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The Bizarre '11 


Publif^hed by 
Class of 


To record on the pages of history the memories of this college year, so 
that in time to come we may glance over these pages with fond recollec- 
tions, is a task of no small import. 

We have tried to give you the very best pertaining to our school, em- 
phasizing the important and omitting the non essentials; and wherein we 
have failed, we beg of you to be as lenient as possible in your criticism. 
If we have "roasted" you, and no doubt we have, kindly bear in mind that 
we were only carrying out the scriptural injunction which says, "It is more 
blessed to give than to receive." If we have slighted you, let a feeling of 
relief possess you that you have been so fortunate. 

We have used up hours of sleep, we have pored over the college lore, 
we have watched with interest the progress of your organizations, we have 
taken your pictures, we have sketched you, we have listened to your jokes, 
we have made thorough investigations so that we might know the truth, 
and as an embodiment of all our labor we present to you this, the twelfth 
volume of the Bizarre. The Editors. 

Professor S. Hoffman Deric-kson 

born on a little farm in Wildcat \'alley, on the north side 
of Buffalo Mountain, Perry Co., Pa., April y, 1879. His 
father is Henry B. Derickson, who was born and brought 
up on the same farm. His paternal grand parents were 
of Scotch and Irish descent, while his maternal grand- 
parents were Germans. 

He attended public school until the age of sixteen. Ill health, however, 
prevented regular attendance. Between the ages of two and four he suffered from 
blindness. He spent two summer sessions and one full year in the Newport High 
School in 1S96 and 1S97, and in the fall of 1S97 he entered Lebanon \'allev Acad- 
emy. After spending one year in the Academy he entered the College and re- 
ceived the degree of B. S. in 1902 and M. S. in 1903. 

In the fall of 190J he entered Johns Hopkins University. Baltimore, Md,, 
and in the summer of the following year he represented tliat instutition in a scien- 
tific expedition of twenty four men to the Bahama li-lands. 

During the fall of 1903, through the absence of the Professor of Biological 
Sciences of Lebanom \'alley. Prof. Derickson was appointed Acting Professor in 
his stead; and in 1907 he was elected to the professorship of this department, 
which position he now holds. 

The summer of 1908 he spent in Maryland and \'irginia, making a collection 
of fossils for \'assar College and our own museum. During the summer of 1909 
he conducted a party on a trip to the Bermuda Islands for the purpose of Biolog- 
ical research. On these various expeditions Prof. Derickson has succeeded in ac- 
cumulating a splendid collection of fossils, etc., which have greatly increased 
the value of our College Museum, and the student body is continually reaping 
the benefit from the experience that he has had while thus engaged. 

Prof. Derickson had charge of the installation of the Biological Department 
in the new Administration Building, and the excellent showing made by that de- 
partment is the strongest evidence we can offer as to his ability in his chosen field. 
Students from his department are continually assuming exceptionally responsible 
positions immediately upon graduation, which again is positive proof of the most 
excellent work that results from his careful direction and instruction . 

Professor Derickson possesses a deep love for nature, which is apparent in 
the critical observations that at once impress any one who has the pleasure of ac- 
companying him on a walk amidst nature's charms. He is a man endowed with 
a strikingly brilliant intellect, a sympathetic but firm disposition, and an integrity 
of character unassailable. Because of his sympathetic nature he has become en- 
deared to all the students. His inherent force of character inspires all to nobler 
ideals, so that any one associating with him cannot help but feel that he is in the 
presence of one who is a master in his chosen line, firm in decision, yet certain 
and just, and a kind friend to all. 

(S^^^^-r'^y's-^-^^^^-^"'^'^ ^ /J) -nj f 

(Artist [porr 


The CoriJoration 


President the Lawrence Keister and Faculty, Ex-officio. 
Representatives from the Pennsylvania Conference 


Rev. Daniel Eberlv, U. D. 

Rev Wni H. Washinger, D. D. . 

Rev. John E Kleffman, A. B. 

John C. Heckert, Esq. . 

George C Snyder, Esq. 

Rev Cvriis F. Flook 

Rev. John W. Owen, A. M.. B. D. 

Rev. G. I). Gossard, A. B , B D. 

Rev. G. K. Hartman, A.M.. 

Rev A U Station, A. M., B. D. . 

\y . O. Appenzellar, Esq. 

Representatives from the E/ 

Hon W. H Ulrich 
Isaac B Haak, lisq. 
John Hnnsicker, Esq 
Rev J A. Lvter, D D. 
Benj H. Engle, Esq. 
Jonas G. Stehnian, Esq. 
Rev. I). D Lowery, D. D. . 
Samuel F. Engle, Esq. . 
George F. Breining, P2sq 
*D. Augustus Peters. Esq. 
Aaron S. Kreider, Ei-q . 

* Deceased 


Term Expires 

Hanover .... 191 1 



. Red Lion 




Hagerstown, Md. 


Myersville, Md. 


. Baltimore, Md. 

191 I 

Baltimore, Md. 


. York 


Hagerstown, Md. 


. Chambersburg 


AST Pennsylvania Conference 

Hummelstown . . . 191 2 













Palmyra . 




Steelton . 





Representatives from the Virginia Conference 
Gruver, Esq. .... Martinsburg, W. \'a. 


E. E. Neff, Esq 
F^ugene Lutweiler, Esq 
Rev. A. S. Hammack 
Elmer Hodges, Esq. 
W, S Sechrist, F^sq. 

Berkley Springs, Va. 
Harrisonburg, Va. . 
Dayton, Va. 
Winchester, Va. 
Keyser, W. \'a. 

191 1 

19 [2 


Trustees at- Large 

Hon. Marlin E. Olmstead, LL. D., Harrisburg. 
B. Frank Keister, Esq., Scottdale. Warren B. Thomas, Esq., Johnstown. 

Ezra Gross, Esq., Greensburg. 

Alu.mnal Trustees 

Prof. H. H. Baish, A.M., 01, Altoona. Rev. E. O. Burtner, B.S., '90, Lykens. 
Rev. Alvin E. Shroyer, B.D., '00, Annville. 

CALKNDAK 1 JM)1)-1 J)I() 


Sept. 13 14 lixamination and registration of students. 

Sept. 15 Fall Term opens. 

Sept. 18 Reception to new students. 

Oct. 30 Star Course. Gertrude Goodwin Miller Co. 

Nov. I Philokosmian Hallowe'en Party. 

Nov. 5 Clio Kalo joint session. 

Nov. iL) Clio- Philo joint session. 

Nov 24 Thirty niiitn anniversary Clionian Literarj- Societ)'. 

Nov. 25 26 Thanksgiving recess. 

Dec 2 Star Course, Chicago Glee Club. 

Dec. 9 Lecture, "The Man in the Moon." 

Dec. 16 Oratorical recital, "Lords of Creation." 

Dec. 22 Kail Term ends, Christmas vacation begins. 


Jan 5 X'acation ends. Winter Term begins. 

Jan. 24 28 Mid year examinations, First Semester ends. 

Jan. 31 Second Semester begins. 

Feb. 3 Day of prayer for colleges. 

Feb. 7 Star Course, Keilog Haines Singing Party. 

Feb. 9 Piano and song recital. Young men of conservatory. 

Feb 12 Lincoln's Birthday. 

Feb. 13 Day of prayer for students. 

Feb 14 Kalozetean masquerade 

h'eh. 16 Anniversary Mathematical Round Table. 

Feb. 22 Washington's Birthday. 

Feb. 28 Piano recital, Mendelssohn Club. 

March 8 Star Course, Foss Lamprell Whitney. 

March r; Clionian St Patrick's Party. 

March iS Clio-Kalo joint session. 

March 22 Piano and song recital, ladies of conservatorj-. 

March 23 Winter Term ends. 

March 28 Spring Term begins. 

April 2 Reception to new students. 

April 5 Star Course, lecture, Lee Francis Lybarger. 

April 8 Thirty-third atniiversary Kalozetean Literary Society. 

May 6 F'orty third anniversary Philokosmian Literary Society. 

Mav 25 Senior final examinations. 

June 5 Baccalaureate sermon, 10:30 a m. 

Address to Christian Associations, 7:30 p. m. 

June 6 Annual meeting of Board of Trustees, 2:00 p. m. 

Exercises by Graduating Class in Music, 7:45 p. m. 

June 7 Oratorical contest, 8:00 p. ni. 

Alumni banquet and reunion, 9:00 p. m. 

June 8 F'orty fourth Annual Cominencemeut, 10:00 a. m. 

June 9 Re union Day. 




Graduate ot (.)tterbein University class of '82, degree of B.S.: received the 
degree A. B., 'SiS from Western (now Leander Clark) College. On completion 
of additional studies, in '91, the degree A.M.; graduate in Theology, Boston 
University, class of '85, degree S T. B; in 1902 received the honorary degree 
D.D. from Lebanon \'allev College. 

John Evans Lehman. A.M., 

Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy. 

Lebanon Valley College, '74: A.^L Lebanon 
Vallej' College '77; special student Ohio L'niver- 
sity, '91; Cornell '92; Professor of Mathematics 
and A\stronomy Lebanon \'alley College, 1887. 

Hiram Herr Shenk, A.M., Dean, 

Professor of History and Political Science. 

Cumberland \'alley State Normal School '94; 
A.B. Ursinus College '99: A.M. Lebanon \'al- 
ley College '00; L'niversity of Wisconsin, Sum- 
mer of '04; Correspondence Study Department, 
University- Chicago '04- '05: Professor of His- 
tory and Political Science Lebanon X'allej' Col- 
lege 1900. 

Samuel Hoffniaii Dericksoti, M.S., 

Professor of Biological Sciences. 

Newport High School: Lebanon \'alley Acad- 
emy, 'gb-'gy: B.S , Lebanon \'alley College '02; 
^L S., Lebanon \'alley College, '03; Student 
Johns Hopkins Uuiversity; Acting Professor of 
Biological Sciences, Lebanon \'alley College, 
'04; Professor of Biological Sciences Lebanon 
\'alley College 1906. 

Etta Wolfe Schlichter, A ^L , 

Profc'ssor of English. 

A.B Otterbein University, 87; A.M., Otter- 
bein LTniversity, '90; Instructor English Train- 
ing School, Dayton, Ohio, '95; Instructor Sugar 
Grove Seminary, '96 '97: Professor of English 
Literature and Instructor in German, Lebanon 
Valley College, '97 '06; Principal Women's De- 
partment. American International College, 
Springfield, Mass., '06-07: Professor of German, 
Lebanon Valley College, '08: Professor of Eng- 
lish Lebanon Valley College, 1909. 

Alvin Edgar Shroyer, B.D., 

Professor of Greek and Bible. 

B,S. Lebanon \'alle3' College 'oo; Taught in 
Ohio Normal 'oi-'o2; B.D. Union Biblical Sem- 
inary '03; Pastor U. B. Church, Highspire, Pa., 
'03- '09; Professor of Greek and Bible, Lebanon 
\'alley College, 1909. 

Henry Eckert Wanner, B.S., 

Professor of Chemistry and Physics. 

York High School '03: Assistant Chemist Ari- 
zona-Mexican Mining and Smelting Co. '07 'oS; 
B S., LL of P. '09: Professor of Chemistry and 
Physics Lebanon \'alley College, 1909. 

Harry Edgar Spessard, A.M., 

Principal Academy. 

Hagerstown High School, '97: A.B., Lebanon 
Vallej' College, '00; A.M., Lebanon \'alley Col- 
lege, '04: Principal Lebanon \'alle3' Academy, 

Lillian Cairns Eby, Ph.M., B.O., 

Professor of Oratory. 

Ph.B., S';io College, '95; B.O., limerson Col- 
lege '97; Ph.M., Scio College, '98; Professor of 
Oratory, Scio College and fidinboro State Nor- 
mal: Superintendent of Reading and Physical 
Culture, Coshocton, Ohio, Public Schools. 


Harr}' Dyer Jackson. 

Director of Department of Music, Professor 
of Piano, Organ, Harmony andTheory. 

Student in Conservatory of Music, Jack- 
sonville, 111., 'S3 ',S4: Studied in New Eng- 
land Conservatory of Music, '89: Graduat- 
ed from Boston Conservatoryof Music, '92: 
Director of Conservatory of Music, (iene- 
seo, 111., '93-97; Graduated from New 
England Conservatory of Music, '9.^: Direc- 
tor of Conservatory of .Music of tlie Ala- 
bama Conference Female College, '00 01; 
Director of the Ouincy Conservatory of 
.Music '02; Post-graduate Work in France 
and Germany, '05: Director of Engle Con- 
servatory, Lebanon \'alley College, 190S. 

Alice Maude Jackson, 

Professor of \'oice. 

Student in Oberlin Conservatory of Music, '89- 
'90; Graduated from Boston Conservatory of Mu- 
sic, '92; Director of Conservrtory of Music, Af- 
ton College, ^lowa) '92-'g3: Teacher in Geneseo 
Conservatory of Music, '93-'97: Graduated from 
New England Conservatory of Music, '99; 
Teacher in .\labaina Conference Female College, 
'00 '01; Teacher in Ouincy Conservatory of Mu- 
sic, 02- '06; Teacher in Engle Conservatory, 
Lebanon \'alley College, 1909. 

Florence S. Behni, 

Instructor in Art. 

Attended Lincoln School, Philadelphia; 
draduated from Annville High School, 02: 
Lebanon \'alley College, Art Department, 
'04: Drexel Institution, '04: School of In- 
dustrial Art, '07; Instructor in Art. Leb- 
anon \'alley College, 1908. 

Rev. H. B. Spayd, 
College Pastor. 


Rev. I). K. Loiij;, A H , 

Fiekl Secretary and Treasurer. 

A. B., Lebanon Valley College, 'oo: Field 
Secretary, Lebanon \'alley College, '08; 
Treasurer Lebanon Valley College, '09. 



Senior Class 




First Semester 

G. C. Bair 

Lucy Seltzer 

F. E. Shaffer . 

J. C. Strock 
Historian . J- C. Strock 

Poet . . V. O. Weidler 

Second Semester 

W. C. Plumnier 
W . E. Harnish 
E;. Myrtle Garrett 
J. T. Voder 

Motto — Semper ad Perfectum 
Flower — \'iolet 
Colors — Violet and White 


Rip a zip! Rip a zip! 

Rip a-zip zing! 
Wait a bit! Wait a bit! 

Rip a-zip! Waita bit! 

Wait till when 
Nineteen! Nineteen! Nineteen! Ttnl 


Grover C. Bair 

Harry K. Boniberger 
Mervin R. Fleming 
Edith N. Freed 
E. Myrtle Garrett 
Wilbur E. Harnish 
Lena May Hoerner 
Fillmore T. Kohler 
Mary B. Musser 

Charles W. Plumnier 
Wilbur C. Plumnier 
Earle E. Renn 

F. Allen Rutherford 
Lucy S. Seltzer 
Floyd ]•;. Shaffer 
J. Clyde Strock 
\'ictor O. Weidler 
Jesse T. Voder 


Wilbur C. Phimmer 

Grover C. Bair 
Hurry K. Bombery;er 
Etlub N. Freed 
Mevvin R. Fleming 
Wilher E. Harnish 

l'''i!lniorr T- Kohler 
K. M.\ rilu tiarrett 
Kurle K- K<'nn 
Vu'ior o. VViMdler 
Mary IV Mnsser 

l\ Allun l-iiilhcrford 

Charles \V. Plummer 
Lena Mav Hoerner 
.1. (*lv(ie StrocU 
Floyd E. Shaffer 
Liioy S. Seltzer 

Jesse T. Voder 

Thoir Collt'go Career 

Grover C. Bair Chemical-Biological K. L. S. 

Class Foot Ball Team '07; Sub on Varsit}- Team '07; Class Debating Teams 
'07 and 'oS: Junior Oratorical Contest '09: Secretary Prohibiten League '09 and 
'10; Class Treasurer 'oS and '09: Class President First Term '09 and '10; Secre- 
tary Death League '08 '09: Associate Editor College News '10; Assistant 
Business Manager Bizarre 1910: Treasurer Mathematical Round Table Seccnd 
Term '09; President Mathematical Round Table First Term '09 - '10; President 
Biological Field Club '09: First Oration K. L. S. '10: President K. L. S. Winter 
Term '09: "Twelfth Xight" '09: Xorthfield Y. M. C- A. Delegate 'oS and Potts- 
ville Convention '09; Chairman Membership Committee 'o9-'io: Secretary Y. M. 
C. A., '08-09. 

Harry K. Bomberger Chemical-Biological K. L. S. 

Class Foot Ball Team '06: Corresponding Secretary K. L. S. '07: Foot Ball 
Team '07: Class Foot Ball Team 07; Recording Secretary K. L. S. 'oS; Class 
Base Ball Team '08: Non-resident Student 'oS-'og; Mathematical Round Table '09 
-'10: President K, L. S '10. 

Mervin R. Flemming Classical P. L. S. 

President P. L. S- '09; President Ministerial Association '09-' 10; President 
Prohibition League '10: Member Senior-Junior Council '09: Mantle Oration Class 
Day '10: Member Death League '09: Y. M. C. A. Bible Study Committee '08; 
Chaplain P. L S. oS: Member igio Bizarre Staff: York County Club '10. 

Edith X. Freed Modern Language C. L. S. 

Editor Olive Branch '06; Secretary C. L S. '07; Manager Freshman Foot 
Ball Team '07; Secretary Class '07: \'ice President and Treasurer Class '08; Critic 
C. L S. 'oS; Mce- President Y. \\'. C. A. '09; President C L. S. '09: President 
Y. W. C. A. 'og-'io: \'ice-President and Treasurer C. L. S. 'og-'io: Secretarv 
Dauphin County Club '10: Secretarv Oratorical Club '10: Department Editor 
College News '10; Instructor in Academy 'og-'io; \'ice- President "Q. F," Club: 
Soloist and Reader Clio Anniversary '09. 

E. Myrtle Garr'ett Modern Language C. L. S. 

Secretary Class 'o6-'o7: Secretary Class 'o7-'o8: Chaplain C. L. S. Fall Term 
'07: Secretary Class Second Term '08- '09: Poetess Bizarre 19 10: Mce- President 
C. L. S. Spring Term '08- '09: Secretary Class Second Terjn 'lo: \'ice President 
C. L. S. Fall and Winter Terms '09-' 10. 


Willier H. Harnish Historical Political P. L. S. 

Class Base Hall and Foot Ball Teams; Class Debating Team 07: Treasurer 

Y M C. A. '08 '09; \'ice President Biological Field Club; Member Philo Build- 
ing Committee: President P. L. S. 'o9-'io: President Cumberland X'alley Club 
First Term 09. '10; President Death League 'oS '09; Base Ball Manager '10; 
Junior Oratorical Contest '09: Second Orator P. I,. S. Anniversary 10; Assistant 
Business Man-ager Bizarre 1910; Republican Club; Historical Club 'o6-'o7: In- 
structor in Academy oS '10; Delegate to Y. M, C^ A. District Convention '08. 

Lena May Hoerner Historical Political C. L. S. 

Treasurer Y. W, C. A. 06 '07 and 119 'm: \'ice President Y, W. C. A. '07- 

'08; Presiilent \'. W C A, oS '09; Delegate to Stale Y, W C. A. Convention 

at Altoona '07; Delegate to Y, W. C. A. Conference Silver Bay '07; Delegate to 

Y V. M M. Convention Pittsburg 08; Delegate to Student \'olunteer Conven- 
tion Rochester 'og-'io; Leader \'olunteer Band 'c8, '09: Bible Study Leader '08- 
'10; Chaplain C L- S. '06; Secretary C. L S. 'c6: Critic C. L. S. '07; \'ice- Pres- 
ident C L. S 08: President C. L. S. '09; Essayist C. L S. '07; Orator '08; 
President's Address '09; Secretary Biological F'ield Club '07- '09; Assistant in 
Biological DejMrtnient 08 '10. 

Fillmore T, Kohler Classical P. L. S. 

Critic P. L. S 09 10; Vice President and President Ministerial Association 
'09 '10; President ^'(^rk County Club 'eg 10; \'ice President Bryan Club '08; 
Member of Death League; Chairman V. M C A. Missionary Committee 'og-'io; 
Delegate to Northfield '09; Member Prohibition Club '10. 

Mary Blanche Musser Historical Political C. L. S. 

Secretary Class 'o6'o7; Chaplaincy C. L. S '07- '08; Pianist C. L. S. '06- '07 
Pianist Y. W. C. A. '06 '07; Depaittnent Editor Bizarre 1910; Tieasurer "Q. F." 
Club; Poetess Music Class '08; President Ladies' Glee Club 'oS; \'ice President 
Y. W. C. A. '10; CriticC. L. S. '09; Orator C. L. S. Anniversary '09; Vice 
President Lancaster County Club '10; Delegate to Y. \V. C. A. Convention at 
Cha-nbersburg '09. 

Charles \V. Plummer Historical Political P. L. S. 

Class Foot Ball Team 07; Death League; Varsity F'oot Ball Team; \'ice 
President Class; Class Base Ball Team 09; Mathematical Round Table; Biologi- 
cal F'ield Club; Ministerial Association; Cumberland \'alley Club: Treasurer Pro- 
hibition Club 'lo; F:iitor P. L. S. 'oS; Chaplain P. L S. '09. 


Wilbur C. Plummer Historical Political P. L. S. 

President P. L. S. 'lo: Class President 'lo; President Senior-Junior Council 
'id; President Mathematical Round Table '09; First Prize Junior Oratorical Con- 
test '09; A'arsit}- Foot Ball Team; First Oration P. L. S. Anniversary '10: Class 
Foot Ball Team; Class Treasurer 'oS; Treasurer Athletic Association '09; Treas- 
urer Y. M. C^ A. '10; Biological Field Club; Class Base Ball Team; President's 
Address Class Day '10; Member Death League; Vice President Cumberland \'al- 
ley Club; Shakespearean Play '10. 

Earle E^ Renn Historical- Political K. L. S. 

Glee Club 'oy-'og; Class Foot Ball Team '07; Class Debating Team '08; 
Death League 'oy-'og; Biological Field Club 'oS-'og; Class Treasurer '09; Class 
Historian '09; President K L S. '09; President's Address K. L. S. Anniversary 
'09; Department Editor Bizarre 1910; Junior Oratorical Contest '09; Oration K. 
L. S '10; Junior Senior Council 'og-'io; Assistant Librarian '09- 10. 

F. Allen Rutherford Chemical- Biological P. L S. 

Class President '09; Senior Junior Council 'og-'io; Death League; Biologi- 
cal Field Club; Dauphin County Club; Junior Oratorical Contest; Bryan Club; 
Class Base Ball Team; Captain Class Basket Ball Team; Class Foot Ball Team; 
Reserve Pitcher \'arsity Base Ball Team '09; Captain Basket Ball Team 'oS-'og; 
Huarter back Foot Ball Team 09; Artist Bizarre 1910. 

Lucy S. Seltzer Modern Language C. L. S. 

Class \'ice- President and Secretary; F^ditor, Secretary, Critic, \'ice President 
and President C. L. S ; Secretary Lebanon County Club; Essayist C L. S. An- 
niversary '08; Orator C. L. S. Anniversary '09; Part in German Plaj' '07. 

Floyd E. Shaffer Chemical-Biological K. L. S. 

Captain Second Team Base Ball '07; Captain Class Base Ball and Foot Ball 
'o7-'oS; Class Basket Ball, Base Ball and Foot Ball 'oS-'og; Captain \'arsity Foot 
Ball 'oS-'io; Varsity Base Ball and Basket Ball 'o8-'o9; Captain Base Ball '10; 
Biological Field Club; Mathematical Round Table; Death League; President 
Lebanon County Club; Class Treasurer '07; Class Secretary '09; Class Prophet; 
Treasurer K. L. S. 'og-'io. 


Historical- Political 

P. L. S. 

J. Clyde Strock 

Class President: Business Manager Bizarre 1910; Delegate to Northfield Con- 
vention 'oS; Foot Ball Manager 'og; Death League; Senior-Junior Council '08; 
Captain Class Basket Ball Team '08; Class Base Ball and Foot Ball Teams; Pres- 
ident Philo Hall Committee '09-' 10: Treasurer P. L. S. '08; President's Address 
P. L. S. Anniversary '10; Instructor in History in College '10; Class Historian' 10; 
Class Treasurer '09; Historical Club; President Cumberland \'alley Club: End 
Varsity Foot Ball Team '07- '09; Chairman Northfield Fund '09. 

\'ictor Otterbein Weidler 


P. L. S. 

Class President '07: Class Debating Team '07 '08; Glee Club 06 'og; Choris- 
ter V. M. C. A. '06 '09: Associate Editor 1910 Bizarre; Leader Northfield Dele- 
gation 'og: Member Piiilo Building Committee: President Y M. C. A. 'og-'io; 
President Athletic Association 'og '10; Senior Junior Council 'oS-'og: Associate 
Editor "College News" '10; President P. L. S. '10; Eulogist P. L S. Anniver- 
sary '10; President Dauphin County Club. 

Jesse Thomas Yoder Chemical Biological K. L. S. 

Class Foot Ball, Basket Ball and Base Ball '07- '08; Full-Back Varsity Foot 
Ball Team; Class President '07: Class Treasurer '10: Secretary Y. M. C. A. '07- 
'08: Vice President Y M. C. A. '08 '09; Delegate to Connelsville State Conven- 
tion 'oS; Northfield Conference '08; Columbus International Bible Study Conven- 
tion '08; Myerstown State Prohibition Convention '10: Prayer-meeting Leader 
'og-'io; Secretary-Treasure Glee Club 'o8-'og: Treasurer Star Course Committee 
'og'io: Basket Ball Manager; President K. L S. og: Eulogy K. L. S. '10; Edi- 
tor-in Chief " College News" '10: Associate Editor rgto Bizarre: Member Senior- 
Junior Council '08: Biological Field Club; Mathematical Round Table: Prohibi- 
tion Association: Mendelssohn Music Club; Shakespeare Club; Death League. 


Chiss History 

DID I hear some one shout "Dewey did it?" Well, that 
sounded all right when you were discussing the Spanish- 
AuiericanWar but at the present time, this saying is nut of 
date, and the only thing you hear now is "The Seniors did it." 
Every eiTect has its cause, and I will enumerate just a few of 
the many causes of this saying. 

When the present senior class arrived in the blacksmith 
town i Annville) in the fall of iyo6, it at once became conspic- 
uous not for its greenness, but for its g.imeness. We defied 
the whole college to make us wear green caps, and what was 
the result? The most natural thing possible — WE traveled 
without the green headgear. But we must not forget the foot bill game that the 
"Sophs" were afraid to play, the basket ball game we won, the base ball game 
the Sophs did not win, the color fight that almost relieved the Swell Heads of 
several of their number when they were carried off the field unconscious, and the 
successful sleigh ride and banquet. In order not to discourage the Sophs we 
allowed them to win the debate. 

But our achievements did not end with our first year at college. Our sopho- 
more year saw quite a few new names on our class roll, with several of our former 
members absent Our new members soon became infatuated with our spirit of 
gameness and we set a standard by making the Freshmen label their greenness 
with a wholly green cap to signify that they were green all over. Although 
greatly outnumbered in the bag rush we lost to the Freshmen by only one half 
inch. This equalled a victory for us. Once more otrr class eleven showed such 
superior form that our ri\-als, the "Freshies" were afraid to give us a game. But 
they thought they would beat us in basket ball, but our gameness defeated them 
in this hope, and in the basket ball game we administered to them the same dose 
— defeat. Of course we had a banquet,. and it is needless to say a fine time. The 
Freshmen required just a little encouragement, so we told the judges to give them 
the decision in the inter-class debate. 

We now turned our car in another direction and hitched it to the star of a suc- 
cessful annual. There is a reason for this. Since there were no more worlds to 
conquer in the athletic sphere, we tested our talents in the business and literarv 
world, in both of which we were successful as the history of our Bizarre shows. 
And then that glorious Junior Oratorical Contest, the best that was ever held at 
Lebanon Valley College, and this is no idle boast. 

Is it any wonder the underclassmen hate to see us leave, and heave a great 
sigh when they try to think of the Class of 191 1 as Seniors? After graduation, 
each one will go to his or her especial field of labor, and we all hope to retain our 
spirit of gameness. and be a pride to our Alma Mater. 


Cljiss I'cx'ni 

How the years have fulfilled what they promised of yore, 

And have brought us in safety to Life's open door! 

We but realize faintly the way we have come, 

Xor remember the path that has led us from home. 

As we now catch a glimpse of the turmoil and strife. 

Of the fame and the wealth and the glories of life 

We are glad for the care of kind precept and law 

And the goal that has guided our feet. When we saw 

Not the pitfalls, nor snares nor the lying in wait 

But fain would have approached thru a garlanded gate. 

Up the cold barren steps of the temple of fame 
With a faltering tread for an entrance to gain, 
We stood at the portals in wonder profound 
As we gazed on the figures of heroes renowned 
When Wisdom's fair goddess in majesty grand 
O'er the pages of science and history traced 
The achievements of mortals, the heritage rare 
For the new generation with honor to share. 
Here she bade us engage our powers untried 
And bend them to conquer when others had died. 
Here to spend golden years in the blossom of youth 
In a search after gems in the great mines of truth. 




Junior Class 

\'ice- President 


First Semester 

S. G. Ziegler 

Fred L. Frost 

Artus O. Kauffman 

P. M. Holdeman 
Historian R. B. Savior 

Poet . . J. K. Lehman 

Second Semester 

Earle Spessard 
\V. C. Shoop 
Fred L. F'rost 
P. M. Holdeman 

Motto — Ad Astra Per Aspera 

Flower — White Rose 
Colors — Scarlet and White 


Genoo 1 Skidoo 1 Genick I 
Lebanon \'alley 
191 1 


W. Albert Brunner 
Oliver T. Ehrhart 
William O. Ellis 
Fred L. Frost 
Harvey E. Herr 

Phares M. Holdeman 
Artus O. Kauffman 
Paul R. Koontz 
John K. Lehman 


J. Ed. Marshall 
Saverio Rosato 
Roger B, Savior 
Esther X. Schell 
William C. Shoop 
Earle A. Spessard 
Lester Spessard 
Samuel G. Ziegler 


W. Albert Hrunner, P, L. S., New Bloonifield, Pa. 

Historical- Political . 

Mr. W. A. Bruniier, Business Manager of the Bizarre 191 i is a decided won- 
der of the human species. This "Mary" fellow is ineffable, perhaps, but there 
seems to be a rather complete record of him in Perry County, and with that as a 
starter perhaps we can glean some information of our flagrant victim. Brunner 
was born April 2, 1SS4 "back in the woods" too late to be an April joke, the 
fault of which he claims cannot be justly laid to his account. There were a great 
many labor strikes that year but he doesn't believe that had anything to do with 
him: and perhaps not. Anyway, he was his mother's favorite and to day he 
vouches that his physical superiority over his brother is due to the fact that she 
always gave him the largest piece of pie, hominy cake, or saw dust pudding. 
Albert was a precocious youngster, having mastered the alphabet at eighteen 
months and showing at the same time marked talent for combining words in an 
oratory which has since made him so well known. He is known to be an all- 
round man here and her, and has proven himself a gallant as well as a sage. The 
pretty damsels here never lack a partner when the senior mate is wanting; and let 
an intricate argument be fairly launched and Mr William Albert Brunner is in 
his element to work his fins. 

Brunner has helped his class through many a trying ordeal and doubtless the 
best we have, had never been, if his stern though kind advice had never been 

"Lacheras tu cette come, garcon!" 


Oliver Tillman Elirliart, P. L. S,, Millersville. Pa. 

Historical- Political. 

Oil, great the day when fir~t (Myiiipluis saw 
Thy form. Nineteen Eleven's jfuidinj; Star. 

Tliese words were found attached to some papers belonging to O. T 
and supposed to be his desired epitaph This, howe^■er, will not be carried out 

because he has quite exceeded this gushing desire, in attaching himself to another 
regiment, and hence "their" names will stand out prominent enough to resusci- 
tate dead memories when two aerie hearts instead of one have burst their moulds 
and lie crumbled into dust. Oliver was always a sincere and dutiful Ik y. ai'd to- 
day, if you were to monopolize his heart for one small hour, you would still find 
him kind to animals, gentle to his opponents, and true to his lady. Law once 
had a fair chance to capture this fair fellow but because he couldn't //;• enough 
he has entered the ministry. "O. T." preached his first sermon when fourteen 
years old on i Cor. 13 of the n-z'/std version and he finds that this old text is pow- 
erfully applicable to his present day environment. He isn't a big man, but oh 
my! When that fellow stepped oflF the 4:05 train three years ago we all knew some- 
thing would happen. He has successfully completed all that he has undertaken, 
and he has undertaken the biggest jobs around the place. At present he is Foot 
Ball Manager, Secretary to the College Treasurer, V. M. C. A. President, and 
Editor in Chief of the Bizarre and it is rumored that he intends to assume a share 
in a correspondence institution during the summer. 

"But there is notliiiig half so sweet in life, 
As love's young dream." 


William Otlerbeiii Kllis, K. L- S , Annville, Pa. 

Chemical Biological. 

He is a buster! William Olterbein commonly known as "Billie." in Leb- 
anon as Mr. William, was born at Woodland, Clearfield County, Pa , Friday 
morning, March 23, 1890, during a full eclipse of Old Sol. He received his 
early training in Rockwood Public Schools and L. \'. A., and has taken enough 
hours here to graduate in fully two courses. He seems, however, to be satisfied 
with one. 

" Billie" is a shortwaisted rather long-legged mannish boy with signs of 
whiskers, blue eves and a gentle voice. He has never harmed anyone; but, be- 
ing anemophilous or wind-loving and entomophilous or insect loving, his curios- 
ities have caused him endless dangers. One happy summer he signed up with 
Davis iS: Co. and has become so infatuated with the business that he contemplates 
signing up for life with a certain firm of the same appellation in Lebanon. When 
just a little fellow\ he showed a marked talent for animal drawing and practiced 
sketching all the animals in his immediate neighborhood. A certain neighbor 
once purchased a pair of Jack- Asses, and shortly afterwards minitures of this 
species of vertebrates were seen in pencil markings all over the white walls 
of his bed room and upon the front leaves of the family Bible. For this he re- 
ceived a spanking to be sure, but it is also to this that we owe his successful por- 
trayal of this beast in this volume. "Billie" expects to keep on sectioning bugs 
and live stock. W. O. E. to the creeping things upon which his eyes may 
chance to fall! 

"And still they gazed, and still the wonder grew. 
That one small head could carrv all he knew." 

p-red Lovvrv Frost, K. L S. 

Lehaiioii, Fa. 


Cold was the morning, and "Frosty" the air in the early dawn of January 8, 
i8S8 when Fred made his debut into Felianon society. At present he is the cnly 
"Lebanon Stock" in our class. Ho\ve\'er. as there were other members of uji i 
who hailed from Lebanon up in days gone by, but are no more, tlie only logical 
conclusion that can be reached is that this is a clear cut case of the sur\ ival of 
the fittest. In High School, his foot ball team would never \enture into a game 
without their plucky little captain to lead them on to victory. However, during 
the last two years, Fred's gameness has taken a slight turn, and his thoughts are 
returning to their " Veidant" stage. He is a glee club njan, and is continually 
singing "Maryland, My Maryland." To many it seems as though the Lebanon 
Gentleman has bright prospects of making Maryland his future home, there being 
an unaccountable charm in the region of Washington County Fred is a very 
hard studerit, and is never known to flunk. He is always smiling and talking 
about "Lepnon Walley." His greatest failing is that he will not, under any 
conditions, attend chapel. During the summer Fred is generally a "hash- 
slinger" at some summer resort while winter finds him an honored ministerial stu- 
dent of the class of igii. He is already looking forward to tlie time when he can 
go to his "Maryland parish" and spend the rest of his days in peace and quiet. 

"It is certain I am loved of all lailies." 


Har\ev E. Herr. K L. S. 

Annville, Pa. 

Chemical Pjinlciyical . 

When the buys wish to speak to this iiiei;iber of our family they call him 
"Heiiiie," Now "Heinie" lives about a mile ant! a half on the wintry side of 
Aiunille. He was liorii on the 17th day of October in the >ear of our Lc rd One 
Thousand Eight Hundred and Eights -seven Afu r s] erriiii; a few quiet years 
on the farm he decided to graduate from the North Annville High School which 
he did in 1903 He also attended Lebanon Business College and worked at sten- 
ography for some time and then entered L. \" C 

Harvey doesn't belong to the track team but when it comes to Hiologv 1 e is 
a hustler. Insects, trogs, plants, chickens, etc., he slashes right mug left just to 
sec how they are constructed. \\"e are quite certain that students throughout the 
country will sometime read the books he has written on Biological subjects. 
We would not have you believe that Harvey is a one-sided fellow for he is not, 
his proficiency along other lines ranks very high. Contrary to some he prefers 
"Light" to tiarknes, "Yet" this is as it should be for we should all wish to be 
more enlightened. We would advise the other ministers in the class not to press 
their claims too far for "After Noon" Holdemaii is his pastor and expects to get 
the job. ■ ■ Heinie' ' is opposed to becoming too conspicuous and we would kindly 
ask vou not to repeat what we have told you. 

Too young for love? 

All, ."^ay not so! 
Too vouno;?' Too young? 

Ah, no' no! no! 


Paul Rodes Koontz, P. L. S.', 

West Fairview, Pa. 


Rayville, Md , claims the honor of being Paul R's birthplace. Being the 
son of a minister he has seen much of the world, having lived in Springet, Voe, 
York Haven, Hanover and West Fairview his present abode. He is a first honor 
graduate of York Collegiate Institute and joined our class in its Sophomore stage. 
Paul is a pretty boy and wherever he goes he makes friends among the fair sex. 
In addition to rendering very valuable assistance to the lulitor in Chief of this 
volume he is also taking a Westfield College correspondence course, thus getting 
the benefit of both institutions at the same time. The latter course, however, 
has much to do with the lonely feeling which possesses him for hours at a time. 
He is a hard student and was never known to flunk in any manner wh itsoever. 
He is passionately fond of "Peanuts" and this fact we think will ha\e much to 
do with his future course in life. He spent the summer of \ 9 in Indiana in the 
interests of U. tS: U. and this has greatly enlarged his view of human exist- 
ence; Anyone will do well to become thoroughly acquainted with him for his 
kindly assistance will not be lacking and especially in a time of need. He is pre- 
paring for the ministry for which calling he is well adapted and with the aid he 
expects to receive later we have no doubt he will succeed in a marked degree in 
his chosen, profession. 

"Sic Seinpt-T Tvraniiis" 


John K. Lehman. P- L S , Annxille. Pa. 

Cheinical Biological. 

John Karl Lehman, a linear aggregate of the human species, arrived early 
one Wednesday morning, May 7, tSgi, somewhat more than two months before 
"Doc" and Roger said "hello" to their mothers for the first time. "Johnnie" as 
he is fondly called was not unnaturally large at that time, but his apical cell at 
an early date received such a remarkable stimulus, that it has up to the present 
time drawn him out to the remarkable length of six feet and four inches. His 
avoirdupois is one hundred and eighty-five pounds. The constancy of the latter 
figures depends, however, on the grub he eats and his foot ball togs both of which 
he admires as dearly as Mrs. Eby's drawing room. He neither swears, smokes, 
chews or trots, but spends his time mixing "unknowns," punting and flatting; 
and when these last are out of season he delights in shooting sparrows with his 
air. rifle, playing marbles in front of Miss Schleichter's recitation room, and 
writing poetry. Blue eyes he has and two large rosy cheeks border a smile that 
attracts even the loveliest of the sex he so admires. He is L. \'.'s Star h ot ball 
player and in base ball he amply tests Spalding's best According to his own 
words "He aint never graduated from nowhere except L. V. Academy." His No. 
g's have carried him tlirongh many a clever trick about the "joint" and doubt- 
less they will serve him many a good turn throughout the remainder of his earth- 
ly existence. Further than that we cannot vouch for. "Ach! lebt wohl, Jo- 

"Of stature he was passing tall 

And sparely formed, and lean uitli all." 

J. Kdward Marshall, P. L. S., 

Ainn-ille, Pa. 

Cliemical Biological 

Edward, coninioiily called "Doc," is/ nc July 24, i 89 [ , just four days before 
Roger first piped his "bahoo" in "Annwille, Lebviione Go , Ba.. U. S A.,iiit!ie 
front room of the same durned shack on main street " Since that he has iiad a 
promotion and now resides in a rear appartment. "Doc" is a husky, red-faced 
young man of the "smithy" type. He possesses a robust ph\'sique and a charm- 
ing voice that has begun to cause many a gentle heart to llutter, and the confu- 
sion that attends his glances is possible indeed to produce an amorous insanity. 
His affections are absurd realities, now indulging that sentiment in the form of 
"The (iraces" and now, in his pipe. He don't smoke, understand, it's just the 
fascination of a plain naked pipe that charms him when "she" can't. "Doc " 
always presents a sprite appearance, and never a party at the ladies' dormitory 
without this voung man. He plavs base ball, tennis, basket ball, foot ball, mar- 
bles, ping pong and cards. He doesn't smoke, chew, drink liquor or swear save 
confusing the days occasionally when biblical terms are not allowable. Kdward 's 
father wants him to be a physician but we expect him to yilay upon the anvil, 
and we fancy that a combination of this instrument with the piano will sound 

"The Smitli a miijhly man is he. 
With lar',;e anil siiiewv hands. " 



Saveiio Kaftaele Rosato. 1'. L S , Old Forge, Pa, 

Histurical Pc;litical. 

We are proud to say that in this member of our class we have a representa- 
ti\'e from the sunny land of Italy He was horn in \'illamania in the province of 
Avellino, October iS, 1883, He took up the common branches in the public 
schools and also attended a private school. After having enjoyed the beauties of 
of his native land for twelve years he decided to come to America. He landed at 
Old Forge, Pa., on December 6, 1897, and this has been his home ever since. He 
entered the public schools here and later graduated from Keystone Academy, 
Saverio is well equipped with business instinct and this took the shape of theshoe 
business when he was eighteen years of age. Having made enough money in 
the business, lie sold out and entered L. V., and was taken in by theclassof 1912. 
Not finding that "bunch" (See page 66) to his liking, he applied for admission 
into the inner circle of 191 1 . Entrance was granted in the fall of our Junior 
year, and we have always felt proud of his presence in our midst. He is an ex- 
ceptionally hard student and is always at hard study when he is not at Graybill's 
table, a situation in which he is most thoroughly delighted. He says his life has 
been void of romance and that accounts for our failure to go into detail in this 
particular. We would heartily recommend Mr. Rosato to any intelligent yoimg 
lady who is in search of an Ai husband as 

"A man of good repute, carriage, bearing and estimation." 


Roger Behni Savior, P. L. S., Annville, Pa. 

Chemical -Biological. 

No family is complete without a baby. On this page you see the beautiful 
portrait of the handsome baby Junior or Junior baby, whichever you choose to 
call him. Even though Roger was born on the hottest day in the month and the 
hottest month in the year, July 28, 1891, he carries a very cool head at all times. 
He is a graduate of the Annville High School in the class of '06, since which time 
he has been laboring in the Chemistry and Physics Laboratories, performing various 
experiments, and compounding everything from tar soap to oleomargerine. This 
great experience has won for him a place on the scrub faculty. In fact there is 
talk of giving him the professorship, and giving the professor in charge the scrub 
job. However this will be a complete surprise to Roger. As to the fair .sex. Roger 
knows how "to embrace his opportunities and make good use of the material in 
hand.'' Just at present there seems to be a "confliction of religious interests," 
and Roger is often seen in a deep study. He looks at the case from a business 
standpoint, however, combs his hair nicely, and says the highest bidder will be 
the buyer. Wool is high, and whoever succeeds in purchasing the "lamb" will 
surely get her money's worth. Before throwing off the mortal coil, Roger ex- 
pects to write a book on "Why husbands stay out late," discover a remedy for 
"heartache," and at last settle down to spend his remaining days in peace, feel- 
ing that he has been a positive help to mankind. 

"lu the spring a young man's fancy lightly turns to thoughts of love." 


Esther N. Schell, C. L. S., Myerstown, Pa. 

Historical- Political . 

At present our class stands i6 to i and Miss Schell is the i or in other words 
the only member of the fair sex who belongs to 191 1 . Silently she entered onr 
midst in our Sophomore year and ever since she has moved about in a quiet, un- 
assuming manner. No one is annoyed by her much talking for with Miss Schell 
"Silence is golden. " If you know where Mt. FItna is you know where Miss 
Schell was born and where she spent her youthful days. People who know her 
from early childhood say that she has always been a "bonnie lassie.'' After grad- 
uating from Myerstown High School she entered Albright College from which 
institution she entered L. \'. 

She is very much devoted to her work and does not fool away her time with 
gallant knights of this castle, further than this we have no data and only vouch 
for what we see. She is the only Schell on the Junior beach and we think it 
must be the lack of sand that makes the boys afraid to venture near. 

We are not certain what Miss Schell intends to do after graduation but we 
think she will either lecture in the interests of the "Supression of Woman's Ton- 
gue Society" or make a pleasant home for someone yet unknown. 

"Be silent always, when you doubt your sense 
And speak the sure with seeming difSdence. 

Lester Lewis Spessard, P. L. S. Annville, Pa. 

Chemical BiologicaL 

Of all the Spessards "Lessie" is the most peculiar. Why fate should decree 
such a singular combination of characteristics in one person remains to be seen. 
In one thing, however, he is like the rest of the family, he nails from Maryland. 
He first saw the light of day at Chewsville, twenty-one years ago in sunny June. 
His smiling countenance attests the month of his birth. After laying a broad 
foundation at the Chewsville High School he came to Annville to broaden out 
still farther. He entered L. V. Academy and by steady climbing he has reached 
the Junior Class in College. Locution, Lateness and Ladies are among the char- 
acteristics which mark this gentleman's career. He loves to engage in earnest 
conversation and his words are burdened with many good thoughts, for "Lessie" 
is by no means a "bluff. " He sticks to everything until he has won the day. 
Books form the greater part of his luggage save a mandolin case which frequently 
accompanies him. He comes to class as soon as he can but not always when he 
should, in which fact he does not differ essentially from a few others. He is a 
great friend to the ladies and is continually arranging parties of all kinds for their 
special benefit. Especially does he feel that we owe it to the ladies of the dormi- 
tory to take good care of them. Not only is he a friend to the ladies but he is 
most generous and kind to all and we predict for him a career that shall surprise 
us in days to come. 

If you get there before I do 
Tell the Prof. I'm coming too. 

Samuel George Ziegler, P- L. S-, Hanover. Pa. 


The most dignified, profound and studious of all who bear the trade-mark 
"1911" is found in the person of Samuel George Ziegler Sam is a Hanover lad, 
at which place he has lived all his life. After graduating with high honors in the 
class of '08 from the York Collegiate Institute, he entered our class last year. He 
has had a large experience as agent for aluminum coffee pots, and "Jake's Stand- 
ard Dictionary of Facts." As agent for the last mentioned he won most of the 
fame which he now holds. However, he is not going out canvassing anv more. 
It is queer the way different people addresshim. His mother calls him "Sammy"; 
his parishioners call him " Rev. Ziegler"; his office boy calls him "Boss"; the 
fellows call him "Zig"; and she calls him "Sam", which appelation he prefers to 
all others. As secretary of the Senior-Junior Council and the Bizarre Staff his 
work has been invaluable, and he has always stood in the good graces of the 
faculty and his lady love. Perhaps some think Sam has no interest in the fair 
sex, but his friends, who know him best, grant him a month after graduation in 
which to become a benedict. Along with his college work Sam is the spiritual 
advisor of the good people of Duncannon. As a minister only a bright future can 
be predicted, and nothing short of "Bishop" should be the goal of this ambitious 

"That's a brave man! lie writes hrave verses, speaks 
brave words, sw-ears brave oatlis." 


Pliares M. Hoklernan, K. I,. S., Annville, Pa. 


Two niembeis of our class are really married and Phares is one of them. He 
was born at Lethergo, no, we mean Ono, Lebanon County but was taken to Berks 
County to be reared, and the size to which he has attained proves the merit of the 
later county. He is a full-fledged victim of L. \'. Academy and after having got- 
ten enough out of the Academy he entered the College to cast his lot with 191 1 . 
He has served his church very faithfully as a "parson" and at present is adminis- 
tering to the wants 01 Bellgrove Parish in that capacity. A trip with him will 
prove the great value of his service. Preaching and being in the College at the 
same time makes him a very busy man to say nothing of all the marriage cere- 
monies he has to perform. He takes special pride in the Junior member of the 
family whose photograph appears elsevihere in this volume. Phares has full com- 
mand of the Lebanon County vernacular and knows full well how to handle a 
"Pennsylvania Dutchman" being thoroughly acquainted with the manners and 
customs of the German element of his parish. Altho his charge keeps him from 
taking an active part in the college life, he is a liberal supporter as far as possible. 
He is particularly fond of entertaining the embroynic ministry of the College on 
his charge and more than one chap has cause to bless this open-hearted classmate 
of ours for the opportunity of exercising his gift of tongue before the good people 
of Bellgrove Circuit. 

"Thyself no more deceive 
Thy youth is lied." 

Artus Oresiurt Kauffnian, P. L. S. Dallastown, Pa. 

Historical Political. 

Artus Orestus says he was born in a little red shanty, early on Monday morn- 
ing, June 6, 18S7. Shortly after his arrival, however, he moved up on the front 
street, and now lives in the main residential section of Dallastown, the Garden 
Spot of York County. We believe it is true for Artus is always careful to jiresent 
nothing but "straight goods." This honorable gentleman has had a varied ex- 
perience since he wore his first suit of jeans. After graduating from his home 
High School with honorable mention, Artus has packed case upon case of cigars 
and shaved hundreds of mugs. Besides all this, for three years he was known as 
"the village schoolmaster" at various points in his native county. As to his 

Artus is very shy and would not intrude for love or money. As a member 
of the profound and sedate Senior-Junior Council, he expresses his opinions more 
freely than anywhere else, because there are no co eds on the council board. He 
belongs to the "Modern and Improved Order of Women Haters." Altho he does 
not take a prominent part in all the activities of College life, his friends expect to 
hear of his remarkable success after he leaves college, and begins to use his pow- 
ers of generalship in the great battles of the world. 

"He thinks too much; such nieu are dangerous." 


Earle Augustus Spessard, P. L. S., Ann\ille, Pa. 

Historical Political 

When the sun rose on that bright fall morning of September i6. 1.SS7, one of 
the biggest howls was set up that ever struck the Maryland breezes. This howl 
issued forth from the form that has since been named Earle Augustus Spessard. 
Before coming to Annville. a few years ago, Harle was a farmer, the son of a 
farmer. He first put in his appearance near the old-fashioned, long forgotten 
village of CHPi;\,VS\'ILLE, which he tells us is somewhere south of the Mason- 
Dixon line. That he was born at CH E\\'S\'I LLE fully accounts for the persis- 
tent "chewing" he has done e\-er since he came to L. \'. 

Earle prepared for college at the Hagerstown High School and L. \' Acad- 
emy, where he excelled in everything. He is a hard student, and whenever he is 
not looking for the particular object of his affections, he can be found in the labor- 
atory, laboring over the various stages of chicken embryology As an agent for 
"Cupid," Earle is hard to beat, for at least one dart hit the intended mark. Now 
he wears a broad smile, resting in the assurance that he i>< to be the life physician 
to treat the case which was the direct result of his own cruel arrow. He says it 
isn't such a big job to "pop the question", for in his estimation, the main effect 
(if she agrees) is that one feels a great deal surer and a whole lot happier after it 
is over. Earle is an accomplished soloist and loves to sing 

"Two souls with but a single thought, 
Two hearts that beat as one." 


William Carson Shoop, P L^ S., 

Ain.ville, Pa. 


Rev. William Carson Shoop. commonly called "Paiipy. " hails from the met- 
ropolitan and aristocratic center of Fnterline, Pa., where he was born years be- 
fore Dewey captured Manila, and sometime after the execution of John Brown at 
Harper's Ferry. He is one of our boys who rushed lieadluiig into wedi.ed bliss, 
for he says he got married as soon as he couUl get a wife. Tne reverend gentle- 
man must not decei\'e himselt". for his hoary head tells us tiu.t age is creeping on, 
and "Pappy" smiles now as the happy father of two children whose faces appear 
elsewhere in this book. "He was not always thus," a minister, married and 
grayheaded, for in the days of yore, before thoughts of the ministry entered into 
his remarkable compendium of knowledge, he "fanned" niany a youngster in the 
township schools for chewing gum, sharpening slate pencils on their desks, and 
various other high crimes and misdemeanors. After preparing at Elizabethville 
and Birrysburg, he held sway in the "little red school house on the hill" for 
eight long years. Then, unsatisfied with wielding the big stick, he came to Leb- 
anon \'alley College to increase his supply of Greek, Philosophy, chicken ca- 
pacity, and everything that goes to make up the equipment of a full-fledged par- 
son. At present he bids fair to become one who really "has greatness thrust up- 
on him," for his wife and son agree that the day will come when all who know 
him now will be glad to look up to him in surprise and say "Could any good 
thing come out of Enterline?" 

"He watched and wept, he prayed and felt for all." 


Lawrence \'incenL Hdldeiiian 

Naomi Rutli Slioop 
Ralph Waldo Shoop 

CIjiss History 

THREE years ago there came to Lebanon \'alley a 
Freshman Class of twenty students with a sincere pur- 
pose. We were green as all Freshmen classes are and 
have the honor of being the first Freshman Class to 
wear the "Green Caps. " The "original" Class of 
1910 were surprised at our supposed "greenness" 
when we at once recognized an old "State Poster" 
which they posted around the town and also on the 
College buildings. The posters out in the town were 
torn down before they were read and we also had the pleasure of seeing the 
"Sophs" take down their own posters from the College buildings. The next 
morning we extended our sympathies to them in the form of an original printed 
card. Later we met them in several scraps and also a "Bag Rush" in which we 
easilv defeated them But the one victory in which we take the greatest pride 
and which the "Sophs" desired most of all to win, was an intellectual one, 
namely: the Inter-Class Debate. Our team was chosen and after good, hard 
work, we easily carried off the laurels and celebrated the victory in a most befit- 
ting manner, while the "Sophs" betook themselves to various methods to soothe 
their wounded spirits We were the first Freshman Class in the history of the 
College to win the Inter-Class Debate. Another event which we will always re- 
member was the Banquet. Well do you recall how the "Sophs" were outwitted 
on this occasion. We met the Class of 1910 in two athletic contests and although 
defeated in both by small scores we showed true spirit. Our Freshman year 
ended with our colors flying from the top of the College smokestack until we were 
declared Sophomores, the Class of 1910 never daring to take them down. 

In our Sophomore year we met the Class of 19 12 in several scraps in which 
we always gained our point. We again defeated our opponents in a "Bag Rush" 
by the large margin of fifteen feet and never once did the struggle take place in 
our territory. This year for some reason or other which we cannot understand 
but which we attribute to voluntary inertia on the part of the frightened "Fresh- 
ies" they would not meet us in debate. 

At the close of our Junior year we number seventeen having lost seven and 
added four members since our Freshman year. Our time has not been entireh' 
spent in Inter- Class contests, but we have been trying to fulfill the main purpose 
for which we have come to College, that of fitting ourselves for life's work. Our 
class is never wanting in all the College activities, we have tried to fulfill all the 
obligations which we have had to meet and have tried to occupy our place as was 
fitting to us in each of the three years of our college course and we are looking 
forward to a noble attainment of the goal for which we are striving, ever using 
our motto "Ad Astra per Aspera " as a guide. 


Class Pc>«'iii 

O comrades and classmates of old L. V. C, 

The year's joyous greetings we bring, 
A year full of pleasure, of sorrow and joy 

And happiness fit for a king. 
A year that meant naught to ns but to inspire, 
A year that has carried us forward and higher, 

As we sing of the Scarlet and White. 

The year has flown by us on wings of the wind 
Like the migrating birds in the night ; 

Vet we know, though surrounded by ignorance dark 
We are now one step nearer the light. 

The light that means victory, gladness and life, 

The light that will win in the world's bitter strife. 
While we sing of the Scarlet and White. 

Shoulder to shoulder for three years we've fought. 

And fought in a right royal way; 
Three years we've stumbled and struggled and strove 

Up the pathway to learning's fair day. 
Our struggles though arduous have not been in vain. 
The bright crown of wisdom is well worth the pain, 

So let's sing of the Scarlet and White. 

To our dear Alma Mater, our best, dearest friend, 
To thee we would sing songs of praise: 

May prosperity knock at thy answering door 
And bring with it clear shining days. 

So let's join in a song to the White and the Blue, 

A song to the loyal, the brave, and the true; 
Then we'll sing of the Scarlet and White. 

O comrades, and classmates, our pathway ahead 

Is dark with a thick heavy mist: 
We know not when we have assembled next fall 

What names from our roll may be missed. 
But memory, with its after glow, bright and clear 
Will shed its fair light on this past Junior year, 

And we'll sing ot the Scarlet and White. 


'"^^ ^f?^^ 




Sophomore Class 


\'ice- President 



First Term 

Earle Carnianv 

Catharine Hershey 
Titus Leibold 
Max W'ingerd 




Second Term 

Max W'ingerd 
Mvra Kiracofe 

James Shively 
F^lizabeth Lau 
Elizabeth Lau 
Catharine Hershev 

Third Term 

Jesse Reed 
Helen Weidler 
Donald Keister 
James Shively 

Motto- -Ut Labor ita Praemiuin 

Flower — Yellow Rose 

Colors — Purple and Gold 


Tip a loo, tip a loo, tipaloo. hoo! 
Kap-a-latch, kapalatch, kap a latch, oo! 
Rin-a-zin, rin azin, rin a-zin, zelvel 
Lebanon \'allev. Nineteen Twelve. 


Oliver Butterwick 
Earle Carmany 
Samuel O. Grimm 
Clair F. Harnish 
Forrest Hensel 

Catharine Hershe}' 
Myra Kiracofe 

Donald C. Keister 
Elizabeth Lau 
Titus J. Leibold 
Carolyn S. Light 

Ivan Ressler 
Jesse F. Reed 

Charles C. Smith 
Nellie Seltzer 
James C. Shively 
N. B. S. Thomas 
Guy Wingerd 

Samuel Plunmier 
Max Wingerd 
Helen Weidler 
Chester Rettew 


Class Historv 

SUCH AN opportunity rarely conies twice in a life time. To 
write the history of iqi 2 means something. Not that we are 
not so great or noble, hut simply to show you how worthy we 
are of that high tribute — "The highest that can be bestowed 
upon a class" — which our faculty has so wisely paid to us. 

Already two years have passed since first we saw Lebanon 
\'alley — short pleasant years they have been; years in which 
each wearer of the purple and gold has learned much of this 
great world of which we form so small a part. Not only in the 
class room have we made our presence felt, but we have entered heartily into 
every phase of college life. Our boys have proved themselves heroes over and 
o\'er again, intellectually and socially as well as in athletics. Within this short 
space of time we have had both victories and defeats. 

When we returned to school this fall, our hearts were full of jcy with the 
hope of again greeting all our old classmates. But when we met to re-organize 
and the roll call of last years heroes was heard, we were sorrj- to learn that sev- 
eral of tiie bravest and best had deserted The death wail had scarcely begun, 
howexer, until it was changed to a sorg of rejoicing as five stalwart youths step- 
ped boldly forth to repair the loss. After some instructions from our leader, we 
felt fulh' competent to brave the perils and tempests of Sophomoredom, and our 
survival shows our grit. 

The Sophomores this year have not only been wise and tactful: they have 
been good and kind. Just ask the Fieshmen about it. They never tiie of telling 
how willing we were to ar.nounce their coming and to tell e\er\body how in- 
nocent and liarmless they were by means of large green bills which were posted 
all over town. Another incident which 1913 likes to use as a proof of our 
brotherly love is the manner in which we so stubbornly defended their green 
"banner" against the ■ 'shot and shell" of the eneujy. We managed to keep 
their banner waving from the flag-staff even at the risk of our own lives until the 
professors told us that they would see that no harm would befall it. Because of 
our sympithy fjr tiieni in their homesickness, one beautiful moonlight night we 
treated several of their members to a long country ride and at another time, we 
hindered them from taking a sleigh ride for fear that they, in their ignorance 
would lose their way and never return. Do you wonder now \\h\- they respect 
and cherish us so? 

As a parting word, I would ask the goodwill of all foi 19 12. May each one 
overlook our faults and failures as readily as we have forgiven theirs. And for 
19 1 2, I can wish nothing better than that she might set such an example which 
her successors can safely follow and by which they can profit as she, too, has 
learned from her predecessors. 



Class Poem 

Let us sing of the Class of 191 2 

Vigorous, clever, and bright; 
Willing to study, dig, and delve 

A desire for all things right. 

We'er passing the second stage of work 

And Sophomore is our name. 
Feel less than ever our work to shirk 

Want neither the name nor the game. 

We modestly point to the faculty, who 
Always speak with prudence and care. 

They say we're constant, steady, and true 
To the cause we're espoused, — which is rare. 

Our number is large; we're proud of our class 
From standpoints that bear inspection, 

And may L V. C. be glad to pass 
This "bunch" without reflection. 

We'll be Juniors when again we sing 

Our annual happy lay 
With the same good cheer and wholesome ring 

But farther on our way. 


■vj/: ti,vi>. 



Fresliiuaii Class 


First Semester Second Semester 

President . . . Amos H. Weigel . . . Paul Loser 

\'ice-]'resideiit . . Cliarles V Ulrich . G. A. Richie 

Secretary . . Edna E. Varkers . . . Edna Kilmer 

Treasurer . . Clara K Horn Clara K. Horn 

Historian lidith Lehman 

Poet . Sara Zimmerman 

Motto — \"is unita furtior 

Flower — Red Clover 

Colors — Crimson and Steel 


Rip a zipal Zip a ripal Rip a zipal Zinj^l 
W'ahool Vaiiool W'ahoo! Gee! 
1913 L. V. C. 


Clara K. Horn G A. Richie 

Edna E. Varkers Boaz G. Light 

Lottie Spessard \\ Earl Light 

Hazel Onigley Raymond Light 

Sara Zimmerman Landis Klinger 

Edith Lehman William Rutherford 

Edna Kilmer \'ictor Heffelfinger 

Florence Christeson E. Kephart Boughter 

\'irginia Miller Raymond Walk 

Paul Loser Charles Y. I'lrich 

Earl G Loser Elizalieth Meckley 

Amos H. Weigel Ivan K. Potter 

Paul W Kreider Clarence I'lrich 


Class Ilistorv 

WITH what joyous anticipation, somewhat over- 
shadowed by doubt and dread, did we, the Class 
of 1913. enter upon our Freshmen year at L. V. 
C. It was not long, however, till entire self-con- 
fidence was gained, for we soon discovered that 
we needed to fear no one, — Yes, not even the 
Sophomores. It was early proved to the whole 
class that "All is not Freshmen that's green. " 

On the fifteenth day of September, we came 
here, a divided, unorganized band of youths, with 
nothing but hopes and ambitions for our future; on tlie afternoon of the following 
day, we left the old Academy building, where we had secretlj- assembled, a hap- 
py, united, well-organized class, over-brimming with life and joy and the motto 
"\'is I'nita Fortior, " to shield and guide the way through our college career. 
At the opening reception we made our initial appearance, and surprised all 
the students and guests, by generously presenting them with a copy of our yell. 
In a few weeks, we again distinguished ourselves by publishing a poem on the 
Sophomores, which was followed by an effort on their part to "roast" us in a 
poster. Ever}' copy of the latter, however, was soon destroyed by the Freshmen, 
except those on the college buildings, which the Sophomores themselves had the 
privilege of removing. Then again, one morning aiter this, the whole town 
awoke to find itself painted with the "Crimson and Steel" numerals of 1913. 

But amongst all our victories, two stand out the most prominent: first, the 
Tug-of YV'ar; and second, the foot ball game which we won against the Sophs, by 
a score of 3-0. After this foot ball game, played on November 17, was over, we 
went to our homes, as usual for the victors, triumphant and happy. But in the 
evening, on pretense of celebrating our victory by a "spread," we slipped out ot 
the building to spend the night at the homes of some of our classmates, and the 
next morning found us on our way to Lancaster, where our banquet was held. 
Every member was present, and never in our lives shall the pleasant memories of 
that event be effaced. The following day we returned to school and to work, 
prouder than ever of our "Crimson and Steel," and more determined than ever, 
if possible, to be true and faithful to our motto "\'is Unita Fortior. " 

But such honors are not always to grace the name of Lebanon \'alley, for one 
of the fi/.7,liest fizzles that ever fizzled, fizzled at L. \". C. and the Sophomores 
were chief fizzlers. For while the Freshmen stood ready, armed and waiting, 
the Sophomores retreated in the face of the foe, and a most cowardly retreat it 
was. Thus the Freshmen of 1913 were declared victors of the x\nnual Freshman- 
Sophomore Debate. And so another honor has come to be written on the annals 
of the Class of 1913. Thus j'ou see we hive been very successful. 

. juhii'niiiii't' 




To 1913 

Dear Class, whose praise we sing today, 

Band of the brave and fair! 

In vain we search through L- V.'s halls, 

To find a class as rare. 

Thy infancy, and yet withal 

A victory gained in every field. 

With laurels of far greater prize 

The future soon shall yield. 

Crimson and Steel! colors beloved. 

Pride of each '13 heart. 

What splendid hues from nature's hand 

With thee can bear a part? 

The heavens alone thy glory show 

When morning gilds the gray; 

Or when the sun sinks mid the clouds. 

Far on his western way. 

Brave lads and lassies, every one. 
And loyal to a test; 
Whate'er of strength or intellect 
Each always gives his best. 
And hand in hand, united stand 
In conflict or in fray. 
Till "Vis Unita Fortior" 
Wins for '13 the day. 

Our own dear class! the past has shown 

What coming days may be. 

Then for thy welfare we will strive. 

And rest our hopes in thee. 

The way victorious lies before 

Thy sons are brave and true. 

And high shall wave thy banner fair, 

Beneath the White and Blue. 


Senior Class in Mnsic* 


\'ice President 

Fred S 
Fred S. 
Fred S. 
Fred S. 
Fred S. 


Motto— Be Tidy 

Colors — Maroon and White 

Flower — Red Carnation 

I have no yell I 
I have no yell! 
But when I veil 
I yell like sixty. 

Fred S. Smith 

Senior Music Class Poem 

Music, soul of every art 
What can bid my fears depart 
What can cheer a saddened heart 
Like thyselfl 

I've tried my life to fill. 
And into my heart instill 
Melodies and strains that will 
Never die. 

When I leave these classic walls. 
And these dearly cherished halls, 
Where I feel that duty calls, 
Let me go. 

And behind me let me leave 
Naught for which I ought to grieve, 
Only pleasant thoughts receive 
In my life. 

Then as through the world I pass 
I can feel that I surpass 
All not members of my class, 
Nineteen Ten. 


The x\cadeiiiv 



First Term 

V. D. Mu hollen 
Ervin Eby 
Helen Brightbill 
Mark G. Holtzman 

ScL-ond Term Third Term 

Paul Hummel John E. Sherk 

Mark G. Holtzman Herbert Grimm 

Mary A. Spayd Blanche Ri?ser 

John E. Sherk V. D. Mulhollen 
Helen Brighlbill 

Motto — Loyal en tout 
Flower — Jack Rose 


Warn! Wa! Wepl 
Wam! Wa! W'epl 
Lebanon \'alleyl Lebanon \'alleyl Lebanon \'alley Prepl 
WafI Wa! Whack! 
Waf! Wa! Whack! 
Academy! Academy! Red and Black! 
Sis Boom Bah! 
Razzle Dazzle! Razzle Dazzle! 
Academy Academy! 
Rah! Rah! Rah! 

Charles Arndt 
Walter Biever 
Amos Byle 
Helen Brightbill 
John Condran 
W^illiam Dunlap 
Ervin Eby 
Ruth Engle 
Alra Fasnacht 
Herman George 
S. Ferry Glessner 
John Gonso 


Robert Hartz 
Paul Hummel 
Edward Kreider 
Henry Kreider 
Ruth Lambert 
Howard Light 
Harold Ludwig 
E. Mae Meyer 
Vera Myers 
V. D. Mulhollen 
Geo. Johnson 
Blanche Risser 

Henry Suavely 
Mary Spayd 
Sedic Rine 
Herbert Grimm 
George Williams 
Allen Walter 
Mark G. Holtzman 
Geo ZuUinger 
William Stager 
Ralph Riegel 
John Sherk 
Rov Stoner 


m^'m t ^ 

L. V. A. Poem 

"Where are 3'ou going, my pretty maid?'' 

"To L. \'. Academy, sir," she said. 

"And why on that school did you decide?" 

"I've heard it is fine, sir," she replied. 

"Are only young ladies admitted there?" 

"It is co-ed, sir, " said she with a stare. 

"And do you think you will like it then?" 

"Oh! I'm sure I will," said the sweet maiden. 

"Will you have a very strict chaperon?" 

"Well, I do hope not, " in an undertone. 

"Are you very anxious to go, my dear?" 

"Oh! yes, indeed, but I sadly fear." 

"And, pray tell, what can your fear be of?" 

"Oh! I'm so afraid that I'll fall in love." 

"Why, where did you get that very strange thought?" 

"Many, there, bj' Cupid have been caught." 

"Well, you won't let that trouble your little head?" 

"I'll try to keep it out, kind sir," she said. 

"And when you graduate, where will you go?" 

"To L. \". College, sir, I know." 

"Well then, good-bye, my little maid," 

"Good-bye to you kind sir," she said. 

"Where have you been, my pretty maid?" 

"To L. \'. Academy, sir," she said. 

"And was it as fine as you had dreamed?" 

"Much better than all m^' hopes, it seemed." 

"And did you like your principal?" 

"Not another professor, I liked so well." 

"Well, was your preceptress very strict?" 

"Oh! all the punishments, she did inflict!" 

"How many students were there, there?" 

"Oh! many fine youths and maidens, so fair." 

"And then I suppose you formed many friends?" 

"Well, you see, kind sir, that entirely depends." 

"Depends on what, my pretty maid?" 

"On how they like me, kind sir," she said. 

"Could your foot ball team make a good touch-down?" 

"Well, you should have seen them defeat Hummelstown. 

"Indeed! What may your colors bei' " 

"\'ery beautiful red and black," said she. 

"Now, of all good schools, what would your choice be?" 

"L. V. Academy, every time for me." 

"And where do you think you will go next year?" 

"Back to that same old school, so dear." 


Vice President 

Mciidc'lssoliii Music Club 


Motto — Never be flat 

Sonietinies be sharp 
Always be natural 

Colors— Moss green and tan 

Flower — Jack Rose 

F. F. Hardnian 
F. S. Smith 
Edith Gingrich 
H. S. Dunniire 


F'red. S. Smith Ora Hachman 

Bertha Spessard Frank Hardman Katie Gingrich 

FIfFie Howard FHsie Condran 

Ruth Detweiler H S. Dunniire \'era Myers 

Florence Roland Scott Anderson 

Ruth T.ambert Grace Smith David Evans 

Catharine Fink Eva Bechtold 

Lillian Hauer Sara Strickler Mary Christeson 

I.aura Christeson James Balthaser 

Margaret Rauch FMith Freed Mary Spayd 

Ediih Gingrich Marv Musser 

Coiiservatorv Students 

Scott Anderson 
James Balthaser 
Effie Howard 
Mary Nissley 
Lloyd Fe^an 
Helen Brightbill 
Grace Smith 
David Evans 
Anna Fry 
J. C. Strock 
Sarah Strickler 
Frank Hardman 
Bertha Spessard 
Ruth Detweiler 
Fred Smith 
H. S. Dunmire 
Edith Gingrich 
F^arle Spessard 
Ora Bachman 
Katie Gingrich 
Margaret Ranch 
Esther Engle 
Ruth Lambert 
Mary Spayd 
Florence Nye 
Mae Meyer 
George Zullinger 
Lottie Spessard 
Eva Bechtold 

Catherine Fink 
Vera Myers 
Florence Roland 
Ruth Engle 
Carrie Xye 
Lillian Gantz 
Mary Maulfair 
Eva Foltz 
Lester Spessard 
Ralph Riegle 
Jesse Yoder 
Edith Freed 
Mary Musser 
Minnie Kalbach 
Ruth Davis 
Margaret Rigler 
J. Amnion Blecker 
Laura Christeson 
Mary Christeson 
Elsie Condran 
Earle Renn 
Emily Loose 
Elizabeth Meckley 
Mrs. A. L. Hauer 
Delia Rice 
Harvey Herr 
Elizabeth Kreider 
Lucile Shenk 
\'erda Snyder 

Art Students 

Ruth Davis 
Ruth Lambert 
La Verne Keister 
Mary Stein 
Effie Beaver 
Anna Wolf 
Jessie Marshall 

Mary Maulfair 
Cora Brunner 
Clement Kreider 
Howard Kreider 
Claude Withers 
Roy Spangler 
Bertha Erb 

Helen Moser 
Helen Brightbill 
Mary Nissley 
Catherine Boltz 
H. E. George 
Margaret Rigler 
Verda Sn3'der 


Departiueiit of Oratory 


VV. A. Brunner 
Kdith N. Freed 
Clara K. Horn 

Colors — Green and White 


Zip z.uni, Zip-/um, Zip sum, 
Skeebo, Skibo, Rah, Rah, 
Zip alack, Bicalac 
Oratory, Oratory, 
L. V. C. 


J. W. Ischy 
W. E. Harnish 
Helen Brightbill 
W. A. Brunner 
Edith N. Freed 
Edna E. Yarkers 
Virginia Miller 
Amos H. Weigel 
Wilbur C. Plummer 
Edith McCurdy 
Clara K. Horn 
Edith M. Lehman 
Hazel Quigley 
Mary Spayd 


Lottie Spessard 
La Verne Keister 
Mary B. Nissley 
Esther Flngle 
Mattie Boniberger 
Elizabeth Kreider 
Lucile Jackson 
Lester Spessard 
Max Lehman 
Grace Smith 
Mae Meyer 
Vera Myers 
Katharine Clanser 
Ruth Lambert 

Esther Schell 
Esther lidris 
Nancy Kreider 
V. O Weidler 
Earle A. Spessard 
Jesse Voder 
Roger Savior 
J. Ed, Marshall 
Paul Koontz 
N. B. S. Thomas 
Paul Holdcraft 
S. G. Ziegler 
F. T- Kohler 
M. G. Holtzman 






o 111 en s 

Recording Secretary 
Corresponding Secretary 

A/t'»/ bership — 

Mary Musser 
La Verne Keister 
Mary Nissley 
Mae Meyer 

Missionary — 

Helen Weidler 
Edna Yarkers 
Sara Zimmerman 

Edith Freed 
Mary Musser 
May Hoerner 
Edna Yarkers 
Edith Lehman 
Lottie Spessard 
Helen Weidler 
PUizabeth Lau 




Edith Freed 
Mary Musser 
Edna Yarkers 
Elizabeth Lau 
Mav Hoerner 


Social — 

Edith Lehman 

Margaret Rauch 

Helen Brightbill 

Vera Myers 

Ruth Lambert 
Fitiancia! — 

May Hoerner 

Lottie Spessard 

Hazel Quigley 

Grace Smith 

Myra Kiracofe 
Mary Xissley 
Margaret Ranch 
La\'erne Keister 
Esther Engle 
Helen Brightbill 
Mae Meyer 
Clara Horn 

Vera Myers 



■otioiial — 
Myra Kiracofe 
May Hoerner 
Lottie Spessard 
Clara Horn 

/// It) col / eg i a te — 

Elizabeth Lau 
Esther Engle 
Florence Roland 

Hazel Quigley 
Sara Zimmerman 
Grace Smith 
Florence Roland 
Ruth Lambert 
Carrie Light 
Esther Schell 
Bertha Spessard 

Louise Preston Dodge 

Mary Sleichter 

W, !•- A. CABINET 

History <)f Y. W. C. A. 

The Young Women's Cliristian Association is a very progressive, devotional 
organization, the purpose of whicli is "to lead young women into the doing of 
God's will and the ser\ice of his love, as the one satisfying mission of life. ' 
With tiiis purpose in mind the girls in our College Association take part in the 
world's work, of which we are a small factor. It keeps the girls in touch with 
religious work which tliey might otherwise have a tendency to forget when they 
leave home. The Association has very successful Bible Study and .Mission Study 
Classes. These study classes train the girls for their Christian work in after life 
and help them make their life more practical. 

The girls have ili:' privilege of attending student conferences, where thev be- 
come acquainted with the great association work as it is presented by the best 
speakers of the day . Last summer two delegates were sent to the Conference at 
Mountain Lake Park, Misses Helen Weidler and Edith Freed. Miss May Hoer 
ner was a delegate to the Rochester Convention. 






President . 

Vice President 






Victor O Weidler 
O. T. Eiuliart 
F. R. Kennedy 
W. C. Pluninier 
P. R. Koontz 
E. A Spessard 
Robert Shenk 

Moiibti ship — 
C. C Hair 
R B. Savior 
W. A Brunner 
C. E. Rettew 

Dd'otioxal — 

J. T. Voder 
S. G. Ziegler 
A. O^ KaulTnian 

Bible Sludy— 

O, T. Ehrhart 
F. R. Kennedy 
P. R. Koontz 



F. T. Kohler 
\V. A. Brunner 
E. A. Spessard 

Trustees of Northfield Fund 
W. A. Brunner 

VV. C. Plummer 
W. E. Harnish 
E. E. Renn 

Social - 

E. A. Spessard 
W. C. Plummer 
D. C. Keister 

J. C. Strock 


Y. M L\ A lAlilXKl'. 

IHs<<»ry ni Y. M. C. A. 

The religious life of llie college studeiit is niuier the imniediale care of the 
Student Young Men's Chrij-tian Associaticn which has amply proven its worth 
throughout the world by successfully combating the tide of skeptici>m which was 
until late years reputed to he incidental to higher education. The organization 
has the distinctive stamp of aggressiveness peculiar to college men. Its purpose 
is to habitate the student to persistent Bible Study and Mission Study and make 
the Christian religion practical by cultivating unselfish service to human kind 
and to develop active religious workers from college trained men. 

Every summer the local organization sends a large delegation to the famous 
Bible School at Northfield. Mass . and during the college year delegates are sent 
to other great conventions. A consecrated committee of five young men headed 
by Karle A. Spessard has instituted a school for educational work among the 
Italian quarrynien of Annville, a work which reciuiies great sacrifice of time but 
which is meeting with gratifying success. 


Victor O. Weidler 
O. T. Khrhart 
W. C. Planinier 
F. R. Kennedy 
C. H. Arndt 
W. A. Brnnner 
Grover C. Bair 
Oliver Butterwick 
J. S Balthaser 
\V. R Dunlap 
H. S Dunmire 
Ivrvin Eby 
David I{\'ans 
Herbert L. Grimm 
Samuel O Grimm 
H. Karl George 

Forrest Hensel 
Max Wingerd 
C. C Smith 
M. G. Holtzman 
Walter Biever 
W. E Harnish 
P. M. Holdeman 
C. F- Harnish 
G- F Johnson 
L R Klinger 
FT. Kuhler 
A. O Kanffman 
P. R. Koontz 
Henry H. Kreider 
John K. Lehman 
Titus Leibold 

Victor Mulhollen 
Samuel B. Plummer 
Charles W. Pluninier 
Ivan Ressler 
P. F Roberts 
William Rutherford 
Roy F^ Stoner 
David E Young 
E. E Renn 
Donald C, Keister 
G. A. Richie 
F A Rutherford 
Sedic S. Rine 
Saverio Rosato 
F^. A. Spessard 
Roger B. Savior 

\V. C. Shoop 
Robert Shenk 
J. C. Shively 
J. C. Strock 
N. B. S. Thomas 
Amos H. Weigel 
F Boyd Wenger 
R. H. Walk 
Jesse T. Yoder 
S. G. Ziegler 
Geo. S. Zullinger 
John H. Gonso 
Paul Holdcraft 
Lester L- Spessard 
H. L. Ludwig 


Tin: STAR COriiSK 

The Star Course was one of the most interesting and pleasant features of the 
practical side of college life at Lebanon \"alley during the past year. The at- 
tractions were procured through the Hrockway Lyceum Bureau, and all were of 
unusual merit. The last season was probably the most successful in every way 
which the local associations have ever carried through. 

The course opened on October 30th with the Gertrude Goodwin-Miller Com 
pany, which rendered a pleasing program consisting of vocal and instrumental 
selections and readings to a large audience. 

Following this on December 3rd came the famous Chicago Glee Club, which 
has a reputation reaching from coast to coast Aside from the vocal selections, 
were the trombone quartet and the readings of Mr. Dixon as the "Hoosier," 
both of which features added greatlx' to their program. 

Probably the largest audience of the year greeted the Kellog- Haines Singing 
Party on P'ebruary ~[h. The concert was most attractixe ihruughout In the 
second part, they presented a famous scene in costume l~rom 'Faust." which held 
the closest attention of the large audience 

The reading of "The Servant of the House" by Mrs P'oss Laniprell Whitney 
on March 8th was up to the standard in every particular. She succeer'ed in por- 
traying both heavy and light characters as only a trained and skilled reader can 
do. Mrs Whitney is a member of the faculty of the Emerson School of Oratory 
and does great credit to her institution. 

The last number of the course was a lecture by Dr. Lee Francis Lybarger. 
who told us in a masterly way "How to be Happy." For nearly two hours Dr. 
Lybarger held the large audience spell bound. At the close of the lecture he 
was greeted with rounds of applause which showed the keen appreciation of the 

The committee having the Star Course in charge was composed of the fol- 

O. T. Fhrhart, 11. Chairman. 
Jesse T. Voder, id. Treasurer. 
Mary B. Musser, 10 Ivdna Iv Varkers, 13 

Myra Kiracofe, 12 W. A. Brunner, 11 

Helen Weidler, u R. B. Saylor 

P. K. Koontz, ' I I 


Ministerial Association 

First Semester 
M. R. Fleniming 
F. T. Kohler 
AH. Weigel 
T. J. Leibold 

S. G, Zigler 

P. M. Holdeman 
P. R. Koontz 
P. F. Roberts 
I. B. Weiiger 
P. E. Holdcraft 
Rev. Lawrence Keister, D. I)., S T. B 
Rev. J. T. Spangler Rev 

Prof. A. E. Schroyer Rev 


M. R. Fleniming 
A. H. Weigel 
O. T. Ehrhart 
F..T. Kohler 
T. J. Leibold 
W. C. Shoop 

Second Semester 
F- T Kohler 
AH. Weigel 
P. R. Koontz 
X. B S Thomas 

H Kuttler 
G A Ritchie 

X. B S. Thomas 
C. W Pluinmer 
M. G Holtznian 
C. Y. Ulrich 

H. B. Spayd 
D. E. Long 


Clioiiian Literarv Societv 



Rec. Sees. 

Cor. Sees. 







Fall Term 

May Hoerner 
Mabel Herr 
Margaret Rigler 
Edna Yarkers 
Edith Freed 
Ruth Detweiler 
Helen Weidler 
Elizabeth Lau 
Mary Musser 
La \'erne Keister 
Helen Brightbill 


Winter Term 

Lucy Seltzer 
Edith Freed 
La \'erne Keister 
Edith Lehman 
Carrie Light 
Edith Gingrich 
Helen Brightbill 
Myra Kiracofe 
Nellie Seltzer 
Mary Nissley 
Edna Yarkers 

Spring Term 

Mary B. Musser 
Esther N. Schell 
Edna E. Yarkers 
Edith Lehman 
Carrie Light 
Ora Bachman 
Helen Brightbill 
Sara Zimmerman 
May Hoerner 
Bertha Spessard 
Hazel Quigley 

Motto — \'irtue et Fide. 

Colors— Gold and White. 

Flower — Yellow Chrysanthemum. 

Paper — Olive Branch. 


Rio! Rio! Sis! Boom! 


Clio! Clio! Rah! Rah! 



May Hoerner 

Mae Meyer 

Anna Fry 

Myrtle Garrett 

Margaret Rauch 

Flva Foltz 

Margaret Rigler 

Mary Nissley 

Elizabeth Kreit'ei 

Edna Yarkers 

Nellie Seltzer 

Grace Smith 

Edith Freed 

Myra Kiracofe 

Florence Roland 

Ruth Detweiler 

Bertha Spessard 

Ora Bachman 

Mary Musser 

Florence Christeson 

Clara Horn 

Elizabeth Lau 

Elizabeth Meckley 

Edra Kilmer 

La \'erne Keister 

Esther Engle 

Hazel Quigley 

Helen Weidler 

Ruth Lambert 

Eifie Howard 

Helen Brightbill 

\'era Myers 

Bertha Erb 

Carrie Light 

Edith Gingrich 

Esther Schell 

Lucy Seltzer 

Blanche Risser 

Helen Moser 

Lottie Spessard 

Ruth Engle 

Sara Zimmerman 

Edith Lehman 

Katie Gingrich 

Sara Strickler 


Pliilokosiiiian Literary Society 


V. Pi-es. 
Kec. Sees 
Cor. Sees. 
ist Assts. 
2nd Assts 

First Tt'im 

M. R. Fleniniing 
R. B Savior 
O. Buttervvick 
Geo. Giiyer 
\V. C. Pluninier 
C. W- Plnmnier 
J. E. Marshall 
Clyde Gerberich 
A. H. Weigel 

F. S. Smith 

A. O. Kauffnian 

Second Term 

\V. E. Harnish 
J. E. Marshall 
C C. Smith 
Paul Loser 
W A. Brunner 
P, R Koontz 
S. G. Zeigler 
Samuel Plunune 
S, F. Glessner 
Geo. Johiis<.>n 
Scott Anderson 
A. O. KautTman 

Third Term 

\V. C- Plumnier 
E. A. Spessard 
Saverio Rosato 
Raymond Walk 
FT. Kohler 
A. H, Weigle 
S. G. Zeigler 
rSedic Rine 
Herbert Grimm 
Robert Hartz 
David Evans 
A. O. Kauffman 

Fourth Term 

y. O. Weidler 
J. K. Lehman 
Guy Wingerd 
G. A. Richie 
S. G. Zeigler 
O. T. Ehrhart 
O Rutterwick 
L Boyd Wenger 
Geo. Johnson 
Landis Klinger 
P. R. Koontz 
A. O. Kauffman 

Motto — Esse quam videri 
Colors — Old gold and blue 
Paper — Living Thoughts 


Hobble gobble, razzle dazzle L. \'. C. 

"Esse quam videri." 

Hobble gobble, razzle dazzle Sis. boom bah! 

Philokosniian! Rah! Rah' Rah! 


W. C. Shoop 
J K, Lehman 
F!). A. Spessard 
R. B. Say lor 
J. C. Strock 
F. S. Smith 
W. E. Harnish 
V. O. Weidler 
L. L. Spessard 
Eddie Kreider 
F. A Rutherford 
W. C. Plummer 
C W- Plummer 
O. T. Ehrhart 

A O. KautTman 
E. H. Carmany 
M. G Holtznian 
J. E. Marshall 
^L R. Fleming 
Fillmore Kohler 
Paul R Koontz 
Oliver Butterwick 
Amos. H. Weigel 
C. C- Smith 
C. F. Harnish 
I^andis Klinger 
Paul Kreider 
W. A Brunner 

Samuel Ziegler 
Titus Leibold 
Saverio Rosato 
Max Wingerd 
Forrest Hensel 
Guy Wingerd 
Raymond Walk 
V. D. Mulhollen 
Geo. Zullinger 
Paul Loser 
Scott Anderson 
F>vin Eby 
David Evans 
Ralph Riegle 

Henry Kreider 
Wm. Rutherford 
Herbert Grimm 
Samuel Plummer 
Geo. F^ Johnson 
P. F. Roberts 
Paul Hununel 
L Boyd Wenger 
Sedic S. Rine 
Robert Hartz 
Samuel Grimm 
G. A. Richie 
J. C. Shively 
Earl G. Loser 


Kalozeteaii Literarv Society 



Rec. Sees. 

Cor. Sees. 









B^all Term 

J. T. Yoder 

P. M. Holdenian 

D. C. Keisler 
J. A. Blecker 

E. E. Renn 
Charles Ulrich 
Walter D. Biever 
R. H. Light 
Charles Arndt 

J. S. Balthaser 

F. E. Shaffer 

Winter Term 

H. K. Bomberger 
H. E. Herr 
F. L. Frost 
R. L. Shenk 
F. E. Shaffer 
Paul Holdcraft 

F. R. Kennedy 
Wm R. Dunlap 

G. A. Williams 
Floyd Fegan 

F. E. Shaffer 

Sprinu"^ Term 

F. E. Shaffer 
F". L. Frost 
C. E. Rettew 
V. Heffelfinger 
J. T. Voder 
\V. O. Ellis 
George Williams 
Paul Hoidcraft 
Earle George 
J. S. Balthaser 
F. E. Shaffer 

Motto — Palma non sine Pulvere 
Colors— Red and Old Gold 
Paper — The Examiner 


Wah-Hoo! Wah-Hoo! Wah-hoo! Re! 

Palma non sine pulvere I 
Wah-Hool Wah-Hoo! Wah-Hoo! Re! 

Kalozetean L. \'. C. 


G. C Bair 

J. F. Reed 

W. D. Biever 

H. K. Bomberger 

C. E Rettew 

A. C. Byle 

E. E. Renn 

L L. Ressler 

J. A. Blecker 

F. E. Shaffer 

R. L. Shenk 

W. R. Dunlap 

J. T. Voder 

V. M. Heffelfin 


L. R Fegan 

W. O. Ellis 

Boaz Light 

H. E. George 

F. L. Frost 

R. H. Light 

P. E. Holdcraft 

H. E. Herr 

V. E. Light 

J. W. Ischey 

P. M. Holdeman 

C. V. Ulrich 

H. Kottler 

D. C. Keister 

J. S. Balthaser 

W. H. Peiffer 

F. R. Kennedy 

Charles Arndt 

H. E. Suavely 

J. A. 






G. A 







Thirty-Ninth Aiiiiivorwary 

CHoiiian I^iterary Socrit'ty 

Noveiiiher 2."5, 1909 

President's Address 
Piano Duet 


Vocal Solo 


Piano Solo 




Poet and Peasant 
Elizabeth Mecklev, Mae Mever 

Lucy Seltzer 

"La Serenata" 
Edith Nisslev Freed 


President Keister 

Lena May Hoerner 

. [ 'on Siippe 

College Ideals 


The Redeniptioners of Pennsylvania 
Mary Blanche Musser 

Valse Chroinaticjue 
Ruth Detweiler 

Edith Nisslev Freed 

Emma Myrtle Garrett 

a The Hawthorne 
b Goodnight 




Fr. Abt 
Fr. Abt 

Edith Lehman 
Helen Brightbill 
Edith Gingrich 
Helen Weidler 

Florence Christeson 
Mary Nissley 
Elizabeth Meckley 
Lottie Spessard 




Forty-Third Anniversary 

Pliilokosniian I.jttTJiry Sociefy 

May 6, HUO 

Orclitslra . 




Rev. F. Berry Phininier 

President s Address 

J. Clyde Strock 

First Oration — Antietani 

Wilbur C. Flunimer 

Vocal Solo — Ii Cavallo Scalpita 

Earle A Spessard 

Pictro Mascagni 

Second Oration — The Philosophy of Pleasure 

Wilber E. Harnish 

Piano Duet — Militaire Rondo 

Fred S Smith 
Scott A Anderson 

Cat I Bohm 

Eulogy — William Rainey Harper 

X'ictor O. Weidler 

Orchestra . 



Thirty-Third Anniversary 

Kiilozeteaii I^herjiry Society 

April 8, 1910 


Piano Solo — Lieberwalzer ........ Mo^zkowski 

F. V . Hardman 

Invocation ......... Rev. A. K. Weir, 'oo 

President's Address ........ F. K)^ Shaffer 

Quartette — "My Wild Irish Rose" Olcott 

Messrs. Hardman, Frost, Strickler, Renn 

Oration — Our Habits and Their Values . . . . . G. C. Bair 

\'ocal Solo — "The Horn" ........ A. Flcgicr 

A. D. Strickler 

Oration — The Triumphs of Peace . . . . . . E. E. Renn 

Huartette — "The Bridge" ........ Lindsay 

Messrs. Hardman, Yoder, Renn, Strickler 

Eulogy — John Albert Johnson . . . . . . . J. T. Yoder 

Piano Solo — March Militaire ..... .Schubert and Taiisic 

C. W. Mills, '09 Music 




^i: "^ 

Sniior-.Tiiiiior Council 

President, W. C Pluininer 

Secretary. S Cj. Zieyler 
Earle H. Renn O. T. Khrliart 

F. A. ktitlierfurd A. O. Kauffmau 

Purpose of Council 

The senior and junior classes jointly organize for the purpose of governing 
student life at Lebanon \'alley in general and for the purpose of fixing rules for 
underclassmen in particular. 

In order that this mav be accomplished, the senior and junior classesestablish 
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, altho 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 eligibil- 
ity of any underclassman to take part in interclass games, which eligibility shall 
rest: (a^i Upon the ruling of the faculty concerning the allowed number of condi- 
tions. (./') In reference 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. 

St'iiior-.Jiinlor Rules 

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

2. No Freshman, preparatory, or special student under sophomore stand- 
ing, shall be allowed to accompany orcall ona/iv girl until the first of November. 

3. No Freshman, preparatory, or special student under sophomore standing, 
shall appear outside of the dormitory with head uncovered. 

4. No underclassman, preparatory, or special student under junior standing, 
shall be allowed to smoke on the campus. 

5. Freshmen, preparatory, and special students under sophomore standing, 
shall promptly respond to all calls of the coach and various managers of athletic 
teams whenever needed. 

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

7. F^xcept at class games F'reshmen may not wear or exhibit their class 
colors or numerals until the end of the first semester unless they win the Tug of 
War contest, in which they may wear them immediately after they shall have 
been acknowledged the victors. 

8. ITnderclassmen, preparatory, and special students under junior standing 
shall respectlulh' remove their caps or hats to all the professors. 

Any one refusing to comply with tlie above rules shall not be eligible to par- 
ticipate in the inter class contests. 

9. The Freshmen and sophomore classes shall have at least five annual in- 
ter-class events consisting of the tug of war contest, football, debate, basket ball, 
and baseball. 

Any class refusing to participate in any of the above events shall forfeit 
the event to the other class and that class shall be declared the victor. 

10. The tug of war contest shall take place before ( )ctober 15, the football 
game before November 25, the debate before April 15. the basket and baseball 
games before June 5. 

11. F'reshmen having more than fifteen and sophomores more than twelve 
hours condition shall not be permitted to take part in any inter-class contest. 

College News Staff 

Ed i to I - /// - Ck iif 
Jesse T. Voder ' lo 

Asicciati: Editors 
\'ictor O. Weidler 'lo Grover C. Bair 'lo 

Di'partDU'Hl Ed/tors 
Edith X Freed 'lo Paul R. Koontz 'ir 

W. Albert Bruniier 'ii Catherine E. Hershey '12 

Business Manager and Publisher 
J. Walter Esbenshade '03 

Assistant Business Managers 
Oliver Butterwick '12 Paul Loser '13 




Volume I. 

Annville, Pa., Tu:sday, April 5, igio 

No. 13 

llTEMSOF interest! 
+ +■ 

K "f* «^ *^ rf* *^ 'f' TT "J* Tf* *lf* •if* Tf* TT' "f* 'r* 'f* Ai 

V. O. Weidler. "10. spent the 
Easter holidays with friends at 
Lykens. Pa. 

Miss Vera Myers entertained 
her mother at the Ladies' Hall 
over Sunday. 

O. T. TChrhart. 'II. spent Sun- 
day and Monday at the home of 
his parents at MiUei'sville. Pa. 

Miss Myra G. Kiraeofe. ex'12. 
returned to school Saturday to 
spend a week with friends here. 

Max and Guy Win^^erd enter- 
tained their mother from Cham- 
bersbury; several days last week. 

Miss Verda Snyder, ex '!2, who 
wasoblitred to stop school last 
Sprintj on account ot ill health, 
has returned for the Spring term 
to take work in Music, Art. and 

P. T. Kohler. '10. preached both 
morning and evening in the En- 
ola U. B- Church on Sunday, ow- 
ing to the absence of the pastor. 
M. R. Fleming. '10. who was at 
Biglerville in the interests of 
his church. 

Prof. J. E. Lehman was unable 
to meet his classes during the 
past week, on account of illness. 
During his absence the class in 
Geometry was in charge of G. C. 
Hair. "10. and the class in Trigo- 
onometrv was in charge of J. T. 
Yoder. '10. 

Tuesday. April 5— Prayer Meet- 
ing. 6 p. m.. Leader. S. O. Grimm. 
Star Course. Lee Francis Lybar- 
ger. Lecturer 7:45 p. m. 

Thursday. April 7— Baseball. L. 
V. versus Dickinson at Carlisle. 

Friday, April 8— Baseball. L. 
V. versus Mt. St. Mary's at Em- 
mitsburg. Kalo Anniversary. 
7:4.5 p. m. 

Saturday. April 9— Baseball. L. 
V. versus Gettysburg at Gettys- 

Sunday. April 10— Y. W. and 
Y. M.O. A.. 1 p. m. 

^Ititliouiiitical Hound Table 

\'ice- President 


First Semester 

G. C. Bair 
R. B^ Savior 
Nellie Seltzer 
A. O. Kaufftnan 

Second Semester 
J. K. Lehman 
Oliver Butterwick 
Edna Kilmer 
Donald Keister 


Wilbur C. Plunimer 
Nellie Seltzer 
Lester L. Spessard 
Jesse T. Voder 
A. O. Kauffman 
Roger B. Savior 
Mvra Kiracofe 

E^lizabeth A, Lau 
Donald C. Keister 
Oliver Butterwick 
G. C. Bair 
C. C Smith 
Paul Loser 
Earl Loser 
Prof. J. E. Lehman 

Hazel Qnigley 
Clara Kee Horn 
Edna R. Kilmer 
J. Karl Lehman 
Samuel O. Grimm 
Harry Bomberger 
Helen Weidler 
Charles Plummer 

1 06 

Vice- President 

Biological 1 iold Club 


W O. Ellis 
F k. Kennedy 
Carrie Liijl't 
I'iarle Spt-ssard 

Prof. S. H. Derickson 
May Hoerner 
F^dna Varkers 
Carrie Light 
Nellie Seltzer 
Catharine Hershey 
W. F: Harnish 
Wilbur C Phitnnier 


G. C. Bair 
Jesse T. Yoder 
Earle K. Renn 
Floyd E Shaffer 
Francis R. Kennedy 
W. O Ellis 
Harvey E. Herr 
W. A. Bruiiner 
Robert L. Shenk 

C. F. Harnish 
F. A. Rutherforti 
Chester E. Rettew 
liarle A. Spessard 
Ivan L. Ressler 
Lester L. Spessard 
Jesse F. Reed 
Charles W. Pluinnier 


Prohibition I^eague 


President . 
Secretary . 
Treasurer . 

M. R. Fleming 
A. H, Weigel 
G. C. Bair 
C. W. Plunimer 

C. H. Arndt 

J. H. Gonso 
J. P. Hummel 

J. S. Lehman 
C. E. Rettew 

J. F. Reed 
Prof. H. H. Shenk 

W. C. Shoop 
I. Boyd Wenger 

J. T. Yoder 

G. C. Bair M, R. Fleming 

P. E. Holdcraft 

G. E. Johnson F. T. Kohler 

C. W. Plummer 

P. F. Roberts S. S. Rine 

I. L. Ressler 

L. L. Spessard Prof. A. E Sliroyer 

N. B. S. Thomas 

V. O. Weidler A. H. Weigel 

S. G. Ziegler 

1 08 




Laiicjisler County Club 

President O. T. Ehrhart 

\'ice President ......... Mar}' B. Musser 

Secretary . . . . . . . . . . C. E. Rettew 

Treasurer .......... Robert Shenk 

Motto — We stand as a shadow of a mighty name. 
Flower — Red Rose. 


W'ack a lacka! Wack-a-lacka! Wack-a-lackal Lul 

We're Lancaster County 

Who in the world are 


Mary B. Musser 
Bertha G. Erb 

O. T. Ehrhart Cliester E Rettew E. S Boughter 

Charles Y. !_'lrich Harry Kottler 

Robert Shenk 

Lt'haiioii County C.lub 


\'ice- President 

Motto — More Sauer kraut 
Colors — Black and Blue 
Flower — Sunflower 


F. E. Shaffer 
J. K. Lehman 
Lucy Seltzer 
Earle Soessard 

Achl Ya! Yal 
Donner-wetler yet 
Yiist Lebanon County 

You just bet 


FAlith Ixhrnan 
La \'erne Keister 
Florence Christeson 
Helen Brightbill 
Nellie Seltzer 
Carrie Light 
Ora Bachnian 
Edith Gingrich 
Ruth F:ngle 
Blanche Risser 
Bertha Spessard 
Lottie Spessartl 

F F:. Shaffer 
J. K^ Lehman 
W. C Shoop 
R. B. Savior 
\V. O Ellis 
F^. A. Spessard 
L. L. Spessard 
F L. Frost 
J. F:d Marshall 
H E Herr 
Paul Kreider 
Henrv Kreider 

J. A. Walter 
\V. I) Biever 
Ervin Ebv 
P ^L Holdeman 
Oliver Butterwick 
J Anion Blecker 
Eddie Kreider 
John Siierk 
Amnios Byle 
H. K Bomberger 
Boas G. Light 
Earl Light 

Raymond Light 
Paul Loser 
Josiah Reed 
Henry Suavely 
L Boyd Wenger 
Robert Harlz 
G. A Williams 
\" Heffelfinger 
Jonathan Deitzler 
H. S Dunniire 
F^arle Carmany 
William Stager 

Daiipliiii Ciniiity Cliih. 


Treasurer . 

\' O Weiriler 
F A Rutherford 
Fxlitli N Freed 
M. G. Holtznian 

Colors — Nile green and White 

Flower — Mock orange blossom 

Zick a lack a z.uck! 
Zick-a lack a zem! 
D A U P HI X. 
We never raise a racket 
We never n:ake a fuss 
Whenever silence reins abcut 
Make up your mind, that's us 
Hip hip! Hip-hip! Hip hip! 

Dauphin! Dauphin! Daupliin! 


V. O. Weidler 
F. A. Rutherford 
Edith N. Freed 
Forrest S. Hensel 
Catharine Hershev 

Margaret Rauch 
Helen Weidler 
Herman George 
Earl Loser 

Myrtle Garrett 
Paul Hummel 
Landis Klinger 
Ralph Riegle 

David Evans Mark G. Holtzman Earle E Renn 

John y. Diebler 

l^sther Engle 
Elizabeth Meckley 
William Rutherford 
Marv Nisslev 

\'ice President 
Treasurer . 

Ycjrk County C^liib 

Kirst SfnifsitT 

Fillmore Kohler 
Samuel Ziegler 
Elizabeth Lau . 
Artus O. Kauffman . 

Second Seme^tt-r 

Artus O. Kaffman 
Samuel O Grimm 
Clara Horn 
Amos H. W'eigel 

Motto — Omnia vincit labor 


Ra! Ra! Ral 
Re! Ro: Re' 
York: York' 
York Countv! 

Fillmore T. Kohler 
Charles C. Smith 
Merviii R. Fleminsj 


Samuel O Grimm 
Artus O. Kauffman 
Samuel G. Ziegler 

Clara Horu 

Amos H. W'eigel 
Elizabeth Lau 
Hazel Ouiglev 

Herbert Grimm 

\'ice- President 
Secretary . 
Treasurer . 

Ciiinberlaind Vallev Club 

\y. E. Harnish 
Wilbur Piunimer 
Myra Kiraeofe 
Samuel Pluuinier 


Hip, Rah: Rip, Rah I Hur, Rah' Re 
Cumberland \'alley, L. \'. C. 

Hip, Zeir Rip. Zell I Zip, Zell ! Ze I 
Whoopee Bill for C. V C. 

Scott Anderson 
Wilbur Plummer 
P. ml Kdont/. 
George Zullinger 
Gviy Wingerd 



Samuel Plummer 
X. B. S. Thomas 
Ma\ Hoerner 
Max Wingerd 
Clair H.irniyh 


W. E. Harnish 

James Shively 
\'era Myers 
J, C. Strock 
Ra\niond Walk 
Ruth Lambert 
Mvra Kiracofe 
Charles Plummer 


l^xorcisc's of Coinniencenit-iit Woek 


10:30 a. ni. Baccalaureate Sermon by President Keister. 
6:00 p. ni. Union Campus Praise Service. 

7:30 p. ni. Annual Address before the Christian Associations by Gen. J. P. S. 


12:00 to 5:00 p. ni. Art Exhibit in New Studio. 
2:00 p. m. Annual Meeting of Board 01 Trustees. 
7:45 p. ni. Exercises by the Graduating Class in Music. 


2:00 p. m Class Day Exercises. 

2:00 to 5.00 p. m. Art I^^xhibit. 

7:30 p. m. Junior Oratorical Contest. 

9:00 p. m. Annual Alumni Banquet and Reunion. 


10:00 a. m. Forty-Third Annual Commencement. Orator, Edwin Erie Sparks, 
Ph. D., President of Pennsylvania State College. Subject, 
The Simple Virtues. Conferring of Degrees. 

1:00 to 3:00 p. m. Art Exhibit. 

7:45 p. m Annual Concert. 


Piano Duet 

President's Address 
Class History 



Edna Yeatts 
Grace Lowery 

Warren Steliman 
Deleth Weidler 
Albert Flook 
George H offer 

Overture to Zampa 

A. B. Moyer 

George Richter 

. Walter Spessard 

'Quarterly Conference" 

Grace Lowery 
Edna Yeatts 

Class Song 



ClasH of Nineteen Ten 

Engle Conservatory of Music 
June S, 1909 

\'ocal Solo — Honor and Arms 

Arthur R. Spessard 

Oration— Crossing the Alps . . . . . 

Oration — Stephen A. Douglas, the Patriot 

Oration — John Peter Gabriel Muhlenberg 

Oration — An Imperative Need .... 

Schlummerlied ....... 

Kermesse Op 71 . 

Miss Arabella Batdorf 

Oration — A Model Citizen ..... 

Oration — The Boycott of the Stars and Stripes 

Oration— The Power of the Ideal . . . . 


Oratorio of Samson by Handel 

Grover C. Bair 

Wilber H. Harnish 

Wilbur C. Plummer 

Earle E. Renn 

. Moskes 

F. Allen Rutherford 
V. O. Weidler 
Jesse T. Voder 


The first prize, twenty-five dollars in gold was awarded to 
Wilbur C. Plummer 

The second prize, ten dollars in gold was divided between 
Grover C. Bair and Earle E. Renn 


Rev. \'ictor W. Dippell, Ph. D.. Lebanon 
W. H. Ernest, Esq., Hummelstown Rev. S. E. Rupp, Lebanon 




Conservatory of Music 

June 7, 1909 

Concerto, D minor, Op. 40 

Miss Jessie Brane 

Libestraum, Nocturne, No. 3 . ... 

Miss Laura Maberry 

To Spring, Op. 43, No. 6 
Ballade, Troisienne, Op. 47 

Gondoliera, (Venezia Napoli) 

Concerto, in C major, Op. 15 

Cascade Du Chandron, 
Valse in E. Op. 34, No. i 

Hark, Hark the Lark 

Yalse, in A flat. Op. 42 

La Fileuse 

Mr. C. W. Mills 

Miss Violet Prout 

Miss Laura Mayberry 

Mr. C. W. Mills 

Miss Jessie Brane 

Miss Violet Prout 

Miss Laura Mayberry 

Rhapsodic, Hongroise, No. 12 

Mr. C. W. Mills 

Concerto, in G minor. Op. 25 . 

Molto Allegro con fuoso. Andante, Presto 

Miss Violet Prout 



. Grieg 




. Liszt 


. Ra_ff 

. Liszt 


Presentation of Diplomas 

President Lawrence Keister 


Atlilodf Association 


President .... 

\'ice- President 

Secretary .... 

Treasurer .... 
Foot Ball Manager 
Assistant Foot Ball Manager . 
Basket Ball Manager 
Assistant Basket Ball Manager 
Base Ball Manager 
Assistant Base Ball Manager 

F. R. Kennedy, ' (2 
C. C. Smith, 'i2 
J. T. Voder, 'lo 
P. R. Koontz, ' 1 1 
J. C. Strock, 'id 
O. T lihrhart, 'ii 
J. T. Voder. ' lo 
R- B. Say lor, 'ii 
W. E. Harnish, ' lo 
W. A. Brunner, 'i i 


F. R. Kennedy, "12 
J . T. Voder, ' 10 
P R. Koontz, ' r i 
U. T. lihrhart, '1 1 
W. E. Harnish, ' 10 
Prof, H. E. Spessard 
Prof. S H. Derickson 



Fool Hall Soason of liH)U 


Ass't Manager 

J. C. Struck. ■ lo 
O. T. Ehrbarl, ir 
F li. Shaffer, ' lo 
R, J. Guyer. 'oS 


Left end Paul Kreider, 13 

Left tackle Harold Whitnieyer 

Wilbur Pkinmier, '10 
Left guard Raxniond Walk, ij^ 

Center J. Ed. Marshall, 11 

Right guard 
Right tackle 
Right end 

Quarter back 
Right halfback 
Left half back 
Full back 


Oliver Butterwick, 
Walter Biever 
Forrest S. Hensel, 
J. C. Slrock. ' 10 
Geo Zullinger 
R J Guyer, '08 
J. K. Lehman, ' i i 
F'. Iv Shaffer, ' 10 
J T. Voder, ' 10 
!•■ .\. Rutherford, 'i 
Paul Loser, ' 13 
Henry Kreider 
F. L. Frost, ' 1 1 
W. A. Bruniier. ' i i 


Foot Ball Scht'dule for 1909 


Sept. 2 2 L. V. VS. Indians 

Sapt. 29 L. V. vs. Lehigh 

Oct. 9 L- ^^ vs. Susquehanna 

Oct. 16 L. V. vs. Gettysburg 

Oct. 23 L. V. vs. Temple University 

Oct. 30 L. V. vs. MidJletown 

Nov. 6 L. V. vs. Mechanicsburg 

Nov. 12 L. V. vs. Mt. St. Mary's 

Nov. 2S L. V. vs Delaware College 

Wt'jirers of Varsity L. V 

J. C. Strock, 'id 
F. E. Shaffer, '10 
J. T. Yoder, 'lo 
F. A. Rutherford, '10 
J. K. Lehman, ' 1 1 
J. Ed. Marshall. ' 1 1 
F. S. Hensel, ' i 2 
Oliver Butterwick, 12 
Paul Loser, ' 13 
Raymond Walk, '13 
George Zullinger 
Walter Biever 





— 36 

S. Bethlehem 


— 24 





— 24 










Newark, Del. 





— 102 

Resume of the Kootball Season 

^^'ithout doubt the foot ball season has been the best Lebanon Valley has 
witnessed for many years. The record of five games won and four games lost 
came as a very agreeable suprise to the followers of the Blue and ^^'hite, while in 
points scored the record stands 178-102 in our favor. Of the nine games two 
were with teams that were entirely out of our class; these teams were the Indians 
and Lehigh. Five were with teams that ought to be considered on a par, and 
two were only considered practice games. 

Only a few men were lost from last years's team, ser\-ing as a good nucleus 
for Coach Guyer to develop a strong team. It was fortunate that so many of 
last year's team returned, for it is a fact that very few men developed into foot 
ball stars. The men who were reliable ground gainers, and who were the idols 
of the crowd were all men who had this honor last year with the exception of 
\\'hitmeyer. This can only be accounted for by the fact that the men did not re- 
spond to the needs of the occasion. 

Heretofore, the teams representing Lebanon \'alley were always weak on 
the offence. But this year the offensive strength was developed on a par with 
the defensive strength. The back field consisting of such men as Capt. Shaffer, 
Guyer, Yoder, Lehman, captain elect, and \\'hitmeyer, was a tower of strength, 
working with machine-like precision inoffensive and was not easily brushed aside 
when the opponents carried the pigskin. But we must not forget the ends and 
line which were also there "with the goods. " Here it would be difficult to pick 
out any one man who outclassed his fellow team mates, for the men all seemed 
of equal strength. The team was well balanced: one of the greatest factors in 
winning games. It is impossible here to give an account of each man's abilit\', 
and let it suffice to mention that in general what I might say of one man might 
also be said of the other men. 

Just one word about the scrubs. Some nights there were eighteen or twent}' 
scrubs out for practice, but ten or twelve or even less was the average number. 
The majority of the scrubs were faithful, but the\' were not of sufficient strength 
to give the varsity' a good hard practice, and toward the close of the season the 
varsity had to be satisfied with one good scrimmage per week. To this fact may 
be attributed the loss of the game on Tanksgiving Day with Delaware College by 
the score 6-0. There were men in College who might have helped the team and 
made a good future varsity eleven had they had enough college spirit to appear 
on the field to do what they could. ^^ e have made a good record for the Blue and 
White this year, but we can hope for no marked advance in our foot ball depart- 
ment until we have awakened to the necessit\' and possibility of a good, strong 
fighting scrub. 


Haso Hall Sonsoii <»f \i)\i) 


Ass't Manager 


W. Iv Harnish. ' lo 
\\". A. Hrunner, ' i i 
F. E. Shaffer, ' lo 



April 2 Mercersburg at Mercersbiirg 

April 7 Dickinson at Carlisle 

April S Mt. St. Mary's at Enunittsbnrg 

April 9 Gett^'sburg at Gettysburg 

April 15 Bloonisburg at Bloonisburg 

April 16 Susquehanna at Selinsgrove 

April 30 Millersville at Annville 

May 4 Delaware College at Newark, Del. 

May 5 Washington College at Chestertown, 


May 7 Albright at Annville 

May 12 Western Md. College at Annville 

May 21 Millersville at Millersville 

May 30 Albright at Myerstown (2 games) 

June 4 Shippensburg at Annville 



Edith N. iM-eed 
Florence Christesoii 
Lena May Hoerner 
Clara K. Horn 
La Verne Keister 
Edna Kilmer 
Lottie Spessard 

RjH-ket Club 



Ruth Lambert 
Ivlizabetli Lau 
Edith Lehman 
Carrie Light 
Mary B Musser 
Hazel Uuigley 
Sarah Zininiernian 
Vtrua Snyder 

Edith Lehman 
Nellie Seltzer 
Lottie Spessard 

Margaret Rauch 
Florence Roland 
Nellie Seltzer 
Lucy Seltzer 
Blanche Risser 
Grace Smith 
Edna E. Yarkers 


Victor O. Weidler 
Samuel O Grimm 
Max Wingerd 
Paul R. Koontz 

Olyinpiiiii Toiiiiis Cluh 



Guy Wingerd 
Earl G Loser 
Max Lehman 
Earl Sjiessard 

Lester L. Spessard 
Ivan K. Potter 
James C. Shively 
Samuel B. Plummer 

Lester L. Spessard 
Ivan K Potter 
Samuel B. Plununer 
James C. Shively 


BiinqiH't, Class of 1911 

Holel Wallace, Lebanon, l*a. 

Soup Wafers 

Consoninie Sago 

Fillet of Turkey with Giblet Sauce 
Glazed Sweet Potatoes 
Mashed Potatoes 
F'rench Peas Succotash 

Pickled Cabbage 
Oysters 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" 
"Our Profs" 
"Our Girls" 
"Our \"ictories" 
' 'Alma Mater" 

\V. C. Shoop 
O. T. Ehrhart 
"Billie" Ellis 
F L. Frost 
E. A. Spessard 



IIoii. K. IS<'iijaiiiiii liicriiiaii 

The students were ver\- much shocked a few weeks before the opening of the 
Fall term to learn of the death of Hon. E. Benjamin Bierman, treasurer of the 
College. Having been connected with the College at its founding, and having 
had official relation with it during the greater part of its forty three years, Dr. 
Bierman more than any other official understood its history and knew of its early 
difficulties and struggles. To the students he was the source of information on 
the early history of the College as well as on the history of the I'iiilokosmian Lit- 
erary Society of which he was one of the founders. 

His relation with the students was most cordial. On all matters connected 
with the work of the Literary Societies he took a sympathetic and intelligent in- 
terest and was a most valuable adviser. 

Dr. Bierman 's career is that of the typical self made American Burn near 
Reading, Pa., Dec. i, 1839, he was at an early age thrown largely on his own 
resources, and the expenses for his higher education were paid for entirely out of 
his own earnings. After he had reached the period of y(jutli, he was called on to 
assist in teaching in every school in wliich he was a student. In December 1855, 
he entered the Lehigh Ccunty Normal School at Hmaus, Pa., and in 1857 he 
entered the Reading Classical Academy where he spent the greater part of four 
years studying and teaching. 

In the Fall of 1881 Dr. Bierman moved to Philadelphia where he taught in 
the North Broad .Street Seminary. In i8yo he was elected President of Lebanon 
Valley College and in this position he served seven years. During his adminis- 
tration the "Dodge Fund" was secured. 

In 1906 he was elected treasurer of the College, which position he held until 
the time of of his death. 

In 1867 he recieved the degree of Master of Arts from Lafayette College 
and in 1S92 that of Doctor of Philosophy from I'rsinus. 

In 1900 Dr. Bierman was elected to the Legislature of Pennsylvatiia, and 
was reelected in 1902. 

In 1862 Dr. Bierman married Miss Anna M. Isset, and for forty seven years 
they cherished the ideals of a Christian home. During Dr. Bierman 's presidency 
Mrs Bierman endeared herself to the students, and her hold on their affection 
has not been lessened by the years, nor by her absence from the scene of her hus- 
band's labors. 

Dr. Bierman s life was keyed to a high intellectual and moral tone. As be- 
came a gentleman and scholar there was no evidence of the vulgar and the base 
in his conversation. He was temperate in speech, temperate in all his habits and 
as was said of another, "the purity of his private character gave effulgence to his 
publi; virtues. " 

The end of his most useful life came August 17, 1909. 


Bishop Job Smith Mills 

As students of Lebanon \'alley College we desire to cherish the meniorj- of 
Bishop J. S. Mills who passed away Sept. i6, 1909. The Fall Term had just 
opened and the student body attended the funeral services in Engle Hall, Mondaj' 
Sept. 20th, at 2.00 P. M., with a remarkable concourse of laymen, ministers, and 
general church officers. 

Bishop Mills was recognized as a great churchman and a great intellectual 
leader. He kept abreast with the best thought of our times and was equally 
effective in the pulpit and on the lecture platform. His courageous leadership 
inspired the whole denomination. As a presiding officer he was calm, consider- 
ate, masterful. 

He sought an education in early life receiving his preparatory training in 
Bartlett Academy, Plymouth, O., and graduating from Illinois Wesleyan Univer- 
sity with the degree of Ph. D. His preparation for the ministry was made under 
private teachers and was such as to enable him to serve as College pastor at Ot- 
terbein University for many years. For three years he was professor of English 
Literature and Rhetoric in Western now Leander Clark College and served one 
year as its president. 

In 1893 he was elected Bishop of the United Brethren Church which office 
he held to the close of his life. He gave himself to this work to which the church 
called him with no rest and no relief. Even his illness after his return from the 
Philipines did not prevent his writing for the press. The Bishop's quadrennial 
address was the product of his mind and elicited the enthusiastic commendation 
of the general conference and religious leaders of other churches. 

He traveled in Europe visiting the Universities of Berlin, Leipsic, Halle, 
Jena, Oxford and Cambridge. He visited Porto Rico, Africa, China and Japan, 
and the Philipines in the interest of missions. 

The following degrees were conferred upon him in recognition of his attain- 
ments: A. M from Otterbein L^niversity 1S84; D. D. from Westfield College and 
Lebanon A'alley College 1890: Ph. D. from Illinois Wesleyan University 1893: 
LL. D. from Lebanon \'alley College in 1904. 

His beautiful house in Annville remains as a continual reminder of the man 
who once occupied it but who is gone, forever gone. His familiar form is no 
longer seen in church or chapel and his wise counsel cannot be claimed by some 
struggling student who feels the need of a great and sympathetic friend. But he 
never forgot Lebanon \'alley College and when at last he knew "the time of his 
departure was at hand" he requested his family to create a scholarship to bless 
some student annually and "perhaps make it possible to secure an education" 
and so encourage young men and women to consecrate themselves to the church 
to which the Bishop gave his life. 


The Midiiii^ht Siiiiimoiis 

Once upon a midnight dreary, while I pondered, 

weak and weary, 
P'illing up my empty cranium with facts and 

scientific lore — 
While I nodded, almost sleeping, suddenly there 

came a creaking, 
As of someone gently sneaking, sneaking down 

the corridor. 
" 'Tis some Sophomore," I muttered, "sneaking down 

the corridor — 
Only this and nothing more." 

As I calmly went on cramming, in my cranium 

knowledge ramming. 
Sharp the sound of doors a-slamming, rang throughout 

the corridor 
Ouickly then there came a tapping, as of some one 

gently lapping. 
As of some one gently rapping, rapping at 

my study door — 
All of this and something more 

Up I sprang with knees a-quaking, heart a beating. 

hands a shaking 
For I knew what meant that gentle tapping 

on my study door — 
While I stood with heart a thumping, soon there came 

an awful stumping. 
And I knew that they were bumping, bumping in 

my study door — 
So I thought I'd better open. 

Open up that study door. 

There they stood all slowly beckoning, dressed in white 

and calmly beckoning. 
Leading me off to reckoning, for my wicked 

deeds of yore — 
'Twas no need to be refusing, or they soon would 

force be using. 
And my dignity abusing. 

If I'd answer "Nevermore." 


Soon they on the way were leading, out across 

the canipns speeding, 
While with prods I was not needing, still they 

urged me on before, 
Never once a chance of turning, though with rage 

my heart was burning, 
Still by prods they kept me going, urging me 

still on before. 
Only this and nothing more. 

Then the dismal silence broken, by a whispered 

word and token. 
And I heard my name being sy)oken, and I shivered 

to the core — 
And my thoughts need no expressing, you can 

easily be guessing 
How I felt out in the midnight, 

Seeing things ne'er seen before. 

I soon the strangest stunts was doing, imitating 

cats a mewing. 
Or blowing out electric lights, as did 

other fools before — 
Last of all the "Oil of Gladness," received with many a 

sting of sadness. 
Soaking out all of the badness, and the evil 

deeds of yore, 
All of this and plenty more. 

After it was past and over, and I lay beneath 

the cover. 
Thinking and considering, what had just been 

done before — 
I soon came to this conclusion, that amid all 

this confusion, 
I would take my needed lesson. 

And be better than before. 

John K.\ri., 'ii. 



The subject I have chosen to write on is love. Our famous "Oliie" Butter- 
wick tells us that "love is a feeling that you feel when you feel that you are 
going to feel something that you never felt before." vSomeone else says that 
"love is pastime for two fools," but this is not true; because if it were we would 
all be fools. 

First of all we would all like to know what love is. Love is power! The 
power that moves the world and everything in it, a subtle, invisible, magnetic, 
might\- and invincible power. It moves hearts, producesthoughts, stirs to action; 
it produces marriage, perpetrates the human family, builds homes, establishes 
communities, advances civilizations, organizes charity, commerce, the open door, 
the brotherhood of man, the welfare of the world. It impels to labor, to business, 
to the professions, to pleasure, tostudy, to improvements, to competition, to gain, 
to protection, to preparation for war, to war itself, and to peace. It moves to 
ambition, egoism, envy, deception, cheating, lying, stealing, drunkeness, and to 
murder Love, like the electric current, moves whatever it is switched on to, 
and when good contact is made there is no question as to the results If it is 
connected with love of ease, luxury , gambling, strong drink, seme other man's 
wife, etc., it produces endless wickedness and woe. While on the other hand 
love applied to virtue, to home, to righteous pursuits, and to God, brings us 
present and eternal happiness. Therefore love is power! 

As we know, there are different kinds of love, such as "love at first sight" 
and "love of an onl\- son." 

First is love at first sight. To my estimation there is nothing in the world 
like "love at first sight," so we might as well banish the thought and put it back 
of the book-case with the rest of the dust I say right out in the plain, unvar- 
nished, bewildering, distracting truth, that it never was, and never will be last- 
ing in the estimation of yours truly. 

There are some foolish "Sallies" and "Willies ' who fall all over themselves 
with sons pi5.sing finjy which th;y tliink is "love at first sight," and for a time 
seem to be in the seventh heaven of bliss, but "ye gods and little fishes," all of a 
sudden somebody's eyes are opened good and wide to the fact that love was after 
all only a nightmare, and the\ pull off their dream mask and face stern reality. 

For me, I say away with the idea, nothing to it. Give me the good, old "Go 
easy Mabel" style of love, when you find out to your heart's content the shady 
as well as the sunny side of your affinity's disposition. 

Now, we come to the "Love of an only son," but as this comes very close 
to my standing, I shall nnt be harsh with this love. An only boy having no 
sister of his own to love, nor to sympathize with him in his troubles, soon looks 
out for some one's else sister to lo\e and when he does get the right one he gen- 
erally loves her clean through. I write from experience as everybody knows. 

S. S. R. 

Ciindle Flashes 

The candle flickers 'gainst the wall 
Yielding to the breezes low, 

And the shadows rise and fall, 
Calling back the long ago. 

Let me sit when sad and worn, 
'Neath the shadow of its flame; 

Let me see the faces form 
Of the ones I love to name. 

Faces of departed ones 

Whose fond memories remain 

Beacon lights of kindnesses, 
Love, and honor e'er the same. 

Gentle wispers on my ear 

Like a voice long since unheard. 

Breathing words of love and cheer 
Fainter, fainter than a word. 

Let me feel the gentle press 
Of a hand long since unfelt: 

Let me sit in silentness. 

Feel the power of vanished help. 

'Tis then that all life's griefs and cares 
Fade, like the candle-flame, away. 

And die the death that's always theirs 
Who sow discord among the gay. 

And when the lilaze has died away 
A nobler impulse fill my soul; 

Let me join love's gentle sway, 
Set, in days of long ago. 



A Sunrise Service 

The following was recorded during a 7:45 Latin recitation. The writer has 
been unable to give expression to the varied intonations of the speaker heard dur- 
ing the following lecture, l)ut in order to assist the reader to grasp the genuine 
musical ring of this enigmatical production, we refer him to Liszt's twenty third 
Rhapsody in G double sharp minor, the score in which the composer has so won- 
derfully combined three distinct keys into a single heart rending strain. The 
lights of our educational age are few, and to the writer it seemed deplorable that 
the Aristolian logic and the Addisonian phrases of L. V.'s only Ph. D. should 
vanish the way it does. With her most worthy consent we present our only ex- 
cuse for this rare piece of literature. 

"Um 1 ! ! I I 1 ! I I Good-morning! By the gods and godesses of Athens, 
Rome, and Sparta, Pax Nobiscum. I have been catty enough to discover that 
this infernal lateness to recitation hasn't got to be. and instead of buzzing like a 
hornet's nest when you gawk in here I should suggest that you shut up and act 
decent. Lm boss when you get in liere if you don't believe it, kick your boots 
through the ceiling a couple of times. I ain't so dumb as what I can't find you 
out. Open your peepy eyes and look at me, it might help you: you can't always 
tell such things. Now, all you who has got the impish talent for chewing gum 
and delight in tripping, take it out of your mouth and put your feet in. Please 
exert a tiny, weency bit of an effort to keep from .snoring lest you disturb your 
neighbors. Ready to annihlate some the difficulties?" \'erv well, let us begin. 
Now you man in the second row don't gap, that art has already been monopoliz- 
ed by another member of the vertebrate family and you're not good at imitating 
anyway. Come, you pubescent, Americanized, English poodles, why do you 
manifest such a mammoth cave of ignorance when you are asked to explain in ex- 
plicit frankness a simple oratio obliquo in which its possible reality is confusedly 
simple and adequately cognistic. For heaven's sake don't gape at me so like cat- 
eaten wasps. I don't know why you all take me for an idiot. I'm not. My 
roof ma)' seem to be poorly thatched but there are good rafters and a spacious 
garret beneath it. It seems to me that you have ever had an hereditary talent for 
doing wrong. Vou babies! you'r worthless and good for nothing. Your heads 
have swollen until they appear like planets. The potentiality of your optativeness 
is morbidl}' in want. You over-feJ, bean-bag experts don't look so goosey. I've 
seen sicker dogs than you and you wouldn't die as easily as yow might think. 
Pourquoi etez-vous si sot? Listen to my breez}' New England wit and enthusiasm. 
Don't set your eyes on me like carbuncles when I open my jaws to utter a few 
words. You slide around a protasis and apodosis of an unreal subjunctive like 


a hog on ice. Don't get rattled. Every dog has his day. That's right, you 
man in the third row, squash that fly, squash him I say and give him a decent 
burial. But once again, you white-livered mummies, let me inform you that 
your season here has been entirely wasted; you can't remember any better than 
chimpanzees. Thus endeth this lesson. I'll get you another grammar so as 
you can see what you are at. Go now, toddle along to chapel and don't quarrel 
along the way, children." 

Das Schicksal 

Es war einmal zwei Madchen 

Die liebt der grozen Rein 
Und wann er wollt ihn'n laden 

Hat er der Worter kein. 

So lebt' plump "Rein " allein, 
Das Herz so tief geschmertz 

Und dachtl; "Was Hellenshein 
War' Dime "Horn" mein jetzt ! 

Sie war ihm ja die schonsten 

Fraulein in aller Welt, 
Bis dasz sie seinen Wiinschen 

\'ersagt fiir einandrer Held. 

Dann "Rein:" "So war ich lebe noch 

Weisz ich es ganz gewisz 
Die "Lotte " ist auch schone doch 

Und ach! mein' Lieb' d/t bist. " 

Er wuszt nicht wem zu fragen, 

Der vom Gewidmetsein 
Sollt er nach Hause nehmen 

Gebet zum Ende sein. 

Die beiden hatten ihn gesagt 

Das unbarmherzig grausam "Nein," 
Seit dieser Zeit hat er verdammt 

Die schonsten Madchen klein. 



A plant is a very complex, diflferentiated mass of cells or something of the 
kind. Biologists find it exceedingly difficult to frame a universal classification, 
and as a result there exists today no division, sub-division, class, order, family, 
genus or species kind enough to allow this plant we are attempting to describe, 
to be called one of its own. Therefore it is called simply-Freshinianiales, the 
(^/(■,f being the sign of an order. Perhaps someone will be so unkind to change 
even this. 

Three principal features of this plant determine its separation from all other 
plants: its peculiar form, method of nourishment, and method of reproduction. 
These features so overlap one another that it is quite impossible to treat them 
separately. There seems to be a series of generations in the life history of this 
plant, probably five or six before either type is repeated. A sporophyte is the 
seed bearing generation of a plant and it is this form that we have chiefly to deal 
with here. This Freshinianiales sporophyte consists of a base made up of two 
pedal like arrangements presumably a portion of the petal of its immediate ances- 
tor on which the two friendly male and female gametes made their alliance, and 
which now serves as the food giving organ to ihe \ourg "green hern." This 
seems to be more evident from the fact that as a plant grows older and becomes 
better accustomed to its surroundings these pedal-like arrangements are transform- 
ed in function, to creepers. Here is another condition that renders its classification 
uncertain — its apparent power of locomotion or the power to go in search of its 
own food. In its early stages it is dependent for food upon the forms of life 
about it, and possesses a peculiar affinity or aversion, I hardly know wiiich, to 
utilize most anything that is given to it. At first it can be induced to go any- 
where. Apparently it posesses no instinctive likes or dislikes. Specimens have 
been seen at the tops of flag and telephone poles stretching their tender tendrils 
towards the moon for recognition, others in immaginary ponds, apple orchards 
and molasses bowls. 

Above this disastrous bearing pedal-like mass is the stem-like portion of 
this sporophyte. Two slender shoots, one from each pedal, arise and threaten to 
grow into separate plants, but abottt mid- way up they fuse and growing upwards 
give off two lateral branches or tendrils ending in a constricted bulb at the top 
called the sporangium. Now, whtn we examine the stem as a whole, together 
with its literal appendages, of several different specimens we find a marked diff"er- 
ence, and because of this difference biologists have called the one type male and 
the other female sporophytes. Tliis odd differentiation of male and female sporo- 
phytes is known to exist in no other plant and thus accounts for the large num- 
ber of alternating generations mentioned above. 


On the so-called female plants an envelope or involucre is developed which 
at first covers the greater part of the body of the plant, but as the plant develops 
the portion covering the lateral branches or tendrils disappears, and in the adult 
plant we find only traces of it existing here and there in bright colored patches. 
This involucre or covering is, at this stage of development or disintregation, 
called a sheath-gown. In the so called male plant this invohure is well develop- 
ed and dividing envelops completely each separate tendril and lower appendage of 
the stem. It undergoes no change save in color which, at first very modest, be- 
comes very bright and gaudy about the time the sheath gown appears on the 
female plant 

The last and most important division of this plant is tlie Inilb or sporangium. 
If this is gentl\' shaken it will he hciU'd to rattle, and after removing the little 
green cap or operculum which covers it we disclose a large chamber or granary 
where tlie minute dry spcres are found These seeds cannot escape until the cap 
is pushed asiile. and so the energies of the plant are now entirely directed to this 
one problem Able as it is. to mo\e from place to pla'^e. the plant collects moist- 
ure, etc . until the sporangium swells to such an extent that the little greer. cap 
is pushetl off The size of the sporangium at this last stage is enormous and 
here is where the function of the tendrils is observed. The male and female 
plants entwine their tendrils about each other causing ner\ous shocks so that as 
the bulbs or sporangia touch each other the spores fall out and thus are dissemi- 
nated by the wind The ])arent plants then die away and another generaticn be- 
longing to the same plant hut tremendously more complex — the Sophomoriales 
takes their place. \'olumes c(Uild be written ujion the beauty of the two suc- 
ceeding generatirns the Juniorales and Seni< rales but there is e\i(!ently one or 
more generations betwetn the la^t of these and the one we have just treated, of 
which we are ignorant, ami thus the connecting link is wanting for a complete 

Eve's Requite 

Ever since the world began, 
Tumults and quarrels have raged 

Of every kind; 
But worst of all was that of man 
With woman first engaged about 

An apple rind. 

Whoever took the larger bite, 
Or what then caused the strife. 

All tales don't fit; 
But Adam's sons have urged requite, 
And, pointing to their bony necks, 

Say Eva did it. 

I'll never quarrel with anyone. 
Because we'll ne'er agree 

About that fuss. 
But let's go back before the fun 
Began twixt woman, man and tree 

That caused this muss 

There was a time when Adam dwelt 
In a cottage built for two — 

But all alone. 
Just what that was and how he felt, 
Inquire now from men who still 

Live all alone 

On those old lonesome days and drear. 
Young Adam used to sit 

And contemplate: 
What bliss! Had he like other deer, 
A mate, to sew and knit 

And leaflets mate. 

Those good <jld days, no need of sleep 
To calm the weary heart 

From troubling; 
But, sad to say, man sought retreat 
Too soon — and fell into a kind 

Of slumbering. 

And then he learned from the bobolinks 
The meaning of their songs 

In that first dream, 
And too, the wild uncertain blink 
Of things tnat ought to be — 

But onlj' seem. 

So, when he woke he saw what seemed 
To him, thus framed in awe 

A comely thing: 
"Twas woman! and Adam never dreamed 
Till apple time that Fall 

She'd buckle him. 

Historians never give a line 
'Bout Cupid's venomed darts 

In this affair: 
But I guess there wasn't need of crime 
To pierce the ready hearts 

Of this first pair. 

Nor are we sure who said the words, 
Or who were flower girls 

When these were wed. 
Attended by the beasts and birds — 
Or whether Eva bluslied or laughed. 

When all was said. 

One thing we know about the lad, 
Is that he lost a bone 

Most needed. 
And other things he might have had, 
Because he growled, alone, 

And sleepe'd. 

So what's the use to blame the wife 
Because she took the chance 

To eat the fruiti' 
Young Adam should have weighed the cost 
Of a feminiptic trance 

Before he took it. 


E. A. S. 



The Parod}- I write to night, 
I write by reason of my height; 

And though Longfellow's not my name, 
I am, however, just the same 

The Junior Class I say with pains. 
Is the one class of all pure brains. 

Anyone can tell we're here for "Biz," 
And this is what our motto is 

One day to Science class I drew, 

And there again learned something new; 

Though Freshman's brains are made of hay 
The Sophomore's brains contain they say 

And if they do not keep it dry. 
Begins to swell and then, Oh my ! 

It lighter grows, and with the breeze, 
It floats away off thru the trees. 

To all who are forced to fast 

On L. \'. boarding hall repast 
My sympathies, for I hear you eat 

At breakfast time, one shredded wheat 

The other meals are just as rough, 
Some funny, rotten looking stuff; 

So when another lireakfast's due 

You're mighty glad to sit and chew 


Just wait, my friends, there is a realm, 
Where no base mortal has the helm; 

Where everything is nice and neat. 
And there no one must sit and eat 

To this good place the Juniors soar. 

When all their earthly tasks are o'er; 
If to that lanil, you would aspire. 
So live that ynu niay pan up higher. 

John Kaki., 

The Merry Widow Iljit 

Centuries before the Standard Oil Company held a ruonoply on all raw ma- 
terial except tliat incorporated into the development of spooning, the first prob- 
lem in Math, was solved: Man — rib^woman. This done, history informs ns of 
a proclamation issued calling for a new process of Math.: "Be ye fruitful and 
multiply y But, as is the nature of the beast, woman, never satisfied with nor- 
mal conditions from the day she handed the lemon to Adam to the incipiency of 
the sheath-gown, deemed this proclamation too narrow, and she began to experi- 
ment in another field, namely that of addition. The Math. Round Table, after 
careful research, discovered that the fig leaf was the unit of addition. Then be- 
gan the steady tramp of dainty feet toward infinity. 

Today woman stands nonplused on fashion's crest, wondering what on earth 
she shall do next. She hasn't reached infinity, and she knows it ithat's what 
troubles her i and )'et, according to the consensus of opinion of the long suffering 
bipeds who occupy the chief seats f in the rear i of the Annville U. B. Church, and 
stare awestruck at a panarania of straw stacks, cherry trees, rosebushes, lamp 
shades, wild geese, grape vines, canopies, bee hives and hot houses, she has 
reached the limit. 

In order to convey the proper conception of the "term limit," I went to my 
old friend, the Century Dictionary, and imagine my surprise when I was there in- 
formed that a "Limit is a migratory tenant of unknown species, with united pro- 
pensities of the owl and the hen in evidence night and day generally frequenting 
congested places; size, infinite variable; indigenous to France, Italy, England and 
the United States; distinguished from Paulham's Biplane by its circular shape: in 
American provincialism it is known as a 'Merry Widow.' 

This peculiar description naturally evoked some curiosity concerning the 
nature of the food upon which it thrives. The Standard Dictionary of Facts ( a 
work madam, embracing ten different departnients put up in one volume to save 
the cost of the nine extra bindings ) augmented my surprise when I read there 
that the "Merry Widow" was carniverous; that the vulgar thing actually li\ed 
on rats (not to mention the minor rodents scnietiines in evider.cei. In its migra- 
tions it never travels on a main line, but always on switches. Its modus vixendi 
is paced so rapidly that it lives only about nine months unless it lie "born again. " 


The proposition of the utility of the M. W. was thoroughly cussed and dis- 
cussed at the late convention of the S. P. C. C. B. & B. A. (Check Books and 
Bank Accounts) held at the Waldorf Castoria, Anthony Gostock, famous morality 
Mfg., presiding. The actress, Ethel Lendmore, owner of the largest M. W. in 
existence, demonstrated. Thomas A. Edifather, inventor, introduced several 
plausible hypotheses. 

The writer agrees unanimously with Mr Edipop that the M W. might be 
made a valuable asset to those unfortunates (or fortunates depends wi.etlitr \ ou 
are a fop or a bum i who do not cnjuy the advantage of a bath tub Line the hat 
with zinc and you have an impromptu trough that will make the royal bathing 
tub of Paris look like thirty cents. Who would not enjuy tlie pleasure of a splash 
in his wife's chapeau? Even those unfortunates, subject to compulsory mid- 
night lavation, might be induced to indulge semi annuall\' 

Practical ad\antage of the M. W, is being taken in the realm of the joy 
wagon. The ti.>uneau has decreased in size ever since the adx'ent of the "Limit." 
"What's the use " asked the Gasoline Tank Review, 'to encumber a macliine 
with an enormous posterior when the average M W will ser\e the purpose ad- 
mirably?" By adding a few yarils to the brim and several stories to the crown 
the faculty could provide a gym that would excel the cancelled edifice whose 
foundation now props an air castle twixt the temple ot "Ad " and the writer's 
nest. I'se the brim for a running track, tb.e pins for parallel bars, etc. 

About twenty-five years ago the writer read in one of the classics of the dav, 
I think it was "Pluck and Luck," that Jack Wright had constructed acraft quali- 
fied to split the ambient air above the feathery \^'ater wagons, or skim the billowv 
deep. What was then a dream is now demonstrated daily and excites no sur- 
prise. Hive we ever looked upou a ^L W. that would not breast the winds? 
Aye, many are the times when we have seen a blushing maiden all but borne 
aloft by an angry sky scraoer which tugged at her golden tresses (§2.50 at Straw- 
inski & Gipe's) like a ship wrestling with its hawser. 

Either to be adapted as a folding table, cook stove, cradle and piano, all in 
one, in American flats where the rooms are so small that the janitor paints the 
furniture on the walls, and you have to go out on the fire escape to change vour 
mind or your shoes; or as the roof of a circus tent, a moving van or rain shield 
for a base ball diamond: or numberless other utilities is the prerogative of the ^L 
\V., and the writer sees no encumlirance to the fulfillment of his dream other 
than the fickle, transient modus operandi of taste and style for even now the death 
knell of the M. W. is heard in the land, and silentlv folding its tents — because 


bungalows are now in vogue — like the ancient Aral) it sinks along the horizon of 
the present over toward where the past has made its everlasting egress, and in 
the silence of the dying day, to my ears is borne its melodious swan song while in 
the subterranean passageways of thought I listen to the plaintive melody of a 
million meagre men: 

"Tliou art gone, the abyss of fashion 

Hath swallowed up thy form. Vet on my purse 

Deeply hath sunk a firm impression 

That shall not soon reverse. 

She who from store to store 

Ciuides through the boundless maze my lingering feet. 

Now whispers 'twenty dollars more 

Will buv a lovelv Peach Basket.' 

A. H. Weic^le ' I 


Fjirc'\v<'ll <<) I- V. C. 


And now as we stand on the threshold, 

And cast a last lingering glance. 
Our le\'ity seems to desert us, — 

We pause in our hee Hess advance. 

We jested and joked at our gym. 

And spared neither teacher nor friends; 

But now that the end doth approach. 
Faint sadness with merriment blends. 

Four years thou hast sheltered our bodies; 

Four years thou hast strengthened our minds; 
Unawares thou hast silently welded 

The chain that our faitlifulness binds. 

Dear School, as we go, we respect thee. 
As hundreds have done in the past. 

The hundreds that follow will greet thee, 
For the spirit of L. V. will last. 

S. F. G. 



J^ortls of Crejitioii 

Dr. Eiulicott, a true man .... 

Mr. Go\'eiior, the head of the family 
liugeiie. his son taking life easy 
Harold Douglas, with more money than Brains 
Jim, acoachman, nuich in love 
Kate Govenor, who has a mind of her own 
Lizzie, a > oung seamstress .... 

Mrs. Govenor, Mr. Govenor's lesser half 
Alice Govenor, an.xious for a rich husband 
Jennie, a chaml>erniaid, who lielie\es in woman's rights 


Act I. -Scene Drawing Room, Mr Govenor's House 
Act 1 1. -Scene Library, Mr G.ovenor s House 
Act II I, -Scene Same as Act I 

J. \V. Ischy 
A. H. Weigle 
Earle A. Spessard 
W. A. Brunner 
Wilbur Flumnier 
Mrs. Eby 
Edna Yarkers 
Edith N. Ereed 
Virginia Miller 
Helen Brightbill 


Orsino, Duke of Illyria 

Sebastian, brother to \'iola 

Antonio, a sea captain, friend to Sebastian 

\'alentine I ., .^ ,. ^, .. , 

^, ■ gentlemen attending on the Diike 

Sir Tobv Belch, uncle to Olivia 

Fabian ] 

Feste, a clown i 

servants to Olivia 



Maria, Olivia's woman 



Mr Warren Stehnian 

Miss Edith Freed 

Mr. Grover Bair 

Mr. Jesse Voder 
Mr. Clyde Strock. 

Mr. Walter Spessard 

Mr. Albert Brunner 
Mr. Alfred Strickler 

Miss Jesse Brane 

Miss Edna Veatts 

Miss Louise Kreider 

Mr. Roger Savior 

( Mr. Earle Spessard 
( Mr. Lester Spessard 

Scene: A city in Illyria, and the sea-coast near it. 
Accompanist: Mr. Charles Weuzel Mills. 


CLASS IX i;\ MN'ASI'li' 

College Life 















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lici^iilatioiiN for Ciov<'rnni«'iit of I^jidios' Doriuilory 

All are retiuested to he iti the dormitory by dark during the Fall and Winter 
and by seven o'clock when the days are longer. 

Study period from 7 to 9 p. m , when all are expected to be in their own 

The ten o'clock bell is a signal to retire and all lights n^ust be out at 10:15 
p. ni 

Permission to leave town or to spend a night away from the Dormitory must 
be signed by parent or guardian 

Walking out of town except in groups is prohibited as is also association with 
the young men on Sunday. 

A group does not consist of TWO 

Young men may call FORMALLY on Saturday evening. 

All are expected to attend chapel unless detained by illness when an explana- 
tion may be given to the preceptress. 

All are expected to attend church, at least once on Sunday unless a satisfac- 
tory explanation is given 

Thou shalt not occupy the Campus Chairs doubly ere the hour hand points 
to 3:00 p. m, " 



No visiting in each other's rooms between 7:45 a. m. and 3:45 p. m. 

(jirls are not allowed to leave the campus until 4:01" p. m., nor after supper, 
not even to the post office during the Winter. 

Kea>ils«t>on f<*i" I)jiy Students 

Do not visit among the girls in the Dormitory nor receive visits from them 
during Study or Recitation Hours. 

You are expected to be quiet during the time you occupy this room and use 
it for study only. 

Do not use the Library, Couser\-atory , etc., as a meeting place with the 
young men nor be seen walking with them during Recitation or Study Hours. 


CliOAv Tob;ic<'<» Chib 

Purpose — To Wliile Away the Time. 
Motto — Spend your money for tobacco. 


Chew ! Chew ! Chew 
'Till your face is blue. 
Shift your cud 
Spit away and 
Cliew I Chew I Chew 


Head Spitter — "Abner" Harnish Spitoon Cleaner — "Pat" Kreider 

Cud Saver — Vic Mulhollen Pace Setter — Earle Keuu 


Long distance spitter — "Jim" Balthaser Cleanest Chewer — Raymond Walk 
Three yard splash — Landis Klinger Biggest "slowerer" — Mark Holtzman 

Ex- active Members 
Artus Orestus Kauffman "Peepy ' Kohler Mervin R. Fleming 

Discharged Members 
"Bill" Rutherford Oliver Butterwick Frank Hardman 

1 60 


Scene Library. (Prof. Shenk reading paper.) The villain approaches with 
lighted cigar hut on seeing the Professor summarily disposes of same. 


Scene. Same as before with rising temperature. 

Prof. — "Mr. Butterwick, I've just been reading an article on the "Angelic Dis- 
position of tlie Rising Ministry in the I{mbryonic Stage." 

"Ollie." — " Ves sir." 

Prof. — "The author concludes that there is room for development." 

"Ollie." — "Yes sir." (Aside) "Wish he'd chop it out." 

Prof. — "Have you ever thought of entering the niinistrv, Mr. Butterwick." 

"Ollie " — "Why, eh !!!!!!!! !. Cireat guns, Professor, I'm on fire." 

I The villain rushes out, removes the burning cigar stump to a secret place 
for future reference.) 

\'iilain returns. 

Prof. — "Narrow escape you had, Mr Butterwick." 
"Ollie." — "Ves, thosi confounded Lucifer matches I had in my pocket caught 

Prof. — "Aren't you sure it was that cigar you had in your pocket?" 

i Exeunt j 
Curtain drops 

The "Sophs" In students as a general thing 

Of all soft things you are the softest. Sharp edges do abound 

Mush compared with you is hard. I^ut "P'at" Rine has no edges 

Some day, I fear, you'll lose your figure ^'-Jr 'le is nearly rouiu 
And run away like melted lard. 


The Seniors 

'Tis very good cheer Some little girl was heard to say 

P'or a little beer "When you are gone what will we do? 

For the lassies we love at lionie: We'll miss your presence day by day 

But the best is the time We'll have no one to look up to." 

With the sparkling wine This little girl that greatly errs 

To sip gayer lips while we roam. CouUl not see up to the Juniors. 


|V|iiiisterial Qrder of B*****^*^**'^^ 

Organized for the purpose of advancing the interests of the married 
ministry of L. V. C. 


Father — "Pappy" Shoop 
Pop Pop — Roberts 
Daddy — Holdeman 

Motto — Get married and be a minister. 


Ba hoo ! Ba hoo ! Ba oo ! oo ! 
What the th— shall we do? 
Ba hoo ! Ba hoo ! bawl agin ! 
Oh, you crabbed little thing! 

Administrator of Paregoric Pap Feeder 

J. W. Bomberger "Billie" Peiffer 

Committee on Rattles Committee on Cradles 

L Boyd Wenger Mervin R. Fleming 

Applicants lacking Initiatory Degree 
S G. Ziegler 
Fillmore Thurman Kohler 


Perrv (]«>uiitv Club 



\'ice- President 

Rec. and Cor. Sec'y 


Musical Director 


Head Fusser 

(Sargeant) inarms 


Printer's Devil 


William Albert Bruuner, B. F., P. D. Q. 

W'ni. Hrunner 

\V. A. Brunner 

W. Albert Brunner 

Professor William A. Brunner, "B. S." 

Brunner himself 

"Mr." Albert Brunner 

Captain Brunner, P. C. Reserve 

"Al," A, B* 


Rev. Brunner, D. D. 

Motto — Every man for his own country 
Flower — Rhododendron 
Colors — Blue and Auburn 

Hail, Hail, the gang's all here 


William Albert Brunner 
Mrs. Brunner i to be i 

Dress Parade — Every Sunday Night 

* Aniihauser Bush. 


Ill the lui^lit of I^iteriiluiM 


"I will bury ni3'self in myself, and the 

Devil may pipe to his own." 

Prof. Lehman 

"And thus he bore without abuse 
The grand old name of gentleman. " 

Mark Holtzman 

"Lay thy sweet hands in mine and trust 
to me." 

Fred Smith 

"His speech is like a tangled chain." 

Ruth Lambert 

"Of big girls and little girls 
And all the girls 1 know: 
The little girl's the dearest girl 
The others are too slow" 

J. K. Lehman 

"There's mischief in this man." 

Ivan Potter 

"Oh, how I love thee ! how I dote on 

Amos Weigel 

"I am Sir Oracle, 

And when I ope my lips let no dog 

Miss Zimmerman 

"Give me your gloves, 

I'll wear them for your sake." 

Miss Quigley 

"Cling round his neck and don't let go — 
That pace can't hold — there ! steady — 
whoa ! 

Miss Snyder 

"Cold indeed; and labor lost; 
Then, farewell heat, and welcome 
'Frost'. " 

E. A. Spessard 

"When love and duty clash, 
Let duty go to smash." 

P. F. Roberts 

"He is in earnest — 

In most profound earnest." 

Clair Harnish 

"With his own tongue still edifies his 

And always listening to himself ap- 

Herbert Grimm 

"But I confess that I am fond of girls, 
I really am." 

Henry Elias Suavely 

"I to myself am dearer than a friend." 

V. D. Muihollen 

"Look he's winding up the watch of 
his wit; by and by it will strike." 

Fred Frost 

"If I can check my erring love I will; 
If not, to compass her I'll use my skill." 

Fred Smith 
Ora Bacliman 

"And when, or how, or where we met, 
I own to me's a secret vet." 

Tho T^jiM' and the Testimony 

6y III order that there be perfect harmony and most delightful regularity and 
• much valuable time saved, it is hereby ordained that you subscribe to the 

following laws and regulations at my table. 


Everything shall be passed from left to right, the bread, potatoes, and meat 
to follow one another in rapid succession. It shall be the duty of each one to 
help him or herself as the plates and dishes pass by PRO\"ISO: providing time be 
not wasted in the passing of the said plates and dishes. 


If there be biscuits and rolls, the biscuits shall precede the rolls in the pass- 
ing, and anyone taking a biscuit shall not be guilty of taking a roll, that is to 
say. if you prefer a roll the biscuits must be passed by Under no consideration 
shall anyone be guilty of taking both at the same time, during the same meal, 
under penalty of condemnation from the powers that be. 


Each person shall be entitled to two f.iir sized helpings PROX'ISO providing: 
they be furnished and anyone who shall \iolate this act shall be declared to be a 
"glutton" and not fit for association in our class. And be it further enacted that 
aid pirsjn be raj^uirei to seek his or her own sty. 


Conversation may be indulged in PRO\"IS0: providing said remarks shall be 
pleasing to my ear or gratifying to my good taste, and of sufficient coolness and 
brevity as to warrant their utterance 


The allotted time for the consumption of your victuals shall not be more than 
ten minutes and not less than seven minutes, unless there be a deficiency in the 
amount to be consumed, or no delay on the part of thewaiters to bring the dessert, 
in wiiicii case eacii one is expected to be through in five minutes regardless ot any 
aching void that may still exist. 


Any violation of the above laws shall be reported to the preceptress, who 
shall report said violation to the dean, and the dean in turn shall report it to the 
president of the institution who shall render judgment accoriling to the reports 
received . 


A Physics -'Trot" by F. A. Rutherford. 

Ten pounds of fat by Rine. 

Latin 3. Finder please return to Miss Dodge. 

Mouth piece to "the Horn." 

Gold Watch by Wilbur riumrner. 

Too much sleep by J. C. Strock. 

His enthusiasm for oratory — Brunner. 

Their love for Miss Dodge — French 3. 

In the bewildering influence of his lady love. — E. A. Spessard. 

His heart — Vic Weidler. 

Her temper — Miss Sleichter. 

Her mind — Miss Dodge. 


Rutherford's Physics "Trot" by Prof. Wanner. 

Plummer's Watch in a Reading "Hock Shop." 

A "Royal Road to Latin." — Titus 

Vic's heart by Lucy. 

A waist band — Don. Keister. 

His proper place. — "Jimniie" Shi\'ely. 

A bed bug — Klinger. 

The good graces of Miss Dodge — Butterwick. 

Flaws in the Maryland butter. 

Brunner's suspenders. 

The Oriyiii of TIhmt Ilowlinsj 


The Grub Line 

There is no organization existing, or at least there never was, without a 
cause. So it is with the grub line which, as you all know, did exist. 

There was a time when the boys of the dormitory could go over to the 
Ladies' Hall and wait in the parlor until the meal was ready. But somehow 
the music furnished by some of the boys was too classical for the occupants of 
the Female Mansion and the noise made in complimenting the musicians aroused 
the angry passions of the beloved preceptress and she decided to punish the boys 
bv compelling them to wait on the outside of the building until the sweet melodi- 
ous sounds of the meal time bell was heard. All these things brought about the 
organization of the grub- line by such illustrious men as Brunner, Weigle and 
Walk. This line according to Geometry had only one dimension, length. In 
other words it was the distance between two points of which I was the main point. 

Since you have a geometric description of the line I will give you a physical. 
The line was composed entirely of fellows from the "Dorm" led by the biggest 
fellow around the institution. Of course when I say big you must consider that 
there is more than one way of being big. I marshalled the forces, assisted bv 
the military renowned Charley of "Maryland, My Maryland " The line contain- 
ed all kinds of fellows, bright and ignorant, good and bad, studious and loafers. 
This illustrious line now being marshalled began its solemn tramp, tramp, tramp, 
as though it were on a funeral march, to the dining hall whose tables were loaded 
with tlie bounties of nature consisting of saw-dust and shavings, doggies, and 
thrice fried potatoes, together with water atlulterated with cocoa, coffee and milk. 

Pnit to get back to my story I must give you an idea of the body on its 
march. As the sound of the tramp, tramp, tramp fell on the brisk air of that cold 
November morning each man in the line felt that he was tramping for freedom, 
liberty and independence and hoped that this cause might triumph over the ty- 
rannical rule of the preceptress. 

In order to make a larger demonstration of our enthusiasm and patriotism I 
marshalled the forces around the beautiful hall that not only the ladies but the 
kitchen faculty might have a view of our tamous band. But in these moments of 
hilarity and ecstasy the commander of the opposing forces appeared at the back 
door of the fort Now men began to desert right and left and among them my 
military renowned Charley. But I, as a soklier brave and true, clung to the ban- 
ner and remained firm. The sudden meeting of the two forces so surprised both 
le.iders that there was no assault made and therefore there were no disastrous re- 
sults. Thus with my forces shattered because of deserters I gained the 
fort at last with the {e\v loyal men remaining and thus endeth the history of the 
grub line which passed away then, now, henceforth and forever more. 

Skdic S. 


Do Yoii HrmeinluT 


We used to bluff the "Profs." and how we got bluffed? 

Green some of the Freshmen were? 

Stern Zach Bowman used to look? 

Prof. Shroyer's mustache looked? 

We used to eat hash? 

Many seniors used to attend chapel? 

Hard Miss Lau studied German? 

Much pie Prof. Wanner used to eat at one meal? 


Pres. Keister viewed with consternation the famous bread line? 

The students said "Give us light" and there was none? 

Prof. Shenk got his last hair-cut? 

"Bill" Rutherford sold his scalp for a hundred cents? 

Mulhollen first saw "Light"? 

Sevent}' per cent used to be Heaven and sixty-nine per cent the other place? 

Wenger turned State's evidence and Weigel lost the case? 

Measles infested the premises? 


"Jim" Balthaser came from? 
Rev. Spayd got his "ensusiasm?" 
Potter got his laugh? 
Strock's Lebanon home was? 
Charley Phimmer got his cigars? 
Weigel got has vocabulary? 
The grass didn't grow' 
The old "Crow's Nest " used to be? 


lie vised Version 


Tell me not in mournful numbers, 
Love is but an empty dream: 

For the chap is dead that slumbers, 
Girls are more than what they seem. 

Girls are real I Girls are earnest! 

And a "Maid" is not their goal: 
One thou art, and one reniainest 

Is not echoed in their soul. 

It is joy and it is pleasure, 

That they find in you and me; 

Then do act, employ your leisure 
That you nearer one may be. 

Lo\'e is long and Time is fleeting, 
And our hearts beat stout and brave: 

Still, like muffled chajis, we're wailii;g. 
Anxious for the day to save. 

In the world's broad field of battle. 

In the contest for a wife: 
Don't be dumb, and don't get rattled 

Be a hero in the strife. 

Trust no future, howe'er pleasant 
Leave the past and active be: 

Act, act in the living present. 
Some girl to your arms let flee. 

Lives of women all remind us. 

They can make our lives sublime. 

And by helping leave behind us 
Memories pleasant all the time. 

Memories that perhaps another. 

In his trouble and his pain: 
A forlorn and shirt torn brother 

Seeing shall take heart again. 

Fellows, then be up and doing. 

With a heart for any fate: 
Still a wooing anil pursuing. 

Go select vourselt a mate. 

We've IJeeii Tliiiik!iii> 

That our "Preps" should wear higli silk hats, to distinguish them from the Col- 
lege students. 

That the Maryland butter had a right to speak for itself for it was old enough. 

That the faculty should furnish rattles to keep some fellows (|uiet in chapel. 

That the College curriculum should be dispensed with and "All hands for ora- 

That it's pretty hard to grow grass on a bald campus. 

That it isn't an easy matter to exercise authority over a hungry "bunch " of fel- 
lows in the "Castle of Roses." 

That the Assistant Manager's importance shouUl not be unilereslimated. 

That the College Inind has furnished us much entertainment during tlie year and 
should be highly congratulated. 

That L. V.'s fossil department shouUl be supplemented by two biped vertebrates 
so as to invoke incre.i^ed tavor upon the science of mating. 

Does Anyone Kiiom- Why 

Ma.x Wingerd walked home from Hunimelstown one night? 

Miss Kiracofe asked Max Wingerd to take her to the fourth Star Course number? 

"BiUie" Kllis wants to "chop out" Davis iS: Co.? 

The "Uld Maid's Congress" should not meet at L V. C. This year? 

Miss Musser and "I''at"Rine should not be on good terms? 

"Prof." Fasnacht gave up his job? 

George Iv Johnson got homesick the first week? 

"Hamlet" gave up the ghost? 

We do not have an organization known as "The lIotAir Dispensers?" 


L,.V.'S CO-ED^ 

A new girl, white preferred. May be inexperienced, but must be reliable. Good 
home. — Lester Spessard, Main Street. 

Sand — "Rastus" Kauffinan. 

Thick Shoe Soles — May Hoerner. 

Some Bump Reduction Salve — Sophs. 

Some old sermons, a political lecture and an oration on Bryan — Fillmore Kohler. 

A "J. I. C." bit for Potter. 

More "Horns" for the College Band. 

More gumption for debating purposes. — Sophs. 

More grass on the campus. 

Less hash and more pie. 

Funds for the purpose of promulgating Athletics. 

A job — Inflating balloons — Easy terms — Efficient Service — Shaffer. Wenger & Co. 

What "Profs." Should Never Do 

Use slang in addressing the ministerial students. 

Practice all they teach. 

Swear when they are victims. 

Give "exams" more than one pony in length. 

Become boisterous or exercise superfluity of speech in faculty meeting, it be- 
cometh not dignity. 

Overwork the Sophs. 

Wear dark glasses during "exams." 

Shovel snow. 

Chew tobacco or spit through their teeth. 

Our Vxvnl Faculty 

Any one who spent a while 

On L \ 's old time funeral pile, 

Must needs reflect. 

And recollect 
The pros and cons of such a tempered life. 

It's not too sporty, gay, or wild, 
For any good old hrol/icr's child. 

And sure enough 

Hifile's no bluff 
E'en though the larm does tune the proctor's voice. 

If what you ask is brilliance 

Of your good pedegogue, perchance. 

You needn't cry 

There're loads of what vou want, to teach you, sir. 

Married men, unmarried men. 

And wives and maids to offset them; 

Maids that are old. 

Maids that are cold. 
Just these, have we, and nothing more — "to burn." 

The old, they relegate to shelf: 
The new, who understands /nrsc/f. 

Need never please. 

Only release 
The other cogs, that run this grand machine. 

Two other lords remain supreme 
And satisfaction is their theme; 

One says: "Let's see, 

How can that be?" 
The other — "Well, we'll take the matter up.'' 

Their rule is plain consistency 
T'ward all the good constituency. 

They waver not 

And say when "hot," 
Be sure you're right and then go straight ahead. 


A form as pliable as wax; 

And, strange to say, uniquely lax, 

That should they lie 

Then pass they by 
The same, as their express prerogative. 

They punish but the mildest flaw. 
And that, by ex post facto law. 

They deem it right 

To let hi>n fight 
Who starts a nasty business worth the %vliile. 

If Shakespeare's "learned sock" be on. 
And they in heart would have it gone, 

They simply choose 

Some other's shoes 
To chase the beastly thing to "muddy death " 

If Hamlet's ghost could hear the vim 
■With which old maids do slander him. 

For making tours 

In study hours. 
He'd stake his ghastly shade to sweet perdition. 

Old rags and bones in time decay, 
And rusty iron too has its day. 

But don't expect 

You'll ever get 
This bunch to rust, — with its consistencv. 



Library Rules 

No person mad with excitement, overflowing with glee, intoxicated with love, 
or abounding in leisure is allowed to enter. 

Exception — The librarians. 

No one is allowed to read with his feet on the table as it is nauseating to the 
other readers. 

All conversation must be carried on in a whisper so as not to disturb the oratory 
department directly above. 

Enter the alcoves with caution lest you disturb the "spooners" that may chance 
to be there. 

Do not engage in conversation with the librarians except it be for the purpose of 
cultivating intimate friendship. 

Doiit's for Underrlassmon 

Don't think you know more than a Senior, because you don't. 

Don't forget to keep brushing the seeds out of your hair, they may spiout. 

Don't mingle too freely with the fair sex, "Puppy Love" is not to be encouraged. 

Don't be a loafer, a grind, or a knocker. 

Don t strut around like a Pea fowl. Wait till you get feathers. 

Don't look down on upperclassmen, look up Your proper attitude is humility. 

Don't get "sore " when you discover your insignificance. 

Don't forget that to be respected as upper classmen you must be respectful as 
lower classmen. 


S. R. Club 
Sharp Shooters 

P. O. Club < Disbanded) 

Camera Club 

Old Maid's Fraternitv 

Walking Club 
Gray bill "Bunch' 

Star Course Couples 

Kirsl Number 

Jesse Voder- Dora Long 

P. R. Koont/.-Lena May Hoerner 

Guy W'iiigerd-Clara Horn 

Max W'ingerd-Esther Engle 

F. E. Shaffer-Florence Christeson 

Wilbur C. Pluninier-Martha Henry 

Donald Keister-Grace Smith 

C. C. Sinilh-Myra Kiracofe 

Wilber E. Harnish-Mattie Bomberger 

Fred Smith-Ora Baclinian 

Earle Spessard- Edith Freed 

O. T. Ehrhart-Edna Varkers 

Ralph Riegle-Helen Miller 

S. Forry Glessner- ?:>:'? 

Joe Kreider-Mame Christeson 

"Doc" Marshall-"Cat ' Hershey 

Forrest Hensel-Helen Andrews 

F. Allen Rutheiford-Florence Greider 

G. C. Bair-La \'erne Keister 
Henry Kreider-Rachael Shenk 
R. B. Saylor-Mary Xissley 
\V. Albert Brunner-i Stung i 

Lae»t Number 

Dora Long- Henry Snavely 

Lena May Hoerner-G. C. Hair 

Clara Horn-i Gone but not forgotten) 

Edna Kilmer- Max \^'ingerd 

Florence Christeson-" Pat ' Kreider 

I Discontinued i 

Ruth Lambert-Donald Keister 

Myra Kiracofe-Wilbur C. Plummer 


Ora Bachnian-Fred Smith 

( Same thing over again; 

I Encore i 

Helen Miller-Landis Klinger 

Joe Kreider-i Stung i 

Grace Smith-' 'Doc" Marshall 

Hensel- Rutherford 

La \"erne Keister-Frank Hardman 
I As before I 

R. B. Saylor-i' Gestungen ) 
Margaret Rigler-W. Albert Brunner 

Kxiiui Hciuarks 

■Wasn't that fierce?" 

'Didn't get a tiling I studied." 

'Had it all but couldn't use it." 

'I knew Ld fiunk." 

'A dead cinch. 

'Didn't know a thing." 

'Had to sit in the front row." 

'How'd \ou make out?' 

'Didnt hive time to finish. ' 

'I got that wrong.' ' 

'How'd you like it? " 

'What did he mean by that last question?' 

'Just the thing I didn't study." 

'Gee whizl wasn't it tough? " 

'The old fool, what did she mean? 

•Well, if I flunked, I flunked." 


The F. F. 

For the Furtherance of Foolish F'ancies a 
Few Females Fused Forming the F". F. The 
Females Forming the F. F. Feel Fairly Fas- 
cinating. Foolish Females! to Flaunt the 
Fatuous Foppery For Favor. These Foxy 
Females not Feeling Favorable to Furnishing 
Further Facts so as to Foil a Fellow Fills us 
with F'anciful Finishings Fitting F'or the title 
F', F. such as the Following: 

Flirty Five 
Frail Females 
Fanciful Fops 
Flip Five 
Fantastic Fangles 
Five Fools 
Flighty Flips 
F'ragile Fragments 
Fussy Five 
Frivolous Follies 
Five Flunkers 
Fidgety Females 
Friction Feeders 
Fictitious Five 
Frenzied Fiends 
F'ive Fagots 

Fierce F'ootpads 
Fooled F'ive 
Flagrant F''lames 
Flaw Finders 
F'ive Facsimiles 
Flippant F'ollies 
Faded Five 
Frantic F'anatics 
Flipperty Flops 
Fist F'ighters 
Fifth Faction 
F'ussy Flip-F^laps 
Five Flirts 
Fresh F'ish 
Flinis)' P'abrics 
Five F'akes 

F'ierce Frights 
F'alse Five 
F'ive F'ondlings 
Fighting Fizz.les 
Five F"anatics 
Fiery Flints 
F'eeble Five 
Female Fools 
Five Farces 
F'oxy Five 
Fagged F'ive 
Fearless F'ools 
Five F'atties 
Faint F'ive 
Fooled Fools 
Fastidious Five 

Five Fossils 
Fickle Fools 
Five Fads 
Flickering F"lames 
Five Figure heads 
Fighting Five 
Flour Faces 
Five Fibbers 
Fools Foolified 
Fried Fish 
Formal F'eints 
Facial Fakes 
Fault Finders 
Forlorn Fogies 
Fishy Five 
Future Failures 

Motto — Find a Fellow 

Colors — Silver and Turquois Blue 


F. F ! F. F.! F. F.! 

Frizzle Frazzle! 


Flower — Flax 

Helen Weidler, '12 Lizzie Lau, '12 

Carrie Light, ' 12 


Myra Kiracofe, '12 
Clara Horn, ' 13 

Tilt* Cjipljiiii's Lovo Letter 

Dear Miriam: 

I feel just like a foot ball player on the gridiron impatient to plaj' the second 
half. The mure I love you the longer the intermissions seem to be. How lovelv 
you looked the other night in yournew headgearl I just thought to myself what 
a fair catch you would make and I imagined myselt in the line of scrimmage with 
all the other fellows off side. 

I had hoped to score a touchdown the night your dad made that kick off for 
I broke all interference for a twenty yard dash but got out of bounds, I admire 
the way he punts but. Miriam, you cannot know how anxious I am to win the 
game. I am willing to sacrifice an ear or a nose, endure a thousand bruises, 
yea a knock, anything to claim you as my own. Never could I find a substitute 
for you even though the f.eld of play is large. Oh I how excited I sm. In my 
ears are already sounding the congratulations ircm the side lines. Though I 
fumble and with difficulty recover my speech, do not say me nay. Give the sig- 
nal and I shall make a flying tackle to gain your dad's consent and then we shall 
hurdle through life till time is out: lefuse me and I shall kick the goal. 

Vour loving defense, 



^^^^^B^^^^ I^^^^^^^^^^^H 


College ISaiid 

Founder — W. Albert Brumier 
Leader — "Leslie" Spessard 
Drum Major — "Fat" Kine 
ist Tooter — "W'iggie" Walk Composer — Jesse Yoder 

2nd Tooter — "Polly" Loser Drummer B03' — "Gee" Wingerd 

Light Bearer — \'ictor D Mulhollen 
Manager — Miss Marv E Sleichter 

Wedding Marches and Funeral 
Dirges a Specialty'. 

Sacred Concerts Every 
Sunday Night 



Speaking of Jokes Just Read These 

Proj . Wanner — "All the farther I got in Latin was 'Amo, amat, amanms."' 

Gonso — (Calling at the Ladies' Halli "Mrs. Freed, can j-ou tell me where I can 
find Professor Fasnacht?" 

Kohhr — ( Entering church pew) "Gee whiz ! it seems funny to go to church." 

Inqiiircy — "How will you enter, Mr. Stoner?" 

Stoncr — "Why I think P'reshmen. Or-r r-r no I guess I can't enter Freshmen, 
but Sophomore." 

Rulh Lambot — "Say, is Grace Yeatts visiting the school or Mr Koontz?" 

Treasurer Long — ( After rising from a fall on the ice. i "It's soon time a fellow 
tends to his own business." 

Abner Harnish — "The hairs on my head are numbered. It keeps Father Time 
busy striking them off. " 

Ehrhart — (Writing the dedication) "Shall we say respectfully or affectionately?" 

"Pat" Kreider — "O say, fellows, she is something nice to kiss?" ( Who?j 

"Prof." Mills — "I suppose almost all you fellows will be professional men some 
day, and some of the girls." 

Mrs. Sehliihter — "It is the thin and lean people who are the most crabbed." 

Brunner — (Teaching History) "Well, fellows, let's stop monkeying and get our 
dates fixed by Thursday," (Thursday, Star Course, i 

Fleming — i To Junior Society Members) "Now, let's have 'Little Drops of Water' 
again and do put a little spirit into it." 

Miss Raueh — (While Lester L Spessard shows his watch \ "Where did you get it? 
I'll bet you got it with tobacco tags." 

La \'erne Keister — "Say, will you be able to see Halley's Comet without a micro- 
scope?" (Yes, La \'erne.) 

Miss Zimmerman — i Five miles away from school with the girls sleighing party) 
"My heart is back in the dormitory." ( Which one?) 

Miss Dodge — "Miss Sleichter and Miss Musser make me tired. They are elways 
cuddling one another, i "Cuddle up a little closer.") 


A Hasty ArraiiiJoiTiont 

Bridcj^iooiii — Ivan Potter 

Bride — Hazel Quigley 

Groomsman — James Shively 

Bridesmaid — Vera Myers 

Minister — "Bishop" Fillmore Thurman 

Usiicrs — John K. Lehman 

Robert Hartz 
Floicer (iirls — Marry Musser 
Blanche Risser 
Cal'n/an — Amos Weigle 
Bul/ers~Ua.yi & "Gee" 
Rice T/irotcers — Grace Smith 
Ivan Ressler 
Fairy Cod-Motlicr — Miss Louise Preston 

Master of Ctreinonics — Wilbur C. Pluni- 

Bridal 'four — Rochester via. York 
Calitliunif'ian Band — 
Amos Byle 
John Henry Condran 
\'ictor Hefifelfinger 
Geo. Johnson 
J. C. Deitzler 
Wm. S. Stager 
Freddie Smith 
Howard Light 
"Rev." L Boyd Wenger 

Kiirl iiikI "Dith" IJelioarNiiii; Iliiinlct 

Earl — "Well come, little girl, we must 

get this out. 
" Dit/i' ' — ' 'Oh you don't have your mind 

on what you're doing anyway!" 

I put my arms around her waist 

I drew her closely to me 
And even as we thus embraced 

Ye Gods ! a pin ran through me. 

— '■Paf 


His sword while partaking of L. V. 
Hash — Clair F. Harnish 

Kiiontz — ! to Miss Dodge; "But I don't 
think I deserve an absolute zero." 

Miss Dodge — "No, sir, neither do I but 
it is the lowest mark I am allowed 
to give. " 

Miss Horn — "Mr. Johnson, will you go 
along for a walk with me? " 

George — "It ain't that I don't care for 
you but I can't do it." 
(Explanation: Senior- Junior Rules) 

"Doc's" I^ainent 

"A macaroon 
A cup of tea 
An afternoon 
Is all that she 
Will eat: 
She's in Society. 

But let me take 
This maiden fair 
To some Cafe 
And then and there 
She'll eat the whole 
Blamed Bill of Fare." 

AJrs. U'eidle/ — "\'ictor's letters always 
send me to the dictionary. " 

A/rs. Rutherford — "That's nothing, Al- 
len's always send ine to the bank." 

Dear P'ather: 

One of the boys told me that nearly 
all the fellows at College are engaged, 
what shall I do ? 

Your loving son, 

Harold ( Ludwig) 
Dear Harold: 

Come home quick. Father. 


Thomas — "What do you do fellows, when you want to sleep and you're too lazy 
to do it?" 

Robt-?-ts — "I want you to understand I've made a thorough study of that." 

Mis. ^(7;//(7? /(■;-— "What was Swift's end?" 

Eark Spessard — ' ' He died 

Mrs. Schlichtcy — "Yes, he died. He was not translated." 

''Johnnie" Lehman — "We have a new law at our house." 

Earle 5.— "What's that?" 

"Johnnie" — "Whoever finds a microbe picks it up." 

Savior — "Isn't Light a great Study?" 

Mulholltn — "Yes, 'Light' is the greatest subject I ever got a hold of." (Hold 
on, Mulhollen.) 

Stoner — "Whom should I consult if I wish to take Bible next term." 
Holderaft — "The Professor of Bibliography." 

Girls — I to Miss Smith) "Grace, how does your friend Miss Wolf like Pat!" 
Miss Smith — "Oh real well, but she likes 'Doc' better." 

Anderson to Prof.Jae/cson — "If the manager of the Xi.'kelodeon dies I will be able 
to play at the boy's recital tonight. 
( The manager died, Anderson played. ) 

Afrs. Sehliehfer — "What does I d-vl mean?" 
"Tommy" Ilensel — "Something to look up to." 
Mrs. Sehlieh/er — "Then look up to this poem." 

Miss Lney Seltzer — "Miss Sleichter, I stayed up all night last night and studied." 
Miss Sleiehter — "Label your lies, please." 

Somebody said "Miss Zimmerman will leave her Mark at L. \'. C. (Hustle up, 

Slraiigcr — (knocking at the door) 
Frost — "Who's there?" 
Stranger — "Mister Bvle. 

ProJ. — "Are we all here? 
Do)i . Keister — "I am . " 

1 86 

II II nil h for Msix! 

I envy not the famous men 

Of any time or land: 
Horatius may have held the bridge 

I've held Miss Iini;le's hand. 

The Shakspere may have written jilays 

And sonnets not a few: 
Yet to Miss Kngle I liave penned 

A joyous billet doux. 

Tlid Sherman may have made a march 

From (leorgia to the sea, 
A little stroll down to the bridge 

Is good enough for me. 

Drake may have circled round the globe 
And tho that pleasetl his taste, 

Suffice for me to have my arm 
Around Miss hjigle's waist. 

Charlie /'/iiiitiiirr — "MulhoUen. why 
didn't you stay on the third floor? 'vVe 
want to keep the 'Preps' as near the 
moon as possible. " 

(Does the gentleman want the "Prejis" 
to become "luny? " j 

Piof. SIhiik — "I'm going to get out 
an injunction to restrain tiie manufac 
tureof H, 2S. in the Labor limit the 
odor to its own confines 

Harry lioinlnroer — ( Reading Society 
Program 1 

"Instrumental Trio, R H Savior, 
P. R Koontz, 1, I. Spessard " 

"I didn't know you could sing, Mr. 
Saylor. " 

Georgie Johnson, stingx- mean, 
W'oulil not share his apple green: 

When arrived the colic bad 

Georgie Johnson wished he had. 

Itriiiiiier in i\\v (ijiiiic. 

Where am I? What's the score? 
Where am 1 phi\ ing ? Where's Miss 
Horn?' Let nie play tackle. Which half 
is it? When aid 1 get into the game? I'm 
all right. Why don't we play? Where s 
the l)all? Who made the touch d(jwn? 
Did she see me pla\? Uncle Moiris, 
can't I tackle? I feel funny. Who's 
coach? "Rags, " you're dijipy. Let me 
carrv the ball. lioss, it I cankeej) from 
getting rattled, I'll make a touch down 
yet. " 

k'ohlct — "They say that people that 
marry soon grow to look alike 

She ( .' ) — 'Then you must consider 
my refusal as final.' ' 

Mi\s / ioht (fo .Uisi k'ira(o/n—--l 
would like to ha\e a picture of you and 

A/iss k'iraiof'c — "Then you would have 
to take a flash-light. " 


'Laukv" and "Taf 


" Biii^/itv" — "'Floss,' my but yon are getting 'Fat.' " 
"Floss" — "Briglity, my but you are getting 'Slack.' " 

A//SS A'lraro/c — "If all the girls in the dormitory were like me, the preceptress 
would ba\-e a bigger job on her hands tlian she has now." 

J//ss Horn — "My, Mr Bruiuier, you take lots ot fatherly care of me! 
Bniniii} — "\\'ell, I have to do it " 

Plot. Slu-uk — "Mr Renn, what was the 'War of the Roses' ?" 
Ktiiii — "Just the thing I didn't look up. i'rofessor. " 

Prof, facksoii — "Any girl that goes to the library is no lady." 
"Doc" — "Where do they e.xpect a girl to go for a fellow?" 
Glare SiiiiHi — "Tiiat's what I sav. " 

A/iss S/e/f/i/or — (In the dining hall i ".Mr. Kauffman, catch that man for me." 

Zicglcr — "I like to eat fudge when it is fresh and when only two are eating it; it 
seems so romantic ' 

Why does Miss Nissley always paint marine scenes? 
Ans. Because of her "Saylor" tendencies. 

Miss Musscr — ( In dining hall) "We havn't had Salmon Quartette (Coquet) for a 
long time " 

Prof. Shciik — "Mr. Ehrhart, what were the conditions under which the English- 
man could hold land?" 

Ehrhart — "He could hold land by working for the \mxA certain davs during each 
week . ' ' 

Professor — "How long would it take to print a million leaflets, printing one every 

second?' ' 
Lester — (Very promptly) "About a million seconds." 

Wilbur Pliiininer — "Miss Musser, come and sit down and talk to me awhile. 
Miss Musser — "To you? Never!" 

Prof. Shroyer — "Did Socrates have a family?" 
.l/a.r \\'iiie;erd — "He had a wife but no family." 

3/rs. Seh/iehter — "What is a pathetic fallacy?" 
Miss Luey Sell:er — "A long deep breath." 

" \'ie" — "Ves, Wilbur and I have long t^lks every daj'." 

Luc\ — What about?" 

" ]'ic" — "Family troubles." 


Down the Line 


The following typographical error 
appeared in one of the Lebanon papers: 

"Rev. F. T. Kohler, of the Senior 
Class of L' V. C. supplied the pulpit at 
the U. B. Church at Fredericksburg 
and the church will now be closed three 
weeks for repairs." 

A/iss Dodge (to student ) — "Pardon jiie 
but what is your name, I can't remem- 
ber your name. " 

Stiiden/. — ' ' Mister Evans. ' ' 

Liza Lau will oft remind us 
How she made his life sublime: 
Myra saying to Smith "Behind us 
Liz' and Gee are keeping time." 

A/iss Ilont. — "There my poor name 
must suffer again." 

" If ')'<,' !,'/(• " — "t)h, your name ain't 
half as bad as mine. " 

Miss Horn ('$>\\\\\) "I wish I had 
your name. " 

"For you don't know Rummie like I 
do, " said the saucy little bird on Nellie's 

"Gee" needed some burlap in making 
his Morris chair, but spoke as follows: 
"Say, fellows, where can I get some 
burlesque?' ' 

Clair Harnish . — "Lebanon is the best 
place I know of. " 

Miss Freed (in prayernieetingj "Ol 
course we can't all be Pauls." 
Paul Koonlz. — ' 'Amen. " 

Milkman's Notice 

All "Preps" who want milk must put 
out their bottles. Will not stop here- 
after unless bottles are out. 

'' J-'al Shaffer." — "Doctor, I don't un- 
derstand why I always fall on my head 
this year. " 

Dr. A'eisler. — "Oh, we can easily ac- 
count for that, you'r a Senior and your 
head is as full as it can get." 

(Why not establish a balance by filling 

his siomach in the same manner, Dr.j 

Hard Luck Amos 

My bonnie lives down in York County: 
My bonnie lives yonder afar. 
Please come to this sanctum my dear 
For 'tis lonesome up here where I are. 

The deal of all deals is the deal that 
is dealt by a Diehl in dealing out a deal. 
This is shown by the deal that is dealt 
by the Diehls in their dealings. At 
least this is shown in dealings dealt out 
by a deal of a Diehl to a certain fellow 
at L. \'. C. 

In ^lathenisiHsc. 

■ ' / / !ggi£ — ■ ' Which 
part are }'ou working. 

Potto-— "I have the 
second case and it's a 
bad one. 

'■ (f/VA''*' "It's just 
like yon to be getting 
a bad case. " 

Of the four gospels 
Miss Zininiernian likes 
Mark" best of all. 

Where ue get our iiiail. 

A'o/i/t r'.s Fatlnr — "Behold I shall name 
him after a president and senator and 
make a politician out of him 

( On second thought > — "Nay. verilv 
not, I shall turn him into a priest" 

Roger ! after a walk '"Good bye, Mary, 
I will be up to the ice cream sale. If 
I'm not, I '11 come up and tell you 

When I am old. how I'll recall 

The memories of the dining hall. 
The happy years within the "dorm" 

The boys at work some "Prof," to 
storm . 
Oh! how I'll wish these days were here 

With fellows loyal always near. 
If from this dull spot I could flee. 
And foreverlive at. L. \'. C , 

How happy, glad, and Iree I'd bel 

Freshmen Taste. /,^,,,^. ^-^ a,,,.,,,.,,,,, _ "What want 

Richie — "Of modern writers I like could be left unsatisfied to the man who 

Shakespeare alright hut Marie Corelli had a million dollars ?" 

moves me most of all," / A'. /.. — "The want for more." 

Prof. Lehman — "When is the best 

time to look at the moon?" 

'/ hoiiias — "When it it is full," 

Plot Litiiiiaii — "Xobody looks very 

interesting when he is full." ( W'e 

doubt it. Professor. I 

"Prof. Shenk aren't yon annoyed with 
some of the questions 'Lessie' Spessard 

Kiply: "Xot at all I am used to it 
have two little girls at home." 

1 90 



' ' FrostY 

"O. T." 



J Ed. 

Esther N- Schell 
Less I e 
P. R. K 

The Baker's Bugle 

Blow, bugle, blow. 

We love to hear your sound, 

We hear yciu blow 

And then we know 
The baker is around. 

Call, bugle, call. 

The housewife to the door. 
For she knows well 
Why yonr notes swell 

She heard vou oft before. 

]]'cigleCTo Editor of Annville Journal ) 
"By the way don't you have an article 
concerning me for your paper this week?" 

Juiilor — "Ves, sir." 

W'tiglr — "Do you have 'Rev.' before 
my name?" 

F.dilor — "Why, eh! ehl eh! no. Are 
you a reverend? 

Cease, bugle, cease. 

To rouse us from our sleep, 

For we in morn 

Our beds adorn 
And silence wish to keep. 

No bugle, no. 

We ne'er will forget thee 

Hut ever still 

With old Annville 
In our tliouiJ-hts vou '11 be. — Ed. 

Knights of the Dinner Table 

Max Wingerd 
Clair Harnish 
"Fat" Rine 
"Jim " Balthaser 
J. Amnion Blecker 
"Fat" Biever 

Koontz in Moments of Solitude 

"I feel like one who treads alone 
Some planet all deserted: 

Whose friends are fled 

Whose girls are dead 

And all from me diverted." 


l\Irs. Schliclitcr — "Name a love Lyric." 

/ '. O' Wcidlcr — "My Bonnie lies over the Ocean." 

Mrs. Sleichter — "Why, Mr. Weidler, there's not much to that." 

Prof. Shroycr — "Miss Christeson, what are the beautiludes?" 
"F/pss" — "The Ten Commandments." 

Les/fr S/>fss(jrd'—" Say, Fellows, when Miss Horn has her hair down she looks 
like an angel. 

J//ss Dodfft' — "What time is it please, it appears my watch is going crazy." 
Miss Mussir — "It was always said that people become like the things they asso- 
ciate with." { It was time to adjourn. ) 

Sam I'luinmei — ( Reads store sign) "Shenk t\: Kinports, Dry-goods and Notions.") 
"I'm going in and get a notion." 

fohnson — (Leaving his parents to come to the Academv:) "When shall we three 
meet again?' ' 

Koonts — "Why Brunner can put his whole foot in his mouth." 
Rine — "No wonder, look at the mouth he has" 

Roger — "I wonder how Louise Kreider likes her new school?" 
"Doc" lUarsliall — "Fine." (See calender Oct. 26th.) 

Ehrharl — (Calling Star Course Committee to order) "Let's get down to business, 
we can have the Sociology afterwards." 

Miss Miisscr — (Translating in Latin 3) "The more I know the wiser I am." 

Ziegkr — "I tell you fellows being away so long one gets pretty hard up for a 
squeeze. ' ' 

Mrs. CaiinaiiY — (To Earl) "Earl, your father is going to ask Prof. Shenk why you 
don't have to study in the evenings any more." 

'"Prep" — (In Chemistry) "I added consecrated sulphuric acid to copper." 

Biever — (To Shenk and Dunlap) "Gee, I wish I could cross my legs like you fel- 
lows. " 

Prof- fackson — "What is a vibration?" 
Student — "A vibration is when two things strike." 
Prof, faiicson — "Name an instrument that has pedals." 
Student — "Guitar. " 

Cjrace Sniitli — "Mr Strock, I want yon to know my name isn't 'Sniitty,' it's 
Miss Sniith." 

Zacli BoiL'inan — ( Looking into "Gee" Wingerd's face:; "Nothing there." 


A/iss QuifflcY. — "I didn't know Mr. 
Walk was so much taller than you." 

Miss Horn. — ■■Qh \-es, I can stand un- 
der his arm." 

Mrs. SIcicliter. — "Where did Irving 
get his authority for the tour of Gold- 
smith through Italy?" 

Rcttac. — ' 'Caesar's Commentaries." 

Man wants but little here below 

Of potatoes at the hall: 
But when it comes to pie and cake 

There's not enough at all. 

Miss Srhlichtcr. — "If flesh-eating 
animals are carniverous. what would 
you call plant-eating animals?" 
J. K . Lfhman. — "Meat boycotts." 

Prof. Shcnk. — "What do you consider 
the happiest time of a man's life? " 

"() -f." — 'From fifteen to the time 
he's married. " 

Biever's Optimism 

Turn failure into victory 

Don't let your courage fade; 

And if perchance she give a lei h 'mon, 
Just make the lemon aid. 

Pmjissor — "Does a teacher have a 
chance for perquisites?" 

Ellis — "Yes sir, holding special "ex- 

Kohloi's<i<al Debut. 

Against the black Republicans 

Upon a rotten stump. 
A wonderous crowd his voice commands 

Urging the gang to trump. 
A mighty force goes forth to war 

As powerful as power can be 
Thus Fillmore on the platform car 

Leads Democrats to victory. 

Holdciuan — In Labor Problems.,) 
"Professor, is there a married man's 

P) -ofcssor Dti ickso/i — 
In theoretical Botany i 
■ ■ I saw a cabbage grow 
as high as the table." 

Brunner — "By Gosh, 
Prof. I'm higher than 

Prof. — ■ ■ What was the 
speech of Peter Went- 

Kaiiffinai! — "S o m e- 
t h i ng concerning a 
w Oman king." 

/ ';•('/'. Shcnk — "How 
long did Prince Albert 

live-:-' ■ 

l'rosl~--K\\ his life." 

\V,iti.-r Work.-i 

'7\ • Ornti V*;-/ 






21 . 


Old and new students arrive: Guy and "C. C." look em over. 

More arrivals: Sam brings Wilbur and Charlie; Nellie at the train to meet 

Wilbur — sie spazieren gehen. 
School opens; Butterwick called down in I'rench II. 

\'ic unable to "dodge" the French Prof gets a calling down; Bishop Mills 
died: PVeshmen organize at 2:00 p. m. 

Strange coincidence — Jack and Violet arrive on the same day: Literary So- 
cieties have first meeting. 

Y. M. and V. W. C. A. reception to new students in Ladies' parlor: Steh- 
man hypnotizes "Slack;" Rine makes hundred yard dash for life. 

Sunday; everybody attends church; trouble with the preceptress — girls not 
allowed to have escorts to church; Smith, Guy, Roger andO. T. stung. 

First appearance of "soup" for dinner; funeral of Bishop Mills; Smith and 
Guy avenge the disappointments of last night — also Roger. 

Freshmen surprise Sophs in Chapel with circulars. 
F'oot Ball game with the Indians; score 36 zip. 


23- "Slack"gets a check: Curaberkiiid \'alley and York County Clubs organize: 
"Peepy" makes his first appearance on the gridiron. 

24. "Gee" Wingerd announces that he is in love: Kohler forever renounces his 

old name "Peepy." 

25. Charlie takes an exhilarating auto ride to the Lebanon hospital; Saylor 

makes his debut at the Ladies' hall. 

26. 3:30 a. m "C. C. " and "Gee" walk home from "Lebanon up:" Koontz 

writes to Edna. 

27. Freshman-Sophomore poster scrap: "Clairie " Harnish "on ice." 

28. Chilly. Sophs pay Evans and Anderson fifty cents ($ .50 ) apiece to clean 

posters off of Chapel windows 

29. Foot Hall game with Lehigh: score 24 — zip. 

30. Fleming intrudes on Mrs Eby's female physical culture class: Miss Hoerner 

meets a "Stray"er at 4 30 p m. train: May "strays" to hotel for supper; 
"Stray"er leaves at 9:30 p m. 


Clios busy — seventeen new girls ride the goat. 
Training table has chicken feed: Glessner's "Ma" here. 
Prof. Schlichter addresses joint session: Roger calls again. 
Fleming detained at home. 
Miss Sleichter attends prayer meeting "onct alretty." 





Seniors send their cousins out to sell campus views to clear debt on 1910 

"Lessie ' and Miss Kilmer out strolling. 

Miss Kilmer writes a theme — "A Trail Through the Woods;" 
Senior house party. 

Miss Sleichter and Miss L'odge sever friendship: Susquehanna defeated 18-6. 

Max and Esther take a walk in p m.: Max comes to supper late; F^sther 
does not come at all; Preceptress calls on Esther. 

Senior Junior rules posted: Sophs hold indignation meeting in Room 23 
Men's dorm: result, smoke. 

Prof. Shroyer rehearses his Chapel lesson at 7:45 a. m. 











Glessner attends a faculty meeting; Miss Kilmer's theme of the Sth returned, 
Graded A + . 

Dr. Landis addresses Chapel; Mass meeting in interest of new gym. 

"Catsup" bottles found above "Freddie Smith's door; Freshmen win Tug- 
of-war, 4 — I . 

Party at Gretna; Gettysburg defeats L. \^ 24 — o. 

Fleming goes to Lebanon to see "How to Tame a Mother-in-law"; Roger 
and O. T. visit in Middletown. 

F'reshies put colors on the "Ad" building; "set out"; Amos and "VViggie ' 
get a free ride to Campbelltown. 

Wilbur and Nell dissolve partnership. 

Wilbur strikes an old firm; Thomas takes a bath. 

Titus banquets the Sophs; Kauffman and Miss Quigley go walking. Nice 
work "Rastus." 

Miss Sleichter and Renn come to an understanding; German and French 
professors kiss and make up. 

"Zack" Bowman really smiled; L. \'. beats Temple 46 — o. 

Sam Plumnier and Jim Balthaser get first square meal in six weeks. 

7:00a. m. "Rummy" returns from a Sunday night call; 8:00 p. m. Scrub 
Glee Club meeting ends in disaster. 

"Doc" Marshall gets a letter from Wells; Wilbur Plunimer introduces 
"Standard Dictionary of Facts" into History II. 

7:30 p. m. \'ic and Lucy walk from Annville to Lelianon. 

Charlie Plummer gets his ministerial licence. 

Prof. Wanner gets notice to attend Chapel; I-Vench III goes up in smoke. 

L. V. beats Middletown 41- -zip; Gertrude (jOodwin-Miller Co. 

]51ecker and Keister join the Salvation army. 


1. Pliilos give Hallowe'en party in market house. 

2. Fleming detained at home again; tete a-tetes forbidden in the library. 

3. Prof. Shenk ill; Miss Smith asks "Pat" to meet in the practice room here- 



4- Prof. Shenk stops the daily concert in Butterwick's room. 

5. Titus takes Miss Kiracofe to the post office: Clio-Kalo joint session. 

6. L. \'. makes a meal of Mechanicsburg, 61 — o: Renn gets lost in Lebanon. 

7. Max W'ingerd gets a call from Lebanon "friends." 

8. Preceptress holds a conference with Pres.: Frost swallows a fly. 

9. Pres. stands guard in the Ladies' hall. 

10. Miss L^odge and W'eigel scrap at dinner; "Pat" meets Miss Smith in the 

country and goes driving, 

1 1 . Mary Musser goes home. 

12. L. V. wins over Mt St. Mary's. 12 — 6. 

13. Regulars reinforced by the "Perry County Reserves" lay seige to the 

"Castle of Roses." 

14. Brunner toots Kine's "Horn." 

IS- Sophs watch all night for Freshmen; nothing doing. 

16. Sophs watch all night; still nothing doing. 

17. Freshmen beat Sophs in Foot Ball 3 — o, and leave for banquet; everything 


18. Freshmen banquet in Lancaster; Miss Xissley sings "Cupid's Mistake." 

19. Pres. holds conference with W'eigel and Butterwick; Clio Philo joint session. 

20. Dean's private barber at work; Prof. Lehman has sour krout for dinner. 

21. Salvation Army holds a meeting in front of Pres. Keister's house. 

22. Roger gives discussion at Round Table; Mary attends. 

23. Prof. Uerickson gets his "goatee" removed. 

24. Prof Shroyer changes his prayer. 

25. Thanksgiving; full meal; Clionian Anniversary. 

26. Miss Yarkers goes home; Editor in chief misses breakfast. 

27. Holdeman gets a new baby carriage; Earleand Roger "visit" in Middletown 

28. Earl Renn sits with "Ma" in church. 

29. Miss Dodge comes home from New York. 

30. Photographers busy; Freshies, Philos, C. \'. Club, and Sophs gets pictures 



1. l''leiiiing(letainecl at home again; Coach Gu^er banquets the foot ball team 

and managers. 

2. Chicago Glee Club; Ziegler coaxes a mouse up his leg and then sits on it. 

3. "Wiggie" has an interview with Miss Sleichter. 

4. Weigel attends a Farmer's Institute; Charlie Plummer forgets his resolution 
and "cusses.' ' 

5. Sunday; Joint session; Miss Podge stays at home. 

6. Pres. prays twenty- five minutes in chapel — no nine o'clock classes. 

7. \'ic. gets notice that an old "affinity " was married without his knowledge; 

he sends Hensel to prayer meeting in his place. 

8. \'ic. too sick to go to breakfast; everybody studies by candledight. 

y. Brunner gets sick ( Diacheticis Epizudicornm; ) 5:00 p.m. eats supper at 
dining hall; 6:00 p. m , encore at Mrs. Ivby's; Ischy gets drunk. 

10. Miss Dodge goes to "Philly"; girls sleep in peace. 

11. Esther Engle entertains at her home; Max present; Seabold's barn burns. 

12. Klinger calls out in town and forgets tocomehome; Blecker signs a contract 

to drive Meyer's milk team during vacation. 

13. Freshmen brothers help Klinger home at 4:00 a.m.: Holdeman begins to 


14. Lucy Seltzer sends in her application for representation in the joke column 

of the "Bizarre." (Seepage 1S8) 

15. \'ic. able to sit up and take nourishment again; Holdcraft and Kottler have 

a scrap. 

16. Fellows find Nellie Seltzer's photo in "Gee" W'ingerd's pocket in Philoso- 

phy I; "Lords of Creation." 

17. Freshmen debating team chosen; Sophs hold mass meeting on general prin- 


iS. Brunner sick: "Doc" and "Polly" call on Grace and Edna. 

19. Ehrhart and Roger take girls to church for the first time. 

20. Shoop and Fleming each get a new wash line; May Iloerner buvs Strayer's 

Christmas present. 

21. Farewell to 1909. 



5. Happy New Year; first sight of Prof. Shroyer's mustache; Mrs. Shroyer 

wears gloves on her lips. 

6. Snow; funeral of Chambersburg Club; "Rummie" hears from Lititz. 

7. Miss Zimmerman reads MARK 10: 7 for an evening lesson in Clio. 

S. Coasting party on "Gravel Hill"; "Rummie" and Renn visit in Palmyra. 

9. "Fat"Hiever and Edith Lehman take a drive in an extra wide-guaged cut- 
ter; no accident. 

10. Mary Musser grouchy again; Bill Ruthei ford gets his head shaved, and licks 

his senior brother. 

11. "Rummie" indisposed. 

12. No lights for churcli; services in Ladies' Dormitory. 
13- Titus smokes three cigars. 

14. Dave and PMith chased out of a practice room. 

15. Miss Dodge shovels snow from balcony of Ladies' Dormitory. 

16. Renn grouchy all day; causes unknown. 

17. 'Washerwoman mistakes KaufTman for a peddler. 

18. Mark takes Sarah home twice. 

ly. "Dinnie" gets sick on a cigir: Danmire buys a "fooler." 

20. Ellis and Ruth have a scrap; Elsie Condran gives Balthaser the "glad eye." 

21. 10:00 a. m. Prof. Derickson collects Si .00 from "F'at" Biever; 5:30 p. m. 

Prof. Derickson buys oysters; 'nough said, 

22. "Pussy" Arndt enjoys a cat fight in the light of the moon. 

23. "Slack" takes "Brighty" home from church. 

24. Scott Anderson practices twelve hours. 

25. "Tedd\'" and Myrtle both loaf all day; Miss Soper leads Prayer-meeting. 

26. "Cat" Hershey and Brunner get their worms mi.xed in Lab. 

27. Ziegler flunks Latin and then goes to see his girl. 

28. First Semester ends. 

29. Party at Ladies' Hall; Mark Holt/.man learns the \'irginia Reel. 

30. Brunner goes to Lebanon; Harry Bomberger spends the day with his wife. 

31. Kennedy gets the measles; Measles get Mary Musser. 


1. "Heinie" Herr vivisects a tadpole; Miss Schell gives her class mates a lec- 

ture on Domestic Science. 

2. Pat, Floss, Doc, and Grace go sleighing: Pat and Floss upset. 

3. Dunniire and Shoop have a boxing match; Carrie Light goes to the Doctor's 

office to see if she has measles. 

4. Floss takes an inventory; Who's who — Bobbie, Aaron, or Pat? 

5. Claire Harnish attends a fake party in Lebanon. 

6. Joint session; Rochester delegates report. 

7. Mary Musser dehibernates: Kellog-Haines Singing Party. 

8. Eby tries seconds on his father's cigar and gets sick. 

9. Johnson helps to change scenery at Young Men's Recital; Boughter gets the 

10. Charlie Plunimer ami Miss Kiracofe get tonsilitis. 

I I. Butteru'ick drunk on dining room cocoa. 

12. Helen Weidler sees her New York friend. 

13. Evans attends Y. M. C. A. 

14. Kalo masquerade; Fred happy — Verda here again. 

15. Ludwig gets an extra large shipment of butter. 

16. Fred and \'erda out sleighing; Fred reports it was mushy. 

17. Carmany gets a bad oyster at (lollam's; Kyle on the pork again. 

i8. May Hoerner says two words worth >i.oo apiece; Mrs. Derickson adds two 
more from Prof's supply. 

ig. MulhoUen trims his "Light " 

20. Dietzler preaches sermon of an hour and ten minuteso n "Divinity of God." 

21. Thirty-three people come to library desk for a drink. 

22. Bill takes his departure; female "Man Party" at Ladies' Hall. 

23. Anniversary of Math. Round Table; Stoner gets a girl. 

24. Brunner eats two nutmegs and a cork. 

25. "P -y." Club organizes; Kottler lakes dinner with the janitor. 

26. Miss Sleichter breaks up a dish washing party at 9:61 p. m.; Misses Weid- 

ler, Lau and Kiracofe campused for two weeks. 


-/ ■ 

Titus goes to Cleona to see his girl 

28. Earle Douglass Laros Piano Recital; Boniberger buys a gum rattler. 


Titus given a bath; Prof. Sheiik appears wearing a green necktie 

Vic says he knows more German poetry than Miss Sleichter; "Billie" Ellis 

gets sick on a corn cob pipe. 

Howard Light takes a nap in the cellar of the Administration building. 

"Pop" Wanner calls on a friend in Phila. 

Floss dreams she has "mumps." (S.\'mpathy for Pat.) 

Mary Louise Christeson gives Joe the bounce. 

Shaffer complains of a felon. 

Brunner announces Star Course speaker in an original speech; Miss Foss- 
Lamprell Whitney. 

Mrs. Schlichter comes to class without her necktie. 

Rosato flirts with a town girl. 


I I 






o '> 


John Henry Condran sick: Senior girls visit Philo; Brunner gets a new set 
of harness. 

Orange social at Ladies' Hall; Brunner loses his harness. 

Miss Schell spends the day at Myerstown. 

Kennedy gets up for breakfast 

"Lessie" arrives at i c o'clock German class at ten minutes till twelve. 

Sedic Sherman Rine runs six miles around campus. 

Clio St. Patrick's Party; Mary returns 

Roger has two Library periods. 

"Lizzie" and Ruth at home at Palmyra; Louise returns. 

"Doc " has confliction of religious interests. 

Johnson gets a new suit from Sears, Roebuck & Co. 

Roger takes a walk after chapel. 

Frost ships a box of "Hershey's" to Maryland. 

Shively gets "Liniberger" on his pillow. 


25- Good Friday; Ziegler "visits" in Hanover. 

26. Vacation. 

27. Vacation. 

28. Vacation. 

29. Kinports' barn burns; Stoner exhausted carrying empty store boxes out of 


30. Clierry feed on Weigel's cherries. 

31. Weigel sick; yuigley and Potter play a "love set" of tennis. 


2. Miss Sleichter acts as interpreter between the president and a "Pennsylvania 

Dutchman. " 

3. Ehrhart goes home; Miss Yarkers misses Reformed Church. 

4. "Lessie" and "Pollie" get drunk. 

5. Star Course, Lee Francis Lybarger. 

6. Leister talks to co ed for first time. 

7. "Billie" gets another "box" from Lebanon. 

8. Kalo Anniversary. 

9. Max Lehman and Lester Spessard entertained in the College dining room. 

10. Miss Zimmerman rings the breakfast bell on the front porch. 

11. Frost takes a "drawing" lesson. 

12. Character recital. 

13. Peepie born in Tyrone laboratory. 

14. Miss Dodge advises Max Wingerd to take a Ph. D. course in Latin. 

15. Oliver falls asleep in Labor Problems. 

i6. Prayermeeting in Boys' Dorniiton': Holdcraft prays and "Bishop" Gonso 
falls asleep. 

17. Potter "visits" in Red Lion. 

18. Alra Fasnacht gets a new opera cloak. 

19. Don and Ruth attend prayermeeting. 

20. Schubert Song Recital. 

21. Mark Twain dies. 

22. Hamlet dies: Clio Pliilo joint session. 

23. Fleming has fight witn his wife. 

24. Koliler preaches in Palmyra and calls on Elizabeth Kreider. 

25. The Arch-bishop of West Fairview and the IXichess of York have commu- 


26. Prof. Shenk addresses Royalton High School Commencement. 

27. Mendelssohn Club gives farewell reception to Laura Christeson. 

28. Miss Sleichter chases law breakers off campus benches. 

29. "We aint got nothin liyere." 

30. "Lessie" and Lizzie attend base ball game. 


1. Last au//nv/:t-d joint session of V. M. and Y. ^L C. A. 

2. Kohler treats "Pop" Wanner to a "loaded" cigar. 

3. No chemistry: Lottie Spessard and Miss Sleichter chew the "bone of conten- 

tion" over the lawn benches. 

4. No music in chapel. 

5. P^arle and "Dith" play tennis: both on same side of the net. 

6. Philo Anniversary: King Edward \'II dies. 

7. Base Ball, L. V. 9— Albright 6. 

8. Mother's Day: twins come to Roberts' house. 

9. No wedding bells for "muh". 

ro. Prof. Derickson leaves for Jamaica. 
1 1. Hamlet's ghost appears. 










Ziegler gets a hij^h tide of emotion and writes to his girl. 

Kohler gets a 'teddy bear." 

John Lehman blows the "Horn." 

Fleming preaches in Annville U. B. Church. 

Resurrection of "Shades;" \'ictims, "Ollie," Max, Tommy, C. C, "Gee," 
Grimm antl Kottler. 

"Doc and Grace play a "love set." 

Charlie Flummer takes a snooze in English 3. 

Roberts Jr. cuts his first tooth 

Weigel talks to Ziegler for first time since "Cherry feed." 

Titus gives a Dutch lecture on "The Popular Election of Senators." 

Potter writes a thirty two page letter to Red Lion. 

Renn, C C and "Gee" get home from Lebanon in time for dinner: Fresh- 
man Soi)homore Base Ball game; Freshmen win to the tune of i i — 5. 

Wilbur Plummer and La \'erne Keister view Halley's Comet from the back 
porch roof. 

"Shades" appear for last time 

Kohler gives his farewell lecture on Bryan. 

The twins call "papa" for the first time. 

Party at Gretna. 

Everybody goes to church for grace during examination week. 

Decoration Day; E^arle and 'Dith at Water Works. 

Exams, begin. 

.11 NK 

1. More exams. 

2. Vet more exams. 

3. More exams yet; Nell Seltzer publishes her book "Howto be a Gentleman." 

4. Academy Commencement. 

5. Baccalaureate Sundav. 

6. Music and C)ratorv Comineiicement. 

7- Class Day and Junior Oratorical Contest. 

8 Forty-fourth Annual Commencement; Alumni Banquet. 

9. Class Reunions; Annual Concert. 

10. Gliick Auf. 

P O S T L L D E 

THE evening shades of this eventful school year 
are rapidly closing in upon us. Our task is 
ended and with a teelii.g of relief we come to you with 
a record of that which has made this year such a sing- 
ular one in our lives. We would not forget to express 
our thankfulness to all who have in any manner help- 
ed us in the accomplishment of this task. Your kind 
word and helpful act has made the work pleasant. 
With this final word we hand the book to vou. 



The Bizarre 3 

Bizarre 191 1 L \'. C 5 

(Treeting 6 

Dedication 7 

Plioto of Prof. S. Hoffman Derickson 9 

Biography of Prof. S. Hoffman Derickson 11 

Bizarre Staff 12-13 

The College 

L. V. C. Monogram 14 

College Buildings 15 

The Corporation 16 

Calendar 17 

Cut iS 

Faculty 19-27 

Old Administration liuililing 29 


Senior Chiss 

Officers, etc 30-51 

Cuts of members 32-33 

Their College Career 34-37 

History 3S 

Poem 39 

Junior Class 

Officers, etc 40-4 ' 

Cuts of members 42-5*^ 

The Junior Juniors 59 

History 60 

Poem 61 

Sophomore Class 

Officers, etc 62-63 

History P4 

Debate 65 

Poem 66 

Cut 67 

Freshman class 

Officers, etc 6S-69 

1 1 istory . 7° 

Cut 71 

Poem 72 

3eni'>r ;\Iu^ic Class 73 

Poem 74 

The Academy 

Officers, etc 75-76 

Cut 77 

Poem 7S 

Mendelssohn Music Club 79 

Conservatory and Art Students 80 

Cut 81 

Department of Oratory 82 

Christian Associations 

Y. W. C. A 84-85 

Y. M. C. A 86-88 

Star Course 89 

ilinisterial Association go 

Literary Societies 

Clionian 9--93 

Philokosmian 9495 

Kalozetean 96-97 

Anniversaries 9S-100 

Senior-Junior Council 100-103 

College News 104-105 

Mathematical Round Table 106 

Biological h'ield Club 107 

Prohibition League loS 

County Clubs , 109- 1 14 

Exercises of Commencement Week 1 15-118 


Association 120 

Football 121-124 

Baseball 125 

Tennis Clubs , 126 

Banquet 1911 127 

In Memoriam 

Hon. E. Benjamin Bierman 131 

Bishop Job Smith Mills 133 


The Midnight Summons 136 

Love 138 

Candle l-'lashes 139 

A Sunrise Service 140 

Das Schicksal 141 

Freshimaniales 142 

Eve's Recjuite 144 

Faculty L. V. C, 1S94 146 

Excelsior 147 

The Merry Widow Hat 149 

Farewell to L. V. C 15 1 

Collej;e Uife 

Junior Characteristics 158 

Regulaiioiis for Government of Ladies' Dormitory 159 

Chew Tobacco Club 160 

I'arce, etc i6i 

Ministerial Order of Benedicts 162 

Perry County Club 163 

In the Light of Literature 164 

The Law and the Testimony 165 

Lost and Found 166 

The Origin of their Howling 167 

The GruV) Line 168 

Do Von Remember; How, When, Where 169 

Revised Version (Parody) 170 

We've Been Thinking; Does Anyone Know Why 171 

Wanted; What Profs. Should Never Do , 173 

Our Real Faculty 174 

Library Rules; Don'ts for Underclassmen 177 

Star Course Couples; Exam, remarks 179 

The F. F 180 

The Captain's Love Letter 181 

College Band 182 

Smiles 184 

Calendar 195 

Postlude 207 

Lebanon Valley College 


Fall Term Begins September 12, 1910 

Winter Term Begins January 4, 1911 

[_'(Jl NDED in 1 866 and chartered with full university privileges by 
-*-' the State Legislature in 1867. Lebanon \'alley College stands for 

high scholarship combined with good character. Here choice young 

people from various states come into competition and fellowship with one 

another and with teachers of noble character, sound learning and pro- 

gressive methods and ideas 

The College 

The Conservatory of Music 

offers five groups of studies lead- 

Offers complete cours.s in Piano- 

ing to the degree of Baclielor of 

forte, \'oice. Organ, Harniouv, 

Arts. The groups bear the names 

etc., the methods used being those 

of the leading subjects inchided in 
Uieni. They are: Tlie Classical 
group, the Mathematical-Physical 
group, the Chemical-Biological 
group, the Historical-Political 

followed by the leading European 
Conservatories. The courses are 
broad, systematic and progressive. 
The various blanches of .Art are 
also taught. Elocution is made a 

group, and the Modern Language 


The Academy 

Covers the work of the Standard 
High and Xormal Schools and 
Academies and prepares for Col- 
lege, Teaching and Business. 

Fourteen Free Scholarships to 
honor graduates of Academies, 
High and Xormal Schools. Large 
tt aching force. Beautiful ami 
healthful location. Fine new build- 
ings. Large athletic field. Mod- 
ern conveniences. Tuition in all 
courses low. Board and other 
charges reasonable. 

For further information address the President 

Lawrence Keister 

■'LIFE' i.s L'lictrrtaiii. "I )KArH" is Certain. 
' rRt)rHCT v..ur Fainilv" In I'l.'oy h\ TlXd 
x.nir MilLITY to I'KOVIhE tor ilieiii. 

Your ■pOSr-KSSION'S' arc a \alut(l asset to 

Voii priitccl tlieiii by iMre Insurance. 

■ rOC" are a valued asset to vour fainilv. 
Have \ on protei-ted tlieiii bv Life Insur- 
ance to tlie full limit of your ability? 



General Agent. 
Baltimore Life Insurance Co., 

GIO Penn St., Rc^ading, Pa. 




College Plays 

Send us your plot atid we will 
CoSTU.AiE your Play or Opera 
with historical accuracy. 
Our rental prices are moderate 


226 No. Eighth St., 




AVall Paper 
Window Shades 

Practical Paper Hanger 
and Decorator 

Groceries and Provisons 


Pliihiiiclphi;i iv.llf 

uf Osti-ixitli.v 

Bell Telephone 

Dr. M. \S . HlSrNWKH 


N to 10. \ M. >■„. ;<(; .w !i,|, Si. 

' ■■* "' I I'- ^'- LEBA.NO.X. P.V. 

ULhev Hours by AvMJoiiumeni 


Solicits Saving Accounts 

Pays 3 per cent on 
Special Deposits 



Graduate Optician 

E^-es examined FREE with the latest 

methods known to Optical Science. 

Broken Lenses Repaired. 


w. Mains.. Aniivillo, Pa. 






Used by 
AN the Big 
College Dlines 

If you attend any of the 
big college games you u ill tind 
that the ball almost invariably 
used is the RE.ACH OFFICIAL 
College men won't have anythin 
but the BEST— that's why thty all use 

The R^a^^K Ball 

College nifn know, too, that tlic Keacli liall lias hetn a(lQitte<l by tli 
Aiucrican League lor ten year>, ami is the Official l^eagtie bail. No other 
ball cau lie used lu any Lciitjiic game. 

The Reach Trade-mark on a.l Sporting Goods is a guarantee ol qua'i.y— it means ! 
faction, a new article or your m ^ney back e\cept o i Balls and BaU under Sl.OOL 

Tlu> REACH OKFICI \L B.\SE HAIX GL'IDK iiuw r..-:i<ly. T'le ivcotniizod :i 
ity uf the Aiiir -iciii Li'iiu''''-'. Mi^ u y : n \ phutos o. World s Series. Sell.. 
rei'ords, &c. 10 ciMi's ;.t tleale s' or 1 y i..ail. 
VtAoV I /f not at your dea '/'}-' x, ire /nl/ snpp // I'lir nooiis direct ov n'ff p' rf price. 
Sen 1 for H.ise l-!:i,] i ii:iluL,'iu'--FRP:E. 

Brockway Lyceum Bureau 

6101 Penn Avenue. Pittsburg, Pa. 


Season of 1910-11 

Alden, Hon. Geo. D. 
Baynes, Ernest Harold 

^ Naturalist I 
Bede, Hon. J. .'Vdatn 
Bootli, Maud Ballington 
Brown, Judge Willis 
Byrnes, Dr. Thos. P. 
Cadnian, Dr. S. Parkes 
Catliell, Ur. J. Everist 
Clark, Hon. Clianip 
Colledge, Dr. Wni. A. 
Dixon, Frank 
Driver, Dr. John Merritte 
Fletcher, Thomas Brooks 
Flowers, Montaville 
Folk, Hon. Jos. \V. (ex-Gov- 
ernor. I 
Gillilan, Strickland \V. 

Beecher, Isabel Garghill 
Bingham, Ralph 
FMscher, Arthur J. 
Flowers, Montaville 
Houstons, The (Magicians'! 

Bargelt Concert Company 
Bartilotti Concert Company 
Chicago Glee Club 
College Singing Girls 
Concert Trio 

Dudley Buck Concert Co. 
Dunbars, The 
I'arrinelli Orchestra 

Gore, Hon. T. P. 
Green, Dr. Thomas E. 
Gunckel. John E. 
Gunsaulus, Dr. Frank \V. 
Hagerman, Dr. Edw. T. 
Hadley, Hon. H. S., iGover- 

ernor of Missouri.) 
Hanly, Hon J. Frank 
Hillis, Dr. Newell Dwight 
Hoch. Hon. E. W. 
Lafolletle, IIuu. R. M. 
Lamar, Dr. A. \V. 
Lindsey, Judge Ben. B. 
IjOng, Sylvester A. 
Lybarger, Lee I'rancis 
MacUueen, Peter 
(Where Roosevelt Hunted) 



Laurant ( Magician i 
Neweus, .Aclrian M. 
Packard, .Alton 
Ratto, John B. 
Reno [Magician I 


Jess Pugh ^; Company 
Kellogg- Haines Singing Party 
Langendorf Grand Concert 

Music Makers, (Male yuartet) 
Musical Four 
Pasniore Trio N: Charles F^d- i 

ward Clarke | 


Markley, Dr. Monroe 

McDowell, Bishop W. 1-. 

McKinley, D. E. (Congress- 
man from Cal. 

Murdock, Victor i Congress- 
man from Kans'l 

O'Neal, Ernest Wray 

Ott, Edward .'\niherst 

Peck, Arthur K. (Illust'dl 

Pickett. La Salle Corbell (Wife 
of Gen. Geo. E. Pickett) 

Rheinfrank, Geo. C. 

Smith, I". Hopkmson 

Taft, Lorado 

Vincent, Geo. E. 

Woodland, J. E., ( Scientific i 

Rice, Phildelal 
Ridgeway, Katharine 
Walsingham, Elizabeth 

Redpath Grand Ouartet 
Rogers-Grilley Recitals 
Royal Florentine Orchestra 
Sterling Jubilee (Juartet 
Strollers ilale Ouartet 
Whitney Bros. Quartet 

Case, C. C. 

(iibsoii, L. 

McDowai. Robert 

C. E. Aughinbaugh 

State IPvintcr 
anb Binbcv 


Corner Court and Cranberry Sts 

Our Favorite 
Meat Market 

S. H. LUTZ, Proprietor 


All Kinds of Meats 


Merchant Tailor 

Style, Fit and Worktiiansbip Guaranteed. 
Rain Coats al\va\s on hand. 

1 8 and 20 West Main Street 

At center you'll tind a 
core of the purest Para 
Rubber. Around that, 
tore is a ball of the best 
woolen yarn you ever 
>aw— lontf tibered and 
>priDgy. The stitchintr 
thread— look at it— try 
break it. The cover is 
ihe best snnooth. toug:h 
horsehide. Compare 
the D. & M. Ball with 
any other and you will 
understand why we 
t^uarantee it absolutely. 
Such an exumination 
willtt'ivea fair idea of 
the <iuality of D. & M. 
Base Ball and athletic 
tfoods ^^enerally. 

Ask your dealer for 
our catalotjue of Ath- 
letic Goods and "Ofliclal 
Base Ball Rules for 
1910" — free. If -he 

hasn't them, write us. 

The Draper &- Maynard Co 
Plymouih, N. H. 

Hradware Store 

Full line of House Furnishings, Paint, 
Roger's Stain Floor Finish. Sporting 
Goods, P^ishing Tackle. Complete line of 
Spalding Baseball Goods. Special prices 
to Athletic Clubs. 


Plumbing, Steam and Hot Water Heating; 
a Specialty. 

Our Motto — Honest Goods at Honest Prices 




Geo. R. Gantz 






Notions and Queens^vare 

Main St. Annville, Pa. 






Successors to U, 1>. SAYLUK 

and Builders 

Dealers in Lumber and Coal 

Unned Phone 


Hotel Wallace 

J. B. OBERHOLTZER, Proprietor 

Ninth and Chestnut Sts. Lebanon, Pa. 


Entire new Building with modern conveni- 
ences. New and latest furnishing throughout. 
Stabling for too head of horses. Attentive 








DaltiiiioiT Medical Collct>T 

Preliminarv Pall Course beijins September 
ist. Rtgular Winter Course begins Sep- 
tember 2otb. 

Liberal teaching facilities: Modern 
College buiMings; Comfortable lec- 
ture hall and amphitheatres; Large 
and completely equipped labnralor- 
ies: Capacious hospital and dis]ien- 
sary; Lying-in liepartment for teach- 
ing clinical obstetrics; Large Ciinics. 
Send for catalogue. Address 

DAVID STREET. /V\. D . Dean 

N. E. Corner Madiscn St. and Linden Ave. 




lki_\- bashionable p]ats that have 

OtiaHt)' and Durability 


H. C. dodge:, HatmaKer 

The Quality SKop 

Harris burg. 





V , I* K K S I l» K > T 



Aiiiiville National Rank 

Surplus and Individod Pi<.fitsS lOo.OOO 


A lUrlrumr OSift in auu Sjumr j 


Home Songs ( ll'ords arrd Piano) ^i)S<0 

National Sours ( H'nrih and Piano) '..'<} 

Hymns i Jl'oids and Piano'' U) 

Love Sonets {ll'ords and Piano) 10 

Collect; Sours ( It '■>rds and Piano) fjO 

NewCollcRc Soni;-- (Words and Pio.i) :n 

New Songs for Gl- 1* Clubs ( ll'ordsrndP.arr) .CO 
New Songs for Jlalc Quartets ( W. and P.) X\\ 

Piano Pieces 1 ^> 

Plan ) Ducts "i} 

Piino Dance Fu''o I") 

.S;l-cti')n j f"oin the Operas, {^P,c.ko Air.) . ."lo 
Maudo'in Pii-^c » 

Piano Accompaniment. TO 

G.iitar Accompaniment -10 

First -Mandolin X' 

S :^co id Mandolin -^O 

Violin Obligato '-^ 

I kite O'lligat-i '" 

C-'llo Ob'iTato -O 

Violin Picc:G ( :-'. AcconipcKinKni). .'.5 

Violin, Cci:-5and Piano 1 (0 

Violin, Flute a-id Piano i (n 

Vii!in, Collo, Flute an<I Piano 1 '..', 

A*'-,' Vi )l:;i Golos {-viih Piano Accotnp.) . . .'5 
C rn2t SjIos {:j:'-h P.cno Accompanimtnl\ . .'5 
Klu'.e S-jIus {:i'illi Picuo Accompaniment\ . . .15 

Trn-nbone S )1og {-.-■ii'i P av.o Accomp.) 75 

C"!lo S >!ds izvii^i P. .•-::■-> Accovipaninient). . . .75 
77;^ iV y t P.-f>:t'ar O/c'.iestra Folio 

I'-.rl 0."chc.tva ar.d Piano 'J.rii 

]> Pa-ts. I cllo and P ano i-'.i u 

The Most P-p-.ilrr Llai^d Folio 

C -nccrt Rapfl. {\A Parli^") 5'() 

Full H'n 1.(21 Pa'-tsl -I m 

Small Hand, (10 Parts) :i ' ■' 


AH wUh lyorjj end Piano 

Kindergarten Soh^'^l; Cl' ' 

Songs of the Flag and Nation '0 

School Son'.rs with College Flavor 5 i 

Songs of .-I// Colleges 1 ."D 

" '* Eastern Colleges 1 "^'5 

*k " Western " 1 25 

Songs of tlie University of Cliiea-:o 1 "'i 

" " " "• " I^Iichigan 1-5 

" " " " " P':nni-vlvania. 1 ■''" 
" " " " " Virginia I mh 

Al Bookstores, Music Dealers, or iWe Publishers, 

Hinds, Noble & Eldredge 

31-33-35 West 15th St., N. Y. City 






Commencement Presents 
College Souvenirs 



Seal Pins 

Fancy Stationery 

Baseball Goods 


Buy your stationery for the summer 

before leaving town. We can 

show you bargains. 

H. E. Spcssard's Book Stoie 

Journal Building 

Journal Publishing: Company 



W'e nuikf .1 siRcialily of collide 
printing. We get )'our work out 
on time. We help you arrange 
vour printing. We pnhlish tlie 
tile paper that you slioulii send 
luiuie to fatlier and ninther. 


The office is in the Journal Building in which 
the College Book Store is located. Save time 
by getting your printing done, where you buy 
your books. 

Harry Ziinnierinan, D. D. S. 

Dental RooiiiN 
72 W. Mail. St. Auiiville, Pa. 






Dry Goods, Notions, Shoes, 
Hats, Carpets, Oueensware, 
Ladies' and Cients' Furnish- 
ings, ete. 

H. h,. Kinports (Si Bro. 

Sole Agents for the 
PacKard and Radcliff Shoes 

Cluett and Monarch Shirts. 
Arrow Brand Collars and Cuffs. 


p 0<><><><>0 <><K><><>0 <>0<><>CK><><>0<K>0<><><><K>^^ 





142 North Eighth Street, 





The Chas. H. Elliott Company 


Coninieticenient Invitations and Class Day Programmes, Wedding In- 
vitations. Menus, Class Pins, Class Inserts for Class Annuals, 
Class and College Stationery, Calling Cards, etc. 

W. A. Brunner, Agent, Room 14 




Office, Typewriter and Mineograph Supplies 
Souvenir Post Cards and Albums 

Fine Pictures and Picture Frames 

College Posters, Passepartouts, Picture Hangers 

Kodaks, Cameras and Supplies 

Printing- anil Developing for Amateurs 


744 Cumberland St.. LEBANON, PA. 




repairixr, xeatv done 

rubber work a specialty 

patronactE solicited 


Main St., Annville, Pa. 


Jewelers anb 

Medals. Class Pins, Fraternity Pins, 

Cups, etc., Diamonds, Watches, 

Jewelry, Bronze Statuary. 

1123 Chestnut Street, 
Philadelphia, Pa. 

1 2 


GraybiU's Boarding House 

West Sheridan Ave., 

Annville, Psk. 


Rates. $3.50 per weeR. Single Meals 25 cts. 



White Hall Cafe 


Dealer in 

F. W. bIDES, Propr. 


Liorlit Lunch, Oysters and Sea 

I'ood in Season. Ice Cream 

Wholesale and Retail. Sundaes 


Confectionery and Sott Drinks 

and Embalming 

a Specialty- 


West Main Street, Annville, Pa. 

Main and Lancaster Sts. Annville, Pa. 


Dealer in I^adies' and Gents* Furnishing' 

Sole Agents for Geo. P. Ide Collars and CiilTs, Ciold and Silver Shirts 
The Crosset Shoes 

ID per cent off to Students. 



We Started Building Our Business 

111 this comnmiiitv upcjii the substantial foundation of "Fair Dealing." It is need- 
less to say that we will jealously guard the reputation which we have thoroughly 
established in so short a time along the "Fair Dealing" lines 

So it goes without saying that in the future, as in the past we will give you the 
verv best values in, 

CloaKs, Suits, Dry Goods, Notions and 
Men's Furnishings procurable anywhere 


Lebanon's Leading Department Store, 

757-759 Cumberland St. P O S of A Hall Bldg. Lebanon. Pa. 


"Vienna Bakery 


Kunst's Buster Brown 

Wholesale and Ketdil 

Ice Cream Manufacturer 

502-5Cb SPKLCfc >T. 

Branch Store, 41 North Ninth St. 





Fresh Bread 


Main Street, 




Jewelry and Confectionery 

Nice line of solid gold and gold filled watches 
and jewelry at bottom prices. 

Securing fresh goods every week. A large 
stock of candies. Lowney and Foss chocolates 
alwavs on hand. .\lso Ice Cream. 

West Main St., 

Annville, Pa. 

jfmc ni>illinci\> 




J. S. Bashore 




828 Cumberland St., Lebanon, Pa. 



We invite the readers' patronage. 
Our store represents the best in the line. 
Tliis is our motto: 

In medicine quality is 
of first importance 

Lemberger's Compound 'l\ir Lozenges for 
throat troubles are useful to jniblic speakers, 
teachers, singers. 

Our Headache Wafers— most effectual cure 
for Ner\ous Heailaclie. 

Ask for Lemberger's Headache Wafers 

< )ur I.iicr I'lils — .\ little thing to swallow — a 
big thing as relief for torpiil liver and constipa- 

W'e in\ite correspondence or telephone. 

Bell 339 American Telephone and Telegraph Co . 225 

EverytHing from 

Head to Foot. 

When you want the best Clothes, 
in make, fit and shape as well as 
the verv lowest price — Manns' is 
the st(irt- to buy them. Hats and 
l-'urnishings also. Shoes for Men, 
Women and Children and the right 
kind that fit easv. 


Strictly One Price 






One Price Clothier 
and Men's Furnisher 


769 Cumberland St. LEBANON, PA. 

The Largest Furniture Store 
in the Valley 


732-734 Cumberland Street, 

Hair Cuttirig' ar\d 


Shaving' Saloon 




9th and Chestnut Sts., Lebanon. Pa. 

Hisili Grade Pianos at 

Reasonable Prices 

Are yoii fond oi Mvisic and unable (i> play*.* 

The Apollo Piano Player plays for you. The Apollo is the only 
player with a Ininian touch. 







Snappy Spring Suits for 
Men and Young Men 


"Always Reliable" 


304 Market Street, HARRISBURG, PA. 




Extracts from some recent Letters 

Kl.KHiiks'. \V. \'a. — I liave been elected priiuipil of the Hlkhorn Higli School for the com- 
ing year and have accepted the position. I thank \ on very much tor the assistance sou have 
^iven me. G. M Haar 

(Shippenshuru Normal qS and (ittlysbnrg C' liege obi Aug. 5. 190U. 

OSSINING, N. V. — 1 have been electtdto the posiiion in St John s School for which you re- 
cently nominated me and I thank \ ou for your services. 

C. L Kt)Pi', Penn. College Sept. 2S, '09. 

Now is the time to Register Send for Bulletin No. 20. 
HARLAN P. FRENCH, 81 Chapel Street, Albany, N. Y. 

^## ########'*#9i?###4';##*i5 %t- ?i?##^#4? }'^ 



7 r^ 


A WeeKly SuiTLmary of 

Events at tKe College 

and Doings of the Alumni 







aji d|i i|[e i^ i^|5 i|i 3|6 3|6 i§i j/gi i|e i^^ iji i^ i^ (V^ 

Cottrell £r Leonard 




I am gentle and will make a good hus- 

band. Send photo and address all com- 


munications in 3'our own handwriting. 

For my description see page 4 ; . 



-^ ir r ^0 

1 ^^*f 1 

Go\^/n5 and 





To the American Colleges and Univer- 
isties from the Atlantic to the Pacific. 

I am am expert peanut hustler, sober, 
steady, and reliable. Reference if de- 
sired. Satisfaction guaranteed. P.R.K. 

Illustrated bulletin and samples on re- 

Description page 47. 

quest - 




The Electric City Engraving Co.. 
Buffalo. N. Y. 


llieNter l'riiitiii<^ A: Publishiii;^ Co. 

Index to Advertisemt'iits 

Albany Teachers' Agency 7 Hotel Wallace 7 

Annville National Bank '^ Journal Publisliiny Co 9 

Aughinbangh Hook Hiniler 6 Kinporls, H. L S; Bro 10 

A. J. Reach iS: Co 4 Kunst. Paul 14 

Bashore, J. S 15 Lebanon Vaile\ College 2 

Batdorf, M. K 13 Leniberger ^: Co 15 

Baltimore Medical College H Light, H. W 3 

Baltimore Life Insurance Co 3 Lutz, S. II 6 

Blazier's Studio 11 Mann's 15 

Brock v\ ay L\ ceuni Burt au 5 Miller. H W" 7 

Brandt Bonder & Co 14 MilU r. Joseph 13 

Brunuer. Dr. M W 3 Miller. E \V 10 

College News i r Miller Or.yan & I' Co 16 

Cottrel! & Leonard iS Moore, Mrs .A. C 15 

Chas H. Elliot & Co. 11 Peoples Deposit Bank 4 

Draper & JIaynard Co 6 Sargt-nt, Jacob 6 

Dieges & Ciust 12 Sa\lor, D. L. S; Sons 7 

Dodge, H.C 8 Seltzer. Harvey L 16 

Don trich's Store [7 Shott. I l.irry M 15 

Electric City Engraving Co ig Shau<l. M. II 15 

Elliott, W. D 12 ShilUr, I). B 4 

Fink, CM 14 Sides, F. \V 13 

Frantz's F'urniture Bazaar 16 Spangler. Dr I. II g 

Gantz. ("t. K 7 Spessard's Book Store 9 

Cates, C. R 10 The College News 18 

I'.raybill's Boarding House 13 Wolf, W. C 7 

Harpel, L. (', 12 Waas ^: S'Ui 3 

Hiester Printing Co 20 Waltz, William 4 

Hinds & Noble 9 Zimmerman, Dr. II 10 

■ nV?'