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Published Annually by the Junior Class of Lebanon Valley College 
Volume X. 

31*. oS 

To the President of Lebanon Valley College, 


equally beloved because of his eminence of scholarship and 

for his delightful Christian character 

this Bizarre is dedicated by the Class of 1909. 



EV. LAWRENCE KEISTER, D.D., was born near Scottdale, Pa., 
the youngest child of a large family. His father was Solomon 
Keister, the impress of whose fine personality and beautiful Christ- 
ian character is seen in all of his children. He was a spiritual father, 
to many others who came in contact with him; and many young men have 
been helped by his sweet spirit, kindly admonition and generous material 
help. His large benefactions knew no partiality in the work of his chosen 

The son had the good fortune to be brought up on the farm ; and he 
shared all the benefits that are incident to such open air life. His early 
training was secured in a country school, which he attended until he com- 
pleted all that this school offered. This was supplemented by reading and 
private study, the value of which he early learned. 

In the fall of 1877 he entered Otterbein University, and graduated in 
the class of '82. The following autumn he entered the School of Theology 
of Boston University, from which he graduated, with second honors, in the 
spring of 18S5. He also studied philosophy under Prof. Borden P. Brown 
at this University. He has been honored' with the following degrees: B.S., 
Otterbein; A.B. and A.M , Leander Clark; S.T.B., Boston University; D.D. 
Lebanon Valley. 

During the years spent in Boston Dr. Keister made the acquaintance of, 
and came into fellowship with, Bishop Phillips Brooks, whose great preach- 
ing, and heart-to-heart, fatherly converse, in the Bishop's own study, have 
exercised a profound influence in his life. 

He spent two years and eight months on the Pacific Coast, where he 
visited the principal cities and engaged in fruit growing for over two years. 
But such could not be his life's work, for his talents demanded other em- 
ployment; and in obedience to a voice, not his own, he returned to the East 
and took up the work of the pastorate in Allegheny Conference Here he 

served several of the most important stations, Wilkinsburg, Scottdale and 
Mt. Pleasant. From the last named he was elected to the presidency of 
Lebanon Valley in June 1907. 

He has published lectures in Homiletics ; the Christian's Calendar, a 
vest pocket companion containing selections from the Bible and the writings 
of men, together with notes of interpretation by the author. It is designed 
to give daily spiritual furnishing for the Christian; also a small volume en- 
titled, Parables for the People. It is written for him whose citizenship is 
in the kingdom of heaven, and is a guide to him in all that is vital in his 
conduct as a Christian citizen. It presents Christ as the life of the Christian 
and as his ideal in conduct. It proves to be most helpful to him who strives 
to be perfect as the Father in heaven is perfect. 

The presidency of Lebanon Valley College at this time is "a great oppor- 
tunity. It is such because of conditions that have root in the past. But it 
is, as well, a great responsibility. Its duties are tiresome and burdensome, 
and no small man can measure up to them. And yet a man — the man- — 
has been found. Too big to use any position he has ever held for his per- 
sonal advancement, and modest and generous to a fault, he at last finds 
himself where at the call of duty, he shows himself capable of working out 
the solution of an untoward situation. 

The recently equipped laboratories, the new walks and other improve- 
ments, the peace and quiet of a very successful year, a contended and loyal 
student body, an enlightened and more interested constituency and large 
plans for the future that meet with favor from all who hear of them, and 
more beside, all attest the wisdom of the choice of the Board of Trustees in 
June 1907. 


t EST we forget the pleasantries of 
youth and college days, and to 

crystallize the unconscious word and 
deed, which otherwise would be lost 
to us in the future, we have pre- 
pared this Bizarre as the contribution of the class 
of 1909 to the writen history of student life at 
Lebanon Valley. 

We send our book to our readers without apology 
as the result of our best effort to make an annual 
worthy of our class and our college. We make no 
qlaim of entire originality, but cordially acknow- 
ledge and thank editors of other classes and colleges 
for valuable hints and advice. 

If our friends are pleased and college spirit 
intensified we shall be amply rewarded for our work. 

The Editors. 



Assistant Editors 

Department Editors 



Business Manager 

Assistant Business Managers 


And here's my pledge to L. Y. C. 
My measure full, my offring free. 

Let all these halls with life abound, 
Joyous and thoughtful and profound. 
Let merry laughter ring again, 
From lips of maidens and of men ; 
While serious thought finds serious speech, 
From lips of taught and those who teach. 

Arise, thou Star of L. V. C. 
Shine out with greater brilliancy, 
Illuminate the min 1, the soul ; 
Make human thoughts to us unroll ; 
And thoughts divine our hearts impress 
While Christ our Lord each heart shall bless. 

So here we pledge ourselves to thee, 
Thou undimmed Star of L. Y. C. 

Pi es. Krister 

Sty? Otoitegr 


History of the College 

REVIOUS to the year 1865 there was, in intelligent circles of the 
United Brethren Church considerable discussion on the need of a 
higher educational institution in eastern territory. Hence in res- 
ponse to the very general and growing desire, frequently expressed 
by both the laity and the ministry, the East Pennsylvania Annual Confer- 
ence at its session in March, 1865, held at Lebanon, passed resolutions 
deciding to establish such an institution of learning in some conveniently 
located town within the limits of the Pennsylvania Conference. One year 
later, namely March 1866, the Conference accepted for this purpose the 
grounds and building of what was then known as the Annville Academy. 


At the Annual Conference session held at Annville March 1867, the 
Board of Trustees was given full power to purchase additional ground and 
to erect thereon an addition building. This building as planned, included 
a large refectory with kitchen and other culinary attachments on the ground 
floor, a large chapel, a president's office, reception room and four recitation 
rooms on the first floor; recitation and dormitory rooms on the second floor, 
and dormitory rooms on the third floor. This building was completed in 
1868, and the first regular commencement exercises occurred in the chapel 
of this building on the sixteenth day of June, 1870, on which occasion two 
gentlemen and one lady were graduated. Very early the practice in public 
oratory and debate was recognized on all sides. With a full recognition of 
these facts the young men of the College were not slow to secure an organi- 
zation to accomplish these ends. Early in April, soon after the opening of 
the spring term of 1S67, a constitution and by-laws for a society were 
drafted. The name Philokosmian was suggested by President Vickroy, then 
the President of the College. The Philokosmian thus ranks as the first 
regularly organized literary society of the College. 


President Vickroy wisely directed the affairs of the institution for five 
years. He was a man of fine presence, a genial companion, a first class 
financier and a successful administrator of the affairs of the College. 

In 1S71 Prof. Lucian Hammond was elected president of the College. 

During his administration the Clionian Literary Society was founded. 
This society consisted entirely of girls and soon became a vigorous and 
efficient force in promoting the principles and practice of public reading and 

In the summer of 1876 new life was infused into the College by the 
election of Rev David DeLong as president. During the winter of 1S77 a 
movement was started to organize another literary society for young men. 
The name Kalozetean Literary Society was suggested and accepted. Also 
during Pres. DeLong's administration the musical department was organized 
and a regular course established. The organization of this department was 
a wise movement as is evidenced at this day, and its excellent work at once 
popularized the institution. 

In the summer of 1883 a large two-story frame building was erected on 


College Avenue, which contained a fine and well lighted art room, several 
music rooms for practice, the entire department of natural scieoce, and the 
College library. 

In the fall of 1887 Rev. Edmund S. Lorenz was elected President. 
During his administration a course for advanced post graduate work was 
prepared and adopted by the Board of Trustees. To him also belongs the 
credit of establishing a College paper known as " The College Forum." 

In the spring of 1S89 Rev. Cyrus J. Kephart, D.D., was elected Presi- 
dent. He served but a single year. Because of some discouraging condi- 
tions at this time the question of re-locating the College was seriously 
considered but nothing came of it. Dr. E. Benjamin Bierman was elected 
to the Presidency. He had been connected with the College since its 
founding and his administration shows an interest and faithfulness which 
did much toward building up the College. During this time the college 
celebrated its twenty-fifth anniversary and showed marked improvement. 

Dr. Bierman was succeeded in 1897 by Dr. Hervin U. Roop, who held 
the office until January, 1906. During this term the entire college changed 
its appearance. In 1900 a large wing was added to the main building. 
The Engle Conservatory of Music, the gift of Mr. B. F. Engle, a life-long 
friend of the institution, was furnished in 1899. In 1904 — '05 the College 
received a gift from Mr. Andrew Carnegie, a beautiful library building. 

The foundation for a new Ladies' Dormitory' was being laid when early 
in the evening of December 24, 1904, fire broke out in the main building 
and quickly destroyed it. This was a terrible blow to the college but 
through the untiring efforts of the President and others the winter term 
was delayed only a week. By the next school year the new ladies' dormi- 
tory was occupied and a few months later the men went into their new 
dormitory. A new administration building was also under roof by the close 
of the year 1905. 

From January to March, 1906 the Executive Committee and faculty 
managed the affairs of the College when Rev. A. P. Funkhouser was elected 
President holding the position but one year. On June 12, 1907 Dr. Law- 
rence W. Keister assumed the duties of President. In September of this 
year the Administration Building was occupied giving much pleasure with 
its pleasant recitation rooms and well equipped labratories. It also contains 
the President's and Treasurer's offices, the Philokosmian Literary Society 
Hall and a large art room. 


Representatives from the Pennsylvania Conference.'' 

Rev. Daniel Eberly, D.D., Hanover 1908 

Rev. Wm. H. Washinger, D.D. . . . Chambersburg x 909 

Rev. John E. Kleffman, A.B Carlisle 1909 

John C. Heekert, Esq., Dallastown 1908 

George C. Snyder, Esq., Hagerstown, Md 1908 

Rev. Cyrus F. Flook, Myersville, Md 1909 

Rev. John W. Owen, Baltimore, Md 1908 

Rev. S. N. Mover, Baltimore, Md 1910 

Rev. George K. Hartman, A.M., . . Hagerstown, Md 1910 

Rev. A. B. Statton, A.M Hagerstown, Md 1910 

Wm. A. Appenzellar, Esq., . . . . Chambersgurg 1910 

Representatives from the East Pennsylvania Conference. 

Henry H. Kreider, Annville 1910 

Benjamin H. Engle, Esq., Huminelstown I 9°9 

Isaac B. Haak, Esq., Myerstown 1910 

Jonas G. Stehman, Esq Mountville I 9C>7 

Rev. D. D. Lowery, D.D., Harrisburg x 907 

vSamuel F. Engle, Esq., . . .... Palmyra x 909 

George G. Breinig, Esq., Allentown I 9°7 

D. Augustus Peters, Esq., Steelton 1909 

Hon. William H- Ulrich, Huminelstown ...... ... 1909 

M. S. Hendricks, Esq., Shamokin I 9°9 

Rev. J. A. Lyter, D.D , Harrisburg' 1910 

Representatives from the I'irginia Conference. 

Rev. A. P. Funkhouser, B.S., . . . Annville 1909 

Rev. J. N. Fries, A.M., Berkley Springs, W. Va. . . . .1908 

J. N. Garber, Esq., Harrisonburg, Va 190S 

Rev. G- W. Stover, Staunton, Va 1908 

Rev. S. R. Ludwig, Keyser, W. Va., I 9°9 

Rev. A. S. Hamraack, Harrisonburg, Va I 9°9 


Hon. Marvin E. Olmsted, L-L.D., Harrisburg, Pa. 

B. Frank Keister, Esq., Scottdale, Pa. 

Warren B. Thomas, Esq., Johnstown, Pa. 

Ezra Gross, Esq., Greensboro, Pa. 

Alumnal Trustees. 

Prof. H. H. Baish, A.M., '01, Altoona, Pa. 

Rev. R. R. Butterwick, A.M., '01, Annville, Pa. 

Rev. E. O. Burtner, B.S., '90, Mt. Joy, Pa. 




































Feb. 10-14. 
















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3 1 - 


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Calendar 1907-08. 

Registration of Students. 
Resistration of Students. 
Fall Term Opens. 
Boston Concert Co. 
Royal Gypsy Concert Co. 

Clionian Literary Society Anniversary. 

Edward Amherst Ott. 
Students' Term Concert. 
Christmas Vacation Begins. 

Winter Term Begins. 
Mid-Winter Examinations. 
First Semester Ends. 
Second Semester Begins. 
Da}' of Prayer for Colleges. 
Day of Prayer for Students. 
Week of Prayer. 
Kalozetean Masquerade. 
Mr. and Mrs. Elias Day. 
Washington's Birthday. 
L, V. C. Glee Club. 
Junior Play — " The Toastmaster." 
Sophomore Freshman Debate. 
Temple Male Quartet. 
Winter-Term Ends. 
Spring-Term Begins. 
Easter Sunday. 

Kalozetean Literary Society Anniversary. 
Spring Vacation. 
Philokosmian Literary Society Anniversary. 

Opera " Grand Duchess." 

tt it u 

Final Examinations 

Memorial Day. 

Baccalaureate Sermon. 

Campus Praise Sermon. 

Annual Address to Y. P. C. A. 

Conservatory Commencement. 

Meeting Board of Trustees. 

Junior Oratorical Contest. 

Alumni Banquet. 

Forty-second Annual Commencement. 

Annual Concert of Conservatory of Music. 

Close of College Year. 

9 A. M. 

7.I5 P. M. 

7.45 P. M. 

7.45 P. M. 

7.45 P. M. 

745 p - M - 

9.OO A. M. 

8.00 P. M. 

745 p - M - 

745 p- m. 
745 p- M - 
745 p- m. 
745 ?■ m. 

745 P- 





































In the Halls of L. V. C. 

Fair autumn days are past and o'er, 

But never a care have we ; 
For we fill the hours with the richest lore, 

In the halls of L. V. C. 

Cold winter winds will come and go, 

Yet never a care have we ; 
The joys of learning keep our hearts aglow, 

In the halls of L. V. C. 

Sweet Spring will smile, then step aside, 

Still never a care have we ; 
Perennial Spring must ever abide, 

In the halls of L. V. C. 

The voice of Summer will scatter us far, 

Still never a care have we ; 
For there's naught on earth can our hearts debar 

From the halls of L. V. C. 

Delia Courson, 'oc! 

Lawrence Keister, D.D., 

Graduate of Otterbein Univer- 
sity class of '82, degree of B. S. 
received the degree A. B., '88 from 
Western, (now Leander Clark) 
College. On completion of addi- 
tional studies; in '91, the degree 
A. M.; graduate in Theology, Bos- 
ton University, class of '85, degree 
S. T. B.; in 1902 received the 
honorary degree D. D. from Le- 
banon Valley College. 

John Evans Lehman, A. M., 

Professor Mathematics and Astronomy. 

Lebanon Valley College Academy ; A. B., 
Lebanon Valley College, '74 ; A. M., Lebanon 
Valley College '77 ; Special student Ohio Uni- 
versity, '91 ; Cornell, '92 ; Professor Mathematics 
and Astronomy, Lebanon Valley College 1887. 

James Thomas Spangler, A.M., B.D., D.D. 
Professor Greek Language and Literature 

A.B., Lebanon Valley College, 1890; B.D., 
Union Biblical Seminary, 1894; D.D., Findlay 
College, 1907; Acting Professor of Greek Lan- 
guage and Literature, Lebanon Valley College, 
1890-1891 ; Professor Greek Language and 
Literature, Lebanon Valley College, 1897. 

Hiram Herr Shenk, A.M., Dean 

Professor History and Political Science 

Cumberland Valley State Normal School, '94; 
A.B., Ursinus College, '99; A.M., Lebanon 
Valley College, 1900 ; Professor History and 
Political Science, Lebanon Valley College, 1900; 
University of Wisconsin, summer of 1904; Cor- 
respondence Study Department University of 
Chicago, 1904-05. 

Lewis Franklin John, A.M., D.D., 
Professor Philosophy and English Bible 

B.S , National Normal University, '78 ; B.A., 
Otterbein, '83; B.D., Yale, '88; D.D., Otterbein; 
Graduate Student, Yale ; Professor English 
Bible and Philosophy, L. V. C. 1901. 


Samuel Hoffman Derrickson, A.M., 
Professor Biological Sciences. 

Newport High School ; Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege Academy, '96-97 ; B.S., Lebanon Valley 
College, '02; M.S., Lebanon Valley College, '03; 
Student Johns Hopkins University ; Acting 
Professor Biological Sciences, Lebanon Valley 
College, 1904; Professor of Biological Sciences, 

John Smith Shippee, 

Professor Latin and French. 

East Oueenwich Academy, '89; A.B., Brown 
University, '94 ; Advanced study in Latin and 
French ; Professor of Latin and French, Leba- 
non Valley College, 1906. 


Andrew Bender, A. B., 
Professor in Physics and Chemistry, 
Taught in public schools of York 
County two years ; L. V. Academy ; A.B. 
Lebanon Valley College, '06 ; Summer 
Session Cornell University, '05; Instruc- 
tor in Physics and Chemistry Plainfield, 
N. J. High School, '06-7 ; Professor of 
Physics and Chemistry, Lebanon Valley 
College, '07. 

M. Edna Engle, A. M., 
Professor English. 

Harrisburg High School , 1901 ; A.B. 
Lebanon Valley College, 1904 ; A.M., 
Columbia L T niversity, 1906 ; Professor 
English, Lebanon Valley College, 1907. 

Edward M.*Roeder, 

Professor of German. 

St. Louis High School ; A.B., Central 
Wesleyan College ; Instructor Mathe- 
matics, Central Wesleyan College ; Prin- 
cipal St. Louis Private School ; Special 
Student Northwestern University ; Ad- 
vanced study in German and Assistant 
Instructor, Syracuse University ; Instruc- 
tor Auburn Academic High School ; Pro- 
fessor of German, Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege, 1907. 

Herbert Oldham, F. S. Sc, 

Director of Department of Music, Professor of 
Piano and Pipe organ. 

Pianoforte, Harmony, Pipe Organ and Voice, 
under Sir K. P. Stewart ; Academic Course, 
Trinity College, Dublin ; Pipe Organ and Com- 
position with Sir John Steiner ; Pianoforte with 
Sir Walter, McFarren ; Voice Training with 
Signor Randegger ; Studied under Joachin Raff, 
Frankfort, and under Ernil Haberbier, Paris, 
Director of Department of Music, Lebanon Val- 
ley College, '98. 

Florence A. Roach, 
Professor of Voice. 
Rushville,(Ill). High School ; De Pauw Uni- 
versity, 'o2-'c>4 ; Studied under Signoro Vittori 
Coppi Baldisseri, Florence, Italy, '04 ; Bush 
Temple Conservatory, '06 ; Professor Voice, 
Lebanon Valley College, 1906. 

Harry Edgar Spessard, A. M., 

Principal Academy. 

Hagerstown High School, '97 ; A. B. Lebanon 
Valley College, 1900; M. A., 1904; Principal 
Lebanon Valley College Academy, 1905. 


E. Benjamin Bierman, Treasurer. 
Reading Classical Academy, i860; A. M. 
Lafayette College, I867 ; Principal Hamburg 
High School, 1864-1867 ; Professor Mathematics 
and Philosophy, Lebanon Valley College, iS67— 
1880; Professor English Language and Litera- 
ture, N. Broad Street Ladies Seminary, Phila- 
delphia, 1880-1886; President Lebanon Valley 
College, 1890-1897 ; Ph. D., Ursinus, 1892 ; 
Pennsylvania State Legislature, 1900-1904; 
Treasurer Lebanon Valley College, 1906. 

Florence S. Boehm 
Instructor in Art. 
Attended Lincoln School, Phila.; 
graduated from Annville High School, 
'02; Lebanon Valley College Art Dept., 
'04 ; Drexel Institution, '04 ; and 
School of Industrial Art, '07 ; Instruc- 
tor in Art, L V. C, '08. 

Ruth E. Rigler; B. I. 
Instructor in Elocution 
Friends' Central School, Philadelphia, 
'02 Neff College of Oratory, Philadelphia, 
B.I. '07 ; Instructor in Elocution L- 
V. C. '07. 

William Eby Herr, A.B. 


Lebanon Valley College 1907. 

Rev. S. Edwin Rupp, A.M. 
Professor of Sociology 

Jessie Paul Funkhouser^ 
Instructor in Art 

Milton Oscar Billow, 

Instructor in the Academy and Ass't. 

in Biology 

Roy J- Guyer, 
Instructor in Latin 

Stanley Reginald Oldham, 
Instructor di English 

Amos B. Mover, 
Instructor in Civil Government 

H. M. B. Lehn, 
David W. McG/ll, 
Pierce E. Swope. 
Instructors in Normal Department 

Rev. W. J. Zuck, D.D., 
College Pastor 

Our College 

To Lebanon Valley 

O college ever noble, 

O college ever free, 

May all thy sons be willing 

To do their best for thee ! 

The light of God is o'er thee, 
His spirit in thy breast ; 
From thee the earth has blessing 
And hope for its oppress. 

No worthy aims go begging 
For aid beside thy door, 
Without receiving plenty 
From out thy lavish store. 

Thy sons will long remember 
Thy loyalty to right, 
And with thine inspiration 
For truth will keep the fight. 

O college ever noble, 
O college ever free, 
Thine every son is willing 
To do his best for thee. 

— Norman C. Schlichler, \ 
Cambridge, Mass. 



President Roger S. B. Hartz. 

Vice-President Neda A. Knaub. 

Secretary Sallie W. Kreider. 

Treasurer M. O. Billow . 

Historian Stanley R. Oldham. 

Poet Sallie W. Kreider. 

MOTTO— Ad Omnia Parati. 
COLORS.— Orange and Blue. 
FLOWER.— White Carnation. 

Barooche ! Barumili ! 
Zip ! Gi ! Yi ! 
Zic, mic, alick, apick ; 
Gi ! Gi ! Gi ! 

Bing a ling, bing a ling, bing a ling — wait ! 
We're the class of nineteen eight. 

Joseph Lester Appenzellar 
Milton Oscar Billow 
Roy Jones Guyer 
Roger S. B. Hartz 
Homer M. B. Lehn 
Neda A. Knaub 
Sallie W. Kreider 
S. Burman Long 
Stanley R. Oldham 
Henry Wilder 
Rufus E. Morgan 
Oliver Mease 
Chas. W. Shoop 
Alice M. Zuck. 


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UST when " I ain't got time " and when " I've got too much work " 
I must write this history. But it is not hard, for 1908 has been a 
unique aggregation since its Freshman year. We were told then by 
a speaker in chapel that we might be lawyers, doctors, college presi- 
dents or hod carriers. And so we may; we have not decided yet. There 
were a score of us then and we spent most of our time making history. In 
19 — , when we return leading some '08 Juniors by the hand, first of all we 
will take them to the athletic field, and pointing to the gridiron, we will say 
" right there in 1904 occurred one of the biggest surprise parties that ever 
took place at Lebanon Valley College. We had challenged 1907 to a foot- 
ball game. They accepted. We prepared for that game as if we were go- 
ing to play Yale ; the Sophomores prepared for it as if they were going to 
play Annville High School. The score was 29-0, in our favor." 

Besides the football game we defeated '07 in basket ball. In Junior 
year we won three inter-class games. From Freshman year we have an un- 
broken string of seven victories. In Sophomore year we won the inter-class 
debate from '09. In Junior year we published an annual of which we are 
all proud. We will always remember the sleigh ride to Campbellstown in 
our Freshman year, the fake banquet in our Sophomore year, and the real 
one at the Lochiel in Harrisburg. 

These have been some of our material achievements, but we have also 
advanced mentally and spiritually and this, also, is a part of our history. 

One of the things we have learned beyond the chance of forgetting is 
the value of the ideal. We have learned that the charm and greatness of 
life lie in the grandeur of its possibilities. Every new stnd'y has taught us 
this. We have learned to require of a man only that he live for the ideal. 
He may have failings, he may oppose lis, we may understand him but if he 
is a constant seeker of the ideal we give to him B+ in the school of life, 
where no one makes an A. This we hope we have learned, as also the great 
lesson of charity. In the class of social spirit, of class spirit and of individ- 
ual competition we have come to believe that there is so much bad in the 
best of us and so much good in the worst of us that it does not behoove any 
of us to be talking about the rest of us. 

Last of all we have, we hope, formed a loyal college spirit. We do not 
picture our Alma Mater as a groupe of buildings, a faculty, a curriculum and 
a student body, but as a spiritual something representing all that is best 
and finest in all these. To this Alma Mater may we always be true and 
though we mav soon be forgotten may we never forget. 


1908 POEM. 

Our college days will soon be o'er, 
Fond mem'ries soon they'll be, 
But ever in our hearts we'll hold 
Our love for L. V. C. 

" Ad Omnia Parati " has 

Our motto ever been, 

" Prepared for all things" in our life 

And all our battles win. 

When on the world's vast sea afar, 
Our thoughts shall turn to thee, 
Thou who hast been our guiding star, 
Thou dear old L. V. C. 

Amid the trials of daily task, 
Amid the toil and din and strife, 
Will come, with never failing cheer, 
The thoughts of college life. 

O Alma Mater, ever true 
To thy dear name we'll be ; 
We'll do our work with earnest zeal, 
In honor of L. V. 

O college, thou to us most dear, 
To thee we'll faithful be ; 
And in our future life's career, 
Revere old L. V. C. 

And always will we do our best, 
Inspired by thy light, 
We'll stand for loyalty and truth, 
For charity and right. 




President Walter V. Spessard. 

Vice President May Hoerner. 

Secretary Edna D. Yeats. 

Treasurer A. B. Moyer 

Class Poet Walter V. Spessard. 

Historian Grace B. Lowery. 

COLORS— Dark Brown and Turquoise Blue. 

FLOWER— Cream Rose. 

MOTTO — -Semper Cupidi ad Summum. 

Oskey wow, wow, 
Skinny wow, wow. 
Biff ! Bang ! Boom ! 
Rickety ec spec, spec. 
Rickety ec spec, spine. 
Lebanon Valley, 1909. 

Albert D. Flook, P.L.S. 
Myersville, Md. 

" Adam ", business manager of 
the Bizarre, who alphabetically at 
least, stands at the head of his class, 
claims Myersville, Md., as his birth- 
place and undoubtedly, sometime in 
the coming years, the claim will be 
reciprocated. This gentleman says 
he worked on a farm, which statement 
we are inclined to doubt, altho his 
actions bear ample testimony that he 
at least resided there. 

It is a source of undying regret that 
he professedly prefers the society of 
Hershey and Lebanon to that of our 
own institution. After graduation, 
if such a thing is possible, he will 
with judicious moderation pursue a 
course in medicine. 

Lena May Hoerner, C.L.S. 
Mechanicsburg, Pa. 
Lena May Hoerner was born in the 
country and lived there until six years 
ago, when she moved to Mechanics- 
burg, her present home. May is the 
smallest girl in the class but the most 
rapid walker. She belongs to the 
Students Volunteer Band and has very 
many qualities which fit her for her 
chosen caieer. Her greatest fault is 
her quick temper, but we believe that 
she will have conquered that before 
she becomes a " Stray-er " and wanders 
from her own land into the foreign 
country to teach the poor heathen 
how thev should live. 

George Nissley Hoffer, K.L.S. 
Hummelstown, Pa. 
This young man first beamed upon 
the world at Hummelstown. George is 
a mathematical genius. He builds au- 
tomobiles, repairs Prof. Roeder's bi- 
cycle and studies chemistry. Between 
laboratory periods he visits some of the 
class rooms and hears the recitations. 
We regret very much to record that 
his entire social career has been one 
vast case of " sour grapes. " Georgie 
is one of the most popular fellows in 
the institution and in spite of the afore- 
said case of sour grapes he belongs to 
the "triumvirate" of social dictators. 
When his work at school is done he 
will retire at last to Hummelstown, 
build a garage and devote his talents 
to the invention of a patent convey- 
ance to transport his native village to 
some habitable portion of the earth. 

Grace B. Lowery, CL.S. 
Harrisburg, Pa. 
Miss Lowery comes to us from the 
Harrisburg High School, class of '06. 
Soon after reaching L,. V. C. and hav- 
ing tried the Freshman class, she de- 
cided that she could take the work 
here in three years, so entered the 
class of '09. She shows a decided in- 
clination to be much alone to study, 
think and dream She has a few pet 
" hobbies ", such as, English and Ger- 
man and delights in arguing about 
" personality " and all its interesting 
phases. Her father hopes she will 
follow a literary career and we hope 
she will not disappoint him for she 
has much ability and can do splendid 
work once she is fully determined to 
do it. 

Amos B. Moyer, P.L.S. 
Sunbury, Pa. 

Mr. Amos B. Moyer was born at 
Chapman. He requested that this 
fact be carefully recorded so that 
if any of his family read this book 
they will know that even now, when 
he is a Junior in college, he is not 
ashamed to acknowlege his birthplace. 
After budding the young ideas of that 
region for about fifteen years he was 
persuaded to come to Lebanon Valley 
to instruct the faculty of this institu- 
tion. l 'Aby" possesses a remarkable 
propensity for absurd interrogation. 
The minimum number of questions 
which he has propounded in one reci- 
tation is nineteen. 

After graduation "A.B." will proceed 
directly to a seat on the supreme 

George M. Richter, K.L.S. 
Halifax, Pa. 

This reverend gentleman was born 
at Halifax. He literally hurls himself 
into any proposition which chances 
to attract his attention in a way cal- 
culated to put an indolent minded 
person into the psychopathic ward. 
This may to a certain extent atone for 
his eagerness to assist or rather to sug- 
gest, otherwise we might be tempted 
to class him under the vulgar head 
of a "Butter In." 

Mr. Richter is a rare addition to the 
class because of the fact that he is 
never mistaken. Time and time again 
the Professors would have gone far 
wrong but for this precious mind. 

After graduation he will attend 
a theological seminary until sufficient- 
ly cargoed for sky piloting. 


Walter V. Spessard, P.L.S. 
Chewsville, Md. 

Mr. Spessard woke up one fine 
morning and said " I will see to it that 
this world is run on strictly business 
principles," whereupon Mr. Spessard's 
body started to catch up to his matur- 
ed mind. 

Mr. Spessard hails from a family 
with which it is as natural to sing as 
it is for a mule to bray. This may, to 
a certain degree, account for Mr. Spes- 
sard's social standing for Walter is, as it 
were, a lion at the Ladies' Hall and 
always starring among the ladies. After 
the completion of his course Mr. 
Spessard may be induced to accept the 
Presidency of one of the larger univer- 
sities or else a seat in the U. S. Senate. 

J. Warren Stehman, K.L.S. 
Mountville, Pa. 
Jonas ws.s born near Mountville, 
Lancaster County, Pennsylvania, 
the land flowing with tobacco and 
politicians. Stehman believes in 
innate ideas and innate abilities for 
he says he remembers very distinctly 
that when he landed he had firmly 
gripped in his right hand a suit case 
Containing his batting average, but 
somewhere thru his journey he has 
lost it. His pet theory is that man in 
all his actions follows the line of least 
resistance. So earnestly has he upheld 
this doctrine by word and deed that he 
was several years ago honored with 
the degree L.L. (Lazy Lew.) He will 
become a political boss of Lancaster 

Deleth Eber Weidler, P.L.S. 
Allentown, Pa. 
Deleth Eber Weidler was born at 
Highspire, Pa. He is a very nice 
young man, in fact he's awfully nice ; 
he doesn't do a single naught} - thing. 
He is very popular too and is a mem- 
ber of the Triumvirate of Social 
Directors. He possesses the happy 
faculty of knowing how to stand in 
with all the girls without indulging 
any of them. He takes part in 
every enterprise about the college and 
is continually complaining because 
there are not more competent men 
around the institution so that he 
wouldn't have to do everything. 
Weidler is the editor-in-chief of this 
book and its reception will go a great 
way toward shaping his destiny. 

Edna Delilah Yeatts, CL.S. 
York, Pa. 

Edna Delilah Yeatts, commonly 
known as " Peanuts," is a rare product 
from York County. She is small, as 
her nickname would suggest, but her 
womanly qualities are capable of satis- 
fying the most aesthetic desires of 
any of her opposite sex. 

Edna, it is sad to relate is very fond 
of sleep, but she says she can't help it. 

We all, I am sure, are very anxious 
to see Miss Edna get along in the 
world, but to our deepest chagrin we 
sometimes are unable to tell in which 
direction she is 'Ap't to go. However, 
with all our uncertainty, we can com- 
fortably say that she has lofty ideals 
and cares mostly for the big things in 



S. F. Pauxtis 

L. M. Fisher 
C. W. Shoop 
Elizabeth Rechard 
W. Emory Hamilton 
P. J. Carries 
Geo. C. Daugherty 
J. A. Saylor 
Gideon R. Kreider, Jr. 
David F. Pichard 
Clyde L. Emery 
Clyde S. Erb 
Russel Stoner 
Richard B. Earnest 
Verna Stengle 
Oliver Mease 
Denver Herr 



E, the Class of 1909, in retrospection wander as through a mirror- 
maze in attempting to recall for you the past victories and suc- 
cesses which have crowned our class. But not because they do 
not linger tenderly in our memories and stand out prominently 
as mementoes, never to be forgotten. We do not wish to impress upon you 
too forcibly, however, that little word " ego ", but desire rather to give you 
a fair picture and leave you to judge of us for yourself. 

There were twenty-six of us in the Freshman year and probably we 
were a little green, but wise enough, however, to paint our numerals on the 
smoke stack where nothing but time could efface them. The Sophomore 
year was a very successful one in its literary pursuits. We won the Fresh- 
man-Sophomore debate which brought great credit to the class. 

Our success for that year was not exclusively along literary lines, how- 
ever, for Bobbie, the president of the Freshman class was adorned gorgeous- 
ly in green one morning, and laid upon the platform during chapel exercises, 
to the great surprise and chagrin of his class-mates. 

We enjoyed also that year a very delightful banquet at Wernersville. 
We rode away one Thursday afternoon, leaving the poor Freshies gazing in 
our direction with eager, longing eyes, and returned Friday noon with colors 

While gazing at this picture, we would have you remember that there 
were a few failures interspersed among our successes, but they only gave us 
more ambition to strive harder to reach the goal. They also taught us the 
lesson that we must learn before entering upon our life's careeer ; that true 
success only comes with struggle and hard work. In leaving you, we would 
paint a bright picture for each member of the class of 1909. We realize 
that each one has his peculiar talents and ambitions, and we believe that he 
will hew out for himself a path through the rock of harsh criticism, strife, 
and competition, along his own special line, thus developing his talents to 
their fullest extent, and accomplishing for his race just what God meant 
that he should accomplish. 

1909 Poem 

Dear 1909, 'tis thee we hail 

In songs of earnest praise, 
Dear 1909, for thee we've worked 

In past and present days. 

For thee we lived, for thee we strove, 

Thy name we raised to stars above, 

To thee we give our fondest love, 
Dear 1909. 

Brave 1909, with numbers few 

You've fought a noble fight. 
Brave 1909, with purpose true 

You've battled for the right. 

Your duties just ne'er left undone, 

Your battles fought, your victories won, 

E'en though thy life is but begun 
Brave 1909. 

Brave Brown and Blue, three years thou'st waved 

Above this loyal band, 
Brave Brown and Blue, beneath thy folds 

We've labored hand in hand 

What e're the future has in store, 

Thy motto shall we ere adore 

And ever love thee more and more, 
Brave Brown and Blue. 

Dear L. V. C, Thee we would sing 
Before this song is through, 

Dear L. V. C, whate'er we are, 
We owe it all to you. 

Within thy walls we've worked aud dreamed, 
Our purpose steeled, our learning gleaned, 
While high above thy torch has beamed 
Dear L. V. C. 


President J. Clyde Strock. 

Vice President Lucy S. Seltzer. 

Secretary E. Myrtle Garrett. 

Treasurer W. C. Plummer. 

Historian Lucy S. Seltzer. 

Class Poet Victor O. Weidler 

MOTTO— Semper ad Perfectum. 
FLOWER— Violet. 
COLORS— Violet and White. 


Rip a zip ! Rip a zip ! Rip a zip ! Zing ! 
Wait a bit, wait a bit, wait a bit ! Bing ! 
Rip a zip ! Wait a bit ! Wait 'till when ? 
Nineteen, Nineteen, 1910. 


Harry W. Andrew 
Harry K. Bomberger 
Edith N. Freed 

E. Myrtle Garrett 
Wilbur E. Harnish 
John E. Jacoby 
Robert Kreider 
Mary B. Musser 

F. Allen Rutherford 
Lucy S. Seltzer 
Floyd E. Sehaeffer 
J. Clyde Stroek 
Victor O. Weidler 
Jesse Yoder 
Grover C. Bair 
Earl E. Renn . 

M. R. Fleinming 
W. C. Plummer 
C. W. Plummer 
F. F. Kohler 



O write the history of the class of " 1910" is no easy matter, though 
it is the history of two short years at Lebanon Valley. But those 
two years! What pleasant times and glorious victories lume up 
before us as we hurridly glance back over them. And it is recall- 
ing these delightful memories which shall constitute our history. Were I, 
as historian of the class of 1910, to attempt to mention only the most im- 
portant and most delightful of these I should not know which to choose. 
Therefore, I shall try to give a brief but just review of our Freshman and 
Sophomore years at Lebanon Valley. 

Freshman year our victories greatly outnumbered our defeats as might 
have been expected. Our very first victory was the color rush. Such a 
victory was never seen at Lebanon Valley ; every Freshman escaped with 
his colors untouched. There were also the foot-ball, basket-ball and base- 
ball games, the former of which the Sophomores, because of some secret 
fear, refused to play ; all these are indeed to our honor. The Freshman- 
Sophomore debate, to our regret but by no means to our discredit, was won 
by the Sophomores. Nor must the sleighing party to Schaefferstown be 
omitted; for so great was the delight and excitement of escaping the "Sophs" 
that that is the first thing we think of when the ride is mentioned. 

Our Sophomomore year was just as, if not more, successful though we 
were no longer in a state of greenness. As in the preceding year the game 
of foot-ball was not played owing to some inability or other on the part of 
the Freshmen, giving us the victory. The bag rush, controlled by the 
Junior and Senior Coucil, was our first defeat. As usual the Freshmen won 
by hard fighting, for the victory, if such it may be called, was by a small 
three inches. Although we prevented the Freshmen from gaining other 
victories ; we were kind enough to see that each one had a private escort 
consisting of several policemen, whose duty was to see that they arrived 
safely at their banquet. 

One more thing must be added before our history is complete, that is 
our banquet at the Lochiel, Harrisburg. The Freshmen were so bewildered 
that day that they sought us just where we were not. That banquet with 
its innumerable courses shall ever be remembered as the most delightful 
time of our life at Lebanon Valley and " that isn't saying much either." 

Thus far our life at L. V. C. has been one grand success. As we were 
able to overcome our greenness and to rid ourselves of the so-called "Soph" 
characteristics, if indeed we ever had any, we know that we shall live up to 
all the possibilities of our Junior year. 

1910 Poem 

Of what achievements boasts our glorious class, 
On her true zeal let Future judgment pass : 
Ambitious youths with hearts and souls afire, 
No failures daunt them and no labors tire : 
In lithe-limbed boys, and maidens fair, our pride, 
Unwavering zeal strikes every foe aside. 
No joy to us doth wanton pleasure yield, 
Stern duty calls — all hasten to the field. 
Behold our victories already won, 
A glorious past, the future but begun. 
Beguiling pleasure spreads her charms in vain, 
To arduous tasks we bend 'till none remain. 
From heights of fame our standards proudly wave, 
To reach our goal hard battles still we'll brave. 
Will Father Time for us no crowns prepare, 
No laurels give for aged heads to wear? 
Will life be fraught with happiness and joy, 
Or will our eagerness those boons destroy ? 
Our friends' esteem and children's love will mould 
For us a wreath more fair than crown of gold. 
And daily tasks well done will bring reward 
Wherein the fruits of peace and joy are stored. 
Our names we'll write : to us the world will turn 
To find a tiuth, or noble lesson learn. 


President Elmer E. Yake 

Vice' President ' Mabel S. Herr 

Secretary . Carrie M. Beckley 

Treasurer Oliver T. Ehrhart 

Historian Earl E. Spessard 

Poet ■ . . Oliver T. Ehrhart 

MOTTO — Ad astra per aspera 

COLORS— Scarlet and white 

FLOWER— White Rose 


Genoo, skidoo, genick, geneven. 
Lebanon Valley, 191 1. 


A. S. Beckley 
Carrie M. Beckley 
W. A. Brunner 
O. T. Ehrhart 
J. M. Ellenberger 
W. O. Ellis 
F. L. Frost 
Mabel S. Herr 
H. E. Herr 
P. M. Holdeman 

D. T. John 

A. O. Kauffman 
J. K. Lehman 
J. E. Marshall 
R. B. Saylor 
W. C. Shoop 
H. A. Smith 

E. A. Spessard 
L. L. Spessard 
E. E. Yake 



HE Freshman class was secretly organized early in the year. A 
Junior called us together in the old Academy building, and soon we 
had a yell and a motto. We gave our yell for the first time at the 
student's reception, and distributed printed copies of it to all present. 

It was on the night of the reception that our splendid career really be- 
gan. The Sophomores, dumbfounded at seeing some Freshmen accompany 
co-eds home, instantly plagiarized an old " State " poster and pasted samples 
of it in a few prominent places in town, and over the college buildings. But 
we quietly removed the posters, except those on the college buildings, which 
the Sophomores themselves humbly removed, and the next morning in chapel 
we distributed cards on which were printed our sincere regrets that the 
Sophomores lacked sufficient gray matter to compose an original poster. 

One night we very unexpectedly met the Sophomores, who were schem- 
ing for ■our humiliation. We succeeded in dividing their party and after a 
severe fight on the campus, were declared victors. 

Next we met the Sophomores in the bag-rush. When the two classes 
lined up on the gridiron, they seemed very evenly matched. However, 
when after fifteen minutes fighting the signal was fired to cease, the class of 
Nineteen Hundred aud Eleven was again victorious. 

Soon followed our banquet at the Wallace House, Lebanon, December 
3, 1907. The banquet was a grand success. Only two of our members were 
unable to attend, one of them being sick. One thing more which will 
amuse us in the years to come : the Sophomores gallantly escorted a few of 
us to the hotel. We did our best to return the compliment by entertaining 
one of their members on the night of their banquet. 

" Ad Astra per Aspera " has been continually before us and we have 
determined to idealize its meaning. We realize that we have not yet reach- 
ed the stars, but by the help of our instructors, believe that an instrument 
has been made in the form of the class of Nineteen Hundred and Eleven 
that will measure the distance in spite of all obstacles. 






i^**^ # 

H^ tr>^ 





1911 Poem 

With loyal hearts and active minds, 
In the fall of Nineteen Seven, 

We came to thee, dear L. V. C, 
The Class of Nineteen Eleven. 

A hearty welcome thou didst give, 
Of course there was a reason ; 

Thou knewest well who came to dwell, 
The Class of Nineteen Eleven. 

Thy President has wisely said, 

Quite early in the season ; 
These buds, as such, they promise much, 

The Class of Nineteen Eleven. 

Time and deeds all go to prove 
His words were fitly chosen ; 

Loyal to be, striving are we, 
The Class of Nineteen Eleven. 

The Sophomores with ease can tell, 

As it to them was proven ; 
A pistol shot, we were on top,. 

The Class of Nineteen Eleven. 

As one by one the days go by, 

The bonds of friendship strengthen ; 

No evil scar shall ever mar 
The Class of Nineteen Eleven. 

Since every loyal heart and hand, 

In love we thus have given ; 
We'll stand by thee, dear L. V. C, 

The Class of Nineteen Eleven. 

Then let us rally, one and all, 

Our paths through life to brighten ; 

And to the stars, through all that bars 
The Class of Nineteen Eleven. 

Senior Music Class of '08 

President Frank Hardman 

Vice-President Constance Oldham 

Secretary Alice Lutz 

Treasurer Celia Oldham 

COLORS— Garnet and Green 
FLOWER— Red Carnation 


Constance Oldham 
Celia Oldham 
Gertrude Ulrich 
Nellie Gallagher 
Erwin Hatz 
Elizabeth Shaud 

Irene Fasnacht 
Frank Hardman 
Jessie Light 
Mrs. Altenderfer 
Louise Kreider 
Mary Musser 

Alice Lutz 

Mary Gantz 

Fred Smith Edith Frantz 

Minnie Stroh 


E the music class of nineteen hundred and eight highly appreciate 
the honor bestowed upon us by the Juniors, in allowing us to 
explain at least a few of the things we have done. 'Tis said 
that history repeats itself. This may be disproved, for there is 
not the slightest possibility of the history of the Music Class of nineteen 
hundred and eight ever being duplicated; not that its members have 
achieved everything which they have striven for, but that they have accom- 
plished marvelous things. 

One beautiful day in the autumn of nineteen hundred and seven there 
assembled in the classic halls of our Conservatory of Music, a band of young 
maidens and a few bashful youths. And thereafter it was known that the 
Conservatory of Lebanon Valley College would graduate in nineteen hundred 
and eight the largest class in its history. 

The advent of the class into the life of the college was quiet and 
unpretentious, yet its influence was felt and acknowledged in every avenue 
of activity. One morning, soon afterwards, we all came to chapel wearing 
our colors — garnet and green. Then you should have heard the class of 
nineteen hundred and nine lament the fact that they could not share the 
honor with us. They tried hard to take our ribbons from us, but they 
found that they were " up against a stiff proposition " and now feel so 
extremely small and ridiculous that they haven't said a word since. 

The wearers of the garnet and green are always among the first. Not 
only are we called upon to contribute a large share to the enjoyment of the 
public, but we are very popular in the " Social Life " of the college, also 
Our Class banquet was, without a doubt, the greatest event of the college 
year. We simply cannot find words to describe it. And none, save the 
class, will ever know the secret of that, " the greatest of all events." 

Only a few more days are left to us. Then we'll say farewell to our 
Alma Mater, perhaps forever, each to go his own way and take up his own 
burden, applying the knowledge gained while at college and never forget- 
ting our classmates nor Lebanon Valley College. 

Music 1908 Poem 

Music can kindle where it will, 

The fire that in the heart resides. 

Music healeth every ill, 

In mystery its soul abides ; 

And tasks in hours of insight will'd, 

Can be through hours of gloom fulfilled, 

With aching hand and weary head, 

We practice then some mournful tune; 

Its melody to us seems dead 

And harmony is wrapped in gloom. 

But suddenly there comes a light, 

Than which none else could be more bright, 

O music, thou to whom the power 

Is given to stir the hearts of men, 

Help us in these most treasured. hours 

To nobly strive some good to win. 

May richest melody instill 

In us love for His Holy will 

O music-band of nineteen eight, 

Always find some good to do ; 

And going out to cruel fate. 

Be to your Alma Mater true ; 

With all thy will her will to do 

Remember what she's been to you. 


Students of Conservatory ot Music 

O. — Organ 
Hi. — History 

Altenderfer, Mrs. W., O. 
Bender, H., V. 
Beckley, Carrie, O. H. T. 
Bomberger, Emma, P. 
Boehm, Lida, P. T. 
Booth, Alta, V. 
Boroman, Margaret, V. 
Brandt, Adam, V. 
Case, Harrietta, V. 
Condran, Elsie, P. H. 
Cresson, Nellie, P. T. 
Deck, Verna, P. 
Dnnmoyer, Nellie, P. 
Ebright, Lydia, O. V. 
Engle, Esther, P. V. 
Ensminger, Henry, P. 
Ensminger, Mabel, P. 
Erb, Pearl, V. 
Fasnacht, Irene, P. O. 
Flook, A. D., G. C. 
Frantz, Edith, V. 
Freed, Edith N., V. H. 
Frost, Fred G. C. 
Gantz, Mary, P. H. 
Gallagher, Nellie, P. 
Gambler, Lydia, V. 
Garber, Mae, P. V. 
Gemmi, Lillie, P. 
Gettel, Mary, V. 
Gingrich, Edith, P. 
Groh, Sara, P. 


P. — -Piano H— Harmony 

T.— Theory G.C. Glee Club 

Hartman, F., P. O. V. G. C.Renninger, Nora, P. H. T. 

Hauer, Lillie, P. 
HiHatz, Edwin, P. O. V 
Herr, W. E., G. C. 
Henry, Martha, P- H. 
Herr, Henry, P. 
Heir, Mabel V., P. 
Hunsicker, Mrs. John, V. 
Kreider, Louise P., V. 
Kreider, Robert, V. 
Lehr, Gertrude, P. V. ■ 
Light, Jessie, P. Hi. 
Ltitz, Alice, P. V. 
Long, S. B., V. 
Light, E. V., V. 
Light, Victor, V. 
Lowery, Grace, O. V. 
Light, Carrie, P. 
Lehman, M. F., G. C. 
Mayberry, Laura, P. T. 
Maulfair, Ralph, P. 
Maulfair, Mary, P. 
Meyer, May, P. T. 
Miller, M. L., P. 
Mills, A. K., G. C. 

Reily, Edith, P. 
Renn, E. E., G. C. 
Riegle, Minnie, P. 
Rigler, Margaret, P. T. Hi. 
Rigler, Ruth, P. 
Ryan, Bessie, O. 
Ristenbatt, Beulah, O. 
Riegle, Ralph, P. 
Roeder, A. C, G. C. 
Saylor, Miriam, P- 
Shaud, Elizabeth, P. H. Hi 
Shenk, Rachael, H. 
Simpson, Fanny, P. 
Smith, Fred, O. G. C. 
Snyder, Verda, V. 
Spessard, H. E., G. C. 
Spessard, E. A., G. C. 
Spessard, L. L., G. C. 
Spessard, W. V., G. C. 
Stroh, Minnie, P. 
Strickler, A. D., G. C. 
Ulrich, Gertrude, P. O. Hi. 
Weber, Ruth, P. V. 
Weidler, D. E., G. C. 

Musser, Mary, P. V. Hi. T. Weidler, V. O., G. C. 

Nye, Florence, P. P. 
Nye, Carrie, P. 
Oldham. Constance, P. 
Oldham, Celia, V. 
Prout, Violet, P. V. T. 

Witman, Naomi, P. 
Witters, Sadie, P. 
Wood, Clair, P. H. 
Yoder Jess^., G. C. 

Graduate Students 

Adams, Robert T. . . Lebanon 

Balsbaugh, Edward M Lebanon 

Erb, Elmer E Hockersville 

Esbenshade., Park F Bird-in-Hand 

Gingrich, Felix M Schuylkill Haven 

Graybill, Robert B Annville 

Hershey, Ruth M ' Hershey 

Mills, Alfred Keister Annville 

Plummer, F. Berry Shippensburg 

Sprecher, John H Lebanon 

Waughtel, Samuel H Red Lion 

Art Department 

Batdorf, Emma 
Bowman, Carrie 
Brightbill, Helen 
Cresson, Dorothy 
Engle, Elizabeth 
Engle, Esther 
Garber, May 
Henry, Martha 

Keister, LaVerne 
Light, Alma 
Lutz, Alice Kathryn 
Marshall, Elizabeth 
Maulfair, Mary E. . 
Meyer, May 
Miller, Katharine 
Reuninger, Nora 

Riegle, Minnie 
Reilly, Edith 
Risser, Blanch 
Shifter, Hattie 
Sniffer, Martha B. 
Snyder, Verda 
Spangler, Ruth 
Spangler, W. Roy 


Andrews, Harry W. 
Bair, Grover Cleveland 
Berger, Grace 
Boltz, Katharine 
Brightbill, Helen 
Brunner, Cora 
Elliot, Bertha 
Frantz, Susan 

Gantz, Lillian 
Garber, May 
Gerry, Dorothy 
Henry, Louise 
Kelchner, Arabelle 
Kelchner, Ruth 
Killinger, Lena 
Klick, Vada 

Kreider, Mary 
Lehman, Max F. 
Long, Samuel Burman 
Lutz, Alice Kathryn 
Shiffer, Hattie 
Mich, Josephine 

Andes, Harry 
Barnholt, J. H. 
Bender, Harry M. 
Biever, Walter 
Bodenhorn, Joseph 
Boltz, Kathryn 
Brightbill, Helen 
Brunner Ruth 
Cannany, Earl H. 
Deibert, James R. 
Ellenberger, Joseph 
Ellis, Ruth 
Engle, Esther 
Engle, Elizabeth 
Fasnaeht, Irene 
Fink, Maurice 
Gantz, Lillian 
Goodman, W. G. 
Goodhart, Fred E. 
Gruber, A. May 
Heffelfinger, Victor M. 
Henry, Louise 
Hershey, Catharine 
Holtzman, Mark G, 
Keister, Donald C. 
Kreider, Aaron S. 

Academy Students 

Kreider, A. Elizabeth 
Kreider, Clement 
Kreider, Edward Landis 
Lehman, Edith M. 
Light, Carrie E. 
Light. Jessie G. 
Light, Boaz 
Long, Nora 
Loser, Paul 
Loser, P. Earl 
Marshall, J. Edward 
Maulfair, Mary E. 
McCurdy, Charles E. 
Miller, C. Wallace 
Miller, Helen E. 
Mceckel, Felix Forest 
Mutch, Edward 
Nye, Carrie 
Ohnmacht, John S. 
Reilly, Edith 
Reist, Allen F. 
Reigle, Minnie May 
Reigle, Ralph R. 
Risser, Blanch M. 
Savastio, Leonard 
Shaud, Albert 

Shaud, Milton 
Shaud, Sallie 
Smith, Fred Suesserot 
Snavely, Julia 
Snyder, Lester E. 
Snyder, Yerda A. 
Spangler, Ruth 
Spessard, Lester L- 
Spessard, Lottie M ay 
Steininger, Samuel I. 
Steckbeck, Grant B. 
Swope, W. M. 
Walmer, Harry Keim 
Walter, J. Allen 
Wert, Mark 

Weston, Warren Knight 
Witmeyer, Carrie 
Winemiller, G. Bowman 
Wolf, Edna 
Wolf, Herbert 
Yake, Elmer E. 
Yarkers, Edna 
Yingst, Jonn C. 
Zuck, Alfred Tennyson 

Normal Department 

Artz, Stella K. 
Bachman, Harvey M. 
Baceastow, Mary M. 
Bender, Harry M. 
Bomgardner, Lizzie 
Bohr, Matilda M. 
Bomberger, Paul S. 
Brandt, Edna M 
Cassel, J. Herbert 
Daniels, Emma H. 
Donmoyer, Thomas F. 
Early, Henry H. 
Ensminger, Harvey 
Fasnacht Daniel F. 
Fry, Hannah Gertrude 
Forney, Harry S. 
Goss, Dorothy B. 
Goss, Myra A. 
Groh, Ida 
Hartman, Clara R. 
Heilman, William 
Heilman, George E. 
Heilman, Katharine 
Henning, Minnie 
Hetrick, Mary 
Hetriek, Minnie M. 
Himmelberger, A. M. 
Hostetter, Cyrus G. 
Knoll, Harry W. 
Koons, Miles B. 
Kreider, Isaac G. 
Kreider, Sarah 


Lehman, Clayton G. 
Light, Victor E. 
Light, Bertha G. 
Light, Grace E. 
Light, Katie M. 
Light, Alice L. 
Light, Harrison B. 
Light, Milo 
Light, Boaz G. 
Maulfair, Arthur A. 
Meyer, Irwin C. 
Moyer, Morris M. 
Nye, Carrie E. 
Olewine, Sallie M. 
Rank, Edna L. 
Rank, Kathrine 
Rank, Fannie 
Riest, Allen F. 
Shock, Margaret C. 
Shanaman, Olive K. 
Shelley, D. O. 
Sherk, John E. 
Sholl, Ida May 
•Suavely, George J. 
Snavely, Julia 
Spangler, Abner 
Sprecher, Mabel 
Swope, Paul J. 
Swanger, Mary 
Troxel, Mary C. 
Umberger, Morris 
White, Caleb 
rst, Levi 

Young Women's Christian Association 


President " Alice Zuek 

Vice-President May Hoerner 

Recording Secretary Grace Lowery 

Corresponding Secretary Edith Freed 

Pianist Edna Delilah Yeatts 

Treasurer Verda Snyder 


Social — Devotional and Bible — Missionary — 

Edna Delilah Yeatts Sallie Kreider Neda Knaub 

Gertrude Lehr Grace Lowery Edna Engle 

Jessie Light Laura Mayberry • Mary Gantz 
Edith Lehman 

Financial — Intercollegiate — Membership — 

Verda Snyder Edith Freed Alice Lutz 

Lottie Spessard Violet Prout May Hoerner 

Mary Musser Edna Whitehead Elizabeth Engle 


Neda Knaub Gertrude Lehr Edna Engle 

Alice Zuck Verda Snyder Violet Prout 

May Hoerner Elizabeth Engle Laura Mayberry 

Edna Yeatts Irene Fastnacht Lucile Mills 

Edith Freed Jessie Light LaVerne Keister 

Grace Lowery Louise Kreider Edna Yarkers 

Mary Musser Claire Wood Minnie Riegle 

Alice Lutz Edith Reily Mary Gantz 

— 6(i— 

Young Women's Christian Association 

The past year's work in our Association has been very successful in 
many ways. The same standard has been upheld as in former years, with a 
few changes. The Association was helped much by two visits of the State 
Secretary, Miss Dora Dyer. In November the Y. W. C. A. week of prayer 
was observed by the Association. The Bible Study class led by Miss Engle 
and Mrs. Keister was well attended. Misses Grace Lowery and May 
Hoerner were the delegates to the summer conference at Silver Bay. In 
February the President, Miss Alice Zuck was sent as delegate to the Terri- 
torial Conference held in Philadephia. In March Misses May Hoerner and 
Edna Yeatts represented the Association, at the International Missionary 
Convention in Pittsburg. 

Young J^St'- Christian 

Men's Association 



President S. B. Long 

Vice President D. E. Weidler 

Secretary J. T. Yoder 

Treasurer A. D. Flook 

Pianist Fred Smith 

Chorister V. O. Weidler 

Janitor W. E. Harnish 



R. J. Guyer D. E. Weidler 

H. W. Andrews G. C. Bair 

G. M. Richter • M. R. Flemming 

Lester Spessard 


M. O. Billow J. F. Leininger 

W. V. Spessard C. W. Shoop 

J. T. Yoder G. B. Winemiller 


J. W. Stehman E. A. Spessard 

V. O. Weidler j. c. Strock 

W. E. Harnish A. D. Flook 

M. O. Billow J. W. Stehman 

J. L. Appenzellar R. J. Guyer 


Young Men's Christian Association 

The Young Men's Christian Association takes an important place in 
our institution. By attending its meetings the student is constantly 

reminded of his duty to God and his fellow men. Bible study and Mission 
study classes together with the weekly devotional meetings give the 
members opportunity for Christian work and make them acquainted with 
the needs and problems of the day. 

The aim of the Association is to help each student to develop body, 
mind and spirit. Various opportunities are given to members to extend 
their knowledge of the work by attending the different conventions and 
conferences of the Association. During the past year two delegates at- 
tended the Students' Conference at Northfield, two attended the National 
Convention which was held at Washington, D. C, two represented the As- 
sociation at the District Convention in York, Pa., and one at the Connells- 
ville State Convention. In this way the most active men in the Association 
come to know the most helpful men of the times and the most up-to-date 
methods of Christian work. 

Glionian Literary Society 

Vice-Pres . 
Rec. Sec'ys 
Cor. Sec'ys 
Pianists . 
Editors . 
Critics . . 

Fall Term Winter Term 

Neda Knaub 
Sallie Kreider 
Verda Snyder 
Grace Lowery 
Alice Lutz 
Louise Kreider 
Lucy Seltzer 
Myrtle Garrett 
May Hoeruer 
Mary Musser 
Jessie Light 

Sallie Kreider 
Edna Yeatts 
Edith Freed 
Carrie Light 
Alice Lutz 
Violet Prout 
Lucy Seltzer 
Verda Snyder 
May Hoerner 
Carrie Beckley 
Minnie Rie°;le 

MOTTO— Virtute et Fide 

COLORS— Gold and White 

FLO WER-Yellow Chrysanthemum 

Rio ! Rio ! Sis ! Bum ! Bah ! 
Clio ! Clio ! Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! 


Neda Knaub 
Sallie Kreider 
May Hoerner 
Elizabeth Engle 
Edna Yeatts 
Edith N. Freed 
Elizabeth Shaud 
La Verne Keister 
Lucy Seltzer 

Margaret Rigler 
Esther Engle 
Minnie Riegle 
Mary Gantz 
Myrtle Garrett 
Alice K. Lutz 
Verda Snyder 
Mabel Herr 

Emma Bomberger 
Laura Mayberry 
Nora Renninger 
Edna Yarkers 
Mae Meyer 
Lyda Boehm 
Lottie Spessard 
Edith Lehman 
Grace LowerY 

Spring Term 

Edna Yeatts 
Edith Freed 
Mabel Herr 
Louise Kreider 
Verda Snyder 
Laura Mayberry 
Margaret Rigler 
Edith Lehman 
Lucy Seltzer 
Lottie Spessard 
Mae Meyer 

Mary Musser 
Carrie Light 
Jessie Light 
Louise Kreider 
Claire Wood 
Carrie Beckley 
Violet Prout 
Edith Reiley 
Gertrude Lehr 

Philokosmian Literary Society 



Rec. Secretary 

Corre. Sec'ry 





Ass't Janitor 



First Term 
M. O. Billow 

C. W. Shoop 
V. O. Weidler 
H. W. Andrews 
S. B. Long 

W. V. Spessard 
F. S. Smith 
Geo. S. Smith 
R. J. Guyer 
J. C. Strock 

D. R. Kreider 


Second Term 
J. Appenzellar 
A. D. Flook 
W. E. Harnish 
J. K. Lehman 
R. J. Guyer 
O T. Ehrhart 
F. S. Smith 
W. A. Brunner 
Edw. Marshall 
J. C. Strock 
D. R. Kreider 

Esse Ouam Videri 

Third Term 
C. W. Shoop 
A. B. Mover 
J. E. Jacoby 
Dwight John 
R. S. B. Hartz 
M. Flemming 
Ralph Maulfair 
C. W. Plummer 
A. C. Roeder 
J. C. Strock 
W. E. Harnish 

Fourth Te7"m 
R. J. Guyer 
W. V. Spessard 

D. R. Kreider 
R. B. Saylor 
M. O. Billow 
M. Holtzman 
F. S. Smith 
H. A. Smith 

E. Carman)- 
J. C. Strock 
W. E. Harnish 

Old Gold and Blue 


Hobble, gobble, razzle, dazzle, L. V. C. 

"Esse quam videri." 
Hobble, gobble, razzle, sis, boom, bah ! 

Philokosmian ! Rah ! Rah !! Rah !!! 


M. O Billow 
S. B. Long 
H. W. Andrews 
D. R. Kreider 
D. E. Weidler 
C. W.Shoop 
R. S. B. Hartz 
A. D. Flook 
R. J. Guyer 
W. C. Shoop 
J. K- Lehman 

L. Spessard 
W. V. Spessard 
Dwight John 
R. B. Saylor 
J. C. Strock 
J. E. Jacoby 
A. B. Moyer 
F. S. Smith 
W. E. Harnish 
Ralph Maulfair 
A. C. Roeder 
L. E Snyder 

V. O. Weidler 
G.B Wefnmiller 
Mark Wert 
E. L. Kreider 

F. A. Rutherford 

G. M.Smith 
H. A. Smith 
M. F. Lehman 
M- R- Flemming 
C. W. Plummer 
R. R. Riegle 

A. S. Kreider 

S. B. Lehman 
W. A. Brunner 
O. T. Ehrhart 
A. O. Kauffman 
M. G. Holtzman 
Edward Marshall 
E. E. Carmany 
S. I. Steininger 
Wilbur C. Plummer 
Fillmore Kohler 
E. A. Spessard 


^ i$& w r Si 


<«► ,i 

Kalozetean Literary Society 

Fall Term 
President S. R. Oldham 

Vice-President J. W. Stehman 
Rec. Sec'y J. T. Yoder 
Corre. Sec'y G. C. Bair 
Treasurer Oliver Mease 

Critic R. E. Morgan 

Chaplain A. S. Beckley 

Pianist F. F. Hardman 

Editor W, O. Ellis 

S'g't-at-arms H. K. Bomberger 
Ass't.S.-at-armsVictor Heffelfinger 

// 'inter Term 
Oliver Mease 
Geo. M. Richter 
J. W. Stehman 
H. K. Bomberger 
Oliver Mease 
S. R. Oldham 
P. M. Holdeman 
E. M. Hatz ' 

E. E. Yake 

J. M. Ellenberger 

F. F. Moeckle. 

~Sping Term 
J. W. Stehman 
G. N. Hoffer 
H. E. Herr 
W. O. Ellis 
Oliver Mease 
Geo. M. Richter 
A. S. Beckley 
F. F. Hardman 
A. D. Strickler 
Walter Beivei 
J. Allen Walters 

MOTTO — Palma non sine Pulvere. 
COLORS— Red and Old Gold. 


Wah hoo ! Wah hoo ! 
Rah ! Rah ! Ree ! 
Palma Non Sine Pulvere. 
Wah hoo ! Wah hoo ! 
Rah ! Rah ! Ree ! • 
Kalozetean, L. V. C. 

G. C. Bair 

H. K. Bomberger 

A. S. Beckley 

H. A. Bender 

W. D. Beaver 

W. O. Ellis 

J. M. Ellenberger 

F. L. Frost 

J. V. Funderburk 

G. N. Hoffer 

E. M. Hatz 

F. F. Hardman 


H. E. Herr 

P. M. Holdeman 

V. L. Heffelfinger 

D. C. Keister 

E. V. Light 

N. L. Linehaugh 

O. Mease 

R. E. Morgan 

E. D. Mutch 

F. F. Moeckle 
C. E. McCurdy 
S. R. Oldham 

G. M. Richter 

E. E. Renn 

J. W. Stehman 
A. D. Strickler 
L. R. Sevastio 

F. E. Schaeffer 
J. A. Walters 
J. T. Yoder 

E. E. Yake 
A. T. Zuck 


Glee Club Season '07-'08 


President F. F. Hardman, '08 Mu. 

Sec'y.— Treas D. E. Weidler, '09 

Director Prof. Spessard 

Manager M. O. Billow, '08 


Lebanon ' January 29 

Annville February 26 

Denver . February 28 

Mont Clare February 29 

Manheim . . . . March 31 

Millersburg . May 13 

Elizabethville May 14 

Lykens May 15 


Director Prof. H. E. Spessard 

Pianist F. S. Smith 

Reader M. O. Billow 


A. D. Flook 
F. F. Hardman 
F. L. Frost 
L. L. Spessard 
M. F. Lehman 
A. C. Roeder 
W. V. Spessard 
H. E. Spessard 
Jesse Yoder 


W. E. Herr 
A. K, Mills 
V. O. Weidler 
F. S. Smith 
E. A. Spessard 

D. E. Weidler 

E. E. Renn 

A. D. Strickler 


H. E. Spessard 
M. F. Lehman 

E. A. Spessard 
A. D. Strickler 


F. F. Hardman 
M. F. Lehman 
L. L. Spessard 
H. E. Spessard 

E. A. Spessard 
V. O. Weidler 

D. E. Weidler 

E. E. Renn 

Forum Staff 

Editor-in- Chief: 

S. R. Oldham, 'd8 

Associate Editors: 

Sallie W. Kreider, '08 M. O. Billow, '08 

Department Editors: 

R. J. Guyer, '08 V. O. Weidler, '10 

Geo. M. Richter, '09 J. E. Jacoby, '10 

Business Managers: 

J. L. Appenzellar, '08, Chief 


Walter V. Spessard, '09 A. B. Moyer, '09 

The Forum is published on the tenth of each month 
by the students of Lebanon Valley College. 

Terms : Subscription price 75 cents a year. Single 
copies 10 cents. 

Biological Field Club 


President M. O. Billow 

Secretary May Hoerner 

Treasurer Roy J- Guyer 


M. O. Billow Stanley Oldham] 

Prof. S. H. Derickson John E. Jacoby 

Alice Lutz Wilbur E. Harnish 

May Hoerner S. B. Long 

Grace Lowery Minnie Riegle 

Sallie Kreider Elizabeth Engle 

Roy Guyer Wilbur C. Plummer 

G. M. Richter Charles W. Plummer 

Geo. N. Hoffer Grover C. Bair 

Ervin Hatz Jesse L. Yoder 

Volunteer Band 

Leader S. B. Long 

Secretary L. May Hoerner 

Treasurer '. C. W. Shoop 


Harry Andrews George Richter Charles Shoop 

L. May Hoerner Samuel B. Long 


College Orchestra 

Piano . Miss Edna Yeatts 

ist Violin j Miss Violet Prout 

i Mr. Walter Boltz 

, TT . ,. f Miss Gertrude Lehr 

2nd violin .; ,_ _, „ _ , 

(_ Mr. Max F. Lehman 

, ,, , ,. f Mr. Leonard Savastio 

ist Mandolin ' ,» TT7 ,, „ 

I Mr. Walter Bowers 

2nd Mandolin Mr. L. L. Spessard 

„ .„ f Mr. Albert Barnhart 

( Mr. E. A. Spessard 


1907-1908 Star Course 



Boston Concert Co October 26 

Royal Gypsy Concert Co November 23 

Edward Amherst Ott December 12 

Mr. and Mrs. Elias Day February 15 

Temple Male Quartet March 28 


Chairman M. O. Billow 

Treasurer D. E. Weidler 

Neda A. Knaub Edna Yeatts Grace Lowery 

Roy J. Guyer J. L. Appenzellar A. D. Flook 


The Chimes of Normandy 

May j 6 and //, igoj. 

Serpolette, the Good for Nothing ....-' Alice Lutz 

Germaine, the Lost Marchioness ... • • ■ Celia Oldham 

Gertrude "^ ( . . . Louise Oberdick 

J eanne I village Maidens \ ■ ■ ■ ■ Edith Freed 

Manette \ Vllla g e ^aidtns . _ _ _ _ Iy& Maulfair 

Suzanne J [_ . . . . Ruth Weber 

Henri, Marquis of Corneville A. R. Spessard 

Gaspard, the Miser E. E. Knauss 

Jean Grenicheaux, a Fisherman W. E. Hamilton 

The Bailli E. M. Gehr 

Registrar M. F. Lehman 

Assessor F. F. Hardman 

Notary V. O. Weidler 

" Einer Muss Heiraten" 

Lustspicl I 'on A. Wilhehm 

Presented under the auspices of the German Department, 
Prof. E. M. Roeder, Director. 


Jacob Zorn Mr. Walter Spessard 

Wilhelm Zorn Mr. Stanley Oldham 

Brothers, Professors in a University. 

Gertrude, their aunt Miss Alice Lutz 

Louise, her niece Miss Lucy Seltzer 


The Toastmaster 

Presented by the Junior Class '09 
of Lebanon Valley College 

MARCH 26, 1908 

Annville, March 26th 
Lykens, April 22nd 

Tower City, April 21st 
Hershey, May 9th 

Dramatis Personae 

Bill Morgan, who loves and owes J. W. Stehman 

Towel Fairfax, The Toastmaster .... W. V. Spessard 

Bob Kenmark, a friend of Bill G. M. Richter 

Henry Reed, a son of Prof. Reed G. N. Hoffer 

Tom Ripley, a friend of Henry .... A. D. Flook 

Geo. Macintosh, who loves and hopes L. L. Spessard 

Prof. Reed, who has something to say D. E. Weidler 

Mrs. Reed, who has nothing to say L. May Hoerner 

Cynthia, Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Reed Edna D. Yeatts 

Buzzer, who has too much to say, a son of .Mr. and Airs. Reed . W. O. Ellis 


ACT I — Room belonging to Morgan & Fairfax. (Evening.) 
ACT II — Library at Prof. Reed's. (The next morning.) 
AC T III — Room at the Grand Hotel. (The same evening.) 

The class in this way wishes to express its sense of indebtedness to 
Prof. Roeder for the time and training he gave us to make the play a 

" The Grand Duchess" 


by the Conservatory Students 

on the Evenings of May 2jth and 28th 

The cast of characters is as follows : 

The Grand Duchess Miss Florence Roach 

Wanda Miss Celia Oldham 

Fritz Mr. Max Lehman 

Prince Paul Mr. Frank Hardman 

Baron Puck Mr. Earl Spessard 

Nepomuc Mr. John Lehman 

General Bourn Mr. Arthur Strickler 

Baron Grog Mr. Victor Weidler 

Iza ^ Miss Alice Lutz 

Olga Ladies in Waiting Miss Edith Freed 

Amelia on the Grand Duchess Miss Edna Yeatts 

Charlotte ) Miss Ruth Weber 

Chorus — Soldiers, Peasants, etc. 
Viandieres : Edith Gingrich, Rachael Shenk 

Conductor and Stage Manager Prof. H. Oldham 

Pianiste Miss Gertrude Walmer 

Athletic Association 


President J. Warren Stehman, '09 

Vice President Victor O. Weidler '10 

Treasurer Walter V. Spessard, '09 

Secretary A. D. Flook, '09 


Foot Ball Manager J. Lester Appenzellar, '08 

Assistant Foot Ball Manager A. D. Flook, '09 

Base Ball Manager R. J. Guyer, '08 

Assistant Base Ball Manager A. B. Moyer, '09 

Basket Ball Manager R. S. B. Hartz, '08 

Assistant Basket Ball Manager D. E. Weidler, '09 

Track Manager -J- Lester Appenzellar, '08 

Tennis Manager . . G. M. Richter, '09 


J. Warren Stehman, '09 Prof. H. H. Shenk 

A. D. Flook, '09 R. S. B. Hartz, '08 

W. V. Spessard, '09 ' Roy J. Guyer, '08 

Prof. John S. Shippee J. Lester Appenzellar, '08 

Foot Ball 


Manager J. L. Appenzellar, '08 

Assistant Manager . . . . A. D. Flook, '09 

Captain A. D. Flook, '09 

Coach . . H. L. Wilder, Rochester University 



Left end . . . J. L. Appenzellar, '08 
I/eft tackle . . . F. E. Schaeffer, '10 
Left guard . . . L. L. Spessard, '11 
Center ... A. D. Flook, (capt), '09 
Right guard .... J. C. Strock, '10 
Right tackle . . . D. R. Kreider, '10 

Right end B. Lehman, 'n 

Quarterback . . R. S. B. Hartz, '08 
Left half back . . . R. J. Guyer, '08 

Full back J. T. Yoder, '10 

Right half back . . J. E. Lehman, '11 

Bair, '10; Frost, '11; Rutherford, 10. 


Basket Ball 


Manager R. S. B. Hartz, '08 

Assistant Manager . . . . D. E. Weidler, '09 

Captain ). L. Appenzellar, '08 

Coach . . . H. L. Wilder, Rochester University 



Left forward Rutherford, 'io 

Right forward Oldham, '08 

Center J. L. Appenzellar, '08 

Left guard R. J. Guyer, '08 

Right guard . H. L. Wilder, '08 

Sub J. E.Lehman, 'n 

Base Ball Season of 1907. 

Manager . . . . A. W. Herrman, '07 

Assistant Manager . M. O. Billow, '08 

Captain S. R. Oldham, '08 



Catcher S. H. Waughtel 

First base J. W. Stehman 

f Oldham 
Second Base ... ... . 


Third base , . Swope 

Shortstop R J. Guyer 

Left field H. J. Barnholt 

Center field . . . D. Snyder 

Right field J. Lehman 

^. , ( E. Goodhart 


I H. Kirkwood 

Knauss, John, Sehaeffer. 



Owing to the fact that the Board of Trustees of the college made a 
ruling, several years ago, that all the tennis courts must he removed to the 
athletic field, the splendid tennis spirit, which at one time prevailed, when 
the "Bison Club" and the "Quittaphilla Club" each maintained their 
own courts on the campus, has completely died out, largely due to the great 
distance to the athletic field. Realizing the great need of the game here, 
the athletic committee of the Athletic Association took steps to revive the 
sport and President Stehman appointed George M. Richter '09 as manager- 
As yet very little has been accomplished. An effort is being made to build 
some good courts on the campus, along White Oak St. A tournament was 
arranged with Franklin and Marshall for May 20, and during com- 
mencement week an inter-class tournament was held for the College 
Championship. It is the hope of the manager to have the courts in good 
condition for a fall tournament. 


One of the most important branches of college athletics, namely track, 
has been sadly overlooked at Lebanon Valley College, due largely to the fact 
that we never had a track. The opportunities for the students to enter 
athletics is limited within entirely too narrow bounds in an institution where 
only football, baseball and basketball prevail. Many students who can 
not win places on any of the above nameo" teams are barred from athletics 
entirely, because the branch in which they excell is not practiced here. 
This is manifestly unfair to the student body. Taking cognizance of these 
facts, the Athletic Association appointed J. Lester Appenzellar, '08, track 
manager. A temporary track has been measured off and while Lebanon 
Valley will not be represented in any inter-collegiate meets this year, it bids 
fair to develop a strong team from the excellent material at hand, in prepa- 
ration for next year when we hope to see her participate in some inter- 
collegiate meets. 


Its peculiar how a fellow often tries to write in rhyme, 
And tries with might and main to keep the rhythm and the time, 
These poor imitation poets you can find in every clime, 
Peculiar, isn't it, now ? 

A fellow often likes to think he's of a different kind 
From everybody else, or has a very brilliant mind, 
While to his faults and imitations a fellow's always blind ; 
Peculiar, isn't it, now? 

He thinks he's a composer and great songs some day he'll write, 
Or maybe he's a poet writing verse and jingles bright, 
Perhaps thinks himself an actor, on the stage a shining light, 
Peculiar, isn't it, now? 

And all the time he's just a common, ordinary lad 
Without a single idea that every one's not had; 
But if you'd ever hint at this he'd laugh and call you cad, 
Peculiar, isn't it, now ? 

In closing this small ditty this. prediction I'll surmise, 
Each one who reads this poem think how truly it applies 
To someone else, nor thinks that fault in him as truly lies. 
Peculiar, isn't it, now ? 

The Science of Boding 

Boxing is an art about which very little is understood around this joint 
which is very natural when we consider that this is an institution of learn- 
ing. For the benefit of the ignorant I will try to explain a few of the most 
simple points of boxing. Persons interested in this subject will find the 
definition of boxing in Webster's dictionary, page 532 or in the World's 
Encyclopedia, page 4000. For practical demontration all are invited to 
call at Room 23. Mens' Dormitory ; ladies, however, must be accompanied 
by a chaperon 

Boxing can be divided into several classes, namely, ear-boxing, pugilism, 
sparring and boxing chickens. There is also something very closely allied 
to boxing which is called by the members of the Death League "the oil of 
gladness." However this is too painful for me to dwell upon here. Any- 
one who wishes this phase of boxing more fully defined can get full inform- 
ation by applying to the Death League. 

A knowlege of this art of defence is very useful, especially for the men 
during leap year when they have so much to defend themselves against. 
But boxing is also very dangerous sometimes because when someone thinks 
he can box and tries it with someone who can box he generally gets it in 
the neck, or rather, in the jaw. I do not wish my pupils to attempt any- 
thing as yet. Most boxers use a punching bag to practice on but I would 
advise the greenies to use a pillow so that there would be less chance of 
being hit back. Also I wish to warn you against using your sisters and 
little brothers for punching bags, as they may not appreciate it. The little 
brothers generally tell the '' old man " and the sisters pull your hair and 
scratch your face, which, while it makes things interesting, is not at all 
pleasant. However, other peoples' little boys are safe, except when they 
hav^ big brothers. 

There is a woeful lack of sporting spirit around this institution. In a 
hand to hand encounter with the odds in your opponent's favor, it is best to 
strike first and run for as Joseph Jefferson says, " He who strikes and runs 
away will live to strike another day." Just as a great poet once said — but 
I forgot the poet's name and what he said, but anyhow it was a fine thing. 

The are many terms about boxing which many people do not under- 
stand, such as "handing out five." The five does not have reference to 

dollars but to five fingers which are handed out in a lump. But this you 
will appreciate better by experiencing it than by having it told you. There 
are also the right and left "uppercuts," which are very hard to explain. 
But suffice it to say that upon receiving them the victim generally grunts 
and sits down. He then realizes what Prof. Spangler said in chapel one 
day. " Sufficient unto the day is the evil thereof." There is also the 
"knockout" blow. Now Prof. Roeder says "there is no rest for the wicked," 
but the person who receives this, whether he be good or whether he be evil, 
will be sure to rest for sometime. For full information buy my little book 
called " Ever-hopeful Home Study Boxing Course." 

Charlie Plummer 


Ich weiss nicht wass soil es bedeuten, 

Das ich so hungrig bin. 
Die lunch room prices sind hocher, 

Und ich muss werden din. 
O ich hab so viel hunger 

Die sie qualt mich sehr, 
Ich hab nur gegessen some wasser, 

Und das ist schlechte fare. 

A Freshman Tragedy 

Being a pathetic tale of a II T estern Co-ed school. 

There came to school one September day 

A Freshman green as uncut hay. 

His hair was long, his face was wild, 
His type of beauty must go unstyled. 

And would you believe it ! He thought himself gay ! 

October brought its scrub glee club trials ; 

The " Fresh " proved the best by miles and miles, 

And so into lead he was promptly put. 

He tested a voice by its owner's foot, 
And thus sorted the crowd amid happy smiles. 

November appeared with its chill bleak wind: 
The scrub glee club leader made up his mind 

When a love-letter came full of honeyed word, 
Making him sing like a happy bird, 
"The sweet lass who wrote this I'll mighty soon find.' 

So he hied himself at the close of day 

To the Ladies' Hall not far away. 

He entered the hall with mighty step, 
As if he had pacticed by hep! hep! hep! 

And sent up his card with much display. 

The young lady came down in trembling haste, 
The scrub glee club leader his words did not waste: 

"My dear young lady, most charming belle, 

"My burning love to you I'll tell 
"And implore a kiss from your lips so chaste." 

They're happy now and live quite swell ; 

But is it not strange the fate that befell 
A fine young man at a co-ed school 
And the girl who made of him a fool ? 

But it has ended happily, and we wish them well. 

Ls/ass <_>Ti 


' B g 

% Q J 

! ; • 1 

lij i 


r r 

Brr v_ •■■■/ .t... ^ 

Leap Year Song 

Look this way dear ladies, 
Take your choice to-night 
Of all these lads before yon, 
Bashful, full of fright. 
Some are long and lanky, 
Others short and fat ; 
Some are old and cranky, 
Few will fight or spat. 
Most have indigestion, 
Come from life alone ; 
It would make you weep aloud 
Just to hear them groan. 
Here there is no money, 
Rheumatiz to spare ; 
And all are kind and gentle, 
Just like a Teddy Bear. 

For Leap year once again has come, 
The hint we give is clear. 
We love you each and each beseech 
Save us from bachelor fear. 
Just look at this fine crowd of lads, 
Come try your choice to take ; 
Come in to win — one fat or thin, 
And prove leap year's no fake. 

Complexions Cosmetique, 

Hair of drug store hue ; 

'Twont make any difference, 

Any girl will do. 

Just so she can cook well — 

Knows just how to sew; 

Can smile once in a while, 

Has no other beau. 

We hate to sweep our own rooms, 

We hate to darn our socks ; 

Being only single, 

We get a pile of knocks. 

No more bachelor waiting, 

Each will find a wife; 

Settle down on poor old dad, 

Happy now for life. 

Arranged for Glee Club. 

The Proposal 

My dear darling, I write this letter 
That your future may be better, 
By giving me your heart and hand 
And joining me in wedlock land. 

I've chosen you from all the rest, 
And merely make this one request: 
For you alone I do admire, 
And to be Mrs. is my desire. 

I am willing to consent 

To anything you may wish, 

I'll make the fire, darn your socks, 

Polish your shoes and make my frocks. 

In other words I'll make a wife 

Such as you seldom find through life, 

For I am blessed with a skill and nature rare, 

Of beauty I have a little share. 

Now, dearest, should you my offer decline, 
Then I'll impose a leap year fine, 
Which entitles me to a handsome dress 
Made of silk — I'll wear nothing less, 

So now you must choose either way 
And send me back without delay 
You answer, say yes or nay. 

Yours Lovingly, 


Conservatory of Music, 
Room 5. 


The Reply 

An Owl sat high on a sycamore tree 
On a night in the dark of the moon, 

And sang of love in a shrill, high key 
To her sweetheart, a fat young coon. 

"I love thee well, O brave young love, 

O marry me now, I say; 
We'll live in your snug nest right above, 

O marry me, please, I pray." 

Mr. Coon replied in tones of delight 
"O truly, Owl, do you really love me ? 

Then call again on to-morrow night 
And see what your future will be." 

The owl flew away to her lonely nest, 
Mr. Coon smoothed his silky curls 

And thought: I want to do for me what's best, 
But Owls are deceivers like girls. 

A doctoress Owl gets not much pay, 
A preacheress Owl gets much less ; 

A musicianess Owl has all outlay, 
So they're all alike, I guess. 

A chump was I, (now I have confessed) 

But I know much better now ; 
Owls are schemers like all the rest, 

BachUor for mine, if fates allow. 

Leap Year Poem 

There is a leap year custom that perhaps you recollect, 

But I'll mention it in passing, just the same, 
That permits each rosy maid to send a due bill marked "collect" 

To each fellow whom she wished would change her name. 

This peculiar ancient custom, starting back in olden times 
So the ancient bards and minstrels used to sing, 

Would permit the dusky maiden living off in southern climes, 
To offer hand and heart to prince or king. 


For not even Lord or Ruler, so it often has been said, 

Would dare to scorn the lowest peasant maid ; 
But to each and every maiden, if he did not care to wed, 

To her five hundred pounds must needs be paid. 

And this peculiar custom has descended down to us, 

And who to mock a custom shall incline, 
That permits the dried up spinster to secure a husband, plus 

"A fairy in your home" in course of time. 

But alas — -the poor old bach, who dwells in single blessedness, 

This custom brings on many a line of care 
Across "his aging temples, many a night of restlessness, 

Is the cause of many a bald head losing hair. 

For when leap year comes the maidens never sit and weep and pine, 
They have got enough of gumption, pluck and nerve. 

To be sure there's something doing in the matrimonial line, 
Never from that noble purpose do they swerve. 


So beware ye grumpy bachelors; you had best make up your mind 

If you want to live your foolish single life, 
You had best get out your check books, for on tho't your sure to find, 

Its celibacy and money 'gainst a wife. 


Ladies 9 Day 


O, I am a college sport, sir, and I tell you on the level, 

That I spend my money on the girls, and sport to beat the — band ; 

My father thinks I've got a set of brains like Socrates, 

But I don't give a rap for that, I do just as I please. 

O, our college is a co-ed school with ladies tall and slim, 

With a disposition, form and face to suit my every whim. 

I tell you, you'd be jealous, sir, if you my rep. would know ; 

The girls all say that I'm O. K. — you see I've got the dough. 

So ev'ry day is ladies day for me, I'm quite at their disposal all the while : 
But my pleasure it is double if they come to me in trouble, 
For I always find a way to make them smile, the little darlings. 
I've no doubt I should have married long ago, 
'Tis the proper thing to do, you'll all agree, 
But I never could find any fun in wasting all my time on one, 
So every day is ladies' day for me. 

But of course my life has drawbacks, too; what life is there has not, 
For the profs, are always on my trail, and on it good and hot. 
The faculty oft' calls on me, my heart with terror chills, 
Howe'er they've never fired me yet — I always pay my bills, 
So I regularly spend my time up in a practice room, 
And when the door is shut and locked we spoon and spoon and spoon. 
I never wear my welcome out, no matter how I stay, 
The reason is I always choose a new girl every day. 

Arranged for Glee Club by M. F. Lehman, ''oj. 

Alma Mater 


Lebanon Valley stands to us 

In days of early youth 
A faithful guide in learnings path — 

A beacon light of truth. 
As a faithful mother she points the way 

And leads each trusting soul 
To paths of honor, strength and love, 

Which end in duty's goal. 

Bright memories will e'er remain 

Of happy college days, 
Of dearest college friends and chums, 

Of youthful hopes and fears. 
The years will come, the years will go, 

We oft will wander far ; 
Our thoughts will e'er turn baqk to her 

As to our guiding star. 

Here's to our Alma Mater boys, 

Home of our student days ; 
Here's to the place we .love so well, 

A song to her of praise. 
Here's hoping her way be ever bright, 

Her children ever true ; 
Her teachings be ever just and right, 

Hurrah for the white and blue. 

A. K. Mills, '04 


Junior ^Senior Rules 

The senior and junior classes jointly organize for the purpose of govern- 
ing student life at Lebanon Valley in general and for the purpose of fixing 
rules for underclassmen in particular. 

In order that this may be accomplished, the senior and junior classes 
establish a governing council, which shall always be composed of three 
members from each of the classes. 

To said council certain rights shall be delegated, and others shall not 
be denied, although such as are not specified herein must be exercised only 
upon the sanction of both classes in joint session. 

Those rights expressly given this council by the senior and junior classes 
are : (i) To appoint committees to investigate the misconduct of any student 
or students and such other committees for purposes tending to promote the 
general welfare of the students and the College ; (2) To regulate interclass 
contests of the underclasses in conformity to such requirements 
as may -hereinafter be named; (3) To select officials for under class 
contests ; (4) To decide upon the eligibility of any under classman to take 
part in interclass games, which eligibility shall rest : (a) Upon the ruling of 
the faculty concerning the allowed number of hours condition ; (b) In refer- 
ence to such who are not within this limitation, they shall be taken on the 
class teams in the order of the least number of hours condition. 

No prep letters or numerals shall appear on the wearing apparel of any 
college student. 

All freshmen shall wear regulation green caps until the end of the first 
semester on all days except Sunday. 

No freshman or prep shall be allowed to accompany or call on any girl 
until after the first Star Course number. 

No freshman or prep shall run around bareheaded. 

No under classman or prep shall be allowed to smoke on the campus. 

Preps and freshmen shall assist athletic managers in any way possible. 

No posters of any sort whatever nor any numerals shall be placed on 
any college building. 

Except at class games, freshmen may not wear or exhibit their class 
colors or numerals until the end of the first semester, unless they win the 
bag rush, in which case they may wear them immediately afte r they shall 

have been acknowledged the victors. 

The freshman and sophomore classes shall have at least five annual 
interclass events, three of which shall be in football, basketball and baseball. 
The fourth shall displace the color scrap and shall be known as the bag 
rush, and the fifth shall be a field meet, rules and requirements for both of 
which shall be determined by the senior-junior council. 

The bag rush shall take place before October 15, and the football game 
before November 25. 

Freshmen having more than fifteen and sophomores more than twelve 
hours condition shall not be permitted to take part in the bag rush. 


ZL fiantom 

The substance of things hoped for. the evidence of things not seen. 


Class of 1909, Lebanon Valley College 

Sophomore Year. 

Mountain Sunset House, WernersOiHe. 


Consomme Buillion 

Celery Olives Cranberries 

Roast Turkey with Giblet Sauce 

Corn Lima Beans 

Tomatoes Stewed Onions 

Sweet Potatoes Potatoes Virginia Style 

Spanish Puffs with Lemon Sauce 

Salted Nuts 

Plum Pudding with Brandy Sauce 

Pumpkin Pie Apple Pie 

Ice Cream Fancy Cake 




Toastmaster, G. R. Kreider, Jr. 

Our Class J, W. Stehman 

Our Boys Elizabeth H. Rechard 

Our Girls C. W. Shoop 

The Banquet G. N. Hoffer 

The Freshmen A. D. Flook 

Good Night W. E. Hamilton 



Class of 1910, Lebanon Valley College 
Lochiel Hotel, Harrisburg, Pa. 

Friday Evening, January 24, 1908. 


Blue Points on Half Shell Queen Olives 

Consomme, Princess Celery 

Broiled Bluefish, Maitre d'hotel 

Pommes de Terre Parisienne 

Sweetbreads in Cases au Beehemel 

Petit Pois, in Cream 

Filet of Beef, Pique aux Champignons 

Potato Croquettes 

Roman Punch 

Roast Young Turkey, Stuffed, Cranberry Sauce 

Sweet Potatoes String Beans 

Chicken Salad, en Mayonnaise 

Cheese Straws Ice Cream and Cakes 

Fruit Nuts and Raisins Crackers and Cheese 

Cafe Noir 


J. C. Strock, Toastmaster 

Our Boys Edith Freed 

Class Athletics . . J. T. Yoder 

Our Girls J. E. Jacoby 

The Freshmen D. E. Kreider 

Predictions Mary Musser 

This Banquet V. O. Weidler 

- -121- 


Class of 1911, Lebanon Valley College 
Hotel Wallace, Lebanon, Pa. 

Tuesday, December 3, 1907. 


Soup Wafers Consomme Sago 

Fillet of Turkey with Giblet Sauce 

Glazed Sweet Potatoes Mashed Potatoes 

French Peas Succotash 

Pickled Cabbage 

Oyster Patties with Arrow Sauce 

Lamb Croquettes with Cream Sauce 

Lobster Salad 

Cranberry Sauce 

Salted Peanuts Mints 


Assorted Cakes Ice Cream 

Tea Coffee 


Toastmaster, E. E. Yake 

Our Class W. C. Shoop 

Our Profs 0. T. Ehrhart 

Our Girls " Billie " Ellis 

Our Victories . . F. E. Frost 

Alma Mater E. A. Spessard 



Interdass Debate 

Class 1910 Vs. 1911 
March 21, 1908 


Presiding Officer 



VICTOR W. DIPPELL, Ph.D., Lebanon. 
C. A. BOWMAN, Ph. D., Myerstown. 
R. T. ADAMS, A. M., Lebanon. 


ORGAN SOLO ' Rogers 

Mips Carrie Beckiey. 



RESOLVED— That the Jury System Should be Abolished. 

AffirmatiOe Negative 



E. E. Yake V. O. YVEIDLER 

VOCAL DUET (Indian Song Vogrick 

Miss Edith N. Freed and Miss Mary Mnsser 


Freshman Basket Ball Team 

Edward Marshall Right Forward 

Dwight John Left Forward 

John Lehman (Captain) . . Center 

Roger Saylor Right Guard 

Fred Frost Left Guard 


Baseball Notes 

Flook and Jacoby each caught a foul the night before Vic. Weidler's 
birthday dinner. 

Prof. Roeder caught a fly in the breakfast food. 

Lester Spessard and Vic Weidler were called out for interference 
with practice. 

At a party given at the Ladies' Hall on Saturday night there were not 
enough men to fill all the positions, even counting the substitutes. 

If Harry Andrews would stand up to the rubber plate as he does to the 
china plate, he would be promising material for the team. 

Charlie Plummer was struck out by his brother Wilbur. 

If some of the fellows who make home runs every week would come 
out for the team, we would have some heavy hitters. 

Pastors and their Charges 

"Bishop" A. K. Mills, '04 See City,Wiconisco 

"Rev." J. L. Appenzellar . . York 

"Rev." D. R. Kreider Lykens 

"Rev." E. E. Renn, Assistant Lykens 

"Rev." V. O. Weidler Wiconisco 

"Rev." F. S. Smith Lykens Valley Circuit 

"Rev." L. L. Spessard Lebanon, Wallace House 

"Rev." F. F. Hardman , ... Schuylkill Haven 

"Rev." R. J. Guyer ... Intercourse 

"Rev." S. R. Oldham Lebanon 

"Rev." G. C. Bair Hummelstown 

"Rev." E. A. Spessard • . . . Chaplain Ladies' Hall 

Rev. O. Mease Columbia 

"Rev." H. A. Smith Mountville 

"Rev." A. D. Flook City Missions 

"Rev." J. W. Stehman Retired 

"Rev." D. E. Weidler Evangelist-at-large 


What They Say 

Adam Flook — I don't give a pin what they say or may say ! 

Appy. — Golly Ned ! 

Roeder — Gott und Kimmel ! 

Alice Lutz — Darn it ! 

Alary Musser — Oh dear ! 

Edith Freed — Please don't ! 

Hardman— Oh futch! 

Hoffer — Well I guess not ! 

May Hoerner — Gosh ! 

Gertrude Lehr — Gee Whiz ! 

Laura Mayberry — Well I guess ! 

Walter Spessard — Dunner und Blitzen ! 

Earl Spessard — Judas Priest ! 

Stehman — Oh please do ! 

Renn — Well I'll be a son of a gun ! 

Prof. Roeder — Fraulein ! 

Miss Roach — Oh heck ! 

Edith Reily— Pshaw ! 

Miss Engle — That there or this here ! 

Minnie Riegle — -What do I care ! 

Violet Prout — Great Ned ! 

Verda Snyder — Heavens ! 

Carrie Light — Well, well, well ! 

Honey Long—! ! ? ! * ! x ? ? * * ! 

The Death League 

s T\I the still v night when the moon is new, 

And the grass is covered with frozen D. E. W. 
Then to the awful judgment bar 

fggjig^ The Freshmen are gathering from near and F. A. R 
Then you see who is on the job 

And what is the mission of the angry M. 0. B. 

This worthy Death League knows just how 

To get from its victims a penitent V. O. W. 

For if they don't watch how they come and go. 

Each dav will add to their cup of W. O. E. 

Bv observing faithfully the League's decrees. 

Their college life will be a life of E. A. S. 

But regarding not Junior-Senior laws, 

They will enter again the Death League's J. W. S. 

And every day will find the morrow, 

A repetition of their S. R. O. 

Moral : 

If a fellow is wise at school 
He won't behave like A. D. F. 


Death League 

RESORT— Cemetery. 

TIME— Midnight 

MOTTO — li The way of the transgressor is hard. 

PURPOSE — To make men ont of boys. 

PASS WORD— Be good. 

President D. E. Weidler 

Scribe G. M. Riehter 

High Cock-a-lorem J. W. Stehman 

Big Devil A. D. Flook 

Little Devil G. N. Hoffer 

Guard W. E. Harnish 

Victims Renn, Rrunner, Fundy, Smith, Reigle 

- vn — 

S lips 

Miss Freed (wearily) — Oh Dear! 
Earl A. S. — Present. 

Violet — I want but little here below, 
I want that little Long. 

Roeder (to A. B. Moyer's wife) Hello Dearie! 

Miss Yeatts— Lets us adjourn. 

Fraukie Hard man — He shows too' much class-spiracy. 

Freshman (critically looking over dining room forks) — Who is L. V. C. 
anyway ? 

Harry Andrews (advising new student) — I generally go to the U. B. Church 
but when I want a girl I go to the Reformed Church. 

Flookie — I-had it stood there a long time. 

Harnish — I never saw the Pennsylvania German community yet where good 
English was spoke. 

Renn (telling Stehman of the great chase he gave him) I could feel the hot 
breath of your feet on the back of my neck. 

Charlie Plummer (to the Editor) Which do you like best a shotty or a waltz? 





Renn — I fool so feelish. 

Ellis (in German) — Say Professor, does the synopsis of a verb mean to de. 
cline it ? 

Miss Engle — They buried empty coffins filled with sand. 

Zucky to Bummy — I get tired of myself sometimes, don't you? 

Saliie Kreider — He is such a jokey fellow. 

Bummy — Say fellows, can't I play third base on the basket ball team ? 

Prof. Shenk — No animals die a natural life. 

Mease — Isn't it true, Professor, that women are more effeminate than men ? 

Harnish (at Sophomore banquet) Our Class has the finest girls at L. V. C, 
but that isn't saying very much. 

Lester Spessard: If he undertakes to pull my ears he will have his hands full. 

Moyer : They go out to the athletic field in squads of one and two. 

Rummy— Don't bother me I'm reading Balsbaugh (Balsac). 


One On You 

Miss Lehr — -What a cunning fellow Mr. Renn is. 

Miss Prout — Cunning? Why look at him, he's dreadfully bow-legged. 

Miss Lehr — Yes, but that gives him such an arch look, you know. 

Fat Beaver (to Gate Keeper) — Can I pass through this gate ? 

Gate Keeper — I suppose so. A load of hay passed through last week. 

Rev. Mease — Do you think it possible for a camel to go through the eye 

of a needle? 
Rev. Beckley — Oh, I wouldn't be surprised. You know how big my wife is! 
Rev. Mease — Yes. 
Rev. Beckley — Well, she goes through my pockets regularly every night. 

Violet — What kind of toilet powder do you use? 

Gertrude — Why do you ask that ? 

Violet — Win - I want some. Renn savs it is so sweet. 

Yoder (in dining room) — I found a fly in the soup just now, Mr. Hardman- 

there must be some mistake. 
Hardman — Oh yes sir, it should have been ground up with the coffee. 

One On You 

Deleth — What do you think of Mills' mustache ? 
Miss Lutz — Say, but that thing tickled me. ! 

Flook — Kohler, I heard you were ducked 10 times last night. Is that 

correct ? 
Kohler — No, only 7 times. 
Flook — Did you get wet ? 

Edith — Lessie, have you pressed any specimens yet? 

Lessie — No, I have not. 

Edith — Billy pressed me some last night. 

Billow — Lend me your mug to shave. 
Jacob}' — Oh ! shave you own mug. 

Miss Lutz (after her visit to Shippensburg) — Was it very dry around here 

when we were away ? 
Carrie Light — Oh, no ! It snowed. 

One On You 

The Maiden's Prayer — 

Be a god and hold me with your charm ; 
Be a man and hold me with your arm. 

Prof. Roeder (introducing Balthaser) — Pardon me, but I forget 

your name. 
Balthaser — I don't. 

Appy (at baseball game) — Guyer will soon be our best man. 
Edna — this is so sudden. 

Bair — What would you do if you got a hnsband who asked as many 

questions as A. B. Mover? 
Cat. Hershey — -I wouldn't give him a chance. 

New Student — Mr. Long, I hear you have foreign blood in your veins. 

Sammy Long — How is that? 

New Student — Why they say you are a Lap-lander. 

(See Junior History, Page 45) 

In the Glass Room 

Prof. Derickson — Mr. Andrews, please describe the respiratory system. 
Andrews — Do you mean the circulation of blood ? 


Prof. John — Mr. Ellis, what would you do if the world were to come to an 

end to-night at six o'clock ? 
Ellis — Take the 4:30 train for Cleona. 


A. B. Moyer — -Prof. Shenk, there would be more men attending our churches 
if women were in the pulpit. 


Miss Engle (teaching prep. English) — Now did I make myself plain? 
Mutch — Nope. God done it. 


Prof. Spangler — Gentlemen, after careful investigation into the matter I 
find that Homer did not write Homer, but a fellow of the same name 
did write it. 


Miss Engle (checking up the absences) — Eh who eh is this eh absent young 

gentleman eh sitting in eh this here eh vacant chair eh before me? 
Ha ! Ha ! Fat Schaeifer, eh. 

Miss Engle — What is the most common expression used in Freshman English? 
Harvey Herr — I don't know. 
Miss Engle — You guessed it exactly. 


In the Class Room 

Class — Will we have our class in the regular room this morning, Miss Engle? 
Miss Engle — No, the Plummers are up there. 

Prof. Spangler to Frost — It has been said that fish is good brain food. If 
that is true, I advise you to eat a whole whale. 

Mary Musser — Prof Shippee, please write my letters in French this summer. 


Sallie Kreider (teaching senior prep. Latin) — Oh let them things go. We 

don't want to monkey with such stuff. It's too tough, anyway. 

Prof. Bender — Can anyone tell me what a "buttress" is ? 
D. Keister — A nanny goat. 

Prof. Bender — Mr. Bomberger, what is a vacuum ? 
Bommy — I have it in my head but I cannot express it. 

Prof. Lehman — Don't imaginary roots go in pairs? 
Miss Light — I thought all pairs were one. 

Prof. Lehman to Freshman class in Trig — W T hen was the metric system 

adopted in the United States ? 
W. C. Shoop — Professor, I think it was during Jefferson's administration. 
Prof. Lehman — I am glad we have one in class who is old enough to 

remember that time. 

In the Class Room 

Mr. Billow — To what general class does the crayfish belong ? 
Charlie Plurnmer — The Sophomore Class. 

Prof. John — Mr. Moyer, to what insect did Bacon liken the scholastics? 
A. B. Moyer — The donkey. 

Dwight John — Are Angels allowed to dance ? 
Prof. John — Yes, my son. 

Dwight — But we are not allowed to dance here. 
Prof. — Yes, but I don't see any angels here. 

Prof. John — Mr. Funderburk, what is an Epistle ? 
Fundy — The wife of an Apostle. 

Sophomore — Does embrazser mean kiss or embrace here ? 
Prof. Shippee — Both in this case. 

Long — If you beat your way on the railroad don't you think you will have 
more money for charity, Prof ? 

Mease — Isn't it a fact, Prof., that women are more effeminate than men ? 

Mar}' Musser translates mon cher, my dear. 
Prof. Shippee — No! No! we don't use that term in addressing a man. 

Our Divided Faculty 

Song of 
The RooseVelt Club 

Oh, we are a group of jolly profs ; 

Our charges we push before. 
The gentle face that smiles on us 

Recommends a dozen kids or more. 

Our hearts are light 

And our hands are steady, 

And you may bet 
We're all for Teddy. 

Song of 
The Race Suicide Club 

Our group is the wonder of the age — 
Each one an authority, professor or 
Kids we have none, 

And the opposite sex we implore 
Get out of our way, 

We've no time for Theodore. 


Quarterly Conference 

Organized, 1906. 


First Quarter ' Appy 

Second Quarter Jonas 

Third- Quarter Adam 

Fourth Quarter . . . . Death 

Eighths Vic. Rum 

Sixteenth Arthur 

Founder Gid 

Rendezvous Room 13, Men's Dormitory 

Time of Meeting , Friday, 10:00 P. M. 

Object Experience Meeting 

Special Meeting Dec. 19, '07 


Bucket Brigade 

Fire Chief R. J. Guyer 

Driver A. D. Flook 

Big Horse J. W. Stehman 

Little Horse G. N. Hoffer 

Hose Cart Keeper A. C. Roeder 

Incendiary F. A. Rutherford 

Fireman Filmore Kohler 

Hose Men The Plummers 


Applied Quotations 

" She sighed and sighed again. ' : — Lucy Seltzer. 

" His own estimate must be measure enough, his own praise reward 
enough for him." — Stehmau. 

" It requires a surgical operation to get a joke well into a German 
understanding." — A. C. Roeder. 

" He watched and wept and prayed and felt for all." — Harry Andrews. 

" If I chance to talk a little while forgive me, I have it from my 
father." — Koliler. 

" Let me have audience for a word or two." — Renn. 

" Men possessed with an idea cannot be reasoned with." — A. B. Moyer. 

" She floats upon the river of his thoughts." — V. O. Weidler. 

" Remember, love has a tide." — F. S. Smith. 

" What is love ? Misery." — Edith Freed. 

" The long hours come and go." — Miss Zuck. 

" A social smile and sympathetic tear." — Laura Mayberry.' 

"I'll put a girdle round about the earth in forty minutes." — Bi-unner. 

"Truly, I kiss thee with a most constant heart." — Alice Lutz. 

" There is a pleasure in being which none but mad men know." — R. S, 
B. Hartz. 

" Cares not a pin what they said or may say." — A. D. Flook. 

" Independence now and independence forever." — D. E. Weidler. 

" Hope not for impossibilities." — ALiss Lowery. 

" Hunger is the best season for meats. 

" Hunger is sharper than the sword." — Boarding Students. 

Applied Quotations 

" Your word is as good as the bank, sirs." — F S. Smith. 

" Better to die ten thousand deaths than wound my honor." — J. L. 

" There is no place like home." — Charlie Plummer. 

"Help thyself, and God will help thee." — -J. E. Jacoby. 

" To be happy is not the purpose for which you are placed in this 
world." — IV. C. Plummer. 

" Stand not upon the order of your going, but go at once." — Alfred 

' r Comb down his hair. Look ! look ! it stands upright." — 5". B. Long. 

"The world knows nothing of its greatest men." — W. E. Harnish. 

" Man should even be better than he seems." — M. G. Holtzman. 

" An affable and courteous gentleman." — G. N. Hoffer. 

" He is gifted much with genius ; he knoweth much by natural 
talent."— M. O. Billow. 

" My heart is ever at your service," — Miss Prout. 

" Most people would succeed in small things if they were not troubled 
with great ambition." — F. A. Rutherford. 

" And when a lady is in the case, you know, all other things give 
place." — E. A. Spessard. 

" It is better for a woman to be a little too simple than much too 
wise. — Martha Henry. 



A Picture of Sunday Night Sociability at a 
Co-educational Institution. * 

On Sunday evenings, some of our young gentlemen call upon 
the young ladies at the Ladies' Hall, and, following all the rules of 
college etiquette woo them graciously 'neath the spreading palms 
while the lights burn low. The number of these young men is 
small but select — Oh ! how select ! — the nicest and most handsome 
young men of the institution. Their vocations are varied. Several are 
preachers in embryo. Others would come under the general category 
of professional crooks, sports, race-track gamblers and "face flushers." 
A sorry lot ! Yet, spick and span, they go regularly to call at the 
Ladies' Hall each Sunday eve and woo the gentle sex, who reign 
supreme — or think they do — at L. V. C. Out of respect for your 
feelings I shall not tell you who these flowers of Lebanon Valley 
chivalry are. 

The Freshmen of this bunch are not allowed to spoon in the 
parlor like gentlemen, but are sent to the kitchen by the Seniors. 
They are contented, however, for the kitchen range is as secluding 
as the piano or the palms in the parlor. Up in the parlor two 
fellows, old at the game, never get into the some room. One is 
sure to take the north and the other the south parlor. Then they 
get to fighting over the light. By mutual agreement the lights in 
both parlors must be turned off, excepting one light in one of the 

* In order that our readers ma}' not get the idea that our college 
days are all grind we have had a careful student of the sociology of 
the institution write his observations on the social joys of L. V. C. 

Editor's Note. 

parlors ; but ordinarily not being able to agree in which parlor this 
lone light shall burn, they settle the difficulty by turning off all 
the lights. The " tall boy " generally does this duty. Then come 
gentle remonstrances about being afraid in the dark, but their 
natural protectors allay their fears, and all is bliss. 

Gossip has it that one evening a Senior met a "bud" fleeing 
from the kitchen, who, to his mild look of inquiry — being a Senior, 
he had passed through the violet stage of spoonology — exclaimed. 
" Oh, he tried to kiss me, the ugly boy ! " 

" Holy smokes ! " ejaculated the Senior, " What have you been 
doing down there, if this is the first time he kissed you ? " 

"Oh, just getting ready," she answered, and, smiling contentedly, 
skipped down stairs again to the region of pots and pans. 

At eleven sharp, our motherly preceptress appears at the top of 
the stairs in a ghostly garb and calls to her young charges below in 
sweetest musical tones, subdued but perfectly audible in the extreme 
corners of the parlors and the secluded retreats of the kitchen, 
"Girls! Girls!! (No answer.) Girls!! Girls!!!! The deuce!! What 
are you girls doing down there ? Girls ! Girls ! ! I say, its time to 
say good night. You may do that on the porch. Don't let it take 
you longer than twelve. From various points they answer, " Yes, 
ma'am. Good night ! (Miss Engle exit.) No one has been able to learn 
definitely what takes place on the porch from n to 12. "Oh! fair 
porch ! How manifold are thy blessings ! Thou art fair and dark 
indeed ! How much thou hidest from view !'' Shakespeare. 

Perhaps we might never have known the mysteries of the porch 
had not some mean, some malign, some malicious young fellow, who 

was robbing the kitchen and saw (?) told us confidentially what 


he saw fiom 11.50 to 12 one Sunday night. Let the suggestion suffice. 

The ministers of the institution call somewhere in -Bellegrove, at 
least two of them, so 'tis said. But the manly young men— the strong 
and brave, the flower of L. V. C. — they go to Lebanon each Sunday 
eve. Their number is great. Even the Forum editor and the Y. M. C. 
A. president have now joined their ranks. When asked regarding their 
reception they grow enthusiastic over the fair Ladies of Lebanon 
and say to those in doubt that one visit will surely convince. 

The only thing to be deplored is that some of the fellows miss 
the last car home, and either walk home in the early hours of 
Monday morning or come straggling into their classes some time 
during the forenoon. 

Verily, all the brave, who alone deserve the fair, wend their 
way to Lebanon each Sunday eve. So there ! Thus endeth the 
reading of the lesson. Be wise ! 

A Critical Observer. 

HovO the Game Is Worked 

" Dear Friend : 

" To-night there is nothing going on. So, if you would like 
" to, come over and take a look at the parlor. 


"Annvjxle, Pa., Feb. 8, 1908." 


Junior Chronicle 


9. Students arrive. Matriculation. 

10. Miss Musser arrives at 4:05 p. m. 

11. Football candidates report on the field. 

12. Regulars arrive ; Earl Spessard first caller at the Ladies' Hall. 

13. All the new students homesick. 

14. Reception of Y. W. and Y. M. C. A. to new students ; Guyer and 
Strock cause two of the new girls to get a calling down. 

15. Alice Lutz misses train to Harrisburg ; new students all go to church. 

16. Freshman-Sophomore scrap; Miss Freed proves her loyalty by freeing 
Plummer ; Miss Freed gets note from Earl. 

17. Prayermeeting ; 'Dith answers Earl's note; Miss Engle falls up the 
steps. (7 more years, Miss Engle!) 

18. Mary Musser called down for "stacking" room. 

19. Miss Yeatts and Appy take first walk for this year ; Sallie Kreider goes 
to sleep with Major's letter clasped to her heart ; Earl writes to 'Dith, 
saying he will call Saturday evening. 

20. Longest session of Clio.; four girls take foot-baths; 'Dith answers 
Earl's letter ; all is well. 

21. 'Dith entertains clandestine!)*; Hoffer announces that he knows how 
to kid. 

22. Raining; four broken hearts at the Hall. 

23. Seniors flunk in Bible ; Alice announces her wedding. 

24. 'Dith gets a letter from Earl and reads it in the seclusion of her room. 

25. Sallie sends a box of fudge to State. 

26. Vic goes walking ; 'Dith gets up at six o'clock to write to Earl. 

27. Society rushing on in earnest. 

28. Football team goes to Steelton ; 'Dith entertains on the "O T." 

29. Mary Musser has a spell of the blues for a change. 

30. Freshmen appear in green caps ; Moyer is present at Bizarre meeting 
for the first time ; he says it is not his own fault; Fundy goes to class. 



i. Guyer oversleeps himself ; 23 for Latin C. 

2. Stehrnan flunks in philosophy 4 ; Hoffer makes himself famous by 

telling jokes. 

3. Mease goes to Columbia. 

4. Ladies' Death League organized. 

5. Steininger arrives. 

6. Vic Weidler beats Long's time by taking Miss Prout out walking. 

7. Kauffmann gets drunk. 

8. Bag rush ; Freshmen win ; all girls get lecture ; let us pray. 

9. Scrub Glee Club organized ; first concert with Steininger leader ; D. E. 

comes up from post-office with "The Kid" at noon and V. O. after 

10. V. O. comes up from the post-office with "The Kid" at 7:15 a. m.; D. 

E. at 12:15 p. m. and Stehman at 5:15 p. m.; Hoffer hypnotizes 
Stehman ; Renn jumps out of Weidler's window. 

11. Clios initiate 9 girls ; Guyer goes to sleep in senior Bible. 

12. Kitchen robbed; Flook cleans room. 

13. Miss Engle announces that all girls under iS may not go walking 

with gentlemen ; girls age rapidly. 

14. Ladies' Death League advises with President Keister. 

15. Ladies' Death League finis. 

16. Old girls in mourning. 

17. V. O. comes with "The Kid" from the post-office. 

18. D. E. comes with "The Kid" from the post-office. 

19. Kohler gets ducked 7 times ; who's who, Vic or Deleth ? 

20. Vic goes walking ; question decided. 

21. Death League organized ; victims, Renn and Brunner ; Bizarre staff 

holds first knockers' meeting. 

22. Mary M. buys "a ball of wrapping yarn string." 

23. Carrie Light has her first serious talk with Aaron Kreider ; stung! 

Stehman an Hoffer. 

24. Miss Engle sings a solo for Hall girls. 

25. Everything dead. 


62. Guyergoes to Intercourse ; Boston Concert Co.; Vic takes "The Kid." 

27. Rain. 

28. Flook says he is a man of few words. 

29. Prof. Roeder takes a shampoo. 

30. Strock and Harnish go to Lebanon. 

31. Hallowe'en party; Strock and Harnish show the new fellows how to 



1. Girls scrap in society ; Historical-Political Club organizes. 

2. Esther Engle aud Mary Musser box six rounds, Esther wins ; Miss 

Renninger entertains in the kitchen. 

3. Fire Brigade organized. 

4. Biz. for the librarian and Miss Reily in the library. 

5. Edith Reily and Lester Spessard take first walk. 

6. Miss Garber and Smith seen spooning in the library. 

7. Miss Funkhouser espouses the cause of the Freshmen. 

S. Fundy and Smith defend their Freshman dignity in true wild western 

9. Misses Roach and Funkhouser entertain Profs. Roeder and Shippee. 

10. Miss Engle goes home ; great rejoicing. 

11. Miss Mayberry falls out of bed. 

12. Sallie Kreider cleans room for the first time ; Mease and Miss Courson 

caught spooning in the Hall. 

13. Verda Snyder rolls tin buckets down steps; Biz. for Miss Engle. 

14. O- F: Club organized ; Steininger resigns as scrub glee club leader. 

15. Kohler ducked again. 

16. 'Dith and Earl arrive at a perfect understanding. 

17. Jacoby scrapes out his room. 

18. Guyer returns from a second trip to Intercourse. 

19. Lester and Edith "cut it out"; Lester held up and robbed of $0.37 on 

his way home ; Edith cries all night. 

20. All is well ; Lester wears Edith's ruby. 

21. Roeder fixes up his room. 

22. Guyer goes to Lebanon. 

23. Guyer has rheumatism in his right arm; Royal Gypsy Concert Co.; 

front seats all full. 

24- First snow. 

25. Stehman reproduces lecture in English 5 to his friends in the Men's 


26. Miss Engle instructs the 0. F. club to watch and pray. 

27. Miss Hoerner receives telegram that Jack is coming. 

28. Thanksgiving Day ; the editor carves two turkeys ; Miss Yeatts eats 

the dates before time ; Clionian Anniversary. 

29. Most of the fellows sick in bed. 

30. Fundy goes home, which causes Miss Garber to weep so copiously that 

Miss Mayberry gathers up the tears in a bowl. 


1. Miss Renninger and Ehrhart take first walk. Miss Lowery and 

Holtzman ditto. 

2. 0. F. Club gives public contest. Smallest member wins prize. 

3. Miss Yeatts says, "Mary blue all day because she couldn't play 

what she calls innocent tricks ; Freshman banquet. 

4. President gets a letter from South Carolina. 

5. The president is entertained at a Death League banquet. 

6. Old girls hold clog-dance in the parlor. 

7. Q. F. Club must disband. 

8. Queens blue ; none go to church ; Alice vows she will tell Gid 

about it. 

9. Miss Yeatts and Miss Freed give a benefit for the piano tuning 

fund by presenting Salvadore. 

10. All girls at prayermeeting ; Smith kisses Miss Garber. 

11. Laura says Frankie is the finest fellow around here. 

12. Lecture by Edward Amherst Ott. 

10. Alice puzzles over Gid's Christmas gift. 

14. No conclusion reached yet. 

10. Consults Gid through mail. 

16. No answer. 

17. Special delivery letter. 

18. Conclusion reached ; work begins at once. 

19. Special Ante-Christmas meeting of the Quarterly Conference. 

20. Alice works all day and all night. 

31. It is finished. 

2 2. Students all gone; Christmas holidays. 



3. School opens ; Bobby on the job. 

4. Rummy visits a new girl in Lebanon. 

5. Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C= A. joint session ; Sallie Kreider only girl 


6. Everybody working hard. 

7. Will Herr congratulates Billow on his marriage. 

8. Renn announces at the table that he is the only fellow that has a stand 


9. Renn cut out ; Smith opens barber shop. 

10. Moyer and wife have first scrap; Miss Engle gives Vic a birthday 


11. Reception for new students ; Stehmau rivals Harry Andrews as an 


12. Snowing. 

13. Honey Long appears with a Teddy-Bear-Hair-Cut. 

14. Billy Ellis's girl takes him to a show in Lebanon. 

15. Stehman and Hoffer take Miss Prout and Miss Lehr for a sleigh ride. 

16. Minnie Reigle entertains Smith in a practice room. 

17. Girls decorate Prof. Roeder's bicycle and are caught in the act. 

18. Harry Andrews eats four dishes of 'Ambition" for breakfast and says 

he is still hungry. 

19. Raining. 

20. Prof. Shippee goes to chapel ; Vic and Stehman fight for divers reasons 

principally about going walking. 

21. Harry Andrews gets a new span of trotters; Mills caught in practice 


22. Guyer's horse stolen ; Miss Musser teaches Latin C ; Miss Reigle puts 

a box of fudge in Frankie's overcoat pocket mistaking it for Smith's. 

23. Harry Andrews flunks in Greek. 

24. Miss Engle announces new rules ; Sophomore banquet. 

25. German play; Birdie calls at Ladies Hall. 

26. Several ladies go sleighing. 

27. Renn wonders if he has a stand in at the Hall ; Vic's birthday. 

28. Billow lathers his face with a tooth brush. 

29. Miss Engle has the blues ; Miss Reily glad of it. 

30. Alfred Mills calls at the Hall ; Laura has a date for Sunday night. 

31. Vic and Ice-hooks visit Clio society ; Renn says he enjoyed Miss 

Lehr's recitation especially. 




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i. Roeder and Flook walk home from Lebanon; 
Grace and May scrap ; Mary Musser does 
the Taft stunt ; Miss Engle gives a party. 

2. Raining. 

3. Minnie and Dolly caught spooning ; Plum- 
rners and Rummy scrap. 

4. Chas. Plummer gets ducked. 

5. Miss Reily lectures on her spooning exper- 

6. Stehman, Hoffer and Frankie visit dining 
hall at 9:30 p.m. 

7. Mary Gantz wears Kalo pin ; Philo-Kalo joint session. 

8. 'Dithgets the Philistine from Hamilton. 

9. Rain. 

10. Rain. 

11. Rain; Week of prayer begins. 

12. Rain. 

13. Rain. 

14. Kalo masquerade ; Miss Lehr goes as huntress, returns with one bird. 

15. Laura proposes to Alfred ; Star Course presents Mr. and Mrs. Day. 

16. Rain. 

17. Frankie redeems his watch by kissing Laura. 

18. Prayermeeting. 

19. Alice gets weekly review from Lafayette. 

20. Snyder sees load of hay and gets homesick. 

21. A mouse drives Miss Musser up on a chair. 

22. Washington's birthday. 

23. Rain ; Strock and Harnish entertain Lebanon Friends. 

24. Miss Yeatts does not approve of Harnish's Lebanon friends. 

26. Miss Engle takes all the "slush" music from the parlor. 

27. 'Dith receives a Lafayette pennant ; Biz. for Alice. 

28. 'Dith receives a letter from Oberlin ; Stehman, Hoffer, Weidler and 

Flook call at Ladies Hall ; Weidler gets a bath. 

29. Leap year day ; Glee Club at Phoenixville. 


i. Rain. 

2. Edith and Lessie scrap ; Edith thinks Brunner all right. 

3. Moyer says it takes a long time to make a Democrat. 

4. Peepy Kohler delivers a temperance lecture in Lebanon. 

5. Flemming loans Kohler his red socks. 

6. Hennie and Jennie go walking. 

7. Walter Spessard phones to Harrisburg. 

8. Bair calls on Miss Fasnacht ; rain. 

9. Rain. 

10. Richter, Hoffer and three ladies go walking and miss prayermeeting ; 

Mary had a good time. 

11. Junior play practice; Buzzer ducks Prof. Reed ; Prof. Roeder falls in 

the excitement ; Yellow pitcher taken from kitchen. • 

12. Stehman forgets play practice; Miss Roach offers a box of fudge for 

yellow pitcher. 

13. Hennie and Jennie go walking ; Jennie called down by Miss Engle. 

14. Alice Zuck unable to attend classes; no letter from Westfield. 

15. Ice-hooks asks for "steady company". 

16. Rain. 

17. Stehman goes walking and delays play practice. 

18. Town fellows serenade girls ; Gid arrives. 

19. Gid calls at Ladies Hall ; strange things happen ; Stehman goes 


20. Alice entertains Gid in practice room ; strange things happen ; Editor 

falls through a window. 

21. Freshman-Sophomore debate ; Freshman win ; Nothing 

doing for Alice. 

22. Gid calls at dorm. ; All the 

regular callers called 

23. Alice meets Gid in practice 


24. Prayermeeting. 

25. Miss Reily values Miss 

Gantz's ruby ring at $15. 

26. Junior play ; Sophomores set up lemonade. 

27. Clio-Kalo joint session. 

28. Temple Quartet ; first baseball game. 

29. Rain. 

30. Alice meets Gid in practice room. 

31. Glee Club at Manheim. 


1. Fools party at the hall ; Everybody has jelly for dinner. 

2. Hennie and Jennie take a walk. 

3. Mease lectures on the Inferiority of Women. 

4. Prof. Max Lehman and Librarian Herr call at the hall ; Stehman, 

Mills and Hardman give a party to three of the buds. 

5. Rain. 

6. Hoffer, Stehman, Richter and Miss Yeatts go walking ; No Bizarre 


7. Miss Engle goes horseback riding, the horse enjoys it more than 

Miss Engle ; Renn climbs into Kalo hall through outside window. 
9. Miss Engle gets spring suit ; all the recitation room chairs are carried 

away ; Miss Yeatts and Miss Freed leaders in the act. 
9. Boys have indignation meeting. 

10. Miss Engle gives a noted lecture to English 7. 

11. Miss Engle calls on Miss Mayberry. 

12. Rain. 

13. Rain. 

14. Mary Musser goes home. 

15. More students leave for their vacation. 

20. Guyer goes down dumb waiter. 

21. Students return ; Juniors leave for Lykens and Tower City. 

22. Guyer goes to Lebanon ; Flook has best time of his life at Lykens. 

23. Guyer falls asleep in History class. 

24. Philo-Clio joint session. 

25. Earl and 'Dith have their second scrap. 

26. Lester and Edith Reily scrap on Sunday. 

27. Librarian and Edith Reily become very chummy. 

28. Edith and Will are making great progress ; the Juniors wish them 

great success. 

29. Edith informs Lester of his misfortune, as she calls it. 


1. Lester calls at dormitory for his Philo pin ; Philo Anniversary. 

2. Meeting of Q. F. Club to discuss plans. 

3. Miss Engle appears in her spring frock. 

4. Mary receives a very important letter ; Miss Yeatts walks down to the 

bridge with John Leininger. 

5. Edith puts a bag of candy on a book shelf in the library for the librarian; 

George Hoffer helps himself freely to the candy and offers some to 
the librarian. 

8. He will arrive at 8:30 p. m., Saturday evening, so Mary informed the 

girls; Richter says anybody can get a girl in Lebanon. Prof. Roeder 
and A. B. Moyer missed the last car and walk home from Lebanon. 

9. He arrives at 9 o'clock p m ; Juniors give their play at 'Hershey. 
10. Miss Engle goes home. 

n. Bizarre staff busy. 

12. Great consternation ! 6 girls are missing ; Miss Engle goes to restaurant 

in search of them ; door-bell rings ; girls appear ; they were hiding 
in the kitchen ; Miss Engle says that it was a good joke. 

13. Miss Engle tied in her room ; Gid arrives. 

14. Several people are very anxious to know whether or not it will rain ; 

Alice goes driving. 

15. Philos entertain Seniors. 

16. Quarterly Conference Meeting; Roeder and Rummy ducked. 

17. Strock, Bobby, Harnish, Rutherford, Wilder, Guyer, Goodhart, Deibert 

Flook and Stanley go to Lebanon. 

18. Teddy Bear Society organized. 

19. College barber kept busy. 

20. Senior finals begin. 

21. More Teddy Bear hair cuts. 
2 2. Jacoby ducks Fat Schaeffer. 

Kalo reception to seniors. 

23. Glee Club Home Concert. 

24. Lebanon girls visit boy's dormitory. 

25. Final exams begin. 

26. Last prayer-meeting of the year, weeping and wailing and gnashing of 


27. Opera — The Grand Duchess. 

28. Opera — The Grand Duchess. 

29. Final exams end, celebration at boy's dormitory. 

30. Memorial Day. Track Team goes to Hershey. 

President's Reception. 

31. Baccalaureate Sunday. 


1. Music Commencement. 

2. Junior Oratorical Contest. 

3. Forty-second Annual Commencement. 

4. Pleasant vacation to you! 

Final Word 

We have aimed in compiling this Bizarre to touch every point in the 
cycle of our college life. We think our book is a true index of the char- 
acter of Lebanon Valley College. If we have a joke on anyone of you, 
believe us it is perfectly good-natured ; if we don't have one on you it is 
because you did not tell us one on yourself. 

To all those who contributed in any way to the contents of our Bizarre 
we are thankful. We are especially grateful to our patrons and advertisers, 
who have made the publication of this book possible, and to our publishers 
for their excellent service and their patience with our inexperienced editor- 



Frontispiece , 1 

Dedication - 2 

Cut of President Keister 3 

Biography of President Keister 4 — 5 

Foreword 6 

Bizarre Staff . 7 

Poem, Our College 8 

The College 9 

College History . . 10 — 15 

Corporation .... 16 

Calendar 1907—08 .... ... 17 

The Faculty - 19—30 

The Classes 31 

Poem •. . 32 

Seniors , 33 — 37 

Juniors . 38 — 46 

Sophomores ' , . . . . 47 — 51 

Freshmen . 52—56 

Senior Music '08 57 — 6o 

Conservatory Students ... . 61 

Graduate Students . 62 

Art Students 62 

Elocution Students 62 

Academy Students 63 

Normal Department 64 

Organizations '. . . . . 65 

Y. W. C. A , . 66—67 

Y. M. C. A 68—69 

Clionian Literary Society 70 — 71 

Philokosmian Literary Society 72 — 73 

Kalozetean Literary Society 74 — 75 

Glee Club 7d— 78 

Forum Staff 79 

Biological Field Club 80 

Volunteer Band 80 

College Orchestra r . 81 

1907—1908 Star Course Committee 82 

Dramatics 83 

Dramatics (Cut) 85 

The Chimes of Normandy 
Einer Muss Heiraten . . 
The Toastmaster .... 
The Grand Duchess . . . 

Athletics 91 

Athletics (Cut) 93 

Athletic Association 94 

Foot Ball Team 95 

Coach Wilder . . 96 

Foot Ball Team (Cut) 97 

Basket Ball Team 98 

Basket Ball Team (Cut) 99 

Base Ball Team, Season 1907 100 

Base Bull Team (Cut) 101 

Tennis , 102 

Track 102 

College Life '. 103 

Poem— Peculiar, Isn't It ? 104 

The Science of Boxing 105—106 

A Parody 106 

A Freshman Tragedy 107 

Class Rooms (Cuts) 108 

Leap Year Song . . 109 

The Proposal 110 

The Leap Year Girl (Cut) Ill 

The Reply 112 

Poem — Leap Year 113 — 114 

Bag Rush (Cut) 114 

Ladies' 'Day 115 

Alma Mater . . . . 116 

Clionian Hall (Cut) " 117 

Junior — Senior Rules 118 — 119 

Our Phantom Gym (Cut) 119 

1909 Banquet 120 

1910 Banquet 121 

1911 Banquet 122 

Inter class Debate 123 — 121 

Freshman Basket Ball Team 125 

Base Ball Notes 126 

The Training Table (Cut) 127 

Pastors and their Charges 128 

What They Say 129 

Death League Poem 130 

Death League (Cut) 131 

Slips ...*.... 132 

Laboratories (Cuts) 133 

Slips (continued) \ . . . 131 

Taps at the Ladies'Hall (Cut) 135 

One on You 136-138 

The Wearing o' the Green (Cut) 139 

In the Class Room " 110-142 

Our Divided Faculty 113 

Quarterly Conference • . . . . 144 

Quarterly Conference (Cut) 145 

The Bucket Brigade (Cut) 146 

Applied Quotations 147 — 148 

Preserved Because of its Rarity (Cut) 149 

A Picture of Sunday Night Sociability 150—152 

How the Game is Worked ■ 152 

Junior Chronicle 153 — 164 

Final Word 165 

Finis (Cut) 166 


Anntrilte, {btut'a 

Fall Term Begins September 16, 1908 

Winter Term Begins January 6, 1909 

77THIS COLLEGE, founded in 1866 and chartered with full 
^* university privileges by our State Legislature in 1867 
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 anc 
progressive methods and ideas. 



Slip (Unllfgf 

OFFERS five grougs of studies 
leading- to the degrees of Bachelor 
of Arts The groups bear the 
names of the leading subjects 
included in them. They are : 
The Classical group, the Mathe- 
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Chemical-Biological group, the 
Historical-Political group, and 
the Modern Language group. 

®hf (EnnsFruatnry of Mum 

OFFERS complete courses in 
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®lje Arafonuj 

COVERS the work of the Stand- 
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W. S. Seabold 

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Fine Toilet 










Oils and Paints 

Patent Medicines 


Shoulder Braces 


C Physicians perscriptions care- 
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West End Store 

John S. Shope, Proprietor 

General Merchandise 

Gents' Furnishings 

Boots, Shoes 





I. L. Bowman' Proprietor 

Headquarters for 

Fine Bread 
Cakes, Buns, 
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A Full Line of Confectionery 
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T>. B. Shifter 

Graduate Optician 



Hardware Store 

Full line of House Furnishings, 
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Stoves and Ranges 

MY MOTTO — Honest good at honest prices. 

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The Berryhill Nursery 

W. Emory Hamilton, Manager. Ex. '09. 

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Style, fit and Workmanship 

Agency for the 
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L n st" d Annville, Pa. 

New Moderate Rates Clean 

Meals Served at all hours 


When in Lebanon call on us 

Board and Rooms 
By Day or Week 

123 North Eighth Street 

We are Headquarters for 

Fine Confectionery 

Pure Home-made Ice Cream 

Oranges and Bananas 



Families supplied with Oysters and Ice Cream 


East Main St., ANNVILLE, PA. 


All the College News 

Seventy-five Cents a Year 





Dealer in 
All Kinds of Meats 

Norttieast Corner 
Main and White Oak Sts. ANXVILLE PA. 

or jcxpntsg ? 

Is your printed matter an in- 
vestment that will bring- returns? 
Or do you regard it as "expense", 
like coal for fuel, to be bought 
from the lowest bidder. Printing 
that gives your customers the 
idea that you are a cheap firm 
is not cheap printing. • . ■ . 


Heister Ptg. & Pub. Co. 

A. C. Heister, Prop. 

C. E. Aughinbaugh 


Edition Work: 

a Specialty 

Court Street, North Federal Square 
Harrisburg, Pa. 




And Scouring works 

Represented at 

3G?banntt Haiku fflollpg? 

l.U ^rrfi g>mitb 

27 M. Seventh St., Lebanon, Pa. 

D. A. Whiskeyman 


T*^EALKR IN Lily of the Valley, Rose Buds, 
Cut Flowers, Chrysanthemums, Hardy Hy- 
drangeas, Plants of all kinds, Winter Vegetables. 
Plants furnished for decoration. Also grower of 
fruit and ornamental trees. 


Cases furnished for all plants 

Garden and 

Flower Seeds 

Oueen and Lancaster Streets 




Diarmmt to §>tua?ntii 

142 North Eighth Street 

Lebanon, Pa. 



Solicits Savings Accounts 

Pars 3 per cent, on Special 




Dealer In All Kinds of 

East Cumberland Street 
Lebanon, Pa. 

George C. Gleim 

Maker ot 
'Ladies' and Gentlemen' s Fine 


No. 9 North gth Street 
Lebanon, Pa. 

li)m $ Son 

Particular attention paid to costum- 
ing- private theatricals 

Lebanon Valley College supplied by us. 

226 North Eighth Street 
Philadelphia, Pa. 



and Supplies 

printing and UJeveiopinr/ for ^/{mateurs. pictures and picture frames 

1/p-to-date 7/ove/t/es Souvenir J ost Qards and Silbums 

3>ine Stationery 

jffar pel's Jirt Store 

744 Cumber/and Street 

■USebanonj Zpa. 



0. L SAILOR & 

Successors to D. L. Saylot 

Contractors -Builders 

Dealers in LUMBER and COAL 

Doors, Sash, Shutters, Blinds. 
Shingles, Mouldings, Etc. 




We satisfy students with our 
celebrated home made 

Ice Cream 





General Confectionery 

Lunch SerCed 

West Main St. 



President Vice-President Cashier 

flnnvilk national Bank 

Capital ... . $100,000 

Surplus and undivided profits, $105,000 

3 per cent, interest paid on special deposits 

" E?3 T IndustryWeThrive " 


Dry Goods, Dress Goods, Notions, Shoes, Rubbers, 
Hats, Caps, China and Queensware, Fine Gro- 
ceries, Ladies and Gents Furnishings 

Packard, Tuttle and Radcliffe Shoes 

Monarch and C'luett Shirts 

Arrow and Cluett Collars and Cuffs 

Sterling and Deal Hats Goodyears Low Rubbers 

Interwoven and Peerless Mill's Hosiery and Underwear 

R. & G. and Loomus Corsets 

10 per cent off to students 

Oualitv Style and Honest Value Guaranteed 


Philadelphia College 
of Osteopathy 

Bell Telephone 

M. W. BRUNNER, t.a 

Osteopathic Physician 
31 N. Ninth St., LEBANON, PA. 

HOURS 8 to 10 a. m., 1.30 to 4 p. in. 

Other hours by appointment 

Students Go To . . . 

A. G. Garnet 

For a Good Shave and Haircut 

Eagle Hotel 

Basement LEBANON, PA. 

Harry Zimmerman, D.D.S. 

Dental Rooms 
72 West Main St. Annville, Pa. 

HarVey L. 


One Price Clothier 

and Men's Furnisher 

769 Cumberland St. Lebanon 

T. E. Smith 

Dealer in 

New and Second Hand 


Antiques a Specialty 
Railroad St., ANNVILLE, PA. 



S>urrrBSDr in 3laaar Mnlf St (Ha. 

828 Cumberland Street 
iGrbanott, ifo. 

$2.00 per pa} - 

Hotel Wallace 

J. B. Oberholtzer, Proprietor 

Ninth and Chestnut Streets 


Entire new building with modern conveniences. 

New and latest style furnishings throughout. 

Stabling for 100 head of horses. 

Attentive hostlers 


C. M. Fink 





Successor to J. H. Black 

Marble and Granite 

works at tine olcl stand 


j. tV. Ctmoercfer 

Exclusive Agents for 
}Yalkoner and Porosis 


io per cent, off to students 
806 Cumberland O/, Lebanon, 

S. M. Shenk's 


Has always on hand 
3~rcs/i i/jreael, Ca/ces and crCo//s 

One door west of Penn House 

W. C. Woolf 

^Dealer in Cftapte and cf~ancij 


Gast (incl Store Journal d)/'a"ff. 

M. F. Batdorf 

Dealer in 

Ladies and Gents 


Sole Agents for 




io Per Cent. Off to College Students 


Established 1852 

Dr. George Ross 

and Company's 

Opp. Court House 

Lebanon, Pa. 

We have studied the wants of the public 
for the past fifty years and are prepared 
to supply them with everything in Pure 
Drug's and Medicines. 



Dr. Geo. Ross arid Co. 




For Men and Young Men that 
are perfect in fit, that hold the 
shape and are right in place. 
We can serve you better than 
ever with everything from head 
to foot. 

Mann's, big'store 

815-17-19 Cumberland St. LEBANON, PA- 


J. $ . iKmyht. Prop. 

Hirst Mam 8L, Amtmll*. fa. 

Vienna Bakery 

Ice Cream Manufactory 

502-506 Spn 


41 North Ninth Street 



Lebanon, Pa. 

Harry Light 

Wall Paper 


Practical Paper Hanger 
and Decorator 

flain and rianheim Streets 
Annville, Pa. 




and Embalming 

a Specialty 

West Main Street. 

Annville. Pa. 



H. Shatid 

Dealer Ir 

r /z« 



Nice line Solid Gold and- Gold Filled 
Watches and Jewelry at Bottom Prices. 

Securing Fresh Goods every week. A large 
stock of candies. Lozvney's and Foss Chocolates 
always on hand. Also, Ice Cream. 

West .Alain Street 
Annville, $>a. 

Wigwam Cigar 

Pine Domestic and Clear Havanna 


Smoker's Articles, Tobacco, 
Pipes, Etc. 

Pool-Room in the Rear 


761 Cumberland St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Shoe Shining Parlors Attached 

Allen K. Walton, President 

Dr. W. C. Baker, Y. Pres. W. H. Ulrich, Cashier 


Bank of Hummelstown 

Hummelstown, Pa. 

Capital Stock - - - $50,000.00 


and Undivided Profits $73,000.00 

It solicits the accounts of Corporations and Individuals, granting the utmost 
liberality of treatment consistent with prudent banking methods. 

Pays 3 l A 

Per Cent. Interest on Special Deposits 


College, Class and Society 


(Uall Banners -Pillow tops 

(.'ALL ON 

Geo. M. Richter 

ROOM 11 

H. E. Ilgenfritz 


Tunes for L. V. Conservatory 

490 North 6th Street, 
Lebanon, Pa. 

Bell Telephone 


a light grade and exclusive line of 
of Gents' Furnishing Goods of every 
description at popular prices. 

Shirts, Ties, Hosiery, Collars, 
Vnderrtear, Umbrellas, Cuffs 

Mail Orders ReceiOe Prompt Attention 

C. &- H. J. Shenk 



firs, A.C. floore 
Fine Millinery 

Satisfaction Guaranteed 

708 Cumberland St , Lebanon, Pa. 


Electric City Engraving Cc 
buffalo. n. y. 



/: t 

___ iMio 







Correspondence Solicited 

I ? 







IndeA to Advertisers 

Lebanon Valley College 2 

D. B Sniffer 3 

Excelsior Bakery 3 

W. S. Seabold 3 

West End Store 3 

Wrn. D. Elliott 4 

H. W. Miller ... 4 

Miller Organ and Piano Co . . . 4 

W. H. Kaufman 5 

The Hub 5 

Berryhill Nursery 5 

Frantz's Furniture Bazaar . 5 

Geo. Gantz . . g 

Jacob Sargent '■■..., 6 

Kreider and Co 6 

The Lochiel 6 

S. F. Lutz 7 

Hiester Printing and Publishing Co. 7 

Standard Steam Laundry 7 

C. E. Aughinbaugh . 7 
F. H Gruber . . . 

C. B. Gollam . . 
The Forum .... 
Witman's Cafe . . 

D. A. Whiskeyman 
C. R. Gates .... 9 

Peoples Deposit Bank . 10 

J. H. Mish .10 

George C. Gleim ... 10 

Waas & Son 10 

Harpels Art Store 11 

D; L. Saylor & Son 11 

William Fink 11 

Annville National Bank .... 12 

H. L. Kinports & Bro . . 12 

M. W. Brunner 13 

A. G. Garnet 13 

Harry Zimmerman, DDS. 13 

Harvey L. Seltzer ...... 13 

T. E. Smith 13 

J. S. Basbore 13 

J. B. Oberholtzer . . 13 

C. M. Fink ... ..... 14 

H. A. Wood 14 

J. C. Umberger 14 

S. M. Shenk . . 14 

W. C. Woolf 14 

M. F. Batdorf . . 14 

Dr. Geo. Ross . ... 15 

Manns 15 

J. P. Knight 15 

Paul Kunst 15 

Harry Light 16 

Jos. Miller 16 

M. H. Shaud 16 

Ray Brandt 16 

Hummelstown National Bank 17 

Geo. M. Richter 17 

C. & H. J. Shenk 17 

H. E. Ilgenfritz 17 

Mrs. C. A Moore 17 

Electric City Engraving Company 18 

Beitrich • • ' ... 19 

Blazier 19 

Journal Publishing Company 20