I ebapop l/alley Colle(^^ 1894^ Digitized by tine Internet Archive in 2011 with funding from LYRASIS IVIembers and Sloan Foundation http://www.archive.org/details/lebanonvalley189394leba FACULTY OF LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. President BIERMAN. Professor Deaner. Professor Lehman. Miss Flint. Mrss Si.eichter. Miss Albertson. Professor McDekmad. Professor Shott. Twenty-Eighth Catalogue OF THE Officers and Students OF Lebanon Valley College, Annville, Pa., FOR The Collegiate Year, i893-'94. LANCASTER, PA. THE NEW ERA BOOK PRINT. 1S94. LEBANON Vx\I.LEY COLLEGE. Calendar. 1894*95. September 3, 1894 — Organization, 3 o'clock P. M. September 3, 1S94 — Entrance Examinations, 10 o'clock A. M. September 3, 1S94 — Registration for the Term. September 4, 1894 — Instruction begins, 9 o'clock A. M. November 29, 1894 — Anniversar}- of the Clionian Literar^v Society. December 20, 1S94 — Public Exercises of the Sophomore and Freshm.an Classes. December 21, 1894 — Fall Term ends. Vacation. January 7, 1S95 — Winter Term begins, 3 o'clock P. M. January 7, 1895 — Entrance Examination. January 7, 1S95 — Registration for the Term. March 29, 1895 — Winter Term ends. April I, i895^Spring Term begins, 3 o'clock P. M. April I, 1895 — Entrance Examination begins, 2 o'clock P. M. April I, 1895 — Registration for the Term. April I, 1895 — Instruction begins, 9 o'clock A. M. April 5, 1S95 — Anfiiversary of the Kalozetean Literary Society. May 3, 1895 — Anniversary of the Philokosmian Literary Society. June 10, 1895 — Filial Examination of Seniors begins. June 16, 1895 — Baccalaureate Sermon. June 16, 1895 — Address to the Bible Normal Union Graduates. June 16, 1895 — Commencement of Department of Music, 7:30 o'clock P. M. June 18, 1895 — Meeting of the Board of Trustees, 9 o'clock A. M. June 18, 1895 — Public Meeting of the Alumni Association, 7:30 o'clock P. M. June 19, 1895 — Annual Address before the Literary Societies. June 20, 1895 — Commencement. June 21, 1895 — Spring Term ends. "^ I^EBANON VALIvEY COLLEGE. ' 3 jfounMnG of tbe Ifnstitution. T EBANON VALLEY COLLEGE came into existence to ""^ supply an absolute want. Denominational growth and an advancing civilization rendered it necessary for the Church of "The United Brethren in Christ," throughout the States of Pennsylvania, Maryland and Virginia, to make special provi- sion for the moral and intellectual culture of her children. After much deliberation and prayer, it was resolved that an in- stitution of learning be established, which would furnish the advantages of a thorough education alike to young men and women, under the safe and inspiring influence of the Christian religion. To carry out this purpose, a committee of worthy gentlemen was chosen with authority to select a suitable place for its establishment. ^bc XLown Qt :annville, Located in the midst of the beautiful Lebanon Valley, was chosen on account of its accessibility, healthfulness and inspir- ing scener}'. As a further inducement to locate the College at this place, suitable building and grounds were donated by public-spirited citizens for educational purposes. In 1866 the Institution was founded, and in 1867 chartered by a Special Act of the Legis- lature of the Commonwealth of Pennsj'lvania. ^bc Bim Of the Trustees and Faculty, from the first, has been to pro- vide courses of study which will qualify students to be practical and self-reliant, as well as learned. The Charter plainly indicates that it was the intention of the founders to plant an institution which would become so ample in facilities and manifold in departments as to furnish instruc- tion in all the subjects of a general and special education, and toward this original purpose the Institution will advance as rapidly as the necessary means are secured and circumstances •will demand. ©fScers of tbe Corporation. The members composing the Board of Trustees are elected by 4 LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. the Annual Conference cooperating in the enterprise, one- third of whom are elected annually for a term of three 3'ears. The members of the Faculty sustain an ex-qfflcio relation. jFiDellt^ to patrons. The members of the Faculty believe that all pupils should be encouraged to educate as thoroughly as their means and native endowment will admit, even when there is promise of onl)^ moderate success ; but when a student persists in a course of indifference and manifests no appreciation of time, mone}' or opportunities, the Institution regards itself morally bound to make known the facts to its patrons ; but not until every worthy method has been emplo3'ed for his reformation. Co=B&ucation. The principle of co-eduoation 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, proves the wisdom of this natural order of things. The facilities of the College and the encouragement to a thorough education are offered alike to all. Experience has shown that there is no appreciable difference between the man and the woman, as such, as to ability in mastering the studies of a college course. 1Klon=Sectarian. While the College is denominational in management, it is positively free from sectarian bias ; and the liberal patronage which it has enjoyed from homes representing all phases of Protestant faith,' as well as form the homes of non-professors, attests the fact that colleges may inculcate the principles of Christian morality without traducing the religious convictions or personal belief of any one, aggressive in Spirit. The Institution is not bound in theory or practice to anti- quated methods, but it seeks to interpret the laAvs of science and of life in keeping with the spirit of progress and the lead- ings of Providence. ^ ©uarant^. Fidelity to these principles in the past is the guaranty that the Institution offers to its patrons in the future. LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. ©tftccre of tbc Corporation, XTrustees. Ucrm JEjpires 1897. Rev. DANIEL EBERLY, D. D., Abbottstown, Pa. JOHN B. STEHMAN, ESQ Mountville, Pa. Rev. J. E. FOUT Washington, D. C Rev. J. B. CHAMBERLIN Martinsburg, W. Va. Rev. J. C. S. MYER . . Annex, Va. Rev. SAMUEL J. EVERS, A. B., New Haven, Conn. Rev. C. J. KEPHART, A. M Lebanon, Pa. SAMUEL F. ENGLE, Esq. Palmyra, Pa. ALBANUS S. RILAND, Esq., Fnedensburg, Pa. GEORGE A. WOLF, B. S Mount Wolf, Pa. Rev. HIRAM B. DOHNER, B. D., Bellegrove, Pa. Ucrm Ej'pives 1896. Rev. C. I. B. BRANE, A. M., Dayton, Ohio. Rev. W. H. S.AMPSELL, Hawkinstown, Va. HENRY H. KREIDER, Esq. "..... Annville, Pa. Rev. WILLIAM H. UHLER, . . Lebanon, Pa. Rev. JACOB R. RIDENOUR • - . . Middletown, Md. NATHANIEL B. LIGHT, Esq., Lebanon, Pa. Rev. SOLOMON L. SWARTZ, Middletown, Pa. A. H. RICE, Esq Chambersburg, Pa. RENO S. HARP, A. M. Frederick, Md. JOHN C. KNIPP, Esq. Baltimore, Md. "Ccrm Erpircs 1895. DAVID W. CRIDER, Esq., York, Pa. Rev. SAMUEL D. FAUST, A. M., Dayton, Ohio. G. C. SNYDER, Esq., Hagerstowu, Md. EDWARD M. BAKER, ESQ., . .... Berkeley Springs, W. Va. Rev. N. F. a. CUPP Stephen's City, Va. Rev. ISAAC H. ALBRIGHT, Ph. D., Dallastown, Pa. S. W. CLIPPINGER, Esq Chambersburg, Pa. ADAM R. FORNEY, A. M., Annville, Pa. ISAAC B. HA.AK, ESQ. Myerstown, Pa. Rev. CHARLES A. MUTCH Williamstown, Pa. Rev. CYRUS FRANK FLOOK, Frederick, Md. 3Er=©f8cio. , President E. BENJ. BIERMAN, Ph. D. Prof. H. CLAY DEANER, A. M. Prof. JOHN E. LEHMAN, A. M. Rev. Prof. J. A. McDERMAD, A. M. Prof. JOHN a. SHOTT, Ph. B. MARY E. SLEICHTER, A. B. LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. ©fficcrs of tbe Corpoiation. JBoarD of trustees. President, DAVID W. CRIDER, Eso. Recording Secretary, . Rev. ISAAC H. ALBRIGHT. Treasurer, HENRY H. KREIDER. Financial Agent, . . , IvSAAC B. HAAK. General Agent, REv. M. J. MUMMA. Bjecutive Committee. E. BENJ. BIERMAN, Chairman. ISAAC H. ALBRIGHT, Secretary. ISAAC B. HAAK, CYRUS F. FLOOK, A. H. RICE, HENRY H. KREIDER, ADAM R. FORNEY, WILLIAM H. UHLER. E. BENJ. BIERMAN, Ph. D., President of the College. MARY E. SLEICHTER, A. B., Preceptress. JOHN E. LEHMAN, A. M., Secretary of the Faculty. H. CLAY DEANER, A.^M., Librarian. StewarD. -^ JOHN H. MAULFAIR. I^EBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 3racult\\ E. BENJAMIN BIERMAN, A. M., PH. D., PRESIDENT, Professor of Mental and Moral Science. H. CLAY DEANER, A. M., Professor of the Latin Language and Literature., and Astronomy. JOHN E. LEHMAN, A. M., Professor of Mathe^natics and Natural Philosophy. REV. J. A. McDERMA.D, A. M., Professor of the Greek Language and Literature. JOHN A. SHOTT, PH. B., Ped. B., Professor of Natural Science and Pedagogics. MARY E. SLEICHTER, A. B., Professor of the 3/odern Languages and English Literature. CARRIE M. FLINT, Professor of Lnstricmental 3Iusic and Voice Culture. GERTRUDE ALBERTSON, Teacher of the Fine Arts. HARRY E. TROUT, B. E., Tutor in English. HARVEY D. MILLER, B. S., Teacher of the Violin. LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. IRequtremcnte of Bbinission; Classical Department. Candidates for admission to the Freshman Class are ex- mined in the following subjects : Latin. — Grammar and Lessons ; Csesar, two books ; Cicero, three ora- tions ; Virgil, three books ; Latin Composition (Allen), thirty-six les- sons, or full equivalents for these subjects. Greek. — Grammar and Lessons ; Anabasis, two books ; Greek Composi- tion (Jones), complete. Mathematics — Higher Arithmetic, Algebra, three books of Geometry, and Elementary Bookkeeping. Nattiral Science — Geographj'^ of the Heavens and Physical Geography. Bible — Old and New Testament History. English — English Grammar and Analysis, Higher Lessons in English, Prose Composition, General History, History of the LTnited States, and the Elements of Rhetoric. Scientific Department. Candidates for admission to the Freshman Class are ex- amined in the following : Latin Grammar and Lessons, two books of Csesar, General History, United States History, Arithmetic, Descriptive Geog- raphy, English Grammar, and the Elements of Rhetoric. IPreparator^ Department. All Students entering the Preparatory Department, as well as those taking higher standing, are required to pass ex- aminations in the common English branches. ©raOuates trom 1l3iab Scbools. Persons having been graduated from regularly graded or high schools will be admitted without examination, upon the presentation of certificate or diploma, and will be classified, ac- cording to the character and amount of work done, as set forth in said certificate or diploma. Candidates coming from other institutions are required to furnish a certificate of regular dismissal. LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 9 No ONE will be admitted later than the beginning of the Senior year. 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. /nbatriculation. Matriculation is regarded a pledge on the part of the student that he will obey all the rules of the College. A fee of one dollar each j^ear 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 College. Courses ot StuD^. The College offers four courses of studj- — the Classical, the Scientific, the Academical and the Musical. Zbe Classical Course Is the most thorough, and should be elected by all whose op- portunities w411 permit of their taking it, and especially by such as aspire to the ripest scholarship or purely literarj^ pur- suits. Those who satisfactorily finish this course are graduated with the degree of Bachelor of Arts. O^be Scientific Course Requires but one ancient language, either the Greek or the Latin ; otherwise it is the same as the Classical Course. It leads to the degree of Bachelor of Science. Zbc HcaDemical Course Extends over three Collegiate years, and is as full and sym- metrical as the time will permit. It is intended to furnish the necessary discipline and instruction for a practical education. A diploma will be awarded to those who complete this course. Zbc /Iftusical Course, In addition to the regular studies of the subject, requires a general knowledge of such branches as are> best suited to a musical education. lo LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. Claeetcal Course. ifresbman Class, FALL TERM. Latin — Livy, Roman Antiquities and Mythology. Greek — Herodotus, selections (Matber). Greek History (Fj'fFe). Mailieuiatics — Geometry — completed (Wentworth). Science — Physiology. Zoology, begun (Orton). WINTER TERM. Latin — Cicero de Senectute (xAllen and Greeuough). Ancient Rome (Pennell). Greek— Homer's Iliad, First Book (Keep). Old Greek Life (Mahaffey). Mathematics — Higher Algebra (Wentworth). Science — Zoology — completed. Botany (Gray). SPRING TERM. Latin — Horace — Odes (Chase). Latin Composition (Allen). Greek — Homer's Iliad, Second and Third Books (Keep). History of Greek Literature (Jebb). Mathematics — Plane Trigonometry and purveying (Wentworth). Science — Botany — completed. Sopbomore Class. FALL TERM. Latin — Horace — Epistles (Chase). Ouintilian (Frieze). Greek — Memorabilia (Winau). Greek Testament (Acts). Mathematics — Spherical Trigonometry and Analytical Geometry begun (Wentworth). Political Science — Political Economy (Laughlin). Mcdern Language — French (Otto's French Grammar and Exercises). [3-] WINTER TERM. Latin — Tacitus — Germania (Stuart). Latin Composition (Allen). Greek — Plato's Phaedo (Wagner). Greek Testament (Acts). Mathematics — Analytical Geometry (Wentworth). History — Ancient and Modern. Modern Language — French— Les Adventures de Telemaque (Fenelon). - SPRING TERM. Latin — Tacitus— Agricola (Stuart). Writing Latin. Greek — Demosthenes' de Corona (Tyler).. Greek Testament (Romans). Mathematics — Calculus ( Peck ) . Rlodern Language — French— Un Philosophe sohs les Toits (Souvester). I.EBANON VALLKY COLLEGE. II junior Class. FALL TERM. Latin — Cicero de Officiis (Crowell). [2.] Greek — The CEdipus Tyrannus of Sophocles (White). [3.] Literature — English Literature (Shaw). Science — Mechanics (Snell's Olmsted — Revised Edition). Modern Language — German (Collar's Eysenbach). WINTER TERM. Latin — Terence- — Andria et Adelphoe (Crowell). [3.] Greek — The Prometheus of ^Ijschylus (Mather). [2.] Science — Natural Philosophy CSnell's Olmsted — Revised Edition). Literature — English Literature (Shaw). Modern Language — German (Brandt's Reader and Grammar). SPRING TERM. Latin — Juvenal — Selections (Chase). [3.] Greek — The Alcestes of Euripides (Woolsey). [2.] ' Science — Natural Philosophy (Snell's Olmsted- — Revised Edition). Literature — Study of American Authors. Modern Language — German — Der Neffe als Onkel, or William Tell (Schiller). German Literature (Bayard Taylor). Senior Class. FALL TERM. Psychology — Mental Philosophy. Science — Astronomy (Young). Chemistry. Logic and Political Science — Logic (McCosh). Government Class Book (Young). WINTER TERM. Ethics — Moral Philosophy (Hickok). Science — Geology, begun (Dana). Rhetoric — Science of Rhetoric (Hill). History — History of Civilization (Guizot). SPRING TERM. Philosophy — History of Philosophy (Haven). Religion — Analogy of Religion (Butler), and Natural Law in the Spirit- ual World (Drummond). Science — Geology, completed. Mineralogy. Ethics — Evidences of Christianity. 12 " LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. Scientific Course. jfresbman Class. FALL TERM. Latin — Cicero's Orations (Stuart). Latin Composition. Mathematics — Algebra ( Wentworth ) . Science — Geography of the Heavens. History — General History (Anderson). WINTER TERM. Latin — Virgil's ^neid (Chase). Latin Composition. > Mathematics — Algebra (Wentworth. ) English — Higher English (Reed and Kellogg). ^ Science — Physical Geography. SPRING TERM. Z(7ifz«— Virgil's ^neid (Chase). Latin Composition. Mathematics — Geometry (Wentworth) . English — Higher English (Reed and Kellogg). Bookkeeping — Elements of Single and Double Entry. Sopbomore Glass. FALL TERM. Latin — Livy (Chase). Roman Antiquities and Mythology. Mathematics — Geometry — ^completed (Wentworth). Modern Language — French or German. Science^2\iys\o\o^,y . Zoology — begun (Orton). WINTER TERM. Latin — Cicero de Senectute (Allen and Greenough). Ancient Rome (Pennell). Mathematics — Higher Algebra (Wentworth). Modern Language — French or German. Science — Zoology — completed. Botany (Gray). ' SPRING TERM. Latin — Horace — Odes (Chase). Latin Composition. Mathematics — Plane Trigonometr}' and Surveying (Wentworth). Modern Language — French or German, with German Literature. Science — Botany — completed. I^EBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 1 3 Juntov Glass. FALL TERM. Political Economy — Political Economy (Laughlin). Science — Mechanics (Snell's Olmsted — Revised Edition). Mathematics — Spherical Trigonometry and Analytical Geometry begun (Wentworth). Literature — (English Literature (Shaw). WINTER TERM. Science — Natural Philosophy (Snell's Olmsted — Revised Edition). Mathematics — Analytical Geometry (Wentworth). History — Ancient and Modern. Literature — English Literature (Shaw). SPRING TERM. Literature — American Authors. Science — Natural Philosophy (Snell's Olmsted — Revised Edition). Mathematics — Calculus (Peck ) . Ethics — Evidences of Christianity. Senior Class. FALL TERM. Logic and Political Science — Logic (McCosh). Government Class Book (Young). Psychology — Mental Philosophy. Science — Astronomy (Young). Chemistry. WINTER TERM. Ethics — Moral Philosophy (Hickok). Rhetoric— ^\i&'iox\z (Hill). Science — Geology, begun (Dana). History — History of Civilization (Guizot). ^ SPRING TERM. Philosophy — History of Philosophy (Haven). Religion — Analogy of Religion (Butler), and Natural Law in the Spirit- ual World (Drummond). Science — Geology, completed: Mineralogy. H LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. Bcabcmtcal Course. ■ 3first Uear. FALL TERM. German or Ivatiu — elective. i Orthography. (2) Algebra. I Bible History. English Grammar. Science of Government. WINTER TERM. German or Latin — elective. I Physical Geography. English Anah'sis. | Algebra. SPRING TERM. German or Latin — elective. I Higher English. Geometry. | Bookkeeping. SeconD l^ear. FALL TERM. French or Latin^ — elective. Physiology and Hygiene. Geometr}'. Political Economy. English Literature. WINTER TERM. French or Latin — elective. Rhetoric. Trigonometry or Zoology — elective. Botan}' — begun. English Literature. SPRING TERM. French or Latin — elective. Survej'ing or Evidences of Chris- tianitj' — elective. Stud}^ of American Authors. Botany — completed. Mental Philosophy. Chemistry. Histor)' of Civilization. Natural Philosophy. Mineralogy. Analogy of Religion. G:bir& l!)ear. FALL TERM. I Mechanics. Astronomy. WINTER TERM. I Moral Philosoph3\ 1 Geology. SPRING TERM. I History of Philosophy. I Natural Philosophy. LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 1 5 fiDusical Coursee* piano Course. 3First ll)eaj. FALL TERM. Piano — Wieck's Technical Exercises, Heller's Studies, op. 47, Book I. dementi's Sonatinas. Academical Studies — English Grammar, German. WINTER TERM. Piano — Wieck's Technical Exercises continued, Heller's Studies, op. 47, Book II., Reinecke's Sonatinas. Academical Studies — English Analysis, German. SPRING TERM. Piano — Wieck's Exercises continued, Krause's Studies, op. 2, Czernj^'s Octave Studies, op. 553, Kiihlau's Sonatinas, Selections from stand- ard composers. Academical Studies — Higher English, German. Second ll)ear. FALL TERM. Piano — Wieck's Exercises continued. Heller's Studies, op. 46, Book I. Czerny's Daily Studies, Mendelssohn's "Songs without Words." Theory — Emery's Elements of Harmony. Academical Studies — French or Italian. WINTER TERM. Piano — Heller's Studies, op. 46, Book II. Czerny's Daily Studies, Mo- zart's and Haydn's Sonatas. Theory — Emery's Elements of Harmony, continued. Academical Studies — Rhetoric, French or Italian. SPRING TERM. Piano — Loeshhorn's Trill Studies, op. 165, Kullak's Octave Studies, op. 48, Chopin's Waltzes, Mazurkas, Fantasies and Nocturnes. (Chopin's Album). Theory — Emery's Elements of Harmony, concluded. Academical Studies — French or Italian. l6 LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. XTbirD l!?ear. FALL TERM. Piano — Technical Exercises continued. Cramer's Studies, Book I. Se- lections from Weber and Chopin. Compositions for four hands. Academical Studies — English Literature. WINTER TERM. Piano — Technical Studies continued. Cramer's Studies, Book I. finished. Book II. begun, approximating metronome time. Selections from Schubert, Schumann and Grieg. Compositions for four or eight hands. Academical Studies — English Literature. SPRING TERM. Piano — Technical Studies concluded, Cramer's Studies, Book 11. com- pleted. Selections from Bach, Beethoven's Sonatas, No. i, 8, 12, 21, 23 or 27. Compositions for eight and sixteen hands. Academical Studies — American Literature. Course in Doice Culture. jFlrst lj)ear. FALL TERM. Voice — Instructions in the mechanism of the Voice, proper use of the Re- spiratory Organs, Development of Pure Tone — Concone's 30 Exer- cises, Concone's 50 Lessons — begun, or for Contralto Voices, Liitgen's Studies, or Concone's Method for Bass. Easy Songs and Ballads. Piano — New England Conservatory Method, Loeschhorn's, op. 65, Book I. Academical Studies — English Grammar, German. WINTER TERM. Voice — Study of the Union of the Register, Study of the Vowels and Con- sonants — Concone's 50 Lessons, or Liitgen's Studies. Easy Songs and Ballads. Pia7io — New England Conservatory Method and Loeschhorn's Methods, op. 65. Book II. Academical Studies — English Analysis, German. SPRING TERM. Voice — Application of Words to Music. Concone's 50 Lessons or Liitgen's vStudies completed — Concone's op. 10, Book I., beguu. Songs from Abt, Curschman, Schubert, Mendelssohn and Schumann. LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 1 7 Piano — New England Conservatory Method, Ivoeschhorn's Studies, op. 52, Book I., Reinicke's op. 107, and other leading pieces. Academical Studies — Higher English, German. Second ll)ear. FALL TERM. Voice — Scales, Arpeggios and Velocity Exercises continued — Concone's op. 10, Book I., completed. Songs from Abt, Curschman, Schubert, Mendelssohn and Schumann. Theory- — Emery's Elements of Harmony. Academical Studies — French or Italian. WINTER TERM. Voice — Concone, op. 10, Book 11. Bonaldi's Exercises for Vocalization. Songs from standard composers. Theory — Emery's Elements of Harmony — continued. Academical Studies — Rhetoric, French or Italian. SPRING TERM. Voice — Concone, op. 10, Book II., and Bonaldi's Exercises completed. Songs of a more difficult grade from standard composers. Theory — Emery's Elements of Harmony — concluded. Academical Studies — French or Italian. Q:birD |)ear. FALL TERM. Voice — Exercising in Phrasing, Execution and Expression — Concone, op. 12, Book I. Songs of more difficult character, Duet, Trio and Quartet Singing. Academical Studies — English lyiterature. WINTER TERM. Voice — General Finishing Exercises in Phrasing, Execution and Expres- sion — Concone, op. 12, Book 11. More difficult Songs from classi composers. Academical Studies — English Literature. SPRING TERM. Voice — Vacca's Practical Method for Italian Singing, Difficult Songs and Arias. Academical Studies — American Literature. l8 I.EBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. preparatorip Courses. Classical. 3first Icar. __ FALL TERM. Latin — Grammar and Lessons (Collar and Daniel). Mathematics — Arithmetic (Wentworth). Science — Geography of the Heavens. Bible Instruction — Bible History (Blaikie). WINTER TERM. Latin — Grammar and Lessons, and Caesar (Stuart). Greelz — Grammar (Goodwin), Lessons (Boise). Mathematics — Arithmetic (Wentworth). Science — Physical Geography. SPRING TERM. Latin — Caesar (Allen and Greenough). Latin Composition (Allen). Grammar, Revised (Allen and Greenough). Greek — Grammar (Goodwin), Lessons (Boise). Mathematics — Algebra ( Wentworth ) . History — United States History. Science — Ancient Geography (Mitchell). Mythology. SeconO lear, FALL TERM. Latin — Cicero's Orations (Stuart). Latin Composition (Allen). Greek — Anabasis (Kelsey). Greek Composition (Jones). Mathematics — Algebra (Wentworth). History — General History. WINTER TERM. Latin — Virgil's ^neid (Chase). Latin Composition (Allen). Greek — Anabasis (Kelsey). Greek Composition (Jones). Mathematics — Algebra (Wentworth). English — Elements of Rhetoric (Hill). SPRING TERM. Latin — Virgil's ^neid (Chase). Latin Composition (Allen). Greek — Anabasis (Kelsey). Greek Composition (Jones). Mathematics — Geometry, Three Books (Wentworth). English — Higher English (Reed & Kellogg). Bookkeeping — Elements of Single and Double Entry. LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. I9 Scientific Course. FALL TERM. Latin — Grammar and lycssous (Collar and Daniel). Bible Instruction — Bible History (Blaikie). 3fatkeinatics— Arithmetic (Wentworth). English — Grammar (Reed and Kellogg). WINTER TERM. Latin — Grammar and Lessons, Cffisar. English — Elements of Rhetoric (Hill). Grammar. Mathematics — Arithmetic (Wentworth) . SPRING TERM. Latin — Caesar (Allen and Greenough). Latin Composition (Allen). History — United States History. Mathematics — Algebra (Wentworth). English — Grammar (Reed and Kellogg). HcaDemical Course. IPreparator^ l!?ear. FALL TERM. ♦ English Grammar. Descriptive Geography. Arithmetic. Reading and Phonetic Analysis. Orthograph}-. WINTER TERM. English Grammar. Descriptive Geography. Arithmetic. Reading and Phonetics. Orthography. Elements of Rhetoric. SPRING TERM. United States History. English Grammar. Descriptive Geography. Algebra, Reading and Phonetics. Orthography. /iDusical Course, preparatory l!?ear. The Preparatory Year of the Musical Course contains all the studies of the Academical Preparatory Year and adds the following : FALL TERM. The New England Conservatory Method, Loeschhorn's Studies, op. 65, Book I. W^INTER TERM. The New England Conservatory Method, Loeschhorn's Studies, op. 65, Book II. 20 LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. SPRING TFRM. The New England Conservatory Method, Loeschhorn's Studies, op. 52, Book I., Reinicke, op. 107, Schumann's "Scenes from Childhood," and other pleasing pieces. ^Department of Unstructton. /Iftatbematics. The required course extends through the Preparatory, Fresh- man and Sophomore years, with five recitations per week. The discipline of the logical faculties is constantly sought in the study of pure mathematics, and students may acquire such a knowledge of mathematical principles as will give them abil- itj^ to solve practical problems and make original investigations. In surveying, considerable field work is done. The College is supplied with a full set of surveying instruments, including an excellent transit and leveling rod. The student is taught the useof these by actual practice. Advanced Anah'tic Geom- etry and Analytic Mechanics are offered as electives in this department. IRatural Science. The studies in this department occupy five recitations a week during the Freshman, Junior and Senior years. When- ever time and facilities permit, the student is required to study natural phenomena, and to make a record of his observations as a preparation for the study of the text. Carefitl observation, clear thinking and accurate expression of thought is insisted upon throughout the course. Cbemistr^. The course in Chemistry requires six laboratory and two re- citation periods a week during the fall term of the Senior 3^ear. The study of Remsen's Briefer Course is preceded bj' the use of Remsen's Laboratory Manual. In making the series of experiments each student records temporarily his observations, and after correction b}- the Pro- fessor he is required to make a careful, permanent record of his notes. A fee of two dollars is charged for the use of chemicals, and in order to insure care in the use of apparatus, each stu- dent must deposit one dollar at the beginning of the term. No student will be assigned a table and apparatus for working until all fees are paid. LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 21 Elective courses are offered in Qualitative and Quantitative Analj^sis. /IRusic Course. The course of instruction in either Piano or Voice will occupy three years. A Preparator}^ 3^ear is also required of those who expect to enter upon the regular course, and are not alread}' familiar with the rudiments of music. Pupils may devote 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 3'ears what, in case of others, will require three or four. A knowledge 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 required. A graduate in Voice is also expected to acquire a degree of proficienc}^ on the Piano, sufficient to enable him to play his own accompaniments. IPrivate an& Glass %e36on6. Private lessons will be given at extra cost, but the class S5^stem is strongly recommended. It is practiced in the best conservatories of this countr}^ and Europe. Mendelssohn says : "It has advantages over private instruction; it produces in- dustry, spurs on to emulation and preserves against one-sided- ness of education and taste." "The student of music will as surely fail of a complete musical education, by taking private instruction alone, as would the student of science without the advantage of the College or Universit3^" Students in Piano are arranged in classes of two. Pupils in Voice culture 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. Public recitals are given bj- the music pupils every two months. Pupils will take practice in ensemble playing. IRecltations. Classes in cultivation of the voice, piano-forte, organ, har- mony and chorus practice receive two lessons a week. Students 22 LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. may enter at any time, but it is very desirable that they should begin with the term on account of grading, time of lessons, etc. A careful examination is made by the teacher in charge, re- garding the proficiency of all new pupils, that they may be properly classified in the course. 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. Brt Department, This department is well supplied with studies from the best artists, additions being made from time to time. Ample op- portunities are afforded for obtaining instruction in Free-hand Drawing, both from casts and the flat. Modeling in Clay, Painting from Copy or Still lyife in Oil or Water Colors, and China Decoration. It is intended to impart essential principles while training the eye and hand to accurate and successful practice. Special advantages in this department are offered by a sys- tem of daily lessons, which is not customary in schools not especially devoted to Art. IRormal Department. It has been our custom for a number of years to provide a Normal Department for the instruction of teachers, or of those who intend to teach. Recently the department has been more fully organized, the course enlarged, the number of instructors increased, and the facilities improved. This department is open during the Spring Term only. Instruction is imparted in all the branches" named on the teacher's certificate. Ipost*0ra&uate Courses. lycbanon Valley College offers to its own graduates and those of other Colleges, five courses for non-resident study, leading to the degree of Doctor of Philosophy : i, Philosophy ; 2, Ethics; 3, Christian Evidences; 4, Political Science; 5, Peda- gogics. The courses are organized and students are pursuing the studies. For further information regarding these courses, address the President of the College. LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 23 General flnformation. Lebanon Valley College is located at Annville. This village is noted for its healthfulness and freedom from those tempta- tions to vice so common to cities and large towns. It is acces- sible from all points, being located on the direct route of rail- road travel from Harrisburg, via Reading, to Philadelphia or New York. Trains stopping at Annville leave Harrisburg and Reading nine times a da}', Sunday excepted. JBuil&ings anJ) (BrounDs. The Buildings, three in number, are situated on a fine cam- pus of about ten acres, within easj^ access of the railroad sta- tion, postofiBce, churches and the usual business houses. The main building is a large brick structure containing Chapel, Recitation Rooms, Society Halls, Reading Room and Gymnasium, besides a number of dormitories for students. These rooms are arranged for two students each, are well ventilated and provided with wardrobes. The building is heated by steam throughout. A second building contains the lyibrary. Art Room, two Music Rooms, and the entire department of Natural Science with Laboratory and Museum. The Ladies' Hall is entirely separate from the other prem- ises, and is under the immediate care of the Preceptress. Young ladies from abroad are furnished a comfortable and pleasant home, where they have every advantage for study and general improvement. Non-resident students board in the Institution, where they are under the continual care of the President and other members of the Faculty. 3Furni6bing anD ©utfit. 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 full name. 24 LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. Spending /Iftone^. Patrons are kindly but 2U'gently reminded that students need very little pocket mone5^ It should be remembered that luxurious habits and good scholarship seldom go together, and that the principles and practice of economj^ are essential to a good education. 3for Bll. It is desired that the facilities of the College be kept within the reach of all, and it is therefore urged that jewelrj^ be left at home, and that in dress there be no vain display. All that is beyond a becoming neatness should bae discarded by the student. 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 5^oung men and 5'oung women may be fitted for usefulness under influences calcu- lated to refine their tastes, ennoble their aspirations, discipline their intellectual powers, and develop a high Christian charac- ter. The Government of the College is strict but parental, making its appeal to the student's own sense of honor, and no one habitually guilty of immoral practices, or who is persist- ently disorderly, will be tolerated in the Institution. 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 Facult}- ; the first nine to reproof In public, with notice to parent or guard- ian ; and the first twelve to dismissal from the College. The Faculty maj;-, on evidence of reformation, restore a dis- missed student. StuDics aiiD IRccitations. Students are required to pursue the studies of the classes to which they are assigned, unless exempted for special reasons. No student is permitted to take a study to which he has not been assigned, nor to discontinue a stud}^ without permission obtained from the Faculty. LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 25 Gra&ing. Students are graded on their work in the Recitation Room. The standard in perfection of Scholarship is 100 per centum. The student's standing is determined by the average of his term and examination grades. A grade of less than 65 per centum will compel the student to submit to a second examina- tion, or to repeat the study. Parents having children in the College classes, and desiring their report and grades, maj^ obtain them bj^ applying to the Secretary of the Faculty. Biaminations. Regular examinations are held at the close of each term. The examinations are intended to be thorough, and serve to determine 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 exam- ination before being permitted again to recite in the classes of the College. The final examinations of the Seniors are held two weeks before Commencement, from which time the}^ are subject to such duties only as are required for their preparation for graduation. 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. \ Ipromotion. At the beginning of each term, the old classes are re-organ- ized and new ones formed. At or near the close of each aca- demic year, the names of all the members of each class, separately, 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 Facult3^ IRbetorical Eiercises. All students upon entering the institution are assigned to 26 LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. rhetorical classes, which are met on Wednesday of each week by members of the Faculty for literary drill. These Rhetori- cals, together with the lyiterary Societies, afford sufficient opportunities for exercise in Composition and Oratory. Ad- vanced classes in the College are required to take part in public exercises two or three times a year. Xeave of Bbsence. 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 a hurtful 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 regular attendance at recitations. No student, during the term, is expected to quit the Institu- tion without the consent of the President and Facult5^ Any one withdrawing from the Institution during the term- time without giving due notice and having permission to do so, will be marked upon the records as having irregularly with- drawn. Any student prevented from attending class must present to the Professor in charge a satisfactory excuse for being absent. IRcligious lE^cvciscs. Religious service is held in the College Chapel on 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 bj^ the Faculty, except those who on account of church membership, or wish of parent or guardian, may prefer to attend church elsewhere. A students' prayer meeting, to which all are invited, is held on each Tuesday evening. Cbristfan Bssociations. There are thrifty organizations of the Young Women's and the Young Men's Christian Associations in the College, which LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 27 hold their meetings on Saturday night of each week. The moral influence of these organizations is very salutary in the Institution. ILiterars Societies. There are connected with the College three Literary Societies — the Clionian, the Kalozetean, and the Philokosmian. The first is the ladies' society. Each has its proper hall and its own library. These societies are regarded as valuable aids to college work, and students are advised to join one of them. IPb^sical Culture. A well equipped gymnasium is in operation in the main Col- lege building, to which all students have access at stated times by the payment of a small fee. A careful Director has over- sight of these exercises to guard against accidents and immod- eration. In addition to the physical discipline of the gymnasium, the students are required to take regular exercise in the open air when the weather will admit of it, and every precaution is taken to foster health. Ibelp tor ITnOigent StuOents. The College has methods of assisting a limited number of worthy 5'Oung men who have not the means of defraying their own expenses, and yet scores apply from year to year, both of ladies and gentlemen, whom we have not the means to help. May not the statement of this fact be a sufficient appeal to lead many to endow scholarships, the income of which will be suf- ficient to help to an education those who could not otherwise obtain it? ^Libraries anD Cabinet. The College Library, to which all the students have daily access, contains nearly four thousand volumes. The Libraries of the Literary Societies also contain seventeen hundred vol- umes of well-selected and standard books. The libraries are constantly increasing by donations from friends and from the proceeds of a constantly accruing fund. The cabinet contains a collection of specimens in Mineralogy, Geology, Zoology and Natural History. 28 I.EBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. IRea&ing IRoom. There is in the College a well-stocked Reading Room which is daily accessible to the students, and in connection with it a Natural History Club which operates in conjunction with the corresponding department of the institution. A small fee is charged for reading room privileges. Degrees. Bachelor of Ay^ts — This degree is conferred in course upon any student of the College who completes the studies of the Classical Course, and passes a satisfactor}^ 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 Ai'ts — This degree is, on application, conferred upon any Bachelor of Arts, who has, for at least three 3'ears after his graduation, devoted himself to literary or professional pur- suits, and has, during the same time, sustained a good moral character. Fee, five dollars. ITnciuiries Concerning Departments. Persons wishing more detailed information than is given in this catalogue, as to courses of stud3^ methods of instruction, examination, etc., maj' address the President, or the Professor in charge of the department concerned. ScbeOule. At the end of each term a Schedule of the College Exercises for the ensuing term is issued. Every student must take the equivalent of at least fifteen periods of recitations each week, unless excused by special action of the Faculty. Z\iz JBible IRormal "mnion. A Normal Class for the instruction of Sunda3^-School Teachers is conducted on each Sabbath by one of the Profes- sors. The course of instruction extends over one year, d is the one provided for and used by the Bible Normal Union. A diploma, issued by the Sundaj^-School B.oard of the United Brethren Church, is granted to students who complete the course. LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 29 %ccU\ve Course. . A course of popular lectures will be delivered during the Fall and Winter Terms by some of the most noted lecturers in the field. Lectures and entertainments were given by the following during the past year: The Amphion Ladies' Quartet; Hon. Walter Pelham, Dr. Samuel Phelps Leland, the New York Ideal Concert Company, Judge William B. Green and Rev. Bishop J. Weaver, D. D. In addition to these lectures, there were lectures by mem- bers of the Faculty. announcement anD Suggestions. From time to time additions are being made of apparatus for philosophical and laboratory purposes as well as of specimens of scientific and historic interest. Many of these additions are the gifts of friends to whom the College makes grateful acknowledgment. The Institution is prepared to suitably preserve and exhibit all specimens of any value, and in all cases the wishes of donors will be respected. Specimens in Geology, Mineralog}^, Botany and Zoology are especially solicited. Contributions to the College Library will also be highly appreciated, especially of old and rare books and manuscripts, which are liable to be lost if they are not deposited in the library of a permanent institution. Books, specimens and antique relics should be addressed to the Librarian or Professor of the Natural Science Department, with the donor's name legibly signed. Herms ani> Dacations. The Collegiate Year is divided into three terms. The Fall Term will begin Monday, September 3, 1894, ^'^^ will end on Friday, December 21, 1894. The Winter Term will begin on Monday, January 7, 1895, and will close on Friday, March 29, 1895. The Spring Term will begin Monday, April i, 1895, ^^^ will close on Thursday, June 20, 1895. Students should enter ^ if possible^ on the first day of the tej^ni. 30 I.EBANON VAI.I.EY COLI.EGE. Boarding, washing (12 pieces a week), light, fuel, room rent, and tuition in Literary Department in any four (4) branches, or regular work a term. Fall Term, sixteen weeks, I74 oo Winter Term, twelve weeks, 56 00 Spring Term, twelve weeks, 56 00 Total a year, |i86 00 Tuition a term in Literary Department, any Four Higher Branches, Any Two Higher Branches and Two Common Branches, ... j 15 00 Any One Higher Branch and Three Common Branches, Any Four Common Branches, Any Additional Higher Branch, Any Additional Common Branch, Normal Department, Ornamental Penmanship, a term, Bookkeeping, . . Special Laboratory Practice, 3 recit'ons a week. FALL WINTER TERM. TERM. |i6 00 $12 00 15 00 11 00 14 00 10 00 12 00 9 00 4 00 3 00 3 00 2 25 I 50 I 00 3 00 2 00 5 00 3 50 SPRING TERM. II 00 ID 00 9 GO 3 00 2 25 8 00 1 00 2 00 3 50 Laboratory Expenses. — Students in the Laboratory pay a small charge for their outfit ; also, for apparatus destroyed and material con- sumed. Special Examinations in each Higher Branch, not recited in College, $4 00 Special Examinations in each Common " " " " 3 00 Diplomas and Degrees, 5 00 Full Course in Common English Branches: Elocution, Orthography, English Grammar, Descriptive Geography, Arithmetic and U. S. History. Any student who takes and pays for any four Higher Branches, at regu- lar rates, may study any one of the above Common English Branches free. B^tra Cbarges. jflftusical department. Lessons on Piano or Organ, 2 lessons a week, . Voice Culture, 2 lessons a week, ....... Harmony (Classes 4 or 6), Chorus Class, or part singing to those not tak- ing any other study in the department, . . Use of the Piano for one period each day, . . Use of the Organ for one period each day, . FALL TERM. |5i6 00 12 00 10 00 3 00 2 00 I 50 WINTER TERM. SI2 00 9 00 7 50 2 00 I 50 I 00 SPRING TERM. |I2 00 9 00 7 50 2 00 I 50 I 00 Ten per cent, deduction will be made on each additional period. Musical History and Biography, a term, |2 00 LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 31 2lrt Department. Painting in Oil, one lesson a daj-, China Painting, one lesson a day, Water Colors, one lesson a day. Crayon, one lesson a day, . . . , Modelling in Clay, one lesson a day. Drawing from the Antique, one lesson a day, Drawing from the Flat, one lesson a day, FALL WINTER TERM. TERM. |l8 GO $14 00 18 00 14 00 18 GO 14 GO 13 GO 9 00 8 CO 6 GG 8 GG 6 GG 6 00 4 50 SPRING TERM. |I4 OG 14 GO 14 00 9 GO 6 00 6 00 4 50 The charges for room rent, heat and furniture are made on the basis of two persons to each room. In case where a student rooms alone he will be charged 50 cents additional a week. Any student not boarding in the institution and occupying a room in the building will be charged a reasonable rent for the same. Extra washing, plain pieces, 50 cents a dozen. White dresses, etc., extra. Each student will be held accountable for any damage he may cause to the College property. Students will be held individually responsible for all damage done to their rooms, by whomsoever committed. Tuition and room rent are counted from the time of entering to the end of the term, and tuition from the iirst of the term for entrance sec- ond or third week We urge a comparison of these charges with those of other schools, believing that such a comparison will establish the fact that our rates are more moderate for the advantages afforded than can be found elsewhere. tTerms of ipa^ment. All fees for diplomas and degrees must be paid thirty days before Commencement. One-half of all other bills in advance. Balance at the middle of the term. This rule will be invariably enforced. No student will be ad- mitted to classes until all bills are satisfactorilj' settled with the Finan- cial Secretary. 32 - LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. Coninicnccmcnt "Meek. 1894. Sunday, June loth, lo o'clock A. M., Baccalaureate Sermon by the Rev. Geo. A. Funkhouser, D. D., of Union Biblical Seminary, Dayton, Ohio. Sunday, June loth, 2 o'clock P. M., Graduating Exercises of the Bible Normal Union. Short Addresses by members of the Class. Sunday, June loth, 7:30 o'clock P. M., Annual Sermon by the Rev. Isaac H. Albright, Ph. D. Wednesday, Thursday and Friday, June 6th, 7th and 8th, Examination of Classes. Monday, June nth, 7:30 o'clock P. M., Graduating Exer- cises of Department of Music. Tuesday, June 12th, 9 o'clock A. M,, Annual Meeting of the Board of Trustees. Tuesday, June 12th, 7:30 o'clock P. M., Public Meeting of the Alumni Association. Wednesday, June 13th, 2 o'clock P. M., Class Day Exer- cises. Wednesday, June 13th, 8 o'clock P. M., Annual Address before the Eiterary Societies by Hon. H. Willis Bland, Judge of the Orphans' Court, Reading, Pa. Thursday, June 14th, 9 o'clock A M., Commencement Exercises. Conferring of Degrees, and Announcements. LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 33 Degrees ConterreC* at Conimcncement, 1893, ■ffn Course. A. B. Samuel Thomas Meyer, John IvIght Meyer. B. s. Simon Peter Bx\castow, Joseph G. W. Herold, Horace W. Crider, Elvire C. Stehman, Minnie E. Weinman. A. M. Rev. Sylvester K. Wine, A. B., Class of 1881. Prof. William H. Kindt, A. B., Class of 1890. ph. d. Rev. Isaac H. Albright, A. M., Class of 1876, Rev. Benjamin F. Fritz. Ibonorarp Degree. D. D. Rev. Ezekiel Eight, Chaplain of the National Soldiers' Home, Dayton, Ohio. Rev. Charles T. vStearn, 34 LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. Stubeiit0, lPosts(5raDuatcs. Ivcbanon Valley, 1890, Mechanicsburg,Pa. Lebanon Valley, 1893, West Newfield, Me. Belleview Medical Seven Valleys, Pa. Dickinson Seminary, I/utheran Theological Seminary of the General Synod, 1880, Annville, Pa. Clayton G. F. Mili^er, B. S., Penna. State Normal School, 1885, Lititz, Pa. Hervin U. Roop, a. B,, Lebanon Valley, 1892, Shippensburg, Pa. Edward S. Bowman, B. S., Joseph G. W. Heroi,d, B. S., George E. Hoi,tzapple,M.D College, New York, 1884, William H. Lewars, Senior Class. David S. Eshleman, Oscar E. Good, George K. Hartman, Samuel F. Huber, George A. L. Kindt, William H. Kreider, H. ivENicH Meyer, Maggie Strickler, Anna E. Wilson, James F. Zug, Ida Iv. Bowman, Mellie Fortenbaugh, Emily E. Loose, Ella Pennypacker, Mabel W. Saylor, Berlin, Ont, Progress, Shiremanstown, Chambersburg, Annville, Annville, Annville, Lebanon, Beaver Creek, Md. Lebanon, Royersford, York, Palmyra, IMountville, Annville, Classical. Classical. Classical. Classical. Classical. Classical. Scientific. Classical. Scientific. Classical. Musical. Musical. Musical. Musical. Musical. Harry W. Mayer, John H. Maysili^ES, John R. Wallace, Junior Class. Sacramento, Frederick, Md. Norfolk, Va. Scientific. Scientific. Scientific. Ella N. Black, M. Kathryn Euston, Sheridan Garman, I. Grant Hoerner, Sopbomorc Class. Annville, Lebanon, . Shermansdale, Progress, Scientific. Scientific. Scientific. Classical. LEBANON VAI.LEY COLLEGE. 35 Stei^la Kephart, Emii,y E. Loose, Bertha Mumma, El/I/A Pennypacker, ESTEI.LA Stehman, Lebanon, Palmyra, Hummelstown, Mountville, Mountville, Scientific. Scientific. Scientific. Academic. Scientific. Ira E. Albert, Adam S. Bomberger, Blanche Kephart, Mary E. Richard, Norman C. Schlichter, John M. Smeltzer, Harry E. Trout, 3Fresbman Class. Lebanon, Scientific. Bismarck, Scientific. Lebanon, Scientific. Annville, Scientific. Chambersburg, Classical. Myerstown, Classical. Manheim, Scientific, Rudolph F. Herr, Anna M. Keller, Mary E. Kreider, Edwin Kreider, Edwin K. Rudy, Byron C. Saylor, Harry A. F. Seabold, George H. Stein, Geor.ge a. LTlrich, Adam S. Ulrich, George S. Wallace, Rebecca E. Weltmer, Chas. B. Wingerd, IPceparator^ Course. Secon^ year. . " Annville, Scientific. Campbellstown, Scientific. Annville, Scientific. Annville, Classical. Swatara, Classical. Annville, Scientific. Annville, Scientific. Annville, Classical. Annville, Scientific. Annville, Scientific. Norfolk, Va., Scientific. Annville, Scientific. Chambersburg, Classical. jfirst igeac. Classical. William M. BeaTTie, Harry Boyer, Felix M. Gingrich, Howard G. Henry, J. Warren Henry, J. Asa Light, Benjamin E. Peters, Harvey E. Runkle, Jay W. Yoe, Jacob Zerbe, York. Duncannon. Annville. Annville. Annville. Heilmandale. Derry Church. Harrisburg. Shippensburg. Heilmandale. 36 IvEBANON VAI,I,KY COI.LEGE. Scientific. David Buddinger, Howard E. Enders, LesIvIeJ. Enders, Byron H. Gingrich, Harry H. Hoy^ Ella F. Kauffman, Annie E. Kreider, Reba F. Lehman, Harold S. Lewars, Ralph P. Lewars, Eugene J. Meyers, Nora E. Spayd, Harry J. Von Nieda, Emma R. Batdorf, Lizzie M. Biever, Harry Z. Erb, Andrew H. Garber, Clay'Ton O. Gish, John Adam Hershey, Arthur J. Hoverter, C. Edwin Imboden, Mary E. Klopp, EsTELLA Sargent, Adam J. Shaak, Lizzie Shope, David S. Stauffer, Maud S. Trabert, Alfred C. Funck, Academic. Elective. Mount Carmel. Elizabethville. Williamstown. Annville. Killinger. Annville. Annville. Annville. Annville. Annville. Annville. Annville. Epbrata. Annville. Lebanon. Manheim. Salunga. Hockerville. Lebanon. Annville. Derry Church. Mount Etna. Annville. Lebanon. ' Annville. Annville. Annville. Lebanon. IRormal Course. Kate E. Sarr, Elizabethville. Allen B. Carter, Manheim. Ella M. Cauffman, Nekoda. Pearl V. Harter, Millerstown. Harvey E. Hartz, Palmyra. John M. LEESE, Grantville. Flora MaysillES, Frederick, Md. Cora E. Miller, Myerstown, Jennie M. Ream, M5'erstown. Bertha M. Schertzer, Grantville. Elmer E. Sny^der, Grantville. Percy E. Spancake, Grantville. ' SalliE E. Walters, Annville. Frederick A. ZieglER, Elizabethville. LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 37 department ot /iDusic. Lizzie M. Biever, Ella N. Black, Fannie Bomberger, Ida L. Bowman, Blla M. Cauffman, Mellie Fortenbaugh, Emma Gingrich, Howard G. Henry, Rudolph F. Herr, Susie F. Hebr, Lottie F. Herr, Annie N. Hunsicker,' S. Lavinia Isett, Stella Kephart, Carrie S. Klinedinst, Sallie Kreider, Mary E. Kreider, Annie E. Kreider, Lizzie G. Kreider, Mary E. Klopp, Reba F. Lehman, Emily E. Loose, IVA B Maulfair, EsTELLA F. Miller, Ella Pennypacker, Stella Sargent, Mabel W. Saylor, Nora E. Spayd, ESTELLA STEHMAN, Rebecca e. Weltmer, Anna E. Wilson, Ipiano. Harry Z. Erb. C. Edwin Imboden, Ella F. Cauffman, Lizzie Shope, Ida L. Bowman, Mellie Fortenbaugh, ©rgan. Ibarmon^. Lebanon. Annville. Annville. Royersford. Nekoda. York. Annville. Annville. Annville. Annville. Annville. Annville. Hamburg. Lebanon. York. Annville. Annville. Annville. Annville. Mt. Etna. Annville. Palmyra. Annville. Annville. ISIountville. Annville. Annville. Annville. Mountville. Annville. Beaver Creek, Md. Manheim. Derry Church. Annville. Annville. Emily E. Loose, Mabel W. Saylor. IDiolin. Andrew H. Garber. 38 LEBANON VALI.EY COLLEGE. Doice Culture. Emma R. Batdorp, Lizzie M. Biever, ElI/A M. Cauffman, S. LaVINIA -ISETT, Henry W. ?Iayer, ELI.A Pennypacker, ESTELI.A STEHMAN, Anna E. Wilson, Carrie S. Klinedinst. Brt Department. Harry M. Behm, Ida L. Bowman, Lizzie M. Biever, M. Kathryn Euston, ©il ipainting. Gva^oniug. EsTELLA Sargent. ESTELLA Kephart, Mary E. Richard. Reba F. Lehman, Emily E. Loose, Ida L. Bowman, Lizzie M. Biever, Harvey E. Hartz, Rudolph F. Herr, Carrie S. Klinedinst, mater Color. ©rawing. M. Kathryn Euston. Mary E. Klopp, Reba F. Lehman, Lizzie Shope, Jay W. Yoe. LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 39 Summary), iPostsCraDuate. Post- Graduates, , , 6 Total, 6 Classical Course. Seniors, 8 Juniors, o Sophomores, , . . i Freshmen, 2 Preparatory, 14 Total, 25 Scientific Course. Seniors, ' . . . , 2 Juniors, 3 Sophomores, 7 Freshmen, 5 Preparatory, 22 Total, 39 BcaDemical Course. Sophomores, i Preparatory, 14 Total, /iRusical Course. Seniors, 5 Total, Elective, Normal, Music and Art, Total, . 145 I^ess names counted twice, 29 Total, ... 116 15 5 I 40 40 I.EBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. aiumnt H60ociation, PRESIDENT : JOSEPHINE KREIDER, B. S., Class of 1S92. VICE-PRESIDENT : JOHN W. OWEN, B. S., Class of 1891. SECRETARY : ANNA E. BRIGHTBIIvL, B. S., Class of 1892. CORRESPONDING SECRETARY : ANNA R. FORNEY, A. B., Class of 1S92. TREASURER : REV. ISAAC H. ALBRIGHT, Ph. D., Class of 1876. ANTIQUARIAN : HIRAM E. STEINMETZ, A. M., Class of 1874. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE : Prof. H. CLAY DEANER, A. M., Class of 1S79. Prof. JOHN E. LEHMAN, A. M., Class of 1874. Prof. HERVIN U. ROOP, A. B., Class of 1892. MARY M. SHENK, B. S., Class of 1891. EMMA L. LANDIS, M. A., Class of 1879. appointments for June, 1894. POET : Prof. JOHN E. LEHMAN, A. M., Class of 1874. ESSAYIST : MARY M. SHENK, B. S., Class of 1892. ORATOR : REV. J. GEORGE JOHNSON, Ph. D., Class of 1876. LEBANON VALLEV COLLEGE. 41 (5rat)uatC6, CLASS OF ISTO. William B. Bodeuhorn, A. M., Died at Annville, Pa., March 4, iSSg. Albert C. Rigler, Teller Nat. Bank, Annville, Pa. Mary A. Weiss (Reitzel), Owosso, Mich. CLASS OH- iSTl. Clemmie L. Ulrich, Died at Annville, Pa., Feb. iS, 18S0. CLASS OH 1ST2. John Wesley Etter, A. M., D. D., Editor of Sunday- School Literature U. B. Church, Dayton, Ohio. John K. Fisher, A. M. Died at Lebanon, Pa., June iS, iSgo. 'Ezra. H. Gingrich, A. M. Driiggist, Philadelphia, Pa. John H. Graybill, A. M. Minister, St. Mary's, Pa. John H. Kinports, A. M. Druggist, Minneapolis, Minn. Jennie E. KaufFman (Crouse), M. A., Phcenixville, Pa. Adam R. Forney, I\Ierchant, Annville, Pa. CLASS OH ISTS. Henry B. Stehman,A. M.,M. V).,Supt. of Presbyterian Hospital, Chicago, 111. Sarah Burns, M. A., Teacher, Pekin, 111. Charles S. Daniel, Minister, Philadelphia, Pa. George A. Loose, Salesman, Reading, Pa. CLASS OH 1ST4. Adam R. Forne}-, A. M., Merchant, Annville, Pa. John E. Lehman, A. M., Professor in Lebanon Val- ley College, Annville, Pa. Zaranius S. G. Light, A. M., IMerchant, Annville, Pa. Joseph W. Osborn, A. M.,Ph. 'D.,Died at Swansea, Mass., Jan. 4, i88g. Robert Steinmetz, A. M., Farmer, Annville, Pa. Hiram E. Steinmetz, A. M., Merchant, Clay, Pa. Rebecca Kinports (Kendig), M. A., Lancaster, Pa. EllaJ'ane Mark (Sneath), M. A., Cambridgeport,Mass. OLA.SS OH" 1ST5. Samuel H. Clair, A. M., Pri^icipal of Public High School, Ashland, Pa. Sarah E. Collier (Etter), M. A., Dayton, Ohio. CLASS OH isre. Isaac H. Albright, A. M., Ph. D., Editor of " True Believer,'" Dallastown, Pa. 42 LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. J. George Johnson, A. M., Ph. D., Minister, John R. Wright, A. M., Minister, Aaron G. Herr, Merchant, CLASS OFi" 1877. Port Richmond, N. Y. Newton, N. J. Caldwell, Kan. Geo. W. Hursh, A. M., M. D., Abram H. Shank, A. M., Alice M. Ranch (Hagey), M. A., Ella J. Rigler (Deaner), M. A., Monroe P. Sanders, Gerret G. Shellenberger. Physician, Chicago, 111. Minister, Chatnbersburg, Pa. Steelton, Pa." Annville, Pa. Died at Mai'ietta, Pa., May lo, i8g2. Farmer, Wichita, Kan. CLASS OF 18T8. George F. Bierman, A. M., Ph. D., Minister, Marietta, Pa. Cornelius A. Burtner, A. M.,Ph. D., P. E. Pennsyl- vania Conference, York, Pa. Virginia G. Burtner (Pitman), M. A., 537 Scott St., Toledo Ohio. A. Belle Howe (Widmeyer), M. A., North Platte, Neb. Hiram B. Dohner, B. D., Minister, Bellegrove, Pa. Daniel D. Keedy, Merchant, Keedysville, Md. Harvey E. Thomas, P'ariner, Boonsboro, Md. CLASS OF^ 18-7©. Charles D. Baker, A. M., M. D., Physician, Rohrersville, Md. H. Clay Deaner, A. M., Prof, in Lebanon Valley College. Annville, Pa. Horaces. Kephart, A. M., Libraran City Library, St. Louis, Mo. John C. Yocum, A. M., Attorney-at-Law, Kansas Citj^ Mo. Clara S. Craumer (Leavens), A. B., Kansas City, Mo. Mary E. GrofF (Jaquith), M. A., Died at Des Moines, loiva. May 12, iSgi. Emma L. Landis, M. A., Hummelstown, Pa. J. Lon Whitmoyer, B. S., Telegraph Operator, Fort Hamilton, N. Y. A. Lefevre Groff, Bookkeeper, Harrisburg, Pa. Fannie C. Killinger (Yocum), Kansas City, Mo. Lizzie E. Weidman (GrofF), Harrisburg, Pa. Henry Wolf, Merchant, Mount Wolf, Pa. CLASS OK 1880. V. Kline Fisher, A. B., Farmer, Berne, Pa. George W. Gensemer, A. B., Tanner, Pinegrove, Pa. S. Oliver Goho, A. M., Principal of Schools, Milton, Pa. Cyrus D. Harp, A. M., B. D., Minister, Roxbury, Mass. Simon P. Light, A. M., Attorney-at-I^aw , Lebanon, Pa. Rosa M. Meredith (Porter), M. A., Philadelphia, Pa. Fannie M. Deaner (Keedy), M. A., Keedysville, Md. Alice K. Gingrich, M. A., Prof, of Mtisic, San foaquin Valley College, Woodbridge, Cal. LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 43 Sallie A. Herr (Geyer), M. A., Alice J. Light (Beam), M. A., B. Frank Baker, Elmer C. Thomas, Fanner, Farmer, CLASS OK- ISSl Ella J. Mark (Sneath), M. A., Charles E. Rauch, A. B., Merchant, Elias H. Sneath, A. M., Ph. D., Assistant Prof essor of Philosophy in Yale University, Isaiah W. Sneath, A. M., B. D., Minister, Sylvester K. Wine, A. M., Principal of Fostoria Academy, C3'rus ly. Benson, B. S., Clerk, Elmer H. Garvei^ B. S., Bookkeeper, Henry A. Sechrist, B. S., Mi7iister, Ella M. Smith (Light), B. S., Arabella Stauffer, B. S., Teacher of Music, Millie Weidman (Brightbill), B. S., George A. Wolf, B. S., Merchant, Mary A. VanMetre (Funderburk), M. A., John B. Ziegler, B. S., M. D., Physician, James M. VanMetre, Jr., 3ferchant, CLASS OK 18S2. William O. Fries, A. M., Christian E. Geyer, A. B., Charles B. Gruber, A. M., Mary E. Knepper, M. A., J. Goodwin Steiner, A. M., Mary S. Culp (Kennedy), Clinton J. Barr, B. S., Laertes T. Conrad, M. S., John H. Oliver, B. S., University of the Pacific. George W. VanMetre, Minister, Attorney-at-Law, Teacher of Rlusic, Cleik, Minister, Professor in the Surveyor, Catawissa, Pa. Lebanon, Pa. Keedysville, Md. Boonsboro, Md. Cambridgeport, Mass. Lebanon, Pa. New Haven, Conn. Cambridgeport, Mass. Fostoria, Ohio. Lebanon, Pa. Hastings, Neb. Arcanum, Ohio. Lebanon, Pa. Mt. Pleasant, Pa. Annville, Pa. Mt. Wolf, Pa. Columbia, S. C. Peubrook, Pa. Columbia, S. C. Westerville, Ohio. Catawissa, Pa. Baltimore, Md. Palmyra, Mo. Knoxdale, Pa. Georgetown, Ont. Lebanon, Pa. Gouverneur, N. Y. Pacific Grove, Cal. Martinsburg, W. Va. IN MUSIC. Alice K. Gingrich, Professor of Music, San Joaquin Valley College, Woodbridge, Cal. Mary E. Knepper, M. A., Teacher of Music, Palmyra, Mo. Ella M. Smith (Light), B. S , Lebanon, Pa. Ada M. Underwood (Ayers), 109 Hudson St., Hartford, Conn. CLASS OK 1883. Elmer E. Craumer, A. B., Attorney-at-Law, Pittsburg, Pa. Jacob Z. Hoffman, A. M., M. D., Medical Lecturer, Wichita, Kan. 44 I.EBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. Gideon R. Kreider, A. M., Miller, Annville, Pa. Solomon G. Merrick, A. B., Minister, Gains, N. Y. Alice M. Evers (Burtner), B. S., Cambridge, Mass. Althea C. Fink (Merrick), B. S., Gains, N. Y. Lizzie J. Kinports, B. S., Annville, Pa. J. Foster Milliken, B. S., Attorney-at-Laiv, Pittsburg, Pa. IN MUSIC. Alice M. Evers (Burtner), B. S., Cambridge, Mass. Ida M. Zent, Teacher of Music, Roanoke, Ind. CLASS OF 1S84. Winton J. Baltzell, A. B. Prof essor of Music, Reading, Pa. Glosbrenner W. Hanger, A. M,, Department of the Interior, Washington, D. C. J. Henderson Kurtz, A. B., Clerk in Ticket Receiv- er'' s Office, Pittsburg, Pa. Joseph E. S. Medsger, A. B., Jeweler, New Florence, Pa. J. Henry Miiller, A. M., B. D,, Minister, Bloomington, 111. J. Oliver Thrush, A. B-, B. D., Minister, Postville, Iowa. M. Angel Fry, B. S., Postal Clerk, Harrisburg, Pa. C. Eugenia Hauck, B. S., Teacher of Music, Winchester, Va. H. Lincoln Musser, B. S., Postal Clerk, Marietta, Pa. A. May Saylor, B. S., . Teacher, Annville, Pa. IN MUSIC. C. Eugenia Hauck, Teacher of Mitsic, Winchester, Va. CLASS OF 1S86. Markwood M. Burtner, A. M., Minister, Altenwald, Pa. William S. Ebetsole, A. M., Prof essor of Greek Lan- gtiage and Literature in Cor^iell College, Mt. Vernon, Iowa. Joseph Allen Lyter, A. M., Minister, Mount Joy, Pa. IN MUSIC. ServillaK. Gensemer (Bowman), Teacher of Music, Lafayette, Oregon. Minnie E. 'Speck, Braddock, Pa. Ida M. Speck, Braddock, Pa. CLASS OF 188G. Daniel Emory Burtner, A. M., B. D., Minister, Cambridge, Mass. IN MUSIC. M. Ella Moyer, Teacher of Music, Lebanon, Pa. CLASS OF 1S8T. Clayton H. Backenstoe, B. S., Atlorney-at-Law, Harrisburg, Pa. LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 45 Harry Thomas Deulinger, A. B., JMinister, Penbrook, Pa. Anselm Vinet Hiester, B. S., Prof, of 3/atheinatics, Franklin and Marshall College, Lancaster, Pa. Joseph Patterson Jordan, A. B., minister, Carrick, Pa. I/illie Catharine Mark, A. B., Cambridgeport, Mass. George Rigler Shenk, A. M., M. D., Physician, Reading, Pa. William Dick Shupe, B. S., Died at Johnstown, Pa., March ij, iSg4. Sallie Jane Waite, Teacher, Sedgwick, Kan. Morrison Weimer, A. B., B. D., Minister, Sedgv;ick, Kan. IN MUSIC. L. xlugusta Doyle, Huntingdon, Pa. Carrie Gertrude Eby, Teacher of Music, Newport, Pa. Katie E. Rauch, Lebanon, Pa. CLA.SS OK 18SS. Albert Henry Gerberich, B. S., Principal of Pub- lic Schools, Williamstown, Pa. William McClellan Hain, B. S., Attorney-at-Laiu , Harrisburg, Pa. Anna Rebecca Reed (Weimer), B. S., Sedgwick, Kan. Joseph Kurtz Wagner, B. S., Minister, Russell, Kan. IN MUSIC. Alice Lydia Kutz, Teacher of Mnsic, Freeburg, Pa. Sadie Adaline Mark, Cambridgeport, Mass. Sidne}' Meyer, Lebanon, Pa. Nettie May Swartz, New Oxford, Pa. CLA.SS OK 1S89. Benjamin Franklin Daughtery, A. M., Minister, Harrisburg, Pa. Joseph Daugherty, B. S., Minister, New Cumberland, Pa. Samuel D. Faust, A. M., P^rof. of Church History, Union Bih^cal Seminary, Dayton, Ohio. Reno SchaefFer Harp, A. M., Editor, Frederick Citv, Md. John Lincoln Keedy, A. B., B. D., Minister. Syracuse, N. Y. Edward Everett Keedy, A. B., B. D., Editor, New Haven, Conn. John Edward KlefFman, B. S., Minister, Greencastle, Pa. Aaron Albion Long, A. M., Minister, Columbia, Pa. EUwood Thomas Schlosser, Farmer, Boonsboro, Md. CLASS OK 1890. Edward Stauffer Bowman, B. S., Minister, Mechanicsburg, Pa. Edward Otterbein Burtner, B. S., Student in- Union Biblical Seminary, Dayton, Ohio. Lorena S. Funk. (Bowman), B. S., Mechanicsburg, Pa. William Robert Keller, B. S., Teacher, Johnstown, Pa. 46 LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. William Haines Kindt, A. M., Prin. of Schools, Middletowu, Pa. James Thomas Sparigler, A. B.,B.D.,7)/z'«?'5/'(?r, Hagerstown, Md. Allen Fishburn Ward, B. S., Tailor, Lebanon, Pa. IN MUSIC. Lorena S. Funk (Bowman), B. Anna Ruth Forney, S., Sliident in Art, Mechanicsburg, Pa. Annville, Pa. CLASS OK 1891. Schuyler Colfax Enck, B. S., Minister, Samuel J. Evers, A. B., Studetit in Yale Divinity School, John Wilson Owen, B. S., Teacher, Lillian M. Quigley, B. S., Ella Nora Saylor, B. S., Student in Netv ■ England Conservatory of Music, Grant Lincoln ShaefFer, A. B., Minister, Mary Magdalena Shenk, B. S., Student in Art, William Henry Washinger, A. B., Minister, Manheim, Pa. New Haven, Conn. Waynesboro, Pa. Harrisburg, Pa. Boston, Mass. Pottstown, Pa. Annville, Pa. Chambersburg, Pa. IN MUSIC. Teacher, West Fairview, Pa. Minnie M. Burtner, Carrie E. Smith, Student in New England Conservatory of Music, Boston, Mass. CLASS OF 1892. Annie E. Brightbill, B. S., Anna Ruth Forney, A. B., Elmer Loose Haak, B. S., Jacob M. Herr, B. S., SebaC. Huber, B. S., Josephine Kreider, B. S., Andrew Raymond Kreider, B. S., Electrical Course in Cornell University, David Albert Kreider, A. B., istry, Yale University, Laura E. Reider (Muth), B. S Lillie J. H. Rice, B. S., John Dickson Rice, A. B., Harry Backenstoe Roop, B. S., cine in University of Pennsylvania, Hervin Ulysses Roop, A. B., Professor of English Literature, State Normal School, Student in Art, Student in Art, Bookkeeper, Teacher, Principal of Schools, Student in Art, Assistant in Cheui- Attorney-at-Law, Student of Medi- Annville, Pa. Annville, Pa. Myerstown, Pa. Lulu, Michigan, Tama, Iowa. Annville, Pa. Ithaca, N. Y. New Haven, Conn. Hummelstown, Pa. Baltimore, Md. Chambersburg, Pa. Philadelphia, Pa. Shippensburg, Pa. LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE. 47 IN MUSIC. Lulu M. Baker, Student in Otterbein University, Annie E. Brightbill Student in Art, Florence R. Brindle, OrgaJiist, Katie P. Mumma, Teacher of Micsic, Delia F. Roop, Teacher of Music, Ella N. Saylor, Student Nezv England Conserva- tory of Music, Elvire C. Stehman, Samuel H. Stein, Student in Franklin and Mar- shall College, Westerville, Ohio. Annville, Pa. Shamokin, Pa. Hummelstown, Pa. Highspire, Pa. Boston, Mass. Mouutville, Pa. Annville, Pa. OLA.SS OF 1S03. Simon Peter Bacastow, B. S., Horace W. Crider, B. S., Joseph G. W. Herold, B. S., Samuel Thomas Meyer, A. B., John L. Meyer, A. B., Harry H. Sloat, Elvire C. Stehman, B. S., Minnie E. Weinman, B. S., Stationer, Mijiister, Teacher, Teacher, Teacher, IN MUSIC. Sand Beach, Pa. York, Pa, West Newfield, Me. Annville, Pa. Annville, Pa. Manchester, Pa Mountville, Pa. Wilkinsburg, Pa. Mary C. Batdorf, Teacher of 3fusic, Annville, Pa. Anna E. Wilson, Student in Lebanon Valley Col- Beaver Creek, Md.