(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Children's Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "Bizarre"

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/bizarre1904leba 



BIZARRE 







Uo ©ur ]Esteeme& JSisbop, 

5. S. /Iftills. 2). 2)., pb. 2)., 

tbis volume is respecttullp 
5e&icate&. 



? 



- 
1 





Editor-in-Chief. 
W. R. Appenzellar. 

Assistnnts:. 
Frank Heinaman, 
Nell C. Reed, 
Wm. E. Riedel, 
John I. Shaud, 
Mabel M. Spayd. 



Business Maiutger. 
Chas. H. Fisher. 

Assistnnts. 
A. C. Crone, 
D. D. Brandt, 
J. H. Grayp.ill. 

Artists. 
Edna Engle, 
Walter R. Kohk. 



4 . 



Greetino. 



^ ^ 



We, the Class of Nineteen Four 

Have soared to heights unlvuown before 

In this, our annual. 
From wisdom's mine we've dug for gold 
And brought forth treasures new and old 

For this, our annual. 

Our trials, troubles and distress, 
Results of labor and of tests, 

Are here portra3'ed ; 
Our spirit, independent mind, 
And fun of ever^' sort and kind 

Of man and maid. 



( )ur roasts, our toasts, our modest boasts 
Enough to liven even ghosts 

We've tried to tell ; 
And given to every reader good. 
For fun or intelleetual food. 

Something told well. 

So 3'e who will peruse this book. 
We pray you to some quiet nook 

This annual take. 
And there indulge your weary brain. 
And there care's racking, anxious strain 

With pleasure break. 



. 5 . 




ADMINISTRATION BUILDING. 



y 



Colleoc Calenbar. 



■pall Ccrm. 

1902. 

September 8, Monday — Examinations for 

Admission. 
September 9, Tuesday, 9 a. m. — Fall Term 

began. 
November 27, Thursday — Clionian Literary 

Society Anniversary. 
December 19, Friday — Fall Term ended. 

Cdtntcr XTcrm. 

1903. 

January 6, Tuesday, 9 a. m. — WinterTerni 
began. 

February 10, Sunday — Day of Prayer for 
Colleges. 

February 22, Sunday — Washington's Birth- 
day. 

XIarch 27, Friday — Winter Term ended. 

\ ' Spring ^crm. 

.\pril 7, Tuesday, 9 a. m. — Spring Term 
opened. 



A* 

April 10, Friday — Anniversarj' of the Kalo- 
zetean Literary Society. 

Alay 1, Friday — Anniversarx- of the Philo- 
kosmian Literary Society. 

Alav 30, Saturday — Decoration Da^^ 

June 14-, Sunday, 10:15 a. ni. — Bacca- 
laureate Discourse b3' I^resident Roop. 

June 14-, Sunday, 6 p. m. — Campus Praise 
Service. 

]unc l-^r, Sunday, 8 p. m. — Annual Address 
before the Christian Associations. 

June 15, i\Iunday, 7: 30 p. ni. — Conservator\'' 
Concert. 

June 16, Tuesday,9 a.m. — Meeting of Board 
of Trustees. 

June 16, Tuesday, 7:30 p. 733.— Junior Ora- 
torical Contest. 

June 17, Wednesday, 7:30 p. m. — Com- 
mencement of Department of Music. 

June IS, T!]ursday,10 a. m. — Commence- 
ment Exercises. 

June 19, Friday — Spring Term ended. 



^be Boavb of trustees. 



President, Hon. William H. Ulrich. 

Secretary, , ■ Rev. Isaac H. Albright. 

Treasurer, Pres. Heryin U. Roop. 

Pres. H. U. Roop and Facult^^ Ex-officio. 

Rev. Isaac H. Albright, Lebanon. 

Samuel W. Clippinger, Chambersburg. 

Rev. John B. Chamberlain Washington, D. C. 

Rev. Hira.m B. Dohner, D. D., . Reading. 

Rev. Daniel Eberly, D. D , . Hanover. 

Samuel F. Engle, Palmyra. 

Benjamin H. Engle, Harrisburg. 

Rev. Samuel D. Faust, D. D., Dayton, Ohio. 

Valentine K. Fisher, A. B., Berne. 

Adam R. Forney, A. M., Annville. 

Rev. J. X. Fries, A. AI., Dayton, Ohio. 

Rev. a. p. Funkhouser, B. S Harrisburg, Va. 

Isaac B. Haak, AI\-erstown. 

Reno S. Harp, Esq., A. AI., Frederick, Aid. 

Jno. C. Heckert, Dallastown. 

. . 8 . . 



Rev. E. B. Kephart, D. D., LL. D., . . . . . Westerville, Ohio. 

Rev. John E. KleffiMan, A. B., Duncaniion. 

John C. Knipp Baltimore. 

Henry H. Kreider Annville. 

Simon P. Light, Esq., A. AI., Lebanon. 

William .\. Li'tz, Shippensburg. 

John H, ALwsilles, A. AL, Mvmson, W. Va. 

Hknkv B. Miller, . Hanisburg, Va. 

Rev. J. S. Mills, D. D., I'h. D., Annville.' 

Rev. Charles AIutch, New Holland. 

Charles E. Ralch, .\. B Lebanon. 

Rev. J. R. Ridenour, Middletown, .Md. 

Rev. Sanfori) D. Skeleton, Winchester, \"a. 

(lEoROE C. Snyder, Hagerstown, .Md. 

Rev. Arthlr B. Statton, A. M. Hagerstown, Md. 

|()NAS G. Stehm.\n, Mountville. 

Rev. Charles W. Stinesprino Frederick, Md. 

William H. Ulrich Huinniclstciwn. 

Rev. William H. Washinc.eh, .\. M., . - . . Chanibersburg. 

Rev. Sylvester K. Wine, .\. M., ...... . . . Harrisl)urg. 

Henry Wolf, .Mount Wull'. 




T, C. McFa<l<icii L- !■. Jolr 

N. C. Schlichler. S. K. McComjey. 

EdiLh H. Baldwin. Frances Shively 

B. F. Daugherty. J. T. Spangler. 



Chas. Oldhain. H. H. Shenk 

Wesley M. Heilmaii. Thomas S. Stine. II. E. Knders. 

Mrs. Ktta Wolfe Schlichter. Enima Batdorf. 

Pre.s. H, U. Roop. J. E. Lehiuan. Herbert Oldham. 



XTbe jfacult^ anb ©tbcv ©fticcrs. 



A* 



A* 



Rev. HERVIN ULYSSES ROOP, A. M., Ph. D., 
President and t-rofcssor of Philosophy. 

JOHN EVANS LEHMAN, A. M., Secretary, 
Professor of Mat/ietnatiis and Astronomy. 

Rev. JAMES THOMAS SPANGLER, A. M., B. D., 
Ptofessor of the Greek Language and Literature. 

ETTA WOLFE SCHLICHTER, A.M., 

Professor of the English Language and Literature, 

and Lnstructor in German. 

REV. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN DAUGHERTY, A. M., 
Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. 

HERBERT OLDHAM, F. S. Sc. (London, England), 

Directot of the Department of Musie, 

and Professor of Voice, Piano, and Organ. 

THOMAS GILBERT McFADDEN, A. M., Registrar, 
Professor of Chemistry and Physics. 



NORMAN COLESTOCK SCHLICHTER, A. M. 
Professor of French and Associate in English. 

HIRAM HERR SHENK, A. M., Lihrarian, 
Professor of History and Political Science. 
HOWARD EDWARD ENDERS, M. S., 
Professor of the Biological Sciences. 

Rev. LEWIS FR.\NKLIN JOHN, A. M., B. D., 

Professor of English Bible, 

and Associate Professor of Philosophy. 

EDITH H. BALDWIN, Drexel Institute, 
Principal of Art Department . 

Professor of German Language and Literature. 

CHARLES H. B. OLDHAM, 
Assistant in Piano. 

BYRON W. KING, A. M., Ph. D., 
Director of School of Expression. 



11 



Zbc iFacult>2 anb ©tber ©fftcevs. 



EMMA R. BATDORF, B. S., 
Instructor in Oratory and P/iysical Culture. 

THOMAS S. STEIN, A. M., 
Instructor in Latin and German. 

S. E. McCOMSEY, 
Instructor in I'iotin, Strings, Etc. 

FRANCES SHIVELY, 
Instructor in Harviony and Analysis, 

WILLIAM C. ARNOLD, 
Instructor in Bookkeeping. 

J. WALTER ESBENSHADE, 
Laboratory Assistant in Physics. 

URIAS J. DAUGHERTY, 
Laboratory Assistant in Chemistry . 

WESLEY M. HEILMAN, 
Principal, Department of Education. 



^ ^ 



GRANT B. GERBERICH, B. S., 
ZAC. A. BOWMAN, 
CHARLES G. DOTTER, 
HARRY M. MEASE, 
Instructors in Department of Education. 

MERLE E. HOOVER., 
Assistant Librarian. 

Bishop E. B. KEPHART, D. D., LL. D., 
Lecturer on International Lazv. 

DANIEL EBERLY, D. D., 
Lecturer on Philosophy of History. 

Bishop J. S. MILLS, D. D., Ph. D., 
Lecturer on Sociology. 

REV. J. T. SHAFFER, 
College Pastor, 

SARAH J. WAITE, '87, 
Matron and Preceptress. 



12 



6ra^uatc Stu^cnt0. 

Henry H. Baish, . Altoona. 

Emma R. Batdorf, Annville. 

Ella Nora Black, Annville. 

John H. Best, Baltimore, Md. 

David D. Buddinger, Annville. 

Robert R. Butterwick, Palmyra. 

Clarence V. Clippinc.er, Wavnesboro. 

Walter G. CLiPPLN(iER, Dayton, Ohio. 

Joseph Daugherty, Carlisle. 

Raymond P. Daugherty Toledo, lov^'a. 

Hoffman Derickson, Baltimore, Md. 

Grant B. Gerberich, Johnsonburg. 

Anna Mary Keller, Campbelltown. 

. . 14 . . 



Annie E. Kreider, . Annvillc. 

LiLLiE G. Kkeider, Annville. 

Mary E. Kreider, Annville. 

Reba F. Lehman, ... Sugar Grove. 

David E. Lonc;, Cresson^i. 

Lewis Walter Lutz West Fairview. 

Harry E. Miller, Dayton, Ohio. 

John W. Owen, Dayton, Ohio. 

Jacob ^L\RK Peters, Steelton. 

D. AuGUSTrs Peters Steelton. 

Jacob Hassler Rebhk, Wa_vne.sboro. 

Irvin E. Runk, . . Dayton, Ohio. 

D. H. Scanlon, Berrysville, \'a. 

Ottoman Scheider, Pittsburg. 

Hattie Spangler Shelley, _ Hatton. 

Harry E. Spessard, . , Huntsvillc, Wash. 

Ad.vm S. Ulrich, . Annvillc. 

George A. Ulrich, Philadelphia. 



15 . 



Senior Class, 



A* A* 

©fficcrs. 

President, Charles Allen Fisher. 

Vice-President, Ralph C. Schaeffer. 

Secretary Lilllvn M. Schott. 

Treasurer, Urias J. Daugherty. 

Historian, Hiraxi F. Rhoad. 

Poet, J. Walter Esbenshade. 

Colors. — Scarlet and Wliite. Flowers. — Red and White Roses. 

Motto. — " Nulla dies sine linea." 

Class Yell. — Bom-araka ! Bom-araka ! 

Bom-araka-ree ! 
Rip-izipi ! Ri])-izipi ! 

Rip-izipi-zee! 
Bom-araka ! Rip-izipi ! 

Who are we ? 
1903 of L. V. C! 

. . 1(1 . . 



,,^^^f^^^}mU,y^^ 



•i" 




{L1.L^J2TT i-'H:i, 



S^^^l 








m 




n 


^^HH^I^^^^^H^^H 




-^«it. 


^iMr ^ >'^ 






M 




»*=* 7? ft 


F 






3^^-^H 


B 


h^^EhP^ 






HH^HME^H^ 




k «^' ^H 


H| 


^^H^^^^^^^O:. ifl 










1^1 


^S 


^HJH^^ 


^^^^^Hi^Bi ^ T^ 




t^^^^^^^Blfe ^ ^^H^^^^^^^^^^H 






1^ 


HE^B^ '*^ H^^^^HI 


p^'^^^^K' "J 


F^^^l 


^^^^^^K' '* ^^^^^^^^^^sTSl 


7*^ 


p^H 


£' 


^^^^^^^HB^!^ ' ^^^^^^^^^Bl 




^Kk^'^' ^^1 




H*^ 




mk\ 


^ 1 . i!A: ii^t^^^V 




iM 








m 


HHB'%p9K 




Ht-yrtejr >jj(r 








' .4 ,: 


^H|^|SBl J^/^4^|H 




}MEjjP___^fM 








id^ 


^^^^^^k^BSjVi^'VH^^I 












■il 



Senior Class If^istov^. 

TIS said that histor3' repeats itself. This nia\' liere he disproved, for there is not the 
sli.nlitest possibiHty of tlie history of the Chiss of Nineteen Hun(h-ed and Three ever 
being dupheated ; not th;it its members have aehieved anvthin^" marvelous, or that 
they have added anythinq' startling to the faets of history, for thev lay claim to small dis- 
tinction, Init the things which they have done and the peculiar \va_v in which they have 
brought circnmstances to bear in the course of events of a quiet college life will often be 
recalled and related. 

The advent of the class into the college cycle was (|niet and unpretentious, yet its influ- 
ence was felt and acknowledged in every avenue of activity. As soon as the Scarlet and 
White, emblematic of the courage and purity of its supporters, was given to the breeze a 
new power appeared, increasing, until now it has almost reached its culmination, and 
nnist soon be yielded to others. 

We were verdant Freshmen, yet the cows didn't eat us and we lived to become "un- 
godly Sophomores." During our "fighting years" we were universally acknowledged to 
be the main guys. So we reached the stage of upper classmen after jiassing gloriously 

. . IS . . 



through the conflicts and perils incident upon the lives of lower classmen. Other volumes 
are burdened with the histor}- of those early A-ears. 

As in those 3-ears, so in our Junior and Senior years, the diversified talents of our class 
secured for us recognition in every phase of college life. We have won victories, suffered 
defeats, hurled challenges and accepted challenges. We have carried the Scarlet and White 
triumphantly through clashing conflicts, and where weight was insufficient always gained 
the day b^- diplomacv, ever remembering that discretion is the better part of valor. 

The number of the gentler sex allotted to us — tliree — has remained unchanged from the 
beginning. Five ot our number, becoming discoiiraged along the lonesome road to knowl- 
edge, and realizing that "it is not good for man to be alone," took unto themselves help- 
mates. The kindergarden department of '03 is in a flourishing condition, and these Bene- 
dicts are no longer lonely or discouraged. Nine bachelors complete the number. 

Onl_v a few more days are left to us. Then we'll say farewell to our Alma Mater, ])er- 
haps forever; each to go his own way and take u]) his own burden, a])plying the knowl- 
edge gained while at college, laljoring vnider the noble motto, " Nulla dies sine linea." 

HlSTOKIA.N. 



19 



Scniov Class Ipoeni. 



^ ^ 



'Tis but the passing of another class; 

Down the broad aisle of time, 

Mayhap to another clime, 
Sounds the tread of marching feet. 

As out into life we go 

To try if for weal or woe 
We've labored here. 

'Tis but the ending of another song; 

Long has our harp been strung, 

Man)- the songs we sung 
To lighten our daily care; 

And pleasant have been the hours 

We've spent mid the leafy bowers 
Of old L. V. 



'Tis but the closing of another fight; 

Sturd)- and staunch we stand, 

Monarchs on every hand, 
Subduing but never subdued; 

Onward toward the goal we press. 

Nor shall our courage be less 
Until the end. 

'Tis but the beginning of larger things; 

Soon in the midst of strife 

Into the strenuous life 
Rush we headlong. 

There nobly to dare and do 

And there with the conquering few 
Distance the thront;. 



20 



Senior Class IRoll. 

WiLUAM C. Arnold, York. 

Urias J. Daugherty, Dallastown. 

J. Walter EsBENSHADE, . Bird-in-Hand. 

Charles Allen Fisher, LelDanon. 

Sara E. Helm, Lebanon. 

Wesley M. Heh^man, Annville. 

I. MoYER Hershey, Derry Church. 

Solomon D. Kal'ffmax Dallastown. 

Hiram F. Rhoad, . East Hanover. 

Luther B. Nye, . Aliddletown. 

Emmet C. Roop, Harrisburg. 

Charles E. Roud.abi'sh, Shenandoah, Va. 

Lillian M. Schott, Lebanon. 

Ralph C. Shaeffer Huninielstown. 

Paul P. Smith, Annville. 

Edith E. Spangler, Lebanon. 

. . 21 . . 



J^onncv Members of the Class of 1903. 

J. Wesley Balsbaugh, Hockersville. 

Christian S. Bomberger, Bismarck. 

David D. Brandt, Newville. 

David D. Buddinger, Annville. 

Charles W. Christman, . St. Thomas. 

John Dickson, Dillsbnrg. 

Milton E. Donough, . . . Myersiown. 

Harry L. Eichinger, New Cumberland. 

Thomas W. Gray, ... Ickesburg. 

Walter R. Kohr, York. 

HoxMER M. B. Lehn, Alger. 

Isaac S. Loos, Berne. 

C. A. Sollenberger, Harrisliurg. 

Harry F. Stauffer, . Emporium. 

Elizabeth Stehman, Mountville. 

J. Walter TuRNBAUGH, Yeoho, Md. 

E. B. Ulrich, Annville. 

. . 22 . . 




aiaoa iifWlM 




Junior Class. 

©fficers. 

President, Frank Heinaman. 

Vice-President, Margarette Miller. 

Secretary, Nell C. Reed. 

Treasurer, Walter R. Kohr. 

Historian, Albert J. Shenk. 

Poet Mary N. Light. 

Colors. — Red and Black. Flower. — Bird-Foot Violet. 

Motto. — Qui studet contingere metam multa tulit fecitque. 

Yell. — Rac-a-de-cax, co-ax, co-ax 
Rac-a-de-cax, co-ax, co-ax 
Lebanon Valley 1904! 
Sis! Boom! Bah! 

. . 23 . . 



Junior Class IF^istor^. 

^ A* 

THE Historian to tlie Reader — greeting and healtli ! — You recjucst of me one of the old 
tales. No, rather let me tell one both old and new. I know your love for Lebanon 
Valley. And beeause of that love, I will tell vou the strange and interesting tale of 
the Class of 1904.. 

It was in the reign of H. IHysses the Genial, in the ninth month and on the fourth day 
of the month. About the ninth( ?) hour a mighty gale of wind arouse, the sky darkened, 
thunder roared, lightening flashed aeross the sky, and great fear erept into the hearts of 
the assem1)led multitude of students. And at thfit moment a great shout arose, and in 
these words, H. Ulysses addressed those trembling mortals: Weleome to theClassof 190-i! 
And, lo ! a great ealm prevailed. And in that calm ap])eared a select and noble band. 
A fair and gentle lady, surrounded by A^ouths, tall and lithe of bodj^ and of noble counte- 
nance. And there was born the Class of 1904. 

Its Freshman da^^s were da3's of bliss. Unlike the class gone before, the Class of 1904 
arrived with greenness left behind. 

. . 24 . . 



And great was the env}' of Soph, and Senior lass and lad at this most brilliant class. 
And in the days of battle, victory perched itself on loanners Red and Black. 

And in its Sophomore j-ear this class gained many wise and gracious souls and other 
classes were eclipsed. 

It jollied up the ordinary class that followed it. It trod on toes of jjuft'ed up Juniors, 
and received the gracious smiles of Senior maids. 

This class, the Perfect class, 'tis called, gave a fine bancpict in its vSophomore vear and 
spanked some dozen '05's or more for sauciness. The 'Oo's went home and wept fidl many 
a weep. 

And now the Perfect class has almost passed its Junior year. It leads in all things 
good and — from chicken roasts and Death League pranks to sending letters to the facult\' 
witii promises from naughty Sophs. 

Its splendid record it bequeaths to the college to inspire other classes to rise from 
ordinar}^ paths. 

It even, near the close of the Avinter term, went out of its way, this Perfect class, to 
show the Sophs, a thing or two, and with great flourish and loud roar the Perfect class 
scared the Sophs, a little greener than before. 

And now, O, reader, m3' tale is at an end. Were the Historian to say more of this 
most brilliant class, it might seem more than the mere modest recitid of facts. F'arewell. 



. . 25 . . 



Junior Class Ipoeni. 



^ ^ 



Two 3^ears ago. 
'Twas in September when each member 

Appeared upon the scene, 
And by our talk, our conscious walk. 

You could see that we were green. 

One year ago. 
When in next year, four damsels came, 

Beside some youths quite fine 
Joined in with us with little tuss 

Our fame did brighter shine. 



NOAV. 

And no\v we all, both great and small, - 
(For every kind have we) — 

Are present here, in Junior year. 
As good, as good can be. 

In time to come. 
Already great ; decreed by fate 

To ever greater grow, 
Oh, who can say where 
Nought four's sway 

Will ever cease below ? 



26 



^ 




William Ralph Appknzellak, Chambersburg. 

Chamliersburg Academy; Forum Staff; Rditor-in-Cliief Bizarre 
Board; Classical; Journalism. 

" Indebted to his memory for bis grades; 
Does ever_vtlung by starts, and notliing long." 



David Dickson Brandt Newvillc. 

Dickinson Preparatory; Base Ball Manager; Assistant Business 
Manager Bizarre; Hi.storical-Political; Ministry. 

" Nature bath formed strange fellows in her time." 



2S 





Arr.rsTi's C. Crone, 



Eastniont. 



L. V. Preparatory; President Y. W. C. A.; Assistant Business Man- 
ager Bizarre; Classical; jMinistrv. 

" I want to be a preacher 
And in a pulpit stand, 
And preach to L. V. sinners 
Seen on every hand." 



Maud Edna Engle, IIuminclst.()\vii. 

Harrisburg High School; Artist Bizarre; Classical. 
"I am a woman, and when I think I mnst speak." 



29 





Charles H. Fisher, . York. 

York Collegiate Institute; Chief Business Manager Bizarre; 
Classical; Ministry. 

"A figure not stout, but long drawn out to a remarkable degree." 



John II. Grayhill, Annville. 

L. V. Preparatory; Assistant Business Manager BizarrK; Classical; 

Ministry. 

" Too much of a good thiug." 




30 . . 




William Miller Gkumbine, 

L. V. Preparatory; Historical-Political; Business. 
"That laugh of thine will cause thee trouble vet.' 



Annvilk 



Frank Heinaman, Lancaster. 

Columbia Hi<<h School; Chemical-Biological; Bizarre Board; 
Treasurer Athletic Association; Teacher. 

" I am but a pilgrim here; Heaven is mj' home." 




31 





Wai/i'kr R. KoiiK, ... York. 

York High School; .\ssislant .\rlist Riz.^rrk; Cheiiiical-P.idlogical; 

"The uiiicl 1)1mwcUi where ti listclh, 
Anil 111 one lisleiieth when he bloueth." 




Mary Naomi Light, 

Lebanon High School; Classical. 
" A sweet new blossom of Humanity." 



Lelianon. 



32 




AIargarktta Catherine AIileer, Dayton, Ohio. 

Entered L. V. from The Western College, Ohio; Classical. 

" Happy am I, from care set free; 
Wh}- aren't thev all content like tne?" 



William Edgar Riedel Dallasto\Yn. 

Dallastovvn High School; Editor Forum; President Athletic .\sso- 
ciation; Bizarre Board; Classical; Teacher. 

" I profess not talking; only this — 
Let each man do his best." 




33 . . 




Nell Ckawfokd Reed, Sliamokin. 

Harrisburg High School; President V. \V. C. A.; President C. L. 
S.; Bizarre Board; Classical. 

" However it be, it seems to me, 
'Tis only noble to be good." 



; -"jg 



John Ika SpL\.t'i), Aiinvillc. 

L V. Preparatory; Foot Ball Manager; Bizarrk Board; Classical; 

Business. 

" 'Tis strange how very like a dunce." 



34 





Albert J. Shenk, Annville. 

L. V. Preparatory; Historical-Political; Base Ball Team; Dentist. 

" He was a mortal of the careless kind 
With no great love for learnino' or the learned." 



M.\BEL AIari.a. Spayd Chambersburg. 

York High School ; Biz.-^rre Board; Chemical-Biological. 

" There is nothing half so sweet in life 
As love's 3'oung dream," 



35 





Monroe William Smeltzer, renbrook. 

L. V. Preparatory; Classical; Ministry. 
" I'd be a ifreat orator if I oiilv had the thoughts. " 



36 



x. 



jFormcr riDcnibcvs of the dlass of 1904. 

A* A* 

Elizai!I-;th E. Ettp:r Harrisl)iirg. 

linwAKi) S. I"i-:nstp;r.machek, ... Cressoiia. 

J. Akiihk K.NiPP, I'enhrook. 

Ika D. Lowhky IlarrislMiri;. 

Ali-ki;i) K. Mills \nn\ilk'. 

Fkank L. Scott, l\av\illc, Md. 



37 




Sopbonioic dlass. 



A* A* 



©fficcre. 



Picsidciit, 
I ii'c- ricsidtii/ , 
Si'ci (iaiy. 
Ii I'astii L'i\ 
I lisloiiaii , 
I'oft, 



C. C. Pkters. 

I-". P.. Pl.UMMER. 
FRANCKS P^NGI.E. 
P>, D. Roj\HN. 
A. R. Cl.II'PINGKR 
(",. \. RiDlCR. 



Colors, — Pink ami olive. 
r'LOWER. — I'i.;k Rose. 
Motto. — " Ad suninm teiide." 

Yell. — Wacka lacka ! Wacka lacka 
Wacka lacka In ! 
We're the Class of 1905, 
Who in the world are you ? 

Yell. — Ach ! ja ! ja ! 

Donner Wetter jet ! 
Does dem S' ph 'mores ! 
Yoii just bet! ! A'n't it ! 



V 



1f3istor\! of the Class of 1905. 

Ox Coninienccment Day of 1901 two iDcautiful snow-white doves appeared in the col- 
lege elia])el, one liearini;" tlic ]>i'<)])hecies of the grackiating class, the otlier bearing 
the greetings of tlie incoming h'resliinan class. 

After having comjjleted our Fresliman work in a ver^- creditable manner we started on 
our vacation. Some meni])ers of the class sjDcnt the summer among the Adirondack moun- 
tains, others lireathed the refreshing air of the Blue mountains ot Pennsylvania. 

We returncfl to college in September, 1902, much benehted b_v oiu' summer's vacation, 
and very happy to meet our old class-mates, all of whom returned except two, whom we 
were ver}' sorry to lose ; but we are glad that these vacant jjlaces were filled by others 
who have proved a credit to the Class of 1905. 

Having laid aside our Freshman frivolities we entered more fully upon our So])homore 
duties, es])ecially that of teaching the Freshmen, both by precept and example, to be 
seen and not heard. Very soon it became necessary for us to post injunctions concerning 
sj)ooning, wearing class colors, making unnecessary noise in the corridors, and lack of 
resjicet to up])er classmen and faculty, also refusing to rcs])cet the proud emblem of the 
Class of 1905 which we unfurled to the breeze from theeollege cupola on October 10. They, 

. . 4-0 . . 



not heeding this kind advice in the spirit in which it was given, necessitated our resorting 
to corporal punishinent in order that onr instructions be carried out. During our course 
of instruction thev improved very much and at present the}' are conducting tliemselves as 
becomes Freshmen. 

As a class, we do not profess to know ever3-thing, but we are earnestly seeking to know 
ourselves. Representing as we do a great variety of talent, in two years hence we exj^ect 
to prove an honor to L. V. C. and a blessing to our fellowmen. 

HlST(IRI.\.N. 



Sopbomorc Class ipociu. 



A little green to L. V. C, 

We came two years ago; 
The people looked at you and nie, 

No matter where we'd go. 

We went about as Freshies do, 

But soon began to think 
How we could be an honor to 

Our Olive and our Pink. 

We made ourselves conspicuous then, 
With jokes and tricks galore; 

But now since we are Sophomores, 
We don't joke any more. 



Two years have come and rolled away, 

And yet we all survive; 
We're growing wiser every day, 

The Class of Nineteen Five. 

We try to profit every day, 

And do the best we can 
In climbing upward on our wa)'. 

To honor and to fame. 

Yet two more years at old L. V. 

Have )OU and I to strive, 
And we'll be loyal as can be, 

The Class of Nineteen Five. 

Poet. 



41 



Sopboniove Class IRolL 



\icTOR A. Akndt, Lebanon. 

John Weslky B.vLSBAi'GH, Hockersville. 

Thomas Bayard Beatty, Ouincy. 

Alice L. Ckowell, York. 

Arthur K. CEii'PiNGER, Alowersville. 

Clarence K. Dickson, Dillsljiu-g. 

Cly'de E. Di' Vall, M^'ersvillc, Aid. 

J. Raymond Engle, Palmjn-a. 

Ralph L. Engle, Palmyra. 

Elmer E. Erb, Hockersville. 

E. Frances Engle, , Hunnnelstown. 

Rush M. Hendricks, Hummelstown. 

May B. Hershey, Deri-y Chinvh. 

WiNFiELD S. Knauss, York. 

Titus H. Kreider, Annville. 

Ellen W. AIills, Annville. 

George D. Owen, .... Laurel Springs, N.J. 

Charles C. Peters, .... Altenwald. 

P. Berry Plummer, Bissel, Md. 

(tordon L Rider .• Alechanicsburg. 

Benjamin D. Rojahn, Dallastown. 

. . 42 . . 



jFvesbinan Class. 



President, Mekle AI. IIddxek. 

Vice-President, Oka M. Hakmsh. 

Secretary J. CiRvix Siravi-:r. 

Treasurer, Max (). S.\viii-:r. 

Poet, CvKis E. Shknk. 

Historian, Mekle AI. Hodvek. 

Cdi.oks. — Brown and Gold. Feowkk. — Golden Rod. 

AiuTTO. — " Wic die Saat, so die Enite." 

Yele. — Ricka-racka, ricka-racka, ricka-rarka-riL-ks ! 
Lebanon \'allev, Xauuhty-Six ! 

. . 43 . . 



ifvesbtnan Class If^istor^. 



A' A* 

AFRESHAIAX Class is one with ti future before it in eollege life and not one with a 
past, and as a history relates past events, the history of this elass must neeessa- 
rily be very brief. We have just entered upon the threshold of our eollei^e eareer, 
and aeeordingly our eyes are not turned baekward in memory, but forward and ujiward 
in hope and exjjeetation. 

Although we have taken these first steps timidly and earcfully, yet in the lirief time in 
which ^ve have been organized we have tried to make our jiresenee and inlhienee felt at 
Lebanon Valley College. That we have succeeded in having our presence noticed the jjres- 
ent So]jhomore class will vouch for, for instead of meekly allowing ourselves to Ijc down- 
trodden by the ne.xt highest class as they did last year, already have we given several 
elass rushes, met their poster trick with one better, and in nW things showing an amount 
of pluck, determination, and elass spirit which has won the respect and admiration of the 
entire college. 

Although we enter college few in number, yet it is easily recognized that while our 
class does not represent ([uantity, yet it does represent quality, and that of the highest, 
representing all that is best, jjhysically, mentalh-, and morally. A survey of both the ladies 
and the gentlemen of the class will show that this is a self-evident truth. 

Already we have shown (jur influence b_v the manner in which the members of our elass 
have taken part in leading college enterprises and have adapted themselves to college life. 
In athletics we have several of the strongest men on both the foot ball and base ball 

. . 45 . . 



teams, the captain of next year's foot ball team being from our class. In scholarship our 
class ranks high, and is already i-ecognized as a class of brain. In literai'y work we have 
several members of the Forum staff and some of the leading members of the three literary 
societies. Thus, in no matter what department of college life you may look, you will find 
members of our class among the leading spirits. As we look out into the future we realize 
that of such a class as ours is, much ma3- be expected, but, holding before us ideals which 
are highest, purposes which are truest, and sincerely believing in our motto, " As the sow- 
in"', so the harvest," we are sure that success will crown the efforts of the Class of Nine- 
teen Hundred and Six. 

Historian. 

jfrcsbmaii Class IPociii. 

We are Freslniieii an.l proud of it, too, Then all we'll see, that from what we sow 

The brightest iiiider the white and blue, • A bountiful harvest we'll surel_v grow, 

■We're proud of our colors; we're often told And that our niotto will always be true, 

" How charming is the brown and gold." Is one of the things we'll prove to you. 

We're ready for toil, we're ready for work, Our history, though it's not so long, 

.\ud promise never our duty to shirk. Contains nothing that is wrong. 

We'll stand by the college a few more years, And in all, contains so much 

And then we'll be ready to give our cheers. That in a poem we can't touch. 

So, to the history you're referred, 

But we will say another word, 

Which, if yon desire to read, 

The back part of this book you'll need. 

. . 46 . . 



jFrcshtnan Class IRolI. 



,a j.« 



William G. Fish el, Seven Valley. 

Charles A. Fry, Bellegrove. 

Robert B. Grayhill Annville. 

Norman H. Haar, Abbottstown. 

John B. Hamhkii-.ht, Florin. 

Ora M. Haknish, Meclianicslmr<j. 

Ruth M. Hershev Derrv Clnireh. 

J. Clifford Hoffman, York. 

AIekle AI. Hoover Chambersburg. 

J. Warren Kavffman, Mt. Carniel. 

E. Charles Leuchauer, . Cincinnati, O. 

Cyrus E. Shrnk Deodate. 

Max O. Snyder . Liverpool. 

J. Curvin Strayer, Red Lion. 



47 . 



kysi, 



Abor*t°7 




Special Stubcnts. 

George Ard, New Colomljia. 

J. Susan Becker, Lebanon. 

Allen Beckley, Prescott. 

Cecill\ Bohr, Lebanon. 

Alvin Blnner Lebanon. 

Rosa Cohen, Lebanon. 

Joseph L. Davis, Lebanon. 

John L Clay, East Hanover. 

Samuel Deininger, Alger. 

John A. Detweiler, Pahnyra. 

D. Miller Early, Coheva. 

Park Esbenshade, Bird-in-Hand. 

Lillian A. Feese, Lebanon. 

AL\RY Gruber, Bachniansville. 

. . 49 . . 



H. B. Garber Middletown. 

vSannie Hartz, Palm3a-a. 

Clara Ei'stun, Lebanon. 

Sara A. Click, Lebanon. 

Abram R. Gkyhr Royalton. 

Beulah Lebo, Lebanon. 

Clayton E. Lercu Grantville. 

Elizabeth M. Light, Lebanon. 

John F. Light, Bellegrove. 

Harry W. Light, Bellegrove. 

WiNFRED G. Light, Reading. 

David W. AIcGill, Jonestown. 

Calvin T. Peiffer, Avon. 

William S. Poorman, Palmyra. 

Mamie B. Risser, Lawn. 

Rebecca J. Slonaker, Lebanon. 

Frances M. Shively, Chambersburc 

Sara .Snavely, Lebanon. 

Mary Warner, Annville. 

Lizzie M. Walter, Annville. 

A. C. YiNGST, Annville. 



. 50 . . 












^ PrdFs, Bk^^^lkc&^ti^^v^^l 



|pteparator\> Stubents. 



Elizabeth Arnold, 
ViRGiE M. Bachman, 
Harry Barnhart, 
Harvey Barnhart, 
Edward F. Beckmey'er, 
Andrew Bender, 
Lizzie Boeshore, 
Lizzie Bomgardner, 
Jessie M. Brane, 
Walter H. Brubaker, 
LiLLiE S. Burkey, 
Nettie Diem, 
Joseph L. Dougherty, 
Oscar J. Dietzler, 
Frank R. Dodds, 



John W. Ebersole, 
Clara Eisenbach, 
Laura A. Enders, 
Richard B. Earnest, 
Joseph Ellenberger, 
Walter L. Eshleman, 
Augustus Epler, 
Eli a. Faus, 
Harry Fahr, 

ESTELLA M. FaSNACHT, 

Harry Fegan, 
Grace Fisher, 
Charlotte Fisher, 
Elias M. Gehr, 
Charles Gerhart, 



Frank Gray, 
Margaret Gray, 
Ervin M. Hatz, 
Roger S. B. Hartz, 
Adam G. Heilman, 
Valeria G. Heilman, 
A. L. Haesler, 
Laura Helms, 
Lemuel S. Heisey, 
Lizzie Henry, 
Clarence Herr, 
Denver Herr, 
John F. Herr, 
William E. Herr, 
Carrie M. Hess, 



52 



Harry F. Hinkle, 
Opal Hoffman, 

PhARIS M. HoLDEiMAN, 

Maky Hokstick, 
Rex Kephart John, 
Ammon H. Kreider, 
Harper Kreiser, 
Mame Keller, 
Neda a. Knalb, 
Sallie W- Kreider, 
John Lehman, 
Max Lehman, 
Jennie Leslie, 
Ruth M. Leslie, 
Horace Light, 
John A. Light, 
Nancy J. Light, 
Oscar Light, 
Norman L. Linebach, 
Nettie M. Lockeman, 
Bertha A. Long, 
John G. Loose, 



Iya B. Maulfair, 
Laura F. McCormick, 
A. LuciLE Mills, 
IyanJ. McKenrick, 
Lester J. Meiley, 
Adam P. Meiley, 
Harry B. Moy'er, 
Maurice Metzgar, 
Arthur S. Miller, 
RuFus E. Morgan, 
Harry Moyer, 
Harry M. Moyer, 
AL\MiE K. Moyer, 
Ethel Myers, 
Iryin Walmer Ny'e, 
Grace H. Nissley, 
Maggie E. Oberholtzer, 
A. Viola Xissley, 
Constance W. Oldham, 
Celia L. Oldiiaji, 
Stanley R. Oldham, 
John Robb, 



John B. Royer, 
Mary E. Rutherford, 
George E. Reiter, 
George Richards, 
Mame B. Risser, 
Raymond Shaak, 
Mary Seabold, 
John H. Sherk, 
Charles L. Shuler, 
Charles Snayely, 
John H. Sprecher, 
Frank L. Stine, 
Mary Stover, 
George B. B. Ulrich, 
George M. Ulsh, 
Jennie Vallerchamp, 
Raymond Wa(;ner, 
Charles A. Weaver, 
George E. Wharton, 
John YiNciST, 
GEOR(iE Zimmerman. 



53 . 




President Roop's Home. 




Ladies' Building. 



IDcpartmcnt of Elocution. 

Thomas Bavakd Bkattv, Jknnie Licsije, 

Rdse Cohen, Edith Lehman, 

Xetthc Din A un, II, ji-:nnii-; Lh.iit, 

Xi:ttie Dik.m, Ae.ma Ln. n i\ 

Ci.AKA EisENHAicn, Nettu-: Lockicman, 

EllNA EnCLE, El.l.lvN MlI.ES, 

Alva Fasxaciit, X'ioi.a Mii\icr, 

Elsie HExin', Mak\' Stover, 

X'alekia Sit; IIi:ii.\ia\, Winifred Stover, 

Neda Knai'I!, Naomi Witmax, 

Clare Wood. 



IDepavtment of Hrt. 



W. K. Appenzeli.ar, 
Emma R. Batdokf, 
Florence S. Boehm, 
Helen Brk.hthili,, 

liLSIE CONDRON, 

M. Edna Engle, 
Frances Engle, 
Neta Englar, 
Charles Gerhart, 
E.\L\Lv Gingrich, 
Ethel Hendricks, 
MAin- Hedrick, 

K A r H R I N Ho I-" I" M A N , 

Martha Henry, 
Anna Ki.;i-:iiii-:k, 



Ammon H. Kreider, 
Mary E. Kreider, 
LiLLiE G. Kreider, 
Sallie W. Kreider, 
Mary Keller, 
kiTH Leslie, 
Alma M. Light, 
Jessie Light, 
Emily Loose, 
Edna Loose, 
Keba F. Lehman, 
Edith Myers, 
Bessie Seltzer, 
Mary L. Shenk, 
( )i.ivE Walter, 



Ada Walter. 



. 56 



H)epartment of fin)usic. 



A* A* 

P.— Piano; V.— Voice; O.— Pipe Organ; H.— Harmony; T.— Theory; 
Hi. — History; C — Chorcs. 

(5l•a^uatc Stu^cnt5. 

ARAnELLE Batdorf, O Annville. 

LiLLiE BuKKEY, P Lebanon. 

Edna M. Groff, P., Harrisburg. 

Ruth M. Leslie, P., Palmyra. 

Isaac F. Loos, P Hamburg. 

Nettie R. Lockeman, P. V., York. 

ALvBEL E. Manbeck, P., Lebanon. 

Senior Class. 

YiRGiE Bachman, p., .\nnvilk'. 

Ella Black, Annville. 

Grace Xissley, P., . Hummelstown. 

Mabel Walmer, P., Lebanon. 

AL\rv Horstick, p., Palmyra. 

. . 59 . . 



5tu^ents. 



Mark Albert, P., 

Maud Ard, V., 

Arabelle Batdorf, p. O. V., 

Florence Bean, P., 

Albert Barxhart, P., 

ViRGiE Bachman, p. Hi., 

Bayard Beatty, C, 

David Brandt, C, 

Emma Bomherger, P. Hi. T., 

Emma Batdorf, V. H. Hi., 

Ella Black, O., 

Jessie Brane, P. V. Hi., 

Florence Coppenhaver, P. H. Hi. T., 

Annie Capp, P., 

Nettie Diem, P. H., 

Paul Daugherty, P., 

Miller Early, P. V., 

Raymond Engle, C. V., 

Francis Engle, P., 

Clara Eisenbaugh, P. V. H. Hi., 

Forney Eby, P., 



Mark Evans, P. Hi., 

Mabel Foltz, P., 

Charlotte Fisher, P. Y., 

Charles Fisher, P., 

Oscar Fulton, P. T., 

Irene Fasnacht, P., 

EliFaus, p., 

Ray Graeff, O., 

Margaret Gray, P. Y. H. Hi., 

Amy Gabel, P., 

Edith Gingrich, P., 

Sannie Hartz, p., 

Martha Henry, P., 

Ora Harnish, p., 

Mabel Herr, P., 

DeWitt Lawrence Herr, P. O., 

Sadie Herr, P. C, 

Sadie Heckert, P., 

Carrie Himmelberger, P., 

George Hass, P., 

Yaleria S. Heilman, P. V. H. Hi. T. 



60 . 



Adam Heil.max, V. C, 
Rush Hendricks, C, 
Frank Heinaman, C, 
Ruth Hershev, I'. Hi., 
Anna Huges, P. V. H., 
Mary Horstick, I'. II. Hi. T., 
Olive Hess, V., 
Abner Hummel, V., 
AIa.mie Keller, P. V., 
Catharine Kauffman, I'. \'., 
Harper Kreisek, P. \'.. 
Anna Kreider, \'. C, 
Lillie G. Kreidkk, \'. C, 
Harry Kreider, 
Solomon Kauffman, C, 
Jennie Leslie, P. Y. H. Hi. T., 
Nettie Locke.man. P. \'. Hi., 
Alma Light, C, 
Ruth Leslie, O., 
Bertha Long, P. Hi., 
Isaac F. Loos, P. H. Hi., 
Edith Lehman, P., 



Max Lehman, P., 

Mabel Manbeck, P., 

Edith Myers, P., 

Ivan McKkndhick, (). H. Hi. T 

May Myhks, P., 

Makgaketta AIillkr, \'., 

Lizzie Mover, P., 

Harry Mover, P., 

LiciLE Mills, P. V., 

Ellen Mills, V. C, 

Lai'ra McCormick, P. \'. H., 

IvA Maulfair, p. Hi., 

Helen Morgan, V., 

Robert Miller, P., 

RUFUS AIORGAN, ()., 

Grace Nissley, P. II. Hi. T., 
Constance Oldham, P. \'., 
Celia Oldham, P., 
Maggie Oberholtzer, P. V., 
George Owen, C, 
Caroline Patschke, P., 
Susie Reiter, P. V., 



Gl 



George Reiter, C, 
Daisv Rover, P., 
Emmet Roop, C, 
Maud Robey, V., 
Mai'o Reigert, \'., 
Mak'hix Rrnv, I'., 
Miriam Savlor, I'., 
WiNiKKHD Stover, \'., 
Bertha Shenk, P., 
Florence Seibert, P., 
Hattie Shelly, V., 



May SorLLL\RD, P., 
Mary Stover, P. Hi. T., 
Frances Shively, <)., 
Lottie Smith, I'., 
Gertri'de Shaeffer, P., 
Katie Ulrich, P. V., 
Anna Umbenhen, ()., 
Jennie Vallerchamp, P., 
Fannie Weiss, P., 
Mabel Witman, P., 
Mabel Walmer, P. H. Hi. 
Blanche Wolfe, P. 



T. 




62 




o 



xr^ 



1 i. 1 i. 




A 



O 



>v_>.LJ. 





o 







A 



m 



o 



OJi 



mr 




O 



IJ). M. C. H. 



©fficere. 

President ..... ... NELL C. Rekd. 

I'ice-President Edn.\ Kngle. 

Recording Secietaiy, Mabel Spavd. 

Corresponding Secretary, MarG-aret Gray. 

Treasurer, Clara Eisenbaugh. 

Pianist, Elizabeth Ettkr. 

(lonunittccs. 
Social an^ IRcceptiou Gommittee. fllMssionarv? Coinimttee. 

Mari'.erktta Miller, Hun.\ Englk, 

Mame Kei.lar, Laura McCormick, 

Mabel Spavd, Alice Crowell. 
Ethel Mvers. 

Devotional Committee. jfinauce Committee. 

MAR(,Aki'.T (iKa\', Clara Elsenbaich, 

Jennie Vallerchaiip, Mary Stover, 

Frances Shively. Frances Engle. 

/liiembersIMp Committee. 

Elizabeth Etter, 
Ora Harnish, 
Neda Kn.aub. 

Beleciates to Xakc (3eorGe,1902. 

Nell C. Reed, 
Edna Engle. 

. . 65 . . 



flDcmbcrs of ^. M. C. a. 

Edith Baldwin, Mame Kellak, 

Alice Ckowell, Neda Knaub, 

Clara Eisenbaugh, Laura McCormick, 

EdiNa Engle, Ethel Myers, 

Frances Engle, Nell Reed, 

Elizabeth Etter, Mrs. N. C. Schlichter, 

Charlotte Fisher, Frances Shively, 

Margaret Gray, Mabel Spayd, 

Ora Harnish, Mary Stover, 

RrxH Hershev, Jennie Vallerchamp. 




66 . 



Zbc Cbdstian Hssociations. 

THE great jM'oportitin of the youth of our small eolleges come from the rural districts, 
and evolution incident to college life brings many of them to the large centres of 
population. To bring these young people in touch with institutions common to 
our large cities is no small part of the task which devolves on our educational 
institutions somewhat removed from the cities. 

The Young Men's and Young Women's Christian Associations serve as connecting 
links between the country and city. These are not institutions which enlist the weaklings 
of society, but the best brain and blood of our country. Young men and women brought 
into touch with the associations in college are likely to retain their interest in them fifter 
entrance upon the larger fields of life. And how im])ortant this is, if it is true, as Benjamin 
Kidd says, that the progress of the race is brought aljout by the religif)us and not the in- 
tellectual element in man. 

Another value in the associations is fovmd in the field which they furnish for individual 
initiative in Christian work. This is not provided by the church or other spheres of 
Christian activity in or out of the church proper. This field for initicitive furnishes a 
means of training very much needed after college days. 

Of the various interests of the associations, that of the missitmary cause is an invalu- 
able supplement to regular college class work. A man's place in the world can never be 
properly filled until he knows the world's condition and needs. In the survey of the world 
as obtained in the mission studv classes a man's view point must change, and he may thus 
bring himself into proper relation to his highest duty. 

How much good the associations have done in Lebanon Yalley we cannot say. Its 
influence, however, is potent. At least five recent grjiduates are now secretaries in cit}^ as- 
sociations. The place of the associations is an important one and their work is no less 
eflicient than that of any other sphere of activity in our institution. 

. . 67 . . 



©fficcrs. 

President, W. C. Arnold. 

Vice-President, Frank Heinaman. 

Secretary, A. R. Clippinger. 

Treasurer, A. C. Crone. 

Chorister, P. E. MaThias. 

, ■, \ C. C. PETERS, 

■/"'"'""• ) P. M. HOLDEMAN. 

(loiinnittccs. 
/IDcmbcrship. JBible. 

p. E. Matiiias. W. E. Riedel, 

E. M. Gkhr, G. D. Owen, 

U. J. Dauchertv, a. K. Mills. 
Ira D. Lowery. 

/ll5i5sionarv?. Bcvotional. 

T. B. BeaTTV, D. D. Brandt, 

C. C. Peters, C. H. Fisher, 

P. F. EsBENSHADE. G. I. Rider. 

Delegates to IRortbfielC). 

T. B. Beatty, D. D. Brandt. 



. . 68 



flDembers of tbe ^. 

W. R. Appenzellar, 
W. C. Arnold, 
T. B. Beatty, 
Andrew Bender, 

D. D. Brandt, 

A. R. Clippinger, 
A. C. Crone, 
U. J. Daugherty, 
J. W. Esbenshade, 
P. F. Esbenshade, 

C. H. FiSHEK, 

E. M. Gehr, 

J. B. Hambright, 
Frank Heinaman, 



riD. d. a. 

p. M. Holdeman, 
J. W. Kaufman, 

E. C. Leuchchauer, 
I. D. Lo\very, 

T. G. McFadden, 
P. E. Mathias, 
C. C. Peters, 

F. B. Plummer, 

G. I. Rider, 

B. D. Rojahn. 
W. E. Riedee, 

C. E. ROUDABUSH, 

J. C. Strayer. 



. . 69 . 



Zbc ColicQC foxwuh 1902*03. 

Editor-in-Chief, J. Walter Esbenshade, '03. 

Associate Editor, Lillian M. Schott, '03. 

assistants. 

Nell C. Reed, '04- (Local). 

I. Mover Hershey, '03 (.\lumni). 

\V. K. Appenzellar, '04 (Exchange and Athletics). 

Business fiDanaocis. 

Cliiet: • .'W. C. Arnold, '03. 

. ( A. R. Clippinger, '05. 

Assistants, ^ . J. B. Hambright, '06. 



Clionian Xttevar^ Society. 



f? ^ 



Colors. — Gold and White. 



Motto. — " Virtute et Fide." 



Yell.— Reo! Rio! Sis! Boom! Bah! 
Clio! CHo! Rah! Rah! Rah! 



ffall (lerm. 

President, Edith Spangler, 

Vice-Presi(Ie7it, . . . Sara Helm, 
Rec. Secretary, . . . Ellen Mills, 
Cor. Secretary, . . . Sara Helm, 

Treasurer Jennie Leslie, 

Critic, Edna Engle, 

Pianist, Elizabeth Etter, 

Chaplain Mabel Spayd, 

Editress, Ellen Mills, 



©fficcrcn 

Minter tterm. 
Sara Helm, 
Mabel Spayd, 
Edna Engle, 
Clara Eisenbaugh, 
Margaret Gray, 
Edith Spangler, 
Elizabeth Etter, 
Lillian Schott, 
Ellen Mills, 



Sprino JTenn. 
Nell Reed. 
Lillian Schott. 
Margaretta Miller. 
Li'CiLE Mills. 
Alice Crowell. 
Mabel Spayd. 
Laura McCormick, 
Mame Kellar. 
Ellen Mills. 



t:^ 



fIDcmbcrs of tbc CUonian Socict\>. 



Lillian Schott, 
Edith Spancler, 
Sara Helm, 
Margaret Gray, 
Nettie Lockeman, 
AIav Hershev, 
Kith Hi;rsiiev, 
\alkria Hkilman, 
Xancv Kalffman, 
Clara I^ise.nijaiijH, 
Xei.i. Ri;fi), 
AIabel Spavi), 
EdiNa Engle, 
Mary Stover, 
Elizabeth Etter, 
Ellen Mills, 
Jennie Leslie, 



LiciLE Mills, 
AL^rgaretta Miller, 
Mame Kellar, 
Anna Kreider, 
Emma Batdorf, 
Arabelle Batdorf, 
Neda Knaih, 
Oka IIarnish, 
Laira AIcCoRMlCK. 

P>rHEL Myers, 
Alice Crowell, 
charlotte Fisher, 
Frances Engle, 
Frances Shively, 
IvA AIaulfair, 
Florence Behm, 
Laura Enders. 



. . 74 



>^^^ 




'? ^18?? 



r 



1Ral05Ctean Xitevar\> Socict\>. 

Colors. — Red and Old Gold. Motto. — " Palnia iion sine rulvere." 

Yell. - Wah hoo ? Wah hoc ! 
Rah! Rah! Ree! 
Palnia non sine jjulvere." 
Wah hoo! Wah hoo! 
Rah ! Rah ! Ree ! 
Kaloz.etean, L. \'. C. 

®fficcr5. 

jfall Ccrm. 
K. C. Shahi-keu, 
A. K. Mills, 
J. H. Gkavhill, 
Rush M. Hendkicks, 
C. A. Fisher, 
, J. W. Kauffman, 
Harper Kreiser, 
C. E. Roudabush, 
P. M. Holdeman, 



President, . . 
Vice- Pres icle n t 
Rec. Sec, . 
Cor. Sec, . 
Critic, . . 
Chaplain, 
Pianist, . . 
Censor, . . . 
Sergeant-a t-Arms, 



Ed. K. L. S. Examiner, I. D. Lo^YERV, 
Editor to" Forum," . . H. F. Rhoad, 





Mintcr Cerm. 


Spriiui Cerni. 


c. 


E. Roi'UABUSH, 


I. M. IIkksiiev. 


M 


. W. S.MELTZER, 


PvL.MEK E. ErB. 


C. 


li. Shenk, 


Victor A. .\r\i)T 




H. Gkavbill, 


J. W. Kai-f.man. 




M. Hershey, 


C. E. KoIDAIU-SII 


II 


j. Behxkv, 


G. M. RiCHTKK. 




J. McKenrick, 


I. I. AIcKexkick. 


A. 


K. Mills, 


A." K. Mills. 


N. 


L. LlNEBAU(iH, 


R. H. vSlIEKSLEV. 


W 


. vS. Knauss, 


S. R. Oldham. 


V. 


A. Arndt, 


C. A. Fisher. 



. 75 



fIDcmbcrs of tbc IkalOjCtcan Society. 



C. A. Fisher, 
I. M. Hekshey, 
H. F. Rhoad, 

J. H. Graybill, 

I. D. LOWERY, 

V. A. Arndt, 

J. W. Balsbaugh, 

H. J. BehiNEY, 
C. A. Fry, 



Denver Herr, 

P. M. HOLDEMAN, 
N. L. LiXEBArGH, 

I. J. McKexdrick, 



Seniors. 

Juniors. 

Sophomores. 

Ifresbmen. 

C. E. Shenk. 

prcparatorians. 
G. D. Epler, 
A. L. Haeseler, 
L. J. AIeiley, 
R. E. Morgan. 



C. E. ROUDABUSH, 

R. C. vShaeffer. 



A. K. Mills, 

M. W. Smeltzer. 

E. E. Erb, 
\V. S. KxAuss. 

J. C. Hoffman, 
J. W. Kauffman. 



C. A. Snavely, 



H. M. AIOYER, 

S. R. Oldham, 

G. M. RiCHTER, 

R. H. Sheeslev, 
F. L. Stkin. 



. 77 



Ipbtlokosinian Xitevav\? Socict\^. 

Colors. — Gold and Blue. Motto. — "Esse quam videri." 

Yell. — Hobble gobble, razzle dazzle, L. V. C! 
K)sse (|nam videri I 
Hobble gobble, razzlc dazzle, sis bocjni bah, 
Philokosmian, rah, rah, rah! 

©fficcrs. 

Jfall Ccrm. XlUlintcr a:cnii. Sinitici STcrni. 

President, J. W. Eshenshade, W. C. Arnold, S. D. Kaiffman. 

Vice-President, J.I. Shai'd, G. D. Owen, D. D. Brandt. 

Rec. Secretary C. C. Peters, J. B. Hambrioht, P. E. Mathias. 

Cor. Secretary B. D. Rojahn, M. O. Snyder, G. I. Rider. 

Chaplain, E. M. Gehr, A. R. Clippincer, F. B. Plx^mmer. 

Critic, C. G. Dotter. D. D. Brandt, W. E. Riedel. 

Organist, D. D. Brandt, A. Bender, E. A. Faus. 

Janitor, . R. B. Graybill, J. C. Strayer, W. L. Eshleman. 

Assistant Janitor, ... M. F. Lehman, E C. Leuchauer. 

Editor of Living Thouglits, C. H. Fisher, C. H. Fisher, W. AI. Hoover. 

Librarian, G. I. Rider, G. I. Rider, G. I. Rider. 

Treasurer W. R. Appenzellar, W. R. Appenzellar, W. R. Appenzellar. 

Editor to Forum, ... . T. B. Beatty, T. B. Beatty, T. B. Beatty. 

. . 78 . . 





flDcmbcrs 


Of tbc Ipbilol^osinian Society?. 






Seniors. 




w 


C. Arnoi.d, 


J. W. E;shenshai)e, 


P. P. Smith. 


u. 


J. Daugherty, 


S. D. Kaufeman, 

juniors. 




w 


R. Appenzellar, 


C. H. FlSllEK, 


W. R. KoiiR, 


D. 


D. Brandt, 


W. M. Grumbein, 


W. E. Riedel, 


A. 


C. Crone, 


F. Heinaman, 
A. J. Shenk, 

Sopbomorcsi. 


J. I. Shaud. 


T 


B. Beatty, 


J. R. Engle, 


G. D. G\YEN, 


A. 


R. Clippinger, 


R. L. Engle, 


C. C. Peters, 


E. 


C. DuYaee, 


T. H. Kreider, 


F. B. Plxtmmer 


C. 


K. Dickson, 


H. M. B. Lehn, 


G. I. Rider, 


C. 


G. Dotter, 


P. E. Mathias, 


B. D. Rojahn. 



R. B. Grayhill, 

J. B. HAMBRKiHT, 

A. Bender, 

P. F. ESBENSHADE, 
W. L. ESHEEMAN, 



jFresbmcn. 

M. M. Hoover, 
E. C. Luechauer, 

IPreparatorians. 

E. A. Faus, 
E. M. Gehr, 
A. H. Kreider, 



M. O. Snyder, 
J. C. Strayer. 

M. F. Lehman, 
C. A. Weaver, 
G. E. Wharton. 



80 . . 



Htbletic Hssoctatton. 

President, W. E. Rikdel. 

Vice-President, A. C. Chonk. 

Secretary, J- B. Ham bright. 

Treasurer, Frank Heinaman. 

Foot Ball Manager, . [. I. Shaud. 

Assistant Foot Ball Manager, T. B. Beattv. 

Base Ball Manager, D. D. Brandt. 

Assistant Base Ball Manager, Ika D. Lowery. 

i£,iccutivc (lominittcc. 

, ■,/ ( Dr. E. B. Marshall, 

Annville, v /'^ ^r tt 

( A. C. M. Hh;ster. 

I C. J. Barr, 

Lehamni, H. O. Nutting, 

( S. P. Light. 

Faculty, \ P«°P- ^ ". Shhnk, 

( Prof. H. E. Enders. 

. . 82 . . 



Base Ball Zcmn, 

Season of 1902. 



Ai)ril 19. — L. V. vs. 
April 25. — L. V. vs. 
April 26. — L. V. vs. 
May 3. — L. V. vs. 
May 7.— L. V. 7'S. 
May 10. — L. V. I'S. 
May 13. — L. V. z'S 
May 17.— L. V. z'S. 
May 19, — L. V. Z'5 
May 20.- L. V. t'i. 
May 24. — I,. V. vs. 
May 28.~L. V. vs. 
May 30 — Iv. V. Z'5. 
May 30. — L. V. I'S. 
May 31.— L. V. z'S. 
June 5. — L. V. z'5. 
June 7. — L. V. z'i. 
June 14. — L. V. z'S. 
June 16.— L. V. I'i. 

3/anagei-, D. J. CowLiNf,. 

MinER, c. F. Gray, 
BarnharT, ss. 



Susquehanna at Selins Grove, . . . 21 — 6 

Indians, at Carlisle 4 — i 

Mercersburg, at Mercersburg, . . . 6 — 5 

vSteelton Y. M. C. A., . . at vSteelton 5—0 

Penn Park at York 5 — 3 

Albright at Myerstown, . . . 7 — 8 

Susquehanna, at Annville, .... 12 — 2 

Indians at Annville, .... 7 — o 

Penn Park, at York, 2 — 6 

York Y. M. C. A., . . . at York o— 5 

H. A. C, at Harrisbnrg 2—10 

Gettysburg at Gettysburg, . . . 2 — 4 

Middletown, at Middletown, . . . 12 — 7 

Middletown, at Middletown, . . . 5 — i 

Muhlenburg . . . . . .at Annvilk-, 17 — i 

Bucknell, at Annville 4 — 9 

Albright, at Annville, 9 — 5 

Delaware, at Annville, o — 1 

Albright, at Myerstown, . . . o — 9 

Assl. !\Tanager, C. A. Flsher. Captain, G. H. Ai.brighT. 

p. Albright, i b. Daughertv, 2 b. Shenk, 3 h. 
Snoke, 1. f. Hendricks, c. f. T. Gray, r. f, 

. . 84 . . 



'IDavsit^ foot Ball. 



Sc])t. 


20 


L 


\' 


vs. 


St'iJt. 


27 


L. 


V 


vs. 


Oct. 


4- 


L. 


V 


vs. 


Oct. 


11 


L. 


V. 


vs. 


( )ct. 


IS 


L. 


\' 


vs. 


Oct. 


22 


L. 


\' 


vs. 


Oct. 


2,1 


L. 


\' 


vs. 


Nov. 


1. 


L. 


V. 


vs. 


Nov. 


S. 


L. 


V. 


vs. 


Nov. 


15 


L. 


V. 


vs. 


Nov. 


22 


L. 


\' 


vs. 


Nov. 


27 


L. 


Y. 


\'S. 


Nov. 


29 


L. 


V. 


vs. 



Indians at Carlisle, — tS 

Dickinson, at Carlisle, . — 17 

Ursinus, at Collegeville, — 38 

Moravian, . at Annville, ... . 22 — 

Suscjuchanna, at Annville, 12 — 

New Ciimljerland, at Ann\ille, . . . . . . 12 — 

Mulilcnliurjj-, at Allentown, ..... 18 — 6 

I'ranklin and Marshall at Lancaster, ... , . — 87 

Annville Athletics, at Annville 12— 

Albright, at Lebanon 16—11 

I'hiladeljjhia College of Pharmacy, . at Annville, . . 35 — 



Lebanon All-Collegiates, . . . . . at Lebanon, 
Alumni, at Annville, 



29— 
0—10 



IRcscrvcs. 



Oct. S. L. \'. vs. Lebanon Migh School . at Lebanon, 0—17 

Nov. 1+. L. V. vs. Steelton High School at Annville, ...... 5 — 

Nov. 21. L. V. vs. Steelton High School, . at Steelton, 0—11 



86 



foot BalU'02 ^canis. 



^ /? 



Manage}; 
Captain, 



J. W. ESBENSHADE. 

Fisher, 'Varsity. 
Coach, ... 



'lDar9itv>. 



Smith, r. e. 
Erb, r. t. 
Snyder, r. g. 
Jones, c. 

M.^THI.^S, 1. g. 



McKenrick, 1. t. 
Barnh.\rT, 1. e. 
Fisher, q. b. 
Roudabush, r. h. 
FiSHEL, f. b. 



Epi.ER, 1. h. 



Sube. 



Arndt, 
Smeltzer, 
Balsbaugh, 
holdeman, 



Hoffman, 
Herr, 
Hendricks, 
Dickson. 



Assistant J\fanage7\ 

Captain, 

. . . Crider. 



S. D. Kauffman. 
B.ALSBAi'GH, Reserves. 



IRescrvcs. 



KNAUSS,r. e. 
Loose, r. t. 
Crone, r. g. 
Wharton, c. 
Hoedeman, 1. g. 



Hoffman, 1. t. 
Kreider, 1. e. 
Kohr, q. b. 
Herr, r. h. 
Balsbaugh, f. b. 



Dickson, 1. h. 



Subs, 



Gehr, 



Plummer, 



aiEIEEV. 



S7 




SCENES ON THE NEW ATHLETIC FIELD. 



ITennis Clubs. 



A* A* 

^bc ^in^^nncvKttc (Xlub. 

Edna Engle, Xi^ll Keed, Lillian Schott, 

AIarv Light, Ellen Mills, Anna Kreider. 

<Lbc Bison (Ilub. 

E. C. Roop, Rali'ii C. Siiai;i-ei:r, Charles H. Oldham, 

Stanley R. Oldham, \V. R. Apenzellau, A. K. Mills, 

C. A. I-'lsher. 

^I?c li^acqiict Cluli. 

C. H. Fisher, I'. I'. Smiih, A. ]. Shenk, 

W. R. Al'ENZICLLAK, J. \V. ESBENSHADE. 

. . 89 . . 



\J^^^;^.,e^^^lU.^ ^^;^^. 




JSenjamin jfrauklin Xives Still. 

MRS. RICHARDS gave a German part3f in lier great mansion on Beacon street. Fash- 
ionable dinner-talks were exchanged ; young ladies sighed and old matrons amused 
themselves. Six Havana leaves burned in the dining room, and six tin\r coffee-cups 
were kissed in the drawing room adjoining. Music held swa3^ ; chiffoned skirts whirled 
and black trousers frolicked with the rhythm of the waltz. The3r whirled and whirled and 
frolicked, frolicked ttntil the valets at the door fell asleep. 

"I enjoyed it ever so much, Mrs. Richards! Good night. Miss Richards." 
"Good night I Mr. Palmer ! " 
"Goodnight! Mrs. Richards! " 

Canes rattled, valets and coachmen waked, and the phantoms of vanity vanished 
away with hooves, amid the quietude of the night. 

Then young Mr. Palmer and Miss Richards found themselves close in tete-a-tete on the 
silken corner-couch of the drawing room, under the dim light of the fantastic Japanese 
lantern. Their affectionate eyes kissed each other's, his lips moved but trembled. Their 

. . 92 . . 



e^'es turned toward the wall, and why ? Again their e\'es met with smiles, and their eves 
again turned toward the wall. But finally Mr. Palmer spoke, while the automatie aetion 
of his nervous fingers was playing with his wateh eharm. 

" By the way, is not this Franklin's portrait excpiisite?" "Thank you, Phili|) ! " said 
Ida. " This is ])ainted by a famous Freneh painter before whom (5ur Fr;inklin sat while 
he was in Paris, as the eountry's diplomatie rejjresentative ! " 

" What a great depth there is in these round and ealm e^'es 1 Ida, among all men, on]\' 
before this man my head bows with reverenee and most hoh- love and sympathy!" 

Ida joined, " Philip, so, too, I before oidv " 

The rest other talk was smiles and blushes. 

Philip eontinued : " He was poor as I am, but he sueceeded. He was firm, ambitious, 
and diligent. A wonderful genius of intelligenee, both praetieal and originative he had. 
And his memory was strongest. This is the man who showed that wisdom eonquers the 
world. 

"And," eontinued Ida, "his family- life was the pcrfeet model, — Philip, if I find any 
\'oung man whose charaeter and genius are like Franklin, howcA'er, he be in a poorer eir- 
cumstanee than Franklin was, I shall love him 1 " 

" Vou, the prettiest and most popular girl in .all Boston ! But, have you found him ? " 
Philip queried. Their onmipotent eves, whieh ean talk and listen, met and smiled (while 
Cupid was whisjiering in Ida's ears, "You lead! Ida, you are rieh and he isjjoor! You 
lead, Ida"). 

Ida took his hand, and pressing in her both liands, said, "Yes! — 3'ou know — I have 

. . 93 . . 



his ])hotograph already — and— my good mother sa^-s, too, that she is ver^- k)nesome with- 
out seeing that my young Franklin ! " 

Then PhiUp's otlier hand reached to hers, and shaking them hard, Phihp said: 
" My congratukition ! I Hke to see it — may I see the ])hotograph ? " 
" Yes, come 1 I will show you now 1 " she cried, and led him l)y the arm to the otherend 
of the drawing room, and she, catching the collar of his coat with both hands, turned his 
face toward a side where a mirror stood. The eternal fire flashed on his ffice. She, shut- 
ting her eyes, swift as an aurora, threw her arms over his shoulders and herself U])on his 
bosom. 

.'\nd lips, one upon another, two hearts close drawn with the greatest gravitfitionever 
accumulated in the infinite imiverse, they stood there like a monument — five minutes — ten 
minutes — fifteen minutes. Still, \\ithout a movement 1 Then the sounds of " swish-swash- 
swish " came down the stairs. Mrs. Richards crossed the threshold. Blind Cupid must 
have been daft, too! She saw tlie living monument. Pressing her giggles, she withdrew^ 
and a strong cough, mingled with a laugh, came forth from the hall. 

When Mr. Philip Palmer came out to the street that night a crescent of the moon 
hung over Franklin's tomb on Beacon Hill. \ 

"Bvjove, Benjamin Franklin lives still I" 

HYDP:sAmKo Ohashi, 
In the Hnrvard Illustrated Magazine. 



. . 94- . 



Hlumni Banquet Song. 



^ ^ 



God bless to 3-oung and old 
This fellowship we hold 

From year to year; 
Of dear old L. V. C. 
Far prouder ma}' we be 
Each time we raise in glee 

Our shouting here. 



Let every heart be stirred 
In feasting and in word 

This happy night ! 
Full gladly may we praise 
The many golden days 
We trod these campus ways 

In dark or light. 



Forgiven all our pranks, 
Forgotten all the cranks, 

We meet as one ! 
Let every graduate 
At alma mater's gate 
Sing loud and be elate. 

Till night is done ! 

— N. C. SCHLICHTER, '97. 



Hlumni Sona. 



College beloved, to thy dear name we raise 
In glad delight our loyal songs of praise; 
Thy sons and daughters worthy would we be, 
Forever blessing and adorning thee. 

In this, our singing at thy sacred door, 
We classmen proudly pledge forevermore. 
Our minds and hearts to thine unending good. 
Who long in trial hath so bravely stood. 



We'll shout thy name in triumph loud and far, 
We'll roll thy burdens past the farthest star. 
We'll help thee yearh- to more honored place, 
O ahna ma/er, blest, and fair of face. 

May God unite us with his control 
And make us truer, wiser, sure-of-soul, 
That we may keep unfaltering evermore 
Thy pledge we're singing at thy sacred duor. 

— N. C. SCHLICHTER, '97. 



95 



H jfable in Slang. 

THERE once was a Young Man who wore a High Collar, a Charming Smile, was a 
Professor in College, and had High Ideals, \'ivid Impressions of the Unseen, and 
believed in Culture for Itself. He also wrote Poetry. And all the Girls said he was 
Just too Lovely for Anything. He was secretly in Love with a Ladj^ in the same College. 
They went out and took long walks in the Pale Moonshine and called it Platonic Friend- 
ship. After College was Out they intended to Get Married, and they were Not going to 
let their Many Good Friends know a Word about It. Soon College was Out. Someone 
took Compassion on the Poor young man and got him A License, and the Young man in 
his Joy told hft}' of his Many Good Friends not to Tell. He also got a Best Mfin, and 
that's Where he made a Blunder. The Best Man was a Hot Article. He vowed bj' the 
combined Tin-Types of all His Relatives that he'd Razzle-Dazzle, Flim-Flam and Jolh' the 
Alan3^ Good Friends until they would not know which Side was Up. But all the Many 
Good Friends were not Rubes, and they knew a Thing or Two. Five or six College Pro- 
fessors helped. The Best Man snorted and Blew, and at Midnight started with the Trunk 
to the station. But the Wise Guys among the Many Good Friends went along, onl3' thej^ 
stayed Out of Sight for a While, but Then they Caught the Best Alan. He had always 

. . 96 . . 



tried to be a good 3^oung codger and Didn't mean any Harm, but he Ahnost Swore, and 
wliat Hair He Had stood On End. That dichi't do a Bit of Good, and What the Manj- 
Good Friends did to the Trunk was Plenty I A Lebanon Valley Professor painted Love3''s 
end and a Yale Professor painted Dovey's end. They Painted, Pasted and Tied Things to 
that Trunk. The^' fixed it Proper. It was Fierce, j'ou Bet. The Next morning, |Ear]j\ they 
went to Serenade the Young Man and his Lady while thej' were Being Married. Thej' 
made Much Music. His Royal Nibs did the Solo w-ork and Beelzebub led the Chorus. 
When the Newly Married went to the train the Many Good Friends escorted them with 
Pomp and Ceremony, and the W'hole Town Turned Out to See What was Doing. But the 
Newh' Married had no Breakfast and the3r did Not Appreciate the Interest shown them, 
but Got Mad as Bears. Then the Many Good Friends said that the\' were Much Obliged 
for the Amusement furnished b}' the Newly Alarried and the Best Man, and they Wished 
them Much Jo3r and More Happiness. Then a Kind Providence Caused the Train to Pull 
Out. 

Morals. — When you Get Married never get an 

Easy Mark for a Best Man. 

Alwaj'S Trj' to Fool your Alany Good 

Friends as they Enjoj' 3-our Delusion. 

To be Happy Get Married. 



XTo En iBxilc, 

From the French of Victor Hugo. 



^ ^ 



Behold the roses, exile; 
With (lawn in pearly tears the joyful Maj' 
On them full blown inviting hands doth lay. 
Behold the flowers, exile. 

To roses which I sowed, I trow, 
Bereft of France sweet May is now 
No more the month of May. 

Behold the tombstone, exile; 
Glad May who smiles into her smiles so fine. 
With niai'}' kisses of the doves divine 
Doth stir the gravestones, exile. 



To loving eyes I closed, I trow, 
Bereft of F>ance sweet May is now 
No more the month of May. 

Behold the branches, exile. 

Where every bird a nest now swings; 

May fills them all with white, white wings. 

And sighings boundless, exile. 

To charming nests beloved, I trow, 
Bereft of France sweet May is now 
No more the month of May. 



H. 



SOtlQ. 



From the French of Victor Hugo. 



Now, why need I hear 
The birds in the tree ? 

The tenderest bird 

In your voice sings to me. 

Let God show- or hide 
The stars in the skies ! 

The purest of stars 

Doth shine in your eyes. 



Let April new bloom 
To gardens impart ! 

The fairest of blossoms 
Doth grow in your heart. 

This bird of passion, 
This star without blame. 

This bloom of the soul, 
Love, love is its name. 



H. 



. . 98 




rr^. 







n 







'04'8 Sopboinovc Banciuet, 

THE Class of 1904 held their baiKjuet at the Eagle Hotel, Annville, Pa., on Thursday 
evening, I^'ebruar}' 20th, 1902. This banquet was the first held by any class of 
Lebanon Valley in the Sophomore j^ear, and the class hopes the precedent estab- 
lished will be followed b\' all succeeding classes. Twenty Sophomores sat down to an ele- 
gant feast. W. R. Appenzellar, President of the class, presided. 

Coasts. 

"We Lead, Others Follow," W. R. Appenzellar. 

"The Blue and White," Nell C. Reed. 

"Our Girls," John I. Shaud. 

"Boys," Mary N. Light. 

"Our Contemporaries," Chas. H.Fisher. 

Banquet Coiiunittcc. fIDenu Coininittee. 

Alfred K. Mills, J. Arthur Knupp, 

Chas. H. Fisher. M. Edna Engle. 

. . 100 . . 



Consevvatov^ Commencement, 

^Don^av i£vcnino, June \o, 1902. 

Wagner — " Tannhauser." Overture. 
Gertrude Bowman, Margaret Attwood, 

Elizabeth Stehjian, Alma Engle. 

Arthur Foote — Irish Folk Song, . Emma Batdorf. 

Dudley- Buck — "At Evening." 

Wely — Offertoire in G, . Arabelle Batdorf. 

Thomas — Gavotte from " Alignon," EM^L\ Batdorf. 

Rossini — Semiramide, 
Gertrude Bowman, Alma Engle, 

Neta Englar, Elizabeth Stehman, 

Arabelle Batdorf. 

Sullivan— "And God Shall Wipe Away," " " " Emma Batdorf. 

Goldniark — " Sakuntala." Overture. 
I. F. Loos, Nettie Lockemax, 

Neta Englar, Mary Zimmerman. 

. . 101 . . 



Hnnual junior ©ratovical Contest, 

^uc6^a\? Evcnincj, 3une 17, 1902. 

Organ Solo — Offertoire, IVely. 

Arabeu^K BaTdorf, 'oo. 
invocation. 

Violin Solo — Largo, Handel. 

Fred. Light, 'go. 

Oration — " Preparation for the Real," W. C. Arnold. 

Oration — "Reciprocity," J. Walter Esrenshade. 

Quartette — Good Night, Goldberg. 

Mary Kreider, '99, Hattie Shelly, '99, 

Anna Kreider, 'go, Mrs. M. E. Briohtbill, '81. 

Oration — "The Home," \. Mover Hershey. 

Oration — "David Livingstone," H. F. Rhoad. 

Piano Solo — Grand Valse de Concert, Wianaski. 

Decision of Judges. 

Winner of Prize, J. WALTER Esbenshade:. 

Honorable Mention I. Mover Hershey. 

3u&9es. Hlumni pri^e Committee. 

S. p. Light, Esq., '80, Prof. H. H. Shenk, '00, 

Rev. W. }f. Washingkr, '91, Prof. B. F. Daugherty, '89, 

L. S. Shimmel, Ph. D. Miss Ella N. Black, '96, 



. . 102 . . 



Class "Da^ Erevcises, 

Mc^nc6^a\) afternoon, June is, 1002. 

Piano Solo Isaac F. Loos. ClaSS SOIUI. 

President's Address, .... \Vm. J. Sanders. 

Baccalaureate Discourse, . . . D. D. Buddinger. The hour of parting draws apace, 

Class History, J. Lkhn' Krkider. l''or college days are o'er. 

Quartette, But Alma Mater in our hearts, 

Alma EnglE, A. C. T. Sumner, Thy love is evermore. 

Nettie Lockeman, Claude R. Engle. 

Master Oration, Donald J. Cowling. Cho.— For naughty-two and L. V. C, 

Junior Prize Oration. . . Clayton C. Gohn. Hurray ! hurray ! hurray ! 

Our Faculty's Fxcentricities, . GeoRGK H. .^lbriGHT. Then cheer again ye college men. 

Piano Solo, . . Gertritdk Bow.man. The crimson flag for aye. 
Presentation to Juniors, . . . S. H. Dkrickson. 

Response. And as the years of life roll on. 

Class Prophecy, A. C. T. Sumner. We're proud to be thy sons; 

Address to Undergraduates, . William A. Sites. Bound by a tie that cannot die. 

Vocal Solo Claude R. Engle. Love to our college chums 

Review of Bizarre, 1903, 

T. W. Gray, F;diTh Myers. In lands afar where'er ,ve are; 

Class Testamertuni, A. W. Miller. In distant years to come; 

Piano Duet, Hail L. V.'s name, Hail L. V.'sfame, 

Elizabeth Stehman, Neta Englar. We're 'mong.st the chosen ones. 
Presentation to the Class, . . Thomas A. Lawson. 

Class Song Words by C. C. Gohn. Music by Isaac F. Loos. 

. . 103 . . 



Hnnual Concert of the Conservator^^ of ^usic, 

Mc^nc6^av> lEvcniiuj, 5uuc is, 1902. 



^ ^ 



Siippe — Paragraph III, 
Elizabeth Stehman, Alma Engle, 

Neta Englar, Mary Zimmerman. 

Gounod — " Nuit Resplendente," 

Jennie Leslie. 
Bellini — " Puritani," 
Sadie Herr, H. Oldham. 

Wagner — "Eliza's Dream," , M.\MIK KiCLLER. 
Pagnoncelli — Ballata, 
ViRGiE Bachman, Valeria Heilman, 

Nettiic Diem, Clara Eisenbaugh, 

Marg.aret Gray, Jennie Valerchamp. 

Wieniawski — " Legende." 
Music— Mazurka, PROF. S. E. McCOMSEY. 



Meyerbeer — Page's Song. 

Marzo — "Maraquita," . . . . Emm.a BaTdorf. 
Wely — Hymu of the Nuns. 

Bastiste — Oflfertoire in G, . . .\rabelle Batdorf. 
Meyerbeer — Les Hugenots, 
Gertrude Bowman, I. F. Loos. 

Giorza — Tarantelle, Anna Kreider. 

Mohring — " Legends," 
Clara Eisenbaugh, Mamie Keller, 

Jennif; Leslie, Susie Reitkr. 

De Kontski — Le Reviel de Lion, 
Gertrude Bowman, Margaret Attwood, 

Nettie Lockeman, L F. Loos, 

H. Oldham. 



104 



Commencement Eiercises, 

^bur6^a\> flDornino, June lo, wo2. 

^ A* 

Alusic, Orchestra. 

Invocation, Bishop J. S. Mills. 

Music, Orchestra. 

Commencement Oration . Hon. James M. Beck. 

Aliisic Orchestra. 

Presentation of Diplomas and Conferring of Degrees. 
Music, Orchestra. 



. . 105 . 



^birt^^J^ivst Hnniversat^ Clionmn Xtterat^ Society. 

dbanf^sQivina EveninG, 1902. 

Music Orchestra. 

INVOCATION. 

Piano Solo, NETTIE LoCKEMAN. 

Address of Welcome, Edith Spangi<ER, President. 

Piano Quartette, 
Margaret Gray, Lucii^e Mii,i,s, 

Mary Stover, Clara Ei.senbaugh. 

Lebanon Valley College, Sara E. Helm. 

Vooal Solo, MamE KELLER. 

Science Hall, Mabel M. Spayd. 

Clionian Literary Society, NELL C. Reed. 

Vocal Duet, 
Clara Eisenbaugh, Jennie Leslie. 

Recitation Valeria Heilman. 

Organ Solo, Arabelle BatdorF. 

Critic's Report M. Edna EnglE. 

Music, Orchestra. 

Ex-Orator Mrs. E. S. Bowman. 

. . 106 . . 



lEvvent^^Siitb Hnnipcrsav^ 1kalo5Ctean Xiterav\> 

Society, 

J^ri^a^ levcninG, Hpril 17, 1003. 

Summertime (Medley) Chattanay. 

IxNVOCATION. 

Hiawatha, Morct. 

President's Address, C. E. Roudabush, '03. 

Narcissus, Nevin. 

Concert Fantasia (F minor), Frever. 

Ivan J. McKenrick, '04. 

The Best Investment, H. F. Rhoad, '03. 

Dreaming in the Shadows, Haves. 

Lebanon in '76, . C. Allen Fisher, '03. 

Social Chat, . Eugene. 

Essay— Robert Burns, Alfred Keister Mills, '04. 

Lazarre Waltzes, Blanke. 

PoHtics in Porto Rico, I. Mover Hershey, '03. 

Polonaise op. 53 Chopin. 

I. F. Loos, '02. 
Colored Ragamuffin, Henrv. 

. . 107 . . 



XLbivt^^Siith Hnnivcv6ar\> pbilohosmian Xttcvav^ 

jfint)a^ Evcnino, ni>a\) I, 1903. 

^ /? 

Orchestra — ^Jolh' Student Two-Step, Zichell. 

Invocation, Prof. Benj. F. Daugherty, A. M. 

Orchestra — The Two Gossips, Alorse. 

Address of Welcome, . S. D. Kauffman, President. 

Oration — American Influence in the Pacific, J. Walter Esbenshade. 

Quartette— Jim Parks. 

Fimt Tenor— D. U. Brandt. First Bass— P. E. AIathias. 

Second TenorS. D. Kauffman. Second Bass— J. Raymond Engle. 

Eulogy^ames A. Garfield, Charles H. Fisher. 

Orchestra — Afternoon Tea, Keiser. 

Oration — Browning's " A Grammarian's Funeral," . . William C. Arnold. 

Quartette — Alammy's Li'l Bo\', Parlis. 

Essaj^— Things That Cannot Be Caught William E. Kiedel. 

Orchestra — Druinmer Boy of '76 Two Step, Ellis. 

. . 108 . . 



Criminal dlub. 

Motto. — " Blessed are tliose who are persecuted for improvement's sake." 
Purpose. — To rid the campus of all ol)noxious buildings ; to manifest a proper athletic 
spirit and to furnish amusement to the faculty and students. 

Initiation Fee, $2.63, payaljle to Dr. H. U. Roop. 

©fficers. 

President, Rev. G. I. Rider. 

Vice-President, Rev. A. R. Clippingek. 

Recording Secretary, T. B. Beatty. 

Corresponding Secretary, C. K. Dickson. 

Treasurer, Rev. D. D. Brandt. 

Business Manager . . . S. D. Katefman. 

Assistant Business Manager, . W. R. Appenzellar. 

Sergeant-at-Arms, C. C. Peters. 

Committees. 

On Combustibles, C. C. Peters. 

Applier of tlie Flame, C. E. Roudabush. 

Instructor in the Use of Chemicals, .... Prof. T. G. AIcFadden. 

( Pres. H. II. Roop, 

Advisory Board, . . Prof. L. F. John, 

[ Prof. B. F. Daugherty. 

. . 110 . . 



. • . Clippinger, 

Brandt, 

Hamhright. 

esbenshade, 

Knupp, 

Gehr, 

Ebersole, 

I Heilman. 

[ . Richards, 

Sentinels, J Arndt, 

Dickson. 



Building- Inspectors, 



Property Rollers, . 



Brandt, 
Beatty, 
Appenzellar, 
roudabush, 



Clippinger, 
Heilman, 



Snyder, 
Fisher, 



(IDcmbcrs. 

Zbc Xlwelve apostles. 

Peters, 

EsBENSHADE, 

Knupp, 
Hambright, 

Converts to tbe Cause. 
Geyer, 
Ebersole, 
Kauffman. 

almost iPevsua^e?. 

Mathias, 
Heinaman, 



Rider, 
Gehr, 
Richards, 
Arndt. 

Dickson, 
Mover, 



Daugherty, 
Arnold. 



. . lil 




Vv o\.-Yv,e- , '>iuif e-eX CVov 



Somnolent Club. 



A* A* 

Motto. — All things come to him who waits. 

©fficcrs. 

Class Inspector, Miss Spayd. 

Bellman, EM^^^;T Roop. 

IDevisora of Scbemcs tor Xa^v people. 

Emmet Roop, Roscoe Gehk. 

Belfi-g Guards. 

Polly, Felix. 

Committee o\\ lRapii> XCransit. 

John Loose, H.\ns AIoyer. 

Committee ow Maftetnlness in Classroom. 

Miss Spayd. 

Committee o\\ ©rowsp Couutenanees. 

Miss Ettek, I'kof. E.ndeks. 

. . 113 . . 



If3iv8ute Hseociation. 

Alotto. — Never patronize the barber. 

©fficers. 

H. E. Enders, Originator. 

J. E. Lehman, Maintainer. 

flDembcv0bip. 

H. E. Enders, H. U. Roop, 

B. F. Dahgherty, ■ J. E. Lehman. 

IRequirements for /n>embersbip. 

No man shall be a member who is bald bearded. 

Every member must have a full mustache ; not less than thirteen hairs. 

Each member must deserve the title — " Hairy." 

Prospective ^Dembcrs. 

Felix, Roudy, 

EsBY, J. T. Spangler, 

W. M. Heilman. 

. 114 . . 



Xeaoue of S)eatb. 

Meeting House.— Ladies' Hall and Penitentiary-. 

Time of Meeting.— 2:30 a. m. 

Motto. — If there is an^- disciplining to do, the Facultj- is able to do it. 

Purpose. — Cut out freshness and greenness. 

Insignia. — Cross bones and skull. 

I'ass Word. — Record it. 

Chief Implement. — Oil of gladness. 

Uniforms. — Night gowns and clubs. 

©fficcrs. 

President of Organization, H. P. Roop. 

Field Secretary Krap Esby. 

High Cock-a-Lorem, Rhok Dik. 

His Ciiief Fireman, Remmulp Yerrb. 

Chief Paddler, W. C. Arnold. 

Red Devil, Hambright. 

Faint Heart, RoscoE. 

Lecturer on Ethics, Foxy Knauss. 

/Members of tbe Jfirst 2>egree. 
FisHEL, Lehman, Doc, Fat, 

Appy, - Haines, Sol, Merle, 

Enders, Dick, Roudy, Richter, 

Sheesley', Snyder. 

1Rext Dictim. 

The Faculty. 
. . 115 . . 



flDolasses Club. 

®roani3c^ fIDarcb 4» 1003. 

^ A* 
2)ata. 

Desk'.n. — Do as wc please. 
Motto. — United we stand, divided we tall. 
Pass Wokd. — Keep off the steps. 
Favokite Haunt. — Third story. 

Initiation Fee. — Five cents paid in advanee 1)y Seniors. 
Lively Amusement. — Miss Sara Jane Waite. 
Club's Chief Instrument.— Pearl-handled knife. 
Favokitk Qi^otation. — Innocence must suffer. 
Chief Attraction. — Screams and yells caused In- the non- 
existence of Jimmy. 

©fficere. 

Chief Dauber "Pluck." 

W'umnn Without Conscience, "Gipsy." 

Traveling Solicitor, . " Angel in Disguise.' 

Impudence, "Truth." 

Innocence, "Jerry." 

Custodian, "Fat." 

. . 116 . . 



''Cheap 3obn" Hseodation, 

A* A* 

City Residence L. V. Conservator^-. 

Country Villa, Lover's Leap. 

©mccrs. 

p. p. Smith, President. 

Miss Keller, Vice-President. 

T. B. Beatty Rec. Secretary. 

Miss Eisenbaugh, Cor. Secretary. 

\Y. K. KoHR, Librarian. 

Miss Heilman, Assistant Librarian. 



I 



T may be interesting to know that while the above or- 
ganization is stricth- secret, yet the\' are often com- 
pelled to hold open air meetings, provided they separate 
into three groups. Each couple, as they are named in order 
above, has a special permit to an\^ room in the eonscrvatoiw, 
and here want of knowledge compels us to draw the dark 
curtain of m\'Stery about the organization. 

. . 117 . . 



pbilosopbical Eucbranit^ S^oint 

Location. — Second door from the Greek room. N. C. 
Motto. — Kill the one who renigs. 

©fficcrs. 

Foxy Knauss, Principal. 

Polly Smith, Guard Against Justice. 

Felix Grumbein, Drink Mixer. 

flDeinbersbip. 

Knai;ss, Here, Engle, 

Smith, Kreider, Arndt, 

Grumbein, Loose, Hoffman, 

Appenzellar. 

Kn prtmarv (3ra&e. 
Fisher, Schlichter, Clippinger, 

Reidel, Heinaman, Hambrioht. 

Score jfoun& tn (IorrtC>or. 

Schlichter, 1—3— (y)— (8.) 

Keidel, 5—9— 14— 26—31. 

. . 118 . . 



Some /Iftore Hbout tbe Juntore, 

Wii.LiAM Ralph Appenzei.lar. — Ajjpy, the alphabetical head of his class, was wafted 
into the halls of L. V. by a furious lalast that chanced to blow over Chambersbura;. He is 
the chronic kicker of the class and fills his position ably. Having been elected editor of 
this book In- some unaccountable mistake, he was allowed to retain the position, lest los- 
ing it should break a fond mother's heart. 

David Dickson Brandt.— Dickie was truh' born to work. Besides being manager of 
the present base ball team and the college book room, he is constantly doing something to 
please the ladies. He has a very mild temper, he blushes a delicate scarlet, and is the onlv 
inebriate of the class. 

AiT(U'STi:s C-ESAR Crone. — Caesar was cut out for a cheerful fellow, but dyspepsia 
has sadh' soured his natural disposition. Withall he is a decent sort of a chap and for 
the lack of better was recently elected president of Y. M. C. A. 

Maud Edna Encle. — Edna the Ehjcjuent is, as her title implies, always ready to hold 

. . 120 . . 



up her end of the string in any argument from the advisability of picking up a stra3' pin to 
Plato's theory of the transmigration of the soul. She knew it all before she came to col- 
lege and is here mereh' as censor of the faculty and naturally is highly yjrized by her class- 
mates. 

Chas. H. Fisher. — Charles is the unfinished product of el preacher factorj^ in York. His 
looks are not deceiving, as he is lean and lanky and the tallest of the school. Being blessed 
by a kind providence, among other things the gift of gab, he was elected business manager 
of the annual, and as is to be expected, he is the social lion of the elite of Annville. 

John H. Grayrill. — ^John is a stray possession of the rural districts and is preparing 
to fill the pulpit. He is straightforward in everything except language study; his error 
here is probably due to the affection for the (Hinds and) Noble animal which he developed 
on the farm. 

William M. Grumbein. — Felix is Shenk's right bower in the use of elegant English and 
is the dread of all enemies of '04, being an all-round bad man, a reputation due to his 
mustache, and the fact that he smokes dopes. As to his future he has already been ad- 
mitted to the bar. 

Frank S. Heinaman. — Frank is the pride of the mathematic department, and is also 
known as the butcher of instruments in physics. Notwithstanding the fact that he has iDut 
one leg, he is quite a pedestrian and the best long-distance swimmer in the school. 

Walter R. Kohr. — We wished to overlook this name, but Kid insisted on a write-up. 
He is the biggest and loudest talker among the male portion of the students tind is, with- 
out doubt, the meanest sinner around the shack, as is shown when he acts in his beloved 

. . 121 . . 



position as High-Cock-a-Lorem of the League of Death. BeHeving that it takes a rogue to 
catch a rogue, the I'inkerton Detective Agenc\' has made him a handsome offer which he 
has accepted. 

Mary N. Light. — This upholder of woman's rights was the first of her sex to join our 
illustrious class. She is characterized by her clever wit and earnestness. She ha.s gained 
fame as a sprinter, having worsted Heinaman in numerous encounters along this line. 

Mar(;aketta C. Millek. — Jerry is Ohio's representative and is a puzzle to everyone. 
She is the terror of Miss Waite, her favorite doings being to daub molasses on the steps, 
slide down ropes, and make fudge at mid-night. Jerrj' is undergoing a rigid training in 
preparation for Y. W. C. A. work. 

Neel C. Reed. — Nell is better known as the Giantess, not so much on account of her 
stature as because of the company she keeps. She is quite active in all religious work, has 
excellent business (pialities, and, in truth, is the real head of the Ladies' Hall. 

Wm. E. Kiedee. — Whde Billy was manufacturing Dallastown Havana de Cabbage (6 
for 5c.) cigars, he heard the call to go to college to build the foundations of a new philosophy. 
To the discontent of all the fair ones he has decided upon a state of celibacy. Although of 
a very studious nature, he is not one-sided, and is president of the Athletic Association and 
Editor-in-Chief of the Forum. 

John I. Shaud. — Shaddy happened along from Jonestown and is a tyjiical Lebanon 
Count}' Dutchman, though he refuses to eat sauer kraut and limberger. He is of fearful 
and solemn mien, but is subject to temporary fits of insanity and is used as a specimen in 
Psychology. Shaddy is foot Iiall manager for next season. 

. . 122 . . 



Albert J. Shenk. — Shenk is noted for the breadth and force of his vocabulary, 
English and otherwise, chiefly the latter. He is the star twirler of the ' Varsity' nine and he 
will finally settle down as a prosperous Dutch citizen of Annville, ver}^ likel}^ as the pro- 
prietor of the City Tonsorial Parlors. 

Monroe W. Smeltzer. — Smeltz's chief delights are foot ball and gazing in the mirror 
at his auburn mustache. He is studying for the ministry and shows unmistakable evidence 
of his fitness bj^ his nocturnal guidance of stray fowls. 

Mabel M. Spayd. — Spady is last but by no means least, as she tips the beam at 198. 
She is used by Miss Waite as a walking advertiseinent of the dining hall, but her physical 
needs are attended to by man3' town friends. Happih^ her mental development has been 
somewhat proportional and she frecjuently acts as sub. prof, in biology. 



123 . 



Sopbomore HIpbabet. 



^ ^ 



A is for Arndt with psychological mind, 
At meals and at chapel he's never behind. 

Bis for Balsbaugh, a ver}- good boy, 
Who is made of pure stuff and not of alloy. 

B 
C 
C 
D 
D 



is for Beatty, with oratorical skill, 

He's making his way to tlie top of the hill. 

stands for Clippinger, with ministerial power, 
He often is found on his knees for an hour. 

is for Crowell, with us one year she's spent, 

In exams, and in tests, makes a hundred per cent. 

is for Dickson, who is u.sed to hard work. 
And has never been known his duty to shirk. 

is for Duvall, who likes girls and History, 
So why he left school to us is no mystery. 

is for Engle, big Engle we mean. 

In music and French, he's the best we have seen. 



As a mathematician 



^le's brother, 
like him there's no other. 



Eis for Engle, we are glad she is here, 
Both music and art, are by her held quite dear. 



E stands for Erb, who to science has took. 
So Physics and Chemistry, he knows like a book. 

H 
H 
K 
K 
M 

Ois for Owen, as a student he's great. 
He's working at something early and 

Pis for Plummer, of Maryland fame. 
He came to L. V. to make him a name. 

Pis for Peters, who always works hard, 
He'll be a professor, a doctor, or bare 

Ris for Rojahn, who makes Greek his hobby, 
An " ' ... 



is for Hershey, with musical skill, 

She was born up at Derby, she's living there still. 

is for Hendricks, our famous athlete. 

Who's had many a victory, but few of defeat. 

is for Kuauss, a man of great power. 

Can prepare all his lessons in less than an hour. 

stands for Kreider, and loj'al is he, 

To his own beloved class end to L. V. C. 

is for Mills, from the wild, woolly West, 
In riding a Bronco, she leads all the rest. 



late. 



be a professor, a doctor, or bard. 

Rojahn, who makes Greek his In 
d also his business to look neat and nobby. 



R 



is for Rider, the last of the lot. 

Who wrote this great poem when others could not. 



Poet. 



. 124. 



3Fresbincn in IRbvme. 



A* 



^ 



Sitting at my little table 

A verse I tried to write, 
Thinking I was hardly able, 

I studied late at night. 

I thought of Fishel, first of all. 

The man who leads the way 
In our famous games of ball 

When the other classes play. 

Then we've Fry, with his little name. 

But that he cannot change, 
His parents here, we have to blame. 

For this name, so strange. 

Hoffman's name is not so short, 

And Alice knows it, too. 
Cupid's dart has touched his heart. 

And nearly pierced it through. 

We think of hair, black, red, and gray, 

But in this cla.ss we find, 
A Haar that is an animal 

One of the common kind. 



Hambright's name is rather long, 

But he is just as short. 
And he helped us all along 

To give the Sophs a start. 

Then " Bobby " likes to study Trig 
And ever gets through well, 

."Mthough in size, he's not so big, 
That doesn't always tell. 

Then Max, who very wide doth seem. 
Says he is Hoover's chum. 

He's captain of the foot ball team 
And makes the fellows "come." 

Hoover'll tell you Max's size. 

He says the bed is small. 
That either on the floor he lies 

Or presses 'gainst the wall. 

Strayer's always at his desk, 

Writing English themes, 
And never has he an}' rest. 

For he does it in his dreams. 



125 . 



Then, there's Ruth, who lives at Derrj', 

The pretty little town. 
We always find her very merry, 

And never see her frown. 

The name of Ora's home is long, 

So long we cannot word it. 
To mention Harnish will not be wrong. 

For that is as we heard it. 

Leuchauer's name we'll not forget, 

For he's our " little " boy. 
Many girls he hasn't met, 

Nor does he Sophs annoy. 

This class, although it's not so old. 

Is very brave and strong. 
And every one each other helps 

To push the work along. 



The ladies in the class are few. 

But these we always find 
To be ever just and true. 

And gentle, good and kind. 

The Freshmen never want to " flunk " 

But always want to pa.ss, 
And no one ever saw them drunk 

Or " pony " in the class. 

Such record they shall always keep. 
And this shall be their vow, 

In class they never want to sleep. 
For this they promise now. 

All who this poem hear. 
We want to wish you well. 

And hope that in another year. 
We've something more to tell. 



Poet. 



126 . 



Hn flDemoviatn* 



Bisarrc, Class of 1903. 



Uo tbe memorv of that excellent puLilicatton wLncb 

so well e.remplifieC> tbe abilitv? anC» 

progressiveness of 

tbe class. 



"WaLTIE" EsBENS]iADE, 

"Edie" Spangler, 
"Sol" Kauffman, 
" Billy" Arnold, 
"Chollie" Fisher, 



1903 Bi5aiTC 36oar^ 

"I'riaii" Daugherty, 
"Doc" Schaeffer, 
" Rey." Hershey, 
" Pete" Roof, 
"Pop" Heilman, 



" Lie" Sciiott, 
"Hi" Rhoad, 
" Polly" Smith, 
" Sallie" Helm, 
"Fat" Altland. 



127 



Notice 

Ye Green Freshmen ! 

A* A* 

We the Class of 1905 of Lebanon \'alley ColleLje, being a very lenient and reasonable 
Class, and sup]iosinij the Freshmen would take an example from the worthv' Class whieh ])re- 
ceded them, did not offer them any adYiee,1nit sinee more than four weeks of the term have 
nov\' passed and they are still as fresh and green as ever. We were reluctantly foreed to 
post the l'()llo\\ing injunetions whieh absolutely must be obeyed to the letter: 

1. Freshmen must salute the Faculty and show due respect to Sophomores and upper 
Classmen. 

2. Freshmen will not be allowed to wear their Class colors until Christmas. 

3. Freshmen are advised to refrain from "spooning" as the\' are too green and likely 
to make "breaks." 

4. Freshmen shall not march out of chapel single file for reasons which they can easily 
see by counting their members. 

5. Freshmen are forbidden to make noises in the corridors. 

6. F^'reshmen caught "guying" upper Classmen, especially So])homores and Seniors 
will be privately dealt with b}- the "mob." 

It is earnestly hojaed that the Freshmen will rembember that these regulations are for 
their own good and will, consequently, enthusiastically comply with them. But should 
any one be too dull to appreciate good counsel, know that these rules will be most strictly 
enforced. "1905." 

. . 128 . . 



Attention 

Ye Puffed-Up Sophs! 

^ A* 

We the Class of 1906 of Lebanon Yallej' College, with all due resjject to the swell- 
headed Sophs do hereby issnre this notice for their benefit and enlightenment : 

1. You shall study English (irammar from early morning until late at night, so that 
3'our notices shall not cause you shame. 

2. You must not presume tcj Ije ujjper Classmen, for u])])er Classmen have matured 
brains. 

3. You must not call yourselves a Class worthy to Ije enuilated, for l)y reason of your 
1:)igotr3' you are worthy of nothing but consignment to the regions of Pluto. 

4. You have placed yourselves in jeopardy, for Satan will not hold him guiltless wlio 
uses his red paint. 

5. You have no need of wearing Chiss Colors for your swell heads mark you well. 

6. We hope that in the future you shall so conduct yourselves as not to be subject to 
ridicule. Considering 3-ou incompetent to give adviee, we hereby declare your injunctions 
null and void. 

Knowing that he who laughs last laughs best, we subscril^e (jurselves, 

Affectionately yours, 

"lOOC." 

. . 129 . . 



ITdow the 6itl8 ^o. 

The night was cold and dreary, 
The wind was howling shrill, 
Preceptress started up the stairs 
To make the gilrs be still. 
To make girls be still, boys. 
To make the girls be still. 

She struck the third stair landing 
With feet both bare and small. 
Girls had daubed it with molasses. 
Oh, Pres. ! How she did squawl ! 
Oh, Pres. ! How she did squawl, boys. 
Oh, Pres. ! How she did squawl. 

She wailed so loud in terror, 
It made the girls all fear(?) 
But very queer to tell 
None even ventured near. 
None even ventured near, boys. 
None even ventured near. 

So there she stuck all night 

In clammy, stick}' dread. 

The girls laughed in their sleeves 

And fairly raised Old Ned. 

And fairly raised Old Ned, boys, 

And fairly raised Old Ned. 



A* 



A* 



Mbo Eve Me? 

I went into a music room 

My girl .sat there in wait. 
We quickly pulled our chairs close up 

And had a tete-a-tete. 

You bet we had. 
I slipped my arm around her waist 

Without the least delay. 
Because, when first I asked her 

She said, " Of course, you ma)'." 
You bet she did 
I kissed her pretty ros)' lips, 

I kissed her o'er and o'er. 
We then both spooned to beat the band 

And I then kissed her more. 
You bet I did. 
We do this everj' da)'. 

Both morning, noon, and night. 
We sit and spoon, and spoon, and spoon. 

And hug each other tight. 
You bet we do. 
Our devotion is intense. 

As you can always see; 
Would you not like to know 

Just who we two might be ? 

I'll bet you would. 



130 



Moulbn't l^ou be Surpdseb if- 

^ A* 
Bishop " Washee" Vashcc Weaver washed j'our clotlies clean "just once." 
Deacon Jones told the truth. 

Max Snyder visited you when he dithi't want to bum a smoke. 
You would see Philosopher Arnold philosophize. 
Roudaliush would be elected to chair of German. 
\'ou saw Professor Lehman drunk. 
Pres. would explain something in class. 
You got enough to eat for lunch. 
Behney would wash his feet 
Owen would beat out Hoffman. 
Polly would reform. 

You heard Aliss Eisenbaugh favored Sophs. 
You hear of Gehr becoming Raj^ Engle's cousin. 
Pres. woidd announce it is time to pa}- ^-our bill. 
U. J. Daugherty got married. 

Prof. Daugherty respected another man's opinion. 
Rider would behave in dining room. 
Sn^-der wouldn't take Enders for a Prof. 
Giant would crack an original joke. 
Warren Kauffman, X. Y'. Z., led chapel. 
The Junior music students favored the Junior class. 

. . 131 . . 



irn the Class IRootn. 



IRclicvcJ?. 

Prof. Heilman. — " Who was the first man ? " 

Haesler. — "Washington; he was first in war, first in " 

Prof. Heilman. — "No ! No ! Adam was the first man." 
Haesler. — "Oh, if you're talking of foreigners, I s'pose he was." 

jfemalc iPbilosoplni. 

Prof. John. — "If Atlas supported the world on his shoulders, what supported Atlas ? " 
Miss Miller (thoughtfully). — "I suppose he married a rieh wife." 

Ma\?3 anC* /IDeans. 

Prof. Shenk. — "Would it be possible to gather all the negroes of the United States 
into one partieular State ? " 

Mr. Grumbein.— " Yes, sir, provided it were possiljle to confine all the chickens in that 
State." 

. . 132 . . 



JSluu&eriuG Unto tbc Urutlj. 

" When rain falls does it ever arise again ? " asked Prof. AlcFadden in ehemistrv. 

"Yes, sir." 

"When?" 

"Why, in dew time " 

"That will do, Mr. Schaeffer, yon may sit down." 

Stiff (Siuestions put to Seniors. 

Pres. (In Logic after a lower classman had discussed the methods ofs^dlogistic reason- 
ing). — " Is that clear, Mr. Kauffman ? " 
K.\uFFiMAN. — "Yes, sir." 

Pres. — "Do 3-ou understand that, Mr. Schaeffer?" 
SCH.\EFFER (assuredly).— " Yes, sir." 
Pres. — "Do you have it, Mr. Roudabush ? " 
RouDABUSH (emphaticalh')-— "^es, sir." 

S)eterniine&. 

Prof. Schlichter. — " What might be your first words to an honest student entering 
L. Y. C?" 

Pete Roop. — " You'll be lonelv here." 



Mitt\> iSluotations. 

Arn()I.d. — " Courting- is like eating strawberries and cream; it wants to be done slow, 
and then you get the flavor." 

RiDEK. — " Don't take any foolish chances. If called upon to mourn for a dead mule, 
stand at his head to do your weepmg." 

KoHR. — "Persons who object to hugging are old, usually, and satiated, and are like 
a lemon which has done duty in circus lemonade." 

Beattv. — "Call 3'our girl Revenge when she is sweet, and Delay when she is 
dangerous." 

Hershey. — " It will alwa\'s ex]5edite matters if vou restrict yourself to categorical 
stcatements of fact unencumbered with obstructing accumulations of metaijhor and 
allegory." 

Smith. — "She is the sweetest sweetling of the sweetly sweet." 

RoiTD.viuiSH. — "A man who'd maliciously set fire to a barn, and burn up a stable full 
of horses and cows, ought to be kicked to death by a jack-ass, and I'd like to be the one to 
doit." 

. . 134 . . 



X. D. C. statistics. 

IRumltcr of Stu^cnt6 lEnrollcb. 

Preps, ^ 163 

Freshmen, t 210 
Sophs. — iS 

Juniors, ; 200 

Seniors, — 82 

Total, 573 
Temperature outside of building, Feb. 12, '03, 10° F. 
" inside " " " 12, '03, 35° F. 

Amount of steam during winter, .10 pounds. 

Average weight of students, Sept. 10, '02, 150 " 

" " March 12, '03, 99 

Analysis of coal used during January: 

Parts 
Carbon, 2 

Iron Ore, 7 

Limestone, 91 



Cost of Coal, $10 a car. 
Improvements. 

-Jjj Doz. Gymnasiums $ 03 

-'^ c. p. Electric Lights, . . • ■ ■ 100 00 

3,000 New Door Locks 50 00 

15 Bell Ropes, 75 

10 Horses for Faculty Stables, 5 00 

155 7S 



100 



Propertv Losses. 

L. V. Academy, by fire, I '5 oci 

Old Chapel Chandelier, i 50 

Window Panes, .... 25 00 

Door Locks 100 00 

Bv Leaks in Roof, 100 00 



Find above account correct. 

H. U. Roop, Auditor. 



135 



Hnsvvcrs to Concsponbents* 

A* ^ 
Mk. Snyder. — No, the college girls don't like it if you go to see Lebanon girls. 
Pkes. Roop. — You must lie mistaken. Mr. Knauss doesn't leave the building after dark. 
Miss Keli..\u. — Mr. Smith don't drink whiskey. His favorite drinks are apricot 
brandy and Scotch High Ball. No, we never saw him "quite" drunk. 

AIr. Knauss. — We advise you not to sleep on Cumberland street again. We are sorrj' 
1 it happened. 

! Mr. p. E. AIathias. — J. W. Esbensluide has been engaged for three ^-ears. 

I Mr. A'Ieily. — No, Miss Jennie Leslie is not eccentric. It is just her way. 

Prof. John. — We are sorry to be compelled to acknowledge that Holdeman (Class 
ly^G) preached seventeen sermons over Xmas vacation. Yes, the people are to be pitied. 
Miss H.\RNISH. — Yes, we think your great effort certainly merited the prize. We are 
happ\' that j^ou have at last succeeded. 

Miss Hershev. — The report that Ra^- Engle pawned his watch is initrue. He walked 
; home. 

. . 136 . . 



AIiss Waite. — Ves, Air. Behney Ijoth chews and smokes when nobody is looking. He 
prefers Polar Bear. 

Prospective Student. — The Bill of Fare at the Dining Hall is hash and oat meal for 
breakfast. Bread and sky-water are also inclnded. Lunch is our swift meal. Prune des- 
sert, shadow soup and hash with plenty' of water. Dinner is our heavy meal. .\n excellent 
imitation of tea is served along with salt-water potatoes and bread. Hash is occasionally 
included. We may say that there is no danger of 3'ou ever overloading your stomach. 

Pres. Roop. — The Senior class actuallv got together long enough to have their class 
picture taken. We have it on good authority that this is the onlv time they agreed ujjon 
one point. 



3for Cicbaiujc. 

Will exchange my base ball abilitv for Alathias' voice. — T. B. Be,\ttv. 
Will exchange five American .silver dollars tor copy of '03 Bizarre and no questions 
asked. — Editor '04 Bizarre. 

Will exchange my razor for one of Soph's revolvers. — C. H. Fisher. 
Will exchange one bottle perfume for a remedy for feet. — Geo. Wharton. 
Will exchange one bottle harness oil for a bottle of witch-hazel. — W. R. Kohr. 



137 . . 



jFor Sale. 



A* A* 



A f'ony. Ridflen only enough t(j make his 
l)ack siiKjotli. — W. E. KiKDKL. 

An Appetite. For information, call on 
Geo. Wh.\rton. 

A suit of underclothing. Used only four 
winters. — C. H. Fishkk. 

Sky-water (adulterated), 5c per cuji. — 
Sarah Jane Waite. 

f |i.6oper loooft. when used for illuminating 
, , , ■ I purposes. 

I |i.oo per looo ft. when used for heating ])ur- 
[ poses 

F, Bhrrv Pi,ummp:r. 
Aly interests in Annville. — A.J. Shenk. 
Plug cut. I'resh. Max O. Snyder. 
A Western wind stor^-. I. J. McKenrick. 
A bad stomach. — Deacon Crone. Room 46. 
An idea (commonly called thought). — Hi 
Rhoad. 



A book, "How To Be I'p-To-Date."— 

Senior Class. 

A reputation. — Foxv Knauss. 
Some common sense. — Rider. 
A Lecture on Poems of Harriett Spangler.— 

I'ROF. SCIILICIITER. 

A lock of auburn hair. — T. B. Beatty. 

"High Morals."— P. P. Smith. 

Prune dessert and hash. Both first-class 
in (iuality and composition. — Dining Hall. 

Straw-colored moustache. — Roudy. 

25c worth ot religion for sjjring term. 
" Preacher " Mathias. 

Diluted inks.— H. W. Li<">ht. 

3d floor philosophy, 13c per agate line. — 
Arnoed. 



138 



^Lebanon Dalle^'s IDicttonar^. 



Affection, n. A couple in a practice room. 

Boys, n. Sophomores N. G. L. V., V. 
S. A. 

Beloved, n. The faculty'. 

Chapel, n. A place for announcements. 

College, n. Place for free education of min- 
isters' children. 

Dr}', adj. Prof. Ender's stories. 

Ennui, /;. Pete Roop. 

Food, n. What we are supposed to get at 
the dining hall. 

Fee, n. A donation to the college treasur^^ 

G\-mnasiuni, n. A thing of the future. 

Honor-s^-stem, ;;. A method forgetting A's. 

Home, n. No other pkice like it when you're 
out of money. 



Inunortal, nrlj. Class of 1904. 
justice,/;. What the League of Death deals 

out. 
Knowledge, n. What our parents think we 

are getting. 
Leisure, n. Time for proper social relations. 
Love, n. Not definable. 
Aleditation, n. Result of taking walks with 

girls. 
Men, n. What the Sopliomnres would like 

to be. 
Nunnery, n. Ladies' Hall — Place for old 

maids. 
Overwhelming, udj. Conceit of Sophomores. 
Ponv^, n. An ever-present help in time of 

need. 



139 



Queer, adj. The co-ed. Truth, n. Found only in the College Cata- 

Kapture, n. State ofstudents during exams. logue. 

Students, 7J. What we pass for. Unity, «. Class of 1903. 

Superiors, n. None. Windy, adj. Kolu". 



E)cfinition0 of Htblctic cTcrme. 



Love set — Cheap Johnny act. 

Out of bounds — Girls out after 7. P. M. 

Meet — Daily for Kohr and \'aleria. 

Fifteen all — Years our girls claims to have 

seen. 
Thirty all — The truth of the matter. 
One strike — /\11 that is necessar}- ('or Jerry. 



Home run — Al\va_ys in order. 
A hit — When Clip goes out on the town. 
Coach — The chaperone. 
Deuce — When Rider gets his dues. 
Foul tackle — Pi'es." dealings with the Crim- 
inal did). 
Short stojj — What happened to Pres. 



. . 140 



Mhat Moulb l^ou IDo it^on Merc Iprcs.? 



Let the co-eds out uiili! 7:311 I'. M. 

Do away witli a preceptress. 

Exterminate the ministerials. 

Give the students heat occasionalh-. 

Make chapel attendance optional. 

Paper the rooms. 

Flunk out a member who do not study. 



^* 



A* 



Shorten the lessons. 

Have no e.xams., and make 50 the passing grade. 

Fire the janitor and Ray Engle. 

Give annual appropriations to the League of Death. 

Give the students enough to eat. 

Furnish open air for athletic purposes. 

In brief — run the college into the ground. 



^bc Best cTbitujs 1904 Ibas IDonc for Xcbanon Dallcv^. 



Entered. 

Started the Sophomore banquet. 

Took the conceit out of 1905. 

Elevated the moral tone of the school. 

Brought the finest girls that ever entered L. V. 



14.1 . 



XTbe 6vcatc6t IReebs of Xcbanon lDalle\?. 

A* A* 

A'lore girls like the girls of 1904. 

Paths that an A])ril shower will not obliterate. 

A well-furnished room for (Juarterly Conference sessions. 

An elevator for the specials and music students. 

Grass on the campus. 

Benches around the trees on the campus — for two. 

16 c. p. electric lights for students' rooms. 

Locks for Latin room. 

Baths for dormitories. 

Fire escapes. 

Parlor for ladies. 

Base btdl team. 

Bell for the matron. 



142 



^. smmm^Li^^^s^w^^'^ '^ .. 




1902 




Sept. 


S 


i i 


9, 


" 


10, 


" 


11 


" 


20 


" 


21, 


" 


22 


" 


23 


" 


24- 


" 


25 


i i 


26 


a 


27, 


(3ct. 


2 


(( 


3 


u 


5 



Mabvbcit unb IDicbtutio. 

School opens. 

Dr. Roop addresses students on " Habit of Mastery." 

Miss R(>b_v arrives at Dr. Roop's. 

Wharton applies for job to tend furnace at Dr. Roop's. 

Lowery gets exhausted for the first time. 

Philosopher Arnold commits a fallacy. 

Baldy Arnold buys a bottle of hair restorer. 

Pres. in logic, "All men are pibeds." 

F^eter's room is decorated with feathers and \vater. 

Foxy Knauss attends and recites in Biology and Logic on the- same day. Pres. 

]3roclaims a half holiday. 
Goose Berry Plummer escorts Miss Spayd to lecture. 
Joe Daugherty studies. 

Brandt elected base ball manager. Fire works celebration. 
Gehr gets a tailor-made suit for $0.66. 
Faculty decides to charge .05 for bringing up meals to sick students "to pay for 

the trouble." Also, .20 per meal to visitors. 
Wharton starts foot ball to get an appetite. 

. . 144 . . 



1902. 

Oct. 6. Sol requests Miss Waite to remove Wharton from the Bachelor Tabic. 
7. Espy talks with Edith in the corridor "just for a change." 
" 8. Appy gives up foot ball and Raj^ Engle begins. 

11. Sophs draw first blood on Freshies. Freshies dare not wear class colors nor 

congregate. 
" 11. Sophs give new definition to " upper " classmen. 

12. Fisher resolves not to fi3' off on a tangent and decides to win back i^opularity 

\vith the ladies. 

" 13. Beatty treats the gang to water and apples, and then wearies them with a lec- 
ture on love. 

" 14. Winifred Light "decides" to ask Miss Schively to acconijjany him to Prof 
Schlichter's reading. 

" 20. Prof Bert. Oldham adds the word, volipoose, to the English vocabuhuy. • 

" 20. Arndt tied in his room with his sisters(?). 

" 22. Prof. Oldham's family arrives at Annville. 

" 31. Hallowe'en party. Dickson monopolizes Miss Harnish. 
Nov. 1. Jupiter visits Joe Daugherty to show him how to stud\' Latin, is tied in, and in- 
vites Joe to jump from the window and liberate him. Joe declines with 
thanks. 

" 2. Fisher goes to Republican mass meeting and returns dead drunk. 

" 3. Pres. buys liver pills for the janitor and we get beat for the first time. 



4. Boys go to " King Dodo.' 



. . 145 . 



1902. 

Nov. 5. Pres. explains obscure ])oint in Logic. 

5. Prof. Enders wears a broad smile. A new edition to the faculty. 

10. Rav P^ngle l)u_ys a hat of distinct Palmyra st\-le. 

11. Baldy gets a telegram. 

12. Mrs. Ray Engle puts a stop to foot ball for Ra_v. 
14-. Philosopher Arnold makes extemjioraneous debate. This is the time I have 

nothing to say. Stibsecjuent events proved the assertion. 
IC). Knauss and Light are taken out l)y League of Death. 
I 7. Jones decides to go to Gettysburg to play foot ball; but it fails to alarm the 

boys, so he decides to remain, 
is. Roscoe gets his hair cut. 

25. Clippinger elected C. E. president and joins ollicial board. Celebrates b}- treat- 
ing the Criminal Club to a keg of hop soda. 
" 27. Thanksgiving Day. Big dinners, (yehr eats six pieces of mince pie. Clio anni- 
versary and reception. J. W. Kauffman, for the benefit of his parishioners, 
decides on the following improvements — clean collar and linen shirt, shines 
his shoes, lauys green eye-glasses and a new mustache. 
2S. Clip takes Miss Spayd for a drive. Both return in best of s]iirits. 
Dec. 1. Miss Waitc ill. We get second plate of meat. Great rejoicing. 
" 3. Fat is elected foot ball captain. He gets night-mare, cpiotes Scripture by the 

yard and Hoover becomes violenth- ill. 
" 4. Crabby 1)rings some hard cider. Several of the boys liecome ill-disposed and 

ski]) classes. 

. . 146 . . 



1902. 


Dt 


;c. 6. 

7. 


( 


' 7. 
' 10. 


( 


' 11. 


i 


■ 13. 


I 


' 14. 


' 


' 15 


' 


' 1(3 


' 


' 17. 


' 


' 18 


•' 19 


1903. 


Jan. 6 


8 


•■ 10 




' 10 



Roscoe Iduys 3 cts. worth of candy. 

Miners return to work and Prof. Schlichter begins house-keeping. 

Another addition to facult3'. Classes in history excused. 

Rider takes a batli. Third floor deserted. 

Prof. Lehman la^'S aside his straw hat. 

Volipoose goes to jMillersburg. 

Hoffman finds a formidable rival in Owen. 

John gets the blues. He is on the wane. 

Happy again. He's No. 1. 

Knauss comes to breakfast on time and is publicity congratulated Ijy Miss Waite. 

Cincinnattus Lenchauer is escorted by the League of Death. Dedicates song to 

Mable. Alable throws stocking at him. He is elated until he finds hole in 

the heel. 
Fall term closes. 

Winter term begins. 

Pres. deputizes Roudy to see that no one gets hurt in the class scrap and then 

skips. 
Arnold can't see wh}!- criminal gang applauds when he brings a member of the 

faculty to a lecture. 
The immortal Joe Daugherty, Class of 1963, leaves school. 

. .1*7. . 



1903. 

Jan. 11. Roud\- and Beatt_v return from visiting friends in York and vicinity. 

12. Peters waits for Aliss Harnish. 

18. Edward I'. Elliot in "David Haruni." 

li. Sleighing partv to Hummelstown. " Everybod\^ spooned but Mac ;ind I." 

1 5. Kohr and Miss Sjiayd take najjs in class. 

17. " Coasters " have fudge j^arty. 

18. Mamie develops a strong liking ior " I'ickles." 

19. Tables in dining hall are rearranged. Koop makes a hit with Miss Waite. 

20. Good skating. 

22. Temperature 28'' F. Pres. don't see why we need coal. 

23. Mrs. Schlichter, " I knew a man to whom evervbody went when there was a 

funeral sermon to be preached, a marriage ceremon}' to be jaerformed or 
any trouble of that kind." Class in English Lit. decides to have L. of D. 
call upon Prof. N. C. 
Feb. 1. How about Berry and Mable ? 
3. Electric lights at last. 

" 5. Fisher gt)es off on tangent. 

" 10. Day of Prayer for colleges. 

" 11. Miss Waite issues her famous decree that a girl shall not be in company witli 
the same gentleman more than once daily. Also, girls must not read aloud 
on Sunday afternoon, as the matron wishes to take a nap. 

" 1-t. Roudy resolves to spend no more vacations in York. 

. . 148 . . 



1903 




Feb. 


14-. 


1 1 


15. 


" 


18. 


" 


27. 


" 


28. 


( ( 


28. 


Mar 


3. 


" 


4. 


" 


6. 


a 


10. 


" 


12. 


( i 


20. 


" 


21. 


'. 


27. 


Apri! 


6. 


( ( 


8. 


" 


10. 


" 


11. 


" 


13. 



Masquerade partJ^ 

We lose our chronic kicker, Du \'all. 

Aliss AlcCorniick gets permission to have callers. 

Sophs raise a rumpus in chajDcl. 

Sophs each get three demerits. 

Kohr instructs his lawj-er to look up value of real estate in vicinity of (treble. 

Sophs wear mourning. Widow's Club gets a chance. Sadie gets niglit-marc. 

Smeltzer tries a new explosive and spends the next week in liis room. 

I'res. issues his annual lecture to Spooner's Club. 

Rising bell at mid-night in ladies' hall. 

Prof. Ender's dreams disturbed by tick-tack. 

Singing books and desk taken from chapel. Lecture l)y I'rol. II. ( )lilhani. 

Foot ball game in Prof. Roop's tiack yard, tjctwcen '\'arsity and Executive 

Com. Proceeds to pay for sweaters. 
Winter term ends. 
Spring term begins. 

Snj'der gets bucket of water at mid-night. 
Basket social for benefit of base ball. Defeated Ijy Indians. 
Rojahn changes underclothing. 
Prf)f. Schlichter assierns a smrdi lesson in French. 



. 14-9 . . 




THE END. 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 



Tliis College, founded in iSh6 
and ehartered with iiTiiA'"ersity 
privileges by our State Legis- 
lature in 1S67, stands for char" 
acter, high scholarship and 
noble manhood and woman- 
hood. Here choice y o u n g 
people from various St;ites 
eome into competition and 
fellowship with one another, 
and with teachers of high 
chariietcr, sound learning Jind 
progressive m e t h o d s and 
ideas :::::::;:: 



;"<) 






THE COLLEGE DEPARTMENT 



Oflers live Groups of Studies leading to the Degree of Bachelor of Arts. 
The groui)s bear the names of the leading subjects included in them. 
They are : the Classical Group, the Philosophical Group, the Chemieal- 
Liiological Group, the Historical-Political Group, and the Modern 

Language Grou]j. 



THE ACADEMIC DEPARTMENT 



Covers the work of the Standard High and Normal Schools 
Academies and prepares for College, Teaching Jind Business. 



THE CONSERVATORY OF MISIC 



Offers enmpiete courses in I'ianolorte, Voice, Organ, H;irniony. etc., 
jifter methods of the foremost liuropeiin Conservatories. Tlie \':irious 
branches of art are ;ilso taught. 



ADVANTAGES : 



Thoroughness, Cheapness, Completeness. Commodious Buildings and 
a Fine Ciimpus for Athletic purposes. The personal Jittention given 
each student secures to him a splendid (.■ducation uiuU'i" the niMst 
stimulating intluenees. 



FOR FIRTHER INFORMATION ADDRESS 



PRES. HERVIN I. ROOP, Ph. D. 



Annville, Pa. 



151 



<3-0 TO. 



GALLATIN'S For FineCon = 
fectionery and Choice Fruit and 
Nuts. 

Box Candy a Specialty 
Restaurant Attached 

Families supplied with Ice Cream and I'lesh Shucked 
Oysters. 

EAST MAIN ST., ANNVILLE, PA. 



JOSEPH MILLER 

DEALER IN 

. . Furniture 

Undertaking a Specialty 

ANNVILLE. PA. 



The Intercoliegidte Bureau of Academic Costume 

Chartered in 1903 




Cotrell & Leonard 



ALBANY, N. Y. 

Makers of the C.\PS, GOWNS and 
HOODS to the .American Colleges 
and Ihiiversities from the Atlantic 
to the Pacific. 

Including Lebamm Valley College, Buekiiell Univ., Univ. of 
Pa., Dicltinson, Ursinus, Cornell, Columbia, University of Chi- 
cago. Yale, Harvard, Prineeton. Wellesley. Bryn Mawr, and 
the others. 

Rich Gown.*; for tlie Pulpit and Bench. 
Send for illustrated bulletin, samples, etc. 



IF YOU NEED 



Fine Statidncrv oi' i'lliitiii" 



OF ANY KIND 



We Can Please You 

IN 

Quality and Price 

ANNVILLE JOURNAL 



152 




QUALITY 



IN A 



Photograph 

Is of First Importance To Us 
IS IT TO YOU? 

Blazkr's Studio 

839 Cumberland Street, 

LEBANON, PA. 
Reduction to students Special rates to club lots 



153 . 



THE CHAS. H. ELLIOTT CO^ 

Works : 17th and Lehigh Ave. Salesroom : 1527 Chestnut St. PHILADELPHIA, PA. 

Commencement Invitations and Class Day Programs 



Class and Fraternity Stationery 
Fraternity Cards and Visiting Cards Menus and Dance Programs 

Class Pins and Metals 



Book Plates 



Class Annuals and Artistic Printing 



SHOES 

Neatly Repaired at 
Reasonable Prices 

Wm. O. Elliott 



East Main Street, 



ANNVILLE, PA. 



For Fancy Groceries, Notions, 
Queensware and Confectioneries go 



to 



Wllili & GANTZ 



-A-iirxxT-ille, I*^.. 



154 




IDER AGENTS WANTEO 



1902 Models 



one in each town to ride and exhibit a sample 1902 model 

bicycle of our manufacture. tOU CAN MAKE $10 TO 

950A WFtIf besides having a wheel to ridofor yourself. 

High Grade ^A j d^l 

Guaranteed 1^^ W 01 

1900 and 1901 Models ^^ih $7 fO $lf 
500 Second Hand Wheels ^^. s^o 

taken in trade by our Chicatro retail stores, all Ad iQ^O 

makes and models, good as new ^^ — t^' 

We ship any bicycle OM APPROVAL to any- 
one without a cait deposit in advance and allow 

10 DAYS FREE TRIAL. laS^ 

no risk in ordering from us, as you do not need 
to pay a cent if the bicycle does not suit you. 

a wheel iintil you have written for oup 

FACTORY PRICES & FREE TRIAL OFFER. 

Tires, eqiiipnient, suntirles ,Tnd sporf inn foods of all kinds, at 

half reiorular prices, in our big free suudry catalogue. Con- 

- _ tains a world of useful information. Write f(jr it. 

MMiVra relialile person in each town to distrilnite catalofrues for us in 

ango for a bicycle. Write today for free catalogue and our special offer. 

L. MEAD CYCLE CO., Chicago, III. 



155 . 



T7HE! 



Miller Organ 






/s iSoA/ 0/; /Vs Merits 
jrjl I cr/o/7e ff// o\/er the 

^^^!^' OUR 



1 



KEYSTONE 
PIANO 



Is buill on tliL- same lines and is rapidly making a place for it- 
self in the MUSICAL WORLD. Special price to Ministers, 

Clnirches and Sunday-schools. Address for Catalogues, etc., 



THEIYIILLER ORGAN CO. 

LEBANON, PA., U.S.A. 



C. & H. J. Shenk 

Imported and Domestic 

Dry Qoods, Notions 

L adies' Cloaks ^ Suits 

AND 

Men's Furnishing Goods 

NOS. 816-822 CU]VlBEHliA|lD STREET 

LEBANON, PA. 



156 




Engravmgjllustmtmg 

M Designing for College PuMicoto. 

H. H. Kreider John E. Herr lyT TCT STT ATTT) 

KREIDER & CO. 



Dealer in 

Watches and Jewelry 

Wholesale and Retail Dealer in 

Fine Candies and Fruit 



Dealers in 

Coal, Grain, Seed, Salt | Lumber 

Office and Yards on Railroad St 

,.^22220=—^ ANN VI LLE, PA. Parties Supplied With Ice Cream 

. . 157 . . 



J acoi) Saltan tl ^^ ^'"'9^ ^'"^ 



Style, 
Fit 
and 
Work- 
manship 
Guaran- 
teed 







T 



TPILOII 



I 

* 

18-20 West Main St., | 

* 

ANNVILLE. PA. I 



Room 



College Text Books 



NEW AND SECOND-HAND 



College and Society Stationery 
'•' Students' School Supplies 



Administration Building 



158 



n 

■s 
o 
o 
r 

CO 

o 

o 

7-. 



O 

ra 



Cm 
Cm 
n 
CM 

n 






> 3 

r S 
c 

00 

r 
En 

3 

ra 

> 



m 

c 
o 



2 

D 

Z 

o 

CO 

r 
ra 

"0 

c 
o; 

En' 

3" 
ft 

T 



' l-D Q C 1-1 O 
•- rt ^<j O" g- r+ 

!._ r. p o* C It' 



a.c o a* 



rt- p; Q ^ 

Si JC G. 



ft fC "- 2^ 

'» So <; 
f^ ^ ^ 



fn r+ O -• 



S-So- 

S p (» 
32» 
5 a 3 

a o "^ 






c o ^ 
f" o 5j 



3 c-g- 
W o J- 






o 

3 

crq 

^ o 
-: -: 

a o 

1 rT 
^ orq 
^^ ft) 

O 
fT 

O 

C/5 



C K < „ S -^ 
3 „ ^ T g.'^ 

S^^?|3 



' :; 3 '^ 

. rt re V-; 



f6 O M 13 " 

3 O O fE w 



,.M ■ 



cn "1 3 C 

s"" 5 ^ " 

f^ 3^ r r+ '^ 

o - g r o 

rs r+*<! Pifs 



C/5 

o 

3 

crq 

7) 



^ 3* 

•n 

? m 
13 



S 2. ►-> 



; n r» 



n 

fT 



o 

3 
7i 



3- 



s rD 

T CD 
3 fD 

« -{ 
^ 3 

I £. 

fD 

Cfq 

73 






■O g,o'g ^' 

5''-« "* T ^ 






C/i 

o 

3 



73 

> 

? o 






i "o <•■■'• 






^p^ 5 ^ "^ 



" c J £ri 



? " 5 2. -^ 

^-4 =■ O O 

■^ S '^ 3 o 
o > :--rti :=i 

-1 o d" f^ 

_^ w O m ft 

3 2 g Ss 

Q^3 3 fT> M 



3^ 

o 

<r 

crq 

(T) 
73 



o — 



?ap'' 






o 
c 
X) 

o 

m 
> 

H 
C 

o 

o 

m 

C/) 

m 

C/5 



159 . 




M. P. Moller Pipe Organs 

M. P. Moller Pipe Organs have Vieen endorsed by the most eminent clergymen 
and organists in America and were awarded the Gold Medal and Diploma at the 
Omaha, Neb.; Philadelphia, Pa, and Charleston, S. C. Expositions. Among the 
n'ore than 600 pipe organs we have built are the large two-manual instruments in 
Lebanon Valley College Conservatory of Music ; the First U. B. Church, Chambers- 
burg, Pa.; St. Paul's U. B. Church, Hagerstown, Md ; Scott St. U. B. Church, Balti- 
more, Md. ; Centennial U. B. Church, Frederick, Md., and a large number of others. 
We manufacture pipe organs of all sizes from the smallest one-manual to the largest 
four-manual instrument. Catalogues and specifications free on application. For 
full particulars address 

n. p. MOLLER, Hagerstown, Md. 



DIETRICH'S 

Makers of the 

FINEST ICE CREAM AND 
FANCY CAKES 

Catering for Weddings 

1015 North Third St. 225 Market St. 
HARRISBURG, PA. 



Standard 

Steam Laundry and 

Scouring Works 

27 North 7TH Street 
lebanon, pa. 

I Represented at Lebanon Valley by E. M. GEHR. 
. 160 . . 



DEALER IN 



M. F. Batdorf W. K. Keibler 

Eagle Tonsorial Parlor 

Firsl-diss Work (iiniranteed 

ANNVILLE, PA. 



Ladies' and Gents' Furnishings 



ANNVILLE, PA. 



WM. WALTZ 

FIRST-CLASS 



H. S. WOL.F 



DEALER IN 



oL ■ J u ■ n ■ n I * Confectionery, Green Groceries 

Shaumg and Hair Dressing Parlor OYSTERSAND FRESH FISH 



West Main Street ANNVILLE, PA. 



Families Supplied witli Oysters 

<^EZZZZB="=^, ANNVILLE, p^. 



^''^^ Shenk&Kinports ^- MISH'S GREENHOUSES 
DRY GOODS Cut FloaieFS I Oeeorations 



/^«oo■..nr,■-,^ ..^,-,«..^ « r, « « r^ r, . ^ « ^ ^v Weddinos, Parties and Funerals 

CASSIMERES, NOTIONS, GROCERIES, 

Shoes, Hats.C arpets.Oil Clo th s,Queensware, Etc. whTro^t'stre" t*' ^'" LEBANON, PA. 

. . 161 . . 




^ 



FOUNDATION 
OF EDUCATION 






AVebster's International Dictionary 
is tlie one l)ook which may truly be 
called the FoundaLlon of Education. 

Tt is more generally used in schools 
Ihuu any other dictionary. It has been 
?ci<'clrd in every instance where State 
p.iccliascs ha^'e been made for the sup- 
ply nf schools. It is commended by all 
1 he State Superintendents of Sch'ools 
now in ollicc, by nearly all the Collctzc 
i'residents, City and County Superin- 
tendents, the Principals of Normal 
Schools and a host of teachers. 

The new and enlarged edition of the 

International has not only the latest 

'^— " __, — — — - and most authoritative vocabulary of 

the Enulish language, but contains in 
its appendix complete dictionaries of biography, geography, fiction, etc. 

Under the editorship of W. T. HATiUIS, Ph.D., LL.D., U. S. Commissioner of Educa- 
tion, 35,000 new words and phrases have recently been added. This fine quarto work 
has 3364 pages with 50(X) illustrations, and is printed from new pUites throughout. 

LET US SEND YOU FREE 

our Chart of English Sounds and a test in pronmiciation called An Orthoepic Melange, 
l)oth valuable helps in the schoolroom. 

Illustrated jiaiiiplilct with specimen pages and testimonials also free. 

G. 6 C. MEIRRIAM CO., Publishers. Springfield, Mass. 

r3"0ur name is on the title-pages of all dictionaries of the Webster series. 



Jl 



162 



Kodaks, Cameras WeSt End Store 

and Supplies Jn«. S. SHope, prop. 

Dealer in 

Printing and Developing "' 
For Amateurs 

HARPEL 

Photographer 

40 North Eighth Street LEBANON, PA. 




Dry Goods, Notions, Groceries, 

Queensware, Glassware, Carpets, 
Matting, Oil Cloth, Boots, Shoes and Rubbers, in 
Hats, Caps, Straw Goods and Gents' Furnishings, we 
are always up-to-date 



Fine Pictures, Picture Frames 
Art Novelties 

Fhiest in Lebanon Valley 

Harpel 



Picture Frames 

Made 

TO ORDER 




Eighth and Willerd Sts. , 
LEBANON, PA. 



134-6 W. Main St, flHNVlliIiE, Pfl. 



. 16c 



College Publications 

^ Printed in tlie Brxik Department of ^ 

i Che examiner | 

I Printlitfl - Publlshinfl Co. I 

y HAVE AN ATTRACTIVE INDIVIDUALITY ^ 

cy And bear the impress of the artistic and skilled workmen. It .:j 

^ costs no more than mediocre work f; 

T. B. & H. B. COCHRAN, - - PROPRS. 

7 and 9 North Queen, LANCASTER, PA.