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2 Quittapahilla 




Digitized by tine Internet Archive 

in 2011 witii funding from 

LYRASIS IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 

Published bv the 




Annville, Pennsylvania 

The 1921 Quittapahilla Staff 




n 11 T) -ni „i t (Associate Editor 

Lniro 1 R. DauE^hcrtv i , , , • t- i- 

^ - (Athletic Editor 

Beniamm F. Fmenheiser j""'"'.;™".^ Editor 

(Distnbutini;" Manager 

Mal.el A-. Miller 1""™'™"^ K'''^^"" 

/Art Editor 

Ida ^L Bomberger Associate Editor 

( )rville T. Spessard Business ^Lanager 

Ehvood D. Heiss Advertising ^Manager 

Raymond F. Duncan Treasurer 

Gladys ^Fie Fencil Cartoonist &: Art Editor 

Margaret AF W'ier College Dep't. Editor 

1 larold Ci. Hess Photographer 

John F Cretzinger Photographer 

Josephine May Bonitz Photographer 

Roland R. Renn Photographer 

Christine G. Happcl Humorous Editor 

F".dith \'. Stager Society Editor 

Esther AFUer Music Editor 

Piiiie Three 

PROF. E. EDWIN SHELDON, together with his wife, Ida Maneval 
Sheldon, has made the Conservatory of Music of Lebanon Valley College 
what it is today. Thru his work and influence, the course for graduation 
with diploma has been raised from two years of required theoretical subjects 
to four years, thus giving the Conservatory students a standing with the 
college students in all class affairs. He has also secured a faculty action 
granting to college students the opportunity of taking Harmony, Counter- 
point, and History of Music as college electives. In addition to this, he has 
founded the Men's Glee Club and the Orchestra and has made them perma- 
nent organizations. 

Prof. Sheldon was born in northern Ohio, near Cleveland, on the country 
estate of his grandparents. After he had passed the gr.idc schools at Welling- 
ton, Ohio, the family moved to McComb, Ohio, where he graduated from 
High School. Thruout this public school period he studied piano with local 
teachers, and while yet a High School student organized his first class for 
piano instruction. One year of teaching in the public schools, while at the 
same time he taught a class of piano pupils in the evenings, helped him tn 
decide upon music teaching as a profession. 

The next two years were spent in the study of piano and literary subjects 
at Alma College, Alma, Mich., and Baldwin-Wallace College, Berea, Ohio. 
Four years were then given to study in Oberlin Conservatory of Music. Prof. 
Sheldon then entered the New England Conservatory of Music, Boston, and 
was graduated with the Class of 1900, having taken his major work in piano 
with Dr. J. Albert Jeiifer_v, and Counterpoint and Composition with Dr. 
George W. Chadwick. The following year he remained m Boston, doing 
post-graduate work. During this time he also served as organist and choir- 
director in an Episcopal church in South Boston. 

In 1902 a place w-as given him (in the faculty of the Toledo Conserva- 
tory. After one year he resigned and accepted the position of Musical Direc- 
tor of the C'onseix'atory of Music at Susquehanna University. There he re- 
mained se\cn }-ears, and then came to Lebanon \''alle\- in a similar capacity. 
Since that time he has continued to be our own Musical Director. 

The summer of 1''07 Prof. Sheldon spent in New York city in study with 
pri\ate teachers: during that of 1918 he attended Cornell University's six- 
«eek term; and the ]iast summer, that of 1919, found him taking similar 
work in New York Uni\ersity. 

Prof. Sheldon's exemplary character has exerted a profound influence on 
all those who have come in touch with him. The Glee Club men especially 
owe much to him. The fruits of his work as a teacher of music are known 
;ind praised both near and far. His life is proving to be of more than usual 
value in the ]>rogress of man. 

Paiir Fniir 

t- t&umt S'hrltinn. iKua. IH. 

Sirprtor of Ihr (TnnBrrnatiirii nf iHuBtr. iCrbaumt Ballru tf uUrgr 

JEhr (ElaBB nf 1921 ^^^tral^B thiB nuhtntr uf the 

■'(puittapaliilla" in gratrfitl rpriuinitiun nf 

hJB miBrlfiBlj Dirnntinit tn thr raiiar 

uf Sirbaiiuu Ballry. 

Page Fk'e 

By the Qiiittapaliilla 

Alleoro moilerat 
















Piifff six 



lr^4~^ ^ , ^ - r 

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r^t-J i iiP^TTTt^ ^ 


Pfl^^ t^.'ven 

Thf term <->t 1919-1''20 at !.. \'. has been filled with many events: and to 
record all that lias taken place would require a \(ilume several times the 
size of this, the 1921 Quittapahilla. But our ambitions have been severely 
limited by the all-jiervading hi<ih prices, .Nevertheless we have done what 
we could tci make this lnuik reflect the s]iirit <>t life at Lebanon \'alley. 

As you scan the [laf^es herein contained, kind reader, you may find some 
thin,c:s which will not please you. In that case we ask you to remember that 
the brunt nf the task in compiling college annuals has always fallen, and 
alwavs will fall to the lot of a few. But if aught you find that seems good 
t(i you, we shall feel that nur efforts have been amply repaid. 

With the h<_ipe that this vulume will prove a source oi pleasure to you, 
both now and in the years to come, we present to you the 
1921 OriTTAPAHlLLA. 

Futje Xine 

Board of Trustees 


President Hon. A. S. Kreider 

Vice President Prof. H. H. Baish 

Secretary and Treasurer Dr. A. E. Shrover 


E. X. Funkhouser, A. B Hagerstown, Md., 1920 

Hon. \V. X. McFaul, LL. B Baltimore, Md., 1920 

Rev. W. M. Beattie Greencastle, Pa., 1920 

Rev. A. X. Horn, D. D Baltimore, Md., 1920 

Rev. E. H. Hummelbaugh Frederick, Md., 1920 

Rev. J. E. Kleffman, A. B., D. D Baltimore, Md., 1921 

Rev. S. G. Ziegler, A. B., B. D Hagerstown, Md., 1921 

Rev. M. R. Fleming, B. D.. Ph. D Red Lion, Pa., 1921 

Rev. F. B. Plummer, A. B Carlisle, Pa., 1921 

Rev. F. L, Stine, A. B Mt. Alto, Pa. 1921 

Rev. A. B. Statton, A. M., D. D Hagerstown, Md., 1922 

Rev. R. P. Koontz, A. B Mechanicsburg, Pa., 1922 

Rev. L. Walter Lutz. A. B., D. D Chambersburg, Pa., 1922 

\V. O. Appcnzellar Chambersburg^, Pa., 1922 


[. G. Stehman Mountville, Pa., 1920 

G. F. Breinig Allentown, Pa., 1920 

Rev. I. M. Hershey, A. M., B. D Mverstown. Pa., 1920 

Rev. S. F. Daughertv, A. M., B. D., D. D Columbus, Ohio, 1921 

J. R. Engle, A.'b., LL. B Palmvra, Pa., 1921 

I. B. Haak Myerstown, Pa., 1921 

Hon. A. S. Kreider, LL. D Annville, Pa., 1921 

Rev. J. A. Lyter, A. M., D. D Harrisburg, Pa., 1921 

Rev. E. O. Burtner, A. M., D. D Palmyra, Pa., 1922 

Rev. S. C. Enck, D. D Philadelphia, Pa., 1922 

Rev. G. D. Batdorf, Ph. D Lancaster, Pa., 1922 


Rev. A. J. Secrist Churchville, Va., 1920 

Pro. J. X. Fries, A. M Berkeley Springs, W. Va., 1920 

Elmer Hodges Winchester, Va., 1921 

Rev. T- H. Brunk, D. D Berkeley Springs, W. V., 1921 

Rev. W. F. Gruver, D. D IMar'tinsburg, W. Va., 1922 

Rev. A. A. Hammack, D. D Dayton, Va., 1922 


H. S. Immel Mountville, Pa. Jack L. Straub Lancaster, Pa. 

Warren A. Thomas Columbus, Ohio C. M. Coover Annville, Pa. 

A. H. Cochran Dawson, Pa. Henry Wolf, A. B Mt. Wolf, Pa. 

J. E. Gipple Harrisburg, Pa. 


H. H. Hov, A. B., '99 Millersburg, Pa., 1920 

Prof. H. H. Baish A. M., '01 Harrisburg, Pa., 1921 

Prof. H. H. Shenk Annville, Pa., 1922 

Page Ten 

Lebanon A'allt-y Collc^o has al\\a\s sti)i"i fur tlu- fullest and most sym- 
metrical dc\'clii|inu'nt (if yiiuiii^ men and Wdmen in Imdv. mind and soul. 

College students Constitute a select clas> with --peeial ( ipiM irtunities. but 
certainly with greatly increaseii ]i( issibiUties. 

Efficiency is demanded in e\ery --phere cif actinn in church, in state, in 
business, in politics. Thdse who are best trained fur ser\ice can enter when 
the doors of opjiortunity tly o])en. ( )thers mu^t stand by and take what is 

The increased endowment fund, nnw reaching lieynnd the S4(10,000 mark 
will prove a tremendous help in the future development of the school, in 
building up a larger stuilent txHly. ,ind ni making possible a cnllege course 
to many who could not withfiut its help attend. 

We bid God-speed to all hjvers of truth ,ind seeker- after knowledge, 
knowing that they will be cmistructix e citizen-., and leailers among men in 
these and succeeding clays when individual, national, and world problems 
must be solved. 

If every student ]iro\'es true to his oiiportunities toilay, he will surely 
be counted with the \\ise and successful tomcirrow. 

G. D. Gossan!. 1). D., 
I'nxhhnt of Lihtninii \'iilltii Colliijc. 

Page Eleven 




I. FACULTY ' 13 









Pnge Ti:eli'e 


Pagr Tliiitfcn 

liteipahilldL- JtQzil 



West Virginia Xormal and Classical Academy, A. B., '90; Otterbein 
University, '92; Bonebrake Theological Seminary, '96; Trustee of Lebanon 
Valley College, '08; D. D., Lebanon Valley College, '10; Pastor of L^. B. 
Church at Marion, Pa., '96-'99 ; at Shippensburg, Pa., '99- '02; at Baltimore, 
Salem U. B. Church, '02-'12; Si>ecial \\'ork at Johns Hopkins University; 
President of Lebanon X'allev Collesje, '12-. 

Pane Fourteen 

JOHN E. LEHMAX, A. M., Sc. D. 

Professor of Mathematics and 

Astrc inomy 

A. B.. Lebanon \'alley College, 74 
A. M., Lebanon A'alley College, '77 
Special Student Ohio L'niversity, '91 
Cornell. ''.'2 : Sc. D., Lebanon \'alley 
College, '13: Professor of ^Lathematic 
and Astronomy. Lebanon College. "^7 


Protesscir of Philosojihy and Religious 


A. P... Lebanon \'allev College. '90; 

A. ^\.. Lebanon \ alley College, '98; 

B. D., I'nion Biblical Seminary. '94: 
Pastor St. Paul's l". B. Church. Ha- 
gcrstOAm. AL D., '''4-''.'/: Harrisburg 
and Lykens U. B. Church. '10-'16": 
Professor of Gree]< Language and 
Literature. Lebanon \ alley Ccillege, 
'''0-'''l; Instructor in Ecclesiastical 
History. Union Biblical Seminary, '92- 
■'',i: Professor of Greek Language and 
Literature, Lebanon A alley College, 
'')7-'0':l Pnifessor of Philosophy and 
Religious Education and .\ssistant to 
the President. Lebanon \"alley Col- 
letre, 'lO . 

Paqe Fifteen 

itidpaMlid^ ^M 

Professor of Biolog-ical Science 

B. S., Lebanon Valley College, '20. M. S., 
Johns Hopkins University. '03; Acting Pro- 
fessor of Biological Science, Lebanon Val- 
ley College, '04; Land Zoologist, Bahama 
Expidition, Baltimore Geographical Society, 
summer '04; Director, collection of Eocene 
and Miocene Fossils for Vassar College, 
summer '08; Student Marine Biology, Ber- 
muda, summer '09; Student Tropical Botan- 
ical Gardens, Jamaica, summer '10; Student 
Brooklyn Institutes of Arts and Sciences, 
summer '11; Acting President of Lebanon 
Valley College, summer '12; Professor of 
Botany and Director of Bird Study, Central 
Pennsylvania Chatauqua, Mt. Gretna, sum- 
mer 'IS; Member American Association for 
the Advancement of Science, The Botanical 
Society of America; Member Phytopatho- 
logical Society of America; Member Ameri- 
can Museum of Natural History; Professor 
of Biological Sciences, Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege, '06. 


D. D. 

Professor of Greek and Relipon 

B. S., Lebanon Valley Colleg-e, '00; 
Instructor in Ohio Normal, '01-'02; 
B. D., Bonebrake Theological Semi- 
nary, '03 ; Pastor of L'. B. Church, 
Highspire, Pa., '03-'09; at Annville, 
Pa., '13-'14; D. D., Lebanon Valley 
College, '19; Student at Columbia LTni- 
versity, summers '18-'19; Professor of 
Greek and Religion, Lebanon Valley 
College, '09- . 

Pa{/r Sixte 

E. EDWIX SllKLDOX. Alus. .M. 

Dircct(_ir of Const-rxatory of Music 

Professor of Pianoforte. Pi]ie (Jrgan, 


Alma College. '92; Baldwin Colle.Lje. 
'94; Oberlin College Conservatory. 
'95-'98; Graduate Xew Englan.l Con- 
servatory, '00: Instructor of Piano- 
forte and Theory. Toledo Conser\a- 
tory, '02-'03 ; Musical Director of Con- 
servator}', Sus(|uehanna L'niversity. 
'03-'10: Cornell Ciiiversity. summer 
'18: New York I'niversit)-, summer 
'19: Director Conservatorv of Music, 
Lebanon \'alley College, 'lO- . 


Mus. H. 

[^-ofessor of Harmon\' and Musical 


Mansfield .state .school: 
(Graduate .sus(|ueh,inna Cni\ersity 
Conser\atory of Music. '07; ."Severn 
."Studios. Xew Yoid< City, summer '07; 
Instructor in Pian-oforte. Harmony 
and Musical History, .susifuehanna 
l'niversity. '07-'10; .'Vew York Uni- 
\ersity. summer '1'': Professor of 
Harmony and Musical History, Leba- 
non \'alle\- College Conservatorv of 
Music, '10- . 

Pane Sevenleni 

uiitapahilld- F^H 


Professor of Oratory 

Emerson College of Oratory. '97 : In- 
structor in Gushing Academy, Ash- 
burnham, A'lass., '97-'00 ; Instructor in 
Cazenovia Seminary, Cazenovia, X. Y., 
'00- '04; Graduate Study Emerson Col- 
lege, '04-'06; Professor of Oratoiy and 
Assistant in English, W^illiamette L^ni- 
\ersity, '07-'10: Emerson College, sum- 
mer '19; Professor of Oratory, Leba- 
non A'allev Colk'ije, '10-. 

Professor of Physics 

Millersville State Xormal School 
'07: Ph. B.. :\I:llersville Xormal, '09 
A. B.. Lebanon \'alley College, '12 
Principal Lebanon \"alley Academy. 
'12-'17; Columbia L'niversity, summers 
'13-'17: Professor of Physics, Lebanon 
\'allev College, 'U-. 

Paije Eiglitee/i 


K.MAI A R. sen MAT K, A. B. 

Professor of P^'cncli 

Instructor in Latin. ( icrman, and 
French. Lebanon Hi-h School. 'OI-'Ij ; 
Credits from Br}'n Ahiwr. Columbia 
Uni\ersity, Cornell l'ni\eisity. Univer- 
sity of Penns_\d\ani,i ; In-^lructor in 
French. Lebanon \'alle> (dlle.L;e. '14- 
'17; Professor of French. Lebanon \"al- 
ley College, '17-. 


LL. B. 

Professor of Political Science and 

h'c(.>n( )niics 

iM-ankhn ,ind .Marshall Aci.lemv. '07 : 
A. P.. h'r.inkhn and .Marshall Colle-e, 
■11 ; Prnicipal of lli-h Schod, Alexan- 
dria. Pa.. 'IL'li; Prnui]ial ..f lliyh 
Sch.Mil. Lni-lestown. Pa.. 'I2-'L^; LL. 
P.. I'ni\ei^it\ i)t Penn>vl\ ,inia Law 
SchiK.I. 'lo; -\lenil)er of 'Law Par of 
Leb.inon I'ounty an<l of PennsyLania 
Supreme Court liar; Professor of P<i- 
litic;Ll Science and Fcon;miics. Lebanon 
Willey Cllet^e. 'P.-. 

C. F. McLEAN, A. M., Ph. D. 
Professor of Latin 

A. M., University of Pennsylvania, 
'01 ; Ph. D., University of Pennsylva- 
nia. '07; Professor of Modern and An- 
cient Languages in Various Colleges, 
'09-'16; Professor of English, Lebanon 
Valley College. '17-'1S; Professor of 
Latin and Modern Languages, Leba- 
non X'allev College, '19- ." 


Instructor in French 

Pans, '00-'14: Dei)urtment of French, 
Leh.-innn X'allev College, '17-. 

Payp Tiieiily 



A. M. 

Professor of Chemistry and Ciculogy 

A. B.. Frankim and Marshall Col- 
lege. 'L^ : Phi Beta Kappa. F"ranklin 
and Marshall College. 15: Assistant in 
Chemistry. Franklin and ^Larshall Col- 
lege. '14-15 : A. ^L. Princeton I'niver- 
sity. 'lii; Assistant Instructor in Chem- 
istry. Princeton Lniversity. 'l(i-'17: 
Assistant Chemist. ]ns]iection Divi- 
sion, Ordnance Department. I'. S. A.. 
June '17-Jan. '19: Member of the 
American Chemical Society : Professor 
of Chemistry and Ge(.)logv. Lebanon 
A'allev College. Feb. '19-.' ' 

Principal of Academy 

hT-tructur in Lebanon \'alley Acade- 
my. 'I(i-'1S: A. B.. Lebanon \'alley Col- 
lege, 'IS: Assistant m Physics Depart- 
ment. Lebanon \'alley College, '18-'19: 
Post Graduate \\'ork. Lebanon Valley 
College. '18: Associate Professor of 
Mathematics. Lebanon \'alley College, 
'18: Principal of Academy. Lebanon 
Willey College. "18-. 

Pafff T'l: inly-one 



Instructor in Pianoforte, Theory, and 

Sight Playin.c: 

A. 1')., Lebanon Valley College, '15 : 
( ihcilin Conservatory of Music, '16: 
(iraduate New England Conservatory 
of ]^Iusic, Boston, Mass., '18; Instruc- 
tor in Pianoforte and Theory, Lebanon 
\ alle\- Cr)llege Cnnservatorv of Music, 


Professor of \'oice Culture and Public 

School Alethods 

Graduate of Thomas Xornial Train- 
ing School, Detroit, Mich., '10: Xew 
York School of Music and Arts, '11: 
Garduate of New York University, '15 : 
Instructor in Columbia, So. C. College 
of Music, T2-T3 ; Supervisor of Music. 
Abington Twp. Schools, '14-'17; N^ew 
York University, summers '18-'19: 
Professor of Voice and Public School 
Methods, Lebanon A'alley College Con- 
servatorv of Music, '18-. 

Payr T^^fiity-tiLo 

W£l ~ QiiiitapaMlla - [1 




Instructor in A'iolin 

Pupil of A. M. \\\-ini;artncr. '14-'15: 
First \'iolinist with the l.channn Ouin- 
tct Club. '1(>'17; First \icilinist with 
the Lehigh Orchestra: Instructor in 
Violin, Lebanon \"alley College Con- 
servatory of Music, "liS-. 


Professor of Fn.i;lish 

Student .^liippcnsburL; State Xoianal. 
summers ''.)8-'''''; .V. B., l.elianon \'aL 
lev College, '05; Instructor in Massa- 
nutten Academy. '0(); Teachei' of Eng- 
lish, Central Iligh School. I'lttsburg, 
Pa., '07-'14; Student Curry School of 
PIxpression, summers 'OS-'O'C Student 
Columbia L'niversity, summers '11, '18, 
'19; Principal of Schools. Red Lion, 
Pa.. '14-'16: Professor of Design 
School, C. I. T.. 'l(i-'l'»; Professor of 
FnHish. Lebanon \'allev College. '19-. 

Piiijr Tvci-iity-three 

[^U «= Quiiidpahillii - mm 

Librarian and Dean of Women 

AIus. B., Lebanon A'alley College 
Conservatory of Alusic, '96; Graduate 
in Voice, Lebanon Valley College, '98 ; 
A. B., Lebanon Valley College, '99; A. 
L. C. M., London College of Music, 
'00; Voice. Varney Studio, Bennington, 
\'t.. '04; Lilir.irian and Dean of 
women. Leliannn \allev Culleee. "19. 

RE\'. I. E. RUXK. D. D. 
College Pastor 
B. S., Lebanon Valley College, '99; B. D,, 
Bonebrake Theological Seminary, '03; A, B., 
Lebanon \alley College. '03; A. ^L, Leba- 
non Vallev College, '04; D. D., Lebanon 
Vallev Cortege, '13; Pastor of U. B. Church, 
Mt. Tov, Pa., '03-'06; of First U. B. Church, 
Harrisburg, Pa., '06-'13; of First U. B. 
Church, Scottdale, Pa., '13-'19; Elected 
Member of Board of Trustees of Bonebrake 
Theolo.gical Seminary by General Confer- 
ence, '17; Pastor of C B. Church, .\nnville. 
Pa., 'Ifl-. 

Agent of the Finance Committee 

Pfif/t T-zvt'jily-fotir 

Paije Ti!:cnty-five 

Class of 1920 


First Semester 

President A. Harry M. Crim 

Vice-President Jennie Sebastian 

Secretary A'erna E. Alutch 

Treasurer Huher D. Strine 

Second Semester 

President John L. Berber 

Vice-President Ruth AI. Evans 

Secretary E. \'irginia Smith 

Treasurer Huber D. Strine 

Historian Ruth \'. Hoffman 

"Ad summum" 


Jrown and White Brown-eved Susan 


Zip Zam Zee 
Rip Rah Ree 
1920 L. A". C. 

Page T-zventy-six 

^M - QuiiicipaMlid «» MM 

Senior Class Historv 

OUR years aiixi. Sept. 20. I'Md. marked tlie entrance nf the class of 
1920 into the histdiy nf I.elianun X'alley. 'I hree scm-e earnest ynunt;' 
peo])le appeareil eaj^er tn take their part in the rounil of intellectual 
and social activities ])rovi(leil h}- our Alma Mater. 

One of the iirst notew < irth\' ileeiN we accomplished was the 
winiiinL; of the scraps with the .^ophomore>. Altho we lost the Tut;- 
of-war, we accepted defeat ,i;racefully and showeil by latei- acti\ities that 
our spirits c<iuld not lie coni|uered hy thi> small defeat. The e\ ent of the 
year, which we most happil\' recall. \\a> the as<emlilau;e at the llotel I'.runs- 
wick, Lancaster, where t^eneral mirth .ind ha|ipiness reiL^ned. 

In the fall of 1917 ^\ e returned. deplete<l in numbers, man_\' having;- an- 
swered the call to ser\ice either in the home or in the liusuies^ world. But 
b\' reason of our experience we were able to win the scraps, the interclass 
football ,i;"ame, an<l the tut;-of-war with the mar\ clous scoie of (i-O. As 
Sophomores we instituted a new e\ent in the annals ot I.. \ . — a joint hike 
with the Freshmen from which we all returned with L;ood spiiits. 

In our Junior year we found ourselves at a military school, with every- 
thing conducted accordini;- to signals, ."-^ome of our numbers were called 
into actual service; and we feel proud that two of the heroes who made 
the supreme sacrifice were members of the cla>-- of 1''20. ( >ur Junior play. 
"ller ( )wn House." met with approwal by all who witnessed it. 

As we entered uixm our ."Senior \ear, we i^ladh' welcomed nito our class 
some members of former classes who had hel]i(.il in the winning;- of the 
World War, and who were now returning;" to the preparation for their life's 
work. And now as the days C}f (jur Senior year are ]iassin,L;" so (|uickl}'. we 
fondly look back upon the store of memories that we ha\"e of our collet^e 
days, hopint;" that as we take our place in the world, we nia_\' be faithful 
to our dear old Alma Alater. 

Ptit/f TKenty-si'vrii 


Lilld- Bilil 


EDWARD P. ALLEX, ex. '19 - - - - - Pomfret, Conn. 
Scientific — Kdlurrtran 
College: I. P. A.; Scientific Club. Class: Vice President (2); Tug-of-war (1,2). 

p:arl bachmax 

jMiddlftown, Pa. 

Hisfnri<<i]-l'iiJitic,iI -rhihilosiiiiint 

College: Reserve Football (1,2); Reserve Basketball (1,2); Reserve Baseball 
(1); Varsitv Football (3,4); Varsity Basketball (3); Varsity Baseball (2, 3); President 
of Orchestra (4); Senior Play (3)'. Class: Football (1,2); Basketball (1,2); Base- 
ball (1,2); Capt. Baseball Team (2); Tug-of-war (1); Capt. Tennis Team (2); Tennis 
Team (1,2). Society: Orchestra (1,2). 


Moihrii l.iiniiiiinji- — ( 'Jitmiuii 

Fredericksburg', Pa. 

College: Y. W. C. A. (3); Instructor in Academy (4). Class: Secretary (3); 
Basketball (2). Society: Member (4). 

JOHX L. BERGER, ex. '18 ----- - C.lumbia, Pa. 

H istorical-P'iliticdl — Philitkofiiiiian 

College: Men's Senate (3); Varsitv Football (4); Baseball Manager ('18); Y. M. 
C. A. Treasurer ('18). Clas.s; Tug-of-war (2); Basketball (2); Football (2); Baseball 
(2); President (2); Treasurer ('18). Society; Ass't Janitor (1); Corresponding Secre- 
tary (2); Recording Secretary (3); Chaplain (3); Judge (4); President (4). A. E. F. 
(Nov. 1, 1917-June 5, 1919). 

Pni/r Tiii-nfy-riij/it 


W . V, 

Clil.ssi,-,,) -I'llilnl:, 

Collcgf: Mini^toriuni, Si-cri'tarv (2.,!), IVf^^-idt-iit (4); \ ic<> rrt-McKiit Student 
Volunteers (4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (o, 4); Student IVayer Meeting Leader (4); 
Men's Senate (3). Class: Vice President (3); Treasurer of Annual Staff (,?); Presi- 
dent (4); Cast, "Her Own House." Society: Chaplain (.' 4) Nice I'reHdent ii), 
President (4). 

WAl/rER FA'AXS DKlP.l.l-.R. ex. M'* - - - Milie-rsburK, Pa. 


College: Y. M. C. A., Cabinet (.i). Delc-iate to Eagles Mere (-'), Chairman Mis- 
sionary Committee (3); Business Manager of Glee Club (3); .Ass't Business Manager 
Football (3); Old Story Quartette {1, 2, 3); Vice President Student Volunteer Band 
(3). Class: Vice President (1,2); Business Manager of Annual (3). Society: Anni- 
versary Octette (1,2). 


Hiohspire, Pa, 

College: Reserve Football (2.4); Ke>rrve Baseball (2); Track Trainer (2); Glee 
Club (1,2), Stage Manager (1); College 15and (1); Math. Round Table (2). Class; 
Tug-of-war (1,2); Manager Basketball Ttam (1,2); Baseball (1.2); Football (1,2). 
Society; Member (1,2,3,4); Anniversary Program (1). 


Hlxfoiiriil-I'olifital —CHoiiidii 

Lebanon, Pa. 

College: V. \V. C. A. (4); Eurvdice (4). Societv: Member (3,4), Anniversary 
Chorus (4); Critic (4). 

Piiijr Ti-^ftily-nine 


Annville, Pa. 


College: Instructor in Academy (3); Eurydice (3,4); G. H. (3). Class: Assist- 
ant Treasurer (1); Secrotary (2); Associate Editor of Annual (3); Cast, "Her Own 


Ephrata, Pa. 

Scii iitific — I'll ilukiisiii id II 

College: Varsity Football (2, 3, 4), Captain (3, 4); Varsity Basketball (2, 3, 4); Vars- 
ity Baseball (2,3,4); Captain (4); Track (2). Class: Football (1,2); Captain Foot- 
ball Team (2); Basketball (1, 2, 3); Track (2); President (2); Athletic Editor of An- 
nual (3); Cartoonist of Annual (3). 

SOLOMON L. HAGY ------- Schoeneck, Pa. 

HiHtoi-icdJ-I'oliticiil — Pliih>l-(j.siiii(iii 

College: Men's Senate (2, 3, 4); President (4); Ass't Football iVIanager (3); Foot- 
ball Manager (4); Scientific Club. Class: Treasurer (4); Basketball Manager (2); 
Football (2); Tug-of-war (1,2). Society: Trustee (3). 


Rouzerville, Pa. 

Si-iciitipc — Kdldzetcaii 

College: Y. M. C. A., Treasurer (2), Chairman Finance Committee (4); Athletic 
Council (4); Star Course Committee (2,3,4); Casts, "Comedy of Errors." (2), "Win- 
ter's Tale" (3); Tennis Manager (3), Ass't Manager (2); Baseball, Reserves (3), 
Manager (4); Business Manager College News (4), Athletic Editor (4); Franklin 
County Club (1); Scientific Society; Ass't in Chemistry (4). Class: President (3); 
Treasurer (2); Tug-of-war (2); Basketball (3); Cast, "Her Own House" (3). Society: 
Ass't Sergeant-at-arms (1); Editor (2) Recording Secretary (3); Corresponding Sec- 
letary (1); Treasurer (3); Executive Committee, Critic (4); Vice President (3). 

Pat/r Thirty 

Hcl - QuHtdpahilld. ~ [HI 


l.chanon. Pa 

Mdih III Lniifiiiiii/c — CI inn id II 

College: Eurydicc Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Y. \V. C. A. (3. 4); Orchestra (4); Instructor 
in Academy. Class: Cast, "Her Own House" (3); Historian (4) Society: Corres- 
ponding Secretary (3); Anniversay Chorus (4). 


MniJi III Lilllijlliliji- — f 'lioiliiiil 

Pitman. Pa. 

College: W. S. G. A, Executive Board (3), President (4); V. W. C. A. (1,2,3, 
4), Vice President (4); Math. Round Table (2,3,4); Instructor in .\cademy (3^4). 
Class: Secretary (3); Cast, "Her Own House" (3); Society Editor of Annual (3). 
Society: \'ice President (3); .Anniversary Chorus (4). 

CLAUDE B. KLELXFELTER, ex. 'IS . - . . Ck-mia. Pa. 

Hixtorirdl-Politii-dl — Kflhitctcilil 

College: Men's Senate (3,4); Varsitv Football (4); Reserve Football (1,2,3); 
Republican Club (3); Scientific Club (4). Class: President (2); Vice President (1); 
Football (2); Tug-of-\var (1); .Annual Staff (3). Societv: President (4); Sergeant-at- 
arms (1); Recording Secretary (2). U. S. Navy (Aug." I, 1017-.Tuly 24, 1919). 

AIYRTLE AF LEFE\"ER ------- York, Pa. 

H ixtdiifdl-l'dliticiil — Oiiiturij — (li oil id II 

College: Student \'olunteer, Secretary-Treasurer (2), President (4); Math. Round 
Table, Secretary (3,4); Y. W. C. A., Delegate to Eagles Mere (1), Cabinet (2,3,4), 
President (4), Delegate to Des iloines (4); Associate Editor College Xews (3); In- 
structor in Academy. Class: College Department Editor of Annual; Cast, "Her Own 
House" (3). Society: Editor (21; Chaplain (3); Anniversary Oration (4). 

Piuji- rinrly-one 


H istorii-iil-Polltical — CJionian 

Annville, Pa. 

College: Y. M. C. A. (3, 4); Instructor in Academy (4), Eurydice (3, 4). Class: 
Treasurer (3); Cast, "Her Own House" (3). Society: Anniversary Chorus (4); 
Critic (4). 

RUBY B. McCAULFA' ------- Annville, Pa. 

Modern lAtni/iidf/f — Vlioniaii 
College: Y. W. C. A. (4). Society; Recording Secretary (3). 

JOHN A. McGIXXESS, ex. '19 - 

Littlestown, Pa. 


College: Secretary of .\thlctic .Association (2); ilath. Round Table (1, 2); Re- 
publican Club (2); Scientific Club (4). Class: Tug-of-war (1); President (2); Busi- 
ness Manager of Annual ('10). Society: Recording Secretary (2). A. E. F. (May 
1917-May 1919). 

R. HELEXA MAULFAIR - . - - - - - Lebanon, Pa. 

H ixti)i-ii-<t]-P(>litic((l — Onitdrii — Clidiiidii 

College: Eurydice (2, 3, 4), Secretary (3), Business Alanager (4); V. W. C. A. (3, 
4), Secretary Star Course Committee (4). Class: Cast, "Her L)\vn House" (3). 
Society: Corresponding Secretary (3); Anniversary Chorus (2, 3); .\nniyersary Reader 

Page T/iiity-ti!.o 

RDllKR'r B. .M( )RI\( )\\ 

nuiK'.iiniKU, Ta. 


College: Men's Senate (.1. 4); TreaMirer Star Course L'oniniittee (.1); A~s't Foot- 
ball Manager (3); Scientific Club (4) Clas>: Business Manager of Annual (3); I'boto- 
grapher of Annual (.M: Tue-of war i2) Society: Corrcs|ior(iii'u Secretary (i, 3): 
IVesident (4); Treasurer (.?), 




Collese: College Xcws Staff (4); Math, Round Tabic (1. 2. .1 4). \"ice-l'resident 
(4); V. VV. C. A., Secretary (3), Cabinet (4), Star Course Coiumittee (J); W. S. G. 
A., Secretary (3). \"icc-President (4); Student Librarian (2, .\ H Class: Humorous 
Editor of Annual (i); Secretary (4) Society: Editor (2); I'Mni-t (2): Chaplain (3); 
Treasurer (4); Anniycrsary Oration (4). 

HARRY p. Rl'PlM-.X'mAl.L - - - Herkclcy Spnii-s W. Ya. 

CltixyicdJ — l'hlJii]:(i<iiiiiiii 

College: Ministeriuiii (2, 3, 4); Y. M. e A. Cabinet (4); I'resident of I. P. A. (4), 
Society: Chaplain (3, 4); Critic (4). 


Anmiile, Pa. 

MiKhiii I JUKI II mil- — < 'I'll I II ill II 

College: Eurydice (1, 2, 3, 4), Executiye Board (3), I'resident (4): V. W. C. A. 
(3,4). class: Musical Editor of .Annual (3); Cast, "Her Own House" (3). Society: 
Yice-President (4); .^nniyersary Chorus (1, 2, 3, 4); Soloist (4). 

Page Thirly-three 



Ivt-adinsj. P 


CoWv^v: Y. \\\ C. A. (4); Sciciilihc Cliili. \ ice-l'i-c >idcnt (4); A>sistant in I'.iolog;- 
ical Laboratory (4). Class: Caskttball (l.i), \ ice-1'rcsident (2, 4); Humorous Editor 
of Annual (3). 

E. \ JKGLMA SMrni 

M lull III l,iiiiiiii<i(/< -('liiiiiiini 

Reading, Pa. 

College: Y. W. C, A. {2. 3. 4), Tnasun r (3), Cabinet (4); Star Course Committee 
(3,4), Treasurer (3); Eur\(lice (1, _', 3), \ ice-President (3); Associate Editor of Col- 
lege News (3); Math. Round Table (2, 3, 4). Vice-President (3). Class: Editor-in- 
Chief of Annual (3); Cast, "Her (Jwn House" (3); Secretary (2). Society: Anniversary 
Choru-s (2, 3). Anniversary C)ration (4); I'resident (4). 

lll'BERT R. SXOKE, ex. 'IX - - - .^hippensburg. Pa. 

Sr!( iitific — I'liihilosiiiiini 

College: College Xews, Associate Editor (2, 3), Editor-in-Chief (4); Student 

Librarian (2, 3): Math. Round Table (3); Instructor in Academy (4); Scientific Club 

(4). Class: Cast, "Anne, of ( )ld Salem" (3). Societv: Corresjionding Secretary (2); 
Critic (4). A. E, F. (.-Xugust I'dZ-April I'H't). 


Robesonia, Pa. 

'ihiih I II Ijiiii/iiih/( 

College: Y. W. C. A. (3). Class: P.asketball (2). Society: Clionian (1, 2, 3): Cor 
responding Secretary (2). 

Ptti/c Tliirly-fiiiir 


rt Huiitt 



CoIU:4c: (ilrc Cliili (_'. .1, 4), rrrMdiiU (,1). I'.umiu-s (4); V. M. C. A., 
Vict-rrt-i(knt (,1), rrrsidcnl (4), 1 >rk:^aU to V i.l I'. (1), I li i(i;atr to Northfifld 
(3); Ministcriiini (2, 3, 4); Associati.' Editor of ColU'Uc Nrws (3); Stcrctarv-Trcasurcr 
of I. P. A. (2); Collc.uc Hand, (1,2); Cast, "Comedy of Errors" (2); RistrVc P.aseball 
(3); Reserve Football (4). Class: Frcsident (2); riiotoiirapher of Annual (3); Foot- 
ball (2); Baseball (2); Basketball (3); Tu.y-of-war (1, 2); Cast^ "Her Own House" 
(3); Business Manager of Junior l'la\' (3), Societ.\ : Rcrordin- Seen tary (2); Nice- 
President (3); Anniversary Cborus (3); Critic (4). 


Strimstdwn. P;i 

llisfi,iii<il-l'<ilili<-al I'liiJiiLosiniaii 

CoUcLie: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3, 4); Avs't lia-kctball Manager (3); Basketball 
Manager (4); President Atbletic Association (3); Star Course Coniniittee Chairman 
(4); Cheer Leader (4); Glee Club (4), Class: 'Pug-of-War (1, 2); Eootball (2); 
Basketball (3); Baseball (2); Vice-President (2); I'resident (3); Treasurer (4); Ad- 
vertising Manager of Annual (3); Cast, "Her I'wn House" (3). Society: Recording 
Secretary (2); Corresponding Secretary (2); Xice-l'residenl (3); Trustee (3,4); Judge 
(4); Anniversary Clionis (3); President (4) 

ELDRIDGE .M. STl'AIBAl'CiH, e-x. '1,S 


Grecncastle, Pa. 

College: Glee Club (2, 3); Ass't ISaseball Manager (3); Baseball Manager Elect 
('18); \'ice-President of Franklin Countv Club (3); Cheer Leader (3); College Band 
(2, 3). Class: Annual Stai¥ (3); Track (3). Society: Kalozctean (1). 

Pdiir Thirty-five 

I II I L^SJ-Qmttapatiilto-IgS] 

C. HAROl.l) WIXE. ex. 'IS 


\\ ilmiiiijti^n. Del. 

College: X'arsitv Kootliall (4); Ri serve Football (2); Reserve Track (2). Class: 
Football (2); liaseball (1); I'.asketball (2) 

GUY R. YARRISOX ------- Loganton, Pa. 

College: Reserve Football (4). Class: TuK-of-War (1, 2); Football (1). 


Mdiicni /jnii/ii(ii/( --('lini/iini 

l.ehi<;-htnn, Pa, 

College: Eurvdice (2, 3, 4), Treasurer (3); Y. VV. C. A. (3, 4), Star Course Com- 
mittee (4); W. S- G. A. Trtasurer (3). Class: Cast, "Her Own House" (3); Car- 
toonist of .\iini:al (3). Society: l'i;inist (3). 

Ptiffi' Thirty-six 




.1 "i'a;,i ^.^x- ^v 



'5 k' ^ \ 

.V \ .\ 


Piii/i- Thirty-sevi 

Class of 1921 


First Semester 

President Carroll R. Dauglierty 

Vice-President Gladys M. Pencil 

Secretary JNIargaret M. Wier 

Treasurer .Jacob Wolfersberger 

Ass't. Treasurer Ethel J. Angus 

Second Semester 

President Edgar C. Hastings 

Vice-President Christine G. Happel 

Secretary Sara E. Garver 

Treasurer Jacob Wolfersberger 

Ass't. Treasurer Ethel J. Angus 

Historian Olive E. Darling 

"Alls propiis volat" 


Blue and White Fringed Gentian 


Jickero, Jackero, 

Jickero, Jite ; 
Nineteen Twenty-one, 

Blue and White. 

Pa(/^ Thirty-eniht 


Junior Class History 

WAS a mt-ni'iirahle ila\- in the history of Lcbaiioii \ alley when the 
class (if V*2\ hist made its appearance among" these classic halls. 
\\'as ever a Freshman class so full uf "pep?" The So])homores saw 
at a g-lance that the)' were confronteil with a dangerous rival. 

Since the specialtv of our lioys \\<i> lirains rather than brawn. 
we conceded to the ."-sophomores the plea--ure of winning the class 
scrap, the tug-of-war. and the footliall game. Rut tho their heads swelled 
unduh' o\ er the ^"ictol■ies the}' had a surprise waiting for them when the 
basketball and baseliall seasons came; for the}' had to \ ield the palms to 
the hunible Freshie.-. And <lid the girl-' teani -hare in the basketball \'ic- 
tory.^ Katherl We simply had to teach tin; Sophomore girl- the game: 
anil we began the instruction by defeating them ju-t to show theni how 
it is done. 

When we leturned to L. \". in the fall of 'IS. it wa- to find the campus 
transformed into a militar}' field. Class .ictnitie- were dispersed with for 
the time; and in the m;[-s of khaki-chid figure- th;it swept oxer the camjius 
dail}' m orderly array, one might recognize neitlu'r l'"re-hman. .'^oph(_imore. 
Junior, or .^enior. However, clas- sjiirit. tho subordin;ited to n.itional sinrit. 
was not dead, as was maile evident when after ;ill the di-lianding of the 
S. A. r. C, the usual .activities were lesunied. In ])a-ketlKill our boys 
established a record of which we may well l>e piouil ; for at the end of an 
active season, the}' couM boast of haxing known no defeat e\'ei' since they 
had begun as I'reshmen. Near the end of our .Sophomore \'ear we ilecided 
that since we had patrioticall}' renounced our h"i'eshm;in bamfuet tor the 
sake of conserxing food. \\e might well indulge in such a festi\ it}' now. 
Acccirding'l}'. on the exening of ^Fi} 2.ird. we wendecl oui' wa} toward 
Reading', and at the Hotel Berkshire fitting!}' celelirated our class achie^'e- 

fjnce mi'ire the return of autumn da}'s brought liack to I.. \'. her be- 
loved child, Twentv-one. Fea\'ing behind the care-tree frolic- of under- 
classmen yet retaining the -anie l:)lithe S]iirit. we came back to take upi the 
duties and responsibilities that awaited us as Juniors. ( )ur class receixed 
an increase in memliers; for some x'oung men who had lieen members of 
former classes and who had answered our counti'}''s call, had returneil to 
cast their lot with the class of '21. 

And now our race is halfwa}' run ; and we are pressing" onwan.l t<iward 
the goal. But we hope that as long as we linger amid these pleasant scenes, 
and alter we shall have gone out into the broader spheres of life, the class 
of 1921 ma\' be an honor to our lieloved Alma ^F^ter. 

Piii/r T Inrty-nuie 

Hummt-lstown, Pa. 


'Ctk't thy thoiti/hli nn tonyijc. 

Florence is a ^^i-aduate of the Her- 
shcy High SchooL Xo doubt it was 
there that she acquired her fondness 
f(ir chocolate candy as well as her 
fa\iirite phrase. "Have some candy." 

I'd those who are not intimately ac- 
<|uainted with "Floss" she may seem 
\ery cjuiet and demure : but if you 
wiiuld know the truth of the matter, 
ask lier mom-mate. Her generosity 
and gdoil nature have gained for her 
nianv friends. Her interests, indeed, 
are varied to an extraordinary degree. 
In a handsome Hudson Super-six or 
mayhap in even a Ford does she travel 
from place to place. She can handle 
eitlier with a skill quite rare among the 
members of her sex. 

I'.ut she does not spend all her time 
ni pleasure. "Floss" devotes consider- 
able attention to study, especially to 
History and Teacher-Training. What- 
e'er will be her pursuit in life, we wish 
her success. 

\. W. C. .A. (2,3). Class: Vice-President (3). 

Pagf Forty 



"-1/v lllUlll til 

Concniaui;li, Pa. 

C, L. S. 

kiiuiiloiii ii. 

To FAhvl tho lionor df bcinu- 
thc most (lilii;ciit ami ci insciciiti(iu> a,'- 
well as one of the nii>-^t linlliant n\ 'il's 
students. Her effint- are directed 
chiert\^ toward ■-cieiitiric in\ estii.'"atii in. 
and liei' s]iecialt\' i^ I'.ii i1(il;\'. In tact, 
most i>f her tnne is ^-jient ui tlie lalnira- 
tory at her ta\ nrite pastime — dissectini; 
chick enilirvds. Her exce|iti(inal .did- 
itv in Alath. causes man_\' nf the less 
fortunate to seek room 2'» to take ad- 
\'antage ot' hei" L;enerou-- asNi-,tance in 
this difficult suliject. .\ot only with in- 
struction is she i.;enerou^. lutt also \\ith 
eats: and it is no thiuL; to see 
a crowal of i;ay lassie-^ enioyiiiu" her 

Even with all her scholastic ]iursuit- 
this industrious maiden tmds time for 
an extensi\"e corre--]iondence course in It is certani that Ethel 
will someday liecome a i.:i-eat scientist: 
but we sliali not be disappointed if slie 
chooses the de]iartment of Domestic 

HOXORS— CollcRe: Eiiryciicc (1, 2, .1), \"i, 
Instructor in .\cadcniy (3); Trcasurtr of W. S. G. 
(2, 3); P.asketball (1). Society: Clionian(3). 

f-i'riM(lent (.1); \" W (/ A (.1); 
.\. (3). Class: AssistaiU Treasurer 

Paiif I'tirty-om 



Pgii't hurry . 

Annville, Pa. 


"O iiuin of sihnt riiond." 

\\ hen the ti-umpet of peace sounded 
tliru.iut the world (in the Uth of Xo- 
vendiei-. I'MN. Corp. Harry Blauch, 20th 
Field Artdlery. A. E. "F., a battle- 
scarred ^•eteran of the \\'i.irld War and 
a native of Annville, Pa., forsook his 
companions-in-arms after two and a 
halt }ears of hard service and joined 
forces witli the class of '21 at L. \'. 

"I'lauchy" is a quiet, unassuming 
chap, ahva}'s attending" to his own bus- 
iness. He is a thoro and conscientious 
student and loves to delve into the 
mysteries of Constitutional La^\• and 
Biology. But he has failed absolutely 
in Lampusology. Xevertheless he is 
often heard whistling' the tune: "^I>' 
Bonnie (Fraulein) lies o\er the 

His greatest ambition is to become 
owner of the P. & R. railroad : and we 
are more than sure that he can do it. 
Here's luck to vou, Harrv. 

HO.XoKS— Kx-.\irnibir of '19. Class: Tiig-of-War (1, 2); Football (1, 2). 

Pa(ie Fnrly-ni'i 

r^cl «" QuiitapaHllsi - [MB 

Leljanon, Pa. 

leni l.ant'"uat''c 

C. E. S. 

"lliit- crjincs Ida 

tf'ith thf liiilit-brri'iin t\is, 
hi t^hoiv stdiry iLpths 
.MikIi Itiiu/httr lits." 

Ela belies all impressinns of the welE 
known student t_\'pe — the wearv one 
who pores over her books all (la\- in ol- 
der to make perfect recitations; for, as 
Ela studies, her personality becomes 
brighter as her recitations become 
more perfect. A sure ])r(»if of her 
scholarship is the manner in which she 
filled her position as Associate Editor 
of our Ouittie Staff", 

Sunny and generous de-^cribe her 
disposition: for none of u> cm claim a 
sunnier smile or a more generous heart. 
E\er}'one who knows her lo\es her. 
\\'e are sure that, as a teacher, she will 
win her jiupils as slie has won her 

'Alen" apparently don't bother 
"Bommie" very much. But we know 
that when "Prince Charming" comes, 
he will find plenty of sunsliine to 
brighten his life. 

HOXORS— College: Associate Editor of ColUyx .Wu- f .U ( 
(1): Associate Editor of .Annual (.1). Society: Member (1, 2, .i). 

Piiijr Forty-three 

Progress, Pa. 


'II hin ftlciiuiri' tuid duty clash — let duty 
go tij i/niish." 

That's "Joe's" motto, especially if 
there is a ilaiice or moonlight walk at 
--take. F:Uit don't think she does not 
study, foi- if you e\er heard someone in 
-Vortli ll.ill raving as if in distress — 
that's "Jiie" practicing Oratory. 

"Jne" upliolds the social standard of 
the class, ;ind is popular all around. 
Class affairs are incomplete without 
her. The l)(i}S attribute half their suc- 
cess in athletics to "Joe's" cheering. 

flaking fudge is her favorite pas- 
time. Her specialty is keeping the 
"Jigger Board" supplied with work. 
Her strongest desire is to use big 
words; but sometimes she gets hope- 
lessly floundered. Visits to State used 
to be essential to "Joe's" happiness; 
but now a dose of local "Bromo" Seltz- 
er is sufficient. Her aim is someday to 
graduate from the Emerson School of 
( )rat()ry. 

May you realize your aim, "Joe"; 
but if peichance Cupid blocks your 
way, scinie man will be the happier 
for it. 

IK ).\()R,S— College: V. W. C. .\. (1,2, 3). Class: Vice-President (2); Cast, "The 
House Next Door" (J). Society: Clionian (1, 2). 

Pnr/e Fnrty-fnur 

York, Pa. 

itific C. L. S. 

■Th< n ir,is ,1 littlr ,/ii1 ,111,1 .v7m 
h,i,l ,1 IlttI, ,-iirir 

An April day \\-ith splashes of sun- 
shine, dashes of rain an<l \vhiffs of fresh 
spring- breezes, embodies no greater 
variety ui elements than does this little 
lass of curly hair. Occasionally, when 
in a serious mood, Alary woulil impress 
one with her deep, phili >si)]ihic air as a 
second Socrates. But more often she 
is as care-free and iiresponsible as a 
\Ml-o-the-wisp. We ne\er know in 
what mood to expect her. The (>id\ 
thing we can be sure of is that she will 
do or say the most unexpected thing. 

Among ]\Iary's accomplishments, 
one deserving of special notice is her 
musical talent. .she often entertains 
us by her touching rendition of her 
famous song, "Found — A Peanut" ; but 
her favorite is "O Love that wilt not 
let me go," especially as a parting 

We are all very fond of our frank- 
hearted "Mary Betts" : and we know 
that whatever corner of the world she 
chooses to inhabit will be the brighter 
for her presence. 

HONORS— College: Y. \\\ C. .\. (1, 2. 3), Secretary ( _', .?), l)elegate to Eagles 
Mere (2), Delegate to Des ^iloines (3). Class: Basketball (1, 2). Society: Recording 
Secretary (2, 3). 

P '<7C Forly-five 




Q^l'-^ /I^W/o 


Duiicannon, ]^a. 

rias^ical ^AS 

" Ldtigh and groiv fiit." 

"Al(l^c" liails from the little burg of 
Muiicannun. Ik- was a very pretty 
liaby, and he has jjrown up to be a 
handsome youn^" man. He came to L. 
\ . in '15 and s))ent se\eral years here 
waiting' foi- '21 tn come alont;' so that he 
niijuht join us. When America entered 
the Great War, he enlisted in the Ar- 
tillery and served with the A. E. F. in 
l-'rance. It was after his return to the 
I '. S. that he finally joined '21. 

"Alose's" unfailing;' g"ood humor 
makes him welcome wherever he goes. 
As a student he has high aspirations — 
to pass Education I. In the social 
wiirld it is whispered that some young 
la(l\' has fallen a victim to his charms. 
If he ]iossess an}' weakness, it is his 
fondness for good eats. 

We all love "Mose" on account of 
his hap]>\ and sincere Christian life. 
.Ma\ (iod's richest blessings rest upon 
liim in his future work as a foreign 

H<J\()RS— CulkyL' V. .\1. e\ A. Cabinet (1, 2, 3), Delegate to Northficld (1); 
Delegate to Gettysburg (1), Delegate to Princeton (1); Minstcriinn (1, 2, 3); Student 
Volunteer (1, 2, 3); Glee Club (3). Class: Photographer of Annual (3); Cast, "The 
House Next Door" (3). Society: Chaplain (1). 

Paije Forty-six 

liAcI »- QuiitapaMlid" !Mi. 

Chan.Uci-s Willcv, ]'a. 

Modern l.ani;uaL;"i, 

C. 1- 

■■Brit<r to h<' (h sjiix, ,1 /(,/■ /,,i, itii.r'Kiiix 
iipprthcnsions. tluin ruiiitd hy ton lon- 
fideiit a security. " 

One i:lancc at the name, and you 
have the chief characteristic of (_)Hve 
in a nut shell: for a real, true "Dar- 
Inii;" is she. .^he has brought all the 
winsomeness. lieautv. and innocence nf 
a freshlv iduckeii wild rose (if Chand- 
lers \ alley. 

She is a star of the first magnitude 
shining- most brilliantly within the lati- 
tude and longitude of English. Tho 
she is very modest about her work, her 
rare literary ability bursts fnrth m lier 
delightful shiirt stories and jxietical 
preiductions. She is deeply interested 
in Horace and l,i\\', and in her most 
ambitious moments has dedicated odes 
to these worthies. All literary masters 
have vivid imaginations and dreamy 
dispositions, and 01i\e is nn excejitidn 
to this rule. (Jften one can see "Dol- 
ly's" mind taking long flights oi fancy, 
which may be attributed to her Latin 
masters nr to the master of her future. 

W'e ha\'e no fear about Olive's fu- 
ture : for it is certain that success will 
crown her worthv efforts. 

HOXORS— College: Eiirydicc (1. 2, j), Treasurer ( .i ) : I.uerary Editor of College 
News (3): Y. W. C. .A. Delegate to Eagles Mere (2), Star Course Committee (2, 3); 
Student Librarian (2, 3), Class: Basketball (2); Cast, "The House Xext Door" (3). 
Society: Editor (2); Chaidain (3): .Anniversary Chorus (3). 

Pai/c Forty-seven 

Lebanon, Pa. 

I listorical-Political * A S 

"Ami /ill tin CJoinscs of my lift- ilo shoiv 
I iiin not in th, roll of lOininon /urn.' 

The class (if '21 can claim one man 
at least who represents us in all phases 
I'f ciillege activity; and that is none 
(itluT than our own blue-eyed wit, com- 
niunh' known as "Doc." Some dav he 
will lie a real "Doc," Ph. D. for in- 

.\s an exceptidnal student, a compe- 
tent athlete, especially in baseball, a 
(llee Club man. an editor, a business 
manai;er, an cirator, or in any capacity 
whatsoever, "Due" has ^iven copious 
cxidence of his Grecian-like versatility. 
Ills many abilities have been pressed 
into service ; and Carroll is a very busy 
m;in indeed. But he manages some- 
hdw to give proper attention to social 
alVairs, and already several fair co-eds 
(lucky damsels!) have had the pleas- 
ure of his comininy. 

Future students in the History of 
Education will be recjuired to know of 
Carroll R. Daughertv. Xuf ced. 

HONORS—Collcgc: Glee Club (2, 3); \"icc-I'residcnt (3); Varsity Baseball (2); 
Alumni Edition of College News (3); Alath. Round Table (2, 3); Treasurer (3); Cast, 
"A Winter's Talc" (2); Secretary Athletic Association (2); Ass't Basketball Manager 
(3); Scientific Club, Secretary-Treasurer (3); Y. M. C. A. (1, 2, 3). Class: President 
(3); Associate Editor of Annual (3); Cast, "The House Ne.xt Door" (3); Tug-of-War 
(1); Baseball (1, 2); Basketball (1, 2, 3); Business Manager of Junior Flay (3). Soci- 
ety: Pianist (2, 3); Editor (3); Anniversary Chorus (2). 

P/i/ie Fnyty-n/jlit 

\M£l ~ Quiitapdhilici - PJlil 

Hiijhspire. Pa. 

Histuncal-PcilitKal <I> A :i 

"Still liiittrs run deep." 

"Rip" was horn and raided in HiL;li- 
.■-l)irc, famous for its \\hi>kcy and mo--- 
i|uitocs. lie s]}L-nt his hoyhood days in 
hlowint;- huhldcs and stoalinu; apple-. 
At a very tender age he graduated 
from the hlighspire High School with 
honors. After two }'ear- of earne-t 
reflection and hard work he came to 1.. 
\'., and joined the chiss of '21. 

Like Hannibal of old, he is a man of 
action rather than W(Trds. It is thi> 
\er\ thing which makes him popular 
with the fair sex, tln.i he seldom suc- 
cumbs to their charms. ?le takes an 
active part in all college actixities. and 
is a splendid example of the three-sided 
man. He has a <lesire t(^ enter ph}-sical 
training work : ami some day he ma}' 
be teaching the iiatixes of .\frica how 
to take care of their bodies. 

May success attend him in his chosen 
s])here of service. 


HOXORS— College: Y. M. C. A. \"ice-l'rcsident (i); \ar_Mty I'.a-eball (2); Men's 
Senate, Secretary (i); I. 1'. A. (3). Class: Tug-of-War (1); I',ascball (1, 2); Treas- 
urer of .\nnual (i). Society: Chaplain (2); Vice-President (3); Corresponding Secre- 
tary (2): Junior Trustee (3). 

Page Furly-nine 

^M - Quiiidpaliiiid - t^^ 

Thurmont, !Md. 

Historical-Political K A 2 

"// thf/it tioiiltlist /ilciisi' the lad'us. thou 
must tndviivoiir to iiiaki' tin in plnisrj 
uith th( /nsflvi's." 

"Ben" is not half as bad as minis- 
ter's sons are reputed to be. Moreover, 
lu- has the distinction of being born in 
the sacred precincts of L. V. C. while 
his fathei" was a student here. After 
completing;- his common school educa- 
tion he attended Conway Hall Acade- 
111 \ fur two _\'ears, and then came to 
L. \\ m the fall of '17. 

He is a dilii^ent student in all 
branches, but ranks exceptionally high 
in Campusology. He takes part in all 
phases of college life. "Ben" finds his 
chi(.'f interest, Imwever, in the music 

The manufacture of "flours" (flow- 
ers ) appeals to this tall and handsome 
lad : and it is rumored that he may take 
a "miller" into partnership in the busi- 
ness. Seriously speaking, we wish him 
all success in his life-work, which will 
l)e in the field of the ministr}-. Who 
knows but what he may some day be 
a "Billv" Sunday for the succeeding 
treneration ? 

[K l.NTlRS— ColU-e: Glee Club (1, 2, .i), Vice-President (2); Y. :\I. C. A. Cabinet 
(-', ,1), .Star Course Conmiiltec (2, J); Ministerium (1, 2, i); .Associate Editor of Col- 
lege News (3): Reserve Football (1); Ass't Manager of Minor Sports (3). Class: 
Football (1, 2); Humorous Editor of .Annual (3); Distributing Alanager of Annual (3); 
Cast, "The House Next Door" (3). Society: Sergeant-at-Arms (1); Corresponding 
Secretary (2); Chaplain (2); Editor (2); Treasurer (3); Vice-President (3); .Anniver- 
sary Chorus (1, 2, ?i). 

Paije Fifty 

[^ - Quiiiapaliilld-- !^ 

rhili]isbur.t;. Pa. 

Histencal-Political <!> A 1 

" Jlu r/rtti/)ft Truths are tin simphit: so 
lire the greatest Men.'" 

Step li\eh-. hfi'e cunu'S the boss! He 
came t(i us from the \\'\\<\ and wooly 
mountains of Center L'nunt}'. \\ ith a 
cheerful grin, a heljiinL;- hand, anil a 
clear-cut sincei'e manner, he has from 
the I'lrst \\on his way into the hearts 
(if all (if us — (ine lin )\\ n-e\ed lass in 

"( ). j." IS ,1 student, withdut doubt, 
but a L;"rind b\' no nuans. Neverthe- 
less he ha< a majority of .\'^ to hi-- 
credit. In music, too. he shine>. (Jne 
time he's cauLjht sawing' away on a 
\iolin, the ne.xt time he'll be Idowing 
hard into a clarinet 

md yet again 'ti-^ 
■. Sheldon would 
a failure withcnit 

declare his (ilee Clu 
this first tenor. 

At present the few >]iare hours that 
this lad siiatclies from his work he 
spends in riding his latest hobby — 
wireless. In spite (if his many activi- 
ties. "O. J." finds time for Campus- 
ology : and it is rumored that he will 
someday be a professor in that subject. 
Be that as it may, we prophesy that he 
will be a leader wherever he goes, and 
that popularity and success will surely 
attend him. 

HONORS— College: Y. M. C. .-V. (1,2,3), Cabm. ; , ,m . M.nh JM.nn.l r.-il.i- (1,2, 
3), Treasurer (2); Glee Club (1, 2, ?i). Treasurer (3); Urchestra (3); Associate E<Jitor 
of College News (3): Men's Senate (3); \. P. A. (2). Class: Treasurer (2); Tnji-of- 
War (1); Manager of Baseball Team (2); Editor-in-Chief of .Annual (3). Society: 
Recording Secretary (2): Chaplain (2); A'ice-Prcsidcm (3); .Anniversary Chorus (2). 

Page Fifty-ane 

ii-tapdhilld - llisil 

132 rs 


\y QvessV 

GLADYS :^^. ffa'cil 

Annvillc, Ca. 

Modern Lantruage 

-I Decile /tispositiiiii irill. iritJi d/ijili- 
ctiiion. suriiuiiint ci'iry iliffji n/ly." 

Slu' lias innocent looks ; hut. buwaic ! 
l.iHiks sometimes deceive. When it 
Climes to athletics, "Glad" is right 
there, and lias led the girls to man_\" a 
\'ictory. .She works hard, plays hard, 
and usually carries thru whate^xr she 
undertakes. A cheery smile has this 
liuxdiii lass for everyone she meets: 
anil underneath her shy bashful exte- 
rior there heats a heart ,as true and 
as full of love as may be f<-)und any- 

'" IS a favorite with the boys 
nut iinK because of her wonderful abii- 
it\ in basketball, but because, when 
once known, she is a wonderful chum. 
There has been no time since she began 
attending Lebanon A'alley but what 
some gallant was ready, yes, eagx-r, to 
do her bidding. 

Xot much is known abnut her ambi- 
tions ; but from the wa_\ that she stud- 
ies and learns she is preparing herself 
for some g-reat work. The prevalent 
ii]iinion is that this will surely be the 
ni>ble pnsition of mistres> nf her own 

ll().\(iK.s— LulK'.m': l'..iskal)all (!, 2, 3). Class: 
and Cartoonist of Annual (3). 

skctball (1, 2); .\rt Editor 

Pat/e Fifty-liLo 

i^cl - QuitirapahlUci -» [MI 


Lfhanon. Pa. 

Mocitrn Lan.yuaKc C. L 


'Conversation . it doth it-iiii, is verily 


Here she is — "Ha]j|>y-.>;ivluck\ - 
Sara." Full of life and laughter. >he 
brings joy and sun>hine \\here\'er --he 
goes. Depend ujjon it that }"uu will -ee 
her jolh" eountenance and hear her 
lu>t}' voice at any game, be it fiHitball, 
basketball, or on the diamond. She is 
always calling for "Moore." goal> or 
scores, evidentl}' : Ijut we suspect that 
the lassie puts another significance into 
this call. 

Sara is a girl of man}- acconipli>h- 
ments. such as writing, reading, and 
talking; but the greatest of these i- 
talking. "Seg" is fond of tennis anil 
basketball: and how we bke to watch 
the expression on her face a> >he play> ' 
At times her vigor and "pep" reach the 
"rough-neck" stage. 

Sara presents a question mark in lier 
classes, especially French and English. 
She is determined to be an Engli>h 
teacher: but we fear that this monoto- 
nous work will not hold our "Seg" 

HONORS— College: Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, .l~i; l',a>ketlK>ii (.ii. cl..-^^ Xk.-I'i 
dent (2); Secretary (3); Basketball (1, 2). Society: Corrcspoiuliny Sccrelary (i). 

Pa,/,' Fifty-th, 

Heilmandale, Pa. 

scientific K A 2 

M( II of genius art- ofltti dull and inert in 

"(iin,t;"ic" hails tnim the illustrious 
city of Heilmandale. six miles from no- 
w liere. He betook himself to the Leb- 
anon High School where he graduated 
with high honors. Desirous of a high- 
er education, he entered L. V., and 
joined the class of '21 in the middle of 
our So]ihomore year. He has proven 
to be a tiue frien<l and an honorable 

Earle's hobb}- is chemistry. His ex- 
ceptional ability in this science secured 
for him the position of Assistant in 
Chemistry. He proposes to form a 
-Manufacturing Chemists' Co. after 
graduation. Socially speaking, "Gin- 
gie" has not shown himself to be a 
"bearcat" about school, but — he isn't 
always here. As for athletics, his pres- 
ence at all games and his lusty voice 
ringing loud and clear with his Alma 
Mater's cheers and songs speak louder 
than any words we might saj' here. 

A bright and prosperous future 
awaits j'ou, Earle : and the best wishes 
of '21 g'o with vou. 

Ill )\( )K.s— CoUl-k 
Class: TiiK-ot-\\'ar (2 

A^^i^tant in Chemistry Laboratory (3); Scientific Club (3). 
Society: Member (3). 

Pat/e Fifty-fnur 


iMl » Quiltdpaliilici - IMS 

Annvillc, Pa. 

Hi>toricaM'(.Iitical K A i 

"IIojc oft (ft' .fee ///(• i/reatcst //tniiis hiiiud 
in o/i.uui-ity." 

"Rabbit." a genuine specimen of a 
Pennsvhania Dutchman, was horn in 
Mt. Aetna. W liile he was yet young. 
his parents mo\eil to the countr\ . anil 
he, unwilHng to si_'\er relations, decideil 
to accompany them. While on the 
farm, he s|.)ent his tinie chasing chick- 
ens around the barnvard : and those 
uho are best acipiainteil with him say 
he hasn't stopped yet, tho he no longer 
limits his operations to the barnyard. 

Since he came to L. \'., his reHgir>us 
zeal seems to have expressed itself in 
personal \\-ork, as he is known to ha\'e 
been the cause ot a certain voung huh' 
attending re\"i\'al services in the Meni}- 
nite church. Howe\'er, "Rabbit" i:- a 
student wdien he isn't going to Leba- 
non or doing sontething else. At pres- 
ent lie is siiecializing in Italian ami 
(jcrman. It is due to this that his life 
work is undecided, because he does not 
know which language to make use of. 

'il's wishes for a happy and success- 
ful future go with \"ou, .\mmon. 

IX > 

^ 'tlsTI'.^m 

HONORS— College: Y. M. C. A. Cabintt (3); Orcheslra (3). Cla.-.^: Uasketball 
(1, 2, 3). Society: Sergeant-at-Aniis (1); Recording Secretary (i): Editor (i); Vice- 
Pre.sidcnt (3). 

Pai/e Fifly-five 

mi - QuTttdipahiiid^iiii 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Alodern Language C. L. S. 

"Fair of the fairest, 
Loved by all. 
Both, lads and lassies 
Come at your e/dl." 

"Plappy," "Tina Dear," "Chris,"' to 
all these names answers nur society 
belle, who soniehdw makes her way in- 
to tile hearts of all of us time and eter- 
nity, as many a broken heart can tes- 
tif\-. This maiden has a sweet, charm- 
ing, shy (?) way about her. No mat- 
ter how "pepless" or l.izy she may feel, 
she is always read}' to cuddle down to 
a ch.'it or to do one a fa\or. 

"Chris" is an unusually gO(;)d student 
— but when mail-time comes, books 
and all other things are forgotten. Li- 
deed. going for the mail is her favorite 
exercise. There is always something 
in her box, generalh' from State, where 
she used to go to school. 

"Tina Dear's" great ambition is to 
get into a musical comedy. But alas ! 
The Fates foretell that e'er long she 
will be the proud mistress of a "Hap- 
]>y" home. 

HONORS— College: Kurydicc (2, 3): Orchestra (3) Y. 
Humorous Editor of .\nnual (3); \'icc-President (3). Societ; 

W. C. X. 
■: Membe 

(2, 3). Class: 
■ (2, 3). 

P/iff,' Fifty-six 

^ " Quittapahilla 

IIi-h>pirc. Pa. 

HistoncaKPnlitical -t- A :; 

" Krifji: Itiii/c is tlii aiiig n Ik rm itii ;; i fly 
trj lutivtn." 

This (lij;nihcil-li)( ikini;" iiiece nl hu- 
mai-iit}' h.iils frcnn Hi.i;h>|>irc. tlu- t' iwn 
i)f "purr r.\ c." His early life \va< filleil 
with mail}" narniw ocapes bccausr nf 
his l(i\c t:ir ]ilayiiii; tricks. But in iKu' 
time he saw the need of refurm, nut 
cmly in llimself. hut also in his fellnw 
men. Thereupon he ilecided ti > liecnnie 
a mi^Ni(>nar\'. 

■■Teil" entered L. \'. with the clas- 
cif '1'': iiut after twn \ears uf\"ice in 
the army, he cast hi~~ lot with '21. 
■■'Fed" devotes a .L;reat deal of time to 
research work, both uiilocirs and out: 
and in his in\'esti,e"ations he alwaxs jire- 
fers to have a Ininu' specimen, or ]ier- 
haps "speci'\\'oman" would be more 
nearK' the right term. He is an acti\ e 
partici]>ant in all school activities, es- 
]ieciallv those pertainini^ tci religion. 

\\"e are ,t;"lad to number him with '21 : 
and wish him success as he goes to 
-Africa to help the heathen as he has 
heljied us. 

HoXcjRS— College: Y. M. C. A. Secretary (2). l),l,L;ate lo Xorthh.ld (_'), Dele- 
gate to International Student \'oliintcer Convention, l>e> Moim-, la., (.^); Student 
Volunteer Hand (2, 3); Ministerium (1, 2, 3); I. P. .\. (1, 2); Cyniri tduli (2); Men's 
Senate (J). Class: Vice-President (1); Tug-of-\Var (2); I're^ident (3). Treasurer 
(3). \'ice-President (3). 

Paije Fifty-seven 

I ||| 1^^ - Quiitapaliilia - P21I 

Shermansdale. Pa. 


$ A 2 

"Is thfrt' (I liitirf iliat ^Iiisii ranuot meltf 
Alas! IIoK- is that ruggul htart forlorn." 

Heiss. as he is generally called, came 
to L. \'. in the fall of '17 along with 
the most of us. He meandered here 
frum the town of York Haven, but 
when hi> parents moved to Shermans- 
dale, the wood-splitting region of Per- 
ry County, Heiss decided to become a 
forester. Even here at school we find 
him paving" bi-weekh' visits to the 

.~>ince entering college he has proven 
himself to be an ardent seeker of 
knowledge. He is unusually proficient 
in Chemistr}'. However, Latin, French, 
and Greek are his treasured ( ?) sub- 
jects, with which he spends his spare 
time. But the spare time of this musi- 
cian is extremely limited. His skill in 
handling the violin and the trombone 
have caused him to be in demand near- 
ly all the time. 

A\'e predict for him in the near fu- 
ture a successful, even tho married, 
life, teaching his children to be true 
••\\ (ii)d"men. The best wishes of '21 
i^ci with him in all his efforts. 

HONORS— Collc-c: Men's Senate (3); Math. Round Table (2, 3); President (3); 
Vice-President of Orchestra (3); .A^ss't Business Manager of College News (3); Varsity 
Baseball (2). Cla-ss: Tug-of-War (1); Football (1, 2); Basketball (2); Baseball (2); 
Advertising Manager of Annual (3); Cast, "The House Next Door". Society: Corres- 
ponding Secretary (3). 

Page Fifly-eight 



a^ UMu 

Middlctown. Pa. 

Historical-Political K A i 

"Jilvtrsity's su-,t'l milk — Philoiophy." 

\\ e art- not altoirether sure, but we 
know there \\a> some kind of a cele- 
bration here when it was learned that 
"Hessie" was cuniing to L. \'. C. In- 
deed, he has li\ed up to all expecta- 
tions, nay. even exceeded them in the 
minds of some. 

In the classroom, in athletics, and in 
social activities. Harold's serious appli- 
cation to "duty" has earned him prom- 
inence and gained the desired end. On 
the other hand, his inclination to take 
things easily as they come has tided 
him over m;in\' a crisis. 

]\Iiddletc)wn claims "Hessie" as her 
rn\n ; and his proximity to the great 
aviation plant at that place may be re- 
sponsible fur hi> occasional flights of 
fancy. This year, especially, has he 
been kiKjwn as L. A".'s "Stern" man. 
However, we are confident that this 
trait of disposition will but aid "Hes- 
sie" in attaining the success in future 
life that is assuredlv in store for him. 

HONORS— College: Reserve Football (1,2,3): Baseball (2): Scientific Club ti); 
Orchestra (3). Class: Football (1, 2); Baseball {1. 2): Basketball (2, 3): Photogra- 
pher of Annual (3). Society: Corresponding Secretary (2); Recording Secretary (2)- 
Editor (3). 

Pa^f Fifty-nine 

iuiiiapaliill«i. - B^ 




lla,L;tTSto\vn, Aid. 

Ilist.irical-I'nlitical * A 2 

"J merry lini(ili .'loith //ootl likt a iiiidi- 
( int." 

"P)( il)l)ii.'" claims the distinction of 
l)(,-iny uur Maryland rc])resentative. He 
cntt-red our halls as a Junior, having" 
"lirepped" at St. John's College. 

We know and reL;:ird "Ha'vvson".for 
his athletic aliility and liis good fellow- 
■-liip. The Blue Ridge Xine was below 
his standard: so his next choice was 
iiur (i\\n college nine. Socially, "Bob" 
is a "l)ear," always the center of at- 
ti-action and amusement: and he never 
fails to command our attention and in- 
terest. .\eitlier does he ever fail to 
"Bett" on two iiair. One thing "Bob" 
will lea\'e behind him as a monument 
to his jiresence at L. A', is his big. 
heai-ty laugh. 

We wish him success at Harvard and 
later at the bar: but won't this look 
ijueer on a shingde some\\here in Bal- 


HO\f)RS— ColIcKL-: Dcbatin.g Team (3); Orchestra (3). Class: Cast. "The 
House Next Door" (i). 

Page Sixty 

I I EB-QuH^apahilU-rg 

I'.STllKK I-,. MIl.l.KR 
l-chaiiim, I'a. 

M.Kk'in l.aiii;ua-\' C. L. S 

"/ mill tluit niilliiiiii liki (ii)'iil (liiir sin 

riii> ik'imiri.' lutk- niaiili'ii lia> imt 
much t(i >a\' ; l)ut tlir Tnwii ot Irun 
Wtn'c, (itluTwiM- known as l.clianon, 
claims lici' a^ i>nc ol its ln-st citizens. 
Esther seems tn lie one nf mir i|uietest. 
yet best-liel(i\e.l classmates. P,ut ^et 
her starteil. ami no cme cm he merrier 
or a better tun-maker than she. She 
studies — ( )h _\es. indee.l, as her stand- 
ing" in all her classes will show. lUit 
studying" is nut her cmly |iursuit. She 
lov^j nothing mure than tn read: any 
anv spare n"i(iment will iind her in the 

" f"i"encl"iy. " as she is calleil b\" main", 
is a girl nt man\ talents, the n"iiist 
noted being 'that of the \(icil talent. 
She just loves tn use l"ier sweet \"(iice in 
song even if she does lia\ e to be coaxed 
somewhat. She lo\es outdoor life 
"withal. But woe to those who expect a 
call from her ii"i ic\" weather; for <lis- 
appointment will be theirs. 

Esther has alreadx" planned her life 
Work to be that of a iinn'ersity profes- 
sor. We wish her grand success — at 
least for a time. 

HOXOR.^— College: Eiirydice (1. 2, 3). Class: iluMc Eililor ul .\muKil (.1), 
Society: Member (b 2, 3); Anniversary Chorus (1). 

t\ii/r Sixly-orif 

Quiitapahilld"^ ^2 


Reading. Pa. 

-Scientific, Oratory C. L. S. 

'(.'lit lit Souls by 'instinct to Kuh other 
turn. Di nuind AU'iancc. and m Fr'imdship 
It urn." 

\\ hum have we here? W'h}'. !Mabel 
(if course \ She's always there, be it in 
studies, in social gatherings, in literary 
societ)- or class affairs, or even in the 
comjiany of a certain young man. The 
l-looster of our class is slie; '21 is justly 
] ir( )ud of her. 

Hignity is the one Avord most ex- 
|iressi\e of ^Mabel's character. Yet she 
is merry and frolicksome withal ; and 
fiiiiis her chief jny in the making of 
friendships. A hard worker is this tall 
and st;ite!y lass m all phases of college 
activity. She carries far more hours of 
class-room work than the average stu- 
dent, and can assert claim to a majority 
ot I'l's. Her main study is Campusolo- 
gy. to which she devotes diligently all 
the hours prescribed for that subject. 

-Mabel's aim in life is to attain unto 
the royal degree of MRS. For this she 
i> most excellently fitted: and some 
ila\-. not far away, let us hope, she Avill 
be a loval, loving wife and mother. 

HONOR.S— CollcKc: Instructor in .Acadcniy (3); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3); Cabinet 
i2, 3); Treasurer (3); Delegate to Eagles Mere (2); Eurydice (2, 3); Math. Round 
Table (1, 2, 3); Scientific Club (3). Class: Cast, "The House Next Door" (3). 
Humorous Editor of .Annual (3); Art Editor of Annual (3). Society: Janitor (1); 
.\nnivcrsarv Chorus (3). 

Page Sixly-tzio 

^M - QuiilapaKilla - [^ 

f — 1 

cry w. M( )( )RE 

l.chani.n. Pa. 
Ilistcincal-riilitical K A i 

"Tiny rnntili'il t<i liiiii. for h, hud Skill.'' 

"< iiiL;t;"s ' iDiiic^- not liinn the 1, cha- 
in ni of BihHcal fanu-, Imt thr ci>unt\ 
seat (if Lehaniin Ldiintw hrinii 1ii- 
carK hifshnian ila\ > he ha-- hail iiian\ 
achiiirei'S, and nut all male ones at that 
A stuilent of the Wr^X water, h',' ha- 
liroui^ht joy to the hearts of the ]u-o- 
fessor-. Ill-, forte is History. es|ieci- 
ally" the 1 li^tor_\- of l-'.lueation. 

(iiiy has |iid\en liinT-elf to lie an ex- 
traorilinarx' siieeess upon the j.;aa(liron 
<liainon.l. an.l the ha-kethall Ih'.or. He 
has also ln,en one of the mainvta\"s o1 
the cla--s te.inis, most not.ihly in tennis 
lie has iie\er shown the -li,L;htest lacl 
of ner\e. ami uixes his all to -.port. Hi; 
social activities, how e\"er. ha\i- heei 
neglected; for a fair 1 .eh.inonite thre\\ 
her s]iell upon him while he \\as yet ; 
child. \et he has never lacke<l for ; 
variet_\- cjf admirinj;' friends aniont;' the 
fair sex. 

It has been rumoreil that "fiiggs' 
will delve into the mysteries of Black- 
Avill ilelve inti) the nn^teries of Black 
spent at L. \". A\'e wish him the ut 
most success in his \-ocation. 

H(_)XOKS— College: \'arsity Foolball (2, y); \arsity iiaseii.ill (1, .'); \ arsity 
Basketball (1, i,): .Athletic p:ilitor of College News (2). Class: I'resident (1); Foot- 
hall (1. 2); P,aseball (1. 2); Basketball (1. 2); Tennis (1, 2). Society: .Anniversary 
Chorus (1); Editor (1, 2). 

Pac/e Sixty-lhree 



1 li,t;hsi)ire, Pa. 

Historical-Political * A 2 

" A [tpcanuiris to save his only care." 

It i> scIiIdih tliat iiersons of "Xit's" 
i|ualiticati()ns are permitted to grace 
tliis terrestrial sphere. But we are more 
than .i^'lail that he came from Highspire 
-cm — the .Sus(juehanna, to complete 
his trainiiij^;" in the halls and on the 
campus i)f !,. A', 

\\\- "hdpe to tell you" that "Xit" is 
gi\'ing that Historical-Political course 
a grand punishing, and that he is rather 
a "shine"ing light in the eyes of his in- 
structors. The athletic side of this 
young man is also by no means unde- 
\ eloped ; an<l we hrmh' support him in 
the belief that he will soon be \\earing 
X'arsity togs. 

But it is along social lines that "Xit" 
makes his best grades. Altho not ex- 
actly a "ladies' man," his charming 
])ersonality has gained for him many 
;i coni|uest (>\ er hearts feminine. 

The l>est wishes of his classmates ac- 
comi)any ".Xit" in his jaunt thru life. 

HOXOkS— ColK-r: (,lrc Clul) (1, 2, 3), Pre,-;ident (3); liascbali (1): Mens Sen- 
ate (2); Reserve Football, Captain (3); Class: liaskctball (2, 3); Cast, "A Winter 
Tale"; Football (1, 2); Baseball (1, 2); Tug-of-^\"ar (1); Cast, "The House Xe.xt Door" 
(3). Society: .\nni\ er>ary Chorus (2). 

Page Sixty-four 



1 larrisliuiL;. Pa. 

-H, ir 

IjuHiI 'lltd r,,llltrnl,s ,111(1 ilUli: 

"Birdie" flew intu nur nest last _\'ear. 
J-"i-(_ini the tirst he been a puzzle 
t(i must iif us. liut we all like liini anil 
are \vr\ L;lail the Cuhl north winiN 
l)h'\\ him ^(lUth fnnn State. 

"I'lnlie" ^a_\-^ what he thinks, hut hi^ 
jjcrpetual anil clieerful >mile taki-- 
a\\a\ the ^tiuL.;. lie eusse> a hit and 
A\(iuld r.ither --ninke his Cdin cub I'ij'e 
and chat than stuily. llis excuse for 
his faults i>. "Uemembi'i- the I'^r". lie 
has been proutl of lii> re]iutation as a 
•woman li.iter. ldow'e\er. "man pro- 
]ioses 1)ut — ( )h. well, what's the use." 

We sc;)metimes wondei' what lie- 
.under his Ljiuff exterior. 11 i> fiieniK 
tell us that he is a iliamond in the 
rough. llis election as football cap- 
tain ma\- be taken as ample proof o| 

\\ hat his future career will be is a 
myster} . \\ hate\er it is, 'twill be ;i 
success. (1o(mI luck to you, "Hirdie," 
and m.ay some da}" hnij you happily 
featherinL;' \"our own little ni.-st. 


J per cenXj^O^? 

HONORS— Colk-yc: baseball (2), \ arsiiv 1-oothall (,?), Captain-ek'ct (3). 
Class: Basketball (_', 3), Baseball (2). I'hotOKiaphor ot .\niuial (3), Cast, "Tlie House 
Ne.xt Door." Societv: Executive Coiiniiittce (3). 

Piii/f Sixly-five 

3 - QuMtdpahilld 

J. fiowARD sp:ltzp:r 

Downingtown, Pa. 
iiiitiin is tun iKjhIc for tin iniild." 

"Sa\'asc" Seltzer, the Downingtown 
kid. official trainer of athletics and 
( .■lnl|Ulsolog^ shark, came to lis in his 
junior year. 

As a student, we could not say that 
"Jim" has been a complete success, yet 
he .iluay^ manages to escape the wrath 
of the "i'rofs." in "exams." 

"Jim" is one of the shining lights of 
our social system and "has them all 
on his tiail." We lune heard that he 
is taking an intensive course in Ger- 
man and we know his tutor is a fair 

As an athlete he shines. His ability 
in this line was |)ri}ven when he was 
elected captain of the basketball team. 
We have heard a rumor that in the 
near future he will be official trainer 
for AIcGraw's Giants and we hope he 
will take as good care of them as he 
lias of L. V.'s athletes. 

HUNURS— Collci;.': \ arsitv IJasketball (1, 2. .^), Captain (3); Reserve Football 
(1, 2); Reserve Baseball (1, 2); Y. M. C. A. Class: President (1, ex-'20) : Football 
(1, 2); Basketball (1, 2), Captain (1); Baseball (1, 2); Tug of War (1, 2), Captain (2). 

I'aye Sixty-six 

^c1 ^ Quiit-apahilld - l^M 

York. Pa. 

Classical C. L. .'^. 

"Until is llh'ICi. nil IIJIIXI ilKtllCCS." 

What L;ay. ripiiliiiu ^nuiiil is that — 
,1 mcny linioklet? ()h. no! It i< only 
Mai_\- .^ij.i.i^liii!; her iire]iicssiblc t;ii;"- 
.i^k's. But in spiti,- of the mischief that 
lurks in lu-r cyc^, --he can lie <|Uitc 
serious when (jccasion deniancls. .^he 
is one of the most loyal \vorkers in re- 
ligious activities, especially in Y. \\'. 
■md Student A'olunteer. 

Mary'> de\dti(iii tn ^ch(ila>tic ]iur- 
^uits is shown liy the fact that she is 
the onl\ j;ii-l uf '21 wlm deems ad- 
\anced dreek nece<sar\ fur life, llnw- 
e\er her ajititude for studies i^ well 
shown in all the de]iartments. 

At first si.i;ht Mary a]i]iears as a 
\ery shy little la~s. Rut one learns l)y 
experience with her of her numernU'- 
tricks and pn-anks. Re that as it m,iy. 
our irritation o\ er her frolic is soon 
allayed b_\' her goixj nature and affec- 
tionate manner. 

A well-crcditeci rumor has it that a 
certain dark-haired lad in \ cnk has 
fallen victim to her cliarms. Some day 
we expect the light of their lo\ e tn 
help illuminate the darl< continent of 

HONORS— Collide: Student Volunteer (. 
.Society: Chaplain (.i). 

^ . M. C .A. (2, :■<). C'aliinet (.C. 

P(ii/t' Sixly-se-ven 

CYRl'S 1',, SHERK 
Anmille, Pa. 

IMstorical-Pr.litical K A 2 

-Ilr iilinuis xiiiih'.s. hut ii< rrr li linii-s:' 

"C_\" was fciinicrl)' a memljcr of '.20: 
hut alter a year's \ acation he joined 
u^ when \\c wcif Si i|ili(imores. Though 
a 'lay student, he is nevertheless very 
acti\e in school affairs outside of the 
cl.'.ssioi )ni. 1 le shines especially as one 
I'ii>f. Sheldon's first tenors in the Glee 

He does not tell his father when we 
h.ive a "day off." Oh, no! That would 
iie\er do. Instead he comes in to visit 
room \o. (i, i.ither than stay out on 
the farm and help to plow. Ffowevcr, 
he Hkes all his studies, though his 
fa\"orite is ]'liysics. We predict tliat 
some day lie will become a great 

"Cy" has in him the makings of a 
L;i"eat man, even though it may take a 
long time to get it out. So. whatever 
you do. C>ius, the best wishes of '21 
iji; with \'ou. 

ilUXUUb— CullcKc: Glee Club (.?); Y. M. C. A. Class: Tug-of war (1); Tennis 
Manager (2). Society. Ar.nivcrsary Chorus (2); Corresponding Secretary (3); Re- 
cording Secri-lary (3). 

Pagf Sixly-eujht 

llll WnW Kr) |i mi »l» M|lW IIIM BI II im 

^hilld. - 

East W'aterford. Pa. 

Hi-itorical-Pr.litical $ A ^^ 

•7 //(/,-( (7 ti, h<- till inillrilnll nil, ill lili lint 
to III tun iiiiirli iiilillrtiil to null oik tliiiiii." 

Orvillc canic U> us tidm cuir woitlix 
prcfk'cessors, the clas^ (if '20, after a 
year in Erance. l'.ut lie (|uii:kly caui^ht 
the spirit of '21 and has proven to he a 
most valuable asset to the class. 

"Spess" is sincerity personified. He 
takes life seriously, but his merry riiit;"- 
ing laugh wins friends tnr him wher- 
ever he goes. E--pecialh- dne> he ap- 
peal to the hearts of the maidens. His- 
tory has no record of a time w hen ( ). T. 
Spessard was without a girl. 

As for studies, he is anything but a 
grind. However, he always manages 
to get there just the same, and gener- 
all}- comes out near the top. What 
his life work is going to be no one 
knows, nut e\en himself. But juit it 
down, that he will make good in what- 
ever he finally engages; and that his 
home life will be made unusually 
happy bv the presence of a worthy 
wife, perhaps herself a graduate of 
L. \'. .Who can tell? 

HONORS— College: Glee Club (2, 3); Star CoiirM- Coniniittee (_'). 
Tug-of-\var (2); Treasurer (2); Business Manager of Annual (3). Society: 
(1); Chaplain (2); Corresponding Secretary (2); Recording Secretary (3). 

Piiye Sixty-nine 

')^^oo4ne^5 S/iHti 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Modern-Language C. L. S. 

"Prcttif ffs (I i>iftiin\ 
Sired IIS II rosr. 
IliihliUiiii irith Imii/litvr. 
Will rirrr she fines." 

Eveiybody loves "La Petite." She 
Avins the hearts of the girls by her 
lovable ways and the hearts of the 
boys by her merry glances. W'hat 
A\ould 1921 do without her? She was 
heroine of our Junior Play and a 
mighty fine heroine she made. We're 
proud of her and we know that if she'd 
be an actress her personality would 
\vin many admirers. 

"Little Edith" was a day-student un- 
til shortly before the Junior play and 
when she came to live with us we just 
found out how much we had misbtid. 

We think you've discoverea by this 
time what a fun-loving miss Edith is — 
(,)h! — we almost forgot — her favorite 
sport at present is "playing Jacks." 

11(.).\(.)R>— LulliK'-: L-.ui\dicc; (1, 2, 3); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3); French Play 
(2). Class: Ass't Treasurer (1); Secretary (2); Cast, "The House Ne.xt Door" (3); 
Society Editor of Annual (3); Basketball (2). Society: Editor (2); Anniversary 
Chorus (2, 3). 

Pat/e Seventy 




Lebanon, Pa. 


K A 2 


/»(/ tin irorh! siiiihs 

iritli noil." 

"Russ" hail> from the city nf Leb- 
anon ; this fact ahme accounts for his 
merits as a student. He was !.;'railu- 
ated from Hii^h .School in '17 and after 
e.xaminini^ both himself and the cijndi- 
tions at L. \'., he deciiled to ride the 
waves with the che^s of '21 — a wise 
choice, indeed. 

Since his Freshman _\-ear "Kuss" ha< 
proved himself t<i be a loyal friend to 
his Alma ]\Iater and classmate>. al- 
ways ready to help others. He is a 
\ersatile athlete excelling on the grid- 
iron and proving himself .capable of 
coining honors in the gymnasium. 

In spite of his interest in athletics he 
never neglects his studies. His unceas- 
ing search for scientific ideas is con- 
tinuall}' manifested in the class-room, 
especially in chemistry. 

All in all, he is a jolly good fellow 
and We wish him luck and know he 
will be an honor to his Alma ALiter 
;uid' the Ulustrious class of 'ZL 

HOXORS— College: Baseball (2); Football (i); Ke^crvc Basketball (1, 3); 
.Assistant in Chemistry Laboratory (2). Class: President (2); Baseball (1, 2); 
Football (1, 2); Basketball (1, 2), Captain (2); Tug-of-war (1). Society: Sergeant- 
at-arms (1); Editor (2). 

Paift' St'venly-one 

^ - Quiiiapaliilld- l^^ 


mrs Polly a^i^ 


marc;arkt ai. \vip:r 

Columliia, Pa. 
Ml C. L. S. 

■0,„ „-,„■-/ l.'<<'l> fnr H,r 
7 liiin lin ,1 uiilii for oth 

ill til II silence. 

HONORS— Colk-gc: Y. W. C. A 
Secretary-Treasurer Student Volunteer 
(1, 2). Class: Secretary (2, 3); Colleg 
Editor (2); Recording Secretary (3) 

Yes — this is "]\\u',L;i('." K\erybody 
knows anil cvcryliody likes her. She is 
our "Polhanna" : and to her \\e tell our 
woes. Xor do we i;d in wain ; for "I'eg- 
!.;ie" ahva\-s lemls a listeninL;" ear, and 
with symjiathy and tmderstanding 
he]])S AAdierexei- she can. 

AlarL;"aret is a niinistei-'s daughter: 
but the usual faults and \irtues of that 
cla-^s cannot be laid at her <loor. She 
enters heartily into all acti\ities of 
class and has no sympathy for those 
who do not. She takes no meager 
|ilace in scholarshi]> either. "It's only 
Platonic friendshii)" — that's her ex- 
planation of her affairs with the oppo- 
site sex, tho we know of at least one 
or two that were ]ierhai>s really seri- 

With our generous and big-hearted 
"Peggie" g<i our heartiest wishes. W e 
know that she will lie a success, what- 
ever her career — whether it be to teach 
fair-face<l children in her own home, or 
cif a more dusk\- line in .Atrici. 

Cabinet (b 2, 3), Secretary W. S. G. A. (3); 
(2); Instructor in .\cadeniy (3); French Play 
e Department Editor of .\nnual ^^). Society: 

Pnfff Se-venty-tivo 

fl^ - Quiitapalilll - P2^ 

JACol'. J. W ( )1.1-KKSI'.KK(;KR 
Ann\ilk-. I'a. 

"Jal<c" (lid nut ha\t' far to cniiir 
when iu- rnti,Tcil 1.. \. lie nu-rely 
transt'ei-i-c'il liinascll from .\nn\ilk' 
High, where he hail attanieil an ex- 
cellent reeurd. And he ^till live'~ U|i ti> 
his en\iai)le reputatinn as a student. 
He has |>ri>\en to be a true fru'nd tu 
all eif Us, anil is mighty |Mi|)ular with 
"the buys" in n k mh 14. 

B\' wa\' I if a\iieatiiin. ".'^ehniggle" i~ 
an expert traiiper. If ynu would 1<iiow 
more of his merit along this line. a'~k 
him what became of the pelts the "Stu- 
dent Trapper'-" got when they were 
trajiping at \ alley (den during the 
Cdiristmas Idolida} s. Tho a true --tu- 
dent. he neglects C"ani|iusi ilogy. lUit 
why should he stud_\' it. when there is 
a certain little h'.sther who li\ es only a 
short distance from town.' 

"Jake" has high ambition^. He ex- 
]iects to become a great surgeon some 
day. \\\' fear, ho\ve\'er. that his ex- 
traordinar\" knowledge of >hoe manu- 
facturing ma\- lead him astray from his 
chosen fielik Xe\ ertheless we \vi-h 
him the best cif >uccess. 

HOXORS— Collcse: Scienlihc Club (.1); Reserve Ba-eball (_'); AsMStant Base- 
ball Mana.uer (3). Class: Tug-ot-war (1); Football (2); baseball (1, 2); rrcsident 
(1); Treasurer (3); Cast. "The House Xext Door" (3). 

Pai/e Se-venly-thrce 

Junior Play 


Presented under the direction of 
Miss May Belle Adams. 

The Caste 

The Cotswold Family 

Sir John Cotswold Roland R. Renn 

Lady Cotswold Olive Darling 

Cecil Cotswold Grant \V. Xitrauer 

I'lrica Cotswold Edith \'. Stayer 

A'ining. Sii" John's servant Benjamin Emenheiser 

^^ alter Lewis. Cecil's ayent John I. Cretzinger 

The Jacobson Family 

Sir Isaac Jacohson. M. P Elwoo<l D. Heiss 

Lady Jacobson Mabel A'. Miller 

Adrian Jacobson Carrol R. Daugherty 

Esther Jacobson Josephine Bonitz 

Maximilian, Sir Isaac's butler Dawson Horine 

Captain, the Hon. Clive Trevor Jacob W'olfersberger 

Pat/e Sevc7ily-four 

Lvcl ~ QuiitapaMlld-- IMS 

Pii</f Si'Vfrity-live 

^1 - Quittapaliilid -^ iWil 

Paijc Scrrrdy-six 

Pai/e Seventy-seven 

Class of 1922 


First SenifSttr 

President Russel O. Shadel 

Vice-President S. Meyer Herr 

Secretary Anna Stern 

Treasurer Russel Bowman 

Cheer Leader Erdean Lerew 

SccdikI Semester 

President Rhodes R. Stabley 

Vice-President J. Dwij^ht Daugherty 

Secretary Aliriam Cassell 

Treasurer Russell Bowman 

Historian Effie Hibbs 

Cheer Leader Erdean Lerew 

Blue and Red 

Tin a\'ant!" (Forward) 




Ree! Rah! Ree! Rah! Ree! Rah! Ruh ! 

We are the class of the Red and Blue! 
Rickety, Rackety I Rickety, Roo ! 

Lebanon Valley, Twenty-two ! 

Paqc Sdinty-cii/hl 



Sophomore Class History 

N a iH'autiful Sr|iti.nih(.'r day, when (iyiiiL; Miiiinur liail |iaiiitc(i a 

guidon liiu' on all i>t Xatiirc's tix-cs. a hand (if clas'-niato, wild had 

Y. wcatlu'ied th(' vo\ ci c stninis of the fir>t ycai" trooin-d up the old 

campus paths in anticipation of the .L;lad L;rcctinL;> of old ]ial>. Ves, 

\vc \vci\' now Sophomore--, lookini; hack to that hist \eai" with the 

ride ol achiex enuiit. 

(Jn Wednesday mornini;. Se]it. 17. after the lirst chapel exercises, a dozen 
of 22's hra\ e defenders yathered on the campu-- ,ind met the onrush of the 
Freshman host. The scra|i was on! We lost, hut honor,dd\ so. Iho out- 
numhered mine than twn to one. \\ i- wire nirci.'(l to ., ni lioihK strenj^th. 
hut not in s|iirit. W hen .it last \\\- lumpeil from the i^idund with shirts torn 
and hreeches in ra.i.;s. we had that s.nne i.:niL;er ,ind pep which was hound to 
hriny us \"ictor\ and succi'ss. 

( )n a hle.ik mnl-f )ctohei d.i\ the (Juittie was the silent witness to a 
haril-foUL;ht strUL^L^K-. Muscles taut, eyes set. jaws closeil. we .iw.iiteil the 
crack of the pistol. I ho Ioshil; the lirst pull, we loUL;ht our w i\ to success 
111 the si-cond. .\nd with tin- same spirit we won the third ,iiid tUL; af- 
ter a lon^. yrindiiii; ]>ull. W hat ,i da\ of rejoicing; lor Soplidom. 

It was .1 Cold, clear 1 )ecemher d,iy. d"\\a-nty-t w a i st.ilw.irt .L;ri<liron war- 
riors stood upon the field. ke\(.'il for .action. .\nd wh,it a wonderful ti.uht it 
was! lUit the s.inre old ,'sophonioi\- s|Miit | MX'di iminatiil ; ,iiid w lun the hnnl 
whistle hlew, (jur ele\ en niud-hesmurched heroi's st.ilked (HI the field with the 
Freshman h.icon to the tuiu- of 7-0. 

.After Lhristmas \acation, the hcjys of '22 held ,i little inform. il affair the 
iiii;ht of January ,^th in the .Moose 11, ill, l.ehanon for their f,iithful Kissies, to 
show in ;i me.asure the .^r.ititude due tlu-iii tor their spirit .and l(j\al dex'otion. 

Before a crowded i;,iller\ on the nii.;ht of Feh, l''th we met the Freshmen 
in the annual haskethall scrap. ( )ur nun fought hanl to the end: hut, tired 
from a four-day (llee C\u]> trip. the\ had to hnally accord the laurels to the 
h'reshman S(|u;id. The defeat only ser\ ed to kindle our cleterminatioiis to a 
hig"her det^ree ; we h,a\e turiu'd it into ,i step]iin^ stone to our ultini,ite suc- 

Whatever of .s^loiy. w hate\ er of |iiaise may come to tlu' cl.iss of '22, it is 
our only desire that this ii'loi"}'. this praise lie heaped upon the school of our 
choice, Lebanon \"alle\- College, the dearest of all .Alma Maters. 

Pat/t' Sf'Vt'tity-iiini' 

i r ^M ' QuiitapaMllA- ^M 

Sophomore Class Roll 

Lena Angell . . 
Jay H. Arnold 
Harold Bender 

Mockrii Language Clionian Tarrevtown, Md. 

"Slic tJidt iriii crcr fair and never proud " 

Classical Philokosniian . East ]\Iauch Chunk, Pa. 

■■A poUxhcd iircai-lier he xodu shall be." 

Classical Philokosmian Annville, Pa. 

".1 student true and of plentiful ii'isdoni." 

]. Russel Bowman H-storical-Political rhilokosniian Lebanon, Pa. 

■■Iteliold liin)! — the starry strateaist." 

IMeta Burbeck 

•AVit. n-hither. vilt .'" 

Reading, Pa. 

. Hummelstown, Pa. 

;\Iiriam Cassel C'assical Clioriar . . . 

"1 rouraar to endure and oheii." 

L Dwight Daughei-t\- Hs'orical-Poiitical Philokosmian Steelton, Pa. 

"Wliai a lean, lankii luhherl" 

Dorothy Engle 
\A'arren Fake . 

Mo'^. -r Largr.age Cliorian 

-Smile the irliile — thafs the stiller 

Scicrtihc Kalo7Ctrar 

••'I'Ik I'-cirld needs me — I'm a seicntifie farmer." 

Gertrude Gingrich ilodcrn Largragc 

•■Drmnrc slie irw:, and fair to S(e.-- 

James J. Gingrich Classical Philokosmian 

■M •Iteaeon' lie is — and oh lioir qneer'." 

Maryland L. Cilenn . . Mod rn Language Cliorian 

"Hut she. iorsooth. must ehiirni a num." 

Harrisburg, Pa. 

Pine Grove, Pa. 

. . . Lebanon, Pa. 

. . . Lebanon. Pa. 

. .Red Lion, Pa. 

Ethel Hart.7 . . . . 
Oliver Heckman 
Ruth Pleister . . . 

. .. !Mod rn Language Clionian ... Hummelstown, Pa. 

"I'll Inion' her is to lore her." 

Historical-Political Kalozet<."ar, . . . . Lavmasters, Pa. 

■Earnest, sincere, Icind-Iicarted and true." 

Annville, Pa. 

Modern Language Ckonian . . 

"Ah! So noble — a lass to be lond." 

]\Iarion Hcltelman . . . . Hisiorical-l'olit'cal Clionian .Xew Cumberland, Pa. 

"I do sail tliou art iiuiel: in aiisu'ds." 

Alfred Helms 
Mver S. Her 

Scientific Lebanon, Pa. 

-I'ull iiianii a fieni — lies hiddin." 

.Scientific Philokosmian . . . 

•.]!ahe lean! — .1 aoaVs to be shot." 

.\nn\ille. Pa. 

Josephine Hershey .Modern Language ?vIyersto\vn, Pa. 

"You do abound in prcttij ansirers." 

A'erna Hess 

Historical-Political Middletown, Pa. 

"Seeinii suitors follon-ina. she nrrer lool.s behind." 

Page Eiff/ily 

i^S — W.M 

Page FAghty-one 


Eltie Hihhs Scientific :\Iorrisville. Pa. 

■■,1 riiiiipit( lit /ill iisiii/i 11 tilis tiH.roin iiiiiiil irill sniin ihni he." 

Carl W". Hi>cr ClasMcal P;iilol<oMiiian Pcttrsburp;. W. A'a. 

■■niixsiiiijs (III till (^fiiiHhf 111. 1)1111 foot tioiir 

Ralph Hr)man Historical-Political Kalozctcan Lebanon. Pa. 

-hiini of till i/riiliioii, stroiifi mill siriftr 

j(>sc-])h Kettci'ing 

. Historical-Political Lebanon, Pa. 

,■/,„ srrris otlirrs irilli rdililrs.- 

P. Ko(hu-\- Kroider H-^torical-Political I 'hilokosniian -\nn\-ilk-. Pa. 

■M iiiiiii of piirts so III thiiikithr 

Kthel Lcliman Modern Lanyna.uc I 1 ummcl.stdwn, Pa. 

-Hi I liiiir irns liUiik ii.i iiiiiht. mid li<r iitvs iCciT stiinii liriiilitr 

Krdean Lerew H :storical- Political Clionian DillsburL;, Pa. 

■■Do till nil irlio it is tliiiii lonstr 

Adam D. Miller ... Historical-Political Philokosmian Annville, Pa. 

■■/ Ion the inoiiiii irliiiitliiit Ion: liic" 

E. E. -Mi 

Classical I'iulokosniian 

"lAfi is a s( rioiis Inisiiicss." 

Paul E. Xess .'scientitic Philokosmian 

■■/ inuilil fiiiii liiiri iioii iiijoii i/oiirsilf." 

Minerva Kaab 
W Racine . . . 

.Windsor, X. C. 

Yoe, .Pa. 

. Dallastown. Pa. 

Mnsical Clionian 

■•I.iiiiiili mill till iroilil liiuiihs iiitli iioiir 

Historical-Political Bristcil, Conn. 

-'lis not lilt Inioini irlnit in sliiill In.- 

Edwin \\\ Rlioa<l Classical 

-Hush: Do not ilistiirh mil lontiuiplnti 

Pearl .^eitz 

Musical Clionian . . . . 

7 ilo ill sin noil to In nr iiir siini.' 

. . Palmvra, Pa. 
Red Lion, Pa. 

Russel ( ). ."^lladel .. Historical-Political Philokosmian . . Williamstown, Pa. 

-linn i/oii liriinl mil liitist iihti.- 

|iihn \\ . ."^nider Scientific Philokosmian C hambersburg. Pa. 

■M inrnirr liiil of Iinirt stout mifl tnii.- 

Rhodes R. .^tab]e\- Classical Piiilokosmian Dallastown. Pa. 

-Whin III II (In inns coiin triir. tliiiii irilt Ik (imit.- 

Anna Stern Scientific Clionian Elizabethtown, Pa. 

-Thi irorst fmilt of iioiir niitiin — to Ik in lon." 

losephine .^tine Historical-Political \\"il]iamsti>wn. Pa. 

-Till smile hefoi-e she speals enciir-les all hnirts.- 

Historical-Political Harrisonburg, A'a. 

■I.istdi: I iroilUI tell noil of nil/self. - 

Reuel E. .Swank 

Pane Ei(jhly-tiuo 


Pjye Liijlity-thr 

^M - QuHtdpaMlid'- 1^1 

Class of 1923 


First Semester 

President Fester K. W'illiard 

\'ice-Presi(Ient Lucile Slieiik 

Secretary Helen Hus,'"hes 

Treasure!- Ralph Shader 

Second Semester 

President George O. Held 

\'ice-Presidcnt Dorothy 1'\'ikiI 

Secretary Katharine Hummelliaugh 

Treasure!- Ralph Shader 

Poet Xorman F. Risser 

Historia!! Harold T. Futz 


"Feailers, not Iiillnwers" 


P)lue a!iil White Cosmas 


fine Xiiu- Two 'riir,-,! 
( )!ie Xine T\\-i i Tlu-ee ! 
One Nine T-wo Three ! 
I'^e'-lMiien ! l'"!-esh!ne!i ! I'reshinen ! 

Piii/i- Eii/hly-jiiur 


Freshman Class History 

rriKS. towns, and \illaL;cs tlirunut I'cnlial and l^astern 1 'cnnsxlxa- 
nia and linrderini; tcnitni-y were ix-pi csentccl in a nidtU'V i^"ri>u|i 
of lads and lasses who tiniidl}' i^athend on the campus after the 
ojienint; exercises im the moiimiL;" (jI Se]itenil}er 1/. I'.ut litteen 
minutes late)- a clean-cut 10-to-O \ictor\ o\ er the So|ihomores had 
con\erted the \ariet;atic)n and united the newcomers under a sint^le 

Havini; ascertained their su]ierii nity ni the lirst mi.\-u|i with their im- 
mediate scholastic peers, the I-"re--hmen had im fear> fur the --uccess of 
future class e\ents. Accurdinj^K they \\ cie L;randly succc'-^-ful in their 
first two social e\X'iits, a hike to the W atei WOrks on the exeninj; of Sep- 
tember 22. anil a corn roast i >n the f.irm i >f Mi-^s K.ithixn l.oni;, a iiieniber 
iif the class, on the exeniiii,; of September M). The hike wa^ withciut Snplm- 
niore nidlestation. altho |u]iiter I'kniu-- dnl inai" the exeiiiiiL; --iimewhat. A 
fruitless attempt \vas made to |ire\ent the corn riM^t, but locked ilooi'- and 
fists |iro\ed no bar to the undaunted members of l''2,v 

The class met its first re\ erse on ()ctiiber l.s. when the Sophs out- 
]iulled them in the Tu.;,; of War. ( )\vin.!^ to the fact that the majority of 
its hea\_\ men were football candidates, the b'reshm.m team was li,i,dit and 
unable to withstand the tu^ginj.; of theii' hea\ier oppiment^. l-'.ven at 
they won the first pull and foui;"ht bra\ el}' in the last tun. It was onl\' thru 
a misunderstanding as to the numbei' of ilii\\n> that the .'xiphs were able 
to get the lead in the footl)all game and thus win tile -struggle. Despite 
this defeat, the class t'\ening hastily arrangeil .and carried out a part\ 
at the home of Aliss FJi/.abeth Kreider. 

The big e\ent of the year for 1''23 was its bani|uet, staged in one of 
the beautiful ban<|uet rooms of the I'enn-ll.irriv Hotel in llarrisburg on 
the evening of January .^. .\ltho the ."sophomores were fulh .aware of the 
time and place of the e\ent. they remembered their pre\ ious treatment at 
the hands of the lower classmen, and politely refrained from troubling the 
class on this occasion. They even went so far as to send a telegram of 
congratulations. With Prof, and Airs. Heatty as chaperones and George 
Hohl as toastmaster. the e\ening was \ery pleasanth' spent. The truck 
ride back to Annville was also eiijo\ed. 

On February ]'» the Class of '2,i ]iaid for its defeats m the Tug of War 
and Football b_\' winning the annual F'asketball game with a score of 42 
to 32. It was in this game that the h^reshmen for the fir>t time exhibited 
their numerals, which for the ne.xt three years will hold a conspicuous 
place at L. \'. C, and whose wearers will thereafter never fail to sing the 
praise of their beloved Alma Mater. 

Piii/r Eighty-fivt 

Freshman Class Roll 

Paul W . Baschcire Scientific Kalozctcan Lc^banon, 

••//■ iiiiscliici irrn- iiiiiiicil, liis />o^/,•r^9 iroiiht hi flUcd." 

William 1 1. I'.cattic Scientific 

".I iiKiii'x (I iiifiii'x for ii' that." 

Ferdinand L. Beck Scientific 

"TIki si.r fiii si.r. Ill insists llliiiil (liiinii lliitliillfi. 

Xorman A. Ilcndcl Scientific Pliilokosniian 

-Shrrlorl: H'iliiir.-< ;,r;.< iiothiiiii on iiii ." 

Alta B. Bortz . . 
Ralph K Bo>er 
Esther S. Bruiiii 

. . . }\Iodern Lan>-;iiage (/lionian . . . 

■M iirrfrrt iniiiiini. iiohli! iilininid:' 

Classical Pliilokosniian 

Small lii/hts iirr ■snoii hloirn nut: huiir fins iihiflr." 

vr ... Modeni Language Clionian . . Xew" Blciomficld, 

■■.I liiini irlirrr ininir lurrr hiini.'i." 

. Grcencastle. 

. Harrisburg. 

. . Shamokin. 

... Lebanon, 

l\al|>h W. Clenieii- Scientific Lebanon. 

-I'.ithi I- ioihnj or toiiiorroir." 

ALirio I. D'Addario Historical-rolitical ivalozetean Eriton, 

■■\iitiiri hiilh III rfnniiril .vtrntiin tliiiifi-i in In r tiitn ." 

Edwin R. Dunkle Scientific Branch Creek, 

■■\i,t lit Ik, nil- ill till' irorlil of ■•foiiitil." 

Earl E. Fake 

Scientific Reading, 

■M lion i.1 II fiiirfiil tliinii iiiiioiiii tin tuitii.i." 

Guv D Faust Scientific Pliilokosniian Colling'dalc, 

•M tittir iioii.irii-^i iioir mill tliiii i-v rilisliiil Ini tlir irifiiMt mill." 


Dorothv H. lA'iicil Scientific Clionian 

■■Fiiir to hiholil. irortlni to he lornl." 

\'irginia LClilpin S; ecial Clionian Philadelphia, 

-Cohir. lit 11.1 lir iiitrrit — Vi.s tin liu.siiii:-:s of life." 

^Martha E. Gingrich .. Modern Language Clionian Palmyra 

■•'nil miiHiii rii mill thi (until st III iirt." 

Clifford L. Harrison Scientific Lebanon 

-.1 nimi milt his iriunts. let tUrm lie oft toi/etlier.- 

.Albert G. ILar\'ev Historical-Political Hazelton, 

••Hin ptiiixiiiiii irii.i pirfeet. mill it.<i ».-.■(' he kneir." 

^htrv F. Heister iModern Language Clionian .\nnville, 

"O/ mminer.i irith a lieurt of ijoid." 

Delia AL Herr Historical-Political Clionian Annville, 

•M toivii iiirl noil- iiniei a our rank-i. to irlioDi ire oft (lire tliiinlc-i." 

Charles D. Hoerner .... Scientific Kalozetcan Hummelstown 

"/,(/ iiiii.iie lie e.riiltid — 'tin the eli.rir of life." 


Pa/jc Kiyhty-si.x 

5^1 - Quiitiipaliillii 

Page Eifihly-si-ven 


George O. Hohl Scientific Philokosmian I'itman. Pa. 

//( idiild (Id iitiiHij II thliui. tlio the best ivas: to Kiiui." 

Helen IM. Huglles . . . Modern Lani^nagc Clionian York, Pa. 

■■'I'll,' iiri'ittcst folk iin: oft tin sniallrxt:' 

Katharine AI. Hummelbaugli . S ccial Clionian Frederick. Md. 

■■Hcinitifiil iiitlioiit inul uitliin — could a niiiii ask for iiioii-?" 

. Linglestown, Pa. 

Charles L. Hummer Historical-Political 

"Tliiiiys arc not tvliat then seem." 

John R. Hutchinsdn Historical-Political Paradise, Pa. 

"// tlioii seikrst ii miinlfi youth, hehohl him lure." 

Kathryn E. Kratzert . Modern Language Clionian Littlestown, Pa. 

■■(!oo(I humor i-i olinuis a succesH." 

Elizabeth Kreider ... Historical-Political Clionian Annville, Pa. 

"Come, mill tri/i it us i/ou no. on the liglit fiintiistie toe." 

Lebanon, Pa. 

W arren B. Kreider Scientific 

"There's sunshine in my soul todiiy." 

Anna E. Long Modern Language Clionian Lebanon, Pa. 

"/ urn lome from 'lAi)iianon uhii'." 

Kathryn M. Long 
}1erman K. Light 

Modern Language Annville, Pa. 

".S'/if doth possess good gifts." 


"Good goods eome in small packages." 

■ Lebanon, Pa. 

Harold T. Lutz ...Modern Language Philokosmian . Chambersburg, Pa. 

"Wittiest ejf the witty." 

Robert W. Lutz Modern Language Chambersburg, Pa. 

"yothing impossible — so he says." 

Joseph R AlacDonald Classical Swatara, Pa. 

".1 theologian and a pliilosejphcr indeed." 

David M. ]\Lttchton Scientific LLirtford, Conn. 

"All irork and no play makes Scutty a dull boy." 

Mamie MacDowell . . . Modern Language Clionian Dallastown, Pa. 

"Cruel coquette, icouldst break all their heartsf" 

Agnes F. Merchitis .... Scientific Clionian Minersville, Pa. 

"Life holds nothing half so sieeet as Love's young dream." 

H. Mae Morrow Modern Language Clionian Duncannon, Pa. 

"Every lassie has her laddie." 

Heber R. Mutch Classical Kalozetean Ephrata, Pa. 

"A little learning is a dangerous thing." 

Pnge Eig/ity-citjJit 

KavnKind M. ( )! crhciltzer Hi-torical-l'olitical I\alo::atar. . . . 1 a 1 lancni 

I. a I IK ill ironl.'i. hiiih hi iiii iiU." 

A\-rna P. 

1 tiiliin I'liiliin iiKl.i n, 


Lykcns. Pa. 

Xorman K. Risscr . Hi-toricai-1'olitical I'luloko-inian l.ititz. 

■■Coiitriitiil iritli iHII tall. I irill jiloil o/i." 

C. :Mac Re( 

H'stiirical-I'olitioal Clioniar 

■■■I nihil III r nut till III I tiiiiiiiii r 

Ili-h-iuro. Pa. 

Miliire<l 1.. Rdwlancl , Hi>torical-l'olilK-al Clioiiian , . . . Clianil>ci>l)ur.> 

■■'Ion III, mill fur Inn.' Ali. vaH nut yu." 

Ira M. Rmli .... Hisiorical-l'olitical Kalozrtian ..SiiikiiiL; .^prin^s, 
-riiiii must nliiih h,r ho/./, m .v,v." 


Ralph F. Shadcr Sciintihc I'liilokoMnian Harrishurg, 

-Is till II uiii III ihiis nut tun .'- 


Ek-annra F. .<lK.t.-rUT . Modrrn Lanu;ua:;i- Clionian .<tcclti Ml. 

•7/1/ first thuniilit i-v nlinins lur utlnrs.- 


Half ^harii~k\ Sciiiuitu- .'•^tccltdii 


■■i:iln,iitinii nil thhiks. i\ nut his siniialtii.- 

S. Lucik- .<lu-ilk tk-turH-al-l-olitual Clionian \nnvillc, 

•7 1 luitti r. rliiitti r IIS 1 ijur 


lohn F. Schumacher Hisiorical-I'oluical llazcltmi. 

• ,,. iiins his thuniihts nu tuniiiu ." 



-Anil hi luut.iil tin I'liiih irurlil in tin Inn. fur In lininl nut mill iniin." 


-lu SI, III r is tu lun hir. lun tint In r. unit In r fun nr.- 

Diilialil B ^tauttcr ."^cimtitic Kalozi^tian .'■^tccltc in 


■■(■uiiti ntiiii lit is till I.I II tu hiiliiiiin ss.- 

Kathr\n F. .~^tcin .si.icial Clionian \nn\ illc. 


••Hrr ruin is i n r suft anil ij, ntl, . mi ,.r,illi nt thiini in ininnin.- 

E. Gaston X'andcnBoschc Sritntihc KalozUtan California. 

-A stnilint iritli iintulil iiiits ,,f niinil." 


^^■illiam F. Wcnner .... Scientific KalozUcan Wilkes Barrc. 

■■Si„irli is silrii : sil, nn is nutih n." 


Lester R. W illianl Scicntitic I'liilokosniian .'•^hamokin. 


■7 tun -,111 iill — (li„l !,tiss ■ini." 

Robert F. W'ltmer Scientific Femovne. 


Piit/e Eighty-nine 



Alma I'.arcfoot Alk-nbaiik, Pa. 

Edward P. Bartholomew East ^lauch Chimk, Pa. 

I.uhi Picdsworth Baltimore, Md. 

Russcl! Behman Steelton Pa. 

John Bowman Middletown, Pa. 

R. C. Brendk' Ephrata, Pa. 

Elias Bresslcr Lebanon, Pa. 

Omar Carrillo Yucatan, Mexico 

William S. Canoles Texas Md. 

Pajanond Forlna Lebanon, Pa. 

Daisy Gilpin Philadelphia, Pa. 

Llojd Harnish Lancaster, Pa. 

George Kintzcr Richland, Pa. 

Blanche Lengle Lancaster, Pa. 

Atillard Lewis Shamokin, Pa. 

Ralph Martin Rouzerville, Pa. 

David Matchton Hartford, Conn. 

Camillo Ruiz Yucatan, Me.xico 

Roy F. Spangler .Annville, Pa. 

M. L. Swangcr Annville, Pa. 

Ida E. Trout Lancaster, Pa. 

T. Bvron Williams Lykens Pa. 

Walter F. Wolf Hartford, Conn. 

Eugene Wrightstone Mechanicsburg, Pa. 

Roy R. Zeiglcr Mechanicsburg, Pa. 

Pajfe Sineiy 


Page S'lnety-one 


Ann\ille. Pa. 

Piano Fhilokrisiiiian 

College: Glee Club (1, 2, 3), Accomiianist (2, 3), Assistant Musical Director 
(3); Musical Editor of College News (3); President of Orchestra (3); Society 
Pianist (1, 2, 3); Anniversary Chorus (2). 

MYRL V. SAYLOR Annville, Pa. 

J oice CU'jiiian 

College: Y. W. C. A. (3, 4): Eurydice (1, 2, 3, 4), Executive Board (3), Pres- 
ident (4). Class: Musical Editor of Annual (3); Cast, "Her Own House" (3). 
Society: Vice-President (4); Anniversary Chorus (1, 2, 3, 4); Soloist (4). 



Pagf Ninety-tix;o 

Conservatory of Music 


\Mlliam I. Herring Pianoforl, . Fipi (Jri/on \nn\ilk-. Pa. 

Myii \'. Savior loid- \nii\illi.-. Pa. 

Carrie M. W alborn Pinnnfortt . I oin- i.ebannn. Pa. 


Catherine Englehanlt . . . . Piiinnfrjit, Lebanon, Pa. 

Sara Moeckel Fian/jfort, Lebanon, Pa. 

Beulah .'^wartzbauuh Pitinat'irtt . Ptp, Oman. P. S. Miisif Hanoxer. Pa. 

Emma \\ itmexer Pinnoforti . P. S. Music \nn\ ille. Pa. 


Eleanor Haxard Pian'jjortc Lebannn. Pa. 

Ruth A'. Hoffman Fipt- Organ Lebanon. Pa 

Martha Keeney Pinnoforti , P. S. Mnii< Hershey. Pa. 

Abii.;ail Kettering Phiiiojort, Annx'ille, Pa, 

Kathrvn Kreiilei" Pianoforti . I oi, c Palnn ra, Pa. 

Grace Krei<ler PKinolortt Ann\ille. Pa. 

Mmerxa \ . Raab Piiinotorti . Pipi Ori/ori L^allastow ri. Pa, 

P'earl R. .^eitz i'mnofort, . I oiie Red Lion. Pa. 


ALirian P>artii Puuiofortc . I'oi, , V'luv (li'dNe, Pa, 

Bayard Beatty I'iolin -\nn\ille. Pa. 

Ralph Bender Pinnofortt \nn\ ille, Pa, 

Luther W. E\ans Phinofort, Ann\ille, Pa. 

Elizabeth Farnjler Pianofrntt Annville, Pa, 

Donald \\. Field Pipe Organ Lebanon, Pa. 

Josephine Gephart Pian'jfo> tt Lebanon, Pa. 

Minerva Gingrich Pianofort, Cleona, Pa. 

Eleanor P. Hall Piano fortt Lebanon, Pa. 

J. Ernest Hartz Pianrjforti \nii\ille. Pa. 

Esther Kettering Pianofort, Annville, Pa. 

Elizabeth Kettering Pianoforte Annville, Pa. 

\"erna P. Pell '. Pianoforte Lykens, Pa. 

Pearl Rice Pianoforte Ann\ille, Pa. 

Gardner Savior I'iolin Annville, Pa. 

Dorothy Sholly I'o,.; Annville, Pa. 

Esther Shenk Pianoforte Annville. Pa. 

Mary SmoU Pianoforte Ann\ille, Pa. 

Blanche ."^tager Pianoforte Lebanon. Pa. 



QuMtapaMlla- [^^ 



A. Lillian Barefoot 

Eiiitli i-lac-shorc 

Ralph v.. Boycr 

Airs. Frederick Clark.... 

Mrs. (irace Cowan 

Dwii^ht Dau.uiierty 

Roland Dauj^hert}' 

Mrs. Walter Deibler 

(llive Darlini;- 

Benjamin Enienheiser. . . 

Orin J. Farrell 

Gladys I'encil 

Louise Pencil 

Esther Fink 

\ irLi'inia Cril])in 

Elizabeth (iilpin 

ALiry (iossard 

Ruth Coff 

Mai"\" Haines 

.'Xmmon Haas 

Lloyd Harnish 

Ehv 1 Heiss 

Me}er Herr 

Katherine Hunimelbauj.;"h 

H. Mac Kennedy 

Harve_\" Kettering- 

Benjamin Lehman 

Ralph Martin 

Gladys .Michael 

Ira Ruth 

Rachael Shcnk 

R. Rhoads Stabley 

Elizalieth Woomer 

I'rmv. ... 
I 'oicr .... 
I'oi,, . . .. 

. Allenbank, 
. . Palmyra, 


. . Hershey, 
. .Hershey, 
. .Steclton, 

/ ioliti Annville, 

Icice Millersburg, 

roicc Chandlers \'alley, 

I'oici- Thurmont, 

IoIk . Piciuofortc Philipsburg, 

/ irjlin Annville, 

Piiinrjfortf Annville, 

J'oice Annville, 

I'wlin Philadelphia, 

/ "lolin Philadelphia, 

Fidnofurtr Annville, 

loicc Lebanon, 

Pianoforte Red Lion, 

lioliu Annville, 

/ ioliii Lancaster, 

/ 'ioli/i .Shermandale, 

I'oin Annville. 

Pianoforte Frederick, 

/ oiee Palmyra, 

J'oiec Palmyra, 

J' oiee Palmyra, 

Pianoforte Rouzerville, 

Pianoforte Dodgeville, 

Pianoforte Sinking Springs, 

Pianoforte Annville, 

/ one Dallastown, 

Pianoforte Lebanon, 


Faiie \inrly-ii,ur 

I^j - QL^iitapaMlIci- IM23_ J^^; 

Department uf Oratory 

K. Jk'k-na Maultair Ahrtlc Al. I.c-fcver 


|(iM_'liliine M. I'linitz 

Alahcl \'. Milkr 

K.lilh \ . St; 
Katharim- I luiuiiu'lli,iUL;h 

\'irs:;iiiia Smith 
bora Zcitlin 

' )livo D.ii-Iiiil; 

Alyrl Saylnr 

Katliivii Kratzcrt 
Anna Stern 

Mac kcrvo 

.Mar\'lan<l (ilrnn 

' F.cs>ic Ik-hncy 

Katlii'\ii Stinc 

li jso|iliin(.' 1 ffishey 

Esther Fink 

Gki.lys .Muliael 

lithe! Lehman 

Alary Kenser 

Ruth ilellk'nian 

Akii')' Ki-eiik'r 

? inker Strine 

jdlm L'ietzini;'er 

l-:<l-ar I'lastin-s 

i^ussel Shadel 

Alver Herr 

Piii/c i\inrl)-five 

^1 - Quittapaliiiid - B^ 

Paqe Sine1y-si. 

mth KtimiUB 

r^^ - Quiitai 


Piii/t' Sint'iy-scien 

Wcl ^ Quiitapaiiiild - mi] 

Clionian Literary Society 


Fall Term \\ inter Term 

President F. X'irginia Smith 1 leJena Maulfair 

Vice-I^resident Myrl Savior Dora Zcitlin 

Critic Ruth Fvans Sara Fight 

Recording Secretary Alary Bortner AFirgaret Wier 

Corresponding Secretary Mar} Shettel Sara Garver 

Chajilain Olive Darling Mary Shettle 

Editor Ruth Heister Lena Angell 

MOTTO— A'irtute et fi< 

COFORS— Cold and White 


Rio! Rio' Sis! Room! Bah! 
Clio' Clio! Rah! Rah! Rah: 

PiTijc Nmcty-ciijlj 

IM1 - QuiitapaMlld"- tlQ^II 

Paiie Sini'ly-nitie 


Members of Clio 

E. \'irginia Smith 
Myrtle Lefever 
Mae Hohl 
Ruby McCauley 
Ruth Hoffman 
Esther Miller 
Mabel Miller 
Bessie Behney 
Olive Darling 
Ida Bomberger 
Christine Happel 
Dorothy Engle 
Erdean Lerew 
Josephine Stine 
Beulah Swartzbaugh 
Maryland Glenn 
Marian Heffieman 
Ida Trout 
l.ulu Redsworth 
Miriam L'assel 
Minerva Raab 
Esther Brunner 
Lillian Barefoot 
Dorothy Pencil 
Martha (iingrich 
Daisy Gilpin 
Virginia Gilpin 
Katherine Hummelliaugh 
Katliryn Kratzert 
Blanche Lenglc 
Katherine Long 
Mae Morrow 

Helena ■Maulfair 
Dora Zeitlin 
Myrl Saylor 
Sara Light 
Ruth Evans 
Verna Mutch 
Edith Stager 
Mary Bortner 
Sara Garver 
Ethel Angus 
Margaret Wier 
Mary Shettle 
Emma Witmeyer 
Anna Stern 
Delia Herr 
FUhel Hartz 
Pearl Seitz 
Alta Bortz 
Mae Reeves 
Verna Pell 
Anna Long 
Agnes Merchitis 
jMildred Rowland 
Elenora Shaeffer 
Katherine Stine 
Elizabeth Kreider 
Mary Heister 
Helen Hughes 
Lucile Shenk 
Ruth Heister 
Lena Angell 
\'erna Hess 

Pauf Uiu- UundieJ 

.vwl >- Quiiiapahilld. ~ IMS 

Forty-Ninth Anniversary 

Xovember 21, 1919 

March ............ Orchestra 

Invocation . . . . . . . . Mrs. A. E. Shroyer 

President's Address — "The Aiijieal of Greek Sculpture." . E. \'irfjfinia Smith 

Vocal Solo — "Dawn" — (^umin , At i • i 

"Spring of a Lovable Eadye"— It . K.ith \ ■ ■ '"y' ^''-'''o"" 

Oration — "These Twain" ....... Myrtle Lefever 

Overture — "Inspiration" ........ r)rchestra 

Oration — "The Poetry of War" ...... Vera Mutch 

Selection — "Scarf Dance" — Cluimuuidc ..... Clio Chorus 

Reading — "The Lost Word" — J' on Dyke .... Helena Maulfair 

Intermezzo — " Ri m/i zvoiis" ........ Orchestra 

P/it)e One HundreJ-one 

Ill G^ - Quit'tapaliilL 


Philokosmian Literary Society 


Fall Term W inter Term 

President K. B. Aloirow j. L. Berger 

Vice-President K. C. Hastings O. J. Farrell 

Critic \\. R. Snc >ke H. P. Ruppenthal 

Treasurer ! 1. I). Stiine H. D. Strine 

Recording Secretary C). T. Spessard R. O. Shadel 

Corresponding Secretary E. D. Heiss J. D. Daugherty 

Pianist \\'. I. Herring S. AI. Herr 

Editor C. R. l^.iugherty C. R. Daugherty 

Chaplain II. ^I. C'lim C. W. Heiser 

Judge 11. D. Strine H. D. Strine 

Janitor J. W . Snider L. R. Williard 

First Assistant Janitor J. D. Daugherty G. O. Hohl 

Second Assistant Janitor A. D. Miller X. A. Bendel 


'Esse quam videri' 

Old Gold and Light Blue 


Hobble Gobble! Hobble Gobble! L. V. C. 

"Esse quam videri" 
Hobble Gobble! Razzle Dazzle ! Sis! Boom! Bah! 

Philokosmian! Rah! Rah! Rah! 

Pa<fe One HunJred-tico 

;s™s '%^»jkX5, *,«»a.j 

i X^?^ Jk ] 

Paae One llunjred-thref 


Members of Philo 

C. W. Gemmill 
E. S. Bachman 
J. L. Berger 
H, M. Crim 
W. E. Deibler 
H. A. Durborow 
W. I. Herring 
S. L. Hagy 
R. Keibler 
J. L. McGinnis 
R. B. Morrow 
H. R. Snoke 
H. P. Ruppenthal 
C. H. Stine 
H. D. Strine 
G. R. Yarrison 
J. I. Cretzinger 
C. R. Daugherty 
R. L. Duncan 
O. J. Farrell 
E. C. Hastings 
G. W. Xitrauer 
E. D. Heiss 
O. T. Spessard 
D. Horine 

R. R. Renn 
H. B. Bender 
J. D. Daugherty 

S. M. Herr 
A. D. Miller 
R. O. Shadel 
J. W. Snider 
P. E. Xess 
1. R. Bowman 
E. E. Miller 
P. R. Kreider 
J. Gingrich 
L. R. Williard 
E. Wrightstone 
M. M. Lewis 
R. E. Boyer 
C. W. Heiser 
E. P. Bartholomew 
G. O. Hohl 
X. A. Bendel 
J. H. Arnold 
R. R. Stabley 
H. T. Lutz 
G. D. Eaust 
R. F. Shader 

Page One Hundred four 

5Mfi - Quittapahilici - [MS 

Fifty-third Anniversary 

May 7. 1920 

Part I 

II arch 



President's Address 



Piano Solo 


Rev. I. E. Runk, D. D. 


Huber D. Strine 

Philo Chorus 

John L. P)erger 

W'llham 1. Herring 

Part II 

Play — '"The Xight at the Inn" — Lord Dmisancy 

By special permission of the author 



PiuirOne lIundriJFk 

Kalozetean Literary Society 


F/il! Ter/ii ff inter Term 

President C. B. Klemfelter R. T. Mease 

\'ice-Pri.'sident Animmi Haas B. F. Emenheiser 

Critic C. C. Hartman C. C. Frost 

Treasurer B. F. Emenheiser B. F. Emenheiser 

Recording Secretary ( ). S. Hccknian C. B. Sherk 

Corresponding Secretary C. B. Sherk Amnion Haas 

Chaplain R. R. Zeigler Edward Allen 

Editor H. G. Hess E. G. A'andenBosch 

Pianist F. D. Beidel ^\■. \\'enner 

Sergeant-at-Arms E. Bressler P. Basehore 

Assistant Sergeant-at-Arms. . .W. Canoles R. Martin 


'Palma non 

Red and Old Gold 


A\'ah Hod! Wah Hoc! Wah Hoo ! Ree ! 

Palma non sine pulvere 
Wah Hoo! Wah Hoo! Wah Hoo! Ree! 

Kalozetean ! L. V. C. ! 

Pat/e One HunJreJ-six 

Page One HunAreJ-seve>: 


mcj - Quittapahilld - flilli 

Members of Kalo 

^V. W. Fake 

R. Fortna 

C. C. Frost 

E. P. Allen 
P. W. Basehore 
K. Bchman 

E. S. Gingrich F. D. Beidel 

E. Bressler 
\V. Canoles A. F. Haas 

M. D'Addario 
B. F. Emenhc'iser 
R. Obeihnltzcr 

H. Sharosky 

W. Wcnner 

C. C. Hartman 

O. S. Heckman 

R. H, Honian 
C. B. Kleinfelter 
C. D. Hoerncr 

J. G. \\'olfesberger 

E. G. VandenBosch R, E. Martin 

G. W. Moore R. T. Mease 

H. Mutch R. \\'. Uhler 

I. M. Ruth D. B. Stauffer 

G. B. Sherk . R. R. Zeigler 

Pagt- Of;r Hutidrcd-fight 

Fortv-third Anni\ersary 

April '». 1020 


March (Orchestra 

Invocation ......... Rc\. I'. 1'.. Lytcr 

!Music ............( )rchcstra 

President'.'^ Address ....... Charles C. Hartman 

A'lolin .^olo e'hark-s D. Hocrner 

Oration Kdward 1'. Allen 

Oration Claude B. Kleinfelter 

Piano Solo . Ira M. Ruth 

Reading- F. Douglas Reidel 

March Orchestra 

F.ui,- Our tlunj,,d-nine 

uiltcipaMIld'- [MH 

Y. W. C. A. 

MVkTI.l-: AI. I,KI-'K\ Kk 
I 'resident 

\'ice-Prfsi(ient Mac Hohl 

Secretary Marv Boitner 

Treasurer Mabel W Miller 

Corres|H)ii(lin;^ Secretaiv Eftie Hibl)s 

committp:?: heads 

Kelit;i(ius Aleetiiii;'s \eriia Mutch 

Missionary Margaret Wier 

Social \'irginia Smith 

Social Service Helena Maulfair 

Bible Study Mary Shettel 

Music Beulah Swartzbaugh 

Ptiije Onr Hur.drcd-trri 

^] - Quiitapahiiia -- fleJil 

Y. M. C. A. 


\ ICC- President K. I-. Hun can 

Secretary J. I. CretzinL;er 

Treasurer H. ,M. L rim 

Sujierintendcnt of Literature R. ( ). Shadel 

C( )M.Mrr'rp:E heads 

Devotional O. ]. Farrell 

Publicity I. l\. Bert,^er 

Bible Study K. L. Duncan 

Membership B. F. Emenheiser 

Missionary A. F. Haas 

Finance C. C. Hartman 

Social H. D. Strine 

Social Service H. P. Ruppenthal 

Pa,/,- (J,,,- HunJr,-d-eleve,i 

Eurvdice Choral Club 


Musical Director Mabel A. Miller 

President • • . Myrl V. Saylor 

\'ice-President • • Ethel J. Angus 

Secretary Edith V. Stager 

Treasurer Olive Darling 

Business Manager • Helena Maulfair 

Accompanist • • Emma W'itmeyer 

First Soprano 

Ethel J. Angus 
Esther Fink 
Christine G. fTappel 
Mae S. llohl 
Martha Keenej' 
Kathr\n Kreider 
E. \'irginia Smith 
Josephine Stine 
Pearl Seitz 

Srio/i/l Sopriino 

Ruth Evans 
R. Helena Maulfair 
Edith A'. Stager 
Myrl A'. Saylor 
Beulah S\vartzl)aui;h 


Alta Bortz 
Olive Darling 
Delia Herr 
Ruth Heister 
Esther E. Miller 
Mabel V. Miller 
Verna P. Pell 
Dora Zeitlin 
Ruth Hoffman 

P,i,/e One llunJn-d-1''e 

Pa,,,' One II HnJrrJ-tlnit,-,-n 




Conduclc ir . . I'll )1. K. Kiiwin Sheldon Treasurer.. 

President William I. Herring" Librarian. . , 

Vice-President. ... Elwood D. Heiss Mana 

Secretary Kathryn Kreider 

/•;>.</ / iolins I'iola 

Charles D. Hoerner Ruth E. Engle 

Christine Happel 

Kathryn Kreider 

\'iria;inia Gilpin 'Cdlu 

Roland Dautrhertv t- i,-- 

■ " hmma \\ itmever 

occond I lolins 

Amnion F. Haas 

Beulah Swartzbaugh p, . 

Ralph E. Boyer 

Elizabeth Gilpin William L Herring 

Gardner .Savior Dawson Horine 

Piii/f One nunJreJ-jiiurteen 

. . .Amnion F. Haas 
..Chas. D. Hoerner 
-j Ralph E. Boyer 
I Gardner T. Saylor 

Carl W. Heiser 
Harold G. Hess 

( )rin ). Earrell 
Paul Xess 

Minerva A'. Raab 

Fipt Organ 
Ruth \'. Floffman 

Qiiit'tapaliillci- floMI 


Men's Glee Cluli 

Prof. ?:. K.hvni SIk'1.1 

\\ m. ]. Hcrrint,'" 

Cawlcv H. Stine 

.MusK-,il Director 

riaiiist .incl Assistant Director 
Busint'NS Manatre r 

/■ ;/ ,*/ 7 I iinrs 

O. j. l-\-iri-clI. Treas. 
('., W. XitraiKT. Prcs. 
C. K. Shcrk 
C;. ( ). Hohl 
R. F. Shader 

Sti'jmi Tiuiirs 

C. R. Dausherty, V. Pres. 

O. T. Spessard 

A. D. Miller, Sec'y. 

R. ¥.. Boyer, Librarian 

H. T. Lutz 

R. E. Martin 

I'lnt Bmus 

C. 1 r. Stine 
II. 1). .Strine 
k. (). .--.iiadel 
J. W . .^nidcr 
K. R. Stabley 
L . D. Hoerner 

Snond liussis 

R. F. Kmenheiser 
J.I.Cretzini.jer,Starre Mgr. 
1. D. Daugherty 
,s. M. Hcrr 
L. K. Willard 
|. B. Biivvman 

Patir (hw Ilundrfd-fiftrfn 

Pill/,- One lliiiiJn-J Sixteen 


~.— :;;:;r ili — i' 
l92il I 

/'rti'/c 0«(- Hunjreii-sevmileen 

il^^ - Quiitap^hilid. - ^M 

Student Volunteer Band 



Mce-President Hany M. dim 

Secretar\"-'rreasurer Ida Trout 

Walter Dcibler 

Kdijar Hastings 

John Cretzinper 
Mary Shettel 

Marj^aret \\ier 
Carl Heiser 

Prof. W. X. Martin 
Edward Bartholomew 
Blanche Lengle 
l.ula Bedsworth 
Elenura Shaeffer 
Esther Brunner 

Ira Ruth 

Pagf One Hundreii-fightePTi 


A. H \Rii\ M, Cr[\i 

\'!cc-rrcsick'nt F.dt^ar C. 1 lastings 

Secretary John L. Berg^er 

Ireasiircr Jav H. AriKiM 

fl. P.. Bender L'. W. Heiser 

K. PI Boyer 
Elias Dressier 
\Vm. Canoles 
B. F. Emenheiser 
Raymond Fortna 
J, I.. Gin.tirich 

W. F. Kohler 

M. M. Lewis 

J. R. MacDonald 
E. E. Miller 

E. C. Ha^tlng■^ 

W. E. Deibler 

J. Cretzint;er 
E. Bartholomew 

R. R. Zeigler 
M. L. Svvang^er 
C. H. Stine 
R. R. Stabley 
H. Ruppenthal 
E. M. Rhoads 

Heber Mutch R. R. Renn 

Pai/r One HunJrrJ-niiteleen 

[^1 - QuiitdpaMlid - [Mil 

Mae S. Hohl, Prt-sident 

Margaret .M. Wier, Secretary 

Verxa E. Mutch. Nice- President 
Ethel j. Axgls, Treasurer 

Piiye One Hiimiifii-nii-nty 

'^ij.ji I. fccipdihillci '- tl§M 

Soi.OMDV L. Hagv. President 

R. L. Duncan. Secreta 

Pti,/e One HinuireJ-lzifnly-nne 

iiiftpaMll^d"" ^3 


The Crucible 



(B. F. Bomberger 

Associate Editors -{Orin J. Farrell 

|B. F. Emenheiser 

Literary Editor Olive E. Darlinc;" 

. . . . ^, ,. \ F- Dou^-ias Beidel 

Activities Editors \r- ^ a-' j n u 

((jraston V andenJBosch 

.., ^. ^ ,. (\'erna Alutch 

Athletic Editors <tt ,, ^ ^ 

I Harold Lutz 

Alumni Editor Carroll Daugherty 

Music Editor William Herring 


• Business Manager 

fElwood Heiss 

A ,. ^ George Hohl 

~ Assistants ' ° 

" ■ I Raymond Oberholtzer 

[Rodney Kreider 

Piif/,' One UunJrt-J Tiienly-liuo 

•«f a«* A 5, »> «»k. : 


Paijf ()'!,■ HiuiJriut Tiv,-nly-lhree 

MM - ^U 



Mathematical R(Hind Table 

KLW ()( »l) 1). IIK1» 

A'ice-President A'enia E. Mutch 

Secretary E. \ it -^inia Smith 

Treasurer C arroll l\. Daus^'hcrt)' 

Prof. J. E. T^ehman 

Prof. S. O. Grimm 

Prof. W. X. :\Iartin 

Esther Brunner 

G. VandenBosch 
Heber Mutch 

Myrtle M. Lefever Georo;e Hohl 

Dora Zeithn Mae Morrow 

J. Dwight Daugherty Mae S. Hohl 

Harold B. Bender Mabel V. Miller 

Miriam Cassell Orin J- Farrell 

Alildred Rowland T. Russell Bowman 

Page One Hundred T-Tjenly-jour 

-rT-rnrTr-rr-n-i-ir-nmim-. ^ ^^— "™^ ■■I'up-i'i'L'nn'.f 

Fiujr On,- UunJreJ Tzinity-fi^ve 

Intercollegiate Prohibition Association 

H \RR\ P. Rl PPi-N'THAI, 


\'ice-Presidcnt Harold T. I.utz 

Secretary Jay H. Ariuild 

Treasurer Carl W. Meiser 

Harry M. Crim .Mabel V. Miller E. E. Miller 

Edward P. Allen Cawley H. Stine E. P. Bartholomew 

W. F. Kohler Raymond L. Duncan M. M. Lewis 

Pa^e One Hundred Ti^enty-six 



Page On,- Hundred T^unty-sfven 

Quiit^paMlld.- Mi 

Athletic Council 

Prof. A. E. Shrnyer, Chairman 
Prof. C. R. Gin.urich 
Prof. W. X. Martin 

G. D. Gossard, D.D., Pres. of L. V. C. 

Dr. F. A. Rutherford, TO. Graduate 

Paul F. Strickler. '14. Coach 

Prof. C. G. Dotter. '09, Treasurer 
Prof. J. H. .Sprecher, '07 
Dr. j. E. :\Iarshall 

nul)ert R. .Snoke. '20. Secretary 
F. Douglas Beidel. '20 
Chas. C. Hartman. '20 
(iuv W. Moore. '21 

Prof. A. E. Shroyer 
Prof. C. D. Dotter 
Hubert R. Snoke 

Prof. C. R. Gingrich 
Mr. Allen Walter 
Air. Alfred Alills 

lluuJnd T^^nity-cight 

iiiM- i^m 

I'All. |-. SI"UK'KI.I-',R 
Athletic (.'(lacli 

In Coach Stricklcr Li-ljanon \ 'alliy ohtaimd a niaii in whom an- conihiiud ihc quali- 
fications of knowledge and Icadcrshiii niiissai)- to direct her ^ons lo the hei;4lits of 
athletic glory. These requisites were ac<|uircd during his course at I.. \ . and put into 
practice in positions of coach at Lebanon High School and the High School at Strea- 
tor, 111. Coach was one of the first to enlist in his country's service; needless to say 
he distinguished himself. It was with great satisfaction that wt learned of his coming 
here. Indeed, he has exceeded our expectations. With but few of the old men back, 
Coach has developed fine teams and instilled in thmi the old fighting spirit that 
conquers against overwhelming odds. We are justly proud of Coach Strickler's 

Page One HunJred-liLenty-nine 

Eve] « Quii tapahilia - i^S ! 


Prtr/i- i'^«r Hundred-thirty 

[lvcI - QuitirapaliillA - f^^ 

Fiiijr One llinuired Thiriy-une 

tapahilld. - ft^U 

1919 Football Record 

October 4 \'illanova 

October 11 Aluhlenburg 31 

October 18 Susquehanna 

">ctober25 W. \"a. Wesleyan . . .67 
Xovember 1 John Hopkins ....20 
Xovember 7 Mt. St. ]\Iary's. ... 3 

Xovember 13 Albright 

Xovember 22 Deh'iware 20 

Lebanon \ allev 

Lebanon \ alley 

Lebanon \'alley 

Lebamin \'allev 

Lebanon \'alley 6 

Lebanon \'alley 

Lebanon A'alley 48 

Lebanon \'allev 7 



Review of the Season 

HE prosyieets at the opening of the school year for a football team, 
^uch as would uphold the enviable reputation made by f(irmer 
Lebanon \alley elevens, were not very encouraging. Almost all 
ot the 1917 \arsity had graduated or entered the service. Laboring 
under these and other difficulties. Coach Strickler and Captain Fish- 
buin succeeded in developing a team c:)ut of the green material with 

two members of the l'>17 ^'arsity and several of last year's informal S. A. 

T. C. team as a nucleus, an ele\ en that more than held its own with colleges 

our own size, and showed the same fighting spirit in contests with much 

larger institutions. 

The first game was with X'illanova at Lebanon. L. \'. C. had conquered 
these old rivals for three successive years and was determined to repeat 
this action. Against a much heavier and more experienced team, however, 
our own warriors were enabled to come olt with a well-earned draw. The 
score was 0-0. 

The following Saturda}' saw Coach Strickler ami his band of hopeful 
proteges oft' for Allentown. Their hopes were not realized: for we were 
beaten, 31 to 0, by the big iMuhlenburg eleven. Early season faults were 
still in evidence, althto our men fought every inch of the way. A week 
later our team struck its strnle. We met Susquehanna at Lebanon. After 
strenuous argument concerning the eligibility of their fullback, Swope. who 
had played his four years of college football, we finally consented and went 
into the game, displaying such fight as was never before seen. Three times 
our men held for downs on the one-yard line. In the fourth period Behman 
broke thru the line, blocked an attempted drop-kick, snatched up the pig- 
skin, and ran eighty-five yards before being downeij on the five-yard line. 
We lacked the necessary punch to score, however, and the game ended in 
a scoreless tie. 

Paffi- One Uundred-tlnrty-Uvo 




& %)^&» Ik 


Page One Uundred-thiily-three 

On 'l'hurs(Ia\ (if the I'dllnwinL; week, the S(|u;id jiuirncyed to Clarksburg, 
W. \'a. There \\ . \ a. \\ eslcyaii managed, by means fair or foul, to send 
our crippled team home with the short end of b7 to score. 

The fifth game was plajed at Baltimore with John Hopkins University. 
Our boys put up a splendid battle midst downpour of rain. The first half 
ended 6 to 6; but in the last period, John Hopkins scored twice. As in the 
preceeding game, injuries prevented our team from displaying its full 

We played our next game in the back W(i(.)ds where Mt. St. Mary's 
college IS located. We do not like U> hide liehiml alibi> : but our opponents 
surely took advantage of the above fact. In spite of the fact that we made 
sixteen first downs to their three, we were penalized 120 yards at critical 
times : and our opponents and the referee managed to kick a field goal in 
the last thirty seconds of |ilay. The score, then, was 3 to 0. 

But the following Saturday the big game of the season was played — 
the game in which our old rivals, Albright, were overwhelmingly beaten, 
and previous defeats atoned for. Against our varied and brilliant ofifense 
Albright was helpless ; and on the defense our warriors were impregnable. 
The whole team played their best game of the year, Homan's work against 
his former Alma Mater standing out. After Albright had succeeded in 
forward-passing the ball to the second-yard line. Homan scooped up a fum- 
ble and raced 98 yards, making the total score forty-eight. Captain Fish- 
burn and Behman shone on the defense. 

Our schedule closed with a game at Newark, Del., with Delaware Col- 
lege. A score was made possible in the first quarter on a line plunge by 
Behman. x^fter that, injuries weakene<l us — Delaware came hack strong, 
and managed to defeat us. 20 to 7. 

It will be seen that of (.)ur eight games, the most important was won, 
two v\-ere tied, and five lost. Althti not a ]ire<lomin,itel_\' successful season, 
there is ever}- reason to cxjiect the foundation had been laid this year for 
the restoration of Lebanon \'alle_\'s athletic prestige in future years. 

The Reserve Team 

The second team, so essential to the success of the xarsity, displayed 
its usual willingness and "]K-p." They conceded a 6 to victory to the 
Palm/yra A. C. on October 11. Their other game was played with the strong 
Schuylkill Seminary on November 1, and resulted in a 20 to score against 


L. E. L. T. 

L. G. 


R. G. 

R. T. R. E. 

Smith Hess 



O. B. 


Stein Brendle 

L. H. B. 

F. B. 

R. H.B. 

ScuUey Staufter Durborow 

Piit/f One Huiuln-d-tliirty-fiiur 

I l^£j - V^i^ittdpdMlla- on 

Pai/e One HundifJ-tliirty-five 




Captain and Riehl Tackle 
"Fish," a 1"17 varsity man, proved to be as capable a leader as L. V. ever had. 
A tower of strength on both the defense and offense, he also did the kicking and held 
hi-s own in the department. We regret that "Fishie" will don the moleskins no more 
for L. V. C. May he be as successful in after life, as he has been in his enviable 
football career. 



"Sol" took the honor of being appointed Football Manager very seriously; as a 

result, he made the season a decided financial success. Adverse circumstances in no 

way prevented him from having a full and well-balanced schedule. Much credit 

belongs to "Sol" for his perseverance and determination. 


Guard and Caiitain-elect 

In "Hirdic" L. \'. possesses a lineman of unusual ability. Altiio handicapped early 

in the season by a bad knee, he soon demonstrated his worth to such a degree that 

his teammates chose him to captain them next year. We are certain that his pluck 

and aggressiveness will help to make next season a success. 



"Dutch," our scrappy center, this year realized his ambition to win his football 

letter. He was always in there fighting and playing the game till the sound of the 

last whistle. "Dutch" trained hard for every contest, and as a result lost very little 

time of play. He will be greatly missed next year. 


Right End 

"Twisted" was the other veteran left to us; and liis experience was indeed valuable. 

He is an adept at receiving forward jjasses; many an opponent has been discomfitted 

by his ability to smash interference. But recovering fumbles is the one little stunt 

that "Twisted" does to perfection. His place will be hard to fill next year. 

The pilot position was held down by "," and in a manner that left no doubt 
in the minds of any as to his sterling worth. He used excellent judgment in directing 
the play; and on the ofifcnse his specialty was breaking thru oflf tackle, while on the 
defense he handled spirals and ran them back with consistent success. We are 
expecting more of "Giggs' " excellent playing next season. 

Pagr One llundrrJ-lhirty-s 

[^] - QuiitapaMlia - GlM 


Lett Halfback 

Homan if a product of Lebanon Hi;^h, and surely lived up to all advance notices. 

He is a deadl\- tackier in the open tield. As to carrying the ball when once he gets 

around the end. it takes a mighty fast man to bring him down. In picking holes 

thru the line, he is equally good. Ralph starred in the .Albright game. 

Right Halfback 
"Slugger" was one of the members of last year's S. .-X. T. C. team. This year he 
displayed the same qualities, and again proved to be one of the mainstays of the team. 
Whenever he hurled his husky frame thru the line or oft tackle, he never was downed 
before reeling oR a considerable gain. We e.xpect much from him in his remaining 
three years. 


Left Tackle 

Aggressive — strong — reliable — are the words which express the kind of player 

our left tackle is. "Bull" is beyond doubt one of the best defensive linemen who ever 

wore L. \'. togs. .And when given a chance to carry the ball, his bull-like rushes laid 

out a windrow of opposing players. He will bear watching during the coming year. 


Left Guard 

Little "Mike" was another scrapper who could be depended on to make a hole in 

the opposing line or stop any plunge directed at him. When it came down to real 

fighting, "Mike" was right there. He received his training at Steelton High, and with 

three more years experience should develop into as good a player as we have had. 


Left End 

Good old Irish fighting blood accounts for the way Giles played his wing this 

season. He could gather in passes, and when playing tackle on the defense broke up 

many a dash aimed against his side of the line, .\ltho bothered with an injured ankle 

all season, he gamely continued and played in every game. 

Altho they did not play regularly, five of the men displayed the goods enabling 
them to win their letter: Bachman, fullback; L'hler, fullback; Clemens, quarterback; 
Beck, guard: and Shumacher, end. These men were the first-string substitutes who 
could be rushed into the game without weakening the team's strength. Of these, 
Bachman will be lost by graduation; but we e.xpect much of the others ne.xt year. 

Piii/r On,- llunJrid-thirly-seven 

JLl^^^QuiitcipaMllA" ^^IIU 

Page One Hundred T lnrly-eu,l,t 


Lvcl ^ QmttcipafiilM-^ l.i.9gl.l 


P«,/'' '^'"' lliindii-A Thirty-nine 


1919 Baseball Record 

L. V. C. 

April 9 — X'illanova at Annville 1 

April 11 — Juniata at Huntingdon ■ ■ 23 

April 12 — Penn State at State CoUe.L^e 3 

April 25 — Franklin ami Marshall at Lebanon 8 

April 26 — Bucknell at Annville 6 

April 30 — Bethlehem Steel at Lebanon 7 

May 3 — Albright at ^lyerstown 2 

May 7 — Bucknell at Lewisburg 7 

May 8 — L. \'. C. Alumni at Annville 2 

May 12 — Lafayette at Easton. 10 

May 16 — Villannva at \'illanova 

May 17 — L'rsinus at Collegeville 

May 24— Drexel at Philadelphia 12 

May 29 — Albright at Lebanon 6 

May 31 — Mt. St. ]\lary's at Emmitsburg 2 

June 3 — Drexel at Annville 10 

June 14 — Mercersburg at Mercersburg 3 

June 18 — Carnegie I'ech at Lebanon 8 


Review of the Season 













OK a time it apjieared as tho baseball would suffer the fate of foot- 
ball and basketball last year. But thi-u the efforts of Faculty-coach, 
Priif. (lingricb, as well as those of Manager Evans and Captain 
Zeigler, a fine schedule was arranged, and a team developed which 
we were jiroud to support to the limit of our ability. The team 
was made u]i of four 1''18 varsity players, while the others had yet 
to see first-team exi)erience. 

The first game was ])laycd at Lafayette. Our boys entered the contest 
a little nervous, and in three innings Lafayette piled up 14 runs. But during 
the remainder of the game, we came back with a vengeance, not only holding 
them, but also throwing a scare into them h\ tallving 10 markers ourselves. 
Zeigler and F'ake starred at the bat, while Fishburn and Daugherty shone 

Two days later L. \'. journeyed to A'illanova and met one of the strong- 
est nines in tlie P^ast. Midst a down]iour of rain, the}' administered a 10 to 
defeat to us. 

Pa</f One Hundred-forty 


Hai/e On,- II uiiJi,J-fiirH-u 

!Mcl ~ QuiitapaMlld 

The followinj:;- day saw the team at I'rsinus. The t;ame was closely 
fought, and not until the ninth inniiiii^ could L'rsinus shove across the win- 
ning run. Our bo_\s had not yet found themselves, a fact shown by their 
inability to make the most of the scoring opportunities. 

When we played our next game, it was evident that something was 
going til hap]ien fnim the "pep" the men displayed. Altho the weather was 
of mid-winter kind, extra-base hit after extra-base hit rattled off our bats, 
and when the smoke cleared away L. \. had won her first game, 12 to 7. 

Our ancient rival, Albright, was the next to fall before us. Coming up 
from behind in the closing innings, we carried oft' the laurels in a hard- 
fought contest. Captain Zeigler pitched fine ball and won his game with 
a timely single. Fishburn fielded in big-league stjde. 

We went up against Mt. .'^t. Mary's at Flmmitsburg on the following 
Wednesday. The\- were in a slugging mood : and after we had taken the 
lead with two runs, (|uickly evened things up and forged ahead to a position 
from which we could not dislodge them. 

On May 3rd, tlie team met Drexel for the second time, and before a large 
May-day crowd. Drexel was no match for our boys in this game, Duncan 
pitched air-tight ball and held his opponents to one run and a few scattered 
singles. "Giggs" ]\loore occupieii the limelight with his extra-base drives 
and flawless performance about the first base. 

The following game was with the strong ;\Iercersburg nine; and we came 
off with the long end of a ten-inning 3 to 2 \erdict. Moore occupied the 
mound for L. \'. and proxed his worth as a hurler by ]iitching a fine game, 
Fishburn's brilliant fielding and hitting featured. 

Carnegie Tech, coached b}- the famous Hans ^\'agner, was our next (oppo- 
nent. The game was a free-hitting bee in which our boys led until the last 
HTning, when the Tech lads crossed the rubber six times, Aloore led in 
batting with two triples, a single, and a walk in five trips to the plate. 

The second tilt with A'illanova was closer and more spirited than the 
first. With Aloore doing the hurling, the speedy Main-liners were held to 
four runs: but the best we could do against Alurray, their moundsman, was 
one tally. 

The game with Juniata at Huntington was (juite a rest for our boys, 
who hit and scored at will. Xeaily e\er_\"body collected two or three bingles. 
Juniata was powerless before Duncan's aimi. From Juniata the team travelled 
to Penn State, L'p to the seventh inning of that game the score was three 

Paac One Hundrcd-jorty-iii:o 

^c] - Quiitdpctliillii - fTa^H 1 

/'rtr/c 0;(( HunJi-id-lnil\-lliree 

all: then a fault\- decision (if tlie umpire conccrnint;^ a foul ball resulted in the 
scoring of runs which spelt defeat for us. The team as a whole never played 
better ball. 

Lebanon was the scene of the contest with Franklin and ^Marshall. They 
scored first, luit we came riijht back and S(ion took the lead, never to be 
threatened afterward. Zeigler's flinging was excellent, and his support flaw- 

On Alay 29th Buck'ncll was met here at Annville. Our boys had no 
trouble carrying off the honors in a well-played game. Captain Zeigler and 
his mates demonstrated the use of si|ueeze-play to perfection. Pale and 
Calhciun plaxed best for the \isitors. Heiss played his centerfield position 
very nicely. 

The next game was with Lebanon Bethlehem, Steel team. The lead 
see-sawed back .and forth; and it was not until the eighth inning that the 
Steel men gained ;i comfortable margin. The playing in this game was rather 
loose. I'hler came thru v.ith two timelx' doubles. 

\\ hen We met Albright ag.ain the tables wei"e turned, ancl we were 
com[)elled to concede to them the \ ictor_\", only. howe\"er, after a bitter 
struggle. Their hurler, Troutman, showed .-onie real stuff in the pinches. 
Zellers and Lhler were there to de]i\ei" when hits meant runs. Albright 
cracked two home lanis. 

June 14th --aw the team at Lewi>buig. playing Bucknell. As in so many 
games, the re'-idt was in doubt till the last fi-amc. Loose fielding was re- 
sponsible for the lo-,s of the game, .is well as failure to connect in the pinches. 
Bachman's hitting hel|ied materially in keeping us in the running. 

In the iinal game the alumni were our op[ionents on graduation day. 
The contest was \'ery close. "Cart\" .^wartz. twirling for the grads, held 
our boys hitless, but se\'eral err(ii-> allowed us to win. 

The season recorded eight win> ,ind ten defeats. Li \ lew of the fact 
that our losses were recen'ed at the hands of colleges much larger than our- 
selves, the season as a whole was a successful one. 

Pat/f One HiuiJrrJ-forly-four 

:vci - Quiiirapahilla 

jp:sse O- ziegler 

Captain, Third I'.ase and Pitcher 

In recognition of his excellent work and baseball knowledge displayed as a mem- 
ber of the varsity for three year>, '■jitter" was elected by his males to lead the team 
during the 1'>1'' season. He was indeed successful in every respect. "jitter" was 
guardian of the "hot corner," and it wa.^ a pleasure to view the heady, steady way he 
handled the position. He frequently worked at the hurling peak; his speed and abso- 
lute control enabled him to win many a contest for I., \", C. We are all sorry that 
he has played his last game for us. 


"Bill" had initiative, "pep," and brains — qualitication> wliic'a go to make up a 
successful manager. He arranged a fine schedule in short order, and saw that it was 
carried out with rare business ability. The trips and everything associated with them 
were a pleasure under his care. "I'ill" was well liked by all the men, another factor 
of his success. 

Captain-elect and Shortstop 

One of the best all-round athletes that L. \'. has ever had is "Fishie," who roamed 
about shortstop territory. There was hardly a game in which Harvey did not give a 
remarkable flashy fielding exhibition. And when he stepped to the plate, his reputation 
for pasting that old apple to all corners of the lot, more than once caused him to be 
given a base on balls. With "Fish" at the helm this season, we are looking forward 
to a great team 

Second I'.ase 

"Mike," who played a garden position in 1017, came out for a place in the infield 
last year and showed up so well that he lauded the second base berth. He was an 
adept at the art of bunting, and seldom failed to advance his man. I'ut he could do 
more than tap the ball, as was evidenced in many a game. "Mike's" fielding around 
that second bag was fast and snappy; no runner could slide around him. 

First r.ase 

This was the second season that "Giggs" guarded the initial sack for L. V. C. 
It is a well-known fact that as a handler of ground balls and w-ild heaves, Guy has no 
equal. Many an opponent owes the defeat to his ability to connect with the sphere 
for extra bases, as well as to his heady base-running. "Giggs" twirled several games, 
and never failed to hold the opposing batsmen to a few scattered hits and runs. 

Paar Onr Hu„JreJ Fiirty-jive 

.i tapahiild - EM! 


Altho this was "Russ's" first year of college baseball experience, nobody would 
have ever suspected the fact from the sinooth, sure way in which he handled the 
backstop's job. His blocking wa> excellent, his pegging accurate and his handling of 
the pitchers heady. L'hler's hitting was done when runs were needed, especially during 
the latter half of the season. More of his work is expected in the coming season. 


"Rip" was our regular hurler, and one whom we were proud to support. Speed 
and curves mixed with brains made him a pitcher whom batsmen soon learned to 
respect. His batting average was by no means the lowest on the team; and he could 
take care of an outlield position at any time. Two more years should see him develop 
into one of our best pitchers, 


Left Field 

Last season was "Doc's" first ajjiiearance on the nine; and, judging from the kind 
of baseball he displayed, he will be seen again representing L. V. on the diamond. 
He covered his outfield territory in fine form, was sure to catch, and possessed an 
accurate arm. "Doc's" hitting was done in streaks; in several games he bagged as 
many as three singles. He also has two more years in which to show his ability. 

Center Field 

Heiss w^s another Sophomore to win his baseball letter. It was soon seen that 
he was the man for the center field position; and indeed he justified the confidence 
placed in him with his fine fielding and extra-base blows. Heiss is a hard, dependable 
worker whom experience will develop into a seasoned, reliable player. We are looking 
forward to more of his work in tlie approaching season. 

Right Field 

"Artie" was one of the four Lebanonians on the nine, played right field and 
played it in such a manner as to leave no doubt in anybody's mind as to his "stuflf." 
"Artie" is a regular, all-round man, and could play a good infield game, whenever 
called on. Ability to hit in the pinches and run bases with his head working as well 
as his feet, were qualities which would recommend "Art" to any coach. 

Substitutes who displayed playing of varsity caliber were Strine, Renn and 
Nitrauer, outfielders, and Fake, pitcher. W'ith their "pep" and willingness to work, 
tiicy will make somebody hustle next season for a first-team berth. 

Prigi- On, llundrrj Forly-iix 

W^cl -» Quiitapahilld - [M3 

Piii/e On,- nuiuirid Finly-seven 


Record of the 1919-1920 Basketball Season 

December 10 — Lebanon V. AI. C A. at Annville 

December 17 — Mora\ian C(.ille.t;e at liethlehenij 21 











10 — I'uckiiell I'nixcrsitv at I .ewishurg. . 

15 — Juniata at Ann\ille 

16 — Lebanon Y. M. C. A. at Lebanon. . . 
21 — L^. of Penn. Jr. \'arsity at Lebanon. 

23 — Moravian at Ann\ille 

30 — Juniata at Huntington 

31 — Penn State at State College 

11 — L^rsinus at CoUegeville 

2-1 — .Albright at Myerstown 

11 — Ursinus at Annville 

V. c. 




























Review of the Season 


11 K season of 1019-1920 is over, and we look back to it with pride. 
With three of the 1917-1918 squad back, a team was developed which 
we were glad to have representing us. We were not defeated on 
our home floor : colleges our own size \vere no match for our varsity. 
The schedule was somewhat curtailed : but in the games ]ilayed, all 
the old-time stuff was evidenced. 

• initial game was played at home with the Lebanon Y. M. C. A. 
Altho we won. lack of teamwork was sonie\\hat in evidence among our men. 
This fault was soon corrected. howe\er. in time for the next game. 

A week later found the team battling with Moravian at Bethlehem. The 
score does not indicate how fast and hot the contest was. Seltzer seemed 
to be the only man who c(.)uld locate the basket with any degree of accuracy. 

Coming back from Christmas \acation. our boys travelled to Bucknell, 
where the big ITniversity team administered a 55-15 whipping to us. Waddell 
was the unstoi)i)able for Bucknell. ( )ur fi\e put up a game fight. 

Juniata was the next ojiponent ; and we had to extend ourselves to earn 
a 35-30 decision o\ er tlieni. Moore and Seltzer furnished some sensation 
stufif in the scoring line. 

The .second meeting with the Lebanon Y. M. C. A. was at Lebanon ; 
and it was a ni|)-and-tuck affaii' until about the last eight minutes, when 
Moore lound himself and enabled us to \>u\\ away to a comfortable lead. 

J\i», On,- llundrrd Forty- 

imi - Quiitdpdhilld- ^ 


F,i,/,- On,- IliindreJ Fnrly-nine 

piltapaMlld- IMlJ 

January 21st witnessed one of the season's best games at Lebanon with 
the University of Pennsylvania travelling team, the Junior Varsity. The 
contest was thrilling from whistle to whistle; and the outcome always in 
doubt. ]\Ioore starred with five field goals. 

Moravian was with us for a return game on the 23rd ; and our men ful- 
filled their determination to even the account by trimming them 36 to 27. 
Fishburn and Seltzer played exceptionally well. 

On th 30th, the team left on the northwestern trip. Juniata was played 
at Huntington, and trium]ihe<l in the end after a most torrid battle in which 
we led most of the time. The following day we went up against one of the 
strongest teams in the State, that of State Collge, and received a drubbing 
at their hands. Haines, an ex-L. V. man, played the stellar game for State. 

Due to cancellations the next game was not till the 11th of February 
at Ursinus. There, after being ahead the first half, we were nosed out 33 to 29. 

Th most important game of the season was played at Albright. Field 
goals by Moore and Harvey in the last few seconds of play enabled us to 
defeat our old rivals, 28-24, in one of the fastest and hottest games of the 
year. It was Albright's only defeat on their home floor. 

The season was brought to a close March Ilth, when we took L'rsinus 
into camp by a decisive score on our own floor. Moore and Seltzer were the 
outstanding stars. 

A consideration of the season from every standpoint will show a decided 
success. Seven games were won, while but five were chalked up in the lost 
column. Three of the team will be left for next vear. 

The 1919-1920 Reserves 

The Reserve Basketball team, composed of Uhler, Captain, Risser, 
Behman, Shumacher, Homan, Scully and Smith played a number of games 
away from home with High School teams, and met with a large degree of 
success. They were a fighting, aggressive lot, and were valuable in shaping 
a winning varsity. We look to them for material for next year's team. 

Page One Hundred Fifty 


Captain and Crntcr 

To "Jim" mnst go much of tin- credit for tlu- success of the season In leading 
his teammates, in his floor work, and in fiis shootint;, "Jim" has shown a consistency 
and worth seldom equalled or surpassed in the basketball annals of this institution. 
In his center job, his extra inches invariably enabled him to get the jump on his oppo- 
nent. VV'e are more than glad that "Jim" has another year to represent L. V. C. in 
the cage. 



There certainly was no mistake made when Strine was chosen to watch over the 
destinies of this year's basketball team; for a harder worker and tnore capable man 
never filled the position. Despite the misfortune of the cancellation of several trips, 
Strine arranged a good schedule. It was too bad that the condition of finances pre- 
vented him from going along on most of the trips 


"Giggs" has carved a deep niche for himself in the Hall of Basketball Fame in 
these parts; and the way he played the past season but upheld and increased his repu- 
tation. Many a time has the wizardry of his elfin left arm spell disaster for the foe. 
On the other hand, his Irish spirit keeps him working and fighting hard all the time. 
Sure, and it's happy we are that "Giggs" will be again spinning them thru the 
net for us next vcar. 

Page One Hundred Fifly-one 

ii^vcl - QuHtapahilld- QglS 


The mere mention of "Fisliie" as being on any team gives one a sense of security; 
for he is as good on the basketball floor as he is on the gridiron or on the diamond, 
which is saying a great deal. As running guard, he played the floor faultlessly, and 
could always be counted on for his quota of double-deckers. Foul-shooting was 
another job "Fish" performed in his capable fashion. 

• ' Guard 

This was "Twisted's" first year on the basketball varsity; but the way he pla\'ed 
his position of back guard left no doubt as to his ability. "Dependable" seems to be 
the word that iits "Twisted." Certain it is that man}- an enemy's passing system 
came to grief at his hands. We are sorry that he has played his last game for L. V. C. 


"Slugger" was the only Freshman on the team; that is because he's a born 
athlete. He proved his worth as a good running mate for Moore. Fast, strong, and 
steady, Harvey played an excellent floor game, while his accuracy in locating the 
basket improved with every contest Much is expected of him in the next few years. 

Minor Sports 

The abnormal conditions which prevailed during the school year of 1018-1919 pre- 
vented the arranging of schedules and selection of teams for track and tennis last 
spring. An interclass tennis tournament was staged between the Sophomores and 
Freshmen, which resulted in victory for 1921 in both singles and doubles. With the 
return of college life to tisual conditions, track and tennis will soon be enjoying ante- 
bellum prosperity. 

Paije One Hundred Fifty-ti^o 

H^l - QuiitapaMlld. 

Girls* Basektball Team 

Forward Icnnic Sebastian 

Forward Elizabeth Smith 

Center, Captain Gladys Fcncfl 

Guard Elizabeth Kreider 

Guard 1 )oroth v Pencil 

SubstituKs: Sara Garvcr, Martha Gini;rich, Anna Lon^;. Delia Herr. Mildred Rowland. 


1.. V. C. Opp. 

December 20 — I'almyra H. S. at raln.yra 12 2 

lanuarv S — M\erstown H, S. at Annvillc 1.^ 10 

January 9— Harrisburg P. R. R. at Harrisburg 15 16 

January 2Q — Myerstown H. S. at Myerstown 11 12 

February c — Annvillc Jr. Auxiliary at Annville 32 8 

February 12 — Harrisburg Central H. S. at Annville 21 17 

February 19— Harrisburg P. R. R. at Annvillc 7 12 

February 21 — Annvillc Ir. Au.xiliarv at Annville 12 5 

February 27— Camp Hil'l H. S. at Camp Hill 10 10 

February 28 — I'cnn Hall at Chambersburg 4 14 

March 5— Camp Hill H. S. at Annville 28 17 

1/4 123 


The Co-cds have helped put Lebanon \ alley on tlic athletic map with their stellar 
basketball playing. A glance at the scores shows a majority of games won and an 
enviable record. Captain Gladys Fencil was the outstanding star with her numerous 
field goals and splendid floor work. Miss Smith's foul shooting was exceptional. 
Misses Sebastian and Dorothy Fencil could always be depended on in the matter of 
field goals, while Elizabeth Kreider's close guarding invariably kept down the oppo- 
nent's score. 

Piii/i- Oni- HuridreJ Fifly-lhree 


Wearers of the Varsity "L" 

Zeig"ler L'hler 

Fishburn Heiss 

Bachman Zellers 

Moore Daugherty 

Duncan Evans 


















BASKETBALL 1919-1920 







Page One Hundred Fifty-four 


Interclass Basketl^all League 

S in fdrnuT years, an interclass basketball k'a;>;iK- was DiL^anized ami 
ll'ames ]ila\C(l, which wore niarkcil 1>_\' clc\i.'r playiriL; and a \cry keen 
spirit i>I rivaby. The race s;"railuall_\' rc'-oKeil itself into a stru,L;j;le 
between the Sniihomoies and I'leshmen lur tiist place, and an eipially 
tierce spirit between the Seniors and Innior^ as to which should 
()ccu|i\ the cellar ii(i.~itiiin. That the I'^reshnian and Jiinicirs were 
victorious in their res]iective enilea\iirs was im doubt due to the fact that 
the former possessed tin- best combination of <^iial-shooters, while in the 
line-up of the latter w a-- L hlei'. the runner-up of points. 

The oiiening i;ame was played January Sth ln'tween the Seniors and 
Juniors, and resulted after a hot battle in a 15-11 \ eidict fa\oiinL; the 

January 11th saw tlu- Freshnien administer a 2^-2Ct <lefeat to the Sophs 
in a fast, e.xcitiiii;" yanie, the issue cf which wa> alwaNS in doubt. 

The Sophomores took their turn at wmnini; a s;ame on |anuar\' 15th, 
when they trounced the ."seniors. 2S to 20, in a rather loosel_\ |)layed i^.ime. 
Herr and Berber starred for their teams. 

January l''th. the men passed a M~2^ victory around the 
Juniors, who, howexer. put up a thrillini; flight. I'hler ,ind Smith led in the 
individuiil scoring;. 

The speedinii Fresh annexed another win on the ^'. M. C A. floor ,it 
Lebanon, January 21, from the downtrodden .Seniors, b'aust's sliootins;- was 
a redeeming feature of the game. 

On February 2nd, the Sophs took the wind out of their riwd's sails by 
handing them their set-back. Hen's playing was e.\ce])tional. 

February 5th. the .Seniors were again routeil by their cousins who by 
reason of their win were enabled to share first-place honors with the Fresh- 

February 9th saw the Soph warriors annex their fourth straight \ictory, 
the Juniors falling easy victims to the tune of 42-l(). Herr's work again 

February 12th the Juniors and Seniors without some of their best men 
fought a hot and thrilling fight, terminated in the last few seconds in favor 
of the Seniors by Allen's sensational goal. The score was then Z2 to 21. 
L'hler starred for '21. 

In a game. February lOth. abounding with sensational playing and shots, 
the Freshmen overcame an early lunior lead thru superior team work and won 
handily, 40-29. 

February 23rd the Seniors handed the yearlings a surprise i>ackage in 
the form of a 34-27 trouncing, thereby breaking the tie for the first and last 

March 5th, the Sophs took firmer hold on the first place by again beating 
the Juniors, 27 to 18, in a rather listless game. 

March 8th, the Juniors seemed to have found themselves ; for they 
trimmed the Seniors, 24-17, causing a deadlock again for the possession of 
last place. March 11th marked the third meeting of the Sophs and Freshies. 
After a hammer-and-tongs session, the first-year men emerged with the long 
end of a 32 to 28 score. 

Pa^e One HitiiJrrJ Fifly-fivt 

ipahiilA - [^^ 

Senior Basketball Team 

The Seniors had a team which was unexcelled in the art of passing. 
Had their shooting been ecjually as good, the result of many a game would 
have been different. Bachman, Berger, ?V'idel. ."^trine and Kleinfelter, Allen 
and Stine composed 1920's team. 

Junior Basketball Team 

The team representing l'*21 was composed of Heiss, Uhler, Daugherty, 
Haas, Renn, with Hastings and Xitrauer. At its full strength this team was 
a match for any of the others. Ill luck, however, stood in their road to 
supremacy, and prevented their doing justice to their ability. 

Page One HunJreJ Fifty-six 

fflmi& a& %tt i&ft 



Sophomore Basketball Team 

The Soiihomorc cuniliination of Heir. Milk-i', l).iuj.;luTty, Stahlt-y and 
Homan was fast, knew Imw tn pass anil ^hnot. As a result they were hard 
to beat. The onK- team that ^a\e them an\- real truuhle w a^ tlu' l'reshm;i«i. 


Freshman Basketball Team 

Risser. Smith, Faust. L lemen> and \\ itmer were the i;i eeneapped indi- 
viduals who made basketball hi>tiir_\ for ]'i23. The_\- and their mates de- 
feated the Sijphs in the challenge game, and finally o\ereame them by a fair 
margin in the matter of leag"ue supremacy. 

Fat/,- One llunAirJ Fifty-sfvcn 

1 ^11 

"Wo may Ii\i' witliout ]ioi_try, music and art; 
\\ \' may livo witliout conscience and live 

without heart; 
We may live without friends, we may live 

without books; 
I'lUt civilized man cannot live without cooks. 
He may live without books — what is 

knowledge but grieving? 
He may live without hope — what is hope but 

He may li\e without love — what is passion 

but pining'" 
lUit where is the man who can live without 


M. C. KA\1X(^,ER 

"Toiling, rejoicing, sorrowing, 
(Inward thru life he goes. 
Each morning sees some task begun; 
Each evening sees its close. 
Something attempted, something done 
Has earned a night's re])Ose." 

Janitoi and Electrician 


Piujr On,' llundnJ Fijly-nylit 

Lvci ~ Quiitdpaliilici - EMS Jj 


P<ii/e Or:,- HunJrrJ F>jty-)iin,- 

Jokes, Verses and Witty Sayings 

A littk- nonsense now and then. 
Is relisheii b\' the wisest men. 


A jest's prosiierit)' Hes in the ears of him that hears it. 

— Shake's peart'. 

The world is old, yet likes to laugh, 

New jokes are hard to find, 

A whole new editorial staff 

Can't tickle e\ery mind ; 

So if you see some ancient jokes, 

Decked out in modern guise. 

Don't frown and call the thins; a fake, 

Just laui;"h, don't be too wise. 

Little spots of knowledge. 
Little puffs of wit, 
Make the simple Freshman 
Think the Senior it. 

Here's to the Freshman with green c;)vered dome. 
Here's to the Freshman who couhl hardly leave home, 
We wish you well in all you may do. 
But lememhei" to class cousins always be true. 

Every where it can be seen 

Nothing at all except the green 

It's on the campus, it's in the dorm. 

Don't be alarmed, it's only a I'^reshman form. 

A Few of the Things That Were Heard on 
Noveml)er 1, 1919 

During supper at Mrs. Stehman's table. Mi's. .^tehman : "Vou seem very 
happy this evening. Miss Hughes." 

Miss Hughes: "Ves. I am. You know. Mrs. Stehman this is Xovember 
the first." 

Miss Kratzei-t: "My hands wcie awful cold." 

Miss Mutch: "The h'reshman boys must lie slow." 

Miss 1 lummelbaugh : "Isn't it great that .\<i\cmber the first is over and 
we can go walking with the Freshman boys?" 

Miss Rowland: "It surely is great. T didn't think there were so many 
nice boys in our class." 

I wonder why Miss Hughes went out to the football field every nigh* 
to see the boys ]day. 

I wonder why a ceit.iin Junior was late for Glee Club one night last fall. 

r<u/i ()i,r IhinJreJ Sixty 

A Maid of Letters 

When life seems somewhat out nf joint. 
Ami all my ner\es are i^cuie ti> rack. 
I let m_\' lessLTns gei unlearned 
And write to Jack. 

And when our team has won the s;"ame, 
An<I with ureat joy m_\' heart's a-throb. 
To make my hap|)iness complete — 
I write to Bob. 

But when monthly liill> come pourini; in, 
And make m\' da_\- a round of Ixither. 
"Fi-- then, "I take my pen in hand," 
.Anil write to father. 

He met her in the meadow 

As the sun was sinkins.^ kiw. 

They strolled along together 

In the twiliL;1it after glow: 

She waited 'luite demui-eh' 

W hile he lowered ,ill the bars. 

Hei- soft eyes beamed upon him 

With a light akin to star>. 

She neither smiled nor thanked him, 

In truth she knew not how. 

For he was just a countr_\- boy 

And she a Jeise}" Cow. 

School Boarding 

From college year to college year 
Few things we get are nice : 
\\'e always have for breakfast here. 
Raw oatmeal, hash ami rice. 

Burnt chops we get and beefsteak tough 
And 'taters burnt to match, 
And hard-boiled eggs that long ago 
The hen tried hard to hatch. 

Wdien .Sunday comes we all look fine. 
As better grub it brings — 
A feast of chicken, cake and wine. 
Ice cream and other things. 

But by and by the ilays will all 
Be Sundays, so thev sa^•, 
And we hope if naught befall 
To live to see that day. 

Page One Hundred Sixty- 

\^M - Quittdpahilld - BUS 


Heard in the Class Rooms 

Prof. Martin (in I'rep I'hysics) : "Does the moon affect the tide: 
A'irC'inia Smith: "\o, iinl\' the untied." 

I'rol. Heiickson (in I'>iol( ij^y ) : "What is the connecting link between 
the animal and \ei.;"etal)le kingdoms." 

j. Arnold: "lla>h." 

I'rof. Ciiinim: "llciw cnuld ymi tell the depth (if the sea \>y means of a 
Indiaulic pressure machine.''" 

Anna Stern: "I'd lowt-r the pressure machine bv a r<i]ie and measure the 

Prof. Gingrich: "Where \vas the Declaration of Indepen<lence signed?" 

Bessie Behnev : "W hv, at the bottom." 

I^df. .^pangler: "What was the chief characteristic of the Quakers?" 
Dawson llorine: ".Silence, ]irofessor." 

Prof. Grimm: "What makes you late for class, .^tuiubaugh ?" 
"Stumnn " : "ddic bell ran sj before I ijot here." 

Mrs. (ireen: "( ii\ e the h'rench word for 'horse'. 
Karl Fake: "p:in Pferd." 

Prof. Griinm : "Mr. Hastings. wli:it is a notion?' 
"Ted": ".'-^omcthiiii' \ ou lia\e in \our head." 

Miss Adams: ""Mr. Lutz, what are the muscles of your face for?" 
Lutz : "d'o eat with." 

Prof. Pchman : "\du have no business to take Adxanced Physics with- 
out first taking Calculus." 

Carroll l)augheit\ : "\nu ha\e no business to take it at all." 

"Mose": "Say. Prof., I have an idea." 

Prof. (Irimm : "Treat it genth', son : it is in a strange place." 

"Birdie" Kenn (in Psychology) : "Prof.. 1 can't talk this morning; I hurt 
my knee." 

Miss Adams (to i^dith Stager, who was reading poetry): "Fill up your 
feet. Miss .Stager." 

Prof. Beatty (in luiglish I\'): "Mr. Seltzer, keep your mind on your 
lesson, and Miss Boiiitz, too." 

Verna Mutch (in Bible HI): "You do not put new wine in old skins 
because vou wouhl break tin- bottles." 

Miss Adams: "What <lo you see on lawns?" 
Maryland Glenn : "(irass." 

Piiffi Otic Hundred Si.xly-t^co 

11 1 

A Waiter's Luck 

I'm one of llu' waitci's at old L. \ . 
But do not like my job at all, 
1 lia\"r Xi ) lit' M I \c'r_\ nice. 
And brnii; more ,u'i'a\_\ and then mm-e rice. 
A few want cottee and others want tea. 
Even hot ^\ater some ask of me; 
I scarcely ha\e any time at all 
To g'aze al the maid nxer liy the wall, 
lust when I ha\ e a minute nr t\\"o 
Idle head waiter ^a\s, "Red, inoi\' stew." 
i )ne da\" she smiled .it me so sweet 
It nearU" took me oti m\" feet. 
"Alore s(iu]i," s.iid she and 1 hastened away 
.-\nd brought it hot on a siKer tray: 
.\s I neared her side 1 tripped, alack. 
.\nd spilt the sou]i ,tll down her back. 
Xow" there's no hope tor me at all, 
I can onh' stand ai^ainst the wall 
And dream, and ,ind dream. 

L. V. C. "LifV Guards" 

Commander-in-Chief Strinc 

Adjutant Mash-.slinger Stine 

First Assistant to the Chef Allen 

Chief Soup Disi)enser Heckman 

President of Societ}" for Pre\ention of Cruelty to Pieans Arnc)ld 

Hot Doggie Purchasing .-Vgeiit .Snvder 

Lieutenant of Reser\-e I'orce Machton 

Traffic Director in Dining Hall Xitraucr 

Operator of "Grub" FJexators Bartholomew 

Spaghetti Expert }ilutch 

Ice Cream Specialist \lbert Barnhardt, [Master of Finance at L. \'. C. 


Fm fore\'er washing dishes. 
Dirt}' dishes in the sink. 
The}- pile so high ; 
Xearly reach the sky: 
Then like my dreams 
They fade and dry. 
Dishes all around me : 
I am in despair. 
Fm forever washing dishes, 
Dishes towering in the air. 

Paffe One Uundifd Sixty-tlirce 

Things That Help To Restore Our Faith 
In Human Nature 

The \\ . S. (i. A. excusing" a i^iil trom jiunishnicnt. 

Miss Sclimauk f(ir,i;ettini;' to make up missed recitations. 

Prof. Grimm resolviiiL; not to have an\' moie F.ilucation exams. 

^Ir. Barnhart not de^irou> of our mone_\'. 

I\Irs. .^teliman yixinj; s|ieeial permission without asking questions. 

Compliments of the Freshmen 

The co\\> ,are in tlie meadow. 

The >heep are in the i^ras^ : 
But ail of !,. \'.'s dunces' 

.\re in the .'Sophomore chiss. 

An annual is a great in\ention : 
The class gets all the fame. 

The ]irinter gets all the money: 

.And the stati t-ets all the blame. 

At opposite ends of the sofa tliey sat with \ ain regrets. 
She had been eatnii.;" onions: lie. smokint;" citjarettes. 

thp: prick of sile.vce 

Rara Gar\er: "'( )ne thing about these pop corn balls — you can't eat and 
talk at the same time." 

"Giggs" : "Ha\'e another one." 

"Mike" Rowland: "Isn't it funn_\' that handsome men are alwa\'S dis- 
agreeable ?" 

Xitrauer: "( )h, 1 always try to be pleasant." 

"Jane. ha\"e \ < m gi\"en the fish an\' water lateh''" 

"Xri. mum. the\ ha\en't drank the water I t;a\"e them last week vet." 

Farrell (last summei) : "Don't come down that ladder on the Xorth side, 
Dad. I took it awav." 

Gladys Pencil: "I'm afr;iid Pm lost. 
Swank: "Are finders keepers?" 

Cawley .^tine dreamt that he was traveling- thru the infernal regions. 
He noticed some bodies were hung on hooks and some were thrown directly 
into the fii-e. Cawle_\''s curiosity was aroused, and he asked one of the imps, 
"Wdiy do you hang some on hoo]<s and throw others into the fire right 
away ?" 

"Oh," was the answer, "those on liooks ;ire Preshmen from Pebanon 
\'alley College. Thev're too green to burn." 

Paiic One Hundred Sixty-four 

Favorite Foods 

rcilict-men Beets 

Gamblers Steaks 

Jewelers Carrots 

Hunters Preserves 

Critics ■ • . . Roasts 

Historians Dates 

L(i\ers • Musli 

Tool Chest Courtship 

"It i'i 'plane' that 1 lii\e \ciu." lie bi,\uan. 
"Is that <MI the 'lever:'" shr a-ke.l. 

"llaxen't 1 al\\a\> lieen en tlu 's(|uare' with Nnu,''" 
"lUit y<ni lia\e man\ '\ icis'." slu- renn instrated. 
"Xot a 'hit' of It." he asserted. 

"\\ hat made _\c>u 'Inace' np?' slu' i|neried cch nKttishly. 
"The fact that 1 'saw' you," he re]ilied with .i liow. 
"1 ouuht to 'hainniei' \ ou lor, " slu' aiiswa'ied saucilv. 
".^U|iposi' the other should 'td'.-' in :" he inurnunx'd. 
"You shoiddn't let xour arms 'compass' me." 
"I know ,1 preacher who is a ujood 'joiner'," he said. 
.■\nd they rushed off to i.:"et married. 

L. \ .'s C()(|uette8 

Two joe's ha\e we 
Roth fair to see ; 
One's h.ur is -,,]d 
With curls manifold. 
The others e\es 
Are \ ei \ wise. 
And Samnn is 
Oueen of Hearts. 
\\hile Marv is 
F(.nd of Dou-las, 
An.l Helen 
Finds I'.eck 
And at her call. 
Anna entertains Hess 
In the halls. 

Catherine has her choice. 
Alyrtle ]ilays with 
\Miile Edith's 
Fond of "Jacks." 
Sara has Moore 
Than most of us. 
Then most of us 
Hefty doesn't only 
Have "I'^ish" for breakfast. 

Pat/r Orif Huiuired Sixty-jive 

Ode To The Quittie 

Oh little creek of Annville. 

How" lazilv vou !lo\\" bv. 

Unconscious of the men and maids 

\\'ho, listening to your murmur 

Find inspiration to hush their voices, 

And cast loving glances 

]\Iingled with sighs 

Of ecstatic contentment. 

Your lure is felt most in the springtime, 

When the birds return, 

And flowers blossom. 

And trees bring forth their leaves ; 

For that's when 

A young man's fancy turns to thots of love. 

But ripple on. ( )h (Juittie. 

And sing your song 

"Alen and maids may come and go 

But I 2() on forever." 



PICTURE— Verna :\rutch dancing. 

Stund)augli a missionary. 

Lester Wdllanl without a girl. 

Mar}' Bortner with a man. 

Mj-rtle Lefever \vithout her 

Bachman at class on time. 

Durliurrow in church. 

Kenn without lii> pi|ie. 

Allen not in lab. 

Harvey up for breakfast. 

Paul Xess socializing. 

Harnish cutting up. 

W enner making a speech 

Harry Crim playing cards. 

Mose refusing a piece of pie. 

Hartman going to chapel. 

Beidel at prayermeeting. 

Prof. Alartin at the training table. 

Farrell loafing. 

Hagy keeping awake in Bible HI. 

Klcinfeltcr with a chew. 

Spess;ird not dancing on Glee Club trips 

\ ou will be just as surprised to see some people in Heaven as they will 
be to see you. 

Keep your temjier. No one else wants it. 

Page One Hundred Sixty-six 


The onlv ones that are not blue un :\I(.naay are the Freshmen, rhey are 
ahva}s GREEX. 

Present-Day Philosoi)hy : Strike and the world strikes with yuu, work 
and you work alone 

A Jew said to a hne piece of ham. "Almost thou persuadest me to be a 

E^"ery man is a hero to the woman he loves. 

Carlyle says: "If you are in doubt whether to kiss a pretty uirl, ,ijive her 
the benefit of the lioubt." 

Can a lover lie called a suitnr when he does not suit her.-' 

In cards, a L;iiod deal depends upon j^ooil playins;. and L;-ood jdaying- de- 
pends on a i^'-ood deal. 

A student in want nf nicmey sohi hi'- Ixniks. ami then ^wnlv home, 
"Father, rejoice, fur I ikiw derive my supjiort from literature.'' 

A farmer stabled a cow in an ice hou>e to make it .give ice cream. 

A tientleman <lied lately who ilid not believe in another wnrld. Two 
weeks later his wife received thru a medium, a communicatinn winch read: 
"Dear wife, I now believe, send me m_\" Pahn Beach and B \' D's." 

A ."Spanish Student soin;^;- out huntint; with a part}' of Americans was told 
not to talk as it would frighten the rabbits. But wdien he s,iw a labbit he 
uttered an exclamation in Latin. Upon his companions blaming" him, he said, 
"Who would suppose that a rabbit could underst;in<l Latin'" 

A woman's grief is ^■ery short. If she loses her husbaml she pines niily 
for a secomi. 

A woman from India came to America to Ii\-c and after being here a short 
time said to a friend, "I can't understand the American woman, they choke 
themsehes around the w.aist instead of the neck!" 

A clergyman mounted on a tall, lank. raw-bone(l horse, askeil a dirty 
little urchin which was the nearest road to town. The bo^■ sai<i. "Who are 
you old chap'" The clergyman replied, "AL' ."^on, I am a follower of the 
Lord." "A follower of the Lord, eh, well it makes might}' Httle ditterence 
which wav vou go, vou'll ne\er catch him on that horse." 

Registrar to new Student: "And where are \<ju from?' 
Xew Student : "Providence." 
Registrar: "Are you'" 
Student : "Xo, R. I." 

Mae Hohl : "What shape is a kiss?" 
Helena Alaulfair: "Elliptical (a lip-tickle)." 

Pagr One Hundred Sixty-seven 

\mM - QuHtapahilld » IMS 


!Mi>s Slicttil (In Prep English): "Xanic all the wnrds you can that end 
in 'ous' an<l dctine each." 

Harnish : "Dani^crous, full (if dan,L;cr : hazardous, full of hazard " 

Daisy tiil]iiii: "Sav. he 'niufte<r t>ne — pious, full of ]iie." 

Strine: "\\ h}' is Sunda}' the stroni;fst da\- in the week?" 
Morrow: "Why. because all the rest are week days." 

Prof. .Shroyer (In Bible): "How loni^ di<l C:un hate his brother," 
Heckman : "As loni; ,is In- was Abel." 

"Fat" Hartman : "And why do you want to niarrv Anna?" 
"Ben" Emenheiser: "Because 1 would be I'.ennie-fitted, and she would 
be Annie-m;ited." 

"It's a solemn tiling to be married." said the foml mother. 
"It's a good deal more solemn not to be," said "loe" .^tine. 

Dwight Daugherty: "I will give fellow a piece of mv mind." 
."^hadel : "I wouldn't; you have ncme to spare." 

"I have a great love for old h>-nins," said I\Iyrtle Snyder. 
"I am much fonder of young 'hers'," answered Xitrauer. 

iMshliurn, in rendering to his fatlu'r :iii account of his term expenses, 
inserte<l: "To cliarity, ^.lO.OC)." Ills father wrote back. "1 fear that charity 
covers a multitude of sins." 

Mabel: "Do you love me still :-'" 

Farrell : "Of course — the stiller, the liettei 

Prof. Beatty : "Who wrote the most, Dickens, W^arren, or Buhver?" 
Miss Pencil: "Warren wrote 'Now and Then'; Buhver wrote 'Night and 
Day'; and Dickens wrott' 'All the Year Around'."' 

Ptiffe One Hundred Sixty-right 


Cleain^up Dai) ot] CeiTTjpus 

Page One Hundred Sixly-nine 

Latest Addition to L.V's Curriculum 

Taught by — 
Dr. E. C. Hastixgs 
Prof. Gvv Moore 
Prof. ( ). J. F arrell 
Prof. H. C. Hess 
Prof. I. H. Seltzer 

Assistants — 
Myrtle M. Lefever 
Sara (jar\fr 
Mabel \'. Miller 
Axx.A Stern 
Josephixf Hoxit/ 

Rci^ularlv \\c(liK-s(la\ . Saturday and Sunday 1:00 t<i 3:00 p. m. Anywhere. 
IncijidarK. An\tim?. Fa i-ryw heri'. Foiilivtiy no nits iillou-cd. 

Notes Re(|uired — iKt least two a day. 

Faliorati.ry I'eii()(F -Saturday 7:00 t(i 10:00 p. m. 

An indefinite numliei- i>f experiments reipiired ]ier week. 

Relii^'iiius instrueti;in ui\-en Suiida\ 7:00 to S:,i() p. m. 

Oeeasii iiKil denn m^tratii >n> l>y the l-'aeultw 

Ceirrespcindenee e(Ull---e'^ aia-.iipned forun application. 

MRS. Cdnfena-d ui>i>n the ladies. 
P. FI. P. (Poor lien-Peeked) eonferred upon the i;entlenien. 


The fatal <lay <if .some year to he detiTinined upon. 


A smile. F'El^.S — Alore smiles. 'I'F'.RMS — Pa}'ahle on demand. 
Work Supervlseo v.\ the w. s. g. \. 


"Birdie" Renn "Susie" Merchitis 

Orville .Spessar<l Katharine Flummelbaugh 

Ralph Shader Mae Morrow 

"Ted" Bartholomew "Peggde" W'ier 

"Duggie" Ik'idel Maryland Glenn 

Harvey I-'ishburn Marian Heffleman 

Pane One HundreJ Seventy 

Other Campusologv Students 

jrXK )RS 

•■Ben" Enicnheiscr Miss :\Ial)cl A. Miller 

Fred Beck "Tiin-" Hughes 

Leon W'itnier Kathryn Kratzert 

Harrv Crini I i \ ,- i 

Kussel .^haileU 

Jack Bowman • ■ ■ ■ Edith Stager 


Rhoads Stal.lev/ ,.^ ^ ^ ^ ., 

jj , . , - \ ir^niia .Snnth 

Harold Lutz \ "^ 

■•Bull" Swank (da.lys Pencil 

■•Bob" Horine ••Betty" Kreider 

Ira Ruth Estlier Brunner 

•■Terry" Stautter \'erna Hess 

••Bud" Wdliams A'erna Pell 

"Red" ScuUey Jennie Sebastian 


Jay Arnold ? 

Mose Cretzinger ? 


\'erna Alutch "Johnnie" Snider 

Pearl Seitz ••Willie" Wenner 

Dora Zeitlin 

Ethel Angus Olive Darling 

Mary Shettel ." Helena :\Iaulfair 

"Mac" Maginnis Mae 1 lold 

Christine Happel X'ornian Bendel 

Beulah Swartzbaugh Lester W'illiard 

P<1,,,- On,- UunJrrJ Srvenly-o„c 

Crini : "W'h)' was Adam the ha])])icst of husbands?" 
Ruiipcnthal : "Because he had nci mldther-in-law." 

Ness: "Heiss, ha\e }'iiu e\ er met }i)ur ideal girl?" 

Heiss: "Yes, semes nf times; liut I ha\e ahva\'s been lucky enough to 
change my ideal." 

Stine: "I am always moved at the sound of music." 
Emma: "Let me ]ila\' somt'thing for \'ou at once." 

Wine: "What is a h\ pocrite .'" 

Stumbaugh : "It's a tellow who goes to class with a smile on his face." 

"Alose" C'retzinger (In ho>]iital in h'lance): "What happened to that 
poor boy who has his aim in a sling '•"" 

Wise Hospital .Xpiirentice : "Me broke it trying to lift the (|uarantine 
oft the camp." 

"Remember son. President (jarfield dro\ e mules on a tow path and 
President Lincoln split rails." 

"1 know, dad, l)ul dnl any of these Presidents ever crank a Ford for half 
an hour and then disco\er that he didn't have any gasoline?" 

Mold (.\s a hearse fiast by) : "That is a car I don't care to ride in." 
.'"^hader : "Why jieople are just d\ing to ride in that." 

Prof, .'-^pangler: "When did the re\i\al of learning begin?" 
"joe" Bonitz : "The night before the e.xams." 

Crim : "Let me see — hoAv does that wedding march go?" 
Rup]ienthal: "Don't ask me. I am trying to forget it." 

Miss Adams: "It recpiires a strong man foi" this part. You must carry 
a man oil the stage." 

Horine : "That's alright. 1 held up a railroad train once." 

"If there is no moon light, will you meet me by the gas light, dearest?" 
"Xo, I won't, Lm no g,is meter. " 

The most curious thing in the world is a woman who is not curious. 

To a lover there aie but two pl.aces in the world; one where his sweet- 
heart is, the <ither where she isn't. 

'Lhe only time a woman does not exaggerate, is wdien she is speaking of 
her own age. 

Flirtation is attention without intention. 

I sat me down and thought profound 
This maxim wise I drew. 
It's easier far to like a girl, 
Than make a girl like vou. 

Piir/r One Hundred Se-zrrity-livc 

INoiisensible Sense and Sensible Nonsense 

Bre\it\^ is the soul (if wit. hut not of lo\ c icttc-r- 

A man can coax a woman to do amthinL; slu- wants ti 

Some scientists say all people are irrational. \\ ell. it the whcilc world 
is crazy, that explains a lot of thin^'-. 

[,ife is one d - - n thint;^ after anothei'. l,o\e is two d - - n fools after each 

There's no parting' so bitter a> thie parting; of a i|uinine cap-.ule ju^t a' 
vou are swallowiii" it. 

Teacher: "\ e>. childien. an Indian '^ wife i^ called a ^ipiaw. Now what 
re the little halne- called'" 

Bright Pupil: "I know — Si|uaw l<ers." 

Our idea of a hero; A man who can tie a how on .i rought-edged collar, 
break two hnger nails. lose the collar button unilei- the bureau, and keej) his 

I sat beneath a dog-wood tree. 

( )ne day out in the park ; 
I tried to take a i|uiet nap. 

But that old dog- wood b:irk. 

The shoe horn is the only instiument that producer foot note 

Old friends are like old cheese — the >tronge>t. 

The first thing some fellows put (in in the m-orning when the}' get u) 
is a fresh grouch. 

Paae (Jtit HunJr,\{ Seventy-three 

Psalm of the L. V. Couple 

Tell iiK- nut in jdyful numbers 

Tci lie ni love is lots of fun; 

For 'tis a feelin.L;" that never slumbers, 

Anil kee]is you always on the run. 

J,r>\e is real! L(.)\'e is earnest! 

And ot life it is no minor i)art. 

Xow thou coniest, now thou returnest 

Was not spoken of the heart. 

Xot solely pleasure nor enjoyment 
Is it Cupid's aim to send : 
But that <:)ur lixe'- hnd full employment. 
And reach at last then- destined end. 

.swdftK' a\va^' tlu' hours are stealing 
When the lo\-ed one is at the side: 
And We cannot, cannot control our feeling, 
Xo m.itter how hard we have tried. 

And in this A\drld of .acrimony 
\\ ith lo\e, sometimes, we're left alone. 
^'et in tile strife we still ha\'e company-; 
I'or, 'ti'- >aid "the\" twain >liall \'et lie one.'" 

Then courage, friends, look to the future free. 
When fiom college halls you will have passed. 
Then will thinc' own abide with thee. 
Even unto the \'er}-, \ery last. 

Former L. A', couples all remind us 
We can make our love sedate; 
And our foot prints left behind us 
\\ ill guide the inidergraduate. 

Foot prints that some other couple, 
Passing thru the puppy stage. 
Fearing th;it their love may topple, 
Seeing, shall their fears assuage. 

Let us then be busy .and upholding 
The criuple stand.ird of I.. A'.: 
Our affections still unfolding, 
Learn to lo\-e h.irmoniouslv. 

— Orin T- Farrell. 

Pa//e One Hunjred Scvcniy-j uui 

Hiuie One Hundred Sevenly-five 

Do \ou Know Him? 

Buys of L. \". (1(1 y(TU know him? 
Well I guess you do: 
Especially you younger fellows, 
Who are always feeling blue. 
Your cereal tastes like match sticks. 
And you say the bread is stale, 
When you fail to get a letter 
In the earh' mornina; mail. 

The days are long and dreary. 

As you constantly recall. 

The farewell words she said to you. 

When leaving for school last fall. 

And when \'our train was pulling out 

And the whistle began to shrill, 

You really thought you had the gout 

For you knew he your jilace would fill. 

How slow the dreary weeks have passed, 
In each, seven letters you've written. 
The Christmas holidays are here at last 
With the same old fe^■er you'll be smitten. 
He will ne\"er let you rest in peace. 
Some day you'll pay the ]irice. 
He is DAXIP:1. CUPID, of Ancient Greece, 
Please accein the following advice. 

If you don't feel just right 

And can't sleep at night. 

If you can't smoke or chew 

And y(jur grub tastes like glue. 

If you have cold feet 

And your heart dcm't beat, 

And your head is awhirl. 

Why in the deuce don't vou marrv the 


Page One Hundred Seventy-si. 

r^l - Qiiiitapahilid- B^ 

Classified Ads 

^^'anted — An alarm clock — Horinc. 
^\'anted — A book on tabic ctiijiictte — Shcrk, 
Wanted — A private secretary — "Peg" W'ier. 
\\'anted — A man — Mae Reeves. 
W'anted — Some new ideas — Senior Class. 
Lost — A heart — Mae Morrow. 
Found — A heart — Ralph Shader. 
Wanted — A box from home — Everv Btidv. 
Found — A check — Xo One. 

Prof. ^Lirtin : "Yes, the other morning I got awake standing up — hunting 
for the alarm to turn it oft — and there wasn't anv." 


Margaret W'ier (Talking to Crctzinger about the Freshman girls' rules) 
'Imagine 'Mo-e.' the I'l'eshmcn next vear calliiiL;- \()u and me Mr. ami Mrs.' 

Prof. Beatty (In soliciting for the Crucible): "Yes, if each girl would 
run across the street and talk to her next-door neighbor " 

Mrs. Stehman : "Girls, jdease do not come down the steps two feet at a 

Shall thev leave one foot behind?' 


"You ought to exercise everv muscle of vour bodv.' 

'Mike" Bachman : "But we're not allowed to shimmie' at school." 

M. Glenn: "Won't you take a ride with me"" 
Beidel: "It's too cold." 

Maryland: "I have a stove in the bottom of the car." 
Beidel: ".\11 right, then, I like a little oven," 

By Their Sayings Ye Shall Know Them 

"O Pt'tt^" 1. Sebastian 

"Honest to Jack" Ethel Angus 

"O Thunder" Hubert Snoke 

"^'^ Gods" \'erna Hess 

"Holy Catnip" . .Roland Renn 

O' Shucks" O. Darling 

.,V :, > -^ -/ -/ V- ^- Behney 

, • • • • ■ • ■ "Stummv" 

Great Balls of Fun" Cretzineer 

'Tee Hee". ._ '.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'..'.'. ;Eiaisv Gilpin 

..f?°ly Hum Emenheiser 

; you and Me Both" "Peg'^ie" Wier 

'Honest to Goodness" ."sara Li'^-ht 

Page One Hundred Seventy-seven 


[^Sl ~ Quittdpahilld 

Hail. C'dlunihia. hajjpv land. 
Profiteers tin e\er_\- land. 
Tax collectors an m\ neck. 
Everybody wants a check. 
Hail. Colunihia. unhappy land, 
I've s:i)t all that I can stand. 

A pretty maid. 

.\ shaded swini,'-. 
A li iver fcind. 

S(jft lip, that clin^'. 
A hea\y tre-ad. 

A cry (if trio-ht. 
An irate father — 

Lover— (i()( )nXl(;HT. 

The rooster's crow does ver\ wx-ll 

As music, now and then ; 

Rut the thing that stands for S(jmething 

Is the cackle of the hen. 

Yes — the first may crow the smi up. 

We are not likely to forget. 

But a fresh tgg at L. \'. for breakfast 

Beats the finest hash vet. 

"Fat" Hartman : "I dreamed I was in Heaven last night." 

"Dutch": "Youi did. and did \iiu see me there?" 

"Fat": Yes. and then 1 knew that 1 was nnlv dreaming." 

Heckman: "It's funny that there's electricit}' in my hair." 
John Snyder: "That's not half as fmmy as gas on the stomach. 

Junior: "I thiiught you took Latin last year." 
Sophomore: "1 did. but the faculty encored me. 

Horine : "Was that vour new girl \(iu had at the dancc last night?' 
Bowman: "(Jh, no, that was m\' old girl repainted." 

Perha])s these jokes are ^•ery old. 
Look like they had the gout. 
But pull a few if you are bi_ild 
And shoot 'em down the s])out. 

If you, can not laugh at the joke of the age 
You can laugh at the age of the joke 

Lives of editors all remind us 

Of their constant A\(jrry and grind. 

Just to find the right material 
To suit tin- studens' mind. 

Piu/i- One Hundrfd Scvrnty-ciijlit 

i^cl - Quitirdpaliilld - ti92i 

S'l^e ©aTen&ar 

Piiije One Hundred Sev, nly-nin 

f^M - Quiiiapahiiid - 1^ 

March 1919 

With the hfginnin.L;" "i the stt)riii\ niuiith the (Juittic Statt of '21 entered 
upon a journey over the stormy sea of publishing" a yearbook. The most 
immediate task was the keeping of this chronology. The result of our efforts, 
greatly condensed because of necessity, we present in the hope that it will 
at least give you something by which to recall liow the days and weeks and 
months have sped by. 

A Star Course number on Saturday evening set March in mention. So- 
cializing was notably in evidence — e\en to the extent of "Rip" Duncan. The 
following afternoon was so nice as to invite several couples for a walk 
especially "Mose" and Mary. The next day saw the opening of the week 
of prayer. On Tuesda}' the college went dry. Farrell and Reber washed 
for supper with ba_\' rum. Every good student received a testament W'ed- 
nesday evening at prayer meeting. Evidently Maud Van Xordeck forgot to 
use hers; for she asked on Thursday the day on which Easter comes. The 
features of Friday were a community night in chapel and the closing of the 
Week of Piayer. All the children, including Ben Emenheiser and Elena 
Secrist went walking Saturday evening and then to the Y. AI. movies in the 

Sunda}', the ninth, \\as a clear day antl without s|iecial hai^penings. But 
what a splendid time we all had ]\Ionday night at the C. E. Social in the 
church ! Tuesday was such a nice day that the would-be baseball team 
began practice on the campus. They even liecame so ambitious as to break 
a window in the girls Dorm (.)n Wednesday. And on Thursday the basket- 
ball game between the .Sophs and Freshies took place. The men of '21 
gained the victory. 

Friday, the 14th, will ne\er be forgotten by Hessie and Anna: for their 
case began then. We all had a line time at the St. Patrick's Day Party, 
Saturday e\'ening. in .Xorth Hall. 

Not much hapjiened on .Sunday with its drizzling rain all day. At the 
Glee Club rehearsal Monday night "jnhnnie" .^nider appeared in full dress. 
Tuesday was tense with dark plotting — the h'leshmen were soon to banquet. 
Wednesday was quiet. On Thurstlay the Freshmen mlanaged to get to the 
Penn Harris at Harrisburg — all but Heckman and Bender. J. D. Daugherty, 
hero of the hour, had a policeman remove the unruly Sophs. The Junior 
play was a wonderful success, Friday night. ()h, those chorus girls! Harold 
and Anna left the Mo\'ies early Saturday e\ening. Looked bad. 

During the last week of the month the liaseball team got under way. 
'I'he tennis courts and the athletic held were fi.xed up: Wednesday. A\'e all 
helped — didn't we? The Sophs gave Daugherty a free bath in the Ouittie 
that night. John Snider sang "Good Xight Ladies" to the girls on Thursday 
night. We all worked hard this wet'k. Frank Butler even spent Friday night 
in the Biology laboratory. r)n Sunda_\-. the 30th, we were glad to see Marion 
Hcffleman come back. 

P»ffr One HuiiJrnl Eiijluy 

^1 - Quiitapahilla - [Ml 


April 1919 

The W. S. G. A. started the month of showers by giving a party to the 
girls. The Glee Club had a long rehearsal in preparation for the trips. 
The following evening (Wednesday) presented another Star Course number. 
Wonder why Farrell didn't talk to his girl? On Thursday ".-Xddie" Miller, 
Tschudy. Wirt, and "Russ" lH)wman took shower baths at the hands of the 
other men students. The CJlee Club went to York on Friday. Farrell 
and Reber stood in the rain with their girls. From there tlie Club went on 
to Red Lion. On Sunda}" Cawley ."^tine preached at Spry ; and Reber nearly 
sang a solo in church at Yue. Monda}" afternoon the basel.)all team worked 
hard. The Glee Club hume concert \vas gi\en. Tuesday exening (Sthj. 
"Ed" Castetter made a hit witli Dr. Ale Lean. The baseball team went to 
Lafaj-ette \\'ednesday : but lost. l''-10. Better luck in store howe\er. On 
Thursday J. Howard Schneider \\as up for breakfast. Pu/./.le: llo\\- did it 
happen? Some rain on 1-^ida}- I -\nd }et the team played at N'illanova, 
tho they had to acknowledge defeat by 10 to 0. Kalo anni\ersary was splen- 
did, except that Prof. Haring drank too much punch. On .Saturday the team 
held Ursinus to 1-0. 

Sunday. 13th. was (|uiet a< usual. ( )n Monday the track team, consisting 
of "Fat." "Dust}" and (ielir commenced ojierations. Tuesdav morning in 
chapel two army officers got us to subscribe to the latest magazines. \Ved- 
nesday — nothing but rain I The .Seniors held their tree-planting exercises 
on Thursday. "Bill" Evans, assisted by "Ike" was the most eloi|uent orator 
for the occasion. "Samm_\" (iiimm imitated i:)ur n-moted ancestor^ b\- climb- 
ing trees to get pictures of the affair. At 4:00 p. m. the Easter vacation 
started. Friday — .going. Saturday — yoing. Sunday — going. Monday — 
GOXE. That is, everybody but Olive Darling, "Johnnie" Snider and Miss 
Kreider. But Tuesday brought us back to the dear old place again. But 
poor Prof. Martin ! Even as late as Wednesday afternoon he made a trip 
to the station in vain. Dr. McLean got gay on Thursday. She threw Peck's 
chemistry book out the window: also locked the Freshman class in her room. 
The Glee Club went oft" for another trip Friday. We beat Albright Saturday 
at Lebanon. Hurrah! That evening Grace Snyder announced" her engage- 
ment. And there were showers of congratulations. 

The fine weather Sunda\'. 
played Doctor on Alondav, aiK 
Miss Kreider held one of her 
shone Wednesday night in it? 
Thus ended the month. 

27th. lured the couples out for a stroll. Heiss 
took Maud \"an Xordeck's pulse in the parlor. 

short girl's meetings Tuesday. The Eurvdice 
h(mie concert. Crim also shone with Susan. 

Pa</e One Hundred Eighty-one 

^M - Quiitapaliilla 

Mav 1919 

Some of the April showers continued on the first day of the month of 
flowers. Schwalm came for breakfast just one hour late. Philo Anniversary 
was a big success Friday night; but poor Erdean ! — her fellow missed the 
train. What a happy May day on Saturday afternoon! Also a gam<,' with 
Drexel that ended the way we wanted it to. 

On Sunday 4th. Stauffer borrowefl 30c to go to Lebanon, and when he 
got there found "Happy" with another fellow. Gehr told the upperclassmen 
where to go on Monday. They had him lead the way that same night. Tues- 
day, hurried by so that Castetter could take Olive out to study flowers on 
Wednesday. The Mercersburg game resulted in a score of 3 to 2, favoring 
us. "Dusty" and "Ike" surel}' did make us cheer at the Carnegie Tech game 
in Lebanon. Kalo and Clio held a pleasant joint session Friday night. Sat- 
urday found everybody broke both in cash and in "pep." 

-Sunday and IMonday slipped by in quiet fashion. But the Finance Com- 
mittee condescended to dine with us on Tuesday. The V. W. had a noisy 
party that night. The big tennis tournament took place on Wednesday. Lot's 
of "Love" games. Penn .State had a holiday on Thursday 15th; but none for 
us. The Junior Recital in the Conservatory, however, aftOrded some cele- 
bration. Friday was a big day. The team trimmed Juniata on their home 
diamond, 2?i to 4; the Cilee Club stopped at Green Castle on its journey to 
the South, and made a big hit; and a roaming band of doctors visited our 
halls. For once everything was clean. Saturday the team lost to Penn State, 
11 to 3; while the Club performed at Martinsburg, W. Va. Reber said that 
he did not feel at home in a dry State. 

The team returned on Sunday and the Club journeyed to Chambersburg. 
Monday after the concert, Farrell and Castetter took a nice long evening (or 
was it morning?) walk. The Club returned Tuesday and went on to Myers- 
town the same evening. Reber took a little canoe trip with Mae Hohl on 
Wednesday. Thursday the Club gave its last concert before a big audience 
in the New Lebanon High School auditorium. The mighty Sophs banquet- 
ted at Reading on Friday. On the morrow the botanists and the Y. W. Cab- 
inet went to (iraetna. Pr(if. "Derry" and Heberlig washed the dishes. On 
Sunday Russell Fhrhard came to see "Pat" Daugherty. Much rejc)icing. 

The Sophs and Freshies met in combat Monday on the diamond. When 
the game was called for supper, the score stood 11 to 2 for the Sophs. That 
night The Shades had the Glee Club entertain the girls with nocturnal songs. 
On the following day the under-classmen were to be seen in strange garb 
and acting in yet more strange ways. Clio entertained the Seniors in the 
evening. The Fresh-Soph tennis match was hekl on Wednesday. The men 
of '21 carried off the victory. And Philo entertained the Seniors. Bucknell 
came on Thursday but lost to us with a score of 6 to 2. No school Friday — 
40 students left. Saturday was another holiday, and mighty hot too. 

Pa^/e One lliinJreJ liifihty-tiuo 


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Patj,' One HunJreJ Eighty-three 

June 1919 

This month bcL;an as its ])rc(lecossor cndo(l — with a sizzlini;- hot day. 
Everybody sat out on the porch of the girl's dorm. On the following day, 
Monday, there was lots of "pe]i" in chapel for the Albright game to be played 
that afternoon. .A.nd we all went down to it too. But no luck! Tuesday we 
were back to work again at choir rehearsals, play practices, and the like, to 
say nothing of studies. Wednesday — more work. On Thursday night a 
special meeting of the local cor|is of the Salvation Army was held on the 
campus. The Glee Club banquetted at the Hershey Hotel Friday night. Up- 
on returning, Bcchtold, Nitrauer, Snyder, Snider, Stein, Reber, and Farrell 
dofi'ed their apparel before entering tlie dorm. .Saturday e^■e there more en- 
tertainers than usual in .\nrth I fall. 

The Baccalaureate Choir had a "try-out" in the Lebanon Reformed 
Church .Sunday evening. The next day e.xams began. Tuesday — more ex- 
ams. There's cramming in the air. Wednesday — And the Profs, still pur- 
sued us! The French III class plus Edith Stagger, Farrell and Xitrauer 
gave a French play to break tlie monotony. On Thursda}- Prof. Derickson 
held his Biology lA' exam in the shajie of a treat in tlie restaurant. Miss 
Schmauk got hcv exams in at last on Friday. And on Saturday everybody 
felt wonderfully relieved. The strain was over at last! 

The noble Seniors listened to the Baccalaureate Sermon by Dr. Showers 
on Sunday. The College Choir had a chance to shine ; and it did. Monday 
night witnessed the Conservatory Commencement. The College Chorus got 
real patriotic and sang a real Ode. At the Cla.^s Day exercises Tuesday af- 
ternoon, Castetter and Wingeid became Freshies once again. The Com- 
mencement Address by Byron King Wednesday morning inspired the Seni- 
ors with a burning zeal to do their best in life. The dining hall was filled 
to overflowing for dinner. The Seniors gave their play that night. Need- 
less to mention that it was a success. Thursilay saw the last few depart. 
Silence now took the throne for three long months. 

/>rti^ On,- Humirrd Eighty-four 


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Septeml)er 1919 

With the falling of the leaves and the passing of the summer days, L. 
V.'s old students came back to her: there came also a motley crowd of new 
seekers after knowledge. The students came trooping in Monday and Tues- 
day the 13th and Ibth. Wednesday morning brought the first chapel with an 
address by Dr. Sho])e. After the chai)el exercises came the Soph-Fresh Scrap. 
The newcomers got awa_\' with a victory of 10-0. On Thursday the Fresh- 
man girls appeared with all sorts of contraptions. That night the Scrub Glee 
Club received a host of new members at its annual try-out. The Junior girls 
entertained their class cousins with a marshmallow toast Friday evening. 
And the occasion for making ac<|uaintances. namely the Student Reception, 
took place on Saturday night. 

Chef celebrated the first Sunday by serving a chicken dinner with ice 
cream for desert. After a public invitation by Ira Ruth at dinner on Mon- 
day the Freshmen had a hike that night despite heavy rain. Evidently it 
was not a dr_\- aftair. We all started the year right by going to the Student 
Prayer meeting Tuesday- evening. At the mass meeting in chapel Wednes- 
day, evening, Omar and Camillo made speeches, "Joe" Bonitz spoke, and 
"Dougie" shimmied. The .Seniors, Juniors, and Sophs each had a hike after- 
wards. The old stand-by menu of marshmallows and doggies prevailed. On 
Friday the French table was inaugurated in the dining hall. Comprenez- 
\ous? We had a visit from F & M Saturday that is, "Peggie" Wier did. 
Virginia Gilpin and Mae IMorrow set up a new style foi L. V. girls on Sun- 
day by wearing furs to dinner and hats to supper. The Senior girls had a 
house party at Graetna that night. 

The Freshmen must have been planning another hike on Monday ; for 
the Soph girls took the trouble to lock the lassies of '23 in a room in Xorth 
Hall Tuesday afternoon. A fight ensued that soon became a free-for-all 
among the underclassmen. This because the men of both classes tried nobly 
to come to the rescue of their sister classmates. After Beck had pinned 
Dwight Daugherty to the ground, the Freshmeen triumphed, and went on 
their way rejoicing. So September with its scraps and hikes and other things 
of a kindred nature passed into history, and we turned to October ready for 
hard work. 

Paj/e One Hundred Eiglity-stx 

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Pap,- On,' UunJr,-,i Kighly-sev, 

October 1919 

The day after the grand fight, the Freshmen boys could be seen repair- 
ing their rooms and cleaning molasses from their door knobs. Oh, those 
spiteful Sophs ! Thursday was peaceful. But on Friday the Freshman girls 
shocked us by appearing with phantastic decorations on their physiognomies. 
By this time a varsity football team had been worked into shape, and in the 
first game on Saturday held Villanova to a scoreless tie. Sunday afternoon 
the Freshman girls sent to the boys' dorm for a battalion of walking com- 
panions. The next day Diogenes came back to earth in the person of Ober- 
holtzer. Quiet reigned on Tuesday. Rev. Mutch began on Wednesday to 
travel to classes on his bicycle. The Philokosmians held an interesting so- 
cial Thursday night. The team had to admit defeat in a hard-fought game 
vi'ith the strong Muhlenburg ele^•en on Saturday. 

Renn, in a new pair of spectacles, was mistaken for the Jonestown pas- 
tor on Sunday. Monday showed signs of rain ; and it came down all day 
Tuesday. The Sophomore and Freshman boys got wet some more Wednes- 
day afternoon l)y pulling each other thru the Ouittie. The Sophs won the 
final tug on land. Frof. Sheldon broke up a mass meeting in chapel Thurs- 
day evening, and forced the enthusiastic rooters to repair to the gym. Coach 
followed u[) the meeting with a speech in chapel the next morning. And on 
the day following we ])layed Sus(|uehanna A. A., at Lebanon, and held them 
to a 0-0 score. 

The girls became naughty on Sunday and stayed away from church. 
Monday night the Nocturnal Band took Horine out so that he might pro- 
claim his aftection for Miss Barto. Everybod}' was at the station Wednes- 
day to give the boys a "send-off" for the West Virginia trip. The L P. A. 
representatives were here Thursday. The chemistry laboratory nearly blew 
up the same day. The first Star Course number in the person of Strickland 
Gilliland, the humorist was given .Saturday night. 

What a shame that it rained .Sunday afternoon ! O worse shame was it 
that Prof. Martin had to reproxe tlie girls in chapel Monday morning for 
"cussin" too much. The next day we ha<l our Roosevelt Memorial exercises 
with Prof. Shenk as the speaker. Renn got ambitious on Wednesday and 
decided to learn his lines for the Junior play. Clio initiated its new mem- 
bers Thursday night. And that was the end of October. 

Page One Hundred Eighiy-eight 

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I'lii/r On,- HuiidnJ Ei,il,ty-nine 

November 1919 

Philo opened this month with a Halloween party. Sunday afternoon 
the Freshman boys promenaded in grand fashion with the girls. Lester 
Williard, the class president, had gone around with a paper and arranged 
the dates. Blue Monday — rain all day. And yet more heavily outpourings 
on Tuesday. Miss Schmauk, lucked out while the students were locked in- 
side the class-roc im, taught Fi'ench thru the key hole on Wednesday. Thurs- 
day we all got ravenously hungry ; and the next day, those .of us who lived 
not so far away went home for a good meal. 

The girls were naught_\- again un .Sunday and didn't go to Sunday School. 
Shame on you, ^irls! After we had gotten uii a petition for a holiday for 
the 11th in a mass meeting Mondaj' night, we finally succeeded in obtain- 
ing a half holiday. !^o we celebrated a little on Tuesday' afternoon. Another 
mass meeting was held Wednesday to get "pep" for the coming Albright 
game. Tlie Glenn-Burbeck apartments, .'^outh Hall were the scene of a big 
feed, Thursday night at 11 :00. Friday we had uuv final mass meeting. The 
Y. W. and Y. M. ga\e a successful entei'tainment that night. 

\'ictory ! We won the Albright game Saturday with a score of 48 to 0. 
We held our t'cstacy in abeyance ()\er Sunday: but on Monday we got a 
holi<lay, and bune<I Albi'ight with litting funeral exercises. Tuesday was 
quiet. A good many students journeyed to Lebanon Wednesday to have 
their pictures taken foi- the Ouittie, and nearly got into a fight with a crowd 
of Albright students at tile plintdgrapher's studio. We were all keyed with 
expectancy on Thursday and Fiiday for the Clio Anni\-ersary. And it ful- 
filled our highest exjiectations. Many of the guests stopped over Sunday to 
see the mo\'ies in cha])el. 

Wasn't that a fine Thanksgiving service Sunday 0:00 A. M.? There 
wasn't much doing now for the remainder of the month for we were all get- 
ting ready to go home for the Thanksgiving vacation. That is, all but a 
few, who decided to stay in spite of threats of neither heat nor eats. But we 
stayed and we got both of them after all. That's the way that November 
passed into history. 

Page One Hundrfd Ninely 

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P,i,/, On,- llundr.J Sincty- 

|il [^^ " QuiitapdiMIIit 


December 1919 

December was here at last! Soon it would be time foi- the loiiLT-looked- 
for (.'hristmas vacation ! 

This was the month of chapel speakers, especiall}' the first week. Dr. 
Colman came here the \'ery first day of the mt^nth and Ije.q'an series of lec- 
tures on social and ethical topics. He stayed around till Thursday giving 
the lectures in the meantime. 

The .Scientific S(iciety. recently founded, held a meeting Tuesday even- 
ing the 2nd. We were all lookmg forward to the second number of the Star 
Course, iiameh' the ."^tailings Trio that was t(.) appear ."-^aturdav night. And 
we were more than delighted with them. The Chautauqua which had been 
in town the latter part of the week occupied the chapel the fore part of the 

On Monday Sth. the Sophomore and Freshman football teams met in 
mortal combat. After a hard fight, the So])homores were proclaimed vic- 
tors with a score of 7 to 0. The folh.iwing night the college football sc|uad 
spent in ban(|uet. How the}" did. eat. now training was over! 

Wednesday e\ening saw the opening of the basketball season when our 
team conquered over the Lebanon Y. M. C. A. (.|uintette. The score was -16- 
38. The Crucible, our new college periodical, came out on Thursday 11th 
unfler its newly-selected name for the first time. "Stummy" was the one 
who had selected the right name and gotten the prize. 

From now on till the 20th. there was little excitement. \\'e were all 
getting ready for the Christmas holidays. And at last they came. And af- 
ter the joyful day was o\er, a few of our number who had been selected by 
the rest of us as our representatives, journeyed out to Des Aloines. Iowa to 
attend the International Convention of the Student Wilunteers. The con- 
vention was hehl from December ,31 to January 4. Those who represented 
L. \'. were "Ted" Hastings, ;Mvrtle I.efever, and Mary Bortner. 

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January 1920 

Xo sooner had we gotten back, but the revival in the church was started, 
to help us strengthen our good resolutions, evidently. Prof. Shroyer began 
the new year with an exam in Greek : and Virginia Gilpin passed around the 
candy, especially to Prof. 

The Freshmen opened up the year with a bancjuet ]\Ionday night (5th) 
at the Penn Harris. The Sophs sent a telgram of congratulations and then 
got busy and had a little party themselves. Thruout the first week much 
skating was in evidence. On Thursday, 8th. the Juniors defeated the Seni- 
ors in basketball, 13 to 11. 1"he girls' X'arsitv beat Alverstown H. S. girls, 
13 to 10. 

Sunday afternoon the 11th, "Ted" and Alyrtle wrote notes to each other 
in the parlor. Take heed, ye aspirants ! That afternoon Rev. Runk held a 
meeting for men in the church ; and nearlv all our boys were there. The next 
day the gym classes began. ONE! tVVO ! THREE! FOUR! Thursday 
evening we met the Juniata five and sent them away defeated. The score 
was 35-30. Friday night the boys of the Glee Club had a birthday surprise 
party for Prof. Sheldon. Mr. Chiakazeaka, the African, came Saturday and 
gave us a fine illustrated lecture in the evening. Too bad that he had to hurr\- 
so as to give waj" to another cha]iel affair. Fishburn went to sec Marion the 
same evening and powdered his face tliree times, 

Sunday was Decision Dav at ."~^unda\' ."^chool. There was also another 

men's meeting". And we all went 1< 
the extent of Sculley and Harvey, 
was destined to lie for many a day. 
their cousins o\er in the gvm with a 

the revival services in the evening — to 
On Monday came a big snowfall that 

In the evening the Freshmen trimmed 
score ot 52 to 25. 

But wasn't that a great game in the Lebanon Y. M. C. A. Wednesday 
21st, with the I', of P. team. Best of all — we beat them, 26 to 23. The fol- 
lowing F"riday 23rd, the Glee Club gave its first concert in I fummelstown, 
the abiding place of its violinist, C'has. D. Hoerner. 

The climax of the month ^^'as the last week, namely, e.xams. How we 
did cram, cram. CRAM! And Margaret W'ier tried to put a finish to it all 
by running away on Saturday 31st. But thanks to the efforts of the North 
Hall girls and "Ted," she was ])revatled upon perforce to remain with us. 
So came January to a close. 

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Pii(/f One Uundrt'd Sinety-fivc 

\iMcl - Quiitapalillla - I^MI 

February 1920 

With this nKinth hei^-an tlu- scc(ind semester. All kinds of resolutions 
to study were floating;" arijund here fi;ir a while. And with the second -semes- 
ter came a new \\ait<,'r on the force in the person of ".'"^cuttie," the "dancing" 
waiter" from ESoston or therealiout'-. 

"Birdie" Renn j^axe the impetus to February hy selecting a nice little 
inhabitant of North llall and uoini;' for a walk on Sunda}' 1st. Whether this 
most unexpected action of his was the cause of the wonderful snowfall that 
came the first week of this month we cannot say. 

Idle ."-^enioi's manai^'ed to work their way to \'ictory in a i.;"ame with the 
So]ihs ddiursda}' 5th. .^ome of the Junior stage stars got sick and hehl ui) 
the junior play \\diich wa-- to haw taken ]dace Friday oth. 

The snow began to melt a little the second week and made us walk 
around here in slush foi' se\'eral days. .An AFonday 'Hh the .^ophs trimm,ed 
the Juniors to the tune of dl to 17. Strine got gay in the dming hall Wednes- 
day 11th, and let S(]me plates fall with a crash that made us e\-en hesitate in 
the act of swallowing. And on ddiursday e\'e the '2,i (|uintette IkuI to ad- 
mit defeat again, tins time at the hands of the Seniors. d"he older lio_\'s won 
by oidy one point, howe\'er — 22 to 21. 

The Glee Club went on its first trij) the Ihth. 17th, and 18th to Green- 
Castle, Chambersburg, and \\ a\iiesboro. Man}' things happened to these 
gleeful lads. If you would know, ask any of them. The annual Sophomore 
— Freshman liasketball tussle was stageil Idiui-sday e\-ening. Idie Fresh- 
men easily "caiaaed otT the bacon" with a score of 4? to 2S. ddie next night, 
the 20th, the Jlnlior^ ga\'e their play at last. It was a roaring success after 
all the trouble and woiry a.nd what not. Many sighs of I'elief could be heard 
coming I mm se\eral Juniors. 

Uur \arsity (juintette slipped down to -Myerstown Saturda_v night 21st, 
and carried back a \-ictory from Albright — 28 to 24. The Glee Club started 
off on a long trip Wednesday 25th for Dallastown, York, Harrisburg', Alillers- 
burg, Sh.amokin, Alahanoy Cit}', and Minersville. To relate all that hap- 
pened to them is beyond the sco])e of this book. 

F'rom here the stor\' will be continued in the next Ouittie, published b}' 
the class (if l')22. .Ma\' the best of success attend their efforts. 

Piiijf One II iinJrfJ X ini'ty-six 

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