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Classical, Scientific, Music, Art, Elocution.
Thoroughness, Cheapness, Completeness, Four
Among the best. Up to modern requirements.
Recently the College and University Council de-
cided that our College has standard courses of
study, full and efficient faculty, and legitimate
power to confer degrees. Two of our graduates
professors in Yale University.
Moral, Religious, Healthful, Beautiful Scenery.
Tuition is only one dollar per
But classes arranged so that the teacher can give
Send for new catalogue to
President Hervin U. Roop, Ph. D., Annville, Pa.
Inter-collegiate Bureau and
Registry of Academic Costume
Cotrell & Leonard
ALBANY, N. Y.
To the American Colleges and Universities, including' University of
Pennsylvania, AUegfheny, Bucknell, Bryn Mawr, Dickinson, Lafayette,
Lehig'h, Western Univ. of Pennsylvania, Yale, Harvard, Princeton,
Columbia, Cornell and the others. Illustrated bulletin, samples, etc.,
upon application. Gowns for the Pulpit and for the Bench.
THE BEST SHOES
THE BEST FITTERS
THE LATEST STYLES
...Always on Hand at...
gS 753 Cumberland Street, LEBANON, PA.
•}a. IP. O. S. of A. liuildiiitr ^^HF
Skirts, Silk Waists, Underweaf
and Dress Goods
Suits, Silk Waists and Skirts, Jackets and all g-arments which
this line embraces. Cotton and Woolen Dress Goods, Silks,
Ivining-s, White Goods, Table Linens and Domestics, will be
found in our various departments in a variety and scope which
we have not before even closely approached.
816 and 822 Cumberland St.
Why not buy the Finest...
MADE, especially when you can g-et it at the
same price as other org-ans are sold for. In-
tending purchasers should send to us for cata-
logue, etc., and see how we can figure down.
We are also
Agents for the
Over 200 of these Pianos in use in the citj^ of
Lebanon and immediate vicinity. It is the
finest and best Piano made. We have also
Fisher Bros., Franklin, Kruger, and the mag--
nificent Kranich and Beck Pianos.
Catalogue, Etc., free.
MILLER ORGAN CO., Lebanon, Pa.
Cf 3,WlOrd '^^^ f^"t Bicycles of very
— ^ ^ High Grade offered at ,^
tJicycleSooo $50.00, $35.00 and $25.00
THE CRAWFORD MFG. COMPANY,
A Prompt and Speedy Remedy
for the Relief and Cure of
HEADACHE AND NEURALGIA
Directions: — Dip the Knnseal in water, place on Lite t^>nyiie and take a .swallow t»f water, never
put iTi the mouth dry. Re|)eat the dose in one-half hour if necessary.
Prepared by LeiTiberger & Co., Pharmacists,
gth and Cumberland Sts.. Lebanon, Pa.
Ue.ilers in and Factors ol the \ery liest and purest Drutrs anil Medicines.
Men's Suits that Compel Respect ^ Prices that Exact Admiration
In the springy time Oil the seventh dav of the week, the vounff man's faticv liffhtlv turns to
thouerhtsof clothes. The trying place for the vouum man and the clothes is our store. If
you haven't bought your spring- suit yet, we can give you some verv interesting figures.
We can give you satisfaction as well'as economy. Our suits are stylish, elegant, distin-
guished looking, and reasonable in price. $io, $12 or $15 will buy' a first-class suit and
you will be surprised to learn how good these suits are.
LOWENSTEIN CLOTHING CO.
One Price Clothiers
and Tailors ....
7 WEST WASHINGTON ST.. HAGERSTOWN, MD.
Thrush & Stough^
Leading; Carriagfe Builders of
Having added a large addition to our shops we now have JS,(l(j(l si|. ft. of floor room. We can fur-
nish a fine, good Buggy. Carriage, Phaeton. Trap Spindle or Dayton Wagon at bottom prices. 6O11
new machines this season. Do not purchase until you come to see us or write us for prices. Ad-
THRUSH AND STOUGH, HAOERs'^TowrMD'' ^"'
c-/ ri f^ X-^
Uhmm ^Ay Mkit
is dedicated as a tol-^en of esteem
so ^eneroasl>5 befriended oar
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I tsi Editor
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nothp:r year has rolled by and out of it has sprung this, the
second number of the Bizarre, the product of the honest and
industrious labors of the Class of 1900.
Recognizing the efficiency of Lebanon Valley College under
her present management, and the demands of the times, we
have endeavored to present to our readers a book which we believe to be
in full sympathy, and which shall represent the inner life of our college
during the past year.
In gathering material for this volume we have received the uniform
courtesy of all classes, societies, etc., and extend our hearty thanks for
We trust that no offence will be occasioned to an}' one on account of
whatever may appear to be grinding in these pages, but that these things
will be taken in the light in which they were intended, viz: as jokes.
Hoping that this Bizarre may meet with approbation whithersoever it
goeth, we submit it to our readers.
The editors rest, now let the cross examination of the critic begin.
KBANON Valley College was founded to meet a need in the
Church of the United Brethren in Christ in the East. Other
institutions of learning had been founded in the states beyond
the Alleghanies, but as the years passed, the growth of the
church in the eastern states demanded a school for the training
of its young people in the best things of life. Thus about the close of the
Civil War this imperative need culminated in an effort to find a suitable
location . Annville was finally made the choice of the committee appointed
for the purpose, and here the college was founded in 1866. It was char-
tered in 1867 by the Legislature of Pennsylvania with full power to do the
most advanced collegiate work.
In accord with the purposes of the founders to establish an institution
that would meet the needs of the times in general and practical training,
with a view to the best intellectual development and equipment, the col-
lege offers three courses of study — Classical, Scientific and Musical.
The buildings are three in number and a fourth is now in process of
construction. This latter has been made possible by the generosity of an
earnest and enthusiastic friend of the college,, and will be the home of the
Conservatory of Music, together with the Library, Reading Room and
The college has been co-educational from its founding and numbers
among its graduates many alumnae who are to-day serving their gener-
ation in the responsible duties that devolve upon refined and cultured
womanhood. The alumni are to be found in every section of the country,
and engaged in the professions and varied occupations open to the trained
of the sterner sex. Many others — numbering into the thousands — have
received partial training and are the better in personal ability and char-
acter and in service and practical usefulness to society for such training.
September 4, Monday. ■
5, Tuesday .
5, Tuesday. .
November 30, Thursday .
December 22, Friday . .
Friday . .
4, Friday .
9, Friday .
1 1, Monday
14, Thursday .
Examinations for Admission begin.
Registration for Term.
Organization, 2 p. m.
Instruction begins, 9 A. m.
Cliouian L,iterary Society Anniversary.
Fall Term of Sixteen Weeks ends.
Winter Term begins, 9 A. m.
Day of Prayer for Colleges.
Washington's Birthday, a holiday.
Winter Term of Twelve Weeks ends.-
Spring Term opens, 2 p. m.
Instruction begins, 9 A. m.
Anniversary of the Kalozetean Literary So-
Anniversary of the Philokosmian, Literary
Decoration Day, a holiday.
Junior Oratorical Contest.
Baccalaureate Sermon, by President Roop.
Conservatory Concert, 7.30 p. m.
Meeting of Board of Trustees, 9 A. m.
Public Meeting of Alumni Assoc, 7.30 p. m.
Commencement of Department of Music,
7.30 p. M.
Spring Term of Twelve Weeks ends.
Rev. Ezekiel B. Kephart, D. D., LL. D., . . Annville, Pa.
Rev. Jas. T. Spangler, B. D., Annville, Pa.
Henry H. Kfeider, Esq., Annville, Pa.
Rev. John A. Keiper, A. M., Myerstown, Pa.
Rev. Jacob R. Reidenour Middletown , Md.
John H. MaysillES, A. B., Savage, W. Va.
Rev. Solomon!,. Swartz, Middletown, Pa.
Rev. Cornelius A. Burtner, Ph. D., ... Harrisburg, Pa.
Rev. John E. Kleffman, B. S Gettysburg, Pa.
Prof. George A. Newman, Harrisburg, Pa.
Rev. Arthur B. Stratton, A. M Hagerstown, Md.
Reno S. Harp, Esq., A. M Frederick, Md.
Rev. Samuel I). Faust, D. D., Dayton, Ohio.
Benjamin F. Baker, Esq., Keedysville, Md.
Rev. Samuel D. Skelton, • • Winchester, Va.
Rev. Isaac H. Albright, Ph. D Shamokin, Pa.
Samuel W. Clippinger, Esq., Chambersburg, Pa.
Adam R. Forney, A. M Annville, Pa.
Isaac B. Hoak, Esq., Myerstown, Pa.
Rev. Charles a. Mutch, Schuylkill Haven, Pa.
Rev. Charles A. Stinespring, Frederick, Md.
Rev. William A. Washinger. A. M., .... Chambersburg, Pa.
Rev. Sylvester K. Wine. A. M Stephen City, Va.
Henry B. Miller, Esq Harrisonburg, Va.
Rev. Daniel Eberly, D. D., Abbottstown, Pa.
William H. Ulrich, Esq., Hummelstown, Pa.
Edward Kern, Esq., Washington, D. C.
Rev. John C. S. Myers Annex, Va.
Rev. John B. Chamberlain' Washington, D. C.
Benjamin H. Engle, Esq HarrLsburg, Pa.
Valentine K. Fisher, A. V> Berne, Pa.
Samuel F. Engle, Esq., Palmyra, Pa.
William A. Lutz, Esq Shippensburg, Pa.
Rev. Hiram B. Dohner, li. I) Bellegrove, Pa.
Rev. Samuel Ludwig, Churchville, Va.
Pres. Hervin U. Roop, Ph. D. Prof. Jno. E. Lehman, A. M.
Prof. Jas. T. Spangler, A. M., B. D. Prof. H. Lenich Meyer, M.S.
Prof. Benj. F. Dougherty, A. M.
Officers of l^oard of Trustees.
William H. Ulrich, Esq., Presidc7it.
Rev. Isaac H. Albright, Ph. D., Secretary.
Isaac B. Haak, Eso., Treasurer.
Hervin U. Roop, Chainnan.
Isaac H. Albright, Secretary.
Isaac B. Haak. Reno S. Harp.
Benjamin H. Engle. Henry H. Kreider.
William H. Ulrich. Hiram B. Dohner.
Committee on Finance.
Hiram B. Dohner, Chairman. Henry H. Kreider.
Solomon L. Swartz. Samuel W. Clippinger.
Sylvester K. Wine. Charles A. Mutch.
Committee on Endowment.
EzEKiEL B. Kephart, Chairman. Wm. H. Washinger.
Daniel Eberly'. Adam R. Forney.
Charles W. Steinspring.
Committee on Pacultif.
Wm. a. L-utz, Chairman. ISAAC H. AlbkighT.
Samuel D. Faust. Isaac B. Haak.
Reno S. Harp.
Committee on lyibrar^ and Apparatus.
James T. Spangler, Chairman. John R. Reidenour.
John A. Keiper. Samuel Ludwig.
Committee on Ciroands, I^uildings and Domestic Department.
Cornelius A. Burtner, Chairman. Benjamin H. Engle.
James B. Chamberlain. John S. C. Myers.
Valentine K. Fisher. Samuel D. Skelton.
Samuel F. Engle, Chairman. Henry B. Miller.
John H. Maysilles. Benjamin F. Baker.
Anna Mary Keller, B. S.
REV. HERVIN ULYSSES ROOP, A. M. Ph. D.
President and Professor of Philosophy , Pedagogy and Oratory.
A, B. and A. M., r.,ebaiion Valley CoUeg-e; Ph. D., Wooster University;
Professor of Eng-lish, Shippensburg State Normal School; Professor of
Eng-lish and History, Rittenhouse Academy; President Lebanon Valley
JOHN E. LEHMAN, A. M.
Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy.
A. B. and A. M., Lebanon Valley College; Graduate student atOhio and
- at Cornell Universities; Principal Preparatory Department Otterbein
University, Professor of Mathematics, Lebanon Valley College.
REV. JAMES T. SPANGLER, A. M., B. D.
Professor of Greet:.
A. B and A. M., Lebanon Valley College; B. D., Union Biblical Semi-
nary; Acting Professor of Greek, Lebanon Valley College; Tutor U. B.
Seminary; Pastor; Professor of Greek, Lebanon Valley College.
H. LENICH MEYER, M. S.
Professor of Naturat Science.
B. S. andM. S., Lebanon Valley College; Finished a course in History of
Education, University City of New York, Supervisory Principal of
Schools. Johnstown, Pa.; Professor of Science, Lebanon Valley College.
REV. BENJ. K. DAUGHERTY, A. M.
Professor of Latin.
A. B. and A. M., Lebanon Valley College; Graduate U. B. Seminary;
Pastor; Student, Cornell; Professor of Latin, Lebanon Valley College.
M. ETTA WOLFE, A. M.
Preceptress and Professor of Engtish, French and German.
A. B. and A. M., Otterbein University; Professor Sugar Grove Semi-
nary; Professor and Preceptress, Lebanon Valley College.
Instrtictor in French and English.
*To be supplied.
CHARLES E. SNOKE, B. E. D.
Instructor in History.
REV. CHARLES E. HULBERT.
Instructor in Engtisli Bible.
HARRY E. SPESSARD.
Teaclicr of Aritlimetic and Latin.
HATTIE SPANGLER SHELLY, M. E.
Teaclier of Elocution and Gymnastics.
EMMA L. LANDIS, A. M.
Painting and Drawing.
LEAH C. HARTZ.
Teacher of Stenography and Typewriting.
WILLIAM C. ARNOLD.
BISHOP E. B. HEPHART, D. D., LL. D.
Lecturer on International La-,c.
REV. CHARLES S. DANIEL.
Lecturer on .Social .Science.
REV. DAVID S. ESHLEMAN. B. D.
REV. HIRAM B. DOHNER, B. D.
JOHN E. LEHMAN, A. M.
Secretaiy of Faculty.
JAMES T. SPANGLER, B. D.
\ \^0 _.^^
" Viticit qui se vincit.'' Colors — Maroon and White.
Yeli. — " Vincit qui sc vincit ! "
II toujours etait yd', soil sein.
So liyerai et on 6crit,
)'-u y iwry of ninety-nine.
President Irvin E. Runk.
Vice-President Mahlon Miller.
Secretary C. V. Clippingek.
Treasurer H. M. Imboden.
Historian J- P- Batdorf.
Poetess Hattie S. Shelley.
Aember^ of Senior CMss.
Emma R. Batdorf, Annville, West Main St., Pa.
J. P. Batdorf, Annville, West Main St., Pa.
C. V. Clippinger, Taneytown, Md.
Walter G. Clippinger, McKinney, Pa.
Edith S. Grabill, Lancaster, Pa.
Leah C. Hartz Annville, West Main St., Pa.
Susie F. Herr Annville, East Main St., Pa.
Harry H. Hoy, Killinger, Pa.
I. W. Huntzberger, Elizabethtown, Pa.
H. M. Imboden, Annville, West Main St., Pa.
W. O. Jones, Elkton, Va.
Mary E. Kreider Annville, East Main St., Pa.
Alma Mae Light, Annville, West Main St., Pa.
Bessie Landis Hummelstown, Pa.
Galen D. Light, Jonestown, Pa.
G. Mahlon Miller Harrisburg, Pa.
Harry E. Miller, Lebanon, Pa.
Anna S. Myers Mountville, Pa.
Irvin E. Runk, Avon, Pa.
Caroline D. Seltzer, 937 Willow St., Lebanon, Pa.
Hattie S. Shelley Hatton, Pa.
John D. Stehman Mountville, Pa.
Maud S. Trabert, Annville, Pa.
'Tis not of some ancient classic
That I would write to-day,
'Tis not of the lords and nobles,
That long' have passed away,
But I would send this message
To you in simple rhyme,
From those, whose names are yet unknown
To the mystic years of Time.
It was somewhere along' in the nineties
That we first began to be,
That we first hailed the light of morning
Through the windows of L. V. C.
We have swept through "Prep." and Freshman,
We've experienced Sophomore,
And have, with pride, been Juniors,
But can be such ?io more.
Ah, no ! we are more ancient.
We're Seniors classified.
We have been taug-ht to wear a smile.
And caps and g'owns beside.
We stand to-day, with courage.
On the threshold of Life's door.
We shall not pass this way again.
Or g'reet you as before.
Our coUeg'e days are dear to us.
We have g'leaned many a friend.
Sometimes^ weyi?«;" the future, now
That all these scenes must end ;
'Tis hard to part, to say adieu,
Perchance, no more to meet.
Oh friends, to every one of us,
Old college days are sweet.
No more we'll stroll the campus o'er,
Or watch the baseball game.
Or steal away to Steinmetz woods.
For violets, wild and tame.
No, we must pass adown the path.
strewn with L,ife's pleasures new,
Some seek for power and some for fame,
We leave the old to you.
Perchance, amidst your work of books.
You shall not think of those.
Who made the path o'er which you trod,
And shared like joys and woes !
If such should be, we can't condemn-
But we remember thee,
Thoug-h scattered far in every la.nd
Apart, for aye, we be !
Say, do you think one can forg-et.
And start life all anew,
And will time screen in silent years
The friends we loved most true ?
Can we forg-et old coUeg^e song-s,
Or Banjo Serenade, —
Can all the rush of business drown
The prayers the Dr. prayed ?
Ah, when we think of this, we say.
That we are loathe to leave,
And parting brings back olden times,
For which our spirits grieve,
But when we think of what Life holds
For us, if we are true.
Of honor and of richest good
Of noble work to do, —
We long to go; we long to drink,
From out Life's copious streams
The wealth of years; we leave to you
The past and all its dreams.
Your lot be in business worlds.
Or in home's purer shrine
We beg you cherish in j'our hearts,
Cooil will for '99.
— H.\TTiE Spangi^ek Shei.i.ev.
Mfetor^ of Senior 01^55.
HE task alloted to the Historian of the Senior class is difficult.
About to leave the portals of his college home he sees that the
great world has dawned upon him. Go out and meet the world
he must. Why shou.ld he be compelled to glance backward ? To
leave the scenes of a calm and placid existence, whatever joys
the future may have in store, is but sorrow.
The class of Ninety-Nine has always looked forward to the time that
should herald its departure from the college halls. The Senior year
seemed so distant at first and yet how short the time, how quickly at least
has a semblance of order been secured out of the chaotic, material of the
childish natures we brought with us. How diiferently we see things
around us now. What possibilities and promises of a deeper and more
expanded life our years at college have given us, truly we will never meet
another period as were these 3'ears spent at Lebanon Valley, — years so
short, so free from care, yet so fruitful and so vital. The call is loud
and we will answer. We will recall the times of our Freshmen and
Sophomore days. Oh ! what great boys and girls many of us had been
before that time ! some of us had been principals of schools : some had
been graduates ; some by the elegance of their declamation had delighted
large assemblies ; some had made Sunday-school speeches ; some had
sung in the home choir; while others, both handsome and pretty, had
taken great pleasure in wooing and being wooed. But the world knew
not our greatness and we all alike had to be humbled. To work up this
heterogeneous mass into something like a homogenity required some time,
as you can think.
That the task was accomplished the present roll of the class clearly
proves. As an evidence of our college spirit, in our Junior year we pub-
lished Vol. I, No. I, of the Bizarre. Not desirous of boasting we will
allow the demand and praise received from the Alunmi and friends to
testify to the ardor and merit of the book, — it marks an epoch in the on-
ward movement of our institution.
We returned from our homes last fall and found ourselves Seniors.
When we called the roll we found that Rudy did not respond to his name.
Subsequently we learned that he had augmented himself by joining the
" Benedicts " and that he had settled down to a sober and industrious life
at farming. Haines too did not answer the call. On inquiry we found
that he had become an ardent admirer of the profession of Ichabod Crane.
Rumor has it that he is quite an efficient schoolmaster.
The class of Ninety-Nine has always been recognized en account of
its hard workers. How we dug and dug at the course until we arrived at
the present Senior year, then we advanced still farther, for we began to
dig into the interior of the earth where the mysteries of creation were re-
vealed to us. At times however we returned to the crust of the earth and
tried to master electricity and magnetism and sometimes we would even
soar awaj' off to the fierj' sun and silent moon to learn of their stored
away mysteries, — mysteries yet to be revealed, perhaps by some of our
It would be unfair to our girls were I to neglect to mention of their
high social qualities. I dare say the courtesy of the whole student body
is theirs. They have lighted and livened many of our social events, one
of which certainly must be recorded in this history ; it was known as the
Conversational. At this event the class had the honor of the presence of
Dr. and Mrs. Roop and Miss Wolfe. One of the many distinctive fea-
tures of the occasion were the toasts responded to by each and every mem-
ber of the class. The whole event is well worthy to be recorded on these
pages, as one full of life and good fellowship.
Casting another glance backward we see that the last three years have
not only been a time of growth for us as a class, but for the whole col-
lege. While we numbered six when we entered, the present Freshman
class is considerably larger. It is also gratifying to know that measures
are being taken and improvements are under way which are fully com-
mensurate with this growth.
Twenty-three Seniors are about to leave the college family and become
children of an Alma Mater. We have reached the cross roads of life and
are now trying to read the weather beaten sign -post that points out to each
one of us a separate pathway. We have often dreamed of these ways,
but now the coming years with their varied experiences will teach us their
realities. When that time comes how fondly we will look back to the
happy days at Lebanon Valley.
Happy because free from care. We depart from her halls feeling that
the years spent under her care will always prove a living spot when scores
of winters have whitened the locks of the Seniors of the class of Ninety-
Nine. In the name of my classmates I now bid you adieu.
Ci^$s of 1900.
Colors — I.avendfr and White.
MoiTO — Pn/ain qui )neniit ferat.
YeIvL — Rick-a-rack, rick-a-rack, rip rah roh !
Kaz-a-kah, Kaz-a-kah, hoh hip hoh !
Hip-hur-rah, hip-hur-rah, rhi rah rhi I
Nineteen Hundred, L. V. C. ! I 1
President Oken G. Myeks.
Vice-President, Clyde J. Saylor.
Recording Secretary, Enid Daniel.
Corresponding Secretary, Adam Wier.
Treasurer, . . . . C. Madie BurTner.
Nellie Buffington EHzabethville, Pa.
Madie Burtner, Harrisburg, Pa.
Rene Descartes Burtner, Harrisburg, Pa.
Enid Daniel, Philadelphia, Pa.
Anna Elizabeth Kreider Annville, Pa.
L,iLLiE Grabill Kreider Annville, Pa.
Reba Lehman, Annville, Pa.
Fred Weiss Light, Lebanon, Pa.
Seth Andrew Light . . Avon, Pa.
David Ensminger Long, Annville, Pa.
Oren Gelvin Myers, Oakville, Pa.
Ross NiSSLEV, Hummelstown, Pa.
Ralph Donald Reider,. Middletown, Pa.
Clyde John Saylor, Annville, Pa.
Alvin Edgar Shroyer Shamokin, Pa.
Charles Edward Snoke Newville, Pa.
George Mason Snoke Annville, Pa.
Nora Elizabeth Spayd, York, Pa.
Harry Edgar SpESSARd, Chewsville, Pa.
Adam Kittle Wier, Lititz, Pa.
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Oh, Juniors, fair Juniors, come sing to me ever,
Sing- of the fun we've had here together;
We've passed through the sorrows and seasons of j'ore.
And look now with pity on the proud Sophomore.
We've passed o'er the borders of the Freshmen so green,
And launched out our boat on waters serene;
We've exalted our banner of lav'nder and white.
And conquered the Seniors in a desperate fight.
O hail to the Juniors, ye lads and ye lasses.
Thy banner shall float monarch of the classes;
We'll fig-ht for our rights; no foe will we dread
That henceforth and ever on our land shall tread.
For wisdom and knowledg^e we firmly will stand
United our eft'orts in heart and in hand;
Success crowns our efforts; for duty enthralls
The Juniors who toil in these classical halls.
Just look at our damsels, some shy and some not;
Yet too conscientious to be found with a trot.
Beneath their dark brows and brig-ht piercing- eyes
Their blushing- smiles greet you like one from the skies.
There once was a Senior exceedingly tall
Who stole from our ranks a fairy so small;
He woed her so shyly and stole her away
But all now agree he received a good pay.
We furnish the husbands we furnish the wives,
In fact bj' our doings, the college now thrives;
We carry the honor in Greek and mechanics
And give a sweet charm to our grave mathematics.
Who solve the hard problems in differentiation.
And please the professor all through integration ?
Who toil all day long like the innocent bee ?
The sturdy young Juniors of dear L. V. C.
Thus joined by the chords of affection and love
We strive for each other our friendship to prove.
No band is more noble, nor filled with such glee
As the jolly young Juniors of dear L. V. C.
All hail to the Juniors stout hearted and brave
For the honors ye won, for the blessings ye gave:
'In the sweet fields of Eden," thou too shall be numbered
In that grand assembly to be called 1900.
— "Spess," '00.
Hi^tor^ of Ci^SS of 1^)00.
T is my privilege and pleasure, after a comparatively short time, to
chronicle the past events of the class of Nineteen Hundred for the
second time. I must necessarily give a succinct account of the
happenings of this organization, because of the limited space
allowed. To go into minute details, would fill volumes. And
since a brief record of the class has been published in the '99's Bizarre,
I will confine my narration to the facts of the last year.
Let the mind now take flight on an excursion, back to the memorable
day when the Sophomores were metamorphosed into dignified Juniors.
The change was natural and agreeable. No one knows where the Sopho-
more coil was shuffled off, and the new one taken on. Neither can it be
said exactly, where the Sophomore kingdom was abandoned for the higher
realm. Yet this fact cannot be disputed, that after that auspicious day,
June 16, every member of the class fully realized that he was metamor-
phosed, without pain, and almost unconscioush', into a more beautiful
and symmetrical being.
The class was on hand bright and earl}' at the opening of the first
session of the college year, iSgS-'gg. The Juniors entered upon their
new duties with enviable tact. And they have since demonstrated that
they are ambitious ornaments, deserving to command notice, and merit-
The next fact, dear to the memory of every student and professor
that was present, is the event of the Junior Ramble on September 30, 1898.
Every heart leaps with rapture, with the ineradicable remembrance
of the pleasures of that day. It seems as clear as though it were but
yesterday, to see the merry student body boarding the cars at L. V. C. on
that bright and cheerful morning. It was a perfect morning, which fore-
told a perfect daj'; when all the elements were tranquil, and the gay hearts
of the excursionists, inspired by the majestic beauty and sublime harmony
of nature, burst forth in gleeful song. Such was the aspect of the party
speeding toward Penryn.
The anticipation of every one was surpassed throughout the day.
In the evening the party returned, feeling amply repaid for having through
the Juniors' benevolence " embraced the opportunity."
Another fact in the beginning of the winter term demands special
recognition. Dr. and Mrs. H. U. Roop invited the Juniors to spend an
evening with them at their home. In accordance with their good pleas-
ure, the Juniors gratefully accepted the kind invitation, and the evening
of January 6, was spent most delightfulh^ in enjoying their hospitality.
The presence of Bishop and Mrs. Kephart, as well as several of the promi-
nent members of the faculty, was highly propitious to the augumentation
of a lasting impression. This has been the first Junior class honored in
such a gorgeous style.
In the Junior public rhetoricals, the members have shown capacity
and ingenuity to cope successfully with the great problems that need to be
As the vicissitudes of the past year have been many throughout the
whole world, hearts have been broken, hearts have been made glad, na-
tions have been subdued, nations have been elevated, might and right has
made a mighty stride, so continual vicissitudes of fortune have come to
this organization. No hearts have been broken, but conquered. Indi-
viduals have been subdued, and hearts now beat with the same number of
vibrations. Judging from appearances, any resolution to find the com-
ponents will be futile as long as life lasts. We must he content with the
knowledge of the resultant :
"Two souls with but a single thoug-ht
Two hearts that beat as one."
What may be the final outcome of this organization remains to be re-
vealed through a higher agency.
— Alvin E. Shroyer.
Motto — Honore et Lahore.
Colors — Black and Orange.
Yei,L — Rickety ! Rackety !
Re ! Rah ! Rah !
One and Nineteen !
Sis ! Boom ! Bah !
President, T. F. Miller.
Vice-President Emma Loos.
Secretary, Cyrus Waughtel.
Treasurer, S. F. DaugherTY.
Prophet, R. R. Butterwick.
Poet, E. M. Baulsbaugh.
Edward M. Baulsbaugh, Hockersville, Pa.
Morris W. Brunner, New Bloom field, Pa.
Wm. H. Burd, New Bloonifield, Pa.
RoBT. R. BuTTERWiCK Jcnestowii, Pa.
Samuel F. Daugherty Dallastown, Pa.
Frank B, Emenheiser, Annville, Pa.
Chas. C. Haines Lebanon, Pa.
Rudolph F. Herr Annville, Pa.
Karnig Kuyoomjian Tarsus, Asia Minor.
Annie F. Loos Berne, Pa.
Emma F. Loos,. . Berne, Pa.
Thomas F. Miller, Donnally's Mills.
Susie Snyder Moyer Derry Church.
Wm. Otterbein Roop, Harrisburg, Pa.
Wm. Spencer Roop, Highspire, Pa.
S. Edwin Rupp, Oberlin, Pa.
Abraham Garfield Smith, Rohersville, Pa.
Cyrus W. Waughtel, Red Lion, Pa.
Harry H. Yohe Shippensburg, Pa.
Tl)e Class of '01.
Come, good folka, from glen and city,
Come, listen to my little ditty.
I will tell of a class immortal,
That has lately crossed the portal
Of our g-rand old L. V. C.
Before ours there were classes many,
Better there are none; not any
Ever reached the heights we hold,
Therefore, do not think us bold
If we spurn your sympathy.
No, pity is not what we need,
Justice, alone, is all we plead.
If the Profs, but treat us right,
We will toil through half the night
To prepare our French and Greek.
Then when our tasks have all been done,
You may be sure we'll have some fun.
'Mid innocent glee and joy we'll pass
The happy hours just after class.
Ne'er marred by rude trick or freak.
We are the best of all the classes;
Noblest lads and prettiest lasses.
None e'er appeal to us in vain,
If truly they seek some aid to gain
In life's stern school of duty.
Hence for kindness we are noted.
Nobler deeds have ne'er been quoted;
Deeds whose valor and great renown
Have spread to every land and town;
Kobed in pure truth and beauty.
In athletics we can hold our own,
For defeat we ne'er j'et have known.
Though football is our greatest go —
Because we have the strength, you know.
United with the best of skill.
Nor at the bat can fault be found,
In fact we're athletes all around,
From playing tennis in the fall,
To mid-winter's game, basket ball.
We enter each with earnest will.
With all our sport we're endeavoring' here
To prepare to fill life's proper sphere.
For we've learned to realize ere this,
That life is not one round of dreamy bliss,
But a cruel stern reality.
To support the good, throug-h want and lack,
We e'er shall strive, 'neath the Orang'e and Black.
May virtue bless us with an abundant store.
Love g-uide us till we reach the golden shore
And a sweet immortality.
Then honest and true let us be to the last.
Till life's duties are all successfully past,
Through suffering and trial, through woe and weal,
Let us enter upon each with an earnest zeal
Till the set of our life's sun.
May we then, though unworthily blest.
Enter upon a sweet, eternal rest;
Forever may we then united be,
Through all the ages of eternity,
The loyal class of 1901.
— E. M. B
Tf)e Pcitare Qn veiled.
[TTING one evening in my study just as Helios in his fier}' chariot,
drawn by his fiery steeds, passed beyond the western horizon,
reflecting over the present and trying to penetrate the future,
while musing I thought about this and that, about myself and
the score of class-mates. Being thus alone while the boj'S were
standing in groups in Congress and Penitentiary Halls discussing now one
thing and then another, all at once I was startled. I thought Zeus was
hurling thunderbolts against this classic building. I listened, and lo, to
my surprise I heard in Congress and Penitentiary Halls, on College Ave-
nue, on the Campus, and at the Ladies' Hall :
"Rackety 1 Rackety !
Re ! Rah ! Rah !
One and Nineteen !
Sis ! Boom ! Bah ! "
Just then I perceived that I belonged to this ubiquitous body of
school-mates. When I realized where and who I was questions of va-
rious kinds came in upon me. I wonder what this class will do? Will it
rank as high as some of the preceding classes which have left these halls?
Will it be au important or non-important factor in the world? Being thus
given to meditation I was again disturbed, this time by a rushing sound.
I looked about whence the sound came; lo, by my side stood Hermes just
arrived from Olympus. The divine messenger addressed me thus : "Pho;-
bus-ApoUo has watched your musings. You have found favor in his
sight. He bids me bring you to his Olympian palace. Where he will
make known to you the things that be and are to be hereafter." Imme-
diately I was ready and bid the messenger from the Far-darter to lead the
way. Swift as the wind we flew over mountain crag, over valleys, —
beyond the vision of mankind. We stopped at a palace too beautiful to de-
scribe, and which moreover, Apollo forbids me. Hermes straightway led
me into the presence of him who knows the future. Having greeted me
and satisfied my hunger and thirst, he addressed me thus: " Knowing
that you are solicitous about the future, and since you have found favor
ill my sight I have brought you here to show you what shall be. In order
that you may know all, I shall remove the veil and permit you to look
down the vistas to see for yourself." This is what I saw :
M. S. S. will become an adept in horticulture and raise onions for the
Annville market. S. R. W. will continue his travels through heaven be-
gun — 1898. 1,. E. R. and F. A. L. will teach the youths and maidens.
M. K. Y. will preach the Gospel to his own people, and in his native
country. Will also become renowned as a linguist. S. E. P. will con-
tinue his search for knowledge. He will seek the shade of Socrates and
continue the dialogue begun on February, — 1899. Mr. S. E. P. "Sapere
ande." H. O. H. E. will become president of a new Trans-China rail-
road. He will become renowned as a financier. W. R. W. B. is destined
to become owner of a large stereoscope factory. Poo Ro W. after gradu-
ation goes to the island of Lilliput. There fame awaits him. As an ora-
tor he will be without a peer. The trees will bow, the stones weep, the
birds stop their flight at the sound of his voice. Expop will become
pastor of a large and flourishing congregation in the city of Manilla
where he will be known as the Beecher of Luzon. B. E. F. K. will be
called to the chair of Mathematics in Euclidian University, and will be-
come famous for having successfully proved the square of a circle. Ed
will settle down soon after graduation to a life of ease, and will continue
his good work while life lasts. Frank not being strong in body will enter
the field of literature. He will become famous for his Epic "The Rise
and Fall of Football." Elizabeth always happy, always contented, will
do what she can to ameliorate the sufferings of the sorrowing ones.
Thomas will become proprietor of a large mercantile establishment, and
give special attention to agriculture. He will become a member of the
President's cabinet in the Department of Agriculture. Clinton when he
had finished his course at L. V. C. learned the carpenter trade. His trade
finished he married and settled down in life, moving into the Sargent
S. A. G. after leaving L. V. C. will enter the Law Department of
Maryland University. He will be graduated with high honors. Balti-
more will be his home. He will become the leading attorney of the Ori-
ole State. He will be called to the executive chair of both state and na-
tion. The brother will always be a bachelor. Willie will entertain the
populace. He will be the star and owner of a concert company which is
destined to be exceedingly popular. Urgent calls will come from Mars,
Jupiter, Venus, and Saturn, but the brother prefers to remain with Ner-
thus. Brother Rook will become famous for his researches in philology,
also as a diplomat. When brother S. will be President, and brother T.
Secretary of Agriculture, brother R. will hold the portfolio of Secretary
of State. When brother R. disappeared the veil that hides the future
dropped, and I was left to meditate.
Once more Phcebus Appollo addressed me: "That illustrious body
whose individual history you have seen is destined to be the marvel of the
ages. For mental acumen, diversity of talent, piety, and in favor with
the gods it will be unsurpassed. I shall take each under my special pro-
tection, and when those of your number who are destined to become rulers
of the state and nation rule, then I will be with them and the state and
Hermes now came and conducted me to my study. When I realized
what I had seen and heard, I rejoiced that I, too, was a Sophomore.
Color — Crimson. Motto — l\(7jih niduzuj
Class Yell — Hip, Rah ! Boom, Rah 1 Hur, Rah 1 Re,
1902 L. V. C.
Hip, Yell ! Rip, Yell ! Zip, Yell I Zu,
Crimson, Crimson, l''l>2.
President Henry H. Baish.
Vice-Preside7it ....... Edward S. Nissley.
Secretary Samuel H. Derickson,
Treasurer John W. Garland.
Prophet William J. Sander.'^.
Poet J. Walter Garland.
Aember5 of tt)e O^SS.
George H. Albright, Shamokin, Pa.
Henry H. Baish, Altoona, Pa.
Augustus C. Crone Eastmont, Pa.
Samuel H. Derickson, Newport, Pa.
John W. Garland, Bluerock, Pa.
Thomas A. Lawson, Dallastown, Pa.
Archibald W. Miller Mecbanicsburg, Pa.
William J. Sanders, Sunbury, Pa.
Paul P. Smith, Annville, Pa.
Alfred C. T. Sumner Bonthe, Shebro, Africa.
Hurrah ! for the class of 1902.
To L. V. C. we are a charm;
For better work no class can do;
Ana to its fame we do no harm.
We have but lately made a start.
And with a never-failing- zeal
We'll try to do a noble part.
No matter how the world may feel.
Our numbers now are very few,
For we are not yet in our prime.
But we'll do more than others do
And swell our ranks in course of time.
We've talent, that is what they say —
Our minds are srood and strong.
We'll surely make a grand display
When we are mingled with the throng.
As we draw nearer to our goal.
And through the entire course have passed.
Our name shall spread from pole to pole.
Until our haven's reached at last.
Just as to nature sun does give
Its life and all its verdant beauty,
So all our work will bloom and live
Long after we have done our duty.
As poets sing- the praise of spring,
And chant it ever to wise men,
Just so the world of us will ring.
After the Senior Class we've been.
Niagara is of world wide fame
And tourists worship at her shrine.
Just so our class will make a name
To live through never-ceasing time.
Just as the bards of old did sing
The wonders of the ages past,
So will the songs in future ring
With wonders of the Freshman Class.
Our class now numbers four and seven,
Long may we live in God's pure love;
And may our final goal be Heaven —
To be a chosen class above.
URING Commencement week of last year eight young men just
fresh from the Preparatory School took the initiatory steps to
forming an organization which should constitute the Freshman
class of Lebanon Valley College the moment after the capped
and gowned Seniors became alumni.
These. plucky 3'oungsters were so adroit in their movements that not a
suspicion was aroused in the "brilliant" minds of the Juniors and Fresh-
men that secret sessions were being held and thus the plans formed by the
boys were allowed to mature.
As a result on Thursday morning of the same week you might have
seen these eight senior Preps, stationed upon the gallery of the chapel
awaiting the time when the last diploma would be given and the last de-
You might have also noticed the Freshman class, which outnumbered
the incoming Freshies two to one, occupying a position nearly opposite
them watching their every movement.
Both parties were seemingly agitated and a close observer would have
decided that a storm long pent up would soon burst forth despite the fact
that the most important part of the graduation exercises were now being
But the Preps, soon regained their former composure and with the new
class yell upon the tips of their tongues and the crimson ribbon secreted
in their pockets calmly awaited the time for action.
The supreme moment has now arrived and after President Roop has
conferred the last degree they give freedom to the imprisoned forces in
their lungs and startle the audience by "beautifully rendering" the follow-
ing yell —
Hip, Rah ! Boom, Rah ! Hur, Rah ! Re,
1902, L. V. C.
Hip, Yell ! Rip, Yell ! Zip, Yell ! Zu,
CriiiLson, Crimson, 1902.
In another moment the concealed colors are displayed and eight yards of
crimson are flying from the coats of eight of L. V. C.'s new born Fresh-
But, look ! What means the consternation prevailing among the stu-
dents who have lately become Sophomores and Seniors. If you desire an
answer to your question turn your eyes upon the flag pole on the cupola.
There from its very summit the crimson flag of the baby Freshman class
is floating, announcing the birth of a new class and waving a last farewell
to the Class of '98. These were the gifts the Class of '02 presented to the
surprised Sophomores and the chagrined Seniors in honor of its advent
into Lebanon Valley College.
The opening of the Fall terra found us, the smallest class in the insti-
tution, ready to appropriate to our use the verdant robes discarded by
the "swell heads" just one year above us, and prepared to manfully
shoulder the responsibilities devolving upon us as we were about to make
a start in attempting to thoroughly master the studies in the Freshman
A few months had scarcely rolled by until we became accustomed to
the slights and slurs hurled at us by the upper classmen and learned to
take them as a matter of course and consider the source, and to believe
that to "Do others before they do you," is the best policy; and accord-
ingly decided to repay these insults with compound interest which we did
at the first opportunity.
But all in all we can find no serious faults with our experience as
Freshmen and when we remember that in order to become Seniors we
must at some time take the rubs. We look forward to a time, only a few
months hence, when we may join the majority and assist in removing the
verdure from the countenances of those poor ill treated students known
We are sorry to state that during the present year we have lost two
charter members, one of these leaving college at the close of the Fall
term, the other, who, because of his fast trotting, outdistanced us, and
joined the rear ranks of the "swift" Sophomores. Shortly afterwards,
however, four new members were added to our roll, increasing not only
our numbers but placing in our midst some of the most brilliant minds in
We are a small, peculiar, and yet I dare say fortunate class. A more
gentlemanly class is not to be found; for, not a single lady, nor a married
one either, has passed through the mazes of our initiation.
We are always unanimous in all our decisions. You can find no dis-
satisfaction or quibbling prevailing among vis, and besides we are reputed
to be the most quiet and best organized class of the school. Perhaps the
reason for these wholesome and essential qualities existing among us,
may be attributed to some statement that may have preceded.
Our ability in athletics is well evinced by three '02 men playing on the
Varsity baseball team last Spring, and one playing as substitute on foot-
ball team last Fall.
Our day as Freshmen is far spent. The time will soon arrive when
we will be looked upon as Sophomores and may we as we step higher each
succeeding year continue to improve in our splendid work and so be an
honor to our beloved College, to ourselves and to the class of 1902.
William C. Arnold, York, Pa.
J. Wesley Baulsbaugh, Hockersville, Pa.
Bertha B. Barton, Ray Hill, Pa.
Arabella E. B.atdorf Annville, Pa.
John W. Bates Palmyra, Pa.
Wm. E. Betz, Annville, Pa.
E. Rose Bowman, Palmyra, Pa.
Mary E- Cassel, Hummelstown, Pa.
John C. Daugherty, Highspire, Pa.
Urias J. Daugherty Dallastown, Pa.
Mary E. Dean, Annville, Pa.
Milton E. Donough, Myerstown, Pa.
LiLLiE K. Dundor Womelsdorf, Pa.
Harry L. Eichinger, New Cumberland, Pa.
Ralph EnglE, Palmyra, Pa.
R.AYMOND EnglE, Palmyra, Pa.
J. Walter Esbenshade Bird-in-hand, Pa.
Edward S. Fenstermacher, ......... Cressona, Pa.
David H. Ferguson Shellburne, Ontario.
Alice Ferree, Harrisburg, Pa.
Charles A. Fisher, Lebanon, Pa.
Grace M. Fisher, Palmyra, Pa.
Ikvin H. Fisher Cressona, Pa.
Sadie Foreman Hockersville, Pa.
John W. Garland Blue Rock, Pa.
Lorenzo D. Gass Shamokin, Pa.
John H. Grabill, • . Annville, Pa.
William M. Grumbien Annville, Pa.
Clarence Herr Annville, Pa.
John F. Herr, Annville, Pa.
John A. Hershev, Lebanon, Pa.
H. Simon Hoffman, Mt. Zion, Pa.
Amos L- House Marketville, Pa.
Solomon D. Kauffman Dallastown, Pa.
Mary Kkndig Annville, Pa.
Joseph Kleinfelter, Palmyra, Pa.
Ira a. Kreider, Ono, Pa.
Titus H. Kreider Annville, Pa.
Max T. Lehman Annville, Pa.
Clayton A. Lerch, Grantville, Pa.
Ruth M. Leslie, Palmyra, Pa.
Frank G. Light, Lebanon, Pa.
John F. Loos, Berne, Pa.
John G. Loose Palmyra, Pa.
Edgar L. Martin Harrisburg, Pa.
Patrick Meyer Annville, Pa.
Franklin J. Miller Hamburg, Pa.
Fred Miller, Dayton, Ohio.
Margaret Miller, Dayton, Ohio.
William H. Moyer Boiling Springs, Pa.
Martin L. Nissley Derry Church, Pa.
Mabel A. Putt, Highspire, Pa.
Samuel A. Rauch Lebanon, Pa.
Walter S. Roudenbush Lebanon, Pa.
Hiram F. Rhoad, East Hanover, Pa.
Herbert Risser Campbellstown, Pa.
Charles E. Randolph Myersville, Md.
Herman G. Ruhl Manheim, Pa.
Ralph C. Shaeffer, Hummelstown, Pa.
E. Clara Schiffer Bowmansville, Pa.
John I. Shand, Annville, Pa.
Albert J. Shenk, .\nnville, Pa.
RussEL E. Showers, Sheffield, Ontario.
RoLLiN R. Sites, Hausum, Pa.
Monroe W. Smeltzer Penbrook, Pa.
Paul P. Smith, Annville, Pa.
W. Fred Spatz, Red Lion, Pa.
Oscar A. Stauffer Palmyra, Pa.
William E. Ulrich, Harrisburg, Pa.
Clara Vallerchamp Millersburg, Pa.
Jennie Vallerchamp Millersburg, Pa.
Thomas W. Waughtel, Red Lion, Pa.
Tekoa K. Winey, Richfield, Pa.
Mamie Zachariah, Sinking Spring, Pa.
Mary Zimmerman, Annville, Pa.
RESIDENT HERVIN ULYSSES ROOP prepared for college
in Steelton High School and was graduated from Lebanon
Valley College. After graduating he taught English in the
Shippensburg State Normal School. He then took a course in
philosophy at Wooster University where he was given the de-
gree of Doctor of Philosophy. But with his characteristic energy and
zeal he continued to pursue his studies at Cornell and Clark Universities,
taking a special line of work in each. He next spent some time in the
National School of Oratory in Philadelphia, and was for a time a student
of Philosophy and Pedagogy in the University of Pennsylvania.
Dr. Roop was elected Professor of English and History in Ritten-
house Academy, Philadelphia, which he resigned after a short time to
accept the Superintendency of the Sabbath-School Normal Work of the
State of Pennsj'lvania.
Dr. Roop's successes since he has been graduated from our College
caused the able men of Lebanon Valley to keep a critical eye on him, and
in 1897 they decided that lie was the man to be her President. They were
neither mistaken nor disappointed in their choice, for during his short ad-
ministration he has more than doubled the number of students, has ex-
tended the old courses, organized a new one, and built a new Conservatory
of Music. The Doctor is in constant demand as a public speaker. Leb
anon Valley's interests are secure with such a leader as the worthy Doctor,
and by reason of his untiring energy and enterprise Lebanon Valley will
soon be brought to greater prominence than she has ever in her history
HERVIN ULYSSES ROOP, Am., Ph. D.
HERBERT OLDHAM, F. S. Sc.
IRECTOR HERBERT OLDHAM was born in the early fifties;
he entered the Christ Church Cathedral as choir boy at the age
of six years, under Sir R. P. Stewart, having the latter as his
teacher in piano and pipe organ.. When seventeen years old
he left the choir, taking a position as organist to one of the
London Churches, and as assistant in one of the large music stores.
Prof. Oldham studied in London under Sir G. Macfarren, Sir John Stainer
and Signor Raudegger, the celebrated vocal teacher. Leaving London he
went to Frankfort, studying under the late Joachim Raff, from thence to
Paris where he was one of the pupils of Emil Harberdier. Went as or-
ganist to one of the large churches in Montreal, married there and after
several years had just returned to London when he was engaged as solo
pianist to Camillo Urso, the great violinist, in her tour through America
in 1883-4. While on this tour Prof. Oldham played in two hundred and
ninety-seven cities or towns of the Union. On the completion of the
season he went to Toledo, Iowa, as director of the conservatory in con-
nection with Western College. He remained there six years and then
took a position in Southern Iowa. Moving from there to Lincoln, Neb.,
thence to Le Mars, Iowa, from whence he came to Annville.
Prof. Oldham was one of the originators and president of the Iowa
Music Teachers' Association. And, although never having graduated
from the London College of Music (the school in his time being in its in-
itiatory stages), the faculty of the same elected him representative and
examiner for the State of Iowa.
The Society of Science, Letters and Arts elected Prof. Oldham an
Honorary Life Fellow and one of the executive board.
REV. HERVIN U. ROOP, A. M., Ph. D.
HERBERT OLDHAM, F. S. Sc.
MRS. HERVIN U. ROOP, A. M.
Voice Culture and Art.
CHAS. H. R. OLDHAM.
*To be Selected.
MiTSic Department has been in connection with the college
since its opening, and has had fine success. Last year a friend
of the college announced his intention of donating a separate
Music Hall to the college authorities. This hall is being built
and will be ready for occupancy by September. It is a fine
brown stone building, three stories high, and will contain an auditorium
with a capacity of seven hundred, the director's office and teaching
rooms, library, ten practice rooms and four society halls. The practice
rooms will be furnished with pianos and the auditorium will contain two
pianos and a large pipe organ. The attendance this year at the Conserva-
tory is over thirty-seven per cent, more than that of last year, and with
the added facilities which this hull will give, we predict the most flatter-
ing success for it in the future.
The subjects taught in the Conservatory are: Piano, Pipe Organ,
Reed Organ, Voice, Violin, Mandolin, Guitar, and Stringed Instruments,
Harmony, Composition, History of Music, Theory, Glee and Chorus
Singing, French, German, Art Drawing and Painting, Painting on China,
etc. Students desiring to graduate in music have also to pass an exam-
ination in the various elementary English branches, and in French or
German. The course in each subject is the highest possible, and complete
in every detail.
The Director also holds a summer school for ten weeks from the mid-
dle of June to the close of August. Any one can procure the programs
of the various recitals, etc., and the separate conservator}' catalogue by
addressing Prof. H. Oldham at Annville.
Recitals, Concerts, etc
Recitals are given every term by the students and members of the
Faculty, and concerts by visiting organizations.
Meets ever}' Monday afternoon during Terms.
Meets every Monday evening during Terms.
Meets every Friday afternoon during Terms.
Meets every Wednesday afternoon during Terms.
Meets every Wednesday evening during Terms.
Albert Arnfield Johnstown, Pa.
John Atkins, Lebanon, Pa.
Margaret Attwood Lebanon, Pa.
Ella Ault, Annville, Pa.
Harry Barnhart, Annville, Pa,
Bertha Barton, Ray's Hill, Pa.
Arabella Batdorf, Annville, Pa.
Emma Batdorf, Annville, Pa.
Marv C. Batdorf, . • Annville, Pa.
William Beaver Annville, Pa.
Florence Boehm, Annville, Pa.
Fannie Bomberger Annville, Pa.
Paul Bodenhorn Annville, Pa.
Maurice Brightbill, Annville, Pa.
Nellie Buffington, Elizabethville, Pa.
LiLLiE Burkey, Lebanon, Pa.
Rene D. Burtner Harrisburg, Pa.
Mary Cassel Hunimelstown, Pa.
Clarence V.Clippinger Taneytown, Md.
Mrs. C. M. Coover Annville, Pa.
Augustus Crone Eastmont, Pa.
Enid Daniel, . . Philadelphia, Pa.
Samuel F. Daughkrtv, Dallastown, Pa.
Mamie Dean, Annville, Pa.
LiLLiE K. DuNDOK Woinelsdorf, Pa.
Claude Engle, Harrisburg, Pa.
Grace Fisher, Palmyra, Pa.
Alice FerrEE, Harrisburg, Pa.
Kathryn Gantz Lebanon, Pa.
Mrs. T. L. George, Annville, Pa.
Emma Gingrich, Annville, Pa.
Edith Grabill, Lancaster, Pa.
Edna Groff, Harrisburg, Pa.
Leah Hartz, Annville, Pa.
Elizabeth PIenry, Lebanon, Pa.
John F. Herr, Annville, Pa.
Lottie Herr, Annville, Pa.
Susie Herr Annville, Pa.
Will E. Herr, Annville, Pa.
Will O. Herr, ■ Annville, Pa.
Bettie Hoffer, Lebanon, Pa.
L W. Huntzberoer, Elizabeth town, Pa.
Solomon D. Kaufman, Dallastown, Pa.
Anna Kendig, Annville, Pa.
Mary Krall Annville, Pa.
Anna E. Kreider, . .' Annville, Pa.
Anna R. Kreider, Annville, Pa.
Lizzie Kreider, ■ ■ •. Annville, Pa.
Mary E. Kreider, Annville, Pa.
Sallie Kreider, Annville, Pa.
Bessie M. Landis, Hummelstown, Pa.
Kathryn Landis, Union Depo.sit, Pa.
Max Lehman, Annville, Pa.
Reba F. Lehman Annville, Pa.
Ruth M.Leslie Palmyra, Pa.
Alma Light, Annville, Pa.
Fred Light, Lebanon, Pa.
Mrs. F. a. Lyter Hummelstown, Pa.
Mabel Manbeck Lebanon, Pa.
IVA Maulfair Annville, Pa.
A. Wesley Miller \ Mechanicsburg, Pa.
Lottie Miller Lebanon, Pa.
Ray Miller, Lebanon, Pa.
AdaMoyer, Derry Church, Pa.
Susie Moyer Derry Church, Pa.
Anna S. Myers Mountville, Pa.
O. G. Myers Oakville, Pa.
Grace Nissley Hummelstown, Pa.
Lena Owens Hull, Iowa.
David M. Oyer, . Upper Strasburg, Pa.
Mabel Putt, Highspire, Pa.
Sallie Ream, Myerstown, Pa.
Mamie Reiter, Myerstown, Pa.
Susie Reiter, Myerstown, Pa.
Ella Reigenstein, Lebanon, Pa.
Anna Mary Risser, Lawn, Pa.
W. O. Roof Harrisburg, Pa.
W. S. Roof, Highspire, Pa.
Chas. Roudabush, Myersville, Md.
Mabel RoYER, Lebanon, Pa.
Herman Ruhl, Manheini, Pa.
Irvin E. Runk, Avon, Pa.
Edna Runkle Lebanon, Pa.
W. T. Sanders Smibury, Pa.
Clara Schiffer, Howmansville, Pa.
Helen Shank Kittaning, Pa.
Hattie Shelley, Hatton, Pa.
Mary Shenk Annville. Pa.
Eliz.\beth Shope Annville, Pa.
Clarence Sollenbekgek Harrisburg, Pa.
Nora E. Spayd, York, Pa.
Harry E. Spessard Chewsville, Md.
John D. Stehman, Mountville, Pa.
Alfred C. T. Sumner Bonthe, Africa.
Maud Trabert, .... Annville, Pa.
Jennie Vallerchamp, Millersburg, Pa.
Clar.a Vallerchamp Millersburg, Pa.
Mabel Walmer Lebanon, Pa.
Elizabeth Weidman' ■ Lebanon, Pa.
TekoaWiney Richfield, Pa.
Harry H. Yoke Shippensburg.Pa.
Mary Zacharias, Sinking Springs, Pu.
Marv Zim.mermax Annville, Pa.
Colors — Gold and White.
Motto — " Virtutc ef Fide.
Yei.t^ — Reo ! Rio I Sis I Bum ! Bah I
Cleo ! Clio ! Rah I Rah '. Rah \
Recording Secretary .
Corresponding Secretary .
. Susie F. Herr, '99.
. Lillian G. Kreider, '00.
. Leah C. Hartz, '99.
. Edith S. Grabill, '99.
. C. Madie Burtner, '00.
. Nellie P. Buffington, 'c
. Annie Loos, '01.
. Susie S. Mover, '01.
. Anna E. Kreider, 00.
, Anna S. Myers, '99.
( Anna Loos, '01.
( Alma Light, '99.
History of CL. a.
HE Clioniaii L,iterary Society was organized in 1871, under the
influence of Miss Sarah Burns of the Class of 1873. The mem-
bership at first was very small owing to the small number of
lady students in the Hall, as the privilege of membership was
limited to boarding students only. The meetings were then
held in the small room No. 23, on the third floor, the society possessing
neither furniture nor books.
The members of the Society soon gained the consent of the President
of the Institution to admit the ladies of town as members of the Society.
After increasing their membership they immediately began to furnish their
hall. Miss Burns presented a book-case and some books to the Society
for a library.
The first public entertainment given by Clionians, was held Commence-
ment Week, June g, 1874.
In the Fall Term of 1875 there occurred in the Ladies' Hall the death
of Miss Fannie Burtner, one of the first members of the Society.
In 1876 the time of the public entertainment of the Society was changed
to Ttianksgiving evening, as being nearer the time of its organization.
During 1876 and 1877 the members of the Society began soliciting
funds for the furnishing of the present Hall. After papering and painting
the room was handsomely furnished; so well was this work done that after
twenty years it remains with only the addition of the beautiful statue of
Minerva, presented by Miss Althea Fink-Merick, and a piano purchased
by members of the Society in April, 1891. An interesting event in the
history of the Society was the Quarto Centennial Anniversary held Nov-
ember 26, 1896.
The regular sessions of the Society are held every Friday evening of
the term, when interesting literary and musical programs are rendered by
its members. Two evenings of each term are spent in joint session with
the gentlemen's societies. May the Clios ever be faithful to their motto,
' ' I Hrtiite et Fide. ' '
Colors — Red and Old Gold.
l/lorro—" Pahiia non Sine Pulvere.
YeLI- — Wah hoo ! Wah hoo I
Rah ! Rah ! Ree.
"Palma non sine pulveie."
Wah hoo ! Wah hoo !
Rah : Roo ! Ree !
Kalozetean L- V. C.
Ree. Secretary .
Cor. to College Forum .
Society Paper .
. G. M. MiLLEK.
. A. E. Arnfield.
. Jno. Garland.
. A. K. WiER.
. S. H. Rauch.
. H. E- Miller.
. C. E. Raud.-vbush.
. A. G. Smith.
. J. H. Graybill.
. S. E. Rupp.
. R. D. Burtner.
. A. E. SCHKOYER.
KING called upon to write the history of the Kalozetean Liter-
ary Society, I enter upon the pleasure with a great deal of re-
luctance. I say with reluctance not because I would shirk
my duty, neither because I am not thrilled with sufficient
Kalozetean enthusiasm, nor because the history left by my
Kalo. brethren, for me to trace, is not a noble one; but, fearing lest this
attempt shall not reflect sufficient credit on those who made it, and with
the thought that I ere long shall be deprived of the privilege of being di-
rectly associated with the society I love.
On the other hand I deem it a great pleasure to trace the history of
an organization whose ties are more binding, whose associations are
more pleasant, and whose influences are more lasting, to the man with
the true society spirit, than any other organization with which he may be
connected while at college.
In the year 1877, when Lebanon Valley College was enjoying a sea-
son of prosperity, a number of the students realizing that there is nothing
that tends toward the elevation and amelioration of the individual so
much as a literary training; and desiring to pi'ovoke a greater interest
than is usually manifested where there is but one society, decided to or-
ganize another society.
Accordingly a number of students met for that purpose, and as a re-
sult of that meeting, January 15th, marks the permanent organization of
the Kalozetean Literary Society.
The organization resulted in the election of the following officers:
President, H. S. Kephart; Vice-president, J. L- Whitmoyer; Secretary,
A. P. Strayer; Treasurer, S. P. Light; Chaplain, S. T. Mower; Critic,
H. Marquett ; Sergeant-at-Arms, C. Dougherty; Editor, N. P. Moyer.
The society library was started by Mr. C. E. Ranch, some valuable
books have been added, and the librar}' at present contains nearly one
In the year 1885, an application for a charter was made in the court
of Lebanon county by the members of the society. The charter was
granted by the court in June and filed. The society received the charter
September 2, 1885, and has since enjoyed the powers and privileges of
a corporation, or body politic in law. The society is indebted to Prof.
McFadden for the name "Kalozetean," which was adopted at his sug-
gestion. The college authorities gave the society the privilege of equip-
ing a gymnasium, after a great amount of labor, and at a risk of moving
the foundation of the main college building, our boys succeeding in ex-
cavating a sufficient amount of rock to form a pit. While the Gymna-
sium has not been equipped as well as it should have been, we can assure
the students and friends that it will be within the next year. Every year
on the first Friday of April the society celebrates its anniversary by hold-
ing public exercises in the College Chapel. I regret that I am unable to
trace, for the readers, the various interesting incidents of our regular Fri-
day evening meetings, but space will not permit. It is true that at times
in the history of the society the membership has not been so large, but,
believing the truest test of a society's worth is not in numbers, nor in the
hall, but in the kind of men the society turns out, we have been laboring
under that principle. Laboring under our motto : '' Palma ?ion Sine Pul-
vere," which is tinged with red and old gold, we have met and mastered
many difficulties. We are stimulated to gain more victories, by keeping
the motto constantly before us, not only while in college, but also after
we leave its halls. Remembering the position gained by our Kalo.
brothers, for our motto; to keep it in that position, to bear it aloft as they
bore it before we received it and to keep it as worthy of being born aloft,
as it was when we received it, is tlie ambition of every Kalo.
Chas. chains, ; Lebanon, Pa.
G. Mahlon Miller, Dayton, Ohio.
Albert E. Arnfield Manchester, England
John W. Garland, Pequa, Pa.
John H. Graybill Annville, Pa.
A. Garfield Smith Rochersville, Md.
Samuel H. Rauch Lebanon, Pa.
Adam K. Wier, Lititz, Pa.
Edwin S. Rupp Rutherford, Pa.
Russell S. Showers Sheffield, Ont.
Alvin E. Shkoyer, Shamokin, Pa.
C. Edgar Raudabush, Myersville, Md.
Rene D. Burtner, Harrisburg, Pa.
Edward S. Nissley, Middletown, Pa.
Harry E. Miller, Lebanon, Pa.
Monroe W. Smeltzer, Pennbrook, Pa.
John D. Stehman, ...■■■ Mountville, Pa.
M. M. Weber Enders, Pa.
Ross Nissley Hummelstown, Pa.
I. MoYER HerShey Halifax, Pa.
David E. Long, Annville, Pa.
Wm. J. Sanders, Sunbury, Pa.
John W. BalSbaugh Hockersville, Pa.
Milton E. Donough, Myerstown, Pa.
Edward M. Balsbaugh Hockersville, Pa.
Teko S. Winey, Richfield, Pa.
Martin L. Nissley Derry Church, Pa.
S. Hoffman Derickson Newport, Pa.
D. Harry Stees Harrisburg, Pa.
Wm. E. Ulrich, Harrisburg, Pa.
Prida'f Evening, April 7, i393, College Cftapel.
Music, -'Whistling- Rufus," Kerry Mills
Music, "Love and Beauty Waltzes," Armstrong
Address, — By President, A. G. Smith, '01
Music, "Martaneaux Overture," / 'cruet
Oration "The Ang-lo-Anierican Alliance " ..K. M. Bai.sbaugh, '01
Music, "On Guard," Annstroiig
Oration "Deg-radation of Modern Politics," G. M. Mii,i,e:k, '99
Music "Hot Corn," lino
Oration "Parasitism," K. D. BukTNEk, '00
Music, "Fort una Waltz," Armstrong
Recitation, "Maclaine's Child," H. E. MlLLEK, '99
Music, "But One Vienne," Sctiranuiiel
Music by Lebanon Banjo Club.
Motto — £sse quani Videri. Colors — Gold and Blue.
Yell — Hobble gobble, razzle dazzle, L. V. C.
Esse qiiain Videri;
Hobble gobble, razzle dazzle, sis boom bah,
Philokosmiaii, rah rah rah.
President Galen Light.
Vice-President, A, C. Crone.
Recording Secretary, H. H. Baish.
Corresp07idt7ig Secretary, Harry Yohe.
Chaplain, William Waughtel.
Critic, R. R. BuTTERWiCK.
Orgatiist, A. C. T. Sumner.
Editor, O. G. Myers.
Janitor, Eddie Fenstermacher.
Librarian, H. M. Imboden.
Treasurer, R. R. BuTTERVViCK.
Okganizkd May 6, 1867
HE worthj' aim of the Societ}', the noble spirit which its name
embodies and the honorable sentiment of its motto, seems a
sufficient guarantee of an illustrious history.
The sessions of the Society which are held every Friday
evening are divided under two heads, literary and business.
By the aid of an organ procured March 4, 1881, the programs are
varied with instrumental as well as vocal music. The executive commit-
tee prepares the literary program two weeks before its rendition, and the
critic, who reports at the close of the program, is urged to discard all
timidity, and to criticise firmly and minutely but in an impartial and fra-
One feature of unusual interest in the literary' work is the joint session
with the Clionian Society once each term.
A business session is held at the close of each literary program ; in the
earlier daj's of the Society there was little interest in this department, there
being no business other than that incidental to a purely literary fraternity
But to-day the Society affords opportunities for business qualifications
which no student of L. V. C. outside of the P. L. S. enjoys ; indeed its
training is almost equal to that of a commercial school. Among its most
important business enterprises are the "Lecture course" and the "College
Forum." The society also has a fine large library. At an early date an
endowment fund was started and has gradually grown very encouragingly.
In the beautiful escutcheon of the society is the very soul of Philokos-
niianism — the white back-ground implies purity, one of the colors. Blue,
is emblematic of truth, and Gold, the other color, is symbolical of the un-
questionable worth of the Society, the Battle-axes represent the weapons
which its discipline affords, while the form of the whole, a Shield, is sig-
nificant of the security which fidelity to its principles guarantees.
The success of Philokosmiauism in the past is only equalled by its
Eleven names have been added to the roll since the beginning of this
college year, making a total of forty-four active members.
May success continue to attend the Philokosmian Literary Society and
the College which it helps to represent.
Harry H. Hoy Killinger, Pa.
Walter G. Clippinger, McKinney, Pa.
Mason Snoke Annville, Pa.
Harry M. Imboden Annville, Pa.
Joseph L. Kreider Annville, Pa.
Cl.'Vrence a. Sollenberger Harrisburg, Pa.
Frank B. Emenheiser Annville, Pa.
Samuel F. Daugherty,. Annville, Pa.
John P. Batdorf Annville, Pa.
Ralph Reider, Middletown, Pa.
Clarence V. Clippinger , Taueytown, Md.
Clyde Saylor Annville, Pa.
Irvin E. Runk Lebanon, Pa.
David M. Oyer Upper Strasburg, Pa.
Augustus C. Crone, Eastmont, Pa.
Luther Brownmiller, Reading, Pa.
William S. Roop Highspire, Pa.
Charles E. Snoke, Newville, Pa.
H. L. Eichinger New Cumberland, Pa.
Harry E. SpESSArd, Chewsville, Md.
Thomas F. Miller Donnally's Mills, Pa.
C. William Waughtel Red Lion, Pa.
A. L. House, . . . . Markelville, Pa.
Artie W. Miller, Mechanicsburg, Pa.
Lorenzo D. Gass, Shamokin, Pa.
R. R. Butterwick, Shoemakersville, Pa.
Urias G. Daugherty, Dallastown, Pa.
Karnig Kuyoomjian, Tarsus, Asia Minor.
Galen Light, Jonestown, Pa.
Isaac W. Huntzbekger Elizabethtown, Pa.
Solomon D. Kauffman Dallastown, Pa.
W. O.Jones, Elkton, Va.
William O. Roop, Harrisburg, Pa.
Alfred C. T. Sumner Bonthe, Africa.
Paul P. Smith Annville, Pa.
John Daugherty, . . . Highspire, Pa.
Harry H. Yohe Shippensburg, Pa.
Henry H. Baish Altoona, Pa.
William C. Arnold Denver, Col.
Edward S. Fenstermachek, Cressona, Pa.
Oren G. Myers Oakville, Pa.
A. J. Shenk, Annville, Pa.
J. I. Shand, Annville, Pa.
W. M. Grumbein, Annville, Pa.
J. Walter Eshenshade, Bird-in-hand, Pa.
Chas. G. Dotter. . • , •. . . . East Hanover, Pa.
Pf)iloI^o5niian Ltterary "^odet^.
Aa^ 5. 1599.
March, "Charlatan," Sousa
President's Address, I. W. Huntzbergkk
Overture, "Tancred," .J. Rossi nisi
Oration, "Theoretical Coal," H. M. Imboden
Oration, "Liquid Air," C. V. CwppiNGER
Caprice "Unter den Linden," Eileyiburg
Eulog-y, "Alexander Hamilton," Thomas F. Millek
Essay, "The Real Difference," Ai.fred T. Sumner
Flute Solo, "Frog- and Nig-hting-ale," Eilenberg
Ex-Philo Oration "The Flag and the Cross," Reno S. Harp
March, "Commodore," F. Nagle
Music by Nag-le's Orchestr
PI)ilot)05mian Isectare Coarse.
The lecture course which is maintained by the P. L. S. presented the
following attractions for the season of '98-99 :
Concert Ariel Ladies' Sextette
Friday Evening, November 18, 1898.
Mirth and Music Brooks-Smilev Combination
Saturday Evening-, December 17, 1898.
Lecture, "The Avoirdupois of Uncle Sam," Chas. H. Fra.skr
Friday Evening-. March 10, 189«.
Concert, The Ei.dkidge Novelty and Electkic Caknival
Friday Evening, March 17, 1899.
Lecture,... "The Jolly Earthquake," or -'How to be Happy," RUSSEI.L Conweli,
Wednesday Evening, April 5, 1899.
Tf)e College Poram.
This is a paper issued monthly during the college j'ear under the auspices of
the Philokosmian Literary Society.
• :edttorial ataff.
L E. RUNK, '99, Editor-in-Chief.
G. D. Light, '99. C. W. Waughtel, '01.
H. E. Spessakd, 'no. H. H. Baish, '02.
S. F. Daughekty, Chief.
H. L. ElCHlNGER, Assistant.
q. w. c. A.
President, Nora E. Spayd, 'oo.
Vice-President, Reba F. Lehman, 'oo.
Recordiyig Secretary, Nkllie P. BuFFiNGTON, 'oo.
Corresponding Secretary LiLLIE G. Kreider, 'oo.
Treasurer, Sue S. Mover, 'oi.
Nellie Buffington, Bess Landis.
LiLLiE Kreider, Leah Hartz.
I^ibte 3tadY Committee.
Ett.\ Wolf, Enid Daniels.
Sue Moyer, Anna Myers.
Reba Lehman, Hattie Shelly'.
<l. A. C A.
President, John D. Stehman.
Vice-President, Robert R. Butterwick.
Secretary D. M. Oyer.
'hcasurcr, Irvin K. Runk.
A. K. Weir, H. E. Spessarp,
H. H. Baish.
C. E. SxoKE, S. F. Daugherty,
C. V. Clippinger.
H. E. Spessard, W. S. Roop,
D. M. Oyer.
W. G. Ci.ippiNGER, A. C. Crone,
W. C. Arnold.
iM Donley and Fred Weston had been staunch friends ever since
they had been so closely associated during their college course.
This had been their second year at college and during their
stay they had won many friends.
They had been studying for quite a time and on this even-
ing Tim, unable to get the question for which he had been working so
hard, threw aside his book and walked to the window.
The night was beautiful and the brilliancy of the moon and stars re-
minded him of that never-to-be-forgotten night, which he had so often re-
Fred laid aside his Latin and, walking over to Tim, quietly laid his
hand on his shoulder, but not being noticed he asked, "What are you
dreaming of, Tim.''
"I have been thinking of what happened two years ago to-night,
slowly replied Tim.
"I knew a fine girl that I might be engaged to now, but for my
Fred smiled. "Will you not tell me about it ?" he asked.
"It may not interest you very much, but if you will listen, I will tell
you . ' '
"Who is the girl ? Fred asked.
"You wouldn't know her. Her name is Helen and, she's a Senior
at one of the colleges in Vermont. She was visiting one of my friends
on 32nd street, and in a short time she became a great favorite. We soon
became very good friends and we spent many happy hours together.
"She had many other admirers and I felt very proud of her when we
went out together."
"The young lady with whom she was staying had made arrange-'
ments to give a dance in her honor, the night before she left, which hap-
pened to come off the ist of April."
"I went to one of our fashionable florists and secured a very beautiful
bunch of American Beauties. I carried my flowers home and paid my
brother to take them to her house. The little fellow was bent on fooling
every one possible, on account of it being the ist of April. I was one of
"He exchanged the magnificent roses for a bunch of artificial flowers
of different colors. Then he very neatly tied the box as before and pre-
sented the box with my card to Helen.
"I had imagined over and over again how I should see her that even-
ing carrying my flowers and dancing so often with me, for by this time I
had begun to think quite often of Helen. But when I arrived instead of
being greeted as usual I received a stiff nod, and instead of my beautiful
roses she carried violets. I could not understand the situation and
several times tried to speak to her, but without any success.
"That night I went home all alone with a very sad heart. In the
morning I went to call but she had gone home on the early express.
"We are still friends but she is now engaged to a professor of the
C. Madie Burtner, 1900.
A ^I^etcf) from Life.
HK was going to college, and had decided upon a co-ed ; she had
passed her Exams, and her trunks were packed. He, too, was
going to college, had entered creditably, and had packed his
trunks, after a fashion. But he was not going to a co-ed, in
fact, he decidedly disapproved of such institutions. "You see,
Bess," he said, "girls are very nice in their place, and I like YOU an aw-
ful lot, but a fellow can't have them around all the time. They can't do
the things a man can do, you know. The truth is," announced the man
of seventeen, with a straightening of the shoulders and an expression of
firm conviction on his face, "I don't approve of co-education." "What
do you mean when you say that they can't do what men can do? I am
sure that in co-educational institutions, the women compete very fairly
with their class-brothers." "Oh yes, they study hard enough, I guess, but
after a while, they are apt to pall upon one." It was not surprising that
she opened her eyes at this ; he had called upon her every night for a
week to say good-bye. But he was too much interested in his cause to
notice her changing expression, besides, they were old friends, and he
knew what she looked like. "I imagine in such a place, that a fellow
would be having to fix up all the time. And then, there are the evenings."
A foreigner newly initiated into the significant depths of our dear old
English might not have discovered any special interest in this last remark,
but to Jack it brought a fascinating, an alluring vision, a vision which he
spent the next few minutes in contemplating, of a festive board — he didn't
know exactly what made it festive — but a row of shoes was supported by
its edge, beautiful curls of blue smoke permeated the atmosphere, and the
twanging of a banjo afforded a steady and harmonious accompaniment to
the gentle and even flow of conversation . In fact, the entire atmosphere
of this vision was delightfully masculine.
In the meanwhile, Elizabeth's logical little brain was summing up
the arguments. "The boys must keep their shoe-strings tied, and girls
don't put their feet on the table" so far completed the list. Their joint
knowledge of several triumphs in the intellectual sphere, among their
circle of feminine friends, and a shadowy suggestion of another doubt — of
stolen laurels, perhaps — that might be lurking in his mind occurred to her
and she did not put it down.
"By the way. Jack," broke in Elizabeth, "have you ever tried co-
education?" "N-no," answered the prospective Freshman, "but Carlton
I.itz has told me what it is like." "But Mr. L,itz has never been to a
co-ed school either, has he? ' "No but he doesn't like it any better than
"Logical, certainly," mused Bess, with a little laugh. But Jack was
too happy to notice, and besides, it was time for him to be going. They
parted in excellent spirits.
Two weeks time brought Elizabeth a figurative and glowing account
of all the charms of this most charming bachelor university. She ansvi^ered
it — as soon as she had time — with an equally cheerful description of the
work and the walks, rides, lectures, receptions, musicals, friends, etc.,
that were making her life so well worth the living just then. Then came
a long silence; Jack was being initiated, the bachelors were making their
presence felt and Jack was most undeniably one of them. But he was
honorable and paid his debts, so a sufficient time brought our heroine
another missive, very interesting and full of classroom gossip, but showing
signs of the froth's beginning to settle.
But to Elizabeth's surprise, before she had yet replied, the same post-
mark appeared again in her mail pile. Jack wanted her photograph, and
as soon as she could send it. He even offered to exchange. She hadn't
any just then, but not objecting to having his, sent him a Kodak speci-
men, which was about as satisfactory as Kodak specimens generally are.
The following is an extract from the last letter Bess received from her
bachelor friend ?
"I can hardly wait until the holidays come, to get home again. One
doesn't see a soul here, from morning until night, but fellows, fellows,
fellows. Stag parties are jolly, you know, but they get monotonous. I
want a nice long talk with you when I come home."
— E. D. 'go.
President Ross Nissley.
Vice President, F. W. Light.
Secretary, A. G. Smith.
Treasurer R. R. BuTTERWICk.
Dr. Roop. R. R. Butterwick.
A. G. Smith. Thomas Miller:
John D. Stehman.
Prof. B. F. Daughertv. Prof. J. T. Spangler.
E. B. Marshall. Chas. Coover.
S. P. Light. H. O. Nutting.
J. H. LousER. Jno. D. Stehman.
Director*) of i595.
Thomas Miller, Manager.
I. W. HuNTZBERGER, ........ Captain.
neiDbers of the Team of iS^i.
House, Center. Sollenberger, Right Guard.
HuNTZBERGEK, Left Guard. Roop, Right Tackle.
GasS, Left Tackle. Oyer, Right End.
Douglass, Left End. Fisher, Quarter-Back.
Stehman, Right Half Back Stees, Left Half-Back.
Hoy Full -Back.
Burtner, End. Miller, Half-Back.
Smith, Center. Batdorf, End.
Sanders, Half Back. Brunner, Tackle.
Arnfield, End. Jones, Half-Back.
YoHE, Guard, Imboden, Full-Back.
Poot-^alt Record, i^<)S.
Sept. 24, . Anuville, . . Harrisburg High School, . . o — L. V. C. o
Oct. I,. Gettysburg,. Gettysburg, 6— L. V. C. o
Oct. 4, . Lebanon, . . Ursinus, 6 — L V. C. o
Oct. 13,. York, .... York Y. M. C. A., 24— L. V. C. o
Oct. 22, . Annville, . . Harrisburg Academy o — L. V.C. 58
Oct. 27, . Collegeville, . Ursinus, 25 — L. V. C. o
Oct. 30, . Carlisle, . . . Dickinson 56 — L. V. C. o
Nov. 21, . Annville, . . Franklin & Marshall Academy, 7 — L. V. C. 28
Nov. 25, . Mercersburg, . Mercersburg, 16 — L. V. C. 16
Directors of 1^99.
John D. Stehman Manager.
Geo. Albright Captain.
Catcher, S. A. Light.
Pitcher T. H. Stees.
ist Base C. A. Fisher.
2nd Base D. M. Oyer.
3rd Base, G. H. Albright.
Short Stop, W. H, Mover.
Right Field H. M. Imboden.
Left Field G. M. Snoke.
Centre Field, A. K. Wier.
Catcher, C. E. Roudabush.
Pitcher, S. H. Derickson.
Right Field, W. J. Sanders.
Short Stop, Ed. Fenstemacher.
Fs5»>»| Ha&stlen Wgig^ir
Weary Student Co..
Three folo UsvcloPuc't-
A. G. Smith, President.
I. W. HuNTZBERGER Treasurer.
C. A. SOLLENBERGER. H. H. BaISH.
"Artie" Miller. R. R. Butterwick.
C. v. Cl.IPPIN'GER. I. E. RrxK.
President Ci^arence V. Clippinger.
Vice-President C. Victor Clippinger.
Secretary Abram G. Smith.
Treasurer A. Garfield Smith.
Acmbers in (iood "■^\<xn<[in^.
Daugherty. , Emenheiser.
Long. Wier .
. His Royal Nibbs, ( ^^ — - 7 - < K )
His Flush Vice-Nibbs, G o oo —
His Straight Scribeship, X 8 P ~ 1
1 » 9XL I
Q O =C= ]
S 5 c '
T Z — -
( ? X - C
<] 2 ) -
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O [ + =3 = ]
1 'POC —
Vice President Ho Bo.
^he IP® r /^(? r
W. HuNTZBERGER, President.
Isaac Huntzbergek, Vice-President.
"Fat" Huntzberger, Secretary.
I. W. Huntzberger Treasurer.
Garfield Smith. "Curly" Roof.
Clinton A. Sollenberger. Oren G. Myers.
"English" Arnfield. Claude Engle.
Motto. — Eat, drink, and be merry, for to-morrow ye shall starve.
Yei.L. — Rub-a-dub-dub, Rub-a-dub-dub.
We are the six of the feasting club.
No member is admitted before lo o'clock.
Every member must be as noisy as possible.
No boys admitted except by first escapes.
Everybody must speak Italian.
Swipe all the grub you see.
Cook — "Cass."
All feasts held in room 13, Olive Hall, South College.
— C. M. B.
Secretary "Miss" A-t-e.
Treasurer Big Bill.
Rowdy. Fat .
Wl)en the Roses Come Ag'ain.
When the roses come again
In the beauty of the spring-.
Shedding- smiles of love and cheer
Over any living thing ;
How the trees break forth in joy.
Pealing out their g-lad refrain,
Making man and beast rejoice,
When the roses come again.
When the roses come ag-ain
To the garden fresh and green.
And the tender buds unfold
In the bright and calm serene;
There's an impulse fills our breast,
Driving out all grief and pain,
Telling us of days of yore,
When the roses come again.
In thy smiles, oh gentle rose,
Thou hast hid for us a charm;
As thv petals open wide
In the sunshine clear and warm.
As thy fragrant sweetness floats
O'er each mountain, hill and g-len.
So our lives are redolent
When the roses come again.
— H. E. Spessakd, '00
Farewell ye Northern winds
From out your weather hole;
No more thy fetters bind
The youngster's merry soul.
The blue bird blithe and gay,
Now perches on the bough;
The farmer old and gray.
Gets out his rusty plough.
The anxious cows are seen
To look across the meads,
So fresh with vernal green,
Not choked by thorns or weeds.
The hen is on her nest,
The ducks are in their glee,
The robin's yellow breast
Has found the cherry tree.
The sharp wood-pecker's bill
Peeps out the weathered hole;
The blackbirds deck the hill.
Like many lumps of coal.
The honey-suckle buds
Beneath the shady bowers,
With velvet covered studs,
Throw kisses at the flowers.
The rose's crimson cheeks,
With smiles of lovely grace.
That seemed as veiled for weeks,
Makes glad the mother's face.
The snowy apple-ti'ees
Arraj'ed in fullest bloom.
Invite the honey bees
From out their waxened room.
The housemaids on their knees,
In every garden round.
Are sticking plants, and peas,
And onions in the ground.
All nature seems to waken
By husky plowmen's voices;
The sparrow, long forsaken,
From out the stack rejoices.
We loved to see, I trow,
The white and fleecy gown,
But such a garment now
Would make the meadows frown.
Farewell, ye Northers drear
From out your weather hole;
For springtime now is here.
To brighten every soul.
— H. E. SPE.SSARD.
Green drow tl)e Frest)men.
With Apologies to Robekt Bukns.)
Green grow the Freshmen, O !
(ireen grow the Freshmen, O 1
The freshest hours that e'er I spent,
Were spent among' the Freshmen, O !
There's naught but trots on every han',
In every one their classes, O;
They're bachelors, every single man.
They can na get a lassie, O 1
This Freshie race, may lasses chase.
And lasses still may fly them, O;
And when they're faked and by them shaked,
Their heart will still annoy them, O !
But give a Fresh an hour at e'en
His arms about his dearie, O,
And Senior girls and Senior men,
May a' gae to guinea, O.
For they say douce, they sneer at this,
They're lowest of the classes, O.
The slyest Fresh you ever saw.
He feared to kiss the lasses, O.
Auld Lebanon Vallej' wrought us all.
Her quickest work the Seniors, O,
She tried her hand on Fresh's and Soph's,
And then she made the Juniors, O.
Tl)e Wf)ite and tl)e ^lae.
(Tune, "Stak Spanhled Bannek.")
Oh, say can you see, at the break of the day
The emblem we love, so pure and so true :
As the Sun-god dismantles his toga of gray.
And greets with a smile the white and the blue;
And the soft gentle breeze as it floats through the trees.
Unfurls her aloft o'er the moss-covered eaves.
Cho. — Proudly still waves the banner of white and of blue
O'er the moss-covered eaves and the hearts tried and true.
This the emblem we hail floats above L. V. C.
'Neath the "Star Spang-led Banner" the pride of our nation.
From reg-ions afar flock the students to see
While the hemlocks oft bow in sincere adoration ;
For truth, wisdom, might, we each student will fight,
The motto displayed in her hues dazzling bright.
Cho. — Oh, who then shall conquer and who shall svibdue
The heroes that march 'neath the white and the blue ?
Many times have we strolled through meadows so gfreen,
With our sweethearts so fair in the twilight's first gleaming ;
And the pale glimmering moon shines upon us unseen.
As we view throug-h the maples the candle Ug^ht streaming.
But we anxiously gaze through the dim clouded haze
To see still afloat our dear emblem of praise.
Cho. — Yes we eagerly look for the white and the blue
O'er the moss-covered eaves and the hearts tried and true.
We toil o'er our lessons in L,atin and Greek
And sink 'neath the weight of our toug-li Mathematics :
In our logic, sometimes, we're too awkward to speak,
While we flunk on some problem we get in Mechanics ;
But if we will but climb through the ages of time,
We'll reach the great summit of grandeur sublime.
Cho. — 'Neath the standard we hail of the white and the blue
That ever shall float o'er the hearts tried and the true.
— H. F. Spessakd, '00.
Jast Lil^e a ^ear Ago.
I've wandered to old Annville, chum,
I've joined in mirth and glee
Upon the college campus,
That nurtured you and me;
I've g-one into the turnip patch
With bag and kuife and hoe,
While frost was on the pumpkin vines.
Just like a year ago.
The girls are not so green, dear chum.
They just have lots to say:
They send us fruit and chocolate cake
Most every Saturdaj'.
They patch my shirts and pantaloons.
My coat and socks they sew,
Just like a few kind-hearted girls
Up here a year ago.
The grub is just the same, dear chum,
Old ham, and cheese, and gravy;
The beans would be a splendid dish
To feed the Spanish Navy.
The mice steal crackers from the plate-
An appetizing show —
The flies go bathing in the tea.
Just like a year ago.
Our faculty is superfine.
And Pres is just "Hot Scoot,"
He took the boys to Gettysburg
And helped them all to root.
He had me in his office twice
To pay the bills I owe,
And told me to be good again.
Just like a year ago.
I've gone into professor's room
And stole his chairs away;
I've swiped his pony from his drawer
To see what he would say.
I brought a buggy to his room
And hitched up old Plato,
Then took Demosthenes a ride
Just like a year ago.
I've wandered to the creek, dear chum.
The story I'll not tell,
About the green potato-patch
And the fence o'er which she fell.
I've visited the old church-3'ard,
Its tombstones bending' low.
And rested on the old stone fence
Just like a year ago.
I've seen a short-haired maiden fair.
Blue-eyed and quite wide out,
Ascend a wheel, and, turning- round.
Yell out a raerrj' shout.
When lovers standing just hard by
Began to murmur low,
'I guess we'll go to Lover's Leap
Just like a year ago."
The boys are all the same, dear chum,
Old Huntzy's just as big.
Of all the bread and meat he crams
Indeed, he acts a pig.
Solly's at the Sargant House;
And bald is Harry Yohe;
While Lichty gets the nightly-mare
Just like a year ago.
The ducking's just the same, old chum.
While Rider plays the game.
Whenever poor old "Pres" is ducked
Brownmiller gets the blame.
Sanders plays the autoharp,
And Clipp the old banjo.
While Davy beats the kettle-drum
Just like a year .ago.
Old Clipp has found another girl,
But Snoke's is just the same;
While Jones' sweetheart yotmg and fair
Is soon to change^her name.
Leah still is in suspense,
And Mabel has a beau;
While Spessard has no girl at all
Not like a year ago.
— H. E. S. '00.
As through the fields at eve I led
My hope of future years.
We fell out my gfirl and I
O, we fell out, ''And that's no lie,"
And kissed again with tears.
And blessings on the falling out
That all the more endears.
For iTiany times we have a scrap
And kiss- again with tears.
But when we reached that lonelj- spot
We loved in other years,
Where blooms the lovely golden rod,
O, knelt we there upon the sod
And kissed again with tears.
Then leaning o'er the garden gate
The smiling moon reveres
By sending down its mellow light;
And in that happy hour of night
We kissed again with tears.
And now I don't mind falling out
My soul no longer fears;
We look into each other's face
And in one gentle fond embrace
We kiss again with tears.
-H. E. S.
Peace be -31111.
I rested on the bridge alone,
When all was calm and still;
The golden sun no long'er shone,
'Twas hid behind the hill;
When all at once I saw a cloud
Just like a mountain high,
That glistens in its snowy shroud
Beneath the azure sky.
It seemed to move unchanged in form
Along the purple eaves;
Not like the howling thunderstorms
That spoil the golden sheaves;
But slowly, almost motionless,
Like tides upon the bay,
It spread its bound'ries limitless
And vanished with the day.
Just then I let my thoughts go back
To visions of the past
When clouds seemed rolling o'er me black
And dismal shadows cast,
Just as the meads of amethj-st'
Conceal the forest streams
Beneath the thickly clouded mist
That lingers like our dreams,
So sweetest charms are sometimes found
Beneath some face so sad.
And all the smiles of nature round
Can never make it glad;
'Twas here I saw the sunbeam shine.
Reflecting on the silvery line, —
Sad one, "Peace be still."
— H. E. S.
A Fresl)ie's Dream.
The freshie's been a dreamin'
And what a funny dream !
'Tmust be a freshy feelin"
To think that you's so green.
A soph, he thinks he is,
With a seed3' pumpkin head.
When all at once, Gee whiz I
The cows devoured him, dead.
As on his bed he lay
In quite a vacant mood,
He saw in grand array
A host of .Juniors stood.
Jest look'e don't ye see
Them Fo'ks so full o' glee ?
That's jest the way I'll be
When Junior, L,. V. C.
And then all seemed as night.
Just dark as dark could be;
He saw there was a fight.
But naught else could he see.
When I's a Senior once
Jest so'll I be hurled
An edicated dunce
To faketionize the world.
I've often sat and fretted
Cause we haven't got a lass;
For 'tis to be regretted
By this pensive Freshman class.
Now what on earth's the reason
Fer sich a class as this;
We must be out o' season
We cannot get a Miss.
I guess it's likely this %vise
That j'ou haven't got a gal;
You failed to advertize
In the Junior Annum,.
— Spkssakh, '0(1.
L. V. C. Motto. — "Early to bed, and early to rise makes a man
healthy, wealthy, and wise." — Franklin.
Dr. R - OP. — "Ripe in wisdom was he." — Longfellow.
Prof. S — n-l-r. — "None knew thee but to love thee.
Nor named thee but to praise." — Halleck.
Miss W f-. — "A perfect woman, nobly planned.
To warn, to comfort, and command." — Wordsworth.
Prof. L-h — n. — "I do present you with a man of mine
Cunning in music and the Mathematics." — Shake-
Prof. M - y - r. — "I love not man the less, but Nature more." — Byron.
Mrs. R — p. — "She walks in beauty, like the night
Of cloudless climes and starry skies;
And all that's best of dark and blight
Meet in her aspect and her eyes." — Byron.
Prof. O - d — m. — ' 'Ye are wondrous strong, yet lovely in your strength,
as is the light of a dark eye in woman." — Byron.
Ladies' H.-vll." — "Three stories high, long, dull, and old,
As great lord's stories often are." — Colman.
W. G. C. — "I have more zeal than wit." — Pope.
H-T--E S--L- Y. — "The palpable obscure." —Milton.
C. V. C. — "Man wants but little here below." — Goldsmith.
E — T G-A-i- L. — "She's beautiful; and therefore to be wooed.
She is a woman; and therefore to be won." —
L-A- H z. — "And many a holy text around she strews
That teach the rustic moralist to die." — Gray.
H - K - Y H - V. — "Wh}' should a man whose blood is warm within,
Sit like his grandsire cut in alabastic." — Shakespeare.
M — Y K D-R. — "Give ample room, and verge enough." — Gray.
A-j\t-L — H -. — "How far that little candle throws its beams !
So shines a good deed in a naughty world." — Shake-
G - L - N L - G - T. — "O, I have passed a miserable night.
So full of fearful dreams, of ugly sights. " — Shake-
A — A M-K- S. — "Silence is the perfectest herald of joy;
I. were but happy, if I could say how much." —
I-v- N R — K. — "Eternal sunshine settles on its head." — Goldsmith.
C-KR — 8 z - R. — "I am sure care's an enemy to life." — Shake-
I-A-c H — Tz — R — R. — "He hath eaten me out of house and
home." — Shakespeare.
N-L-i~ B-F — N-T-N. — "Her cheeks so deeply blushing at the
insinuation of her tell tale eyes. — Sheridan.
A -A K-K-D — . — "Daughter of the gods divinely tall, and most
divinely fair." — Tennyson.
Ro — N - s- I, - Y. — "Rise, honest muse! and sing — The man of /?oss. "
R-B- L^H — N. — "If to her share some female errors fall.
Look on her face, and you'll forget them all." —
I'^-i- U-N — L. — "The power of thought, the magic of the mind." —
F — D L-G-T. — "Then he will talk — ye gods, how he will talk!"
H - R - Y S - R -S — D. — "Of manners gentle, of affections mild;
In wit a man, simplicity a child." — Pope.
A- A- \V-E-. — "As headstrong as an allegory on the banks of the
Nile." — Slieridan.
O. G. — "Too late I stayed, forgive the crime;
Unheeded flew the hours,
How noiseless falls the foot of time,
That only treads on flowers!" — Wm. Spencer.
M-D — B-R — E-. — "As idle as a painted ship
Upon a painted ocean." — Coleridge.
R. B-T — i-K. — "A little round, fat, oil}' man of God." — Thomson.
S. F. D. — "He that hath a wife and children hath given hostage to for-
tune, for they are impediments to great enterprises, either
of virtue or mischief." — Bacon.
3-S — M-Y — . — "Beholding the bright countenance of truth in the
quiet and still of delightful studies." — Milton.
W. O. R — V. — "Friends, profs., janitors, I am no ordinary man."
C. S-LL — B G- R. — "Let me not burst in ignorance!" — Shake-
C — R - K - Wa - g — K - . — "Vessels large may venture more,
But little boats should keep near shore."
—Henry St. John.
H~R-Y Y-H -. — "Never takes one alone, but iiev." — Longfellow.
H-N-Y B-i-H — "A youth to whom was given
So much of earth, so much of heaven." — Words-
L. B — \v-M-L-E-. — "His very foot has music in 't
As he comes up the stairs." — Mickle.
J — N G-R- A- D. — "And the loud laugh that spoke the vacant mind."
A. M-LL-R. — 'They fool me to the top of my bent." — Shakespeare.
S. E. R--P.— "Who? When? Where? How? Why?"
Wm. S — u — s. — "To dash through thick and thin." — Cowper.
A. G. S — T-. — "Pleased with a rattle, tickled with a straw." — Pope.
A - B — T A — F — L-. — "England, with all thy faults I love thee still."
Jno. D — G — R - Y. — "Very like a whale." — Shakespeare.
HiLE the sun was showing his broad face over the eastern
hills, playing in flickering shadows on the rapidly fading
mossy bed beneath the college pines, the students, together
with various members of the faculty, gathered before the
Ladies' Hall anxiously awaiting some definite knowledge of
tlie day's program. But just before the chartered trolley cars arrived from
Lebanon to bear them away for a day of pleasure, badges were distributed
upon which was printed, "Penryn, L. V. C's. Junior Ramble, Sept. 30,
1898." Then large baskets, cans, boxes and other vessels containing vari-
ous articles for the day's amusement were placed on the side-walk. The
students then understood their mission there, and the morning air was
immediately caused to echo with shouts of good-will to the Juniors.
At 7:30 the heavily ladened cars were slowly moving out of Annville
amidst shouts and ripples of laughter which were at times interspersed
with the tones of that old familiar song, "We'll never go back to
Soon the cars were scanning the miles over the iron bands through the
inspiring breezes of Lebanon Valley's sunny slopes, surrounded by the
glowing fields of nature's beauty and by running streams which seemed
to whisper — joy to all ; while over the distant landscape were chasing
darkened patches caused by the peaceful clouds passing beneath the golden
sun. Everj'thing went well until a shrill sound heard from the rear of the car
startled all. The car was immediately stopped by the heroic efforts of the
niotorman and everyone gazed in curiosity to learn the cause ofthis pierc-
ing shriek. A distressed looking boy leaped from the car and ran back
along the track ; little Mason had lost his hat.
They soon arrived at Donaghmore station where a chartered train was
waiting toconvey them to the scene of their day's pleasure. The trolley
cars were abandoned and all repaired to the train where they seated them-
selves paired as to their congenial associations or in groups, planning
various games and amusements for the day.
The train soon rolled into the park, causing the forest to echo back
the shrill sounds of the two steeds. About 9:30 the train halted in the
midst of towering trees and greens of the forest, while a thousand birds
voiced their soft notes in the morning air bidding welcome to their new
guests. Before them the calm lake, in sheeted splendor, could be seen
in the back ground. All nature seemed to foretell the pleasures of the
day. Soon the park was alive with merry voices and ringing sounds of
"Jolly Earthquakes" indulging in various amusements. Some strolled
through the winding paths or tossed the spray high on the placid lake with
their bending oars; some lingered in the shady nooks while others in-
dulged in various games.
At 12 o'clock the signal was given for refreshments when all were
ushered into one of the large dining halls around the inviting tables
which the Juniors had laden with meats, ices, cakes and fruits. Mr. W.
G. Clippinger in his usual wit acted as toast-master. Toasts were made
by Prof. Lehman in behalf of the faculty, Rev. R. R. Butterwick, 'oi,
Mr. H. H. Baish, '02, Mr. A. E. Arniieid, '03, and Messrs. D. Stees and
L,. D. Gass, "1912," after which all were invited out to the ball-field to
witness a very interesting game played by the L. V. C. boys.
After supper, all with renewed inspiration resumed the many pleasures
of the day. The moon with her silvery lustre silently began to pour her
great ocean of radiance through the wooded groves, on the lake which
reflected from its pure serene depths the countless stars, while its surface
was dotted with numerous boats sending out broadened waves from their
oars to the murmuring shores, voicing the sentiments of the merry oars-
men, who broke the stillness of the moonlight shades as they carelessly
loitered along the verdant coast or ventured to view from the waters by the
shady forest. So intense was the pleasure it afforded, so loathsome were
they to leave its many joys, that, when the signal whistle blew for the last
time, many were obliged to hasten their steps at an extraordinary pace to
be counted with the chosen number from L. V. C.
They returned to Annville at 9 o'clock, making the town ring once
again, and acquainting it with their presence by singing in loud, clear tones,
"Here's to L,. V. C."
Who, enjoying its unbounded pleasures and inspiring breezes, could
not but say, "It was good to be there." May the Junior Ramble of 1900
be recorded on the pages of L. V. C's history as a day long to be remem-
bered by all who were present,
— O. G. Myers.
"S ...ESTABLISHED 1864.... D. O. Shenk f"
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Let Us Figure with You for Your Printing- ! We furnish Estimates and Make
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Ta /m- IT . Cut Flowers and
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Chestnut and Fourth Streets, T J^TiA TVOTV J-*A
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oldest House. Largest Stock. Lowest Prices. Quality the Best.
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Families Supplied with Oysters and Ice Cream.
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The merit of the Gem Aluminum Cooking- Utensils
is unquestioned and needs no special mention here.
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j (£. B. 2narsl?aU, VTl D., [
4 ,54 (£.ast IMain Street, i-
3 Ctnnpillc, pa. C
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HIGH GRADE BOOK AND COMMERCIAL ILLUSTRATORS.
Stationery ^^ Printing