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The Lebanon Valley 


Class ot Nineteen-Seventeen 


All gentle people who owe a grudge, 

To any living thing, 
Open your ears, arouse your eyes, 

While page over page you sling. 

IcInIESIHERE are many people who are intensely 
interested in names people who will base 
their character- judgments ami their general 
good will upon beings or things in propor- 
tion as to how the cognomen of that particular object 
coincides with their individual taste or fancy. True 
it is, indeed, that terms which were dear to us in our 
youth and adolescence stdl retain in our more critical 
and feeble years, a love and reverence which awakens 
the pleasant reminiscences of the past and transports 
us into the realms of the happy gone-bys. It is with this 
object in view that the CLASS OF SEVENTEEN retains the 
name "QuiTTAPAHILLA" with the hope that it may 
kindle fond recollections in the Alumni and friends of 
the College who have in their own respective times 
leisurely strolled along and admired the charm of this 
most beautiful stream flowing through the heart of this 
Lebanon Valley ami bordering upon our ALMA MATER. 



Rudolph Herr 
John H. Kinports Lewis W. Craumer 

George A. Mark George W. Hoverter 

a nil 

the other public-spirited citizens of Annville whose 
time, talent and finance was engaged in the 
founding of 


this volit me of the 


is most respectfully dedicated 

The Class of Nineteen Seventeen 

JYdge John H. Kixports 

Judge John H. Kinports was born Januan 21. 1S21, 011 ;i farm in Lebanon County, where 
he spent his earlv lite. When fifteen \ears of age, he enured the employ of James Bingham, 
of Annville, with whom he continued for three >ars, continuing to he a citizen of Annville 
until his election to the office of Clerk of the Orphans' and Quarter Sessions Co'irt, when he 
moved to the city of Lebanon where he resided during the incumbency of that official position. 
Returning to Annville, he engaged in merchandising in partnership with C. H. Killinger, later 
with H. H. Kreider, and still later with D. 0. Slunk, Continuing with the latter gentleman 
until Judge Kinports' death. Mr. Kinports, also, was one of the founders of Lebanon \ ' a 1 1 e \ 
College, and was one of it* most loyal supporters. He was mie of the organizers of the 
Annville National Bank, became its first prtsidmt, and was holding that office at the time of 
his death on March S, iS>m- 

Rudolph Herr 

Rudolph Herr, son of Abram Herr, was born March it, 1827, at the old Herr home, where, 
from boyhood until manhood, he assisted his father. In 1847, he moved from the old residence 
and engaged in farming for himself. Some time later, he became interested in the 'umber 
business with which he connected himself until 1899, when he sold his yards and retired from 
the cares of life. Mr. Herr belonged to the United Brethren Church for fifty-two vears. He 
was a generous contributor and an active member, serving on the Board of Trustees and 
activelv assisting its most worthy enterprises. He was a public-spirited and liberal-minded 
man, having been one of the prime promoters in locating Lebanon Valley College at its present 
site. His time, money, and influence were engaged and he served on the first Board of Trus- 
tees as well as several times later. He built, in i860, the present handsome brick residence 
on Main and Mill streets in Annville where he resided in the enjoyment of ease and ample 
means until his death on July 20, 1914. 

Lewis Wentz Craumer 

Lewis Wentz Craumer was burn in Manheim Township, York County, Pennsylvania, on 
September 16, 1S27, the son to Henry and Lydia Craumer. Being a countn bred hoy, he was 
without any educational advantages. Early in life he joined the United Brethren Church and 
four years later, in 1840, he was ordained as a minister in that church. Six vears later he was 
transferred to Dayton, Ohio, where he founded the First German Church in that city. In 185S, 
he again returned East to a charge in Highspire, and seven years later was appointed to go 
to Annville. Undoubtedly the old Academy Building on Main Street, unoccupied and neg- 
lected, suggested the plain of centering a school in Annville. The need and promotion, how- 
ever, of such a school by the church had been the topic for discussion for some time previous 
by the ministers of the Eastern Conference, but was not taken up until now. Mr. Craumer, 
also, was Presiding Elder of his Conference for seven vea r s. and a member of the commission 
to revise the Confession of Faith, lie died on November 8, 1899, at'.ei a life of service and 
sacrifice for the uplift of others. 




\V. Hoverter 

Hon. George \Y. Hoverter was born at Annville, Pennsylvania, — September 20, 184.^, — at 
which place he received a common school education. In 1861, he united with the United 
Brethren Church and was verv much interested in its progress and success. He was one of the 
founders of Lebanon Valley College and, when organized, he became one of its first Trustees — ■ 
was always a willing worker, a loyal financial supporter, and spent much of his time soliciting 
students for the College. For a number of years he was engaged at Annville in the coal, lum- 
ber and grain business; also serving as Justice of the Peace for this town. In i879-'So he was 
elected and served Lebanon County in the State House of Representatives af Harrisburg, Penn- 
sylvania. After his term of office he moved to Harrisburg where he engaged in the coal busi- 
ness and where he died on February 13, 189+. 

Rev. George A. Mark 

Rev. George A. Mark was born in Lebanon County, Pennsylvania, February 8, 1826 and 
died February 16, 1SS7. In 1852, he entered the East Pennsylvania Conference of the United 
Brethren Church and three years later was ordained, after which he served the following 
charges: Springville, Myerstown, Mill heim, I.vkens Valley and Grantville. Rev. Mark held 
the office of Presiding Elder for six years and was delegated to the General Conference which 
met in Western Iowa. On account of ill health, he was obliged 10 quit the ministry. His 
activity, however, did not cease for he is reverenced as one of the founders of the V. K. 
Mutual Aid Society, for which organization he served as Secretary until his death. That he 
was a faithful advocate of liberal education is proven by the fact that he was one of the 
founders of Lebanon Vatley College, was one of its Trustees for many vears and served on 
the Executive Committee for life. Mr. Mark's devotional activities increased as his years, for 
at his death he was a Trustee of the Trinity U. B. Church of Lebanon, a teacher in the Ann- 
ville U. B. Sunday School, the Class-leader and General Stewart for the Annville U. B. 

tlltr Histm-ir nf tttr iFarts iCfautnu Ep tn thr 
HunmMnn of Stratum Ifallnt (Unllrrir 

. H. Clay Deaner. 

Annville Academy was estab- 
lished in 1834, as a private school 
John Schertzer, Adam Ulrich, 
onard Heilig, Daniel Struphar, 
d others near the site of [ohn 
L. Savior's Coach Works. In 1836, the ..hi 
Academy Building was elected where the 
Lebanon Valley Academy, or Smith Hall, now 
stands. On March 28, 1840, the Annville 
Academy was incorporated. In 1855, the 
name of the Annville Academy was changed 
to Lebanon Valley Institute, while in 1857-58 
the old Academy Building was torn down and 
a three story brick structure was erected by 
Prof. Daniel Balsbaugh who had purchased 
the property. 

( )n the death of Prof. Balsbaugh, the prop- 
cm, on October 27, I860, was sold ami pur- 
chased by George Rigler, John Allwem. Peter 
Reider, Jacob Shertzer, Joseph Bomberger, 
John K. Bachman, and David Ki eider. The 
school continued under their supervision until 

1 866. 

For years the need ot a higher institute of learning in the Last was deeply felt, 
for the church realized that man} ot her son, and daughters were lost to them because 
they were under the tuition ot other religious persuasions, hi response to this strong 
growing desire, in 1865, at the Annual Session of the East Pennsylvania Conference, 
held in Lebanon, Pa., it was decided by a very large vote to locate a school of higher 
learning within her bounds, or that of the Pennsylvania Conference. A committee 
was named to confer with a similar committee of the Pennsylvania Conference to 
determine upon a location. 

One year later, in 1 Sob, the committee 
reported to the Annual Session, at Columbia, 
Pa., and, on recommendation of the committee, 
on Education the following action was taken. — 

First, to establish a school of higher learn- 
ing for the education ot young men and 
women, to be under the management and 
supervision of the church. 

Second, To accept for this purpose, the 
grounds and buildings of what was then known 
as Lebanon Valley Institute, located at Ann- 
ville, Lebanon County, Pa., tendered as a gift 
to the Conference by Messrs. Rudolph Herr. 
John Kinports, George A. Mark, Lewis W, 
Craumer, George Hoverter, and other citizens 
of Annville. 

The public spirited citizens, Messrs. 
George Rigler, John Allwein, Jacob Shertzer, 



:eph Bomberger, Peter 
Reider, John K. Bachman, 
and David Kreider had pro- 
posed to Messrs. Rudolph 
Herr, John H. Kinports, 
George A. Mark, Lewis W. 
Craumer and George W. 
Hoverter, that if the school 
would be located in Annville, 
they would donate Lebanon 
Valley Institute for that pur- 
pose on conditions that an in- 
stitution of learning of high 
grade be established and 
maintained forever. 

Before the transfer was 
made, John K. Bachman sud- 
denly died. There being 
minor children, the undivided one-seventh interest of the property had to be sold. 
That interest was bought by Messrs. Rudolph Herr, John H. Kinports, George A. 
Mark, Lewis W. Craumer, and George Hoverter for the sum of $642.85, the total 
value of the property having been $4500. 

Part of this purchase money was secured by subscription from citizens of Ann- 
ville. The balance, the major portion, was paid by Rudolph Herr and John H. 

Out of this gift grew Lebanon Valley College. The College opened May 7, 
1866, with forty-nine students and, at the close of the year, there was an enrollment 
of one hundred and fifty-three students. 

On the 15th day of July, 1867, the entire school property was leased to George 
W. Miles Rigor and Thomas R. Vickroy for the term of five years from date. At 
the Annual Conference Session held in March, 1867. the Board of Trustees — Revs. 
U. S. Early, George A. Mark, G. W. Miles Rigor, J. B. Daugherty, Lewis 
W. Craumer, David Hoffman, and Messrs. John B. Stehman, John H. Kin- 
ports, Abraham Sherk, Rudolph Herr, H. H. Kreider, and Samuel Walmer — 
was given full power to proceed under the contemplated charter to purchase additional 
ground and to erect thereon an additional building. In April of that year a liberal 
charter was granted by the Legis- 
lature under the title of Lebanon 
Valley College, and soon thereafter 
a College Faculty was organized 
with Prof. Thomas Rees Vickroy 
as President and Prof. E. Benj. 
Bierman as Principal of the Nor- 
mal Department. For five years, 
Vickroy wisely directed the affairs 
of the Institution. During this 
period, a curriculum was estab- 
lished and two classes graduated. 
In June, 1871, Prof. Lucian H. 
Hammond was elected President 
of the College. During his admin- 
istration five classes were gradu- 
ated, numbering twenty-four stu- 



dents in all. In the summer of 
1876 new life was infused into the 
College by the election of Rev. 
David DeLong, D.D., as Presi- 
dent. During this term, the Mu- 
sic Department was added, and one 
hundred and seven students grad- 
uated, of which fourteen were mu- 
sic students. 

For several months of the I 
Term of 1887, the College was 
without a president and her inter- 
ests were managed by the Execu- 
tive Committee. Early in October, 
Rev. Edmund S. Lorenz, A. M., 
was elected to the chair, and he 
soon entered upon his duties. Ill 
health, however, obliged him to 

retire and, in 1884. Cyrus J. Kephart, I). D.. tilled the appointment. His term 
durated for but one year and on July 28, 18%, Or. E. Benj. Bierman was called to 
tie position. The Silver Anniversary of the College was held on June 15, 1892, when 
enough mone\ was raised to purchase about three acres of ground to he added to the 
College Campus. 

Dr. Bierman was followed, in 1897. by Hervin U. Roop, Ph.D., who held the 
office until January 1, 1906. The Executive Committee and Faculty were the joint 
rules until March 9, of the same year when Rev. A. P. Funkhouser, A. M., was 
appointed and who was followed in rapid order by Rev. Lawrence Keister, S. T. B., 
D.D., on June 10, 1907. His resignation was presented in June, 1912, and Dr. 
George Daniel Gossard, of Baltimore, Md., succeeded him in September of the same 

The tide of affairs at this College has been one of continual surging and back- 
bounding. At times our progress was so sure, our forward strides so massive and 
firm, our visible results of labor so fruitful that success seemed to stare us in the face 
with such an undaunted expression of sincerity that the acquisition thereof seemed 
but a matter of due course of time. But, alas! The blight of retrogression came all 
too soon and too inopportune. With it, it raged its path of destruction, but never 
could it uproot the fundamental assets of but one or the other regal personages; and 
each time, perseverance, patience, long-suffering and determination wrought its mir- 
acles of wonders, applied its soothing and healing balms, mustered up the child of 
despair, nurtured it to the fair paths of prosperity, until today, with the efficient 
Dr. Gossard as the chief guardian, it has grown to the giddy heights of popularity, 
surmounted the seemingly overwhelming obstacles in the way and is setting a pace 
that no blight can destroy, no plague can devastate, and no grim harvester of death 
wreap destruction. Ever live! 


Hiw (Jnuttrrs of ICrbauou Ualleij (Cnllw 

Representatives from the Pennsylvania Conference 

A. A. Long, D.D iqi6 D. M. Over 1917 

A. B. Statton. D.D 1916 Wm.H. Washixger, D.D.1918 

L. W. Lutz, D.D 1 9 16 J. E. Kleffmax, D.D.. . . 19 18 

W. P. Appexzellar, 1916 S. G. Zeigler 191 8 

Johx H. Stax.sp.ury, .... 1917 J. F. Snyder 191 8 

Hon. W. N. McFaui 1917 C. F. Flook 1918 

R. Byrd 191 8 

Representatives from the East Pennsylvania Conference 

D. D. Lowery, D.D 1916 S. F. Daugherty. D.D.. . 1918 

R. R. Butterwick, D.D.. 1916 S. F. Engle 1918 

E. O. Burtxer 1916 S. E. Rrpp 191 8 

G. F. Breinig 191 7 C. A. Mutch 19 18 

Isiah Buffixgtox 1917 Aaron Kjreider 1918 

A. S. Beckley 1917 J. A. Lyter, 1918 

Representatives from the Virginia Conference 

A. S. Hammock, 1916 J. N. Fries 1917 

W. F. Gruver 1916 Elmer Hodges 1918 

Walter Secrist 1917 A. P. Funkhouser 1918 

Trust ees-at-Large 

H. S. Immel Warren A. Thomas 

A. J. Cochran Jack Straub 

Alumni Trustees 

H. H. Baish, A.M. r. E. Runk, D.D. 

A. K. Wier, A.B. 

* 1866 


©fftrrrs anft (tammxttnB of thr Unaro 


President H()X. A. S. KREIDER 

Vice President Rl \ . L. WALTER Ll'TZ. A.B. 

Secretary and Treasurer REV. W. H. WEAVER 

Executive Committee 
Hox. A. 8. Kreider W. H. Washinger 

S. F. Exgi.e A. A. Long 

A. S. Hammack 

Finance Committee 

Hox. W. X. McFaul H. H. Baish 

G. F. Breinig W. O. Appenzeller 

W. F. Gouver 

Library and Apparatus Committee 

Isaiah Buffixgton John H. Strausburg 

D. M. Oyer 

Faculty Committee 
D. D. Lowfry H. H. Baish 

A. B. Stattox W. F. Gruger 

AuditiiKj Committee 

S. F. Engle L. W. Lutz 

W. F. Griaf.r 

Grounds and Build uu/s 
H. H. Shf.xk W. O. Appf.xzeller 

G. F. Brenig W. F. Grhver 

Endowment Fund Committee 

D. D. Lowery W. H. Washinger 

Hox. A. S. Kreider W. O. Appexzfllfr 

A. A. Long W. F. Gruver 

I' arm Committee 

Hox. A. S. Kreider W. H. Washinger 

W. S. Secrist 

Publicity Committee 
J. E. Ki.effmax H. H. Baish 

A. E. Shroyer L. Walter Lutz 

S. C. Sxoke 



Lebanon Valley College will observe its Fiftieth Anniversary 
in June, 191 6. 

Among the speakers on this occasion will be the Hon. M. G. 
Brumbaugh, Governor of Pennsylvania, the Hon. Henry Houch, 
Secretary of Internal Affairs of Pennsylvania, and others prominent 
in church and state. 

The College has always stood for high ideals and symmetrical 
development of all its students. 

Its graduates from the various departments number almost a 
thousand, while great numbers of others studied in its various courses. 

These have gone out to fill places of honor and responsibility 
in almost every state in the Union and in many foreign countries. 

The work is divided into five general departments, namely, 
College Proper, Academy, Music, Oratory and Art. 

The general trend has been upward and onward. Its beginning 
was very humble, but it has grown to be one of the great denomina- 
tional schools of the state. Its buildings, grounds and equipment 
are worth $300,000; its endowment fund and other assets add $100,- 
000 more, so that the College is valued at $400,000. Its buildings 
are new and modern with one exception. 

The student-bodv has grown until it now numbers 42c;, the 
largest in the history of the school. The College department 
proper enrolled this vear 276, while three vears ago the department 
numbered 121 and the total number in all the departments was 242. 
The freshman classes the last two vears have each numbered about 
100 as compared with 22 eleven years ago. We have outgrown our 
dormitories. Fifty of our students are compelled to room out in 
town. Our dining hall is no longer adequate. More than a hun- 
dred take their meals in the ladies' parlor. 

Our general advancement along all lines calls for an enlarge- 
ment everywhere. We can have from i;oo to 1000 students in a few 
vears if we are prepared to accommodate them and I believe our 
people are ready and equal to the task. 

Among our present needs are a Men's Dormitorv, a Woman's 
Dormitorv, a large Dining Hall, an Flectric Light Plant, and an 
adequate Endowment Fund. When this is done we can have and 
will have 1000 students. 

Let us all say, "If anybody can do it, we can," and then conclude 
by saying, "We can do it, and we will." 

—DR. G. D. Gossard, Pres. 




President E. O. BuRTNER 

Vice Preside 11/ P. Ml. R. K.OOXTZ 

Secretary J. W. ESPEXSHADE 

Corresponding Secretary Al.MA M. LIGHT 

Treasurer H. CLAY Df.AXER 

H. Clay Deaxer Dr. Morris W. Brunner 



Rev. S. F. Daugherty Prof. S. H. Derickson 





Number nf GkaiUtatea 


:8 7 r. 





878 . 



>i . 



Literary Music Art Orato 

■ ■ 3 

• • 7 

• ■ 4 
.. 8 


















Literary Music Art Orator 
. . IO 5 

•4 1 


900 27 5 

90I 2 1 7 

902 14 ro 

903 19 S 

904 18 3 

90S 2 r 9 

906 19 7 

907 15 17 

908 17 17 

909 10 4 

910 18 

911 16 4 

912 25 6 

913 2r 3 

914 25 3 

915 26 4 

Total . .549 152 


6 10 

. • • 717 





CLASS OF 1870 


"Albert C. Rigler 
Mary A. Weiss (Reitzel) Cumberland Street, Lebanon 




"John Wesley Liter, A.M., D.D. 
"John K. Fisher. A.M. 

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

John H. Graybill, A.M St. Mary's, Pa. 

"John H. Fix ports, A.M. 

Jennie E. Kauefman (Crouse), A.M Stanhope, N. J. 

"Adam R. Forney 

CLASS OF 1873 

Henry B. Stehman, A.M., M.D Pasadena, Cal. 

SARAH BURNS, A.M Otterbein Home, Lebanon, O. 

Charles S. Daniel 618 Adison Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 

GEORGE A. LOOSE 531 North Ninth Street, Reading, Pa. 

CLASS OF 1874 

*Adam R. Farney, A.M. 

John F. Lehman, A.M., Prof. Mathematics, L.V.C., 

Annville, Pa. 

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

*Joseph W. Osborn. A.M., Ph.D. 

Robert Steinmetz, A.M Annville, Pa. 

Hiram E. Steinmetz, A.M Ephrata, Pa. 


7 ££ 



REBECCA Kin ports (Kendig), A.M., [38 East Lehman Street, 

Lancaster, Pa. 
Ella Jane Mark (Sneath), A.M., 20 Marion Street, 

Wallaston, Mass. 

CLASS OF 1875 

Samuel H. Clair. A.M Ashland, Pa. 

Sarah E. Collier (Etter), A.M. 

CLASS OF 1876 

Isaac H. Albright, A.M., Ph.D Middletown, Pa. 

*J. George Johnson, A.M., Ph.D., D.D. 

John R. Wright. A.M Jersey City, X. J. 

Aaron G. Herr 616 Abbntsford Apartment, Seattle, Wash. 


-George W. Hirsh. A.M., M.D. 

ABRAM H. SHANK, A.M Richland Centre, Bucks County, Pa. 

Alice M. Raich (Heagy), A.M Steelton, Pa 

Ella J. RlGLER (Deaner), A.M Annville, Pa. 

Monroe P. Sanders 
GARRET G. Shellenberger Parsons, Kansas 

CLASS OF 1878 
GEORGE F. BlERMAN, A.M., Ph.D., North Eighth St., Reading, Pa. 

-Cornelius A. Birtner, A.M., Ph.D. 

Virginia G. Birtner (Pitman), A.M Toledo, Ohio 

A. Belle Howe (Oberst), A.M North Platte, Neb. 

Hiram B. Dohner, B.D. 

DARIEL D. Reedy Keedysville, Md. 

Harvey E. Thomas Boonsboro, Md. 

CLASS OF 1879 
Charles D. Baker. A.M., M.D Rohrersville, Md. 



1916 i 

H. Clay Deaxer, A.M Annville, Pa. 

Horace S. Kephart, AM Dayton, Ohm 

Johx C. Yocum, A.M. 

Clara S. CRAUMER (Levens), A.B., 3126 Karnes Bldg., 

Kansas City, Mo. 
.\I.\kv E. Groff (Jaquith), A.M. 

'Emma L. Lamms, A.M Hummelstown, Pa. 

J. LON WHITMOYER, B.S Los Angeles, Cal. 

A. LEFEVER Groff, Supt. Baptist Pub. Sncietv Canton, China 

Faxxif, C. Killinger (Yocum) 

LlZ/.IE E. WEIDMAN (Groff) Canton, China 

Hexry Wolf Mt. Wolfe, Pa. 

CLASS OF [880 

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

George W. GENSEMER, A.B Pinegrove, Pa. 

S. OLIVER GOHO, A.M Harrisburg, Pa. 

CYRUS D. Harp, A.M., B.D.. io Weybasset St., Providence, R. I. 

Simon P. Light, A.M Lebanon, Pa. 

'Rosa M. Meredith (Porter), A.M. 

Fannie M. Deaner ( Keedy), A.M Keedysville, Ma. 

Alice K. Gingrich (Cowell), A.M.. 55 X. Euclid Ave., 

Pasadena, Cal. 

Sallie A. Herr (Geyer), A.M Catawissa, Pa. 

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

B. Frank Baker Keedysville, Md. 

Elmer C. Thomas Boonsboro, Md. 

CLASS OF 1 88 1 

Ella J. M.v k (Sneath). A.M.. .20 Marion St., Wallaston, Mass. 
"Charles E. Rauch, A.B. 

ELLAS H. SNEATH, A.M., PhD New Haven, Conn. 

Isaiah W. SNEATH, A.M., B.D.. .20 Marion St., Wallaston, Mass. 

Sylvester K. Wine, A.M. 

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

"Elmer H. Garner, B.S. 

HARRY A. Sechrist. B.S Westerville, Ohio 



Ella M. Smith (Light), B.S Lebanon, Pa. 

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

Millie Weidman (Brightbill), B.S Annville, Pa. 

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

Mary A. VanMeter (Funderburk), A.M Columbia, S. C. 

JOHN E. Zeigler. B.S., M.D Penbrook, Pa. 

James M. VanMeter, Jr Columbia, S. C. 

CLASS OF 1882 

William O. Fries, A.M Dayton, Ohio 

Christian" E. Gever, A.B Catawissa, Pa. 

Charles B. Gruber, A.M Baltimore, Md. 

MARY E. KNEPPER (Meed), A.M Woodland Ave., Chicago 

J. GOODWIN STEINER, A.M Knoxdale, Pa. 

MARY S. CULP (Kennedy) Georgetown, Ontario 

CLINTON J. B.\RR, B.S Lebanon, Pa. 

Laertus T. Conrad, M.S Gouverneur, N. Y. 

JOHN H. .OLIVER, B.S Pacific University, Pacific Grove, Cal. 

George W. VanMetre Martinsburg, W. Va. 

In Music 
Alice K. Gingrich (Cowell) — 55 N. Euclid Ave., Pasadeno, Cal 
MARY E. KNEPPER (Meed), A.M.. Woodland Ave., Chicago, 111. 

Ella M. Smith (Light), B.S Lebanon, Pa. 

Ada M. Underwood ( Ayres) Baltimore, Md. 

CLASS OF 1883 
-Elmer E. Craumer, A.B. 

Jacob Z. Hoffman, A.M., M.D Wichita, Kansas 

Gideon R. Kreider, A.M Annville, Pa. 

"Solomon G. Merrick, A.B. 

ALICE M. EVERS (Burtner), B.S 81 Laighton St., Lynn, Mass. 

ALTHEA C. FlNK (Merrick), B.S Miami, Date Co., Florida 

Lizzie J. Kinports, B.S Annville, Pa. 

J. Foster Milliken, B.S Pittsburg, Pa. 

In Music 

Alice M. Evers (Burtner), B.S 81 Laighton St., Lynn, Mass. 

IDA M. ZENT (Richards) Roanoke, Ind. 




9991 [* 

CLASS OF 1884 
WlNTON J. BALDZELL, A.B.. B.Mus Boston, Mass. 

Glosbrenner W. Hanger, A.M., Ph.D., Dept. of Labor, 

Washington, D. C. 

J. Henderson Kurtz, A.B Belwood, Pa. 

JOSEPH E. S. METSGER, A.B New Florence, Pa. 

J. Henry Muller, A.M., B.D Bloomington, 111. 

J. OLIVER THRUSH, A.B., B.D Webster City, Iowa 

M. ANGEL Fry. B.S K23 Green St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

C. Eugenia Hatch, B.S Lebanon, Pa. 

M. Lincoln Musser, B.S Los Angeles, Cal. 

Anna May Saylor, B.S Annville, Pa. 

]\ Music 
C. Eugenia Hatch Lebanon, Pa. 

CLASS OF 1885 

MARKWOOD W. BURTNER, AM (R. F. D.) Dutur, Oregon 

WILLIAM S. Eblrsole, A.M.. Cornell College, Mt. Vernon, Iowa 
JOSEPH ALLEN LYTER, A.M 1 qo8 Derry St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Ix Music 

*Srf.VILI.A K. GENSMER (Bowman) 
Mixxie E. Speck 
Ida M. Speck Seottdale, Pa. 

Daniel Emory Burtxer, A.M., B.D., <Si Laighton St. 

Lvnn, Mass. 

In Music 

M. Ella MoYER (Geiger) Lebanon, Pa. 

CLASS OF 1887 

CLAYTON" BalKEXSTOE, B.S Harrisburg, Pa. 

Harry Thomas Dexlixger, A.B Biglerville, Pa. 

Axselm VlNET HlESTER, B.S Lancaster, Pa. 

Joseph Pattersox Jordon, A.B MacDonald, Pa. 




LlLLlE Catherine Mark (Ball), A.B., Newton Highlands, Mass. 
George Shenk, A.M., M.D., 1 16 S. 9th St., Reading, Pa. 
William Dick. Shirk. B.S. 

Sallie Jane Waite Bellefonte, Pa. 

Morrison Weimar, A.B., B.D Fredonia, Kansas 

In Music 

L. Augusta Doyle Huntingdon, Pa. 

Carrie Gertrude Eby (Jeffers) Newport, Pa. 

KATIE E. RAICH (Miller) . . . .7396 Perkiomen Ave., Reading, Pa. 

CLASS OF 1888 

Albert Henry Gerberich, B.S Williamstown, Pa. 

William McClfllax Hain, B.S Harrisburg, Pa. 

ANNA REBECCA REED (Weimar), B.S Fredonia, Kansas 

Joseph Kurtz Wagner, B.S Spring Run, Pa. 

Ix Music 

Alice Lydia Kit/. (Sweigert) Newville, Pa 

Sai.LIF. ADALINE MARK (Weineschenk) Atlantic, Mass. 

Sidney Mover Lebanon, Pa. 

Nettie May Swartz New Oxford, Pa. 

CLASS OF 1889 

Bexj. F. DAUGHERTY, AM Lebanon, Pa. 

JOSEPH DAUGHERTY, B.S Harrisburgh, Pa. 

Samuel O. Faust, A.M., D.D Dayton, Ohio 

RENO Sciiaeffer HARP. A.M Frederick City, Md. 

John Lincoln Kffdv, A.B., B.D North Andover, Mass. 

Edward Everett Keedy, A.B., B.D Hadley, Mass. 

John Edward Kleffmax. A.B.. B.D., 104 S. Fulton St., 

Baltimore, Md. 

Aaron Albion Long, A.M York, Pa. 

Ellwood Thomas Schlosser Boonsboro, Md. 

CLASS OF 1890 
Edward Stauffer Bowmax, B.S., 3841 Girard Ave., Philadelphia 
Edward Otterbein Burtxfr, B.S., B.D Palmyra, Pa. 




LOULA S. FUNK (Bowman), B.S., 3841 Girard Ave. Philadelphia 

William Robert Keller, B.S Pension Agency, Philadelphia 

William Haines Kindt, AM Pen Argyl, Pa. 

1 amis T. SPANGLER, A.M., B.D Harrisburgh, Pa. 

Allen Fishburn Ward, B. S Lebanon, Pa. 

Ix Music 
LOULA S. FUNK (Bowman), B.S., 3841 Girard Ave., Philadelphia 
ANNA RUTH FORNEY (Kreider), 298 Lawrence St., 

New Haven, Conn. 

CLASS OF [891 

Schuyler Colfax Enck, B.S Philadelphia, Pa. 

Samuel J. Evers, A.B., B.D Glenbrook, Conn. 

John Wilson Owen, B.S Dayton, Ohio 

Lillian M. QuiGLEY, B.S Harrisburg, Pa. 

"Ella Nora Salor (Sheffey), B.S. 

Grant Lincoln Schaeffer, A.B Harrisburgh, Pa. 

Mary Magdalena Shenk, B.S Annville, Pa. 

William Henry Washinger, A.M Chambersburg, Pa. 

In Music 

Minnie M. Bi kinik 212 South 15th St., Harrisburgh, Pa. 

CARRIE E. Smith ( Rice) Chambersburg, Pa. 

CLASS OF [892 
* Annie E. Brightbill (Harp), B.S. 

ANNA Rith FORNEY (Kreider), A.B., iqH Lawrence St., 

New Haven, Conn. 

Elmer Loose Hank, B.S Myerstown, Pa. 

JACOB M. HERR, B.S Samaria, Mich. 

SEBA C. HUBER, B.S Tama, Iowa 

Josephine Kreider (Henry), B.S Lebanon, Pa. 

Andrew Raymond Kreider, B.S Annville, Pa. 

David Albert Kreider, A.B., Ph.D., 29R Lawrence St., 

New Haven, Conn. 

LAURA E. Reider (Muth), B.S Hummelstown, Pa. 

LlLLIE J. E. Rice, A.B. (Gohn) Dayton, Ohio 



|()H.\ DICKSON Rick, A.B Chambersburg, Pa. 

Harry BACKENSTOE Roop, B.S., M.D Columbia, Pa. 

HERVIN U. ROOP, A.M., Ph.D Eastern College, Manassa, Va. 

In Music 

Lulu M. Baker Westerville, Ohio 

* Annie E. Brightbill (Harp) 

FLORENCE R. BRINDLE (Gable) Shamokin, Pa. 

KATIE MUMMA, Teacher of Music Palmyra, Pa 

Delea F. Roop ( Daugherty) Lebanon, Pa. 

"Ella N. Savlor (Sheffey) 

Elvira C. Stehman (Pennypacker) Ardmore, Pa. 

Samuel H. Stein York, Pa. 

CLASS OF 1893 

Simon Peter Bacastow, B.S Hershey, Pa 

Horace W. Crider, B.S Munhall, Pa 

Joseph G. W. Herald. B.S Giliad, Conn 

Samuel Thomas Meyer, A.M Annville, Pa 

John L. Meyer, A.M Oceanport, N. J 

Harry H. Sloat Rockport, Pa 

ELVIRE C. STEHMAN, B.S. (Pennypacker) Ardmore, Pa 

Minnie E. Weinman, B.S. (Lytle) Library, Pa 

In Music 

MARY C. BATDORF Annville, Pa. 

Anna E. Wilson Cavetown, Md. 

CLASS OF 1894 

DAVID S. ESHLEMAN, A.B., B.D Clark's Green, Pa. 

Oscar E. Good. A.M Penbrook, Pa. 

George K. Hartman, A.B Topeka, Kansas 

Samuel F. Huber, A.B Chambersburg, Pa. 

■-George A. L. Kindt, A.B. 

William H. Kreider, A.B., LL.D Philadelphia, Pa. 

H. LENICH MEYER, B.S Annville, Pa. 

Maggie Strickler, A.B Lebanon, Pa. 





Annie E. Wilson. B.S Cavetown, Md. 

James F. Zug, A.B Marshalltown, Iowa 

I\ Music 

Ida L. Bowman (Richard) Rofersford, Pa. 

MELLIE FORTENBAUGH (Bowman), iooo E. Shelton Ave, 

Germantown, Pa. 

Emily E. Loose Palmyra, Pa. 

ELLA PENNYPACKER ( Hoover) Mountville, Pa. 

MABEL W. SAYLOR ( Bender) Jersey City, N. J. 

CLASS OF [895 
Harry W. Mayer, B.S. 

JOHN H. MaYSILLES, A.B Philadelphia, Pa. 

Jacob H. RebeR, B.S Waynesboro, Pa. 

John R. Wallace, B.S Benny, Va. 

In Music 
Urban H. Hershey Manheim, Pa. 

CLASS OF .896 
"Ella Nora Black. B.S. 
"Sheridan Carman, B.S. 

Harry H. Heberly, B.S 1930 L St., Lincoln, Neb. 

J. Alexander Jenkins, A.B 2138 Warren Ave., Chicago 

Bertha Mumma, B.S. (Christ) Hummelstown, Pa. 

Charles H. Sleichter, B.S Scottland, Pa. 

ESTELLE STEHMAN, B.S Mountville, Pa. 

In Music 
•Ella Nora Black 

Howard Gobin Henry Clearfield, S. D. 

MARY E. KREIDER (Stehman) Annville, Pa. 

Bertha Mayer (Baer) Tyndall, S. D. 

E. RUTH MUMMA (Miles) .... 1426 Northampton St., Easton, Pa. 
ESTELLE SREHMAN Mountville, Pa. 

CLASS OF 1897 
t -Ira F. Albert, A.B. 



Harry Boyer, B.S Oakville, Pa. 

Raymond P. DAUGHERTY, A.B., Albert Academy, Freetown, 

W. Africa 

Howard E. ENDERS. B.S Purdue University, Lafayette, Ind. 

Axxa M. KELLER, B.S 1854 N. 13th St., Philadelphia 

Mary E. Richards, B.S 809 Manhatten Ave., Dayton, Ohio 

NORMAN C. SCHLICHTER, A.B Y. M. C. A., Charlotte, N. C. 

Adam S. ULRICH, B.S Lebanon, Pa. 

GEORGE A. ULRICH, B.S Philadelphia, Pa. 

Charles B. Wingerd, A.B 347 Landson St., Pittsburg, Pa. 

Ix Music 

Mary E. Kreider (Stehman) Annville, Pa. 

STELLA R. SAEGENT Harri^burg, Pa 

CLASS OF 1898 

Allen U. Baer Tyndall, S. D. 

JOHN O. DEIBLER Annville, Pa. P. DeWitt 

JOHN R. GEYER Middletown, Pa. 

Bessie Kinports Annville, Pa. 

Edwin Kreider Annville, Pa. 

J. Asa Light 
Louise R. Mieeer 

JAY W. YOE Mont Alto, Pa. 

JACOB ZERBE Harrisburg, Pa. 

CLASS OF 1899 

EMMA R. BATDORF Annville, Pa. 

JOHN P. BATDORF Annville, Pa 

Cl.AREXCE V. CLIPPINGER Chambersburg, Pa. 

^Edith S. Graybill (Imboden) 

LEAH C. HARTZ (Wingerd) 347 Landson St., Pittsburg 

Si sie F. Herr (Rank) Annville, Pa. 

HARRY H. Hoy Millersburg, Pa. 

1. W. HUXTZBERGER 1921 35th St., Washington, D. C. 

Harry M.I MBODEN 480 Park Ave., New York 

William O. Jones Lincoln, Neb. 




1916 1*1 

Mary E. Kreider (Stehman) Annvilie, Pa. 

*Bessie M. Landis (Omwake) 

Abram M. Light Annvilie, Pa. 

GALEN 1 D. Light Y. M. C. A. Secretary, Boston. Mass. 

G. MOHLON MILLER 17S4 Carol Ave, St. Paul, Minn. 

Harry C. Miller Lebanon, Pa. 

Anna S. Meyers (Geesey) Steelton, Pa. 

Ikt x E. Runk Scottdale, Pa. 

Caroline D. Seltzer ( Coldran ) Lebanon, Pa. 

John D. Stehman 

MAUD S. WABERT Lebanon, Pa. 

s Henry S. Beales 

Lemuel E. McGinnis Steelton, Pa 

Hattie S. Shelly (Frisbee) 

Walter G. Clippinger Westerville, Ohio 

In Music 

Mabel E. Manbeck 

Mabel ROYER ( Page) Harrisburg, Pa. 

CLASS OF 1900 

Nellie Buffington Elizabethville, Pa. 

C. Matie Burtner 

RENF. D. BURTNE8 ^64 Prairie Ave., Chicago 

ENID Daniei 618 Adison St., Philadelphia 

Grant D. Gerberich Greenville, Pa. 

Fred W. Light Lebanon, Pa. 

Galen D. Light Boston, Mass. 

David E. Long Mt. Joy, Pa. 

Anna E. Kreider Annvilie, Pa. 

Lillie G. Kreider (Shroyer) Annvilie, Pa. 

REBA F. Leeiman Spokane, Wash. 

SETH A. LIGHT Lebanon, Pa. 

Oven G. Myers Redwood, Cal. 

ROSS NlPLEY Himmelstown, Pa 

"D. Aug. Peters 

J. Mark Peters Steelton, Pa. 

Ralph D. Reider Middletown, Pa. 





Clyde J. Savi.or Lebanon, Pa. 

ALVIN E. SHROYER Annville, Pa. 

Charles E. Snoke Glen Carmel, Pa. 

G. MASON SNOKE Lebanon, Pa 

NORA R. Spavd ( Parker) West Acton, Mass. 

Harry E. Spessard Charlottville, Va. 

Adam K. Weir Steelton, Pa. 

Frank F. Holzapple Hundingdon, Pa. 

JOUN S. Gruver Front Royal, Pa 

Hiram H. Shexk Annville, Pa. 

Ix Music 

Arabei.LE BATDORF Annville, Pa. 

Edxa Groff 

AXXA E. KREIDER Annville, Pa. 

LlLI.IE G. KREIDER (Shroyer) Annville, Pa. 

Lena Owexs Guthrie, Cal. 

CLASS OF 1901 

Hexrv N. Baish Altoona, Pa. 

Edward M. BALSBAUGH Lebanon, Pa. 

Morris W. Brunner Lebanon, Pa. 

William H. Bl'rd Altoona, Pa. 

Robert R. Butterwick Mountville, Pa. 

Lewis E. Cross Corey, Pa. 

Samuel F. Daugherty Annville, Pa. 

FRAXK B. EMENHEISER Shiremanstnwn, Pa 

JOHX E. KLEFFMAX Baltimore, Md. 


Emma L. Loose Palmyra, Pa. 

Thomas F. Miller 9150 Jackson St., Allentown, Pa. 

Susie S. Mover (Emders) Lafavette, Ind. 

David M. Over Enola, Pa. 

William O. Roop Dayton, Ohio 

William S. Roop Pittsburg, Pa. 

S. EDWIN RUPP Harrisburg, Pa. 

A. Garfield Smith 

Cyrus W. Waughtei Homeland, Ga. 


1 18661— J iS=19IB H 

HARRY H. YOKE Indianapolis, I nd. 

A. B. Hess Chambersburg, Pa. 

In Music 


A.XXA E. K.REIDER Annvillc, Pa. 

LlLLIE G. K.REIDER (Shroyer) Annvillc, Pa. 

Kathryn Landis (Clippinger) 

Ruth Lesslie Palmyrt, Pa 

Susie S. Mover ( Emders ) Lafayette, I nd. 


CLASS OF 1902 

s George H. Albright 

John H. Allaman Gieensburg, Pa. 

David D. Buddinger 955 N. 10th St., Reading, Pa. 

DOXAI.I) J. Cow I.IXC Northfield, Minn. 


Claude R. Engle Philadelphia, Pa. 

Thomas W. Gray New Cumberland, Pa. 

Clinton Cleveland Gohn Akron, Ohio 

Joseph Lehn Kreider Spokane, Wash. 

Thomas A. Lawson Dallastown, Pa. 

Artie Wesley Miller. .424 Santabarbasa Ave., Los Angeles, Cal. 

William J. Sanders Dannville, Pa. 

William A. Sites Ave. B, Latrobe, Pa. 

Alfred A. T. Summer Freetown, Africa 

In Music 

Margaret Attwood ( Donley) Lebanon, Pa. 

Gertrude Bowman (Wright) Dayton, Ohio 

NETA ENGLAR Gratio, Ohio 

Alma Engle (Yohe) 

NETTIE LOCKMAN ( Kreider) Lebanon, Pa. 

Isaac F. Loos Hamburg, Pa. 

Elizabeth Stehman (Cowlin) Northfield, Minn. 

Mary Zimmermax (Davis) 660 W. 179 St., N. Y. 



Arabelle Batdorf Annville, Pa. 

Emma Batdorf Annville, Pa. 

CLASS OF 1903 

William C. Arnold Laurel, Miss. 

Urias J. Daugherty . . . Dallastown, Pa. 


Charles A. Fisher Trenton, N. J. 


Sarah Elizahftpi Helm Lebanon, Pa. 

L Mover Hersmfy Shamokin, Pa. 

Solomon D. Kauffman Dallastown, Pa. 

L. B. Nye Steelton, Pa. 

JoiIX W. OWEN Dayton, Ohio 

Hiram F. Rhnoad Highspire, Pa. 

EMMETT C. ROOP Philadelphia, Pa. 

Charles E. Raudebcsh Mt. Joy, Pa. 

IRUN E. Rlxk Scottdale, Pa. 

Lillian M. Scliott 

Ralph C. Schaefffr Tacoma, Wash. 

Pall P. Smith 210 W. 121th St., N. Y. 

EDITH E. Spanolfr (Espenshade) Lebanon, Pa. 

GEORGE A. ULRICH Philadelphia, Pa. 

In Music 

VlRGIE BACHMAN Annville, Pa. 

"Ella M. Black (Lewars) 

GRACE Niplfy ( Buch ) Hummelstown, Pa. 

Mabel Walmer Lebanon, Pa. 

Mary Horstick Glen Mills, Pa. 

Certificate in Art 
Edith Myers Mt. Joy, Pa. 

CLASS OF 1904 

W. Ralph Appenseller Chambersburg, Pa. 

K.ERWIN W. Altland York, Pa. 

DAVID W. Brandt. . 2039 Green Street, Harrisburg, Pa. 



Augustus Crone Winterstown, Pa. 

MAUDE EDNA EXGLE 2939 Green Street, Harrisburg, Pa. 

Charles H. Fisher Trenton, N. J. 

JOHN H. Graybili Annville, Pa. 

William M. Gumlixe Annville, Pa. 

Frank Heinamax Youngsville, Pa. 

Axx.\ Mary Keller 1S54 X. 13th St., Phila., Pa. 

Walter H. Kohr Mexico, Mo. 

Mary Naomi Light (Fisher) Trenton, X. J. 

Margaret C. Miller (Light) Lebanon, Pa. 

Alfred Kfistfr Mills Annville, Pa. 

William E. Reider West Fairview, Pa. 

JOHN I. SHAUD Annville, Pa. 

Nellie C. Reed 522 German St., Erie, Pa. 

MABEL M. SPAYD (Parker) . . . .Kensington Park, San Diego, Cal 

In Music 

LlLI.IL BURKEY Lebanon, Pa. 

CLARA ElSENBAUGH ( Beatty) Waynesboro, Pa. 

Margaret Gray Shippensburg, Pa. 

Certificate in Art 
Florence M. Boehm Annville, Pa. 

CLASS OF 1905 

VICTOR A. ARNDT 2031 Ontario St., Philadelphia 

Thomas Bayard Beatty Waynesboro, Pa. 

Helen B. Bressllr 

David D. Buddinger 955 X. 10th St., Reading, Pa. 

Arthur Rush Clippixglr Dayton, Ohio 

Alice L. Crowell (Hoffman) York, Pa. 

EMMA FraXCES EXGLE (Brandt) .206 X. 1 ith Street, Reading, Pa. 

Elmer E. Erb Hockersville, Pa. 

MAY B. Hf.RSHEY Hershey, Pa. 

Jessie M. HOSTETTER Sharon, Pa. 

Rachael Nancy Kaufman ( Peters) Hershey, Pa. 

Titus H. Kreider Annville, Pa. 

PEARL EUGENE Mathias. .824 William Street, Bridgeport, Conn. 

HI8Bi[=I<iI=]l9ie 1 

Ellen W. Mills (Clippinger) Dayton, Ohio 

George D. Owens Carlisle, Pa. 

Charles S. Peters Royersford, Pa. 

Frederick B. Plummer Carlisle, Pa. 

Gordon I. Rider Hagerstown, Pa. 

Bexj. D. RojOHN X T e\v Cumberland, Pa. 

Albert J. Shenk Annville, Pa. 

In Music 
Herbert Crawford Lebanon, Pa. 

CHERLOTTE FlSHER High School, Trenton. N. J. 

Amy Gable 
Emily Johnson 
Laura McCormick 

IVAN McKENDRICK Ebensburg, Pa. 

Catherine Smith Lebanon, Pa. 

Kathryn Ulrich Hummelstown, Pa. 

Blanche Wolf Lebanon. Pa. 

CLASS OF 1906 

Andrew Bender Dillsburg, Pa. 

CHARLES A. FREY 525 Clay Street, Portland, Oregon 

Robert B. Graybili Annville, Pa. 

John B. Hambright Bergenfield, N. J. 

ORA Mabel HARNISH S6 Charles Street, Boston, Mass. 

Ruth May Hershey (Beddoe) . . . .224 Clinton Ave., Oak Park. 

Merle M. Hoover Chambersburg, Pa 

J. Warren Kauffman Fannitsburg, Pa 

Ida May Martin Vineland, N- J 

Ray Garfield Light Washington, Pa 

Isaac Rismiller Renilworth, X. J 

J. Christian Rupp Coalport, Pa 

Cyrcs E. Smith 

Max O. Snyder Peekskill, X. J 

Emanltel E. Snyder Fawn Grove, Pa 

PAUL M. Sp.VNGLER Xorth 8th Street, Lebanon, Pa 

John C. Strayer 




1916 [*] 

JOHN J. Unger Vineland, X. J. 

Harry F. Stuffer 

Ix Music 

Margaret D. Berlin Tyrone, Pa. 

Lawrence D. Herr 
Lizzie Heister (Sprcngle) 
Edith R. King 

Iva M. MAULFAIR (Hamilton) R. F. D., Penbrook, Pa. 

A. LUCILE MILLS (Gerberich) . . . .North 9th Street, Lebanon, Pa. 
Lizzie Movi.r 

Certificate ix Art 

SALLIE Krf.IDER Annville, Pa. 

CLASS OF 1907 
Ray C. Bender 

Parke F. Espenshade Bird-in-Hand, Pa 

ELLAS M. GEHR Cedar Lane, Pa 

William E. Herr Naval Y. M. C. A., Norfolk, Va 

Amos W. HERMAN 2^8 East King Street, York, Pa 

E. EMANUEL KNAUS Tech High School, Harrisburg, Pa. 

Max F. Lehman Annville, Pa. 

MAURICE P. METZGER Middletown, Penna. 

Helex E. Myers 
Mary E. Peiffer 

IRVIN S. SEITZ 16 Morton Avenue, Morton, Pa. 

Effif. E. Shrovfr ( Kinney) . 137 Davidson Ave.. Brooklyn, N. Y. 

JOHN H. Spreckkr Parksburg, Pa. 

Elizabeth L. Stehmax (Cowling) Baldwin, Kansas 

SAMUEL W. WaughteL. .Moses Brown School, Providence, R. I. 

Ix Music 

Alberta A. Albert Annville, Pa. 

Mark A. Albert Annville, Pa. 


ELVA P. KUNKLE (Waughtel) Providence, R. I 

LlDA Ebright 



Elizabeth Eckehroth 

Mark Evans Campbelltown, Pa. 

El A. Manheim, Pa. 

M. Alberta Hay Lebanon, Pa. 

Mabel S. Herr Norristown, N. J. 

Iv.\ B. MAULFAIR (Hamilton) Penbrook, Pa. 

Mabel Mock 

Arthur R. Spessard Westerville, Ohio 

A. Louise Oberdick 
Vera I. Stengle 

GERTRUDE WALMER 8th and Willow Street, Lebanon, Pa. 

FLORENCE H. Wolf ( Knaus) Harrisburg, Pa. 

CLASS OF 1908 

J. Lester Appenzellar Lebanon, Pa. 

MlLTON O. BILLOW Waynesboro, Pa. 

Dei.LA COURSON 158 2nd Ave., Long Island, N. Y. 

BVRT W. FlSHER Boys' High School, Lancaster, Pa. 

Roy J. GUYER Annville, Pa. 

ROGER S. B. HARTZ Alpine, Texas 

Neda A. K.NAUB ( Hambright) Bergenfield, N. J. 

SALLIE W. KREIDER (Major) South 7th Street, Lebanon, Pa. 

HOMER M. B. LEHN Greenville, Pa. 


SAMUEL N. LONG Dickinson, Pa 

Oliver Mease Myerstown, Pa. 

Runs E. Morgan Lebanon, Pa. 

Stanley R. Oldham Pittsfield, Maine 

CHAPLES W. SLIOOP. . . U. B. Mission, Canton, China 

Henry L. Wilder 

Alice M. ZUCK Dayton, Va. 

In Music 


Irene Fasnacht Hershey, Pa. 

Edith Frantz (Mills) Annville, Pa. 

Nellie Gallagher Lebanon, Pa. 

Lydia Gambler Lebanon, Pa. 



Mary Gaxtz (Yoder) 

Fr.WK HARDMAX Front Street. Reading. Pa. 

[rvix Hatz 

A. Louise Kreider Annville, Pa. 

Jessie G. Light (Smeck) 
Alice K. Lit/. (Kreider) 

Mary B. Musser Mountville, Pa. 

Celia Oldham 
Coxstaxce Oldham 

Care Mrs. Thomas R. Reynolds. Clearfield, S. D. 
Elizabeth Shaud 

Fred Smith Chambersburg, Pa. 

Gertrude I'lrich 

CLASS OF 1909 

Charles G. Dotter Annville, Pa 

Albert D. Flook Myersville, Md. 

GEORGE N. HofEER Lafayette, Indiana 

Grace B. Lowery (Filford) 

AMOS B. MOYER ' Tower City. Pa. 

George M. Richter Coatesville, Pa. 

Walter V. Spessard Law Office, Hagerstown, Md. 

J. WARREN STEHMAN Mountville, Pa. 

DELETH E. WEIDLER Freetown, W. Africa 

EDNA D. YEATTS 74; W. Princess Street. York, Pa. 

I\ Music 

Jessie M. Braxe (Rupp) 343 Riley Street. Harrisburg, Pa. 

Laura A. Mayberry 

Charles W. Mills 

Violet W. Prout Wiconisco, Pa. 

CLASS OF 1910 

GROVER C. BAIR Shippensburg, Pa. 

HARRY K. BOMBERGER 71 Petibone Street. Kingston, Pa. 

MERVIX S. FLEMING 25 iK Francis Street. Baltimore, Md. 

Edith X. Freed (Martz) 

E. Myrtle Garrett Hummelstown, Pa. 

Wilbur E. Hoerxer Freetown, W. Africa 


LENA May H0ERNER Freetown, W. Africa 

Fillmore T. Kohler Duncannon, Pa. 

Mary B. Musser Mountville, Pa. 

Charles W. Plummer Hagerstown, Md. 

Wilbur C. Plummer Hagerstown, Md. 

EARL E. REXX Harrisburg, Pa. 

F. Allen Rutherford Lebanon, Pa. 

Lucy S. Seltzer Lebanon, Pa. 

J. CLYDE STROCK Bellevue Place, Mexico, Mo 

Floyd E. Schaeffer Lebanon, Pa. 

Victor O. Weidler Frewsbury, N. J. 

JESSE F. Yodf.R Y. M. C. A. Training School, Chicago, 111. 

CLASS OF 191 1 

W. Albert Brunner New Bloomfield, Pa. 

Oliver F. Ehrhart The Heights, Lebanon, Pa. 

WILLIAM O. Ei.LIS Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y 

FRED L. FROST South 9th Street, Lebanon. Pa. 


Artes O. Kaufman Dallastown, Pa. 

Francis R. Kennedy Benham, Ky. 

Paul R. KOONTZ Myersville, Md. 

John K. Lehman Steelton, Pa. 

Alexander M. Lindsay 1706 State Street, Harrisburg, Pa 

Roger B. SAYLOR Reading High School, Reading, Pa. 

William C. Shoop McKeesport, Pa. 

EARLE A. SPESSARD Marquette, Mich. 

Samuel G. ZEIGLER Fifth l". B. Church, Baltimore, ML 

John E. Marshall 

Lester L. Spessard White Salmon, Wash. 

In Music 

Ora B. BACHMAN Annville, Pa. 

RUTH C. DetW'EILER U. B. Seminary, Dayton, Ohio 

Edith A. Gingrich (Harnish) Annville, Pa. 

^Elizabeth Mae Meyer 

Nora D. Hockenburg 




[OHX W. [SCHY Care A. G. Bauer, Lebanon, Pa. 

Verda A. Snyder Keedysville, Md. 

CLASS OF 191 2 

"Arthur R. Beckley Lebanon, Pa. 

Oliver P. Butterwick Lebanon, Pa. 

Earle H. Carmany Annville, Pa. 

Samuel O. Grimm Annville, Pa. 

Clair F. Harnish Annville, Pa. 

Forest F. Hensel Lykens, Pa. 

JOHN W. ISCHY Care A. G. Bauer, Lebanon, Pa. 

DONALD C. KEISTER Mt. Pleasant, Pa. 

EDNA RUTH KlLMOR (Savior) . . . .236 West Oley St., Reading, Pa. 

Lizzie A. Lau Red Lion, Pa. 

TlTUS J. LEIBOLD. . . .Drew Theological Seminary, Madison, N. J. 
Carrie S. Light 

IRA D. LOWERY Harrisburg, Pa. 

Virginia Miller Lebanon, Pa 

Samuel B. Plummer Hagerstown, Aid. 

JOSIAH F. REED 3718 Spruce St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

CHESTER E. RETTEW U. B. Seminary, Dayton, Ohio 

Esther Naomi Shell 

Nellie Seltzer Lebanon, Pa. 

Charles C. Smith Red Lion, Pa. 

Normax B. S. Thomas Spring Run, Pa. 

PAUL M. VOGT 3718 Spruce St., Philadelphia Pa. 

Helen L. Weidler High Bridge, N. J. 

Charles G. White Allentown, Pa. 

Guy WlNGERD Durnity School. New Haven, Conn. 


Meda May DlEHM Penryn, Pa. 

Anna Alma Frey Palmyra, Pa. 

Katharine Mayn Gingrich Palmyra, Pa. 

Sara Marion Light Lebanon, Pa. 

MARY A. Spa YD 245 East 66th St.. Los Angeles, Cal. 

Sara K. Strickler 






Helen E. Brightbili Annville, Pa. 

Grace E. Smith Shoemakersville, Pa. 

Edna E. Yerkes McAlisterville, Pa. 

CLASS OF 19 1 3 

E. K.EPHART BUCHER Rugby School, Syracuse, N. Y. 

Florence E. Christenson ( Kreider) Annville, Pa. 

Florence E. Klippinger Shippensburg, Pa. 

Clara K. Horn Bessmer, Mich. 

LANDIS R. K.LINGER Bessmer, Mich. 

Edith M. Lehman Annville, Pa. 

John F. Leininger Chambersburg, Pa. 

Victor D. Mulhollen Ebensburg, Pa. 

Elizabeth H. Richards 

George A. Richie U. B. Seminary, Dayton, Ohio 

Palmer F. Roberts Canton, 111. 

John E. SHERK 34 Union St., Greenville, Pa 

Lottie M. Spessard Greer, S. C. 

Charles Y. Ulrich Birdsboro, Pa 

Harry E. ULRICH Intercourse, Pa. 

Mark H. Wert Vine St., Sunbury, Pa. 

George A. Williams State College, Ames, Iowa 

Edna E. Yarkes McAllisterville, Pa. 

Sara E. Zimmerman Shamokin, Pa. 

Ivan Resseer Shamokin, Pa. 

Boaz G. Light Avon, Pa. 


Ora Belle Bachman Annville, Pa 

MERLE BEHNEY East Chestnut St., Lebanon, Pa. L. HEINDEI Red Lion, Pa. 

Certificate in Art 

H. Maude Baker Shippensburg, Pa. 

Rov M. Spangler 

CLASS OF [914 

Charles H. Arndt Purdue Universitv, Lafavette, Ind. 


* 186© 

l,Y7 x > 
Jci /,/ 

1916 * 

Catherine B. Bach max Plymouth, Nev. 

HARRY H. CHARLTON Yale University, New Haven, Conn. 

LERAY B. HARNISH Carlisle, Pa. 

Victor M. Heffelfixger Annville, Pa. 

Edgar M. Lantjis Myerstown, Pa. 

Thomas B. Lyter U. B. Publishing House, Dayton, Ohio 

JoHX B. LYTER. .Princeton Theological Seminary, Princeton, N. J. 

C. Edward Mitch Brockwayville, Pa 

Howard L. OLEWILER 228 East Cottage Place, York, Pa. 

D. Leonard Reddick Star Lake, N. Y. 

Blanche M. Risser Susquehanna, Pa. 

Lester A. Rhoades York, Pa. 

Carl F. Schmidt U. of P., Philadelphia 

Edward H. Smith \nnville, Pa. 

A. Palmer Showers Dayton, Ohm 

Henry E. Snavely Myerstown, Pa. 

Martha E. Snyder Wind Ridge, Pa. 

William S. St.ger Shiloh, X. J. 

PAUL L. StricKLF.R Lebanon, Pa. 

Clarence H. Uhrich Annville, Pa. 

M. Josephine Urich Annville, Pa. 

J. ALLEN WALTER Lebanon, Pa. 

Rl'SSFL M. WEIDLER Scotia, X. Y. 

D. Ellis Zimmerman U. of P., Philadelphia 


J. Fred Arnold Lickdale, Pa. 

Mary L. Light Lebanon, Pa. 

Mart E. Painter Hershev, Pa. 

CLASS OF 1915 

Harry M. Binder Annville. Pa. 

Gideon L. Blouch Williamstown, Pa. 

Paul J. Bowman Middle-town, Pa. 

CERVIN E. BPFNNAMAN. .112 South Davison St., Fremont, Mich. 

J. CLYDE E "Y Lebanon, Pa. 

Rl'TH E. ENGLE Hershev, Pa. 

Rl'TH V. ENGLE Palmvra, Pa. 


LaRene R. Exgle Green St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

PHAKES P. GlBBLE U. B. Seminary, Dayton, Ohio 

ETHEL I. HOUSER 3700 Elm St., Baltimore, Md. 

MARY L. IRWIN Harrisburg, Pa. 

Verling W. Jamison Annville, Pa. 

John O. Jones Lebanon, Pa. 

Myra G. Kiracofe Red Lion, Pa. 

J. Maurice Leister Wyona, Pa. 

John W. Larew Dillsburg, Pa. 

Florence Mentz York, Pa. 

Vera F. Myers Longsdorf , Pa. 

John H. Ness York, Pa. 

M. BELLE ORRIS U. B. Seminary, Dayton, Ohio 

Carl G. Snavely Ramey, Pa. 

Faber E. Stengel Oberlin, Pa. 

RALPH W. STICKEI 1647 Jackson Boulevard, Chicago, [11. 

Frank M. Van Schaak Harrisburg, Pa. 

DAVID E. YOUNG U. B. Seminary, Dayton, Ohio 

LESTER B. ZUG U. B. Seminary, Dayton, Ohio 


L. Clarence Barnet Middletown, Pa. 

Mabel May Bensing Lebanon, Pa 

Ray P. Campbell Annville, Pa. 

Mabel W. Shanaman Richland, Pa. 


Anna Dl^bble Myerstown, Pa. 

Relling W. Jamison Annville, Pa. 

M. Josephine Urich Annville, Pa. 

Elta Weaver Annville, Pa. 

Certificate in Art 
Mary Helen Wyand 40 East North St., Hagerstown, Pa. 






GEORGE D. GOSSARD, D.D., President 

West Virginia Normal and Classical Academy, 1890; A.B., 
Otterbein University, 1892; B.D., Bonebrake Seminary, 1896; 
Trustee of Lebanon Valley College, 1908; D.D., Lebanon Val- 
ley College, 1910; Pastor at Marion, Pa., U. B. Church, 1 897- 
'99; Shippensburg, Pa., 1 899-1902; Baltimore Salem U. B. 
Church, i902-'i2; Special work at Johns Hopkins University; 
President of Lebanon Valley College, 191 2-. 

*1 1866 


1816 F* 

John E Lehman. A.M. Se.D., Professor 
of Mathematics and Astronomy. 

A.B., Lebanon Valley College, '74; 
A.M., Lebanon Valle) College. '77; 
Special Student, Ohio University, '91 : 
Cornell, '92 ; Professor of Mathemat- 
ics and Astronomy, 1887-; Sc.D., 
Lebanon Yalle\ College, 191 3. 

Iiram H. SlitNK. A.M., Professor of 

Cumberland Valley State Normal 
School, '94: A.B., Ursiuus College, 
'99; A.M., Lebanon Valley College, 
'00; University of Wisconsin, sum- 
mer of '94; Correspondence Depart- 
ment, University of Chicago, 'o4-'o5 ; 
Professor of History and Political 
Science, Lebanon Valley College, 

I MIX-. 



Samuel H. Dericksox, M.S., Professor 

of Biological Sciences. 

Lebanon Valley Academy, 'gb-'gj : 
Lebanon Valley College, '02 ; M.S., 
Lebanon Valley College, '03 ; Student 
Johns Hopkins University; Acting 
Professor of Biology Lebanon Valley 
College, '04 : Professor of Biological 
Sciences, Lebanon Valley College. 

Alvix E. Shroyer, A.B., B.D., Professor 

of Greek arid Relit/ion. 

B.S., Lebanon Valley College, '00; 
Instructor in Ohio Normal, oi-'o2 ; 
B.D., Union Biblical Seminar}', 03 : 
Pastor U. B. Church, Highspire, Pa., 
'03-09 : Professor Lebanon Valley 
College, '09- ; Pastor U. B. Church. 
Annville, Pa., ' 1 3-' 1 4. 





Henry E. Wanner, H.S., Professor of 

York High School, '03; B.S., Uni- 
versity of Pennsylvania, '09; Post- 
Graduate Work, Columbia Univer- 
sity, Summer of '15; Assistant Chem- 
ist, Arizona-Mexican Mining and 
Smelting Co., 'oy-'oH ; Member of the 
American Chemical Society, 1 >-' 1 s : 
Professor of Chemistry, Lebanon \ al- 
ley College, '09-. 

Robert McC. Kirtland, A.M., Josephim 
Bittinger Eberly Professorship of Latin 
Language and Literature; Professor of 

Colgate Academy, '95 ; Attended 
Colgate University, '95-*97 J A.B., 
University of Chicago. '99; A.M., 
University of Pennsylvania, '08 ; Har- 
rison Fellowship in Classics, Univer- 
sity of Pennsylvania, '08-10; Member 
of American Philological Association ; 
Instructor in Private Schools, 'oo-Y>5 ; 
Instructor at Ursinus, '00- '07 : In- 
structor at Princeton, 'io-'i2; Profes- 
sor of Latin and French, Lebanon \ al- 
ley College, '12-. 



Lucy S. Seltzer, A.B., 

Professor of 

1 ebanon High School, 'ob ; A.B., 
Lebanon Valley College, 'lo; Post 
Graduate Work at Columbia Univer- 
sity, summer ' 1 1 ; Professor of Ger- 
man, Lebanon Valley College, 'io. 

( Leave of Absence. ) 

Edna Alice Seaman, Ph.B., A.M., Pro- 
fessor of English. 

Allentown High School, '04; Buck- 
nell School of Music, '08; Ph.D., 
Bucknell University, '08; A.M., Co- 
lumbia University, '15; Professor of 
English, Lebanon Valley College, '15-. 




Samuel O. Grimm, A.B., Principal of th, 
Academy; Professor of Physics. 

Graduated Millersville State Nor- 
mal School. '07; Ph.B., Millersville 
State Normal School, '09; A. 15.. 
Lebanon Valle\ College, 12; Princi- 
pal Lebanon Valley Academy, '12: 
Head of the Department of Physics, 
Lebanon Valle\ College, '13-. 

Roy J. Guyer, A.B. Director of Ath- 
letics; Instructor in Lntin. 

Graduate C.V., State Normal. '03; 
A.B, Lebanon Vallej College, '08; 
Instructor in Latin. Football Coach, 
Lebanon Valley, '09; Instructor of 
Latin, Lebanon High School and 
Coach, Lebanon College, '09; Physi- 
cal Course Lake Geneva Summer 
School. '10; Physical Director, Mar- 
shalltown, la., Y. M. C. A.. '11; 
Springfield Y. M. C. A. College, '13; 
Director of Athletics, Lebanon Valley 
College, '13-. 



May Belle Adams, Professor of Oratory; 
Instructor in English. 

Graduate Emerson College of Ora- 
tory, '97 ; Instructor, Gushing Aca- 
demy. Ashburnham, Mass., '97-1900; 
Instructor, Cazenovia Seminary, Caze- 
novia, N. Y., 00-04; Graduate 
Study, Emerson College, '04 and '06; 
Professor of Oratory and Assistant in 
English, Williamette University, '07- 
'10; Professor of Oratory, Lebanon 
Yallev College, '10-. 

Floren'CE S. Boehm, Instructor in Art. 

Annville High School. '02; Leb- 
anon Valley College Art Department. 
'04; Drexel Institute, '04; School of 
Industrial Art, '07 ; Instructor in Art. 
Lebanon Valley College. '08-. 




Edith M. I.iiim.h, A. 15.. Acting Instruc- 
tor of Galium. 

Lebanon Valley Academy. '09; 
A.B., Lebanon Valley College, '13; 
Instructor, Royersford High School, 
'r 3-*l5 ; Graduate Work at the Uni- 
versity of Penns\ Ivania, Summers of 
14 and is; Acting Instructor of 
German, Lebanon Vallev College, 

"•"*"• K 

L 1 


.Marian Adelaide Reid, A.B., Assistant 
in English and German. 

Walden High School, '09; Wheaton 
Seminary. '10; A. 15., Goucher College, 






Emma R. Schmauk, A.B., Assistant in 

E. Edwin Sheldon, Mus.M., Director of 
the Conservatory of Music. 

Alma College, '92 ; Oberlin Con- 
servatory, '95 ; Graduate New Eng- 
land Conservatory, 00; Instructor in 
Pianoforte and Theory, Toledo Con- 
servatory. 'o2-'o3 ; Musical Director 
of Conservator;", Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege, '10-. 



Ida Maneval Sheldon, Instructor in tin 
Conservatory of Music. 

Mansfield State Normal School; 
Graduate Susquehanna Conservator} 
'07; Serven Studios, New \ ork City. 
Summer, 07: Instructor Pianoforte. 
Harmon) and History, Susquehanna 
University, ny-'io; Instructor 111 
Enisle Conservatory of Music, Leb- 
anon Valley College, '10- . 

Gertrude Katherine Schmidt, Profes- 
sor of J oicc Culture and Musical His- 

New Jersey State Normal School, 
'06; Graduate, Institute of Musical 
Art, New York City, 'in; Supervisor 
of Music, Woodbridge School, '06- 
'07 ; Soprano Soloist, Livingston Ave- 
nue Baptist Church, New Brunswick. 
N. J., 'n<)-'i2; Instructor in Voice 
ami Concert Soloist, 'm-'l2; Profes- 
sor. Lebanon Valley College, '12-. 



7 <zl 



( )ra Beixe Ijachmax, Mus.B., Instructor 
in the Conservatory of Music. 

Annville High School. '08: Leb- 
anon Valley Conservatory of Music 
(Piano), '11; (Organ), '13; Mus.B., 
Lebanon Valley College, 14; Work 
at Peabody Conservatory, Summer, 
'15; Instructor in Lebanon Valley 
Conservatory", '1 ?-. 

Ray Porter Campbki.i.. Instructor in tin 
Conservatory of Music. 

Shamokin High School, '13; Grad- 
uate Lebanon Valley Conservator)' of 
Music, '15; Mus.B., Lebanon Valley 
Conservatory of Music, '16; Instruc- 
tor of Pianoforte and Musical His- 
tory, Lebanon Valley College, '15-. 


4 1366 


William Hknrv Weaver, Tikis urn- of 
Lebanon I <dL y College. 

Rev. S. F. Daugherty, Collegt Pastor. 

B.A., Lebanon Valley College, 'oi ; 
B.D.. Bonebrake Theological Semi- 
nar) - , '06; M.A., Otterbein College, 
'07; D.D., Otterbein College, '03; 
Pastor United Brethren Church at 
Highspire, Pa., 'oi-'o3 ; Dayton, Ohio, 
03-'o6; Westerville, Ohio, '06-' 14; 
Annville, Pa., 14; Elected a member 
of the Board of Education by the 
General Conference, 1913; Trustee 
to Lebanon Yallev College, 1915.- 





JY|7 x 


irntnr (Class 


President J. STUART IXXERST, Fall Term 

President V. EARL LlGHT. Winter Term 

Vice President A. H. K.LEFFMAX, Fall Term 

Vice President F. L. SlIXE, Winter Term 

Secretary RUTH WfflSKEYMAN, Fall Term 

Secretary MYRTLE DAUGHERTY, Winter Term 

Treasurer S. H. HeiXTZLEMAX, Fall Term 

Treasurer A. H. KLEFFMAX, Winter Term 

Historian I. S. ERNST 

Poetess Naomi Beaversox 

Facta non Verba 


Celestial Blue and Navy Blue 


Kee-ri! Kee-ro! Kee-ro-ren! 

Fee-lum! Kee-lum! Fee-f o-fixteen ! 

Lebanon Valley 1916. 



^rninr (IIlaaB Tiistuni 

dt 1 1; i (, has almost completed 
that chapter of history, the writing oE 

which has been assigned to us. 

No one would claim for anv nation, 
organization, or individual that its his- 
tory contains no mistakes. As much as 
class, ve cannot claim that our record 
is one on which improvement would he impossible. 
We willingly admit that at times we have been weak. 
However, the only class that dart criticise such a 
defect, is one that has spent four years in college 
without at anv time showing signs of weakness. Re- 
^H viewing our college career we cat. gladly state that 

it is one of achievement rather than failure 

Entering Lebanon Valley College at a period of un- 
certainty in its history, our class was verv small. Our 
fighting force was not even representative of our 
numbers, because of twenty-eight, fifty per cent of our 
number were girls. A little army of fourteen did 
its best against a class ot Sophs with a fighting force 
of twice our si/e. It was only several weeks, how- 
ever, until our new President, Dr. Gossard, had 
brought us re-inforcements. These consisted of a 
number of athletes from different high schools of 
the vicinity, and with their aid our class became a 
factor in the athletics of the college. Since that time 
we have had continuous growth until the present 
time we have the largest enrollment of any graduating class in the history of L. V. 

Our class has been represented in every department of athletics of our college We have 
always had one or more of our men on our Varsity teams. For two consecutive vears we have 
won the interclass track meet. In fact our class track men have been 'he mainstay of the col- 
lege track team ever since that tea-i has been organ- 

We are proud of the records made h\ our class 
whether they he in religious work, Literary Society or 
class room. We have furnished leaders in even, de- 
partment of college activities. We have received 
much praise from students, alumni and friends of the 
college, on the merits of our yearbook, The Quitta- 
pahilla, the first volume ro be called by that name. 

Leaving these sacred halls, we take with us the 
proud conviction that both we and our Alma Mater 
are better for our having been here. Whether or not 
our ideals have ahvavs been reached thev at least 
have always been high. As we go out into the wide 
world, it is safe to sav that Lebanon Va'.lev will not 
be forgotten by her sons and daughters of 1916. 





Mary Anna Rergdoll 
Modern Languages 

Naomi D. Beaverso.v 

York, Pa. 

Class Secretary (3); Society, Anniversary Orator 
(4); Y. \V. C. A. (2, 3, 4); Cabinet (4). 

York, Pa. 

Class: Historian (2); Secretary (2); Society: 
Judge (1): V. W. C. A. Cones. Sec. (il, Pianist 
(2), Chairlady Reliarii"- Meetings Committee Ui 
Star Course Committee (4); Math. Round Table; 
Sec. (2) YV. S. S S. L. (1, 2); Deutcher Verein 

Blanche Black 
Modern Languages 

Annville. Pa. 

Class: Historian (1); Annual Board; Society 
Pianist (1) ; Y. W. C. A. (2, 3, 4-) I W. S. S. S. L. ; 
News Staff (3, 4). 




Ellwood Bodenhorx 

Annville. P:i 

Society: Judge (i) ; Deutscher Yerein, Chairm 
Constiiutiun Committee (4). 

Victor R. Blouch 

Annville, Pa. 

Class: rug-of-wai- (1, 2), Baseball (1); V. M. 
C. A. 

Ralph E. Crabill 


Class: Football (2), Baseball (2), Basket Ball (2. 
3), Track Team (2): Varsity Track Team (3) 
Football Reserves (2, 3); Ministers Sons' Ciuh. 




Harry S. Daxdo 


Conrad K. Curry 


Class: Vice President (i), Treasurer (2. 3), Ju- 
nior Play Manager; Society: Coires. Sec. !i), Edi- 
tor (2); Secretary of Athletic Association {3), As- 
sistant in Experimental Psychology. 


Chaplain Literary Society; Prohibition League; 1st 
Prize, Oratorical Contest; President I. P. A.; Re- 
porter State I. P. A.; Junior Oratorical Contest, 2nd 
Prize; Orator Society Anniversarv. 

Mary L. Dalgherty 
Modern Language 

Harrisbure, Pa. 

Class: Secretary (3), Junior Play; Society: Corres. 
Sec. (2), Rec. Sec. (3), Chaplain (3), Treasurer 
(2), Anniversary Program; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 
(2, 3) ; President W. S. S. S. L. (3) ; Eurydice Club 



1916 ^ 

Myrtle E. Daugherty 

Annville, Pa. 

Joined Class iyi + ; Secietary (4); Vice President, 
Society (4) : V. \V. C. A., Sec. Star Course Com- 
mittee (4), Chairman of Social Committee (3), Po- 
litical Science Club: Ministers Daughters' Club. 

Ira Sankey Ernst 



Member of Ministerium ( ; I 
Charge (2). 

Fredericksburg, Pa 
Minister at Jeffersoi 

Hairerstown. Md 

Class: President (1); Tug-of-vvar (1, 2); Football 
(1, 2); Track (2); Debating Team (1); President 
(3); Business Manager of Annual; Historian; So- 
ciety: Chaplain ( 1, 2); Recording Secietary (2); 
Treasurer (3); Vice President (3); President (4); 
Critic (4); Anniversary Oration; V. M. C. A. 
Cabinet (4^ : Star Course Committee (4) ; \V. S. S. 
S. L.; Assist. Baseball Manager (3); Baseball 
Manager (4). 




David J. Evans 

Lykens. Pa. 

Class: Vice President (i); Treasurer (i); Presi- 
dent (2); Poet (2); Foothall (i, 2); Capt. (2); 
Tug-of-war (1); Basket Ball (1, 2, 3); Baseball 
1, 2); Track (1, 2, 3); Society: President (4); Vice 
President (3); Chaplain (3); Judge (3); Trustee 
(4); Corresponding Secretary (2): Janitor (1); 
College: Cheer Leader '2, 3, 4.); Sec. of Athletic 
Association (2); Member of Executive Athletic 
Committee ( 3 1 ; Assistant Basket Ball Manager (3) ; 
Relay Team ( 1, 2, 3), Captain (3); Football Re- 
serves (1, 2, 3, 4I ; Captain (2, 4); Baseball Re- 
serves (1); Basket Ball Reserves [ 1) ; Track Team 
(1, 2, 3); V. M. C. A. Cabinet: Men's Senate (4); 
Caste, Macbeth (3); President Cymric (4); Prohi- 
bition League. 

Ruth A. Gingrich 

Modern Language Campbellstown, Pa. 

Biological Field Club; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. S. S. L. 

E. Viola Gruber 
Modern Languages 

Campbelltown, Pa. 

Class: Secretary (2) 
Society : Editor (2) ; 
Program (4) 
Science Club: 

Junior Play; Annual Board; 

President (4) ; Anniversary 

Deutscher Verein (2, 4); Political 

Y. W. C. A. Star Course Committee; 

Vice President of Girls 

(4) ; \V. S. S. S. L. 

Student Government Board 



Robert E. Haktz 

Palmyra, Pa. 

Class: Treasurer i); resident (2); Baseball 
(1); Tug-of-war (2); Junior Play; Society: Editor 
12); Vice President (x) ; President (4); Trustee 
(3, 4); Assistant Football Manage/ I-,); Football 
Manager 14!; Member of the Executive Board 
Athletic Association (4); President ot the Senate 
(4); Math. Round Table; Assistant in Freshman 
English (4) ; Caste: "Much Ado About Nothing," 

Hi her 

Chambersburg, Pa. 

Class: President (1); Treasurer (4); Debating 
Team (1, 2); Annual Board; Junior Play; Society: 
Secretary (2); President (4); Anniversary Reader; 
Men's Senate (3, 4); Associate Editor College News 
(3); Editor-in-Chief (4:; Caste, "Much Ado About 
Nothing"; Star Course Committee Treasurer (3); 
Chairman (4); Assistant Manager (2); Manager 
(4); Chairman Hand-Bonk Committee 14); Glee 
Club (4) ; Vice President Political Science Club (4) ; 
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Vice President (4.) ; \V. S. S. 
S. I..; Assistant in Psychology (4). 

Esther Heint/ei.m.w 

Chambersburg, Pa. 

Class: Secretary (1); Annual Board; Society: Cor- 
responding Secretary (2); Judge It, 3): President 
Address (4) ; Y. W. C. A. Recording Secretary (2) ; 
Cabinet (2, 3); \V. S. G. A.; VV. S. S. S. I. ; Vice 
President (2); Political Science Club (4); Deutsch- 
er Verein (2, 4). 







Class: President (3); Tug-of-war Captain (1) 
Basket Ball (2, 3). Baseball (2); Annual Board 
Junioi Play; Society: Corresponding Secretary (2) 
Recording Secretary (3); President (4); Varsity 
Basket Bali (2, 3, 4), Captain (3' ; Varsitv Football 
(2, 3, 4) ; President Athletic Association (3) ; Men's 
Senate (4) ; Y. M. C. A. 

Charles H. Hot.zinger 


Annville, Pa. 

Class: Tug-of-war (2); Society: Chaplain (2, 3); 
Ministerium Treasurer (2); Senior Junior Council 
(3): Minister at West Lebanon. 

David F. Detter 


Annville, Pa. 

Entered Class 1915. Millcrsville State Normal, '89 
and '07; Taught 33 years: Harvard Summer School, 
'99: U. of P. Dept. of Chemistry, '07. 



Sti art Inxerst 

Dallastown, P 

Class: Entrred Class, '13; Tug-of-war (2); Pres 
dent (4); Society: President (4); Chaplain (2) 
Trtasurei (3); Critic (4); President's Anniversai 
Address (4) ; Y. M. C. A. Vice President (3): Pre: 
idem (4); Men's Senate (3, 4): Ministerium Pres 
dent 14): College News Staff (4I ; Political Scieiu 
Club, Treasurer (4); W. S. S. S L.; Instructor i 
Math. History, and Latin in Academy (3, 4). 

Emma M. Kreider 
Entered Class 1015 

A. Henry Ki.effman 


re, MA. 

Class: \ ice President 14): Treasurer (4-: Societ\ 
Pianist (4): Chaplain (4'; Math. Round Table 
14) ; Political Science Club (4); Ministers' Sons' 
Club. ( 1, 2, 3); Junior Oratorical Contest, 1st Prize; 
Glee Club (1, 3, .;), Secretary (3): Prohibition 
League ( 1, 3, 4); V. M. C. A. Cabinet (l). 

Annville, Pa, 
Political Science Club. 


*1I8BB[=£ ' 


Raymond H. Light 

V. Earl Light 


i, Pa 

Class: Baseball (a); Annual Boaid; President 
(4); Society: Critic (4); Anniversary Octette (4); 
Glee Club (3, 41 : Quartette (3, 4) ; Business Mana- 
ger College News (4); Chapel Choir (3, 4). 



Class. Tug-of-war (1); Treasurer (1); President 
(2); Football ( 1, 2); Society: Sergeant at Arms 
(1); Corresponding Secretary ( 2) ; Reserve Foot- 
ball (1, 2) ; V. M. C. A. 

D. Mason Long 

Historical-Political Mount Joy, Pa. 

Class: President (1): Tug-of-war ( 1, 2); Football 
(2); Baseball ( 1, 2); Track fi, 2, 3, 4); Debating 
Team (1, 2), F.ditor-in-Ghief of Annual; Society: 
Corresponding Secretary (1); Editor ot Examiner 
(1) ; Board of Censors (3, 4); Critic (3); Chap- 
lain '4); Vice President (3); President's Anniver- 
sary Address (4) ; Anniversary Quartette (4) ; Glee 
Club (1, 2, 3, 4), Treasurer (3); Football Reserves 
(1); Varsitv Track Team (3); Secretary Men's 
Senate (3); College News Staff (3); Track Man- 
ager (3); Treasurer of W. S. S. S. L. (3); Minis- 
ters' Sons' Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Ministerium Associa- 
tion (4); Political Science Club (4); President (4). 




John A. Long 


Class- Football ( i, 2 

12) ; Basket Ball (2, 

Board; Society: Sergeant at Arm 

Secretarv 121: Vice President (4 

3, 41 : Pres 
Track (3). 

14 ; Football Re 

Mount Joy, Pa. 

Baseball .1, 2); Captain 

; Track 12, 3) . Annual 

1 . Recording 

Glee Club 12, 

111; Vaisit\ 

Josephine S. Math. us 

Highspire, Pa. 

Class: Secretary (, 1 ,1 ; \nnual Board; Junior Play; 
Society: Editor of th~ olive Branch (T1; Secretarv 
41: V. VV. C. A. Cabinet (2, 3); Political Science 
Club (4) ; \Y. S. S. S. L. 

James G. March 



Graduated Millersville State Normal School; Presi- 
dent o! Literary Society, 1907; Taught in High 
Schools, 1907-1914.; Entered College, 1914, as a Ju- 
nior, having completed the Freshmen and Sopho- 
mote vears in Absentia. 



William E. Mickey 

Willis McNelly 

Pottstown, Pa 

Class: Vice President (2); Football (1, 2); Base- 
ball (1, 2! ; Football Reserves (2) ; Captain Preach- 
ers Sons' Teams: Varsity Baseball (3). 

Harrisbursr, Pa. 

Class: Football (1, 2); Track Team (2): Captain 
(2) ; Society Editor of Examiner (3) ; Y. M. C. A.; 
W. S. S. S. L. ; Relay Team (1, 2, 3) ; Varsity Track 
Team ( 1, 2, 5): Captain (3); Varsity Football 

Nancy Margaret Miller 
Modern Language 

Pittsburg, Pa. 

Class Poet (1, 2); Secretary De'.itscher Verein (4.) 
Y. W. C A. 



1916 * 

Esther K. Mm er 

Historical-Political Hershey, Pa. 

Young Women's Christian Association i I, 2, 3, 4 ) . 

Margare r E. Myers 
Modern Language 

Altoona, Pa. 

Society: Judge (2, 3) ; Corresponding Secreiar\ ( 2 ) ; 
Chaplain (4) ; Recording Secretarv Y. \Y. C. A. 
(4); Librarian (2, 3); Deutscher Verein : All 
Western Club; Instructor in English in Academy. 

Helex E. Oyler 

Chambersburg, Pa. 

Class: Secretary (2); Society: Judge (i!; Treas- 
urer (2); Corresponding Secretarv '3); Recording 
Secretary (3); Y. W. C. A.; Yice President W. S. 
S. S. L.; President Senior Hall (4). 




Russel H. Rhoades 

Elizabethville, Pa 

Student at F. and M. 19 13-14 ; Member of Diagno- 
thiau Literary Society; Men's Glee Club and Man- 
dolin Club; Entered Lebanon Valley College Junior 
Year; Ministers Sons' Club. 

Frank Shearer 

Harrisburs;, Pa 

Class of 1913. Basket Ball (2, 3): Football (2) : 
Tug-of-war (2); Society: Vice President (3); Glee 
Club (1, 2, 3! : Scrub Football (1). 

\cob F. Shexberger 

Dallastown, Pa. 

Class: Tug-of-war (2); Manager and Captain 
Baseball Team (2); V. M. C. A. Treasurer (4); 
Society Chaplain (4I ; Varsity Baseball Manager 
(4) ; A. D. F. F. T. F. A. C. (2, 3, 4) 




1916 m 

Add ie E. Snyder 

Historical-Political Lebanon. Pa. 

Class Secretary (2); Annual Board. Y. W. C. A 

Frank L. Stini 


C. Guy Stambach 


Class: Tug-of-v- ai (2); 
(2) ; Track (2) ; Sociel 
Basket Ball Manager (4) 
Star Course Committee 
ing leader (4). 

York, Pa. 

Baseball 2) : B isket Bal! 

Chaplain 1, 1 ) ; Assistant 

; Y. \I. C A. Cabinet (+) ; 

4); College Prayer Meet- 

Annville, Pa. 

Ministerium (2, 31; Y. M. C. A.; Prohibition 
League; Mathematical Round Table (2); Pastor of 
Mechanicsburg Circuit '2. 3>. 



Alvix E. Shonk 

Mount Joy, Pa. 

Class: Treasurer (3): Tug-of-war (i, 2^: Vice 
President Society (4) ; Manager Glee Club (4) ; 
Prohibition League. 

Ruth Taylor 


Jersey Shore, Pa. 

Class Secretary (3) ; Treasurer of Society (3) ; W. 
S. S. S. L.; Y. W. C. A. 

Marcel Von Kereghy 




Class Football (1, 2) ; Basket Ball (2, ;); Tug- 
of-war (2); Society: Sergeant at Arms (1): Anni- 
versary Program; Varsity Football (i, 2, 3. 4); 
Varsity Basket Ball (1) ; Varsit> Track Team fi, 
2, 3); Captain (2, 4); Deutscher Verein; W S. S. 
S. L.; Y. M. C. A.; Glee Club (2); Quartette (2); 
College Choir (3, 4). 



Esta Wareheim 


;, Md 

Class: Historian (2, 1) ; Annual Board; Y. W. C. 
A. Cabinet 1 2, 3, 4); Corresponding Secretary (2); 
Treasurer (3); Delegate to Eagles Mere (1) ; Sec- 
retary Math. Round Table 12); College News Staff 
( 5 > ; President \V. S. S. S I.. (2). 

Rl 111 M. WhISKI Y.MAN 



i, Pa. 

Math. Round Table (2, 31; Society: Secretary (3); 
Vice President ( 4 I ; Secretary Class (4); Political 
Science Club: W. S. S. S. I..; Y. YV. C. A. 

Pali. E. Witmeyer 

Annville, Pa. 

Class: Football (1); Baseball (1, 2); Tug-of-wa 
(1,2); Poet It)- Vice President [2) ; President (3 I 



Clayton H. Zuse 

Mt. Wolf, Pa. 

Class: Football (i, 2); Tng-of-war (1, 2); So- 
ciety: Secretary (2); Vice President (3); Minis- 
terium Association Treasurer '2): Vice President; 
W. S. S. S. L.; Prohibition League; V. M. C. A. 
Secretary (2). 

David Pugh 

Burgettstown, Pa 

M. S. N. S.: President Literary Society; Class 
Football; Bus. Mgr. of Touchstone; Vice President 
of V. M. C. A.; Cheer Leader. L. V.— Member of 
Welsh Club, All Western Club 


31 u n t n r 


* J866 


ilmtior Glass 


President CHARLES H. LOOMIS, First Semester 

President DAVID R. FlXK, Second Semester 

Vice President DAVID R. FlXK, First Semester 

Vice President AMMON BOLTZ, Second Semester 

Secretary VlOLET WOLFE, First Semester 

Secretary M. ELLA MUTCH, Second Semester 

Treasurer REUBEN WILLIAMS, First Semester 

Treasurer REUBEN WILLIAMS, Second Semester 

Historian RUTH H. HUBER 

Aspe ad Veritatem 

White Rose 

Navy Blue and White 


Racka-Zacka, Racka-Zacka, Racka-Zacka, Ree 

Rip-a-Zipa, Rip-a-Zipa, Rip-a-Zipa Zee, 

Racka-Zacka, Rip-a-Zipa, Ree, Rah, Ree, 

1917 L. V. C. 



dluninr (Class itisturu 

faces. It was with greater purp 

moredom and defeated this clas 

Vacation came an 

FHOl T a doubt we were a green 

bunch when we assembled for the 

t time back in 1913 to bear Dr. 

Gossard's address of welcome Two 

Gays after our arrival we gently but 

himlv proved to the Sophomore Class that we as 

Freshmen were then superiors. Inst in the poster 

scrap and then in the class scrap. As is quite 

natural for 1'reshmen We won the Tug-of-war, 

but were unfortunate enough to hold the small 

end of the score in the football game. This. 

however, did not establish gloom in our midst, 

for we knew that our defeat was not due to our 

lack of ability but to the game of chance. On 

December }, we, as an entire class, enjoved our 

banquet at the Hotel Wheatland, Lancaster. 

Again, we prosed to the entire school our ability 

to do things, by carrying off the enviable honor of 

being the inter-class basket hall champions of 

'1 N-'i-l" Mid-years came and wrought havoc in 

oui midst by depriving us of several familiar 

and steadiness that we pressed forward to Sopho- 

the baseball game. 

went and in September we found ouiselves confronted with 

a tremendous proposition. We were expected to show our superiorit) over tin- 
largest class the college had enrolled, numbering nearlv twice our own. We did 

not hesitate, however, to show the Class of 1918 

were hv numbers, we gave them a merry chase 

in the poster scrap and the class fights, and lost 

the Tug-of-war by onlv a few points. On ac- 
count of the lack of will-power, the Freshmen 

boys could not resist the tempting Co-eds and 

as a result the football game could not be played 

and the victory was declared 17's. The base- 
ball game convinced tl 

were still on the map fi 

field victorious. 

Our success in varsity athletics has been 

more than ordinary. In football, basket ball, 

baseball and track our class has produced stars, 

which fact is plainly shown when you look at 

the various team captains. Xo class has ever 

made a more enviable record. 

Our high standards have not been lowered 

nor has our spirit weakened during the present 

year. It has grown stronger day by day and the 

end of our third year at Lebanon Valley finds 

us united more firmly than ever before in behalf 


Handicapped as 

entire school that we 
we again came off the 



of Lebanon Valley and the principles for 
which she stands. Our Alma Mater always 
has been and always will be first, our class 
second, but in our hearts they are inseparablj' 
joined by a bond of love and loyalty. What 
little we, as a class, have been able to do for 
Lebanon Valley has been totally insignificant 
to what she has done for us. We have not 
spoken our deeds to bring fame to ourselves. 
Our intention has been merely to show that 
we have dene our part in honoring our Alma 
Alater and if we have accomplished anything 
which shall in future years bring honor to 
old Lebanon Valley, our days will not be in 
vain and 1917 will be content. 




(IpmttapaMUa fctaff 

Paul S. Wagner 


Charles H. Loomis 
Business Manager 

Edwin H. Zeigler / , . _, ,,,._, 

Louise Henry f J " on '"' > E</, '°™ 

Pauline Clark C/axs Editor 

RUTH HEFFELMAN Poetess and Literary Editor 

RUTH HUBER Historian 

ABRAM LONG Advertising Editor 

RUSSELL RUPP Assistant Business Manager 

ROSS SWARTZ Athletic Editor 

Helen Zeigler ) rr „ ,. 

MARLIN WENRICK \ Humorous Editors 

Catherine Dasher I 

George DeHuff ■ Artists 

Charles Horstick I 
Homer Fixk ) 

RUSSELL SnAVELV > Photographers 

Esther Bachman I 






Ann vi lie, Pa. 

"To see her is to love her, 
Love but her, and Iter for- 

"Esther Margie' 

Esther Margie, as she is commonly known, is our ath- 
letic girl — a star in basket ball. She has not only won 
a reputation on the basket ball floor, but also in the class- 
room. The few times that she comes to class unprepared, 
she is able to bluff her way thru the recitation and the 
teachers are none the wiser. She loves French and Chem- 
istry, but her pet "hobby" is English, for it is there she 
learns Keat's Love Songs. Her chief occupations are 
tatting and talking. Esther possesses a charm which has 
brought more than one young man to her feet, 

"She seizes hearts not waiting for consent." 
This is done not merely bv her talking but bv her two little 
dimples which persistently appear the moment she smiles. 
"The life of a school-marm for me," is her motto. How 
long? We cannot tell, but whatever her work, whether 
school or home, '17 wishes her well. 

College Honors 

Class Secretary (1) ; Y. W. C. A. 

Staff: Girls' Basket Ball Team (2. 3) 

( t, 2, 3) ; Annual 
; Cast: "In Chan- 








Lebanon, Pa. 

"Size has little to do with 


This mother's child comes to us from Lebanon, in 
which place he is known as a great public speaker. Harry 
is no athlete, but he greatly loves the game of baseball and 
indulges quite frequently in gymnastics. Words cannot 
express the character we would attempt to portray to you. 
He has a friendly smile and greeting which wins its way 
into the coldest of hearts and makes it his friend for life 
On the other hand he is the last to countenance the deeds of 
evil-doers. This quality serves him well in his Ministerial 
profession, and we doubt not that he shall rise to promi- 
nence in the U. B. Church. Harrv is a faithful and indus- 
trious student. We sometimes wonder, however, as we see 
him in the classroom, whether he is taking up the course 
or whether he is merely an interested visitor. His beau- 
tiful and well-rounded life is an example for all. 

College Honors 

Freshman Debating Team; Ministerial Association; 
Prohibition League; Y. M. C. A. 




Cli e m ical-Biolo gical 

Annville, Pa. 

"Short, but light — always 


Ammon made his first appearance on the globe in the 
"City of Iron Nerve" (Lebanon). Thinking the teachers 
to be too lenient, he decided to get his education in Ann- 
ville. Having graduated from Annville High School in 
191 1, he chose to further his mental capabilities at L. V. 
Boltz spent one year at this institution and then considered 
himself competent to teach his fellow beings. His seem- 
ing competency, however, did not last long, for after two 
years of teaching he found that his supply was running low 
and recharging was an absolute necessity. Ammon entered 
'17 as a Sophomore and thinks he will finish as a '17. Our 
"short friend" says he didn't do any studying worth men- 
tioning since he is at L. V. — Of course we all understand 
that he is "naturally bright." He is humorous at times, 
especiallv when he is in Biology Lab. Ordinarily Ammon 
is quiet, but he does not hesitate in taking up a "Dare." 

College Honors 

Society: Editor (1, 2); Secretary Athletic Associa- 
tion; Math Round Table; Deutcher Verein; Cast, "In 






Meyersville, Md. 

"And even his failings lean 
to virtue's side" 


In this personage we have a certain dominating fea- 
ture that is possessed bv no other in the entire class, and that 
characteristic is, that he hails from Maryland. That, 
however, is no fault of his and aside from this he is a 
mighty good fellow. A more thorough and conscientious 
student cannot be found in the class. He burns plenty of 
midnight oil and as a result shines in the lecture and exam- 
ination hours. Brunner is pronounced bashful bv some, 
but that is far from the truth. In fact, he has caused many 
a gentle heart to flutter as a result of his ever-beaming 
countenance and charming voice. It is with difficulty that 
we predict a future for such a silent, although eager stu- 
dent with such a mad thirst for knowledge. Whatever his 
work will be, we can, however, foresee a brilliant future, 
which will be a credit to himself and to old L. V. 

College Hoxors 

Class: Tug-of-war (i, 2); Societv: Recording Secre- 
tary (2) ; Judge (3) ; W. C. S. S. L. (1) ; Y. M. C. A.; 
Mathematical Round Table (3). 


1916 1 



Meshoppen, Pa. 

"She floats upon the river 
of thought" 


"Chrissie," as we see, hails from Meshoppen, a town 
of which we know nothing more than that she received the 
foundation of her education there. After graduating 
from Mansfield Normal School, she became a school- 
marm and her appearance shows that she has the power of 
discipline and can well control a bunch of fellows. She 
tried teaching for a year, but then gave it up and came to 
L. V., where she joined our ranks as a Junior. "Chrissie" 
has the coveted power of concentration bv which she can 
prepare her recitations in half the time that it takes most 
of the people. She has become famous among the girls at 
North Hall as a proctor. Here, again, she proved to the 
girls that her commands demand obedience. We note 
with interest her propensity for walking and often see her 
strolling leisurely beyond the campus with a "freshie" in 
spite of all the rules. We believe that her love for walk- 
ing will lead her to stroll away in search of her heart — 
she lost it at Mansfield — and then she will just continue 
walking — not alone, but in a more extended Man's-field. 
Should she fail to find what she lost — but this is impos- 
sible — she may become a lecturer on Woman's Rights. 

College Honors — Member of '17 Class. 



1916 ^ 


11 1 st or i cal -Political 
Hershey, Pa. 

"She has good gifts" 

"Pat's" motto is, "When love and duty clash, let duty 
go to smash." She is famous for her cuckoo laugh. It 
can be heard any time, almost anywhere. It hasn't only 
staid in our class, but has even reached the heart of a 
Senior. We do not like to sav what the outcome of her 
career will be, but we sort of believe it rests with that cer- 
tain Senior. "Pat" always shone in her Chemistrv i ; she 
got her start in Hershev High. Leave it to her to know 
the latest joke or latest popular song, for all of us know 
her abilitv as a singer. Her favorite shrub is "Holly." 
We will not tell any more secrets, but leave the future work 
out its own salvation. We can always depend on her when 
we want to have a good time, for she is a good sport and 
willing to do her share. "Pat" shines in the classroom, 
on the campus, and at all College functions. We predict 
a bright future for her. 

College Honors 
Class: Secretary (2); Annual Staff; Societv: Anni- 
versary Chorus (1, 2); Y. W. C. A.; Glee Club ( f ) ; 
Eurvdice Club (2, 3) ; Chapel Choir (2) ; Cast: "In Chan- 
cery. " 


I] 1866 


Meyerstown, Pa. 

"Just a hair" 


But one glance at this solemn vet dignified counte- 
nance portrayed by this picture is enough to convince one 
that its original is more than the ordinary type of human- 
ity. However, withal, he was unknowingly fortunate 
when he arrived at L. V. and found that he could become 
a member of the Class which he now has the honor to rep- 
resent. Perhaps the good fortune was mutual; we cannot 
saw Be that as it may, "Bill" is one of the most distin- 
guished men of the class in that he can boast of the absence 
of nature's beautifier on the upper half of his head. Weird 
stories are whispered about concerning this youth; stories 
filled with adventure, love and gallantry. Perhaps this is 
why he sings so lustily whenever "Ave Maria" is sung in 
the chapel exercises. "Baldv" will enter the ministry and 
we feel safe in predicting that he will rise to heights of 
fame and bring credit not only to himself but also to the 
cause which he represents. 

College Honors 

Societv: Chaplain (3); Glee Club, Treasurer (3); 





Harrisburg, Pa. 

"We love her for her smile, 
her look, her way" 


Katherine "Kittie," "Kit." Yes, can't you tell bv that 
smile that it is our Kittie? Even though we are not always 
certain as to the meaning of that smile, we are always 
tickled when we see it coming. She is just as full of mis- 
chief as her picture indicates, only worse. Teasing is one 
of her hobbies. Katherine is of an artistic temperament, 
and perhaps that accounts for her many observations of the 
beautiful spots around Annville. She took her prelimi- 
narv work in art right out in the country and she did not 
take it alone either. Who can blame her when she could 
secure a lifelong resident of Annville and vicinity as a 
guide? Music, too, hath charms for her. Tolstoi's 
"Good-bve" is one of her favorite selections, but every 
time she hears it, a wistful look comes to her eves — we 
wonder whv. Whether she will continue the study of art. 
we do not know, for she is interested in the Science of 
Medicine. If she decides to become a doctor we are sure 
she will be a good one, for she alwavs seems to know what 
to do and how to do it in the best way when anyone is sick 
or injured. COLLKGE HONORS 

Class: Annual Staff; Society: Tudge (i, 2): Record- 
ing Secretary (3) ; Biology Field Club; Y. W. C. A.; W. 
S. S. S. L. 






Royersford, Pa. 

"The small are sometimes 


"Cotton" is one of our small big boys. Although his 
weight is somewhat against him(?) he is a member of the 
Varsity Eleven and surely fills his place with considerable 
honor and credit to his Alma Mater. His chief delight is 
inciting his husky opponents to anger and then show them 
how the "sparrow is the king of the birds." Boxing is 
George's favorite sport, for he is very clever with his 
"dukes." DeHuff comes to us from Roversford, where he 
was a brawny moulder. He is Assistant in Chemistry Lab., 
also a star in that subject — a great mathematician, and an 
able Campus worker. At present, however, his course 
takes the direction of Harrisburg. To know George is to 
like him, and we agree in general with the ladies — bless 
'im. His cheerful disposition and his good qualities in gen- 
eral have won an everlasting place for him in our hearts. 
Cotton will upon graduation go to Columbia Universitv 
and take a course in Chemical Engineering. He has the 
makings of a man and is sure to make good. Our best 
wishes are with you, George. 

College Honors 

Class: Annual Staff; Societv: Anniversary Program 
(?) ; Varsitv Football (i, 2, 3) ; Assistant Chemistrv Lab. 
(2). (7). 




Hisiorical-Poli tit til 

Shamokin, Pa. 

"Behold! A scholar and a 

"Torch v" 

This handsome auburn-haired fellow hails from Sha- 
mokin, where they turn out anthracite coal and other hard 
products. He is quiet and reserved in his manner, al- 
though at times his latent energy rises to the surface and on 
these occasions someone's room is sure to get a thorough 
rough-housing. Torchy came to College with a lot of 
"pep" which he used to an advantage on the football field 
Although he spends most of his time in the Chemistrv 
Lab., he finds time to engage in the social activities of 
Annville. His smooth, easy manner has filled many a fair 
Co-ed's heart with hope only to be shattered, as Red has re- 
mained true to one little girl. After graduation he will 
take a universitv course in Chemical Engineering and will, 
without a doubt, upset the present theories of science with 
his marvelous discoveries. Here's wishing vou the same 
success in the game of life that vou have attained on the 
football field. 

College Honors 

Class: Tug-of-war Captain (i); Football (i, 2); 
Captain (1); Basket Ball (r, 2); Varsitv Football (1, 2, 
l) ; Basket Ball Reserves (r, 2, 3) ; Track Team fi, 2). 

+ 1866 




Hockersville, Pa. 

"Loitering along the flow- 
ery paths of knowledge" 


Harry came among us while we were still Senate- 
fearing Sophomores. While at Shippensburg Normal 
School, from which he graduated in 191 2, he bore the 
sobriquet "Turkey," but this calling has not followed him 
to Lebanon Valley. His life at the latter place seems to be 
one of seclusion and hard work, but it is definitely known, 
however, that some of his seclusion is spent in gunning. 
Nurtured mid the riches of South Mountain forests, where 
he loves to wander in answer to the wild and luring call of 
the streams and rocks and tossing pines, in sheer delight to 
revel in their songs, Harrv came to us with a clear and 
noble mind. Ever has he guarded the truths thus learned 
and the seeds of discontent have never fallen in his way. 
Never has he failed to uphold the principles thus gained 
and use them to the advantage of his friends. 

College Honors 
Member of the '17 Class. 







Annville, Pa. 

"But still they looked, and 
still the wonder grew, 
1 hat one small head could 
carry all he knew" 


Dave is one of our tnwn lads and hails from Annville 
High. He entered L. \ . as a Freshman and was indeed 
a queer one, for instead of being green and impudent, he 
was extremely bashful. But first impressions are seldom 
lasting and things are not always what they seem, for he has 
acquired the happy faculty of knowing how to stand in 
with all the girls. Although not a football athlete, he has 
won laurels along the line of tennis, being captain of the 
team during his Sophomore vear. In his studies he is also 
successful, for he has the reputation of sticking to a subject 
until he has mastered it. He belongs to the Ladies' Aid 
Society and has already discovered that the course of true 
love never runs smooth ; but we hope that after graduation 
he will be able to make a lasting impression on a dark-eved 
girl, formerly of the Class of '17 but graduating with '16. 
After a few vears of teaching; David expects to enter the 
Y. M. C. A. work. We are sure that a man with his ability 
together with his sunnv disposition will some dav be an 
honor to his class, his college and his communitv. 
College Hoxcps 

Class : Tug-of-war (1, 2) ; Baseball ( 1, 2) ; Vice Presi- 
dent (2) : President (?) : Societv: Recording Secretarv 
(2) ; Assistant Tennis Manager (2) ; Captain (2) ; Man- 
ager (3) : Cast: "Tn Chancery." 






Annville, Pa. 

"Knowledge comes but 
wisdom lingers" 


In Hoke we have the unconquerable creature of the 
class, of which fact he is himself probably aware. Ever 
since he started his Freshman career as a bashful product 
of Annville High, he has created a flutter in more than one 
stout heart by his domineering will and his over-ruling per- 
sonality. Hoke takes a particular delight in all the mys- 
teries of the sciences, and this love of exactness and truth 
characterizes his entire being. This is also partly respon- 
sible for his obstinance in arguments and the unfaltering 
position he holds when he considers himself right, which 
usually is the case. Hoke, however, is very moderate in 
his habits, and often exceedingly moderate in his studying. 
The only fault we can find is that he goes to bed too late 
and doesn't attend his meals regularly. He has very lofty 
ambitions and judging from his present work, we would 
predict for him an enviable position in the medical pro- 
fession. Tf not this, he might teach either French or 
Philosophy. No matter what his work, his friends expect 
to hear of his remarkable success after he leaves college. 
College Honors 

Class: Football (i, 2); Tug-of-war (r, 2): Annual 




Modern Languages 

Lebanon, Pa. 

"Smile and the world 
smiles with you." 


Molly is a typical all-around good sport. She has as 
her motto, "Never trouble trouble till trouble troubles 
you." She has been chosen president of our giggling so- 
ciety. When Molly starts to giggle it is a general call for 
volunteers to tall in line. She is frightfully addicted to 
the habit of reading love stories. Molly also has a marked 
ability in the line of talking. She makes such good use 
of her vocal organs that we advise her to deliver a course 
of lectures on "The evil consequences of a habitual talker. 1 ' 
There is a nice voung man from Lehigh who writes Molly 
six letters every week. She has perfect control of the 
French language and after graduation she is going to 
France for her degree. Wherever Molly may go, we are 
sure that her sweet smile will light the way for others. 


College Hoxors 
Class: Secretary (i) ; Y. W. C. A.; Deutcher Verein 






Lykens, Pa. 

"As a student, he is unsur- 
passed — 
As a sleeper, Pinky stands 

not last — 
As a lady's man, he has all 


Pinky, an Agricultural production of State College, 
joined us during our Sophomore year. When this young 
man decided to become a member of the Class of 1917, the 
avoirdupois weight of our class went soaring upwards at a 
fast rate. During the davs when he was an under-class- 
man, he made all his pin monev by acting in the capacity 
of a barber. He has given this up, however, since his am- 
bitions have risen to the "exqualifudocious" heights of 
learning. Ralph has won quite a reputation in art, spend- 
ing a few hours daily in that department. He has attracted 
much attention on the gridiron as well as in the dining hall, 
always beine late. Pinkv's motto, "Better late than never." 

College Honors 
Member of the Class of r 9 1 7 ; Varsitv Football (1). 



Lititz, Pa. 

"Even running is a virtut 


National holidays and illustrious occasions are often 
marred by inclement weather. We are told bv the histori- 
ans that the day of the birth of this fair youth was just such 
a day, notwithstanding the fact that there was another im- 
portant celebration at the same time. Perhaps that ac- 
counts for the fact that he is apparently of a sad disposition, 
and a quiet and unassuming chap. But mv, what a mis- 
take! It is said that the rough-housing on the third floor 
is the result of his scheming. It is with no undue haste 
that we pass over Grube's early life and take up his work 
at College. He is credited with being a good student and 
an ardent admirer of women; a successful baseball player 
and a marvel on the track; a beautiful singer and a shunner 
of all things evil. What Grube expects to do after life, we 
do not know; whatever work he enters, however, we do 
know that he possesses enough pluck to carry it through. 

College Honors 
Member of '17 Class; Student at F. & M., ' r 4- 1 1 5. 







Pemberton, N. J. 

"Quick to learn and wise 
to know" 


"Nomie" received her education in Philadelphia at 
more than one school. She gained her earlv knowledge at 
Burd School in the Quaker City and having finished her 
work there, she entered West Philadelphia High School. 
Upon entering Lebanon Valley, she joined the ranks of 
1 91 9, but after a year she decided they were not her class 
and that for the best interests of her mental, physical and 
moral welfare, she would better pass them bv, and, rising 
to the highest level possible, joined good old 1 9 1 7. It is 
a great pleasure to classify "Nomie' 1 with our co-eds. No 
matter what work she does, you may depend on her to do it 
right, for she goes with a determination to "make good.' 1 
"Nomie" is taking a special interest in Biology and applies 
herself most assiduouslv in this department. But her inter- 
est is in track, and we know the reason whv she continuallv 
refers to her "runner." When she leaves school she intends 
to teach — at least for a while, but then she will join her 
mate in the great Student Volunteer Work. 

College Honors 
Member of '17; Chapel Choir. 






New Cumberland, Pa. 

"Ton Cassias have a lean 
and hungry look; 
He thinks too much, such 
men are dangerous." 


One cloudy day in the nineties a tiny mite was delivered 
via of the Stork in New Cumberland. The import was a 
very precocious child who refused to be fed until he had 
first analvzed his food and assured himself of its absolute 
sterility. Concerning his early life — but here we hesitate — 
why dig up the past for it was "some" past. He has, how- 
ever, reformed and is one of most devout Christian workers. 
He joined '17 as a Junior and surely is a valuable addition. 
As a student he is a leader in the classroom — as a campus 
worker, he was a disinterested observer until our latest 
pastor moved to town when George began socializing and 
is now making up for lost time. When the roll shall be 
called at our Fifthiest Class Anniversity, he will answer 
in a proud distinct voice in the personage of a graduate 
of Bonebrake Theological Seminary and a half-century 
experienced parson. Good luck to vou and yours are '17's 
wishes for vou. 

College Honors 

Member of the Class of 1917; Society, Janitor (1) 
Corresponding Secretarv (2). 





New Cumberland, Pa. 

"Good humor is always a 


Helen Ruth Heffelman — alias Heffie — comes to us 
from Millersville State Normal, and it was while there that 
she developed her literary abilities. Like Shakespeare, 
Ruth is a poet or rather poetess and one of which her class 
may be justly proud. How she manages all her work is a 
mvstery to her friends, for in classes as in everything else she 
undertakes, she is always able to produce the goods. Along 
with her regular course Ruth is now studying Oratory, and 
woe to those who come within her range — morning, noon, 
and night; before, between and after meals and before retir- 
ing a generous dose is administered to all those who happen 
to be near regardless of their physical condition. However, 
great as is her delight in Oratory, still greater is her interest 
in Biology. We do not know if she is thinking of entering 
Johns Hopkins or not, but we do know from the "Epistles 
of Paul" that she is greatly interested in the place, and we 
wish her nothing but success whatever her future may be. 
College Honors 

Class: Annual Staff; Poet; Society: Editor (2) ; Chap- 
lain (3); Math. Round Table (2); Eurydice Club (2); 
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2, 3), Eagles Mere Delegate (2) ; 
Cast: "In Chancery." 







Annville, Pa. 

"A perfect woman, nobly 
planned , 
To warm, to comfort, to 



Louise, or "Lookey," as she is commonly known among 
the girls was born on Valentine day and thus we account 
for her cupid lips. She is a tall blonde girl whose ap- 
pearance tells you that she is an untiring and diligent 
student. She is quite and unassuming in her manner and 
possesses many good qualities. For this all of 1917 
will vouch, for at our many class parties she always took 
part by singing and playing. On entering L. V. she 
seemed as one to whom "love" was a ridiculous word, but 
she has gradually become a convert of cupid. "Lookey" has 
alwavs spoken of becoming a mistress of the school-room, 
but we fear her kind and sweet disposition will call her into 
a narrower sphere and make her mistress of that Heintz (le) 
man's home. We should not be surprised to hear soon 
after she receives her diploma that she has become the 
helpmate of one of our tqi6 bovs. 

College Honors 

Class: Annual Staff; Society: Editor (2); Anniver- 
sary Chorus; Chapel Choir (2, 3): Sec. Eurvdice Club 
(3) ; Glee Club (1) ; Y. W. C. A. ; W. S. G. A."; Cast: "In 





Mathematical -Physical 

Pineerove, Pa. 

"Faint heart never won 
fair lady" 


To the casual visitor, Pinegrove boasts of one thing — 
Mr. Herring goes to Lebanon Valley College. John is 
one of the active members of the class, especially in cam- 
pus work. No matter what the occasion, he is one on whom 
his class-mates may safely rely. "Dutche's" ability to 
handle the trombone has delighted us all, but it is in the 
Math. Class that his genius is most striking. Ever strong, 
steady, dependable he has earned for himself a warm corner 
in the heart of each of us. That John will succeed is a 
foregone conclusion. His solid common sense, his energv, 
and his abilitv to dig through the sand to solid bed rock are 
attributes which cannot help but lead to success. So far 
as is generally known, "Dutch" has but two faults; a tend- 
ency to neglect his work because this is a Co-ed School, 
and a bad habit of getting into pugalistic encounters. But 
as he grows older, even these defects are being smoothed 
away, and we hope that the peaceful atmosphere of L. V. 
will have a lasting and soothing effect on the turbulent 
waves of his love and valor. 

College Honors 

Class: Tutj-of-war (i, 2); Treasurer (2): Societv: 
Corresponding Secretary (2) ; Trustee (3,4). 






Campbelltown, Pa. 

"One may smile, and smile 
an J In- a villain" 


Charles has a wonderful genius for getting by. He 
is no shark in Math, only an ardent observer ( ?). During 
the last three years he has cracked more jokes, sung more 
songs, danced more rags, studied fewer lessons, made more 
love to more ladies, and patronized the Physics Work Shop 
more than any other man on the beat. A horseshoe hangs 
about his neck, for truly he has the "do-less-plav-more" art 
down to perfection. Charley makes brave attempts at a 
smile whenever occasion demands it. He has the infantile 
habit of sleeping, often going without classes for hours 
at a time. He is a great Draftsman and is sure to make 
good in this profession. 

College Honors 

Class: Baseball (2) ; Football (2; 
Track Team (2) : Cast: "In Chancery" 

Annual Staff: 



Y7 X 




Williamson, Pa. 

"/ am wrapped in dismal 


Here is Billy, like some other great people of a similar 
appellation, she is fond of preaching; that is, on the subject 
of anti-suffrage for which she has an especially prepared 
oration which she inflicts on you on all occasions. We 
wonder if this is the cause of her popularity with the op- 
posite sex, for it is the truth that Billy has had more cases 
than any other girl in her class. She admits it herself. 
However, Billy preaches on other subjects besides women 
suffrage. It is the aim and desire of her life to be a dea- 
coness. We can imagine our Billy in a sombre garb and 
little cap, and we can also picture the havoc she will cause 
among her brother deacons, for when she begins to roll 
her eves, Beware! While Ruth has had time to study the 
beauties of nature in her various courses of "CamDusol- 
ogy," she has not neglected her other duties. She is very 
fond of History and Oratory, and besides these she tak^s 
a keen interest in athletics. While watching a football 
eame last fall, under stress of great excitement, she was 
heard to exclaim, "For the love of Mike." 

College Honors 

Class: Historian; Annual Staff; Cast: "In Chancery"; 
Societv: Janitor (i) ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2); Math. 
Round Table, Secretary (2) : W. S. S. S. L. 








Hummelstown, Pa. 

"The Landlord of Bright- 
bills' Hall}" 

A loud, bellowing representative from Hummelstown. 
As is mostly the case, the absence of hair signifies the pres- 
ence of sense but it is non-sense in this case. Paul is a clever 
lad just out of his teens ( ?) who is always making someone 
laugh at his well-forged, far-fetched jokes. He is the im- 
personation of real Junior dignitv coupled with a love and 
arduous desire for books and learning. As a vocalist be is 
hard to beat; as a parodizer, he lets evervone in the shade. 
He is a staunch believer in wisdom and is thoroughly con- 
vinced that the only way to attain it is to B. Wise. He is 
one of the leading actresses of the college and no play is 
complete without him. Here's wishing you well, Paul, 
may you ever live happy with your wife, and your wise 

College Honors 

Class: Manager football team (2); Society: Cor- 
responding Secretary (2) ; Recording Secretary (2) ; Critic 
(3) ; Glee Club (2, 3) ; President Prohibition League (2) ; 
Chorister Y. M. C. A. (3) ; Delegate to Eagles Mere (2) ; 

Ministerial Association (2, 3) ; Ministers' football team 







Annville, Pa. 

"Knowledge is proud that 
he has learned so much" 


Clayton was born in Middletown where the women 
cook and spin. He came to us as a raw product from L. 
V. Academy — entered College as a special and found '17 
as a Junior. He is one of our two married men — which 
of course shows one of his weaknesses of falling in love 
when a mere child. He is a member of the Ministerium, 
is an honest, faithful, conscientious christian worker, doing 
his dutv, thus not committing the sin of knowing right and 
not doing it. With this, we who have the pleasure of en- 
joving his pleasant and devoted nature, wish him all the 
success and happiness that such qualities bring. You are 
bound to make good for you have all the pluck and deter- 
mination and have circumstances to contend with that only 
one of vour classmates knows anything about. So here's 
wishing you well. 

College Honors 

Member of the Class of 1 9 1 7 ; Society, Janitor (2); 






Palmyra, Pa. 

"Uneasy lies the head that 
wears the crown of matri- 


Christ is our second married man of the class. In his 
case, however, we do not consider it a crime but only one of 
those misfortunes which overtake a man in "the hour when 
he thinks not." In accounting for the presence of this 
genius, we can offer only the following little episode: 
"Silence filled the stillness of the quiet winter evening; a 
hush of expectancy pervaded all, even the snowflakes 
hunted a soft spot, before they fell. It seemed as if some- 
thing was going to happen, and it did. It was poor little 
(?) Christ. He caused all this anxiety and suspense, and 
after he had grown up and gotten thru his course in local 
schools, he was sent to Annville. So here we have him for 
the third vear. A hard, honest, poor ( ?) preacher who has 
the remarkable distinctive feature of not relishing chicken 
and sweet potatoes. A plain ordinary, straight-forward 
man, honest to the core. Christ is a musician of no mean 
ability. He will live a life of service in the ministry and 
will win manv stars for his crown. Good luck to you, we 
are with you. 

Coli.fgf, Honors 

Ministerium, Political Science Club; Society: Chan- 
Iain (2). 







Mt. Joy, Pa. 

"What can't be cured, must 
be endured 
Truth is might 
The truth is always the 
strongest argument" 


Abe hails from nowhere in particular — he is a preach- 
er's son. You would not think it, however, to look at him. 
But we take great delight in assuring you that he is no 
heathen. On the contrary, he is a model boy, a thorough 
and conscientious worker, a good tennis player and an able 
business man. His great pride is in keeping himself neat 
and clean and developing the various sides of his life — 
social side included. He possesses a commanding grace as 
a public speaker and this, combined with his pure logic, 
made him a dangerous opponent in the inter-class debate. 
Along musical lines, Abe fits in nicely in a quartette, plays a 
fife, and enjoys himself immensely composing — or rather 
working out tunes on the piano, at which he is very pro- 
ficient. We love him for what he is and cannot help ad- 
miring this versatile and accomplished personage. 
College Honors 

Class: President (2); Inter-class Debate (2); An- 
nual Staff; Society: Asst. Ser. at Arms (1) ; Editor of Ex- 
aminer (2) : Anniversary Chorus (2, 3) : Tennis Team ( 1, 
2) : Y. YI. C. A.; Vice Pres. ; Math. Round Table (2) ; 
Political Science Club: Associate Editor of College News 
(3); Ministers' Sons Club; Assistant Baseball Manager 






Harrisburg, Pa. 

"It seemed a wanderer fair 
and lone, 
Upon life's wave, so deep 
and blue" 


Charley's wanderings brought him into the Lebanon 
Valley in the fall of '13 and after looking over the College- 
decided to trv it for a year. The longer he stayed the better 
he liked his surroundings and we are glad that we can still 
count him among our number. He has met with success 
both in the classroom and on the athletic field. The one 
great lament of his life is the fact that the source of his in- 
spiration completed her course last year and is now many 
miles away. He takes occasional trips to Hagerstown how- 
ever, and always comes back wearing the smile that won't 
rub off. He is going to be a doctor and as such he is sure 
to make good — ves, more than make good, he will be a 
leader in the medical profession. 

College Honors 
Class: Football (1, 2); Basket ball (1, 2); Caotain 
(2) ; Baseball ( 1, 2) ; Business Manager of Annual : Presi- 
dent (3) ; Varsitv Football (2, 3) ; Varsity Basket Ball ( 1, 
2, 3) ; President of the Athletic Association (3) ; Men's 
Senate (3) ; Y. M. C. A. Star Course Committee (3) : So- 
ciety: Assistant Sergeant at Arms (1) ; Cast: "In Chan- 





Summer Hill, Pa. 

''The longer one lives, the 
more one learns,' 
Said I, as off to sleep I 


The little town of Summer Hill, Pa., boasts of the 
birth-place of this typical Yankee and caricature of Uncle 
Sam. It is seldom that a hamlet such as Summer Hill pro- 
duces a man like Mac, for such gentleness of spirit, such 
accuracy and precision of mind, such social and intellectual 
qualities are seldom combined as successfully as they are in 
Mac. It is unhesitatingly that we proclaim him the most 
distinguished and most individualistic man in the class, for 
he has certain features that none others can reach. He is 
the latest arrival of the class, to begin with ; he is the tallest 
man of the class; in addition, he has the longest name in the 
class; besides the fact that he lives farther west than any 
other member. Such qualities as these are enough to assure 
his success in life. He now expects to become a Mathema- 
tician, and even in this science we are sure he will tower 
above all contemporaries, because he has the necessary qual- 
ities to stick to it and win. 

College Honors 

Societv Pianist (i) ; Class President (2) ; Y. M. C. A. 
Delegate to State Convention (1); Delegate to Eagles 
Mere (1) ; Deutscher Verein; Math Round Table: Cast; 
"Holly Tree Inn"; Stage Manager: "In Chancerv." 





Steelton, Pa. 

"The Landlord of Carnegie 


This stocky representative of Steelton came to Lebanon 
Vallev with the determination to become a preacher. After 
a strenuous Freshman year he suddenly decided to stop 
school and settle down. A year of toil in the steel foundry 
led him to the conclusion that, after all, he was cut out to 
be a Theologian. Johnnie is an advocate of the simple life 
and never fails to take his ten-mile hike every day. Not 
only is he famous for his discourses on Bible topics, but he 
is also an art student and mechanical genius. Tt is rumored 
that Johnnie built a submarine of the U9 tvpe in the cellar 
of his home but was unable to launch it as the door was too 
small for its removal. Earnest and thorough in everything 
that he attempts, Johnnie is sure to rise to the top in his pro- 

College Honors 

Toastmaster Freshman Banquet, Class of 191 5; Var- 
sity Football 191 1 : Varsity Basket Ball 191 1-1 2 ; Chaplain, 
Society (2) ; Y. M. C. A.; Ministerium; Welsh Club. 




Hist or i cal-Po h ti cal 

Schuvlkill Haven, Pa. 

"It is better to have loved 
and lost than never to 
have loved at all" 


Now as Cocie is a minister's daughter vou might think 
her a quiet little girl who never looks at the boys, but it has 
been said that she has attracted more young men to her fath- 
er's church than any revival. Her favorite song is, "It's a 
long wav to Code's Lamus." "Cocie" has been faithful to 
her studies and we have found her a ready reference for 
forgotten lessons. She was an athletic girl during her 
Freshman and Sophomore vears, being verv fond of walk- 
ing, but since she has returned to us this vear she seems to 
have forgotten about her hikes and puts all her time on her 
lessons. After graduation we are sure that Cocie will suc- 
ceed in whatever work she undertakes and bv her charming 
personalitv she will win herself manv friends. 

College Honors 

Societv : Treasurer (3) ; Glee Club ( 1 ) : Eurvdice Club 
(2, 3) : Chanel Choir (3) ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3) ; Math 
Round Table (3) ; Student Librarian (1, 2, 3) ; Cast: "In 





Campbelltown, Pa. 

"S)U(ill was his stature 
Hit/h was his brow" 


Harold Wayne Risser came to us from Lebanon Valley 
Academy in the fall of 191 3. We have found him a bright 
vivacious young man who is always (?) an adherent to the 
truth, if it is convenient. We are very happy to state that 
the present time his worst habits seem to be a maximum 
share of inquisitiveness and a still greater fondness for mo- 
tion picture shows. Although Harold is still voung and 
unsophisticated he is a good student. The Math and 
Chemistry Departments received him with open arms, and 
thev are open ever still trying to get him loose, but not so. 
With terrific tenacity. Risser has stuck to his task and will 
soon have wished on him the A.B. degree. We do not hesi- 
tate to sav that he will some day make his mark, thereby 
keeping the Wolfe from the door. 

College Honors 

Class: Vice President (2); Society: 
Corresponding Secretary (2) ; Editor (2) ; 
(3) ; Caste: "Macbeth." 

Tanitor ( 1 ) ; 
Vice President 





Harrisburg, Pa. 

"I guess you know the Kid's 
getting away with it" 


Russell, or better known as the Kid bv his many friends, 
is a contribution of Oberlin High School. He spent most of 
his youth about the region of Chamber Hill. He came to us 
with a great reputation and during his three years' stay here, 
has shown that he at least has a commendable capacity for 
devouring the intricacies of a college course. Not only has 
he won a reputation as a student, but he has also been an ac- 
tive participant in all branches of athletics and has won 
considerable fame as a football plaver. Rupp is one of the 
most playful and frolicsome members of the Junior Class. 
He is often found during the wee hours of the night prowl- 
ing around, taking a leading part in numerous episodes that 
are not included in the college curriculum. When tired 
wrestling with the problems of school life he finds diver- 
sion in Hummelstown. Although he is not a habitual 
imbriant, he seems to have an incessant desire for Al-wine. 
The least we can sav of him is that he will make a success of 

College Honors 

Class: Football (i, 2) : Basket Ball (1,2), Mgr. (1) ; 
Baseball (r, 2): Annual Staff; Varsity Football (2, 3): 
Track Manager (3). 





Chemical -Biological 
Middletown, Pa. 

"Tins one's on me, fellows" 


Joe entered Lebanon Valley in the fall of 1913 with 
two large suitcases rilled with cigars, cigarettes, which he 
immediately began to hand out among the fellows. He is 
a jolly good fellow possessed with lots of "Pep" but he has 
not always been successful in applying this enthusiasm to 
his lessons. Yet while we would hardly call him an ardent 
student, he always gets awav with the work he is carry- 
ing. School life has done much for Joe and today we point 
to him with pride. He has the welfare of the school at 
heart and never tires telling about it. Tn fact he is very 
fond of talking on any subject and did we not know that 
medicine was his aim, we would consider him a favorable 
candidate for a political career. 

College Honors 

Class: Track Manager (2); Tug-of-war Manager 
(2) ; Basket Ball Manager (2) ; Society: Editor of Living 
Thoughts; President of College Republican Club (2, 3). 






Annville, Pa. 

"Cudgel thy brains no more 
about it'' 


Sherky is another of our sturdy farm boys who helps to 
make the happy bunch of 1917. His name is not indicative 
of his way of doing things, for he is a good student and 
doesn't shirk his dutv. Herman is not averse to ladies and 
no doubt will make some bonnie wee lassie happy some 
day, for he is not unf requently heard humming a love tune. 
Although he does not grind particularly much, vet it is a 
fact that he is in sympathy with Millers. Herman will 
doubtless some dav spring a big surprise on us, for he has 
plans and ambitions all his own which in combination with 
his industrious habits will bring success. 

College Honors 

Membf r of '17 Class 










Connelsville, Pa. 

"Great works arc per- 
formed not by strength, 

hut by perseverance" 


Nettie came to us from Bonebrake Theological Semi- 
nary. Thar is why she is so solemn. No, far be it from 
that, for even though she will stand for no foolishness when 
she has work to do, she is ready for all sorts of fun and 
mischief at other times. Her warm heart has won for her 
many friends, among students, faculty, and town folk. The 
only fault we can find with Nettie is her unsatiable craving 
for onions, no matter how strong they may be. She is very 
fond of hiking and has also introduced a new sport — she has 
shown her friends how to go canoeing on the Quitapahilla 
amid showers. Nettie wants to teach science after she 
leaves school, but from what we have seen of the heavy 
mails (or males) we can't help but wonder whether she 
means Domestic Science. "State" would have been a bet- 
ter place to specialize along that line, and then too, she 
could have taken a brief course in "Mining Engineering" 
which might helo her in future years. But if she reallv 
means to teach one of the Biological Sciences we wish her 
success in that line. 


Societv: Chaplain (2) ; Y. W. C. A. Treasurer (?); 
W. S. G. A. Secretary (3) ; College News Staff (3) ; As- 
sistant in Biology; Cast: "Tn Chancery.'' 






Historical -Political 

Ramev, Pa. 

"/'»/ the busiest man in 


In ~ine other thing only is this untamed youth from the 
wilds of Central (N) America like the rest of us, and that 
similarity is, that his future is before him. Corporal is not 
a little to be feared, especially in argument, for he carries 
everything before him, producing if necessary the sufficient 
statistics to prove the point beyond reason of a doubt. He 
is one of those red-faced robust smithy type, with a very 
charming voice. This quality is a valuable asset with which 
he has favored the Glee Club for several years. He is not 
selfish with his ability either, but sings thruout the whole 
day, to the immense delight of the occupants of the rooms 
adjoining his in the dormitory. We are told when Russ 
was a child, his mother considered him bashful, but oh 
my, what a change, and how much he has improved since 
then. As photographer for the Annual he has the qualities 
that can be desired for such a position. The rare abil- 
ity, the inventive genius, the commanding power that are 
all combined in his personage, insure for him success in any 
field of activity that he may enter. 

College Honors 

Class: Football (i, 2); Baseball (1, 2); Debating 
Team (2) ; Society: Critic (3) ; Varsity Football ( 1 ) ; Glee 
Club (1, 2, 3). 






Hummelstown, Penna. 

"Don't Jo today what you 
can put off till tomorrow" 


Ross is a versatile young man. He usually makes good 
at whatever he tries, but it is often hard to get him to try 
anything besides athletics. He has, however, on rare oc- 
casions, from time to time, demonstrated his ability as a 
student. One can never tell before school opens whether 
we are going to have him with us or not. He always ar- 
rives sometime during the first few weeks, full of enthusi- 
asm and high ambitions. He comes to us from the farm but 
you could never tell this by looking at him. The region of 
Stoverdale where he spent his childhood rings with daring 
tales of his youth. "Carty" has grown up since entering 
Lebanon Vallev College and we are proud to count him 
among our number. Sometimes he has a desire to become a 
lawyer, but if he continues to improve in baseball he will 
probably become a "King" of the diamond. 

CollfxiE Honors 

Class: President (0; Football (i, 2), Captain (2); 
Basket Ball ( 1, 2) ; Baseball ( 1, 2) ; Captain (2) ; Track 
(1, 2) ; Annual Staff; Men's Senate (3) ; Varsity Football 
(2, 3), Captain (3) ; Varsity Baseball (1, 2, 3). 






Middletown, Pa. 

"Every hair on his head is 

"Baldy Bill" 

This modest, bashful athlete, and well may we call him 
athlete, first saw light in Middletown. Baldy came to us 
with a great reputation as a basket ball star. The fact that 
he is captain this year is proof that he lived up to his repu- 
tation. The coach also learned that he is a football war- 
rior of no small calibre. One of the few faults of our friend 
is when he goes home over Sunday he generally remains 
in his citv until the Tuesdav of the next week. We know 
not what the attraction mav be, but whatever the trouble we 
feel sure that Bill does his part in smoothing things over. 
Baldv has decided that Dentistrv shall be his vocation in 
life. Judging from his patience and good-will, we can pre- 
dict nothing but a brilliant success for our hard working 

College Honors 

Class: Football (r, 2); Baseball (1, 2); Basket Ball 
(1, 2), Captain (1) ; Football Reserves (1, 2, 3); Varsitv 
Basket Bal 1 (1, 2, 3), Captain (3) ; Baseball Reserves (1, 2). 

* 1866 





Hummelstown, Penna. 

"Well if you don't like it 
you know what you can 


This handsome young boy was born in the wilds of 
Pennsylvania better known as "Fishing Creek Valley." 
Due to his environment, he has developed into a hunter of 
national fame. Before entering the halls of this institution 
he was very bashful, but this bashfulness has left him to a 
great extent at our Freshman Banquet. Ump flaunts the 
fact that he is an upper-classman by strutting around on the 
campus with a hirsute appendage, which may develop into 
a full-grown mustache before he becomes an old man. Al- 
though he has not participated in athletics, his fame as a 
pinochle plaver will go down in the annals of L. V. C. 
LeRov has a great capacity for learning which has been 
proven bv the success attained in class work. He is some- 
what of a shark in French and expects to complete that 
course abroad. As to his future we can sav verv little but 
we are confident that he will make a success of life. 

College Honors 
Class: Treasurer (2) ; Kalo Literary Societv, 





Hershey, Penna. 

"To bear out our fate is to 
conquer it" 


Paul comes from the old German stock so commonly 
found inhabiting this section of the country — especially that 
section bordering on Derry Church. He is a full bred Ger- 
man which can easily be detected in his appearance and 
general make-up. His life among his friends and associates 
at college together with his individual achievements, how- 
ever, is doing much to turn these traits into the proper 
channels. Too high a tribute cannot be paid to his ability 
as a student. He is a born genius. Instead of possessing 
an ideal he allows his ideal to possess him. Industry is his 
constant companion. He aspires to a Doctor's degree from 
Columbia and a Professorship of Mathematics and Physics 
in an American University. Paul is a popular favorite 
among his classmates as well as his other school associates 
and his pleasant smile is welcomed wherever he happens 
to be. 

College Hoxors 

Class: President (i); Vice President (2); Editor-in- 
Chief of Annual; Tug-of-War (1, 2); Society: Janitor 
(1) ; Vice President (3) ; Academv Facultv: Sec. of Sen- 
ate; Asst. Football Manager (3) : Football Manager ( l) ; 
Vice President of Math. Round Table (3); Cast: "In 






Hummelstown, Pa. 

"Laugh and the world 
laughs with you" 


Gummy, our good hearted all around friend, hails from 
Hummelstown, the place where a few houses are built 
around a fountain. He is one of 1917 best warriors on the 
gridiron, not having missed a minute of play during the en- 
tire season. His endurance is due chiefly to the fact of the 
method of spending his summer's vacation. He works on 
the state road during the day and spends his evenings at 
Stoverdale, a summer resort near his home. Gummy is 
noted for his determination and when he starts a thing he 
always finishes it, no matter how difficult the task may be. 
Mathematics seems to be Marlin's hobby, but whatever he 
takes up we feel safe in saving he will make a brilliant suc- 
cess of it. 

College Honors 

Class: Treasurer (1); Vice President (1); Footbal 
(1, 2) ; Baseball (1, 2) ; Varsity Football (2, 3). 





Winsted, Conn. 

"Two minds with but a 
single thought, 
Two hearts that heat to- 


"Whitcy" is another of our Junior additions. Fortu- 
nate, indeed, are we to be able to count this blonde from 
Connecticut among our number, for in him we have repre- 
sented a rare tvpe of athlete and scholar combined to ad- 
vantage. "Hal" came to us from the Assistant-Secretary- 
ship of Lebanon Y. M. C. A. and we find him of a character 
and reputation entirely in keeping with that position. His 
ever cheerful disposition, his heartv laugh, and his generos- 
ity never fail to make every one feel at ease and comfort in 
his presence. It is this, perhaps, that makes "the tie that 
seems to bind'' strong enough to extend to Altoona — which 
place was out on the map just about a year ago when a cer- 
tain L. V. Alumna went there. "Whitey" is a great physi- 
cist, a wonder in Math (?), a star on the diamond, and a 
marvel in the social world — some day he'll shine. He is 
bound to succeed in the world for there is no fault "either 
in himself or in his stars." 

Collfge Honors 

Member of 't7 Class : Varsity Baseball (i, 2, 3) ; Presi- 
dent of Campus Workers' Club. 




Eutawsville, S. C. 

"The pride of Nazareth' 


"Bill" is a sunshiny lad from the South, his home being 
in "sunnv South Carolina." Altho the sun may not be sunny 
at times, Bill's cheery and heartv laugh is able to dispel all 
clouds of gloom and morbidity, and it is for this trait that 
he is a universal favorite among the students. Bill has the 
peculiar characteristics of the southern democrat and he is 
proud of it. With his lofty ideals, his rock-bottom princi- 
ples and his unswerving perseverance he is bound to arrive 
at some place — even if it is Africa, China, or India. As a 
student, Bill possesses those desirable qualities of thorough- 
ness and conscientiousness — especially can this be seen in 
French i and English 4. As a man, he possesses principle 
and is very adept in cataloguing and condemning the sins of 
college life — especially dormitory life on the third floor. 
In spite of his many perfections, Bill is loved by all who 
have learned to know him and we prophesy unmeasurable 
success for him in his chosen career as a foreign missionary. 
College Honors 

Student at Newbury College 1913-1914; Vice Presi- 
dent Y. M. C. A. (i); Phernakosmian Literary Society; 
Sec. Boarding Hall Association (2); Declaimers' Contest 
(2); Entered Lebanon Valley College 191^, Manager 
Junior Play; Y. M C. A. Cabinet. 




York, Pa. 

"I don't know — / can't re- 


Rube has the misfortune common to Lebanon Valley 
students, that of being a "Heathen," or "A Son of a Min- 
ister." He finished his preparatory education in Annville 
High School in 1913. In the fall of the same year he enter- 
ed L. V. as a Freshman. Rube always seems to be in a happy 
frame of mind and especially when he has any prospects of 
getting any fudge. He has never had much to do with any 
of the co-eds but has had a great deal to do with all of them 
for he says, "I like all the girls," Rube's humor and Abe's 
wit have often been pleasing entertainment at L. V. The 
former's industrious aggressiveness will surely win for him 
success in the world. 

College Honors 

Class : Treasurer (1,3); Debating Team ( 1, 2) ; Track 
team (1); Tug-of-War (1, 2); Football (2); Society: 
Sergeant-at-Arms (1); Corresponding Secretary (2); 
Chaplain (2) ; Treasurer (3) ; Delegate to Eagles Mere( 1 ) ; 
Track Team ( 1 ) ; Math. Round Table ( 1 , 2, 3 ) , Treasurer 
( 1 ) ; Political Science Club (3) ; I. P. A. ( 1, 2, 3), Secre- 
tary and Treasurer (2), Reporter (3) ; Assistant in Biology 
Lab. (3) ; Cast: "In Chancery." 



V. \ 





Lebanon, Pa. 

"G'jod goods come in small 
packages ' 


Violet appears to be one of the shy ones in our class, 
but that opinion vanishes when you get to know her real 
well. She is much devoted to her studies and does not be- 
lieve in fooling away her time with the gallant knights of 
the castle. She prefers Pinegrove. There is one thing 
however that gets her nerve, and that is those horrible big 
words in Biologv. Prof. Lehman's attempts to stall her in 
Math, or Astronomv are all in vain. If anyone talks about 
anything good to eat vou can depend on Violet doing her 
share of the consuming. Some one has said of her, 

"Of bui girls and little girls, 
And all the girls I know. 

This little girl is the dearest girl 
The others are too slow." 

Violet savs the bovs are a nuisance but we are afraid 
we will have to doubt her word. Her capability as a hostess 
has been proven when she entertained us several times. 
Violet is the prettiest girl in our class and unless cupid in- 
terferes she savs she will teach school in the wild and woolv 
west. Listen for her giggle, it is contagious. 
College Honors 

Class: Secretary (3); Y. W. C. A.; Math. Round 





Modern Language 

York, Pa. 

"Looks at all things as they 
But thru a kind of glory" 


Last of all our girls, but by far not the least is Helen 
Elizabeth Zeigler. Scarcely would we recognize her bv 
this name, for it is seldom heard around school, but al- 
most everywhere can be heard "Hezzie" or "Zeigie" bv 
which we all know her. Diligence has always been a charac- 
teristic of her school life. She has determination and per- 
serverance and is destined to succeed. She is very witty and 
decidedly original, one never knows what is going to hap- 
pen next. There is no limit to her accomplishments, for 
besides being a good student she can play the piano and 
possesses a sweet alto voice. Just what her career will be we 
cannot say but doubtless she will enter some charity or re- 
ligious work. The pages of her life are all verv bright and 
we believe her future will be even brighter than her past. 

College Hoxors 
Class: Secretary (2); Annual Staff; Society: Editor 
(1) ; Judge (2) ; Tudiciarv (3) ; Anniversary Chorus (2) ; 
W. S. S. S. L. Se^ (2) ; Y. W. C. A. Eagles Mere Delegate 
(1), Corresponding Sec. (2), Cabinet (1, 2, 3) ; Glee Club 
(t); Eurvdice Club (2, 3), Vice President (2), Manager 
(2, 3) ; Chapel Choir (2, 3) ; Treasurer Student Govern- 
ment Association (3). 








Elizabethville, Pa. 

"Better shun the bait than 
struggle in the snare" 


Gus spent most of his early life in the little town of 
Elizabethville, about thirty-six miles north of Harrisburg. 
After graduating from the Elizabethville and Harrisburg 
High Schools, and having ambitions to become more ef- 
ficient in his aid to his fellow-men, he naturally turned to 
Lebanon Valley College to secure his further development. 
He is honored and respected by his fellow students to a re- 
markable degree, because of his conscientiousness and incli- 
nation to do the things that are right. He is one of the best 
examples of the combination of a student and athlete, being 
a Varsity Baseball man. His christian influence among the 
students is commendable and at all times he can be seen tak- 
ing an active part in religious affairs. Whatever vocation 
he may choose in life we predict for him a brilliant future. 

College Hoxors 
Class: Vice President (i); Treasurer (i); President 
(2); Tug-of-War (1, 2); Football (1); Baseball (1, 2); 
Y. M. C. A. Secretary (2); Vice President (3); Varsity 
Baseball (1, 2, 3), Captain (3) ; College News Staff (3) ; 
Society Corresponding Secretary (1) ; Recording Secretary 
(2) ; Treasurer (3) ; Cast: ''In Chancery." 

1::: 1 , 




( i ) To those whose paths in life have lead them from the realms 
of '17's sacred precincts, viz: 


Pail T. Bachman 
Mary A. Bergdoll 
N. Margaret Miller 
Bovd C. Carl 
Harry S. Danuo 
Allen B. Exgle 
Lillian Gantz 
Harry A. Kleffman 
Claude F. Light 

Mabel Snyder 
Frank L. Stixe 
Ruth Taylor 
Elta Weaver 
Ellwood Bodexhorx 
Vincent Henry 
C. Guy Stambach 
Alvin E. Shonk 
Flora M. Page 
H. C. Maul 

(2) To those who have joined our ranks and are enjoving life's 
comforts with us, viz : 

Nettie Showers 
Harold White 
George DeHuff 
Ralpfi Gonders 
Ray Grube 
George Haverstock 
E. D. Williams 



Ruth Heffelman 
C. R. Loxgfxecker 
I. Paul Hummel 
Davtd Pugfi 
W. H. Daxiels 
Christine Carter 
Naomi Hand 









President W. W. McCONNEL, Fall Term 

President JOHN BERGER, Winter Term 

Vice President W. W. McCONEL 

J T iee President R. O. McGLAUGHLIN 

Secretary MERAB GAMBLE, Fall Term 

Secretary DOROTHY LOREXZ. Winter Term 

Treasurer CHARLES GlMELL, Fall Term 

Treasurer CHARLES GlMMEL, Winter Term 

Poetess Hilda Colt 

Historian K.ATHRYN O. RUTH 

Non qui multus, sed bene 


Black Eyed Susan 

Black and Gold 


Non qui multus sed bene 

[918 Car-a-ma-za 

Shack-a-rack, Shack-a-rack, Shack-a-rack-rack, 

Lebanon Valley, Gold and Black 


* 1866 



£>ujihmnnrr (&ima iftatnnj 

rEMBER 7. 1914, will go down 
in the annals of the history of 
Lebanon College as a date significant 
of great events — the appearance of 
of 1918 upon the college campus. A 
after our organization, we made our 
felt by painting the town with compli- 
epithets to the Sophs: viz — with our 
held their ground so firmly that 
even those mighty Sophs could not tear them 
from their places of security. However, another 
greater victory was in store for us when on the 
12th of October our colors, black and gold, were 
unfurled to the breeze. Our banquet at the 
National Hotel in York was one of the greatest 
successes and an event in our history which will 
he recorded and remain fresh in the mind ot 
every member of 18. The fact that we were 
the Inter-class Basket Ball Champions, season 
14-15, shows that we are not at the foot of the 
line in athletics. 
In the tall ot 1915 we returned to meet what was reported to be the strongest 
Freshmen Class in the historx ot the college. W-? soon found that their strength la\ 
only in rumor and that they were perfectly harmless with the exception of the ominous 
glances and hurried whispers which took place at the appearance of one of 18s mem- 
bers. Their rirst attempt to assert themselves was in the poster scrap, but thev found 
their equal in '18. The 14th of October proved a sad day for '19. With their colors 
up their sleeves they appeared on the field ready 
for the Tug-of-war. but alas! at the report of 
the gun, across the line they went eight times, at 
the end of which contest the "Verdants" left the 
field with their colors under cover. Wishing 
them to hzv", one good time in their Freshmen 
year we permitted them to go on their banquet 

191 8 is conspicuous and prominent in each 
and every college activity, having given some 
splendid material to athletics as well a-> ranking 
high in the class room. 

With "Non qui multus. sed qui bene" as our 
motto, may the Black and Gold float high and 
may the future of 18 be even greater than the 
past two years and one which will reflect credit 
to our Alma Mater. 



^npliommT QJlass IRdU 

Atticks, Robert M Steelton, Pa. 

Attixger, Frank S Port Treverton, Pa. 

Bender, E. Ethan Annville, Pa. 

Berger, John L Columbia, Pa. 

Beidel. F. D Steelton, Pa. 

Beidler, Ada M Leheighton, Pa. 

Bender. Ruth Dillsburgh, Pa. 

Blauch, Maurice Annville, Pa. 

Bortz. Emma Lebanon, Pa. 

Bucher, Norman B Shepardstown, Pa. 

Brown. Myri Rouzerville, Pa. 

Case, Flora Lewis Canton, Pa. 

Colt, Hilda Fredrick Meshoppen, Pa. 

Deitrich, LeRov S Palmyra, Pa. 

Davis. Dorothy Emma Ebensburg, Pa. 

Dunkel, Mildred Geneva Lucknow, Pa. 

Engel. Marguerite Harrisburg, Pa. 

Fasnacht, Walter Killean Palmyra, Pa. 

Foltz, Thomas Elwood City, Pa. 

Frost, Charles Lebanon, Pa. 

Gemmii.l, Charles W Windsor, Pa. 

Gregory. David T Martinsburg, W. Va. 

Gamble, MERAB Jersey Shore, Pa. 

Gallatin, Elizabeth M Annville, Pa. 

Garber, Dale W Florin, Pa. 

Greenawalt, Owen P Mount Joy, Pa. 

Gingrich, Henery M Florin, Pa. 

Hallm an. George Annville, Pa. 

HARRIS. KaTHRYN E Harrisburg, Pa. 

Hershey, Virginia M Hershey, Pa. 


Hoover, Helen Chambersburg, Pa. 

Isaacs, William Hugh Forty Fort, Pa. 

Jackowick. Joseph Anthony Mt. Carmel, Pa. 

Kennedy, Coleman Herbert Palmyra, Pa. 

Rachel. William H Annville, Pa. 

Kottler, Harry Hershey, Pa. 

Ratf.rman, Harry W Riverton, Pa. 

Keim, Raymond W Enhaut, Pa. 

KlEBLER. RENO E Annville, Pa. 




Klinefelter, Claude B Cleona, Pa. 

Lorenz, Dorothy A Roaring Springs, Pa. 


Loser, Ruth Progress, Pa. 

Mease, Ralph T Palmyra, Pa. 

Martin, William N Rouzerville, Pa. 

Martin. William N Rouerville, Pa. 

McCauley, Reno E Annville, Pa. 

Morrison, S. Franklin W Steelton, Pa. 

Nisslev, Raymond G Mount Joy, Pa. 

Ness, Rufus R York, Pa. 

Potter, Xormax Portage, Pa. 

Rarig, Lester G Cataurssa, Pa. 

REBER, IRVING H Sinking Springs, Pa. 

Ruth, Katie O Sinking Springs, Pa. 

Shettel, Paul O West Fairview, Pa. 

Simox, Adam Isaac Shaefferstown, Pa. 

Sxoke, Hubert R Shippensburg, Pa. 

Smith, E. Mae Annville, Pa. 

Sloat. Ralpfi L Rockport, Pa. 

Suckling, Clara Holidaysburg, Pa. 

Stumbaugh, Eldridge M Greencastle, Pa. 

Walter. Daniel E Lebanon, Pa. 

Walters, LeRoy R Ephrata, Pa. 

WlXGERT, Mark Chambersburg, Pa. 

Williams, Louise Isabei York, Pa. 

Wrightstoxe, Harold Mechanicsburg, Pa. 

Woomer. Elizabeth Lebanon, Pa. 

Wine, C. Harold Wilmington, Del. 

Yetter, Harry S Stevens, Pa. 

Yixgst, William Paui Lebanon, Pa. 

Peck, Wilbur Daniel Chambersburg, Pa. 





iFreshman (Ulaas 


President C. LeRoy Mackert, First Semester 

President J ESSE ZEIGLER, Second Semester 

Vice President JOHN A. MURPHY, First Semester 

Vice President WALTER DEIBLER, Second Semester 

Secretary RAYMOND SMITH, First Semester 

Secretary EDXA Weidler, Second Semester 

Treasurer FRANCIS SXAVELY, First Semester 

Treasurer FRANCIS SXAVELY, Second Semester 



Either find a path or make one 

White Rose 

Blue and White 


Rickety-Rax, Rickety-Rax! 

Hulla-ballo, Kazoo-Kazax! 

Dickerv-Bu, Chickery-Wu! 

iqiq, White and Blue! 




Jfrrshmmt (Class HtstartJ 

^T^^^^jHE Freshman Class of 1919, started 

our career at 12 :.?0. Wednesday 

noon. September 8th, 1915, and 

from that time on we have been a 

continuous source of worry for the 

Sophs. Not one Sophomore was present to break 

up the meeting and they have never broken up 

anything else tor us since. We began a long 

series of victories by defeating them decisively four 

times in the early season "poster scrap.' Our 

aggressiveness and never-give-up spirit has always 

made us worthy opponents which at all times but 

once has brought us victor}. 

( )f course we must say something about the 
tremendous defeat which we received at the 
hands of the Sophomores, i. e., the Tug-of-War. 
( )ur light but game boys were pulled across the 
line eight times by our heavier and more experi- 
enced opponents. Although it was a defeat, yet 
we considered it a victory in so much as it 

brought us to realize for the first time that there was anything at all opposing us. 

There isn't much to be said concerning our banquet since the Sophomores again 

showed their quitting spirit by not even trying to stop us. ( )ur festivities were held 

at the Berkshire Hotel in Reading. Pa. If ever a class was treated more royalh than 

we. they must have had "SOME" Banquet. 
After we returned from this memorial 

annual inter class football game. For those who 

were attending school at that time nothing need 

be said since they all know how badly we de- 
feated the Sophs. So badly in fact that in the 

history of the school their defeat takes first place 

— no other class having ever been beaten by such 

a large score Even the neutral spectators said 

that the score did not show how badh the Sophs 

really were beaten. 

Besides our Banquet, we have had several 

moonlight hikes followed by feeds and entertain- 
ments. By the end of the semester each member 

of the class had found his place in the machinery 

of Lebanon Valley College and if we judge by 

what others say, we are doing our little part well. 

If history repeats itself, and it surely will, we 

hope to be the foremost class in serving our 


vacation, we began to prepare for the 


Batdorf, Lottie M Womelsdorf 

Baker, Benjamin P Strasburg 

Bachman, Susan C Lebanon 

Bohan, Edward Wiconisco 

Bouder, Norman M Lebanon 

Bl'BB, HELEN Jersev Shore 

Boyer, Emma 1 Reading 

Blacch, Harry Annville 

Bunderman, Walter Lebanon 


BOSSARD, Ada Annville 

Castetter, Edward Shamokin 

Cook , Frank G Quincy 

Creighton, Mary L Altoona 

Dundorf, Samuel F Mt. Aetna 

Davis, Frances Litcilf Ebensburg 


Early, Martha Ellen Palmvra 

Fasnacht. Anna Barbara Palmvra 

Fulford, John Hertnean Clearfield 

Fenctl, Elizabeth Kathryn Annville 

Gingrich, Kathryn S Lickdale 

Horn, Charles H Red Lion 

HERR, Tsaiah L Lebanon 

Huber, William Lebanon 

Hilbert, Paul Eugene Allentown 

Hughes. Ruth York 


Tonfs, Lucia M Lebanon 

Ketterer, John Elwood City 

Krall, Howard X Lebanon 

Klopp, Lewis Richland 

Kline, Frankie A Tower City 

KlRST, ROY Fredericksburg; 

LUTZ, Mary S Chambersburg 

Lfrew, J. Austin Dillsbure. Pa 

Keating, William Rome, N. Y 

Light, ALLEN H Lebanon, Pa 

LENHART, Miriam New Cumberland, Pa 


Louser, Merle Elizabeth Lebanon, Pa. 

McGinness, John A Littlestown, Pa. 

Mellon, Jacob Williamstown, Pa. 

Mark, Violet K Annville, Pa. 

Morrison, Miles Clvnton Steelton, Pa. 

Murphy, John A Rome, N. Y. 

Miller, Carrie Ada Dallastown, Pa. 

Moore, Mabel E Florin, Pa. 

Olewine, Raymond E Myrestown, Pa. 

Peiffer, Wilson T Myrestown, Pa. 

Peters, Winton J Manheim, Pa. 

Ramsey, Homer M Lehmaster, Pa. 

RUPP, PALL J Harrisburg, Pa. 

Shaak, Lee S Avon, Pa. 

SCHACH, MARY Tremont, Pa. 

Schmidt, Martha V Lebanon, Pa. 

Schaak. Helen Marion Lebanon, Pa. 

Summers, Charles W Myresville, Md. 

Snyder, Grace Boiling Springs, Pa. 

Snyder, RuFUS H Manheim, Pa. 

Shetter. Claire A York, Pa. 

Sterling, Anna Meshoppen, Pa. 

Tschudy, Earl Henry Lebanon, Pa. 

Weakland, Basil Francis Pattern, Pa. 

Weidler, Edna Mae Buffalo, X. Y. 

Wagner, Arthur V Union Deposit, Pa. 

WlTMER, Harry C Mount Joy, Pa. 

ZEIGLER, JESSE O Elizabethville, Pa. 

Gemmill, Edgil York, Pa. 

Evans. William Lykens, Pa. 

Free, Walter Red Lion, Pa. 

Price, William Chambersburg, Pa. 

KLINGER, ARTHUR Williamstown, Pa. 

Haines, Ruth Philadelphia, Pa. 

Van Campen, Charles B Forty Fort, Pa. 

Deibler, Walter Evans Millersburg, Pa. 

Heberlig, Raymond S Highspire, Pa. 

M.ACKERT, C. Lf.Roy Sunbury, Pa. 

Snavely, Francis B Ramey, Pa. 

WlNGARD, R.\Y Chambersburg, Pa. 





ICrhanmt Hallni Arairmy 


President HARRY P. BAKER 


Secretary E. CHAS. HaSTIXGS 


Historian VlOLET E. SHERK 

Virtus in Actione Consistit 


Dandelion Red and Black 


Boom-a-lacka! Boom-a-lacka! Boom-a-lacka! Bow! 

Chick-a-lacka ! Chicka-a-lacka ! Chicka-lacka ! Chow! 

Boom-a-lacka! Chicka-lacka! Ree! Rah! Ray! 

L. V.. L. V.. L. V. A. 


1 ! . 





Araftrmij Utstnnj 

ISTORY, it is said, is the record of past events. If that 
be true, it is difficult for us to write history of an unevent- 
ful period. But such is the problem that confronts us. 
The one single event that we remember most keenly in 
this years activity is the unprecedented growth of other departments 
of the College as a result of which we were forced to give up our 
house of home, when we were forced to give up the ancient Academy 
Building to the girls. Ach! 'twas like taking candy from a baby! 
Surely 'twas ingratitude to kick us out and let us shift for ourselves. 
We regret it most because it broke up our happy associations formed 
during the years that we lived together, and bv so doing has broken 
down the unity of purpose which we had formed. We regret it be- 
cause our identity as an Academy is in jeopardy. 

Up to the present writing there has been nothing doing of im- 
portance about school, but suffice it to say that it is oft that we have 
done our just and righteous duty. Many have come and some have 
gone, but the rest of us shall go on forever. 

Prof. Samuel O. Grimm 

m i8BB[=»^ioie i 

Araiirmif §>tuiUuttii 

Baker, Hakr P Shippensburg, Pa. 

Boeshore, David Annville, Pa. 

Bechtel, Carroli Pottstown, Pa. 

Bihm, Ellen Palmyra, Pa. 

BOMBERGER, S. RlTH Hershev, Pa. 

Buckwalter, Russeli Portage, Pa. 


Kretzinger, John I Duncannon, Pa. 

Davis, Ei.isi ia C Ramey, Pa. 

ENGLE, Harold Palmyra, Pa. 


Fake. Norman I Annville, Pa 

Fencil, Calvin F Annville, Pa. 

GEMMILL. LlI.I.lAX Reading, Pa. 

Gingrich, James L Lebanon, Pa. 

Goodyear, William F Sunbury, Pa. 


Hartman, Herbert Willseyville, N. Y. 

Hastings. E. Chas Highspire, Pa. 

Landis, Harold Palmyra, Pa. 

MACHEN, J. S Waynesboro, Pa. 

MFYER, SARAH L Lebanon, Pa. 

McMullen, William Philadelphia. Pa. 

Martz, E. Warren Palmyra, Pa. 

Maxton, Frank Columbia, Pa. 

Mover, Ellen E West Hanover, Pa. 


Oz \R JACK Chicago, 111. 

Pickard, John George Philadelphia, Pa. 

Ramsey. Felix Philadelphia Pa. 

Reinbold, Samuel L Onset, Pa. 

Riioad, Edwin M Grantville, Pa. 

Seltzer, James H Middletown, Pa. 

Shaver, Helen B Robertsdale, Pa. 

Sherk, Violet E McAllisterville, Pa. 

SlMONDETTE, A. C Philadelphia, Pa. 

Sp angler, Roy Palmyra, Pa. 

Wagner. Milton A Lebanon, Pa. 

Zerr, LEVI H Geigers Mills, Pa. 

1 :,:: 






EBANON Valley College Conservatory of Music aims to 

maintain a high standard of musical culture, strictly in 

accord with the most advanced ideas of musical training 

in this and in foreign countries. 

Courses leading to graduation with diploma are offered in 

Pianoforte, Voice, Pipe Organ, Violin, 'Cello, and Public School 

Music. The degree of Bachelor of Music is offered for a course 

in post-graduate work. 

In the last five vears the Conservatory of Music has more than 
doubled its enrollment, and this has necessitated a corresponding 
increase in its faculty. Like other associated departments of Leb- 
anon Vallev College, the Conservatory of Music is working towards 
the goal of the Greater Lebanon Valley College which it believes 
to be not far distant. 

—Prof. E. E. Shelden 




Ray A. Porter Campbell 
Shamokin, Pa. 


Class President (4) ; Society Pian- 
ist ( }, 4); Anniversary Program 
(4) ; V. M. C. A. Pianist (3) ; Col- 
lege News Staff (3, 4) ; Instructor 
in Conservatory 1915-1916. 

Lillian Faith Gantz 
Annville, Pa. 


Kathryn Luella Hertzler 
Manheim, Pa. 


Society Pianist (2, 3); Eurydice 
Club Accompanist (2, 3, 4) ; Anni- 
versary Program (4) ; College 
News Staff (3, 4) ; Student Recital 
Secretary (2) ; Y. W .C. A. (2, 3, 




Percy Mathais Linebaugh 
York, Pa. 


Society Pianist (2, 4) ; Anniversary 
Program (3); Piano Solo (4); 
Class President (3, 4) ; President 
Conservatory Students (4). 

Ruth Vena Strickler 
Lebanon, Pa. 


Clio (2, 3, 4); Anniversary Pro- 
gram (3, 4) ; Glee Club (2) ; Eury- 
dice Club (3, 4) ; President (4). 





(Confirmatory fcnrollmmt 


Julia Rachel Dare, Piano Harrisburg, 

Elizabeth Jenkins. Piano Minersville, 

Fleeda Marie Kettering, Piano Palmyra, 

Percy M. Lixebaugh, Organ York, 

Ethei. May Strickler, Voice Lebanon, 

Miriam Rhea Oyer. Public School Music Shippensburg, 


Florence M. Boeshore, Piano Lebanon, 

Goodridge Greer, Piano York, 

Jane Mary Lindsay, Piano Newville, 

Florence Richards. Piano Lebanon, 

Marie B. Richwixe, Piano Ephrata, 

Irma Marie Rhoades, Piano Chambersburg, 

Ruth R. Zoll, Piano Hershey, 


Florence M. Adams Lebanon, 

Ada Bossard Annville, 

Carl Bach max Annville, 

Fae Bxchmax Annville, 

Earl Bach man Annville, 

Amos C. Byi.e Annville, 

Helen E. Burb Jersey Shore, 

Perry D. Palmyra, 

Ralph Berry Hershey, 

Rvth Brunner Annville, 

Paul Daugherty Annville, 

Pauline Daugherty Annville, 

Helen Daugherty Annville. 

Margaret Daugherty Annville, 

Carl Daugherty Annville, 

Dorothy Davis Ebensburg, 

Lucii.e Davis Ebensburg, 

Mildred G. Dunkle Lucknow, 

Walter Millersburg, 

Elizabeth DeLong Annville, 

Lucii.e Donmoyer Lebanon, 

Serena Dullabahx Lebanon, 

Ira S. Ernst . Williamson, 

Elsie Folmer Lebanon, 

Esther Fixk Annville, 

Eugene S. Fox Annville, 

Tohn Gantz Annville, 

Lucille Gii.i.max Annville, 

Sue Good Lebanon, 

Dei.i.a Herr Annville, 

Meyer Herr Annville, 

Josephixe Ketterixg Annville, 



Abigail Kettering Annville, Pa. 

Esther Kettering Annville, Pa. 

Rexa G. Huff Mount Wolfe, Pa. 

Stella Hetrick West Hanover, Pa. 

Esther Heixtzei.max Chambersburg, Pa. 

Madeline Harrison Lebanon, Pa. 

A. Louise Hexry Annville, Pa. 

Mrs. Edith Harxish Annville, Pa. 

Leoxa May Kohler Yoe, Pa. 

Martha M. Keexey Hershey, Pa. 

M. Irene Kline Myrestown, Pa. 

Frankie A. Kline Tower City, Pa. 

Kathryx Kreider Palmyra, Pa. 

Dorothy Lorexz Roaring Springs, Pa. 

V. Earl Light .1 Annville, Pa. 

Merle Elizabeth Louser Lebanon, Pa. 

Edna Landis Hershey, Pa. 

Helen Landgraf Lebanon, Pa. 

Mary S. Lltz Chambersburg, Pa. 

Margaret H. Miller Middletown, Pa. 

Anna M. Mowery Hershey, Pa. 

Ellen Mover West Hanover, Pa. 

Florence Phillippy Jonestown, Pa. 

Effie Rohi.and Annville, Pa. 

Viola Rohi.axd Annville, Pa. 

Felix Ramsey Philadelphia, Pa. 

Lester G. Rarig Catawissa, Pa. 

Eva Speraw Annville, Pa. 

Gardner Saylor Annville, Pa. 

Ida M. Smith Annville, Pa. 

Myri.e Saylor Annville, Pa. 

Dorothy Annville, Pa. 

Margaret S holly Annville. Pa. 

Josephine Stine Annville, Pa. 

Roy O. Stetzman Palmyra, Pa. 

Dora Silbermax Lebanon, Pa. 

Arita Snyder Keedysville, Md. 

H. D. Spitler Lebanon, Pa. 

Rachel Shenk Annville, Pa. 

Elizabeth Shaud Annville, Pa. 

Edna Tittle Lebanon, Pa. 

Myrtle Turby Palmyra, Pa. 

Mary H. Wii.i Manheim, Pa 

Sara Wengert Lebanon, Pa. 

Stella Weitzei Sinking Springs, Pa. 

Emma Witmeyer Annville, Pa. 

Jessie Yaudes Libertv. Pa. 

Jesse Elizabethville, Pa. 

Ralph E. Crabii Dillsburg,' Pa. 

Edxa A. Seaman Allentown, Pa. 






(0 rainm 

jHE present course in Oratory was outlined prior to igio. Since then it 
has been extended and strengthened, and the requirement added of full 
high school preparation. 

The general aim of the work is not primarily to make platform orators 
or entertainers, hut to add to one's power and usefulness in ever)' walk in life thru 
personal culture and development. Self-command, mental and physical poise, clear 
thinking, and simple, direct expression are gained thru interpreting and presenting the 
best in literature, and in self-expression. Educators recognize that this is academic- 
work, combining training in rhetoric, logic, psychology and forensics ; that is also of 
great practical value to the student who has to take his place in the world, since many 
fields will be open to him if he i an effectually gather, select and arrange his thoughts 
and material, and present them in a clear, forceful manner. 

Lebanon Valley College, following the custom of almost all colleges and univer- 
sities, now offers courses in Oraton and Public Speaking which count towards the 
degree. Public Speaking — English 3 — is required of all Sophomores, and four hours 
of elective work in Oratory, covering two courses, are allowed credit towards the 

The results of this training are noticeable; the standard of public work in Anni- 
versary and Recital programs, and in dramatic presentations is being raised year by 

Dramatic work receives some attention in all classes. The annual Junior Play 
gives special training to a number, while the Commencement Plav offers to a good 
many the opportunity ot studying and interpreting Shakespeare's characters and aiding 
in the presentation of a great play. This experience is valuable to every student, help- 
ing him to find Ivmself, to control and direct his powers. Also to those going out as 
teachers it gives knowledge that may be needed in coaching and drilling dramatic or 
platform work in the schools. 

Besides a great number of one-act plays and sketches that have been given from 
time to time on different programs, the funior Classes since 1911 have presented: 
"She Stoops to Conquer," Goldsmith; "The Private Secretary," Hawley; "A Scrap 
of Paper," Sardou ; "A Pair of Spectacles," Grundy; and "In Chancery," Pinero. 
The Commencement Shakespeare Plays have been "The Merchant of Venice," "As 
You Like It," "Much Ado About Nothing," and "Macbeth." 

The graduates of the department since 191 1, with their graduation recitals, have 
been the following: 

191 1 — Nona D. Hockenburv — "Rebecca of Sunnvbrook Farm" — Wiggin. 
John \V. Ischy— "Seven Oaks"— Holland.' 
Yerda Srnder — "The Christmas Carol" — Dickens. 
H112 — Helen E. Brightbill — "Madame Butterfly' — Long. 
Grace Smith — "Timothy's Quest" — Wiggin. 
Edna Yarker — "The Cricket on The Hearth" — Dickens. 
1915 — Anna I. Dubble — (a) "No Thoroughfare" — Dickens. 
(h) "The Little Princess" — Burnett. 
Verling W. Jamison — "The Middleman" — Jones. 
M. Josephine Urich — (a) "The Lane That Has No Turning" — Parkes. 

(b) "Set of Turquoise" — Aldrich. 
Elta M. Weaver — "Peg O' My Heart" — Manners. 

Prof. May Belle Adams. 

1 62 



1916 1 

Earl Eichelberger 
Harrisburg, Pa. 



Flora Case Canton, Pa. 

Pauline Clark Hershey, Pa. 

Conrad Curry Swatara, Pa. 

Earl Eichelberger Harrisburg, Pa. 

Viola Griper Campbelltown, Pa. 

K.ATHRYN Harris Harrisburg, Pa. 

ROBERT H.ARTZ Palmyra, Pa. 

Rl'TH HEFFLEMAN New Cumberland, Pa. 

Rexa Hoff Mount Wolfe, Pa. 

RUTH Huber Lancaster, Px 

Verling Jamison Warsaw, I- 4 

K.ATHRYN Kreider Palmyra, Pa. 

Violet Mark Annvilk, Pa. 

JANE McGowax Lebanon, Pa. 

William Mickey Harrisburg. Pa. 

HELFX Ovlf.R Chambersburg, Pa 

Nettie Showrers Connelsville, Pa. 

Florence Wolfe Lebanon, Pa 






Art Srpartmrut 

HE Art Studio was located on the second floor of the old 
science building. The room in which art was taught was 
also used as a class room for shorthand and penmanship. 
Water colors and china painting, with free-hand drawing, 
were the branches taught in this department. Miss Emma Landis, 
of Hummelstown, Pa., was instructor in art and Mrs. H. V. Roop, 
teacher in china painting. The art room contained two large tables, 
several easels, a small gasoline kiln and an old book-case in which 
to place china. 

After the completion of the Conservatory of Music, the studio 
was removed to the third floor of this building, occupying the large 
northeast room. At this time, Miss Anna Walters, who was the 
Elocution teacher, was also instructor in water-colors. Later Miss 
Edith Baldwin (Mrs. William Arnold) was appointed instructor 
in Art. She taught the various branches in Art and her classes num- 
bered twentv-five. 

Soon after the burning of the old Administration Building, it 
was decided to rebuild a larger and more commodious structure and 
to have the Art room on the third floor of this building. The room 
now occupied is large and well adapted to the teaching of Art. The 
enrollment at present numbers thirty-two. The equipment is very 
good and modern. There is a large revelation kiln, portable tables, 
casts for charcoal work, screens, etc., that all make the course inter- 
esting. Miss Jessie Funkhouser taught china painting after the new- 
studio was occupied. She was succeeded by Miss Florence Boehm, 
who now has charge of the entire department in all its branches. An 
Annual Exhibition of the year's work of the students is held during 
Commencement week. 




Miss Matilda Bohr 

Lebanon, Pa. Public School Drawing 

Miss Estella Felty 

Lebanon, Pa. Public School Drawing 

Miss Barbara Miller 

Lebanon, Pa. Public School Drawing 




Art ffrtuhmts 

BACHMAN, Ora Annville, Pa 

BODENHORX, 1 KINK Annville, Pa. 

Bohr, .Matilda Lebanon, Pa 


BRUNNER, Cora Annville, Pa. 

Cl IRISH s<>\, FLORENCE Annville, Pa. 

Clf.XD1.xi x. Rl HI Quarrvville, Pa. 

DEMLER, JULIA Lebanon, Pa 

Ffltv, Stella Lebanon, Pa. 

Gingrich, Russeli Palmyra, Pa. 

GOSSARD, MlNXIE Annville, Pa 

GRIMM, Mrs. SO Annville, Pa. 

HOFF, RENA GRACE Mount Wolfe, Pa 

Kelchner, Ri 'Til Annville, Pa. 

Kreider, Nancy Annville, Pa. 

Kettering. Violet Annville. Pa. 

Lutz. Mrs. Clarence Annville, Pa. 

Millard, Laura Annville, Pa. 

Miller, Barbara Lebanon, Pa. 

Millfr. Hfi.fx E Annville, Pa., Mary M Lebanon. Pa. 

Sfieldox, Mrs. E. E Annville, Pa. 

Stixe, MARY M Annville, Pa 

Urich, Josephine Annville, Pa. 

Hershey, Virginia Hershey, Pa. 

Hf.FFELMAX, RUTH New Cumberland, Pa. 

Loser, Ruth Paxtang, Pa. 

Mathias. Josephine Hi^bspire, Pa. 

MOYER. ELLEN New Hanover, Pa. 

SHENK. RACHEI Annville, Pa. 

Silverman, Dora Lebanon, Pa. 

Snyder, Arita Keedvsville, Md. 

Weaver. Elta M Annville, Pa. 




Volume Vll. Annville. Pa., Tuesday, September 21, 1915 

XoiU^e N**s " Staff- HI5T-'lt 




7 ft 



M. C. Favinger 

For all the vital problems of life there must be a 
mainstay and so with the all-important proposition of 
"Eats," there must be a main promoter. As such we 
take pleasure in recommending M. C. Favinger, chef 
and loyal supporter of L. V. C. 





ahaukiirmmuj Uianqurt 

November 2J, IQIj 


Lemon Sherbet 

Roast Turkey Filling 

Glazed Sweet Potatoes 

Creamed Asparagus Cranberry Salti 

Potatoes a la Politan 

Queen Olives Celery 

Oyster Cocktail 

Tkuai.f.x Salad Saltines 

Mince Pie a la modi: 

Fruit Cake Mixed Nuts 

Creamed Almonds 

Figs Dates 

Cafe Noir 




iFnntball jUrufi lanqurt 

December ■?, TQIj 


Cream of Chicken a la Reixe 

Irish Sherbet 

Roast Turkey Filling 

Glazed Sweet Potatoes 

Greex Peas Cranberry Sauce 

Potatoes Rissole 

Queen Olives Celery 

Escalloped Oysters 

Nuf Sed Salad Saltines 

Mince Pie a la mode 

Mixed Cakes Mixed Nuts 

Box Boxs 

Figs Dates 

Cafe Xoir 

After-Dinner Mixts 


After the Hurricane ix August, 1915 





OUtfltttati (§ff\tvrs 

Fall Term Winter Term 





Critic Mary Daugherty Mary Bergdoll 


Treasurer M. ELLA MUTCH 

Pianist Lillian Gantz Elizabeth Jenkins 

Editor Kathryn Ruth Ruth Hughes 

[ Myrtle Daugherty Ruth Whiskeyman 


I Helen Zeigler Nettie Showeps 

Virtute et Fide 

Gold and White 





(Eltnuiau iUrmbrra 

Bachman, Esther 
Bach max, Sara 
Bachmax, Susan 
Basehore, Florence 
Batdorf. Lottie 
Beaverson. Naomi Ada 
Bexder, Ruth 
Bergdoi.i,, Mary 
Black, Blanche 
Bortz, Emma 
Bubb, Helen 
Case, Flora 
Clark. I'm un i: 
Colt, Hilda 
Darkes, Luella 
Dasher, Katharixe 
Daugherty, Mary 
Dal chert's-. Myrtle 
Davis, Dorothy 
Davis, Lucile 
Dunkle, Mildred 
Durbix, Frances 
Exgi.e, Marguerite 
Fasnacht, Axxa 
Fexcil, Elizabeth 
Gallatin, Elizabeth 
Gamble, Merab 
Gaxtz, Lillian 
Garver, Mary 
Gemmil, Edgii. 

Gingrich, Ruth 
Gri'ber, Viola 
Haixes, Ruth 
Hand, Naomi 
Harris, Kathryn 
Heffleman, Ruth 
Heixtzlkmax, Esther 
Henry, Louise 
Hershey, Virginia, Luella 
Hoff, Rexa 
Hoover, Helen 
Huber, Ruth 
Hughes, Ruth 
Ji \kins. Eliz abeth 
Jones, Lucia 
Kelchxer. Ruth 
Kettering, Fleeda 
Kline, Frankie 
Kohler, Leon a 
Krltdkr, Catherine 
Kreider. Emma 
Kreidler, Ai.esta 
Llxhart, Miriam 
Lindsay, Jane 
Lorenz, Dorothy 
Loser, Ruth 
Louser, Merle 
Lutz, Mary 
Mark, Violet 
Mathias, Josephine 

Miller, N. Margaret 
Moore, Mable 
Moyer, Esther 
Mutch, M. Ella 
Myers, Margaret 
Oyer, Miriam 
Oyler, Helen- 
Rhodes, Irma 
Richwine, Marie 
Ruth, Kathryn 
Shaak, Helen 
Schach, Mary 
Schmidt, Martha 
Showers, Nettie 
Smith, Mae 
Snyder, Addie 
Sxyder, Arita 
Sxyder. Grace 
Strickler, Ethel 
Strickler, Ruth 
Suckling, Clara 
Taylor, Ruth 
Wareheim, Esta 
Weaver, Elta 
Weidler, Edxa 
Whiskeyman, Ruth 
Williams, Louise 
Wolfe, Violet 
VVommer, Elizabeth 
Zeigler, Helex 
Zoi.l, Ruth 




Forty-fifth Anniversary 

(Eltnntan ffitteranj ^nrtrtij 

November ig, iqij 


March— T/n/.-J Liberty. Op. 314 F. H. FAY 

Invocation Rl \. JOSEPH DAUGHERTY 

Overture — Csokonay, Op. 139 K.ELER BELA 

President's Address Social Efficiency 

Esther Heintzleman 

Vocal Solo — Joy of the Morn Harriet Ware 

Ruth Strickler 

Oration Immensity of Task 

Mary L. Daugherty 

Piano Duo — Marche Oriental c, Op. 92 E. Ketterer 

Lillian Gantz Luella Hertzler 

Oration Burden of Effort 

Naomi Beaversox 

Reading — The Man of Sorrows Winston Churchill 

Elizabeth Viola Grlber 

Exit March— One Fleeting Hour DOROTHY Lee 




iKalnsrtbtau ©ffirrrs 

Fall Term Winter Term 


Vice President. . . J. A. LONG A. E. SHONK 

Recording Sec'y . C. E. SHANNON R. N. K.EIM 

Corves. Secretary . H. S. YETTER L. R. WALTERS 

Critic V. Earl Light I. S. Earnst 






Editor P. E. V. Shannon Ammon Boltz 


Palma non sine Pulvere Red and Old Gold 




IKalozrtljtau iHrmhn*s 

Allen, Edward 
Basehorf, H. F. 
Bechtel, Carrol 
Beidel. Douglas 
Bertner, Robert 
Berry, Ralph 
Boltz, Ammon 
Brown, M. L. 
Bi cher, Norman 
Crabill, Ralph 
Daniels, W. E. 
Fasnacht, W. K. 
Eichelberger, E. F. 
Ernst, Ira S. 
Gingrich, H. M. 
Greenaw alt, Owen 
Grube, Ray Y. 
Hallman, George 
Hilbert, Paul 
Hollinger, Joseph 
Isaacs, W. Hugh 
Kkim, Raymond 
Kleinfelter, Claude 
Kochel, W. H. 
Kottler. Harry ■ 
Kutz, George N. 
Lewis, F. 
Light, Ray 
Light, V. Earl 
Linebach, P. M. 
Long, Abram 

Long, D. Mason 
Long, J. A. 
longenecher, c. r. 
Loomis, Charles 
Martin, W. N. 
Mease, Ralph 
McNellv, Willis 
Mickey, William 
Morrison. Frank 
Morrison, John 
Nussley, Raymond 
Olewtne, R. E. 
Ramsey, Felix 
Ramsey, H. M. 
Rhoades, Russel 
Rupp, Russell 
schaeffer, h. e. 
Shannon, Carl 
Shannon, Paul 
Sherk, Herman 
Shonk, A. E. 
Snyder, R. H. 
Stein, F. S. 
Umberger, LeRoy 
V'anCampen, Charles 
Von Beregfiy, Marcel 
Walter, Daniel 
Walters, LeRoy 
Williams, Reuben 
Witmer, Harry 
Yetter, Harry 




The Thirty-ninth Anniversary of the 

iKalDsrthtan iCttrranj £>Driftij 

April ~, IQI6 

Music Orchestra 


President's Address D. Mason Long 

Vocal Solo Marcel Von Bereghy 

Oration A. E. Shonk 

Piano Solo Percy M. Linebaugh 

Reading Earl Eichelberger 

Oration R. H. Rhoads 

Quartette Kalo Quartette 

Oration Ira S. Ernst 

Chorus Kalo Chorus 

Music Orchestra 



pulnkomman (§ffmxB 

Fall Term Winter Term 



Vice President. . . PAUL S. WAGNER HAROLD W. RlSSER 



Judqe Evan C. Brunner Ellwood Bodenhorn 

Critic J. Pail Hlaimel Earl R. Snavely 



Treasurer EDWIN H. Zf.IGLER 

Editor Joseph D. Rutherford Rufus Le Fever 





Esse quam V r ideri Old Gold and Blue 





1916 ^ 

pi)tlnknflmtan MtmbnB 

Amiirein, [rving S. 
Attinger,. Frank B. 
Baker, Harry P. 
Basehore, David B. 
Berger, John L. 


Brunner, Evan C. 
Campbell, Ray P. 
Carl, William C. 
Castetter, Edward 
Cook, Frank G. 
Cretzinger, John I. 
Curry, Conrad 
Dando, Harry 
DeHuff, George A. 
Donahue, Joseph J. 
Engle, Harold 
Evans, David J. 
Fencil, Calvin F. 
Fink, David R. 
Fink, Homer F. 
Gemmill, Charles W. 
Gonder, Ralph 
Hartz, Robert E. 
Haverstock, George M. 
Heberlig, Raymond S. 
Heintzleman, S. Huber 
Herring, John H. 
Horstick, Charles B. 
Hummel, J. Paul 
Innerst, J. Stewart 
Jackowick, Joseph A. 
Katerman, Harry W. 


Kiebler, Reno E. 
Kleffman, A. Harry 
Kratzer, C. C. 
LeFever, Rufus H. 
Machen, John 
Mackert, C. LeRoy 
McConel, W. W. 
McLaughlin, R. O 
Ness, Rufus R. 
Price, William H. 
Potter. Norman C. 
Pugh, David B. 
Risser, Harold W. 
Rutherford, Joseph D. 
Shenberger, Jacob F. 
Shettle, Paul O. 
Sloat, Ralph S. 
Snavely, Francis 
Snavely, E. R. 
Snoke, Hubert R. 
Stambach, C. Guy 
Summers, Charles W. 
Swartz, Ross 
Wagner, Paul S. 
Wenrick, Martin 
Williams, E. D. 
Wine, Harold C. 
Wingerd, Mark 
Wingerd, Ray 
Witmeyer, Paul E. 
Wrightstone, H. K. 
Yarrison, Guy R. 
Zeigler, Edwin H, 

Jesse O. 






The Forty-Xinth Anniversary of the 

IJhUnknsmian iOttrranj ^nrirtu 

May j, IQI6 

Music Phi hi Orchestra 

Invocation Dr. W. H. Washingter 

Music Philo Orchestra 

President's Address J. Stewart Innerst 

Oration Robert E. Hartz 

Piano Solo Ray P. Campbell 

Oration Harry S. Dando 

Quartette Philo Quartette 

Reading S. Huber Heintzleman 

Music Philo Orchestra 




|. m GL A. (Sahtot 


P7<:<? President MARY DAUGHERTY, 


Recording Secretary MARGARET MYERS, 

Corresponding Secretary JOSEPHINE MATHIAS, 



Religious Meetings MARY BERGDOLL, 



Social Esther Heintzleman, 

Social Service RUTH TAYLOR, 

Association News M. ELLA MUTCH, 



Miss May Belle Adams Miss Gertrude Ratherine Schmidt 
Miss Edith Lehman 




f. M. (£. A. (Ealmtrt 


Vice President EDWIN H. ZlEGLER 





Publicity C. GUY STAMBACH 

Social Service E. D. WILLIAMS 

Social David J. Evans 

Missionary I. SANKY ERNST 







iEunjito (Club 



Vice President Miriam OYER 






Ruth Strickler 
Louisk Henry 
Miriam Oyer 
Rachael Shenk 
Mrs. E. E. Sheldon 
Dora Silbermax 
Mary Lutz 

first sopranos 

Ellen Moyer 
Miriam Lenhart 
Fleeda Kettering 
Catharine Kreider 
Madaline Harrison- 
Mrs. Paul Kreider 
Mrs. Clair Harnish 

Dorothy Lorenz 
Hilda Colt 
Lillian Gantz 
Pauline Clark 

second sopranos 

Ada Beidler 
Mary Schach 
Marie Richwine 
Frankie Kline 

M. Ella Mitch 
Mildred Dunkle 
Clara Suckling 


Dorothy Davis 
Naomi Hand 
Ethel Strickler 

Helen Zf.igler 







(Slrr (EUtb 


President J. A. LOXG 


Secretary R. W. KEIM 

Treasurer W. E. DANIELS 

Librarian R. E. OLEWINE 

Director PROF. E. E. SHELDOX 

Accompanist RAY P. CAMPBELL 



J. A. Long 

W. E. Deibler 

V. E. Light 


R. E. Olewine 

H. Katerman 

H. M. Ramsey 

R. Rhoads 

G. Greer 


D. F. Gregory 




R. Berry 


S. H. Hf.ixtzlemax 

E H. Rebfr 

T. Zeigler 

P. E. Hilbert 

L. R. Walters 

E. M. Stambaugh 

H. Klfffmax 

W. E. Daxifls 

E. Earlenmeyer 

R. W. Keim 


_*J 1865 


Homru's ^>tni»rut (Smtmtmrnt Assnriattmt 

MARY BeRGDOLI President 

VIOLA GRUBER Vice President 

Nettie Showers Secretary 

Helen Zeigler Treasurer 

„ . ( Mary Bi.rgdoll 

Senior Representatives j VlQLA q rubfr 

, . „ \ Nettie Showers 

Junior Representatives ) Helex Zeigler 

Sophomore Representative CLARA SUCKLING 

Freshman Representative HELEN BFBB 





Hint's iprnatr 


Pail S. Wagner Secretary 

I Robert Hart/ 
\david Evans 

Senior Representatives. . .(HUBER HEINTZELMAN 

'Joseph Hollinger 
Stuart Innerst 

I Paul Wagner 
T ■ n i David Fink 

Junior Representatives R()SS g WARTZ 

/Charles Loom is 

Sophomore Representative CHARLES GEMMILL 

Freshman Representative LeROY MACKERT 




UtimatnV Hauntors 

High Arch-Deaconess PROF. EDXA A. SEAMAN 

Low Arch-Deaconess MYRTLE DaUGHERTY 

Scribneress of the Holy Records LOUISA WILLIAMS 

Keeper of the Filthy Lucre LOUISA WILLIAMS 


Edxa A. Seaman 
Myrtle Daugherty 
Mary Daugherty 
Nettie Sho\yers 
Louisa Williams 
Ruth Hughes 

Ella Mutch 
Edxa Weidler 
Mary Lutz 
Grace Sxyder 
Carrie Miller 




iHutistrrs' l^nns CEluh 

jffi^/z Arch-Deacon RALPH CRABILL 

Keeper of the Filthy Lucre R. WALP WILLIAMS 

Scribner of the Holy Records E. R. SNAVELY 


Russell Rlpp 
Joseph Hollinger 
Mason Long 
Gideon Jeager 
Carl Shannon 
Russell Snavely 
Abram Long 
LeRoy Walters 

Harry Kleffman 
Conrad Curry 

John Loxg 
Ralph Crabill 
Reuben Williams 
Paul Shannon 
Pail Rupp 
Francis Snavely 





iEtntHtniitm Assnriation 


President J. S. INNERST 

Vice President H. F. BOESHORE 

Secretary W. E. DEIBLER 

Treasurer H. E. SCHAEFFER 


Harry S. Dando A. E. Shonk 

Ira S. Ernst John L. Berger 

J. Stewart Innerst E. E. Bexder 

A. H. Kleffman C. C. Kratzer 

Masox D. Long N. I. Fake 

Harry F. Boesho\>e H. E. Schaeffer 


Tohx Morrison G. W. Hallman 

Russel Rhoads S. T. Doxdore 

C. Guy Stambach W. E. Daxiels 
F. S. Stein Harry Kottler 
T. Paul Hummel M. V. Fridinger 
E. F. Castetter Harry P. Baker 
H. W. Katerman W. E. Deibler 
Rev. S. F. Daugherty R. S. Heberlig 

D. M. Gregory D. B. Baseho^e 
P. E. V. Shannon M. A. Wagner 





ilntmtattmtal ^rnlnlnttmt Assnriatimt 


President Harkv S. DaNDO 

Vice President EDWIN H. ZEIGLER 


Treasurer C. GUY STAMBACH 



Baker, Bexj. Hummel, Paul J. 

Berger, John L. Katermax, Harry 

Brunner, Evan C Kleffmax. Harry 

Cook. Fraxk McCoxxel, W. W. 

Curry, Conrad Price, W. H. 

Daxdo Harry Ramsey, H. M. 

Evans, David J. Stamhach, C. Guy 

Hartmax, H. " Williams, E. D. 

Hastings, E. C. Williams, Reubex 

Haverstock, George M. Whitmer, Harry 

Hilbert, Paul Zeigler, Edwin H. 




Srutrbrr Urnnn 

Prasident HERR WlTMEYER 

Vice Prasident HERR BUCHER 


Schatzmeister HERR KaTERMAX 



Allen Edward Garger, Mary Myers, Margaret 
Batdorf, Lottie Gemmill, Edgil Peck, Wilrert 
Beidler, Ada Gruber, Viola Ruth, Kathr^x 
Bergdoll, Mary Haines, Ruth Schaak, Helen- 
Bolt/,, Ammon Herring, John Schaak, Mary 
Bodenhorn, Ellwood Hii.bert, Paul Schmidt, Martha 
Bucher. Norman Hoover, Helen Smith, Mae 
Carter. Christine Katerman, Harry Snavely, Francis 
Colt, Hilda Ketterer, Tohn Snyder, Grace 
Creigiiton, Mary Lehman, Edith Weidler, Edna 
Davis, Dorothy Light, V. Earl Witmeyer, Paul E. 
Dunkel. Mildred Lutz, Mary Wolfe, Violet I. 
Engle, Marguerite McConnkl, \V. \V. Woomer, Elizabeth 
Gallatin, Elizabeth Miller, Carrie Yetter, Harry 
Miller, X. Margaret 





iflathrmattral Iborund (Jablr 



Vice President PAUL S. WAGNER 



A. H. Kleffman 
Violet I. Wolfe 
Evan S. Bruxxer 
Mary Bergdoi.l 
Prof. S. O. Grimm 
Charles Gemmii.l 
Mildred Dunkel 
William Martix 
Bexj. Baker 
J. F. Shenrerger 
Esta Wareheim 


Ruth Whiskevman 
Esther Bach m ax- 
Charles Summers 
Carrie Miller 
William Isaacs 
Norman Bucher 
Prof. J. E. Lehman- 
Dorothy Davis 
John Herrixg 
Ammox Boltz 
Paul S. Wagner 

Robert E. Hartz 
Edgel Gemmill 
Ruth Haines 
J. A. Jackowick 
Kathryn Harris 
Edwin Zeigler 
R. W. Williams 
Hilda Colt 
M. Ella Mutch 
Harold W. Risser 
George M. Haverstock 



(Eifmn (Ehtb 


President DAVID J. EVANS 


Secretary RUTH HUGHES 

Treasurer E. D. WILLIAMS 


Lucile Davis Elizabeth Jenkins 

Dorothy Davis Lucia Jones 

Elisha Davis Edith Lehman 

David J. Evans Prof. J. E. Lehman 

William Evans John E. Morrison 

Naomi Hand David B. Pugh 

Theo. Hastings Felix Ramsey 

Walter Hughes Paul Shettle 

Ruth Hughes Louisa Williams 

William Isaacs Reuben Williams 

E. D. Williams 

MOTTO: "Cflmru ain Byth" 





All WtBtnn (Club 


President E. R. SNAVELY 

Vice President W. W. McCONNEL 




Mary Creightox Tom Foltz David Pugh 

Russell Buckwalter John Ketterer Nettie Showers 

E. W. Davis Dorothy Lorexz E. R. Sxavely 

Fraxcis Durbix Margaret Myers Fraxcis Sxavely 

Lucile Davis Oscar Mulhollex Clara Sucklixg 

Dorothy Davis W. W. McCoxxel Basil Weakland 

Johx Fulford Norman Potter 

MOTTO: Not alone for ourselves but for others. 

Flower: Wild Rose. 

Yell: Kipa-Hipa-Zipa-Zund, 

L. V., L. V., L. V., und, 

All Western! All Western ! ! All Western ! !! 




H, H (Holing Annual GJnmmmrpmrnt pan, 



Business Manager F.ABER STEXGLE 

Assistant Business Manager DAVID J. EVANS 


Duncan. King of Scotland Faker E. StenglE 

Malcolm, His Son David J. Evans 

Macbeth | ..,„.., f W. Jamisox 

Banquo [ Generals in tin King s Army.. ._ } Carl q SnavHiY 

Macduff ~\ I Lester B. Zug 

Lennox > Noblemen of Scotland < Ralph E. Crabil 

Ross 1 f Robert E. Hartz 

Fleaxce, Son of Banquo Harold W. Risser 

Seyton, An Officer attending Macbeth V. Earl Light 

Doctor Ira S. Erxst 

Sergeant Reuben Williams 

Porter Ralph W. Stickeli. 

Servant Earl F. Eickelberger 

Murderer Ralph W. Stickeli. 

Second Murderer Johx E. Morrison' 

Lady Macbeth Miss Josephine Urich 

Gentlewomen attending her Larene Engi.e 

First Wit h Miss Mary L. Irwin 

Second Witch Miss Florence K. Mentz 

Third Witch Miss Mae Belle Oris 






Roy J. Guyer 

Coach and Physical Director 

Without hesitancy, we dedicate this page to Rov J. Guyer, the 
man of clean Athletics, the Coach of the College Football, Basket 
Ball, and Baseball Teams, and an ardent admirer and supporter of 
Lebanon Valley College. He was the most important factor in 
Lebanon Valley's success for the past three years. It is he who has 
instilled the spirit of victory into every man and has worked original 
new plays to perfection. 



1916 1* 

fGrhanmt Haling Atblrtir AaBflriatum 


Ammon BoLTZ Secretary 


Football RE. Hartz 

Basket Ball J. F. SHENBERGER 

Baseball " I. S. Ernst 

Track R. H. RuPP 

Tennis D. R. FlNK 

Football P. S. Wagner 

Basket Ball J. D. RUTHERFORD 

Baseball ABRAM LONG 

Track Paul Shannon 



Faculty Representatives: PFOF. S. H. DERICKSON, Pf.OF. A. E. 


Alumni Representatives: Dr. M. E. BRUNNER, Mr. J. P. BATDORF 

Student Representatives: R. E. HARTZ, Ross SWARTZ, and Man- 




A. L. Rutherford, A.B., M.D. 

E. D. Marshall. M.D. 

M. E. Brunner, A.B., D.O. 

As an expression of appreciation for the services rendered to 
the Lebanon Valley Athletes by these loyal Lebanon Valley sup- 
porters, we most cheerfully dedicate this page to these Doctors of 



«- A 

I Y7 




ROSS SWARTZ, '17 Captain 

R. E. H.\RTZ, ' 1 6 Manager 

R. J. GUYER Coach 


Right End RlTP, Adams 


Right Guard WENRICH 

Center Von Bereghy 

Right Halfback SWARTZ 

Left End Morrison 

Left Tackle ATTICKS 


Quarterback KEATING, RUPP 

Left Halfback JAEGER 

Fullback MACKERT 

Subs Snavely, Walter, Swartz 


Name Position 





Former Residence 

Ross Swartz R. H 


j j 

b tt. 

: in. 


Hummelstown, Pa 

C. LeRov Mackert F. B. 


b tt. 

_ in. 


Sunburv, Pa. 

Joseph Hollinger L. G 


S tt. 

1 1 111. 


Lebanon, Pa. 

M Von Bereghv C. C. 


6 ft. 

2 in. 


Harrisburg, Pa. 

Marlin Wenrick R. G. 


5 tt. 

n in. 


Hummelstown, Pa 

Russell Rupp R. E. 

& Q. B. 


S tt. 

6 in. 

I S<> 

Oberlin, Pa. 

Charles Loomis R. T. 


b tt. 


Harrisburg. Pa. 

William Keating Q. B. 



8 in. 

1 bo 

Rome, N. Y. 

Rohert Atticks L. T. 

-' 1 

5 tt. 

1 1 in. 


Steelton, Pa. 

Gideon Tae^er L H. 


2 I 

5 tt. 

i 1 in. 


Philadelphia, l'a. 

George DeHuff L. G 


s tt. 

7 111. 


Roversford, Pa. 

Frank Morrison L. E. 


s ft. 

7 in. 

1 S5 

Steelton, Pa. 

Tim Adams R. E. 



1 1 in. 


Sunburv, Pa. 

Carroll Bechtel R.'T. 


6 ft. 

1 in. 


Pottstown, Pa. 





3t Han't four ©cam— 3t's f ou 

If you wish to be on the kind of a team 

That's the kind of a team you like. 
You needn't slip your clothes in a grip 

And start on a Long, long hike. 

You'll find elsewhere what you left behind. 

For there's nothing that's really new. 
It's a knock at yourself when you knock your team; 

It isn't your team, it's you. 

Real teams are not made bv men afraid 

Lest somebody eUe gets ahead ; 
When everyone woiks and nobody shirks 

You can make a team from the dead. 

And if while you win the coveted L. 

Your team-mate can win it, too. 
Your team will be what you want it to be, 

It isn't your team, it's you. 

Dr. A. L. Rutherford, 'ii 


1.1 x \ 

JCi /'./ 


.Mun/u/t r 

In order to bring a season to a successful 
close a good manager is absolutely neces- 
sary. As a football manager "Bobbie" cer- 
tainly was a success. A good knowledge of 
the game which he secured while playing on 
his class team, was a big help to him in at- 
tending to the multitude of details that 
necessarily go with the carrying out of a 
schedule. At all times business like, prompt 
and courteous, he has left a record that all 
future managers should strive to attain. 


Captain ami Halfback 

"Cam" is one of our all around athletes 
of Lebanon Valley College. He played very 
little football before coming here and there- 
fore may be called a true L. V. product. 
At halfback, as well as fullback, he showed 
wonderful form and ability-, and as the cap- 
tain was respected and obeyed by even man 
on the squad. His open field running, his 
speed and his generalship was very com- 
mendable and has won for him a great 
reputation. He is one of 17's recruits and 
although he will be with us only one more 
year, h:s name shall remain forever in 
Lebanon Valley's Hall of Fame. 

Fullback and Captain-elect 

"Ni\n is a contribution of Sunbury 
High. During the first two years of his 
stay at L \ . he played a tackle and showed 
such exceptional ability at running the ball 
that he was shifted to fullback to fill the 
place of ex-Captain Snavely. Mack sure 
has shown that he has all the requisites of a 
back-field man, being a sure hard tackier, a 
good receiver of forward passes, and a 
worthy star in all the games. He has also 
developed into a placement kicker worthy 
of note, thus aiding materially with his toe 
in scoring. 





Joe entered Lebanon Valley without much 
football experience. He had th? goods 
however, and before the close of the first 
season the coach had broken him in on the 
rudiments of the game. His adaptability 
and hard plugging won him a place on th? 
squad the next season and now he is one of 
our most dependable linemen. His loss to 
the team by graduation will be keenly felt. 

C, nter 

Von started his career as a football 
player with the Harrisburg Techp-'-al H ; ?h 
School. His playing during the four years 
of his membership on the Lebanon Valley 
team has improved to such an extent that he 
has become an ideal center. He is a strong 
man on the defense, a hard worker on the 
offense and a sure passer. His loss to the 
team by Graduation will also be keenly left. 


Cotton is our diminutive lineman. He 
has caused many a big burly opponent to 
laugh as he first looked George over, but he 
soon assumed a different attitude when 
George began to hit him hard. Cotton was 
a football star before most of us were out of 
our cradle and has improved with age. For 
his size he fills up a bigger hole on the line 
than anv of our linesmen. 



Guard and Tacklt 

Charles is another contribution of Harris- 
burg Tech. Although he never played foot- 
ball before entering Lebanon Valley, he 
showed such a strong affinity fur the game 
that under Coach Guyer's able coaching he 
soon became one .if our regular linem n. 
His hard playing and ability to term up the 
enemies' line has won for him a hit of re- 
spect among his opponents. Charles has 
another year with ns and we are expecting 
great things from him during the coming 

(li nti r and Guard 

Gumnn played football tor three years 
at Hummelstown High S~hool, hut gained 
most of his inside knowledge of the game 
after entering Lebanon Vallex Coller 1 -. Ms 
ability to play in any position on the line, 
his power to open holes and break up the 
other teams' plays makes him one of our 
most valuable linemen. He is one of 17's 
contributions to the Varsity and surely does 
justice to the dignity of the class. We pre- 
dict a biilliant career tor him in his one 
remaining season. 

End and Quarterback 

1 his diminutive end and quarterback 
hails from Oberlin High School but gained 
most of his football knowledge from Coach 
Guyer. His shortage in size is more than 
made up by his pep and righting spirit. The 
Kid is a hard worker, a sure tackier, and 
is in the game from start to finish to win. 
After the injury of Keating he was shifted 
to the quarterback position and showed that 
he had all the requisites of a backfield man. 





Quarterbai k 

Bill, our diminutive quarterback, hails 
from Rome Academy. During his Fresh- 
man year he played end and showed himself 
a worthy star. This year the team needed 
a pilot man and Bill was there to assume all 
the responsibility. He certainly has de- 
veloped into a fast and brainy quarterba'k. 
We can predict nothing but a brilliant ca- 
reer for him during the remaining seasons 
that he will struggle for his Alma Mater. 


This husky youth came to us with quite 
a reputation and has surely upheld it. Gid 
made his debut in the athletic world at 
Harrisburg Tech and is now at Lebanon 
Valley to see what he can do in College 
athletics. There is only one criticism how- 
ever that we can find, and that is his hard 
playing. His wonderful speed and adapta- 
bility for a halfback position has helped to 
bring many victories to the team. 


Bob, our left tackle, came to us from the 
renowned football team of Steelton High. 
He is a hard and aggressive worker in the 
game and is also one of our stars. Unfor- 
tunately he was handicapped in the latter 
part of the season by injuries. Red came 
here as an all around athlete and is one of 
the few that has won a place on the three 
varsity trams in his Freshman year. 





Hank acquired his football reputation 
while a student at Steelton High School. 
He is a product of Coach Taggert's training 
and in 191 I successfully captained the 
team. He entered 1.. \ . in 1914, hut was 
compelled to give up football on account of 
injuries. He came hack this year with the 
grim determination to make good. Although 
he is somewhat abbreviated in si/e, he ranks 
as one of the first men on the team in 
breaking up interference and tackling. We 
feel sure in saying that before Hank leaves 
our Halls of Learning his name will grace 
the list of football heroes of L. V. produc- 


Tim was formerl) an inmate of Sunbury 
High School. It was there that he learned 
the science of football, having been captain 
and star tackle. Hardly did it matter a* 
what height or what angle that forward 
passes came his direction. 'I im was sure to 
get them. He was the only Freshman on 
our line up, which was distinctive of his 
plaving. He has three more years to spend 
with us and we are placing high hopes in 
his ability. Composure, cool-beadedness, 
natural ability and speed are the secrets of 
his success 


Before entering Lebanon \ alley, "Mush" 
helped to put Allentown Prep on the foot- 
ball map. Beck is a hard worker and 
plaved a number of good games this season 
but was severely handicapped on account 01 
successive attacks of carbuncles. He is sure 
to make a name for himself in the football 
world because he has the si/e, fighting spirit 
and ability. 




jRnurut nf thr 1015 JFnntbail iraemt 

y HE 1 9 i 5 football 
I torv of the school 

eason opened with the greatest possibilities in the his- 
^Vc^a yfit^A tnn ot t,H scn "" 1 - With the exception of Snavcly and Lerew, fullback 
f,-?5^ f<**vj "id quarterback respectively, practically the entire 1914. squad returned 
BsSFiiiifl t0 scnoo l' a ^ possessing the grim determination of making this a banner 
r^V,— ii?Kjs year. Besides experienced players there was a wealth of new material 
from which Coach Guyer was able to pick men who were capable of satisfactorily 
filling the positions vacated by the men who were lost by graduation. 

Lebanon \ alley's reputation for clean, hard playing was lived up to this season 
probably more than in any previous season. Several times with defeat staring them 
in the face the team came back with blood in their eves, and just the kind of pep and 
determination that is required to win games. By virtue of these characteristics they 
were able to come out of the fray victorious and t.i win the respect of their opponents. 
Although the squad practiced hard and incessantly night after night, many times 
playing games that were not wanting in real football and antagonism there was a lack 
of interest shown by the student body. This was due perhaps to the fact that most 
of the games except one were played away from home. 

The schedule was without a doubt the hardest that any Lebanon Valley team 
has ever encountered. It was not only hard from the standpoint that hard teams 
were met, but the arrangement of games made it even a more difficult proposition. 
Even though they met teams that were considered out of their class, the team showed 
exceptional ability and fighting spirit that the opponents were forced to extend them- 
selves to the utmost to come out witli a victory by a very small score. From the very 
start, the men jumped into the work with a vim that argued well, while Coach Guyer 
and the old men kept constantly at work rounding the new material into form and per- 
fecting their own playing. 

The record made this vear is one to be envied bv any team and has done much 
to raise the athletic standard of the school, while it has also given her the right to he 
considered the worthv opponent of any of the larger schools. 

Lebanon' Valley vs. Indians 

Football opened in full blast at Lebanon Valley on Septembei 25, when Coach 
Guver led his little band of warriors to Carlisle to scalp the Indians. The procession 
was followed bv about one hundred rooters from school and town and all saw one of 
the most beautiful and hard fought battles ever played on the Carlisle field. Although 
the game ended in a scoreless tie it was considered a victory for L. Y. for it did not 
nearlv show the competitive strength ot the two teams. Mackett, Swartz and Keat- 
ing showed ability to carry the ball and many times pierced the enemy's defense for 
good gains. 

Lebanon Valley vs. Penn State 

Lebanon Valley met her first reverse of the season when she journeyed to State 
College to meet the strong Penn State team in the second game of the season. Hope- 
lessly outweighed the men fought hard from start to finish and gained the distinction 
of being the scrappiest little team ever seen on Beaver field. The contest was re- 
splendent with brilliant playing on the part of both teams and although we came out 
second best, even - inch of ground gained by State was bitterly contested by the Blue 
and White team. Rupp. Mackert and Swartz plaved star games on the defence while 
the latter two were the best ground gainers. 




Lebanon Valley vs. Indian Reserves 
In the first and 'inl\ home game of the season the Carlisle Indian Reserves were 
overwhelmingly defeated at the hands of the Blue and White team. Although the 
score is too one-sided to indicate a good game, the students and followers of old L. V. 
had a chance to see the kind of football their team was playing From the blowing ot 
the whistle the game was a continuous march up and down the field until the score 
had reached the grand total of 64. Unfortunately the opponents were too weak to 
show the real strength of the home team and at the beginning of the second halt the 
Redskins saw practically the entire scrub team facing them. 

Lebanon \ w.i.i.y vs. Villanova 

The fourth game of the season was played at V 
surprise to the followers of the Blue and White. L V. 
off and all indications pointed to an easy victory. Tint 
ried into the enemy's territory by a • cries of end runs at 
Mackert only to be lost by a tumble when within strikin 
straight football Villa Nova was completeh outclassed, bi 

their forward pas 
of defeat. 


indoing and this may b 

illanova and proved to be a 

received the ball on the kick- 

■ after time, the ball was car- 

d line plunges b\ Swart/ and 

listance of the goal. In 

>iir inability to break up 

ributed as the sole cause 

Lebanon Valley vs. Dickinson 


The old adage that h 
ley met Dickinson on Bidd 
we defeated them to the t 
played in every department 
by the fact that only twice 
Mackert and Atticks were L. V.'s stars, while Blown was the most 
former for Dickinson. 

repeats itself did not come true when Lebanon Val- 

eld, and for the fir-t time in the histoiA ot the school. 

t 13-O. Dickinson was completely outclassed and out- 

of the game The strength of our line was plainly shown 

was Dickinson able to gain a first down. Jaeger, Swart/. 


us per- 

Lebanon Valley vs. Ursinus 

Athletic relations with I'rsinus had resolved itself into simph baseball for a 
number of years. However, the work on the gridiron was taken up again with the 
Collegeville team. The first half proved very disastrous tor the Blue ami White on 
account of their inclination to tumble. As a result they were forced to face a 13-0 
defeat at the end of the first halt. From the beginning of the second halt, however, 
to the end of the game, it was a continuous parade up and down the field for L. V. 
Never was there so much fighting spirit shown by any team. The team showed such 
offensive strength that it would have been impossible for any team to have stopped their 
onward rush to victory. Although the whole team olaved as one man. Wenrich. 
Loomis and Rupp may be credited with playing exceptionally well. 

Lebanon* Valley vs. Alt hlenburg 

Following the Ursinus game came Muhlenburg and the boys from Allen town 
proceeded to secure balm for the wounds of the past season b\ handing the Blue and 
White a defeat by the narrow margin of one point. The loss of several players thru 
injury and penalties cost Lebanon Valley much, but they fought even harder than ever 
to bring home a victory. With the score 9-7 in favor of L. V. and only one minute 
to play, Flemming kicked a field goal from the thirty-yard line and thus turned vic- 
tory into defeat. 




Leraxox Valley vs. Lehigh 

The Blue and White football team encountered their hardest proposition of the 
season when they met the powerful and well-trained squad representing Lehigh Uni- 
versity. Lehigh had one of the strongest teams among the Eastern Colleges and our 
ability to score against them shows something of ihe calibre of our team. With the 
score 6-0 against them at the end of the first period, they came back at the start of the 
second and by running in fresh men soon wore down their lighter opponents. Mack- 
ert, Keating and Swartz played great games for L. Y., the latter getting away for a 
number of nice runs Cahall and Ready proved to be Lehigh's big stars. 

Lebanon Valley vs. Bucknell 

The last game of the season was probably the cause of more joy than any 
other victory of the season. With the field in a miserable condition it was almost 
impossible to play anything but straight football. The game was one of the hardest 
fought and most brilliantly played ever seen on the Bucknell field. Bucknell was first 
to be within striking distance of the goal but failed to score on an incomplete forward 
pass. They outplayed us the first hair but the second half we came back with a 
second wind that completely outclassed our opponents, brought us within easy reach of 
the goal and Mackert kicked a field goal making the score 3-0 in our favor. Al- 
though this was the extent of the scoring the odds were in our favorthruout the re- 
mainder of the game. 






23 — 



RKC< >RP ( )!-' GAME 

.Carlisle Indians o 

Penx State 1^: 

-Indian Reserves o 

-Villa Nova 14 

.Dickinson o 

.Ursinus 13 


.Lehigh 30 

-buckneli. o 


Lebanon Valley o 

Lebanon Valley o 

Lebanon Valley 64 

Lebanon Valley o 

Lebanon Valley 13 

Lebanon Valley 20 

Lebanon Valley g 

Lebanon Valley 9 

Lebanon Valley 3 

1 1 S 






David J. Evans, '16 Captain 

Paul S. Wagner, '17 Manager 

R. J. GUYER Coach 

/?/#/z/ £n^ Wine, Zeigler 

Right Tackle AMHREIN 

Right Guard GOXDER 


Right Halfback PEIFFER 

Left End RUPP 


Left Guard LEREW 

Quarterback EVANS, VAN CAMPEN 

Left Halfback BOHN 

Fullback SNAVELY 

Subs Potter, Goodyear, Ozar, Shetter 

Da\ id J. Evans-- 
C. Harold WinC- 
im. Gonder 

C. Klinefelter 

F. Snavelv 

___Q. B. 
___R. E. 

__R. G. 

.._ C, 

. _F. B. 


Age Height Weight F( 

Zeigler R. E. 

Amhrein R. T 

Peiffer R. H. B. 

Rupp L. E. 

Buckwalter L. T 

Lerew _L. G. 

Y:m Campen Q. R. 

Bohn L. H. B. 


s ft. 

5 ft. 

6 ft. 

6 ft. 
5 ft. 

■5 ft. 

1 1 in. 

9 in. 
1 1 in. 

o in. 

10 in. 
9 in. 

1 1 in. 
9 in. 
9 in. 


1 50 

1 6b 



Lykens, Pa. 
Wilmington, 111. 
Lykens, Pa. 
Cleona, Pa. 
Ramey, Pa. 
Elizabethville, Pa 
Bethlehem, Pa. 
Myerstown, Pa. 
Oberlin, Pa. 
Portage, Pa. 
Dillsburg, Pa. 
Wilkes Barre 
Wicknisco, Pa 





IY7 N 


David J. Evans, Captain 

Few men indulge in a line of sport 
throughout their college life when they 
must needs suffer the bumps of the 
"scrubs." Dave, captain of the reserves, 
will always be remembered for his help 
in making the reserves unconquerable, 
throughout the last four years. The fact 
is, Dave is one of the few who would 
sacrifice his wonderful ability in track in 
order to promulgate the other sports 
which are not his primarily interested 
ones. Dave's end runs will ever be 
remembered and his piloting ability is 
unquestioned as the scores indicate. We 
take off our cap to Evans, our old scrub 

Paul S. Wagner, Manager 

L ntil recently, the position of assistant 
football managership was one which neces- 
sitated no work, but now the trend of 
athletics demands practically the same 
ability and amount of work as the 
managership itself. Wagner, filling this 
position during the 1915 season, deserves 
credit for his accomplishments in this 
office. His schedule shows a mixture of 
the best second-class teams in the im- 
mediate vicinity, and the fact that not a 
single game was lost reflects glory upon 
its management. V\ agner proved himself 
to be fulh' capable to fill this office, prov- 
ing to be very energetic and proficient in 
carrying out the duties imposed upon 




iRnticm of tbr l&mnw foaHnn 

10MPARATIVELY few are the years that Lebanon Valley 
can boast of having had a Reserve Team of the high stan- 
dard, the good material and the perfect organization exhi- 
bited throughout the entire goneby season. This team, 
as yet, is a practically new addition to the Blue and White's line of 
athletics, but it has so rapidly risen that the climatic order is hard to 
be surpassed by any other Reserve Team in the country. As is usually 
the case, theReserve team is too sadly neglected in the general estima- 
tion of students and friends. It is this worth}" opponent that devel- 
oped the \ arsity and that has put our \ arsity where it is. Their 
nightly plugging and toiling against heavier and more experienced 
men was the stepping stone to success. 

This season was the most successful one in the history of the 
Reserves, even though it was the most difficult one. Only seven points 
were scored against the two hundred and fifty-five run up on our 
opponents. Palmyra A. C. was easy picking for our first game. Then 
we went to Reading and defeated the Schuylkill Seminary. Our next 
victim was Millersville, who however, scored the only seven points 
against us. With three victories in our favor Dickinson scrubs were 
humbled to the tune of 71-0. Hershey A. C. found their superiors and 
fell. Then came the climax of the season — Reading High, who held us 
to a tie last season, could not break up our plays and we amassed 
thirty-four points on them. The remaining part of the season was very 
easy, both teams falling by a large score. As a whole our success may 
be attributed to two causes: (1) Our good material — we found our- 
selves in a selective position this year with forty-five men out for 
practice; it was quite easy to find good material; (2) our perfect 
organization — which ma}" be attributed in turn to three underlying 
causes, namely; the good coaching, the good "running the team" by 
Capt. Evans, and the willingness of the men to be led and do their 
duty. Evans played with the team for four years and his scientific 
insight gained and executed in these seasons could not help but bear 
good results. 

A regular L-2 letter was given to the men who played a certain 
number of games and thus there was something to be worked for and 
to be gained for the glory was not all in winning the victory, but also 
in wearing the wreath that symbolized that triumph. 

iSrrnrb nf (Samrs 

Oct. 2— Palmyra A. C. o 

Oct. 9 — Schuylkill Sem o 

Oct. 16 — Millersville . 7 

Oct. 23 — Dickinson Res. o 

Oct. 3c — Hershey A. C. . . . o 

Nov. 6 — Reading H. S. . . . . . . O 

Nov. 13 — Harrisburg W. E O 

Nov. 20 — Highspire A. C o 

Lebanon Valle) Reserves. ..28 

Lebanon \ alley Reserves ... 6 

Lebanon Valley Reserves it) 

Lebanon \ alley Reserves . . .71 

Lebanon Valley Reserves 14 

Lebanon \ alley Reserves 34 

Lebanon Valley Reserves ... .30 

Lebanon \ allev Reserves ;2 



u^ on 

et vo^ X, Life 

»»«0»2* fl O *° - ^ Us °* / ; 

Nw *W«) ' "^-. - 






Haakrt Hall 1315-10 

William K. Swartz, 17 Captain 

Jacob F. Shexberger. '16... Manager 

Roy J. Guyer Coach 


Forward William K. Swartz. Chas. H. Loomi 

Forward ... William Keating, Claire Shetter 

Center Joseph Hollinger 

Guard Chas. H. Loomis, Daniel \\ alters 

Guard Robert Atticks, Claire Shetter 








1 1 






























Op P . 

-Lebanon All-Stars Annville 19 

-Swarthmore College Swarthmore 46 

-Mullenburg College Annville 27 

-Gettysburg College Gettysburg 63 

-Mt. St. Mary's College Emmitsburg 34 

-Villanova College Annville 33 

-Patton Patton 33 

-St. Francis College Loretta 39 

-Juniata College Huntington 38 

-Moravian College Annville 19 

-Juniata College Annville 24 

-Mullenburg College Allentown 25 

-Moravian College Bethlehem 28 

-Bucknell University Annville 26 

-St. Francis College Annville 21 

-Seton Hall South Orange 17 

-Drexel Institute Philadelphia 25 

-Penna. Military College Chester 15 











Jake underwent one of the most trying 
experiences of his life when lie made out 
the season's basketball schedule, i. e.. 
according to his own version. He started 
out to enjoy the fruits of his labor and 
gathered his little flock together for their 
first trip to Swarthmore. After getting as 
far as Reading the crowd became trouble- 
some and Jake vowed then and there that 

he would be d if lie ever took another 

trip with such a gang of "hoodlums" and 
he kept his vow. lie is to be congratulated. 
however, on the schedule he had arranged 
and the visiting teams always voiced their 
appreciation of his kind and courteous 
treatment. Summing the whole matter up 
we can honestly say that Jake was an 
ideal manager. 


Forward and Captain 

To ever} - effect there must be a cause. 
It is an evident fact that this year's team 
is one of the best ever put on the floor and 
as a due share of the cause of this, we 
point with pride upon the efficient leader- 
ship, foresightedness and clever tactics of 
the captain. Bill is a product of the Mid- 
dlctown Big Five during which member- 
ship he learned long and well. His left 
arm has been the misfortune of many 
schools, acting at times when least ex- 
pected. Bill has one more year with us 
and we all regret that it is his last. 


Guard and Captain-elect 

Captain-elect Loomis is certainly the 
man for the position. While not a phen- 
omenal player, nevertheless, Loomis has in 
his three years on the varsity team played 
basketball that has been of the first rank. 
His work at guard has helped greatly to 
send many an opposing team down to de- 
feat. Under his leadership Lebanon Valley 
can look forward to a successful season. 





During each of the three years that Joe 
has succeeded in accomplishing that envi- 
able feat of making the Varsity basketball 
team. At center he has during the past 
season played even above the standard of 
previous years. His floor and general 
team work have been commendable, and 
his foul shooting has aided materially in 
bringing victory. 



In the fall of 1914 Steelton exported to 
Lebanon Valley, Red Atticks. During his 
Freshman year he was one of the few 
Freshmen to win his letter in the three 
sports. This year he had little trouble in 
making both the football and basketball 
teams. Red excels in long shots and many 
a time he has caged a two pointer from the 
middle of the floor. His work at guard has 
also been of the highest caliber. He is 
certainlv a player of worth and L. \ . will 
not soon forget his services. 


Basketball is only one of the three 
sports in which Bill has made good. It 
would hardly be fair to an}' one of these 
three to say it was his best. He was con- 
ceded by an expert to be one of the clever- 
est dribblers ever seen on the Swarthmore 
College floor. Although he is not a giant 
in size he has always been able to take care 
of himself among the bigger boys. Bill's 
Irish lies close to the surface and is fre- 
quently wrought up to a rather high 
degree in the game. He has two more 
years at L. V. C. and there is no doubt but 
what he will continue to be a big factor in 
the College basketball history. 


* 1866 






"Dannie'" is a native of Lebanon, Pa., 
a fact of which he alone is proud. Even 
while he was in Lebanon High School he 
was a star, featuring in the various ath- 
letics of that school, and after trying his 
fortunes at L. V. C. has made good in 
basketball. Daniel exhibits unusual pep in 
the game and in the position of guard has 
made more than one man feel as though he 
were the original den of lions. He is 
actuated by the highest motives in the 
game and his work on the floor is worthy 
of commendation. 



Claire came to Lebanon \ alley after 
gaining a reputation for himself at \ ork 
High School. Owing to the fact that he 
was accustomed to playing on one of the 
largest floors in the state, he was slightly 
handicapped at the beginning of the 
season by our small floor. Immediately 
upon his appearance the eye of the coach 
was attracted by his accurate passing. 
This, with his steady playing, made him a 
respected candidate for a guard position. 
Since Shetter is only a Freshman we expect 
great things from him during his remaining 
three vears" stav with us. 





fRrmcut of thr 1015-lfi laakrt lall ^rasou 

ASKLTBALL in the season of 1915-16 was in many respects the most 
mcouraging that a Lebanon \ alley team or student body has ever 

\\ hen Coach Guyer issued his call for candidates at the opening of 
^J the season, he was rewarded by an abundance of good material from 
which to pick a team. Consequently, we had one of the best teams that ever 
represented the school. 

One of the most encouraging features of the past season is the fact that not 
once during the entire year was an opposing team able to penetrate our defense for 
a victory on the home floor. Although defeated a number of times on foreign 
floors the Blue and White lived up to the reputation of clean hard playing in ever}" 
contest. Individually and collectively with defeat staring them in the face, they 
showed metal that rang true in every instance. Praise came to them on all sides — 
not the high sounding praise of a winner, but the greater, truer tribute due to one 
who, in a losing fight, fought to the end and had the courage to accept defeat grace- 
fully. Captain Swartz was easily the stellar performer. His floor work and 
superior passing was all that could have been desired. His judgment and general- 
ship can be commended and L. V. is proud of her 1916 leader. 

Home Games 

The Lebanon All-Stars opened our home season and sprung a surprise by 
holding the Blue and White team to the score of 23-19. The game was hard 
fought and the teams well matched, but Lebanon \ alley was superior in passing 
and general team work. 

Muhlenburg, one of our greatest rivals for athletic honors, invaded Lebanon 
\ alley for the second game and were defeated after a gruelling battle in which our 
team showed decided improvement over their playing in the previous game. Capt. 
Swartz and Keating with three field goals apiece were easily the stars for the home 
team, while Hollinger's foul shooting and playing at center, also Attick's and 
Loomis' work at guard aided materially in securing a victory. 

The next team to attack us on our home floor was \ illanova, who proved too 
rather easy and Lebanon Valley had no trouble in defeating them 60-35. 

Moravian College was the next team met on the local floor. The visitors were 
completely outclassed at all stages of the game, our men doing exceptionally good 
work at passing and shooting. 

Two days later Lebanon Valley handed Juniata a trouncing by the score of 
36-24. Atticks at guard and Keating at forward starred for the Blue and White, 
while Manbeck was the mainstay of the visitors. 

Bucknell came to Lebanon Valley expecting to get revenge for the defeat 
handed them in football, but our team came out victorious in this, the closest game 
of the season, by Loomis' foul goal at the close of the game. This was decidedly 
the best game played on the home floor. The outcome of the contest was in doubt 
until the final blowing of the referee's whistle. 

The last home game of the season was played with St. Francis College, who 
had defeated our team earlier in the season on their own floor. We were again 
successful and defeated the visitors in a slow game, 46-21. Captain Swartz' floor 
work as well as Walter's guarding was exceptional, while the shooting of Fees by 
the losers was the feature of the game. 





After the game with the Lebanon All-Stars the team left for Swarthmore, Pa., 
where they met the strong Swarthmore College five. Here they were defeated in a 
well played game; score, 46-26. The playing of Keating at forward and Hollinger 
at center could hardly be improved upon. 

Southern Trip 
On the southern trip two games were played, one with Gettysburg and the 
other with Mt. St. Mary's College at Emmitsburg, Aid. Gettysburg with, her 
strong veteran team had little trouble running up a large score on our boys, defeating 
them 61-33. Although our team was out-played, and handicapped by the loss of 
Keating thru sickness, they played their best and hardest and for this are worthy of 
commendation. On the following day our team was the attraction at Mt. St. 
Mary's College and in a well played game came off losers by a small margin of 
seven points. Not in recent years have we held these veterans to such a low score. 
On this trip Loomis and Atticks played our best game, while Mahaffe and Campbell 
for Gettysburg, and Rodgers and Leary starred for the opponents. ' 

Western Trip 

This trip proved to be very disastrous for the Blue and White team. They 
met the enemy at three different places — Patton, St. Francis College, at Loretta, 
and Juniata College at Huntington, and on each occasion met with diverses. The 
game at Patton is the best as far as points scored is taken into consideration. Our 
boys out-played their opponents, but were defeated by foul shooting. After the 
game with Patton the team journeyed to Loretta where they met the strong St. 
Francis College five, and lost in a great game by a score of 39-25. The contest was 
fast, snappy, and clean, and only the brilliant work of the St. Francis forwards kept 
our opponents in the lead. By the time the boys reached Juniata they were begin- 
ning to show the effects of their continued playing. This can be seen by the fact 
that only three fields were caged by our men during the entire game, and only thru 
the excellent foul shooting of Hollinger were we able to keep in the running. It 
would be hard to pick individual stars on this trip because each member played 
equally well. 

Northeastern' Trip 
Not satisfied with their victory over Juniata at home, the varsity invaded the 
northeastern part of the state where they met Muhlenburg at Allentown, and 
Moravian College at Bethlehem, meeting with a defeat and victory respectively. 
The game at Muhlenburg was characterized by rough playing on the part of both 
teams, but our opponents seemed to have the better of us, and gave us a trouncing 
to the tune of 25-21. Our team had little trouble in defeating Moravian College 
on the following evening in a fast and well played game; score, 37-28. 

Eastern Trip 
The journey to the eastern part of the state is considered to be the most suc- 
cessful trip of the season because two of the three times that the Blue and White 
tossers made an attack on the enemy they were able to return from the fray vic- 
torious. The first game was played with Seton Hall. In a fast and exciting game 
our team went down to defeat, 17-12. On the following afternoon they played 
Drexel Institute. Although our team work was a feature of the game, it required 
an extra period of five minutes to decide the contest in our favor. In the final game 
of the season the varsity had little trouble in swamping Pennsylvania Military 
College; score, 48-1 5 . Shetter at guard and Hollinger featured for L. \ . 




Russeli. Rupp, Captain 

Xot satisfied with playing football alone, 
the "Kid" determined to try his luck at 
basketball and met with such good success 
that he was chosen as a regular guard and 
elected captain. Rupp first tried his fortune 
in basketball in Oberlin High School but 
received most of his training under the direc- 
tion of Coach Guyer. He is a good fast 
guard, a sure passer and a fairlv good shot. 
With a little more experience he ought to 
make a strong bid for a varsity job. 

Joseph Rutherford, Manager 

In order to have a successful season it is 
necessary to have an assistant manager who 
arranges games. Due to the resignation of 
the assistant manager, Joe was not elected 
until late in the season, but, nevertheless, he 
arranged a number of interesting trips and 
games at home. If elected to the manager- 
ship, and he arranges a schedule equal to the 
one he has in mind, next year's basketball 
season will be a decided success — at least 
from the stand-point of games played. 


I Y7 



Russell Rupp 


Roy J. Guyer 





Forward R. Swart/., 

Forward Fulford, 

Center Seltzer 

Guard Rupp 

Guard Mackert 










8 — Millersville Normal Annville 25 

4 — Shippensburg Normal .... Shippensburg. . . . 26 

9 — Schuylkill Seminary Reading 20 

5 — Middletown Annville 22 

2 — Shippensburg Normal... .Annville 21 

2 — Rosewood A. C Annville 19 

4 — Millersville Normal Millersville 23 


L. V. C. 


2 5 





lRcmriit nf itemtp laskrt l^all §>?asmt 

INCE there is a cause to every effect, we can attribute the enviable 
:ord made by the \ arsity, in part at least, to the faithfulness with 
which the reserve team scrimmaged with them. As a compensation for 
the faithful services rendered, a number of games were arranged, all of 
,-hich were played in a manner that did credit to the participants and to 
the school that they represented. Consequently we have a record of four victories 
and three defeats. 

The opening game was played with the Millcrsville Normal School. After 
forty minutes of fast playing on the part of both teams the score ended 10-25 in 
favor of the reserves. In the second contest of the season they engaged in a struggle 
for supremacy with the Shippensburg Normal School. At the sounding of the 
final whistle the score was tie with our team having a chance for a foul goal, but the 
referee annulled the right and an extra period of five minutes was played in which 
Shippensburg gained the decision. Following this game the team journeyed to 
Reading where they played the strong Schuylkill Seminary team and were de- 
feated in a hard fought game, score, 29-20. The three following games were played 
on the home floor and each resulted in an easy victory for the local team. In the 
first of these contests Middletown was completely swamped in a loosely played 
game, 68-19. Next came Shippensburg, and in order to get revenge for their 
former defeat, the scrubs trounced them to the tune of 57-21. Perhaps the best 
contest waged on the home floor was with the Rosewood A. C, of Harrisburg. 
Both teams were well matched but the visitors were handicapped by the small floor, 
hence the score, L. V. 34, Rosewood 19. After their stay at home the team left for 
Millersville where they played a return game with the Normal School. Here they 
were defeated in a well played game, 23-20. 


iRcwtrm nf (Stria laakei lull £>rasmt 1915-1B 

ASKETBALL among the girls is 

entirely new at Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege. Last year a schedule of six 
games was arranged on which we 
broke even. This year the coach 
arranged a heavier schedule, includ- 
ing many strong teams oi eastern and central Penn- 
sylvania. Nevertheless, our co-eds did excep- 
tionally well, winning more than half of the games. 
Only three of the last year's \ arsity team returned 
to school thereby making it necessary to rill two 
positions with new girls. One position was ably 
rilled by a substitue of last year and only one new 
girl was therefore needed to complete the team. 
With a good reserve team always on the floor, a 
well-rounded team was soon produced. The fact 
that the season was so successful is due to the faith- 
fulness of the girls — especially the scrubs — and the 
backing of the entire student body. The individual 
work of each player. is praiseworthy, each establish- 
ing for herself a good record. 

Although the team lost their first game to the 
Hassett Club, of Harrisburg, by only four points, 
our confidence in their ability made us believe that a 
had beginning predicted a good ending. True to the 
old proverb, our girls showed us what they could do 
and made us realize that we should have not only a 
good ending, but a good season. When next we 
went to Harrisburg we defeated the strong Central 
5THE1 fACHMAX, .... High School team on an extremely large floor. 

Strange, indeed, we also defeated the Chambersburg 
five on their own floor but lost to them on the home 
floor. ( If the seven games played on foreign floors 
only two were lost. \\ hen the Tyrone Tossers came here our co-eds expected to be defeated because of 
the reputation of the visitors and also because of their size, but our representatives entered the cage with 
a great deal of pep and came out with the big end of the score. At Sunbury the rules and the size of the 
floor were just a trifle annoying to the girls but again they won. At Selinsgrove where our girls met the 
Susquehanna team we suffered defeat, not because they out-classed us .but because of the newness of the 
rules. Girls rules were used having six players on each team and only a small terirtory in which to work. 
However, nothing could dampen the spirit of our girls and they continued their winning streak for most 
of the remaining games. 

The team deserves recognition for they started a brilliant record in athletics for the girls. The 
season was more successful than we had hoped because basketball was quite new - to our co-eds. Our 
coach deserves much credit for the splendid team he developed and the good schedule he arranged. 
Another factor entering largely into the success of the season is the faithfulness with which Captain 
Esther Bachman toiled for the betterment of the team. She has been one of our most dependable 
guards and deserves great credit for her splendid leadership and adaptability to such a responsible- 
position. We hope that next season may be more successful than this one and that th_- girls will con- 
tinue their good work for the Blue and White. 

^ S 5 • 

4f . w -3r^ 


^X ^B J" ^ ^ 

■■U;£ : - -if ' 

*i "■""^ s» 

s M 


Esther M. Bachman Captain 

Roy J. Guyer Coach and Manager 


Forward Virginia Hershey 

Forward Helex Bubb 

Center Margeret Engle 

Guard Esther Bachman 

Guard Merab Gamble 

Guard Louise Williams 


Dec. 10- 


















2I i 




1 1 

-Hassett Club Harrisburg 13 

-Oberlin High School Annville 9 

-Central High School Harrisburg 14 

-Ephrata High School Ephrata 6 

-Hassett Club Annville 13 

-Tyrone Y. W. C. A Annville 16 

-Chambersburg High School Chambersburg 10 

-Camp Hill Camp Hill 5 

-Sunbury Y. W. C. A Sunbury 17 

-Susquehanna Selinsgrove 29 

-Ephrata High School Annville 5 

-Chambersburg High School Annville 19 

Opp. L. V. C. 






Utafirhall ^raamt 1915 

John W. Larew Captain 

Carl G. Snavely Manager 

Roy J. Guyer Coach 


Catchers McNelly, Atticks 

Pitchers Stickell, White, 

First Base Snavely- 

Second Base Swartz 

Short Stop Machen 

Third Base Keating 

Left Field Zeigler 

Center Field Larew 

Right Field White, Stickell 

Zeigler, Swartz 


Opp. L. V. C. 

April 2 — Alercersburg Academy Mercersburg 6 14 

April 7 — Dickinson Carlisle 5 9 

April 10 — Phila. College of Pharmacy Annville o 10 

April 16 — Ursinus Annville 7 13 

April 17 — Muhlenburg Allentown 10 8 

April 24 — Villanova Annville 8 2 

April 26 — Mt. St. Mary's College Emmitsburg 4 11 

May 1 — Ursinus Collegeville 2 o 

May 5 — Seton Hall South Orange 10 7 

May 6 — Phila. College of Pahrmacy Philadelphia 2 20 

May 8 — Lehigh Annville 5 2 

May 15 — Drexel Institute Philadelphia 3 19 

May 18 — Bloomsburg Normal Bloomsburg 1 6 

May 19 — Penna. State College State College 2 o 

Ma}' 20 — Bellefonte Academy Bellefonte 1 6 

May 27 — Bucknell University Annville 6 7 

June 1 — Dickinson Annville 5 2 





First Base and Manager 

Carl possessed the unique distinction of 
being a playing manager. As a first base- 
man he covered a lot of ground and very 
few liners got past him. He was no excep- 
tional batter but managed to hold his own 
and when once on base showed good judg- 
ment in advancing. The large and well 
balanced schedule is sufficient evidence 
that he did not lack in ability as a man- 
ager. He always took good care of the 
boys and brought the season to a sucessful 
financial close. Since these are the virtues 
of a good manager we can justly pass mi 
him this verdict. 


Center Field and Captain 

Johnny, our veteran center-fielder, is a 
man who developed into a player in a day. 
Coach, needing one mure varsity man. and 
believing that "necessity is the mother of 
invention," surely made a perfect job in 
Larew. Such a combination of foresight- 
edness, composure and other requisites 
necessary for a player are rarely combined 
to as great as advantage as in Larry. 
Needless to say, he ran the team with 
great prudence and piloted the crew to 
many a victory. 


Left Field and Captain-elect 

When Gus reported for baseball two 
years ago there were some people who 
could not get the connection. Since then 
they have renounced their assertions, for 
Gus soon showed his ability and was an 
immediate hit. His hits following have 
netted him the highest average on the 
team. Whenever he faces the plate it is 
invariable "love at first sight," with re- 
sults, however, that are more commend- 
able. His strong features do not rest with 
a high batting average. He shines in the 
pitcher's box and stars in left field. He is 
consistent in his work and a credit to the 




Pitcher and Right Field 

Stick is another of our veteran players, 
serving on the Varsity for four successive 
years. He came to us from \\ aynesboro 
High School, where he had already learned 
the game long and well. Many have tried 
to hit the outs, ins and curves that Stick 
put on the ball, but few succeeded. Some 
one has said that the secret of his success 
la} - in using his head rather than his arm. 
Not discounting this merit, we hasten to 
supply the information that his ability to 
win was also due to acquired skill and 
practice in his art. 

Pitcher and Right Field 

Hal is a product of a small town in the 
New England states and is without a 
doubt one of the best pitchers that ever 
wore a Lebanon \ alley uniform. He has 
been the mainstay of our pitching staff 
throughout the two years during which he 
has been a member of our nine. \\ henever 
there is any doubt in Coach Guyer's mind 
concerning the outcome of a game, it is 
Hal who he selects to do the twirling. 
\\ hite has two more years with us and we 
are looking forward for great things from 


Second Base and Pitcher 

Ross hails from Hummelstown High 
School where he was the shining star and 
main factor of that school nine. Swartz 
came here with the reputation of an in- 
fielder, but when our Coach needed a 
pitcher on the southern trip, Carty made a 
reputation for himself by shutting out his 
opponents and making fourteen of them 
fan the air, only two of them hitting into 
safe territory. From that time on, he has 
performed feats both from the mound and 
around the second sack. Judging from 
former records, we can expect nothing but 
the best of playing in the remaining two 
years of his college career. 





Someone has remarked that "Mic"islrish. 
Be that as it may. he has the tendency 
to hold on to anything that sounds like a 
baseball. He is peculiarly adapted to his 
position, not only thru his tenacitv but 
especially by his volubility. This art is 
particularly useful in putting the batter in 
a state of mind conducive to anything but 
accuracy. A lie dues not need to care 
because the other fellow always has his 
back turned. Then, too, Willis is a hitter, 
and with these two qualities has been an 
asset to the team. 


Bobbie's extremely good nature, which 
makes him comspicious at all times, has 
won a place for him in the hearts of all of 
us. It helped him maintain a friendly 
rivalry with his competitor for the back- 
stop position and both succeeded in win- 
ning their letters. He was a good "pegger" 
and many an opponent learned to respect 
his arm. Possibly his best virtue lay in his 
ability as a pinch hitter in which capacity 
the coach saw fit to use him thruout the 
season. Here's wishing him the best of 
success in the remaining baseball seasons 
of his college career. 

Third Base 

Bill learned to play baseball in Rome, 
X. Y. The Irish have the reputation of 
being great performers in the national 
sport and it must be said that Bill is no 
exception. He is. indeed, a very valuable 
man to the team. He fields well, has a 
good arm, and is also a good hitter. Bill's 
position is at short stop, but in order tc 
strengthen the infield he was placed on 
third base, which position he filled cap- 
ablv. He has three more vears in school. 



Short Stop 

Jack is a born ball player. This ten- 
dency was further developed on the sand 
lots of Baltimore. Machen entered the 
school in the fall of 191 5 and has been 
twice a member of the \ aristv baseball 
team. His proficiency in this sport extends 
to all phases of the game. He is a good 
waiter, can bunt or drive the ball, is very 
adept in using the hook slide and can field 
his position like a professional. He has 
the distinction, also, of being the youngest 
member of the team. 

Baseball Schedule for 1916 

April 1 — Mercersburg Academy Mercersburg, Pa. 

April 5 — Dickinson College Carlisle, Pa. 

April 10 — Mt. St. Mary's College Emmittsburg. Aid. 

April 11 — Western Maryland College Westminster, Md. 

April 12 — \\ ashington College Chestertown, Md. 

April 13 — Mt. St. Joseph's College Baltimore, Md. 

April 29 — Gettysburg College Gettysburg, Pa. 

May 6 — Susquehanna University Annville, Pa. 

May 8 — St. Francis College Loretto, Pa. 

May 9 — Juniata College Huntingdon, Pa. 

May 10 — State College State College, Pa. 

May 1 1 — Gettysburg College Annville, Pa. 

May 13 — Dickinson College Annville, Pa. 

May iS — Susquehanna University Selinsgrove, Pa. 

May 19 — Bloomsburg Normal Bloomsburg, Pa. 

May 20 — Bucknell University Lewisburg, Pa. 

Ma}- 27 — Bucknell University Annville, Pa. 

June 2 — Juniata College Annville, Pa. 

June 6 — Seton Hall South Orange, X. J. 

June 7 — \ illanova College \ illanova, Pa. 

June 15 — Alumni Annville. Pa. 




(#utlonk for 1U1B iiaaiirhall £>rasmt 

ITH the close of the basketball season and the changing of the weather to 
that of a more moderate temperature comes a longing for out-door exer- 
cise and a tendecy for baseball men to loosen up their stiff joints that 
have been lying dormant since the last year. Hence we see on the cam- 
pus about twenty-five men throwing the ball around, preparatory to 
their real fight for the various positions on the college nine. To give an absolutely 
correct and unbiased opinion concerning the outlook of the present season would be 
impossible because the new men have not had an opportunity to show their real 
worth and ability. With the return to school of all last year's infield except "Rah 
Rah" Snavely and the incoming of such men like Bohn, Peiffer, Adams. Lerew 
and Goodyear, who all come to use with good recommendations, also with the 
entire scrub infield of last year back from which to choose, we feel sure that the 
infield at least ceases to be a problem of doubt and serious consideration. The 
outlook for the catching department is decidedly bright. Unlike this year, 
when this position was, in some phase or other, the weakest spot on the team, 
the material that has reported for this position looks like real varsity caliber. 
Besides McNelly and Atticks, our veteran catchers of last year, who have both 
profited by another year's experience, we have Newlyn from the Main Line League, 
Buckwalters from Johnston, and Mellon from YVilliamstown, with Newlyn making 
the strongest bid for a position. Next comes the pitching staff from which Stickell 
has been the only one lost by graduation. Although Stickell has been an inval- 
uable man to the team, his loss will not seriously impair it's prospects tor a success- 
ful season. Besides Whte, who can do the bulk of the pitching, we have Capt. 
Zeigler, R. Swartz. \\ . Swartz, and Brown, all of who have proven that they 
can produce the goods when called upon. The most serious department for 
which the material is decidedlv meager is the ciuter garden. The graduation 
of Stickell, Capt. Larew, and the possible shifting of Capt. -elect Zeigler to the 
infield makes it necessary to select a whole new outfield from a very limited amount 
of varsity material, unless it is possible to rearrange the team. Judging from 
the small amount of work done on the campus and in the gym., Jesse Zeigler, 
of the new men, and W. Swartz, of last year's scrub team, are perhaps best fitted 
for jobs in the varsity outfield. Owing to the unsettled weather conditions, it has 
been impossible to do much out-door work, and, by the process of elimination, to 
choose men who are fitted for the team; but by the time the season opens with 
Mercersburg on the first of April, we feel confident that with a slight shifting of 
some of the men, it will be possible to put a team on the field that will be a credit to 
the school and uphold the high standard of athletics at Lebanon \ alley College. 


Shamir laarball ^raantt 1915 

Jacob F. Shenberger Captain 

Sankev Ernst Manager 

I. Saxkey Ernst, Ma 


Review Of Season 

Although the record made by the 
varsity last year was fairly good, 
the loss of a number of games can be 
attributed to a spirit of antagonism 
which existed among the players. 
In comparison to the showing made 
by the Varsity is the scrub record of 
five victories and four defeats, 
which, judging by the class of teams 
that they played, may be considered 
very successful. Captain Shen- 
berger under the direction of Coach 
Guyer deserves much credit for 
developing and whipping the team 
into shape. Several of the games 
were one-sided and uninteresting, 
but the majority were close, well 
played and exciting until the last 

The first game was played at 
Annville and our team came out 
second best, score, 6-2. Next, New 
Bloomsfield Academy was defeated 
in eleven innings, but it only re- 
quired nine to defeat Palmyra 11-1, 
in the following contest. Perhaps 
the best game was played at Harrisburg with the Technical High School, which, 
after 17 innings of play, resulted in a t,-i defeat for us. Following this reverse, the 
Blue and White reserves trimmed Lebanon High School twice, Lebanon Indepen- 
dents and Harrisburg Tech respectively. The final game was played with Millers- 
ville and resulted in a victory for them by the score 2-1. 

Schedule 191 5 Opp- R es - 

April 17 — Minersville High School Annville 6 2 

April 23 — New Bloomsfield Academy Annville I 2 

May 1 — Palmyra Palmyra 1 11 

May 8 — Harrisburg Technical High School Harrisburg 3 2 

May 12 — Lebanon High School Annville (Rain) 

May 16 — Lebanon Independents Lebanon 5 9 

May 19 — Lebanon High School Lebanon 3 10 

May 22 — Harrisburg Technical High School Annville 2 9 

May 20 — Minersville High School Minersville 2 I 

Abram Long, Manager 

April 29 — Minersville High School Annville 

May 6 — Ephrata Ephrata 

May 20 — Kutztown Normal School Annville 

May 26 — Pottsville High School Pottsville 

May 27 — Cressona High School Cressona 

May 30 — Shippensburg Normal School Shippensburg 

June 3 — Kutztown Normal School Kutztown 

June 10 — Minersville High School Minersville 





The : H^Acrv. 


William E. Mickey 
D. Mason Long 

. Captain 
. Manager 

Schedule Season i 9 i 5 , 

Feb. 23 — Johns Hopkins Indoor \le.-t. .Baltimore. . . .Von Bereghy won shot put 

Feb. 27 — Georgetown Indoor Meet Washington .Von Bereghy won shot put 

April 24 — Inter-Collegiate Meet Philadelphia. .No place 

April 27 — Inter-Class Meet Annville 191 6, won; 1 9 1 5 , second 

May 1 — Dual Meet with Dickinson. . .Carlisle Lost 

May 8 — Dual Meet with Indians Carlisle Won 

May 15 — Middle States Atlantic Meet. . Haverford .... Xo place (5 points) 
May 22 — Dual Meet with Juniata Annville Won 




A large share of the credit for the suc- 
cess of last year's track team is due to 
Mason Long, the manager. Although his 
work is not so evident to the student body, 
the manager has many duties to attend. 
Mason is to be commended for his con- 
scientious work in arranging a schedule, in 
providing accommodatons for visiting 
teams and care of our men while on the 



While at Central High, in Harrisburg, 
Bill participated mostly in the weight 
events, but his best work at Lebanon \ al- 
ley has been in the quarter mile, broad 
jump, and discus throw. Ever since his 
debut here he has been a valuable man to 
the track team. He was a member of the 
relay team that carried off the honors of 
their class at the Penn Relay races and con- 
tributed largelv to the success of the team. 



Von is a native of Harrisburg, where, as 
a Tech High School boy, he was one of the 
mainstays of the track team, and for a 
number of years held the scholastic record 
for the shot put at that place. In prac- 
tically every dual meet he has succeeded in 
winning the shot put, hammer throw, and 
discus throw. He has also made a credit- 
able showing at the Penn Relays and other 
meets in which he was forced to compete 
with the best college men in the country. 


li8i e 

Y7 \ 



Dave is not strictly a Lebanon Valley 
product although he has made rapid 
strides forward during his career at college. 
He first discovered that he was a runner 
when at Lykens High School, and after 
graduating from that class of athletics, 
decided to try for bigger game. In the 
sprints of the last three years our college 
has been represented by Dave and he 
usualh" broke the tape as winner. Since 
coming here he has scored many points for 
the Blue and \\ hite in the dashes, and is 
equallv dependable in the mile relay. 


No small factor in the success of our 
track team was Eichelberger. our distance 
runner, who also did remarkable work on 
the relay team. In practically every meet 
he scored from five to ten points .thereby 
demonstrating his ability to show his heels 
to his opponents. Ike came to us without 
any record or reputation but soon devel- 
oped into one of our most consistent 


The Carlisle Indian School claims 
Wheelock. Besides being a football 
player of note he has made for himself an 
enviable record in track and has aided the 
team materially in securing victory by 
placing in the hurdles, quarter mile, two 
mile and pole vault. His work on the 
relay team during it's most successful 
season was commendable. His services 
will be greatly missed by the Blue and 
White this year. 


Russell Rupp, Manager 

Alar. 11 — Meadowbrook Club Philadelphia 

April 29 — Penn Relays Philadelphia 

May 6 — Interclass Meet Annville 

May 13 — Middle States Inter-Collegiate New York 

May 20 — Juniata College Huntington 

May 27 — Franklin and Marshall Lancaster 

June 3 — Dickinson College Annville 

June 7 — Muhlenburg College. Mlentown 




Bv Tack Ozar 

RESTLING is a game of 
great antiquity. It was held 
in the highest esteem by the 
ancient Greeks. Their youths 
were taught it by special mas- 
ters as a part of their public education. 
In its highest and simplest form it was 
the fifth of the five tests of the pertathlon. 
Wrestling was introduced to the Greeks 
in the eighteenth Olympiad, which was 
greatly encouraged and instituted as an 
exhibition of great sterngth and skill. 
The highest honors and rewards were 
bestowed on the victors at the Olympic 
games. The importance attached to this 
exercise is shown by the very word 
"palaestra," and Plutarch call it the most 
artistic, most cunning, and the hardest 
working form of athletics, as it requires 
the most perfect specimens of physical 
manhood that the generation can produce 
to indulge in this strenuous game. \\ res- 
tling is a trial of strength and skill between 
two mighty men with physiques such as 
Goliath and Samson might have had, 
standing face to face, who strive to throw one another. The wrestlers of old 
entered the contest nude, their bodies besmeared with oil or some other kind of 
grease by way of making their muscles supple, but as this practice rendered it very 
difficult to get a fair hold on one another, the wrestlers were accustomed to use sand 
on their hands, or even to roll in the dust in the arena as a corrective. In the con- 
test they took hold of each other by the arms, drew forward, pushed backwards, and 
used many contortions of the body. They interlocked their limbs, seized one 
another by the neck, throttled and lifted one another off the ground, threw each 
other over their heads and bulled like rams. But their chief point was to become 
masters of their opponent's legs, when a fall was the immediate result. One of the 
greatest objects of the Greek wrestlers was to make every attack with grace and 
elegance under certain laws of a most intricate nature. This sport was also culti- 
vated by the Romans, but their tastes inclined to more cruel and brutalizing exhibi- 
tions of wrestling, known as the Roman Gladiatorial wrestling. It was introduced 
by Galigula and became very popular. It was first known in Egypt and at Nine- 
veh, as may be seen by the sculptures in the British museum and the famous 
statue at Florence. 

In England the sport has been popular since an early period, more especially 
during the middle ages, for in 1222, in Henry Ill's reign, it is on the records that 
wrestling matches took place between the wrestlers of Westminster and London. 
In Japan, up to the present time, wrestling is highly honored and recognized as their 





national sport. The Jap wrestlers, 
who are a most formidable class of 
men, before entering the ring, adorn 
themselves with a certain kind of 
paint, with a huge belt around their 
waists and their enormous calves 
encased in stout leggings. They 
receive great honors and rewards at 
the conclusion of their contests. In 
Cumberland and Westmoreland, the 
ancient back-hold system continues 
in vogue, while in Devon and Corn- 
wall wrestling on the catch-hold 
principles finds favor. In Lan- 
cashire and the United States they 
use a catch-as-catch-can style. In 
Asia, Eruope, Australia, and Japan, 
ground wrestling, which is the most 
objectionable of all methods, is the 
most popular. This system has 
been dignified by the name Greco- 
Roman style, which is more of an 
exhibition of brute strength. Catch- 
as-catch-can, however, is without a 
doubt the favorite style at the pres- 
ent time and despite the fact that 
some ground work is unavoidable, 
every bout is bright, skillful and 
interesting from beginning to end. 
The good wrestler is as supple and 
as light on his feet as a ballet dancer. 
Brute strength is not as much a necessity as in Greco-Roman wrestling. Celerty of 
movement is the life and soul of catch-as-catch-can; a quick twist and the expert 
has a grip on his opponent from which he cannot escape. 

The whole world admires the man who excels the average run of men in physi- 
cal achievements as much as it admires the mental achievements of the best author- 
ities in science, history and philosophy. The advantage of a superior physical man 
is, however, that he is the ideal of his contemporary generation, while the politician, 
achievements as much as it admires the mental achievements of the best authorities 
in science, history and philosophy. The advantage of a superior physical man is, 
however, that he is the ideal of his contemporary generation, while the politician, 
soldier, statesman and scientist are forced to wait more or less for the future genera- 
tions to look into the halls of fame to see their names. 

Stop pleasure seeking for a moment and from some perspective wayside watch 
the millions of men seek happiness. What do most men blame as the cause of their 
unhappiness? Is it not sickness of mind or body in most cases? Let us look at the 
pyschologist's point of view in this matter. They all agree that the will is the 
strongest in the man of good health and strong body. The man who has trained 
himself for his tasks intelligently or avoids excess because of unpleasant results, or 
because he really knows the value of clean living and regular habits, and regulates 
himself according!}". It is felt by the admirers of the wonderful will of Napoleon 




that he could have saved the day on the field of \\ aterloo if it had not been for his 
serious illness. It stands to reason, therefore, that the man who keeps his physical 
powers has a healthier brain, and since the brain is the instrument of the will, it is 
the healthy physical man who has the better will, the quicker thinking powers and 
the keener executive power. These are the qualities that are in demand today the 
world over. 

I advise you then not to wait. You can start to get yourself in better physical 
condition today for you have the opportunity, and you have doubtless heard that 
opportunity knocks but once at ever}' man's door. You ma}" not be able to develop 
into a giant, but you can improve your health and strength. Don't box; don't 
skate; don't run; don't row. The}' are not so good for they develop one set of 
muscles at the expense of the others. But wrestle! Then you develop them all, 
for taking all in all, there is no form of exercise that will so uniformly develop a 
man's muscles. 

God made man and endowed him with all talents which will enable him to 
master all living things. It is intended by the Creator that he should be dis- 
tinguished from the opposite sex by his physical and mental strength. It is his 
duty to lead and to guide the weaker sex, and therefore all responsibilities of pater- 
familias should be upon him. In so doing, God will be more honored, and the 
nation's future will be assured. Xot only will he be rewarded in this earth, but 
he will surely receive his just reward in heaven since he has accomplished the duties 
that God placed upon him. 

Wrestling, as yet, is a sport that is not recognized at our school. Prior to the 
arrival of Jack Ozar it was quite out of the question, or quite beyond our expecta- 
tion, to do anything in this line. However, our imaginations and aspirations are 
aroused to such an extent that there is "no telling" how soon we will establish our 
goal and busy ourselves attaining the same. As to the material, there is no scarcity. 
Should the department be introduced in the near future, the most promising men 
would be: 

Weight Name 

115 McGinxis 

125 (undecided) 


145 DeHuff 

158 Donahue 

175 Machex 

Heavvweieht Swartz 




David R. Fink, Captain and Manager 

In every line of efficiency, the most perfected per- 
son is the one who has devoted his entire life to that 
particular phase of activity in which he excels. 
More so than any other student at Lebanon \ alley 
is this true of our manac'cr and captain — being 
brought up and "edicated" in Annville, Dave had 
the privilege oi spending his spare moments on the 
local courts, h is needless to say that practice 
makes perfect, lor Fink has the enviable distinction 
of defeating everyone at the school that cares to 

Tennis at Lebanon Valley 

Two courts scarcely meet the demands of the many students who love to engage 
in this sport as a diversion from the daily routine of class work. A third court is 
used by those aspiring for positions on the team, also fur the practice of the con- 
testants. This small number of courts is hopeless by inadequate and is a serious 
setback to the advancement of this sport. 

The quadrangular meet held at Dickinson last year, which included Dickinson, 
Bucknell, Franklin and Marshall, and Lebanon Valley proved distasrous to our 
hopes as a cup holder. Our premier representatives of the court, Zeigler and Fink, 
had a delightful trip to Carlisle at any rate. 

Several tournaments are arranged each season for the men as well as for the 
co-eds. This has aroused much interest and has encouraged a greater number to 
compete for honors in tennis. The result is therefore that this sport has made- 
rapid strides within the last year. 





D. Mason Long David R. Fink. Manager and Captain Harold White 

Edwin Zeigler Abram Long 



ahr HJrarrrs of the ICrhaumt Hallrii 

Fm - 

Carl G. Snavely 
John Larew 
Edwin Zeigler 
Ralph Stickell 
Harold White 



Robert Atticks 
Willi \m Keating 
John Machen 

D. Mason Long 
\\ ii.i.iam Mickey 
Marcel Von Bereghy 

Robert E. Hartz 
Ross Swartz 
Le Roy Mackert 
Joseph Hollinger 
Marcel Yon Bereghy 
George DeHuff 
Charles H. Loomis 

TRACK, iqi: 

FOOTBALL, 191 5 

David J. Evans 
Earl Eichelberger 
Joel Wheelock 

Marlin \\ enrich 
Russell Rlpp 
William Keating 
Gideon Jeager 
Robert Atticks 
Frank Morrsion 
Thomas Adams 

Carroll Bechtel 

Jacob Shenberger 
William Swartz 
Charles Loomis 
Daniel Walters 

BASKET BALL, 1915-16 

Joseph Hollinger 
Robert Atticks 
William Keating 
Claire Shetter 

i J866 L — -1 


IN ittr mnrian of H)r. jBamurl 
P. (3nah\ iHrmurr nf Cr- 
hanon Ualley Collrnr alntslrr 
loarit anil loijal financial, as uirll 
as pourattonal, snnpnrtrr nf all 
thr higher interests that leo to her 

lorn ifrb. 23. 1S5B Siei) IFrb. 12. 1U1G 







dlmtior fllaij 

"In Chancery" 

March 10. 1916 

Director Miss May Belle Adams 

Business Manager E. D. Williams 

Stage Manager W. W. McConel 

Cast o; Characters 

Captain Dionysius McCafferty (Formerly in the Ballytara 

Militia, New Proprietor of the Raikcax Hotel, Steepleton 

Junction) Charles H. Loo.mis 

Dr. Titus (His Medical Attendant) . . . Edwin H. Zeigler 

Montague Joliffe David Fink 

John (Airs. Smith's Servant) Reuben Williams 

Mr. Hinxman (A Detective) Chas. B. Horstick 

Mr. Buzzard ( Butcher) Ammon Bolt? 

Mr. Gawge (A Draper) Paul S. Wagner 

Mrs. Smith Esther M. Bachman 

Mrs. Marmaduke Jackson Nettie Showers 

Patricia McCafferty Louise Henry 

Amelia Anne Buzzard M. Ella Mutch 

Walker 'Mrs. Smith's Servant) Pauline Clark 

Kittles Ruth H. Huber 




Junior GU}nmtrl?B 




Sept. S- 

Sept. 9- 

Sept. 10- 

Sept. II- 

Sept. 12- 
Sept. 13- 

Sept. 14- 
Sept. 15- 


-School formally opens. Dr. Hynson says, " \\ e are living in the midst of 
confusion and paganism. "All the old students happy, new students 
sad. Fellows object to the way girls greet girls. Helen Ovler suggests 
sanitary way of greeting. 

-"Dutch Klinefelter and Gemmill put Soph's posters on the smoke stack, 
and then are afraid to come down. Mackert and "Kid" Snavely go to 
their rescue. Girls think Miss Seamen is a dream, fellows agree. 

-Sophs lose a night's sleep looking for Freshmen's posters. \ arrison gets 
a little spunk and almost quits his job. Ella Mutch strolls across the 
campus minus a man. unusual sight. 

-Freshmen take advantage of laxity of jurisdiction and take girls to the 
baseball game. Student's reception. Prof. Sheldon gives a restful joke. 
Prof. Kirkland also contributes. 

-Everybody goes to church. Brunner shines with a Freshman ?irl — takes 
Ruth Hughes to church. 

-Kathryn Harris informs us that since she has ceased being a Freshman, 
her favorite color is "brown" instead of green. Scrub glee club tries out. 
"Shades of Night" preambulate. 

-Poster scrap. Sloat shines in the fray. Shenberger informs Prof. Grimm 
that dinner is essential for physics. 

-Prof. Lehman gives instructions in Psalmody in chapel. Rutherford has 

diligently seek 

his annual epileptic fit. 
a physician. 

Klin^er, Free, Baker, and other: 

Sept. 16- 

Sept. 17- 

Sept. 18- 

Sept. 19- 
Sept. 20- 

Sept. 21- 

John Xess and "Lu" 
"Heine and Pugh, 
Went out for a walk. 
And a moonlight talk." 

-Junior boys entertain girls at a corn roast. Rupp and Y\ enrich sse the 
impossibility of training "Pink}'" to be dignified. 

-Esther Margie studies the stars at midnight (?). Prof. Lehman shows 
no leniency to the wilting student. 

-"Hezzie" went to Lebanon for a new bonnet. "Billy" and Christine 
Carter lose their chaps, coming home on the last car from Stough meeting 

-Nothin' doin', 'cept church. 

-Student government for girls goes into effect — or no effect — which? 
Chapel choir makes its first appearance. Prof. Shenk reads Scipture. 
"Lord forgive them for they know not what they do." Freshman and 
Sophs leave for hikes at the same time but in opposite directions. 

-Keim mistakes himself for Prof. Shenk during Scripture reading. Mary 
Daugherty and Lefever solemnly march to chapel under the big family 





Sept. 22 — Prof. Lehman call "\i" Wolfe a Heavenly body. "Tiny" considers 

herself a grass-widow. Accepts sympathy but no elates. Seniors hike 
ti> Light's farm. Miss Seamen and Raymond Abraham Porter Campbell 
are guests of honor. 

Sept. 2} — Dr. Stough speakes to us in chapel and we are compelled to miss two 
classes. Mass meeting in the evening to get ready for the Indians. 
Jake says, "Go to it, boys, it's chicken." 

Sept. 24 — One more day before the Indian game. Carl in ethics, "It increases a 
person's analvtical ideas, which makes you think of chemistry as con- 
temporaenous to other studes." What in the world do you suppose he 
had before coming to class? "Hefhe" breaks a date with Bowman 

Sept. 25 — We win from the Indians; score, 0-0. Captain Swartz bashfully receives 
congratulations. Ginrich walks to Carlisle and is pronounced a man. 

Sept. 26 — Slim crowd at breakfast. Big crowd goes to Lebanon again to hear 
Stough. Bowman breaks a date with Miss Heffleman. 

Sept. 27 — Bill Williams tries to convince some of his classmates that he did not 
evolute In >m a monkey. 

Sept. 28 — Christain Endeavor Social. Win' does Hilda Colt sing, "I love you 
truly": Honor system introduced and explained at Prayer Meeting. 
Many threaten to leave school. 

Sept. 29 — Kleffman makes announcement in dining hall, "Math Round Table 
tonight at 7:30. All visitors are requested to be there." 

Sept. }0 — "Bass" arrives for the day. Kleffman brings sand into chemistry for 

Oct. 1 — Prof. "Derry" comes "four square" in a talk in chapel in favor of the 
honor system at L. Y. C. Lafever had a dream — ask him about it. 

Oct. 2 — State College licks our boys, 13-0. Rupp, the baby end, almost shows 
grown-up ability. Scrubs scrub Palmyra, 28-0; Crabil stars (?). 

Oct. } — S. Huber Heintzelman and Evan C. Brunner cut church to go to Lebanon 
0. T. Deaver makes us laugh in church. 

Oct. 4 — Dr. Landis and Bishop Howard speak to us in chapel. Sophomore girls 
appear in chapel with an arrangement of black and orange felt on their 
heads that they call hats. "Tiny" holds conference of war with Huber 

Oct. 5 — Death League was out last night and Lafever comes to breakfast all 
cast down. Doc offers sympathy. Student Y. M. C. A. secretary spoke 
in chapel and in Prayer Meeting. 

Oct. 6 — Freshman challenge Sophomores to tug-of-war. Sophs accept for 
respect's sake. Everybody signs up for a 1917 year book. "Floss" 
Christeson, '13, and "Pat" Kreider united in holy bonds of matrimony 
at 6 p. m. Danny Walters and Bechtel take Miriam Lenhart and 
Helen Bubb out joy-riding from 7:30 to <;:oo ( ?). 





Oct. 7 — John Henry Herring makes a date for the Star Course. Esta Wareheim 
is seen with a man that resembles Charley Chaplin. "White}-" comes to 
breakfast twenty minutes late. Too sleep}- to see that cereal dish is 
missing he eats "shavens" from his plate. 

Oct. N — Prof. \\ eidler speaks in chapel. "Gus" Zeigler proposes to a certain 
young lad}- in ethics class. Keating advertises for a date for Star Course. 

Oct. g — \\ e played the Indian Reserves and defeated them, 64-0; scrubs beat 
Schuylkill Seminary, 6-0. Russell Rupp's girl down from Hummelstown 
to see him play. Miss Colt fell in love with Patty's cousin. 

Oct. 10 — Dave goes to church with Bergie. She comes home all smiles, realizing 
that absence makes the heart grown fonder. Russell over at Gretna 
with another girl, also "Pinky" and ""Cartv." Tommy Foltz falls asleep 

in church. 

Oct. 11 — Russell goes to Hummelstown to see his girl. Keating receives letters 
from sixteen young ladies. He leaves Annville on the next train. 

Oct. 12 — Miss Eggleston spoke in chapel. Every person goes to Lebanon to 
Stough meetings. Some stay for after meeting and get home on the last 
car — even Mellon, Rupp and Prof. Shroyer. Miss Harris and Brown 
take a walk regardless of rules. 

Oct. 1 } — First Star Course number. Man}- new couples. Esther Bachman 
"luck}- girl" — shines with Keating. Patty firsts with the baritone and 
Joe becomes jealous. McConnel appears with one of the new girls. 

Oct. 14 — Heard: A peculiar noise like the braying of mules. Found: The Sopho- 
more girls practicing a class yell. Freshmen lose annual tug-of-war, 
8-0, but put up a good fight. Sophomores have a feed at "Dutch" 
Klinefelters as usual. Case and Jaeger lose their way. Freshmen have 
big feed and return. 11:30. 

Oct. 15 — Sophomores scarcely able to wear their hats, their heads have grown so. 
Zeig, Bergie, and Ruth Hughes sail for York. Soph girls go on a house 
part}' to Mt. Gretna, but have a little trouble in choosing their partners. 

Oct. 16 — L. V. loses to Yillanova, 14-0. Scrubs beat Millersville, 19-7. Xancy 
becomes fussed when she is asked her name by a Millersville fellow. But 
he assures her that he shall learn the name of the little girl with brown 
eyes and hair, who wears a red neck-tie. 

Oct. 17 — Many students at Mt. Gretna enjoying nature. "Stummy" and Frank 
Morrison at Lebanon with their girls. Ruth Hughes falls in love with 
Bill Evans and says they shall grow up together. 

Oct. IS — "\ i" informs the girls that "John," one of her admirers from Pinegrove, 
spent Sunday in Lebanon. 

Oct. 19 — Prof. Kirkland leads chapel exercises and we get thru on time. Preps 
have a grand rally on the tennis courts and much work is accomplished. 
Pauline sends the entire day embroidering cushion top. Full house (?) 
at the Musical and Orator}' student's recital. 







Oct. 20 — Prof Kirkland fell on his way from dinner and got his nose all muddy. 
" Kid" Snavely makes a date with Miss Engle for the Hallowee'n party. 
"Safety First." 

Oct. 21 — About forty upper-classmen attend Institute at Lebanon and receive 
honorable mention from the platform. Football scrimmage, scrubs 

Oct. 22 — Stormy and heated discussion in Girls' Student Government meeting — 
results: (1) Man haters are defeated; (2) Woman suffrage cause loses 
supporters. "Vi" gets a letter from Philadelphia. I wonder why she 
blushed about it? Policeman becomes much alarmed when the boys 
attempt to deliver a lecture on the steps of the moving picture house and 
he walks to Lebanon for a patrol wagon. 

Oct. 23 — L. V. defeats Dickinson for the first time in the history of the school, 13-0. 
Gummy is badly punctured. Scrubs swamp Dickinson scrubs, 71-0. 
\ iolet and Zeig shine. 

Oct. 24 — Shenberger is sick (?) and cuts Y. M. C. A. Kleffman and Deibler also 
absent co-eds. Ross Swartz goes to church. 

Oct. 25 — Dr. Gossard gets out of bed in time to attend chapel. Loomis returns 
from his trip down the Cumberland Valley. (Nuff said.) Quite a few 
go to Harrisburg to hear Madame Melba. Elta Weaver gives a Hal- 
lowe'en part}'. 
Deibler comes to breakfast singing, "Its a long way till November I." 

Oct. 26 — Bergie declares to the girls that her favorite color is pink. \\ e wonder 
wh}. - . Important meeting of the faculty to discuss the basketball propo- 

Oct. 27 — Important meeting of the Senate and W. S. G. A. to discuss the same 
proposition. Violet entertains at her home in Lebanon with a birthday 
and Hallowe'en party. She receives a beautiful cake and is fussed. Can 
you imagine her thusly? 

Oct. 28 — Prof. \\ anner waxeth biblical in chemistry and quotes Scripture. Harry 
Kleffman on being asked by Prof. Shenk about the family worship of the 
Mormons, replied, "They have evening worship but once a day." 

Oct. 29 — "Butch" Carl has an argument with Shroyer in ethics — the latter re- 
treating within the text-book. Prof. Kirklnd becomes much embar- 
assed when asked to teach Domestic Science along with French. Kalo 
Clio joint session. Grace Snyder shines. 

Oct. 30 — Varsity trims Lrsinus, 20-13. Scrubs melt Hershey Chocolate drops, 
14-0. Philo Hallowe'en party and a barrel of cider. Freshmen take 
advantage of newly granted privilege. Miss Williams has a hard time 
getting a fellow. 

Oct. 31 — Freshmen rest easy, only one more da}'. Loomis real gallant and takes 
Misses Zeigler, Bergdoll and Huber home from church. 

Nov. 1 — Hunting season opens and each Freshman goes out to capture a "dear." 
Francis Snavely loses no time in beginning his usual tramps. Students 
have a day off to celebrate the football victorv. Bon-fire in the evenine. 





Nov. 2 — Francis Suavely and Miss Engle play tennis all afternoon. All voters go 
home to vote. Main - return from Lebanonn the wee hours of the morn- 
ing, ask Tommy Foltz. William Ramey Bennett delivers an inspiring 
lecture on "The Man \\ ho Can." 

Nov. 3 — Cold weather begins, boys resort to their mackinaws and they can be 
heard all over the campus. Russel Rupp becomes interested in class and 
falls asleep. Carty comes to class with his bedroom slippers on so as not 
to hinder his understanding. 

Nov. 4 — Miss Williams is still dejected over the failure of woman suffrage bill, 
"litter" arrives however, and she is cheered up. 

Nov. 5 — Calendar committee asleep and failed to record anything. 

Nov. 6 — Muhlenburg beats us in a hard fought game, 10-9. Scrubs play Reading 
High. Prof. Shenk finds out to the chagrin of a Reading man that the 
"Visitors" won. First social hour given by the \ . M. and \ . \\ . C. A's. 
Main" are disappointed because there was no eats. 

Nov. 7 -Kit. Nettie, Ella, Abe, and Whitie go to Barney's for sauer-kraut. Si ime 

hike — 12 miles for sauer-kraut, and Sunday at that. 

Nov. S — Hikers tired, grouchy and sour as the kraut of the day before. Kit 
sleepy and grouchy, Nettie all in, Ella, Abe, Whitie. O. K. (used to long 
hikes from last year). Kit tries to shorten the way to the dining hall by 
taking four steps down the stairs at a time. All hands to the rescue. 
Machen blows in from the "Sunny South." looking as handsome as ever. 

Nov. 9 — Chicken party in great tsyle. Paul Wagner entertains the Dean of 
Women and several others at a chicken party. Duplicate of guests 
appear in the hall. 

Nov. io — Nettie answers letter to " Hairbreadth Harry" and signs herself "Dear- 
est." "Bill" Williams attempts to make a date with Miss Wolfe for 
joint session, but at the last minute his nerve fails him. 

Nov. II — When Gemmill makes an announcement in the dining hall. Shenberger 
reminds him that he is only an underclassman. Some Seniors break 
rules. Woe to ye who forget. 

Nov. 12 — Joint session with the Philos. John Herring sings, "Oh what choy to be a 
co-ed. Some Freshmen, including Fulford, decide to visit their friends. 

Nov. I } — Varsity bows to Lehigh, 30-9. Scrubs walk all over West End A. C, 
}o-o. More football players on the field than student spectators. Some 
college spirit, some people possess. Many enjoy themselves at social 
hour in the gym. Risser and D. Fink go to Lebanon. More Freshmen 
decide to visit relatives. 

Nov. 14 — All students attend Rally Day services except Machen — Evans forgot to 
call him. Rain during afternoon and evening prevented joint sessions 
and Harris and Brown Engle and Snavely from taking a walk, instead of 
going to Christian Endeavor. Freshmen still departing. 




1616 H 

Nov. 15 — Behold! The Freshmen are safe in Reading for their banquets. Sophs 
fooled again so decide not to do anything. Fulford and Free have un- 
welcome visitors while away. 

Nov. 16 — The verdant addition to our college returns on the I : s S. The very air 
vibrates with Freshness, and we are all glad for the accustomed greens 
with our meals. Senate holds hearing for men who disturbed Freshmen 
rooms. Kutz and Grube plead guilty. 

Now 17 — Brown and Harris are fifteen minutes late on getting started on their 
accustomed Wednesday walk. First meeting of the Deutcher Verin. 
Coach Guyer gets back from the Lehigh game. Everybody at Math. 
Round Table meeting except the members. 

Nov. 18 — Kleffman cuts chapel again. Rev. Leister arrives on the 1 138 special. 
"Mutch" noise at the station. Library closed at one o'clock. 

Now 19 — Clio anniversary. Visitors galore. 

Nov. 2c — The day after. Scrubs beat Highspire Agriculture College, 52-0. Parties 
in the parlor. Rev. Leister leaves, after a long tiresome walk to the 
station, where a final good-bye is given. 

Nov. 21 — Everybody sleeps to make up for lost time. Not much to eat all day. 
See Nov. 23. Kleffman causes a quartette to fail in order to take a walk 
with Miss Colt. Miss Sterling beats it home, never (?) to return. 

Nov. 22 — We are notified to prepare for a feast. Light diet is enforced in order to 
make us appreciate the big feed. Prof. Shroyer takes the baby upstairs 
and falls asleep — result — no Greek. 

Nov. 23 — Freshmen get a little nerve and challenge Sophs to a football game. 
Thanksgiving feed. Marvelous. Everybody eats lunch a la Picnic. 
Paper bags in evidence all day. 

Nov. 24 — Everybody goes home except the editor. Rules and regulations are "off" 
and so are the students matriculated for campus work. 

Nov. 25 — Varsity wallops Bucknell, 3-0. The chef accompanied the team and the 
meals are served on time. Jackowick starts a course in campus work 
with Miss Sherk. 

Nov. 26 — The girls give a reception in North Hall. On account of a previous 
engagement the editor could not attend and so details are wanting. 

Nov. 27 — \ oung Zeigler makes up a "Lab" period in campus work and Miss Wil- 
liams is not present at supper. 

Nov. 28 — On account of no regular Y. M. C. A. meeting, Von Bergy, Foltz, Keating 
and Murphy decide to spend the afternoon admiring nature. 

Nov. 29 — School begins. Football season over. Joy in many hearts. Mack and 
his fellows in misery can still keep up their practice on Saturday after- 

Nov. 30 — Ng Poon Chew entertains a large audience. McConnel takes a Shower. 
Mickey goes out with a Seaman. He may be thinking of going to sea or 
possibly preparing to take an English "Exam." 





2 " 









-Kit in chapel, listening to choir. "Nettie, don't you think the tenor is 
weak this year:" Tables in the dining hall changed — Brown and Harris 
still at the same table — Jake says he feels like a little brown. 

-Mickey in Oratory, "If ye are beasts, follow me." Basketball in full 
swing, and so were Fulford and Atticks. 

-Football banquet. Girls can't sleep until early morn. Moral: ban- 
quests should not be held in the ladies' dorm. 

-Sophomore-Freshman football game 
the march of the Freshies afterwards 
bv the smile he wi ire. 

Everv Sc 

wm. All Annville see 

ph could be picked out 

5 — Dinner is delayed on half hour to finish burning the soup. 

-"Fritz" attends chapel and altho late walks across the platform, down 
the steps and up the center aisle. Kverybody smiles and Prof. Lehman 
says our minds are not on the Scripture. Man appears in North Hall. 
"Beavie" and "Bogel" scared to death. 

Dec. 7 — Faculty decide that Senior couples should wear pedometers. Ton much 
time is required to travel a given distance. Naomi Hand sick. Dave 
uneasy, but walks with her dug. "\ i" sick and "Gus" sorely annoyed. 
Basketball girls receive calling down from coach. 

Dec. 8 — Freshmen have big party and dance to celebrate their football victory. 
Mother 'Freed's daughter married at six o'clock. 

Dec. Q — L. V. beats Lebanon Y. M. C. A. in first basketball game, 23-19. Hol- 
linger referees and charges the Athletic Association #1.00 He has L. \ . 
right at heart. 

Dec. 10 — "Red" Donahue gets a hair cut. Post office is flooded with mysterious 
letters to students from the College. Clio has Xmas program and girls 
present Mr. and Mrs. Lafever and family at Xmas time. Co-eds open 
basketball season at Harrisburg, but lose to Hasset Club, 13-9. 

Dec. 1 1 — Danny Walters meets Helen Bubb at train. Y. W. C. A. has a successful 
(?) Bizarre in the gymnasium. Jake forgets himself and calls Miss 
Seaman a child. 

Dec. 12 — 12:50 a. m. Bill Williams hears first call for breakfast but his clock 
disillusionizes him. What could Bill have been doing before going to 
bed? Prof. Shenk gives an address on Divorce Problems in church and 
even Frank Morrison and Jack Ozar hear it. 

Dec. 13 — Snoke comes to breakfast without combing his hair. Quite a bit of snow. 
Father Stine and Sister Dando pleased and throw snowballs at Misses 
Taylor and Beaverson as they go from chapel. 

Dec. 14 — Morrison and Atticks oversleep themselves and miss their 10:15 class. 
(Moral: go to bed early.) An unusually large number of couples walk 
to the Post Office. "There's a reason" — eighteen days of vacation 
coming on. 

Dec. 15 — Just a bit of rain to change the weather schedule. Reuben Williams 
warned to stay away from South Hall. Jake trips Prof. Shenk in econo- 














-Several leave school, including Hezzie, Chriss and Ann. Lebanon \ . M. 
C. A. short of funds and cancel basketball game. 

-Everybody gone except the editor-in chief, business manager and a few 
other stragglers. 

-Everybody back for work except those incapacitated by sickness and 
those who found it difficult to sever home ties and other ties. Blanche 
Black wears a diamond — congratulations. 

-Pichard and Buckwalter meet two children at the P. 0. and take them 
for a walk. La grippe gets Prof. \\ anner. 

-9:1 i — "Gus" and Prof. Shenk have heated argument, "Gus" defeated. 
11:15 — Innerst and Prof, continue argument, Prof. wins. Misses Engle 
and L. Davis campused. The Snavely boys rave. L. Y. loses to 
Swathmore, 46-26. 

Jan. 8- 

Jan. 9- 

J an. 1 o- 

Jan. 11- 

Jan. 12- 

Jan. 13- 

Jan. 14- 

Jan. 15- 

Jan. 16- 

-Muhlenburg comes to Lebanon \ "alley and are defeated, 53-17. 
girls sing, "All the \\ hile" and supplv "Pep." Jake arrives 

n Xew 

in Shonk goes to Lebanon to 
s Bubb to church. Snavely 

Miss Cecil Avres gives 

-Jake goes to Mt. Sinai to visit a friend. Ah 
call on Miss \\ oomer. Paul Rupp takes Mi 
brothers absent from religious services. 

-Several new cases of grippe arrive at school, 
artist recital. 

-Cecil Ayres plays in chapel. Cartoonist fails to make his appearance to 
lecture to students. Russ Rupp found a long light hair on "Carty's" 
coat, that looks bad. Russell brought a Bible today just to show what a 
good boy he was. He could scarcely carry it. \ arsity lose to Gettys- 
burg, 65-31. Tough luck. 

-Esther Margie brought a decidedly stiff neck along to classes this morn- 
ing. She says it is muscular rheumatism, general opinion is "sympathy." 
Bill has it in the neck too Some more hard luck — had to take the small 
end of the score at Mt. St. Mary's. 

-Especially good number of the "College News" came out this morning. 
Esther Margie's neck is better; Bill is out again. Girls trim Oberlin 
High School, 38-9. Coach shows his supreme authority in picking a 

-Bergie decides to learn to bake good nut cakes — they are Dave's favorite 
fruit. Girls beat Central High at Harrisburg to the tune of 17-14. 
Keating acts as assistant coach. Bass and her friend arrive. 

-Annville Theater changes hands — something new. Carty Swartz lays 
aside all bashfulness and shows a prospective co-ed around the college 
and town. Merab Gamble came home from the Central game with a 
black eye. Those naughty girls treated Merab rough. 

-Sunday — Too man}' students went skating yesterday and over-slept this 
morning. Weather man sends us a surprise package — snow. Bishop 
Bell lectures at Hershey, unusual large crowd go to hear him. Bishop 
Howard addresses large congregation in U. B. church this evening. 







Jan. 17 — Editor-in-chief shines at Annville Theater. Esther Heintzelman breaks 
student government rules. \\ eather man gets cold feet and booked the 
weather accordingly. 

Jan. 18 — "Vi" Wolfe has the grouch. She tells Prof. Shenk, upon questioning her 
as to the possibility of unions in Annville, that marriage unions are the 
only possible ones in town. Prof. Lehman returns to take charge of his 
classes after entertaining la grippe. Something new — the Education 
class is promised an interesting exam, for tomorrow. " Baldy Bill" has 
his pictures taken and tells Blazier he can't smile. Perhaps it is due to 
the breezy atmosphere. "Tim" Adams shines with Ruth Hughes at 
skating party at Lebanon. 

Jan. 19 — Too much happened yesterday. Nothing doing today. 

Jan. 20 — Coach started a training table for the basketball men. Naughty boys 
won't stop smoking. Scrub team fails to find scheduled game in Harris- 
burg. Returns home minus a game. 

Jan. 11- 

Jan. 22- 

Jan. 23- 

Jan. 24- 

Jan. 25- 


-Prof. Willis gives an interesting talk on physiognomy. Tells us some- 
thing about ourselves that we never knew before. Once more our girls 
show their superiority by giving Ephrata girls a dose in the proposition 
of 13 to 6. Boy's Glee Club goes to Avon. \ illonava learns what 
"Lebanon \ alley basketball team" means when they swallowed the 
small end of a 61 to 35 score. Russ Rupp shines at the game. 

-Miss Case takes advantage of leap year and escorts Mr. Jeager to the 
men's dormitory. Big time in gym. this evening, gymnastic stunts and 
wrestling exhibition. Lebanon trade poorly patronized. 

-Everybody out for breakfast. Revival begins at U. B. church. Quite a 
few students attend church services. 

-Exams begin. Busy signs everywhere in evidence 
decides to be late for his meals. 

Felix Ramsev 

-Some more exams. Rather large crowd of students go to Lebanon to 
see "Birth of a Nation." "Cris" Carter has her fortune told. She is 
real excited. 

Jan. 26 — Mary Wyand visits her Alma Mater. Quite a few students and teachers 
go to Harrisburg to hear Kriester. the violinist. " Bergie" goes to Leb- 
anon to get a square meal. 

Jan. 27 — Cramming for exams nearly over. Mr. Graham lectures on "Sport 
Science." A large audience greets him. Soph girls begin leap year right 
bv soliciting money to go to the restaurant after the lecture. 

:sts from Philo and Kalo. 
their various domiciles. 

28 — Last horn blows for exams. Clio entertains 
Girls are gallant and escort their guests 
Matriculation for second semester begins. 

29 — Scrubs plav at Reading and bring home the small end of the score. 
Varsity's luck has not turned. Students have charge of the church 
services at the U. B. church. 










-The weather man feels melancholy and cries, but the weather tines nol 
keep the students from attending church. "Gummy" goes to see his girl 

-Unusual large crowd around registrar's office. Everybody wants to go 
in first. Dr. Huff speaks in chapel. The weather man must be feeling 
fine. He sent us typical spring weather today. \\ aiter force is changed 
somewhat. Tables are changed. Dining Hall unusually quiet. Every- 
body too bashful to begin the conversation. 

-Rain today. Rev. Daugherty teaches Bible 
Lottie is homesick. We wonder why. 

No more cribbing. 

-Biggest surprise of the season. We had really, truly snow. Girls played 
Hasset Club here tonight. Referee hands our girls the small end of a I ;-o 
score. Snowball battles on in full sway. 

-Snow still here. Moravian College plays basketball here. Our boys feel 
good in being able to lead a 39-19 score around our way. 

-A day of "re-exams." Students are real polite and walk around in the 
"me first after you" style on account of the snow. 

-Mary Daugherty spends the morning in "Glory." (She will explain to 
you.) Ruth Hughes is happy. We wonder if she has a good reason. 
Juniata fell hard on the basketball floor tonight. The Reserves almost 
carried Middletown Alumni off the grounds. Tie visitors were such 
little boys. Lebanon \ alley once more turns a smiling face to the basket- 
ball world. 

-Prof. Shannon lectures to very large audiences at four services during the 
day. Weather man cries at the sight of snow and spoils it all. Never- 
theless, the weather did not hinder the large attendance. David Evans 
makes a "social blunder" by spilling his meat at the table. 

-Prof. Shannon gave a splendid lecture to the students in chapel this 

Dr. Shannon lectures on "Love's Paradise Lost and Found." Cocie 
borrows Zieg's chafing dish to make fudge. Cirls are amazed that she 
should waste her time so foolishly. Miriam Lenhart falls in love with 
one of the Spaniards and Miss Heintzelman gives her an introduction. 

Feb. 9 — D. Maurice Leister arrived and at once inquired for Miss Mutch. Cocie 
greets him accompanied by a box of fudge. Cirls are now able to solve 
the fudge puzzle. Prof. Shenk sports a new pair of shoes. 

Feb. 10 — Mary Garver eats glass beads in English class and the glass becomes 
twisted around her pallet. Bergie makes her usual daily trip to Finks' 
for pretzels. Senate in special session passd a decree requiring Xissley 
to shave himself at least once a week. 

Feb. 11 — Felix Ramsay arrives on time for breakfast. Miss Henry is very much 
aggravated at Miss Bergdoll for bringing Huber to chapel. "Bergie" 
tells "Lookev" not to crv and she will give her a doughnut. 




Feb. 12 — Lincoln's Birthday — may he ever live in the hearts and minds of all true 
Americans. Pauline begins her mouse catching expedition. Everyone 
begins making masquerade costumes. Many visitors come to L. V. 

Feb. 13 — Slim attendance at church due to the girls working on their masquerade 
costumes. Dinner at 12:50 — students are alarmed for fear that lunch 
and dinner will be served at one meal. 

Feb. 14 — "Lookey" happy and excited, informs everybody that today is her's and 
Huber's birthday. "Bergie" receives a valentine and becomes much 
confused when she finds it to be from Cupid Pretzel. Kalo masquerade 
is well attended and is voted a big success. T. L. T. girls shine. 

Feb. 15 — Junior boys buy a bob sled to take the girls coasting. Prayer meeting 
not so well attended. Coasting parties at their height. 

Feb. 16 — Half day vacation. Xettie cries because she slept too long to go coasting. 
Felix takes her a ride on his little sled. Many go coasting in the evening. 
Several upsets, but no one hurt. \ arsity loses to Muhlenburg. 25-21. 

Feb. 17 — Miss Bergdoll and Mr. Ketterer plan to go sleighing. "Bergie" informs 
him that they must have chaperon and Ketterer declines. South Hall 
girls make dates to go coasting. \ arsity wins from Moravian College, 
37-2S. Glee Club draws a large crowd at Red Lion. 

Feb. iS — Zieg cleans her room while Nancy and "\ i" make fudge. Bergie bosses 
the jobs. Students petition Dr. Gossard for a holiday on Washington's 
birthday. Girl's Basketball Team win at Chambersburg, 13-10. Glee 
Club in \ ork. 

Feb. 19 — Laboratory work is postponed on account of chilly atmosphere. \ arsity 
beats Bucknell, 27-26. Girls swamp Camp Hill, 63-5. Ellen breaks a 
date with Fulford. 

Feb. 20 — Pinky attends \ . M. C. A. Church well attended. Misses Lenhart 
Bubb and Pencil sleep during the sermon. 

Feb. 21 — Boys clean their rooms and prepare for open house. Chef announces big 
Washington's Birthday dinner. Y\ eek of Prayer begins: Rev. Linebaugh 


Feb. 22 — Skating fine at the quarry. Gentlemen are at home to the ladies. Chef 
gives the students an unusual feed. Molly Garver has her friends visit 
her to pull taffy. 

Feb. 23 — Work goes hard after vacation. Bergie and Ketterer have a quarrel as 
to how long he should wear a tie without changing it. Mr. Martin 
accompanies Miss Snyder to the post office. Rev. Miller speaks in 
prayer meeting. 

Feb. 24 — Melba writes to Jakie. Varsity wallops St. Francis, 46-21. Girls 
trounce Sunbury, 20-17. Prof. Shroyer thinks it might have been wise 
to put gas pipes in the gym — for lighting purposes. Glee Club makes a 
bisj hit at Lancaster. 

27 H 



Feb. 25 —Girls lose to Susquehanna I niversity 29-10. I). Fink is host at stag 
party held in honor of his twentieth birthday. Glee club is heard at 
Fphrata. Girls prepare for open house. 

Feb. 26 — Girls at home from 6:30-8:00. All then go to the gymnasium where they 
have an enjoyable evening. 

Feb. 27 — Dr. Gossard gives one hour lecture in the morning church service. Miss 
Seaman leads ^ . \Y. C. A. Kit and Heffie visit Christian Endeavor. 
Miss Carter goes to church and seats herself where she has a good view 
of Mr. Price. 

Feb. 2S — Amnion meets Rachel at the train. Edna \\ eidler announces her case on 
Mark Winger! and says she will visit Chambersburg this summer. Prof. 
Derickson elaborates on Biological principles in the chapel devotions 
and ends in advocating preparedness. 

Feb. 29 — The first day of its kind in four years. Skating at the quarry was not so 
good although a good crowd was there. Mr. Pugh announces his en- 

Mar. 1 — Dolysi - Bohemian Orchestra entertains a large crowd to the chgrin of 
Miss Schmidt and Prof. Sheldon. Freshman Ketterer makes a hit with 
violinist. Varsity loses to Seton Hall. 17-12. 

Mar. 2 — "Beavie" downhearted, says Harry is not true to her: makes date with 
Sankey to go canoeing. Miss Hughes informs Russell that she will not go 
for mail. \ arsity beats Drexel, 26-25. 

Mar. } — Miss Hughes wears a red tie in order to cheer herself up a bit. Casey 
and Miss Heintzelman have a quarrel and neither of them are quieted 
down until midnight. Girls swamp Fphrata. 51-4. Varsity trounces 
P. M. C, 4S-1 ^. "Pat" Clark receives beautiful roses from Newark, 

Mar. 4 — The Clark-Dare mouse expedition ended, having captured nearly thirty 
of the harmless creatures. Wagner cleans the room in the absence of 
Foomis. Jake announces that he will have a girl tomorrow. 

Mar. ; — Carrie home, Ness out walking with another girl. Jake shines with Miss 
Ness. Rev. Wm. Funk pays us a visit and leaves us a delightful message. 

Mar. 6 —Prof. Wanner loses his self control in Geology and Davie makes a quick 
exit. Music and Oratory recital. Curfew interrupts "Coony" Curry's 
prayer — not much disturbed. 

Mar. 7 — Sophs win interclass basketball game. Freshmen raise banner. Sophs 
lake the hint and raise pennants. 

Mar. s- -Naomi Beaverson refuses to buy ticket for the Junior play. She says she 

will wait. She expectantly takes a walk with Cretizinger, who informs 
her that he has a date. 

Mar. 9 —She informs the girls that she has a date. 

Mar. 10 — [unior play. "Beavy" arrives with Daniels. Prof. Sheldon has a 
dream and his spirits are low. 



Mar. II — Girl's basketball team loses to Chambersburg. Sanky Ernst and A. 
Shonk carry girl's baggage from the station. 

Mar. 12 — Prof. Grimm in church. Sanky gets up for breakfast, girls not there. 
Concludes night's sleep in church. 

Mar. 1 3 — Glee Club leaves for southern trip. Miss Colt takes Miss Lorenz to the 
Post Office. 

Mar. 14 — Junior recital. "Casey "wears new collar and feels out of place. 

Mar. 15 — Political Science Club meets. Huber Heintzelman visits county jail in 
Chambersburg and renews old friendships. 

Mar. 16 — Junior play at Hershey, Pa. Esther Bachman momentarily bestows her 
affections on Jack Ketterer. 

Mar. 17 —St. Patrick's party by Clio. E. R. Suavely wins prizi: for biggest mouth. 
McXelly breaks down cozy corner. 

Mar. IS — "Danine" \\ alters helps to clear away St. Patrick's decorations. There ' 
was a woman in the case — as usual. 

Mar. 19 — Misses Schmidt and Adams arrive late for church — after collection — very 
unusual. Dave Evans takes Fritz to church. 

Alar. 20 — M. A. Wagner of the preparatory department argues with Prof. S. F. 
Gaugherty, A. B.. A. M., D. D.. on a matter of church doctrine. 

Mar. 21 — Home concert of Men's Glee Club. Deibler sings his best. "Katz"Ruth 

claims she's Irish- 
Mar. 22 — Bill Daniels receives literature from his new friends in Chambersburg. 

Mar. 23 — Last Star Course number. Miss Harold reads "Truth." E. R. Snavely 
doesn't agree on all points. 

Mar. 24 — Clio-Philo joint session. One-act corned}" entitled, "Three in One." 
Cast — "Fritz" Kreider. 

Mar. 25 — Prof. Derickson ate at the dining hall and got sick. 

Mar. 26 — Bill Mickey oversleeps himself and misses \ . M. C. A. 

Alar. 27 — "Davie" smiles at " Bergy" and says that he has something for her — a 

Mar. 28 — Miss Harris leaves for her home in Harrisburg in the afternoon and 
Brown absent-mindedly waits for her after supper — force of habit. 

Mar. 29 — Girls win from Sunbury Y. \\ . C. A. Jake Shenberger reforms, goes to 
the game, and declares he'll risk one eye. 

Mar. 30 — High School entertainment in chapel. Rube \\ illiams watches concert 
from the fire escape. 

Mar. 31 — Miss Seamen entertains faculty with tea party. Prof. \\ anner spills his 
cup of tea. Prof. Kirkland was profane — he said, "They may go to 







Registry to new student — And where are you from: 
Student — Providence. 
Registrar — Are you: 
Student — No. R. I. 

Billy — That fellow is a perfect boob. 

Bergie — Nonsense, Billy, none of us are perfect. 

Prof. Kirk/and (In Latin) — "Are you familiar with Homer, Mr. Gingrich?" 

Gingrich — You can't kid me. Prof. Homer's dead. 

Prof. Grimm — That certainly was a brilliant recitation (::)• Your head reminds 

me of a dollar bill. 
Student — How's that. Prof.: 
Prof. — One bone. 

Guy Stambach — Have you seen that new serial in the Saturday Evening Post? 
Craybil (in the dining hall) — No, but 1 wish they would get some and give Kellogg's 
a rest. 

Tobacco is a dirty weed, 
I like it. 
It satisfies no normal need, 
1 like it. 
It makes you thin. 
It makes you lean. 
It takes the hair right off your bean, 
It's the worst darn stuff I ever seen. 
Nevertheless — I like it. 

One Go-ed — Is he refined: 

Second — Well, I guess, even his shoes are highly polished. 

J'i to Johnny — Y\ e had boiled eggs for lunch today. 

Johnny — Hm! So did we. 

J'i — \ es, but ours were soft. 

Johnny — Ugh! Ours were horrid (hard). 

Van Campen — McNelly, this coffee tastes like mud. 
McNelh — What! Why it was only ground this morning. 




Miss Wareheim (in Physics Lab.) — Don't leave the current b 
MrConel —Why? Will the battery run out: 


Come along to the movies, follow the crowd, 
\\ e sob when it sobs, and in turn laugh aloud. 
Our hearts freely leap to the maid on the curtain 
\\ hose job is to weep, when her feelin's are hurti 
We pity the chap who was landed in prison. 
We'd gladly exchange all our pleasure for his'n. 
But where is the fellow with pity to feel, 
for the soul in the coop, who is turning th 



— Y\ enrich. 
No. of com 

•on hurt yourself in the I rsi 
it, the I rsmus guys hurt mi 



Flora — I suppose your trunk is full of summer dresses. 
Lucile — Well, summer dresses and some are not. 

Morris Blouch was hunting all over the shelves in the chemistry lab. for faucet 
water, when Jesse Zeigler came to his rescue and told him he could find it in the 
faucet. Funny that Blouch never thought of that, isn't it: 

Johnny made a devil's cake 

For her darling Mason's sake. 

Mason ate it, every crumb 

Then he heard the devil's drum 

Calling softly "Mason come." P. S. — Mason went. 

A Girl— Von Bereghv 
A Fellow— Hilda Colt. 
A Mustache — Harry Kief man. 
A Marriage License — Harris and Broun. 
A Housekeeper — Kirk and Berry. 
Something to Eat — Miriam Lenhart. 
A Chew — Rhoades. 
A Cigar — "Stummy" (Guy). 

Someone to love me — Carrie Miller and W. W . McConel. 
Elephant's Milk to Make me Grow — Paul Rupp. 
A Divorce — Miss Ruth and Attinger. 
Someone to weep for us in June — Seniors. 
Nothing — Juniors. 

Someone t3 Rid Us of Our Swel'ed Heads Sophomores. 
Livelier Sophs — Freshmen. 
A "Miller" — Walter Hughes. 
Rich Wine — Leroy Walters. 
"Holly"— Paz Clark. 

Miss Richwine was entertaining Air. Greenawalt in the parlor ot 
He noticed that she did not have the usual number of cushions on the 
"Marie," he said, "Where are the cushions:' 
Marie (sweetly) — "Oh! It's soft enough in here, Greenie." 

Hilda Colt — I wish I knew how to get rid of trouble. 

Clara — That's an easy job. Plenty of people looking for trouble ever) 


South H; 


Ill 86 8 


Bechtel — Fat. did you know that John Bunny joined Barnum's? 
Von — You can't kid me, John Bunny's dead. 
Bechtel — So are Barnums. 

Funny thing, isn't it. that blackberries are red when the}" are green. 

Prof. Wanner teaches Chemistry 
To make the students wiser. 
An 'E' will cost you a dollar. 
\\ hy Prof! \ou're an atom-miser. 

Prof. Lehman — If a man worked manual labor for eight days at $2.oo per day. what 

would he have: 
Melon — Blisters on his hands. 

I wonder why 
We can't all be happy. 
The Sophs lost the Poster Scrap. 
The chef don't take the jackets off the "taters." 
Keating received so much mail, Oct. 1 1, 191 5. 
Ruth Hughes likes goats. 

Advertisements — The only means of Annville merchants to show their generosity. 
Advice — The only thing in which 1918 shines. 
Brains — An organ of the human body, sometimes present in Profs., but very seldom 

in students. 
Building Fund — The saving institution of the Junior. 
Chemistry — The only important college study. 
Consciousness — The condition of the mind when not sleep. 
Diamond — The brightest and the most attractive of all existing treasures. 
Examinations — A test for a students honesty, also a semi-annual catastrophe 
Freshman — Grass — Something green. (See Grass.) 
Glee Club — A collection of bum noises. 
Hospital — A new building needed for the faculty. 
Illustrious — A characteristic of 1917. 
Juniors — (See diamonds). 

Kiss — Nothing divided by two and always lurking in a tight squeeze. 
Library — A room for all social meetings. 
Money — Something needed by all college students. 
Night — The time of day that college students should be sleeping. 
Opportunity — The name of our pillar. 
Profs — The instigators of semi-annual catastrophes. 

Quiz — A frequent review to find out how much a student has forgotten. 
Recreation — Mr. and Mrs. Brown walk to the post office. 

Senior — One who has successfully bluffed thru the required amount of collegiate work. 
Sophomore — Assistant of the faculty. 
Trots — Assistants in modern language course. 
Unexpected — Chicken and ice cream for dinner. 
Voice — In most cases a bum noise. 
Water — The most familiar chemical substance, such as rain water, seawater, well 

water, soda water, and faucet water. (See M. Blouch.) 
Xyloid — Freshmen heads (see Webster). 
Zero — A nightmare before exam. 





/Vof. Wanner in Chemistry I — There are two kinds of water, hard and soft. 

hard water comes from the lime-stone regions. \\ hat is rain water? 
Brilliant Soph. — Rain water is soft. 
Prof.— Why? 
Soph. — It does not come from a lime-stone region. 

It's the song ye sing 
And the smiles ye wear 
That's a-makin' the sun 




A young gentleman and his lady were having quite a discussion as to whether 
the heart was on the right side when it is on the left. The gentleman explained that 
his heart was running right because he was living right and since the right side for 
the heart is the left side . his heart must be on the right side because it is on the left 
side. The judges thought this was right and that the gentleman had the right side. 
The lady having the side that was left held that she had the right side, for the heart 
could not be on both sides; and since it is not on the right side, it must be on the 
side that is left and that is the left side. The gentleman said there was nothing said 
about two sides, that the heart was put on the left side, and if it was on the left side. 
t was on the right side. and. therefore, the left side must be the right side. The 
udges rendered their decision in favor of the gentleman, whereupon he hugged his 
ady very tightly. Now the lady knew that her heart was on the right side because 
t had left and therefore she was on the right side. 

Preps. — This class includes such as are controllable at home and whose parents 

desire them to have a strict discipline characteristic of that department. 
Freshman — No students shall be admitted to this class until they have provided 

themselves with a milk bottle, a bib. a camera, and sufficient wits and weapons 

for all warfare against Sophs. 

These colleges are extravagant. Jack says he must wear a "fresh" cap every 
dav but Sundav. 

There was a young fellow named Paul 
"Twould have been a sad thing 
If he'd a died in the spring. 
But he didn't — he died in the fall. 


Paul Kreider — Say, Helen, this motorboat reminds me of a chauffeur we used t » 

Helen Hoover — How's that? 
Paul — You've got to stop and bail it out every few minutes. 

Marg Engle — Francis, is the rain still keeping up: 
Francis — Why, it isn't raining. Marg. 

Eichelberger (in Minstrel Show Practice)— If I am going to play the part of T nele 

Tom,' how shall I disguise myself? 
Beidle — Soot (suit) yourself. 




1918 [• 

North Hall — Brick, fully equipped with sundry tire escapes. Containing dining 

room, kitchen and store room. Also sample parlor for entertaining guests — 

gentlemen preferred. 
Conservatory — Hummelstown stone and vines, also contains plenty windows. This 

building contains all departments necessary for matrimonial requirements such 

as vocal and instrumental music. Hard wood floors (if you fall you will realize 

"Ad" Budding — Yellow brick, contains laboratories, gymnasium, and various 

rooms where knowledge is dealt out. 
Senior Hall — Frame cottage where Senior girls live without being constantly inter- 
rupted by foolish questions by the underclassmen. Excellent place to get your 

" K. M." degree. 
Boys' Dorm. — Red brick and vines; large verandas, magnificient cement walks 

leading to the entrance. Home of a great deal of L. V's noise 
South Hall — Red brick, ample porch for weary men students to rest upon. Has 

ample curb around the lawn to seat several couples. 


There was a young fellow named Routh, 

He was hit by a ball going South 

He was hit, it was said. 

In the back of his head, 

And the bawl came out of his mouth. 

Harlod Wine was exceedingly fond of sleeping late in the morning. One morn- 
ing the following conversation took place: 
Harold — The law won't allow me to get up. 

Roomie — What do you mean by saying that the law won't allow you to get up? 
Harold — The law of gravitation, you boob. 

Hummel (in the library) — Here's a magazine article saying that the king of Sweden 

is making it a business to raise prize dogs. 
Stambach — I suppose he uses them to drive his Stockholm. (Exit.) 

Prof. — How would you analyze milk? 
Billy H uber — This whey (way). 

Umberger to Wenrick — How do you like this tortoise shell around my glasses? 
Wenrick — It lens (lends) attraction. 

A"/;/ 1 ;, to Harrv Boeshore (who was trying to get into a street car) — Say, Harry, if they 
would have given you more yeast when you were a youngster, you could rise 

Harr\ — Say, Kutz. if they would have given you more yeast when you were a 
voungster. you would be better bred (bread)." 

Lives of Scrub Profs all remind us 
We can make our lives sublime, 
And departing, leave behind us 
Memories in their awful lines. 

Dining Hall Patron to Visitor — You'd better wait for dinner, it is raining. 
Visitor — Oh, it is not raining bad enough for that. 

*]|866 — t— -JI9I6[« 


Merab Gamble' — Do you know that my father and mother were born on the same 

Hilbert — Isn't that strange! 

Merab — That's not all — they were married on the same day, too. 
Hilbert — By Jove, this is astonishing. 

Why is it that the left side is the right when the heart is take into considera- 
tion ? 


Headquarters Auburn. X. \ . 

Colors Red and Crimson 

Motto . ... ."Be read}' for what comes" 


President . . . "Torchy Donahue" 

Vice President "Mini" Oyer 

Janitor "Blondy AT'orrison 

See'}' and Tresaurer Ruth Strickler 

Sergeant-at-Arms " Red " Atticks 

Faculty' Advisor Miss Schmidt 

Would-be-Members ... . . Abram Long. Mary Bassler, Addie Snyder 

We wish to publish the following as answers to questions sent in to us: 
Dust — Mud with the juice squeezed out. 
Hug — A round about way of expressing affection. 
Mitten — Something a tender-hearted girl gives a young fellow when she knows she 

is going to make it chilly for him. 
Moon — The only lighting monopoly that never made money. 
Onion — The all around champion of the vegetable kingdom — garlic and cabbage 

being close rivals. 

Louisa Williams — I want a nickel's worth of dates. 
Harry Baker (all fussed up) — Beg pardon, we don't sell fruit here. 
Louisa — Get awake. I want a nickel calendar. 

Bobby Hartz's Description of Our Cereal — Pebbles with the stones removed; not 
much good, but harmless. 

I wonder why Esther Margie laughed and blushed the other day in English 4 
when Miss Seaman asked if any one had read Keat'spoems. 

Prof. Shroyer calls the Browns a prominent family. 

Ed Zeigler — An optimist is a bow-legged man who is glad he isn't cross-eyed. 
Prof. Shroyer — A pessimist is a man who is always looking at his feet. 
" Beavy" — Prof., are there any optimists in a shoe store. 

This is the advantage of having books in partnership. Nancy left the following 
note on Mary Bergdoli's desk: 
" Bergie:" 

I am going to take *' Ed " but will leave "P. S." — Nancy. 

Ruth Hughes went home at vacation time with Adam's Express Company. 





Ruth Hughe's — Mr. Wagner, do you take biology I? 

Pan! Wagner — Xo. I did take it two years ago. 

Ruth — Did von ever see a pink palm: 

Paul— No. ' 

Ruth (showing the palm of her hand — )Here is one but is isn't very clean. 

Paul — My, but I'd like to clean and press that pink palm. 

Bill Keating noticed that Tommy Foltz's books were missing and said, "Tom- 
my, where are your books:" 
Tommy — \\ hen I saw the notice "Books wanted for the wounded soldiers," I sent 

them mine. 


He threw himself at her feet; when they were married their friends threw rice; 
after they were married, they threw things at each other. That's all — we're threw 


Browne is so accustomed to waiting for Katharine after meals to go to the post 
office, that he forgot himself one fine evening in March and waited for five minutes 
before he was reminded of the fact, by the head waiter, that he had taken her to the 
train in the morning. 

Naomi Hand was asked whether "Fritz" Kreider would graduate in 1916 from 
college. She said "Mercy no, I can't stand it, to have two ardent admirers leave 
me in one evening." 

Nettie — Miss Seaman, which is proper when you see a train approaching, to say, 

"Here she comes," or "Here it comes:'' 
-l//.r.r Seaman — Engine is neuter gender, therefore, say, "Here it comes." 
Nettie — Yes, but suppose it is a mail train.' 


Prof. Shenk — Mr. Hartz, your thesis is excellent. 
Bob — ^ es, sir, it took him an entire week to write it. 
Prof. — What, you don't mean to tell me that this isn't your own work: 
Bob — Oh, no! No! I mean the fellow who typewrote it for me, it took him an 
entire week. 

Frequent trips to Lebanon, 
Laziness, a crime, 
L T nstudy always, 
Nothing done on time. 

Felix Ramsex — Oh. I have a splinter under my finger nail. 
Fellzer — How did that happen: 
Felix — I was sratching my head. 

The difference between desire and appetite was being discussed in Ethics class 
the other day. The class was discussing the consciousness of an animal, when 
" Butch" and Carl spoke up, " Prof., if a dish of ice cream and a piece of bread were 
placed before me, naturally I'd go for the ice cream. 
Cart\ — Ugh! That's nothing, so would any dog. 




We cannot say, we will not say 

That they are dead — they're just away, 
Think ot them still, as the same, we say 
They are not dead- -they're just away. 

" kit" and "G icie." 

Prof. — How do you account for it that 2 + 2 4, also 2x2 4; while 3+3 6, but 

" 3*3 9? 
Landis— Oh, Prof., 'tis fate. 

Johnjones — Do you like deviled crabs, Miss Heintzelman? 
Esther — Oh, 1 like anything deviled. 

Miss Bubb—Why don't you shut up. Miss Williams: 

Miss Williams -My mother told me I shouldn't shut up, I mighl smother. 

I have a little rival, 

Her name is Margarette 

I've never had a fellow 

She did'nt manage to get. 

First she took my Conrad. 

And filled my heart with woe, 

Then she winked at Harry, 

My hopes are getting low. 

Now my pleasure all is gone, 

I can now no longer grin, 

She's actually gone and taken away 

My dearest darling Alvin. 

— B. V. 

Miss Seaman — Mr. Rupp, when was Donne born.' 

Rupft — Donne was born in 1573 in the early part of his life. 

Miss Seaman (To Miss Hershey) — What was Whitmore's occupation: 
Miss llershcy — Carving cherry-stones. 

Prof. Shroyer — Do you think a person could live deprived of his power of reason: 
A. Long — Some people wouldn't notice the difference. 

A. Ho/lz — If Dave Evans' dog had as much education as Dave, he couldn't have 
anything to do with him. 

Allen — I claim that Miss — — is the most sociable girl in school. She talks to 
anyone no matter who it is. She always treats me fine. 

Carl — Professor, I am indebted to you for all 1 know. 
Prof. Derickson — Don't mention such a trifle. 

Horstick — What is Mica: 

Prof. Wanner — Mica is Mica! Mica is the color you cut with your knife. 

Prof. Shroyer (In Philosophy) — If you were standing beneath a building, which 
" would you rather have fall on your head, a pound of bricks or a pound of 
Ness — I don't know, Prof. 
Prof. — Well that hardly is a fair question for you Mr. Ness. 



7 ££ 


Wagner — What are parallel lines. Mr. Buckwalters: 

Buck — Parallel lines are lines that are the same distance all the way, and do not meet 
unless you bend them. 

Bill — That girl has some poise, has she not? 
Ross — "\ es, avoirdupois. 

Prof. Wanner — What is the richest family in the animal kingdom: 

Dave Fink — The Equidae, because included in it's harness are bits and checks. 

Prof. — I will give you a zip for that. 

Gus — I know. Prof. — the Cervus, because part of the family is doe, some of them 

bucks and all of them are deer. 

Barber — Xow about some hair tonic. Mr. Daniels. 
Daniels — What for: 

Barber — So as to preserve your hair, of course. 

Daniels — Let it fall out. I'm too old to be handsome and my only hope of looking 
intelligent is to become bald-headed. 

Wagner — Mr. Seltzer, give a definition for an angle. 
Seltzer — An angle is a triangle with only two sides. 

Prof. Grimm — What is gravitation: 

McNellx — Gravitation is that which if there were none, we should all fly away. 

Miss Reed — Define gender. 

Adams — Gender shows whether a man's masculine, feminine or neuter. 

Miss Reed — What is an abstract noun: 

Prof. Wanner (In Geology Class, looking at his Watch) — As I said before this pro- 
cess has been boing on since most remote geological times. 

Daily Session Court — Entire Jury Present 

Feb. 29, 191 6 Room Xo. 41 5:30 A. M. 

Scene i 
Esther Bachman enters. 
Esther — Good morning Billy, Hezzie, Bergie and \ i. How are you all this morning: 
All — We are all very well except Billy has a "grouch on" — Dave didn't coast with 

Bergie so she is miffed at him and Gus gave Vi a contracidtory look. Is there 

any news this morning: 
Esther — Oh, yes. Iv'e been dying to tell you and that's win' I came so early. 

Did you hear that Russell is not taking Miss Hughes to the Star Course? 
All — No! we didn't, isn't he: W hat's the trouble: 
Esther — Oh. he can't afford it, he has too much business at Lebanon. Did you 

discuss room No. 6 in general as vet: 
All — No, but we are going to convene in a very short time and we shall hope to take 

up everything in detail — have you found any more evidence against any of 

them ? 
Esther — No. but '111 go ask, (Exit.) 

Scene II 

After breakfast. Esther enters. 
Esther — What do you think! I showed Russell my picture and he said, "You're 

mighty good, aren't you." 




Hezzie — Listen, child, true love never runs smooth. 

Enter Louise. 
Louise — O Pete! I saw Carty and he looks awful wild, just as though he doesn't 

care for me any more. 
Bergie — Bosh 1 Mary may just have Dave. She took him out to 1 he hill t he other 

night and, blame it, if he wants her he may have her, I don't care (?). 
J'i — I'm tired of living. Nobody cares for me any more. I thought I had one 

true friend but even he has another girl coming here for the Junior play — 

" Ding, Ding, Ding." 
All — There! it's time for dinner! We'll meet to-night in business session at seven 

1 1'clock. 


judge Zeigler calls meeting to order. Jury, all present render dicisions. 
\ isitors not admitted. 

i . Things aren't run rite. 

2. True love never runs smooth — have patience. 

3. Sleighing parties never end well — wail and see. 

4. If we want to be loved, we must be lovable — all agreed. 

A Good Fellow — Our President. 

A Simple Experiment — Prof. Shenk's Economic Round Table Discussions. 
A Peculiar Thing — Prfo. \\ aimer's arithmetic. 
A Rare Occurence — Dr. Gossard in chapel. 
A Test — Prof. Grimm's exam in Physics 2. 

Girl's Senate — A crowd of u iris who have no gentlemen friends at College. 
Violation of La:c — Walking to the post office with a gentleman and wishing you 

could go further. 
A Splendid Student — A fellow who passes all his exams with a "D," after several 

attempts. N. B. — However he must be a sort of an athlete. 
A Good Athlete — A fellow with a supposed reputation for athletic powers. 
Making the Teams — Be big and tell the coach of your past achievements. 
Men's Senate — A crowd of fellows who often resolve to better conditions at L. \ . C. 
A Stiff Course — Bible 1. 

One of Prof. Kirkland' s Ideas — The chapel choir. 
A Great Joke — Compulsory chapel attendance. 
A Severe Clash — A faculty meeting. 
A Bad Case — Brown and Harris. 
// N — L,L r L r s at the dining hall. 
A Grind — Evan C. Brunner. 
A Comed\ — Sophomore class in orator) - . 
Seldom Separated — David Evans and Naomi Hand. 
Study Hour — A beautiful and pleasant dream. 
Perogative — Coach's authority over faculty meetings. 
Congenial Organizatoin — 191S Quittapahilla Staff. 
A Delightful dwelling — Boy's Dormitory. 
.-/ Janitor -A fellow receiving a scholarship for keeping buildings in an unsanitary 

A Money Making Scheme — The college dining ahll. 
Something Impossible — Breakfast without eggs. 
The Composer of this Article — An optimist. 







A co-operated world you say, 

Business goes joined in hand with play; 

Then patronize these libera/ men, 

You'll get your money's worth again. 



Lebanon Valley College 

Annville, Pa. 

Healthful Location 

Modern Buildings 

First Class Faculty 

Excellent Music Teachers 
Splendid Laboratories 
Successful Athletics 
New Gymnasium 
Group System 

High Standing 
Low Rates 

Good Students 

College, Academy, Music, Oratory, Art 
Five groups leading to the Degree of Bachelor of Arts 
Three groups leading to the Degree of Bachelor of Science 

For further information or catalog write to 

REV. G. D. GOSSARD, D. D. President 

"When it clouds up, it usually pours down" 


D. B. BASHORE, Proprietor 

College text book always carried in stock, 
Artists Materials, engraved and die stamped 
stationery, Gifts of every variety, Parser 
Fountain Pens, the pen with the Lucky 
tt xt ti Curve « « « 


Mail orders for college seal jewelry, Leather 
banners, Pennants, Alma Mater songs, 
College specialties and souvenirs are solicited 

« « and will receive Very prompt attention * « 


"After all what is the head of a large familv hut a buy-product. " 

The Cleanest Laundry 

Your Bosom Friend 

Caruso and the 
Hardman Piano 

The finish we put on shirts, the care we 
take in laundering them, the promptness 
with which your work is returned — all has 
made us lasting friends and builded us the 
enormous patronage we now enjoy. 

We are specialists in cleaning and press- 
ing, we know how the work ought to be 
done and we do it. 

"With best wishes for the success 
or my favorite piano— The Hard- 
man. ' ---Enrico Caruso. 

Kirk Johnson Co. 

Seven Stores 
lib N. 9th. Street Lebanon, Pa. 


"The Progressive Laundry" 

Hershey, Pa. 

"Red tape never tied an organization together; in merely conceals for a time 
the lack of the good hard cord of discipline." 

Peoples Deposit 

3 per cent interest paid on 
Saving Deposits 

Christmas Saving Club a 

Student's Accounts Appreciated 

John M. Early. President 
J. Frank Smith, Cashier 

Get \ our 

Job Printing 

Done at 

The Journal 

Publishing Co. 

Quality 'Printers 

Fine Workmanship, Reasonable Prices. 
Prompt Attention 

Annville, Pa. 

"The hero of the campus is seldom the man who thinks he is." 

Miller & Strauss 

Successor to H. W. Miller 

House Furnishings, Sport- 
ing Goods, Paints, 
Rogers' Floor 





OUR MOTTO: "Honest Goods at Honest 



D. A. Wiskeyman 


Violets, Cut Flowers, 
Hardy Hydrangeas, 
Plants of All Kinds 


Winter Vegetables 

Plants Furnished for Decoration 

Dealer in Fruit and 
Ornamental Trees 

Queen and Lancaster Sts. Annville, Pa. 

Altln) matches are made in heaven they are not always safety matches." 

Ladies' and Gents' Furnishings 


American Lady Shoes for Women 
Packard Shoes for Men 
Arrow Shirts and Collars 
Peerless Hosiery and Underwear 
Sterling Hats 
Pickett Gloves 

Kinports Department Store 

Students Discount 

"A woman can change her name at any time but a man must wait until 
the Leeislature convenes." 

Sporting Goods 

Of the Best Quality 

c^Zail us your order 
We prepay all de- 
. '. livery charges . '. 


Harrisburg and York, Pa. 

Mm '( M •., KUP( ,i t 

E. M. Hottenstein 

"^Uhe Sporting Qoods Store" 

Bicycles, Sporting Goods, Gymnasium 

Outfits, Trunks, Suit Cases 

and Leather Qoods 

61 4 Cumberland St., Lebanon, Pa. 




Made under san- 
itary conditions in 
modern plants 

Pottstown and Lebanon, Pa. 

"It's a poor phonograph that is ashamed of it's own record. 

A runner we have in the SeniorClass 
He's never seen without a lass. 
If you can't guess who this might be 
Just let the answer come from me. 
That's "Dave" 

A Junior Miss of equal renown 
Lives way out at the end of town. 
She coaches this track team men- 
tioned before, 
For each long run ends at her door. 
That's "Naomi." 

Another party we can't omit 
For 'tis a dog of no small wit. 
There's not a class or meeting of 

That with Dave or Xaomi he isn't 
That's "Fritz" 

Best in the City 


Lebanon, Pa. 

Remodeled and refurnished at Busiest 
corner of Public Square 


Rooms with or without Private Bath 

Up-to-Date Service 
High Class Menu 

Home of the Commercial Men, Automo- 
bilists and Tourists 

Write, phone or wire reservations 

W. S. GRENOBLE, Prop. 

GEO RL'HL. Pres. WM. RUHL. Vice Pres. 
A \V. HALL, Sec. &Treas. 

Union Woolen Mills, Inc. 

Maryland's Greatest Tailors 

All Suits and A| T No More 
Overcoats *P ' ■' No Less 

Stores in all Principal Cities 

COAT and PANTS $14.00 
761 Cumberland St. LEBANON. PA. 

Newgard & Bachman 

Dealers in 

Flour, Feed, Hay, 

Straw, Salt, 

Cement, Fertilizer 

and Coal 

Both Phones 

Annville, - - Penna. 

Stationary for Social and 
Business use. Books and 
-:- -:- Bibles -:- -:- 

Annville 5 and 1 Oc Store 

Toilet Articles - Sta- 
tionery - Notions - China 
Glassware - Candies 
etc., etc., etc., etc. 

Fountain Pens, Cameras, Flash 

Lights, Pocketknives, Leather 

Goods, Brass Goods 


82 1 Cumberland St., Lebanon, Pa. 

We have what you want 

R. P. Sappington, Mgr. 



C. E. WRY, Proprietor Annville, Pa. 


Finest Ladies' and Gents' Lunch Parlors in Town— -Give us a Call 



Tonsorial Artist 





1 8 S. Eighth St., Lebanon, Pa. 

"A shirk is a man who supposes that he can succeed on another man's work." 

Harpel's New Store 

757-759 Cumberland Street 
io %?.'ij"? erica LEBANON, PA. 










Give me, give me 
The liberty 
Of years gone by, 
Y\ hen you and I 
Alight take a stroll 
O'er any knoll. 
I hate, I hate 
This up-to-date 
Student Government. 

This year, I fear 
To me's quite queer. 
Xot every night 
I have the right 
To walk with you 
As I'd like to do. 
But it's no use 
There's one excuse 
Student Government 


ANDREW KRE1DER. President C. V. HENRY, Vice President 





Capital .... 

Surplus and Undivided Profits 
Resources .... 

i\ 00,000 



Albany Teachers' Agency 


Supplies Schools of All Grades with Competent Teach- 

ers. Assists Teachers in Obtaining Positions 

We receive calls for wide-awake and progressive teachers from every state in the 
Union, and we want more such teachers upon our list. 

We believe no agency in the country has done more for its clients or secured posi- 
tions for a larger proportion of them. For several years we have had more positions 
than candidates, and we can certainly be of service to college graduates who wish to 
teach and who are qualified to do good work. 

Now is the time to Register 

Send for Bulletin 81 Chapel Street. Albany. N. Y. 

"No coach ever succeeded who didu'i build up the substitutes." 

Redpath- Brock way 

Is the hall mark of Lyceum Quality. 
"Nothing but the best at any price," on 
this basis and this basis alone we solicit 
your booking. 

The Redpath - Brockway Lyceum Bureau 

643 Wabash Bldg. Pittsburg, Pa. 

'The scrub teams are like Moses, they work hard to let others enter 
the promised land of victory." 

Charles A. Meister 

Mixer of Brains and Printing Ink 
and Producer of 

Fine Printing 

All Work Under Bell No. 19 R-2 
Personal Supervision Long Distance Phone 

Annville, Pennsylvania 

The Celebrated 


Hart Schaffner & Marx 

and the Famous 

Alfred Benjamin & Co. 

Clothes for Men and 
Young Men 

There is a spot I love so well 
Mary-Land. My Mary-Land 
In Hagertown where she doth 

Mary-Land, My Mary-Land. 
But Uncle Sam is good and true, 
He brings me letters not a few 
From one my memory holds so 

Mary-Land, My Mary-Land. 

Are sold at 

When work is o'er, I'll wend my 



One Price 

815-819 Cumberland Street 
Lebanon, Pa. 

To Mary-Land, My Mary-Land, 
And there I'll linger many a day 
In Mary-Land, My Mary-Land. 
And then perhaps this old leap 

Will banish Mary's every fear, 
And She will pop the question 

Mary-Land, My Mary-Land. 

After A Careful Study 

/3§g5^^ of the needs of College Athletes in the matter of Athletic 
/*/J^^ \k Clothing for more than 25 years do uou wonder we are 
r(>&ijp^)°) known ' n tne college trade as Athletic Specialists?. This 
V^^aSs^// means that you will get only Reliable and Satisfactory 

^Z&s*^ Wear from 

Arthur Johnson & Company 

872 Broad Street Newark, New Jersey 

Established 1873 

Miller Music Company 

Pianos, Organs, Victor Victrolas 

You can get a reliable piano from us any day in the 
year from us for $200, $250, $275, $300, $350, 
$375, $400, $425, $450 and so on up to $ 1000. 

"Cbe jipolla "Player "Piano 


739 Cumberland St. Lebanon, Pa. 

J. B. Saylor S. C. Sayloi 

For Bread, Pastry and Confections visit the 

D. L. Saylcr & Sons 

Contractors & Builders 

Model Vienna 

Dealers in 

Lumber and Coal 


I. L. Brown, Prop. Opp. Post Office 

Cutter and Fitter, 

Suits Made to Ore 

Satisfaction Guaranteed 

Michal A. Ruzzi 

Ik yl\ ., We invite you to come to see our im- 
1 ' : i.' ported samples for ladies and gentlemen 


■^V East Main St 

Dress Maying a Specialty 
Suits Cleaned, Pressed and Repaired 

Give Me a Trial 

Annville, Pa, 

'The first thing a man looks for in entering a room is a place to sit down. The first that a 
woman looks for is a mirror." 

"The Ten Commandments" given unto the Faithful from 
the class rooms of Biology, Chemistry, and Physics by Profs. 
Grim Derickson and Wanner. 

i. Thou shalt use the Labratories frequently. 

2. Talk thou in scientific terms that men ma}- under- 
stand thee, for verily poetic discourse hath no weight with us. 

3. Look thou upon thy experiment or specimen and keep 
thine eye off the street. 

4. Thou shalt not stickle in the star-fish's stomach 
neither shalt thou cast lobsters at the heads of thine enemy, 
for if he will squirt thee with a pipette we will have vengeance 
on thee in the exam which we will put on thee. 

5. Peruse not the books of the upper classmen that their 
work be thine for thou shalt not be held guiltless who copieth 
from the old, old copies. 

6. Thou shalt not copy from thy neighbor for he may be 

7. Thou shalt appear unto us when we call upon thee and 
heed not the schedule for that is for English, French and Math 

8. Thou shalt go abroad into the land and seek for 
rodents and bring them into the Laboratory that we may dissect 
the insects thereof. 

9. Thou shalt read the books of Calkin and Remsen and 
barken unto their teaching, for verily they have wisdom and 

10. Thou shalt learn and be exact in thy ways, attending 
well to thy examinations that thy days may be long into the 
land where thv father hath sent thee. 

'Photographs of Quality 

Blaziers Studio 

T)iscount to Students 

839 Cumberland St. 

Lebanon, Pa. 

A German went into an English bar and came out a Russian (Rush 


Unrivaled facilities enable 
us to execute orders for 
artistic printing which will 
command attention. 

Our Qreatest (Efforts Jlre 'Uo 'Please 

Heister Printing and 
Publishing Company 

A. C. M. Heister Annville, Pa. 

Charles J. Watson Moe. L. Coope 




Worthy Clothes 

Ready to Wear Clothes for Young Men 

14 N. Third St. Harrisburg, Pa. 

Next to Qorgas' Drug Store 

As we sew, so shall we rip 

Hart Schaffner & Marx 
& Society Brand Clothes 

J. K. Laudermilch 

Classy Suits and Overcoats for 


Young Men 

Our Stock is Large, Carefully Selected, 
and Moderately Priced 

Sold Exclusively in Harnsburg by 

H. Mark & Sons 



European Plan Absolutely Fireproof 

Matrimony is said to be a sure 

The Berkshire 

cure for the giggling girl. That's 
very true. \\ hen a girl gets mar- 

Leading Hotel 

ried she has very little to laugh 

North East Corner Fifth and Washington 



PETER KXEIM, Managing Director 

Rates: $1 .50 up With Bath $2.00 up 

Always Open Always Ready 

Philadelphia Lunch 


Another objection that some peo- 

307 Market St.. Hatrisburg, Pa. 

305 Braad St., Harnsburg. Pa. 

26 N. Second St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

407 Market St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

ple have to matrimony is that the 
guilty parties get no time off for 
good behavior. 

GEO. J. COLOV1RAS & CO., Proprietors 

We do all of our own baking 

Clean Light 

1 John E. Gilman 

Electrical Business 

Fancy Groceries, Lowney's Candies, 

That's All 

Oranges, Bananas, Cigars, 

Tobacco, Lunch Goods. 

Lebanon Electric Co. 

One Door East of College Book Store 

Annville, Pa. 

26 N. Ninth St. Lebanon. Pa. 

Geo. K. Gantz 

Fancy and 
Staple Groceries 

Candies a Specialty 



W. M. Rohland 

Meats, Milk 
and Butter 

'Poultry a Specialty 
E. Mam St. Annville. Pa 

"A Blush" 

A blush is a temporary and choloni- 
fic effulgence of the physiognomy eteolo- 
gized by ones perceptiveness of the sen- 
sorum when in a predicament of unequi- 
lib.'ium from a sense of shame, anger or 
any other cause evenuating in the para- 
sees of the vasometer of the facial capil- 
liarities in hereby being divested of their 
elasticity are suffused with a radiance 
eminating from an intimitated precon- 

^onsorial Jlrlist 

John W. Gipe 

West Main St. 

Annville, Pa 

J. S Baseshore 

The reliable and 
only one price 


810 Cumberland St 


Confectionery and 


We Cater to Student Trade 

Qollam's Standard Ice Cream 
A Specialty. 

Manufactured by C. B. Gollam 
and Sons in a newly equipped and 
sanitary plant. Neopolitan Ice 
Cream for banquets. Lodges. 
Suppers or any other organiza- 
tions our specialty. 

Maple & Ulnch Sts 


The Progressive Shoe Shop 

Morris Giondonato 

Students Work Solicited 

Annville, Pa 

J. H. Sargent 

Merchant Tailor 

Ready to Wear Trousers 

Raincoats Always on 



Both Phones 

Always Open 


Where only the Best 
is Obtainable 


Agent for Stetson Hats 


None butt the brave — except the goat 

Jllways ^citable 


Your Moneys Worth 
or Your Money Back 


The Chas. H. Elliott 

The Largest College Engraving House in the World 

Commencement Invita- 
tions. Class Day 
Programs. Class 

Leather Dane 

Wedding Invitations and Calling Cards. 

Works: I 7th Street and Lehigh Avenue 
Ph.ladelphia Pa 


The Big Department Store 

The most complete Department 
Store in Central Pennsylvania. 

Every Article Warranted 

The store in which you can buy any- 
thing from a needle to an automobile 

Come and See 

Hershey Store Company 

Hershey Pennsylvania 

On to Mexico 

Ring out, wild bell and set the echoes flying 

For without thy wild call for dinner I fear I shall soon be dying. 

There is only one thing I long for, 

Only one thing I can wish 

That the soup be served in a soup-bowl 

Instead of a pickle dish. 

Come forth ye students, and join the advancing host 

As a gieat and mighty army we'll capture the enemy's ghost. 

Behold! how the goulash is steaming! 

We fain would make a rush, 

But theie are the faithful doggies 

Guarding that dish of mush. 

Oh! now at last we have ended the drearful fr 
The battle is o'er, but alas, 'tis just for a day. 
There are many more foes to be plighted 
There many more shavings on hand, 
And eggs with young chickens omitted 
Then forward, ve faithful band. 


Lemberger & Co. 


We invite the reader's patronage. Our 
store represents the best in the line. Our 


Our Headache Wafers---most effectual 
cure for nervous headache. Ask for them. 

Lemberger s Compound Tar Lozenges, 

no Troches, Lozengers or Wafers 

Better. In {Boxes, 25c, 1 Oc 

and 5c. 

Jos. L. Lemberger, Ph.M. 
Frank Gleim, Ph.G. 


A. S. Hostetter 
Central Grocery 

Complete line of 
Groceries and Provisions 

Cor. Main & Manheim Streets 

The Quittapahilia at last is complete 
We hope you can say "It's hard to beat." 
We've tried to picture L. V. as it is 
And strange to say, it's no easy "biz." 

If you imagine that you have been slammed 
Just smilingly say, "Well I'll be hanged." 
And learn right now to play the glad game 
Be glad that we thought of using your name. 


Your style---as thoroughly as you 
study your books. Let your per- 
centage of dress be far above the 



Spring, The popular College togs 
will bring the results. You will 
be in a class by yourself. 

Sold only by 

The Globe 

Harnsburg, Pa. 

People who investigate use 



It's pure, smooth and rich 

Made by 

Hershey Creamery Co. 

Harrisburg, Pa. 

C. E. Shenk 

Insurance and 
..Real Estate.. 

Annville, Pa. 


:. " 





The Champlin Press, makers of this book, prints MORE Collegt 
Catalogs, Annuals, Views Bulletins ana Calendars, than any 
other print-shop. Write for samples, prices and reference*. 
Established 1893. Assets $90,000.