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fHake Ijiiur irpama 
(Home ®rue! 

ilt'a finr tu nrratn of triumph, mtjrtt 

*urrraa ahall rrnmn unit king: 
Jt'a fiur tu urram nf arorrt runtrnt 

uihrn Dtortunr'a brlla ahall ring: 
Jlt'a finr tu urrain nf laurn aturr 

ml|rrr Hunt ahull ururr lurk: 
Slut it'a finrr atill tu mil unur alrrura 

anu start riglit in tu murk ! 

ilt'a finr tu urrain of Uirturu, uiitb 

atrugglra fnugbt anu matt. 
Ilt'a finr tu urram nf futurr itfamr 

inhrti all nf lifr ia bane. 
3t'a finr tu urrain uf luftji liriglita 

attainru ng amrat uf brum: 
®ut it'a finrr atill tu farr tlir murlu 

anil launrh nuur atrngglr num! 

3t'e fiur tu itrram nf tHauuiuraa anu 

31uy arrrur anu unrr; 
Ilt'a finr tu urram uf Euur aub Hutnr 

anu all that ahall enbute, 
3t'a finr tu nrratn in thr Ural nf lifr 

uf a gnlurn arrnr anu blur. 
Hut it'a finrr atill tu hurklr in anb 

makr guar nrrama rumr trnr! 

TRULY the session of 1920-2 1 marks 

the rejuvenation of our dear old 

Alma Mater, Lebanon Valley College. 

The World's War exacted severe tri- 
bute and depleted the ranks of her 
loyal students. But Peace has come' 
And Victory has flung her banners o'er 
our land. A new vigor is in the air. a 
new spirit has become dominant, the 
spirit that is destined to carry Leban- 
on Valley College to the supreme suc- 
cess to which she was dedicated. 

We have tried to represent in this 
volume the true ideals and noble as- 
pirations of the school we have learn- 
ed to love. It is with the peace of 
mind that comes from true effort, 
honest toil and a clear conscience that 
we present to you, kind reader, the 

1922 Quittapahilla 

Page Three 

l'age Four 


5L laijarii ieattij. A. tL 

iteaft of tlir Srpartuuutt of Engltalj 
Slip (Elass nf 1U22 

Orniratrs this imhttnr of tbr 


As a slight taken nf its mihnnnnrn appre- 
ciation nf bis sulrnnin srruirr hi brhalf nf 

Hrhanon Uallrvj (Enllpgr 

Ann nf its high rrgarus nf him as a man 
Anil a frirnu nf giuing turn anu ummrit. 



Page File 

GJhr 1322 (jhriitajjahUla £>taff 




Business Manager 


/.V;7 Editor 

HAROLD B. BENDER ^Assistant Business Manager 

I rnotograpner 
JOSEPHINE L. HERSHEY Associate Editor 

RODNEY P. KREIDER Advertising Manager 

J. DWIGHT DAUGHERTY College Dep't Editor 

CARL \V. H1SER Literary Editor 

ETHEL M. LEHMAN Cartoonist 

ETHEL I. HARTZ Cartoonist 

META C. BURBECK Humorous Editor 

PAUL E. NESS Humorous Editor 

S. MEYER HERR ithletic Editor 

RALPH H. HOMAN ithletic Editor 

MIRIAM C. CASSEL Soeiety Editor 

ADAM D. MILLER Soeiety Editor 

PEARL R. SEITZ Music Editor 

Page Seven 

Page Eight 

( ')} 


ijy *.:;■{■*:■-■..■■ 







x * 

^ /' 

Page Nine 

A&mimatratimt Umlfctng 

l}r Auli» Aamtntatrattnn Hall uilirrr Annua of ktuuulrnn.? pour, 
If ram Irarnro mutna to liatnunn, para, (Baa ^ptib fnrrurratnrr! 

Page Ten 

iEngle (Eflnspruatnnj 

iiark! HUtirrr ootii strains of harmony ano raontrr stir thr soul, 
•Nnnr rls? but our (Eonsmtatortt ran surh art rontrol. 

Page Eleven 

iii; > 

(Uarnpgtp Htbrarg 

§>Urnrr rrinnrlli like a ntnnarrh in our nranu library: 
SIbat a f una nf rarr inalrurtiau its strong ahrlmnns rarruj 

Page Twelve 

United Hrethmt (Hhurrlj 

Bear aib house of (ioi> me laue llipf! JUljpn me Ijtar tin* ringing 
(!Df th? masstnn brll about Hipp, horn onr hearts qn Btnging! 

Page Tliirteen 

Mail to titer, rrlrstial waters ! 
lHag tgg song br bornr along 
<La all turn ana sons ana baugljtrrs 
about tgg banks mag tgrong! 

I^atl to tljrr, (fmttagabUla! 
®grr tur Ijanor, tljrr mr gratsr; 
Mr ba lour rarg utrrping milium 
SJjat aaorns tgg ntinaing mags. 

Hail to tltrr, (0 strram of glorg! 
CEalm majesttr, bust tbnu flout, 
©riling talrs in song ana story 
(§f tgr bags of long ago. 

Page Fourteen 

Page Fifteen 


/'flfle Sixteen 

Page Seventeen 


ilPUKi' ■■■■ ■• " : " 

Page Eighteen 

Page Nineteen 

Page Twenty 

Page Twenty-one 

lit 1^&%* -Jr. 

fa^f T<wenty-t<wo 

yn i&'<iii 

Page Tiventy-thrce 

Page Twenty-jour 





Page Twenty -five 

Page Tiuenty-. 

Page Twenty-seven 

GIlje (Ernnbl? g>taff 



Olive E. Darling 

i ■ , e-j-j B. F. Emenheiser 

associate tailors . . 

Amnion Haas 

Miriam Cassel 

R. Rhodes Stabley 

T .. r ,-, Mae Reeves 

Literary Editors A , A/r . , 

Maryan Matuszak 

Elsie G. Brown 

a .■ ... r , , George O. Hohl 

/S< ttvities Editors „ , , T . 

Ethel Lehman 

j. 1 1 t - vv t Guy W. Moore 

Athletic Editors - . , , n , T 

Harold 1 . Lutz 

Alumni Editor Lucile Shenk 

1, • r r . Emma Witmeyer 

Music Editors - 

Deulan owartzbaugn 

Joke Editor Heber Mutch 

Bit sine ss Manager 

P. Rodney Kreider 
issistants Gaston Vanden Bosche 

Ralph E. Martin 

S. Donald Evans 

Copyist Robert W. Lutz 

Page Twenty-eight 

Page Twenty-nine 

QUiottiatt Uttrranj €wtdfj 


Fall Trim Winter Trim 

President Ethel Angus Mary Bortner 

Vice-President Mary Bortner Emma Witmeyer 

Critic Mabel Miller Olive Darling; 

Recording Secretary Josephine Stine Miriam Cassel 

Corresponding Secretary Eleanor Shaffer Anna Stern 

Treasurer Beulah Swartzbaugh Beulah Swartzbaugh 

Pianist Emma Witmeyer Ruth Heister 

Chaplain Lulu Bedsworth Ida Trout 

Editor K. Hummclbaugh Mae Reeves 

MOTTO— Virtute et Fide 

COLORS— Gold ami White 


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

Page Thirty 

Page Thirty-one 

ifltatbers of GIUo 

Olive Darling 
Ida Bomberger Mabel I\I iller 
Sara Garver Esther Miller 

Edith Stager Ethel Angus 

Christine Happel 
Mary Shettel 
Emma Witmeyer 
Dorothy Engle 
Alta Bortz 
Josephine Hershev 
Josephine Stine 
Lena Angell 
Beulah Swartzbaugh 
Anna Stern 
Ruth Hiester 
Mary Bortner 
Ida Trout 
Miriam Cassel 
Ethel Hartz 
Pearl Seitz 
Ethel Lehman 

Delia Hen- 
Anna Long 
Elsie Brown 
Verna Pell 
May Reeves 
Grace Maier 
Edna Baker 
Ruth Harpel 
Edna Yake 
Ruth Oyer 
Mary Fegan 
Anna Noll 
Mary Yinger 
Mabel Rice 
Dora Billett 
Anna Stehman 
Esther Singer 
Minerva Raab 
Helen Hughes 
Lucille Shenk 
Kathryn Long 
Mary Hiester 
Lulu Bedsworth 
Marian Heffleman 
Eleanor Shaffer 
Florence Butterwick 
Kathryn Balsbaugh 

Esther Brunner 
Dorothy Pencil 
Martha Gingrich 
Kathryn Hummelbaugh 

Agnes Merchitis 
Kathryn Kratzert 
Laura Strickler 
Lena Weisman 
Rachel Heindel 
Esther Raudenbush 

Helen Mealey 
Cynthia Drummond 

Marie Steiss 

Iva Imboden Florence Seifried 

Elizabeth Hopple Florence Whitman 

Rosa Stauffer Mildred Kreider 
Dorothy Sholly 

Page Thirty-two 


(Elimttau Etfrranj 

This year the Clionian Literary Society cele- 
brated its fiftieth anniversary. From the time of its 
humble beginning in the year 1870-71 it has grad- 
ually increased in size and importance until it 
has become one of the most popular organizations 
of the college. 

The value of membership in a Literary Society 
is almost inestimable. Frequent performances on 
the program develop self-confidence ami poise, 
and the friendly, intelligent criticism received fur- 
nishes an incentive for an earnest effort to excell. 
The purpose of a Literary Society would be lost 
if it neglected the educational element. Instruc- 
tion is imparted in an attractive manner through 
discussion, debates and studies of topics of timely 
interest, historical, scientific or literary. However, 
a Literary Society which was a transposed class- 
room would surely fail to interest the normal stu- 
dent. Therefore Clio endeavors to furnish a good- 
ly amount of pure entertainment, richly spiced with 
humor. Hence the delightful readings, musical 
numbers, sketches, and the ever-popular Olive 

In a school where fraternities and sororities are 
tabooed something of the spirit of such an organiz- 
ation finds expression in the Literary Societies. 
Therefore Clio assumes also a social character and 
occasionally becomes the nucleus of some delight- 
ful social affair such as a joint session with one 
of the men's societies or a St. Patrick's party. 

Page Thirty-three 

fUrilokosmian Uttrranj ^orietij 


Fall Term Winter Term 

President Ehvood Heiss Orin Farrel] 

Vice-President Paul Xess Myer Herr 

Recording Secretary Jay Arnold John Snyder 

Corresponding Secretary John Snyder Ralph Boyer 

Treasurer Edward Hastings Edward Hastings 

Pianist Myer Herr Rhodes Stabler 

Chaplain Carl Hiser E. E. Miller 

Editor Rhodes Stabley Harold Lutz 

Janitor Robert Lutz Emory Reidel 

First Assistant Janitor Lester Williard Benton Smith 

Judge Carrol Daugherty Carrol Daugherty 

'Esse quam videri' 

Old Gold and Light Blue 


Hobbk- Cobble! Hobble Gobble! L. V. C. 

"Esse quam videri," 
Hobble Cobble! Razzle Dazzle! Sis! Boom! Bah! 

Philokosmian! Rah! Rah! Rah! 

Page Thirty-four 

Page Thirty-five 

MtmhttB nf p)iln 

f. Cretzinger 

C. C. Smith 

t. H. Arnold 

R. Baltzell 

H. B. Bender 

C. E. Riedel 

C. Daugherty 

G. Cooley 

R. L. Duncan 

M. Matuzak 

J. Daughertv 

E. Brubaker 

|. R. Bowman 

L. H. Gribble 

O. J. Farrell 

S. D. Evans 

E. C. Hastings 

C. C. Leber 

E. D. Heiss 

W. W. Weiser 

G. W. Nitrauer 

13. P. Smith 

O. T. Spessard 

A. T. Miller 

R. R. Renn 

E. C. Stabley 

S. M. Herr 

S. P. Bomgardner 

A. D. Miller 

R. E. Biecher 

P. E. Ness 

R. E. Boyer 

f. W. Snider 

R. 0. Shadel 

E. E. Miller 

P. K. Kreider 

[. ( iingrich 

C. W. Hiser 

R. R. Stablev 

G. D. Faust 

G. O. Hohl 

H. T. Lutz 

R. W. Lutz 

R. F. Shader 

L. Williard 

E. E. Fake 

N. E. Risser 

R. Hutchinson 

W. H. Beattie 

E. Wrightstone 

Page Thirty-six 

Pfjtktkoamtatt Utieranj 

Almost thirty years before the close of the nine- 
teenth century when Lebanon Valley College was 
still in a period of uncertainty, Philo came into 
being as a result of the convictions of the men 
of the institution who saw the need of literary 
training, mental improvement and the promotion 
of social and moral activity. She has flourished 
ever since and has never lowered the standard of 
the noble ideals to which she was dedicated 

Philo first aims to develop such manliness and 
courage necessary to success in a world of com- 
plex competition; to unfold and secure the greatest 
proportionality of the character of each young man 
that he may be himself, that he mav know him- 
self and that he may control himself, and thus 
attain the highest culmination of the soul in 
human form. 

Philo aims secondly to bring out the latent 
powers and possibilities of each young man, to 
exercise his faculties of reasoning and persuasion 
and to give him a well rounded education able 
to cope with any and all the difficulties of life. 
Her motto — "Esse Quam Videre" — has been the 
torchlight of inspiration to many who otherwise 
have dared to be at less than their best, to dream 
instead of to do, and to drift instead of to row. 

Philo seeks to exemplify her purpose and wor- 
thy name by embodying in her programs the var- 
ious lines of human activity representative of 
the fields in which mankind may honorably labor. 
Many are the sons of Philo who are making good, 
who are displaying those deeper wells of ability 
first tapped by her. And Philo is justly proud of 
them! Mav we fellow-Philos prove true to the 
trust placed in us, and may we go forth ever mind- 
ful that "It is greater to be than to seem." 

Page Thirty- 


Fall Term Winter Term 

President Guy Moore Harold Hess 

Vice-President Harold Hess Edwin Rhoad 

Critit Amnion Haas Cyrus Sherk 

Recording Secretary Heber Mutch Warren Fake 

Corresponding Secretary Edwin Rhoad R. Oberholtzer 

Treasurer Gaston Vanden Bosche Gaston Vanden Bosche 

Pianist Ira Ruth William Wenner 

Chaplain R. R. Zeigler Heber Mutch 

Editor Cyrus Sherk Howard Hill 

Sergeant-at-Arms Ralph Martin Gilbert Charming 


'Palma non sine pulvere' 

Red and Old Gold 


Wah Hoo! Wah Hoo! Wah Hoo! Ree! 

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

Kalozctean ! L. V. C. 

Page Thirty-eight 

Page Thirty-nine 

dUrmhrrs of iKaln 

R. Behman G. W. Moore 

E. Bressler H. Mutch 

G. Charming R. Oberholtzer 

M. D'Addario 1. M. Ruth 

B. Emenheiser E. Rhoad 
Guy Evans M. Swanger 
Warren Fake C. B. Sherk 

C. Garlanil R. Spangler 
E. Gingrich R. Troutman 
Amnion Haas C. Tracy 
Harold Hess R. W. Uhler 

O. Heckman G. Vanden Bosche 

John Hovis W, Wenner 

H. Homan J. Wenner 

R. Homan J. Wolfersberger 

R. R. Hill R. Zeigler 

R. E. Martin Frank Carpenter 

Page Forty 

2Calfl2Ftan ICitrrarij 

In the vear 1870 a few men, realizing that con- 
ditions in the existing organizations were be- 
coming static, due to non-competition, and also 
because of a situation arising which to their minds 
was sufficient warrant, organized the Kalozetean 
Literary Society. The object as stated by the foun- 
ders was "the culture of the members and the pro- 
pagation of knowledge, morality and friendship." 
As the aim of organization is stated in its motto, 
the words, "Palmere non Sine Pulvere," were 
chosen and indeed do we realize in this great re- 
construction period of world history there are "no 
palms without the dust." 

Kalo true to its object and aims endeavors to 
instil into each of its members a sense of obli- 
gation not onlv to themselves but to their fellow- 
men. More than this — that nothing great or good 
can be accomplished that will call forth any degree 
of reward, unless there is a definite, constructive 
work on the part of each individual. 

The literary session consists of selected varieties 
of literary numbers while musical productions help 
to develop the musical talents. The business ses- 
sions acquaint the members with the proper manner 
of conducting meetings according to Parliamentary 
Law. Besides, Kalo always observes its anniver- 
sary, when a public program is rendered in Engle 

Many of her members joined the ranks of Uncle 
Sam during the Great War and several lie be- 
neath the "Poppy Fields of Flanders" dying as 
they had lived, true to their country and to their 
flag, ever bearing onward the ideals of their 
society. Now in the great period of reconstruction, 
may we be true to the supreme task before us, 
ever being mindful of those words — "Palma non 
Sine Pulvere." 

Page Forty-one 

Page Forty-tivo 

Page Forty-three 

Page Forty-four 

Page Forty-five 

or. a. 


Vice-President .'. Mary Bortner 

Recording Secretary Lena Angell 

Corresponding Secretary Eleanor Shaffer 

Treasurer Effie Hibbs 

The purpose of the V. W. C. A. is to unite the women of the institution in loyalty 
to Jesus Christ, to lead them to accept Him as their personal Savior, to build them up in the 
knowledge of Christ, especially through Bible study and Christian service, that their character 
and conduct may be consonant with their belief. It shall then associate them with the students 
of the world for the advancement of the kingdom of God. It shall further seek to enlist their 
devotion to the Christian Church and to the religious work of the institution. 

This is then the avowed purpose of the student branch of the Young Women's Christian 
Association. It plays a most important part in the lives of the girls of Lebanon Valley. 
With this fact in view the Y. W. endeavors to provide both religious and social activities 
for its members. The weekly devotional meetings, informal and democratic as they are, have 
an inspirational value of their own which cannot be substituted by any other religious 

Page Forty-six 

i m. or. a. 


J 'ice-President R. Rhodes Stabler 

Secretary Ralph E. Boyer 

Treasurer Edgar C. Hastings 

The Young Men's Christian Association of Lebanon Valley College stands for all that is 
noble and upright in the character of young men. It aims to prepare leaders not only for the 
Christian world but also for every phase of human activity. Physically, it aspires to give each 
young man a sturdy body, a body that shall meet the multitude of hardships without flinching, 
without weakening; mentally, it purposes to give that strength of will power that will 
definitely mold the habits into those of a powerful personality and to provide for that acuteness 
of intellect necessary to a life of attainment and worth; and spiritually, to nurture the growth 
of the soul in its finest parts and aspirations, and to color it with the love that will warm the 
hearts of all in common fellowship. 

Thus, by coordinating the growth of these three phases — the body, mind and soul — the 
Y. M. C. A. of Lebanon Valley College hopes to realize the ultimate good in the life of each 
young man — the life of unselfish service and devotion to the cause of humanity. 

Page Forty-seven 

§>tuitntt Holmttwr lanft 


I 'ice-President . . .'. Alary Shettel 

Secretary-Treasurer Esther Brunner 

The Student Volunteer Band was founded by Mich leaders as Dwight L. Mood}' and is 
at the present under the human leadership of such religious giants as Dr. Robert E. Speer 
and Dr. John R. Mott. Its motto is: "The Evangelization of the World in this generation." 

Generally, the purpose of the Band is to present to Christian students the challenge of 
foreign missions, to enlighten them to the world need, to solicit their prayers, means, influence 
and lives to further the work, and to ooperate with all evangelical bodies in providing recruits 
for the fields whitened unto the harvest. 

Locally, it is the purpose to give the devotional life large stress in our meetings, to keep 
our purpose strong and consistent as far as possible with the whole will of God for our lives, 
and in every way possible to acquaint ourselves with our Lord Jesus, that we may more ably 
introduce Him to others. One of the main activities of this local Band is the support of Pro- 
fessor Deleth E. Weidler of Albert Academv, Freetown, West Africa. 

Page Forty-eight 



Faculty Member and Supervisor 


.Prof. J. Spangler 
lav Arnold 

The Ministerium of Lebanon Valley is composed of those young men who have heard the 
call to definite christian service and who are working faithfully to prepare to meet its difficulties. 
Each week finds the band in supplication together in order that their hearts may be fired with 
that enthusiasm and devotion which shall carry each one to that success characterized by 
complete unselfishness. Those things are sought for from the bounty of the master, which 
shall add to the comfort, happiness and welfare of high and low, weak and strong, rich and 
poor, friends and enemies. The Ministerium endeavors to provide a nucleus for Christian 
activities and aims to preserve a high spiritual standard among the students of Lebanon Valley 

Page Forty-nine 


Ml . 1 


ifflathrmattral Eomtb Stable 


V ice-President J. Russell Bowman 

Treasurer Gaston Vanden Bosche 

Secretary Miriam Cassel 

Faculty Member and Supervisor Prof. J. E. Lehman 

This club was the result of the serious thought on the part of those early students of 
Lebanon Valley College who saw the need of a more thoro and practical inquiry into the 
mysteries of the Queen of Sciences, than is obtainable in the humdrum routine of the classroom. 

The Round Table convenes once a month in studious session, at which time a program 
consisting of well-prepared papers and discussions on various astronomical and mathematical 
subjects is interestingly rendered. Then ensues a general discussion in which all members take 

But the crowning event of the Round Table year is the anniversary session held at the 
home of Professor Lehman. After such royal entertainment, it is more than ever evident that 
the Professor is the whole life of the club. It is his never waning interest that makes the 
Round Table each year an asset to our school. 

Membership in the organization is not an exclusive privilege, but it is open to all who 
take delight in increasing their knowledge in mathematics. It is one student activity that is 
essentially of a constructive character. 

Page Fifty 

&ri*nitfir (Elub 



I lee-President Mabel V. Miller 

Secretary-Treasurer Myer Heir 

The germ of the Scientific Club was evolved in the fertile brain of our chemistry pro- 
fessor, Mr. Haring, in November, 1919. This germ went thru the immemorial manner of 
cleavage ascribed to other normal germs by being disseminated in the minds of the other 
branches of science, and in time was brought forth to the Lebanon Valley world as the Scien- 
tific Society. The infant grew and developed rapidly upon the nourishment of wide-spread 
interest, and after a period of uncertain adolescence, seems at last to have blossomed into virile 

The society meets on the first and third Thursdays of each month to listen to and to 
discuss a program composed of papers on various topics. Professors give more than classroom 
display of their scientific erudition and the minds of all are quickened and sharpened. 

The Scientific Society is continuing to fill the very pressing need for an organization of 
its character which existed before its establishment; it is destined to occupy a still larger place 
as science becomes of increasing importance in our curriculum. 

Page Fifty-07ie 

i>tuftrnt loani of (Uraiir 


I 'ice-President . . .' Lester Williard 

Secretary-Treasurer Harold T. Lutz 

The Students' Board of Trade was founded in 1920 and it is composed of those young 
men of the dormitories who are actively engaged in business either for personal or social 
ends. The aim of each young man is to deal fairly and honestly and to incorporate business-like 
principles into his work. By the cooperation of its members the Board hopes to foster an open 
hearted relationship between the students and the student merchants, printers, barbers, shoe- 
shiners and salesmen, so that each party may receive the highest advantage and the greatest 
benfits possible. The Students' Board of Trade solicits your interest and cooperation. 

Page Fifty-tKo 

QII^sb OIlub 


Vice-President E. C. Hastings 

Secretary C. Runk 

Treasurer Harold Bender 

Chess, a game 4000 vears old, is an intellectual and scientific pastime which concentrates 
and exercises the logical faculties and affords a test of mental skill free from the elements of 
chance. The results are obtained from purely logical processes of reasoning, which engage 
to an enormous extent simultaneously the memory, creative imagination and concrete calculation. 
Many famous men have been attracted by the game. Sir Walter Raleigh, Benjamin Franklin, 
Goethe, Bismarck, Frederick the Great, Napoleon, Voltaire, Rousseau, Tennyson and many others 
have been known to have been warm devotees of chess. l 7 or mental discipline, therefore, apart 
from the college curriculum, as well as for congenial pastime have we members formed this 

Page Rijty-three 

iEunjfe (Eltoral GIlub 


Musical Director Lenore Neville Long 

President Ethel Angus 

Vice-President Olive Darling 

Secretary Alta Bortz 

Treasurer Esther E. Miller 

Business j\lanaycr Mabel Miller 

Accompanist Emma Witmeyer 

First Soprano Second Soprano Alio 

Ethel Angus Florence Butterwick Alta Bortz 

Kathryn Balsbaugh Mary Hershey Olive Darling 

Anna Harlan Agnes Merchitis Delia Herr 

Madeline Harrison Minerva Raab Ruth Hiester 

Mary Heister Anna May Stehman Esther Miller 

Mrs. Gideon Krieder Beulah Swartzbaugh Mabel Miller 

Irene Lindenmuth Mary Yinger Verna Pell 

Ruth Oyer Marie Steiss 

Dorothy Sholly Edna Yake 

Page Fifty-four 

Page Fifty-five 

Mhxb (&in OUub 


Musical Director, Pianist Prof. R. Porter Campbell 

President Orin J. Farrell 

/ 'ice-President R. O. Shade] 

Business Manager C. R. Daugherty 

Secretary R. E. Boyer 

Treasurer A. D. Miller 

Stage Manager J. J. Frank 

Librarian R. C. Herb 

First Tenors 
O. J. Farrell 
G. W. Nitrauer 
C. B. Sherk 
G.'O. Hohl 
C. C. Leber 

First Basses 
J. I. Cretzinge 
R. R. Stabley 
R. (). Shade] 
J. W. Snider 
H. T. Lutz 

Seeond Tenors 

C. R. Daugherty 
O. T. Spessard 
A. D. Miller 
R. E. Boyer 

S. D. Evans 

Seeond Basses 

J. D. Daugherty 

S. M. Herr 
I, R. Williard 
J. J. Frank 
R. C. Herb 

Page Fifty-six 

Page Fifty-seven 

Page Fifty-eight 

Page Fifty-nine 

Atltlrttr (ftnunril 


Dr. G. D. Gossard, Pies, of L. V. C. 
Prof. C. R. Gingrich, Pres. A. C. 
Prof. M. M. Haring 
Prof. P. S. Wagner, Vice-Pres. 


Prof. C. G. Dotter, Treas. 
Dr. J. E. Marshall 
Paul F. Strickler, '14 


Guy W. Moore, '21 
Harold G. Hess, '21 
Adam D. Miller. '22, Secretary 

Page Sixty 



Athletic Coach 

All ardent lovers of Lebanon Valley were keenly delighted to learn that "Hobey" Light 
of University football fame had been selected to coach our athletics for the season of 1920-1921. 
He came to us with a fine record of courage, manliness and achievement and he indelibly 
vindicated these characteristics by his tireless energy, keen observation and the constant deter- 
mination with which he labored to preserve our Alma Mater's honor upon the gridiron, in the 
cage and on the diamond. Regardless of the difficulties and odds with which he had to deal 
constantly, Coach Light whipped fine teams into shape and imbued them with that spirit of 
loyalty and devotion to Lebanon Valley rarely equalled and never surpassed. He has gained 
the confidence of the students, has received the whole-hearted support of the faculty and de- 
serves unstinted praise for his excellent accomplishments. 

Page Sixty-one 

Page Sixty-two 





Page Sixty-three 


jHILE the 1920 football season cannot be classed as anything excep- 
tional, yet the gridiron warriors nobly defended the honor of our 
Alma Mater on the field of struggle. The early prospects for the 
season were very bright, but gloom overshadowed the camp when 
several valuable men were lost to the varsity as a result of faculty 
action. In surmounting these difficulties and turning in a good 
record, our new coach, "Hobey" Light deserves much credit and 
praise. Under more favorable circumstances we believe he could have 
produced far greater results. 

The season was opened by a creditable showing against the strong eleven from 
Lehigh University, and though defeated, we had every reason to be proud. A short 
time later, we came back strong, invigorated with a new morale, and on successive 
Saturdays defeated our long-time rivals, Susquehanna and Haverford, with decisive 
scores. We experienced little difficulty in twice defeating Juniata, making a total 
of four victories to four defeats. 

To our dependable quarterback, "Gigs" Moore, goes the major portion of the 
credit for the cool and masterful manner in which he piloted the team even against 
insurmountable odds. The work of the backfield was at all times commendable and 
was composed practically of all new material. Next year will undoubtedly reveal 
a marked improvement in these athletes. Rehman deserves particular praise for the 
consistent brand of football he displayed in backing up the linemen. 

The season of 1921 presents great prospects. Only a few men will be lost to 
the team, which will give the coach a squad of experienced men around which to 
build a strong, dependable combination. The student body and loyal supporters of 
our Alma Mater will co-operate in every way to make the coming season a great 

Following is a summary of the games played: 

Lebanon Valley — Lehigh 28 
Lebanon Valley 7 — Franklin and 
Marshall 14 
Lebanon Valley24 — Susquehanna 
Lebanon Vallev 18 — Haverford 14 

Lebanon Valley 7 — Penn State 109 
Lebanon Valley 37 — Juniata 
Lebanon Valley — Army 53 
Lebanon Valley 40 — Juniata 

Page Sixty-four 

iFnnthall iujuafc 

howed his real ability as a leader and 
as particularly strong on the defensive, 

ROLAND RENN, Captain, Guard (L). Harrisburg, Penna 

Third year. Age 23, Wgt. 175. 

"Birdie", as captain of our 1920 football squad, 
was one of the hardest fighters on the varsity. He 
rarelv allowing a play to be made thru him. 

GUY MOORE, Quarterback (L), Lebanon, Penna. 

Third year. Age 21. Wgt. 160. 

"Gigs" played a great game at quarter, piloting the team with rare judgment and 
foresight. He displayed great ability at plunging the line and at heaving the aerial passes. 
This is the third year he has won his coveted "L" in football and he leaves a position 
on the varsity hard to fill. 

WARREN FAKE, Guard (L). Pinegrove, Penna. 

First year. Age 21. Wgt. 189. 

Fake proved to be a real warhorse on the line although it was his first year of varsity 
experience. We was always a dependable man, the hardest trainer on the squad and a con- 
sistent worker. He was a mountain of strength to the team's defensive play. 

RICHARD SMITH, Captain-elect. End (L). Tremont, Penna. 

First year. Age 18. Wgt. 160. 

"Dick" was the fastest most aggressive man on the line and he was without doubt one 
of the stars of our team. He was adept at handling forward passes and plunged time after 
time across the enemy's goal line without interference. "Dick" has the goods to develop into 
the best end ever turned out at L. V. 

MICHAEL GALLAGHER, Halfback. Hazelton, Penna. 

First year. Age 23. Wgt. 175. 

"Mike" was a fast hard-hitting runner. He was shifty 
to make end runs. It was his first vear on the team. 

his feet and was usuallv chosen 

Page Sixty-five 

RCSSEL BEHMAN, Tackle (L). Steelton, Penna. 

Second year. Age 20. Wgt. 200. 

"Bull" was easily the best all-around man on the team. He was the hardest tackier seen 
in L. V. togs for many years and hacked up the line in a superhuman style. He 
was our chief punter and a wonderful man on the defense. "Bull" should make the all-state 
eleven next year. 

FERDINAND BECK. Center. Harrishurg, Penna. 

Second year. Age 19. Wgt. 186. 

"Ferd" was one of the biggest men on the team and held down the center position in 
fine style. He outplayed most of his opponents and showed a characteristic righting spirit 
everyone admired. An unfortunate situation cost "Ferd" his "L" but next year he should be 
at his best. 

FRANK CARPENTER, Guard (L). Lebanon, Penna. 

Age 19. Wgt. 215. 

"Fat" was the heaviest man on the team and was a good reliable worker. He was strong 
on the offensive play of the team and next year should find him better than ever. 

HENRY HOMAN, Quarterback, (L). Lebanon, Penna. 

First year. Age 19. Wgt. 135. 

"Hennie", the most diminutive man on the varsity, was easily our best line plunger. 
Often with poor interference he broke thru the line for ten and fifteen yard gains, eluding 
the entire opposing line. It was his first year on the team and he should rapidly develop into 
one of the best backfield men in collegiate circles. 

Page Sixty-six 


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BERNARD GOUGH, End (L). New Haven, Conn. 

First year. Age 20. Wgt. 165. 

Gough was a valuable man at end and few gains were made thru his territory. Although 
not a regular on the varsity, he always showed his gameness when called upon to substitute 
which won for him his letter. 

EDGAR WHISTLER, Tackle, (L). Alloona, Penna. 

First year. Age 20. Wgt. 185. 

"Ed" played a great game at tackle and won a place with the regulars thru sheer grit 
and determination. He will undoubtedly he a valuable asset to our 1921 combination. 

WILLIAM WUENSCHINSKI, End (L). Steelton, Penna. 

First year. Age 19. Wgt. 168. 

"Bill" played end in great fashion and never quit fighting until the last minute of play. 
He was aggressive and developed rapidly. He was expert at intercepting enemy forward 
passes. It was his first year on the team. 

RALPH HOMAN, Halfback (L). Lebanon, Penna. 

Second year. Age 22. Wgt. 155. 

Homan bears the distinction of having scored the greatest number of touchdowns during 
the season. It was his second year on the team and his line bucking prowess was constantly 
employed to good advantage. Homan displaved the fighting spirit and determination that has 
characterized L. V. teams in the past. He will be a great source of power for the team 
next year. 

HAROLD HESS, Tackle, (L). Middletown, Penna. 

First year. Age 22. Wgt., 165. 

"Hessie" played a good steady game on the line, always displaying fine ability when 
given the chance. The fighting spirit he showed plus his fine athletic ability earned for him 
his letter. 

Page Sixty-seven 

RUBEN COHEN, Halfback, (L). Hartford Conn. 

First year. Age 20. Wgt. 152. 

"Rube", our New England lad, won a regular berth thru hard fighting and he always 
displayed fine athletic skill. He was the hardest man on the team to tackle. It was his first 
year and "Rube" should be one of the most consistent men on next years' squad. 

GEORGE DANKER, Tackle, (L). Hazelton, Penna. 

First year. Age 20. Wgt. 185. 

Danker is every inch a fighter and was a valuable man both on the offense and defense. 
He played havoc with many enemy formations and broke up hostile interference time and again. 
Next year it will be hard to keep him off the regular squad as was proved by his ability 
this year. 

WALTER IRWIN, Halfback. Altoona, Penna. 

First year. Age 23. Wgt. 170. 

"Irv" proved to be one of the sensations of the past season, but unfortunate circumstances 
cost him his letter. He had no peer as an open field runner and he was without doubt 
the fastest man on the squad. He was handicapped by minor injuries thru most of the season 
and could not display his real mettle. 

RAY LEIDICH, Fullback. Tremont, Penna. 

First year. Age 23. Wgt. 180. 

"Dutch" was a backfield man of fine ability. He was always good for a gain around end 
and was clever at dodging enemy interference. He came to us with previous experience and 
was a valuable addition to the squad. 

Our scrubs were a husky, willing lot and they deserve lots of credit, for only thru their 
efforts was made possible a good varsity. Next year most of these men should win regular 
berths. Among them are "Bill" Wolf, Porte Wolf, "Walt" Wolf, Stauffer, Glick, Hoerner, 
Herb, Yake and Rupp. 

Page Sixty-eight 



Page Sixty-nine 


must also he 

ROM every standpoint, the 1920 baseball season was one of the most 
successful in the history of Lebanon Valley. In addition to nucleus 
of vauable varsity men of several seasons' experience, new men of 
equal calibre joined the squad and made it the object of pride of every 
true friend of L. V. 

With the season just inaugurated, and real team play just in a state 
of development, we met and defeated the University of Pennsylvania 
by the score of 6 to 1. To Wolf, our peerless southoaw, belongs 
most of the credit for the victory; but the team and coach Strickler 
congratulated for the wonderful showing. 

With the increased determination and confidericce in this conquest, we met 
and defeated strong college teams such as Juniata, Dickinson, Albright and Franklin 
and Marshall. To only three collegiate combinations were we forced to bow, and 
then only after a stubborn resistance. Upon Wolf and Witmer, both clever port- 
siders, devolved the bulk of the pitching burden and their performance was truly 
marvelous. Another year of scholastic ball should develop them into the most de- 
pendable hurlers in college ranks. 

But other factors have also contributed to the success of the past season. Love 
and devotion was lodged in the heart of each athlete and each man fought with the 
characteristic spirit of L. Y. - -regardless of score. Another element was the fine 
loyalty of the student body- -loyal both in defeat and victory. 

The prospects for the season of 1921 are very encouraging. Only a few men 
nave been lost by graduation, and though men of their ability are hard to find, we 
have all the confidence to believe that their positions will be creditably filled. 


Lebanon Valley 
Lebanon Valley 

Lebanon Val 
Lebanon Val 

Lebanon Valle 

is a summary of the games of the past season : 

3— Lehigh 13 

6- University of Penn- 
sylvania 1 

1 — Bethlehem Steel 19 

9 — Franklin and Mar- 

6— Albright 1 

Lebanon Valley — Dickinson 4 

Lebanon Vallev 1 — Ursinus 4 

Lebanon Vallev 1 — Klein Chocolate 10 

Lebanon Valley 11 — Juniata 3 

Lebanon Valley 15 — Dickinson 10 

Lebanon Valley 4 — Albright 1 

Lebanon Valley 5 — Alumni 5 

Total. Lebanon Valley 62 — Opponents 71. 

Page Seventy 

iSlas?ball ^i|itab 

HARVEY FISHBURN, Captain, Third Base, (L). Ephrata, Penna. 

Third year. Age 25. 

"Fish" fully deserved the honor when he was elected captain of the 1920 baseball team 
and he proved to he a splendid pilot in every respect. He cavorted around the "hot corner" 
and he handled the position in a steady, careful manner. In addition he was one of the hardest 
hitters on the team. Harvey leaves a place on the varsity hard to fill. 

GUY MOORE, First Base, (L). Lebanon, Penna. 

Third year. Age 20. 

"Gigs" has held down the initial sack for L. V. for the third year and he has developed 
into one of the most consistent players on the team. Besides being clever on he field, he is a 
wizard at bat, extra base wallops being his contribution in almost every contest. "Gigs" will 
complete his enviable career on the college diamond this year. 

EARL BACHMAN, Second Base, (L). Middletown, Penna. 

Third year. Age 21. 

"Mike" for the second year, won the coveted "L", winning a regular berth at second base. 
His fielding was faultless and he handled the catcher's pegs in a fine manner, nabbing many 
would be stealers. We are all sorry that he has played his last game for us. 

Page Seventy-one 

BYRON WILLIAMS, Shortstop, (L). Lykens, Penna. 

First year. Age 20. 

"Cy" was one of the 'finds' of the past season. He bore the distinction of being the best 
handler of ground balls on the team and ranks high among the sluggers. He was an expert 
bunter and was a valuable asset to the team's scientific play. 

CARROLL DAL T GHERTY, Right Field, (L). Lebanon, Penna. 

Second year. Age 19. 

"Doc" made good on the varsity for the second consecutive year and his all-around ability 
justified the confidence of the coaches in every respect. His hitting improved greatly as the 
season advanced and much is expected of him in the coming season. 

LEON WITMER, Pitcher, (L). Lemoyne, Penna. 

First year. Age 19. 

"Wittie" came to us with considerable experience on the amateur diamond and easily 
lived up to his reputation as a dependable hurler. He had speed combined with a wicked break 
that made him respected by all collegiate batters against whom he woiked. In addition, he was 
one of the best wielders of the bat on the team which is exceptional for a hurler. L. V. 
expects great things from Leon this year. 

WALTER WOLFE, Pitcher, (L). Hartford, Conn. 

First year. Age 20. 

"Lefty", who also hails from New England, was one of the most reliable hurlers who 
ever donned an L. V. uniform. Combined with a consistent control and great speed, he used 
his "spitter" to great advantage. Moreover he had developed a wonderful change of" pace 
and holds an enviable strike-out record. Walter should be better than ever this year. 

Page Seventy-two 

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DAVID MATCHTON, Catcher, (L). Hartford, Conn. 

First year. Age 21. 

"Scooty", the matchless, played an excellent game behind the bat. He handled the pitchers 
in an excellent manner and he possessed a strong, well-controlled pegging arm. Besides he was 
one of the leading hitters, having collected a number of extra base wallops. More is expected 
of Matchton this year. 

GRANT NITRAUER, Right Field, (L). Highspire, Pcnna 

Second year. Age 19. 

"Nit" easily won a place in the right outer-garden. He is fast on his feet, a sure catch 
and one of the most reliable men on the team. He has also made a fine record at bat and we 
look forward to more of his fine work in the coming season. 

RALPH CLEMENS, Center Field, (L). Lebanon, Penna. 

First year. Age 19. 

"Pat"' hailed from Lebanon High where he had made a good record and he soon con- 
vinced the coaches of his ability. Before the season had progressed far, he had made himself 
a fixture in the center field. His hitting, while not terrific, was timely and consistent. 

DAWSON HORINE, Left Field, (L). Hagerstown, Md. 

First year. Age 21, 

"Bobby", our lad from the land of "Dixie", was the undisputed guardian of the left 
outer-garden and his earnest playing made him a favorite among the student body. Unfortun- 
ately, he was compelled to leave us before the end of the season. 

Page Seventy-three 

Page Seventy-four 

Page Seveniy-fi-ve 


T the outset of the season the prospects for a good team were not al- 
together bright and rosy. Only one member remained from the 1920 
varsity and the coach was compelled to whip into shape a combination 
of new and inexperienced men. 1 hat the task was accomplished is 
told by the season's record and to the yearling class goes the honor of 
furnishing practically all of the new material. 

The team was built around our dependable "Gigs," who was utilized 
at guard this season and who holds the record of the highest scorer of 
the squad. Teamwork was developed rapidly and the first trip was extremely suc- 
cessful, scalping two out of three opponents, and later avenging a previous defeat 
at the bands of the Lebanon Professionals. Blue Ridge, Juniata and Drexel fell 
before our prowess in succession. 

An unknown jinx seemed to accompany the team on the trip when we were 
forced to bow three times, the first two of which were snatched from us by several 
unusual breaks in the game. I hen, on Feb. 4th. in the most sensational game of the 
year we nosed out the University of Penna. Junior Varsity only by superior team- 
work and wonderful shooting. Two hard reverses followed after which the team 
once more righted itself and added three consecutive scalps to the belt of L. V. 
sportdom, thereby avenging three previous defeats on foreign floors. 

Prospects for 1022 are very assuring since only one athlete will be lost by grad- 
uation. The coach, whoever he may be, will not be handicapped for want of expe- 
rienced and hardened material. 



Lebanon Vallev 

Lebanon \ alley 

Lebanon Valley 

Lebanon Valley 

Lebanon Valley 
Lebanon Valley 
Lebanon Vallev 

29— Lebanon All-Col- 
legians 32 
51— Blue Ridge 21 
20 — Washington 21 
41— Gallaudet 26 
33 — Lebanon All Col- 
legians 27 
46— Blue Ridge 24 
35 — Juniata 34 
35 — Drexel 30 

Lebanon Valley 35 — Villanova 42 

Lebanon Valley 30 — Susquehanna 39 

Lebanon Valley 29 — Juniata 37 

Lebanon Vallev 12 — Penn State 51 

Lebanon Valley 19 — Lafayette 33 

Lebanon Valley 32 — Uniyer. Penna. 
Junior Var. 30 

Lebanon Valley 28 — Moravian 35 

Lebanon Valley 40 — Susquehanna 30 

Lebanon Vallev 41 — Villanova 30 

Page Seventy-six 

laskptball §>qua& 

GUY W. MOORE, Captain, Guard (L) 

Lebanon, Pa. 

"Gigs" played a wonderful game all season, starring in almost every contest. He was 
the nucleus around which the team was built and holds the honor of being responsible for more 
baskets than any other man on the team. He leaves a position on the varsity hard to fill. 

RALPH 1IOMAN, Guard, (L), Lebanon, Pa. 

Homan was a hard consistent fighter and he was clever at breaking up enemy plays and 
nabbing passes. It was his first year on the varsity. 

WILLIAM WOLF, Forward, (L) 

Lebanon, Pa., 

"Bill" w T as one of the most dependable men on the team. He was a 
floor man and with another years' experience he should be at his best. 

shot, a fast 

RUBEN COHEN, Guard, (L) 

Hartford, Connecticut. 

"Rube" played a sterling game at guard and proved a fine running mate for Moore. He 
had a good eye for the basket and was clever at dribbling and passing the ball. "Rube" 
should prove to be one of the sensations of next years' team. 

Page Seventy-seven 


Lancaster, Pa. 

Glick showed real ability when given a chance and was a difficult man to outplay. He 
stands well among the scorers and will prove a valuable asset to next year's squad. 


Myerstown, Pa. 

"Dick" held undisputed possession of right forward and was a great factor in the team's 
success. Another year should make Stauffer one of the mainstays of the team. 


Red Lion, Pa. 

"Stab" was the rangiest man on the team and was a tireless worker. He was an artist 
at passing the ball and showed speed in the team's offensive play. It was his first year on 
the team. 

WALTER WOLFE, Forward, Center, (L) 

Hartford, Conn. 

"Walt" was the best all-around man on the team and the biggest find of the season. He 
could play any position and play it well. In addition to being one of the top-notchers in the 
scoring column, he featured on the team's defensive play. It was his first year on the varsity. 

Page Seventy-eight 

;?ra of % larsttij **fi" 





Bacbman Clemens 

Daugherty Williams 

Nitrauer Wolfe 

Horine Hartman 


Renn Wuenschinski 

Moore Whistler 

Hess Cohen 

Fake Danker 

R. Homan Carpenter 

Smith H. Homan 

Behman Uhler 


Moore Stauffer 

W. Wolfe 

H. Homan 



W. Wolf 

Page Seventy-nine 

Page Eiglity 

T!I£ MUMi 


Page Eighty-one 

cHljp Itsijop'H (£r??tutg 

HE older I grow the more I am interested in our educational institu- 
tions, and specifically with Lebanon Valley College. 

Christianity in Education is the one vitalization for the human per- 
sonality that can guarantee the race against deterioration and catas- 
trophe. Religion is an essential part of our environment, and wisely 
so since character and culture are forever interacting. Life has been 
defined as adjustment to the total environment and religion is the 
determining factor in that environment. That human is unhallowed who would 
presume to function in life with the self-imposed handicap of irreligion. The modern 
world is most exacting in its tests on moral character and moral intelligence. The 
individual relation to right and wrong is vital to the individual and is an immediate 
and far-reaching factor. Mere secular education even if made universal is impos- 
sible as a panacea for moral ills. No democracy can endure in the atmosphere of 
dishonesty, impurity and irreligion. History has no account ot a virile national 
character in the absence or religious character, ideal and instruction. The loss of 
religious genuineness has invariably culminated in national decay and extinction. 
Inevitably the foundation of education must be moral and religious. 

Neither the State, the Church, nor the individual can escape responsibility for 
moral and religious instruction. Perfunctory effort for mental development or moral 
character is futile. Naturally and philosophically the religious element enters into 
education. Let us conform to the fundamental requirements of human development 
without prudery or taboo as if religion was a matter as small as a sect or as optional 
as some things that do not matter at all. 

The United Brethren Church as never before acknowledges responsibility for 
education under the Christian ideals and requirements, and proposes to meet the 
responsibility with alacrity and a far seeing liberality. The student body and faculty 
of Lebanon Valley College are asked to cooperate in the cause for humanity. 


President, World's Social Progress Council. 

Page Eighty-two 


Page Eighty-three 




Lebanon Valley College 

Page Eighty-four 


fullest development of the entire man 
— body, mind and soul. She always 
strives to bring about this condition 
coupled with the highest ideals of life; 
she knows that this will produce the 
best results in the home, the church 
and the state. 

In these after-war days when indus- 
trial conditions are vacillating, when 
the morals of humanity need read- 
justing, Lebanon Valley College is do- 
ing her best to train men and women 
who will be efficient in every commu- 
nity to bring order out of chaos, defeat 
the wickedness of evil men, place jus- 
tice and righteousness on the throne 
and with fullest service and sacrifice do 
their part in restoring real peace and 
lasting prosperity to all nations. 

President of Lebanon Valley College. 

Page Eighty-five 


Professor of Mathematics and 


Professor of Greek and Religious 


Professor of Biological Science 


Professor of Oratory 

Page Eighty-si 


Professor of Physics 

LL. B. 

Professor of Political Science and 


Professor of French 

Professor of History 

Page Eighty-seven 


Professor of French and Dean of 

A. M. 

Professor of English 


Instructor in Pianoforte, Theory and 

Sight Playing 

A. M. 

Professor of Chemistry and Geology 

Page Eighty-eight 


Director of Conservatory of Music 

Professor of Pianoforte, Organ, 

Countei'Doint. Harmony 



Instructor in Violin 



Professor of Voice Culture and Public Professor of Piano, Organ, History of 
School Methods Music 

Page Eighty-nine 


Professor of Philosophy 


Professor of Mathematics and 
Principal of the Academy 


Professor of Latin and Spanish 

Page Ninety 

Manrb of f&xmtna 


President Hon. A. S. Kreider 

Vice-President Prof. E. N. Funkhouser 

Secretary-Treasurer Prof. S. H. Derickson 


Rev. T. E. Kleffman, A. B., D. D Baltimore, Md„ 1921 

Rev. S. G. Zeigler, A. B„ B. n Hagerstown, Md., 1921 

Rev. M. R. Fleming, B. IX, 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. P. R. Koontz, A. B Mechanieshurg, Pa., 1921 

Rev. L. W. Lutz, A. B.. D. D Baltimore, Pa., 1922 

\V. O. Appenzellar Chambersburg, Pa., 1922 

E. N. Funkhouser, A. B Hagerstown, Pa., 1923 

Rev. W. M. Beattie Keedvsville, Md., 1923 

Henrv Wolf, A. B Mt. Wolf, Pa., 1923 

Hon. W. N. McFaul, LL. B Baltimore, Md., 1923 

Rev. A. N. Horn, D. D York, Pa., 1923 


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

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

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

Rev. H. F. Miller, D. D Lebanon, Pa., 1923 

Rev. S. E. Rupp, D. D Harrisburg, Pa., 1923 

Rev. I. M. Hershev, A. M., D. D ■ ■ Mverstown, Pa., 192 

I. R. Snvder " '.Avon, Pa., 1921 

I. R. Engle, A. B., LL. B Palmyra, Pa., 1921 

1. R. Haak Mverstown, Pa., 1921 

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

Rev. J. A. Lvter. D. D Harrisburg, Pa„ 1921 


Elmer Hodges Winchester, Va., 1921 

Rev. I. H. Brunk, D. D Berkeley Springs, W. Va., 1921 

Rev. W. F. Gruver, D. D Martinsburg, W. Va., 1922 

Rey. A. S. Hammack, O. D Dayton, Va., 1922 

Rev. A. J. Secrist Churchville, Va., 1923 

Prof. J. N. Fries, A. M Berkeley Springs, W. Va., 1923 


H. S. Immel Mountville, Pa. 

A. H. Cochran Dawson, Pa. 

C. M. Coover Annville Pa. 

Harry A. Thomas Columbus, Ohio 

Jack L. Straub Lancaster, Pa. 

J. E. Gipple Harrisburg, Pa. 


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

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

Rev. I. E. Runk, D. D Annville, Pa., 1923 

Page Ninety-one 

©rtimte tn (§\xv iFantltjj 

Scarce is the word 

And fleeting every meargre thought 

When we make vain attempts to tell 

\ our true solicitude for us. 

Not as an hireling band, 

But as true shepherds, 

Ye have kept faith 

O'er each succeeding flock 

With equal and painstaking care. 

Content to be misunderstood 

Taunted, caricatured, 

Unappreciated, abused, 

And made the theme of many a jest. 

That ye might hold aloft 

The fused-flame beacon 

Faith and Reason, 

Never wearying, 

That we might see at least 

The rift of safety in the darkened sky, 

Whether we choose to keep the gleam, or no ; 

Or stumble o'er the crags and miss the fold. 

We have watched ourselves grow, 

Have taken inventory, 

Have felt our moral pulse 

And found it quickened, 

Form given to our ideals 

Purpose to our lives, 

And light, 

And no small gleam of light, 

Because ye bearers of the torch, 

Ye moulders of the soul 

Gave our opinions 

Their unconsciously begotten shape, 

Ere they had hardened 

As the old Assyrian clay 

With no cuneiform 

To give interpretation. 

Be yours the glory of the uncrowned kings, 
The unseen toga of true statesmanship. 

C. W. H. '22. 

Paqe Ninety-ttvo 

!:«,'■ iiiiiili life ' : "^ "> /'' ' r r ■■■-• v; !'^*T : , f * 


Pfl(7f Ninety-three 

A (great Ufatt's iFall! 

A . MAX . there . was . 

WHO . had . an . 


HE. DID. NOT. even 


THAT . OUT . on . the . ocean . 

FIFTY. MILES . from . land . 

EVERYBODY'S . business . 

WAS . NOBODY'S . business . and . 

THAT . TH E . WATER . was . as . much . 


AS . HIS . and . ( Jermany's . 

AND . needless . to . say . 

HE . ALSO . did . not . know . 

THAT . HE . DID . NOT . own . all . the . air . 



ANOTHER . MAN .GOT . an . airship . 


THEY . WENT . UP . together . one . day . 

AND . THE . AIR . was . not . big . enough . 

FOR . FELLOW . number . one . 

UNTIL . FELLOW . number . two . 

DROPPED . a . height . bomb . 

AND . LANDED . FELLOW . number . one . 

SOFTLY . on . a . stack . of . hay . 

AFTER . THAT . there . was . 

ROOM . ENOUGH . for . 


C, W. H. 

Page Ninety-foui 

Page Ninety-five 

(Elaas of l$2\ 

"Alis propiis volat." 

Blue and White 


Fringed Gentian 


First Semester 

President Raymond L. Duncan 

Vice-President Ethel J. Angus 

Secretary Mahel Miller 

Treasurer Amnion Haas 

Second Semester 

President Elwood Heiss 

Vice-President Ethel J. Angus 

Secretary Edith Stager 

Treasurer Amnion Haas 

Historian Jacob Wolfersberger 


Jickero, Jackero, 

Jickero, Jite, 
Nineteen Twenty-one, 

Blue and White! 

?e Ninety-six 

§>mwx Class Utatonj 

HE deeds of the class of 1921 are history and they form an interesting 
chapter in the annals of our dear old L. V. C. 

Xo one can claim for a nation, an organization or an individual 
that its history contains no mistakes and much as we love our class 
still do we not claim that our record is one on which improvement 
would be impossible ; nevertheless, who but the class which has spent 
four years in college can criticize this defect. 

Entering Lebanon Valley College at a time when the world was in the throes 
of its most horrible war, our class began to lose many of its valiant members who 
left all to take up arms in the defense of their country. Some fell on the field of 
battle and after the conflict was decided in favor of right and justice, 1921 opened 
wide its arms to members of former classes who entered to complete their college 

Our class has always been well represented in athletics. In our Freshman and 
Sophomore years, we won seventy per cent of our inter-class events. We have al- 
ways had one or more men on each varsity team, and we can boast of several three 
letter men. 

We are furthermore, justly proud of the achievements of our class, whether 
they be in religious work, literary societies, or class rooms. We have furnished lea- 
ders in every department of college activities. We have been congratulated on all 
sides by students, alumni and friends of the college on the merits of our "Quittie" 
and the rendition of our highly successful "Junior Play." 

As we leave these sacred halls of learning where fellowship and good will reign 
supreme and go out into the world to fight our battles and win our laurels, may we 
ever look back to that beacon light shining through that window on which is embla- 
zoned in gilded letters, that name which is so dear to us all — LEBANON VALLEY 

Page Ninety-seven 

U% Jtom of '2\ 

Oh, pause for just a moment, Father Time, — 

Relentless, patient, kindly cruel one ; 
And from your garnered years give back to us 

The four that last have flown. 

Ah, well indeed we know 'tis vain to ask, — 
Such wealth your greedy hand will not restore. 

Let us in mem'ry's mirror only view 
Those pleasant days once more. 

Stop here, our Freshman days we'll view again, 
What timid lads and lasses then were we! 

And oh! What nameless fears surrounded then 
Our life at L. V. C. 

Hut very soon our early terror fled ; 

With joy we launched upon our new career. 
We cheered our teams and sang right lustily 

For "Alma Mater dear." 

Behold us next as Jolly Sophomores! 

What carefree pleasures marked our eager way! 
While in our hearts the roots of college joys 

'Grew deeper every day. 

And then our busy Junior year began 

With greater cares, — and deeper pleasures, too, 

We worked with zeal for "Quittie" and the "Play' 
As Juniors always do. 

At last as Seniors, with more thoughtful mien 
We've often scanned the past with longing eyes; 

But inspiration for the future found 
In dreams to realize. 

Thanks, Father, for the picture you have shown, 
We go, where sterner tasks our zeal will try ; 

So like an eager fledgling in its nest 
We poise our wings to fly. 

Olive E. Darling 


Page Ninety-eight 

Conemaugh, Pa. 



College: Eurvdice (1, 2, 3, 4), Vice Presi- 
dent (3), President (4-); V. \V. C. A. (3, 4), 
Cabinet (4); Instructor in Academy (3); As- 
sistant in Biological Laboratory (4) ; Treasurer, 
W. S. G. A. (3). Class: Assistant Treasurer 
(2, 3); Vice President (4); Basketball (1). 
Society: Secretary (3); Anniversary Chorus 
(3); Anniversary Oration (4); President (4). 

Annville, Pa. 

College: Ex-member of '19. Class: Tug of 
War (1, 2) ; Football (1, 2). 


Lebanon, Pa. 
*; Language Clionian 


College; Associate Editor of College News 
(3). Class: Secretary (1); Associate Editor of 
Annual (3). 


York, Pa. 

Scientific Clionian 

College: V. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4), Secretary 
(2, 3), Delegate to Eaglesmere (2), Delegate to 
Des Moines (3), Vice President (4) ; Student 
Librarian (4) ; W. S. G., Vice President (4) ; 
Star Course Committee (3, 4) ; Basketball (1, 
2). Society: Recording Secretary (2, 3); Presi- 
dent (4) ; Anniversary Program (4) ; Editor 

Page N inety-nine 


Lebanon, Pa. 
Historical-Political Philokosmian 

College: Glee Club (2, 3, 4), Vice Pres. (3), 
Bus. Mgr. (4); Varsity Baseball (2, 3); Assis. 
Mgr. Basketball (3), Mgr. (4); Sec. Athletic 
Association (3, 4) ; Crucible Staff (3, 4), Alum- 
ni Editor (3) ; Bus. Mgr. (4) ; Cast "A Winter's 
Tale" (2), "Midsummer Nights Dream" (3); 
V. M. C. A. Cabinet (4) ; Chairman Star 
Course Comm. (4) ; Math Round Table (2, 3, 
4), Treas. (3), Pres. (4); Science Club (3, 4), 
Sec.-Treas. (4). Class: President (3); Annual 
Staff (3); Cast "The House Next Door" (3); 
Bus. Mgr. Junior Play (3) ; Tug of War (1) ; 
Bareball (1, 2); Basketball (1, 2). Society: 
Pres. (4); Judge (4); Critic (4); Editor (3); 
Pianist (2, 3, 4) ; President's Anniversary Ad- 
dress (4); Cast "A Night at an Inn" (3 _ ). 


Chandlers Valley, Pa. 
Modern Language Clionian 

College: W. S. G. A., President (4) ; Y. W. 
C. A., Eaglesmere Delegate (2), Cabinet (4), 
Star Course Committee (2, 3, 4) ; Crucible 
Staff, Literary Editor (3), Associate Editor (4) ; 
Student Librarian, (2, 3); Assistant in English 
Department (4). Class: Basketball (2); Cast 
"The House Next Door' '(3). Society: Editor 
(2); Chaplain (3); Anniversary Chorus (3); 
Anniversary Program (4; Critic (4). 


Highspire, Pa. 
Historical-Political Philokosmian 

College: V. M. C. A., Vice President (23), 
Cabinet (4) ; Secretary Men's Senate (3) ; Var- 
sity Baseball (2) ; Peerless Quintet, Vice Presi- 
dent (4); I. P. A. (3). Class: President (4); 
Treasurer of Annual (3); Tug of War (1); 
Baseball (1, 2). Society: Vice President (3); 
Chaplain (2) ; Trustee (3) ; Corresponding Sec- 
retary (2). 

Duncannon, Pa. 
Classical Philokosmian 

College: Y. M. C. A., Cabinet (1, 2, 3), 
President (4), Delegate to Northfield (1), Dele- 
gate to Gettysburg (1); Delegate to Princeton 
(1); Ministerium (I, 2, 3, 4); Student Volun- 
teer (1, 2, 3, 4); Glee Club (3, 4). Class: 
Photographer of Annual (3) ; Cast "The House 
Next Door" (3). Society: Chaplain (1). 

Page One Hundred 


Springet, Pa. 

Historical-Political A alozetean 

College: Glee Club (1, 2, 3), Vice Pres. (2) ; 
V. M. C. A. Cabinet (2,3) ; Star Course Comm. 
(2, 3); Ass. Ed. of Crucible (3, 4); Reserve 
Football (1) ; Instructor in Academy (4); Vice 
Pres. York County Club (4) ; Men's" Senate (4). 
Class: Football (1, 2); Humorous Editor of 
Annual (3) ; Distrib. Mgr. of Annual (3) ; Cast 
"The House Next Door" (3). Society: 
geant-at-Arms (1); Corresponding Sec. 
Editor (2); Chaplain (2); Vice Pres, 
Treas (3); Pres. (4); Anniversary Pi 





Philipsburgj Pa. 

Historical-Political Philokosmian 

College: Y. M. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4), Delegate 
to Dickinson (2) ; Math Round Table (1, 2, 3, 
4), Treas. (2) ; Science Club (4) ; Men's NOSOT 
Convention (4); Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4), Treas. 
(3): Pres. (4); Orchestra (3); Crucible Staff, 
Associate Editor (3), Editor-in-Chief (4); 
Men's Senate (3, 4), Pres. (4); Instructor in 
Academy (4) ; Assis. in Physics (4) ; Pres. 
Athl. Asso. (4). Class: Tug of War (1) ; Treas. 
(2); football (2); Mgr. Baseball Team (2): 
Editor-in-Chief of Annual (3). Society: Re- 
cording Sec. (2) : Chaplain (2) ; Vice Pres. 
(3) ; Critic (4) ; Pres. (4) ; Anniversary Orator 

Annville, Pa. 
Modern Language. 

College: Y. W. C. A. (2, 3, 4) ; C. L. S. (1, 
2). Varsity Basketball (1, 3), Captain (3). 
Class: Vice President (I, 3); Basketball (1, 
2). Captain (2). 


Lebanon. Pa. 

Modern Language Clionian 

College: Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Varsity 
Basketball (3); W. S. G. A. (4); Instructor 
in Academy (4) ; French Play (3). Class: 
Vice President (2); Secretary (3); Basketball 
(1 2). Society: Corresponding Secretary (3); 
Anniversary Program (4). 

Page One Hundred One 


Annville, Pa. 

Historical-Political Kalozetean 

College: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3, 4), Dele- 
gate to Northfield (2) ; Crucible Associate 
Editor (4) ; Men's Senate (4) ; Orchestra, 
Treasurer (3); Peerless Quintet, Secretary (4). 
Class: Basketball (1, 2); Treasurer (4). So- 
cietv: Sergeant-at-Arms (1); Recording Secre- 
tary (2); Editor (2); Vice President (3); 
Critic (4). 


Highspire, Pa. 

Historical-Political Philokosmian 

College: V. M. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4), Secretary 
(2), Delegate to Northfield (2); Treasurer 
(4) ; Star Course Committee (4) ; Treasurer 
of Weidler Fund (4) ; Student Volunteer (2, 3, 
4), Delegate to Des Moines (3), President (4); 
Ministerium (1, 2, 3, 4), President (4) ; I. P. A. 
(1, 2), Secretary (2); Cvmri Club (2); Men's 
Senate (3, 4); Student Praver Meeting Leader 
(4); Chess Club, Vice President (4). Class: 
Vice President (1); Tug of War (2); Stage 
Manager, Junior Play (3); President (3). 
Society: Corresponding Secretary (2); Vice 
President (3); Treasurer (4); Anniversary 
Oration (4). 


Lebanon, Pa. 

Modern Language Clionian 

College: F.urvdice (2, 3); Orchestra (3); 
V. \V. C. A. (2, 3). Class: Humorous Editor 
of Annual (3); Vice President (3). 


Heilmandale, Pa. 
Scientific A alozetean 

College: Assistant in Chemistry Laboratory 
(3, 4)'; Science Club (3, 4), President (4). 
Class: Tug of War (2). Society: Correspond- 
ing Secretary (3). 

Pa^e One Hundred T'. 


Dover, Pa. 
Scientific Philoiosmian 

College: Men's Senate (3); Cast, "The 
House Next Door" (3); Advertising Manager 
of Annual (3); Varsity Baseball (2); Or- 
chestra, Vice President (3) ; Math Round Table, 
President (3); Science Club, President (4); 
Member American Chemical Society ; Assistant 
Professor of Chemistry (4); York County Club, 
President (4) ; Assistant Business Manager of 
College News (3). Class: President (4) ; Bas- 
ketball (1, 2); Baseball (2); Football (1, 2); 
Tug of War (1, 2). Society: Janitor (1); 
Corresponding Secretary (3); President (4). 


Lebanon, Pa. 

Modern Language Clionian 

College: Eurydice (1, 2, 3, 4). Class: Mu- 
sical Editor of Annual (3). Society Anniver- 
sary Chorus ( 1 ). 


Reading, Pa. 
Scientific. Oratory Clionian 

College: Instructor in Academy (3, 4); Y. 
\V. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4), Cabinet (2, 3), Treas- 
urer {3), Delegate to Eaglesmere (2) ; Eurvdice 
(2, 3, 4); Math Round Table (1, 2, 3,' 4); 
Scientific Club (3, 4). Class: Cast, "The House 
Next Door" (3); Humorous Editor of Annual 
(3); Art Editor of Annual (3). Society: Jani- 
tor (1); Anniversary Chorus (3); Critic (4); 
Anniversary Program (4). 

Middletown, Pa. 

Historical-Political A alozetean 

College: Reserve Football (1, 2, 3); Varsity 
Football (4) ; Varsity Baseball (2) ; Science 
Club (3), Vice President (4); Orchestra (3); 
Member of Athletic Council (4) ; Peerless Quin- 
tet (4). Class: Football (1, 2); Baseball (1, 
2) ; Basketball (2) ; Photographer of Annual 
(3). Society: Corresponding Secretary (2); 
Recording Secretary (2); Editor (3); Vice 
President (4); President (4). 

Page One Hundred Tliree 

Highspire, Pa. 

Historical-Political Philokosmian 

College: Re:erve Football '3); Varsity Base- 
ball (2, 3); Glee Club II, 2, 3, 4), Secretary 
(2), President (3); Cast "Winter's Tale" (2). 
Class: Football (1); Baseball (1, 2); Basket- 
ball (2); Cast, 'The House Next Door" (3). 
Societv : Anniversary Choius (2). 

Lebanon, Pa. 



College: Varsity Football (2, 3, 4); Varsity 
Baseball (1, 2, 3), Captain (4); Varsity Bas- 
ketball (1, 3), Captain (4); Athletic Editor of 
Crucible (2, 3, 4) ; Member of Athletic Council 
(4). Class: President (1); Football (1, 2); 
Baseball (1, 2); Basketball (1, 2); Tennis (1, 
2). Societv: Anniversary Chorus (1; Editor 
(1, 2) ; President (4). 


York, Pa. 

Classical Clionian 

Col It 

V. \V. C. A., Cabinet (3.4), Presi- 

dent (4) ; W. S. G. A., Hall President (4) ; 
Student Volunteer (2,3,4). Society: Chaplain 
(31; Recording Secretary (3); Vice President 



Annville, Pa. 

Historical-Political Kalozetean 

College: Glee Club (3, 4) ; Men's Senate (4) ; 
Science Club (4). Class: Tug of War (1); 
Tennis Manager (2). Society: Anniversary 
Chorus (2); Corresponding Secretary (3); 
Recording Secretary (3); Editor (4); Critic 

Pane One Hundred tout 


Lebanon, Pa. 
~n Language Clionian 

College: Eurvclice (1, 2, 3), Secretary (3); 
Y. W. C. A. (3,' 4) ; Cast, "Midsummer Night's 
Dream" (3); Instructor in Academy (4); 
French Play (2, 3); Class: Assistant Treasurer 
(1); Secretary (2, 4); Cast, "The House Next 
Door" (3); Society Editor of Annual (3); 
Basketball (2). Society: Editor (2) ; Anniver- 
sary Chorus (2, 3); Anniversary Program (4). 


East Waterford, Pa. 

Historical-Political Pkilokosmian 

College: Glee Club (2, 3, 4); Star Course 
Committee (2, 3, 4). Class: Tug of War ((2) ; 
Treasurer (2) ; Business Manager of Annual 
(3). Society: Janitor (1); Chaplain (2); Cor- 
responding Secretary (2) ; Recording Secretary 
(3) ; President (4) ; Critic (4). 

Lebanon, Pa. 


A alozetean 

College: Varsitv Baseball (2); Varsity Foot- 
ball (3); Reserve Basketball (1, 3); Assistant 
in Chemistry Laboratory (2) ; Manager of Foot- 
ball (4). 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). 


Annville, Pa. 
Scientific A alozetean 

College: Science Club (3, 4); Reserve Base- 
ball (2); Assistant Baseball Manager (3); 
Baseball Manager (4). Class: Tug of War 
(1); Football (2); Baseball (1, 2); President 
(1); Treasurer (3); Cast, "The House Next 
Door" (3). 

Page One Hundred Five 

Pane One Hundred Six 

Page One Hundred Seven 

GIlaBa of 1022 

President J. Russel Bowman 

Vice-President Josephine Hershey 

Secretary Ethel Lehman 

Treasurer Russel Shadel 


"En avant!" 


Blue and Red Columbine 

Piuje One Hundred Eight 

OUasa nf 1322 

President Harold B. Bender 

Vice-President Paul E. Ness 

Secretary Lena Angell 

Treasurer Russel O. Shadel 


Maree! Mari! Maro! 
Marum-stick-a ! Boom-a-nick-a 

Chee! Chi! Choo! 
Hobble Gobble! Rick-a-rack-a 
Hobble Gobble! Fi-a-crack-a ! 

Hobble Gobble razoo ! 
Johnny play your bazoo! 

Sis! Boom! Bah! 
Nineteen-twenty-two ! 

Rah! Rah! Rah! 

Page One Hundred Nine 

Imtto (Elass litBtnnj 

T the time when the forces of democracy and autocracy were clashing 
on the battle ground of Europe in their last struggle, there was as- 
sembling at Lebanon Valley College a class destined to play its role 
in human affairs. We began our career during days of uncertainty 
and after democracy had triumphed over its foe we found ourselves 
living in a plastic world. From pulpit and rostrum we heard "The 
Message of Readjustment." Ours was an age of almost unexcelled 


victories were ours. We boast not of Herculean strength nor of 
massive intellects. We are common people becoming polished shafts to adorn and 
embellish humanity. 

Our history is not so much a record of unexcelled achievements as it is a re- 
counting of ordinary events which were the expression of the class mind. 

At times we lived in realms of ecstasy when we were crowned the victors in 
inter-class events. For, at times our opposition found itself inferior to maintain a 
standard with us. They bowed before us as the tree yields to the mighty wind. 
At other times we proved to be ineffective against the forces that hurled themselves 
against us in our inter-class events. 

We write not our history with pen on perishable paper, nor chisel it on a monu- 
ment subject to disintegration, for we need not. It is written indelibly on the minds 
and hearts of our fellow students who as spectators and participants saw us perform, 
and experienced our power as we displayed our ability in the arena at L. V. C. 

To laud ourselves for striving to maintain an ideal and live for the amelioration 
of our Alma Mater would be egotism in the strictest sense of the word. We trust 
that our record will be of inspiration to those who will subsequently make history here 
at Lebanon Valley College. If we have done anything worthy of mention, if we have 
proved sincere and devoted, we accept no praise other than that which reflects glory 
upon the dearest Alma Mater in the world. 

Page One Hundred Ten 

Ste 3fo?m nf '22 

Born under Mars 

We have no lack of fier 

Nor vet of calmless, poise 

■ mettle 
and balance. 

While we were "wearing o' the green," 

The peace dove bade the tempest lower 

On scores of Europe's hills and plains, 

Long fraught with flowing crimson ; 

And the tense world breathed free again. 

Our brave boys laid away their khaki. 

And lasses fair stopped knitting socks and sweaters, 

And all our time, with a new patriotism 

Henceforth was pledged to Reconstruction. 

The stricken world 

As Rachel, for her children, crying, 

Would not he comforted. 

It could not heal itself 

Bankrupt and bleeding; 

So Ave as servants of Him who said 

'Peace be still' (and there was a great calm) 

Began to set ourselves in order 

For the stern task of rebuilding, 

That calm again might soothe the tempest. 

And what have we and who are we? 

Defenders of the faith, the land, 

the hearth, and all that sheds, 

A single ray of light 

Where lesser light once shone, 

Or darkness hid. 

Exponents of brain, wielders of brawn, 

Models of beauty, muses for grace and skill 

With a thousand arts. 

And dreamers — yet only the species that 

That walking, go forth to make real 

The vision, ere it hath vanished. 

And we are stern and sure 

When dire occasion demands it; 

Light and airy and childlike 

When at rest or at play, 

Lest our hearts grow icy and rigid. 

So while in the halls of our Alma Mater 

If true to the aims of the Blue-white, 

One bright day of consummation, 

Laden with trophies, sweat earned, 

And filled with worthiest ambitions 

We shall go forth ; 

That "sheep looking up may be fed;" 

That those may revive, who now languish; 

That need may be met with our passing: 

And we shall be blessed, 

And a blessing to men. 

Carl W. Hiser, '22. 

Page One Hundred Eleven 



Taneytown, I\Id. 


College: Instructor in Academy, (3); Y. W. C 
A. (2, 3), Secretary (3). 

Class: Secretary (3). 

Society: (1, 2, 3), Editor (3), Janitor (1), 
Chaplain (2). 


Kindhearted one; 

Thy very name reminds ns 

Of thy worthiness; 

And if "kind hearts are more than chariots 

And simple faith than Norman Blood," 

Then dost thou outweigh 

In very gentleness itself 

The weapons of warfare 

That make men grow pale, 

And women weep. 

A countenance frank and free as thine 

Would heget confidence 

And call forth every high ambition 

From prince or lowly born alike ; 

For all who know thee love thee, 

As steadily as the twinkling stars 

Burn red above thee. 

"Sure. I'll do it. 

Page One Hundred Twelve 



Mauch Chunk, Penna. 


College: Ministerium (2, 3) ; Y. M. C. A. (2, 3). 
Class: Historian (3); Basketball (2); Tug-of- 
War (2). 

Society: Chaplain (2, 3); Recording Secretary 

Thou oratorical dictionary 
We salute thee, 
Well assured that thou 
Art not congenerous with Benedict 
The Arnold of Revolutionary celebrity. 
And tho' thy noctivigation 
Doth oft in stilly hours of night 
Alarm the comrades of thy 
Restless rendezvous. 
Thou art more placable by day, 
And in pursuits of goodness 
Oft we find thee, 
Thy life goes out afar to know 
The ken 
Of God, and help the souls of men. 

"What do 

Page One Hundred Thirteen 



Annville, Penna. 


College: Men's Senate (2, 3); Math. Round 
Table (2, 3) ; Scientific Club (3) ; Chess Club (3) ; 
Treasurer (3); Ministerium (1, 2); Y. M. C. A. 
(1, 2, 3) ; N.O.S.O.T. (3). 
Class: President (3); Tug-of-War (2); Foot- 
[1, 2) ; Cast: The Rejuvenation 
Photographer and Distributing 

ball (2) ; Baseball 
of Aunt Mary (3) 
Mgr. Annual (3). 
Society: Janitor 
(2) ; Vice-President 

(1); Corresponding Secretary 



Man of optimism : 

Thou art matter of fact, 

Level headed, business-like, 

Studious to the core. 

The cornucopia unstinted 

Shall pour her treasures in thy lap 

When thou hast left these vine-clad halls ; 

And when thy school days 

Are but a memory 

In the convolutions of thy 

Quick matured brain 

Things thou hast learned 

To know, to say, to do, 

In this Alma Mater 

Shall fill thy purse with fatness 

And give thee good success 

As thou dost onward press. 

"Use your head.' 

Page One Hundred Fourle 



Lebanon, Penna. 

Modern Language. 

College: Y. W. C. A. ((1, 3) ; Eurydice (1, 3) ; 
Secretary (3). 

Societv: Anniversary Chorus (1). 


Alta our own : 

Since thou hailest from Lebanon, 

We are most proud of thee. 

For our own class bears abundant witness 

That all thy town 

Abounds in prodigies, and such ; 

And thou thyself hast proved 

That ready wit, good humor and 

Good sense 

May each abound in one 

In proper mixture 

And make one only richer 

For their presence. 

What could we wish thee then 

But health, good cheer 1 and one 

Of our best men. 

'I'm cutting today. 

Page One Hundred Fifteer, 



Lebanon, Penna. 

Historical- Political. 

College: Math. Round Table (2 3); Vice-Presi- 
dent (3); Assistant Basketball Manager (3); 
Scientific Club (2) ; Y. M. C. A. (1, 2, 3). 

Class: President (1, 3); Treasurer (2); Busi- 
ness Manager of Annual (3); Cast, "Rejuvenation 
of Aunt Mary" (3); Business Manager of Tunior 
Play (3); Tug-of-War (2); Basketball (1);' Foot- 
ball (2). 

Society: Recording Secretary (2). 

Knightly Lebanon lad : 

Thou ungainly tall one — 

But majestic withal — 

With eyes that look afar 

And beam with piercing brown 

And good sportmanship, 

Thou wouldst make Shakespeare 

Give thee applause 

When thou performest 

What he has aptly written. 

Vie on ! 

Thou shalt get there ! 

Thy high forehead 

Was not compressed with brains 

For naught, 

And thou shalt one day gain 

What thou hast sought. 

"Well I'll be darn. 

Page One Hundred Sixteen 


Reading, Penna. 

College: Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3). 

Class: Basketball (1); Cast, "The Rejuvenation 
of Aunt Marv" (3) ; Humorous Editor of Annual 

Society: Member (1). 


Meta, girl of honor : 

Thy outward optimism 

Contrasts thy stateliness ; 

But we enjoy to hear 

Thy gentle jests, 

And the richer philosophy 

That thou speakest forth 

In the more serious moments 

Of thy worthy contemplation. 

Would that we all 

Could dismiss our burdens, 

And seem so free from care 

As thou ; 

O, kindly teach us how. 

'You're not right. 

Page One Hundred Seventeen 



Allentown, Penna. 

College: Eurydice (1). Society: Member (1) 


Thou vision of romance : 

One such as thou must be 

The subject of some gay 

Young laddie's dreams; 

And when he gets thee, 

Mayst thou be to him, 

No nightmare ; 

But may the rich melodies 

That thou createst on ivory keys, 

Soothe every tingling nerve of his, 

And bring a blissful rest 

To him thou lovest, and who loves 

Thee best. 

"Well. I don't care.' 

Page One Hundred Eighteen 


CI ionian. 

Hummelstown, Penna. 


College: Associate Editor of Crucible (3); 
Math. Round Table (1 2, 3) Secretary (3) ; V. W. 
C. A. (2, 3) ; Cabinet (3) ; Star Course Committee 
(3); Delegate to Junita (2). 

Class: Society Editor of Annual (3) ; Cast, "The 
Rejuvenation of Aunt Mary (3); Secretary (2); 
First Honor Student (2). 

Society: Corresponding Secretary (2); Record- 
ing Secretary (3 ). 

Fair Maiden : 

With the dark eyes that flash fire 

If thou he wroth ; 

With queenly reserve at all times; 

Thy pleasing face, the dark waves 

Of thy hair, 

And thine apt tongue 

Adorn the virtues of thy soul ; 

And thy apt tongue 

Speaks wisely what thy brain contains 

With poise and thoughtfulness ; 

May wealth be thine, 

Of richer hue than miser's chest 

Can hold. 

May ill success ne'er mar 

Thy heart of gold. 

'Oh, dear, I don't like that." 

Page One Hundred Ninetee 



Steelton, Penna. 


College: Glee Club, (1, 2 3); Debating Team, 
(2); College Choir, (2); Math. Round Table, 
(1, 2, 3); Scientific Society, (2, 3); Y.M.C.A., 
(1, 2, 3). 

Class: Vice-President (2) ; College Department 
Editor of Annual, (3); Cast, "The Rejuvenation 
of Aunt Mary," (3); Tug-of-War, (2); Football, 
(1, 2); Baseball, (1, 2); Basketball, (1, 2, 3); 
Tennis, ( 1 ) . 

Society: Corresponding Secretary, (2) ; Anniver- 
sary Chorus, (1, 2). 

Dear Doc : 

How all thy classmates 

Look up to thee ! 

Not in obeisance or adoration 

So much as wonder ; 

And what can be our wonder, 

We faintly hear thee say 

From thy lofty eminence. 

We wonder how the weather is up there, 

And if without a spy glass on clear days 

We might behold thy smile. 

And how doth she who may be thine 

Some day 

Catch the wooings of thy tender heart 

Save when thou bendest low ? 

But verily we love thee, Doc, 

And hope thou weatherest well 

Life's every shock. 

'I'll tell you fellows/' 

Page One Hundred Twenty 


Harrisburg, Penna. 


College: V. W. C. A., (1, 2, 3). 
Society: Member. (1, 2, 3). 


Thou shy trickster: 

Little would we dream 
That 'neath thy calm exterior 
Where bashfulness 
Seemeth abundant, 
There would be 
A heart full of childhood's 
Cheerful pranks, 
Exuberant with wiles 
That work no wrong, 
But only make us glad 
And add a sparkle to our son 

7 hope to ilic." 

Ptu/e One Hundred Twenty-one 



Pine Grove, Penna. 


College: Football: Reserves, (2); Varsity, 
(3) : Baseball Reserves, (2, 3). 

Class: Football, (1); Captain (2); Baseball, 
Captain, (1) ; Basketball, (1). 

Society: Recording Secretary (3). 


Thou misnomer: 

For thou art only Fake 

In thy misleading name. 

In class thou art no sluggard, 

But on the ball fields 

Thou hast found thy home ; 

For the baseballs leave the impact 

Of thy bat. 

Shrieking like imps 

Hurled from a place of rest; 

Hissing like shrapnel ; 

Moving like whining curs, 

To make the distance 

Between them and their foes 

Great, and without delay; 

And thy steady sturdy self doth prove 

Thy wealth of loyalty and of love. 


Page One Hundred Tii'enty-tivo 


Heilmandale, Penna. 


College: Y. W. C. A., (1. 2, 3). French play, 


Little man hater : 

Tho' it pains us much to say it 

We are driven 

By the stern necessity of having 

Heard thee 

Voice the sentiment 

Against our fellowmen 

Saying as how deceitful 

Thou believest each man 

In all creation. 

But, ah, we fear 

That thou thyself 

Art trying to deceive us ; 

So prove us thy consistency 

By seeing to it that thy name 

Thru all thy days may ever be the same. 

■O, Pete." 

Page One Hundred Twenty-tliree 



Red Lion, Penna. 


Class: Basketball, (1, 2). 

Society: Anniversary Chorus, (2). 


Maryland, my Maryland: 
Thy regal bearing, 
And thy soothing voice, — 
Contrasting qualities of thine 
Make thee fit subject for a palace, 
And capable to soothe the lowly born. 
The strands of silken hair, like down 
That lie across thy brow 
Make thy very personality 
Mild with the air of human kindness ; 
For no colonial lass 
With powdered pompadour 
Was more attractive and complete. 
With thine own naturalness they could not well 

'Well, for goodness sakt 

Page One Hundred Twenty-four 


Hummelstown, Penna. 
Modern Language. 

College: V. W. C. A., (3). 

Class: Basketball, (2); Art Editor and Car 
toonist of Annual, (3). 


Thou Queen of grace : 

Art thou from Fairyland ; 

Or how couldst thy bewitching 


Enchant the ones who wither at thy 


Thy womanliness 

Can claim naught less than praise. 

Thy winsomeness 

Would challenge love 

From every knightly soul, 

From the one on whom thou smilest 

Most favorably, we have a notion, 

That love would scarce be less 

Than mild devotion. 

'/ shot a line." 


Hundred Twenty-five 



Lemasters, Peima. 


College: Y M. C. A., (3) ; Cabinet, (3) ; Men's 
Senate, (3) ; Treasurer, (3). 

Class: Tug-of-War, (2); Baseball, (1). 

Society: Sergeant-at-Arms, (1); Recording Sec- 
retary (2). 


Thou little fellow of grit and brains : 
Thou hast a modest exercise 
Of common sense, 
And a thrifty disposition, 
But not mean. 
Thou hast an artful nature 
Which the scrutinizing observer 
May detect, 

But all thine artfulness 
Is merely mirth provoking, 
And not the cunning craft 
Of "Little foxes who spoil the vines." 
Thou art bigger of heart 
Than frame. 

May we hear of thine attainments 
Where'er we hear thy name. 

"Aw, that ain't so. 

Paije One Hundred Ticenty-s 



Annville, Penna. 

Modern Language. 

College: Eurvdice (2, 3); Anniversary Chorus 
Society: Editor (2); Pianist (3). 


Thou Sincere Lass: 

Thou art the embodiment 

Of all that's noble 

In a woman's heart. 

Thou art no idler, 

For rising sun, and setting, 

Doth find thine industrious hands 

In the performance of some worthy task. 

Thy very silence is golden 

As the dark tinged tresses of thy hair 

Or the tranquil gleam of thy sincere eye. 

God hath adorned thee richly 

With the graces of His heaven, 

And so we can but wish for thee, 

A life as rich and noble as the one we see. 

'77/ try." 

Page One Hundred Twenty-seven 



New Cumberland, Penna. 


College: Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3). 
Society: Member (1, 2, 3). 


Heffie Dear : 

O what would the world be 

Without thee; 

Thy tantalizing smile. 

Thy winsome grace, 

Thy faithfulness in the library, 

And wheresoe'er thou art? 

And what wouldst thou do 

Without thy noble athlete? 

Dost thou hide from the world thy loneliness 

Without thy friendly smile ? 

Keep on! Thou'lt win him after awhile. 

'"Guess you kids knoiv it all.' 

Page One Hundred T^venly-eight 



Annville, Penna. 


College: Glee Club (1, 2, 3); Science Club 
(2, 3); Secretary-Treasurer (3); Math. Round 
Table (3); Cast, "Midsummer Night's Dream" 

Class: Vice-President (2); Tug-of-War (2); 
Baseball (1); Football (1, 2); Basketball (1, 2) 
Tennis Tournament (1, 2); Cast, "The Rejuvena- 
tion of Aunt Marv ( 3 ) ; Athletic Editor of Annu- 
al (3). 

Society: Vice-President (3); Trustee (3); 
Pianist (1, 2, 3) ; Janitor (1) ; Anniversary Chorus 
(1, 2). 

Heinie Dear: 

Some would say thy name suggests a Hun 
But we believe that if the fair 
Would note thv disposition well 
They'd call thee "H-O-N." 
Thy frank face, 
Thy Herculean form, 
Thy poise of tact and courage 
Makes thee an asset 
To anything 

To which thou mayest belong ; 
So that when the time is ripe 
For thee to choose thy co-efficient 
Thou shalt b 2 as thou art y y 
And she shall count thee a rich prize. 

'Oh, that's all right.' 

Page One Hundred Tiventy-nine 



Myerstown, Penna. 

Modern Language. 

College: V. M. C. A. (3). 

Class: Secretary (2); Vice-President (3); Asso- 
ciate Editor of Annual (3) ; Cast, "The Rejuvena- 
tion of Aunt Mary (3); Basketball (1, 2). 

Society: Member (3). 

Most fair brunette : 

What swan hath been accorded 

Greater grace ? 

What muse, 

Greater skill ? 

Could artists paint a cheek 

As soft as thine appeareth ; 

Or eyes so ardent ? 

Thou art gymnastic 

Of no mean talent, 

And thy grades 

Do ever prove 

That thou art peer in class, 

Of each companion lad and lass. 

"Pipe down.' 

Page One Hundred Thirty 

Middletown, Penna. 

Historical- Political. 

College: Y. W. C. A. (1, 2) ; \V. S. G. A (3) 
Class: Secretary (1); Basketball (2). 
Society: Member (1, 3). 

O girl most gentle : 

Could word escape thy lips 

That carried one upbraiding sting? 

Could one "know thee but to love thee, 

Or name thee but to praise?" 

Thy winsome voice 

Carries a wealth of happiness ; 

Thy dark eyes 

Gleam with innocence and merriment, 

But ah, hast thou only 

The virtues of a queen, 

And none of the tricksters wiles, 

To ply on that fortunate one 

Who venturest to claim 

Thyself, and change thy name? 

"Ye Gods." 

Page One Hundred Thirty-one 

Morrisville, Penna. 


College: V. W C. A. (1, 2, 3); Corresponding 
Secretary (2) Treasurer (3) Math. Round Table 
(3); Scientific Society (2, 3); Biological Ass't 
(3) ; Medical Scholarship (3). 

Class: Historian (2); Basketball (1, 2). 

Societv: Member (1, 2). 

Child of historic Morrisville: 

Whoever tho't that heart so big 

Could dwell in frame so small ; 

For even as thy comrades say, 

Thou showest more of favor to each one, 

Than to thine own unselfish self. 

The unpretentious calm about thee, 

Thy visage bright as summer time. 

And thy tresses lit with the soft gold of May 

Would scarce betray that was reared 

Where sturdy Washington prepared 

To trap the Hessians, then before his eyes. 

Or where brave Morris left his name. 

To kindle in thy town the patriot flame. 

"Well I like that. 

Page One Hundred Thirty-two 



Petersburg, W. Va. 


College: Ministerium (2, 3); Delegate to Juni- 
ata Student Volunteer Convention (2) ; Member 
Student Volunteer Band (2, 3). 

Class: Tug-of-War (2); Literary Editor An- 
nual (3) ; Poet (2, 3). 

Society: Chaplain (3). 


Thou youth of nature: 

Effervescent, who doth ripen words 

Of slender meaning 

Into deepest tho't and feeling; 

How magic 

The workings of thy mind, 

Thou art fanciful. 

And ever 

Nimble with thy wit, 

Nor yet in foolish ostentation 

Dost thou use the many talents 

Our Creator gavest thee; 

And in some distant day 

May God employ 

Thine efforts, which will bring all 

Mankind joy. 

"How do you get that wayf" 

Page One Hundred Thirty-thr 



Lebanon, Penna. 


College: Varsity Football (2, 3) 

Basketball (2); Varsitv Basketball (3). 

Class: Football (2); Basketball (2) 



Thou brawny brainy one: 

Knight of the teats of strength, 

Lithe and active on the field 

As a bounding terrier, 

Calm and unswerving at thy toil, 

Vehement and ambitious 

In the industries of class room; 

Open minded, — 

Ready to hear the appeal 

Unanswerable, that reason makes, 

Susceptible to none of the Batteries 

That make men vain 

Save the alluring flatteries of woman, 

Which to responsive man is a fatal omen. 

"Watch the local hoy. 

Page One Hundred Thirty-fou 



Annville, Penna. 


College: Assistant Bus. Mgr. Crucible (2, 5); 
Scientific Club (2). 

Class: Tug-of-War (2); Vice-President (1); 
Advertising Mgr. Annual (3); Cast: Rejuvenation 
of Aunt Mary (3). 
Societv: (1, 2, 3). 


mi Knightly Rodney: 
With the pale dovelike eyes 
That dote on beauty, 
That seem all dreamy, 
And mysterious ; 

We see thee flit from street to street, 
As a fairy shadow- 
In a Cadillac eight 
And wonder what air castles 
Thou has built, 

What bubbles thou hast blown. 
We would not fear to bet on thee 
For in thy gray matter ne'er asleep 
Eieth a vein of something rich and deep. 

'You tell 

Page One Hundred Thirty-five 



Hummelstown, Penna. 

Modern Language. 

College: Y. W. C. A. (3); Cast "A Midsum- 
mer Night's Dream (2) ; Activities Editor of 
Crucible" (3). 

Class: Secretary (3) ; Cartoonist and Art Editor 
of Annual (3) ; Cast, "The Rejuvenation of Aunt 
Mary (3). 

Society: Member (3). 

'Skinny 1 

Dear Miss Petite: 

There is a twinkle lurking 
In thy glistening soulful eyes 
That bears an air of gentleness 
Such as thy laughter knows; 
And thy mild conversation. 
Thou art more than merely pleasant ; 
Thou are artistic, 
As this book attests so well. 
Thy good taste will make some home attrac- 
We are sure ; 

So that while other husbands 
May not be near their rendezvous 
Thine own will surely prove 
To thee most true. 

"Oh, Daddy." 

Page One Hundred Thirty-six 


Dillsburg, Penna. 


College: Y. \V. C. A. (1, 2, 3). 

Class: Cheer Leader (2, 3); Basketball (1, 

Society: Member (1, 2). 


Larry, the life of '22: 

What would our sad plight be 

If your merry heart were cold, 

And the smiles that make us cheerful 

When we are blue, 

Were hid from us ? 

What would we do 

If thy soul 

Brimful of laughter and good cheer 

Were denied us ? 

Rut since it isn't,. . 

We attest thy worth, 

Both in thy labors and uplifting mirth. 

'Well, I'm sleepy. 

Page One Hundred Thirty-seven 


Annville, Penna. 

College: Glee Club (1, 2, 3), Secretary (2); 
Treasurer (3); Athletic Council (3); Secretary 
(3); Ass't Football Manager; Scientific Club (2) 
V. M. C. A. (3). 

Class: President (1); Treasurer (1); Society 
Editor of Annual (3) ; Cast, "The Rejuvenation of 
Aunt Man" (3); Tug-of-War (2); Basketball 
(1, 2), Football (1, 2), Baseball (1, 2). 

Society: Recording Secretary (2); Anniversary 
Chorus "(1, 2, 3). 


Thou Zaccheus of stature: 

1 hy assurance and manly optimism 

Mak;s us glad. It is contagious 

Thy friends shall pass it on 

From thee to us. 

Whether on hike or business meet, 

Thou art there "With bells on" 

Thy sane counsel 

Has not been spoke for naught, 

\ears shall bring to ripe fruition 

The castles that in vision 

Thou hast budded 

And that love nest, replete 

Shall be, with her, complete. 

"Sorry fellows, but this is my last. 

Page One Hundred Thirty-eight 



Windsor, N. C. 


College: Ministerium (2, 3); Treasurer (2); 
Y. M. C. A. (3); Chairman, Bible Study (3) 
Y. M. C. A. (3); Chairman, Bible Study (3). 

Class: Captain, baseball (2) ; Football (2) ; 
Basketball (2) ; Tug-of-War (2). 

Society: Chaplain (2). 

"E. E." 

East End, thou Southern Gentleman: 
Thy firm set jaws bespeak 
Determination, grit superb, 
Thou has no outward symbol 
Of inquisitiveness 
Which thou possesseth, 
Save the thing itself ; 
But we dare wager 
Thou wilt win or die, 
Whether at the task of ardent love 
Or in the sterner aspects 
Of the lives of men, such as 
Thou truly art. 
In life's great field, thou surely 
Hast a part. 

'I'll be frank with you." 

Page One Hundred Thirty-nine 



Lebanon, Penna. 


College: Football Reserve (1, 2). 
Class: Football (2); Baseball (1, 2). 

Deacon Darling 

Thou unfathomable Chap, 

Save when a happy go lucky spirit 

Hath driven thy deeper musings 

Into derision, 

Thy shrewd gymnastic feats 

Blent with painstaking care 

And scientific proportions 

With thy knowledge and love of Livy 

And his poetic counterpart, Ovid 

Will leave inspiring memories 

With L. Y. thy Alma Mater 

And be a heritage fruitful 

For classic students of ages 

Who read thy name on these pages. 

'Don't hand me that stuff!' 

Page One Hundred Forty 



Yoe, Penna. 


College: Science Cluh (2,3) ; Assistant in Chem- 
istry (2); Orchestra (2); York County Club (3). 

Class: Vice-President (3); Tug-of-War (2). 

Society: Janitor (1); Editor (2); Vice-Presi- 
dent (3). 


Lebanon Valley's Little Liar : 
We laugh 
Not to deride thee 
But to prove 

How much we like thy jests 
Tho' they are so characteristic 
Of thy aflableness • 
'Twere sheer folly 
To believe 

That thou hast not a deeper vein 
Of tho't, than that which makes us smile 
And cheer us o'er life's troubled mile. 

And don't you forget it." 

Page One Hundred Forty-one 



Dallastown, Penna. 


College: Y. W. C. A. (2, 3) Cabinet (3) ; Eury- 
dice (23); Orchestra (2); Pianist (2). 
Society: Pianist (3). 


Minerva, Wisdom's goddess: 

( For such thy name implies ; 

And why not? But 'twould have 

To name thee music's goddess. ) 
How thy light and nimble touch 
Doth tickle the ivories — 
And our ears, 

And make our hearts swell up 
To the brim with music's ecstatic st 
But tho' we shall miss thee 
When thou and thy rare talents 
Take their Bight 
From our dear Alma Mater 
We know that what we lose will 
Be rich gain 

To him whose bid for thee goes not 
In vain. 

'Let's eat." 

Page One Hundred Forty-tlDO 



Palmyra, Penna. 


College: Ministerium (1, 2, 3). 
Class: Tug-of-War (2). 

Society: Chaplain (2); Corresponding Seer 
tarv (3); Vice-President (3). 



Sheer folly t'would be 

For us to seek with words 

To magnify the virtues 

That are thine. 

Thy goodness 

Speaketh louder 

By its very quietness 

Than any praise 

We might bestow 

With the vanity 

Of high flown words 

And tho'ts robed 

In the richest dress 

We can devise 

For one so good and wise. 

'Veil, vhai issittj now again." 

Page One Hundred Forty-three 



Red Lion, Penna. 


College: Eurydice (2); V. W. C. A. (2, 3). 

Class: Musical Editor of Annual (3). 

Society: Member (2, 3); Anniversary Chorus 

Pearl of great price: 

Thou art a fitting jewel 

For the class we love. 

Thou are sincere, compassionate, 

And good 

But if this were all 

Thou mightest seem too passive ; 

But when the fire 

Of thine enflamed soul 

Rises as thou dramatizest 

We know- that thou 

Hast rich initiative 

As well as self control 

Thus we have appraised thv poise of soul. 


Page One Hundred Forty-four 



Williamstown, Penna. 


College: Y. M. C. A. ( 1, 2 3 ) ; Cabinet (2, 3) 
Star Course Committee (2, 3) ; Glee Club (1, 2, 3) ; 
Vice-Pres. (3); College Chorus (1, 2); Secretary 
Men's Senate (3); Scientific Society (2, 3); Math. 
Round Table (3); N. O. S. O." T. Club (3). 

Class: Vice-Pres. (1); Pres. (2); Treas. (3); 
Tug-of-War (2) ; Football (1, 2) ; Baseball (1, 2) ; 
Basketball (1); Cast, "The Rejuvenation of Aunt 
Mary (3); Associate Editor of Annual (3). 

Society: Janitor (1); Recording Secretary (2); 
Anniversary Chorus (1, 2); Anniversary Play 
Cast: "A Night at an Inn" (2). 

Unpampered student : 

Thou hast a modest dignity 

That ill befits no king. 

Thou hast the good cheer of a jester 

But not the levity. 

Thou commandest our respect 

Not by portentuous proportions of physique ; 

But sheer manliness in thee 

Doth set the heart of all 

Thy classmates 

To loving and admiring thee 

And the heart of a smitten one 

To one day capture thee alive 

And when her fairy wiles have 

Wrought their gain, 

We pray that thou will faithful be, 

The same. 

"Hokey Katts, How d'you get that way." 

Page One Hundred Forty-five 



Chambersburg, Penna. 


College: Glee Club (1, 2, 3); V. M. C. A. 
(1, 2, 3); Scientific Society (2). 

Class: Basketball (1, 2); Baseball (t, 2); Tug- 
of-War (2). 

Society: Janitor (2); Corresponding Secretary 

Thou wiry farmer lad : 
Up from the soil, 

^ et with the breeding of a cultured knight, 
( For farmers need not hayseeds be ) 
We welcome thee. 
Thy scientific mind, 
Combined with thy tough pliant body 
Such as gymnasts admire, 
Will be thy passport 
Into many an agricultural haven; 
And thy jovial nature, 
Doth make thee quite well rounded; 
Therefore, we wish thee all that's good 

"Aw, go on; get out with it. 

Page One Hundred Forty-six 



Dallastown, Penna. 


College: Glee Club (2 3) ; Crucible staff (2, 3) ; 
Men's Senate (3) ; Ministerium (2, 3) ; Y. M. C.A. 
Vice-Pres. (3); Math. Round Table (2, 3); Pres- 
ident Board of Trade (3) ; Baseball Reserves (2) ; 
York County Club (3); College Choir (2); 
Secretary N. O. S. O. T. Club (3). 

Class: President (2) ; Editor-in-Chief of An- 
nual (3) ; Tug-of-War (2) ; Basketball (2) ; Base- 
ball (2) ; Tennis (2). 

Society: Editor (3) ; Pianist (2, 3) ; Anniver- 
sary Chorus (2). 


"Dear Editor": 

We as a class have gotten together 
This little epitaph for you, 
We know you've labored faithfully 
And we know that you've been true 
And so we praise your virtues 
Where all the world may look, 
In the pages of the Quittie, 
Our Alma Mater book. 
We trusted you to lead us 
'Cause you had both brains and skill 
And we are sure whatever happens 
You will see us o'er the hill ; 
And if one word describes you, 
Better than another can, 
We think with your right handy nature 
You are one "Super-man." 

'Go roll yourself, you're a big pile of mud." 

Page One Hundred Forty-sever, 


Elizabethtown, Penna. 


College: V. W. C. A. (1, 3); Scientific Society 

Class: Secretary (2); Cast, "The Rejuvenation 
of Aunt Mary." 

Society: Corresponding Secretary (3). 

Thou calm eyed daughter: 

Thy name would make us think 
That thou wert cold and cruel. 
(So change it, when e'er thou canst) 
But thou hast an air 
Of unprecedented mildness 
As different from thy name 
As day from night ; 
And we confidently think 
That all thy gentleness 
Is not to no avail, 
For it will gain thee friends 
To swell the growing list, 
And secure the heart of him 
Who asks thee for thine own. 
When each has fonder of the other grown. 

"1 can't be bothered. 

Page One Hundred Forty-eight 



Mt. Alto, Penna. 


College: Eurvdice Club (1, 2); Secretary 
W. S. G. A. (3); Cast, "Midsummer Night's 
Dream" (2) ; Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3). 

Class: Cast, The Rejuvenation of Aunt Mary' 
(3); Captain, Basketball (2). 

Society: Secretary (3). 

Thou who art so cute : 
We understand 
That it is wrong to covet ; 
But if 'twere not, 
What boy would not be 
Braver, truer, happier, 
To win but thee, with all thy 
But since some one, 
Braver, true, (Shall I say happier) 
Than the rest 

Shall dare with thy consent, 
To claim thee, hand and heart, 
'Twould be an act of nobleness 
On all our parts, 

To wish thee everything that's lovely 
And him beside thee, smooth sailing all the way, 
Throughout life's short eventful day. 

"How do you get that way." 

Page One Hundred Forty-nine 

Singers Glen, Va. 

Football (2) ; Baseball (2). 


Boy of the Virgin State: 

Brains were a superfluous quantity 

To thee. 

Are all Virginians thus 

And can they all 

Thus mount upwards in their grades 

On easy wings ? 

Thy witticisms show but one 

Of all thy qualities 

Of genial Southern versatility 

And hospitality 

Which have charmed the soul 

Of many a lassie fair, 

And thy winsome smiles 

Have played a wondrous pait 

In winning both the hand and heart. 

"You oil can. 

Page One Hundred Fifty 



California, Penna. 


College French Play (1); Humorous Editor of 
Crucible (1) ; Assisant Business Mgr. (2) ; Math. 
Round Table (1, 3); Treasurer (3); Student 
Board of Trade (3). 

Society: Editor (1); Treasurer (3). 


Peace to thee, our Belgian comrade: 
We join hands with thee 
For we were comrades in a common cause 
With thy natal land, 
Sharing as best we could 
Her woes, and helping her 
To smile away her tears ; 
And so we welcome thee 
In our ranks as a brother, 
And of thy worthiness, 
We are well assured ; 
For thou hast proved thy worth already, 
In thy good spirit, and thy well-done work 
Time only can name the magnificent height 
To which thou wilt climb, thou young 
Belgian Knight. 

'O, say fellows I wouldn't do that.' 

Page One Hundred Fifty-one 

(Sit? lErjuurttattrnt nf Amtt iUarij 


Presented under the direction of Miss May Belle J dams 


Jack Watkins, Aunt Mary's nephew, is suspended from college for various reasons too 
numerous to mention. A few days later a Breach of Promise suit brought by the Girl from 
Kalamazoo puts an end to the long suffering patience of good Aunt Mary and in a fit of rage 
she disinherits him. Jack, disgusted and out-of-luck in general, returns to the city to spend 
several days with his chum, Robert Burnett. It so happens that at this particular time the 
Burnett family is abroad, but they have left their daughter Betty at home to keep house for her 
brother. Betty soon becomes the main attraction for Jack. A party is planned to which Bob 
invites his chums Mitchell and Clover who are much upset to learn of the disinheritance of Jack. 
It is not long until a scheme is concocted and Aunt Mary is informed of the illness of her 
nephew, stricken with the measles. As fate would have it, Aunt Mary forgives and forgets 
and is soon on her way to New York. The telegram announcing her arrivel comes just when 
the boys have everything ready for the birthday party that was planned for Betty. The 
ingenuity of Mitchell however soon turns the party for Betty into one of welcome for Aunt 
Mary. Preparations are made fast and furious to entertain her in such a style that will be 
sure to give her the horrors of the city and make her extremely willing to leave for the 
country within a short time. But, unfortunately for the plotters, Aunt Mary takes a fantastic 
liking to the city life and its mad whirl and lengthens her visit to weeks. 

Finally, she fears for the folks at home and with a sense of deep regret she returns 
homeward. But nothing is right! Lucinda, her maid, cannot cook; Joshua is too slow and 
sleepy; in despair, she sends for Betty and invites the boys to come and stay as long as they 
please. She is radiantly happy to learn that Betty has decided to become the wife of her 
nephew for then she will always be near her. Thus, is the Rejuvenation of Aunt Mary 


AUNT MARY WATKINS (a wealthy Spinster) Meta C. Burbeck 

TACK WATKINS, Ir, (Her Nephew) Russell O. Shadel 

ROBERT BURNETT] I. Russell Bowman 

MITCHELL \ ( lack's Chums) J. Duight Daughertv 

CLOVER ] S. Meyer Heir 

MR. STEBBINS (Aunt Man's Lawyer) P. Rodney Kreider 

TOSHUA (Aunt Man's Hired Man) Harold B. Bender 

BETTY BURNETT ( Bob's Sister) Ethel M. Lehman 


LUCINDA (Aunt Mary's Maid ) Josephine Hershev 

DAISY MULLINS (a Villager) .Anna E. Stern 

EVA ( Betty's Maid ) Miriam Cassell 

Page One Hundred Fifty-t 

Page One Hundred Fifty-three 

(UlaBB of 1953 

Blue and White 


"Leaders, not followers" 




First Semester 

President Harold T. Lutz 

Vice-President Agnes Merchitis 

Secretary Elizabeth Smith 

Treasurer Raymond Hutchinson 

Second Semester 

President Herber R. Mutch 

Vice-President Delia Herr 

Secrteary Lucille Shenk 

Treasurer Raymond Hutchinson 


Ree! Rah! Ree ! Rah! Ree ! Rah! Ruh! 
We are the class of the White and Blue 
Rickety, Rackety! Rickety, Ree! 
Lebanon Valley, Twenty-three! 

Page One Hundred Fifty-four 

§>a^I|omnrp (ElaHH History 

"Fate cannot rob you of deserved applause, 
Whether you \\ in or lose in such a cause." 

KRHAPS it is because the class of 1923 has endeavored thru its first two 
years to serve the cause of justice and humanity that she has been 
deservingly applauded whether winning or lesing. That she has lost 
on some occasions is an incontrovertible fact, and it is equally indispu- 
table that '2i has often been on the winning side. The former is a 
matter of frank and shameless admission, the latter a matter of 
genuine and irrepressible pride. 

When the stalwart campus maples first began to shed their leafy tears of joy over 
the annual event of Freshmen boys and girls whose manifest greeness would satis- 
factorily substitute for, and make less depressing the vanishing verdure of the grass- 
covered ground, the cohorts of 1923 were among those older and wiser comrades 
assembled once more under the blue and white. In numbers less, in spirit greater, 
concisely and fittingly describes the condition of '2?i at the beginning of her second 

That periodic clause also affords an appropriate account of the annual affray 
between the first and second year men which took place on the campus the second day 
after the official opening of school. '2^ was beaten physically, but not morally ; hence 
the "deserved applause" despite the defeat. This same inconquerable morale com- 
bined with an excellent exhibition of superb strength carried '23 thru to victory and 
honor in the annual tug-of-war which was staged along the Quittie late in October. 
To an even greater degree was the selfsame spirit of bravery and confidence dem- 
onstrated when the light and untrained Sophomore team held the much heavier and 
more experienced Freshman eleven to five touchdowns in the football fray of early 

The "deserved applause" which has fallen, win or lose, upon 1923 in consequence 
of her able championship of a worthy cause has given her the determination to face 
confidently the tasks which lie before her. What she has lost, she forgets; what she has 
won, she retains to inspire her. And with this obliteration of defeat and this inspi- 
ration of victory she goes forward for two more years of supreme achievement and 
success under those colors which are at one and the same time hers and her Alma 

Page One Hundred Fifty-five 

Ulo 1923 

At night when the celestial firmament 

Flares forth its million twinkling balls of light, 

And glistening eyes below are heavenward bent 

To gaze upon the beauty of the sight, 

No constellation in that great array 

Sheds greater light or e'er appears more bright 

Than Venus, happy herald of the day 

And yet untiring guardian of the night ; 

No star more often cheers the heart of man 

And guides him, when in some nocturnal plight 

He wanders far and, weary, stops to scan 

The heavens ; Venus then leads him aright. 

'Tis thee, bright star, to whom all mankind lifts 

The thankful head, thou kindest of God's gifts. 

In all this weary world of struggling, when 

Power, Wealth and Beauty often index high, 

Blithe girls, strong boys, fair women and rich men 

Shine out on earth as planets in the sky, 

Yet 'mong terrestrial luminaries none 

Gleams forth with such effulgent radiance 

As those who, with the course of knowledge done, 

Are garbed in intellectual elegance. 

Those who, like we, the class of '23, 

Bear on the torch of wisdom far and wide 

To light the way for all humanity 

And turn shame and misfortune into pride. 

'Tis to the likes of thee, fair '23, 

The world must tribute pay on bended knee. 

Harold T. Lutz, '23. 

Page One Hundred Fifly-six 

Keedysville, Md. 

Scientific Philokosmian 

College: Math Round Table (2). Class: 
Football (2); Tug of War (1, 2). 

York, Pa. 
Classical Philokosmian 

College: Glee Club (1, 2), Secretary (2); 
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2); Ministerium (1, 2) 
Society: Anniversary Chorus (1) ; Anniversary 
Play (1); Chaplain (1, 2); Corresponding 
Secretary (2). Class: Football (2); Tug of 
War (1, 2). 

New Bloomfield, Pa. 
Modern Language Clionian 

College: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2) ; Delegate 
to Eaglesmere (1); Sudent Volunteer (1, 2); 
Math Round Table (1, 2). Society: Janitor 
(1, 2). 

Eriton, Pa. 
Historical-Political A alozetean 

College: Reserve Baseball (1) ; Cheer Leader 
(2); Ass't Trainer (2). Society: Sergeant-at- 
arms (1). Class: Tug of War (1, 2); Base- 
ball (1) ; Football (2). 





Scientific Ph ilokosm ian 

College: Science Club (2) ; Reserve Football 
(1); Reserve Baseball (1). Class: Baseball 
(1) ; Football (1, 2) ; Tug of War (2). 

Collingdale, Pa. 
Historical-Political Philokosmian 

College: Cheer Leader (1); Trainer (2); 
Ass't Manager Football (2). Society: Janitor 
(1, 2). Class: Football (1, 2) ; Basketball (1) ; 
Tug of War (1) ; Baseball (1). 

Annville, Pa. 

Historical-Political Clionian 

College: Varsity Basketball (1). Class: Vice 
President (1); Basketball (1). 

Page One Hundred Fifty-seven 

Palmyra, Pa. 
Historical-Political Clionian 

College: Reserve Basketball (1). Class: Bas- 
ketball (1). 

Annville, Pa. 

Historical-Political Clionian 

College: Eurvdice (1, 2) ; Reserve Basketball 

(1). Society: Clio Chorus (1). Class: Vice 

President (2) ; Tennis (1). 
College: Eurvdice (2). 

Pitman, Pa. 

College: Glee Club (1, 2) 
Table (2) ; Science Club (2) 
(1, 2). Society: Anniversary 
Class: President (1); Tug of War (1 
ball (1, 2). 


Math Round 

Crucible Staff 

Chorus (1). 



York, Pa. 
Modern Language Clionian 

College: W. S. G. A. (2). Society: Editor (1). 
Class: Secretary (1); Executive Committee 

(1, 2). 


Gettysburg, Pa. 

Special Clionian 

Society: Editor (2). Class: Secretary (1). 


Paradise, Pa. 

Classical Philokosmian 

College: Reserve Football (1); Chess Club 
(2). Class: Treasurer (2) ; Tug of War (2) ; 
Football (1, 2). 

Page One Hundred Fifty-eight 

Littlestown, Pa. 
Modern Language Clionian 

College: Reserve Basketball (1); Star Course 
Basketball (1). 

Committee (2) 


Lebanon, Pa. 


Lebanon, Pa. 
Modern Language Clionian 

Annville, Pa. 
Modern Language Clionian 

College: Varsity Basketball (1). Class: Bas- 
ketball (1). 

Baltimore, Md. 
Modern Language Philokosmian 

College: Reporter (1, 2); Assistant in Eng- 
lish Department (2); Glee Club (1, 2); Cru- 
cible Staff (1, 2); Board of Trade, Secretary- 
Treasurer (2). Society: Janitor (1); Editor 
(2); Anniversary Chorus (1); Anniversary 
Play (1). Class: Historian (1, 2); President 
(2); Tug of War, Captain (1, 2); Football 
(2); Executive Committee (2). 

Baltimore, Md. 
Historieal-Political Philokosmian 

College: Reporter (1, 2); Crucible Staff (2); 
Board of Trade (2); Reserve Football (1). 
Societv: Janitor (2). Class: Tug-of -War (2); 
Football (2). 


Swatara Station, Pa. 
Classical Philokosmian 

College: Ministerium (1, 2). 

Page One Hundred Fifty-nine 


Hartford, Conn. 

College: Varsitv Baseball (1) ; Reserve Foot- 
hall (1). Class: Baseball (1); Basketball (1); 
Football (2). 

Minervsille, Pa. 

Historical-Political Clionian 

College: Eurvdice (2). Society: Janitor (1). 
Class: Vice President (2). 

Duncannon, Pa. 
Historical-Political (J I Ionian 

College: Math Round Table (2). Class: 
Basketball (1). 


Reading, Pa. 
Classical Kalozetcan 

College: Math Round Table (1, 2) ; Crucible 
Staff (2); Star Course Committee (2); Minis- 
terium (1, 2); Men's Senate (2); Chess Club, 
President (2); French Plav (1). Society: Sec- 
retary (2) ; Chaplain (2). Class: President (2) ; 
Football (2) ; Tug of War (2). 


Lebanon, Pa. 

Historical-Political Kalozetean 

College: Crucible Staff (1, 2). Class: Tug of 
War (1, 2) ; Football (2). 

Highspire, Pa. 
Historical-Political-Oratory Clionian 

College: Crucible Staff (1, 2). Society: An- 
niversary Chorus (1); Editor (2). 

Lititz, Pa. 
Historical-Political Philokosmian 

College: Reserve Football (1, 2); Reserve 
Basketball (1 2); Reserve Baseball (1); Chess 
Club (2). Class: Poet (1, 2); Football (1), 
Captain (2); Basketball (1); Baseball (1) ; 
Executive Committee (2. 

Page One Hundred Sixty 

Sinking Spring, Pa 
Historical-Political Kalo 

College: Student Volunteer (1, 2). 
Pianist (1); Anniversary Program (1) 


Harrisburg, Pa. 

Historical-Politu al Philokosmian 

College: Cheer Leader (2); Glee Club (1, 
2). Societv: Anniversary Chorus (1). Class: 
Treasurer (1); Tug of War (1, 2); Football 

(1. 2). 


Steelton, Pa. 

Modern Language Clionian 

College: V. W. C. A. Cabinet (2), Corres- 
ponding Secretary (2), Delegate to Ealgesmere 
(1); Student Volunteer (1, 2). Society: Cor- 
responding Secretary (2); Janitor (1, 2). 


Annville, Pa. 

Historical-Political Clionian 

College: Crucible Staff (1, 2); Star Course 

Committee (2). Delegate to Juniata College 

(1). Class: Vice President (1); Secretary (2). 

Robesonia, Pa. 
Modern Language 

College: Varsity Basketball (1). Class: 
Secretarv (2); Basketball (1). 

jxk %. 

Page One Hundred Sixty-one 

Trcmont, Pa. 
Scientific Philokosmian 

College: Reserve Football (1); Reserve Bas- 
ketball (1) ; Varsity Football (2), Captain-elect 
(3); Science Club (2); Chess Club (2). 
Class: Football (1, 2); Basketball, Captain 
(1); Baseball (1); Tennis, Captain (1). 


Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Scientific Kalozetean 

Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Scientific Kalozetean 

College: Science Club (2). Societv: Pianist 
(1, 2). Class: Tug of War (1, 2).' 

Shamokin, Pa. 
Scientific Philokosmian 

College: Reserve Football (1); Glee Club 
(1, 2); Math Round Table (2); Science Club 
(2); Board of Trade (2). Society: Janitor 
(1); Anniversarv Chorus (1). Class: Presi- 
dent (1); Tug of War (2); Football (1, 2); 
Executive Committee (2). 


Lemoyne, Pa 
Scien tific Ph ilokosm ian 

College: Varsity Baseball (1). Class: Base- 
ball, Captain (1); Football (1, 2); Tug of 
War (2); Basketball (1); Tennis (1); Exec- 
utive Committee (1). 

Lykens, Pa. 

Music Clionian 

College: Eurvdice (1, 2). Societv: Pianist 
(1) ; Clio Chorus (1). 

Page One Hundred Sixty-two 

Page One Hundred Sixty-three 

(ElasH of 1934 


"Vive ail Summum" 


Maroon and Pearl Gray Red Rose 


First Semester 

President William E. Wolfe 

.' ice-President Russel Behman 

Secretary Esther Singer 

Treasurer Rachel Heindel 

Second Semester 

President Ehvood E. Stabler 

Vice-President . Cynthia Drummond 

Secretary Marie Steiss 

Treasurer Mary Yinger 


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

1924 L. V. C. 

Page One Hundred Sixty-four 

iFr^sitman (Elasa iitfitnrtj 

IKE Freshmen usually come to college so did the class of 1924 come to 
L. V. C. The same age old experiences have its members gone thru. 
Vet it would not be correct to say that the class of 1924 is like all 
other classes. Its members have come from almost every part of 
Pennsylvania, New England and the states bordering upon the Key- 
stone State. 

One of the first events which indicated what the Freshmen were 
like was the class scrap between the first and second year men. No 
event was ever before concluded in so brief a time. 

The Sophomores were easily outwitted when it came time for the 
Freshman hike. This hike was participated in by more members than any other hike 
held by any one class in the history of Lebanon Valley College. 

The tug-of-war showed the spirit of the Freshmen under predestined defeat. 
The Freshman, of course, had to labor under the disadvantage of position, for much 
more force is required to pull an object uphill than down hill. 

The Freshman-Sophomore football game was a contest that illustrated the qual- 
ity and quantity of Freshman athletes. The defeated Sophomores can only say that 
the first year men should have piled up a higher score. 

Rut those of the class of '24 came also with the supreme desire of becoming more 
highly educated. The professors are unanimously pleased with the quality of the 
work done in the first year classes. It is true that it was at first necessary to cull and 
to dispose of a few who were incapable or unwilling to maintain the Freshman stand- 
ards. By this time the class has as high a proportion of scholars as any other class. 
The literary standards of our college will not suffer because of our presence. We 
have won many laurels in the school-room and also in the practical life of the college. 
We are looking forward to three great years for ourselves and others at the dear old 
college, and with true purport of our responsibilities before us, we are determined to 
give our best to the school that cradled us thru the first stormy and tempestuous year 
in the voyage of life. 

Page One Hundred Sixty-fi-ve 

ullfr (Elaaa nf '24 

When we're sick' and tired of studying and we're sore in need of rest, 

When we're tired of always trying very hard to do our best. 

When we'd sort o' like to loosen up and have a bit of fun, 

Forget exams and worries, let our many troubles run; 

We pack up all our discontent, to see it nevermore, 

And just are glad that we belong to L. Vs. '24! 

When buzzing door bells ring below, we know that we must run, 

We just forget that its our job, and count it Tots of fun 

To usher upperclassmen in, the Seniors, Juniors, all ; 

And rest assured on that great day, that they for us will call. 

What care we for the little things when there is something more? 

We're glad to do our duty when its done for '24! 

When Sophs are trying very hard to rub the fact well in, 
That we are only Freshmen ; but we count it not a sin 
To swear our vengeance on them all and plan for that sweet day, 
When we shall get back at them in some unthought-of way; 
In all we'll stick together, just the same old joyous corps, 
The Class with spirit, vim and pep, the Class of '24! 

Then too the Juniors are our friends that we will ne'er forget, 
And all the things they've done for us, I hope they won't regret. 
And we will study, strive and work, till victory will be ours, 
We'll raise old L. Y.'s banner up among the twinkling stars; 
And this one thing we'll not forget; we promise it once more: 
To L. V. C. we'll pledge our best — and good old '24! 

Cynthia Drummond, '24. 

Page One Hundred Sixty-six 

Page One Hundred Sixty-seven 

Step softly, 
They are so young ; 
But have no undue fears ; 
For Lebanon Valley's nursery 
Has sent forth many, 
Upon whom good fortune 
Hath right richly smiled. 
The stork that brings them here 
Hath said that none can tell 
The fortune nor the fate of those 
Who have but reached 
The dignity of learning's swaddling clothes. 

Page One Hundred Sixty-eitjl.t 

Page One Hundred Sixty-nir, 

Lebanon, Pa. 



College: Eurydice (1, 


Hanover, Pa. 
Pipe Organ; Public School Music. Clio- 

College: Y. W. C. A. (2, 3, 4.), Cabinet 
(3); W. S. G. A. Board (3, 4); Eurydice (3, 
4) ; Musical Editor Crucible (4) ; Delegate to 
Juniata Student's Volunteer Conference (3). 
Society: Pianist (2, 3); Treasurer (4); Anni- 
versary Chorus (3); Anniversary Program (4). 

Annville, Pa. 



College: Y. W. C. A. (2, 3, 4); Eurydice 
Accompanist (1, 2, 3, 4); Musical Editor of 
Crucible {4). Society: Anniversary Chorus 
(2, 3); Pianist (4); Vice President (4); An- 
niversary Soloist (4). 

Page One Hundred Seventy 

(ftonanuiatonj S>tu£irnts 


Catharine Engelhardt Piano Lebanon, Pa. 

Sara Moeckel Piano Lebanon, Pa. 

Beulah Swartzbaugh Organ, Pub. Sell. Mus Hanover, Pa. 

Emma Witmeyer Pub. Sch. Music Annville, Pa. 


Florence Butterwick Piano Allentown, Pa. 

Minerva Raab Piano Dallastown, Pa. 

Pearl Seitz Voice Red Lion, Pa. 

Florence Stark Piano Glen Rock, Pa. 

Mrs. C. R. Gingrich Pub. Sch. Music Annville. Pa. 


Verna Pell Piano Lykens, Pa. 

Mrs. F. W. Thomas Piano Middletown, Pa. 

Page One Hundred Se-venty-one 





Mabel Miller 

Edith Stager 


ryn Hummelbaugh 
Josephine Hershey 

Meta Burbeck 

Ruth Heister 

Olive Darling 

Kathryn Kratzert 

Mae Morrow 

Mae Reeves 

Lucile Shenk 

Anna Stehman 

Anna Stern 

Meyer Herr 

Page One Hundred Sevenly-tivo 


- 11 

Page One Hundred Seventy-three 

Site SIrgrttb of ICmterB' lOfap 

Tranquilly on in its course floweth the Quittapahilla 
Wending its peaceful career through scenes that are hallowed by lovers. 
Lingers it now in the shade where a willow tree drooping above it 
Carelessly dips in the waters the long slender wisps of her tresses ; 
Then hastens onward again to receive the caress of the sunbeams 
But ever its soft, rippling wavelets murmur a sweet lamentation. 

Ye who have lingered oft on the banks of the Quittapahilla, 
Leisurely strolling along in the calm of the Indian summer, 
List to the legend of old which the waters plaintively murmur, 
List to the tragic tale of the Indian lover, Hopatcong. 

Many years before our fathers 

Settled in this pleasant country 

Where the river Susquehanna 

Forms a broad and fertile valley, 

Dwelt here once a mighty nation 

Dwelt the noble Susquehannahs, 

And the fame of their brave warriors 

Spread to all the tribes about them, 

Till the boldest of their neighbors 

Feared them for their mighty prowess. 

But afar in the north country 

Dwelt the great tribes, proud and haughty, 

Who were called the Five Great Nations 

Far renowned as ruthless warriors. 

And these nations, mad with conquest, 

Southward looked with growing envy, 

Jealous of the growing power 

Of the noble Su-quehannahs. 

And ere long their mighty warriors 

Came across the great Lake Erie 

Swiftly marched across the country 

Till they reached the Susquehanna. 

Thought to conquer their brave rivals 

And take back their scalps as trophies. 

But the noble Susquehannahs 

Fought them with unfailing valor; 

Drove the back in confusion, 

Back into their own north country, 

But the sullen foes, defeated, 

Were but roused to thoughts of vengeance 

And continued their invasions, 

Harassing the Susquehannahs, 

Plundering their fields and forests, 

Sowing plague and devastation. 

Till their warriors failed in numbers, 

Till the tribe, grown small and weaker, 

Could not drive the fierce invader 

Back beyond the great Lake Erie. 

Now the Susquehannahs' chieftain 
Was the aged Hochitowig. 
He had ruled them long and ably 
But his feeble step was failing. 
Therefore was a young man chosen 
Who should help the chief to govern 
And succeed him when his summons 
Called him to the land of spirits, 

Page One Hundred Seventy-four 

And the younger brave, Hopatcong, 
Full of hope and youthful courage, 
Longed to rally his brave warriors 
And attack the bold invaders. 

But the chief, old Hochitowig, 
Answered with an old man's caution, 
"Nay, my son, we cannot strike them 
For our numbers are diminished. 
Scarce three hundred able warriors 
Can we rally for an army." 
But Hopatcong, still impatient, 
Secretly devised rebellion, 
For he knew the young men loved him 
And would follow him most gladly. 

But the aged Hochitowig 
Had a young and lovely daughter, 
Whom the ardent youth, Hopatcong, 
Loved with all his heart's devotion. 

Many days the anxious warrior 
Strove between two warring passions- 
Zeal to free his tribe from danger, 
Dread to lose the fair Ahshekwa. 
Till at last retold the maiden 
Of his plans to free the nation, 
To defy the good old chieftain, 
Lead an army into battle. 
And the lovely maid, Ahshekwa, 
Bowed her head in bitter sorrow, 
For the voice of duty told her, 
"Rise, protect thy aged father!" 
And the voice of love spoke to her, 
"Never may'st thou see thy lover 
If he goes forth into battle 
'Gainst a foe so fierce and mighty." 
But she answered to her lover, 
Smiling through her falling teardrops, 
"Go, my brave, and fight the foemen ! 
Free our people from oppression!" 

Forth with joy then strode the warrior 
And beneath the summer twilight 
Gathered all his braves about him, 
All the young men of the nation. 
And he cried, "Oh, Susquehannahs, 
Shall we wait like idle sluggards 
While the foe is pressing nearer, 
Killing in our woods the wild deer, 
Taking from our streams the otter, 
Burning in our plains the maize fields? 
Shall we bow like cringing cowards 
When the victors fall upon us, 
Killing us with withes and faggots, 
Seizing all our scalps for trophies, 
Bearing off our squaws for servants, 
Torturing our young papooses? 
Rouse ye! Rise against the foemen! 
Strike the Iroquois so haughty! 

Page One Hundred Seventy-five 

Strike the insolent Oneida 
And the dastardly Cayuga! 
Do you fear their greater numbers? 
Have you then forgot your valor? 
Think how once upon the river 
Sixty tender boys, Andaste, 
Fought with eighty mighty warriors, 
Senecas and fierce Cayugas, 
Some by land and some by water. 
How the little brave Andaste' 
Overcame the mighty warriors; 
Killed and wounded such a number 
That the rest all fled in terror. 
Were these boys of fifteen summers 
Braver than you, mighty warriors? 
If your old chief's craven caution 
Will not order you to battle, 
Follow me, and we will conquer. 
Drive away our cruel oppressors, 
Drive them from the Susquehanna 
Back into the far north country!" 

And the braves cried in a chorus, 

"Lead, our chief, and we will follow!" 

But that evening in her wigwam 

Sorely troubled was Ahshekwa. 

First she chid herself with anger 

For betraying her old father. 

Then she trembled lest the project 

Of her lover should miscarry. 

Till the old chief Hochitowig 

Saw his daughter's agitation, 

Tried to wrest from her the reason, 

But she answered, "It is nothing"; 

To his many urgent questions 

He received no other answer. 

But old men acquire sometimes 

Vision that is near prophetic; 

And he said, "My braves have told me 

That thy lover, young Hopatcong, 

Cherishes the bold ambition 

To rebel against thy father. 

Tell me, daughter, by thine honor, 

Knowest thou of such a treason?" 

Then in terror did the maiden 

Bow her head, but answered nothing. 

And the chieftain cried in anger, 

"Daughter, thou hast answered fully, 

But thou art no more my daughter 

Who hast thus conspired against me!" 

Quickly then old Hochitowig 
Called unto him all his elders, 
All the old men of the nation. 
And he armed them and equipped them; 
And ere dawn the piercing war cry 
Roused Hopatcong from his slumbers, 
Roused his comrades from their couches, 
And thev found themselves surrounded. 

Page One Hundred Seventy-six 

But the youths were widely scattered 
And thev could not reach their leader 
Till the few w 7 ho stood about him 
All were put to flight or slaughter. 

Hovering near the scene of battle 
Stood the fair and pale Ahshekwa. 
Watched until she saw her lover 
Fall among his failing comrades, 
Then she seized a shining knife blade, 
Thrust it deep into her bosom. 

But the luckless young Hopatcong 

Was but wounded in the battle, 

And ere long he rose unnoticed, 

Fled unseen into the forest; 

All day long with dazed spirit 

Westward through the woods he wandered, 

Knowing not nor either caring 

Where his listless footsteps led him. 

Heeded not his wounded shoulder; 

Only felt a deeper heart wound, 

Only thought of fair Ahshekwa, 

Of the faithless fair Ahshekwa. 

She alone had shared his secret, 

She it was who had betraved him. 

And he still pursued his journey 

Toward the sinking of the day-star, 

Till the great hot sun had fallen 

Low behind' the farthest hilltop. 

Then he came upon a river 

Flowing calmly through the forest, 

Followed it until exhausted, 

Down he sank upon the grasses 

Where a high bluff rose abruptly 

From the channel of the river. 

Soon above the distant tree-tops 

Rose the full moon all in glory 

And across the little river 

Spanned a shining magic pathway, 

And Hopatcong in his slumbers 

Sremed to hear a voice speak to him, 

"Come across the shining water 

To the land of happy spirits, 

Where the weary soul finds comfort 

And where love is ever faithful." 

And the warrior rose and listened, 

Looked down at the shining river 

Calmly flowing far below him 

With its magic bridge of moonbeams. 

Then he stretched his arms above him, 

Leapt into its shining waters, 

And it bore him in its bosom 

Far into the land of spirits, 

Where the weary soul finds comfort 

And where love is ever faithful. 

Tranquilly on in its course floweth the Quittapahilla 

Wending its peaceful career through scenes that are hallowed by lovers; 
Softly the voice of the waters murmurs the death of Hopatcong, 
Softlv the answering willows whisper the sighing of lovers. 


Page One Hundred Seventy-seven 


Like a Copernicus, I go exploring; 
But not in heavenly wonders daily delving. 
Like a Columbus goes, I go a seeking, 
(Vet not for new, but ever for the olden.) 
My vessel has no prow, I sail no ocean, 
I tread no broad expanse to take possession. 

I go alone, unarmed, nor terror-frozen, 
With confidence that none shall null my title, 
To that which I explore, my own possession. 
The one who robs the seas of all their pearls, 
Divests the mountains of their shining nuggets, 
Could not in aeons save enough to buy it. 

It is no cask of isometric crystals 

Dug from the writhing field of Africa's treasures; 

It is no stranded mass of priceless jewels 

Which with a mighty door is safely guarded; 

It is no new found land, no Eldorado; 

It is no fount of youth, and yet 'tis better. 

And though it were a mine, 'twere vastly richer 
Than Colorado's far famed aurir chambers; 
And if 'twere jewels, all the glittering wardrobe 
Of vain Elizabeth hath found its equal ; 
And if it were new lands I am exploring, 
Arabia's perfumes disappear for feintness. 

What is this wonder if 'tis not Utopia? 

What is this priceless thing I would not part with, 

(Yes, rather part with any earthly treasure, 

For I could never buy with countless millions 

A part of that which is to me so sacred, 

For God himself hath breathed his spirit in it.) 

If ever thing of common-place were holy, 
I know an old green chest, whose treasures hallow 
The tray that holds them; for a thousand memories 
Come forth to blight or bless, when I recall them. 
Lo here a letter, and the hand that writ in heaven! 
And here I find confessions of a loved one. 

A printed ribbon tells of a convention, 

Two treasured book-marks, — Cards of introduction; 

A dozen letters that I once called love notes, 

When I was fevered, made my fever better; 

As many others chilled my knightly ardor 

When some coy tactful maid refused my escort. 

Some scores of letters by affection's tender 
Elastic cord, to hearts as may bind me; 
And some, 'tis hard to say, have scarcely broken, 
And caused a rent that O, 'twere hard to balsam! 
Here pictures large and small, and by the dozen, 
Imprint their story, mingled joys with heartaches. 

A summer picnic, and a flood of memories; 
A show of costumes, and a light haired lassie! 
O days of blessed youth, how they haunt me! 
The sweet and bitter each come up before me 
Like some nigh endless reel, — the sweet and hitter; 
And on my memory's stage they act the drama. 

Page One Hundred Seventy-eight 

A tinselled painting given by a teacher, 
Such as so often please the hearts of children, 
Prints laughing faces by the dozen, — schoolmates. 
A later painting, a feint umber landscape 
Tells its own story, — happy days and comrades. 
A lonely post card tells a tale of battles! 

Dare someone say that I've not been exploring? 
Is there a spirit does not warm as Memory 
Keeps ever painting tragedies and farces 
Anew, upon the stage where they were acted? 
O how the flame within my soul is kindled, 
As I reflect that all these things were real! 

Though miles and mountains, seas, and years do sever 
The myriad ties of which these are the token, 
There is a power whose love these can deftly gather 
The broken cords, though tender, and unite them; 
And in the Afterwhile, the discords ended, 
Mv dreams, once real, shall find their consummation. 


Hearts that are holy and pure and serene, 

Hidden awhile in oblivion dark, 

Rising one day o'er the petty and mean, 

Stand 'mid the masses, a towering mark. 

Just as the stars at the peep of the day, 

Glimmer awhile and then pass into naught 

When the great ball of heaven comes over the hill, 

Bearing Helos over the path it has wrought. 

Lives that are shrivelled and crippled and bare 

May be unfolded by those who are strong, 

Sturdy of body, and robed like the king-, 

But bearing no standard of right, nor of wrong; 

No demarcation, distinct and unswerving, 

Renders their names 'mong the list who make known 

Programs and standards, — though sooth undeserving — 

Trees deeply rooted, not chaff to be blown. 

The soul well rooted, not chaff to be blown. 
Measures its length by its deeds, not its days; 
Breadth it computes by its sympathies bound; 
Height by its aims ; not by false notes of praise. 
Depth it appraises by honest conviction, 
Glory by unselfish living and love. 
Living, it sheds forth its own benediction, 
Beyond computation, beneath and above 


Page One Hundred Se-venty-nine 

To our Chef: — 
Be that writing incomplete 
That lauds our Alma Mater but gives not 
Acknowledgment; though but a tiny jot 
To them who labor while we sleep and eat. 
No chef more sumptuous fare could spread 
Than he whose ceaseless toil provides 
The dainties for the whimsical 
And nutriments for all besides. 
Our words are vain to give the rich ac- 
The dignity of labor owes thy name! 

To "Dad" Wolf:— 
To you, our modest janitor, this word, 
We know we add oft needless to your toil 
By putting halls and stairways in turmoil, 
And we can blame you not for being 

But "dad," forgive us and we'll try once 

To keep the rules, and have the nonsense 

May many days of joy and peace and 

Be yours: and then you'll say the Sunset 

was the best. 

Page One Hundred Eiglity 


Page One Hundred Eighty-one 


I'd rather he a Could Be, if I cannot be an Are, 
For a Could Be is a May Be, with a chance of touching par. 
I'd rather be a Has Been than a Might Have Been by far, 
For a Might Be is a Hasn't Been, but a Has was once an Are. 
Also, an Are is Is and Am, and a Was was all of these: 
So I'd rather be a Has Been than a Hasn't, if you please. 

The famous third triumvirate — Hughes, Reeves and Kratzert! 
My nose is running and I am walking — Harold T. Lutz. 

Prof. Grim: "Can you make a liquid which won't freeze?" 
Warren Kreider: "Hot water, sir." 

Risser: "This match won't light." 

Fake: "That's funny, it lit a few minutes ago." 

Street Car Conductor: "Your fare, Miss." 

Eleanor Shaffer: "Oh, stop now. That isn't nice." 

How To Grow A Mustache 
By Nig Faust. 

Allow your whiskers to grow to a reasonable length, then rub them thoroly with coarse 
salt. Place a glass of water before you and when the hairs come out to get a drink, tie knots 
in them close to the roots. 

Cassel : "Heher, why are you always behind in your lessons?" 
Mutch: "Miriam, that gives me a chance to pursue them." 

A Soph Motto: "Don't study your lessons but lessen your study." — Hughes 

They're nice! They're wise! They're snappy! Theyre' fresh! 
But can you blame them? L. V.'s campus last year was wet! 

C. Daugherty: "Sweetest, this kiss will tell you just what I 
Hughes: "No, Carrol, say it again." 

Our Adieu To '23 
You can always tell a Junior 
By the way he's gowned ; 
You can always tell a Freshman 
By the way he struts around. 
You can always tell a Senior 
By his worried looks and such ; 
You can always tell a Sophomore, 
But you cannot tell him much. 

-do vou understand?" 

Paqc One Hundred Eighty-two 


They were seated in the parlor, 
He, the little lamp and she; 
Two is company, that's no doubt — 
So the little lamp went out. 

Old Bill Jones was an amiable feller, 

He had a booze still down in his cellar. 

But the booze he had made, 

Was inferior in grade, 
So Bill's still now stands still in his cellar. 

Tho' years he fat or lean, 

This vow I here rehearse: 
I take you, dearest Margarine, 

For butter or for worse. 

Her lips were so near, what else could I do? 

You'll be angry 1 fear, but 

Her lips were so near — 

Well, I can't make it clear, 

Or explain it to you, but — 

Her lips were so near that, 

What else could I do? 

They met within a darkened hall: 
He said, "I've brought some roses." 
Her answer seemed irrelevant — 
It was, "How cold your nose is!' 1 

If an S and an I and O and a V 

With an X on the end spell Su, 

And an E and a Y and an E spell I 

Pray what is a speller to do? 

If an S and an I and a G and an H 

And an E and a D spell Side, 

There's not verv much for a speller to do, 

But go commit "SIOFX-EYE-SIGHED > 

All love was gone, he did not care 

For wifey, strong and deft. 
The table, cupboard, house was bare — 

And there was nothing left! 
He went his way to social whirls 

With tread so low, so deft; 
He spent his coin on the chorus girls — 

"Till there was nothing left! 
'Twas 4 A. M. and home he stole 

As a burglar bent on theft; 
A rolling pin — a crock — a bowl — 

And there was nothing left! 

A peach came walking down the street, 

She was more than passing fair. 
A smile, a nod, a half closed eye, 

And the peach became a pair. 

I really meant to kiss her on the mouth, 

One of those lover's smacks; 
Alas, I only touched her nose, 

I skidded on the wax. 

One Hundred Eighty-three 

Artist Song Accompanist 

5 Angell Angel's Dream Cymbals 

{ Shadel When the Shades of Night Are Brass Band 


j Stine Young Man's Fancy 

(A. Miller I'll Always Be Waiting For You 

| Hitibs I Love You California 

] Vandenbosch The Village Barber 

5 Larew When There Ain't No Jazz 

^ Homan Peg O' My Heart 

[Hess Whose Little Heart Are You Break-Clarinet 
■\ ing Now? 

[Herr They're All Sweeties 

S Raab Let Me Dream 

j Rhoad Those Bygone Days 

| Lehman Oh, To Wake Up In My Daddy 
-j Arms 

(Bowman Greatest Miracle of All 

j Hershey Whose Baby Are You? 

\ Stabley Carry Me Back To Old Virginity 

j Stern The Harbor of Home Sweet Home 

\ Heckman I'm A Ship Without A Sail 

5 Bortz The Heart of a Rose 

} Gingrich If I Were The Dew From Heaven 

j Gingrich Oh, Johnny! Oh, Johnny! 

| Snider Sweet Little Buttercup 

( Arnold I'm Always Falling In Love 

I Cassel While Others Are Building Castles Sleigh Bells 

j Butterwick Madame Butterfly Indian War Dance 

| Heiser Laddie Boy Banjo 

j Glenn Slow and Easy Viola 

| Swank Mary, You're The Girl For Me Piccolo 

J Hartz I Might Be Your Once In A WhileMandolin 

I Bender Oh, Boys Carry Me Home Tamhurine 

j Engle Smiles Bass Drum 

/ Miller Cooperation Blues Fog Horn 

( Heffleman Just You Klaxon 

) Kreider Gasoline Gus And His Jitney Bus Engine Whistle 

[Burbeck Oh, How I Hate To Get Up In TheCornet 
Your Eyes Have Told Me So 
When The Boys Come Home 
He Went In Like A Lion 

Jew's Harp 

Mouth Organ 
Hurdy GurrJy 



s Xylophone 





Steam Caliope 

Dinner Bells 





S Seitz 
I Fake 
5 Heister 
[ Ness 
Page One Hundred Eighty-fou 

Upstairs and Down 
Sweetheart, Come To Me. 











"($ur Gkanii (ffrpttvf' 

The Nightly Rendezvous of Many of the Intellectuals of L. V. C. 

Grand Opera and Coloratura Singers Conspicuous for Their Absence. 

Great Are the Powers of Concentration and Faultless Vision Here Developed. 

For Additional Information Consult Am of the High-Brows 01 t'le Front Row!!!! 

Performances Give Old Men New Ideas and Furnish Young Men With Untold 

Thus Success Is Practically Assured. 
Come and Partak?. Be Successful. 
Be A Man of Affairs!!!! 

Page One Hundred Eighty-fit 




In God we trust — all others pay cash. — Finance Committee. 
The light of my life went out.— (Lena Angell) 

Ashes to ashes and dust to dust, 

Here lies the guy who had lots of crust. — Glick. 

Here lies the body of one below 

Who died because he was too slow. — Roxy Snider 

Their meeting was sudden, 

Their parting was sad. 

She gave up her young life 

"I'was all that she had. — Ethel Lehman. 

Here lies the remains of young Baltzcll, 
He was blown up high, but never fell. 

The good die young. — Mae Reeves 

Here lies Carl W. Hiser. 
He died of asphyxiation. 
He roomed with Jay Arnold. 

Camill Ruiz, 
Sad regrets. 
Age nineteen, 

Beneath these stones repose the bones of dear old Soggy Grim 
He took his beer for many a year, and now his bier took him. 

Here lies our good friend Herb. We hope that he's In Clover. 
He tried to dye his mustache, and then he died all over. 

Here lies Paul Ne 

That's all he ever did. 

Here lies Paul Rhinehart. 
Burned to death June 15, 1921. 
He sat on a Baltimore Sun. 

Page One Hundred Eighty-six 

fl fro^lft tfc"Pon< 

Mrs. Swanger: "You 
Mr. Swanger: "Yes, 

Marv B. is the auth 

liked my cook 
but 1 didn't ha 


don't km 


you many 
hi a week 

"You know I love v 
•But my dear boy, I 
'Oh, was that you ?" 
Mother's in her chamber 

Mending and sewing. 
Sister's in the parlor 
Giggling and beauing. 
Fatima is a brand of cigars. — Farrell 

Take as an example the child who was 1- 

When you see a mad dog, and he sees you, alway 
It woiks every time for me. — E. E. Miller. 

Visitor: "What does the leader of chapel do here?" 
Troutman : 'Oh, he gets up every morning, looks c 
the college." 

Somebody sent the Editor of the Annville 
World News-Paper a few sample bottles of 
home brew. The same day he received a 
wedding announcement and a notice of an 
auction sale. The followng appeared in the 
morning edition of the World News: 

"Wm. Smith and Miss Lucy Anderson 
were disposed of at public auction at my 
farm one mile east of a beautiful bridal 
wreath of roses, before a background of 
farming implements too numerous to men- 
tion in the presence of about seventy guests 
including two milk cows, six mules, and one 
bob sled. Rev. Jackson tied the nuptial knot 
with two hundred feet of one-half inch hay 
rope and the bridal couple left on one good 
Jon Geere gang plow for an extended trip 
with terms to suit purchasers. 

"They will be at home to their friends 
with one good buggy rake and a few kit- 
chen utensils including an electric iron and 
a rolling pin after six months from date of 
sale to responsible parties and some fifty 

B. Swartzbaugh: "See here, Johnnie, 1 
found a button in the salad." 

John Snider: "Well, Miss, that's a part 
of the dressing." 

Soph-Fresh Interclass Basketball Game! 
What a wonderful time for Prof. Camp- 
bell! It is the report around these society 
circles that he makes frequent trips to Ship- 
I eisburg — in search of a housekeeper. 
nough just after we were married." 
a then." 

statement that she has special privileges around 
She is an exponent of the jigger hoard. 



hut the 

Cook is in the kitchen 
Baking and stewing, 

Had is in the cellar 
Busily home-brewing. 

hile touring with his parents abroad. — Prof. 

try to establish a friendly relationship, 

the student body and then prays for 

Page One Hundred Eighty-seven 

lUir Nnrtuntal (§vhn §>m\s nf ©aunts 

Men nf brains, of thought, of poise, 
Men of might and men of main; 

Door knob orators defend 
All the glory of thy name. 

Cari Cocktail Bachman, Sweeper 
Russel Wildroot Behman, V. Pres 
Harold Beer Bender, Spreader 
Orin Jug Farrell, Mixer 
Guv Whiskey Faust, Fertilizer 
John Jag-on Frank, Treasurer 
Mario Jin D'Addario, Raker 
Motto — Jaeimus Taurum 

Subjects come and subjects go, 

We do thrash and mangle them; 
Would you know whereof we speak — 
Well, for instance now — ahem! 
Roll Call 

Artnand Sherry Miller, De-odorizer 
Rnllin Rum Renn, President 
Russell Orange-Ade Shadel, Hauler 
Richard Highball Smith, Cleaner 
Orville Pea Spessard, Shooter 
Rhodes Rnotbeer Stabler, Secretary 
Robert Liquor Winner, Aerator. 

Flower — Skunk Cabbage 
Ideal — To develop and to foster to such a faultless stage of unequalled hypertrophy and 
virulent viridescence, the manly potentialities of dissertation and impeccable disquisition 
necessary and absolutely indespensable to a career of achievement and undaunted success in the 
whirlwind tournament of life. 

Smoking in bed 
Spitting on the campus 
Eating Ice cream and suckers 
Licking your knife and other common manners 
Winking in the corridors — and other eyesight failures 
Saying "Darn it" and playing checkers 
How to make — liquor and other crimes 
Fifty-fifty and other financial questions 
Beauty and Form-ulas in Chemistry and other fashions 
Roscocuskity and how it affects the brain 
Meetings every Friday night 

Fair sex — for membership signal from dorm. 
Three flashes — yes! Two flashes — no! 
Official garb — 1921 style pajamas 

Page One Hundred Eighty- 

Ten bells 

Page One Hundred Eighty-nine 

-eved once a year. They 


to the last census thev 


1 the rest 

Heinie Heir attends chapel once a month. 

So does Ness but lie gets awa\ with it. 

Warren Fake looks at Mary Bortner cro 

Prof. Gingrich tells new jokes every day. 

Bill Beatty is never there when physics begin. 

Spess works by degrees: first, hands; then cheek 

finance committee serves pie thrice per annum. 

Old Skipper chews the rag all the time. 

Rachel Heindel married a baker because she kneaded the dough. 

The part in Prof. Grimm's hair turns fourteen different corners. 

Russel Bowman is the last of his race in civilized society. 

Frank counted the individual members of his mustache. Accordin 
number five. 

An ordinary meal for Hungry Herb: five rounds of soup; fourths on potatoes; e 
of beans; quarter peck of peas; a loaf and a half of bread; a pitcher of 
dishes of filling; half pound of butter; three cups of coffee; all the prunes ai 
of the dessert; three bananas when there U one for each. Add all this to a well 
hoarding house reach and you have an X-ray picture of Mr. Herb. 

Tiney Hughes is four feet tall and four and twenty years old. 

Prof. Gingrich executes one yawn per sixty seconds, sleeping hours not counted. 

Glick cleanses his claws bi-weekly when he doesn't forget it. 

Willyum Wenner kist Floss Butterwick 763 times. 

Warren Kreider took his annual dancing lesson. 

"Hiram" Matuszak gets a haircut every Christmas and every Fourth of July. 

Eleanor Shaffer is the only one of her kind in captivity. 

Troutman is now implicated in the second Mennonite case. 

Hastings launched his eighteenth social campaign of the present season. 

The Senate meets once per year in order to draw up the constitut 
pay the dividends. 

Armand Miller has accepted a job as walking tape measure. 

Earl Gingrich socializes once a year in case of necessity. 

Emory Reidel opens his mouth once a day. 

Warren Fake wears nineteen collar and a Big Ben wrist watch to match. 

Johnny Snider does the mile in two days. 

Hiser reports his eleventh rejection by the fair sex since his career began 

Cynthia Drummond uses the same joke eighteen times before she considers 

Prof. Wagner never believes in kissing until the second night if he find 

Cyrus Sherk started to act citified on request of the President of the Glee Club. 

D'Addario asserts that he is awake most of the time in class. 

John I. Cretzinger is completing his first decade at Lebanon Valley. 

"Fat" Carpenter was caught looking at a girl at noon of the 1st day of March, 1921, in the 
L. V. dining hall. 

Rhinehart is entertaining his fourteeenth boil on the south side of his jugulum. He is vieing 
with Honorable Woodrow in points. 

for the next 


Lebanon Valley. 

worn out. 

t impossible the 

Page One Hundred Nineiv 










The Blue and 

White Sh( 



Photographed This Year on Your 




839 Cumberland Street 









Krakauer, Kranich, Bach, Christman, York and Keystone Pianos 
Apollo, Madison, York and Keystone Player Pianos 



738 Cumberland St. Lebanon, Penna. 

Page One Hundred Ninety-one 

rjdA'M ><•■■/ msr) 

Page One Hundred Niriety-tico 










E. J. 
Snavely & Company 


Market Square 


Teachers for Schools 
Schools for Teachers 

National Teachers'Agency 

D. H. COOK, Manager 




I have promoted over 15,000 teachers 

Lebanon Valley College Gradu- 
ates may register tree — no charge 
till located: 

(Signed) D. H. COOK. 

The Hanover Snoe 
$4.50 and $5.00 

The Greatest Shoe Value on Earth 
Factory) to Consumer Exclusively 

61 Stores in 43 Cities 
Factories at Hanover, Pa. 

The Hanover Shoe, Mail Order Dept. 
Send for Catalogue and Order b>) Mail. 

Charles J. Wa 

Moe L. Cooper 



Clotnes for Men and 

Young Men 


Next to Gorgas' Drug Store 


Page One Hundred Ninety-three 

§ttll Hatrr iFlmus Irrp 

linkers, directed by the most well 
ind orphans accompanied by their 


Yourself anrj your friends are cordially invited to attend a moonlight picnic on the after- 
noon of Feb. 10, 1922, to be given by the co-eds of the Home for the Ancient and Lonesome 

The music will be furnished by the syncopated bi 
known traffic officers. Admission for couples, single pr 
parents will be admitted free of charge for nothing. 

Take the car you have just missed, if you can catch it; if not, take the one before that. 
If you miss the boat swim to the station, as nothing will be charged for waiting. You are 
requested to bring a bucket along for water, in case your friends get hungry. 

Men without legs will race for a silver loving cup of brass to be donated by the grouch 
club. The winner is pleased urged to return it in case he wins it. Four murders will be 
committed and a number of buildings will be obliterated to amuse the children and 10 hundred 
and 50 dollars worth of fireworks will be exploded provided you bring them along. 

Included in the bill of fare will be boiled cat's eyes, with castor oil dressing; snake lips 
on toast; fly hearts served with French fried potatoes and also ant-toe pies. 

If you want to die, please do so at home, for 
nil be arrested immediately and at once. 

Yours very muchly, 

any person found dead 


Till Niagara Falls, 

Here are some of the quotations of the prosecutor: 

"I swear to tell the truth and nothing but the whole truth and I found mv' 'chigger 
on the playground." 

"One man saw the boys take it and three told me about it." 

"You can fine' me for the costs but see if I pay, by !" 

"Should I stand up or should I sit down." 
"Should I keep on talking or should I keep quiet." 
"The next time someding happens I fine Mr. Grim and Gingrich." 

We are Qualified, Quality, Queenly and Quaint, 

We are Quiet and Questioning, Quarrelsome folks, 
But we never are Quibblers, Quackish and Queer 

And Quartiziferous Querists are Quelled when we coax. 
We are Quick to Quote Quotable Quiescent Quib^, 

But we Quarrel with Quoters of Quackish riff-raff; 
And if Querimonious Quic-nuncs should enQuire who we arc, 

Just Quote them that we are the Quaint Quittie Staff. 


Ptitjr One Hundred Ninety-four 


The Highest Quality 

Maillard's of N. Y. Apollo 

ana Reymer's ana all 

their Confections 

Fancy Gift Packages a Specialty 

At the Home of Fine 


127 N. oth St. LEBANON. PA. 

The Ch 




Marks Ever}; 




The Gates 




Tour Patronage 


E. M. Hottenstein 

'The Sporting Goods 

Leather Goods 


Suit Cases 

Gymnasium Outfits 

Sporting Goods 

614 Cumberland Street 
Lebanon, Pa. 


Dry Goods 

Shoes, Groceries 


Agents for 

American Lady Shoes 

for Women 

Packard Shoes for Men 

Arrow Shirts and Collars 





Page One Hundred Ninety-five 







Ice Cream — Wholesale 

and Retail 


Blocks— Wholesale 

and Retail 

The S tude 

nts' Home — Ask 

One Who 


Miss Adams: — Was there a full faculty? 
Prof. Herring: — No, they were all sober. 

Prof. Gingrich : — Adam and Eve were the only men at the beginning 
if the world ! 

We recommend more Bible, Prof. 

Prof. Butterwick: — Mr. Bender, are you familiar with horses? 
Mr. Pender: — Not very, but I kn >w oue when 1 see it. 

Mrs. Green : — (before Star Course) I haven't anything to put on my back. 
Daughter Yvonne: — Why mother, that's the stvle — backless gowns. 






The Gift Store of Lebanon 


Lebanon's Department of 

Fashionable Wearing 

Apparel for Men. 
Women and Children 

Inspection Invited H. J. SHENK 

Page One Hundred Ninety-six 


E L L v T'- E S 





75 CARS 

Open Day and Night 


18-22 N. Killinger St. 

Annville, Pa. 


Every Little Movement Has A Meaning All Its Own; So When We 
Don't Move, We Don't Mean Anything. 

Mable Miller (at the table): — Do you want a roll? 
C. Daugherty : — No, I'll wait till the grass is dry. 


Manufacturing Jewelers 

120 E. Chestnut Street 

Lancaster. Pa. 

Manufacturers of Class and 

Fraternity Pins. Rings. 

Medals. Cups. Footballs. 


Also Makers of 1923 Class Jewelry. 

The Manufacturers 
Clothing Company 

"Always Reliable" 

Headquarters for 




729 Cumberland St. 


Page One Hundred Ninety-seven 

When in need of Groceries 



and let us demonstrate the 
excellent quality of our gro- 
cery; our full weight and 
quick servi ce; Selected 
Teas ; Pure Coffees and 
Spices; Butter and Cheese 
from the best dairies; Choice 
Syrup; Foreign and Dom- 
estic Fruits; Canned Fruits 
in variety 

A Trial Order Appreciated and 
Cheerfully Delivered 

Our Stock Complete and Prices Right 



217 E. Main St. ANNVILLE, PA. 



10c Cigar 




D.L.Saylor £& Sons 


Dealers in Coal and Lumber 


Best on all occasions- 

Ice Cream 

Made under Sanitary 
conditions in modern plants 




All American 


Eighth and Willow Sts. 


The Reliable and only 
One-Price Clothier 

810 Cumberland Street 
Lebanon. Pa. 

Paqe One Hundred Ninety-eight 


The Home of Superior Baked Products 

Students need food that will supply the energy 
for an honest days work. 

We produce only those articles that build 
energy and strength. 

The food that clears away the cobwebs. 



All out of proportion to cost. 


Park Behrn: — Can you take the B's out in t Hi ^ equation? 
Prof. Wagner : — If you do you'll get stung. 

Leber: — Miss Brown, I heard Heckman kissed you last night. 
Miss Brown: — Well, what do you fellows and girls go out for? 

Keystone Fruit Co. 


Lebanon County Headquarters 


Fruits, Vegetables, Nuts, 
Confectionery, etc. 

Square deal to alt insisted 
upon by management. 

The House of Service and 
Special Low Prices 

Smith & Bowman 

Carpets, Rugs, Matting 
Draperies ana Fixtures 

Come ana look over our large variety of 

Household Goods 

Botk Phones 758 Cumberland St. 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Page One Hundred Ninety-nine 





607 Cumberland Street, 

Stationery for Social and 
Business Use 







893 C mberland St.. LEBANON, PA- 


12 East Main Street 





The Lebanon Nurseries 


Cut Flowers and Potted Plants 
a Specialty. 

Funeral Designs at Short Notice 

Nurseries and Greenhouses: 
Front and Maple Sts. 

Flower Shop: 19-21 North Eighth Street 

Pennway Bakery & Restaurant 

Opposite Post Office. 

All kinds of Fancy Cakes, Pastry, Candy, 
Ice Cream, Soft Drinks. 

Orders for Parties filled on Short 


Paul Kunst 

The Baker and Ice Cream 







Ready Made Suits and 
Ready-to-Wear Trousers 


Always on Hand 

18-20 W. Main Street 



(Especially Miss Adams) 

( >h 1 helped to eat ice cream, 
My conscience hurts alack ! 
I guess I'll go around this year, 
And take the darned stuff back. 

— X. Y. Z. 

Page Tiio Hundred 


of tike TrdiL