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Full text of "Lebanon Valley College Catalog"

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1883. 



SEVENTEENTH 



CATALOGUE 



OF THE 



OFFICERS and STUDENTS 



OF 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 



FOR THE 



COLLEGIATE YEAR 



1882-83. 



ANNVILLE, PA. 



LEBANON, PA.: 

INDEPENDENT STEAM BOOK AND JOB PRINT. 
1883. 




mM$ < DFT^TEE^ 



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Term Expires 1886. 

REV. DAVID HOFFMAN, Reading, Pa. 

COLT. JrA./STAHEE, V ::c.7vO -. .-. ........ . . . . . . .71 .. . ... M£ Wotfc^pa. 

JOllN -HURSH, „ ^-, . . . , . . -., .v. .-'. . .V. . . -. . -.' .-. . ,- \ . . :w . . NewviUe, Pa. 

DAVID W. CRIDER, York Pa. 

REV. J. YOUNG, Annville, Pa. 

RUDOLPH HERR, Annville, Pa. 

REV. F. FISHER, Greensburg, Pa. 

REV. L. W. STAHL Port Matilda, Pa. 

REV. D. D. KEE!>Y, Annville, Pa. 

REV. J. W. KIRACOFE, Falling Water, W. Va. 

REV, A. M. EVERS, T ,-..., r .. . , Frederick City,- Md. 

REVJ 4IENRY H. GELBACH, 1 ., ;„* . .|. . A . [}. . . J |./ij. :..... Lebanon, Pa. 

Term Expires 188ljb. »: | -' .' | ffi , : : :,' 

GIDEON LiGHf,7. ...T 7 . ... .".. .T. "t . '.' 7" '..-". Lebanon, Pa. 

ALBANUS S. RILAND, Friedensburg, Pa. 

REV JACOB RUNE, Lykens, Pa. 

REV. W. 0. GRIMM, , Rohrersville, Md. 

REV. GEORGE HARMON, ,,,..'..,..< Petersburg, W. Va. 

REV. H. A. SCHLICHTER, Boiling Springs, Pa. 

JACOB W. ROOP, M. D., Harrisburg, Pa. 

REV. J. C. MUMMA, Baltimore, Md. 

REV. GEORGE A. MARK,-. . - • • ■ ..... . \. T t sr> r CZf- ■ ■ ■'■ ■ Zf. ..^Annville, Pa. 

JOHN B. -STEHMAN,', .1 . '. J7*.~ -Ji^.'i^, . . . . Mountville, Pa. 

REV. J. MEDSGER, Johnstown, Pa. 

B. F. COUGHENOUR, Mt. Pleasant. Pa. 

Term Expires 1884. 

REV. C. T. STEARN, , . . . ..'... Mechanicsburg, Pa. 

JOSEPH B. HURSH, Newville, Pa. 

NOAH G. THOMAS, Boonsboro', Md. 

JONAS S. DEANER, Keedysville, Md. 

DAVID KREIDER, a .rr: .... ;::. ....;....;.... i ; .-. j. Annville, Pa. 

HENRY H. KREIDER,... .....TV... .:. Annville, Pa. 

REV. DAVID HOFFMAN Lebanon, Pa. 

REV. LEWIS W. CRAUMER, Pinegrove, Pa. 

REV. A. L. DeLONG, Braddock, Pa. 

H. SCHUM, Altoona, Pa. 

EX-OmCIO. 
President D. D. DeLONG, A. M. 
Prof. DANIEL EBERLY, A. M. 
Prof. H. CLAY DEANER, A. M. 
Prof. W. J. ZUCK, A. M. 
Pro*. GEO. W. BOWMAN, A. M. 
Prof. EMMA K. DeLONG, A. M. 
Prof. S. EVA PEASE. 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 



Office^ of tge Corporation. 



•,;- ;; 'V 



PRESIDENT : 

JOHN B. STEHMAN. 

RECORDING SECRETARY : 

REV. W. A. DICKSON. 

TREASURER : 

HENRY H/Kft EIDER. 



FINANCIAL SECRETARY : 

4 



• ' PROF. W. J, ZUCK. . 

.... •" '. - • STEWARD :- - . y 

J. H. LYTER. 

EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE : 

.m . x h:~< : : :.: : PM. ! - 

REV. D. D. DeLONG, Chairman. REV. C. T. STEARN. 

REV. GEO. A. -MARK, Secretary. . , HENRY H. KREIDER. 

REV. JOSEPH YOUNG. REV. D. D. KEEDY. 

REV. HENRY H. GELBACH. J. WARREN ROOP, M. D. 

I GENERAL AGENT': ( 

REV. D. D. KEEDY. 

SPECIAL AGENT : 

REV. LEWIS PETERS. 

E2rstaan.i3a.ix1g" Oo3aa.3aa.ittee : 

REV. J. L. GRIMM, . . . ' '.-...' ;.;. . ...Baltimore, Md. 

REV. A. H. RICE, Harrisburg, Pa. 

REV. M. P. DOYLE, Lebanon, Pa. 

REV. I . PETERS Intercourse, Pa. 

REV. J. C. MUMMA,-. .-.v. ...../: Baltimore, Md. 

REV. J. R. RIDENOUR, Keedysville, Md. 

CHARLES D. BAKER, A.' M., M. D., Keedysville, Md. 

D. CLINTON KEMP, ' Frederick City, Md. 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 



Faculty aqd Ingfrucfang. 



REV. D. D. DeLONG, A. M., President, 

Professor of Mental and Moral Science. 

REV. DANIEL EBERLY, A. M., 

Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. 

MRS. E. K DeLONG, a. m., 
Professor of Greek Language and Literature. 

H. CLAY DEANER, A. M., 
Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy. 

REV. W. J. ZUCK, A. M., 

Professor of English Language and Literature. 

GEORGE W. BOWMAN, A. M., 

Professor of Natural Science. 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 5 




S. EVA PEASE, 




Professor of Instrumental Music and Voice Culture. 




EMMA L. LANDIS, M. A., Preceptress, 




Teacher of French and the Fine Arts. 




IDA M. ZENT, B. S., 




Assistant in Music. 




J. HENRY MILLER, 




leacher of German and Book-Keeping. 


GEORGE W. BOWMAN, - - - Librarian. 


H. 


CLAY DEANER, ... - Secretary. 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 



gTUDEJlTg. 



SENIOR CLASS. 

Classical, 

ELMER E. CRAUMER, • Lebanon. 

JACOB Z. HOFFMAN, Maytown. 

GIDEON R. KREIDER, Annville. 

SOLOMON G. MERRICK, Baltimore, Md. 

DANIEL A. SHIELDS, Knoxville, Term. 

Scientific, 

ALICE M. EVERS, Frederick, Md. 

ALTHEA C. FINK, . . , Springdale. 

LIZZIE J. KINPORTS, Annville. 

J. FOSTER MILLIKEN, Reedsville. 

LIZZIE M. SCHINDLER Hanover. 



JUNIOR CLASS. 

Classical, 

WINTON J. BALTZELL, Harrisburg. 

WALLACE W. HANGER, ChurchviUe, Va. 

J. HENDERSON KURTZ, Blue Rock. 

J. EUNIDES S. MEDSGER, Johnstown. 

J. HENRY MILLER, Zurich, Switzerland. 

JACOB M. PETERS Intercourse. 

JOHN 0. THRUSH, Ridcjeville, W. Va. 

Scientific, 

* MALCOLM A. FRY, Harrisburg. 

CLARA E. HAUCK, Lebanon. 

H. LINCOLN MUSSER Marietta. 

D. .AUGUSTUS PETERS, Intercourse. 

ANNIE M. SAYLOR, Annville. 

* Conditioned. 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 



SOPHOMORE CLASS. 

Classical, 

MARKWOOD M. BURTNER, Breathedsville, Md. 

WILLIAM S. EBERSOLE, Mi. Pleasant. 

J. ALLEN LYTER, Enders. 

Scientific, 

D. EDWIN BAKER, Chewsville, Md. 

ALBERT L. GALLAGHER, Columbia. 

MARKWOOD RIGOR Baltimore, Md. 

FRANK L. SCHUM, Altoona. 



FRESHMAN CLASS. 

Classical, 
HARRIS J. RYAN Halifax. 

Scisiitific, 

GEORGIA B. BITTINGER, Hanover. 

D. B. LeFEVRE, Witmer. 

JENNIE L. LIGHT, Lebanon. 

ANNIE F. LIGHT, Lebanon. 

* CHARLES W. PFEFFER, Baltimore, Md. 

OLIVIA G. SAYLOR Annville. 

DAVID H. SNOKE, Wilton, Lovoa. 

J. ALBERT WARNER, Parkersburg, W. Va. 

TEMPERANCE L. WYAND, Keedysville, Md. » 



PREPARATORY DEPARTMENT. 

Classical, 

FIRST YEAR. 

HARRY F. DENLINGER, Millersville. 

GEO. J. C. DURR, York. 

* WILLIAM M. GUILFORD, Lebanon. 

WILLIAM G. HOFFMAN, Maytown. 

JOSEPH P. JORDAN, Greensburg. 

LILLIE C. MARK Annville. 

* GEORGE MEILY, Lebanon. 

JASPER N. MUNDEN, St. Clair. 

GEO. R. SHENK, Annville. 

JOHN H. SPECK, East Hanover. 

JOHN W. TAYLOR, Reedsville. 

WILLIAM M. UHLER, Philadelphia. 

* Conditioned. 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 



SECOND YEAR. 

JOSHUA A. BURKHOLDER, Shiremanstown. 

CHARLES W. DIETRICH, Harrisburg. 

PETER W. HESS, Quincy. 

CYRUS C. KEEDY, Rohrersville, Md. 

HORACE B. KEEDY, Rohrersville, Md. 

EMMA S. KREIDER, Annville. 

MORRISON .WEIMER, Donegal. 

SCIENTIFIC PREPARATORY. 

G. H. BALSBAUGH, Harrisburg. 

RUSSEL BOWMAN, Ephrata. 

* JOHN M. FREY, Lancaster. 

F. R. GINTZER, Duncannon. 

IRVIN F. GRUMBINE, Grantville. 

GEORGE W. HARNER, East Salem. 

LIZZIE HEISTER, Annville. 

ANSELM HEISTER, Annville. 

JAMES HITCHMAN, ; Mt. Pleasant. 

EDWARD HITCHMAN, Mt. Pleasant. 

ANNIE R. KNAUB, , New Cumberland. 

S. FRANK KILLIAN, Hummelstown. 

HARVEY E. MAULFAIR, Derry. 

ALVIN P. SELTZER, Lebanon. 

HARVEY J. SHUPE, Mt. Pleasant. 

IDA M. SPECK, Annville. 

CHRISTIAN SWARTZ, Middletown. 

* Conditioned. 






LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 



UNCLASSIFIED. 

JOHN H. ALLEMAN, Union Waterworks 

NORA S. ANTHONY, Shippensburg . 

MICHAEL BACHMAN, Annville. 

HARVEY F. BACKENSTOE, Union Deposit. 

HARRY M. BEHM, Annville. 

WILLIAM L. BITTINGER, Hanover. 

EDWIN S. BOOTH, Florin. 

CHARLES BOYD, Pewisville f 

FRANK BOYD, Moyer. 

MARY E. BRACHT, Old Line. 

HENRY A. BRANDT, East Hanover. 

FRANK BREHM, Hummelstown. 

LAURA B. COOKE, Braddock. 

ALICE EARNEST, Annville. 

WILLIAM H. ERB, Swatara. 

ALICE ESMER, Harrisburg. 

A. C. FORSCHT, Mt. Wolf. 

LEWIS F. FREY, Clifton, Md. 

ALFRED C. FUNCK, Lebanon. 

ANNIE B. GENSEMER, Pinegrove. 

SEVILLA K. GENSEMER, Pinegrove. 

JOHN M. GERBER, Columbia. 

ALBERT H. GERBERICH, Progress. 

LEVI B. HAUER, East Hanover. 

FRANK HOCKER, Hockersville. 

DAVID H. HUTZEN, Braddock. 

HEDWIG KINPORTS, Annville. 

ELLEN KLINE, Progress. 

JOHN G. KREIDER, Annville. 

JOHN F. LIGHT, Belleview. 

H. G. LONGENECKER, Swatara. 

HERBERT E. LOVELL, Benevola, Md. 

SALLIE A. MARK, Annville. 

E. LIGHT MEYER, Annville. 

DAVID H. MEYER Annville. 

FRANK MULLIN, Mt. Pleasant. 

MILTON F. SHAAK, Lebanon. 

JOHN A. SHRIVER, Derry Church. 

ELMER D. SPECK Annville. 

HARVEY SPECK, Lebanon. 

MEYER SPECK, East Hanover. 

MINNIE SPECK, Annville. 

NINA SPECK. Annville. 

ELLA L. STOEVER, Lebanon. 

LIZZIE L. STOEVER, '. Lebanon. 

MARY S. TREFTS, Johnstown. 

WILLIE C. WYAND Keedysville, Md. 



io 


LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 




CLASS IN GERMAN. 




EDWIN BAKER." " FRANK MULLIN. 




A. L. GALLAGHER. FRANK SCHUM. 




SEVILLA GENSEMER. IDA SPECK. 




ANNIE GENSEMER. MINNIE SPECK. 




JAMES HITCHMAN. HARRY J. SHUPE. 




EDWARD HITCHMAN. MARY TREFTS. 




GEORGE HARNER. JOHN 0. THRUSH. 




J. Hi KURTZ. J. ALBERT WARNER. 




CLASS IN FRENCH . 




LAURA B. COOKE. ■ SEVILLA GENSEMER. 




MALCOLM FRY. CLARA HAUCK. 




ANNIE GENSEMER. JOHN F. MILLIKEN. ■ 




FRANK SCHUM. 


! 


-JlsHl ID^pnniim^ialk 




CLASS IN OILS. 




LAURE B. COOKE. LIZZIE SCHINDLER. 




ANNIE GENSEMER. D. A. SHIELDS. 




SALLIE MARK. JAMES STEIN. 




STANTON MUSSER. IDA ZENT. 




WATER COLORS. 




SEVILLA GENSEMER. HARRIS J. RYAN. 




CLARA HAUCK. IDA ZENT. 




DRAWING. 




ANNIE GENSEMER. FRANK MULLIN. 




SEVILLA GENSEMER. HARVEY SHUPE. 




ALLIE KREIDER. MEYER SPECK. 




MARK RIGOR. 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. It 


1 


TD&ipMwIiw&^Buil 


(d2 sctaais&» 




SENIOR CLASS. 




ALICE M. EVERS,- 


Frederick City, Md. 




IDA M. ZENT, 


Roanoke, Ind. 




CLASS IN HARMONY. , 




LAURA B. COOKE. 


J. N. MUNDEN. 




CLARA E. HAUCK. 


, NELLIE M. PEASE.. , 




KATIE R. MATZ. 


IDA M. ZENT.. 




CLASS IN VOICE CULTURE. 




NORA S. ANTHONY. 


SEVILLA K. GENSEMER. 




LAURA B. COOKE. 


JENNIE L. LIGHT. 




ALICE M. EVERS. 


S. G. MERRICK. 




ALTI1EA C. FINK. 


NELLIE M. PEASE, 




ANNIE B. GENSEMER. 


MINNIE E. SPECK. 




MARY S. TREFTS. 




IPfliiaftii) niad-1 


sD-i'^uan* 




NORA S. ANTHONY. 


ELLA M. MOYER. 




GEORGIA B. BITTINGER. 


SIDNEY M. MOYER. 




MARY E. BRACHT. 


J. N. MUNDEN. 




ANNIE E. BRIGHTBILL. 


H. L. MUSSER. 




LAURA B. COOKE. 


NELLIE M. PEASE. 




ALICE M. EVERS. 


D. A. PETERS. 




ALTHEA C. FINK. 


CHARLES PFEFFER. 




ANNIE B. GENSEMER. 


MARK RIGOR. 




SEVILLA K. GENSEMER. 


ANNIE SAYLOR. 




CLARA E. HAUCK. 


MINNIE SAYLOR. 




W. G. HOFFMAN. 


MARY C. STEINMETZ. 




ELLEN KLINE. 


ELLA L. STOEVER. 




EMMA S. KREIDER. 


LIZZIE L. STOEVER. 




WILLIE KRIEDER. 


MARY S. TREFTS. 




JENNIE L. LIGHT. 


TEMPERANCE L. WYAND. 




SALLIE A MARK. 


WILLIE WYAND. 




KATIE R. MATZ. 


IDA M. ZENT. 





12 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 



ClkiDsnEi© ©liEMs 



ANNIE B. GENSEMER. 
SEVILLA K. GENSEMER. 
CLARA E. HAUCK. 
EMMA S. KREIDER. 
JENNIE L. LIGHT. 
ALLEN LYTER. 
S. G. MERRICK. 



J. N. MUNDEN. 
NELLIE M. PEASE. 
D. A. PETERS. 
CHARLES PFEFFER. 
ANNIE SAYLOR. 
OLIVIA SAYLOR. 
JOHN H. SPECK. 



MARY C. STEINMETZ. 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 13 



gum^Y. 



CLASSICAL COURSE. 

Seniors, 5 

Juniors, . . . . * 7 

Sophomores, 3 

Freshman, 1 

Preparatory, 19 

35 

SCIENTIFIC COURSE. 

Seniors, . . 5 

Juniors, 5 

Sophomores, 4 

Freshmen, 9 

Preparatory, 17 

— 40 

Unclassified, 47 

Music and Art only, 12 

Total number of students, 134 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 



(J0Ul$Eg OF £TUDY. 



FRESHMAN CLASS. 



FALL TEEM. 



Latin. — Livy, (Chase.) 

Roman Antiquities and Mythology, (Eschenburg.) 
Greek. — Herodotus, (Mather.) Greek History. 
Mathematics — Geometry — completed , and Trigonometry, 

(Robinson.) 
Science. — Physiology, (Cutter.) Zoology — begun, (Orton.) 



WINTER TERM. 



Latin. — Cicero de Senectute, (Crowell and Richardson.) 

Roman Literature, (Eschenburg.) 
Greek. — Homer's Iliad, (Boise.) Greek Antiquities, (Eschenburg) 
Mathematics. — Spherical Trigonometry, (Robinson.) 
Science. — Zoology — completed. 



SPRING TERM. 



Latin. — Horace — Odes, (Chase,) Latin Composition, (Allen.) 
Greek. — Homer's Iliad, (Boise.) 

History of Greek Literature, (Eschenburg.) 
Mathematics. — Conic Sections, (Robinson.) 
Science. — Botany, (Gray.) 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 



15 



SOrHOMORE CLASS. 



FALL TERM. 



Latin. — Horace — Epistles, (Chase,) — Quintilian, (Frieze.) 
Greek. — Memorabilia, (Winan,) Greek Testament. 
Mathematics. — Analytical Geometry, (Robinson.) 
Political Science. — Political Economy, (Wilson.) 



WINTER TERM. 



Latin. — Tacitus — Germania, (Stuart.) Latin Composition, 

(Allen.) 
Greek. — Plato's Phaedo, (Wagner,) Greek Testament. 
Mathematics. — Calculus, (Olney.) 
History. — History of Civilization, (Guizot.) 



SPRING TERM. 



Latin. — Tacitus — Agricola, (Stuart,) Writing Latin. 
Greek. — Oedipus Tyrannus, (White,) Greek Testament. 
Mathematics. — Surveying, (Robinson.) 
Ethics. — Evidence of Christianity, (Hopkins.) 



JUNIOR CLASS. 



FALL TERM. 



Latin. — Cicero de Officiis, (Crowell. [2.] 

Greek. — Demosthenes de Corona, (Tyler.) [3.] 

Logic and Political Science. — Logic, (McCosh.) Government 

Class Book, (Young.) 
Science. — Mechanics, (Snell's Olmsted's.) 
Modern, Language. — German. Grammar, (Worman.) Leit- 

faden, (Heness.) 



WINTER TERM. 



Latin. — Terence — Andria et Adelphoe, (Crowell.) [3.] 
Greek. — Prometheus, (Woolsey.) [2.] 
Science. — Natural Philosophy, (Snell's Olmsted's.) 
Rhetoric. — Rhetoric, (Hepburn.) 

Modern Language. — German — Die Jungfrau von Orleans- 
Schiller. 



16 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 



SPRING TERM. 



Latin. — Juvenal — Selections, (Chase.) [3.] 

Greek. — Alcestis, (Woolsey.) [2.] 

Science. — Natural Philosophy, (Snell's Olmsted's.) 

Belles-Lettres. — English Literature, (Maertz.) 

Modern Language. — German, Iphigenia auf Taurus, (Goethe.) 

SENIOR CLASS. 



FALL TERM. 



Psychology. — Mental Philosophy, (Haven.) 

Science.— Astronomy, (Loomis.) Chemistry, (Youman's.) 

Modern Language. — French, (Otto's French Grammar and 

Exercises.) [3.] 
History. — Ancient. [2.] 



WINTER TERM. 



Ethics. — Moral Philosophy, (Hickok.) 
Belles-Lettres. — Elements of Criticism, (Kame's.) 
Science. — Mineralogy, (Dana.) Geology, (Dana,) begun. 
Modern Language. — French, Les Adventures de Telemaque, 

(Fenelon.) [3.] 
History. — Mediaeval. [2.] 



SPRING TERM. 



Philosophy. — History of Philosophy, (Haven.) 

Religion. — Analogy of Religion, (Butler.) 

Science. — Geology, (Dana,) completed. 

Modern Language. — French, Litterature Francaise, (Chapsal.) 

[3.] 
History. — Modern. [2.] 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 



FRESH WAN CLASS. 



FAIL TEEM. 



Latin. — Cicero's Orations, (Stuart,) Latin Composition, (Allen.) 
Mathematics. — Higher Arithmetic, (Robinson.) 
Science. — Geography of the Heavens, (Burritt.) 
Bible Instruction. — Bible History, (Blaikie.) 



WINTER TERM. 



Latin. — Virgil's ^Eneicl, (Chase,) Latin Composition, (Allen.) 
Mathematics. — Higher Arithmetic, (Robinson.) 
English. — English Analysis, (Green.) 
Science. — Physical Geography, (Warren.) 



SPRING TERM. 



Latin. — Virgil's ^Eneid, (Chase,) Latin Composition, (Allen.) 
Mathematics. — Algebra, (Wentworth.) 
English. — Higher Lessons, (Reed and Kellogg.) 
Book-keeping. — Elements of Single and Double Entry. 



SOPHOMORE CLASS. 



FALL TERM. 



Latin. — Livy, (Chase.) Roman Antiquities and Mythology, 

(Esehenburg.) 
Mathematics. — Algebra, (Robinson.) 
Political Science. — Political Economy, (Wilson.) 
Science. — Physiology, (Cutter,) Zoology — begun, (Orton.) 



WINTER TERM. 



Latin. — Cicero cle Senectute, (Crowell and Richardson.) 

Roman Literature, (Esehenburg.) 
Mathematics. — Algebra, (Robinson.) 
History. — History of Civilization, (Guizot.) 
Science. — Zoology — completed. 



SPRING TERM. 



Latin. — Horace — Odes, (Chase,) Latin Composition, (Allen.) 
Mathematics. — Geometry, (Robinson.) 4 books. 
Ethics. — Evidences of Christianity, (Hopkins.) 
Science. — Botany, (Gray.) 



18 LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 

JUNIOR CL^lSS. 

FALL TERM. 

Logic and Political Science. — Logic, (McCosh.) Government 

Class Book, (Young.) 
Science. — Mechanics, (Snell's Olmsted's.) 
Mathematics. — Geometry — completed, Plane Trigonom- 
etry, (Robinson.) 
Modern Language. — German, or French and Ancient 
History. 

WINTER TERM. 

Rhetoric. — Rhetoric, (Hepburn.) 
Science. — Natural Philosophy, (Snell's Olmsted's.) 
Mathematics. — Spherical Trigonometry, (Robinson.) 
Modern Language. — German, or French and Mediaeval 
History. 

SPRING TERM. 

Belles-Lettres. — English Literature, (Maertz.) 
Science. — Natural Philosophy, (Snell's Olmsted's.) 
Mathematics. — Conic Sections, (Robinson.) 
Modern Language. — German, or French and Modern 
History. 

SENIOR CLASS. 

FALL TERM. 

Psychology. — Mental Philosophy, (Haven.) 

Science. — Astronomy, (Loomis,) Chemistry, (Youmans.) 

Mathematics. — Analytical Geometry, (Robinson.) 

WINTER TERM. 

Ethics. — Moral Philosophy, (Hickok.) 
Belles-Lettres. — Elements of Criticism, (Kame's.) 
Science. — Mineralogy, (Dana,) Geology, (Dana,) begun. 
Mathematics. — Calculus, (Olney.) 

SPRING TERM. 

Philosophy. — History of Philosophy, (Haven.) 
Religion. — Analogy of Religion, (Butler.) 
Science. — Geology — completed. 
Mathematics. — Surveying, (Robinson.) 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 19 



p^EpA^ATDI^Y C0U$E£. 



FIRST YEAR. 

FALL TERM. 

Latin.— Grammar, (Allen and Greenough.) Lessons, (Jones.) 
Mathematics. — Higher Arithmetic, (Robinson.) 
Science. — Geography of the Heavens, (Burritt.) 
History. — General History, (Anderson.) 



WINTER TERM. 



Latin. — Grammar, Lessons and Caesar, (Stuart.) 
Greek. — Grammar, (Goodwin.) Lessons, (White.) 
Mathematics. — Higher Arithmetic, (Robinson.) 
Science. — Natural History of Animals, (Tenney.) 



SPRING TERM. 



Latin. — Caesar, (Stuart,) and Latin Composition, (Allen.) 
Greek. — Grammar, (Goodwin.) Lessons, (White.) 
Mathematics. — Algebra, ( W entworth.) 
History. — United States History, (Anderson.) 



SECOND YEAR. 



FALL TERM. 



Latin. — Cicero's Orations, (Stuart.) Latin Composition, 

(Allen.) 
Greek. — Lessons completed — Anabasis, (Boise.) Greek 

Composition, (Jones.) 
Mathematics. — Algebra, (Robinson.) 
Bible Instruction. — Bible History, (Blaikie.) 



20 LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 



WINTER TEEM. 

Latin. — Virgil's JEneid, (Chase,) Latin Composition, (Allen.) 
Greek. — Anabasis, (Boise,) Greek Composition, (Jones.) 
Mathematics. — Algebra, (Robinson.) 
Science. — Physical Geography, (Warren.) 

SPRING TERM. 

Latin. — Virgil's ^Eneid, (Chase,) Latin Composition, (Allen.) 
Greek. — Anabasis, Greek Composition, (Jones.) 
Mathematics. — Geometry, (Robinson.) [4 books.] 
English. — Higher Lessons, (Reed and Kellogg.) 



FALL TERM. 



Latin. — Grammar, (Allen and Greenough,) Lessons, (Jones.) 
History. — General History, (Anderson.) 
Mathematics. — Arithmetic, (Robinson's Complete.) 
English. — Grammar, (Green.) 



WINTER TERM. 



Latin. — Grammar and Lessons, Csesar, (Stuart.) 
Science. — Natural History of Animals, (Tenney.) 
Mathematics. — Arithmetic, (Robinson's Complete.) 
English. — Grammar, (Green.) 



SPRING TERM. 



Latin. — Csesar, (Stuart,) Latin Composition, (Allen.) 
History. — United States History, (Anderson.) 
Mathematics. — Arithmetic, (Robinson's Complete.) 
English. — Grammar, (Green.) 



During each term of the collegiate year two classes in Arith- 
metic are organized ; also two classes in Greene's English 
Grammar, one in Analysis, and one in Definitions and Parsing; 
also classes in Reading, Drawing, Penmanship, Warren's De- 
scriptive Geography, and, in the Spring Term, a class in Book- 
Keeping. 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 



^eqnii'emeqtg of Hdgi^ioq. 



Applicants for admission to the Freshman Class of the Clas- 
sical Course should be, at least, fifteen years old, and must pass 
a satisfactory examination in the studies of the Preparatory 
Course, and, when required, give evidence of good character, or 
a certificate of regular dismission from another college. 

A fair knowledge of the common branches is requisite for 
admission to the Preparatory Class. 

Candidates for advanced standing will be examined in the 
studies of the Preparatory Course, and also in those previously 
pursued by the class which they purpose entering, or their real 
equivalents. 

No one will be admitted later than the beginning of the 
Senior Year. 

No vicious, idle, or disobedient student will be retained in 
the institution, nor will such knowingly be received. 



Students pre] >aring for the Freshman Class elsewhere than* 

in the Preparatory Department of the college will observe that 

the requirements of the revised course will hereafter be insisted 

on, which are as follows: 

Latin. — Csesar's Commentaries, Cicero's Orations, Virgil's 
^Eneid, and Latin Prose Composition. 

Greek. — Xenophon's Anabasis, Hellenica and Greek Prose 
Composition. 

Mathematics. — Higher Arithmetic, Algebra, four books of Ge- 
ometry, and Elementary Book-keeping. 

Natural Science. — Natural History of Animals, Geography of 
the Heavens, Physical Geography. 

Bible. — Old and New Testament History. 

English. — English Grammar and Analysis, Higher Lessons in 
English, Prose Composition, General History, and 
History of the United States. 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 



£QU\f4 OF pM. 



The curriculum of the College embraces two courses of study, 
the Classical and the Scientific. The Classical course requires 
four years, in addition to two years of preparatory for comple- 
tion; and the Scientific four years, with one year of prepara- 
tory. 

The studies laid down in these departments are such as expe- 
rience has proved efficient in securing a full and harmonious 
development of all the intellectual faculties, and in furnishing 
the student with first principles, and with an intelligent out- 
line of those branches of knowledge with which every well- 
educated person should be, to some extent, acquainted; and also 
to impart a general information on all -practical subjects. It is, 
therefore, a leading object to bring in exercise, in just propor- 
tion, all those powers by which the mind may become prepared 
to acquire knowledge rapidly and use it to the best possible ad- 
vantage. 

In the Scientific department, students who prefer to do so, 
may substitute Greek for Latin, French and History for Ger- 
man. 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 



23 



Department of Ingfortoq. 



.c&srjsiu .gyivf-i iHX). 



Mental and Moral Sciences. In the Senior year of the 
Classical and Scientific courses, the students are admitted to the 
study of Psychology and Ethics. These subjects are taught by 
means of text-books and interlocutory methods, and it is ex- 
pected that those who pursue them will attain a fair knowledge 
of the history and present status of these sciences. 

Seventeen weeks are devoted to the study of Psychology, and 
eleven weeks to the study of Ethics, with five recitations in 
each per week. 

Apologetics. Butler's Analogy of Religion and Hopkins' 
Evidences of Christianity are used as text-books. 

These subjects are studied in the senior and junior years, ' 
twelve weeks being devoted to each. Written theses will be 
required, setting forth, briefly, the arguments of the authors 
and student's views concerning them. In the study of these 
subjects there will be exercises in reviewing authors and criti- 
cism. 

Philosophy. In the senior year the study of the various sys- 
tems of Philosophy is taken up. Haven's "History of Ancient 
and Modern Philosophy" is used as a text, and the subject is 
taught with reference to a comparison of systems. 

Social Science. Political Economy opens to the student the 
subject of individual and national well-being — and treats scien- 
tifically the living questions, Production, Distribution and Con- 
sumption. 

Seventeen weeks are devoted to this subject during the Soph- 
omore year, and it is expected that intelligent views will be 
reached upon the Tariff Question. 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 



il'JUlil djta^l^lUdiS^ dlLQJi JL. 



In this department the design is to give thorough instruc- 
tion in the language and literature of the Romans. The authors 
whose writings are studied, are Caesar, Cicero, Virgil, Livy, 
Horace, Quintilian, Tacitus, Terence and Juvenal. In the 
earlier stages, the learner's attention is especially directed to 
the mastery of inflections, to the elements of the words declined 
and conjugated, so as to obtain a perfect familiarity with the 
stems, signs, and endings. As the study advances syntax is 
taken up, and by constant reviews of the grammar, the knowl- 
edge obtained is confirmed and enlarged. To acquire the abil- 
ity to translate faithfully and elegantly is a leading object. 
Students are asked to show the construction of the text, explain 
the derivation of words and apply the principles of grammar. 
In connection with the reading of the poets particular attention 
is given to prosody. 

Latin composition is studied with care. After the text-book 
is completed there are regular exercises in writing Latin essays. 

The Continental method of pronunciation is used. From the 
beginning pupils are taught correct accent and quantity, and by 
careful practice are trained to read the Latin text with facility 
and gracefulness. 

During the Winter Term lectures are delivered every week, 
on the History of Roman Literature, before the class studying 
that subject, in which the early stages of its growth are traced, 
and the most prominent writers, from the time of Livius An- 
dronicus up to the patristic era are presented. Especially are 
the illustrious authors of the Augustine age and their works 
made the subjects of treatment. It is the aim in these lectures 
to give to the students of Latin literature a comprehensive 
view of the subject and to infuse a strong desire for the study 
of those literary masterpieces which have so long maintained 
an honored place among the educated classes of all civilized 
lands. 

The following books of reference are recommended: White 
and Riddle's or Leverett's Latin Lexicon, Roby's or Zumpt's 
Latin Grammar, Dcederlein's Latin Synonymes, Johnston's 
Classical Atlas, Mommsen's History of Rome, Ellis' Quantita- 
tive Pronunciation of Latin, and Corssen's Aussprache Vocal- 
ism us und Betonung der Latinischen Sprache. 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 



25 



BiF^^Ih ILaim^disig^ diJLixl IMl&gFS&tatfB, 



The subjects taught in this department are the Greek Lan- 
guage and Literature, the History of Greece, the History of 
Greek Literature, Antiquities and Comparative Philology. 

In the preparatory classes the student is thoroughly drilled 
in the inflections of the language, and words are carefully ex- 
amined with reference to the application of the laws of eu- 
phonic change and rules of construction. 

Written and oral translations, from Greek into English and 
from English into Greek, are given throughout the first two 
years. In all of these exercises strict attention is paid to the 
grammatical principles involved, and the laws of accent are 
oarefully applied. 

A greater familiarity with the idioms and spirit of the lan- 
guage is acquired by means of the "Modern method" of teach- 
ing languages — by questions and answers in the original tongue. 

In the higher classes, special attention is given to the style, 
spirit, and subject matter of the author. With these recita- 
tions are connected exercises in Comparative Philology and 
Historical Etymology, in derivative words, tracing the transi- 
tion from the primary meaning to secondary and figurative 
meanings and observing; the interchange of words throug-h the 
cognate tongues. 

The Greek Testament is studied throughout the Sophomore 
year, one recitation per week. 

Books of Reference. Anthon's Classical Dictionary, Had- 
ley's Greek Grammar, Veitch's Greek Verbs, Kuhner's Greek 
Grammar, Mahaftey's Greek Literature, Symond's Greek 
Poets, Papillion's Comparative Philology, Grote's History of 
Greece, Goodwin's Greek Moods and Tenses. 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 



iiiii^-LLiiiji^^ 



Geometry and Trigonometry. Geometry is a two-fold 
science, being demonstrative reasoning, and a system of practi- 
cal truths. In the study of this science we seek to bring out 
the meaning and practical utility of the abstract propositions, 
and seek to enable the student to feel that he deals with com- 
mon affairs, and not with abstractions of the imagination. By 
frequent application of practical problems the principles are 
fixed in the student's mind and thought is developed; indeed 
practical applications are essential to a full apprehension of geo- 
metrical truths, otherwise the science becomes a mere discus- 
sion of abstract propositions. The work preceding the propor- 
tionalities and measurement of polygons, circles, and solids is 
done in the preparatory year. There are exercises in original 
investigation and application of algebra to geometry. 

One half of Freshman year is devoted to Plane and Spheri- 
cal Trigonometry. Students apply the principles to the meas- 
uring of heights and distances, and to Astronomy, as a part of 
class exercise. 

Calculus and Surveying. The study of Calculus is taught 
during the Sophomore year, and is required of all students. 

Surveying occupies the spring term of the Sophomore year. 
Instruction is given in practical surveying, and the student is 
taught to be self-reliant and thorough by use of instruments in 
field practice, &c. 

Astronomy. Astronomy occupies seventeen weeks of Senior 
year. The instruction is both by use of text-book and lectures 
which embrace the latest discoveries and researches. In some 
respects the instruction is mathematical, as the students are re- 
quired to find the periodic time and mass of planets, sun's ris- 
ing and setting, beginning and duration of twilight, eclipses, 
&c. 

Students will have some practice with an Acromatic Tele- 
scope. They will be required, as a part of class work, to make 
observations of the Sun, Planets, Clusters of Stars, etc. 
. Books of Reference. Peck's Mathematical Dictionary, 
Gauss' Theory of lumbers, Lodhunter's General Theory of 
Equations, Salmon's Modern Higher Algebra, Newcomb's or 
Wentworth's Geometry and Trigonometry, Olney's General 
Geometry, Chauvenet's Spherical Astronomy, and Loomis's 
Practical Astronomy. 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 



27 



Hmgltoli Lsimgindig© mmM Mteimtta^ 



In this department are taught English Grammar, Analj T sis, 
Higher English, General History, Bible History, Logic, Science 
of Government, Rhetoric, History of Civilization, Elements of 
Criticism, and English Literature. 

We seek to bring to view the structure and uses of the lan- 
guage, not only by the study of rules, but by the careful study 
of the best literary models, and original composition. Higher 
Lessons in English affords opportunity to those desiring ad- 
vanced drill in the art of expression and composition. Rheto- 
ric, a subject pursued by the Juniors, also supplements this 
drill by a much more systematic study of the forms of Prose, 
Poetry, and Style. 

The view taken of the history of the world is, from necessi- 
ty, somewhat cursory, but sufficient to create a taste for histor- 
ical study. The history of our own country is studied during 
the Spring term. The Fall term of seventeen weeks is given 
to the study of Bible History, which all are required to study 
with the same care that they do the other branches of the cur- 
riculum. The *' History of Civilization" is taught from text 
book, but is supplemented by a series of dissertations, the sub- 
jects of which are assigned students at the beginning of the 
term, and which they are required to prepare either for oral or 
written delivery before the class. 

Logic is studied by the Juniors. Special attention is given 
the forms of correct argument and fallacy. 

The Science of Government, embracing a rapid yet com- 
plete view of our political system, is taught with reference es- 
pecially to the duties of good citizenship. 

Elements of Criticism, as related to the beautiful in nature 
and art, and a knowledge of the principles of good taste, is 
studied in the Senior year. 

English Literature, taught both by manual and the works 
of the standard authors, is made one of the most interesting and 
important branches of this department. Luring the present 
year, the class read with a view to criticism and analysis the 
"Merchant of Venice," beside portions of the other English 
Classics. We aim to awaken new interest in the study of our 
own language and literature, and, whatever the study, the stu- 
dent may feel that his training in English is not neglected. 



28 LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 



BOOKS OF UEFERENCE. 

The College Library is well supplied with histories and lit- 
erature bearing upon the subjects of this department, to some 
of which the student is referred almost daily, and in some in- 
stances required to examine for special information. The Li- 
brary is our great ally and aid in instruction. 

For special reference, the following are recommended : 
Webster's or "Worcester's Dictionary ; Welsh's Development 
of the English Literature and Language ; Townsend's Art of 
Speech, Vols. I and II ; Smith's Old and New Testament His- 
tory ; Whitney's Language and the Study of Language, and 
Whitney's Life and Growth of Language. 



The College does not propose to make specialists in any. of 
the departments of Science ; yet, the design is to teach thor- 
oughly, and as minutely as time will permit, all the subjects 
embraced in this Department. 

Students begin the study of Science with Elementary Nat- 
ural History of Animals in the first year of the Preparatory 
course, and finish with Geology in the last term of the Senior 
year. 

Geography of the Heavens and Physical Geography to- 
gether cover the Fall and Winter terms of the Preparatory — 
first year ; the studies being so arranged as to give the most 
favorable season for the study of the constellations and heaven- 
ly bodies. 

Physiology, including Anatomy and Hygiene, is studied by 
Freshmen. The study of Anatomy will be aided as far as 
practicable by dissection of important organs, such as heart, 
eye, etc., of ox or sheep, and by the use of the microscope. 
Text book — Cutter. 

Zoology, embracing the topics, Biology, Comparative Anat- 
omy, and Geographical Distribution of Animals, is begun in 
the latter part of the Fall term of the Freshman year and ex- 
tends through the Winter term. 

Botany, structural and physiological is studied by the use 
of text book and microscopic specimens ; Systematic Botany, 
by the analysis of specimens in the class-room and in the field. 
It is a Spring term study of the Freshman year. Text book — 
Gray. 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 



29 



Natural Philosophy is studied by the Juniors during the 
entire year, devoting the Fall term to Mechanics and Hydro- 
statics ; Winter and Spring terms to Pneumatics and Physics. 
Text book — SnelVs Olmsted's. 

Chemistry. Instruction in Theoretical and Descriptive 
Chemistry is given during the Fail term of the Senior year. A 
considerable time will be given to lectures and laboratory work. 

Mineralogy and Geology are studied by the Seniors dur- 
ing the Winter and Spring terms. A short course in Mineral- 
ogy precedes the study of Dynamical and Historical Geology. 
Text book — Dana. 

BOOKS OF REFERENCE. 

In connection with the study of text books students should 
read as much collateral matter as time will allow. The follow- 
ing books will be found valuable as furnishing fuller treatment 
of subjects than it is possible to give in text books : Huxley's 
Physiology or Dalton's Human Physiology ; Packard's Zool- 
ogy ; Gray's Structural Botany ; Plantl and Vine's Botany ; 
Dana's Mechanics ; Atkinson's Ganot's Physics or Deschanel's 
Natural Philosophy ; Cook's The New Chemistry ; Wurtz's 
The Atomic Theory ; Dana's Manual of Geology, Le Conte's 
Geology, Nicholson's Ancient Life History of the Earth. 



Instruction is imparted in German and French by exercises 
in translation, by conversational practice and by writing. It is 
the aim in this department, so to master these languages, that 
they may become of practical value. In addition to the text 
books named in the course, are recommended : Adler's Ger- 
man and English Dictionary, and Spier's and Surenne's French 
Pronouncing Dictionary. 



H-^rpni^Jjii^iirj ©2 nixi^i^ 



MUSIC COURSE . 



The course of instruction in either Piano or Voice will occu- 
py three years. A preparatory year is also required of those 
who expect to enter upon the regular course, and are not al- 
ready familiar with the rudiments of music. Pupils may de- 
vote their entire time to music, or take it in connection with 
other studies. The stated time for completing the course may 
be lengthened or shortened, according to the advancement of 
the pupil. Some pupils will accomplish in two years what 



so 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 



would take others three or four years to complete. A knowl- 
edge of the Elements of Harmony will be required, or one 
year's study, in order to graduate in either Piano or Voice. At 
the close of each term a written examination is made. A grad- 
uate in Voice is also expected to acquire a degree of proficien- 
cy on the Piano, sufficient to enable him to play his own ac- 
companiments. 

PRIVATE AND CLASS LESSONS. 

Private lessons will be given at extra cost, but the class sys- 
tem is strongly recommended. It is practiced in the best con- 
servatories of this country and Europe. Mendelssohn says : 
"It has advantages over private instruction ; it produces indus- 
try, spurs on to emulation, and preserves against one-sidedness 
of education and taste." "The student of music will as surely 
fail of a complete musical education, by taking private instruc- 
tion alone, as would the student of science without the advan- 
tage of the College or University." 

Students in piano are arranged in classes of two. Voice cul- 
ture pupils in classes of two or four. Harmony students in 
classes of four or six. 

Elements of music, sight-singing and part-singing classes 
free to all music pupils. 

Pupils will take practice in ensemble playing. 

RECITATIONS. 

Classes in cultivation of the voice, piano-forte, organ, har- 
mony, and chorus practice receive two lessons a week. Students 
may enter at any time, but it is very desirable that they should 
begin with the term on account of grading, time of lessons, &c. 
A careful examination is made by the teacher in charge regard- 
ing the proficiency of all new pupils that they may be properly 
classified in the course. 

Sheet music, books, &c, can be obtained at reduced rates. 

Those who complete the required course of study in either 
Piano or Voice are awarded a diploma. Diplomas will be con- 
ferred only at the Annual Commencement. 

PREPARATORY YEAR. 

The study of the notes and the key -board ; position of body, 
arms, and hands at the instrument ; instruction in touching 
the keys ; simple finger exercises, aiming at correct execution 
of the Eive tones and their various inversions. The different 
kinds of touch ; melodious exercises op. 162, by Koehler. The 
New England Conservatory piano method is used, and in con- 
nection opus. 107, by Reinecke, Schumann's "Scenes from 
Childhood," and other pleasing pieces. 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. SI 



FIRST YEAR. 

Technical exercises of Louis Plaidy, (foreign fingering,) in- 
cluding the slow trill. Five finger exercises and broken 
chords. The major and minor scales in octaves, tenths and 
sixths, and the chromatic scale in parallel and in contrary mo- 
tion. Studies of Heller op. 47, Eschmann op. 25, Kullak op. 
62. Sonatinas by Reinecke, Krause, Kuhlan. Musical pic- 
tures by Loeschhorn op. 106. Simpler sonatas of Mozart, Hay- 
den, and other pieces from selected authors. 

SECOND YEAR. 

Richter's Manual of Harmony. Plaidy's Technical Exer- 
cises continued, including scales, octaves, arpeggios ; the con- 
nected thirds and sixths ; studies of Heller ops. 45, 46 and 16, 
and Czerny op. 740. Pieces by standard, modern and classic 
composers,. including selections from Mozart's and Hayden's 
sonatas, simpler sonatas of Beethoven and Mendelssohn's 
"Songs without Words." Practice of symphonies for four 
hands. 

THIRD YEAR. 

Technical exercises continued ; Cramer's studies, 1st and 2d 
books, approximating metronome time. Beethoven sonatas ; 
Chopin's waltzes. Selections from Mendelssohn, Weber, Schu- 
mann, Schubert, Raff, Rubinstein, &c; and one concerto for 
piano and orchestra. 



<D1&& ^XLiilll^a 



FIRST YEAR. 



Instruction in the mechanism ot the voice. Proper use of 
the respiratory organs. Development of pure tone. Study of 
the union of the registers. Study of the vowels and conson- 
ants. Application of words to music. Exercises in the differ- 
ent scales — diatonic and chromatic. Exercises for obtaining 
agility and flexibility. A few simple ballads. 



SECOND YEAR. 



Richter's Manual of Harmony. Practice of the scales, ar- 
peggios, and velocity exercises continued. Study of the trill 
and of phrasing. Study of songs from Abt, Mendelssohn, 
Schubert, Curschmann, &c. 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 



THIRD YEAR. 



General finishing studies in phrasing, execution and expres- 
sion. Practice of the trill and other embellishments suitable 
to the different songs and styles of singing. More difficult 
songs and arias from standard composers. 



TjICB iAlPJi 



Ample opportunities are afforded for obtaining instructions 
in Freehand Drawing, Crayon, Charcoal, and Painting in Oils 
and Water Colors. It is intended to impart the essential prin- 
ciples while training the eye and hand to accurate and success- 
ful practice. Special advantages in this department are afford- 
ed in the system of giving daily lessons, which is not custom- 
ary in schools not specially devoted to Art. Students in this 
department will find works of interest on the subject of Art in 
the Collge Library, and are required to study " Samson's Art 
Criticism'" and "Dubight's Studies." 



In entering upon its eighteenth year, the College re-announces 
its faith in Christian education as a necessary agency in the 
preservation and further extension of Christian civilization and 
the elevation of the race. It also warns Christian parents 
against sending their sons and daughters from home to such 
schools as are not positively under religious influences. 

The College advocates the liberal education of the masses, 
and aims to furnish, at the least possible expense to patrons, the 
facilities of a thorough collegiate education. 

For location, this institution is, perhaps, unsurpassed in 
beauty of scenery and healthful ness of climate, and it proposes 
to be a faithful guardian of the moral, intellectual, and physi- 
cal training of its pupils ; and with a good degree of satisfac- 
tion, it points to its brief, but successful record. 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 



38 



wji 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE is located at Annville, 
a pleasant rural village, situated in one of the most delightful 
portions of the beautiful Lebanon Valley. This village is 
noted for its healthfulness and freedom from those temptations 
to vice so common to cities and large towns. It is accessible 
from all points, being located on the direct route of railroad 
travel from Harrisburg, via Reading, to Philadelphia or New 
York. Trains stopping at Annville leave Harrisburg and 
Reading six times a day, Sunday excepted. 

Buildings and Grounds. 

There are two large brick buildings, provided with modern 
improvements, and capable of accommodating a large number 
of students. The rooms are arranged for two students each, 
are well ventilated, contain clothes presses, and other conven- 
iences. 

There has recently been erected a third building, containing 
the Library, a large and well-lighted art room, two music 
rooms, the entire department of Natural Science, with its Lab- 
oratory, and Museum. There is also a fine campus of about six 
acres. The Ladies' Hall is entirely separate from the other 
premises. 

The Ladies' Department is under the immediate care of one 
of the lady teachers, and young ladies from abroad are furnished 
comfortable and pleasant homes, where they have every advan- 
tage for study and general improvement. Non-resident stu- 
dents board in the Institution, where they are under the con- 
tinual care of the President and Professors. 



Furnishing and Outfit. 

Students are required to furnish their own bedding, except 
the mattress, bolster, and pillows. They should have their 
blankets, sheets, pillow-cases, and clothing indelibly marked 
with their full names. 



34. LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 



Parents and guardians are advised that the student needs 
very little pocket money. In many cases it is safer that his 
funds be entrusted to an officer of the Institution, whose discre- 
tion may regulate his expenditures. 

Matriculation. 

No one is recognized as a student or permitted to enter any 
class of the College until he is matriculated, and his matricula- 
tion is deemed a pledge, on his part, to obey all the rules and 
regulations of the College. 

A matriculation fee of one dollar is required of every one 
who enters the College, on the payment of which a certificate 
will be given entitling the holder to the privileges of the Col- 
lege. Recognizing the danger and evil attendant upon the 
practice of carrying fire-arms, no one will be matriculated who 
brings with him a pistol or revolver, and the possession of 
either, while connected with the College, will be deemed suffi- 
cient cause for the removal of the offender. The attention of 
parents and guardians is especiall}" called to this condition ot 
membership in the College. 

Discipline. 

The object of the Institution is to afford a home, where par- 
ents or guardians may place their sons, daughters, and wards 
with safety and profit, and where young men and young 
women may be fitted for usefulness under influences calculated 
to refine their tastes, ennoble their aspirations, discipline their 
intellectual powers, and develop a high Christian character. 
The government of the College is strict, but parental. Every 
unexcused absence, failure, or misdemeanor of a student is re- 
ported to the Faculty and a record made of the same. 

The first three demerit marks will subject the student to pri- 
vate reproof ; the first six to reproof before the Faculty ; the 
first nine to reproof in public, with notice to parent or guard- 
ian ; and the first twelve to dismission from the College. 

The Faculty may, on evidence of reformation, restore a dis- 
missed student. 

Studies and Recitation. 

Students are required to pursue the studies of the classes to 
which they are assigned, unless exempted for special reasons. 
]STo student is permitted to take a study to which he has not 
been assigned, nor to discontinue a study without permission 
obtained from the Faculty. 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. SB 



Grading. 

Students are graded daily on their work in the recitation- 
room. The standard of perfection in scholarship is one hun- 
dred. The student's standing is determined by the average of 
his term and examination grades. A grade of less than sixty- 
five per centum will compel the student to submit to a second 
examination, or to repeat the study with the next lower class. 

At the end of each term the grades, with a report of the gen- 
eral deportment of all preparatory students, are sent to the par- 
ents or guardians of the same. Parents having children in the 
College classes, and desiring their report and grades, may ob- 
tain them by applying to the Secretary of the Faculty. 

Examinations. 

Public examinations are held at the close of each term before 
a committee of the Faculty, and in addition, at the close of the 
year before a committee appointed by the Patronizing Confer- 
ences. The examinations are intended to be thorough, and 
have an influence in determining the standing of the student. 

In all cases when, from any cause, a student has failed to be 
present at the regular examination, he shall undergo an exami- 
nation before being permitted again to recite in the classes of 
the College. 

The final examinations of the Seniors are held two weeks be- 
fore Commencement, from which time they are subject only to 
such duties as are required for their preparation for gradua- 
tion. * 

Candidates for class standing, other than those who have , 
regularly pursued their studies at the College, or, who bring 
certificates of class standing in other institutions, are required 
to pass special examinations, either at the beginning or end of 
a term. Examination fee, five dollars. 

Promotion. 

At the beginning of each term the old classes are re-organ- 
ized and new ones are formed. At or near the close of each 
academic year, the names of all the members of each class sepa- 
rately come before the Faculty for promotion, and those of the 
senior class for graduation, and no student is promoted to a 
higher class, or to graduation, except upon the unanimous vote 
of the Faculty. 

Rhetorical Exercise. 

There are four rhetorical classes in the college, which, with 
the literary societies, afford frequent opportunities for exercise 
in composition and oratory. 



36 LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 



Advanced classes are required to take part in public exercises 
two or three times a year. 

Leave of Absence. 

No student is allowed to be absent during the term without 
special permission. The absence of a student, for even a day, 
during his term time, exerts on his progress an evil influence, 
which is seldom fully appreciated by parents and guardians ; 
hence, no apology, but that of sickness or unavoidable accident 
is sufficient to excuse a student from a regular attendance at 
recitation. 

No student, during the term is expected to quit the Institu- 
tion without the consent of the President and Faculty. 

Religious Services. 

Religious service is held in the College Chapel in the morn- 
ing of each day, and all students are required to attend. 

Students from* abroad, who are residents of the College, are 
also required to attend public worship on the Sabbath in the 
United Brethren church, unless otherwise directed by the Fac- 
ulty, except those who on account of church membership, or 
wish of parent or guardian, may prefer to attend church else- 
where. 

A students' prayer meeting, which all are invited to attend, 
is held on each Tuesday evening. 

A prayer meeting is conducted by the Y. M. C. A., of the 
College, on each Saturday evening. 

Higher Education of Women. 

The principle of co-education of the sexes was adopted from 
the first by the founders of the College — and the entire absence 
of College barbarities and excesses, as well as the manifestation 
of a tendency to a higher standard of scholarship from year to 
year prove the wisdom of this natural order of things. The 
facilities of the College — the courses of study — and the encour- 
agements to a thorough education are offered alike to all-. And 
experience has shown that there is no appreciable difference be- 
tween the male and the female, as such, as to ability in master- 
ing the studies of a College course. 

Help for Indigent Students. 

The College has methods of assisting a limited number of 
worthy young men who have not the means of defraying their 
own expenses, and yet scores apply from year to year, both of 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 37 



ladies and gentlemen, whom we have not the means to help. 
May not this fact, in its simple statement, be a sufficient appeal 
to lead many to endow a scholarship, the income of which will 
be sufficient to help to an education those who could not other- 
wise obtain it ? 



Libraries and Cabinet. 

The College Library, to which all the students have daily ac- 
cess without charge, contains eighteen hundred volumes. In- 
crease in number the past year, three hundred and fifty 
volumes. The libraries of the literary societies also comprise a 
respectable number of well-selected and standard volumes. 
The libraries are constantly increasing by donations from 
friends of the College. 

The cabinet contains a collection of specimens in Mineralogy, 
Geology, and Natural History. 

The collection of apparatus, as well as of specimens, receives 
additions from time to time through the kindness and liberality 
of friends of the college. Among the gifts of the present 
year may be mentioned a case of Insects, presented by Mr. 
D. R. Hoffman, of Steelton, Pa., and a portrait of Journalists, 
by G. W. Childs, editor of Philadelphia Ledger. 

There is a Reading Room in connection with the College, 
under the control of the Philokosmian Literary Society, to 
which all students have access at stated hours each day by the 
payment of a small fee. 

Literary Societies. 

There are connected with the college three literary societies — 
the Philokosmian, the Kalozetean, and the Clionian. The 
last is the ladies' society. Each has its proper hall, and each 
of them has its own libraries. 

There is, also, a branch organization of the Young Men's 
Christian Association which holds weekly meetings. 

Physical Culture. 

There is a Gymnasium in connection with the College, under 
the control of the Kalozetean Literary Society, to which all 
students have access during certain periods of the day. A 
small fee is charged. 



38 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 



Degrees. 

Bachelor of Arts. — This degree is conferred in course upon 
any student of the College who completes the studies of the 
•Classical Course, and passes a satisfactory examination upon 
the same. 

Bachelor of Science. — This degree is conferred in course upon 
any student who completes the studies of the Scientific Course, 
and passes a satisfactory examination upon the same. 

Master of Arts. — This degree is, on application, conferred 
upon any Bachelor of Arts who has, for at least three years 
after his graduation, devoted himself to literary or professional 
pursuits, and has, during the same time, sustained a good 
moral character. Fee, five dollars. 






LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 



39 



There are Christian men and women, who in their youthful 
days, could not devote themselves to the pursuits of knowledge, 
for want of means; throughout their life they have felt that 
they might have been more useful and happy, had the oppor- 
tunities of securing an education been afforded them. Will 
not these noble men and women become the benefactors of 
those worthy young people, many of whom now are thirsting 
for an education, but who are so circumstanced that they 
cannot obtain it. 

Those wishing to consecrate some of their means to such an 
end, are solicited to endow limited scholarships in Lebanon 
Valley College, to assist those who are deserving of help. 
These may vary in amount from $500 to $2,000. They may 
also help to bring the opportunities of an education within the 
reach of those in limited circumstances by contributing to the 



endowment of the College. 



Form of Scholarship Bequest. 



-dollars, 



I bequeath to my executors the sum of 

in trust, to pay over the same in —months after my 

decease, to the person who, when the same is payable, shall act 
as Treasurer of the Lebanon Valley College, founded at Ann- 
ville, Pennsylvania, in the year one thousand eight hundred 
and sixty-seven, as a scholarship fund, the interest of which only 
is to be loaned without charge, to such pious young people as 
the Faculty of the College may deem worthy of help as students, 
the principal of the scholarship to be under the direction and 
management of the Trustees of the College. 



Form of Bequest to the Endowment Fund. 



-dollars, 



I bequeath to my executors the sum of 

in trust, to pay over the same in — months after my 

decease, to the person who, when the same is payable, shall act 
as Treasurer of the Lebanon Valley College, founded in Ann- 
ville, .Pennsylvania, in the year one thousand eight hundred 
and sixty-seven, the same to be sacred as an endowment fund 
in said College, the interest only to be used for the payment of 

instructors in the department ; the principal of 

said bequest to be under the direction and management of the 
Trustees of the College. 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 



EXpE#Eg. 



BOARDING, WASHING, LIGHT, FUEL, AND TUITION. 

For Fall Term, $78 00 

For Winter Term, 52 00 

For Spring Term, 56 00 

Day students will be charged tuition — 

For Fall Term, from $17 00 to 19 00 

For Winter Term, from 11 00 to 13 00 

For Spring Term, from 12 00 to 14 00 

Preparatory students will be charged one-half of the above 
rates, for tuition, until they reach the Second Year Preparatory, 

When two or more members of the same family attend the 
College at the same time, a reasonable deduction is made on 
the above rates. 

~Ro deduction in tuition made for less time than half a term. 

EXTRA CHARGES. 

Fall Term. Spring Term. Winter Term. 

Lessons on the Piano or Organ, 

(classes of two,) .... $17 00 $11 00 $12 00 

Voice culture, 12 00 7 00 8 00 

Harmony, (classes of four or six,) 10 00 6 00 7 00 
Chorus Class, or Part Singing, 

to those not taking any other 

study in the department, . 5 00 3 00 3 00 

Oil Painting, a lesson each day, 18 00 13 00 14 00 

Water Colors, a lesson each day, 12 00 8 00 9 00 

Pencil Drawing, a lesson eaaii day, 6 00 3 50 3 50 

A charge of eight or nine cents a period per week is made 
for use of piano or organ for practice. 

TERMS OF PAYMENT. 

One half invariably in advance ; the balance at the middle 
of the term. 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 



4,1 



CSiiLEpAI( FOF^ 1883-84. 



August 27, 1883 — -Entrance examination — 8 o'clock, A. M. 
August 27, 1883— Fall Term begins— 3 o'clock, P. M. 
August 28, 1883 — Organization and examinations con- 
tinued — 8 o'clock, A. M. 
November 29, 1883 — Anniversary of Clionian Literary So- 
ciety. 
December 19, 1883 — Public literary exercises of the Freshman 

and Sophomore classes. 
December 21, 1883— Fall Term ends. 

YSC1T10N OF TWO WEEKS. 



January 7, 188 
March 21, 1884- 
March 24, 1884- 
April 11, 1884- 

May 2, 1884- 



May 28, 1884- 
June 4, 1884- 
June 8, 1884- 
June 9, 1884- 
June 12, 1884- 
June 13, 1884- 



Winter Term begins — 3 o'clock, P. M. 
-Winter Term ends. 
-Spring Term begins — 3 o'clock, P. M. 
-Anniversary of Kalozetean Literary 

Society. 
-Anniversary of Philokosmian Literary 

Society. 
-Final examination of Seniors begins. 
-General examination of classes begins. 
-Baccalaureate Sermon. 
-Meeting of Board of Trustees. 
-Commencement. 
-Spring Term ends. 



VACATION OF TEN WEEKS. 



TERMS AND VACATIONS. 



The Collegiate Year is divided into three terms. The Fall 
Term will begin on Monday, August 27, 1883, and will end on 
Friday, December 21, 1883. The Winter Term will begin on 
Monday, January 7, 1884, and will close on Friday, March 21, 
1884. The Spring term will begin on Monday, March 24, 1884, 
and will close on Friday, June 13, 1884. 

Students should enter, if possible, on the first day of the term. 



42 LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 



COipEflClEMEflT WEEl(. 



1883. 

Sunday, June 10th, 10 o'clock, a. m. 

Baccalaureate Sermon by Rev. D. D. DeLong, President of 

the College. 



Sunday, June 10th, 7J o'clock, p. m. 
Annual Sermon by the Pastor, Rev. D. Speck. 



Wednesday, Thursday, Friday and Monday, 
June 6th, 7th, 8th and 11th. 

Examination of Classes. 



Monday, June 11th, at 3 o'clock, p. m. 
Annual Meeting of the Board of Trustees. 



Monday, June 11th, at 7J o'clock, p. m. 
Graduating Exercises of the Department of Music. 



Tuesday, June 12th, at 7| o'clock, p. m. 
Public Meeting of the Alumni Association. 



"Wednesday, June 13th, at 1J o'clock, p. m. 

Class Day Exercises. 



Wednesday, June 13th, at 7J o'clock, p. m. 

Annual Address Before the Literary Societies, by Marriott 
Brosius, of Lancaster. 



Thursday, June 14th, at 9 o'clock, a. m. 

Commencement Exercises. 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 



43 



Degfee^ (Joqfewed iq Course 



COMMENCEMENT, 1882. 



A. M. 



CHARLES D. BAKER, 
H. CLAY DEANER, 



HORACE S. KEPHART, 
JOHN C. YOCDM. 



Class of 1882. 



A. B. 
WILLIAM 0. FRIES, CHARLES & GRUBER, 

CHRISTIAN E. GEYER, MARY E. KNEPPER, 

J. GOODWIN STEINER. 



B. S. 
CLINTON J. BARR, LAERTES T. CONRAD, 

JOHN H. OLIVER. 



English Course. 
GEORGE W. VAN METER. 



HONORARY DEGREES. 

D. D. 
REV. DANIEL SCHINDLER, Lancaster, Oho. 



PH. D. 
A. WILFORD HALL, New York City. 



44 LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 



pp AjpCupjI. 



President, 
REV. J. W. ETTER, A. M., Class of 1872. 

Vice President, 
ELLA J. MARK Sneath, A. B., Glass of 1881. 

Secretary, 

MILLIE WEIDMAN, B. S., Class of 1881. 
-» 

Treasurer, 
Prop. JOHN E. LEHMAN, A. M., Class of 1874. 

Executive Committee, 

Prof. H. CLAY DEANER, A. M., . . Class of 1879. 

ELLA J. MARK Sneath, A. B., . . . Class of 1881. 

SALLIE A. HERR, M. A., . . . . Class of 1880. 

A. LeFEVRE GROFF, Class of 1879. 

FANNIE C. KILLINGER, .... Class of 1879. 

Appointments for June 12, 1883. 

Orator, . . REV. A. H. SHANK, A. M., . Class of 1877. 
Essayist, . ROSA M. MEREDITH, A. B., Class of 1880. 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 



4S 



IftADUipEg. 



CLASS OF 1870. 

William B. Bodenhorn, A. M., Superintendent of the 

Public Schools of Lebanon County, , Annville, Pa. 

Albert C. Rigler, Teller, National Bank Annville, Pa. 

Mary A. Weiss, Lebanon, Pa. 

CLASS OF 1871. 

Clemmie L. Ulrich, {Died February 18, 1880,) Annville, Pa. 

CLASS OF 1872. 

John Wesley Etter, A. M , Minister, Mt. Joy, Pa. 

John K. Fisher, A. M., Minister, Tower Hill, Pa. 

Ezra H. Gingrich, A. M., Druggist, Philadelphia, Pa. 

John H. Graybeill, A. M., Minister, Dayton, Ohio. 

John H. Kinports, A. M., Druggist, Bloomsburg, Pa. » 

Jennie E. Kauffman Grouse, M. A Sheakleysville, Pa. 

Adam R. Forney, Merchant, Annville, Pa. 

CLASS OF 1873. 

Henry B. Stehman, A. M., M. D., Physician,... Lancaster, Pa. 

Sarah Burns, M. A., Teacher Manheim, Pa. 

Charles S. Daniel, Minister, Philadelphia. Pa. 

George A. Loose. Minister, Harrisbnrg, Pa. 

CLASS OF 1874. 

Adam R. Forney, A. M., Merchant, Annville, Pa. 

John E. Lehman, A. M., Prof essor in Fostoria Academy Fostoria, Ohio. 

Zaranius S. G. Light, A. M., Merchant, Annville, Pa. 

Joseph W. Osbortn, A. M., Superintendent of the Public 

Schools of Swansea, Swansea, Mass. 

Robert SteinMetz, A. M., Annville, Pa. 

Hiram E. Steinmetz, A. M., Merchant, Clay, Pa. 

Rebecca Kinports Kendig, M. A., Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Ella Janb Mark Sneath, M. A , New Haven, Conn. 



46 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 



CLASS OF 1875. 

Samuel H. Clair, A. M. , Teacher, Mount Joy, Pa. 

Sarah E. Collier Etter, M. A., ... Mount Joy Pa. 

CLASS OF 1876. 

Isaac H. Albright, A. M., Minister, Mt. Wolf, Pa. . 

J. George Johnston, A. M., Minister, Englewood, N.J. 

John R. Wright, A. B., Minister Mendham, N. J. 

Aaron G. Herr, Caldwell, Kan. 

CLASS OF 1877. 

George W. Hursh, A B Tainaqua, Pa. 

Abraham H. Shank, A. M., Minister Newburgh, Pa. 

Alice M. Rauch, M. A Avon, Pa. 

Ella J. Rigler, M. A., Annville, Pa. 

Monroe P. Sanders, Minister, Duncannon, Pa. 

Gerret G. Shellenberger, Minister Mifflintown, Pa. 

CLASS OF 1878. 

George F. Bierman, A. M., Teacher, Parryville, Pa. 

Cornelius A. Burtner, A. M., Minister St. Thomas. Pa. 

Virginia G. Burtner Pittman, M. A Tom's Brook, Va. 

A. Belle Howe Widmeyer, M. A Winchester, Va. 

Hiram B. Dohner, Minister, York, Pa. 

Daniel D. Keedy, Teacher, Rohrersville, M<1. 

Harvey E. Thomas Boonsboro', Md. 

CLASS OF 187!). 

Charles D. Baker, A.M., M. D., Physician arid Druggist Keedysville. Md. 
H. Clay Deaner, A. M., Prof, in Lebanon Val. College Annville, Pa. 
Horace S. Kephart, A. M.. Post Orad. Course, Cor- 
nell University, Ithaca, N. Y. 

Jons C. Yocum, A. M., Attorney-at-Law Catawissa, Pa. 

Clara S. C raumer, A. B., Teacher DesMoines. Iowa. 

Mary E. Groff Jaquith, M. A., DesMoines, Iowa. 

Emma L. Landis, M. A., Teacher in L. V. C, Annville, Pa. 

J. Lon Whitmoyer, B. S., Telegraph Operator Fort Hamilton, N.Y. 

A. LeFevre Groff, Publisher and Bookseller Annville. Pa. 

Fannie C. Killinger Annville, Pa. 

Lizzie E. Weidman Oroff, Annville, Pa. 

Henry Wolf, Merchant, Mount Wolf, Pa 

CLASS OF 1880. 

V. Kline Fisher, A. B., Law Student Berne, Pa. 

George W Gensemer, A. B Pinegrove, Pa. 

S. Oliver Goho, A. B., Teacher, Annville, Pa. 

Cyrus D. Harp, A. B., Student in Theology, Tale Benevola, Md. 

Simon P. Light, A. B., Law Student, Lebanon, Pa. 

Rosa M. Meredith, A. B., Teacher, York, Pa. 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 



Fannie M. Deaner, M. A , Keedysville, Md. 

Alice K. Gingrich. M. A.. Student in Music, New Eng- 
land Conservatory, Annville, Pa. 

Sallie A. Hekr, M. A Annville, Pa. 

Alice J. Light Beam, M. A Lebanon, Pa. 

B. Frank Baker, Keedysville, Md. 

Elmer C. Thomas Boonsboro' , Md. 

CLASS OF 1881. 

Ella J. Mark Sneath, A. B., New Haven, Conn. 

Chas. E. Rauch, A. B. , Merchant, Lebanon, Pa. 

Elias H. Sneath, A. B., Student in Theology, Tale,... Columbia, Pa. 
Isaiah YV. Sneath, A. B , Stuient in Theology, Tale, . . New Haven, Conn. 

Sylvester K. Wine, A. B., Minister, Clover Hill, Va. 

Cyrus L. Benson, B. S Lebanon, Pa. 

Elmer H. Garver, B S., Book Keeper, Henry, 111. 

Henry A. Sechrist, B. S., Student in Theology, U. B. 

Seminary Dallastown, Pa. 

Ella M. Smith, B. S., Student in Music, New England 

Conservatory * Annville, Pa. 

Arabella Stauffer, B. S., Mt. Pleasant, Pa. 

Millie Weidman, B. S Annville, Pa. 

George A. Wolf, B. S , Merchant Mt. Wolf, Pa. 

Mary A. VanMeter, M. A., Teacher Martinsburg, W.Va. 

John B. Ziegler, B. S , Student in Medicine New Cumberland, Pa 

James M. VanMeter, Jr., Teacher, Martinsburg, W.Va. 

in music. t 

Mary S. Culp, Teacher in Music Georgetown, Out. 

CLASS OF 1888. 

William O. Fries, A. B., Student in Theology, U. B. 

Seminary Winchester, Va. 

Christian E. Geyer, A. B. , Law Student, Catawissa, Pa. 

Charles B. Gruber, A. B., Minister, Knoxdale, Pa. 

Mary E Knepper, A. B., Teacher in Music Columbus, Ohio. 

i. Goodwin Steinkr, A. B., Minuter- Grordonville, Pa. 

Clinton J. Barr, B. S Annville, Pa. 

Laertes T. Conrad, B. S., Teacher, Elysburg, Pa. 

John H. Oliver, B. S., Teacher, East Salem, Pa. 

George W. VanMeter, Deputy Surveyor, Martinsburg, W.Va. 

IN music. 

Alice K Gingrich, Student in Music, New England 

Conservatory Annville, Pa. 

Mary E. Knepper, Teacher in Music, Columbus, Ohio. 

Ella M. Smith, Student in Music, New England Conser- 
vatory. Annville, Pa. 

Ada M. Underwood, Student in Wellesley, Shepherdstown, Pa. 



f