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dluutnr (Elass 

ICrbannu l^allru (Unllriir 
AnnutUr. |lrnuaiihia«ta 




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umr nf tlir (i^uittapa- 
Ijut. mnttlr iTciitrr, usr 
uiUlt lUMtrrnisity thr 
prtutlnu' ^raulr^ ijnu. 
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rnllnir i|par. 

QROFESSOR MAY BELLE ADAMS was born in Quebec, Canada. 
As her father was a Alethodist minister, she spent her girlhood 
(lays at various charges in A erniont and northern Xew York. Her 
preparatory schooling was received at Mount Pelier Seminary, N'ermont. 
After graduation there, she taught district school in northern Xew York, 
before entering college. 

Li 18':>7. she graduated from Emerson College, after a three year course 
in orat(_lr^^ From "97-'00, she taught at Cushing .Academy, Ashburnham, 
IMass., and the following four }'ears at Cazenovio Seminary, Cazenovia, 
N. Y. Aliss Adams retm^ned to Emerson in 1904, for graduate work, and 
spent the next two }-ears in study and pri\ate instruction. In the summer 
of 1906, she took work at Har\ard Uni\'ersity in public speaking and 
physical training. In the fall of the same }'ear, she crossed the continent 
to teach at W'illiamette Universit}', C)regon. until 1910. After spending 
the following summer in Alaska, she returned East to teach oratory at 
Lebanon \'alley. 

The department of oratory, as ^liss Adams found it, offered a course 
receiving onl}' two hours credit, -\fter the first }ear she introduced a re- 
quired course of one year and increased the original two hours credit to 
four. Tlie stantlard of the department has been greatl}' raised, and its 
graduates, teaching in high schools, are proof of the efficient training re- 
ceived there. 

There \\'as no dramatic work in the college before Miss Adam's ar- 
ri^•al. In her second }ear, she introduced the Junior play with ''She 
Stoops to Conquer." Since that time, the pla}' presented each }ear In" the 
Junior class has liecome a college tradition. In 1912, the first Shakespear- 
ean C'ommencenient lilay was staged. "The Merchant of \enice," "As 
You Like It," "Much Ado About Xothing," "Twelfth Xight," "Macbeth," 
and "The Comedv of Errors" have all l>een directed by Miss Adams in 
succeeding years. 

Aliss Adams is a woman of cb.arming personalitv. Her keen apprecia- 
tion of the truth and Ijeaut}- of great prose and verse, and her abilit}- to 
impart that appreciation make her the eft'ective teacher that she is. She 
does not teach her sulq'ect. Init rather her pupil. She discerns the possi- 
bilities within her students, and so directs their development. Students 
who have worked under her direction, and friends who have been denied 
that pri\ilege, Un'e her and esteem her beautiful character, for she is a 
woman who is expressing her life in service. 

Page Four 

Mail Mtik Aiiama 

5Pr0fp0Hor of ©ratnry 
Sjrbaitnn Uallry (Unllpgp 

(Ilif (Elasa of 1920 

takra plraHurp in i»rbirattnij 

thtH onlumr. 

P<iffe Five 

The 1920 Quittapahilla Staff 


Business Manager 

Associate Editor E. Myrtle Snyder 

Associate Editor Esther M. Fink 

Assistant ISusiness Manager IIu1)er D. Strine 

Assistant lUisiness Manager Harry M. Crim 

College Department Editor Myrtle M. Lefever 

Music Editor ; Myrl \'. Saylor 

Society Editor Mae S. Hohl 

Athletic Editor Harvey \V. Fishburn 

Hiunorous Editor Verna E. Mutch 

Humorous Editor Jennie Sebastian 

Cartoonist Dora Zeitlin 

Cartoonist Harvey W. Fishburn 

Photographer Robert B. Morrow 

I'hotographer Russell R. Ehrharl 

Page Seven 


President Hon. A. S. Kreider 

Vice-President Prof. H. H. Baish 

Secretary and Treasurer Rev. W. H. Weaver 

Representatives from the Pennsylvania Conference 

W. O. .\ppenzellar Chambersburg. Pa. 

Rev \V. M. liSeattie Greencastle, Pa. 

Rev. C. F. Flook M3'ersville, Va. 

Elmer Funkhouser Hagerstown, Md. 

Rev. A. X. Horn, D. D ^ Baltimore, Aid. 

Rev. E. H. Hummelbaugh Frederick, Md. 

Rev. J. E. Kleffman, D. D Baltimore, Md. 

Rev. A. A. Long, D. D York, Pa. 

Rev. L. Walter Liitz, D. D Chambersburg, Pa. 

Hon. W. N. McFaul ...Baltimore, Md. 

Rev. J. F. Snyder Boiling Springs, Pa. 

Rev. .A. B. Statton, D. D Hagerstown, Md. 

Rev. S. G. Zeigler, A. B., B. D Hagerstown. Md. 

Representatives from the East Pennsylvania Conference 

G. F. Breinig MIentown, Pa. 

Rev. E. O. Burtner, A. M., D. D Palmyra, Pa. 

Rev. R. R. Butterwick, A. M., D. D Hershey, Pa. 

Rev. S. S. Daughertv, D. D AnnviUe, Pa. 

J. Raymond Engle, A. B. LL. B Palmyra, Pa. 

1. B. Haak Harrisburg, Pa. 

I. Meyer Hershey, .A. M., B. D Myerstown, Pa. 

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

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

Rev. H. E. Miller, D. D Lebanon, Pa. 

J. G. Stehman .Mount ville. Pa. 

Representatives from the Virginia Conference 

Rev. J. H. Erunk, D D Berkeley Springs, W. Va. 

Prof. J. N. Fries, A. M Berkeley Springs, W. Va. 

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

Rev. A. S. Hammack, D. D Dayton, Va. 

Elmer Hodges W'inchester, Va. 

Rev. A. J. Secrist Churchville, Va. 

Trustees at Large 

A. J. Cochran Dawson, Pa. 

H. S. Immel Mountville, Pa. 

Jack A. Straub Lancaster, Pa. 

Warren A. Thomas Colombus, O. 

Alumni Trustees 

Prof. H. H. Baish, A.M., '01 Altoona, Pa. 

H. H. Hoy, A.B., '99 MiUersburg, Pa. 

Rev. F. B. Plummer, A.B., '05 Carlisle. Pa. 

Page Eiglit 

^-™-^E art- living in the most wonderful period of the \\(_)rld's histor^-. 
■ I ■ There was never an age like it. The great W'urld \\'ar has not 
^^^ onl}- influenced hnt transformed men. institutions, and nations 
everwhere. Thrones Iiave fallen and the niaj) of Europe has niar\ellously 

Now that the armistice is on and the peace congress in session, mightv 
and Complex problems will slhiu be settled. True idealism rather than 
farce must ami will pre\ail. "'Idie world must be made a decent place to 
live in." The responsiliilities of peace are greater than the responsibilities 
of war. The implements nf \\-arfare must lie laid aside for the implements 
of jieace. ''The meek shall inherit the earth." drains, cultured and 
trained, and not brawn shall rule the nations and all the acti\'ities of men. 

Lelianon \ alle\' College took its place in winning the war on the side 
of right against might. It trained its sons on its cani])us and in its halls. 
It sent them to cantonments, over-seas, and to the front line trenches, 
where they made good. 

It has always stood for well rounded, fully dexeloiied. symmetrical 
men and wumen. It has not changed its attitude, and through its stu- 
dents will assmue its responsibilities in the marvelous reconstruction 

Financially, this has been the m(.)St successful college \e;ir \\\th about 
$400,000 additional endowment subscribed. This will very materiall}' assist 
in training for usefulness and service. 

That the college ma}- continue to do its part in the big world-])rogram 
is the wish of its president. 


L. V. C, Ian. 14. 1919. 

Page Nine 

Page Te 

Vj==^ =.<^-a ^oc\ ^^-rt ==! ^Vn,. -Td^uWy 
A-nti all ^ r,e ^ 4 o u V ^-U, 

P<j</i' Eleven 


West Virginia Normal and Classical Academy. '90; A.B., Otterbein 
University, '92 : Bonelirake Theological Seminary, "96 ; Trustee of Leban- 
on Valley College, 'OS; D.D.. Lebanon Valley College, '10; Pastor at 
Marion, Pa., U. B. Church, '97- '99; Shippensburg, Pa., '99-'02 ; Baltimore 
Salem U. B. Church, '02-'12; Special Work at John Hopkins University; 
President of Lebanon Valley College, '12-. 

Page Tijjeh'e 


Professor of Mathematics and 


A.B., Letianon A'alley College, 74 

A.M.. Lebanon \'alley College. 77 

Special Student, C)hio Uni\-ersit_v, '''1 

Cornell, '92: Sc.D.. Lebanon \'alle) 

College, '13: Professor of Mathematics 

md Astronomy. '87-. 

Professor of Philosoph}' and 
Religious lulucation 
.\.r.., \ allev College, '90: 
.\.M., X'alley College, '98: 
ICD., L'ninn llililical Seminary. '94: 
Pastor, St. Paul's U. 1>. Ihurch. 
Ilagerstown, Md., '''4-'''7: Harrisburg 
and Lykens U. P. ehurch, '10-'16; 
Professor of (jreek Language and 
Literature, Lebanon Valley College, 
'90-'91 : histructor in Ecclesiastical 
History, L'nion Biblical .Seminary, '92- 
'93 : Professor of (.}reek Language 
and Literature, Lebanon \'alley Col- 
lege, '97- '09 : Professor of Philosophy 
and Religious Education and Assist- 
ant to the President, Lelianon \'alley 
Colleg-e, '16-. 

Pa//e Thirteen 

Professor of Biological Science 
R.S.. Lebanon \'alley College, '02; 
Al.S., John Hopkins University, '03; 
Acting Professor of P)iological Sci- 
ences, Lebanon Valley College, '04 ; 
Land Zoologist. Bahama Expedition, 
Baltimore Geographical Society. Sum- 
mer, '04; Professor of Biological Sci- 
ences, Lebanon X'alley College, '06; 
Director collection of Eocene and Mi- 
ocene Fossils for X'assar College, 
Summer, '08 ; Student Marine Biolo- 
gy, Bermuda, .Summer. '09: Student 
Tropical Botanical Gardens. Jamaica, 
Summer, '10: Student, I'lrookhn In- 
stitutes of Arts and Sciences. Summer. 
'11: Acting President Lebanon \'al- 
le}' College, Siuumer. '12; Professor 
of Botany and Director of Bird Study, 
Central Pennsyhania Chatauqua, Alt. 
Gretna. Summer. '15: Memlier Ameri- 
can .Vssociation for the Ad\'ancenient 
of Science, The Botanical Society of 

Professor of (Ireek and Religion 
B.S.. Lebanon \'alley College. '00; 
Instructor in ( )hio Normal. '01-'02; 
Union Bibical Seminarw '03 ; Pastor 
of U. B. Church, Highspire, Pa., '03- 
'09: Annville, Pa., '13-'14: Professor 
of Greek and Religion, Lebanon \'al- 
lev College, '09-. 

Piigc Fourtern 

Professor of I'h}'sics 
Milk-rsvilk' State Xoniial Sch....!. 
'07: Ph. 11.. Millersville .V.nnial. V" ; 
A.]',., \alley (.'.ille-e. 'IJ; 
Principal. Lrliaiioii \ alley .Vcarlenn . 
'12-'17; Pnilessor of Plnsics. l.ehan- 
<m X'allev (.'olle"e. '\.^-. 

( IlkIS ri.\.\ K. CIXKU H, LL.H. 
I'rdlesscir (if I listury 
b'ranklin and Marshall .\caileni\'. 
•07 : .\.l'... l-'ranklin and Marshall Col- 
leiLje. '11; Principal iif I'uhlic Schools, 
.\'lexander, Pa., '12-'l.^: PL.E., Uni- 
\ersit\ III I 'enns\l\ania Law School, 
'](); Menilier iif the Paw Par, Pelian- 
(in C'dunty, 'Pi; I'rdfessur nf History 
and I'lilitical Sciences, Pehanun \'al- 
lev Lollepe, 'Pi-. 

Page Fifteen 

Professor of Chemistry and Geology 
York High School, '03; B. S., Uni- 
\ersity of Pennsylvania. '09: Post 
I Iraduate Work, Columbia University, 
Summer '15: Assistant Chemist, Ari- 
zona-Mexican Minning Co.. '07-'08; 
Member of the x-\merican Chemical 
Society, '09-'15 ; Professor of Chemis- 
try and Geology. Lebanon \'alley Col- 
lege. '09-'18: Professor of Chemistry, 
Drexel Institute. '18-. 

Principal of Acadenn- 
Instructor in L. \". Academy. '16-'1S: 
A.B., Lebanon W'llley College, 'IS: 
Assistant in Physics Department, L.. 
\'.. '18: Post Graduate Work, L. \"., 
'18: Associate Professor of Mathemat- 
ics. L. \'.. "18: Principal of .\cademv, 
L. W. '18-. 

Paqe Sixle 

Professor of ( iratory 

Emerson College uf < )ratiiry, '''7; In- 
structor. Cashing Acacleni}-. Ashhurn- 
ham, Mass., '97-'00 : Instructdv. Caz- 
enovia Seminary, Cazenox'ia. X. ^'., 'IJO- 
'04; Graduate Study, Emers<in COUe-^c. 
'04-'06 ; Professor of Orator\- and Assis- 
tant in English, Williamette L'ni\er- 
sity, '07-'10: P'rofessor of ( )rator\-, Lc- 
l^anun \'alle\' Collese. '10-. 

Professor of Latin 
Philadelphia High School for Girls, 
'10: .A.l'i.. L^nivcrsity of Pennslyvania, 
'14; A.M., L'ni\ersity of Pennslyvania, 
'15; Ph.D.. Uni\ersity of Pennslyvania, 
'18; Professor of Latin, Lehanon Val- 
ley College, '17-. 

Page Se-ventecn 

C. F. McLEAN, A.M., Ph.D. 
Professor of English 
A.M., University of Pennsylvania, 
'01 ; Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania, 
'07 ; Professor of Modern and Ancient 
Languages in \'arious Colleges, '09- 
'16; Professor of English, Lebanon 
\allev I'olleo-e. '17-. 

Professor of l<"rcnch 
Instructiir in Latin, (iernian, and 
French, Lebanon High School, 'Ol-'l.i; 
Credits from Bryn Mawr, Columbia 
L'niversity, Cornell University, Uni- 
versity of Pennsylvania; Instructor in 
French, Lebanon Valley College, '14- 
'17; Professor of French, I^ebanon 
X'allev Colleo-e, '17-. 

Page Eighteen 

.MRS. AlAK^- C. (ikEKX 
Instructiir in I'rcnch 
I'aris. "00-14: Dcpartmciit of l-'rcnch. 
c-l.anuii \'all<--v Cdllciji-. '17-. 

l-.l.IZAl'.KTH M. J( )11XS< )X 

instructor in \ iolin 

I'upil of I). X. Wein.uarter, '14-'15. 

l-~irst \iolinist with tht.- i.chaium Uiiin- 

tct Club. '16-'17. Instructor in \'iolin. 

Lebanon X'allcv Colleare, '18-. 

Page Nineteen 


Director of Conservatory of Music, 

I'rofessor of Pianoforte, Pipe Organ, 


Alma C(jllege. '92; Baldwin-Wallace 
College, '94; Oberlin College Conser- 
^■atory, '95-'98 ; Graduate New Eng- 
land Conservatory, '00; Instructor of 
Pianoforte and Theory, Toledo Con- 
servatory '02-'03 ; Musical Director of 
Conservatory. Susquehanna Universi- 
ty, '03-'10; Musical Director, Conser- 
\atory of Music, Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege, '10- ; Cornell University, Sum- 
mer, '18. 



Professor of Harmon\- and Musical 


Mansfield State Normal School; 

Graduate Susquehanna L'nixersity 

Conservatory of Music, '07; Se\-ern 

.Studios, New York City, Summer, '07 ; 

Instructor in Pianoforte, Harmon}-. 

and Musical History, SuS(|iK'hann;i 

University. '07-'10; Professor (jf Hai- 

mon\' and Musical Historw Lebanon 

\'alle\' L'ollege Lonscr\ator\' of Music, 


Page Tiventy 

.MAl'.KL A. MII.1.1-:R 
Professor of \ oice C ulturc ami Piililic 
School Methotls 
( iradiiatL-, Thomas Xornial Training- 
School. Detroit, '10: New ^'.lrk School 
of Music and Arts. '11 ; ( iradiiatc. Xcw 
York L'nixcrsity. '15; Instructnr. Col- 
umbia. So. C. College of Music. '12- 
'13: Super\isor of Music. Ahiugton 
Twp. Schools. '14-'17: New ^■ork Vw- 
versitx'. Summer, '18: I'rofessor of 
X'oice'and Public School Music Meth- 
ods, Lebanon \allev College, '18-. 

KL'TH Kl.l/.Vr.l-: Til l':X(iLP. A. p. 

Instructor in 1 'iaui iforte, Theor}-, 
Sight l'la\ing 

A. P., Lebanon \alley College. '13; 
( )bL-rliu (/onservatory of Music. 'Id: 
(graduate Xew b-ngiand C (inser\ator\' 
of Music, I'.oston, '1 : Instructor in 
Pianoforte and Theoi-y, Lcl anc.m \'al- 
Ie\' Colle,ge Conservator\- of Alusic, 

Page Tuatty-one 

Librarian and Dean of Women 
AUis.B., Lelranon \"alley College 
Lonservatory of Music. '08: A.B., 
Wells College. Aurora. X. Y.. '13 In- 
structor in Alusic. Harrisburg, Pa.. 
'13-'14: Instructor Annville High 
School, '14-'15; Instructor, Glen Mills 
School, Sleighton Farm, Pa.. '17-'18: 
Librarian and Dean of Women, Le- 
l)anon \'allev College. '18-. 

College Pastor 

A.B., Lebanon \'alley College, '01 ; 
B.D., Bonebrake Theological Semi- 
norav, '06; A.M.. ( )tterbein College. 
'07;' D.D. . Otterbein College. 'O.i ; 
Pastor of L'nited Brethern Church. 
Highspire. Pa.. '01-'0,i: Davton. Ohio. 
'06-'14: Annville. Pa.. '14; Elected 
Member of Board of Education b_\' the 
General Conference. 'Li; Trustee lo 
Lebanon \"allev College. '15-. 

Pai/e T^i:fnly-tiio 

WILLIAM HL^•R^■ \\"1'..\\LR 
Treasurer I if r.ehaiKiii \',ille\ I'ulle 

Aarent of the I'^inance Committee 

Page Tit-'eniy-lhree 

3lu iEfmnriau 


Erba ICrl)man 

IGibrartau axxh iBran nf Wmtirn 
gtrh (Drtnbrr 3. laiB 

'To li\c in the hearts of tliose we lea\'e 

Is iKit to die." 

Page Tiventy-jour 


er LOTS, strong aT>cl ever soa.Y'nr\^, 

LiKe the ea|le tKru t>ie aiT. 

While the uTicleTcla.ssTneYv. TfvaTve^ 

Piii/e Tiventy-five 

Class of 1919 


"Either find a path or make one." 

Colors Flower 

Blue and White White Ruse 


President Samuel T. Dundore 

\'ice-l 'resident Rufus H. Snyder 

Secretary ■ Mary S. Lutz 

Treasurer Harvey G. Geyer 

1 1 istorian Lottie M. Batdorf 


Rickety-Rax. Ricket\-Rax ! 
Hulla-Balloo, Kazoo-Kazax! 
Dickery-Boo, Chickery-Woo I 
1919, White an<l Blue! 

Page Tiienty-six 

Senior Class History 

And then 1 saw a curtain rise 

On the fleeting stage of time: 

When lo! a vision met my eyes 

Half myriad, half divine: 

The earth was soiled with blood of war, 

With sorrow, sickness, shame. 

But a Class, unsullied, bent its strength 

Of Knowledge — in the game. 

CHE time is here. Xnw we look liack upon fuur king- years vi patient 
\vaiting- and toil and lalxjr; nuw we stand — at the tup ul an aliyss — 
un the coveted rock of success, i^low anxiously we looked forward 
to this in the fall of our mile-stone year, nineteen-hfteen. 'Iduw 
told us then that four years was a short time: we realize it now — for al- 
though the world lieckons. we sincerely regret that cnu" happv times at 1.. \". 
are over. 

Happy times? Yes. we've had plenty of them. Don't vou remember 
that wonderful hani|uet at the Hotel llerkshire? Take a kiok at the place 
and you'll agree with us that we had "some classy taste." .\nd then that 
orchard partv at Alartha Earl_\'s — glorious, wasn't it? 

What did we care about losing the tug-i_if-war to such a class of Sophs? 
The\- were all avoirdupois anywav. And didn't we pa_\- them back in the 
inter-class foot-ball game? Ask them! As for the poster scrap — the Sophs 
lost entirely, completely, and abscdutely. .\s a bunch of Freshies. vou'll 
have to go pretty far to find our beat. 

We passed easily into the Sophomore year, and mirabile dictu, we 
escaped the customar_\' affliction of the sw ellheadedness. We wdn in (|uick suc- 
cession the tug-of-war. the foot-liall game, and the basket-ball game. ( )ur 
reason for losing the class scraps is easily understood — our muscles had been 
neglected in the years of literary pursuits. 

In our junior year, we experienced a decided shock, when nearl_\ half 
of our numl)er rose in arms to answer the nation's call. We sent them away 
proudl}', after a successfid class play, "Wedded t<i Truth." 

Otir Senior year. Has it not begim with jo_\ful tidings of peace? The 
great war is ended, and now are we not entitled to the ])rospects of a liril- 
liant future? The world — or the greater part of the \vorld — wants re- 
constructi(jn at the hands of thc)se who know how to right things again. 
Could a time be more opportune for graduates to enter into the world's 
activities? And we — the class of 1919 — are ready on the threshcild. 

Pai/c Tiventy-se-veii 

Lelianon. Pa. 
Aludcni Language C. L. S. 

College; Instructor in L. V. Acadeniv 
i4(: Y. \V. C. A. (3. 4): X. X. C. (3, 4). 
(lass; Secretary (2); Cartoonist of An- 
nual i3l. Society; Chaplain (3); Presi- 
dent (4): Anniversary Oration (4). 


Leiianon, Pa. 

Ilistorical—Pulitical C. L. S. 

College; V. \V. C. .\. (1. 2, 3, 4,); X. 

.v. C. (3, 4). Class: Poet (3): Historian 

(4). Society. Vice-President (4). 

Lebanon. Pa. 
College; V. M. C. A. (2. 3. 4): Mathe- 
matical Round Table (4l. Class; Cast, 
•AXedded to Truth"; Tug-of-\var (1). 

Pinegroye, Pa. 
1 Hsturical — Political 


2. 3, 4): I. 
of Errors." 

College; V. M. C. A. (1 
P. .A. (1); Cast, "Comedy 
Class; \'ice-President (3); Historian (3) 
Mumorous Editor of Annual (3). Society 
i-^ditor (3); Anniversary Oration (3) 
Judge (4»; Trustee (4); President (4) 

Page Twcnty-eighi 

ADA (.A I'll ARIXl-: r,(isSAKl) 

Aninilk-, I'a. 

Historical— Political C. P. S. 

College: V. W . C. A. (3). Class: Assist- 
ant Treasurer (3i; Music I'ditor nt An- 
nual, ii): Cast, ■AW-ilded to Iruth." So- 
ciety: Pianist (3l. 

EMMA I. IK )\\-Al 

l\c:i(liiii;". \':i. 

Science C L. S. 

College: ^^ W. C. A. (,?, 4); X. X. C. 
(3, 4). Society (3, 4). 

\\"Ai/ri-:R [). r.rxDi'.RMAX 

I'hcniical — 1 'ii( ili lyical 
Kcliaiinn, I'a. 
College: .\ssistant Professor of Chem- 
istry (3. 4); Acting Professor of Chem- 
istry (4). Class: Tug-of-\var (2). 

."^haniokin. I'a. 
Historical — Political <l>.A.i. 

College: M inisterium, Secretary (2); V. 
M. C. A. Secretary (2); President (4); 
Men's Senate (3, 4); College Xews, Alu- 
mni Editor (4): Cast, "Comedy of Er- 
rors." Class: Tug-of-war (2): Treasurer 
(2); Cast, "Wedded to the Truth" (3). 
Society: Corresponding Secretary (2); 
Vice-President (4): .\nniversarv Oration 

Piii/e Tii-enty-nine 

Lebanon, Pa. 
^Modern Lang-uage C. L. S. 

College: V. W. C. A. (3. 4): X. X. C. 
(3, 4); Instructor in L. \'. Academy (4). 
Class: Assistant 'IVeasurer (4(. Society: 
(1, 2, 3, 4). 


Alt. -\ftna. Pa. 

Historical— Political K.A.:i. 

College: .\thletic .Association, Vice-Presi- 
dent (3): President (4); Ministerium 
President (4): Men's Senate, President 
(4): Star Course Committee, Chairman 
(4): V. M. C. A., Cabinet (4): Cast, 
"Comedy of Errors'' (3). Class: President 
|4); Society; Recording Secretary (2); 
Chaplain (3): Critic (4): President (4); 
.\nniversary (Jration (4). 


Palmyra, Pa. 

Modern Laneuasre C. L. S. 

College: Y. W. C. A. (4): X. X. 
(4). Society: Recording Secretary (4) 



Lykens, Pa. 

Chemical — Piological <J>.A.i. 

College: Men's Senate (3): Football Re- 
serves (3). Class: Football (1, 2); Base- 
ball (1, 2); Track (1): Tug-of-war (1. 
2): Treasurer of .Annual Staff (3). Society: 
Corresponding Secretary (3). 

Page Thirty 

innriii. I'a. 

Historical — Political 


College: Athletic Association. Treasurer 
(4): Glee Cluli, Secretary (3), Business 
Manager (4): Commencement Clioir (4) 
Y. M. C. A. Delegate to Xorthlield (2) 
Cabinet (4): Ministerium (2. 3, 4l; Stu 
dent Prayer Meeting Leader (4i. Class 
Football (2): President (3): Advertising 
Manager of Annual (3); Cast. 'AVeaded 
to Truth" (3). Society: Corresponding 
Secretary (2); Chaplain (3): Treasurer 
(3l: Anniversary Chorus 1 2, 3); Presi- 
dent (4); \'ice-President (4). 

AxxA 1',. 1-ASXAci rr 

l'alni\"ra. Pa. 
Historical — Political C. L. S. 
College. Eurvdice. Secretary (3). Presi- 
dent (4): V. \V. C. A. (3. 4): X. \. C. 
(3, 4"). Class: Basket-ball (2); Secretary 
(3): Cast, "Wedded to Truth'' (3). So- 
ciety: Editor (2): Recording Secretary 
(3): .Anniversary Oration (4). 

KATHR^•X S. (ilX(;RKH 
Pickdalc, Pa. 
Historical— Political C. P. S. 

College: V. \V. C. .\. (4»: X. X. C. (3. 


Society: (3, 4) 

.\nn\ilk'. Pa. 
Modern Language C. L. S. 

College: Y. W. C. A. (1, 2). Class: 
Basket-ball (2): College I'ditor of Annual 
(3): Cast, "Wedded to Truth." Societv: 
(1, 2, 3, 4l. 

Paye Thirty-one 

Philadelphia, Pa. 
Science C. L. S. 

ColleiJe: Assistant in Biology Labora- 
tory (3. 4); Y. \V. C. A., Delegate to 
Eagles Mere (3): Cabinet (4). Class; 
Cartoonist of Annual (3). Society: Cor- 
responding Secretary (3i: Treasurer (4). 


Highspire. Pa. 

I listorical — Political *.A.2. 

College: Alinisteriunx, Vice-President 
(4): Student Volunteers, Vice-President 
(4): V. M. C. A., Cabinet (3, 4), Delegate 
to Xorthtield (2), Delegate to Gettysburg 
(1); Star Course Committee (4); Men's 
Senate (4). Society: Recording Secretary 
(2): Trustee (3. 4)': Anniversary Oration 

York, Pa. 
Modern Lang-uage C. L. S. 

College: W. S. G. .\., Secretary (3). 
Vice-President (4): Star Course Commit- 
tee (4): G. P.. (4); V. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 
4): Instructor in L. \'. Academy (4). 
Class: Treasurer (1): Historian (2). So- 
ciety: Editor (1). 

Hershey. Pa. 
Historical — Political 
Class: Cast, 'AVedded to Truth." 

Page Tiiirly-tiio 


l.elKin.Mi. Pa. 

Modern Languagt- C'. L. S. 

College: Eurvdice (4): Y. W. C. A. (4); 
X. X. C. (3, 41. Class: Cast, "Wedded 
to Truth" (0). Society: N'Ke-l'resident 

'l\)\\er I'ity. I'a. 
Historical— Political C 

L. S. 

College: 1-airvdice. \'ice-['resi(lent (3(: 
W. S. (;. A. (4). Class: I'.asket-l.all (-'). 
Society: Anniversary Chorus (2, ,il. 

Xc-w C uniherland. Pa. 
Modern Eanguage C'. I^. S. 

College: Eurvdice, Secretary (2). Treas- 
urer (3), Business Manager (4); College 
News. Society Editor (4): Instructor in 
L. V. .\cadeiny (4). Class: Cast, "Wed- 
ded to Truth" (3): Humorous Editor of 
Annual i3). Society: Critic (4): .\nni- 
yersary Chorus (3. 4). 

C hanihcrshuro-. I'a. 
jModern Langnage C\ L. S. 

College News, Editor-in-Chief (4); Eurv- 
dice (1. 2, 3, 4): V. VV. C. A., Cabinet 
(3, 4). Delegate to Eagles Mere (3). Class: 
Secretary (4); Assistant Treasurer (1). 

Page Thirty-three 


\\ avnesboro. Pa. 

LI istorical— Political C. L. S. 

College: Eurydioe (L 2, 4, 1: V. W. C. A. 

(1, 2. 4): Mathematical Round Table (1, 2. 

4); G. B., President (4): Society (2. 4). 

Lancaster, Pa. 
Historical — Political C. L. S. 

College: ^\^ S. G. .\.. Executive Board 
(3). President (4); Y. \V. C. A., Secre- 
tary (3). Delegate to Eagles ^lere (3), 
Cabinet (4). Class: Assistant Treasurer 
(2): llasket-ball (2). Society: Anniver- 
sary <_)ration (4). 

jr)HX E. ()LI\'ER 
Martinsljiirg'. \'a. 
Historical — Political "J". A. 2. 

College: ^linisterium. Treasurer (3, 4;; 
^■. M. C. A. (2, 3, 4): College Band, Pres- 
ident (3): College Xews. Business Manager 
(4): 1. P. A.. Vice-President (3); Faculty 
Recital Choir (4). Class: Junior Play, 
Business Manager (3). Societv: Editor 


Harris1)urg-. Pa. 

Science 'I'.A.S. 

College: I-'oot-ball . (3 ) : Foot-ball Reser- 
ves (1. 2). Class: Foot-ball (1. 2); Base- 
ball (1). 

Page Thirty-four 

l-clianuii, ir'a. 
MikIlth I .aiii^uag'C I'. 

uirvdice 1 2, 3, 4) : ^■. W. 

(4); X. X. C. 
Secretary (3); 




Anniversary Cliori; 

^ A. 
. 4). 

l-:i.l-:XA IC SKCKIST 
Church\ilk-. \ a. 
]\]i)(k'rn 1 ,aiii;nag'e C.L.S. 

College: ^■. \\ . C. A., Cabinet (4): Alath- 
ematical Ronnd Table. Secretary (3): Star 
Course Committee (3. 4). Class: Photog- 
rapher of Annual ii). Secretary (3). So- 
ciety: Chaplain (3). President (4), 

ck Aci'. k. sxvi)I-:r 







College: Student Volunteers. Secretary 
and Treasurer (2), President (4); V. \V. C. 
A., Delegate to Eagles Mere (1), Cabinet 
(3). Vice-President (4). Class: Secretary 
(2). Associate Editor of Annual i3). So- 
ciety: Corresponding Secretary (2 1: Chap- 
lain (.3). 

PR\'T. Kkl^L'S Ik SXN-1)I':R 

Manlicini, Pa. 


K. A. 

College: Men's Senate (4): ^■. .M . ('. A.. 
Treasurer (4): Mathematical Round Table, 
Treasurer (3). President (4): 1. P. A. (3): 
Assistant in Physics (3. 4). Class: Treas- 
urer (3): Photographer of .Annual (3): 
Vice-President (4). Societ}-: Correspond- 
ing Secretary (2. 3): \'ice-President (4l: 
President (4): Anniversary Program (4). 

I'm/ 1' Thirty-jive 


Lelianon, Pa. 


College: Mathematical Riuind Table 
4). Class: Tug-ot-war (2). 

IlDXA .m. 

\ uiiiig"s\ille, F'a. 
Historical — Political CL.!;. 

College: College Xews. Associate Edi- 
tor (3): Instructor in L. V. Academy (4); 
Y. W. C. A.. Corresponding Secretary (2). 
Treasurer (3). President (4). Class: Secre- 
tary (1); Assistant Treasurer (2): College 
Editor of Annual (3 1. Society: Editor (2): 
Critic (4). 

Chamljersbiirg'. Pa. 
Historical — Political ^.\.li. 

College: Glee Club, Treasurer(4) : Y. 
-AI. C. A^ (1. 2. 3. 4l: I. P. A. (1): Star 
Course Committee (4): Cast. "Comedy of 
Errors". Class: Tug-of-war (1,2). Cast, 
'A\"edded to Truth" (3). Society: Corres- 
pcndin'^ Secretary (1); Recording Secre- 
tary' (2, 3): Treasurer (3): Anniversary 
Chorus ll): Anniversary CTration (4); 
President (4l. 

Elizahethville. Pa. 
Historical — Political <I>.A. 

College: Glee Club, A'ice-President (3). 
President (4): Base-ball (1. 2, 3, 4), I'oot- 
ball }ilanager (4): Tennis Captain (4): 
-Men's Senate (3, 4); Instructor in L. \'. 
Academy (3). Class: President (1): Foot- 
ball (1.'2): Base-ball (1, 2); Tug-of-war 
1 2): .\thletic Editor of .Annual (3). Socie- 
ty: Recording Secretary (2): Anniversary 
Chorus (1, 2), Soloist (3, 4). 

Pagi' Thirty-six 

Page TInrty-se-ven 

Btpii in ArttDu 

iHax iCpbman. '07 
iilarrplUta 'Ban Iprcghii, '19 
iBilrs abnrntou. '20 
iEarl MtUiarii. *21 

Stpii in ^nniirp 

2Cnrmau (E. ?3ottrr, 'IS 
^alnmnti SCirkclm. *2U 

"ahf fittpat plarp uihrrr matt ran &tp 
3a luljprr i]t iiipa for tttatt." 



Page Tliirly-eight 


urilor5,bu3y,fTieTi(ily, happy- 
f\s tke beavers do lyou \aboT, 

Uet iiaviri^ 't\fr,etoteiSe yourr/ev^Kfeor. 

Page T/iirty-riiiie 

oiiaBB nf isan 


"Ad summum." 

Colors Flower 

Bruwn and White Bro\\'n-e\"ed Susan 


President Huher D. Strine 

\'ice-Prcsident Harry 'SI. (,'rini 

Secretary P)essie PI. Kehney 

Treasurer Sara M. Pight 

Histurian \ erna E. Mutch 


Zip Zam Zee 
Rip Rah Ree 
1920 P. \\ C. 

Pa(jf Forty 

dluuiur (£lass igiiituru 

G11RE:E years ago. in September I'-Hh. the illustrious class of 1^>20 made 
Its deliut into Lebanon \alley societw The Juniors and Senieirs saw 
at a glance that we were a marked ini]ini\ement n\er the h'reshman 
class of the preceeding ^■ear. ^'es. e\"en the So]ihs felt i|uite subdued for they 
could readih' recognize tile superiority' nf their class enemy. As I'reshies. we 
soon adjusted ourselves, and immediately t<_Hjk jiart in all the affairs of college 
life. In Xovember occured that inter-class contest, the tug-of-war. That we 
leist this, we willingly admit: iuit though the .Sophs were the victors in score, 
thev could not contpier uur spirits, and the Freshman heart was as liig and 
blithe and gay afterward as before. 

But luiw meek and aliashed those .So])homores difl look, when the Fresh- 
ies rettu'ued to school the second day after fhanksgixing 1 Why this? < >, we 
onlv stop here to say that the banquet was an entire success, anil the poor 
Sophs could dci nothing to prexcnt it. .\nd then those l-"reshman hikes, when 

'■p>\' the light of the niiion. we all in tune 
Were cutting our college pranks." 
AN'ho can forget them? 

In the fall of l'»17. we returned as .Sophomores, and we hapi.iily discovered 
that we were one of theise exceptional classes that do not need the custoniar\' 
larger-sized hat. As wise people ne\er make the same mistake twice, so we. 
in our second tug-of-war. came "Ad summuni." It was "\eni-\idi-\ici." and 
the class came home withe the spoils of \ictory, shouting the score. — 0. 

Then a joint hike is a memorable e\ent of our .Sophomore ^'ear. ^'es, the 
Sophomores condescended to hike with the l-'reshmen. Wit in the spirit of 
voluntar}- himiiliation. however, did we do this, but just as a su])erior may 
graciousl}' recognize the iiresence of an inferior, so it was with us. Indeed a 
joint hike was an entirel\- new thing in the biistory of the school. lUit when 
we got tiack to the dormitories that night. \\ e had nti feelings of regret, and 
both classes admitted that the_\- had a \er\- j(jll\- time. 

What a change at Leliaiion \"alley confnjnted us as Juniors! 
"A bugle at morn and a bugle at night. 
A hundred men drilling — imagine such a sight I" 

The Junitjrs were \vell represented in the Students' .Army Training Corps, 
and man}- of them soon rose to the rank >jf coi'itoral or sergeant. .\ few- 
classmates were called into actual ser\ice in France, and \\-e Ihjw- our heads 
when we remember that the Junior service flag must bear two golden stars. 

Otu' history as a college class is now- three-fourths comi>lete. but that of 
the individual memljers is but in the n-iakii-ig. We hope that our .Alma Matei 
-will have reason to lie proud of tliese stms and daughters as the }-cars pass by 



Middk-town, Pa. 

Ilistdric.-il — Political <I>.K.:i. 

"I wake about two o'clock in the after- 

"I'acliy" is one uf the intellectual 
products of Annville High School, for 
tis there he received his secondary 
education. Entering L. V. with the 
rest of us. he has continued on the hard 
but pleasant path, which will turn him 
out into the cold and cruel world in 

Socially we cannot call "liachy" a 
failure, but rather a roaring success. 
In the past year he achieved some 
distinction in "this man's army", and 
received the title of Sergeant in the 
S. A. T. C. But it is in the athletic 
world that he is famed to most of us. 
We well remember him working like a 
stocky, little giant on the gridiron or 
on the gymnasium floor. His ability 
was rewarded this fall, for he won a 
regular berth on the S. .\. T. C. football 

We do not know what career this 
member of '20 elects to follow, l>ut we 
prophecy that he would make an ideal, 
modern business man. So when L. V. 
finally sends this product into the realm 
of work and worry, we rest assured 
that he will do full honor to her name. 


College: Base-ball (2): Basket-ball 
Reserves (2); Football (3). Class: Tug- 
of-war (1, 2); Foot-ball (2): Base-ball 
(2) : Vice President ( 1 ). 

CALPP J. P,i-:CI1T( )L1) 

Avon, Pa. 

Historical — Political K.'I'.i. 

"A high ideal is always an asset to one 
of his caliber". 

Caleb comes to us from the small 
but thrift}' town of Avon. He entered 
our class at its very beginning and has 
l>een a loyal supporter of all its activi- 
ties ever since. He registered as a 
"da\- student" his first two years in 
college, consequently we were unable 
to become acquainted with his real 
personality. He is a live day student 
at the present time, thus spending most 
of his time at school. During vacations 
he spends most of his time to an ad- 
vantage, either working on the farm or 
in the shops. He is a ministerial stu- 
dent and delights in the study of Greek 
and Bible. Owing to the short time he 
has been living in our immediate sur- 
roundings, we cannot say much aoout 
his social life among the ladies. How- 
ever, we cannot help but believe that he 
has (|uite a number of friends other 
than those at school. In the class 
activities and social happenings Caleb 
is never found delinquent. 

We predict for him a prosperous 
future and send with him the best 
wishes of '20. 


Class: Tug-of-war(l). Society: (2. 3), 
Pianist (3). 

Page Forly-iijuo 


Frederickslnirg. Pa. 

Modern Eaiiguag'e 

"Charm strikes the sight, but merit 
wins the soul". 

Bessie is known to ns as a tive-day- 
student. This does not mean however, 
that she hmits her studies to five days, 
for she is a persistent worker, and we 
have every reason to believe that slie 
spends six full daj-s with her books. 
As 3-ou see, her initials are B. tl. B. 
What her middle name is, we do not 
know. We think it is Bee l?l. .\t any 
rate, we say so, for her diligence and 
industrious habits duly warrant this 

.\s a freshman she was a very Dash- 
ful maid, seldom talking, seldom laugh- 
ing. But now! She is making tlie 
other girls laugh with her own peculiar 
humor. And would you believe it! 
She was an active member of a certain 
"demolishing" committee on third floor 
Xorth Hall, one memorable Saturday 

Bessie, we think, is aspiring to the 
Chair of Latin (?) in a western college. 
And ne.xt to that she imagines she 
would like to teach French to the Fili- 
pinos. A\'ell, whatever 3-ou do, Bessie, 
here are the best wishes of '20 for yon 
in your career. 

College: V. \\\ C. A. i3); Student 
Librarian (3 1. Llass. Secretarv (3i, 
Basket-ball (2). 

Il-VRRV M. CkiM 

(nMTard>tii\vii. W. \'a. 

Classical 'V.\.^. 

"Such a man might be a copy to these 

younger times'. 

This model young man comes irom 
two "countries" we might sa\', \"irginia 
and West Virginia. He lives in \'ir- 
ginia, but receives his mail in West ^'ir- 
ginia. In some respects then he is a 
divided man. is he not? This fact is 
proven in several other ways. His dis- 
position is divided — into the serious 
and the foolish. He is very fond of 
a good joke, ever seeking opportunities 
to tease, and always ready to play a 
a "sensible" trick at any time. \ el 
he has that splendid faculty of being 
serious when occasions requires. Per- 
haps in this way we may also account 
for the division of opinion as to whether 
lie is married or not married. Xo. 
ladies, he is not married — not yet. But 
his chances are as si.x to one, figura- 
tively speaking, for as he himself count- 
ed one day, "one. two. three, four, let's 
see six." Six portraits of ladies faces 
in his own private "art galler\-." Isn't 
it most assuredh- six to one? 

Crim entered our ranks as a sopho- 
more and we are indeed happy to own 
him as a member of '20. for he is a 
man of high ideals and lofty purposes. 
Whether he be minister or missionary, 
either is a noble choice. 

College: Ministerium, Secretary (2, 
3); Student \'olunteers (2, 3, i : '\", M. 
C. -\.. Cabinet (3): Men's Senate (3). 
Class: Vice-President (3): Treasurer 
of -\niuial Staff (3). Society: Chaplain 

Page Forty-three 

Highspire. Pa. 

1 iistnric-il — Political 


"Always be happy and never feel blue". 

"Derby" is a product of the High- 
spire High School and came to us with 
a good record in his freshman year. 
We have not been the least bit sur- 
prised to learn that he is just as effici- 
ent in his college work as in his pre- 
])aratory studies. "Derby" is a lover 
of science and owing to that reason 
has become quite proficient in Biology. 
Chemistry, and Ph\'sics. He has al- 
ways been given credit as having great 
socialistic qualities and anyone who 
knows him falls for his pleasing per- 
sonahty and the humorous attitude m 
times of adversity as well as in times 
of happiness. ".\lwa\-s be happy and 
never feel blue", is a motto which 
"Derby" alwaj'S admires. Xot only 
does he admire it but he puts it into 
practice. In class activities he was 
never a slacker, always participating 
in the class contests. In the Spring 
of 1918 he accepted the call of Uncle 
Sam to defend the colors and after 
six weeks of concentrated effort at an 
gained a comni'ssion. In whatever 
vocation he enters we wish him the 
greatest success. 


College: Men's Glee Club. (1, 2. ,il. 
Stage Mruager (1); Foot-ball Reserves 
(2). I. P. A., (1, 2); JNIathematical 
Round Table (2). Class: Foot-ball (2); 
Base-ball (2): Tug-of-war (1, 2). 


Highspire, Pa. 
.Science 'f.-S-.S. 

" 'Tis heaven to be among the ladies". 

"kuss" Clinics to us from the beauti- 
ful little town of Highspire. situated a 
few miles below the city of Harrisburg, 
along that picturesque stream of water 
generally known as the Susquehanna Riv- 
er. His dreams and ambitions are as deep 
and broad as this noble stream itself, and 
the currents of his thoughts are analog- 
ous. Xo wonder he is so popular here at 
Lebanon Valley. 

Intellectually: He is no SUX, but 
he keeps twinkling as a star in the 
parapets of the "Science Group." He 
is especially fond of English and his- 
tory, and it is not infrequent that one 
linds him delving in the exhaustless 
volimies of the Library. 

Socially: "Russ" is a charmer. It is 
a marvel how the girls fall for him, 
especially on glee-club trips. However, 
he never feels so much at home on 
these trips as he does when in a cer- 
tain big green-house in the western 
end of Marysville. 

Last year he was for a time Y.M.C..A.. 
Secretary at Xorfolk. Va.. and this year 
he "-as made a sergeant in the S. .\. 


< )ur best wishes gc 

ith him thrnu.gli 


College: .Men's (ilee Club (1. 2): 
Ministerium (1, 2): I. P. .\. (2): Col- 
lege Choir (2). Class; Tug-of-war (2); 
\'ice-President (1). Society: Recording 
Secretarv (?<)■ 

Page Forty-four 


-\iin\ille, I'a. 

Historical — I'dlitical 

"I do say thou art quick in answers." 

This blue-ej-ed lassie is one of the 
popular day-students. She is jirivileged 
to live the entire year in .\nnville. the 
place so dear to all I,. \ .'s students. 

Esther's cliiei hobby is talking. She 
has acquired such perfection in this art 
that she contests first I'l'i'^'f in tl'c 
"Chatterbo.x Society." 11 er i|uick an- 
swers are a deli.aht to all the I'ro- 
fessors. Outside of school hours her 
interests are divided between "social- 
izing" and household duties. 

But Esther's greatest interests are 
not at L. v., however, for often during 
the \-ear she visits State College. Be- 
tween these visits one may often see 
Esther corning out of the Post-office 
with a smiling countenance, reading a 
letter which bears the post mark of 
that place so dear to her heart. 

l-'or the future Esther has planneci 
to keep house. That alone she claiin.> 
will be sufficient to keep her busy. 
Home-making is the noblest work of 
woman; so Esther, here's wishing you 
joy in j'our chosen vocation. 


College: Eurydice (3): Instructor in 
L. y. Academy (3): G. B. (.^). Class 
Assistant Treasurer (1): Secretary (2): 
Associate Editor of .Annual ( .? ) ; Cast. 
"Her Own House." 

n \l^;\'^:^■ i-isiii',l'rx 

l^ihrata. I'a. 
Science <l>..\.:i, 

"I love not many words." 

This fair looking gentleman conies to 
us from Ephrata. where he spent his 
boyhood ilays. -\fter completing his 
course at l-.phrata High School, he 
thought it best for him that Ik- should 
come to L. \'. and partake of her joys 
and sorrows. He has proven himself 
a very desirable companion, and has 
the faith and confidence of his instruc- 
tors. They are all as well i>leased 
«ith his class work as thev are with 
his athletics. He has ni'deed been 
prominent in all phases of athletics, 
liaving won his "1," m football, base- 
ball, and in basket-ball. He tackles 
everything that comes his way. and has 
helped us win a number of class games, 
so we as a class honor him and feel 
indebted to Irni. 

Socially, "l-'ish" has all the girls for 
miles around "cinched.'' and we occa- 
sionalh- find him perambulating about 
with one of his man3' friends. However. 
this is not very frequent. 

May the best wishes of the class 
follijw him in the future. 

College: Basketball (1. 2. 3): Eoot- 
ball (I. 2): Captain (3|; Baseball (1, 
2. 3i. Class: Basketball (1, 2): l-'oot- 
ball (1); Captain (2i: Baseball (2): 
Track (2): President |2): .\thletic 
Editor of .\nnual (3l: Cartoonist of 
-Annual (3). 

Piii/e Furty-ji've 


Clearheld, Pa. 

Oratory C.L.S. 

"To know her is to love her." 

Xan is one of our smallest girls, luit 
her smile is the biggest and her laugh 
is the heartiest of all. The poet must 
have had her in mind when he said, 
"We love her for her smile, her look, 
her way." She is sunshine itself, and 
the blues are absolutely impossible 
when Xan is around. 

Xan is a typical all-around sport, and 
we look for her in all the fun and 
frolic of the college. She is quite a 
little belle at all the social functions. 
But then, too, we often find her in the 
more serious roles of reader and art- 
ist. Many of us have enjoyed the prod- 
ucts of her work in oratory, and know 
her skill in that line, but few of us 
have been privileged to see the clever 
little landscapes which, we are told, 
she is painting for her hope-chest. 

We do not kn.iw her future, but 
wherever Xan may go, we are sure 
her pleasing personality and sweet 
smile will cheer someone's heart. 


Eurjdice (2, 3). 

Roiizer\ilIe, Pa. 

'T do desire to learn, sir." 

"Fat" opened his eyes for the first 
time in the great .cosmopolitan city of 
Rouzerville. His nickname was ac- 
quired because of his great rotundancy 
of girth (?). Since entering this insti- 
tution of high learning, he has investi- 
gated the realms of science and litera- 
ture, and has been successful in pass- 
ing the courses subscribed b)' our leni- 
ent professors. Grimm and McLean. 

.\s to social activities, "Fat" has not 
gained especial distinction. In that we 
must congratulate liim on being a true 
student, for one must admit that co- 
education has its distracting attrac- 
tions. However, we will not vouch for 
his immunit}'. 

The forepart of this year, in addition 
to his scholastic duties he learned to 
execute "Squads right" and "Squads 
left" ([uite accurateh', for he was one 
of c^ur brave soldier lads of the S. A. 
T. C. 

In whatever line "Fat" will choose 
after leaving our ranks, we guarantee 
him success, for he has the qualities 
li'at win. 


College: V. M. C. .A. Treasurer (2). 
Class: Treasurer (1): Tug-of-war (2). 
Societ\': Editor (2): Recording Secre- 
tary l2l: Corresponding Secretary (2); 

Treasurer (3). 

Page Forly-six 

S( )i.< )M.\x I.. \\.\r,\ 

Schoi'iu-ck, \':i. 

1 li>tMrical— I'olilical 'I'^A.i. 

"I love to love the girl that loves lo 

love me." 

"Sol" is oiu' of thi- line products of 
Lancaster countw He was "raised'' in 
the industrious village of Schoeneck, 
near Ephrata. After graduating from 
high school, "Sol" glanced into the 
distant future and caught a glimpse of 
the culture and knowledge, awaiting 
him at L. V. He accordingly packed 
his trunk and came to us while yet in 
knee breeches, and when he leaves us 
he will depart witli "all th.e wisd^im 
and splendor of Solomon." 

Intellectually, he is a wonder. Me 
delights in Hnglish literature and 
"raises the deuce'' in biology lab. He is 
also one of Prof. Grimm's very best 
students in physics. We are assured 
of his latent ability, and can predict 
even greater intellectual victories for 

lie never wearies of a task, always 
alert and active, and is especially in- 
terested in the promotion of the social 
welfare of our institution. This was 
shown in his ability to take part in 
athletics. He displayed great skill and 
valor both in the tug-of-war and in the 
class football games. 

The class of '20 sees < 
prosperous future awaiting 
able friend and classmate. 

College : Men's Senate (. 
ant I-'ootball Manager (3). 
ketball -Manager (2); Football (2); Tug- 
of-war (1, 2). Society: Trustee (3). 

bright and 
our honor- 

,3): .Assist- 
Class: Bas- 

RUTH V. }|( )1'I-'.M.\X 

Lc'liaiKiii. I'a. 

.M.Kk-ni l.,in-ua-c C.I..S. 

"Fine manners are the mantles of fair 

This quiet little girl came to us from 
Lebanon High School, and the class ol 
l'J2ll is proud to claim her as a mem- 
ber. .She is (juite a scholar, and her 
abilit>- has lieen demonstrated to us 
from time to time in the class room. 

Her kmd and jo]|_\- disp(.isition has 
wt'in friends for her where\er she goes. 
The da\--students will willingly testify 
to her ablHty to tease and play tricks. 
I'.ut her hands are not often iille and 
ready for mischief, foi- Ruth is always 
crocheting. She says Nhe simidy de- 
tests it. but there is nothing to com- 
I>are with it in im|>ro\ing the home, 
that is. one's future home. 

.\t any rate, Ruth's ambition is to 
teach Latin for several years at least. 
Knowing her reputation as one of the 
"live Latin sharks" in her Sophomore 
year, we can prophecy unlimited suc- 
cess. The held of music is open to her 
choice too, for Ruth is a talented lit- 
tle pianist. Whatever work she may 
choose, we wish her luck. 


College: V. W. C. .\. |3); luirydice 
(3). Society: Corresponrling Secretary 

Page Forty-seven 

Pitman, Pa. 


I ,anr>-iia":f 


"Who loves for years and loves 
but one." 

Ilehoki -Mae' much like other people, 
however no worse, no better, but small- 
er. She hails all the way from I'it- 
man (wherever that is), and it surely 
is a miracle that such a small package 
has never been lost in shipment. 

Though small in stature, she aspires 
to become master of many languages, 
and some day we shall find her in 
friends, for her personality is most 
China, e.xpounding the principles of 
physical geography in the native tongue. 
We are sure she will win a host of 
pleasing and her smile is most allur- 
ing. Her lirst encounter at L. V. was 
with the "Butler," but now she aspires 
to such men as "Grant" or an "F.arl." 

It can readilj- be seen that Mae is a 
lo\er of literature, and sometime in her 
early adolescence must have read tlie 
famous author, Alger, as she still con- 
firms to "Slow but Sure." Probably 
when the Judgment Day comes, she 
will be found washing her hands or 
brushing her shoes. Success, i\Iae! 


College: Y. W. C. .\. (1, 2. ?,): 
Eurydice ( ,? ) : G. B. (3): Mathematical 
Roinid Table (2, ?•}. Class. Society 
lulitor of ,\nnual. Society: (1, 2, i). 


Aniuille, Pa. 

Modern l.anouas. 


"She works by charms, by spells." 

"Sadie Maria," "Shortie," "h'at,"— 
yes all these names are known to 
Sadie and many more, but she likes 
"Shortie" best. Sadie is our star ath- 
lete, and has helped to win many a 
basketball game for her .\lma .Mater 
and her class. 

Sadie has exceptional musical abili- 
ty, too, and has been a member of our 
l'"urydice Choral Club ever since she 
was a Freshman. Indeed she informs 
us quite often that her services are in 
great demand. 

Yes, she just loves to tlirt. It's one 
of her chief hobbies, as one can easily 
see, but she claims she can't help it. 
She insists, however, that she likes 
all the members of the male se.x in the 
same degree. But we can't help be- 
lieving that one is nearer her heart 
than all the rest, because she often 
says: "I )li Pete." (We don't know 
his last name.) "Sadie, you are ill- 
corrigible," as \ou were told in French 
class so often. But we have hopes 
that you will settle down some daj', 
when your dreams of a happy life are 


College: Eurydice (1, 2, 3); Com- 
mencement Choir (2); Y. W. C. A. (3): 
X'arsity Basketball (1, 2, 3). Class: 
l'>asketball (1, 2). Society: .Anniversary 

Chorus (3). 

Pnf/e Forty-eiglit 

^ ^ jkiit' fif. "i'l.jfi^ 33^ ' 

MYKTI.K M. l.l-:i'K\ KR 

^'.iI■k, I 'a. 

Histui-ical— 'I'.iliticiil < l.S. 

"Happiness is a great love and much 


"Dodgie" is uik- ..f tlu- 'iO's kindf-.t 
and most helptui nK'niliiTs. \\ Ikmu-nct 
one of Xorth Hall's inmates enjuys the 
privilege of being sick, she is the l)est 
little Red Cross nurse that ever vol- 
unteered. Her hobby for biology i^ 
thusly indulged by experiments on liv- 
ing specimens. Happily, they have all 
survived, and Dodgie moves serenely 
on in search of more material. 

-\t first glance, one would suppose 
this reserved-looking maiden lacking" in 
the fine art of "social" service. Be ye 
undecievedl She can be very friendly 
with dark-haired lads and most sisterly 
to light-liaired lads, but it is the lad with 
the red hair and the brown eyes that ap- 
peals most to her. If souvenirs from 
France signify anything, Dodgie's name 
can be added to the "match"-less list ot 
Lebanon ^'aIley. 

Myrtle has decided her life-work to 
be that of a missionary, and we ex- 
pect to hear of her accomplishments in 
Africa some day. The good wishes ot 
her class go with her. 

College: Student N'olunteers, Secre- 
tary and Treasurer (2): Mathematical 
Round Table, Secretary (3): Y. W. C. 
A.. Delegate to Eagles Mere (1). Cabi- 
net (2, 3): College Xews. .Associate 
Editor (3). Class: College Editor ot 
Annual (3): Cast. "Her Own House" 
(3). Society: luiitor (2): Chaplain (3). 

SARA M. I.KillT 

llist(u-ical — I'nlitical 



"The important business of my life is 

Sara, or the niauleii uith the rose- 
Hush on her checks ami the tu inkle in 
her dark brown eyes. i> the "l.iKht" nl 
our class. She has a line mind, hut 
for fear of bemg accused of "grindinij" 
does not study very hard. 

Sara is one of the .iol]_\' .mnsy bunch 
in the Day Student's room. Her talent 
for creating a perfect gale of excite- 
ment about a mere trifle is equalled 
only by her ability tu make a fuss over 
anything from a "l)nc" to a "State 

She says that it is very hamly tu he 
a day-student, as she can do as she 
pleases, and does not have to observe 
"rules." Her social life has been rather 
varied while we have known her, but 
slie still stands by her Campbellstown 
admirer. She never lacks company, for 
her winning smile mice seen is always 
remembered. May her life always be 
full of sunshine, and her clouds always 
have a silver lining. 


College. Eurydice (3); V. W. C. A. 
(3). Class: Treasurer (3). Society; (1, 

Page Forty-nine 


l.ehaiKiii. Pa. 

Historical— I'olitical I'.L.S. 

"Love-'t is a woman's whole existence.' 

Helena is a cliarniiiig lassie witli 
large. brown, velvety eyes. Tliey 

shine with the "love that loves to be 
loved." for Helena is a devotee of that 
tender passion. It is the theme of her 
English compositions, and pervades lier 
very conversation. 

Nineteen Twenty is indeed proud to 
call this maiden its own. for lier tal- 
ents far exceed her size. She is a 
reader, a poet, and a singer, and often 
charms her audience by the display of 
her gifts. Her ability as a reader has 
been amply proven by her success as 
leading lady of the Junior play, "Her 
Own House.' Her poetic genius has 
been called upon to enhance our an- 
nual. But her voice is saved for a 
special few. who are privileged to call 
on her in the living room of her cosy 
home. Entertaining there has many 
advantages, denied by dormitory rules. 

Helena is a very clever little girl 
in her class work. We can always 
trust her to have an answer ready for 
any question a professor may ask. Her 
wit has served her many a time. In 
oratory classes, especially, she keeps 
her rivals working to keep up with her. 

What her future may be, we do not 
know, but we wish her joy and suc- 


College: Eurydice, Secretary (3): 
\. W. C. A. (3). Society: Anniversary 
Chorus (2, 3): Corresponding Secretary 


.\nn\ille. Pa. 

A[(i<k-rn Lano;iiagc C.L.S. 

"A due sincerity governed her deeds." 

kuby is the darling of a distinguished 
family of .\nnvillc. Like her brother 
who was a famous biologist of L. V.. 
she is winning fame in the mastery of 
the French tongue. Her favorite maxim 
is "study and study hard," and she 
practices it with the zeal of the monks 
of old. .\ further proof of her earn- 
estness is the fact that she prefers 
study to "campusology." and that at 
L. V. is the mark of a true student. 

After this eulogy of Ruby's intellect- 
ual powers, we fear that the gentle 
reader will think her a very quiet girl. 
Be ye undeceived! She has one of 
the healthiest laughs that ever invaded 
North Hall, and one is sure to know 
when Ruby is visiting the girls. It's a 
laugh that begins in gurgling cadences 
and ends eventually in tears. 

We are greatly interested in her 
future. ( )ur expectations will be real- 
ized when we see her Professor of 
French in some university. But we 
are also eagerly awaiting the first edi- 
tion of her Latin poems, for we re- 
member her fondness for Catullus' 
works, and her desire to excell Iiim in 
metrical skill. We wish vou success. 

Society; (1, 2, 3). 

Page Fifty 


Dimcanni in. Pa. 

Science 'I'.A.l. 

" 'Tis a privilege to follow Love's 

"I'.oli'' ii a liardy lad coming from the 
small, but industrious town of Dun- 
cannon. He graduated from the Dun- 
cannon High School in the year 1416. 
and entered our halls the opening of 
the following school year. Througliout 
his college life there radiates that 
soirit of stick-to-it-iveness which has 
ahva\-s been characteristic of our class- 

"Bob" is a staunch and enthusiastic 
supporter of every branch of college 
activity. Even though he does not in- 
dulge in athletics, he is a great ad- 
mirer and hearty sympathizer, and this 
interest has won fc>r him many addi- 
tional friends. 

One thing is certain: — he is not a 
slacker along social lines, .\side from 
having a special attraction in his home 
town, he frequently finds it pleasing 
to call on some of the "oppjsite" sex 
here at school. 

His interest in class work, literary 
society, and college tasks in general 
has proven to all that when he shall 
bid farewell to our .\lnn Mater, he will 
be well prepared for the tasks of the 
future. "Good luck to you" is the 
wish of '20. 


CT'le^e: -Men's Senate |3); .Assistant 
Football Manager u^). Class: Business 
Manager of .Annual (3): Photographer 
of .Annual (3i: Tug-of-war (2). Society: 
Corresponding Secretary i2): Treasurer 
(2k Treasurer (3). 

\'ER.\.\ K. ML"'I'C1I 
K])hrata. I'a. 

I iist.M-ical — I'nlitical 


'Gen ly to hear, kindly to judge." 





W'here did we see tlmse eyes liefore" 
So dark and frank! This is the girl of 
whcm we think so much . The fact of 
the matter is we call her "A'ery Mutch." 
She hails from everywhere in general 
and nowhere in particular — as she be- 
lieves in e.Nperimenting before she set- 
tles down for life. 

-As a student, \'ern:i is hard to beat-- 
a serious little girl, whom one can al- 
ways trust to carry through whatever 
she attempts. She is active in all the 
phases of college life and shows special 
interest iii th.e religious work. The 
girls all love her, because she is sin- 
cert and frank, .\lthough seemingly 
c'i:!iiure she is full of wit and good 

We ! now \'erna will be successful 
\'hien she leaves old L. \'. t') take up 
Iier c'csen work which bv the way is 
teaching mathematics. We would not 
be at all surprised to see her head of 
ti;e Department of Mathematical Sci- 
ei:ce ?* the Unive'sity of Paris some 
The best wishes of '2(1 go with 




College: V. W. (_ . -\. Secretary (3): 
W. S. (j. .A. Secretarv (3i: Star Course 
Committee (2); Student Librarian i2, 
3): Mathematical Round Table (2, 3). 
C'ss: Hi'moroi'S Editor "f .Annual 
1 3 I. Society: Editor (2l; Pianist i3); 
Chaplain {ii. 

Page Fifty-one 


Alk'iiti i\\ II, I 'a. 

Science K.A.i. 

"Life is a series of one good thing 
after anotfier." 

The bearer of this iin\vieldl\' cogno- 
men was a consignment to I^ebanon 
Valley from the I'eannt Town (Allen- 
town), llnring his career he has had 
many close shaves, but none of them 
have resulted disastrously. \\ hen in 
the course of human events the dis- 
pensing of names was inaugurated, 
there was one left over when the dis- 
tribution was finished. This one was 
given to the then B. C, Ressler, which 
nisde it B. C, V. Ressler. There aie 
only twentj'-two letters remaining in 
the alphabet, and in all probability they 
will appear in Bart's name sometime. 
The chief delights of this gentleman 
are: sleep with a big "S." eat with an 
"E" just as big, and a tendency to 
haunt the Biological Laboratory. lie 
is strong for the skeleton stuff and if 
he keeps on he will have invented the 
super-man by 1920. Oh thou who bold- 
est commimion with ^torphetis thou 
who indulgest in proclivities of long 
insomnia thou shalt surely receive thy 
reward in the hereafter. If Bart's in- 
terest in all things equals his interest 
in Biology, then we assure him of a 
very successful career. 


College: Football Reserves (1, 2, ,i): 
Baseball Reserves (1). Class: Football 
(1, 2): Baseball (2); Basketball (2), So- 
ciety: Recording Secretary (3). 

An'Kl. \'. SAYLOR 

Annville, Pa, 

Alnrk-ni Eang'iiage CE.S. 

"I pray thee, gentle mortal, sing again," 

Myrl is the promising song-bird ot 
our illustrious class. She has the ap- 
pearance and the vocal powers of a 
Schnmann-Heink, and we eagerlj' await 
her appearance on the operatic stage. 
The fame of her musical talent has al- 
ready spread, and she warbles in 
Italian, English, and French at many an 

But this clever native of Annville 
has also acquired some reputation as a 
student. The fellow-sufferers in her 
l-'nglisli and Latin classes will tell you 
tliat she is the pride and despair of 
llie dear professors. She is one of the 
decidedly disturbing elements of her 
I'Vench class, and when she performs, 
the professor may sereneh- fold her 
hands and wait, for Myrl is the cen- 
ter of all attention. 

She is good-natured generosity per- 
sonified, and her Xorth Flail friends 
in particular have enjoj'ed her thought- 
ful kiindneiys many timai. Alyrl has 
the happy faculty of realizing how the 
ever-hungry student appreciates home 

We wish her success and true happi- 
ness, as she goes out to sing for the 


College: Eurvdice, l{\ecutive Board 
{?■): Y, VV, C. -\. (3). Class: Musical 
Editor of .Annual (3l. Society: .\nni- 
versary Chorus (1, 2, 3), 

Page Fifty-two 

i\L-;L(liiig", I'a. 

Science C'.L.S. 

"My soul these days is far away." 

\\'h>, u.iul.l ever think that Reading 
ever contained such a vicious httle 
vamp as "Jen-Joe." I'.iit lieneath lier 
sober countenance is hichien a geyser 
of bubbling laughter and trickery, ller 
giggles are a source of ainusenient to 
all her friends, .\fter graduating from 
high school, she wended her way to 
Lebanon \'alley. Here she became 
hopelessl\' entangled amidst "twisted 
vines." Xow she is greatly interested 
in her letters from l-rance. We feel 
sure that fortune will treat her well, 
even though it be- "Twisted." 

Jennie has quite a few talents. She 
has often entertained us in the rrde ot 
pianist. .She is always the first ;o 
master the latest music, and play it for 
her interested audience. She has also 
starred in our inter-class, girls' basket- 
ball games, lier numerous friends have 
always found her a good sport, never 
too busy for fun and the movies. 

She is a devoted student of the 
sciences. We all see before her a 
brilliant future, and hope that she will 
realize her ambitions in the line of 
medicine. \\"e wish her the best. 


Class: Basketball (1, 2): Vice-Presi- 
dent (2); Humorous ICditor of .\ninial 
(3). Society: (1, 2, 3). College: G. 
B., Treasurer (3). 

E. \ ik(;i.\i.\ .SMI rii 

Reading;. I'a. 
MimUtii l.ano-uao-c iM-..^. 

"Her sm^le piercer deeper than her 
word." e\tremel\- popular httle la..s 
comes to us fnuu the smoky city of 
Reading. .Although she was unneces- 
sarily bashful during her l'"reshman 
year, she has atoned for this error of 
iier life, and is now the j.dhest girl 
in school. If perchance _\ ou may be 
able to lind a frown on her lace, you 
may feel assured that s inK-tliiiig extra- 
ordinary has happened to her and that 
the result is very serious. ller jollity 
extends even to the class room, where 
she is continually entertaining as well 
as receiving her share of instruction. 

She is one of the \t;w intellectual 
genii of our class, as is evidenced by 
her semester's report. She, moreover, 
does not only excell in class work, but 
is also an artist and poetess. .As an 
appreciation of her intellectual ability. 
she was elected by the class as I'.ditor- 
iu-chief of the annual, bv a unanimous 

"Diddy" advanced her socialistic in- 
terests gradually, but has now reached 
a plane, higher than that of the average 
girl at L. A". K\-en though she declares 
that she will dwell in the future, alone, 
with a cat and a parrot, we feel safe in 
predicting a happier and less lonesome 
life for one deserving" of it. 


College: Eurydice, A'ice- 1 'resident (3): 
Y. \\'. C. -A., Treasurer (3 1; Star Course 
Committee, Treasurer (3): College 
News, Associate Editor (3): Mathe- 
matical Round Table (2, 3); Student 
Librari?n (3). Class; Secretary (2); 
Cast, "Her Own House"; Editor-in- 
chief of -Annual (3). Society; Anni- 
versary Chorus (2, 3). 

Page Fifly-thret 


Rol)esoni;i. I'a. 

Modern Language C.L.S. 

"She seizes hearts." 

This blue-eyed dimpled darling eaiiie 
to us from Robesoma at the age ol 
fourteen. She was rather young tu 
leave her parents, but found motherly 
protection and care in the class i>l 
1920. She has been witli us from the 
very beginning, but we ne\er know 
how long we shall be able to keep 
her, as she is continually threatening 
to leave school because Student Gov- 
ernment rules do not entirely suit her. 

.Myrtle is one of the prettiest girls in 
tlie class, and her beaming countenance 
is enough to attract any man. Seizing 
hearts is her chief hobby. 

"Beauty and brains never go t(]- 
gether" is an old maxim, but there 
surely must be an exception to this 
rule, for in this girl we Inid e\ce|i- 
tional ability as a student. She wnuld 
like to be a math professor when she 
"grows up." Living in this advanced 
age we are bound to believe in careers 
for women, but we rather think that 
so rare a beaut\- should adorn a home. 
We wish you h'ortune's smile. 


College: Y. W. C. .\. (3). Class: Bas- 
ketball (2). Society: Corresponding 
Secretary (2). 


Fort }liinter. Pa. 

Classical 'I'.A.ri. 

"I love 'em all; but ONE in particular." 

This bright and illustrious lad came to 
us from the city of Rockville (?), situ- 
ated along the bank of the dreamy Sus- 
quehanna just four miles west of Harris- 

Cawley is a ministerial student, in con- 
sequence is studying the Classical course. 
He has high ideals in life, and his earnest 
application to all his duties, his firm 
position in regards to the moral issues 
at stake, and his pleasing disposition are 
cuily a lew of the traits assuring us 
that he will be a great power when he 
gets out into active service. 

Socially: — he has as many friends as 
anyone in our class. He is sure to 
shine at all college, class, and society 
events, and when nn vacation trips, he 
is known to xisit a "hair Maid" in 

He is a faithful worker in literar\^ 
society, college affairs, and the vaiious 
church activities. 

\\"e predict for him three more years 
of seminary life after receiving his di- 
ploma here, and then — a settled life as 
pastor of a lar,ge C'nited BrethereiT 


College: Gtee Club, Secretar}' (3), 
President (3): Y. M. C. A., Vice-Presi- 
dent (3), Delegate to Philadelphia (2): 
Ministerium (2. 3); College Xews, .As- 
sociate Editor (3): I. P. .\., Secretary 
and Treasurer (2): College Band, (1, 
2); Cast, "Comedy of Errors" (2). 
Class: President (2): Photographer of 
.Annual (3): Football (2): Baseball (2); 
Tug-of-war (T, 2); Cast, "Her Own 
House." Society: Recording Secretary 
(2): Vice-President f3). 

Paiie Fifiy-jour 


Strinestown. Pa. 

Historical — Rulitical 'P.\.l. 

"He hath indeed a good outward hap- 

This benign looking young gentk- 
man hails from the bailiwick of Strines- 
town, "somewhere" in York county. As 
he is a tj-picai young .American of di- 
versified talents, he is sure to gain dis- 
tinction in whatever profession life 
ma\' call on him to fulfill. 

Socially: He has already won the 
"Distinguished Cross of Service." as 
week-ends are wont to find him me- 
andering to Marysville. the Mecca of 
his social life. At college, also, he is 
no slacker, for he "shines" at almost 
everj- special occasion, and always ap- 
pears with "belles." Strine has also won 
distinction in the S. A. T. C. for after 
serving efficiently in the rank of cor- 
poral, he received a sergeanc\'. 

Intellectually: Though Strine is no 
genius, still he is a fervent searcher 
after philosophical truths and an eager 
investigator of physical phenomena. His 
zealousness proves conclusively that 
when through here at Lebanon \'alley. 
he will seek higher attainments else- 
where, — who knows — it may be in the 
ministry. Xo matter — '20's wishes go 
with him, even after he has completed 
his studies and settled down to helping 
others as he has been helped. 


College: V. M. C. A., Cabinet l3); 
Assistant Basketball Manager (3). 
Class: Tug-of-war (1, I): Football (2i: 
Baseball (2): Vice-President (2): Presi- 
dent (3): Advertising Manager of An- 
nual (3): Cast, "Her Own House." 
Society; Recording Secretary (2); Cor- 
responding Secretary (2): Vice-Presi- 
dent (3); Trustee (3). 


Lehighton, [-"a. 



"Maiden, you have a merry heart." 

Whose merry laugh is that rcsi.iun.l- 
ing- through the hall: But proctors 
have ceased to ask. for "Debbie's" joy- 
ous spirit can not be contained within 
her. I'ull of good-will, cheer, and vi- 
vacity, her presence fills many a dark- 
place with sunshine. 

In the class room, too, Dora can be 
heard, for she is an eager student and 
faithful in her work. As a musician, 
she is quite talented, and this annual 
is sufficient proof of her artistic ability. 

Dora is a firm believer in the prin- 
ciples of "campusology." If, by chance, 
she should lose her pocket-book, you 
might find in it a picture of a red- 
headed laddie. — but this "Samniie" is 
somebody else's brother. This charm- 
ing maiden has won her way into the 
hearts of all. Without her the class of 
'2n would indeed be incomplete. What- 
ever Dora rinds her life work to be. 
(and we believe it to be that of a 
homeniakeri we wish her success and 


College: Eurydice. Treasurer (3): W. 
S. G. A.. Treasurer (3). Class: Car- 
toonist of Annual (3): Cast, "Her Own 
House." Society: Pianist (3): Anni- 
versary Chorus (3). 

Pai/e Fifty-five 

Page Fifty-six 


opVioTnores^ \jQU "foxy people, 
KdKi«§ Freshies' lives soV>lu®^ 
Dovi-t xjou Viave a bl^ of fe'zYw, ^^ 
Do you Tie'€T youYu/Vld prdmb "^ue? 

Pa^? Fifty-seven 

ClasB of 1921 


"Aliis prupiis volat." 



Blue and AMiite 

Fringed Gentian 


\\'rio-ht 1'. Pliunmer 

Vice-President . . . 

Sara E. (iarver 


Edith \' Stager 


Orin J. Farrell 

: i 



J. Howard Schneider 


Jickero. Jackero, 
Jickero, Jite ; 
Nineteen 'r\\ent}-one. 
Blue and White. 


Page Fifty-eight 

g'ophnmnrr Class l^tstnrij 

■^-—-^HEX Sir A\'illiam AWiuds, the g-lol.t'-trotter, rctiiriK-d to Eiio-land, he 
^■^ said. "Three things ne\-er fail to satisfy the tourist. TheN' are the 
\^y Sphinx of Egypt, the Taj Alahal of India, and the (ireat Wall ot 
China." But there was a sight that surjtrised them all. It was the first class 
meeting of that famous organization, nineteen twenty-one. There had ne^-er 
been a more lirilliant assemhlage since the the days of .Augustus C aesar. 

Otir class lias from the heginning of the institution been umixaled. in 
that it entered college with the aim of being modest and of conceding to upper 
classmen what is due them. In acc(jrdance with this and our usual niagnam- 
ity, we nobl}' allowed the Sophomores to win the L'lass Fight, the Tug-of-W'ar. 
and the Foot-ball dame. We did this lest we humble them unduK. 

However, the .Sophomores with their shallow intellect could not f.atlium 
our true motixes. and laid it to inability on our ])art. .\lthough we made due 
allowance for them and their sluggish brains, our aniniositx' was anjused. ( )in' 
boys easily won the I'.asket-ball (lame, and after the start, we took the lUise- 
t)all Game. Needless to say. it was child's play for our girls to defccat the 
Sophomore girls in Basket-ball. 

Our class, patriotic to the core, willingly eschewed the much desire<l 
Freshman banquet in \iew of the food condition. We have trul\- fulfilled the 
prophecy of Marcus X. Zip: "In the fulness of time there shall come to 1,. \\ 
a class which as Freshmen shall not be fresh, nor as .Sophomores shall the\- 
be silly." 

In the tmustial changes brought about by the stupendous plans of the 
government for training college men. all class distinctions were broken down. 
All under class contests were dispensed with, llien e\il times, when the doini 
was really clean, when no one went to Lebanon, when e\er\' unv studieil, and 
when no one cut classes, lasted until December 11. 1*318. ( )f all arnn cn.stoms, 
we desired the retention of onlv one — .-Vrnu' Pav T):iy. 

The Sophomore-Freshman Foot-ball (lame was ]ila\ed. and we sIk.iw ed 
the heathen Freshmen their place In- defeating them with a score of Z?-(i. We 
did it for their own good. 

Of all our boys who have entered the ser\'ice. onl\- one of them has been 
called to give his life. We are sad and yet proud to displav the golden star 
in his memory. And so going through college, the memliers of '21 will stri\e 
to gi\-e their best, and follow their motto, 

"Aliis propiis volat." 

Paae Fifty-nine 

B'npbnmnr? (Elass ISnll 

Alwine. Florence Hummelstown, Pa. 

Angus, Ethel jane Lonemaugh, Pa. 

Beamesderfer. James Albert Lebanon. Pa. 

Bomlierger. .Vdam Lebanon, Pa. 

Bonitz. Josephine Mav Hummelstown. Pa. 

Bortner, Mary E Manchester, Pa. 

Butler, Frank W Reading, Pa. 

Darling, (')live E Chandlers X'alley, Pa, 

Daughert}", Carol Lebanon, Pa. 

Duncan. Raymond L Highspire, Pa. 

Enienheiser. Benjamin F Favetteville, Pa 

vEans. Ruth M Lebanon, Pa. 

Fencil, Gladys Alae \nn\'ille. Pa. 

Farrel. C)rin j Philips! )urg. Pa. 

Garver, Sara Elizabeth Lei: anon. Pa. 

Gehr. H. Wayne Wanesboro. Pa. 

Heiss. Ehvood D York Haven, Pa. 

Hess, Harold G Middletown, Pa. 

AIcLanghlin. Roliert J Philadelphia. Pa. 

Aliller, Esther E Lebanon, Pa. 

Miller, :\Iabel \' Reading. Pa. 

]\Ioorc, ( iu}' W Lebanon, Pa. 

.\'ess, Paul ]i Yoe, Pa. 

Xitraner, ( irant \\" Highsi)ire, Pa. 

Pluninier, Wright P Conemaugh, Pa. 

Reber. Alark Fredericksburg. Pa. 

Schneider, j. Howard Palmyra, Pa. 

Shettel, Mary E York, Pa. 

Stager, Edith \' Lebanon, Pa. 

Stifler, Ralph L Altoona, Pa. 

Strickler, Edward C Lebanon, Pa. 

Uhler. Russell W Lebanon, Pa. 

Weir. Margaret M Philadelphia, Pa. 

Wolfensberger, Jacob Annville, Pa. 

Zellers, Arthur D Lebanon, Pa, 

Page Sixty 

Page Sixty-one 

Page Sixty-iiio 

j^ \\\G> step^ of iVioSe before) ^ — 
0? \:Vi& c-ruel SopVioYnore;. 

Pfl^^ S'txty-tliree 



Class of 1922 


"En avant" 


Red and Blue Columbine 


President J. Russell Bowman 

\'ice-President Russell O. Shadel 

Secretary \'erna Hess 

Treasurer \dani D. Hess 

Ree, Rah! Ree, Rah! Ree, Rah! Roo ! 
We are the class of the Red and Blue ! 
Rickety, Rackety! Rickety, Roo! 
Lebanon Valley, Twenty-two! 

Page Sixty-four 

FresKman Class History) 

HIS illustriiius class was Ixirn a giant in \var'> cradk'. l'"ar from the 
caniicin's roar. \ct in the midst nf it, ha\c u c thri\c(l. lUit peace 
reigns mice m<>re, and althnngh nuv niunl)cr has decreased, we are 
still giants in the intlnence we wield and the ascendency we have 

Dtie to the existence i if the S. .\. T. C. the class was nm fnlly organi/ed 
hefore Xnvemher the lirst. Idle class entered Lehannn \ alkw dnring the 
greatest crisis any class, cullege. cr cmmtry has e\er known. 

Socially, we are not demons, neither are we sluggards. I "niler the strain 
of conditions, the class had a fine hike one delightful monnliglu night se\-eral 
miles south of t(jwn. .\nd did, the ."Sophomores prevent it? ThcN did not I 
The e\-ening was spent ni playnig ninnerous games that can onl\ he enioyed 
in th.e open woods, d'oasts were given, and such connnonpkace "eats" as 
"dogs." pickles, and niarsliniallow s were serxed. Lieutenant Skinner and his 
wife ]iro\ed to lie charming chaperons. 

Idle I'reshmen showed great spirit at the h reshnian-.^ophonKjre foothall 
game. Although the Sophs were \ ictors. no Id-eslnnan class liad ever before 
held their class enemy to such a low score. I'.y some act of misf. )i-tune, (jur 
girls were not permitted to tiu'sh their hasketliall game with the ."sophomores. 
In spite of this, the way our girls played in the short time .allotted them, 
and the pep shown liy the clas.s make us feel sure that U would ha\-e been 
our \ictorv. .\nolher interesting athletic feature was the .gnds' inter-class 
scrap. \\"e came out \ictorious. with the damage of one black e\ e oulv. 

"Forward'" expresses the inili\ idual deternimation of us all. and 
we intend to follow it until the completion of our course. We feel that thus 
far. even as our acti\ities ha\e been limited, so our historv has of necessity 
been l)rief. In the tuture we shall aim to he reci.ignized as a power in the 
school we have so ([uickly learned to love. 

Page Sixty- five 

FresKman Class Roll 

Ahalt. H. l-:arl Middletown, Md. 

Aiigell. Lena 1-. Tarreytown, Md. 

Beam. A. \'erna Lemoyne, Pa. 

Bender, Harold B Annville, Pa. 

Bixler, Ambrose B Lebanon, Pa. 

Boeshore. Charles S Lebanon, Pa. 

Bomgardner. Harry R .•Vnnville, Pa. 

Bowman, George A Middletown, Pa. 

Bowman, Russell Lebanon, Pa. 

Biirbeck. Meta C Reading, Pa. 

Brtiwn. Chester C) Brogueville, Pa. 

Cassell. ]\Iiriam C Hummelstown, Pa. 

Cobaiigh, Harry D Falnouth, Pa. 

Cocklin, Foster W Harrisburg, Pa. 

Com])t( m, Walter H Harrisburg, Pa. 

Conklin, W illiam S Middetown, Pa. 

Darling, Francis E Chandlers \'alley. Pa. 

Daugherty, Helen J Annville, Pa. 

Daugherty, J. Dwight Steelton, Pa. 

Daughert}-. Pauline I'. Annville, Pa. 

Detweiler. Walter P. Middletown. Pa. 

Dundi're, l-.llen \von. Pa. 

I",d\\ar(ls. Anna Laceyville, Pa. 

Eldridge, Arthur C Myersville, Aid. 

Ellenberger, Paul S Annville, Pa. 

Fngle. Dorothy Harrisburg, Pa. 

Fasnacht. Clarence 1'. Palmyra, Pa. 

Fake. Warren H Pinegrove, Pa. 

Fix, Charles H Dallastown, Pa. 

Franklin, Palmer X Shippensburg, Pa. 

(;ain( >\-. Maris L Marietta, Pa. 

Giles, Arthur II Orient, 111. 

Gingrich. ( lertrude K Lebanon. Pa. 

Gingrich, James L Lebanon, Pa. 

Gingrich, Mary M Palmyra, Pa. 

Glenn, )ilaryland L Red Lion, Pa. 

(ileim, Charles F Lebanon. Pa. 

Glouner. Helen G Lancaster. Pa. 

Haas, Ammon F \nnville. Pa. 

Happel, Christine Lebanon, Pa. 

Harvey. Alliert G Hazeltown, Pa. 

Heckman. ( )li\er ."^ Lemaster, Pa. 

Heffelman, Marian \ Xew Cumberland. Pa, 

Heisey, Christine Lebanon, Pa. 

Herr. .'^. Meyer Annville. Pa. 

Hershey, Josephine L Myerstown, Pa. 

Hershey. Ray E Palmyra, Pa. 

Hess. \'erna L Middletown, Pa. 

Hibbs, Effie AI Morrisville, Pa, 

Hiester, Ruth \' Annville. Pa. 

Holler, Leroy O Hummelstown, Pa. 

Houser, John F Middletown, Pa. 

Hower, Gladys K Lebanon, Pa. 

Hummer, A. David Alanheim, Pa. 

Pnt/i- Sixty- 

V Ki 

Page Sixty-se-ven 

i Freshman Class Roll cont'd. 

I Hutchison, Hugl: J Norwich, Conn, 

I Jones. Howard Harrisburg, Pa. 

Kaufman, ]Marlin E Lebanon, Pa. 

Kelbaugh, Lee J Thermont, Md. 

Kohler. John H Yoe, Pa. 

; Kreider, 1'. Rddney Annville, Pa. 

I Lelir. John D Lebanon, Pa. 

E Lehman, I'.thel M Hummelstown, Pa. 

f- Lerew, Erdean M Dillsburg, Pa. 

j; Lisjht, Pearl Lebanon. Pa. 

Li.^ht, R. ._v H .\nnville. Pa. 

I [Martin, Charles W Shippensburg, Pa. 

I Martin. \\'illiam W Hagerstown, !Md. 

!j ALiuer, George W '. Alinersville, Pa. 

I McCune. liisejih B Hagerstown, Md. 

Miller. A.lani I ) \nnville. Pa. 

I >.Iiller, Anhur 1". Steelton, Pa. 

\i stiller. llarr\- K Hummelstown, Pa. 

.Alochel, I 'aui V, Reading, Pa, 

Neff, I'aul R Barnesboro, Pa. 

I Nordeck, A kind \on Baltiniore. Aid. 

'■ Rhoad. E<hvin AI Grantville, Pa. 

Rudy. Earl C Middletown, ^Id. 

Rup{)enthal, \'irgil H Berkeley Springs. A\'. \'a. 

Samlers. II. Ellsworth .-\nn\ille. Pa. 

Schmidt, jnsepli L Harrisburg. Pa. 

,; .'^eele\-. Aithur I Hazelton. Pa. 

[j Shaak. Ere S Avon, Pa. 

': Shadel, Russell C) Williamstown, Pa. 

Shridle. Ralph \i Harrisburg, Pa. 

Shelley. Clarence E York. I'a. 

.^niythe, Stewai-t Philadelphia, Pa. 

."^n.uel}'. Stewart Middletown, Pa. 

Sni]ke. Walter L Shippensbiu"g, Pa. 

Snyder, b ihn W Chaml)ersburg, Pa. 

Spangler, I'aul I) Reading. Pa. 

g SpiiHsler. .Mellin G Halifax. I'a. 

I .Sterne. Anna 1". l^lizabethtown. I'a. 

I ^tine, Josephine D Mount .A.lto, Pa, 

ij Stinner, Frederick C Williamstown. Pa. 

I -Strickler, Lawrence J Mechanicsburg, Pa. 

i .'Swindell. David L Baltimore. Md. 

I Treichler. Harold J Middletown, Pa. 

' Tschudy. I 'aul D Lebanon, Pa. 

I Wagnei". Lester H Annville, Pa. 

] Wagner, Russell E Kilmer, Pa. 

I A\'all3orn, Elizabeth E Lebanon, Pa, 

I A\'arfel, Howard R Williamstown, Pa. 

I Welsh. Harold C Waynesboro, Pa. 

Werner, 1 larry C Lykens, Pa. 

Whitman, John D Middletown, Pa, 

ff, Williard, Lester R Shamokin, Pa. 

-a; Wilson, William R Shamokin, Pa. 

i'- Wirt, Prosper D Lebanon, Pa. 

ii AA'itmer, Frank W Lebanon, Pa. 

1^ Zinn, George E Shippensburg, Pa. 


Paffe Sixty-cii/lit 

Page Sixty-ntne 



Burgess. Paul Philadelphia, Pa. 

Bre&sler. K\\n> Lebanon. l\a. 

Pjcdswiirth. Lulu . . . . ISaltimnrf. Md. 

Can()le>, William Parktnn. Md. 

Carrilld. Manuel .. \'ukatan, Mexico 

Cole, Clifton Lebanon, Pa. 

Fix. Len pv Reading. Pa. 

Fi'i'tna, R. D Lebanon, Pa. 

(irant. I~red Sunburry, Pa. 

Guerro, Librio. . . . ^'ukatan. Mexico 
Hoke, }Ius:h Shaninkin, Pa. 

Hummer, C. L. .West Hanover. Pa. 

Kdhler. William Vnnville, Pa. 

AlacDonald, J. B Swatara, Pa. 

Spangler. Rny Vnnville. Pa. 

Stouffer, Robert Mlentown, Pa. 

Swanger, 'M. L Vnnville, Pa. 

Trout. Ida Lancaster, Pa. 

V'on Xordeck. Maud . Baltimore, Pa. 

Wrightstone. E. R 

Mechanicsburg. Pa. 

Zeigler, Roy Annville. Pa. 

Pdffc Sezcnly 

Lebanon Vallej) Academy 

F.RAXOX \'ALL]-:V ACADEMY was estal:)lishe(l in 18,U. It 
antedated the fcmnding ijf the college (1866), and since that time 
has l)een the prejjaratijry department uf the cullege. Prior to 1916 
all Academy work was conducted in the Academ\' Iniilding, where 
its stndents also roomed. Bnt with the growth of the college, there 

anise a need tor dormitijry facilities for the C(jeds, and the .Vcademy home 

was re-christened Scmth Hall. 

This deiiartnient i>f the college cherishes the ideals of fnll and accur.ate 
scliolarshi]!, and the development of character that equijjs a stndent for the 
greatest service in society. College preparatory work is the main purpose 
of the_ -Academy. All students, except day students are required to room in 
the (li irniitories, where they are under the regulations of college discipline. 
Li\ing in this atmosphere of college activity, in close association with the 
other students, soon increases the breadth of vision of the Academy student 
until a ccillcge course soon becomes his minimtmi goal. 


William X. Martin — J'rincipal 

Arithmetic Elena Secrist, '19 

.'Mgebra Edna Weidler, '19 

'\lgebra h^lizabeth Fencil. '19 

Geometry Rufus Snyder, '19 

English Ruth Hughes, '19 

English Grace Snyder, '19 

English Miriam ^ °nhart, '19 

luiglish listher iMnk, '20 

Latin Susan I'achman, '19 

Latin Lucia Jones, '19 

Latin Mary Lutz, '19 

History . . . Frankie Kline, '19 

History Mabel Moore, '19 

German Luella Darcas, '19 

Science Mae Hohl, '20 

Page Seventy-oni 

Page Seventy-tijsn 


Page Seventy-tin re 

Department of Oratory 

The Oratciry course at Lelianon \'alley is planned along 
educational lines, and is co-ordinated with the regular work of 
the college, ddie jnirpose is not to produce platform artists but 
to awaken dominant powers ; to quicken imagination, sympathy, 
and responsiveness: to gain concentration; and to de\elop per- 
sonality Ijy the practice of the "higher attitudes of mind" in the 
interj)retation of the finest and mihlest in. literature. 

Through the practice of thinking on the feet, of interpreting 
and presenting exalted thoughts in an eloquent style to an 
audience, all the activities of the mind are de\-eloped. The stu- 
dent gains the haljit of thought and expression, as well as greater 
tmderstanding and ap[)reciation, which make him effective as a 
public sjjeaker or entertainer, and also add to his jmwers and 
usefulness in any line of work or stud}-. 

The development is "from within out" — the steady, natural 
de\'elopment of personal power. 

Page Seventy-four 

Graduate in Oratory. 

\'IOI.l-:r MARK KRi:il)l-.R 
Annvillc. Pa. 


Oratory has for it-- |irmiarv olijcct. tlu- <le\cli ijhik-iU of the student'^ 

There is iici ntiier art that expresses so well the culture and retiueuieiit 
of a person and which hrings out the best that is in one. 

Oratory develops intellect as well as the emotions, and ajjpeals to the 
whole mind. 

Oratory is the study to tlevelop the art of fully expressing one's ideas 
for the purpose of convincing- the audience. 

Orat<iry enaliles one to do clear thinking, anil to present one's thoughts 
in a convincing manner. Thrcnigh the stu<lv one accpiires poise and pnwer. 

Thinking on tlie feet gives clearness of tln^ught and expression, wdiile 
the physical exercises co-ordinate thought and action 

Oratory brings into action all the mental faculties. It gives ability to 
convince and move an audience. 

Oratory means power — power in the accomplishment of every daily task 
both physical and mental, and power in dealing with men. 

Page Seventy-fift 


Orator}? Students, 


\'iult't ;Mark Kreider \nn\ille. Pa. 


Fill ford, Xan Clearfield. Pa. 

Pcfe\er, Myrtle York, Pa. 

?\Ianlfair. Helen: I.el'ani'u. Pa. 


Bechtuld, Calel) Avon, Pa. 

Boltz, Susan Lebanon, Pa. 

Bonitz, Josephine Hunimelstdw ii. Pa. 

Buyer, Emma Readiiii;-, Pa. 

1 Hmdore, .S.aniue Alt. .Aetna, Pa. 

Early, Alartli.a Palmyra, Pa. 

Fink, Esther • \nnville. Pa. 

( jeyer, Har\ey Florin, Pa. 

Helierlig, RaynKind Highspire, Pa. 

Hilhert, Paul Mlentown, Pa. 

Hofifman, Rutli Eeham m. Pa. 

Miller, Alal.el Reading, Pa. 

Ricker, Dordthy Elizahethtown, Pa. 

Snyder, Grace Boiling Springs, Pa. 

Stager, Edith Lebant)n, Pa. 

W iiigerd, Ray Chambersburg, Pa. 

Zeitlin, Dcira I,ehighton, Pa, 

rai/e Seventy-six 

Page Seventy -seven 


Cast "Her Own House." 

A modern English drama directed by 
Miss May Belle Adams 

Fanny R. Helena Manlfair 

\'erniin Wciherell. L-ivd Bantnek (Her Husband) llnl)er I ). Slrme 

;\lartin Eennet ( Her I'.utler i 1 larry M. Crim 

Susannah I'.eniiet (ller Hi lusekeeper ) Aiyrl \'. Saylur 

Jane iJeniiel ( 1 ler .Maid) \ erna 1^. Mutch 

lu-nest Bennt't ( I ler Seciind FoDtman) Charles C. Hartman 

H(in(iria I'.eiiiiel { 1 ler Still-Rixnn .Maiil) Nan Fulford 

„, ._. ,,• , ,, ,, , , ,, ■ 1 Tv \'iroinia Smith 

fhe Misses \\ etherell (Her Aunts In Marnas^e ) . . . . y 

J .Myrtle M. Lefever 

Dr. Freemantle ( 'I'he l^amily Huct^r) Rohert 1'.. Alcirrow 

George P. Xewte ( Her (Jld Business Manager) Ca\vle_\ H. Stine 

"Our Empire" ( Her Quondam Stage Companiijns) 

F-sther !'inl<, Ruth Hoffman, }ilae IJuhl, Sadie Houser, Sara Light, 

}ii\rtle Sn\der, iJora Zeitlin. 

P(U/i' Sevcnty-citiht 

Faye Thirty-one 

Conservatory of Music. 

\ I'-R^"'rH 1 \( i that ( iij(l has nia<le was created "in tune" — the voice 

yi (if man. tlie \vhi>|ier of the wind, the hiUL;hter nf the little brooks, 

and the thruli i>i the <icean. As the ex]ire---i()n nf mn.-^ic is universal 

in Nature, sn the appreciation i if music i> unix^ersal in Man. W'e 

i^^S. may nut lie aide tn express a singde musical harnidny. vet our hearts 

will thrill tn the song nf the lilue-liird in the si)ring', or the call of 

the bugle \\ hen War walks down the land. 

The recent World War has demonstrated that humanil\- demands music 
in times nf direst distress (|uite as much as when ].ieace reigns supreme. 
Musicians respnnded to the call for sacrifice and ga\'e freely of their talents, 
stood side li\- side with men nf all walks of life in helil and trench, used their 
art gratuitnush' for the cnnsnlatinn .if thn>e suffering frnni the hnrrnrs of 
war in stricken cnuntries, and in man\^ instances made the final sacrifice of 
life itself inr their fellnwmen. 

Our e\-es ha\'e been npened to "kidtiu'" and nur iiatrintism nnw rec- 
ognize> that ".\merican atnmsphere" i> sufhcient fnr the de\'elnpment of the 
budding genius whether he lie singer, pianist, nr an aspirant to orchestral 

The oi)pnrtimities fnr -\merican schonls <if music, such as Lebannn \"al- 
le}' Cnllege Cnuserxatnry nf Music, are e\-en greater than befnre the World 
War, prnviding ahmmi and friends gi\e it prnjier su)ipnrt Imth by good words 
and Invaltv (jf effort. 

I'tif/i- F.tyhty 

Conservatory Graduates 


Fredericksburg'. Pa, 
Piano Clii:mian 

College: College Xews Staff i4), Y. \\ . 
C. A. Cabinet 1 3)- Class: Secretary- (2), 
Treasurer (3i. President of ^lusic Stu- 
dents' Recital Class (4). Society: Pianist 
(3). Anniversary Program (4i. 


Palmyra, Pa. 
Public School :\Iusic 
College: Eurydice (3. 4). 

Lelmnon. Pa. 
Puldic School Music 
College:' Eurydice (1. 2. 3, 4i. Clas< : 
Secretary i 3. 4 i. 


.\nn\-ille. Pa. 


College: Eurydice Accompanist (3, 4). 
Y. W. C. A. (4). Class: Treasurer (3). 
Society: Clio (4). 

Page Eighty-one 

Conservator;y Students. 

, Fretlerickslnirg, Pa. 

Palvnira, Pa. 

LebaiKjn, Pa. 


AFiss l''>tluM- K. I'xirdner ( I'iaiio) 

]\liss llattic Mae Kcnned}^ (Pul>. Sell. Music) 

Miss Helen !•;. Laml-raf ( I'ul). .^eli. .Music) 

}(liss iMUiiia M. W'ltnieyer ( ( )rg-an ) Ann\ille. Pa. 


Mr. William 1. Herring (I'iann) Ann\-ille, Pa, 

Miss Myrl \ . Sa\l(n- ( \'uicc) \nnville. Pa. Carrie .M. Wallxjrn (Piann) Leljanun, Pa. 


Mis> AFadeline Harrison... 

Mis. Delia 11 err 

Aliss .\liigail Kettering... 

Miss Sara M..eckel 

Mr. Mark Relier 

Miss l-ldrence Richards... 

Miss Cdiarlolte Rliodda 

Miss Peulali .^w artzhaugh . 

Miss {'".stber Struhm 

Miss I'.ninia \\'itme\er. . . . 

\ nice 
'iani 1 
'ian( 1 


\nn\ ille. 






Hani i\er. 





Pnije Eii/hty-tiijo 

ConserA^atory Students (Contd). 


yiv. !-.aii Ahalt Alul.Uetnwn. M,\ 

Mr. Ralph Bender \nn\'ille, I'a. 

.Miss r^Iela Buriieck Reading-. I'a. 

Mr. Jiihii iH.mgardner ller^hew Pa. 

Mrs. ( irace Cm wan Patniyra. I'a. 

;\Iiss Ada Dunham \\. ni. I'a. 

Mr. l-'rank IJurhi irnw High spire. I'a. 

Miss Catherine l-'nglehardt Lebandu. Pa. 

Mr. Benjamin I'.menheiser ; . . l-"a\ ette\"ille. Pa. 

Miss Khzaheth I'arnsler Vnn\ille. F'a. 

Mr. Har\ey K. ( lever 1-"1( irin, I'a. 

^li-s Ruth I-'rantz Leliannn. Pa. 

Mr. Har..ld Herr \nnville. Pa. 

Miss .\. Pi 'uise i^enry \nn\ ilk-. I 'a. 

Mi^s -\da llisey Palmyra, Pa 

Mr. Paul 1-:. Hill. err \llent..\vn. Pa 


Madeline Kemj) Frederickshurg-. Pa 

Mtirence Keplcy • ■ Pehannn, Pa. 

Ji.isephine Kettering \ninille. Pa. 

Esther Kettering \nn\ ille. Pa. 

l-dizaheth Kettering \nnville. Pa. 

( irace Kreider \nn\ille. Pa. 

Miriam < '\-er ,'>hip|)en>l)urg, I'a. 

!\Ir. Rdland Reiin I larri-luirg. l\a 

Mi-s D.r. .thy Ricker Elizal.etht. .\vn. Pa 

Miss Pearl Rice Vnnvdle, Pa, 

Mr. ( iardner .^ayk.r \nnville. Pa. 

Mis- Anna Stern Elizal.ethti .\\n. Pa. 

Miss n..r..thy Sh..lly \nnville. Pa. 

Miss Pucile Shenk \nn\ille. I'a 

Mr. .\lfred C. .^henk \nnville. Pa, 

Miss l-dena Seorist Church\ille. I'a. 

:\Ii-.- I-d-ie Snyder Vnnville. Pa. 

Mi-- M..llie Uml.erger Schaetlerstuwn. Pa. 

Mi-s l-dizaheth A\"i.i:.mcr Lebanon, Pa. 

Page Eighty-three 

O^amr nf iGnitr in ©1110 Arts 


Scene 1 

"Fm lonesome, so lone- 

Scene 2 
"Vm happy, oh so hap- 


Scene 1 

" T was then Heaven 
hlessed me. " 

"Practical Astronomy." 

Time: "In the evening 
l)v the moonlight." 

Place: -By the (^)uit- 
(Juit (,)iiittapahilla." 

Action: (?) 

Page Eiff/ity-foiir 

Paqe E'ujhty-fi-. 

Clionian Literar}? Society. 


"Virtute et fide" 


Gold and White 


Angel. Lena 
I'achnian, Sii>an C. 
Eatdrn-f. L(jttie M. 
Bedswiinh. Lnla 
I'h imljerger, Ida 
Bimitz, Ji isei)hine 
liordner. Msther R. 
L'mrtner. ]\Lary I-".. 
Kossard. Ada C. 
Ilriver, Emma I. 
Burbeck, }ileta C. 
Darcas. Luella M. 
Darling, ( )live E. 
luirly. .Martha E. 
Engle, Dnn.thy 
Evans. Ruth 
Easnacht. Anna B. 
P'ranz. Rnth 
Indfurd. Xan E. 
I iar\er. Sara 
Gingrich, Kathr}'n S. 
Ging^rich. Mar\- 

denn. .Maryland 

la])]iel. Christine 

laines. Rnth L. 

lettelman, Marian 

leister. Ruth 
Hess, \erna 

lihhs. l-ffie 

1 liftman. Rnth \". 

I. .hi. ^lae .S. 

li inser. .^adie 'SI. 

Ii iwer, ( iladxs 

lughes, .M. Rnth 

lines. Lucia M. 
xline. I'rankie 
■vreider. ^Irs. Howard 

-arew. E.rdean 

,ete\er, ?ilyrtle SI. 

.enhart, Miriam .^. 

.ight, Sara .M. 

Jght, I'earl 
^utz. Mary S. 
Manlfair. R. hlelena 
Zeitlin. Dora 

McCauley. Ruby AL 
.Miller, Carolyn .\. 
Miller, Mai.el \". 
Ml Mire. Mal-.el V.. 
Clutch. \ erna E. 
Ricker. Dorothy 
Saylor. Myrl \'. 
Secrist. I'.lena E. 
Schmidt. Martha \'. 
Shettle, .Mary I"., 
.^mith. 1',. \drginia 
Snyder, IC Myrtle 
.'>n}-der. ( irace I".. 
Stager, l-'.dith \'. 
B. Stern, .\nna 
Stine. Josephine 
S\\ artzliangh. Buelah 
Trout. Ida 
\'(in Xordeck. ^ilaud 
Weidler, Edna SI. 
Weir, Margaret AL 
A\"itme\"er. iuiima 

Rio! Rio! Sis! Boom! Bah! 
Clio! Clio! Rah! Rah! Rah! 

Page Eighty-six 

Page Eighty-seven 

Ofpcers of Clio. 

Fall Term W inter Term 

President Susan C. Bachman Elena E. Secrist 

Vice-President l.ucia M. Jones Lottie M. Batdorf 

Recording Secretary Martha Early Frankie Kline 

Corresponding- Secretary Ruth \'. Hoffman Helena R. Maulfair 

Treasurer Ruth L. Haines Ruth L. Haines 

Critic l'"dna M. W'eidler. ... Miriam S. Lenhart 

Chaplain Myrtle AI. Lefever Verna E. Mutch 

Pianist \'erna E. Mutch Dora Zeitlin 

Editor Mary E. Bortner Olive E. Darling 


January 17, 1919 


.American I'.xultant March Orchestra 

Iii\(icati(in Rev. J. E. Snyder 

N( irthern Eight Overture Orchestra 

President's Address E. Pluribus Unum 

Susan C- Bachman 

Capriccio-Mendelssohn Esther R. Bordner 

Oration The True Democracy 

Anna B. Fasnacht 
Oration The United States of the World 

Mabel E. Moore 

An Arab's Song Clio Chorus 

Reading — A Red Rose Mrs. Howard B. Kreider 

National Salute March Orchestra 

Pa0e Eiqlity-eighl 

Clionian Literary Society. 

X 1871 the cii-(L-(ls nf Lebanon \"alle_\ CtiUegc. then cmly tweht- in 
nuinl)er. fflt the need nf an nrj^anization for literary training:. With 
this idea in mind, the small group fotmded the Clionian Literary So- 
ciety. \'ear after year, the society has lieen so successfnl in its pur- 
]Mise that the numlier of meml)ers has steadily increased until now 
we have a meml)er^hip nf almost six times that of the original tweh'e. 

Tile colors adopted for the society are g'l dd and white signifying 
zeal and ptirit_\ . The motto. "X'irttite et hde." is e\ery true Clionian's ideal 
of life. The statue of Minerva, goddess of wisdom, in acciirdance with the 
old (ireek legend, stands in the si>ciet_\' hall ti.i lend her power to her earnest 
devotees, and thus symbolizes a part of Clio's three-fold purpose — \'irtue. 
Fidelity, and Wisdom. 

The societ}- meets in regular session every F"riday evening. A well- 
ordered business session precedes a literary and musical program, and so pre- 
sents training in the management of affairs as well as opportunity of ex- 
pressing and improving one's natural talents. The deliate. though valued for 
its develi >i)ment <if the persuasive ability, does not receive as prominent a 
part in the weekly jirogram as in the brother societies, but more attention 
is paid to papers anrl sketches. 

Clio's social activities are numerous. Joint sessions are held twice a 
year with the men's societies. An innovation in the usual sort of entertain- 
ments was made this year by the Christmas party held in the lilirarv. The 
memc>ry of the g'irls seated on cushions befcire the burning Kigs of the fire- 
place still lingers. C)ne of the most interesting events is the annual Saint 
Patrick's party to which all students are invited. In November, the society 
celel)rates its aimiversary with a ptildic ])rogram and reception. Quarantine, 
however, postponed this year's anniv'ersary until the seventeenth i.if lanuarv. 

Clionians fully realize the educational and social advantages oltered them, 
and their enjoyment of these privileges makes the society the live and active 
organization that it is today. 

Page Eiijlity-niUi 

Pnilokosmian Literary Society) 


"Esse quam videre" 


Old Gold and Light Blue 


Bachman. Earl S. 
Boughter, Isaac F^ 
Butler, Frank 
Castetter. l-'.dward F. 
Crim, Harr\ 
liauoherty. Carroll hi 
I )uncan, I\a\'mi nid 
1 )url)( )rij\\\ Harry A. 
Ehrhart, Russell R. 
En-le. Harold G. 
Evans, William C. 
Farrell, ( )rin J. 
Fencil, LaK'in 
(iehr, Har\ey W. 
Gingrich. James L. 
Hagy, S(il(jm(jn E. 
•Hel)erl!g, Raymund S 
Heiss. El\vn,,<l 1). 
Herr, S. IMever 

Herring. William 1. 
Inili(_)den, J. Xisslev 
Krctzinger. John I. 
Morrow, Robert B. 
Xitrauer. Grant W- 
(")liver. John 1-. 
Rei;er, Mark 
Rupp. J. Paul 
Rupjjentlial. X'irgil H. 
Schneider, J. Howard 
Shadel. Russell O. 
Sloat. Ralph L. 
Stift'ler. Ralph L. 
Stine. Cawley H. 
Strine, Huber D. 
Williard, Lester R. 
Wing-erd, Ray O. 
\\'rightst()ne. F.ugene R. 
Zeigler, Jesse O. 


Hobble Gobble! Hobble Gobble! L. V. C. 
"Esse quam videre!" 

Hobble Gobble! Razzle Dazzle! Sis! Boom! Bah! 
Philokosmian! Rah! Rah! Rah! 

P/ii/e Airiely 


Page Ninety-one 

Ojpcers of Pnilo 

President Ray D. Wingerd Isaac F. Boughter 

\'ice-President Hulier D. Strine C'awley H. Stine 

Recording Secretary Russell R. Ehrhart ( )rin J. Farrell 

Corresponding Secretary J. Howard Schneider. . . . Raymond Duncan 

Treasurer Robert B. Morruw Robert B. Morrow 

Critic Ralph L. Skjat Fdward F. Castetter 

fudge Isaac F. Boughter Isaac F. Boughter 

Chaplain Orin J. Farrell Raymond S. Heberlig 

Pianist \\'illiam I. Herring Carroll Daugherty 

Editor Frank W. Butler J. Howard Schneider 

Janitor Eugene Wrightstone. . . .S. Meyer Herr 

Senior Trustee Isaac F. Boughter Isaac F. Boughter 

Junior Trustee Huber D. Strine Huber D. Strine 


May, 1919 


March Orchestra 

Invocation Rev. I. H. Albright, D.D. 

Overture Orchestra 

President's Address Edward F. Castetter 

Vocal Solo Jesse O. Zeigler 

Oration Raymond S. Heberlig 

Chorus Society 

Oration Isaac F. Boughter 

Reading Ray D. Wingerd 

Overture Orchestra 

Piif/f i\iTifly-tiio 

Pnilokosmian Literar^ Society. 

ARLY in tlu' hi>t(jry uf LeljaiiMU \"alley Culk'.L^e, tlu- men nf the in- 
stitution felt the need of an organization, fuundcd i in the principles 
of mental iin]iri i\enient. cnlti\'ati(in of literary and musical talent, 
and the jiromotinn nf si icial and moral acti\ity. ddie result was the 
founding of the I'hilokosmian Literary Society. 

Ever since, Philo has lieen a true harliinger (jf ad\ancement. She 
has foljriwed the college through all the \-icissitudes of fortune, always 
seeking to emliody the inner thought of her motto, "l'".sse tpiam \'idere." Ac- 
tuated b}' a desire "ti' lie rather than to seem," and IioiukI together by a 
loyalty, •strong and true, her members ha\e alwa_\-s sought to make real her 
high ideals. 

Philo's weekl}- literary yirograms, her annual anni\ersary. her various 
joint sessions with Clio, and her other social e\ents ha\'e found for her a 
|)ermanent place in the social and literary life of the ci.iUege. In all these 
acti\'ities, her true aim is a manifestation of her motto, and the true ambition 
of her memfiers is not outward o->tentatiou^ness, but inward worth and 

The choicest iif all I'hilo's posv^.s.sions is her >er\dce flag; the brightest 
i:if all her jewels, the one hundred and '~e\'enteen members who ha\"e answerefl 
their conntr\''s call; the most brilliant of all her treasures, the four \\-ho ha\-e 
sacriheed their li\'es in demi icracy's cause. .Max Lehman, T>8, and I'~arl 
Williard, '21, have jiaid the supreme price on the liattle-scarred fields of 
France, while Xorman Potter, 'IS, and Solon kirkeln, '21, died of disease 
l)efore emliarking for o\'er^eas ilut}'. 'rhe>e were, indeed, true 1 'hilokosmians 
— Lox'ers of l )rder — falling in the struggle to liring the peace of democracy 
otit of the chaos of autocracy. 

Philo honors her sons, the \'eterans of the Cireat War, many of whom 
have seen acti\'e ser\"ice in France. She has seen, with sorrow, many '.if 
them bleeding on the Viattle fields, and still not without a sense of pride, f<3r 
they have kejit untarnished in word, thought, and deed her motto, "to be 
rather than tci seem." 

Page Ninety-ihret 


Kalozetean Literar}? Societ}? 


"Palma non sine pulvere" 


Red and Old Gold 


Beamsderfer. James (?ieyer, Harvey K. Ressler, Barton C. 

Bechtold, Caleb Haas, Ammnn Snyder. Rufus H. 

Bressler. Elias Hartman, Charles Sjiang'ler. Roy 

Canoles, A\'illiam Heckman, C)li\er Staiift'er. R(Dberi 

Dundore, Samuel T. Hess. Harold L'hler. Russell 

Emenheiser. Benjamin F.llilhert. Paul S. Zellers. Arthur 
Fortna. Ravmund Mi Mire, ( nu' 

Wah Hoc! Wah Hoc! Wah Hoc! Ree ! 
Palma non sine pulvere 
Wah Hoo! Wah Hoo! Wah Hoo! Ree! 
Kalozetean! L. V. C ! 

Page Ninety-four 










Page Ninety-five 

Officers of Kalo 

Fall Term Winter Term 

President Harve}- K. Geyer Rufust H. Sn}der 

Xice-President Riifus J I. Snyder Harvey K. Geyer 

Recording" Secretary Tames Beamsderfer Amm(:)n Haas 

Ciirresixinding Secretary Barton C. Ressler Harold Bless 

Treasurer Charles C. ITartman Charles C. Hartman 

Critic Samuel T. Dnndore Paul E. Hilbert 

Chaplain B. F. lunenheiser Samuel T. Dundore 

F'ianist Caleb Bechti dd Prosper Wirt 

Editor Russell Uhler B. F. Emenheiser 

Sergeant-at-Arms Ammon Haas William Canoles 

Asst. Sergeant-at-Arms Merril Ressler Elias Bressler 


April 11, 1919 


]\rarch Orchestra 

BuDcation Rev. L ^Biver, Hershey 

Ahisic Orchestra 

President's Arldress Samuel T. Dundore 

Piano Solo Robert Stautter 

< 'ration Rufus H. Snyder 

(_)rati< in Paul E. Hilbert 

Selection . . . ; Double Quartet 

Reading" Harvey K. Gever 

March Orchestra 

Page i\ nicty-si.\ 

Kolozetean Literar); Society 

I~.I'()R1" tlic _\ cai- 1S77 tliert- had ln'cn Km ..ik- litcrar\ >ociet\' anidng 

the men nf LehaiKiti \ ahoy L'nllege. In this year, rcahzino- that 

^^. eonipetitic.n hritigs .nit the best ettorts nf the iinh\i.hial. and fur 

hi^ \arinns nther reasun^, se\eral stndents gi't t.'ijethei- and rirgaiiized 

'^^^! what is n<i\\ kn.iwn a> the Kah'zetean l.iterar\- S..ciet\. The\ were 

iMily tew in niinilier, Init in spirit and |)er>e\ eranee they lacke-1 

nothing. Time has pruNed the wis.h.m .it" their choice e.f the niott.'. "I'ahiia 

non sine puhere," for it is e\ er true that there are no pahns witli^ut dus\ 

no rewards withom hihor. 

'Idle (ihject 111 tile s.ieietN is tile cuhnre nf its memliers and the pr(i]iiiga- 
til '11 I if knnw ledge, ninrality. and friend-hip. Thri lugh the _\ears, Kalu tries 
til instill in each member the s^n-e iif ihU\ tiiward liinisell and toward his 
fellnw-sindents. Ti i gain the reward wurtlu of the ideal set furth. niie nuist 

The limit nf the numher nf meinhers compusing the sncieiy is fi irty col- 
lege and ten preparatory students, ddie sucietN heliexes that better and 
nmre ettecti\e work can be acci iin])lished when each individual ha- a wide 
range of acti\it\. 

ddie scssiiins (if Kalii are lield e\"ery b'riday night thn iiiglii ait the year ir 
a full}- eipiipped and attractive hall mi the third tlmir nf l-'.ngle (. 'i mserx-atury. 
llie prngrams cniisist of interesting and instnictixe literarv' and musical 
numbers, ddie drill in parlianieiitary law, which the members receive in the 
business sessions is of imahiable help in later life. 

Ill the ( ireat World War just closed, our members served in \ ariou- 
branches of the arm\. 1 hex were faithful and stood ]^\ their countrw e\ en 
unte> death. Kalo niouriis the loss of two of her loyal sons, for cifficial re- 
pi.irts have been received that they ha\e fallen in the ser\ice of hunianitv'. 

Pa^e A'iriety-se-ven 

Pa,/,- Xnu-lV'i'//' 

I'age Ninety-nine 

Y. W. C A. 


rrL--ident Ivliia M. Weidlet 

\ ice-rrc-sidcnt ( Irace E. Sn}der 

Secretar}- X'erna E. .Mutch 

Treasurer 1",. \'irginia Smitli 


Mem1)ershii) (Irace E. Sn^'der 

Social Ser\ice Ruth L. Haines 

Social Elena E. Secrist 

Einance h".. \ irt;inia Smith 

Religious :Meetin,L;s .Mabel E. Moore 

Bible Study .Mary S. Lutz 

Music Ma1)el \'. XliUer 

Association Xews .Margaret M. Wier 

Missionar}- .Myrtle M. Lefe\er 

Advisory Members 
Miss May Belle .\dams, ^liss A. Eouise Kreider. .Miss Kutli 1'.. I'.ngle 

Paffe One Hundred 

Y. W. C. A. 


ITHIX the last few years, the lUue 'l'rian.L;le has made a name for 
itself thrijugluiut the world. Its reputaticjii has been of such a 
character that it needs no introduction here. .\t Lebanon X'alley 
we are L;lad to have si.\ty-tw(i Blue Triangle Girls, forming one 
link nf the Students' \'(iung Women's Christian .Association. 

r.efore considering the \alue of the ^^ W. C. .\., picture the 
college and its acti\ities withe mt this < irgaiii/ation. and \ i m will see nuich 
of the real friendliness cif cullege life withdrawn. line aim of the 
V. ^^ . C. .\. is ti > make e\"er\()ne interested in e\ er\'thing and e^■er^•■l)odv. 
When a new student step^ from the train, she is met hv a \'. W . C. A. girl 
whii gi\"es her a welci'ine and intrcichices her tn college life. .\lthciUL;h in new 
surn lundings and amcmg stranger>. yet the l''re-~hman feels that there is 
someone wlm i^ intereste<l in her. 

The Y. \\\ I'. A. ]ielie\es ni di\isinn of labor, l-'.ach girl is on a commit- 
tee, and e\er\ committee is ropoii^ible for vi.nie definite work. luich one 
works independently in a mea>ure. yet cooi)erates for the good of the entire 

During the summer. fi\e girl>. Ruth Haines. Mary I.ntz, Maliel Moore. 
Frankie Kline, and X'iolet .Mark Kreider, reproented Lebanon \alley at 
the summer conference at I'.agles .Mere. In l"eliruar\. h'.lena ."^ecri^t attend 
ed the Sturlent X'olunteer L'ouference at ."^tate I'ollcL'e. Throiigli these co'i- 
ferenco the local association comes in contact with world mo\ ement^, and 
gains great in'-]iiration and help. 

'idle A'. W . C. .\. does not onl_\ ]dan Micial affairs, the nio--t important 
of which is the .Ma\' 1 >a\ festi\itie>. but it take^ an important part in social 
ser\ice and the religious life of the college. .Special Lilde .^tmly Classe- 
are organized, and each Sunda}' afternoon, the girls meet in the regular Asso- 
ciation meeting. These gatherings are made as informal as possible, and 
each girl is free to express her views on religicius, moral, and social < pie- 1 ion,-. 

In the spring of the year, the retiring Cabinet and the newly ap|iointed 
Cabinet hold a conference at Mount (iretna, I'a. Idle Y. W . C \, secretarx 
is the guest of honor, and helps greatl\ in planning the work of the associa 

The puri)ose of the .\ssociation is this: 

"To unite the women of the instituticjii in loyalty to jesus Christ, to 
lead them to accept him as their personal Saviour, to liuild them up in the 
knowledge of Christ, especially through Bible study and Christian ser\'ice : 
that their character and conduct may be consonant with their belief. It 
shall thus associate them wdth the students of the world for the advancement 
of the Kingdom of God. It shall further seek to enlist their de\-otion to the 
Christian Church and to the religious work of the institution." 

X\'e ha\'e thus seen for what the ^'. W". C. .\. stands, .and it ihies, 
and are ready to .give it a place of honor among the college eirganizations. 
May it li\'e long, and fulfill its mission! 

Page One Hundred- 

T. M. C A. 

J *.. 


„ if 


President Edward F. Castetter 

A'ice-President Cawley H. Stine 

Secretary lluber D. Strine 

Treasurer Rufns II. Snyder 

Su|)erintendent (if Literature (Jrin J. I'arrell 

Publicity Chairman Paul E. I lilbert 

General Secretary Prof. William X. Martin 


Devotional . B. F. Emenheiser 

Bible Study W. X. .Martin 

Social S. T. Dundore 

Social Service PI. K. Geyer 

Finance R. M. Snyder 

Membership II. M. Crim 

Missionary R. S. Heberlig 

Piii/r One Hundred-tiuo 

T. M. C A. 

HE great international war which cuhninated (luring the pa-t yeai 
has wrought many changes in practically every phase of acti\ity. 
Among the organizations which have changed their methods to meet 
the present needs, the Young Men's Christian Association stands 
out \'er}- promiiientlw This is true of the Y nationally and locally 
as well. The cullege \'. M. C. A. has also tried to cope with the 

The iirganizatic>n of the S. .\. T. C. at L. \'. at the beginning oi the cullege 
year gave the Y an opportunity to employ the methods used in army circles. 
Sings \\ere held several times each week, and the students ]5assed happy 
hours singing the army songs of the day. Stunt nights were sometimes held 
in the gymnasium on Saturday" evenings that the bo}'s might ha\e an op- 
portunity to relax after a strenuous week. The Y room in the 1)arracks was a 
freciuent haunt of those who had leisure moments to spend. Literature, sec- 
ular and religious in character, was provided for those interested. In numei- 
ous other ways the Y. ~Sl. C. -\. sought to minister to those in service. 

At the beginning of the college vear, a meml)ership drix'e was made, and 
nearly all the male students signed up as members of the Y. M. Later, in 
conjunction with the Y. W. C. A., the college handbook was published. Xear 
the close of the war, the L'nited \\ ar Work Campaign was waged among the 
students and facult}', and approximately 700 d(jllars pledged for that iiur- 
po^^e. The Y. \\ . and Y. .\L ha\e also arranged a Star Course of four 
numbers to lie given throughout the year, as well as lectures on \"arious sul;- 

the organization has secured 
Each week a "College and 
Community Night" has been held, when pictures are shown and the student- 
and town people enjoy pleasant and helpful hours. 

The religious activities of the (irganizatimi are somewhat \aried. They 
consist of regular Y. AL C. A. meetings every Sunda\' afternocm, of Bible 
Studv classes each week, and of a Week of Praver, which is a week (jf evan- 
gelistic services. 

From this account of the activities c.if the V. M. C. A., it can be seen 
that the organization is seeking to meet the needs of every phase of life — 
spirit, mind, and body. 

Through the aid of the War W(.irk Counci 
a moving picture machine for use at the coUeg 

Ptii/e One Hundred-three 

Ministerial Association 


President Samuel T. Dundore 

\ ioe-rresident Raynn md S. 1 leberlig 

Secretary I larr)- M. I'riiii 

Treasurer John I"~. (.)li\er 


Calel.) Bechtnld Samuel DuiKlore John ( )liver 

Klias Bressler Kenjamin l*"menheiser llarry Riii)])entlial 

William Canoles Raxmund ('"ortna L. W. Schwalm 

I'"(l\var(l (,'astetter Harvey < leyer Roy Sjjangler 

John Cretzin.ner Raymond Heherlig M. L. Swanger 

llarr\ Crim W. V. Kcjhler Roy Zeigler 

Pa</r On,- llundreJ-jour 

The Ministerial Association 

E~[E Ministerial A^si 'ciatiun nf Lehaiiim \'alk'\- CnUege 
i-- an ' irijanizaticn "f the ministerial students uf the in- 
stitntiun. fnr the pnrpcise oi helj) and encouragement. 
It t;i^'es youn.L;- ministers SdOie training- in jireparinr; 
talks tor the meetings oi the association, and also in 
filling \acant pulpits when needed. 

For the interest ami instruction nt the mcm])ers. professors 
and ministers address the various meetings, oi" the ministerium, 
and hring new ideas to the students still stud\'ing fur future 
work. These lectures, together with the papers and open fi.irum 
discussion are of great assistance in the iireparation for the min- 
istr\- in this great church of ours 

Piu/r One Hundred-fivi 

Student Volunteer Band 


President Grace E. Snyder 

\'ice-]"'resi(lent Raymond S. Heberlig 

Secretary and Treasnrcr ]\Iar.L;aret M. Wier 


Grace F,, Sn\der Myrtle M. Lefe\er jnhn I. Cretzinger 

Su^an G. Tiachnian A. llai-r\" Grim Maud von Nordeck 

William X. Martin Rus-cll K. l-'hrhart Ida Truut 

Raymond S. Heberlig Margaret M. AX'ier I.ula I'.edsu > .rtli 
Edward E. Gastetter Mary !•;. Shettle 


Gbarles Sim,, p. 'Og China 

E. May Hoerner, '10 Africa 

Page One Hundred-six 

Student Volunteer Band 

^ -_jJs_ ^ ,: H E must m(.iniem(ius issut-s '<i these days e>f destiny are the issues 
of tlie kin;_;dr)ni oi Ciod. .Mighty currents are niovini;" across the 
nations and aherini; the cuirse > li human hi'-tor}'. The students of 
Christian nations are the ninvt exjiDnents in deterniininL;" the char- 
acter (jf the histnr_\- that is )iiade. 

The Stuilent X'ohmteer !Mo\'enient i> an outreach vi religion from its 
scource in the Hfe of the Ldiristian indi\-iilual into all parts of the world. It> 
purpose is the pronic^tin;;- of Christian democracy, the spreadiniu;" of li!)ert\. 
the diffusing' of character, the ele\ating of \\-omanhoi)d. the g]orif\"ing oi 
childhoLid, the estcd)lishing of Idiristian standards of li\-iug, the o\"ercor,iing" of 
moral aliominations. thus pro\-iug the power (.if ( iod inito sahatiou unto all 
men and nations. 

For thirteen year>, the >tudents at Lehanon \'alley. \\h(.i ha\e given 
themseh'es f(.ir the aecompli>hmeiit of this jiuriJi.'St;, ha\'e organized into the 
Student X'olunteer I'.and in order to recei\e unite<l ])reparation. Sex eral of 
the members are already on the held, and are engaged in the wiirk for which 
the rest of the band is eagerl_\ preparing. 


Page One Hundred-sevi 

Eurydice CKoral Club 


.Musical Directnr Miss Mabel A. Miller 

.\cci mipanist Emma \\ itmever 

President \nna B. P'asnacht 

\'ice-President E. \'iri;inia Smith 

Secretary K. Helena Maulfair 

Treasurer Dora Zeitlin 

llusincss Manaj^er Miriam Eenhart 

Clul) Member Mvrl \'. Savior 

bstlier 1^'ink 
Anna I'^asnacht 
MadeK n 1 larrisi >n 
Christine Happel 


First Sopranos 

Mae H..hl 
Lucia Junes 
Mae Kenned}- 
Marv Lutz 

Miriam Lenhart 
Sara Light 
X'irginia Smith 
Jiisephine Stine 

I'.thel Angus 
Ruth Hoffman 
Ldith Stager 

Second Sopranos 

I'rankie Kline 
Helen Landgraf 
Alvrl Savior 

Helena Maidfair 
Sara Moeckel 

( )live Darling 
Kathryn Gingrich 
Martha Schmidt 


Sadie Houser 
Carrie Miller 
Dora Zeitlin 

Esther Miller 
Alabel V. Miller 

Pai)C One Hundred-eiglit 


Page One Hundred-nine 

Men's Glee Club 


Musical Director Prof. E. Edwin Sheldon 

Assistant Director Paul E. Hilbert 

Acci >ni[)anist \\ illiam I. Herring 

President Cawley II. Stinc 

\'ice-l'resident K. F. Emenheiser 

Secretar\- Grant W. Xitrauer 

Treasurer Kay D. W'ingerd 

Business Manager Harvey K. Geyer 


First Tenors Second Tenors 

C. J. Bechtold C. Dnugherty 

O. J. Farrell .S. T. Dundore 

(i. W. Xitrauer A. D. Miller 

.M. A. Reher G. H. Stine 

K. II. Snyder R. O. Shadel 

First Bass Second Bass 

v.. F. Ga-^tetter T- D. Daugherty 

H. K. Geyer B. F. Emenheiser 

S. M. Herr J. F. Oliver 

P. F. Hilliert K. 1). Wingerd 
j. W. Snider 

Pii//f Out- llu/nirfd-len 

K ; ^^^^1 
















M f^'-vj. 








/'((V' 0«c Hundred-eleven 

College News Staff 

E(lit(ir-iii-cliief Mary S. I.utz, '19 

JUisiiiess Manager John E. (. )li\er, '19 

Associate Editor Myrtle ^l. Lefever. '20 

Associate E(lit<jr E. X'iryinia Smith, '20 

Associate Editor Cawley H. Stine, '2C 

Social l",(litiir ^liriain S. Lenhart. '19 

Mnsic Editor Esther R. Bordner, '19 

Ahiinni Editor Edward I". Castetter, '19 

Athletic Editor Guy Moore. '21 


Prof. May Belle Adams 
1 )r. Charldtte E. McLean 

l\ii/e One Hundrcd-H^eH'i 

The College ^Jex^'s 

FIE Cc'llege Xews i> Leljancui \ alle\''> wet-kK jiajit-r. ami i> iiulili>he(l 
by the student body. It contains all the late>t news '>i the schucil. 
and itenl^ i >! interest tM students, alumni, and friend-- of the Cidlesje. 

fjr The editorial staff is >elected by the I'acult\- fr. un the student 

held}', and its member^ contrilnitc material fur publicatii 'it in each 
edition according tu their sc\eral dei)artments. Items ui interest are also so- 
licited from all the sttideiits. 

The articles puldished in the "Xew^" set forth the academic, social, and 
reli^irm- phases of college life. In short, the editorial staff e.\eri> it^ utmost 
efforts to make it a true criterion of the life of the ■school. The editorials 
are devi.ned ti:> discussions of the current oi)inions and tendencies of the 
school. Through this oiien forum, the "Xe\\>" aims to help in the bringing 
about of a bigger, bietter. and ha])iiier I elxmon \'alle_\. 

One Hundred-thirteen 

Matnematical Round Table 


President Riifus H. Snyder 

\'ice- 1 'resident E. \ iryinia Smitli 

Secretary Myrtle M. LefcA'er 

Treasurer < )rin J. Farrel! 


Prut T'llin l'~- Leliman Riifus Snvder 

Priif. Samuel < ). ( '.rimm IMae Hohl 

Prof. William X. .Martin .Myrtle Lefever 

Ruth I lames X'erna Alnteli 

CaroKn Aliller Xirginia .^mith 

l''lena Secrist Dnra Zeitlin 

l-.dna Wei. Her .Mai. el Miller 

Xorman 1 Hinder (.)rin l^'arrell 




One Hundred-jourtcen 

Tne MatKematical Round Table 

ARL\' ill the lii-t(ir\ nf Lc-b.-mnn Xallcy C'ulle^c, the mathcnialician- 
iif the -cliiii'l -aw a need ni a im Te thunni^h and praetieal -tudy of 
the exaet seience. In further thi> aim, tliey mit tiiL;ether and or- 
.L;"anized a ehili. tlie Mathematical Rciund I'ahle. The ])ur|iiise eif 
the (ir^anizaticn i> tci iiu'rea>e the intere>t in matlieniaties, and to 
enjci\ it-' entertaining; i|uahtie-- fin' which there is n. > lime in tlie 
clas~ riMiiii. 

Meetings are held mice a ninntli, and consist fur the must ]iart <if iiifnrmal 
diseus-ii 111-. Idle cinnmittee nf priJLjranis assi:_;n-, iiiathematical and astro- 
nomical tojiics of interest to the \arions meiiiliers of the chili, and. after the 
readiiiL' of the I'aper- which they lia\ e prepared mi the suhject. the whole 
Round 1 alile ioin- in a pro and con discussimi. 

1 he chill is ri>\all\' entertained in its aiini\ersar\ session at the hiniie of 
I'rofe-sor Lehman, who i- the true center of the or_L;aiiization. lie is the 
most diliL;eiit worker of all, and his interest is the \ ery life of the club. 

Am student oi mathematics is entitled to iiiemhership in the RiiunI 
I'ahle. Idle help ohtained for regular class work is important, and the or- 
ganization is liound ti' take a more marked place as science adxances to 
greater and greater importance in the college curriculum. 

Page One Hundrci-fifteen 

W. S. G. A. Board 

President Mal)el E. .Moore 

Senior ;\Ieni1)er Ruth Hughes. \'ice-Pres. 

Senior Memtier Frankie Klino 

Juninr Menil)er \'erna Mutch, Sec. 

Junior Member Dora Zeitlin. Treas. 

SophoniDre Member Margaret W'ier 

Freshman Member Helen Glauner 

Pafff (Jnf llnnJrfd-iixli 

W. S G. A. 

:iatiMn ,,f Lclianoii \"alk 

HE \\'oiiian's StU(k-nt ( h i\ x riiiiKiit A- 
^^^1 Ciilk'se was (irL'aiiizt-'d in 1''15. l{\"cr\- L;ii"l li\' her niatriculatii in 
as a il.irniitory student pledges herself t^ i)l)e\ the ruk'> nf thi> (ir- 
ganizatinii. The ohject of the association is to cnoperate with the 
faculty in preserx ing the discipline of the schmd. 

The rules ni the as-dciaticm are executed by a Imard which 
consists nf nine nienihers. the [iresident of the association, the hall 
presidents, two representatix e^ each from the Senior and Junior classes, and 
one rc]ire<entati\e each from the Soiihouicire and I'reshman classes. The 
powers of this lioard are legislatiNe, executi\ e, and judicial. It holds weekl\ 
meetings for the piu-jiose. 

The foundation stone of the .Student < ioxernmcnt .Association is honor. 
Each member is put on her honor to support and obey the rules that the 
girls have jointly ado])teil. The --ucces- of the association does not onl\ 
depend ujion the board an<l the officers, but upon the honor of each indi 
vidual member. It is entirel}' dependent upon iuiit\ of purpo>.,e ;ind com- 
munity of effort. Since it is nm entirely on the honor ■-\stem, it mcrease- 
individual responsibility, breeds confidence .'iml self-respect, and tends to 
bring' about ;i frank and candid relationshi]) among the girls. 

This association is the younL;est organization in the colk-ge, but diu-iu'..; 
the last Tour _\"ears, it has pro\ed a x'aluable asset. It has been ikweloping 
steadily from year to year, and we hope that in the near future it may intro- 
duce into the class rcioms the honor system which is now practiced in the 
girls' dormitories. 

I'liijf One lluiiJrrd-seTcnteen 

Men's Senate 

President . 

. Samuel T. 1 )uii(Ji)re 


Edward {■ . Ca^tettcr 
Raymmid S. ]-leberlif 
Rufus H. Snyder 
Jesse O. Zeigler 


Sdloni' m I iai;"\" 
Harr\ C. L'rim 
Har\-ey Fishhurn 
Ruljert B. Morrow 


(irant Xilrauer 

Page One llundred-euihteen 

Men's Senate 

HE men of LehaiiMn \ allc_\ C. 'lU-^f arc under the control of the 
[Men's Senate, a goxernint;- hiuly authorized li\- the collej^e authori- 
ties. Each cla.-s is represented in this cnnnnittee. wliich is com- 
posed of ti\-e Seniors. iVun- juniors, one S( iphi mKire, and (ine Eresh- 
^f ^'' man. These members are elected hy the men nf the \ arious classes 
at the close of each cdlci^e year, with the exception of the reiire- 
sentati\e of the incoming; I'reshman class, who is ap[)ointed by the faculty. 

The Men's Senate has charge of all inter-class e\ ents. and also exercises 
authority o\er the conduct of both cidlei^e and academy students outside the 
classroom. It has the pijwer to urder the withdrawal, suspension, or expulsiun 
of any un,i;i i\ernalile student, if such actimi is ratified b\ the faciilt\". An}- 
act passed \)y the ."-Senate may also be rejiealed by the facidt\ . 

( )rders and conduct in the dormitories and (.m the cam|)us is re.t;ulate'J 
liy the laws ]iassed 1)\ the Senate, and enforced by cnnmittees elected for 
the purpijse. The ruling; l>nd_\- also places certain restrictions on the innier- 
classmen, and thus helps them to aiiapt themselves to college life as (juickly 
as possible. tradition and custom are kept alixe 1)\ the Senate which 
passes them cju to the incoming;" students from vear to ^"ear. 

Piiffe One Hundred-nineteen 


I'rii/i' One I InnJrrJ-livcnIy 

I'ltijf One Hundred-tiL-eniy-one 

Student Army Training Corps 

HE Student Army Training- Cnrps was a bod}- of draft registrants, 
raised b}- \-oluntary induction, for the purpose of utilizing- effective- 
!}• the plant, equipment, and organization of the colleges for mili- 
tar}- instruction, and for selecting and training officers and tecli- 
nical experts for ser\-ice in the ( Ireat World A\ ar for democracy. 

The persons eligible for induction iiitd the Student Army Train- 
ing Ciirps were men of eighteen and o\ cr, who had registered and 
were physically fit tn perform full military duty. There were two sections 
of the S. A. T. C. : the Collegiate Section (Section .\) for those who had grad- 
uated from a standard four-year high scIiihiI or preparatory sclnxil, or had 
equivalent educational qualifications, and the \'()cational Section (Section B) 
for those who had a gramn-iar school education or its equivalent. 

The method of seeking induction into the Collegiate Section of the Stu- 
dent .\rmy Training Corps was by enrolling in any instittition which had a 
unit of the S. -V. T. C. and taught the sulijects in which the student desired 
to specialize. There he matriculated as a regular student, and was then in- 
ducted, upon application to the commanding officer, into the unit. 

The status of a memlier of the .'-^. .V. T. C. was that of a private soldier 
of the United States on acti\-e duty. He was given a private's pay (S30 per 
month), and his housing. boar<l, and instruction were provided by the college 
at the expense of the gri\-ernment. The length of time that a member of the 
S. .\. T. C. remained at school or cijllege depended upon his age. his aptitude, 
and the duration of the war. 

The unit of the .stutlent Army Training Corps of Lebanon \'alley Col- 
lege was one of the Collegiate Section, and one of the best drilled in the state. 
Special classes were conducted in telegraphy, semaphore and wigwag sig- 
nalling, and personiiel work. .Special training was given in l^attalion drill, 
battalion parade. tVirn-ial guard niijunt. and the developn-ient and solution of 
field problems. 

Lieutenant C. E. Skinner, commanding officer and acting quarter-master 
graduated from C)hio L'niversity. He was a student at Cornell, received 
his -A. J\L at the University of Chicago, and then became Professor of Psy- 
chology at Ohio LTniversity. He entered the ser\-ice at the beginning of the 
war and was commissioned at Fort Harrison. Lid. .\fter spending seven 
months at Camp Custer. Mich., he was transferred to the University of Pitts- 
burgh, and when the S. A. T. C. was organized, he was sent to .\nnville as 
commanding- officer of the Lebanon \'alley College unit. Lieutenant Skin- 
ner was well liked by all the men in the unit. He was very fond of strict 
discipline and prompt obedience to orders, which are important qualifications 
of all good soldiers. .As a commanding officer, he had all the requisites of 
the position, and his success was largely due to the intensive training which 
he had recei^-ed in can-ip and his natural adaptaliility to the work. He was 
discharged from the ser\-ice Februar_\- 10th, and has returned to his professor- 
ship at Ohio University. 

Pat/e One HundreJ-tv:t-nly-l-..i, 


Piuje One UnnJred-twenty-threi 

I .it'Utcnant W . II. 1 laij^iit, fdniiciiy district supervisor of schools at 
[olinstcjwn, I'a.. was ci>iniiiissi(iiu'fl at I'lattsliurL;, X. ^'., in September, 1918. 
He was pcrsimnel (itiicer and athletic directur of the L. \'. unit. To hint 
shiiuld 1ie L':i\ en the credit Inr tin- success cif the f(ii>tl)all team in defeating 
Alliri.uht iin the loth of .\'i )\einl)er with the score, l,v7, and Sus<|nehanna 
L'ni\ersit\' on the iSth of .\o\-enil)er with the score, l"'-0. Lieutenant Haight 
was (lischarL^ed December 31st, a.nd is now en.i.;a,L;ed in the insurance 1)usiness. 
His al)ilit\ in this line of work is nn(|uestionable, for he was successful in 
ha\in,L;" each man take out 810,0110 in L;o\ernment insurance. 

Lieutenant Lawrence Richardson of llar\'ard was also commissi(_ined at 
PlattsliurL;'. X. Y., in Seiitemlier. ]'>\><. lie was assistant in ilrill and military 
instruction. ;ind was dischari^ed on the _'otli of 1 )ecend)er. lie has returned 
to ll.arxard and will L;raduate there in June. 

W hen the S A. T. I", of Lebanon X'alley I'olleL^e was ori^anized. there 
were one hundred men inducted and two sailors attached. Later, when the 
call came lor men Irom the < )fficers' TrainiuL;' School at Camp (jordun. Ga., 
fi\e men — I'irst SerL;t. I'.ouder, Ser^ts. \\inL;ert, McLaughlin, Schmidt, and 
Holler — were sent down there to take up this sjiecial training. Shortly after 
these men left, the armistice was signed and the ( )ft'icers' Training School 
dislianded : conse(|uentl_\' I'irst Sergt. iJouder, and Sergts. \\ ingert and Mc 
LauL;hlin returned to L. \'., and Sergts. Schmidt and Holler were discharged 
from ser\ice. 

S]>ecial mention should be given tc) the creditable and \ ery acceptable 
ser\ices ren<lered by b'irst Sergt. X'orman 'W. r.ouder, who helped \ery eff;- 
cientlv in establishing the camp. He was one of the L. \'. men who were 
sent til l'latts])urg last sunnner tor s])ecial training, and when the .S. .\. T. C. 
was organized, was gi\en the tirst sergeanc}', a position for wdiich he was 
\ ery well i|ualified. 

The Work of the other sergeants was also excellent, and due credit should 
be gi\en them, es]iecially Sergts. Wingert and h'dirhart on the llos|)ital De- 
tail. The splendid care which the\- took of the sick men was an important 
factor in keei)ing u]i the health of tlie unit. 

In accordance with a telegram received on the Joth of Xo\ember, the 
S. -'\. T. C". was dis])anded December 11th, and every member of the unit re- 
ceived an honor.'ible discharge. Some of the men remained in school, but 
the maioi'it}' retnrneil to their former occu|)atious in ci\il life. The training 
received in the S. .A. T. L. was a great hel]) to all the men, and will be of 
some use in their future years, .\lthough it was onh- a taste of arnn- life, 
nevertheless it taught the men the finidamental ludnciples required in the 
making of everv good soldier. 

On^ Ilitndrcd-liccjify-four 

Roster of the Student Army Training Corps 


Charles I'. Skinner 

Laurance Kichardsun 

Walter S. Haight 

SERGEANTS B..\vnian, Juhn R. 

Buiuier. Xnrman M. Cunklin, William S. 

Hutchinson. Hugh J. Daugherty, Joseph P. 

Runderman. Walter O. Mmenheiser, I'.enjaniin F. 

McCune. J()se])h B. ]-"ranklin, I'alnier X. 

McLaughlin. Rohert J. Ciainnr. .Morris L. 

Bachman. Marl .^. (iehr, llarxey W. 

Cocklin. l'o~ter W. f.iles. Arthur 11. 

Ci.imjnon. Waller H. Gingrich. James L. 

l-.hrhart. Russell K. Heiss. l.lwood D. 

l-'arrell. ( )rin J. Herr. ."-^aniuel M. 

I'ishhurn. Har\ey \\\ Junes. Howard 

Harvey. Albert 1 1. ^lochel. Paul B. 

Holler. Leroy ( ). Moore. ( iuy W. 

Kaufman. Marlin I".. Rudy, l-'.arl C. 

Martin. William W. Ruppenthal. X'irgil H. 

Maurer, Ceorge W. Shaak. Lee .S. 

Miller. Harry K. Smyth, Stewart 

Schmidt. Joseph L. Snoke. Walter L. 

Strickler. Edward C. Tschudy. I'aul D. 

Strme. Huher D. Uhler. Rus>ell W. 

Treichler, Harold J. W olfensherger. Jacob J. 

Wingerd. Ray U. \>tter. Harry C. 


Beamesderfer, lames A. Batdurt. Charles R. 

Fai/c One Hundred-tiienty-ftvi 

Bixler. Amlirose B. Schneider. Jacul) H. 

Bueshcire. Charles ?. Seeley, Arthur L. 

Bomgar(hier, Harrv R. Shadeh Russell O. 

Bniwn, Chester O. Shadle. Ralph K. 

DarliniT. Francis E. Sloat, Ralph L. 

net\\eiler, Walter B. Sna\ely. Stewart 

Huncan. Ra\ni(jn(l L. Snider. Ji'hn A\'. 

I''ldri(l,a:e. Arthur C. Snyder. Rufus II. 

Fasnacht. Clarence E. Spanjjler. Paul 1). 

Cleim. Charles F. ."^pimsler. Mehin G. 

Haas. .\mmi)n F. Stiffler, Ralph L. 

Hartnian. Charles C. Stinner. I'red C. 

Hess, Harold G. Strickler. Laurence [. 

Hduser. F. Swindell. David L. 

lliminier. Aarcm D. \\ ajjiier. Lester H. 

Iniliiidt-n. jav N. Wagner. Russell E. 

Kelhaug-h. Lee J. ^^■artel, H<.war<l R. 

Kcihler. John H. \\ el>h. 11 an. Id C. 

Lehr. John IJ, \\'erner, Harry C. 

Light. Roy H. Whitman, lohn D. 

Martin. Charles W 
Miller. Adam D. 
Miller. Arthur E. 
\ett, I'aul R. 

Williard. Lester R. William R. 
Wirt. Prosper 1). 

Reber. Mark Witmer. Frank C. 

Ressler. Barton C. Zellers, Arthur D. 

.Sanders. Henrv IL Zinn. George E. 


Burgess. I'aul C. O. M. .u" Ship X... 4837 
Grant, Frederick T.. Sea 2c Ship Xi>. 6583 

Page One Hundred-twenty-six 




^ 1^^ \ 







._j^ / 


l^fV A 





- J J__ 

1 1 ci 


I'lKjc One Huniired-li^enly-scvcn 

Athletic Association 


Samuel T. Diindore President 

Har\-e\- K. Gever Treasurer 


Carl Slianndo Baseball 

]\I:irk Wingeril Tennis 

Harry W. Catcrnian Track 

Lieut. Walter S. Haight Football 

William C. l-^vans Basketball 


Clyde Dehoff Baseball 

Charles C. Hartman Tennis 

y. Paul Rupp. . . ■ • Track 

Robert B. M..rrnw Footljall 

Ruber D. Slrine Basketball 


Prof. .Vlvin V.. Shruyer Seni(jr ]\Iemlier 

Pr(if. William X. Martin ._. funior ^Member 

Prir/c Onr llundr cd-ti^eiity-ciylii 

Atnletic Survey 

Athletics liaxc hecn <lL-alt a hard hhiw h\ the alinnniial ci iiiditloiis ex- 
istin.L; at the end nf thr schnol year. r'17-l''lS, and at the heL;innin;_; (.f tlie 
school vear, I'MS-l'M''. The early closini; of the ccillei^es, in c<)ni|dianec with 
the request nf the w rir a<lniinistrati(in. cm short the sprinLj- e\ cnts nt lla-^el)al], 
tennis, and track. l^iotlKill an.l haskethall have also suHered this I'.ill, iur 
with the intensi\'e trcaiiiin^; which the S. .\. T. C. provided lur the men in 
(im- Cdllei^es. there wa-. \ ei-y little time h'r interci >lle;;iate ,L;ames rif an\ sort, 
lldwever, due to the interest ,ind efforts of Lieutenant llaii^ht, a foothall 
team was organized m our unit, and games sche(hded. .\s a suhstitute tor 
the Usual haskethall program, class teams ha\e lieen formeil and a series ol 
li\el_\- inter-class games played. The year's athletic,-- naturall\- tall short of 
the standard, hut we are lookiim forward to a normal schedule next vear. 

I'di/i' One Hundred-tvienly-nine 

\n'. zp:ii;i.i-:r 


RUBER D. STRINE— Assistant Manager 

Baseliall lived a very shurt life at Leljanoii X'alley this year due to the 
early closing of all colleges in accordance with the war schedule. But in the 
only gaiTie played, out of the eight planned, we were victorious and carried 
ofif a good score. All indications pointed tci a good record on the diamond, 
hafl we been able tn ha\-e had a full schedule. 


< )n -Ma}- 4tli, after a short practice of unly three days, our boys 
jotirne_\'ed to Carlisle and took Dickinson intc> camp in an interesting game 
with the score, 9-0. From the first inning to the last, the L. V. boj's made 
things hum. "Chick" Grube worked like a big leader in his first varsity 
game, and, backed by the faultless work of his teammates, pitched air-tight 
l)alls. Keating opened the game with a clean single to center field. Fish- 
burn then laid down a bunt to the pitcher, who threw wild over second in 
an attemin to head (jtt Keating. Zeigler walked and Keating scored on 
Haines' single to center, but Fishburn was caught at the plate. Dickinson 
then retired, after "Jitter" Ziegler scored on an error. In the third inning, L. 
V. scored two runs; in the fifth, one; and in the eighth, four. Dickinson was 
unable to get a man on third once throughout the game. All our boys played 
an excellent game with no errors, but the features of the day were the 
wonderftd hitting of Keating and Haines and the brilliant fielding of Fish- 
burn at second. Score : 9-0. 

Pcge One Hundred-thirty 

Baseball Team 


It was tiHj l)ad that (.'arl was unahle t' i arrange a larger scheiiule. Huw- 
ever, it was nut his fault, for he was hustling and cm the jump at all times, 
and at the start did have qtiite a few of oiu' i ild rivals nn his roster. The 
season was ])romising. Inn all games excejn the one were cancelletl i.m ac- 
count of the early closing of the schools. 

WILLIAM G. KEATING— Captain and Short Stop 

Keating, better knL>\vn as "Bill," hailed from R'jme, X. Y. He was a 
finishe<i ball player in every part of the game, and the draft alone kept him 
from landing a berth in the major leagues. This wa> his fourth }ear of 
varsit\- ball at L. \ ., and with his graduatitm his .\lnia ]\[ater lost the greatest 
shi.irt stop in the hi>torv of the institiuion. .\s a captain he was a success, 
and fully deser\ed a longer season. 


This Irishman hailed from the large cit\ (jf ."^teelt^n. "}vi!)" was a 
catcher iif the highest calibre, and it was a pleasure to watch him "peg" 
second. It was ])rol)ablv due to his level-headednos in working his pitcher 
and his might\' arm, that we hail such a giiod reason this year. \\"e were 
sorr^• to lose his services also by graduation. 


"P^ish" has that remarkable qualit_\- of making good in e\'ery thing he at- 
tempts, and baseball is no exception. Harve_\' is ncit only an excellent lielder, 
but a wciuder at the liat. He has the clean record of having no errors this 
season and we e.xpiect great work from him next year. 

Page Onf Hinuiri\i-llnrty-one 




Baseball Team (Continued) 

RAY GRUBE— Pitcher 

When the season opened we were afraid that the pitching staff was 
weak. In numljers it was small, but the quality was there, for this robust 
Lancaster county l)oy filled the bill to ijerfectiiju. He proved his ability in 
his first varsity game, for it was won by a shutout. He was also the best 
batter on the team, and since we have lost him through graduation, it will 
take a very good man to fill his shoes. 

HENRY HAINES— Center Field 

"Hinky" has the distinction of l)eing the fastest man on the team. He 
c(iuld co^'er his territory' in the outfield with lightning speed, and was a 
sure catch. He was no weakling with the l>at, as more than one i)itcher 
has found out only too late. "Hinky" will 1)e wiih us again next year, and 
we predict an even mure successful season for him. 


"Jitter" also played in the outer garden and was one 'if the most de- 
pendable men on the nine. He is cle\er b( in the field and at the bat, and 
his timeh- hit has heljied in the winning of the game more than once. We 
are exj)ecting more of his excellent work next season. 

FRED BECK— Third Base 

"Freddy" was one of the best liked men on the scjuad. Alth(.)ugh it was 
his first year at college, he came out for l:)ase1)all with a determination to 
win out. He filled his position on the " corner" very capably, and with 
this vear's experience, he should make an excellent record next season. 

Paffe One Hundred-thirty-i'uio 

Baseball Team (Continued) 

GUY MOORE— First Base 
"Giggs" came from the nearly-cit}' nt Lehanun with a gnml reputatiim 
as a ball pla}'er. When the call for candidates was issued, he pmmjith- ])ro- 
ceeded to demunstrate his al)ility at first, and. as can be seen, has made gix.xl. 
He is a dependaljle man and exceptionall}' fa>t un the bases. He will must 
likely be cin hand for the next season, and help L. \'. ti > \ ictor}- mi the 
(lianK md. 

EARL BACHMAN— Right Field 

"Bachy" is an ambitiims ynuiig man of whnm Lebanon \'alle\- may well 
be proud. \\'hen it wa> discovereti that an (Jiithelder was needed. "Bach\" 
stepped (Hit intn the open and showed his abilit_\- in that pusiticin. He was 
a good all around man. and cnulil also pla_\' a line game infield when needed. 


"Snave" began his baseljall career on the second team, and has at last 
realized his amliition tci play varsity. He has a varied vocabulary with which 
he can encmirage the pitcher, and at the same time unner\-e the opposing bat- 
ter. Francis is a clever man with the bat. and his lung hits have brought in 
many runs for L. V. 

VOYLE DUPES— Substitute 

"Supjiy" is another man who has made gt».id. He is a clean, hard-work- 
ing jilaver, and if pluck and ambition stand for anything, he will be doing 
big team work in the near future. 

Page One Hundred-thirty-three 




CHARLES C. HARTMAN— Assistant Manager 

Tennis is mic of the minor spni-ts nf Lclianon \ alk'\, and liad naturally 
fallen umlej the war de]iressiun as did the other spring- sports. The usual 
amateur seis were played on the home court>. and a Freshman-Sophomore 
game was played. Ho\^■e\■er, our representative home team played onlv two 
intercollegiate games. 


< )n April. '-'th our team, consisting of Zeigler and .Moore, lost several 
well ]jlayed sets to Alercersburg. In the doubles, L. \'. lost with the scores, 
6-3, and 6-0. In the singles. Aloc.ire lost to Lane, 6-0, and 6-o, and Zeigler 
to Cook with 6-0. and 6-1. The scoi-e. h(.iwe\er, d(.ies not show the closeness 
of the games, all of which \\ent to deuce. Tennis at L. \'. is only a smaller 
sport, and the team is to lie congratulated on the fine showing, they made 
asrainst an oinionent as well coached as Mercersburo-. 


The team, composed of Snavely and Walter, went down to Bethelem, 
Friday, .\pril 26th, and suffered defeat. Juppiter Pluvius prevented our boys 
from getting more than one day's practice, but they did some very creditable 
work. The doubles were lost with the scores. 6-4, 5-7, and 6-2. Danny li5st 
to Stengle, 6-4, and 6-3. after giving his man a fast and furious plav. Snavely 
was in hard luck in his single match with Hoffman. Every game went to 
deuce, and Floffman's brilliant strokes won out nearly every time. "Snave" 
lost both sets with a score, 6-2, 6-2. 


Page (Jne 11 iindrrd-llnrty-fnur 

Tennis Team 


Alark had a hard time ti i arrange tennis matches with either schciiils, but 
after most cuuscientidiis hilmr. (Hd manage td scliechde twu. He was tme of 
the few managers \\h(j gn unrewarded lur their ettorts. as he was even de- 
pri\'ed 'if the pleasure (if acci 'miian\ ing his team nn their trips. We give 
him (lur thanks fur his wnrk, for he \\as a gond manager, well liked hv his 
men, and always nn the job. 


Not satisfied with plaxing liasel)all alone, "jitter" determined t< i try his 
luck at tennis, and met with such success that he was jiicked to represent 
L. \'. on the cnurts. lie was a good, clean, fast player with a dangerous 
serve and a clever return. 


"Hinkey" is a native of Red l-imi. I 'a., a lact nf which he alnne is prnud. 
He exhibits more than the usual anmunt of "pep" in a game, and has made 
more than one man feel as if he were in the (iriginal den i if lions. "Hjnk" 
has a "wicked" ser\'e and can cut the liall tn perfectidu. 


Tennis is imly of the three spurts in which "Danny" has made good. 
It would hardly be fair to say that any of these three was his liest, fur he was 
a stellar man in all. "Danu}" was an excellent pla\er in the dduldes, but 
was an even more dangerous oppuuent in the singles. 


"Giggs" received his early experience un Leljanon High School's nu- 
merous courts, and developed into a speedy and clever man. Rspecially 
wdien doubled up, "(jiggs" can accurately wield his racket, and can place the 
ball in an\- |)art of the ciuirt he desires, li i^ a pleasure to watch him serve, 
for it is there that he wins most of his points. 

t'ay,- One IlundrcJ-thirty-fiv 



J. PAUL RUPP— Assistant Manager 

At the l)eginning i it the academic year, we had excellent material among 
(lur track candidates, but due to the war. we lost several of our best men. 
and our hopes faded away. Although the team was crippled, we still were 
able to compare favcirably with the institutions of dur ciwn size. Due to the 
lack of aspirants to the relay team, the manager found it necessary to with- 
draw our entrance tci this vear's relavs. 


On Saturday. Mav 11th. eleven stm-tanned. well conditioned men went 
to Carlisle to represent the blue and white. In the hundred yards, Davis, of 
Dickinson, was given third over Edminston after much discussion among the 
judges, and the time announced as 10.2 .seconds. Danny Walter made a 
name for himself by gaining second place in the 120-yard hurdles. In the 
mile, the veterans. Potter and Isaacs, had things their own way. Potter set 
a fast place, and was never headed. Kdmiston took the lead in the ever 
thrilling 440 up to the 350 mark, where he was overtaken by Saul. In the 
weight events, L. \".'s huskies netted 14 points. Simondette spun the ham- 
mer, as did the ever famous \'on Bereghy. so that it fell a few inches short 
of 100 feet. Fishburn tiKjk the shot-])ut with a heave of 36 feet. 2 inches. 
Hallen won the discus at 94 feet. 7 inches, with teammate, Fishburn. as a 
close runner-up. In the two inile. Isaacs showed wonderful stamina, and 
won with a final spurt ; the ever fighting Potter came through second. 
Edmiston's long, beautiful in the half mile brought him in a scant 7 yards 
behind Saul of Dickinson. Hallen came through in the pole vault with a 
leap of 8 feet. The final score was Lebanon X'alley. 68; Dickinson. 58. 

Page One HundreJ-thirty-six 

Track Team 


"Katie" is the ni.iii in whuiii i> due a laiL;e share of tlie eredit for the 
success of the track team. He is to lie coninien<leil for hi> conscientious 
work in trying; to arrange a jjood scheihile in spite of adverse ccjuditions. 
He was |io]iuhir with his men, and took excellent care of them on the road. 


"Hinkey" is not strictl}' a Lehanon X'alley prochict, for he had experience 
as a runner at Red Lion llip:h School. After making- a success in that class 
of athletics, he decided to try liitjger sjame. He earned his "I." his first )ear, 
and. as a reward of his abilitv and faithful traininij. was elected captain of 
the team. 


"I'ish" wanted to make a record l)y l.iein;.; a four letter man in one year, 
so he decided to make good in the weight e\ents. He rejiorted for duty, ami, 
with ]:iractically no former experience, took points in both the shot-put and 
discus throw. If "Fish" continues to improve as rapidly as he has begun, 
we feel safe to predict that he will cause present records in these events to 
be shattered. 

Ptit/e One Hundred-thirty-se-ven 

Track Team (Continued) 


"Sini_\" is aniiUicr iii:in who rciMirtcil u_> lu-lp strengthen the weight de- 
partment i)f the track team. Without pre\ious ex])erience, he hail only grit 
and determination to carry lijm through. That he make good can be seen 
in the fact that he was placed against the best men in collegiate circles in 
both the hammer throw and the shut-put. 

ROY o. McLaughlin 

"Mack," while a student at York Jligh School, achieved success as a 
runner in short distances. l''\'er since his deluit here, he has l)een a \aluable 
man on the team. He has been a consistent point getter in the 1(J() and 200 
yard dashes and the 4-kJ yard middle distance run. "Mack's" value is well 
felt by the team. 


"Danny" is one of the athletes of the lirsl calibre which Lebauein High 
•School turns out, and his reci.>rtls in football and b;isketball are well known. 
He was a good man in the weights, but when he reported for the dashes we 
were a bit skeptical. He soon removed all doubts from (lur minds, when he 
showed his heels to some of the best sprinters in the country, and besides 
won his letter in his first attempt. 

Pat/i- One Htnidrcd-ilnrty-eight 

Track Team (Continued) 


X(i small factor in the success nf our team was Norman, our distance 
rumier, who also did remarkable work in the shorter runs. In every meet, 
he scored h\'e or ten jxiints. Xtirman came t" u> four years ago. and soon 
develi'ped into our niijst consistent runner. 

This fall the sad news came to us that Xdrman Putter had died in camp 
while ser\ing in the United States Army. His athletic companiiins wi>h tn 
express their heartfelt sorrow f<_)r his loss. 


"Bill," besiiles heino- a hrst class football man, has alsu made an cn\iable 
reciirrl for himself in track. He denn m^trated his ahilit\- not onlv in the dis- 
tances, Init als(j in the middle runs. With his graduatii in, the track team lust 
one of its first class meml)ers. 


Cah'in has made a reputatiun fur himself in college circles as being a 
jumper of no mean abilit}. He has wun many ]iuints for his Alma Alater in 
the pole vault and limad jum|) and bruad vault. He still has another year 
at L. \'., and there is nn doulit but that he will cuntinue tu be a big factor in 
the history of the track team. 

Pac/i- On,- HunJrcJ-llinly-nin,- 




ROBERT B. MORROW— Assistant Manager 

It seemed tHr a while this fall as if the ulil trailitiejiial college sport of 

i football was to he pushed aside with the many other things considered tni- 

necessar}- in the preparation fcjr war. The organization (if a team, such as 

i ^hat which ])layed the .\rmy in past years was an utter imjicissiliilitv. But 

- through the effnrts nf Lieut. Haight. a team was formed and some <>f the old 

time s])irit shown in the two games plaxed. 


Lebanon \'alley met its old ri\al. .\lbright, Xo\ember 16th, for the first 
time since 1912. The game was played at Lel>anon hiefore a large crowd of 
enthusiastic onlookers, who flourished both L. \'.'s white and blue and the 
opponent red and white. The day's proceeds went to the War Work Cam- 
paign, then I in. The contest was spirited, and although Albright had the 
services of the famoits Charles Kelchner, Lebanon \'alley emerged victor 
with the score, 13-6. 


.Another old rival to fall to defeat was Susquehanna in the game played 
at Shamokin, November 30th, on a muddy field in an incessant downpour of 
rain. No individual credit is due here, for every man played for all that was 
in him. In the first minutes of ])lav, Susquehanna had the ball on our three 
yard line, where they tnet an impregnable defense, which they never 
threatened afterwards. The final score was 19-0. 

Page One Hundred-jorty 

Pai/e One Hundred-jorty-one 

Football Team 


Lieut. Haight. personnel officer and athletic director of the S. A. T. C. 
unit, deserves the credit for the success of this year's footliall season, short 
as it may have been. < )f the three games which he succeeded in scheduling, 
the t\\'(.i ])layed were \ictories. I lis work has l>een greatly appreciated by 
the team and all other members of ihe college. 

HARVEY FISHBURN— Captain and Fullback 

"Fish" was the only varsity left from last year's eleven, and was ap- 
pointed captain of this year's team. His regular position is on the line, but 
he is just as capalde of pla}ing a back field position, "h'ish" could skirt the 
end (.)r hit the line, and was a consistent ground gainer. This star player 
also did the punting when nece:-sary, for that ]ila\" is his greatest delight. 

GEORGE ZINN— Left Halfback 

George is a boy of exceptional ability as a footliall ]]la\er. and could hold 
down a position on any eleven. He was a deadly tackier in the open field, 
and it took a fast man to get by him. He could skirt tb.e end for a con- 
siderable gain, and could ])lunge the line equally as well. 

ALBERT HARVEY— Right Halfback 

Harve_\' is another lad from the coal regions, and possesses a ^vonderful 
])hy,sique. When it came to hitting the line, there was nothing that could 
stop him. The first man rarely got him, and it usually took two or three to 
down him. He scored the two touchdowns in the Albright game with runs 
of over 30 vards. 

Page One Hundred-forty-iKO 

Football Team (Continued) 

GUY MOORE— Quarterback 

"Giggs" handk-d the i-cs]ii in>ililc ]:)ositi<.in of (juartrrliack \\-ell. and was 
master of the situatinii at all times. He is a versatile athlete and plays all 
the sports with eijual ahility. When carrying- the hall, he can take it arnund 
the end. or thrdiigh the line \\ith equal skill. It "(iiggs" is with tis next 
year, he will make a strung bid for the quarterback position. 


"Swiler" was a Imv nf rare aliilitv in athletics, and his specialt\' was 
hooking in forward ]);isses. He was a fast man in getting ddwn the held 
under punts and breaking up the j)lays directed arnund his end. .\lthough 
he was not a very hea\y lad, liis speed and gameness counted in the [jlay. 

ARTHUR GILES— Left Tackle 

(jiles was a husky lad from the cual regiims, and no game was t(jo rough 
fur him. When a play was directed against the left en<l nf the line, he was 
right there to take care of it. .\n<l, needless to say, all our cjjipnncnts became 
well aware of his presence befure the game was in progress any length of 


"Doc" is a stocky, well-built lad, and seems ti i ha\e natural ability in 
playing on the line. He ])la_\ed left guard and broke up e\erything that 
came his way. He was a stire tackier and a hard W(jrker. .Mthnugh he did 
nut have much experience in the game before coming to L. \"., he was very 
quick in learning. 

P<ti/e Urn- Hiindred-foriy-tliree 

Football Team (Continued) 


' '■ "'riilili\" was in the fii;ht e\'cTy minute (if the i^anie until the final wliistle 

lilew. His specialty was recdvering fumbles, and where\'er the Iiall might be 
"Tubby" was sure to be found. He w'as master of all the centers to which he 
was oppiised, and there was mi line through which he cnuld not break. 

11 PAUL MOCHEL— Right Guard 

iMochel was a Reading High Schdol lad with a natural build for the game. 
He ])layed right guard, .-ind with (liles bv his side, it was useless to attempt 
gains thrciugh the left end (if the line, fur they were sure ti > be broken up. 

!| This boy was nut built fur speed, but to check it. 

J MORRIS GAINOR— Right Tackle 

il (iainiir pla_\"ed right tackle well, and bis hea\-y build diil not detract from 

his speed. His fcKjtbaJl career started in Maytown, where he played three 
years on tlie high schoul team. He was a very aggressive player, and played 
a defensi\e and offensi\e game with cipial afiility. 



;5 "Bachv was a menilier nl last \ ear s rcser\e team, and learned some of 

1 . ■ 

|;t his footl)all tactics under Ciiach ( lU) er. lie \\as fund uf recei\-ing forward 

ll passes, and when it came to taking of the right end uf the line, he and Harvey 

fi: were both right there. "Ilachv" came ihrnugh the season with one mis- 

[;' fnrtune; he lust i me of bis incisors. 


ll "Dutch" and Rudy ga\e a giiud accdunt <if themseh es in l)i ith the games. 

|S Treichler wa'- uf fdling any positinn i m the line ur in the backtield. 

ijf Rud\- pku ed an end pusitinn, and was a \aluable asset to the team. 


Piuje O'le HunJrcJ-foily-four 



HUBER D. STRINE— Assistant Manager 

The hasketh:ill scheiluk' had x<> he L-ancelled. and >uttiL'rcd the same fate 
as footbaU. To till up the gap. an inter-class league was (irganized, in which 
there existed a \ery keen ri\alr_v lietween the \ariiiu> teams as well as be- 
tween their supi>i.irters. As the unl)' athletics nf an\ natin"e up tu this time 
had lieen the twci fnotball games in the fall. the\ affnrded somewhat of a 
stimtilus to the [jrevailing atninsphere. The large and enthusiastic crowds, 
attending these contests, showed that the college is gladly returning to it: 
old standard nf athletic life. 

Pai/r On,- HiuidirJ-forly-fii, 


% V ,:. . . 


J'Ik- team rej)resenting" the Senior class was com])osed of the fcillowing 
men: Rii])]). l-'.\ans. JWnulerman, Tsehiidy, Dundni-c, ami Guyer. Although 
these men hail had little ex])erience, for that which the\- ])OSsesse(l had been 
acquired wliile they were students at Lehanun N'alley, they made it interest- 
ing- for all their opponents with their speed and their ptignacious dispositions. 

Page One Hitndred-forty-six 



The Junior tuani cmisistcd i if Fishlnirn, Kachnian, Stiiic, Strinc, and Hart- 
man. The I inly men with iireviim> experience were l'i>hliurn, une nf hist 
year's letter men. and I^aehman. The inily team that seemed to yive the 
Junior? any trcuhle was the S. i|ihomi ires, and the contest between these two 
irreconcilal)le enemies was lono- and hot. 

Paijf Uni- IluiuinJ-foily-sevejt 



The Soplii mil ire team was Imilt arnund -Minirc, who was rmc nf the "L" 
men <i\ the pre\i(ius }'ear, and who had ah"eady esta1)hsheil (|uite a reptitation 
fur himseh' at I.el)an(in High Sehni.l. With Zellers, L'hler. lleiss, and 
Danoherty, and the substitutes, Hess and Xitrauer. they made a most for- 
midable ci miliinatii m. 

Pagi' One Hundred-forly-nijhl 



The Freshman team 1)iiaste(l uf tw.i .\nn\ille High Schuiil stars, Herr 
and Aliller. The other members nf the team were Datigherty, Tschudy. 
Shadel. Fake. Sn^-der. and Bnwman. all nf which had no |)re\-i(ius experience. 
The talents of this yuungest team uf the leagne was still developing-, but it 
showed its ability b\- ^vinning a game from the Senii;>rs. 

Patje Uiic Uundred-furty-nine 

League Games 

Monday, January 27 

The first .iianif uf the k-a^uc \va> |)la\c<l l)et\vecn the Scniurs and Suph- 
)mtires. The Seniors were the first ti ■ scnre. hut the Sophnmi ires came back 
A'ith a \-enoeance. and after the lirst few minutes of ])lay there was no dotibt 
if the iiutccinie. The Soi^hs \\-ere victors with a score of 9-5. 

Thursday, January 30 

The second contest, l)et\\een tlie juniors and I'reshmen. was a fast and 
aggressive game throughout, llowever, the junior oftensi\-e was too great 
for the I'reshies. and they were on the short end with a score of l,v28 against 
them, h'ishhurn cageil 7 goals, anil Stine and Strine, each ,i. The floor work 
of Bachman w.-is one of the essential features of the game, although he failed 
to score. 

Monday, February 3 

The Senior-Freshman game was nip and tuck thniughout. The score 
was tie several times, hut the most exciting moment came when there were 
only a few minutes left to play, llerr, of the l'"reshman team, scored a foul 
and held goal in rapid successiim. When the final whistle lilew, the score 
was contesteil as either being a tie, 14-14, or 1,5-14, in fa\or of the Freshmen. 
The (Villege News printed the result as a tie. 

Pay,' One }l unjn-d-fifty 

Thursday. February 6 

This was the tirst game in which the JunnTs met defeat, for the Soph- 
omores were \-ictorious. The contest was of an open style with free scaring. 
Mocre led in this department i:if the game with 7 goals and <> fciuls. The 
tinal score was 32-18. 

Monday, February 10 

This Senicjr-Junior game was the most exciting ami most diml)tful game 
played. The Seniors lead the Juniurs at half time with a score i:)f 8-6. In 
the latter half, the Juniors came hack and c)\ercame this in the last feu- min- 
tites ijf play hy the scoring < i\ l"i^h])urn and ."^trine. The hnal sci:ire was 12-11. 

Monday. February 24 

The seciind contest between the junior> and Sophomores was an in- 
teresting game with full scoring (in both sides. During the tirst ten minutes 
of play, the juniors led 1.)}- a narrow margin, but from then lhi the So])hs took 
the lead. The whistle Idew when the score was 52-23. 

Thursday, February 27 

In the second ccaitest between the Seniors h'reshmen, the Senior; 
emerged victcjrs with a score of 24-16. The hrst half was nip and tuck, aiK.l 
ended in a score of 13-11 with the Seniors at the long end. The victory was 
due to the cli>se defensive and furious offensive style of play which is a 
strong characteristic of the Senior hve. 

Piiffi- One Hundred- fifty-one 

iH. C Jautiujrr, (Chrf 

\\\' behold lull- in this picture 
Chef — will I t(i all hearts is dear; 
He it is wild dailv laliors 
Making' life bright while we're here. 

Xii one can fry "spuds" like Chef does, 
Xiir make "seashells" taste so line; 
We are sure that long years after 
For his cooking we shall pine. 

He just lo^•es to make things taste good, 
And on Sundays shows his skill 
By cooking just the grandest dinners; 
And we surely eat our till. 

Oh ! and Chef has an assistant, 
Who's a great help we are told ; 
"Junior" wears a cap and apron, 
'Though he isn't verv old. 


Paar One Hundred-fijty-livo 

Payc One lluttdred-jifty-lhrce 

A Frencn Examination 

Clime with \<nir I'^rench l>iiuk 
And n pencil sharjiened tine. 

Al)Liut fifteen sheets of paper 

And a yard or two of twine. 

Now do nut come f( >r leisure. 

For Ndii'll not be done so soon. 

With mind alert. preparcMl come 
To spend the afternoon. 

Now wra]) the twine from side to side 

Aroinid "Vocabulaire." 
Select a chair carefully placed 

Ten feet from e\erywhere. 

Then write and write ten thousand words 

Ujion a thousand lines. 
.\nd when you're (jnlv half \vay through. 

Alas ! 't is sujjper time. 

Then comes that song into one's mind. 

"The ^Tiller of the Dee." 
If ought I en\y. know not I. 

But "no one env\s nie." 

V. E. M. 

Pat/e One H undred-fifty-j oh 

Would'nt Classes Be Dull 

1. It" I'mf. (iinorich wouldn't xawn; 

2. If IVdf. Spaii-k-r would forget his jokes: 

3. If I'rof. (irinim wouldn't say. "\a\-. na\", I'aidine:" 

4. If RiUh llaincs would conic on time; 

5. If j. Howard Schneider would drop his ICng-H^h ; 

6. If Miss Schniank wouhl disniis'- earl\- ; 

7. If r\Iiss Adams woidd own a lead pencil; 

8. If Prof. Martin woiddn't say. "We'll leave that for the next day;' 
'-'. If Prof. Lehman wouldn't otYer chrouios ; 

10. If Durhorow would pass Knglish. 

Prof. ("lingrich; "(live for any cme year the nuniher of hales of cotton 
exported from the L'nited States." 

Helierlig: "In 14''2 there were none." 

Prof. .'^hri'\-er: "Wdiat made the Tower of Pisa lean?" 
Miriam Lenhart ; "If I knew I'd trv it." 

" h'or instance," said Dr. McLean, "supposing \i<u want to reuiemher the 
name of the poet. Rolihy Burns. Fix in \oiir mind's e\e the ]>ictiu-e of a 
jioliceman in flames. See — Bcibhy Burns." 

"\"es. I see," re])lied J. Howard Schneider, "hut how is a fellow- to know- 
that it <loesn't represent Kohert Browning?'" 

Prof. Martin, explaining a problem to his .\lgelira class: "Xow- watch 
the board closelv, and I'll go tiircjugh it again." 

Prof. Wanner: "Miss Bciyer, what does mortar d(.i when it dries?'' 
Emma Buyer, thoughtfiilh- : "It gets hard." 

Prof. ( iingrich : "Mr Ileberlig. what was the Sherman .Vet?" 
Heberlig: "^Marchini' thriiush (ieorgia." 

]\Iiss Adams: "Do you know Lincoln's (."iett\ sburg address: 
?ilabcl Miller: "I thought he lived at the White House." 

Prof. Wanner was just ready to perform a \'er)- dangerous experiment for 
the benefit of the Chemistry 1 class: 

"Now," he be.gan by way of warning, "if anvthing gi:)e.s wrong in this 
experiment, it will blow me to pieces. I wish you would come a little closer, 
so you all cotdd follow me." 

I'll,/,- One- HinnireJ-fifty-fiTe 


Class Room KJotes 

Silently, one by one. 

In the books of the professors. 

Blossom neat little zeroes, 

The forsret-me-nots of the students. 

A Freshie was asked tn punctuate this sentence: Horatio entered on his 
head a helmet in his hand a swurd in his e}e fire. 

And this is how he did it: 

"Horatio entered im his head, a helmet in his hand, a SAVord in his eve, 
fire I" 

l\uli\' AlcCaukn'. recitino- in iuiqlish 3: "Coleridge was ver\' fond of 
Lamli." ----- 

Xan Fulford. teaching Oratory: "Put ynur weight on }-our front feet." 

Harvey Cie}-er, going t<.) T-"ducatii)n class: "Aliss Fasnacht, hnw far did 
)U get with }"Our educaticin?" 

Anna, hesitatinglv : 'A\'ell, Fm a Senior." 

Frof. Spangler : "Why do we call the middle ages the Dark Ages?" 
Sadie Hnuser: "Oh 1 A\'h\- liecause there were so ma^^- knights." 

Heard in English Class: 

"I ain't used no bad grammar rmly once't in my life, and I knowed it 
right aways soon as I says it." 

.Mvrtle Sn\der: "\\'h\- did she flinik you in Latin?" 

joe Bonitz : "Cruelty to animals." 

Myrtle Snyder: "How's that?" 

Joe Ronitz : "Excessive use of my ])ony." 

Prof. Holtzhauser: "Aliss Happel, can you give me the Latin word for 
snow ?" 

"Happy" : "Xix.'' 

Prtjf. Boltzhauser: "Correct." 

Prof. Lehman, in .Vstronom}' : "Does the nn.ion ali'ect the tides?" 
II Bob Morrow, star jnipil : "Xo, only the untied." 

Prof. Gingrich : "Can any of you quote a verse of scripture to prove that 
it is wrong to have two wives?" 
Harvey Fishburn : "Yes, I can." 
Prof. Gingrich: "What is it?" 
"Fish": "Xo man can serve two masters.'' 

Mvrtle Lefever. reciting in English : "Lamb became verv much attached 
to his sister, who was afi^icted with a taint of hereditary sanitv." 
We are glad to note that even genius is sometimes sane. 

Pat/e One Hundred-fifty- 

"I'^oilcd in Latin, llunkrd in Math." 
They heard her sdftly hi-->; 
"IM like b' catcli the L;n\ \\h<< -aid 
That 'inniirancc is l)lis>.' " 

(See Dot Encle 


I'niT chap, lie died last ni^hl ; 

We'll see his hair-cn iwned lace nn more. 

For what he tli<iuL;lit was H^ ( ), 

Was H. SC)^. 

Little slips of |)ai:)er. 

Looked at now and then, 
Raise a pupil's a\erai;e 

I'rom zern to a ten. 

A green little l-'reshnian, in a i;rcen little way, 

Some chemicals mixed for fun mie da\ ; 

And green little grasses tenderly wa\e 

O'er the green little I'reshnian's green little grave. 


The conduct of a pupil varies directh' as the distance from the teacher's 
desk, anil in\ersel\' as the character nf his neighbors. 


If one glass of water on the floor is worth one month this year, what 
value did one broken cup ha\e cm the Hoor last vear? 

t>,ii/f One llunJi-eJ-fifly-sev,',! 

Under the Campus Moon 

Tune — Smiles 

Tiimmy Foltz likes .Miriam Lenhart, 

1 liev'rc L-ng'aL;ecl we 1>elie\'e 'tis true : 

We await the happy eeremi)ne\' 

That will make this couple one, not two. 

!\Ia}" their li\e> be always bright and ha]ipy, 

.\nfl his lo\-e ]>r()tect her thougiiout life; 

Ma\' >lie ne'er knriw aui^iit hut ]i>\' and ghulness 

When she's Toninn's own ln\-in,L;" wife. 

-\nna I'asnacht is so happy, 

-And we know that she's in love; 

^^'e are sure she thinks of Lero\- Walters 

.\(] matter where he doth roxe ; 

He'll he cinnino- back to win and woo her. 

Soon as all the boys come marcliini; hc)me, 

.-\nd \\-e hope their tri]i will lie happy 

.-\s together the\- <ail life's foam. 

( )rin l-'arrell ;ind lii^ .Mabel 
Spend much time out in the halls. 
Talking; lo\ e and castin.i,; tender .L;lances 
.\t each other e'er the harsh bell calls; 
Then they i;o into another class room 
There to wait until the period's c)'er, 
^^'hen out both will rush to he tot;e)-]-ier 
.\t the head of the stairs once more. 

Pai/e One Hundred- fifty-rig hi 

Grace Snyder ami I'rof. Martin 

Are in l<i\e as ynu can see; 

Tliis is just audther case uf true \o\ e 

That -tarted at nld L. \'. C. 

-May their li\"e~ lie always lirii;ht and hapiiy ; 

;\lay they both he e\ er (|iiite cimtent. 

And we know that wdiere e'er they may settl 

'Jliat their li\ e,- will he well spent. 

1 )i(ldie Smith and Sammy lUmdnre. 
And we're told there were iwn mure, 
h-iitertained each other nn the stair>teiis, 
I'linderin.^' deepest (|ne--tiiin> n'er and n'er; 
l-"cir the |iarliirs are mi \ er\ tiny, 
-\nd the da\en]iiirt is nh, x i >mall ; 
It 's a clexer place to entertain, dears, 
' hi the liriiad stairwa\ in the hall. 

There's a xddier laddie in l-'rance, 
.\nd Ted 1 la~tinL;-^ is hi> name; 
There's a i^iil ri-lit here at dear old L. \\ 
W hi ■>(.■ lii\a.' tor hnii will ne\ it wane; 
Hi^ return >he''~ eaL;erly awaiting 
\\ itii a faith that ne\ er will l;'""^^' dim. 
And we know that when he does ei>nie hack 1 
M\rtle's heart will helont;- to him. 

R. H. AI. 

P<i</e Onr llundreJ-fijly-mne 



Stifler and Gehr were sitting 
in a car when a pretty girl got 
in and smiled at the latter. He 
laised his hat. 

"Do vou know her?" asked 

■■(Jh \es, \'ery well," replied 
( '.ehr. 

"We'll go liver and sit beside 
her. then you can introduce 
nie?" asked "Stiff." 

"Wait a minute," said the 
wise one, "she hasn't paid her 
tare yet." 

Hr. McLean, when told that 
1 )erbie was coming back: — "I 
liehe\e in people sending their 
children to college, but I don't 
belie\e in making a retorma- 
tiir\' i>ut iif it." 

h was 12:00 o'clock mion 
that Sunda\-, u'hen Charles 
Il;irtman and iM'ank I'.utler 
were walking (h 'wn the street. 
A man ]_iasse<l an<l greeted 
them cordially with, "ilow do 
you do'" 

"( iodd cxening," returned 
Martnian, and I hitler tiii]ied his 

Dues this coincide with the 
< Ireek idea ni harmony and rev- 

llar\ey (ieyer: — "Hey, Hil- 
])ert, lend me a dollar for a 

llill)ert: — "Wait a minute, 
and \-ou won't need it." 

L'mpire : — "Fowl." 

Hartnian : — "\\diere are the 
feathers then?" 

."^trine : — "'idiis is a picked 
team, vou iiliot." 

Ike Boughter : — "Have you 
got Lamb's Tales?" 

Prof. Grimm : — "Xo, this is a 
book store, not a butcher shop." 

Page On,- HunJn-J-sixly 


Miss Adam^ made Ueckmaii 
o-u to the window and thn>\\ 
out his chest. 

\t the request ot Ann.i 
Stenic, the liaker took six roll- 
out of the window. 

•■Gicrsrs" Moore ha.l lii> eve 
on a chair at the dinner lal.le, 
and Uhler sal on it. 

Mi-^ Schmauk:— "Mr. lla-y, 
translate 'le l.ateau-mouche'. 
Sol..mnn;— -AIki.l; "1 mush." 

Helena Maullair ;— "t le.irse 
Washington's and my lurthdav 
are nu the -^anie <lay." And 
then she added thnu-htluUy . 
•■lie never Inld a lie." 

Mae IImIiI;— "Ve^. that'.- the 
iinlv ilitlerence l.etweeu ymi 
and ( lenr^e. 

r,-,,!. Sjian-ler. tn hi- !'>y- 
chMl,.-\ cla-:^"l'" yon ever 
ha\'e aii\- imaL;e of -weetnes-.- 

Cawley Stine: — "^'e-. -ir! 

1 1,., ,(,:—■■( ), 1 for.i^ot that vou 
oentlenien are in the cla--. 

"Love often mi-leads a man. 
■'Ye-, and often let's a nii-- 
lead a man." 

We wonder who they mean. 


Helena :\laulfair i- noisy dnr- 
ino- quiet hour. I'mctor call-. 
Helena offers cake; Proctor ac- 
cepts and lea\es. 

Noise -tarts anew. Proctor 
calls once more. Helena offer- 

Proctor woidd he pleased to 
call a,L;ain. 

— Verna Mutch. 

r,i,/,- On,' lluiidr,\l-SLxly-nne 


'I'he 1)1 1\' sat on the bi.ix car 

And his feet tnuched the 

'fund. — Longfellow. 

Ike I'.dUfihter : — "I tell you, 
W'in^ei'd. there's somethins; 
liiL;,L;er in this world than 
UK ine\ ." 

W ini^erd : — "Yes, and I 
kui i\v what it is. too." 

r.(iui;iiter: — "Wdiat is it?" 

W ini-erd :— "Collese bills." 

Heiss: — "Why isn't your 
ncise \2 inches Ion"'?" 


"I (hin't knc)w." 

Heiss : — "\\ hy you fnol. then 
it wi.iulfl he a f( n it. " 

Miss Schmauk : — " '\'ous 
m;in()uez a les leci:>ns.' Que 
\ eut cela dire. .Monsieur But- 

Mdusieur llutler: — "A\" e 
ni(inkc\- with our lessons." 

Imboden to Prof, (iinsrich: 
— "Prof., when dcj you have 
stable ,i;"( i\'ernnient ?" 

I'ri if. ( iinyrich : — "When the 
party in jiower displays horse 

r.urns i^rayed once for some 

pi)wer the gift to gi'e us 
That we might see ourselves as 

iithers see us. 
I'.ut far more pleasant were it 

could the elves 
A Take others see us as we see 


Piif/r Oiu- liunArcd-sixty-f.^i. 

Lo\)e Lyrics 

l-ii\"e is swfct, 

r.ut nil liiiw liitter 

1 f yi lU l(i\'e a Li'irl 

And then can't cit her. 

Wiin't ynu cnnie into the parlor 
W liere the hi;ht is l)nrnin.n" li'iw ? 

I thank ynn. Mal)el darlin;^. 

I dnn't like mu-hn Minis, vm kiiuw. 

.\his. there were wnrds lietween them. 
And \ et the\' seemed i|iiite merr}- ; 

A~~ side hy side they studied 
\\'elister'> Dietii inarv. 

"fis wrniiL; for any maid tn he 
Ahriiad at ni^ht alnne, 

A ehajiernn she needs 'til she 
Can call a chap her nwn. 

'.\l\- lii\'e." she cried in ecstac}', 
.\nd ^ank u|Mni his hreast : 

■(',(1 'waw" he liawded, 'Aou're hreak- 
in- all 
The >to"ie-; in m\' \-est. 

He held her to his sli(_iulder. 
The colnr left her cheek. 

And staxed upnii his ciat-sleeve 
I'lir iust ah'iut a week. 

He pressed her U< his manly lireast 
-And L;i.-nth- hnxered o'er her. 

Her father's font flashed tlirciuyh the 
He's wiser now and sorer. 

Paf/,' Un,--HunJr,-d-sixty-tlir 

Paff,- One IluruirfJ-iixty-fmir 

Table Talk 

Prof. Holtzhauser : "Mi-< \\ ier. take that mher aiiplc: thc_\ make yuu 

■■Peqi^"\": "< ', won't yoi\ lia\e it, AIis,■^ Holtzliauser?" 

Sarah (iar\er: "Ho _\ou like Coclti.'-h Ijalls?" 

Edith Staler: "Reallw I ilmi't kiinw, I ne\"er attended an\'." 

Carnlyn .Miller: "Is this butter or l)iitterine r' 
I'aul kupp: "It's -As Ydu Like It."" 

Little llenry ( irimni, at the dinner tal)le : "l'a]ia, what is an aneestor'" 
"Well." answered hi> lather, "\(iur L;randfather's an ancestur. and I'm 
an aneestor." 

llenry. still ])uzzled: "Well — why iln they bra- abdUt 'enL'" 

Je>se ZeiL;der: "Last niL;ht, between Leliauini and -\nn\ille, a fast freii.:ht 

train ran intu a cnw and killed, it." 

Har(ild lless, sympathetically: "Was it , m the track?" 

"jitter": ".\(i! It wa< ch.ased throULih two tiehL, M\er a fence, mtn the 

wiiods, and np a tree." 

Caleb I'.echtiild: "1 see in the |iaper there is a man nut W'e'-t wlin li\e-- 
m i ini( )ns ak aie. " 

Ca\\le\' ."stine: "Well, anxnne whn li\es mi unions .iuL;ht to li\e alnne." 

I !r. McLean, in a di-cu>-~i"n at the breakfa--t table, the niorninL; after the 
girls' scrap in .Xnrth Hall: "1 don't belie\"e in sayinu;' that penple will became 
anL;els. it sin add be saints." 

AIar^- Bnrtner: "1 thnu^ht they were saints on earth." 
Dr. McLean: "W'ell, iud,L;in<.;" by your actions last nii;ht, I th(in,L;hl \ i ni 
were yoiuii; inip>." 

Rhi:iads, entertaining; the people at hi^ table: "^'ou reall}- woiddn't be- 
lie\e it, but Samm_\- IHindore closed a recent funeral 1)_\ sa^dni;, 'An oppior- 
tunity will now be .^iven to pass arotnid the bier!'" 

.Mabel .Miller: "Mr. W ini:erd, when do yon think it is the best time t<i 
;et married?" 

Rav W'inuerd : "The 30th of h'ebruarv. alwavs." 

W'e'\ e l)oiled the h)'drant water, 

W'e'\'e sterilized the milk, 
W'e'xe strained the prowdiny- ndcrobes 

Through the finest kind of silk. 
We've bought and we have bcirrowed 

Every patent health device, 
,\nd at last the doctcir tells ns 

That we'\e got to b<:iil the ice. 

— Aunty Septic. 

Page One H iiriJreiJ-sixty-fi've 

A Ballad of Names 

A Sa}lor sailed o'er the stormy sea, 
Onh' one Light in the ship had he ; 
But strange to relate, the wind so free 
Somehow was blowing toward L. \'. C. 

A fisherman cast his net to the deep. 

And into that broken net we'll peep ; 

But of all the large fish he thought he would reap, 

A Trout and a Herring were all he cinild keep. 

But alas I as the Stern let loose from the shoal. 
That ship, it struck a deep sea Hohl, 
To sa^•e the cre\\'. ah, that was the goal, 
^And 'twould lia\'e been easy, but for cme soul. 

The captain's daughter, a Darling was she, 
^^'ho always followed her father to sea, 
A-sick with Lefe\'er : ah, how can it be. 
To sa^"e her on such a wild, angr}' sea? 

They put right to wcirk and to(ik out a Beam, 
And lay her upon it, then braved the wild stream; 
To accomplish such deeds 'tis pleasant to dream. 
But far more fairer to be than to seem. 

Then safe on the shore as they all were at last. 
They cast to the sea a backward glance: 
Remains of that bark the}' might >ee perchance, 
But no! Not a keel. Xordeck, nor mast. 

"There lies a Cassel in yonder Glenn, 
Perhaps that's where these Rhoads lead then, 
A\'e'll carry this maid to a safer den." 
Thus spake u|") boMK- one of the men. 

The king's I'lumnicr, his Smith, and his Miller 
Slept all in one bed. both summer and winter; 
"Indeed that's a Bedsworth," exclaimed one rash caller. 
Then the king banished all, but the captain's fair daughter. 

So as Earl}- the}' came, just as quickly they went: 

O'er the sick little maid the servants bent: 

From heaven a guardian Angell was sent ; 

And brought her to health e'er the night was far spent. 

Mutch ^iloore could I tell }'ou, but I fear you would start, 

For just then the Butler seized Ehrhart, 

I de-Kline to tell you the better part. 

For vou all know the storv of cupid's dart. 

V. E. M. 

Pay,- One II unJnJ-sixiy-.u.\ 


AFyrtle l.efexer liHikiiiL; in the iiiirrnr. 

\'ir,L;"inia pi iwderiiiL;" Ikt nose. 

Alahel Miller niakin^ mysterions >ii;ns aeross tallies in dininL;' Hal 

Helena Manlfair "niakinu; e\"es." 

}ilarj.;aret Wier entt^Ttaininu;. 

Lottie Hatdiirf seizing; alarm clocks. 

Christine lla|i]iel studying;. 

Hill l'"\'ans in cha]iel. 

Pan] l\U|i]) talking ont the corner of his niiuith. 

Cawlev Stine -nrronmkMl li\ a half a dozen Liirls. 

Tiieir meeting; it was sudden. 

Their nieetini.; it was sad; 
She save her (jhIv life for him, 

The only life she ha<l, 
She"s resting;' 'neath the daisies. 

She's slee|iini.;- peacefulK" now: 
For there's always somcthinL; doin.L 

A\'hen a freisjiit train meets a ci 

Signs found on the .girls' doors flurinn" examination week: "Ijusy," "Smal 
Pox," "Don't Come In," "Cross D(T,<;"," "Enyai^cd." 

Page One llundred-sixty-se'ven 


Earl liachmaii and his liula-hnla jestures. 

Besfie liehney and the Hljrary key. 

Calelj Bechtuld an<l his Ijashfuhiess. 

Harr_\" Crim and his c(jllecti(jn nf iihotngraphs. 

Esther Fink and her appetite fur chocolates. 

Har\'ev h'ishlmrn and his sijberness. 

Charles Martman and his i Aerwei.^ht. 

Rnth Huffman and her hrench. 

.^iiliiniun Hai.;\' and lii> \\■eil;ht^' knuAvledge. 

Harr\" Durlmruw and lii^ \vliiskers. 

]\lae Hohl and her size. 

Sadie Hunser and her giggle. 

Myrtle Lefexer and her thoughts of I'rance. 

Sara Light and her ilates with "Doc." 

Helena ]\laulfair and her dreams of Xurmandy. 

Robert ^Morroxv and hi> walk. 

Kiiliy ^IcCaidey and her late hours. 

\'erna -Mutch and her l)ooks. 

Myrl Saylor and her heavy schedule. 

Jennie Sebastian and her spick-and-span room. 

\'irginia Smith and the business luanager. 

Myrtle Snyder and her ]:)ink cheeks. 

Cawley Stine and his l)a-s x'oice. 

Iluljer Strine and his ."Sunday afternoon strolls. 

Dora Zeitlin and her delicate tread, 

^liss Kreider and her notebook. 

l^xery week and a \\ . .^. (1. A, meeting. 

The campus and Re.x. 

The semester and its finals. 

A re-exam and a dollar. 

Pa,/r Onr II,n,JrrJ-s,xty-n;,/,l 

"Tne Wratn of tne PropKet Samuel" 


1. And it came to ]>ass that iin the fourth dav (jf the secdiid inontlt, 
which is called 1)_\ the I'.rethren P'ebrtiariiis, there was a great iiuiltitude 
gathered to see the spurts and the games. 

2. And it wa-- ah'iut the sixth Imur, that the multitude liad gathered 
in the high places ti i witness the game. 

3. In the same evening did the Brethren gather, as was their wont, tn 
sing iiraises and make ji'vfid noises. I'.ut the brethren had alread\- left their 
places in the hall ^f praise, and had made their wav tn the arena where the 
might\' men and wiinien uf wal'ir had entered the lists. 

4. .\nd at the door .if the high ])lace, stood one Rufu-, which i- calleil 
Buzzard 1)_\' the I'uldicaus, who di.l e.xact a toll of ten sheckels of siher. 
And the coffers did swell mightil}'. 

."i. Then did the contest hetween the niight\' wiimen of \alor liegin, and 
it waxed great, and great was the ]o\- of the midtitude thereimto. 

(i. .\nd it so hap|iened that a certain man of the trihe of ."^amuel went 
down from the "Blue and W hite Sho])" to the post oti'ice, and as he drew 
nigh imto the arena, he heard the cries of the multitude ascending on lii,L;h, 

7. Then was the citriosity of Samuel aroused and he did wend his \\-a\ 
to the arena, and when he -aw his peojde engaged in idolatrx". he did wax 
exceedinglv wroth. .And great was the wrath (if Samuel. 

8. Then did Samuel with ireat strides enter upon the arena, and with 
man^" words exhort the might\' men and women iif valor to turn from their 
idolatrous ways. -\nd great was the exhortation thereof. 

''. But the nniltitude waxed e.xceedingh' wroth and did murmur against 
the house of Samuel, lint the nuire did Samuel exhort his people, calling 
down ten thiiusand maledictions upon their heads. 

10. .\nd the anger iif the midtitude rose sore against him. and they 
wended their wa}- to Rufus, wdiich is called Buzzard, and demanded the re- 
turn of the ten sheckels of sih'er. l'>ut this Rufus liad 1)\' .-ome magic changed 
all iif the sheckels intii farthings, which could not be dixdded \)\ the tenth, 
part nor >-et the fifth ]5art. 

Page One llitndred-sixiy-Tiini 

11. Then did the multitude rise up in holy anger, and did demand the 
possession of the arena. But Samuel would not by the breadth of one 
camel's hair be moved. And straightway did the prophet Samuel wend his 
way to the congregation of the governors, and did sit with them to decide 
what they should do untn them, which persisted in doing much e\'il. 

12. Then drew nigh the mighty men of valor, but even they could not 
make their way upon the arena, for Samuel in his anger had caused the doors 
to be sealed thereof. And the}" could not enter upon the arena, for great 
was the seal whicli he had caused to l>e jdaced upon the doors. 

13. Then were the might\- men of \-alor let down tC) the arena li}' a rope 
frcmi the roof. .And the multitude turned again to the idolatrous games wdiich 
were l:)eing ccmtested in the arena. 

14. And Samuel, hearing the shouts cif the multitude, did venture from 
among the councillors. .And he drew nigh imto the arena. 

15. .And then knew the wrath of Samuel n(.) l")ounds. .And he lirake the 
mightv seal from off the doors of the arena, and again did enter upiju the 
arena. Then did Samuel call d(")wn a |:)lague from on high. 

lo. Now it came to pass that in those days were the mighty men of \'alor 
dri\'en from the arena and forbidden to enter upon the arena. .And the multi- 
tude did murmur against the prophet v.-ith a loud voice. 

17. But that one was not to be moved from his purpose. And the mul- 
titude did get them to their places of abode to prepare ft>r the feast of the 
seventh moon which was on the morrow. 

18. And it was aliout the twelfth hour of the night. Then did the doers 
of evil come together in imholy communion ; and as they sat at meet, the}' 
argued among themseh'es as to ^^•hat they might do against Samuel. 

19. Now as they had finished their meeting, they made their way to a 
place where a fello\v townsman was to keep his summer house, and 
they did lay hold upon it and did carry it to the green place which is called 
the campus by some. 

20. And superscriptions were ])laced upon it in Alddish, llolsheviki, and 
Mongolian, -which did warn the trilie 'if Samuel to repent of their wrong 
doings against the ])opulace. 

21. Then did the^' go into the synagogue, and take the chief seats of 
the elders from the high place, and adorn them al)out the edifice already upon 
the green. 

22. And when they had done, the}- stood afar oft" and lr)oked upon which 
they had wrought with their own hands, and. in this manner did they avenge 
themselves upon the prophet .Samuel. 

Page One Hundred-seventy 

Piii/e Ti.!.ii HunJrrJ-severity-iJiie 

Diar9, 1918-1919 

MARCH, 1918 

Fri. 1 — Professors Lehman and Shroyer, the (inly profs in chapel. 

Sat. 2 — Cam])ns full of liall t(3ssers. Scouts ]jlay at Le1)anon. 

.Sun. 3 — Heherliu; takes ^Myrtle for a walk. Statton returns. 

yinu. 4 — ^like Sl(.at a hot dish of potatoes in the dining- hall. Glee 
I lull at Leiianon. 

Tues. .^ — Reci Ignition services. Hilbert in Economics asks, "Ilnw can one 
build a h(jnie with the aid of the Building and Loan Association?" \*ir- 
.yinia Smith .nets a front seat in Engdish 3. 

Wed. (> — Freshman-Sophdmore Ijasketliall games. 

Thnrs. 7 — Star Course-lecture, l-'reshmen shine, esiiecially ^R-Laughlin. 

I"ri. X — J(;iint sessicm, Clii i-l 'hilo. .'^ome more shining. 

Sat. "' — Rainy da}'. Usual rough-house game in ].)0}-s' dtirm. 

.Sun. 10 — Hagy goes home, and returns with a brilliant new necktie. 

.Ml in. 11 — Seltzer electe<l cajitain. \o water; no heat. 

d'ues. 12 — Education 2 ami Ph}-sics 1 will not meet today if heat does not 
arrive. E\ery ckjud has its silver lining. 

Wed. 13 — Water on again at last. 

'Jhur>. 14 — Zellers and .Mm ire take Misses Snyder and ISatdorf to post office. 

I-"ri. 15 — Pipe organ duo nut resriond to Prnf. Leinbach's delicate touch in 
chapel. St. Patrick party in the e\ening. 

Sat. Pi — McLaughlin has parlor all to himself. 

."^un. 17 — Jennie and Pecky go walking. 

.Ml in. IX — Peginning of Self-denial week. Prof. Spangler addresses a few 
at prater meeting. 

Tues. 1') — l-'nrmer Cnach (in_\-er. now a Y. AL C. A. Army Secretary, address- 
es the student biidy. 

Wed. 20 — (iirl- beat llershe}-, 30-C). I'ine weather cimtinues, so do walks. 

Idiurs. 21 — .\thletic Meet. Kid Sna\ely and Jakey Wolfensberger meet their 
Waterli m nn the mat. 

f^ri. 22 — Sara Li.ght and Helena Alaulfair cut French to go canoeing. Ask 
Durlxiriiw who paddled the canoe. 

Sat. 2.^ — Mena .goes to Lebanon to see a photoplay which he has seen twenty- 
three times before. 

I\iui- Onr ll,inJr,\i-s,-T,-r:ly-l^.:i, 

Sun. 24 — Many students take ad\antage of a series of lectures liy Bisliop Bell 
in the U. B. Church. 

Men. 2S — Freshmen spent the afterncion on the tennis C(jurt with excellent 

Tues. 2(i — Spring- weather takes the joy out of study. 

\\'eil. 27 — Another Star Course number. Wingerd pla_\s the society man. 

Thurs. 28 — Easter \-acatiijn 1)egins. .Students lea\ing. 


^lon. 1 — Easter vacations end.s. Seltzer l)l(.\vs in at 12:00 o'clock tuday s. . 
as to be readv tn start w^^rk tnmorrdw. .Vttick's l)lii\\-, in full df "big 
city" stuff. 

Tues. 2 — 1 )erb ammunces hi.- head waitership. Ililliert has nut set arrixed. 
I'reshnieii purchase a c iii>ignmcnt of slates fcir h.ngli^li 1. 

Wed. 3 — Hag\' and .'schwalm get up at (i:33, Init return to bed a- hurburow 
promised tn call them at (i:4(). He forgets to <lii so, and the_\" nuss lireak- 
fast the first time the\' had a desire to go for it. l'"reshmen work on the 
tennis court a.gain. Ililbert arri\'e-. 

Thurs. -I — I'reshmen all in. .'-^(jphs and u])per clansmen fini.^h work (in the 

Eri. 5 — I'reshnien haxe a pleasant da}'s xacation to w(]rk on the athletic held. 
Seniors appear in chapel for the hrst time in ca]) and gown. I'hilo vu- 
tertains Seni(jrs in the exening. 

Sat. — Patriotic jiaraile in Eel)anon. Waiters defeat .\1I-Stars in a profes- 
sional game. Score. 7-0. A\'. S. (1. .\. |3arty at Xorth llall. Big fire in 
the boys' dorm. \\ ingerd kee]")s warm by liurning his wastebasket. 
12:30 v. AL. Batdorf and Ressler not in yet. 

Sun. 7—7:00 .\. M., Batdorf and Ressler return. Sadie Ilouser and Mae Ilohl 
take I)urb and ."-^loaty canoeing. 

Mon. 8 — Simcmdette goes t(.i chapel. Will \\'onders ne\'er cease." 

Tues. 9 — Beck takes a course in cami)Usoli.ig_\'. Jennie is late for 10 o'clock 

Wed. 10 — Prof. Campliell returns for a visit. Fish challenges Red .\tticks 

to a wrestling match. .-Vtticks refuses on account of religious scruples. 

Iduirs. 11 — Stine and Strine elected basketball managers. 

I-^d. 12 — Raining all day. Xothing doing. 

Sat. 13 — (iirls meet for Red Cri:>ss work. Wingerd makes his ai)]>lication for 
membership. His assistance prox'es to l)e inx'aluable. .^ol goes to see 
his girl at Schoeneck. "two miles against Ephrata." 

Fiii/e One llundred-seventy-thr 

Sun. 1-1 — Rob and Ruth enjoy the beauty of the day on a rock along the 

]Mon. 15 — Freshmen and [Mena expected a big spring drive tonight, but were 

Tues. 16 — Julia Bostock displays some champion serving on the tennis court 
today, while Blitz Loser hunts the balls, and Edgil Gemmil ser\-es the 
crowd with rock candy. 

Wed. 17 — Detectives defeat W'aitorials, 15-7. A ''find" in baseball : Shan- 
non finds out that he isn't a jjitcher. (irube fails to take tlie Geology 
field trip to 'Sit. ( iretna. liecause he couldn't find his hammer. Biology 1 
also takes a field trip, Ijut soon returns because of the grijwing darkness, 
and the birds have gone to roost. Chief A\'heelock insists that he knows 
some birds stay out all night. 

Thurs. IS^Track tryouts for track dual meet, Saturday. Sna\"ely realizes 
that he isn't a track man. Prof. Daniels of the Uni\'ersity of Pennsyl- 
^'ania lectures on Italy. 

Fri. 19 — L P. A. meeting in the college chapel. 

Sat. 20 — L. \\ track team went to Carlyle, and let the Indians have the big 
end of the score. Isaacs thinks his watch is gcine, but se\'eral hours 
later at supper hears a familiar tick in his pocket. 

Sun. 21 — Two meals as usual. Rain adds to the general gloom of the day. 

i\Ion. 22 — Shades of night perambulate, and introduce ]\Iena to his first taste 
of college customs. 

Tues. 23 — .\11-Stars defeat the X'arsity in baseljall ; score 4-2. While Haines 
is away, and Ruth in the lab., McLaughlin takes Ike Statton to the post 

AVed. 2-1 — Varsity defeats All-Stars, score, 3-0. (Jliver scouts the dorm for 

a dime to take him to the state prohil)ition convention at Eaglesmere. 

Prof. Derry digs garden, and i)lants onions and potatoes in the same 

Thurs. 25 — Bachman sick, and fears he will die. Tells Durb to remove the 

things from his vest pocket in that case. 

Fri. 26 — Last baseliall practice for the game with Dickinson tomorrow. 

Sat. 27 — A'arsity trounces Dickinson by a score, 9-0. 

Sun. 28 — Few eats as usual. The couples are conspicuous for their absence, 
as nearly e\'eryone has gone home for the week-end. 

Slon. 29 — P!lue 3iIonday. W'e do love work. 
Tues. 30 — Esther Fink adopts Xitrauer. 

Fiu/f Dm' lltnidred-sevenly-jour 


^^'ed. 1 — Ike rMiu,L;liter and .Mary Hiirtiu'r tonk a walk U> i^rect the nKnuh oi 
May. X'aricui-- nther couple^ take ad\antaL;o <->t the beautiful sjirinL;' 

Thurs. 2 — Stiue tells ahnut his eudearin;.;" ,L;irl wdio is cciuiinL;^ tn spend the 
\\eek end. Mr. McLean tinds a ilinie in fnmt uf the hovs' dorin. Who 
was the unlucky li iser ? 

l""ri. 3 — I'hilii .\nni\ersary. -Much tnrtin^e hum fidl dress. nurliDrnw makes 
a hit, and riuis. L'ani|ius music lasts till 2 ■M) A. M. 

Sat. -I — .\nother hit; day. May Day exercises. Mark W inL;erd present-^ the 
crown to Her ^lajesty, Dcirdthy Lurenz. iii,:4;4> joins the circus, llil- 
bert and Boughter cnme hcune I'rum the "I'amih" on the last car. 1{\- 
eryhody happy. 

Sun. 5 — .\11 cpiiet around the homestead. i. Howard .Schneider awards <li- 
plomas to his stiulents in ]iinocide. 

^lon. (i — Heavy dew. Prof. S]ian,L;ler makes a s|)rinL; dri\e in loi^ic and the 
students ljo o\er the top. Senior exams het^in. 

Tues. 7 — I'arrell and Mahel l;o to the post office for a clian,L;e. Joint hike. 
Haines ,i.;ets lost. 1 )annie Walter takes Mohawker's cham|iionship from 

\\ eil. 1"! — I'mt. (lint;rich decorates the tennis coiu't. and incidentalW breaks a 
window pane in one of his terrific dri\es. Hunmiy ou the I'onserxatory 
makes the .t;irls think ( ireer luniL; himself. 

Thurs. 9 — Faculty re\i\al in cha])el. IlffJ' i- iireseut on the |datform. 
Seniors a minus (|uantit\". Hilbert leaves f(ir armw 

]~ri. 10 — Last chapel exercise for the week. L\er_\hody happy. Clio enter- 
tains Seniors. 

Sat. 11 — Track team heats l)ickinson. ^1.^-58. 

Sun. IJ — I'aul .\'ess preaches at Lickdale and forL;ets his sermon. 

Mon. 1,1 — Much excitement o\er examinations. .McLaui^hlin lea\es for the 
army. Lots of cramming;" for finals. 

Tues. 1-1 — rrr)f. Wanner hapiu' because s( > manv flunk chemistr\'. Ethel 
Rti]>p '20 married. Heath Lea.L;iie holds annual rally. I ireer's sohis en- 
tert.ain South I lall. 

Wed. 13 — Tennis toin^nanient. E\er\body piresent. Sophs lieat the I'Teshies. 
Suavely runs o^•e^ a dot;' with his motorcycle. Supper — sauerkraut, po- 
tatoes, and dogs. 

Thurs. Ifi — Trots ])repared for iMiglish 3. Doctor well pleased. So])hs tie 
Freshmen in a liasehall game, o-d. 

Fri. 17 — .\ monument and dummy erected in commemoration of those who 
flunked the exams. 

Pot/,- Onr lluiidreJ-sc-vculy-fiv, 

Sat. 18 — Sol Ha9"v loses his signals in English 3 exam. 

Sun. 19 — Baccalaureate sermon at the U. B. Church. Students march in 
line from chapel. \'er_\- impressixe ser\'ice. Blitz Luser later enter- 
tains her friends liy sini_;inL; i in Xnrth Hall porch. 

Mon. 20 — Seniors jilant their tree on the caminis. Ministers' Sons beat min- 
isters at baseball. Ciehr fractures arm on tennis court. 
Tues. 21 — Class Day. Exercises \'ery entertaining. Students begin to leave. 

Wed. 22 — Conuiiencement Day. Eorty-t\\o more sons and daughters leave 
their Alma Mater for the Cdld. and cruel wijrld. Exerybody goes home 
^\•it]^ tlie hoj)e of the next year in mind. 


Tues. 2-1 — Schiiol opens. E\"er_\thing strangel}" military. S. A. T. C. squads 
drilling all oxer the cam])ns. Boys' dorm noxv called "barracks." The 
army's the main thing. 

Wed. 25 — Abire girls arrix'c. h'irst .Student ( li >x-ernment meeting in Xorth. 
Hall. Xexx rule-; un. and xery strict. Xe\x' Dean a dear. The army has 
brcikeu up must uf the old Wednesday walks. C'est la guerre 1 

Thurs. 26 — Coiumunity Sing in chapel. Xexv girls getting settled in S(;iuth 

Fri. 27 — Societies have their first session. 

Sat. 28 — Students' receptinn in the gynuiasium. .Viiuther unheard of event 
takes place. I'.oys in at 10:4.^. Cirls could stay uut till 11 IX). 

Sun. 2',' — Xexx- students introduced to churches. Fish takes Dot Ricker for 
a \x-alk. Bill Martin takes Jennie to church. 

Mon. 30 — Fife made more interesting 1)_\' another Student I iovernment meet- 


Tues. 1 — Exercises on the campus at high nuon. S. A. T. C. men inducted 
intii the serxice. .Addresses li\- Eieut. Skinner. Him. Kreider. and Dr. 
(idssard. The boys stand at attention xxhile the band plays "The Star 
Spangled Banner" and the flag is raised. Miss Kreider snaps pictures 
frnm the top nf her car. 

W'ed. 2 — Si.iphs haxe an "at home" fur the l-'reshmen girls. Refreshments 
consist i.if lemonade flax'ored ^x•ith alum and red ]ie])per, and chuculate 
coated soup lieans and eraser>. Fruf. I )eletli W eidler speaks in chapel. 

P,i,i,- On,- IlundrrJ- 

Thurs. 3 — Joe Ilonitz hunts an excuse tor an automol)ile ride, and sprains 
her ankle on Main Street. Shelley. Zellers. and Martin help her hdnie. 

Fri. -I — S. A. T. C. i|uarantineil. Students tdd in chapel that they may i^o 
home if the\' clmdse. Ouarantine fur the "tin" licund tn cnme. 

Sat. 5 — Manv students lea\e. Xo entertainini;. .\rnu under strict quaran- 

Sun. (t — Xo (ine allowed to lea\ e the campus after 1 :(X) I'. M. (ireat excite- 
ment in packing. All hut 13 leave. I'cg \\ ier reported to have the "Hu." 
Bishop Castetter preaches on the compus. 

Men. 7 — -The ho_\'s drill as usual. The girls entertain themsel\ es hy basket- 
ball in the gym. In the exening, there was a great sing <in the jiorch. 
Jennie officiated at the piano. 

Tues. 8 — .\nother sing at the end of a classless day. 

Wed. '' — label Knpp Swartz and Mick Rnpp walk in while the guar<ls are 
off duty. They canie to stay, but diilu't. More sing. 

Thurs. 10 — The girl> are interested in the handsome, young, new lieutenant, 
who appears in the drills. 

]"ri. 11 — Richardson gro\\> more and more popular. 

Sat. 12 — Dreary da}'. .\nd it rained. The L;raud re\ iew before Doctor ( los- 
sard called oft'. -\ S(iuad of S. A. T. C men detailed to entertain the 
girls. Each one appears at Xorth Ilall in the exening with a box oi 
ch( icolates. 

Sun. 13 — .\ dull day. Se\ eral coujiles endeax'or to disco\er huw many miles 
there are to a stroll on the campus. 

Men. 1-1 — Army drills all day. ( iirls discoxer that Richardson comes from 
Boston, and is a Harvard student. The Dean .and Miss Miller bring 
candy frcim Ilarrisburg. Ruth Haines and Ruth Hughes on K. P. 

Tues. 13 — (iirls start socks to break the nioncitonw Jennie gets chicken ain! 

Wed. \0 — North Hall out on the ]iorch as usual to see the S. A. T. C. march 
in to dinner, (iehr winks at Esther. Sergeant I'ouder calls him down. 
We're in the army now. 

Thurs. 17 — -\nother sine". 

Piir/r One Hiuuired-se-venty-sevei. 

Fri. IS — Myrtle Lcfever. Ruth llaiiiL-s, and ( )li\e Darling 140 lii nurse at the 
(_iu(_Kl Samaritan liuspital, Leljamm. F.pidemic bad, and quarantine sure 
tij last. Conklin gets sugar in s])ite of the lian, and the girls make fudge 
for him. 

Sat. ly — Pri\ates r)achman, Harvew and ( iiles forget thev aren't in cullege 
and start S(jme t,ld time n lut^h-housing. And then tlie\' get a week K. P. 

Sun. 2(J — Sergt. Bonder brings iJeuts. Haight and Ricliardson o\-er and in- 
troduces them to the ladies. The S. A. T. C. orchestra adds to the 
e\ening's entertainment. 

]\Ion. 21 — .'^. A. T. C. unifi>rm> arri\e late in the afternoon, Init ncit issued 
until the e\-ening. Mummer and Detweiler doll up and come over to 
the Di'rm. 

Tues. 22 — I 'lirls get up for lireakfast to see the new uniforms, Imt it's too 

Wed. 23 — Kliaki makes all the \n>y< Iciok alike, ^label gets opera glasses 
to |)ick (iut barrell while they are drilling. Another sing, after a long 
interim ni peace and ipiiet. Miss Miller leads in the world famous song, 
" 'Liza Jane." 

Thurs. 24 — Dean goes to llarrislnu'g. rreichler-Hiighes romance begins. 

Fri. 23 — Kmnors of the ipiarantine being lifted. 

Sat. 26 — School to open Tuesda\'. I'lasketball game with Middletown. Score, 

Sun. 27 — Dismal news again. School will n^i (.pun for 10 da_\-s. Unite an 
unusual -tate of mind e.xists. Sttidents are anxious to get to their books 

]\Ion. 28 — Some students come liack. Didn't get the ccdlege's notice in time. 
Those who li\e near are sent home. 

Tues. 2'' — Lieut. Richards' in eats at the Dean"s table for the first time. Games 
on the cam|iu-- in the ex'ening. Sergt. ."^lalts Schmidt serves oli\-es. 

\\ ed. 30 — S. .\. T. C takes ten mile hike. The Dean and girls dress in gym 
suits and ha^■e a baseball game on the campus. Rain in the e\ening, 
so couples gi\"e up the interesting stroll on the can.ij^us for the ])iirch. 

Thurs. 31 — S. .\. T. C. has picture taken. Girls take five mile hike with 
blisses Kreider ami Miller as cliaperons. Try to buy pies at the farm- 
houses, but it can't be done for love or monev. 

Pai/r On,- 1 1 uiij,, J-s:-vrnly-,i,iht 


l-'ri. 1 — Lieiiteiiam Richardsun rcail?- "l)ert' .Mal)cl" In the 1h>\->, ami lirin^s 
tlu' 1)1 II 'k (j\er fur the L;irls in the o\cniiiL;. 1 >a\- isn't at all like other 
.\"\". Ist^ when iM-e-hmen -.hine with tile L;irL-.. 

Sat. 2 — Treichler yets a hnx nf fudi^e. 

Snn. 3 — Mure mu-ic. \\ hitman I'lays the xMnlin, ami Kanttnian the mamldlin. 

M(in. 4 — ScliMiil til iipen ti nnnrri iw. \\ elciune new^. 

Tnes. 3 — l-"\er\ liij(l\' hack, and anxinn-- Xn make np lur li ist tnne. Martin and, 
(lexer L;i\"e a rahhit feed tn thuse wdin spent the ipiarantine at --chiHd. 

Wed. 6 — Death League rnit. ^lusic snnmls \er\ plea'-ant ■ m the niiilnight 

Tluirs. 7 — Kiimur that war's (i\-er. Teacher-^ can't keep xnnng ]iatriiit-- in, 
classes. I'.xcitement runs high. Hell- ringing and whi-tle- hlnwim^. 
The arni\" ilnes a snake dance nn the campus. I'arade in tnwn. 

Fri. 8 — Peace hasn't keen declared } et : runmr false. 

Sat. '' — S. .\. 'I". I', gt't- ]ia----e- fur the lir-t time since the lung ipiaranliue, 
I'.x'erxi lue (iff ti > see the girl at hmne. 

Sini. 10 — Xii church. (Juarantine -till i mi in tnwn. 

Alnn. 11— .\wakened at 4 :M) .\. W . hy the hells and whi-tle- nf Leliamm. 
I'eace here at last. ( ireat jnhilatinn. .\'n classes, t'dllege and tnwi 
parade the streets in the early dawn. .^. A. T. (". gnes tci I .eham m tn in the alternimn. Uig celehr.atii m in \nn\ille in the e\'ening. 
("lirl- dres- in wdiite ami carry Japane-e lantern-. 

Tnes. 12 — Sergeancies handed mit in the S. .\. T. C. Kessler leax'cs fur 
I'exa-. I 'rep I'rnf-. ha\e hr-t facultv meetini;. 

Wed. LV-W'alking day. .Mac llnhl ami Rudy, ji.e I'.nnit/ and I Jetweder 
talvc adwantage nf the i ippi irliniitw .Malud and harrell, al-ii. 

Thnrs. 14 — Jiniinr cla-s decides to eilit a tjnittie as usual. ( )ld staff hrnken 
np entirel}" hy war ci uiditii lU-. The new green -talt get- ti i wi irk. kirst 
hnard meeting nf the \\\ S. i ., .\. Sexerc pinii-lnnents dealt nut tn nf- 

I'ri. 1.^ — .\ hunch gn nn a hike, chapemned hy .Mis- I Inltzhauser and Lient 
Richardson, kieantiful mi.mnlight myht. 

Sat. 16 — L. \\ play- All)right in fuotliall at Lehamm. P.ig parade nf the 
rixal teams and their sujiimrters. I'mys Innked nifty in their iniifnrms 
in cnniparisiin with .Mhright men wdm were still in "cit-." I 'rnfs. I )errv 
and (Irimm ^■ery li\ely nn the -ide lines. I'dshhurn and llar\"ey. .-tars 
of the (lav. Scnre, 13-f>. 

I'lii/r Oiii- llunJrid-ir-vriily-iuni 

Snn. 17 — Boys march to church. That's one way of getting them there. 
Mon. 18 — Great preparations being made for the Faculty Recital. Noises fill 
the e\'ening air. ( lirls on the east side of North Hall can't studv. 

Tues. 1'' — Shelley smiles at Jennie at the dinner table. Jennie overcome. 

A\'ed. 20 — Social at the L'. I!. Church for the college students. Buglers enter- 
tain with the army calls. 

Thurs. 21 — 1-irst .Students' Recital at Conserv. 

Fri. 21 — Community sing. ( )ne of the old kind, led by Aliss Miller. 

Sat. 23 — Bunch goes home for the week end. Truck loads of soldiers pass 
thrtiUgh town. 

Sun. 24 — Thanksgixing serxices in church. A\'illiard takes ]\faud for a walk. 

Men. 25 — Scarcity of news. English class as usual <ivertlows the room. An 
addition will ha\e to be liuilt tn the department. 

Tues. 2f) — S. .\. T. C. takes morning setting" up exercises on the tennis court. 
Their queer actions entertain those on the way \.o post. 

\\'ed. 27 — Alary Bxjrtner and I-"at llartman take a walk. 

Thur.s. 28 — rhaiiksgi\ing baiKpiet. The soldiers eat with the girls fr.)r the 
first time. .Meal drags after quick work of the mes.^ hall. Strange 
black li(piid ser\eil in place of water. 

Fri. 29 — Flu on the increase again. Sexeral girls down with it. 

Sat. 30 — joe .Stine. Erdean Lerew, Elena Secrist, Esther Bordner, Effie Hibbs, 
Mabel Moore, Mae hlohl, Margaret W'ier, Ruth Hughes, and Jennie Se- 
bastian, in bed with the fiu. Dr. Rank, attending physician. Nurses 
Von Nordeck, D.arling, .\ngus, and Bortner on day and night duty. 


Sun. 1 — Patients better in girls' ddrnis. .Nurses ha\e hard time keeping some 
of them in their rooms. Twehe men report on sick call. Several Con- 
serv. boys sick, too. 

Mon. 2 — Photographer for Ouittie arri\-es. .\rt room transposed into a 
photograph galler)-. 

Tues. 3 — Strange how many people wore Stittler's coat to have their pic- 
tures taken. Wingerd spent half an h(Tur in front of the mirror arrang- 
ing his curl\- locks. .\nd the\' sa\' onl\- girls are xain. 

Patjp Our llundrcJ-ei ihty 

LEBAKOn VAzxr? coixssr 

V..-.A- C^ .«w.^ .^,,^^ 7^^^ 











Paye On,- Uundred-eujhly-oiu 

Wed. 4 — Ike Boughter almost breaks the camera. 

Thurs. 5 — Teii-mimUe snow today. S. -\. T. C. hops around campus on 
ijoe leg, crawls on all fours, and d(je- a hundred other stunts to jirove 
the Darwin theory. 

Fri. b — J(:)int session, Clio-I'hilo. Sketch — The Kichardson-Kreider wedding. 
Ike figures as the happ}' groom. 

Sat. 7 — Patient> i>rett\" well reco\ered. I'hilo has an old time smoker. Hazy 
cloud hangs o\"er the camims all next day. 

Sun. 8 — Sammie Dundore takes the Dean to church in Leljanon. Diil and 
Boll go along as chajiercins. 

]Mon. [> — I'rof. (irinim tells llelierlig he's in the wrong pastiu'e when Heb 
gives wrong answer. "-\o. Prof.," replies Bame, "I'm pasturing" from 
page 141 to page 148 today." 

Tues. 10 — .\rmy expecting" to lie disbanded any minute. Bugle sounded taps 
toi"iight for pn.ibabl}" the last time. 

Wed. 11 — S. A. T. C. disbanded, and every man receives an honorable dis- 
charge. Great excitement in barracks as men leave (ine l.)y one. Young 
C'lionians parade around all day with strange, gold symbcils on their faces 
and hair conibed back tightly. 

Thurs. 12 — I'n^ettled conditions reign supreme. 

Fri. 13 — Students slowly, \"ery slowl_\" settling back to the old routine. 

Sat. 14 — Lovel}' day to spend in study. 

Sun. 13 — Dull time. Churches still closed. Discovered that there is still a 
.S. A. T. C. unit, and it consists of one man. Burgess hasn't recei\ed his 
discharge yet. 

]\Ii:in. 16 — Christmas spirit cree])ing into the air. Has same ettect on class- 
es as spring fe\er and a humired other things. 

Tues. 17 — 'Student jirayer meeting well attended. Bachman surprises the 
congregation by his presence. 

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Page One Hundred-eighty-threi 

Wed. IS^Lieut. Richardson waiting for his discharge. Won't we hate to 
see him go. 

Thurs. 19 — (jirls have Christmas party all tn tliemselves. A new thing at 

L. V. Logs burn bright!}" in the fireplace of the Library. Afterwards a 
group of carcillers went about the tiiwn and sang the old Christmas 
hymns Ijefore all the professors' homes. 

Fri. 20 — Christmas \acation begins, and we give our books a little hcjliday, 
and lea\"e for hime. 

JANUARY, 1919 

Thiu's. 2 — All back anil ready for a new ycar'> work. Classes begin at one. 
Resolutions beautifull}' drawn up. h""rank Butler has a printed copy of 
his, hung along side his bed. 

I"ri. o — C(iasting parties tonight. Somebody's resolutions to study faith- 
fullv o-one to smash. 

.^at. A — Sophomores ha 

\e a siei 

jhing ])arty. \"ery romantic. 

Sun. ,^ — 'burkey dinner, long since promised, takes place. Tasted like the real 

]\Ion. 6 — Sloat near to death's door. Ate too much tiu'key. 

Tues. 7 — Strine makes u]) lost sleep in b-uglish 5. in spite ijf the fact that 
highl}- sensational and interesting rejxirts are being read. 

Wed. 8— Miss Adams has a feed for the second floor girls of South Hall. 

Fri. 10 — People getting ready for Star Course tomorrow night. Tailor kept 

Thurs. 9 — Junior Play practice. IMyrl Sa_\lor and Crim are an excellent 

Sat. 11 — First Star Course number for the season. Castetter takes Darling. 

Sun. 12 — Lverybody goes to church but a few who prefer to take their morn- 
ing nap in bed. 

]\Ion. 13 — luirydice starts practice in earnest. Conservatory boys threaten 
to move. 

Tues. 1-1 — French class sings nursery rhymes. 

Wed. 15 — Dot Engle has a birthday feed. Rest of dining hall look on with 
envious eves. 

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Thurs. 16 — Star Course pustponed. Sorrow reigns in the hearts of those who 
had dates. 

Fri. 17 — C'liii Anni\crsary arri\es at last, after 1)einQ' postponed so many times. 
I'loral ci lutrihutii ms arri\e in great aliunilance. ."^uch a dolling tip in the 
girls' diirm. Moys enjoy slow tortmx' of full dress. 

Sat. 18 — C'hautau(pia here. Little red-head performer makes a lasting hit. 
(oe .Stine and Xit take a walk. 

Sun. I'l — Dr. llou^h speaks in a joint session of "S'. V\'. and Y. M. 

Mon. 20 — C'hautaui|ua still with us. 

Tues. 21 — ( iiants and Midgets have annual liaskelhall game. Alidgets win. 

Wed. 21 — Sol Hagy takes Dwight Daugherty for a walk along the Quitty. 
h'aculty has extra long session. Come in to supper at 7:05 P. M. Chef 
mad because fires are iiut. 

Thurs. 2i — A ])remonition of trouble in the air. 

Fri. 2-1 — Clio-Kalo joint sessi<in. Dutch sketch, the star feature. Sammy 
Diuidore and l''mma I'myer shine as an old Pennsyhania ( lerman couple. 
rroul)le iireaks loose in North Hall. Sophomore and Freshmen girls 
sho\\' their sisterly affection, one for the other. It liegins with stolen 
keys and molasses, and ends with real hair pulling. Maud gets a black 

Sat. 2i — Miss Richards is entertained by the V. W. C. A. 

Sun. 26 — No lights for several h()urs this evening. C. h.. ser\-ice gets along 
b\- singing, "Let the Lower Lights Be Btuming," and "Brighten the Cor- 
ni-r Where A'ou Are." 

Mon. 27 — ("ivm classes start. .Senior-Sophomore l>asketball game. Sophs 
win : score, 19-5. 

Tues. 28 — l-'aculty Recital gi\-en at last. Miss Kreider on the program as 
Dean .\lto. Wdiat's that? Miss Miller makes hit with "Just You." 
Sammy and Luella shine. 

\\ ed. 29 — Door knobs of all the Iniildings lubricated with an over-dose of axle 
grease. Tombstone in front of Library covered with tar. No books in 
chapel. Faculty beats 'em to their game by singing, "Onward Christian 
Soldiers," and "My Coiuitry 'Tis of Thee." 

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the eare wi- take in laiiiKhTiiif; 
tlieiii. the |iri>m|ptiiess with wliieh 
\otir \s(prk i> returned — all has 
made its lasting friend> ami 
huilded it- the enormous jpatrcui- 
age we now enjov. 

^ e are sjiecialists in eleaii- 
ing and pre^siii':. we know how 
the work ought to be done ami 
we do it. 


"The Profiressive Laundry 
Hershev - - Peiina. 

Page One Uundrcd-.ic/thy-.u 

Thurs. 30 — Sophomores have a jiarty at Moose Hall, Lehanon. Misses 
Kreider and Aliller chap. Junior-Freshman hasketliall game. Juniors 
victors with 28-13. 

Fri. 31 — Hiney Herr runs around the chemisiry lal) for an hour and a half 
hunting ta])-\vater. Mdrrow. out nf the kindness of his heart, finally di- 
rects him to the spigot. 


Sat. 1 — joe. Dot, IMaud, Wingerd, Shadel, and Rip Duncan have a fudge 

Sun. 2 — A quiet (hu. We have the ii.sual snup fur su])]ier. It's strange how 
tasteless the li(|nid hecumes after one has eaten six bowlfuls. Ask Edna 
AVeidler Imw she enjuys crackers and water for the e\ening repast. 

Mon. 3 — (_iirls let down eats on rope. The W. S. G. A. will get you if you 
don't look out. 

Tues. -I — The ex'er-famed Freshman-Sophciniure game is partly played, when 
Prof, (irinim declares it against rules, and l:)reaks it ui). I-^ong the angry 
hill( iws roar. 

"W^ed. ,^ — The niorning after the night hefore. Strange sights greet the eyes 
on the cani])us. (, ha])el chairs in a ring arnund Vrni. ("irimm's grave. 
Deletli \\'ei<ller comes to speak in clia])el liefnre sailing to .\frica, an(\ 
comments on tlie ])reparations made for an o\'erflo\v meeting on the 

Thurs. 6 — Juniors jjla}- Sophs. Fuse, 18-32. 

Fri. 7 — In Dr. McLean's absence, Castetter teaches English 5. "We hate to 
lose vou, we're used to you now." 

Sat. 8 — First College and Community night; under the Y. jM.'s charge. 
Movies enjoyed b\' all, especially the ye>ungsters who nearly raise the 

Sun. 9 — Someone went canoeing. We wonder who. 

Pai/c One Hundred-eiglity-ciyht 



Leather Goods, Trunks, Suit Cases and 
Gymnasium Outfits, Sporting Goods 

Lebanon, Pa. 

614 Cumberland Street 


Lebanon's Department Store 
of Courtesy 

Fashionable Wearing Apparel 


Men - Women - Children 

Inspection Incited 



The Home of Good 
Things to Eat 

You furnish the appetite. 
We do the rest. 

Ladies' and Gents' Furnishings 

Dry Goods, SKoes, Groceries ana Queensware 

Agents for 

American Lady Snoes for Women, Packard SKoes for 

Men, Arrow Skirts and Collars, Interwoven 

Hosiery) ana Munsing UnderpJear, Sterling 

Hats ana Rickett Gloves 



Piii/e One HiindreJ-eiglity-uiiii 

;\Ioii. 10 — I.icut. Skinner is discharged, and we'll see him no more. Dr. Islc- 
Lean returns. Juniors defeat Seniors in basketliall. 12-11. 

Tues. 11 — jiniior Play ])ractice. Helena and Huber become very adept under 
Miss Adams tutelage, and are excellent examjiles fur the rest i if the 
juniors to follow in campus work. 

A\'ed. 12 — Lincnln's birthday, Imt no one seems tii rememlier it. Hostetter's 
Store, however, does ha\-e a jiicture (jf our (jld Abe in its show ^^•indow. 
Castetter and Dora go w.alking. 

Thtu's. 1,1 — Sophs score lU'er I'reshmen, 51-17. Thev're a iiromising launch, 
,all riL;lit. Ruth Haines early for supper. 

Fri. 1-1 — ]\lails cr(iw<led in p)ost office. Cawlev gets a peach of a \'alentine. 
More niiix'ies in chapel. M)"rl .Saylor entertains the Juniiir girls at a 
liu'thda\' dinner partw 

Sat. 15 — The famous Kalo mascpierade jiarty. Mabel Miller and Mary 
I'uirtner take the jirize as the organ grinder and the monkey. Poor 
Mary! Caleb Eiechfld meets his fate. 

Stm. 16 — Mxams lo(jm in the distance. \\'ise students begin to chase away 
the ci ib-wel:is. 

}ibin. 17 — .\ lieautiful Idue print of the seats assigned to each student appears 
1 at the chapel duor. Seats reser\-ed for the year. 

Tues. 18 — I'.xam^ begin. .V few showing the effect^ of the strain already. 

A\"ed. 1'' — 'idle much talked-of Math exam. Thirty-nine flunk. Gehr and 
Durboniw go hiime on account of a glass cif milk spilt in the dining hall. 
Naughty 1)Ci}'s I 

Thm's. 20 — Miivies in chapel. ( lirls given permission to go with men. .Some 
kind soul put up notices to that efi:'ect in the Ad building and boys 
dorm. It ]ia_\< to advertise. 

Fri. 21 — ddie strain of exams o\er. Most students go home to recuperate, 
and [irepare for the next. 

I',i,j, Onf Ilundrrd-nnuty 


53 - 107 S. Caiiicroii St. 



The 2 1 Hour St'i'vire Stiilion 


Sportim; Gooi.'s tim/ Athlitw EijuipDuut Co/'.ihi Ty/u'wu/r-?} 


No ,s North ^)th St. '■MAKKK ]■ SOr.ARl." LEIiANON, PA. 

111. 11. 


Smitli & Bowman 


fs. Rri,i;>. Mattmo, I) 
and Ftstures 

■apei lei 


uvers. Comfortal.K--. R« 

Window Shades. Awnins^ 

Floor and Table Oil Cloth 

and Inlaiil Linolenni. Carpet 

and Vacuum Cleaners 
lifted, cleaned and relaid at Low 


758 Cumberland Stree 
lioTH PHoNE> 


est Prices. 

CLbr ^'rui Ijnrk iCifr 
Jusuraurr (£u. 

Has an Opening for a Few 


to Sell Insurance 
Get terms bv writing 


4 2 Union Trust Building 

/',(,/,■ On,- lluuJn-d-nnirly- 

Sat. 22 — Washingtt ill's hirthda}. 'I'he few left tmj weak to celebrate by any- 
thing other than (jniet contemplation. 

Snn. 23 — (lirls and boys have a joint song service in North Hall parlor after 
dinner. \'. Smith requests No. 58 — "O, Where Is My Wandering Boy 
Tonight." All joined heartily in on the chorus. 

Alon. 2-1 — AI(jse Kretzinger comes back to stay. Alore cheerful noise. Juniors 
lose to Sophs, 52-23. 

Tues. 25 — Math 1 takes its re-exam. ^Members of class merely trying to 
increase their original A-\-. Results very satisfactory. 

Wed. 26 — Same old couples out walking. Frankie and Frank out for a stroll. 

Thurs. 27 — Bovs getting tired of compulsory chapel attendance. ])eci<ie to 
cut Simda\' services ever after this. 

2S — Chapel ser\ices made interesting and attractive to all. Platform 
chairs gone again, and limburger sends up clouds of incense frcmi the 
radiators. It's a beautiful dav outside. 


riie 1920 St 

aff of the 




over th 

; college 


ord to the 

Staff of 


and w 









Page One llundred-ninciy-t'u: 





Established 1871 

, Market 1303 

B. 6. Abrahams & Co. 


Band Uniforms, Boys' Brigade Suits. 
Camping Outfits. Secret Society Out- 
fits. Theatrical Costumes. Yachting 
Goods, Tents, Cots, Etc. 
Military Equipments of Every Description 

Always in Stock 

505 Market .Street 

Cannon Warehouse. SO-' Commerce St. 

Stationery for Social and 

Business use. Books 

and Bibles 

Fountain Pens. Cameras, Plash 
Lights, Pocketknives, L,ea- 
ther Goods, Brass Goods 



Sl.U:iimberIand .St. .LEBANON, PA. 

Miller Music Company 

Pianos of Quality 
Vough Changeable l^itch, Krakauer, Keystone, Kran- 
ich i5c Bach, Christman, York 



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

Victor Tdlkiiiv Altu/iii/ts. Victrolcii aiui Ritorils 




Gilbert & Bacon, Philadelphia, Pa. 

We are Official Photographers 
for This Annual 

Page One Hundred-ninety-thrce 

Early to bed, and early to rise ; 
Love all the profs, and tell them no lies ; 
Study your lessons that you may be wise; 
And buy from the firms that we advertise. 


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


Annville National 


-,!.,- , _, 1, , ,.„ 

Capital $100,000.00 

Surplus and Undivided Profits . . . 150.000.00 

Resources 1.000,000.00 


(7^>TEN'S clothing that 
Q_y r 1 ni u s t give 100 
per cent satisfaction is the only 



kind we sell. Style headquar- 


ters for men and young men. 

I). II. COOK. M)>r. 

Try our dependable Service. 

I have promoted over 15,000 



Why not you? 

(Signed) D. H. COOK 


U e can assist any tea her to ihe place 


she fills best. Write us and we will 

convince i ou how we can benefit vou. 
The Aftency of .Service 


The .\ilencv with AiJents 

The Atfency that Klects 

Clothing Company 

.^20-327 Perry Bldg., 
l.=).?0 Chestnut .Street 
Pini.,\UELPHI.\, PA. 

Academy liUifi.. 725 Cumberland St. 


en{;ravin<; rkpairim; 



Hotel Walton 


FRKI) KIIRllORN. I'roprit-tor 

l.stahlished 1S42 

Half Block from Post Office 

Half Block from Court House 

74.<-4.S Cumberland St. 



Page One lluiiJrcJ-ninity-fivt 




Academy 69 

Athletics 127 

Baseball 130 

Basketball 145 

Chef 152 

Clio 86 

College News 112 

Conservatory 79 

Dedication 4 

Diary 174 

Eurydice 108 

Faculty 11 

FMctliall 1-10 

Foreword 3 

Freshman Class 63 

In Memoriam 24 

In ]\Iemoriam — Soldiers 38 

Jukes 153 

J unii ir Class 39 

kalo . 94 

IMathematical Round Table 114 

Men's Glee Club 1 10 

]\Ien's Senate 118 

>dini>terium 104 

f )rati )ry 7?> 

Philo 90 

S. A. T. C 121 

Senior Class 25 

Sophomore Class 57 

StatT 6 

Student \'olunteers 106 

Tennis 134 

Trustees 8 

W. S. G. A 116 

Y. M. C. A: 102 

Y. W. C. A 100 

I'lUjr ()„,■ IliniJrrJ-uini-ty 

Eveiyhodv Loves a Vi inner 

Y(^RK : : PA. 

Convince Yourself by 

Driving an Overland 

That it is a IV inner 

Cninplet,- liii,. „r 1. 6 and S Cvliiuler Car- 
at our Shcw-rooiii-. 1 l'J-l".n W'. Market St 


D. L. Savior & Sons 

Contractors - Builders 

Dealers in LL MBER AND COAL 





Lyceum Bureau 

George S. Bovfl. Manager 

643 TSabash Building 
PiUsburgh -:- Pa. 

Furnishes Lecturers, Concert 

Companies and Entertainers 

for all Occasions 


Sold Rented, 
Repaired and 

New and Second Hand 


Tell Us Your Troubles 

W. C. McLaughlin 

YORK -:- -:- PA. 

Page One HundrcJ-ninely-scvcn 

Page One IlunJi ij-jiinety-iujlil