Skip to main content

Full text of "Bizarre"

See other formats




















Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 




i/o \Jiir t/eac/ier anc/ cfrienci 
l^rof. ^iram ^err S/ienk, ^. ..^fi., 

L/ne OS iJjizarre 
tJs ,J\.espectfu//iy one/ ^^ffectionateli^ 
iDe flic ated 




^**0 THE faculty, alumni, students, and friends of Lebanon Valle_v College, greeting ! We, the 
'-' Junior speak to you through this, our annual, the things which we hope you are most 
desirous of hearing concerning the various interests of our beloved college. Our aim has been to 
present to you every phase of life at L. V.; the religious environment, literary and musical advan- 
tages, athletic development and last but not least the social life. 

We have no apologies to offer for anything that is in this volume which you think should 
not 1)6 in, nor for anything that is not in which you think should be in. We have written nothing 
which you, our readers, are not able to understand, our caricatures are the best illustrations of 
by-gone "happenings" that we could procure, our "roasts" are all taken from your own experience, 
so if you are inclined to criticize too severely we kindly ask you to "Stop, look, listen;" put away 
your ill feelings and prejudices and go on your ways rejoicing, the better for having stopped 
and reflected. 

To you, in future time, O fellow students may this, the '05 Bizarre, be a reminder of the 
many pleasant days we spent together at L. V. May you, in old age, take this cherished book from 
its honored place on the shelf, and opening it before you, gather your children or perhaps your 
grandchildren about j'our knee and with fondest memory tell them the never-to-be-forgotten exper- 
iences of your happy by-gone college days. The Editors. 

§orAoJt 3.. 




I SaycirdJSeaUH- 

Jjcior 0^. (Imdi. TBcmart ^_ 

Djclor CI. (Imdl. X5cujard 3calty, 
•XC)l>)iW5cr-£)5ncr£.£rbTa5j?2^K)d S..' 
Tj lua XXrIit r. ^c crgc P. Owe ji. 


i^olleae iLalencic 



<J'all %Jenm 

September 14, Mondaj' 2 p. ni. — Registration 
September 15, Tuesday. Entrance Examinations 
September 16, Wednesda}^ 10 a. m. — Instruction 

November 26, Thursday, 7.30 p. m. — Clionian 

Literary Society Anniversary. 
December 23, Wednesday — Fall Term ends. 

790U ySinien Jerm 

January 5, Tuesday — Instruction begins. 
January- 29, Friday — First Semester ends. 
February 7, Sunday — Day of Prayer for Colleges. 
February 22, Monday — Washington's Birthday. 
IMarch 25, Friday — Winter Term ends. 

C>pring C/erm . 

April 4, Monday, Registration, 9 a. m. 
April 5, Tuesday, Instruction begins, 9 a. m. 
April 8, Friday, Anniversary of the Kalozetean 

Literary Societ3\ 
May 6, Friday, Anniversary of the Philokosmian 

Literary Society. 

j May 23, Monday, Senior Final Examinations 

May 30, Monday; Memorial Day, a holiday. 

June 12, Sunday, Baccalaureate Sermon by Pres. 
j Roop, 10. 15 a. ni. 

June 12, Sunday, Campus Praise Service, 6 p. m. 

June 12, Sunday, Annual Address before the 
Christian Associations, 7.30 p. m. 

June 13, Monday, Commencement of Depart- 
ment of Music, 7.30 p. m. 

June 14, Tue.sday, Meeting of Board of Trustees, 
9 a. m. 

June 14. Tuesday, Junior Oratorical Prize Con- 


30 p. m. 

June 14, Tuesday, Alumni Banquet and Reunion 

9 p. m. 
June 15, Wednesday, Thirty-eighth Annual 

Commencement, 10 a. m. 
June 15, Wednesday, Conservatory Concert 7.30 

p. m. 
June 16, Thursday, Summer Session Begins. 
August 24, Wednesday, Summer Session Ends. 

%Jjoard of tjrusfees 

^Jiepnesentatives fnotii A ennsi/li'ania (Conference 

Rev. E. B. Kephart, D.D., LL.D., Westerville, Ohio. Saiiuiel W. Clippinger, Clianiber.sburg. 

Rev. J. S. Mills, D.D., Ph.D. Amiville. 
Rev. Daniel Ebeiiy, D.D., Hanover. *John C. Knipp, Baltimore, Md. 

Rev. Wm H. Washinger, A.M., Chaniber.sbiirg. 
Rev. John E. Kleffnian, A.B., Carlisle. William A. Lutz, Shippensburg. 

John C. Heckert, Dallastown. 
Henry Wolfe, Mount Wolf. Rev. Arthur B. Sta:ton, A.M., Hagerstown, Md. 

Reno S. Harp, Esq., A.M., Frederick, Md. 
George C. Snyder, Hagerstown, Md. Rev. Charles W. Stinespring, Frederick, Md. 

William O. Appenzellar, Chambersburg. 

c/iepresentatioes from Eastern J. ennsi/lvania Conference 

William H. Ulrich, Hummelstown. Rev. Samuel D. Faust, D.D., Dayton, Ohio. 

Benjamin H. Engle, Harrisbnrg. 
Henry H. Kreider, Annville. Charles E. Ranch, A.B., Eebanon. 

*Der'easod Adam R. Forney, A.M., Annville. 


t^oarci of tJ PUS fees 

Maurice E. Brightbill, Aiiuville. Jonas G. Stehnian, Moiintville. 

Isaac B. Haak, Mj-erstowii. 
Samuel F. Engle, Palmyra. Rev. I. H. Albright, Ph.D., Lebanon. 

Simon P. Light, Esq., A.M., Lebanon. 
Rev. Charles Mutch, New Holland. Valentine K. Fisher, A.B., Berne. 

i/\.epr'esentatiues from \ inginiti '^(inference 

John H. Maysilles, A.AL, Munson, W. \'a. Rev. Sanford D Skelton, Winchester, Va. 

Rev. Sylvester K. Wine, A.M., Harri.sonburg, Va. 
Henry B. Miller, Harrisonburg, Va. Rev. J. R. Ridenour, Middletown, Md 

Rev. J. N. Fries, A.M., Dayton, Va. 

tJ niistees=(it= '— firge 

Hon. Marlin E. Olmsted, LL.D., Harrisburg. B. Frank Kci.ster, Scottdalc. 

Warren Thomas, Johnstown. 

.^{itmndl tjriistees 

William M. Hain, Esq., B.S., '87, Harrisburg. Prin. H. H. Baish, A.B. '01, Altoona. 

Rev. H. E. Miller, A.B., '99, Myerstown. 

Rev. Hervin Ulysses Roop, A.M., Ph.D 
and Professor of Philosophy 


John Evans Lehman, A.M., 
Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy 

Rev. James Thomas Spangler, A.M., B.D., 

Professor of the 

Greek Lan£rna£;e and Literature 


Etta Wolfe Schlichter, A.M., 

Professor of the 

English Language and Literature 

and Instructor in German 

Rev. Benjamin Franklin Daiigherty, .A.^f. 

Professor of the 

Latin Language and Literature 


Herbert Oldham, F.S.Sc, 

Director of the Department of Music 

and Professor of Voice. Piano, and Orp-an 

Thomas Gilbert AIcFadden, A.M., 

Professor of Chemistry and Physics 



Norman Colestock Schlichter, A.M., 


Profjssor of French nrd Associate in Eni>lisli 

Tlira m Herr Siienl,- , A . M. , 


Professor of History and Political Science 


Howard Edward Enders, M.S., 
(Absent on leave— Johns Hopkins University) 
Professor of the Biological Sciences 

Rev. Lewis Franklin John, A.M., D.D. 

Professor of the English Bible 

and Associate in Philosophy 


Edith H. Baldwin, Drexel Institute, 
Principal of the Art Department 

Samuel Hoffman Derickson, M.S., 
Acting- Professor of the Biological Sciences 


Wesley M. Heilman, .4.5., 
Principiil Teachers' Preparatory Department 

Thomas S. Stein, A.M.. 
Instructor in German 


Charles II. B. Oklhan: 
Instructor in Piano 

Emma R. Bntdorf, B.S., 
Instructor in Orntorv nnd Physical Culture 


Benjamin A. McComsey 
Instructor in Violin, Strings, Etc. 


Frances Shivcly 
Instructor in Hnrmonv and Analysis 


Henry E. Spessard, A. M., 

Principal-Elect of Academy 

find Instructor in Enj^lish 

Paul AL Sjjang'lcr, 
Instructor in Book-I\ccj)in_L; 

Andrew Ben de r. 
Laboratory Assistant in Physics 

Mabel M. Spayd, 
Laboratory Assistant in Chemistry 

Day id W. McGill. 

Alma Mae Lii^ht, M. S., 

AJyin Binner, 

Harry M. Mease, 

Listruetois in Teachers' Prepartory Dcp't 

Merle AL Hooyer, 
Assistant Librarian 

Rey. William J. Zuck, D. D., 
College Pastor 


Bishoj) E. B. Kephart, D.D., LL. D. 
Lecturer on Archaeology 

Daniel Eberly, I). I)., 
Lecturer on Philosoj)hy ot History 

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

W. H. Gotwald, D. D., LL. D.. 
Lecturer on Apologetics 


K^raduate K^tucients 

Henry H. Baish 
John H. Best 
David D. Buddinger 
Morris W, Brunner 
Robert R. Butterwick 
Clarence V. Clippinger 
Walter G. Clippinger 
Joseph Daugherty 
Enid Daniel 
Grant B. Gerberich 
Clinton C (john 
Anna Mary Keller 
Reba F. Lehman 
David E. Long 
Lewis Walter Lut/. 


P>aitiniore, Md 




Huntsville, Wash 

Dayton, Ohio 




Williamsport, Md 


Sugar Grove 


West Fairview 

Harry E. Miller - 
John W. Owen 
Jacob Mark Peters 
D. Augustus Peters 
Jacob Hassler Reber 
Irvin E. Runk 
Maude Ruth 
David H. Scanlon 
Ottoman Schieder 
Harr>- E. Spessard 
William J. Sanders 
Edith E. Spangler 
Adam S. Ulrich 
George A. Ulrich 


- Mechanicsburg 


- Steelton 
- Waynesboro 

- Mt. Joy 

Berrysville, Va 


Huntsville, Wash 









Senior C It 



President— D. L). Brandt 

Vice President— Nell C. Reed 

Secretary — W. E. Reidel 

Treasurer — A. C. Crone 

Poetess — Mary N. Light 

Historian — IT'. R. Appenzellar 

FLO IYER— Bird-foot Violet COLORS— Red and Black 

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 I 
Sis-hoom-hah ! 

— 24— 



As we stand upon the threshold of active life and are about to leave our studies of theories and 
ideals to enter into a field of more piactical affairs, we are frequently impelled to pause 
and in retrospect, to glance over our college days and ponder on the many changes, both 
external and internal, which we have experienced during our years of work and play at Lebanon 
Valley. Both evolution and revolution have occurred in the actions, thoughts, and character 
of us all. Looking backward, the time seems long since we entered here with minds eager and 
craving for learning, for we had taken "all knowledge to be our province," fullj' expecting that 
we should survey and mark out that entire province to our own complete satisfaction and to the 
surprise and delight of a world, astonished at and bewildered by our remarkable achievements. 
True, the change has been accomplished, though not that which imagination had pictured 
for us. But there has been an alteration in ourselves, and thus our view-point has been changed. 
The brightness of the flaring enthusiasm of past years has been worn off and in its place has 
arisen a more desirable and steadfast quality, a definite purpose. We have come to realize our 
insignificance and importance, our limitations and our qualifications and possibilities. Our 
chiefest ambition is no longer to have our memories perpetuated by a tablet in a hall of fame, but 
to have our lives remember for our actions and influence among our fellow-men, for "to live in 
the lives we leave behind us is not to die." We feel that truly our lot has been cast in pleasant 
places, for our life here has been filled with many pleasant experiences and we realize that these 
are probably the happiest days that we shall ever know. The benefits we have derived we shall 
soon appreciate at their full worth and we trust that we have not been parasites, but have in turn 
helped to some extent in the development of the school. 


As a class we feel proud of the record of our achievements. We have entered into all phases of 
college life with earnestness and enthusiasm, and progress has ever been our policy in whatever we 
participated. In all branches of athletics our class, from its organization, has been well represent- 
ed; in society work we have been most active; in the class room and laboratories we have worked 
faithfully; in the religious life of the sshool we have always been prominent, nor have we neglected 
its social side. 

A few weeks more and our work here will have been finished; the members of the Red and 
Black will then separate and take up their various vocations, ever keeping in mind our worthy 
motto, "He who strives to reach the goal, first bears and does many things" yet we shall ofttimes 
return, in memory at least, to our Alma Mater, for this has been our second home and the as.socia- 
tions clinging about it will always be a source of pleasure when they are recalled. And we shall 
be true to our foster mother, though the school loses sixteen students it gains the same number 
of loval alunuia:- and alunnii. 

Four years have .speedily, silently sped 
Since first we gathered here. 
Four years of life, — of work and pla)-, 
Four years to youth so dear. 

Our good old college days are gone. 
And we are wiser grown; 
For first we seemed to know it all, 
But now, in more serious tone. 



We ponder problems, think new thoughts. 
Which puzzle heart and brain. 
And make us feel that, after all 
There's Knowledge, still, to gain. 

Then, let us in this larger life 
That opens before us now 
Our strength employ, our powers try. 
To help Mankind below. 


William Ralph Appenzellar 
Kerwin W. Altlaiid 

David Dickson Brandt 
Augustus Crone - 
Maud Edna Engle - 
Charles H. Fisher 
John H. Grayhill - 
William M. Grumbine 
Frank Heinaman 

Chamhersburg Walter R. Kohr . _ . . York 

York Mary Naomi Light ... Lebanon 

Newville Margaretta Catharine Miller Dayton, Ohio 

Eastmont Alfred Keister Mills - - - Annville 

Hunnnelstown Nell C. Reed _ . . . vShamokin 

York William E. Riedel - - Dallastown 

Annville John L Shaiid - - - Annville 

Annville Mabel M. Spayd - - Chamhersburg 

- Lancaster 



Junior C lass 


President — Titus H. Kreidcr 

Vice President — Benj. D. Rojahn 

Secretary — Alice L. CrowcII 

Treasurer — Chas. C. Peters 

Historian — .4. R. Clippinger 

Poet — Gordon I. Rider 

COLORS^Pink and Olive FLOWER—Pink Rose 

MOTTO— "Ad summa tcnde." 

YELL — Wacka lacka I Wacka lacka ! 
Wacka lacka lu ! 
We re the Class of 1905, 
Who in the world arc you ? 

YELL—Ach ! ja ! ja '. 

Donncr Wetter yet ! 

Does dem Juniors .' 

You shust bet .' ! A'n't ! 



Since the close of the last cliapter in the history- of the class of 1905, the wheel of time has made 
one more revolution, and tlie historian is called upon to record the facts of another year. 

Just as the president of the College distributed diplomas to the graduating class of 1903, 
the curtain was drawn aside and we entered the "Hol\' of Holies," as it seemed to us, for we now 
assumed the responsibilities of Upper Classmen. From our verj* earliest historj- we have been lo3'al 
and true to the college and obedient to the professors, but since we ha\'e entered into this new arena 
of college life we have been even more precocious, because we are always mindful of the dignity of 
our position, and have been trying to walk worthy of our vocation. 

After spending the summer months in ways appropriate to students' vacation, we returned 
to take up our studies for another college year. On calling the roll we found that four of our num- 
ber had not returned, but since then we have added to our numlier two persons who have shown 
themselves worthy of the class of 1905, nameh'. Miss Nancy Kauffman and Mr. Pearl Mathias. 
With an original membership of 20 we have gained and lost until at present we have 18 noble men 
and women, who claim allegiance to the banner of Pink and Olive. Of this numl)er five are ladies 
who give grace and beauty to our class. 

Tlie year has not been marked by any startling events. There have been no hard fought 
battles of blood and carnage for w'e have passed beyond that stage. At present we are contending 
with more difficult things in life than class enemies for we have come face to face with problems of 
Philosophy, Science and Economics. Many long and tedious hours have been spent in search for 
truth, in performing experiments, and in heated discussions upon economical problems, the victors of 
which shall only be named in after life. 


Thus the class of '05 appears before you — a class composed of manj' members with as man^' 
different minds, traits and characteristics peculiar to each one. Some are searching for material gain 
others are in quest of honor, and still others are in search of truth and usefulness, but in all we are 
true to the motto of the class, ''Ad Siinniia Tcnde." 

We dare not close this record without giving due space for an account of our banquets during 
the year. — Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Eugle of Palmyra invited the class to banquet in their home on the 
evening of Dec. 7 ; and the evening spent with them was novel and entertaining. But not of less 
importance, we mention the elaborate meal prepared by the host and hostess. This was an evening 
long to be remembered. 

Another gala occasion and a very important one was the reception given by Pres. H. U. 
Roop and wife on the evening of March 19, who spared no pains in making it very pleasant for every 
member of the class. 

Time and space have made it impossible to enumerate all the events of the year, or to give a 
detailed acccunt of any. Only in a very general way have we portrayed our history. 

In this our clo.sing paragraph we beg leave to inform our reader that we have carried on in- 
tegrity with us for the entire year. We did not find every day the most pleasant nor the most 
fruitful, but in a retrospective view we had a successful past with the hope of a still more glorious 
future. So in these the closing hours of our Junior year we look forward with delight to the time 
when the mantle of the Senior class be laid upon our shoulders with its high honors and \-irtues. 


I ictoi 

>^f'thiir ■^rnr/t. 

VICTOR AKTHUK AKXDT, better known as "Irisli." was Ijorn 
at Lebanon, Peniia., once upon a time He- is the sou of an 
itinerant United Bretlu'en preacher and consequeutly has uexer lived 
for any \'ery great length of time at one place. During his i)eregrin- 
ations over Eastern Pennsylvania he became acquainted not only with 
his Irish brethren but his Dutch cousins as well. Victor graduated 
from Mt. Carniel High School in the spring of 1901 and entered L, V. 
in the fall of the same year. He is not very fond of work (just likr 
the rest of LIS ) and besiiles working for several months in the coal 
mines at Mt. C'armel, he has lived at ease all his life. He has distin- 
guished himself playing at quarterback on L. V.'s noble foodiall team 
during the greater part of two seasons: and in baseball no one can 
excel him in "holding down" second basr. A'ictor's biography would 
not be complete if we should neglect to mention the fact that on a 
certain dark night, about the liour of 2 P. M., several years ago, he 
entertained the League of Death for a half hour (ir so with acrobatic' 
stunts and A\ar-whoops and was himself much benefited thereby 
Victor will, no doubt, after graduation apply for a position in the 
Hershej' Chocolate factory at Derry Cluirch, for he has a peculiar 
fondness for everything nanu-d Hershey. "Stick to it," old boy, and 
success will be yours. 


ij/io/nas tXi a ty a ff/ i/Secittt/. 

THOMAS BAYARD BEATTV \v:is liom at <,>niiicy, VemvA , witli- 
in the latter half of the iiiiK-teeiith tcntiiiT ; when he was quite 
small his parents moved to Allegheny City, and al'ler lesiiiing there 
for a few years they mo\ed back to (^tuiney. I'.ayard graduated with 
diploma from the Franklin county ochools in the spring of '9S and 
taught school for three years, winning the love and respect of both 
pupils and patrons. He attended Shii)penshurg Normal School during 
two spring terms and finally decided to win for himself an A. B. 
from Lebanon Valley. It would, indeed, he a very ditticult task to 
give a full account of Bayard's stay at L. V. for he has been very 
busy ever since his arrival. He is one of foiu' oriivi' ''jireachers" who 
always succeed in having others do as they say, and with "Doc's" 
hearty co-operation he makes all who enter "44" bend the knee or else 
take water. Beatty will graduate in elocution this year and it is 
(juite likely that he w ill continue his elocutionary studies after his 
graduation next year. But the most import.\nt events of his life are 
yet to be told, and these cannot be told at present because they are 
not fully known ; probably Clara knows and would tell, but let us 
wait and see for time alone will tell all. 



(S ni rti a . :f'ra n ces (r /iff le . 

RANC'ES, best kiiciwn anions tlie sirl" as "Xanc" is the wittv 
i\v\ of our class. Slie always has a clever woril to say to every 
body. E\'er since we \\ ere Sophomores she has been a member of our 
class and in all this time not any of her class mates has ever heard 
her say a cross word or seen a displeased look on her face She was 
born and reared in the heart of the beautiful Lebanon Valley. Her 
pleasant surroundings may, to some extent explain her cheerful 
disposition. Do not infer from what has already been said that she is 
one of those goody-goody girls tor she is not. She rooms on second 
floor, and all that hajipens on the entire floor, w hich the preceptress 
does not favor, Frances is accused of planning. >'o\v we well 
know she is not guilty of all for how could slie do all this besides all 
her lessons'? She is the only girl in tlie class who is developing her 
musical talents. She is making a special study of English and is 
rapidly winning great fame because of the many excellent stories slie 
writes. When in her room every spare moment she has is spent in 
writing some original article. Immediately after she has received 
A. B. at L. V. she expects to leave for jiarts unknown with the 
object she has in view also unknown. 


•Arthur i/iatjmonf/ (Llippingen. 

ARTHUR RAYMOND OLIPPINGER was born at Lurfian, Frank- 
lin county, Penna. , sometime during "the dear dead daj's beyond 
recall." In the early days of his youth Arthur's parents thought 
perhaps he might become a politician but he was destined to become 
a preacher and a preacher he is. He is very pious, extreraelj' fond of 
chicken and wears a split-tailed, cut-a-way ooat. He began teaching 
in a little country school when he was only eighteen years old, much 
to the disgust of the sages of the neighborhood in which he taught. 
After pnmping knowledge and wisdom into the heads of the Franklin 
county Irish for fonr years, he entered an institution of learning 
known as Lebanon Valley College where he has kept house until this 
present date. "Clipp" has distinguished himself in many ways. He 
has been preaching at irregular intervals for several years. He is an 
accomplished farmer and a well known miller ; well known because 
of the fact that he has been stndying Mills for nearlj' two years and 
intends to take unto himself for life's help-mate a goodly portion of 
the Bishop's household. After graduation he will preach for several 
years, complete a course in theology in Union Biblical Heminarj- and 
will finally become a Bishop in tlie United Brethren Church. 


•^lice i~i/f/ia ^roivelL 

IT is a striking- fact that man}' of our greatest poets were born in 
the country. Alice was born in tlie beautiful stretcb of country 
outside of York. Here she spent many a happy hour roamiD"; o'er 
the hills. She was a strange child. When just a tot, scarcely able 
to walk, she would steal ofi' to some prettx- nook, and plaj' there for 
hours, to the anxiety of her mother. 'When Alice was about seven, Mr. 
Crowell moved to York, and she now entered into the hum-drum of 
school life. She was a Aery diligent and brilliant pupil, always 
standing at the head of her classes. In 1901 she was graduated at 
the York High School, recei\ing first honors. In her school work, 
she showed her ability as a writer. Her early poems were very 
sucoeasful, but only in a restrictd circle She needed a place like 
London to appreciate her and give her a world-wide fame. She found 
this place at Lebanon Valley, where she came in 1902. Her work 
here was met with storms of applause, and she was made poet 
laureate at once by Dr. Koop. A ballad on the "Innocence of 
Youth" is her most famous work. She is now assistant editor of the 
Forum. Alice is a religious and social leaderas well as an intellectual 
one. She is President of the Y. W. C. A. Her manner is most quiet 
and unassuming, and happy will lie the man uhn will win Alice for 
his bride. 


<J\.ulp/i l^unc/is (srtff/e. 

RALPH LAXDIS EXGLE tlie liustliiii; Imsincss nianaKPf of the 
Bizarre was liorn on a farm a few miles south-east of Pahn3'ra 
ahiiiLT the publie road leadins to Cam;)bellto\vn. At a very early date 
ill his eventful career, indeed it is recorded that he was not more than 
two years old, Ralph became tired of farm work and requested his 
father to move to the city ; the father allowed himself to be prevailed 
upon by the son and Palmyra has been the place of residence ever 
since. Ralph has spent nearly all his school days between the classic 
walls of old L. v., havinj; entered the jireparatory department the 
(lay after he put on short trousers for the first time. He is a jolly 
^ood fellow, has a dee]) liass viiice and takes fjreat delight in singing 
all up-to-date love and coon songs. His countenance is fresh and 
lilooming, not as yet having been disturbed by the many trials, 
troubles and tribulations which cruel fate has thrust upon some of 
the older members of the class. He is the youngest member in the 
class and after graduation will study medicine at Johns Hopkins 
University. We predict for liim a bright future but we are unwill- 
ing to offer ourselves as his first jiatients ( victims ) after be hangs out 
his "shingle" as Ralph L. Engle, M. \). 


(stnier (sllsttiont/t (ir/y. 

ELMER ELLSWOliTH ERP! lirst siuv the li-lit of diiy aliout 
twenty-tlirep years ago in llie little town of llockei'sville, situ- 
ated alon;; the I'hila. and Readini; Railroad about nine miles east of 
Harrisliur;;. Giaduatinn from the Hummelstown High School in 
1900, and not being content to live (juietly and peaceably on the farm 
or in the grocery store he decided to enter the hustle and bustle of 
active life at L. V. Elmer is (juite an athlete ijlayiiig at tackle ami 
full-back on the football team through all the defeats and victories (if 
two seasons. His speed is swifter than the winged arrows of Achilles 
and his strength is equal to any of the great tasks of Hercules. 
Elmer is a "happv go lucky sort of a fellow," not caring to trouble 
his mind in ac(|uiring a true conception of the atomic theory of the 
chemist, or of the problem of knowledge of the philo.soplier. but is 
ever ready to mind his own business, and if necessary to lielji his 
down-trodden brother or sister l particularly the latter) in times of 
sore distress and affliction. As he is very popular with the ladies it 
is unnecessary to Siiy that he will marry directly after graduation and 
settle down in business. May In- live long and dii- hajiiiy I 


MAY Avas Ijorii iu tlie large manufacturing city of Derry. She 
was a spirited and adventuresome little youngster, ever seek- 
ing the new. She went to the little red school house in the suburbs 
of Derry, and here played many a lively game of "Hide and Seek," 
and "Lady Locket." It was here that she got her great ambition to 
be a school "marm," and with this purpose c^ime to Lebanon Valley. 
She never hoarded at the hall, but was always the jolly day student. 
This shows her eye to business, for in her education she did not to 
neglect her domestic science at home, as she would need it later. But 
as she came in contact with the boarding students her sympathy was 
aroused, and her ideals changed. May now pay.s more attention than 
ever to her cakes and jjies, and brings many a fine sample to the 
hungry girls at the hall. We are glad to know she is aspiring to be 
the matron of the college She intends then to put her chemistry in 
practice, and to use all Buusen burners. May was the first girl to join 
the class of 1905. She is considered a great prophetess by the Clios, 
and they listen to her prophecies with as much eagerness as those men 
of old did to the oracle at Delphi. May is foremost in nearlj' every- 
thing she undertakes. She has the determination and perseverance, 
and is destined to succeed. 


Uitiis ■^eil/iKin t/\.rei'f/i'r. 

TITUS HEILMAX KREIDER wns liorn scmiewliere, it is I'videiit. 
liut just where, it is iKit kiiciwii. Accdidiiif; to clironoloijical 
records he first siwv the sunsliiiic in the lieautiiul Lelianon valley a 
few years less than a eenturv af;ci. He claims to be a descendant of 
sturdy Scotch-Irish ancestors, but his ■'Acli '" tells us that from head 
to foot, inclusive, he is a Pennsylvania Dutchman. Titus is a very 
close observer and thinks it will not be a very hard task to chani>e 
the name "Kauffman'' to that of Kreider and x\ itii this end in view 
he wends his weary way to Lebanon as luany as three times a week. 
"Crabbj"," he is called by his a.ssociates, not beeause he is cralibed to 
any very great extent, not because he is contrary, for \\- is not. but 
simply because he is ''Crabby" and not ".linnnie" or ■■Hilly." It is 
hardly probable that he will become a minister for he is rather iu- 
inclined to law, and as he possesses great executive ability niay .some 
day become (iovernor of renn.sylvania or I'lesident of the I'nited 
States. Titus has at all times proved himself true and loyal to the 
noble class of lllll."). and on comnieneement day will no donlit receive 
the reward given to the faitliful. 


n infielf/ C>eoti CA.naiess. 

WI XFIELl) SC(.)TT KXAUSS is ( or ratlier was) one ot the many 
ilistinguished personages hailing from York, Pennsylvania. 
From early youth he has devoted all his spare time to the editing of 
a liook entitled ''Ten thousand suggestions on how to live without 
work," 01 more truthfully he has been working out the principles for 
himself and will leave some one else do the editing at a later date. 
'Fo.xy" is a fine looking young man, as you may see from his picture, 
but alas ! alas !; tired of living at the slow pace which his more con- 
servative class brothers have set for themselves, he leagued himself 
with those whom he thought would be alile to show him a "good 
time,'' visited in Lebanon three or four times a week, and "tiagged"' 
at least half of his recitations. Consecjuently the faculty held a 
special session on March 21, another on March 23, and on March 24, 
"Foxy" siing that old familiar song entitled, "Home sweet Home." 
Whither he went, we know not ; where he is, we know not ; but 
wherever he is may he so conduct himself in the future that his 
children's children may speak with pride of their "Foxy" grandpa. 

— 4'2- 

cf'nef/enicA' >Merrij J. /iifnmer. 

FIIEDERICK BKKKV I'LUMMEi; first lionored the world with 
his presence al>out nineteen years aij,o near Hafierstown, Jlary- 
lanil. He has been fond of introilucin"; himself as "F. Berry Pluni- 
nier of Bissell, Md., jioinji to school here." With indefatifjable zeal 
he struggled through the Hagerstown Hii;li ^^ohool, walking there 
several miles from his home every day. Imt in s]iite of these disad- 
vantages he held a very high ]ilace in his class and was on several 
occasions publicly commended by the business men and the press of 
that city for his perseverance, Mr. Plummer is one of the babies of 
the class and has a very delicate, liandsome face, which, when you 
remember that there are five ladies in the class, furnishes the only 
possilile explanation for Ins being elected Editor-in-Chief of the 
Bizarre. Indeed ever since his cheerful face came to brighten the 
halls of Lebanon Valley he has been "riglit smart" popular among 
the ladies which is proved by the fact that he is frequently seen in 
comjiany with one of the very largest in the Ladies' Hall, both in 
statnre and intellectual accomplishments Berry is a great orator, 
judging from the volume of his voice and the violence of his gestures 
and he fre(iuently uses his elo(|uenoe in defense of his native Mary- 
land. However he is a pretty respectable sort of a fellow and 
we are naturallv verv generous we wish him well. 


■^Afcifici/ ,/i(ic/ie/ <J\.(tiiffman. 

VEKY little of Nanc}''s earlj' history is known. Biographers have 
tried to get a glimpse into her childhood da3's at Dallastown, 
liut ill vain. It is generally supposed however, that as a child she a great deal of trouble with her tongue. She talked from morn 
till night, so that her parents became alarmed. This inces,sant chat- 
ter could not last forever. Everything was tried, but nothing would 
avail. Finally as a last resort she came to Lebanon Valley. The 
effect of college life was marvelous, ami reform was brought about 
immediately. Nancy is now quite a dift'erent girl, as kind and good 
natured as ever, but oh so sad, and silent. That forlorn and weary 
look on her face grieves nie. She surely is not happy. Nancy is a 
conscientious and hard working student, very patient and persevering. 
Many people do not appreciate her sterling worth, for she is one of timid girls, who need now and then a pleasant smile or a kind 
word- -a little sunshine to cause the liud to unfold its ])etals, and 
shine va the beauty of its flower. Children recognize her gentle and 
sympathetic nature. Little Caroll wants Nancy to <lo this and that 
for him, and he is never happier than wheu she is drilling him in his 
IjUtin songs. Indeed she has so much tact in dealing with children, 
that I would not be a bit surprised to see her .some day the bead of 
the Prep. Department of L. V. C. 


cfeorfje LOic/ison Owen. 

GEOKGE DICKSdX OWEX, acoordinji tu the Inteniational 
Eiicycloiiedia, was liorii m-ai- Bucktown, Perry County, Pa. 
Jlr. Owen, when asked re,uarding; tlie truth of this statement declared 
that it has l)eeu so Ion;; since tliat time that all the parliculars of that 
event includin;L; the iilaee and date he lias really forf;otten. Iiut heini; 
free from that Mediaeval simplicity ivhich impiised as the limit of 
conception the tanjjible. he firmly lielieves in his own existence from 
which it naturally follows that he must have been born somewhere and 
at sometime and since he does not, from ]iersonal observation, know 
anythin;; to tlie contrary he admits that it miuht as well be the place 
mentioned aliove as any other. 

Georjfe has a remarkable jicnius for mathematics and philosophy 
but at the reijuest of his mother and for the sake of po]iularity amcjnt; 
the ladies he is having theolnuy instilled into him. He is a faithful 
student and a brilliant orator, his ability bein.^: a source of great 
satisfaction to everybody especially to himself. .Mr. Owen resembles 
the noted Dr. Johnson in his fondness for polysyllabic words, indeed 
his literary productions in this respect are wonders, and inspire tlie 
greatest admiration, especially in th().se who consider obscurity ami 
depth of thought nece.s.sarily concomitants. We sincerely hope 
he may realize the dual object of his ambition, to find a symyiathetic 
wife and to lead sinful humanity into a higher life. 


ELLP:N is our only representative from the inucli tabled "wild and 
woolly West." She spent the t;reater part of her early life 
chasing the Indians. In lier spare time she went to school, first to 
tlie kindergarten, and afterward to the ]iul]lic sehools. She came to 
Lebanon Valley in the prime of yontli w ith lier hair still in braids. 
She entered into college life at once, and though at first she rebelled 
against the conservatism of the East, she soon got used to it. A born 
leader, .she was always very prominent in C. L. S. She has held 
many ottices, and her opinions are greatlj' \alued. She played guard 
on the newly organized basket ball team and i]uite di.stiuguished 
herself. Ellen has great determination and strong will power. 
Slie \sill not be laughed at or trampled upon no not by anyone 
and she is cjuite able to take care of herself. Very modest and refined, 
she is a perfect lady. \'eiy few people understand her, and her 
intimate friends are the chosen few; living out in town, she does not 
get into the scrapes and feel the hardships of the dormitory girls, but 
she symjiathizes with them. She has often proved a ministering angel 
to some jioor suffering girl far from home. Ellen says she is going to 
111' a trained nurse, but somehow we cannot (|uite believe her. She 
-urely would imt leave her excellent training in housekeeping go to 
waste. I woiild rather lielieve that some day she will be a ]ireacher's 

— 4fi— 

lAjen/'uniin ^Jjctuff/iertij ^/\oJ(t/in. 

BKN.IAMIX ]iAU(;H1:KTY KOJAHN, tlie littlf man with tin- 
liii; name, hails from Dalhistown, I'emia. He is uot an 
exception to the rule that "good goods come in small jnickages'' I'cn 
he is solid to the core. He is a cigar-maker by trade and is ciipable 
of making the rankest kind of "stogies."' Benny is the midget of 
the Junior class, but he is a terror to all enemies of the "true and 
loyal sons and daughters of Lebanon Valley College." He lias 
distinguished himself in many ways, especially in the deinirtnu-nt of 
athletics; he was sponge hustler for 'OS's wonderful base-ball team 
and is an expert basket-ball player, playing all-a-romid his liig 
opponent, Jlax Snyder, in the Fat Men vs Lean Men, game. He is 
the author of the famous expression, "You old soak," and often .sings 
"I wonder if she's waiting. 
The girl I left behind." 

Ben is a good United Brethren and an adherent to the princijiles of 
the Republican party. If it were not for the fact that he will complete 
his theological studies at Union Biblical Seminary, and bec<mie a V . 
B. preacher, we would i)redict for him the presidency of tlie V . S. 
also riches and fame: but under the circum.stances it is impossible to 
piediet any of these. May lie become a great preacher and ri\al 
Clippinger for the honoi's of a Bishop. 

— 47— 

Meant Eugene -^Lathtas. 

PKAKL EUGENE MATHI AS was boni aud raised at Higbspive, 
Daupliin County, Peniia. Graduated from puljlic schools at 
llinlispire and attended .Sliippeusburii; Normal School durinij one 
spring terra. He has had considerable expeiience teacbina; pulilic 
school and has worked in the steel mills, tu))e works, and tj'pe- writer 
factory. Several years a,uo he entered L. V. and since then has 
distinsaished himself in many ways. Hi- has won for himself the 
'L. V." playinj!; tackle during the season of 1902; he has won for 
himself the title "preacher" by oft'erini; to sell Y. JI. C. A. religion 
to new students in twenty-five cent lots ; and he has won for himself 
the editorship of the "Forum" throuuh his excellent work in the 
class room. Although Pearl is a good boy he is none of those 
''goody-goodies," (samples of whom are to bef<raudinthe Sophomore 
class,) for he is always ready to play jokes on the Profs., and his 
associates, and is one of the high "miick-a-niucks" in the League of 
D.^ath. Pearl is also a singer, and delights in calling tlie boys 
together and lead them in singing ol<l time revival hymus. No, he 
isn't married, but, "as all things eome to him that waits," surely 
f'lipid will some day steal his lieart, give it to .some fair maiilen and 
Ki'\ . Clippinger will do the rast. 


Charles Clinton Meters. 

CHARLES CLINTON PETERS was born at a little FiaiiUliii 
('(lunty village, named DiifHelil, something less tlian fort\ 
yeais. He is able to say like Caesar, "Veni, vidi, vici," for lie lia- 
never attempted anything unless he has made a success of it. Beside> 
being a student he has had considerable experience at farming, 
teaching, and canvassing. He is the philosopher of our class and 
indeed of the whole school, for neither does Fisher nor Crom 
ventnre to enter into philosophical discussions with him. Charles i> 
rather free iu expressing his opinions and this often gets him intu 
trouble ; he was even bold enough to tell four of the preacheis of tin- 
Junior that the weakest intellectual men study for the ministry- 
Many of the L. V. girls think that Peters is a woman hater, Vint thi- 
is not the case, for it is said that he fell in love with a Franklin 
county lassie a few j'ears ago and ''popped" the (jue.stion the second 
time he called. No, Peters isn't studying for the ministry ; he will 
take post-gradnate work in Philosophy at Yale, and after he lieconu'> 
a Ph D will estaldish a system of philosophy which will rnal that ol 
Socrates, but he will never be brave enough to drink the cup nl 
hemlock for the sitke of his standard of right. 


f^orrlon iJrd cJilr/en. 

GtU;l)llX II;A KIDKR waslKunat Warsaw, Iniliana, somctinie 
iluring the early part of his eventful career. He often speaks of 
the many fisliins excursions on which he went while living in his 
native state and in liis yonthful days, and is very sorry that his 
parents saw fit to remove him to Pennsylvania when he was but six 
months of age. Not much is known of "Doc's" life before he came 
to fj. V. and it is to the sorrow of all, and especially to himself, that 
so much has been learned of him since he did come "Doc" is a 
ffenius in more respects than one. Instead of using- the hatchet, as did 
Carrie Nation, as his weapon of warfare, he uses the pitcher, the 
bucket, and the sprinkling can ; be delights in getting ahead of the 
other fellow, and is always delighted for he is genrrally ahead. 
Rider has already begun his ministerial work, ashe has been "spitting 
gospel fire" at the P>ai)tists in Lebanon all winter, winning for him- 
self lots money for his purse and fame to be added to bis future stock 
of glory. His future is already i)lanncd out for him, or at least the 
greatest jiart of it is, for be already knows the name of the person, who 
in the near future be shall know as Mrs. Kider. "Doc" carries with 
him the liest wishes of all his friends for future happiness. "Three 
cheers for "Doc" Rider, and may the gods give him joy. 


i_3 r 


in/20/77 ore (Z/ass 


President — J. Curvin Strayer 

Vice President — Ora AI. Ilarnish 

Secretary — Cliarlcs A. Frv 

Treasarei — John B. Hamhri^ht 
Poet — Cyrus E. Slienk 

Historian — Merle M. Hoover 
FLOWER— Golden-rod COLORS— Brown and Gold 

MOTTO— ''Wie die Saat, so die Ernter 

YELL — Ricka-racka , ricka-racka , 
Lebanon Vallev, nausrhtv six ! 



As the class of ninteen hundred and six has now passed through another year in its four years' 
race tovvirds graduation, it is bast thit the history of tli; past successful year be known 

We have just completed our Sophomore year and are now ready to enter the ranks of the "up- 
per classmen." We feel that in this year our two years' experience as ''under classmen" has been 
finished in a way that we can well be proud of and thit could wisely be followed by future 
Sophomore classes. 

During this year the class has made a record that we believe is creditable both to ourselves 
and to the institution in which we are so proud to be placed. We have laid away the freshness and 
the greennessof our Freshman year, and now from a higher vantage ground we can look down with 
pity and amusement upon the class which has received our legacy of "verdancy." With Shakespeare 
we can say, "For this relief much thanks." 

Within this year we have achieved some things that can not help but give us the greatest 
satisfaction. In the beginning of the year we forced the class under us to relinquish both colors 
and caps to their great chagrin and mortification. In the winter we held the greatest banquet ever 
held by a class at Lebanon Valley College, and leave it as one that is impossible to surpass for years 
to come. We are the only class that has ever had the spirit to go as far as Harri.sbnrg and to hold 
a banquet such as we have held. 

Throughout the entire year as a class we have shown a cla'-s spirit that is above reproach, and 
have shown ourselves to have such a degree of unity and energy as to win the respect and admira- 
tion of every class in the college. 

Individually the members of the class are still the leaders among the students as characterized 
us during our Freshman year. In athletics under a member of our class as captain the football team 


completed the most successful season in the history of the college. In one of the ladies of the 
class the ladies' basket-ball team found one of their star plaj-ers, and in every department of athletics 
we have furnished our full quota of representatives. 

In the literary societies our class members have been some of the most important ofScers and 
leading spirits. In the classroom, in religious life, everywhere in fact, in every department of col- 
lege life, the members of our class leave spotless records behind them. 

So we believe that our class has made its Sophomore year one with which it can be more than 
satisfied. We know that this year we have lived up to our highest ideals, that we have this year 
"sown" stich seed as will surely result in a glorious "reaping." And we are sure that this year 
will be always kindly remembered by the members of the class of nineteen hundred and six. 




We proceed, as time advances. 
Through hours of work and pain, 
Still will come the jnyous time, 
When pleasure comes again. 
As rest comes after striving. 
So reward will follow koil. 
And memory prize our labor. 
As the conqueror his spoil. 
As we think of future joy 
At the closing of the day, 
What to-morrow may have for us. 
In its broad mvsterious wav. 

And as our time at college lessens. 
We think of years before us, 
And really wonder, as we study, 
What the future will have for us. 
Whether joy, or whether sadness. 
Whether grief, or whether tears, 
"Naughty six" will be remembered, 
In the future, hidden years. 
And when our college work is ended. 
And the joyful race is won. 
We will know we've conquered bravely. 
When we hear the words, "Well done." 



Helen H. Bressler 
Clarence K. Dickson 
J. Raymond Engle 
Charles A. Fry 
John B. Hanibright - 
H, E. Gehman 
Robert B. Graybill ■ 
Ora M. Harnish - 
Ruth Mary Hershey 
Elmer V. Hodges 
Merle M. Hoover 

Lebanon J. Warren Kaufmann 

Dillsburg Homer M. B. Leliii 

Palmyra Ray G. Light 

Bellegrove Ida M. Martin 

Florin John C. Rupp 

Eplirata Cyrus E. Shenk 

Ann\"ille Emanuel E. Snyder 

Mechanicsburg Max O. Snyder 

Derry Church Paul ^L Spangler 

Winchester, \'a John Curvin Strayer 

Chambersburg J. J. Unger 


- Annville 





- Red Lion 
\'ineland, N. J 


_^p^MOULA Ret^ 






tjreshman L^lc 



President — ^.lax F. Lehman 

Vice President — Andrew Bender 

Secretary — Edward E. Knauss 

Treasurer — Elias M. Gehr 

Historian — Helen E. Myers 

Poetess — Effie E. Shroyer 

COLORS— Crimson and Steel FLO\VER~Red Carnation 

MOTTO — "Vestigia nulla retrorsum." 

YELL — Rip-a-Zimmer, Rip-a-Zimmer, 
Rip .' Rap .' Zoo .' 
Pan handle — Roman candle 
Bim-a-lee, Bim-a-loo 
Er-a-lum, stum, Hum-a-dad 
Tip-top marmalade 
Rip-a-Zimmer, Rip-a-Zimmer 
Lebanon Valley College 
1 9 O 7 . 



THE first glimpse which w; had of ourclabs brothers and sisters was at the little railroad station 
at Annville. At that time we did not know who was who. Later we met in the registrar's 
office, then in the dining hall. In some mysterious wxx we learned the names of those who were to 
Ije enrolled as members of the Freshman class. At our first class meeting we made the acquaintance 
of each other, Pennsylvanians, all except one lonel_\- Mar_\ lander, who in a short time found the 
longings for "Maryland my Maryland" to strong for him, so he left us. 

We as yet do not have a history, for our deeds are of the present, not of the past. We have 
just begun a record, which though now contains l)ut little, we hope some day will be filled with the 
many and great achievements not only of the class but of the individuals. 

During the beginning of the fall term, we waited anxiously for some movement on the part 
of the Sophomores. Finally we decided to take the initiati\-e. The day was decided upon when 
we should first wear our colors to chapel. We fought \-aliantly and at the close of the fight some of 
our Ijoys wore the crimson and steel. Our class caps, we hope may be a beauty and a joy at least 
until the end of our college course. 

To the class of 1907, February the ninth will always be one of their red letter days. For it 
was the night our banquet was held. The first Freshman banquet to be held l)y the students of 
Lebanon Valley. It is needless to tell of the secret meetings, the talks at odd moments and odd 
places, the constant lookout for eaves droppers, the plans that were formed and then put aside as 
useless, and the fear of being discovered that preceeded the appointed night. Without any opposi- 
tion and with all our members present we reached Lebanon. 

As a class we are wide-awake and interested in the things around us. We are well represent- 
ed in the religious and literary work of the college as well as in athletics. 


We have made mistakes but who does not? Some things that we have planned have turned 
out faihires but it is from experiences, no matter liow l.ntter that success comes. We have our day 
dreams and we build our castles in ' 'Spain" idly. Some may not be as far out of our reach as they 
seem now. Who knows who among us ma^- not be a famous writer, a renowned philosopher, or 
the president of the United States? Only the future can decide those things. For the present we 
are content to b; the Freshmen of Lebanon \'alley 




Thirteen brave lads, valiant and strong, 
Four lasses, bright, fair and true. 

Are Freshmen of the noble throng 
'Neath the honored white and blue. 

We have come from village and town. 

Far away from loved ones. 
To L. V. C. so well renowned 

Through man)- illustrious sons. 

Ne'er was purpose more firm and true, 
Nor minds upon truth intent I 

Nineteen seven will not eschew 
Their day and place so potent. 

The world's achievements are but stone. 
Chiseled steps toward higher fame — 

F'ame of true service, which alone 
Is vvorthv of a great name. 

There are great battles to be fought. 
Perchance vict'ries to l)e won. 

Whether defeat, or triumph wrought. 
That we strove, merits, "Well done.' 

Every class flies its color, 

Of our emblem proud we feel. 

We'll vie with all men of valor 
Under the crimson and steel. 

Our motto is, "No steps backward," 
The past's tomb dead bones enfolds, 

Who then would be a laggard? 
The future its best holds. 

Then let scenes shift and ages roll, 
Men and women on the stage, 

Father Time unrolling tlie scroll. 
Life's drama will consummate. 



Clayton W. Bachman 
Andrew Bender 
Harvey J. I^eliney 
Cecilia Bohr . ,. , 
Alvin Binner 
Park F. Esbensliade 
William G. Fisliel 
H. B. Carver 
Elias M. Gebr 
Abrani R. Geyer - 
Xorinan H. Haar 
Rush M. Hendricks 
William Eliy Herr 
Edward E. Knanss 
Arthur Jones 
jMax Fisher Lehman 





- Lebanon 


Seven \'alley 

- Middletown 
Cedar Lane 

- Middletown 







Ezra C. Leuchauer 
Ethel ^Myers 
John Fred Miller 
Jacob H. Martin 
Harry M Moyer 
F'red W. Porter - 
Mary EHzabeth Peiffer 
Ray F. Rohrer 
Joseph Newgard 
Ei^e Evelyn Shro>er 
John H. Sprecher 
Walter Steckbeck 
I{lmer B. T'lrich 
R. P. Wolfesberger 
Harrv Yingst 

Cincinnati, Ohio 

Mount Joj' 

Dayton, Ohio 

" _ " Vian 

Derry Church 

- York 


Eakes Mills, Md. 



- Lebanon 

- Avon 



Mount Zion 

THE CAR.\E(.Up; LIIiKAKY IsriLIJlN'i;— N.iw In l.ouisi.' iif Coilstiuctiuii. 

Special K^fudents 

Allen Beckley 
Harold E. Br^ner 
Harr}' K. Bomberger 
Rosa Cohen 
Joseph L. Davis 
John I. Clay 
John A. Detweiler 
I^illian A. Feese 
Jacob L. Graybill 
Mary Gruber 
\V. G. Goodman 
Mervyn J. Hocker 
Clara Heuston 
Lemuel S. Heisey 
John A. Hershey 
H. S. Kieffer 
Sara A. Klick 
Frank Krimmel 
Beulah Lebo 


Cisna Run 


- Lebanon 


East Hanover 





West Hanover 





- Grantville 




Elizabeth M, Light 
John F. Light 
Harry W. Light 
Eber E. Ludwick 
David W. McGill 
Morris Meyer 
Harry B. Moyer 
William S. Poorman 
I. Clarence Moyer 
Raymond F. Scliaak 
Frances M. Schively 
Sara A. Snavel}- 
Walter M. Svvope 
John C. Tressler 
David Sheetz 
Stanley Snyder 
Morris Umberger 
Elizabeth Walters 





- Jonestown 




- Bismarck 

















Bertha Adams 
Mark A. Albert 
Elizabetli Arnold 
Chalice C. Baker 
Harry Barnhart 
C. Ray Bender 
Lizzie Boeshore 
Florence Boehni 
Lizzie Bomgardner 
Jessie Brane 
Thomas E. Beddow 
Clare Bailie 
Sherman C. Deitzler 
Laura A. Enders 
Richard B. Earnest 
Joseph Ellenberger 
Walter L. Eshleman 
Augustus Epler 
Clyde Erb 

Anna B. C. Ehrhorn 
Klias A. Faus 

Estella ;\L Fasnacht 
Harrj- Fegan 
Charlotte Fisher 
Walter Fellers 
Lawrence Groff 
Alvin E. Foltz 
Catharine M. Gensemer 
Frank Gray 
W. G. Goodman 
Margaret W. Gray 
Vernon Grubb 
John Gillis 
Ervin ]NL Hatz 
Roger S. B. Hartz 
Adam G. Heilman 
"^'aleria Sue Heilman 
Adam L. Haesler 
Clara Heilman 
Lizzie Henry 
Lawrence DcWitt Herr 
Denver Herr 

John F. Herr 
Minnie A. Hicks 
Opal Hoffman 
George X. Hoffer 
Pilaris 'Si. Holdeman 
Leroy O. Holler 
Allen G. Horst 
Carroll James 
Rex Kephart John 
Dwight Trefts John 
Hiram S. Keiffer 
Amnion H. Kreider 
Rhoda Kelley 
John W. Kiracofe 
Neda A. Knaub 
Gideon R. Kreider Jr. 
Sallie W. Kreider 
Edith R. King 
John Lehman 
Jennie Leslie 
E. Victor Light 

J. renaraforu C^tucients 

Horace Light 
John A. Light 
Nancy J. Light 
Sara I£. Light 
Oscar Light 
Norman L. Linehaugh 
Bertha A. Long 
John G. Loose 
Henry Matz 
Iva B. Maulfair 
Laura E. McCorniick 
Oliver Mease 
Thomas C. Miller 
A. Lucille Mills 
Ivan J. McKenrick 
Lester J. Meiley 
Amos ?). Mover 
Harry B. Moyer 
Maurice Metzgar 

Rufns E. Morgan 
Harr\- Moxer 
Minnie Olive Moyer 
ilame K. Moyer 
Lizzie Moyer 
Constance W. Oldham 
Cecilia L. Oldham 
vStanley R. Oldham 
Calvin T. PeifEer 
John R. Boyer 
John A. Saylor 
Mary Seabold 
Daniel O. Shelley 
John H. Sherk 
Charles Snavel3^ 
Frank L. Stine 
Mar>- Sto\-er 
Rol)ert A. Sn>der 
David K. Shupe 
Daniel Shellv 

Richard F. Shelton 
George W. Richter 
Ray Sheesley 
Charles W. Shoop 
John LL Triest 
Katharine Ulrich 
Jennie \'allerchanip 
Ra^ mond Wagner 
William C. Winters 
Charles A. Weaver 
John H. \'ogt 
George Wharton 
Anna W. Wolfe 
Elizabeth Willis 
Holden Warlow 
William K. Wolf 
John Yingst 
Helen Zearfoss 
George Zimmerman 






JW\ h^^ 


i !^ ' 





iii1:m.,i;s in I'lii.; LAI;nl;A TuKll':; 

rJeac/iers J. reparatoru c^Denarfnient 

Elizabeth Anicilil 
Lizzie R. lionigardner 
Elizalieth Clonser 
Katharine Clouser 
Cora Eliersole 
Mayme F^asnacht 
vStella Felty 
Irene Eelty 
Edna Eelt>' 
Editli Heilnian 
Kate TIenr\- 
Mamie Hauer 
Clara Heilnian 
Kate E. Henr\- 
Naomi R. Light 
Ida Mease 

Estrella McLaughlin 
Lizzie M()>er 
Barbara Miller 
Effie M. Smith 

Sara Snavely 
Nellie Speicher 
Mary Sealiold 
Elizabeth vShaud 
Mary Rutherford 
Sara Wagner 
Erwin E. Boyer 
F. M. Boeshore 
Allen Brandt 
Clayton Brandt 
John L Clay 
Samuel Deininger 
Sherman Deitzler 
Willis A. Dundore 
Joseph Ellenberger 
Frank Fasnacht 
Alvin Foltz 
Frank Gray 
Calvin Heilnian 
Lemuel Heisey 


Ueachers J. reparatori/ s/jepartnient 

Robert J. Hetrick 
Abram Himmelberger 
Harvey E. Herr 
Elmer Klick 
Clayton H. Longenecker 
Oscar Light 
H. W. Light 
Clayton Lehman 
John K. Lehman 
Oliver Mease 
Morris Moyer 

John E. Michael 
Henry H. Matz 
Harry Moyer 
Henry H. Moyer 
John N. Ohnmacht 
William Peiffer 
William Seibert 
John Sherk 
Daniel Shelley 
Harry Svvanger 

Raymond Shaak 
Walter Swope 
Morris Umberger 
Harvey Wolfe 
William C. Winters 
Harry W. \\'al1)ers 
Henry Yingst 
Irwin Yingst 
Landis Zimmerman 
George C. Zimmerman 

zJjepartment of Q)locution 

Nellie Boltz 
Clara Eisenbaugh 
Clarissa Ehrhorn 
Edna Engle 
Alra Fasnacht 
Elizabeth Gallatin 

Elsie Henry 
Valeria Heilman 
Nancy Kauffmau 
Neda Knaub 
Edith Lehman 
Sara Light 

Viola Moyer 
Frances Shiveley 
Mary Stover 
Clare Wood 
Naomi Whitman 
T. Bayard Beatty 


<:~£)epartment of >yirt 

Rosa Bachiiiaii 
Emma R. Batdorf 
Mary C. Batdorf 
Florence S. Boehin 
Helen Brightbill 
Elizalieth Brotherline 
M. A. Blazier 
Elsie Condran 
M. Edna Engle 
Frances FZngle 
Laura E. Enders 
Lillian Feese 
Mrs. L Calvin F'isher 
Emma L. Gettel 
Emma Gingrich 
Alice Gruber 

F'thel Hendricks 
Sara F^lizaljetli Helm 
Mary Heydrick 
Caroline l\Liy Hamaker 
Kathryn Hoffman 
Martha B Henry 
Annie E. Kreider 
Mary E. Kreider 
Ida Kreider 
Lillian G. Kreider 
Sallie W. Kreider 
Mary Keller 
Ruth ^L Leslie 
Mattie Lesher 
Alma Mae Light 
Iva Light 
Jessie Light 

Emil\' E. Loose 
Edna Loose 
Kathryn Miller 
Mrs. Mark 
Allen Meyer 
May Meyer 
vSarah E. Musser 
Mary K. Mills 
Viola Moyer 
Elizabeth Rebstock 
Mrs. Sclnvenk 
Bertha Schools 
Katharine Schools 
Mary M. Shenk 
Sara Snavely 
Elizabeth Yordv 



of ^fL 


P — Piano : \' — \'oice : O- 

-Pipe Organ ; H — Harmony ; T — Theory 
A — Analysis ; Yi — Violin. 

Hi — History 

Lillie Burkcy, O. 
Clara Eisenliaiigh, p. 
Margaret Gray, P. 
Manie Keller, V. 

Mark Albert, P. 
Bertha Andrews, \'. 
Klsie Arnold, \'. 
Bertha Adams, P. 
Harry Barnhart, P. 
lilla Black, O. 
Jessie Brane, P. \ . Hi. 
Virgie Bachnian, P. Hi. 
P'mma Boml^erger, P. T. 
Clara Baillie, V. 
William Beckley, O. 

Clenian C/a 

Susie Reiter, P. 
Jennie \'allerchamp, P. 
Ruth Leslie, O. 

Ivillie Burkey, O. 
Luella Bowman, P. 
Florence Copjienhaver, P. 
Herbert Crawford, O. 
Paul Daugherty, C. P. 
Delia Dullabohn, P. 
Maggie Wissler, P. \'. 
Eby Forney, P. 
Clara Eisenbaugh, P. \'. H. 
Frances Engle, P. 
Mark p:vans, P. Hi. T. 



of ^K. 


Laura Euders, P. 

Eli Fans, P. 

Irene Fasnacht, P. 

Charlotte Fisher, P. V. 

Mabel Foltz, P. 

Walter Fellers, P. H. 

Ray Graeff, O. 

Margaret Gray, P. \'. A. 

Edith Gingrich, P. 

Catharine Gensenier, V. 

Amy Gable, P. 

Ivy Genimill, P. \. 

L. DeWitt Herr, O. 

Ervin Hatz, P. 

Elmer Hodges, P. V. T. H. 

Carrie Hinimelber,ger, P. 

William E. Herr, P. 

Mabel Herr, P. 

Valeria Heilman, P. V. A. 

Sadie Heckert, P. H. 

Ora Harnish, P. 

Ruth Hcr>he\-, P. 

George Plaas, P. 

Mary Horstick, P. Hi. PI. 

Sannie Hartz, P. 

Wni. Hostetter. P. 

Abner Hummel, \'. 

Ivniily Johnson. P. 

Mamie Keller, P. \'. H. 

Kathryn Kauffman, P. \'. 

Edith King, P. V. T. Hi. 

Edward Knauss, P. 

W. S. Knauss, W 

Louise Kreider, P. 

Jennie Kohr, P. 

Anna Kurtz, P. \'. 

Jennie Leslie, P. O. V. H. Hi. 

Max Lehman, P. V. 

Ruth Le.slie, O. 

Sara Li.ght, P. 

F)dith Lehman, P. 

Bertha Long-, P. 


kDepart/n en t 

of ^L 


Lucille Mills, V. T. 
Laura McCorniick, P. O. 
Helen Morgan, \'. 
Iva Maulfair, P. V. T, H. 
Minnie Moyer, P. T. 
May Meyers, P. 
Li/.zie Moyer, P. \'. Hi. 
Harry Moyer, P. 
Ivan McKenrick, O. 
Grace Nissley, P. H. Hi. 
Maggie Oberholtzer, P. 
Con.stance Oldham, P. H. 
Cecilia Oldham, P. 
Caroline Patschke, P. 
F. Berry Plummer, \\. 
Su.sie Reiter, P. \'. H. Hi. T. 
Nell Reed, \'. 
Charlotte Reigert, O. 
Oertrnde Schaeffer, P. Hi. 
Harry Schaeffer, P. 
France.s Shivelv, P. O. V. 

Lottie vSmith, P. 

Ella Smith, P. 

Catharine Smith, V. 

Mary Stover, P. H. 

Leonora Stauffer, P. X . Hi. T. 

Daniel Sliupe, P. 

Florence Seibert, P. 

Ruth vSpangler, P. 

Annie vShenk, P. 

Edith Snavely, P. 

^Label Stauffer, P. 

Bessie Schoek, (3. 

Kathryn IHrich, P. V. H. Hi. 

Walter VonNieda, P. H. T. 

Jennie Vallerchamp, P. 

Irene Weinhnld, \'. 

Blanche Wolf, P. 

Mabel Witman, P. 

Fanny Weiss, P. 

Mabel Walmer, P. H. Hi. 

Mabel Walters, P. 



if he L^hrlstlan ^yissoclatli 



THERE has been a gradual increase in the religious life and power of American colleges during 
the past seventy-five years. During all this time the Daj' of Prayer for Colleges has been 
annuall}' observed. These institutions have been centers of great religious awakenings and 
aggressive movements in behalf of the conversion of young men and women. 

In our own college it is gratifying to know that marked prominence is given to the religious 
feature of our educational work. Here the Y. W. and Y. M. C. A. with their Bible Study classes, 
Mission Study class and weekly devotional meetings play an important part. 

The classes for systematic Bible study are organized by the Bible Study Committee of the Y. 
M. C. A. The members of the various classes spend a portion of each day in Bible study and then 
come together for one hour each week to consider the part studied. 

The Mission Study class, whose object is to arouse a missionary interest, also meets 
weekly at a time convenient to its members. 

The regular weekly Y. W. C. A. meeting is held every Wednesday evening, while that of 
the Y. M. C. A. is held Sunday afternoon in the Association Hall. In addition to these meetings, 
on the first Sunday of every month a joint missionary meeting of the Y. W. and Y. M. C. A. is 
held, at which time special programs are arranged for. These meetings are made as helpful and 
interesting as possible. In the past they proved very important in emphasizing missionary interest. 

A week of prayer in November, given to special prayer for unconverted students, is also 
annuallj' observed by the Christian As.sociations of our college. A meeting is held each evening 


from six to seven o'clock. These series of meetings have for their object the conversion of such as 
have not yet accepted Christ, and the deepening of the lives of those who have already accepted 
Him. These meetings have, in the past years, resulted in the conversion of quite a number of the 
students and in the raising of the Christian students to higher plains of usefulness and service to God. 

Then these Christian Associations also afford opportunities for social development. These 
are many and various, but we can call attention to but a few. An opportunity is given each year 
to a number of V. M. C. A. members to go to Northfield. The ten days spent there are devoted to 
Bible Study, Study of Missions, general platform meetings, general meetings addre-sed by some 
prominent religious workers, and the afternoons of each day are devoted to pla\-ing tennis, golf, base 
ball, and other games. Here the student comes in contact with the different students of t!ie 
Canadian and American colleges and the greatest religious workers of the country. Xot the least 
of the opportunities of the Conference is that of meeting these men personally and conferring with 
them in regards to problems of their personal life. The opportunity for fellowship, too, is a 
delightful and rare one. Friendships are formed here which last for life. Thus both the religious 
and social influences of attending this Conference are many. 

Again, there are receptions held jointly by the Y. W. and Y. M. C. A. at tiie Ijeginning of 
each term. To all students are invited. These are conducted very informally and afford an 
excellent opportunity for social development. 

Lastly, we would call your attention to the lecture course arranged for each year by a 
committee composed of Y. W. and Y. M. C. A. members. The entertainments are ail of the best 
and highest order and are both interesting and instructive. Thus we see that the .spiritual nnd 
.social advantages of associations are many. 

These associations should be remebered in prayer, that through their efforts the young 
people in the schools may be led to God and to devote their lives to his service. In this way the arms 
of practical Christian sympathy will be thrown around the young people now in the .schools of the land. 


y. w: e. ^. 

Officers 7903- 790U 

President — Nell C. Reed 

Vice President — Edna Engle 

Secretary — Jennie Vallerchamp 

Treasurer — Frances Engle 

Cor. Secretary — Laura McCormick 
Pianist — Frances Shivelv 

Co /Tim Ittees 


Edna Engle 
Mame Keller 
Ned a Knaiib 


Laura McCormick 
Alary Stover 


Margaret Gray 
Or a Harnish 


Clara Eisenhaugh 
Frances Shivelv 
Ethel Myers 


Margaretta Miller 
Alice Crowell 
Charlotte Fisher 


Mabel Spayd 
Jennie Vallerchamp 


y. w. e. ^. 

Officers 790U—7905 

President — Alice Crowell 

Vice President — Frances Engle 
Secretary — Ora Harnish 

Treasurer — Charlotte Fisher 

Cor. Secretary — Ethel Myers 

Pianist — Catharine Gensemer 



Ethel Myers 
Laura McCormick 
Catharine Gensemer 


Ora Harnish 
Edith King 
Frances Engle 


Effie Shroyer 
Frances Shively 
Laura Enders 


Charlotte Fisher 
Neda Knavh 

^emhers J. W. C. ^. 

Edith Baldwin 
Alice Crowell 
Clara Eisenbauiili 
Laura Enders 
Edna Engle 
Frances Engle 
Charlotte Fisher 
Catharine Gensenier 
Margaret Gray 
Ora Harnish 
Ruth Hershey 

Manie Keller 
Edith King 
Laura McCormick 
Margaretta Miller 
Ethel Myers 
Nell Reed 

Mrs. N. C. Schlichter 
Frances Shiyely 
Mabel Spayd 
Mary Stover 
Jennie Vallerchanip 


y. ^K. e. ^. 

President — .4. C. Crone 

Vice President — G. I. Rider 

Officers /90.3—/90U 

Treasurer — F. Berry Pluwmer 
Oro'nnist — E. A. Fans 

Secretary — Max O. Snrder 

Janitor — Andrew Bender 

Co/7i/fi ittees 

D. D. Brandt 
B. D. Rojahn 
J. Warren Kaufmann 

Elias XL Gehr 
A. R. Clippinger 
Jolin B. Hamhright 

W. R. Appenzellar 
J. W. Kaufmann 

A. C. 

. rone 

T. Bayard Beatty 
Andrew Bender 
Parli F. Esbensiiade 

F. Berry Plumnier 
P. E. Mat bias 
William K. Wolfe 


W. E. Reidel 
C. H. Fistier 
P. F. Eshenshade 

siJelegates to -yS ort/ifielr/ 

J. B. Hamhright J. W. Kaufmann 

—81 — 

y. ^. e. ^. 

Officers f90U—/90r5 

President — .4. R. Clippinger Treasurer — Alax O. Snyder 

Vice President — J. B. Hambright Organist — Elmer V. Hodges 

Secretary — -/. Fred. Miller Janitor — Wni. K. Wolfe 



P. E. Mat bias G. I. Rider 

E. E. Snyder J. Ciirvin Strayer 
Andrew Bender E. M. Gehr 

N. L. Linebaiigh 

Merle M. Hoover M. O. Snyder P. F. Esbenshade 

B. D. Rojabn F. B. Plummer J. W. Kanfmann 

ir. a:. Wolfe J. B. Hambright G. M. Riehter 


F. Berry Plnmmcr D. D. Brandt 
T. Bayard Ilcatty E. E. Snyder 
Alax <>. Snyder 


^em(,ers J. ^. Q. ^. 

W. R. Appenzellar 
T. B. Beatty 
A. Bender 

D. D. Brandt 

A. R. Clippinger 
A. C. Crone 
Prof, B. F. Daiigherty 
Prof. S. H. Uerickson 
P. F. Esbenshade 

E. A. Faus 
C. H. Fisher 

E. M. Gehr 

J. B. Hambright 

F. Heinanian 
M. J. Hocker 
E. V. Hodges 

P. M. Holdeman 

M. M. Hoover 

Prof. L. F. John 

J. W. Kanfniann 

F. B. Krininiel 

W. R. Kohr 

E. C. Leuchauer 

N. L. Linebaiigh 

I. I). Lowery 

E. E. Ludwick 

P. E. Mathias 

Prof. T. G. McFadden 

J. F. Miller 

A. K. Mills 

R. E. Morgan 

Prof. H. Oldham 

S. R. Oldham 

C. C. Peters 

F. B. Plummer 
W. E. Riedel 

G. M. Richter 
G. I. Rider 

B. D. Rojahn 
Pres. H. U. Roop 
W. J. Sanders 
Prof. H. H. Shenk 

C. E. Shenk 
E. I£. vSnyder 
M. O. Snyder 
R. E. vSnj'der 
S. A. Snyder 
J. C. Stray er 
J. H. Triest 
\V. K. Wolf 


XOKTHFIKIJ) DELKflATION I'.ldl-.T. fi. Hamliridit .1 w 

.A. c cniiie 

J/ie .7orum. 7903=790^ 

THIi FORUM is the interesting paper published by the students cf owx college each month 
during the school \'ear. The outward appearance of it is very neat and pleasing. Its con- 
tents are instructive. A noted writer has said, "\'ariety is the spice of life," and if this be 
true the Forum must cause its many readers to look forward to its publication with great eagerness, 
for it abounds in variety. In it are found many \'ery excellent articles written by meml)ers of the 
different classes on subjects of interest. It tells of the movements of the college people both teach- 
ers and students which surely is welcome news to all the friends of the college. Then it contains a 
brief account of the important happenings of other educational institutions and in addition to all 
these it always informs its readers of the doings of the alunnii and the works of the alumni make a 
name for the college. As has been said before, it has man\- readers who cannot speak too highly 
of its merits. This year their praises should be showered on the following, as they constitute the 

Forum Staff : 


\V. I{. Reidel, '04. 

Mary X. Light, '04. W. R. Appexzellar, '04. 

Alice Crowell, '05. R. B. Graybill, '06. J. H. Graybill, '04. V. A. Arndt, '05. 


J. Warren K.\ufmaxn, '06, Chief. 


C. E. Shenk, '06. M. O. Snyder, '06. 










and White. 

MOTTO— "Virtute et fide." 

YELL— Rio ! Rio ! 


Boom ! Bah ! 

Clio ! Clio 

! Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! 

Fall Term 

Winter Term 

Spring Term 


- Edna Engle 

Mabel Spayd 

Margaretta Miller 

Vice P?'esident - 

Mame Keller 

Margaretta Miller 

Ellen Mills 

Recording Secretary 

- May Hershey 

Clara Eisenbaugh 

Charlotte Fisher 

Corresponding Secretai 

■y Charlotte Fisher 

Charlotte Fisher 

Xeda Knaub 


- Alice Crowell 

Frances Shively 

Ethel Myers 


Ellen Mills 

Margaret Gray 

Alice Crowell 


Laura McCorniick 

Catharine Gensenier 

Mary Light 


Ora Harnish 

Lncile Mills 

Nell Reed 


Florence Boehm 

Alice Crowell 

Catharine Gensemer 

Librarian - 

Ethel Myers 

Laura Enders 

Frances Engle 


YLemoers C L,. O. 

Florence Boehni 
Alice Crowell 
Clara Eisenbaugh 
Laura Enders 
Edna Engle 
Frances Engle 
Irene Fastnacht 
Charlotte Fisher 
Margaret Gray 
Catharine Gensemer 
Ora Harnish 
Valeria Heilnian 
May Hershey 
Ruth Hershey 
Nancy Kauffman 
Sallie Kreider 

Manie Keller 
Edith King 
Neda Knaub 
Mary Light 
Jennie Leslie 
Iva Maulfair 
Laura McCorniick 
Margaretta Miller 
Ellen Mills 
Lucille Mills 
Ethel Myers 
Nell Reed 
Frances Shively 
Effie Shroyer 
Mabel vSpayd 


KjValozetean i^lteraru x^ocleti^ 

COLORS— Red and Old Gold. MOTTO— "Palnia iion sine pulvere." 

YELL— Wah hoo ! Wah hoo ! 
Rah ! Rah ! Ree ! 
Palnia non sine pulvere. 
Wah hoo ! Wah hoo ! 
Rah ! Rah ! Ree ! 
Kalo/.etean, L. \. C. 


Fall 'l\)in Winter Term Sprhiff Term 

President - - - A. K. Mills J. M. Hostetter J. H. Graybill 

Viee President - - L D. Lowery V. A. Arndt P. M. Spangler 

Recording Secretaiy - C. A. Fry C. R. Bender K. E. Knauss 

Corresponding Seeretary G. M. Richter E. E. Knauss J. F. Miller 

Critic - - - - J. H. Graybill ' ' J. W. Kaut'mann E. E. Erb 

Chaplain - - - A. L. Hae.sler N. L. Linebaugh J. H. Triest 

Sergeant-at-Arnis - Richard Ernest D. K. Shupe N. L. Linebaugh 

Editor " lixaniiner" - W. S. Knauss P. M. Spangler J. H. Sprecker 

Censor - - - - J. W. Kaufniann A. K. Mills 

'Treasurer - - C. E. Shenk C. E. Shenk C. E. Shenk 

J^iaiiisJ - - - E. E. Ludwick I{. \'. Hodges E. E. Ludwick 


^yrieniners rJV. L,. v^. 

V. A. Arndt N. L, Liiiel)auKl 

C. Ray Bender I. D. Lowery 

E. E. Erb E. E. Lndvvick 

R. lirnest J. F. Miller 

C. A. Fry A. K, Mills 

J. H. Graybill R. E. Morgan 

A. L. Haesler H. M. Moyer 

L. DeWitt Herr S. R. Oldham 

Denver Herr Cz. M. Richter 

E. V. Hodges R. H. Sheesley 

J. M. Hostetter C. E. vSlienk 

J. W. Kanfniann I). K. vSluipe 

\V. S. Knauss P. M. Spangler 

E;. ]■;. Knauss J. H. Sprecker 

R. G. Light J. H. Triest 










COLORS— Gold and Blue. MoTTO- 

YELL — H()1)l)le gobble, ra/.zle dazzle, L. V. C. I 
Esse quani videri 1 

Hobl)le gobble, razzle dazzle, sis, liouiii, bah ! 
Pliilokosinian, rah, rah, rah ! 

"Esse quani videri. 

\'iee President 
Record i I/O- Seerelary 
Corresponding See/eta r] 

Assistant fa)iitor 
Editor ''Livinii Tiiongiits"\l. j\l. Hoover 
Treasurer - - - C. C. Peters 

Patt Term 
C. H. Fisher 
F. B. Plunimer 
J. C. Strayer 
p;. M. Gehr 
A. Bender 
P. E. Mathias 
W. R. Fellers 
M. O. Snyder 
V . B. Krinimel 


\\i)iter Term 
W. R. Appcnzell; 
T. B. Beatty 
M. M. Hoo\-er 

B. D. Rojahn 
E. M. Gehr 
G. D. Owen 
E. A. Fans 

C. H. Fisher 
W. K. Wolfe 

J. B. Hainbright 
C. C. Peters 

Sp/'ini;' Teini 

A. C. Crone 
P. P:. Mathias 
R. L. P:no-le 

J. B. Hanibright 

B. D. Rojahn 
F. Heinanian 
A. Bender 

E. E. Snyder 

C. C. Baker 

P. F. Esbenshade 
C. C. Peters 


^[embers 9. C. S. 

W. R. Appenzellar 

C. C. Baker 
T. B. Beatty 
Andrew Bender 

D. D. Brandt 

A. R. Clippinger 
A. C. Crone 
S. C. Deitzler 
R. L. Engle 
P. F. Esbenshade 

E. A. Fans 
\\\ R. Fellers 
C. H. Fisher 

E. M. Gehr 
R. B. Grayhill 
W. M. Grumbein 
J. B. Hambright 
R. S. Hartz 

F. Heinaniaii 
W. E. Herr 
M. M. Hoover 
C. F. James 

W. R. KohT 

A. H. Kreider 
T. H. Kreider 
G. R. Kreider 

F. B. Krinimel 
M. F, Lehman 

E. C. Leuchauer 
P. E. Mathias 

G. D. Owen 
C. C. Peters 

F. B. Plummer 

G. I. Rider 
W. E. Riedel 

B. D. Rojahn 
J. D. Savior 
J. I. Shaud 
A. J. Shenk 
E. E. Sn}'der 
M. O. Snyder 
J. C. Strayer 
W. K. Wolfe 

J. L. Zimmerman 


C^aint iLecili'a Oi 



COLORS— Purple and White. 

FLOWER— Roi de Dijon Rose. 


PRESIDIvNT— Margaret Gray 


SECRETARY— Jennie Vallerchamp 

TREASURER— Constance Oldham 

CHAPLAIN— Laura McCormick 

CRITIC— Prof. H. Oldham 

LIP>RARI AN— Emily Johu.son 

>^ienihers O. C- O. 

Mark Albert 
Elsie Arnold 
Bertha Adams 
Emma K. Bomberger 
T. Bayard Beatty 
Florence Boehm 
F'lorence Copenhaver 

Paul Daugherty 
Frances Engle 
Clara Eisenbaugh 
Mark Evans 
Irene Fastnacht 
Eli A. Faus 
Walter R. Fellers 


>yriemaers O. C. O. 

Charlotte Fisher 
Mabel Foltz 
Amy Gabel 
Catharine Gensemer 
Edith Gingrich 
Margaret Gray 
Sadie Heckert 
Valeria Heilman 
Mabel Herr 
William Herr 
DeWitt Herr 
Carrie Himmelburger 
Elmer Hodges 
Hmily Johnson 
Jennie Kohr 
Kathryn Kauffman 
Mame Keller 
Edith King 
Louise Kreider 
Max Lehman 
Jennie Leslie 

Sara Light 
Lizzie Moyer 
Iva Maulfair 
Laura McConnick 
May Meyer 
Lucile Mills 
Helen Morgan 
Herbert Oldham 
Constance Oldham 
Cecilia Oldham 
Charles Oldham 
Nelle Reed 
Susan Reiter 
Frances Shively 
Catharine Smith 
Ella Smith 
Lottie Smith 
Ruth Spangler 
Leonora Stauffer 
Mary Stover 
Jennie Vallerchamp 


■ ' ' : i I < S. • ■ ' i < ^ ' ' 1 ■ II' 

■i Ms 's • < i ; ! 1 1 ' f I I 

^yithletlc ^yissociati 



PRESIDENT— A. R. Clipjunger'^ 
SECRETARY— Alice E. Crowcll 
TREASURER— Cvrus E. Shenk-> 

jRootljall Manager — F. Berry Phi miner '■■ Baseball Alanager — IT. R. Appenzellar^- 

Assistant Manager — Paul M. Spangler Assistant Manager — Victor A. Arnclt 

Basketball Manager — -/. Arthur Jones 

(s xecutive Committee 

Dr. E. B. Marshall C. J. Barr 

A. C. M. 1 Hester II. O. Nutting S. P. Light 

Prof. B. F. Daugherty Prof. II. H. Shenk 

* Members of Executive Coiiunitlec, C-v -officio 


'T'HE SEASON of 1903111 this branch of Athletics proved to be a great disappointment to the 
student body. A team was organized and began the season with fair prospects. A schedule 
had been arranged and a few games were played, when, owing to a combination of circumstances, 
the team disbanded and the schedule had to be canceled. 

Baseball is one of the oldest phases of atliletics at Lebanon Valley and several splendid teams 
have represented her in the past. These teams have met successfully some of the strong teams in 
Eastern Pennsylvania, and it is much to be regretted that last year's season was an exception to the 
rule. We hope that the present year's team may win back our old place in this phase of athletics, 
and represent us successfully on the diamond winning glory for themselves and credit for 
Lebanon Valley College. 

basket ^all. 

A NEW departure in athletics came to us this year in the form of basket ball. Much interest 
was taken in the sport and the ladies and gentlemen each developed a creditable college team 
while there were various other teams among the classes and preparatory students. All these teams 
made good showings and the students are gratified with the results of this season's work. With 
this year's experience next year should develop teams able to compete successfully with the various 
college teams in basket ball. 

By removing the benches and the rostrum from the "Old Chapel," a convenient place for this 
sport was furnished. The games were well patronized both by the students and outside persons. 
Mr. Gillis coached both teams and much credit is due him for the success of the season. 


^oot ,93a//. 

T TNDER THE efficient coaching of Mr. John Gillis, assisted by his splendid playing, Lebanon 
\'alle},^ developed probably the strongest team in her history. 

The 1903 team was able to meet successfulh' the teams of other colleges which have always 
herettjfore been too strong for us. There were one or two scores that were somewhat disappointing 
but for these there were sufficient reasons. 

A source of great regret in the seasons record is the game with Ursinus. After Lebanon 
\'alle>- had clearly defeated this, her old time rival 1)\' a score of 5 to o, and when there was less 
than a minute of the game yet to be played, Ursinus left the field on account of a disputed decision 
and declared that Lebanon Valley had forfeited the game. The .score was published as 6 to o in 
favor of LTrsinus, thus robbing Lebanon Valley of the credit for her hard-earned victory. 

Another source of regret is the fact that Captain Snyder was injured early in the season, and 
for this reason was compelled to remain out of many of the games. In spite of his injury, 
however, he continued to very ably c.i]itain the team until the close of the season. 

Lebanon Valley College is proud of her team and of the men who so successfully managed 
this season's work. 






' * 


' ' 


' * 


' • 




' ' 


' * 


( ( 



Lebanon \'allev vs Indians, at Carlisle 

" " " Ursinus at Annville 

" " " Gettysburg, at Gettj'sburg 

" " " Moravian, at Annville 

" " " Susquehanna, at Selinsgrove 

" '■ " Williamson, at Annville 

" " " Bucknell, at Lewisburg 

" " " Williamstown, at W'mstown 12 

" " " Williamstown, at Annville 

" " " Bloonii^burg, at Bloomsbur 














Games won, 5 ; games lost, 4 ; tie game, i. 



Oct. T 
" 21 

L. V. K. 

7 L. \'. Reserves vs Lebanon High School, at Lebanon o 

Steelton High School 
— KM— 

at Steelton 



tjoof f^a/i >yissociafi 









Jones, c. 

Annlt. r. e 


E Snyder, e. E. Knauss, r. e. 


S. Sny<lei-, r. n. 

Kaniliart. 1. e. 

A. Kreider 

Eslienshade, r. n. Ludwick. 1. c. 


(iillis, 1. ?;. 

Epler, r. h. Ii. 

\V. Kiianss 

.lariies, 1. i; S. (Jldnani. 1. li 1 

. 1 laker 

Holler, r. t. 

Bedilow. L li. 1 


(ii'br. r. t. 1) Herr. r. h Ik 


bhelley, 1. t. 

Erli, f. li. 

I). Hen- 

Kaut'iuanii, 1. t A. Kn-iili-i', f. Ij. 






1 locker, (J. li. 



SBasketUill S. 


4'ten' s C/i 


Jan. 1 6 Lebanon \'alley \-s Co. H., at Lebanon 

23 ': Annville 

2 " " " Ben Hur, at Reading 

5 " " " Middletown A. A. at Midci; 

13 " " " Co. D., at Harri.slinr^v 

20 " " " Ben Hnr, at Annville 

27 " " " Middletown A A. , at Annxillc 30 

Mar. 4 " " " Y M. C. A., at ^Middletown 

Ganie.s \von, 4 ; ganit-s lost, 5. 147 183 tJeani 

Feb. 6 Lebanon \'alley ws Steelton H. S., at Ann\-illc 2 24 

^lar. 3 Literary Stndent."^ vs Music Students, at Annville 10 4 

5 Lebanon Valley v.s Steelton H. S. Altimnce, Annville 9 S 

" 16 Literary Students vs Music Students, at Annville 12 4 

" ly Lebanon \'alley vs Steelton H. S., at AmnilL 16 2 

— KH!— 

].. V. 


2 2 








n 24 






Ic 30 


1 2 






en s 



Captain — Alvin Biniier. 
James, centre 
Warlow, guard 
Binner, guard 
Hocker, forward 
Beddow, forward 


E. Knauss 
S. Oldham 




Captain, Nell Reed 
Ethel Myers, centre 
Nell Reed, centre 
Edna Engle, guard 
Ellen Mills, guard 
Charlotte Fisher, forward 
Ruth Hershev, forward 

Lucile Mills 
Margaret Gray 
Mary Light 
Constance Oldham 
Mame Keller 
Frances Shively 
F^nma Batdorf 


L/ennls i^luot 

W . R. Appenzellar A. K, Mills 

C. H. Fisher C. H. Oldham 
E. V. Hodges S. R. Oldham 
L. D. Herr F. B. Plnmmer 

A. H. Kreider Prof. N. C. Schlichter 
M. F. Lehman 

^ // ittdp ft n il/(i 

D. D. Brandt C. F. James 

P. F. Esbenshade J. W. Kaiifmann 

R. B. Graybill E. E. Snyder 

J. B. Hanilirio-ht S. A. Snyder 

W. E. Herr J. C. Strayer 

)\ ij nneijette 

F^dna F^^ngle Ethel .MN'ers 

Charlotte Fisher Ellen Mills 

Mary Light Nell Reed 

— 11(1— 



y ^sLJep 




^yimoncj tJ/ie ^i//s 



I SHALL never forget the first time I saw lier. She was standing !)>' a mossy rail fence looking out 
to the purple hills. The quiet tone of her simple dress harmonized so perfectly with the sombre 
tints of nature that she seemed part of the landscape itself. As she pushed back her bonnet the 
evening breeze lilew a few dark ringlets across her placid face. She was apparently a woman 
of middle age. 

As I looked upon her I involuntarily said, "What would I not give for a life like hers ? She 
never knew what it was to strive for something only to be disappointed in the end, to grasp the object 
of an ambition only to find out it was not what she wanted after all. She was content with the even 
tenor of her way and never longed for the unattainable. The hills shut in her little life but they 
also shut out the angry conflict and bitter unrest of the world beyond." 

The sound of my voice seemed to interrupt her rever^- for she turned toward me with a very 
pleasant smile. When I heard her calm low voice I forgot the errand that had brought me up to 
this little clearing on the hillside. I saw in her eyes what she saw in mine — a spirit of revery such 
as the sombre autumn twilights have awakened since times immemorial. That common spirit made 
us forget that we were strangers and almost invokintarily I took my place beside her and looked ofE 
to the distant hills toward which her eyes had wandered again. "You were speaking of the restless 
world beyond those hills, 3'ou, too, have found it tireome?" she said in a dreamy tone. I did not 
replv for a moment; I was beginning to realize that this woman was not what I had expected her to 
be. "I .see you are surprised" she went on, "You thought hills had always been my home 


but it is not so. You thought I liad no ambitions that letl m-^ away from this spot. There are 
some lives in these liills that have had such a story but mine is nol one of them. Aren't 
tints of purple fading away in the palest blue wonderful?" 

Do you see that little log school-hou,se at the foot of the hill ? Well, it was there I first 
learned to be discontented with this spot. Every morning Ned, he was neighbor Jackson's son, 
took me to that little .school-house. He was so good to me, he used to slip such a big red apple in 
ni}' hand at recess when the teacher wasn't looking. On my fifteenth birthday two things happened 
which were for a longtime contending forces in my life, Ned gave nie a picture of himself and there 
was a new teacher at the old desk in the .school house. After school that evening he showed us 
some sketches and water colors that he had made, then he took up a book and showed us prints of 
great paintings and told us of the art galleries in the great cities. As I went up the hill that night 
I was cross and peevish, I was almost unconscious of Ned's presence, I hated the hills tliat slrit me 
in this narrow place. When the teacher .saw my interest in his work he left me sit and watch him 
paint; he gave me lessons in the great art wdiich wasnow the ruling passion of his life. He praised 
my work, he urged me on in every way. I was overcome with a desire to become a great artist 
like the masters, to paint pictures that the world would be protid to own. 

Finally the day came for nie 'o leave this place. It was an aiitumn day much like this when 
I and my selfish ambition left the hills I had learned to hate, and started on a new life. There was 
so much excitement in the city that I had little time to think of the people I had left behind me. 
I studied under one of the best masters; I struggled on far into the night but never becoming 
discouraged. Finally I painted a picture which gave me a taste of the fame I was working for. 
Every one praised it, I was flattered by those who .scarcely noticed me before but somehow the 
feeling of success was not as I had expected it to be. One day a letter came saying that mother 
was .sick, she'd like so much to .see me if I had time to come to the old home again for a few days. 
That letter was the death blow to my selfish life. I saw clearly in that moment what I had .seen 

— IKi— 

dimly for a long time, that the pursuit of my selfish ambition brought renown but not happiness. 
People could not see \vh\' I canceled my orders and left the city so suddenly. I don't know what 
they thought for I've never gone back to find out. 

Several days later I was again in our little home. You can't imagine the change those six 
years made. Father was so stooped and feeble I hardly knew him. One glimpse at mother's face 
told nie her life could not last long. I shall never forget the smile that lit up their faces when 
they saw me. That look of genuine love meant so much more to me than all the simpering smiles 
I had left in the great city. That evening Ned came to see what he could do for the old folks. 
We hardl\- knew what to say to each other at first, everytliing seemed so different. As I was 
emptying the basket of red apples that farmer Jackson's sent up we seemed to forget all sbout 
the intervening \-ears. We laughed and talked about those good old daN's till even father and 
mother seemed \(iiing again. Ned jiaused a little at the door that night to ask me when I was 
going to the city. In the pale moonlight I could see the anxious expression on his dark handsome 
face give wa>' to one of joy as I said "never." 

W'ell, it's just twelve years ago to-night that I came back to these hills. That's what I was 
thinking about when you came along a bit agj. I love the hills to-night as never before! But >-ou 
wonder if I do not sometimes long to go beyond them to the world out there. No, I've seen them 
from both sides and they seem most beautiful over here. I love art more devotedly than ever 
since I've learnid th; tru; spirit of it. You know there are enough artists over there to paint the 
pictures for the crowd but I was the only one that could brighten the old home, at least that is what 
father said just before he died. Some one else can fill }'0ur orders down there, Ned used to say but 
no one can take your place up here. I still paint a little, if you'll come along up to the house I'll 
show \ou some of my work. I love to blend colors and besides little Ned will soon be old enough to 
paint. I must keep in practice, he is such a bright little chap. I should not like him to outdo his 
teacher at least for some years to come. Some day he will fill the orders I cancelled years ago 
when I paid the price of selfish ambition for the untold joys of the hills," 


W]*". CAN not get you to realize too soon, fool readers \vho are stupid enough to peruse this 
nonscence, that we are going to speak about prcadicrs. If we had intended to speak of 
horse jockies or medicine fakers or au>' other kind of hypocrites, I suppose we could ha\-e put this 
dignified essay under that title, but since we have promised you to talk about />r(V7//'(7\ we are 
going to confine ourselves to that article. We mean the real, dandified, over-fed long-faced preacher 
in a Prince Albert coat and eye-glasses which he can change forty times a minute. No man 
would thiid'C of being a preacher w ithout both a long coat antl a pair of eye-glasses, it would be 
as absurd as going to fish without a hook. The\- finish out this piece of affectation and give to it 
a dignified appearance before \'\hich the simple people of the neighborhood shrink as did Jack 
beneath the threatening voice of the fabled giant. 

First it must be observed that, as all men very well know, preachers are impostors. They 
go about .sponging on the people and drawing their annual salaries of from fifty thousand to half a 
a million dollars for absolutely nothing but "speeling" once or twice a week for which service I 
should think that the pleasure of hearing themselves talk would be quite ample reward. But 
notwithstanding the fact that they already owe you for a load of hay, six chicken dinners and a 
bushel of choice apples they are continually sticking under your nose the plate for "a contribution 
to the pastor's salary" and you are extremely fortunate if you have not forgotten to get your 
uickle changed before coming to church. 


And then the}' are sur/i a nuisance to the hoys. Why, would you belieye it, the preacher 
actually expects them to sit quiet with s ibir faces for a whole hour, truly, without joking, a whole 
liour. And then as if Sunday's punishment were not sufficient for the sins of the little codgers, 
sometime when they were engaged in such praiseworthy and wholesome sport as robbing birds' nests 
or covering each other with sand, they are startled by the awful intelligence, "the preacher's 
comin' !" And I shouldn't blame them at such times if they should say away down in their little 
beating hearts, "confound the preacher." And then they must sneak in, like a little timid cur who 
fears his master's anger, and look sober while the preacher humors his parishioner with some sucli 
edifying subject as the corn crop or the weather. 

And then they also make themselves very odious to us older boys. Why when an unmarried 
preacher comes to town every young man who is disposed to cast anxious eyes on the fair .sex is 
cau.sed to tremble and fortunate are you, my dear fellow, if it is not your sweetlieart that he 
"decides upon." And then his financial pull ! When there is a picnic or camp-meeting any-where 
he, who sits in the pulpit all da\- witli a face as long as a rail and as sour as Aunt Martha's pickles, 
goes for half fare while >"()u, my injure<l friend, who go with a smiling face, and do very much 
more to make tilings lively-, must pay \'our full fare. 

But yet, dear reader, I will tell you in your ear (but remember this is strictly confidential, 
you must promise upon your honor never to whisper it to anyone) they have some redeeming virtues. 
It is after all a great relief to turn aside for an hour of a Sunday from the cold, stern business world 
and take your place in the pew of the steepled church. It is so soothnig to abandon y'ourself 
completely to the majestic pealing of the deep-toned organ or to the soft notes of the chanting choir. 
A holy awe pervades the room, bearing on its silent wings the sweet consciousness of some Supreme 
Good — the possibility of some deep, rich life nourished by the hand of the Perfect one. And how 
your burning heart swells up and your longing soul gropes for that good as hands of the blind for 
the face of a friend ! 

And I the .services would become rather insipid and monotonous were it not for the 


guiding hand of the preacher. When the people have been seated and the anthem sung and a 
sacred stilhiess is reiging over each expectant pew, then, coming from his chamber of 
secret prayer, he stretches forth his revered hands over his trusting people and intercedes for them 
W'hh the omniscient. And as his rich voice pours forth from the depth of his noble heart, his 
earnest, tender pleading for the presence and gindance of Divinity and for university happiness \-ou 
.somehow feel your own heart melting into sympathy with the great heart of mankind and you 
believe at least for a moment — ah happy, happy noniint: — that there is yet something in life 
worth living for and something in death worth dying for. 

Might it not be true after all that it was worth the paltrx' sum it cost you '■" I thought 
already that perhaps it is of great importance to spend just a little sometimes to nourish the im- 
mortal soul rather than give one's life entirely to accumulating wealth. Is it not possible that after 
all the real life is the psychic and not the material ? Might not a rich, beautiful soul — one that 
could weep with poor, suffering humanity, one that could spread the sweet odor of its sympathetic 
purity like liquid drops of Morphean poppies healing by the reanimating rays of hope the smarting 
wounds of the friendless be worth just a little? I am sometimes inclined to think — but don't censure 
me, Mr. Stoic. It is only when I am very weak and foolish and when I have those faint, sweet 
gleams of what it would mean to be serenely good — that those dear, dear moments when we can 
lose ourselves completely, to the good, — when we can lose ourselves to everxthing but love for our 
fellows — that sweet, tender emotion which is the richest food for the hungr_\' since it feeds not the 
conquerable body but the invincible .soul tliat moments, when our burning hearts go out to 
meet the loving heart of God in one overmastering desire to save the world — are the most precious 
moments of our lives. i\nd possibly, then, the preacher whose aim is to make men better, who 
receives from the world a little ot its material goods in exchange for that which is immortal, one to 
whom you can go when all the world is cold, when the animating fire of ho])e which once blazed up 
so brightly has burned out, and lay bare your heart before a sympathetic friend — possibly after all 
such a one is not entirely a parasite. 




A KISS is a holy meet. As a verb it is generally iu the active voice but sometimes active with 
respect to one subject and passive ( /. c. acquiescent) with respect to the other, optative mood 
expressing a wish; present, past and ( we hope ) future tense; all persons (except, of course, the first ) i 
and dual number, always agreeing with the subject and generally with the object. As a noun it is in 
the third person { being the thing dreamed about ) ; plural number ( who would stop with one? ) ; neuter 
gender ( to others being confessed by neither ) and Genitive case, Genitive of source ( of inspiration ) . 

And now having explicitly defined this transceiidently important term which all men have 
perceived sensualh' but few intellectually, since their attention at the time in question was occupied 
with the more weighty matters of concealing their nervous trembling, or other things of equal 
magnitude, we shall proceed to set forth a philosophical treatise on itwliich we modestly hope will 
be as much appreciated as it is needed. 

The first es,sential is an object (pardon me if that expression is too common place I mean 
ladies, a sweet, modest, beautiful, tender little angel) to kiss. It is all very well to sit and dream 
in glorious anticipation of your future sweetheart or to fondly kiss the pure ideal of a noble mistress 
who does not, and perhaps never will, exist, l)Ut you yourself must go through the ordeal before 
you are able to philosophize about it as wiser men can do. 

I realize, my dear reader, that it is an awful crisis in a young man's life when he first gives 
expre.ssson to that ennobling passion, love, that stream of rich, golden emotions swelling up in his 
impressive, hopeful nature and making music of everything in life — I sa\' it is an awful crisis when 
he first gives expression to it and asks a kiss in answer. I imagine I see him now. He has been 


sitting for half an hoar several yards away thrusting his hands into his trouser pockets an hundred 
times a minute and as often taking them out again to play with his watch chain. An hundred 
times he has opened his mouth to make the fatal declaration but by that time vhe pre-arranged 
words have all escaped him as the waters of Tartarus from the seared lips of the thirsting Tantalus. 
Fortunately, however, his genius has not deserted him and I hear him making such transcendently 
intelligent and truthful remarks as "Jack Jones has got the measles, Joe Bumbaugh got licked in a 
fight. Our dog Rover ran oiT last night," etc., a conversation which will .give indisputable evidence 
of the marvelous versatility of his conversational ability. Why do 5'ou think the little queen before 
him seems to be exerting herself to snppress a smile? Can it be that she is partly conscious of the 
intense struggle raging within his manly breast? But at last, determining that whether the result be 
life or death he will free himself from this intolerable suspense, he and approaches his mistress 
as dexteriously as an African elephant — and you know the rest. 

But life is not all one broad, smooth, flower-strewn way and neither is love. Sometimes the 
tender little innocent one sternly resents such familiarity. Now don't tell me they do not. I know 
it is true because they said so themselves and who would not believe them? I know a fellow who 
magnanimouslv resorted to a novel device to avoid wounding his lady's pride. One night when 
being entertained by his sweetheart he timidly said to her, "Would you care if I'd put my arms 
around you." Now, although from a theoretical standpoint this was highly commendable and 
doubtless most moral philosophers would uphold it as the ideal of delicacy, I yet hesitate to verj' 
warmly recommend it for the reason that nearly all women have the absurdly contradictory 
mannerism of always saying a thing diametrically opposite to what the\' mean. It is a strange 
thing, isn't it, that women never can learn the difference between an affirmative and negative 
answer. Why, l)less their dear little hearts, they will sit half the night and baffle a timid lover 
(they never would kiss, that is a horrible familiarity' fit only for story books ) while all the time they 
were pitying, or perhaps disgusted with, the poor fool for his "denseness." 


Another striking paradox in love is the fact that theft is not culpable. Indeed if you are 
capal)le of ])enetrating Ijeueath the superficial stratum of affection you will very soon discover that 
Roljin Hood, and Jesse James are not the onl\' robbers who are admired for their adroitness. It 
Lstniathit w.3m;n cling' m^ra tenaciously to tradition than we fickle men for certainly the old 
Spartan adoration for cunning theft still finds a thrilling echo in their gentle bosoms. They wil' 
attempt to be angry with you for stealing a kiss but from beneath their vexation they will look 
upon you with such soft, sweet tender eyes that they might be the windows of Heaven beaming 
with all the splendor of the eternal host upon >-ou who are so good, so brave, so strong, so — !iah! 
such a l)ig hypocrite if they only knew it. 

And now in concluding this important essay I would .gi\'e >nu some ad\-ice, dear reader were 

it not for the fact that theory and practice differ so widely that they are as often an impediment to 

each other as an advantage. It might do you .some good, however, to experiment awhile upon 

your sisters (they would think you meant it and c.iU you a dear, affectionate brother; poor, simple 

things!) but even then (jne pla\-ful turn of that perfect head is sufficient to overturn >our carefully 

formed plans as easily as the autumn winds scatter the seared leaves of the forest. I can 

only wish \-ou a smooth and pleasant journe}^ through that terrestrial Elesium and hope that at your 

sweetheart's door you may drink deep draughts of delicious nectar which, Lethian-like, bury in 

dark obli\-ion the chilling griefs, and sorrows of the past, and the painful fears for the future and 

leave but blooming hope through which your dreamy eyes behold winding far down through the 

flowery vale of life the ever liroadening, ever widening, perennial stream of love on which you sail 

surrounded by a glittering troup — >our domestic joys. 

,, .^ ,. Jn the J{eck 

^L en ltd ting 

Little un der stand in.i; 
Far olT in sunn' lonely cottauL-, ■, ..., i., „.. ,, , 

■ ' Little tally too 

Sits my sweet-heart sad and lone ; t -j-n j- „ i n • 

' Little too much Nvalkinn 

And iH-r eyes are Nyet with weeping, j j^^,^. ..|„,,i„,,.j|„„- 

Thinking of her absent one. ,,^ , „^ , ^ j.,,.^^^^,jj ^ 

WHY DID you never marry, Aunt i\lice ?" 
Two figures were sitting in the twilight before a cheerful open fire whose dancing flames 
alone were able to disclose a pleasing picture A middle aged lady with a calm, strong face which 
yet bore traces of former beauty, was sitting in a large chair, and at her feet, with her head resting 
on the elder lady's knee, sat a beautiful girl who was just entering the portals of womanhood. 

The elder lady was Alice Carson and the girl at her feet was Janet Roland, her niece. Janet 
had been left an orphan at an early age and had been under her aunt's care ever since, and no 
mother could have given more care to her child than did Alice to her niece. Always calm and gay 
she seemed to Janet to possess every virtue, and as the girl grew older and the mysteries of love 
began to unfold in her own heart see could not help wondering how one possessing so many virtues 
as her aunt, could have remained alone in the world. 

On this particular evening they were sitting in the dreamy twilight, each bus}- with her own 
musings when the question which opens our story, burst from the lips of Janet and indicated what 
had been the trend of her thoughts. 

On hearing this query Aunt Alice started, and a sudden shade of pain passed swiftly over 
her usually placid features, as though some wound, long hidden had broken out anew. 

After being silent for some time she remarked, "My dear Janet, that is a story on which it 
is hard for me to dwell, and I thought never to mention it again, but since you have asked me I 
will tell it to you especially since I see that you have somewhat of my disposition, and it may save 
you from the sorrow that has come upon me." 


"At your age I can say without vanity that I was a beautiful girl. I must confess however 
that I was somewhat vain and that I had an imperious temper." "I would never have believed it, 
Auntie dear," said Janet. "It is true nevertheles, but bitter suffering has Ijunied it from my heart." 

"But to continue my story, I had plenty of suitors, and was alwaj-s a center of gayety at any 
party where I might happen to be." 

"At a party one night, I met Donald Harvey and at once was attracted to him. He was a 
tall, splendidly built young man, with dark hair, glowing eyes, and a noble, open face. At the 
close of the party he accompanied me home and from that time our friendship began." 

"Friendship .soon ripened into love and one glorious summer night he poured into my ears 
the story that made my heart sing for joy. We were engaged and were only waiting until the time 
when he should establish him.self in business, to be united in marriage." 

"But, alas! my vanity coupled with my wicked temper, destroyed forever this vision of 
happiness. Frank Brinton, a dashing city man, came into our neighborhood and seemed to Ije 
much attracted toward me. He began paying me marked attention which I should immediately 
have rejected but which my silly vanity permitted. I could see that it was annoying to Don, but 
yet for some time he uttered no word on the subject." 

"At length, however, he spoke tome about it and gently urged that it was not just a proper 
thing. Instantly my anger flamed out and I twitted him about I)eing jealous, and said that he had 
no right as yet to guide my conduct." 

"He disclaimed any intention of doing this but said that people were noticing Brinton's 
attentions, and he would suggest that I refuse to receive them." 

The details are to painful to repeat but, let me say, that my unrea.soning anger led me to 
utter harsh and bitter words, and finally we parted in anger. In parting, I told him that since he 
presumed to direct my actions before he had a legal claim on m;, it would probably be best to cancel 
our engagement, and so I released him from all ot)ligation to me." 


"Several da3-s passed and my conduct began to appear to me in its true light. I repented of 
my rashness and comforted myself with the thought that he would soon make up our quarrel. 
With this thought in my mind my heart leaped with joy on receiving a letter in his well-known 
writing, but in opening it a chill passed over me. It was very formal and stated that he enlisted 
in the arm\- and would probably never see me again." 

"Stunned by the news I only then realized how I loved him: it was as my own .soul." 

"But now hope, that precious jewel, again arose in m^' breast and I determined to await his 
return, beg his forgiveness, and tell him my great love. Frank Brinton was now hateful to me and 
at his first advance, I dismissed him with very littie ceremony." 

Human hopes, however, are \-ery deceptive, and one da}' ni}- heart was crushed on hearing 
that he had been killed. There was a skirmish with the Indians and a bullet had pierced his 
heart. The}' brought him home, clad in his blue uniform, and as I looked on that still form and 
into his pale, calm face, a wave of anguish swept over my soul such as I never again hope to 
experience in the future." 

"Since that day I had several suitors Init I could not accept any of them, for my heart 
lies buried with him." 

A silence followed and Janet on looking up saw the that Aunt Alice was weeping softly. 
Touched b\' the sad story the impulsive girl threw her arms around her Aunt's neck and the tears 
of the two were mingled. 

Out upon the bridge Jla.x met her, Aod Ijefore tliev tliounlit it over 

Our cliarmiug girl JIis.s Kiug, Found tlieinselves in darkest uii;lit. 

So lie thought he'd pop the (juestion But they reached the college safely. 

As he held on to her "wing." Mr. Snyder and Miss King. 

Side hy side they strolled together, And to take a walk to-gether 

And they spoke of prospects bright ; Each one thinks is just the thing. 



i^Jhaf rJ5ancniet 0/ (Ji/rs 


\iJT^ were; SOPHOMOREvS then, and if I ix-meniber ri.nhtly were noted for our quiet and 
W meek spirits. Every one loved ns especially our friends, the brave Juniors, and the bright 
and lively Freshmen. Indeed their generous love would hive led them to do anything for ns- 
"Charlie" would have fought for us on many an occasion, only he had that provoking propensity 
for forgetting his razor. We were humble, that we were, but certainly not heartless. We saw the 
glittering worth of our friends and loved them with even a greater intensity than possible. 

When in the stormy month of March, we decided to have a banquet, we were at a loss to 
know how to go about it. How could we ever do anythting without the kindly ad\-ice of the 
Juniors, and the self-sacrificing help of the Freshies? It seemed an impossibilit>'. I acknowledge 
it had been for better, if we had implored theii co-operation, for though the Juniors were a mere 
Advi.sory Board, the Freshies were alwa}i's in good fighting trim, and besides the reserve force in 
the town was in excellent training. However that seemed too great an imposition. We would 
do the best we could, Our plans were simple and strictlj^ secret. liveryone was impelled by a 
spirit of romance. About twelve o clock, in the dark, dark night, an old farmer with clothes all 
ragged and torn, came drivi ng up the street. "Gee up," he grumbled as he passed one of the 
stately "Junior-men." The mule heeded not the command, neither did the Junior. Both went 
on as unconcerned as ever. In the shadow of the trees not far from the Ladies' Hall, the farmer 
stopped, then stealing softly up to the boy's building whistled low. Immediately a big bunch was 
let down. Ther farmer snatched it up, and rather surprising for his age, started off with a bound. 


I do not know whether this sounds romatic to you or not, but we thought this was a real novel way 
of getting some clothes to a farm-house. This was the night before our banquet. The boys next 
afternoon had onh- to go out to the athletic field with the pretense of playing base-ball, then go to 
the farm-house, and get ready for Lebanon. 

The girls had more trouble. It has often been said that girls are more curious than boys, 
and I never believed it until I saw how curiously those two little girls from "Greenland" watched 
the movements of the Sophomore girls. But could we expect anything else? I don't blame them a 
bit. The}' knew the Soph's were up to something and they wanted to see. They did not know^ 
but that they were having a banquet, and in that case they had a right to know, so they followed 
their elder sisters everywhere staring at them with wide open mouths. At last they had an idea. 
The}' would get advice from the wise Junior girls, and the little bits of green went fluttering awa}'. 
That was a sad moment, for now the Sophomore maiden's escaped. 

"Whare are the Sophomores," was the distressful cry about five o'clock. The howling 
wind brought back the answer, "Down at Lebanon," but alas those Freshies and Juniors were to 
sorrowful to hear it. They ran about distracted. Never was greater grief manifested for friends. 
If only the}' could see where they were! Hope was well-nigh spent, when one bright little Freshie 
exultingly cried, "Oh I the sp}' glass," and with one accord they all rushed to the cupola with the 
spy glass. 

Poor things I Their eyes must have been blinded by intense love, or else surely they would 
have seen us through that spy glass as we eighteen in all gathered round the table at the Colonial. 
I am sorry they did not, for our merr^- laughter and the triumphant and happy look on each face 
would have done their hearts abundant good. 

I would love to tell you of all the fun we had at that banquet, of the toasts, and of the good 
things we had to eat, but ah! words fail me. lean only hope that if e\'er our friends live to see 
such a sumptuous banquet they may have the same delightful time. 

— 13.i— 

tJf fJ \Jnlu .yiad mi/ rJvazor 

NOT MANY years ago, in fact it has been only a few months more than one year ago, our 
lieloved President, Dr. Roop, decided to give the members of the class of 1904 a reception. 
Secretel\- did he send them the invitation to be present at his home (jn a certain Tuesday evening at 
S o'clock, more secretely did they accept the invitation, and most secretely did they try to keep the 
whole affair ; but the untcodh- ( ''. ) Sophs, found it all out and they helped the unsuspecting 
Juniors keep their secret. 

At last the evening came when the aforesaid Juniors thought they would go to the reception 
unmolesied, have a jolly good time, return and tell the Sophs, all about it. Now, there is in that 
wise ( ? ) class of 1904 a certain long-legged, starched, stiff-looking walking delegate whose name 
during his childhood days was "Chollie" Fisher and who upon this occasion was bold, daring and 
courageous enough to walk out alone with nothing Imt a "hard-l)iled" shirt for a protection against 
enemies. He proceeded but a very short distance from the dormitor\- when he was caught and 
l:)ound tightly In- a legion of bandits (as he said,) but in fact by only three charminglx- innocent 
little Sophs, who afterward were joined by a few more of their angelic trilje ; after repelling the 
attacks of several of the prisoner's class brothers, the victors carried their captive away and held 
him in concealment for a few hours. During these moments of awful suspense, the tortured ( ? ) 
victim was heard to implore the gods above, and the gods below to send him a razor, a ba.seball bat, 
and other instruments of barbaric warfare which we do not remember; but as ''Chollie" was a bad boy 
the ni.i;ht before, and failed to make the necessary sacrifices to the .gods, his prayers were not an.swered. 
After having the prisoner make stump speeches for an hour or so, the captors delivered him into 
the hands of his Junior friends, who carried him in sadness back to North college, and thence to the 
reception wlu-re, it is reported, there was nuich feasting over the return of the prodigal son of 1904. 

J. rospects 

Three short years we've lieen together, 
Many were the victories won ; 
But the dim dark future tells us, 
Life's great work is just begun. 

May we then be up anil doing, 
With an effort strong anil brave ; 
Each a noble work pursuing, 
Thouiih the storms of life may rave. 

Though the tempests rage around us, 
As we're sailing life's great sea, 
Let us like a might.y fortress, 
Bold, and strong, and steadfast be. 

Let no storm nor billow move us. 
As we stand for truth, and right ; 
And for virtue, love, and honor, 
Dare to stand and noblv finlit. 

When life's storms and trials over. 
And our work on earth is done, 
Let us hope to meet our Father, 
And his own beloved Son. 

One more year and then we sever, 
Ne'er on earth to meet again, 
But we hope some time to gather. 
Free from sorrow, sin or pain, 

In his own eternal city. 
With its streets of shining gold 
What a sorroNv, and a pity. 
Should one face, we not behold. 


— 127— 


(hie (if (Hir nuiiibei', a line fellow is lie, 
A few montlis ago, took a stroll with Jliss E. 
'Twas Sunday morning, November two. 
You'd hardly believe, but I tell you tis true. 
(Hit by the grave yard they walked 

And they ''blowed," 
Till they came to a tree 
At the right of the mad ; 
So seeing no ]>ersoii, tliey nttw proe.eeiled 
To take a good rest, >vhieh they very 

Much needed. 
They looked to the left, and they looked 

To the right. 
As iliey spoke of the morning sun. 

Shilling so bright ; 
Tliey seated themselves on the top 

( >f the fence. 
And spoke of such things as folks <lo, 

Wlien they're "ilense," 

The rail which they sat on was six inches wide 
And you may conjecture, they took 

The soft side. 
They looked at both ends just to see 

All was right, 
And they stayed there from eight, 

Till a fraction of night. 
We're glad they've returned, 
And love affairs booming. 
And glad for the lessons 
They give us in spooning. 
lint we kindly advise them 
The next time they go, 
To choose a post fence 
More remote from the road. 






We Avere three violets in a dell 
Close by the brooklet's brink, 
Where mosses are the draperies 
An<l fairies stoop to drink. 
We lived our modest little life 
Away from human sight, 
Content to while our time away 
To make our spot more bright. 

But tlien one (lay a maiden came, 

Witli light and aimless tread 

She stepped upon a \iolet 

Tripped on and left it dead. 

Its purple life blond ebbed away, 

The breezes ceased to stir. 

She crushed a bit of fragrance out. 

But what was that to her ? 

Another came with gentle tread 

But witli no heart to suit, 

Soon seized the other from its stem 

And left me sfciiiding mute. 

I saw it drop its dying head 

Amid her Huffy lace, 

I looked in vain for synipanthy 

Upon her smiling face. 

I liowed my head in lonelines. 

No longer to resist 

The sorrow clinging to my life 

Like evenings chilling midst. 

My weary head was then raiscii up 

By one so wondrous fair, 

She looked with love into my heart 

Kissed nu- and left me tliere. 

A. L. C. 


^ ^Le 



I can see tlie phice t(i-iili;lir. old lioy, 
A\'li(ii the lieart was always liri^lit 
And the wiiiti'y stars slioiie Ijri.L^ht 
Thro tlie still ami frostv ni.nht, olil hoy. 
I can here the jiiiies tii-nif;ht. old hov. 
As tlu'V Jilay their iuaf;ie tunes 
Like sweet music liorii in .Iniie 
'Neath the smiling' of the ukjou, old Ijoy. 

I can hear the echoes still, old hoy. 

Of the sonus we used to siii^', 

Of the shouts that used to rinn. 

'When each one of us was kiim, old hoy ; 

I still hear tile ilinnei hell, old Ipoy. 
How it ranj;' throui;h frosty air 
F>id<linn us lay down our care, 
How we linrrred to net there, old hoy. 

I remeiuher still the path, old boy, 

That winds beneath the pines 

lu there loii,!f and dusky lines 

Guilded when the iiiooubeam shines, old boy, 

81ie was talkiiiij soft aud low, old lioy. 

Was it Mary, Kate or Flo? 

I am sure I do not know 

But I was lKi|)|iy m Ihose days, old buy. 

A. L. C. 







AVliy ilcn-s she smilf so, my lady fair, 
AVliat is the secret of all the care, 
She bestows on her big class brother? 
AVliy does she have a jaunty air? 
■\Vhy is she ready to do and ilare ? 
Smiling at one and "cutting" another? 
It's leap year ! 

AVhy does her bank account run so low? 

Where do all her dimes and dollars go? 

Her class brother sniih-s and knows full well. 

Wliy is she ncM'r without her beau? 
Are you stui)id, yon do not know 
MaNe you seen all this and can't you tell? 
It's leap year ! 

Why is everyone iiriglit anil gay, 

Why don't tilings go in the slinv old way ! 

As they've gone foi- the last eight years? 

What is the magic secret I pra\', 

That has swejit the bashful lads away? 
With all their blushes, i|nakings and fears? 

It's leap year ! A. L. 0. 





^itnif>r (^/ass Jroem 

Waking up at darkest niidnight, 
I've been dreaming now I think ; 
And to-night my dreams are colored 
With the olive and the pink. 

I could scarcely think 'twas dreaming, 
For the boys and girls so dear 
Seemed to speak with loving voices 
Words I always love to hear. 

Some were sitting in the class-room, 
Some were walking in the hall ; 
Others spooning on the campus, 
Which to them was best of all. 

Some went strolling to the country, Friendly faces smile upon me, 

To Romantic Lover's Leap ; As I lay and dream to-night ; 

Still another friendly couple. And our own beloved college. 

Sought the shade of Love's Retreat. Seems to smile with radiance bright. 

Waking from my pleasant slumbers, 
I'm reminded 'tis a dream ; 
For around, I see my classmates. 
Even lovlier than they seemed. 

I aiu sitting up at midnight, 
Smiling now as you may think, 
For to-night my dreams are colored 
With the olive and the pink. 


L.. V. Varieti^ Oouj:, 

A dozen potatoes, Irish or sweet, 

Four barrels ot water, two ijounds of tough meat, 

Com, and tomatoes, enough to suffice, 

A few grains of barley and fewer ot rice. 

A haudtul of cabbage, and three grains of corn, 

Makes a soup that is sure to protect from the storm. 

For years we have eaten and know what we say, 

As it conies to us surely at least once a day ; 

So if you are hungry, our soup we commend. 

For the one who jiartakes his life ne'er will end ; 

But will live forever, and many yeai's longer, 

And his life will ever be brighter and stronger. 

This soup when prepared is so rich and so sweet. 

The bottom is seen in at least fort}' feet. 

The advantage of this is easily seen, 

For the student when hungry may dive for a bean. 

And never need fear his mark he will miss. 

But pull up his fortune in joy and bliss. 

We advise all to try the soup we suggest, 

That the ages to come may be happily blessed. 



Js £lfe WorfA 3 


Is there ;uif;iit to do for iitliers, 
Is there wroitfi that you can rifjht, 
In the midst of life's sreat l>attle, 
Which eacli of us must finht? 
Is there a wayward lirotlier, 
Is there a .uloom that you can chase ? 
It 'tis true, then life's worth living-, 
So enter in the race. 

Are there weak, oppressed by stronger, 
Burdened (hiwTi )iy strength and might? 
Are there thousiiiids all around us, 
Steeped in sin as black as night? 
Are there lives that you might sweeten. 
Are there tears that you niiglit dry ; 
If 'tis true then, life's worth living 
When vou hi-ar the needy cry. 




15. Two thousand students ( more or less) arrive at L. \'. and business begins. 

Trouble in the registrar's office; a gawky country jake answering to the name of Stanley 

vSnyder tries to persuade the registrar that he should have none but Senior studies. 
Work begins in earnest. Augustus Caesar Crone has a touch of the spring-fever. 
Reception for new students. 

Hoover does not take Miss Harnish to church; uiirabile dictu. 
Beatty and Rider etitertaiii friends in forty-four. After the feast a free bath is given each 

one pre.sent. 
Xell Reed accepts a call as missionary to the Hunkies. 
Kohr admits for the first time that he is leading hot-air man at 1,. \'. 
"Bobbie" Snyder wears a white vest but fails to catch a .girl. 
Many girls appear on the campus to witness the fof)t-ball practise; an unusual number of male 

spectators are also present. 
Prof. Derickson and Plumnier goon an expedition after birds and toad-stools. Neither of them 

had "the spade," but as they had double-barreled sluit guns it is the greatest wonder that 

both returned alive. 





28. Two dignified Juniors kick up a 'rumpus' on second floor with boxing gloves. Prof. Spang- 

ler thinks that each should have three demerits. 

29. Elmer E. Erb begins a correspondence with Miss Sarah Jane Waite. 

30. Owen receives an offer as traveling salesman for a whisky firm. 

I. Hambright's ponies break loose, Max Snyder loses his tobacco, Bender and Heinaman have a 
.■-crap, and pandemonium rules supreme on the second floor. 

4. Election of "Bizarre" l)oard. 

5. Crone forgets that he is President of the Y. M. C. A., and it all happened liecause tlie lecture 

course literature didn't arrive in time. 

6. vSeveral preachers from the Eastern Pa., Conference visit the Dining Hall, and decide ]t\ unani- 

mous vote that they'll ne\'er come back any more. 

10. Grand parade to celebrate E. V's noble work on the Gettysburg grid-iron. Peters makes a 

close acquaintance with a telephdiie pole. 

11. Roger's, Grilley Concert Co. League of Death initiates a half-dozen "greenies." 

12. vSophs try to take off the Freshies' colors, use knives, razors, and other weapons of barbaric 

warfare but fail to accomplish their ])urpose. 
ip,. Eaura McCormick declines, with much emphasis, in German : Du, Deiner, dear Dick. 

14. Seven young preachers of L. V. .go to Chamber.sburg to get annual licenses. 

15. Miss Eisenbaugh dresses in mourning; Beatty is away. 

16. "Deacon" Jones takes the kitchen faculty to the foot-ball game. 

1-7. Rider, Crone, Linebaugh and Brandt return to .school with their animal license, and mourn- 
fully sing, "It's good-l)ye l)ooze forever more." 
iS. Edna luigiecalls ,1 midnight meeting of the C. E. S. to further discuss Robert's rules of order. 


19- CHppinger and his mustache return to school. 

22. Peters declares that he gets more inspiration from reading Geo. Eliot's novels than he does 

from the Bible. A committee immediately proceeds to his room and finds his Bible 
under his bed covered with dust. 

23. Students hold indignation meeting. "We must have better grub and bath tubs." 

24. Straw ride to Alt. Gretna after chestnuts. Appenzellar nearh' broke his jaw eating one of the 

sandwiches the girls had prepared for lunch. 

26. League of Death drags six "sleeping beauties" from their beds, and holds revival services up 

in forty-five. Moyer asks for "hearts" and gets "clubs." 

27. Mrs. Logie offers a recipe book for sale; it contains 429 valualale recipes for preparing apples. 

28. Prof. Shively moves her worldly possessions back to the Ladies' Hall. 

29. Dr. Roop asks Rojahn to name the arts and their various stages of development: "Benny" 

first turns green, then pink, then white, but finalh- recovers enough to say that he should 
be given a job in harmony with his size and nnt one large enough for Hercules. 

1. Students carry chairs out of the recitation rooms, and place them in penitentiar3-. Two lead- 

ing imps in devilishness barricade the doors and escape out of the windows on ropes. 

2. The chairs, the chairs, where are the chairs? 

3. Beatty and Miss Eisenbaugh absent on their wedding trip. 

4. Max Snyder is thinking seriously of matrimony. Mathias, Riedel, and Fisher give Max very 

valuable advice all of which he accepts. The married men of the school extend to him 
their sympathy. 

8. Frances puts a dummy in the matron's room, and scares Mrs. Logie nearly to death. 

9. Gillis falls in love with the ladies of the Ithaca Concert Compan\'. 
10. Hostetter makes himself at home in the Junior classs meeting. 


12. Prof. Derickson advises Miss Haniish to label her drawings in Knglish instead of Latin. 
( Perhaps "aino-ainarc' doesn't ha\'e the same significance with the Prof, that it does with 
Miss Harnish. ) 

14. Ernest Gamble Recital Co. Roscoe C.ehr lias a misunderstanding with his chum, the Jewish 


15. Rider preaches two sermons, teaches a class in S. S., leads C. 1{., holds an afternoon meeting 

at a church in Lebanon, and receives $2.00. 

Clippinger preaches two sermons, leads C. K., and receives $.40 from a church in Palmyra. 

16. Prof. Schlichter gives his class in French valuable information on matrimony. Alice Crowell 

decides to immediately change her name. 

17. "Jesse" James attends prayer meeting for the first time exjiecting to have the pleasure of es- 

corting Sadie home; but Ssadie was not present and James vows that he will never attend 
prayer-meeting again. 
iS. Miss Harnish says she is sick witii the .grip. Dr. Rider diagnosed her case and sa>s she has 
the heart trouble. 

19. Capt. vSnyder has cold feet and belie\'es he is getting pneumonia. 

20. Capt. vSnyder's pneumonia goes from his feet to his head. 

21. Poverty .social. Masters D. K. Shupe and E. E. Ludwick are very anxious to be introduced 

into L. V. vSociety. 

22. Hamliright says e^-erytime he opens the door he thinks of tiie Knaub. 

23. Many students attend the concert given in Lebanon by the Philadelphia orchestra. 

24. Gehr begins to fast. ( It is only two more days until Thanksgiving. ) 

25. Gehr's fasting still continues. 

26. Thanksgiving, Gehr eats t\v(j wings, two legs, neck, lireast, and back of the turke\ , two 

pieces of pie, pint of ice-cream and many other things to numerous to mention for dinner. 
Clio anniversary and reception. Emrnuel Snyder is married to the punch bowl. 


28. Rider's girl comes to visit him; he is as gay and liappy as a lark. 

29. Hello! Central! dive me M>-erst(i\vii for my Susie there! 

I. Owen kr.owing that Miss Crowell will return from home at S:55 P- ^^- decided to meet her at 
the train, but unfortunately he was locked in Peter's room. Ksbenshade escorted 
Crowell to the Hall. Peters gets angr\' an 1 us^;-; little cuss words because "Bugs" vSnyder 
threw a bucketful of water in his room. There was a hot time, on the third lloor, to-night. 

4. (ichr thinks that if sermons and other church services are too drv fur the members, they 

ought to be baptized again, 

5. "Sir Thomas Lipton" Baker appears at lunch in the of an admiral. His costume was 

ver}' elaborate consisting of a red sweater, rubber collar, white vest, a little white cap, 
low .shoes, gray cotton coat, and corduroy trousers. 

7. I^lection of foot-ball managers. ^lessrs Hostetter and Mills distinguish themselves bv their 

admiral.)le behavior during the election. 

8. Prof. John submits certain things to the judgement and conscience of the Senior class: al- 

though the\' ma\' have something of the latter, whether or not they possess an\- of the 
former may be seriouslv questioned. 

9. Margaretta composes a new song entitled: "Send the light, the blessed Freddie Li.ght." 

10. Peters voluntarily attends Bible stud\': the other members of the class decide to gel drunk to 

celebrate the occassion. 
I 1. Leuchauer gets his hair cut, and shines his shoes for the first lime this year. 

12. Janitors of the C. L. S. sweep the hall at midnight. 

13. "Preacher" Mathias expresses his opinion concerning card plaxing. 
15. Prof. Lehman gi\-es an illustrated lecture on the moon. 

— l:w— 

i6. Chas. F. Underbill impersonates Rip Van Winkle. "Roscoe" Gehr and "Rabins" Lenchauer 

make their debut into married life. 
17. Mr. and Mrs. Engle banquet the Junior class, at their home in Palmyra. 

20. Miss Miller breaks up house keeping and gives her personal property to the poor and needy. 
22. One kiss more, Valeria and Walter suffer the intense agony of parting for vacation. 
22. Fall term closes. 

5. Twenty-three students return and .school opens. 

6. Emanuel Snyder returns from York Haven where he held revival services during vacation .' 

one conversion reported, that of a fair damsel. She is now Mrs. Snyder. 

8. Max Snyder offers to sell a $4 pair of shoes for $1.99 ; his tobacco box was examined and 

found empt}'. 

9. Beatty teaches Miss Eisenbaugh the art of skating. Both at various intervals made graceful 

bows to the ice, and saw many beautiful stars. 
II. Sleighing party to Shaefferstown. Rev. Hambright and Rev. Brandt ate all the chicken. 

Thanks to Prof, and Mrs. McFadden who kept such watchful eyes on Engle and Miss 

14. Rider gets ducked and "Deacon" Jones calls out the brass band to celebrate the event. 

16. The girls give the bashful boys a leap year skating party and show them the best time of 

their lives. 

17. Strayer gets Rojahn "riled" at him and Ben. uses words foreign both to the English diction- 

ary and to the Revised version of the Bible as well. 
iS. Who tore up Dick Brandt's room ? 

20. The "Messiah" rendered in Lebanon. Many couples attend. 
24. Miss Engle goes home and Brandt "flags" church in the evening. 


25- Clippinger gets the nightmare and kicks part of his bed through the window. 

26. Peters attends prayer-meeting once. Let all L. V. rejoice ! 

31. Eisenbaugh, Spaj-d and Co. take a walk in thirteen (13) inches of snow. 


1. Lights out. 

2. Prof. Schlichter gives interesting lecture on "Othello." 

3. "Othello" in Lebanon. Several of the couples miss the car and are compelled to wait for the 

midnight train, much to their sorrow(?). 

4. "Spadie" takes along tramp through the snow, unaccompanied, and gets caught in an 

opossum trap. 
6. First division, Senior Rhetorical. Upon this occasion many students all confidence in 
senior ability. 

8. Owen has the mumps, and Rider has the measles. 

9. Y. ^L C. A. cabinet have their pictures taken. 

12. Clippinger, Beatty, and Plummer, the inseparables, visit C. L. S. and make stump speeches. 

13. The second division, Senior Rhetorical, gallantly restores the senior class to the students' 


Prof, and Mrs. John gives a reception to the Seniors and one lonely Junior, (the Seniors' 

only friend in the Junior class.) 

16. Prof. McFadden gives interesting lecture on radium. 

17. Some of the Sophomores hear several asses braying and mistake the noise for some of their 

class brothers giving their yell. 

18. Miss Heilman emphatically announces that Mr. Kohr never .shows his affections. 

20. Social gathering in the Ladies' parlor. Amos Moyer very well pleased, and thinks he will 
hunt himself a girl. Good luck to you Moyer. 

— 141— 

22. Kalo iiias(iuerade. Two couples hold an interesting masquerade(? ) of their own in the Ladies' 


23. Preachers hold a smoker in Baker's room. "CapiDochie'' announces that he will be conquered 

!iy no conquest. 

24. Do >ou realh' think Arndt anil Miss Hershey are serious ? 
26. Thirteen unmarried couples hear Dr. Furbay lecture. 

29. Mills \-er>' industriously studies the hook of Job, while the rest of the Seniors seek wisdom in 

the proverbs of Solomon. 

1. Rev. M. (). Snyder goes to Lebanon and comes back .solier ; a miracle. 

2. Snyder ([uartette pose for their pictures ; the camera, where is the camera ? 

4. ( )ne of L. V.'s rising >oung ministers spells gospel, g-o-s-p-l-e. 

5. Ladies' basketball team surprises the Steelton H. S. Alumni, the score being g to 8. 

First division. Junior Rhetorical. 

6. Harnish, Knaub and Co. go walking in eight ( S ) inches of mud. 

7. "Wang" Snyder asks what the chemical symbol Pli. stands for. A young genius immediate- 

ly replies that it stands for jiotato bug. 

12. Second divisi(jn, Jiniior Rhetorical. A majorit\' of the memljers of the facult\' f(jrget the 

rhetorical. ( vSurely evening dinners appealeth \'ery strongly to the palate. ) 

13. Y. M. C. A. holds special business session in the R. R. station while waiting for the Sunda}' 

newspaper train. 
15. What villians put up the banner in chapel"^ "Di<l the faculty forget it ? What? Junior 

17. Literary Amazons and Music Tigre.sses contend \vith each for basketball honors. 
iS. Fisher ad\-ertises "hot air" for sale. 


20. Pres. and Mrs. Roup entertain the Juniurs at their home. Ladies basketball team defeats 

Steelton H. S. b>- the score i6 to 2. 
22. ^lax Snj-der loses his ra/.or. ( For further information appl>- to his chum Merle Hoover. ) 

24. Several representatives of the students make speeches in chapel in behalf of athletics. 

25. Students leave school for vacation with li,<i"ht hearts, full heads, and emjity stomachs. 

5. Spring term l)e.SJ^ins. "Normalites" numerous. 
7. Berr\'s face is all smiles, Mabel returns to school. 

9. Reception for new students. Max Sn\der decides again to take unto himself a wife. Lieut. 
Mathias organizes Co. B., ist L. ^'. \'olunteers. 

10. L. \'. lovers hold jo\fnl reunion at Steinmetz's, Bachman's, \'iolet Hill, Cenieter>', Lover's 

Leap and Lover's Retreat. 

11. Walter is happy once more. \'aleria decides to dwell in the dorinitor_\- one term more. 

12. Bishop Mills presents t(j the vSenior and Junior classes sociological studies of Japan and Russia. 

14. "Right about face ! Forward ^Llrch !" shouts Lieut. Mathias and the volunteers ((uickly fall 

into line. 

15. Kalo anni\'ersary. Some volunteers become regulars. 

16. Tennis is blooming ; jolly bo\'s and laughing girls are heard >-elling fifteen love, thirtx' all, 

and deuce the whole day long. 

Hambright and Hoover call upon their lady loves and wend their way homeward 

tin cans and old btickets. 

19. Students by a unanimous vote agree to have $5.00 added to their matriculation fees for the 

benefit of athletics. 

20. Benn>- Rojahn takes a bath in the large bath tub and .gets sea-sick. 





L. V. defeats Indians by the score 3 to 2. "' - 

Max Snyder in harmony with his football spirit plays guard at the game. (Miss Fisher 

is the lucky ( ? ) one. ) 
"There's a charm in the old love still;" Dickson Brandt and Frances Engle again sing that 

old familiar hymn entitled, "Blest be the tie that binds." 
"Please keep off the gras.s." — Pres. Roop. 

Dr. Pauline Root, returned missionary from India addresses Y. W. C. A. 
Prof. Schlichter lectures to an appreciative audience on "Comic scenes from Shake.speare." 
Junior's preliminary oratorical contest. 
C. L. S. entertains the Seniors. 



ro a r am m es 


OS s s^opnomore ,^anauet 

Qolonial ^otel, rj hurscluij, <^pril 23, 7903 

L'eSanon, £^«. ^t 8 o'cloc/^. ^i\ ^L. 

Olives Spiced Water Me7o« Rind 


Pine-apple Short Cake Corn Fritters 

Tomatoes n-ith Filling 


Chicken Salad Potato Salad 

Roast Beef Cold Tongue 


Fried Sweet Potatoes French Peas 

Cranberry Sauce Roman Punch 


Ice Cream Mixed Cakes 

Cheese Wafers 

Coffee Tea 

U oasts 

The Best Class at L. V. - - - F. Berry Plummer 

The Junior Class ----- Chas. C. Peters 

The Freshman Clas?i . . . . George D. Owen 

Class Athletics ----- Titus H. Kreider 


r^accalaureate O 


Sunria.,. ,^ /U. 7903 

Invocation Bishop Kephart Invocation Dr. H. U. Roop 

Hymn— "Holy, Holv, Holy !" Hymn— "A Mighty Fortress" 

Scripture Lesson Scnptnre Lesson 

^^ ^ T , • ^ , ^ Hvmn — "Onward Christian Soldiers" 

Hvnin — 'Our Lord is God forever ' „ " •,> t ^ r^i n- 

^. , ,,.„ Praver Rev. J. T Shaffer 

Praver Mills , ^, ,,,,. i, r^i • ,, n j 

' Anthem — King all Glorious, Brady 

Anthem— "Hear My Prayer Afrnd./xohn Soprano Solo— Helen Morgan 

Soprano Solo, Mamie Keller .^Ito Solo— Jennie Leslie 

Sermon President Roop Address Congressman M. E. Olm.sted 

Hymn — "In the Cross of Christ I Glory" Hymn— "Abide With Me" 

Benediction Kephart Benediction Dr. H. U, Roop 





iJratorical iLontesf 

Organ Solo — Offertoire in G Major 

Miss Arabelle Batdorf, '02 
Vocal Solo — "Heaven Hath Shed a Tear'' 

Mrs. S. P. Light, b. s., '82 
Oration — The Paradoxes of the English Consti- 
tution W. R. Appenzellar 
Oration — An Opportunity for the United Stales 

C. H. Fisher 
Piano Solo — Faust's P'antasie Ltszt 

Isaac F. Loos, '02 

i/ttesf/cii/ (S I'ening , ,J/ine /6, /^03 


Oration — The Negro Problem 

F. Heinaman 
Vocal Solo — Good-B3'e l^osti 

Miss Anna Kreider, a. b., '02 
Oration — The Great Conqireror 

Miss Nell C. Reed 

Oration — The Re-union of the Puritan and the 

Cavalier John I. Shaud 

Piano Duet — Puritan Berg 

Miss Lillie Kreider, b. s., '02 

Miss Ella Moyer 

^)cciSton fjf ^ur/ffes 

Winner of First Prize 
Winner of Second Prize 
Honorable ^lention 


Rev. A. B. Station, Hagerstown, Md 

Rev. E. O. Burtner, Hummeletown, Pa 

A. Brooks Parker,, LL. b., Boston, Mass 

John I. Shaud 
- Nell C. Reed 
C. H. Fi.sher 

.^/untni "^ri:ze i^ommittee 

Prof. H. H. Shenk 
Prof. H. K. Enders 
Rev. R. P. Daughertv 


Music — Dixieland 

President's Address 

Class Minutes 

Scarlet and W^hite 


Class Oration 



Music — Hiawatha 

As We Were 

C lass £l)ai/ (b rercises 

)\ er/nesrhttj .y~ifte/'noon, ,Jiine //, /^OS 


C. Allen Fisher 

U. J. Daugherty 

Sara E. Helm 

P. P. Smith 

W. C. Arnold 

Lillian M. Schott 

J. Walter Esbenshade 


H. F. Rhoad 

Who We Are 
What We Will Be 
Music — Air de Louis XI\' 
Ivy Oration 


Fxlith E, Spangler 

R. C. Schaeffer 

H. G/ys 

I. Moyer Hershey 

I C. E^ Roudabush 

1 E. C. Roop 

Class Song 
Music — Composin 

Planting of the \\'\ 



^^nnual L^oncert L^onseruatorij or ^A^Cusic 

Lemaigre — Meditdtion 
Bizet — Torreador's Song 

Lawrence DeWitt Herr 
Batten — "Come Unto Me" 

Elsie Arnold 
Gillet— I.oin de Ball 

May Myers Edith Gingrich 
Delibes — "Coppelia Valse" 

Helen Morgan 
Adams — "Si J'etais Roi" 

Katherine Kauffman Iva Maulfair 

Constance Oldham Sue Reiter 

Mulder — Staccato Polka 

Clara Eisenhaugh 
Batiste — Cecelia Offettoire 

Ivan McKenrick 

Recitation — A. The Minuet B. Selected 

Valeria Heihnan 

)] er/nesf/aiy (S i<eninff, ^June /7 , /^03 

Rossini — Barber of Seville 

Clara Eisenhaugh Margaret Graj* 

Jennie Vallerchamp 

Laura McCormick 

Prof. Oldham 

Nevin — Doris 

Clara Eisenhaugh Mamie Keller 

Jennie Leslie Sue Reiter 

Gounod — ' 'Message d'amour" 
Jennie Leslie 
Val del Paz — Cortege 

Emily Johnson Blanche Wolfe 

Lemare — Romance in I) 

lUla Black 

Lalo— Le Roi D'ys 

\'irgie Bachman Mary Horstick 

Grace Xissley Mabel Walmer 


i^onimencement Cs^'< 


'J/iunsflui/ ■^Lorning, ,jitne /S, /90'3 

Music — Dixie Girl l.ampc 

Music — Figar Oochzeit Mozart 

Conmiencemeiit Oration Dr. A. E. \\'inship 

Music — Irniinie Jakoboii'ski 


Presentation of Diplomas and conferrina; of Degrees 

Dr. H. U. Roop 
Music — Dolly \'arden Edvards 



Senior rJ\./ietorlcaL 

Cyaturrlciij (Si'eninff, .^'e/yniicifiy O, /yO-/ 

Invocation The Historical Position of Lord Byron 

Piar;oSolo — Prelude Rachiiianikojf Edna Engle 

Walter Fellers Contrasts Alfred K. Mills 

The Man of the Nineteenth Century Vocal Solo — The Eoveley Liszt 

W. R. Appenzellar Catharine Smith 

Savonarola C. Margaretta Miller Character Drawing in Fiction Nell C. Reed 

Seeking the Grail D. D. Brandt The Influence of a Life W. E. Riddel 

Vocal Solo — The Colden Pathway Cray Organ Solo — Pastorale Dinicaii 

Catharine Gensemer L. DeWitt Ilerr 
Real Sympathy A. C. Crone 


C^e/ii'or tjvhetorical 

^ecfjfif/ i/jti'isi'ort 

K^aturr/diy isveninr/, ,:f'e6nueinj /t3, /'^OU 

Invocation The Wizard of Menlo Park F. Heinanian 

Piano Solo — Tarantella Tlionic Madame Roland Mabel M. Spayd 

Iva Maulfair Vocal Solo — A Rose Piu-ja 
Political Tendencies W. R. Kohr Kdith King 

The Mission of Humor Mary N. Light An Impending Crisis C. H. Fisher 

Is Our Recognition of Panama Justifiable? "Philoso])hers F'alter in Wisdom" J. I. Shaud 

J. H. (iraybill Piano vSolo — Tremolo Ciotschalk 
Piano Solo — Second Ma/.urka Godard F;mil\' Johnson 
Lenore vStauffer 


tJunior rJv/ietoricai 

CXitiinr/fiij (sitening , ~^L(irc/i -5, /'rfOU 

Invocation The Outcome of the Lalior Problenin 

Piano Solo— Polka Wallace Ralph L. Eugle 

Margaret Gray Organ Solo — Gavotte Mignoi 

The Land of the Rising Sun Victor A. Arndt DeWitt Herr 

The And>ition of Macbeth T. Bayard Beatty Frederick Froebel May B. Hershey 

A Cheerful Philosophy Alice L. Crowell T^ncle Sam Elmer E. Erb 

Vocal Solo vSelected Little Things ; Builders of the Great 

Clara P^isenbaugh Nancy R. Kauffman 

The Isthmian Canal A. R. Clippinger Vocal Solo— Thou Art My Springtime Abt 

The Test of Character Frances E). Engle Jennie Leslie 






Piano and Organ Duet — Consolation 

decani/ ^)iL>isit>n 

The Rejected Philosopher 


Jennie Vallerchamp 
Andrew G. Curtin 
The Crisis of the Rebellion 
Theodore Morasen 
Vocal Solo — Serenade 

lidith Kino; 
Personality' or Party 

Prof. Oldham 

Titus H. Kreider 

P. E. Mathias 

Ellen W. Mills 


G. U. Owen 

C. C. Peters 
Benj. D. Rojahn 

Achieving Success 
Piano Solo — Alice 

Walter Fellers 
American Citizenship G. I. Rider 

Pvlection of U. S. Senators by the People 

F. Berry Plunimer 
Vocal Solo — In Love's Delight Liszt 

Mamie Keller 


L//2irti/=,j/iird .^inniifersari/ C. L.. v3. 

Cj /iiirsr/<ii/ (sitening , ^Oi'emhen 2(), /^OS 

Organ Solo — Cantilena G. Alaiiiio S/il'bins Piano Duet — Hungarian Dances 8 and lo 

Jennie Leslie Charlotte Fisher Jo/iaintrs /ha/niis 

Invocation Laura McCorniick 

Piano Solo — Erlkcinig Lis"l Third Orator — Shall We P'ollow the Deer 

Laura McCorniick Nell C. Reed 

Address President Essay — Making the Crowd Beautiful 

Vocal Solo — Carniena //. /.aiic IWhon Alice L. Crowell 

Clara Eisenbaugh Piano vSolo — La Favorites [asrhcr 

First Orator — The Higher Heroism Iva Maulfair 

Mabel M. Spayd 
Second Orator — Charles Sunnier 

Ellen W. Mills 


iJivenfi/^C^eaenfn >.y(nniversari/ %Jv. /.. O. 

cf'/'if/aiy (Siieniriff, -^Hpri/ S, f^OU 

Invocation Bishop J. S. Mills Essay — Franklin and Education 

Music— La Cinquantive Gabriel Maine \'ictor A. Arndt 

Kalo Orchestra Violin — ( a ) Serenade Cionnod 

President's Oration— Projected EfBciency (^3) Mazurka Wicnuniieski 

John H. GraybiU Frederick W. Light 

Organ Solo— Offertnre Xo. 4 Gladstone Ex-Oration— Luck and Labor 

L. DeWitt Herr I^^^'- Harry E. Miller 
Oration — Good Citizenship 

Music — Largo Haindel 

Alfred Keister Mills ^^1" Orchestra 

Music — Just a Song of Twilight Ilaleonib 

Kalo Ouintet 


rjhirtu='^eaenth >^nniuersaru J.. L,. vj. 

.J-niWaiy Q,i<ening, ^tag 6, /90U 

Duet — Grand \'alse de Concert Mattci Quartet — When the Little Ones Sa}' "Good 

Elias A. Faus Will H. Herr Night" Parks 

D. D. Brandt P. E. Mathias 

Invocation Rev. L. F. John d. d. lyj p_ Lehman Ralph L. Engle 

Address of Welcome A. C. Crone, President F^ulogy — Marcus A. Hanna W. E. Riedel 

^, f,, , ,,r iv,T t A • 'T AT- 1 t Oration — Municipal Rottenness J. I. Shaud 

Glee Club — We Meet Agam To-Night ' -' 

Quartet — Sweerheart Awake Storch 

FvSsay — The Color of the Spectacles 

Oration — The American Monarch 

W. Ralph Appenzellar 

Frank Heinaman 

Glee Club— The Minstrel and the Maiden 








tJvubs and ^JDi 



Students ^Cillt 


C-o. ^•T, /sf JL. V. iJvetjulars 

CAPTAIN— Ellen W. Mills 
ist I^IEUT.— Arthur R. Clippinger 
2nd LIEUT.— Clara E. Eisenbaugh 
Chaplain — T. Bayard Beatt}' 
Color Bearer — Mabel M. Spayd 
2d Sargent — F. Berry Plunimer 
Corporals — Ora M. Harnish 
Merle M. Hoover 
Cooks — Neda A. Knaiib 

John R. Hanihright 

zLnio cites. 

Frances E, Shively Lticile A. Mills 

J. Warren Kaufman 

Valeria S. Heilnian 

Walter R. Kohr 

Catharine Gensemer 

Ralph L. Engle 

Susan J. Reiter 

Edward E. Knauss 

\\'. Ralph Appenzellar 
Nancy R. Kauffnian 
Augustus C. Crone 
vSadie Heckert 
Carroll F. James 
Margaretta Miller 
Fred'k W. Light 


E. Frances Engle 
D. Dickson Brandt 

Alice L. Crowell 
George D. Owen 


Stiic/ents ^Kilit 


60. 68, 7st L. V. Vo/anfeers 

CAPTAIN— Charlotte Fisher 
ist LIEUT.— P. E. Mathias 
2nd LIEUT.— Ethel Myers 
Chaplain — Park F. lisbenshade 
Color Bearer — Mary Lehman 
Sergeant — ^lax O. Snyder 
Coi-porals — Edith R. King 

Benj. D. Rojahn 
Cooks — Mrs. Virginia C. Logie 
Gordon I. Rider 

NellC. Reed 
Charles H. Fisher 
Mamie Keller 
Vernon Orubb 
Sallie W. Kreider 
William E. Riedel 
Laura A. Enders 
Eber E. Ludwick 


xMary N. Light 
Frank Heinaman 
Constance CJldhani 
Elmer Y. Hodges 
Anna M. Wolfe 
Elias M. Gehr 
Laura McCormick 
Mervvn Hooker 

>^ppliciints far >.^f/inissiun to the i/ianUs 

Margaret Gray 
Chas. Peters 

Edna Engle 
Stanley Snyder 


L,eaQue of ^Jeath 


PRESIDENT— Fritz Plumbob 

HIGH COCK-A-LORUM— Etigenius Mathoiise 

I,OW COCK-A-HIRUM— Cxourd Ryder 

Representative from the Infernal Regions — Dickie Brantus 
CHAPIvAIN— Jimmie Spangler 

HEAD USHER— Warren Caughman 

Victims 7903— /90U 

Lndwick Wolfe 

Fans IMo3-er 

R. Bender 

*The Death League is one of the oldest organizations of L. V. It is reported that the 
faculty were its charter members, but as the}' did not have the ability or time to perform its arduous 
tasks it passed into the hands of that heavenly body of angels called the students. The members 
of the League of Death have always, without exception, maintained law and order and upheld the 
dignity of the Y. M. C. A. and other religious bodies of the college. If new men do not honor the 
faculty, nor repect upper classmen and insist upon getting too fresh they are lovingly, gently, and 
tenderly conducted to "forty-five" and there they receive their just dues. — Editor. 

— 102— 

S. Snyder 







Tet- U.ftGM£"©F"BEfiw# 

\^riniinal i^/i/o 

,Tirsf ../innittersaru 

The first aimircrsary of the Criminal Club was solenini/.eil with \'i.-r\- impressi\"e exercises, on 
the evening of June 3, 190,1. The jirograni rendered was as follows : 

Singing — "How Hungr>- W'e Are" Reading — "Is Hell Fire Blue?" 

Congregation Dr. John B. Hamhright 

Devotional Exercises, Conducted 1)>- Recitation — "The Night was Dark" 

Rev. T, Bayard Ijeatt\' Park F. Esbenshade, Esq. 

President's Address — "The Power (if Fnitx " Quartette — "Good-b>'e Booze" 

Rev. rnirdon L Rider Rev. E. M. Gehr C. K. Dickson, Esq. 

Oration— "\Vh\- Doesn't the Djvil Skate" Prof. V. A. Arndt Adam Heilman, A.B. > 

Hon. W. R. Ajipen/.ellar Oration — "The \'alue of Coal-oil" 

Duet— "How We applied the Flame" Hon. S. D. Kauffnian 
C. C. Peters, t:sq. C. E. Roudabush, Itsq. Trio— "And It Cost 2.63" 

Oration— Beef and Potatoes Bro. F:ber.sole Bro. Knup]. Bro. Richards 

Re\'. A. R. Clipjiin.ger Chorus — ''Our "G^'uiie" 'Tis ot Thee." 

Poem— "Am I mv Money's Keeper" Congregation 
Rev. D. D. Brandt 



, J h e Kyvazorlti 


CHIEF SLASHER— Chas. Fisher 

FIRST ASSISTANT— "Sir Thos." Baker 



HEAD DRUMMER— Park Esbenshade 

STAR FIGHTER— "Capaochie" Shelton 

"CAPOACHIIiS" ASS'T.— Dan Shupe 

Fisher Shelton Baker 

M. Snj'der Riedel Heinaman Esbenshade Shupe 

tJa/ien from the Lips of I'ari'oiis -^ALemhers 

I wish I had my razor 
I'll be conquered by no dainncd ciMiquest 
Where in the — ?? — ? — ??? — is my razor 
I'll slash you from ear to ear 

— IRfi- 

3) i nine/ J{al/ SB ill of r7are 

i^ re (IK fast 

Sour Grapes Bran Chops 

Red Shorts 

Sau- Dust Cakes Milk Soup 

Warm Water 


Thin Corn Soup Macaroni 

Hash or Dried Beef 

Pretzels Peanuts Popeorn 

Fruit Hash Agua Impura 


Oleomarga rine 

Bread Bacon 

Salt Water Potatoes Saucr-kraut 

Pig-feet Prunes Pumpkin Sauce 

Roxbury' s Rye Lasher Beer 


^^eiite ilu geaT3— deXx 



Mm, THE lEtJUtl 





w/75 rJ/ieU <-/7/'^ tVVi 


"Irish" Arndi 
"Sir Thus. Liplon" Baktr 
' 'Dickie" Brandt 
"Parson" Clippinger 
"Deacon" Crone 
■'Jupiter" Daugherty 
' 'Nanc' ' Engle 
' 'Ston\'" Erb Si . 
"Abe Lincoln" ErI) Jr. 
''Lizzie" Fellers 
"Cholly" Fisher 
''Biggie" Fisher 
"Roscoe" Gehr 
"Gloomy Gus" Grulj 
"Buffalo Bill" Grumbein 
"Pony" Hanibright 
',Nosy" Herr 
"Bill" Heckert 
"Jesse" James 
"Deacon" Jones 
"Granny" King 

"Foxy" Knauss 
''Cral)l)y" Kreider 
'Sheene>'" Leuchauer 
"Preacher" Mathias 
"Jerr\-" Miller 
"Mdnkev" Miller 
"Senator" Mills 
"Freddie" Plununer 
"Sue" Reiter 
' 'Doc" Rider 
"Billie" Reidel 
"Bill' ' Saiidei-s 
"Mollie" Schliciiter 
"Capoochie" Shelton 
"Bugs" Sn\der 
' 'Fat' ' Sn>der 
"Wang Doiidle" Snyder 
"Bloomers' ' Sprecher 
"Jack" Stra\-er 
"Cullex'" WarldW 
"Happv Hooligan" Wolfe 


/I rltten to \^uif 

Kohr — "A barking dog does not bite" 

Mathias — "A clear conscience is a good pillow" 

E. Engle — "A woman conceals what she knows 

Owen — "Faint heart ne'er won fair lady" 
Prof. Schlichter — "God sends meat but the 

de\-il sends cooks" 
Hambright — "He that tells his wife news is but 

newly married" 
Clippinger — "He who is about to marry should 
consider how it is with his neighbors" 
Fisher — "A fool of the third story" 
Crone — "He looked like a walking West Indian 

epidemic' ' 
Grumbein — "He looks as if he had l)een rubbed 

down with sand paper" 
A. J. i^henk — "If standing between a donke>' and 
a poodle dog, he were to ask, "When 
shall we three meet again?" He 
would be incontinently kicked and 
bitten b\' his two comrades." 









ne i^omnlaln 

Because onr money is all. 
Because Fisher tries to philosophize. 
Because the Senior class is so full of conceit. the apple crop was so large last fall. 
Because the Sophs, are too slow to stop quick. 
Because Prof. Schichter doesn't get his hair cut oftener. 
Because this is leap year and all the girls do not have beaux. 
Because the Preps, try to rule the faculty and college students. the grub isn't as good as we would get at the Waldorf Astoria. 
Because Richter never applies H2O to some of the distal portions of his body. 
Because the preceptress will not allow one couple to entertain alone in the parlor. 
Because there is a greater need for a divorce lawyer among the couples at L. V. than for a 


m 6^, 



Because we are living. 

Because we are unmarried. 

Because we have good appetites. 

Because we are students of a co-ed college. 

Because eggs are only fifteen cents per dozen. 

Because "Capoochie's" stay at L. V. was so bhort. 

Because President Roop is the student's best friend. 

Because the League of Death preserves such good order. 

Because once upon a time Prof. vSchlichter got his hair cut 

Because the volunteers are one liy one enlisting with the regulars. 

Because the Xormalites are with us during only one term of the year. 

Because L. V. is winning a name for herself in every department of athletics. 



Wlio ,sa\-.s "gol-darn" ? " Max Snyder 

\\"hu looks down on the boys? Miss King 

Who wears nuniher nine shoes ^ '\'ernon Grul) 

\Mio is the sweetest girl at h. \^ ? My- Girl 

Who will make the best housewife ? Miss Harnish 

Who made Prof. Schlichter drunk i" Charley Fisher 
Who "swipped" Bishop Mills' turnips? . ^'Appy" and "Clipp" 

Who is a bigger liar than Tom Pepper ? ".Deacon " Jcjues 

Who didn't attend the Junior Rhetoricals ? The F'aculty 

Who will succeed Qua}.' in the U. S. vSenate ? i'rof. Shenk 

Who entertains in the laboratory on the second floor? Miss Spa\d 



Why doesn't Oehr get dyspepsia ? 

Win- is Richtirr the strongest man ? 

\Vli>' don't some of the girls propose? 

Why is the Senior class so "stuck up" ? 

Why does Peters wear a smile on Wednesday evening ? 

Why is Rider so anxious to begin his ministerial work i* 

Why doesn't Prof. Spangler bring us that maple sugar ? 

Wh\' did "\A'ang" Snyder flunk in every chemistry quiz !•" 

Wh\- ilciesn't "Deacon" Jones observe the Sabbath by church attendance? 

Why did Max Snyder lose his religion when someone spirited awa\' his razor ? 

Why was Pres, so foolish as to request the Sophs, to ct)me down out uf the gallery? 





SiinbiH-y is the place for me, 
Said Moyer half foiiorn, 
When coining to old L. V. C. 
'Twas there that I was born. 
Pint now I've come to dear L. V. 
That girl I left behind ; 
Another jnst as dear as she 
Is pretty hard to find. 

There is a yonng fellow named Clij). 

And he is wondrous wise ; 

"To pony" would be sin saj's be, 

"To trot" he never tries. 

To be a Bishop is his aim 

A noble start he's made. 

A few more years may prove to us 

The truth of what he said. 






catharine enders 
mar(;aret rc op 

fj/ie rjacultij J I 



Margaret Roop 

Professor of Philosophy, 

Lewis John 

Professor of Greek, 

Ruth Spangler 

Professor of Latin, 

Carroll Dau.gherty 

Professor of English, 

Professor of Mathematics, 

Edith Lehman 

Professor of History, 

Lucile Shenk 

Professor of Chemistry, 

Professor of Biology, 
Catharine lenders 

Professor of Music, 
Cecilia Oldham 

C-om/niftee on ^\ imsing r/iott/es finri ■^'Cii/t 

Professor L. F. John 
Professor H. H. Shenk 

C-omritittee on L-aAws anr/ Canf/i'es 

Professor B. F". Daugherty 
Professor J. T. Spangler 

.yifhusori/ ,/^octrr/ 

Professor S. H. Derickscm 
Miss Edith Baldwin 
^Irs. \'irginia Logie 



^^A^LinisteriaL ..ylssoclatii 

COLOR— Black and White. SONG— "Good-bye Booze." 

PURPOSE — To cheat the people and beat the devil. 
MOTTO — Let him that exhorteth wait upon his inspiration. 



SERMOX WRITER— Rev. P. E. Mathias 

MONEY COLLICCTOR— Rev. J. W. Kaufmann 

Baptizer by Sprinkling — Rev. N. L. Linebaut^h 

Baptizer by Pouring — Rev. F. B. Plunimer 

Baptizer by Inimef.sion — Rev. G. I. Rider 



Rev. G. D. Owen 
Rev. D. D. Brandt 
Rev. E. M. Gehr 
Rev. G. M. Richter. 

Rev. T. B. Beatty 
Rev. A. R. Clippinger 
Rev. J. B. Hambright 
Rev. A. L. Haesler 

Rev. B. D. Rojahn 
Rev. W. K. Wolfe 
Rev. V. B. Grubb 
Rev. J. H. Gray bill 

W. R. Appenzellar 
J. A. Jones 
F. B. Krininiel 
A. B. Moyer. 


Un the L^lass xyvoom and (slse where 

Prof. McFadden. — Mr. Knau.s.s how large i.s an atom? 
"Foxv" — Don't know, Profe.s.sor, never .saw any. 

Prof. Derick.son. — Mr. Peter.s, in the digestive cavity of the dog, what organ corresponds to the 

gizzard of the earth worm ? 
Peters. — The tail. 

Prof. Stein (On ^Monday morning). — Mr. Hoover, if its no secret, who was that lady with you at 

church last night ? 
Hoover. — Er-er-itsa — Harnish. 
Prof. — Harnish I Harnish! I have relatives bv that name: I wonder if we are not related Mr. Hoover? 

Sallie Kreider( Reading a passage in Anabasis). — "Immediately then the wild asses climbed the 

palm trees t(3 make wine." 
Prof. Spangler — Let us pray! 


tV/z the y^iass rJvoom and (s/seiu/iere 

Prof. Schlicliter. — Mr. Snyder what can >-ou say of the death rate in Perry Countyi' 
Max. — Much greater than formerly; there are people dying to-day who never died before. 

Prof. John. — If you were in a battle, Mr. Spangler, and the buUet.s were whi/./.ing thick and fast 

past your head and through your clothing, what would you doi' 
Paul. — I'd run. 

Lieut Mathiasi instructing Sargeant Sn_\-der). — Now Sargeant if Edith should come to the door 

what would \-ou do ? 
Sargeant Snyder( remembering former drill). — I'd form a line, sir. 
Lieut. Mathias. — What! One man form a linel 
Sargeant Snvder. — Yes, sir I I'd form a bee-line for her, of course. 

Miss Eisenbaugh. — OhI Profes.sor! Miss Spaj'd can just make elegant dried beef dressing. 
Prof. Derickson( Mournfully ). — It's no use to tell me that now anymore. Miss Eisenbaugh. 



Wanted — A Girl, 

— A Fellow, 

— A Mustache, 

— A Marriage License, 

— A Housekeeper, 

— Something to eat, 

— A chew, 

— A cigar, 

— A keg of Beer, 

— Some one to love nie, 

— Hair Dve, 

D. D. Brandt. 

Effie Shroyer. 

D. K. Shupe. 

M. M. Hoover. 

Prof. Schlichter_, 

Dining Hall Victims. 

Max Snyder. 

Emanuel Snyder. 

Stanley Snyder. 

Robert Snyder. 

J. F. Miller. 

— Elephants milk to make me grow, Wni. E. Riedel. 
— Kohr, Valeria Heilman. 

— The "plumber," Mabel M. Spayd. 

— The "spade," F. Berry Phimmer. 

— A di\'orce, Ora M. Hariiish. 

— Some one to weep for us in June, Seniors. 

— Nothing, Juniors. 

— Something to relieve us of our swelled heads, 

— Livlier Sophs. Freshmen. 



Lost — A Heart, ■ T. Bayard Beatty. 

" — A pipe, sack of tobacco, whiskey bottle, collar, neck- 
tie, and set of false teeth during our last night's booze. 

Snyder Bros. 
" — My temper. Prof. I^ehnian. 

" — A thoroughbred pony, sired by Hinds and Noble; 
named Plato, J. B. Hambright. 

" — All hope of getting tnarried, P. K. Mathias. 

" — My engagement ring, I{dna tingle. 

" — Part of my trousers on the night I entertained the 
Death League, Chalice C. Baker. 

" — Much of my ability as a Parlianienterian, 

J, ^L Hostetter. 

" — My ring, during a walk la.s't Sunday afternoon with 

"Jesse" James, Mary Lehman. 

Stolen The only "hard biled" shirt I ever posse.ssed ; 

also a valuable razor, C. H. Fisher. 




rJ^c^ c^ cS] c^!^ 1^1^ c^ c^ cSi) c^cSd c^ 1^ cSn 

§ ^> • mm aa ^y nn 9<i nplItS Ciillef^e, founded ill 1866 and char. S?] 

I I CDdllOl! UdllCU 1^01 l^d^ t^ tered witli lull university piivileges by §3 

|. l^W^tifVl* V««ll>y l(^VIIV2^> g, ,,^jj, ^^^^^ Legislature in ]>^67, stands for go 

(^ ......... 11 r~»A '^ character, high scholarshiii and noble man- }^ 

rS /AIN IN V I L_L_C.i I r\, '^ liood and woiiianliood. Here choice young J^ 

'|"c^(>^<]i>^<]t^<)t^cD^<icg3i>^<!(>33[>^<icg)Cg](>^<]D^D^<]i>^<]D^<3i>^<3C>^^ pcople froui va IK lus States come into compe- ^ 

% tition and fellowslii]) with one another, and 3 

[§ with teaehers of hiyli character, sound kai ninu anil iiriiijressive methods and ideas. $ 


t§ Offers five groups of studies leading to the Degree of Bachelor of Arts. The groups bear the names of the .|; 

[§ leading subjects included in tliein They are : the Classical Group, the Philosopliical (Jrouii, the Chemical- p, 

[g Kiolonical (iron]!, the llistorieal-i'olitieal (irouji, and the Modern Langnaue Group. 


tg. Covers the woik of till- Staiiihiiil lli,i;]iand Noiiual Sehools and Acadeiiiiis and ]Mepares for College, Teachiiifj 

[^. and IJusiuess. 


t| Oilers complete course.s in Pianoforte, Voice, Organ, Harmony, etc, after metliods of the foremost i;uro]iean % 

Ig Conservatories The various branches of art are also tau'dit 8 

0^. '<^ 

j^9_ A TEACHERS' COLLEGE COURSE has lieeii added and is so arranged tliat it can be taken in sections of two 'i^ 

g terms, S],nni; and Snminer. ( ten weeks ea eh tcrmi. In this way teacliers can take tlieir Preparatorv and Collejie §3 

1 Courses dunnii vacation months 1 1 o]iened A].iil 4, and ^vill close August 'i-l, ' §) 

[§ ADVANTAGES ■ ^<^'^<'iS<ii^c^ct^<iiB3t^ct^ct^<3iSc<S<i<S&i<S<iiS<>tS<>6^<st^ct^^ 

%_ Thoionfihness, Cheapness, Completeness, Coinmod- | ^^11 Term Opens Sept. 12 ; Winter Term Jan. 4 I 

^a" iousKuildiiiKsanda Mnecamiiusforathleticpurposes ^ For Further Information Address §1 

[52 The iiersonal attention given each student secures fSj n -j * ir " ii ¥> nk ¥\ ^0 

(g to him a sjilendid education under the most stiniu- | rrCSIflCUl n^rVltl U. KOOP, rtt.U., % 

eg i"t'".~ i"i"''i'f'*'^ I jRnnwille, Pa. | 





. ft I- ~ 

P O iis o 

-5 9 ^ ^ 
^ S 3 2. 

r:. ^ p 

-1 — o r_ 

^■:3 — ^ 
C P " ti 

cr T _, s, 




§ S ° • 


-^ o = 
a" S o 


3 3-^ 

= 3 — 


tI f f 



^ ^ (^ 


:• 's; 1 o ■ 




1— "i— o^ i^.-ro — 



^-. rD CD 

^ f^ 3 ^ 

' S 3 "■< 

^ O 

; -5 H. S' 

• - o 

» 3 — CD 

T ^ C - 

3- X cr 

^ 5 CD 

2. J= 3 

CD — .- 

re ft 

B sr^tr^ 


S =rg^ O 












■^ 2 "T" ^ 

o 3 s; 2 

■K 5 a — 2 § 


2 s» 

3 c^ 

3 CD 

a — - 

O 3 '- 

J5 <s. 

5 CD E, 






§^ CO 

=:=±lt i O 2 O 

rr o =;. -^ „ ^ I— H^ o. '"'^ 

2 --p a 

< CD SX ^ 

"- CD =.2: 
• =: 2 W ! 

'-"' a M —1 

5 1^ ^x 2- 

^ ;: < ;:! =- 


rr ~ 






~ 2. 7q 





X O -^ .— ' IIT* 

":f: - - o 

CD :^ jl< 

^ ^ CD O 

-1- t^ 3 5 

. CD 5 ^ 71 

' 3 ^ O S 

S *^ ""CD 

■2 I o g. 



s o 

- o 

5 CO 

5' O 

^ n 

1 ^ 



S 3. 2. S ^ 

? o si i 

<^ O ^ g. X 

ffi 3 ^ -'T' 

— 2. "^ 
C -^ S' — ^ 

s 5 "li. o 

•^^ i. 3 O 

'^. 2 - — 

~, ^ O CD 

;» ^- '^ P CD 

JQ .- S < 3Q 

-1 ^~-^ 


3 M 3 '^ 

CL ^ ci- .X a^ 

73 >■ O O 05 



(7Q 5 
CO 5 



^"cf ^ S ^ 

■~i ^ a '^ "> 

<t 3 

3 'J^ 3^ "^ 

1 2 ° ° '"^ 
ab ^ S § 

CD i - — 


=- C/) 

a — 

a^ CD 
K- o o- 


55 ;3- 

CD S^ 

W 3 

H ^ 

~<3 2- CD' 

CD S" i. 

O CR 3 

' — ^ en 3 

*3 ss 

CD ^ 

p 3 
C g. 






> 2 

H 3 








Dealer In 

Watches ^ Jewelry 

Wholesale and Retail Dealer In 

Fine Candies 
and Fruit 

Parties Supplied With Ice Cream. 

West Main St., Annviile, Pa. 

jrfoffman uJrothers 

C*Jtc/us/t/c .^^cn/s /^or 

and Oorosis 



S06 Cuniberiand St., jCebanonj J a, 

Tjcn y cr Oeni. VJ/scount io Siueicnis. 

Joseph fniller 



a Specialty 

CUest IVIain Street, 

C, & H. J. SHENK, 

Imported and Domestic 

Dry Goods, Notions, Ladies* 

Cloaks and Suits, and 

Men's Furnishing Goods 

816-22 Cumberland St,. LEBANON, PA, 


Dealer In 

Ladies' and Gents' 



Gal latin's 

Is Headquarters for 

Ice Cream | Soda 

Fine Candies 



Fruit |~ 




Families Supplied with Ice Cream 

East Main St., Annville, Pa. 

[ F 

THE RALSTON SHOE -For Men-Price $4. 

For Style and Service these have no equal 

Price $3 and $3.50. 

The Best yet of all Shoes for Women 

The Comfort Shoe Store, 

B, Ruth & Co, 

8th and Cumberland Sts., LEBANON, PA. 

TJ/ie 7/a//ej/ TJrust 

Scc'^ and tracts. 

Capital SI 25, 000 

C^Aar/erod to act as £xccuior, .P^ctmi'm'strator, 
Suard/an, TTrustac, ^ssi^noc, £tc. 

iPaim^ra, ^Pennsj/ivania 



Leaf and Manufactured Tobaccos, 

Domestic and Imported 


843-45 Cumberland St., LEBANON, PA. 


M, R MoUer Pipe Organs 

We have built more than 600 Pipe Organs for churches in all parts of the oountrj' and 
are at this time huildinu; the fourth organ for churches in Ann\ ille, Pa. We build pipe 
organs of all sizes from the smallest one-manual Instrument for use in the Sunday School 
to the largest four-manual organ. Specifications and estimates furnished free on appli" 
cation and satisfaction guaranteed. Correspondence solicited. For catalogues and full 
I)artieulars address 




Builder of the two-manual Pipe Organ in Lebanon Valley College. 






All Home Dressed Beef 
MAIN Street, annville, pa. 

A. AV. Rj:i:s 


!)'ji cimbi;ki>,vni) >^Tiii;i;T.; 
i,i:r}AN()x. PA. 

Cohen & Bro. 

Philadelphia Shoe Store 

735 Cumberland Street 
Lebanon, Pa. 


Jno. S. Shape, Prupiieloy 

I'talur in 



/3/-36 ll'esl }[ain SI. 


cl/s u. Seabold 


and ^e/ci/7 

J^nnviNe, !Pa. 

J ainfs, 
Oi'/s S/ass 

.JfahnestocA: ' s 
./•ami'/i/ y/fedici'nes 

E, B, Marshall. M,D, 

No, 34 East Main Street, 

life arc Jfcaciquartcrs for ^ 


Cameras and Ouppiies 

Sr/ctures and 
^Picture Jrames 

S/'^icft/ro ^ramos ?//ac^c to Ore/or. 

!Printinff and Vevc/opi'nc/ 
^or ^matouns. 


Sth and Wilioiu Sts., 
38-40 7/orth Sth St., 

JLebanon, iPa. 

King Oscar 

5c Cigar 





Thos. H. Elliott 

Twenty-Five Years' Experience 

Custom Hand-Made Shoes 
Mending SKcLty Rubber Goods p'fmi 

Dcme tu 

Corner Main and White Oalc Sts., 



Jrom S200 to S2, 000 

On J/our otvn CTerms 

Steinway, ^ , ^ , 
Kranich L Bach. ' ■> 
Krakauer, ^ , ^ ^ 
Fischer . ' ' 

Franklin ^ , ^ , 
Kroeger ^ ^ ^ ^ 
Keystone , > ^ ^ 
Schiller ^ ^ ^ ^ 

Seconci-J^anci instruments 

■^twaj/s on JV^and. 

Organs ^ , , , as low as 15.00 

Pianos ' ' ' '' '■as low as 40.00 

In justice to yourself you can not afford to overlook this 
line of pianos wtien you are ready for one. 
catalogues, or call at our wareroonis. 

as low as 


as low as 


as low as 


as low as 


as low as 


as low as 


as low as 


as low as 


Write us for 

7l/iller Or£fan and J^i'ano Co., 

S3S Cumbertand St., 

=£c6anon, SPa. 



A. C. Zimmerman & Co., 




€rb ^ Craumcr, 

Batters and Itlen's Turnisbers 

Knox, Stetson and Reward 


Manhattan Shirts, 
Paris Dress Shirts, 
Custom Shirts 

Always till' latest aiul best. 

777 Cuitibcrlatid St., Ccbatton, Pa. 


Have moved to their New Store in the 
MANN BUILDING with New Stocks 
and New Methods. 
Strictly One-Price To Ail. 
The Latest Styles In 


Furnishing Goods, 

Hats, and Shoes 

Every Garment Must Be As Represented or 
Money Refunded. 

MANhr^..jhe Big Store 


815-17-18 Cumberland St., 



9th and Chestnut Sts, 



Neatly Repaired 
At Reasonable Prices 

Wm. D. Elliott 

East Main St.: 


£s/ab/<s/iirc/ /SS2 

^r. Seo. S^oss cSc Co. 

0ppostfc Oourf .^foi 

jCebanon, Ira. 

We have been supplying the community for 
more than Fifty Years and if you want 



we can supply you. We have everything in 





^ontoniier the u^iace — Opposite t/io Oouri Jtousc. 



Cilley & Bennetch 

Dealers In 

Trunks and Satchels 

Fine REPAIR WORK A Specialty. 

16 North Ninth St., LEBANON, PA, 





'-^"^ Tailor 


GUARANTEED 18-20 West Main Street, 

Great Bargains, 

— in — 

Gents' Furnishings 


Reacly-Made Clothing 

NearR. R. Depnt. PALMYRA, PA. 

Established iNDo 

None hut First Class Coiiipnnics Rfinfsi-ntcd 

3. Benry m\\W% 
general Insurance Hacncy 

JMo. 8i^ Willow Street, 

Fire Health Accident 

Life Cyclone Live Stock 

Boiler Fidelity Plate Glass 


Steam jCaundri/ and 

ucourinff u/orks 

27 f/orth 7th St., 

^Lebanon, J a. 

^epresentcct at Lebanon c/a/tci/ 
dy S. J/. S?,(tcr 

Wild Cherry Lung Balsam 

For Coughs and Colds 

And the Relief of Consumptive Patients 

Cures Croup, Asthma, Hoarseness, Bronchitis, 
Influenza, and all Throat and Lung Affections 

The genuine is only sold in YELLOW CARTONS with 
our Trade^Mark. Refuse all jusi'as'good — they arc mis' 
leading and dangerous. For sale everywhere by the leading 
Drug and General Store keepers. 


Sole Proprietor iind Manulacturcr LEBANON, PA. 

.li/M,/,-- WiiiiIkI Evin/irhcjr. Lilunil Tnms. 

The Mutual Life 
Insurauce Co., ^M^J^ 

Is the Oldest Life Insuiaiicf Ciiiupanv in America, and lias 
the largest ACCUMULATED FUND of any Company in 
the world. In 61 years of its existence, it has paid to and 
Accumulated for its Policy-holders, .'?1, 032.218.579. r2. 

For information on any of its Life or Investment 
Policies address 


Nutting Building, LEBANON, PA 

Paper . and . Shade . Hanging . a . Specialt\' 

Central Book Room 

School and College text Books 

new, Second Rand and Shclf-wern 

Students' Ulall Olindow 

Supplies Paper Shades 

Simon W. punk 

Shaving. Hairciuting 
and Shampooing Saloon 

East Main Street. 


W.--t i.f Manlieini .<t.. Two doors from lir. .Mar-liall 

Rarry Cigbt 

flnnville, Pa. 


Weddings and Social Events 

But if you prefer doing it, we supply tlie finest 
Ices, Fancy Cakes, Salted Nuts and Confections. 
Out'of'Town Orders Solicited. 


1015 North 3d Street 
22^ Market Street 


The Largest College Engraving House in Ttie World. 

Works : 17th Street and Avenue 

Commencement Invitations and Class Day Programs 

Uance Programs and Invitations Class and Fraternity Stationery 

Class and Fraternity Inserts for Annuals 

Class Pins and Medals (Write for Catalogue) Menus 

Makers of Superior Half- Tones 

A. L. Kauffman & Bro., in 

Carpets, Mattings, Oil-Cloth, 


U22-2i Cumberland Street, LEBANON, PA. 

Opposite Stiunar's (Irocery Store 



KiiOiii 1 ii.^ 


Goal, GraiTw, CDeed, 
Salt ^ L.^Tncer 

Office and yards on Railroad St., 


Botli I'luitaes? 

J. B. Oberholtzer 


South 8th St., LiEBflHON, PA- 


It is a pleasure to buy well made and 
stylish furniture. This can be acconT 
plished if you will call at 

Frantzs Furniture Bazaar 

732 Cumberland St.. 



Dealers In 

Fancy Groceries, Notions, 

Oueensware, Confections, Etc, 

Main Street, 


:. :o. wo:oLr 


East End Store, 65 East Hain St. 

iP, Seor^itso 

v/fcinu/'ac furor o/" 

J'ine Confecii'oneri/ 

The only Cream Candy manufactory in the City 
/\11 Goods warranted absolutely pure and delicious 

73/ Cumber/and St. 

jCebanon, Cra. 



799 Cumberland St„ LEBANON, 

805 Colonial Trust Building. READING 

Th0 Stewart & Stecn Co. 

College KngraVers 
and Printers 

No. 1024 Arch Street, 


Makers of College and Class-Day Invitations, Stationery, Proffranis, Ban(|uet Jlenus, Crests and Coats of Arms, 
Class Pins anil Bnttons. Medals tor Field Day Sports. 

Merit 31. Hoover Representative at Lehanan Valley College 

Spring 1904 / 


C, O. Z/zauch ' s 

JOt/i and Cumber/and Sis., jCehanon, iPa, 

Don't forget the change of doing business froin old 
methods to Tnost imjiroved and modern cash method. 

0o 2fou JVear the l/oice of Spying ? 

LISTEN — Ladies and IJentlemen — 'We have the largest as- 
sortment of Newest Things for Tailor-Made Dresses and 
Suits in Lebanon. We make the best fitting dresses and suits. 


Choice Cut Flowers for Funerals, Weddings, 
Commencements, Parties, Etc. — Artistic Decora- 
tions for all occasions. Also Plants, Palms, R.ub- 
ber Plants- and Spring Weddings. 


620 Cumberland St., 


i'.otli 'Phones. Penn'a 'I'lione at Kesidence 

iJiscount to Students 



S39 Cumberland Street, 
jCebanon, iPa. 

Spec/at ^ates to Ctasses 


^^HERE was a man in our town 
*^ And he was wondrous ^vise 
We did some printing for him qnick 
So he could advertise. 

And when he saw this printing bring 

The people to his store 
He Jumped into our Printing Shop 

And cjuiclily ordered more. 

Tliere are lots of other wise men who are having us do their printing. 
They say they get it quicker, have it done better, and don't pay 
W any more for it. : : : : : : : : : : 



Is to Furnish the Very BEST PRINTING Possible. Using the Latest 
Styles of Type, and a Striking Newness in Composition. 

Ihe Annville Journal 

Both 'Phones. 


V :v :\r 3Kr V AT 

Some of Our 



Lebanon Valley College 

lUZARRE '05 


"v "v \r :v ^ ^ !V 
















/*^ '•^