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HE class of 1919 here submits in a kind- 
ly spirit, her view of the Various phases 
of life at Lebanon Valley. In present- 
ing this book to the public, it is not the 
purpose of the Editorial Staff and con- 
tributors to offer apologies for anything 
contained herein. It is rather to ask a 
favor of those who might scan these pages 
with inclination to adverse criticism. 
Therefore, it is requested that any criti- 
cism of the work herein presented be 
charitable in nature and administered 
with a due consideration of the fact that 
the compilers of college annuals, as well 
as the materials which enter into the 
production of such books, are not proof 
against present unparalleled world con- 

Page Three 


"To Lebanon Valley's Alumni: to the men 
of Ker Senior, Junior, Sophomore, ana Fresh- 
man classes; to those other sons of Lebanon 
Valley w'ho in some past time have received 
instruction in her halls; to all of these whose 
liv^es are cast in the balance on the side of 
righteousness, democracy^, and peace, and wnose 
Service and Sacrifice shall contribute to the 
ultimate emancipation of the world's humanity 
from the oppression of tyranny; - to Lebanon 
Valley's soldier boys, this volume of the 
Quittapahilla is dedicated in grateful ac- 
knowledgment of their unselfish service for 
home, native land, and the world." 

Page Five 


Paul Eugene Hilbert 

Business Manager 

Walter Evans Deibler 

Associate Editor 

Associate Editor 

Assistant Business Manager 

Assistant Business Manager 

Advertising Manager 

Society Editor 

College Department Editor 

Athletic Editor 




Music Editor 



Humorous Editor 

Humorous Editor 

Homer M. Ramsey 

Grace Snyder 

Benjamin P. Baker 

William Evans 

Harvey K. Geyer 

Elizabeth Pencil 

Edna M. Weidler 

Jesse Ziegler 

Rufus Snyder 

Elena Secrist 

Charles Horn 

Ada Bossard 

Susan Bachman 

Ruth Haines 

Miriam Lenhart 

Isaac Boughter 

Page Six 

Page Seven 


Elmer Funkhousee . 
Hon. W. N. McFaul, 
W. M. Beattie . 


Rev. A. N. Horn, D.D. 
Rev. A. A. Long, D.D. . 
Rev. L. W. Lutz, D.D. . 
Rev. A. B. Statton, D.D. . 
W. O. Appenzellar 
Rev. J. E. Kleffman, D.D. 
Rev. S. G. Zeigler, A.B., B.D. 
Rev. J. F. Snyder 
Rev. C. F. Flook 

Hagerstown, Md., 1920 

Baltimore, Md., 1920 

Greencastle, Pa., 1920 

Frederick, Md., 1920 

Baltimore, Md., 1920 

York, Pa., 1919 

Chambersburg, Pa., 1919 

Hagerstown, Md., 1919 

Chambersbm-g, Pa., 1919 

Baltimore, Md., 1918 

Baltimore, Md.. 1918 

Boiling Springs, Pa., 1918 

Mversville, Md., 1918 

Page Eight 


J. G. Stehman Mountville, Pa., 1920 

G. F. Breinig Allentmvn, Pa., PrJO 

Rev. I. M. Hershey Myerstown, Pa., 1920 

Rev. R. R. Butterweck, D.D Hershey, Pa., 1!)1!> 

Rev. E. O. Burtner, D.D Palmyra, Pa., 1919 

Rev. H. E. Miller, D.D Lebanon, Pa., V.H'.) 

Rev. S. F. Daugherty, D.D Annville, Pa., 1918 

J. R. Exgle. Esq Palmyra, Pa., lit 1^ 

Rev. S. E. Ruri\ D.D Harrislmrg, Pa., 1!)1S 

Rev. C. A. Mutch Epkrata, Pa., 191S 

Hon. A. S. Kreider ...... Annville, Pa., 1918 

Rev. J. A. Lyter, D.D Harrisburg, Pa.. 1918 


A. J. Secrist Clnm-hville, Va., PCM) 

J. N. Fries Berkley Springs, YV. Va., 1920 

Rev. W. F. Gruver, D.D Martinsburg, W. Va., 1919 

Rev. A. S. Hammack Dayton, W. Va., 1919 

Elmer Hodge: ....... Winchester, Pa., 1918 

J. H. Brtjnk Berkley Springs, W. Va., PUS 


President ........ Hox. A. S. Kreider 

Vice-President ......... H. H. Baish 

Secretary and Treasurer ..... Rev. W. H. Weaver 

Page Nine 

Page Ten 

L. V. C. in the Front Line 

HEBAJNON Valley College began its existence about fifty-two years ago 
and since that time has been making history. It aims at the sym- 
metrical development of the entire being: body, mind, and heart. 
The work of the institution is divided into five departments, namely : 
College, Academy, Music, Oratory, and Art. More than a thousand students 
have graduated from its different departments and have gone out to be posi- 
tive and constructive forces in Church and State, at home and abroad. 

It was founded by the Church of the United Brethren in Christ, and 
stands for the highest and best in life. It is not narrow or sectarian in 
spirit, but broad in its views and admits students from all religious denom- 
inations. Last year twenty-one branches of the Christian church were repre- 
sented in the student body. 

In order that it may do more in training leaders to meet the needs of the 
world during and after the Great War; Lebanon Valley College has begun a 
campaign to raise an Endowment Fund of $ 350,000 by Commencement time 

The world is now calling for the biggest, the best, and the noblest in man. 
Lebanon Valley College is anxious to do its utmost to meet the requirements 
of the present and future. 

With best wishes to every old student and friend of the college. I remain 

Sin cerely yours, 

G. 1>. Gossaed, I). I)., 

President e>f Lebanon Valley College 

Page Eleven 

(Ho itjnBe uiljnfle feet me Ijnmbln, bnut, 
A nlare in our bonk me gtue a Hljare, 

He nute In tljem nnr greatest tjnnnr, 
Ann njan f nr tije tnatrnrtnrs me are nnner. 


Page Twelve 

Page Thirteen 



West Virginia Normal and Classical Academy, '90; A.B., Otterbein Uni- 
versity, '92; B.D., Bonebrake Theological Seminary, '96; Trustee of Lebanon 
Valley College, '08; D.D., Lebanon Valley College, '10; Pastor at Marion, Pa., 
U. B. Church. '97-'99; Shippensburg, Pa., '99-'02 ; Baltimore Salem U. B. 
Church, "(I2'12; Special Work at Johns Hopkins University; President of 
of Lebanon Valley College, '12 — . 

Page Fourteen 


Professor of Mathematics and 

A.B., Lebanon Valley College, '74; 
A.M., Lebanon Valley College, '77; 
Special Student, Ohio University, '91; 
Cornell, '92; Sc.D., Lebanon Valley 
College, '13; Professor of Mathematics 
and Astronomy, '87 — . 

J. T. SP ANGLER, A.M., D.D., 

Professor of Philosophy and Religions 

A.B., Lebanon Valley College, '90; 
A.M., Lebanon Valley College, '98; 
B.D., Union Biblical Seminary, '94; 
Pastor, St. Paul's U. B. Church, Ha- 
gerstown, Md., '94'97; Harrisburg and 
Lykens U. B. Church, '10-'16; Profes- 
sor of Greek Language aud Literature, 
Lebanon Valley College, '90-'91; In- 
structor of Ecclesiastical History, 
Union Biblical Seminary, '92'93 ; Pro- 
fessor of Greek Language and Litera- 
ture, Lebanon Valley College, '97-'09; 
Professor of Philosophy and Religious 
Education and Assistant to the Presi- 
dent, Lebanon Valley College, '16 — . 

Page Fifteen 


Professor of Biological Science. 

Lebanon Valley Academy, '96-'97; 
Lebanon Valley College, '02 ; M.S., Leb- 
anon Valley College, '03 ; Student at 
Johns Hopkins University; Acting 
Professor of Biology, Lebanon Valley 
College, '04 ; Professor of Biological 
Science, Lebanon Valley College, '06 — . 


Professor of Greek and Religion. 

B.S., Lebanon Valley College, '00; 
Instructor in Ohio Normal, '01'02; 
Union Biblical Seminary, '03; Pastor 
of U. B. Church, Highspire, Pa., '03- 
'0.9; Animlle, Pa., '13'14; Professor of 
Greek and Religion, Lebanon Valley 
College, '09—. 

Page Sixteen 


Professor of Chemistry and Geology. 

York High School, '03; B.S., Uni- 
versity of Pennsylvania, '09 ; Post 
Graduate Work, Columbia University, 
Summer '15; Assistant Chemist, Ari- 
zona-Mexican Mining and Smelting 
Co., "07-'0S; Member of the American 
Chemical Society, '09-'15 ; Professor of 
Chemistry and Geology, Lebanon Val- 
ley College, '09 — . 


Professor of History. 

Franklin and Marshall Academv, 
•07; A.B., Franklin and Marshall Col- 
lege, '11 ; Principal of Public Schools, 
Alexander, Pa., '12'13; LL.B., Univer- 
sity of Pennsylvania Law School, '16; 
Member of the Law Bar, Lebanon 
County, '16; Professor of History and 
Political Sciences, Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege, '16 — . 

Page Seventeen 


Professor of Physics. 

Millersville State Normal School 
"07; Ph.B., Millersville Normal, '09 
A.B., Lebanon Valley College, -12 
Principal, Lebanon Valley Academy 
'12-'17 ; Professor of Physics, Lebanon 
Valley College, '13—. 


Principal of Academy. 

Hershey High School, '13; A.B., 
Lebanon Valley - College, '17; Instruct- 
or, Lebanon Valley Academy, '15'17; 
Principal of Academy and Instructor 
in Mathmetics, '17 — . 

Page Eighteen 


Professor of German. 

Lebanon High School, '06; A.B., 
Lebanon Valley College, '10 ; A.M., Co- 
lumbia University, '16; Professor of 
German, Lebanon Valley College, '10 — . 

C. F. McLEAN, A.M., Ph.D., 

Professor of English. 

A.M., University .of Pennsylvania, 
'01; Ph.D., University of Pennsylva- 
nia, '07; Professor of Modern and An- 
cient Languages in Various Colleges, 
'09'16 ; Professor of English, Lebanon 
Valley College, '17—. 

Page Nineteen 


Professor of Oratory. 

Emerson College of Oratory, '97; 
Instructor, Gushing Academy, Ash- 
•burnliam, Mass., '97-'00; Instructor, 
Cazenovia Seminary, Cazenovia, N. Y., 
'OO-'tl-l; Graduate Study, Emerson Col- 
lege, '04-'06 ; Professor of Oratory and 
Assistant in English, Williamette Uni 
versify, '07-'10; Professor of Oratory, 
Lebanon Valley College, '10 — . 


Professor of French. 

Instructor of Latin and German, 
Latin and French, Lebanon High 
School, '01-'13; Credits , from Bryn 
Mawr, Columbia University, Cornell 
University, University of Pennsylva- 
nia ; Instructor of French, Lebanon 
Valley College, '14-'17; Professor of 
French, Lebanon Yallev College, '17 — . 

Page Twenty 


Instructor of French. 

Paris, 'OO-'ll; Department of 
French, Lebanon Valley College, '17 — . 


Professor of Latin. 

Philadelphia High School for 
Girls, '10; A.B., University of Penn- 
sylvania, '11; M.A., University of 
Pennsylvania, '15; Professor of Latin, 
Lebanon Valley College, '17 — . 

Page Twenty-one 


Director of Conservatory of Music. 

Alma College, '92; Baldwin Wal- 
lace College, '94; Oberlin Conservatory, 
'95; Graduate New England Conserva- 
tory, '00; Instructor in Pianoforte and 
Theory, Toledo Conservatory, '02-'O3; 
Musical Director of Conservatory, Sus- 
quehana University, '03'10; Musical 
Director of Conservatory, Lebanon Val- 
lev College, "10—. 


Instructor in Conservatory of Music. 

Mansfield State Normal School ; 
Susquehana Conservatory, '07; Serveu 
Studios, New York City, Summer "(17; 
Instructor of Pianoforte, Harmony, 
and Musical History, Susquehana Uni- 
versity, '07-'10; Instructor in Engle 
Conservatory of Music, Lebanon Valley 
College, '10—. 

Page Ttventy-tivo 


Professor of Voice Culture and Musi- 
cal History. 

New Jersey State Normal School, 
'06 ; Graduate, Institute of Musical 
Art, New York City, '10; Supervisor of 
Music, Woodridge' School, '06-'()7; So- 
prano Soloist, Livingston Avenue 
Church, New Brunswick, N. J., '09-'12; 
Instructor in Voice and Concert Solo- 
ist, '10-'12; Cornell Summer Session, 
'17; Professor of Voice and Public 
School Music Methods, Lebanon Valley 
College, '12—. 


Instructor in Conservatory of Music. 

Engle Conservatory of Music, 
Pianoforte, '16; Organ, "17; Mus.B., 
Lebanon Valley College Conservatory, 
'17 ; Instructor. Harrisburg and York, 
Pianoforte, '15'17; Instructor Engle 
Conservatory, Lebanon Valley College, 

Page Twenty-three 


Librarian and Dean of Women. 

A.B., Lebanon Valley College, '00; 
Professor of Latin and German, Sugar 
Grove Seminary, '02-'04 ; Library 
Course, Drexel Institute, '07 ; Librar- 
ian, Conshohocken. Pa., 'OT-'IO; Hazel- 
ton, Pa., '10-'12 ; Reference Librarian, 
Spokane Public Library, '12'17; Leba- 
non Valley College, '17 — . 


Instructor in Art. 

Lebanon High School, '11; Al- 
briglit Art School, '14; Instructor in 
Art, Lebanon Valley College, '17 — . 

Page Twenty-four 


Treasurer of Lebanon Valley College. 


College Pastor. 

A.B., Lebanon Valley College, '01 ; 
B.D., Bonebrake Theological Seminary, 
"06; A.M., Otterbein College, '(17; D.D., 
Otterbeiu College, '03; Pastor of 
United Brethren Church, Highspire, 
Pa., '01-'03; Dayton, Ohio, '06'14; 
Annville, Pa., '14 ; Elected Member of 
Board of Education by the General 
Conference, '13 ; Trustee to Lebanon 
Valley College, '15. 

Page Twenty-five 

Page T<u:enty-six 

Page Twenty-seven 



Fall Trr in 


Paul Shettle 


Leroy Walters 


Emma Bortz 

Treasurer . 

Merab Gamble 
Winter Term 


Raymond Nissly 


Elizabeth Gallatin 


Ruth Loser 

Treasurer . 

Merab Gamble 


Ralph Mease 


Marguerite Engle 


Non Qui Multus, Sed Qui Bene. 

Black Eyed Susan 

Black and Gold 


Non qui multus, sed bene 

1918 Car-a-rna-za 
Shack-a-rack, Shack-a-rack, Shack-a-rack, 

Lebanon Valley, Gold and Black. 

Page Tiaenty-eighl 



Not how much, but how well 

To make these words a past. 
To be strong: to be true 

In the small and the great, 
We of the Gold and Black. 

'OUR years ago we entered as the largest class that has ever matricu- 
lated at Lebanon Valley College; not only in numbers but also in 
spirit. We have ever striven to attain the ideal of service, first to 
our Alma Mater. Surely we have striven well in the classroom and 
in the various college activities, and with a great measure of success. In 
Athletics we have the only three-sport men in the college. These are a nucleus 
around which have been grouped a host of the finest athletes that have ever 
upheld the Blue and White. 

In the great crisis that has come to our country our boys have been quick 
to respond to Liberty's call. Many of them are serving on the fields of France 
and in the training camps, in Humanity's cause. 

As a class we have had good times and victories galore. Who of us will 
ever forget the feeds at "Dutch" Kleinf elters ? The two banquets — Freshman 
and Sophomore — were indeed triumphs. Of course the first was the better 
because there were more of us, and escaping the Sophs was such fun. The 
second only showed us what really good times we did have. 

Of course being Basketball Champions in '14 and '15, and remaining un- 
defeated since, is the finest of the laurels we have won. But that must not 
be allowed to overshadow the other triumphs. We hold equal place with an- 
other class, now gone, as the only two classes who captured the Tug-of-War 
in both years. 

Our first year, the class scraps and poster fights were hardly scraps at all 
as we captured the supplies of the Sophs and then tied securely all who ven- 
tured to Chapel. The second year we held our own strongly in the hardest 
class scrap in the history of the school. It lasted until the Senate, in despair 
of ever terminating the affair, called it a draw. In the Spring we annihilated 
the Freshies in the Baseball game. 

As Juniors we gave "Anne, of Old Salem" as the annual Junior Play. 
If we may judge by the marks of praise accorded us by Students, Faculty, and 
Friends, it added another wreath to our large collection. With our motto, 
"Non qui multus, sed qui bene," still before us, we turned our energies to 
compiling such a Quittapahilla as would bring honor and renown to our Alma 
Mater and our class. We feel that we have done our work well and fully 
deserve the praise that has been accorded it. 

Now we look over the four years just past. We see the many things that 
we would do differently but still we feel that we have achieved much for our 
college. And now as we face the future we feel in a measure prepared for our 
work in life. Wherever the roads of tomorrow lead, whatever the Fates may 
give, whenever we think of our Alma Mater, our hearts will grow warm with 
a love that will never cease. 

Page Twenty-nine 

Steelton, Pa. 


Varsity Football (1, 2, 3); Varsity Baseball (1, 
2, 3); Varsity Basketball (1, 2, 3)'; Class: Cast, 
"Anne, of Old Salem"; Football (2); Basketball 
(1, 2) ; Captain (2) ; Baseball (1, 2) ; Captain (2). 

Lehigh tou, Pa. 

Modern Language 


Class: Secretary (1); Cast, "Anne, of Old 
Salem"; Society: Anniversary Chorus, (3, 4); 
Eurvdice Club: (1, 2, 3, 4) ; President (4) ; Y. \V. 
C. A. Treasurer (3); Cabinet (4); Delegate to 
Eagles Mere (3) ; Chairman May Day Committee 
(3); Editor-in-Chief of College News (4). 

Ainiville, Pa. 


Member of Ministerium (2, 3, 4). 

Page Thirty 

Dillsburar, Pa. 

Modern Language 

CI ion in a 

Y. W. C. A.; Society: Janitor (1); Secretan 

Annville, Pa. 


Varsity Football (4); Reserve Football (1, 
Class: Football (1, 2); Tug-of-War (1, 2). 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Modern Language ('lion inn 

Class: Secretary (4); Society: Vice-President 
(3) ; Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4)." 

Page Thirty-one 


Palmyra, Pa. 

Historical-Political Ph ilokosmian 

Member of class of 1918. 

Lucknow, Pa. 

Modern Languagt 

CI ion ia n 

Society: Treasurer (4); Anniversary Chorus 
(4) ; Y.'W. C. A. Cabinet (4) ; W. S. G. A. Vice- 
President (4); Eurydice Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Ex- 
ecutive Committee (3); Deutscher Verein (2); 
Math. Round Table (1, 2, 3, 4); Secretary (2); 
Conservatory Commencement Choir (2, 3) ; Dele- 
gate to Eagles Mere (2). 

Ann vi lie. Pa. 

Modern Language 

CI Ionian 

Class: Historian (3); Cast, "Anne, of Old 
Salem"; Society: Recording Secretary (3); Y. W. 
C. A. Delegate to Eagles Mere (3); Deutscher 
Verein (2). 

Page Thirty-tiuo 


Jersey Shore, Pa. 

Modern La n guage 


Class: Secretary (2); Treasurer (4); Society: 
Corresponding Secretary (2) ; Judiciary Commit- 
tee (3) ; President (4) ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3) ; 
Girl's Varsity Basketball Team (2, 3, 4) ; Captain 
(4); President North Hall (4). 

Florin, Pa. 



Class: Tug-of-War (1, 2) ; Debating Team (2) ; 
Vice-President of Athletic Association (3); Presi- 
dent of Athletic Association (4) ; Men's Senate 
(4) ; Society: Vice-President (4) ; Business Man- 
ager of College News (4). 

Windsor, Pa. 



College: Men's Senate (2, 3, 4); President of 
Senate (4) ; Manager of Football (4) ; Assistant 
in Department of Physics (1, 2, 3, 4); Assistant 
Manager Football (3); Class President (1); 
Treasurer (2) ; Annual Staff (3) ; Toast Master 
of Banquet (2); Tug-of-War (1, 2); Society: 
President (4); Vice-President (3); Trustee (3, 
4) ; Recording Secretary (2). 

Page Thirty-three 

York, Pa. 



Society: Vice-President (3); Critic (3); W. S. 
G. A. President (3) ; Math. Round Table Secre- 
tary (2). 

Chanibei'slmrg, Pa. 


Modern Language 

Class: Secretary (3) ; Annual Staff; Cast, "Anne, 
of Old Salem"; Chairman of Play Committee; 
Franklin County Club (2, 3) ; Society: Judiciary 
Committee (+) ; Corresponding Secretary (3) ; 
Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Deutscher Verein (2). 


Cleona, Pa. 

Tug-of-War (1); College Band (3). 

Page Thirty-jour 

Forty Fort, Pa. 



Society: Sergeant-at-Arms (1); Class: Football 
(2); Track (1, 2); Tug-ofWar (1); Men's 
Senate, Secretary (4); College: Varsity Football 
(4) ; Reserve Football (3) ; Tennis Manager (3) ; 
Math. Round Table (3, 4). 

Remei'ton, Pa. 



Assistant Track Manager (3) ; Ministerium (2) ; 
Treasurer of Deutscher Verein (2) ; Secretary of 
I. P. A. (2); Track Manager (4); President of 
Men's Glee Club (4); Cheer Leader (4); Class: 
Track (1, 2); President (3); Society - : Recording 
Secretary, Corresponding Secretary, Critic, Anni- 
versary Octette, Reader on Anniversary Program; 
Treasurer of Society; Men's Glee Club (2, 3, 4); 
Y. M. C. A. 

Rome, N. Y. 

Historical-Political PhiloJcosmian 

Varsity Baseball, Basketball, and Football (1, 
2, 3, 4); Class: Basketball Captain (1). 

Page Thirty-five 

Palmyra, Pa. 

Historical-Political Philokosmian 

Class: Track (1, 2); Baseball (1); College: 


Roaring Springs, Pa. 

Modern hwnguage 


Class: Secretary (2); Cast, "Anne, of Old 
Salem"; Society: Anniversary Chorus (3); Anni- 
versary Oration (+) ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); 
President (4); Chapel Choir (2); W. S. G. A. 
Secretary (3); Eurvdice (1, 2, 3, 4); Treasurer 

Progress, Pa. 

Modern Language Clionian 

Class: Historian (2); Secretary (1, 4); Society: 
Janitor (1); Corresponding Secretary (3); Anni- 
versary Program (4); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 4); 
Deutscher Verein (2). 

Page Thirty-six 

Harristmrg, Pa. 

Historical-Political Philokosmian 

Class: President of '17 (1); Captain '17 Tug- 
of-War (1) ; Member of Ministerium (1, 2, 3, 4) ; 
Society: Chaplain (1); Vice-President (3); Critic 
(4) ; President (4) ; Anniversary Oration (4) ; 
Pastor: Centerville, Chamber Hill, Linglestown. 

Kouzerville, Pa. 


Math em a tica 1- Ph ysical Kalozeti 

College: Assistant Registrar (4); Scrub Base- 
ball (1, 2); Math. Round Table (2, 3, 4); Presi- 
dent (4); Vice-President (3); Franklin County 
Club; Class: Editor of Annual; Baseball (1, 2)"; 
Tug-of-War (2); Society: Vice-President (4); 
Anniversary Oration (4) ; Anniversary Chorus 
(3); Chapiain (2, 3); Executive Committee (4); 
President Y. M. C. A. (4) ; Vice-President Y. M. 
C. A. (3) ; Chairman Bible Study Committee (3) ; 
Delegate to Eagles Mere (2) ; President Student 
Volunteer Band (4). 

A nn vi lie. Pa. 


Class: Treasurer (1); Football (2); Tug-of- 
War (2); Assistant in Biology Laboratory (4). 

Page Thirty-seven 

eoy o. Mclaughlin 

York, Pa. 



Class: Business Manager of Banquet (1, 2); 
Vice-President (2); Flag-Master (3); Business 
Manager P'lav (3); Advertising Manager of An- 
nual (3); Tug-of-War (1, 2); Inter Class Track 
(1, 2, 3, 4) ; Captain of Track Team (1, 2) ; So- 
ciety: Recording Secretary (3); Orchestra (2, 3); 
Anniversary Program (3, 4); College: Math. 
Round Table (3, 4); Varsity Track (1, 2, 3, 4); 
Relav Team (1, 2, 3, 4); Captain Relav Team 
(1, 2, 3, 4). 

Palmyra, Pa. 

Mathematical-Physical Kalozetean 

Class: Annual Staff (3); Poet (3); Tug-of- 
War (1, 2). 

Steelton, Pa. 


Varsity Football (2, 3, 4) ; Football Captain 
(4); Class Football (2); Captain (2); Men's 
Senate (4). 

Page Thirty-eight 

Mount Joy, Pa. 

Historical-Political Ealosetean 

Class: Tug-of-War (1, 2); President (4); So- 
ciety: Member of Executive Committee (3); Initi- 
ation Committee (2, 3). 

Wellsburg, W. Va. 



Varsity Football (4); Reserve Football (2, 3); 
Varsity Track (2, 3); Captain (3); Class: Tug- 
of-War (1); Football (2); Track (1, 2); Society: 
Corresponding Secretary (2); Janitor (1). 


Sinking Spring, Pa. 

Modern Language 


Class: Historian (2); Annual Staff (3); Cast, 
"Anne, of Old Salem"; Society: Editor (2) ; Treas- 
urer (3) ; President (4) ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3, 
4) ; W. S. G. A. (2, 3, 4) ; Anniversary Program 
(4) ; Deutscher Verein (2) ; College News Staff 

Page Thirty-nine 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Histm ical-PoUtical 

CI ion id n 

Class: Secretary (3); Member of the Class of 
'19; Eurydice Club (2, 3); Executive Committee 
(3); Deutscher Verein (1); Y. W. C. A. (2, 3); 
Cast, "Anne, of Old Salem"; Vice-President of 
Society (4). 

Millersville, Pa. 



College: Track, Pole Vault (2, 3); Baseball 
Manager (4); Lancaster County Club (3) ; Hughes 
Republican Club (3); President of the Heathens 
(4); Football (1, 2, 3); Basketball (1, 2, 3) 
Class: Annual Staff (3) ; Treasurer (3) ; Poet (3) 
Track Team (2); Society: Sergeant-at-Arms (1) 
Critic (4); Recording Secretary (2). 

Millers-ville, Pa. 



Class: Vice-President (3); Cast, 'Anne, of Old 
Salem"; Track (2); Football (2); Delegate of 1. 
P. A. to Lexington (3); President I. P. A. (4); 
Y. M. C. A. Secretary (2) ; Delegate to Juniata 
(2); Star Course Committee Treasurer (3), Chair- 
man (4); Football Ministers' Sons (1); Minis- 
terial Association (2, 3, 4); Football (2, 3); 
President (4) ; Society: Assistant Sergeant-at-Arms 
(1); Editor (2); Critic (4); President (4); Lan- 
caster County Club (1, 2, 3) ; Assistant Track 
Manager (2) ; Manager (3) ; College News Staff 

Page Forty 

Scliaefferstown, Pa. 


Tug-of-War (1). 

Rockport, Pa. 

Math.-Physical 1'h ilokosm inn 

College: Basketball Manager (4); Assistant 
Manager (3); Class: Manager Baseball (2) 
Manager Track (3) ; Property Manager Play (3) 
Flag-master (2); Society: Vice-President (4) 
Corresponding Secretary (2). 

Lebanon, Pa. 


Principal of Schools, Independent Borough. 

Page Forty-one 

Lebanon, Pa. 



Class: President (1); Basketball (1, 2); Football 
(1, 2); Cast, "Anne, of Old Salem"; Society; 
President (4) ; Anniversary Oration (4) ; College: 
Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4);" Tennis (3); Captain 

Tennis Team (4); Football (3, 4) 
Athletic Association (3, 4). 

Treasurer of 

Sunburv, Pa. 



College: Assistant Biology Labratory (4) ; Col- 
lege News Staff (3); Secretary of Athletic Asso- 
ciation (4); Glee Club (2, 3, 4) ; Vice-President 
(3); Business Manager (4) ; Minister's Sons Club 
(1, 2, 3); Football (1, 2, 3); Ministerium (4); 
College Choir (1, 2); Y. M. C. A. Pianist (4); 
Chairman of Social Committee (4) ; Society: Presi- 
dent (4); Critic (3); Treasurer (3); Recording 
Secretary (2); Pianist (1, 2, 3, 4); Anniversary 
Oration (4) ; Anniversary Chorus (2, 3). 

York, Pa. 


CI Ionian 

Class: Cast, "Anne, of Salem"; Secretary (2); 
Society: Editor (2) ; Anniversary Program (4) ; 
Critic (4) ; W. S. G. A. (3) ; Y. W. C. A. Vice- 
President (4); Delegate to Eagles Mere (3); 
Girl's Varsity Basketball (3, 4). 

Page Forty-tiuo 


Ohambersburg, Pa. 

Historical-Political I'h ilokosm ian 

Glee Club (2) ; Flag Master (1) ; Tennis Man- 
ager (4) ; Treasurer of Franklin County Club 
(3); Anniversary Oration (4). 

Mechanicsbursr, Pa. 



Reserve Baseball (1, 2, 3); Class Baseball (1, 
2) ; Society: Judge (4). 

Lebanon, Pa. 


Reserve Football (1) ; Class Football (2) ; Tug- 
of-War (2). 

Page Forty-three 

Page Forty-four 

Page Forty-five 



First Semester 


Harvey K. Geyer 


Benjamin P. Baker 


Anna B. Fasnacht 

Treasurer . 

Rufus Snyder 

Second Semester 


William Evans 

Vice-President . 

Isaac Boughter 


Elena Secrist 


Rufus Snyder 


Isaac Boughter 


Lottie Batdorp 



ather find a path or make one. 



White Rose 


Blue and White 



Rickety -Rax, Rickety -Rax ! 

Hulla-ballu, Kazoo-Kazax ! 

Dickery-Bu, Chickery-Wu ! 

1919, White and Blue! 

Page Forty-six 


ON the seventh and eighth of September there appeared on the campus 
a motley conglomeration of dejected humanity brought together no 
doubt through God's providence. From our appearance one could 
easily guess that there had lately been a struggle to tear asunder 
the apron strings which had formerly bound us to mother. However at 12 :30 
on the eighth day of September we bound ourselves together in a formal or- 
ganization, taking our place as Freshies. Indeed, we were fresh. As green 
as the grass which Nebuchadnezzar of old masticated. The next day we met 
our traditionary foes, the Sophs, in several pitted conflicts and because of 
our superior brawn we were able to say with Perry, "We have met the enemy 
and they are ours." 

The tug of war, the next interclass contest, demonstrated the truth of 
Napoleon's words, "God is on the side of the heavier artillery," for the Sopho- 
more's superior amount of avoirdupois spelled our downfall. Then came the 
Freshman Banquet at the Hotel P>erkshire, Reading, where we took as our 
principle the axim of the Epicureans; "Eat, Drink and be Merry for tomorrow 
we die." The football game was ours by a large margin but in both basketball 
and baseball we succumbed to the more experienced teams of the Sophs. As 
to the scholastic side of our Freshman year, too much cannot be said. We 
awaited with dread the mid-years but by constant application we delved into 
the vast unknown called knowledge and came out victorious. The finals had 
not quite such a frightful mien and we returned to our respective homes for 
the summer vacation well pleased with our plunge into scholastic circles. 

As Sophomores we returned with high aspirations and lofty goals, to 
plunge still further into the unknown realm of knowledge. To the professors 
we became, through our tireless efforts to acquire aperceptive mass, a joy 
undefined. Physically, however, we were far from being dead, as our teams 
brought victory to our banners in all the interclass contests. The tug of war, 
and the football and basketball games were ours, the only reverse of the season 
being the "class scrap" which we were forced to give to the wearers of the 

Returning for our Junior Year we found our ranks greatly depleted, our 
nation's call being especially severe on our class. Being assured that those 
who have joined the colors are bringing honor to their class and Alma Mater, 
we who remain behind must strive harder so that we as a class may accomplish 
something that in future vears will bring honor to dear old Lebanon Valley. 

Page Forty-semen 


Ponifret, Conn. 

Chemical-Biological K.A.2. 

"He shall no task decline:'' 


"Ned" is our jolly Yankee, a product of northeastern Connecticut. Leba- 
non Valley seemed to spell Opportunity to "Ned" while he plied the culinary 
art in a neighboring city, for he came to us straightway. His "pep'' and 
determination expressed in sheer hard manual labor forged a way for him that 
no difficulty could obstruct. 

He has developed natural talent as a caterer and is an almost indis- 
pensable assistant in the culinary department of the college. Cook? — he can 
cook a meal "fit for a king." 

"Ned" is a big boy with a big heart. Socially he is everybody's Mend 
and has not narrowed his affections to a small sphere. When his affections 
concentrate however, as they undoubtedly will, we predict that they will find 
deep anchorage. His genial and straight-forward manner have never failed 
to win for him a host of friends. He is frank, sincere, and conscientious, ever 
willing to bear two men's share of hard work. 

His sterling qualities are borne out in his class work. His inclination 
has been toward scientific subjects and the medical profession. We can pre- 
dict nothing but success for "Ned,'' for we know that his energy and perse- 
verance can bring nothing less. 


Class: Vice-President (2); Tug-of-\Var (1, 2); Society: Assistant Sergeant-at-Arms 
(1) ; Y. M. C. A. (1, 2, 3). 

Page Forty-eight 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Modern-Language C.L.S. 

"Laughter is a most healthful exertion." 


This jolly, laughing little damsel is one of the most popular of our day 
students. Her predominating characteristic is her laugh — yes, a real hearty 
one — , one which fills everyone with mirth but proves almost detrimental in 
the classroom. Sometimes she even enjoys herself in "wasting time." But if 
Susan is a little too fond of mischief, just forget it in lieu of her many good 

She is a hard worker and one of the very few, industrious enough to 
wander among the remains of ancient Greece. You see she can be serious at 
times and never forgets her scholastic duties nor her loyalty to '19. 

Susan has made quite a reputation for herself in theatricals which have 

afforded much amusement to her Clio sisters. We scarcely believe this will 

be her life work but be that as it may, the Fates have promised us to be kind 

to her. 


Class: Secretary (2); Cartoonist of Annual Staff; Society: Chaplain (3); Y. W. C. A. 
(3); N. N. C. (3). 

Page Forty-nine 

Strasburg, Pa. 

Math. -Physical 3>.A.2. 

"How long since thou wast in thine in- 


Benjamin Peiffer Baker, the Virginia wildcat, loosed himself from his 
aristocratic and historic environment, coming as a reed shaken in the wind, 
to acquire culture aud knowledge at Lebanon Valley. He early showed him- 
self approved unto his teachers, a faithful student, applying himself diligently 
to his studies. Following Admiral Nelson's words, "God expects every man 
to do his duty," Benny says that his categorical imperative is to be a Social 
Demon and he has almost attained perfection as such. His affinity for sweet 
femininity has changed with each passing year, — as a Freshman he paid 
marked attention to a Pennsylvania girl; as a Sophomore his affiections were 
wafted into the realms of the ultimate absolute by a fair Virginian; and now 
as a Junior his psychic income is derived by association with one of Mary- 
land's fairest. 

However he is a student still, ever acquiring biological truths, physical 
phenomena, chemical knowledge, and philosophical facts. Balanced with Ms 
social and educational instincts he has an inherent religious quality which 
makes him a three sided man. He is bound to be a success in whatever profes- 
sion he may choose, for he has the qualities which win. 


Class: Vice-President (3); Tug-of-YVar (2); Cast, "Wedded to Truth"; Society: Vice- 
President (3); Janitor (2); Editor (2); Board of Trustees (2); Executive Committee (3); 
Assistant Manager Baseball (3); Math. Round Table Vice-President (-3). 

Page Fifty 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Historical-Political C.L.S. 

"Maiden with the meek brown eyes." 


Lottie Batdorf, or "Gipsy" as she is known in the Day Student Circle, 
graduated from that institution of high learning' — the Wonielsdorf High 
School in 1015. This dark eyed lass is very studious but alas! we can never 
imagine her a doctor of English for she is too merry. English is her favorite 
study and "Meredith" her favorite writer. We are told that this dainty lady 
expects to earn her bread and butter by teaching English. We wonder to whom. 

Lottie is very practical. This we know for we have accidently seen some 
of her writings. She loves nature and is especially fond of canoeing. But we 
must not forget to mention "Gipsy's" other strong side. She is intensely 
patriotic and we know that often she receives letters at the top of which is 
printed, "With the Colors," and the post-mark is Camp Hancock, Georgia. 
In spite of the fact that Lottie is interested in the writing of "Meredith," 
she finds time to be agreeable and loves to play the peacemaker especially 
when the day students squabble. '19 is sure that this lassie has a very lucky 
star, a bright future, and all it can say is, "May her dreams be fully realized." 


Society: (1, 2, 3) ; Deutsche!" Verein ( 1) ; Y. W. C. A. ( 1) ; N. N. C. (3) ; Class Poet (1). 

Page Fifty-one 

Lebanon, Pa. 

"0 man of silent mood." 


Howard J. Beckley, better known as "Berkley" to his class-mates, comes 
from that famous city which has contributed so many sons and daughters to 
our class. He is a graduate of Hebron High School. The instructors, not be- 
ing able to fulfill his eager desire for knowledge, with signs of relief urged him 
to attend L. Y. C. "Beckley" is one of the many rustic lads who came to us 
during the historical landing of the ship which brought 'lit to L. Y., a time 
almost as important as the landing of the Pilgrims in America. 

He is a good student when he does not have the blues and since there is 
no reason why he should have the blues there is also no reason why he should 
not be a good student. "Beckley" is a silent admirer of the fair sex and an open 
admirer of jewels. It is not known exactly whether he will be a jeweler by 
profession or not. His thoughts however are divided between a "Pearl" and a 
"Gem." Beckley always has an expression of sturdy determination, a deter- 
mination that is always in to win. 

Y. M. C. A. (3). 

Page Fifty-two 

Annville, Pa. 

Historical-Political C.L.S. 

"Her life doth rightly harmonize." 


Could you imagine such a purely effeminate girl as Ada shouldering a 
rifle and willfully shooting poor little defenseless creatures? Well, as a 
marksman she is hard to beat. She does not hate in the least to shoulder 
twelve fat rabbits as a result of one day's hunt. 

Like Diana the huntress, she has been so successful at keeping her love 
affairs to her self that we are uncertain whether or not she has shot some of 
Cupid's arrows into the heart of a noble knight. Hunting, however, is not her 
only accomplishment. She can both charm and please through her music. 
That is why "Quittie Staff" claimed her as a member. 

Her class work is in harmony with her high standards in all activities. 
On this account it is rather difficult to say in just what Ada is specializing. 
We rather think it is French and German. Whatever her vocation, it is the 
wish of her classmates that she live happily ever after leaving L. V.'s walls. 

Class: Assistant Treasurer (3); Music Editor of Annual Staff; 
Cast, "Wedded to Truth." 

Society: Pianist (3 ) ; 

Page Fifty-three 

Lebanon, Pa. 


You may depend upon it that he is a 
good iiKiii whose intimate friends are 
all good." 


Norman, another of Lebanon High's products, seems to be more fortun- 
ate than some of his brethren, for the lure of Cupid has not jet quite over- 
taken him. However, being a day student, we know little of his social life 
and what the prospects might be. Whatever may be the case, we know that 
Norman is a worthy addition to the roll of '10. 

Norman is interested in his studies and always has a question ready 
when some mysterious-looking procedure occurs. He is continually wishing 
to know the "whys" and the "wherefores" of things, which contributes to his 
success as a student. He is energetic and does not lag on the job. He is also 
of a sociable nature as some of the students have experienced. 

College activities have an attraction for Norman, and he is on band on 
almost every occasion. In religious work also, our friend is interested, thus 
fulfilling his belief in the four-sided life. As to the career of Norman no de- 
cision has been reached but whether in religious work or in teaching, we 
assure him the best of success. 


Class: Tug-of-War (1); Cast, "Wedded to Truth." 

Page Fifty-four 

Pine Grove, Pa. 

Historical-Political *.A.2 

"This fellow's wise enough to play the 


Isaac is a Jew's name but our much loved and highly esteemed friend 
does not belong to "God's Chosen People," On the contrary he does belong to 
the good old stock commonly called the "Pennyslvania Dutch." He forms an 
exception to the popular saying, "What is the use of being Dutch if you can't 
be dumb," for in him we have one of our most brilliant and one of the wittiest 
of our class. His jokes and popular stump speeches will cling to ns long after 
we have left this "Institution of Higher Learning." We can see nothing but 
success in whatever profession he might choose for there is plenty of room at 
the top of any ladder of fame for a person of his qualifications. 

Class: Historian (3); Humorist of Annual Staff; Vice-President (3); Society: Editor 


Page Fifty-five 


Reading, Pa. 



"Lo, what gleams upon our sight, 
Eyes that shine like stars at night." 


"Beckie" was horn in the wilds of Schuylkill County and later lived at 
Hatboro where the first of her long line of romances stai'ted. She now lives 
at Reading and is ever proud to sjieak of Reading's "Dutch." Emma came to 
L. V. in the fall of 1915 as a shy, sad, and studious, Freshman but 'O! what a 
change" since then. You have but to look at those eyes and you will see the 
mischief twinkling there. First she was a boarding student but that was so 
far away from home and mother that after a few weeks she cast her lot with 
the day students. The shyness, sadness, and studiousness, gradually disap- 
peared and her laughter filled the sacred precincts of the day students' room. 

Then followed "case" after case." First there was — , but then we had 
better not say. However we will say that she had several very interesting 
visits from some of her L. V. admirers and she seems to admire preachers very 
much. She says that in a few years she will not be around this part of the 
country, but wherever she may be and whatever she may be doing we hope that 
she will be as happy and carefree as now. 


Society (3); Y. W. C. A. (3); N. N. C. (3). 

Page Fifty-six 

Lebanon, Pa. 


'To business that we love we rise betiine 
And go to it with delight." 


Well, look who's here — this bright-eyed, sunny chap with beautiful chest- 
nut brown hair. Walter? Oh yes, he graduated from Independent Borough 
High School in the Spring of 1912 with highest honors. Then he continued 
his studies at Lebanon High, where in '15 he assumed the cap and gown and 
again carried off the palm. To drink still deeper from the cup of success, 
Walter decided to go to Lebanon Valley and he indeed made a wise move. 

Wisdom claims him as her own and is justly proud of him for Walter still 
shines in all his classes, especially in Math, and Chemistry. Indeed he is Pro- 
fessor Wanner's chief adviser. Of course, like the rest of us, Walter had dis- 
covered that the highway of knowledge is not a path of roses but that we often 
meet obstructions, and hills of difficulty. Yet through his grit and sunny 
disposition, for which we all admire him, Walter has succeeded in surmount- 
ing them. 

He is very quiet and so, naturally keeps all his affairs to himself, yet we 
feel safe in saying that down deep in his heart he keeps the love-fires burning 
for Some One. Walter has the stick-to-it-iveness which will make him succeed 
in whatever he may undertake to do. 

Class: Tug-of-War (2); Y. M. C. A. (2). 

Page Fifty-seven 

Shamokin, Pa. 

Historical-Political 3>.A.2. 

"He is a man worth any woman." 


This young man comes to us from Sliamoliin where he spent his early 
years. After graduating from the High School at that place he taguht for a 
time in the public schools but then decided to come to L. V. and drink in some 
of her profound knowledge. 

His hobbies are English, Philosophy, and Greek. English seems to be a 
special favorite, for he spends nine hours a week in the English class room. 

Last year Castetter served the TJ. B. charge at Birdsboro and this year 
the Hillsdale charge receives his attention. He has not taken very much in- 
terest in the social activities of the college until recently. He no doubt came 
to the conclusion that a college education would not be complete without some 
campus work even though it be a limited amount. We know that frequent let- 
ters pass to and from Shamokin and there is a rumor that he might possibly 
be engaged. 

His life work lies in the direction of the foreign mission field. He is 
actively interested in all the uplifting phases of college life. As a student he 
is diligent and conscientious and seems to find his whole delight in study. 


Class: Treasurer (2); Society: Corresponding Secretary (2), Vice-President (3; Secre- 
tary Ministerium; Men's Senate (3); Y. M. C. A. Secretary (2); Cast, "Wedded to Truth." 

Page Fifty-eight 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Modern-Language C.L.S. 

"Her looks were like beams of the morn- 
ing sun." 


Luella is a quiet little girl from Lebanon. We would not think of saying 
that she is quiet if we had not heard it upon good authority, for she does not 
impress us in that way in the least. Indeed she seems to be full of fun and 
since she must live up to her reputation of being quiet, she tries to play the 
part, but in spite of all her efforts, fun triumphs. Her eyes are always spark- 
ling with merriment. Luella is greatly interested in the Training Camp at 
Allentown, for at regular intervals she receives messages from that camp tell- 
ing of the welfare of the soldiers there. 

Luella expects to teach school after she leaves L. V., but we do not think 
that she will make it her life work for when we looked up her record in the 
day students' catalog we found the following: 

Here is Luella Dareas too, 
Have you ever seen her blue? 
And O how oft to us she relates 
Her many, many husbands fates. 

Our best wishes go with you, Luella, when your "fate'' is sealed. 


Y. W. C. A. (3) ; N. N. C. (3). 

Page Fifty-nine 

Millersburg, Pa. 

Historical-Political <E>.A.S. 

"To hear out our fate is to conquer it." 


Walter was one of the wide-awake live-wires of our class, and a sort of 
all-around man on the job wherever his services were needed. He was loyal 
to his class under all circumstances and took a prominent part in many 
college activities. He was especially interested in the Y. M. C. A. and 
Student Volunteer movements. His studies however were not neglected 
though we might say he was rather low in one branch — campus work. 

Walter is a musician of no mean ability. We had proof of his vocalistic 
powers in the Glee Club and many quartets while as a "tickler of the ivories'' 
he is not without renown. 

He promised to be an excellent business manager for the "Quitta" but 
after several months of Junior life, the "call of his country" became too 
strong and as a loyal and brave son he joined the colors. He enlisted in the 
Navy Hospital School at Newport, P. I., where others of his college mates 
were located. AYe wish you success, Walter, with the sincere hope that you 
may return better fitted to accomplish your chosen work in life and to ad- 
minister to the needs of others whether it be in Africa, China, or India. 


Class: Vice-President (I, 2); Business Manager Annual (3); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3); 
Delegate to Eagles Mere (2) ; Chairman Missionary Committee (3) ; Business Manager Glee 
Club (3); Assistant Business Manager Football (3); Society: Anniversary Octette (1, 2); 
Old Story Quartette (1, 2, 3); Vice-President Student Volunteer Band (3). 

Page Sixty 

Mount Etna, Pa. 

Historical-Political K.A.2. 

"By your pardon; I will myself into the 
pulpit first." 


This inhabitant of the fiery mountain graduated from Myerstowu High 
but was wise enough to choose L. V. C. as his next step toward education. 
He came here with a lot of "pep" and ambition and chose '1!) as the class 
to join. In his classes, ''Sarnmie's" smiling countenance is always prom- 
inent and his hobby is to tease the Profs. He believe in equal rights, for he 
hits one study as hard as the other. Preferring no particular study, yet he 
holds English as high as any. Not only in studies is "Sammie" on the job, 
but in any activity about school or in society he is always alert. 

Always happy and free from care, he is the source of a! good 
time wherever he may be. One thing however seems mysterious. "Why does 
he go home over every week-end?" Still he is passing his course in campus- 
ology with a fair grade. In athletics he is also very much interested. His 
chief delight is a game of tennis with one of the fairer sex. 

"Sammie's" aim is the ministry and we are sure that with his pleasant 
countenance and with the truth leading into every heart, he can not help but 
be a success. 


Society: Assistant Sergeant-at-Arms (1), Sergeant-at-Arms (2); Recording Secretary 
(2); Ministerium (1, 2, 3); Y. M. C. A. (1, 2, 3). 

Page Sixty- one 

Palmyra, Pa. 

Modern-Language C.L.S. 

".! maiden of our century, yet most meek" 


"Meekness is often a mark of might," and Martha is a student — a good 
one, too. She is a hard worker in all of her classes and is making good 
especially in French and German. Martha is one of those unfortunate 
students who are forced to arise with the lark, because they "commute."' 
She is a good commuter too for she never missed the "early" morning car. 
Because of her rustic residence, some distance from Palmyra, we can't tell 
you all about her. This we do know however. She realizes the obligations 
and responsibilities of life and will not allow anyone to take her away from 
what she considers her duty. We admit that she is quiet but beneath her 
modest exterior there is a certain dry humor which at times comes effectively 
into play. 

She is not however one of those dainty, little, clinging vines but a 
sturdy, independent sapling. Martha's heart seems as yet to bear the image 
of no man's face, but ere long the warmth of the gentle fires of Eros will 
reflect in it the favored one. 

Not one of us forgets what a delightful time we spent at her home in 
our greenest days. She accepts all events in a philosophical manner and we 
have no doubt that she will accept the leading events of her future in the 
same stoical manner. 

Society (3) ; N. N. C. 


Page Sixty-tiio 

Lykens, Pa. 

Chemical-Biological 3>.A.: 

"Let's go." 


If you ever hear those two little words, "Let's go," you need not turn 
your head to see who it is for without doubt it is "Bill." It is his motto and 
we really believe that he lives up to it for he goes to the Post Office three 
times a day; not alone either, hence his use of the plural, "Let's go." Bill is 
the only one in our class who is really famous for attending Sunday School. 
He hasn't missed a Sunday for twelve years. Why be won't even go to Mt. 
Gretna for a house party unless be makes arrangements to come back to 
town for Sunday School. 

"Bill" came to L. V. from Lykens, Pa., where he spent his entire life. 
When you get to Lykens you'd think you have come to the jumping off place. 
Someone has called it ''the end of the earth" but "Bill" is going to make his 
birthplace a famous little city when he returns and becomes owner of the 
coal mines there. Best wishes, "Bill," in your endeavor and may everything 
"go" that you attempt. 


College: Men's Senate (3); Assistant Basketball Manager (3); Reserve Football (3); 
Cymri (1, 2); Class: Football (1, 2); Baseball (1, 2); Tug-of-War (1, 2); Track (1); 
Manager of Class Baseball (2) ; Treasurer of Annual Staff (3) ; Society: Corresponding 
Secretary (3). 

Page Sixty-three 

Palmyra, Pa. 

Historical-Political C.L.S. 

"To know her is to love her." 


"Our Annie" or "Little Anna" is an export of Palmyra High School 
and the town may well be proud of her. She is not very tall but then she 
possesses many good qualities for such a little lass. She is almost always 
smiling and rolls her big brown eyes with (we venture to say) some flirta- 
tious intentions. With all of these accomplishments Anna is a good scholar 
and never flunks exams. She studies Astronomy diligently and just shines 
in Biology, especially when laboratory work is concerned. But why tease 
her in this manner? 

We know that she has captured many a man's heart and '19 does not 
predict wrongly when they picture her as a successful home-maker for either 
a farmer or a minister. We wish her the best of good fortune in whatever 
she undertakes. 


Class: Secretary (3); Cast, "Wedded to Truth"; Society: Editor (2); Recording Secre- 
tary (3); Eurydice Club Secretary (3); N. N. C. (3). 

Page Sixty-four 

Annville, Pa. 



"But then her face 

So lady yet so arch, so full of mirth 

The overflowings of an innocent heart." 


"Betty" is one of the most popular girls of our class for she has a smile 
for everyone she meets. Her earlier education she received in New Cum- 
berland or "Paddle Town." She prefers the latter name as it recalls to her 
mind many pleasant splashes in the blue waters of the Susquehanna. Early 
in the fall of 1915 the Feneils migrated to Annville and then "Betty" cast 
her lot with the class of '19. 

Her ability as a student cannot be overlooked, for she is one of our best. 
Her future is very uncertain for she looks with longing eyes to the (mails) 
from State College, but our best washes for her future happiness follow her. 

Class: Basketball (2) ; Department Editor of Annual Staff; Clio: (1, 2, 3) ; Y. W. C. A. 
(1, 2) ; Cast, "Wedded to Truth." 

Page Sixty-five 

Florin, Pa. 



"I live and love, what would you morel 
As never lover loved before." 


Harvey is an excellent specimen of Lancaster County's quota at Leba- 
non Valley. 'Pi claims him by adoption and her history has been enriched 
by his personality and association. When he came floating down from Florin, 
he found '19 ready to capture him as a Sophomore, having completed his 
preparatory and Freshman work at Elizabethtown College. Some charms 
must have influenced his preference for L. V., and we risk the guess that the 
geographical location of Palmyra Avas one of them. 

Harvey soon caught the spirit of the class and is always found in the 
front ranks of College activity which contributes to uplifting the moral and 
spiritual influences at Lebanon Valley. He is a minister and now serves the 
Lebanon U. B. Church Circuit in which service he is highly successful. His 
sincerity and consistency are stepping-stones to a fruitful life in the gospel 

From his youth Harvey has assisted his father in raising chickens. His 
ministerial profession will not hinder him in continuing this occupation of 
his youth, for throughout his ministerial life his avocation must needs be 
raising chickens — from a plate. 


Class: Football (2); President (3); Advertising Manager of Annual Staff; Cast, 
"Wedded to Truth"; Society: Corresponding Secretary (2); Chaplain (3); Treasurer (3); 
Anniversary Chorus (2) ; Glee Club (2, 3) ; Secretary (3) ; Y. M. C. A. (2, 3) ; Ministerium; 
Lancaster Co. Club (2); Commencement Choir (2). 

Page Sixty-six 

Lickdale, Pa. 


"There lies a deal of deviltry beneath this 
in ild exterior." 


This rosy cheeked, apparently sober girl, hails from the home of the 
hemlocks, the beautiful Swatara Valley. She graduated from the Jonestown 
High School in 1915 and decided to cast her lot with L. V.'s class of '19. 

Being a day student we see her only in her serious class mood. But 
from what the girls who have visited her say, she has a horde of mirth con- 
cealed beneath those brown eyes. Her father likes to have her clerk in the 
store for him; she attracts customers. Kathryn doesn't object because she 
can there look over the nice young fellows who pass that way. 

We would not have you ignorant of her religious nature however. Of 
this you can judge for yourself. She walks four miles to church and if she 
is as loyal there as to her studies she misses never a Sunday. 

It is said that she will soon sacrifice her preparation for teaching Eng- 
lish and History, for a practical course in Domestic Science. This added to 
her reputation, which is already quite large, in her own community espe- 
cially, 'nail set her well on the road toward good housekeeping. But what- 
ever she may attempt L. V.'s good wishes go with her. 

Society : ( 3 ) ; N. N. C. 

Page Sixty-seven 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

Science C.L.S. 

'Here is a spirit deep, and crystal clear." 


Ruth and her carpet bag made a daring journey two years ago from 
Philadelphia to Annville. Of course they liked it at L. V. and decided to 
stay. We are glad they did for we shudder to think of what the scientific 
departments of the college would be without Ruth's radiating knowledge, 
especially the Biological department, for there her influence is felt both as 
professor and student. Indeed no one would be surprised to see an M.D. 
after her name some years hence. 

Ruth has a wide circle of friends for she is quite congenial and good- 
natured even though she is the only fledgeling in the home nest. She takes 
life as it comes, never troubling trouble till trouble troubles her and we 
think this motto a good one and quite rational. One of Ruth's chief hobbies 
is sleeping and as plenty of sleep is required for the human body to repair 
worn-out tissue we cannot condemn it. The prophets have decreed a bril- 
liant future for her. We have all reasons to believe that, since Ruth is so 
fond of sciences, she will some day practice the big "Science" in her own 
home. The best wishes of her classmates are with her. 


Class: Cartoonist of Annual Staff; Society: Corresponding Secretary (3); Assistant in 
Biology Lab. (3); Math. Round Table (1, 2, 3); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3.) 

Page Sixty-eight 

Highspire, Pa. 

Historical-Political $.A.3. 

"He is not hurried, his voice is neither 
high nor low." 


This little man was born at Steelton, Pa., a number of years ago and 
when he was two years old his parents moved to Highspire. After due con- 
sideration, Raymond decided to go with them. Some years later he entered 
the Highspire High School from which he graduated in 'OS. He began im- 
mediately to work in the steel mills and continued until '14 when he entered 
L. V. Academy as a student. '19 was glad to receive him into her fold when 
he graduated there in '15. 

"Bame" is a very "tiny" fellow in more ways than one and verifies the 
saying, "The best goods comes in small packages." He is the proud pos- 
sessor of much grit and determination and is skilled in the use of his fists 
as those who have had occasion to oppose him can testify. Raymond is pre- 
paring for the Ministry and during the past year was actively engaged in the 
work. Some day we expect to hear of Raymond and his co-worker preaching 
the Gospel in Africa. In that field his courage, kind spirit, and cheerful- 
ness, will mean much in making him successful. Our best wishes go with him. 


Delegate to Missionary Convention at Gettysburg (1); Northfield (2); Society: Janitor 
(1); Recording Secretary (2); Executive Committee (3); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3); Pastor 
of Hillsdale Circuit (2). 

Page Sixty-nine 

Allentown, Pa. 

Science K.A.2. 

"He is complete in feature and in mind 
With all good grace to grace a gentleman." 


After acquiring all the knowledge possible in Allentowu High, Paul 
Eugene decided to come to L. V. and cast his lot with the noted class of '19. 
He is rather reserved and even seems bashful to those who do not have the 
privilege of knowing him well. But he always has a smile for everyone, a 
smile that won't rub off. 

Paul likes L. V. but yet he goes to Allentown frequently. We wonder 
why? He is very studious and yet does not "grind" but is very active in 
social affairs. He is a star pupil particularly in Math, and Astronomy. 
Paul is one of our most promising musicians and the Glee Club will be sadly 
in need of a bass when he has taken his departure from the halls of L. V. 

One of the chief characteristics of our Editor is the unusual way in 
which he Hushes up, especially when he fails to catch Prof's question because 
he has been talking to the co-eds of his class. 

We cannot predict Paul's future as a minister even though his ancestry 
were so inclined, but we know that he will never be found at the foot of 
the ladder. 

Associate Editor's Note: — Since this article was written, the occasion of Paul's Allentown 
"visits was revealed to us when on February 2, '18, he followed "Bunny's Advice," and took 
unto himself a wife. 


College: Glee Club (1, 2, 3); Treasurer (3); Soloist (3); Men's Senate (3); Deutscher 
Verein (1) ; College News Editor (3) ; Conservatory and Commencement Choirs (2) ; I. P. A. 
(2, 3); Treasurer (2); Delegate to Lexington, Ky. (2); Y. M. C. A. Vice-President (3); 
Star Course Committee (3); Chairman of Bible Studv Committee (3); Class: Treasurer (2); 
Tug-of-War (1, 2); Editor-in-Chief of Annual (3);" Cast, "Wedded to Truth" (3); Society: 
Sergeant-at-Arms (1); Recording Secretary (1); Pianist (1, 2); Anniversary Chorus (1, 2, 
3); "Old Story Quartette (2, 3); Soloist Anniversary (3). 

Page Seventy 

Red Lion, Pa. 



"Don't take life too seriously — you'd 
never get out of it alive." 


This illustrious looking gentleman is one of York County's boastful 
contributions to our number. "Jack" came to college with the avowed de- 
termination to make good, to spend his time profitably, and in four years to 
return to Red Lion and succeed his father in a successful business career. 
However, in him we have found a most inoffensive, good-natured, fellow 
whose natural disposure countervails all tendencies to over-tax his mind with 
dry, uninteresting, mental pursuits. 

On the athletic field his insistent, strong qualities have come to light 
and after two years of determined effort he has won a position on the Varsity 
football squad. Outside of a few minor faults "Jack" is not a bad fellow. 
It is rumored that he does his Dad's banking, takes care of his car, and is 
otherwise interested at home. 

His continued flow of humor and genial disposition will eventually win 
him many friends and insure him prominence in a professional career. 

Class: Photographer of Annual Staff; Basketball (1); Football (2); Tug-of-War (2) 
Society: Pianist (2); Football: Reserve (1, 2); Varsity (3); Assistant Baseball Manager (3) 

Page Seventy-one 

York, Pa. 

Modern-Language C.L.S. 

"She seizes hearts, not waiting for eon- 


Little Ruth Hughes (hug us) comes to us from the noted city of York. 
Her winning ways and sparkling eyes win for her many friends. Ruth is 
very studious and why not, for she must uphold the reputation of third floor 
North hall, especially when she is proctor. Yet when there is a football game, 
party, or hike, Ruth never lets duty interfere with pleasure. 

She is especially fond of onions and even perfumes the entire building, 
some nights as late as ten o'clock, with the fragrant odor of frying onions, 
making everyone hungry. Ruth's face is as good as a book, for one need only 
glance at her to know immediately the frame of mind she is in. When she 
is happy she is all smiles but when she fails to get a letter or someone 
accuses her of stealing another girl's fellow she looks as though she had 
lost her last friend and refuses to talk even when spoken to. 

Ruth reminds one of a big doll-baby and she is not much larger than a 
good-sized one either. But then precious goods comes in small packages. 
She knows how to manage people for she has had two years' experience teach 
ing school and we know she will not fail to succeed in whatever she under- 
takes to do after leaving college. 

Class: Treasurer (1); Historian (2); Society: Editor (1); W. S. G. A. Secretary (3); 
Welsh Club Secretary (1); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3); Ministers' Daughter's Club Secretary (2). 

Page Seventy-two 

Hershey, Pa. 


'/ strive with none, for none teas worth 
my strife." 


We are proud to claim as a member of our class a young man from 
Hershey. Soon after he arrived on the scene of action at Deny Church, the 
town took rapid strides forward. The Hershey factory was built and the 
name of the town was changed from Deny Church to Hershey. We hope 
that Mssley will hare the same effect upon every town he enters. 

Following in the footsteps of his father, he likes to farm and every now 
and then he takes a vacation from his studies and spends a little time out 
in the field taking practical lessons from nature. We can't say much about 
Mssley as a ladies' man for he does his social work away from school, not 
thinking it necessary to take that course at L. V. Since he does not tell us 
about his success in that work we can only surmise what he is doing. Surely 
there is someone somewhere who takes up Mssley's time, for he stays in 
Annville only long enough to attend his classes. Mssley has a lot of grit 
and perseverance and we know that success awaits him in whatever proles 
sion he enters. 

Member Class of 1919; Cast, "Wedded to Truth." 

Page Seventy-three 


Lebanon, Pa. 

Modern-Language C.L.S. 

"Her mind has but a single thot." 


Although this black-eyed lass has probably never seen the sunny lands of 
cotton, she is to those who know her best — "just Dix." Three long years ago 
the gray headed faculty of Lebanon High marvelled at the depraving ten- 
dency for knowledge of this young lady. Since they could direct her no fur- 
ther they thought it best to give her a diploma and hustle her off to L. V. 
Thus it happened that the year '15 found her in the Freshman class at our 
dear Alma Mater. 

Popular? My yes! Her charming disposition has won for her many 
friends and they are not all of the feminine gender either. And not alone at 
L. V. but also at various other institutions. They have even been carried as 
far as Sunny France. Neither one lias been favored more than the other. 
She says she feels at home with all of them. Since every girl has a hobby we 
must confess that "Dix" is no exception and we have often wondered — had 
she been wrecked with Robinson Crusoe, would she have invented the mirror? 

Lucia is not so peaceful as she looks. O no! There lies more peril in 
her eyes — well, you know the rest. And now we may as well be frank with 
you of the masculine sex. Never try to steal the heart of a Prep., it isn't 
honest and besides it wouldn't work. O that's all right, Lucia. We can 
sympathize, so here's to a bright and sunny future in East Annville. 

Society: (1, 2, 3); Cymri (1); Cast, "Wedded to Truth"; N.N. C. (3). 

Page Seventy-jour 

Tower City, Pa. 



'The only way to have a friend is to be 


Frankie came in with the rest of us and has had as many good times as 
any of us. She says: "I have but one regret and that is that it takes only 
four years to get a diploma, for then my best times will be over and a thing 
of the past." She is a good student of sociology and spends much time in 
the classroom where she does fine work. She is well liked by all who know 

Frankie's favorite pastime is making fudge and scores have given testi- 
mony as to its quality. The proof of the pudding is in the eating — and the 
number who have thus proved her fudge is not confined to the girls alone 
for a goodly number of the fellows have taken advantage of it. It is rumored 
that even the faculty has given her credible mention in this special course. 

Whatever the future may have in store for Frankie we are sure that she 
will find many pleasant times even after leaving L. V., and to them we add 
the well wishes of '19. 


Class: Basketball (2); Society: Anniversary Chorus (2, 3); Eurydice Club (2, 3); Vice- 
President (3). 

Page Seventy-five 

New Cumberland, l'a. 



"Better by one .street soul constant and 
true to be loved, 

Thau all the kingdoms of delight to tram- 
ple through tailored, unloved." 


Miriam is one of our jolly lassies who surely believes in the saying, 
"Laugh and the world laughs with you, frown and you frown alone." She 
is a good sport and helps a great deal toward the success of our class in 
business as well as in its social functions at which she is one of our queens. 

Tennis is one of Miriam's strong points and few girls have been able to 
defeat her. That the Eurydice club has claimed her service for three succes- 
sive years certainly speaks well for the musical ability she possesses. Diver- 
sion from studies is often necessary and she frequently takes long hikes, 
having had an abundance of experience during her Sophomore year. We hope 
that her walk through life may be just as pleasant. 


Class: Humorist of Annual Staff (3); Society: Anniversary Chorus (3) 
Secretary (2); Treasurer (3); Cast, "Wedded to Truth." 

Eurvdice Club 

Page Seventy-six 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Historical-Political K.A.2. 

"Marriage is the best state for man in 

"Al" is one of our boys who was caught by the fleet-footed Cupid ; the 
aim was true and as the result, "Al" has a life companion. Notwithstanding 
this, he is an acquisition of whom '1!) may be proud. Starting from Hebron 
High, he came here with a vim which dispersed every obstacle in his way. 
He at once plunged into History and Philosophy and is still struggling with 
the old historians and philosophers. 

"Al" is very much interested in the subjects he takes up. Especially 
is this true of debating. As an example of a true Pennsylvania Duthman, 
"Al" certainly takes the prize. He has a nature particularly fitted for it. 
He is proud of it too, and with just cause, for the Pennsylvania Dutchman 
has the pep to stick to a thing until it is finished. "Al" has a good-natured 
disposition and his pleasant countenance is noticed by all. 

His aim is the ministry and we hope that the greatest success may be 
with him as he expounds the gospel to his congregation. 

Class: Tug-of-War (I, 2); Y. M. C. A. (3); Ministerium (1, 2, 3). 

Page Seventy-seven 

Ghambersbirrg, Pa. 



"Shall I compare thee to a summer's 



This serious looking lassie is a specimen of "Dixie Land," having been 
born at Hagerstown, M<1. Although moving from town to town, she decided 
to finish her education at L. V. As a minister's daughter you might think 
her a quiet little girl, but Mary is well able to take her part and give advice 
to others. As a talker she is hard to excel and her jolly laughter is heard at 
any time any anywhere. Mary has a large and kind heart and is always 
ready to give help to the girls in their lessons. Her one great fault is to play 
tricks on the professors and her ability of never getting caught. 

Besides being the giver of the melodious notes which ring out and some- 
times annoy the girls at study, she is quite a student and excels in the long 
phrases of Latin, French, and German. 

All her talents are directed in realizing her great aim, to be a helper to 
those across the water. We feel quite sure that her charming personality will 
win her many friends in the foreign field, while fulfilling her great life 

Class: Assistant Treasurer (1); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Eurydice (1, 2, 3). 

Page Seventy-eight 


Annville, Pa. 

Historical-Political C.L.S. 

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


"Oh girls, did you hear about — ?" By this sign you may know that 
Violet is in the vicinity with a constant stream of empty talk — and college 
gossip. Some say she is our champion talker. However she has put her 
ability to good use and appears before the public very frequently as a reader. 
In this capacity she never fails to please. She is one of Miss Adams' ablest 
and most promising students and we are proud to hail her as a member of '19. 

Violet has an inclination toward the "Dutch." She firmly believes in 
"Pleasure before Duty," and can't bother about her classes when it interferes 
with her social affairs such as a ride in a Buick roadster. However she can 
usually recite when it is absolutely necessary and is fond of arguments and 
lengthy discussions especially in Prof. Spangler's classes. She is of a jolly, 
good nature and has always proven a loyal classmate. Violet intends to do 
graduate work at Wellesley after she finishes here. And then — What?— 
Violet. We can do no more than wish you success. 


Society: Corresponding Secretary (3); Eurydice (3); Cast, "Wedded to Truth." 

Page Seventy-nine 

Florin, Pa. 



"Her looks were like beams of the morn- 
ing sun." 


Mabel bails from the region of Happy Hollow. This accounts for her 
happy-go-lucky nature. She graduated from the Mount Joy High School 
and then came to L. V. G, where she has since been a most enthusiastic 
student. She is loyal to the school as well as to her class. When there 
happens to be gossip among the girls it has been noticed that there is never 
any fault found with Mabel. Among the girls she is known as an "all 
around good sport." If any tricks are to be planned, Mabel is sought and 
consulted. If any feeds are in the Dormitory, Mabel is sure to find it out 
by her keen sense of smell. 

When you first meet Mabel she seems so timid and faultless. So she is 
until one learns to know her. The girls say that when you are once a friend 
of hers, there is not a better to be had. She has a pair of wonderfully entic- 
ing eyes which we cannot help but predict will some day win for her a gal- 
lant young knight such as Lochinvar. 


Class: Assistant Treasurer (2) ; Basketball (2) ; 
Board (3); Y. W. C. A. Recording Secretary (3). 

Society (1, 2, 3) ; W. S. G. A. Executive 

Page Eighty 

Martinsburg, W. Va. 

Historical-Political <J>.A.2. 

"Why don't you speak for yourself; John "?" 


This specimen of biology came to us from W. Va., from the quaint but 
beautiful city of Martinsburg. He is a graduate of Shenandoah Collegiate 
Institute. While there he finished the College Preparatory course and the 
"Specialized Campus Course." He is said to have had better success in the 
latter and to have secured higher grade than for any other work. "Jake" is 
one of our optimists. No matter how financially embarrassed he may be, it is 
his policy to say, "Well there will be something turning up," and it does, 
even if he has to sell some of his books and shoes. This usually happens 
when he wishes to go to Lancaster. It costs HIM one dollar and twenty 
cents while SHE furnishes the rest. 

"Jake'' is a member of the Annual Conference and was appointed to the 
Stoverdale Circuit. This extra work in connection with his college work 
keeps him in at night. He is always ready to help those who ask aid, sacri- 
ficing his own time and pleasure in doing so, but when "Jake" says "John 
Ben," it is time to leave, for then he becomes very much interested in what 
he is doing. 

John's prospects are very bright and we believe that he will be one of 
the leaders of the church as well as the promoter of high ideals. 

Class: Business Manager Junior Play (3) 
President Band (3). 

Ministerium (2, 3); Y. M. C. A. (2, 3) 

Page Eighty-one 

Myerstown, Pa. 

"Ay, look and he'll smile thy gloom away." 


We do uot know exactly how many years ago he came to bless the world 
at Meyerstowu, but we do know that when he came to years of accountability 
he packed up his trunk and came to Annville. We know he is glad he came 
to L. V. for he smiled when he stepped oil' the train and has been smiling 
ever since. It is a question among the students as to what would happen if 
"Cus" would not smile for it is almost as sure as the rising of the sun. 

So don't stop smiling ''Cus'' for if you did some great calamity might 
come upon your classmates. "Cus" is one of our baseball stars. He started 
on the reserve team but soon his ability was seen and he now wears an L. 
Not only in baseball but elsewhere he is playing to win and we are sure that 
he will be successful in whatever he may take up. 

Varsity Baseball (1, 2) 
(1) ; Class: Football (1, 2) 

; Scrub Football (1, 2); Varsity Football 
Baseball (1); Basketball (1, 2). 

(3) ; Scrub Basketball 

Page Eighty-tiuo 

Lemasters, Pa. 



"/ have taken all knowledge to be my 


Horner spent two years of his early career in teaching country schools, 
and one year at Millersville Normal, which experience ushered him into col- 
lege with such composure and maturity of mind as few Freshmen are accused 
of possessing. Immediately he directed his esteemed qualities into the activ- 
ities of the Literary Society, class events, and general college issues, always 
retaining however a partially reserved attitude. Because of this, only the 
few in his immediate circle, fully appreciate his abilities and high principles. 

It is evident that he came to college for a purpose. His earnest applica- 
tion to all his duties, his firm position and logical judgment on all religious 
and moral issues at school, his pleasing disposition, all assure us that he will 
be a great power when he gets out into active sendee. ^Ye admire him as a 
member of the "Old Story'' quartet and often enjoy these unselfishly pos- 
sessed talents. 

All these commendable talents are directed to ministerial work and we 
are sure that his sphere of constructive influence will reflect just honor to 
his Alma Mater. 


Class: Tug-of-War (1); President (2); Associate Editor of Annual Staff (3); Society: 
Sergeant-at-Arms (1); Corresponding Secretary (2); Chaplain (2, 3); Anniversary Chorus 
(1, 2); Quartet (2); Glee Club (1, 2, 3); Secretary (2); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3); Star 
Course Committee (2); College News Associate Editor (3); Ministerium (2, 3). 

Page Eighty-three 


Harrisburg, Pa. 

Historical-Political *.A.2. 

"1 guess the kid's hnochin' 'em stiff." 


The young man above hails from the metropolis of Chamber Hill of 
which Harrisburg is a large and nourishing suburb. When Paul arrived at 
L. V. he brought with him a great reputation from Steelton High as a gridiron 
star. It was bona fide for he has won a place on L. V.'s Varsity and is a 
good example of the student athlete. He stands high in all his classes, 
especially Math, in which he excels. Mathematical geniuses are of a retiring- 
nature as a rule but not so with Paul who believes in a well rounded college 
career although so far he has escaped definite entanglements with the fairer 

Paul spends his summers at home where he operates Pater Bupp's farm. 
This promises to be his life work as he sees a great future in agriculture and 
is certain to succeed. As a loval son of '1!) our best wishes go with him. 

Class: Football (1, 2) 

Baseball (1); College: Varsity Football (3); Reserve Footbal 

(1, 2) 

Page Eig/ity-four 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Modern-Language C.L.S. 

"She is the most timid and resolute of her 


This brown-eyed lass came to ns two years ago from Lebanon, the ''City 
of the Iron Nerve." No wonder then that Martha has the grit and courage 
to keep on studying in spite of the disturbances in the day students' room 
caused by her less industrious classmates. She has come to Lebanon Valley 
to get an "education" and an "education" she is bound to get. So far, Martha 
has succeeded in this, for she is unmistakably one of the most conscientious 
students of the class. She is particularly fond of the German language and 
some day expects to teach it. 

Even though Martha is of German descent she wants to have it clearly 
understood that she is not in sympathy with the Kaiser. She never wastes 
her words but is one of those dry jokers who keeps his tricks behind his ears, 
ready to bring them into play whenever occasion demands. Then too, she 
can be relied upon to fulfill all promises she makes and she is a true friend to 
all who know her. Her future seems rather hazy — whether schoolmarm or 
home-maker — but we all believe it to be the latter, for those big brown eyes 
and rosy cheeks will surely, some day, win the heart of some gallant. Our 
best wishes are with you, Martha. 


Deutscher Verein (1); Eurydice Club (2, 3); Society (1, 2, 3); Anniversary Chorus (3); 
N. N. C. (3). 

Page Eighty-five 

Churckville, Va. 

Modern-Language C.L.S. 

"/ love her for her smile — her look — her 
way of speaking gently." 


Elena came to us when we were Sophomores and we all bless the day 
when this happy, sunny little lass joined our ranks. It is a real pleasure to 
see her eyes sparkle when she hears anyone sing", "Carry me back to old 
Virginia." Her home is in that happy state and that is where she received 
her early education. However Pennsylvania held some charms for her and 
she decided to come to L. V. to get her degree. She is a very capable little 
girl and succeeds in everything she undertakes. Even if things do not turn 
out to please her she always looks on the bright side and says, "All things 
work together for good." No-one can be gloomy when Elena is near, for she 
always chases away their troubles. She has a wide circle of friends and he is 
indeed fortunate upon whom she turns her mischievous face. 

Class: Photographer of Annual (3); Society: Judiciary Committee (3); Chaplain (3) 
Y. W. C. A. (2, 3); Math. Round Table, Secretary (3). 

Page Eiglity-six 

Manheirn, Pa. 



"His heart and hand both open and both 


Bells rang wildly and whistles blew loudly one day in the closing year of 
the nineteenth century to announce the arrival of Rufus. As a very pre- 
cocious child he started out on life's long journey for he was continually 
baffling his parents and teachers by asking the most unreasonable questions. 
So great was his thirst for knowledge. One glance at the earnest, dignified, 
countenance portrayed by his picture is enough to convince one that its 
original is more than an ordinary human. Rufus is a very thorough and 
conscientious student and as a result is a shark in the class-room. Ask Prof. 
Lehman whether he shines in Math, or not. He is quite a photographer too 
and loves to roam along the picturesque Quittie to catch glimpses of its 
prettiest nooks. 

Don't mistake Rufus as bashful, for things are not what they seem and 
his bashfulness is merely a very thin membrane on the surface which is 
quite transparent to all who know him. It is quite difficult to predict a 
future for this noble youth, yet one thing is certain — that it will be brilliant. 
Concerning the main thing in life too, we believe that the Pates have decreed 
favorably and that somewhere there is a winsome lass who has approached 
Rufus' dreamy ideal. 


Class: Treasurer (3) ; Photographer of Annual Staff (3) ; Society: Corresponding Secre- 
tary (2, 3) ; Math. Round Table Treasurer (3) ; Assistant Track Manager (3) ; Y. M. C. A. 
(1, 2, 3); Assistant in Physics Laboratory (3). 

Page Eighty-seven 


Roiling Springs, Pa. 

Modern-Language C.L.S. 

"Her power of gentleness is irresisted) le." 


Grace takes life as it conies along, never worrying, never crying. She 
pictures to us a little lass, conscientiously taking an interest in tlie serious 
side of college life as well as the frivolous. She is always especially anxious 
to do her duty. During her Freshman year a strong friendship was found 
between herself and another classmate, so now Grace and Edna are called 
'19's twins. Rut this is not the only attachment she made, for rumor held 
that there was another in the literary held. Sure enough ! Last year we 
were quite overjoyed when we learned that our English Literature was com- 
piled by Snyder and Martin. We wonder whether another volume is un- 
der way. 

Grace is an enthusiastic worker in Y. W. C. A. and from her interest in 
the Student Volunteer Rand we can picture her far away in Africa incul- 
cating the principles of right into the minds of mischievous little blacks. 
Well, Grace, it is a noble work and we wish you success iu whatever field 
it may lead you. 


Class: Secretary (2); Associate Editor of Annual (3); Society: Corresponding Secre- 
tary (2) ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3) ; Eagles Mere Delegates (1) ; Deutscher Verein (1) ; Stu- 
dent Volunteer Band, Secretary and Treasurer (2) ; Monitor (2). 

Page Eighty-eight 

Barney, Pa. 



•Think' and 'Act' — tiro words of pro- 


"Kid" had the good fortune of having' two brothers attending college 
when he entered and they paved the way for their younger brother. Not 
always .smoothly perhaps for they surely did make things interesting for 
"Kid'' in the day time as well as the night, especially Monday nights. He 
is one of our athletes, taking part in two major sports and is a very good 
tennis player. Studying is his best habit and he has always been able to 
take more than the minimum number of hours. 

"Kid's" philosophy about the girls is rather logical. "One is enough for 
any man, at least I have found it so." For him it is a very sound doctrine 
as the same girl has beeu his close friend for these four years. Being a 
minister's son accounts for his shortcomings, if he has any, and the well 
wishes of '19 go with him in whatever he may do. 


Class: Football (1, 2); Basketball (1, 2); Baseball (1); Treasurer (1); Track Manager 
(2); Society: Janitor (1); Corresponding Secretary (2); Executive Committee (3); College 
Football: Varsity (3); Reserve (1, 2); "College News" Staff (3); Deutscher Verein (1); 
Heathens (1, 2, 3); All Western Club (1, 2); Y. M. C. A.; Cast, "Wedded to Truth." 

Page Eighty-nine 

Lebanon, Pa. 

"Sturdy and staunch as a mighty oak." 


Earl hails from Lebanon High and was an honor graduate of the class 
of '15 in that school. He is one of our noted students and his hobbies are 
Mathematics and Chemistry. He is a hard worker and a deep thinker and 
does justice to all his work. He is of the kind who do not let themselves be 
heard, rather seen. He shines in the Science departments and in Mathe- 
matics. Carefulness is a feature which is never overlooked by him and is 
well proved by a glance at his note-books. Not only does Earl shine in his 
studies but he is an athlete who has these talents hidden under a bushel be- 
cause of neglecting his educational work. He was one of Lebanon High's 

If rumor can be taken as fact, it is stated that Earl is already engaged 
which may account for his lack of socializing at L. V. C. You may ask, 
"Who is she?" We don't know but no doubt it is some fair Lebanon maiden. 
Earl considers teaching as a profession worth following and we predict for 
him great success as a future professor of Math, or Chemistry. In what- 
ever you may enter we wish you all that is well. 

Editor's Note: — We are glad to note that during the Holiday Season, this fair Lebanon 
maiden became the wife of Earl and we wish him much happiness and joy. 


Class: Tug-of-War (2). 

Page Ninety 

Cherry Creek, X. Y. 



"llarly, bright, quick, chaste as morning 

'Edna May' 

Edna is one in our class of whom it can he truthfully said — "She is 
never too busy to do one thing more.'' She is a conscientious student, but 
yet has some time for those little frivolities which make college life "One 
grand, sweet song." Edna is one of the few girls energetic enough to delve 
into the mysterious rites of higher Math. She believes that a laugh is worth 
a hundred frowns on any market. As a class worker she has given '19 her 
best efforts whenever called upon. Edna is a true and constant friend. 
Always calm, always happy. May she be equal to anything that may come 
her way. 


Class Secretary (1); Assistant Treasurer (2); College Editor of Annual Staff (3); So- 
ciety: Editor (2); Y. W. C. A. Corresponding Secretary (2); Treasurer (3); Associate Eo>.- 
tor of "College News" (3). 

Page Ninety-one 

Ohambersburg, Pa. 



'Jo magie shall sever, 
Thy music from thee." 


Ray is a husky lad from the Cumberland Valley and grew up( ?) near 
Chambersburg. After wrestling a "Wear-Ever" grip during a summer, he 
landed at L. V. and cast his lot with '19. Life at "Buzzard's Roost'' must 
hare been too monotonous for him and the winter holidays found Ray par- 
ticipating in the livelier life of the dorm. During his Freshman year the 
rumor got abroad that Ray was a ministerial student. Evidence necessary 
to support this rumor has been rather difficult to obtain, hence we refrain 
from speculation in the matter. 

We have failed to discover his scholastic hobby, — perhaps he has sev- 
eral. Were we familiar with his library we might be able to find out. 
However as to his epicurean abilities, we know that he deserves special 
mention. His proficiency in this art is demonstrated three times daily, Sun- 
days excepted. 

Ray has not allowed social activity to interfere with his college work 
and it is our opinion that any social tendencies he may have in regard to the 
gentler sex will be deferred until after the war, or until "food conservation'' 
has become an unpopular subject. 

Class: Tug-of-War (1, 2); Captain (1); Society: Janitor (1); Corresponding Secretary 
(1) ; Recording Secretary (2) ; Glee Club (2, 3) ; Y." M. C. A. (1, 2, 3) ; I. P. A. (1) ; Cast, 
"Wedded to Truth" (3). 

Page Ninety-iitio 

Elizabethville, Pa. 

Historical-Political $.A.S. 

''Thy presence makes it day, thy absence 


But for the hirsute appendage on his physiognomy, we could speak of 
"Jitter" as the most handsome man in our class. This however must please 
the co-eds and faculty as is shown by his frequent calling at South Hall. 
He is an athlete and as a class we are proud of him as a representative on 
the Varsity baseball team. That he is a student can be shown by the fact 
that he gave up football, in which he had unusual ability, so that he might 
give proper attention to his books. 

While "Jitter" is not our best student, in the History Department he 
has few peers. In summing up his qualifications we may say that "Jitter" is 
a Gentleman, Athlete, Student, Ladies-man, and last but not least, a Singer. 
We can see great success for him at the University of Chicago, where he will 
no doubt finish his college career. 


College Baseball (1, 2, 3); Glee Club (1, 2, 3); Vice-President (2); Soloist (2, 3); 
Athletic Editor of Annual (3); Reserve Football (1); Class: President (2); Football (1, 2); 
Baseball (1, 2); Manager (2); Tug-of-War (2); Society: Recording Secretary (2); Anni- 
versary Chorus (1, 2, 3); Instructor of History, Academy (3). 

Page Ninety-three 

Page Ninety-four 

Page Ninety-five 

"Wedded to Trutk" 

Presented by the Junior Class under the direction of 


Bernard ("Bunny"| Barrel] 

James Darrell, his Uncle 

Mr. Hayter 

Teddy Lestrange 

Dr. Masters 

Prosser, "Bunny's" Secretary 

Mr. Sawyer .... 

Mr. Freeman . . . . 

Mrs. Darrell, "Bunny's" Mother 

Mrs. Hayter . 

Norak Creighton 

Madame Favre 

Hammond, maid 

Mrs. Duckett 

Francis Suavely 

Benjamin Baker 

Harvey Geyer 

Paul E. Hilbert 

Ray Wingerd 

Edward Castetter 

Nissley Imbodeu 

Norman Bouder 

Ada Bossard 

Miriam Lenhart 

Violet Mark 

Lucia Jones 

Elizabeth Fencil 

Anna Fasnacht 

Page Ninety-six 

5n ifemnriam 

Ijompr M. J&amary, a mrotbrr of tlj? rlaaa of 1919, 

atto a tru? frimn of all tljat ia Ijiglj anb noble, 
lorn Stro 

January 7, 1894 March 2, 1918 

Page Ninety-seven 

®o HamBnj 

A friend to all who knew him. 

Noble, good, and time, 

Tho now gone down death's pathway dim, 

His memories cling to .you. 

A cheery smile for everyone, 

A handshake true and strong, 

A faith made firm by victories won, 

A power against all wrong. 

His cheery smile is gone fore'er, 

His hand is cold and quiet, 

His faith has waft him over there, 

His power still is might. 

For tho death's finger closed his eyes, 

His deeds will always live. 

His aim was home beyond the skies, 

His wish some help to give. 

A school-mate, candid and sincere, 

One whom all could trust, 

Class president, our second year, 

In diverse duties thrust; 

On Annual staff a worker hard, 

In class a student true, 

A friend, a class-mate, helper, pard, — 

Farewell, farewell to you. 

Page Ninety-eight 

Page Ninety-nine 

Sophomore Officers 

First Semester 


Cawley H. Stine 




Esther Fink 

Treasurer . 

Stanford S. Schwalm 

Second Semester 

President . 

Harvey Fishbukn 


Jennie Sebastian 


Virginia Smith 


Orville T. Spessard 


Brown and White 


Brown-eyed Susan 



Ad Suinnium 

(Over tlie top) 


7A~p Zam Zee 

Rip Rah Ree 

1!)2() L. V. C. 

Sophomores Sophomores Sophomores 

Page One hundred 

Sophomore Class History 

SEPTEMBER 20, 1916, will always be remembered as one of the most 
important dates in the history of Lebanon Valley College, for then 
it was that the class of 1920 was organized. At first the Sophomores 
tried to frighten us by putting up a few posters in the town but we 

soon proved the futility of their efforts. A little later we were victorious in 

the inter-class scrap. 

Hostilities were again resumed in the tug of war, football, and basket ball 
contests. The Freshmen were clearly outclassed and as a result were not so 
victorious. Nevertheless these victories were not so easily won by the Sopho- 
mores for our spirit of grit and determination was shown in everything we 
did. Not only did our class participate in athletic events, but the social side 
was enjoyed as well. Several class hikes are among the most pleasant of our 
school memories. The Freshman Banquet was held December 4, at the Bruns- 
wick Hotel in Lancaster. This was the crowning event of our Freshmen year. 

When we returned to school in the fall of 1917 it was with a determination 
to succeed in whatever we attempted. We made a fine start by winning the 
inter-class scrap. In order to show our true school spirit we invited the 
Freshmen to help celebrate this victory and join us in a hike. After hiking 
to Bachnian's woods, we formed a large circle around the fire, telling stories 
while we enjoyed the "eats." This event was most unique, and pleasing to both 
classes. It was the first of its kind in the history of Lebanon Valley College. 
It is a precedent which may well be followed by succeeding classes. 

The tug of war followed with a victory of 6-0 for us. From the time the 
first shot was fired until the last second, our boys pulled faithfully. In foot- 
ball we had our opponents "on the go" and came off victorious with the 
score 41-0. 

The class of 1920 is well represented on all the Varsity Teams, in the Men's 
Glee and Eurydice Clubs, in the Literary Societies, and especially is its spirit 
of honest effort shown in the classroom. Above all it is represented in all the 
religious activities of the school. 

May the Brown and the White in the years to come ever maintain its 
high ideals of loyalty, and ever strive onward in search of the truth, knowing 
that that alone can make it free. So may it be a glorious honor to its Alma 

Page One liundred one 


Class Roll 

Bachman, Earl 



Balsbaugh, William 

Swatara Station, 


Batdorf, Charles . 



Behney, Bessie 



Crim, Harry C. 

Gerrardstown, W. 


Deli off, Clyde S. . 



Durborow, Harry B. 

High spire. 


Elirliart, Russell B. 



Fink, Esther .... 


Pa. . 

Fishburn, Harvey . 



Hagy, Solomon 



Haines, Henry L. . 

Bed Lion, 


Hartman, Charles C. . 



Hoffman, Ruth V. 



Hohl, Mae .... 



Houser, Sadie 




Lerew, Ethel A. . 



Lefever, Myrtle . 



Light, Sara M. 



Maulfair, Helena 



McCawley, Ruby 



Miller, Raymond 



Morrow, Robert M. 



Mutch, Verna A. . 



Bessler, Barton C. V. . 



Roth.erm.el, Pearl 



Buppenthal, Harry 

Berkley Springs, W. 


Savior, Myrl 



Schwahn, Stanford 



Sebastian, Jennie . 



Seltzer, James . . 



Simon dette, A. C. . 



Smith, Virginia 



Snyder, Myrtle E. 



Spessard, Orville T. 

E. Waterford, 


Stine, Cawley H. 

Ft. Hunter, 


Strine, Huber D. 



Wagner, Hennan . 

Union Deposit, 


Zeitlin, Dora 



Zerbe, Hobson M. 



Page One hundred two 

Page One hundred three 

Page One hundred jour 


Page One hundred five 

Freshman Officers 

First Semester 

Assistant Treasurer 


Assistant Treasurer 

Second Semester 

Guy Moore 

Mildred Hupp 

Madeline Statton 

Edward Stricklek 

Edith Stager 

Jacob Wolfersberger 

Gladys Fencil 

Ida Baumberger 

Edward Strickler 

Edith Stager 

Rodney Edminston 

Blue and White 


Qui non proficit, deficit. 
(Who does not advance, falls behind) 

Shusbang, Shusbang, Shusbang, bang, 

A peppery, gingery, peppery, gang. 
Something like a gatling gun, 

Kineteen twentv-one. 

Page One hundred six 


Freshman History 

"The cry, the hissing shot from afar, 

The shock, the shout, the groan of war. 
Upon our class, Mars his net had spun, 

Leaving but few to enter Nineteen, twenty-one." 

'RE our class had become a unit at L. V. C, war descended upon our 
beloved coiintry. As the minute men at Concord, so rushed the 
youth of the country, all eager to make a great sacrifice for the noble 
cause. Not only were our boys called to the Navy, and Army huts, 

but our girls entered pursuits wherein they could aid the Red, White, and Blue. 

Thus we have visualized the situation. 

Thus handicapped, our class entered Lebanon Valley. Our number was 
small but the true fraternal spirit soon prevailed and an efficient organization 
was the outcome. The supposed-to-be-fearful Sophs failed to put out the 
usual complimentary posters and our bark sailed placidly on. Meetings were 
held uninterrupted and the ever boastful Sophs were not heard from until the 
tug-of-war. In this event the heavier, more experienced men composing 1920, 
outpulled the light, game, boys wearing the blue and white. After these 
activities had hummed along, moonlight hikes were in vogue and other trips 
into the woods of beautiful autumn, helped to break the monotony of study. 

The members of the class have been taking advantage of the various 
opportunities to "do their bit," and have taken part in athletic as well as 
social affairs. By a unanimous vote, the class decided to abandon the cus- 
tomary banquet, thus living true to the requirements of the U. S. Food Ad- 
ministration. Another social function has been substituted that will be more 
in keeping with the period. 

The next setback came when our gallant gridironers were forced to lower 
before the onslaught of the heavy Soph team, the majority of whom were 
Varsity men. The plucky defense of our team will go down in the annals of 
L. V.'s halls as a spirit indicative of the type that goes to make up the class 
of 1021. 

Thus we descended into the valley and selected the course that would 
better enable us to assume life's battle. Depleted in numbers but never lack- 
ing in spirit, Twenty-one passed through her first year. Bitter defeat had 
been tasted, but 'tis only by the anguish of defeat that the true sweetness of 
victory can be realized. And before the good ship "Nineteen-twenty-one" 
comes to anchor four years from now, we hope that world peace will have been 
declared, and that the work thus far so nobly advanced will be carried on by 
a great number of fellow classmates. 

Page One hundred seven 

Freshman Class Roll 

Angus, Ethel 
Alwine, Florence . 
Bamberger, Ida 
Beamesderfer, James 
Bortner, Mary E. 
Bostock, Julia E. . 
Burbeek, Meta 
Crist, Catherine 
Darling', Olive . 
Daugherty, Carroll 
Davis, William 
Duncan, Raymond 
Daniels, Hiram 
Edminston, Rodney 
Earhart, Brandt 
Emenheiser, Benjamin 
Farrel, Orin 
Fencil, Gladys 
Grant, Frederick 
Garver, Sara . 
Hershey, Mae 
Haas, Amnion 
Herring, William . 
Hallen, Leslie . 
Hess, Harold 
Heiss, Ehvnod . 
Kettering, Joseph 
Krall, Ethan A. 
Kreider, Ralph 

Oonewaugh, Pa. 

Hummelstown, Pa. 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Lebanon, Pa. 

York, Pa. 

Nutley, N. J. 

Reading, Pa. 

Hummelstown, Pa. 

Chandlers Valley, Pa. 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Highspire, Pa. 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

Elizabethtown, Pa. 

Fayetteville, Pa. 

Phillipsburg, Pa. 

Annville, Pa. 

Sunbury, Pa. 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Hagerstown, Md. 

Myerstown, Pa. 

Annville, Pa. 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

Middletown, Pa. 

York Haven, Pa. 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Johnstown, Pa. 

Page One hundred eight 

Page One hundred nine 

Freshman Class Roll 

Keller, Ray . 
Lehr, John 

McLaughlin, Robert . 
Miller, Mable . 
Miller, Esther 
Moore, Guy 
Xitraurer, Grant . 
Ness, Paul 
Plunmier, Wright 
Reber, Mark . 
Rupp, Mildred . 
Statton, Madeline 
Schwalm, Clarence 
Strickler, Edwin 
Schneider, Howard 
Stiffler, Ralph 
Stager, Edith 
Uhler, Russell 
Thompson, Elvin 
Wolfersberger, Jacob 
Ward, Elvira 
Willard, Earl 
Wier, Margaret 

Hummelstown, Pa. 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

Reading, Pa. 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Highspire, Pa. 

Yoe, Pa. 

Conewaugh, Pa. 

Fredericksburg, Pa. 

Harrisburg, Pa. 

Hagerstown, Md. 

Valley View, Pa. 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Palmyra, Pa. 

Altoona, Pa. 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Minersville, Pa. 

Annville, Pa. 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Shamokin, Pa. 

Steelton, Pa. 

Page One hundred ten 

Page One hundred eleven 

To D r 

r. loossard 

Here's to the man we all adore, 

The man whose love and care we implore, 

The goodly shepherd of L. V.'s flock, 

Whose diligence urges us never to stop 

But go right on through the maelstrom of life 

And, fearing God, bravely face sorrow and strife. 

The man whose heart is so red and true 

The very best man you ever knew. 

The man who stands by us through thick and through thin, 

Who smiles when the whole world looks nasty and mean. 

The man who has mastered the science of kindness, 

He whose words open us to our blindness 

And selfish aims that must be torn down, 

Melted, and remodeled, before he can crown us with a diploma. 

And now must I tell you — but no — you have guessed, 

Or well, if you haven't, at least you've confessed 

That one of the best men in the land 

Is our own big college president. 

L. R, '19. 

One hundred twelve 

Page One hundred thirteen 

Lebanon Valley Academy 

Lebanon Valley Academy is the preparatory school of the College. It 
was founded thirty-two years before the date of the latter's birth, but became 
a part of the college immediately and has remained under its supervision 
since 1866. It has cherished the ideals of scholarship and character develop- 
ment held by the college and in harmony with these standards, has prepared 
its students for college entrance or fitted them to enter immediately into 
practical life. 

The Academy has been under the supervision of Professor Wagner and 
has enjoyed a year of prosperity and achievement. The students of this de- 
partment share the privileges of all college activities. They are found upon 
the athletic field, in the literary societies, in the gymnasium, and in the dor- 
mitories, co-mingling with the regular college students. 

Students being graduated from this department enter the Freshman class 
of the college and to the honor graduate is given a scholarship amounting to 
the tuition fee for two years. 

Page One hundred fourteen 





Beck, Fred 
Bonitz, Josephine 
Burtner, Robert 
Burgess, Paul 
Cole, Clifton 
Cretzinger, John 
Dupes, Voyle 
Fugle, Harold 
Fencil, Calvin 
Fortna, Raymond 
Holdeu, George R. 
Hummer, Charles 
Kernan, James 

Fred H. Beck 

Robert Burtxer 

Harold Engle 

Clifton Cole 

Q. Merrill Ressler 

Kirkeby, Solon W. 
Kohler, William 
Lauder, Caleb 
Mena, Juan 
MacDonald. J. R. 
Ressler, Q. Merrill 
Ehoad, Edwin 
Sanchez, Aniando 
Sheuk, Esther 
Sjiangler, Roy H. 
Swanger, Murray 
Wheelock, Joel 
Wrightstone, Eujjene R. 

Page One hundred fifteen 

Page One hundred sixteen 


Page One hundred seventeen 

Lebanon Valley College Conservatory of Music 

HEBANON 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 country and in foreign 
lands. The department is one of the strongest of the five divisions 
of the college. Its high standing is evidenced not only in its large enrollment 
of students but in its force of efficient instructors and its first class equip- 

Engle Hall is a three-story brown-stone structure, designed and furnished 
for a complete course iu the various branches of musical education. The 
courses are systematic and progressive, and vary in rapidity according to the 
ability and temperament of the pupil. The methods used are those followed 
by the leading European conservatories. The cost of a complete course in 
one or more of the branches offered is moderate. 

Courses leading to graduation with diploma are offered in Pianoforte, 
Voice, Pipe Organ, Violin, and Public School Music. The degree of Bachelor 
of Music is ottered for a course in post-graduate work. 

A new three-manual Mueller pipe organ is in use and affords special op- 
portunity for students desiring a thorough training in all that pertains to a 
mastery of the organ for church or concert use. Candidates for. graduation in 
organ are required to have at least second year standing in piano. Those for 
graduation in piano must have at least one year in voice, violin, or organ. 
It is evident from these requirements that a student graduating from any de- 
partment has a most liberal training in other branches as well as a highly 
specialized course. 

The department is very popular among the students regularly matricu- 
lated in the college proper and many elect special work. Despite the large 
decrease in general attendance, this department has maintained its normal 
standing with nine Seniors, eight Juniors, fifteen Sophomores, and eighty-one 
Freshmen and Specials. 

One hundred eighteen 

York, Pa. 



College: Choir (2); Glee Club (2, 3, 4); Com- 
mencement Choir (2, 3) ; Conservatory Janitor (3, 
4); Class: Treasurer (4); Society: Pianist (2, 3, 
4) ; Anniversary Program (2, 3, 4) ; Piano Solo 
(4) : Y. M. C. A. (2, 3, 4). 

Newville, Pa. 

Piano Teachers' Course Clioriian 

Y. W. C. A. (3, 4); Class: Secretary (2). 

Chambersburg, Pa. 

Pipe Organ 


College: College News Staff (2); Class: Presi- 
dent (2); Vice-President (3); Society: Pianist 
(3); Anniversary Program (3); Y, W. C. A. (2, 
3, 4); Cabinet (2); Star Course Committee (3). 

Page One hundred nineteen 

Lebanon, Pa. 


Ephrata, Pa. 

Piano and Organ 


College: Eurydice Club (2, 3, 4); Treasurer 
(3); Business Manager (4); W. S. G. A. (4); 
Treasurer (4); Society: (2, 3, 4); Pianist (2, 3j; 
Anniversary Program (4) ; Clio Chorus Accom- 
panist (3, 4) ; Y. W. C. A. (2, 3, 4) ; Lancaster 
County Club; Vice-President (3); President Music 
Students' Recital Class (4). 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Piano Teachers' Course 

Page One hundred twenty 


Lebanon, Pa. 

Public School Music 

Eurydice Club (3, 4); Class President (3). 

Shippensburg, Pa. 



Vice-President Eurydice Club (1, 2) ; Society: 
Pianist (2) ; Anniversary Chorus (1, 2) ; Y. W. 
C. A. Cabinet (1, 2, 3). 

Page One hundred twenty-one 

Conservatory of Music 


Miss Arabelle Batdorf, Public School Music 

Mr. Goodridge M. Greer, Pianoforte 

Miss M. Jane Lindsey, Piano Teachers' Course . 

Miss Miriam R. Oyer, Voice .... 

Miss Inna M. Rkoads, Pipe Organ . 

Miss Marie P. Riclnvine, Pianoforte, Pipe Organ 

Miss Florence M. Richards, Theory 

Miss Edna Tittle, Piano Teachers' Course . 

Miss Sara Wengert, Public School Music . 


Miss Esther R, Bordner, Pianoforte 
Mr. Goodridge M. Greer, Voice 
Miss A. Louise Henry, Voice .... 
Miss Hattie Mae Kennedy, Public School Music 
Miss Helen Landgraf, Voice, Public School Music- 
Miss Emma Witmeyer, Pipe Organ 
Miss Martha Zeigler, Pianoforte 
Miss Ruth R. Zoll. Pianoforte .... 


Miss Ada Bossard, Pipe Organ . 

Miss Serena Dullabahn, Pipe Organ . 

Miss Pauline Dangherty, Pianoforte . 

Miss Catharine Engelhardt, Pianoforte 

Miss Anna Forney, Pianoforte 

Miss Madeline Harrison, Voice . 

Miss Delia Herr, Pianoforte 

Mr. William Herring, Pianoforte 

Miss Sara Moeckel, Pianoforte . 

Miss Florence Phillippy, Piano Teachers' Ccrars 

Mr. Mark Reber, Pianoforte . 

Miss Myrle Saylor, Pianoforte, Voice 

Miss Ethel L. Strohm, Pianoforte 

Miss Carrie M. Walborn, Pianoforte . 

Miss Ethel M. Wissinger, Pianoforte 


Miss Ethel Angus 
Miss Fae Bachman . 
Miss Hilda Bachman 
Mr. Ralph Bender 

Annville. Pa. 

York, Pa. 

Newville, Pa. 

Shippensburg, Pa. 

Chambersburg, Pa. 

Ephrata, Pa. 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Fredericksburg, I'a. 
York, Pa. 
Annville, Pa. 
Palmyra, Pa. 
Lebanon, Pa. 
Annville, Pa. 
Red Lion, Pa. 
Hershev, Pa. 

Annville, Pa. 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Annville, Pa. 

Annville, Pa. 
Fisherville, Pa. 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Annville, Pa. 

Annville, Pa. 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Jonestown, Pa. 

Fredericksburg, Pa. 

Annville, Pa. 

Bismark, Pa. 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Conemaue'h, Pa. 

Conemangh, Pa. 
Annville, Pa. 
Annville, Pa. 
Annville, l'a. 

Page One hundred twenty-tizo 

Miss Pauline Clark .... 

Herskey, Pa. 

Mr. Russell Ekrkart 

Higkspire, Pa. 

Mr. Benjamin Emenkeiser 

Fayetteville, Pa. 

Miss Clara Fasnackt .... 

Annville, Pa. 

Miss Mary Fasnackt .... 

Annville, Pa. 

Mr. Edward Farnsler 

Annville, Pa. 

Miss Elizabeth Farnsler 

Annville, Pa. 

Mrs. H. M. Gingriek .... 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Miss Lois Gillman .... 

Annville, Pa. 

Mr. Meyer Herr .... 

Annville, Pa. 

Mr. Hai-old Herr .... 

Annville, Pa. 

Miss Louise Herskey .... 

Hagerstown, Md. 

Mr. Paul E. Hilbert 

Allentown, Pa. 

Miss Luella Hertzler 

Mankeim, Pa. 

Miss Mae Hoerner 

Annville, 1'a. 

Miss Josephine Kettering . 

Annville, Pa. 

Miss Abigail Kettering 

Annville, Pa. 

Miss Elizabeth Kettering . 

Annville, Pa. 

Miss Esther Kettering 

Annville, Pa. 

Miss Sara Kreider .... 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Mr. F. W. Kreider .... 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Miss Florence Kepley 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Miss Elizabetk Light 

Fredericksburg, Pa. 

Miss Marie Louser .... 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Miss Mary Lutz .... 

Chambersburg, Pa. 

Miss Mabel Mann .... 

Schaetferstown, Pa. 

Miss Violet Mark .... 

Annville, Pa. 

Miss Esther Miller .... 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Mr. Samuel Mover, Jr. 

Herskey, Pa. 

Miss Evelyn Ortk .... 

Annville, Pa. 

Miss Beryl Ortk .... 

Annville, Pa. 

Mr. John Reber .... 

Fredericksburg, Pa. 

Miss Pearl Rothermel 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Miss Beatrice Strickler 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Miss Editk Stager .... 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Miss Helen Sckaak .... 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Miss Pearl Shindel .... 

Annville, Pa. 

Miss Eva Speraw .... 

Annville, Pa. 

Mr. Gardner Saylor 

Annville, Pa. 

Miss Greta Stine .... 

Annville, Pa. 

Miss Madeline Statton 

Hagerstown, .Md. 

Miss May Snyder .... 

Hagerstown, Md. 

Miss Ruth Whiskeyman 

Annville, Pa. 

Miss Flora Wynn .... 

Annville, Pa. 

Mr. Jesse Zeigler .... 

Elizabethville, Pa. 

Page One hundred twenty-three 

Page One hundred twenty-four 

Page One hundred twenty-five 



'FFICIEXCY is the watchword of the time in every line of work. 
Recognizing that efficient speaking is necessary for the success of 
the business man as well as the lawyer and minister, our schools and 
colleges are ottering courses in Oratory and Public Speaking to 
meet the demand. 

Lebanon Valley College, aiming to add to the power and usefulness of her 
students, offers like courses. The practice of thinking on one's feet, of pre- 
senting ideas clearly and effectively ; the habit of clear, definite expression in 
accurate English for the purpose of persuasion, develops all the activities of 
the mind of the student, gives him self-command, poise, and directness in 
speech and manner, in short, develops and deepens his personality. 

"U7(o keeps one end in view makes all tliinijs serve:'' 

Page One hundred twenty-six 

Department of Orator}? 

Beidler, Ada May Lehighton, Pa. 

Castetter, Edward . . . . . Sbamokin, Pa. 

Dimkle, Mildred E. . . . . . Lucknow, Pa. 

Fulford, Nan Clearfield, Pa. 

Geyer, Harvey K. ..... . Florin, Pa. 

Hain, Leo ....... Lebanon, Pa. 

Ereider, Eathryn ...... Palmyra, Pa. 

Ereider, Mary ...... Annville, Pa. 

Lefever, Myrtle ....... York, Pa. 

Lorenz, Dorothy ..... Soaring Spring, Pa. 

Mark, Violet ....... Annville, Pa. 

Maulfair, Helena . . . . . . Lebanon, Pa. 

McGovern, Edith Lebanon, Pa. 

Miller, Marie! Madera, Pa. 

Ness, Eufus R. ...... York, Pa. 

Schneider, Howard ..... Palmyra, Pa. 

Shannon, Paul E. V. .... Millersville, Pa. 

Spessard, Orville T E. Waterford, Pa. 

Stager, Edith Lebanon, Pa. 

Walter, Daniel E Lebanon, Pa. 

Page One hundred Hveniy-seven 

EavL Garmany, '12 
Eugene Costellu 
Walter DeiBler, '19 
E. A. CrAbill, '16 
RayruoNd Cooper, '2C 
R. W. EdminstOn, '21 

BraNt Ehrhart 

DaVid Fink, '17 
Walter N. FasnAcht, 'IS 
Thomas FoLtz, '18 
Jolm FuLford, "19 

HomEr Fink, '17 
Prof. RoY J. Guyer, '08 

Charles Frost, '18 
Fred FrOst, '11 

WilLiam Goodyear, '21 
CharLes Gemmill, '18 
LEo Ha in 
Edgar HastinG '19 

Robert E. Hartz, '16 

ThoMas Adams, '19 
Edward P. AllEn, '19 

FraNk Attinger, '18 

F. PoUgles Beidel, '18 
JohN L. Berger, '18 
P. M. HolDeman, '11 
Prof. Ray P. CampbEll, '15 

HarRy Blauch, '19 

Herbert HarTman, '21 
J. Paul Hummel, '16 
William HErr, '07 

George HaverstoCk, '17 

ROy Hershey, '18 
Daniel HunmieL. '21 

JOseph Hollinger, '16 
HubeR Heintzelmaii, '16 
Xonnan HesS '18 

Page One hundred twenty-eight 

Claude B. KlineFelter, '18 
Raymond Kelni, '18 

Paul EuGene Hilbert, '19 
Herbert SmitH 

J. AusTin Leretw, '19 
Reno Kelbler, '18 
William KeNnedy, '21 
Mervin LiGht, '20 

RuFus Ness, '18 
JOlm Long, '16 
John LeRew, '15 

Paul KreiDer, '18 

L. J. LEwis 
C. L. R, Mackert, '10 
Miles MOrrison, '19 

Charles Loomis, '17 
Solon KiRkeby, '21 
Kenneth lumAii, '18 
H. C Maul 
John MurphY, '19 

Lloyd Reynolds 
Alvln Rutt 

George Stall, '21 
Max LeHman, '07 
Claire SheTter, '19 
Hubert E. BnokE, '18 

ROss Swartz, '17 
William McMUllen, '21 

Carl Schmidt, '14 
AlleN Spielman, '21 
Edward Marshall 
John McGiunesS, '19 

W. K. Swartz, '17 

Wilbur Peck, '18 

LestEr Peift'er, '19 
ThomAs Pell 
J. George PiCkard, '21 
W. C. PlummEr, '10 

Page One hundred twenty-nine 

W Alter Loser, 'IS 
Earl Loser 

Walter Hughes 
HArry S. Yetter, '17 
E. R. Snavel Y '17 

Dr. S. B. Groh 

J. A. Walter, '14 

J. A. Jackowiek, '18 
GeOrge Kutz, '18 
Amos BYle 

EArl Eichelberger 
JohN Sprecker 
G. E. KreiDer 

A. Herman Sherk 
Luke BOughter 
Alvin ShoNk, '10 

JOsiah Beed, '12 
William PRice, '19 

Miles Thornton, '20 

PrOf. Paul S. Wagner, '17 

BranT Wheeler 
RalpH Mease, '18 
Paul StricklEr, "14 
Marlen WEniich, '17 

EDward Smith, '14 
Evan C. BrunnEr, '17 

HA- old Wine, '18 
Marcel von BeRgey, '10 

E. HArold White, '17 
Beuben W. WiLliams, '17 
George WilliaMs, '13 

MAx Wingerd, '12 

Harry WitMer, '10 
Guy YAirison, '17 

LesTer Spessard, '11 
Earl Wren, '10 
LesteR Snyder, '10 

Page One liundred thirty 

Page One hundred thirty-one 

Giordan Literary) Society 

XN 1S71 the girls of Lebanon Valley College feeling the need of literary 
training, organized the Clionian Literary Society. Since its organi- 
zation the society has grown steadily until its present membership 
numbers more than ten times that of its founders. The colors of the 
society are Gold and White, with the motto and aim of every Clio, "Virtute 
et Fide." The statue of Minerva, the Goddess of Wisdom, which was then 
placed in the society hall has since been replaced by a new and more beautiful 
statue of the goddess. The society now meets every Friday night in the 
regular society hall, though it originally met in the rooms of the members. 

Besides the literary discipline that the girls receive from the work, they 
endeavor to develop the social life, many hours being spent in Clio Hall. 
Joint sessions are held twice a year with each of the societies of the male 
students. These meetings are usually followed by a very enjoyable social 
hour. On the first Friday evening preceding Thanksgiving, the society ren- 
ders an Anniversary program, consisting of orations, readings, and musical 

Since her organization, Clio has proven herself a valuable agency in col- 
lege work and no Co-ed can afford to miss the training, both mental and social, 
which is enjoyed by Clio"s members. 

Page One hundred thirty-two 

Page One hundred thirty-three 

Fortj) Seventh Anniversary) 

Clionian Literary) Society 

November 23, 1917 


March — Eleven O'Clock Toast .... 



Miss May Hoerner 

Overture — Garden of Eden ..... 

Geo. D. Barnard 

President's Address — "America's Unearned Increment.'' 

Kathryn O. Ruth 

Organ and Piano Duet. 


M. Rhoads, Marie B. Richwine 

Oration — "Practical Patriotism." 

Louisa I. Williams 

Oration — "America's Obli 


K. Ruth Loser 

Chorus — The Nightingale' 

s Song. 

Clio Chorus 

Reading — "Silence." 

Dorothy A. Lorenz 

Overture — Inspiration. 


Fall Term 

Winter Term 


Kathryn Ruth 

Merab Gamble 


Edgil Gemmill 

Helen Schaak 

Recording Secretary 

Ruth Bender 

Anna Fasnacht 

Correspon ding Secreta ry 

Violet Mark 

Ruth Haines 


Mildred Dunkel 

Mildred Dunkel 

Critic .... 

Louisa Williams 

Edgil Gemmill 


Susan Bachman 

Elena Secrist 

Pianist . 

Ada Bossard 

Irma Rhoads 

Editor . 

Verna Mutch 
Virtute et Fide 

Gold and White 

Myrtle Lefever 

Page One hundred thirty-four 


Bachmian, Susan 

Kreider, Kathryn 

Batdorf, Lottie 

Lefever, Myrtle 

Beidler, Ada May 

Lenhart, Miriam 

Bender, Ruth 

Light, Sara 

Bonitz, Josephine 

Lorenz, Dorothy 

Bomberger, Ida 

Lower, Ruth 

Bordner, Esther 

Lutz, Mary 

Bortner, Mary 

Mark, Violet 

Bortz, Emma 

Maulfair, Helena 

Bossard, Ada 

McCauley, Ruby 

Bostoek, Julia 

Miller, Esther 

Boyer, Emma 

Miller, Mabel 

Dorcas, Luella 

Moore, Mabel 

Darling-, Olive 

Mutch, Verma 

Dunkel, Mildred 

Rhoads, Iraa 

Early, Martha 

Riclnvine, Marie 

Engle, Marguerite 

Ruth, Kathryn 

Fasnacht, Anna 

Baylor, Myrl 

Pencil, Elizabeth 

Schaak, Helen 

Pencil, Gladys 

Schmidt, Martha 

Fulford, Nan 

Sebastian, Jennie 

Gallatin, Elizabeth 

Secrist, Elena 

Gamble, Merab 

Smith, Florence 

Garver, Sara 

Smith, Virginia 

Gemmill, Edgil 

Snyder, Grace 

Gingrich, Kathryn 

Snyder, Myrtle 

Haines, Ruth 

Stager, Edith 

Hershey, Mae 

Statton, Madaline 

Hoffman, Ruth 

Ward, Elvira 

Hohl, Mae 

Weidler, Edna 

Hoover, Helen 

YVier, Margaret 

Houser, Sadie 

Williams, Louisa 

Hughes, Ruth 

Zeigier, Martha 

Jones, Lucia 

Zeitlin, Dora 

Kline, Frankie 

Page One hundred thirty-five 

Philokosmian Literary Society 

'ORE than a half century ago, shortly after the founding of Lebanon 
Valley College, a number of male students of the institution, feeling 
the need of mental improvement, the cultivation of literary and 
musical talent, the development of the correct mode of speaking, 
and the promotion of social and moral activity, organized the Philokosmian 
Literary Society. In harmony with the high ideals and pure motives which 
occasioned her organization, the motto ''Esse Qua in Videri" was chosen. True 
to the priceless heritage handed down from the founders, Philo has ever sought 
to embody the inner thought of the motto, "To be, rather than to seem to be." 
Not mere show, not outward display, but inward strength and wholesome 
vitality is indeed the goal sought. 

The purposes of the organization of the group are amply met in the ren- 
dition of a weekly program. The diversified numbers on these programs afford 
excellent opportunity for the development and cultivation of literary and 
musical talent. In order to enable the members to become proficient in the 
art of debating, a subject for debate is placed upon each program. Twice 
during each college year Philo meets with her sister society, Clio, when the 
young men and young ladies give expression to their social inclinations. 

Another interesting annual event is the Hallowe'en Party given by Philo 
at the proper time. On this occasion not a little mirth and joyousuess is evi- 
dent when those present engage in various contests, games, etc. Perhaps the 
most important occasion in the realm of Philo's activity is the annual Anni- 
versary. The program consists of musical numbers, orations and other inter- 
esting features followed by a reception in the Alumni Gymnasium. The 
Anniversary is held on the first Friday evening in May. 

The ranks of Philo have been somewhat depleted by many of her members 
giving ear to the call to the colors. Our hearts are saddened as from our 
midst we see going forth in battle array our fellow Philos. Yet a sense of 
pride arises in us when we see their heroism put into action. Our sincerest 
hope is that amid the roar and smoke of the battlefield the spirit of true 
Philokosmianism may pervade each life, and that Philo's motto, "To be, rather 
than to seem to be" may be held untarnished in word, in thought, and in deed. 

Page One hundred thirty-six 

Page One hundred thirty-seven 

Fifty First Anniversary 
Prtilokosmian Literary Society 




President's Address 

Vocal Solo 


Violin Solo 



Exit March . 


Recording- Secretary 

Corresponding Secretary 








1st Asst. Janitor 

2nd Asst. Janitor 

May ::, 1918 



Rev. J. A. Shettle 


Paul O. Shettle 

Jesse O. Zeigler 

Mark Wingerd 

Roy O. McLaughlin 

Clyde A. Lynch 

Harry W. Katerman 



Fall Term 

Paul O. Shettle 
Edward F. Oastetter 
Cawley H. Stine 
Robert P>. Morrow- 
Clyde A. Lynch 
John L. Berger 
Joseph A. Jackowick 
Russel R. Ehrhart 
Harry W. Katerman 
Isajac F. Bough ter 
John I. Cretzinger 
Clyde S. DeHoff 
Henry L. Haines 

Esse Quain Videri 

Old Gold and Light Blue 

Winter Term 

Ohas. W. Genimill 
Rufus R. Xess 
Ray I). Wingerd 
William C. Evans 
Harold K. Wrightstone 
Harry W. Katerman 
Henry L. Haines 
Orville T. Spessard 
Harry W. Katerman 
Isaac F. Boughter 
J. Howard Schneider 
Calvin F. Fencil 
Hubert D. Strine 

Page One hundred thirty-eight 



Bachman, Earl 
Baker, Benjamin P. 
Berger, John L. 
Boughter, Isaac F. 
Oastetter, Edward F. 
Cretzinger, John I. 
Deibler, Walter E. 
DeHotf, Clyde S. 
Dei frith, Laroy S. 
Durborow, Harry 
Engle, Howard G. 
Ehrhart, Russel B. 
Evans, William C. 
Farrell, Orin 
Fencil, Calvin F. 
Gemmill, Chas. W. 
Heberlig, Baymond S. 
Horn, Chas. H. 
Haines, Henry L. 
Hagy, Solomon L. 
Heiss, Ellwood I >. 
Herring, William I. 
Jackowick, Joseph A. 
Katerman, Harry W. 

Kennedy, Coleman F. 
Keating, William G. 
Lynch, Clyde A. 
Morrow, Robert B. 
McLaughlin, Boy O. 
Ness, Bufus B. 
Oliver, John E. 
Potter, Norman C. 
Ruppenthal, Harry P. 
Sloat, Ralph L. 
Shettle, Paul 0. 
Suavely, Francis B. 
Spessard. Orville T. 
Stine, Cawley H. 
Smith, Herbert 
Schneider. J. Howard 
Strine, Hubert I). 
Wingerd, Mark. 
Wingerd, Bay 1). 
Wrightstone, Harold K. 
Wiightstone, Eugene B. 
Williard, Earl E. 
Wine, Harold C. 
Zeigler, Jesse 0. 

Page One hundred thirty-nine 

Kalozetean Literary Socierj) 

In the year 1877 a few men realizing that conditions in the existing -or- 
ganizations were becoming static, due to non-competition, and also because of 
a situation arising which to their minds was sufficient warrant, organized the 
Kalozetean Literary Society. These founders considered that an organization 
such as this must haA r e a great object and so they formulated as its object, "the 
culture of its members and the propogation of knowledge, morality, and 
friendship." As the aim of an organization is stated in its motto, the words 
"PALMA NON SINE PULVEEE" were chosen. Truly in the fact of great 
events as they are being shaped in these modern days, there are "No palms 
without the dust." 

So Kalozetean, true to its object and aims, tries to instill into each of its 
members a sense of obligation, not only to themselves but to those about them. 
More than this, — that nothing can be done that is worthy of this ideal ; noth- 
ing can be done that will call forth any degree of reward, unless there is 
definite, constructive work on the part of each individual. 

It is the belief of the society that to do the most effective work in develop- 
ing the individuals composing the organization, a limit should be placed on 
the membership, and it is for this reason rather than for any selfish one, that 
the society membership is limited to forty college and ten preparatory stu- 

The sessions of the society are held every Friday evening during the 
school year in the spacious and well-equipped hall in the Engle Conservatory. 
The literary session consists of various literary numbers designed to develop 
the members along all lines of literary work. Musical numbers serve to de- 
velop talent in that direction. The business sessions help to acquaint the mem- 
bers with the proper manner of conducting meetings according to parlia- 
mentary law. 

When our country became involved in the Great World War, and the 
young men of this country were called upon to take their place in the ranks, 
many of Kalo's men responded and are in the service of Uncle Sam. Some are 
in active sendee across the waters while others are still in the training camps 
of this country. Up to the time of writing, twenty eight members and alumni 
have joined the colors. 

Page One hundred forty 

Page One hundred forty-one 

Forty First AnnrOersary 

Kalozetean Literary Society 

April 12, 1918 


Invocation ........ 

Rev. J. A. Walters 

President's Address ...... 

Paul E. V. Shannon 

Goodridsie Greer 

Lerov R. Walteis 

William N. Martin 

Vocal Solo ........ 

Paul E. Hilbert 

Double Quartet 

March ........ 


Fall Term 

Winter Term 

President L. R. Walters 

D. E. Walter 


Dale Garber 

W. N. Martin 

Corresonding Secretarj 

Hobson Zerbe 

C. C. Hartman 

Recording Secretary 

H. K. Geyer 

R. H. Snyder 


P. E. V. Shannon 

C. E. Shanm n 

Treasurer . 

H. K. Geyer 

H. K. Geyer 


H. M. Ramsey 

H. K. Geyer 


G. M. Greer 

L. R. Walters 


C. C. Hartnian 

Guy Moore 


B. C. V. Reasler 

B. J. EmeTiheisji- 


Robert Burtner 

William Davis 


Palma Non Sine Pulvere 


Red and Cold 

Page One hundred jorty-tixo 



Allen, Edward 
Beamsderfer, James 
Bechtold, Caleb 
Burtner, Robert 
Davis, William 
Dundore, Samuel 
Emenheiser, Benjamin 
Garber, Dale 
Geyer, Harvey 
Greer, Goodridge 
Haas, Ammon 
H a r tman , Oh a r 1 es 
Hess, Harold 
Hilbert, Paul E. 
Isaacs, William 
Light, Allen 
Martin, William N. 

Moore, Guy 
Nissley, Raymond 
Plummer, Wright 
Ramsey, Homer M. 
Ressler, Barton C. 
Ressler, Merle Q. 
Shannon, Oarl 
Shannon, Paul E. 
Snyder, Rufus 
Striekler, Edward 
Thompson, Elvin 
Uhler, Russell 
Walter, Daniel 
Walters, Leroy 
Zellers, Arthur 
Zerbe, Hobson 

Page One hundred forty-three 

T. W. C. A. 

The purpose of the Young Women's Christian Association is to unite the 
young women of the college in loyalty to Jesus Christ; to lead them to accept 
Him as their personal Savior; to build them up in the knowledge of the king- 
dom through Bible study and Christian service so that their character and 
conduct may be consistant with their belief. It thus associates them with the 
students of the world and their relation to the advancement of the kingdom. 
It further seeks to enlist their devotions to the Christian church and to the re- 
ligous work of the college. 

Devotional meetings are held each Sunday afternoon at 1 :30 in North 
Hall. Each mouth the Association meets in joint session with the Y. M. C. A. 
Bible and Mission study classes are arranged and organized. The visitation 
of the student secretaries keeps the association informed as to the relation ex- 
isting between it and the national organization. Each year the association 
sends a number of delegates to the students* conference held at Eagles Mere 
and helpful suggestions are brought to the association through their reports. 
Each year the cabinet, together with the national Y. W. C. A. workers 
hold a miniature student conference at Mt. Gretna where plans and suggestions 
for the next year's work are discussed and formulated. 

A new Y. W, C. A. room which was very necessary has recently been 
opened in South Hall. Here the literature of the association is kept so that 
each member can lie well informed as to the activities of the association in its 
world wide work. 

The association in all its departments is a most important factor in the 
institution, emphasizing the physical, mental, and spiritual development of 
the female students of the college. 

President ..... Dorothy A. Lorexz 

Vice-President .... Louisa I. Williams 

Treasurer ..... Edna M. Weidler 

Recording Secretary .... Mable Moore 

Corresponding Secretary . . . Myrtle Lefever 

Pianist ...... Esther Bordxer 

Membership . . . . . Louisa Williams 

Religous Meetings ..... Mary Lutz 

Missionary ...... Grace Snyder 

Social Kathryn Ruth 

Bible Study Ada May Beidler 

Music Esther Bordner 

Association News .... Myrtle Lefever 

Finance ...... Edna Weidler 

Page One hundred forty-four 

Page One hundred forty-five 

Y. M. G A. 

The Young Men's Christian Association of the college is a student or- 
ganization and a branch of the State and National movement. The objective 
of the Association is : — 

"To win men and boys to allegiance to Jesus Christ as Lord and Savior, 
and to enlist and train them in the service, for the extension of His kingdom.'' 

"To lead the men and boys in the association membership, and those re- 
lated to its activities, to vitally co-operate with the Church in winning and re- 
taining the young men and boys of the community for its activities and mem- 

The Association was represented at the Northfield Students' Conference 
by four delegates, who came back to transmit their inspiration to the carrying 
out of the most effective program possible toward the accomplishment of the 
great objective of the organization. The new year brought special opportuni- 
ties for the extension of the association's influence. The warm hand of fellow- 
ship — the "big brother" spirit — was extended to the new men who were early 
enrolled. This spirit was promoted during the year especially by the fellow- 
ship of the social room in the dormitory. This spirit was not confined to the 
campus, but extended into the camps and trenches and kept alive, in the mind 
and heart of each loyal son, the devotion and interest that was his for the 
association at Alma Mater. 


Treasurer . 

Bible Study 
Mission Study 
Social Service 
Devotional . 


William j\ t . Martin 

Paul E. Hilbert 

Leroy R. Walters 

Charles C. Haetman 

Paul E. Hilbert 

John Cretzinger 

Russell Ehrhart 

Raymond Heberlig 

Leroy E. Walters 

Charles C. Hartman 

Paul O. Shettel 

Page One hundred forty-six 

Page One hundred forty-seven 

Eurydice Choral Club 

Director . 
Business Manager 
Executive Member 

First Soprano 
Miriam Oyer 
Mary Lutz 
Madeline Harrison 
Virginia Smith 
Sara Wengert 
Katherine Kreider 
Mae Kennedy 
Mrs. C. Harnish 
Dorothy Lorenz 
Madeline Statton 
Miriam Lenhart 
Anna Fasnacht 


Prof. Gertrude K. Schmidt 

Emma Witmeyer 

Ada May Beidler 

Frankie Kline 

Anna Fasnacht 

Miriam Lenhart 

Marie Richwine 

Helen Schaak 

Second Soprano 
Marie Richwine 
Helen Landgraf 
Myrtle Savior 
Frankie Kline 
Edith Stager- 
Helena Maulfair 
Sara Moechel 
Ethel Angus 
Violet Mark 
A ra belle Batdorf 
Nan Fulford 
Ada Mav Beidler 

Martha Schmidt 
Helen Schaak 
Sadie Hauser 
Dora Zeitlin 
Olive Darling 
Ethel YYissinger 
Mildred Dunkle 
Clara Fasnacht 
Esther Miller 

Page One hundred forty-eight 

Page One hundred forty-nine 

Men's Glee Club 

Musical Director 
Assistant Director 
President . 
Business Manager 

First Tenors: 
<;. M. Greer 
H. \Y. Katennan 
O. J. Parrell 
<J. W. Xitrauer 
M. A. Reber 

First Basses 
L. II. Walters 
J. O. Zeigler 
H. A. Durbnrow 
R. T. Kreider 
E. R. Ekrhart 


Prof. E. Edwin Siieldox 

Prof. P. M. Lixebaugh 

Harry W. Katerman 

Jesse O. Zeigler 

Harvey K. Geyer 

Pate E. Hilbert 

Leroy R. Walters 


Second Tenors 
W. I. Herring 
C. H. Stine 
(). T. Spessard 
H. M. Ramsey 

Second Basses 
P. E. Hilbert 
R. D. Wingerd 
H. K. Geyer 
S. S. Scbwalni 
B. F. Emenlieiser 

Page One hundred fifty 

Page One hundred fifty-one 

Mathematical Round Table 






Prof. Lehman 
Prof. Grimm 
Prof. Wagner 
William Martin 
Benjamin Baker 
Rufus Snyder 
Edna Weidler 
Elena Secrist 
Mildred Dunkel 


William N. Martin 

Benjamin P. Baker 

Elena E. Secrist 

Rufus Snyder 

Ada May Beidler 
Mabel Miller 
Virginia Smith 
.Myrtle Lefever 
May Hohl 
Ruth Haines 
Vernia Mutch 
Clyde Deh off 

Page One hundred fifty-tti;o 

Ministerial Association 

c« nil ^ 

i it i * 


John Cretzinger 
Edward Castetter 
Samuel Dundore 
Walter Deibler 
John Berger 
E. E. Bender 
Paul Shettle 
Clyde Lynch 
H. K. Geyer 
Homer Ramsey 
W. F. Kohler 



Paul E. V. Shannon 

Edward Castetter 

Harry Criji 

Orville Spessard 

Edwin Rhoades 
M. L. Swanger 
R. I). Fortna 
O. T. Spessard 
Leroy Walters 
Roy W. Spangler 
C. W. SchwaJm 
H. P. Ruppenthal 
J. E. Oliver 
Harry Crim 
Raymond S. Heberlk 

Page One hundred fifty-three 

Student Volunteer Band 



Secretary and Treasurer 


William N. Martin 
Raymond Heberlig 
1 torothy Lorenz 
Leroy Walters 
Walter E. Deibler 
Grace Snyder 
Edward Oastetter 

William N. Martin 

Walter E. Deibler 

Myrtle Lefever 

Myrtle Lefever 
A. Harry Orim 
Russel Ehrhiart 
Pearl Eotliermel 
Margaret Wier 
Earl Williard 
John Cretzinger 

Page One hundred fifty-four 

Intercollegiate Prohibition Association 



Secretary and Treasurer 

Paul E. Shannon 

Johx E. Oliver 

Cawley H. Stixe 

Edxa M. We idler 


Prof. J. E. Lehman 
Prof. S. O. Grimm 
Gertrude K. Schmidt 
P. S. Wagner 
Clara A. Holtzhausser 
May Belle Adams 
Lucv Seltzer 
C. F. McLean 
W. N. Martin 
Harry W. Katerman 
Leroy Walters 
E. Ethan Bender 
Mark Wingerd 
Ralph L. Sloat 
Louisa Williams 
Elizabeth Fencil 
Paul E. Hilbert 

J. O. Zeigler 
Harvey Geyer 
Samuel Dundore 
Rufus Snyder 
E. F. Castetter 
Henry L. Haines 
R. B. Morrow 
Herman Wagner 
William B. Balsbaugh 
Huber D. Strine 
C. C. Hartman 
C. S. DeHoff 
Caleb J. Bechtold 
Gladys Fencil 
Sara E. Garver 
Earl Williard 
Elena Secrist 

Charles Horn 
Harry Crim 
Car! Shannon 
J. I. Cretzinger 
R. W. Spangler 
Mark Reber 
Ed. Strickler 
Carroll Daugherty 
Grant Nitrauer 
Arthur Zellers 
Paul E. Ness 
Wright Plummer 
Russel Uhler 
Guv Moore 
William Davis, Jr. 
Elwood Heiss 
James Beamesderfer 

Mabel Miller 
Benjamin Emenheiser 
Orin Farrell 
Olive Darling 
H. P. Ruppenthal 
Clifton Cole 
M. L. Swanger 
Amnion Haas 
Emma Bortz 
Edgil Gemmill 
Susan Bachman 
Raymond Miller 
Orville T. Spessard 
Bird L. Savior 
Harold G.Hes» 
Isaac Boughter 
Benjamin Baker 

Page One hundred fifty-five 

Page One hundred fifty-six 

Page One hundred fifty-seven 

Page One hundred fifty-eight 

Athletic Coach 

"Chief received some of his training as a coach last year 
under former Coach Oliver and it came in very handy this fall. 
The success of the season depended on "Chief" and he did his 
best which was excellent. He was unbiased in picking men for 
their respective positions. He gave them new plays which were 
very effective, also new tactics on the defence that helped a great 
deal. "Chief" had the faculty of bawling you out when you didn't 
do the right thing, but that only made you tight the harder. On 
the whole he was a good coach and deserves praise for develop- 
ing such a fine squad out of so many raw recruits, for we must 
remember that only a few of our last year's Varsity men came 
back this year. 

I'aye One hundred fifty-nine 

Athletic Association 


President ..... Francis B. Snavely 

Vice-President .... Samuel F. Dundore 

Secretary ..... Benjamin P. Baker 

Treasurer ..... Daniel E. Walter 


Football J. O. Zeigler 

.Baseball E. L. Sloat 

Track H. W. Katennan 

Teunis .......... Mark Wingerd 


i Miles Morrison 
/W. E. Deibler 

t. . ,, (Charles Horn 

Baseball . . . . . . . . . <„ „ „ . 

(B. P. Baker 

Basketball ........ William Evans 

Track .......... Eufus Snyder 

Tennis ......... Charles C. Hartinan 

Senior Member . . . . . . . Prof. A. E. Shroyer 

Junior Member Prof. P. S. Wagner 

Page One hundred sixty 

Page One hundred sixty-one 

September 29 

October (J 

October 20 

October 27 

November ."! 

November 10 

November 17 


Charlie's business ability was se- 
verely taxed when the College bestowed 
upon him the honor of football man- 
ger. However he has shown us that 
even the war did not stop him from 
having a pretty full and well balanced 
schedule which certainly is saying a 
great deal. He brought the season to a 
good financial close which is the main 
requirement of a manager of any kind. 
All the business on the trips was at- 
tended to personally by Charlie mak- 
ing it all the better for the men. He 
was well liked by the members of the 
team which is also an important factor. 

1917 RECORD 

Wesleyan University . . 13 Lebanon Valley 

Georgetown University . 32 Lebanon Valley 

Villaiuiva Lebanon Valley 

Lehigh 20 Lebanon Valley 

Mt. St. Mary's .... (I Lebanon Valley 

Haverford Lebanon Valley 

Army 50 Lebanon Valley 







Page One hundred sixty-two 

Page One hundred sixty-three 

Captain and End 

"Hank," the hard working end, certainly showed his talent for leading 
men in the past season and the success of the season was due to him more 
than to any other man on the team. He trained hard for all the contests and 
very little time of play was missed by our captain, showing that it surely pays 
to train. Diagnosing the plays of the enemy, as well as breaking them up, 
was very ably done by "Hank" to the frequent discomfiture of the opponents. 
We are all sorry that this is to be his last year for wearing his L. V. uniform 
and to fight for his Alma Mater. 

Quarterback and Captain Elect 

"Hick" is a half as well as a quarterback and has played the full time in 
nearly every game showing his pluck as well as efficiency. Breaking up for- 
ward passes is no easy job, but it is done very well by "Kid." The same is 
true in tackling for he brings those big boys down with a thump which they 
don't forget for a while. He is a hard worker and fights every minute of the 
game fulfilling the requisites of a good player. Kupp is a veteran football 
player, having started his career in Steelton High and has developed a great 
deal since coming here. His experience and ability will help him very much 
in his position as Captain Elect. 



"Fishie" is playing his tackle job very nicely this year and it is hard to 
see how he was overlooked last season by Coach Guyer. He has developed in- 
to as good a defensive line man as we have. With every game he is improv- 
ing too. Not infrequently, after the whistle has blown, do we find "Fishie" 
having his opponent on the ground, five yards back of the line of scrimmage 
and no one else near them. Coach Wheelock surely knows a good player when 
he sees one as is veiw well shown in this instance. 

Page One hundred sixty-four 


•'Bed - ' lias finished his career as a football player for L. V. and we must 
say that he will be missed a great deal next fall when the call for men is 
issued. '"Hitting them hard" on the defense and "keeping them out" on the 
offence, is an easy matter for one of "Bed's" ability. We must not overlook 
his spectacular work in catching the forward pass and going for touchdowns, 
times too numerous to mention. As a football player he is hard to beat. 


"Bill," the fighting Irishman, has the necessary requirements for a good 
football player, namely: brains, speed, nerve, agility, and tight. Tliese quali- 
ties were more perfectly combined in him than in any other man in the past 
or present history of L. V. As a punter he has excelled all others for the past 
years; in open field running he has no equal; as a quarterback he has guided 
the team through many hard ordeals ; at halfback he broke up forward passes 
and seldom, if ever, was he sidestepped. It is not only the writer's opinion 
that "Bill" is the best, but if you will look in the rule book you will find his 
name near the head of the list of famous runs. He is also mentioned on Walter 
Camp's HONOR BOLL, a list of loll of the best football players in the United 
States. We are indeed sorry that this is "Bill's" last year with us as he will 
be greatly missed from the line-up next year. 



'"Danny" comes to us from the near by city of Lebanon. He was highly 
recommended and we are glad to say that he has more than lived up to his 
reputation. It is too bad however that injuries kept him out of some of the 
games, as he is a fine defensive man as well as a good line plugging fullback. 
But the Fates were against him and we are sorry that they have not decreed 
more favorably for him. He is also a good student which is the exception to 
the rule according to the professors around here. 

Payc One hundred sixty-five 



Potter's late arrival necessitated a few changes on the line, for it did not 
take him long to show that this year he was a player of Varsity caliber. He 
has worked faithfully for these years and now has reached that degree of per- 
fection which entitles him to a place on the football squad; and to do his bit 
for the college for which we all are anxious to work. Potter is a good offensive 
player and is also capable of keeping the enemy from penetrating our line on 
the defence. 


"Twisted" made his first appearance in Varsity togs this year. We all 
agree that he is a good end for he breaks up interferences very well, can handle 
forward passes, while recovering fumbles is his specialty. He always has the 
winning of the game at heart and surely does fight hard to attain that end, 
although it is very difficult to reach it quite frequently. "Twisted" is short 
and chuncky and so his body is very capable of absorbing the hard knocks 
unnoticed. This is a verv fortunate asset to a football plaver. 


Fullback and Tackle 

"Kid" has fought hard these years and at last has reached his ambition — 
to win his letter in the major sport. This is but a fulfillment of the motto, 
'"He can who thinks he can." "Kid" filled the position of fullback in a good 
many games in which he showed the coach that he could hit the line as well 
as any other man on the squad. However a tackle was sometimes needed and 
then ''Kid" was shifted to that position which he filled with the tact and skill 
of a veteran line man. Much of the success of the season is due to "Kid's" 
untiring efforts. 

Page One hundred sixty-six 


"Hinkey" is one of the new men in the regular line-up who is showing' the 
true form of an athlete. Any college would be glad to have him, as his ability 
is easily seen in any of the athletic contests. One need only look in the Sun- 
day paper after the football games and you will be sure to find his name. His 
end runs are usually rather long, numerous, and spectacular. On the defence 
he tackles as hard as any man on the squad and seldom fails to break up the 
opponent's forward pass game. Coach Wheelock was well pleased with 
"Hinkey's" playing, as well as that of Captain Morrison. 



"Sinunie," our husky center, has played the full game nearly every Satur- 
day which is proof enough of his excellent ability at handling his job. On the 
defence "Sinunie" is like a stone wall, for they cannot get past him for any 
large gains. As an offensive player he fills the bill to perfection, for his pass- 
ing is unerring and although he has his head down they cannot get through 
to tackle our man. Stick-to-it-ive-ness is one of his strong qualities which 
helps him most in football. 


"Bill" did not decide to join the "roughneck' - crew" as some people choose 
to call them, until his Sophomore year. Then it required a little over a year 
to remove the rough edges, but now you would think that he had played foot- 
ball all his life, for he surely does show flue form. He is endurance personified 
when it comes to foot athletics and seldom has it been necessary for him to 
retire from the contest. "Bill's" nose is not uncommonly large, but it is 
usually seen with black-and-blue marks on it. These are only indications thai 
he is in it from start to finish. 

Page One hundred sixty-seven 

Page One hundred sixty-eight 

Review of the 1917 Football Season 

^^^-^HE prospects of the football squad for the season of 1917 were not very 
■ Cj encouraging for quite a number of the old men had either graduated 
^^^/ or were in the army. Thus we had only a few men as a nucleus 
around which to build a team. Only four of the letter men returned 
and few of the scrubs put in an appearance so that things looked rather blue 
for a while. However the ability of Coach Wheelock soon put the men in 

According to the showing we made in the different games, it is evident 
that we did not suffer any disastrous or disgraceful defeat, even though the 
final tabulation shows three games won and four games lost. The losses were 
without exception to schools much larger than L. V. This gave us some- 
thing to console ourselves about for those of our own standing we defeated 
with overwhelming scores. 

Coach Wheelock was aided materially by Captain Morrison who always 
endeavored to make the season a success by doing his best and encouraging 
the same attitude among his men. Our record is one to be proud of and the 
larger colleges have not shown us, as they have other small colleges, the folly 
of playing larger institutions, for we have been able to put up an excellent 
fight against all comers. 


The first game of the season resulted disastrously for Lebanon Valley. 
We do not approve of alibies, but the breaks of the game certainly were 
against us. The first half was a little to our advantage until three of our 
first string men, Keating, Wine, and Walter, were compelled to leave the 
game. Green men had to take their places. The second half was the time of 
our downfall. A peculiar set of conditions, a formation on the wrong side and 
a slow punter, resulted in a blocked kick which Wesleyau recovered on our 
ten yard line, and from which she scored her first touchdown. The goal was 
kicked. The next score came in the last period when a new center made a 
bad pass on the fourth down. It traveled twenty yards giving the University 
a first down inside our ten yard line. The try at goal was blocked. Haines 
performed splendidly for us and the line held well against their opponents 
who averaged 190 pounds per man. 


Our warriors entered this battle a little nervous and as a result the 
Washington boys had piled up fourteen points in three plays. It looked like 
a terrible crash to us, but there was no more scoring during that half. We 

Page One hundred sixty-nine 

were however kept continually on the defensive. The second half opened the 
same as the first, by Georgetown scoring twice. Their last score came before 
the period was ended when they rushed for thirty yards on straight football 
after recovering a fumbled kick. We scored in the last period. After advanc- 
ing the ball well into their territory they fumbled and Snavely recovered. The 
officials caught one of their men slugging and after the penalty, we were on 
the twenty-two yard line. A ten yard gain around right end, to which eight 
more were added around left, put us within striking distance and Keating- 
made the first score of the year. He kicked the goal. The playing of Keating 
and Haines was a redeeming feature of the game. 


This year the game was staged at Villanova. Confident of our ability we 
entered the contest and suffered a rude shock when the enemy got the ball on 
our twenty yard line with the game only two minutes old. That was the 
best they could do however and when we got the ball a moment later we 
started a long march down the field, which carried us deep into their territory 
and resulted in a field goal from the fifteen yard line by Atticks. The second 
half showed our team as more aggressive and in the third period they scored 
a touchdown. We had suffered a loss of twenty yards and in an effort to make 
a considerable gain, tried an end run. Haines sped around right end like a 
flash and soon was far down the field. This was the prettiest run of the year, 
every five yards having to shake off a would-be tackle. The last score came 
when Atticks pulled down a forward from behind their line. Haines and 
Snavely may be said to have starred here, the latter in the steady gains through 
the line that never failed to net a couple of yards. 


The fourth game was played on the opponent's grounds and this was more 
of a disadvantage than is realized by the student body. It started by Keating 
kicking the ball to Maginnes who received and was downed in his tracks. Hav- 
ing plays which our men could not at first diagnose, Lehigh soon scored their 
first touchdown. A second was soon tallied against us. When we stop to 
consider that the student body of Lehigh is about four times as large as ours 
and that they always have a first class team, it is not such a bad score after 
all. We did not get an altogether fair deal in the game which accounts for the 
score being 7-26. In the second half we out-played our opponents and it was 
not because they put in their scrub team either. They had too much respect 
for the scoring ability of Haines and Keating to do that, but our men came 
back with a punch which they could not check. 

One hundred seventy 


This game was quite a rest for our men after the battle with Lehigh as 
the score shows. Once in a while when we get a chance to play a college of 
our own size, we walk all over them and this game rightly shows what would 
happen to the colleges near us if they would accept our challenge to a con- 
test. It certainly would give us some pleasure to get a crack at those who 
hold aloof. Haines, Keating, and Atticks helped very much in the scoring. 
The features of the game were Haines's ninety-live yard run, Keating's kicking 
all the goals after touchdowns, and Atticks's catching several forward passes 
which netted some tine gains. 


This was the first football game we played with Haverford for a number 
of years and judging from the score, 40-0, they will not wish to play us for 
some time to come. Although our opponents had no chance to win, they put 
up a wonderful fight and contested every yard of ground until the finish. In 
this game the ends helped in the scoring, showing their great importance in 
the winning of the game. Morrison caught a forward pass and ran for the 
first touchdown. Wine also made a touchdown from a recovered fumble. 
Keating's punts were the kind you seldom read about and his end running was, 
to say the least, sensational. 


The last, as well as the worst, game of the season was played against the 
Army at West Point. Our men migrated to the Hudson with the confidence 
that they could hold the soldiers to a very low score, but this was impossible. 
The College had been losing some of its best men by enlistment while the Army 
was taking them in. Therefore it is easy to see why we were so overwhelm- 
ingly defeated. Oliphant, the All American fullback, stopped most of our 
plays, but when it came to stopping him, it required several of our men for the 
job. Morrison did well in breaking up the interference, Keating's punting 
was exceptionally good, Haines got away for two out of three first downs, 
and Snavely backed up the line in fine form. 

Page One liundred seventy-one 

Reserve Manager 

Deibler surely had the requirements 
of a manager as was easily seen in the 
way he handled the second team. It 
was indeed a misfortune that he could 
ticit stay here and manage the Varsity 
next fall, lint "Uncle Sam" called and 
he obeyed. In his assistance to Man- 
ager Gemmill he was very helpful aud 
in many little ways made the work of 
the manager lighter. He managed his 
own trips in a very commendable man- 
ner and would have proven a capable 
leader for the team of next vear. 


September 20 — Lebanon High at Aunville 

October (! — Mercersbnrg Reserve at Mercersbnrg 

October 27 — Schtiykill Seminary at Reading 
November 17 — Indians at Carlisle 


Left End 
Left Tackle 
Left Guard 
Right Guard 
Right Tackle 
Right End . 
Quarterback . 
Left Halfback 
Right Halfback 
Fullback . 

James Seltzer 

Wm. Evans 

Maurice Blanch 

"Tubby" Grant 

Rnfns Ness 

Earl Bachman 

Eddie Anderson 

Ear] Williard 

John Berger 

Fred Beck 

'Stubby" Kernan 

Opp. L. V. C. 

II 13 

«:'. o 

13 7 


Page One hundred scventy-tKo 

Page One liundred seventy-three 

Dear old classmates of White and P.hie, 

Yon — friends of nry school-days staunch and true, 

How often I shall think of you, 

Of times when we were all together 

And toiled through glad and wintry weather. 

Brothers, the term is almost o'er, 

Then through the wide, wide world we'll soar, 

Each to his and her destiny, 

Clinging only to memory of by -gone days. 

Years have passed like moments o'er us — 

Years are yet to come before us; 

Whether good or whether bad, 

Remains for us in armor clad 

To tight ! And conquer in our sphere. 

To give life's best produce each year, 

To get the best that life can give 

And try a noble life to live. 

Goodbye O class that I esteem. 

You — dear old members of nineteen. 

Lottie Batdorf, '19. 

Page One hundred seventy-four 

Page One hundred seventy-jive 


"Abe" had the great misfortune of 
being manager during war times and 
for that reason he had a good bit of 
trouble in keeping his schedule to- 
gether. However, we played ten games 
and we should have won all of them in- 
stead of only seven.- "Abe" was well 
liked and made the trips a p'easure. 
He also set a tine precedent when he 
used the surplus funds at the end of 
the season for the purchasing of gold 
baseballs for the Senior members of the 


April 14- 
April 18- 
April l!f- 
April 20- 
April 21- 
April 27- 
May 24- 
May 25- 
May 26- 
Mav 26- 

-Temple University at Lebanon, Pa. 
-Mt. St. Joseph's at Baltimore, Md. 
-Western Maryland at Westminister, Md. 

-Mt. St. Mary's 







at Emmitsburg, Md. 
at Mercersburg, Pa. 
at Annville, Pa. 
at Bethlehem, Pa. 
at Sunbury, Pa. 
at Bloomsburg, Pa. 
at Easton, Pa. . . . 

L. V 






ge One hundred seventy-six 

Page One hundred seventy-seven 



Guyer's knowledge of the different phases of Athletic work, his ability 
for handling men, that is, getting out of them the best possible work, and his 
habit of always selecting the person most lifted for the position, made him 
the ideal coach. We are indeed sorry that he will not be with us any longer 
for it is very doubtful whether his place will be tilled by as good a man as 
our friend and coach, Roy Jones Gnyer.. 


Captain White, the veteran player, pitched good ball and helped a great 
deal in the run getting. His average was the best on the team which is re- 
markable for a pitcher. He was also a good out fielder. His leadership was 
exceptional and he was a friend of all his team-mates. "Whity" was as good 
a pitcher as yon will find in any college and one of the best that ever wore 
an L. V. uniform. 

Short Stop, Captain Elect 

"Bill," the short stop, has had a good record this year in base-stealing, 
fielding, and best of all, in hitting. He was lead off man for his three years 
and his batting average was second and always above the three hundred 
mark. Pitchers were often baffled by his hit the first trip to the plate as well 
as every other time he stepped up. All these Romans are good scouts and 
when he was selected as captain we all agree that he was the best man for 
the job. "Bill" is the only three sport man this year and he surely made good 
in baseball. 

( 'at cher 

"Stubby" arrived rather late in the season, but when he got here there 
was no doubt in any person's mind as to who would catch for the team. His 
pegging and hitting were wonderful and our Coach surely knows a ball player 
wdien he sees one. "Stubby" caught every game this season and managed to 
keep his batting average near the three hundred mark. Only two men stole 
bases on him during the ten games. 

Page One hundred se-venty-e'ight 

First Base 

"Carty," the first sacker, was one of the men who helped a great deal in 
the success of the Bine and White. By his spectacular fielding and fine hit- 
ting, he did much in defeating the opponents. "Carty" pitched several games 
and won them all, allowing his opponents only a few scattered hits and very 
few runs. He could run bases very nicely and had the hook slide down to 

Second Base 

Eddie made his first appearance with us this year and played a fine game. 
He is a first base man, but as that place was filled by a veteran plaj'er, he 
was put on second and you could not tell that it was not his regular position, 
for he played it very well. He was a very able bunter, never failing in the 
squeeze play, and seldom in advancing a man. Eddie was a good hitter, could 
field his position well, and was a hard worker, all of which are the qualities 
of a good player. 

Third Base 

There were quite a number of Freshmen on the team this year and 
"Artie" was one of them. He could play that third bag like a professional 
for no one slid around him and no batman could hit them so swift that 
"Artie" could not handle them. He was one of the three Romans on the team 
and they are some fine players. They are all Irish which of course helps quite 
a lot. 

Ex-Captain, Pitcher 

"Gus" has been a member of the team for four years and many a team 
owed its defeat to his phenominal hitting. He has had more extra base hits 
and a better batting average than any man who ever wore an L. V. uniform. 

Page One liundred seventy-nine 

Whether in the pitcher's box, outfield, or third base, the Coach and players 
were confident that he could handle the position as well aud better than any- 
one else. 

Center Field 

"Hinkey" is a good athlete, but baseball is the one sport for which he is 
most fitted. There was room tor only one outfielder and he qualified for the 
job. He was a good hitter, coming through at different times, when a hit 
meant the game, and was also a fast out fielder. "Hinkey's" arm was true 
and no runner dared with safety advance a base on a ball hit to him. He is 
a Big League player, in the making, and in the near future some manager will 
be after his signature to a contract. 

Right Field 

"Jitter," as he is commonly called, excels in many departments of sport 
both "indoor" and outdoor, and he can be called highly proficient in both. 
Baseball is his best game however and for the past two years he has played 
right field for L. V. and played exceptionally well. He possesses an accurate 
arm, a good batting eye, and covers his field territory in fine form. His 
ability was so well known that at the close of the season he signed with the 
Bethlehem Steel League. "Jitter" has two more years at Lebanon Valley 
during which time we predict for him great possibilities. 



"Tim" was a very versatile man and he was needed for a number of places 
which he played as well as the man for whom he was substituted. At the bat 
he helped win several games by timely hits. "Tim" was another Freshman 
who won his letter and we see a bright future ahead for him in baseball. 

Page One hundred eighty 

Review of the 1917 Baseball Season 


CHE first game of the season was played at home and it was a cinch, the 
score being 12-0. Captain White pitched the first five innings not 
allowing them a hit. "Gus" pitched the next three and Brown 
finished the game. It was a fine practice game and the new men, 
Haines, Baynes, Kernan, and Anderson played very good form. The old men 
were a little off color, but Coach Guyer and Captain White had them in fine 
shape for the next game. Jacob Mellon, a former L. V. student, caught a fine 
game for Temple. He also had a couple of hits. This shows that an L. V. 
man is good no matter where he plays. 


L. V. went into this game with the right kind of pep. We had three earned 
runs in the sixth inning and then they caught up due to our loose playing. 
"Whity" struck out sixteen men and we had nineteen hits, eight of which were 
extra base hits. However we lost the game on account of the umpire's bad eye- 
sight. Keating and Haines were our best batsmen, each having four hits. Mt. 
St. Josephs needed two pitchers to stop our wonderful slugging. 


Western Maryland was no metal for our team, as we had the long end 
of the score all through the game. Brown pitched a fine game and kept his 
opponent's hits w r ell scattered. Swartz and Haines came through with two 
timely hits which helped very much in our winning the game. Diffendel and 
Vincent played a fine game for Western Maryland. • 


"Gus" Zeigler pitched his first full game and held his opponents to a 
few scattered hits so that they were unable to score a run. We won the game 
in the second inning by our spectacular base running. Haines and "Gus'' 
stole home while White and Kernan scored the other two. Roller pitched 
a fine game allowing us only two hits and so deserved a better fate. 


This being the last game on the Southern trip, "Carry" Swartz was 
selected as twirler for the White and Blue. It was an easy game and at no 
time were we in doubt as to who would win. "Carry" pitched good ball show r - 
ing that he was as valuable on the mound as on first base. Keating and 
Kernan handled the stick to perfection, the former having three hits and the 
latter two. "Gus" had the first home run of the season during this game. 

Page One hundred eighty-one 

Susquehanna came down with the determination that they would wipe 
out all old defeats by cleaning' us up, but again they were sadly mistaken 
for we came off with an easy victory. "Gus" was on the mound and pitched 
a fine game. He helped also considerably in the run getting, having four 
hits, two of which were home runs. 

We were ahead throughout the game, the score in the last inning being 
4-3. Then "Gus'' walked a man, one singled to left, and the next tripled to 
center and the game was lost. Its loss was due to our loose fielding and 
not that Lehigh had a better team for we out hit them, had less errors, and 
used only one pitcher to their three. This was not a bad score considering that 
they defeated U. of I*. 10-1, Penu State 8-1. So we have good reasons to 
believe that we had a better team than some of these larger colleges, and bet- 
ter than our student body usually gives us credit for. 

The only extra inning game of the season was played against Susque- 
hanna at Sunbury and we came off victorious to the score of 5-4. "Whity" 
and "Gus" did the twirling and did it well. Keating and Kernan starred at 
the bat, each having two hits, one of those being a home run. Captain White 
demonstrated how knowledge of a sport is one of the essentials in the win- 
ning of a game. 


This game showed again the inability of a Normal School to compete 
with a college that has a first class and real ball team. "Carty" occupied the 
pitcher's mound and the Coach said, "It's a pity that we don't have more 
games so that I could use that man again." The Coach surely was not partial. 
"Tim" helped very directly when he scored the winning run. Kernan and 
Swartz also did their share at the bat. 

The final game was played at Lafayette and it was surely some fight. 
The score zig-zagged back and forth and it was very doubtful as to who 
would win. As in the other two games, we lost in the last inning. Keating, 
"Whity," and Kernan each had three hits. "Gus" had two hits, one of those 
being a triple with three on base. "Whity" and "Gus" pitched good ball 
and deserved to be with the opponents. Lake and Scott played well for 
Lafayette, at the bat as well as at their respective positions. 

Page One hundred eighty-two 

Page One hundred eighty-three 


"Mike," according to the rule of suc- 
cession, was duly selected as manager 
tor this season. He had a well balanced 
schedule, but had the misfortune of 
Laving a number of cancellations on ac 
count of the war. Nevertheless the team 
played seventeen games which was the 
same as last year. This surely shows 
the ability of the manager in getting a 
complete schedule, although the war 
interfered. Because the season was not 
a financial success is due to the non 
patronage of the students at the home 
games. Why do we come to College? 
On account of the financial condition 
of the Athletic Association. Sloat was 
denied the p'easure of the trips with 
the team. Bo the hard work of his two 
years was practically unrewarded. 

1917-1918 SCHEDULE 


L. V. 



-State Forestry Academy 



. 23 




-Lebanon Big Five 



. 34 


I >ecember 


-Seton Hall 


South Orange, N. 

J. 34 






South Bethlehem 

. 28 




-Hassett School 



. 34 







. 32 






. 23 




-St. Josephs 


Baltimore, Md. . 

. 15 




-Drexel Institute 



. 24 




-1 >elaware 


Newark, Del. 

. 31 




-Bucknel 1 



. 34 






. 35 







. 25 




— Swarthmore 



. 38 




-P. M. C. 


Chester, Del. 







. 30 




—Hassett School 



. 25 


Page One hundred eighty-four 

Page One hundred eighty-five 


Captain and Guard 

The success of the Basketball season was due to Atticks more than to 
any one else, for he was not only Captain but also Coach, which position he 
filled admirably. "Bob" played exceptionally well this year at guard and 
often at filling the forward positions when they were off color. Atticks is a 
good fellow and very much liked by his team mates. He played in all the 
games which certainly does show the virility of the man. He plays hard every 
minute of the game, something which could not be said of every member of the 


"Giggs," the only new man who could find a berth on the Varsity this 
year, surely proved his worth. He was beyond a doubt, the best shot on the 
team and several teams owe their defeat to him directly; Gettysburg, for ex- 
ample, where he scored one-half of the points. "Giggs" works hard through- 
out the game and handles the ball very nicely. His left hand, it has been 
found, is something difficult, if not impossible, to guard. 


"Bill's" shooting this year was not quite up to his standard, but his floor 
work was the best on the squad. His knowledge of the game comes in handy 
to the team in the absence of a salaried coach. "Keat" works hard all the 
while and is considered one of the best basketball players in collegiate circles. 

Page One hundred eighty-six 



When Danney was hurt in mid-season, it was up to Fishburn to take his 
place and he did with great success. "Fishie" is a good, dependable guard and 
not infrequently he gets a few baskets at the opportune time. He also serves 
well in the capacity of a foul shooter. In this department he is the best that 
L. V. has had for some years. ''Fishie" is surely making some name in ath- 
letics this year. 



The center job is one of the most, if not the most, strenuous positions of 
the team. Getting the jump on the other fellow is a very important thing and 
this "Jim" was able to do against most of his opponents. "Jim" was a good 
floor man and in guarding his own goal his height helped considerably. His 
shooting was marvelous and in a good many games he put the ball through the 
basket six or seven times. The shooting of fouls Avas in his care and he has 
acquitted himself with credit to the team as well as to himself. "Jim" has 
played more time this season than any man on the squad. 


The guard's position has the most numerous applicants and the men who 
are finally selected to fill that place must work incessantly. "Danny" has 
been able to hold this job against all comers for the past four years. He is 
usually the back guard and he plays like a professional. Due to financial 
troubles, it was necessary that a playing manager be elected and "Danny'' was 
unanimously elected to the position. Football injuries often follow for some 
time and "Danny" has had the misfortune of having many. He was hurt dur- 
ing the height of the season and was forced to retire from the game. He is to 
be commended, however, for playing when injuries would have kept most men 
out of the game. It shows that he has the right kind of pep and knows his 
duty to his Alma Mater. 

Page One hundred eighty-seven 

Reviev? of the 1917-18 Basket Ball Season 

Although one of the minor sports in college, it has been our good fortune 
to have oue of the best teams in all colleges in this particular sport. We are 
stronger in this phase of athletics than in any other. The team this year was 
composed of letter men, with one exception, and it surely had much to do with 
the success of the season. Two men were lost from last year's squad, Loomis 
by graduation and Shetter by enlistment in the army. 

Our team was not defeated on the home floor which emphasizes the fact 
that the place of staging a game has something to do with the outcome of it. 
Playing at home has more to do in determining- the victory in this than in any 
other sport, as the floor of each team is so very different. In football, baseball, 
and track, there are certain rules to which the fields must conform. Not so in 
basketball. Most of our games in this sport as in all the rest, are played away 
from home and that is the reason for a number of defeats which would other- 
wise be victories if played here. This is a fact that all students do not realize 
or at least do not seem to take into account. 

All things considered, it was a very successful season and one of which 
Lebanon Valley can be proud. 

Page One hundred eighty-eight 





Pole vmltehs auk invaluable — 





Page One hundred eighty-nine 


The managership of the athletic 
teams is one of the best ways in which 
a man can show his ability along 
practical lines during bis college 
career. "Bill," as manager of the re- 
serves, has shown that he is capable of 
handling the job. The lot of the re- 
serve manager is all work and no glory. 
It is his business to tend to all the 
work of the home games. "Bill" did 
this in a very masterly manner. He 
arranged a fine schedule for the re- 
serves and made every trip a pleasure 
for them. "Bill" has shown his will- 
ingness to work and will make an ideal 
manager for the Varsity next year. 


November 30 — Hershey Men's Club 
December 21 — Lebanon High School 
January 11 — Shippensburg Normal School 
February 1!) — Lewistown High School . 
February 20 — Mount Union High School 
February 21 — Harrisburg Technical High 
March 2 — Bebanon Elaines 

March 3 — Elizabethtown 

March 20— Annville High School 

L. V. 

Away 20 

Away 35 

Away 25 

Away 28 

Away 58 

Away 32 

Away 2S 
at Home 



Page One hundred ninety 






Guard, Captain 



Edward Strickler 

Artie Zellers 

Fred Beck 

Earl Bachman 

Francis Snavely 

Russell Uhler 

Stanford Schwalm 

Review of tKe 1917-18 Season 

All of the reserve games were played away from home this year and 
although we did not win all the games, we showed our opponents that we could 
fight hard and clean, and behave like gentlemen. The reason for the success 
of the Varsity was due to no other cause than the practice they received in 
scrimmaging with the scrubs. The scrub's work is not always pleasant, but it 
is absolutely necessary if the Varsity is to do its best. 

Page One hundred ninety-one 

Girls Basket Ball Team 

Forward, Captain ..... Merab Ganib'e 

Forward ...... Gladys Feucil 

Center ...... Marguerite Engle 

Guard ....... Mildred Rupp 

Guard ...... Louisa Williams 

Guard ....... Sadie Houser 


L. V. 


il High at home 



at Harrisburg 



at borne 

. IS 


at Hersey 

. 15 


il High at Harrisburg 



January 11 — Harrisburg ( 
January 1(5 — Hasset Club 
January ?>0 — Hasset Club 
February 20 — Hershey 
February 22 — Harrisburg < 

Review of the 1917-18 Basket Ball Team 

Basketball is the only sport in which the Co-eds can win a letter and as a 
rule very many candidates show up for the team. Only one-half of the usual 
number of games were played this year of which three were lost and three 
won. The contests that were lost were only lost by small margins. Misses 
Engle and Rupp played exceptionally well. Engle's foul shooting and Rupp's 
floor work were of the highest order. "Danny," the student coach, deserves 
much praise for the success of the season. 

Page One hundred ninety-two 

Page One hundred ninety-three 


Paul was a very good manager, ac- 
companying the team on its trips, sup- 
plying them with all their needs such 
as rubdown and Freshmen to keep the 
men in shape. He had bad luck with 
the schedule on account of the war 
which caused quite a number of can- 


April 2T-2S— Penn Belay (Middle Atlantic States) 
May 5 — Carlisle Indians. 

Page One hundred ninety-four 

Page One hundred ninety-five 


Potter's specialty was the two mile and he surely could outstrip his opponents in that event 
and he also managed to qualify in the one mile. He was a hard worker on the track and 
always had his men do the same. Had it been possible to make the men train harder we 
would have had a much better team under his leadership. 


Captain Elect 

Holden's ability as a track member of this year's team was rather surprising and we all 
admit that it was an agreeable one. In the beginning of the year when the relay team for 
the Penn Relays was picked on paper, Holden was not on it but the paper could not show what 
the tryout did and he came in first. No one could defeat him later in the quarter mile. Holden 
is a fine fellow in all respects which is one of the reasons why his teammates selected him to 
lead them in their 1918 races. 


"Hinkey's" career as a track man is short. This was only his second year in the sport, 
one at Red Lion and the other here. His work was splendid in the only dual meet of the 
season for he won two firsts, making a very good showing for his first appearance. "Hinkey" 
has developed very rapidly as an athlete in the four sports and soon he will be able to wear a 
letter in all of them. Haines competed in the pole vault and broad jump. 

roy o. Mclaughlin 

"Mac" has served three successive years on the relay team and was one of its best mem- 
bers. He has also been a credit to the College in the dual and triangle meets as he surely is 
some fine man in the dashes. "Mac" has won his letter several years and has won also a 
goodly number of points. 


"Torchy" is a fine example of student and athlete for he was assistant in two subjects 
and was an able football as well as track man. He has spent his four years in service of his 
Alma Mater and he has served her well. The things he competed in were broad jump, high 
jump, and discus. 


Mackert, the big boy, would not stop at handling any of the lesser things than putting the 
shot and throwing the hammer. In these he was very successful when competing with oppo- 
nents from other colleges. "Mac" has spent several years here and has developed his mental 
capacity and usefulness as an athlete to a very great degree. We are sure that when he 
leaves these halls he will "make good" in anything that he may choose as his life work. 


"Jack" showed his ability as an athlete, in the only meet of the season, by winning first 
place in the dual meet with the Indians. This was "Jack's" second year on the team and he is 
expected to be one of the big point getters in the near future. "Jack" has had some training 
in High School which can be readily seen by the smoothness with which he performs. 

Page One hundred ninety-six 


of trie 


Valley "L" 







E. Zeigler 

E. Swartz 



J. Zeigler 

A. Long- 

TEACK 1917 





P. Shannon 













Simon dette 











Page One hundred ninety-seven 

M. C. Favinger, Chef 

Better food and oakes cannot be found, 
Baked from the cookbook on L. V.'s ground. 
A taste of the oyster makes you sigh. 
And wish for a second piece — oh my! 
To the chef whose good cooking we do boast, 
And who makes such good turkey roasts, 
For his kindness and his care, we raise 
Our voices and hearts in greatest praise. 

Page One hundred ninety-eight 

Page One hundred ninety-nine 


I have eaten a bale 

Of Spinach and kale 

And I've never raised a row, 

I have swallowed a can 

Of Chefs moistened bran 

Till I feel like a lump of dough. 

I have eaten some rye 

And I heave a sigh 

In the twilight's lingering ray, 

And I'm glad, you bet, 

At last to get 

To the end of a Wheatless day. 

I have eaten cheese, 

Spaghetti, and peas, 

Instead of good pork chops. 

I have swallowed bones, 

Fish-scales, and stones, 

And stuff as bitter as hops. 

I am eating some rice, 

Salt, pepper, and spice. 

In the twilight's lingering ray, 

And I'm glad, you bet, 

At last to get 

To the end of a Meatless day 

—I. P. Boughter. 


Don't use big words in promulgating your estoric cogitations, or in reticu- 
lating your superficial sentimentalities and amicable, philosophical, psycholog- 
ical observations. Let your conversational communications possess a clarified 
cognizance, coalescent consistency, and a concatenated perception. Eschew 
all conglomerations of flatulent garrulity, incessant and inconsequent loquac- 
ity, jujue babblement, verbose talkitiveness, aspiring affections. Let your ex- 
temporaneous decantings and unpremeditated expatiations have intelligibility 
and varacious vivacity, without rhodomnotade or thrasonical bombast. Sedu- 
lously avoid all polysyllabic profundity, pompus prolixity, empty vacuity, ven- 
triloquial verbosity and vaniloquent vapidity. But let the meditations of your 
heart, and the expressions of your mouth be YEA ! YEA ! and NAY ! NAY ! 

Page Tivo hundred 

Louise Williams pinned her name and address to a pair of socks she 
knitted for the Red Cross. The other day she received the following reply : 
''Socks received, Lady, some fit : 
I use one for a helmet, the other for a mit. 
I hope to see you when I've done my bit ; 
But where ou earth, Lady, did you learn to knit? 

No, Oswald, people who wear wrist watches do not generally have a lot 
of time on their hands. 

Helen Schack — Paul, I hear that you have enlisted. 

Paul Wagner — Yes, I have joined the National Army of American Jew- 

Helen — And who are they? 

Paul — They're the boys who are going across the ocean to put a new set 
of works in the Watch on the Rhine. 

Sammy Dundore — How would you classify a telephone girl? Is hers a 
profession or a business? 

Emmenheiser — Neither, it's a calling. 

Miss McClean — Mr. Hartman, which of the books in this collection have 
you found the most useful ? 

Fat — The Roger de Coverly Papers. 

Miss McClean — Yes, yes. Now would you tell the class why? 

Pat — It just fits under the short leg of my table. 

Mark Wingerd — My subject is "The Peace which passeth all Understand- 

His Brother — That is a natural characteristic of all your talks. 

Horn — I can tell you how much water runs over Niagara Falls to the 

Haines — How much? 
Horn — Two pints. 

I'd like to be a Senior, 

And with the Seniors stand, 
A fountain pen behind my ear, 

A notebook in my hand. 
I would not be an emperor, 

I would not be a king, 
I'd rather be a Senior, 

And never do a thing. 

A practical joker called up the telephone exchange — "Hello, Central, Give 
me Heaven." But that isn't what she gave him. 

Did you ever hear of the artist who drew a bird so life-like that it started 
to sing? That's nothing, I once drew a hen so life-like that when I threw it in 
the wastebasket it laid there. 

Page Two hundred one 

What Our Profs Say 

Professor Grimm who had just listened to an attempted recitation by 
Boy O. McLaughlin, remarked : "Boy, your answer is somewhat like the city 
of Quebec, founded on a bluff." 

Miss McClean, making assignments in English 3 : 

"Mr. Seltzer will have 'A woman killed with Kindness.' 

Mr. Andersou will have "The faithful Shepherdess." 

Mr. Durbow will have "The wild goose chase." 

Mr. Zerby will have 'A trick to catch the old one.' " 

Professor Spangler: "This is positively the worst recitation I've ever 
heard. I had to do it all myself." 

Professor Lehman (in Analytics) : "Now you could continue this line to 
infinity, and then you could go down in the other direction too." 

Professor Wagner tells us: "Social Service does not mean five dates a 
week or going to the post office with a man three times a day." 

Professor Grimm says, after expounding a theory in the History of 
Education : "Now if you get that iuto your head, you have it in a nutshell." 

Miss Schmauk in French 3 : "When people are in love they are no good 
for anything else." 

Miss McLean in Exam : "Now if mv head is in the wav, I'll remove it." 

Exam Blunders 


1. Respiration is the resting stages a frog goes through when he is tired. 

2. The characteristics of a living animal are head, eyes, ears, nose, and 

3. The highest form of animal life is the giraffe. 


Question — How is South America divided? 
Answer — By earthquakes. 


A Mr. Newton invented gravity with the aid of an apple. 


1. The climate is caused by hot and cold weather. 

2. The torrid zone is caused by the friction of the equator which runs 
around the earth in the middle. 

A curve is a straight line that has been bent. 

Question — What is the function of the gizzard of the earthworm? 
Answer — A grind-organ. 

Page Two hundred two 

Page Tivo hundred three 

Examination Days 

With apologies to Poe. 

Such a rumbling 

And a grumbling, — 

Why this fumbling 

— These days? 

Exams are Hearing 

Flunks appearing 

— These days. 

These awful, awful days, 

These agonizing, analyzing, uucomprourizing days. 

Cards forgotten, 
Bums "verboten," 
Loaflngs rotten, 
— These days. 
Smoking furiously, 
Groaning curiously, 
Copying spinously, 
— These days. 

These crabbed, cramming days, 
These memorizing, terrorizing, unsym- 
pathizing days. 

Papers rustling, 

Students bustling, 

Faculty hustling, 

— These days. 

Pencils flying, 

Pupils sighing, 

Hopes all dying, 

— These days. 

These helpless, hopeless days, 

These terrorizing, ostracizing, demoralizing davs. 

Page Tivo hundred four 


''When a student is broke and out of cash, 

What is he going to do?" 
Weaver but shook his head and said 

That only the good God knew. 
Never so many students bent and broke 

As there are this year. 
But Gossard says, "Cheer up young fellows, 

Summer will soon be here." 

'Tis great to have such counsellors 

Who are so wondrous wise ; 
One points you to the summer, 

The other to the skies. 
No matter tho we've spent our last beloved dime, 

We still have God to look to 
And the good old summer-time. 

Don't find fault with Farrel who is dead in love, — it's his own FUNERAL. 

The wag of a dog's tail is oftentimes more sincere than the average hand- 

When you lay your heart at the feet of a woman, be sure that she is no 

Take an umbrella for instance: it goes up and down continually, yet the 
price seldom fluctuates. 

Sunday in L. V. C. 

A yawn, a sigh, 

Then potato fry, 

To church next we wander. 

The Sunday Press, 

Some dinner, yes, 

Then o'er the news we ponder. 

We can't e'en buy 

A stogie, dry. 

We seek for Monday's knowledge, 

At close of day, 

A walk so gay, 

That's Sunday in L. V. College. 

Page Two hundred five 


Don't study when you're weary, for that will never do, 
Don't study when you're happy, for that will make you blue , 
Don't study in the daytime, don't study in the night. 
But study all the other times with all your main and might. 

What is a Freshman's head? SLEEPY HOLLOW. 

Curious, isn't it, that a horse can eat best without a bit in his mouth. 

If our soldiers were clad in government red tape, the girls would be 
spared much trouble knitting their socks and sweaters, for they would be as 
warm as toast. 

"What would be more sad than a 'Man without a country'?" said Miss 
McLean in English. 

"A country without a man." said Madeline Station. 

T Ke Kiss 

A kiss is a peculiar proposition. Of no use to one yet perfect bliss to 
two. The small boy gets it for nothing, the young man has to steal it, and 
the old man must buy it. It is the baby's right, the lover's privilege, and the 
hypocrite's mask. To a young girl, faith, to the married woman, hope, and to 
the old maid, charity — but the greatest of these is charity. — E. Boyer. 

Art Defined 

To say an old thing in an old way is a platitude. 
To say an old thing in a new way is wit. 
To say a new thing in an old way is a blunder. 
To say a new thing in a new way is art. 

Martin to Grace Snyder out canoeing the other Sunday: "I am looking 
for my reflection in the water." 

Miss Snvder: "Why there are not any lobsters in fresh water.'' 

Mark Wingerd : "What is your idea of hard luck?" 

Benny Baker: "To take a girl out automobiling and not even have en- 
gine trouble." 

What is the height of familiarity? 

To tell your room-mate when you get your monthly check. 

An inquirer wants to know why some women are called Amazons. I sup- 
pose because they are so wide in the mouth. 

Ray Wingerd: "Mr. Weaver, how much board do I owe?" 

Treasurer Weaver: "Let me see how many years have von beeu in school?" 

Page Tiuo liu?idred six 

Socially Speaking 



1\ Eugene Hilbert 
Earl H. Tsehudy 
Harold K. Wrightstone 
Clarence A. Schwalm 

Waiting for the Touch of Her Hand on Mine 
Those Who Wait Their Age 

Paul O. Shettle 22 

Mark Wingerd 22 

Orville Spessard 21 

Under Conviction 
Members Co-Laborers 

"Benny" Baker Mae Hersliey 

"Jakey" Martin Grace Snyder 

Ruins Snyder Julia Bostock 

"Kid'' Suavely Marguerite Engle 

Orin Fan-el Mabel Miller 

"Hinky" Haines Madeline Statton 

Slightly Touched 
Woulcl-Be Members Co-Laborers 

"Rufus" Ehrkart Mildred Dunkle Miss Daugkerty 

'•Jitter" Zeigler Miss Holtzkausser Mariel Miller 

"Danny" Walter Mariel Miller Miss Holtzhausser 

''Ben" Emmenheiser Mary Lutz "Kitty" Krieder 

Norman Potter Ruth Hughes Marie Richwine 

(With Interests at Other Places.) 
Almost Saved 
The Fellows The Places 

"Jake" Oliver Lancaster 

Harry Criin S. C. I. 

Raymond Heberlig Harrison V alley 

Samuel Dundore Mt. Aetna 

Harvey Geyer Palmyra 

Edward Castetter Shamokin 

Harry Ruppenthal Harrisonburg 


Beyond Redemption Lost 

"Mike'' Sloat "Derbie" 

Sol. Hagv "Mac" 


Page Two hundred seven 

A Co-Ed's Woes 

Dear Friends, I'm going to tell you 

'Bout Dormitory woes, 
Just how we live, and how we grind, 

And how our money goes. 
'Most every night there is a feed 

In which we all take part, 
Then everything is quiet like 
'Til midnight, the noises start. 

The freshmen girls do what is wrong, 

And get the Death-League's goat; 
So now they come, with moans and groans 

Right at the victim's throat. 
They blindfold them awful tight 
And throw them on their backs, 
If the "Freshies" don't do what they say, 
They give them powerful whacks. 

But as for me I stayed in bed 

And tried so hard to sleep, 
But always thought how I had been 

At one time just as meek. 
And then a space and I'm awake, 

To find the sun is high. 
Where is this world agoing to? 
I often, often sigh. 

I wonder if I'll get on high 

With all the Angels bright, 
For surely I'm no Angel here 
And don't do what is right. 
Tho having eyes I must not see 

What goes on round this place, 
'Else I will sure be campused 
From the men folks of my race. 
The "Quittie" flows so quietly, 

Tall grasses grow so lank, 
Here is a school, for me a home 

Upon its mossy bank. 
Its name is Lebanon Valley 

And my! We have such fun. 
But oh! with our new English Course 
"The worst is yet to come." 

But Schucks ! why talk of such odd things 

Existing at L. V. 
For it is the dearest spot on earth 

For you and me. 
I expect to get degree A.B. 

When from these halls I roam. 
And if e'er I should get back here, 
'Twill be like going home. 

Page Two hundred eight 

Dormitory Chronicle 

It came to pass in the same year that there dwelt in our house a devout 
man of the nrinisterium. Now this same man did go into the house of the 
Lord on the Sabbath day for the singing of songs and the reading of the Word 
which is altogether comely. Notwithstanding the good intentions of this 
pious man, there arose in the house, men of ill repute, and behold how they 
wrought much havoc. 

It came to pass in the sixth hour of the night, these evil ones sat at meat 
in the house of one named Benjamin, the kinsman of Isaac. Now when they 
had washed their feet and supped, they did conspire how they might wrought 
havoc in the house of this pious man, and straightway took their journey to 
the abode of Thomson, the barber, and there the chief elders did make known 
their plans unto all the house. Then as thieves in the night they drew nigh 
unto the flock, to do that which was very unseemly. 

Now before the good man of the house did retire, he did cover the transom 
of his door with paper. Now the act of this pious man can be likened unto a 
foolish man, who did go to bed with his door unlocked; and when night fell 
the evil ones did approach. They entered into his abode and his bed did fall 
and great was the fall thereof. Now when these evil ones did perceive what 
the good man of the house had done they did break through the transom and 
committer the unseemly deed. Now when the good man of the house did per- 
ceive that his head made a dent in the radiator, he did wax wroth. He tore 
his hair and rent his garments and murmured against his neighbor in words 
most unfamiliar with men of his profession and disgracing the department 
of Theism of Lebanon Valley College. Now when the kinsmen of this pious 
man arose from beneath the debris, they did hold counsel as to who might be 
the evil doers. Wherefore they were not of one accord concerning the matter 
which was discovered. Although they did agree on one, Mark, the brother of 
Ray, as one of the evil doers. Now, albeit he accused this man of the evil 
deed, the same was not guilty and sought reckoning. But the other would not 
hearken unto his pleading and, being sorely put out, he would have cast cer- 
tain receptacles of water into the man's house, the which of what was not un- 
common in those days. Now when this pious man, whose name being inter- 
preted meaneth Spessard, perceived what they had done, his courage forsook 
him and he was as one being possessed with an Evil Spirit. For Spessard had 
spoken, — he being of few words and mighty of strength and a man not easily 
moved into passion, straightway stepped forth and would have smote the 
enemy in the face but his enemy would not battle with him. This pious man 
moreover exhorted his brother, Ray, to tell him in words the meaning of this 
act and being recompensed for his loss he departed in anger. 

And it came to pass on the Sabbath day, being the first day of the week, 
and the first day of the month, the multitude did fast. For it was not un- 
common in those days that the multitude did fast on the Sabbath day. Now 
when the multitude had fasted they were gathered together in the house of 
Feasting and Fair Women, and as the feast was being prepared and the mul- 
titudes were being gathered together: — Behold damsels of rare beauty stood 
near by. 

Now he whose name being interpreted meaneth "Spessard," being moved 
by the beauty of one of the damsels, made his way to the place where she stood, 

Page T<wo liundred eleven 

to make known in words, the feeling by which he had been moved to com- 
passion. Now albeit Spessard did not perceive that one of her kinsmen, Mark, 
stood nigh unto her and she did perceive that they spoke not one unto an- 
other and she did inquire in words the meaning of their grievances. And 
when they made known unto her their grievances she did reckon the one unto 
the other. And he who sought reckoning fell on the neck and kissed him who 
had accused him falsely. And the multitudes were exceedingly glad. They 
clapped their hands and sang songs of praise. — Ray Wingerd. 

Recitation Happenings 

Sociology — In discussing the nervousness and suggestibility of women and 
contrasting it with man, Miss Mark remarked: "I don't believe that women 
are more fearful than men, I once heard a dentist say that he would much 
sooner have a woman on the chair than a man." 

Miss McLean to Freshman: "What are the Modern Languages?" 
Freshman : ''English, Slang and Profane." 

Miss Schniauk was holding French I under the trees. "If my class 
doesn't pay closer attention we must go indoors." 

"But — Miss Schmauk, look at the ground we're covering," Mr. Fishburn 
woke up long enough to say. 

Miss McLean : "Miss Moore, you were absent last time — was it a con- 

Miss Moore: "No, I was at Lebanon for Education." 

Prof. Grimm: "Mr. Shettle what can you tell me about Erasmus?" 
Shettle: "He was more of a spreader than an originator." 

Prof. Shroyer: "In what condition was Job at the end of his life?" 
Paul Ness: "Dead." 

Prof. Spangler: "Can any of you name a notable date in Roman His- 

Bill Keating: "Anthony and Cleopatra." 

Page Two hundred twelve 

A War Letter 

"Rocked in the Cradle of the Deep." 
"A Perfect Day." 
''My Own Dana" — 

"We're Going Over." "We're Sailing on the Henry Clay," "On the Old 

Dominian Line." As the first mate cried "Anchors Aweigh," the boys sang 

"Good-bye Broadway, Hello France." In two hours we were out of the 

"Harbor of Home Sweet Home" and "Sailing down the Chesapeake." We 

sailed down the shore expecting to embark in "Florida among the Palms." 

It seems that "It's a Long, Long Way to Berlin" but "It's a Long Loan Way 

to the U. S. A." You ought to see our Captain for "He is a Credit to the U. 

S. A." I know that "I may be Gone for a Long Long Time," but tell them 

to "Keep the Home Fires Burning." "My Little Girl I'm dreaming of You" 

but "Somewhere a Voice is Calling" "Over There" for help so "Farewell to 


"Jolly Jack Tar." 

P. S. "Where Do We Go from Here," but we're hoping "It's On to Berlin." 


Saturday afternoon, January oth, Mr. Isaac Boughter came into the 
Biology Lab. all excited and beside himself. He was going coasting with 
some other boys and girls, and as there was a superfluity of girls he was 
hunting for some few good sports. Spying Heberlig he tried his best to induce 
him from duty to pleasure, but Heberlig refused, much to his credit. As "Ike" 
went out he called back, "Remember, Opportunity knocks at a man's door 
but once." 

Monday eve, January 7th, "Ike" again went coasting with the same bunch 
and they ran into a tree. "Ike" was unconscious and fell into the arms of a 
certain lassie who mistaking him, in her semi-conscious condition, for a cer- 
tain Freshman laddie, gently stroked his face and anxiously inquired : "Are 
you hurt, Mr. Farrel?" Whereupon "Ike" was torn from her solicitous arms 
and restored to consciousness. Imagine "Ike" in a girl's arms! Opportunity 
came to our Humorous Editor but alas! he did not hear her knock. 

Page Tivo hundred thirteen 

Page two hundred fourteen 

L V. 

Sing a song of L. V. 

Sitting on a hill, 
Seniors on tlie summit. 

Freshmen at the bottom still. 

Sophomores gained a foothold, 

Tho I don't know if 'twill last, 

Juniors way up third step 
Are climbing pretty fast. 

So why should we worry, 

L. V.'s hill is firm, 
Dig your heels in hard, lad, 

And you won't miss your turn. 

Hold on to the next one, 

Do the best you can, 
Some day when the world calls, 

You'll surely be a man. 

—Lottie, '19 

Page Tiuo hundred fifteen 

New Student Government Rule of Lebanon Valley) 

No young woman may accompany a young man on the piano without a 

"Marc" Engle to "Kid" Snavely : "Why weren't you at the station to meet 

"Kid": "Don't you know r that you must get used to meatless days?" 

Green apples and matches are two reasons why there are so many children 
sized halos in Heaven. 

Clerk: "This trot will do half your work." 
"Derbie" : "Wrap up two- for me." 

We had chicken for dinner. Ray Wingerd after making futile attempts 
to get it into proper shape for assimilation called Bill Evans to his side and 
inquired of him: "What kind of chicken is this?" "That's a Plymouth Rock, 
Chef says," Bill replied. Upon receiving this information Kay's physiognomy 
lightens and he elucidates, "So it's historical, is it, I thought that it was only 
ordinary cobblestone." 

"Jakey" Martin : "There was a good bit of excitement in the mathematics 
I'oom this morning." 

Hilbert: "What was the matter?" 

"Jakey" : "Oh Prof, dropped a perpendicular." 


An optimist is one who'll go to a restaurant without a cent in his pocket 
and figure on paying for the meal with the pearl he finds in his oysters. 

McLaughlin to Potter: "Why was your mustache like a football game?" 
Potter: "I don't know." 
McLaughlin : "Eleven on each side." 


What Mabel Miller would do if she had a sore throat. 


Fall from a steeple, 
Fall from above, 
Fall from anywhere, 
But don't fall in love. 

Page Tivo hundred sixteen 

I say people, have you seen 
The class that came here in '15? 
Since then — L. V.'s been in a whirl- 
Besides many a nifty clever girl. 
They're boys — so staunch and true 
That a look at them will thrill you through — 
Of all the wonders they can do ! 
Bright? Well I should say. 
I'll vouch that when they go away 
Old L. V. will regret the day. 

Three of their years have passed away 

And still they are staunch and brave and gay. 

I'm sure there's none that will regret 

The one big fact that they have met 

A class like that ! 

And so my good old friends of yore, 

You who've thought us dull before, 

Take off your hat 

To Nineteen now — and don't forget 

That we're not through working yet. 

The world's before us and we know 
That when from L. V.'s halls we go, 
There are going to be some greater things 
Wrought, than all the wealth of kings 
Can bring to pass. 

So here's to you — may you forever last — 
Your hearts turn often to the past, 
You dear old class! 

— Lottie, '19 

Page Two hundred seventeen 

We Wonder Why 

Eat G-rape-Nnts There's a REASON. 

Mae Hershey did not hare her hair frizzed when "Benny" was enjoying 
his ten day furlough. 

•'Tommy'' Foltz loosens himself from military duties and hies himself 
to this worthy institution, situated in the fertile and healthful Lebanon 

Miss McLean put away among her ancestral rubbish the headgear which 
adorned her frontal-appendage and brought out "that old gray bonnet." 

Professor Spangler has developed such a touching fondness for that vest 
of many colors, which continually adorns his person. 

Professor Gingrich appears before the world with a halo surrounding 
his crannium. 

So many students cease their Physical observations after the first 

"Bill" Keating must always scan the Chapel seat chart before entering 
that Holy Edifice. 

Paul Hillbert went to Paradise. Jake Oliver perambulates to Lancaster. 
Harvey Geyer meanders to Palmyra. 

Bring Postum ....... There's a REASON 

Page Two hundred eighteen 


If you can draw better pictures than are in this book draw them HEBE. 

The QUITTAPAHILLA STAFF will not leave ANNVILLE when this 
is circulated. They will be at HOME on SATUEDAYS and MONDAYS from 
THEEE to FIVE. One forty-two centimeter HOWITZEE and four well used 
WINCHESTEES, will assist on the receiving line. 


If you can write better articles than are in this book write them HEEE. 
Oh ! this is the end of a bunch of Junk, 
Near the end of an awful book, 
And our hearts go out to our friends who look, „ 
At these pages full of bunk. 

Page Two hundred nineteen 

St.lia DJUWg-Rprl 

0. WKj I 


Vacation until the 10th. Quitta Staff and baseball fellows still on the 
job. Breakfast bell rings half hour early but nobody falls for it as all 
are sleeping. Coach tries to sweeten his cereal and cocoa with flour, and 
tells "Gus" that pulverized sugar isn't as sweet as Domino. Brunner 
shines with Miss Dunkel. Lefever, Martin, Miss Kline, and Miss Rich- 
wine, go canoeing and report swiminin' hole used for first time this year. 
"Rube" Williams takes his spring bath and loses several pounds excess. 
Eurydice Club at Palmyra. The canoes doing extra time. Shannon pulls 
one over Beidle and Martin. Chef isn't very well ; "Muchy big headache." 
Entrenchment on the Campus continues. "Holofernes" and Treas. Weaver 
supervise. Brown serves eats to Quitta Staff. Yes, he just returned. 
Left-overs hike to Mt. Gretna. The party consisted of the Misses Fink, 
Henry, Bossard, Gallatin, and the Messrs. A. Long, Williams, Gemmill, 
and Prof. Campbell. "Vinegar" blows in with a case of eats from down 
Lancaster way. Too much "Happy Hooligan" for Chef; he isn't up for 
breakfast. His wife went to the country but she had better come back. 
"Stubby" Kearnen blows in. 

Prof. Kirkland returns from Philly. Adam Hess runs his horse for an 
entire block down College Avenue and is pinched for speeding. Coach, 
White, Zeigier, and Brown, have spirited games of tennis. The squad 
looks like Big League stuff. 

Lefever still cutting that old black cat that he stole from Mrs. Herr. 
Brown and White leave for Mercersburg. They must go good together 
or else they need inspiration. They're IT at "Harris"burg. Prof. Kirk- 
land feels better. Says that the experience (in the hospital) will make 
him feel better in France. Chef loses his hatchet and delays breakfast 
one hour. Everything "full" so water stays on top of the ground. En- 
trenchments on the campus continue. Hefflefinger sets example of speed 
to the slow ones. 

Cloudy and wet. Baseball men gloomy. Will it rain? Keat and Baines 
depart for Harrisburg. Mercersburg cancels at nine P. M. White and his 
crew in H'b'g, get wise in the morning and their feelings are easier thot 
than spoken. 

At Bogars in H'b'g the fellows hear that the game was canceled on ac- 
count of wet grounds and that someone else played there anyway. TJ. S. 
declares war on Germany at 1:13 P. M. Bill Martin sends flowers to 
Boiling Springs. 
Everybody HOME. 

White blows in and informs us that his better half has left for Altoona. 
Convention of Lebanon Valley Campus Work Union. First Year Class 
meets in Dillsburg for extra sessions. Shetter severs relations with York. 
School supposed to open but nobody goes to classes. The crowd starts 
to arrive at 7:10. "Big" Larry makes port. What is keeping Evans and 
Shetter at Dillsburg? The tennis courts not fixed yet! Therefore let a 
medal be struck to the Laziest Freshmen in this school's category. 
"Gummy" Wenrick and "Tommy" Foltz balance receipts of the day's bag- 
gage smashing. 

Page Two hundred twenty 

11. Shetter back with Buthy. She gracefully accepts our congratulations. 
"Bill" and Ethel in the group too. Military Mass meeting in Chapel. 
Hilbert takes Miss Weidler to the meeting and goes to the ladies' side and 
then tries to stay for the girls' talk when the other fellows leave. No 
hynin books in Chapel. Faculty Choir. Miss Seaman returns with a 
diamond ring. The Faculty sees tit to deprice us of our immemorial 
rights by continuing hour periods. 

12. Miss Schmidt and the Sheldons get patriotic and exhibit the Flag on 
their domicil. 61 men out for drill after supper. McGinness gets back 
with two pictures (his sisters probably). He and Shet. get loud aud 
sport some glad rags. Miss Croman goes home and Shet. takes Miss Haw- 
thorne to the Fost. Danny's Queen arrives ! Artie Baines has date with 
a girl. 

13. EALO Anniversary. McNelly gets in too late for the show. "Cotton" 
gets back in spite of rumors that he was iu France. Co-eds dance but are 
squelched by the Dean. "Jitter'' says that some people are so slow that 
they ought to be shot to put life in them. 

11. L. Y., 11 — Temple Univ., 0. Everybody in Lebanon to see the game but 
students don't pay and the Athletic Association loses a few jitneys. 
Haines has first hit and run of the season. T. G. Foltz attends the game 
alone (?). Gay Zenola MacLaren reads "Bought and Paid For." Spiel- 
man and McCarty race on campus. 

15. Shetter writes Chemistry notes until three o'clock and then puts on his 
coat and hat but remembers in time that he has no date. "Spigony" and 
Claire go to church. "Red" Atticks takes a young lady to the same place. 

16. White gets mail by the suitcase lots from Altoona. Mary Schaack has 
birthday party. South Hall girls serenaded by Imperial Male Quartette. 

17. Haines leaves Biology early but does not appreciate the vacation. Coach 
comes back and the girls at his table eat trout. No sugar for breakfast ; 
Frances Durbin uses molasses on her cereal. Mr. Isaacs takes "Miss" 
Katerman to the Faculty Recital. A perfect queen ! 

18. Relay tryouts; H olden, McLaughlin, Williams, and Isaacs qualify. 
"Hiram" speaks in Chapel at the organ dedication. Prof. Kirkland com- 
missions the girls to see that the boys take military drill on the campus. 
"Mini" Lenhart and "Tommy" Foltz do uot enter into the spirit because it 
lasted until 7:15. L. V. loses to St. Joseph's, 6-5. White struck 15 out 
and got 15 hits to their 7. 

19. May Queen elected. Prof. Kirkland takes his "little ones" to Lebanon. 
All classes excused for the Big Parade. Some of the fellows have a hard 
time to head off some of their friends greetings. Warm welcome every- 
where including the Hotels. Prof, gets flighty and tells DeHuff that he 
hasn't any voice. L. V., 5 — Western Maryland, 2. 

20. Big heads around this morning. Lebanon Party last night. Deibler has 
sore disappointment. Received word from his girl that she cannot come 
for Philo. L. V., 1 — Mt. St. Mary's, 0. Esther Bachman delivers oration 
in Clio on "The High Cost of Loving." 

Page Two hundred twenty-one 

L. V., 4 — Mercersburg, 3. Varsity gets home in the evening. Haines 
leading the club in batting. Scrubs tie Lebanon High 3-3. Our old 
friend Bessie blows in again and tries to borrow money from all of us 
including Dr. Gossard. Mr. Ehrhart called on Miss Dunkel and came 
armed with a box of candy. Wagner takes Miss Hughes flowers. This is 
getting to be a regular thing. "The Jigger" Board will have to enter 
into it. Big party at Saviors. Tetter and Butler clash over Miss Hohl. 

22. Social hour in the dining hall at T:00 A. M. waiting for the eggs to cook. 
Otherwise everybody pious and making no news. 

23. Shetter gets frisky and takes Miss Hempt for a stroll. Charlie Loomis 
carries an umbrella in the MIST. Prof. Arndt takes seven girls on a 
hike to study flowers. 

24. Seven girls have colds. "Mini" Lenhart sleeps on wedding cake and the 
Fates decide the offering of be "Tommy" Foltz. Junior May Pole practice. 
The May Hop is practiced more diligently. 

25. '17 and '19 tear down fence at the athletic field and put up posts. Rupp 
beats D. Fink in a quarter mile race and doesn't recover until dinner 
time. In the afternoon Prof. Grimm and Prof. Gingrich have it out over 
the 440 yd. route. They run neck and neck for 300 yds. and then the fast 
life tells on Grimm and he drops behind but finishes strong. "Tim" Adams 
disturbs Logic class by his snoring. The "triplets" celebrate birthdays. 

26. Benjamin Baker sleeps so soundly in Math, class that Prof, kicks him 
three times before he awakes. "Stummy" falls in the soup. Rube Williams 
kisses his brother in front of the girls' dorm. 

27. Louisa Williams happy. Fifty men here to spend the week end at the 
T. M. 0. A. convention. Clio-Philo Joint Session. L. V. trims Susque- 
hanna 9-1. "Gus" gets two homers, a double, and a single, out of four 
trips to the plate. Prof. Amdt takes Ethel Rupp to the baseball game. 

28. Louisa Williams goes walking with her delegate from Swarthmore. Miss 
Beidler and Miss Colt entertain the delegates. 

29. Louisa Williams still happy ; so are a lot more of the North Hall mem- 
bers. Charlie Loomis takes Betty Strevy to church. 

30. Potter recites in Eng. 4. "Thoreau's writings were all in the form of 
dairies." Ruth Hughes and Paul Wagner take their daily walk to the 
Post Office. Carty Swartz loses his bedroom slippers and comes to break- 
fast in rubbers. Boys go to Harrisburg to enlist. 


1. Announcement of the engagement of an old lover of "Mini" Lenhart. An- 
other chance gone. '"Franz" Attinger proposed to one of the girls at the 
dinner table. Cupid must be busy. 

2. Peiffer slumbers in History 3 and class leaves him and goes to Chapel. 
Ditto Paul Rupp in Economics 2, and Tim Adams in Logic — again. 
Baker has the second attack and is voted the medal. L. V. loses to 
Lehigh 5-4. 

3. Periods changed to three-quarter hour in the afternoon and one hour of 
drill ordered. Had drill once. Faculty in an effort to get rid of some 
students offers to let them take up farm work. "Stubby" Kern tips his 
hat to a girl for the first time. McCartv claims the credit. 

Page Two hundred twenty-two 

rHj H^ f f a 

4. Agricultural expert iu Chapel. Fellows flock to Harrisburg for the 
Officer®' Reserve exam, while Cretziuger is practicing behavior in his full 
dress so as to look his best for Emma Bortz. Prof. Campbell's Queen 
from Bucknell arrives for Philo anniversary. Heberlig wears a smile — 
"Tiny" is here. Rain prevents Bucknell game. Lots of girls disappointed. 
Everyone enjoys the hospitality of Philo in its anniversary. Some flowers 
don't get here on time. Some fellows mad because of not having any; 
some glad because of the expense avoided. 

5. Parties all over the town. Big time in the Gym where old games and 
good old times wax merry together. Made up for the inconvenience of 
the rain aud the postponement of May Day. Bena Hoff has a visit from 
her "cousin." 

6. Pretty visitors leave. Jesse Zeigler and Ellen Moyer go to church. 
Lieutenant Goff comes from Lebanon to call on Ellen. And still it rains. 

7. Still raining. 

8. More rain. Kirkland doesn't hear from Niagara and stops eating. Prof. 
Arndt in explaining the Amoeba said that if auyone lost one they should 
remember where they had lost it. 

9. Hooray! the sun is still above for it shone five minutes. Kirkland sick. 
No news from the front. Morrow and Miss Weidler sit in library 15 
minutes waiting for the mission study class and discover that it is held 
in the AD. building. 

10. Kirkland happy. Called to Fort Niagara. Also Mackert, '17; DeHuff, 
'17; Herring, '17; Bisser, '17; Wenrich, '17; Foltz, '18; are called. Cheers 
a plenty and tears a few in Chapel. Lerew meets every train to see if he 
isn't going. 

11. Lerew, Morrison and Fulford, '10, ordered to report on the 13th. Last 
night the girls buried Minerva after Clio-Kalo Joint. 

12. Coach gives a party in honor of his sister. Everybody reports a swell 
time. Big May Day exercises. Everything goes off swell tho the crowd is 
slightly below normal. Freshmen woke up and helped the committee 
carry chairs. 

13. We enjoy the two meal schedule. 8 A. M. aud 3 P. M. Miss Lerew comes 
back at 10:30 (?). Deibler inflicted himself on the Union Deposit con- 
gregation and was given a hearty farewell. 

14. Dance in the Gym. Miss Seaman breaks up the party. Ada Beidler, day 
dreaming about Norman in German class, lost the place of the lesson. 
Deibler leaves for the farm and calls Susan out of class to give her good- 
bye. Later she was so absent-minded that she could not recite. 

15. Miss Dare gives her Senior recital. Our tennis team after the tryouts ( ?) 

goes to Moravian. "Win two or three games out of three sets. 

Prof. Spangler has his hair cut. Geology class took annual trip to' the 
Cornwall mines. Miss Haines stranded on the cliff but rescued before 
unconscious. Prof. Wanner started a long roll but changed his mind 
quite soon. 

Page Tim hundred twenty-three 

Hi. The Freshmen trim Lebanon H. S. Whitey and Shetter go home on the 
receipt of news that they may be called to France with the Base Hospital. 
Whitey changes his mind and goes to Altoona while Shet goes York. 
(Home is where the heart is.) S P. M. Two letters for Whitey from 

17. "Allewiches" gets in a game of tennis and tries to break the back stop 
with disastrous consequences (to himself). Esther Fink and Ada Bos- 
sard entertain a couple of Penn State fellows on the tennis courts. 

18. The ladies sleep on the porch and enjoy it (?). Philo entertains the 
Seniors. "Bill" Keating gets mixed up with '17 in the rear row. 

19. Scrubs lose to Palmyra 7-1. Shetter gets back. No, he didn't see any 
girls. Botany class hikes to Gretna and have some day. "Clothing" arrive 
in time for dinner. Allen, Hilbert, and Bunderman, after losing the 
party, decide that walking is good and hike home at 8 P. M. 

20. Helen Bubb asks when the balloon is going up. Says she heard it was 
Ascension Day. Most of the girls away. Slow time. 

21. Allen tries the meat-grinder and finds it has a keen edge. Everyone else 

22. Chemistry and Botany students working overtime and feverishly watching 
the calendar and clock. Big supper — rice and spaghetti. - 

23. Clio entertains the Seniors. "Dunk" and Myrtle carry chairs instead of 
going walking. Faculty changes the date of graduation to June 4 and 
still further excites the studious ones. 

24. News scarce. Everyone so busy that they don't do anything of interest. 
Prof. Spangler in Logic : "We preachers will have to pardon us if I talk 
to me." Hilbert counts up his families and finds he has 2(i. Of course 
they are flowers. 

25. News scarcer. Prof. Spangler tells History class that he hopes to meet 
them in Heaven. 

26. Union Hose Company celebration including Industrial and Educational 
parade. L. V. entered in several floats and a military company. 

27. Everyone I ?) goes to church and not one (?) goes walking tho the day 
is perfect. 

28. Seniors are beginning to enjoy life in the luxury of final exams. The 
constant precipitation of ethereal ocean adds to the cheerfulness. 

29. More rain and more exams. 

30. The Faculty declares the day free but the luxury of finals leaves no rest 
for he who has shirked. 

31. Students begin to leave after determining what exams have been passed. 
Others toil in an endeavor to "get by" with it. 


1. More students leave. More exams. Election of Men's Senate. Kalo en- 
tertains the Seniors. Everything moves in a run these days. Sherman 
was right when he said, "War is — awful !" 

Two hundred twenty-four 










Botany students still on the job but all the rest packing up and leaving. 
Baccalaureate Sunday. Fine sermon to the Seniors by Bishop Bell. Y. 
M. C. A. twilight service on the campus. 

Some Botany students still working but break away to hear the Com- 
mencement address by Dr. Reid. Slim attendance of the under classes 
and even among the Seniors some faces are missing. Nearly everyone 
ready to go by 4 :30 P. M. Farewell L. V. for the summer. 


Freshmen arrive. The Y. M. C. A. busts the trunk trust. Get soup for 
dinner and "Bugs'' finds a bean. 

Miss Holtzhauser is given directions for registering. Several anxious 
mothers and fathers look after their lambs, much to the lamb's embarrass- 
ment. Geyer forgets to feed his gold fish. 

Upper-classmen arrive. Bishop Washinger speaks in Chapel. After 
much labor, the Seniors and Alumni get a ''no decision" class scrap 
started. "Vinegar" is roughly handled by a freshman. 

Everybody gives the drafted men a send-off. No classes meet. Freshmen 
disappointed. Helen breaks rales and goes canoeing with "Bob." 

Chapel scrap. Sophs win 10-G. Haines tries to imitate Lerew and gathers 
in a couple Freshmen. Girls give party to new girls on balcony but a 
sudden shower breaks up the party. 

No one homesick yet. White, Attinger, McGinness, and Shelter, blow in 
from Allentown. Attinger and McGinness stay with us for Students' 
reception where we meet "Dave" Fink from Newport War College. Mel- 
lon goes walking with Miss Station. Rupp takes Miss Station to recep- 

Mellon takes Miss Statton for a walk. Rupp takes Miss Statton to 
church. When the Rally Day special stopped at "Rest," a few passengers 
"got left" behind. "Bill," you musn't walk with the ladies on Sunday 
mornings. Chicken a la King for dinner. Beautiful day to go walking. 

"Hinkey" goes canoeing, incidentally he gets a swim. Freshmen go ou 
hike. A new football team arrives. First Quitta meeting. Lights go 
out in North Hall. Miss McLean loses her way in the halls. Knittin', 
knittin', knittin', Louisa loses her yarn, etc. 

Madeline Statton takes Mr. Mellon to Post Office, 
arden. A couple of the girls come back in a canoe, 
soft peaches.) 

Massmeeting in Chapel. Scrub faculty meeting, 
usual gets wet. Two freshmen sleep in coal bin. 

Miss Holtzhauser late for breakfast, therefore takes her morning meal 
alone. Football team leaves for Buchanan. 

Seniors hike to Mill- 
(Full of water and 

Scrub Glee Club as 

Team has signal practice in Grafton, 
sell goes to buy candy. 

Mildred waits in P. 0. while Rus- 

Page Two hundred tzventy-five 

New girls enjoy first football game when Scrubs trim Lebanon 14-0. 
Varsity gets small end of 13-0 score against heavy Wesleyau team. 
"Larry" and Rupp go to Lebanon and come back with perceptress (two 
days). Deibler ready to go walking with Miss Secrist, before leaving his 
room picks up a photo of his Millersburg girl and says, "Some Goose." 
Miss Beidler chaperons girls to Lebanon. 
30. Dr. Hough speaks to Christian Associations. Football team visits Dr. 
Station's church in Hagerstown on night of 30th. Anniversary of his 
pastorate there. 


1. Cretzinger standing in dining hall: Miss Miller to Miss Bostock : "Just 
watch that fellow wink at me." Dr. Gossard warns the students to have 
their rooms clean this week owing to the conference visitors. Mariel 
Miller: "What kind of apples are those that you got from home?" 
Gemmill : "Summer rainbows and some other kind." Mariel: "Well, 
it's hard for me to tell the some that are rambows from those that are 

2. Myrtle Lefever in Prayer meeting: "Be with the fellows in the camps, 
training for IT. S. (us)." French 3 class locks Miss Schmauk out of the 
room. Geyer, at dinner, asks for the yellow icing meaning the mayon- 
aisc. Junior class takes hike to the water works. Moon-shine bright. 
Miss Schmauk in class asked what an ox of a horse was. Elena remarks 
after returning from the hike with Baker, that she would have sprained 
her ankle if she had not been held up. 

3. Conference begins. Ministerial objects floating around on the campus. 
Many of them visit the college buildings. Prof. Grimm as Boughter came 
in, "What blew in?" 

4. Prof. Derickson to Schwalm, "What happens to the amoeba in a tem- 
porary pond when the pond dries up?" Schwalm: "It dies but — ? — ?" 
Prof.: "Well, we will not enter into a discussion as to whether it has a 
soul or not." Students attend Conference and neglect their lessons. 
Boys' parlor is opened. 

5. Miriam Lenhart feels so lonely for she has sent the sweater, over which 
she has been so diligently working, to Camp Meade. Paul Shannon 
wishes that Miss Lehman would adopt him. Miss McLean makes ges- 
tures in English 5 and says that Eros was not exactly a god of fire but 
of love. 

G. Allen asks how the resting stage of the Euglena Yiridis moves. Martin 
leaves the table in order to escape serving the peaches. South Hall 
spends an enjoyable evening with the Philadelphia Conference visitors. 
The visitors express their appreciation. 

7. Hartman accompanies Mable Miller to church while Mae Hershey shines 
with Baker. Deibler and Cretzinger fall asleep. 

8. Potter returns. Ada starts campus work. Helen Schaak gives Bobbie 
a box of fudge. Louisa Williams becomes so enthusiastic over Bed Cross 
knitting that she has decided to count stitches instead of sheep to put her 
to sleep, for she was found this morning all wrapped up in the yarn. 

Page Two liundred twenty-six 

9. Snavely tells Miss Weidler that be lias a pair of Economics books foi 1 
lier. Mae Hershey is escorted from prayer meeting by Baker. Miss 
McLean is troubled. Girls in North Hall are too noisy. Prof. Lehman, 
"If an observation is taken at 10 in the evening-, at what time must the 
next observation be made?" Miriam Lenhart: "At ten in the afternoon." 

10. Education students were requested to get their education today by at- 
tending Institute at Lebanon. Ask Mabel Moore and "Katz" Ruth if the 
afternoon session was interesting. Y. W. C. A. has pay day. Helen 
Sehaak says she retired last night at S o'clock with interruptions. 

11. Many students again attend Institute. Freshmen girls march into Chapel 
with their new green hats. "What is the Mexican taking?" "Martin 
saw him take Miss Beidler to the Post this noon." 

12. Raining, poor Chapel attendance. Miss McLean insists that the sense of 
humor should not be omitted in narratives. Gehr explaining lift pump : 
"A is the valve or sucker." Prof. Grimm: "You've got more sucker 
than valve." 

13. Football game at Annville. We wonder why three house parties picked 
the 13th to go to Gretna. North Hall girls have a party and Miss McLean 
gives Tippy (the college dog) a bath. 

14. Beautiful fall day. Deibler and Walters eat too much chicken at Mt. 
Gretna. Some of the girls who were not at the Saturday evening party, 
wondered why Tippy looked so sleek and trim but discovered that by 
counting "Eni Menie" it fell to Miss McLean to wash him and she was 

15. Grace: "We had three cakes at the house party. Two devils and a white 
one." "What?" "Yes, two devils." Edna and Hilbert have too much 
house party. Neither is up for breakfast. Freshmen tug-of-war. Miriam 
Lenhart: "Well, Ruth, do you want to help us in French?" Ruth: 
"No, I must go home." Miriam: "Well don't let us detain you." 

16. Prof. Derickson gives us several paradoxes: "1. We breath to die in- 
stead of to live, as we really say. 2. Specialization morphologically 
means economic waste." Freshmen and Sophomores go on hike to cele- 
brate tug-of-war and land at same place. German examination paper, 
"Wish I had died when I was a baby," Cretzinger. Deibler had a suit 
pressed and repaired. Cost 10 cents and he told the tailor to charge it. 

17. Susan Bachman says she will put her foot down on English 4 and 5, and 
do what she thinks and not what the teacher wants her to do. Elena 
falls asleep in Sociology class. After seeing the following notice on the 
Bulletin Board, "Seniors can get their Junior cuts from Martin," Clark, 
a new student, asks Martin how many cuts he has. Miss Houser tells 
Prof. Shroyer that the teachings of Christ have not been handed down 
to us. Geyer goes to Palmyra ; why ? 

18. Oliver to Guyer at the breakfast table: "Harvey, why do they call this 
stuff pawn horse, when they get it from a hog?" Sociology class. Port'. 
"Is it true Mr. Wrightstone, that the hand that rocks the cradle is the 
hand that rules the nation?" "Pop" Wrightstone: "Well I guess that is 

Page Tico hundred twenty-seven 

19. Mr. Snyder spills the desert saucers. Prof. Derry : "Now, do you see 
the nucleus?" Heberlig: "Oh, yes! Say Prof., which is the nucleus?" 
Mr. Farrel receives an express package of condensed milk. "Bill" Isaacs 
offers a motion in society and the President reminds him of the fact that 
he is "out of order." "Bill": "Mr. President, I stand approved." John 
Lerew, '15, visits his Alma Mater. Prof. Spangler iusists that the lay- 
men should help the ministers, and calls on Carl Shannon to help his 
brother answer a question in Ethics class. Mary Lutz called down in 
English 1 for talking. 

20. Miss Weidler at the depot exclaims: "'Oh girls, my uncle died, I am so 
glad, my mother is coming." Cretzinger goes gunning, says he had no 
trouble seeing squirrels. They were all hunting him. Miss Secrist's 
curly hair causes quite an excitement. Edna, Elena, Harvey, and Walter 
go to Susan's for supper. Geyer practicing his Sunday sermon just 
reaches the climax when students all rush to the train to meet the foot- 
ball team. Villanova. — L. V., 16. Oliver spends week-end at Lancaster. 

21. Prof. Spangler addresses the Y. M. C. A. and speaks about the little 
"imps" at L. V. Fred Goodyear, U. S. A. A. C. of Allentown, visits the 
school. Miss Hershey comes down to dinner with her hair curled. Baker 
remarks that he likes it. 

22. Prof, in Economics speaks 1 about insurance policies. "Benny" Baker to 
Hilbert: "Wonder if I could get insurance against the loss of my girl?" 
Mr. Heberlig asks to have Richardson's Eng. Lit. reserved at 10.75. 
Madeline Statton and Mildred Rupp leave Chapel before the Seniors. 
Football speeches in Chapel. Sophs, get ducked after having picture 
taken. Simondette translating the poem in Einelia Galotti, when she 
reaches in her hair for a hair pin and discovers a rose, "You here, dowu 
with you." Miss Seltzer, "That sounds as if it might have been a flea." 

23. Prof. Grimm: "Before you subtract you must have the objects all of the 
same denomination; for instance you can't take two dogs from four 
horses." Bucher: "No, Prof., but you can take four quarts of milk 
from two cows. New College News Editor dreams about her position. 
Deibler tells Hilbert that Miss Secrist is having a print made from the 
proof where she looks like a croquette. 

21. Miss Seltzer: "Miss Mutch translate the next please." Miss Mutch pro- 
ceeding: "Alas to we Freshmen girls that show evidence of the Death 
League." Edna Weidler cuts class. Mildred Dunkel doesn't want cabinet 
meeting on Wednesday night as she desires to go walking with Ehrhart. 
Varigated corn starch for supper. 

25. Hilbert, Deibler, and Martin get boxes of candy from North Hall after 
going for mail. Hilbert and Deibler lay and look at the moon till one 
o'clock. Ruth Lozer gives feed to Senior girls. Paul Shannon builds a 
fortress of bread around the water pitcher at supper. 

20. Miss McLean entertains English 1 by showing them picture books, also 
says that she thinks Mr. Castetter is such a sweet boy. Football mass- 
meeting to give boys a send-off for Lehigh. "Bennie" Baker cleans his 
room, parents surprise him by paying him a visit. 

Page Ttvo hundred twenty-eight 

27. Deibler to Emma Boyer: "Say what was that big thing all lit up and 
suspended in space that I saw last night in Beading?" (The Pagoda.) 
Many students go to Lehigh football game. Score 33-7, in favor of 
Lehigh. Scrubs lose to Schuylkill Seminary. Baker has a feed in his 
room, Miss Hershey invited, other girls come along. South Hall girls 
entertain North Hall girls at a "kid" party. 

2S. Good day for social activity. Father and mother around. Bakers are 
entertained by "Old Story Quartet." Ehrhart spills lima beans on Miss 
Dunkel's silk dress. Elena says, "Dr. Bock was transplanted to heaven." 

29. Prof. Grimm, after concluding a long lecture of criticism on our first 
test papers: "Now let us commence the lesson." Louise Williams: "Now 
before we proceed let us have some fresh air in this room." John Berger 
'18, enlists in engineering corps at Harrisburg. Paul Shannon kisses 
Marie Bichwine's picture. Miss McLean urges and wants to recommend 
us strongly to look into the matter of studying English. Paul Hilbert 
urges all his staff to be present next meeting, Miss Lenhart says, "I'm 

30. Myrtle Snyder on Biology paper: "To test for sugar we added a small 
portion of filling (Fehlingsl solution." Martin informs his room-mate 
that he studied for one hour and feels as though he had been drunk. 
First snow fall with rain and sleet. Berger leaves for Massachusetts. 
Paper announces that the new minister would move his household goods 
in the new parsonage. Get busy, John Oliver. Castetter says he has all 
kinds of headaches from taking English i. Edgil Gemmill says, "All 
lovers say the same thing." Castetter watching the sunset, waves at Myr- 
tle Lefever who is at her window. 

31. Katerman discovers in Ethics class that he is a freak. Worrying about 
the family, Lucia Jones tells Gladys Fencil that she should wear a hat or 
she will take cold. Star Course lecture. Dr. Lougher. Snyder attends 
Star Course with Miss Herr, stays late and finds his traveling bag on her 
porch near the door. Miss Darling ducks Mose Cretzinger. Mose tries 
to retaliate but fails. Dr. McLean gets cup of cocoa without handle and 
pours contents in a glass and puts an end to the cup by breaking it. Miss 
Lutz shines at Star Course, while Ruth Hughes takes Potter, — Poor Ada. 


1. The all eventful day for Freshmen follows. At breakfast: Oliver, "Say 
Hilbert, I am going to ask Miss Green if she loves me." Prof. Spangler 
excuses Bible 3 class. Babbit season begins. Philo Hallowe'en party. 
Emenheiser finds his traveling bag on Fencil's porch when he is about to 
say good night after the party. 

2. Prof. Wanner makes all preparations to go gunning, and when he ar- 
rives at the station four minutes before train time he realizes that he 
forgot his license. Madeline Statton rides on a bicycle around the cam- 
pus. Babbit feed at Miss Lehman's table — compliments of Martin and 
Geyer. Susan Bachman kills time in English 1. Annville Chautauqua 
begius in Chapel. 

Page Two lmndred twenty -nine 



Ada wears her new sweater. Someone enjoys fifteen pies. Varsity beats 
Mt. St. Marv's (48-9). Greer, Walters and Einenheiser are entertained 
at the Eagle Hotel by the Jordan Chautauqua Trio. At the Chautauqua 
Mrs. Gregory requests all children in the front seats to keep the handles 
on the seats. Prof. Grimm, Shannon, Geyer, Oliver, and Spessard are 
sitting in front row. 

Two meals per day. Half rations on sugar begins. Freshmen boys go 
out walking, also "lings'" Wingerd and Margaret Weir. Mae Hershey and 
Baker lead the procession. Chautauqua Co. have charge of the services 
at the U. B. church. 

Yerna Mutch: "1 thought you didn't love him any more." Bessie Beh- 
ney: "I don't — not as much." Mease, Frost, and Kreider leave for 
camps. Prof. Shroyer goes to Chautauqua aud looks out of window dur- 
ing singing. Chautauqua ends. Geyer and Oliver take Miss Snyder to 
Post Office. Geyer: "John, why don't you talk to Grace?" Oliver: "I 
don't know what to say." ( lever: "Well say what you say when you are 
with Miriam." Oliver: "Maybe it wouldn't work." 

Norman Bucher goes to Harrisburg to have tooth extracted. Miss Smith 
goes along. Election day. Hilbert gets his first vote. "Betty" Gallatin 
was sent out of English class. Rev. Bender comes to Chapel in time to 
march out. Emma Boyer hides in closet, so Duudore will not have the 
opportunity to ask her to go to Clio-Kalo joint session. Geyer gives Miss 
Snyder a chocolate kiss. Geyer: "Have a kiss." Miss Snyder: "Oh 
yes, I have not had any for a long time." 

Myrtle Lefever: "Had a terrible dream last night." Verna Mutch: 
"What was that?" Myrtle: "I dreamed I was married." Deibler leaves 
to enlist. Ada calls a meeting of College News staff, says she is so glad 
there are four boys and four girls, it just comes out even. Miss Haines 
rushing into Math, class and not seeing Prof., "Must we wait for our 
beloved Prof, again?" 

Dr. McLean announces her office hours, also wants to make a special date 
with Carl Shannon. Myrtle Lefever says that she thinks the young 
Hydra could eat itself. Ada says that when people get married they don't 
have a home any more. Arranging Bible study, "Where do you want to 
go, Jake Oliver?" "I want to go to heaven when I die." 
Miss McLean at the table: "Doesn't some one want to help out the 
peaches?" Paul Shannon goes to Harrisburg to meet Miss Mathias. 
Clio-Kalo, joiut session. Deibler has auction. 

Grace Snyder in Biology: "Now Prof, what else must we see?" Varsity 
beats Haverford (40-0). Deibler takes his final departure for Navy Hos- 
pital School, Newport, R I. Mae Hershey and Mable Miller have fudge 
party in parlor. Ness and Baker entertained. 

Miss McLean: "Burger went to enlist, didn't he?" Miss Gemmill: "Yes, 
some time ago." Miss McLean : "Nobody told me but when they start 
to flirt in class it is a sure sign that they are going." "Tommy" Foltz 
visits Miss Lenhart, who gets special permission to entertain. Miles 
Morrison, '19, also visits L. V. 

Page Two hundred thirty 



Vough Changeable Pitch, Krakauer, Keystone, Kranich & Bach, Christman, York 


Old instruments taken in exchange at their true value. Liberal terms. 




C. V. HENRY, President J. H. GINGRICH, Vice-President 


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Capital $100,000.00 

Surplus and Undivided Profits 150.000.00 

Resources 900,000.00 


Contractors - Builders 

Dealers in 


Both Phones 


Page Two liundred thirty-one 




12. Mr. Buclier, when he gets to Germany, is going to drive the Germans to 
the brink of the river, drop in an enormous piece of sodium, and then 
ignite the hydrogen, which will be given off. If this plan is successful 
then there will be no more enemy. No classes today, bon lire to celebrate 
Haverford victory. Rabbit potpie at Miss Lehman's table. 

13. Miriam: "Is it great to take six slow hesitation steps in a waltz?" Bet- 
tie: "I never hesitate." Castetter comes to supper witb a teddy-bear. 
Prof. Grimm to Ike Boughter in Physics : "Nobody home this morning." 

11. Ada uses carbolic acid on her face to beautify it. Prof. Spangler gives 
an Ethics exam. Lost: All hopes of getting pie for dinner; the dining 
hall was raided. 

15. Mable Miller: ''Shoot the sugar around here please." Olive Darling: 
"My! you are getting real warlike." Prof. Spangler: "Tell Bettie G. 
that need of the study of Bible 3 is very necessary." Anna Fasnacht's 
lunch disappeared ; all but the celery. Notice : Celery is also good for 
the nerves. 

16. Castetter makes date with Miss Wissinger at the P. O. Trustee meeting. 

17. Dr. Williams visits L. V. All were eager to make her acquaintance and 
hear her talks on "Hygiene." Heberlig breaks his fork while eating sup- 
per. L. V. loses at Army (50-9). Mr. Snyder and Miss Bostock play 
tennis. He also makes date to take her to church. 

18. Visitors from army : Lieutenants Foltz, Morrison, and Wenriek, and 
Private Homer Fink. Katerman very fond of the good oatmeal. (Bugs 
for breakfast. I Mark Wingerd and Martha Zeigler go walking. Carl 
Shannon takes his girl to church. 

19. "Jitter" and Violet Mark talk in English class and annoy Miss McLean 
very much. Preparation for Y. M. C. A. campaign. Joint cabinet meet- 
ing. Mary Lutz, wonders if wearing dark glasses will be sufficient to 
keep out the light if she is lightless, and her roommate may have lights. 

20. Marie] Miller thought the new oblong slip of paper handed her at the 
office from the treasurer was a receipt, it never dawned upon her that it 
might be a William (bill). $ 35, 000,000 campaign launched among the 
students. Ruth Hughes wears her new red cap. Paul Shettle ushers 
Miss Williams to the prayer meeting. 

21. Prof. Lehman forgets to go to Math. Bound Table. 

22. Louisa adsentmindedly at the breakfast table in response to "Jim" Seltzer's 
question : "What Dear Heart." Jim gets fussed. French 3 started with 
a long exam. "Bettie" Gallatin sports her new sweater. John Cretzinger 
and Lottie Batdorf go out canoeing. 

23. Clionian Anniversary. "Ike" Boughter shines with girl from Reading. 

Some sport. 

24. We all wondered why Miriam was not going to Star Course. 

25. Annual Thanksgiving Banquet at 3 P. M. 

Page Two hundred thirty-two 

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Page Ttco hundred thirty-three 

^ b» ttiVeiL-ft 


20. South Hall extends "Jitter" and Mariel a vote of thanks for making the 
tire so that they could hare hot water. In Biology, Baker asks Prof. D. 
if vinegar eels will go through filter paper. Miss McLean to Miss Fink 
in English four: "What did you report on?" Miss Fink: "I reported 
on Friday". 

27. Prof. Holtzhauser: "Who founded Koine?" Louisa Williams: "Augus- 
tus." Emma Bayer, went home early, 11 :06 in order, she said, "to attend 
the funeral of the oldest living charter-member of their church." 

28. Oliver said he went along with Miss Green to Hershey because she had 
forty-five minutes to wait for the train. 


3. Students return for work, Thanksgiving vacation ends. Kleinfelter, D. 
Fink, and Deibler, of Navy Hospital Corps, made visit during vacation. 
Compulsory Chapel attendance, many new faces seen in the building, 
among whom Potter, Chas. Gennnill, and "Jack" Horn fall in line. Prof. 
"Derry" greets Biology 3 with an exam. 

4. Short stories in English six handed in. Great burden off of the Seniors. 

5. Much talk concerning Xmas vacation. Petition started for longer 

6. Nissly tells Edgil Gemmill she is a Dear. Dr. Hough speaks in Chapel. 
Trustee board meets, and eats at dining hall. 

7. "Jitter" is releaved of the temptation of conversing with Miss Weidler in 
English 1 by an exchange of chairs at the suggestion of Miss McLean. 
"Ned" Allen shines with Miss Weidler at Star Course — at last. Why did 
Madeline go to Star Course without Hinky? Ask the W. S. G. A. 

S. "Blitz" writes a long letter to Attinger. "Ned" Allen leaves to enlist in 
Naval Hospital Reserve. 

9. Man- Bordner carries eats to Boy's dormitory. Ruth Hughes entertains 
Potter from three to five. 

10. Miss McLean tells English four that they came in as solemnly as if 
going to church. New caps and hats, helmets included, are being ex- 
hibited by Faculty. Evidences of Football or War? 

11. Miss Haines fractures leg in a coasting accident. Prof. "Deny'' to Isaacs 
— "Count the somites of the earth worm down to the thirteenth." "Bill" 
Isaacs — "How do you start to count?" "Backard social" given by Mu- 
sic Faculty. Much clothing worn vica versa. 

12. Prof. Gingrich attends court, pleads a murder case. Miss McLean falls 
on iif and says she saw stars. Myrtle Snyder returning from the post- 
office falls. She told the girls that she did not know she was falling till 
she fell. Day of Blunders. Benny Baker hands a petition to Faculty in 
which he points out the need of conserving coal. Paul Hilbert sings 
about the concentrated cross-eyed bear. Ray Wingerd asks Prof. Wan- 
ner for Consecrated Sulfurious acid. Basketball Lebanon Valley. Le- 
banon Y. M. C. A. 

Page Two hundred thirty-four 

College Jewelry of the Better Sort 


Manufacturing Jewelers 

Successors to 

Class Pins and Rings, Medals, Fraternity Jewelry, Prize Cups 

120 East Chestnut Street 


Ladies' and Gents' Furnishings 

Agents for 
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Men, Arrow Shirts and Collars, Interwoven Hosiery and 
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Inspection Invited 


Page Two hundred t/iiriy-five 

A Ho-pfY New Vtar 


13. A gentleman quite familiar looking, came to the platform and conducted 
Chapel services; and we were all actually surprised to find that it was 
our Dear President back home, worshiping with us once more. Fai-rel 
acknowledges to the boys that Mable Miller lores him. Y. M. 0. A. bus- 
iness session and social time. Coming from Lebanon in a cold trolley is 
not a pleasant sensation. Nissley tries to remedy it by standing on a 
piece of paper to keep his feet warm. Sophs receive consignment of cigar 

14. Some Sophs have them mounted on rings. Clio-Philo joint session. 
Mother Earth received a further coat of snow during the night. Some- 
thing that might resemble a bread line, from Chapel to Ad. building. 
Kufns Snyder takes his girl to the post office despite the snow. Basket- 
ball. Seton Hall. L. V. C. 

15. Mae Hershey saves a chair for Baker at breakfast. Ada poses all day 
for Y. W. C. A. cabinet picture. Y. W. C. A. Bazaar and Circus. Mena 
plays the clown and has some head next day. More snow. The worst is 
yet to come. Basketball. Lehigh. L. Y. C. 

16. Everybody up for eight o'clock breakfast. After breakfast each one at- 
tends to their religious duties. Myrtle Lefever writes to Ted. Hastings. 
Emenheiser goes to sleep in church. 

17. Blue Monday, all gloomy. "Tippy," mascot of Conservatory Faculty, be- 
comes a martyr to the cause of Biology at L. V. Miss Schmidt weeps 
over his loss. 

18. Madeline Statton rises at five o'clock to study French. Paul Wagner to 
"Blitz." "Do you remember when we were at Steelton we saw several 
monkeys?" Margaret Weir — "Oh, you saw me that day." Sophs try to 
hold a class meeting again, but alas, — all in vain. Prayer meeting and 
everybody there. The annual Giant-Midget Basketball game. The Giants 
triumphed over their smaller brothers. 

19 The malefactors who have been delinquent in chapel attendance are sum- 
moned before the great high Priest, (Prof. Grimm), and admonished to 
mend their ways. Ethel Lerew and "Bill" Evans go walking for a change 
while Mildred and Ehrhart enjoy the parlor. Some one dopes the eats 
while Chef is sick. Tippy's carcass reposes on the window sill at Biology 
Lab. A solemn warning to other wandering curs. "Benny" Baker and 
Mae Hershey leave for Hagerstown. Basketball. Hassett Club. L. V. C. 

20. Dr. McLean smashes baggage and attempts to operate a wheelbarrow on 
the campus. We have a message off the heart of Dr. Enck in chapel. 

21. Xmas Vacation begins. Everybody sorry. Some of the gentlemen enter- 
tain the President, because of the excessive use of their vocal cords the 
•night before. 


1. Baker says he did not have a very good time over the Holidays, for he 
was only out among the women 'real' once. 

2. Miriam Lenhart wears her new sweater and cap. College greets the stu- 
dents with bills. 

3. "Jitter" Zeigler reads the entire lesson in English 1 class. 

Page Tivo hundred thirty-six 







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Page T-zvo hundred thirty-seven 

4. Miss McLean sick with the ear ache. Miss Seltzer tells Miss Duukel her 
tongue is not loose enough to read German. 

5. Paul Wagner plays anograms with Prof. Lehman and forgets his car to 
Lebanon. Walters — "I'll be studying Astronomy tonight." Hilbert — 
"What, Cirus?" "No, Practical."' "Well, isn't that serious?" 

6. Paul Shettle doesn't get up in time to go to his preaching appointments. 
"Ike" thinks that "Napoleon had his Elena and so did "Bennie" Baker." 

7. "Dot" Lorenz goes to breakfast with new tarn on. Why? Hair not 
combed? Frankie Kline at breakfast — "Aren't I good, Louisa?" Louisa 
W. — You'll get in alright, I'm doorkeeper." Frankie — "Where?" "At 
the Academy tonight in Lebanon." Frankie — "Oh! I was talking about 
going to Heaven." 

S. Miss Seltzer informs her German 2 class to get their new book, where- 
upon Sara Light rushes up to Emma Boyer and asks quite innocently, 
"Emma, do you have a "Gutz von Berlichingen to sell me?" Mary Lutz 
and "Dot" Lorenz run races in seeing who can slip on the ice the more 

9. Mark Wingerd causes great excitement at table when he puts a hot po- 
tato in his mouth. Dirty faces at supper. Reservoir empty. Edna 
Weidler substitutes for Miss McLean in English 5. She fails to sit on 
her hat. 






Miss McLean returns to resume her duties after a brief illness. Prof. 
Shroyer gives Greek 1 a holiday. Going home on the car, Helena Maul- 
fair and Norman sit opposite to each other. They flirt all the way to 
Lebanon. In a discussion on the human eye. Prof. Derickson advises 
Hagy to look into another's eyes more often. 

Girls' Basketball team plays Central High girls. Score 7-3 our favor. 
Dr. McLean escorted over the ice by the girls, each taking her turn. Day 
Students decorate their room. Lucia and Anna take special interest in 
the cozy corner. 

Hilbert at table — " 'Kid,' pass me that cup of coffee, please." "Mark" 
Engle — "O! that is mine." "Kid" — "O well, she is mine too." "Jakie" 
Martin sees double. Is with her in the parlor and when he opens door to 
leave he sees her standing in the hall. "Old Sol" is melting the ice. 
S. S. Teacher — "How many are present?" Mark Wingerd — ",23 cents." 
Benny kisses Mae in the hall. Three witnesses. Everyone else well. 
Sara Light sings the "Gloria" in English 1. Ask her for particulars. 
Mr. Grathwell speaks on the I. P. A. in Chapel. A sentence in Ekehard 
which should be translated, "Will you pray for me when I am dead" is 
translated by Batdorf as, "Will you pray for me "when you are dead?" 
Much skating on the campus. Miss Loser strains ligament and is com- 
.pelled to stay in bed for a day. 

Almost snow-bound. Only the "faithful few" in Chapel. "Jack" Horn in 
Bible class. "I have no success with Bible books. Seems I can't keep 
them." Prof. — "Does any one else need them more than you do?" French 
2 takes an examination. The kind that Miss Schmauk is noted for. Dr. 
McLean "blazed the trail" across the campus. 

Page Two hundred thirty-eight 

Boyer's Variety Store 

Student's Supplies of Quality Always Carried in Stock 

Engraved and Die Stamped, Stationery, Cards, and Folders, Parker Lucky 

Curve Fountain Pens, College Seal Jewelry, Pennants, Cushion 

Tops, Kodaks, Cameras and Supplies 


The Redpath-Brockway Lyceum Bureau 

GEORGE S. BOYD, Manager 

Furnishes Lecturers, Concert Companies and Entertainers 
For All Occasions 

"She measured out the butter 

With a very solemn air. 
The milk and sugar also, and 

She took the greatest care 
To count the eggs correctly, 

And add a little bit 
Of baking powder, which you know 

Beginners oft omit. 
Then she stirred it altogether. 

And she baked it for an hour, 
But she never quite forgave herself 

For leaving out the flour." 


A sheet from the bed of a river, 

A toe from the foot of the mountain, 

A page from a volume of steam, 

A wink from the eye of a needle, 

A nail from the finger of Fate, 

A feather from the wing of an army, 

A hair from the head of a hammer, 

A bite from the teeth of a saw. 

A check that is drawn on a sand bank, 

Or a joint from the limb of the law. 

Page Tzvo hundred thirty-nine 

1C. Full chapel attendance of Faculty. Exam, schedule posted. Martha 
Schmidt visits the Sheriff's office, Lebanon. Prof. "Derry" appears in his 
" Sunday-go-to-meeting" suit. Quite becoming. '"Students" night at U. B. 
Church revival. Prof. Spangler preaches excellent sermon. 

17. A new discovery for Bible 3 class. A paper of 3,000 words to write. 
Seniors visit schools in the neighboring towns and cities. They are "get- 
ting the habit." In French class, Grace Snyder said that Racine married 
a woman. How very unusual ! 

18. More snow. Carl Shannon takes his usual trip to the Post, but not at 
mail time. Earl Bachman reads a very scholarly essay in English 4. 
Prof. Gingrich: "But do not women have the right of franchise?" Miss 
Gemmill: "No, neither women nor idiots can vote." 

19. Quite a large delegation goes to hear ex-President Taft speak at Lebanon. 
Jackowick visits L. V. C. Basketball game at Lebanon. 

20. Conserving coal — S. S. and Preaching services in basement. Ruth Hughes 
quarantined with the measles. Miles Morrison, '10, visits L. V. 

21. German 7 class have feed in parlor instead of having an examination. 
No Greek for the class again. Matriculation for second semester. "Jim- 
mie" Beamesderfer signs up for campus work. Cramming for exams 

22. More snow and plenty of it. Rufus Snyder leads prayer meeting and 
everybody!?) just 38 present. Lost: At 2 P. M., Miss Schmauk of the 
French class. 

23. Mid-year exams begin. Everybody too busy to do anything funny. 
Moral : Study each day then thou shalt not be compelled to cram for the 

24. Edgil Gemmill receives a letter signed "Isle of View." Hm! Many 
exams, more cramming, most cribbing. 

25. Exams over. Some are shouting for joy ; others see "repeater" in the dis- 
tance. Impromptu programs in societies. Lady from State College gives 
very interesting talk at hose house on ''Preparing Menus," etc. 

20. Warmer. Oh slush! Prof. Wanner falls in front of his home. Result: 
New pavement. "Blitz" : "Did Mother McLean come out with the table?" 
Dundore: "I hope not." 

27. Elena Secrist falls asleep in church. Prof. Lehman gives a very interest- 
ink talk to Y. W. C. A. girls on "A story from Star Land." More snow. 

2S. Difficult traveling through the snow. Prof. "Deny" in chapel, "You have 
to get a good start to keep going." Several Profs, snowed in. Doin's in 
English 4. Dora is told to shut up. Ray Wingerd reads : "The bean is a 
graceful, nourishing vine, which when mixed with corn loses its high de- 
gree of delicacy." 

29. Prof. Derickson introduces new system of teaching by giving questions 
to think about while studying the assignment. Eichelberger, from Mt. 
Clair, talks in Prayer meeting. Splendid representation of the student 
bodv out. 

Page Tiro hundred forty 

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Page Tivo hundred jorty-ont 


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Caleb Bechtold says that Heine's parents were Jews and that he came 
from a Jewish family. Naturally. Miller and Farrell are thicker than 
ever. They remind us of other similar eases which preceded theirs. For 
instance, Smith and Bucher. 

Miss McLean busy correcting English exams. She has them arranged in 
order on the floor of her room — stepping stones to knowledge. Tables 
changed. Much babble. 

Junior Play — "Wedded to Truth." Mary Bortner shines. Straw hats 
and Palm Beach suits in evidence. "Teddy" is 'fraid that Act 3 will be 
a fizzle and has to practice a lot. 

The Editor goes to Paradise and takes "Bunny's"' advice. He gets mar- 
ried. May they have a happy and fortunate journey down "that long, 
long trail." 

Miss Wier receives slight injuries in a fall on the way to church. Rev. 
H. K. Geyer, pastor of the Ebenezer IT. B. church, preaches an ex- 
ceptionally fine sermon. It was very much enjoyed by the visitors. Regu- 
lar services were announced for next Sunday morning at 7 :30 P. M. 
in the evening. 

Rev. P. Holdeman, chaplain at Camp Meade, speaks in Chapel and takes 
a little time of the 9 :15 period. Many thanks to the brother. Regular 
blizzard in celebration of "Blitz's" birthday. 

Country roads are drifted so badly that the cars from Lebanon have not 
been able to reach Annville. Lebanon bunch not on the scene today. 
"Tommy" Foltz sends his love to all the girls by Chaplain Whitman. Why- 
did Miriam blush? Wireless report that the Editor is snowbound on the 
way from Paradise. 

Anna Fasnacht tries to find the book of Jericho in the Bible. Miss Leh- 
man and Miss Holtzhausser out for Basketball practice. 
Miss Haines mistakes herself for Prof. Shroyer in reading the Scripture 
lesson in Chapel. Basketball L. V. vs. .Juniata. "Hobby" Burtner out 
again after set back. The Editor returns and receives congratulations 
from entire student body . Rama Zama at supper time. Glee club walks 
part way to Palmyra on account of snow aud some walk all the way back 
next morning. 

In a discussion concerning the men folks, Lucia exclaimed, "All men are 
beasts,'' aud then half regretfully, "but Calvin is a honey." Miss Gemmill 
thinks that, "All men say the same thing and I don't believe any of 

The day is cold and dark and dreary. 
Ruth Hughes returns and the usual noise on the third floor is resumed. 
Miss Sarah Hartzler, Annual Member, from Albright, addresses the 
Y. W. C. A. 

Juniors and Seniors get their grades for the first Semester. Sophomores 
and Freshmen take a look at theirs. These are some of the remarks heard 
in the registrar's office: "Golly, 'Deny' is a corker." "That's the time 1 
pulled one over ou 'Jimmy,' " etc., etc. 

Page Two hundred forty-two 


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12. Lincoln's birthday. May his spirit ever live in the hearts of all true 

13. Ileal spring weather. First germs of Spring Fever prevalent. Lottie 
wears pumps. In English : "The soul is the life within us." Miss Mc- 
Lean : "A pussy cat has life, does a pussy cat have a soul?'" The Glee 
Club inflicts itself upon the audience for three hours. 

14. St. Valentine's party by the Kalos. Every one masked. Rastus and Dina 
prominent. Castetter gets too much punch and says he feels frisky. 

15. ''Kitty" Gingrich has a dreamy far away look in her eyes. AVe wonder 
what she sees. 

l(i. Beamsderfer comes up from Lebanon to walk witli Mary from :'. to 5. 

IT. Leroy Walters goes to Palmyra to attend church, but he frankly con- 
fesses that there was another attraction. Mary and "Hen" go walking in 
the beautiful spring sunshine. 

IS. The Editor returns from a week end visit with his wife. The unmarried 
members of the Faculty have a Iced at .Miss I loltzhausser's table in honor 
of Prof. Wagner. 

1!). Ada leaves for an extended trip to Philadelphia and is accompanied by — 
rain. Prof. Shroyer sleeps in Chapel — sets fine'example for the students. 
Emma Bortz says her heart is frost-bitten. 

20. Dr. McLean recommends slates to her English :! class. Prof. "Derry" in 
Biology: "How does yeast multiply?" Caleb Bechtold: "By fishin' 
(fission)." Prof. Wagner leaves to enter the service of Uncle Sam. <!lee 
Club emigrates northward and sings at Millersburg. 

22. Many visitors for Birthington's Washday. Wingerd and Baker help the 
the campus. Various parties in North and South Halls. Glee Club sings 
at Shamokin to a crowded house. Schwalm and Katerman get lost and 
have to go back to their girls to inquire as to the way home. 

22. Many visitors for Birthington's Washday. Wintered and Baker help the 
girls make compresses for the Red Cross in North Hall parlor. Glee 
Club at Sunbury. Durborow gets home in time to catch the 10 A. M. 
train to Elizabethtown. Greer tries to steal his girl at the station. 

23. "Ted" Hastings conies in Khaki, armed with a box of roses. Some one ex- 
plains to Myrtle the difference between lover and suitor and she is very- 
happy to discover the distinction. Glee Club travel by jitney pullman 
from Millersburg. "Jitter" is a regular guy in "his own home town." 

2-t. Open house for the few. Dr. Hough and Prof. Shenk speak at the church 
services, morning and evening respectively. Grace and "Jakey" return 
from Boiling Springs. Glee Club quartette returns after a big day at 
Mose Cretzinger's table. "Dri-bones" almost forgets to come along. 

25. Anna has a stiff hand. Let's guess the reason. Students swelter amid 
two education exams. 

26. Profs. Shroyer and Lehman attend the funeral of Hiram Steinmetz. 
Martha Early announces her case on a married man. How wicked. 
Another victory for our Basketball team. Another education exam. 

27. "Bobby" does not need a maid to call Helen, but stands on the corner of 
the porch and whistles whenever he wants her. "The sun hangs out and it 
makes nothin' down." Mae Hershey displays a tell-tale ring at the sup- 
per table. ' 

28. Emma brings "Ted" to Economics class and didn't "get the question" when 
Prof, called on her. Eurydice concert a great success. Staff works over- 
time far into the night. 

1. See QUITTAPAHILLA . . 1!)20 

Page Tivo hundred forty-four 

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