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Lebanon Valley College 


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Volume VII. 
Class 1906 

tJiespectfu{/g anfJ ,^ffectionateli/ }\ e iOec/icate 

Cf/ie 7906 bizarre 

C/o (Dim n'ort/iij tjeacker cincl iTfienr/, 

J. rof. /o/in Cbvans L.e/iman, >^/l. w//t. 


\S ^'^^ 

John EVans Lehman 

■y OHX EVANS Ll'^HMAN was born near Lititz, Lancaster county, September ii, 1S50. He is of 
<y Welsh descent on his mojher's side, and of German on his father's side. The nearest approach 
t(i fame we have been able to trace in either family is Robert Evans, his great grandfather, who was 
nothing more than government surveyor, to whom, however, we might trace his mathematical tendency. 

At the age of four the famil\' moved to Avon, Lebanon county, where John began his education, 
as a mischievous boj', receiving his floggings thrice daily. As an inspiration to him in his school-bo}' 
efforts, his father at one time ofi^ered him a twenty-dollar gold piece, if he could succeed in catching his 
teacher with a difficult problem in arithmetic. He never received the twent>-dollar gold piece. By his 
mother he was bidden to sleep with his school books under his pillow, in hopes that he might in that 
«ay imliil)e their contents. 

At the age of eleven the family moved to a mill, .southeast of Annville, still known as Bachman's 
mill. Here he partly learned the trade of a miller and in the old saw mill sawed off a little finger, the 
al:)sence of which is still evident. He continued his education at the "Heilig" school house, under the 
direction of such men as A. R. Forney, W. B. Bodenhorn, the late county superintendent of pulilic 
schools, and the Hon. J. H. Imboden, all of Annville. 

About the year 1865 the famil>' moved to Annville, and John attended the town high school. 
vShortly after this Lebanon Valley College was founded, and the only building was the present Ladies' 
Hall. The growth of the school soon demanded an additional building, and John stood by as an 
inquisitive boy of fifteen when ground was broken for the Administration building which he saw 
destroyed by the fire of last Decemljer. He was employed as a helper in hauling bricks and carrying 
mortar while the building was under construction. 

In the fall of 186S he was employed as janitor in the College. The work then consisted in 
sweeping, bell-ringing, and taking care of the seventeen stoves, by which the two buildings were then 


heated. His contact with sttuleuts and .student life created in him a de.sire for an education, therefore 
at the end of the j'ear he asked permission to enroll as a student and earn his way by doing only part of 
the janitor work. The request was granted and at the age of eighteen he entered the preparatory clas.s 
of the college. His duties as janitor required him to rise at four o'clock in the morning to start the 
fires, and at five he rang the rising bell, statements which might startle a Lebanon \'alley janitor of 1905. 

In his Junior year he laid down his broom and coal-sho\-el and earned his way Ijy tutoring. He 
graduated in 1874 at the head of his class. 

The year after graduation he taught in the public schools of Schuylkill count)' in the times when 
teachers "boarded round." If his reputation as a teacher did not begin there, he made a name for 
himself as an old-time singing school teacher. 

For the following six years he was chief forfeiting and re-instating clerk in an insurance office in 
Lebanon. In the year 1S77 he was married to Miss Fisher from Hamburg, Pa. This acquaintance and 
courtship began while both were students at the college and was continued tnider greater diflrculties 
than similar college affairs of the present day, for the social life of the school was very different from 
the present. The men were not allowed to stop and talk to the ladies in the halls, or on the walks, nor 
call on them in the parlor, nor take walks to Lovers' Retreat and other interesting spots. E\'en under 
those difficulties happy matches were made then as novw 

The duties of a clerkship, however, proved too monotonous tor him, and anxious to get into 
educational work he secured a position as teacher of Mathematics and Greek in Fostoria Academy, Ohio. 
He spent four very successful years there. 

In 1S85 he was elected to the chair of Mathematics in Western College, and to the Principalship 
of West Mrginia Academy, and to the head of the Preparatory department of Otterl>ein University. 
He decided to accept the latter, and after two years of faithful service, he was called to his Alma Mater 
to fill the position he now holds — called to a professorship in the school which twent\" \ears before he 
had entered as janitor. During the early years of his professorship he took a^ in higher Mathe- 
matics under Dr. Wm. Hoover, of Ohio vState ITniversity and later spent a summer at Cornell T'niversitx', 

doing advanced work under Prof. McMahon. He is so well known in this section of the country that it 
would seem useless to give any detailed account of his twenty 3'ears of work here. 

He has grown to be a part of the school. The students have always found in him a true friend 
and willing helper ; always more ready to serve others than himself ; obliging and kind almost to 
a fault. Kind and patient with an earnest student, but severe with the listless and indifferent, he is of 
a sunn}' disposition when all goes well. He has decided opinions of his own, but gives in gracefully 
when you agree with him. 

He has a host of friends among the students and alumni of Lebanon Vallej' College and he is 
respected and held in the kindest regard by all who know him. 


IT he Bizarre Staff I 


C. E. Shenk. 

Literary Editor, 

Merle M. HooOer. 

Associate Literary Editor, 

Emanuel E. Snyder. 

Associate Editor, 

Ray G. Light. 

Assistant Editors, 

Ruth M. Hershey, 
Ora M. Harnish, 
J. C. Strayer, 
J. C. Rupp. 

Business Manager, 

Paul M. Spongier. 


R. B. Graybill. 
E. V. Hodges. 

Assistant Business Managers, 

J. B. Hambright, J. W. 
M. O. Snyder. C. A. 




nrf O THE friends of Lebanon Valle^', its faculty and its students, we extend our most hearty 
-*- greetino". The Bizarre, as our predecessors will promptly testify is a large task for students 
to undertake, and if this volume shall be a source of continued pleasure and interest to you, 
our efforts will be more than repaid. The assistance given ns, and the sympathy manifested 
for us, ever since the beginning of our work, has been an inspiration to us in our arduous 

We have tried to do our very best on this volume, and have endeavored to leave 
nothing undone which might prove an aid to its success. We have toiled early and late in 
order to try to produce an annual which will be a credit to the Junior class, as well as to 
Lelianou Vallev College. The Editors. 


College Calendar 

Fan Term-1904 

September 12, Monday, Examinations for Admission 

September 12 and 13, Monday and Tuesday, Regis- 
tration of Students. 

September 14, Wednesday, InstructionBegins, ioa.m. 

November 24, Thursday, Clionian Literary Society 
Anniversary, 7:30 p. m. 

December 3 and 10, Senior Public Orations. 

December 22, Thursday, Fall Term Ends, 3 p. m. 

Winter Term-190S 

January 11, Wednesday, Instruction Begins, 9 a. m. 
January 26, Thursday, Day of Prayer for Colleges. 
Januar}' 27, Friday, First Semester linds. 
February 22, Wednesday, Washington's Birthday, 

a holiday. 
March 4 and ii. Junior Public Orations. 
March 24, Friday, Winter Term Ends. 

Spring Term-1905 

April 3, Monday, Registration, 9 A. m. 
April 4, Tuesday, Instruction Begins, 9 A. m. 
April 14, Friday, Anniversary of the Kalozetean 
Literary Society. 

— K 

May 5, P'riday, Anniversary of the Philokosmian 
Literary Society. 

May 22, Monday, Senior Final Examinations Begin. 

May 30, Tuesday, Memorial Day, a holiday. 

June II, Sunday, Baccalaureate Sermon b}* Presi- 
dent Roop, 10:15 A. M. 

June 12, Sunday, Campus Praise Service, 6 P. M. 

June II, Sunda\', the Annual Address before the 
Christian Associations, 7:30 p. m., by Dr. F. 
S. Edmunds, of Philadelphia. 

June 12, Monday, Connnencement, Department of 
Music, 7:30 p. M. 

June 13, Tuesday, Meeting of Board of Trustees, 
9 A. M. 

June 13, Tuesday, Junior Oratorical Prize Contest, 
7:30 p. M. 

June 13, Tuesday, Annual Alumni Banquet and 
Reunion, 9 p. m. 

June 14, Wednesday, Thirty-Ninth Annual Com- 
mencement, 10 A. M. 

June 14, Wednesday, Conservatory Concert, 7:30 
p. m. 

June 15, Thursday, Summer Session Begins. 

August 22, Wednesday, Summer Session Ends. 

Board of Trustees 

Representatives from Pennsylvania Conference 

Rev. E. B. Kephait, d.D., ll.D., Westerville, Ohio 
Rev. J. S. Mills, DD., ll.d., Annville Rev. Daniel Ebeiiy, D.D., Hanover 

Rev. W. H. Washinger, A.M.. Chambersburg 
Rev. John E. Kleffman, A.B., Carlisle William A. Lutz, Shippensburg 

John C. Heckert, Dallastown 
Rev. Arthur B. Station, a.m., Hagerstown, Md. Henry Wolf, Mount Wolf 

Reno S. Harp, ESQ., A.M., Frederick, Md. 
George C. Snyder, Hagerstown, Md. William O. Appenzellar, Chambersburg 

Cyrus F. Flook, Myersville, Md. 

Representatives from Eastern Pennsylvania Conference 

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

Benjamin H. Engle, Harrisburg 
Henry H. Kreider, Annville Charles E. Rauch, A.B., Lebanon 

Rev. Henry S. Gable, Lebanon 
Maurice E. Brightbill, Annville Jonas G. Stehman, Mountxille 

Rev. D, D. Lowery, Harrisburg 

Board of Trustees 

Samuel F, En.^le, Palm\'ra Rev. Isaac H. Albri,^ht, PH.D., Reading 

Simon P. Light, ESQ., A.M., Lebanon 
Valentine K. Fislier, A.B., Berne George B. Breinig, Allentown 

Representatives from Virginia Conference 

John H. Maysilles, a.m., Miinson, W. Va. Rev. Sanford D. Skelton, Winchester, Va. 

Rev. Sylvester K. Wine, a.m., Harrisonburg, Va. 
Edward P. Millard, Martinsburg, W. Va. Rev. J. R. Ridenour, Middletown, Md. 

Rev. J. N. Fries, a.m., Dayton, Va. 

Trustees -at -Large 

Hon. Marlin E. Olmsted, Harrisburg Frank Keistler, Scottdale 

Warren Thomas, Johnstov/n Ezra Gross, Greensburg 

Alumnal Trustees 

Prin. H. H. Baish, a.m., '01, Altoona Rev. R. R. Butterwick, A.M., '01, Palmyra 

Rev. E. O. Burtner, B.S., '90, Hummelstown 




The Faculty 

and Officers 

ftfelgo[>%%<'W'#l#'>^'&<'P^P^<''gl^<'%<^'g''^'&<' !&<'%<] CS3I&<''^' 

Rev. Hervin IT. Roop, A.M., Ph.D., LL.D 

and Profe.ssor of Philosophy. 



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

Rev. James Tliomas Spangler, A.M., B.D., 
Professor of Greek Lanoiuigc and Literature. 



Rev. Beiijaniin Franklin Daugherty, A.M., 
Professor of Latin Language and Literature. 

Etta Wolfe Schlichter, A.^L, 
Professor of English Language and Literature. 

— Ki- 

Thomas Gilbert McFaddtn, A.M., 


Profes.sor ot Cheiiii.strv and Phv.sics. 

Herbert Oldham, F.S.Sc. 

Director of the Department of Music, 

and Professor of Piano and Organ. 


Norman Colestock Sclilichter, A.M., 
Professor of French, and A.ssociate in English. 

Hiram Herr Shenk, A.M., 


Professor of History and Political Science. 


Howard Edward Enders, M.S., 
Professor of the Biolooical Sciences. 

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

Profes.sor of the English Bible, 

and Associate in Phil(isoph\-. 


Samuel Hoffman Derickson, M.S., 
Actiiio; Professor of the Bioloarical Sciences. 

Edith H. Baldwin, 
Principal of Art Department. 


John Karl Jackson, A.M., 
Professor of Public Speakinc 
and Instructor in \'oice. 

Harr\' Edijar Spessard, A.M., 
Principal of the Acadein>', 
and Instructor in Latin and Eni^lish, 


Wesley U. Heilnian, A.B., 
Priiici])al oi Teachers' Preparator}' Departineul. 

Thomas S. Stine, A.?\I.. 
Instructor in German. 

Emma R. Batdorf, B.S. 
Instructor in Elocution. 

Charles H. B. Oldham , 
Instructor in Piano. 


Reba Fi>her Lehman, A.B. 
Associate Librarian. 

S. E. MacConisey, 
Instructor in \"ioHn, vStrin^s, Etc. 



Other Officers 

Paul M. Spangler, 
Instructor in Bookkeeping. 

Andrew Bender, 
Laboratorv Assistant in Phxsics. 

John Gillis, 
Director of Atldetics. 

David \V. McGill, 

Alma Mae Light, M.S., 

Alvin liinner, ALE. , 

Instructors in Teachers' Preparatory Depaitnient 

Special Lecture Staff, 1908-1906 

Bishop E. B. Kephart, D.D., LL.D. 
Lecturer on Archaeology. 

Bishop J. S. Mills, D.D., Ph.D., LL.D. 
Lecturer on Sociolog)'. 

Daniel lilierly, D.D., 
Lecturer on Philosophy of History. 

\V. H. Gotwald, D.D., LL.D., 
Lecturer on Apologetics. 


Graduate Students 

George Barber - 
David D. Buddinger 
Clarence \'. Clippinger 
Walter C). Clippinger 
I'rias J. Dauglierty 
Grant B. Gerberich 
Clinton G. Golm 
William (.). Jones 
Anna Mary Keller 
Uavid H. Long 
Lewis Walter I^utz 
Harrv K. Milkr 

Xewbtirgli, N. Y. 


- Mechanicsburg 

- Dayton, Ohio 


- Johnsonbvirg 


- Greensbiirg 


- Dallastown 


Jacob Mark Peters - 
D. Augustus Peters 
Jacob Hassler Reber 
David H. Scanlon 
Ottoman Schieder - 
Edith E. vSpangler 
Alfred C. T. Sumner 
Raymond F. vSwislier 
Adam S. Ulrich 
George A. Ulrich 
William M. Yiengst 


- Steelton 


- Berr>sville, \'a. 



Bon the, Africa 

Port Clinton, Ohio 



- L\kens 






Senior Glass 




G. D. Owen 

Alice Crowell 

Helen P.. Pressler 

Ralph L. En.nle 

A. R. Clippinser 

G. I. Rider 

COLORS— Pink and White 

FLOWER— Pink Rose 

MOTTO— Ad Suiiini 

"Wacka laeka I 
AVacka lacka hi 

"] AVe're the Class of 1905, 
V Who in the world are y 


t 'r' 

ptraimii \^ 

Class History 

JT IS with extreme pleasure that I hold before you once more the Historian's glass, in order that you 
may view the noble deeds of the famous class of 1905. If the lens should become clouded it is 
but a tear drop for those whom we have lost in our four years' journey, and who were unable to finish 
their course with us. 

However, we are loath to write these last things, for our lot has been in pleasant places, and our 
fellowship has been sweet. Surely the smiles and benedictions of an Omnipotent One have been upon 
us, for aggressive movements have marked our pathway from its very beginning, and success has perched 
upon our every effort. 

We would udt luive }-ou think that our College days have been one grand, sweet season of 
perennial sunshine. In dur course we ha\-e met with opposition, and diversities and crosses will serve as 
milestones. However, at times our pathway has been by the side of still waters and through pa.>-tures 
green. The flowers have l)loomed about our feet, giving forth their sweet perfume to cheer us on our 
W'ay. At other times our pathway has been along the steep mountain side, where rough and rugged 
seemed the path. The thorns and rocks pierced our feet, and we limped upon our journey. But, all in 
all, we have had more sunshine than shadow, more gladness than sadness, and more pleasure than pain. 

While we close the annals of college life we feel that we are recording only the beginning of a 
broader and more complete life, for it devolves upon a just Historian to reflect the successes of the past 
into a still more glorious future. 

Never in the history of our College has there been a class of more diversified talent. Every 
vocation is represented, while in the arts and sciences already we have won distinction. Some have felt 
the need of a still higher education and shall continue their studies in the universities and theological 
schools, as opportunity affords. Others feel the need of immediate work and will enter active life at 
once. But, whatever course the members of this illustrious class shall pursue, we feel that it will be a 
noble choice, and into whatever occupation they may enter, theirs will be success. 

Many are the things in ottr College life that shall always shine to us as jewels in a diadem, and 
around which our memories shall cluster with sweet recollection. We would gladly record them luit for 
lack of space we must recall them only as memory affords. 

Here we must conclude the history of the Class of 1905, bitter though this task may be. We love 
to linger in memories halls and here and there catch a glimpse of the sweet by gone, for the scenes of 
college life shine bright as the evening star, and day by day they dearer grow. But we dare not linger 
in the memory of the past for the future demands our prompt attention. \"ery soon, too soon indeed, 
the Class of 1905 shall be scattered as chaff by the winds of heaven. But whatever our lot may be, let 
us ever remember that we bear the imprint of our Alma Mater, and that our victories are her victories, 
and our defeats are her defeats. Thus as we go forth to battle with the realities of life, let us honor 
the sweet fellowship of the past by doing good in the future. 

And %\ith a sigh of regret we say farewell, and a fond farewell. 



INI) frifiicls and iK-if;lili(ir.s, all (if you Foi' four ycirs. we can .scMicely tliink 

Who are friemlly to the White and Klue, We've woru the Olive and the Pink. 

At we come to .say adieu Today we're proud as we can be 

To kind jirofe.ssors and to you. Tliat we liehiu^ to L. V. C. 

Our class, it uund>ei's just nineteen ; We always did our verv Iiest. Hut now we've eonie to say adieu 

A better one was never seen. .\nd thought of this a day of ; To I'ink and ( Hive. White and lllue. 

And ill your efforts may you strive Now all we see is work galore. Where'er we ;;o while we sur\i\e. 

Like we. the of nineteen- live. Work that we ne'er dreamed of liefore. We're loval sons of nineteen-live. 

— :!3— 

Emma Frances Engle, 
Halph Landis Engle, 
Elmer Ellsworth Erb, 
May B. Hershey, - ■ 
Jesse M. Hostetter, - 


y'lcioY Arthur Arndt, - - - \'alley View 
Thomas Bayard I-!eatt\-, ----- Ouinc\- 
Helen Barbara Bressler, - - - - Eebanon 
Arthur Rush Clippinger, - - vShippensburg 
Alice E. Crowell, ------- York 

- Hunimelstown Rachel Nancy Kaufman, 

Palmyra Titus Heilman Kreider, 

Hockersville Pearl Eugene Mathias, 

- - Derry Church E^Uen Weinland Mills, 

PlKenixville I George Dickson Owen, 

Charles C. Peters, ------ Altenwald 

Frederick Berry Plummer, - Bissell, Maryland 
Gordon I. Rider, - - - - Mechanicsburg 

Benjamin D. Rohan, ----- Dallastown 

Albert J. Shenk, ------- Annville 





Laurel, Xew Jersey 

Junior Glass 

President Ray G. Light 

Vice-President — Emanuel E. Snyder 

Secretary— J. CurOin Strayer 
Treasurer C. E. Shenk 

Historian -Merle M. HooOer 
Poet C. E. Shenk 

COLORS BroH'n and Gold 

FLOWER- Golden Rod 

MOTTO We die Saat. so die Ernte 


Ricka-Racka. Ricka-Racka 


Lebanon Valley Naughty-Si:i 


Class History 

rO THE JUNIOR, he who is completing the third year of his college course, life presents a diiTerent 
aspect than it did during the two preceding years. He no longer takes delight in the almost 
childish pleasures of his Freshman and Sophomore years, but instead he now looks out upon life as 
becoming more stern and real to him. During the Junior year the student usually first feels that sincere 
anxiety for the completion of his college course, and yearns for the time when he will have graduated 
and will be allowed to test his powers among his fellow-men. Just as the youth longs for the period of 
manhood, just so the Junior looks forward to the time when, as a graduate, he may show to the world 
the strength and power which he has received during his four years' stay at College. 

The Junior year is without a doubt the busiest year of the four college j-ears. Not that the 
studies are more nunierotis or more difficult, for they are not ; but because during this year he is usually 
flooded with what we call " outside work." These duties are not those of the class room, l)ut are the 
many things, both small and great, connected with the other phases of active college life. During the 
third vear the Junior is elected to the management of the various athletic teams, to the for/i/// editor.'-hip, 
to important positions in his societ\- ; everywhere he is given opportunities for leadership. The Biz.\rre 
is also published during the Junior year, and this gives to each member of the class a great amount of 
extra work. Accordingly the a\-erage Junior is badly overworked. 

We leave the Bizarre as the greatest record of this year's work. Accordingly our class history- 
will be brief. During the 3'ear, as a class and as individuals, we have held the high place among our 
fellow students which the class of nineteen-hundred-and-six has held during the previous years of its 
existence. We have had our pleasures and our sorrows, our triumphs and defeats, as in former years. 
During the year, laying aside the pranks of our Sophomore year, we have been gathering strength for 
the dignity which we must uphold in our Senior year. 

There have been few special events or happenings to disturb the " noiseless tenor of our way " 


during this year. We have striven to get the most out of everj- activity of college life possible, and to 
give the most in return. We have been " sowing " those seeds of knowledge and culture which we hope 
will produce a glorious " reaping" when we, as a class, have left Lebanon \'alle>' College. The Brown 
and Gold still floats over a class loyal to its ideals as a whole, and individually lo\al to one anotlier. 

As we look back over the year, although the path has had its share of thorns as well as flowers, 
>et we are well satisfied. We believe we have been a credit to the College as well as to ourselves. So, 
pausing just a little while to look back over the past, just to profit by its mistakes, let us look forward 
to\-\-ards the goal of success, which will surelv l)e ours. 



X(")THE1\ year i.s past and .lione, 
Oiii- Ci)llc,i;e (lays will soon l)e o'er. 

The liHir years' raee will then lie won. 
In le.-'S than one vear more. 

We slioweil the Seniors what "e ih 
And took them out of tow n : 

SiTvi-d them with a real liaiKinet. 
.Vud did the thing n\> brown. 

Wt' all have labored day and night 
For to gain oiu' knowledge ; 

We soon can hope for prospects bright, 
< In leaving dear (dd College. 

There is nnieh that we ai'e ]iroiid 
Many laurels we have won ; 

Many more will be our hnnors, 
'Ere our college lifi' is done. 


Charles A. Fry 

Robert B. Graybill 

CHARLEY made his appearance in this woiiil in the historic villa?;? of 
Pjellegrove on September 6, 1884. He received his early education in 
the Bellegrove Academy, and after graduating with high- honors he 
came to L. V. C. He is so eager for an education tliat he walks to school 
every morning, a distance of five miles, throiigli snow, rain or sunshine' 
By his appearance one would think he will become a bishop, bnt as we study 
him more closely our belief is turned to the line of surgeiy. The most 
interesting characteristic about him is that he ahviiys wears the "smile that 
won't come o£f. " 

'AS liorn in Ohio una beautiful day in Ajiril, 1384. His early 
educatiou was received in the public schools, where he distinguished 
liimseU as a student. Desiring to complete his studies he entered 
L. V. C. in the Freshman year. '' Bobby," as he is better known among the 
students, is one of the best natured boys of our class, always willing to lend 
a helping hand. " Boliby " is quite a sport, this year having purchased two 
line Shetland "ponies,"' and is seen exercising them quite often. He is 
quite an artist with his camera and .spends much of his spare time in taking 
pictures. After completing his course at L. V. C. he will marry a Jefferson 
County belle, to whom he is now engaged. He will then enter the profession 
of photography. We predict for " Bobby " a bright future. 


John Be Hambright 

■yOHX B. HAMBKIGHT was born in Florin, Lancaster county. After 
^_^ gradnatiny: in all the educational institutions of Florin he took up work 
in the Mt. Joy High School, from -which he graduated with honors. 
Next he directed his steps to Lebanon Valley and entered the College as a 
Preparatory Student. He does good recitation work and is exceedingly Inyal 
to the interests of his class, both in peace and war. He is the healthful 
promoter of all things — is a member of the Philokosmian Literary Society, 
Y. M. C. A., Criminal Club, Pedestrian Club and the Glee Club. Quite 
methodical is Jlr. Hambright, and he likes things neat and nobb{y). 


Ora Mabel Harnish 

OliA. the •■ Heedful,'' began her illustrious career on a faiiii about four 
miles south-east of Carlisle, Cumberland county. Pa., October Itl, 
1884. Sheattended the public schools years. At the expiration 
of that time her parents, thinking she had eniiugh of the experience of 
country life necessary- to make her a good housekeeper, moved to 
Mechanicsburg. At this place she finished her high school education in li)02. 
AVhile in her youth upon the farm there was a inedicticui made concerning 
her — that she should one day become the e(|ual coiujilement of a learned 
man. So in order that this prediction might be fiillilled she enteied 
Freshman at Lebanon Valley in the Fall of IIIU:i. We can con.scieniiously 
say that Ora is a good girl. She is always willing and able to give advice to 
such who need it. Her highest ambition is to become the wife of a 
theologue, but present indications ]ioint to the cxtn-uie opposite. 


Elmer V. Hodges 

Ruth Mary Hershey 

y T LMEli is a son of the Suiiny Sontli. Ht' was lioni at Winclipster. Va , 
mZ/ November 6, 1R82, and attended the pulilie schools of that \\\nce for 
twelve years, during which time he missed only eleven days. Apart 
from these facts, this part of his history is veiled in densest obscurity, though 
popular tradition at Winchester has it that he was one day sent liome for 
kissing a jiretty little girl across the aisle. After graduating from the high 
scliool he came to L. V. C, he has distinguished himself esjiecially in 
the stud}' of mu.sic. He is a jolly student and faithful in his work. After 
leaving Lebanon Valley he will pursue his musical studies either at (Hierlin 
or at Boston. 


Rl TH M.VUY HEKSHEV, one of 'ori's most iudustrious members, is a 
native of Derry C'huich, Pa., the town which is now becoming famous 
through Hei'shey's Chocolate. She attended the public schools of her 
native town, and then took up preparatory work at Lel)anon Valley College. 
Ever since she has been at Lebanon Valley she has shown a good college 
spirit. Her excellent work in Literary Society deserves special mention. 
She shows encouraging interest in athletics, having been a famous player on 
the Ladies' I'.asket Bail Team. .Music is one of her great deliiiiits. What 
her future will be the ljioj;raplier is unable to tell ; lint we are sure that 
whatever she will follow, wherever she will go, Ruth will become fauHuis. 


Merle M, HooOer 


^T I >>[ET1ME during tlie eighties a stranger strayed into the beautiful citj' 
f^J uf Chamliersliurg. The exact date is not known. Merle took his 
pieparator^Y work at the Cliain1)ei'sburg High School, from which he 
graduated iu 1900 as valedictorian of his class. Merle hasau excellent ability 
for literary work, and lias been appointed editor-Ln-ehief of the Fonun. He 
has won for himself the distinction of being the greatest "ladies' man" of 
the institution. Merle is so fortunate as to have a town girl — none other 
than the i)arson's daughter, who is his superior in stature. Frequently he 
can be seen going up to the jiarsonage, probably to assist the pastor in getting 
out his sermons. Merle intends to make teaching his profession, in which he 
will undoubtedly succeed. 


J. Warren Kaufmann 

rlll.-i erstwhile preacher. Ijetter known at L. \". ( . as tin- '• ligliting 
parson," is a product of the region of tlie MoUie .Maguires. He would 
not be a breaker boy. so his father tliought to make a jirinter of him. 
But his moral nature relielled at the thouglit of lieing a " devil," and he left 
the printing office to go to cracker-makini; in the City of Hrotlierly Love. 
Yet it was not brotlierly love, but sisterly love, tliat constrained him to 
remain. Despite the tears and pleadings of tlie fair ones he (piit cracker- 
making, a step he has often regretted. He came to I.. \'. C. to be made into a 
IJreacher and to be reformed of his one bad habit — a love for tobacco. It is 
.said he will, in a few years, go to China as a missionary ; but we vi'uturr the 
prediction that he will not go alone. 


Ray G. Light 

RAY. the most fearless ineinber of our class, was boru on tlie farm near 
Avon. After teaching public school for several years he came to L. V. 
C. He is the most iinnctual man of our number, and is always first 
in examinations, especially in Latin. Ray is e.xtremelj' fond of ladies, as is 
seen from the tact that he has eijiht eniia^ements a week. His work as the 
Associate Editor of the Biz.vrke, as well as his work in Literary Society and 
on the Forum Staff, has aided in making him popular. Ray expects to lie a 
lawyer or a financier, and if it is possible for him to accomplish it I13' 
speaking the truth he may become Iioth. 


IrOin Seitz 

JRVIN came all the way from Jlaryland to Annville to take Philosophy 
and spooning. He expects to graduate in the latter this year, and follow 
that by a post-graduate course at L. V. C. and Campljelltown. He takes 
an intense interest in his meals, and takes care of " Lizzie" better than any 
one else could. His future is not as yet definitely planned, liut lie will 
likely continue his present work until a few years after graduation, when he 
may live as a retired gentleiuan. 


Cyrus E. Shenk 

CYRUS E. SHENK, a native of Daupliiu County, was horu on tlie 
farm, Avheuou he brou.nht with him his iiiauly aud stem characteristics. 
Early iu life he befiau to prepare for his chosen profession. A bound 
tile of hi.s first puljlication, the Deodate Chatterbox, is in the CoUejte Liljrary. 
This paper was composed chieflj- of poems, dissertations on science, aud Bill 
Nye's jokes. The fact that Cyrus was always a man of money has been 
recognized by the fact that .seven diilerent organizations liave made him 
their treasurer. His latest enterprises have been to a.ssume the editorshiji 
of the .-Innville Journal xaA management of the College Forum and the 
editorship of the Bizaekk. ( >utside of a propensity for /////;' girls he is free 
from any bad habits. 


Ma)i OWen Snyder 

MAX OWEN SXVKEi;. the liigge?t memlier of our class, ijhy.^ically, 
was liorn at Liverpool, Teriy County — a place famous, or rather 
infamous, for its crooked railroads and bad men. After attending 
public .schools he came to Lebanon Valley College, where he is distinguislied 
as an athlete. His generosity and good na'ure are only excelled liy his 
admiration for a certain lass called "Char.o;te." His future is undecided 
between law and banking. If he chooses the former, be will ^erve as our 
President for the terms of 1028-3« ; if be chooses tlie hitter, be will succeed 
.1. P. Morgan as the tiuancier of the world. 


Paul M, Spongier 

Emanuel E. Snyder 

■y^AUL M. SP ANGLER was born in tlie citv of IjelKiiion. He graduated 
Jr from the Hisli School in '96. Then Ijegins his checkered career, the 
most important part of which has lieen lost. Besides teaching in the 
public schools of the county for five terms, he attended Millersville S. N. S., 
Business School of Temple College, Phila., Lebanon Business College, 
Lebanon Y. JI. C. A., etc., etc., before coming to L. V. C. In logic he has 
developed a most remarkaljle process for using the syllogism. He dispenses 
with the middle term, saying it is superfluous. He produces great 
arguments in the class-room. "When his point is not received he claims it is 
a paradox, though the Professor hardly ever sees tlie truth of it. 



E. S^'^■l)El; lirst "liit tla- town " of Yoe, York County, Penna., on a 
certain briglit and smrshiny morning, May 2, 1886, just one day 
late for taking part in the May- Day celebration. He spent his early 
youtli among the green ( toliacco ) fields of liis native county, and has all the 
characteristics of a genuine toljacco worm except its verdant color ( he's not 
green, tjy any means ). He gradnateil at the liead of a large class from the 
Yoe High School, and then attended the York Collegiate Institute, from 
which he graduated in tlie class of 'Go "' iiiiii laudi'". He entered the class 
of '06, L. V. C, in its Sophomore year. He is by no means the largest 
man in the class. /. c. physically, and is the best exam]ile that we ha\e to 
prove tliat "good goods always come in small packages." 


John C. Rupp 

'W' ('. Rl'PI' is a nativi- ot Liverpool, Perry comity. His early training 
<^ » was secured in the jmblic schools and acailemies of that town. John 
is one of the members of the class \vlio believes and follows what the 
Bible teaches. He was strict in npholding the iia-ssajre in Genesis 3:1^!. He is 
prominent as a worker in Literary Society and is always loyal to his class. 
Ministry seems to be his call in life, and Lebanon Valley College looks 
forward to the time when it will send out from its ranks a second 
Dwight L. Moodv. 


John CurOin Stray er 

T'OHN Cri;\'IN .STKAVEl;. known in pa>t yeais as the " way ward 
4^ one," is one of therepresentative.s of the much seen York County 
"Dutch." [He graduated from the Red Lion High School in 1!I02, 
after which he entered L. V. C. He has; won for himself tlie distinction of 
being the studious member of the class. Bein^ the baljy of the class 
we have felt it our duty t« see that he has not been carried olT by any of the 
girls. On account of bashfulness we had very little trouble along this line. 
This year, however, he concluded that he was old enon^ih to look out for 
himself, and as all the rest of the .Juniors had a girl he would have one too. 
So he chose a dark-eyed Sopliomore. After completing his course at L. V. C. 
he will go to the Seminary, to better prepare for the ministry. 


Sophomore Class 



Mary E. Peiffer 

- Ethel Myers 

Effie Shroyer 

Calvin T. Peiffer 

Ethel Myers 

Effie Shroyer 

COLORS— Crimsmi and Steel 

FLOWER— Red Carnation 
MOTTO— Vestigia Nulla lietrorsum 

Rip-a-Zimmer ! Riiv-a-Zimmer 
Rip-a-Zimmer-Zeven ! 
Lebanon Valley College] 
19 7! 


_^p^t^OLLA Re^ 



Class History 

-n OBERT BURNS long ago sang : 

-4.\. " Oh, wad some power the giftie gie us 

' ' To see ourselves as ithers see us. ' ' 

We do not have to wish for that gift : it is ever present with us. One word t<i the Juniors and 
Freshmen, and we see ourselves as others see u.s — at least as our enemie-^ do. 

This one year has gone very quickly. In our class many changes have taken place. There are 
some new faces and we miss some old familiar ones — our last year's base ball captain and the one who 
won renown for us in the cupola fight. Our college days go all too quickly : they follow each other in 
rapid succession, they bring all sorts of moods, all sorts of triumphs, but no days will ever be so care-free 
and happy to us as these days when it is given to us to do what we will with them. 

Our record for this 3'ear shows a mingling of victories and defeats, which have never conquered 
our class spirit, which is still undaunted. 

You ma>- read in the Junior records of the cupola fight, in which they succeeded in getting part 
of our flag, but you will hear little of the base ball score — eight to one in our favor. You will hear of 
the color scrap and the football game in the Freshmen records, but you will hear little of a midnight 
expedition which painted '08s in orange and blue on every convenient spot arountl the campus ; but when 
the Freshmen awoke next morning, all their glorious '08s had been transformed by magic into crimson 
and steel '07s. You may not hear at all of the orange and blue tied around the top of every telegraph 
pole in the neighborhood, and then left unguarded for the Sophomores to take down at their leisure. 
They will no doubt tell you all about their sleighing party, and say that every person was there ; but 
they will not tell >ou that two of their men were detained so long that the\' had to hire a sleigh. 
However, if you are wise, you will say nothing about the night upon which the Freshmen said the Sophs 
were to have their baiuiuet. 


Although we have no member of our class on the 'Varsity football team, we are well represented 
on the Reserves, on the basket ball team, on the Glee Club and on the Forum staff. If the members of 
our class do their best, working not only for their own honor but for the honor of their class, we ma\' 
hope to see our class one of the strongest in the school. May the coming years be as full of jo>' and as 
free from sorrow to the members of the class of 1907 as the ones just past have been. 


"*HE " Sopli " year lias l)een a liappy one 

To ev'rj' one of us liere ; 
The hard work \vliicli we have truly done 
Fits us for the .Tiinior year. 

Sometimes we asked, '■ Wliy not all sunshine ' 

Not loving clouds and showers ; 
Forgetting that thru' these, Father Time 

Adorns heaven kissed flowers. once of us, now unnumliered. 

We rememlfer faitlifully : 
And welcome tliese who liave come instead, 

Like the first, doing nolily. 

Comrades, winning our well-fought battles. 

Leading in the \an are we : 
Knowing well that which too much rattles. 

It often empty must be. 

We heed the loving voice of duty 

In our course at L. V. C. ; 
Filling her life and ours with beauty. 

As God and man love to see. 

What of to-monow ? \ eiled to keen eyes, 
With Its gifts of love untold ; 

We know we shall gain her fair prize 
When the new day shall unfold. 

So. rush on. <) Time, in thy swift Might '. 

Leave none behind on tlie way : 
Bear each with thee in ma.iestie stride. 

To ev'ry successful day. 

W^heu L. V. C.'s portals, great and wide. 

Upon nineteen-sevens close, 
Jlay she point with happy pride 

To us, 'niong the best she knows. 



Park F. Esbenshade, 
Elias M. Gehr, 
Edward E. Knauss, 
William Eb^' Herr, 
Max Fisher Lehman, 


Cedar Lane 




H. Ethel Myers, 
John Fred Miller, 
Mary Elizabeth Peiffer, 
Calvin T. Peiffer. 

Mt. Joy 

Dayton, Ohio 



Lncile Mills, 
Maurice R. Metzgar, 
A. W. Herrman, 
C. Rav Bender, 





J. Balmer Showers, 
Effie Evelyn Shroyer, 
Samuel H. Waughtel, 
A. K. S. Waltz, 
John H. Sprecher, 



Red Lion 

Chewsville, Maryland 



nr HIS flag, which is in possession of the class of 

~^^ 1906, was captured 1)y them from the class of 1907 

'^5^ in a rush on the cupola of the old Administration 

building June 8, 1904. The flag was placed on 

the cupola during the night and carefully guarded by 

1907, who fortified their position on the roof by nailing 

the trap door leading to the roof. When 1906 discovered 

the flag they at once started to take it down. They 

battered and worked their way through the trap door and 

despite the efforts of 1907, they won the day. 


Freshman Class 




Siiiiih V i;. Oldliam 

I . I.rsti'i- Ajiiieiizellar 

- Xeda A. Knaub 

ryanra A. Enilers 

- Anna L. Garlock 

-■\lar,i;airt I). Berlin 

COLORS— r.ln 



Class History 

No OTHER class at Lebanon Valley has ever passed through a more successful year than the class 
of 1908 has done. We came to Annville as strangers, without the least idea as to who our 
class brothers and sisters would be. We became best acquainted at the reception of the Y. M. C. A. and 
the Y. W. C. A. to the new students. At this time we discovered we were twenty in number, all from 
Pennsylvania except two from Maryland and three from Ohio. When the other classes gave their yells 
that evening they were very much surprised to hear one from the '08 group. 

We have outgrown, earlier than any former class at L. V. C, the " verdancy " which has hitherto 
been such a striking characteristic of all Freshman classes, and which was remarkal)ly lacking in ours. 

Our class has been prominent in not only the religious and literary work of the school, but also in 
athletics. We have among our number two members of the 'Varsity football team, and the one especially 
distinguished himself on the gridiron, a member of the first basket ball team, and .several members of the 
L. V. C. Pedestrian Club. 

From the morning when the Sophomores hung the " verdant " dummy from the balcony until the 
present time, we have demonstrated that it will take a class much swifter and more spirited than the '07 
one to down '08. In our class color rush we won a complete victory over the Sophomores, and at the 
end of the rush every one of our members still proudly wore the Orange and Blue. 

The most exciting day in our career as a class was the day of the Freshman I's. Sophomore football 
game. The Sophomores, although they outweighed us, were simply outclassed. It took only a few 
rushes to show the supremacy of the Freshmen, and we won without any difficulty at all — the score 
being 29-0 in our favor. 

At another time the Sophomores thought they surely would win over us, but we showed we were 
as always " ad omnia parati." This was the evening of January 30th, the evening of our sleighing party 
to Campbelltown. Some " little human beings," or Sophomores, got into our sleigh and rode as far as 

—54 — 

our meeting place, intending to go farther, but the Freshmen had not the same intentions. We gave 
them one look and they fled in mortal terror, leaving 1908, as always, on top 

We are proud of our Orange and Blue, and as a class we are fully determined to be in the future 
as we have been in the past " ad omnia parati." 

What our history as a class and as individuals has been in the past, is well known ; what it will be 
in the ftiture, Dame F'ortune will decide. But we pray, with Tiny Tim, that "God will bless us, 
ever)' one." 


'ROM hill and vale, last Fall we went 
To jjain a store of kuowledge, 
And came, upon this purpose bent. 
To Lebanon A'alley College. 

Twelve lads we bave, and lasses eight. 
Our number's just a score ; 

And to our class each one of us 
Is loyal to the core. 

".-Id Omnia Parati ^^ is 
The motto we uphold. 

And may it ever o'er us be 
In bright and shining gold. 

We had, inside of two short months. 

Our verdancj' outgrown ; 
The same of any other class 

Has never yet been known. 

In all the circles of the school 

Our members are e.\pert ; 
And when " there's something doing 

They are ever on the alert. 

For better things we always look. 

To noble aims aspire ; 
And on the ladder of success 

We're striving to climb higher. 

As in the I'resent and the Past 
We've been so staunch and true, 

In Future we'll lie loyal to 
Our "Orange and our Blue.'' 

We've carried tlu'ougb with noble zeal 
( I'm sttre I'm not mistaken ) 

And far surpassed all others 

In each thing we've undertaken. 

We soon must close one volume 
Of onr history as a class ; 

Though brilliant were its pages. 
May the second still surpa-ss. 


Ob, Fortune, thou, most changeable, 
Who must decide our fate, 

Bestow thy richest blessings 
On the class of ^naughty-eight. 


J. Lester Appenzellar, 
Margaret D, Berlin, 
Milton O. Billow, 
Lewis Bulfin.gton, 
Lanra A. Enders, 






Eli A. Eaus, 
Anna L. Oarlock, 
Roy J. Guyer, 
Roger S. B. Hartz, 
Neda A. Knaub, 


Hagerstown, ^L^ryland 



New Cumberland 

Sallie W. Kreider, 
Norman L. Linebaugh. 
vSamuel B. Long, 
Rufiis E. Morgan, 
Stanley R. Oldham, 



Hays Orove 

A'alley View 


\'ivian Powers, 
\'inton D. vSinger, 
Arthur R. vSpessard, 
Krma Shu]ie, 
Alice M. Zuck, - 

Dayton, Ohio 

Dayton, Ohio 

Chewsville, Maryland 

Davton, (Ihio 



Special Students 

Arthur S. Beckley 
Allen Beckley 
Thomas K. Beddow 
Arthur Edwin Bucke 
Harr}' K. B(3mberger 
Clayton L. Brandt 
John I. Clay 
John A. Detweiler 
Jacob L. Graybill 
W. Cj. Goodman 
Mervin Jacob Hooker 
Lemuel S. Heise^' 
John A. Hersliey 
Frank Krimmel 
Benlah Lebo 
John F. Light 
Harry W. Light 
Fber hv. Lndwick 

Lawrence Maxwell 
Morris Mover 
Harry B. Moyer 
L Clarence Moyer 
vSinion Pauxtis 
William S. Rehrer 
Raymond F. Schaak 
William Shanor 
David D. Sheet/. 
Frances M. Shi\-ely 
vSara A. Suavely 
Joseph Stanton 
Franklin Dyson .Sweger 
Walter ^L Swope 
David S. Sheetz 
Stanley A. Snyder 
Morris Umberger 
Frank P. Weaver 

Academy Students 

Bertha Adams 
Mark A. Albert 
Minnie Anngst 
Chalice C. Baker 
Harrj' Banihart 
Irene Bicksler 
Lizzie Boeshore 
Florence Bcehm 
Lizzie Bomgardner 
All)ert Sipe Breneman 
Samuel Ro\' Breneman 
Annie M. Bowman 
Abraham B. Brackbill 
W. A. Brunner 
Sherman C. Ditzler 
Oscar J. Ditzler 
Elizabeth Engle 
Richard B. Krnest 
Joseph I'^lenberger 
William Otterbein Ellis 
Matt English 

Clyde S. Erb 
Anna li. C. Ehrhorn 
Max M. Evans 
Estella M. Fasnacht 
Irene Fasnacht 
Harry Fegan 
Charlotte May Fisher 
Alvin E. Foltz 
Catharine May Gensemer 
Dorothy B. Goss 
Margaret Gray 
Ottis B. Gohn 
Vernon Grubb 
John Gillis 
Erwin M. Hatz 
Valeria Sue Heilman 
Adam L. Haesler 
Roy L. Harkins 
Clara Heilman 
Lizzie Henry 
Lawrence DeWitt Herr 


Academy Students 

Denver Herr Mary Lelinian 

John F. Herr John F. Leininger 

Mabel S. Herr Boaz Light 

Minnie A. Hicks E. Victor Light 

James Hippie Grace Ellen Light 

George Nissley Hoffer Horace Light 

Phares M. Holdeman John A. Light 

Mark Holtzman jftj Nancy J. Light 

Leroy Otterbein Holler ^^i ^^""^ ^' Light 

Allen G. Horst ^W Oscar Light 

Rex Kephart John ^Sfe Henry Mat/. 

Dwight Trefts John ^^ IVa Bernice Maulfair 

Carroll F. James ^D Laura F. McCormick 

Amnion H. Kreider ^ Oliver Mease 

Rhoda Viola Kelley Barbara Miller 

Gideon Richie Kreider Thomas C. Miller 

Edith R. King Amos B. Mover 

Isaiah M. Klopp Harry B. Moyer 

Clayton G. Lehman Harry Moyer 

John Lehman Minnie Olive Moyer 

Edward W. Leech Mame K. Moyer 


Academy Students 

Lizzie Mover 
Constance W. Oldham 
Cecilia Louise Oldham 
Robert Owen 
James M. Price 
William Peiffer 
John A. Savior 
Grace Belle Schaffner 
Mary Seabold 
Elizabeth V. Shaiid 
Daniel O. Shelley 
Ruth A. Schropp 
John H. Sherk 
George W. Strine 
Annie H. Shenk 
Floyd Elmer Shaffer 
Herbert Soule 
Russell B. Stoner 
Robert A. Snyder 
Harvey D. Smith 

Eva R. Spangler 
John H. Tnest 
lithel Henrietta Ulricli 
Katharine Ulrich 
Jennie Vallerchanip 
Ra>niond W^agner 
Ruth E. Weaber 
John H. Vogt 
P'rank C. W'itmer 
Mark Wert 
Anna Mae Wolf 
Elizabeth Willis 
Holden Warlow 
Blanche Wolf 
Florence Henrietta W'olf 
Mary Julia Wolf 
William K. Wolf 
Elsie F. Yeager 
John Yingst 
Helen Zerfoss 


ACADEMY BUILDING-Formerly Ladies' Hall 

Teachers' Preparatory Department 

William J. Bean 
Charles C. Bensing 
Irwin Boesliore 
Ivizzie E. Bomgardner 
Ervin E. Boyer 
August N. Brubaker 
Harry B. Brubacher 
Elizabeth Clauser 
John I. Clay 
Julia E. Deniler 
Noarth F. Ditzler 
Willis A. Dundore 
Cora G. Ebersole 
Joseph M. EUenberger 
Oenevive Eshelman 
Edward D. Fake 
Edna Felty 
Irene Felty 
•Stella Felty 


Frank R. Fasnacht 
J. B. Funk 
Philip Getz 
Dorothy B. Gross 
Ida Groh 
Samuel B. Groh 
Mamie L. Hauer 
Clara S. Heilman 
FMith E. Heilman 
Katie E. Henrj' 
Minerva Adeline Hicks 
Irvin S. Hoffer 
John Hollinger 
Mark G. Holtzman 
Allen G. Horst 
Sarah Catharine Kaley 
Rhoda Kelly 
Clayton G. Eehnian 
Boaz G. Eight 

Grace E. Eight ■ 
Harvey K. Light 
Harry W. Light 
Naomi R. Light 
Oscar S. Light 
I. Mabel Long 
Henry H, Matz 
A. A. Maulfair 
Harry Mease 
Mabel Mease 
Amanda Meily 
A. Mary Meily 
Irvin C. Meyer 
May L. Miller 
Samuel W. Miller 
Wm. E. Miller 
Mabel Elizabeth Moyer 
Morris M. Moyer 
Carrie E. Nye 

" In truth, he looks much like a farmer's lad, 

"Strong, sturdy, rough, yet neat withal." — £. E. Snyder. 

Teachers' Preparatory Department 

Katie G. Phillips 
A. Kathryn Rank 
Mary A. Seabold 
Harry R. Seltzer 
William Seyfert 
Elizabeth V. Shaud 
Daniel O. Shelly 
Annie H. Shenk 

RoN ( Concluded 

John H. Shenk 
John E. Shirk 
Sara Alys Suavely 
Abner G. Spangler 
Grant B. Steckbeck 
Cora E. .Stoever 
Harry Swanger 
Pierce E. Swope 

Morris M. Umberger 
Katye A. Walnier 
Raymond Wagner 
Sara J. Wagner 
Harry W. Walters 
Mark Wert 
Anna Mae Wolf 
Harvev Wolf 

Claude Augustus Yoder 

John Balthaser Yoder 

Department of Elocution 


Nellie Boltz 
Clara Eisenbaugh 
Edna Engle 
Alva Fasnacht 
Elizabeth Gallatin 

Elsie Henry 
Valeria Heilman 
Nancy Kaufifman 
Neda Knaub 
Edith Lehman 

Naomi Witman 

Sara Light 
Viola Moyer 
Frances Shively 
Mary Stover 
Clare Wood 
T. Bayard Beatty 

' Aim high, and your attainments will be great." — Hambright. 


Music Seniors 


President — lOan J. McKenrick 

Secretary — Laura McCormick 

Treasure! — Amy Gabel 

Red, Black and Gold 


Play Always As If a Master Were Listening." 



Wicka-Licka. Wicka-Licka, 



We're the Boys to Play the Tricks. 

Herbert Crawford, 
Charlotte Fislier, 
Amy Gabel, - - 
Emily Johnson, 
Laura McCormick, 

- York 

Class Roll 

Ivan J. McKenrick, ----- Ebensbnrg 

Catharine Smith, - - Lebanon 

Kathryn Ulrich, ------ Middletonn 

Blanche Wolfe, Lebanon 

— (>4- 


rO enter a course of music is to enter something which is very uncertain for it depends largely 
upon the ability of the student and the amount of energy which he possesses in order to 

determine just what length of time it will require for him to complete his course. Accord- 
ingly, the class of Nineteen himdred and five was not permitted to organize until November of the 
preceding year, thus not giving an entire year to make history for itself. 

Of our infancy the first and only thing we remember was the great tribute paid us at that 
time by the present Junior class. In that we are the first class of the Conservatory ever invited to 
contribute our class picture and other matter to their Bizarre, we pride ourselves for this and 
appreciate the great honor to the fullest extent. Nothing so great as this has befallen us during 
our short life since that time, but should anything greater be in store for us surely we are equipped 
for the most and best. 

Being true students of that great art, Music, naturally we dwell always in peace and harmony 
among ourselves as well as those about us. We have no enemies so far as we know, and no class 
rivals, so why should we not be peaceful and harmonious? "Behold, how good and how pleasant 
it is for brethren to dwell together in harmony." 

In all the various interests of the college wherein students are engaged, our class has been 
fully represented. In it we find those representing the Literary department, a football man, tennis 
fiends and even some to represent the basketball team. 

We are the largest class both in stature and number ever graduated from this institution. 
We number ten, and when each go out into the world we hope to fill ten places in such a manner 
as will do credit and bring glory to our Alma Mater. 

"I (will) awake one morning and find myself famous" — Plummer. 

- 66— 

Department of Music 

P- — Piano; V. — Voice; O. — Pipe Organ ; H. — Harmony; T. — Theory : Hi. — History; A. — Analysis; 

Vi.— Violin ; G.C.— Glee Club. 


Adams, Ano. 
Arnold, Elsie, V. 
Albert, Mark, P. 
Adams, Bertha, P. 
Bixler, Irene, V. 
Bnrkey, Lillie, O. 
Beckley, Mrs., O. 
Bachman, Virgie, O. 
Beatty, T. B., G.C. 
Berlin, Margaret, P. 
Bomberger, Emma, P. H. 
Crawford, Herbert, O. 
Coppenhaver, Florence, P. 
Engle, Frances, P. 
Enders, Laura, P. 
Eisenbaugh, Clara, P. V. 
Evans, Mark, P. V. H. G.C. 
Engle, Ralph, G.C. 

Fisher, Charlotte, P. V. H. 
Fasnacht, Irene, P. T. 
Faus, Eli, P. V. T. Hi. 
Gray, Margaret, P. V. 
Garlock, Anna, P. 
Gehr, E. M., G.C. 
Gabel, Amy, P. V. H. Hi. 
Gingrich, Edith, P. 
Gensemer, Catharine, V. 
Heilman, Valeria, P. \'. 
Himmelberger, Carrie, P. 
Haas, George, P. 
Heckert, Sadie, P. 
Heister, Lizzie, O. 
Hatz, Ervin, P. V. 
Hershey, Ruth, V. 
Hanibright, J. B., G.C. 
Herr, Naomi, P. 


Music Department 


V. G.C. 


Herr, Mabel, P. T. 

Heinaman, Frank, V. 

Hariiish, Ora. P. 

Herr, DeWitt, O. H. 

Hodges, Elmer, O. P. 

Herr, William, P. 

Johnson, I{mily, P. V. 

John, Rex, P. 

John, Dwight, P. 

Keller, Mame, V. P. H. 

Kauffmaii, Kathryii, P. V. 

Knauss, Edward, P. 

Kreider, Anna, V. 

King, Edith, P. V. H. 

Kreider, Louise, P. 

Klopp, Isaiah, P. H. 

Lehman, IvLax, G.C. 

Ludwig Eber, G.C. 

Lichty, Arthur, P. V. H. G.C. 

Leslie, Ruth, O. 

Light, Sara, P. 

Lehman, Mary. P. 

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

Mover, Harry, P. 

Meyer, Lizzie, P. V. T. 

Mathias, Pearl, G.C. 

Meyers, May, P. 

Maulfair, Iva, P. V. 

Mills, Ellen, V. 

McCormick, Laura, P. H. 

Mills, Lucile, V. 

McKenrick, Ivan, O. G.C. 

Nissley, Bernice, P. 

Nye, Florence, P. 

Owen, G. D., G.C. 

Oldham, Constance, P. V. H. 

Oldham, Celia, \'. 

Oldham, Stanley, P. 

Plummer, Berry, G.C. 

Patschke, Caroline, P. H. 

Music Department 


Reiter, Susie, P. V. H. Hi. T. 
Reigert, Charlotte, O. 
Risser, Annie, P. 
Rojahn, B. D., G.C. 
Spangler, Ruth, P. 
Shively, Frances, \'. (). 
Schaeffer, Gertrude, P. Hi. 
Stains, Bessie, P. 
Shenk, Annie, P. 
Stauffer, Laura, P. H. Hi. 
Singer, Vinton, P. 
Snell, H. R., O. 
Schnader, Mrs., P. 
Spessard, Harry E., P. G.C 
Snell, Lillian, P. H. T. 
Shaud, Elizabeth, P. 
Smith, Lottie, P. 
Showers, J. Baliner, G.C. 
Shanor, W. W., G.C. 
Spessard, Arthur, \'. G.C. 

Yeager, Elsie, P. H. 

Smith, Ella, P. 

Steiner, Bredella, Y. 

Schaffner, Grace, Y. P. 

Seibert, Florence, P. 

Spangler, F^'a, P. \'. 

Schropp, Ruth, P. Y. 

Smith, Catharine, V. H. Hi. 

Stanton, R. G., V. P. G.C. 

Suavely, Sara, P. 

Ulrich. Kathryn, P. \'. Hi. 

\'allerchamp, Jennie, P. 

Willis, Elizabeth, P. 

Walter, Mabel, P. 

Wall)ron. Mrs. John, Y. 

Witnian, Mabel, P. 

Wolf, Florence, P. T. 

Wolf, Mary, P. V. 

Weaber, Ruth, \'. 

Wolfe, Blanche, P. V. H. Hi. T. 

Wolf, W. K., G.C. 

Department of Art 


Annie Aungst 
Rosa Bachman 
Emma R. Batdorf 
Mary C. Batdorf 
Irene Bicksler 
Florence S. Boehm 
Mattie Bomberger 
Helen Brightbill 
Elizabeth Brotherliiie 
M. A. Blazier 
Elsie Condron 
M. Pydna Engle 
Fiances Engle 
Elizabeth Engle 
Eaura E. Enders 
Charlotte Euston 
Lillian Feese 
Emma Gettel 

Alice Gruber 

Sara Elizabeth Helm 

Caroline Mae Hamaker 

Martha B. Henry 

John Hunsicker 

Annie E. Kreider 

Ida Kreider 

Sallie Kreider 

Mary Keller 

Ruth M. Leslie 

Mattie Lesher 

Alma Mae Light 

Iva Light 

Jessie Light 

Emily E. Loose 

Emma Loos 

Mrs. Mark 

Allan Meyer 

May Meyer 
Sarah E. Mnsser 
Mary Maulfair 
Alice Mower 
Elizabeth Rebstock 
Mrs. C. P. Saylor 
Bertha Schools 
Katharine Schools 
Mrs. Schwenk 
Rachel Shenk 
Sara Snavely 
Mary Stine 
Dyson Sweger 
Josephine Urich 
Elizabeth Van de Sande 
Florence Wolf 
Olive Walters 
Elizabeth Yordy 

" Two women placed together make cold weather. 

— 7(1- 

-F-ffie Shroyer. 


The Christian Associations 

THIS YEAR has been one of great religious activit>' in our little college world. The moral tone of 
Lebanon Valley College has always been high, and this year has lieen no exception to the rule. 
The year has been one in which there was a tendency towards a deeper religious feeling among the 
colleges throughout our land, and our school also felt this impulse towards higher and better things. 

During the year the weekly prayer meetings were well attended, and the student-body was greatly 
benefitted b\' these regular meetings. 

The Y. W. C. A. has had a \'ery successful year. Two delegates were sent to Silver Bay — Misses 
Mabel Spayd and Ora Harnish. Regular weekly meetings weie held and great profit and good was 
received from them. 

The Y. M. C. A. this .\-ear has had one of the largest membership rolls during the history- of the 
Association in our College. Three men were sent to Northfield, Massachu.setts — M. O. vSnyder, E. E. 
Snyder and J. C. Strayer. The fire greatl>' interfered with .some of the plans of this year's administration 
and they had to be dropped, greatl\' to the disappointment of the Association. Under the administration 
of this year the meetings met with great success ; the>- were well attended, interesting and helpful. 

T'nder both Associations Bil)le and Mission Classes were held for instruction along lioth of these 
important lines. Joint sessions of the Y. M. C. A. and the Y. W. C. A. are held once each month for 
the purpose of arousing interest in missions 

The week of prayer for students was ob.served in November, and it resulted in much good to the 
student-body. The special week of evangelistic services, held in Februar}', were under the direction of 
Mr. S. M. Sayford, the noted college evangelist. During this week great religious interest was aroused 

" I, with my fate contented, will plod on, 

" And hope for higher raptures when life's day is done." — Spangle?-. 

in the College and very interesting meetings were held. Mr. Sa3'ford's stay at the College proved a great 
blessing to all, for no one could help being uplifted by the personality and power of this man of God. 

The Christian Associations ahso add much to the .social life of the College. The receptions at the 
beginning of each term are under the direction of the two Associations. To these receptions all the 
students are invited, and they afford excellent opportunities for social development. 

This year's lecture course under the management of the two Christian Associations was especially 
strong. The numbers were well patronized and were greatly enjoyed by all who attended them. 

" And ever on her face is seen a cheery smile." — Miss Harnish. 

C. A. 

Officers and Committees 1904-1905 

P resident -Alice L. CroiOell 

Vice-President -Frances Engle 

Treasurer-Charlotte Fisher 

Secretary-Ora Harnish 

Cor. Secretary-Ethel Myers 

Pianist-Catharine Gensemer 


Ora Harnish 
Edith King 

Frances Engle 


Charlotte P'isher 

Neda Knaub 


Ethel Myers 

Laura McCormick 
Catharine Gensemer 


ElBe Shroyer 

Laura Enders 
Nancv Kauffnian 

Minnie Aungst 
Edith Baldwin 
Alice Crowell 
Laura Enders 
Frances Engle 
Elizabeth Engle 


Charlotte Fisher 
Catharine Gensemer 
Ora Harnish 
Ruth Hershey 
Edith King 
Neda Knaub 

Nancy Kauffinan 
Laura McCormick 
Ethel Myers 
Lizzie Meyer 
Mrs. N. C. Schlichter 
Blanche Wolf 

His heart is in his work, and the heart giveth grace into every art." — Graybill 


Y. M. C. A. 

Officers and Committees~-i904-190S 

President -A. R. Clippinger 

Vice President-J. B. Hambright 

Secretary-J. F. Miller 

Treasurer-M. O. Snyder 

Organist-E. V. Hodges 

Membership : 

p. E. Mathias N. L. Linebaugh 

Andeew Bender C. C. Peters 

Emaxuel E. Snyder 

G. I. Eider 
J. C. Strayee 

M. II. Hoover 

Bible Study: 

E. M. Gehr 
DeOotional : 

W. K. Wolf 

John Triest 
M. 0. Billow 


Janitor-W. K. Wolf 

Financial : 

M. 0. Snyder F. B. Ph jijier 

J. K. Ha,iiiiki(.;ht 

Missionary : 


J. C. Stray'er J. F. Leiningee 

Social : 

F. B. Plummer 

I). D. Brandt 

M. 0. Sny'dek 
Auditing : 

T. E. P.eatty 

E. E. Sny'DEE 

Note — The first named in each Committee is tlie Cliairmau of tliat Committee. The Oiificeis of the Association togetlier with 

the Chairmen of the Committees compose The Cabinet. 

Delegates to Northfield : 

Max O. Sny'DEr I^jiani; el Iv Snyder J. Cuevin Strayee 

Man resolves in himself he will preach ; and he preaches," — Clippinger. 


J. L. Appenzellar 

H. \\\ Andrews 

T. B. BeattN- 

A. B. Brackbill 

M. O. Billow 

S. R. Brennanian 

A. S. Breiiiiatnan 

A. Beiider 

A. R. Clippinger 

Prof. B. F. Daugherty 

Prof. vS. H. Derickson 

P. v. Ksbeushade 

E. A. Fans 

E. M. Gehr 

R. J. Guyer 

J. B. Haiiihright 

A. W. Jlerrnian 

Y. M. C. A. 


E. V. Hodges 
M. M. Hoover 
Prof. E. F. John 
Prof. J. K. Jackson 
J. W. Kaufniann 
G. R. Kreider 
X. E- Eineltaugli 
J. L. Eeininger 
E. E. Ludwig 
S. B. Long 
P. E Mathias 
Prof. T, G. McFadden 
J. F. Miller 
R. E. Morgan 
Prof. H. Oldham 
S. R. Oldham 
C. C. Peters 

F. B. Plummer 

G. I. Rider 

B. D. Rojahn 
Pres. H. U. Roop 
Prof. H. H. Shenk 
Prof. H. E. Spessard 
A. R. Spessard 

I. S. Seitz 
E. E.Snyder 

C. E. Shenk 
M. O. Snyder 
S. A. Snyder 
V. D. Singer 
J. C. Strayer 
J. H. Triest 
C. Witmer 
W. K. Wolf 

How like a picture 


-jl/iss Hershey. 

Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. 


T. Bayard Beatt>', Chaimiaii Xeda Kiiaulj 

A. R. Clippiiiger, Treasurer Merle M. Hoov-er 

Alice Crowell lunamiel E. vSiiyder 

Ora Harnish John B. Hanibright 


October 19, '04 November 15, '04 December rj, '04 

Wallace Bruce Amsbur>- Compaii\' Lecture — Frank Dixon Lulu Tyler Gates Company 

Feljruary i, '05 February 23, '05 

Germaine — The Magician Lecture-Recital — P. ^L Pearson 

" Far, far from thee, forlorn, my love, I wander here." — Beatty 


Volume XVIII. 

No. 8 


Merle 1\I. Hoover '06 


Associate Editors 

Ray G. Light '06 John C. Rupp '06 

Department Editors 

Ethel Meyers '07 Erma Shupe '08 

Edward E. Knauss '07 M. O. Billow '08 

Business Managers 

C. E. Shenk '06, Chief M. O. Snyder '06 C. Ray Eender '07 

"My exalted head shall strike the stars." — O'weii 

Clio wan Literary Society 

Colors — Gold and White 

Motto — "Virtute et Fide' 

ye//— Rio ! Rio ! Sis ! Boom ! Bali ! 
Clio ! Clio ! Rah ! Rah ! Rali 


PRESIDENT - - Frances Engle 

VICE PRESIDENT - - Ora Harnish 

RECORDING SECY - Nancy Kauflfman 


TREASURER - - - Anna Garlock 



Ellen Mills 

Ethel Ulrich 

Ethel Myers 

Sallie Kreider 

'' Genins comes in clusters and shines rarely as a single star." — '06 Bisarre. 


Members C. Lo So 

Anna Garlock 
Cathrvn Gensemer 
Minnie Aungst 
Elizahcth Engle 
Elizalictli Mover 
Ethel Ulrich 
Emma Botnlierger 
Eva Spangler 
Edith King 

Iva Maul fair 
Lucile Mills 
Ethel Myers 
Effie Shroyer 
Neda Knaub 
Laura Enders 
Sallie Kreider 
Irene Easnacht 

Alice Crowell 
Frances Engle 
May Hershey 
Nancy Kauffman 
Ellen Mills 
Charlotte Eisher 
Laura McCormick 
Ora Harnish 
Ruth Hershev 

If to her share some female errors fall, 
' Look on her face, and you'll forget 'em all. 

-Rlloi Mills. 


Philokosmian Literary Society 

Colors — Gold and Blue 

Motto — " Esse Ouani Videri 

ye//— Hobble gobble, raz/.le dazzle, L. V. C. ! 
Esse Ouam Videri 1 

Hobble gobble, razzle dazzle, sis, boom, bah ! 
Philokosmian, rah, rah, rah ! 


PRESIDEXT, - - Titus H. Kreider 


TREASURER, - - J. B. Hambright 



P. E. Mathias 

- M. O. Billow 

I. S. Leitz 

S. B. Long 

A. S. BreniK-man 

" Modesty becomes a \'oung man." — Rojalin. 


Members P, L. S, 

T. B. Beatty E. E. Snyder S. B. Long 

A. R. Clippinger M. O. Snyder V. D. Singer 
R. E. Engle J. C. Strayer A. R. Spessard 
T, H. Kreider A. Bender H. W. Andrews 
P. E. :\Iathias P. E. Esbenshade A. B. Brackhill 
G. D. Owen E. M. Gehr S. R. Brenneman 
C. C. Peters A. \V. Herrman A. S. Brenneman 
E. B. Plunimer W. E. Herr _ C. F. James 

G. E Rider M. R. Metzgar G. R. Kreider, Jr. 

B. D. Rojahn M. F. Lehman D. R. Kreider 
A. J. Shenk A. K. S. Waltz J. E. Leiniiiger 
R. B. Graybill S. H. Wanghtel J. A. Saylor 

J. B. Hanibright J- L. Appenzellar S. A. Sn>der 

^E M. Hoover ^L O. Billow \\\ K. Wolf 

E S. Seitz E. A. Fans J. V> SliDwers 

R. S. B. Hartz 

" Reproof on her li]), but a smile in her eye " — May />'. I/i'ishcv 

Kahzetean Literary Society 

Colors — \<<~'d and Old Gold. 

Motto — " p. lima Xijii Sine Piilvere. 

ye//— Wah hoo ! Wall hoo ! 
Rah ! Rah ! Ree ! 
Palma Non Sine Pulvere. 
Wall hoo ! Wah hoo ! 
Rah ! Rah ! Ree ! 
Kalo/.etean, L. \'. C. 


PRKSIDKNT, - - J. Warren Kaulniann 


CRITIC, - - - - Paul M. Spangler 


V. A. Ariult 

C. li. Shenk 

E. K. 

E. E. Ludwig 

S. R. Oldham 

" What the hammer, what the chain, 

" Knit lh>' .strength and hirge.l thv lirain ? " — /-rw 

imhers K, L, S. 

V, A. Aiiidt 
C. R. Iknder 
O. J. Deitzler 
W. O. Ellis 
E. E. Erb 
R. Earnest 
C. A. Fry 
A. L. Haeseler 
Herr Denver 
E. y. Hodges 
L. D. Herr 
I'. J. 1 lunsicker 

J. W. Kaufman 
E. li. Knauss 
W. ,S. Knauss 
R. G. Eiglit 
N. L. Linebaugh 
Boaz Light 
Victor Light 
E. E. Ludwig 
01i\'er Mease 
L J. McKenrick 
L. F. Maxwell 
R. E. Morgan 
J. F. Miller 

S. R. Oldham 
Cal\-in Peiffer 
} . C. Rnpp 
P. M. Spangkr 
C. E. Shenk 
J. H. Sprecher 
R. G. Stanton 
t'loyd Shaeffer 
Will Shanor 
F. L. Stein 
J. H. Triest 
John \'ogt 

" Ye gods, if men but knew Ikw high amliiticm in me doth soar. " — Kaujnian. 


St, Cecilia Society 

Colors — Purple and White. 

F1ot\>ei — Roi de Dijon Rose. 

PRESIDENT— Laura McCormick 

V. PRESIDENT— Charlotte Fisher 

SECRETARY— Emily Johnson 


ORGANIST— Elmer Hodges 
CRITIC— Prof. Oldham 


Mark Albert 
Ano Adams 
H. Brackbill 
Emma Bomberger 
Margaret Berlin 
T. B. Beatty 
Herbert Crawford 
Florence Coppenhaver 

Mark ICvans 
Ralph Elngle 
Eli Fans 
Charlotte Fisher 
Amy Gabel 
E. M. Gehr 
Catharine Gensemer 
Edith Gingrich 

J. B. Hambright 
Ruth M. Hershey 
Mabel Herr 
DeWitt Herr 
Elmer Hodges 
William Herr 
Family Johnson 
Isaiah Klopp 

A little nonsense now and then is pleasant." — Mary Peiffer. 


St. Geeilm Society 

Louise Kreider 
Edith King 
Max Lehman 
E. E. Ludwig 
Arthur Lichty 
Mabel Mock 
Laura McCormick 
Ivan McKeurick 
P. Matliias 
Maj- Meyers 
Li/./.ie Moyer 
Lucile Mills 

Members (Concluded) 

Iva Maulfair 
Ellen Mills 
G. Owen 
Stanley Oldham 
Celia Oldham 
Constance Oldham 
F. I). Plummer 
B. D. Rojahn 
J. B. vShowers 
W. W. Shanor 
Catharine Smith 
Arthur Spessard 

Bredella Steiner 
Ruth A. vSchropp 
Eva R. Spangler 
Crrace Schaffner 
Lillian Snell 
Eli/.abeth vShaud 
Katie Ulrich 
Blanche Wolfe 
Mar>- W'ulf 
Ruth Weaber 
W. Wolf 
Mabel Wit man 

Florence W'olf 

Elsie Yeager 

Life is not so short but that there is always time for ( serenading ').'" — Willie Herr. 


Lebanon Valley College Glee Club 


President — Fredrick Berry Plummer Secretary and Treasurer — Elmer Hodges 

^^ice-President — Thomas Bayard Beatty Manager — Arthur Raymond Clippinger 

Personnel of the Club 

First Tenors 

Rutherford Giles Stanton 
Arthur Charles Lichty 
Harry Edgar Spessard 
Benjamin Daugherty Rojahn 
Thomas Bavard Beattv 

Second Tenors 

Max Fisher Lehman 
Eber Esdras Ludwick 
Mark Miles Evans 
William Karicofe \A'olf 
Elias Martin Gehr 

First Basses 

Pearl Eugene Mathias 
Elmer Vance Hodges 
Frederick Berry Plummer 
John Balmer Showers 
William Wilson Shaner 


Second Basses 

Ralph Landis lingle 
Ivan Joseph McKenrick 
George Dickson Owen 
John Brenaman Hambright 
Arthur Ra^- Spessard 


" Be merry, if you are wise. 
- 9(i— 


, , .- , ■ j 

■ 1 

W^^^^^^^^^^S^'^Sjiv T^^^^^BP ; 

Lebanon Valley College Glee Club 

Schedule of Engagements 

December 5 Derrx- Church, Pa. 

December 8 Palmyra, Pa. 

Februar\- 11 Ann\-ille, Pa. 

Febrriar\-28 Lebanon, Pa. 

Aiarcli 18 Meclianicsbur^, Pa. 

March 30 •. Shippensburg, Pa. 

March 31 Waynesboro, Pa. 

April 1 Greencastle, Pa. 

April 3 Chambersburg, Pa. 

April 4 Hagerstown, Md. 

April 5 Red Lion, Pa. 

April 6 Harrisburg, Pa. 

April 8 Myerstown, Pa. 

April 13 Hummelstuwn, Pa, 

" Her voice wns ever soft, 

" Cieiitle and low, an excellent thing in woman." — .l/nr CroiccU. 




Athletic Association 


President, Max O. Snyder 
Vice President, Max F. Lehman 
Treasurer, Cyrus E. Shenk Secretary, Paul M. Spangler 

Foot Ball Manager, Paul M. Spangler 
Assistant Foot Ball Manager, Park F. Esbenshade 

Base Ball Manager. Titus H. Kreider 
Assistant Base Ball Manager, J. B. Hambright 
Basket Ball Manager, A. J. Jones 
Assistant Basket Ball Manager, Ellen Mills 

E)lecutiOe Committee 

Max O. Snyder _ Cvrus E, Shenk 

Paul M. Spangler 

A. J. Jones T. H. Kreider 

Prof. B. F. Daughert\- Prof. H. H. Shenk 

" Certain winds will make men's tempers bad." — T. H. Kirider. 

— Kiu— 

Foot Ball 

nr H E foot-ball team this year at the beginning of the 
season faced [one of the strongest schednles in the 
histor\- of this sport at Lebanon Valley. When the end of 
the season arrrived it was found that the team had been 
equal to the schedule and that we have just had the most 
successful foot ball season in our history. 

Under the coaching of John Gillis a team was 
developed which was a credit to the College it represented 
both at home and abroad. Everywhere a strong, clean 
game was played and from all sides only words of praise 
were heard concerning the playing and general conduct of 
our team. 

We think that the manager, captain and coach of 
this year's team deserve special commendation for the 
success of this years season. May Lebanon ^'alley see 
many more seasons as gratifying as the one just past. 


Beddow, Captain 


Foot Ball 

Varsity Team Line-Up 

o o o o o o o 

Barnhart Beddow S. Snyder Jones M. O. Snyder Gillis Maxwell 

o . o . 

Stanton Guyer 

McKenrick, Erb 

Substitutes — Holler, Mathias, Appenzellar, Lichty, Herr. 

Reserves Team Line-Up 

o o o o o o o 

Ludwig Kreider Ditzler E. Snyder Saylor R. Snyder Knauss 



o o 

Herr Brewer 


Substitutes — Gehr, Gohn, Showers, Kreider. 

— 10-2— 

Varsity Foot Ball 

Schedule of Games — pcith Scores 

September 15, Lebanon Valley vs. Indians, at Carlisle, 
September 24, Lebanon Valley vs. Bucknell, at Lewisburg, 
October 1, Lebanon Valley \'S. Susquehanna, at Annville, 
October 8, Lebanon Valley vs. Steelton Y. iV\. C. A., at Steelton, 
October 15, Lebanon Valley vs. Williamson, at Annville, 
October 22, Lebanon Valley vs. Jefferson Medical, at Annville, 
October 29, Lebanon Valley vs. Gettysburg, at Gettysburg, - 
November 5. Lebanon Vallev vs. Dickinson, at Carlisle, 







■ 10 





Who would think that one so small could rise to such heights I " — Rupp. 


Basket Ball 

A LTHOUGH the College fire which destroyed the basket ball cage sadly interferred with the 
schedule as planned for the basket ball team this year, yet the season was very successful. 
The five in its trips away from home played good games with strong teams. 

At home although handicapped by the small cage in the Town Hall yet the team managed 

to give us several well played games. In the h(jme cage the team defeated the strong Bucknell, 

Gettysburg and Susquehanna fives, three of the strongest basket ball teams in the State. \\"e can 
well congratulate ourselves on the excellent work of our basket ball team this \'ear. 

Yes I could do it tc-day, but haven't nuicli on hand for to-morrow ." — Hoover. 


Schedule of Games Played — H>ith Scores 

December 15. 

January 25. 

February 3. 

Februar\" 4. 

February ^), 

Februarx' 11. 

February 16, 

February 17. 

February 19, 

Februarx" 22, 

Februarx' 24, 

Lebanon Val 
Lebanon Val 
Lebanon Val 
Lebanon Val 
Lebanon Val 
Lebanon Val 
Lebanon Val 
Lebanon Val 
Lebanon Val 
Lebanon Val 
Lebanon Val 

ex' x'S. Company H at Annx'ille, 

ey x'S. Cbambersburg at Lebanon, 

ex' \'S. Gettysburg at Gettysburg, 

ey X'S. Dickinson at Carlisle, 

ey X'S. Pine Groxe at Pine Grox'e, 

ex' X'S. Schuylkill Seminary at Reading, 

ex' X'S. Bucknell at Lexx'isburg, 

ey X'S. Bloomsburg at Bloomsburg 

ey X'S. Susquehanna at Selins Grox'e, 

e_x' X'S. iVliddletoxx'n at Middletoxx'n, 

ex' X'S. Gettx'sburLi at Annx'ille, 


- 27 







- 10 






- 19 





- 14 






- 24 





" 30 


" When he wilLs, he wills, depend on't, 

'■ And when he \\()n't, he wun't, and Uiat's an end iMi't." — A^. Eiigic. 

— Klli— 

Ladies' Basket Ball 

'T'HE fire completly spoiled the plans of the manager of the ladies basket ball team this year 
and no games were played. We had hoped that last year's excellent record wonld at least be 
duplicated but being left without a cage no games could be played. The completion of the new 
Brightbill Gymnasinm will doubtless mean better things in the way of basket ball among the ladies 
at Lebanon Valley. . ■ ■ . 

" I have immortal longings in me." — Ethel Meyers 

Base Ball 

Schedule of Games — With Scores and Team 

April 8, Lebanon Valle_\' \-s. Gettysburg, at Gett\-sburg _ _ _ 

April 15. Lebanon Vallex" n's. Indians, at Carlisle, - - - - 

April 16, Lebanon Valle_\- \'s. Mercersburg, at Mercersburg, 

April 23. Lebanon Valley vs. Indians, at Ann\-ille, 

Apail 30, Lebanon Valley vs. Delaware, at Annxille, _ _ _ 

May 8, Lebanon Valle\- \'s. Gett_\'sburg, at Annxalle, - _ _ 

Personnel of Club 

Captain, A. J. Shenk 
Miller, c. Hafer, P. Barnhart, 1b. 

Sheesley, 2b. . Shenk, 3b. Kohr, c.f. 

Oldham, ss. Hendricks, l.f. Arndt, r.f. 








- 5 







" Solitude sometimes is liest .society." — Peters. 
— llu— 

Class Athletics 

1906 Base Ball Team 
C. E. Shenk Manager J. H. Hambright, Captain 

Preps Base Ball Team 

A. B. Moyer, Manager 

S. R. Oldham. Captain 

1907 Base Ball Team t 

Miss Ethel Myers, Manager 

Ray Sheesley. Captain 

' - f .". HL !k fL 


<Junior "Senior Banquet 

Colonial Hotel, 

Lebanon, Pa. 


Blue Points on Half Shell 


Olives Celery 

Roast Turkey Lelianun Coiint>" Filling 

Sweet Potatoes Cranljerry Sauce 

String Beans Corn 

Colonial Punch 

Lettuce ' Wafers 

Cheese Bisque Ice Cream 

Fancy Cake 

Tea Coffee Cocoa 

Mixed Nuts 


Wednesday, January 25, 1905, 
At 8 o'clock, P. M. 



Toastmaster. J. Warren Kaufmann,'06 

President's Toast, - - Ray G. Light, 'o6 

Class of igo6, - - Ralph L. Engle, '05 

"Old Administration Building," 

J. B. Hambright, '06 

" Town Life," - - C. C. Peters, '05 



" Each mind has its own method." — Helen Brcssler. 



§tA i 

ijJHr'. y- \ 

i906's Sophomore Banquet 

Commonwealth Hotel 
Harrishurg, Pa. 

January 22, 1904, 
8 o'clock, P. M. 


Blue Point Oysters 
Consomme, in Cups Quail on Toast 

Sliced Tomatoes 

Fillet of Beef, with Mushrooms 


Diamond Back Terrapin 

Chicken Salad 

Ice Cream Assorted Cakes 

Coffee Cheese Crackers 



Toastmaster, - - Merle M. HooVer 

The Class, 

Our B03S, 

Our Girls, 

" Lookino; Backward,' 

J. Curvin Strayer 

Ruth M. Hershey 

Cyrus E. Slienk 

Emanuel E. Snvder 

" What a spendthrift he is of his smiles. " — Ed. A'/iat/ss 


*06 Sophomore Banquet Poem 


With the fashion set by classes before us, 
We agreed, in a long and earnest chorus, 

To hold a banquet sure. 
And planned so well to hide the scheme. 
That none would suspect it was our tlieme. 

So no members could allure. 

Some started at live on to Lebanon bent ; 
Suit cases and satchels the day before sent 

Enroute to Harrisburg, by ways that were various, 
Trolleys and coaches, steam cars as well. 
On all means of locomotion, we had put the spell : 

.\nd at last we were there, not tlie least precarious. 

The thing was settled— date, hotel and all. 
During the early meetings in the fall ; 

And by next term it was quite "pat," 
Not a night, but a day we decided upon 
To take off and as it came so slyly on, 

We all knew just where we were at. 

With the dawn of the day the wind howled and roared, 
And in school vernacular, ''it simjjly poured" 

Upon Naughty-Six "all bridled to start." 
Not a soul in the building knew that this was the day, 
Upon which the Sophs would hie away. 

To bold their bauiiuet each to his part. 

The class all there, we proceeded straight 
To give our yell before we ate. 

"Ricka, Raoka, Ricka, Racka Rix" 
Then each in turn his part did play. 
Which made it one memorial day 

For all of Naughty Six. 

Our toasts were all on L. V. C. 
Bright and spicy as they could be 

With a word for, "The Class" tlirown in 
"Our Boy's" "Our Girls," "Looking Backward" 

were they 
The truth of us all was told in that way 

Mixed with blue point and terrapin. 

"So sweet, and calm and holy was his soul, 

"That it scarce seemed that he to earth belonged."—.)/. O.Snvd,^ 


Baccalaureate Services 

Sunday, June 12, 1904 

Morning SerOice. 

Organ Prelude 


Invocation Pastor Ziick 

Responsive Reading 

Hymn No. i— Holy, Holy, Holy ! 

Scripture Lesson 

Prayer Bishop Kephart 

Quartette— O Holy Father Modcrati 

Special Offering for Y. M. and Y, W. C. A. 

Northfield Delegate Fund 
Anthem — I Am He That Liveth ^"^i^'g 

Sermon — Theme : Permanent Fruit From Life 

Pres. Roop 
Hvmn — Our Lord is God Forever 

Evening Service. 

Organ Prelude 


Responsive Reading 

Hymn — A Mighty Fortress 

Scripture Lesson 

Hymn — Onward Christian Soldiers 

Prayer Rev. \V. F. DeLong 


Anthem — Saviour Again Sleu-cllen 

Address — Hon. J. C. Havemeyer 

Quartette — Softly Now the Light of Day 



" Then let him pass, a blessing on his head. " 



Music Commencement 

Monday, June 13, 1904 

Mendelssohn's Sacred Cantata 
" The Hymn of Praise " 


Clara Eiseiibaugh ( Piano '04) 
Sue J. Reiter ( Piano '04 ) 
Margaret Gray (Piano '04) 
Jennie A'allerchamp ( Piano '04 ) 
Prof. H. Oldham Organ 


Mamie Keller ( Voice '04) 
Jennie Leslie ( \'oice '04) 


Ruth Leslie (Organ '04) 

Lillie Burkey (Organ '04) 

Prof. Chas. Oldham Piano 


Prof. H. Oldham Conductor and Organist 


1 Chorus 

2 Solo (soprano) and Semi Chorus 

3 Recitative ( soprano) 

Air — Soprano 

4 Chorus 

5 Duet (soprano-alto) and chorus 

6 Air (alto) — Recitative (alto) 

7 Solo ( soprano ) and Chorus 

8 Choral 
Q Chorus 

" A rosebud set with little wilful thorns." — Fraiurs E/t^o-/c 


Class Day E^^ercises 

Piano Solo 

President's Address 


Extracts From Our Diarj' 

Class Oration 


Mary N. Light 
MargarettaC. Miller 

Tuesday, June 14, 1904 

Review of 1905 Bizarre 

Class Record 



Tears, Idle Tears 

Brotherly Counsel 


Class Song 

Mary N. Light 

A. C. Crone 

W. R. Kohr 

NelleC. Reed 

C. H. Fisher 

David D. Brandt 
Frank Heinaman 
Alfred Keister Mills 

M, Edna Engle 

W. M. Grumbein 

W. E. Riedel 

J. L Shaud 
J. H. GraybiU 

Mabel M. Spayd 
W. R. Appenzellar 

Such fine reserve and noble reticence. " — Hodges. 

Commencement Exercises 

Wednesday, June IS, 1904 

Orchestra — William Tell Hossi/n' 


Orchestra-Concert-Polka — The Charmer 

(Cornet Soloj Boos 

Commencement Oration 

Rev. Kerr Bo^xe Tupper, D.D., LT^.D. 
Orchestra — Suite Antony and Cleopatra 

(a) Dance of the Nubians Grticn-a'ald 

(h) Antony's A'ictory 
Presentation of Diplomas and Conferrino; of 

Orchestra-Selection-Red Feather De Kovcn 

They said he was a student deep— And this is true, / think.'' — Seits. 


Junior Rhetoricals 

First Division 

March 23 

(a — "Widmiiiii;. ^ . - _ _ Jensen 

( 1)— Uiigarisch, ----- Jensen 

Kaflii'vu Ulricli 
INVOCATION, - - - Bishop E. B. Kepliart 

OKATION— The Honor Hysteni, - - J. Curvin Strayer 
OIvATION — Pygmies, - - - Emanuel 1". Snyder 
VOCAL— "Come with Me," - - - Caiupana 

Constance Oklliam-Ceoelia ( iMliain 

ORATION — Newspapers and I'ii)jlic Opinion, 

Cyrns E. Shenk 

OIVATION— The Value of the Classics iu a College 

Education, - - - - ,J. B. Harabright 

ORATION— The Man Behind the Scenes, Ora M. Harnich 

VOCAL — " Sing Me to Sleep, " - - Ediein Greene 

Eva S])angler 
(Violin Dbligato by Miss .lohnson) 

ORATION— Modern Aspects of Photography, 

Robert B. Graybill 

t)RATION — Machines and Good Government, Chas, A. Fry 

ORATION—" The Strength of the Pack Is the Wolf," 

Merle M. Hoover 


PIANO— Sonata, op. 31, 

Second Division 

March 25 

PIANO— Kinawiak, 

Laura McCormick 


Prof. L. F. John 

OR.Vm IN— The Spirit of Modern Strikes, 

.J. Warren Kanfmaun 

ORATION— Conrad Weiser, - - Ruth M. Hershey 

VOCAL— "The Seasons," - - - C. B. Hiuvley 
Grace Schaffner 

ORATION— Celt or Teuton? - - .Tohn C. Rupp 

ORATK >N— The Strength of Man, - Irwiu S. Seitz 

ORATTON— The Influence of Fire, - Paul M. Spangler 

VOCAL— "The Mountebank's Song," - M. Watson 
Arthur Spessard 

ORATION — The Elective System — Advantages and 

Di.sadvautages, - - - - Raj' G. Light 

ORATION— The National Banking System of the 

I'nited States, - - - - Max 0. Snyder 

Elsie Yeager 

PIANO—" Dans La Nacelle, 

Blanche Wolfe 






League of Death 

RESORT— Cemetery PURPOSE— To make men out of boys 

TIME— Midni.^ht PASS WORD— In .Memoriam 

MOTTO — "Do others as we were done bv" 


PRESIDEXT— P. F. Esbenshade BIG DEVIL— A. Bender 



GUARD— E. M. Gehr 

\'ICTIMS — Spessard, Brenneman 
NEXT — Singer, Guyer, Prof, Spessard 

Silence has man_\' ad\'antages, " — Auincy Kauffman. 

i^n* V 

Lancaster County Club 

PRESIDENT— John B. Hambright 

VICE PRESIDENT— Park F. Esbenshade 
SECRETARY— Miss Myers 

TREASURER— A. B. Brackhill 

CHAPLAIN— Miss Yeager 

PIANIST— E. A. Fans 

CHORISTER— Elias M. Gehr 

FloWer — Red Rose 

Song — Here's to Lancaster 


John B. Hambright 
Park F. Esbenshade 
Ethel Myers 
Abraham Brnckbill 
Elsie Yeager 
Eli Fans 
Elias Gehr 
Harry Andrews 


Dauphin County Club 

FloWei — Dandelion 

Song — Mr. Dooley 


A. J. Jones 
George Hoffer 
Grace Xissley 
P. E. Mathias 
May B. Hershey 
LeRoy Holler 
Clyde Erb 
C. E. Shenk 
Grace Shaffner 
C. Ray Bender 
Kathryn Ulrich 
E. E. Erb 
Ruth M. Hershey 
Dorothy Goss 
Frances Engle 
Annie H. Shenk 
Morris Metzgar 
Laura Enders 
Richard Earnest 
Elizabeth Engle - 
Frank Witmer 

PRESIDENT— P. E. Mathias 


SECRETARY— Grace Shaffner 

TREASURER— Frances Engle 


W. p. S. I. K. 



CHAPERON- Marcjaret Berlin MATRON- Oscar J. DietzLer 

FlovQer — Rhododendron 
Song — 0\er the Hills 


J. B. Showers 
Margaret Berlin 
I. J. McKenrick 
Laura McCorniick 
Edith King 
O. J. Dietzler 


York County Club 

PRESIDENT— Emanuel Snyder 

VICE PRESIDENT— Ciirvin Straver 

SECRETARY— Alice Crowell 


F1oi\>er — Mi)ck Orange 
Song — Die Lorelei 


Mary Wolf 
Florence Wolf 
Charlotte Fisher 
Alice Crowell 
Nancy Kauffnian 
Norman Linebaugli 
Emanuel Snyder 
E. E. Knauss 
Amos Herrman 
Samuel W^aughtel 
Andrew Bender 
Curvin vStrayer 
Benjamin Rojahn 


Dayton Ohio Club 

RABBI— J. Fred. Miller PROPHET— Vivian Powers 


FloyCer — Tack in the Pulpit 

Song — The Sono; of the Cash 


J. Fred. Miller 
Enna Shupe 
\'ivian Powers 
\'. D. Singer 


Historwal-Politwal Club 


PRESIDENT— George D. Owen 
Emblem — Coon 

T. B. Beatty 
Alice Crowell 
Frances Engle 
E. E. Erb 
Xancy Kauffman 
T. H. Kreider 
G. I. Rider 
G. D. Owen 
J. W. Kauffniann 
M. O. Snyder 
E. V. Hodges 
C. E. Shenk 

SECRETARY— Alice Crowell 

Song—\'e Jolly Old Whigs of Oh 


Ora Harnish 
W. E. Herr 
Edward Knauss 
A. W. Herrnian 
S. H. Waughtel 
A. K. Waltz 
R. J. Guyer 
Laura Enders 
Anna Garlock 
W. K. Wolf 
A. B. Brackbill 
I. J. McKenrick 
Prof. H. H. Shenk 

" She wears the roses of youth upon her." — Laura Enders. 

— K!l— 

Biological Field Club 



SECRETARY— Ethel Myers 

TREASURER— Charles A.Fry 

George H offer 
Alice Crowell 
Ora Harnish 
Ralph Engle 
Effie Shroyer 
Helen Bressler 


C. A. Fry 

W. K. Wolf 

Ethel Myers 

F. B. Phniinier 

P. E. Mathias 

T. B. Beatty 

Prof. S. H. Derickson 

FloWer — Dogwood 

Song — "The Cat Came Back' 

A. B. Brackbill 
Margaret Berlin 
Frances Engle 
J. W. Kaufmann 
Charlotte Fisher 
Laura Enders 

" Ay, sir, to be honest, as this world goes, is to be one man picked out of a thousand." — Morgan. ' 


The Merchant of Venice 

Cast of Characters 

The Duke of Venice, - George Owen 
The Prince of Morocco, Arthur Spessard 








Merle M. Hoo\'er 
J. Warren Kaufmann 

- Edward E. Knauss 

Max F. Lehman 
Ralph Engle 

- J. Frederick Miller 
F. Berrv Plummer 

Launcelot Gobbo, 
Old Gobbo, - 

T. Bayard Beatty 

Pearl E. Mathias 

- Gordon I. Rider 

Andrew Bender 

John B. Hambright 

William E. Herr 

Stephano, - - Park F. Esbenshade 
PORUIA, - Miss Charlotte M. Fisher 
[Nerissa, - Miss INeda D. Knaub 

Jessica, - Miss Alice C. Crowell 

With or without offense, to friend or foes, 
We shall sketch student life exactly as it goes. 

- 133— 

-'06 Bizarre. 

Tennis Clubs 

The Quittapahilla Club 

P. F. Esbenshade C. F. James 

J. B. Hambright S. A. Snyder 

R. B. Graybill J. C. Strayer 

J. W. Kauffmann H. E. Snyder 
W. E. Herr 

The Bison Club 

S. R. Oldham E. V. Hodges 

C. H. Oldham L. D. Herr 

F. B, Plummer M. F. Lehman 
Prof. N. C. Schlichter 

"As happy as the day is long." — ]Vaughtcl 
— V.'A— 



T E R A R Y 


_«- — ^ 

The College Fire 

CHRISTMAS E\'E of 1904 will go down in the history of Lebanon \'alley College as an occasion 
of great calamity when the administration building with all its contents was destroyed by 

fire of tmknown origin. 

Just as the citizens of Annville were preparing for Christmas Day, and the students were 
enjo}'ing Christmas eve at their liomes with many of their belongings in their College rooms, the 
cry of fire began to spread at a rapid rate. When a dozen persons were on the scene the flames 
were already bursting through windows on the third floor. The fire spread rapidly and soon 
reached the attic and the space underneath the cujiola. 

Then, when the anxious citizens of Annville, and special carloads of people from Lebanon 
began to gather it was seen that the flames grew fiercer and fiercer and it was impossible for any 
human agency to control them. The Rescue Fire Company, of Annville, was at the scene 
immediately but was unable to cope with so large a monster. The vast crowd of people could 
do no more than stand along College Avenue and see the Classic hall meet its fatal doom. 

In the meantime. President Roop, assisted by those who were first on the scene saved many 
valuable books and papers in the office. The chairs and books and .some of the apparatus of the 
laboratories were sa\-ed through the management of Prof. McFadden assisted by willing workers. 
The rooms of the students could mit be reached, as the flames spread with remarkable rapidity. 
As a result, all their personal affects consisting of books, clothing, trunks etc., were destroyed. 

The heavy volumes of smoke preceded the bursting of flames through the roof and windows. 
Gradually the lower part of the cupola was wasting away, and soon the one thousand pound bell 
went down with a crash. The large and heav\' tinil)ers were burned like straws. In this wav the 

Onl}' in name." — Strayer. 

flames continued to spread for two hours beginning at seven o'clock and by nine o'clock every 
particle of wood was consumed, and nothing except the ruined walls, illustrations of which 
are in the beginning of this book, remained. 

/ ,..ef J 

The students had just left their rooms a da\- or two before and had gone to their homes 
for Christmas vacation. Little did they dream that Ijefore Christmas morning their dear old classic 
hall would have such an awful de\-astation. The happy da>' of the \ear was turned into sadness 
for. those who lost their belongings. 

" A man he seems of cheerful \'esterdays 
" And confident to-morrows." — Sinsrcr. 

— V. 

We do not have room to mention all the minor incidents, and names of persons who helped 
to save the propert}', but the citizens of Annville responded hastily to the call and many thanks 
are extended by the faculty to all of them 

As to the origin of the fire there is a diversity of opinion. Many persons claim that it was 
of incendiary origin, because the flames were discovered in a part of the building where the chances 
for fire to start were impossible. A few are of the opinion that it started in one of the students 
rooms on the third floor, communicating with the hallway, and from thence spreading rapidly to 
other parts of the building. The conflagration, it is certain, did not start through the heating 
plant, electric light wire, or chemical laboratory. 

Much .sympathy has been evinced, and the sons and daughters of the College, who saw 
the work and savings of nearly forty-seven years disappear in a few hours will not despair, for a 
newer and grander institution is now rising from the ruins, and brighter days are dawning for 
Lebanon \'allev College. 

There's a man of pluck. " — Guyer. 

The Greater Lebanon Valley 

rHE greatest misfortunes in histor}' have often proved to be the greatest blessings afterward. 
So to us the fire which seemed to be such a great disaster, and such a setback in our 
progress seems to have been in reality a blessing in disguise, when the news went abroad 
that the Administration liuilding had been burned with its contents it seemed to all that the 
loss would be irreparable and it seemed as if our struggling college had received a blow from 
which it could not possibly recover. 

The ruins were still warm when President Roop called a meeting of the trustees to 
consider plans for rebuilding, and when they assembled it was found that the fate of our 
college was not as hopeless as it would seem. It was decided to make an appeal for aid to 
all friends of the college and to secure fluids for the immediate rebuilding of the college upon 
plans greater and better than had ever been thought of liefore the fire. The gift of Andrew 
Carnegie of $50,000 came as a Godsend to the college authorities and efforts to secure the like 
sum upon which condition the sum was given, began at once. Among the conferences which 
our college represents this required sum will be raised. 

Including the insurance, the funds at hand for rebuilding, amount to nearly $150,000 
which will enable the college authorities to erect college buildings which will be complete 
in every detail. 

The tract of land on the west side of the college campus has l)een purchased and in 
addition to the land now in possession of the college will give enough space fur the erection 
of all the proposed buildings and will give us a l:>eautiful college campus. 

" You know I say just what I think, 
" And nothing more or less." — Fn/zs. 

To replace the burned building, four new buildings will be built ; an Administration 
Building, Men's Dormitor3', Science Hall and separate heating plant. All the new buildings will 
be large, commodious and complete in every way, and will be built upon plans of the best 
college architecture of the present day. Together with the new Carnegie Library, Ladies' Hall, 
Brightbill Gymnasium, Engle Conservatory of Music, and the old Ladies' Hall Lebanon Valley 
College will have nine buildings which will compare favorably with any set of college buildings 
in the state and we will have one of the most modern and best equipped groupe of buildings 
of any college of our rank. 

The new Administration building will be built upon the site of the burned building, the 
Boys' Dormitory and Science Hall upon the newly purchased land west of the campus and the 
new heating plant in the rear. They will be so arranged that the group of buildings will 
present an imposing and pleasing appearance and the grounds about the buildings are to be 
laid out so as to make our new campus as beautiful as possible. 

Equipped with the new buildings, Lebanon \'alle\- College promises to take on a new 
lease of life. The success which has come to it in the past, and the excellent reputation 
which it has alwa^'s had will surely be greatly increased in the future. The present difficulty 
is being used as a round of the ladder by w-hich the college which we love so well is mounting 
to higher and better things. The sorrow which we felt when we gazed upon tiie charred 
ruins of our college building is being turned to joy as we look forward and see the realization 
of our fondest dreams in a Greater Lebanon \'allev. 

"The time is never lost that is devoted to study." — C. E. Shenk. 



AVlien tlie Heimweli has u(it vou in its .ui'ip, Wlicii tjie Ht^iimveh lias not you iu its Si'iPi 

Then I tell jou, yon feel bad. Then you think of home and mother 

And your heart is sore and sad, And of this and that and other, 

And you wonder what in all the earth you're ever living for. Sentimental things that almost make you cry, 
And you feel that dreadful blue, And you wonder what they'll say, 

That you don't kni>w what to do If some dark and dreary daj' 

And there's not a thing beneath the sun that's not an awful bore, Yotir sorrow stricken body would be carried home to die. 

"W'hen the Heimweh has got you in its grip. When the Heimweh has got you in its grip. 

When the Heinnveli has got you in its griji. Yes the Heimweh it gets you in its grip. 

Then you sulk and hold your head. And I'd rather have the mumps, 

And you wish that you were dead, ■ Or a bad toothache that jumps, 

-\nd you're sure that not a person in the world would care, not one. Or any other sickness to which my flesh is heir. 
For the world about ymi wears For the homesickness is woi-se 

iSuch a cold unfeeling stare Than any other curse 

That you feel that all the sympathy that ever was lias gone. And I know there's nothing else in all the world so hard to bear. 

When the Heimweh has got you iu its grip. As when the Heimweh has got you in its grip. 

" Maiden ! witli meek brown eye.s." — JWda K'naub 
— 141— 

My Dream Lady -—A ReVerie 

T" CAXXOT remember tlie time when I did nrit liave my dream lady. The Greeks believed 

-*- that each person at birth received a guardian spirit which watched over him and guided him 

throughout his entire life. Well, I suppose that so far I am a heathen Greek, because 

my dream ladv has been a part of my daily thought and life as far back as my menuiry 

carries me. 

Ah, what a part she was of my childhood dreams. She was the jirincess of ni}' 
childish imagination fed liy the lore of the fairy book. How I stormed imaginar\' castles; what 
terrible contests with fiery dragons which had imprisoned her ; and with what pride with my 
hand upon my terrible sword I knelt befnre her and received her gratefal thanks. Those were 
happy days we spent together my princess and I in the dreams' land of the fairies. 

Boyhood passed into youth and my schoolda>'s. The fairy book gave way to ad\-enturous 
stories of real life. My school life with its history and geography opened n]i to me the 
sternness and reality of life. I began to get visions of a world which was not the fanciful 
land of the fairies and I began to understand that some day I would be expected to pla\- my 
part in it. But that time was so far distant, and so I dreamed : dreamed of the time of 
manhood in its power. If I would have known then what I know now I would not ha^'e 
done so. I would have left manhood as a state in which I had no interest and I would have 
been supremely happy just in being a boy. I would have looked out into the world through 
the purity of a child's eyes, with the purity and innocence of a child's thoughts. Ah ! how 
■often since have I wished that I could look otit once again on the wicked old world through 
the eyes of my childhood when the world was only pure and beautiful? 

I wonder whether we older people justl>- appreciate the beant>- and the purit>- of the 
heart of a boy or whether we \-alue truly the greatness of a boy's thoughts. Back in my 


boyhood days, in the time when I was forming so much of my after life. I gave my most 
precious treasure, my pure boy heart to m}' dream lady, — gave to her the most sacred 
thoughts of my pure mind. Ah the woman who gets a man's heart receives a heart that 
must be full of its contact with the hard, cruel world, but she, my dream lady, received a 
heart that was pure as only a boy's heart can be. 

And she deserved it. She was no longer the princess to be worshipped, she was now 
the one who ever stood b}' me, always pointing upward, urging me onward to higher and 
better things. For she represented all the goodness and beauty that my boyish heart knew, and 
it knew nothing else. So she became the goal of my every ambition, the essence of my 
every thought, and I determined to be only what would be worthy of her praise, do only 
those things which she would have me do and then I knew that my own life would be only 
good and beautiful. 

Then some day I beleived this being of spirit would be found incarnated in a woman of 
flesh and blood. She would be the woman I would love she would be that one woman w'hich 
should come into every man's life and make him happy. 

And have I ever found her ? Xo never. I have now come to that point in life when 
the of my boyish dreams : most of my bo\ish ambitions, have been realized. But I have 
never met my dream lady in the flesh. Am I disappointed ? Well no for there is a secret in it 
all. You see my dream lady is of the spirit world while I am of the earth earthy. She is 
free in the upper world, can live, can love as the spirit lives and loves but I am bound to 
earthly things and must love and be loved as the earthly ones love. And so I must wait, for 
I know that I shall never find her in this world, will never find the one who has guided me, 
who has made me what I am. It's sad no doubt but such is the way of it all. 

But when my .spirit has cast off its earthly bonds, when I am no longer of the earth 
but of the spirit world. Then, then I will love and be loved as the spirit loves and then 
only then will I have found my dream lady. 



With no (lisrt'Si'uct and witli mily iitVcction. 

A little man sits at his desk all day. 
Aud greets all wlio pass in liis own (juiet "a.y, 
He's Jimniv, Prof. .Tiinmy. 

He's not very big he's not very tall, 
He must Iiave been slighted in part, 
But God wasn't stingy, or mean, not at all 
AVlien He gave Prof. .Timmy a heart. 
.Tinimy, Prof, .limniy. 

His classes go in, and his classes go out, 
In a quiet sort of way, 

For Jimmy knows what lie's talking aljovit 
And we go elsewhere to play. 
Jimmy, Prof. .Timmy. 

lint .lininiy lie teaches us more than Greek, 
Fcir lie's had a Teacher, above. 
And .liiniiiy he teaches a li'sson sweet. 
For we all get a .sliare of his hive. 
Jimmy, Prof. Jininiy. 

Ah, yes, he will know all the hearts he has won. 
When the sun of his life has gone down. 
And won't God lie pleased with the good he has done 
AVhen he gives Prof. Jimmy his crown? 
Jimmy, Prof. Jiiumy. 



I bowed my head and softly wejit. 
How could she speak so cruelly ? 

But in her cold grey eyes there sle|it 
No trace of kindly sympathy. 

I wept and trenibliiig bowed my head. 
How could my heart this pain endure'.-' 

She was my English Prof, and said, 
"You've liniiked vcmre.xam in Literature." 

A face with gladness overspread." — B. Long 


Sail! cupid oue da\". 
In a sad plaintive way, 

'"Dear me. I am feelini; i|nite lihie: 
yiy old fashioned darts. 
Tlitonjih new fashioned hearts. 

Don't go, I nuist find something new." 

His thonghts they kept turning, 
For modern learning, 

.\nd this was his hajijiy reflection. 
'•I'll go to L. v.. 
The Co-eds to see," 

And get some new theme for atTeetion. 

I'll go to the Hall. 
AVhieh Engle they call; 

'Twill be an e.xeellent place. 
The chapel I ween. 
Has looks far too keen, 

From ])rofe.ssors of learninic and grace. 

To the library I'll i;o. 
There surely I know 

I'll find lads and lasses galore. 
Pretending to read (?) 
No watching they need 

80 I'll go to the second floor." 

He ascended the stair, 

And straius greeted him there; 

Of piano, soprano and bass. 
"I'll keep my head steady, 
And get my darts ready. 

For here I can work up a case.' 

He peeped in at the door, 
.Vnd as he thought before, 

Found .soprano and bass alone. 
But to art they were not lient. 
Soprano to lier hand had lent 

And he held it within his own. 

The new fashioned dart 
Plaj'ed well it.s part, 

He had ''sighted" the case this day. 
'•Thedart now I'll send. 
And this is the end. 

For here I've found my prey.'' 

" The gift of song was his." — Spcssai-d 

Pictures From Mt. Gretna 

'l^/fT. GRETNA, unlike a good nian_\- persons and other places, improves on acquaintance. 
-*■ -* You may and you may not fall in love with it at first sight, according to your 
temperament, and the season of the year. But the oftener you visit it the more 
certainly will its charms unconsciously pull your heart strings in its direction, and make you 
a devotee to the worship of nature there. 

For him who has become thoroughl\- imbued with its spirit, there is something charming 
and romantic about the very name Mt. Gretna. It is a place to dream about in the day-time ; 
and if memories of delightful associations can he dropped into the nectar inducing these dreams,, 
they will be pleasant indeed. The farmer's 1:)0\- in the valley following his plow looks toward 
the mountains and longs for the time, when he can pass up those green slopes. For him and 
for many others it means much that is pleasant and lieautiful in life, lifting out of the 
prosaic life of the lower country into a region in which all the poetry he has ever read and 
music he has ever heard takes on a newer and fuller meaning. 

To many Mt. Gretna means no more than a picnic ground, fitted with swings, carioles 
and the usual attractions of such a place. Others make of it a fashionable summer resort, 
following a daih- routine of dress and social functions such as might be carried on in such a 
place as Atlantic City. These it were best to "pass by on the other side." The afisurdity of 
dress, out.side of neatness and cleanliness, in a place where natural simplicity should be the 
prevailing key note, will appeal to every .sensible person. 

But by far the greater number of those who visit this beautiful spot in the mountains, 
do so from a desire to get away from the cares of business for a season, to free themselves 

" Nothing can beat man out of ultimate success but himself. " — Billou' 

— 14(i— 

from the restraints and the oftentimes frivolities of society, and recuperate their strength in 
the laracing mountain air, in tlie purest of water, In' long rambles through the woods, and 
withal by some intellectual culture. These are our brothers. Let us take them by the hand 
and with them make a pilgrimage to the shrine at which we commonly worship. 

The rail road station at Mt. Gretna strives to keep in harmony with the spirit of the 
place and is essentially rustic in its construction. In the summer during the picnic season 
and the sessions of the Pennsylvania Chautauqua and East Pennsylvania camp meeting it is a 
.scene of bustling activity. The Cornwall and Lebanon Railroad is a belt line between the 
Pennsylvania System on the south and the Philadelphia & Reading on the north, and the 
engines on the road are noted tor the musical intonations of their whistles. 

The picnic ground which lies directly outside of the station gates can be briefly passed 
over, as a catalogue of its attraction would be uninteresting. It is not particularly attractive, 
though every summer happy childhood will frolic there, and the bashful swain will lead the 
blushing country' maiden to the ice-cream coiuiter, or a seat on the merrj'-go-round. A 
familiar sight on entering the grounds are the open cars of the narrow gauge railroad, the 
dripping water tank, and the engine-house. The road has a two foot gauge and extends down 
the side of the park, skirting Lake Conewago on two sides, and goes to Rifle Range, a place 
famotis for the target practice of the National Guards. Years ago the narrow gauge 
wound in a devious path up the mountains, to the highest point on the ridge. Here a high 
wooden tower had been built, which for some reason or other received the name of "Governor 
Dick". A fine view of Lebanon, Lancaster, and Dauphin counties could be had from this 
point. But a heavy storm laid the "Govenor" low, and it has since been a source of regret 
that he has never been restored. After this the road fell into disuse and it is now overgrown 
in many places with underbrush. Many persons are still attracted to "Governor Dick" however 

"So wise, so young, they say, do ne'er livelong." — Roger Hart- 


partly on account of the fine view that may still he had at many places on the ascent, and 
partly for the appeal to the romantic which the trip inspires. It is an arduous climb however, 
especially if the railroad is followed. This route is twice as long as another which is more 
direct but steeper. The station yet remains with its worm-eaten timbers, and the ruins (if the 
tower lie where they first fell. It is a scene of almost primitive wildness and not far from 
the site of the tower is a precipice with an almost sheer decent intu the \-;dle>- Ijelow. From 
this point Lancaster county, called by many "the Garden Spot of Pennsyh'ania," is laid out 
like a panorama; and the other \-iews that are to be had will repn\ the climber. 

Lake Conewago should next claim our attention. It is nut a natural lake, and its chief 
claim to beauty lies in the fact that it is surrounded on two sides by woijded shores. It is 
more especialh- beautiful in the early morning, when \\'ith scarcely' a ripple on its surface, 
the sky and trees are reflected in it ; and in the e\'ening, when the sun is setting behind 
the mountain, and casts a mellow glow o\ er tlie whole scene. It is quite large, and manv 
boats ply up and down on it during the summer. 

Mt, Gretna is famed more than an^'thing else as jjeing the seat of the Peiuisylvania 
Chautauqua. The Chautauqua grouiuls lie on an opposite slope of the mountain to the picnic 
grounds, the two being separated by a narrow ravine. Here e^•er^thing has been done to 
maintain rustic simplicity as nuich as possible, both in the arrangement and construction of 
the cottages, and in the ornamentation of the grounds. Ferns, etc., are allowed to grow 
naturally, and there is little to remind those li\-ing there of the town or cit\- from which 
they came. 

No doubt many things might lie done to beautify these grounds Init in this last respect 
they surpass the camp-meetiug grounds which lie directly opposite to them. The cottages 

He shall set before them paths of righteousness." — Liiuiuiiig/i . 

— 14S— 

there are laid out in a more orderly fashion — almost too orderly. And in the ornamentation of 
the grounds, there has been too much striying to fill up almost eyery conceiyable space, with 
little flower, and fern gardens, laid out in the form of stars, crescents, circles, etc. Howeyer 
it is pleasant to wander through the streets of tliis little mountain town, and the heart of the 
worshipper is no doubt nearer its Maker here than in the crowded city. 

These are but a few impressions of this beautiful spot in the South Mountains. Nothing 
has been said of the pleasant shady \\alks, with the trees arching overhead, the clear streams 
and rustic bridges, and springs of th^ purest of water, the wild flowers, and the cool 
depths of the forest surrounding it on all sides. If you \-isit it there is not a moment of 
3'our time that need be dull. There are unexpected surprises in store for those who delve 
into the woods, and interesting things happening on all sides for those who keep their eyes 

Will you join the brotherhood of mountain rovers and make Mt. Gretna a mecca worthy 
of a pilgrimage for yourself, even when far away ? 

"Her infinite yarietw" — Man^iD'ct /In/hi. 

The A. B. C. of L. V. C. 

A isforAiijiy, the otlier one's brother, 

Wlio started from lioiue, and didn't get farther. 

B is for Bonus, whose riglit name is Clj'de, 

He watches Iiis chance to steal a car ride. 

C is tor Clippinger, the bishop's great guest, 

To visit down there he wears a wliite vest. 

D is for ])i'it/Jer, either one or the other, 

Tlu-ir fatliers, they say liad the same mother. 

E is for Eugle, tlie choice of the few, 

All are related, .so any will do. 

F is tor Faus, a well liehaved man, 

Who'll do tor others, whatever he can. 

G is tor Graybill, a junior from town, 

In making of pictures, he won a renown. 

H is for Hershey, a prominent name, 

Wliicli up tliere in Derry is winning great fame. 

I is for Ivan, whom we used to call Giant, 

He some day may be a second old Bryant. 

J is for .lolin, .Timmy, Jacob and Jack, 

Four fellows whose heads never will crack. 

K is for Kaufmann, a man all around. 

From his head in the air to his feet on the ground. 

L is for Light, or often called Ray, 

Who takes a chew, ten times a day. 

M is for Mathias. the lirightestin College, 

And here it is said, he got all his knowledge. 

N is for night, when fellows go out. 

Playing their tricks and running about. 

O is tor Oldham, either one of the four, 

If you know one, you'll .soon learn to knoAV more. 

P is for Peters, a senior this year, 

A man who never drank any beer. 

Q is tor Quiet, which is Denver Herr's call, 

He begins many .snlijects, but thats about all. 

R is for Richard, whose uickuame is Dick, 

He'll tell you stories, until you get sick. 

S is for Stout Stanley Snyder. 

Whose pants are cut wider and wider. 

T is tor Triest, the Lebanon man, 

Who missed the car, the time tliat he ran. 

U is tVn- Us, the great old class, 

Wliich no other could yet surpass. 

V is for Victory, the thing which we won, 
When on the cupola, we had so much fun. 
W is for Wise, a name for our class. 

In all kinds ot work no one will surpass. 

X is some value, ot any kind 

Yet it imzzles a .senior, its value to tind. 

Y is for York, where many come from. 
That's the crowd that never drank rum. 
Z is tor Zuck. a worthy true naine. 
Hoover will tell e.xactlv the same. 



A nnouncement 

On Account of the Continued Annual Loss of Between $500 and $700 

on the Running of the Dining Hall, 

the Authorities of the College Propose to Open 

A Restaurant 

To Supply Students with Such Things Which They Usually Buy at 
Down-Town Restaurants. 

Students will be supplied with Sandwiches, Pies, Cakes, Etc., 

At Reasonable Rates, 
and are requested to patronize it. f:;!;This is an unwritten law of the College. 

I will teach pleasant methods of salvation." — S/to-ivrs. 
— 1.5-2 — 


Peters cut out Mathias. 

Peifter recited in Latin. 

Stanley Snyder told you a lie. 

Maxwell would lead Y. M. C. A. 

Gehr .^ot enough to eat, for once. 

Rider showed some Senior dignitw 

Seitz would be caught "spooning." 

Miss Kauffman would say something. 

Beatty boasted about his engagement. 

Prof. Schlichter assigned a short lesson. 

You met Clippinger when he was drunk. 

Max Snyder joined the York County Club. 

Hoover and Miss Zuck were seen together. 

Andrews became soloist on the Glee Club. 

Prof. Daugherty favored the elective system. 

Mease became proprietor of the " Heilig House." 

Misses Powers and Shupe would giggle in Chapel. 

Madam Bressler would keep quiet in class when some one is reciting 

" Her air, her manner, all who saw admired." — Erma Shnpc. 

— l.5;i— 

Lebanon Valley Anthology 

' School for Scandal " — Seitz and Moyer 

" Much Ado About Nothing" — Kaufmann 
' Love's Labor Lost" — Plummer 

" The Minister's Wooing" — Clippinger 
' The Rose of Granada" — Elizabeth Engle 

"Snow Bound" — The Junior-Senior Banquet 
' Paul Revere's Ride" — Waughtel 

"The Blithedale Romance" — Peters 
' The Castle of Indolence " — Jones 

"The Mysteries of Udolpho " — Death League 
' The Egotist "—Ditzler 

" Dooms Day "—Day of Examination 
' The Vicar of Wakefield "— Linebaugh 

"The Sofa'' — All Lovers 
'The Rivals" — Mathias and Hoffman 

" Love for Love " — Max and Charlotte 

" Sinners in the Hands of an Angry God " — The Sophomores 

" They that stand high have many blasts to shake them." — Appatse/Zar. 


Sophomore Class Meeting 

Friday, May 12, 1905 

Sammy — I move, Mistah Pwesideiit, that we accept the baseball challenge of the insignificant Freshies. 

Eat-'em-AVWe — I second that move. 

Esby — O Sophs ! Ye know how inglorioiisly we bit the dust in our class melee. How they whitewashed 

us in football — even fooling an experienced player like myself. Then they wiped the floor with 

us in basketl>all. Therefore, I am opposed. 
Brick-Top Freddie — Them's mv sentiments. 
Vote Taken-No I ! ! 1 1 1 1 
Herman-iac — This class is suffering from a severe case of frigidit\' of the pedal extremities. If yoti 

would ha\-e listened to ME, the only only, everything would have been all to the custard. 
Eddie — I move we challenge them to a game of marbles. 

Waltzy — I move we adhere to our appropriate motto " Please Go 'Way and Let Us Sleep.'' 
Little Willie Herr — Mr. President, you know how industriously I worked to find out about the 

Freshmen sleigh-ride, and then we didn't do anything. Dear me ! it seems as if we can't 

accomplish anything. 

YELL — "Purgatory, Hell, HeaVen ! " Take your Facts Not Known About '07 

clioiee. but tlie niiddk' one is leserveil tor the Sojilis. 
,].. i 1 , I ii ,-, , I ,, ., Tf n That Tlifir internal nuichinery iloes not work well. 

What has become of the Freshmen challenge? It tlu- 

chicken-hearted Sophs were not too slow to stop quick Because It is luu by several cranks connected with 

they would come and take their medicine like MEN. their interior. 

If they will not do this, henceforth and forever more let j-;,^^ Snphon.ore athletics rank hiuh. 

thenr GO 'W.W B.\CK AND SIT D( >\VX. „ t, .,.,,■,'.. ., ^ , ^ 

Because They take the hijihest seat on the grandstand. 

■• <)h, vain to ?peak. to weep, to mourn : 

••Oh. more than tears of blood can tell ; - j;,^^ ,„ i.-„„th„i, ^Xk\ beat THEIR expectation. 

\\ hy won't the Sophs take up their horn 
And blow themselves straight down to ? lu Basketball they Iieat I )IT;S. 

Say, Sophs, take the hint and FIRE UP ! But in Baseball they beat tlie DKVIL. 


Junior Mirror 


Commonly Called 



Favorite Resort 

Will Be 

Cluirles A. Frv ... .... 





IJolifi-t B. Grayliill 

■ ' Boliby ^ ' 




.lolin B. Haniliriuht 

'■ Haniniy " 




( Ira -M. Harai.ili 

" I'reaclier '' 


The Barn 


Until M. Hershey 

'• Betty" 




Elmer V. Hi)il,i;es 

•' Tloddy •■ 


The Kingdom 


-Merle yi. Hoover 

■' Aliee " 


I'. B. Pai-sonage 

.\sst. r. B. Pastor 

.1. Warren Kanfmaiiu 





Kay G. Li^lit . . 



Ci.uar Store 


" Johnny " 


Home, Sweet Home 


Ii win S. Seitz 

" Lizzie " 


Practice Koom 


Cyrus E. iSlienk 

" Sbeukie " 


" Journal " Oftice 


Emanuel E. Suyder 

" Maunie " 




.Ma.x O. Snyder 

'■ Fat " 


York County 


I'.uil .M. S] pansier 

'■Baldy •■ 


Latin K'oom 

Lisurance Agent 

,1. Ourvin Strayer 



Mt. Joy 



JThe J^ esult of a ^our-^ears r^ourse at f)ur Joining f4^ofJ 

Stanley Snyder, a Prep. 

Mathias, a Senior, 

Before and After Taking 



Never bet on the base ball ,y;ame. 

Never smoke a pipe on a porch n)of. 

Never believe Deacon Jones all he says. 

Never ask Pres. Roop a question in Lo.^ic. 

Never open your book durin.u examinatit^n. 

Never miss more than twenty classes a term. 

Ne\'er '^o to class without bein.u full_\' prepared. 

Never spend too much time in the gymnasium. 

Never overload your stomachs in the dinin,;^ hall. 

Never write home for money unless you need it. 

Never jump a frei.^ht train to .m> to Harrisburi,^ — as Gehr did. 

Never ne,s;lect to obey the rules and re.^ulations of Lebanon Valley Colle,u;e. 

Never believe the fellows when they tell vou that vou are charged if \'ou miss a meal 

" Love better is than fame." — J'ark Jisbfiisliade. 

— 15H-- 

^R O A S T Sf=^ 

Class Room Notes 

In Geometry. 

Jones, The an^ie with its leg is equal to the angle of tlie other leg. 

In Mathematics. 

Singer, Professor, wliere can we procure a pn)Curator [protractor] ? 

In Biology. 

Prof, Derickson, Mr. Seitz, have you finished the yeast ? 

Seitz, I hax'e it all out except the psx'cliology. 

In Education. 

Prof, Johin, What influence does Christianity have upon vice ? 

Seitz, It elevates woman. 

In Economics. 

Prof, Stienk, What is Engel's Law ? 

Max Snyder, As a man's wealth increases his expenses for food decrease. 

Prof, Mr. Light, what is \'our detfnition ? 

Light, As the family increases the expenses increase. 

In Bible. 

Professor, Miss Crowell, what books of the Bible do you like best ? 
Miss Crowell, Matthew and John. 

— KIO— 

Class 'Room Notes 

Prof. John asks a question in Piiilosophy. 

Spangler ( wjiispei'in.y;) "Wish he'd ask 

me that. An_\- FOOL could answer 


Prof. Lehman (in Tri.y., Linebauii;h is 
explainin.u a formula) Do you under- 
stand that, ^\r. Snyder ? 

Snyder, No. 

Prof. A\r. H(.ller. 

Holfer, iN V . 

Prof. Mr. .McKenrick. 

McKenrick, No. 

Prof, .\\r. Kaufmann. 

Kaufmann, NO SIR. 

Prof, .Miss Knaub. 

Miss Knaub, No. 

Prof, Whv, even Mr. Linebaugh under- 
stands that. 

In English. 

Mrs. Schlichter. Why is Cotton Mather 
the most pathetic figure in American 

Max Snyder, Because he had an insane 


In Economics. 

Prof, Shenk, Has anyone here seen the 

sweating system ? 
Seitz. Yes sir. 
Prof, Where ? 

Seitz, D(»wn home. (Laughter.) 
Seitz. 1 mean, where 1 li\e. 

In History. 

Prof, What happened in the U. S. in 

1832 ? 
Light, The War of 1812. 

His toil o'er hooks consumed the midnight oil 



The "Deacon's'' Masterpiece 

Willi AMSTOWN, Pa., January 1st, 1905. 
Dear Pres : — As per your circular letter I send you an itemized account of my 
personal losses in the fire. I might say that the amount given below is much under 
the real loss, but I am willing to lose the deficit in the interests of the "All-together for 
Lebanon Valley College movement. " If you can advance me a dollar or so on my 
reimbursement 1 will greatly appreciate it, as the Xmas has left me a trifle tight in my 
finances. The following is a detailed list of my losses: 

Bro't forward, $90 00 

Schedule of Losses. CLOTHING. 

Two full-dress suits So 00 

BOOKS. One business suit 35 00 

Four Bibles $ 8 00 One bathing suit 10 00 

Commentar\', eight volumes 10 00 Miscellaneous clothing 25 00 

Pilgrim's Progress i 00 Trunk 15 00 

Smith's Bible Dictionary, four vols. . 15 00 Furnishings of room 40 00 

lyife of T. DeWitt Talmage i 00 Diamond ring 60 00 

Set of Shakespeare, fifteen volumes. 15 00 Picture of sweetheart 40 00 

School Books 40 00 Miscellaneous 40 00 

Forward, $go 00 Total, $435 00 

Expect to be back for good, hard work January 11th. 

Sincerely yours. Deacon Jones. 

— I(i2— 

The "Deacon^s^^ Real Loss 


" Hoyle on Games" $ 50 

" Mixed Drinks " ; 25 

" Peck's Bad Boy " 10 

" From the IJall Room to Hell " 25 

"Sapho," unexpurgated edition 50 

Ezra Kendall's Joke Book " 25 

vSchool Books 4 00 


One football suit ( belonging to College ) 

Trunk 5 00 


One pipe 05 

One pipe 10 

One pipe 25 

Two packages " Polar Bear " 10 

Three packs of cards 75 

Poker Chips ' ' • • • • i 00 

Bottles 03 

One pint Jamaica ginger '■ 25 

One revolver i 25 

Total $14 63 

" Strange to the world, he wore a bashful look." — Biiffiiigton. 

— Ki!!— 

Freshman Bhi^-Out 

Farmers Hotel, 

Lebanon. Penn'a. 


Peanuts on Half-Shell 

Onion Tops 

Mellin's Food Pap 

Cup Cheese Bretzels 

Sauer Kraut 

Cold Pork with Toadstools 

Greenhead Snappers Prunes 


Milk in Bottles Lager Beer 

Juice of the Earth 

Tuesday Evening, Feb. 9 
After Prayer Meeting. 


Toastmaster, - - Bloomers Sprecher 

Our Freshness, - Shabie Esbenshade 
Our Shemales, - - Sissie Bender 
Our Hemales, - - Cincinnati Peifer 
The Blank Future, - - - Billv Hen- 

Class Flower— Cabbage 

Class Colors — Dirty White and Faded Red 

"L.ird, What Fools We Mortals Be ! " 

'07 Class Members 

Cholly Miller Bloomers Sprecher Xosey Herr Roscoe Gehr 

Bull-Uog Kreider { '09 ) Red Lehtnaii Hans Moyer 

Sissy Ray Bender Abe Lincoln Bender Farmer Sheesly Rube Peiffer 

Windy Esbenshade Faiiu-Heart Knauss Lucile Mills 

Miss Schrover Miss Ethel Mvers Miss Peiffer 


Stanley Snyder, 

Not being allowed to smoke in 
Kreider's house, smokes on the 
roof of the front porch. See 
Diary of January 27th. 

Stray Pages from the College Catalogue 

The groumis include about twenty acres in the ver\- heart of the beautiful Lebanon 
Valley, Annville, within easy access of the railway station, postoffice, churches and the usual 
business places. Upon them are, or were, or will be erected nine commodious buildings. 

South College, or the Ladies' Hall is a large brick building, entirely separate from the other 
premises, and luider the immediate care of the preceptress, and in her absence of the Volunteer 
Band.='- Beginning with September 1905, this building will he used as the home of Professor 
Spessard and his Academy boys. 

North College, or the Administration building was originally eighty-four feet in length. 
In 1900 its length was doubled, this one of the nine buildings now standing was destroyed by 
fire, December 24. Instead of this building, there are four ( that is, there will be, the gods 
being prf>]iitious ) to be known as ( a ) the Administration Building, wliich will contain the 
President's office, Treasurer's office, eighteen Recitation rooms, etc., (b) Boys' Dormitory, (c) the 
Science hall, ( d ) Central Light and Heating Plant. buildings are to be read}' for 
occupanc\" by September 12, 1907. 

The Engle Music Hall, erected in 1898-1899, the Carnegie Library Building, erected in 
1904-1905, the Ladies' Dormitory, now nearly under roof, the Bnghtbill Gymnasium, now in 
course of construction, and the new athletic field witi: grandstand, together with University Hall, 

♦Composed entirely of younf; men. 

"There's mischief in this man." — Spiichcr. 
— KIC— 

Country Club, and the building constructed 1)\- the students in response to Dr. Roop's appeal for 
"The All-together for Lebanon \'alle\' College movement" complete the list of nine commodious 
buildings erected on the campus. 

Health and Physical Culture. 

Next to moral and religious character, the first of all things t(_) be .secured and cared for in 
the training of the young is sound physical health. Accordingh- wise and liberal provision is 
made ( hie ) to preserve and promote it by daily exercise in the open air.* 

For the benefit of Commencement visit<.>rs, we call attention to further information in the 

The Biological Laboratory is on the first floor of the central building. 

The Chemical Laboratory is in the basement of the Administration building. 

The Qualitative and Quantitative Laboratory is on the second floor of the central buildin.g. 

*\Vhen it is too cold out of doors they may do tlieir syjuoning in tlie practice rooms of the Conservatory of Music. 

' The mind's the standard of the man." — Ilcnnian. 

Tobacco CheWers 


Leading C/ieM^er— Ray G. Light 

Leading Spitter—M. o. Snyder 

Greatest BorrOJi'er— Deacon Jones 

yiottO — " Take a little tobacco for the stomach's sake. " 

ye//— Mail-pouch, Bagpipe, Old Nut ! 

Polar Bear, Daj' and night, Mei Gott ! 


Stanley Snyder Deacon Jones 

Ray G. Light C. A. Fry 

E. K. Snyder M. O. Snyder 

Lawrence Maxwell C. F. James 

" My friends ! They are many." — Freddie Miller 
— I(i8— 

L. V. C, Sayings, 

A hint to the wise is sufficient. — Pres, Poop, 

Truthfulness is the greatest virtue. — Deacon Jones, 

I tliink h()ys are sucli lovely creatures. — Miss Shroyer, 

A married man need not hunt any trouhle. — JohnC, Rupp, 

Sa\', fellows, m_\- best idea of Hell is Alonday morning. — Pay Light, 

The joys of married life form a Heaven on earth. — Seitz and Hoover, 

What is our next lesson in Economics? I lost my book. — Kaufmann, 

An Epigram is something you ha\'e written on _\'our tombstone.— E, M, Gehr, 

We didn't look like pigs after the banquet, but we felt like them. — W, E, Herr, 

1 don't see any use for a Greek lexicon as long as you have an interlinear.— Faus, 

Say, Mister, will you kindly tell me where 1 can I'lnd the Gymnasium? — New- 

We should read our Bibles with the same interest with which we read our 
love-letters. — Miss E, E, Shroyer, 

There's no use in a fellow's committing suicide because he is disappointed in 
love ; there are plenty of others. — Miss Powers, 

" Of their cnvn iiieril modest men are duuil)." — C. A', liotdef. 



Light (walkin.u with a Professor). " Excuse me if 1 take a chew of tobacco." 
Prof, " That's all ri,uht. Help yourself." 

Carrol Ddugherty (in candy Store). "Give me a stick of candy, for Jesus' sake, 

While the Glee Club stayed in Chambersburg, Rojahn and Shovv'ers started a kindergarten. 

Sallie Kreider, in Greek. " Professor, 1 lost my book." 
Prof, Spangler, " Perhaps Hinds and Noble stole it." 
Miss Kreider, "Oh, I didn't mean that one." 

A Conundrum, What kind (^f chocolate does Beddow like ? 

'Here We Go, TWo By Twor 

f Hoover f Seitz Hambright 1 E. E. Snyder 

[ Miss Zuck i Miss Mover Miss Knaub J Miss Harnish 

f vStrayer f Max Snyder 1 Brackbill | 

I Miss Myers I Miss Fislier j Miss Goss j 

f Mathias f C. E. Shenk ( J. C. Rupp | Ed. Knauss \ Clippinger ] 

I Miss Crowell 1, Miss Goss | Mrs. Rupp j Miss Wolfe / Miss Mills / 

" My friends ! They are many." — Fnd. Miller. 

Who's Who 

at Lebanon Valley 


The Two lixtremes 

Apjjenzeliar and Ellis 

" He's as full of kindness as of learnin.s;." — J/af/n'ns 

The Brightest Boy 
Pearl E. Mathias 

The Brightest Girl 
Alice L. Crowell 

" Away with him, he speaks Latin." — Gchr. 

The Prettiest Girl 
Miss Ruth Hershey 

The Handsomest Boy 
F. B. Plunimer 

She smiled on one and he was blessed 

-Alice Zuck. 

Most Original Girl 
Miss Shrover 

Best All Around Girl 
Miss Myers 

She has quite a fondness for singers. — A)nia Gaiiock 

Happiest Girl 
Frances Engle 

Best Girl 
Mi-s Uaniish 

"In company a ver}' pleasant fellow. 

— 175— 

' — S^a II /cv ( If'd/i a III 


Bigo'est Liar 


Best Athlete 

Hang study ! Let's fake. — A. Bolder to IValfs 
— 17(i— 

Greatest Ladies Man 

Most Attractive Girl 
Miss Sluipe 

A hastj- man never wants woe." — Peiffer 
—177— ]\j].nilni- Girl 
Lucile Mills 

\A'iitiest Boy 
Max Siivder 

"Thy voice is a celestial melody." — Lncilc IMilis 
— ITS— 


12. Fall Term begins. New faces arrive. 

13. Regular work begins. New students, new faculty members. 

14. Pres. Roop delivers address on " Altogether for Lebanon \'alley College Movement. 

15. Foot Ball practice begins in earnest. 

16. Books scarce-Light tries hard to purchase a Bible. 

17. Y. i\L C. A. reception. New students introduced into Lebanon Valle>- Society. 

18. Plummer returns to school, after " spading " all sinnmer. 

19. New candidates appear on the football field. 

20. A farmer donates fifteen cats to the Biological Laboratory. 

21. Kaufmaiiii lost a text on Economics. Can't recite. 

22. Rider and Clippinger go on their first spree. 

23. Junior Class meeting-Bizarre Staff Election. 

24. Miss Shroyer is heard singing "vShowers of Blessing." We wonder whv. 

25. Beddow preaches his first sermon at Derry Church to a rather small audience. 

26. College Forum makes its appearance. 

27. Freshman Class organizes and distinguishes itself and extinguishes the Sophomores. 

28. Weeping and wailing and gnashing of teeth in Sophomoredom. 


29- E. A. Fans is seen down at Shenk and Kinports buying some knitting needles and trying to match 

some baby riblion. 
30. The "Altogether for h. V. C. Movement" organized. 


1. A season of remarkable flip-flops is now at its height among the regulars. Connie Oldham does a 

"lightning change" stunt. 

2. The Bishop discovers Clipp doing some tootsy wootsy work on his front porch and kicks him out 

into the street. 

3. Spangier uses an "automatic memory" in English. 

4. iMiss Kanffman dislocates her jaw bone talking to her new chirm in her sleep. 

5. J. C. Riipp makes faces at the President in Anthropology and is gentl\- reprimanded. 

6. Miss Shupe begins to make an impression upon the hearts of the fellows. Mathias is first victim 

but proves to have too much of Hea\-en about him. 

7. Rojahn makes a flying trip to Columbia to see Daisy. 

8. J. C. Strayer begins to have acute attacks of heart trouble. The girls Ijegin to congratulate Myers 

9. Albert Snipe Brennamaii tries to whip Stanle>' Snyder. 

10. W. K. Wolf is caught travelling on the street with disreputable characters. 

11. Frances Engle interviews Jimmy the Hall ghost. 

)2. Owen and Peters, the unfortunate lovers, form a joint consolation compan\-. 

13. Too much hard cider creates quite a lot of excitement on the second floor of the main building. 

14. Leininger and Wolf open up a moonshine still in their room, but the odor gives them away. 

15. The two heavy weights Rojahn and Waughtel have a ten round boxing match for the benefit of the 

Athletic Association. Rojahn's science wins. 

16. Maxwell preaches a trial sermon in Lebanon. 

— lS(l — 

ij. Spessard begins his all day concerts in his mom. The members of the Death League clinch their 
fists and look wise. 

1 8. Wallace Bruce Amsbury Company in chajiel. 

19. vSteelton 12; Reserves o. Too bad. 

20. Dr. C>'rel D. Haas addresses students on the subject of " Missions." Miss Shro\er and Kaufmann 

shed tears. 

21. Joe. Stanton gets his first washing done. 

22. JefTer,son Medical 6 : L. \". C. i<S. .Max Snxder loses his religion. 

23. Seitz preaches in Leljanon. Great fear among the sinners. 

24. The Death League makes its debut. Brennaman and Spessard are sadder and wiser men. 

25. Dr. W. W. Parsons of Indiana State Xornial School spoke in chapel. 

26. Dr. S. C. Schmuckerof West Chester Normal visits L. ^^ C. 

27. Peters holds a smoker and feet washing for the benefit of the dormitory boys. 

28. Buffington and KUjjip have a rough house in their room. Buffington has his spine dislocated. 

29. Students cheer at Annville Mass meeting. Crowd of students go to Gettysluirg to see the foot 

ball game. 

30. Mathias gives his Ikjuic church an example (;f his oratory. 

31. Hallowe'en night. Xo tricks played, except by the preachers. Hallowe'en partv at the Hall. 


1. "Peck's Bad Boy" in Lebanon. College well represented. 

2. Faculty petitioned to close school on election day. 

3. Seniors at Palmyra. Clipp and Ellen are happy. 

4. Clio-Kalo Joint Session. Ladies locked in their hall for want of chaperon. 

5. Football team up against it at Dickin.son. Rider has his first experience as officiating 

clergyman at a wedding. 

— isl — 

6. E. M. Gehr visits in Lebanon and is threatened with gout upon his return, not beinc 

used to such high living. 

7. Pres. announces that all ladies leaving the hall must have chaperons. 



8. Election Day. Many go to vote. Classes small. 

Jones declares in History of Education that India is somewliere in the United States. 
Pres. the Death League. Fisher and Shroyer leave for the Y. W. C. A. 
Convention at Germantown. New athletic association constitution adopted. 

11. Max receives letter number i. 

12. Max receives letter number 2. 

13. Max threatens the life of the postmaster, because he does not open the post ofEce on Sunday. 

14. Max Snyder is serenaded on his way home from station. Max now has the smile that 

won't come off. 

15. Frank Dixon's lecture. New couples. 

16. Fry recites in anthropology. Class excused next week. 

17. Had cold beef and potatoes for supper. 

18. Bishop Kephart leads chapel. 

19. Prof. Schlichter attends Madame Melba's concert in Philadelphia. 

20. Sophs get their class pins and hold several meetings on the campus. 

21. Work begins on Gym. 

22. Light takes several days off to catch up. 

23. Prof. Shively here. Kaufmann smiles. Blow out in Rider's room. 

24. Work ends on Gym. Thanksgiving day. Clionian Literary Societ>- Anniversary. 

25. A short vacation. Many go home, returning next Monday. 

26. Annual cleaning on the third floor of Administration Building. 

27. A few couples who didn't go home take a very pleasant stroll. 

— 1S2— 


1. Athletic Association meets and elects football manager. Gelir enters into a state of 

somnambulency in the Latin Class much to the annoyance of Prof. Daughertw 

2. Eber Ludwig begins to feel his first eager longing for Elizabeth Hngie. 

3. First division Senior Rhetorical. Audience left in the dark as to whether the rhetoricals will 

be held or not. 

4. Herrnian and Miss Meyers, \'\'aughtel and Miss Enders borrow snow shoes for a jaunt to 

Lo\er's Leap. 

5. Music students practicing in the Conserwatory are called down b)- Prof. Oldham. Seit/, 

seems to lie the innocent cause of it all. 

6. Glee Club makes its debut. They sing at Derr\- Church. The Clippingers almost freeze 

waiting at Palmyra. 

7. Miss Shupe announced to a visitor that ten of the fellows have serious cases on her. 

Andrews and Peters congratulate each other. 

8. Glee Club at Palm>ra. Annville better represented than Palmyra. 

9. Scrub Glee Club organized with .Max Snyder as leader. Andrews as soprano soloist, and 

Andrew Bender as bass soloist. 
10 Second division, Senior Rhetorical. Prof. Schlichter's " Debby " and "Moses" make their 

first appearance before the public. 
Kaufmann out on a drunk. 
Monday morning, Light's heart is frozen. 

Sammy Waughtel .serenades Sallie Kreider and almost freezes. 
Gohn is called before faculty. He is up against several charges. 
Ray Bender begins to take voice culture. 

Stanley Snyder licks \V. K. Wolf for calling him "Feathers." 
McKenrick begins the re-papering of his room. 

— IS3- 

1 1 

1 8. Peters surprises everybody by going to church. 

19. Exaniinatious begin, 'iiongh said. 

20. Junior class makes a t(juch down in Pedagogy I. Prof. J(.ihn kick.s the goal. 

21. Last day of Fall term exams. Wolf and Leininger celebrate by getting drunk. 

22. Fall term ends. O. B. Gohn has gone. 

23. Students all safe at home. 

24. Christmas evening. Some ra.scal set fire to Administration l:)uilding. 

25. L. V. C. students receive liad news as an unwelcume Xmas gift. 

S. I'. V>. Conference at Annville. 
fi. College to open on January 11. 

11. Students return. Xo heat. 

12. Students are assigned to the various homes of Annville, and thrinighout Berks, Dauphin 

and Lebanon counties. 
iV Kephart lectures in Chapel. 
r4. Charley Peters and Solly Metzgar got lost on their way into chapel. They were found 

wandering about in the vicinity of Jeru.salem avenue by Simon Funk, Chief of Police of 

15. Herrman and Ray Bender make a raid on Shenk's pies after the Shenk family are sound 

iT). Prof. Lehman gives daily talks on astronomy. 
17. Forum staf? is photographed. Blazier's camera spoiled. 
iS. F"irst organized body called together in Carnegie Library by Prof. Derickson. 

19. Stanley Snyder reduces the time of his walk from Aaron Kreider's to 37 miiuites. 

20. Prof. Lehman sees Mercury. 

21. Lester Appenzeller runs into and seriously damages the chandelier in Prof. McFadden's hall. 


22. Saniniy W'aughtcl is snowed in half-way between Prof. Spaugler's and the Country Club, 

He is rescued by his chum, Showers, with the aid of a snow shovel. 

23. A. K. Waltz buys two dozen assorted string-tics. They are great (?j 

24. Trustee meeting. Building plans discussed. 

25. Juniors give banquet to seniors at Colonial Hotel, Lebanon, are caught in blizzard and 

do uot get home until morning. 

26. Day of prayer for colleges. All students participate (? ) Pres. notices alisence of JuiMors in 


27. Stanley Snsder, using the roof of Kreider's front porch as a smoking room, falls off" and 

destroys ten feet of pavement and a panel of fence. 

28. Basket ball team defeated !)>• Chambersburg Academy at Lebanon. No practice. Athletic 

relations resumed with Albright. 

29. Coach Gillis sleeps all daw 

30. Sophomores have their pictures taken. Copy appears in current number of "Judge". 

31. Pv. E. Snyder chews toliacco in P'nglish 3, and has an overflow. 

1. Germaine, the magician bewitches students in the Auditorium. 

2. Semester examinations. Not one is caught ponying. 

3. Peters lost in thought upon his return from Philosophy S, absent mindedl\' walks past Shopes, 

and wades halfway across the Ouittapahilla. 

4. Ladies entertained by Prof, and Mrs. John, and Prof, and Mrs. ;\IcFadden. Girls report 

having a lovely time. 

5. Firm of Knauss and Wolf now in active operation. 

6. Fry improvises a cuspidor in the biological laboratory. 

7. Sprecher makes a startling statement in Latin, "jubet vicissem." 


S. Miss Shroyer, upon return from a visit to Lebanon, is stiffering from a sore lip. 

y. Miss Eressler keeps quiet in Economics. 

10. Arthur Spessard is hunting a girl, who can cook, bake, and do all kinds of housework. 

11. Glee Club sings in Auditorium. Large audience. Reception to Glee Club after the concert. 

Ladies appear in evening (?) gowns. 

12. Day of prayer for students. 

13. Elizabeth Engle sends valentine to Bobby Gra>bill. 

14. Several couples hear "Romeo and Juliet" in Harrisburg. Mix sleeps too long and misses the train. 
i,S. Gynmasium Drill. 

16. Rev. S. M, Seyfert begins evangelistic services at the College. 

17. Spangler recites in Latin. 

15. Eaus talks to a girl. Light "bags" Greek. 

19. Andrews tries for the United Brethren Church Choir. 

20. Andrew Bender cuts his first class. 

21. Everything quiet. Pres. is away. 

22. Washington's Birthday. Deacon Jones, the truthful one, is seen wandering around with a 


23. Pear.son lectures in chapel. 

24. Esbenshade washes his hair and is mistaken for ShoomkolT, the man from Macedonia. 

25. Miss Shroyer cliiln't talk at the table. 

26. Everybody (?) goes to church. 

27. Bufhngton petitions Pres. to allow him to sit with the girls in chapel. 

28. Seitz declares that a chair is universal in its nature. 

1. Sophomores have a quiet (?) class meeting, 

2. Blow out at the country club. Brackbill drunk. 

3- Spaiigler "swears off" chewiiic^ tobacco. 

4. Hoover takes a walk with Miss Ziick. 

5. Emanuel and Ora have their first scrap. 

6. Knauss and Seitz talk on the porch half an hour after Saint Cecelia. Tiie door is locked and 

the girls get to their rooms bN' using the fire escape. 

7. A wonder — Seitz does not accompany Lizzie to the hall. 

8. Stanley Sn\-der and his new white Kaster fionnet get caught in the rain. The hat melts. 

9. Kaufmann appears in English 3 with a new red necktie. "Solomon in all his glory was not 

arra\'ed like one of these." 
ID. Junior Oraloricals are postponed until March 23 and 25. 

11. Maxwell is elected captain of next year's tiasket fiall teau!. Peters makes one of his Ijiennial 

visits to church. 

12. Field Club organizes for strictly scientific (?) purposes. 

13. Miss Crowell and Mathias join tlie clul). Miss Crowell claims to be interested in snakes and 

Matt\' — well he's interested in Miss Crowell. 

14. Strayer gets a case of cigars from Red Lion. Great rejoicing in the Juiii(.)r class, 

15. Reception to new students. Mathias and Miss Crowell entered to the strains of Mendelssolm's 

Wedding March. 

16. Baseball practice begins. 

17. Philo-Clio joint session. 

1 8. Glee Club in Mechanicsburg. Showers makes a hit. 

19. Shenk goes home to see his mother (?) 

20. Freshman English gives an entertainment to an invited audience. 

21. Brenneman boys are taken for the gold dust twins by Prof. Stein. 


22. Billy Herr holds a party for his classmates to celebrate the return of his hair. 

23. First division of Junior rhetoricals. Large (?) audience. 

24. Fat Men vs. Lean Men basket ball game. Stanley Snyder and Rojahn are the stars of 

tlieir respective sides. 

25. Mis'^ .Spayd visits the Ladies' Hall. Berry makes a hasty exit from the breakfast table. 

It seems to be a case of "Betsy and I are out." Second division of Junior 

26. Juniors all take a rest after their rhetoricals. 

27. vSaint Cecilia vSociety's Public Concert. 

28. Winter term exams. 

29. More Exams. Seitz anxious to go home, tenderly bids Lizzie farewell. 

30. Raster vacation begins. 

4. Erb visits Chamber.sburg to hear the Glee Club Concert (?) 

5. Cornerstone of new Ladies' Hall laid. 

6. Work begins for vSpring Term. Normalites make their appearance. 

7. Ladies of Annville hold a Bazaar in Conservatory. Students take the chance of getting 

something to eat. 

8. Gehr overeats himself at the Bazaar and has to be carried home on a stretcher. Lebanon 

Valley — Gettysburg game. 

9. All the regulars go walking. Mathias proposes to Miss Crowell and gets turned down. 

10. Mi,ss McCormick is "campu,sed" for a week. 

11. Long patches his trousers. 

12. Scrub Glee Club gives a concert at Cleona. Andrews makes a hit. 

13. Arndt becomes the star (?) of the baseball nine. 

14. Anniversary of the Kalozetean Literary Society. Fred Miller installed as a Rabbi. 




15- Lebanon \'alley defeats the Indians at Annville by a score of 3 to i. 

16. Hambright and Xeda are seen together out at Steinmetz's. Mirablc didu. 

17. Rupp begins house cleaning. Country Club assists. 

18. Herrman has his hair cut. College barber is laid up for the rest of the week. 

19. Lelianon Valley defeated by Mercersljurg. 

20. Pres. and Mrs. Roop give reception to Junior class. 

21. Billy Herr discovers that his hair which had been cut short is coming out in Paderewski 

Dining Hall lays in a supply of eggs. 
Grand display of Easter bonnets by the hall girls. Miss Shroyer's bonnet wins first prize- 

24. Hodges grows tired of his life of single blessedness. 

25. Gehr takes Miss Goss home from ])ra\er meeting. 

26. Ed. Knauss petitions the faculty to have a .sofa put into the new reading room. 

27. Four couples of the school receive "honorable mention" from Pres. in chapel. 

28. Miss Frances Engle receives a visit from Jimmy the Ladies' Hall ghost. 

29. Lebanon Valley defeated by Indians at Carlisle. 

30. Seitz walks to Campbelltown to see Lizzie. Mr. and Mrs. Emanuel take the children out 

for an afternoon walk. 


I. Good-bve. 



A Japanese doll on the mantel sat; Aud here she dwelt the whole day Ions, 

She was pretty and neat aud good and fair, One would think hoth free from cares and fears, 

And cute from her feet to the queer little mat, But instead, alas, it had all gone wrong, 

On the top of her head, which she called her hair. And her little slant eyes were til led with tears. 

I'\)r across the mantel broad and bare, 

Resplendent in gilt and crimson paint, 
Witli his eyes upturned in silent prayer, 

Stood a holy, white robed, china saint. 

And the doll with a love that she could not hide But the saint, heti.xed his thoughts above, 
Gave him all of her little sawdust heart. He gave her only the ''stony stare,'' 

And so through the day she sorrowed and sighed. How could he know aught of love? 

for, well, they were just three feet apart. For he, you see, was of earthenware. 

Well, a careless maid once passed that way, 

Alas for the saint, alas for the doll. 
A swish of the duster, a cry of dismay, 

A crash and a smash and that was all. 

When the poor little Jap came out of her faint. Well she checked her grief and got a, 
She looked o'er the edge, his form to see. — Oh my ! what things a girl will do — 

And found that like many another saint On a wooden soldier's painted face. 

He was not what he was cracked up to be. She's sure he's solid through and through. 

NoAv listen my lady of every degree. 

If you have a "saint" don't do like she. 
For you'll find when he falls which is frequently, 

That he's not what he wa.s cracked up to be. 



Waughtel gets SO far ahead of his class at times that he must stay out of college 
until the others catch up to him. 

Light spends more time in thinking and talking of the girls than his lessons. 

James can't understand how he always gets so many demerits. He can account 
for onh' fort\--eight when the faculty has credited him with tlft\-. 

The Seniors lost their temper when Professor Daughertx' read the announcement 
of the Sophomore class meeting in chapel. 

Showers spoke ten minutes in answering a question in Philosophy at the end of 
which time Prof. John sa\'S, "And now Mr. Showers, have you really said anything?" 
" No, sir," replied Showers. 

Owen's reason for studying on Sunday, — If a man is justihed in helping the ass 
out of the pit on the Sabbath, how much more would the ass be justified in helping 
himself out. 

Who did Pauxtis ha\'e at the dance at Hummelstown ? Ask Beddow. 

—191 — 

Moses and Debby 

" A family consists of a tiiaii, liis wife and liis oats." — Prof. Schlichter. 

rHI{ winter suii, strangely beautiful in its deep crimson glow, had sunk slowly into a mass 
of dull gray clouds that were piled up in the western horizon, and the moon had taken its 
place in the firmament and cast a mellow glow upon the grim-looking and charred walls of the 
Administration building. The occupants of University Hall were busily engaged in study. All 
was quiet and the nuimbling of busy students was audible, broken only by an occasional splash 
of tobacco juice aimed at a cuspidor by Lichty and the buzz-saw-like-snore of Billow stretched 
upon a lied in an up-stair room, Billie Herr liad kissed his mamma and said "Good Night," 
and Carroll Daugherty pronounced his evening prayer and was securely tucked in his little cril) 
Farther down the avenue lover and sweetheart just finished holding hands and the good-night 
ki,ss was implanted upon the girl's lips. 

The stars twinkled and the moon played hide and seek with the fleeting clouds which 
overhung the heavens. Everybody on the avenue had turned in for the night except Moses 
and Deliby and they were out by permission of their master, who was busily engaged in 
-preparing a test in French and anxiously awaiting their return. 

Moses and r)ebb>- wandered along the avenue — up and down — and seemed monarch of all 
they surveyed. They crossed the campus to the ruins of Administration hall. No sounds of 
revelry of students greeted their ears and the meeting place of lovers beneath the trees now 
seemed like a rendezvous for the spirits of the dead. All was dark and no figures passed to 
and fro. Moses and Debbx- continued their perambulations among the ruins and unexpectedly^ 
twenty-six sparkling eyes met theirs in close proximity. Thirteen cats hissed and spit, and 
Moses and Debby, forgetting their training, did the same. "Meow, Meow-ow !" broke the 
indescribable silence, the "man in the moon" grinned and hid behind a cloud, and a cat fight 

— lii-j— 

was on. Moses and Debby succeeded in reaching tlreir master's home, but not without serious 
results. W'lien the door was opened to the belated wanderers, their master noticed tears 
trickling down Debby 's cheeks besides part of her tail being gone. Moses had his left ear slit and 
numerous cuts upon his anatomy. Moses and Debby were taken to the bath room, washed 
and court plaster placed upon the cuts resulting from the unequal contest. 

During the cat-astrophe there was the wildest commotion among the occupants of University 
Hall. Maxwell swallowed a tobacco quid in the excitement. Andrews roused from his .sleep 
}'elled, "Fire I" and Wolf fell from his cot in the hallway and the noise somewhat resembled 
an earthquake. 


Final Remarks 

Now as we have finislied our arduous task we would give a few bits of advice 
to the readers of tliis book. 

If you were pleased with the contents, tell the Editor. If you were not pleased 
tell the office boy. Max Snyder, giving a detailed list of your reasons. 

If you were'nt roasted forgive us, for at times, we knew not how to roast you. 

If you did'nt see the point in our jokes, ask Prof. John, and it will be plainly 

We ha\'e endeavored to stick to facts as far as possible and if we have made a 
few slight errors in dates don't inform us. 

"He is a well made man who has good determination. "—Max Lehman 


T II K i:xi) 


Title Page 1 

Dedication '3-'-i 

lUograiiliy I'rof. Iji-liiiuin 4-0 

Bizarre Staff 7 

Preface , h 

Kuins Adminstration Bviilding 9 

College Calendar 10 

Board of Trustees W-Vi 

C)1<1 Administration Building Pi 

Faculty and Officers 1-I--34 

Ladies' Dormitory '.I'l 

Graduate Students 27 

Carnegie Library 28 

Classes 29 

Senior 3(l-:54 

•Tunior 1^5-42 

Soiihomore 4U-51 

Freshmen 52-5ti 

Sjiecial Students 57 

Academy Students .... riB-OO 

Academy Building 01 

Teacliei's' Pre]>aratory Department 02 

Department of Elocution 63 

Music Seniors ()4-(iO 

Dei)artment of JIusic 07-09 

I)e]iartinent of Art 70 

Photograph .\rt Department 71 

Christian Associations 72-78 

Y. W. C. A 74-75 

Y. M. C. A 76-78 

Star Course 79 

The Forum 80-82 

Literary Societies 83 

Clionian 84-86 

Philokosmian 87-88 

Kalozetean 90-92 

St. Cecelia 93-95 

Lebanon Valley College (ilee Club . . . . 90-98 

Athletics 99 

Football 101 

Basketball 10.-> 

Baseball 110 

Class Athletics Ill 

Bamiviets and Programs 113 

Organizations 123 

Literary 135 

(Grinds 151 

Poasts 159 

Who's Who at Lebanon Valley 171 

Diary 179 

Facts 191 

Moses and Deliby 192 

Pinal Kemarks 194 

'I'he End 195 


— "• ^ 



Our friends are earnestly requested and urged to patronize 
our advertisers. We belieOe in reciprocity. 

Lebanon Valley College 




THIS College founded in 1866 and chartered with full university privileges by our State Legislature 
in 1667, stands for character, high scholarship and noble manhood and womanhood. Here 
choice young people from various States come into competition and fellowship with one another, and 
with teachers of high character, sound learning and progressive methods and ideas, 



Offers five Groups of Studies leading to the Dc 
grees of Bachelor of Arts. The groups bear the 
names of the leading subjects included in them. 
They are ; The Classical Group, the Philosophical 
Group, the ChemicabBioIogical group, the History 
ical'PoIitical Group, and the Modern Language 


Covers the work of the Standard High and Normal 
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Offers complete courses in Pianoforte, Voice, 
Organ, Harmony, etc., after methods of the fore 
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branches of art are also taught. Elocution is 
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Fourteen Free Scholarships to honor graduates of 
Academies, High and Normal Schools. Large 
teaching force. Location healthful and beautiful. 
Fine new buildings. Large athletic field. Modern 
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and other charges reasonable. 

HERVIN U, ROOP, Ph.D., LL,D„ President, 

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Printing and engraving == Hrtists' 
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We are one of the FEW old establislied builders 
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and we have a reputation unsurpassed for excel- 
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Custom Hand-made 


Done to a Perfection 

Also Fine Watcli Repairing ANNVILLE, PA, 

^acoo C>aroenf 

Corner Main and White Oal< Streets, 

f >^ierc/iant i/ailor | 

^ti/le, .'fit (int/ )\ or/j/nans/iip .iiKinanteef/ 

/^-20 West ^\Lain Sfreet. 
•^nnuil/e, Va. 
•^ffenciy for .Jnferntitii>na/ ./ni/oring Co. 





















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The Lartii'st Colleifc Eniiravinii House in the Wciiil 
WUUKS: ijth Street and Lchinh Avenue, . . . . PHILADELPHIA, PA. 

Commencement Invitations 

and Class Day Programs 


(^ MENUS CLASS PINS and MEDALS Write for Catalogue 





9th and Chestnut Sts., 

H, H« Heilman 


400 N, Nimh St., LEBANON, PA, 


— IN— 

Gents'' Furnishings 

— AND— 

Ready ^Made Clothing 

ST^ CM/'^T C ^CAr Pail Road Depot 

• r** rllNVjLEf PALMYRA, PA, 

^or J'l'ne Jjailori'n^f 

So TJo 

!^. J. Ward 


Both Phones 



!Penn' a. 


SlH'CL-ssurs tn A, C ZIMMEIOIAX A- Ci i. 


Draperies, Window Shades and Awnings, Floor Oil Cloth 

and Linoleum, Carpets Lifted, Cleaned, 

And Re -Laid at. the Lowest Rrices 

?58 Cumberland St. 


3. B. Oberholtzcr 

* Colonial S^otel * 

Class Banquets a Specialty. 

Soutb $tb Street, Cebanon, Pa. 



Jrom S200 to S2000 

On %Joijr Own Lfcr/ns 


Steinway - - - as low as $500 

Kranich & Bach - - as low as 400 

Krakaurer - - - as low as 350 

Fischer - - - as low as 325 

Franklin - - - as low as 290 

Kroeger - - - - as low as 250 

Keystone - - - as low as 250 

Schiller - - - as low as 200 

OeconcZ-Jxand Jnstruments 
^/wai/s on Jxand 

Organs - . . as low as 15.00 

Pianos - - - - as low as 40.00 

lu justice to yourself you can not alTord to overlook this 
line of pianos when yon are ready for one. Write us for 
catalofcues, or call at our wareroouis. 

vT/ilier Or^an "»'/ ^^iano Co, , 

S2S Cumborianci St., jCebanon, SPa. 


Steam Laundry and 

Scouring Works 

27 North Seventh Street, LEBANON, PA. 

Represented at Lebanon Valley 
by E. M. Gehr 

Erb & Craumer, 


Knox, Stetson, 
and Howard 


Manhattan Shirts, 
Paris Dress Shirts 

Custom Shirts 

Ahvavs till- lali >t and 1h--i. 

777 Cumberland St., 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Success Who Buy Their 


Ladies aentsgfig^l^ & KinpOftS 

Sole Agents for Packard Shoes 
Sterling and Seal Brand Hats 
Cluett and Monarch Shirts 
Arrow Brand Collars and Cuffs 
Leo New York Neckwear 




^tuOems' Rcadquartm 

Tc« Cream a; a; a; a a jm candies 

Choice Truiis A A A A A nuts 

Cigars A A and A A Cobacco 


Tamiiies Supplied with Oysters and Tee Cream 



BgisoiBiE Pfices 

East Hain Si. 


J.C.Hauer's Sons 

843-845 Cumberland Street, 
Lebanon. Pa. 

AH Kinds of [: Smoke 

^^^^^"^ ^ ;i Caramita 

Manufactured ?^ 

'' and 

'; George Steitz 


Domestic and 

Imported Cigars ti 

^Jhe rJvecenf -^^ a ranees In J, hofoaraphu 

>Ji.aue t^een iJ\apia ana t7'ar=tJveac/ii/ia. 

7/ie SBesf yVork of Jo-^aiy 

tjs Vast 11/ C^i/nerior 

tjo ,Jnat of a ,Teiu Years ..ylao. 

'Z/ire an Cl nsii rnasset/ (s/ec^a/ice to t/ie J. hotos from 

K^ Cites C^ fuel to, 

/U2 ^\orf/i (sicj/tfh O/., Lebanon. -- yjiscoiint to ^tur/ents 

J. H. CII.I.KY I. I.. r.ENNETf:H 



ICxeUisive Aiients tor 



Ten I'er cnit Discount to Stndi'iits^ 

16 North Ninth Street, 


The Colleiie Hoys Buy the Famous 

W. L. Douglas Shoes 
$3.00 and $3.50 


M. COHEN & SON, Props., Sole Agents 
735 Cumberland St., - LEBANON, PA. 

THE PTUIIL LIFE INSURPIIGE 11, 'Up-Vo-'Datc Vaiior.nff 

Of NeixJ York 


Asset.s are 440 Million Dollars. Paid to its Polic\' 
Holders for claims of kinds are 665 Million Dollars 
For information on any of its Life or Investment 
Policies, Address 

Vl. p. Spangler. Agt.. 

Nutting Building - LEBANON. PA. 

Overi/t/iinff up-to-date in jCadies' and 
Sent/emen' s TJailoring. jCaryest 

and finest Otoc/c of C/otAs. Mest 
Cutter and 'ff/akers at a 3 a 

L. O. Jzaucn s, 

.jCcbanon, ^onn' 


Stei>iii:n I.ank FoixiKU 


xl:>v vouiv 
AVatciiks 1 )iAM( )N nss 



Caps and 



"H /^ tn tn j^ tn ■4- ir> P or all Colleges and Frater- 
lrCTlTlU.Tllb nities Carried in Stock 

Fobs, Pins, Medals 

S. H. Waughtel, 

Student Agent 

IThe Best Stock and Largest Assortment in town, lEverything 
for Men, Boys and Children from Iicad to foot. 


Furnishing Goods 

Hats and Shoes 

•tEvery garment guaranteed. ^Exclusive agents for tlie celc 
bratcd Alfred Benjamin & Co., and Hart, Scfiaffner & Marx 

Mann's, The Big Store 

8iS-i7-19 Cumberland St.. LEBANON, PA. 

Establishert lS(iO 

None But First-Class Companies Represented 

J. J{enri/ ^Cillers 
S/eneral insurance .^(qencu 

J\'o. S/'J 




anon, Sir/. 






f^it'e Stoc/{ 



'J^t»te fftass 

A. Q. Spalding & Bros 

Largest flanufacturers in the World of Official Athletic Supplies. 

Athletic Implements 







Plans and Blue Prints of Gymnasium Parapher-- 
nalia furnished upon request, 

Spalding's Trade Mark 
goods are the acme of 
perfection ; accept no 
goods tliat are not the 
Spalding kind ; there 
is no substitute for a 
Spalding article. 

Every base ball mana^ 
ger should send at 
Dnce for a copy of 
Spalding's Spring and 
Summer Catalogue. 
It's Free 



Contains the Official Athletic Records for 1904 

and the Official Report of the Ofympic Games. 





A. Q. Spalding & Bros. 








Kodaks, Cameras and Supplies 


Pictures and Picture Frames 

Souvenir Post-Cards and Albums Up-to-Date Novelties 

11^ ^^^15^ Ou.^^^^ 8th and Willow Streets 

Harpel s Stores """""'l^Tn^ pa. 

fBlank SSook ^aker 

^ ^renter 

329 ^larket Street ^arrlsl}urcj, jL a. 

y/joo/i Mlnc/er 
C/j . ^ ^J'a^er ^uler 

jK/fish*s (greenhouses 

Gut Floi^ers 
«"rf Decorations 

I Weddings 
For Parties 
i Funerals 

Chestnut and 4th Sts. 


^Jioffnian ,^ros. 





SOb ^umhenlanr/ Ot., 
Lebanon, !P(i. 

Ten Per Cent. Discount 
to Students 


(Successor tr) Isaac Wolf ct Co.) 

The Only One-Price 


fJo. 828 Cumberland Street 
Liebanon, Pa. 

C. &- H, <7. SHENK 

Imported and Domestic 


Notions, Ladies' Cloaks and Suits 
Men's Furnishings 

816-22 Cumb. St., LEBANON, PA. 

£stn6/isAaeJ /SS2 

^r. Seo. ^oss dc Co. 

Op/70lit<p Courf ^ousc, jLjUCmOTtf ,J CI, 

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

""^ //fedicin es 

we can supply you. We have everything in 





Remember t/ic ^tacc — Opposite /Ac Court JVoiise 

Dry Goods and Notions 


PETER SANDO 757 759 cumb. St.. Lebanon, pa. 

tyurniture ^Jjazaar 

Lfirgt'sf in f/te Qifty 
732-73U<2umherlanel St.. - Qebanon.^a 

Subscribe for t.he 


I "College Forum" I \ i v 

All the College News 

50 Cents Per Year 

Journal Publishing Company 

Printers and Publishers 

Hnncille, Penn'a 

Book and Job 


1 COLLEGE PRINTING a Specialty. 1 THIS BOOK is a sample of our artistic 
work, II Let us figure on your next order. We will stiow you wliat we are 
able to do in Quality and Price, "i Both Telephones, 



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Lebanon Valley College '^'^'^