co. 
Inc. 

we are one of the first colleges which place to the beautiful, and while the yVe Manufacture Nothing but the Best 



'26 
'26 

■ OR 



has a clean athletic program. Prof, majority of the students take it as the 
Grossman's dream has come true. It everyday thing, certainly those in- 
culminated in the dedication of an dividuals directly responsible for the 
entrance to the Athletic Field some change have every reason to feel well ; 
few weeks ago, the inscription upon satisfied. 

the entrance reading, "May the best _ 

man win." He stood for a right prin- Some men are naturally born to in- 
ciple. He met opposition. But be- stil pep and enthusiasm in other men. 
cause he was firm in his convictions They are horn real leaders and are 
his dream has become a reality. Again not content until they are at the head 
we can go hack much farther. Two „f some Rood movement, pushing with 

all their might. The individuals who 
originated the S. U. Booster organ- 
ization are just such men. The idea 
was not conceived over night or on 



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Also Dress Making 

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Selinsgrove, Pa. 



Photographs — Frames 

WALLACE NUTTING PICTURES WHEN IN NEED OF 

SCHINDLER" STUDIO Bank or Office Supplies, 

515 Market Street, Sunbury, Pa. 



Entered in the Selinsgrove i'ost 
Office as second class matter. 
Subscription price. $1.50 per year. 

Member of the Intercollegiate News- 
paper Association 



thousand years ago Jesus Christ was 
crucified because he stood for what 
was rifiht. Some of us .-till crucify 
Him, A inie ni us have crucified Him. 
Hut remember that there will in- a 
resurrection. The efforts of the past 
wi ei; may have been 'crucified, but it 

lis up to US to see that there is a 

resurrection. 

The banner has been nailed to the 
staff. Are we going to keep it there, 
raised aloft, ever leading up higher, 



the spur of the moment, hut it was the 
result of an attempt to meet a real 
need. The time and conditions at S. 
1*. needs just such an organization. 
There are too many things that are 
just allowed to run until they wear 
themselves out and die a natural 
death. Instead of this program of 



STUDENTS! 

Why Not Try 

SHEFFER'S 

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ICE CREAM 

The Real Ice Cream with the Real 



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C. A. KNOEBEL 

South of Trinity Lutheran 

Selinsgrove, Penna. 



MOST SACRED PLACES 

Not only Palestine, the gathering 
place of many globe trotters, contains 

i d places, The world is full of 
them. Who can 
santo from Genoa 

place, where art and surrounding vi- 
cinity have given their best to make 
the resting place of many bygone cen- 
turies a sacred place, Even in N'izza 
is a sacred place, where the stranger 
enters with the most queer feeling. 
There is grave on grave which is not 
unusual, hut those bodies who were 
laid away ended their own life. lien- 



or are we going to lower it? We have | things there should be a go-and-get-the- 
heen awakened hut we must keep i needs spirit and it is for this purpose 
awake. We must carry on in the the Booster Club has apparently been 
weeks and months to come, ever re- J organised. Watch the Club. It ean- 
forget the Campo membering thai it is up to us as in- not help but accomplish good. The 
a most picturesque dividuals to live the proper Christian personnel of the executive committee 

is ample proof for the statement. 
g , 



lite 



REGULATIONS AND CON- 
STITUTION GOVERNING 

ATHLETICS AT S. 



(Continued) 

Article VII 

Eligibility 



Isn't it a pleasure to meet a koek- 
;er? Reference is made to the wooden 
U. or brass knockers found on some 
doors. They have some use. Still 
there is a remarkable similarity be- 
tween the useful and the human 
kinds, for the human knocker surely 



H. L. ROTHFUSS 

Dealer In 
GENERAL MERCHANDISE, MEATS, 

OILS and MACHINERY 
Phone 101-Y Selinsgrove 



Shafer's Variety Store 

FOR ALL YOUR 

Staples and Novelties 

Market Street, Selinsgrove 



Looseleaf or Tight 
Bound Books 

OR ANY KIND OF 

PRINTING 

WRITE 

Smith Printing Co. 

WILLIAMSPORT, PA. 



Students— Be On Time— Here's the 
Place to Buy 

Alarm Clocks 

Also a Full Line of Guns, Ammunition, 

Knives and Shelf Goods 
WENTZEL'S HARDWARE STORE 



LOOSE LEAF NOTE BOOKS 

DRAWING SUPPLIES 

JOS. L. MENTZ 

The Stationer 

Remington Portable Typewriters 

21 N. Third Street Sunbury, Pa. 



>h vanity 



lany places 

from time 

world. All 

>)> another 

s laid aside 



who fought 
and energy 

■nt will pro- 



is the truth only too in 
of vanities. 

1 ur country has also 
where the nation gather 
all the attention of the 

the Wheel-, of llllsilless g 

:i hero, an American, 
from the hist bugle call 

is net , \ , r \ moth i r i 
was dim e\ ,\-\ persi >n 
Mm battle of life with love 
a hero? Maybe no monumi 

love after them the great 

i ; aality, because he or she was 

i ti- of many. Bui Hie ground in which 

the y are laid [g hoh sai red, most 

-acred. A nation which forgets its 

tor- la soon balanced and lives 

more in the annals of World Kil 

tory. Honor thy father and mother. 

that thou livest long in the land which 

the Lord thy Cod gives! thee 

My dear reader just listen and 
think it over. Around us are many 
cemeteries, the flower gardens of love 
of this vicinity. The people, the fath- 
ers and mothers who have toiled here 



Section 1. (a.) No student shall he has a head of wood and certainly uses 
eligible to represent Susquehanna who I plenty of brass in his knocking. His 

has not registered at the opening of preverted mentality seems to find a 

the semester or within ten days great pleasure in dragging a little 

thereafter, who is not an Active Mem- deeper into the mire anything that 

her of the Association, who is not an does not please what sense he forces 

amateur, who is not in good scholas- himself into believing he possesses. 

in Arlington, tic standing, who is under discipline. It doesn't matter a rap if the thing he 

Hid father a who holds a degree from any Institu knocks has not hail a fair trial, if he 



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GILBERT & BACON Dennison's Decorations 

Try Our Hot Coffee Paper Cups 

Haine's Stationery Store 



PHOTOGRAPHERS 
1624 Chestnut St. Philadelphia 



Sunbury, Pa. 



Hon recognized as a college or uni- 
versity by the Carnegie Foundation, 
or who is a Btudeni in a professional 
school of graduate standing. 

(b) No student who has represented 
one college, or university, in athletics 
as a member of a college or university 
team, and who transfers to Susque- 
hanna University, shall he eligible to 
represent Susquehanna in athletics 
until after he has been in residency 

at least a full Colby,, year, and has 
earned credit tor a full year of scbol- 



has not made an investigation 
learned the facts concerned, if a 



and 

liun- 

it'ed million other people support the 

thing and he opposes it, if he cannot 
and does not attempt to otter a more 

feasible plan of proceedure, all these 
do not matter so long as the knocker 
feels like knocking. His motto is 
"What I don't like, is not right." his 
campaign slogan is "Keep knocking," 
and his total usefulness is a minus 

quantity, it certainly is a pleasure to 
meet a knocker and the next time it 
happens, grasp the opportunity, give 



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COMMISSION MERCHANTS 

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The People's Restaurant 

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Hot and Cold Lurches Served 
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AND CIFAMER 



435 Market St., Sunbury, Pa. 



astic college work. 

(c) No student shall be eligible to j him some of his own medicine, and 
represent Susquehanna University in do not forget to KNOCK him hard. 
athletics who shall have played, while 

;i student at the University, profei 



EAT 
AT LEIBY'S 

Sunbury, Pa. 



•>n this earth of ours are still beloved sional or semi-professional base or 

football, unless he shall have secured 
in writing from the Athletic Board, 
permission to do so. 

Note: For definition or principle! of 



to them, who buried them; shall we 
go to their graves and plant hate or 
curse like vandals have done'.' 

No. that cannot be done, or would 
you like to have your father's or Amateur sport see Appendix. 
mothers' or teacher's grave be th, Article VIII 

place of a joke? 



REGULATIONS AND CON- 
STITUTION GOVERNING 

ATHLETICS AT S. 



U. 



Continued from Preceding Column 
cate attesting the same, signed by the 
Professor of Physical Education and 
General Regulations for the Awarding ; Captain of the sport in which the num- 



CHAS. W. KELLER 

Dealer In 

Meats and Groceries 

Both Phones — Selinsgrove 



Csn I safely say that was never of Insignia 

" Can I say we always speak Section 1. Committees, All com- 

■■ ntlv of such most sacred places? mittees as hereinafter provided for the 

Oh pb, is,, never again it hurts then awarding of insignia shall he respon- 

snd later you. Like crusaders, and siWe to the Athletic Hoard. 

Hoy sacrificed to protect the holy Section 2. Varsity Letters. The 

crave we are crusaders ami every Varsity I for all branches of attv 

grave is sacred unto us. letlcs shall be as follows: Ptoet- 

S hall, an eight (8) inch orange, block 

AN AWAKENING letter; Basket hall. 

Susquehanna University has recent- orange, block letter; 



ly enjoyed one ot the rarest treats in 
its history. You. who read this, have 

had the privilege of witnessing one of 
the greatest christian efforts ever car- 
ried on upon the campus. 



(a) inch, block letter; Track, a five 
(5) inch orange, block letter; Tennis, 
a four (4) inch orange, block letter 

(b) Kach man receiving a Var- 
sity S shall receive a certificate attest- 



Those W h | ll(Vl . inspired us with ing the same and signed by the Col- 
ter realities have left us, and now b-ge President, Professor of Physical 
H ll up tie m to "cam on." There Education and Captain of the sport 
seemed to be some misunderstanding in which the letter was awarded. 

thi reason for these men and Section 8, Class Numerals. In each 

women coming here and giving a little sport the class numerals shall he iden- 

bit of their life to us They did not Heal in color ami itjrle The numerals 

• one because the) think that the shall he plain Arabic, :c t IncheB high. 

problems are- all settled on the State- (b) Kach man receiving his class 

College campus, but tbev came he- numerals shall also receive a certlfl- 

cati.xe they were invite.! to come to I Continued Next Column 



eral was awarded. 

(C) Numerals shall be awarded 
by the same committee that awards 
the s in each sport. Numerals shall 
not be awarded in any sport to a man 
who lias received his S during that 
season in the sport. 

Section 4. Special Awards, (a) 

Student Managers shall he given the 

six (6) inch I! of their respective sport with a small 

Baseball, a five M placed upon the middle bar of the S. 

(b) The Cheer Leader may upon 
vote of the Athletic Association be 
awarded a suitable gold charm proper- 
ly engraved. 

(c) \ny athlete who has won the 
Varsity S three years In succession, 
in one or more sports, shall he award- 
ed, upon graduation, a gold trophy of 
a sport in which the S was won, with 
a saaroon s placed thereon. 

(d) Any athlete who has won the 
Varsity S In three major sports shall 
be awarded, upon graduation, a white 
V neck sweater with a seven (7) inch 
maroon S placed thereon. 

(To be Continued) 



BASTIAN BROS. CO. 

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CLASS PINS and RINGS 
Engraved Commencement Announce- 
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L. E. RHOADS 

Dealer in All Kinds of 
COAL, SALT, CEMENT, LIME, 

FERTILIZER, Etc. 

ARTHUR M^UtX 

SHOES OF QUALITY 

Sunbury, Pa. 



335 Market Street 



after every meal 

Cleanses mouth and 
teeth and aids digestion. 

Relieves that over- 
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mouth. 

Its 1-a-s-t-l-n-g flavor 
satlslles the craving for 
sweets. 

Wrlgley's Is double 
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Seated in its Purity 



THAD. T. WIERMAN 

JEWELER 
Market Street Sunbury, Pa. 



D. A. KLINE 

MEATS and GROCERIES 
Market Street Selinsgrove, Pa. 



9hc flavor 



MERCHANT TAILOR 
Ed. I. Heffelfinger 

SATISFACTION GUARANTEED 
Market Street Selinsgrove 



THE 



Snyder County Tribune 

Selinsgrove, P». 

JOB WORK A 8PECIALTY 

Ben. T. Phillips, Editor and Publisher 



TUESDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1924 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, SELINSGROVE, PA. 



PAGE THREE 



COLLEGE 



ALUMNI 



Vought visited his home in Elysburg Rev. H. Clay Bergstresser. '17, has 
over the week-end. '• announced his resignation to the St. 

Ebberts spent Saturday and Sun- I Paul's Lutheran Church, of Littles- 



Paxton Brick Company 

Paving Blocks 

SMOOTH AND ROUGH FACE 
— and — 



day on the Slate College campus. 

Grove, Fague and Rode attended a 
Bible Conference at Gettysburg on 
Friday, Saturday and Sunday. 

Barnes and Fopeano spent the week- 
end at their homes in Middleburg. 

Vorlage entertained friends from 
Bucknell on Saturday. 

Lutz spent Saturday and Sunday 
under the parental roof at Mt. Union. 

Hanner visited his home in Mon- 
toursville. 

Kniesly spent the week-end at his 
home in Newport. 

Rogowicz spent some time on the 
campus on Saturday. 

SEMINARY 



Building Brick 

Office — Watsontown, Pa. 
Factory — Paxtonville, Pa. 



COLLEGE TAILORS 356 Market Street 



SELINSGROVE 



SUNBURY 



Cole. '25, has supplied in the Mill- 
ville cliarge for the last two Sab- 
baths. 

Sigler, 'SB, preached in Vernon 
Naugle'l Church in Berwick on Sun- 
day. 

Groninger. '25, returned home toi W - E - 8oa««T. <"-'• R- Allenbach. R. r 
supply his regular charge at KUHnger. | Stelninter, W. J. Schuitz, P. H. stahl. 

Bingaman, '25, has been absent from: C. R. James, T. B. Uber, M. R. Gort- 
clB.net tor a season. We suppose he j ner - J- D - Curran. J. E. Reish. R. N. 
is attending the centennial convention ; stl,m P- 

of tin- Lizard Run Township Primary \ Miss Rmh Gassier, a former Susque- 
rjan** ' hanna student and secretary to Presl- 

The men in the Seminary have been ( l ent Aikens, is now assistant cashier 



town. At a recent meeting of the Trin- 
ity Evangelical Church, of Hazleton, 
he was unanimously elected pastor to 
that church. He will begin his labors 
in his new charge this month. Rev. 
Bergstresser will succeed Rev. John 

Wagner, D. I)., who has retired from H. L. PhUlipS & SoilS 
the active ministry. 

Claude Gitt Aikens is the proud 
father of an eleven pound baby 
girl. This event was celebrated by in- 
dulging in a roast turkel dinner, at 
which Dr. Aikens, the president of 
Susquehanna, was attendant. 

The contributions to the Dr. Floyd 
Memorial are still increasing in num- 
ber. Rpv. D, C. Baer has been re- 
ceiving the contributions. Many let- 
ters expressing favorable comment 
upon the securing of such a memorial 
portrait have been received. The con- 
tributors up to the present time have 
been A. W. Smith. H. R. Snipe. .1. P, 
Harmon. P. R. Manhart. I. \V. Binea- 
man, M. J. Ross, M. C. Drumm, J. M. 
Uber, Fred Crossland, Dr. A. YV 
R. Allenbach. 



New York Life 

Insurance Co. 
ARTHUR C. BROWN 

Freeburg, Penna. 



Herman & Wetzel 
HARDWARE 

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HEATING and PLUMBING 

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Photographs, Art Goods Fashions that are Smart 

RADIO MACHINES and SUPPLIES 

RIPPLE ART SHOP 



Sunbury, Pa 



= Home of Betty Wales 

Teachers Wanted Dresses 

THE BON TON 

345-347 Market St. Sunbury, Pa. 



For Schools and Colleges 
Every Day of the Year 

National Teachers 
Agency, Inc. 

D. H. COOK, Gen. Mgr. 

Home Offices — Philadelphia, Pa. 

Branch Offices: 

Pittsburgh, Pa., Indianapolis, Ind., 

Syracuse, N. Y., Northampton, Mass. 

No Charge to Employers— No Charge 

to Candidates until Elected — Positions 

Ahl, | Waiting for Susquehanna University 

graduates. 



and Individual 

COATS DRESSES 
SUITS FURS 

OHRBACH'S 

319 MARKET ST. SUNBURY, PA. 



ARMY GOODS 

CAMPING OUTFITS, HUNTING SUPPLIES 

LIGHTMANS 

4th ST. ABOVE MARKET SUNBURY, PA. 



in the People's National Bank of State 
College. Miss Cassler is enjoying a; 
leave of absence, visiting friends in 



California during the 
cember. 

Miss Margaret Swartz 



month of De- ; 



voicing many very favorable s^nti 
ments concerning their new instrnc 
tor, Dr. Kretchman. We were told, 1 
before his arrival, that he was a con- 
secrated teacher and every inch a 
gentleman; now we believe it, not 
because we were told by another, but state College, has taken a position in 
because we have seen for ourselves. 



ex-'24, of 



EVERYTHING GOOD TO EAT 
REASONABLE PRICES 

SAM'S QUICK LUNCH 

Opposite City Hotel — Sunbury, Pa. 

Knoebel's Restaurant 

QUICK LUNCH 
Oysters, Ice Cream, Candies, Cigars 
Opposite First Lutheran Church 



SAY IT WITH FLOWERS 

FRESH CUT FLOWERS and POTTED PLANTS for WEDDINGS, 

PARTIES and FUNERALS. FLOWERS for ALL OCCASIONS 

Visitors Always Welcome at Our Green Houses 

GEO. B. RINE 

FT OR TST 

BELL 32-Y X " ^ «. A O J, SELINSGROVE 


vs 







STUDENTS! 

SAVE YOUR MONEY — BUY ATHLETIC SUPPLIES AT YOUR 

STORE 

The Athletic Association Co-Operative Store 



Johns, '27, led the devotional ser- 
vices in the First Lutheran Church 
on Sunday morning and evening. Rev. 
Beck, who is teaching Homeletics to 
the Junior class, is opening this op- 
portunity to all the members of the 
class in order to initiate them into 
the experience of conducting the 
church services. The week previous 
to Thanksgiving vacation the services 
were conducted by ISlair Harmon. The 
wick preceding they were read by An- 
drew rseahm. Next week they will 



the First National Bank of State Col-: 
lege. 

Mrs. J. Randall Miller, nee "Ted"' 
McCormick, '16, of Millheim, was 
elected secretary of the Woman's Mis- 
sionary Society of the Susquehanna 
Synod of Central Pennsylvania at its 
recent meeting in St. John's Luth- 
eran Church of Williamsport, Rev. A. 
W. Smith, '14 and '17, pastor. 

Rev. W. P. Ard, '1." and "18, of Belle- 
fonte, is serving as president of the 
Kiwanis Club of that cultured county 
seat. Rev. Anl represented his or- 



be under the direction of another of lanliation at the National Kiwanis 

Convention, held recently in Denver, 
Colorado. 

Rev. J. V. Harklns, '15 and 'IS, pas- 
tor of Grace Lutheran Church of State 



the class. 

Hanks, '26, again put forth from the 
shores of his native land, endangering 
his life upon the broad and gleaming 

waters of the majestic Susquehanna 

with nothing between him and the 

angry waters hut the Hoover's Island 
Rapid Transit, in the quest of start 
ling his wife in the regions of Dal- 
matla with his daring. 

Ridenour, '25, attended some auction 
sales in the rural districts on Satur- 
day. The country folk were very sus- 
picious of his presence, manifesting 
the same by many sidewise glances 
and by a constant watch of his per- 
son wherever he would go. We do 



College, and Lutheran student pastor 
of Pennsylvania state College, will 
hold a banquet in his church for the 
450 Lutheran students in the college 
Friday evening, December 5th. Prof. 
N, N. Keemr will be the chief speaker, 
Rev. C. B. Natigle shot a ten-point 
buck, weighing 180 pounds last week, 
while on a hunting trip. He also got 
the limit of cottontails this season. 
S 



SOPHOMORE CALENDARS 
Continued from Page 1 
not know how well their suspicions a losin & proposition for the class. The 
may have been founded, but it is a Drice Der (aU ' n,lar is W-Ofc which is 
general axiom that country people ' not C08tl >' in comparison to its value. 
have pretty good intuitions. A calendar would make a very nice 

g Christmas gift. Oei your copies early 

and while they last. 



EXCHANGE 



NEITHER CAN WIN 
When Cornell debates Colgate on 
October 31, one member of the Ithacan 
team will advance the merits of Cool- 
idge as a candidate for the presidency, 
another will speak for Davis, and the 
third for LaFollette. The Colgate team 
will make a similar division. At the 



HAVE YOU TRIED 

TRIDENT 
LABEL COFFEE 

DON'T MISS IT 

The 



close of the debate, the audience will I HOOVCII Mercantile CO. 



vote on the respective candidates as 
influenced by the discussion of the 
speakers. 



I'rsinus College can be given much 
credit for the inducements given to 
students who desire a college educa 
tion, as twenty-eight per cent of the 
student body have direct self-help jobs. 
Of the 273 students enrolled in that 
college, seventy-six have direct self- 
help jobs; of the seventy-six, seventy 
are boys and six are girls. 



So. Second St., Sunbury, Pa. 



Columbia suffered a great loss in 
the death of Percy D. Haughton, who 
was head coach of football, and who 
was bringing Columbia to the fore- 
front in the recognition of her grow- 
ing strength. Susquehanna extends 
her deepest sympathy to all those di- 
rectly affected by his sudden death. 



STRAND 

Best in Moving Pictures 

Continuous — 2 to 11 
Sunbury, Pa. 



Seebold Music House 

EDISON, VICTOR AND COLUMBIA 
RECORDS 

PIANOS, VICTROLAS, VIOLINS 
26 N. hlrd St. Sunbury, Pa. 



Mrs. Charlotte Hartman 

Exclusive Millinery 

11 N. Market St. Selinsgrove, Pa. 




What's the use of 

artificial lightning? 



It is mainly experimental, aiding 
General Electric scientists to solve 
high power transmission problems. 
Many such experiments yield no 
immediate return. 

But in the long run this work is 
practical and important. It is part 
of the study which must go on 
unceasingly if this powerful force, 
Electricity, is to be fully tamed 
and enlisted in your service. 




Experiments like these are 
particularly thrilling and 
important to young men and 
women, who will live in an age 
when electricity will perform 
most of life's hardest tasks. 
Know what the research lab- 
oratories of the General Elec- 
tric Company are doing; they 
are a telescope through which 
you can see the future! 



If you are interested to learn 
more about what electricity is 
doing, write for Reprint No. 
AR391 containing a complete 
set of these advertisements. 



w^inn 



GENERAL ELECTRIC 



GENERAL 



ELECTRIC 



COMPANY, 



SCHENECTADY, 



N B W 



YORK 



PAGE FOUR 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, SELINSGROVE, PA. 



TUESDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1924 



SNYDER'S RESTAURANT 

STUDENTS' RETREAT 



About The Campus 



WHITMER-STEELE COMPANY 
South River Lumber Company 

Manufacturers of 

Pine, Hemlock and Hardwood Lumber 

Lath, Prop Timber and Ties 
65 King Street — — — — — — Northumberland, Pa. 



THE CITY INSURANCE COMPANY OF 
PENNSYLVANIA— Sunbury, Pa. 

Organised 1870. 

Surplus to Policy Holders $866,962.08 
J. Harris Lenker, President A. F. O'Daniel, Secretary. 



The Kutztown Publishing Co., Inc. 



'Quality — Service" 
Our Motto 



Publishers — Printers — Binders 
KUTZTOWN, PA. 



Printers of the 
1925 La n thorn 



SELINSGROVE CANDY KITCHEN 

Headquarters for 

Sweets and Home-Made Delicious Ice Cream 

We Also Serve Light Lunches 
FRED. S. REICHLEY, Propr. SELINSGROVE, PA. 



MARX BROTHERS 

The Home of Hart, Schaffner and Marx 

Clothes 



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F. K. SUTTON 

Furniture and Funeral Director 

SERVICE EXCEPTIONAL 

Competent and Courteous Attendants — Best of Motor Equipment 

Bell Phone 81-Z— SELINSGROVE 



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Make Your I) o 


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SO BUY AT 


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SELINSGROVE 


DEPARTMENT 


STORE 


Student Trade Solicited 






DRY GOODS. GROCERIES, NOTIONS, RUGS, 


and 1 


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Sun 


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Products 


Co. 


POLAR 


WAVE 


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STUDENTS LUNCH 

At HOTEL STERNER DINING ROOM 

A Substantial Meal— Rightly Served 40c 



ASK FOR 



THARP'S HE CREAM 

A STANDARD OF QUALITY 

Served ni The People's Restaurant 



S. L RICE. Jr. 
Equitable Life Insurance Co., of Iowa 

906908 KUNKEL BUILDING. HARRISBURG. PA. 



First National Bank of Selins Grove 

INVITES YOUR BUSINESS AND PATRONAGE 

Resources In Excess of 1 1,000,000.00 



UP-TO-DATE HOME BAKERY 

We handle a full line of Bread, Buns, Cinnamon Buns, Cookies, Fancy 
Cakes, Pies, etc. — Special attention given to orders for Parties and 
Social Functions. 

H. B. SHEMORY, Propr. 

South Market Street Selinsgrove. Pa. 



ONE REAL NEWSPAPER 

SUNBURY DAILY ITEM 

Sunbury, Pa. 



NEW CLUB 

There is and has been at S. V. for 
some time the need of a department of 
art. But the facilities are limited and 
there is very little opportunity, due to 
the location to make use of one of the 
existing museums. We have here very 
efficient departments in literature, 
science and business, which are fun- 
damental to broad understanding, but 
accomplish very little in the way of 
developing the sense of the beautiful. 
This esthetic appreciation is just as 
essential to harmonious and symmet- 
rical education as any of the other 
branches. To fill this very aching void 
in our curriculum, it is proposed that 
a club be formed for the express pur- 
pose of studying art. It is to be called 
"Friends of Fine Arts." The project 
can be put thru in good time with the 
Co-operation of all those interested. 

The purpose of this club as has been 
stated is to fill the need of an Art 
department, broaden our range of ac- 
tivity and teach all those interested 
the meaning and true value of art. It 
will be valuable in pointing out the 
beauty in the things of nature which 
; ordinarily escape our notice, as well 
as in training its members to criti- 
cise and appreciate the paintings and 
sculpture which come under their ob- 
servation. It is not. however, the pur- 
pose of this organization to be respon- 
sible for social intercourse other than 
that which is incidental to its origin- 
al purpose. 

According to present plans, it is im- j 
possible for this activity to trespass j 
on the rights of anv other, since alii 
the time taken will be Saturdays or' 
holidays, when the students are under 
obligation to no regular program. Thus j 
will be eliminated the objection that | 
students are doing injustice to their j 
work for the sake of extra activity. | 
The territory to be covered is includ- J 
ed within a radius of fifty miles. This ! 
insures small expenses and does not \ 
hamper the body by scarcity of sub- 
jects for study. It is proposed to hare j 
a meeting of the club on .Mondavi 
evening once every month. The first) 
part shall be devoted to the transac- 
tion of business. The second part shall 
be used in the study of a painting or 
piece of sculpture or example of ar- 
< hiti rture. It is proposed that the,] 

membership be limited to fiftv per- 1 

i 
sous. i 

In view of the fact that there has j 

never been this opportunity before and 

that it is a thing so badly needed to I 

really complete our education as far i 

as it can go here, let each one foster 

the idea till it is a wall established 

fact. The undertaking does not re- 
quire the opposition of bigoted per- 
sons for the accomplishment of sel- 
fish ends. 

— _a 

MY APRIL I ADY 
When down the stairs at morning 

The sunbeams round her float, 
Sweet little rivulets of laughter 

Are rippling in her throat . 
The gladness of her greeting 

Is gold without alloy; 
And in the morning sunlight 

1 think her name is Joy. 

When in the evening twilight 

The quiet book room lies. 
We read the sad old ballads. 

While from her bidden eyes 

The tears are falling, falling. 

That giv her heart relief; 
And in the evening twilight 

I think her name Is Grief, 

My little APfil lady. 

Of sunshine and of flowers, 
She weaves the old spring magic. 

And breaks my heart in flowers! 
But when her moods are ended. 

She nestles like a dove; 
Then by the pain and rapture, 

I know her name is Love. 

Henry Van Dyke. 

Apparently what happened on Alum- 
ni Day was a presentation of the eii- 
trance to the University, given by the 
S Club, under whose guidance it was 
erected The real truth of the matter 
is that the Athletic Policy of I, 1'. 
presented to the Athletic World a new 
ideal for clean sports. It presented In 
the ent ranee certain ideas that if car- 
ried out will remove some of the older 
athletic cobwebs and Institute newer, 
bigger and better ideals. 



WILLIAMSP0RT PRINTING 
& BINDING CO. 

PRINTERS OF 

BOOKLETS, FOLDERS, PUBLICATION 
COLLEGE ANNUALS 



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PENNSYLVANIA 



LYTLE'S PHARMACY 

THE REXALL DRUG STORE 
Refurnished Thruout, Modern and Appealing in Every Respect. 
Complete Line of Pipes Appeals to Every Collegian 
Talcums and Toilet Articles 



Our 



Bradley Sweaters Interwoven Hose 

MICHAEL'S STORE 



MARKET STREET 



SELINSGROVE 



POE'S SHOE STORE 

Think of Clothing — Think of Poe's — Shoes, Men's Suits, Overcoats 

SHOE REPAIRING— 12 HOUR SERVICE 

Sub-Station Room 16, Selinsgrove Hall 



MOLLER PIPE ORGANS 

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rooms, residences, etc. Every orgaja designed and built specially for 
the particular place and purpose and fully guaranteed. Booklets and 
specifications on request. 

M. P. MOLLER 

HAGERSTOWN MARYLAND 



MONOGRAM STATIONERY 

The Selinsgrove Times 

"WHERE THE SUSQUEHANNA IS PRINTED" 



Stationery and Periodicals, Picture Framing, 
Mfgr. of Overstuffed Parlor Furniture 

STYER'S 

SELINSGROVE, PA. 



south market street 



Established 1867 by Allen Walton 

Allen K. Walton, Pres. and Treas. Allen G. Walton. Vice Pres. 

W. A. Umberger, Secretary 

Hummelstown Brown-Stone Company 

Hummelstown, Pa. 
Quarrymen and Manufacturers of 

BUILDING STONE— SAND LIME BRICK 
Cut Stone Work of All Kinds 



FOR COLLEGIAN CLOTHES 

THE JONAS CLOTHING CO. 
Market Street Sunbury, Pa. 



New York Life Insurance Company 

346-348 BROADWAY, N. Y. 

New and up-to-date forms of Life Insurance which include Disability 

Benefits— Double Indemnity— for General Accidents 

FOR SERVICE SEE 

C. E. Kempel, Agent G. D. Savidge, Agent 

Mifflinburg, Pa. Sunbury, Pa. 

Bell Phone 152 Bell Phone 697 



SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY 

REV. CHARLES T. AIKENS, D. D., President 
Susquehanna University is located in the heart of the beautiful 
Susquehanna Valley, in the home-like borough of Selinsgrove. Dor- 
mitories and recitation buildings are in excellent condition with all 
modern conveniences. 

For Catalogue Address 

WM. T. HORTON, Registrar, Selinsgrove, Pa. 



BUY YOUR CHRISTMAS GIFTS AT 

SOPER'S JEWELRY STORE 



10 NORTH FOURTH 8T. 



SUNBURY, PENNA. 



*'U, A 



to 



iCHs 



! U*t 



The 



Susquehanna 



Volume XXXI 



SELINSGROVE, PA., TUESDAY, DECEMBER 16, 1924 



Number 11 



Christmas Greetings And Best Wishes For The New Year 



RESUME OF SUSQUEHANNA FOOTBALL 
SEASON OF PAST YE AR CREDITABLE 

Little Crusaders Played some Remarkable Games. 
Prospects for 1925 Bright. S. U. Certain of Suc- 
cess Under Leadership of Captain Stuempfle 



Y Organizations NEW ENTRANCE TO ATHLETIC FIELD 
To Give Tableau A MUCH APPRECIATED IMPROVEMENT 



"THE BRIGHTNESS OF HIS RIS- 
ING," A CHRISTMAS MIRACLE 
PLAY OF THREE SCENES, TO BE 
GIVEN THIS EVENING IN THE 
CHAPEL HALL AT 6:30 



Susquehanna Took on a New Growth in the Erec- 
tion and Dedication of Entrance to Athletic 
Field. Beautiful Addition to Lower Campus 




tories. The first was an unimpressive 
victory over Bloomslmrg, after a 
strong second half comeback. Next 
came an overwhelming victory over 
the gridders of the Sunbury Y. M. C. 
A. The next game was the one which 
Susquehanna desired to win above all 
others, the Juniata game. Previous to 
the game, Coach Wingard gave his 
men a stirring talk and also told the 
student body that his Little Crusaders 
were going to make the school proud 
of them. When the game was over, a 
glorious 10-11 victory had been earned 
in a fray which was fiercely fought 
from beginning to end. The title of 
Little Crusaders became officially 
recognized, and as such, all Susque- 
hanna grid teams will take the field. 
The Juniata fray was costly in that 
"Ernie" Stuempfle, brilliant quarter- 
back, was lost to the team for sev- 



'•ERNIE" STUEMPFLE 
Captain of 1925 Grid Squad 

With Susquehanna's 1924 football 
season now a matter of history, it will 
be well to glance back over the sched- 
ule and consider that the record com- eral wee k s 

piled by the team is a very creditable F() ii ow j n g the Juniata game, decis- 
one - ive defeats were handed to Susque- 

If games won were all that counted hanna by both P. M, C. and Cornell, 
toward a successful season, the past, A defeat at the hands of Lebanon Val- 
one indeed would have to be termed j ley lacked satisfaction for the locals, 
a lean one. Before the season started I In the final game of the season. Fr- 
prospects were very gloomy, as prac- sinus was met in a contest which was 
tically the entire squad from the pre- [second only to the Juniata game in 
vious year had departed and Susque-; importance. It marked the annual 
hanna was without a coach. While Alumni Home-Coming Day. Altho Sus- 
the season was yet in its infancy, pros- quehanna fought fiercely and held a 
pects still looked doubtful, but when seven point margin at half time, the 
Coach Wingard came to S. U. the en- | superior weight and experience of the 
thusiasm garnered by the players w*mt! visitors was telling and the Crusaders 



This evening at 8:t0 o'clock the Y. 
W. C. A. and Y. M ('. A. will give a 
tableau in the Chapel Hall called "The 
Brightness of His Rising." This is a 
beautiful tableau of three scenes en- 
acted by sixteen characters. A quar- 
tet composed of Misses Keiscr and 
Beckley, and Messrs. Roberts and 
Fopeano will furnish a number of se- 
lections, also several selections will 
be sung by a chorus which is coached 
by Prof. Sheldon. Under the direc- 
tion of Prof. Keener and Prof. Sheldon, 
Concluded on Page 2 
s 

Vital Questions 
Discussed at Y. W. 



a long way toward forming the prop- 
er football atmosphere for the entire 
student body. More men turned out 



were forced to accept defeat. In this 
game Stuempfle returned to the line- 
up and as a result the team's offensive 



for the grid squad than ever before power was greatly strengthened, 
and when the first game rolled around j Prospects for the 1925 season are 
the team was eagerly awaiting action, j already beginning to take on a bril- 
After Swartlmore had taken the op- 1 liant hue as only four regulars, 
ening game, Susquehanna settled down; Barnes, Plough, Hartman and Thomas, 
and amassed three consecutive vic-| Concluded on Page 3 



AT WEEKLY MEETING HELD ON 
TUESDAY EVENING WITH MAR- 
GARET SPIGELMYER AND CATH- 
ERINE FOPEANO IN CHARGE. 
FINE DISCUSSION ENSUED 

The Y. W. C. A. held its regular 
weekly meeting last Tuesday evening, 
at which time the topic of "The Puz- 
zle," was discussed. Margaret Spig- 
elmyer and Catherine Fopeano were 
in charge. 

Some of the question! discussed 
were: Just what do you call fun? 
Does a girl who is trying to be Chris- 
tian in her living have a right to have 
a good time? Do girls who are trying 
to hold to Christian standards some- 
times seem to be lacking in fun? Is it 
difficult for a girl who keeps her ideas 
to be popular? Should she be content 
Concluded on Page 3 

Y. W. Girls Held 
Japanese Bazaar 




NEW ENTRANCE T 

On Alumni Day Susquehanna took 
a new growth in the dedicating of the 
new Entrance to the Athletic Field. 

Not long ago this entrance was a 
dream, but with much work and per- 
scvereme it became a reality. It is 
an addition to the lower campus of 
which the University may well be 
proud. 

The Entrance consists of two brown- 
stone pillars similar to those at the 
main entrance of the campus. Upon 
them may be found the dedication, 
"Dedicated to the Little Crusaders," 
also the inscription. "May the Pest 
Man Win." These few words which 
are contained in these two sentences 
indicate the beginning of a new era 
in the athletics of Susquehanna. It 
is the culmination and the realization 
of a policy which has been Struggling 
bravely for the last several years. 

The pillars are situated midway be 



O ATHLETIC FIELD 
tweeii Hassinger Memorial Hall and 
the Alumni Gymnasium, and connect- 
ing them with both of these buildings 
is an iron fence. It is planned that 
in time a similar fence will enclose 
the entire Athletic Field. 

Surrounding the pillars and on the 
west side of the walk between Has- 
singer Hall and the Gymnasium var- 
ious shrubbery and trees have been 
planted. A miniature boulevard has 
been formed where before there was 
nothing but barren earth. 

All these improvements, the pillars, 
the fence, the trees and shrubbery, go 
to make up the new Entrance, and 
each one of these will last on into the 
future ever reminding Susquehanna's 
sons and daughters of the hard strug- 
gle which was endured in order that 
S. I", might be abb' to give to her 
neighboring colleges contests which 
are played on the basis of a clean 
athletic program. 



Basketball Squad 
Working Earnestly 

COMING SEASON LOOMS BRIGHT- 
ER AND BRIGHTER EACH WEEK. 
FIRST GAME WITH JUNIATA AT 
HUNTINGDON AT CLOSE OF 
CHRISTMAS RECESS 



The outlook for a very successful 
basketball season at Susquehanna 
looms brighter and brighter each 
week. Witli the lirst call for candi- 
dates several weeks ago a few vet- 
erans reported along with an unusual- 
ly large number of new men who had 
done excellent work on their high 
school and prep school teams. 

Since the first week Coaches Foil 
mer Mid Ilannon have been working 
patiently with the • mire squad in or- 
der that no promising material night 
be overlooked. With the start of the 
present week .however, it has been 
found necessary to cut the squad In 
order that the coaches might devote 
their time to the most promising can 
didates, so that a winning or strong 
five might be availab'e for the open 
Ing game, which will be played at 
Huntingdon, with Juniata as the op 
poneut, at the riot* if the Christmas 
recess. 

The veterans of last year's squad, 
who are displaying improved form 
over their former work, are Thomas, 
Kurtz, Bollg and Brown of the varsity 
squad, along with Dodd, Martin, 
Slelgle and Hanner of the reserve 
squad. The new men, who are show- 
Concluded on Page 3 



CLASS BASKETBALL GAMES 

BRING OUT FINE SPIRIT; 

Vary few games bring out more spir-| 
it than is manifested at a class basket-' 
ball game at Susquehanna. All classes | 
including the Seminary, are enrolled 
in the league, and this season each ■ 
team looks strong enough to be a con- 
t< nder, so everyone is looking forward 
to some great games. 

The opening game last evening 
found the Freshmen contending 
against the Juniors, the champs of last 
year. On Wednesday evening the Sen- 
ior machine will endeavor to show 
her prowess when the Sophs are met. 
The linal game of the week will find I 
the Ereshnien again in action, this 
time against the strong Seminarians. 
S 



Friends of Fine 
Arts Made Trip 



those who visited seibert 
hall friday afternoon and 
eve-ining saw what might ( 
have been scene in japan it- 1 
self. s. u.'s y. w. wide awake 

The Japanese Pazaar which was' 
held in Seibert Hall Friday afternoon 
and evening. December 12. showed 
thai the girls of S. tJ.'l V. W. C. A. 
are wide awake. The parlors of Bel 
bert Hall were transformed, revealing 

what might have been a scene in Jap 
an Itself. Many booths were artistic 
ally decorated with beautiful shades 
of crepe paper, over which various , 
members of the v. w. c. a. presided 

in behalf of the worthy cause for 
Concluded on Page 2 

_ s _ 

ALUMNI! ORDER THE 

1926 LANTHORN NOW 



MRS. KIMBLE VERY MUCH 

MISSED BY STUDENT BODY 



ORGANIZATION VISITED SUNBURY 
SYNAGOGUE FRIDAY EVENING. 
RARE TREAT TO ENTER HOUSE 
OF WORSHIP WHERE OTHER 
STYLES ARE CUSTOMARY 



The Friends of Fine Arts paid an 
interesting and Instructive visit to 
Ileth-El synagogue in Sunbury Friday 
evening. It was a rare treat to enter 
once, and it was for many the first 
time, a house of worship where other 
styles are customary. 

During the Litany the lamentations 
over Jerusalem took a very Impres- 
sive part. If a person considers this 
Concluded on Page 2 



The (lass of '-•) has exerted every 
effort to give to all SusquHiaiuians 
the best Lanthorn ever edited. 

This year has been one of excep- 
tional events for Susquehanna, an ac- 
count of all will be found in the 1926 
Lanthorn. 

Cash with order— $3.25. 

Price with deposit of $l.o0— $3.50. 

Date 192 

The 1926 Lanthorn 

Mail to 

At 



One 1926 Lanthorn 

Paid $ 

Due $ 

Balance $ 

Address to Donald Rhoada or John 
Spigelmyer 



The many friends of Mrs, Kimble, 

Susquehanna's beloved preceptress 

and friend, are pleased to barn that 

she is Improving very nicely from the 

illness that has confined her to her 

bed the pa-t week. 

Mrs. Kimble contracted a cold sev- 
eral days ago and because of a pre 
vious breakdown she was unable to 
withstand the present attack which 
threatened pneumonia. 

I'pon advice' of per physician she 
was removed to Lenhart'i hospital 
last Thursday and at this writing it 
is reported that she is much improved. 
As soon as her condition permits Mrs. 
Concluded on Page l> 
S 

Bible Conference I 
Reported to Y. M. 

DELEGATES WHO ATTENDED THE 
BIBLE CONFERENCE AT GETTYS- 
BURG CONDUCTED BY DR. A. 
BRUCE CURRY BROUGHT BACK 
VERY INTERESTING REPORTS 



The Y. M. 0. A. held its regular 
monthly meeting on Tuesday evening 
in Clio Hall. The devotional exercises 
were conducted by Harland Fague, af- 
ter which Louis Rode, Ellsworth 
drove and Harland Fague gave their 
reports on the Bible Conference which 
they attended at Gettysburg College 
December 5-7. 

"Can a person rediscover this re- 
Concluded on Page 3 



Public Debate 

This Evening 

DEBATERS TO GIVE FIRST PRO- 
GRAM OF YEAR IN CHAPEL 
HALL AT 7:30 QUESTION IS ONE 
WHICH IS BEING DEBATED IN 
INTERCOLLEGIATE CIRCLES 

'I'll, lirst public debate of the year 
will be hehl this evening in the Chapel 

Hail at 7:80 o'clock, Immediately fol- 
lowing the V. W. ami Y. .M. play 
The question for debate is. Resolved: 

That Congress should have the power 

b\ a two-thirds vote to declare effec- 
tive a law which has been pronounced 
unconstitutional by the United states 
Supreme Court The affirmative 
speakers are Lee Boyer and Morgan 

CtWyni the Negative speakers. Louis 
Mode and Alfred Kising. Kach speak- 
er will have ten minutes for his first 
speech, and tie' chief mi each side 
will have four minutes for rebuttal. 
the Utinnativf having the last rebut 
tal speech This question is one which 
has been fought OB1 pro and con dur- 
ing the reroiit presidential campaign. 
but no one should permit the result 
of the election to prejudice him in 
regard to his opinion of the question. 
It is the question which is being de- 
bated by most of the colleges in the 
intercollegiate debating world. 

Susquehanna expects to enter into 
Intercollegiate debating this year and 
therefore let everyone support the 
varsity debating team which will soon 
be elected. The debaters are coached 
Concluded on Page 2 



PAGE TWO 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, SELINSGROVE, PA. 



TUESDAY, DECEMBER 16, 1924 



THE SUSQUEHANNA 

Published weekly thruout the col- 
lege year by the students of Susque- 
hanna University. 

TUESDAY, DECEMBER 16, 1921 



STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief 

Harland D. Fague, '25 

Business Manager 

A. Ellsworth drove, '25 

Editorial Staff 
Managing Editor , .Orren Wagner 

Local Editor John Sanderson 

Athletic Editor Ear] Thomas, 

Alumni Editor ... I.ynne Hamer, 
Exchange Editor . ..Harley Barnes, 

Business Staff 
Asst. Bus. Manager, Samuel Frost, 
Ladies' Asst. Bus. Manager.. 

..Margaret Spigelmyer, 



Pennsylvania. 

What are we, as a student body, 
going to do about this very important 
activity? We should back the debat- 
ers and the Debating Club to the limit. 
Give them all the support which they 
seed. 

If sufficient material can be devel- 
oped and trained in the 



Sense and Nonsense 



FEEHRER & NOLL DR. W. R. ROHBACH 



Christmas is the one season of the 
year when everyone seems to forgive 
and forget. When the misfortunes and I 
unhappiness of the year are submerged I 
in the glad rejoicing of the season, i 
Debating (When man to man is brother and all | 



BARBERS 



'26 
'27 
'25 
'23 



'26 



Club, Susquehanna will be represented 
this year in Intercollegiate debating 

circles. 

Let's gel back of that team, which 



the world is kin. Pity the person who 
cannot find some joy in Christmas. 
Who looks on this season as the 
spenders' folly and the merchants' 



will soon be chosen to represent the ; heyday. Who believes the spirit of 
University. Let's show as much inter- Christmas is the spirit of barter and 
est in our debating teams as in our ; commercialism. These may exist but 
athletic teams. Students, faculty, , they need not blind the vision to all 
alumni, boost our varsity debating the good that also graces Christmas. 

team, give to it those things which 

it is vitally in need of. The expenses <;i V t 
of the athletic teams are paid when 



CORRESPONDENTS 

Y. M. C. A Martin Enders, '25 

Y. w. c. A. ..Catherine Beachley, '25 

College Jacob Kroen, '-*> 

Beiberl Hall Martha Larson, '26 

Conservatory Naomi TJlrich, '25 

Seminary Lynne Ramer, '26 

Humor Luther Rhodes, '27 

Calendar Ralph Gramley, '25 



Entered in the Selinsgrove I J ost 
Office as second class matter. 
Subscription price. 11.50 per year. 

Member of the Intercollegiate News- 
paper Association 



CHRISTMAS 

To the pood readers of this college 
paper The Susquehanna wishes a very 
Merry Christmas. 

Christmas, what does it mean? To 
Some <>f us it only means an exchange 
of presents. Is this all that it should 
mean? W'e are rearerd from little up 
with the idea instilled into us that 
as each Christmas comes it is a neces- 
sity that we make a trip to the store 
with a long list of the names of our 
friends for whom we must buy pres- 
ents. Such remarks as these are of- 
ten heard amidst the rush of the 
Christmas shopping, "He didn't give 
me anything last yyear, I won't give 
him anything," "He didn't pay much 
for what he gave me, 1 will pet him 
Bomething which costs about the 
same." "Oh, he pave me such a costly 

present, I Just must give him some- 
thing nice." these and many others, 
but none of them portray the true 

spirit of Christmas. 

Christmas may mean to some of us 
only a da; oi feasting a( which time 
we may I I the craving of our 
gluttonous appetites, By so doing 
of us shorten the length of our 
lives, for many of the thing! Which we 
(rain down our throats really turn out 
to be the nails of our coffins. 

The little boys and girls on the 
streets and in the slums, those chil- 
dren who have no homes, are inflicted 
With a very deep pain on Christmas 
Day when they see their more fortu- 
nat» brothers and sisters enjoying 

thing which the Christmas sea- 
son otters them. 

y©S, Christmas has many different 
meanings to the various people with 
whom we come In contact, Bui let us 
go back nineteen hundred years ago 
and think of the lirst Christmas. The 
Christmas which we celebrate is really 

the birthday of Our Lord and Saviour, 
t !hris< lie was Cod's gift to the 
world. The three wise men who saw 
the star in the Bast and came to wo? 
ship Him brought with them gifts of 
gold D( ' use and myrrh. That 

ii where we have acquired the idea of 
giving at Christmas time. Christ was 
to the world, and the wise 

men fts on that first Christmas. 

h> j gare sot tx cause they « lah- 
e inn just for the 

Let us give, this Christmas. 

to exchange, but because of the 

happlnesi which will come to tu la 

the giving. Also let us remember 

what the day really is. that it ll the 

birthd I I ur Master, and let us hon- 
or it as that ever remembering Him 

t gift to man. 

S 
DEBATING 

This evening Susquehanna Quiver 

-ity will witness its first public df 

hate of the year, These men who 

have been chosen for this debate have 
shown marked ability along the line 
of argumentation, and the question is 
one which is being debated very ex- 
tensively by the colleges of Eastern 



they go out to meet a neighboring col- 
li ve on the field, why not pay the ex- 
penses of the debating team when it 
goes out to meet one of our neighbor- 
ing colleges on the rostrum? Why not 
furnish the individuals who make up 
the team with the 
which would consist 
suit, just as the individuals who make 
up tin representative athletic teams 
are furnished with the proper uniform 
for each particular sport. 

We would never think of our ath- 
letes buying their own uniforms and 
paying their own expenses, and yet 
that is exactly what we expect our 
debaters to do. Think these things 
over. The debaters are willing. They 
have a good coach, and with the back- 
ing of everyone on the campus debat- 
ing will become one of the chief ac- 
tivities at Susquehanna, 
S 



(Jive! Give! Is the message 
of the bells. Give for the good you 
may do and the real pleasure the giv- 
ing gives you. That person who gives 
only for the sake of return, for for- 
mality, or for appearance, hurts him- 
self and the one to whom he gave. 
The lust of all gifts are those we can- 
proper uniform j n , lt place a value on sympathy, affec- 
of a full dress jtion, friendliness, inspiration, and the 
greatest of all, love. If we could only 
give and receive more gifts of this 
nature, how much greater and simpler 
would our Christmas joys and mem- 
ories be. 



Groner & Mackert 

Electrical Contractors 
Everything Electrical 

14 E. Pine Street Selinsgrove, Pa. 



Selinsgrove Lumber Co. 
Inc. 

We Manufacture Nothing but the Best 
LUMBER, MILLWORK and BUILD- 
ING SUPPLIES 
Selinsgrove, Penna. 

Photographs — Frames 

WALLACE NUTTING PICTURES 

— at — 



Dentist 

i 

N. MARKET ST. SELIn.ou.rw* C 

I MARINELLO BEAUTY CULTURE 

Hemstitching and Dress Pleating 

in Five Different Styles 

Also Dress Making 

Mrs. Gordon 

205 S. Market St. Selinsgrove 



Eat 

Schnee's Home Made 
Bread 

For Your Parties 

CAKES— SANDWICH BREAD 

300 S. Market St. Bell Phone 71-X 

Selinsgrove, Pa. 



WHEN IN NEED OF 



SCHINDLER STUDIO Bank or Office Supplies, 

515 Market Street, Sunbury, Pa. 



MRS. KIMBLE VERY MUCH 

MISSED BY STUDENT BODY . no Other 



So often in the mad rush to be pre- 
pared for Christmas, when it comes, 
the concern for these things is so 
great that the real essence of the 
season is forgotten. Why cannot the 
rumble of the struggle cease, why can- 
not the flurry and furious race be mod- 
erated, and why cannot consideration, 
humility, meekness, and inward joy 
prevail in this one time of the year 



STUDENTS! 

Why Not Try 

SHEFFER'S 

WHITE DEER 

ICE CREAM 

The Real Ice Cream with the Real 
Flavor 



C. A. KNOEBEL 

South of Trinity Lutheran 

Selinsgrov«, Penna. 



Continued from Page 1 Students! Return to your homes, 

Kimble will return to her home in '■ enjoy your vacation, give your gifts, 
Williamsport, where she will be able indulge your appetites for Christmas 

delights, but do not forget that these 
things are merely the trimmings and 
not Christmas itself. Never forget 



I to convalesce during the holiday va- 
t cation season. 

She is missed by all and The Sus- 
quehanna joins her numerous friends ; that Christmas was made for Christ 



in wishing her 
; nent recovery. 



s 



; 



peedy and penna- 1 and Christ was not made for Christ- 
mas. Never forget that Christ hated 
shams, he killed hyprocracies, that he 
FRIENDS OF FINE ! scorned the unnecessary and the un- 

ARTS MADE TRIP true. Remember that Christ sought 
to help the poor, not to indulge the 
Continued from Page 1 rich, to comfort the comfortless, not 

is the style of devotion which has to add luxury to the idlers, to heal 
found its beginning in the center of the broken spirits, not to flatter 
Asiatic life and surroundings one cer- friends, he tried to turn hate to love 
tainly has learned to listen to the ex- an ,i to cheer where sadness reigned 
pression of his neighbor and lind also before. Ho some of these tilings and 
art and perfection in the attitude of your Christmas wffl lie tilled with un- 
Buch glorification. paralleled joy. and in a measure you 



H. L. ROTHFUSS 

Dealer In 
GENERAL MERCHANDISE, MEATS, 

OILS and MACHINERY 
Phone 101-Y Selinsgrove 



Shafer's Variety Store 

FOR ALL YOUR 

Staples and Novelties 

Market Street, Selinsgrove 



Looseleaf or Tight 
Bound Books 

OR ANY KIND OF 

PRINTING 

WRITE 

Smith Printing Co. 

WILLIAMSPORT, PA. 



Students— Be On Time— Here's the 
Place to Buy 

Alarm Clocks 

Also a Full Line of Guns, Ammunition, 

Knives and Shelf Goods 
WENTZEL'S HARDWARE STORE 



LOOSE LEAF NOTE BOOKS 

Hfti DRAWING SUPPLIES 

JOS. L. MENTZ 

The Stationer 

Remington Portable Typewriters 

21 N. Third Street Sunbury, Pa. 



FOR YOUR SOCIAL FUNCTIONS 

GILBERT & BACON Dennison's Decorations 

PHOTOGRAPHERS TT Tr ? 0u , r "°* C ° ffee Paper Cups 

1624 chestnut st. Philadelphia Haine s Stationery Store 

Sunbury, Pa. 



will come to know the true Christmas 
ideal to love and to give. 



PUBLIC DEBATE 



THIS EVENING 



After the sermon, which was power 
fully delivered and filled with the Vid 
dish philosophy, everyone got ac 
quainted with the young Rabbi. ll< 
showed with great pride his thors 

which was placed in a consecrated | 

place. Tin- architecture which was oh- Continued from Page 1 

w rved in such a place has some |, y Rev. \\\ c. Heck of the First Luth- 

thingl in common with the plans of ,ran Church, and the debating teams 

the tabernacle, and is in its way with are sponsored and receive their train- 

the Oriental conception powerful and ing in the Debating Club. This organ- 

majestic. izatioa held its regular meeting last 

The Friends of Ffne Uta went home Thursday evening, at which Time defl- 

I satisfied that it was worth while, but nite action was taken regarding the 

regretting that they did not invite first public debate which will be giv- 

1 more of their friends. 

g 

Y. W. GIRLS HELD 

JAPANESE BAZAAR 

Continued from Page 1 
Which the bazaar was given, 

Japanese novelties of all kinds could 
be found at any one of these festive 

looking booths, and those who came 
to buy found more than one delightful 
Christmas gift waiting to be purchas- 
ed. Many took advantage of this 
splendid opportunity and did their 
Christmas shopping earh . 

I teiicious home-made candies, made 
by Susquehanna's coed-., were for sale, 

almost all of Which wen 



PALMISANO & CO. 

WHOLESALE FRUIT and PRODUCE 

COMMISSION MERCHANTS 
So. 2nd Street Sunbury 



The People's Restaurant 

MRS. F. E. DOEBLER, Propr. 

Hot and Cold Lunches Served 

Cigars, Cigarettes and Tobacco 

Market Street Selinsgrove 




435 Market St., Sunbury, Pa. 



EAT 
AT LEIBY'S 

Sunbury, Pa. 

tie which will be giv- j 
en this evening. These men who are ' /~<tt a o irrr Trr\ t t t-» t-» 

not CHAS. W. KELLER 

Dealer In 

Meats and Groceries 

Both Phones — Selinsgro«« 



BASTIAN BROS. CO. 

1030 Bastian Bldg., Rochester, N. Y. 

CLASS PINS and RINGS 
Engraved Commencement Announce- 



ments 



debating this evening may or may 

be selected for the varsity debating 
team. If there are students interested 
who think that they can debate better | 
than these men, come around to the 
regular meeting of the Debating Club 
and try out for the team. This invi- 
tation is given to all students of any 
one of the lottT college classes. Let 
everyone at Susquehanna help to make 
a real lighting debating team. 

— S 

Y ORGANIZATIONS 

TO GIVE TABLEAU 
Continued from Page 1 
disposed of | two of Susquehanna's capable instruc- 



L. E. RH0ADS 

Dealer in All Kinds of 
COAL, SALT, CEMENT, LIME, 

FERTILIZER, Etc. 



WRIGLEYS 

sAJttr every meal / 



ARTHUR MARX 

SHOES OF QUALITY 
335 Market Street Sunbury, Pa. 



within a few hours. Ice cream and 
cake were sold also, the cake being 
baked by several kind friends of the 
V. W, 
Only those who patronized the af- 

tftir i ould appreciate the many beauti- 
ful thingl on display. Old Santa him- 



tors, this promises to he a very in- 
teresting Christmas program. 

The tableau, "The Brightness of His 

Kising." is a Christmas Miracle Play, 
and the cast of Characters follows: 
Spirit of Ml Prophets, If. H. Ilenius; 
\ti(.ei Gabriel, Arthur Esterbrook: 



self could hardly have provided a more Voice of Jehovah, 1'rof Keener; Truth, 
beautiful array of fiftf, but best of Kssex Ilotsford; Mercv, Marion Iyler: 



all. the success of the ba/aar may he 
better, alt In. less noticeably, portrayed 
in the Y. W. C. A. work of the pres- 
ent year. 

S 



He — "Once I loved a girl and she 
made a fool out of me." 

She (very sweetly)— "What a last- 
ing impression some girls make. 



Justice, Naomi Fogle; Peace, Emily 
Winston; Spirit of All Martyrs, Mar- 
tha Frtle: First Shepherd, Margaret 
Weimer; Second Shepherd, Madeline 
C.rubert; Third Shepherd, Kathryn 
Kull; First King, Marlin Enders; Sec- 
ond King, Winifred Fuge; Third King, 
Italph Gramley; Joseph, George Mar- 
tin; Mary, Catherine Fopeano. 



A pleasant 

and agreeable 
sweet and a 
I-a-s-t-1-n-H 
benefit as 
well. 

Good lor 
teeth, brealb 
and digestion. 

Makes tbe 
next elgar 
taste better. 




THAD. T. WIERMAN 

JEWELER 
Market Street Sunbury, Pa. 



D. A. KLINE 

MEATS and GROCERIES 
Market Street Selinsgrove, Pa. 



MERCHANT TAILOR 
Ed. I. Heffelfinger 

SATISFACTION GUARANTEED 
Market Street Selinsgrove 

THE 

Snyder County Tribune 

Selinsgrove, Pa. 

JOB WORK A 8PECIALTY 

Ben. T. Phillips, Editor and Publisher 



TUESDAY, DECEMBER 16, 192-1 



THE SUSQUEHANNA. SE IN8GR0VI, PA 



PAGE THREE 



COLLEGE 

Bond and Key boys deserted Has- 
singer Hall to take up their abode in 
their new home. 



ALUMNI 



the great Christian movement in India 
said that he wouldn't become a Chris- 
tian because it would put him in the 

Md., announces his November record wronK light How (lid Luther find out 



as follows: 25 sermons. 250 visits, 1 
Barnes and Fopeano spent the week- J member enrolled. 2 baptisms. 1 wed- 
end at their homes in Middleburg. | ding, 5 funerals, and a total of 117 

Bickel and Lanclis assisted in the 
Christmas cantata in Trinity Luther- 
an Church on Sunday evening. 



that the Christianity of his time was 



Sec. 1. The number of members ac- 
tive and pledged of the sororities rep- 
resented in the council shall not ex- 
ceed twenty -five. 

Sec. 2. No one below Freshman 



encrusted? Not from parents or col- | standing shall be pledged. 



lege professors, but from the Bible. 
Life is nothing but problems and 



Coach Kroen's Third Floor Faculty j sion work, 
team is rounding into shape. A few a Bazaar which proved very suecess- 



a problem. There is 
act than in ten 



miles walked. In the past month the 

missionary societies of his church gave I P™ 1 ^™- In eV( 

a pageant for the furtherance of mis- I h( ' has solv(Ml 

The Aid Society also gave j more power in one 

sermons. The biggest problem ot to- 

[ay day is 'Whether the way of the cross 

was observed in his Church for the I 1 " the way of li,e " Th( ' trm,ble is 
support of the Near East Relief. that peop,e do not follow 



New York Life 

Insurance Co. 
ARTHUR C. BROWN 

Freeburg, P»>nna. 



Kroen, 



that people 
enough. 



S 



For games write to Rabbi 
Third Floor, Hassinger Hall. 

On Thursday evening a double quar- ; Ruth Bastian, '22, is instructing in 
tet from the University, composed of ! History in the Somerset High School 

Constable, Landis, Roberts, Kroen, Fo-j In company with her are the two Long | VITAL QUESTIONS 
peano. Wagner, Ertel, Henius, and I sisters, Bessie. '22, and Alma, '22. 
Sanderson, sang several selections atj Alice Rearick. '23, is teaching in 
a musical program held in Beth-El the High School at Elk Lick. 



Article II 
See. 1. No person connected with 
a sorority shall be permitted to dis- 
cuss directly or indirectly, sorority I 
affairs with non-sorority girls. 

See. 2. No person connected with a 
sorority shall be permitted to discuss 
detrimentally a girl of another sorority 355 Market Street 
closely to a non-sorority girl. ; 

Article III 
Sec. 1, The third Wednesday after; STRAND 



Photographs, Art Goods 

RADIO MACHINES and SUPPLIES 

RIPPLE ART SHOP 

Sunbury, Pa. 



Temple, Arch street, Sunbury. The 
concert was sponsored by the Jewish 
Ladies' Aid Society of that Church, 
which is chiefly under the direction 
of Mrs. S. R. Michaels, an energetic 
member cf the Ladies' Auxiliary of 
Susquehanna I'niversity. 



William Mitchell. '23. 
a very successful season 

football in Myersdale High 

looking forward to developing a very 

snappy basketball quintet. 

C. P. Bastian. '92. Missionary In- 
stitute, is a pastor in Berlin. Pa. 

Willard I). Allbeck. '19, is a pastor 
in 

Pittsburgh. Rev. Allbeck is one of the 
live wires among the Pittsburgh alum- 



the dose of the Christmas recess shall 
DISCUSSED BY Y. W.|be the first bidding day. 

- Sec. 2. The first Wednesday of May 

Continued from Page 1 *hall be the second bidding day. 

Sec. :'.. The invitation shall be ex- 



Best in Moving Pictures 

Continuous — 2 to 11 
Sunbury, Pa. 



has closed to live in a corner and keep her stan- 

as coach of < li!: ^ - f sh,J is nor "trong enough to I tended formally and a formal reply 
"Bill" is PUN ,n '' crowd her way? What would | shall be required within one week af- 
a girl do if she had to choose between ter the invitation is extended. 



rity and her convictions? Could ' s « - - 4. The form of the invitation 



popuia 

she still havt 
convictions? 
The girls gav< 



inn if sht 



their opinions 



icted to becomi 



Oil 'lie 

Bellevue. a suburban district, of 'liferent questions, which made a very 

interesting program. The meeting 
closed with the Association motto. 



'02, is a physician 



SEIBERT HALL 
Helen Yeingst spent the week-end 
at her home in Mt. Carniel. 

Miss Barbara DeRemer spent the ni. 
week-end away from the campus. j J, E. Auchmuty 

Thruout the week two white (dad i in Tamaqua. 
figures have been present on the Third Thomas Atkinson, '22, pastor at 
Floor. Somehow they've suddenly Finking Springs, near Reading, an- 
melted away, nonnces excellent progress in the ex- 

Anna Brosius was home on Friday, tensive repairs that are being made, Nil 1 !' 
{Catherine Klinebar spent the week- in his church. 
end in Middleburg. 

Miriam Hackenberg was also in Mid 



RESUME OF FOOTBALL 

SEASON CREDITABLE 



are h 



Continued from Page 1 

;t thru graduation, along with 

and Bullock, varsity substi- 

The squad will consist of men. 

Whah 11 l-'enstermacher, '22. is spend- 1 all of whom have had from one to 

ing a very successful year teaching | three years' varsity experience. With 



I 



dleburg over the week-end. Science in the Boys' High School in ' the addition of one or two prep school 

Katherine Kull was visited by her Reading. . »tars, the locals should experience one 

brother on Saturday. Harry J. Ahlbrandt, '09. a graduate ! of the most successful seasons in the 

Mary Reigler spent Saturday and of the Commercial Department, is annals of fibotball at Susquehanna. 



shall be: 

(You hav 

a pledged membi r of ] 

Sorority. 

if you wish to become a member 
your acc< ptance must be mailed not 
later than 

if any Information is desired con- 
sult ) 

Sec. 5. The President of the soror- 
ity shall be the only one permitted to 
discuss sorority affairs during the bid- 
ding week. 

Sec. 6. This constitution and these 
by-laws shall be published in the sec- 
ond issue of The Susquehanna each 

semester. 
Sec. 7. 

posed on 
laws. 



Seebold Music House 

EDISON. VICTOR AND COLUMBIA 
RECORDS 

PIANOS, VICTROLAS, VIOLINS 
26 N. hird St. Sunbury, Pa. 



Mrs. Charlotte Hartman 

Exclusive Millinery 

11 N. Market St. Selinsgrove, Pa. 



A fine of $f).f»r> shall be im- 
anyone violating the above 



Sunday at her home in Millersburg. 

Miss Elizabeth Houser was visited 
by her brother, of Altoona. 

S 



manager for his father in the flour | The team will be under the leadership 
and feed business in Wilkes-Barre. J of Captain "Ernie" Stuempfle. and 

S '■ with such a leader, success is certain 

WOODLAWN PASTOR RESIGNS ] '" smile upon the Orange and Maroon. 



DR. FRYE SPOKE IN 

CHAPEL ABOUT MISSIONS IN 



Rev. Charles M. Teufel Seminary j Coaches Wingard and Bannon are look- 
'07, pastor of the House of Prayer' ins forward -with optimism, and Sus- 
SOUTH AMERICA Evangelical Lutheran Church, Wood- quehanna students are eagerly await- 

lawn, for the past four years, has re-| ins to witness the big year. 

Dr. Chas. L. Frye, of Philadelphia, si sned to accept a call to the Luther- 1 
a representative of the Lutheran an Church of Newport News, Va 
Church in America, spoke to the stud- 
ents of Susquehanna I'niversity at 
chapel services on Monday morning 



S 

OMEGA DELTA SIGMA GIRLS 

HOST AT CHRISTMAS PARTY 



on the subject of missions in South 
America. 



The Omega Delta Sigma Sorority en- 
The Twentieth Century has seen tertained Saturday evening at an in- 
formal Christinas part," in the gym- 
nasium. 
The large gathering of about a hun- 



the development of South America. 
Vast resources of that country have 
been and are being developed. All 



BASKETBALL SQUAD 

WORKING EARNESTLY 



the world is looking to that continent dred seemed filled with the true Christ- 
for its food supply. inas »Pll"H °* mirth and good cheer. 

It is up to us as Christians to give, Th« gymnasium presented a very 
them the Bible, the church book, and j festive appearance which immediately 
the school. It can be readily seenjh^Ped to raise the spirits of all for a 
that there is a vost opening in mis-| better en Joy men I of the party. All 

sions in South America. May «t,o"' ""' »«•■ °* ,h *' room were 

therefore, trace our steps in that di- 
rection and thus establish relations of 
brotherhood on that continent. 

S 

MIDDLE ATLANTIC STATES 



Continued from Page 1 
ing up to the best advantage are Knis. - 
ly. Duden, Blecher, Shue, Hanner, Yor- 
lage, Sleigle, Haney and Young. 

With such an array of material the 
coaches will be able to place a for- 
midable five on the floor, which should 
be able to retain Susquehanna's high 
basketball prestige. 

S 

CONSTITUTION AND BY-l AWS 
OF THE CO-SORORiTY CO 



H. L. Phillips & Sons 
COLLEGE TAILORS 

SELINSGROVE SUNBURY 

Teachers Wanted 

For Schools and Colleges 
Every Day of the Year 

National Teachers 
Agency, Inc. 

D. H. COOK, Gen. Mgr. 
Home Offices — Philadelphia, Pa. 

Branch Offices: 

Pittsburgh, Pa., Indianapolis, Ind., 

Syracuse, N. Y., Northampton, Mass. 

No Charge to Employers — No Charge 

" s to Candidates until Elected Positions 

To the police of the city of Boston. Waiting for Susquehanna University 

the Law School of Boston I'niversity K ril(lll!lt( ' s - 

is offering a course which will en- 

lighten them more as to their civic EVERYTHING 
duties. 



(Signed) 
CO-SORORITY COMMITTEE. 

S 

GET THE LEDGER ON CHRISTMAS 

Everyone should secure the Public 
Ledger dated December 25, and read 
the article concerning Susquehanna 
written by Stoney McLinn, sports edi- 
tor of the Ledger. 



triangles of spruce and others of red 
and green crepe paper. Thus, under- 
neath the balcony thei 
enclosed space where 



We, the Sororities of Susquehanna 

University, in order to promote the 

highest welfare of our Alma Mater do 

was a large hereb) establish a co-sorority council 

tables were anil promise to abide by the follow- 



HAVE YOU TRIED 

TRIDENT 
UNLABEL COFFEE 

DON'T MISS IT 

The ! 

Hooven Mercantile Co. 

So. Second St., Sunbury, Pa. 



GOOD TO EAT 
REASONABLE PRICES 

SAM'S QUICK LUNCH 

Opposite City Hotel— SunDury, Pa. 



Knoebel's Restaurant 

QUICK LUNCH 
Oysters, Ice Cream, Candies, Cigars 
Opposite First Lutheran Church 



COLLEGIATE ATHLETIC ASSO- 
CIATION AT PHILADELPHIA 

Dr. H. A. Allison and Prof. L. I). 
Grossman represented Susquehanna at 
the annual meeting of the Middle At- 
lantic States Collegiate Athletic Asso- 
ciation at the Bellevue Stratford, in 
Philadelphia, on Saturday, December 
18th. The chief topic under consid 
oration was the present trend of In- 
tercollegiate Athletics with the dis 
cussions centering around an address 
delivered by Prof. C. W. Savage, of 
Oberlin College, on "The Control of 
College Athletics." 

During the business session Leban 
on Valley CollelfS was admitted as 
a member of the ((inference. Prof. 
Grossman was again elected a member 
of the Executive Committee of the As- 
sociation and also appointed a mem- 
ber of the Games Committee, 

The National Collegiate Athletic As- 
sociation, embracing colleges through- 
out the entire United States, will meet 
in New York, December 19th ami 30th. 

s 

REV. HAROLD L. CREAGER 



placed for those guests who wished ing constitution and by-laws, 
to play games. At the one corner of Article I 

the room, a large snow cave, covered Sec. 1. Name. The name of this or 
with snow and icicles, served as an ganization shall be the co-sorority 
appropriate place for the orchestra, council of Susquehanna I'niversity. 
Outside of the cave were two snow Sec. 2. Purpose. The purpose 01 
men, who, if judged by their expros- i the organization shall be to establish 
sion. seemed to enjoy the party im- 1 more perfect harmony among the or- 



mensely. In the ceiling, a red star in 
a background of green, had been ar- 
tistically ((instructed. An old fash- 
ioned "Paul .Jones" helped to increase 
the merriment of the party and all of 

the guests entered into the informal 
spirit with a great deal of zest. 

The only shadow was the necessity 
of breaking up the party when the 

guests slowly wended their way home 
in the glorious moonlight. 

S 

BIBLE CONFERENCE 

REPORTED TO Y. M. 



Continued from Page 1 
ligion of Jesus?" \ Chinese mission 

ary said that Americans had Inocu- 
lated just SttOUgh religion into their 
lives to make it dead sure that they 
would never come to the true teach 
ings of Jesus. Too many students are 
afraid of personal hardship, social Off- 
HAS ACCEPTED PASTORATE (racism and financial hardship to fol- 

I low .lesus. a new world reformation 

Rev. Harold L. Creager, formerly anils necessary. The New Testament 1b 
instructor at Susquehanna I'niversity, : the main guide for checking up Chris- 
has been called to the pastorate of the tianity. 

Catawlssa Lutheran Church of Cata- An Indian said 'Vou Americans have 
wissa. Pa. Rev. Creager will take up gives us an encrusted Christ." Lloyd 
his new work immediately, and The ; George said "If another war comes it 
Susquehanna wishes to extend to him ; will be by the will of the Christian." 
best wishes for success in his new The Christian world can prevent war 
field of endeavor. if it will. Ghandi, when he heard of 



ganizations represented in the co-so- 
rority council. 

Article II 

Sec. 1. Membership. The member- 
ship of this council shall consist of 
three members of Men sorority of Sus- 
quehanna University having accepted 
and signed this constitution. 
Article III 

Sec. 1. Officers and Duties. The 
officers of this organization shall be 
President, Vice-President, and Secre- 
tary. 

Sec. 2. These Officers shall be elect 
ed at the first meeting of the school 
year. 

Sec. S, It shall be the duty of the 
President to preside at all meetings, 
call special meetings, appoint such 
committees as are necessary. 

Sec. 4. It shall he the duty of the | 
Vice President to preside in the ab 
8 of the President. 

Sic 5, It shall be the duty of the 
Secretary to keep the minutes of all | 
meetings. 

Article IV 

Sec. 1. The co-sororlty council shall 
meet at least once each month of the 
school year, the time and place to be 
determined by the council. 



Paxton Brick Company 

Paving Blocks 

SMOOTH AND ROUGH FACE 
— and — 

Building Brick 

Office — Watsontown, Pa. 
Factory — Paxtonville, Pa. 



Herman & Wetzel 
HARDWARE 

UP-TO-DATE HARDWARE AND 
ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES 

HEATING and PLUMBING 

Market Street Selinsgrove 



Fashions that are Smart 
and Individual 



Home of Betty Wales 
Dresses 

THE BON TON 

345-347 Market St. Sunbury, Pa. 319 MARKET ST. 



COATS DRESSES 
SUITS FURS 

OrlRBACH'S 



SUNBURY, PA. 



ARMY GOODS 

CAMPING OUTFITS, HUNTING SUPPLIES 

LIGHTMAN'S 

4th ST. ABOVE MARKET SUNBURY, PA. 



BYLAW8 
Article I 



SAY IT WITH FLOWERS 

FRESH CUT FLOWERS and POTTED PLANTS for WEDDINGS. 

PARTIES and FUNERALS. FLOWERS for ALL OCCASIONS 

Visitors Always Welcome at Our Green Houses 

GEO. B. RINE 



BELL 32 -Y 



FLORIST 



SELINSGROVE 



STUDENTS! 

8AVE YOUR MONEY — BUY ATHLETIC SUPPLIES AT YOUR 

STORE 

The Athletic Association Co-Operative Store 



PAGE FOUR 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, SELINSGROVE, PA. 



TUESDAY, DECEMBER 16, 1924 



SNYDER'S RESTAURANT 

STUDENTS' RETREAT 



\V H I T M E It - S T E E L E COMPANY 
South River Lumber Company 

Manufacturers of 

Pine, Hemlock and Hardwood Lumber 



65 King Street — 



Lath, Prop Timber and Ties 



— — Northumberland, Pa. 



THE CITY INSURANCE COMPANY OF 
PENNSYLVANIA- Sunbury, Pa. 



.! Harr 



Organized 1870. 
Surplus to Policy Holders $866,962.08 
AiikiT. President A. K. O'Daniel, Secretary. 



About The Campus ! ' 



HUMILITY 

Christmas is coming, and with it a 
lot of valuable thoughts. One of these 
'j is consideration of the great gift of 
.Jesus Christ to the world. What a 
bounteous love there must be to jus- 
tify such a condescension, it is evi- 
denl that the great strength of Christ 
was in his humility before Cod. 

Humility as a policy demands con- ' 
sideration. It was not the property 
el' Israel. But where is that great 
nation? Nor was it the slogan of Baby- 
J Ion. And what is left of Babylon but 
i be name? What did the mighty ar- 
mies of Koine do to perpetuate her 
honor and glory? Her own aggressive- 
ness caused her ruin. And who envies 
Napoleon? 

Put the quality of humility is fun- 
di mental to the Christian religion. 
This force has never had to admit 



WILLIAMSPORT PRINTING 
& BINDING CO. 

PRINTERS OF 

BOOKLETS, FOLDERS, PUBLICATION 
COLLEGE ANNUALS 

WILLIAMSPORT PENNSYLVANIA 



LYTLE'S PHARMACY 

THE REXALL DRUG STORE 

Refurnished Thruout, Modern and Appealing in Every Respect. Our 

Complete Line of Pipes Appeals to Every Collegian 

Talcums and Toilet Articles 



<r 



— -----t-??j— — — — -• .-^z^jl-^l t-'- -— — -r--j^-y ultimate defeat. Hence it appears that 
r»^i ¥ r n 1 1* 1 * /"* T > humility renders its possessor unde- 

1 he Kutztown Publishing Co., Inc. rentable, sun ,■„, » be sail that 

!i humility admits defeat rather than en- 

Publishers — Printers — Binders : Kue in conquest? To what extent and 

Printers of the J before what must we be humble? Solv- 
KUTZTOWN, PA. 1925 Lanthom j mg jjjis riddle will prevent monotony 

_..„— —— i i S m - i . i i — i — ....... .; S;; ,-i^ i.-;w szzs=zz*--l j for an hour or so. 

. g 

CHRISTMAS SEALS 

Thomas H. Duffy 
When the snows of December are fall- 



' 

Bradley Sweaters 




Interwoven 


Hose 


MICHAEL' 

MARKET STREET 


s 


STORE 

SELINSGROVE 



"Quality — Service 
Our Motto 



SELINSGROVE CANDY KITCHEN! 

Headquarters for ] 

Sweets and Home-Made Delicious Ice Cream j 



We Also Serve Light Lunches 



FRED. S. REICHLEY, Propr. 



SELINSGROVE, PA.'» 



POE'S SHOE STORE 



Think of Ciothing — Think of Poe's — Shoes, Men's Suits, Overcoats 

SHOE REPAIRING— 12 HOUR SERVICE 

Sub-Station Room 16, Selinsgrove Hall 



MARX BROTHERS 

The Home of Hart, Schaffner and Marx 

Clothes 



ZJ 



r 

F u r n i 

Competent 


F. 

tu re 

and Court 
Bel 


K. SUTTON 

and Funeral Director 

SERVICE EXCEPTIONAL 

eous Attendants — Best of Motor Equipment 

I Phone 81-Z— SELINSGROVE 

J 



Make Your Dollar Buy Full Value 

SO BUY AT 

SELINSGROVE DEPARTMENT STORE 

Student Trade Solicited 
DRY GOODS, GROCERIES, NOTIONS, RUGS, and FURNITURE 



Ing, 

Like a sweet benediction on earth, 
And the beautiful Yuletide season. 
Draws near with its joys and its 

mirth : 
And you're out buying presents for 

loved ones, 

Though you're poor, or you're blesse< 

with wealth. 
Don't forget to buy all you possibly 

can, 
Of the stamps that bring somebody 

health. 

They are nothing but wee bits of paper, 

lint they serve such a merciful plan. 

That the angels above have brighter 
eyes. 

When they see man's compassion for 
man. 

And they bear a most heavenly sanc- 
tion. 
For these words in the Good Hook 

you'll see. 

"Whatsoever ye do unto the least 
of these. 
So, also, ye do unto me." 




MONOGRAM STATIONERY 

The Selinsgrove Times 

"WHERE THE SUSQUEHANNA IS PRINTED" 



Do you think that our blessed Re- 
deemer, 

Who watches and cares for us all. 

Will not notice you buying these 
health-giving seals. 

When he sees just a wee sparrow fall? 

He will see and remember it clearly. 

And when you knock at the gads to 

At HOTEL STERNER DINING ROOM| Y S& Z>V ''""" ' """'" 

Will outweigh quite a bit of sin. 



: , 

Sun 


bury Milk 


Product! 


s Co. 


POLAR 


WAVE 


ICE 


CREAM 




We Solicit Your 


Patronage 






SUNBURV 


'. PA 


j 



STUDENTS LUNCH 



Stationery and Periodicals, Picture Framing, 
Mfgr. of Overstuffed Parlor Furniture 

STYER'S 



SOUTH MARKET STREET 



SELINSGROVE, PA. 



A Substantial Meal -Rightly Served 40c 



Established 1867 by Allen Walton 

Allen K. Walton. Pres. and Treas. Allen G. Walton, Vice Pres. 

W. A. Umberger, Secretary 

Hummelstown Brown-Stone Company 

Hummelstown, Pa. 
Quarrymen and Manufacturers of 

BUILDING STONE-SAND LIME BRICK 
Cut Stone Work of All Kinds 



ASK FOR 



THARP'S ICE CREAM 

A STANDARD OF QUALITY 

Served M The People's Restaurant 



S. L. RICE. Jr. 
Equitable Life Insurance Co., of Iowa 

906008 KUNKEL BUILDING, HARRISBURG, PA. 



First National Bank of Selins Grove 

INVITES YOUR BUSINESS AND PATRONAGE 

Resources In Excess of SI, 000,000.00 



UP-TO-DATE HOME BAKERY 

We handle a full line of Bread, Buns, Cinnamon Buns, Cookies, Fancy 
Cakes, Pies, etc.— Special attention given to orders for Parties and 
Social Functions 



So. bu.\ all you can this season, 
And when at last Christmas dawns 

bright, 
You'll find thai the presence of angela 

! Will fill your home with their light : 

Ami a wonderful peace will inrround 

vou. 
While Into your heart there steals 

A beautiful sense of contentment, 

for baring bought Christmas seals. 

s 

THINGS TO THINK ABOUT 
The beal and biggest men of all 
times have been self-made men most 
#jof them started out with what the 
world would call a poor chance. 

Their chances were no worse and 
no better than those which surround 
• \ • ry individual today 

Belt-made means self-help and self- 
help meant, first of all, the true spirit 
of service and helpfulness to others. 

The world is a grtai store house 
from which we can take out no more 
than we put in. We set in return in 
proportion to what we give in service. 

It is the universal law of life. 



FOR COLLEGIAN CLOTHES 

THE JONAS CLOTHING CO. 
Market Street Sunbury, Pa. 



8outh Market Street 



H. B. SHEMORY, Propr. 



Selinsgrove, Pa. 



New York Life Insurance Company 

346-348 BROADWAY, N. Y. 

New and up-to-date forms of Life Insurance which include Disability 

Benefits— Double Indemnity— for General Accidents 

FOR SERVICE SEE 

C. E. Kempel, Agent G. D. Savidge, Agent 

Mifflinburg, Pa. Sunbury, Pa. 



Bell Phone 152 



Bell Phone 697 



ONE REAL NEWSPAPER 

SUNBURY DAILY ITEM 

Sunbury, Pa. 



s 



Opposing Captain -"Why don't you 
tire Smithers out? He can't tackle, he 
can't run, and he can't kick." 

Coach of Home Team— "No, but 
every member of the team owes him 
money." 



SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY 

REV. CHARLES T. AIKENS, D. D., President 
Susquehanna University is located in the heart of the beautiful 
Susquehanna Valley, in the homelike borough of Selinsgrove Dor- 
mitories and recitation buildings are in excellent condition with all 
modern conveniences. 

For Catalogue Address 

WM. T. HORTON, Registrar, Selinsgrove, Pa. 



Doc. Surface — "Where do bugs go 
in winter?" 
Freshman— "Search me." 



BUY YOUR CHRISTMAS GIFTS AT 

SOPER'S JEWELRY STORE 



10 NORTH FOURTH 8T. 



8UNBURY. PENNA. 



W/L 



L/Af 






L 



The Susquehanna 



c/j/vo 



Re 



Volume XXXI 



SELINSGROVE, PA., TUESDAY JANUARY 13, 1925 



Number 12 



Susquehanna Five 
Lost to Juniata 



BASKETBALL GAME , 

WON BY SENIORS' 



SUSQUEHANNA'S 1925 BASKET 
BALL SEASON OPENED WHEN 
S. U. QUINTET MET JUNIATA AT 
HUNTINGDON, LOSING BY THE 
SCORE OF 37-28 



With interest in the Inter-class 

games ineraesing daily, each team is 
striving to obtain the league leader- 
ship and thus secure the handsome 
trophyy which accompanies that suc- 
cess. 

On Wednesday night the Senior 
quintet kept pace with the onrushing 
Freshman five when she defeated the 
In the fast and closely contested The ologs, 25-17, in a well played con- 
game which marked the opening of tf4St At half time tne game looked 
the 1925 basket ball season, the Sus- Hafe with the s en j ors leading 15-9. 
quehanna five was forced to lower its Bl]t at thp outset o{ the second half 
colors before the fast team which rep- some sensational baskets by Ranter 
resented Juniata College on the floor. and , timely field goal by Oroninger 
The game was played at Hunting- tit , (1 thp game each having fifteen 
don, and was the fourth encounter for points . This aroused the Senior team 
the home team, while Susquehanna | led bv B annon and composed of Han- 
was playing her first game. The show- npr Bloughi Martin. Dunkle and Clark, 
ing made by the locals assured the ( ., im( . , m( , k and forgefl int0 a su bstan- 
Orange and Maroon followers that an- tjal lea(1 The Sen i or team remains 
other strong five will represent the un(le feated and will have much to say 
institution during the next few months. when thp championship laurels are 



!>0 Y<B>U StNOW) 

therume of this jboofc \ 




distributed. 



S 



Previous to this game, the team, com- 
prised for the most part of green men. 
was of unknown calibre; but all 
doubts as to their ability were dispell- 
ed when they held their powerful op- 
ponents on even terms thruout the 
contest. 

The game started off with Juniata j ■ 

immediately plunging into a four point! ALPHA SIGMA OMEGA ENTERED 



Local Fraternity 
Became National 



You are allowed eight guesses, but 
the first seven do not count. The 
name begins with "L," ends with "X." 
and has eight letters: a crossword 
puzzle that is not cross. 

Yes, you've guessed it; Lanthorn is 
right. Hut do you know that this title 
is the old English spelling for lantern 
or light. Do you know that the Lan- 
thorn is the most important single 
publication ever edited on Susque- 
hanna's campus, and assuredly is the 
most treasured. 

When other organizations have fail- 
ed, and other publications declined. 
the Lanthorn has always been a huge 
success. 



RADIO ENTHUSIASTS TO ENJOY 
FIRST INTERCOLLEGIATE NIGHT 

With more than 300 former stud- 
ents of universities and colleges from 
all over the United State.-- expected 
to participate, what is believed to be 
the first intercollegiate night on the 
air is to be broadcast from WGY, the 
General Electric Company broadcast- 
ing studio at Schenectady, X. Y. Fri- 
day night, January 80, 192.". has been 
tentatively set as the date for this 
unique program. 

Well known college airs will be sung 
by groups from the various institutions 
represented, following which each 
group will give the best of its col- 
lege cheers. An intercollegiate quar- 
tet comprised of the best voices to be 
found among the membership of the 
Edison ciuii. the General (Electric col- 
lege men's organization, will sing sev- 
eral numbers, and numerous instru- 
mental numbers will be rendered by 
the Club orchestra. 

Concluded on Page 2 



Bond and Key Boys 
Favorably Situated ,,u ' t " 11 len f : * ** bull f°f 

" interior is finished very ntcelv. and 



New Dining Hall 
Being Occupied 



PLEASANT SURPRISE GREETED 
THE STUDENTS WHEN THEY 
RETURNED FROM THEIR VACA- 
TION UPON FINDING THE NEW 
DINING HALL READY FOR USE 

Last Monday and Tuesday when the 
students returned to the campus fol- 
lowing their annual holiday vacation 
a pleasant surprise greeted then 
They found the new dining hall ready 
to entertain them three times daily; 
breakfast, dinner and supper. The 

knowledge of this fact was apprecia- 
tively received by everyone, as it is 
a large Improvement over the old din- 
ing hall and a still niucii larger on- 
over the temporary dining hall in 
the Science Hall, which was used 
while the new one was ap.d r con- 
struction. 

This very necessary improvement 
is situated on the south side of the 
first floor of Seibert Hall, where for- 
merly was the Music Hall, and runs 



lead. Haney scored the first point of 
the game, and incidentally of the sea- 
son, when he caged a foul. After Jun- 
iata had registered another goal. Kurtz 
came thru and tallied the initial field 
goal. The remainder of the half was 
bitterly contested and little scoring 
was done on either side. Knisely, a 
promising forward, registered a sec- 
ond field goal in this half which closed 
with Juniata leading 11-7. 

In the second half both teams came 



Each issue is better than its prede- 
THE ROLL OF NATIONAL FRA- cessor and this year is no exception.; 
TERNITIES WHEN SHE BECAME The finest theme, the cleverest art, 
THE MU ALPHA CHAPTER OF the largest and most beautiful scene 
PHI MU DELTA ! section, and the snappiest write-ups; 
these are only a few of the improve- 



the ceiling being high gives the hall 
a spacious appearance. 

Hue to the untiring efforts of the 

Ladies' Auxiliary, new chairs am! 
tables have been placed in the hall. 
The tables are square, seating eight 

. — — persons, and because of their size they 

The boys of the Bond and Key Club seem to give to the whole hall an at- 
who have already moved into their I mosphere such as is found in the din- 



NLW CLUB HOUSE ALMOST COM- 
PLETED WITH MANY ADDITION- 
AL IMPROVEMENTS. SOME Of! 
THE BOYS HAVE ALREADY 
MOVED INTO NEW HOME 



Susquehanna University entered the ments you will note in the LJJj Lan 
National fraternity field when Alpha j thorn. 

Sigma Omega, local, became a chap- 15 n t friends, as the subscription list new home are rapidly becoming more ! ing rooms of the large hotels, 
ter of Phi Mu Delta. has nearly reached the limit, you must and more favorably situated. As yet the new hall is not fully coin- 

Installation took place on December , sen d in your order soon or do with- Altho a few minor details are still pleted, but in the near future it is 
20th, just before the Christmas vaca- ut the Annual, as the number of cop- In the process of completion, the maj- j hoped that it will be entirely finished 
tion, when a degree team from Massa- je S must be assured the printer at or part of the work is finished. Tlu 
back strong, playing hard and display- chusetts Institute of Technology offi- once. house has been beautified by a de 



Concluded on Page ?< 

S. U. Will Meet 
Formidable Foes 



FIRST home game to be play- 
ed FRIDAY EVENING WHEN THE 
ORANGE AND MAROON WILL 
MEET JUNIATA. SATURDAY 
EVENING S. U. GOES TO STATE 



cially took over the Local into the na- 1 students, if you desire a friendly : cided enlargement of the entire struc- 
tional organization. The ceremony was li^ht that will bring oack all the mem- lure. Hardwood floors thruout. an! 
performed in the evening at the chap- or jes of this school year, and throw imposing brick fireplace, a sun pal- 
ter house and was followed by a ban- the faces of old friends before you on lor. a porte-chiere and many other im- j 
quet. In addition to the degree team 1 the printed page, order your l'Uti Lin- provements are additional features.! 
the National Executive Committee was i thorn today. Stucco has been applied as an outer! 

represented by J. Ralph Spalding, of; Address all orders to Donald surface. With all these improvements 



The first home game of the basket 
ball season will be played this Friday 
evening, when the strong Juniata 
quintet will invade the local court. 

The game has always been a thrill- 
er in past years, and this year prom- 
ises to be no exception, as the invad- 
ers already boast of one victory over 
the locals. However, the encounter 
of last week was the opener for Sus- 



the University of Vermont, who isl 

Concluded on Page 2 

S 

Students Heard 

Miss Nicholas 



TRAVELING SECRETARY OF STUD- 
ENT VOLUNTEER MOVEMENT 
OF FOREIGN MISSIONS TALKED! Thursday. January 15 



Khoads, or John R. Spigelinyer. 

S — 

CALENDAR 

Wednesday, January 14 

6:3(1 P. M. Ladies' Choral Club. 
7:00 P. M. Fraternity Meetings. 
8:00 P. M. Ribl* Circle. 
8:30 1". M. Inter-class basketball, 
Freshmen VS. Seniors. 



Bond and Key 

new home. 



is justly proud of its 



-a 



TO STUDENTS ASSEMBLED IN 
CHAPEL ON MONDAY MORNING 



2 P. M. Dr. Pike's lecture on Abnor- 
mal Psychology. 

6:30 P. M. Senior Debating Club. 
7:3o p. m. University orchestra. 

8:30 I'. M. Inter-class basketball. 
Juniors vs. Theologs. 



Y. M. C. A. to Hold 
Special Meetings 



LOCAL ASSOCIATION TO PUT ON 
A SERIES OF VERY INTEREST 
ING PROGRAMS THRUOUT THE 
YEAR. COME AND SEE THE 
FIRST ONE THIS EVENING 



Most people have the wrong concep- 
tion regarding foreign missions. They 
quehanna, and followers of the S. U. think that a foreign missionary lives 
team are confident that their favor- a dehumanized life. But the truth is ' Friday, January 16 
ItM will score a victory in this su- t hat a very rigid physical examination » : " ' M- Basketball, varsity 
preme test. has to be passed, and one desirous of 



VS. 



it: 3o a, m. Sunday school. 
lo:l." \. M. Church services. 
7110 p. M. Church services. 
Monday, January 19 
6:30 P. II. Ladies' Choral Club. 
S: 15 P. M. Men's Olee Club. 
1:96 P. M. Friends of Fine Arts 
Lecture in t'lio Hall, visitors wel- 
come. 



Juniata, at home, 

Saturday evening will find Susque- becoming a foreign missionary should Saturday. January 17 

hanna engaging in her annual tilt have the best possible training, not Hask.t h : , 11. varsity m. State College 

with Penn State at State College. Last only in college and in graduate work,, at State College 

year the locals were BBOWed under by but also in actual experience in this Sunday, January 18 

a large margin, but are expecting to country. He should be successful at 

give their rivals some real opposition home before going abroad 
in this game. Juniata gave State a real The chief requirement of a foreign 

scare in the pre holiday season, and missionary is that he should possess 

Susquehanna hopes to do even better, a dee]) spiritual life. He should rea- 

Altho the team played at Juniata Use that others have need of the 

last week without the services of knowledge of Christ. 
Coach Follmer and Bolig, stellar guard, Today, in one sense, it is easier to 

it refused to become discouraged and be a foreign missionary because there 

put forth determined opposition are no great physical hardships to be Tuesday, January 20 
against its rival's advances. The show- overcome as there were in the past. 4: °° p - M. Sorority meetings 
ing of Knisely and Duden in the open- But then, in another sense, it is more 
ing encounter was very gratifying and difficult because of the impact of West- 
much is expected of these lads in the STB civilization on the countries of the i 

near future. Haney, Shuntile. Blecher East. Along with the knowledge of i Please give all announcements to wn „ t^,. tfbtrtiei with our liberty. 

and Shue also showed up well and will Christ, which is given to other na- j Calendar Editor not later than Friday |, is not a job for every man, but 

be heard from later. The only vet- tions. there is also given the ways and I «'vening. a m( j m . in for everv j 0D 



Then Susquehanna will lie able to 
boast of one of the finest college din- 
ing halls in the State. 

S 

Debate to be Held 
Thursday Evening 

DEBATING CLUB WILL MEET ON 
THURSDAY EVENING AT 6:30 AT 
WHICH TIME A PUBLIC DEBATE 
WILL BE HELD TO WHICH ALL 
ARE INVITED 

Thursday evening at 8:30 the Debet 
ing Club will hold its second public 
debate of the year in the Chapel Hall 
The question will be the same as has 

already been debated at Susquehanna, 

for it Is the purpose that the differ- 
ent debaters become entirely familiar 
with all phases of this question as i f 
is the one used in intercollegiate de- 
bating circles: Resolved: That Cot: 
gress should have the power by a two- 
thirds vote to decclat'e effective a law 
which has been pronounced unconsti- 
tutional by the United states Supreme 
Court. The affirmative speakers will 



This evening at 6:S0 the Y. M. C. A.! 
will hold its tirst meeting of the new 
year. No outside speaker has been 

procured, bul it is the plan of the local 

association that, at least for a while, 
the meetings be conducted more or 

less by the young men themselves. 

Lynn Ramer will have charge of the be William Nichols and John Sander- 
meeting, at Which several topics re- son: the negative speakers. Roger 
latins, to the new year will be dis BlOUffc and Harold Swank. 
cussed Several other students will Everyone should be out to give ths 
participate in the program. debaters that real enthusiasm which 

Let everyone come out and see what they ought to have if they wish to go 

the V M expects to do during 192.". "Ot to meet oilier colleges on the ros- 

With the pep and enthusiasm which Iniin. 



6:30 P. 


M. 


Y. M. C. A. 


7:00 P. 


M. 


Y. W. C. A. 


1:16 P. 


M. 


Men's Glee Club 



tie- leaders have expressed every- 
thing seems to point to a Very suc- 
cessful year. 

s 

WHAT THIS COUNTRY NEEDS 

What this country needs is not ,, 
new birth of freedom, but the old- 
fashioned 11.06 lower berth. 



, s 

REV. WM. S. ULRICH BEGINS 

AS S. U. FIELD SECRETARY 

Returns to His Native Town After 
Marked Success in Lutheran Work 
in Far Northwest 



erans on the squad are Bolig, Kitrtz customs which are found in Christian 
and Thomas, along with Brown and nations. To these there is no dis- 
Blough, substitutes of previous years, tinction made, they are all looked ati 
Both Brown and Blough are showing as coming from Christian nations. 



s 



FOOTBALL MEETING 



improved form and will have to be 
reckoned with when the regular team 
is finally selected. Other men display- 
ing improved form are Young, Sleigle, 
Vorlage, Martin, Streamer, Ebberts, 
Dodd, Hanner F. Sleigle, Adams and 
Miller. AMth such reserve strength 
all varsity men will have to keep hard 
Concluded on Page 2 



The foreign mission field Is very 
large, altho the chief needs are educa- 
tional, medical and evangelistic. The 
missionary enterprise is primarily 
spiritual. The primary aim is to make 
Jesus Christ known to the world. 

Where should a person put his life? 
In choosing life work he should have 
Concluded on Page 3 



It isn't to get more taxes from the 
people, but for the people to get more 
'from the ta\. 

Coach Wingurd would like to meet !t is n,,r """'" miles of terrltor y. 

but more miles to the gallon. 

If is more tractors and less detrac- 



llringing to his new post a wealth of 
It Isn't more liberty, but lesi people valuable experience acquired during 

the past 17 years in the northwestern 
section of the United states, the Rev 
William S. Ulrich has returned to his 
native BelinSffTOVe to enter upon his 



with all football men in the "gym 
Friday at four o'clock. This meeting t ors 



is very Important. 



s 



It Isn't a lower rate of interest on 
money, but a higher interest In work. 

It is more paint on the old place and 
less paint on the young face. 



It isn't more young men making 
speed, but more young men planting 
spuds. 

It is to follow the footprints of the 
fathers instead of the footsteps of the 
dancing master. — Exchange. 



new duties as field secretary of Sus- 
quehanna University, 

The Rev. Mr T'lrich was graduated 
from Susquehanna Fniversity and then 
pursued his theological studies at Mt. 
Airy Seminary. Philadelphia, being 
graduated in 1899. He served a Luth- 
eran pastorate in Fargo, N. D., for 
eight years. His organization ability 
resulted In him being made field mis- 
sionary of the English Evangelical 
Lutheran Synod of the Northwest nine 
years ago, which post he relinquished 
to serve Susquehanna. 



PAGE TWO 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, SELINSGROVE, PA. 



TUESDAY, JANUARY 13, 1925 



THE SUSQUEHANNA 

Published weekly thruout the col- 
Jtf:t year by the students of Susque- 
fcaEca University. 



TUESDAY, JANUARY 13, 1925 



STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief 

Harland D. Fague, '25 
Business Manager 

A. Ellsworth Grove, '25 

Editorial Staff 

Managing Editor . .Orren Wagner '26 

al Editor John Sanderson '27 

Athletic Editor Earl Thomas, '25 

A'.umni Editor . . , Lynne Ramer, '23 
Exchange Editor . . .Harley Barnes, '25 

Business Staff 
Asst. Bus. Manager. Samuel Frost, '26 
Ladies' Asst. Bus. Manager.. 

..Margaret Spigelmyer, '25 

CORRESPONDENTS 

Y. M. C. A Martin Enders, '25 

Y. W. C. A. ..Catherine Beachley, '25 

College Jacob Kroen, '26 

Belhert Hall Martha Larson, '26 

Conservatory Naomi tjlrich, '25 

Seminary Lynne Ramer, '26 

Humor Luther Rhodes, '27 

Calendar Ralph Oramley, '25 



Entered in the Selinsgrove Post 
Office as second class matter. 

Subscription price, $1.50 per year. 

Member of the Intercollegiate News- 
paper Association 



THE NEW YEAR 

The last time 'I'll- Susquehanna was 
published we were enjoying the latter 
part Of the year 1924. With that is- 
sue the start closed its work tor the 

calendar year. 

Now The Susquehanna staff wishes 
to extend to each and everyone a very 
prosperous and happy New Year. As 
we have entered upon this new year, 
the year of 1925. we doubtless have 
made new resolutions which we hope 
will help us to work and to serve much 
better this year than ever in the past, 
should make these resolutions, 

■ I we should resolve to live a better 
hut we should not only make 

■ .•!!,. iiui keep He in. We do not know 
ffhal !h' year 1925 has in store for 
IS For many Of US it may mean sue- 

• B8, we hope that it will mean this 

: r all of us, bul we will have to work 

: work hard to attain tiii- high 

U • i n th< masters of ear own 

:v. ~ \\ . uhapi our own 'i>' il ini< - 

:• r us al th« beginning of this 

■' year to ^n.sp every opportunity 

: advantage that comes our way 

... • mil the best possible 

g< In our lives, Most of ns are young, 

• a great future before us it 

• will imt seize the opportunities as 

• ■■ present themselves, heed the (all 

ity, and go forth to a greater ser- 
... 

THE NEW DINING HALL 

When we returned to school last 

week we found that the new dining 

was almost completed, At least 

sufficient wurk had been done upon 

* making it possible for us to eat 
:n it. 

Everything is new, making us think 

ir homes from which we so re- 

. ently have come, I'.ut it will only re 

Dl w as long a- we respect it as 

^ • do onr homes. Do we want to have 

Bne, comfortable place where we 

enjoy our food without being con- 

■ i, i.iii> confronted by those things 
which point to much misuse? of 

curse we do. but to do this it will 
id anon * v> r> Individual who en- 

'■ rs tin hall. If we mar the table-. 

thi 'hairs or the building in any way 

Will only be ha-', mm the time 

win no longer have ,, beau- 

' B| hall 

The old (lining hall is a thing of the 

"I he new "lining hall is our lat- 

• -■ addition to Susquehanna's campus, 

-• ' is h.lp k> ep it jUSl as bright and 

rt to come as it 

m -. that we and those who coma 

ma) always ii. abh to point 

i t( cur (lining hall as one 

•i • ■ ■■ • and most attractive 
• • i •■ • am] 



.oats, to go to and from classes, con- 
siderable comment has been heard 
upon the campus suggesting that there 
i" some particular place where these 
things might be put. 

Someone will ask the question 
whether it isn't alright to lay them 
over the seats as many of them are 
found that way thruout the day. Yes. 
it may be, but what are we to do with 
them during chapel? At that time 
every seat is taken, and if we wear 
an overcoat to chapel service we are 
almost forced to keep it on. There is 
no place to put it. Why not have a 
cloak room, some hooks along the 
walls or at least several clothes trees? 
Any one of these would be very much 
appreciated by the student body. 

S 

LOCAL FRATERNITY 

BECAME NATIONAL 

Continued from Page 1 
editor of the "Phi Mu Delta Triangle." 
a quarterly magazine of the fraternity. 
According to "Batrd's Manual of Col- 
leg.- Fraternities," the fraternity of 
i Phi Mu Delta was founded in March, 
] litis, growing out of the National Or- 
ganizations of the Commons Clubs, 
which was founded at Wesleyan Uni- 
versity in Middletown. Conn., in 1899. 
The chapters at Connecticut Agricul- 
tural College, University of Vermont, 
and New Hampshire State College, are 
the mother chapters of the present 
fraternity. The badge is shaped like 
the Creek letter Helta, black with gidd 
margins, upon which are displayed 
the Greek letters i'hi Mu Delta in each 
angle of the triangle: and in the cen- 
te r a sapphire. The colors are black, 
white and gold. The fraternity flower 
is the jonquil. 

The annual conclave or convention 
was held at the University of Maine 
during the Christmas vacation. The 
chapter from Susquehanna was rep- 
resented by Ceo. S. Bullock who is the 
present president. Mr. Bullock re- 
ports as being well pleased with both 
the trip and convention. The next 
conclave will be held at the University 
of Illinois in December of 1925. 

The chapter at Susquehanna is the 
Mu Alpha chapter, which means the 
Alpha or first chanter in the Mu dis- 
trictc. The Mu district comprises 
practically all of the Middle Atlantic 
States. The official cognomen of the 
fraternity is the "Phi Mu Delta." It 
cannot be shortened to "Phi Mil's," as 
a national already exists as such: and 
the name cannot be shortened to "Phi 
Cits," as another national goes by 
that name. 

Upha Sigma Omega was fortunate, 
from the fa. i tli.it she was successful 
in her fir-t attempt in petitioning a 
national fraternity. She is also for- 
tunate from the fact that S. C. is by 
far the smallest school included in 
the chapter roll of Phi Mu Delta. She 
. is fortunate in becoming the Alpha 

chapter of the district, altho petitions 

from this district had been previously 
turned down. She is fortunate in be- 
coming the first national fraternity at 
Susquehanna. Above all she is fortu- 
nate in choosing a fraternity which 
will make for greater service to S. P. 

I'hi Mu Delta does not have a large 
chapter roll: nevertheless it is a fra- 
ternity of excellent reputation. It is 
undergoing a period of conservative 
and careful expansion and it is hoped 
that ere many years it can take its 
place among the larger fraternities of 
the country. 

I'll. Alumni Association of Mu Alpha 
chapter, which was incorporated un- 
der the laws ot Pennsylvania, win con- 
tinue to exist at present as Alpha 
Sigma omega Association, Each chap- 
ter Alumni Association of this fratern- 
ity is entitled to a voice and represen- 
tation al the National Conclave Rev. 
Win. A. Janson. of Pet. rsbnrg. Pa., is 
the president id' Mu Alpha's Alumni 
Association. 



Sense and Nonsense feehrer & noll dr. w. r. rohbach 



I Resolve. 
Talk on Paint. 
Cure for Love 
To live a bit more for others every 
day. To keep smiling in spite of 
everything. To do my work with more 
enthusiasm and earnestness. To learn 
to say no. To steel my will by using 
it on every occasion necessary. To 
enrich my mind with good books and 
profitable experiences. To enlarge my 
friendship with noble characters. To 
find myself at the close of each day 
nearer to God. In a word, to grow 
stronger in body, finer in character, 
richer in mind and greater in spirit. 
This is my New Year's resolution. 



BARBERS 



Dentist 

N. MARKET ST. SELIr*»oKv» t 



Groner & Mackert mar.nello beauty culture 

Electrical Contractors Hem ^ tc F h ive fl o^LT^l atlng 
Everything Electrical 



14 E. Pine Street Selinsgrove, Pa. 



Selinsgrove Lumber Co. 



A lot of things were made before 
woman, but we girls can't help that. 
We agree to allow the other creations 
to stand unchanged and unblemished, 
hut when it comes to our own faces 
we insist on some alterations, merely 
to bring out the hidden beauty of 
course. Yet after looking around at 
some of the alterations we rather 
wish we had let the Creator do the 
thing. The. strange part of it all is 
that Women Who Know do not bother 
the stuff or else do it with extreme 
care and moderation. We hope there 
is truth in the statement that women 
are not as bad as they are painted, for 
some of ns surely are terribly painted. 



Also Dress Making 

Mrs. Gordon 

205 S. Market St. Selinsgrove 

Eat 

Schnee's Home Made 

We Manufacture Nothing but the Best Un/io*! 

LUMBER, MILLWORK and BUILD- DlCSLQ 

ING SUPPLIES For Your Parties 

Selinsgrove. Penna. CAKES— SANDWICH BREAD 

300 S. Market St. Bell Phone 71-X 
Selinsgrove, Pa. 



Inc. 



Photographs— Frames 

WALLACE NUTTING PICTURES 
— at — 



WHEN IN NEED OF 



S OTX5 s£™E 10 Bank or Office Supplies, 

Looseleaf or Tight 



By mutual consent of those inter- 
ested we wish to present to the gen- 
eral public the long looked for cure 
for love. We are told there are many- 
weary eyed youths and broken-hearted 
maidens looking for something to re- 
lieve the sad aching in their hearts. 
Many forlorn elderly maids, to say 
nothing of boarding house bachelors, 
who are also desirous of some remedy. 
Therefor we suggest this cure for 
those in love, (let married. This 
remedy is guaranteed. Ask any mar- 
ried couple. 



STUDENTS! 

Why Not Try 

SHEFPER'S 

WHITE DEER 

ICE CREAM 

The Real Ice Cream with the Real 
Flavor 



C. A. KNOEBEL 

South of Trinity Lutheran 

Selinsgrove, Penna. 



H. L. ROTH FUSS 

Dealer In 
GENERAL MERCHANDISE, MEATS, 

OILS and MACHINERY 
Phone 101-Y Selinsgrove 



Bound Books 

OR ANY KIND OF 

PRINTING 

WRITE 

Smith Printing Co. 

WILLIAMSPORT, PA. 



Students — Be On Time — Here's the 
Place to Buy 

Alarm Clocks 

Also a Full Line of Guns, Ammunition, 

Knives and Shelf Goods 
WENTZEL'S HARDWARE STORE 



Shafer's Variety Store 

FOR ALL YOUR 

Staples and Novelties 

Market Street, Selinsgrove 



We would like awfully much to 
know why the chapel seats are so 
much in demand at other than chapel 

times. 



LOOSE LEAF NOTE BOOKS 

£Bft DRAWING SUPPLIES 

JOS. L. MENTZ 

The Stationer 

Remington Portable Typewriters 

21 N. Third Street Sunbury, Pa. 

FOR YOUR SOCIAL FUNCTIONS 



GILBERT & BACON Dennison > s Decorations 



PHOTOGRAPHERS 



Try Our Hot Coffee Paper Cups 



Literary Societies will meet next 
Monday night. 



1624 chestnut st. Philadelphia Haine's Stationery Store 



Why not establish at S. U. a matri- 
monial bureau. Or better still, aive 
the one we have a name. 



The above announcement about lit- 
erary society is incorrect, the meet- 
ing has been postponed. Very sue. 
cessful meetings were held last week 
and we hope the pictures will be a 

success 



A man has a right to believe what 
he wishes, but he has the right to 
teach only those things which will 
encourage thinking, increase faith in 
things, right wrongs, and boost pro- 
gress. 

The test of a philosophy is not the 
Dumber of followers it has, but the 
character of the followers. 



PALMISANO & CO. 

WHOLESALE FRUIT and PRODUCE 

COMMISSION MERCHANTS 
So. 2nd Street Sunbury 



Sunbury, Pa. 



The People's Restaurant 

MRS. F. E. DOEBLER, Propr. 

Hot and Cold Lunches Served 
Cigars, Cigarettes and Tobacco 

Market Street Selinsgrove 




435 Market St., Sunbury. Pa. 



EAT 
AT LEIBY'S 

Sunbury, Pa. 



A SUGGESTION 

e winter moathi when 

,.ry 'hat STeryi I 
wraps or COStl u. I • pecially over- 



RADIO ENTHUSIASTS TO ENJOY 
FIRST INTERCOLLEGIATE NIGHT 



Continued from Page l 
Intercollegiate night on the air is 
being sponsored by the IMison Club. 
Tbos< m charge of the affair state 
that Schenectady Is one of the few 
plat es in the < niintry from which such 
an entertainment could be broadcast. 

Thej base thi- itateaaenl on the fact 

that there ar> more young college 
graduates gen thau in most cltleB, 
llnot 10 many graduates join the Gen- 
eral Electric forces immediately upon 
finishing colh 



Can you imagine Santa Clans on a 
hot Fourth of .July afternoon at a ball 
tame selling pop corn balls? 

Strange. Strange. Hut truth is truth. 
When the cat is away the mice will 
play. And we'll tell the rooster-eyed 
world some mice know how to play. 
S 

S. U. WILL MEET 

FORMIDABLE FOES 

Continued from Page 1 
at work in order to retain their posi- 
tions. A difficult schedule confronts 
the reserves but they expect to mas- 
ter it. 

In Cannon, Coach Follmer has a 
worthy assi-tant. who knows basket 
ball, as he handled the varsity in fine 
shape ;it Juniata. 

Friday, January 16, Juniata, at fe 1 
InsgroTS; Saturday, January 17, State 
College, at State College: Thursday. 
January •*, Schuylkill, at Reading; 
Friday, January 2", St, Joseph's, at 
Philadelphia; Saturday, January 24, 
Temple, at Philadelphia; Friday, Jan- 
uary 10, Temple, at Selinsgrove; Fri- 
day. February 6, open; Friday, Feb- 
ruary 13, Schuylkill, at Selinsgrove; 
Saturday, February 21, open; Satur- 
day February 28, Lebanon Valley, at 
Lebanon; Friday, March 6, Lebanon 
Valle 1 at Selinsgrove. 



CHAS. W. KELLER 

Dealer In 

Meats and Groceries 

Both Phones — Selinsgrov 



BASTIAN BROS. CO. 

1030 Bastian Bldg., Rochester, N. Y. 

CLASS PINS and RINGS 

Engraved Commencement Announce- 
ments 



L. E. RHOADS 

Dealer in All Kinds of 
COAL, SALT, CEMENT, LIME, 

FERTILIZER, Etc. 




ARTHUR MARX 

SHOES OF QUALITY 
335 Market Street Sunbury, Pa. 

THAD. T. WIERMAN 



It stimulate* 
" -j-- appetite and 
aids digestion. 
It makes yonr 
food do yon more 
good. Note how 
It relieves thai stnlfry feeling 
alter hearty eating. 



JEWELER 



Market Street 



Sunbury, Ps. 



in its 

Purity 

Packaoe 



Walters teeth. 

aweetena 

breath and 

It's the goody 

that 



D. A. KLINE 

MEATS and GROCERIES 
Market Street Selinsgrove, Pa. 



MERCHANT TAILOR 
Ed. I. Heffelfinger 

SATISFACTION GUARANTEED 
Market Street Selinsgrove 



E4 



THE 



Snyder County Tribune 

Selinsgrove, Pa. 

JOB WORK A 8PECIALTY 

Ben. T. Phillips, Editor and Publisher 



TUESDAY, JANUARY 13, 1925 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, SELINSGROVE, PA. 



PAGE THREE 



COLLEGE 

Prof. Lincbaugh and friend motored 
to his home in York over the week- 
end. 

Cassel and Stroup spent Saturday 
and Snuday at their homes in Harris- 
burg. 

SEIBERT HALL 

Verda Long was a guest of her sis- 
ter, Nancy, at Juniata College, over 
the week-end. 

Gertrude McKee was at her home in 
Altoona over Saturday and Sunday. 

Mabel Goss spent the week-end at 
her home in Lewistown. 

Miriam Hackenberg, Mary Ella 
Gaugler, Grace Smith and Catherine 
Fopeano were at their homes in Mid- 
(Heburg. 

Ruth dangler and Gertrude Walker 
spent several days at Northumberland. 

Katherine Kull visited in Ashland. 

Miss Ethel Nicholas, traveling sec- 
retary of the Student Volunteer 
Movement for Foreign Missions, has 
been entertained in the dorm this 
week. 

Margaret Reiser visited at her home 
in Shamokin. 

Mary Reigler spent the week-end 
at her home in Millersburg. 
S 



ALUMNI 



SEMINARY 

Sigler, '25, supplied at Wist Milton 
on Sunday. 

Cole, '25, assisted Rev. Sassaman. 
of Northumberland, in administering 
the Lord's supper to the members of 
the Lutheran Church of that commun- 
ity. He also preached in a rural 
church of that charge in the afternoon. 

Schwartz, '26, preached in his regu- 
lar charge in Rratzerville on Sunday. 

Dr. Wm. T. Sadtler visited in New- 
York City during the holiday season 
and participated in the anniversary 
exercises of the foundation of a church 
in Brooklyn. This church was found- 
ed ten years ago by Dr. Sadtler him- 
self. 

Raufman, '25. supplied in the Yeag- 
ertown charge on the Sabbath. 

Bingaman, '25, has been unable to 
return to the campus on account of an 
injury sustained by his mother. 

Hanks. '26, once more has braved 
the ice floes of the mighty Susque- 
hanna in order to reach the Dutch 
metropolis. 

Weikel, '25, deems it unnecessary 
to go home every week-end since 
fliristmas vacation. Wonder why the 
sudden apathy? 

Law, '26. is supplying for Rev. Park 
W. Huntington in the Lutheran 
Church at Jersey Shore. Rev. Hunt- 
ington is assisting Rev. Ilaer, of 
Hughesville, in special services in 
that place. 

g 

SUSQUEHANNA FIVE 

LOST TO JUNIATA 
Continued from Page 1 
ing some of the best basketball ever 
seen on the home court. Susquehanna 
played hard, fast ball and at all times 
kept the Juniata followers on a ner- 
vous edge. On several occasions the 
home team pulled away, but on each 
occasion the S. V. five went doggedly 
to work and closed the gap. Toward 
the end of the struggle Juniata scored 
several points by resorting to meth- 
ods of freezing the ball. 

Susquehanna played without having 
the services of Coach Follmer, but his 
assistant, Coach Rannon, handled the 
squad in a very capable manner and 
deserves much commendation. 

Every man on the Orange and Ma- 
roon squad menaced the Juniata goal 
in the second half with the result that 
a total of eleven held goals was rung 
up. Of the new men, Rnisely and Dud- 
en stood forth prominently, and Han 
ey, Shuntile, Rlecher and Shue show- 
ed much promise. Of last year's squad, 
Kurtz, Rrown and lilough played well. 
For Juniata the work of Livengood, 
Weller and Daley stood out. 

The lineup: 
Susquehanna Juniata 

Kurtz forward Livengood 

Rnisely forward Weller 

Uulen center Grove 

Thomas guard Daley 

Haney guard Schlosser 

Field goals: Kurtz 2, Rnisely 2, Dud 
en 3, Thomas 3, Livengood 10, Weller 
4, Schlosser 3. Fouls: Rurtz 1, Rnise- 
ly 1, Thomas 2, Haney 2, Weller 1, 
Livengood 2. Substitutions: Susque- 
hanna, Shuntile, Blougb, Blecher, 
Brown, Shue; Juniata, Snyder. Ref- 
eree — Saul. 



Rev. C. R. Rotsford. pastor of St. | 
John's Lutheran Church, of Cumber- j 
land, Maryland, has begun the seventh ' 
volume of his church paper. Rev. 
Rotsford is a very conscientious be- 
liever in the efficacy of printer's ink, 
being himself formerly of that profes- 
sion. His little church paper is a fine 
collection of the most important 
events in his church's progress. Two 
gifts of his congregation during the 
last month were dedicated for use in 
their church, a Baptismal Font and 
two pedestals on which to place the 
offering plates. 

Rev. Russell F. Auman, '20 and '2;), 
end Mrs. Lillian Auman '23, are com- 
pleting their second year in the par- 
ish at Thompsontown. Rev. Auman 
has been very successful in his work 
at that place. He has undertaken the 
publication of a church paper which 
he calls the Parish Messenger. Rev. 
Auman took part in the pantomimes 
and tableaus which were rendered in 
his church on Christmas. All Rev. 
Auman's friends will remember that 
he is especially apt in this kind of 
work on account of his fine voice. 

Frank S. Attinger, '22, is principal 
•of Sandy Hight School at DuBois. 

John S. Bangson, '15, is an instruc- 
tor in Benedict College in Columbia, 
S. C. 

Miss Margaret Benner is teaching 
I in Lenoir-Rhyne College in Hickory, 
!n. C. 

Rev. D. C. Raer, '20 and '23 is com- 
jpleting his second year as pastor of 
the Lutheran Church in Hughesville. 
Rev. Raer has been very active in his 
work in that parish. He is also spon- 
soring a movement to obtain a memor- 
ial portrait of Dr. David R. Floyd for 
the Seminary. 

Miss Dorothy Ronawitz, '21, is teach- 
ing in the high school at Hughesville. 
Rev. M. M. Allbeck, '94 and '97, has 
I been pastor of the English Evangelical 

Lutheran Church of Zelionople since 

i 

1919. He is a member fo the Board 
of Directors of the Zelionople Or- 
phans' Home. He is also minister to 
two Old People's Homes in the vicin- 
ity. 

Orris H. Aurand. '21, is teaching in 
Lehman, Pa. 

Miss Mary Anderson, '24. is doing 
office work in Philadelphia. 

Miss Alice l'.astian. '14. is teacher 

of Mathematics in the McKinley Man- 

ual Training high school in Washing- 
|ton, D. c. 

Rev, Part W. Huntington. '18 and 
'21, is assisting Rev. Dallas r. BftOT 
in special prayer services in his 
church this week. Rev. Huntington is 
pastor of the Lutheran Church in .lor 
■ey Shore. 



Photographs, Art Goods 

RADIO MACHINES and SUPPLIES 

RIPPLE ART SHOP 



356 Market Street 



Sunbury, Pa. 



everything good to eat Herman & Wetzel 

REASONABLE PRICES HARDWARE 

SAM'S QUICK LUNCH 1 UP-TO-DATE HARDWARE AND 

ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES 
Opposite City Hotel — Sunbury, Pa. 



HAVE YOU TRIED Teachers Wanted 



TRIDENT 
LABEL COFFEE 

DON'T MISS IT 

The 
Hooven Mercantile Co. 

So. Second St., Sunbury, Pa. 

Paxton Brick Company 

Paving Blocks 

SMOOTH AND ROUGH FACE 
— and — 

Building Brick 

Office — Watsontown, Pa. 
Factory — Paxtonville, Pa. 

Home of Betty Wales 
Dresses 

THE BON TON 

345-347 Market St. Sunbury, Pa. 

KnoebeFs Restaurant 

QUICK LUNCH 
Oysters, Ice Cream, Candies, Cigars 
Opposite First Lutheran Church 



For Schools and Colleges 
Every Day of the Year 

National Teachers 
Agency, Inc. 

D. H. COOK, Gen. Mgr. 

Home Offices — Philadelphia, Pa. 

Branch Offices: 
Pittsburgh, Pa., Indianapclis, Ind., 
Syracuse. N. Y., Northampton, Mass. 
No Charge to Employers — No Charge 
to Candidates until Elected — Positions 
Waiting for Susquehanna University 
graduates. 



HEATING and PLUMBING 
Market Street Selinsgrove 

Fashions that are Smart 
and Individual 

COATS DRESSES 
SUITS FURS 

OHRBACH'S 

319 MARKET ST. SUNBURY, PA. 



ARMY GOODS 

CAMPING OUTFITS, HUNTING SUPPLIES 

LIGHTMAN'S 



4th ST. ABOVE MARKET 



SUNBURY, PA. 



SAY IT WITH FLOWERS 

FRESH CUT FLOWERS and POTTED PLANTS for WEDDINGS, 

PARTIES and FUNERALS. FLOWERS for ALL OCCASIONS 

Visitors Always Welcome at Our Green Houses 

GEO. B. RINE 



BELL 32-Y 



FLORIST 



SELINSGROVE 



STUDENTS! 

SAVE YOUR MONEY — BUY ATHLETIC SUPPLIES AT YOUR 

STORE 

The Athletic Association Co-Operative Store 



^JAMES PEAK 



PARRYS -iar 



STUDENTS HEARD 

MISS NICHOLAS 
Continued from Page 1 
a broad view, he should decide by 
what Cod would have him do. He 
should put himself into a work great- 
er than himself. He should sacrifice. 
learning the true meaning of the word 
sacrifice, facio sacio, making sacred 
of his life to God. 



New York Life 

Insurance Co. 
ARTHUR C. BROWN 

Freeburg, P*nna. 




wvwvvw* 




MOFFAT TUNNEL T 



STRAND 

Best in Moving Pictures 

Continuous — 2 to 11 
Sunbury, Pa. 




Seebold Music House 

EDISON, VICTOR AND COLUMBIA 
RECORDS 

PIANOS, VICTROLAS, VIOLINS 
26 N. hird St. Sunbury, Pa 



Mrs. Charlotte Hartman 

Exclusive Millinery 

11 N. Market St. Selinsgrove, Pa. 

H. L. Phillips & Sons 
COLLEGE TAILORS 



Piercing the Great Divide 



West of Denver is the Continental Divide; hemmed 
in behind it is an undeveloped district twice as 
large as Maryland. That fertile area the new 
Moffat Tunnel will open up. 

General Electric mine locomotives are carrying out 
the rock, and G-E motors are driving air compres- 
sors and pumping water from underground rivers. 

The conquests of electricity on land and sea, in 
the air and underground, £.re making practical the 
impossibilities of yesterday. It remains enly fc r 
mer. of ability to find new things to do tcrr.crro' :. 
Thus does Opportunity of 1925 beckon college meii 
and women toward greater things as yet undreamed, 
and to a better world to live in. 



The General Electric Com- 
pany includes many special- 
ists - engineers who know 
about tunnels; engineers 
who know about street light- 
ing; engineers who know 
about the -lectrifkation of 
factories. These men are 
helping to build the better 
and happier America in 
which you will live. 



If vou are interested in 
learning more about what 
flectricily is doing, write 
for Rernnt No. AR391 con- 
fining a complete set of 
these advertisements. 



W-947PH 




ELECTRIC 



SELINSGROVE 



8UNBURV GENERAL ELECTRIC COMPANY, SCHENECTADY, NEW YORK 



1 



PAGE FOUR 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, SELINSGROVE. PA 



TUESDAY, JANUARY 13, 1925 



WILLIAMSPORT PRINTING 
& BINDING CO. 

PRINTERS OF 

BOOKLETS, FOLDERS, PUBLICATION 
COLLEGE ANNUALS 



WILLIAMSPORT 



PENNSYLVANIA 



ABOUT THE CAMPUS 




LYTLE'S PHARMACY 

THE REXALL DRUG STORE 
Refurnished Thruout, Modern and Appealing in Every Respect. 
Complete Line of Pipes Appeals to Every Collegian 
Talcums and Toilet Articles 



Our 



/- — . 

Bradley Sweaters 




Interwoven 


Hose 


MICHAEL' 

MARKET STREET 


s 


STORE 

SELINSGROVE 

■■ It 



POE'S SHOE STORE 

Think of Clothing — Think of Poe's — Shoes, Men's Suits. Overcoats 

SHOE REPAIRING— 12 HOUR SERVICE 

Sub-Station, Room 10. Selinsgrove Hall 



r 

MOLLER 


PIPE 


ORGANS 




America's leading instruments, For 


churches. 


colleges, lodge 


rooms, residences, etc. Eve 


ry organ designed and built specially 


for 


the particular place and purpose and fully 


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Booklets 


and 


specifications on request. 










M. P 


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HAGERSTOWN 






MARYLAND 



MONOGRAM STATIONERY 


The Selinsgrove Times 


"WHERE THE SUSQUEHANNA IS PRINTED" 

> —J 



Stationery and Periodicals, Picture Framing, 
Mfgr. of Overstuffed Parlor Furniture 

STYER'S 



south market street 



SELINSGROVE, PA. 



FOR COLLEGIAN CLOTHES 

THE JONAS CLOTHING CO. 
Market Street Sunbury, Pa. 



New York Life Insurance Company 

346-348 BROADWAY, N. Y. 

New and up-to-date forms of Life Insurance which inciude Disability 

Benefits — Double Indemnity — for General Accidents 

FOR SERVICE SEE 

(. E. Kempel, Agent 6. I). Savidge, Agent 



Mifflinburg, Pa. 
Bell Phone 152 



Sunbury, Pa. 
Bell Phone 697 



SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY 

REV. CHARLES T. AIKENS, D. D. ( President 
Susquehanna University is located in the heart of the beautiful 
Susquehanna Valley, In the home-like borough of Selinsgrove. Dor- 
mitories end recitation buildings are In excellent condition with all 
modern conveniences 

For Catalogue Address 

WM. T. HORTON, Registrar, Selinsgrove. Pa. 



BUY YOUR CHRISTMAS GIFTS AT 

SOPER'S JEWELRY STORE 

10 NORTH FOURTH ST. SUNBURY. PENNA. 



Established 1867 by Allen Walton 

Allen K. Walton, Pros, and Treas. Allen G. Walton, Vice Pres. 

W. A. Umberger, Secretary 

Hummelstown Brown-Stone Company 

Hummelstown, Pa. 
Quarrymen and Manufacturers of 

BUILDING STONE-SAND LIME BRICK 
Cut Stone Work of All Kinds 



KNOCKS 
In our journey thru this life there 

is one thing we cannot escape, and 
that is education. We get it whether 
we like it or not. Of course it routes 
in different forms, camouflaged so to 
speak. Quite a large part of it we 
get from books consciously or other- 
wise. But there is a greater and more 
vital part that was never written in 
books and if it were, we of the su- 
I periority complex would fail to ac- 
cept it. So the only way left is to 
have it kicked and hammered into us. 
This is gladly done tho at consider- 
able expense in what has been term- 
led the University of Hard Knocks. 

Sometimes these knocks are awful 

! soul-racking experiences, which seem 

to disorganize and scatter our whole 

being. Again they are not so jarring, 

but just as full of hurt. One comes 

like a rain storm out of a beautiful 

mackeral sky. Another comes and 

goes, leaving us stripped, just as an 

'efficient second story man. But every 

time we know we have been jolted and 

'about as often wonder why 

We have forgotten that there is a 
;law as unchangeable as the one we 
i transgressed— the law off compensa- 
tion. Every suffering and each trial 
I i 

I makes of each one a bigger and strong- 

ier person, if he overcomes. Of greater i 
'value as compensation is the attain- 
' ment of that sublime quality called' 
sympathy or understanding. For every 
jolt or knock we receive in propor- 
tion a measure of understanding. With 
leach jar the horizon becomes broader! 
and the sunny days have a warmer | 
light. Each blow gives our life a new j 
value, both to ourselves and to the 
whole human family. Nowhere has I 
this been better illustrated than in one | 
.of the lectures of Ralph Parlette. The j 
story is about red mud. 

One day a man stood looking down 
into a great hole in the earth. It was ] 
so big a hole that the steam shovels 
snorting around in the bottom looked | 
like toys. All they seemed to be get- 
ting done Vas to shovel ton after ton 
of red mud into some railroad cars. 
The man hailed a native of the sec 
tion to ask him why the mud was De- 
ling taken out of there. The reply was 
that it was being hauled away be- 
cause it was not worth anything as 
long as it stayed there. Further in- 
quiry revealed the fact that the red 
mud was iron ore. So that was why 
it was being torn from its cradle and 
thumped into a car. What an awful i 
jar it got in that drop. 

Soon the car was in Pittsburgh antl | 
the ore got put in a dingy iron con- j 
traption with a lot of murky filth that 
might have been coke before it got in 
SQCh a state Shortly things began to : 
feel warm, and then decidedly hot till 
the Suffering caused the ore to break 
away anil run down into some funny : 
little pits of sand where it cooled. How | 
it puffffed with pride! It was worth j 
something now. It was "pig iron." I 
But that was not to the end. Soon 
a Husky picked it up and threw it with 
many mure into a great furnace which 
was already very hot. But it didn't 
mind so much. The past experience 
bad taught it a lesson. But just as it 
was beginning to get warm like the 
furnace, it was taken out and put un- 
der a large steam hammer. Bang! 
One awful wallop and till its form WU 
lost. A few more, it was no more full 
of bubbles. No, it was wrought iron 
nok. It could be used for many pur- 
poses people would pay money for 
it now. Hut some folks are not sat- 
isfied to give any thing a rest. Soon 
it was taken and abused and made to 
suffer all sorts of punishment, .lust 
a- ail hope seenu-d madness, it was 
squeezed into a square bar by a set of 
heartless rollers and laid on a pile of 
metal marked steel, A few more such 
Indignities, and it found itself in small 
pieces like tiny ribbons Next it was 
taken and wound into coils. Later a 
man took it in a pair of tongs and 
put it in a pot of melted lead till it 
got hot. but as soon again fes thr- \ it 
into a kettle of cold oil. Then it round 
itself in ;i wax-paper carton, ii was a 
watch spring now. Yes, that bit of red 
mud could only be had for five dol- 
lars now, and all because of those 
terrible knocks and jolts which hat' 
at one time seemed to be the destruc- 
tion of it. And so it is with man 



SNYDER'S RESTAURANT 

STUDENTS' RETREAT 



WHITMER- STEELE COMPANY 
South River Lumber Company 

Manufacturers of 

line, Hemlock and Hardwood Lumber 

65 King Street - ** "'!! ^ 3 " d Ties N th „ , 

" — — Northumberland, Pa. 



THE CITY INSURANCE COMPANY OF 
PENNSYLVANIA-Sunbury, Pa. 

Organized 1870. 

r it r , Surplus t0 Polic y Holders $866,962.08 

J. Hams Lenker, President A K n^h..^ ■ 

___^ _____^^_^^__^____ u Daniel. Secretary. 



■, - zh^ztz — rz £ = 



The Kutztown Publishing Co., Inc. 

Publishers— Printers — Binders 
KUTZTOWN, PA. 



\ 



'Quality— Service 
Our Motto 



Printers of the 
1925 Lan thorn 




SELINSGROVE CANDY KITCHEN 

Headquarters for 

Sweets and Home-Made Delicious Ice Cream 

FRED S RF.rm ■? o' S ° SerVe Liaht Lu "<*« 

FRED. S. REICHLEY, Propr. SELINSGROVE, PA. 




MARX BROTHERS 

The Home of Hart, Schaffner and Marx 

Clothes 



F. K. SUTTON 

Furniture and Funeral Director 

SERVICE EXCEPTIONAL 
Competent and Courteous Attendants _ Best of Motor Equipment 
Bell Phone 81-Z— SELINSGROVE 



Make Your Dollar Buy Full Value 

SO BUY AT 

SELINSGROVE DEPARTMENT STORE 

Student Trade Solicited 
DRY G00D9, GROCERIES, NOTIONS, RUGS, and FURNITURE 



Sunbury Milk Products Co. 

POLAR WAVE ICE CREAM 



We Solicit Your Patronage 
SUNBURY, PA 



STUDENTS LUNCH 

At HOTEL STERNER DINING ROOM 

A Substantial Meal— Rightly Served— 40c 



ASK FOR 



THARP'S ICE CREAM 

A STANDARD OF QUALITY 

Served at The People's Restaurant 



S. L. RICE. Jr. 
Equitable Life Insurance Co., of Iowa 

906-908 KUNKEL BUILDING, HARRISBURG, PA. 



First National Bank of Selins Grove 

INVITES YOUR BUSINESS AND PATRONAGE 

Resources In Excess of $1,000,000.00 



UP-TO-DATE HOME BAKERY 

We handle ■ full line of Bread, Buns, Cinnamon Buns, Cookies, Fanoy 
Cakes, Pies, etc.— Special attention given to orders for Partlea and 
Social Functions. 

H. B. SHEMORY, Propr. 

South Market Street 8elins B rove, Pa. 

1 ' - — — - ~ - - -— — — - — — — — — - - - - -- »■ »»» .-- - . 



ONE REAL NEWSPAPER 

SUNBURY DAILY ITEM 

Sunbury, Pa. 



WILLIAM GCHNUR 



I 



The 



Susquehanna 



Volume XXXI 



SELINSGROVE, PA.. TUESDAY, JANUARY 20. 1925 



Number 13 



SUSQUEHANNA CAGEMEN WILL INVADE Getting Ready For iFOLLOWING LECTURES BY DR. PIKE 



EASTERN SECTION OF PENNSYLVANIA 



1925 Grid Season MENTAL CLINIC HELD AT DANVILLE 



n L n 11 9 O 1 A II7U1 n i ^ . [SCHEDULE INCLUDING 10 GAMES. 

Coach Follmer's Bnsketeers Will Endeavor to Get three of which are to be 

/i • A m O J rni« \\t l nn mi PLAYEDATSELINSGROVE.COM- 

Going at Top Speed This Week When They pleted. team to meet cor 
Meet Schuylkill, St. Joseph's and Temple 



Many Students Journeyed to Danville, Where 
They Were Permitted to View Inmates of the 
State Hospital for the Mentally Deficient 



After a rather disastrous 



start, the squad is 
Coach Follmer's basketeers will en- outcome. I'i 



confidently awaiting the 
until the present time, 
deavor to gel going at top speed tins Susquehanna has felt the loss of vet- 
wees when they make their annual eran material, but the new nun arc 
invasion of the eastern section of the gradually rounding- into b perfect ma- 
State, chine and results will soon be forth- 

Schuylkill College will be met on I coming 
Thursday evening at Reading in what i coaches Follmer and Bannon arc 

Is exp«eted to be a thrilling encounter, working tirelessly to iron out the 

Last year Susquehanna broke even rough edges, and a great improvement 

with Schuylkill in a two game series, is noticeable. Among the new men, 
and both teams are out for a clean much is expected of Duden, Blecher 



yiT h,is cd'ii 
dule for the 



Manager John Spij 
pleted the football 

1925 season 

endorsed, by the At ill 

that Susquehanna is m 
for one of the greatei 

sons in her history. 

The schedule, which include 



In the memories of many the 17th one for the men and one for the w 

of January will be a day fraught with en. The central portion contains 

and has recentl; been tilt , nau8ea f human wreckage, with administration headquarti nd re- 

a heart full of sorrow and sympathy, ceptlon room-;, also the nurses' rooms, 

and with a soul of hatred and anger The building Is of stone of a | 

against those who oppose any mea- hue. The central portion of the build- 

Bures for the prevention of human inu rises higher than the two wines 

ten mental deficiency. More than fifty and is topped by a spire with a clock 



Board, so 

in readiness 
foot ball sea- 



games, does not Include Ursinus and students from the University were per- 

Bloomsburg, both of whom were met mined to view the inmates of the 

last fall, hut they have been replaced Danville state Hospital iii a clinic 

by Haverford, Drexel, Schuylkill, La- held there on Saturday, at 10:30. 



sweep this season. 



and Knisely, in addition to the other layette and Temple 



After having finished his course 



Then are ah 

on the campi 
shops for tin 

itSelf is Well 

The students 



) man',' other buildings 
s. especially the work- 
patients. The campus 

aid out ami gardened. 



were conducted to the 

On Friday evening Susquehanna members of the squad. "Pete" Tiolig The squad will Journey to [thaca to lectures on Abnormal Psychology. Dr. I auditorium of the hospital, where 

i 
itride and meet Cornell in the opening game. Pike requested the students of the they were welcomed by Dr. Pike and 

than ever Lafayette will he played toward the freshman Class and others to attend Other members of the staff. Dr. Pike 

latter pari of the season. The reason the clinic. Tim students left for Dan- introduced Dr. O. 1'. M. Free, the a- 

erve team is in the midst of for playing these two larger schools ville on the !) o'clock car and arrived . sistant superintendent of the Institu- 



to have struck his 
B a stronger factor 



re 



faces a new rival when St. Joseph's seems 

College will be met at Philadelphia, will l 

St. Joe's strength may be gleaned befori 
from their showing at Chester when Tin 

they ran up a 'Yl-'i score on the P. a heavy BChedul* 

M. c. cadets in the first half. The better their fine record of last year. 

Philadelphia team has great offensive in the game against Selinsgrove high 

and defensive power, but the S. F. the fine guarding of Cameron brought 

men expect to overcome both. forth much favorable comment. 
Saturday evening the strong Temple 

University live will be met at Phila- 



delphia. The strength of Temple has C AHlTllttpH 

never been questioned and this year °* IJ " ^ U 
is to prove no exception, since they 
have already won five out of their 
first six games. 

The trip will he a supreme test for 
Susquehanna, hut every member of 



and are expected to is in order that Susquehanna may be in Danville via the Ji.. L. ,<• \V. R, R. 
possible to maintain her athletic pro- 'fie- campus and exterior of the in- 
grain (to say nothing of gradually Im- stitution is a very beautiful sight, The 
proving and enlarging its scope of op- main building is covered with ivy. 
portunities for Susquehanna students). There are two wings to this building. 
Aside from the marked financial bene- i 
fits derived from these games, exper- 1 
lence has proved that Susqueham 

grid warriors derive individual hi 

(its from experiences gained in meet- 1 
lag men drilled to the minutest detail 
in gridiron tactics. As a rule fewer 
and less serious are the injuries in 



Into Membership 



Speakers Presented 

)ene- | r 

Interesting Debate 



S. U. Five Bowed to 
Juniata and State 



SUSQUEHANNA WAS REPRESENT- 
ED AT ANNUAL MEETING OF 
NATIONAL ATHLETIC ASSOCIA- 
TION HELD IN NEW YORK DE- 
CEMBER 29 AND 30 



In accordance with the action of the 
Athletic Hoard, Dr. George E. Pisher 

and Prof. I.. 1). Grossman represented 

ORANGE AND MAROON PASSERS Susquehanna at the annual convention 

FAR BELOW PAR' IN BOTH of the National Collegiate Athletic As- 

GAMES AS THEY WERE FORCED sociation held at the Hotel Astor in 

TO DEFEAT AT THE HANDS OF New York City December L'!»th and 

TWO STRONG TEAMS 30th\ This association embraces col- 

leges from every State in the I'nion 

The past week did not bear much and in 1!)2." will celebrate its 20th year 

fruit for Susquehanna insofar as vie- of existence 

tories were concerned, but instead the At the business meeting of the as- 

S. C. passers were forced to how in sociation on the 30th Susquehanna's 

defeat before the skill of penn state's application for membership was pre- 

Nittany Lions and Juniata's fast trav- sented and favorable action taken, 

eling five. A brief report of the convention pro- 

The Susquehanna five was far below ceedings will be given by 1 »r. Fisher 

par in both games and did not mea- and Prof. Grossman at the regular 

-are up to what was expected of them Chapel service on Wednesday morn- 

by followers of the institution. After |ng, 



these games than in tl e regular games 
on the schedule. 

Three of the games, those with Drex- 
el. Temple and Lebanon Valley, will 
be played at Susquehanna. The sched- 
ule follows: 

September _<;. Con i SI at Ithaca. 

October ::. Haverford at Haverford. 

October lo. Swarthmot'e at Swarth- 
more. 

October 17. Drexel at Selinsgrove. 

October 24, Schuylkill at Reading, 

October 31, Juniata at Huntingdon. 

November 7. P. M. c. at Chester. 

November 11. Lafayette at Easton. 
I. Temple at Selins- 



November " 

grove. 

November 21 

S< linsgrove. 



Lebanon Valley at 



MRS. WAGENSELLER TO ACT 
AS PRECEPTRESS UNTIL MRS. 
KIMBLE'S RETURN TO CAMPUS 



the tine start in the opening game 
the Orange and Maroon team was ex- 
pected to do great things by defeat 
lag Juniata on the home court, and by 

giving Stati' a real chase at State Col- 
li ge. 

On Friday evening Coach Follmer's 

passers met Juniata in the opening 

game of the home season. It was prob- 
ably one of the most bitterly fought 
contest* ever staged in the Alumni 
Gymnasium, and at times the game 

inclined toward roughness At the 

close of the first half Juniata led. 11-3, 
after having displayed a whirlwind at 
tack and Impenetrable defense. 



s 



Winter Football 
Training at S. U. 



SIX WEEKS COURSE ON THE 
TECHNICS OF FOOTBALL TO BE 
GIVEN IN LECTURE FORM BY 
COACH WINGARD. MEETINGS TO 
BE HELD EVERY WEDNESDAY 

An opportunity will be given to all 



Hue to tlie prolonged illness of Mrs. 
Kimble, the I lean of Women and Pre : 

ceptress of Selbert Hall, Mrs. Bertha' 

Wagenseller has been engaged tem- 
porarily tii act as Preceptress until 
Mrs. Kimble's return from the Wil- 

liam sport Hospital Mr- Wagensel- 
ti r la ably qualified to acl in this ca- 
pacity as she is well acquainted with 
co-ed life: having hi en a student al 

s I . in Pint; and later having been 
graduated from Key Mar College in 

Hagerstown, Md 

CALENDAR 



WILLIAM NICHOLS AND JOHN SAN- 
DERSON UPHELD AFFIRMATIVE, 
ROGER BLOUGH AND HAROLD 
SWANK DEFENDED NEGATIVE 

ON SUPREME COURT QUESTION 

I 

Last. Thursday evening those who 
attendi -d the me-iini; of the Deb 
Club enjoyed the privilege of hearing 

j one of the best debates ever heard 

from Susquehanna's rostrum. 

No time was lust in preliminaries, 
;but the meeting was promptly called 

to order, the president stated the ques 
lion and the speakers on tin- respec- 
tive sides, and also gave the additional 
i informal hut in regard to the order of 

the debate. The question WJfc: R( 

solved, That Congress should have the 
power by a two-thirds vole to declare 
effective a law which has been pro- 
'nounced unconstitutional by the Unit- 
ed states Supreme Court. The afflr 
mative speakers were William Nichols 

'and John Sanderson; the Negative 
Concluded on Page 3 



lion, who spike in the absence of the 
superintendent. Dr. Free gave the his- 
tory of the Danville state Hospital 

II was the second of its type to lie 

established in Pennsylvania. The 

date of its establishment was 1868, At 
present it contains over 1600 patients. 
For the care of these patients the 
state and county appropriate X~>.'2'.i per 
individual This Includes all the ex- 
penses for the maintenance of the 
hospital. 

There are three methods of entrance 
Concluded on Page 2 



Orchestra Has New 
Place of Meeting 



MUSICAL ORGANIZATION HAS FIT- 
TED UP NEW ROOM FOR RE- 
HEARSALS IN BASEMENT OF 
SCIENCE HALL. NAMED "OR- 
CHESTRA HALL" 



thai! candidates for training thru- Wednesday. January 21 



loo 

out the winter in the form of a six 

The second half was a repetition of wrt| ^ COUrSS OS Hi" technics of the 

tin tirst, except for the fad that Sus- -I'" 1 '' Provided for by Coach Wingard. 

quehanna's guarding tightened up. The ke«turei win be given on Wednes- 

result was that neither team scored lhlV "' ra,h *••*• beginning .lanuary 
ttore than two held goall The Bnal 21-t " T1 " |V is ***»*« something new 

tallj found the Huntingdon boys on confronting the player. Ail men do 

the long eml of a Pis core. not play their positions alike ami to 

It was a bitter pill for the Susque ""■ h *' st advantage. This course will 
banns five to swallow, bid it will only **Ord an opportunity to "learn how 
serve to spur the members of the team '" ' lla - v ""' ^ame." 
on to greatei effort in future enm- "The Little Crusaders" have brought 
bats. Their shooting was very much ,lla, r '' :l1 liv '' lmi1 ; ' , ' liv '' CoHtfg spirit 
off color, hut the student bndv is back wllirl1 ll;is l "'" 11 U,v so lc,I, « in ,h " 
of them, ready to lend its assistance I'ackgrotind. to the highest pitch. The 
and encouragement at all times. Such Crusaders have found it a pleasure 
spirit is hound to bring success. :m ' 1 honor to represent Susquehanna 

The game with Penn State, altho OB to* gridiron. The students are back 
more iieditable than that of the pre-! of tnem - wni(h is I,;iisin K tho |,|,ll| l»" 
vious year, still left much to be de- 1 tiHon for a vnrsit > r ,)Prth to the keen " 
sired. The score, 52-17, was very much ' st •*•• 
one-sided, but the game itself was not) Evecy prospective football candidate 



6:30 F 


M 


,adl 


is' Choral Club 


6:30 P 


M. 


Fr.it 


entity meetings 


v mi |' 


M. 


libh 


Circle. 



as unin'eresting as the score would 
make it seem. 
The marvelous passing attack of the 
Concluded on Page 3 



has the opportunity to keep himself 
physically fit thruout the year; de- 
veloping in him the strength that in 
turn is the strength of Susquehanna. 



Thursday, January 22 

6:80 P. If. Debating club. 

7:"u P M University Orchestra. 

Basketball, Varsity vs. Schuylkill, at 

Reading. 
Friday. January 23 

Basketball, Varsity vs. St. Joseph's, 

at Philadelphia 
Saturday, January 24 

Basketball, Varsity vs. Temple, at 

Philadelphia. 
Sunday. January 25 

9:30 A. M. Sunday school. 

11:30 A. M. Church services. 

7:00 P. M. Church services. 
Monday, January 26 
l:M P. K. Ladies' Choral Club. 

6:45 P. M. Men's Glee Club. 
Tuesday, January 27 

4:00 P. M. Sorority meetings. 

6:30 P. M. Y. M. C. A. 

7:00 P. M. Y. W. C. A. 

8:15 P. M. Men's Glee Club. 



Y. M. Held First 
Meeting of Year 



LOCAL ORGANIZATION BEGAN A 
NEW SERIES OF PROGRAMS, 
THE FIRST OF WHICH PROVED 
VERY INTERESTING, AS MANY 
OF THOSE PRESENT TOOK PART 

The V M. C. A. held Itl lir.-t lie ■ t 
; : lo- New Year on Tuesday even 
ing in tin Chapel Hall Tie- Cabinet 
decided tu change the order of tie 
meeting and Instead of having out- 
side speakers to speak, the meetings 
will be conducted by tin members, 

Lynn Ramer had charge of I hi me< t 

Ing and various topics were dlscu 

by Harland Fague, Charles Wilier and 

John Weikei 
Mr. Jacob 0, Krijeii Bang a very 

beautiful solo. "I've done my work," 
by Carrie Jacobs Bond. 

"The New Year means a new life. 
Resolutions are tried things that a 
person makes Men will try again to 



Tin Susquehanna University or- 
chestra, which has been carrying 
its rehearsals under rather unfavor- 
able conditions in Seibert Hall parlor 
up lo the present time, nnw has a 
regular hall, which has been fitted up 
especiall) for Its use The new room 
ha- been named "Orchestra Hall." and 
F in tin basement of the Science 

Building ii is gpacious, warm and 
well lighted, ami make- an excellent 
place in which the orchestra maj 
pare for it-, annual concerts. 

Tin students of Susquehanna look 
forward more and more every year to 
the home concert. Miss Vera LaQuay, 
the ven efficient director, to whom 
tie- success of tin orchestra is due in 
a large measure, far as to 

promise that the program of this 
will eclipse all those nt previous years 
in real enjoyment for tie tine ie lev- 
ers v a recenl meeting of thi 
• hestra, 'la word "Harmony an 1 
p. i Miction" were chosen as the \: 
of this organization and every one Is 
working enthusiastically to attain that 

ideal. 

Rehearsals art held in Orche 
Hall e V er> Thursday evening from 
6:30 to s o'clock. The executive board 
requests all organizations on tin 

pus i iperate in keeping that per 

lod open for the use of the < rrchestr i 
alone, in planning for this year's pro- 
gram, Miss LaQuay has chosen some 
rerj difficult numbers and it Is rery 

Important that no other nieetin. 

rehearsals that would affect anj if 

its members should conflict. 

The musical organizations of tfil 

campus, together with the ath 



make these things new. Newness sug- 
gests freshness b New- Year's Day teams, debating, art. ami ii lence clubs 

the best day to make resolutions'/ Af- are a11 *'«rklng to make Susquehanna 

ter one has I n tempted is the best '" ""''• Jn or(1 *' 1- fnr •** to do Itl 

time. To be on time is a good reSO- bt « M< service, these organization* 
lution to make, especially when it in- 
volves getting to class on time. People 
observe one's every step. It is use- 
less which relates to the physical, 
It Is repugnant which is the mental 
Concluded on Page 3 



musl cooperate and respect each oth- 
er's rights. Let us all keep working 
for a bigger and better Susquehanna 

s 

The 'Varsity "S" Club believes in 
Susquehannians and their pledge. 



PAGE TWO 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, SELINSGROVE, PA. 



TUESDAY, JANUARY 20,. 1925 



THE SUSQUEHANNA 

Published weekly thruout the col- 
lege year by the students of Susque- 
hanna University. 

TUESDAY, JANUARY 20, 1925 



STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief 
Harland D. Fague. '25 

Business Manager 

A. Ellsworth Grove, '25 

Editorial Staff 

Managing Editor ..Orren Wagner '26 

Local Editor John Sanderson '27 

Athletic Editor Earl Thomas, '25 

Alumni Editor . . . Lynne Ramer, '23 
Exchange Editor . . .Harley Barnes, '25 

Business Staff 
Asst. Bus. Manager, Samuel Frost, '26 
Ladies' Asst. Bus. Manager. . 

..Margaret Spigelmyer, '25 



ind then others, if utilized in the 
proper way, may be of great benefit 
to us. , 

We should emphatically stress col- 
lege education and we should choose 
those "outside activities" which will 
help us in the future rather than only 
lend their present pleasantness. Then, 
with both a college education and a 
college life after having received our 
diploma we will fee] qualified to en- 
ter upon the voyage of life doing ser- 
vice for others. 

S 

DON'T FORGET TO PAY YOUR 

SUBSCRIPTION FOR ENTRANCE 



Sense and Nonsense feehrer & noll 

BARBERS 



Being Collegiate. 
Mud Hens. 
Be Strong. 



Groner & Mackert 

Electrical Contractors 



CORRESPONDENTS 

Y. M. C. A Marlin Enders. 

Y. W. C. A. ..Catherine Beachley, 

College Facoh Kroen, '26 

Seibert Hall Martha Larson, '26 

Conservatory Naomi Ulrich, '25 

Seminary Lynn*- Ramer, '26 

Humor Luther Rhodes. '27 

Calendar Ralph Gramley, '2"> 



Entered in the Selinsgrove 
Office as second class matter. 



Post 



Subscription price, $1.50 per year. 

Member of the Intercollegiate News- 
paper Association 



At the recent meeting of the 'Var- 
sity "S" Club, further plans were dis- 
cussed and made for bringing to a 

- successful conclusion the drive for the 
Athletic Field Entrance. February 1st 
was the original date set for the final 

r payment of subscriptions and the next 

- ten davs will be marked by a united 
effort on the part of the members of 
the Club to complete the task. Con- 
tributors who have not paid their sub- 
scription to date are urged to do so 
before the first of February. The 'Var- 
sity "S" Club assumed the obligation 
because of their confidence in Susque- 
hanna students and friends. YOU 
ARE A SrSQl'EHANNIAN — YOU 
WILL NOT FAIL TO DO YOUR 
PART. 

DR. PIKE HELD 

MENTAL CLINIC 



Be collegiate. The cry of the new- 
age. Begun in colleges and now pene- 
trating young Americans from Fifth 
Avenue to Fifth Alley. The only thing 
that seems to matter now is the near- 
ness to which we can come to the 
perfect state exemplified by our mod- 
ern erosion known as being collegiate. 

To be collegiate one must be abso SeHllSgTOVe Lumber CO. 
lutely independent— free thinking is 
very essential. One must be attired 
like a combination sandwich mixed 
with the trimmings of a red-headed 
water melon and the north side of a 
juvenile jamboree. Also to be col- 
legiate one must coin a few remark- 
able phrases, remarkable for their lack 
of grammar censorship. After this if 
one can assume an air of boredom, 
smile faintly and answer "unprepar- 
ed," feel at home in company that 
would make Theda Bara join the Sal- 
vation Army, swing an educated calf- 
skin, write home for money without 
saying anything else, and cuss, swal- 
low, cut and toss a line with more 
strands than the Atlantic Cable. If 
one can do all of these with the swish 
of the common-place, one has a faint 
right to be classed among the col- 
legiate. Still it's rather faint. 



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14 E. Pine Street Selinsgrove, Pa. 



Inc. 

We Manufacture Nothing but the Best 
LUMBER, MILLWORK and BUILD- 
ING SUPPLIES 
Selinsgrove, Penna. 

Photographs— Frames 

WALLACE NUTTING PICTURES 
— at — 



DR. W. R. ROHBACH 

Dentist 

N. MARKET ST. SELI«ai.nu»I 

MARINELLO BEAUTY CULTURE 

Hemstitching and Dress Pleating 

in Five Different Styles 

Also Dress Making. 

Mrs. Gordon 

205 S. Market St. Selinsgrove 

Eat 

Schnee's Home Made 
Bread 

For Your Parties 

CAKES— SANDWICH BREAD 

300 S. Market St. Bell Phone 71-X 

Selinsgrove, Pa. 



WHEN IN NEED 1 OF 



SCHINDLER STUDIO Bank or Office Supplies, 

515 Market Street, Sunbury, Pa. 



COLLEGE EDUCATION 

AND COLLEGE 



LIFE 



There is a vast difference between 
a college education and college life. 
At one time it was thot necessary that 
a college or university should be sit- 
uated in some secluded spot, and that 
this was the only place where schol- 
astic attainment might be acquired. 
But today everything seems different. 



Continued from Page 1 
into the hospital. The first is volun- 
tary commitment and by far the least 
occasional. The second is commitment 
by court decree, and the third, com- 
mitment by force after the affidavit 
of two physicians that the patient is 
a menace to the health of the com- 
munity. Occupation, diversion, and 
amusement are the three chief fac- 
tors in the care of the patients. Mov- 



Since women have been known as 
chickens for some time and since 
they are rapidly being converted to 
the use of beauty clay, we see no rea- 
son why they cannot justifiably be 
called "mud-hens." 



STUDENTS! 

Why Not Try 

SHEFPER'S 

WHITE DEER 

ICE CREAM 

The Real Ice Cream with the Real 
Flavor 



C. A. KNOEBEL 

South of Trinity Lutheran 
Selinsgrove, Penna. 



Still being collegiate has its draw- 
backs, because most people like to 
appear sensible once in a while at 
least. 



H. L. ROTHFUSS 

Dealer In 
GENERAL MERCHANDISE, MEATS, 

OILS and MACHINERY 
Phone 101-Y Selinsgrove 



We find the institutions of learning to jes entertainments of many sotrts, Cone! Too soon, but not forgotten. 



Shafer's Variety Store 

FOR ALL YOUR 



actually be a whirlwind of "outside ac 
tivities." Take right here on the Sus- 
quehanna campus, there are many 
things which might be included in 
"outside activities;" social, dramatic, 
musical, athletic, journalistic, art: or- 
ganizations and organizations. The re- 
sult is that an outsider observing the 
workings of a college really wonders 
"where the studying comes in." And 
this is a problem, we wonder ourselves 
where the studying comes in. 



manual training and la 



abor are some I O little statue! Little statue of Lib- > gfapleS and NOVeltiCS 



Looseleaf or Tight 
Bound Books 

OR ANY KIND OF 

PRINTING 

WRITE 

Smith Printing- Co- 

WILLIAMSPORT, PA. 



Students — Be On Time — Here's th» 
Place to Buy 

Alarm Clocks 

Also a Full Line of Guns, Ammunition,. 

Knives and Shelf Goods 

WENTZEL'S HARDWARE STORE 



of these. erty. The warm sun of authority has 

At the conclusion of this short his- melted you away, and now, mingled 
tory of the institution and its work i with our tears, you drip slowly from 
Dr. Pike gave a short introduction, i our prison walls. 

He signified that there are two classes ; 

of people, normal and abnormal. The ; In one thing our institution is in- 
first class is able to take its rightful consistent, and we believe, fortunately 
position in society and to maintain so. It stands fbr high principles if 
it; the second is not. It is for the aid everything and takes religion as a 
<>t this second class that the institu- matter of course. Yet for the benefit 



Market Street, Selinsgrove 



LOOSE LEAF NOTE BOOKS 

DRAWING SUPPLIES' 

JOS. L. MENTZ 

The Stationer 

Remington Portable Typewriters 

21 N. Third Street Sunbury, Pa. 



tiiui was founded. The error about the of those who do not know and to the 
Many of us come to college in the entire thing is that the patient is not credit of the culinary department we 
fall of our Freshman year, go on into committed to the institution at the report that to date the milk has not 



FOR YOUR SOCIAL FUNCTIONS 

GILBERT & BACON Dennison's Decorations 

Try Our Hot Coffee Paper Cups 

Haine's Stationery Store 

Sunbury, Pa. 



PHOTOGRAPHERS 
1624 Chestnut St. Philadelphia 



the Sophomore and .Junior years, and 
come to the spring of graduation. Yes. 
W< reci ive a diploma, but what know- 
have we acquired? The majority 

of us. swayed by mob rule, will have 

completed no! a coll< ge education, hut 
.■ coarse in college ||fe. Then what 
will our four years in college amount 

to? llo\V will We be able to serve 

humanity? We will be prepared in 
dbc phase, p< rhapi to the extreme, 

but as far as the fundamental educa- 
tion is concerned we will have noth- 
ing, 
College life should not be neglected, 

college education should not be neg- 
lected. The trouble is that college life 
receives too many knocks. These "out- 
side activities." more often known as 



proper time, but always too late for 
recovery. He appealed to the audience 

that they would in their civic life be 
on the alert for the manifestations of 
mental disease. 

Following bis introduction a num- 
ber of cases were explained to the 
students in the clinic. The tirst was a 
case of a talented pianist, a woman 
who had both optical illusions and 
hallucinatinos. Another case was that 
of an educated woman who had aurical 
hallucinations. Another case was that 
man who had optical illusions and at 
the same time suspicion of the antag- 
onistic work of the pro-Germans. An- 
other case was that of a well-educat- 
ed doctor who imagined he could make 
a dollar for every dollar he had and 



been baptized. 



Be strong! 

We are not here to play, to dream. 

to drift; 
We have hard work to do, and loads 

to lift: 
Shun not the struggle — face it; 'tis 

God's gift. 

lie strong! 

Say not, "the days are evil. Who's to 

blame?" 
And fold the hands and acquiesce — 

oh shame! 
Stand up, speak out, and bravely, in 

Cod's name. 



PALMISANO & CO. 

WHOLESALE FRUIT and PRODUCE 

COMMISSION MERCHANTS 
So. 2nd Street Sunbury 



The People's Restaurant 

MRS. F. E. DOEBLER, Propr. 

Hot and Cold Lunches Served 

Cigars, Cigarettes and Tobacco 

Market Street Selinsgrove 



Be strong! 

It matters not 

the wrong, 
How hard the 

how long: 
Faint not— fight 

comes the song 



how deep entrenched 

battle goes, the day 

on! Tommorrow 



DR. PIKE HELD 

MENTAL CLINIC 

Continued from preceding column 

or the direct opposite. 

\fter the clinic in the auditorium 



extra curricular activities, have their so increase his wealth indefinitely. A 

place in a well rounded development, very interesting case was the one il 

We who have acquired only college lustrating the transformation of per- 

education without tin college life, are sonality in which an old white-haired 

lacking in a very meat essential, as lady believed herself to be the "only 

likewise are we who have acquired reality." Pitiable cases were present- 

. niy college life without the collage e<i to those present in the form of two 

education, They should be acquired imbeciles and an epileptic boy. The 

' (/ether. We should know in just saddest cases and the ones that stir- 

What proportion to take of each, re- red up the wrath of all were those in 

ibering that our primary purpose OOCent ones whose rives are marked 

should bt u tress the college edu-'by the curse slpbilii gives them by 

cation. Then with this college educa- their parent!. Two addicts to alcohol, 

• ion we should try to gain a proper ami two of morphitx were shown, ii- 

int of college life. Too many of lustrating the effects of each. About the students were taken Into the wards 

try to emphasize college life as the --< dozen of the most horrible looking of tin- hospital and shown the meth- 

irtanl thing ami dawdle specimens of humanity were then ods of treatment of the patients, The 

ind with college education placed before the audience to illus- wards were a - clean and tidy as the 

A v. r> important thing worth re- 'rate the effect! Of heredity. It is a wards of any genera] hospital. The 

!i the case of college life 'act thai after viewing these twelve dining halls, kitchens, and everything 

. up of or- there can scarcely he room left for was as neat as any other institution 

doubts of the effects of heredity Then for the ilck. Everything wai in di- 

four of those poor creatures who were reel contrast to what everyone imag- 

I fathers and mothers, bul Ined an asylum for the insane to be. 

who were abandoned by unloving om 

and daughters, were shown to the an 

dience, Last of all two cases that 

wen pronounced cured were shown. 

There was a marked difference be- 
tween these two and the abnormal 



EAT 
AT LEIBY'S 

Sunbury, Pa. 
CHAS. W. KELLER 

Dealer In 

Meats and Groceries 

Both Phones — Selinsgrov* 

WRIGLEY5 

After Every Meed 

11*5 the longest-lasting 
confection yon can buy 
—and It's a help to di- 
gestion and a cleanser 
for the mouth 
and teeth. 

Wrig ley's means 
benefit as well as 
pleasure. 



THE DYER 
AND CIFANER 



435 Market St., Sunbury, Pa. 

BASTIAN BROS. CO. 

1030 Bastian Bldg., Rochester, N. Y. 

CLASS PINS and RINGS 
Engraved Commencement Announce- 
ments 



L. E. RHOADS 

Dealer in All Kinds of 
COAL, SALT, CEMENT, LIME, 

FERTILIZER, Etc. 



ARTHUR MARX 

SHOES OF QUALITY 
335 Market Street Sunbury, Pa. 



THAD. T. WIERMAN 

JEWELER 
Market Street Sunbury, Pa. 



til} all extra cut 

-.-unite organize- 
m think I k< to Join 

•'- that it || ver\ 
to In Ions.' to all these various or- 

ganii ;t we should 

remember 'hat tee many organixa 
t.ons are harmful to us We should In- 



merits of each. Some of ones, The distinct feature about all 
■).• m may be of no use whatsoever to was either tin entire lack of emotion 
en.' m. . !" toy time wasters, Concluded next column 



i' was a most delightful experience 

and a wonderful day's education. An 
awakening to a problem which none 
had scarcely imagined to he so great 
was one of the greatest results of the 
trip. 

S 

Have you paid your Entrance Sub- 
scription? 




D. A. KLINE 

MEATS and GROCERIES 
Market Street Selinsgrove, P». 



MERCHANT TAILOR 
Ed. I. Heffelfinger 

SATISFACTION GUARANTEED 
Market Street Selinsgrove 



THE 



Snyder County Tribune 

Selinsgrove, Pa. 

JOB WORK A 8PECIALTY 

Ben. T. Phillips, Editor and Publisher 



TUESDAY, JANUARY 20, 1925 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, SELINSGROVE, PA. 



PAGE THREE 



COLLEGE 



JUNIOR FIVE PROVED TOO 

STRONG FOR SOPHOMORES 



ALUMNI 



their 
week- 



Rev. Charles Lambert, D. P. 01 and 
Due to the postponement of the big - 04 just comp ieted his fmm'i year M 
game between the Senior and Frosh pastor of the Elysbur.,' charge. The 



new year was ushered in with a very 
pleasant gathering of a large number 
of his people at the parsonage on Now 

at which time the pastor i go back and look for it?" 
was presented with a w°ll filled purse | Bell — " 'Cause there's more 

• ! here." 



Stroup and Cassel visited 
homes in Harrisburg over the 
end. 

Adams visited his home in Millers- teams, but one game was played in 
burg over Saturday and Sunday. : the clas s basketball league last week. 

Don Rhoads, business manager of The Junior team, last year's cham- 
The Lanthorn, made a business trip ! P'°n, proved to be too strong for the Year's eve 
to Lewistown over the week-end. Sophomore five. In the early stages 

Barnes and Fopeano went to Middle- of the game, it promised to be very as a mark of appreciation from mem 
burg. close, but the experience of Dodd, Eb- Ders f n j s church. 

Olson is the new tenor in Trinity b^rts, Sleigle and Co. proved to be 
choir. to ° much for the Sophs and they were 

Hays Gordon had a nasal operation forced to defeat, 
performed at the Mary M. Packer hos- Th ^ entire Junior squad displayed 
pital on Saturday. ,hH ' r winning form, while Miller was 

Long spent several days at his home the mainstay of the Sophomores. The 
in Liverpool. same was rough but very interesting. a timP ;tn(] when hfJ was recalled he 

Sleigle visited his home at Spring Wi,h ««<* £ ai "e the league race is was informed that the council bad 
Mills on Sunday in connection with growing tighter with the Senior, Jun- 1 votP(1 nim an Increase of $240.00 in 



HUMOR 



Policeman (to man who is diligently 
searching for something under a street 
lamp) — "What are you looking for?" 

Dumb — "I'm looking for a pocket 
knife I lost down the road there." 

Policeman — "Then why don't you 



Photographs, Art Goods 

RADIO MACHINES and SUPPLIES 

RIPPLE ART SHOP 

356 Market Street Sunbury, Pa. 



light 



On New Year's Day the joint coun- 
cil of the pastorate met at the same 
place to close the business of the 
year, and to make plans for the com 
ing year. Near the close of the meet- 
ing the pastor was asked to retire for 



Flap — "Where's your roommate?" 
Jacks — "Well, if he's as dumb as 
I think he is, he's in Danville. And, 
if he's as bright as he thinks he Is, 
he's in the White House. 



want 
dear, 



lor and Freshman 
to come out ahead. 



SPEAKERS PRESENTED 

INTERESTING DEBATE 



the basketball trip to State College. 

Dodd was at his home in Yeager 
town over the week-end. 

Doebler spent Saturday and Sunday 
at his home in Williamsport. 

Orren Wagner stayed on the cam- 
pus over the week-end. 

Clemens, '27, has again returned to 
the campus after several weeks ab- 
sence, due to the death of his sister. 

Henius, Herrold, Moldenke and 
Tressler motored to Danville to the i Marlin Enders as judges. 



teams as favorites 



salary. 

During his pastorate the three 
churches have been beautified and im- 



proved and a fine new garage built 
at the parsonage, 
Charles W. Smith. ex-'26, is con- 
Continued from Page 1 tinning his education at Penn State. 
speakers Roger Blough and Harold where he is taking a course in engin- 
Swank. Rev. W. C. Beck and William eering. Charlie intends to visit the 
Schwirian were appointed as critics, campus between semesters, 
and Ralph Gramley, Marlin Crubb and Evelyn Allison. '20, is instructor of 

French in Hanover high school. 



Wife (at breakfast table)— 1 
to do some shopping today, 
what's the weather forecast?" 

Husband (consulting paper)— "Rain, 
hail, thunder and lightning." 

She- "Isn't it provoking, dear? 

Mother sent me a recipe for some 
wonderful floor polish, hut I've mislaid 
it." 

He (tasting soup suspiciously) — 
"Are you sure you mislaid it?" 



HAVE YOU TRIED 

TRIDENT 
LABEL COFFEE 

DON'T MISS IT 

The 
Hooven Mercantile Co. 

So. Second St., Sunbury, Pa. 



clinic, where Henius was told "to make 
himself at home." 



Each speaker did 
showed that he was 
ested in the question, 
SEIBERT HALL speakers had their material well in 

Doris Frick spent the week-end with j hand, and talked the allotted time, 
Gertrude Walker in Northumberland, j showing that much more could have 
Elizabeth Stong spent Saturday and been said if sufficient time had been 



Sunday in Lewistown. 

Nancy Long has been a guest of her 
sister, Verda. 

Naomi Ulrich has been visited by 
her aunt. Miss Nace, of Wilkes-Barre. 

Mary Reigler spent the week-end at 
Millersburg. 

Geraldine Bond was in Numidia over 
the week-end. 



given. At the close of the discussion 
the judges rendered their decision in 
favor of the Negative. Then Rev. Beck, 
who is coach of the debating team, 
acting as first critic, told the boys 
wherein they might make their de- 
bate stronger and gave a few construc- 
tive remarks. William Schwirian, as 
second eeritie, complimented the de- 



Margaret Keiser spent Saturday and ; baters upon their fine presentation of 
Sunday at her Irome in Shamokin. ! the question and said that he hoped 



very well and Dorothy Allison. '19, is at present 
intensely inter- . teaching in the Junior high school in 
All of the four Williamsport. 

Merle A. Beam, '22, has moved back 
to his home in Johnstown. 

Rev. C R. Allenbach, '05 and '08, is 
a clergyman in I'pper Sandusky, Ohio. 

Ray Leidich, of Tremont, Pa., who 
was a student at Susquehanna several 
years ago, is now a member of the 
General Assembly of Pennsylvania. 

Miles Hoffman, '22, is attending Co- 
lumbia University at present and is 
a candidate for the A. M. degree at 
that school. Anyone wishing to cor- 
respond with him will address his mail 
at 524 W. 124th St., New York City. 



Dr. Sadtler (in Bible Class)— "What 
does it mean when a person is 'poor 
in spirit?' " 

Yeingst -"When he hasn't got any 
'push.'" 



Paxton Brick Company 

Paving Blocks 

SMOOTH AND ROUGH FACE 



AND ROUGH 
— and — 



Building Brick 

Office — Watsontown, Pa. 
Factory — Paxtonville, Pa. 



Speaking of Eats 
A young lady was learning to drive 
a car and she was doing fine until 
she came to a steep grade, whereupon 
the car began to slow up. "Feed her 
gas," cried her mate. "I did, just a 
few moments ago. How often do you 
have to feed this thing." 



New York Life 

Insurance Co. 
ARTHUR C. BROWN 

Freeburg, Ponna. 

KnoebePs Restaurant 

QUICK LUNCH 
Oysters, Ice Cream, Candies, Cigars 
Opposite First Lutheran Church 



"Sacramento, caramba, macaroni," 
cried the long whiskered gent as he 
dashed his knife into the bowl of Hun- 



Rev. Ira W. Sassaman, formerly jgarian goulash. 



Mrs. A. W. Deam visited friends on I that there would be many more auch pastor of St. John's Lutheran Church 



the campus Friday. 

Anna Brosius was home over the 
week-end. 

Delsey Morris visited Mary Gaug- 
ler on Saturday. 

Bertha Crovle was called home the 
first part of the week on account of | 
the death of her mother. 

Margaret White spent the week-end 
in Phillipsburg. 

S — 



debates at Susquehanna. Dr. Wood- 1 in Northumberland, has resigned from 
ruff, who is sponsoring the Debating that charge and will take up new dut- 
Club, spoke on various phases of the ies in the Grace Lutheran Church in 
question and showed that he was much! Williamsport. 

pleased with the manner of the r|e- j Roscoce Treaster. '19. is employed 

bate. j at present by the State Highway De- 

At a special business session of the ; partment as a civil engineer, and is 



Shipwrecked Sailors 
"Mike, if one of us should survive, 
what'll I tell your folks?" 



Club a program was arranged 



Thursday evening, January 22, upon 
the same question with the Affirma- 
tive speakers, George Martin and Rob- 
PHI BETA RHO FRATERNITY er t Keeler, and the Negative speak- 

HELD PARTY FOR PLEDGEES ers ®*9 Lubold and Lester Lutz. The 

manager of debate, Morgan H. Gwyn, 

On Saturday evening, January 17, has been in communication with both 
the Phi Beta Rho Fraternity gave a Juniata and Lebanon Valley, and it is 
party in honor of the incoming mem- i hoped that suitable dates can be ar- 



for ; located at Pleasant Gap, Pa. 

Rev. and Mrs. Paul M. Kinports 
were tendered a reception by the mem- 
bers of the Holy Trinity Church at 
Hershey. at which time greetings were 
given to them by the various organ- 
izations. 

S 

CIVIL LIBERTIES UNION WILL 



"1*11 hit you hard," said the aviator 
to Mother Earth as he fell 5,000 feet 
to the ground." 



STRAND 

Best in Moving Pictures 

Continuous — 2 to 11 
Sunbury, Pa. 



tiers at its new home at 400 W. Pine 
street. The house was beautifully 
decorated with the fraternity colors. 
Dainty refreshments were served dur- 
ing the evening's entertainment. 

The excellent music furnished by 
the orchestra was a big feature in the 
party and added much to its enjoy- 
ment. 

The party took place with much 
"pep" and hearty good will. A gen- 
eral good time was enjoyed by all. 

and when the time for departure drew give to the mind fertility. Life 
nigh the guests expressed their appre- comes character by which people 
ciation of having spent an enjoyable rated either for evil or for good. Sow 
evening which was brought to a close a thought, reap a habit. Sow a habit. 



AID DEBATERS ON FREE SPEECH 

Effort! to promote debates on free 
speech in colleges and high schools 
have been started by the American 
Civil Liberties I'nion in sending out I 
circulars to over a thousand debating j 
societies thruout the country, offering ' 
and evil which relates to the spiritual j the organization's help in preparing j 
side of one's being. |them. Specific subjects proposed for 

There is no one who is not guilty ,' debate cover the Ku Klux Klan, the ! 
of breaking certain regulations of 
health. Good reading and pure thots 

be- 
tre 



ranged to meet the teams of these 
two colleges in intercollegiate debate. 

Y. M. HELD FIRST 

MEETING OF YEAR 

Continued from Page 1 



Seebold Music House 

EDISON. VICTOR AND COLUMBIA 
RECORDS 

PIANOS, VICTROLAS, VIOLINS 
26 N. hird St. Sunbury, Pa. 

Mrs. Charlotte Hartman 

Exclusive Millinery 



EVERYTHING GOOD TO EAT 
REASONABLE PRICE8 

SAM'S QUICK LUNCH 

Opposite City Hotel — Sunbury, Pa. 

Teachers Wanted 

For Schools and Colleges 
Every Day of the Year , 

National Teachers 
Agency, Inc. 

D. H. COOK, Gen. Mgr. 

Home Offices — Philadelphia, Pa. 

Branch Offices: 

Pittsburgh, Pa., Indianapolis, Ind.. 

Syracuse, N. Y., Northampton, Mass. 

| No Charge to Employers -No Charge 
to Candidates until Elected Positions 
Waiting for Susquehanna Fniversity 

graduates. 



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only too soon for the happy couples. 

S 

GATHERING OF "S" MEN 

HELD WEDNESDAY EVENING 



Sow a character. 



reap a character, 
reap a destiny. 

There should be a real reason for 
making a resolution. They should be 

made to give up habits. Sin is miss- 

'Varsity "S" men to the number of ing the mark in the Christian life. 
about forty gathered at the National Resolutions are made to hit the mark. 

Hotel last Wednesday evening for S 

their second monthly meeting and so 



cial "get together." 

With President Earl Thomas pre- 
siding, an interesting business session 
was held, during which time numer- 
ous items of importance were discuss 

ed. 

Dr. ('.corse Fisher, who coached Sus- 
quehanna's first grid team, and who 



S. U. FIVE BOWED TO 

JUNIATA AND STATE 



exclusion of aliens for their opinions, 
injunctions curbing rights during 
strikes, the abolition of laws punish- 
ing utterances, censorship on plays 
and moving pictures and freedom to 
meet without interference by public 
officials. The I'nion offers to supply 
material and to answer debater's in- 
quiries. The announcement also says _ 

that ■ debater's handbook on free ; 

speech will be available shortly thru Home Of Betty WaleS 

a regular publisher. 

The letter, signed by Rev. John 
llaynes Holmes, acting chairman of 
the Fnion. and Roger N. Baldwin, di- 
rector, suggests the following debat- 
ing topics, calculated to arouse lively 
interest in college and school circles 
1. All laws punishing speech on pub- 
lic matters should lie repealed: 2. The 



11 N. Market St. Selinsgrove, Pa. 

H. L. Phillips & Sons 
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SELINSGROVE SUNBURY 



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345-347 Market St. 



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and Individual 

COATS DRESSES 
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Continued from Page 1 
Nittany lads could not be stopped, but 
the Susquehanna nun never stopped 
trying. They gave a game exhibition courts should lie deprived of the pow- 
Of basketball and their spirit Wai well ft! to issue injunctions in industrial 

disputes. S. Aliens should not be 



received by the vast throng attending 
was a delegate to the recent conven- the game. The shooting of the Orange eluded from the United Btattl nor de- 
tion of the National Collegiate AtlO and Maroon hasketeers was af:ain be- 'ported after admission merely for 
( iation held in New York, gave an in- low par. as only six field goall were their political or industrial opinions; 
leresting account of some of the ,,ut- registered. The foul shooting also was 4. I'ublie official! should not be vest- 
Itanding features of the New York l ' '''I with power to interfere with meet 

The oatstandin at tin game Inge E The Ku Khu Klao is a men- 

were Blecher and Bolig. Blecher won face to democratic institutions, to tol- 
nwnv admirers on account of his ster- lerance and to freedom of opinion. 



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meeting, 

A 'Varsity "8" Club mat ting with- 
out "eats" is doomed for failure. Wed- 
nesday's meeting was successful — 
•eats" provided the final number on 
the program. 

S 

They sat on the porch at midnight. 

Their lips were tightly pressed. 

The old man gave the signal. 

The bull dog did the rest—!!! 



ling work both on the offense and de- 
fense "pete" Bolig came into his own 
after being a real hard luck player 
I for more than a year. His work stood 
| Oat prominently and his mates award- 
ed him high honors. The other men 
were below par, but their fighting 
qualities were never to be questioned. 



s 



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"Ten more days" 



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Visitors Always Welcome at Our Green Houses 

GEO. B. RINE 



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STUDENTS! 

There is no jesting with edge tools. 8AVE YOUR MONEY — BUY ATHLETIC 8UPPLIES AT YOUR 
STORE 

The time is out of joint The Athletic Association Co-Operative Store 



PAGE FOUR 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, SELINSGROV E, P« 



TUESDAY, JANUARY 20, 1925 



ro 



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& BINDING CO. 

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Think of Clothing— Think of Poe's — Shoes, Men's Suits. Overcoats 

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C. E. Kempel, Agent G. I). Savidge, Agent 



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Bell Phone 152 



Sunbury, Pa, 
Bell Phone 697 



S U S QU E H A N N A U N I V E R S I T Y 

REV. CHARLES T. AIKENS, D. D„ President 
Susqueh nna University Is located in tin- heart of the beautiful 
uebanna Valley, in the home-like borough of Belinsgrove Dor 
mitories and recitation buildings an ellent condition with all 

• l: c ntlVelliel, 

For Catalogue Address 

WM. T. HORTON, Registrar, Selinsgrove, Pa. 



FABL E AND FACT 
long y» ars ago, In the distant, 
past, was an educational Institu- 
tion named after a river which ran 
i Id je l»:> . Ii was small but select. 
since each member of its student body 
wai the Incarnate perfection of bis J 
in [act . ii was a model school 
becaus< of the fact that ii had the 
selecl mlnoritj of the territory. The 
primarj purpose of the school was 
education, so as to ascertain the pro- 
gress of each individual during thej 
academic term, seances called exam- 
inations, were conducted. Naturally. 
I the examinations being given ideal 
/ persons, were model affairs. The siud- i 
cuts, and each was that, Bled into the 
classroom, automatically dispersing 
themselves alter the fashion of thej 
checker board so that a possible weak- 
ling would not be tempted to steal a 
glance at his brother's paper. The 
questions were placed b< tore the class . 
and from that moment not an eye 
turned to right or left, but kept strict- 
ly to .its task of making a perfect 
exam. The professor adjusted his pon- 
derous spectacles more from habit j! "Quality— Service" 

'than necessity and proceeded absorb- I 

ledly to extract tie cube root of in- I 

Unity. All was sib-nee save for the 

hissing of speeding pens and pencils. 

J Occasionally one of the Students 

stretched a bit to relieve muscles 

cramped by the inactivity incidental 

to such strenuous thought. After some 

urs. the monotony of the hissing 

pencils was broken by the sound of a 
chair sliding, followed by the sound 
of cautious footsteps. All knew that 

one of the members had finished, but 
each was too intent on his own exam 
illation to look up. Shortly every one 
was finished. The cube root of intin 
Ity was established with sufficient ac- 
curacy so the last couple oozed out of 
the room like mis' in the sunshine, 
1- aving ii in eternal silence to await 
the next exam. 

But alas and slack, that's a long 
time back. The passing years have 
left behind a generation not so con 
apicuous for Its perfection, in fact 
there are times when fairly certain 
evidence of human weakness might 
be bad. Now the students come early 
to claim a back seat. The keynote of i 
tin examination is cooperation. Per- 
haps the questions are given in several 
sets. In that case it is necessary to j 
give the wizards of the fdass each a 
different set to work out. While wait- 
ing, the class may make pictures on 
the cornera of crib sheets or any oth-l 
i r approved indoor sport. In due t hue 
the sets an worked and ready for dis- 
tribution The professor doing tem- 
porary police duty needs must wink 
, or sneeze a bit and before he has re- 
</ gained bis composure the questions 
have covered one stop of their jour 
ney The wizards have now only to 

sit and appear occupied till everyone' 

is thru with the original. 

Tin ii i lie quest ions may come like 
-hoi 'T i 'in ^Mp^aVgiin In that i'ase| — 
have pity i^Kt unfortunate one who; 
knows the sIHbl t . At" not the insig- 
nificant (letainflBnliis particular text. 

Or auain the exam may be in half 
thi \ i •-■< tat ion of a ten acre field. In 
this rase, tin one who happens to 
kihiu the common name may set the f, 

HI reverse gear till he comes to 

the uncommon name, which may then 

the broadcast without interference, gta 

tic or otherwise, by means of the deaf 

n dumb language. 

In other words, i xams are the best 

Ible Illustrations of nothing at all, 

When they an- so utterlj useless, 

whj havi them, especially when their 



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Organized 1870. 

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J. Harris Lenker, President A. F. O'Daniel, Secretary. 



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Publishers — Printers — Binders 
KUTZTOWN, PA. 



Printers of the 
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SELINSGROVE CANDY KITCHEN 

Headquarters for 

Sweets and Home-Made Delicious Ice Cream 

We Also Serve Light Lunches 
FRED. S. REICHLEY, Propr. SELINSGROVE, PA. 



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Clothes - «* ' + 



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SERVICE EXCEPTIONAL 
Competent and Courteous Attendants — Best of Motor Equipment 
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A STANDARD OF QUALITY 

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Conductor "If you aren't satisfied, 
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Quarrymen and Manufacturers of 

BUILDING STONE-SAND LIME BRICK 
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Ans. "British ambulance." 
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ONE REAL NEWSPAPER 

SUNBURY DAILY ITEM 

Sunbury, Pa. 



W.'LUAM SCHN'U 



THE SUSQUEHANNA 



RE 



Volume XXXI 



SELINSGROVE, PA.. TUESDAY, JANUARY 27. 1925 



Number 14 






S. U. Basketeers 
To Meet Temple 



THRILLING GAME WILL BE SEEN 
ON FRIDAY EVENING IN THE 
ALUMNI GYMNASIUM WHEN 
TEMPLE QUINTET INVADES SUS- 
QUEHANNA TERRITORY 

On Friday evening the students and 
fans of Susquehanna's basket ball 



DR. JOHN I. WOODRUFF 

FIRST FOOTBALL COACH 



A close study of athletic history at 
Susquehanna revealed the fact tbat 
Dr. John I. Woodruff is in fact the 
"dean" of football on the Orange and 
Maroon, preceding l*r George Fisher 

by a few years as active coach in this 
sport. 

Approximately thirty-three years 
have passed since the introduction of 



Dramatic Recital 
Much Appreciated 



STUDENTS IN MUS'C AND DRA- 
MATICS GAVE VERY FINE RE- 
CITAL TO APPRECIATIVE AU- 
DIENCE WHICH RENDERED 
MUCH HEARTY APPLAUSE 

A recital was given in Chapel Hall 
on Thursday evening at s : 1 r> o'clock 

by the students in music and dramat- 
ics. The hall was filled with an appre- 



n a game in viewing the numerous pictures of Sus- 
quehanna's 'Varsity grid teams as 



squad have a rare treat in store for this sport at Susquehanna. A rather 

them when the Orange and Maroon interesting study of the changing con- 

towers will face the powerful five ,|itions iii this sport can be made by (dative audience, who by their expres- 

from Temple University 

the Alumni Gymnasium. 

Altho this game comes between sem- founrl in the Alumni Gymnasium. With 
esters a record crowd is expected to tne exception of a few years a corn- 
witness the contest, which is sure to*,,^,,, ga^ery of these teams can be 
be a thriller. The game played with found there. 
Temple in the Alumni Gymnasium last 
year is si ill fresh in the minds of local 
fans. Temple led until the last few 
minutes, when Susquehanna rallied 
and by a great burst of speed over- 
came Temple to the tune of 29-22. 

In the game played at Philadelphia 
between the two fives last week the 
same fighting qualities were manifest- 
ing themselves. Coach Follmer is 
working hard with the squad and feels 
confident that victory will crown the 
efforts of his charges. The improved 
form noticeable in all varsity candi- 
dates is very encouraging and leads 
the followers to expect great things of 
the team in future contests. 



DR. M. HADWIN FISHER 

GIVING SERIES OF LECTURES 

'Dr. M. Hadwin fisher, director of 
the Educational Department of the 
State Sabbath School Association, Is 

holding a series of fourteen lectures 
in the Seminary Department during 
this week for all young men contem- 
plating the gospel ministry and any 
Others who wish to attend. 

This series began yesterday, and the 
exact times of the remaining lecture- 
will be announced later. Dr. Fisher 
is a Susquehanna alumnus, and is a 
very ardent booster of old S. U, He 
is a man of keen intellect, fine literary 
ability, and remarkable persuasion in 
oral discourse. Everyone who is in 
any way interested in Christian work 
should bear these lectures, which will 

week by 



Students Viewed 

Eclipse of Sun 



JANUARY 2-. 1925. MEMORABLE 
DAY IN L IVES OF MANY PEOPLE, 
SUSQUEHANNA STUDENTS TOOK 
ADVANTAGE OF OPPORTUNITY 
OF SEEING TOTAL ECLIPSE 



sions of applause in Heated this recit- 
al to be very enjoyable. 

The first part of the program con- 
sisted of Individual performances, such 

as vocal and violin solos, and read- j be RivtJ „ during the entin 
ings. The second part consisted of a | )r pisber 
Sketch given by members of the S. F. I g 

Dramatic Class. The third and final 
part was several selections by a string 
quartet, composed of members of the 
music department 
The program was as follows: 

Violin solo, Arnold Michaels; read- 

PROF. GROSSMAN AND DR. GEO. ing, Anna Geatting; vocal solo, Helen 
FISHER GAVE REPORT ON MEET- Haines; readings, Martha Ertle; reart- 
ING OF NATIONAL COLLEGIATE ings. Sylvia Mark.ey. 
ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION HELD Sketch — subject. Grandpa; cast: 



Student Body Heard 
Conference Report 



Examinations Will 
Be Held This Week 



Man; people will remember January 
24. 1825, as a memorable day in their 
lives, as it was on this date early in 
the morning, that the shadow of the 
moon blotted out the sunltghl peri 
ly, which is known to the astronomers 
as the total eclipse of the sun. 

Susquehanna students were much in 
evidence Saturday morning hunting 
glass and trying to smoke it. some 
even preparing their instruments of 
vision before the great day arrived 

Shortly after breakfast, at g o'clock, 
upon looking at the sun they could 
see that the moon had already begun 
its journey across the line of vision 
between tin- earth and the sun, as a 



IN NEW YORK CITY 



Mr. Carbuncle, Ceo. Martin; Mr. 



Susquehanna Lost 
On Eastern Trip 



Brook, Luther Weaver; Mary Ann, 

On Wednesday morning in Chapel, Sara Brungan ; a maid servant. Mar- 
the student body enjoyed the privilege garel Spigelmyer. Scene in home ofhanna University began a period of found thai at 



very small part seemed to be missing 
EVERYONE IN MIDST OF MUCH from the sun on the upper right hand 
WORK AND INTENSE ANXIETY, edge. As the students continued W 
EXPECTING A HARD BATTLE focus their smoked glasses upon the 
AND HOPING FOR THE BEST great orb of light they saw that the 
DISPLAY OF THEIR KNOWLEDGE sun was gradually being overshadow- 

ed. 

Today the student body of Susque- I'pon constant observation they 

a few minutes after 9 



IN THREE VERY HARD FOUGHT Athletic Association. 

GAMES, SCHUYLKILL, ST. JO- .\j., n y important phases of the con- 
SEPH'S AND TEMPLE, THE j ferenee were presented by the two rep- 
ORANGE AND MAROON TOSS- resentatives. and each phase was ap- 
ERS BOWED TO DEFEAT predated by their listeners, who were 

eager to know just how Susquehanna's 

From the standpoint of victories, the j athletic policy measured up to that of 

eastern trip taken by the Susquehanna schools in other parts of the country. 



of listening to the report of the meet Carbuncle, hard work wrought by much care and 

ing of the leading athletic coaches String quartet; 1st violin. Miss intense anxiety, examinations start* 
and officials of the country, which was Schmiermund; 2nd violin. Mr. Mich- ed this morning at 8 o'clock, and as 
held in New York City during the aels; viola. Miss Kessler; cello. Miss the company of boys and girls slowly 
Christmas holiday season. The reports I.. Brungurt. moved to and from the classrooms an 

were given by Prof. Grossman and Dr. Many who performed on this pro- outsider observing their actions would 
George Fisher, the men who represent- gram are new students at Susque surely have known that something ex- 
ec! Susquehanna at this meeting, the hanna. It is self evident that our col- 
conference of the National Collegiate lege will contribute to the world, in 

the future, many who will become 

leaders in the fine arts 

— s 



basketeers during the past week was 



When they learned thai Susquehanna 



quite unsuccessful, but Coach Follmer stood far ahead of most of Pennsyl- 
has expressed himself as satisfied that vania's colleges, and that the rules 
his warriors are at last ready to as- us | a j ( | down by the conference were 
same their natural playing ability and i similar to the ones toward which S. 



bring forth some victories. 

Tho the season thus far lias been 
unsuccessful, the inexperienced Or- 
ange and Maroon team has gradually 
been rounding into a strong machine 
and is now ready to step out and up- 
hold Susquehanna's basketball pres- 
tige among her rivals. Very seldom 
indeed can it he said that a team looks 
good in defeat, yet that is just what 



I'. has been striving for the last four 
years, they were indeed exceedingly 
gratified. The four points emphatical- 
ly stressed by the assocdation, to all 
of which Susquehanna is adhering, are 
the adoption of physical training lor w, ' r< 
a period of two years or longer, the 
encouraging of outdoor life and re- 
in ational sports, the institution con- 



Friendship Topic 
At Y. M. Meeting 



NEW MEETINGS VERY INTEREST- 
ING AS SUBJECTS OF VITAL IM- 
PORTANCE ARE DISCUSSED. NO 
MEETING THIS EVENING ON AC- 
COUNT OF EXAMINATIONS 



traordinary was taking place. 

Bach student is equipped with pap- 
er and pencil as his weapons against 
the attack of the faculty, whose chief 
weapon Is a list ol questions', Some- 
times the- weapon of the latter is very 
effective, so much so that some stud- 
ents do not emerge from the battle 
as fit as when they entered. Then on 



o'clock the sun was as completely 
Concluded on Page 2 

Y. W. Addressed 
By Miss Wiggins 



INTERNATIONAL STUDENT WEL- 
FARE WORKER TALKED ON 
LIFE OF FOREIGN STUDENT? 
AND HARDSHIPS UNDERGONE 
TO SECURE AN EDUCATION 

The regular meeting of the Y. W 



M. C. A. held its weekly many it only means burn Hie midnight war ravage! countries had to do in 



The Y 
meeting in the Chapel on Tuesday. 
After the devotional exercises, which 



the other hand, there are those stud- e. A. was held in Clio Hall on Tuesdaj 

ents who can not be daunted by any evening. The speaker was Miss Wit;. 

list of questions no matttf how large K j ns . an International Student Welfare 

or how hard they may be Worker. 

Those Who have studied and done During the past year Miss Wiggins 

good work during the entire semes- has been in Europe studying the con- 
dition of the students there. She told 
of the terrible hardships that those 



ter are unafraid of the attack, others 
shake with fear and trembling. To 



oil lor a few days and then it will all 
be over. Whether it will all be over 



or- 



is charge ol John Weikel, (he with them is the question. To many 



trolling and directing intercollegiate Sanderson. 



der to secure an education. 

The speaker spoke of the period QJ 
reconstruction at the present time, 

subject of "Friendship" was dlscassedj others examination time merely means I and asked everyone to recall the re- 

by Wilson Kepner, Andrew Beahtn. U time of vacation. Everyone has his : construction period in the United 
Bruce ghafer, Harold Swank and John j whims. Everyone looks at it differ- 1 states after the civil War. she sal' 



can be said of the Susquehanna team. I sports, and combining with other col- 



It. all three games they never ceased 
fighting and when the opponents seem 
cd to hold the upper hand the S. 1'. 



leges to obtain cleaner sports. Prof. 
Grossman and Dr. fisher had no need 
io feed uneasy when these points were 



JUNIOR AND SENIOR GIRLS 

PREPARING FOR CAMPAIGN 



five struggled the harder to come out I announced, as they knew thai Basque 

on top. Concluded on Page l' 

On Thursday evening Schuylkill S 

triumphed over the Susquehanna toss 

*rs, 29*20, in a game replete with 
thrills. Inability to cage foul goals 

COS! Susquehanna victory in this tray. Determined that the present season 

since only ten fouls were made in shall not find the upperclBSS team one 

thirty-tWO trials. In the matter of field to be toyed with by the freshman and 

goals the two teams were about even. Sophomore teams, as has been the 

The entire Susquehanna team was in ( , aS e in the past few years, the Junior 

evidence during this frayy. but hard an ,i Senior girls are practicing faith 

luck at the baskets caused their down- lu ji v j n preparation for a hard SChed- 

fall. ule of games with their rivals. 

The second defeat came at the There is not an abundance of ma- 
hands of St Joseph's College ul I'hila terial to select a team from, but those 
delphia on Friday evening. It is hard candidates who are making strong bids 
to learn how Susquehanna lost Ibis 
encounter. 84-20, as they outplayed 



What is Friendship? It is not get- 
ting into evil, friendship is a senti- 
ment expressed by one towards an- 
other. The help of one toward anoth- 
er. There are several elements in 
Friendship of which the outstanding 

one- is Love. Christ held love for all. 
If one is 
here he i 



ently. 
Then 



■ examinations will close 
Cdhcluded on I'age 2 



DR. 



HOUTZ VERY MUCH 

MISSED BY STUDENTS 






for regular berths are mostly players 
of experience. The team is captained 
their opponents Siiuout the game. i, v Margaret Morning, and she is sure 
Again Susquehanna fought hard, but j to prove a fine lender, as she Is a 
seemingly to no avail. A five man of- sterling player with inexhaustible re» 



Dr, Houtz. who lias been ill for sev 

friend to his fellow men eral days, has returned to his work 

Oina to be a follower cd' as his condition is very much im 

Christ Sacrifice and a willingness proved. 
to serve others makes friendship. Susquehanna students greeted him bed 

There are many questions arising with pleasure, as Dr. Houtz was very 

and it is a person's duty to answer much missed by the student body. 

them How do.s Friendship enter in- Everyone knows this beloved profes 

to daily life. True friendship can be sor as a man who is willing to givs 



Concluded on 

S_ 



Page 



tensive swept the St. Joe quintet off 
their feet, but they managed to score 
quite frequently by permitting one 
man to lie hack and hang baskets. In 
this game Brown and Blecher dis- 
played some real playing ability. 

The strong Temple five overcame 
the Susquehanna passers, 46-28, in the 
final and fastest game of the entire 
trip Too many fouls was one of the 
leading issues in this setback. The 
first half ended 16-13, with Temple 
leading, by virtue of having nine or ten 

Concluded on Page 3 



serve. "Katie" Beachley is certain to 
hold down a forward position since 
she has long been recognized as a 
stellar floor artist. Mary Gaugler and 
Martha Larson, forwards of last year's 
championship team, are both available 
and are counted upon strongly. "Ann" 
Norwat, star center of last year, is 
certain to prove a wonderful guard, 
as is Grace Smith of the 1923 cup win- 
ners. Mary Relgler and Christy Zim- 
merman round out a squad which Is 
being counted upon to upset the cal- 
culations of the two underclass teams. 



CALENDAR 

Wednesday, January 28 

6:30 p. m. Ladies' choral club. 

6:30 p. in. Fraternity meetings. 

8:00 p. m Bible circle 
Thursday, January 29 
Friday, January 30 

8:15 p. m. Basket ball. Varsity vs. 

Temple at home. 

Close of First Semester. 
Saturday, January 31 
Sunday, February 1 

9:30 a. m. Sunday school. 

10: If) a. m. Church services. 



7:30 p 
Monday, 
Tuesday 

Regis! 

Please 
the Cal 
evening. 



Rtve 



rch services. 

y 2 

U ry 3 
• y 

11 announcements to 
i iditor before Friday 



all and take nothing, one who always 
has a smile and a cheerj word for 
everyone he meets. Because of the 

life which he lives while in contact 
with the students everyone is glad 

that he is able to be with them .main 
I in the classroom. 

BOND AND KEY CLUB HELD 

SMOKER FOR ITS PLEDGEES 

On Wednesday evening, January 21, 
Bond tend Key club celebrated the 
completion id' its new home by bidding 
a smoker for this year's pledgees and 
bottomry members. 

Extemporaneous speeches and per- 
formances, as well as appropriate 
musical numbers, were distinguishing 
features. The spirit of the occasion 
was exceptionally fine, and many were 
the outbursts of carefree merriment. 

Bond and Key is very well satisfied 
with Its Initial house-warming and the 
impression formed by their pledgees. 



j that perhaps the people in America 

the] would think it loolish to give financial 
ail lo these foreign people, but if they 
looked beyond the seltish idea they 
would realize that it is for the bel 

termenl of the whole world that these 

people should be given an education. 
Miss Wigging described the 1 i t - 

a student in the University id' Petro- 

grad. The students there live ij 
room that is only large SBOUgh to 

i small table, there is not 

even space for a chair, They rarelj 

own any clothing save that which tie-. 

have on their backs, and if they did, 
own any there would be no place ti 
put it. 

They have not even the means te 
buy books. The on!> way they car 
secure book knowledge is in the pun 
lie 1 library. The library is often ^ 
crowded that they must stand in li 
| for hours before they get the he 

Then too the student must be t 
tent with but one meal a day. 1 
meal must of necessity be very li) 
Tin- process of feeding the mind 
an empty stomach is not exactlv 

pleasant occupation 
Disease is one of the worst men 

aces among the students. Lack o: 
medical aid is in a large measur 
sponsible for this situation. 

Thus the need of Hie foreign stud- 
ent Is very much in evidence Miss 
Wiggins appealed to the girls at Bus- 
quehunna as Americans to help their 
fellow students In foreign land- What 
is everyone willing to deny himself 
for the sake of his brothers and sis- 
ters across the sea' 



PAGE TWO 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, SELINSGROVE, PA. 



TUESDAY, JANUARY 27, 1925 



THE SUSQUEHANNA 

Published weekly tbruout the col- 
year by the studeats of Susque- 
hanna University. 

TUESDAY, JANUARY 27, 1925 

STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief 

Harland 1>. Fague, '25 

Business Manager 

\. Ellsworth Grove, '25 

Editorial Staff 

Managing Editor ..Orren Wagner '26 

Local Editor rohn Sanderson '27 

Athletic Editor Earl Thomas, '25 

Alumni Editor ... Lynne Ramer, '23 
Exchange Editor . . .Harley Barnes, '25 

Business Staff 
Asst, Bus. Manager, Samuel Frost, '26 
■ -' Asst. Bus, Managi r, , 

..Margaret Spigelmyer, '25 

CORRESPONDENTS 

Y. M. C. A Marlin Enders, '26 

Y. W. C. A. . .Catherine Beachley, '25 

College facob Kroen, ':.'»; 

S< lb( rl Hall Martha Larson, '26 

ervatory Naomi Ulrich, '25 

Inary Lj nni Ramer, '26 

Humor Luther Rhodes, '27 

Calendar Ralph Gramley, '25 

Entered In the Selinsgrove Post 
Office as second class matter. 

Subscription price, 11.50 per year. 

Member of the intercollegiate Newt- 
paper Association 



slightest provocation of ill health a 
doctor is called in. On the campus, 
the general thought is that, oh. we] 
will gel over it soon, and the conse-j 
qu< nee is that these early symptoms 
-Mint times result in something very 
serf mis. 

If Susquehanna had an infirmary 
where tree medical attention were gi? 
en, the tendency not to permit any 
small Ills to go unattended would be 
greatly checked, and as a result the 
entire student body would be on a 
higher plane physically, mentally and 
morally, it would be higher physical- 
ly because we would be in better 
health, and as a result of the physical 
fitness, which is actually the body, be- 
ing stronger, these things, the mind 
and the spirit, which depend bo much 

upon the body, would be stronger, 
hence the entire standard of life would 
be raised. 

Think these things over, everyone! 
Why tan': Susquehanna have an in- 
firmary, a place where free medical 
attention may be secured? 



Sense and Nonsense 



BARBERS 



Educated? 
Mark Hopkins 
Education is tin- systematic train- 
ing of the mental and moral faculties. 
The big question that should be con- 
tinually before students is not "will 
1 pass the test," but "am I becoming 
educated?" There are two great con- 
tributory means to the educational 
process. The school furnishes the one. 
the tiller, and tie student furnishes 
the receptive material. Eaih stud- 
ent must diagnose ins Individual case SelillSgTOVe Lumber Co. 

to determine if his mental and mora 
faculties are being subjected to tin 
influence of education. The s <dio(il ^eMa_r,ufacture Nothing but the Best 

cannot do that for the student. You 



FEEHRER & NOLL DR. W. R. ROHBACH 

Dentist 

SELInaunuvl 



N. MARKET ST. 



Groner & Mackert 

Electrical Contractors 
Everything Electrical 

14 E. Pine Street Selinsgrove, Pa. 



Inc. 



EXAMINATIONS 
Here we are, in the midst of our 
semester examinations. What are they 
meaning to us? Do we expect to barn 
thing from them, or are they just 
a way of showing to the professor 
what learning we have acquiri d the 
'he semester? If we answer this ques- 
tion by saying that it is the way by 
which the professors tind out what we 
know, then, is this truly a right test? 
Absolutely not. examinations help to 
a certain extent by determining a 
's knowledge, but there are many 
things handed in on examination pap- 
ers which are as much unknown to 
him who hands them in as to a child 
U Jusl learning his a ii C's, 
Do we want these papers which we 

ire handing in this week, to be a true 

ti st of our knowh ■!-• as we have ac- 

■ ed it in the classroom.? ii we do, 

'hen by all means go to Hie place of 
mination with pencil and clean 

■ r, positivel) m tiing el 
thru the enl Ire p i cepting h< Ip 
from ttii t'tie tinr giving any to anyone, 

only in ibis way thai our t xatni 

« ill real!;- COUnl lot' the Ilni-!. 

we may pasi il a hat .|t...s that 
we don'1 know i he mater- 
ial? It may permit us to go en. cum 

■ our college course and receive a 
ima, but what is a diploma? It will 

i cure a posil ion. but it will 

hold the position tor us, it is we. 

i i\t -. who have to furnish the 

■ dge in order that we 

may be able io hold thai position. 

going back to thi beginning, in 

early i olli gi .lays, what i- the 

of "cribbing" in examinations? 

Mow can we. Susquehanna students, 

■ sp< i to Inaugurate an honor 

system on the campus if we continue 

■At have in the pasl 1 

■ii' Im -a from 

wu limitt d ■ rledge, and 

flunk accept ],v M,\\ ,n 

1 1 ady to it-, again. To ail of 
l'li> Susquehanna wishes th< very 

in i In semi stc r ex 
It 

s 

WHY NOT AN INFIRMARY? 



STUDENTS VIEWED 

EC! IPSE OF SUN 

Continued from Page 1 
covered in this part of the country 
as was possible, and it was at this 
time that they viewed what to them 
was the total eclipse, altho it Wits real- 
ly only ninety-six per cenl perfect. 

Then was tie time when the earth 
presented a very remarkable appear- 
ance io the observers. A weird lighl 
seemed to envelop everything, just as 
t ho a summer thunderstorm were 
brewing, in fad it got even darker 
than that. Stars were seen in tie 
heavens. All life upon the earth seem- 
ed io be affected by this unusual phe- 
nomenon; the few birds that were 
seen on the campus seemed to wonder 



can give a horse some water but you 
cannot make him drink. It is for the 
school td furnish the system and the 
personal touch in administering the 
system, S. l*. has her share of sys- 
tem, and. it is our belief, offers more 
proft ssoral personal touch to the 
square inch of brain than is possible 
io find in tiny large school or in the 
majority of smaller colleges, 



LUMBER, MILLWORK and 
ING SUPPLIES 
Selinsgrove, Penna. 



BUILD- 



WALLACE NUTTING PICTURES 

Photographs— Frames 
S( HINDLER - STUDIO 

515 Market Street, Sunbury, Pa. 



The value of personal touch in edu- 
cation can best be emphasized by an 
official record of one of President Gar- 
field's addresses. Mark Hopkins was 
a graduate and later president of Wil- 
liams College. He was also one of the 
besi loved and most efficient profes- 
sors in the history of American col- 
leges. President Garfield said in part: 
"It has long been my opinion that we 
are all educated, whether children, 
men. or women, far more by person- 
al influence than by books and the ap- 
paratus of schools. If I could he taken 
back into boyhood today, and had all 
the libraries and apparatus of a uni- 
versity, with ordinary routine prof es- 1 
what it was till about as they stopped ■<>«, offered me on the one hand, and 
chirping and singing. Some Bupersti- °n the other a great, rich-souled, hunt 
tious students were even thrilled with nous m ™< ■«<* M ]1 >'. Hopkins was 
the thot that this might be the eBdj twent y >'' al ' s B *°. in a t,, » t in tne 
of the world. Hut such it was not. and I w,,(),1k "lone. I should say give me Dr. 
today the world is moving on in this Hopkins for my college course rather 
great universe just as tin, nothing ! ta * n atty onhrersity with only routine 
special had ever happened. I professors. The privilege of sitting 

down before a great, clear headed, 
large hearted man, and breathing the 
atmosphere of his life, and being 
drawn tip to him and being lifted up 
i by him, and learning his methods of 
thinking and living, is in Itself tin 



STUDENTS! 

Why Not Try 

SHEFFER'S 

WHITE DEER 

ICE CREAM 

The Real Ice Cream with the Real 
Flavor 



C. A. KNOEBEL 
South of Trinity Lutheran 
insgrov*. Penna. 



MARINELLO BEAUTY CULTURE 

Hemstitching and Dress Pleating 

in Five Different Styles 

Also Dress Making 

Mrs. Gordon 

205 S. Market St. Selinsgrove 



Eat 

Schnee's Home Made 
Bread 

For Your Parties 

CAKES— SANDWICH BREAD 

300 S. Market St. Bell Phone 71-X 

Selinsgrove, Pa. 

WHEN IN NEED OF 

Bank or Office Supplies, 

Looseleaf or Tight 

Bound Books 

OR ANY KIND OF 

PRINTING 

WRITE 

Smith Printing Co. 

WILLIAMSPORT, PA. 



Sel 



H. L. ROTHFUSS 

Dealer In 
GENERAL MERCHANDISE, MEATS, 

OILS and MACHINERY 
Phone 101-Y Selinsgrove 



the 



Students— Be On Time— Here's 
Place to Buy 

Alarm Clocks 

Also a Full Line of Guns, Ammunition, 

Knives and Shelf Goods 

WENTZEL'S HARDWARE STORE 



Shafer's Variety Store 

FOR ALL YOUR 

Staples and Novelties 

Market Street, Selinsgrove 



LOOSE LEAF NOTE BOOKS 

DRAWING SUPPLIES 

JOS. L. MENTZ 

The Stationer 

Remington Portable Typewriters 

21 N. Third Street Sunbury, Pa. 



From the time the eclipse began un- 
til the Hint When it seemed the most 

perfect, everyone was in eagerness 
and excitement. After that, a 
moon slowly moved on beyond the 
path of light between The earth and 
tie' sun the students gradually gave 
up their observations and returned to 
*° their work, glad that tiny had been 
privileged to live to witness such a 
momentuous occasion, for the next 
lime the people living at Selinsgrove 
and Btudents on Susquehanna's cam- 
pus will in abb- to see a total eclipse 
will bt in the year 2017, 



FOR YOUR SOCIAL FUNCTIONS 



GILBERT & BACONlr^nni^rDe^ration. 



PHOTOGRAPHERS 
1624 Chestnut St. Philadelphia 



Try Our Hot Coffee Paper Cups 

Haine's Stationery Store 

Sunbury, Pa. 



enormous educating power. 



We believe the above and 
own Acre' of Diamond paten i 
many successors to Dr. llopki 



in our 

till See 



PALMISANO & CO. 

VHOLESALE FRUIT and PRODUCE 

COMMISSION MERCHANTS 
So. 2nd Street Sunbury 



Guest says it takes a heap of livin 1 

in a house in make j- home. We say 
It takes a heap of talkin' in a Frat 
to swing a loan. 




435 Market St., Sunbury, Pa. 



EXAMINATIONS WILL BE S 

HELD THIS WEEK FRIENDSHIP TOPIC 

AT Y. M. MEETING 

Continued from Pagt l 
work of tin semester, another 
\ ' ar it iin pit ted. The second s< mi 
will open Tuesday, February 3, i 
tratlon taking plaee upon thai 
Then everyone should in- ready 



BASTIAN BROS. CO. 



half 
ster 



Continued from Page 1 

made only thru true men and true 

women. The foundation of character 

day, ll in friendship and a true friend is 
for one who htlps one to overcome the 



The People's Restaurant 

MRS. F. E. DOEBLER, Propr. 

Hot and Cold Lunches Served 
Cigars, Cigarettes and Tobacco 

Market Street Selinsgrove ! 1030 Bastian Bldg.. Rochester, N. Y. 

CLASS PINS and RINGS 

Engraved Commencement Announce- 
ments 



resolving to do better during 
the next -. tin -i. r than at any ' IBM 
in the oast. 



little things in life, it takes friend- 
ship, counsel and labor to win in any 

phase el' lift 

What will Friendship do with sel 
Ushness? Selfishness is a spirit of evil 
REPORT while friendship is a spirit oi good, 

The j,,,, t has said of friendship, "He 

who finds it shall not name it. And he 

rself in who names it shall no! find it." in the 

several parable of the Priest and the Levite 

the man's friend was the one who 



EAT 
AT LEIBY'S 

Sunbury, Pa. 





: 








•i an 




I 


win 






I 












Would 









■ 1. 1 meili- 

ivhen, 
iiy, we ought to be in bed under 

lector's t are. It Is true that we 

physicians in town, capable phy- 

Biclan, but II that we. boys 

ialiy. don't view 'his polnl , W< I 
do when at home. There, upon the 



STUDENT BODY HEARD 
CONFERENCE 

Dtinued from Ps 
ready declaj • 
favor of ti clean sport program 
yeas past. 

Tie pur] "■ organisation is helped him. Pity is nut friendship. 

io Insun athleticc ,. big place in real Tin Samaritan in ibis case proved 

Vmerican college lit'., it helps in the himself a friend. Anyone's duty on the 

.nl march of civilisation, and is campus is not to sanction the Irregu- 

"ic of tin true fundamentals it. the larlties, tor by keeping silent on such 

a strong character, matters ii proves tin individual i 

The association i right and V ' H ' who passes by on the other side 

■nl spori nstead of helping Mi" on< in need 

i Mutual Interest makes friendship. 

■ v. ho ln\ es music it maki s his 

1 Criendi a musical circle. Tin 
: thing dominanl in m i makes 

and his it ■ bj high 

ral kinds of 
which are shallow ami 

pro- 

•bis glaring 



CHAS. W. KELLER 

Dealer In 

Meats and Groceries 

Both Phones — Selinsgrov* 



L. E. RHOADS 

Dealer in All Kinds of 
COAL, SALT, CEMENT, LIME, 

FERTILIZER, Etc. 



I 
Nn. 



. 






boys and 

girls to 'ru- manhood and womanhood. 
In this way id athletic, program would 
b* to the country. 

Evsry day brings its food. 



ether- which are ( |t ep, a person should 

not leave himself into one book, hut 
ai h himself on i in- plain of ac- 
tivity. Grasp hold oi the thingi higher 
up, iia-.t an Influent upon others. 

In friendship the power of example 
ran not be overestimated. There will 
be no meeting this eveting on account 
of semester examinations, but the 
regular meetings will begin next week 
again. 




ARTHUR MARX 

SHOES OF QUALITY 
335 Market Street Sunbury, Pa. 



THAD. T. WIERMAN 



JEWELER 
Market Street Sunbury, P». 



D. A. KLINE 



MEATS and GROCERIES 
Market Street Selinsgrove, Pa. 



MERCHANT TAILOR 
Ed. I. Heffelfinger 

SATISFACTION GUARANTEED 
Market Street Selinsgrove 

THE 

Snyder County Tribune 

Selinsgrove, Pa. 

JOB WORK A 8PECIALTY 

Ben. T. Phillips, Editor and Publisher 



TUESDAY, JANUARY 27, 1925 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, SELINSGROVE, PA. 



PAGE THREE 



,. 



COLLEGE 

George Vought remained at Susque- 
hanna over thf week-end. 

Jacob Kroen, the college editor, at- 
tended the funeral of his pastor. 

Kay Long visited his home in Liver- 
pool over Saturday and Sunday. 

Harley Barnes and "Joe" Fopeano 
made their usual weekly trip to their 
homes in Mlddleburg, 

Miles McLain visited in Mlddleburg 
over the week-end, 

William <;. Kniseley returned to his 
home in Newport after the same on 
Saturday evening. 

Arthur Easterbrook visited in Har- 
rlsburg on Saturday. 

Arthur Wagner spent the weekend 
at his home in Snyderlown. 

"Ken" CaSBel and "Reggie" Stroup 
journeyed to their homes in Harris- 
burg, where i hey remained over Sat- 
urday and Sunday. 

George Hepner visited his home in 
Dalmatla over the weekend. 

SEIBERT HALL 

Betty Kaiiffninn was the guest of 
Helen (loyne at the kilter's home in 
Ashland. 

Anna Hrosius visited her home in 
Dalmatla over the week-end. 

Helen Yiengst spent the week-end 
in Ml Carmel, 

Maliel (loss spent Saturday and Sun- 
day at her home in Lewistown. 
Ethel Smith absented herself from 

the CampUS over the week-end. 

Katharine Klinehauer visited friends 
in Mlddleburg. 

Mary Parting visited her home in 
Jersey Shore over the week-end. 

Geraldine Bond spent Saturday and 
Sunday in her home in Numidia. 

Miss Betty Ifauser was visited by 
her mother over the week-end. 

Gertrude McKee left for Altoona on 
Friday and returned Sunday. 

Mabel Kessler was visited by friends 
over the week. 

gj 



VARSITY "S" CLUB 

CONTINUES DRIVE 

With financial obligations, assumed 
by (he 'Varsity "S" Club in order that 
the work on the New Field Entrance 
might not be delayed, falling due this 
week, the members of the Club are 
making a concerted effort to secure 
the prompt payment of campaign 
pledges. 

By far the majority of pledges have 
been paid, some few not being due till 
February 1st, however, too many stud- 
ents have failed to fulfill their pledge 
made at the time of the One Day 
Drive, should Susquehanna students 
fail to come through in this emer- 
gency the 'Varsity "S" Club will be 
obliged to face a rather unpleasant 
situation. 

Surely the Entrance is a thing of 
beauty and every student can feel 
justly proud of their share in this un- 
dertaking, You are a Susipiehnnian. 
If you have failed to pay your sub- 
scription you owe it yourself and your 
Alma Mater to make the necessary 
arrangements to meet your obligation. 
No other Individual can assume this 
obligation for you. Your word was 
your bond. Do not fail the "S" Club 
at this critical moment. 

Payment can be made to the Cam- 
paign treasurer. Roger Blough, or at 
'he Gymnasium office. 

"Loyalt Servce and SACRIFICE.' 



SUSQUEHANNA LOST 

ON EASTERN TRIP 



ALUMNI 



('has. M. Tuefel, Sem. '07, has 
• d his parish at Woodlawn, Pa., 
ilid v II begin his labors again in the 
Trinity Lutheran Church at Newport 
News, Va. This parish lias recently 
been served by Lev. Philip \Y. Pear- 
son, '02. 

J. C. Coons, 'L'4, is teaching three 
math tdasses and Vocational Guid- 
ance in Carrick high school, near 
Pittsburgh. There are pventy-seven 
teachers on the faculty of this school 
and a student enrollment of t>7". 

Rev Andrew J. liealim, '80, is pas- 
tor of one of ihi Lutheran churches 
in Pittsburgh. 

J. P. Carpenter, '91, la a very sue- 

cessful lawyer in the city of Snnbury. 

S. B. Burkhart, 'a:', one of the live 
wires in the organization of the Pitts 
burgh Alumni Association is a furni- 
ture salesman in Bellevne 

Danowsky, '15, is principal of the 
Northumberland high school. He has 
three Susquehanna alumni on his 
teaching staff, Mrs. Pess Fetterolf- 
Keller, Miss olivette Yelngst and 
Frank Long. 

Rev. Myron E. Cole, '21 and '21. re 
port! that he is very happy with the 

progress of his work in his congrega- 
tion at Sewickl ey, Pa 

I. N. Caiherinati. '!il, is a traveling 
talesman. He resides in Selinsgrove 
and has been secretary of the Trinity 
Lutheran Sabbath school for a number 
o! yean. 

Rev. Clyde \v, siiaefier was eleel 
ed secretary at the last ESaston con 
i. rence held at Baston, I [e Is also 
Lutheran student pastor. There are 
&3 Lutheran student! enrolled In his 
i hureh. 

Rev. Clair James ,'24, is havi; 

very successful pastorate in Reeds 
Mih. He i,a< published 'he . 
number of his Reedsville l.utl. 
Two Susquehanna seminary men were 
visitors in his church in tie I 
and assisted in the lervices. They 
were Bruce Shaeffer, '26, his former 

room mate, and Lynns Paimr. '26, a 

former member of the Re. dsvilie 

Church. 

Rev. c. P. Mat ■l.nuglilin has resign- 
ed his charge af the First Evan. Luth- 
eran Church In Pittsburgh. He has 
been pastor there for six yc ars. He 
h;»s accepted a call to the Church of 

the Redeemer In Atlanta, Ga. 

s 

It is about time for some prodigious 
thinker to raise a grand hue and cry 
about the Injustice of examinations. 



Continued from Page 1 
fouls to shont, while Susquehanna was 
shooting but two. Despite the score 
the game continually brought the 
crowd to iis feet with the intensity of 
the playing. In this game, Knisely, 
who is playing his first year at Sus- 
quehanna, came into his own and rang 
up seven well deserved field goals. 

It is impossible to name any par- 
ticular luminaries of the trip, as every 
man made his best effort. Brown si act- 
ed all three canies at a forward posi- 
tion, and he fulfilled his task well, 
having but little to be desired. Kurtz 
and Bolig, veteran forwards, did well 
when called upon. Baden, at center. 
was handicapped with a sore foot. 
Blether is fast developing into a stel- 
lar guard. He is tall and rangy, re- 
minding one of Bamion. a former S. 1 . 
luminary. 

S 
REGULATIONS AND CON- 
STITUTION GOVERNING 

ATHLETICS AT S. U. 



Continued from a preceding issue 

Article IX 

Football 

Section 1. The Football jersey shall 

be maroon, with sleeves striped, alter- 
nating orange and maroon, the stripes 
being two (2) Inches wide. This Jer 
Bey shall not be worn off the football 
Held except by holders of the football 
S. The stocking shall be solid ma- 
roon. 

Section 2. The football S shall be 

awarded each year by the Captain, 

Manager and Coach of the SPOrl in 
consultation with the Director of Ath- 
letics, to those men who have played 
Hfty (60) per cent of the full quarters 
oi collegiate football during tin 

son. 

Section ". Numerals may lie award 
,.,i t.. ,-,,,< pjor than lij (63 ':! :: :'i 
recognition of conscientious work dur- 
ing the season either en 'he Varsity 

or scrub teams. 

Section I. Tie committee on 
awards may, if they deem necessary 

M advisable, award One additional 

Varsity football letter to that member 
of the varsity or scrub squad, who in 
their estimation. Is mosl deservii 
such recognition 

Article X 
Basketball 
Set tion I Th< B i Icetball uniform 

-hall - • f i rangi . V neck 

• rs< y with two maroon, 
tri] • ated by 7 Inches; 

tball trousers and 
lockings with two one 

The h i ii be 

appropriately numbered on the 
in maroon 

s. i. tion 2. The Be retball 8 --hail 
p. awarded each year by the Captain, 
Manager and Coach of the sport in 
consultation with the Director of Ub- 
ieties, to those men who have played 
titty (60) per cent of the full halves of 
collegiate basketball during the sea- 
son. 



Section ". Numerals may be award- 
ed to not more than three (?>) men 
who are Judged to be most deserving 
on the first and second teams. 
Article XI 
Baseball 

Section 1. The Baseball uniform 
shall consist of a plain gray collarless 
shirt, with a maroon disc and an 
orange S superimposed thereon, to be 
placed upon the left side; plain gray 
knee pants and maroon stockings, 

Section 2. The baseball S shall be 
awarded by the Captain, Manager and 
Coach of the sport in consultation with 
Mie Director of Athletics, to those men 
who have played fifty (50) per cent 
of the full innings of collegiate base- 
ball during the season, or to the pitch 
er who has pitched twenty-five (25) 
per cent of the tun innings. 

Section 3. Numerals may be award- 
ed tn not more than five (5) men who 
are adjudged to be the most deserv 
Ing en the first and second teams. 

Article XII 
Track 
Section 1. The Track uniform shall 
OOnsiSl of a white sleeveless jersey, 

with a five (5) Inch maroon s thereon, 
and white running pants, with orange 
and maroon half-inch stripes down the 
sides. 

Section 2. The Track S shall be 
awarded by the Captain, Manager and 
Coach of the sport, in consultation 
with the Director of Athletics to those 
men who shall have scored at least 
live points in an intercollegiate meet 
or who shall have made an official col- 
lege record during the season. 

Section 3. Numerals may be award- 
ed to any man scoring at least three 
points in an intercollegiate meet. 

Article XIII 
Tennis 
Section 1. The Tennis S shall he 
awarded by the Captain, Manager ami 
Coach of the sport in consultation with 
the Director of Athletics, to those men 
who have defeated an intercollegiate 
opponent in singles or who was a mem- 
ber of the team defeating their op- 
ponents in doubles. That individual 
! who shall win the University cham 
pionahip shall be awarded a tennis let- 
i for. 

Article XIV 
Wearing of Emblems 
No persons shall be entitled to wear 
an emblem, uniform or parts of uni- 
forms mentioned above, except on the 
field or in a meet, until that person 
shall have been authorized lo do so 
by the committee having charge of 

same. 

Article XV 
Amendments 
This constitution may be amended 
by a majority vote of a quorum of the 
\ctive Members present, after one 
week's notice of such proposed amend- 
ment. The president of the Associa 
tion ma> and on petition of five mem- 
bers of He Association shall call a 
meeting of tlie Association for the pur 
pose of considering such amendment. 
Adopted May 15th, 1922. 

The Athletic Cabinet 
Purpose 
This group is selected from repre- 
sentative men in the University, part- 
ly by appointment and partly by elec- 
tion, and is organized (a) for confer- 
t nee upon important college athletic 
affairs, (b) lor taking the initiative in 
Important college innovations, and (c) 
for bringing into harmonious co-opera 

tion. the various college athletic organ 

i/ations. It shall in no way Influent e 
policies or administer athletic 
finances, and shall act in advisory 

: rather than eXOCUt Ive capacity. 
Membership 

its members shall consist of sine 
men, including 'he chairman ex-officio 

and the tn asurer of the \thletic Aj 
lOCiation, and the Captain- of the Foot 
ball. Basketball Baseball, Track and 
1 • nnia teams respi ctlvi Ij The y 
mainlng members shall be elected by 
ballet oi the retiring cabinet. 
Meetings 

Meetings -hall \n trr aged by i on 
ference betwt en He 
chairman. 

Officers 

< >i; a oi a President 

and Secretary, elected at the 
meeting of th< I hi i two, with 

tin . bait man ■ ifficlO shall consti- 
tute the executivi committee. 
Appendix 
Principles of Amateur Sport as de- 
fined by the National Collegiate Ath- 
letic Association of which the Middle 
Atlantic States Collegiate Athletic As- 
sociation is sub-division and of 



which Association Susquehanna is a 
charter member, are violated by the 

following practices: 

(a) — Proselj ting : 

(1) The offering of inducements 
to players to enter colleges or uni- 
versities because of their athletic 
abilities, and supporting or main- 
taining players while students on 
account of their athletic abilities, 
either by athletic organizations, 
individual alumni, or otherwise, di- 
rectly or Indirectly. 

(2) The singling out of promi- 
nent athletic students of prepara- 
tory schools and endeavoring to 
influence them to enter a particu- 
lar college or university. 

(b) Tlo playing of those ineligible 

as amateurs. An amateur athlete 
is defined as one who participates 
in competitive physical sports only 
for the pleasure, and the physical 
mental, moral and social benefits 

directly derived therefrom, 
(c)— The playing of those who are 
not bona fide students in good and 
regular Btanding. 

(d) improper and unsportsmanlike 

conduct of any sort whatsoever, 
either on the part of contestants, 
the coaches, their assistants or 
the student body, 

NOTE Each institution which is a 
member of this association agrees t" 
enact and enforce such measures as 
may be necessary to prevent violations 
of the principles of amateur sport as 
defined above. 



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HUMOR 



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Knoebel's Restaurant 

QUICK LUNCH 
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Opposite First Lutheran Church 



Co-ed — "Any sales or demonstra- 
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Clerk "Yes, we have a sale in bath 

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STORE 

The Athletic Association Co-Operative Store 



PAGE FOUR 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, SELINSGROVE. PA 



TUESDAY, JANUARY 27, 1925 



WILLIAMSPORT PRINTING 
& BINDING CO. 

BOOKLETS, F()LI)ERS° F PUBLICATION 
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THE REXALL DRUG STORE 
Refurnished Thruout, Modern and Appealing in Every Respect. 
Complete Line of Pipes Appeals to Every Collegian 
Talcums and Toilet Articles 



Our 











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POE'S SHOE STORE 

Think of Clothing— Think of Poe's— Shoes, Men's Suits, Overcoats 

SHOE REPAIRING —12 HOUR SERVICE 

Sub-Station, Room 10. Selinsgrove Hall 



MOLLER PIPE ORGANS 

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Stationery and Periodicals, Picture framing, 
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FOR COLLEGIAN CLOTHES 

THE JONAS CLOTHING CO. 

Market Street Sunbury, Pa. 



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C. E. Kempel, Agent G. I). Savidge, Agent 



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Bel! Phone 152 



Sunbury, Pa. 
Bell Phone 697 



STSQ UEHANNA UNIVERSITY 

REV. CHARLES T. AIKENS, D. D., President 

Susquehanna University is located la t lit- heart of the beautiful 
Susquehanna Valley, In the homelike borough of Selinsgrove. Dor- 
mltortea and recitation buildings are in excellent condition with all 
modem conveniences 

For Catalogue Address 

WM. T. HORTON, Registrar, Selinsgrove, Pa. 



lUV VOIR CHRISTMAS GIFTS AT 

SOPER'S JEWELRY STORE 



10 NuRiH FOURTH ST. 



SUNBURY, PENNA. 



ECLIPSE 

Saturday morning of lasl week, we 
the people of this earth were given a 
very unusual opportunity. The wise 
r en Of science tell us that this will 
not occur again for one hundred years 
or more. For that reason, it was fit- 
ting that every person who could, 
should witness the eclipse of the sun 
by the moon. But in spite of these 
things, a number of our folks did not 
see it. The reason was not that they 
were in any way Incapacitated, but 
lather that they were lazy. It was so 
nice and warm in bed, and the neces- 
sity of an eight o'clock class was not 
there to urge, so they did not bother 
getting up In all probability, if they 
had already been awake there would 
have been sufficient curiosity to stir 
them from their lethargy. There was 
no penalty for neglecting this oppor- 
tunity, so it was allowed to slip past. 
The central thought is this— how 
many eclipses are there going on 
around us in the ordinary routine of 
life? It would seem on (dose Inspec 
lion that the world is full of oppor- 
tunities of a less spectacular but just 
as vital nature. We bump our heads 
jon them and fall over them. Some of 
'them even reach out and grab at us, 
hut we aie too stupid to see or care. 
The result is not evident. We do not 
see what is to be gained by going af- 
ter them. For that reason then, we 
allow to go thru our fingers the things 
which we know to be of great value 
ultimately. There is something of 
value in this for each of us, if we find 
iis personal application to ourselves. 
Another thought is to be had by 
considering the eclipse from another 
angle, The sun is the luminary of the 
day. It is also the more nearly sta- 
tionary of the two. The moon is the 
luminary of the night, but it is only 
reflecting the glory of the sun at its. 
best. Yet the sun was obscured by the 
moon, The stimulating force of the 
whole earth was obscured by a body 
secondary to it. Is it not peculiar that 
in this so carefully planned universe. 
an order of second things first should 
prevail even for a short time? When 
this actually happens to the sun. how 
much is it possible that we mortal 
beings should not be able at all times 
to put the first things of life in their 
proper order? Considering the con- 
flict between the spirit of commercial- 1 
ism and that of Christianity, this con- 
dition appears to exist. The effect na-l 
turally follows. As the moon cast a! 
shallow over the earth, just so does; 
the wrong order of things in life 
spread a mantle of gloom over our be-' 
lag, Ii may he said that such condi- I 
tion did not last long. But let us re- 
member that our span of life is to 
eternity as the time of total ellipse 
is to all time 

EXCHANGE j 

Those students taking Sociology at 

Williamette University, located at Sal- 
em, Oregon, are using the town ol 
Salem as a laboratory. They are arm- 
ed with pencils and notebooks. Bring 
questions and jotting down their ob- 
servations. When they have finished 
these observations there will lie noth- 
ing concerning tin- city of Salem that 
they will no! know The housing sit- 
uaiion. the labor situation, whether 
or not tlier, are too many churches 

ill the city, whal type of people first 

settled there, and many other inter- 
esting facts will lie recorded, . ( )lle 

theory that the students are deter- 
mined to prove or disprove is whether 
or not the Catholics are "endeavoring 

to dominate public school life." This 
survey will take six months. After it 
is completed a definite, constructive 
community program is to be mapped 
out on the basis of the findings re- 
vealed by the investigations 

The New Student. 



SNYDER'S RESTAURANT 

STUDENTS' RETREAT 



WHITMER-STEEL.E COMPANY 
South River Lumber Company 

Manufacturers of 

Pine, Hemlock and Hardwood Lumber 

Lath, Prop Timber and Ties 
65 King Street — — — — — — Northumberland, Pa. 



THE CITY INSURANCE COMPANY OF 
PENNSYLVANIA— Sunbury, Pa. 

Organized 1870. 

Surplus to Policy Holders $866,962.08 

J. Harris Lenker. President A. P. O'Daniel, Secretary. 



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Publishers — Printers — Binders 



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Our Motto 



KUTZTOWN, PA. 



Printers of the 
1925 Lanthorn 



SELINSGROVE CANDY KITCHEN 

Headquarters for 

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FRED. S. REICHLEY, Propr. SELINSGROVE. PA. 



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Competent and Courteous Attendants — Best of Motor Equipment 

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Student Trade Solicited 
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At HOTEL STERNER DINING ROOM 

A Substantial Meal— Rightly Served— 40c 

ASK FOR 

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A STANDARD OF QUALITY 

Served at The People's Restaurant 



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Equitable Life Insurance Co., of Iowa 

906-908 KUNKEL BUILDING. HARRISBURG, PA. 



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Allen K, Walton, Prcs. and Treas. Allen G. Walton, Vice Pres. 

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Quarrymen and Manufacturers of 

BUILDING STONE— SAND LIME BRICK 
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A protestor at West Virginia Wet- 
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The note," wrere 1 gilile when the fab- 



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We handle a full line of Bread, Buns, Cinnamon Buns, Cookies, Fancy 
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•ic was itr ■• » 



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The K;<>,- II ite Agricultural Col- 
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ONE REAL NEWSPAPER 

SUNBURY DAILY ITEM 

Sunbury, Pa. 



W 'LUAM CCHNUn 



* 



The 



E 




SQUEHANNA 



Volume XXXI 



SELINSGROVE, PA., TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1925 



Number 15 



S. U. Dropped Game I Men's Glee Club Prepared to Make Its Initial Debut for the Season of 1925. Debating To Be 
_ m ■ #v • First Concert to be Given at Middleburg on Thursday Evening:. Follow- ' 



To Temple Quintet 

FIERCE STRUGGLE WITH THIRTY- 
THREE MINUTES OF WONDER- 
FUL PLAYING AND SEVEN MIN- 
UTES OF RAGGED BASKETBALL 
CAUSED LOSS BY SCORE OF 33-36 

In a fierce forty minute struggle 

which was filled with thirty-three min- 
utes of wonderful playing on the pari 
of Susquehanna's teasers and seven 
minutes of ragged basketball which 

caused both students and fans to be- 
come agonized In every sense of the 
words, the 1. U. team gave a heart 
rending struggle to the Temple fivi 
by the score of 33-38. 

Entering into the final seven min- 
utes of play with a marginal lead of 
ten points and everything going nice- 
ly, Susquehanna's guards were eject- 
ed from the game via the personal foul 
route. With their departure the team 
became completely demoralized, hav- 
ing no guiding hand to keep them in 
check and disastrous results followed. 
Previously Temple had been permit- 
ted no shots near the baskets, hut 
the Susquehanna substitute guards 
showed a complete lack of reserve 
which permitted the Temple floormen 
to get loose and gain about as many 
points during the last seven minutes 
of the game as they had registered In 
the first thirty-three minutes. Altho 
Temple showed much class and polish 
the Susquehanna five was superior as 
long as the regular quintet was as- 
sembled against the visitors. 

The game opened with Temple cag- 
ing two successive foul shots. Duden 
brought forth first blood for Susque- 
hanna by registering a field goal. From 
then until the close of the first half 
the playing was fast and furious, and 
the lead changed hands many times, 
but Coach Follmer's men were out to 
win and at half time led by a 15-12 
Concluded on Page 4 

S— 

Forestry School to j 
Play Here Saturday 



SUSQUEHANNA BASKETEERS TO j 
MEET STATE FORESTRY SCHOOL 
OF MT. ALTO IN WHAT PROM- 
ISES TO BE A VERY SPIRITED 1 
FRAY SATURDAY EVENING 

On Saturday evening of this week 1 
another spirited fray will be offered 
to local basket ball fans when the 
State Forestry School of Mt. Alto in- 
vades Susquehanna's campus. 

In former years the game between 
these two institutions brought out 
much spirited action on the part of 
both teams. A two year lapse of meet- 
ings has not lessened the desire of 
the Mt. Alto boys to take the Orange 
and Maroon basketeers into camp. In 
the lasl game, which was played three 
yean ago, the S. I', five overwhelmed 
the visitors under a 52-20 avalanche. 
Hut ihe game this year is certain to 
be a dote one, if comparative scores 

in to he reckoned with. Schuylkill 

triumphed over Susquehanna, but was 
hehl tn a very low score at Reading 
by the Foresters. With ibis knowledge 
at hand, Susquehanna is hard at work 
preparing for a contest which may 
prove .-ven more exciting than the re- 
cent game with Temple. 

The showing of the Susquehanna 
five during the past week has proved 
tn be very gratifying to the student 
body and followers of the team. The 
offensive power of the team has im- 
proved to such an extent that the fans 
need no longer worry as to their scor- 
ing ability. With Kniseley continuing 
his flashy goal shooting, and Kurtz 
jumping back Into the stride which 
won him his letter last year, S. U. 
car boast of a pair of forwards that 
are hard to excel in minor collegiate 
ranks. Not only has the offense speed- 
ed up, but the defense has developed 
to the pitch where an opponent who 
Concluded on Page 4 



ing Week the Club Will Make Eastern Trip, Appearing at Bloomsburg, 
Wilkes-Barre, Nesquehoning and Minersville 




The Men's Glee Club, after many 
nights of diligent rehearsals is final- 
ly prepared to make its initial debut 
for the season of 1925. The young men 
have practiced diligently all Fall in 
order that this program might be the 
best ever. The members realize that 
the hardest part of the work is com- 
pleted and all that remains to do is 
to "put it across." 

The first program will be given at 
Mlddleburg on February 5, and will be 
held in the Court House. This con- 
cert is sponsored by one of the lead- 
ing citizens of the town as guarantor 
and who will give the proceeds to the 
High School Alumni Association for 
the maintenance of a public library. 
This It only the second concert ever 
given in Mlddleburg by the Glee Club, 
but everyone is confident that a 



MEN'S GLEE CLUB 
crowded house will be on hand to wit- 
ness this concert. 

The following week the Club will 
go on its Eastern trip anil will appear 
at four places, The schedule for this 
trip is: Feb. 9, Bloomsburg; Feb, 10, 
Wilkes-Barre; Feb. 11, Xesquehoning; 
Feb. 12, Minersville. The Club has ap- 
peared at all of these placet in for- 
mer years, where it has received much 
praise and is highly appreciated. 

The concert at Bloomsburg is given 
in the State .Normal School building 
and is largely patronized by the fair 
co-eds of that school. The concert at 
Wllkes-Barre is given under the aus- 
pices of the Lutheran Church. The 
Xesquehoning concert is financed by 
"Ted" Fbberts, the local lad and fel- 
low glee clubber. In this rich and 
prosperous coal mining town the club 



is entertained only by Ted's friends 
land relatives who see that the Club 
does not lack for anything in the line 
of comfort. The concert at Miners- 
ville is given in Rev. Fasold's church 
and is always well attended. 

The Club is directed by Prof. Shel- 
don, who thru greater efforts has been 
; largely responsible for the splendid 
record Susquehanna's Qlee Club has 
• made. 

The personnel Of the Club is as fol- 
lows: 

Pianist, Sanderson 
First Tenors: Balrd, Kroen. Law, 
< )lson, Roberts. 

Second Tenors: Carlson, Constable. 
! Hepner. Landis, Stover. Williams. 

First Basses: Baden, Faust, Fo- 
; peano, Keeler, Morning. Wagner. 

Second I'.asses: Fbberts, Krtel, Ilen- 
ius, Sands, Sharretts, Siuler. 



1925 Baseball Card 
Has Been Completed 



BOARD OF DIRECTORS 

MET LAST EVENING 



SCHEDULE INCLUDES THIRTEEN 
GAMES, SIX OF WHICH WILL 
BE PLAYED AT SELINSGROVE. 
FIRST GAME APRIL 15 WITH 
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL 



The annual mid-year meeting of the 
Board Of Directors of Susquehanna 
University took place last evening at 
7 o'clock. Matters of interest pertain- 
ing to the new improvements were 
discussed. 

S 

SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY 

RECENTLY PURCHASED LOTS 



Basketball League 
To Reopen Series 



Resumed Again 



WITH THE BEGINNING OF THE 
SECOND SEMESTER THE DE- 
BATING CI UB Wit I. HOLD ITS 
MEETINGS REGUI ARI Y EVERY 
THURSDAY EVENING AT 6:30 

On account of the examination per- 
iod the meeting of debating club has 
recentlj been postponed, but with the 
begii ; I this semesti r tin- work 

will ki n it]' 

Th club will held its regular meet 
ing i :: Tharsdaj evening al 6:30, at 
'which ' i mt the question fur debate 
will he, Resolved: That Congress 

BhOUltl have tile power by a tWO-thirdS 

vote to declare effective a aw which 
has been pronounced unconstitutional 
by the I'nited states Supreme Court. 
The Affirmative speakers will be 
George Martin and Murray Grisslng- 
er; the Negative speakers, Guy Lu- 
bold and Lester Luta, 

Many persons have wondered why 
this same question is being used con 
tinuotisly in the Susquehanna debate 
work. This is the question which i* 
in use in intercollegiate debating, and 
it is Susquehanna's purpose to become 

entirely familiar with all its phase* 

so that when the varsity debating 

team is chosen the team will hav. 

quired an accurate am mr.t of know 

ledge upon the question 
Everyone 'come nut to 

of tln> dbating (dub and h 

winning team. The team w 

Chosen. If there are BOSK 

interested in this work w' n have no' 
'had the privilege' of deb,: ing, wiL 

they please hand their names to either 
: I »a vid Davis or Harland Fagtie im- 
mediately. Don't wait, (let in on these 

debates, at least come and give the 

debaters some encouragement so that 

they may be sufficiently prepared to 

represent Susquehanna on the rae- 

trum. 



• ' 



NO GAMES ON ACCOUNT OF EX- 
AMINATION PERIOD, BUT NOW 
ACTIVITIES TO BE RESUMED 
AGAIN WHEN THEOLOGS WILL 
MEET SOPHS ON WEDNESDAY 



Ladies' Auxiliary 
Sponsored Concert 



After much persistent effort Man- 
ager Cramley has completed one of the 
finest baseball schedules that Susque 
hanna has had the privilege id' par- 
ticipating in during the last few years. 
The teams to be played are of a very 
high calibre, and some excellent games 
may be expected by Susquehanna base- 
ball fans. 

In many respect I the schedule for 
ibis sprint: resembles that of the 1924 
card. The total number of games 
played will be thirteen. Including six 
home games. The completed schedule 
does not Include Albright and Buck- 
nell, with whom the S. I', boys had 
two games each last year, but these 
schools have been replaced by Frank- 
lin and Marshall. Haverfonl. and 
Swarthmore. 

The season will open on April 15, 
Wednesday, when Franklin and Mar- 
shall will invade Susquehanna terri- 
tory. The May Hay game on Satur- 
day, Mav 2 will be played with Jun- 
iata. The annual Commencement 
Week game, which formerly has been 
played with I'.ueknell, will be plaved 
with Lebanon Valley on Tuesday, 
June 9. 

In the six home games Susquehanna 
will meet Franklin and Marshall, 
Bloomsburg, Juniata, I'rsinus, Schuyl-| 
kill and Lebanon Valley. The sched- , 
ule follows: 

April 15 (Wed.) Franklin and Mar- 
shall at Selinsgrove. 

April 18 (Sat.) Bloomsburg at Sel- 
insgrove. 

April 24 (Frl.) Juniata at Hunting- 
don. 

April 25 (Sat.) Penn State at State 
College. 

May 2 (Sat.) M, v Day, Juniata at 
Selinsgrove. 

May 8 (Frl.) Ursinus at Sellns- 

Concluded on Page 2 



The institution has recently pur- 
chased lots opposite Registrar Hor- 
ton's home, from J. 1. Stonecypher, 
who represents the Higher I'lrich es- 
tate. 



The student body is awaiting with 

interest the resumption of the class 

basketball activities which are always 

certain to bring forth a grand display 

Of spirit on the part of both players 

and spectators. 

S No games have been played since 

SISTER INSTITUTION the pre examination period, and the 

INAUGURATED PRESIDENT contestants are eagerly awaiting the 

call to action once more. The game 

Honorable Martin G. Brumbaugh, ex- on Wednesday evening will bring to- 
Governor of the State of Pennsylvania, gether the Tbeologs and Sophs, and 
was inaugurated president of Juniata both teams are already predicting vic- 

College on Wednesday. January 29. tory. The Sophs are handicapped by 

Pennsylvania colleges were well rep- the loss of Brown and Kniseley to the 

resented, among those present was varsity squad, but in Miller they haver 

President Aikent of Susquehanna Uni- an able leader, The future parsons 
versity. 



S 



are one ol Hie league's strongest con 

lender- even tho the) do nut occupy 

. the top rung in the race ladder. In 

Lasher and Ramer they boast of tun 
i line shots who ate dangerous at all 
i times. Groninger also has the knack 
I of coining thru when most needed. The 

squad is rounded out with Hanks, Kep- 

tier and ISeahm. all of whom are e\ 
periendce floormen. 

The Senior and Freshman squads 

continue to set a terrific pace in the 
league with the Juniors just one short 



CALENDAR 

Wednesday, February 4 
Second semester opens. 

All (lasses begin 

8:80 I' M Ladies' Choral Club. 

8:80 I'. M. Fraternity meetings. 

8:00 IV M, Bible Circle. 

8:30 V. M, Interclass basketball. 
Sophomores vs. Tbeologs 
Thursday, February 5 

fi::!o P. M. Debating Club. 

6:. lit P. M. University Orchestra. I "' decided within the next couple 

Clee club gives first concert at weeks, when the leaders are certain 



MUSIC FURNISHED BY MEN'S 
GLEE CLUB OF THE RAILROAD 
Y. M. C. A. OF SUNBURY AND S. 
U. ORCHESTRA. FINE ENTER 
TAINMENT ENOYED BY ALL 

« 
A I'm,- concert was given in the Co 
lege Church on Tuesday evening. The 
program was elevating and education 
al. The music was furnished by the 
Men's Qlee Club of the Railroad Y. M 

c. \ of sunbury, and the Orchestra 

of s r. 

The Glee ciuh was composed of 

eighteen singers, and rendered a very 
good program Variety was added by 
several readings, which were enjoyed 
by all. 

Altho tin concert was not very well 
attended by the student body, those 
students attending, were abb- to forget 

their examinations for a while and 
returned to their lessons feeling that 
the time was well spent. 

The Ladies' Auxiliary is and has 
been doing some very fine work for 
the school. The object of the organ 
Isatioa is to secure things fur the cot 
lege, not taken care of by the trus- 
tees and board of directors. In the 

pail three years of their existence 

up until June 1, they have raised 



Middleburg. 
Saturday, February 7 



to meet. 
The girls- 



league is ready to start 



8:15 p. M. Basketball. Varsity Tt. a series to determine the eventual win* 



State Forest, at home. 
Sunday, February 8 

9:30 A. M. Sunday school. 

7:30 P. M. Church services. 

10:45 A. M. Church services. 
Monday, February 9 

6:30 P. M. Ladies' Choral Club. 
Tuesday, February 10 

4:00 P. M. Sorority meetings. 

6:30 P M, Y. M. C. A. 

7:00 P. M. Y. W. C. A. 



■tap behind. The championship will ( *[>,„, , sad have contributed many use 

fill things to the school 

They have assumed a debt of $1,165 
in order to furnish tho new dining 
hall with chairs, tables and a buffet 
The scum of $25 was cleared on the 
last concert. This is very much ap- 
preciated, but the work must continue 
in order to raise the money to pa> 
off the debt. 

The plan is to hold some entertain- 
ment every month for the college stud- 
ents and others. These entertainments 
will he given for the same price sj 
good movie, so that everyone can af- 
ford to attend. 

Concluded on Page 2 



ner of the handsome trophy. The 
Freshman five, under the leadership 
of Mary Weimer. is certain to prove 
troublesome, as is the squad of the 
Sophs under the guidance of Helen 
Veingst. The Junior-Senior team con- 
tinues at the post of being favored by 
many to repeat their former perfor- 
mances in winning the laurels. 



-S- 



Every day brings its food. 



PAGE TWO 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, SELINSGROVE. PA. 



TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1925 



THE SUSQUEHANNA 

Published weekly thruout the col- 
• . .ear by the students of Susque- 
hanna University. 

TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1925 

STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief 

Harland l>. Fague, '-■" 

Business Manager 

\. Ellsworth Grove, '2.') 

Editorial Staff 

Managing Editor . .Orren Wagner '26 

Local Editor John Sanderson '27 

Athletic Editor Karl Thomas, '23 

Alumni Editor ... Lynne Ramer, '23 
Exchange Editor . . . Harley Barnes, '25 

Business Staff 
Asst, Bus, Manager, Samuel Frost, '26 
Ladies' Asst. Bus. Manager.. 

..Margaret Splgelmyer, '25 

CORRESPONDENTS 

Y. M. C. A Martin Enders, '26 

Y. W. r. A. ..Catherine Beachley, '25 

College lacob Kroen, '26 

Beiberl Hall Martha Larson. '2*! 

Conservatory Naomi Ulrich, '25 

Seminary Lynm Ramer, '26 

Humor Luther Rhodes, '27 

Calendar Ralph Gramley, '25 



Post. 



Entered la the Selinsgrovi 
Office as second class matti r 

Subscription price, |1.50 per 



Member of the Intercollegiate News- 
paper Association 



A HANDBOOK 

Susquehanna University is very 
much in need of a handhook. Most 
colleges issue this small publication 
under the auspices of the Y. W, C. A. 
and the Y. M. C. A. These two organ- 
isations are solely responsible for the 
editing of the book, 



ned for last week was partially suc- 
cessful, hut due to mid-year examina- 
tions, payment on subscriptions fail- 
ed to reach the expectations of the 
members of the Club. Aside from se- 
curing quite a few payments, numer- 
ous subscribers planned very definite- 
ly to make full and complete payment 
upon returning from their brief vaca- 
tion between semesters. 

In view of the above condition the 
"S" Club members will continue their 
efforts during the next week or two 
in order thai a final and complete re- 
port of tin Drive can be made at the 
time of the monthly meeting of the 
Club. Individual members of the Club 
are aiding the officers in this special 
effort, in order thai final payment of 
the note hehl against the Club can be 
made as soon as possible, I luring the 
past week a sliaht reduction on the 
note was made as a result of monies 
paid in. This obligation, however, 
continues to cause the club no little 
concern. The "S" Club desires to em- 
barrass no individual, ii lias placed its 
confidence in all Susque-hannians who 
aided in making the Drive a success. 
It urges upon all those who have not 
paid their subscriptions to do so at 
the earliest possible moment. The 
first mile in the race has long since 
n '. finished the second and hardest 

mile of the race must be finished if 

thi Race is to be won. 

— -. ^ 

DR. WOODRUFF ADDRESSED 

KIWANIS CLUB OF SUNBURY 

Dr. John I. Woodruff, a member of 
the faculty of Susquehanna University, 

addressed the Kiwanis Club of Sun- 
bury at their meeting in the Idlewhile 
Tea Room last week. Dr. Woodruff 
took as his subject "Builders and 
What They Build." 

lb- spoke in part stating that since 



Sense and Nonsense 

The Old and the New 

The first semester of the school 
year is over. The good and the had 
that has been done is history and the 
old story of success and failure can 
never he rewritten. The work of our 
hands shall stand always. The hours 
of golden opportunity, some utilized 
and some scorned, will never again 
otter us their chance for advance- 
ment. Gone are the well spent even- 
ings and gone too are the misspent 
nights. The old semester has passed 
into oblivion and with it has taken a 
good part of our lives. It is well to 
pause and in a glance of retrospec 
i tion pick out the strong points and 
: flaws of our living in this semester. 
i If only we could see with the naked 
eyes of truth the full meaning of our 
actions. If only we could understand 
the influence on our lives of the 
frien&B W< have made and of the acts 
, we have committed, If we could justly 
weigh the growth and decay of our 
i minds, bodies and souls. If we could 
[do this and then have thre courage to 
go forward, profiting by our mistakes, 
it would mean a step toward true edu- 
cation. 



FEEHRER & NOLL DR. W. R. ROHBACH 

Dentist 



BARBERS 



N. MARKET ST. 



SELInaunwt E 



Groner & Mackert 

Electrical Contractors 
Everything Electrical 

14 E. Pine Street Selinsgrove, Pa. 



\t some institutions this little book the (lawn of history men have been 



But regardless of the past, there is 
another semes'er ahead. New and un- 
spoiled. Possessing a world of the 
same golden hours, the same days and 
nights, and the same chance for 
growth and decay. If only we could 
all be men and women, true to our | 
better selves. Not vacillating, waver- i 
ing, weak, fearful, pleasure-seeking 
humans, whose only thot is to get bj 
and enjoy the getting. Men and wom- 
en, keen enough to see the right paths, 
strong enough to launch our ships on 
these paths, and brave enough to keep 
sailing, come what may. This semes- 



Selinsgrove Lumber Co. 
Inc. 

We Manufacture Nothing but the Best 
LUMBER, MILLWORK and BUILD- 
ING SUPPLIES 
Selinsgrove, Penna. 

WALLACE NUTTING PICTURES 

Photographs — Frames 
SCHINDLER - STUDIO 

515 Market Street. Sunbury, Pa. 

STUDENTS! 

Why Not Try 

SHEFFER'S 

WHITE DEER 

ICE CREAM 

The Real Ice Cream with the Real 
Flavor 



C. A. KNOEBEL 

South of Trinity Lutheran 
Selinsgrove, Penna. 



H. L. ROTHFUSS 

Dealer In 
GENERAL MERCHANDISE. MEATS, 

OILS and MACHINERY 
Phone 101-Y Selinsgrove 



MARINELLO BEAUTY CULTURE 

Hemstitching and Dress Pleating 

in Five Different Styles 

Also Dress Making 

Mrs. Gordon 

205 S. Market St. Selinsgrove 



Eat 

Schnee's Home Made 
Bread 

For Your Parties 

CAKES— SANDWICH BREAD 

300 S. Market St. Bell Phone 71-X 

Selinsgrove, Pa. 

WHEN IN NEED OF 

Bank or Office Supplies, 

Looseleaf or Tight 

Bound Books 

OR ANY KIND OF 

PRINTING 

WRITE 

Smith Printing Co. 

WILLIAMSPORT, PA. 



Students— Be On Time— Here's the 
Place to Buy 

Alarm Clocks 

Also a Full Line of Guns, Ammunition, 

Knives and Shelf Goods 

WENTZEL'S HARDWARE STORE 



ter we will have a plan to carrv out. 
goes by the name of Freshman Bible, building along all lines and in all di-|w 

The reason for this may indicate to rections hut some have confined their 

us what is eontained within. There work and efforts to erection of great 

are many, many things which a Fresh- temples, the completion of great pieces 

man just entering the (lassie halls of of sculpture or literary masterpieces, 

learning should he taught from the they have lust sigh? of building along 

beginning. All of these things are spiritual lines. 

But the men who have really ac- 
complished the most and made the 
world tine. I , i l; . and great are those 
who have followed in the footpaths of 
the lowly Kazarene, those who hare 
built spiritually. 



usually found in the little handhook 
To begin with ihe Freshman Hubs 
(eu id be puhished this way, both for 
tb< girls and tor the fellows. The fac- 
ulty reguations regarding the various 

phases of school activity could be 
brought to the eye of tht- student 
under a more effective guise than by 
merely posting stub regulation u 
tin bulb-tin board. In short, there are 
many things which could go Into the 

bind; that would help each l-'r 



e will choose between the struggle 
and, the cowardly refuge, pleasure. 
We will build for tomorrow or we will 
live only for today and trust to luck 
to make tomorrow easy enough for 
our weak selves to exist in. In a word, 
we will be men and women or we will 
be traveled on the road to nowhere. 

. g 



Shafer's Variety Store 

FOR ALL YOUR 

Staples and Novelties 

Market Street, Selinsgrove 



LOOSE LEAF NOTE BOOKS 

DRAWING SUPPLIES 

JOS. L. MENTZ 

The Stationer 

Remington Portable Typewriters 

21 N. Third Street Sunbury, Pa. 



GILBERT & BACON D^ni^^SZ 



DINNER PARTY HELD IN HONOR 



LADIES* AUXILIARY 

SPONSORED CONCERT 

Continued from Page 1 
The Ladies' Auxiliary is working for 
the benefit of the students of Susque 



PHOTOGRAPHERS 
1624 Chestnut St 



Try Our Hot Coffee Paper Cups 

Philadelphia Haine's Stationery Store 

— _ ^=;=r ; Sunbury, Pa. 



tanna, and at the same time is fur- 
of miss Catherine fopeano I nishitm Instructive entertainment. The 

bast everyone on the campus can do, 

>n Friday. January 30, I very de- as students of S. !'.. is to give the 

shman. Ughtful farewell party was given at Auxiliary their hearty cooperation and 
and In turn help to make a better Bus- the "Barnes's" home in Middleburg in attend these entertainments. The or- 
quehanna. honor ol Miss Catherine Fopeano, who ganiiation is planning for other ta- 
il is true, -mne of you may say that expects to enter Johns Hopkins hos- provementa about the school in the 



PALMISANO & CO. 

WHOLESALE FRUIT and PRODUCE 

COMMISSION MERCHANTS 
So. 2nd Street Sunbury 



we already have three publications on pital on February 10. 
'he campus: The Susquehanna, The As the 3:08 train arrived a merry 

Lanthom and the Sophomore Calen group of girls put aside all memories 

dar, yes. we do have and we are proud of the past exam week to enjoy the 

of them. Hut which of these gives last party with "Kitty." The party 

'in Information which could be con- was first entertained at Hassinger's, 

tained in a college handbook? The After several numbers on the violin 



near future, 



s 



1925 BASEBALL CARD 

HAS BEEN COMPLETED 
Continued from Page l 
grove, 

May 14 (Thur.) Haverford at llaver- 



The People's Restaurant 

MRS. F. E. DOEBLER, Propr. 




435 Market St.. Sunbury, Pa. 



Lan thorn, the college annual, comes b) Miss LaQuay, and a reading by lord. 



nearest to the handbook in this re Anna N'orwat. the group journeyed to 

spe( t. tun even The Lanthom is only "Barnes's," where an elaborate dinner 

i book portraying the beauty of col- was served. Saint Valentine had aid- 
life by means of pictures, many ed in transformiim Hie rooms, which 
of them, both of individuals and of were beautifully decorated in red and 

n'ganizations. It is not a book of in white. Hearts of various sizes, to- 

formation. \ handbook is just what Bether with many flowers added to 

name Implies, and we at Susque- the schemi Prim little ladies dress- 

hanna need such a publication eery ed in red ami white served as place 
!iadly It Is a hand (y) book, one Which cards and tiny baskets of nuts as 

favors 

group 
small 

hearts 

Tie group -pi in the evening play- 
ing cards, the party breaking up in 
time to gel tht Main to Selinsgrove. 

Those present were Misses Vera La- 
Quay, Verda Long, Kathryn Tice. C a th- 



< l Ti ) Swarthmore at 



will help as to establish ourselves in 
'he first year of college life and in 
strengthening our ideals then it will 
i v. r make of us persons who will re 
i?ere and respect the sacred traditions 
of dear old Susquehanna in the dayi 

i • to ( OBM 

PAY UP YOUR ATHLETIC 

ENTRANCE SUBSCRIPTION 

Bui -• ventj Ave subsi riptions i 
unpaid en the \ihi< tic Field En 
\itho this number la 
mailer the need of 

l Inues to be very 



After the dinner the merry 

toasted marshmallowa over 

red candh a fastened to red 



May 15 

Swarthmore. 

May It; (Sat.) P. If, C, at Chester. 

May 22 (Fri.i Schuylkill at Selins- 
grove. 

May 21 (Fri.) Lebanon Valley at 
Annville. 

May 80 (Sat.) 

at Lancaster. 

June ft (Tue. 
Selinsgrove, 



Hot and Cold Lunches Served T> \ CJT'T A TVT r>r>/"iCi /^trv 

Cigars, Cigarettes and Tobacco IWlOIIAX^i bKUO, V,(J. 

Market Street Selinsgrove 1030 Bastian Bldg., Rochester, N. Y. 

CLASS PINS and RINGS 
Engraved Commencement Announce- 
ments 



EAT 
AT LEIBY'S 

Sunbury, Pa. 



Franklin and Marshall 
I Lebanon Valley at 



PHI MU DELTA FRATERNITY 

HOST AT ENJOYABLE PARTY 

The lir-t party staged by Mu Alpha 
chapter of Phi Mu Delta Fraternity 
was hehi on Saturday evening, Jan- 
uary 31, 1925, at the Chapter Home on 



rnie Fopeano. Anna Norwat, Margar Walnut street. Musical Inspiration 

Schmiermund, Mary Reigler, Elea- was produced by Pelton'a Gang. The 

patronessei wen- Mrs, Geo. E>. Fisher 

and Mrs. H. A. Utlson, who were as- 
d b\ I if. Kern. A jolly good time 



noi 
rls, 



irk. Helen Velngst, Delsey Mor- 
atherlne Benner, Margaret Sny- 
ler, (Catherine Kleinbaui r, and M< 

'.lei " Fop' alio and Harby Farin 

Mtho "Kitty" will leave the Sus- 



was enjoyed by all. 
8- 



• hal the officers of r i 1,eban °a campus, her friends will al- Dr. Hopkins, president of Dartmouth 
<" club may tie able - remember her and wish ber the j College, mad.- an announcement at 

ttiens i cce * i in BW l '" 11 "'" work, the opening of the school year which 

has caused BlUCh discussion on the 

Dartmouth campus The announce 

no lit states that tie man at Hartmouth 
will be eligible for a fraternity bid 
unless he is registered as a Sophomore 
in his second year at the Hanover in- 
stitution. 



CHAS. W. KELLER 

Dealer In 

Meats and Groceries 

Both Phones — Selinsgro«» 



WRIGLEY5 

Jijitr every meal 



A pleasant 
and agreeable 
sweet and a 
1-a-s-t-l-n-g 
benellt as 
well. 

Good lor 
teeth, breath 
and digestion. 

Makes tbe 
next cigar 
taste better. 



L. E. RH0ADS 

Dealer in All Kinds of 
COAL, SALT, CEMENT, LIME, 

FERTILIZER, Etc. 



ARTHUR MARX 

SHOES OF QUALITY 
335 Market Street Sunbury, Pa. 



'• . • ion id' the 

Apj 

' I !■■ I lie 

Hrivt 
pledgi 



\\ Brown Pniversitj a Junior Ki- 
lls b< anised, Th< 

I Izal Inn will ln< bide men on the 

The payment of 'heir campui interested in boosting th< 

I and mote name ol Frown. This is to be BCCOm- 



ef the subscribers has i nabled the 
Club to properly finance the under 

taklni tl The special United 

effort by semhtn 'if the Club plan- 



pllshed by b number of rallies and 
meetings addressed by prominent busi- 
ness im ii of tin cltl who will speak 
on matters of college interest. 



Love is the only game tb r t was never 
postponed on account of dtrkness. 




THAD. T. WIERMAN 

JEWELER 
Market Street Sunbury, Pa. 



A. KLINE 

MEATS and GROCERIES 
Market Street Selinsgrove, Pa. 



MERCHANT TAILOR 
Ed. I. Heffelfinger 

SATISFACTION GUARANTEED 
Market Street Selinsgrove 

THE 

Snyder County Tribune 

Selinsgrove, Pa. 

JOB WORK A 8PECIALTY 

Ben. T. Phillips, Editor and Publisher 



TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1925 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, SELINSGROVE, PA. 



PAGE THREE 



Jk 



COLLEGE 

Prof. Linebaugh visited Wilkes- 
Bane over the week-end. 

Adams and Miller visited Millers 
burg over Saturday and Sunday. 

Vought visited at his home in Elys- • 
burg. 

"Ted" Ebberti made a several days' 
visit at his home in Nesquehoning. 

Shue visited at his home over Sat- 
urday and Sunday. 

Btroup and Cassel went to their | 
homes in Harrisburg for the mid- 
semester vacation. 

Olson spent the week-end at his ! 
home in Port Allegheny. 

Sanderson went to his home in Al- 
toona. 

Frost visited with his folks in Leb- 
anon over Saturday ;ind Sunday. 

Haney spent several days at his 
home in Spring Mills. 

Third visited with the home folks in 
Millheim. 

Jerome Kaufman has returned to 
the campus to take up his studies for 
the second semester. 

Rode visited a classmate. John Rill- 
ing, at Wittenberg College. Spring- 
field. Ohio, over the week-end. 

Murray and Nipple spent Saturday | 
and Sunday at Shamokin Dam. 

Lockett and Orogan visited at Scran- ' 
ton. 

Saltsman and Rising spent their 
semester vacation at New York City. ; 

Grove spent several days at his 
home in Millmont. 

Gwyn visited his home for several 
days. 

Sharretts spent a few days at his 

home in Berwick, 

Spigelmyer visited his cousin. Har- 
old Ruhl. at Mifflinbug. 

SEIBERT HALL 

Mary White and Bertha f'royle spent 
their vacation as guests of Margaret 
Snyder in Mifflinburg. 

Marion Eyler, Naomi Fogle and Es- 
sex Botsford are spending the week- 
end at Sunbury, guests of Hazel Mao- 
ris and Emily Winston. 

Catherine Benner spent the week- 
end at Mifflinburg. 

Betty Kanffman left for her home 
in Davidsville, where she is going to 
teacb school next semester. 

Dorothy Reeder spent the week end 
at her home in Williamsport. 

Arlene Hoyt spent her vacation at 
Neseopeek. 

Elsie Nace was a guest of Ma be] 

Dagle in Northumberland. 

Helen Goyne and Katherine Kull 
spent their mid-semester vacation at 
their homes in Ashland. 

Kathryn Tice was at Lewistown 
during vacation. 

Verdfl LOSI was a guest of "Kitty" 
Fopeano in Middbburg. 

Doris Frick and Mary Parting spent 
their vacation at their homes in Jer- 
sey Shore. 

Martha Frtel was at her home in 
Williamsport. 

Helen Yeingst visited at her home 
in Mt Carmel. 

Mary Reigler spent the week-end at 
Millersburg. 

Naomi ITrich was in Wilkes-Barre 
during vacation. 

Lauretta McNahh spent the week- 

• nd at her home in Belleville. 

Thelma Taylor, Mabel Lauver and 
Jennie Kaufman were at their homes 
during vacation. 

SEMINARY 

Bingaman, '2. r ), supplied in the Lulh- 

• ran Church in liellelonte on Sunday. 

Cole, 18, preached a trial sermon at 
Kintnerville, near Kaston, on last Sab- 
bath, 

Dtgle, '15, also went to Crescent, 
.vbere he preached : i trial sermon. 

Weikel, '25, supplied in the Yeager- 

town charge, which was made vacant 
by the death of R«t. A, H. Spangler. 

Sigler, IB, supplied in the Millville 
Charge on Sunday. 

Fee-man, '25. preai bed in his regular 
< barge in Turbot ville. 

Kaufman, IB, spent the inter em 

r period al his home in Benfer, 
Qroninger, '25, remained to prevenl 
Sleep; Hollow from becoming lone 
some. 

Kideiidur. '25, also has remained to 
play the part of the Home (luard. 

Kepner. '27, spent the week end in 
Perl Royal with his wife. 

lieard. '27. litis been elected Scout 
Miister of the local Selinsgrove troop. 
Dtard was formerly Scout Commis- 
sioner for the State of Maryland. 



ALUMNI 



M. P. Moller, Jr., who has been con- 
ned to his bed on account of typhiod 
fever since last November, is reported 
to be about again. "Ted" expects to 
spend a month in the South to recup- 
erate from his recent illness. 



ELI AS WALBORN Seebold Music House 

EDISON, VICTOR AND COLUMBIA 

RECORDS 

PIANOS, VICTROLAS, VIOLINS 

and 26 N. bird St. Sunbury, Pa. 

FITTED WITH GLASSES 



Graduate Optometrist 
EYES SCIENTIFICALLY TESTED 



Pine and N. 3rd Sts., Selinsgrove, Pa. 



Mrs. Charlotte Hartman 



Photographs, Art Goods Exclusive Millinery 



HAVE YOU TRIED 

TRIDENT 
LABEL COFFEE 



Harold \Y. Follmer, '15, county sup 
erintendent of schools, has been ap 
pointed by Dr. Becht, State Superin 
tendent of Public Instruction, as one 356 Market Street 

of three men to inspect the Central ( 

State Normal School at Lock Haven 
and report to the State Department 
its efficiency and tiny recommenda- 
tions for its improvement. 



RADIO MACHINES and SUPPLIES 

RIPPLE ART SHOP 

Sunbury, Pa. 



11 N. Market St. 



H. L. Phillips & Sons 



DON'T MISS IT 

The 
rlooven Mercantile Co. 

So. Second St., Sunbury, Pa. 



COLLEGE TAILORS Paxton Brick Company 

Teachers Wan ted selinsgrove sunbury; Paving Blocks 



Rev. Walter E. Brown, '15 and '18, 
pastor of the Pine Street Lutheran 
Church in Danville, report! a pros 
perous condition in the affairs of his 
church. Rev. Drown litis submitted a 
copy of his church paper entitled the I 

"Church Visitor," which is a very fine Syracuse, N. Y Northampton, Mass. 

.... No Charge to Employers — No Charge 
publication. In the last issue ot his 

paper which is the first issue tor tin 



For Schools and Colleges 
Every Day of the Year 

National Teachers 
Agency, Inc. 

D. H. COOK, Gen. Mgr. 

Home Offices — Philadelphia, Pa. 

Branch Offices: 

Pittsburgh, Pa., Indianapolis, Ind. 



STRAND 

Best in Moving Pictures 

Continuous — 2 to 11 
Sunbury, Pa. 



SMOOTH AND ROUGH FACE 
— and — 

Building Brick 

Office — Watsontown. Pa. 
Factory — Paxtonville, Pa. 



rge 
to Candidates until Elected — Positions 
Waiting for Susquehanna University 
year there is a compendium of fine graduates. 

article*, Rev. Drown is sole editor of I . 

his church paper. 

S 



ARMY GOODS 

CAMPING OUTFITS, HIKING SUPPLIES 

LIGHTMAN'S 

4th ST. ABOVE MARKET SUNBURY, PA. 



REV. AND MRS. WILSON P. ARD 

WILL RESIDE IN CALIFORNIA 

Entertained Over Week-End by Dr. 
and Mrs. Chas. T. Aikens, Prepara- 
tory to Departure Tuesday 



SAY IT WITH FLOWERS 

FRESH CUT FLOWERS and POTTED PLANTS for WEDDINGS, 

PARTIES and FUNERALS. FLOWERS for ALL OCCASIONS 

Visitors Always Welcome at Our Green Houses 

GEO. B. RINE 



After several years of marked suc- 
cess its pastor of St. John's Luther- 
an Church in Dellefonte, the Rev. Wil- 
son P. Ard, litis relinquished his min- 
isterial work in Centre county. 

The Rev. Mr. Ard. Mrs. Ard and 
their infant son Robert departed Tues- 
day lor California, where they intend 
to make their future home. They will 
reside for the present with Mrs. Ard's 
mo: her in Los Angeles. 

The Ards were week-end guests 
here tit the home of Dr. and Mrs. 
Charles T. Aikens, on West Walnut 
street. Dr. Aikens was interested in 
the Rev. Mr. Ard from those child- 
hood days, when the present president 
of Susquehanna University was the 
Lutheran pastor in Pine Drove Mills 
and the Rev. Mr. Ard was a hoy of the 
parish. 

It was largely thru the influence of 
Dr. Aikens that he came to Susque 
hanna University and eventually was 
ordained a Lutheran minister. The 
Rev. Mr. Ard was called to the Delle- 
fonte Charge immediately upon his 
ordination. He served as a Y. M. C. 
A. secretary during the great war. 

His efforts in Bellefonte resulted in 

increased membership and interest in 

his church. His general popularity 

.and ability was testified to further by 

i his selection rs the first presides! of 

! the Kiwanis (Tub in Dellefonte, and 

his general Identification with the 

Centre County Hospital and other 

worthy charitable causes thruont the 

community. 



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hundreds of thousands of ceres of desert land in the 
Intermountain West blossom like the rose. 

Fcr a few cents a month per acre, electricity -the giant 
worker brings the life-giving water from distant lakes 
end rivers to rainless valleys, producing rich harvests 
o. r fruit I rnd \ CgCtables, cereals and forage. 

7»*hat ■. icity is dcinc for the farmer is only a 
counterpart of what i; i; doing for Industry, Trans* 
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fact tomorrow. 

How electricity does these things is important to the 
student in a technical school but what electricity can 
do is important to every college man or woman, no 
matter what thtir life's work may be. 




A'^^nriiinfe^^^ 



* in-.. 



C O !.! P A N Y, 



S C II I NECT A O 



PAGE FOUR 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, SELINSGROVE, PA 



TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1325 



WILLIAMSPORT PRINTING 
& BINDING CO. 



PRINTERS OF 



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■nery and Periodicals, Picture Framing, 
Mfgr. of Overstuffed Parlor Furniture 

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FOR COLLEGIAN CLOTHES 

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Market Street Sunbury, Pa. 



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Bell Phone 152 Bell Phone 697 



S. U. DROPPED GAME 

TO TEMPLE QUINTET 

Continued from Page 1 
margin. 

At the start of the second half, 

I 

Temple returned to the floor determin- 
ed to annex another victory, and she 

fought fiercely to take the lead. But 

they reckoned without the fighting 
' Selinsgrove collegians, who slowly but 
steadily Increased their margin of vic- 
tory until only seven minutes of play- 
ing time remained and the scoreboard 
read Susquehanna 31, Temple 21. 

Bui just, at this time the Susque- 
hanna team lost the services of her 
defense men and the result came like 
a flash from the clear sky. 

The S. I'. men lost all of their keen 
si use of Judgment, their passing be- 
came wild, they became lost on the 
floor, and their downfall was Inevit- 
able. Altlio Temple should be given 
much credit [or taking advantage ol 
S. I'.'s misfortune, the real cause of 
the defeat was with the local team 
itself. The student body and followers 
Of the learn shouted encouragement to 
the boys in the dying moments of the 
game, but to no avail. 

Altho the Temple defeat was un- 
called for and unmerited, local fans 
'are proud to know that at last Sus- 
quehanna's basketball team has come 
into its real form and is capable of 
handing a reverse to any of her col- 
legiate opponents. Her dis play of 
: speed and stamina in the past game 
served to take one's memory back just 
a year when the Susquehanna five 
staged such a wonderful uphill fight 
in winning from Gettysburg by a 86- 
3 -I score in a sensational battle. 

The fight which has been instilled 
into the Susquehanna passers will 
easily carry them to many victories 
before the (lose of the season, and 
any opponent in the future who wins 
from S. I". is going to realize that 
she has met a formidable foe. 

In the Temple game. Kurt/, and 
Knisely. stellar forwards, lived up to 
expectations and came thru with a 
lotal of nine field goals. (Hiden. at 
center, displayed line floor work, 
along with his fine shooting. The 
guards' defensive work was well done, 
and Hleeher managed to cage his us- 
ual field goal. 

The fouling which recalls unpleas 
ant memories of the past week will 
be eradicated by the coaches during 
the present week. 

Lineup: 
Susquehanna Temple 

Knisely f i.o Zar 

Kurt! p Thorn 

Dudei C lepson 

TaoOMW C. Sims 

Blocker Q Shair 

Substitutions: Haney, Bnuntite, Dud- 
en, Brown and lilouph. Time of halves 
10 minutes. Referee Saul. 



SNYDER'S RESTAURANT 

STUDENTS' RETREAT 



WHITMER-STEELE COMPANY 
South River Lumber Company 

Manufacturers of 

Fine, iemlock and Hardwood Lumber 

Lath. Prep Timber and Ties 

— — — Northumberland, Pa. 



65 King Street — — « 



THE CITY INSURANCE COMPANY OF 
PENNSYLVANIA-Sunbury, Pa. 

Organized 1S70. 

Surplus to Policy Holders $866,962.08 

J. Harris Lenker. ['resident A. F. O'Daniel, Secretary. 



The Kutztown Publishing Co., Inc. 

Publis^e . s — Print 2i\- — Bir Sexs 
KUTZTOWN, PA. 



"Quality — Service' 
Our Motto 



Printers of the 
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SELINSGROVE CANDY KITCHEN 

Headquarters for 

Sweets and Home-Made Delicious Ice Cream 

We Also Serve Light Lunches 
FRED. S. REICHLEY, Propr. SELINSGROVE, PA. 



MARX BROTHERS 

The Home of Hart, Schaffner and Marx 

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Student Trade Solicited 
DRY GOODS, GROCERIES, NOTIONS, RUGS, and FURNITURE 



Sunbury Milk Products Co. 

POLAR WAVE ICE CREAM 



We Solicit Your Patronage 
SUNBURY. PA 



SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY 

REV. CHARLES T. AIKENS, D. D., President 
Susquehanna University is located in the heart of the beautiful 
Susquehanna Valley m the homelike borough of Selinsgrove. dor- 
mitories and recitation buildings are in excellent condition with all 
modern convenient e 

For Catalogue Address 

WM. T. HORTON, Registrar, Selinsgrove, Pa. 



BUY VOIR CHRISTMAS GIFTS AT 

SOPER'S JEWELRY STORE 



10 NORTH FOURTH ST. 



SUNBURY, PENNA. 



Established 1867 by Allen Walton 

Allen K. Walton, Pres. and Treas. Allen G. Walton, Vice Pres. 

W. A. Umberger. Secretary 

Hummelstown Brown-Stone Company 

Hummelstown, Pa. 
Quarrymen and Manufacturers of 

BUILDING STONE— SAND LIME BRICK 
Cut Stone Work of All Kinds 



FORESTRY SCHOOL TO 

PLAY HERE SATURDAY 



Continued from Page i 
(eta loose near the basket can indeed 

consider hmiaelt fortunate. The husky 
Temple doormen were held at bay 
until the waning minutes ( >t the game 

When lly S. I'. substitute defense 

men losl control of the situation with 
disastrous results. 

The Susquehanna live this week will 
play minus the services (if Duden and 

Blecher, who are not returning to 
school this semester, Altho both men 
were Freshmen, their loss will be felt 
to the team, since Duden was develop- 
ing as a center and lilecher had the 
earmarks of a comitifc guard. Their 
places will be capabh tilled however. 
with such men as Boltg, llrmvn, 
SleUle. BlOUgh, llatiey. Shue, Slum- 
tile and "Hon" Youiik to select from. 
Another refreshing bit of news is 
thai which states that "Kike" Young, 
a member of the IffJ squad, will be 
back for the second se\ii"ster of the 
present year. Lee Triebels, star di- 
minutive forward, may return with 

Young, 

Coach I'ollmer is working hard to 
eradicate the foaling which was di- 
rectly the cause of the .setback last 
week. 



STUDENTS LUNCH 

At HOTEL STERNER DINING ROOM 

A Substantial Meal— Rightly Served— 40c 



ASK FOR 



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A STANDARD OF QUALITY 

Served at The People's Restaurant 



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906-908 KUNKEL BUILDING, HARRISBURG, PA. 



First National Bank of Selins Grove 

INVITES YOUR BUSINESS AND PATRONAGE 

Resources In Excess of $1,000,000.00 



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Of the 618 universities, colleges and 
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largest State iu the I'nion. Texas, has 
only 20. 



UP-TO-DATE HOME BAKERY 

We handle a full line of Bread, Buns, Cinnamon Buns, Cookies, Fancy 
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South Market Street 



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Selinsgrove, Pa. 



' -A 



ONE REAL NEWSPAPER 

SUNBURY DAILY ITEM 

Sunbury, Pa. 



WILLIAM SCHNURE 



The 




EHANNA 



Volume XXXI 



SELINSGROVE, PA., TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 10. 1025 



Number 16 



S. U. Overwhelmed 
State Forest Team 



IN A WELL PLAYED GAME ON SAT- 
URDAY EVENING THE STATE 
FORESTRY PASSERS BOWED TO 
DEFEAT BEFORE THE SUSQUE- 
HANNA TOSSERS, 46-19 



THEGLOGS DEFEATED SOPHS 

IN CLASS BASKETBALL GAME 



Glee Club Gave 

Initial Concert 



EUROPEAN SUMMER TOUR 

OFFERED TO STUDENTS 



In a well played game on Saturday 
evening the State Forestry passers In- 
vaded ih* s. c. campus and fell a vic- 
tim to the speed and shooting ability 
of Mi*' Susquehanna tossers by the 
score in 16-19. 

Previous lo the game the visitors 
were hi r dd d as having a speedy 
quintet an I were « xpected to present 
a real frost to Coach Follmer'l pro- 
teges. But with the opening whistle, 
Orange and Maroon took the Initia- 
tive and displayed an attack which 
held the Foresters In complete sub- 
jection and enabled the Susquehanna 
boys to pile up a commanding lead. 

Coach Follmer began the game us- 
ing the Notre Dame system of start- 
ing one feai i while holding another 
in reserve. But in this instance the 



Thi parsons Increased I heir ( hances 
in finishing well up in the rare by tak- 
ing an easy victory from the fast 
ing Sophomores. 

Early In the traj the Sophs showed 
such signs of improvement tha 
Theolog victory was questioned. But 
befon a sla.rt lapse of time, the Sophs 
weaki tied before the power of their 
experienced opponents and the result The first Glee Club concert ol the 

i tme Inevitable. When "Red" Daub- season, which was given In the Court 
enspeck was eliminated on account of House at Mlddleburg on last Thurs- 
personal fouls, the Sophs were with- l|lav night, was received with much en- 
oul a pivot man. and the place was I thusiasm by a large audience. People 



tours ti 



THE PEOPLE OF MIDDLEBURG 
HAD THE PRIVILEGE OF HEAR- 
ING FIRST CONCERT WHICH 
THE MENS GLEE CUB REN- 
DERED THIS SEASON 



lilled by Adams, who had little chance from a " i ,a|,,s "'■' the county cane 



Concluded on Page 



l 



Reserves Captured 



hear t!i 

The members of the club traveled 
from Selinsgrove to Mlddleburg by 
; hits; starting at S:30 n «n the campus. 
p xt tt n Pr0f ' SneIdon end Prof - Linebaugh ac- 

Laurels irom JN. JUL S. ^'^^ the d„i, on its nrsi .n„ to 

see that everything was properly con- 
ducted. The se Profs do not travel wit b 
IN PRELIMINARY GAME STRONG the clul ts extender 



Interestini 

: 
by th. SI ■ i iety, 

of Fifth Avenue and Forty-sixth st 
New \ nrk City. An opportunity I 

.. limited number of studeni 3 to 
obtain the ocean trip, fre< of i xpensi . 
by acting as representative 

Any student desiring to take advan- 
tage of the opportunity maj secun 
Information regarding conditions bj 
(;>i res] onding with the editor of th< 
College Magazine, 565 Fifth Avenue, 

New York, or by writing to the Stud- 
club Sing al the county seat. , llts ,•,,,, 



Mrs. Focht, Wife of 
Late Dr. Focht. Died 



DEAR FRIEND OF SUSQUEHANNA 
PASSED AWAY EARLY SATUR- 
DAY MORNINC AT HOME OF HER 
SON. FUNERAL SERVICES WERE 
HELD THIS AFTERNOON 



iorn- 



witli 1 



eh' p issed 
■: Elysburg, 
ter son, 1 n\ 



to 



o| era! ive Society. 



RESERVE TEAM MET FORMID- 



ever, but only on loca 



touts, how- 
On the 



"shock troops" or second five display- 
ed such a daszling game that there !"" Sal,m,a - V evening, the strong Re- t 



ABLE OPPONENT IN NORTHUM- w;,.\ to and from Mlddleburg, the Chief 
BERLAND HIGH, ALTHO THE S. ' amusement was the singing of old 

U. BOYS triumphed 25-17 familiar songs. In both trips the com- 

pound Bong was much in evidence. 
preliminary to the Varsity game] Upon arriving everything was found 



In 



Miss Mary Markley 
Addressed Students 



REPRESENTATIVE OF BOARD OF 
EDUCATION OF UNITED LUTH- 
ERAN CHURCH IN AMERICA GAVE 
INSPIRING MESSAGE AT THURS- 
DAY CHAPEL SERVICE 

The students assembled In Chapel 



In readiness. This was due to on Thursday morning had the privi- , s - s .,., 



proved to be no need for the varsity ! 8erve ""'' a tormI( lable foe in the special efforts of Mr. Fopeano; thellege of hearing Miss Mary Markley 



five, which was on hand ready to 
enter the fray at the first sign of a 
falter on the part of the contestants. ' 
It was not until the final five minutes 
Of play that the varsity was given a 
workout and even then they were 



Coach Bowser't 

school team. 

li 

ers, he brought to his Alma Mater a 
loam of fighting trojans who were 
never willing to concede the Reserves 



Northumberland high local lad and member of the club. 
Mtho this is Bowser's Much rouging and powdering was then 

Concluded on Page 2 

s 



was 
was uncertain, but 



Bent in merely for a workout and not M u " , ' ;i, ' m ' (1 noillt ' 

for several minutes the gaim 

close and the leai 

shortly thereafter, the Reserves got 
properly working and drew away to 

a fair lead, which was constantly 
threatened by the "Norry" youths, the 
Mine ending 25-17 
< oach Follmer used two complete 

team.- against the invaders, and I a< b 
more than upheld the burden which 
Was theirs, 'file first five, compo->i! 

of the dependable "Larry" Dodd, 

Kemmerer, Vorlage and Cameron. 

worked with much sp I and precis- 

RED HOT CONTEST FORTHCOM- '""■ While the second live was not tar 
ING WHEN SCHUYLKILL COL- Inferior. "Ted" Chert, led the latter 
LEGE. OF READING, INVADES Quintet, and had a- colleagues "lied" 
SUSQUEHANNA CAMPUS TO EN- Streamer, Ilepner. Clark and Sleigle. 
GAGE S U. PASSERS Every man displayed a line brand of 

hall, but the shot- of Dodd, Kemmerer 
Another red hot contest is likely to ;i,ul Vorlage were from difficult angles 
be forthcoming on Friday of this week ;m,! proved very timely. 



because there was any need for them. 
Tic second five covered themselves 
with glory, and showed students and 
followers alike that Susquehanna 
boasts of more real basketball mater- 
ial 'his year than for the past couple 
■ eluded on Page 2 
s 

Schuvlkill Five 

Here on Friday 



Debating Club Held 
Excellent Meeting 



a representative of the Hoard of Edu- 
cation of the United Lutheran Church 
in America. 

In behalf of the Hoard of Education, 
Miss Markley extended best regards 
; to the students of Susquehanna Uni- 
versity. Then she took as a text Psalm 
1:1, Blessed is the man that walked 

not in the counsel of the ungodly, nor 

standeth in the way of sinners nor 
VERY SNAPPY DEBATE HEARD BY .,„,,,, in „„. „ eat of „„. gcornfu] 

THOSE PRESENT AT MEETING College students are no exception to 

OF DEBATING CLUB THURSDAY „ 1I)S „ win, si, or loll in the seat of the 

EVENING. NEXT MEETING THIS 3Cortl ful l' Is ton n reference to 

THURSDAY EVENING ,,,,,. m; , mi „.. ;nul conventlon8| ,„ ,., „ 

i rence to the superiority which thev 

Tbnrsday evening the Debating Club try to show over those who really 

Dterestlng meeting. Due know much more than they. The story 

of so many organise | 8 told of a man who was looking at 

tarns meeting at the same time not as „ ,,,,,,, |i;ijll tina. After observing the 

large a number ware in attendance as ,,(,.,„,,. v ,.,. v ,.,,,,,, ,,. ,„. nmii(| hi the 

usual, but those who were absent art i B , who wag wit|l 

missed one of the Bnappiesl debates that he didn'1 like 

el the season 



i verj 

to the conflict 



when Schuylkill College, of Heading, 
(nines to the Susquehanna campus to 
engage tin s. c. passers, the second 
basketball gam* between these two 

rivals for this season. 

In the first game played at Read- 
ing leveral weeks ami. the home team 
was victorious ever the Susquehanna 
boys, 18-20. Hut sim a that time both 
quintets have improved se rapidly that 
the coming gams promises to be tie 
fastest ami most bitterly fought ever 

played bi tween th< IB two institutions. 

Tin Schuylkill live has been defeat- 
ing all opponent- with astounding Susquehanna 
regularity, ami in the last time out it [ Q| f 0) 
overcame the swift aggregation of 

Juniata Collegl It boasts of an e\ 

cellent aggregation which i- built 

around the stellar Loose brothers Inv- 
alid Karl In the imnn last year, fol- 
lowers of the Susquehanna team were 
alarmed at the accurate long range 
shooting ability of these men, and it 
was not until tin final minutes of pla\ 

that the Orange and Maroon basket- chance to capture 



s 



gress should have the power by a two- 
thirds vole to declare effective a law 
which h;ts been pronounced unconsti- 
tutional by the United states Supreme 

Court : was upheld on the Affirmative 
side by Murray Grisslnger and David 
Davis, on the Negative side by Lestei 
Luts and Gnj Lubold. The Judges 
rendered their decision In favor of the 
Negative. Dr Kern and William Nich- 
ols each gave some very helpful re- 

FIRST GAME OF SERIES WILL BE marks and criticisms. 

PLAYED THIS EVENING WHEN The same question will be del. 

THE UPPER-CLASS GIRLS WILL this Thursdaj evening with Karl 

MEET THE SOPHS, BOTH TEAMS Thomas ami Samuel Allison, the Af 



urn and said 
that picture, when 
upon the artist said that he wasn't 
>■ question; Resolved: Thai Con judging the 

himself 



picture, he was judging 



Co-Eds to Begin j 
Basketball Race 



Most students let the past do their 
thinking. Let everyone do his own 
Concluded on I'age l' 

Y.W.C.A.Held 
Inspiring Meeting 



CONFIDENT OF VICTORY 

The week toward which most all of 

CO-edS have been look 

quite a While ha- at last ;,]•■ 

j rived, and the glrll are anxious to 

' prove that tluir respective classes 

superior in the floor game. 



Conclud 



on H ■ 



MISS MARY E. MARKLEY, LUTH- 
ERAN STUDENT 
GAVE INTERESTING TALK TO 
YOUNG WOMEN UPON SUBJECT. 
"THE REVOLT OF YOUTH" 



Mrs i llzabeth 
away on Saturday 
Pa., whih on s \ I 
John Focht. 

She was born in Sunbury April 14. 
1853. Her father. Dr. Peter Horn, be- 
ing pastor i f Zion Lutheran church 
(1851 1859) 

Dr. Horn was i a with Mis- 

sionarj Ins- nut.- and Susquehanna 
University as principal of the ci 
late department, first : 
theology and superintendent from 1859 
to 1899. 

■ Horn family oi cupied the build- 
ing now known as Selinsgrove Hall 
from 1859 to 1878, when they moved 
Into the taw home built by Dr. Horn 
and occupied by him until his (bath 
in 1899. In this housi Blizabth Hon. 
and Dr. John B. Focht were married in 
Ived in Selinsgrove Hall 
from IsTv io 1882, Dr. Focht w 
student in Missionary institute 
i^'ii; to 1871, vice principal of the 
Collegiate Department 1878-1881, prin- 
cipal 1881 1882. From 1899 to 1905 and 
from 1917 to l!»^t Dr. Focht was pro- 
fe.-sor of homiletics and Kiel L905 
president of Susquehanna Universitj 

Mrs. Fochl took tin classical < ourse 

oi the Missionary Institute ami for 
Beveral years was Instructor in music, 

Mis. Focht had intimate relal 
ships with very many persons thru her 
direct activities and thru the wide 
Concluded on Pagi 2 

World Fellowship 
Club Reorganized 

OFFICERS ELECTED AT MEETING 
HELD ON SUNDAY AFTERNOON. 
NEWLY ELECTED PRESIDENT, 
WILLIAM SCHWIRIAN, OUTLINED 
POLICIES OF ORGANIZATION 

Sunday afternoon saw the rem _ 
Ization of what was once a very live 
wire Institution upon the campus of 
Susquehanna University, The Work: 
Fellowship Club held Its first forma! 
meeting ol this year In Seiberl Hall 
parlor- 
Tlu meeting 



SECRETARY. Ham Schwlrian 
who advisi 



wa 



s 



are 



this year promises 

spirited than ever before 



Th 
more 

none of the thro( 
the trophy nor 



ami 



entrle 

(Veil 

it 



is conceded 

tin- leading 



eers Jumped into the U ad in order to 
secure a 87-21 triumph, 
Students and fans of Eraiquehanna'i 

basketball history are more than 



TI 



freshman team promises to 



produce a line record under the lead- 



CALENDAR 

Wednesday. Fetjruary 11 

6: 80 p. m. Ladies' choral club. 

6:30 ■ in Fraternit) meetings. 

8 i" 1 p m. BIbli Circle 

v 16 p. in. int' r-class basketball, 

Seniors vs. Juniors. 
Thursday, February 12 

6:30 p. m. University Orchestra, 
6:80 p. m. Debating Club. 
T ;80 p. m ( !o eds' Inter-class basket- 
ball, Juniors-Seniors vs, Freshmen, 
8:16 p. in. Inter-class basketball, 
Freshmen vs, Sophomores, 



ership of Mary vVeimer, Bomera I lass. Frida y- February 13 



pleased with the development of the] 



who already Is recognised a- a worthy 

performer 
Varsity squad under Coach Follmer. 

it, the pas. few Weeks the Yarsi.v ''''l' S"Ph ,-ix will he under ,hc guid- 

anee of Helen VeingSt and is certain 
to make its presence fell iii the league 

race. 



Varsity vs. 



men have been Undergoing a process 
of development until now they rank 
U one of the fastest small college 
teams in the Bait, Very few schools 
can boast of the reserve material 
which is plentiful at Susquehanna. 
With two full Varsity teams, each of 
which Is capable of holding its own 
against collegiate rivals, the outlook 
for a successful campaign is indeed 
rosy, and the final half of the sched- 
ule should be filled with a list of con- 
quests. 



The I ppeia lass «irls will he direct- 
ed on the court by Margaret Morning, 
who was a member of the champion- 
ship Sojih team of last season. 

The opening game this evening will 
bring together the Sophs and the Up- 
perclass girls, and both teams are pre-j Tuesday, February 17 
paring for and predicting victory. The) 4:00 p. m. Sorority meetings 
winner of this game must be reckon-' 6:30 p. m. Y. M. C. A. 
ed with in the trophy chase. 7:00 p. m. Y. W. C. A. 



I I" p m Basketba 

Schuylkill, at home. 

Saturday, February 14 

Baiketball, Jr, Varsity vs. Northum- 
berland H. S al Northumberland. 

Sunday. February 15 

1:80 a. m. Sunday school. 
10:4." a, m. Church services. 
7: no ii. in. Church services. 

Monday, February 16 
6:30 p. m. Ladies' Choral Club. 
6:30 p in Friends of Fine Arts In 
Clio Hall. 



Miss Mar> K Markley, Lutheran 

Student Secretary, gave a very Inter 
estlni talk In tin v. w, c. A. on 

Tuesday evening in Selbert Hall par- 
lors. Miss Markley. being a woman of 
original idea-, gave the young women 

- Dew ideas to think about. Her 

discussion dealt with "The Revolt of 
Youth." She discussed it in two 
phase- First a- to mediocrity, and 

I "( ond .i- r> volt to ej nci . 

College students should be the 
to start iii- revolt because they are 
imitated by others. A- an illustration 
of Mediocrity the usual Collage uirl 
is satisfied a- soon a- -he has done 
her work, just so she i- even with 



opened by wil- 

Of Hie Cllll). 

i- mui h as the 
th< a present officers w< re Me ofl leers 
of last year, new offici N be ele* 
Those presi nt thi reupon uomln 

I ■ - . officers to 
sen i tor tin remain 

1 -' yeai Pri dent, William Schwir- 
presldent, Anna Nnru.it; 
ary and treasurer, Ralph l It 

• esponding secretary, Barbara 
mer. 

The newlj president, Mr 

Schwirian, outlined the policies of the 

club a- tiny have been in previous 
\ program committee wai also 
appointi ■ ' i omposi d of Barbara De- 
Laura Arm 1 | ami Ralph 



H. mer. 
Gramley. 

The organisation will m> 



lularly 



her friends or classm rj Sunday afternoon a' 8:80 it. 

not stop with thai, but should not be |,,,rt I!; ill parlors. Very vital topics 
Stisfled until -h. has done her best •"•" '"' discus ; with tin- int.' 

Mi— Markley suggested the "bud- '"•<• which has been manifested it' 
nm system" f,,r the college girl to mm yn*w, present this year tha W 
use. By using this system she is able 
to tell Just how much she spend 
unnecessary thin 

Mis- Ifarkley'i but appeal to the P»rt In these inspiring meet!] 

girls was that the) should che whole s 

time instead of part time to religious 
work 



Fellowship Club will mean mm 
Susquehanna's campus Everyone i- 

w. Panne to come and listen or take 



FOOTBALL LECTURE 



They that touch pitch will be defiled. r,,;uh W ingard will meet with all 
Th- very pink of perfection football men Wednesday February 11 

This peck of troubles ;h e lecture room of Science Hall. 



PAGE TWO 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, SELINSGROVE, PA. 



TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1925 



Published weekly thruout the col- 
lege year by the students of Susque- 
hanna University. 



THE SUSQUEHANNA M» Ml. Frank P. Manhart. of 

Selinsgrove, is a sister, and Reuben 

Corn, M. D.. of Montoursville, is a 

brother. 

The services were held at the Born- 

TUESDAY. FEBRUARY 10, 1925 Fochl homestead and were in charge 

ol Drs. T. C. Houtz and Jacob Diehl. 
Students of the School of Theology 
acted as pall bearers. Interment was 
made in the family lot in Union ceme- 
tery. 

S 



STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief 

Harland 1 >. Fague, '25 

Business Manager 

A. Ellsworth ('.rove, '25 

Editorial Staff 

Managing Editor . . Orren Wagner '26 

..! Editor John Sanderson '27 

Athletic Editor Earl Thomas, '25 

Alumni Editor . . . Lynne Ramer 



MISS MARY MARKLEY 

ADDRESSED STUDENTS 
Continued from Page 1 
thinking. In order to do this he needs 



Exchange Editor 



Harley Barnes. '2 



, OE the apparatus or the brain, the raw 



Sense and Nonsense 

Personality 
Invictus 
The keynote to success is often per- 
sonality. It is hard to define this in- 
tangible something that is such a 
strong part of us. It is with us al- 
ways and every day contributes to 
the sum total of profit or loss. The 
best part of our knowledge about per- 
sonality is that we are the masters 
of it and what we say it shall be, it 
must be. Below are set down a few 
hints on personality. Check up, and ; 
change a few features of your person- j 



FEEHRER & NOLL DR. W. R. ROHBACH 

Dentist 

N. MARKET ST. SELlnooriw* t 



BARBERS 



Groner & Mackert 



New York Life 
Electrical Contractors T 

F th* Fl of ' 1 Insurance Co. 

14 E. Pine Street Selinsgrove, Pa. ARTHUR C. BROWN 



Selinsgrove Lumber Co. 



Freeburg, P*»nna. 



Business Staff 
Asst Bus, Manager. Samuel Frost, '26 
Ladies' Asst, Pus. Manager.. 

...Margaret Spigelmyer, '25 



material or the facts, and the per- 
r will to make something 



severance or 



out of the raw material. A college can 
at least teach good manners, good 
English and honest thinking, 
CORRESPONDENTS Another instance where the college 

Y. M. C. A Marlin Enders. '25 student sits in the seat of the scorn- 

Y. W, C. A. ..Catherine Beachlev, '25 , '"' 1 ^ " n <"<" lin! < !t ' !lis Personal in- 

College Jacob Kroen, '2tl difference, There is a call, a great 

Seibert Hall ... **«.«,«> t ,,„<.„„ >o« call, not only for Christian service 
Conservatory . , 
Seminary 



ility if necessary. This list is neither 



Inc. 



Eat 



Martha Larson. '26 —"« "" l po I ,i reS s loudly and frivolously foi 

*-.. f ,r„; T-trir-h ">-, but also tor money to help those who . 

Maomi incn, 20 1 . _ . my age, or wear much jewelry? 

] to 1 ever stare boredly at Strang 



Schnee's Home Made 

original nor complete, but it may set j ^« M * n " , "*" 1 r « Kg,'"" ^ *£'?"* r> J 

LUMBER, MILLWORK and BUILD- Krp'iri 

you thinking. |NG SU pp L | E S F " A c «« 

Have I a nicely modulated, low i Selinsgrove, Penna. .J^L.!^ . 

. , = . ■- = =■ CAKES—SANDWICH BREAD 

pitched voice? 300 S. Market St. Bell Phone 71-X 
Do I talk much and what does it WALLACE NUTTING PICTURES Selinsgrove, Pa. 

amount to? Photographs — Frames — 

Do I talk family in public? _ a t — WHEN IN NEED OF 

Do , criticise much and can I stand SCHINDLER STUDIO - . e%mm 

515 Market Street, Sunbury, Pa. hUHK Or OfflCC Supplies, 



.Lynne Ramer, '26 1 are Sf ' rvin " College students hav. 



Humor Luther Rhodes, '2" 

Calendar Ralph Gramley, '21 



Entered in the St linsgrove Post 
Office as second class matter. 

Subscription price, $1.50 per year. 



riven, thru the Lutheran Church. 



$12,000. There are 2, (too, 0110 scattered 
Lutherans in Russia with only is] pas- 
tors. In Leningrad 4 pastors have tak- 
en 2s young men and are instructing 
them in theology. These people are 
solely dependent on American Chris- 

Member of the Intercollegiate News- ,ians - A person should give his life 
paper Association '" s,,m,J constructive Christian service. 

He should go into the hard, not the 

easy places of life and obtain the ex- 
perience of having Christ for his daily 
Saviour. 

g 

GLEE CLUB GAVE 



DEBT 
How we all love to go coasting, ride 
a mile down hill and walk a mile up! 
We have all done it. most of us still 
do it. Rut isn't it foolishness when 
we stop to think about it? Certainly it 
is exhilarating as we glide along over 
the frozen snow, our whole bodies 
tingling with excitement and the spirit 
Of adventure. Bui what about the long 



STUDENTS! 

Why Not Try 

SHEFFER'S 

WHITE DEER 

ICE CREAM 

The Real Ice Cream with the Real 
Flavor 



INITIAL CONCERT 
Continued from Page 1 
performed, which is as a general rule 
very necessary to the giving of a good 
concert. 



1 >o I chew gum in public? 

Do I ape the French, English or any 
I other nationalities? 

Am I decent to those serving me? 

Do I ever get angry before strang- 
ers? 

Do I tell my family troubles or ill- 
nesses to my friends? 

Am I truthful or do I exaggerate? 

Am I poised or does every little hap- 
pening in life work me all up? 

If possessed of strong emotions do ! 

I afflict other people with my feel- TJ T ROTFfTcTT^^ 
ings? 

Do I know- my character perfectly? '• Dealer In 

Can I change any traits for the better GENERAL MERCHANDISE, MEATS, 



C. A. KNOEBEL 

South of Trinity Lutheran 

Selinsgrove, Penna. 



and have I made an attempt to do 
this? 



OILS and MACHINERY 



Looseleaf or Tight 
Bound Books 

OR ANY KIND OF 

PRINTING 

WRITE 

Smith Printing Co. 

WILLIAMSPORT, PA. 



Students— Be On Time— Here's the 
Place to Buy 

Alarm Clocks 

Also a Full Line of Guns, Ammunition, 

Knives and Shelf Goods 
WENTZEL'S HARDWARE STORE 



Phone 101-Y 



Selinsgrove 



FOR ALL YOUR 



hard climb up the hill which just so Taking into consideration that this 0m of the night that covers mei ShafCf'S Variety Store 

short a time before we came down so was **« initial performance of the Black as the pit from pole t0 pole 
easily? By the time we get to the top >' p » r - ,h,J concert was given without j tnank whatever Gods may be 
we are working and miffing, and some an - v flaws. Many of the people who ■ For my unconquerable soul. 
Of us are costent without coming en. near(1 the COBCeil congratulated the; 

members on their good performance, Ifl thp M , c . ll]tch of ( .i rt . limst ance 



LOOSE LEAF NOTE BOOKS 

DRAWING SUPPLIES 

JOS. L. MENTZ 

Staples and NoVeltieS ! Remin fl ton Portable' Typewriter! 
Market Street, Selinsgrove 21 N. Third Street Sunbury, Pa. 



tirely to the top. 

.hist so with debt. How easy it is 
to spend everything we have and go 
sailing along m gorgeous fashion, tak- 

:nu in everything that comes OUr way' 

Bnt we must remember that some time 
we win reach the bottom of the hill 

eliding 



which was verv encouraging. 



I have not winced nor cried aloud. 



On Monday at 3:30 o'clock the cluh, rmler lhp blndgeonings of chance 



ft on its annual tour of Eastern eit- 



Mv head is bloodv, but unbowed. 



GILBERT & BACON ™* Y ? UR f 0C,AL functions 

Denmson's Decorations 



leg. A detailed account of this trip 

will appear in the next week's Issue Beyoad tnis plat . e of wrath aml tears 

Of The Susquehanna. Mr. Law. the Loam ])W , he horrur () f the shade. 



PHOTOGRAPHERS 
1624 Chestnut St. Philadel 



just as we did as we wi 



business manager, has charge of the 

traveling arrangements, while Mr. Br- 

. tel will have charge of the program 

and will direct the concerts in the ab- 



sence of Prof, Sheldon. 



tl ng nil tin- sled. Then what? We are 

Ifl debt. Then it )-- a long slow job nf 

working to tlie top of the hill again, 
and we never reallj gel to the top an- 
i|] we have paid off our entire debt. 

Yes, when we stop to think about it ,. ,,,,,, .• ,,, ■ ,,.„ ,., . _ , , u 

report ol their own absences, as th 

-,vi wonder If it Is really worth the 
rt, this idea of throwing away 



attention is called to the fact thai 
members of the club shall hand in a 



And vet the menace of the years 
Finds, and shall find me unafraid. 

It matters not how strait the gate, 
How charged with punishment the 

scroll. 
I am the master of mv fate; 



PALMISANO & CO. 

WHOLESALE FRUIT and PRODUCE 
COMMISSION MERCHANTS 



Try Our Hot Coffee Paper Cups 

^ Hame's Stationery Store 



Sunbury, Pa. 



So. 2nd Street 



Sunbury 



6 I am the captain of my soul. 

wiiiiam Earnest Heniey. The People's Restaurant 



everything we have so lavishly only 



I soon to reach the bottom from 
nee we will have to toil persever- 
Ingly In order to reach the top again. 
We are at the beginning ol th 



band in the excuses for absences while 
on trips. There was a misunderstand 



Ing last year in regard to this. Many S. U. OVERWHELMED 
of the individual members were ex- 

pecting the business manager to hand Continued from Preceding Column 
■c- in excuses 



MRS. F. E. DOEBLER, Propr. 
Hot and Cold Lunches Served 



A THE DYER A 
AND CIFANER * 



435 Market St., Sunbury. Pa. 



Cigars, Cigarettes and Tobacco BASTIAN BROS. CO. 

Market Street Selinsgrove i <-„_ _ „ 

i 103 ° Bastian Bldg., Rochester, N. Y 

r them, which resulted of tin game. Blougb at center then 1 r . Acc ,,..,_ , _ 

CLASS PINS and RINGS 
-1, ■•! semester. soro« 01 us nave not j n ri ,,| hemg credited with the proper started his activities for the evening 

paid our bills ol last semester, let amounl of excused absences, To the and rolled in several Held goals from 

alone any payment upon this semes- misfortune of many. OS account of this, all anglea, The first half ended with 

tei - bill. What are we going to do'.' credits were lost on account of having Susquehanna assuming a 25-9 ma 

Why not pay our bills and not find uoexcused absences, Future trouble The second half brought forth a bet- 

urselves at the bottom of the hill of can be avoided by handing in excuses ter exhibition of basketball en the part 

lebt? We can do this by thinking a for all legal absences Immediately up- of the visitors but their efforts were — = 

ttle more ol the foolishness of on on return to the campus. in vain since the fierce attack of the CHAS. W. KELLER 

thrifty spending, and by being more g . . orange and Maroon five was not to be Dealer In 

content to remain out Of debt than DEBATING CLUB HELD stopped. In this half Crown and n/r a. AC* 

he luxurious pleasures which EXCELLENT MEETING Bleach exchanged positions, and each IVleHTS and LsJTOCeneS 



EAT 
™ AT LEIBY'S 

Sunbury, Pa. 



Engraved Commencement Announce- 
ments 



L. E. RHOADS 

Dealer in All Kinds of 
COAL, SALT, CEMENT, LIME, 

FERTILIZER, Etc. 



EXCELLENT MEETING Mlough exchanged positions, ai 

ome to us for a time, but only Continued from Page 1 continued his fine exhibition of goal 

soon will th,—. same pleasures firmative speakers: and David Davis shooting and floor work. Before they 

arrj us to the bottom, there our only and Edgar Bishop, the Negative apeak< left the fray Blough and Brown had 

loos being a long hard climb hack ers, Each speaker will have twelve garnered eleven goals between them, 

he place where w< can By minutes for his Srsi speech, the re- the former securing seven and the lat- 

mtenanct buttal will be five initiate- in length, ter four, Shue and Shuntil were very 

1 htnk these thini ■ V her< rh< presiding officer will notify the much in evidence on both the offense 

stand, \i' wi -; aker at the end of eleven and four and the defense, and managed to se* 

the hill • , minutes respectively. It is hoped that euro b duo of held tosses each. 

' radua 1 here will nt • many meetings Sleigle's defensive work was a fea- 

top . \\ ■ ain I I ning as 'here were tare. "Gene" also went down the 

■ ' 1 I 11 ■ ■■ ■• ■ d that more floor on one occasion and got loose to 

studi ■ able to hear register a two pointer, 

With the entrance ol * • 1 sit s 
re In the final five minutes of plaj 
'oring continued to mount from 
ital of 36 to the Baal tally of -!•;. 
hi re It stood when the sound of the 



Both Phones — Selinsgro* 




ARTHUR MARX 

SHOES OF QUALITY 
335 Market Street Sunbury, Pa. 



MRS. FOCHT, WIFE OF 

LATE DR. FOCHT. DIED 



1 




t %Z, «ET thad - t - wierman 



It stimulates 
appetite and Market Street 



JEWELER 



fc*j>| "Ids digestion. 



Sunbury, P«. 



S. U, OVERWHELMED 

STATE FOREST TEAM 



It makes yonr 

food do you more F) A IT T I \I 1? 

good. Note how lJ • ■ r *» laJJulllJrj 

It relieves that stuffy feeling mcato , „~ - 

alter hearty eating. MEATS and GROCERIES 

^Whitens teeth. Market Street Selinsgrove, Pa. 



and John, of 



Browi 1 ■ ; Kurtz. Thomas and H 

: Shunt tie I 0(1 Kurt? also 

h of his two fl'ee throw-; 

foul Blecher was the only man who failed 

mi a hehi foal, but lis playing 

li ring t Held I was on ■ par with thai of hii mates, 
hen cam< thru with two The outlook for future victorlt 

■ B i*, a lead exceedingly bright, and future oppon 

relinquished oreven'ents of Sus(|iiehanna must look for 
the forty minutes j ward to a htisy forty minutes of play 
Concluded Next Column ling in every contest. 



*M£ 



r iri its 

Purity 

Package 



3M 



w e e t e n s 
breath and 
It'is the ijoody 



-£.::: MERCHANT TAILOR 
Ed. I. Heffelfinger 

SATISFACTION GUARANTEED 
Market Street Selinsgrove 



E4 



THE 



Snyder County Tribune 

Selinsgrove, Pa. 

JOB WORK A 8PECIALTY 

Ben. T. Phillips, Editor ard Publish*! 



TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1925 



THE SUSQUEHANNA. SELINSGROVE, PA. 



PAGE THREE 



') 



COLLEGE 

John Spigelmyer was visited by his 
lady friend over the week-end. 

Barnes and Fopeano went to their 
homes in Middleburg over Saturday 
and Sunday. 

Cassel and Stroup visited under the 
parental roof at Harrisburg. 

Long visited his home in Liverpool 
for several days. 

Prof. Lloyd Long, of Marysville, at- 
tended the Bond and Key party on Fri- 
day evening. 

Miles McLain journeyed to Middle- 
burg to hear the (Hee Club concert 
on Thursday evening. 

Prof. Linebaugh and friend visited 
the former's parents in York over 
Saturday and Sunday. 



JPHI BETA RHO HELD iday following, had something to do 

BANQUET FOR PLEDGEES with the realization of the greater! 

■ Susquehanna of today. At any rate 

The pledgees of the Phi Beta Rho every loyal member of The Class, and ' 
fraternity were honored at the annual I trust there are none other, rejoices 
pledgee banquet, at the new home of in the wonderful development of Alma 
the fraternity on 400 \Y. Pine street, i Mater. 
Friday evening, February 6. As a ,, it of AlumnI N(>ws tak)J „ 

The pledgees and members of the ] ok at the roster, alphabetically, 
fraternity surrounded the banquet Allbw . k . Montraville M„ D. I>.. Zflt 
■ table with much true fellowship, and ienop i e , p a>j the prond f ath( . r of a S()I1 



Herman & Wetzel 



justice was done to the luxurious re- 



in the ministry (Willard I)., 1919) and 



past, the preparation of which showed of ., gram1son headed in Ulat d i rec . 

the ability of the chef. Mr. Ralph Joe. , iun . am , of „ (laughte r graduated 

The dining hall was skilfully dec- f loln high school with two years' col- 



orated with the school colors, and the 
fraternity flower was displayed on the 
banquet table. 

Mr. G. Oliver Sands acted as toast- 
master for the occasion, several of 
the members of the fraternity respond- 



lege credits (Wittenberg, Geneva). 

Sixteen years a Home Missionary, nine 
years a member of synodical Home 
Mission Board. 

Burkhart. Miss Mary, deceased, the 
only break in the class. Miss Burk- 



in S. U. 

Redcay, William I.. I). 1>.. Ph. 1)., 
located at Clay, X. Y.. a quiet burg HARDWARE 

where a man suffering from the strain UP-TO-DATE HARDWARE AND 
of the many duties of a large parish ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES 

thru a long pastorate may well recap- HEATING and PLUMBING 

erate. The father of a son in the min- Market Street Selinsgrove 

istry. two teaching in high schools, ___^_ 

and the fourth in college, "Dad" re- I 

marks that "boys have stepped up Sechold MllSiC HoUSe 

manv pegs since you and I were at 

school." Ave, verily! 1814-1925! edison, victor and Columbia 

t>*. .'• ,\ n *i ti records 

Ritter. George O., Confluence, Pa. i 

As a member of this wonderful class PIANOS, VICTROLAS, VIOLINS 

lie could do no otherwise than his part 26 N. hird St. Sunbury, Pa. 

in the world's greatest work, the gos- ^ 

pel ministry; and with a daughter of 

oid m i as a wife his sucess is Photographs, Art Goods 



SEIBERT HALL 

Edith Miller, of BuBois, visited Mar- 
garet Spigelmyer. 

Miss Karl and Miss Murphy were 
guests of C.eraldine Bond. 

Alary Ella dangler spent the week- 
end at York. 

Naomi I'lrich visited at York this 
we-ek. 

Seibert Hall girls are sorry to lose 
"Kitty" Fopeano, who left for Johns 
Hopkins in Baltimore in order to take 
up training. 

Mabel Ooss spent Saturday and Sun- 
day at her home in Lewistown. 

Anna Brosius spent the week-end at 
her home. 

"Gertie" Walker and Ruth Gaugler 
spent the week-end at Northumber- 
land. 

Dorothy Krebbs visited Elsie Nace 
on Friday. 



ed with appropriate and timely toasts, hart was for a number of years teach- 
The evening ended with the pledgees er j n the Tressler Orphans' Heme at 
expressing their appreciation of a very Loysville. She made her alma mater 

one of her beneficiaries by her will. 

Crist. Rollin E., became a Presby- 
terian dominie and lives in Wilming- 
ton, 0., according to the year book of 
that denomination. 

Grouser, William E., D. D., has spent 



RADIO MACHINES and SUPPLIES 

RIPPLE ART SHOP 

Sunbury, Pa. 



enjoyable time. 

ALUMNI 



-S- 



REV. M. K. W. HEICHER, PH. D., 
NOTED SUSQUEHANNA ALUMNUS, 
ACCEPTED CALL TO NEW FIELD [the years of his ministerial career on 

the Pacific Goast. Address: 2s S. Lin 
coin Ave., San Jose, Calf. Grouser has 



San Francisco Theological Semi 

nary, having recently received a gift 'made a stir on the coast by his elo* 1 

for the endowment of a Chair of Mis-lquence and wonderful energy. The 

sions, after making a persistent search church papers have given many a com- 

for an appropriate man to occupy the [plimentary notice of his labors. 

chair, extended a call to Rev. M. K. j Fisher, Foster C. We had rather 

Heicher, Ph. D., of Cornvallis, Oregon. I expected he would parallel his brother. 

Dr. Heicher accepted the call and he-JDr. Geo. E., in an educational career 

gan his new work with the opening of i when he took to the profession of 

the second semester of the Seminary, teaching for a few years after gradua- 

Br. Heicher was graduated from Sns- tion: but Foster turned to the "grind" 

quehanna University with the degree of business and has been turning out 

Miss Mary Markley, secretary of R s. in 1902. In 1905 the same insti- L good grist ever since as the man- 

the Lutheran College Students, has tution conferred upon him the degree a ger of a milling industry at New 

been a welcome guest of the dorm M. S. He holds an M. A. and a Ph. D. ITm, Minn. 

firls, from New York University and a B. Frontz, Chalmers E., I). B. Address 

S I), from Drew Theological Seminary, him No. 9 Lodge street, Albany, N. Y. 

BOND AND KEY HELD From 1902 to 1906 he taught ele- He has been consistently successful in 

HOUSEWARMING PARTY , mentarv science and matematics in the work of the ministry, and has the 

i 
1 Susquehanna, Collegiate Institute in distinction of having served the con- 

The members of Bond and Key and Towanda, Pa., and North Plainfield gregation that gave the V. L. C. its 
their friends enjoyed one of the most ! high school, North Plainfield, N. J. first president. 

attractive and significant parties that ' From 1906 to 1911 he served as a mis- Guss, Will I., I). D. After a success- 
was ever held by the Bond and Key sionary under the Methodist Board of f u l work in Buquesne, Pa., he took 
Club. The party was the first held in Foreign Missions. During this period Greely's advice and went West. Lives 
the new home and for this reason the he was stationed at Nagasaki, Japan, now at 1053 X 20th street. Omaha, 
6th of February will stand forth as a where he taught, preached and served Neb. Both he and Frontz took add:- 
date well worth remembering to all as treasurer of the West Japan Mis- tinnal work at Wittenberg, and their 

theology at Hamma Divinity School. 

It was Wittenberg that "doctored" 

them. 

Hare, Samuel B., Esq., Altoona, Pa., 

gives bis clients t r ood advise, and when 

they P»il to heed it he ably defends 

them in the courts of Blair county. 

Bam served as District Attorney, 
Reiser, Clement C„ Maytown, Pa. 



/a , 



doubly assured. 

Smith. C. Edgar. (Christian Endeav- 
or) has but recently located at Easing 
ton. Pa., hairing served a parish at Col 
llngswood, N. J., for some years sue- 356 Market Street 

cessiully. C. E. isn't a great advertiser — , — . 

himself and maintains no press agenl 

so one doesn't read much about him. Teachers Wanted 

but he is doing his work well just the 
same. 

Smith, Robert C, Esq. We called 
him "Bob" in other days (for we all 
had our nicknames). Where is BOb, 
anyway? Letters addressed to what 
was supposed to be his address return 
unclaimed. 

Streamer, Charles R is out in the 
land of tin 



For Schools and Colleges 
Every Day of the Year 

National Teachers 
Agency, Inc. 

D. H. COOK, Gen. Mgr. 
Home Offices — Philadelphia, Pa. 

Branch Offices: 
Pittsburgh, Pa., Indianapolis, Ind., 
>tting sun, Boulder. Col., ! Syracuse, N. Y., Northampton, Mass. 



a skv-pilot his fellow classmen may No Charge ,0 Employers -No Charge 
, . . * I to Candidates until Elected — Positions 

M pr,ni{| ot - ; Waiting for Susquehanna t'niversitv 

Taggart, Thomas R., like Rollin j graduates. 

Crist, landed in the ministry of the 

Presbyterian Church. Tom's address 
is given at Pittman. N. J. 

I'lrich. L. Domer, has for years beon 
the hustling and successful pastor of 
a church in Wilkes-Barre, Pa. Selins- 
grove may well be proud of him as 
one of her sons. 

Voder, John 0„ 772 May St.. Akron. 



HAVE YOU TRIED 

TRIDENT 
LABEL COFFEE 

DON'T MISS IT 

The 



Ohio. "Dad" is the author of "The 
Journeys of Jesus." and is making 
good in the parish also. The writer 
met h-'m last summer after long years HoOVen Mercantile Co. 

and found him still the same genial 
Concluded on Page 4 



So. Second St., Sunbury, Pa. 



those who were present at the party, i sion. 

The first center of interest to all \ He has traveled in Japan. Korea, 
the friends of the Bond and Key boys j North China, Siberia, Russia, 6er- 



and to their alumni and honorary 
members was of coarse the beauty of 
their freshly renovated home. The 
evening of pleasant entertainment be- 
gan with a banquet to many of the 



many. Switzerland. Holland, Belgium 

and England. Returning to America in 

!!tll be spent three years in Drew 

Theological Seminary, at the same 

time doing graduate work in New 
honorary and alumni members. This York University. In the Seminary be 
was followed by a short and snappy won a $500 prize for the best examine- Clem writes that since there are 

program of speeches, where preachers, tion in Hebrew and old Testament. enough preachers listed in our class 

professors, and other variously engag- From 1914 to 1917 he had pastoral j we shall put him down its a farmer. 
ed alumni, vied with each other in an charge of John Ball Memorial Chapel prosperity has smiled upon his c i- 
exc-hange of humor and pleasantry of the Fifth Avenue Presbyterian 
and reminiscences. Dr. Aikens, Dr. Church, New York City. Bight months 
Woodruff, Dr. Surface. Mr. Horton. of this period were spent in Y. II. C. 
Prof. Koch ami Prof. Einebaugli were \. service in Prance. 

In 1917 he was called to the First 

'resbyterian Ghurch of Cedar Falls, 

owa, where he remained for six years. 



The Beauty and Service 

that You Will Get from 

SEALSILK 

HOSIERY 

Cannot be Surpassed 

The Representative Carries a Variety 

of 

50 Shades 

He is Known by the Button He Wears 
on His Coat Lapel 

BOTH MEN'S AND WOMEN'S HOSE 
ARE GUARANTEED 



Paxton Brick Company 

Paving Blocks 

SMOOTH AND ROUGH FACE 
— and — 

Building Brick 

Office — Watsontown, Pa. 
Factory — Paxtonville, Pa. 



EVERYTHIMG GOOD TO EAT 
REASONABLE PRICES 




M. R. P1TTLE SAM'S QUICK LINCH 

Susquehanna University Opposite City Hotel— Sunbury, Pa. 



among the faculty members who par- 
ticipated in the very excellent pro- 
gram. Each and all were overjoyed at 



reer in materia) things as well as in 
the way of a good wife, a son and 
tin-' e daughters, the children beinf in 
school from third grade up into the 
State Normal. Clem is one of the few 

who is not a preacher, but it is safe 

to say he and his are doing their duty 



HARRY A. SOPER 

Jeweler and 
Optometrist 



the- splendid piece of progn 



mad* 



by the active members in remodeling 
their old home. Compared to its for- 
mer simplicity it now stands forth as 



and from which he went to the First in the church as laymen. 
Presbyterian Church of Cornvallis in I.ahr. William P.. Cleveland. Ohio. 
192.1. "Billy" is said to bfl selling insurance 

Susquehanna University is very and perhaps real estate. The mini— 



19 N. Fourth St. 



Sunbury, Pa. 



Home of Betty Wales 
Dresses 

THE BON TON 

345-347 Market St. Sunbury, Pa 



an ideally well equipped fraternity proud of her honored son, and wishes terial calling lost him from its ranks, 
home. 

The hou-iewarming party was held 
in honor of the pledgees of the Club. 
The house was simply and attractively 
|< corated with ferns and palms. The 
large logs of apple wood resting OO If Or I 
the andirons in the fireplace extended ! storj 
a silent greeting to all who entered. 

In tlte midst of the evening's enter- 
tainment dainty and delicious refresh- 
ments were served. When the day 
began to die and look forward to its 
rebirth) the party was complete and 
all returned home happily. 



him much success and happiness in tho he did a successful work while 

]■• ,-,, , v P;.] ( ] (l e endeavor. in that labor. 

S Matter. Frank .1., Lykens, Pa. From 

Tile Susquehanna wishes to thank the very successful work he did at Mc- 

Dr, M M. Allheck, uf Zelienople, Pa., Keesport, Pa., one may be assured 

i kind services in writing the (hat he is giving 

if the class ol *')4. It is hoped himself in his pre 

that many more alumni may respond a good charge, 



Mrs. Charlotte Hartman 

Exclusive Millinery 

11 N. Market St. Selinsgrove, Pa. 



good account e 
t parish. He bai 



H. L. Phillips & Sons 
COLLEGE TAILORS 



itories of t heir resp< 



tor- 



EPSILON SIGMA FRATERNITY 



with similar 
classes. 

THE CLASS OF 1894 

"Should old acquaintance l 

got?" NBVBR! And Vet in Hies, 

busy times we are in danger of i' Tin 
class of 1894 numbered twenty-three, 

and it is a safe guess that now after 
HELD DELIGHTFUL BANQUET thirty-one years (almost) there is bUl 

little, ii any. correspondence between 

T!i'' Bpsilon Sigma fraternity gave the members of a justly famoui 
a banquet Is honor of Hie pew mem This mention may be productlvi 

hers of the fraternity on Friday even- tie renewal of memories Of thi'-' 

ing at their home on West Walnul dayi when Here was alwaj 

street, thing doing by the last class to gel 

After partaking of tin- sumptuous diplomas from old Missionary I': 
st, which had been prepared, Edgar 
Hanks acted as toastnaaster and r>- 

sponses were made by the Rev. IJus 
sel Atuiian. of Tliompsontown ; Wilson 
Kepner, Harold Swank. Winifred Puge, 
I>tb. Charles A Fisher, William A. 



tut€ W, live 


i thru the days of ti i 




tion storms' 


days sometimes, but 


M 


days of | 


',.ss Gustavui Adolphua v.- 


inn 


on the year w< grata 


ei| ; and n in 


t\ he that the miui.i'im of 


university pi; 


int which sprang up on 


to 



Sadthr and T. W. Kretsehmaii, 
President Ralph Crumley. 



and the campus one night just before the 



Mlchai I, Harry C, I>. I>. LOCat< d in 

olmstown. Pa., Harry is putting "ye 

lil time pep" into bis work and 

i n u results, As a member of the 

Dirt ctors lie is now helping 

i build ,! greater 8. V. in 1 1 

Miller, Charles a.. Selinsgrove, Pa., 

mi r. Perhaps with wheat 

12.00 hi resi of us ought to envj 

ill! even t||() We <|o Hot I'ead BbOUl 

Maybe -nine of 
tesi ; i will be endoa Ins a pro- 

i with tie money ] 

lie ministry; and tie 

eal service, too. 

IN ari< k. William M., I>. [>., lias for 
I an been pastor at 

''a . building up and de- 
nt a strong congregation, hi the 
Ime at i member of the Board 
ft he lias heen helping S. IT. 
ew lervini also as secretary, 

president ef his svnod Both 



SELINSGROVE 



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Continuous — 2 to 11 
Sunbury, Pa. 



Knoebel's Restaurant 

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Oysters, Ice Cream, Candies, Cigars 
Opposite First Lutheran Church 



Fashions that are Smart 
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COATS DRESSES 
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FRESH CUT FLOWERS and POTTED PLANTS for WEDDINGS, 

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Visitors Always Welcome at Our Green Houses 

GEO. B. RINE 



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SELINSGROVE 



Hoard of Directors was to meet on the daughter and son took their courses 



STUDENTS! 

SAVE YOUR MONEY 

The Athletic Association Co-Operative Store 



BUY ATHLETIC 8UPPLIES AT YOUR 
STORE 



PAGE FOUR 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, SELINSGROVE, PA 



TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1925 



WILLIAMSPORT PRINTING 


& BINDING CO. 


BOOKLETS, FOLOERS'T PUBLICATION 
COLLEGE ANNUALS 

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Uradley Sweaters 



Interwoven Hose 



AT 



MICHAELS STORE 

MARKET STREET SELINSGROVE 



COACH GROSSMAN ISSUED 

FIRST CALL FOR TRACK 

The lii'si of .i Beries of meetings for 
all track candidates was held Monday 

Hi ! O'clock ll the Science Hall. 

('(inch Grossman talked on the pos- 
sibilities for this coming season, He 
said thai with thi promising material 
I available ther< ughl to be one of the 
S ('. lias ever had. 
I In order to make tills a banni r 
son work musl b< begun now Eor Sus 
i,ui hanna 1;:.- before her one of the 
bardesl schedules that has ever been 
arranged for the Little Crusaders, 
Every man who Is Interested in 
should report and bring someone 
with him next Monday al ! o'clock 
he Scii m -• Hall. 



SNYDER'S RESTAURANT 

STUDENTS' RETREAT 



WHITMER-STEELE COMPANY 
South River Lumber Company 

Manufacturers of 

Pine, lemlock r?"!d Hardwood Lumber 

Lrth, Prop Timber and Ties 



65 King Street — 



Northumberland, Pa. 



HUMOR 



Coach Full 



"Did you take a 



THE CITY INSURANCE COMPANY OF 
PENNSYLVANIA— Sunbury, Pa. 



J, Harris Len 



i irganizi d 1870, 
Surplus to Policy Holders $866,962.08 
sr, President A. F. O'Daniel, Secretary. 



snower . 
Hai 



'No, is there one missi 



POE'S SHOE STORE 

Think of Clothing — Think of Poe's — Shoes, Men's Suits, Overcoats 

SHOE REPAIRING— 12 HOUR SERVICE 

SubStation. Room 10. Selinsgrove Hall 



Null "I )n you think a rabbit's foot 
ri ally brings good luck '.'" 

Sed "I certainly do, when my wife 
■jets into my pockets, she thinks it's a 
; mouse." 



The Kutztown Publishing Co., Inc. 

Fubl'.shers — Printer: — E ire'ers 
KUTZTOWN, PA. 



"Quality — Service" 
Our Motto 



Printers of the 
1925 Lanthorn 



£» 







MONOGRAM 


STATIONERY 


The Selini 


strove Times 


"WHERE THESUSQ 


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l-'olkinan "Mind you, when I was 
five I use! to play on the violin.'' 

Ray Lout; "Huh: That's nothing, 
when I was two 1 used to play on the 
linoleum." 

Miss Steininger (al Wets' Store) — 
"J to you sell dry goods here?" 

('lerk "No, ma'am, this is a grocery 
store." 

Miss Steininger "I'm sorry, I want- 
e i some dried peaches." 

Dick "What are you going to do 
this summer?" 

College Prospect— "Dad said I was 
to practice for college." 



SELINSGROVE CANDY KITCHEN 

Headquarters for 

Sweets and Home-Made Delicious Ice Cream 



We Also Serve Light Lunches 



FRED. S. REICHLEY. Propr. 



SELINSGROVE, PA. 



MARX BROTHERS 

The Home of Hart, Schaffner and Marx 

Clothes 



Stationery and Periodicals, Picture Framing, 
Mf«T. of Overstuffed Parlor Furniture 

S T Y E R ' S 



SOUTH MARKET STREET 



SELINSGROVE. PA. 



FOR COLLEGIAN CLOTHES 

THE JONAS CLOTHING CO. 

Market Street Sun bury. Pa. 



New York Life Insurance Company 

3463-58 BROADWAY. N. Y. 

New and up-to-date forms of Life Insurance which include Disability 

Benefits — Double Indemnity — for General Accidents 

FOR SERVICE SEE 

(. E. Kempel, Agent G. D. Savidge, Agent 

Mifflinburg. Pa. Sunbury. Pa. 



Bell Phone 152 



Bell Phone 697 



Dick "What, do yon mean to f 
study'.'" 

College Prospecl "No, to raise th< 
deal " 

A I UMNI 



Continued from Pag< 
and companionable fellow. 

Young, Mrs. Anna H. (Hummel), ac- 
cording to our besl knowledge and be 
lii I lives in her old home at Shamokln 
Dam ; ml geta mail ria Northumber- 
land, Pa I. i ' Jusl what h< r classi- 
fication la wi hesitate to Bay perhaps 
fa merette or housewife. She didn't 
reply to a circular of some weeks ago 
to Inform us. 

Well, that's that! and not so bad 
al that. Fifteen oul of twenty-three in 
the ministry, of whom seven are "D, 

1 V and om of the seven B I'll. D„ 

w itl: a number of A. M 's etc., wen 

by hard study and application to duty. 

No, I am sure not a mother's bob 

among us asked for his I 1 It pulled 

or even hinted thai he would 

like to havi it Indeed 11 may be there 

are others of the class who have won 

hojiors of which we do not know. Our 

Ignorance and their failure to Inform 

111 hi our sufficient excu i 

The class maintain landing or 

ation with \v M. Rearick as 



F. K. SUTTON 

Furniture and Funeral Director 

SERVICE EXCEPTIONAL 
Competent and Courteous Attendants — Best of Motor Equipment 
Be'l Phone 81-Z— SELINSGROVE 



/• 1. 

Make Your I) 


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SO BUY AT 


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SELINSGROVE 


DEPARTMENT 


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Stu 


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DRY GOODS. GROCERIES, NOTIONS, RUGS, 


and F 


'URNITURE 

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Products 


Co. 


POLAR 


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SUNBURY 


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STUDENTS LUNCH 

At HOTEL STERNER DINING ROOM 

A Substantial Meal— Rightly Served- 40c 



ASK FOR 



n. . 1 

SUSQUEHANNA 


_.^ 

UNIVERSITY 


REV. CHARLES 


T. AIKENS, D. D., President 


hanna Dnivi 


ed 


In the heart of lutlful 


■ e V'allej , in Hie 


hem. 


borough of Selinsgrove, Dor 


and recitation bull 




cellent condition with all 


lie i r ;'^ nlem 






For Catalogue 


Address 




WM. 
J 


T. HORTON, Registrar, Selinsgrove. Pa. 

j 



f, 


A R M Y 


GOODS 


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. hikin<; 


SUPPLIES 


1th ST. ABOVE 
J 


LIGHTMAN'S 

MARKET 


SUNBURY. PA. 
J 



i/ president and Af. M Allbeck as se< 

irv. 



IHEOLOGS DEFEATED SOPHS 

IN CLASS BASKETBALL GAME 

Continued from Page l 
tining the tip-off against Hanks, 
husky center man for the parsons. Al 
tho the game was lacking In color, 

i well en j. ived bj e\ eryoni 
. nl The tact les of some of I be in 
experienced men on the Sophomore 
squad caused much mirth, 

Tie playing of the Theologs was 
similar to that which lias charai ter- 
i/eii their lasl few games Their abil- 
ity to display a strong passim game 
combined with some timely Individual 
work seemed to be all that is required 



THARP'S ICE CREAM 

A STANDARD OF QUALITY 

Served at The People's Restaurant 



S. L. RICE. Jr. 
Equitable Life Insurance Co., of Iowa 

906-908 KUNKEL BUILDING, HARRISBURG, PA. 



First National Bank of Selins Grove 

INVITES YOUR BUSINESS AND PATRONAGE 

Resources In Excess of $1,000,000.00 



in bring forth 



Hanks dis- 



Established 1867 by Allen Walton 

Allen K. Walton, Pros, and Treas. Allen G. Walton. Vice Pres. 

W. A. Umberger, Secretary 

Hummelstown Brown-Stone Company 

Hummelstown, Pa. 
Quarrymen and Manufacturers of 

BUILDING STONE-SAND LIME BRICK 
Cut Stone Work of All Kinds 



played excellent form and was a lead- 
ictor in the victory. Ramer show- 
ed more of his flashy shooting abil 

ii\. while l.esher and Croninuer count- 
ed enough goals between llleiu to 
garner more than their share in tho 
81 16 victory Tin- defensive work of 
Beahm and Kepner was good. 

For the Sophomores, Adams and Mil- 
ler were the individual stars, alt ho 
Mcl.ain played his usual bang-up 

name. 



UP-TO-DATE HOME BAKERY 



We handle a full line of Bread, Buns, Cinnamon Buns, Cookies, Fancy 
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H. B. SHEMORY, Propr. 



South Market Street 



Selinsgrove, Pa. 






ONE REAL NEWSPAPER 

SUNBURY DAILY ITEM 

Sunbury, Pa. 



*"-LUM SCHNUftt 



• '. 



i 



The 




EHANNA 



Volume XXXI 



SELINSGROVE. PA., TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 17. 1925 



Number 17 



Susquehanna Bowed Faculty and Wives y. M. C. A. Meeting 

™ rx i ii mi wv Enjoyed Banquet 

To Schuylkill Five , , t ,. _ __ \ery Interesting 



Promptly at 6:16, Saturday evening, 
members cm the faculty of 8. ('. wit*- 



Paper to be Edited a U. Debaters Will 

By Girls March 10 

Meet Bucknell Here 



S. U. PASSERS FORCED TO DE- Been wending their way to Hotel Ster- RUSSELL KNOEBEL WAS LEADER. 



FEAT AT HANDS OF SPEEDY no 
QUINTET FROM READING. GAME tin 



Quietly they made their way to 
parlor on the second door, and 

DEVELOPED INTO REAL BATTLE there divested themselves of their 

IN SECOND HALF wraps. An air of expectation was evi- 
dent to all. 

In a sane marked by flashes of fast At 6:30 Or. and Mrs. Aikens, accom- 

floor -work, good passing, exhibitions panied by the "arch conspirator," .Mrs. 

of (lever shoot lag; along with their William T, Morton, also made their 

contrasts, Susquehanna was forced to way to the parlor of the hotel. Mrs. 

bow in defeat before the speedy cpiin- Horton supposedly being hostess to 

tet from Schuylkill College. "jus! a few friends" that evening 

The game was probably the rough- among whom were President and Mrs. 

est played on the local floor in the Aikens. Judge then the surprise of the 

past couple of yean, but it was not latter couple upon being greeted with 

without interest to the fans who were a "Hah. Rah, Hali, The Aikens," etc. 

continually on their feet as the result The members of the faculty tender- 

of some spectacular play on the part ed a surprise banquet for Mr. and Mrs. 

of one team or the other. Despite the Concluded on Cage 4 

one-sided 3249 score, the game de- 3 

veloped into a real second half battle 
and it was only the stalking tactics 
of the visiting passers in freezing the 
ball that saved them from a real scare. 
Altho the Schuylkill men must be giv- 
en credit for their accurate long range i ■ 

shooting, it was poor basketball that JUNIOR - SENIOR TEAM TOOK 



is Girls Began Class 
Basketball Series 



presented them with the upper hand 
at the beginning of the fray. 

For the first two minutes neither 

team could score. Then the Reading 

five started in early to shoot from 

Concluded on Page ?> 

S 



SOPHOMORES INTO CAMP ON 
TUESDAY EVENING. THURSDAY 
TIDE WAS TURNED, UPPER 
CLASS GIRLS LOST TO FROSH 



25-24 SCORE 

The past week brought out two 
games of basketball, both of which 



As had been predicted, the games 
1 'tween the girls' teams of the class 

Rnv«j' flflss fiflinpsi l 1 t* gu ! brou * ht f "" fas, " r b " k8tb »" 

LHJJR VJaSa vfalllcft than has been seen for the past sev- 

~ . _ ll years. Two games were staged 

Creating Interest l dar,n « the *** j«»< p*"« d < : "" 1 «"* 

i proved to be a thriller. 

The initial game on Tuesday even- 

SENIORS ELIMINATED THE JUN- \ UK [ nnm \ , ni . Sop i, t( . am attempting 

IORS IN A 31-23 VICTORY. SOPH- „ h:m ] the Inttiw Baatof tea* into 

OMORES WON FROM FRESHMEN ,,„„,,. ,,,„] an unusually hard fought 

HARD FOUGH GAME BY game VM thl , rmn i t Tl „. , irst ,,„;,,.,,,, 

found the Sophs leading fi-.".. but at the 
start of the second quarter several 
Held goals by Peaohley and Morning, 
along with the accurate foul shooting 
exceeded any games which have been f Larson gave the upperclass team a 
played in the weeks previous. As all, safe lead, which was unthreatened un- 
the teams are going down to the fin- til the final tninutCl of play when 
ish. the race becomes more uncertain, Salem. Yeingst and Banner, the Soph 
but it has narrowed down to two forwards, unloosed an avalanche of 
teams, the mighty Seniors and the low- long shots which came within a single 
ly Freshmen. point of tying the score. The guards 

In the game last week the Seniors ,,f both teams did nobly, and gave their 
elimnated the Junior team from the forwards few attempts to score. 
race, when they won a nip and tuck 'Katie" Peaohley garnered six field 
3M8 'battle. The Junior team was goals. This game was the best exhi- 
without the services of Modd, Kbberts Lit ion of girls' basketball witnessed 
and Sleigle, but they held the Seniors 0B the local court for many years. 
on even terms until the final five min- On Thursday evening tie- Junior- 
ities of play, when the issue was set- Senior girls met the Freshmen, and 
tied thru the medium oi field goals by we re confident of repeating their for- 
Martin. Manner, Patinon anil Munkle. mer Victory of the week, I?ut they 
Streamer's goal tossing featured for reckoned without the frosh. and be- 

""' losers. fop,, they could get their bearings, the 

In the second game the undefeated first half was over and it found the 

Freshman five was forced to bow iii fresh girN enjoying a one-aided lead, 

submission to the fierce attack of the 17.1. [ B this | la if. y uvy Weimer. the 

rejuvenated Soph team which had pre- loader of the first year team, played a 

viously been beaten in every encoun- stellar role by Caging six well earned 

ti I The g*ph team was greatly aug- fj, Id goal*, ||,.f playing was wonder 

meiited by the return of "Kike" Young t'ul t,, i ee and her opposing guards 

and Le,. Triebels, varsity men of 1824. were unable to check lor 
BefOD the gams the freshmen were a, ii,,. |t ar t „f the second half, the 

heavy favorites to win. bin at half fpperolass uirls, realizing the form id- 

time the soph- held the upper hand able opposition they were up against, 
of a 16-11 score. Determined to win set to work and completely outplaj 

at all costs, the frosh threw them ed (heir younger foes 1" t; lint the 



SUBJECT DISCUSSED WAS "THE 
LIFE OF DAVID." SEVERAL 
SHORT TALKS AND ENTHUSIAS- 
TIC DISCUSSION BY MEMBERS 

The regular meeting of the v. If, 
C, A. was held last Tuesday evening, 
at which time Russell Knoebel was 

the leader and conducted a very In- 
spiring meeting. 

The subject discussed was "The Life 

] of David." Marry P.tird gave a short 

I talk on "David, the Shepherd Boy." 

[David, titter being anointed king did 

I not idle away his time, but spent it 

preparing for a greater life, it was 

also during this time that David slew 

Goliath 

Stewart talked on "David, the King." 
David was for a while a king without 
a country, finally he became the rul- 
er of both Judah and Israel, When he 
came to the throne the people said 
to him, "Behold, we are of thy bone 
and of thy flesh." And just as the! 
people said lo David at that time; 
everyone on the campus of Susque- 
hanna should be able to say the same 
thing today, 

David Dagle then gave a few re- 
Concluded on Page "1 
s 

Short Sketch Given 
By Y. W. C. A. Girls 

FIROVA COTTAGE HAD CHARGE 
OF MEETING, MILDRED PATTER- 
SON WAS THE LEADER. "HOAO 
TO LIFE, PERFECT," PRESENT- 
ED BY A FEW GIRLS 

The firova Cottage had charge of 

the v. \v. c. a meeting Thursday 

evening. Mildred Patterson was the 
leader for the evening. 

The girls at the firova Cottage gave 
a short sketch, "The Road to Life, Per- 
fect." The different girls represented 
the lights in the Christian life as the 
athletic girl, the traveler, the social 
girl, and the Christian girl. Bach girl 
was trying to find the true knowledge 
of "Light." Every light was burning 
bright, but the Christian girl's light 
was burning brighter. To have a still 

brighter light they decided to join 

with the Christian girl and go togeth- 
er, because they found that they could 
have Christ in the different lights they 
represented in the Christian life. 
Everyone can't be an athlete or a 

traveler, hut everyone can be a Chris- 
tian if he will only put his faith and 
trust in Christ. Ethel Smith sang 
"Follow the Cham " The meeting 
closed with praying the Lord's prayer, 

. -S 

I CALENDAR 

Wednesday, February 18 

6:30 P. M. Ladies' Choral Club. 
6:30 P. M. Fraternity meetings. 
1:60 P. M, Blbe Circle, 
9:00 P. M. Interclass basketball. Jun- 
iors vs. Theologs. 



It has been the custom in form* r 
years thai the srirls of Susquehanna 
University edit cue issue of The Sus- 
quehanna during the year. Conform- 
ing with this custom the staff has de 
cided thai the girls will put out the 
Issue dated March lo. For this paper 
the present editorial staff will have 
no responsibility whatsoever, but will 
be willing to aid in tiny way possible 
in order ilia! the glrla may have a 

paper which they may well be proud 
1 f, 
a special meeting of all girl- will 

lie called Thursday at I o'clock, at 
which time nominations and election 
for the staff of this particular issue 
will take place. Let every girl be at 
this meeting, and lend her influence 
in selecting the proper girls for these 
editorial offices. 



ARRANGEMENTS MADE FOR nUCK- 
NELL'S AFFIRMATIVE TEAM TO 
DEBATE SUSQUEHANNA'S NEGA- 
TIVE TEAM ON FEBRUARY 27 ON 

SUPREME COURT QUESTION 

Arrangements have been made for 

an informal debate between Bucknell 
and Susquehanna, to be held hi Selins- 
grove on Friday evening, Februar 

The question will be. Resolved: 
Thai Congress should have the power 
by a two thirds vote to declare • 
tive a law which litis been pronoui 
unconstitutional by the United States 
Supreme Court, Bucknell's affirmative 
team will meet Susquehanna's neg 1 
live team, This is not a regularly 
scheduled Intercollegiate debate, a- no 
outside Judges will lie secured. The 
purpose of the discussion is in Q1 

thai both teams may get some 

practice In fore officially entering the 

Intercollegiate field. Susquehanna Is 

preparing for a hard debating season, 

as several colleges tire already on the 
SANG AT BLOOMSBURG, WILKES- list 

BARRE, NESQUEHONING AND Fina , „ 1;ins „ )r fhis first intercolle ^ 

minersville to large A*0| ltte Abating contest will be announ. 

APPRECIATIVE AUDIENCES. IN- ,.„ ,„„.,, „ „ „ u , preMm , ^ jr ,„ 
VITATION TO RETURN „,„ (1( , illi(( . lv klll)Wn waether it will 

take place in the Chapel Mall or in 
Susquehanna University Men's Glee tae college Church. 

Club went on the first tour of the sea q 

son last weel;, when they gave con- 
certs at Pdoomsburg. Wilkes Parre. 
Neaqueboning and Minersville. The 
trip thru Ibis section takes one thru 
the anthracite coal regions of Penn 



— S- 



Glee Club Gave i 
Four Concerts 



Fourth Number Star 
Course This Evening 



Selves recklessly into the fray, and the early lead was too great a handicap Thursday, February 19 

result wiis the best game of the cur- and the game closed with the frosh 

rent league season When Miller and leading 28-14. 

Daubenspeck were eliminated via the This tame also brought out tome 

persons] ton] route the soph cause rery fine basketball. Mary Weimer 

•eemed lost, Bat when the final led in scoring for the freshmen with 

WhiBtll bb-w, the two teams were eight field goals, while "Katie" Peach- 1 

deadlocked at IMS, necessitating an ley again led the Upperclsss girls in 

extra period. The guarding WW so total points scored The guarding of 

(dose that neither team could register anna Norwat in both games was a 



a single field toss in the extra period. 
Pandemonium broke loose among the 
Freshmen followers when they assum- 
ed h temporary lead on a foul goal. 
These cheers tinned to groans a few 
minutes later when "Kike" Young 
steadied himself and caged two suc- 
cessive ioul trials, winning the game 
for the .Sophomore class by the score 
of 25-24. This game was the last of the 
season for the Sophs and they certain- 
ly closed in a wonderful manner. 
Their steadiness from the foul lines 
Concluded on Page 3 



1.00 P M. Meeting of all girls for 
purpose of electing staff for girls' 
edition of Susquehanna, 
1:80 P. M. Universttj orchestra, 
6:80 p. m. Debating club. 
s:en i' m. Coeds' basketball, fresh- 
men vs. Sophomore 1 
few p. M. Intcrclass basketball, Sen- 
iors vs. freshmen 



feature. Captain Morning also speed- j Friday. February 20 
ed up the play when she was shifted Saturday, February 21 
to guard from a forward position. Sunday. February 22 



Mary Qaugler played well for the Jun- 
ior Senior team after she entered the 
fray. Larson played a fine floor game 
;is did Grace Smith. For the Fresh- 
men Weimer starred, but she was ably 
supported by her cohorts, Eyler and 
Steininger. The guarding of Gross- 
back Leiby, Fogel and Buyers took 
a prominent part In the victory. 
The game on Thursday promises to 
Concluded on Page 3 



9:30 A. M. Sunday school. 

10:4." A, M, Church service. 

3:30 P. M, World Fellowship Club. 

6:00 P. M. Song service. 

7:00 P. M. Church services. 
Monday, February 23 

6:30 P. M. Ladies' Choral Club. 
Tuesday, February 24 

4:00 P. M. Sorority meetings. 

6:30 P. M. Y. M. C. A. 

7:00 P. M. Y. W C. A. 



sylvanla. To one who has never been 
to these places before, it aqords an 
education in itself. After leaving 
Wilkes Parte, until Shamokin is reach 
ed. mining operations are very much 
in evidence. Mountains, mountains, 
everywhere, with scarcely any farm- 
ing country. Hundreda of collieries, 
culm banks and coal cars are seen. 

The (lub. with .lake Kroen carry- 
ing the piano, left the campus on 
Monday, February !». on the 3:30 street 
car; took the Pennsy at Sunbury for 
Bast Bloomsburg; was met at the 

train ai'l taken lo Pdoomsburg in auto- 
mobiles. The weather being of the 
best, an audience of one thousand was 
on hand in the state Normal School 
auditorium to bear the concert, Every- 

' f, ne ill the club felt ihiit a g I con- 

, cert was expected so in order to keep 

up the reputation of former years, lots 

of pep was put into il. Which resulted 
J in putting the concert over in tine 
I shape. Hue to some of the special 

scenery in the audience, especially in 

the first row. the show was nearly 

broken up in the latter half of the pro- 
gram; bill after the Robin Mood long 
was given the concert went on as us- 
ual. 

Tuesday morning the club traveled 
via trolley to Berwick, where they 
were invited to give a short concert 
in the high school buildlni thai morn- 
ing. Kbberts and Olson were among' 

'lie mlSSlng, dl|e to oversleep, but 1 

joined the crowd when the club took, 

the train at Berwick for Wilkes Parr. 

1 pon arriving at Wilkes-Bam a 
Bteady rain had started, which made 
it rather unpleasant for (ravelin 
well as for Singing, The kind hospi- 
tality of the Lutherans of this city, 

however, far exceeded tie Inclement 
weather An audience of about six. 
hundred was entertained in the v m 

C. A. auditorium The morning papers 

gave the concert a rerj good write up 
in comparison 10 the write up of the 
Princeton ciee club concert, which 
took place in Wilkes Barre the same 
evening, 

Traveling over the Pocono Moun- 
tains to Blanch Chunk on the Central 

Xew Jersey Railroad, following the 
Lehigh River, wonderful scenery was 
afforded the members of the (dub. Nes 
quehoning. Hie place of the next con- 
cert, was reached by si reel car from 
Mauch Chunk,. The electric power 
having been turned off in Ne*a,ueho&> 
ing. the high school auditorium was 
lighted by automobile head lights. 

Concluded on Page 3 



MUSIC RECITAL OF PIANO AND 
VOICE GIVEN BY KATHARINE 
METCALF. MEZZO - SOPRANO, 
AND BRUCE SIMONDS, PIANIST, 
IN TRINITY CHURCH AT 8:15 

This evenng at vir. o'clock the 
fourth number of the Susquehanna 

University Star Course will he given 

in Trinity Lutheran Church This 
number win consist of a musical re- 
cital of piano and voice given by 
Katharine Metcalf, mezzo-soprano, and 
Bruce Bimonds, pianist. Both of these 
artists are of American birth. 

Katharine Metcalf was born ol par- 
ents who were both excellent mu- 
sicians. It was not until she was 
eighteen years old that Hie famous 
teacher, ciara Monger, detected her 
beautiful voice. Upon coming to Bos- 
ton she took up lessons, and soon de- 
veloped into a fine mezzo soprano 

voice with the dramatic soprano range 

sin has made her entire career in 
about tive years, having studied with 
some of the famous coaches in New 
York and Boston, she possesses a. 
voire of fine quality and good r. I 
rich in coloring and facile in ,-\ 
Hon. 

Bruce Slmonds is of New England 
parentage lie early manifested mu- 
sical ability, playing Beethoven 
Bach in public when eight years old. 
At the Yale School of Musk he stud- 
Concluded on Pag< > 
s 

ENGAGEMENT OF PROMINENT 

S. U. Al UMNUS ANNOUNCED 

At a dinner part) recently girei 
the home of Prof Albert, of Blooms- 
burg state Normal, the engagement 

announced of his daughter, 1. 
'e Rev. Dallas C Baer, of Hughes- 

Ville. 

Mlsi Albert is a graduate 01 Blooms- 
burg Normal and has been a Student 
of music at SuiquebJUUM University, 

Rev, Baer is pastor of the Lutheran 
Church at Muuhesville. this being his 
first charre [|e was graduated from 

Busquehanni University and Susque- 

hanna School of Theology. 

The many friends of the young 

couple wish thc-m best wishes for their 
future happiness 

S 



VARSITY "S" 
There will be a meeting of the Var- 
ity "S" Club on Wednesday evening, 
february 25, at 9:30 o'clock. In the Na- 
tional Hotel 



L 



PAGE TWO 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, SELINSGROVE, PA. 



TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1925 



THE SUSQUEHANNA 

Published weekly thruout the col-] 
lege year by the students of Susque- 
hanna University. 

TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1925 

STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief 

Harland l>. Pague, '25 

Business Manager 

A. Ellsworth (".reive. '25 

Editorial Staff 

Managing Editor . .Orren Wagner '26 

Local Editor John Sanderson '27 

Athletic Editor Earl Thomas, '25 

Alumni Editor ... Lynne Ramer, '23 



! alumni editor and the exchange editor 
would take their offices as the pres- 
ent constitution designates. The two 
associate editors would be Juniors 
taking the £lace of the managing edi- 
tor, and performing the same duties 
as he now performs. The reportorial 
Staff would consist of four Sophomores 

whose wort would be outlined by the 
ectTtor-in-chief. The assistants to the 
reportorial staff would be any number 
of Freshmen who may be aspiring to 
the position of editor-in-chief, and 
their work would be determined by 
tli' then present editor-in-chief. 



Noting thi 



u- 



Exchange Editor . ..Harley Barnes, '25 ills " fini1 Th; " '< ' 



Business Staff 
Asst. Bus. Manager, Samuel Frost, 
Ladie-' Asst. Bus, Manager.. 

..Margaret Spigelmyer, 



'26 



'I'll'- busir.es 
Senior. The 
man'agi rs w< 



CORRESPONDENTS 

Y. M. C. A Marlin Enders, '25 

Y. W. C. A. . .Catherine Beachley, '25 
-. Tacob Kroen, '26 

Seibert Hall Martha Larson. '2G 

Conservatory Naomi TJlrich, '25 

Seminary Lynne Ramer, '26 

Hunifir Luther Rhodes, '27 

Calendar Ralph Gramley, '25 



ss staff you will 
mewhat different. 
manager would be a 
two assistant business 
ild be Juniors, with no 
•>5 specific designation as to whether 
'hey should be ladies or men. As you 
' now know we have one lady and one 
2,-, man for tins'- respective positions. 
bk By 'lit new plan they mighl both be 
2« Indies if the selection so worked that 
way. Tin circulation staff would con- 
sist of four Sophomores whose duties 
would consist mainly of helping in the 
circulation department on the mailing 
lists. The assistants to the circulation 
staff would consist of any number of 
Freshmen who may be aspiring to the 
ffici of business manager, and their 
duties would lie determined by the 
head of that department which would 
Member of the Intercollegiate News- largely consist ol assisting in the cir- 
paper Association dilation room. 

Now how are these new offices, 

which have been created, to be tilled? 
We have begun at the top to tell you 
of their nature and duties. Now we 
will begin at the bottom to tell of the 
way of selection. The principle to be 
adopted is practically the same as that 
used in selecting a football or base- 
ball manager. 

In the fall when the incoming Fresh- 
man cdass makes its appearance on the 
campus, notices should be posted and 



Sense and Nonsense 

Birthdays 
Campus Needs 
\Ye are now in the birthday season 
of two of the greatest of Americans. 
Their names and lives will be remem- 
bered and spoken of wherever the in- 
fluence of our good country is felt 
and as long as it is fell. It is well to 
remember Washington and Lincoln, 
but it is better to recognize and emu- 
late those characteristics which made 
these men famous and worth remem- 
bering. Select for yourself those tal- 
ents and traits that most appeal to 
you, but we believ two words can 
sum up the most important actuating 
forces in their lives. They are Ac- 
tivity and a desin 10 render Service. 



FEEHRER & NOLL DR. W. R. ROHBACH 



BARBERS 



Groner & Mackert 

Electrical Contractors 



Dentist 

N. MARKET ST. SELIr.ac.Ku* H 

New York Life 



Insurance Co. 
14 E E ve P r ^ MSA ARTHUR C. BROWN 



Selinsgrove Lumber Co. 



Freeburg, P«>nna. 



Eat 



Entered in the Selinsgrove Post 
Office as second class matter. 

Subscription price, J1.50 per year. 



Great men work. They indulge in 
real, honest, brow -dampening labor. 
They may have different forms of ac- 
tivity. Some may work at the head 
of armies, some may perspire over 
ethical problems, and others may see 
thru to tlie finish some glorious popu- 
lar movement, but regardless of when; 

or why or how, the fart remains that | 

. 1 
to be great, men must work. "Work 

is 1 he salvation of man and it is like- 
wise his glorification." 



Inc * Schnee's Home Made 

We Manufacture Nothing but the Best 

LUMBER, MILLWORK and BUILD- Bread 

ING SUPPLIES For Your parties 

Sehnsgrove. Penna. CAKES-SANDW.CH BREAD 

300 S. Market St. Bell Phone 71-X 

WALLACE NUTTING PICTURES Selinsgrove, Pa. 



Photographs — Frames 



— at 



WHEN IN NEED OF 

SCHINDLER STUDIO u , ~ w . a _. 

515 Market Street. Sunbury, Pa. oailK Or UtllCe OUppIieS, 



NEW STAFF ORGANIZATION 

For some time The Susquehanna staff 

, - lacked organization for the best. 
interests of the paper ami of the col- 

• g< . "he news of which it tries to 
present. This has been true not only 

of the editorial staff but of the husi- 
• -- staff as well. 

Why has the staff lacked organiza- 
tion? To some this may seem a grave 
question. To former editors and busi- 
:..ss managers this question will not ;l -Pedal class meeting should be call- 
be difficult to answer. To other per- '' (i hv *■« President of the gusque- 



Also these men had a big, fresh, un- 
conquerable desire for service. Un- 
selfish service. They forgot self in 
the desire to help others. Their lives 
exude a thotfulness and unparalleled 
kindness that only the truly great can 
achieve. They seem to prove exclu- 
sively that greatness is measured by 
the good done for others rather than 
by the energy expended in self-ag- 
grandizement. There is the moral, tho 
we dislike to moralize, work hard, 
serve others and you will he great. 



STUDENTS! 

Why Not Try 

SHEFFER'S 

WHITE DEER 

ICE CREAM 

The Real Ice Cream with the Real 
Flavor 



C. A. KNOEBEL 

South of Trinity Lutheran 

Selinsgrove, Penna. 



H. L. ROTHFUSS 



Looseleaf or Tight 
Bound Books 

OR ANY KIND OF 

PRINTING 

WRITE 

Smith Printing Co. 

WILLIAMSPORT, PA. 



Students— Be On Time— Here's the 
Place to Buy 

Alarm Clocks 



Also a Full Line of Guns, Ammunition, 

Knives and Shelf Goods 
WENTZEL'S HARDWARE STORE 



sons who are interested in Susque- 
hanna and her publications, upon care- 
ful reflection they also will easily 
come to a conclusion. The staff has 
lacked organization because its differ- 
ent members, from the lowest to the Bame 
highest position, have not been prop 
erly selected, .lust because a person is 
a fraternity brother or a sorority sis- 
il yours is no reason why he or she 
Should be a capable editor or business 
manager. Perhaps he may not have 
any ability whatsoever along literary 
oi- business lines, Then what does he 
know about tin running of a success 
f'il college publication? It is time 
tudents of Susquehanna 
wake up. and try 10 select the proper 
;i- rson for these offices. 

• as no on,, should criticize until 

as a better policy to present in 

of tip old one. it is necessary 



hanna Publishing Association, telling 
the Freshmen that tiny persons aspir- 
ing to either the position of editor-in- 
chief or to that of business manager 
of The Susquehanna should hand their 
in writing to the editor-in- 
chief or to the business manager, de- 
pending upon which office they might 
wish to work for. not later than Oc- 
tober 15. These persons as is seen by 
the staff alignment above would be 
the assistants to the reportorial staff 
and the' assistants to the circulation 
staff respectively. 

At the regular election of The Sus- 
quehanna staff, from these assistants 

to the reportorial staff and assistants 
to the circulation staff would be ileoi- 
ed lour to the reportorial staff and 
four to the circulation staff respective- 
ly. From the reportorial staff and the 
circulation staff would be elected two 



Another great American, who led a 
tremendously active mental and phy- 
sical life, said something worth writ- 
ing in our copy books: "There has 
never yet been a man in our history 
who led a life of ease, whose name is 
worth remembering." — Roosevelt. 



Dealer In 
GENERAL MERCHANDISE, MEATS, 

OILS and MACHINERY - - 

Phone 101-Y Selinsgrove L00SE LEAp N0T£ B0QKS 



DRAWING SUPPLIES 

JOS. L. MENTZ 

The Stationer 



Shafer's Variety Store 

FOR ALL YOUR 

Staples and Novelties ! 21 l em rT d °l Por , tab,e Ty c p T iters 

•• , l •.. « ,. "■ N ' Tnird Street Sunburv. F 



Market Street, Selinsgrove 



Pa. 



There are a few things our campus 
could profit by having. Several are 
mentioned here and if you have oth- 
ers or wish to find a place to express 
your views on any subject, send your 
material to the Sense and Nonsense 
Editor, care Susquehanna, and prop- 
er recognition and space will be giv- 
en it. 



FOR YOUR SOCIAL FUNCTIONS 

GILBERT & BACON Dennison's Decorations 

PHOTOGRAPHERS T -y Our Hot Coffee Paper Cups 

1624 chestnut st. Philadelphia Haine's Stationery Store 

Sunbury, Pa. 



some new method of organisation ' ,s MW>cl * te editors and two as assis- 
tant business managers respectively. 
From these associate editors and the 



be presented, As our stall li organ- 
ized at the present time can easily be 

-••ii by king at tho beginning of *»»i»tanl business managers would be 

^his column, bin this is insufficient 'bled one editor-in-chief and <me bnsi- 

with the growing needs of a better cot m ' ss l1i;,I1;1 ^' r respectively. Thus we 

._, weekly have the complete organisation, it 

is proposed that the staff shall mi * h1 '"' Btated tha1 in no l ,osition 

irganized in this manner, the head is i( lm P°" lble r " r ;| la,1 - v to noHl (,f - 

•his column appearing in the fob fi( '''- Sht ' is •'"*' M l ' ; ' |,al1 ' 
owing order: 



Editor-in-Chief 

On< Senior.) 

Business Managi 1 

Q( Senior. 1 

EDITORIAL STAFF 
Associate Editor. ( — ). 
Associate Editor. ( — ). 

il Editor, ( — -). 

■\rhletic Editor, ( ). 

Alumni Editor, ( — ). 
angi Editor, ( ). 



Sne is just as capable as man, 

and has as much right to be elected 

as man il she is better qualified than 

he. 

Perhaps some will say. yes. but what 

about a person who collies 1o Susque- 
hanna in his Junior or Senior year, 
and is known to possess the ability 
of an editor or of a business manager? 

All that can be gaid is that under the 
taw system he will have lost his op- 
portunity, for it will be impossible for 



Some needs— 

A school hand-book, edited by the 
S Club or the Y. If. C. A. 

A Student Council that functions. 

A definite program for religious, 
scholastic, social and athletic events, 

arranged, dated, and placed in the 
hand-book. 

More comprehensive ami desirable 
faculty regulations for fraternal or- 
ganizations. 

Proper regulation of room and hall 
decorations in the dormitories. 

Better co-operation in the present 
plans for producing winning teams un- 
der the existing athletic program. 

.Many others could be mentioned, 
but if these are accomplished it will 
mean something. 



PALMISANO & CO. 

WHOLESALE FRUIT and PRODUCE 

COMMISSION MERCHANTS 
So. 2nd Street Sunbury 



.♦♦ THE DYER s 
ANPCIFANER * 



The People's Restaurant 4 35 Market st.. sunbury. Pa 

MRS. F. E. DOEBLER, Propr. 

Hot and Cold Lunches Served 

Cigars, Cigarettes and Tobacco 

Market Street Selinsgrove 



EAT 
AT LEIBY'S 

Sunbury, Pa. 



BASTIAN BROS. CO. 

1030 Bastian Bldg., Rochester, N. Y. 

CLASS PINS and RINGS 
Engraved Commencement Announce- 



ments 



anyone to become 
oi the weekly unl< 



the 



th. 



nil. 



Reportorial staff 
or Sop] 
R< portorial 

■•• Keportori.il S • 
\t:\ number of l-'i i '&'■ method 

• 11 ^f Editor-in* ""' • y8ten] worl 



-o doing in 

mts" of the 



will 
new 



ESS SI 
. ; • 

r, t 
Circulation Si 

. cir- l " 1 ' a " v 



three, will I 
the - 

1 liminated, 
Anotht 

would bi 



1 In r of the leads 

he has started al 

i - t thi right? By 

low tie- "ins and 

iper game. Even 

Dd if 



have 



1 



•iid. 



year In can 
the knowledgt 



w nnmbi 

Man- A 

r.) 

i note, iio h are suite a few 
Changes and it i- our task to explain 
them. Of i' ditor-in-chlef, 

as at pi 1 t at would be a Senior. The 
local editor, the athletic editor, the 



- isble 



h h 



pw- very 



little, am! the result is a costly experi- 
ment, \\e, the present staff, are no 
different from anyone else. What ex- 
Concludsd Next Column 



NEW STAFF ORGANIZATION 

Continued from Preceding Column 
perit nee did we bare before we Were 
electd to office? We learn by exper- 
ience, but the trouble with the pres- 
ent organization is that tin experience 

COllleS tOO late 

Think these things out, study the 
proposed system, if you have any 
criticism or luggestiom please make 
them known. Tic election for The 
Susquehanna -tan' will take place 

Mime time in April At that time, if it 

la possible, this new system will be 

proposed as an aim ndliient to the eon 

stitution of Til, Susquehanna Pub- 
lishing \ o, [ation. \V< bope thai ll 

is adopted, and if it il that if will be 
for b Oi our beloved 

halls we 
labored, w« bo] e not in vain, in 
order that Susquehaj na might have a 
r which would help to 
develop her physically, mentally and 
spiritually us one of the growing edu- 
nal institutions of eastern Penn- 
sylvania. 

, g 

The Glee Club boys returned from 
iio lirst concert tour safe and sane, 
mostly safe. 



CHAS. W. KELLER 

Dealer In 

Meats and Groceries 

Both Phones — Selinsgrov* 



L. E. RHOADS 

Dealer in All Kinds of 
COAL, SALT, CEMENT, LIME, 

FERTILIZER, Etc. 



ARTHUR MARX 

SHOES OF QUALITY 

1 335 Market Street Sunbury, Pa. 



WRIGLEYS 

■JUT.SZ- THAD. T. WIERMAN 

Irs the longest-lasting 

confection you can buy jeweler 

—and lt*s a help to dl- Market str „ t e . 

«. m m market street Sunburv. Pa. 

gestion and a cleanser __ y ' *' 

it. * for the mouth 
^* and teeth. JJ. A . KLINE 

WrlQley's means •* ■■ 



benefit as well as 
pleasure. 




MEATS and GROCERIES 
Market Street Selinsgrove, Pa. 



MERCHANT TAILOR 
Ed. I. Heffelfinger 

SATISFACTION GUARANTEED 
I Market Street Selinsgrove 



THE 



Snyder County Tribune 

Selinsgrove, Pa. 

JOB WORK A 8PECIALTY 

Ban. T. Phillips, Editor and Publisher 



TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1925 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, SELINSGROVE, PA. 






PAGE THREE 



it 



/ 






COLLEGE 

Harold Ruhl was a visitor on the 
campus over the week-end. 



BOYS' CLASS GAMES 

CREATING INTEREST 



Knisely spent several (lavs at his won the game 8ln< 

home in Newport. nerior in cae:in S f 

Rearick spent the week-end with 
relatives in Shamokin. 



Continued from Page 1 

be Frosh wen su- 
oals. 
The league season will come to a 
rlosf this week in what is expected 



Ebberis was at State College over ■ t0 »** tIlfJ most exciting gam.- yet play- 



Saturday and Sunday. 

Prof. Linebaugh was 
Wilkes-Barre. 

Burd and Pittle were in Beaver 
Springs on business Saturday. 

Popeano and Barnes made their us- 
ual trip to Middleburg, 

Prof. Grossman spent the week-end 
at Ardmore. 

Frank Brown has left Susquehanna 
to take op work with the Westing- 
house Electric Co., Pittsburgh. 
SEIBERT HALL 

Naomi Clrieh spent the week-end at 
her home in Wilkes-Barre. 

Grace Smith went to her home in 
Middleburg. 

Anna Brosius was at her home in 
Dalmatia over the week-end. 

Mary Ella Gatigler spent. Saturday 
and Sunday at her home in Middle- 
burg. 

Mabel Dagle was home for several 
days. 

Margaret White was visited by her 
mother and aunt on Sunday. 

Bertha Croyle also had visitors; 
from Phillipsburg. 

Thelma Taylor was visited by Claire 1 
Krebs over the week-end. 

Katherine Kull visited her home in i 
Ashland. 

Geraldine Bond was at her home in j 
Numidia. 

Mabel (loss spent the week-end at , 
her home in Lewistown. 

Hannah Pittner was home over Sat- j 
urday and Sunday. 

Mary Reigler was in Millersburg 
over the week-end. 

Helen Yeingst was at her home in 
Mt. Carmel. 

S 



ed. It will find the Frosh meeting the 
a visitor in undefeated Seniors who are determin- Eve] 
ed to close their schedule with a clean 
slate 



ENTOMBED 

(Collins) 
Fate has donned his death-cloak and 

breathed 
Night into my age of cloudless sum- | 

mer life — 
Has snared me in a pit where life ' 

ebbs out 

With every drop of water from the i 
wall, and 

seeks my 

tomb to 



\ victory for the upperclassmen ( . () . |X me t() ,. p w( , r)(] that>8 )mn . 1J(1 
will clinch the handsome trophy, while 
a Frosh victory will cause a deadlock. 



which will necessitate a playoff. 
S 



away. 
Eternity of Time, 
why do ye 

Drag so slow? Hen 
Time's 



Abyss of Spare, 



Heath! Fill up 



GLEE CLUB GAVE 

FOUR CONCERTS Hour-glass with your sand, and take 
Continued from Page 1 the driest 

However, during the concert the lights Grains- so I can glide out aptly on 



w< h turned on, much to the delight of 

both the audience and the performers. 

Hue to the street car strike, the 
(dub could only travel to Minersville 
by electric railway as far as Tamaqua, 
Taxi calis were hired at the latter place 
to take the club to Minersville. The; 
concert at Minersville was well re- 
ceived, being given to a crowded audi- 
torium, hue to attractions in the rear 
of the hall, Land is forgets to play his 
banjo. After the show Faust gets the 
Belle of the town. 

On the way home most of the boys 
bought a new kind of m-i k tie at PottS- 
ville, called "the Cat's Meow." Sands 



SUSQUEHANNA PREPARING 

FOR HARD TRACK SEASON 

On Monday afternoon a very inter- 
esting as well as instructive meeting 
of the track candidates was held in 
the Lecture Room of the Science Hall, 
at which time about thirty candidates 
were present to receive seme very 
definite training rubs from Coach 
Grossman. 

After an interesting discussion con- 
cerning these rules the Coach announc- 
ed that he considered every man on 
the campus, exclusive of base ball 
candidates, a prospective track man 
until he proved his inability. 

Altho this statement may appear 
"farfetched," it represents the typi- 
cal Susquehanna spirit and shows how 
determined Susquehanna is to hold 
Its presenl track laurels, am 
new ones. 

With several men from last year's 

championship team and a wealth of 

new matt-rial available. Susquehanna 

can put on the field a team that will 

I do honor to the institution. 



Photographs, Art Goods 

RADIO MACHINES and SUPPLIES 

RIPPLE ART SHOP 

356 Market Street Sunbury, Pa. 



this river 
Roaring here beside my weary head, 

and pulling at 
My feet with steady dutch. Hope 

taunt me not! 
Hit- like the phantom germ thou art, 

that's born within 
A mind that will not die because of 

more-than-mortal touch. 
Ah! Conscience, haunt me not with 

things Ive 
Lefl undone. 1 have loved man to my; 

capacity. PIANOS, VICTROLAS, VIOLINS 

I'm wanting, yes -but tip the scabs 26 N. hird St. 

With all 

My onetime future hopes — now on the 

ebb. 

Her. 



Teachers Wanted 

For Schools and Colleges 
Every Day of the Year 

National Teachers 
Agency, Inc. 

D. H. COOK. Gen. Mgr. 

Home Offices — Philadelphia, Pa. 

Branch Offices: 

Pittsburgh, Pa., Indianapolis, Ind., 

Syracuse, N. Y., Northampton, Mass. 

No Charge to Employers No Charge 

to Candidates until Elected Positions 

to attain Waiting for Susquehanna University 

graduates. 



Seebold Music House 

EDISON, VICTOR AND COLUMBIA 
RECORDS 



buys a whistle balloon. Sigler leaves 

his traveling bag, containing his other The river call. 

shirt, oti the train. chor chain, 

The tour was very successful from Unleash me quick, I'll have no more of 
the fact that the club has been invit- thee. 

ed back to all of these places next i Just let me float in yonder steady 
year. The individual members con- j stream, 
ducted themselves as gentlemen at j Death, guard not yonder door. Ah! 
all times on this trip. Much time will j Let me in — 
now be spent in making up class work; Unlock thus* 



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DON'T MISS IT 

The 

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So. Second St., Sunbury, Pa. 



lost while on the trip; but everyone 
feels that the trip was worth it. 

S 



ALUMNI 



bars of iron. Don't 

smile at me 
And bid me wait another hour: an 

hour's 
Eternal to my sleepless mind. Death! 

Death! 
Produce the key! I say pro — Hark! 

What's 
That noise!— They dig! They dig! — 




Y. M. C. A. MEETING 

VERY INTERESTING 

Continued from Page 1 

marks on "David, the Psalmist." David 

was verv well fitted to write the 
i 
Rev. John B. Knisely, pastor of the j Psalms. As one reads thruout this Hope! — 

"Friendly Church," in DuBois, has sent j part of the Bible he finds that David's Hope I want thee back -ah! Tranli 

a copy of his church reporter, which youth had much to do with his writ- thee much. 

is entitled the "Trinity Messenger." ! ings. He had a talent for music and Cod: Wilt Thou beam the cave? I'd 

It is published monthly by the mem- invented many musical instruments. like 

bers of the Bible Class in his Sunday! The most interesting part of the To live! Not that 1 fear to die. Pv« 

school. It is an entirely original pub- j program was the discussion of wheth- : planted 

lication and speaks well for the sup-'er David's pen was of greater service Some few seeds of goodness in my 

ervision of Rev. Knisely. Rev. C. A to man than his sword. George Cron- hour: 

Naugle. Seminary '20, pastor at Luth- inger defended the sword side, and Hut Cod! I'd like to see my mother 

ersburg, assisted Rev. Knisely in ad-i Roger Plough, the pen. David was and kiss 

ministering the Holy Communion. He educated in three schools; the open Her 'fine I leave. And Cod! Befort 

also preached the sermon at the ser-' fields, the court, and the outlaw camps. [ leave — 

vice that day. j Out of the sword grew David's entire Spring i so near, just let me roam 

AYm. T. Decker, Jr., '21, is president, life. It caused the establishment of Earth's 

Of the Montgomery Supply Co., a sales a great kingdom, the fulfillment of Garden once again, for there I know 

corporation which handles factory sup- prophcy. It was thru the sword and are 

plies. He is also vice president of the not the pen that the Israelitish nation Roses that I've misled 

Montgomery Table and Desk Manu- was the nation that it was. Lester LutI, '2H. 
facturers, Taking the other side, the Psalms 

H. I. Brungart, '00, is a traveling were the work of David's pen. Tiny 

salesman in Columbus, Ohio. were the songs of the Jews. Let a per- SUSQUEHANNA BOWED 

Rev. Ernest Zimmerman is pastor son write a nation's songs and he TO SCHUYLKILL FIVE 11 N. Market St. 



The Beauty and Service 

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Cannot be Surpassed 

The Representative Carries a Variety 
of 

50 Shades 

He is Known by the Button He Wears 
on His Coat Lapel 

BOTH MEN'S AND WOMEN'S HOSE 
ARE GUARANTEED 



M. R. PITTLE 



Susquehanna University 



Paxton Brick Company 

Paving Blocks 

SMOOTH AND ROUGH FACE 
— and — 

| Building Brick 

Office — Watsontown, Pa. 
Factory — Paxtonville, Pa. 

EVERYTHING GOOD TO EAT 
REASONABLE PRICES 

SAM'S QUICK LUNCH 

Opposite City Hotel — Sunbury, Pa. 

Home of Betty Wales 
Dresses 



HARRY A. SOPER THE BON TON 

Jeweler and 345-347 Market St. Sunbury, Pa. 

Optometrist 
10 w c .. ct . . D Knoebers Restaurant 

19 N. Fourth St. Sunbury, Pa. 
QUICK LUNCH 



Of the Lutheran Church in YVapakon- writes the history of a nation. They Continued from Preceding Column 



eta, Ohio. 



unified the Jews. When a person picks passers lacked their customary zeal, 



and thir shooting was very ] r. a lone 

field goal by Knisely being registered 



Rev. Mosheim Rhodes, a graduate out a particular passage of the Scrip- 

of Missionary Institute, passed to his Hires which appeals to him he will se- 

rest last December 12. Rev. Rhodes bet either the Psalms, the Cospels or along with a foul for a total of three 

was noted as a pulpit orator of great the Kpistles. When one thinks of Dav- 1 points at half time, 

charm. His congregation at St. Louis, id. what does he think of? The Psalms ; Doing into the second half on the 

Mo., was noted for its charitable and are what he thinks of. the good that short end id' a 17-:! score, the Susque 



Mrs. Charlotte Hartman 0ysters lce Cream Candies Cigar8 

— . . , -it'll* Opposite First Lutheran Church 

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seiinsgrove, Pa Fashions that are Smart 

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H. L. Phillips & Sons 
COLLEGE TAILORS 

SELINSGROVE SUNBURY 



in 



m> n do lives after them. 
an- S 



hannians came back with such fight 
that spectators could scarcely realize 
that it was the same team in action. 
Taking their experienced rivals man 
for man, the S. U, hoys completely out- 
fought, OUtCharged, outplayed and out- 
s. E, rsateman, '15, is a physician ters since it means considerable to all scored them. The game became -o 

in the famous bathing resort in Cali- teams. The Sophomore - Freshmen |faa1 that much roughness was in n i- 

I'ornia. Santa Monica. MM are always han 

Rev. w. H. Mottern is a successful this on< contains 

mer- lower i last 



useful works in the city. 

Mrs. Jess Pleasanton Coxe, 

swer to a request from the Alumni GIRLS BEGAN CLASS 
editor as to her vocation, reports that BASKETBALL GAMES 

she is happily married and is living Continued from Page 1 

in Lewistown. be even better than the past encoun- 



STRAND 

Best in Moving Pictures 

Continuous — 2 to 11 
Sunbury, Pa. 



OHRBACH'S 



319 MARKET ST. SUNBURY, PA, 



pastor in the Lutheran Church in 
Olendale, Calif. 

I!ev. M. C. Drumm, '17 and '20, is 
pastor of the Lutheran Church in Mid- 
dleburg, 

j. If, iiryson, a graduate of Susque- 
hanna, has been supervising principal 
of the schools at Dairy, pa., for many 

years. 

Hi assistant is P. Kepmr Jarrett, 
who graduated from Susquehanna in mid 
1917. I luck 

Ruben Bunco, Busineei 1028 
•Bring the commission business with 
his father and another partner, He W8I 
lately in the employ of a branch of 
the National City Bank of New York 
in his home town. Matanzas, Cuba. 

Henry and Eloy Blanco, Business 
1923, his brothers, are employed in the 
office of the Hershey Chocolate Com- 
pany's sugar refinery at Matanzas. 



fought, but deuce, resulting in iev< ral Of the play* 
higher stake than ert having to call for time. The early 
ipremacy. should lead obtain by Schuylkill was too great 



WILLIAM S. 
rinting 



Frosh win, th> \ i> 


lory CS 


it the school champ 


ionship. 


victory means a thre* 


cornel 


first place and it is 


to that 


•,', year girls 


are aii 


< 





im 



SUSQUEHANNA BOWED 

TO SCHUYLKILL FIVE 

1 1 from Page i 

. Me it proved 
i nougl lis, With 

b fire point margin and the (ami 

1 starting. Schuylkill slewed UP the fray 
ball in their own 



by playing with the 
half of th* COUrl and 
forced 'o rush them in order to pro- 
due action whatever. The result was 
that the playing was loose, and the 
exhibition of basketball thruout the 
first half was mediocre. The S. U. 
Concluded Next Column 



rries with to overcome, but that did not prevent 
A Soph th< Orange and Maroon five from 

•ed tie for showing supremacy in 'he second half. 

end that The comeback was very pleasing to 

the fans and did much toward restor- 

ther confidence in their favorites. 

Th( Pivi man offi Of the It 

was much in evidenci during th< 

lalf, and the only scoring done 
by the visitors cam. SI a result Of 
•heir hanging hack. 
The loss of this game was keenly 

felt as a. victory was counted UPOfl 

Hut instead of discouragement pre- 
Susquehanna was railing. Coach 1'ollmer's squad is set- 



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Plant and Horui 
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'ling down to work preparing for the 
final two games with Lebanon Valley. 
No game is scheduled for the present 
week, but the following week will find 
Susquehanna at Lebanon prepared to 
give fight, and win from their old rival. 



SAY IT WITH FLOWERS 

FRESH CUT FLOWERS and POTTED PLANTS for WEDDINGS, 

PARTIES and FUNERALS. FLOWERS for ALL OCCASIONS 

Visitors Always Welcome at Our Green Houses 

GEO. B. RINE 



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SELINSGROVE 



STUDENTS! 



SAVE YOUR MONEY — BUY ATHLETIC 

STORE 



SUPPLIES AT YOUR 



The Athletic Association Co-Operative Store 



PAGE FOUR 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, bELIWSGROVE. PA 



WILLIAMSPORT PRINTING 
& BINDING CO. 

BOOKLETS, FOLDERsT PUBLICATION 
COLLEGE ANNUALS 

WILLIAMSPORT PENNSYLVANIA 



TUESDAY. FEBRUARY 17, 1925 



ABOUT THE CAMPUS r 



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Complete Line of Pipes Appeals to Every Collegian 

Talcums and Toilet Articles 



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POE'S SHOE STORE 

Think of Clothing—Think of Poe's — Shoes. Men's Suits, Overcoats 

SHOE REPAIRING 12 HOUR SERVICE 

Sub-Station, Room 10. Selinsgrove Hall 



MOLLER PIPE ORGANS 

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MONOGRAM STATIONERY 

The Selinsgrove Times 

"WHERE THE SUSQUEHANNA IS PRINTED" 



Stationery and Periodicals, Picture Framing, 
Mfgr. of Overstuffed Parlor Furniture 

STYER'S 



south market street 



SELINSGROVE, PA. 



FOR COLLEGIAN CLOTHES 

THE JONAS CLOTHING CO. 

Market Street Sunbury, Pa. 



New York Life Insurance Company 

346-348 BROADWAY, N. Y. 

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Mifflinburg. Pa. 
Bell Phone 152 



Bell Phone 697 



SUSQUEHANN A UNIVERSITY 

REV. CHARLES T. AIKENS. D. D., President 
quehanna University is located in the heart of the beautiful 
I'haima Valley, in the homi like borough of Sellnsgrove Dor 
rie§ and recitation building! are in excellent condition with all 
n i onv< nience - 

For Catalogue Address 

WM. T. HORTON, Registrar, Selinsgrove, Pa. 



ARMY GOODS 

CAMPING OUTFITS, HIKING SUPPLIES 

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Established 1867 by Allen Walton 

Allen K. Walton, Pros, and Treas. Allen G. Walton, Vice Pres. 

W. A. Umberger, Secretary 

Hummelstown Brown-Stone Company 

Hummelstown, Pa. 
Quarrymen and Manufacturers of 

BUILDING STONE-SAND LIME BRICK 
Cut Stone Work of All Kinds 



FOR THE BOOKWORM 
Many times thruout the year we 
hear a question raised as to whether 
Ma Glee Club is a profit or a loss to 
its members, Almost as often as the 
question is asked. \ve get a new slant 
on it. sometimes from those who have 
traveled with it. Coming from this 

Source it is usually favorable i veil 
tho for a variety of reasons. From 
some not connected with the organ- 
ization we gel a lot of unfavorable 
comment, 

Some of this is based on the fact 
that the student misses a number of 
classes which he has to make up. This + 
•J doubles the work for times following 
the trips and crowds the student. This 
results in a lower average detaile l un- 
derstanding of the subject. It may 
also effect tin marks, if they may be 
taken to mean anything-. The conten- 
j tion is that Hie purpose of college 
training is to give a person an edu- ^ 

cation from book's. ! 

i 

But, as has been mentioned, all of ! 
I truth and of education is not written 
in books. We must go to nature and 
people for the part that is not in the ' ' 
books. Let us recognize that our non- 
selective policy at S. EI. as to admis- 
Jsion has tin effecl of lowering the 
cultural level of the whole student 
j I body. \\> do not want any one to go 
H thru life in a starched front shirt, but 
we very often do wish that S. I'. could 
show to the world a refined atmos- 
phere. But since it is absent, one way 
of getting it is on Glee Club trips, 
where cue is thrust in contact with it. 
In this way may the students of S. U. 
be acquainted with the common vir- 
tues of life. 

Another thing not ottered in courses 
is responsibility. Many of our num- 
b< :• have never lx en in a situation 
where it was necessary to think for 
themselves, The (dub first of all eives 
each (me the responsibility of his part 
on the program. Bui beyond . this, 
while on the trip, each is largely re- 
sponsible lor his own moral conduct, 
'J There is no way to face yourself to 
compare with being away from home 
and ties without the assurance of an- 
other person to do the thinking, it is 
in this position that one learns the 
true nature of his moral makeup. The 
club gives each member a fair chance 
in this direction. It is a good exper- 
ience for children raised under the 
shadow of the apron string. 

Beside this must be considered the 
cultural value of travel, Even tho 
I he range oi travel is small, it lends 
its value to the genera] education of 
those who take the opportunity, The 
trin value of this is hard to estimate 
but it is by no means small. 

Training along musical lines by the 
able head of our conservatory is an 
opportunity i ol to he underestimated. 
The Glee Club advertises S. I*. from 
an angle thai her athletic teams can- 
not, and to people they do not reach, 

s 

FOURTH NUMBER STAR 

COURSE THIS EVENING 
Continued from Page 1 
i"d under Stanlej Knight, lloraiion 
Parkei and Harold Bauer. In 1819 
he w.at t Paris, continuing his study 
of composition with Vincent d'lndv. 
Further work in piano was dune with 
Matthay, tin clebreted London leach- * 
er. In London he wat awarded the 

Chuppell gold medal for piano play. 
Ing. lie ha-, appeared in America with 

the Boston Symphonj Orchestra, the 
Philadelphia Orchestra, the Cleveland 
orchestra, the New Haven Orchestra, 
and gave recitals in New y nr i< an ,| 
•J V"*. England. Mr. Bimonds exhibits 
• ' ready and all -sufficing technique, and 
dl »plaj j - a charming tonal qualitj ami 
musical understanding, 
s 

FACULTY AND WIVES 

ENJOYED BANQUET 

Continued from Page l 
Aikeiis in appreciation of the many 
enjoyable affairs tendered by the hit 
tor in th.- year- past. After the din- 
ner which in itself was a very fine j 
"'" Dr Ma id: a ft. in a few well chos- 
en words, presented Mrs. Aikens with 
a beautiful bouquet of jonquils and 
narcissus. After a few gracious words 
[el thanks from Mrs. Aikens, and of 
appreciation from in-. Aikens, some 
time was spent in social chat and Hip 
working out of crossword puzzles. 

Much credit for the success of the 
affair is due Mrs, Horton. Mrs. Brim 



SNYDER'S RESTAURANT 

STUDENTS' RETREAT 



WHITMER-STEELE COMPANY 
South River Lumber Company 

Manufacturers of 

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65 King Street 



Lath, Prop Timber and Ties 

— Northumberland, Pa. 



It 



THE CITY INSURANCE COMPANY OF 
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Organized 1S70. 

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J. Harris Lenker, President \. F. O'Daniel. Secretary. 



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SERVICE EXCEPTIONAL 
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ONE REAL NEWSPAPER 

SUNBURY DAILY ITEM 

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WILLIAM GCHNURB 









I, 



The 



SUSQUEHANNA 



Volume XXXI 



SELINSGROVE, PA., TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1925 



Number 18 



S U Will Meet Mr - J - ^ arren Clemens Re-or^annation ( ' irls H e . cted , % l £ , ^ en s Student 

O. u. nui lucci N ^ v Baseball Coach B For March 10 Edition 

Lebanon Vallev of Science tlub I ouncil Jected 



Initial Workout Scheduled for Wed- 



nesday, March 25, When 
Clemens Will report 



Coach 



VERY FINE GAME EXPECTED ON 
FRIDAY EVENING AT ANN- 

VlLLE when THE ORANGE and Prospects for a successful season of 
MAROON WILL invade THE spring spurts received another boost 
LATTER CAMPUS during the pasl week with the selec- 

tlon of Mr. J. Warren Clemens, of 

With two weeks in which to prepare Lebanon, Penna., former Tri-State 
for the Lebanon Valley tossers. Coach League player, as coach of Basque- 
Pollmer'S men are awaiting eagerly lianna's nine during the 1925 season. 
for the whistle which will send them With twelve years' experience as a 
into action once more against their player (usually as captain 
ancient rivals from Annville. team) in the Tri-State League 



INITIAL MEET! JG HELD LAST 
MONDAY EVENING AT WHICH 
NEW OFFICERS WERE ELECTED. 
NEAL WORMLEY TO HEAD CLUB 
FOR THIS YEAR 



Barbara DeRemer Chosen as Editor- 
In-Chief For This Particular Issue 
of The Susquehanna 



CI 



Friday morning, immediate!} 
lapel servict . the girls of Susque 



hanna held a meeting for the purpose 
« of electing an editorial stall for the 
The General Science Club held its girls' edition ol The Susquehanna. At 
initial meeting for the present school thai time the folowlng girls wen 
year In the Science Hall on Monday elected to office: Editor-in-chief, Bar- 
evening;, Feb. 18th. A very interest- bars DeRemer; managing editor, Ver- 
of his ing program was rendered, which met da Long; local editor. Helen Yelngst; 
with with the approval if all those present, athletic editor. Dorothy Reeder; alum- 



STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIA- 
TION AGAIN ACTIVE WITH THE 
ELECTION OF A NEW GOVERN- 
ING BODY. ROGER BLOUGH 
PRESIDENT OF NEW COUNCIL 



The game will be playe.i abroad, but four years' experience as a college In the absence of the president, Vice nl editor. Catherine Beachley; ex- 
that fad does nol detract in the least coach and ten years' experience as an President Wormlev officiated, after change editor. Kleanor liirk. 
from the determination to win which , umpire in league baseball. Mr. Clem- which the minutes df the last meeting 
Susquehanna is confident of doing, ens is fully qualified to handle the des- were read and approved. The elec- 

In the series of last vear the two I inies of the Orange and Maroon nine, i tion of officers for the ensuing year Is 
teams broke even, but this year each Undergraduates interested in base- followed. Neal Wormley, being a well the ssuing of this 
is confident of making a clean swing ball have reason to look forward to the , versed student of chemistry, was 
of the series. The season's record of j coming season with Interest with the ' unanimously elected president; John 
Vallev is the more imposing, \ knowledge that they will have an op- Lewis, a biological student of no mean 



staff will edit tin 
Sated March 10, and the student body Slelgle; Sophomores, Haroli 
looking forward with eagerness to and Martin Cam;'.; Freshmei 



The Men- Studenl Government As- 
sociation has again become active on 
Susquehanna's campus. Lasl Tuesday 
morning, after the regular Chapel ser- 
vice, the following iimi were ele 
to the council: Seniors, Roger Blough, 
Ralph Oramley, Marl In Enders and 
George Bullock; Juniors, William Per- 
sing, ' Irville Landis and Eu 

Swank 
Holger 



Lebanon 

but the continued improvement in the | portunity to learn more i 

playing of the Orange and Maroon' stuff 

bads her followers to expect victory ; sport 



in both contest-. 

The Susquehanna squad was weak- 
ened by the loss of Frank Brown, 
when the latter departed from school 
recently, but the continued improve- 
ment of the other members of the 
squad offsets the loss to an appre- 
ciable extent. 

As the season draws to a close the 
S. U. passers realize that both of the 
r tnaining contests must be won in 
order to even call the season a par- 
tial success. A win over Lebanon Val- 
ley is greatly to be desired, and will ! 
-erve to make amends for many of the 
unwelcome upsets of the present sea- 
son. 

Knisely and Kurtz are working well 
together, and insure Susquehanna of 
two fast working forwards in future 
years since both men are but Sopho- 
mores. The only Seniors who will be 
lost this season are lilough and Thom- 
as. But one Junior is on the squad 
10 the outlook for future years is in- 
deed a rosy one. 

S 

Boys' Basket Ball 



inside ability, was elected vice president: 

connected with this popular Marlin Grubb was elected secretary 

from a man of Mr. Clemens' and treasurer. These young men be- 

ability. i ' n K ardent lovers of nature should 

The initial work-out is scheduled prove well worthy of their offices, 
for Wednesday, March 25th, at Which This being completed, a very inter- 
time Coach Clemens will report in esting and instructive lecture was 

given by Dr. Geo. E. Fisher on the 
different phases of the sun. moon anil 
planets. He also gave a detailed ex- 
planation on the cause of the recent 
eclipse of the sun. which he had the 
pleasure of seeing at Scranton, a po- 
sition lying in the path of the total 
eclipse, 

The Edison Science Club of Sun- 
buhy high school upon their arrival 
tended to increase the interest of the 
meeting by displaying photographs of 
different phases ol the eclipse as seen 

in and about Banbury, which were 

taken by the students of that (dub. 

Professor Keifer, the mainstay of the 

Edison Club gave a very interesting 

' lecture on the eclipse as seen in this 

was greatly appre- 



Bveryone feels confident that the staff following officers were elected: PresI 

elected is one of the best girls' staffs dent, Roger Blough; vie- president, 

that S. I', has had for some time, and William I'ersitm; secretary, Orville 

it is prophesied that The Susquehanna Landis; treasurer, Harold Swank. 

will be a very newsy sheet on that This is the second year for Student. 

particular day. Government at Susquehanna. I. 

Congratulations, girls, and best year, at the close of the first semester, 
wishes for a successful paper, remem- after much agitation, the self gOVem- 



Concluded on Page 4 

S 

Soph Co-eds to Meet 
Frosh Co-eds Friday 



bering that the regular staff wit 
willing to aid in any way possibl 
the publishing of this issue. 



be 
in 



LAST OF GIRLS' CLASS GAMES TO 
BE PLAYED THIS WEEK. BOTH 
TEAMS CONFIDENT OF VICTORY, 
BUT AS YET THE WINNER CAN 
NOT BE CHOSEN 



metit policy was adopted by the male 
students of the University. A council 
was elected and very efficient work 
was accomplished in the way of clean* 
Ing up some of tbost things which 
tended to give the college lit'' of the 
men students a shaded aspect. 

At the close of last year, for some 
unaccountable reason, no new council 

— was elected for the beginning ol this 

MUSIC LOVERS AFFORDED RARE ,,,,,. i0 , h:l , lht . , )](i one8 retained the 
TREAT IN HEARING KATHARINE olTi() , j„ name but not in spirit Xow, 
METCALF. MEZZO-SOPRANO. AND f( „ , h( . | attCT !);ir , f , nis year, S. U. 
BRUCE SIMONDS. PIANIST. EN- haa a n ,. w governing body, and it Is 



Recital of Artists j 
Enjoyed Very Much 



CORED MANY TIMES 



the class championship. Tint if the 



SERIES. 
IN MARCH 



The long looked for game between 

'the Freshmen and Soph girls will be 

i played this Friday e\ening. Ii prom- 
ises to be at hast as hotly contested 

as the game between the lower (dass S1 .,. t j ( , n _ ;m( | t |,j 
boys, which was won by the Sophs., ,.j alH ,j | )V -,"] 

25-24, after a hectic extra five minute, ut ,,,. ;(1I , ll( . SH Interesting details, 
struggle. Concluded on Cage :: 

Should the Freshman girls win they ^ _ 

will secure undisputed possession of _ .. 

'the beautiful trophy, emblematic of j S61D©l"t rltlll HUS 

New Preceptress 

Mrs. A. R. Koch Has Kindly Consent- 
ed to Act Until Mrs. Kimble's Re- 
turn to Campus 

Due to the continued illness of Mrs. 
Margaret Kimble. Susquehanna's be- 
loved preceptress, Mrs. a. R, Koch 
litis kindly consented to act in thai 
capacity until Mrs. Kimble's return to 
the campus, Mrs Kocch is the wife 

in voice in 



The fourth number of the Star 
Course was given in Trinity Lutheran 
Church, February 17. 1986, bj 
Katharine Metealf. mezzo-soprano, and 
Mr. Bruce Simonds, pianist. Miss 



hoped that this new council may not 
perm 11 matters of importance to be 
dropped, but that at the t-nd of eacl 
successive term of office it m ,\ 
to i", thai a new council i- eli - 
the following semester. Let everyone 
cooperate with the council in •■very 



Metealf was at her best and produced way possible in order that all things 



extraordinary 


purity 


and 


may i>» 


s, her dramatic 


number 


< be- 


orderlj 


outstanding tei 


iture of 


fhe 





Series in Deadlock f ' *" 



locked between all three entries 
a play-off will be required. 



Tloth teams are elaimim 



a certain 



JUNIORS LOST TO THEOLOGS. 

27-23. SENIORS LOST TO FRESH- victory, but the winner can not pos- 
MEN. CAUSING A DEADLOCK IN slWj he chosen at this early date, as 
PLAY-OFF FIRST WEEK the teams a). pear to be very evenly 

matched, The Freshmen an led by 
Mar) Weinior. star forward, and the 
Sophs are under the leadership of 



Mary Salem, also a clever forward. 

Much credit is due Miss Reeder. who ,, f \< Vi)i - Koch, instructor 



has BUCCet 

tenders 



-fully coached both con- 
S 



Tie interest in the class games 
reached a lever heat during the past 
week when two games were played 
with all contestants striving to better 

their -position in the league race. 
Tin first game between the Juniors 

and Theologi was to determine the ul- 
timate WinnSt of third place in the 
standing. Altho the Juniors were 
minus the services of several stars, 
they pat up great Opposition and only 
fell under a L'T 29 score after they had 
carried the Parsons into an extra five 
minute session. 

The game on Thursday evening be- 
tween 'hi' Seniors and the Freshmen 
Wai indeed a crucial one and the year 
ling outfit weathered the test. Should 
the Seniors have won they would have 
finished the season undefeated, and 
the cup WOUld have been undisputably H.apel with Roger dough as leader 
their \ Victory for the Freshmen After the devotional exercises the top 
would earrv them into a tie for first * <* wli-hneM was disced b> 
honors, as their only defeat had been RaUAjfcamley, Lee Dover, 
administered by Adams' Sophomore 
five. 

The Seniors entered the conflict 



Selfishness Topic at 
Y. M. C. A. Meeting 



ROGER BLOUGH WAS THE LEAD- 
ER OF A VERY ENTHUSIASTIC 
MEETING. DISCUSSION BY VAR- 
IOUS MEMBERS OF THE LOCAL 
ORGANIZATION 



The Y. M C. A 

meeting on Tuesday 



leld It" we. 

•veiling in 



un- 
file 



minus the services of Bannon, their 
stellar piTOt man, who was eonfled to 
his home on account of sickness. 
The game was a thriller from start to 
Com bided on Page 3 

S 

NOTICE 
Baseball candidates report on Wed- 
nesday afternoon at 4:15 In the Lec- 
ture Room of the Science Hall. 

The Football meeting will be held 
as usual, definite arrangements being 
made for the handling of both groups 
at the ?ame time. 



as. William Sehwirian and Harland 
Fague. 

"In Genesis 4:9 there is an ex- 
ample of selfishness in regards to Cain 
and Abel. Cain came and presented a 
sacrifice to Cod and then slew Abel. 
Jealousy and selfishness are at the 
bottom of all trouble. James and John 
wanted to sit at the right and left 
hand of Christ in glory, which was a 
selfish motive. Jesus said 'give and 
it shall be given unto you.' It la only 
thru the love of Christ that selfishness 
can be overcome. Success In itself Is 
no selfish motive, but if It is for 
wealth, luxury then it becomes so. To 
Concluded on Page 2 



the Conservatory of Music. 

Susquehanna is indeed fortunate in 
being able in secure the services of 
Mrs. Koch at this time, ami everyone 
should fully appreciate tin- kind 

with which she has accepted this po- 
sition, it is hoped that all may co- 
operate in order to make life at Set 
bort Hall pleasant and cheerful, 

| CALENDAR 

Wednesday, February 25 
8:30 P. M. Ladies' Choral Club. 
6:80 p. M. Fraternity meetings. 
8:00 P. M. Bible Circle 

Thursday, February 26 
fi:3n P. M. Debating Club. 
8:80 P. M. University Orchestra. 
Friday. February 27 
sun p. |f. Informal debate with 
Hucknell in Trinity Lutheran Church 
Basketball, Varsity vs. Lebanon Val- 
ley at Annville 
Saturday, February 28 
Sunday, March 1 

1:86 A. M. Sunday 3chool. 
10:45 A. M. Church services. 
3:30 P. M. World Fellowship Club. 
6:00 P. M. Song service. 
7:00 P. M. Church services. 
Monday, March 2 

6:30 P. M. Ladies' Choral Club. 
Tuesday, March 3 
4:00 P. M. Sorority meetlngg. 
6:30 P. M. Y. M. C. A. 
7:00 P. M. Y. W. C. A. 



tones ( 
sweetne 
Ing an 
evening. 

Mr. Simonds far excells any Other 
pianist Susquehanna has ever had ■ 
here, lie has a fluent technique, a i 
fine sense of phrasing, and bis pedal- ! 
ing was unusually clear. It will be of 
Interest to know that Mr. Simonds is 
a member of Yale University faculty. 
Both artists were enthusiastically: 
received, and generously added sev- 
eral encores. 

Miss ii, len Bahn was tie aide ac- 
companist for Miss Metealf. 

Program: 

Caprice on Ballet from "Aleeste." 
Gluck-Salnt-Saens, Mr Simonds, 

Concluded on Page 2 

Men's Glee Club 
Sang in Sunbury 



administered according to an 
and gentlemanly way 

Susquehanna Ready 
For Bucknell Debate 

FIRST INTERCOLLEGIATE DEBAT- 
ING CONTEST TO BE HELD IN 
TRINITY CHURCH ON FRIDAY 
EVENING AT 8:00 O'CLOCK ON 
SUPREME COURT QUESTION 

Susquehanna i- getting ready I t 
her first Intercollegiate debate On 
I Friday evening tie- s. U. debating 
team will meet Bucknell in Trinity 
Church at B:00 o'clock. The Supreme 
Court question will be the lssu< I 
stake. Bucknell upholding the affirma- 
tive side, and Susquehanna the • 
tlvi 



Th 



held 






JOURNEYED TO ADJACENT CITY 
ON WEDNESDAY EVENING TO 



[ng nf Debating Club lasl Thursday 
i renins, was rery enthusiastic, and 

showed much preparation. The 
mat he speakers Wert Karl Thomas 
and I.e. Boytr; th.- negative, Edgar 
GIVE ANNUAL CONCERT. GLEE ni .i H1|l an ,j jc.vid Davis, The JudgSI 
CLUB PROVING VERY POPULAR rendered their decision in c 
with SUNBURY PEOPLE the negative. 

\itfi' th,- debate the business sea 

On Thursday evening, the Men's -ion ol tie meeting was held, at which 
Glee club journeyed to Sunbury, time a preferential ballot wa ti 

where they gave their annual concert to elect members to the varsity d« 

in the High School auditorium The ing team. The results of tin. election 



Concluded em Page 

BIBLE CIRCLE HELD 

WEDNESDAY EVENINGS 



concert was held under the auspices 
of the Senior cla>s. who provided I 

iarg>* and attentive audience for the 
ion. 

On account of the illness of one of 

the member- of the quartet, a violin a little group <>f Bible itudenta 

solo was substituted for the quarter I n meeting regularly every W'edues- 

numbers. Mr Arnold Michael- I stud- day evening in Clio Hall for the pur- 



ent of the School of Music, played the 
solos and was very ardently applaud- 
ed In each of the numbers that he 
played. 

Many different college QlM Clubs 
make their appearance In Sunbury, 
but of them all. Susquehanna's Olee 



pose of more concentrating study of 
th-- scriptures, This study lasts only 
one' hour, from eight to nine. 

I Hiring Lent, inasmuch as most of 
the students are unable to attend the 
regular Lenten services in the town 
churches, this meeting will give every. 



Club proves to be among the more one an opportunity to observe the Len- 

popular with the people of that city, ten Season Everyone is invited, both 

The fact is verlfld by the statements ■ girls and boys. Why not come, and 

Continued on Page 2 ' worship Christ in spirit and In truth? 



\ 



PAGE TWO 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, SELINSGROVE, PA. 



TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1925 



THE SUSQUEHANNA 



event win De 









TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1925 

STAFF 
[tor-in-< !hiei 
Harland D. Fague, '25 



log a [ranged, w atcn i • 

i : •>( v week's Susqu 



Sense and Nonsense feehrer & noll dr. w. r. rohbach 

Dentist 

N. MARKET ST. SELI.>.ounu»E 



BARBERS 



Another Birthday 

End of Beauty 
,,rly a scor< I years oar 
s b( "i! b< rvi d by one whose 
: ' further detail. remarkable energj an I equally re- 

markable kindness and consideration 

SUSQUEHANNA SONGSTERS become ,,, , h „ campug tra . 

TAKE ICKESBURG BY STORM ^.^ ^ ^ hftye ( ,, m „ „„ »W™ . IllSUrailCC CO. 

" hertuiiy accepted Everything Electrical ARTHUR c> BROWN 



Groner & Mackert 

Electrical Contractors 



New York Life 



T 



Editorial Staff ; '-"■ 

or ..Orren Wagner '26 li ' ri - un 

ir . . .John Sanderson '27 : " 1 ' 1 Jacls 

Willi, m s, p 

route for Ick< si 
to concertize. 
After ;. thrill 



lit or 



i I omas, -■ 



than a casual onlooker would imagine. 14 E. Pine Street Selinsgrove, Pa. 
b, William Roberts 1)js ;j tv ],, ss capacity to take pains ' = 

.is!, singers, and Hurry aD0Ut tn e smallest and meanest tasks, j T , n 

aisi iefi the campus en llis ilflnIte and enduring wnii,, P ness Selinsgrove Lumber to. 



Freeburg, P^nna. 



where they were Iu f( , nvar ,i the welfare o! both schoo 
and students, and his excellent spirit 



Eat 



Assl 
Lai 



Business Staff 
M i!. [ • r, Samuel Frost. '2u 



arrived 



oi charity an 



* ne « Schnee's iome Made 

. We Manufacture Nothing but the Best 



nd helpfulness are » nex " sLUMBERi millwork and BUILD- 



Ri< 



re they y>- ce n e d j n their simplicity ami thought- 

1 :,t 10 Ri< 



ING SUPPLIES 
Selinsgrove. Penna. 



M; 



Spigf lmyer, 25 



Roub v,,l 



u.. has hihored long and well. His 



CORRESPONDENTS 

Y. M. C. A Martin Endi rs, '25 

Y. v,'. C, a. ■ ne Bead ley, '25 

' • Kroen, '26 

Rcihert 1 Martha Larson, '26 



fulness. 

i'.' has labore 

dinn.r. true worth will only be realized when WALLACE NUTTING PICTURES 

bis place will eventually become va- Photographs — Frames 



Bread 

For Your Parties 

CAKES— SANDWICH BREAD 

300 S. Market St. Bell Phone 71-X 

Selinsgrove, Pa. 



,aired to 'heir respective rooms and ( .. ml 

>l 



we' no longer see The rapid | at 

LER 

515 Market Street, Sunbury, Pa. 



crown of si > he g( jjINDLER STUDIO RIPPLE ART SHOP 

rts caused -one- excitemenl when i ; j n <jiy years have given him, and no 
mnd thai h< had hit his tuxedo ] nilU(l) . near the unmistakable voice 
t school. A bow was furnished wn j c h leaves one a bit more cheery 



r ins , rvatory Naomi ririch, '25 ' 

, .. , Ramer '26 ,:ini - aI1 '' tne " in,rt 'i>i<r Qtnntei ven- j or t ne hearing. We would, therefore, 

' t ,i . in, !, '•>- tured forth in search oi th< P. <>• S, i n t n j g season of the anniversary oi 

i in or ..i.ipii'i Linoues, - * 



STUDENTS! 



Photographs, Art Goods 

RADIO MACHINES and SUPPLIES 



street, namely ] lis bfrtb, propose i toast to the con- 
tinued health, happiness, and joy in 



ntered in tie S 

Or:- e as - C( no 

Subscription price, 

Member of tl > int< r 
paper Asso 



Why Not Try 

SHEFFER'S 

WHITE DEER 

ICE CREAM 



h t framiey, zo • ' 
Bodes Avenue, 

■ jrove Post As tht tuxedo clad vocalists appear- 1 ]j V j ns >- n f our good friend and bene- 

matter. ed upon 'he stage, the natives were f ac tor, Mr. Horton, 

struck dumb, so dumb 'hat they for-, 

•"" ! '" 1 >,J ' ir ' got to applaud, Taking applause for It wa8 certainly an accident. No 

., *. News- granted, however, the boys gave the on , would designedly brine; destruc- The Real Ice Cream with the Real 

. n following program: ; ,,,,„ to beauty, to usefulness, and to Flavor 

Quartet "Lei me call you sweet- tradition. Yet the trunk torn asundar, c A ^JOEBEL 

lean," "June Night," "Maytime." ren1 , !V ,- ( .Hy. ] 8 a crae l fact we can- South of Trinity Lutheran 

DEBATING Tenor solo -"Lassie 0' Mine," Mr. ,,,,, eaa iiy forget, even tho we would Selinsgrove, Penna. 

enter into our first in- Roberts, forgive. The perpetrators of this deed 

. debating contest. What Encore— "From the Land of the Sky- w jh always have the image of a rain- DArpurTTCO 

i come will be, we know no;, on Blue Water." ,,,! tree to aid them in remembering fl, L. rCvJlxlr Uofe 

enins Bucknell's affirmative Quartel "Would Yon?" "Siren of a one nfaht of college fun that went: 

„ .. Dealer in 

. ,xill .one- down lore to meet Southern >ea. ^ wrong. Below are a few lines setting GENERA l MERCHANDISE, MEATS, 

negativi team on our home floor. Piano solo "Danse Orientale," Mr. j ortfl <,, ni( . J^ea of what it should. OILS and MACHINERY 

•h- this «:!! no' ],. strictly a Williams. me an to plant a tree and to see if Phone 101-Y Selinsgrove 

i 8 ] [ebat< in every sense of fie Encore "Dreamy Weather." grow, Perhaps 'he realization of how 

I. yel II will be an Intercollegiate Finale "0 My Yes," Entire Com- m . ar th , tree and poem were destroy- 
r, which Bucknell wishes to call pany. ed will temper future fan with a bit Shater S Variety OlOre 

actlce debate, a debate Just for the Encore Encon Encore. of common senst ' F0R ALL YOUR 

8I of getting both teams better Following the concerl the survlv- Staples aild Novelties 

. ,.■ heir tntuii oppon to the palatial mansion The Heart ;f the Tree Market Street, Selinsgrove 

to sleep, Sleep was scarce, however, what does he plant who plants a tree? 



356 Market Street 



Sunbury, Pa. 



Seebold Music House 

EDISON, VICTOR AND COLUMBIA 
RECORDS 

PIANOS, VICTROLAS, VIOLINS 
26 N. hird St. Sunbury, Pa. 



Students — Be On Time — Here's the 
Place to Buy 

Alarm Clocks 

Also a Full Line of Guns, Ammunition, 

Knives and Shelf Goods 

WENTZEL'S HARDWARE STORE 



LOOSE LEAF NOTE BOOKS 

teV DRAW ING SUPPLIES 

JOS. L. MENTZ 

The Stationer 

Remington Portable Typewriters 

21 N. Third Street Sunbury, Pa. 



bo onl) 



e debate, and at §:00 A M. the boys arose to ]j, plan 

Dg team eat a light breakfast of scrapple, l>;n-- u,, pj an 

Bucknell, on and three eggs apiece, etc. Thence, Tlll . _<-, 

the to Sunday school Here Roberts once jji , . 

-. ... r snore took th( limeli) ' Iropping p or 

i q| his pent ■ which rolled down the aisle j n -, 

at i tremei rati A b< nevolent -p,,. ,,., 

eased William's sui ging heart -ri,, ... ■ 

,,.i si coverim I ry fortune. - r . ,. 



rful 



no of sun and sky: ,, 1T DrDrr p O 4 /^nXT j F0R Y0UP S0ClAL FUNCTIONS 

reezes !r< 7' h . ^I L ^EK1 &: kacuin Dennison's Decorations 

PHOTOGRAPHERS Try Our Hot Coffee Paper Cups 

I Hai ne's Stiitionery Store 



. . • i: anign 
oon of bird 
ili-lit heard 



Sunbury, Pa. 



PALMISANO & CO. 

VHOLESALE FRUIT and PRODUCE! 

plants a tree? COMMISSION MERCHANTS 

,1,, So. 2nd Street Sunburyj 



SELFISHNESS TOPIC 

AT Y. M. C. A. MEETING Mel. 
i nued from Page 1 A i 



The People's Restaurant 

MRS. F. E. DOEBLER, Propr. 



■ • hood 

iijial 

, ' h of ail our land 

Hot and Cold Lunches Served 
tree, Cigars, Cigarettes and Tobacco 
Henry Cuyler Brunner, Market Street Selinsgrove 



u> nt 



pu1 forth. Happj Is the man whose recreation 

; to reduce supplii I work with pleasur* and 

. prayer of Socrates whose work -applies his recreation 

l :;i 13 li. in autiful with usefulness. 
ever a pray, r for self 

No on, .,,. two Altho tie song ia a bit old and sung 

n< nd maki out, ecomi i campus favorite ■ , 

CHAS. W. K E L L E R 



EAT 
AT LEIBY'S 

Sunbury, Pa. 



THE DYER 
AND CIFANER 



435 Market St.. Sunbury. Pa. 



BASTIAN BROS. CO. 

1030 Bastian Bldg., Rochester, N. Y. 

CLASS PINS and RINGS 
Engraved Commencement Announce- 
ment? 



itest -m m 



lized Its si 



ill excei d the rip 



'AL CO-SORORITY PARTY 
HELD IN HONOR OF PLEDGEES 



Half 

,nd th( 



I l"ll 



and their 

We 1'efer 



ring is being loved 

ll in loving. 

— Anon. 



Dealer In 

Meats and Groceries 

Both Phones — Selinsgrov* 




after every meal 



lEN'S GLEE CLUB 

SANG IN SUNBURY 



„_„,,.. _,- .»,... Cleanses moulh and 

RECITAL OF ARTISTS leelh and aids dl a eslion. 

ENJOYED VERY MUCH Rel|eves |ha| „„„. 

eaten feeling and acid 

mouth. 

lis l-a-s-:-i-n-y flavor 

I ..si «, lies the craving lor 

p SIVP'JIS. 

IVrigley's is double 
value In the benefit and 
pleasure it provides. 

Scaled in it* Parity 
Package. 



Wind, Mac- 



L. E. RHOADS 

Dealer in All Kinds of 
COAL, SALT, CEMENT, LIME, 

FERTILIZER, Etc. 



ARTHUR MARX 

SHOES OF QUALITY 
335 Market Street Sunbury, Pa. 



THAI). T. WIERMAN 

JEWELER 
Market Street Sunbury, Pa, 



D. A. KLINE 

MEATS and GROCERIES 
I Market Street Selinsgrove, Pa. 



TV ■ S" CLUB WILL 

D STUNT NIGHT SOON 



lib. If tb 









: . lal Ber< ceuse, 






: 


la F major, Ballad* in mia- 


to 






Boflisb. 


school. 

on "l^ii^f 


MM h ft a i' 


Mi n to 
bach; 


tonka, I.iewrance, Tie, I:,,,- 
Awake, It's the Day, Burleigh, 




< Jkc flavor lasts 



MERCHANT TAILOR 
Ed. I. Heffelfinger 

SATISFACTION GUARANTEED 
Market Street Selinsgrove 



THE 



Snyder County Tribune 

Selinsgrove, Pa. 
JOB WORK A 8PECIALTY 



TUESDAY. FEBRUARY 24, 1925 

_ COLLEGE 

Cassel spent the week-end with his 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, SELINSGROVE, PA, 



PAGE THREE 



ALUMNI 



morrow mum. 



Practical Experience 



v, ('. R. Botsford, '96, has Jusl fin 



wants to Know 



widower sno 



marry a urass widow, [an art 



their children !>► 



A Litti; ithmetic 



ishop- ni ji 



wife In Harrlsburg, lished a union Evangelistic campaign 

Fenton .Means, a student of the Unl- in hla city, Cumberland, Md, A tem- 
v.isity of Pittsburgh, visited friends porary tabernacle was erected to fur- 
on the campus over Sunday. nlsh accommodations for the crowds 

Barnes and Fopeaoo spent the week- thai responded to the services. Local 
end at their homes in Middleburg. labor and plants supplied the labor He came to teach arithmetic. H 

Adams was at his home in Millers- and materials tor the e r e ( . t ion of the it was his mission. 
bur g building. Rev. W. H. Bromley, of Ken- He kissed her once, he kissed herj 

Kniselv spent several days at his tucky, was th« Evangelist twice, and said: 

home In Newport Re* Hoy .1. Meyer, pastor of Saint "That is addition." 

Barnes spent the week-end at his Paul's Lutheran Church, of Monessen, 

in his Church paper. "St. And as they smack the smack, with 



T each e r s W anted 

For Schools and Colleges 
Every Day of the Yeai 

National Teachers 
Agency, Inc. 

D. H. COOK, Gen. Mcjr. 
Home Offices — Philadelphia, Pa. 
Branch Offices: 
Pittsburgh, Pa., Indianapolis, Ind., 
lay advertising, giving the Syracuse, N. Y., Northampton, Mass. 
Diversity students complete charge of Xo Charge to Employers No CI 
yerything bu1 the actual printing and *" Candidates until 
i livi ring. 



edil I he I- uiierton rribuni . ' he 
jpaper of a Los Angeles suburb. 

only will the editorial work he 

•> ov< r hut ruembei h of th< advi r- 

will wril i . sell and ar- 



rang 



Waiting fi 
graduates. 



isquehanna- I Diversity 



home in Yeagertown. 



Pa., reports ii 



the neXl lew Wet ks. 



-New Student. 



"That is subtraction." 

minister So Bob kissed her and she kissed him, 
without explanation. 



Ertel attended the Junior Prom at Paul's Record," that he presented the silent satisfaction, 

Hood. diplomas to a. graduating olass in She timidly gave him one back, and 

Crumley visited Rev. and Mrs. Kits- Teacher's Training. He reports eighl said: 

sell Auman in Thompsoniown over the sermons tor the month of January, "That is subtraction." SUSQUEHANNA STUDENTS 

week-end. seven new members, one baptism. a _ ^ ^ ,, ,, u< ,,. solving limpin' limr 

Fague gpent a few days at his home Rev. VV. C. Dunlap, 89, I 

in Muncy of the Gospel in Reading. 

Blough visited with his brother at H. P. Petterolf, 12 and '23, is the And in unison .hey said. "Now. 

Hublersburg head ol the commercial department in "That is multiplication." $100 Limrick prizes is the objective 

t , i „ . ,i , i>,.ti \r«\i set up before a number of Sosque- 

Persing and Baxter siient the week- ' " Argyi. ■ 

.,,,.,, . .„ . i.nthPT {) Rood '21 is a teacher in Poor Pa, arrived on the scene, and hanna students. With the Cross Word 

end at their homes m Allenwood. iiuinei »-». uuuu, -*■ w <> » v,ic| 

tt..i i -i i . iii fha nidi Rfhnnl ;it Fast Rancor l'a snorted with decision. puzzle craze abating somewhat on Sub- 

Pntle hiked to Scranton and back ,n ' 111Ln ocnooi »« r,a.si raugui, i ■>■ > 

th' ■ » k m i ''has W. Dramm, '20, is the head of "'' kicked poor Hob four blocks away, I quehanna's campus, the return of the 

a the Department of Biology in Frack- and said: Limpin' Limricks, and the opportun- 

G17H/ITXT A 1>V ville High. " Tha1 is Ion «" division." ity to win a prize of $100 is setting < -- — : — 

OriMliNAKl Elmer F. Brown, *16 and *19, Is pas- ■ Btudents agog with interest and en- n „ . . 

rasiasm. i receive a $100 check as PaxtOll BriCK C Ompaiiy 
Dagle, '26, attended the Student Vol- 
unteer Conference at Bucknell T'ni- 
versity at Lewisburg on Saturday. 



win one of the Evening Ledger 



HAVE YOU TRIED 

TRIDENT " 
LABEL COFFEE 

DON'T MISS IT 

The 
Hooven Mercantile Co. 

So. Second St., Sunbury, Pa. 



Cole, '2,'), supplied in the Lutheran 
Church at Bellefonte, on Sunday. He 



tor of the Lutheran Church at Lilly. Robert Baird went calling on his 

Key Brown has had very trying ex- uj r ] | iis , summer one night and was a reward for supplying the one lin. 
periences due to the conduct of the) suddenly Intercepted by the girl's don. 'needed to complete tht Limrick would 
K. EC. K. in that town. The barking dog summoned the young indeed prove a real life-saver for more 



Paving Blocks 



A. A. Aucker, '20 and '23, is teacher lady to the door. than one of Susuehanna's students, 

of Science in Scranton, l'a. "Why don't you come in. Robert?" Every day finds a greater number 

<;. Blair llarman. 19, is a theological "The dog's barking at me" of students reading th< Evening Pub- 
student in the Susquehanna University "Why look, he's wagging his tail He Ledger in which the Limpin' Lhn- 
Seminary, where he and Dert, '24, tire at yon." ricks are appearing daily. Daily de- 
verv eager in their competition for ex- "I don't know which end to believe." liveries of Evening Ledger are made 



his home in State College. 

Sigler, '25, toured far into the West 
and supplied in the Elk Lick charge 



last Sunday. 

Bin gam an, '2a, preached in the Luth- 
eran Church at Northumberland and 
in a rural church near there on the 
Sabbath. 

Weikel, '2f>, .spent the week-end at 
his home in Milton. 

Groninger, 'II 
charges at Yeagertown and Lilyville, 



on the campus every evening by the 



cellence in the mastery of Fagnanl's — 

Hebrew Grammar. Olsen (when quite young) Mother, local reprsentatlvt Lawrence Fisher. ' 

Paul i\. Faust, 18, is a teacher in my Sunday school teacher never takes Lead the Evening Ledger, Philadel-j ass 

Technical High School at Harrishurg. a bath." phia's leading evening paper. Solve a I 

Jesse p. Rets Ifl a teacher in Harris- His Mother "Why Paul! Who told Limrick and secure a $100 check. 

burg Tech with Faust. you that?" i 



SMOOTH AND ROUGH FACE 
— and — 

Building Brick 

Office — Watsontown, Pa. 
Factory — Paxtonville, Pa. 



EVERYTHING GOOD TO EAT 
REASONABLE PRICES 



\. B. Wallise is an Instructor in Olsen— "She said she never did any- ' ci 4 h/tjci r^TJi/^rr Trvrtn 

,h " Edison Junior High in Harrishurg. thing in private that she was ashamed Herman & Wetzel ^AM & QUICK LUNCH 

..ev Elwood Swoope, '21, is attain- to do in public." TT . y,^... A -j^-,-, 

Feeman. '25. preached in his regular , ng ,. ( . ry mm . h |K)lnl!; , riI> in h is new HARDWARE Opposite City Hotel— Sunbury, Pa. 

charge in Turbotville on Sunday. c h 8rge ai Camp Hill. Don Young "Did you know Mer- UP-TO-DATE HARDWARE and ■ 

Wisie,-, Law. Shaffer, Hanks, all '2H. Harry F. Frymire, IMeaebes in the cury is in the hospital r electrical supplies rj f P ff W. 1 

spent the week-end in their respec live s!l . imi)kjn ])mu H ich School. Pratl "No, what happened to him T HEATING and PLUMBING HOme OT L»etty W alCS 

■ 1 " in, ' > H. E. Erdman, '99, is a pastor in the Don Voung "He fell ten degrees Market Street Selinsgrove I)l'0SSCS 

B community of Burkittsville, Md. this morning. 
RE ORGANIZATION 

OF SCIENCE CLUB 

Continued from Page 1 ,unburv Pa 



Shamokin Dam High School. 

II. E. Lrdman. '99, is a pastor In M 
community of Burkittsville, Md. 

lit v. J. c. Fasold, '96, is the minis 
ter of the Lutheran Church in Itineft- Prof, Sheldon "Why didn't you sing 
ville. He was a member of the flxsl the chorus of the last song?" 



.,,■ class to graduate under full Greg Morn in 

train' in my hi 



Mr. Burns gave an account of his ex 

perience while viewing the eclipse Vl mhiv eoHegl standing. 

from the campus of Columbia Unl- ^ 

versity in New York City. SUSQUEHANNA READY 

Upon the completion of the program F0R bucknell DEBATE 

;< moved thai the club should 

meet two weeks hence, at which time 
a purely biological program will be 



345-347 Market St. 



use H -aid 'i'' 



EXCHANGE 



HARRY A. SOPER THE BON TON 

Jeweler and 
Optometrist 

19 N. Fourth St. Sunbury, Pa. 



Knoebel's Restaurant 

QUICK LUNCH 



< 'ontinm 'I from Page 1 



are as lollows : 



first : Bishop, si 



ondi Thomas, third; Lubohi. fourth; 
Coyer, fifth; Luts, sixth; Qwyn, sev- 
enth; Blough, eighth; Nichols, eighth; 



rendered by members of the club. A 
committee of John Lewis, chairman, 
Joseph Duboveckey and Wayne Daub- 

enspecx was appointed to arrange the Sw . mki llin ,h; Sanderson, tenth; Ris- 
program lor this coming Monday ._. ,; raui |,v and Fague. 
night, which will be very instructive D ' urlng this week the tirst negative 
as Interesting. Science stud- (i .. im ia haTlng treqaent tryouts, and 



most cordially invited to attend these 



8- 



HUMOR 



[sra< 



ents and all who wish to come are ^ ,,,.„.,, ,;„ v ,.„,. ki iin ,, th( . hl , ;l(1 

if the English department, Dr. Wood- 
ruff, are trying hard to pul a winning 
team on the rostrum Friday evening. 
BOYS' BASKETBALL I,,, t every studenl do his parr by h<- 

SERIES in DEADLOCK j nf p r(ege nl at this, Snsqnehanna'a 

Continued from Pane 1 ,j rsl {BtercoliegiSti debate, and help 

finish. At the close of the first half t]l( . fl , ;ll]1 t(l victory. 

the Freshmen sported a several point 

lead and looked like sure winners 
but in the second half some great tip 
hill work by Martin and Hanner en- 
abled the mighty Seniors to tie the Ma "What's Mi 
count with a couple of minutes to play baby .' 

Then Hanner put the Seniors into l'a "He bnmpei 
Mie lead with a timet) field goal, piano pedal. 

hut his efforts \v ■ n= lei nautili as lie Ma I'e, 
was detected taking too many steps. l'a 11 
At this juncture Vorlage who had been 

rushed into the fray, proved himself Dr Sadtler "Whal I 

to be the proper man for the place ftei Ii' \ 

when he dropped in a couple of field ^' ;| 

goals, which Insured victory for 'he utten 

Frosh. Tins r1< toi 

a ri< to end ;i deadlock. 

The play-off will lie run 

night ' iwn i 

ned by the Varsil Club lor "' 

time dm Ing the first wi ''' r IP" "** 1 

Both conti 

- re arrai 

i 'ful quitttel on hand. Tie I D 
■ | |0 will be hard ' I down we. '. 

in bolstered by th< addition of 
■ nd Bowser, formt ! ' 

luminaries, along With Hartnian. who It 
is u dependable center man 
Standing of the teams: cooldnt tind it." 

Won Lost Pet. 
■ o 1 *?£A Pefiirnier -"Yes, I trv 

Senior I i • iW : u * ' ' 

r, , , ,„ (i 1 9RA lbdielfs "And dO VOU 

Freshmen ■> 1 < BU 



Jews and Christian Students Shake ]\[rg # Charlotte HartmBU 0ysters * ,ce Crearn ' Candies, Cigars 

On the evenini irj ninth -ri *l • , f ,,,. Opposite First Lutheran Church 

Qta of the jewisi Exclusive Millinery -.. -. = 

RabbTs, i 'in"~i'n!i , 11 N - Market st - s 61 '"^^^. Pa Fashions that are Smart 

[ents of the Union Theological Semi- i "~ ~ " ~ 

Z'^Z^Z H. L. Phillips & Sons and Individual 

ur ins,in,,ion '"'' r| " ,mni " ' :,i COLLEGE TAILORS COATS DRESSES 



frank and free discussion of the aims 



md ideals of their respective voca- SELINSGROVE 



SUNBURY 



tions. < Ions ! 

I'reshvleriali. 



1'iii.ii. episcopalian, 
will as gtudents of 



SUITS FURS 



many other denominations were pres-| 
cut. Speeches were made by repre- 
sentatives of both instil in ion- and 
questions concerning the belief-., prac- 
tices and future of their respective re- 
ligions were discussed. It is said thai ; 
ibis is the lit'si time in history That; 
tWO SUCh bodies have thus met tO- 

matter with the gether. The meetings arose owing to 
conversation betwi en the students and 
his bead on the were put thru by the Btudents, 

himself?" Students Oppose Compulsory Chapel 
I he hit" Many New England Colleges are 
_ ■ • a campaign aga i mpitl 



STRAND 

Best in Moving Pictures OHRBACHS 



Continuous — 2 to 11 
Sunbury, Pa. 



319 MARKET ST. SUNBURY, PA. 



WHEN IN WILLIAMSPORT VISIT THE NEW STORE AND FAC- 
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The Smith Printing Company 

MANUFACTURING BANK STATIONERS OFFICE OUTFITTERS 



I anm 



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TRADE JOURNALS. CATALOGUES 
BOOKLETS, PROCESS COLOR WORK 



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FRESH CUT FLOWERS and POTTED PLANTS for WEDDINGS. 

PARTIES and FUNERALS. FLOWERS for ALL OCCASIONS 

Visitors Always Welcome at Our Green Houses 

GEO. B. RINE 



BELL 32-Y 



FLORIST 



SELINSGROVE 



STUDENTS! 



pas) month it lias reeeivt i 100 com- 

muni not only fro D Si lldents 

imt from members of the (acuity coa- 

ning this exercise. Aa open Forum SAV e your money — buy athletic supplies at your 



Theologa 2 2 .500 

Juniors 1 3 .250 

Sophomores 1 250 



too" 



STORE 



. ri is being arranged at whicb the ques- 

tinii will be discussed giving the stud- 
,,e woman too."Unt body, the Faculty and trustees op-: _ _ . . • ,« yi s\ a.* cia 

K^^r^^'me'a.oupLefor to-:por.uni.> ,o Mpmj th..., feei,o KH . The Athletic Association Co-Operative Store 



PAGE FOUR 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, SELINSGROVE, PA. 



TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1925 



WILLIAMSPORT PRINTING 
& BINDING CO. 

BOOKLETS, FOLOERsT PUBLICATION 
COLLEGE ANNUALS 

WILLIAMSPORT PENNSYLVANIA 



ABOUT THE C AMPl S n 



INDEX TO CULTURE 
It is not every week that the stud- 
ents of S, U are giren the opportun- 
ity of listening to a program such as 
thai rendered In Trinity Church last 
Tuesday. Each number on the pro- 
gram was the result of many months 



LYTLE'S PHARMACY 

THE REXALL DRUG STORE 
Refurnished Thruout, Modern and Appealing in Every Respect. 
Complete Line of Pipes Appeals to Every Collegian 
Talcums and Toilet Articles 



Our 



SNYDER'S RESTAURANT 

STUDENTS' RETREAT 



Bradley Sweaters Interwoven Hose 

MICHAEL'S STORE 



MARKET STREET 



SELINSGROVE 



POETS SHOE STORE 

Think of Clothing— Think of Poe's — Shoes, Men's Suits, Overcoats 

SHOE REPAIRING— 12 HOUR SERVICE 

Sub-Station, Room 10, Selinsgrove Hall 



r—— 


MOLLER P 


IP 


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ANS 






America's leading 


instrum 


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For elm relies. 


colleges, lodge 


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Every organ 


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MONOGRAM STATIONERY 


The Selinsgrove Times 


"WHERE THE SUSQUEHANNA IS PRINTED" 



Stationery and Periodicals, Picture Framing, 
Mfgr. of Overstuffed Parlor Furniture 



STYER'S 



SOUTH MARKET STREET 



SELINSGROVE, PA. 



FOR COLLEGIAN CLOTHES 

THE JONAS CLOTHING CO. 

.Market Street Sunbury, Pa. 



New York Life Insurance Company 

346-348 BROADWAY. N. Y. 

New and up-to-date forms of Life Insurance which inciude Disability 

Benefits — Double Indemnity — for General Accidents 

FOR SERVICE SEE 

C. E. Kempel, Agent G. I). Savidge, Agent 



Mifflinburg, Pa. 
Bell Phone 152 



Sunbury, Pa. 
Bell Phone 697 



r. 1 

SUSQUEHANNA 


UNIVERSITY 


REV. CHARLES T. AIKENS, D. D., Presiden 


Susquehanna University is locate* 


1 in the heart ol the beautiful 


Susquehanna Valley, in the home-like 


borough of Selinsgrove. Dor- 


mitories .11111 recitation buildings are 


in excellent condition with all 


modern conveniences. 




For Catalogue Address 




WM. T. HORTON. Registrar, Selinsgrove, Pa. 



ARMY GOODS 

CAMPING OUTFITS, HIKING SUPPLIES 

LIGHTMAN'S 

4th ST. ABOVE MARKET SUNBURY. PA. 



Established 1867 by Allen Walton 

Allen K. Walton, Pres. and Treas. Allen G. Walton, Vice Pres. 

W. A. Umberger, Secretary 

Hummelstown Brown-Stone Company 

Hummelstown, Pa. 
Quarrymen and Manufacturers of 

BUILDING STONE -SAND LIME BRICK 
Cut Stone Work of All Kinds 



or perhaps years of constant grind- 
ing hard work on the part of the per- 
former. Bach number was a pari of 
the performer because of the personal 
sacrifice required to accomplish such) 
perfection. Beside that, the soul of a ; 
long ftead genius was resurrected and 
made articulate with the performance 
of each number, The pearly touch of 
the pianist, and his unusual interpre- 
tation are things to be remembered 

with profit tor a life time. 

It is little wonder that the civilized 
and refined element of the audience 
experienced a deep sense of satisfaction 
during tin- performance. Music stirs 

any soul that can be stirred by any 

Other stimulus, and good music brings 

the best there is in a person to the 

surface. 

But what a pity that tit such a time, j 

• 1 i 

the beauty of the occasion was spoil- ij 

ed by the leering sneers and the aping 
of a number ol mental inebriates who | ! 
happened to struggle in from the rag- 
ged edge of civilisation, by way of 
Susquehanna. The music was the cre- 
ation of one of the few geniuses of 
the earth, it was reproduced from 
the mind of one who is admitted to be 
one of the foremost in his line, one 
who is the result of generations of cul- 
ture and refinement, it is at this, the 
highest expression of the civilized 
world, thai the taunts and jeers of the 
pitifully ignorant rabble were hurled. 
As a rule, when a person is physically 
or mentally defective, he tries to hide 
the fact from his better equipped as- 
sociates. But these few insisted on 
detracting from the performance to 
parade their dazzling lack of culture 
before the world. The better thing 
would have been to sit still and pon- 
der over the missing part of their men- 
tality. Better still would have been 
a hasty but, graceful exit, since the 
program was beyond their mental 
scope. !•' would be Well in the future 

10 remember that there are rules of 
common everyday culture, and to take 
pains to discover them. 



OUR CAMPUS 
Since the HOW ha> just about all 
gone and the robins and blue birds 
are making their entrance into this 
' part ot the country, we might say that 
sprint Is not so very far away. Dur- 
ing the winter, b considerable amount 
of garbage which should have been 
put in the garbage can was thought- 
lessly thrown out of the windows to 
save taking tare of it properly. But 
the snow is no longer here to hide the 
trash. The result is that some parts 
of our campus have the appearance of 
a municipal dumping-ground, To a 
stranger coming our way, the Impres- 
sion would be that we here at S. U. 
have no concern for the appearance 

of our campus. Such, however, is not 
the case, so it would be a concrete 

1 pool of our loyalty if we who threw 

the junk out of the windows Were to 

gel busy and eliminate it from the 
landscape. This would constitute a 
service to the Institution and would 
have ,1 hygenic value 10 ourselves. 

Along this same line, let 11- consid- 
er that the grass is due very soon. 
in some places it is frequently killed 
by folks walking on it. We can 
Save the grass and add to the appear- 
ance of the campus by seeing to it that 

we ourselves keeji off. That, of COUrSe, 
means everyone Here are two very 

gOOd WayS to exercise tile loyalty \\(f 

have been talking about. 
S 

; MR. J. WARREN CLEMENS 

NEW BASEBALL COACH 

Continued from Bag. l 
order that he will hi- able to get a 
I line on the team prior to the Easter 
vacation. Pending his reporting, daily 
work outs are being held in the Alum- 
ni Gymnasium under the direction of 
Captain M tv dark. 

. — I — 

MEN'S GLEE CLUB 
Continued from Page | 
To these ends the Men's Glee Club 

! is contributing and will continue to 

I contribute in the future, more than 

any other factor that proves popular 

among young people and tends to ad- 



W H I T M E R - S T E E L E COMPANY 
South River Lumber Company 

Manufacturers of 

Pine, Hemlock and Hardwood Lumber 

Lath, Prop Timber and Ties 
65 King Street — — — — — — Northumberland, Pa. 



THE CITY INSURANCE COMPANY OF 
PENNSYLVANIA-Sunbury, Pa. 

Organized 1870. 

Surplus to Policy Holders $866,962.08 

.1. Harris Lenker. President A. F. O'Daniel, Secretary, 



The Kutztown Publishing Co., Inc. 

Publishers — Printers — Binders 
KUTZTOWN, PA. 



"Quality— Service" 
Our Motto 



Printers of the 
1925 Lanthom 



1 . 



SELINSGROVE CANDY KITCHEN 

Headquarters for 

Sweets and Home-Made Delicious Ice Cream 

We Also Serve Light Lunches 
FRED. S. REICHLEY, Propr. SELINSGROVE, PA. 



MARX BROTHERS 

The Home of Hart, Schaffner and Marx 

Clothes 



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Student Trade Solicited 
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STUDENTS LUNCH 

At HOTEL STERNER DINING ROOM 

A Substantial Meal— Rightly Served— 40c 



ASK FOR 



THARP'S ICE CREAM 

A STANDARD OF QUALITY 

Served at The People's Restaurant 



S. L. RICE. Jr. 
Equitable Life Insurance Co., of Iowa 

906-908 KUNKEL BUILDING, HARRISBURG, PA. 



First National Bank of Selins Grove 

INVITES YOUR BUSINESS AND PATRONAGE 

Resources In Excess of $1,000,000.00 



vertlse the school 



UP-TO-DATE HOME BAKERY 

We handle a full line of Bread, Buns, Cinnamon Buns, Cookies, Fancy 
Cakes, Pies, etc. — Special attention given to orders for Parties and 
Social Functions. 



H. B. SHEMORY, Propr. 



South Market Street 






Selinsgrove, Pa. 



ONE REAL NEWSPAPER 

SUNBURY DAILY ITEM 

Sunbury, Pa. 



WILLIAM SCHNURi 






The Susquehanna 



Volume XXXI 



SELINSGROVE, PA., TUESDAY, MARCH 3. 1925 



Number 19 



VARSITY "S" CLUB TO HOLD STUNT 
\ SIRCUS T HURSDA Y EVENING 8:15 

Alumni Gymnasium Will be the Scene of an Inter- 
esting Program. Closing Feature to be the Sen- 
ior-Frosh Play-off for Class Basketball Trophy 



You may be wondering what it's all 
about. Well, here's the dope: The 
"S" Club decided they needed money 
and appointed a committee to think up 
a way. After a period of inactivity, the 
committee got busy. The result is the 
"S" "Stunt Sirens." You've read the 
posters, now the only thing left is to 
bury a ticket from any member of the 
club and spend Thursday evening 
profitably, speaking of amusement. 
The program? Oh yes! But that is a 
dim, dark secret and not for the pub- 
lic eye just yet. In fact, it will not 
be ready for publication until Thurs- 
day evening at eight-fifteen, and take 
it from someone "on the inside" it will 
be rich. If you are inclined to be 
speculative, just go over the list of 
Varsity "S" men, use your imagina- 
tion, and then prepare yourself for 
about seven times as much as you are 
expecting. Be it sufficient to state 
that the closing feature of the even- 
ing will be the Senior-Frosh play-off 
for the inter-class basketball trophy. 

Seriously, tho. the "S" Club wishes 
that this, their initial venture, be a 
success; and without the support of 
the student body that will be impos- 
sible. The Varsity "S" Club is your 



representation in all Susquehanna's 
athletics. You support them in all 
their athletic contests, so don't al- 
low your help to be lacking in this, 
their effort in another channel. 



I. N. A. Conference at 
Franklin and Marshall 

Student Weekly of F. and M. to be 
Host to District Conference. The 
Susquehanna to Send Delegates 

The district conference of the Inter- 
collegiate Newspaper Association, of 
which The Susquehanna is a member, 
will be held at Franklin and Marshall 
College. Lancaster, the Student Week- 
Ij being the host, on March 6th and 
7th. The sessions will begin with a 
banquet on Friday evening at 7 o'clock, 
and will conclude Saturday noon. 



S. U. DEBATERS WON FROM BUCKNELL 
IN FIRST INTERCOLLEGIATE DEBATE 

Supreme Court Question Upheld on Affirmative 
Side by Bucknell, on Negative by Susquehanna. 
Decision 2-1 in Favor of the Negative 



Look for a Varsity "8"— and— bay a this divisional conference of the I 

ticket! x. A. 



Susquehanna won her first Intercol- 
legiate debate by the decision of 2-1 
when I.e. negative team met Buck- 
The Susquehanna will send both an ne l's affirmative te m in Trinity Luth- 
edi orial and a business delegate to eras Church on Friday evening. 



This being Susquehanna's first tor- 
isic contest, it was awaited with 



Outlook for Baseball Unusually Bright. Meeting Already Held in Gym- 
nasium, at Which Time Large Number of Candidates Reported, Among 
Whom are Many Former High Schcci and Prep Stars. These, Along 
With the Veterans of the 1924 Squad Should Make the Coming Season 
a Banner One in S. U. Baseball 



Basketball Season j 
Drawing to a Close 



VERY UNFORTUNATE SEASON 
WILL COME TO A CLOSE WED- 
NESDAY EVENING WHEN LEB- 
ANON VALLEY TOSSERS WILL 
INVADE SUSQUEHANNA CAMPUS 

The curtain will ring down upon the 
most unfortunate basketball season 
that a Susquehanna squad has ever 
passed thru, when the fast Lebanon 
Valley tossers invade the Alumni 
Gymnasium on Wednesday evening 
with the avowed intention of conquer- 
ing the Orange and Maroon quintet. 

The visitors possess a real team 
that lias proven its mettle in many a 
hard fought game during the present 
season. Among their victories are 
twice listed the Schuylkill live, which 

proved to be too strong for Susque- 
hanna on two different occasions. 

The defeat administered last week 
at Lebanon when Lebanon Valley roll- 
ed up a 4.")-18 score on the S. t\ boys, 
does not really testify as to the com- 
parative strength of the two teams, 
since in that encounter Coach Poll- 
Concluded on Page 4 
S 

Freshmen Girls 
Won Championship 




Altho the past basketball season has 
proved to be unsuccessful, the outlook 
for baseball is unusually bright. Bach 
year Susquehanna has been represent 



1924 BASEBALL SQUAD 

ed by a fast leain. ami this year's nine 
promises to he up to the calibre of the 

fine teams of the past few yearn. 
At a recent meeting held In the 



gymnasium, a large number of candi- 
dates reported, and among them are 
to be found the mum - of many tor- 
Continued on Page 3 



♦ 



GIRLS' CLASS BASKETBALL SER- 
IES ENDED WHEN FROSH DE- 
FEATED SOPHS BY SCORE OF 
36-11, GIVING TO THEM THE 
MUCH COVETED TROPHY 

In a game which was marked solely 
by the uphill struggle of the Sopho- 
mores and the fine teamwork and scor 
ing ability of the Frosh, the first year 
girls overwhelmed their rivals and 
took possession of the championship 
trophy by securing a 36-11 victory. 

The game started off auspiciously, 
and for a while the Sophs commanded 
a slight lead when Mary Salem caged 
several field goals. But the Freshmen 
came back and deadlocked the score 
at 6 all, at the close of the first quar- 
ter. From then until the close of the 
fray the first year girls outclassed 
their opponents and jumped into a 
Concluded on Page 4 



Glee Club Rendered 

Delightful Concert 

Organization Traveled to Hughes- 
ville, Where They Sang to an Eager 
and Interested Audience 

On Friday night, the Glee Club, in 
company with Prof. Sheldon, traveled 
to Hughesville. where they rendered 
the second annual concert to the 
people of that community, The con- 
cert was given in the community hall. 
whiid) was well rilled with an eager 
and interested audience 

The Club traveled to Hughesville 
• via the I'. <SL- I!, railroad to Muncy, 
where they wire met by automobiles 
and taken to the dstination. which is 
the miles away. Despite the bitter 
cold this ride was enjoyed very much 
as it takes one over excellent cement 
roads and thru beautiful countrv. 

At 8 o'clock everybody was set for 
the concert with the exception of four 
members, who were unavoidably de- 
tained. Ten minutes later all was 
ready. Prof. Sheldon ordered the club 
to go forth, but Keeler went fifth be- 
cause he forgot his full dress collar. 
Knowing that this concert was spon- 
sored by Rev. Dallas Baer, a former 
S. U. Glee Club man, everyone put 
forth his best efforts and gave a very 
Concluded on Page 2 



CALENDAR 

Wednesday, March 4 

6:30 P. If, Ladies' Choral Club. 

6:30 P, M. Fraternity meetings. 

T:80 P. M. Preliminary basketball 

game. Junior Varsity vs. Belinsgrove 

high school. 

SI* P. at Filial basketball game. 

Varsity vs. Lebanon Valley, at home. 

Thursday, March 5 

6:::n P. at University Orchestra. 

I ::» P. II. Debating Club. 
1:16 P. If, Stunt "S" Sinus in Alum- 
ni Gym. 

Friday, March 6 
6:06 P. M. Bible Circle 

Saturday, March 7 

Sunday, March 8 
9:30 A. at Sunday school 
10:41 A. If. Church services. 
3:30 P. at World Fellowship Club. 
1:81 P. M. Song service 
7:00 P. at Trinity Lutheran choir 
will give a musical service, present- 
ing Mendelssohn's "Hear My Pray- 
er." a motet for soprano and chorus. 
Miss Margaret Keiser will be the 
soloist. 

Monday, March 9 
6:30 P. M. Ladies' Choral Club. 

Tuesday, March 10 
4:00 P. M. Sorority meetings. 
6:30 P. M. Y. W. C. A. 
6:30 P. M. Y. M. C. A. 



New Variety of Man 
Discovered at S. U. 

Students cf Susquehanna and Scien- 
tific World in General Have Made 
Discovery 



The attention of the students of 

Susquehanna University, and the 
scientific world in general is called 

to the variets of Homo sapiens discov- 
ered on the campus at Susquehanna 
These specimens are true members of 

! the species, but exhibit characters 

which should place thein in ;i new var- 
iety. These specimens have been call 
ed Homo sapiens variety cash regis- 
teritis. meaning the Cash Register Var- 
iety of Human Beings. This name is 
peculiarly fitting because of the atti- 
tude taken toward cash regsiteritis by 
other members of Homo sapiens on 
the campus. 

Homo sapiens variety cash register- 
itis, or Common Day Student, is a mi- 
gratory animal. It travels from its 
nest or den to the campus every day 
except Saturday and Sunday, upon 
which days it is supposed to he hiber ; 
nating. In general appearance, Cash 
registeritis differs little from other 
members of the species, the animal is 
gentle and affectionate and can easily 
be tamed As beasts of burden and as 
Concluded on Page 2 



much expectation. Rev. W. C. Heck, of 
the First Lutheran church, was the 
presiding officer, The Bupreme Court 
question. Resolved: That Congress 
should have Hi., power by a two-thirds 

v "'' 'o declare effective a law which 
has been pronounced unconstitutional 
by the United states Bupreme Court, 
was the one under discussion Buck- 
nell's affirmative team was composed 
of Alexander Wilson. Wallace Kearney 
and Francis Lybarger. Susqu -hanna's 
negative team was composed of .). Ed- 
gar Bishop, Lee Rover and David Dav- 
is. The judges were Dr. Stansfield, 
pastor of the Methodist Church, of 
Banbury; Prof. John R. Rover, assis- 
tant superintendent of schools of .Nor- 
thumberland county, and Prof. Wal- 
born. of Freeburg. Dr. Francis Ly- 
barger. noted lecturer, accompanied 
the Bucknell boys to the Susquehanna 
campus and acted as coach of their 
team. 

At eight o'clock Rev. Reck announc- 
ed the Qrs| speaker on the affirmative, 
and from that time on until the time 
when the last speaker on tin- rebuttal 
was rung off everyone was kyed to a 
high pitch of excitement. The debate 
Concluded on Page :' 



Preparing For 

1927 Lanthorn 



SOPHOMORE CLASS ELECTED 
STAFF OFFICERS. JOHN SAN- 
DERSON, EDITOR: WILLIAM BON. 
EY, BUSINESS MGR.; LUTHER 
RHODES. ART EDITOR 

Last Tuesday evening flu- Sopho- 
more class held a meeting at which 
lime the lttl'T Lanthorn staff was sied 
ed. John Sanderson was Balled to be 
the head of the editorial staff of the 
annual. William Bonney was the chos- 
en man to manage the business part 
ol the book, and Luther Rhodes was 
elected as art editor. 

Bach of these men is well fitted to 
head his respective depart nient of the 
publication, as they have special tal- 
ents and ability along that particular 
work for which they have been chosen 
.Mr. Sanderson and Mr. Rhodes are 

members of The Susquehanna stall ai 

the present time; th former being local 
editor, ami the latter humor corres- 
pondent. Mr. Bonney is a leader in 
his class, having occupied the office 
ot vice presidnl during his Freshman 
Concluded on Page ■: 
— s 

Young Women Heard 
Of Life In India 



MISS BARBARA DE REMER HAD 
CHARGE OF Y. W. C. A. MEET- 
ING. AND TOLD OF THE LIFE 
OF A COLLEGE GIRL IN THE 
COUNTRY OF INDIA 

Miss Barbara DeRemer had charge 

of the y. w. c. a meeting on Tues- 
day evening. Mis.- DeRemer took th ■ 

young women over to India for a short 
time which was a very interesting: 
visit. 

She told of the life of a college girl 
in India. The college girl of India is 
very much like the American college 
girl. There is a large college for stud- 
ents in the southern part of India. The 
girls usually rise at about five or five- 
thirty in the morning, and are taken 
to the hospital in trucks. They have 
classes from seven-thirty to twelve- 
thirty in the morning. After dinner 
Concluded on Pare 2 



PAGE TWO 



ThE SUSQUEHANNA, SEUNSGROVE, PA. 



TUESDAY, MARCH 3, 1925 



THE SUSQUEHANNA 

Published weekly thruout the col- 
lege year by the students of Susque- 
hanna University. 

""TUESDAY, MARCH 3. 1925 

STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief 

Harland D. Fague, '25 

Business Manager 

A. Ellsworth Grove, '25 

Editorial Staff 

Managing Editor . .Orren Wagner '26 

Local Editor Fohn Sanderson '27 

Athletic Editor Karl Thomas, '25 

Alumni Editor . . . Lynne Ramer, '23 
Exchange Editor ...Harley Barnes, '25 

Business Staff 
Asst Bus. Manager, Samuel Frost, '26 
Ladles' last. Bus. Manager.. 

..Margaret Spigelmyer, '25 

CORRESPONDENTS 

Y. M. C. A Marlin End era, '25 

y. \V. C. a. ..Catherine Beachley, '25 

College Jacob Kroen, '26 

Beiberl Hall Martha Larson, '26 

Conservatory Naomi Ulrich, '25 

Seminary Lynne Ramer, '26 

Humor T her Rhodes, '27 

Calender Ipfc Gramley, '25 

nsgrove Host 
lass matter, 

. ription price, $1.50 per year. 

Member of the Intercollegiate News- 
paper Association 



worthy ol almost more praise than the 
first team, The second team conies 
out .very night to play against the 
first team. They come out and get 
mauled in every scrimmage. They get 
no laurels. They get all the knocks. 
They yare the ones who really train 
the first team, and the team owes its 
victories to the ability of the second 
team to bring out its best. 

once in a while one of the second 
team members is allowed to go with 
the team as a substitute. Students of 
Susquehanna, you owe more to the 
second team than you (with the ex- 



Y. M. Thriving j 

Organization 



FEEHRER & NOLL 
BARBERS 



DR. W. R. ROHBACH 

Dentist 

N. MARKET ST. SELIfN»v>fiv» E 



Groner & Mackert 



REGULAR MEETING HELD TUES- 
DAY EVENING WITH ELLS- 
WORTH GROVE AS LEADER. . . _ . . 

topic of friendship discuss Electrical I ontractors 

ED BY VARIOUS MEMBERS 



New York Life 



The Y. M. C. A. held its reeular 
weekly meeting on Tuesday evening 
in the Chapel, the devotional exercises ! 
Ellsworth Grove, j 



Insurance Co. 
Everything Electrical ARTHUR C BROWN 

1 E. Pine Street Selinsgrove, Pa. AltlllLJ I* U. OIVV/ YV 1^1 



Freeburg, P*>nna. 



ceptlon of those who have turned out) were conducted by 

will ever-know So the next time you The topic Of Friendship was then dis- 

see a member of the second team, cussed by Paul Olsen, Marlin Enders, 

,!,,„•, de ri d e him for that fact. On Jacob Kroen. John Derr, Guy Lubold 

the other hand, when you see a mem- and Earnest Shuntill. 

her of Ho second team, pay him a In the Friendship of Christ and the 

>ilent tribute. Yon owe him more than Rich Young Ruler it is recorded that 

la in your power to give. Jesus loved the young ruler. This 

If von wish to show your real appro- young man loved Christ, but he loved 

elation, go to every game thai is sched- bis possessions more. He was a half 

uled for them. The lot of a second way follower, yet Christ loved him. 

team man la a hard one. Help him Christ's friendship sees beyond the 



Selinsgrove Lumber Co. 
Inc. 

We Manufacture Nothing but the Best 
LUMBER, MILLWORK and BUILD- 
ING SUPPLIES 
Selinsgrove, Penna. 



heat 



his burdens, 



s 
U. DEBATERS WON 
FROM 



Harry Ric 



BUCKNELL 



WALLACE NUTTING PICTURES 

Photographs Frames 

schindler" STUDIO 

515 Market Street, Sunbury, Pa. 



w 



A SIMILE 

We have many things to learn in 

this world of ours, one of the chief 

t these is that we should know when 

pen and when to shut our mouths. 

This may seem very crude languagt . 

hut it is best suitd to these words. 

Many of us have ruined the des- 
tiny of our lives just by neglecting 
to be more strict with the regulation 
of our mouths. We should be more 
careful concerning this, for do we wish 
to further thwart our entire career? 
There are two Bides to this situa- 
we should know when to open 
iths, and we should know when 
' c'M' mom hs. There are tJm( ■; 

should open our mouths. 
hen we are exported to I \ 

opinion, and express it 

hitilly . Then, by all means, let's 
-it Hk< a corpse. Pat ll t*S act. and 

\ : 1 1 1 our mouths, If there is a per- 

ion which ' ' ,,s - 

i | [or, il ' if who 

illj ■ • • m thing 

nothing wh> n he lias been 

ri time again. If we 

: ' . i il 

meihlng, 

- : ,\ i' \V. should learn to know 

• n ro i ipen our mouths. 

Then we should know when to Bhu( 

i mouths, and this is even more im- 

trtant, and more often neglected than 

the first. Some people are talking 
ntinually. but usually those kind 

never say anything. Thej are contin- 
ilv 'blowing their own horn." as the 

■ xpression is, and who care anything 

for such a person? If we do some 
| worth while it will not be nec< - 
Bary for us to tell others of our 
Hchievements. if the act is worth 
while, the world will find it out with 
til our telling It, and if it is not 
worthwhile then no one ela< cares to 
r anything about it. Many lives 
• been ruined only because a per 
,-..11 talked too much l!> may have 
had a tine Intellect and tine talents, 



Continued from Page 1 
excellenl thruout, both sides 
brought forth some tine additional 
points and much new material, which 
had been unknown to the audience. 
The oratory and logic of both teams 
is to be commended, ami the delivery 
was very forceful. There was not a 
1 • I'snii in the audience who could sit 
there ami listen without feeling his 
hair tingle at some of the statements 
which were flashed before his mental 
vision. 

The most tense moments were those 
just previous to the announcement of 
the Judges' decision, But in a few 
minutes the decision, Which was ? 1 
in favor of the negative team, thus 
making Susquehanna the winner, was 
announced, and then there followed 
; an uproar of applaust 

Bucknell has asked to meet Susque- 
hanna again next year, and in all 
probability a dual debate will then be 
scheduh d. Susquehanna 
schedule for this season 
bate with Juniata on March 13, and 
a dual debate with Lebanon Valley on 
March 28, 



PREPARING FOR 



1927 



I tinued from 1 
j ear, 

Susquehanna students feel confident 
M.at the elaa 7 will have even 

a better annual than that of the pres- 
ent Juniors. With such capable men 
managing the publishing of this l. an 
thorn, it is certain to exceed all ex- 
pi stations. 

Congratulations; editor, business 
manager and art editor, for having 
been entrusted with so ureal a respon- 
sibility, and to the (lass of litl'T. for 
having such competent men to pilot 

litem thru to the Issuing of a success- 
ful college yearbook, 

S — 

NEW VARIETY OF MAN 

DISCOVERED AT S. U. 
Continued from Page 1 
tie-up scrappers the members of the 
variety or unexcelled, In spot of these 
good qualities cash registeritis is not 
highly regarded bj Hie other mem 

hers of the class to which it belongs, 
it is not made aware of class meetings, 
but knowing this, he need not have »nd elections are held without its 

ted of his accomplishments, We votes ' '"" w1 "" ' 1 "" s itr " '" h " pald ' 



poor lives of everyone to their possi- 
bilities and loves them for their possi 
bilities if not tor their accomplish- 
ments, 

The friendship of Jesus Christ is 
the greatest He is the ideal Friend. 
Other friends one may have and they 
fail "but He Bticketh closer than a 
brother." He is one in whom a person 
can confide, one to whom he can go 
to and one who comes to him in his 
distress and extends help without ask- 
ing. 

Mary Magdalene was a most grate-] 
ful friend to her Master alter her con- 
version. She was a ministrant of 
Christ, and a very faithful adherent. 
Ai the cross sin- was a sincere mourn- 
er. The Christian ministry is for the 
bumble Taking all in all. gratitude 
is one of Hie foremost bonds of friend- 
ship. 

To live with Master it is necessary 
to have the spirit of the Master. Jesus 
was ever the friend of man. Jesus had 

pleasure among his fellowmen, teach- 
ing the fishermen and all. in work as 
well as in pleasure Jesus was the 
friend to men. Everybody can be a 
friend and help to restore sight to the 
remaining spiritual blind. To be with the King 
a dual be- jn ),j s spirit one must live in his spirit, 
i Jesus also had a false friend in the 
on of Judas, lie was the black 
sllee].) of the fold. JesUS loved each 

disciple and ho loved Judas even tho 

he knew that he would beray Him. 

LANTHORN Judas was Christ's false friend, but a 
true friend Would far rather fail than 
not make the attempt to save his 
friend. 



STUDENTS! 

Why Not Try 

SHEFFER'S 

WHITE DEER 

ICE CREAM 

The Real Ice Cream with the Real 
Flavor 



Eat 

Schnee's Home Made 
Bread 

For Your Parties 

CAKES— SANDWICH BREAD 

300 S. Market St. Bell Phone 71-X 

Selinsgrove, Pa. 

RIPPLE ART SHOP 
Photographs, Art Goods 

RADIO MACHINES and SUPPLIES 
356 Market Street Sunbury, Pa. 



C. A. KNOEBEL 

South of Trinity Lutheran 
Selinsgrove, Penna. 



H. L. ROTHFUSS 

Dealer In 
GENERAL MERCHANDISE, MEATS, 

OILS and MACHINERY 
Phone 101-Y Selinsgrove 



Seebold Music House 

EDISON, VICTOR AND COLUMBIA 
RECORDS 

PIANOS, VICTROLAS, VIOLINS 
26 N. hird St. Sunbury, Pa. 



Students — Be On Time — Here's the 
Place to Buy 

Alarm Clocks 

Also a Full Line of Guns, Ammunition, 

Knives and Shelf Goods 

WENTZEL'S HARDWARE STORE 



Shafer's Variety Store 

FOR ALL YOUR 

Staples and Novelties 

Market Street, Selinsgrove 



LOOSE LEAF NOTE BOOKS 

fe DRAWING SUPPLIES 

JOS. L. MENTZ 

The Stationer 

Remington Portable Typewriters 

21 N. Third Street Sunbury, Pa. 

FOR YOUR SOCIAL FUNCTIONS 



mti nrnm o n A SVYVT hUK YUUH social FUNCTIONS 

GILBERT & LACON Dennison's Decorations 



PHOTOGRAPHERS 
1624 Chestnut St. Philadelphia 



Try Our Hot Coffee Paper Cups 

Haine's Stationery Store 

Sunbury, Pa. 



1 



PALMISANO & CO. 

WHOLESALE FRUIT and PRODUCE 

COMMISSION MERCHANTS 
So. 2nd Street Sunbury 



YOUNG WOMEN HEARD 

OF LIFE IN 



INDIA 



The People's Restaurant 

MRS. F. E. DOEBLER, Propr. 




Continued from Page 1 
they resl until three o'clock. Then tin 
girls have classes and study periods Market Street 

Until five o'clock. When they have fin- 
ished their day's work, they're taken 
back to the college again for the night 
The girls of America may think that 
the ^irls of India do not have many 
Interesting games, They have some 

that .ue very familiar, such as tennis, 
volley ball, basketball, etc. 

The girls from the cottage dramatiz- 
ed a SOBg, "Speak to me Lord," and 
Mildred Patterson Bang "Saviour, 

Breathe an Evening Blessing." 

This wees end Martha Ertel and 
Miss DeRemer attended the Student 

Volunteer Conference at state College. 

GLEE CLUB RENDERED 

DELIGHTFUL CONCERT 



Hot and Cold Lunches Served 
Cigars, Cigarettes and Tobacco 

Selinsgrove 



EAT 
AT LEIBY'S 

Sunbury, Pa. 



BASTIAN BROS. CO. 

1030 Bastian Bldg., Rochester, N. Y. 

CLASS PINS and RINGS 
Engraved Commencement Announce- 
ments 



CHAS. W. KELLER 

Dealer In 

Meats and Groceries 

Both Phones— Selinsgrove 



night to know when to shut our 

iths. 
We can express our joys and or 

rows, we can nave our happ\ moments 

and our dull moment-, ibinus which 

little 0) ster i an not do. all that 

111.' ill- to ll till is tO be ' alen 



money raised, or subscriptions taken, 
cash registeritis is always expected to 
register and doe- register, it seldom 
fails to produce 'be shekels when 
touched. 

It is doubtful as io how long this 
animal will continue in its pr< I n' 



for us if we were abb to do 

things which be knows how 

lb- knows when iii open his 

ind he knows w ben to shut it. 

What a wise institution is an oj 

There is much which we could bam 

tie creature of 1 1. 

s 

OUR SECOND TEAM 
Hid you know there existed a sec- 
ond team? oh yes, you have heard 
it it when they play BelinS- 

i high team. You b arm d that 
In a! and ju-t walked till over 

Northumberland high, it must i,. 
ripht here that the econd team is 



oi the ill treatment to which it is sub 
jected, it would be no wonder if this 
remarkable colfi producing animal 
w, re t,, retreat to its native haunis. 



Coin inued from Page I 

peppy program, Having very muchj 

experience in this line of work Rev. 

Baer is in a position to lodge the 

ipialit ies of a Cbe < 'lub and does not 

hesitate to criticize when necessary. 

However, no breaks occurring, the 

ake pearls. But It would be far ^<te „f partial domestication, in view ,„,„.,.,., WJ1S ]mt . trmss ,„ .,.,..„ si, ; ,i«<'. 

which resulted in the club being very 
highly complimented bj Rev, Baer, 

Bidding adieu to the good people 

of Hughesville, the club returned home 

never more to return to the campus vi;i tll ,. Pennsylvania Railroad from 

Muney to Sunbury, on ilie train, bar- 
ber shop quartets were very much in 
evidence Rabbi Kroen translated the 

account of the i onceri from the He 

brew New Yolk Sun Kbberts was al- 
most over-shadowed by a dark cloud. 
Bndert says "I, I, 1." 

The people of Hughesville have in- 
vited the club to return next year. It 
i- hoited that the (lub can reciprocate 
by accepting the invitation. 



WRIGLEYS 

Jtfter every meal / 



L. E. RH0ADS 

Dealer in All Kinds of 
COAL, SALT, CEMENT, LIME, 

FERTILIZER, Etc. 



ARTHUR MARX 

SHOES OF QUALITY 
335 Market Street Sunbury, Pa. 



Therefore, all those who wish to g< < 

and study this animal are admonished 
to do o now. before it is forever too 
late. Watch for further information 
in next Issue, 

Knoebel, '27, .-pent the week-end at 
his homt in Elysburg tO g#1 a free 

haircut. 

Beard, '27, ItippMed at Millville on 
the Sabbath. 



A pleasant 
and agreeable 
sweet and a 
l-a-s-l-l-n-g 
benefit as 
well. 

Good lor 
teetb, breath 
and digestion. 

Makes tbe 
next cigar 
taste better. 




THAD. T. WIERMAN 

JEWELER 
Market Street Sunbury, Pa. 

D. A. KLINE 

MEATS and GROCERIES 
Market Street Selinsgrove, Pa. 



MERCHANT TAILOR 
Ed. I. Heffelfinger 

SATISFACTION GUARANTEED 
Market Street Selinsgrove 



THE 



Snyder County Tribune 

Selinsgrove, Pa. 

JOB WORK A 8PECIALTY 

Ben. T. Phillips, Editor and Publisher 



; 



TUESDAY, MARCH 3, 1925 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, SELINSGROVE, PA. 



PAGE THREE 






COLLEGE 

PHI BETA RHO FRATERNITY 

CELEBRATED ANNIVERSARY 



Saturday evening the Phi Beta Rho 
fraternity celebrated the second anni- 
versary of its founding by holding a 
party al its home in Pine street The 
house was decorated in the fraternity 

colon and conventionalized designs of 
the fraternity flower and presented a 
unique and pleasing appearance. As 
the guests arrived they were pre- 
sented with bontonierea <r corsages 
resembling the fraternity flower. Tasty 
refreshments were served during the 
evening. 

A feature of the party was the good 
fellowship and "pep" which was dis- 
played, there being not a dull moment 
from the beginning to the end. When 
the time for departure came, it seem- 
ed hardly possible that the lime hail 
flown so rapidly. Many of the guests 
commented upon the originality of the 
favors and decorations, and as the 
party drew to a (lose, all too soon. 
there were many expressions of a 
happy evening pleasantly spent 

s 

Caste] and Stroup visited Harris- 
burg over the Week-end. 

Fopeano and Barnes spent several 
days at their homes in Middleburg, 

Barnes spent the week end at his 
home in Lewistown. 

Frost visited at his home in Leb- 
anon alter the game with Lebanon 
Valley. 

Baxter spent Saturday and Sunday 
at his home in Allenwood. 

Knisely spent the week-end at his 
home in Newport. 

Miller wits tit his home in Millers- 
burg. 

Olson visited several days at his 
home in Renovo. 

Krtel spent Saturday at his home 
in Williamsport after the Glee Club 
concert. 

Baird spent the week-end at Reeds- 
ville. 

Mi-Lain was at Middleburg for sev- 
eral days. 

I'ittle and Burd were at Middleburg 
on business. 
Sharretts visited in Williamsport. 
Horton was abs> in from 'be cam- 
pus Saturday and Sunday. 

Triebels, Den- ami "Larry" Long 
spent several days at Baltimore and 
Annapolis Naval Vcademy, 

Creston Billow and Harold -Mol 
lenke attended the Lutheran Stud 
enta Conference which was held ai 
State College. 



ton. Cole has been accepted by some 
of these churches us pastor according 
to latest reports. 

Weikle. '25, spent the week-end at 
home of bis wife in Milton. 

Feeman. '25, shepherded his regu- 
lar flocks in Turbott ville on Sunday. 

Keller, '2(i. preached for Rev. Earl 
Mohney in the Lutheran church in 
Pottsgrove. 

Schwartz, '26, supplied in the Kratz- 
ervllle Lutheran Chur.-h on Sunday. 

Kamer. '26, supplied in the Luther- 
an Church tit Yeagertown. This charge 
will be tilled by Rev. Russe] F. An- 
il an. at present pastor at Thompson- 
town. 

Derr, '27, spent the week-end in the I 
home of Daniel Kessler, in Mt. Carmel. 
Mr. Kessler is the State champion 
sharpshooter. The event of the visit 
was for a su prise party. 

Beahm, '27. spent the week-end at 
bis home in Aaronsburg, 

Harinan. '27. assisted Rev. Beck in ; 
the services at the First Lutheran 
Church on Sunday. 



Home of Betty Wales HAVE YOU TRIED Paxton Brick Company 

Dresses TRIDENT Paving Blocks 

I"L» 0N ™L LABEL COFFEE 

DON'T MISS IT 

The 
Hooven Mercantile Co. 



Sunbury, Pa. 



KnoebePs Restaurant 

QUICK LUNCH 



SMOOTH AND ROUGH FACE 
— and — 

Building Brick 



Oysters, Ice Cream, Candies. Cigars 
Opposite First Lutheran Church 

Fashions that are Smart 
and Individual 

COATS DRESSES 
SUITS FURS 

OHRBACH'S 



So. Second St., Sunbury, Pa. 



Office — Watsontown. Pa. 
Factory — Paxtonville, Pa. 



WHEN IN WILLIAMSPORT VISIT THE NEW STORE AND FAC- 
TORY OF 

The Smith Printing Company 

MANUFACTURING BANK STATIONERS OFFICE OUTFITTERS 



WILLIAM S. RHODE COMPANY, Inc. 
rinting 



P 



SEIBERT HALL 

Naomi riridi spent the week-end at 
home in Wilkes Barre, and her mother, 
Mrs. Domer I'lrich returned with her 
on Sunday. 

Lucy Herr spent several days in 

McAlisterville. 

Arlene Hoyt was called home Wed- 
nesday on account of the illness of 
her father. 

Mary FarliiiK was at her home in 
Jersey Shore. 

Martha Krtel spent a few days at 
her home in Williamsport. 

Margaret Keiser spent the week-end 
at her home in Sliamokin. 

Hannah Pitaer visited her home 
in Elysburji. 

Prudence Wilson has been visited 
by her sisier this weekend. 

Barbara DeRemer was at State Col- 
lege, where she attended the confer- 
ence of the Lutheran Students' Asso- 
ciation. 

Helen Qoyne spent the weekend in 

Ashland. 

Mary Ella fJongler was at Philadel- 
phia for several days. 

SEMINARY 



BASEBALL OUTLOOK 

UNUSUALLY BRIGHT 319 MARKET ST. 
Continued from Page l — 

mer high school and pre]) stars. Along 
with the many veterans on the squad, 
they should he]]) to make the coming 
Season a banner one in the history of 
Susquehanna baseball. 

With "Pat" Clemens, former league 
star, as the new coach, and "Cracker" 
Clark ;is captain. I he team is assured 
of proper guidance, and this means a 
lot toward its development. 

Indoor practice is already in vogue, 
and the men will be outdoors as soon 
as the weather permits. 

Banner and Clark, star twirlers, are 

looking forward to the best season of 
their tine careers, and this fact alone 
is a strong guarantee of the team's 
success. The big task for Coach Clem- 
"iis will be the developing of capable 
understudies to succeed the two regu- 
lar dingers, both of whom graduate 
this June. 

A fine schedule has been arranged 
for the squad, but the men are confi- 
dent that they are capable of uphold- 
ing the baseball prestige that has 

been established by the Orange and 

Maroon nines of previous years, The 
schedule follows: 

April 1">, Franklin and Marshall, at 
Selinsgrove, 

April 18, Bloomsburg at Selinsgrove, 

April -' I Juniata al Huntingdon. 

April 15, l'enn State at Srate College 

May 2 (May Day) Juniata at Seiins 
grove. 

May s, ri'sinus at Selinsgrove. 
Maj 1 1, ilhvertord at Havertord. 

Concluded on Page I 



ANYTHING 

\\T) TMF T3FST Plant and Homi 
KUTZTOWN 



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TRADE JOURNALS, CATALOGUES 
BOOKLETS, PROCESS COLOR WORK 

Office: 307411 MAIN STREET 
PENNSYLVANIA 



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Teachers Wanted 

For Schools and Colleges 
Every Day of the Year 

National Teachers 
Agency, Inc. 

D. H. COOK, Gen. Mgr. 

Home Offices — Philadelphia, Pa. 

Branch Offices: 

Pittsburgh, Pa., Indianapolis, Ind., 

Syracuse, N, Y., Northampton, Mass. 

No Charge to Employers — No Charge 

to Candidates until Elected- Positions 

Waiting for Susquehanna Fniversity 

graduates. 



SAY IT WITH FLOWERS 

FRESH CUT FLOWERS and POTTED PLANTS for WEDDINGS, 

PARTIES and FUNERALS. FLOWERS for ALL OCCASIONS 

Visitors Always Welcome at Our Green Houses 

GEO. B. RINE 



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FLORIST 



SELINSGROVE 



STUDENTS! 



SAVE YOUR 



MONEY — BUY ATHLETIC SUPPLIES AT YOUR 
STORE 



The Athletic Association Co-Operative Store 



HARRY A. SOPER 

Jeweler and 
Optometrist 

19 N. Fourth St. Sunbury, Pa. 

Mrs. Charlotte Hartman 

Exclusive Millinery 

11 N. Market St. Selinsgrove, Pa. 

H. L. Phillips & Sons 
COLLEGE TAILORS 




SELINSGROVE 



SUNBURY 



STRAND 

Best in Moving Pictures 

Continuous — 2 to 11 
Sunbury, Pa. 



Dagle, 'it,, preachied in St. John's 
Lutheran church in Northumberland 

on Sunday. 

Bingamao, '..">, spent the week-end! 
at his home in Beavertown. 

Qroninger, 15, preached hi his rem. SAM'S QUICK LUNGE 
lar supply in Killinger on the Sabbath. 

Sigler, '-a, supplied in the Lutheran 

Church in Milton that was vacated by 
R©T. Irvin. 

Ridenour, '28, preached in the rural 
church of the Montgomery charge on 
Sunday, 

Foltz, '25„ supplied in the Lutheran 
Church in Ballefont*. 

Cole, '86, preached in the churches 
of the Kintnerville charge near Eas- 



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REASONABLE PRICES 



Opposite City Hotel— Sunbury, Pa. 



Herman & Wetzel 
HARDWARE 

UP-TO-DATE HARDWARE AND 

ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES 

HEATING and PLUMBING 

Market Street Selinsgrove 



Stage directions for this scene from William Vaughn Moody's play, "The Great 
Divide," call for a WOT an's Ittufi 1 * r in, a \ is'-cl sho. , ar.d the era: h of br. ak- 
ing furniture. The n.krophone on the ri^ht stn^s thcrn a!l to your home. 



An Exciting Evening 



Here are four of the WGY 
Players (the world's first 
radio dramatic company) 
at a thrilling climax that 
almost turns sound into 
sight. 

Tune in, some evening, 
on one of their productions. 
You will be surprised to 
find how readily your 
imagination will supply 
stage and setting. 




WGY, at Schenectady, KOA, 
at Denver, and KGO, at 
Oakland, are the broadcasting 
stations of the General Electric 
Company. Each, at times, is a 
concert hall, a lecture room, a 
news bureau, or a place of 
worship. 



If you are interested to karn 
more about what electricity is 
doing, write for Reprint No. 
AR 391 containing a complete 
set of these advertisements. 



DH 



GENERAL ELECTRIC 

QRKi.nA. KicrTmr ortMPAMV. SCHENECTADY, NEW YORK 



OB N E R AL 



ELECTRIC 



COMPANY. 



PAGE FOUR 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, SELINSGROVE, PA. 



TUESDAY, MARCH 3, 1925 



WILLIAMSPORT PRINTING 
& BINDING CO. 

PRINTERS OF 

BOOKLETS, FOLDERS, PUBLICATION 
COLLEGE ANNUALS 



WILLIAMSPORT 



PENNSYLVANIA 



BASEBALL OUTLOOK 



LYTLE'S PHARMACY 

THE REXALL DRUG STORE 

Refurnished Thruout, Modern and Appealing in Every Respect. Our 

Complete Line of Pipes Appeals to Every Collegian 

Talcums and Toilet Articles 



UNUSUALLY BRIGHT 

Continued from Page 3 
May 16, Bwarthmore at Bwarthmore. 

May it;, i>. M. c. at Chester, 

May 22, Schuylkill at Bellnagrove. 

Ma y 29, Lebanon Valley at -Ann 
ville. 

May 30, Franklin and Marshall at LaJi- 
caster. 

June 9, Lebanon Valley at Selins- 
grore 



* 

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Interwoven 


Hose 


AT 

MICHAEL' 

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SELINSGROVE 

J 



SNYDER'S RESTAURANT 

STUDENTS' RETREAT 



FOE'S SHOE STORE 

Think of Clothing — Think of Poe's — Shoes. Men's Suits, Overcoats 

SHOE REPAIRING— 12 HOUR SERVICE 

Substation, Room 10, Selinsgrove Hall 



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Booklets and 


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MONOGRAM 


STATIONERY 


The Selinsgrove Times 


"WHERE THE SUSQUEHANNA IS PRINTED" 



Stationery and Periodicals, Picture Framing, 
Mfgr. of Overstuffed Parlor Furniture 

STYER'S 



south market street 



SELINSGROVE, PA. 



FOR COLLEGIAN CLOTHES 

THE JONAS CLOTHING CO. 

Market Street Sunbury, Pa. 



BASKETBALL SEASON 

DRAWING TO CLOSE 

Continued from Page 1 
mer's tossers were minus the services 
of many regulars due to sickness and 
injuries. Hut tor the final tray on 
Wednesday, it is hoped that Susque 
Banna will present her pluckiest bat- 
tle, and finish in front of her powerful 
foe. This task will he a difficult one. 
but S. I'. is confident of the outcome. 

The present situation brings up a 
similar one of several years back, 
when Susquehanna wound up her sea- 
son against Bucknell at Lewisburg 
alter having won only one game thru- 
out the entire season. Bucknell had 
previously defeated the Susquehanna 
passers on the K. V . floor, so as a re- 
sult, few rooters accompanied the 
Orange and Maroon passers to Lewis- 
burg. In the fray that night, Susque- I 
hanna provided an upset for the col- 
lege world, when she handed Back- 
nell the first defeat which she had re- 
ceived on her home court for five 
years. The score was Susquehanna 
41, Bucknell 2V With such history, 
the present quintet feels capable of 
repealing the accomplishment of her 
famous predecessors, and Lebanon 
Valley will be gives some real oppo- 
sition. 

This game will close the collegiate 
basketball careers of Blougb, center, 
and Thomas, guard. These men have 
worked with Susquehanna squads for 
the past several years. The new ma- 
terial has improved rapidly ihruout 
the season, and will show to advan 
tage on Wednesday evening. Among 
the new men. Shue and Young are 
making rapid strides to the fore. 
Bleigle is also showing real exhibl 
tions of basketball, particularly in de- 
fensive work. 

The Reserves will meet formidable 
opposition in the preliminary game. 
when Selinsgrove high school will 
once more invade the Susquehanna 
gym. The high school passers already 
hold a one point victory over the Re 
I serves, and will he out to uphold their 
prestige as the leading high school 
quintet in this section id' the State. 
, s 

FRESHMEN GIRLS 

WON CHAMPIONSHIP 



WHITMER-STEELE COMPANY 
South River Lumber Company 

Manufacturers of 

Pine, Hemlock and Hardwood Lumber 

Lath, Prop Timber and Ties 
65 King Street — — — — — — Northumberland, Pa. 



THE CITY INSURANCE COMPANY OF 
PENNSYLVANIA— Sunbury, Pa. 

Organized 1870. 

Surplus to Policy Holders $866,962.08 

J. Harris Lenker. President A. F. O'Daniel. Secretary. 



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The Kutztown Publishing Co., Inc. 



"Quality — Servic e" 
! Our Motto 



Publishers — Printers — Binders 
KUTZTOWN, PA. 



Printers of the 
1925 Lanthorn 



SELINSGROVE CANDY KITCHEN 

Headquarters for 

Sweets and Home-Made Delicious Ice Cream 



FRED. S. REICHLEY, Propr. 



We Also Serve Light Lunches 



SELINSGROVE, PA. 



MARX BROTHERS 

The Home of Hart, Schaffner and Marx 

Clothes 



F u r n i 

Competent 


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and Court 
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and Funeral D 

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SO BUY AT 

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Student Trade Solicited 
DRY GOODS. GROCERIES, NOTIONS. RUGS, and FURNITURE 



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New York Life Insurance Company 

346348 BROADWAY, N. Y. 

New and up-to-date forms of Life Insurance which include Disability 

Benefits — Double Indemnity — for General Accidents 

FOR SERVICE SEE 

C. E. Kempel, A^ent G. 1). Savidge, Agent 



Mifflinburg. Pa 
Bell Phone 152 



Sunbury, Pa. 
Bell Phone 697 



SISQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY 

REV. CHARLES T. AIKENS, D. D„ President 
Susquehanna University is located in the heart of the beautiful 
Susquehanna Valley. In the home-Ilk* borough of Selinsgrove. Dor- 
mitories and recital mil buildings are in excellent condition with all 
. idem convenience*. 

For Catalogue Address 

WM. T. HORTON, Registrar. Selinsgrove, Pa. 



ARMY GOODS 
campiisn; outfits, hiking supplies 

LIGHTMAN'S 



4th ST, ABOVE MARKET 



SUNBURY. PA. 



<.- 



Established 1867 by Allen Walton 

Allen K. Walton, Pres. and Treas. Allen G. Walton, Vice Pres. 

W. A. Umberger, Secretary 

Hummelstown Brown-Stone Company 

Hummelstown, Pa. 
Quarrymen and Manufacturers of 

BUILDING STONE-SAND LIME BRICK 
Cut Stone Work of All Kinds 



Continued from Page 1 
commanding lead. 

To say thai the rival leaders were 
the individual stars would unjust to 
the fine work of their teammates, but 
it can be said without fallacy that 

Mary Welmer and Mary Bslem, respec- 
tive captains of the freshman and 
Sophomore teams were the hiuh scor- 
ers nn the offense of their teams. 
Steinlnger and Eyler displayed ■ fine 
brand of hall, and also figured large- 
ly in the scoring, while Benner and 

Velngsl were much in evidence, altho 

i heir scoring powers were not promi- 
nent Too much credit can not he k'w- 
en to Lelby, Qrossbeek, Fogel and 
Beyers, the Freshmen guards, who ren- 
dered it almost Impossible for their 

opponent! to score, Morris. Krick and 

SflGeatini gave a good exhibition of 

RUSrd Ing but the Prosh forwards were 
nol lo he stopped. 

The Sophs should he commended fur 

they never stepped fis;|itinK fur a lain 
ute. even when they saw that they 
were hopelessly defeated 

The Freshmen girls have displayed 

a flashy, yet consistent article of hall 

thruoul the series, ami are deserving 

of all the laurels which have been 
heaped upon them. 

The upperclass girls finish the ser- 
i< s in second place, a notch higher 
than any previous Junior-Senior team 
has ever finished. Tnder the leader- 
ship of "Marg" Morning, they van- 
quished the Sophs, and in the second 
half of the game with the Frosh they 
more than doubled the score of their 
opponents, who returned victorious, 
however, thru obtaining an unsur- 
niountable first half lead. 



STUDENTS LUNCH 

At HOTEL STERNER DINING ROOM 

A Substantial Meal— Rightly Served— 40c 



ASK FOR 



THARP'S ICE CREAM 

A STANDARD OF QUALITY 

Served at The People's Restaurant 



S. L. RICE. Jr. 
Equitable Life Insurance Co., of Iowa 

906-908 KUNKEL BUILDING, HARRISBURG, PA. 



First National Bank of Selins Grove 

INVITES YOUR BUSINESS AND PATRONAGE 

Resources In Excess of $1,000,000.00 



UP-TO-DATE HOME BAKERY 

We handle a full line of Bread, Buna, Cinnamon Buna, Cookies, Fancy 
Cakes, Pies, etc. — Special attention given to ordera for Parties and 
Social Functiona. 

H. B. SHEMORY, Propr. 

South Market Street Selinsgrove. Pa. 

I ' ■ ttt T •""— ""• "— — — — — — — — — — n-T"T m-a j ■a»a» ^ 



ONE REAL NEWSPAPER 

SUNBURY DAILY ITEM 

Sunbury, Pa. 



W.'LL/A 



M 



'CHMURg 



ANNUAL CO-ED EDITION 

THE SUSQUEHANNA 



Volume XXXI 



SELINSGROVE, PA., TUESDAY, MARCH 10, 1925 



Number 20 



j SUSQUEHANNA WINS FINAL FRAY, s. U. students SEIBERT HALL NEARING COMPLETION- 
DEFEATING LEBANON VALLEY 39-23 Enjoy Conference at CO-EDS WILL SOON OCCUPY NEW WING 



Penn State College 



Captain Earl Thomas and Roger Blough Sped to 
New Glories in Their Concluding Appearances 4 dele gates from 

AND Y. M. C. A. AL 

in Orange and Maroon Quintet 



Y. W. C. A. 
IGNED with 
STUDENT RELIEF PROGRAM 
DISCUSSED IN ANNUAL SESSION 
LAST WEEK 



tVumber of Girls Increased Almost Twice in Last 
Three Years, Making it Necessary for Addi- 
tional Dormitory Requirements 



Couch Follmer's proteges closed the ways on Che alert (or the hull, both in 



Friday, February 27th. 



a conierenci' 



court season here hy heating Lebanon the air and on the floor, Blough and ,„• the Lutheran Students' Association 
Valley m one of the fastest games Knisely continued to make haskets at of the North Atlantic I )istrici was , all- 
played in the Alumni Cym this season will assisted hy the fast passing of t , (l .„ Kti| „. College The purpose of 
The final ICON was 8M3. The home Thomas, Kurtz and Sleigle. During lhis organization is to foster church 
team lined up with Knisely and Kurtz, the eatlre game the finest points of i ovalty among Lutheran students. Bar- 
forwards; Blough center, Young and I basketball technique were displayed. 



Thomas, guards. The visitors heavy 
artilhry were arranged with Capt. Me- 
toxen and Richards guards. Wheeler 
center and Gilbert and Musser tor- 
wards. 



Pari De Reiner, Martha Brtel, Harold 
Thomas and Blough being seniors Mohlenke and CrestOI Billow were the 
played their last game for their alma representatives from Susquehanna, 
mater and ended their basketball ca- Delegates from mim y colleges and uni- 
reeratS. V in bang-up fashion. It is versities in the North Atlantic Dis- 
needless to say that Susquehanna tr j c j weiv tllen .. Among the colleges 
The outstaniling features of the owes much of her athletic success to represented were Smith College New 

game were the spectacular basket j these two varsity men. York State Pollen 

shooting of Knisely and Blough, each j The preliminary game between the 

bagging eight and five two pointers i .junior varsity and Selinsgrove High 

respectively. Knisely started the School was a fitting bracer for the 

wheel rolling by making two baskets varsity contest although the final 

from the start before Lebanon Valley score was not on the winning side of 

knew that S. V. was out to reverse the the ledger for Susquehanna. The first 

score of last week. Roger Blough half ended by the close score 15-14 

came through with the third basket in S. I'.'s favor. The game was a fast 

from a difficult angle. one, and the playing of Kemmerer and 

Capt. Thomas, handicapped with a Yorlage stood out prominently. The 

bad ankle, played a stellar game at second half the home team was un- 
file guard position. He was ably as- able to continue their good playing 

Billed by Kurtz, who succeeded in on account of the foul rule and not 

making three baskets of the different having sufficient substitutes the game 

tide variety. Don Young, playing var-, was continued for a while with lour 

sky ball his freshman year, allowed players. Then the high school coach NOTED CHAUTAUQUA LECTURER 

his man only one basket in this per- loaned two of his men to the junior GAVE A SHORT HUMOROUS AD- 

iod and was on the ball continually varsity in order to finish the contest 

when it came in his territory. The final score favored the high 

Gilbert was the outstanding player school, and they are to be compli- 

for Lebanon Valley, making seven of Bleated on their neat working five. The 

their points the first period The floor work of Whitmer. Cameron and 

whistle ended the first half with the Adams was good and the material is 

score standing 1ST4 in Susquehanna's promising for next year's varsity. 

favor. : 

The second hall started with S. U. ' 

lining up as in the beginning, except- |||(m()r xFRCK IVlCd't 



Columbia 1'ni- 
versity, the I'niv.ersity of Pennsyl- 
vania, Lafayette, Temple. Gettysburg, 
Penn State and others. 

Friday evening was spent largely in 
banqueting and getting acquainted, Dr. 
Hansen. President of Gettysburg col- 
lege, gave a short address, stating the 
Concluded on Cage 4 
S 

Dr. Johnson 8 poke 
At Chapel Service 



DRESS ON WEDNESDAY MORN- 
ING WHICH WAS APPRECIATED 
BY STUDENTS 




ing Young, who was substituted by 
.Te;in Sleigle. Jean per usual was al- 



Held On March 19 



Varsity "S" Stunt 
Sircus Big Success 



SUSQUEHANNA CO-EDS WILL 
PLAY NO SMALL PART IN HON- 
ORS OF THE EVENING. ONLY 
COLLEGE EVENT OF ITS KIND 
IN CENTRAL PENNSYLVANIA 

As the time for the annual Indoor 



ALUMNI GYMNASIUM SCENE OF 
UNIQUE ENTERTAINMENT 

WHEN "WASH-BOARD" TEAM .\jeei approaches, interest is raxing 
WAS VICTORIOUS IN TUSSLE | ir( . n j n the various events and Sus- 
WITH "TUBS" quehanna's Co-Eds will play no small 

part in the honors of the evening. 

On Thursday evening, last, at To the girls of the class of 1927 went 
promptly 8:18, a miuhty shoui from most of the honors last year, records 
thousands of throats made the walls | n the Standing Broad .lump. All I'p 
of (dd Alumni C\m ring as the multi- club and 280 Relay Race having been! My dear Mumsev 



At the chapel service Wednesday 
morning Dr. Johnson, a former Chau- 
tauqua lecturer, gave a short, humor- 
ous address which was greatly appre- 
ciated by I he Student body. He said 
when we do things for ihe mere 
pleasure of doing them and because 
we like to lo them, it is play; but 
when we do anything because we have 
lo or because we get paid for it, it is 
work. Fortunate is the man whose 
life-work lies along the channel that 
he can derive both work and play 
from his vocal ion. 

There are bin things and little 
things lhal come along for all of us. 
hut we should be careful that we do 

Concluded on Page 2 

S 

A Co-Ed Writes Home 



NEW SEIBERT HALL 

The Co-ed is an active, wide-awake ers in order to fitly care for the iu- 
iiml enthusiastic element al Susque- creasing immigrants. 
Banna, Each year she is coming more All during this school year a num- 
and more to the front of all College her of the girls have been housed in 
activities. She is rapidly increasing in cozy and attractive cottages on Cnl- 
numbers. his year I here are one bun- lege Avenue. In these cottages a honie- 
dred and sixty-two young women en- like atmosphere prevailed. The kit- 
rolled in the various departments of chen stove could he used at any time, 
the College This is a decided in- provided the last person who used it 
crease over Ihe past years. did BOt neglect to atld the necessary 

Girls, as well as fellows, require a fuel. Even though these Cottagers 

place in which lo dwell, Study, have were more or less cut off from their 

"dates." gossip and cultivate friend- sisters at the " dorm" thoj Wt*n not 

ship. The time came when the four so isolated as one might think. There 

walls did not embrace enough space were ample opportunities for forming 

for this steadily growing group and friendships, an 1 "friendliness" was the 

could no longer harbor all Ihe fair keynote throughout the year. Despite 

young damsels who found themselves, the extra privileges which these girls 



for one reason or another, at S. 1'. 
Thus it became necessary for "The 
Powers that be" to enlarge their herd- 



Ladies' Auxiliary 
Made Improvements 



have enjoyed most of the Co-eds will 
be delighted when the summons comes 
to move their possessions to the new 

Wing id' Seibert Hall. 

It is unanimously agreed that the 
appearance of the uirls' dormitory has 
been much improved and the bousing 

Concluded on Page 2 



SEIBERT HALL PARLORS AND 
NEW DINING HALL ASSUME 
HOMELIKE APPEARANCE DUE 
TO THE UNTIRING EFFORTS OF 
ACTIVE MEMBERS 



Sighben Hall 

Celinsgrove, Pa. 
March ami Two Step 



tudinous throng 

ance of the "Tith- 



p .I'd Ihe appear- established 

and "Washboards," honors and 



by them. To retain these Well, here 
possibl) establish records;! the second 



[ am writ ing 2 you again 
time this cemester. It's 



the pride of S. I'.'s Steam Laundry. j n the Running High and Rope .lump i so awfully cold lore this morning that 
(Thus began the program). The for- j s the objective of the 1!):'7 girls, this the girl's writing books turned cold 
mer aggregation was led by Capt. Car- year. Miss dangler, holder of Ihe In- tablels and as the lellows were sneez- 
rie Papers, while the Washboards were door Running High Jump Record will im all around the place we gave them 
ably piloted by Capt Miss Fortune, make a strong hid lo equal and pos- some to take And speaking of the 
The rivalry had been intense and at sihly improve her record and also se- cuks we had for breakfast the chick- 
the tii'st whistle the battle commenced cure points for the Junior Class in the ens must have been in cold storage 
and raged in such fury thai the gun 'meet, The keenest competition will in for yrs. A- yrs. 

all probabilitj arise from the mem "So much for the wether" as I'mle 
hers of the present Freshman Class, Kzrie would say ; now for some "dirt." 
who are working out daily and prom- I don't mean terra tirma (this is Span 
ise some surprises on the night of the ish), nor ground (no. we didn't have 
llth, 'coffee for breakfast), but gossip like 

In addition lo the performances of | the naybors and you carry on over the 
tin Co ids, the US6 Indoor Meet will back fence 

undoubtedly bring forth the keenest Oh yes well a couple of the girls 
competition ever witnessed In this | around here have the grippe. You'll 



for the half found the girls prostrate 
fatigued. However, the beginning of 
Ihe second round found them again 
on thell toes, rarin' to go. This frame 
revealed much erratic shooting and 
pretty floor work. But the Tubs, be- 
cause of their weight and size, were 
found wanting in the trial. It was re- 
markable, tho, how the Tubs did cov- 
er the floor, but the aerial attack of 
the Washboards spilled them Final 
tally: Washboards. HI: Tubs. 49. The 
victory gave to the Washboards the 



annual indoor event. The Sophomore 
boys, under the direction of Manager 
Harry Burd. are putting forth every 
effort to duplicate their feat of last 



beautiful "Suds Loving Cup," a gift of year and hope to place another eham- 
Mr. Naptha Lux, of the Ivory Trust \ pionship team on the field. 
Co., which was presented to Capt. i The strength of the Seniors will also 
M!hs Fortune by Referee Howdy Doo. (bear watching as they will have as 



probably think this is some sort of 
handshake or other but I've finally dis- 
covered that it must be something like 
my good straw suitcase the one you 
had when you went on your honey- 
moon, and that some of the kids must 
have taken it from someone else. 
Oh Mumsey, I've the grandest sur- 



As they lined up: 

Concluded on Page 3 



their mainstay at least three record prise for you — you'd never guess what 



Concluded on Page 3 



Concluded on Page 3 



Once again the parlors of Seibert 
Hall have taken on that Inviting and 

home-like appearance prized so high 

■ ly by The uirls who know Susquehanna 
.as their second home. No longer do 
tiny wear their shoe sides t h i ti by 
walking on hard floors, thus causing 
their overloaded pocketbooks lo be 
lightened of a portion of their burden. 
Nor do they sit down feeling as they 
mice did, that they had struck solid 
ground. Instead, they rest on flowery 

beils of ease. Ii is faered that it will 

become necessary to add cushioned 

chairs and padded desks to ihe class 
rooms, in order lo satisfy the luxury 
loving souls of Ihe lair coeds. Oheer- 

j ful draperies COTer the once cold bare 
windows. They may now pursue the 
Interests of life without fear of the 

penetrating Fye of the Public. 

As ihey wend their way (how ward. 

the fresh appearance of the dining 

romo stimulates the appetite to such 
Ian extent, lhal even Ihe beef and po 

I tatoes assume ihe delightful aromas 
el fowl and venison. After they sea- 

! son this nourishment with a little 

imagination, they can almost find 
themselves seated in the beautifully 
appointed halls of the Ritz. 

It is to the Ladies' Auxiliary of 
Susquehanna University they owe 
their many comforts. They sincerely 
assure the ladies that they appreciate 
and enjoy these improvements. Why 
not give them a rousing vote of cheer: 

"Rah! Ladies* Auxiliary." 



Last Number Star 
Course March 16 



TOM SKEYHILL WILL LECTURE 
ON THE RENAISSANCE OF 
EUROPEAN CIVILIZATION IN 
TRINITY LUTHERAN CHURCH 
ON MONDAY EVENING 

The last number of the star Course 
will in- given Monday evening. March 
lf>. in Trinity 



promises I,, !„• 
worth, as Tom 
speak out of hi- 

Bona] experienci 



utheran church, it 
a lecture of great 

Skeyliill |g able t() 

Wealth of deep p«r 

as Well as a wide 

ami varied knowledge of Euro 
affaire, His lecture. The Renaissance 

of European Civilization, is the pro- 
duct of years of observation and study 
oi existing conditions in ihe old world. 
He has spent much tune \\. Russia 
Studying Bolshevism first hand, talk- 
ing with leaders nt tie- present regime 

and of the old school as well, and has 
had many thrilling experiences, 

S 

A hearse with bodies of seven S:.n. 
ford students left the campus during 
the holidays tor Loe Angeles. How- 
ever the bodies were very much ally* 

'and the journey was anticipated with 
anything but solemnity. The owner, 
a law student, said he "picked up the 
tiling at a bargain, and hoped to sell 
it in Los Angeles" His passengers 
paid $:i apiece AH live in Los An- 
geles, where they spent the holidays. 
"It is a cheap way to travel," said one 
of their number, "very much cheaper 
than our next ride in a hearse will 
be." 



PAGE TWO 



THE SUSQUEHANNA, SELINSGROVE, PA. 



TUESDAY, MARCH 10, 1925 



the Susquehanna Gridiron Plans Call 

Published weekly thruout th< ol 



AUNTY DOTE 



lege year by the student 
hanna University. 



5usqu< 



TUESDAY, MARCH 10, 1925 

STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief 

Barbara E. I e R( m< r, '26. 

BuEiness Manager 

\. Ellsworth Grove, '25. 

Editorial Staff 

Managing Editor Verda Long, '25 

Local Editor Helen Yiengst, '21 

Athletic Editor ...Dorothy Reeder, '26 
Alumni Editor, Catherine Beachley, '25 
Exchange Editor ....Eleanor Birk, '26 

Business Staff 
Asst. Bus. Manager, Samuel Frost, '26 
Ladies' Asst, Bus, Manag< r. , 

..Margaret Spigelmyer, '25 

CORRESPONDENTS 

Y. M. C. A Marlin Enders, '25 

Y. YV. C. A. ..Catherine Beachley, '25 

College facob Kroen, '26 

Seiberl Hall Martha Larson, '26 

Conservatory Naomi Clrich, '25 



Entered in the 

si i ond cl 



Si linsgrove 
iss matter. 



Post 



bscriptlon price, 11.50 pt r year. 

Member of the Intercollegiate News- 
papi r Association 



FOOD FOR THOUGHT 
ltd you know that : 
Any person who Deeds us is our 

ibor. 

Owing to sciem i our vision has been llth 

. !,, ii so thai distam es have been 

shortened and communication is daily 

held with practically the entire world. 

■ ause ol this knowledge we no 

long" r have an excuse nol to answer 

calls for help as they come to us from 

88 111"- BeaS. 

Since 1920 the United Lutheran 
Church in America has sent $6,500,000 
to alleviate the distress of our Euro- 
d neighbors 
Ninety-two cents out of every dol- 
lar goes directlyy lor 'he purpose 
led. 
There are more than six hundred or- 
ages, hospitals and like institu- 
\ the pay roll of the National 
Lutheran Council. 

The N L. C. is educating pastors 

• h hers for religious and social 

work in several countries of Europe, 

The X I. c : turn actively 

fferenl untries in 

Eun i 

inly ■■!'-' b i .ui b< ran 

in Russia to 2, Lutheran 



for Continued Work 
by Loyal Collegians 

STUDENTS REMINDED OF THEIR 
BOOSTER PLEDGES AND SHOWN 
ADVANTAGES WHICH WILL 
COME FROM URGING PROS- 
PECTS TO ENROLL HERE 

Are you still the Susquehanna Boost- 
er thai yon pledged yourself to !)'■ last 
fall ai the Boosters Meeting? 

Susquehanna is advancing in every 
branch and to give the college the 
showing ami chance thai she should 
have it is necessary and is our goal to 
materially increase Susquehanna's en- 
rollment nexl fall. 

Surely every studenl on the campus 
knows someone in their home town, 
who Is preparing to leave High School 
(or college and would be greatly in- 
•, rested to ham of Susquehanna. Your 
Inl'lin n< i 

will make you a true booster of the 
college you love. Every branch of our 
Alma Mater is strengthened by each 
new student, building and moulding 
ii td thf highest perfection. 

Throughout the winter months the 
men, who protected our gridiron lasl 
fall, have been attending faithfully 
the hcturcs given by Coach Wingard 
in an effort to become better i ducated 
in the Bporl during the idle winter 
months. The last of this course of lec- 
tures will be given Wednesday, March 
Each man is urged to attend. 



FEEHRER & NOLL 



Dear Aunty Dote: 

I am suffering from a malady hith- 
erto unknown to me. The symptoms 
developed suddenly, and are of an 
acute form, in spite of the fact that 
Spring lias arrived I am suffering from 
what seems tO be Knot bites. As B 
result this stems to have affected my . . -j-,. 

intellectual powers to such a,, extent 1 Everything: Electrical 

thai I am able to accomplish little' 14 E. Pine Street Selinsgrove. Pa. 
besides dreaming and playing "1 Love — — 

You Truly." Please. Aunty Dote diag- 
nose my case and offer a reme 
will alleviate or aggravate the symp- 



BARBERS 

Groner & Mackert 

Electrical Contractors 



DR. W. R. ROHBACH 

Dentist 

N. MARKET ST. SELInsofiu»E 



New York Life 

Insurance Co. 
ARTHUR C. BROWN 

Freeburg, P*>nna. 



Dote diag- I _, _ . ^ 

chlSelinsgrove Lumber Co. 
Inc. 



IlllllS. 

A blond in despair. 
My Dear Blood in Despair: 

Your ease is indeed a serious one. 
Time frequently aggravates said symp- 
toms. A good remedy is Tulip Salve 
purchased at iamuels Drug Btore. 
Yours till you're killed or cured, 
Aunty Dote. 
Dear Aunty Dote: 

! am a Freshman. The ways here 
i are so new to me. We no to (Impel 



We Manufacture Nothing but the Best 
LUMBER, MILLWORK and BUILD- 
ING SUPPLIES 
Selinsgrove. Penna. 



WALLACE NUTTING PICTURES 

Photographs— Frames 

schindler" STUDIO 

515 Market Street, Sunbury, Pa. 



Eat 

Schnee's Home Made 
Bread 

For Your Parties 

CAKES— SANDWICH BREAD 

300 S. Market St. Bell Phone 71-X 

Selinsgrove, Pa. 



ipon prospective students ( , V( , ry (] . |V When We go I hear sueh 

queer noises. Some man taps his pen- 
cil on the desk and shakes his finger 
at me and says, "girls, girls." Some- 
times I cannot hear him because the 
buzz in my ears is too great. What 
shall I do. Am I to blame it on audi- 
tory hallucination or the lluttering of 
the angels wings? 

Buzzingly yours. 

I M, Green. 
Dear I'ra: 

Don't become alarmed, It is no error 
on your part The man who shakes 
his finger at you is undoubtedly cross- 
eyed so that he visualizes "wice 
werci," or li is auditory organs on the 
right side of his anatomy are in sad 
need of repair. 1 admit that this is 
a deplorable situation, and would sug- 
gest that you exchange seats with the 
opposite sex. Tin migrating must be 
done in groups of three. 

Yours in sympathy. 

Aunty Dote. 
r Aunty Dote: 
am that type of individual who is 



STUDENTS! 

Why Not Try 

SHEFFER'S 

WHITE DEER 

ICE CREAM 

The Rea' Ice Cream with the Real 
Flavor 



RIPPLE ART SHOP 
Photographs, Art Goods 

RADIO MACHINES and SUPPLIES 
356 Market Street Sunbury, Pa. 



C. A. KNOEBEL 

South of Trinity Lutheran 

Selinsgrovit, Penna. 



College men and women the stud 

■ :' Europe are the foundation 

h European ProteBtanism 

■ li'' rebuilt. 



At the presenl time definite plans 
are being worked out for the firal 

spring football training Susquehanna 
lias ever had. If you do not know what 
this preliminary training does for the 
player be sure and notice his rapid 
development this fall ami you will see 
iis proof. 

S — 
MUNA ILLU COTTAGE 

ENTERTAINED AT PARTY 1) 
On Friday evening, .March 6th, the 
girls of Muna iiiu entertained, in re- made up of a hypersensative nervous 
ibrance of the happy days spent constitution. My sensibilities are taxed 
there during the past few months, to the utmost. During the hou