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Full text of "Lebanon Valley College Catalog"

Lebanon Valley College 
BULLETIN 



Vol. XXII (Ss) March, 1934 



No. 12 



Catalogue 

1934 




REGISTER FOR 1933-1934 
ANNOUNCEMENT OF COURSES FOR 1934-1935 



Lebanon Valley College 

ANNVILLE, PA. 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/lebanonval193435leba 



S H E R I D A N 



^ ;i £» I 




A VENUE 



9 



'IBf^ 







LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE CAMPUS 

KEY TO NUMBERS 

1 Administration Building 

2 Engle Conservatory 

3 North Hall 

4 Men's Dormitory 

5 Library 

6 West Hall 

7 Residence of President 

8 Heating Plant 

9 South Hall 

10 Conservatory Annex 

A United Brethren Church 

B Evangelical Lutheran Church 

C Postoffice 

D Tennis Courts 



MAIN STREET 




B 



Lebanon Valley College 
BULLETIN 



Vol. XXII {i:'Z) March, 1934 



No. 12 



Catalogue 

1934 




REGISTER FOR 1933-1934 
ANNOUNCEMENT OF COURSES FOR 1934-1935 

Lebanon Valley College 

ANNVILLE, PA. 



Entered as Second-Class matter at Annville, Pa., under the Act of August 24, 1912 



CALENDAR FOR 1934-1935 




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^1 



College Calendar for 193 3-1934 



FIRST SEMESTER 

Sept. £0 Wednesday, 9:00 a. m. . . Dining Hall and Residences open to enter- 
ing class 

Sept. 20 Wednesday Registration of Freshmen 

Sept. 21-23. . . .Thursday-Saturday Freshman Orientation tests and lectures 

Sept. 22 Friday, 4:00 p. m Dining Hall and Residences open to all 

students 
Sept. 22-23. . . .Friday-Saturday Supplemental Examinations and registra- 
tion of upper class students 

Sept. 23 Saturday, 8:00 p. m Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. Reception to 

new students 

Sept. 25 Monday, 10:00 a. m Opening Exercises 

Sept. 25 Monday, 1 :30 p. m Lectures begin 

Nov. 25 Saturday, 8:00 p. m Sixty-third Anniversary Clionian Literary 

Society 

Nov. 28 Tuesday, 6:00 p. m President's Reception to the Faculty 

Nov. 29 Wednesday, 4:00 p. m.. .Thanksgiving recess begins 

Dec. 4 Monday, 8:00 a. m Thanksgiving recess ends 

Dec. 6 Wednesday, 8:00 p. m.. .Junior Play 

Dec. 16 Saturday noon Christmas recess begins 

Jan. 2, 1934. . .Tuesday, 1:00 p. m Christmas recess ends 

Jan. 1.5-17. . . . Monday- Wednesday. . . . Registration for the second semester 
Jan. 17 27. . . . Wednesday-Saturday. . . . Semester examinations 
Jan. 27 Saturday noon First semester ends 



SECOND SEMESTER 

Jan. 29 Monday, 8:00 a. m Second semester begins 

Feb. 17 Saturday, 8:00 p. m Twelfth Anniversary Delphian Literary 

Society 
March 23 Friday, 8:00 p. m Fifty-seventh Anniversary Kalozetean Lit- 
erary Society 

March 28 Wednesday, 5:00 p. m.. .Easter recess begins 

April 4 Wednesday, 5:00 p. m. . .Easter recess ends 

May 4 Friday, 8:00 p. m Sixty-seventh Anniversary Philokosmian 

Literary Society 

May 5 Saturday, 2:00 p. m May Day Exercises 

May 14-19 Monday-Saturday Registration for 1934-1935 

May 21-29 Monday-Tuesday Semester examinations 

May 30 Wednesday Memorial Day 

May 31 Thursday President's Reception to the Senior Class 

June 1 Friday, 11:00 a. m Meeting of the Board of Trustees 

June 2 Saturday Alumni Day 

June 3 Sunday, 10:30 a. m Baccalaureate Sermon 

June 4 Monday, 10:00 a. m Sixty-fifth Commencement 



College Calendar for 1934-193 5 



FIRST SEMESTER 

Sept. 19 Wednesday, 9:00 a. m. . .Dining Hall and Residences open to enter- 
ing class 

Sept. 19 Wednesday Registration of Freshmen 

Sept. 20-22. . . .Thursday-Saturday Freshman Orientation tests and lectures 

Sept. 21 Friday, 4:00 p. m Dining Hall and Residences open to all 

students 
Sept. 21-22. . . .Friday-Saturday Supplemental Examinations and registra- 
tion of upper-class students 

Sept. 22 Saturday, 8:00 p. m Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. Reception to 

New Students 

Sept. 24 Monday, 10:00 a. m. . . .Opening Exercises 

Sept. 24 Monday, 1 :30 p. m Lectures begin 

Nov. 24 Saturday, 8:00 p. m Sixty-fourth Anniversary Clionian Literary 

Society 

Nov. 27 Tuesday, 6:00 p. m President's Reception to the Faculty 

Nov. 28 Wednesday, 5:00 p. m. . .Thanksgiving recess begins 

Dec. 3 Monday, 8:00 a. m Thanksgiving recess ends 

Dec. 12 Wednesday, 8:00 p. m.. .Junior Play 

Dec. 19 Wednesday, 5:00 p. m.. .Christmas recess begins 

Jan. 2, 1935. . .Wednesday, 5:00 p. m. . .Christmas recess ends 

Jan. 21-23.. . .Monday- Wednesday. . . .Registration for the second semester 

Jan. 23-Feb. 2 . Wednesday-Saturday Semester examinations 

Feb. 2 Saturday noon First semester ends 



SECOND SEMESTER 

Feb. 4 Monday, 8:00 a. m Second semester begins 

Feb. 16 Saturday, 8:00 p. m Thirteenth Anniversary Delphian Literary 

Society 
April 12 Friday, 8:00 p. m Fifty-eighth Anniversary Kalozetean Lit- 
erary Society 

April 17 Wednesday, 5:00 p. m.. .Easter recess begins 

April 24 Wednesday, 5:00 p. m. . . Easter recess ends 

May 3 Friday, 8:00 p. m Sixty-eighth Anniversary Philokosmian 

Literary Society 

May 4 Saturday, 2:00 p. m May Day Exercises 

May 20-25 Monday-Saturday Registration for 1935-1936 

May27-June 5 Monday- Wednesday. . . .Semester examinations 

May 30 Thursday Memorial Day 

June 6 Thursday President's Reception to the Senior Class 

June 7 Friday, 11:00 a. m Meeting of Board of Trustees 

June 8 Saturday Alumni Day 

June 9 Sunday, 10:30 a. m Baccalaureate Sermon 

June 10 Monday, 10:00 a. m. . . .Sixty-sixth Commencement 



The Corporation 

BOARD OF TRUSTEES 
Representatives from the East Pennsylvania Conference 

Rev. S. C. Enck, A.M.. B.D.. D.D 704 N. 16th St., Harrisburg, Pa. ..1934 

Rev. p. B. Gibble, A.M., B.D., D.D 20 N. College St., Palmyra, Pa 1934 

Rev O. T. Ehrhart. A.B., D.D 344 W. Orange St., Lancaster, Pa... 1934 

Rev. D. E. Young, A.M., B.D.. D.D... 2337 N. 6th St., Harrisburg, Pa 1934 

Rev. H. E. Schaeffer, A.M., B.D Penbrook, Pa 1935 

Rev. G. W. H.\llman, A.M 258 Herr St., Harrisburg, Pa 1935 

Rev. T. O. Tones, A.M., B.D., D.D Annville, Pa 1935 

Mr. C. L. Graybili 251 W. King St., Lancaster, Pa. ..1935 

Mr. T. R. Engle, A.B., LL.B., LL.D. .. Palmyra, Pa 1936 

Mr. John E. Gipple 1251 Market St., Harrisburg, Pa... 1936 

Mr. M. H. Bachman Middletown, Pa 1936 

Rev. H. E. Miller, A.M., B.D., D.D... 346 N. 9th St., Lebanon, Pa 1936 

Prof. H. H. Baish, '01, A.M., LL.D... 2615 N. 2nd St., Harrisburg, Pa... 1936 

Representatives from the Pennsylvania Conference 

Rev. J. H. Ness, A.B., B.D., D.D 439 W. Market St., York, Pa 1934 

Rev. G. I. Rider, A.B., D.D 712 Church St., Hagerstown, Md...l934 

Mr. Albert Watson 448 W. High St.. Carlisle Pa. . .... .1934 

Mr. Reuben M. Rife 1223 Scotland Ave.,Chambersburg,Pa.l934 

Rev. P. E. V. Shannon. A.B., B.D. . . . Dallastown, Pa. . . \V,-]lli 

Rev. F. B. Plummer, A.B., D.D 106 E. Franklin St., Hagerstown, Md.l935 

Mr. E. N. Funkhouser, A.B Hagerstown, Md 1935 

Mr. R. G. Mowrey, A.B Quincy, Pa 1935 

Mr. C. A. Chandler 36 W. Pomfret St., Carlisle, Pa 1936 

Rev. Paul O. Shettel, A.B.. B.D 1005 Beechfield Ave., Baltimore, Md..l936 

Rev. M. R. Fleming, B.D., Ph.D., D.D. .Red Lion, Pa 1936 

Hon. W. N. McFaul, LL.B 4023 Roland Ave., Baltimore, Md...l936 

Rev. Ira S. Ernst, A.B 45 S. West St.. Carlisle, Pa 1936 

Representatives from the Virginia Conference 

Rev. W. F. Gruver, D.D Martinsburg, W. Va 1934 

Mr. G. C. Ludwig Keyser, W. Va 1934 

Rev. W. H. Smith, A.B., B.D Elkton, Va 1935 

Rev. W. a. Wilt Martinsburg, W. Va 1935 

Rev. J. H. Brunk, D.D Blairton. W. Va 1936 

Rev. G. W. Stover Winchester, \^a 1936 

Alumni Trustees 

Mrs. Louisa Williams Yardley, '18,A.B.906 N. 64th St., Philadelphia, Pa 1934 

Prof. C. E. Roudabush, '03, A.M Minersville, Pa 1935 

Mr. a. K. Mills, '04 Annville, Pa 1936 

Trustees at Large 

Bishop G. D. Batdorf 1509 State St., Harrisburg, Pa 1934 

Dr. H. M. Imboden 30 W. 59th St., New York City 1934 

Mr. O. W. Rechard Dallastown, Pa 1934 

Faculty members are ex officio member.s of the Board of Trustees 



officers and Committees of the 
Board of Trustees 



President J. R. Engle 

Vice President E. N. Funkhouser 

Secretary and Treasurer S. H. Derickson 

Financial Secretary J. R. Engle 

Executive Committee 

C. A. Lynch, Chairman 

J. R. Engle M. H. Bachman W. N. McFaul 

J. H. Ness C. G. Ludwig S. H. Derickson 

Finance Committee 
J. R. Engle, Chairman 

C. A. Lynch, Pres. S. H. Derickson, Treas. 
M. H. Bachman, 1934 J. E. Gipple, 1935 H. H. Baish, 1936 
W. F. Gruver, 1934 O. W. Rechard, 1935 E. N. Funkhouser, 1936 

Auditing Committee 
H. E. Schaeffer, A.m., D.D. P. E. V. Shannon W. A. Wilt 

Nominating Committee 

D. E. Young F. B. Plummer W. A. Wilt Mrs. L. W. Yardley 

Faculty Committee 

C. A. Lynch J. H. Ness E. N. Funkhouser 

H. H. Baish W. H. Smith 

, Buildings and Grounds Committee 

C. A. Lynch S. H. Derickson W. F. Gruver 

H. H. Shenk G. L Rider P. S. Wagner 

O. T. Ehrhart 

Library and Apparatus Committee 

C. A. Lynch R. R. Butterwick M. R. Fleming 

V, E. Light J. H. Brunk 

Farm Committee 

C. A. Lynch S. H. Derickson P. B. Gibble L S, Ernst 

J. H. Brunk 

Publicity Committee 
C. A. Lynch P. A. W. Wallace C. E. Roudabush 

S. H. Derickson G. A. Richie L S. Ernst 

D. E. Young 

6 



officers of Administration 
and Instruction 



Clyde A. Lynch, A.M., B.D., D.D., Ph.D President 

Paul S. Wagner, M.A., Ph.D Assistant to the President 

Samuel O. Grimm, A.M Registrar 

Mrs. Mary C. Green Dean of Women 

Helen Ethel Myers, A.B Librarian 

J. W. Esbenshade, A.B.. .Secretary of the Finance Committee 



FACULTY 
Hiram H. Shenk 

A.B., Ursinus College; A.M., LL.D., Lebanon Valley College 

Professor of History 
Samuel H. Derickson 

B.S., M.S., Sc.D., Lebanon Valley College 

Professor of Biological Science 
Samuel Oliver Grimm 

B.Pd., Millersville State Normal School; A.B., A.M., Lebanon Valley College 
Registrar; Professor of Physics and Mathematics 

Christian R. Gingrich 

A.B., Franklin and Marshall College; LL.B., University of Pennsylvania 

Professor of Political Science and Economics 
Paul S. Wagner 

A.B., Lebanon Valley College; M.A., Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University 
Professor of Mathematics 

Mrs. Mary C. Green 

Paris, 1901-1914 

Professor of French; Social Dean of Women 
7 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 
Andrew Bender 

A.B., A.M., Lebanon Valley College; Ph.D., Columbia University 

Professor of Chemistry 
Robert R. Butterwick 

A.B., A.M., D.D., Lebanon Valley College 
Professor of Philosophy and Bible 

E. E. Mylin 

A.B., A.M., Franklin and Marshall College 
Physical Director and Coach 

O. Edgar Reynolds 

A.B., University of Illinois; A.M., Ph.D., Columbia University 
Professor of Education and Psychology 

Paul A. W. Wallace 

B.A., M.A., Ph.D., University of Toronto 
Professor of English 

G. Adolphus Richie 

A.B., D.D., Lebanon Valley College; B.D., Bonebrake Theological Seminary; 
A.M., University of Pennsylvania 

Professor of Bible and New Testament Greek 
Milton L. Stokes 

B.A., M.A., LL.B., University of Toronto 
Professor of Business Administration 

E. H. Stevenson 

A.B., Hendrix College; B.A., Oxford; Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania 
Professor of History 

Stella Johnson Stevenson 

B.S., Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University 

Professor of French Literature; Scholastic Dean of Women 
V. Earl Light 

A.B., M.S., Lebanon Valley College; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University 

Associate Professor of Biological Science 
8 



CATALOGUE 
Lena Louise Lietzau 

Ph.D., University of Vienna 

Professor of German 
George G. Struble 

B.S. in Ed., M.S. in Ed., University of Kansas; Ph.D., University of IVisconstn 

Associate Professor of English 
L. G. Bailey 

A.B., Lincoln Memorial University ; M.A., University of South Carolina; 
Ph.D., University of IVisconsin 

Associate Professor of Education and Psychology 
Mildred A. Kenyon 

B.S. in Phys. Ed., Battle Creek College; M.A., Phys. Ed., Columbia University 
Director of Physical Education for Women 

Alvin H. M. Stonecipher 

B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Vanderbilt University 
Professor of Latin Language and Literature 

Margaret A. Wood 

B.S. in Ed., Temple University 
Instructor in Hygiene 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 
CONSERVATORY FACULTY 

Mary E. Gillespie, B.S Director of the Conservatory of Music 

Valparaiso University, 1912-1913; Oberlin Conservatory, 191S-1916; B.S. 
Degree, Teachers College, Columbia University, 1926; Public School Music 
Supervisor at Scottsburg, Indiana, and Braddock, Penna.; Director of Music 
at Women's College, University of Delaware, 192S-1930; Director of Leb- 
anon Valley College Conservatory of Music, 1930 — 

Ruth Engle Bender, A.B. Piano 

A.B., Lebanon Valley College, 1915; Oberlin Conservatory, 1915-16; 
Graduate of New England Conservatory of Music, 1918; Teacher of Piano 
and Theory, Lebanon Valley College, 1919-21; Pupil of Ernest Hutcheson, 
Francis Moore and Frank LaForge, New York City; Graduate courses at 
Columbia University in Composition, Improvisation and Musical Pedagogy 
under Frederick Schlieder, 1922-1924; Director of Lebanon Valley Con- 
servatory of Music, 1924-1930; Instructor of Piano, Lebanon Valley College 
Conservatory of Music, 1930 — - 

R. Porter Campbell, Mus.B Pianoforte, Organ 

Diploma in Pianoforte, Lebanon Valley College Conservatory, 1915; 
Diploma in Organ and Bachelor of Music degree ibid., 1916; Teacher of 
Pianoforte, History and Theory, 1915-1917; U. S. Service, 1917-1919; 
Pianoforte and Pedagogy under Aloys Kramer and Arthur Freidheim, 
Summer Session, New York, 1921; Master Course in Organ Playing with 
Pietro A. Yon, New York, Summer of 1923 and Season of 1924; with 
Pietro A. Yon in Italy Summer of 1924; Organist St. Luke's Episcopal 
Church, Lebanon, Pa. ; Teacher at Lebanon Valley College Conservatory 
of Music, 1920 — 

Harold Malsh Violin 

Graduate of the Institute of Musical Art, New York City (Dr. Frank 
Damrosch, Director) ; teacher in the Music and Art Institute, Mt. Vernon, 
N. Y. ; Instructor of Violin, Lebanon Valley College Conservatory of Music, 
1924— 

Alexander Crawford Voice 

Student of Evan Stephens, H. Sutton Goddard and Wm. Shakespeare, 
London, England; Private Studio, Denver, Colorado, 1916-23; Summer 
1919, Deems Taylor and Percy Rector Stephens; Private studio Carnegie 
Hall, N. Y. C, 1924-27; Vocal Instructor, Lebanon Valley College Con- 
servatory of Music, 1927 — 

Edward P. RutledGE, M.A Band and Orchestra Instruments 

Institute of Musical Art, New York, 1919-1921; B.S., Teachers College, 
Columbia University, 1925; Teacher of Instrumental Music, Public Schools, 
Neodesha, Kansas, 1925-1931; Instructor in Music Education, Summer 
Sessions, Columbia University, 1926-1931; M.A., Teachers College, Co- 
lumbia University, 1931; Instructor in Band and Orchestra Instruments, 
Lebanon Valley College Conservatory of Music, 1931 — 

Ella R. Moyer, B.S., M.A Theory 

Graduate Sternberg School of Music, Philadelphia, Pa., 1916; graduate 
of Institute of Musical Art, New York City, 1920; graduate of Fontaine- 
bleau School of Music, Fontainebleau, France, 1922; B.S., New York 
University, 1927; M.A., ibid., 1932; Head of Theory Department, West- 
minster College, New Wilmington, Pa., 1920-1923; Head of Theory De- 
partment, Chatham School, Chatham, Va., 1923-1924; Instructor in New 
York University, Summers 1926, 1927; State Teachers College, California, 
Pa., 1927-1931; Instructor in Theory, Lebanon Valley College Conserva- 
tory of Music, 1931 — 

10 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

D. Clark CaRMEAN, M.A Band and Orchestra Instruments 

A.B., Ohio Wesleyan University, 1926: Supervisor of Instrumental Music, 
Erie County. 1927-1929; Teacher of Music, Cleveland Citv Public Schools, 
1929-1931: Teacher of Instrumental Music, Public Scnools, Neodesha, 
Kansas^ 1931-1933; Instructor in Band and Orchestra Instruments, Leb- 
anon \ alley ColieRe Conservatoo' of Music, 1933 — 

Nella Miller, B.S Piwio 

Winner of National Contest, Women's Federation of Music Clubs, 1923; 
Fellowship in Juilliard School of Music, New York City, 1926-1933; Student 
of Carl Friedberg, 192t.; Olga Samaroff, 1927-1933: New York Debut, 
Town HalJ, 1930; New York Concert, Town Hall, 1931; Extensive Con- 
cert Work Throughuut the United States: Instructor in Piano, Juilliard 
Graduate School of Music, 1931-1934; Private Teaching in New York 
City, 1931-193-4; Menilier <if Faculty, I.aymaiis Music Course Organized 
b^ Olga Samaroff, Philadelphia, Penna., 1934; B.S. Degree in Music 
Education, Teachers College, Columbia University, 1934; Eight New York 
Concerts in Complete Cycles of Brahms Chamber Music, 1933; Instructor 
at Lebanon Valley College Conservatory of Music, 1933 — 



COMMITTEES OF THE FACULTY 

AcrmriES — Wagner, Bailey, Mrs. Bender, Bulterwiclc, Green, Kenyon, 
Mylin, Rutledge 

Admissions — Grimm, Derickson, Wagner. 

Athletics — Butterwick, Gingrich, Stevenson, Stokes. 

Band — Rutledge, Campbell, Carmean, Shenk. 

Bulletin — Wallace, Bender, Gillespie, Grimm, Reynolds, Stokes. 

Chapel and Absence — Butterwick, Green, Grimm, Light, Richie, Stone- 
cipher. 

Commencement — Gingrich, Bender, Crawford, Grimm, Mrs. Stevenson. 

Credits — Grimm, Bender, Derickson, Gingrich, Reynolds, Richie, Stone- 
cipher, Wagner. 

Curriculum — Wagner, Bender, Butterwick, Derickson, Gingrich, Rey- 
nolds, Stevenson, Stokes, Wallace. 

Debating — Stokes, Myers, Shenk, Stevenson, Struble. 

Degrees — Derickson, Bender, Butterwick, Gingrich, Richie. 

Discipline and Church Attendance — Stonecipher, Crawford, Green, 
Richie, Shenk. 

Examinations — Reynolds, Gillespie, Grimm, Light, Stevenson, Wallace. 

Extension — Stokes, Gingrich, Reynolds, Mrs. Stevenson, Wagner, 
Wallace. 

Faculty-Student — Butterwick, Derickson, Gillespie, Green, Struble. 
Wagner. 

Graduate Work — Stevenson, Butterwick, Derickson, Reynolds, Stokes, 
W^agner, Wallace, 

La Vie Collegienne — Struble, Gillespie, Shenk, Wagner, Wallace. 

Library — Myers, Bailey, Bender, Lietzau, Mrs. Stevenson, Stonecipher, 
Wallace. 

11 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

Men's Senate — Grimm, Derickson, Light. 

Physical Education for Women — Kenyon, Miller, Moyer, Mrs. Steven- 
son, Wood. 

Registration — Grimm, Advisers and Agent of Finance Committee. 

Saturday and Evening Work — Derickson, Bailey, Richie, Stevenson. 

Schedule — Grimm, Gillespie, Green, Stonecipher. 

Student Finance — Stokes and organization advisers. 

Summer School — Gingrich, Butterwick, Derickson^ Grimm, Lietzau, 
Reynolds, Wagner. 

W. S. G. A. — Green, Mrs. Bender, Gillespie, Lietzau, Myers, Wood, 
Mrs. Stevenson. 

Freshman Week — Reynolds, Bailey, Gingrich, Grimm, Wagner. 

Broadcasting — Shenk, Mrs. Bender, Crawford, Gillespie, Rutledge, 

Struble, Wallace. 
Flower — Light, Miller, Stonecipher, Wood. 
Freshman Advisers — A.B., Wagner and Mrs. Stevenson; B.S., Biology, 

Light; Chemistry, Bender; Economics, Stokes; Education, Reynolds; 

Music Education, Gillespie; Pre-Medical, Derickson. 

Y. M. C. A. Advisers — Butterwick, Richie, Stonecipher. 
Y. W. C. A. Advisers — Green, Mrs. Bender, Myers. 

(The President is a member of all committees, ex officio) 



12 



CATALOGUE 

SUPERVISORS OF PRACTICE TEACHING 

Annville High School 

O. EDGAR REYNOLDS, Ph.D., Columbia University, 1927, Head 
Department of Education, Lebanon Valley College 

CHARLES G. DOTTER, A.B., Lebanon Valley College, 1909, Super- 
Tnsing Principal 

ADA C. BOSSARD, A.M., Lebanon Valley College, 1929, French and 
European History 

STELLA M. HUGHES, M.S., Lebanon Valley College, 1930, Science 

J. GORDON STARR, B.S. in Ed., Lebanon Valley College, 1927, His- 
tory and English 

IRENE M. MILLER, A.B., Lebanon Valley College, 1929, Mathematics 

MILDRED E. MYERS, A.B., Lebanon Valley College, 1930, Latin 

ALMA M. BINNER, A.B., Lebanon Valley College, 1931, English 

CARL W. ZIEGLER, A.B.. Elizabethtown College, 1931, English and 
German 



STUDENT ASSISTANTS, 1933-1934 

C. MELVIN HITZ, '34 Assistant in Bible and Greek 

ROBERT CASSELL. '36 Assistant in Biology 

MABEL CHAMBERLIN, '36 Assistant in Biology 

GEORGE V. DERICKSON, '34 Assistant in Biology 

EARL E. HOOVER, '34 Assistant in Biology 

LUKE REMLEY, '34 Assistant in Biology 

GERALD RUSSELL, '35 Assistant in Biology 

MINNA E. WOLFSKEIL, '34 Assistant in Business Administration 

ROBERT W. ETTER, '35 Assistant in Chemistry 

HENRY H. GRIMM, '3S Assistant in Chemistry 

D. DWIGHT GROVE, '34 Assistant in Chemistry 

MIRIAM A. BOOK, '34 Assistant in Education 

MILDRED A. NYE, '34 Assistant in Education 

ELIZABETH SCHAAK, '34 Assistant in Education 

WINONA SHROFF, '36 Assistant in Education 

RUSSELL AUCOTT, '37 Assistant in English 

MARY E. GOSSARD, '34 Assistant in English 

CHRISTINE GRUBER, '34 Assistant in English 

HELEN LANE, '34 Assistant in English 

EMMA J. REINBOLD, '35 Assistant in English 

MARY S. GROFF, '34 Assistant in French 

MARGARET KOHLER, '34 Assistant in French 

EMMA K. FASNACHT, '34 Assistant in German 

ALLEN W. STEFFY, '35 Assistant in History 

VERNA I. GRISSINGER, '34 Assistant in Mathematics 

A. MARGARET LONGENECKER, '34 Assistant in Mathematics 

KATHRYN MOWREY, '34 Assistant in Mathematics 

A. CHARLOTTE WEIRICK, '34 Assistant in Mathematics 

EDMUND UMBERGER, '34 Assistant in Physics 

ESTHER SHENK, '26 Special Tuto-r in English 

13 



PRESIDENTS 

Rev. Thomas Rees Vickroy, Ph.D 1866-1871 

Lucian H. Hammond, A.M 1871-1876 

Rev. D. D. DeLong, A.M 1876-1887 

Rev. E. S. Lorenz, A.M., B.D 1887-1889 

Rev. Cyrus J. Kephart, A.M 1889-1890 

E. Benjamin Bierman, A.M., Ph.D 1890-1897 

Rev. Hervin U. Roop, A.M., Ph.D., LL.D 1897-1906 

Rev. Abram Paul Funkhouser, B.S 1906-1907 

Lawrence Keister, S.T.B., D.D 1907-1912 

Rev. George Daniel Gossard, B.D., D.D., LL.D 1912-1932 

Rev. Qyde Alvin Lynch, A.M., B.D., D.D., Ph.D 1932- 



14 



Lebanon Valley College 



HISTORY 

THE quiet growth of Lebanon Valley College, now in its sixty- 
eighth year, has behind it an instructive and stimulating history. 
It is the historj', not of a few brilliant men, but of a people 
and an ideal. The people were the members of the eastern confer- 
ences of the Church of the United Brethren in Christ; the ideal, 
that of a co-educational institution of learning in which the highest 
scholarship should be fostered in a Christian atmosphere, and in 
which religion should subsist without sectarianism. To establish 
that ideal, Lebanon Valley College was founded at Annville, Pa., 
in 1866. 

To an outside observer, the history of the College from its opening 
by President Thomas Rees Vickroy on May 7, 1866, in a building 
donated by the old Annville Academy and with a student body of 
fortA'-nine, might seem to consist mereh^ in increases in the number 
of students, corresponding increases in the faculty, the purchase of 
new grounds, and the erection of new buildings. But the inner history 
was marked by a long and bitter struggle against what often seemed 
insuperable obstacles, a struggle carried on by heroic men and women 
on the faculty, among the students, and in the conferences. 

There was. to begin with, the old controversy over the wisdom 
of providing higher education for the Church's young people. In the 
first year of the College's life a fierce attack upon the educational 
policy of which it w^as the fruit came near to putting an end to it at 
once. But the conference stood loyally by the institution it had 
created and fought the matter through, though it meant in the end 
the dropping of valued members from the Church. 

Some twenty years later another crisis developed over the question 
of relocating the College. The debate, which lasted for some years, 
so seriously divided the friends of the College that in the uncertainty 
all progress came to a stop. In the emergency Dr. E. Benjamin 
Bierman was called to the presidency, which he assumed in 1890. 
On the wave of enthusiasm which he w-as able to set in motion, the 
policy of permanency and enlargement was accepted. Buildings were 
renovated, the student body increased, and when that year the 
College received the Mary A. Dodge Scholarship Fund of ten 
thousand dollars — by far the largest single amount that had ever 
come to the institution — Lebanon Valley College was enabled to 
close its first quarter century with a complete renewal of the con- 
fidence in w'hich it had been founded. 



IS 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

In 1897, under the presidency of Dr. Roop and with the assistance 
of old friends and new patrons, the College entered on a fresh 
period of expansion which saw the erection of the greater part of 
the present plant. Engle Music Hall, the Carnegie Library, and 
North Hall were first built. The destruction by fire of the old 
Administration Building tested the loyalty of college supporters but 
did not interfere with the program of expansion. The friends of 
the College rallied to build a new and larger Administration Building, 
a residence for the men, and a heating plant. Dr. Roop also provided 
proper quarters and modern equipment for the science departments. 
His vision and initiative laid the foundation for the success that has 
since come to the College. 

The inauguration of the late President George Daniel Gossard 
marks the beginning of the greatest era of prosperity. During his 
term of office the student body trebled in numbers, the faculty in- 
creased not only in numbers but also in attainments, and the elimina- 
tion of all phases of secondary education raised the institution to 
true college status. During this same period two great endowment 
campaigns were completed. Through the splendid support of the 
conferences, the alumni, and other friends, the College was made 
economically sound and her permanency placed beyond question. 

As Lebanon Valley College prepares to move forward under the 
energetic guidance of her new president. Dr. Clyde A. Lynch, she 
looks back with a feeling of reverence over her past. She sees there 
the small but proud historj'- of a democratic institution, established 
by a pious people in the faith that "The truth shall make you free," 
and carried through dark days by the unswerving devotion and self- 
sacrifice of a faculty and a constituency poor in the world's goods 
but rich in faith in the ideals for which the College was founded. 
Lebanon Valley College is proud of its beginnings, and now, 
strengthened as it is in its economic sinews, with policies established 
and a vigorous administration assured, it looks forward in the spirit 
of its founders to taking rank among the leading educational institu- 
tions of the state. 

A STATEMENT OF AIMS 

The motto of Lebanon Valley College, Libert as Per Veritatem, 
is indicative of the purpose of the College as conceived by its founders 
and early supporters. Changing conditions but accentuate the value 
of this fundamental purpose. Education is a liberating force. In- 
dividual emancipation and social freedom are achieved by means of 
truth. This ideal of freedom is consonant with our modern demo- 
cratic ideals and advancements. It is opposed to stagnation, on the 
one hand, and to anarchy, on the other. 

16 



CATALOGUE 

In harmony with the general purpose of the college the following 
aims are presented: 

1. Educational Efficiency. This is promoted by a scholarly fac- 
ulty, excellent courses of study, well-equipped laboratories and 
library. The small college can deal with students in smaller groups 
and take cognizance of individual differences. True to the ideals 
of the Liberal Arts College, a broad cultural education is made to 
minister to the total personality of the student. 

2. Elementary Preparation for Certain Vocations. Without sacri- 
ficing the ideals of a liberal arts education, fully accredited courses 
are offered preparatory to the highly specialized training provided 
by graduate and professional schools. Such courses are given in the 
fields of religion, medicine, law, and engineering. Complete courses 
are offered in preparation for teaching and business administration. 

3. Loyalty to Christian Ideals. Faculty members are expected to 
combine excellence of scholarship with Christian character. A Chris- 
tian philosophy of life is presented and Christian ideals of character 
and conduct encouraged. Daily chapel services, good courses in 
Bible and Religion, various religious organizations on the campus, 
and the college church provide for the religious development and 
training of the students. 

4. Denominational Service. The college was founded and is main- 
tained by several eastern conferences of the Church of the United 
Brethren in Christ. Realizing its special obligation to its denomina- 
tional constituency, this institution makes special financial concessions 
to our ministerial students and to the children of ministers. The col- 
lege is continuously supplying the church with future leaders, both 
ministerial and lay. All of this is done without sectarian discrimina- 
tion against students with other religious affiliations. 

5. Training for Citizenship. The college campus is a miniature 

society. Situations not unlike those that obtain in the larger world 
of affairs necessitate the proper conditioning of the student in his 
reactions to the group. Discipline is maintained by student-govern- 
ment organizations. Physical education and various social activities 
supplement the training of the intellect. Inter-collegiate and intra- 
mural athletics, in addition to their physical values, foster the devel- 
opment of desirable social attitudes. 

ACADEMIC STANDING 

Lebanon Valley College is fully accredited by the Department of 
Public Instruction of Pennsylvania, by the American Association 
of Colleges, and by the Association of Colleges and Secondary 
Schools of the Middle Atlantic States and Maryland, and by the 
American Association of University Women. 

LOCATION 

The College is situated in Annville, twenty-one miles east of Har- 
risburg, in the heart of Lebanon Valley, midway between two ranges 
of the Allegheny system, the Blue Ridge Mountains and the South 

17 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

Mountains. It is on the Benjamin Franklin Highway and the Phila- 
delphia-Reading Railroad, and is quickly reached by train or bus 
from Harrisburg, Reading, Philadelphia, Baltimore, and New York. 

BUILDINGS AND EQUIPMENT 

The campus, of twelve acres, occupies a high point in the centre 
of Annville. Around it are grouped the ten college buildings, includ- 
ing the Administration Building, the Carnegie Library, the Engle 
Conservatory of Music, the Men's Dormitory, and three dormitories 
for women: North Hall, South Hall, and West Hall. 

The Administration Building contains, in addition to the admin- 
istrative offices, the college lecture rooms, science laboratories, biology 
and chemistry museums, and a gymnasium. 

Lounge rooms are provided for the day students. 

Extra-mural and intra-mural sports are encouraged, the college 
providing equipment where needed. The following special provisions 
have been made for sports: an athletic field of five and one-half acres, 
five tennis courts, an archery range, a field for girls' hockey, a 
hand-ball court, and a gymnasium. 

A well-equipped and comfortable Infirmary has been provided, 
with a resident graduate nurse in attendance. 

THE COLLEGE LIBRARY 

The present library equipment is being expanded rapidly to meet 
the growing needs of the college. 

The library already contains a fair collection of the foundation 
books needed by the various college departments. It is excellently 
equipped with works of general reference, such as encyclopedias, dic- 
tionaries, atlases, indexes, and year books. The periodicals room 
is provided with a large and growing list of technical journals and 
magazines of general interest. 

Incoming students are instructed in the use of catalogues and refer- 
ence books, and in the best methods of working in the library. 
Books, unless specially reserved for reference work, may be taken 
out by students. Inter-library loan courtesies enable the librarian 
to provide student or faculty member with books not found on the 
college shelves. 

The library is open during these hours: 

Monday to Friday 8 a. m. to 5 p. m.; 

7 p. m. to 9 p. m. 

Saturday 9 a. m. to 12 noon ; 

,' 2 p. m. to 4 p. m. 

18 



Student Activities 



p, . . The Young Men's and Young Women's Christian 

- . ^. Associations hold weekly devotional services and 

Associations , ^ . , . _.,, , ,,. . _,^ , 

conduct special courses in Bible and Mission Study. 

They are centres of the spiritual interests of the students, and 
deserve the heartj- support of all connected with the College. 
-. . Excellent opportunities for literary improvement and 

„ . . parliamentary training are afforded by the societies 

of the College, of which there are four: the Philo- 
kosinian, Kalozetean, Clionian, and Delphian. The last two are con- 
ducted by the girls of the College. These societies meet on Friday 
evening, each in its own hall. They are valuable agencies in college 
w^ork, and students are advised to unite with one of them. 

.^,, . The Athletic Association is composed of all the 

Athletic , r , ^ 1, , , " • A 1 

. . . students of the College and the cooperating Alumni. 

Association »..,,. . n j t. r- -I • .• £ 

Athletics are controlled by a Council consisting of 

representatives of the Faculty and Alumni. 

A group of students possessing ability in management 
Journalism and writing is selected annually by the Faculty to 
bring out a weekly periodical, La Vie Collegienne, 
devoted to college and student interests. La Vie affords training of 
a highly specialized kind to those interested in editorial work. Other 
opportunities for journalistic training are afforded by The Quittapahilla, 
the annual year-book published by the Junior Class; and by the 
Green Blotter Club, whose membership consists of a selected group 
of writers, of whom four are chosen each year from among the first 
year students. 

_. . ^ The College is a member of the Debating Association 

of Pennsylvania Colleges, and supports a vigorous 
Debating Club from which teams are selected to represent the Col- 
lege in intercollegiate debates with neighboring colleges and univer- 
sities such as Franklin and Marshall, Bucknell, Elizabethtown, 
Albright, Ursinus, Western Maryland, and Susquehanna. Member- 
ship in the Debating Club is open to all students, and four teams are 
selected each year by competitive try-outs. 

«^ . Those interested in dramatics, and especially pros- 

pective teachers who wish to prepare themselves for 
coaching high school plays, will find experience in the annual Junior 
Play, the anniversary plays presented by the literary societies, and 
the monthly meetings of the Wig and Buckle. 

19 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

_ Many department clubs have been formed on the 

\^ campus by groups of students interested in certain 

fields of investigation. At informal gatherings reports 
on current topics are presented and discussed, and visiting lecturers 
are entertained. The following is a list of such clubs: the Chemistry 
Club, Commerce Club, German Club, International Relations Club, 
Life Work Recruits, and Readers' Club. 



PRIZES, 1933 
Max F. Lehman Memorial Mathematics Prize 

Established by the Class of 1907, in memory of a classmate. 
Awarded to that member of the freshman class who shall have 
attained the highest standing in mathematics. 

The prize was awarded in 1933 to George Strickler Bachman. 

Sophomore Prize in English Literature 

Established by the Class of 1928. Awarded to the three students 
in Sophomore English (English 26) who shall have done the best 
work, taking into account scholarship, originality, and progress. 

The prize was awarded in 1933 to Margaret Early, Henry Palatini, 
and Helen Earnest. 

Bible Prize 

Awarded to a member of the graduating class who shall be dis- 
tinguished for high scholarship in Bible and active Christian influ- 
ence among his fellow students. 

The prize was awarded in 1933 to Harry Zech. 

Biological Scholarship 
Gerald Bernard Russell 



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Admission 



Persons desiring to enter Lebanon Valley College should make 
application on official forms which may be obtained from the Reg- 
istrar. The application should be accompanied by a transcript of 
the high school record on the form provided for that purpose. 

Students coming from other institutions must present certifi- 
cates of good standing and honorable dismissal. 

Graduates of standard high schools (approved by the Pennsyl- 
vania State Department of Education, by the Association of Colleges 
and Preparatory Schools of the Middle Atlantic States and Mary- 
land, or by the state university of the state in which the school is 
located) may be admitted on presentation of certificates, signed by 
the proper authorities, showing the completion of a four-year high 
school course or its equivalent. 

Such certificates must represent a total of at least 16 units of 
work and must meet the requirements outlined in the Table of Re- 
, quirements for Admission. They must also indicate that the respec- 
tive candidates are qualified to pursue collegiate education success- 
fully. Candidates whose preparatory records are unsatisfactory to 
the Committee on Admissions will be refused admission. 

A unit represents the work of a school year of no less than thirty- 
six weeks, with five periods of at least forty-five minutes each per 
week, or four periods of one hour each per week. A unit, therefore, 
is the equivalent of one hundred and eighty recitation periods of 
forty-five minutes each, or one hundred and forty-four periods of 
one hour each. 

Blank entrance credit certificates will be furnished upon application 
to the Registrar. 

REGISTRATION 

Registration is the process of class assignment and is completed 
over the signatures of the adviser and the Registrar. No student 
will be admitted to any class without the proper registration card, 
which is sent direct to the department of instruction from the Reg- 
istrar's office. 

The registration days for the collegiate year 1934-1935 are as 
follows: First semester, Sept. 19 for freshmen and Sept. 22 for other 
students; second semester, Jan. 21, 22, 23. 

Pre-registration '^° expedite the opening of the school year in Sep- 
tember, all students of 1933-1934 will be registered 
during the month of May for the ensuing year's work. A fee of 

22 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

one dollar will be charged when this is not attended to at the time 

appointed. Changes in registration will be made in September 

without charge. 

_ Students registering later than the days specified will 

■n . ^ ^. be charged a fee of one dollar. Students desiring to 

Registration . , , , r , ... 

register later than one week after the openmg of the 

semester will be admitted only by special action of the proper 

committee. 

_, , When change of registration is advisable or neces- 

Change of , ? ^ u ^ • *u 

_, . ^ . sary such changes must be made in the same way 

Registration , • • i • ^ ^- i xu • 

as the ongmal registration, namely, over the signa- 
tures of the adviser and Registrar. Such changes will not be per- 
mitted after the close of the second week of the session. 

-,, .- ^. Classification will be made on the following credit 
Classification ..„, ,-,^.o, 

basis; treshman standing, 16 units; Sophomore stand- 
ing, 30 semester hours; Junior standing, 60 semester hours; Senior 
standing, 90 semester hours. 

Advan ed Credits for work done in other institutions, for which 

Standing- advanced standing is desired, must be submitted to 

the Committee on College Credits and a copy filed 
with the Registrar. 

FRESHMAN WEEK 

A few days are set apart at the beginning of the college year 
for the purpose of helping new students to become familiar with 
their academic surroundings. There are lectures, placement tests, 
hikes, and informal meetings with members of the faculty in their 
homes. New students are made acquainted with the college tradi- 
tions, and are advised concerning methods of study and the use of 
the library. 

All incoming students are required to take a thorough physical 
examination during the registration period. 

ADVISERS 

The student will find little opportunity for specialization in the 
first year at college, but before registering for the second year he 
must choose a department in which to pursue work of special con- 
centration. This department shall be known as his major. The head 
of the department in which a student has elected to major becomes 
the adviser for that student. The adviser's approval is necessary 
before a student may register for or enter upon any course of study, 
or discontinue any work. He is the medium of communication be- 
tween the Faculty and the students majoring in his department, and 
stands to his students in the relation of a friendly counselor. 

23 



Credits 



Class 
Standing 



Class standing will be determined three times a year 
for Faculty consideration: nine weeks after the opening 
of college, and at the end of each semester. 
The standing in each course is indicated generally by classification 
in seven groups, as follows: 

A (90-100%) signifies that the record of the student is distin- 
guished. 

B (80-89%) signifies that the record of the student is very good. 

C (70-79%) signifies that the record is good. 

D (60-69%) signifies the lowest sustained record. 

E (below 60%) imposes a condition on the student. 

F (Failed completely) signifies that the student must drop or repeat 
the subject and cannot be admitted to subjects dependent thereon. 

I (Incomplete) signifies that work is incomplete, but otherwise 
satisfactory. 

Graduat' ^ grade of C or better must be obtained in at least 

-, ... half of the total number of semester hours required 

Credit r J i- 

for graduation. 

LIMIT OF HOURS 

Every resident student must take at least fifteen hours of work 
as catalogued. 

The permitted number of extra hours of work, above that pre- 
scribed by the curriculum, is limited by the student's previous record, 
as follows: 

(a) Majority of A's — three hours. 

(b) Lower record than majority of A's — no extra hours. 



24 



Discipline 



The rules of the College are as few and simple as the proper regfu- 
lation of a community of young men and women will permit. The 
government of the dormitories is under the immediate control of 
the student councils, committees of students authorized by the col- 
lege authorities. 

All students are required to attend the morning chapel service. 
Failure to attend will be ground for action by the Faculty upon 
recommendation of the Committee on Chapel Attendance. 

.. Should a student be absent, without adequate excuse, 

x\DS6HC6S 

once bej^ond the number of times a class meets each 
week, he will be required, in order to keep his class standing, to pay 
three dollars to the College and make up the lost work by such 
means as the professor in charge shall deem advisable. 

Absence from the recitations immediately preceding or immediately 
following vacation will be counted double. 

Students in the sophomore, junior, or senior year, whose record 
shows an average of 90% are not subject to the absence rule. 



DEFICIENT STUDENTS 

p , . A student who has failed to pass in 60% of the courses 

for which he is registered, will be placed on probation. 
If, at the end of the semester, such a student has still failed to pass 
in 60% of his courses, he will be required to withdraw from the 
institution. 

Students on probation are not permitted to take part in athletics 
or any other major activity. 

_ ,.^. . Students obtaining a final average below 60% 

Conditions and , ^ , r^^ • u- . n t, 

_ . . but above 50% m any subiect will be given 

Re-examinations ,,„ ,.,-,, j l r- j-^- t, 

a Condition, and such Condition may be 

removed by obtaining a mark of 60% or more on a re-examination 

to be taken at the College on the days appointed for supplemental 

examinations. 

Supplemental examinations will be held twice during the year: in 
September and six weeks after the beginning of the second semester. 

A fee of $3.00 will be charged for each supplemental examination. 

Except in the case of the final examinations of seniors, no immedi- 
ate re-examination will be given to students falling below the passing 
mark on the regular examinations. 

25 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

Conditions imposed at the end of the first year must be removed 
before the student enters the third year, and those imposed at the 
end of the second or third year must be removed before entering 
the senior year. Failure to remove a Condition within the above 
specified time converts the Condition into a Failure. 

_j , No student will be permitted to take a course more than 

p twice. Any student who fails a second time to complete 

a required course will be dropped from the College. 



26 



Expenses 



The rates on the following pages apply to the school year 1934-1935 

MATRICULATION 

A Matriculation Fee of five dollars must be paid by all full-time 
students who are entering the College for the first time. This fee 
should accompany the application for admission. If a student's appli- 
cation is not accepted, the fee will be returned. 

All students not enrolled in regular College or Conservatory 
Courses will be requiied to pay a matriculation fee of one dollar, 
once in each school year. 



TUITION AND STUDENT ACTIVITIES FEES 

An annual charge of $250, which covers not only tuition for sev- 
enteen hours per semester in the College and Conservatory, but also 
a fee for student activities, will be made for all students in regular 
courses. 

Seven dollars will be charged for each additional semester hour 
of work taken in regular classes when the total number of hours 
for the year exceeds thirty-four. This rate will also apply to students 
who enroll for not more than twelve hours in regular courses. 

It is understood that the charge for extra hours above the regularly 
permitted seventeen per semester shall not be affected by the addition 
of required hours in Physical Education; in other words, that a 
student may take without extra charge the required Physical Educa- 
tion over and above his seventeen hours per semester of academic 
work. 

The payment of the annual fee entitles the student not only to class 
room instruction but to the following privileges as well: The use of 
the library, gymnasium and athletic field; admission to athletic games 
on the home grounds or in Lebanon ; subscription to La Vie Collegienne 
and the College Year Book; membership in the Christian Associations 
and student government associations; the use of the infirmary and 
care by the resident nurse. 

Ministers' children in either the College or Conservatory are 
entitled to a rebate of fifty dollars on full tuition. Scholarships do 
not cover the tuition for extra work taken. 

27 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

LABORATORY FEES 

To cover the cost of materials used in the Laboratories, the fol- 
lowing fees are charged: 

EACH 

SEMESTER 

Biology 13 $6.00 

All other Biology courses each 8.00 

Chemistry 18 8.00 

Chemistry 28 and 38, each 10.00 

Chemistry 48 12.00 

Physics 18, 28, and 34, each 5.00 

Psychology 13 and 23, each 1.00 

Education 82 1.00 

Geology 18 8.00 

There will be no refund of laboratory fees. 

A deposit of $2 is required of each student in the Biological 
Laboratory as a guarantee for the return of keys and apparatus. This 
amount, less any deductions for loss or breakage, is refunded when 
keys and apparatus are returned. 

Breakage deposit for Chemistry Courses: Chemistry 18, $3; 
Chemistry 28, $4; Chemistry 38, $4; Chemistry 48, $5. All breakage 
in the Chemical Laboratory will be charged against the individual 
student and any balance of the above deposits due the student at 
the completion of his course will be returned or credited to his 
account, and any deficit beyond his deposit will be charged to his 
regular college account. 

All deposits shall be paid at the College office. 

BOARDING 

The domestic department is in charge of a skilled and competent 
chef. Plain, substantial, and palatable food especially adapted to the 
needs of the student is provided. The kitchen is furnished with 
modern equipment, and all food is prepared in the most sanitary 
manner. 

The boarding rate for the college year 1934-1935 is $200. The 
College reserves the right to increase this amount at any time during 
the year in case of unusual change in food prices. These rates do 
not include Christmas and Easter vacations. 

Students who leave college during the term will be required to pay 
board at the rate of $6.50 per week during their stay in college. 

All students who do not room and board at their homes are required 
to room and board in the College unless special permission is 

28 



CATALOGUE 

obtained from the Executive Committee to do otherwise. Students 
refusing to comply with this regulation forfeit their privileges as 
students in the college. 



ROOM RENT 

Room rent varies from $50 to $104 except when double rooms 
are assigned to only one student, in which case the occupant will pay 
the regular rent for two. Rooms are reserved onl}' for those who for- 
ward an advance payment of $25 not later than August 1 ; applica- 
tions received after that date must be accompanied by $25 to 
assure accommodations. 

Occupants of a room are held responsible for all breakage and 
loss of furniture or any loss whatever for which the students are 
responsible. A breakage fee of $10 is required of each student room- 
ing in the Men's Dormitory. All or part of this may be returned 
at the end of the year. A dormitory service fee of $6 is charged 
men in the Dormitory. A breakage fee of $5 is required for each 
student in the Women's Dormitories. After deducting the cost of 
repairing estimated at the end of the college year, the balance will 
be returned. 

Each room in the Men's Dormitory is furnished with a chiflFonier 

and book case, and for each occupant a cot, a mattress, one chair, and 
a study table. Students must provide their own bedding, rugs, 
towels, soap, and all other furnishings. 

Each room in the Women's Dormitories is furnished with a rug, 
bed, mattress, chair, dresser, book case, and study table. All other 
desired furnishings must be supplied by the student. 

All students to whom rooms are assigned are strictly forbidden to 
sub-let their rooms to day-students or to others for a money or any 
other consideration. 

One 40-watt light is furnished for each occupant of a room. Only 
40-watt lights are allowed. 

The College reserves the right to close all the dormitories during 
the Christmas and Easter vacations. 

A day-students' room is provided for the men in the Administra- 
tion Building and for the women in South Hall. A deposit of $5 
per student is required from the men, and $3 per student from the 
women to cover janitor service and breakage. The unused portion 
of this fee will be returned at the end of the year. 

29 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

SCHEDULE OF CHARGES 

Tuition and Student Activities Fee $250.00 

Boarding 200.00 

Room Rent 50.00 to 104.00 

Service Charge, Men's Dormitory 6.00 

Matriculation Fee — payable only when student first enters 

the College ; 5.00 

GRADUATION FEE 

Sixty days prior to Commencement, candidates for degrees are 
required to pay the following fees: 

Students graduating in the College, $15; students graduating in 
Music, $15; students receiving certificates in Music, $8. 

PAYMENT OF FEES 

An advance payment of $25 must be made by each student to 
provide for registration. Students vv^ho reserve rooms in the dormi- 
tories are required to make this payment by August 1 to secure the 
reservation. After this date rooms not so secured may be assigned 
to other applicants. All other students in order to be certain of 
admission to the College must make this advance payment by Sep- 
tember 1. Registration is not completed and students will not be 
admitted to class until this payment is made. 

Bills for regular college expenses, including tuition, laboratory 
fees, boarding, and room rent, are issued at the beginning of each 
sem.ester, covering the expenses for the full semester. These bills 
are due on the day they are issued and are to be paid within ten days. 
On all bills not paid at the specified time interest at the rate of 6% 
a year will be charged. 

Satisfactory settlement of all bills and fees is required before an 
honorable dismissal may be granted or grades recorded. 

Students who are candidates for diplomas or certificates must 
make full settlement entirely satisfactory to the Finance Committee 
before diplomas or certificates will be sealed and delivered. 

ABSENCE AND SICKNESS 

When students retain their class standing during absence from 
college because of sickness or for any other reason, no rebate or 
refund will be allowed on tuition. In case of suspension for any 
reason there will be no rebate. 

In case of sickness which occasions loss of class standing, a 
reasonable rebate or refund will be allowed on tuition. 

30 



CATALOGUE 

When a student is absent from school more than two weeks in 
succession because of sickness, and retains his room during the time 
of absence, then a rebate of two-thirds of the rental for the time 
of absence will be allowed. Reductions cannot be allowed for athletic, 
glee club, or banquet trips. 

AID TO STUDENTS 

Help is extended annually to a limited number of students, but 
only to those pursuing full courses in the College. This help is 
given in the form of Scholarships, Waiterships, Janitorships, Tutor- 
ships, or Library work. Such help is given on the explicit condition 
that the recipient comply with all the rules and regulations of the 
College. 

A student forfeits the privilege of a scholarship or other help 
from the school when his average grade falls below passing stand- 
ards, or when in any way he refuses to cooperate with the College, or 
when he disregards the regulations of the institution. 

Students rooming in dormitories and boarding at the college Din- 
ing Hall will be given preference when work of various kinds is 
assigned. 

SCHOLARSHIPS AND TRUST FUNDS 

The College oflFers a limited number of tuition scholarships upon 
recommendation of the Scholarship Committee. It also makes some 
loans. 

In the spring competitive scholarship examinations for entering 
students are held, particulars concerning which may be had on appli- 
cation to the president. 

Students preparing for the ministry in the Church of the United 
Brethren in Christ and having quarterly or annual conference license 
to preach, will be entitled to $100 reduction in tuition in the college 
on certain conditions. 



PROFESSORSHIPS 

Chair of English Bible and Greek Testament $15,230.00 

Joseph Bittinger Eberly Professorship of Latin Language and Literature.. 40,000.00 

John Evans Lehman Chair of Mathematics 36,430.04 

Rev. J. B. Weidler Fund 200.00 

STUDENT AID 

United States Senator James J. Davis Scholarship Fund $ 100.00 

Mary A. Dodge Fund 9,500.00 

Daniel Eberly Scholarship Fund 514.66 

John A. H. Keith Fund 100.00 

Henry B. Stehman Fund 1,903.00 

31 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

SCHOLARSHIPS 

Allegheny Conference C. E. Society, Scholarship $1,000.00 

Dorothy Jean Bachman Scholarship Fund 1,000.00 

Lillian Merle Bachman Scholarship Fund 1,000.00 

Baltimore Fifth Church, Otterbein Memorial Sunday School Scholarship 3,000.00 

E. M. Baum Scholarship Fund 500.00 

Biological Scholarship Fund 2,517.00 

Eliza Bittinger Scholarship Fund 12,000.00 

Mary A. Bixler Scholarship Fund 500.00 

I. T. Buffington Scholarship Fund 2,000.00 

Derickson Scholarship Fund 2,750.00 

William E. Duff Scholarship Fund 600.00 

East Pennsylvania Branch W. M. A. Scholarship 3,000.00 

East Pennsylvania Conference C. E. Scholarship 5,000.00 

Samuel F. Engle Scholarship Fund 6,000.00 

M. C. Favinger and Wife Scholarship Fund 1,000.00 

Fred E. Foos Scholarship Fund 1,000.00 

C. C. Gingrich Scholarship Fund 3,000.00 

G. D. Gossard and Wife Scholarship Fund 3,300.00 

Peter Graybill Scholarship Fund 1,000.00 

Jacob F. Greasley Scholarship Fund 500.00 

Harrisburg Otterbein Church Scholarship Fund 2,120.00 

Harrisburg Otterbein Sunday School Scholarship 1,100.00 

J. M. Heagy and Wife Scholarship Fund 500.00 

Bertha Foos Heinz Scholarship Fund 1,000.00 

Harvey E. Herr Memorial Scholarship Fund 1,000.00 

Edwin M. Hershey Scholarship Fund 400.00 

H. S. Immel Scholarship Fund 5,000.00 

Henry G. and Anna S. Kauffman and Family Scholarship Fund 1,000.00 

Barbara June Kettering Scholarship Fund 1,020.00 

Rev. and Mrs. J. E. and Rev. A. H. Kleffman Scholarship Fund 1,000.00 

The A. S. Kreider Ministerial Fund 15,000.00 

W. E. Kreider Scholarship Fund 2,000.00 

Mrs. Savilla Loux Scholarship Fund 1,000.00 

Lykens Otterbein Church Scholarship Fund 1,000.00 

Mechanicsburg U. B. Sunday School Scholarship 2,000.00 

Medical Scholarship Fund 245.00 

Elizabeth Meyer Endowment Fund 500.00 

Elizabeth May Meyer Musical Scholarship Fund 1,550.00 

Mrs. Elizabeth H. Millard Memorial Scholarship 5,000.00 

Bishop J. S. Mills Scholarship Fund 3,500.00 

Elizabeth A. Mower Beneficiary Fund 225.00 

Grace U. B. Church of Penbrook, Pa., Scholarship 3,000.00 

Pennsylvania Branch W. M. A. Scholarship Fund 2,500.00 

Pennsylvania Conference C. E. Scholarship 4,150.00 

Rev. H. C. Phillips Scholarship Fund 1,300.00 

Sophia Plitt Scholarship Fund 6,380.00 

Ezra G. Ranck and Wife Scholarship Fund 1,000.00 

Levi S. Reist Scholarship Fund 300.00 

Harvey L. Seltzer Scholarship Fund 3,000.00 

BOOKS FOR LIBRARY 

Library Fund of Class of 1916 1,225.00 

MAINTENANCE OF BUILDINGS 

Hiram E. Steinmetz Memorial Room Fund 200.00 

MISCELLANEOUS 

Class of 1928 Prize for Proficiency in English 835.00 

Rev. John P. Cowling Memorial Fund 380.00 

Harnish-Houser Publicity Fund 2,000.00 

Max F. Lehman Prize in Freshman Mathematics 400.00 



32 



Courses of Study- 



Lebanon Valley College offers the degree of Bachelor of Arts (A.B.) 
and the degree of Bachelor of Science (B.S.). 



Residence 
Requirement 



Degrees will be conferred only upon candidates 
who have spent at least a full year in actual 
residence. 



Candidates for degrees must obtain a minimum of 126 semester 
hours' credit in academic work, and in addition 4 semester hours in 
Physical Education, making a total of 130 semester hours. It is 
understood, however, that a student who has a physical disability 
may be excused (on recommendation from the college physician) 
from the requirement in Physical Education without being obliged 
to substitute other work in order to bring his total of semester hours 
from 126 to 130. 

A grade of C or better must be obtained in at least half the number 
of semester hours required for graduation. 

As part of this total requirement, every candidate must present 
at least 24 semester hours in one department (to be known as his 
Major), and at least 16 semester hours in another department (to 
be known as his Minor). Both Major and Minor must be selected 
before registration for the sophomore year, the Minor to be suitably 
related to the Major, and chosen with the advice and approval of 
the Head of the Major Department. 

The A.B. degree will be awarded to those fulfilling the require- 
ments for a Major in the following departments: Bible and New 
Testament Greek, English, French, German, Greek, History, Latin, 
Mathematics (Arts option). Political and Social Science, Philosophy 
and Religion. 

The B.S. degree will be awarded to those fulfilling the require- 
ments for a Major in the following departments: Biology, Chem- 
istry, Mathematics (Science option). Physics, Business Administra- 
tion, Education, Music Education. 

Those majoring in Education must take two Minors of not less 
than 18 semester hours each. 

For the special requirements for those majoring in Business 
Administration, see p. 64; for those majoring in Music Education, 
see p. 69. 

33 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

GENERAL REQUIREMENTS 

Certain courses embodying the fundamentals of a liberal educa- 
tion, are required of all students. These courses, which vary slightly 
according to the degree sought, are as follows: 



A.B. 


B.S. in Science 


B.S. in Education 


Bible 14, 52 or 82. 


Bible 14, 52 or 82. 


Bible 14, 52 or 82. 


English 16, 26. 


English 16, 26. 


English 16, 26. 


*French 16 or 


French 16 or 


French 16 or 


German 16. 


German 16. 


German 16. 


History, six hours, ex- 


History, six hours, ex- 


History, six hours, ex- 


clusive of Hist. 16. 


clusive of Hist. 16. 


clusive of Hist. 16. 


fLatin 16 or 


$Math. 16, 46. 


Latin 16 or 


Math. 16 or 


Philosophy 32. 


Math. 16 or 


Greek 16. 


Philosophy 26 or 


Greek 16. 


Philosophy 32. 


Economics 16 or 


Philosophy 32. 


Philosophy 26 or 


Pol. Science 16 or 


Psychology 13, 23. 


Economics 16 or 


Sociology 16. 


Economics 16 or 


Pol. Science 16 or 


Biology 18 


Pol. Science 16 or 


Sociology 16. 


Chemistry 18 


Sociology 16. 


Biology IS or 


Physics 18. 


Biology 18 or 


Chemistry 18 or 


Physical Education 


Chemistry 18 or 


Physics 18. 


Hygiene 


Physics 18. 


Psychology 13, 23. 




Physical Education 


Physical Education 




Hygiene 


Hygiene 







* Twelve semester hours of Foreign Language are required of all candidates 
for the A.B. degree; six hours of this total must be from French 16 or German 16. 
t Latin is required of all students majoring in French. 

t Pre-Medical students who are majoring in Biology may substitute an elective 
for Math. 46. 

For explanation of numbers used above see the departmental announcements. 



34 



CATALOGUE 

ARRANGEMENT OF COURSES BY YEARS 

All the courses included in the foregoing list of General and Spe- 
cial Requirements will ordinarily be taken in fixed years of the 
college course. The normal arrangement for students seeking the 
A.B. and B.S. degree is exhibited below; for special courses for 
those majoring in Education, Business Administration, and Music 
Education see Special Plans of Study in Preparation for Professions, 
pages 64-72. 

In addition to the courses listed below, Physical Education must 
be taken by all students in the freshman and sophomore years. 



First Year 



A.B. Hours per week 

Hygiene 1 

English 16 ^ 

Four of the following, of 
which one must be a Mod- 
ern Language, and one 
must be Latin or Mathe- 
matics or Greek: 

Education 124 

French 06 or 16 

German 06 or 16 

Greek 16 V 11 or 12 

History 16 

Latin 16 

Math. 16 J 15 or 16 



B.S. in Science 

Bible 14 

English 16 

Hygiene 

French 06 or 16, or 

German 06 or 16. 

Math. 16 



Hours per week 

2 

3 

1 



One of: 

Biology 18 or 

Chemistry 18 or 

Physics 18 4 



16 



Second Year 



Hours 
A.B. per 

week 

Bible 14 2 

English 26 3 

One of: 

Biology 18 or 

Chemistry 18 or 

Physics 18 4 

*Elective 8 



17 



B.S. in Science 



Hours 

per 
week 



English 26 3 

Mathematics 46 3 

Remaining two of: 

Biology 18 or 

Chemistry 18 or 

Physics 18 8 

^Elective 2 or 3 

16 or 17 



This must include French 16 or German 16 if course 06 was taken in the first 



35 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 



Third Year 



A.B. 

Psychology 13, 23 

One of: 

Economics 16 or 

Political Science 16 or 

Sociology 16 or 

Philosophy 26 

Elective 



Hours 

per 

week 



B.S. in Science 



One of: 

Economics 16 or 
Political Science 16 or 
Sociology 16 or 
Philosophy 26 



Hours 

per 

week 



15 



Elective L 



15 



Fourth Year 



Hours 
A.B. per 

week 

Bible 52 or 82, Philosophy Z2 2 

**History 46 3 

Elective 10 



15 



B.S. in Science 



Hours 

per 

week 



Bible 52 or 82, Philosophy 32 2 

**History 46 3 

Elective 10 



15 



** An elective may be substituted if History 26 or 36 has already been taken. 

N. B. — The figures in the above exhibits are for hours per week 
throughout the year, and must therefore be doubled to find the 
number of semester hours' credit in each case. 



36 



Courses of Instruction 



The credit, in semester hours, received on the successful comple- 
tion of a course is indicated by the last digit in the course number. 
The number of hour periods the class meets each week is noted 
immediately after the number and name of the course. 

Students beginning the study of a language at college should note 
that no 06 course will receive college credit unless it is followed 
by a second year of college work, i. e., by a 16 course, in the same 
field. 

ASTRONOMY 

Professor Grimm 

13. General Astronomy. Three hours. First Semester. 

A course in descriptive astronomy. Reports on assigned readings. 
Important constellations and star groups are studied. 

A fine four-and-a-half-inch achromatic telescope adds to the in- 
terest of the subject. 

Open to Juniors and Seniors. 



BIBLE AND NEW TESTAMENT GREEK 

Professors Richie and Butterwick 

The denominational college justifies its existence by the presenta- 
tion of a varied and thorough study of Bible literature. The Bible 
department, therefore, aims to consider the literary value of the 
books of the Bible, appreciate the religious influence of ancient 
leaders, estimate the power and value of these contributions to modern 
institutions, life and thought, and make a positive impact upon the 
social and spiritual contacts of the student body. The ministerial 
students are prepared for the pursuit of advanced studies and for the 
active application of the principles of Christianity to the problems 
of the parish. 

Major: Bible 14, 26, Z2, 62, 12, 52 or 82; New Testament Greek 
46 or 56. 

Minor: Bible 14, 52, 62, and ten additional semester hours. 

BIBLE 

14. Introduction to English Bible. Two hours. Throughout the 
year. 

An appreciative and historical survey of the literature of the Old 
and New Testaments. 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

26. New Testament, Three hours. Throughout the year. 

A comparative and interpretative study of the life of Jesus as re- 
corded in the Gospels is made during the first semester. The second 
semester deals with the life and epistles of Paul, and the practices, 
problems, and beliefs of the early church. Offered 1934-1935. 

32. The Prophets. Two hours. First semester. 

A study of the lives of the major and minor prophets, and an 
analysis of their contributions to the ethical and religious thought 
of the Old Testament. Offered 1935-1936. 

42. The Christian Church. Two hours. Second semester. 

A study of the growth of Christianity beyond the primitive church, 
with special emphasis on the origin and growth of denominations. 
Offered 1935-1936. 

52. The Religious History of the Hebrews. Two hours. First 
semester. 

The purpose of this course is to furnish the student with a true 
perspective of the religious growth of the Hebrews during the period 
of the Old Testament. Offered 1935-1936. Dr. Butterwick 

62. Principles of Religious Education. Two hours. First semester. 
A fundamental course investigating some of the theories, principles, 
and problems of Religious Education. Offered 1934-1935. 

72. The Church School. Two hours. Second semester. 

A study of the principles, problems and methods in the organization 
and administration of the Sunday School, Church Vacation School, 
and Week-Day School of Religion. Offered 1934-1935. 

82. The Teaching of Jesus. Two hours. First semester. 
This course attempts an intensive study of the religious concept 
of Jesus as set forth in the Gospels. Offered 1934-1935. 

Dr. Butterwick 



NEW TESTAMENT GREEK 
Professor Richie 

46. Readings from the Book of Acts and the General Epistles. 

Three hours. Throughout the year. Offered 1934-1935. 

56. The Gospel according to John and Selected Readings. 
Three hours. Throughout the year. Prerequisite: Greek 16 and 26. 

These courses aim to develop thoroughness of exegetical study, 
to note the peculiarities of the New Testament language, and to 
examine the differences in the extant manuscripts. 

38 



CATALOGUE 

BIOLOGY 

Professor Derickson, Associate Professor Light, and Assistants 
The work outlined in the following courses in Biology is intended 
to acquaint students with those fundamental facts necessary for 
the proper interpretation of the phenomena manifested by the living 
things with which they are surrounded, and to lay a broad founda- 
tion for specialization in universities in professional courses in 
Biology. 

Those completing the courses wall be well prepared for the work 
in medical schools, for graduate work in colleges and universities, 
for teaching the biological sciences in high schools, and for assistant- 
ships in university and experiment station laboratories in the depart- 
ments of agriculture and the United States Biological Survey. 
For outline of complete Pre-Medical Course, see pp. 65-66. 

Major: Course 18 and any additional courses of higher number, 
including laboratory work, in the department, amounting to twenty- 
four semester hours. 

Minor: Course 18 and eight semester hours from courses of higher 
number in the department. 

13. Educational Biologfy. Three hours. First semester. Two 
hours class work and two hours laboratory work each week. Re- 
quired of students in Public School Music. 

The course includes a study of the fundamental facts, principles, 
and laws of biology that every teacher should know, particularly 
of those that have a bearing on courses in education, psychology, 
and sociology, as well as on certain schoolroom problems. Emphasis 
is placed on the consideration of the laws of growth and develop- 
ment, causes of variation, principles of inheritance, adjustment to 
environment, and the origin, evolution, structure, and physiology 
of the nervous system. 

18-A. General Biology (Professional). Four hours. Throughout 
the year. 

Two hours class work and four hours laboratory work each week. 
Required of freshmen majoring in Biology preparing to enter medical 
schools or other lines of professional biological work. 

18-B. General Biology (Cultural). Four hours. Throughout the 
year. 

Three hours class work and three hours laboratory work each week. 

28. Botany. Four hours. Throughout the year. Offered 1934-1935. 

Three class periods and four hours laboratory work each week. 
The object of the course is to give the student a general knowledge 
of the plant kingdom. The form, structure and functioning of one 
or more types of each of the divisions of algae, fungae, liverworts, 
mosses, ferns, and seed plants are studied. 

39 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

Special attention is given to the phylogeny and ontogeny of the 
several groups and constant comparisons are made of those struc- 
tures indicating relationships. The principles of classification are 
learned by the identification of about one hundred and fifty species 
of plants represented in the local spring flora. These studies are 
conducted in the field so that the plants are seen as dynamic forces 
adapted to their environment. 

38. Zoology. Four hours. Throughout the year. Offered 1935-1936. 

Three lectures or recitations and two laboratory periods of two 
hours each, per vi^eek. 

The course is intended to acquaint the student with the structure, 
life history, and behavior of representatives of each phylum of ani- 
mals. In the study of types, structure, function, and adaptation are 
given equal emphasis. The principles of phylogeny and ontogeny 
are considered. 

The laboratory and class work is supplemented by field studies 
including observations of habits, ecological conditions, and the use 
of keys for identification and classification. 

48. Comparative Vertebrate Anatomy. Four hours. Through- 
out the year. Offered 1934-1935. 

Six hours laboratory work and two hours of conference and demon- 
stration each week. 

The course consists of the dissection and study of a suctorial fish, 
a cartilaginous fish, a bony fish, an amphibian, a reptile, a bird, and 
a mammal. Carefully labeled drawings are required of each student 
as a record of each dissection. 

Recommended to those preparing for medicine or majoring in 
Biology. 

54-A. Vertebrate Embryology. Four hours. First semester. 
Offered 1935-1936. 

Two class periods and six hours laboratory work each week. 

A detailed study of the development of the chick up to the fifth 
day with comparisons with other vertebrate embryos. 

54-B. Vertebrate Histology. Four hours. Second semester. Offered 
1935-1936. 

Two class periods and six hours laboratory work each week. 

A study of the structure of the tissues of the vertebrate, especially 
of the mammalian body, and of various methods of technique em- 
ployed. 

64. Genetics. Two hours. Throughout the year. Offered 1934-1935. 
This course deals with the mechanism and laws of heredity and 
variation, and their practical applications. 

40 



CATALOGUE 

74. Biological Problems. Two hours throughout the year or four 
hours either semester. 

An honors course. Laboratory work with conferences. 

This course is open to a hmited number of students majoring in 
Biology who have made a distinguished record in their previous 
courses. It consists in working out problems assigned to them in- 
volving a practical application of various methods of technique, orig- 
inality of method and interpretation, and the development of the 
spirit of research. A weekly conference and report on the progress 
of the work will be required, and a detailed report including com- 
plete records of the work done must be presented before senior 
examinations. 

84. Bacteriology. Four hours. First semester. Offered 1935-1936. 

Two class periods and four hours laboratory work each week. 

This course is designed to acquaint the student with various forms 
of bacteria and their role in nature. It includes laboratory technique 
in cultivation, sterilization, isolation of pure cultures, and staining 
of bacteria. 

94. Physiology. Four hours. Second semester. Offered 1935-36. 

Two class periods and four hours laboratory work each week. 

A course of instruction in general physiology dealing with the 
tissues of the body and especially their function in respiration, diges- 
tion, circulation, excretion, and reproduction. 



BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 

Professors Stokes and Gingrich 

The purpose of the College in offering a course in Business Ad- 
ministration is to give the student who is preparing for a business 
career a training which embodies not only the essential principles 
of business but also offers a general cultural education. The course 
offers a preparation for entrance into the Law Schools. 

For outline of complete course in Business Administration see p. 64. 

14, World Resources and Industries. Two hours. Throughout 
the year. 

A course dealing with the more important commodities of the 
world's trade — their production, export, and import in the various 
countries of the world. Stress will be laid on the chief sources of 
raw materials and their industrial uses, the marketing and trans- 
portation problems of these commodities. Books recommended: 
Economic Resources and Industries of the World, by Lippincott ; World 
Resources and Industries, by Zimmerman. 

41 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

Economics 16. See page 62. 

36. Principles of Accounting. Three hours. Throughout the year. 

A course in accounting principles and their application in business 
to sole traders, partnerships, and corporations; books of original en- 
try; operating accounts and balance sheets; the preparation of finan- 
cial statements; columnar books; controlling accounts; elements of 
corporation accounting; branch house accounting; business papers. 

46. Advanced Accounting. Three hours. Throughout the year. 

The principle of balance sheet valuation; profits, their determina- 
tion and distribution; instalment sales; insolvency and bankruptcy; 
accounting for domestic and foreign branches and for holding com- 
panies; consolidated balance sheets; a more intensive analysis and 
interpretation of financial statements. 

513. Cost Accounting. Three hours. One semester. 

Principles of cost accounting; system of control over elements 
of cost; wage systems and time records; overhead and its distribu- 
tion; job orders and process costs; relation of cost records to gen- 
eral accounts. 

523. Auditing. Three hours. One semester. 

Principles of and procedure in audits; internal and external; scope 
and kinds of audits; office organization; internal check; analysis and 
reconstruction of operating and financial statements; reports to ex- 
ecutives; special features in different business and financial organi- 
zations; legal decisions. 

53-A. Transportation: Railroad. Three hours. One semester. 

Railroad services; principles of rate making as established by the 
railways, the regulative tribunals, and the courts; railway policy in the 
United States and other countries; railway rate structures. 

53-B. Transportation: Water and Motor. Three hours. One 
semester. 

Ocean and inland water transportation. Ocean carriers; routes 
and terminals; freight, passenger, mail, and express services; rates; 
marine insurance; inland waterways and their relation to railroads; 
government aid and regulation of water transportation; principles 
of motor transportation; competition and cooperation with railroads. 

Money and Banking, See Economics 33, page 62. 

Business Law. See Economics 26, page 62. 

63. Insurance. Three hours. One semester. 

Insurance as a factor in private and business life; a study of the 
principles and practices used in the more important forms of in- 
surance; the economic services and business uses of insurance; 
types of insurance organizations; types of life insurance policies; 

42 



CATALOGUE 

legal problems arising in connection with insurance; reinsurance and 
investments of insurance companies. 

73. Marketing. Three hours. One semester. 

The course deals with the methods and policies of the marketing 
of agricultural products and the merchandising of manufactured 
commodities; meaning and importance of marketing distribution; 
marketing functions; trade channels; development of marketing 
methods; co-operative marketing; price policies; trade information; 
market analysis; merchandising costs and prices; an analysis of 
the merits and defects of the existing distributive organization. 

83. Advertising. Three hours. One semester. 

A study of advertising as a business force. The course covers 
the development and fundamental principles of advertising and an 
examination of the methods of representative advertisers; problems 
and the scope of advertising; functions of advertising; the appeals; 
the presentation of the appeals; mediums; the advertising agency 
and its work. 

93. Public Finance and Administration. Three hours. One se- 
mester. 

Economic functions of the state; principles and incidence of taxa- 
tion; national and local finance; public debts and their redemption; 
revenue systems of modern states; central and local administration. 

103. Statistics. Three hours. One semester. 

General introduction to the use of statistics; methods of collection; 
tabulation and graphic presentation; analysis and interpretation; 
application to the study of business cycles, population, and other 
problems; a survey of some of the principal sources of statistical 
information. 

116. Law. Three hours. Throughout the year. 

An orientation course in the general field of law and procedure, 
touching the following subjects, viz: Business Associations, Real 
Property, Liens, Leases, Mortgages, Wills, Workmen's Compensa- 
tion, Insurance. 

123. Business Administration. Three hours. One semester. 

A study of the fundamentals of business organization and ad- 
ministration; the field of business administration; plant location; the 
administration of personnel; market problems; finance; production; 
risk-bearing; wage systems; welfare activities. Books recommended: 
Marshall, Business Administration ; Jones, Adtninistration of Industrial 
Enterprises. 

143. Corporation Finance. Three hours. One semester. 
Economic services of corporations; capitalization; detailed study of 
stocks and bonds; financing of extensions and improvements; man- 

43 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

agement of incomes and reserves; dividend policy; insolvency; 
receiverships; reorganizations. Books recommended: Gerstenberg, 
Financial Organization and Management; Bonneville, Elements of 
Business Finance; Mead, Corporation Finance; Gerstenberg, Mate- 
rials of Corporation Finance; Dewing, Corporate Promotions and Re- 
organisations. 

153. Investments. Three hours. One semester. 

The course deals with the development and place of investment in 
the field of business and its relation to other economic, legal, and 
social institutions. The fundamental principles are presented along 
with a description of investment machinery. An analysis is made of 
the various classes of investments. Books recommended : Sakolski, 
Principles of Investment ; Lyon, Investment ; Jordan, Investments; 
Badger, Investment Principles and Practices. 

163. Labor Problems. Three hours. One semester. 

The nature of the labor problem; the rise of industry and labor; 
the new technology and the wage earner; unemployment; the prob- 
lem of child and woman labor; hours of labor; industrial accidents; 
unemployment insurance; old age pensions; the labor movement; 
economic program of organized labor; industrial conflict; agencies 
of industrial peace; modern industrial policies; international control 
of labor relations. 

Economic Services and Periodicals 

Students of the department are expected to make liberal use of 
the following economic services and periodicals which have been 
placed in the College Library : Poor's Analytical Services, The Annalist, 
The Financial and Commercial Chronicle, Harvard Business Review, 
Review of Economic Statistics, Survey of Current Business, Business 
week, Magazine of Business, Labor Review, Printer's Ink, Commerce 
Reports, Federal Reserve Bulletin, The American Economic Review. 



CHEMISTRY 

Professor Bender and Assistants 

The department aims to give students majoring in chemistry such 
thorough training in the principles and technique of chemistry as 
will enable them to find employment in the chemical industry. Pre- 
medical students will find the courses outlined below meet the 
chemistry requirements of the best medical schools. 

For outline of complete Pre-Medical Course, see pp. 65-66. 

Major: Courses 18, 28, 38, and 48. 

Minor: Courses 18 and either 28 or 48. 

44 



CATALOGUE 

18. General Inorganic Chemistry. Four hours. Throughout the 
year. 

Three hours of class work and three hours of laboratory work 
per week. 

A systematic stud}' of the fundamental principles of Chemistry. 
The rapid increase in knowledge of the material world we live in and 
particularly the new knowledge of the constitution and structure of 
matter demands a popular approach to Chemistry. While this 
procedure is attempted in this course, the needs of those who may 
pursue the subject further are not overlooked. 

Laboratory hours: — Section A: Wednesdays, 1-4; Section B: 
Thursdays, 1-4; Section C: Fridays, 1-4. 

28. Qualitative Analysis. Four hours. Throughout the year. 

Two lectures or recitations and six hours of laboratory work per 
week. The theories and principles of analytical chemistry are studied. 

The course includes a study of the systematic methods of sepa- 
rating and detecting all of the ordinary metals and acid radicals. 
The laboratory work includes the analysis of about thirty solutions 
and solids varying in complexity from simple salts to complex 
insoluble artificial mixtures. 

Laboratory hours: Mondays and Tuesdays, 1-4. 

38. Quantitative Analysis. Four hours. Throughout the year. 

One lecture or recitation and eight hours of laboratory work per 
week. A study of the methods and principles of quantitative analysis 
including chemical calculations. 

The laboratory work includes simple introductory determinations, 
acidimetry, alkalimetry, partial analysis of copper, iron, lead, zinc, 
and manganese ores, analysis of coal, alloys, limestone, cement, 
silicate rock, and steel, electrolytic analysis, gas analysis, calorimetry, 
and a few organic analyses including fertilizers, milk, butter and oils. 

Laboratory hours: — Mondays and Tuesdays, 1-5. 

48. Organic Chemistry. Four hours. Throughout the year. 

Two hours lectures and recitations and six hours of laboratory 
work per week. 

The course includes a study of the sources, classification, and 
type reactions of organic materials, of food-stufifs and their 
relation to nutrition, dyes, pharmaceuticals, explosives, coal 
tar intermediates, manufacturing processes, and recent developments 
in this field of Chemistry. The course includes a carefully selected 
series of demonstrations, the display of a large number of represen- 
tative materials, and the use of about one hundred charts and slides 
especially prepared for this course. 

The laboratory work consists of about sixty experiments covering 
the preparation and study of a wide range of representative com- 
pounds. Prerequisite, Chemistry 18. 

Laboratory hours: Wednesdays and Thursdays, 1-4. 

45 



lEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

54. Physical Chemistry. Two hours. Throughout the year. 

Prerequisites: Chemistry 28 and 38 and a working knowledge of 
the Calculus. Among the topics studied are: gases; liquids; solids; 
association and dissociation; thermodynamics; chemical and physical 
equilibrium; the relation between chemical activity and electro- 
motive force; atomic structure; radio-activity. The solution of fifteen 
to twenty problems weekly is an important part of the course. 
Offered 1935-1936 and thereafter in alternate years. 

64. Mineralogy. Two hours. Throughout the year. 

A study of minerals introduced by the study of crystallography. 
The main purpose of the course is to acquaint the student with all 
of the important ores and rocks, and to interpret their geological 
history by their location with reference to other minerals. 

The laboratory work will consist of the making by each student 
of a few representative crystal models, blow pipe work, and the 
usual field tests by which one may identify all except very rare 
minerals. Much of the work of the course will be in the field. 

The Chemistry Department has over two thousand mounted 
specimens all of high quality representing every branch of Miner- 
alogy. The large collection of crystals illustrates every important 
type of crystal form, the garnets, felspars and spinels being especiallj' 
well represented. These specimens offer unusual opportunity for 
study. Offered 1934-1935, and thereafter in alternate years. 

EDUCATION AND PSYCHOLOGY 

Professor Reynolds, Associate Professor Bailey, Professor 
butterwick, and assistants 

The major aim of this department is to provide professional 
courses for those who desire to teach in junior or senior high schools. 
And in view of the fact that education is one of the most important 
concerns of society, a minor aim of the department is to acquaint 
college men and women with the varied problems of education 
and thus help give society intellectual leadership. 

For statement of requirements for those planning to enter the 
teaching profession, see pp. 66-67. 

A major in Education includes Education 124, 13, 33, 73, 82, 136-A, 
136-B, and Psychology 13, 23. 

EDUCATION 

124. Introduction to Teaching. Two hours throughout the year. 

An introductory course for prospective teachers, intended also to 
enable students to decide whether they have an interest in profes- 
sional education, and to introduce the citizen to the problems of 
one of the most important institutions in a democracy. It does 
not necessarily presuppose an intention on the part of the student 
to enter the teaching profession. A survey of the field based on 

46 



CATALOGUE 

observation, assigned readings, and class discussions. Open to fresh- 
men and sophomores only. 

123-A. Introduction to Teaching. Three hours. First semester. 
This course is similar to Education 124. Open to students of the 
Department of Music. 

123-6. Introduction to Teaching. Three hours. First semester. 
This is a more advanced course than Education 124 or Education 
123-A. Open to Juniors and Seniors. 

13. History of Education. Three hours. First semester. 

An analysis of the history of education from the time of early Greek 
education to the present day. Special attention will be given to 
the aims, content, organization, and results of the educational systems 
of various countries, as well as to the great leaders of educational 
thought. 

33. Principles of Secondary Education. Three hours. Second 
semester. 

A course dealing with the high school pupils, their physical and 
mental traits, individual differences, and the make-up of the high 
school population; the secondary school as an institution, its history, 
its relation to elementary education and to higher education; social 
principles determining secondary education; the curriculum; the 
place, function, and value of the several subjects of the curriculum; 
organization and management of the high shook 

73. Philosophy of Education. Three hours. Second semester. 
Open to seniors only. 

This course aims to supply a basis for constructive thinking in 
the field of education. Various theories in education will be considered. 

82. Educational Measurements. Two hours. First semester. 

A critical analysis of the problems in measuring the results of teach- 
ing. A study of the uses and administration of representative tests 
and scales for junior and senior high school subjects. Prerequisite, 
Psychology 13. Laboratory fee of one dollar. 

92. The Junior High School. Two hours. Second semester. 

A study of the principles and problems involved in the reorgani- 
zation of Secondary Education. Special attention is given to the 
need for reorganization, the aims of a junior high school, the present 
status of development, present curriculum, courses of study, sig- 
nificant features of certain junior high schools and methods of in- 
struction. Offered 1935-1936. 

136-A. General Methods of Teaching in High Schools. Three 
hours. May be taken in either semester. Open to seniors only, ex- 
cept by permission of the Head of the Department. 

A course dealing with high school teaching problems. Pre- 
requisites, Psychology 13 and 23. 

47 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

136-B. Practice Teaching. Three hours. May be taken in either 
semester. Open only to seniors. 

This course consists of observation and participation in actual 
classroom procedure under supervision. Reports of observations, con- 
ferences and five periods of classroom work per week in a public 
high school. Prerequisites, Psychology 13 and 23, Education 136A. 

182. School Hygiene. Two hours. Second semester. 

This course will deal with the place and scope of hygiene as it 
applies to education. Special problems relating to the development of 
the child, health defects, sanitation, hygiene of instruction, etc., will 
receive attention. 

PSYCHOLOGY 

13. General Psychology. Three hours. First semester. 

This course aims to acquaint the student with the psychological 
standpoint and with the fundamental psychological principles. It in- 
cludes a study of such topics as native tendencies, acquired tendencies, 
emotions, imagination, memory, and reasoning. Lectures, discussions, 
and laboratory work. Not open to freshmen. 

23. Educational Psychology. Three hours. Second semester. 

Designed to meet the needs of students of education who are seek- 
ing from psychology' the facts and principles that have a bearing 
on their problems. Special emphasis is placed on the learning process. 
Prerequisite, Psychology 13. 

33. Social Psychology. Three hours. First semester. 
A study of mental growth and action as shown in social relation- 
ships. Prerequisite, Psychology 13. Offered 1935-1936. 

42. Psychology of Adolescence. Two hours. Second semester. 

A study of the anatomical, physiological, and psychological changes 
characterizing adolescence; the question of motives, personality, emo- 
tions, the environment and social relations will be handled. Pre- 
requisite, Psychology 13. Offered 1934-1935. 

ECONOMICS 
See Political and Social Science 

ENGLISH 
Professor Wallace, AssoaAXE Professor Struble 
The department of English aims, first, to assist the student to write 
and speak with accuracy and effectiveness; second, to introduce him 
to the main literary movements in England and America, and afford 
him a close acquaintance with a few great authors. While the 
courses outlined below are designed to provide the necessary back- 
ground for high school teaching or graduate study, their prime 
object is to direct currents of intellectual interest and to encourage 
a love of good reading. 

48 



CATALOGUE 

Major: Courses 16, 26, 66, 512, 42, 52, and four additional hours 
of approved courses in literature. 

Those majoring in English are required to take also History 36 
(English History) and Latin 52-A (Greek and Latin Drama in 
Translation). 

Minor: Courses 16, 26, and six hours of electives in literature. 
Course 16 is prerequisite to all other courses in English. 

16. English Composition. Three hours. Throughout the year. 
Required of all college freshmen. 

26. A Survey of English Literature. Three hours. Throughout 
the year. 

Required of all college sophomores. 

32. Public Speaking. To be arranged. 

42. Eighteenth Century Prose. Two hours. First semester. 

This course is open only to college seniors. 

Lectures on literary tendencies between 1660 and 1800, with special 
attention to English life and manners of the time as reflected in 
literature. 

52. Nineteenth Century Prose. Two hours. Second semester. 
This course is open only to college seniors. 

An introduction to Nineteenth Century thought, with special 
attention to Carlyle, Ruskin, and Arnold. 

66. Shakespeare and Elizabethan Drama. Three hours. Through- 
out the year. 

A rapid survey of the drama before Shakespeare, and a closer 
study of Shakespeare's principal plays. 

113. English Activities. Three hours. 

Public speaking, library work, and dramatics. An operetta is pre- 
pared and presented by the class. 

The course is designed primarily for students in the Conservatory 
of Music. Credits may not be applied to meet the requirements for 
a major or minor in English except by students in Music Education. 
Not offered 1934-1935. 

132. Contemporary Drama. Two hours. Second semester. 
A survey of American and European drama since 1890. 
Not oflfered 1934-1935. 

152. History of the English Language. Two hours. First semester. 

Historical study of English sounds, inflections, and vocabulary. 
Standards of correctness; current usage. Recommended especially 
for prospective teachers of English. 

49 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

162. Chaucer. Two hours. Second semester. 
Manly : The Canterbury Tales. 
Offered 1934-1935. 

512. Poetry of the Romantic Revolt. Two hours. First semester. 
A study of early Nineteenth Century poetry, with special attention 
to five poets: Coleridge, Wordsworth, Byron, Shelley, Keats. 

524. American Literature. Two hours. Throughout the year. 

542. Recent British and American Poetry. Two hours. Second 
semester. 

FRENCH 

Professors Stevenson and Green 

The aim of this department is twofold: first, to give an accurate 
and practical knowledge of the French language, which will equip 
the student for teaching French in the secondary schools; and 
second, to develop an appreciation of the French spirit, as ex- 
pressed in literature, and an understanding of the main literary 
movements of France, which will be of value in any field of literary 
activity. 

Major: Courses 16, 26, Z6, and 46 or 56. 

Minor: Courses 16, 26, and 6 additional hours of advanced work. 

For entrance to French 16. the preparatory course 06 or its 
equivalent (two years of high school French) will be required. 
French 26 is a prerequisite for entrance to 36 or 46. 

06. Elementary French. Three hours. Throughout the year. 

This course is intended for those who begin French in college. Its 
aim is to enable the student to write simple French sentences, to 
carry on a conversation in easy French, and to read French of ordi- 
nary difficulty. College credit of six semester hours will be granted 
for this course, if followed by French 16, but it cannot be counted 
toward a major. 

16. First Year College French. Three hours. Throughout the year. 

This is a continuation and extension of course 06, and includes 
further drill in the principles of grammar, practice in conversation, 
composition, and dictation, and more extensive reading. 

Candidates for this course are required to take the French Place- 
ment Test during Freshman Week, to determine the suitability of 
their preparation. 

26. French Literature of XVI and XVII Centuries. Three hours. 
Throughout the year. 

A survey of French literary history from the Renaissance to the 
end of the period of absolute Classicism. Composition and conver- 
sation. 

SO 



CATALOGUE 

36. French Literature of the XVIII and XIX Centuries. Three 
hours. Throughout the year. 

A continuation of the preceding survey, beginning with the Quarrel 
of the Ancients and Moderns. Composition and conversation. Course 
26 is prerequisite to this course. 

46. The French Novel. Three hours. Throughout the year. 

A study of the development of this genre in France, special atten- 
tion being given to the later XIX Century and contemporary novels. 
Composition and conversation. Courses 26 and 36 are prerequisite 
to this course. 

56. French Drama. Three hours. Throughout the year. 

A study of the evolution of the drama in France with extensive 
reading of XVII, XVIII, and XIX Century plays. Composition and 
conversation. 

Courses 26 and 36 are prerequisite to this course. 



GEOLOGY 

Professor Light 

18. Historical Geology. Four hours. Throughout the year. 

Three class periods and two hours laboratory work each week. 

A general course in historical and structural geology giving atten- 
tion to the processes and dynamic agencies by which the crust of 
the earth has been formed and evolved into its present condition, 
with special attention to the fossil remains of plants and animals 
therein contained. Offered 1934-1935. 



GERMAN 

Professor Lietzau 

The immediate aim of this department is to give a thorough 
preparation in German; that is, a ready and accurate reading knowl- 
edge of the language, as well as a satisfactory degree of proficiency 
in written and spoken German. The larger aim is to give a broader 
survey of the German language, literature, history, and civilization 
that will fully equal in cultural and informational value any course 
in English literature. 

Courses are conducted in German. 

Major: 24 semester hours, exclusive of German 06. 

Minor: 18 semester hours. 

Correlative: Courses in history, the literature of another language, 
political science, economics, philosophy, music, or art, furnish a back- 
ground or basis of comparison for work in German. 

51 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

I. Introduction 

06. Elementary German. Three hours. Throughout the year. 

Intended to give students a reading knowledge of German of 
average difficulty, and to enable them to understand the spoken 
language and to express simple ideas idiomatically. 

College credit of six semester hours v^ill be granted for this course 
only if followed by German 16. 

II. Intermediate 

16. "Kulturkunde." Three hours. Throughout the year. 

The making of modern Germany, its geography, its institutions, 
its social and artistic life, illustrated by maps, pictures, and readings 
from contemporary literature. This course is not only a preparation 
for the study of German literature but is intended also for those 
who wish to use German as a tool for advanced work in science 
and other fields. 

26. Introduction to German Literature. Three hours. Throughout 
the year. 

Outline of the history of German literature. Reading of selected 
dramas and poems of Lessing, Schiller, Goethe, etc. Grammar and 
composition. 

III. Advanced 

36. Nineteenth Century Drama. Three hours. Throughout the 
year. 

Special study of Kleist, Grillparzer, Hebbel, Keller, Ibsen, Haupt- 
mann; their relation to classic and romantic art, and to the social 
and philosophical problems of the century. Alternate years. Offered 
1935-1936. 

46. The German Novel and Short Story. Three hours. Through- 
out the year. 

Theory and development of the novel and short story with special 
emphasis on the Nineteenth Century. Alternate years. Ofifered 
1934-1935. 

56. Goethe. Three hours. Throughout the year. 
A study of Goethe's life, of his lyrics, ballads, dramas, prose works. 
Prerequisite: German 26. 

GREEK 

Professor Richie 
The objectives of courses in classical Greek are to obtain a mastery 
of the basic elements of the language, to secure facility in reading, 
and to acquire an appreciation of the civilization of ancient Greece 
and its contribution to modern institutions. The courses in the New 
Testament and Patristics are designed to procure efficiency in the 
handling of the original sources, to acquaint the student with the 

52 



CATALOGUE 

peculiarities of Koine Greek and with the textual problems, and to 
prepare for the pursuance of further advanced studies in the seminary 
and university. 

Major: Courses 16, 26, 56, 36 or 46. 

Minor: Courses 16, 26, 36, or 46 or 56. 

16. Elementary Greek. Three hours. Throughout the year. 

Study of forms and syntax, with easy prose composition. Selec- 
tions from Xenophon's Anabasis. This course is intended for stu- 
dents who enter college with no Greek. 

26. First Year Greek. Three hours. Throughout the year. 

Xenophon : The Anabasis; selections previously unread. Homer: 
selections from the Iliad; scansion and epic poetry. Herodotus: 
selections from several of the books. 

36-A. Philosophy. Three hours. First semester. 
Plato: The Apology of Socrates. Xenophon: Selections from the 
Memorabilia. Lectures on Greek philosophy from Thales to Plato. 

36-B. Drama. Three hours. Second semester. 

Selections will be read from the tragedies of Aeschylus and 
Sophocles. Lectures on the Greek drama and its influence. Pre- 
requisite: Greek 16 and 26. 

46 and 56. New Testament Greek, Three hours. Throughout 
the year. Prerequisite: Greek 16 and 26. 

For further description of these courses see the announcements 
of the department of Bible and New Testament Greek. 

64. Patristics. Two hours. Both semesters. 
Seminar — Open to seniors. 

The Shepherd of Hernias will be read in the first semester; Justin 
Martyr during the second semester. 

HISTORY 

Professors Stevenson, Shenk, Butterwick, and Gingrich 

The aim of the Department of History is that the student shall 
acquire from his study of the past a truer and more comprehensive 
view of the M'orld in which he lives. 

Major: Courses 16, 46, and additional courses amounting to 12 
semester hours. 

Minor: Courses 26 or 46 and additional courses amounting to 12 
semester hours. 

16. Ancient History. Three hours. Throughout the year. 
A study of the origins of civilization and its development from the 
earhest times to the fall of the Roman Empire. Dr. Stevenson. 

53 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

126. The Middle Ages. Three hours. Throughout the year. 

In the first semester the political, economic and cultural move- 
ments in Europe from the fall of the Roman Empire to the Renais- 
sance will be studied. 

In the second semester the course will deal with the period of the 
Renaissance and Reformation. Dr. Stevenson. 

26. European History from 1815 to the Present. Three hours. 
Throughout the year. 

Some attention will be given to Current History. Dr. Stevenson. 

36. English History. Three hours. Throughout the year. 
Political and Social History of England from the earliest time 
to the present. Dr. Stevenson. 

46-A. Political and Social History of the United States. Three 
hours. Throughout the year. 

A general survey of American History with particular attention 
to social and cultural trends. Dr. Butterwick. 

46-B. History of the United States from 1812 to 1865. Three 
hours. Throughout the year. 

In this course emphasis will be placed on the political movements 
of the period. Biographies of leading statesmen will be studied. 
Open to juniors and seniors. 

Dr. Shenk. 

64. Economic History of the United States. Two hours. Through- 
out the year. 

A study of the economic background of American History includ- 
ing the growth of American agricultural and industrial interests, 
from colonial beginnings to their present day development. 

Professor Gingrich. 

74. European History from the Reformation to 1815. Two hours. 
Throughout the year. Dr. Stevenson 

LATIN 

Professor Stonecipher 

The purpose of the Latin department is two-fold, professional and 
cultural. 

Professionally, its design is to give proper training to prospective 
teachers of the secondary schools and to lay the foundation for the 
higher professional training of the university. 

Culturally, it is intended to introduce the student to the field of 
Latin literature, and through it to those elements of Graeco-Roman 
culture upon which modern civilization is largely based. 

Major: Courses 16, 26, 36, 46, 64. 

Minor: Courses 16, 26, 64. 

54 



CATALOGUE 

16. Freshman Latin. Three hours. Throughout the year. 

The reading of Sallust's Catiline, Cicero's De Senectute or De Amicitia, 
and selections from PHny's Letters. Study of syntax from text and 
grammar; Roman life and institutions; g^raded exercises in prose 
composition. 

Latin 16 is required of French majors. 

26. Readings from Livy, Horace, and Catullus. Three hours. 
Throughout the year. 

Study of syntax, style, and the history of Latin literature. Latin 
16 prerequisite. 

33-A. Seneca. Three hours. First semester. 

Selections from the Epistulae Morales; study of style; Roman philo- 
sophic thought. Latin 26 prerequisite. Offered in alternate years. 

33-B. Vergil. Three hours. Second semester. 

Readings from Books VII-XII of the Aeneid and other works of 
Vergil. Latin 26 prerequisite. Offered in alternate years. 

43-A. Cicero. Three hours. First semester. 

Selections from his Letters; study of Cicero's life as reflected in 
his correspondence. Latin 26 prerequisite. Offered in alternate years. 
Not offered 1934-35. 

43-B. Mediaeval Latin. Three hours. Second semester. 

Such readings are selected from this field as to acquaint the student 
with the development of the Latin language and literature after the 
classical period. Latin 26 prerequisite. Offered in alternate years. 
Not offered 1934-3.5. 

52-A. Greek and Latin Drama in Translation. Two hours. First 
semester. 

An introductory study to the Greek drama, including Aristotle's Poetics, 
followed by the reading in English translation of selected plays of 
the leading Greek and Roman dramatists. Knowledge of Greek and 
Latin not required. Required of English majors. Advised for Latin 
majors. 

52-B. Survey of Greek and Latin Literature in Translation. Two 

hours. Second semester. 

Reading in English translation of selections of the more important 
authors in the various branches of literature, not including those 
used in course 52-A. Knowledge of Greek and Latin not required. 
Advised for English and Latin majors. 

64. Latin Composition. Two hours. Throughout the year. 

Graded exercises in prose composition, attention also being given 
to correct pronunciation and oral expression. Required in majors 
and minors. 

55 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

MATHEMATICS 

Professors Wagner and Grimm 

Major: Courses 13, 23 or 24, 36, 46, 56, 74, and 84. 

Minor: Courses 13, 23 or 24, 36, and any additional six semester 
hours. 

A major in Mathematics may lead to either the B.S. or A.B. 
degree. If the B.S. is desired, the candidate must take the General 
Requirements for that degree (see page 34), and must select as his 
minor either Biology, Chemistry, or Physics. 

If the A.B. is desired, the candidate must take the General Re- 
quirements for that degree (see p. 34), and may take his minor in 
any department other than those named in the preceding paragraph. 

13. Advanced Algebra. Three hours. First semester. 

Covering ratio and proportion, variation, progressions, the binomial 
theorem, theorem of undetermined coefficients, logarithms, permuta- 
tions and combinations, theory of equations, partial fractions, etc. 

23. Plane Trigonometry. Three hours. Second semester. 
Definitions of trigonometric functions, goniometry, right and 

oblique triangles, computation of distances and heights, development 
of trigonometric formulae. 

24. Spherical Trigonometry. Four hours. Second semester. 
Definitions of trigonometric functions, right and oblique triangles, 

measuring angles to compute distances and heights, development of 
trigonometric formulae, solution of right and oblique spherical tri- 
angles, applications to Astronomy. 

113. Introduction to the Mathematics of Finance. Three hours. 
First semester. 

This course takes up the solution of the quadratic equation, 
logarithms, progressions, permutations and combinations, and the 
application of these to financial problems. 

123. Mathematics of Finance. Three hours. Second semester. 

The course seeks to present the mathematical principles and 
operations used in financial work. A detailed study of compound 
interest, compound discount, and annuities is undertaken. Appli- 
cation of these principles is then made to practical problems of 
amortization, sinking funds, depreciation, valuations of bonds, and 
building and loan associations. 

36. Analytic Geometry. Three hours. Throughout the year. 

The equations of the straight line, circle, ellipse, parabola, and 
hyperbola are studied, numerous examples solved, and as much of 
the higher plane curves and of the geometry of space is. covered as 
time will permit. 

56 



CATALOGUE 

46. Differential and Integral Calculus. Three hours. Throughout 
the year. 

Differentiation of algebraic and transcendental functions, maxima 
and minima, development into series, etc. Integrations, rectification 
of curves, quadrature of surfaces, cubature of solids, etc. 

56. Advanced Calculus. Three hours. Throughout the year. 
A continuation of Mathematics 46, this course is required of all 
candidates majoring in Mathematics. 

63. Plane Survejnng. Three hours. Second semester. 
A study of the instruments, field work, computing areas, plotting 
and drafting, leveling, etc. 

74. Differential Equations. Two hours. Throughout the year. 
A course in the elements of differential equations. 
Prerequisite, Mathematics 46. 

84. Analytic Mechanics. Two hours. Throughout the year. 
Resolution of forces, two and three force pieces, center of gravity, 
acceleration, moment of inertia, friction. 



PHILOSOPHY AND RELIGION 

Professor Butterwick 

Philosophy concerns itself with spiritual values and the relation 
of these values to the problems of life. The paramount function of 
courses in philosophy is to correlate spiritual values with scientific 
and all other curricular values in so far as they touch the problems 
of life. 

Major: Philosophy 02, 12, 26, 43, 53, 112, Bible 26. 
Minor: Philosophy 02, 12, 26, 43, 53, 112. 

02. Introduction to Philosophy. Two hours. First semester. 

This course is intended to introduce beginners to the basic prob- 
lems and theories of Philosophy and quicken them to some apprecia- 
tion of the role played by philosophy in the whole movement of 
civilization, while at the same time giving them at least an inkling 
of the work of the greatest thinkers and arousing in them a desire 
to go to the sources. 

12. Inductive and Deductive Logic. Two hours. Second semester. 

Open to juniors. 

This course is intended to furnish the student with a knowledge of 
the laws of correct thinking, the purpose and place of the syl- 
logism in the processes of thinking, and the detection of fallacies in 
thinking. 

57 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

26. History of Philosophy. Three hours. Throughout the year. 

Open to juniors and seniors. 

In this course the aim will be (1) to trace the development of 
Philosophy, pointing out what of permanent value each system as 
it arose contributed toward a final solution of the nature of being, 
and (2) to show the interaction between philosophic thought and 
the practical life of the period during which it flourished. 

32. Ethics. Second semester. Two hours. 

Open to juniors and seniors. 

The aim of this course is to acquaint the student with the academic 
ethical problems, and to effect an awakening and a strengthening 
of the moral sense, 

43. Psychology of Religion. Three hours. First semester. 

The growth of religion in the hfe of the individual is subject to 
certain psychological laws. This course seeks to acquaint the stu- 
dent with such laws so as to facilitate religious growth. Offered 
1935-1936. 

53. Philosophy of Religion. Three hours. Second semester. 

The purpose of this course is to properly correlate scientific and 
philosophic truths with religion. The same truths permeate all fields 
of knowledge. Conflicts of truth do not exist. Offered 1935-1936. 

102. The History of Religion. Two hours. First semester. 

Open to juniors and seniors. 

This course is intended to provide the student with the facts con- 
cerning the rise and development of religion in general. The his- 
torical point of view is adhered to throughout. Offered 1934-1935. 

112. The Religion of the Hebrews. Two hours. Second semester. 

Open to juniors and seniors. 

The purpose of this course is to provide the student with a com- 
prehensive view of the rise and development of the Hebrew religion 
as set forth in the Bible and contemporaneous literature. 1934-1935. 



PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

E. E. Mylin, Director of Physical Education for Men; 

Mildred A. Kenyon, Director of Physical Education for Women ; 

Professor Bailey; Miss Wood 

The aim of the work in this department is to promote the general 
physical well being of the students, and to assist them to gain the 
hygienic, corrective, and educative effect of rightly regulated exercise. 

In order that this object may be better attained, and to assist the 

58 



CATALOGUE 

director in gaining a definite knowledge of the strength and weak- 
ness of the individual, a careful physical examination and medical 
inspection is required, which serves as a basis for the work. 

It is strongly recommended that before entering college each 
student undergo a thorough visual examination and be fitted with 
glasses, if there is a need for them. 

The Health Laws of the State of Pennsylvania require successful 
vaccination against smallpox before one may enter private, parochial, 
or public schools as a student. 

All first year students are required to attend a course of lectures in 
Personal and Sex Hygiene, given once a week for one year. 

All freshmen and sophomores are required to take two hours of 
Physical Education a week throughout the year, for which one 
semester hour's credit will be given each semester. 

12. Hygiene. One hour. Throughout the year. 

Required of all freshmen. 

The aim of the course is to bring to the attention of the student 
early in the college course some of the common pitfalls in the path 
of health and the methods of avoiding them, as well as to train him 
for leadership in community health improvement. 

The course consists of lectures, readings and discussions relative 
to the maintenance of health. 



Courses for Men 

For Freshmen. 

Two hours per week. First semester. 

Instruction and practice in games and sports suitable to the 

season. 

For Freshmen. 
Two hours per week. Second semester. 

Instruction and practice in games and sports suitable to the 
season. 

For Sophomores. 

Two hours per week. First semester. 

Instruction and practice in such games and sports as touch- 
football, soccer, mush-ball, out-door and volley ball, speed ball, 
tennis, and in the fundamentals of boxing, wrestling, and 
basket ball. 

For Sophomores. 

Two hours per week. Second semester. 

Instruction and practice in such games and sports as basket 
ball, boxing, wrestling, handball, track and field sports, tennis, 
and in the fundamentals of golf. 

59 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

Courses for Women 

1. Field Hockey. 

Two hours per week. Fall to Thanksgiving. 

2. Archery. 

Two hours per week. Fall to Thanksgiving, Spring to June. 

3. Hiking. 

Two hours per week. Fall to Thanksgiving, Spring to June. 
For students who are physically unable to take part in the 
more strenuous sports. 

4. Athletics, including Basketball, Volley Ball, Badminton, and 

other team games. 

One hour per week, Thanksgiving to Spring. 

5. Dancing, including Folk and National, Clog, Tap, Character, 

and Interpretative. 

One hour per week, Thanksgiving to Spring. 

6. Formal and Natural Gymnastics, including German, Swedish, 

and Danish gymnastics, tumbling, stunts, and apparatus. 
One hour per week, Thanksgiving to Spring. 

7. Special Corrective Gymnastics. 

One hour per week, Thanksgiving to Spring. 
Advised for students who need special attention because of 
poor carriage, slight curvature of the spine, weak arches, etc. 
Daily work on the part of the students is in addition to a 
period once a week with the instructor. 

8. Tennis 

Two hours per week. Spring to June. 

9. Intramural Athletics. 

Interclass Field Hockey and Basketball games are provided 
in the form of a round robin tournament for all four classes. 

10. Varsity Athletics. 

A seasonal schedule of games in Field Hockey and Basketball 
is arranged to be plaj^ed with other colleges. The best material 
is picked from each class. 
Students are required to provide themselves with gymnasium suits. 
Application for information in regard to the regulation costume 
for athletics and gymnastics should be made to the Director of Physi- 
cal Education for Women. 



60 



CATALOGUE 

PHYSICS 

Professor Grimm 
Major: Physics 18, 24, 34, 44, Mathematics 84. 
Minor: Physics 18 and any eight additional semester hours. 

18. General Physics. Four hours. Throughout the year. 

Three hours lectures and recitations, and four hours laboratory 
work per week. 

The course will be a thorough investigation of the fundamental 
principles of physical science, and is especially intended as a prepa- 
ration for Physics 2, 3, and 4, and for those interested in the practical 
applications of physical laws and principles. 

Laboratory hours: Tuesday and Thursday afternoons. 

24. Advanced Physics — Mechanics. Four hours. First semester, 
1935-1936. 

This course will be a thorough investigation of the mechanics of 
solids, liquids, and gases and sound. 

34. Advanced Physics — Electricity and Magnetism. Four hours. 
Second semester, 1935-1936. 

This course will be a thorough consideration of the laws of the 
electric and magnetic fields and the power applications of electricity. 

44. Advanced Physics — Heat and Light. Four hours. First 
semester, 1934-1935. 

This course will be concerned with the nature of heat and light and 
the transmission of each through various media including reflection, 
refraction, and dispersion. 

54. Molecular Physics. Four hours. Second semester, 1934-1935. 
An investigation of the application of physical principles to molecu- 
lar, atomic, and electronic phenomena. 
The Calculus will be a very great aid in these courses. 

Drawing 13. Elementary Mechanical Drawing. Three hours. First 
semester. 

Use of instruments, construction of geometric figures, projection 
of simple solids, simple sections and development of surfaces, letter- 
ing, sketching, tracing, blue printing. 

The college will provide the usual drawing tables, etc., and 
the student will provide his own drawing instruments. 



POLITICAL AND SOCIAL SCIENCE 

Professors Gingrich and Stokes 

The aim of the department is to prepare students for citizenship 
by acquainting them with the principles and problems of human 

61 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

associations within the several fields of specialized study. The 
courses are intended to be utilitarian as well as cultural. 

Major: Economics 16, Political Science 16, Sociology 16, Eco- 
nomics 43, and Political Science 43. 

Minor: Economics 16, Political Science 16, Sociology 16. 

ECONOMICS 

16. Economic Theory. Three hours. Throughout the year. 

A course dealing with the fundamental principles of economics. 
One hour a week in seminar groups is given to the discussion of 
Economic problems. Text — Taussig, Principles of Economics. Books 
recommended: Adam Smith, Wealth of Nations; Marshall, Principles 
of Economics and Industry and Trade; Fisher, Elementary Economics; 
Edie, Principles and Problems; Fairchild, Furniss, and Buck, Elementary 
Economics; Mitchell, Business Cycles. 

26. Business Law. Three hours. Throughout the year. 

A course dealing with the elementary principles of law generally 
related to the field of business, including Contracts, Agency, Sales, 
Bailments, Insurance, and Negotiable Instruments. 

33. Money and Banking. Three hours. One semester. 

This course deals with monetary theory, the gold standard, infla- 
tion, international exchange, business cycles, price levels, and specu- 
lation. A study is made of the function of banks, bank credit, the 
structure and function of the Federal Reserve System, agricultural 
credit. 

43. Advanced Economic Theory, Three hours. One semester. 

A course dealing with the evolution of economic thought through 
the principal schools from the Physiocrats to the present, and giving 
special attention to the criticism of current theories of value, interest, 
rent, and wages. 

Books recommended : Adam Smith, Wealth of Nations; Malthus, Essay 
on Population; Ricardo, Principles of Political Economy; J. S. Mill, 
Principles of Political Economy; Marx, Capital; Bohm Bawerk, Capital 
and Interest, and The Positive Theory of Capital; Gide and Rist, History 
of Economic Doctrines; Haney, History of Economic Thought; Homan, 
Contemporary Economic Thought. 

This course is open to all students who have had Economics 16. 

POLITICAL SCIENCE 

16. American Government and Politics. Three hours. Through- 
out the year. 

A course designed to give the student a working knowledge of 
the fundamental laws of Federal and State Government. Much 
time is given to the study of leading cases. 

62 



CATALOGUE 

43. History of Political Thought. Three hours. One semester. 

A study of the nature, functions, institutions, and limits of the 
modern state, led up to by a comparative study of political evolution. 

Books recommended : Hobbes, Leviathan; Locke, On Civil Govern- 
ment; Rousseau, Social Contract; Sidgwick, Elements of Politics; Bar- 
ker, Political Thought from Spencer to the Present Day; Laski, Studies 
in the Problems of Sovereignty, Authority in the Modem State ; Jenks, 
The State and the Nation; Lowell, Public Opinion and Poptdar Govern- 
ment; Maclver, The Modern State. 

52. Foreign Relations. Two hours. First semester. 
A study of the history and development of world politics with 
special emphasis placed upon foreign relations of the United States. 

63. Comparative Government. Three hours. One semester. 

A comparative study of the most important governmental systems 
of the world, emphasizing especially the diflferences between federal 
and unitary government. Special attention will be given to the gov- 
ernments of the United States, Great Britain, Canada, Australia, 
South Africa, the Irish Free State, France, Germany, Switzerland, 
and Russia. 

72. The United States and Latin America. Two hours. Second 
semester. 

A survey of the diplomatic and commercial relations between the 
United States and Latin American countries. 

SOCIOLOGY 

16. Principles of Sociology. Three hours. Throughout the year. 

The course is intended to acquaint the student with the various 
theories of society together w'ith the place of Sociology in the 
general field of learning. Modern social problems are discussed 
during the second semester. 

PSYCHOLOGY 

See Education and Psychology 



SUMMER, EXTENSION, AND SATURDAY AND EVENING 

SCHOOLS 

In addition to the work offered during the regular class periods, the 
college offers fully accredited work under three additional schedules 
as follows: Summer School, Extension School, Saturday and Even- 
ing School. 

Persons interested in any of these schedules should apply to the 
Registrar for the special bulletin pertaining thereto. 

63 



Special Plans of Study in Preparation for 
Professions 



BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 

Adviser: Professor Stokes • 

Plan of Course 

_. __ Hours 

First Year Credit 

Hygiene 12 2 

Chemistry 18, or Physics 18, or Biology 18 8 

World Resources and Industries 4 

*Mathematics 16, or Mathematics 113 and 123 6 

English 16 6 

French 16, or German 16 6 

32 
Second Year 

Bible 14 4 

Economics 16 6 

Principles of Accounting 6 

English 26 6 

Political Science 16 6 

Statistics 3 

Third Year 

History 36 6 

Economics 26 (Business Law) 6 

Money and Banking 3 

Marketing 3 

History 64 (Economic History of the United States) .... 4 

Political Science 43 3 

Electives 8 

33 

Students may elect from the following: Advanced Accounting; 
Public Finance; Labor Problems; Psychology; Advertising; Political 
Science 63; History. 

Fourth Year 

Transportation (Rail) 3 

Corporation Finance and Investments 6 

Business Administration 3 

Political Science 6 

Bible 52 or 82 and Ethics 4 

Electives 8 

Students may elect from the following: Cost Accounting and 
Auditing; Law 116; Water and Motor Transportation; Advanced 
Economic Theory; Insurance; any elective not taken in third year. 

•All women students registered in the department are required to take Mathe- 
matics 16. 

64 



CATALOGUE 

PRE-MEDICAL 

Adviser : Dr. Derickson 

The following courses of study are outlined for those desiring to 
qualify for admission to medical schools. 

The work outlined for the two-year course includes the subjects 
specified by the Bureau of Professional Education of the Pennsyl- 
vania Department of Public Instruction as the minimum require- 
ment for admission to any medical school. 

The four-year course includes all of the subjects required for 
admission to the medical schools which require a collegiate degree 
for admission and fulfills the requirements of the College for the 
Bachelor of Science degree. The student ranks as a Pre-Medical 
Major. 

The student must maintain a standard of not less than "B" in all 
courses in order to obtain the recommendation of the college for 
admission to a medical school. 

In addition to the courses outlined the student is advised to read 
the following: 

Locy, Biology and its Makers. 

HoUman-Walker, Organic Chemistry. 

Garrison, History of Medicine. 

Current Biological Literature including Journals of Wistar Insti- 
tute of Anatomy and Biology. 

All pre-medical students are required to attend and take part in a 
monthly seminar and journal club. 

Two- Year Course 

First Year Hours per week Second Year Hours per week 

Biology 18 4 Biology 38 or 48 4 

Chemistry 18 4 Chemistry 48 4 

English 16 3 Psychology 13 3 

French 16 or Physics 18 4 

German 16 3 Economics 16 3 

Mathematics 16 3 

17 18 

Four-Year Course 

First Year Hours per week Second Year Hours per week 

Bible 14 2 Biology 18 4 

Chemistry 18 4 Chemistry 48 4 

English 16 3 English 26 3 

French 16 or Psychology 13 3 

*German 16 3 Elective 3 

Mathematics 16 3 ' ~ 

Hygiene 1 *' 

16 



A few medical schools require both French and German. 

65 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 



Third Year Hours per week 

Biology 48 4 

Economics 16 or 

Sociology 16 3 

Physics 18 4 

Elective 5 

16 



Fourth Year Hours per week 

Biology 54-A & 94 or 54-B. 4 

Chemistry 38 or 28 4 

History 46 3 

Bible 52 or 82, or 

Philosophy 32 2 

Elective 2 

IS 



TEACHING 

Adviser: Dr. Reynolds 

The courses of the department of Education and Psychology have 
been planned with special reference to the requirements of the State 
of Pennsylvania. Students who for any reason wish to teach in 
other states, should early consult with the head of the department 
in the selection of courses to meet the requirements of such states. 

The Pennsylvania State Council of Education has approved the 
following regulations for the College Provisional Certificate: 

This certificate entitles the holder to teach for three years in any 
public high school of the Commonwealth the subjects indicated on 
its face, and to teach in the elementary field where the applicant is 
a holder of a certificate for teaching in this field or has completed 
an approved curriculum in a school of education in preparation for 
teaching in such field. 

Such a curriculum will be approved when the six semester hours 
of prescribed electives are in the field of elementary education and 
the six semester hours of practice teaching are with pupils of ele- 
mentary school age. 

The applicant for this certificate must be a graduate of an ap- 
proved college or university and must have successfully completed 
at least eighteen semester hours of work of college grade in educa 
tion distributed as follows: 

Introduction to Teaching 3 semester hours 

Educational Psychology (General 

Psychology is a prerequisite) 3 semester hours 

Practice Teaching in the Appropriate 

Field 6 semester hours 

Electives in Education selected from 

the following list 6 semester hours 

Secondary Education Educational Sociology 

Elementary Education Educational Systems 

School Efficiency History of Education 

Special Methods Principles of Education 

School Hygiene Educational Psychology 

Educational Administration Technique df Teaching 
Educational Measurements 

66 



CATALOGUE 

The practice teaching requirement may be met by taking Education 
136-A and Education 136-B. 

Three years of successful teaching experience in the field in which 
certification is sought, together with a teaching rating of "middle" 
or better, may be accepted as the equivalent of the practice teaching 
requirement. 

The holder of the State Provisional College Certificate is certified 
to teach subjects in which not fewer than eighteen semester hours 
have been completed. 

In order to meet these requirements, students of the college 
who are candidates for the A.B. or B.S. degree are advised to do 
their major and minor work in subjects which are ordinarily taught 
in the public schools. They should, furthermore, register for Educa- 
tion 124 or 123, 13, 33, Psychology 13, Psychology 23, Education 136 
and 182, preferably in the order named. Those students desiring a 
major in Education should, in addition to the above courses, register 
for Education 82 and 73. In addition to the above it is highlj^ desir- 
able that students preparing to teach in our secondarj^ schools should 
register for Psychology 42 (the Psychology of Adolescence). Wher- 
ever possible this work should be started in the freshman year. 

By action of the Department of Public Instruction, in October, 
1923: "The six semester hours of practice teaching may be met by 
three semester hours of actual classroom experience in observation, 
participation and practice teaching under approved supervision and 
three semester hours of methodology or administration related to this 
experience." 

To those who are preparing for work in Education as a profes- 
sion, and who desire to make a more complete preparation than the 
minimum required by the State, a major in Education leading to 
the B.S. degree is offered. For this, courses in Education or Educa- 
tional Psychology totaling twenty-four semester hours are required, 
and in addition two minors, chosen from related fields, of eighteen 
semester hours each. 

The residence requirements for this degree may be met either by 
spending a full year in actual residence or by earning 30 semester 
hours in residence either during the Summer School or during the 
regular academic year. The student should consult page 46 for the 
regular requirements for the degree. 

Students whose college work falls below the median grade of 
the college are strongly advised not to consider education as a pro- 
fession. Such students are not barred from attempting to secure 
certification, but will be admitted to courses in education of senior 
standing with reluctance on the part of the head of the department 
and in individual cases may be refused recommendation. 



67 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

PLACEMENT BUREAU 

In order to give students the benefit of calls that are received 
for teachers and to render greater assistance in finding employment, 
the College provides for a Placement Bureau to keep on file 
records of students with their credentials for those who desire it. 
For registration with the bureau a fee of one dollar is charged. 

The Placement Bureau of the College cooperates with the Place- 
ment Service, Teacher Bureau, of the Department of Public Instruc- 
tion, Harrisburg, Pennsylvania, thus offering additional facilities 
for the placement of graduates of this institution. 



68 



The Conservatory of Music 

Miss Gillespie, Mrs. Bender, Mr. Campbell, Mr. Crawford, 

Mr. AIalsh, Miss Mover, Mr. Rutledge, Miss I^Iiller, 

Mr. Carmean 

nPHE aim of Lebanon Valle}- College Conservatory is to teach music 
-»- historically and aesthetically as an element of liberal culture ; to 
oflFer courses that will give a thorough and practical understanding of 
theory and composition ; and to train artists and teachers. 

ENTRANCE REQUIREMENTS 

An applicant for admission must (1) be a graduate of a four year 
High School, and (2) possess a reasonable amount of musical intel- 
ligence and accomplishment, such as: 

(a) The possession of an acceptable singing voice and of a fairly 
quick sense of tone and rhythm; 

(b) Abilit}' to sing at sight hymn and folk tunes with a fair degree 
of accuracy and facility; 

(c) Ability to play the piano or some orchestral instrument repre- 
senting two years' study. 



MUSIC EDUCATION COURSE 

For Training Supervisors and Teachers of Public School Music 
(B.S. in Music Education) 

This course has been approved by the State Council of Education 
for the preparation of supervisors and teachers of public school music. 
The outline of the curriculum follows: 



First Semester Class Semester 

Hours Hrs. Credit 

♦Introduction to Teaching 3 3 

(Includes social guidance on the campus) 

♦English I 3 3 

Harmony I 3 3 

Sight Reading I 3 1^ 

Dictation I 3 V/i 

Private Study — Voice, Piano, Organ; Strings (Vio- 
lin, Viola, 'Cello, Bass), Woodwinds (Flute, Oboe, 
Clarinet, Bassoon), Brasses (Trumpet, French 
Horn, Trombone, Tuba), and Percussion In- 
struments. Chorus, Orchestra and Band. Work 

arranged for greatest benefit of students 9 3 

♦Physical Education I 3 1 

27 16 

69 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

_ , _ Class Semester 

Second Semester Hours Hrs. Credit 

*English II ;. 3 3 

*English Activities 3 3 

(Includes library work, public speaking, and 

dramatics) 

Harmony II 3 3 

Sight Reading II 3 VA 

Dictation II 3 1^ 

Private Study — Voice, Piano, Organ; Strings 

(Violin, Viola, 'Cello, Bass), V/oodwinds (Flute, 

Oboe, Clarinet, Bassoon), Brasses (Trumpet, 

French Horn, Trombone, Tuba), and Percussion 

Instruments. Chorus, Orchestra, and Band. 

Work arranged for greatest benefit of students 9 3 

*Physical Education II _3 _\^ 

27 16 
Third Semester 

*Science I — Biology 4 3 

(Includes the physiology of the nervous system 

as a basis of psychology) 

*History of Civilization 3 3 

Harmony III 3 3 

Sight Reading III 3 P/4 

Dictation III 1 VA 

Private Study — Voice, Piano, Organ; Strings 

(Violin, Viola, 'Cello, Bass), Woodwinds (Flute, 

Oboe, Clarinet, Bassoon), Brasses (Trumpet, 

French Horn, Trombone, Tuba), and Percussion 

Instruments. Chorus, Orchestra, and Band. Work 

arranged for greatest benefit of students 9 3 

Eurythmics 3 1 

28 16 
Fourth Semester 

^Psychology I 3 3 

*Literature I or Literature II 3 3 

Harmony IV 2 2 

Elements of Conducting 2 2 

Private Study — Voice, Piano, Organ; Strings 

(Violin, Viola, 'Cello, Bass), Woodwinds (Flute, 

Oboe, Clarinet, Bassoon), Brasses (Trumpet, 

French Horn, Trombone, Tuba), and Percussion 

Instruments. Chorus, Orchestra, and Band. 

Work arranged for greatest benefit of students 9 3 

Materials I _3_ _3^ 

22 16 

Fifth Semester 

^Educational Sociology 3 3 

Harmony V 2 2 

History of Music I 3 3 

Materials II 3 3 

Private Study — Voice, Piano, Organ; Strings 

(Violin, Viola, 'Cello, Bass), Woodwinds (Flute, 

Oboe, Clarinet, Bassoon), Brasses (Trumpet, 

French Horn, Trombone, Tuba), and Percussion 

Instruments. Chorus, Orchestra, and Band. 

Work arranged for greatest benefit of students 12 4 

Eurythmics _3_ _1_ 

26 16 

70 



CATALOGUE 

. , _ Class Semester 

Sixth Semester Hours Hrs. Credit 

♦American Government 3 3 

Harmony VI 3 3 

History of Music II 3 3 

Materials III 3 3 

Private Study — Voice, Piano, Organ; Strings 
(Violin, Viola, 'Cello, Bass), VVoodwinds (Flute, 
Oboe, Clarinet, Bassoon), Brasses (Trumpet, 
French Horn, Trombone, Tuba), and Percussion 
Instruments. Chorus, Orchestra, and Band. 
Work arranged for greatest benefit of students.. 12_ _4 

(Includes instrumental class methods) 24 16 

Seventh Semester 

♦Student Teaching and Conferences lOH 7 

♦Technique of Teaching 1 1 

Private Study — Voice, Piano, Organ; Strings 

(Violin, Viola, 'Cello, Bass), Woodwinds (Flute, 

Oboe, Clarinet, Bassoon), Brasses (Trumpet, 

French Horn, Trombone, Tuba), and Percussion 

Instruments. Chorus, Orchestra, and Band. 

Work arranged for greatest benefit of students 6 2 

Elective (§Music Appreciation or Elective) 3 3 

Elective (§Advanced Problems in Conducting or 

Elective) _3^ _3 

23^ 16 

Eighth Semester 
♦History and Philosophy of Education 4 4 

(Includes History of Education in Pennsylvania 
and School Law) 

♦Student Teaching and Conferences IOJ/2 7 

♦Technique of Teaching 1 1 

Private Study — Voice, Piano, Organ; Strings 

(Violin, Viola, 'Cello, Bass), Woodwinds (Flute, 

Oboe, Clarinet, Bassoon), Brasses (Trumpet, 

French Horn, Trombone, Tuba), and Percussion 

Instruments. Chorus, Orchestra, and Band. 

Work arranged for greatest benefit of students 3 1 

Elective (§ Organizing and Rehearsing of School 

Orchestras and Bands, or Elective) _3_ _3 

21^ 16 

Core 36 semester hours 

Student Tech. 16 

Theory 33 

Practical 34 

Elective 9 

128 

Electives may be chosen from the departments of English or 
Social Studies. 



* — Core Subjects. § — Elective for Teachers and Supervisors of Music. 

71 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

OUTLINE OF COURSES LEADING TO BACHELOR OF 
MUSIC DEGREE 

First Year Credit 

Piano, Organ, Voice, or Violin 2 

Sight Singing 4 

Sight Playing • • 1 

Elementary Harmony and Composition 6 

English 16 " 6 

English Activities 3 

Dictation • 4 

Biology 4 

Introduction to Teaching 4 

Physical Education • • 2 

36 
Second Year 

Piano, Organ, Voice, or Violin 2 

Sight Singing 3 

Sight Playing • • 1 

Harmony, Composition, and Counterpoint 6 

Language Elective 6 

Harmonic Dictation 3 

History and Appreciation 6 

Psychology and Child Study 3 

Educational Psychology • • 3 

Physical Education 2 

~35 
Third Year 

Piano, Organ, Voice, or Violin 2 

Harmony, Composition, and Counterpoint 6 

History of Civilization 3 

Musical Form 3 

Language Elective • • 6 

Choral Works 2 

History of Education 3 

Educational Sociology 3 

Physical Education 2 

Junior Recital 2 

Eurythmics 2 

34 
Fourth Year 

Piano, Organ, Voice, or Violin 2 

Harmony, Composition, and Counterpoint 6 

Harmonic Analysis 3 

Science and Theory of Music • 2 

Ensemble Plajdng 1 

Choral Works 1 

Language Elective • • 6 

Principles of Education 3 

American Government 3 

Physical Education 2 

Senior Recital 4 

33 

n 



CATALOGUE 

I. Theory of Music 
Sight Reading Courses 
Sight Reading 1. Three hours per week, 1'/^ semester hours credit. 
Sight Reading 1 covers the work equivalent to the first four years 
of pubhc school music. 

Sight Reading 2. Three hours per week, V/i semester hours credit. 
Sight Reading 2 completes the work of the intermediate grades 
and the first two years of the junior high school. 

Sight Reading 3. Three hours per week, V/i semester hours credit. 

A continuation with exercises and songs of increasing difficulty 
both tonal and rhythmic. Emphasis on reading from any clef. Study 
and application of additional tempo, dynamic and interpretative 
markings. 

Speed and accuracy are demanded. New material is constantly 
used, resulting in an extensive survey of song material. 

Dictation (Ear Training) Courses 

Dictation 1 (Ear Training). Three hours per week, V/z semester 
hours credit. 

A study of tone and rhythm planned so that the student gams 
power to recognize, visualize, sing, and write melodic phrases in all 
keys. This course covers the ear training necessary for the first six 
grades of the public schools. 

Dictation 2 (Ear Training). Three hours per week, V/z semester 
hours credit. 

A continuation of the study of tone and rhythm, covering the 
work of the seventh and eighth grades in the public schools. A 
considerable portion of the time is devoted to the development of 
the power to hear and write two parts played simultaneously. 

Dictation 3 (Harmonic). Three hours per week, V/z semester 
hours credit. 

A study of the more difficult tonal problems and complicated 
rhythms. 

Designed to develop increasing ability to recognize and write 
chord progressions, utilizing the various harmonies as they are suc- 
cessively acquired. 

Harmony Courses 

Harmony 1. Three hours per week, 3 semester hours credit. 

This course is designed to build a foundation for further music 
study through a working knowledge of the fundamentals of music 
notation, tonal and rhythmic, the major, minor, and chromatic scales, 
rhythmic problems, transpositions, intervals, triads, and musical 
terminology. The written work is accompanied by constant practice 
in hearing, singing, and keyboard work. 

73 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

Harmony and Melody 2. Three hours per week, 3 semester hours 
credit. 

Harmony 2 covers harmonization in four voices over a given 
bass, the inversion of triads, the construction of melodies over ac- 
companiments, the avoidance of parallel fifths and octaves, the 
dominant seventh chord in fundamental position and inversion with 
its resolution, serial modulations, directly related keys, the harmoni- 
zation of given melodies. 

Harmony and Melody 3. Three hours per week, 3 semester hours 
credit. 

Harmony 3 includes rules for melodic modulation, the use of 
suspensions and retardations, passing notes of various species, the 
working out of a continuous motus from a given germ set with 
embellishments, anticipation, the dominant ninth as applied to the 
harmonization of melodies and to modulations, imitation, modulation 
to indirectly related and to foreign keys. 

Harmony 4 (Keyboard). Two hours per week, 2 semester hours 
credit. 

Harmony 4 includes the harmonization at the keyboard of familiar 
folk songs and of melodies, familiar and unfamiliar, of the rote song 
type, utilizing the various harmonies at the disposal of the class; 
and in the reading at sight of music of moderate difficulty, with 
emphasis upon the plaj-ing of accompaniments, and with some ex- 
perience in reading from the vocal score and in transposition. 

Harmony 5 (Musical Form and Analysis). Two hours per week, 
2 semester hours credit. 

This course includes a study of the figure and the motive, the 
phrase, cadences, period forms, two part and three part song forms, 
rondo forms, the sonatine form, the sonata allegro form. The work 
is accompanied bj' constant analysis and by original composition in 
the smaller forms. 

Harmony 6 (Composition and Orchestration). Three hours per 
week, 3 semester hours credit. 

Original composition is continued in various vocal and instrumental 
forms. 

This course offers opportunity and guidance in arranging music 
for various combinations of instruments and voice, including band, 
orchestra, and chorus. The best productions of the class will be given 
public performance. 

Harmony 7 (Counterpoint). Tv/o hours throughout the year. 
Elementary work in strict Counterpoint (five species in Two Part 
Counterpoint.) 

74 



Z^ A 



CATALOGUE 

II. Materials and Methods 

Methods 1 : Child Voice and Rote Songs with Materials and Meth- 
ods for Grades 1, 2, 3. Three hours per week, 3 semester hours credit. 

A comprehensive study of the use of the child's singing voice in 
the primary grades, including the treatment of monotones, acquaint- 
ance M'ith the best collections of rote songs, and practice in choosing, 
memorizing, singing, and presenting a large number of these songs; 
methods of presenting rhythm through singing games and simple 
interpretative movements; beginnings of directed music apprecia- 
tion; foundation studies for later technical developments. 

Methods 2: Materials and Methods for Grades 4, 5, 6. Three hours 
per week, 3 semester hours credit. 

A study of the child's singing voice in the intermediate grades; 
special attention to the formal or technical work of these grades, 
with an evaluation of important texts and recent approaches. Prepa- 
ration of lesson plans, making of outlines, and observation is re- 
quired. Music appreciation is continued. 

Methods 3: Materials and Methods, Junior and Senior High 
School. Three hours per week, 3 semester hours credit. 

The junior and senior high school problems are treated sepa- 
rately through an analysis of the specific problems, year by year 
or in special groups. Attention is given to materials and methods 
relative to the organization and directing of choruses, glee clubs, 
orchestra, band, elementarj^ theory, music appreciation, and class 
instruction in band and orchestral instruments. Study in the testing 
and care of the adolescent voice. 

III. Student Teaching 

Student Teaching. Twenty-one hours throughout the year, 14 
semester hours credit. 

The Senior Class of the Music Education course teaches in the 
Derry Township School, at Hershey, Pa., and has charge of the in- 
strumental instruction in the Cornwall School District, at Cornwall, 
Pa. 

This work is done under the guidance of the following faculty: 

Mary E. Gillespie, B.S. Columbia University, Director of the 

Conservatory, Lebanon Valley College. 
Edward P. Rutledge, A.M. Columbia University, Instructor in 

Band and Orchestra Instruments. 
J. I. Baugher, Ph.D. Columbia University, Supervising Principal 

of Derry Township Schools, Hershey, Pa. 
Esther Bigham, B.S.M. Oberlin Conservatory, Supervisor of 

Music, Derry Township Schools, Hershey, Pa. 
Raymond H. Light, A.M. Columbia University, Supervising 

Principal of Cornwall School District, Cornwall, Pa. 

75 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

IV. Instrumental Courses 

Elementary Class Instruction in Band and Orchestral Instriunents. 

Practical courses in wiiich students, in addition to being taught 
the fundamental principles underlying the playing of all band and 
orchestra instruments, learn to play melodies on instruments of 
each group, viz., string, woodwind, and brass. Problems of class 
procedure in public schools are discussed; transposition of all in- 
struments is taught and an extensive bibliography is prepared. En- 
semble playing is an integral part of these courses. 

String Class 1 and 2 (Violin). Two hours per week throughout 
the year. 

Woodwind Class 1 and 2 (Clarinet). Two hours per week through- 
out the year. 

Brass Class 1 and 2 (Cornet, alto, trombone, baritone, or tuba). 
Two hours per week throughout the year. 

Percussion 1 (Drums). One hour per week. 

Advanced Class Instruction in Band and Orchestral Instruments. 

Advanced instruction in instruments is given in unit courses. In 
these unit courses a student may study and gain practical experience 
in playing the more rare instruments of each group. 

String Unit (Viola, violoncello, and bass viol). 

Woodwind Unit (Flute, oboe, and bassoon). 

Brass Unit (All brass instruments not studied in Brass Class 1 
or 2). Two hours per week throughout the year; 12 weeks each unit. 

Junior Band. One hour per week. 

Intermediate Band. One hour per week. 

Junior Orchestra. One hour per week. 

Students of the brass, woodwind, string, and percussion classes 
are given an opportunity to play their instruments in the Junior Band 
and the Junior Orchestra, thus gaining a type of valuable ensemble 
experience not possible to attain in the instrumental classes. 

V. Musical Organizations 

College Band. Two hours per week. 

Lebanon Valley College maintains a uniformed band, the mem- 
bership of which is made up of college and conservatory stu- 
dents. The band contributes to college life by playing at foot- 
ball games, by appearing on several programs during the year, 
and by providing the musical accompaniment for the annual May 
Date Fete. Membership in the band is determined by an applicant's 
abihty on his instrument and by the needs of the band with respect 
to maintaining a well-balanced instrumentation. 

College Orchestra. Two hours per week. 

The College Orchestra is open to all members of the Conservatory 
and of the College who are sui¥iciently qualified to belong to this 
organization. 

76 



CATALOGUE 

Ssmiphony Orchestra. Two hours per week. 

The Lebanon Valley College Symphony Orchestra is a musical 
organization of symphonic proportions. Open alike to advanced 
players from the college and the conservatory, the orchestra adheres 
to a high standard of performance. Throughout the school year a 
professional interpretation of a wide range of standard orchestral 
literature is insisted upon. 

Glee Club. Two hours per week. 

The Glee Club is a mixed chorus of selected voices. The personnel 
of the organization, while open to all L. V. C. students, is limited 
to forty members. During the Spring the Club appears in concerts in 
several communities throughout this section of the state. Choral 
literature of the highest type is studied intensively. 

College Chorus. Two hours per week. 

The mixed chorus is open to all on the campus who are interested 
in this type of musical performance and who have had some experi- 
ence in singing. 

Instrumental Ensembles. In addition to the larger musical organi- 
zations there is additional opportunity for advanced players to try 
out for such ensembles as 

(1) String Quartet 

(2) Violin Choir 

(3) Brass Ensemble 

(4) Woodwind Ensemble 



VI. The History of Music and Appreciation 

History of Music and Appreciation 1. Three hours per week, 3 
semester hours credit. 

The first developments are treated briefly and special emphasis 
laid on the work of the contrapuntal schools, the development of 
the harmonic idea in composition, and the rise of the opera and 
oratorio. 

History of Music and Appreciation 2. Three hours per week, 3 
semester hours credit. 

Emphasis is placed on the growth of musical movements and 
forms, and on the lives, works, and influence of the great composers. 



VII. Miscellaneous Courses 

Elements of Conducting. Two hours per week, 2 semester hours 
credit. 

Principles of conducting; study of methods of conductors, adapta- 
tion of methods to school situations, a study of the technique of the 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

baton with daily practice, score reading, making of programs. Selec- 
tion of suitable materials for various school groups. Readings and 
reports. 

Eurythmics 1. Three hours per week, 1 hour credit. 

The course offers a three-fold training; mental control through 
coordination; physical poise through movements made in response 
to rhythm; and a musical sense through the analysis of the rhythmic 
element in music. 

Eurythmics 2. Three hours per week, 1 hour credit. 

General survey of elementary and intermediate floor work, and 
interpretation together with a discussion of the principles underlying 
the presentation of this to children. Applied improvisation will be 
an integral part of the course. 



VIII. Individual Instruction 

Voice, Piano, Organ, Chorus, Orchestral and Band Instruments. 

Four hours per week, 2 semester hours credit. 

The work in the foregoing fields will be organized from the stand- 
point of the development of musicianship in the individual student. 
The work continues through eight semesters and assures a well- 
rounded and many-sided acquaintance with various musical 
techniques. 

Private instruction is provided in Applied Music (Piano, Voice, 
Organ, Violin, and all instruments of orchestra and band). 

Piano: Mrs. Bender, Miss Miller. 

Voice: Mr. Crawford. 

Organ: Mr. Campbell. 

Violin: Mr. Malsh. 

Instruments of Band and Orchestra: Mr. Rutledge. 

Viola, 'Cello, and String Bass: Mr. Carmean. 

A bulletin describing courses in Practical Music will be sent upon 
application. 



IX. Junior Department 

The Conservatory of Music sponsors a Junior Department espec- 
ially adapted to children of elementary or high school age. 

This Junior Department offers either private or class instruction 
in piano and all instruments of the band and orchestra. A desirable 
number for class instruction is from four to six members. 

78 



CATALOGUE 

MUSIC AND THE A.B. DEGREE 

Music study maj' be credited toward the A.B. Degree to a total of 
twent}'- semester hours (five semester hours per year). For such 
credit the requirements are as follows: Two half hour recitations 
per week in Applied Music, two hours per day in practice, two 
hour recitations per week in harmony. 

Before entering upon this course of study the candidate must pass 
the examinations required by the Director of the Conservatory. 

A student desiring credit for this course of study is expected to 
continue the same until graduation. Credit will not ordinarily be 
granted for a single year of study. Only under exceptional conditions 
may such credit be granted by the faculty upon recommendation of 
the Director of the Conservatory. 

The College offers to students of exceptional merit the opportunity 
under careful guidance of arranging special electives either in work 
leading to the A.B. degree or the B.S. degree in Music Education 
(Public School Music), so that upon the attainment of either degree 
the subsequent degree can be earned by taking two or three semesters 
additional work. 



THE STUDENTS' RECITALS 

The students' Tuesday evening recital is of inestimable value to all 
students in acquainting them with a wide range of the best musical 
literature, in developing musical taste and discrimination, in afford- 
ing young musicians experience in appearing before an audience, and 
in gaining self-reliance as well as nerve control and stage demeanor. 

Students in all grades appear on the programs of these recitals. 
Each senior is required to appear in one special graduation recital. 



FEES 

Matriculation for Music ranges from one dollar to five dollars. 
No additional fee is required for music from students who have 
already matriculated for college departments. 

Semester bills are payable strictly in advance of recitations. Stu- 
dents are registered at the office of the college Registrar over the 
signature of the Director of the Conservatory. 

The rates for the Public School Music Supervisors' Course will 
be $250 per year. This will include two private lessons per week, the 
use of a piano two hours daily for practice, and Theoretical and 
Academic Courses not to exceed seventeen points. Charges will be 
made for additional private lessons at the rate of $25 per semester for 
one lesson a week. Extra hours in Theoretical or College Courses 
will be charged at the rate of $7 per semester hour. 

79 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

Private Lessons 

Rates are determined by the classification of the pupil and the fees 
charged by the different professors. 

The rates per semester, one lesson per week, are $25.00. 

The rates per semester, one class lesson per week in the Junior 
Department, are $9.00. 

Rent of Practice Instruments 

Piano, one hour daily per semester $4.00 

Each additional hour daily per semester 2.00 

Organ, one hour daily, per semester 20.00 

Organ, two hours weekly, per semester 10.00 

Band and Orchestra Instruments, per semester 6.00 



RULES AND REGULATIONS 

Regular Conservatory students are not enrolled for a shorter period 
of time than a full semester, or the unexpired portion of a semester; 
and no reduction is made for delay in registering when the time lost 
is less than one-fourth of the semester. 

No reduction is made for absence from recitations except in case of 
protracted illness extending beyond a period of two weeks, in which 
case the loss is shared equally by the college and the student. 

Conservatory students are under the regular college discipline. 



80 



Register of Students 



GRADUATE STUDENTS 

NAME MAJOR STREET NITMBER POST OFFICE STATE 

Clements, Lemuel Percy, Jr English 308 E. North St Tampa Fla. 

Clymer, Miriam Rebekah Education 701 Chestnut St Lebanon Penna. 

Greiner, Frederick Margut Chemistry 828 Walnut St Lebanon Penna. 

Holstein, Richard Wagner Biology 365 N. 9th St Lebanon Penna. 

Ulrich. Samuel DeWitt Chemistry 643 S. 29th St Harrisburg Penna. 

SENIORS 

Adams, Marvin Lowell Bus. Ad Adamsdale Penna. 

Book, Miriam Anna English 2572 Lexington St Harrisburg Penna. 

Brace, Mary Margaret History 519 Chestnut St Lebanon Penna. 

Buzzell, Allen Eugene Bus. Ad 320 E. Street Sparrow's Point. . . .Md. 

DcLmler, Paul Elias Bus. Ad 193 S. Railroad St Hummelstown Penna. 

Derickson, George Vallerchamp. .Biology 473 E. Main St Annville Penna. 

Engle, Cyrus Daniel Biology S. Railroad St Hummelstown Penna. 

Essick, DeWitt Miller History R. D. No. 2 Downingtown Penna. 

Fasnacht, Enajna Kathryn Latin 552 Maple St Annville Penna. 

Fridy, James Jacob Bus. Ad Mountville Penna. 

Gemmill, Gem Carolyn English Oakland Heights Glen Rock Penna. 

Gilbert, Joe Capp Chemistry 507 Lehman St Lebanon Penna. 

Gossard, Mary Elizabeth English 120 College Ave Annville Penna. 

Grissinger, Vema Irene Mathematics New Cumberland. . . Penna. 

Gro£f, Mary Spotten French 239 N. 3rd St Columbia Penna. 

Grove, Daniel Dwight Chemistry R. D. No. 1 Felton Penna. 

Gruber, Christine Gingrich English 222 College Ave Annville Penna. 

Hitz, Clair Melvin Bible 343 Harris St Harrisburg Penna. 

Hoover, Earl Edward Biology 311 W. Maple St Somerset Penna. 

Imschweiler, Anna M Education 33 W. Main St Tremont Penna. 

Jackson, Dorothy Mary English Esterly Penna. 

Johnson, Raymond Blair History 943 Fronheiser St Johnstown Penna. 

Jordan, Joseph Mitchell Biology R. D. No. 1 High Rock Penna. 

Kandrat, Peter Chemistry 325 New Castle St Minersville Penna. 

Keiper, Edward Detweiler Education 706 S. 26th St Harrisburg Penna. 

King, Wendell Reuben Mathematics South Race St Richland Penna. 

Klitch, George Martin Biology 1406 Market St Harrisburg Penna. 

Kohler, Margaret Ehzabeth French Smithsburg Md. 

Krebs, Anna Moran Latin R. D. No. 1 Palmyra Penna. 

Kreider, Edna Caroline Education Ill E. Cumberland St.. .Lebanon Penna. 

Kreider, Mark Rank Bus. Ad Cleona Penna. 

Kreider, Martha Uh-ich History 33 Twyckenham St., 

Bowling Green Media Penna. 

Lane, Helen Ruth English 218 N. Main St Lodi N. J. 

Lehman, Frederick Deibler Biology 913 N. 16th St Harrisburg Penna. 

Lehman , Mary Henrietta English 740 Cumberland St Lebanon Penna. 

Light, John Jacob Chemistry 23 N. 9th St Lebanon Penna. 

Light, Max Henry History East Main St Annville Penna. 

Longenecker, Annie Margaret. . . .Mathematics 58 E. Main St Middletown Penna. 

Mark, Ruth Anna English 844 Summit Ave Hagerstown Md. 

Matula, Anna Elizabeth Mathematics Middletown Penna. 

May, Thomas Senger Education R. D. No. 2 Ronk Penna. 

McFaul, Harry Algire History 4023 Roland Ave Baltimore Md. 

Mentzer, Clyde Snader History 25 W. Locust St Ephrata Penna. 

Miller, LeRoy Charles Bus. Ad 2282 W. Market St Pottsville Penna. 

Mowrey, Kathryn Maude Mathematics 1504 Bridge St New Cumberland.. .Penna. 

Nye, Mildred Almeda History 22 E. Main St Annville Penna. 

Peiffer, Paul Dresher Education 145 New St Lititz Penna. 

Ranck, John Allan Mathematics R. D. No. 2 New Holland Penna. 

Reed, Lester Herbert Chemistry 52 Guilford St Lebanon Penna. 

Remley, Luke Kinsel Biology Ill E. Main St Hummelstown Penna. 

Rice, Earl Sherman Bus. Ad 34 Manheim St Annville Penna. 

Schaak, Elizabeth Louise EngUsh 520 N. 8th St Lebanon Penna. 

Schanbacher, Edgar Bender Bus. Ad 318 N. 9th St Lebanon Penna. 

Schreiber, Richard Donald Biology 511 Chestnut St Lebanon Penna. 

81 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

NAME MAJOR STREET NITMBEE POST OFFICE STATE 

Scott, James Heber Chemistry 300 Park Ave Lebanon Penna. 

Sherk, George David Bus Ad 235 N. 14th St Harrisburg Penna. 

Sloat, John Epler Chemistry 23 N. Poplar St Elizabethtown Penna. 

Smelser, Esther Lois Enghsh 3008 Harvard Ave Camp Hill Penna. 

Todd, John Jones, Jr Bus Ad 141-14 Laburmun Ave.. .Flushing N. Y. 

Umberger, Edmimd Henry Mathematics 619 Chestnut St Lebanon Penna. 

Umberger, Grant Philosophy R. D. No. 1 Bainbridge Penna. 

Volkin, Leonard Biology. 147 Church St Mount Pleasant Penna. 

Wall, Martha Eleanor Education 909 N. 16th St Harrisburg Penna. 

Weirick, Ada Charlotte Mathematics 144 Altoona Ave ■. Enola Penna. 

WUUams, RusseU LeRoy Education R. D. No. 1 Winfield Penna. 

Witmer, Kathryn Louise Enghsh 209 West Main St Hummelstown Penna. 

Wolfskeil, Minna Elliott Bus. Ad 408 Winthrop Place Ehzabeth N. J. 

Womer, Robert Daniel Bus. Ad 527 Locust St Lebanon Penna. 

Zech, John David. Chemistry R. D. No. 4 Spring Grove Penna. 

JUNIORS 

Adams, Annie Rebecca History Gainesboro Va. 

Arndt, Casper Edward Bus. Ad 440 Maple St Annville Penna. 

Barnhart, Thomas Jefferson Education 331 Park Ave Hershey Penna. 

Barthold, Stewart James Education 327 Philadelphia Ave Shillington Peima. 

Blouch, Herbert Roy Bible 585 Guilford St Lebanon Penna. 

Blubaugh, Haidee Belle History. 510 N. Monroe St Baltimore Md. 

Boran, Frank Patrick Education 518 Sunbury St Minersville Penna. 

Butterwick, Anna Ehzabeth Enghsh 218 E. Maple St Annville Penna. 

Carl, Elizabeth Anna History 25 W. 32nd St Bayonne N. J. 

Cline, Alma Marie English Mt. Sidney Va. 

Cockshott, Alice Helena French R. F. D. No. 5 Jamestown N. Y. 

Cullather, Frank Thomas Education 314 N. Second St Minersville Penna. 

Denton, James PhiUp Bus. Ad 767 Conklin St Farmingdale N. Y. 

Dieter, Rose Katherine Mathematics 130 Gray St Bogota N. J. 

Ditzler, Marshall Earnest Chemistry Lickdale Penna. 

Earnest, Helen Frances English 16 S. 8th St Lebanon Penna. 

Edwards, Kenneth Morgan History 916 W. Market St Pottsville Penna. 

Edwards, Thomas C English 916 W. Market St Pottsville Penna. 

Etter, Robert Wilham Chemistry 279 W. Main St Hummelstown Penna. 

Evans, David James Bus. Ad 703 E. Main St Annville Penna. 

Feeser, Grant Quincey Education 916 Maple St Lebanon Peima. 

Fishburn, William Kemper Bus. Ad 5 W. Main St Ephrata Penna. 

Ford, Elizabeth Amelia French 2916 S. Broad St Trenton N. J. 

Furlong, Charles Education 527 S. Second St Lykens Penna. 

Gerber, Wilham Edward History 643 Arlington St Tamaqua Penna. 

Grimm, Henry Harold Physics 234 E. Main St Annville Penna. 

Hartman, Elbridge Bradbury. . . .Education 948 S. 18th St Harrisburg Penna. 

Hauok, Charles Lawrence Bus. Ad 217-21 Lamartine Ave.. .Bayside N. Y. 

Heilman, Sarah Estella French 349 N. 10th St Lebanon Penna. 

Hiltner, George Joseph Enghsh 2517 Francis St Baltimore Md. 

Holtzman, Frances Louise Biology 3104 Jonestown Rd Harrisburg Penna. 

Kanoff, Pete Petcoff Biology 1131 N. Cameron St ... . Harrisburg Penna. 

Keiser, Frances Witwer Latin Kinzer Ave New Holland Penna. 

Light, Homer Albert Biology 625 Chestnut St Lebanon Penna. 

Lingle, Lester John Bus. Ad 458 W. Main St Pahnyra Penna. 

Lloyd, Howard Albright Bus. Ad 115 E. Caracas Ave Hershey Penna. 

Long, Theodore Kohr Chemistry 120 Mifflin St Lebanon Penna. 

Magee, Clyde Hugh Chemistry New Bloomfield. . . . Penna. 

March, Mary Magdalene French 3787 Derry St HarrisbiU'g Penna. 

McAdam, Sarah Katharine English 824 Chestnut St Lebanon Penna. 

Mentzer, Warren Franklin Bible VaUey View Penna. 

Metzger, Bruce Manning Greek 37 N. Union St Middletown Penna. 

Ossi, Marietta Eugenia Biology 468 Lanza Ave Garfield N. J. 

Palatini, Henry Caspar English 28 Lanza Ave Garfield N. J. 

Reinbold, Emma Jane English R. D Jonestown Penna. 

Ricker, Jacob Henry Biology 620 N. Pitt St Carlisle Penna. 

Rose, William George Chemistry 1340 Hamilton Ave Trenton N. J. 

Rosa, Lester Fairfax Bible 417 S. High St Mechanicsburg Penna. 

Rudnicki, Casimir George Mathematics 20 Van Horn St Lynwood, Wilkes- 

Barre Penna. 

Russell, Gerald Bernard Biology 125 Highland Ave Youngsville... Penna. 

Sheaffer, Kenneth Charles Bus. Ad New Bloomfield Penna. 

Shellenberger, Edward Aungst Enghsh Mountville Penna. 

82 



CATALOGUE 

NAMT! UAJOB 8TKEBT NUMBER POST OFFICE STATE 

Sincavage, Albert John Education 404 New Castle St Minersville Penna. 

Smith, William Hunt Bus. Ad 257 Lafayette Ave Trenton N. J. 

Snavely, Pauline Lillie German Ono Penna. 

Spickler, Arthur Good Biology 69 College Ave Elizabethtown Penna. 

Steffy, Allan Weidner History Berae Road Wyomissing Hills.. .Penna. 

Underwood, Philip Biologj- 1813 W. Market St Pottsville Penna. 

Wagner, Catherine Lillian EngUsh 313 E. Main St Annville Penna. 

Walbom, Richard Lehman Bus. Ad R. D. No. 1 Millersburg Penna. 

Walter, Donald Earl Chemistry 35 John St Hummelstown Penna. 

Wampler, Dale Marshall Chemistry 32 N. 20th St Harrisburg Penna. 

Weaver, Margaret Isabel Mathematics 1831 State St Harrisburg Penna. 

Whisler, Kenneth Samuel Chemistry 306 Third St Hanover Penna. 

SOPHOMORES 

Ax, Richard Leroy Mathematics 419 Canal St Lebanon Penna. 

Baugher, Galen Benjamin Bus. Ad 305 Chocolate Ave Hershey Penna. 

Beaver, Guy Allen Biology Aristes Penna. 

Bemesderfer, James Orville Bible 518 Hanover St Lebanon Penna. 

Bigler, Adam Gochenauer, Jr Education West Willow Penna. 

Bishop, Louise Emaline Social Science. . . .86 Main St Oberlin Penna. 

Bolton, Jay Henry Bus. Ad Linglestown Penna. 

Bright, Ruth Ehzabeth Gferman Cornwall Penna. 

Britton, Virginia Kathryn French 251 E. Areba Ave Hershey Penna. 

Cassel, Robert Biology 118 High St Woodbury N. J. 

Chamberlin, Mabel Biology 223 N. State St Ephrata Penna. 

Cohen, Ben Biology 363 N. 9th St Lebanon Penna. 

Delgado, Beverley Estelle Bus. Ad 25 Trinity Place Hewlett N. Y. 

Edwards, Robert LaMont Chemistry USE. High St Hummelstown Penna. 

Erdman, Anna Mary Biology 340 E. Chocolate Ave . . . Hershey Penna. 

Evelev, Sylvia Charlotte German 619 Walnut St Lebanon Penna. 

Fauber, Earl Beckley Chemistry 114 S. 4th St Lebanon Penna. 

Faust, Edward Henry, Jr Chemistry 524 Walnut St Lebanon Penna. 

Frank, Lewis Paul Biology 917 Maple St Lebanon Penna. 

Frick, Evelyn Cecelia French 499 New St Lebanon Penna. 

Fridinger, Victor Paul History 182 North St Millersburg Penna. 

Gilfillan, William Henry Ford. . . . Mathematics 5540 Thomas Ave Philadelphia Penna. 

Gillan, Alice Louise Latin 52 W. Curtin St Penbrook Penna. 

Gingrich, June StaufFer Social Science .... 36 College Ave Annville Penna. 

Glen, John Stewart, Jr History 219 S. 2nd St Chambersburg Penna. 

Grimm, Dorothy Fear French 414 S. 14th St Harrisburg Penna. 

Grusko, Helen Dorothy History 46 Grand St Garfield N. J. 

Heffner, WUlis Howard Bus. Ad 30 S. Lancaster St Annville Penna. 

Heilman, Harvey Karl Special 16 E. Locust St Lebanon Peima. 

Heiser, Dorothy Irene French 516 Gannon St Lebanon Penna. 

Hemperly, Vernon Cletus Chemistry 1924 Bellevue Rd Harrisbvirg Penna. 

Herr, Anna Mary EngUsh Landisville Penna. 

Hershey, Paul Whisler Bus. Ad 707 E. Main St Annville Penna. 

Hoke, Charles William Bible 712 Market St New Cumberland.. .Penna. 

Hostetter, Mark James Bible Route No. 2 Annville Penna. 

Kanoff, Michael Bus. Ad 1131 N. Cameron St Harrisburg Penna. 

Kauffman, Mary Alice German R. D. No. 2 Lebanon Penna. 

Kendall, Daniel Homer Bible 557 W. Church St Hagerstown Md. 

Kirkpatrick, John William Bus. Ad 2712 Woodlawn St Harrisburg Penna. 

Konsko, George Gorges Biology 252 Avenue A Palmerton Penna. 

Kreamer, John William Bus. Ad 326 W. Main St Annville Penna. 

Krone, Harry Lester English Thurmont Md. 

KuMman, Paul Edward, Jr Bus. Ad 47 Chestnut St Lebanon Penna. 

Leisey, Marian Estelle French 306 S. 9th St Lebanon Penna. 

Light, Earl Chester Chemistry 625 Chestnut St Lebanon Penna. 

Lupton, Sarah Margaret Mathematics 625 S. Stewart St Winchester Va. 

March, Hazel Jane Biology 3787 Derry St Harrisburg Penna. 

McCreary, Thelma Gene History 151 S. Baltimore St Dillsburg Penna. 

Meyer, Irvin Herr Latin Route No. 2 Annville Penna. 

Miller, Lois Gwendolyn English 402 Reading St Pennington N. J. 

Miller, Paul Alfred History 346 N. 9th St Lebanon Penna. 

Monn, Edgar Plough Chemistry R. D. No. 3 Chambersburg Penna. 

Moser, Lyle Alfred Biology Muir Penna. 

Muth, John Henry Chemistry 267 W. Main St Hummelstown Penna. 

Patrizio, Raymond Education 728 Eighth St Oakmont Penna. 

83 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

NAME MAJOR STREET NUMBER POST OFFICE STATE 

Prescott, William David Biology 114 N. 4th St Tower City Penna. 

Prowell, Joseph Wilbur Biology. R. D. No. 1 Cly Penna. 

Rader, Richard Carlton Education 23 Center St Lititz Penna. 

Reber, Calvin Henry, Jr English 411 E. Chestnut St Lebanon Penna. 

Roberts, Louvain Ruth Biology 1432 N. Second St Harrisburg Penna. 

Rust, Charles Francis Education 103 McKinley Ave Lansdowne Penna. 

Schaak, Irwin Russell Bus. Ad 209 S. 3rd St Lebanon Penna. 

Schmuck, Miller Samuel History 443 Lincoln St York Penna. 

Schwartz, Harry Joseph Biology 251 N. State St Ephrata Penna. 

Shank, Carl Wilbur Chemistry R. D. No. 2 Hummelstown Penna. 

Shearer, Louise Adaline Bus. Ad 53 Mountain Ave €aldwell N. J. 

Shellenberger, Mary Jane Biology Main St Mountville Penna. 

Shelter, Robert Hamilton History 627 Muench St Harrisburg Penna. 

Shroff, Winona Winifred Mathematics 218 S. 8th St Lebanon Penna. 

Shroyer, Charles Wilbur Biology 83 Sheridan Ave Annville Penna. 

Smith, Christine Anna History 1224 W. Oak St Lebanon Penna. 

Sponaugle, Boyd Laymon Biology R. D. No. 2 Hummelstown Penna. 

Thompson, David Lawson Education 126 E. Market St Williamstown Penna. 

Troxel, Robert Benjamin Biology Jonestown Penna. 

Weirick, Iva Claire Mathematics 144 Altoona Ave Enola Penna. 

Whiting, Harry Clay Education Cape May Court 

House N. J. 

Witter, John Edmund Bus. Ad Newmanstown Penna. 

Yake, David John English 332 Chestnut St Lebanon Penna. 

FRESHMEN 

Adams, Claire Elizabeth Arts 40 N. Tulpehocken St. . . Pinegrove Penna. 

Aucott, Russell Claude Arts 19 Van Mar Ave Pleasantville N. J. 

Baohman, Edward Robert Bus. Ad 316 Walnut St Lebanon Penna. 

Batz, Mary Louise Science 11 High St Lebanon Penna. 

Bans, Richard Albert Science 253 S. 9th St Lebanon Penna. 

Beamesderfer, Harold Ebhng Arts Route No. 2 Shamokin Penna. 

Beamesderfer, Lloyd Arts Route No. 2 Shamokin Penna. 

Bell, Edward Louis Education 533 Adams Ave Canonsburg Penna. 

Bell, Louis Education 533 Adams Ave Canonsburg Penna. 

Billett, Paul Cyrus Science 438 Peffer St Harrisburg Penna. 

Bittinger, Gerald Eckels Arts 2334 N. 4th St Harrisburg Penna. 

Bowers, Herbert Harvey Education 517 Seneca St Harrisburg Penna. 

Bowers, MarUn Walter Arts 517 Seneca St Harrisburg Penna. 

Brosious, John Marlin Science 138 Hoerner St Harrisbm'g Penna. 

Buck, Ruth Loretta Arts 552 Radnor St Harrisburg Penna. 

Crook, James Lloyd Science 533 W. High St Hummelstown Penna. 

Davis, John Thiu'ston Bus. Ad Jonestown Penna. 

Denlinger, Thelma Beatrice Arts 20 W. Chocolate Ave Hershey Penna. 

Donmoyer, Homer E Bus. Ad 423 S. 12th St Lebanon Penna. 

Drumm, Minnie Jane Education 224 Water St Williamstown Penna. 

Earley, Maxine Larue Arts Emeigh Penna. 

Earnest, William Harry Bus. Ad 16 S. 8th St Lebanon Penna. 

Eastland, John Kenneth Arts 24 N. Island Ave Ramsey N. J. 

Eberly, Ralph Weik Science R. D. No. 1 Sheridan Penna. 

Eicher, Miriam Calanthe Arts 2417 N. 7th St Philadelphia Penna. 

Engle, Eleanor Caroline Arts 622 N. Lincoln St Palmyra Penna. 

Engle, Morris Mumma, Jr Bus. Ad S. Railroad St Hummelstown Penna. 

Faust, Martha Clippinger Arts 1 14 N. Broad St Waynesboro Penna. 

Flocken, Karl R Science 502 N. 7th St Lebanon Penna. 

Grandone, Raymond Charles Science 1434 Market St Harrisburg Penna. 

Grim, Selma Priscilla Arts 76 E. Main St DaUastown Penna. 

Gruber, Carl Frederick Bus. Ad. 222 College Ave Annville Penna. 

Gruber, Harry Gingrich Bus. Ad 222 College Ave Annville Penna. 

Harbold, Lois Marie Arts 23 W. Main St DaUastown Penna. 

Harkins, Geraldine Joyce Education Cornwall Penna. 

Harnish, Mary Jean Arts 618 N. Railroad St Palmyra Penna. 

Heisey, Henry Science Route No. 6 Lebanon Penna. 

Hoffman, Charles Ira Science 818 Walnut St Lebanon Penna. 

Hoffman, Louise Eleanor Arts 602 N. 7th St Lebanon, Penna. 

Hollingsworth, Harold Chester. . .Arts 151 E. High St Elizabethtown Penna. 

Holtzman, George Mark Science 3104 Jonestown Rd Harrisburg Penna. 

Houck, Helen Virginia Arts 199 Wakut St Lebanon Penna. 

Houtz, John Crowiford Science E. Hanover St Biglerville .' Penna. 

Houtz, Lester Steiner Science East Berlin Penna. 

84 



CATALOGUE 

NAME MAJOR STREET NUMBER POST OFFICE STATE 

Huber, Richard Light Arts 2436 Market St Harrisburg Penna. 

Jenkins, Russel Nathaniel Bus. Ad 1010 Philadelphia Ave.. .Barnesboro Penna. 

Karcher. Henry Jules Arts 68 Grove St Lodi N. J. 

Kcll, Robert Eugene Bus. Ad Loysville Penna. 

King, Warren Garber Bus. Ad 19 W. Granada Ave Hershey Penna. 

Kinney, Charles Bamburgh, Jr. . .Arts 51 Clinton Ave Farmingdale N. Y. 

Layser, Ferne Ruth Arts Main St Richland Penna. 

Lazin, Norman Education 225 Cumberland St Lebanon Penna. 

Leech, Wilbur Arthiu- German 930 E. Market St York Penna. 

Loose, Theodore Mandon Education 320 W. Greenwich St.. . Reading Penna. 

Lupton, Burritt Keeler Lawlin . . . Science Franklin Ave Wyckoff N. J. 

Lynch, Rose Eleanor Arts Sheridan Ave Annville Penna. 

MacMullen, Francis WiUiam Science 1732 Market St Harrisburg Penna. 

Masimer, William Frazer Arts Route No. 2 Hershey Penna. 

McAllister. Mary Ehzabeth Education 419 W. Main St Mechanicsburg Penna. 

Meekley, Sara Katherine Arts 48 N. Enola Drive Enola Penna. 

Messersmith, Harry Edgar Arts 122 S. College St Myerstown Penna. 

Middour, Paul Hoeflich Science 3105 Hillside St Penbrook Penna. 

Miller, James Henry Science 1405 Vernon St Harrisburg Penna. 

Morris, Jack Roller Bus. Ad 227 S. 20th St Harrisburg Penna. 

Naugle, Grace Marie Bus. Ad 242 N. 17th St Camp Hill Penna. 

Needy. Elwood Edward Arts N. Main St Boonsboro Md. 

Orth, Anna Herr Arts 122 N. 10th St Lebanon Penna. 

PhilUps, Harold Science 975 E. 7tti St Brooklyn N. Y. 

Phillips, Leonard William Bus. Ad 4 E. High St Coaldale Penna. 

Powell, Edward Allen Arts 354 W. Penn Ave Robesonia Penna. 

Reber, Howard Franklin Science Main St Elizabethville Penna. 

Rutherford Frank Allen, Jr Science 520 Cumberland St Lebanon Penna. 

Schmidt, Jack Edward, Jr Science 2 High St Lebanon Penna 

Shay, Donald Emerson Education 603 Guilford St Lebanon Penna. 

Sholley, Reta Joyce Arts 519 Maple St Annville Penna. 

Smeltzer, George Light Bus. Ad R. D. No. 3 Harrisburg Penna. 

Smith, Cyrus Good Arts 1224 Oak St Lebanon Penna. 

Smith, Ida Belle Arts 22 Water St Windsor Penna. 

Smith, Marjorie Helen Arts 200 W. Park Ave Myerstown Penna. 

Smith, Richard Thomas Science 669 S. 27th St Harrisburg Penna. 

Snell, Clair Albert Science 513 Lehman St Lebanon Penna. 

Speg, John Louis Education 31 Lanza Ave Garfield N. J. 

Sponaugle, Coda Welford Bus. Ad R. D. No. 2 Hummelstown Penna. 

Stefano, Raymond Benedict Science 432 Bleecker St Utica N. Y. 

Stevens, Bernard Albert Bus. Ad 117 W. Lehigh St Coaldale Penna. 

Stiles, Delores Romaine Arts R. D. No. 2 Red Lion Penna. 

Straub, Louis Ernest Arts 2517 Francis St Baltimore Md. 

Swartz, Chauncey Royalton Arts 52 W. Sheridan Ave Annville Penna. 

Tallman, Edwin Homer Science 523 Spruce St Lebanon Penna. 

Thompson, Curvin Livingston.. . .Arts 21 S. West St York Penna. 

Unger, Duey Ellsworth Science 810 N. 16th St Harrisburg Penna. 

Walker, Robert WilUamson Bus. Ad 1802 Market St Camp Hill Penna. 

Webb, Mary Gilbert Arts 149 E. Middle St Gettysburg Penna. 

Yeager, Pauline Kathryn Arts 333 W. Main St Hummelstown Penna. 

Zierdt, William Henry, Jr Arts R. D. No. 1 Lickdale Penna. 

Zimmerman, John Science 151 N. Main St Manheim Penna. 

Specials 

Hockenberry, J. Loudon Education Cornwall Penna. 

Nye, Howard Harold History 1551 Elm St Lebanon Penna. 

SATURDAY STUDENTS 

NAME STREET NUMBER POST OFFICE STATE 

Asper, Elda Mae : 1616 Swatara St Harrisburg Penna. 

Aumiller, Esther Mae 1715 Market St Harrisburg Penna. 

Bair, Naomi P 2003 Swatara St Harrisburg Penna. 

Bitner, Tirzah L 222 Altoona Ave Enola Penna. 

Fitzpatrick, Thomas A Branchdale Penna. 

Graeff, Helen J 1907 N. 6th St Harrisburg Penna. 

Heilman, Marion 1 Penn Ave Cleona Penna. 

Hockenberry, J. Loudon Cornwall Penna. 

Hockley, Grace 540 N. 11th St Lebanon Penna. 

85 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

NAME STREET NTJMBEK POST OFFICE STATE 

Imschweiler, Anna M 33 W. Main St Tremont Penna. 

Kreider, Edna Caroline Ill E. Cumberland St.. .Lebanon Penna. 

Lady, Carrie M 229 Cocoa Ave Hershey Penna. 

Lehman, Mary Henrietta 740 Cumberland St Lebanon Penna. 

LeVan, Amy Rebecca 120 Lehman St Lebanon Penna. 

Matula, Agnes Catherine Middletown Penna. 

Maurer, Marguerite E 1544 Oak St Lebanon Penna. 

McCreary, Samuel W 151 S. Baltimore St Dillsburg Penna. 

Miller, Esther L 832 Scull St Lebanon Penna. 

Reinert, George A 63 Mifflin St Pine Grove Penna. 

Salen, Anna M Tremont Penna. 

Sheibley, Myrhlle L 203 S. 2nd St Steelton Penna. 

Steigleman, Sylva Mae 534 Eshleman St Highspire Penna. 

Wall, Martha Eleanor 909 N. 16th St Harrisburg Penna. 

Weirick, Mrs. Alice C 144 Altoona Ave Enola Penna. 

Wengert, Martha K R. D. No. 2 Jonestown Penna. 

Yetter, Earl F 2008 Swatara St Harrisburg Penna. 

CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC 
Seniors 

NAME MAJOR STREET NUMBER POST OFFICE STATE 

Bonanni, Matilda Rose Pub. Sch. Music ..118 S. Cherry St Myerstown Penna. 

Early, Margaret Holmes Pub. Sch. Music . . 26 N. 5th St Lebanon Penna. 

Ely, Dorothy Elizabeth Pub. Sch. Music Arendtsville Penna. 

Heath, Robert dinger Pub. Sch. Music. .736 Gordon St Reading Penna. 

Heckman, Catharine Fietta Pub. Sch. Music. . 1225 Amity St Reading Penna. 

Sanders, Adelaide Ruth Pub. Sch. Music. 1117 Chestnut St Lebanon Penna. 

Slaybaugh, Richard Sillik Pub. Sch. Music Biglerville Penna. 

Juniors 

Bailey, Ruth Wells Pub. Sch. Music. . 1448 N. 11th St Reading Penna. 

Deaven, Myrle Evelyn Pub. Sch. Music. .W. Main St Jonestown Penna. 

Hall, Ida Katharine Pub. Sch. Music . . 528 Pershing Ave Lancaster Penna. 

Keller, Ethel bene Pub. Sch. Music .. 240 W. Main St Hummelstown Penna. 

Koch, Ernest Harold Pub. Sch. Music. .829 Northampton St Easton Penna. 

Reeder, Elnora Louise Pub. Sch. Music Fayetteville Penna. 

Roth, Dale Henry Pub. Sch. Music Biglerville Penna. 

Scheirer, Robert Luigard Pub. Sch. Music. .260 S. Tulpehocken St. .Pine Grove Penna. 

Sophomores 

Bowman, Catherine Nancy Pub. Sch. Music. .R. D. No. 2 Mechanicsburg Peima. 

Bryan, Frank Albert Pub. Sch. Music. .1107 Second Ave Asbury Park N. J. 

Deisher, Catherine Elizabeth Pub. Sch. Music Jonestown Penna. 

Dietrich, Oleta Alva Pub. Sch. Music. .221 N. Railroad St Palmyra Penna. 

Elser, Martha Priscilla Pub. Sch. Music. .117 Green St Penbrook Penna. 

Eshenour, Lester Page Pub. Sch. Music. .602 W. High St Hummelstown Penna. 

Francis, Anna Louisa Pub. Sch. Music . . 54 S. Reading Ave Boyertown Penna. 

Harnish, Samuel Schlough Pub. Sch. Music Witmer Penna. 

Jagnesak, Anthony August Pub. Sch. Music. .390 Broad St Emaus Penna. 

Keiffer, Irma Isabel Pub. Sch. Music. .East Main St Elizabethville Penna. 

Loos, John George Pub. Sch. Music. .1414-A North 11th St. . .Reading Penna. 

Reber, Rae Anna Pub. Sch. Music. .71 E. Pottsville St Pine Grove Peima. 

Saunders, Ross Leslie Pub. Sch. Music. 1100 North 6th St Harrisburg Penna. 

Sausser, Robert Jacob Pub. Sch. Music. .316 E. Union St Schuylkill Haven. . .Penna. 

Schuler, Jack Hartman Pub. Sch. Music . . 23 Chestnut St Lebanon Penna. 

Shadel, George Edward Pub. Sch. Music . . 230 Twin St Minersville Penna. 

Showers, Jane Elizabeth Pub. Sch. Music MountviUe Penna. 

Stabley, Charlotte Louise Pub. Sch. Music. .503 W. Broadway Red Lion Penna. 

Summers, Mary Virginia Pub. Sch. Music. .511 Clayton Ave Waynesboro Penna. 

Summy, Helen Hummer Pub. Sch. Music. 314 W. High St Manheim. Penna. 

Freshmen 

Bingaman, EUzabeth Pub. Sch. Music. . R. D. No. 1 Harrisburg Penna. 

Binkley, Edna Annabelle Pub. Sch. Music. .104 W. Main St Annville Penna. 

Bitting, Helen Jean Pub. Sch. Music. . N. 4th St Newport ' Penna. 

86 



CATALOGUE 

NAME MAJOR STREET NTJMBER POST OFFICE STATE 

Black, William Edward Pub. Sch. Music . . 363 N. 2nd St Lebanon Penna. 

Cassedy, Lavinia Melissa Special Mt. Olive Road Budd Lake N. J. 

Goyne, Ruth Estelle Pub. Sch. Music . . 333 E. Mahanoy Ave . . . Mahanoy City Penna. 

Hatz, Russell Condran Pub. Sch. Music . . 248 W. Sheridan Ave .4nnville Penna. 

Huber, Frank Bernard Pub. Sch. Music. .415 S. 16th St Harrisburg Penna. 

Koppenhaver, Esther Leotta P*ub. Sch. Music Pillow Penna. 

Light, Sara Elizabeth Pub. Sch. Music . . 332 W. Main St Annville Penna. 

Morgan, Lester Wilson Pub. Sch. Music. . 139 West St Williamstown Penna. 

Morgan, Marlin Wilbur Pub. Sch. Music. .139 West St WilHamstown Penna. 

Mountz, Gayle Elizabeth Pub. Sch. Music . . 205 Herman Ave Lemoyne Penna. 

Sandt, Donald Oscar Pub. Sch. Music . . 537 Chestnut St Emaus Penna. 

Shapiro, Barry Hugh Pub. Sch. Music. . 134 S. 8th St Lebanon Penna. 

Sheaffer, Cordelia Rebecca Pub. Sch. Music. .113 Main St Oberlin Penna. 

Shope, Donald Reigh Pub. Sch. Music. . 100 Hamilton St Harrisburg Penna. 

Steiner, Henry Cyrus Pub. Sch. Music. .2630 Reel St Harrisburg Penna. 

Stineman, Chester Arthm-, Jr. . . .Pub. Sch. Music. 1214 N. 15th St Harrisburg Penna. 

Unger, Earl Clayton Pub. Sch. Music. 117 Paxson Ave Schuylkill Haven. . .Penna. 

Specials 

Adams, Claire Elizabeth Chorus 40 N. Tulpehocken St. . .Pine Grove Penna. 

Beamesderfer, Harold Ebling Chorus Route 2 Shamokin Penna. 

Beamesderfer, Lloyd Chorus Route 2 Shamokin Penna. 

Bogar, Louise Violin Class 125 N. Railroad St Annville Penna. 

Boger, Mrs. John D Voice 341 Cumberland St Lebanon Penna. 

Boltz, Marguerite Violin Class 237 N. Lancaster St Annville Penna. 

Bowers, Herbert Harvey Chorus 517 Seneca St Harrisburg Penna. 

Bowman, Louise Violin Class E. Main St Annville Penna. 

Brandt, Karl Trumpet Class. . .N. Lancaster St Annville Penna. 

Buck, Ruth Loretta Piano 552 Radnor St Harrisburg Penna. 

Burgner, Newton Milton Piano 1016 Mifflin St Lebanon Penna. 

Carmean, Mrs. D. Clark Piano 471 E. Main St Annville Penna. 

Cline. Alma Marie Voice & Chorus Mt. Sidney Va. 

Delgado, Beverley Estelle Piano 25 Trinity Place Hewlett N. Y. 

Derickson. George Vallerchamp . . Chorus 473 E. Main St Aimville Penna. 

Earnest, William Chorus 16 S. 8th St Lebanon Penna. 

Eichner, Miriam C Voice 2417 N. 7th St Philadelphia Penna. 

Engle, Eleanor Caroline Voice 622 N. Lincoln St Palmyra Penna. 

Faust, Martha C Voice 114 N. Broad St Waynesboro Penna. 

Fink, Beatrice Piano 23 E. Locust St Lebanon Penna. 

Fishburn, William Kemper Chorus 5 W. Main St Ephrata Penna. 

Gingrich, Mary Piano .525 Maple St Lebanon Penna. 

Goodman, Stuart Voice Sheridan Ave Annville Penna. 

Goshert, Mary Kathryn Piano Hershey Penna. 

Grimm, Richard Piano Class 234 E. Main St Annville Penna. 

Gruber, Jane Violin Class 222 College Ave Annville Penna. 

Harnish, Mary Jean Voice 618 N. Railroad St Palmyra Penna. 

Harnish, Ruth Piano Class Pahnyra Penna. 

Heilman, Jane Piano & Violin. . .E. Main St Annville Penna. 

Herr, Anna Mary Pub. Sch. Music Landisville Penna. 

Hoover, Margaretta Voice Annville Penna. 

Kleinfelter, Helen E Voice 619 Cumberland St Lebanon Penna. 

Kreamer, Beatrice Piano Class 326 W. Main St Annville Penna. 

Kreamer, Donald Piano Class 326 W. Main St Annville Penna. 

Kreider, Mrs. Alice Voice Annville Penna. 

Light, Mary Grace Violin Class R. D. No. 1 Annville Penna. 

Light, Oscar, Jr Piano Class 332 W. Main St Annville Penna. 

March, Dorothy Violin Class 41 Church St AnnviUe Penna. 

McAdam, Sarah Katharine Chorus & Voice. . . 824 Chestnut St Lebanon Penna. 

Mengel, Catherine Voice 17 S. 3rd St Lebanon Penna. 

Metzger, Bruce M Voice 37 N. Union St Middletown Penna. 

Miller, Victor VioUn Class 13 W. Church St Annville Penna. 

Myers, Carl Russel Voice 321 W. Main St Annville Penna. 

Nagle, Violet Piano Class E. Main St .Annville Penna. 

Naugle, Grace Marie Piano, Chorus. ... 242 N. 17th St Camp Hill Penna. 

Richie, Alice Mary Piano 466 E. Main St Annville Penna. 

Saylor, Mrs. John B Piano College Avenue Annville Penna. 

Saylor, Samuel Piano Class College and Sheridan . . . Annville Penna. 

Shay, Louise Marie Piano 25 Elm Ave Hershey Penna. 

Shearer, Frances Rae Piano 147 W. Sheridan Ave Annville Penna. 

Shenk, Charlotte I Piano 2717 N. 2nd St Harrisburg Penna. 

87 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

NAME MAJOR STREET NTTMBER POST OFFICE STATE 

Sholley, Irma Piano 34 W. Granada Ave Hershey Penna. 

Shroyer, C. Wilbur Voice 83 Sheridan Ave Annville Penna. 

Smith, Cyrus Good Pub. Sch. Mus.. . 1224 Oak St Lebanon Penna. 

Spannuth, Clarence Cornet R. D. No. 1 Myerstown Penna. 

Sprague, Patricia Piano Class 113 E. Main St Annville Penna. 

Stoneeipher, Evelyn Piano Class 44 College Ave Annville Penna. 

Stonecipher, Verna... Violin Class 44 College Ave Annville Penna. 

Stoneeipher, Virginia Piano Class 44 College Ave Annville Penna. 

Strickler, Hugh Piano 203 Hathaway Park Lebanon Penna. 

Troutman, Mrs. Charles D Voice 710 Chestnut St Lebanon Penna. 

Umberger, Mollie E Voice SchaefFerstown Penna. 

Unger, John Trumpet Annville Penna. 

Wagner, Robert Trumpet E. Main St Annville Penna. 

Williams, Ernest, Jr Piano Class Annville Penna. 

Witmeyer, Carl Trumpet College Ave Annville Penna. 

Zentmeyer, Miriam J Organ 107 Areba Ave Hershey Penna. 

Ziegler, Melvin Violin Class 630 E. Maple St Annville Penna. 



EXTENSION STUDENTS 

NAME STREET NUMBER POST OFFICE STATE 

'■ Alwine, Florence 33 S. Water St Hummelstown Penna. 

^ Arnold, Dorothy 121 Chestnut St Harrisburg Penna. 

■ Asper, Elda Mae 1616 Swatara St Harrisburg Penna. 

Ausmus, Janet M Hummelstown Penna. 

' Balsbaugh, Marlin Elijah Swatara Station Penna. 

' Barnhart, Thomas J 331 Park Ave Hershey Penna. 

'Boss, Reba 702 East St HarrisWg Penna. 

' Brooks, Aldridge 27 S. 16th St Harrisburg Penna. 

' Brubaker, Mrs. Sara B Cleona Penna. 

' Butler, Marguerite Amelia 60 Balm St Harrisburg : . . . Penna. 

• Crum, Cecelia Hummelstown Penna. 

Dougherty, Margaretta 567 S. 19th St Harrisburg Penna. 

' Frederick, Theodore C R. D. No. 1 CarUsle Penna. 

Goldsmith, Elizabeth F 2005 N. 2nd St Harrisburg Penna. 

' Groome, John E 125 Pine St Harrisburg Penna. 

; Haak, Elizabeth Strohm 237 Maclay St Harrisburg Penna. 

Hains, Esther R Avon Penna. 

Heagy, S. Lorraine 3 S. 18th St Harrisburg Penna. 

■ Hoover, Mary C 2717 Derry St Harrisburg Penna. 

'' Keeney, Earl C R. D. No. 1 Myerstown Penna. 

Keiper, Edward Detweiler 706 S. 26th St Harrisburg Penna. 

Kipp, John M R. D. No. 1 Hershey Penna. 

Lady, Carrie May 229 Cocoa Ave Hershey Penna. 

f-Laucks, Helen Margaret 1730 State St Harrisburg Penna. 

^ Leach, Grace E 2012 North St Harrisburg Penna. 

' Lehman, Mary H 740 Cumberland St Lebanon Penna. 

■ Light, Grace E Avon Penna. 

• Lutz, Jennie Bamett 133 Herr St Harrisburg Penna. 

McCreary, Samuel W Dillsburg Penna. 

' McNeal, Esther C 2140 N. 5th St Harrisburg Penna. 

' Peterman, Elton Miller 304 Oak St Progress Penna. 

" Phillips, Mildred M 518 Pershing Ave Lebanon Penna. 

' Reidel, Etta M 442^ N. 7th St Lebanon Penna. 

' Robinson, Clara May 134 Balm St Harrisburg Penna. 

' Roth, John D 229 S. 13th St Harrisburg Penna. 

' Roth, Mary E 229 S. 13th St Harrisburg Penna. 

' Roth, Samuel B 229 S. 13th St Harrisburg Penna. 

■ Rothermel, Anna N 16 S. 8th St Lebanon Penna. 

! Sellers, Mrs. Clarence R. D. No. 3 Lebanon Penna. 

1 Sleichter, Mark Hobart 603 W. High St Hummelstown Penna. 

' Smith, Evelyn Mildred 31 Evergreen St Harrisburg Penna. 

' Smith, Marie Gertrude 1818 Walnut St Harrisburg Penna. 

Weirick, Iva C 803 N. 16th St Harrisburg Penna. 

I Wolfe, Florence M 464 N. 5th St Lebanon Penna. 

Yetter, Earl F 1916 Mulberry St Harrisburg. . .„ Penna. 

< Yingst, Edith E 115 S. Front St Harrisburg Penna. 



CATALOGUE 
SUMMER SESSION, 1933 

NAME STREET NUMBER POST OFFICE STATE 

>'Asper, Elda Mae 1616 Swatara St Harrisburg Penna. 

'^AumiUer, Esther M 1715 Market St Harrisburg Penna. 

Bair, Naomi P 2003 Swatara St Harrisburg Penna. 

Barnhart, Thomas J 331 Park Ave Hershey Penna. 

Beaver, Guy Allen Aristes Penna. 

Bender, Ralph Edwin Leese Box No. 83 Campbelltown Penna. 

Bernhardt, Minerva 1940 N. 3rd St Harrisburg Penna. 

Eitner, Tirzah L Enola Penna. 

Bowman, Mainie Virginia 215 N. Railroad St Palmyra Penna. 

Brooks. Lulu y 251 Adams St Steeiton Penna. 

Deimler, Paul E 193 S. Railroad St Hummelstown Penna. 

'-"Dougherty, Margaretta 567 S. 19th St Harrisburg Penna. 

'•^umpson, James R 1002 N. 6th St Harrisburg Penna. 

'- Early, Edna M 210 S. Railroad St Palmyra Penna. 

Edwards, Kenneth Morgan 916 W. Market St Pottsville Penna. 

""Edwards, Mary_E Hershey Penna. 

Fake, Elvin Bel'den 1040 Lehman St Lebanon Penna. 

'-i^inley, Mary, E 112 Locust St Harrisburg Penna. 

Fridy, James Mountville Penna. 

.^Gilbert, Joe C 507 I^ehman St Lebanon Penna. 

i^Golden, George Stanley 3rd and Mills Ave Mt. Gretna Penna. 

^Goldsmith, Elizabeth 2005 N. 2nd St Harrisburg Penna. 

"^Grunden, Mabel Paxtang Penna. 

'' Haekman, Vera R R. D. No. 2 Myerstown Penna. 

'- Hamilton, Martha Lillian R. D. No. 3 Centerville Penna. 

Heisey, Henry R. D. No. 6 Lebanon Penna. 

^Hershey, Ji^d win B 43 Chocolate Ave Hershey Penna. 

Hiller, J. Edward. 2316 Chestnut St Harrisburg Penna. 

I Hoff , Helen-M Main St Tremont Penna. 

Horn, Harvey U. E R. D. No. 4 Lebanon Penna. 

'" Imschweiler, .\nna M 33 W. Main St Tremont Penna. 

Kanoff, Michael 1131 N. Cameron St Harrisburg Penna. 

Kanoff, Peter 1 131 N. Cameron St ... . Harrisburg Penna. 

Keiper, Edward D 706 S. 26th St Harrisburg Penna. 

■fKesecker, Leo Glendon 611 N. 2nd St Martinsburg W. Va. 

"Kichline, Dorothy Alvema Berwyn Park Lebanon Penna. 

King, Wendell R South Race St Richland Penna. 

i-Kliek, Russell J R. D. No. 2 Lebanon Penna. 

'-' Kreider, Edna C 1 1 1 E. Cimiberland St. , . Lebanno Penna. 

Lady, Carrie M 229 Cocoa iVve Hershey Penna. 

Levitz, Leon J 128 Cumberland St Lebanon Penna. 

Light, John J. B 23 N. 9th St Lebanon Penna. 

- Linn, Emily E 106 W. Main St Tremont Penna. 

-' Lutz, Jennie B 133 Herr St Harrisburg Penna. 

Lyzynski, Frank V. New London Conn. 

—Mack, Noah Kratz 345 W. 2nd Ave CoUegeville Penna. 

"-Markley, K. Adelaide 230 Broad St Harrisburg Penna. 

- Martz, Margaret 1 2311 N. 3rd St Harrisburg Penna. 

Maurer, Marguerite E 1544 Oak St Lebanon Penna. 

McCreary, Samuel W Box 281 Dillsburg Penna. 

>-Miller, Hazel 527 Emerald St Harrisburg Penna. 

-Miller, Paul .Alfred 346 N. 9th St Lebanon Penna. 

i' Mills, Robert M 1716 Revere St Harrisburg Penna. 

* Moyer, Joseph Linglestown Penna. 

Myers, Carl Russell 321 W. Main St Annville Penna. 

L-Myers, Martha J R. D. No. 4 Harrisburg Penna. 

Nye, Howard Harold. 1551 Elm St Lebanon Penna. 

'-Olinger, Paul F 2308 Harvard Ave Camp Hill Penna. 

Patrick, Melvin Edward. R. D. No. 2 Annville Penna. 

-'Phillips, Elias H., Jr Linglestown Penna. 

**^Billips, Mildred M 518 Pershing Ave Lebanon Penna. 

Reeder, Elnora Louise Fayetteville Penna. 

Rice, Meredith A 223 E. Main St Annville Penna. 

Robinson, Clara 134 Bahn St Harrisburg Penna. 

Salen, Anna M Tremont Penna. 

.- Sanders, Adelaide Ruth 1117 Chestnut St Lebanon Penna. 

Saunders, Ross Leslie 254 Calder St Harrisburg Penna. 

Schell, Josephine M Mt. Aetna Penna. 

Schwartz, Harry Joseph 251 N. State St Ephrata Penna. 

89 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

NAME ETKBBT NXJMBEE POST OFFICE STATE 

Sheibley, Myrhlle 203 S. 2nd St Steelton Penna. 

Shenk, A. Esther 438 E. Main St Annville Penna. 

Showers, Mary Elizabeth 339 Maple St Annville Penna. 

Shroyer, Charles Wilbur 83 Sheridan Ave Annville Penna. 

Shuler, Clarence A Middletown Penna. 

Simmendinger, Alma C 29 W. Main St Tremont Penna. 

Smith, Evelyn Mildred 31 Evergreen St Harrisburg Penna. 

Smith, Marie G Halifax Penna. 

Swanger, Harry J 20 Maple St Lebanon Penna. 

Swartz, Chauncey R 52 W. Sheridan Ave.. . .Annville Penna. 

Temple, Hortense 56 Balm St .Harrisbiirg Penna. 

Tritt, Russell L 802 Market St Lemoyne. Penna. 

Umberger, Grant J R. D. No. 1 Bainbridge Penna. 

Wall, Martha 909 N. 16th St Harrisburg Penna. 

Weiriek, Alice C Enola Penna. 

Whisler, Kenneth L 306 Third St Hanover Penna. 

Witter, John Edmund Newmanstown Penna. 



SUMMARY COLLEGIATE YEAR, 1933-1934 

College Men Women Total 

Graduate Students 4 1 5 

Seniors 42 27 69 

Juniors 45 19 64 

Sophomores 52 26 78 

Freshmen 69 27 96 

Specials 2 ... 2 

Saturday Classes 5 21 26 

219 121 340 
Conservatory of Music 

Seniors 2 5 7 

Juniors 3 5 8 

Sophomores 9 11 20 

Freshmen 11 9 20 

Specials 25 43 67 

50 73 123 

Extension Department 14 32 46 

Summer Session, 1933 43 43 86 

Total in all Departments 326 269 595 

Names repeated in Conservatory, Extension and Summer 

37 39 76 



Net total in all departments 289 230 519 



90 



I 



Degrees 



CONFERRED JUNE 5, 1933 
Honorary Degrees 

Regina M. Bigler, M.D Doctor of Science 

Donald John Cowling, Ph.D., D.D., LL.D Doctor of Laws 

George Dickson Owen, A.B., S.T.B Doctor of Divinity 

Elias Hershey Sneath, Ph.D., LL.D Doctor of Literature 

Master of Arts 

Edwin Carman Sheffey 

Master of Science 
1 D. Ralph Hostetter 



Bachelor of Arts 



Ruth Muriel Agen 

Mildred Wilhelmina Christiansen 

Lemuel Percy Clements, Jr. 

Ruth Elizabeth Coble 

Clarence Earley 

Helen Louise Eddy 

Paul Daugherty Emenheiser 

Anna Lucille Engle 

Kathryn Bishop Engle 

Dorothy Paules Forry 

Ruth Louise Garner 

Kathryn Mae Gockley 

Chester Oscar Goodman 

Dorothy Rebecca Hartz 

Arlene Mable Heckrote 

Luella Mae Heilman 

John Frederick Klein 



Trula Helen Koch 
Marion Winifred Kruger 
Walter Otto Krumbiegel • 
Gloria Elizabeth Lavanture 
Kathryn Anna Leisey 
Mildred Marion May 
Miriam Elizabeth Miller 
Sophia Morris 
Helen Jane Muth 
Carl Russell Myers 
Miriam Irene Owen 
George Darius Sallade 
Leonard Mellefonte Schrope 
Miriam Rachel Silvius 
William Martin Speg 
Stuart Wesley Werner 
Harry Edward Zech 



Bachelor of Science 



Lester George Bixler 

Harry Cobaugh 

Woodrow Strayer Dellinger 

William August Ehrgott 

Mae Irene Fauth 

Richard Henry Fenstermacher 

William Weinhold Focht 

Flo Lorraine Grim 

Norman Albert Hemperly 

Richard Wagner Holstein 



William Leroy Jacks 
Albert Alex Joseph Kazlusky 
Amos Hyson Knisley 
Russell LeRoy Leibig 
Harriet Louise Miller 
Homer Amos Mumaw 
Andrew Schwartz, Jr. 
Samuel DeWitt Ulrich 
Darwin Randolph Williard 



Bachelor of Science in Education 
Mabel Olive Hoflfsommer John Lee McConnell 

James Kenneth Hughes Ellen Martha Zerbe 

91 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

Bachelor of Science in Economics 

William Barnes Charles Edward Kraybill 

Edgar Clinton Brinser Frederick Ephraim Morrison 

Claude Rank Donmoyer Luther Abraham Sayl^or 

Frank Richard Fernsler Lee Jay Stone 

Ben Booser Geyer William Wolfe Wogan 

Gerald Wilson Heilman George Augustus Wood 
Russell Mark Henne 

Bachelor of Science in Music Education 

Kathryn Annabelle Lutz Virginia Gray Thrush 

Regina May Oyler Theodore Clifton Walker 

Margaret Carolyn Sharp 

Graduates Cum Laude 

Ruth Muriel Agen Helen Louise Eddy 

Norman Albert Hemperly Miriam Elizabeth Miller 

Kathryn Anna Leisey Ruth Louise Garner 



CONFERRED SEPTEMBER 18, 1933 

Bachelor of Arts 

Margaretta Dougherty Melvin Edward Patrick 

Noah Kratz Mack 

Bachelor of Science in Education 

Paul Sylvester Ellenberger Evelyn Mildred Smith 

J. Edward Hiller Harry J. Swanger 



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Index 



PAGE 

Absence 25, 30 

Academic Standing of College 17 

Administration, Officers of 7 

Admission, General Requirements 22 

Admission, Specific Requirements 21 

Admission, Music Department 69 

Advanced Standing 23 

Advisers 23 

Aid to .Students 31 

Aims of the College 16,17 

Application for Admission 22 

Assistants, Student 13 

Astronomy, Courses in 37 

Athletic Association 19 

Bible, Courses in 37, 38 

Biology, Courses in 39-41 

Board of Trustees 5 

Board of Trustees, Committees 6 

Board of Trustees, Officers 6 

Boarding 28 

Breakage Deposit, Laboratories 28 

Breakage Deposit, Rooms 29 

Buildings and Grounds 18 

Business Administration, Courses in 41-44 

Business Administration, Outline of Course 64 

Calendar, College 3,4 

Chemistry, Courses in 44-46 

Class Standing 24 

Classification 23 

Clubs, Departmental 20 

Committees of Board of Trustees 6 

Committees of the Faculty 11, 12 

Conditions, Scholastic 25, 26 

Conservatory of Music 69-80 

Corporation, The 5 

Corporation, Officers of the 6 

Courses of Instruction 37 

Courses Repeated 26 

Credits 24 

Day Student Rooms 29 

Debating 19 

Deficient Students 25 

Degrees Awarded 1933 91, 92 

Degrees Granted 33 

Degrees, Requirements for 33, 34 

93 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

PAGE 

Dictation, Courses in Music 73 

Discipline 25 

Dramatics 19 

Economics, Courses in 61 

Education, Courses in 46-48 

English, Courses in 48-50 

Enrollment, Student, 1933-1934 90 

Entrance Requirements, College 21, 22 

Entrance Requirements, Conservatory 21 

Equipment 18 

Expenses, College 27-30 

Expenses, Conservatory of Music 79, 80 

Extension Courses 63 

Faculty, College 7-9 

Faculty, Conservatory of Music 10, 11 

Fees, Graduation 30 

Fees, Laboratory 28 

Fees, Matriculation 27 

French, Courses in 50, 51 

Freshman Week 23 

Geology, Courses in 51 

German, Courses in 51, 52 

Grading System 24 

Graduation Credit 24 

Graduation Fees 30 

Greek, Courses in 38, 52 

Gymnasium 18 

Harmony, Courses in 73, 74 

History, Courses in 53, 54 

History of Music, Courses in 77 

History of the College 15, 16 

Hours, Limit of 24 

Hygiene, Courses in 59 

Infirmary 18 

Individual Instruction, Music 78 

Instrumental Music, Instruction in 76 

Journalism 19 

Junior Department, Music 78 

Laboratories 18 

Laboratory Fees 28 

Latin, Courses in 54, 55 

Library 18 

Literary Societies 19 

Loan Funds 31 

Location 17 

Mathematics, Courses in 56, 57 

Matriculation Fee 27 

Medicine, Plan of Study Preparatory for 65, 66 

Methods in Music, Courses in 75 

94 



CATALOGUE 

PAGE 

Music Education, Outline of Course 69-71 

Musical Organizations 76 

Music, Department of 69-80 

Music, Junior Department 78 

Music and the A. B. Degree 79 

Officers of Administration 7 

Officers of Board of Trustees 6 

Outline of Courses 

Bachelor of Arts 35, 36 

Bachelor of Science with Major in Science 35, 36 

With Major in Business Administration 64 

With Major in Education 66, 67 

With Major in Music Education 69-71 

Pre-Medical 65, 66 

Payment of Fees 30 

Philosophy, Courses in 57, 58 

Physical Education 58-60 

Physics, Courses in 61 

Placement Bureau 68 

Political Science, Courses in 62, 63 

Practice Teaching, College 48 

Practice Teaching, Conservatory of Music 75 

Practice Teaching Supervisors 13 

Pre-Medical, Outline of Course 65, 66 

Presidents, College 14 

Prizes Awarded 1933 20 

Probation 25 

Psychology, Courses in 48 

Public School Music, Outline of Course 69-71 

Re-examinations 25 

Register of Students 81-90 

Registration 22 

Registration, Change of 23 

Registration, Late 23 

Registration, Pre- 22, 23 

Religious Organizations 19 

Repeated Courses 26 

Requirements for Admissions, College 21 

Requirements for Admission, Conservatory 21, 69 

Requirements for Graduation 33 

Residence Requirements for Graduation 33 

Room Equipment 29 

Room Rent 29 

Room Reservation 29 

Saturday Classes 63 

Scholarships 31, 32 

Sickness 30 

Sight Reading, Courses in 73 

Sociology, Courses in 63 

95 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

PAGE 

Student Activities 19, 20, 76, 77, 79 

Student Activities and Tuition Fees 27 

Student Assistants 13 

Student Recitals 79 

Summary of the Enrollment 90 

Summer Session 63 

Teaching, Requirements for Certificates 66, 67 

Trust Funds 31, 32 

Trustees, Board of : 5 

Tuition and Student Activities Fees 27 

Y. M. and Y. W. C. A 19 



96