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^^r^ln•^H mntrr an ablr tu rx^irtHB 
\ I # ^'■'' V"^V"sf of tl?^ nnnttnuH,— 
^-^^ but,— 3u rrapmiiii' to titp a^trit 
nf ICrbanmt llallcti (Enllpgc; tit rrsprrt 
of Itrr ■i;llnt^t^l yaiU; tit arftntt liu^itiort 
of Ijrr vrPHPnt rmtiitttmta; anli— in all 
fair hnpcH fur Itpr future utrlfarr, Ijaup 
utr plarri nur rffnrta ujion tliia bank. 
2Jut not for thia al our Ijaur uir iiirfrtpb 
our rfforta. but in orbrr tltai ruruta 
uibirh baur brru rotnutou to rarb our 
of ua luiyltt br thr luorr rlirrialtrti uiliru 
thrij ahall br amrrt mriuorira: tliat 
fririt^alji;ia uil^irh baiir brru fortnrii 
might br tl^r trurr; rriuiuiarrurra tljr 
tnorr niitii>: an^ ftualU|.— tltat our lour 
for our Alma iHatrr might br tl]p morr 

"(Lift (i^uittapal|illa i'taff" 

Page Four 



Page Five 



Jitatntrtnr tu jFrrnrh 


i3rait nt Jffinmrn 

An 1 porttDtt at nur Butii 
tu lirr fnr hrr miBrlfisl! 
ftrunttmi ut ).irr lonal mtrr 
ft tor llir mcltarr nt iCrb 
niimt Hallrii (EnUrar uir 
rrs^irrttullii hriiuatr 
She (OmttiiialnUn 
ot 1U23 

1 ^„ ^^y-^rfh * ^ 

f cjij'f six 





Page Seven 


Pngc Eight 

®n Oilir (!pmtta^ai|iUa 

iFlnuT mt! 09! IGnurlii Hlrranilct. 
(!3n until tlir Itiir nt* ttrnr. 
iHay utr rrmrmbrr tl^rr 
3u aiiupUrttit sultlimr. 

®! Klatfris tljat arc Untr^ by all. 

(i! mrmoru'H tltat rrcpp. 

(•5! iFautasii'H ll^at bnlii ua 

3tt mtr irrarna nf amtuirat alrfp. 

3n lia;tjiy Ijnura lur apt nt bu tln'c . 
^nu yaup ua ton auft iipltultt. 
M\\\U lingering ttcar tljrp \\\ aunaljtnr 
®r uuiirr the palp mmmliglit. 

Stliy luatpx'a glnut itt tljp aitnaliitnp 
ICtkp glpamiug nnl^ it appma. 
mi^tlp at utgltt arrnaa tliu luatpra 
Datirp thr fairij ninmibpams. 

(0! t^mu ran uip fnrgpt tbrr, 
Ulrpn uip all laup tlrpp an uipll. 
(0! ICtttlf atrramlpt flnuitng, 
5I3bat atnrtpa mtgljt unu trll? 

^'oon muat uip ;iart frnm titpp,— 
Aa iutn Ufp'a rnutPHt uip go. 
Anil into a rarr just brgun. 
{§! oft may uip tljink of tliu rarr,- 
A rarp.— Sl)at npitpr is won. 

(E. M. S. 



fHay tliji glarioHB slyabrH v'n Bnntlj anfi ralm. 

Ah in tl|r bags gmtp on bpfiirr. 

lill|r trnublrb minba anJi aaitlB tliat pasH thrnuglit ynnbfr baar. 

Page Nine 

Wv abmtrr thr ant mifast art Ijan mnltipji thy uiairBtir form. 
Sut air l|nnnr far marr tl)p tinpB. uiljn nam untlitn tljy wallB, 
iHolii thr rliarartrr of mm aitb plarr unthiu tlirtr grasii 
&"rm BtanbarJiB fur tl^rir lining. 




Page Ten 

JTljp Hppljpra ujliirh bfar llipm arr bat tlir svupptpr attb ttinrp halmw 
3For Ijautng born lift notPB tljat tl|ou JioBt giup. 

Paae Eleven 

3n prnfoiinb Hilrnrr thmi Bprakrat in tltr brautii anb Htrrngth 

®f many a mDulirruig mnrtal. 

fflhnar prn haa iniirn thrr tbg braiitifitl uiraltb. 


Pa/If Twelve 


Slip langlj of \ayfal rnntpntmpnt r'rr ringB forth. 
Amib the atgliing nf tl)g piitps. 





Page Thirteen 

tarl] liparta ua blithe within thfP. 

Ah rarh rnar that brrathpa thr fragrant air nf Spring. 

Paae Fourteen 

(§lj, uplort-ruatpb tuji. e'er auuth luitl] tl|}j mubrflt tpnbfruPBB 
Slip rnntmitpti rratlPHBurae tliat buipUa uutl|in tljij malla. 




fa^* Fifteen 

{©h (f uittir. iTlunt Htrram ^trrrlrsB. 

Sn uatn uuntl^ IDintpr bulb ynu in Ijrr Hplrnbnr. 

Sut riirr rratlrHH, giut utntt&rr un 

Jhita nrut firl&a nf rnbraunr. 


"mS^..r^ r. 

Pa//e Sixteen 

tiupr rmuing: Purr luiiiut. mmrr lumr.— 

f DU liitiirr a luliilr brnratti tbr jiiiirs. 

®n liat until tlirir Htybiiin unit tu hrar aiiii brai- auum 

Shp rarra of many a trmIblp^ hrart. 


Ignui lift in HitiiHlitur anii in thf aiift nuumligljt. 
3n IBintrr's brantji nr S'uuiutpr'H ahaiiFB. 
Maup gnwth anii maiiirn. pupt nr lonr philuBophpr 
S'triillpb alony thtj pparpful glaiiPB. 





t'age Eighteen 

Auii Btraltng forth frnm out thr nnnk. 
llhuHP ylnnm thr miuui-btrliH iiriur auiajt. 
^nii ;iowr out in thr falhiraB nf ynitr glury. 
Aub in tbg Jipptba rr flrrt thr aplpttbor of thr bay. 




Page Nineteen 

iCittlr atrram. tlum ^l1fit jmur thji mayir 
Aitbtby ripplrHt'itll of Bnny unit mrrrimrnt 
3utn thr strram that makra intr firl^^^ rurhantrft 
An& tiallnuta all tltp groura mr lour tlir brat. 


Pa/^e Tiventy 

aliroit«b thr masr nf ^ll1it^^ liranrhra 
iBrmori) ^llt^1 paint lirr prrrious arrnrri 
(0f tbr hmrti that uirrr aa Bt^a^fast 
Aa ynn rliuiip ofrurryrrrna. 

Page Tivenly-oiie 

&"n ;iath ran br murr ultirimtB 
(Than thaap oft-tr^^ patliH mbu\) ijUhv by tlirr 
Atnt^ the Hunehinr an^ thr filra^^ut nf tbii baiikfl. 
3n BuirrtrBt jny anJ> librrtij. 

Page Tii-cnly-tiio 

3f r'rr in lifp, iilitnm. HorrmuB ani\ aah rarra 
Sihall bur&rn all nitr IjnprH attti tnHB.— 
IBr'll Idiig tn aprnii again unr iMr linnr b}i tl^rr 
An& liat unto tt{r riti^iling of tl;i) uianrs. 

I'lie/r l\venly-lhiee 

Hlhrn nitr fml^^Ht ^r^amH nf mntth arr thru rnm^ilrtrft. 
miirii tbr ylnrimiH lui^irfl uf mcU^^JlU1^ nrr fitlftUrh. 
iHaii mr tntli) kmuii that tlir ;iath mhirb Irb tn uirtnru 
SJraiiB liark uutn tlui portala, mlirurr uir ramr. 

Pa//r Tii'cnty-jdur 

®I)p i£nn of ®I|? (|pmtta;ial|tUa 

The gurgling waters just beltuv the mill. 
Where wavelets plav at leap-frog 'neath the hill. 
Laugh and grow calm between each veh'et bank 
A'Vhen thej^ have ceased from e\'er3' sprightly prank. 
And there beneath the shade of manv a tree 
Whose branches play at hide and seek with me. 
The waves lie still, and through their crystal face, 
The lovers, two b}' two — the strength and grace — 
Look in ; and see reflected cloud and sky — 
The Blue and White that may be by and by. 

The lone philosopher walks there. 

And plies his pencil o'er the yellow pad 

Of penny paper like he used to use 

To write his a b c when but a lad ; 

And as he speculates alone, forgot, 

He finds a velvet hummock for a seat. 

And lets the green leaves fan him overhead. 

While lazy waves play soft about his feet. 

Here homing children loiter one by one 

From fields of dandelion where they have been. 

To catch the breath of that enchanting spot 

That seems to hallow all its marsh and fen ; 

And long-nosed dogs sniff at the virile sod 

To find a careless muskrat off his guard, 

AAHiile birds pluck brisk at many a seeding pod. 

That hangs on weeds that grow upon the sward. 

And when the west is soft with fading gold. 

And shadows dare at sunset to be bold. 

It may be that a modest form goes forth 

With stealthy tread (but knowing well the wcrth 

Of that fleet hnur. is unabashed and bold) 

To keep his tr}'st with One who is of (jld, 

A\'ho walks along those banks bv night and day 

To hear the insect vespers and to watch the children play. 

Year in, year out, the Ouittie muses on. 

And ever}- magic ripple plays a while and then is gone. 

And roving children ramble there as when the stream was young. 

And still each ^•outhful poet has its praises on his tongue. 

Still lovers, two by two, tread softly where the beetles play. 

And hear the birds a-wooing in the old familiar way. 

And still a tr3rst unbroken is upon those Ouittie banks ; 

The trees in reverence raise their arms in e\'erlasting thanks 

To the Gardener of the Ouittie and the Painter of that scene. 

Where the rocks are vari-colored and the moss and frrass are ereen, 

And the sky and clouds are ever changing shades of Blue and White. 

Just to keep the tender memories of our L. V. school davs bright. 


®l|p (Enllpgr i>tuiirnt nnh (Eurrtnt PrabbtttB. 

In the early da_\s of the Washington conference the students and mem- 
bers of the facnit}- of Lebanon \'alle^' College ^'ote(l with unanimity to en- 
dorse the plan of Secretary Hughes for the limitation of armaments. This 
was cjuite creditaljle for the public sentiment of the world will be molded 
largely in the future by the men and women who are now in the colleges. 
Furthernn ire nn furmal regulatinns tn ])re\ent war can a\ail without a power- 
ful popular sentiment for peace. The (inl\- real hope for world peace lies in 
the de\eliipment <>f a social consciousness that hates war and a will to end 
war. The mural leadershi]) to develop this sentiment rests largely with 
the college. 

( )iir ability to think internationally received great impetus more than 
twenty years ago, when Jnhn R. Mott visited colleges and universities in the 
leading nations of the world and organized the World's Student Federation. 
One result of this movement has been a large inffu.x of Chinese and Japanese 
students to .American Institutions of higher learning. The educated men of 
these countries ha\-e thereby been taught to think in terms broader than their 
own < )riential point of \iew and higher than those i>f their native religious 

F)Ut the tendency to think internationally brings with it a serious dan- 
ger. Tlie social consciousness can be central on only one thing at a time 
and there is serious danger that in giving our attention to the problems of 
mutual interest to all nations we shall lose sight of local problems. It is the 
pride of Xew England that she brought Democrac\- into fl(.iwer in the town 
meeting. It has been said that self-gd\'ernment like charity, should begin at 
home, and while we are engaged in the |iraiseworthy attempts to assist in 
the solution of the larger ])roblems. we must not forget that the best service 
that most of us will e\er render will find expression not in an attempt to 
assist in the formulation of rules for the government of the world, but in con- 
scientious devotion to our home, our church and our local school system. 

Prof. H. H. SHENK. 

Page Tv-enty t!v 


k '^^"""TM 


Page T'H.'enty-seven 




Page T=u:eiiiy-eitjht 



Lebanon \'alle}- Colleg-e stands for the symmetrical develiipment of the entire 

being- — body, heart and mind. To neglect any of these means an iins}'m- 

metrical de\'elopment and therefore a failure to lie antl to do one's best. 

Lebanon Valley recognizes the special opportunities offered to students and 

holds them to greater responsibilities. 

Education is pijwer. Education is stored up energ}-. This jxiwer and 

energy can l)e released at the will of the possessor. It can be a positi\'e and 

constructiye force or it can be a negatiye and destructi\'e one. 

The college student at \y(irk or at i)lay must learn to cimtrdl himself that he 

may be equipped to liear the responsibilit\- nf leadershii.) among his fellows in 

the Church and the state. He should know himself. He should know men. 

He should know and possess manl}- principles. He should know ( iod. Then 

if he is true to himself and to all others he becomes an interpreter for the 

masses and the paths of inquirers lead to his gate. 

This is the aim of the college and the hooe of ever\- student. 




Pagt Tii-enty nine 

(Srurgp Baitirl (Snasarii 



Crliaitmi Ballrji (£oUrgr 

Page Thirty 

ilu ih^ 

Page Thirty-tii-o 




Prcsidnit of Lebanon VaUcij College, 

A.B. West Virginia Xonual and 

Classical Academy, 1890. 
D.D. Lebanon Valley College, 1910. 


I'.vofessor of Mailx nialics and Asfru- 

A.B. Lel)anou ^'alley College, 1S74. 
A.M. Lebanon ^'alley College, 1877. 
Special work at the Ohio Univer- 

sitv, 1891 ; Cornell University, 

Sc.D. Lebanon Valley College, 1913. 


Professor of Greek, Bible and Rili- 
gious education. 

A.B. Lebanon Valley College, 1890. 
B.D. Union Biblical Seminary, 1894. 
A.M. Lebanon Valley College, 1898. 
D.D. Pindlay College, Findley, 0., 


Professor of Biological Sciences. 

B.S. Lebanon Vallev College. 1902. 

M.S. John Hopkins Univ., 1903. 

Land Zoologist, Bahama expedition, 
Baltimore Geographical Society, 

Director, collection of Eocene and 
Miocene fossils for Vassar Col- 
lege, 1908. 

Acting President of Lebanon Val- 
ley College, (Sunnner), 1912. 

Professor of History. 

Graduate of The Cumberland Val- 
ley State Normal School, 1894. 

A.B. Ursinus College, 1899. 

A.M. Lebanon Valley College, 1900. 

Custodian of Public Records. Penn- 
sylvania Slate iiibrary. 1916. 


Professor of Oratory. 

li.L.l. Emerson College of Oratory, 


Iiiyistrar and P.rofissor of Pliy.sics. 

Ph.B. Millersville State Normal 

School, 1909. 
A.B. Lebanon Valley College, 1912. 
A.M. Lebanon Valley College, 1916. ' 


I'riifessor of Political Sciences and 

A.B. Franklin and :\Iarshall Col- 
lege, 1!»11. 

LL.B. University of Pennsvlvania 
Law School, 1916. 

Member of the Lebanon County 
Law Bar and of the Pennsyl- 
vania Supreme Court Bar. 


Professor of Fn)ith. 

A.B. Lebanon ^'alley College. 1915. 


Instructor in French and Dean of 

Special Study of the French Lan- 
guage in Paris, 1900-1914. 


Page Thirly-thre 



Professor of Englisli. 

A.B. Lebanon Valley College, 1905. 
A.M. Columbia University, 1920. 


Professor of Plnlosoplni and Educa- 

A.B. Lebanon Vallev Collejfe, 1901. 
D.D. Lebanon Valley College, 1920. 


Profissor of Mathematics and Prin- 
ciple of the Academy. 

A.B. Lelianoii Valley College. 1917. 
Special study in Mathematics at 

John Hopkins and Columbia 



Priifcssnr of Latin and t^panish. 
A.B. Syracuse University, 1916. 


Professor of Che mist rij. 

A.B. Lebanon Valley College. 1906. 
Ph.D. Columbia LTniversity, 1914. 


Librarian and Assistant in English. 

A.B. Lebanon Valley College, 1907. 

Library Work at Drexel Institute 
and The University of Chicago. 

Librarian of the Lancaster City Li- 
brary, 1912-1921. 


College Pastor. 

B.S. Lebanon Valley College, 1899. 
B.D. Bonebrake Theological Sem- 

inarv 1903. 
A B L. hanon Vallev College, 1903. 
A M L( banon Vallev College, 1904. 
DD Lebanon Valley College, 1913. 


Director of the Conservatory of Music 

Professor of Pianoforte, Organ, 
Counterpoint and Harmony. 

Mus. B. LTniversity of Pennsylva- 
nia, 1905. 

]\[us. D. Lelianon Valley College, 


Iiislruclor in Pianoforte, Theory and 
Siglil I'lai/inf/. 

A.B. Lebanon Valley College, 1915. 
Graduate of The New England 
Conservatory of Music. 


[nstruchir in Violin. 

Pupil of A. M. Weingartner, 1914- 


J'niftssor of Organ, Piano and His- 
lorg of Music ^ 

;Muk. T>. Lebanon Valley College, 


Profi ssor of Voice. 

Graduate of Ilollins College. Va. 
Studied under Mi: A. Y. Cornell, 
Round Lake, N. Y. 


Pliiisical Din (tor and Coach in Bas- 
A.B. Lebanon Valley College, 1916. 


Football Coach. 

A.B. Lebanon Valley College, 1908. 
B.S. Dickinson College, 1909. 
A.M. Columbia University, 1915. 



Baseball Coacli. 

Ph. B. Lafayette College, 1898. 
Scout for The St. Louis Nationals. 


Agent for the Finance Committee. 

Secretary to the Registrar. 
A.B. Lebanon Vallej^ College, 1921. 


Office Secretary. 

Page TInity-five 

loarii uf otruBtf PB 


President A, S. Kreider 

Vice-President , K. X. Fnnlcliousor 

&'ecretiiry-Tre;is\irer S. H. I "ericlisou 


A. P.. StMttdii Ha.ijerstiiwn. Md. 11122 

P. K. lv(i(]iirz Mecbaiiicsbnri;, Pa. ]!I22 

L. W. Eutz Baltimore. Md. 1!)22 

E. X. Fnnkhouser Da.vtuii. Oliiu. lirj:! 

W. M. Pi'attie Kecd.vsville. Md. T.12:! 

Henry Wolfe Jit. Wolfe, Pa. 1!I2H 

W. M. Mc-Fanl Baltimore. Md. T.12.S 

A. X. Horn York, Pa. V.r2:i 

F. B. I'lunnner Hafierstown, Md. 11124 

J. S. Klelfmini Baltimore, Md. 1'.I24 

M, E. Flemini; Ked Lion. Pa. 1!I24 

C. C. Yeatts York, Pa. 11)24 


S. C. Enck Philadeliihia, Pa. I'.i22 

E. €. Burtner Palmyra, Pa. 11)22 

P. B. (iribble Baltimore, Md. 1!)22 

H. E. Miller Lebanon. Pa. l!)2:i 

S. E. Rniiii .Hai'risliurs, I'a. l!)2;i 

I. M. Hershey Myerstown, Pa. 1923 

J. R. Snyder •. Avon, Pa. l'.)24 

J. R. Entile I'almyra. Pa. 11)24 

A, S. Kreider Annville, Pa 11)24 

J, A, Lyter Harrisbnr,g. I'a. 11)24 

C. F. Rupii Harrisbnri:. Pa. 11)24 


A. S. Hamniacb I ),iyton. ( )bio, lli22 

A. J, Seelirist ( 'bnrebville, \'a. 11)2:1 

J. X. Fries Berkley Sininjis. W. Va. ll)2:i 

W. F. (irnver Marthisbni-;;. W. Vn. 11)2:! 

Elmer Hodires Wiiieliester, Va. 11)24 

J. H. Brnnek Berkley Spring's, W. Va. 11)24 


H. H. Ha)risbn)\u', Pa. 11)24 

I. E. Rnnk \nnville. Pa. ll)2:i 

A. K. Mills Annville, Pa. 11)24 


'' Harry A. Tbomas ('(diimlms, ( Hiio 

■. . -. > ■ A, H, Cocbram Dawson, Pa, 

- ■ J. E, Gipiile Harrisbnrpc, Pa. 

- ■ ' ",^''' C. M, Coover Annville, Pa. 

'' VJack L, Straiib Lancaster, Pa. 

Sir ■■?' »'J*'ii^^?>;.= ■-: 


Page Tlnrty-si. 




Pii/^e Tlnrty-scvcn 

(UlaBB of IBZZ 

"En Avant" 

(Cnlora Jflnmrr 

Blue and Red Columbine 


First Semester 

President Paul E. Ness 

Vice-President Reuel E. Swank 

Secretary Ruth V. Hiester 

Treasurer Carl W. Hiser 

Second Semester 

President Paul B. Ness 

Vice-President Gertrude Gingrich 

Secretary Alta Bortz 

Treasurer Carl W. Hiser 

Historian Ethel Lehman 


Maree ! i\Iari ! ]\Iaro! 
ilaruni-stick-a ! Boom-auick-a ! 

Chee! Chi! Choo! 

Hobble Gobble ! Riek-a-rack-a ! 

Hobble Gobble ! Fi-a-crack-a ! 

Hobble Gobble razoo ! 

Johnnv plav vour bazoo ! 

Sis! Boom! Bah! 

Nineteen-tweut^'-two ! 

Rah! Rah! Rah! 


^ti Wfe^t'm ^ 

Page Thirty-eight 

^rntnr OIlafiH l^tHtnrij 

Twelve hundred million men are spread 

Aliout this earth, and I and yon 
Wonder, when yon and I are dead, 

What will those luckless millions do? 

— Kipling. 

X THE fall of the year, nineteen hundred and eighteen, a 
.A ear made momentous in the world's history, there came to the 
halls of Lebanon Valley College, a class eager and ready to 
prepare themselves for life and its tasks. 

The very fact' that the warring nations had just declared world- 
wide peace, made us all the more determined to make our 
( ollege career count for something in the new age of recon- 
stinictioH and new ideals. 

During our tirst year, the presence of the S. A. T. C. in our 
midst rather confused us, and almost an entire year had passed 
before we knew of whom our class was really composed. After this organization 
had disbanded however, we soon learned to know each other and to work with 
the proper class spirit. We chose as our motto "En Avan.t" and strove to live 
up to it to the best of our ability throughout our four years of college life. 

In our Inter-class struggles we suffered defeats, as well as enjoyed vic- 
tories, which we are proud to say that, as a class we have never had any cause 
to be ashamed of any of our enterprises. We would not boast of our prowess, 
for we are ordinary human lieings, striving to uphold the honor of our class 
and our Alma Mater. 

What we have been here and what we have done here is better judged 
by our fellow students and teachers. Tlie impressions we make which are 
w^ritten upon the minds and hearts of our fellow-men are always those which 
count for most in life. Whether or not our brief sojourn at Lebanon Valley 
was worth while, we leave to our associates to judge ; for I fear our judgment 
would be prejudiced. 

It is with extreme regret that we think of leaving our dear college and 
our friends remaining there. W^e do not know what the future holds for us. 
Time only, will reveal that. Emerson in his poem entitled "Days'" tells us: 

Daughters of Time, the hypocritic Days, 

Muffled and duml) like barefoot dervishes. 

And marching in an endless hie. 

Bring diadems and fagots in their hands. 

Bread, kingdoms, stars, and sky that holds them all. 

These lines are a promise which hold a warning for each member of the 
class of 1922. May we choose rightly when opportunity presents itself, and 
through the long years of life which are still liefore us, may we uphold our 
old college motto — "En Avant," 

Pai/e Thirty-ni. 


East ilaucli Chunk, Pa. 
Classical I'lillokosniian 

C(.ll...w: Y. M. C. A. (2, 3, 4) ; X. M. C. A. 
(li'li.-are to Juniata (2) : Prayer Meeting 
Iradci- (4) ; College Debating Team (2) ; 
Miiiisterium (2, 3, 4) ; Chairman Devotional 
Committee (4) ; I. P. A. 

Class: Historian (3); Basketball (2. 4); 
Tn.^-of-War (2) ; Football (2) ; Baseball (2). 

Society: Vice-President (3); Recording 
Secretary (3) ; Corresponding Secretary 
(3); President (4); Judge (4). 

Cast : "The Importance of Being Earnest" 
at Mt. Gretna. 

Pastor Sinking Springs Charge (3, 4). 



Aunville, Pa. 


Collese: Men's Senate (2, 3, 4) ; President 
(ti; Mathematical Round Table (2, 3, 4); 
■|'i(Msurer (4); Scientific Society (3) ; Treas- 
urer of Chess Club (3) ; Ministerium (1, 2) ; 
Y. M. C. A. (2, 3) ; N. O. S. O. T. (3, 4). 

Class: President (3); Tug of War (2); 
Football (2): Baseball (1, 2). 

Cast: "The Rejuvenation of Aunt Mary." 
"Jlidsummer Night's Dream" ; Photographer 
and Distributing Manager Annual (3). 

Society: Janitor (1); Corresponding Sec- 
retary (2) : Vice-President (3) ; Critic (4) ; 
Judge (4). 


Lebanon, Pa. 

Modern Language Clionian 

College: Y. W. C. A. (1, 3. 4); Instructor 
in the Academy (3) ; College Chorus (3) ; 
>Iember of the Class of 1923 (1) ; Eurydice 
Secretary (3) ; Business Manager (4). 

Class: Secretary (4). 

Society: Anniversary Program (4): An- 
niversary Chorus (1, 4) ; Vice-President (4). 


Lebanon, Pa. 

Historical-Political Philokosmian 

College: Mathematical Round Table (2, 3, 
4): Vice-President (3); Assistant Basket- 
ball Manager (S) ; Basketball Manager (4) ; 
Scientific Club (2) ; Y. M. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4) : 
Cast: "Love's Labor's Lost" (3) ; Member 
Athletic Council (4). 

Class: President (1, 3); Treasurer (3): 
Business Manager Annual (3); Cast: "The 
Rejuvenation of Aunt Mary" ; Business Man- 
ager of the Junior Play (3) ; Tug of War 
(2); Basketball (1); Football (2). 

Society: Recording Secretary (2); Trea.s- 
urer (4) ; Anniversary Orator (4). 


Page Forty 

-— '-^v-^ 



Reading, Pa 

Historical-Political Delliliiau 

College: Cast: "The Impottance ot Bem^ 
Earnest"; Dramatic Society (4) , 1 W (_ \. 
(1. 2, 3, 4). 

Class: Basketball (11: ( ist -IIk Ite 
juvenation of Aunt JIary" lIuninKius 1 d 
itor of tile Annual. 

Society: President (4). 

Hunnnelstdwn. I' i 


( lioni m 

College: W. S. (i. A. I'lesideut (4) \.s 
sistant in Biological Lalioraton (4) Vsso 
ciate Editor of the Crucible (3), Mathem it 
ical Round Table (1, 2. 3, 4) Secietaij ( .i 
Scientific Society (3) ; Y. W C A (2 ^ 4) 
Cabinet (3) : Star Course Committee (r, 4 i 
Secretary (4) ; Delegate to Juniata (2) 

Class : Society Editor of Annual ( 3 ) , ( ast 
"The Rejuvenation of Aunt Man Sec) e 
tary (2) : First Honor Student (2 3) 

Society: Corresponding Secietai\ (2) Re 
cording Secretary {>',): Vict I'lesident (1) 
Anniversary Program (4 I. 


Steelton, Pa. 

Historical-Political Philokosnjian 

College: Glee Club (1. 2. 3. 4), Buf.iness 
Manager (4) : Debating Team (2) ; College 
Choii- (1, 2) ; Mathematical Round Table (1, 
2. 3. 4) : Y. M. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4) : Crucible: 
Assistant Business Manager (3) ; Athletic 
Editor (4): Dramatic Society (3, 4). A"ice- 
President (4) ; Cast: "Love's Labor's Lost"; 
"May Day Play." 

Class : .Vice-President (2); (' Dcii.-ii t- 
ment of the Annual (3): Cast: "'1 lie Reju- 
venation of Aunt Mary": Tug of War ( 2 1 : 
Football (1. 2): Baseball (1. 2i: Basket- 
ball (1. 2, 4) : Tennis (1 I. 

Society: ("'orresjionding Secretary (2) : .\n- 
nlversary Chorus (1. 2. 3, 4). 

Pine Grove, Pa. 



College: Footliall (3, 4): Baseball Re- 
serves (1. 2, 3l : Footliall (2) ; Executive 
Committee: Captain (4). Football Captain (2); Baseball 
Captain (1); Basketball (1). 

Society: Secretary (3); Vice-President 

Page Forty-one 



Lebanon, Pa. 

Modern Language Delphian 

College: Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3, -t) ; Frencli 
I'lay (2) ; Instructor lu the Academy (4). 
Class: Vice-President (4). 
.Society: Member (4). 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Historical-Political Pbilokosmian 

College: Football Reserves (1, 2, 3) ; Base- 
ball Reserve (1, 2. 3). 

Class: Football (1, 2) : Baseball (1, 2). 
Society: Member (1, 2, 3, 4). 

Red Lion. Pa. 
Modern Language 


College: Y. W. C. A. (1. 2, 3. 4). Cabinet 
(4); Instructor in the Academy (4); W. S. 
G. A. Hall President (4). 

Class: Basketball (1, 2). 

Society: Anniversary Program (2, 4) ; An- 
niversary Chorus (4). 


Hummelstown, Pa. 

Modern Language Clionian 

College: Y. W. C. A. (3) ; Cast: "The Im- 
portance of Being Earnest." 

Class; Basketball (2); Art Editor and 
Cartoonist of Annual (3). 

Society: Anniversary Program (4). 

Page Forty-ti^o 



Leiuasters, Pa. 

Hlstoi-ical-Political Kalozetean 

College: Y. M. C. A. (1, 2. 3, 4), Cabinet 
(3, 4); Men's Senate (3, 4). Treasurer (3); 
Cast : "The Importance of Being Earnest."" 

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

Society: Sergeaut-at-Arins (1); Recording 
Secretary (2) ; President (4). 


New Cnnilierlaiul, I'a. 
Historical-I'olitical Clioiiian 

College: Y. W. C. A. {1, 
Society: Anniversary (4). 



Petersburg. W. Yn. 



College: Ministeriuiii (2, 3, 4) ; Student Vol- 
unteer Band (2, 3. 4). President (4); Del- 
egate to Juniata Student Volunteer Conven- 
tion (2) ; Chorister, Student Prayer Meeting 
(4); Associate Editor of the Crucible (4): 
Instructor in the Academy (4) : Mt. Gretna 
summer school session : Casts "The Import- 
ance of Being Earnest"' and "Lonesome 

Class: Tug of War (2) : Poet (2. 3) : 
erarv Editor of the .Annual (3): Treasui-ei' 

Society: Cha]ilain (3. 4). 

I'astor I'ottstown Charge (2. 3): Delegate 
til Ctli Woiid Clii-istian Endeavor Conven- 
tion. X. Y. (3). 


Annville, Pa. 



College: Glee Club (1. 2, 3, 4), Treasurer 
(4) ; Science Club, Secretary-Treasurer (3) : 
Matlieniatical Round Table (3, 4); Cast: 
"IMldsununer Night"s Dream'" (2) : "Love's 
Lalior's Lost" (3): Tennis Manager (3. 4): 
Tennis Team (3). 

I 'lass: Vice-President (2): Tug of War 
(2): Baseball (1): Footlall (1 2): Basket- 
liall (1. 2, 3. 4) ; Tennis (1. 2) : Cast: "The 
Re.iuvenation of Aunt Mary'' (3) : Athletic 
Editor of the Annual. Volleyball (4). 

Society : Janitor ( 1) : Pianist ( 1 . 2. 3. 4 ) : 
Vice-President (3) : Trustee (4) : Anniver- 
sary Chorus (1, 2, 3) : Anniversary Pro- 
gram (4). 





Mycrstowii. Pa. 

.MikIitii I,:iiii,'\ia,i;e Clioniaii 

(■(illc4.-i': V. \V. (.'. A. (.•>, 41: Ti-easiu-er of 
111,' Draiiialic S,ici(>ty (4): Associate Editor 
i.f (Ik- Cnicihle (4). 

Class: .Sc'LTetary (2): Vlce-Presideut (3); 
Associate Editor of tlie Annual (3); Cast: 
"The Rejuvenation of Aunt Mary" (3). 

Society: Anniversary Program (4). 

Middletowii. I'a. 


1 »el[iliiaii 
4 ) . Treasurer 

: Y. \Y. C. A. (]. 

S. (i. A. (3). 

Secretary (1) ; Basketball (2) 

: \iee-President (4). 


Moi-risville. V:i. 

■ientitic Delphian 

C(illii;e: Y. W. ('. A. (1, 2, 3. 4). Corres- 
indiuj,' Secretary (2). Treasurer (3), Pres- 
ent (4) ; Mathematical Round Table (3, 4) : 
■ic-ntitic ('lull (2, 3) : l^ioloiiical Assistant 
:, 41 : Medical Scliolarshii] Ci, 41. 
Class: Historian (21: BasUetball (1. 2). 
Society: Clionian (1). IJellihian (4). Critic 


Aiinville. Pa. 

Modern I-ansua.i,'e Clionian 

Colleue: Y. AV. C. A. (4); Eurydice Club 
1 2. .'!. 4i, I'resideid (4); Dramatic Society 
(••!. 4). 

I 'lass : Secretary (4). 

Socit>ty : Editor (2»: Pianist (3l: Anni- 
versary Chorus (2. 4) : Anniversary Address 
(41 : i'resident (4): \'ice-President (3). 


Page Forty-four 

Lebanon, I'a. 


College: Varsity Football (2. 3. 4); Re 
serve Basketball (2); Varsity P-asketball 

Class: Football (2); Kasketliall (2. 4i. 
Captain (4): Baseball (2): Historian ( :! ) . 

Society : Member (2, 3, 4 ) . 


Anuville. I'n. 
Historical-Political I'liilokosmiaii 

College: Assistant Business Manager of 
the Crucible (2. 3); Scientific Club (2). 

Class: Tug of War (2); A'ice-President 
(1) ; Advertising Manager of the Annual 
(3): Cast: ■■The Rejuvenation of Aunt Ma- 

Society: Menilier (1, 2. 3, 4). 

Hummelstown. Pa. 
Modern Language 



College: Y. W. C. A. (3. 4i: Cast 
Midsummer Night's Dream'' (2) ; Activities 
Editor of the Crucible, Associate Editor (it 
the Crucible (4). 

Class: Secretary (3); Cartoonist and Art 
Editor of tlie Annual (3); Cast: "The Re- 
juvenation of Aunt Mary" (3) ; Historian 

Society: Anniversary Program (4). 

Dillsburg, Pa. 


College: Y. W. C. A. (1. 2. 3. 4). 
Class: Cheer Leader (2. 3): Basketliall 
(1, 2). 
Society: Clionian (1. 2». Deliihiau (4). 





Page Forty-fi-ve 



=j-, — 

Annville, Pa. 



(•(il]ege: Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4), Secretary 
(2): Treasurei- (3); Athletic Council Sec- 
retary (3) ; Assistant Football Manager (3) ; 
Football Manager (4) ; Scientific Club (2) ; 
Executive C'oniniittec (4). 

Class President (1); Treasurer (1); So- 
ciety Editor of the Annual (3) ; Cast: "Tbe 
Ke.iuvenation of Aunt Mary" (3) ; Tug of 
War (2) ; Basketball (1, 2, 4) ; Football 
(1, 2) ; Baseball (1, 2). 

Society: Recording Secretary (2); An- 
niversary Cborus (L 2, 3, 4). 

Windsor, X. C. 




llcge: Ministcrinni (2. :!. 4), Treasurer 
Y. M. C. A. (2. :;, 4): chairman of Bi- 
lili' Study {•■:. 4) ; I. P. A. (2, 3). 

( lass: Caiitain of I'.aseliall (2): Footliall 
(li) ; Basketball (2, 4). 

Society: Chaplain (2. 4): Judge (4): Ex- 
ecutive Connuittee (4) ; Anniversary Chor- 
us (2. 3). 

Pastor at Jonestown (2, 3). 

Yoe, Pa. 



College: Science Club (2, 3) : York County 
Club (3. 4); Orchestra (2); Assistant in 
Cbeniistry {S. 4). 

Class: Vice-President (3): Tug of War 
il'l: Humorous Editor of the Annual (3); 
President (4). 

Society: Janitor (1); Edit(u- (2): Vice- 
PiTsideiit (3): I'resident (4): Trustee (4): 
Judge (4) : Critic (4). 


Palmyra, Pa. 

Classical Kalozetean 

College: Jlinisterium (1, 2. 3. 4); Pres- 
ident (4): Jlen's Senate (4»; Y. M. C. A. 
(••■.. 4). 

Class: Tug of War (2). 

Society: Cba])lain (2); Corresponding 
Secretary (3) ; Vice-President (3) : Record- 
ing Secretary (3) ; Critic (4) ; President (4). 

-feU; IM' 


Page Foity-six 



WilliainstDWii, I'd. 

Scientific I'liiloliosinian 

College: Y. JI. Cabinet (2, 3, 4), Treas. 
(4) ; Star Course Com. (2. 3, 4) ; Chairmau 
(4) ; Glee Club a. 2, 3, 4) ; Yice-Pres. (3) : 
See. of Men's Senate (3) ; Scientific Society 
(2, 3) ; N. O. S. O. T. Club (3, 4) ; Ex. Com. 

Class: Vice-Pres. (1); Pres. (2); Treas. 
(3) : Tus of War (2) ; Football (1, 2) ; Bas- 
ketball (1); Baseball (1, 2); Cast: "Tbe 
Re.iuvenation of Aunt Mary" (8) ; Associate 
Editor of the Annual (3). 

Society: Janitor (1) : Rec. Sec. (2): Critic 
(4); Anniversary Play Cast: "A Niylit at 
An Inn" (2) ; Anniversary Chorus (1, 2, 3) ; 
President's Anniversary Address (4). 


Clianibersliuri;. I'a. 

Scientific Philokosmian 

Cdllcge: (ilee CInli (1, 2. 3, 4) : Y. M. C. A. 
(1, 2, 3, 4) : Scientific Society (2». 

Class: Basketball (1, 2. 4): Tust of War 
(2); Baseball (1. 2): Volleyball (4). 

Society: Janitor (2): Corresponding Sec- 
retary (3) : Vice-President (3). 


Dallastown, I'a. 

Historical-Political Pliilokosuiian 

College: Glee Club (2, 3, 4); Vice-Pres. 
(4); Crucible Staff (2, 3, 4), Literary Ed. 
(2, 3), Editor-in-Chief (4) ; Men's Senate 
(3) ; Ministerium (2, 3, 4) : Y. M. Cabinet 
(2, 3, 4) : Vice-Pres. (4) ; Pres. of the 
Board of Trade (3) : Baseball Reserves (2, 
3) ; Cheer Leader (4) ; N. O. S. O. T. Club 
(3, 4) : Sec. (3) ; Pres. (4) ; Tennis Team 
(3) ; Ex. Com. (4). 

Class: Pres. (2); Editor of the Quittapa- 
hilla (3) ; Tug of War (2) ; Basketball (2, 
4); Baseball (2): Tennis (-2). 

Society: Ed. f3) ; Pianist (2, 3, 4) : An- 
niversary Chorus (2, 3) ; Anniversary Pro- 
gram (4) ; Pres. (4). 


Elizabethtown. Pa. 

Historical-Political Clionian 

College: X. W. C. A. (1, 3, 4) ; Scientific 
Club (2). 

Class: Secretary (2) ; Cast: "The Rejuve- 
nation of Aiuit Mary" (3). 

Society: Corresponding Secretary (3): 
Anniversary Program (4). 


Mt Alto, Pa. 

Histoi-ical-Poli'tical Clionian 

College: Eiirydice Cluli (1, 2); Secretary 
of the W. S. G. A. (3) ; Vice-President (4) ; 
Cast: "A Midsummer Night's Dream" (2); 
Y. W. C. A. (2, 3, 4) : President of the Dra- 
matic Society (4). 

Class : Cast : "The Rejuvenation of Aunt 
Mary" (3) ; Captain of the Basketball Team 

Society: Secretary (3): Vice-President 
(4): Anniversary Program (4). 


Singers Glen, A'a. 

College : Presideut of the Athletic Asso- 
ciation (4) ; Men's Senate (4) ; Assistant 
Manager in Raseball (3) : Manager of Base- 
ball (4i; Reserve Baseball (3); Reserve 
Fddtball Captain (4): Executive Committee 

Class: Vice-President (4); Football (2); 
P.aseball (2). 


California. Pa. 
Scientific Kalozetean 

College : P'rench Play ( 1 ) : Humorous Ed- 
itor of the Crucible (1) ; Asst. Bus. Mgr. 
Crucible (3), Business Manager of the Cru- 
cilile (4) : Mathematical Round Table (1, 
?,. 4), Treasurer (3) : President (4) ; Sci- 
entific Club (3) ; Men's Senate (4) ; Assist- 
ant In French and Physics (4): Casts: 
T.ove's Labor's Lost (3) ; "Dust of the 
Road" (4) ; "The Importance of Being Earn- 
est" (4). 

Class: President (4). 

Society: Editor (1): Treasurer (3); Vice- 
President (3); Critic (4): President (4). 

Pa^e Forty-eight 





Page Forty-nine 


■^;SC«W-- ' 


(Elass 0f 1923 


"Leaders not followers" 

Ctnlurs iflomrr 

Blue and \\ hire Cosmos 


First Semester 

President J. R. Hutchinson 

Vice-President Esther Brunner 

Secretary Dorothy Pencil 

Treasurer Lucile Shenk 

Executive Committee C. Mae Reeves 

Guy D. Faust, Ira M. Ruth 

Second Semester 

President .' Richard Smith 

Vice-President C. Mae Reeves 

Secretary Martha Gingrich 

Treasurer Lester Williard 

Executive Committee Leon R. "Witmer 

Doroth,v Pencil, AVilliam F. Wenner 


Rippa-rappa — Zippa-zappa 

L.— v.— C. 

Pazuzzi-katutz — Katutz-pazuzzi 



Pa^r Fifty 


3luut0r OIlaBS liiatnrg 

E. the Class of 1923 have breathed tlie college atmosphere of our 
(Irar old Lebanon Valley for three years and our devotion has 
increased with each happy year which was intermingled with 
work and play. Now it is with pleasant memories that we look 
back upon "our past" and record the history of the class whose 
memory shall never grow dim. "We have tried not to live for 
ourselves only, but we have toiled for the honor of the school as 
well. Using our motto. "Leaders not Followers," as a guide 
\\i' have striven to till our place. 

When we think of our Freshman year pleasant times and glo- 
rious memories loom up before lis. The large number of our class was an in- 
spiration not only to each Freshman lad and lassie but also to the Faculty 
and student body in general. So that witii iiuaiitity, (piality and spirit we were 
soon able to overcome our greenness. 

The second year of our life at Lebanon ^'alley was cro\vn(^l with laurels. 
Smaller in number, we displayed even greater spirit. We enjoyed not only 
victories but we experienced defeats. Altho at times we played the losing 
game, hope and ambition made us work harder and more eagerly to reach the 
goal and attain future success. With steadfastness and perseverance we rid 
ourselves of the so-called Sophomore characteristics. 

We realized in oiu- Junior year that "the smallest are oft the greatest," 
so we struggled on to do honor to our Alma Mater with a small group of earnest 
classmates. We entered heartily into everj- phase of college life. Brimming 
over with enthusiasm and fldth our motto to shield and direct the way, we sent 
leaders into religious work, literary societies and athletic activities. 

So we have made great eiforts to make ourselves worthy of our college. 
We have taken active interest in everything that was of benefit and glory to 
Lebanon Valley. If we have failed in some things, may our toil not have been 
in vain. May 1923 be an example for her successors to follow. 

May they profit by our mistakes and may our successful achievements be 
an ins]nration to them. 



York, Pa. 

Classical Philokosmian 

"Boyer" — Ever responsive to the per- 
sistent call of duty; ever precisely and 
enthusiastically concentrated upon his 
efforts; ever thoughtful, honest and ear- 
nest in his actions ; intensely serious yet 
withal witty and jovial, he moves among 
us, a man worthy of the admiration of 

The Class of 1923 is pleased to have 
him as one of her members, for oft in 
times of greatest difficulty he has solved 
their problems. Ralph has already be- 
come a very successful minister and 
speaker and we are pleased to note his 
past achievements but 'we feel sure that 
Time a^vaits impatiently to honor him 
far more for sincere efforts placed on 
worthj^ causes. 

Honest toil must some day receive : — 
Recognition and an ample recompense. 
Strive on and realize your dream. 

Honors : — 

College: Glee Club (1, 2) ; Secretary (2) ; 
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2) ; Ministerium (1, 
2, 3) ; Vice-President (3). 

Class: Football (2) ; Tug of War (1, 2) ; 
Riisiiii'ss ;\I,iiiagcr of tUe Annual (3). 

S(M-ict,\ : ( 'li.-i|ilain (1, 2); Anniversary 
I'lay (li: Anniversary Ctorus (1, 2); Ed- 
itor (2, 3) ; CorrespondiiiL; Secretary (2). 

Extra: Supply I'.i-lei- I'.allimore Fifth 
Church: Pastor Carlisle Cii-enit. 

Paffe Fifty-tivo 



New Bloomfield, Pa. 

Modern Language Clionian 

Esther is oiu- big sister. She comes 
to us from New Bloomfield where the 
foundation of her education was laid in 
the little red schoolhouse near her home. 
Later she attended New Bloomfield High 
School from which she was graduated 
with honors. Her sunny disposition and 
cheerful spirit will drive the "Blues" 
to the wall at a moment's notice. She 
has, become famous among the North 
Hall girls as a proctor. She has proven 
to the girls that her demands command 
obedience. We can .always depend on 
her when we want to have a good time, 
for she is a good sport and is ready to 
do her share. As a member of the Stu- 
dent Volunteer Band she has not decided 
whether she will go to Africa as a 
teacher, nurse, doctor or the heli^-meet 
of an evangelist. 

Beyond the darkest cloud there lies, 
A ray of light both bright and cleai' 
That smiles and chides each fear. 
Honors : 

College: Y. W. C. A. (1. 2, 3), Dele.i,'att- 
to Eagles Mere (1). Cabinet (2, 3) ; U. F. It. 
(2). .Secretary (3); Student Volunteer (]. 
2, 3). Secretary (2); JXatliematical Kounil 
Table (1, 2, 3), Secretary (.'J) ; Dramatic 
Society (2, 3), Secretary (3). 

Class: Vice-Pre.sident (3); College De- 
partment Editor of tbe Annual (3): Cast: 
"Maggie Pepper" (3). 

S'ociety : Janitor (1, 2); Cbaplain (2). 

Pnffe Fifty-three 



Ramey, Pa. 

Modern Language Delphian 

"Frances"" really has been acquainted 
witli Lel)anon Valley longer than we 
iiave been for she is an ex-member of the 
class of 1919 and we might not be able 
to give her full justice in this little 
write-up. Owing to the scarcity of teach- 
ers during the war period, "Frances" 
(lid her duty by teaching young ideas 
how to shoot. In the fall of 1921, she 
returned and joined the ranks of '23. 
■'f\-ajiees" has had a large and varied 
experience and is an authority on all 
subjects. We 'certainlj' appreciate hav- 
ing so good a student, so good a class- 
mate and such a jolly good lady to 
enter with us in all which we must meet. 
After graduation "Frances" expects to 
go to Italy, her ancestral home, to learn 
ihi- Italian language and literature and 
then returning with a Ph. D.. she will 
Icacii in one of the larger Fnis-i.Tsities. 

J\Iost folks have enough troubles of 

their own. 
So bear to them a cheerful smile, las 

you have done). 
And help them to forget the past, 
That both mav realize a better future. 

Chiss: Ex-im'iiil:i>r of the Cl.-iss i.f 1039, 

I'.n.viT. Mpmiicr (if the ciiiss (if vsz; I ;?) . 
SdCiet.v : Clioiiiaii (1, l' I : Heliilii.-iii (3). 

Pa^e Fifty-four 



Palmyra, Pa. 

Scientific Philokosniiaii 

"Ensy" entered our class as a Jnnior 
having "prepped" at Penn State. It 
was a matter of days, not months, for 
him to make his ac(|naintauce. King of 
the day-student's room and all others 
who would follow him, he is always in 
the bunch and ready to do his duty to 
any of them. He is a student of honor 
and excels in Physics. He possesses a 
kind, open heart and is ever prepared 
to aid those in need. We know little of 
his social affairs, but we understand 
that he is perfectly "at home" in Le- 
banon. "Shorty,"' as he Is often called, 
spends most of his Spare time ^^Tostling 
or on the dance floor. However, he al- 
ways knows when to work and when to 
play and this accounts for his success. 
We feel that the future will find iiiiii ;it 
the head of a large manufacturing;' es- 
tablishment, possessing considerable 
wealth and being very charitable to all. 

When e'er we're blue, there's nothing 

half so grand. 
As a good friend's voice, which truly 

Maj' I kindly lend a hand. 

Hi mors : — 

Class: Jleinlier of the Class of 102.3. (3). 
Society: Member (8). 

Patjc Fijly-five 


Readiug', Pa. 

Scientific Pliilolvosmian 

"Fake" is not what tlie name might 
suggest. He is a man of manly charac- 
teristics, a student of worthy note, a 
sincere friend to all his friends and an 
admirer of truth and justice. He con 
stantly weighs each act with carefid 
forethought. Although he is often mis- 
understood he means well and attempts 
to do well. But after all he is kind heart- 
ed, jovial and true. "Fake" 1; '2">'s 
leading chemist and is an assistant in 
that branch of study. The past has 
given him splendid praise, the present 
honors him, but 23 awaits the day when 
accomplishment shall crown him with 
true success. 

"To believe your own thought, to 
believe that what is true for you in 
your own private heart is true for 
all men — that is genius." 

ITciiiors : — 

<'ollege: Reserve Fciotliall (li; Reserve 
B.-iscliiill (1. 2): Scieiitiflc .Society (2): As- 
sist.-iiit Rnseball Manager (3) ; Asst. Busi- 
ness Manager of tUe Crucible (3) ; Secre- 
tar.v of the Athletic Council (3) ; Men's 
Senate (3) ; Star Course Conunittee (3) ; 
Assistant in Chemistry (3). 

Class: Tug of War (2) : Football (1, 2) ; 
Baseball (1, 2): Volleyball, Capt. (3); As- 
sociate Editor of the Annual (3). 

Societ.v : Vice-I'resident (3). 



Colling-dale, Pa. 

Historical-Political Philokosmiaii 

Whom have we here? Mr. Faust, the 
geiitleiuaii who hails from Darby. lit- 
is more eoniraonly known to us as 
"Xig, " '"Guy"" or '"Faust," but tlie 
fact remains that he is one of our' beMt 
humorists. Small, witty and jovial, yet 
high in ideals and purposes. "Nig"" is 
our honor student, only the Professors 
don"t realize that fact. (Dr. MeClean 
was the only one who really appreciated 
his aliility.) You ask what course 
"Nig" is taking" Ask him. However, he 
is treating it quite justly. "Nig"" has 
not been without lionors at L. V. C. for 
he is now assuming the chities of our 
football squad and also cheerleader. The 
Class of '23 also owes him their grati- 
tude for services rendered in their be- 
half in footliall, basketball and baseball. 
Laying all jesting aside, the Glass of '23 
wishes you. Dr. Faust, tho best that life 
can give. 

Of all the months I like the best. May. 
Of all the things I '11 ever do. T may ? 
Of all things, first or last — "]\Iae." 

Honors : — 

College: Cheer T.earler (1); Tniiner (2i: 
Second assistant Football JIanager (2) : 
Fii-st as.sistant Football ilauaser (.3) : X. 
O. S'. O. T. Club (2, .3) : T. M. C. A. (1, 2, 3). 

Class: Tus of War (1) : Football d, 2) : 
Ba.sketliall (1. 2, .3) : Baselml! a, 2i : Cast: 
"Maggie Pepper" (3) ; Basketball Captain 

Society: .Tanitor (1. 2). 

Page Fifty-seven 



Aiuiville, Pa. 

Scientific Philokosmian 

"Calvin" joined our ranks in our 
Soplioniore year and eertainl.y has been 
a great aid to us. His loyalty to his class, 
his society and his school has no limit. 
It is extended to the Nth degree. He is 
1923 's all-round niau and when in need 
of a student, a musician, an athlete, an 
artist, an electrician, etc., Calvin is the 
man for whom we seek. Aside from his 
many college activities "Calvin" finds 
time to devote to the better interests of 
liis fellow citizens. He is very active in 
(.'hureh and Civic affairs and he can well 
be assured of being the "First Mayor 
of Annville." When in need of sym- 
jiathy from his many tasks he journeys 
to Lel)anon or Baltimore, where duties 
cease to molest his efforts. 

]Many duties divide and diminish the 

altility of man. 
Hut iiere is one, who in his greatness, 
Does all his many duties well. 

Honors :— 

I'cillew: Glee CIiili (:!) : Assistant in Chem- 
istry (•')) : Assistanti Manawi' of Minor 
Sports (o). 

Class: P.ascli.ill (2): A'olleyliall (3): Car- 

t iist of tlie .\ininal Cil: Cast: "Maggie 

I'l'lilier" (3). 

Society: Janitor (2): Corresponding Sec- 
retary (3) ; Recording Secretary (3). 


Page Fifly-cighl 



Annville, Pa. 

Historical-Political Delphian 

Queen of hearts and beauty — the class 
of 1923 salutes you, Oh fairest maiden 1 
Unswerving in her purpose to do the 
best she can and to reach the goal of 
her ambitions, Dorothy is ever zealous 
for '23. Proud we are tu have as one of 
us so unselfish and willing a daughter. 
As an example of all that '23 tries to be. 
she is ever with us, no matter how diffi- 
cult the work at hand may be. From 
Basketball to scholastic attainments 
Dorothy is marked as a leader. In the 
world of life she has L. V. C. at her feet 
and many handsome braves, from jour- 
nalists to athletes, have endeavored to 
win her for their own. But when her 
kniiiht comes riding, we know that he 
will be worthy — for it is written in the 
stars that she ■\\all be happy. 

Along the dull, drear path of stud\' — 
A (jueenly grace, a lovely face, a 

cheerful countenance. 
Can only urge us on to our duty. 

IlDiiois :— 

College: Varsity Basketball (1); Y. "\V. 
C. A. (1, 2, 3): DiiiiiiMtic Society (o). 

Class: Basketball (1. 2. :!) : Vice-President 
(1); Secretary (3); CnrtcKuiist of tlio .\ii- 
nual (3); Executive Coinnilttef (.'!): Cast: 
"Maggie Pepper" (3). 

Society: ClioniMii (1. l' i : Doliihiaii i ;; i ; 
Treasurer ( 3 i . 

Piit/f Fijiy-nine 


Palmyra, Pa. 

Historical-Political Delphian 

What a virtuous maiden is before us 
now — one of Palmyra's best. A kindly 
word for everyone and a smile as she 
pa&scM by, is Martha 's gift to '23. Ready 
to do things at a moment's notice, be it 
for society, class or college, Martha is 
at the lielm. An excellent scholar she is, 
excelling in every phase of her schol- 
astic work. The Delphian Society counts 
lier as one of their strongest members, 
and old Clio is honored to give up such 
a one as this to carry on its noble tra- 
ditions. Perseverance is one of her out- 
si an ding characteristics and "If at first 
all is not well, try again" seems to be 
her motto. 

That which the future may possess 

for us 
Cannot be bounded. Yet nothing can 

be obtained. 
Unless we Try and Try again. 

II. mors:— 

('i)llei;e: Varsitv Kaskettall (t): Y. W. 
C. A. (1, 2, 3). 

Class: Baslietball (1. 2, 3) ; Secretary (3). 

S'ociet.v : Clionlan (1. 2); Delphian (3). 

Page Sixty 


Annville, Pa. 

( 'lionian 

Delia was born in Annville and has 
lived there ever since. She gradnated 
froniAnnvilleHigh in the year 1919 and 
entered L. V. in the fall of that same 
year. She has always been a devoted 
member of the class of 1923. "Delia"' 
says she expects to be a missionary, we 
hope that she may reach her goal and 
we wisli her well in her work. She now 
has one extremely important advantage 
in being a day stndent and yet in being 
iu direct touch with the school. The 
girls of North Hall have many times en- 
.joyed a splendid time in Delia's kitchen, 
making candy, etc., and we must give 
"Delia'' deserving praise for being sq 
very kind and liberal to all whom she 
may meet. "Delia" is not as prompt 
as some folks at times, bnt this is due to 
the fact that she has other duties than 
those of the average student, and then 
she is always there when she does arrive. 

To those who are sincere and true 

The best reward returns — 

Thus may kind fate be good to you. 

And fill your deepest yearns. 

(■olle,ij:e: Y. W. C. A. (1. 2. :-V) : Cnliiiiet 
(.■-!): Delegate to Eagles Mere (-'): ICur.v- 
(lice Club (1, 2, .3); College Clioir (2. .". i ; 
Ucserve Ba.sketball (1) ; Dramatic s.K-u't.v 
( .". ) . 

Class: Vice-President (2): Tennis (1): 
r.asketl)all (2. 3». 

Societ.v : ( 'orresixmding .'secretary (.".): 
Anni versa r.v I'roicrani (."■»; Clio Cliorns (1. 


Page Sixty-one 


Aiiiiville, Pa. 

.Alodeni I«iiiguage Clionian 

Another daughter of old Annville is 
here to greet you. While "23 was in her 
youth little was known of this maiden 
iiiul she was often spoken of as "that 
little Hiester girl." But although still 
tile lialiy of the ilary has grown up 
cousideralily. She was unusually stu- 
dious and is studious now, but other 
tilings have entered into her life. She is 
a strong member of Clio and has served 
in many capacities in the work of '23. 
She deserves special credit for substi- 
tuting, at a very late date, the part 
phiyed hy iliss Reeves, who had the ex- 
treme misfortune of lieing seriously ill 
at this .specific time. ]\Iusic is i\Iary's 
affinity at the present time, but sli, — 
.Mary is going to teach after she finishes 
i.t'hanon Valley and then who knows, 
she may even take her sister's name and 
live in Berks County. 

In youth, the dreams are ever briglit. 
All h()i)es from care are free. 
And thus we wish to vou great jov, 
( )h youth of '23 ! 

Ih.iiors: — 

('(illciic: Eur.vili(.-c ('lul> ( li. .">), Trea.surer 
Cli; IirMiiiiitie .'^(leift.v (li. :!): Y. W. C. A. 

Class: ('.list: •'Mairgie Peiiper" i'.\) : As- 
sociate K<litor of tlie Annual (3). 

Society: Corresiiondins .s'eci'et.ary (2); 
Iiceonling Secretary (.">): Anniversary 
I'liiinis {'.'.). 


Page Sixiy-tKo 


Pitman, Pa. 



A man with untold possiliilities and 
aliility for great acliievement — with ex- 
cellent determination and perseverance 
when he wills to do a thing. He is a 
speaker, a writer, a singer, a student and 
a business man. Although he is a 
Science student he is not limited to that 
tield alone but science is his present 
choice. We well remember the many 
nights when we were blue, that 
■'George'" and "Skyrocket Shader"' and 
the others of our .jolly Freshman group 
would lull away those cares with merry 
songs — and those days f^liall not soon be 
forgotten. Although the past and present 
are a proof of his ability, we hope that 
the future may jjossess for him, un- 
dreamed joy, success and happiness. 

I love music, indeed I do, 
But of all the soothing melodies. 
I love the song. 
That bears a note of Love. 

College: Glee Club (1, 2, 3) ; .Science Clnli 
(2, 3) ; -Crucible Staff (1, 2). 

Class: President (1); Tug of War (1) : 
Football (1. 2i: Basketball (1). 

Society: .\niiiversary Chorus (1, 2, 3). 


Page Sixty-three 

Lt^hanou, Pa. 
Public School Music 

"Kit" is a uew addition to our class, 
having joined our ranks this year. Due 
to the fact that "Kit" is a music student 
we are not generally acquainted with 
icr. However, we do know that when- 
ever she is asked to do any certain thing, 
although she has no particular interest 
in it, she is willing and eager to do it. 
Pier greatest joy is found in kidding 
others. Her one great \;'iaracteristic is 
her splendid unselfish spirit, which we 
highly admire. We also admire her abil- 
ity as a vocalist and some day we ex- 
pect to hear of her in the higher circles 
of music. '2.3 wishes her well and re- 
quests her to carry her spirit through all 
of life. We are confident that the man 
who wants a housewife of unusual tal- 
ents and capabilities had better get his 
application in early, for such as she is 
always in demand. 

With laughter and with song 
Our days 'are not so long. 
So smile, and keep on singing, 
Thus, e'er to us, abundant gladness 

Hiinors : — 

Collew: EniTclice Club (1); Y. W. C. A. 
Class: Member (3). 

Page Sixiy-loui 



York, Pa. 

Modern Language Delphian 

"Tiny" or "Tina"" as slu' is usually 
ealled is just what her name suggests. 
Owing to the fact that her father is a 
minister, she got her education on the 
installment iplan. Being raised in this 
particular environment accounts for iier 
extremely religious turn of mind ( .' ) . 
After her graduation from the York 
High School, assuring herself that she 
needed inore knowledge, she entered Le- 
banon Valley in the fall of '19. She is 
the daughter of the famous Jones fam- 
ily and is seldom seen without "Ma" 
and "Pa." Gettysburg holds some pe- 
culiar attraction for her other than 
Kathryn Hummelbaugh, for after one 
of her week end visits we hear the name 
of "Harvey." But whether poet or foot- 
ball star we cannot tell. 

Oh little one with eyes tliat gleam. 
Pure faith and friendship in a stream 
Of sweet sincerity — your smile 
Has made our young hearts glad the 


(■(iIleKe: W. S. (i. A. (J 1 : V. \V. C. A. 
(1. 2, 3); Driiinatic Society (2, 3). 

Class: Secretiivy (1): Executive Commit- 
tee (1. 2, 3). S(]ciety Eilitor of tlie Annual 

Society: Clicuiian (1. 2) : Editnr (1) : Del- 
phian (3) ; Board of Trustees (3). 


Page Sixty- fii'e 


Paradise, Pa. 

Classical Philokosmiaii 

From Paradise? Tliis startling ques- 
tion received the unusual assent, when 
in the early da.ys of '23 's existence it 
was i3ut to this valiant son. As Pres- 
ident of the class and Editor of the 
Quittapahilla, Plutchinson has always 
done his duty and done It well. Al- 
^\'a.\•s I'cady to do that which is asked 
ol' liiiii has won him a coveted place 
among us. He is a good student and is 
always interested in all phases of the in- 
ter-class and inter-collegiate contests. As 
a Freshman we saw little of him but in 
the Sophomore year he came before us 
as our class Treasurer and fultilled the 
duties of that office in splendid manner. 
Ready for the best that life has to offer 
him and worthj- of whatever good may 
come his way, we send him on his way 
with our best wishes — as our Editor. 

A cool breeze upon a summer's day, 
Is like luito a man of depth and 
vision true ; 

May calm sincerity ever mark the way 

you tread, 
While breathing out the breath of 

love and friendship, too. 

Honors : — 

Collese: Eeserve Football (1); Assistant 
Basketball Manager (3). 

riass: Tug of AA^ar (1. 2) ; Baseball (2) ; 
Baskctliall (.3) ; A^olleyball (3) ; Treasm-er 
( L' I ; I 'resident (3); Editor of the Annual 
(:'. I : Cast: "Maggie Pepper" (3). 

Sdciet.v : A'ice-President (3) ; Recording 
Secretary (3). 

Page Sixty-six 


!i^3j ^"^^^^C^- 


Littlestown, Pa. 

Modern Langauge Delphian 

Many, many times while still a fresh- 
man ■"Kathryu" answered the call of 
the "Waltz" to Gett.ysburg. But now 
since she has attained the position of an 
u])i)er classman, she has become more 
studious. Bird study, particularly the 
study of Wrens (Renn), for some reason 
or other has become a specialty to her 
and we understand that she has made 
excellent grades in this study. But 
"Kat" has high ideals and is considered 
liy all of her professors as an excellent 
student. She is numbered among those 
CUionians who left the precepts of Clio 
to begin the work of organizing the new 
society which has and \Fill do so much 
for L. V. C. Kathryn is the strong nu^m- 
ber of the Jones Family and is more 
commonly known as ' ' Pa. ' ' We have 
often felt her influence in many things 
which "23 has striven to ui^hold and 
we sincerely wish her luck in life. 

A happy disposition is a boon to life 

and work, 
And thou, oh damsel, clainieth well 

this honored fame ; 
Go on thy way, spread joy and mirth, 

wherever siiadows lurk. 
And nud^e our world a better place, in 

which to live. 
Than when you came. 


Y. ^V. I'. A. (1. 1'. ;!) ; StMi- Course ('(.ni- 
mittee (2); Dramatic Siiciety (2. :!) ; Re- 
.serve Basketball (1). 

Class: Athletic Editor of the Animal Ci) : 
Cast: "Magcie I'eiiiiei-" ^^^) : ISaskctbaJl (1. 
2, 3). 

Society: Clio (1, 2); Deljihian {?>) : Cor 
responding .Secretary (3) ; Public Prograi 
Orator (3). 


Page Sixty sex en 




Lebanon, Pa. 

Scit'iititio Kalozetan 

•■ ( "oiigressman,"" a genuine specimen 
ol' a Pennsylvania Dntehman hails from 
tlir illustrious city of Bunker Hill, of 
which he is Mayor. He is '23 "s farmer 
;iii(l Leiianon Valley's greatest mathe- 
tnatieian. He is an orator of no mean 
al)ility. Webster's Bunker Hill Address 
is nothing to be compared with those of 
this gallant youth. He apparently finds 
no time to socialize at L. V.. but is 
known t<i be a social demon in iiis own 
iiieti'opolis. Selfishness Hnds no jjlace in 
his kind heart and he is ever ready to 
aid others. He has proven himself to 
lie a true friend and an honorable class- 
mate. We predict a great future for 
him as a i.eacher in his chosen profes- 
sion. We admire him for his persever- 
ance and determination, with which he 
meets all occasions equally. 

In toil and concentration, youth thou 

(lost excel, 
Each task vou meet, vou do and finish 

A rich reward awaits yon yonder — 

stick to the road 
That leads to true Success, the house 

of vour abode. 


(■(.llc^'c: M.itliciiintienl Itduiid Talile (3) 
liisrrnctcir in the .^cadt'iuy (.'!). 

Cl.-iss: Haspliall (21: V<illcyliall C!). 
Society : Mciiilier (3). 

ge Sixty-eight 



Lebanon, Pa. 
Puhlie School ilnsic 

" Marian" is one of our Lelianon girls, 
though ishe originally hails from Jones- 
town, where she received her first mu- 
sical traiuing. She loves to sing, ami 
she sings well, as she does everj^thing she 
undertakes. During her first year at 
L. V. she did not join any class, but hav- 
ing looked 'em all over she decided that 
"23 was the class for her. It is a great 
pleasure to classify "Marian" as one 
of our eo-eds, Init due to the fact that she 
is a music sti^dent, we are not permitted 
to have her with us all the time. Wher- 
ever "Marian" may go we are sure that 
her sweet smile will light the way for 
others. After all, this is one of the 
great features of true succes.s, that one 
is able to be happy and in doing so 
cause others to be more truly contented. 

True virtue, lies in retaining within 

your individuiil self 
All desj^air. 
And in giving to the world a song, 

which will ever bear 
A note of peace and happiness. 

Collcire: l^uryiliee Clnli (1. 2). 
Class: .Mmilicr c;). 

Piiffe Sixty-nine 

-.<^ ^1^^ 



Lel)anon, Pa. 

^lodcrii Ijiiiiguage Delphian 

Another of our day students is 
lironght to our notice in tliis little light 
haired girl. As witty as the wittiest, 
Anna makes the day-students' room vir- 
tually peal with laughter by her funny 
jokes and her never-failing wit. She is 
a Modern Language student and we 
mean to emphasize the word student in 
particular. You would not believe it to 
look at her, but nevertheless she is very 
fond of the masculine type, particularly 
the Woltish ti-il)e. To Anna life is just 
one big roniul of fun. She has the cov- 
eted ability to say things which are 
really funny, witiiout laughing at them 
herself. This fair daughter of '23 we 
send on her way with tiie best we have, 
our good wishes. 

"Twas out' wlio said still waters flow- 
etil deep. 

And well the words fit thee ! 

Thy sure insight and thy silent mus- 
ing sweep 

The (lust of life into the sea. 

Ilollnls: — 

CoIIp-c: v. W. C. a. (II. 

Class: .T,ik(. Hdil.n- of the .Viiimal (3). 

Sncicty : Cli.niiaii (1, i! ) ; liclpliian (3). 


Page Seventy 


Leliaiion, Pa. 

Modern Language Delphian 

"Kate"' Avas born in the vicinity of 
the Hill Church where she has lived 
ever since. She is one of our athletic 
girls, of whom we are highly proud. 
■ ■ Kate ' ' has had plenty of training 
along athletic lines, for in all kinds of 
weather she has pursued the road to 
knowledge by means of a daily country 
walk and often ''got there" before 
many of the rest of us. She has 
always been a staunch supporter of '23, 
and of all the brilliant affairs which the 
class has ever held, her royal enter- 
tainment after our victory over the 
Freshman girls in the inter-class game 
Anil always be remembered as being one 
of the most enjoyable. We have also 
had many pleasant hikes in the direc- 
tion of her home. We do not know what 
she expects to do after graduation, but 
we know that she will he successful in 
whatever she undertakes to do. 

One may forget a thousand things of 

college life. 
But in the struggle and the strife of 

our after years, 
We shall ne'er forget the courtesy 

and the kindness, 
Which vou have shown unto us all. 


VMi'sity I'.iisketliall (1): Y. AV 

C. A. (J 

Class: P.Mskclliall (1, -2. 3). 

Society: Cliimiau (1, 2); DelpUian (3). 

Page Seventy-one 


! i N! 

-■ ^-■i*- r-"-. 



Swatara Station, Pa. 

( 'lassical Philokosiiiian 

'"Mae" liails from tlie renowned city 
of Swatara Station, which lioasts of a 
total population of 200, while the train 
is passing through. "Mac" thoroughly 
liclieves that "two heads are better than 
(uie" and indeed we niiist credit him 
with being able to do more in a short 
period of time than the average student, 
it is indeed seldom that any organiza- 
tion is privileged with having so extra- 
ordinaiy a type of man as one of its 
members, and we appreciated him for 
being one of niir members. Not only 
has he already attained great success in 
his specific line of work (the ministry) 
but more than that at an age when most 
men lose their dreams of youth and 
think them already completed, this one 
strives on and realizes that there are 
ever new conditions, which must be met 
and that there is no accomplishment un- 
til the end shall ci-owii our with true 

True success is not for a monu'nt only. 

Each victory gained nuist lead on to 
another greater — 

Or all is valid and of little worth. 

True success lies in continued great- 

Meinlicr (I'. 

(1, 2, 3). 

Paffe Se'venty-tico 


Minersville, Pa. 

Historical-Political Clionian 

This petite boiinie lassie came to L. V. 
from jMinersville and soon captivated all 
the class of '23 by her winning ways and 
charming manner. She is always liusy. 
either on her lessons, or an attack of the 
"bines" caused, she says, by her love 
affairs, for invariably she is either cross 
at him or thej' have just made up. Dur- 
ing these attacks she is frequently seen 
gazing from her east window. "Agnes" 
is a very good student in many respects 
and after graduation, she says, she is 
going to take her Ph. D. ancl teach at 
Columl)ia University. We trust that 
shall mean success to her, but even 
though — 

In English, she is quite a star. 
And in French she is a wonder, 
Yet, we're much afraid she'll marrv 

And let teaching go to thunder. 

Honors : — 

College: 1'. AV. V. A. (1, 2. o) : Eurydict 
Club (2, 3) : Dramatic Societ.v (2. 3) : Star 
Course Committef C. i . 

Class: Vice I'rcsident (21; Sneiet.v Kilitor 
of the Annual (o); Cast: "Maggie Pepper. '" 

Society: Janitor (1): Anniversary Clior- 
us (3) ; Anniversary Program (3). 

Pat/e Seventy-three 


Tiinkhannock, Pa. 

Seieiitifie Kalozetean 

"^liller" s]ieiit his early college ea- 
I'ciT at Dickinson College but came to 
Iji'lianon ^'al]ey last fail to coiii])lete his 
course here. We are indeed pleased to 
have him with us asi one of our group 
ispecially so for his enthusiastic manner 
in wliich he meets all things. It is 
througii his activity and enthusiasm 
that he is nmking a name for himself 
which we will not soon forget. He is 
rvw busy with his studies and other 
college duties and then he does each 
well. We do not know his aims for the 
future but with the knowledge of his 
pi'esent earnest zeal and sincere eiforts 
which he places in all his work, we need 
Ml it fear the outcome of his comliat with 

If thcri' is one great thing in life, 
That has a tinge of beauty, 
Truly we would answer you — It is 
An honest sense of duty. 


Ccillese: Ex-nienil)er of the chiiss of 1922 
of Iiickiiisdii CoIU'.w: Memlier of the Phi 
l\.:i|i|i:i Si.miia Frateniit.v: Y. JI. C. A. (3). 

Class: Iiiter-class liasljctball C-i) : Assist- 
aii! I'.usiness Mana.ijer of the Aimual (3) ; 
lliisiiH'ss iiiaii.-iiicr of the .Junior I'lay (3) ; 
Cast: ■•Jl.-ii.'i.'ic IVpiier." 

Sdcicty : >Ioiiilicr C',). 

Pafff Seventy-four 


n. :mae morrow 

Duneannon, Pa. 
Historical-Political Oratory ("lioniaii 

111 every iiiter-elass contest between 
the girls, in which "23 tigured conld lie 
seen this lilack-haired, black-eyed daugh- 
ter of Duneannon. Many a Freshman 
or Sophomore as the case might be, 
suffered at the hands of this valiant 
maiden. This alone has not distinguished 
"ilae."" for scholasticalh' she ranks 
high. Among her well prepared is the 
course in campusology, in which she 
never takes any cuts. Many times while 
going through the halls, one can hear 
a rumbling almost like thundering. But 
do not worry, its only "'Mae" repeating 
oratory. "Mae" is planning to pursue 
a course of study at Emerson after grad- 
uating from Lebanon Valley. But we 
are not sure of this because the whole 
(Ilohl) of her life is not fulfilled. In 
whatevei' manner she meets life, '23 
wishes her luck and joy. 

"Ever.y lassie has her laddie," 
Happy is the heart that breathes 
So confideiit a breath. 

Honors : — 

ColIei;e: Matlifnintieal Rcinnd Table (1. 
2) : Y. W. ('. A. (1. L'. -U : Kiaiiiatic .•-;(icipt.v 
(li. :!). 

Class: I'.askt'tliall (I, -J): Cast: -Maggie 
I'ppiicr" (.•'.). 

Sneicty : .laiiitnr ( 1 ) : Ucfordiiig Seeretar.v 
( •"> I ; .Viiiiivci-sai'.v Clicirus [."i); .\niiiversur.v 
Trogram (.'!)■ 









1 htUii 




Page Se-venty-five 


Reading, Pa. 

C'lMssical Kalozetean 

A stiuieut good and strong in every 
liui' which he may choose. And really 
more than that he is a scholar and a 
genius. Mutch always makes au ''A" 
look sick whenever he wishes. "Mutch"' 
does not participate in booxs alone liut 
has several diverging occupations. His 
one favorite occupation from Itooks is 
that of playing chess. He has easily 
captured the medal for the champion- 
ship in that branch here at Lebanon 
\'alley. He is also a philosopher, but 
lii'side iill Ihis he is a jolly good fellow 
and friend. The class of '23 wishes him 
well in any further studies he may pur- 
sue and we expect many great things 
from him in later life. He has one little 
fault .'.'.' 

A sigh, a kiss, a fond farewell, 
And she is gone; 
A glance, a curl, another girl — 
And life goes on. 


(■ollej;e: Matheiiiatieul lioniiil Table (1, 2 
'■'.). \'ice I'resident (.'!): L'nicililo Staff ( L' i ; 
Star Course Coiiiniittee (2): Ministeriuiii 
(1, i'. 3); Men's Senate (2. ;i) ; Viee- 
I'resident Y. M. C. A. (3) ; Instnieter in the 
-Ve.iileni.v (3); Glee Club (3). 

Class: President (2); Footliall (21: Tui; 
of War (1, 2). 

Society: Secretary (2): Cliaiilain (2); 
\'ice-I'resi(lent (3) : Treasurer (3). 

Pat/f Sevenly-si. 

Lvkens. Pa. 



This strong- girl comes to ns as a music 
student from Lykens. 8he has lieen a 
part of "23 ever since our organization 
way liack in the fall of '19. Her willing- 
ness to do anything and everything to 
strengthen and carry on the spirit of 
"2.3 is her strongest virtue. Everyone 
likes her but not a few are afraid of 
that strong right arm. which is put 
into use whenever anyone speaks even 
jestingly of "23. Our strong defender 
and a guarantee of all that '23 strives 
to uphold is ■ ' Verna. ' ' Mirth and gaiety 
reign supreme whenever "Verna" is 
present and she is well known as a 
member of the trio which keeps North 
Ilall well supplied with music. We know 
little of her aspirations but we are sure 
that in whatever capacity she finds her 
life work she will do it well and be of 
credit to her Alma Plater. 

AVithiu tlie tlirong, there is a girl, 
Both good and strong, called 

' ' Verna, 
Who ever bears a smile and song 
To all whom she may meet. 

Honors : — 

College: Y. W. C. A. (1. 2, 3», Enrydiee 
Chill (i. 2. 3). Vice-I'resiileiit (.'!). 

Class : Music Editor of the .Viuiiial (3). 

Societ.v: Pianist (1); Janitor (1); Clio 
Chorus (1). 

Paae Se-venty-se-ven 


• 4 


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Highsi>ire, Pa. 

Ilistorical-Politieal-Oratorieal Delphian 

Our "Mae" comes from Highspire, 
where she graduated as honor student. 
It is not hard to guess that she is par- 
tially individualistic, or as some of us 
are wont to saj% different. She admires 
Literature and has developed greatly 
along the literary line of work. How- 
ever, she is interested in things other 
than literature only. While we were 
underclassmen and our inter-class games 
wei-e vital features of college life, Mae 
could be seen watching with anxious 
eye the form of a certain curly^ieaded 
youth of '23. Indeed she even demanded 
the German "Faustrecht" at the bas- 
ketball games and this is proof enough 
of her ardent support of '23. We ad- 
mire her for her willingness to help in 
whatever she is able and we feel that in 
life, whatever her duties may be, she 
will ever serve and serve well her fel- 

6ay, carefree and ever kind, 
Happy and courteous ; 
One cannot always find, 
A being so beauteous. 

HoiKirs : — 

College: Y. \V. ('. \. (1. 2, 3): Dniinatic 
Society (!-'. :!» ; Cnicililc Stnft' (1. 2, 3). 

Class: Executive Coininittee (3); Vice- 
President (31; Litci-.iry VMiun- of tlie An- 
nual (3); Cast: •■.Ma--u. I'epper" (3). 

.Society: f'lioniau (1, 2): Editor (2); An- 
niversary Chorus (II. Delphian (3); S'ee- 
retary (3) ; Public Program Orator (3).. 

Page Seienly eigJil 




Sinking Springs, Pa. 
Histoi'ical-Politieal-Mnsie Kalozetean 

■'Bal)e'" is not so called because he 
is a home-run hitter, but he can strike 
the sweetest chords of music that any 
piano or organ is able to produce. He 
is the Musician of '23 and his excellent 
music delights all who hear it. Often 
have we enjoyed his concerts, both pri- 
vate and public, but most of all those 
rendered when we were blue and did 
not know what to do. ''Babe" is' not 
only a music student but is also taking 
a complete college course and therefore 
is kept very busy. However, he is not 
too busy to be kind, courteous, honest 
and a good, true gentleman. "Babe" — 

May many men be awakened. 

To greater chords of duty, 

Through the beauty of your melodies. 


College : 8tiid 

Class: Tns o 
Pepper" (3). 

Societ.v : I'ianist (1, -. 
Anniversary Proiiranj (1 

t \'olunteer (1, 2, 
War (1) : Cast: ■ 


Treasurer (1) 


Page Seventy-nine 



Steelton, Pa. 

ilixlcrii Language Clionian 

Eleanor comes to us from Steelton, 
will re under the shadow of the great 
steel ]ilant. she laid the foundation of 
lier t'dueation. Diligence' has always 
l)een the dominant feature of her school 
life. She has determination and perse- 
verance and will succeed in whatever 
she undertakes. She is a Junior re- 
]n'esentative on the W. S. G. A. and 
a member of the Volunteer Band. She 
has never been known to refuse to do a 
favor for anyone and aims to be a "jolly 
good fellow." At any rate she is a good 
sort of girl in every respect. She is 
destined to turn some bachelor's hall 
into a palace of love, but who this will 
be we would not be presumptous to even 
make a guess. 

The future holds for us, 
We know not what, 
liut we can grasp 
Wluite'er we most desire. 


Colle-e: W. S. G. A. (S) : .'^tuflent Volun- 
teer (1. L'. .'{), A'ice President C!) : Y. W. C 
A. I 1. L'. :!). Correspondiiig Secretary (2); 
Iiclc-ate te Eagles Mere (1). 

Siieiety: Cerresiiondiii.c Secretary (2); 
.laiiitiM- (1. 2). 


Page Eighty 



Annville, Pa. 

Historical-Political-Oratory Clionian 

"Liieile" .ioincd the class of '2'-] in 
our Freshman year and has been a de- 
voted member of that organization ever 
since. She is a good, well-rounded stu- 
dent, Engish and Oratory being her 
specialties. Of course we must not for- 
get History in which she is a star. We 
realize her present ability and possil)ii- 
ities. but we are in doubt as to what siie 
will do in the future. She (juite fre- 
(|nently exercises a woman's privilege of 
changing her mind occasionally. We 
believe that her future course will lie 
Journalistic work and perchance she 
may begin on the Annville Journal. Ex- 
tensive work on Journalism would in- 
volve University training, Wisconsin 
University we would presume. However, 
Y. W. C. A. work may call her to Cal- 
ifornia, but this we know, that where'er 
she may go, she will be a nolile, earnest 
supporter of some very worthy cause. 

The great thing in this world is, 
Not to know where you stand. 
But to realize fully 
In which direction yon are moving. 

Hciiioris : — 

('olIei;e: Crucililc Stiift' (1. 2, 8), Aluiiini 
Editor (1, -2), Litenuy Editor C-U : Y. ^V. 
C. A. (1, 2, 3^ Delegate to Juniata (1), 
Delegate to Eagles Mere (2), Cabinet (o). 
Star Course Coiuniittee (2) ; Dramatic So- 
ciety (2, 3), Secretary (3). 

Clas.s : A'ice-Presrdent (1): Secretary (i'»: 
Treasurer (3) ; Associate Editor of tlie An- 
nual (3); Cast: "Ma^'gie I'eiiiier" (•'!). 

Page EigJiiy-one 


Anhville, Pa. 

Music Clioniaii 

Dorothy is one of our Annville girls, 
having lived iu the town since she was 
(|nite a little girl. She has not always 
lieen a class-sister, having joined our 
class last year when sJie decided to spe- 
cialize in music. We may say that it 
really is a specialty for Doth in Piano 
and Voice, "Dorothy" is quite accomp- 
lished. We do not know much about 
lier aspirations as she is not inclined to 
talking, however even for this reason 
we would predict a very brilliant future 
for her. It has been rumored that after 
graduation "Dot" expects to take up a 
domestic science course in her own kit- 
chen, but for this we cannot fully vouch. 
Where'er you may be, we know that 
you will bear with you a song of cheer, 
and a note of happiness. 

Although mostly quiet and silent. 
Yet in the deep outbursts of music 
You speak and bear a message 
AVhich words alone cannot convey. 

Ilolinl's: — 

Cullege: Euryaice Club (2, 3). 

Page Eighty-t'wo 



RobesMiia, Pa. 

Modern Language Delpliian 

"IVtty." ouf l)eloved l)asketl)all 
player, came to us from Robesonia High. 
Her well kno«ii personage can be seen 
every day late in the afternoon hurry- 
ing to take the train — she belongs, you 
see, to our well-known day-student 
group. A kindly word for all and a 
most winning smile cliaraeterize "Bet- 
ty." If anyone hears a cheery laugh 
in the region of the day-student's room, 
they might know that "Betty" is there 
and sharing in the mirth. As a student 
sli^ can claim her share of praise, for 
in the Modern Language course she 
makes her marks. Lideed many a val- 
iant son of Lebanon Valle.y has tried to 
win her, but alas, she is for none of 
these. 1923 sends her on her way with 
its best wishes for a content and happ\- 

For a personalit.v that charms 

Each one who looks thereon. 

For thy kindness and thy grace, and 

more than these. 
For thy simple honesty, we truly ad- 
mire thee. 

Honors :— 

Collese: A'arsitv Basketball (1): Y. W. 
C. A. {?,). 

Class: Secretar.v (2); Basketliall (1, 2. 3). 
Society: Delphian (3). 


Tremont, Pa. 

Sfii'iititie Pliilokosinian 

A manly .youth, a worthy scholar, and 
a iiolile athlete ! We are indeed pleased 
to have liiiii as one of oui- number. 
■'Dick" lia.s served his class in every 
inter-class event, save one or two, since 
we entered Lebanon Valley. We can be 
vi'ry grateful to him for worthy service 
ill both athletics and all other class ac- 
tivities. "Dick" also deserves very 
iii'eat ci'cdit from his Alma Mater for 
sri'viccs I'endered in its behalf, for he 
has served her upon the football field, 
thi' basketball tioor and upon the dia- 
mond. He has also participated in track. 
He deserves greatest praise in athletics 
for having been our Football Captain 
this past season. But not in athletics 
alone does he receive our respect, but 
for being a good, true gentleman and 
a sincere worker, never giving up until 
the task at hand is entirely completed. 

Strive on until the course is done, 
Strive on until the race is won. 
And then, with a just reward, when 

;dl is thru, 
Success shall truly smih' on you. 

Ildllnls: — 

(■c]|lej;e: lieserve Fwtlmll (II: Kcservo 
r.aslietliMll (1, 3); Var.'iit.v rocitlinll (li, 3), 
I'aiitaiii (3); Varsity Baseliall ( li ) ; Track 
(2); Scientific Club (2); <'licss Cluli (2); 
Men's Senate 13) : X. O. S. o. '1'. Clnli (2, 3), 
\"icc I'rcshlcnt (3). 

Class: Fcicitliall (1. 2i; I'.askclliall (1. 2. 
.'!) : Caiitain (1. 2) : liaseliall (1. 2) ; Tennis 
(II : I'reslJent (3): Vulle.vball (3): Associ- 
ate Eilitoi- of the Annnal (3) : Athletic Ed- 
itor of the Annnal (3). 

Soclet.v : (2, 3l : Execntive roninilttoe (3)". 


Page Eighty-foiir 

C'leoiia, Pa. 

Twas but recently that "Weaver" 
joined our ranks, having formerly gone 
to Otterbein College in Ohio. We do 
not know his past nor are we ver.y well 
acquainted with him at present as he 
is a day-student. However to those of 
us who know him, we realize that he is 
a mighty good fellow and there is only 
one regret which we might have, namely 
that he is not able to be with us all the 
time. We realize however, that he has 
other duties aside from college duties 
and activities. We trust that his future 
may be more bright, more happy and 
more free through his touch with L.V.C. 

The one way to be great in this dark 

Is to be calm, modest and unassuming : 
Falsehood and obscurity miiy seem to 

But in due time. Truth will dawn in 

all its splendor. 

Honors : — 

College: Jlinisteriiini (:V). 
Pastor of the t'leoua C'harse. 

Pa//e Eighty-five 

Page Eighty-six 


Wilkes Harre. Pa. 

Scientific Kalozetean 

AVithin tliis gallant youth there lies 
a s]ilendid variety of ability and each 
talent could e(|ually be developed into 
a specific science of worthy note. "Bill" 
has responded however to his childhood 
choice of Medical work and we do not 
doulit that he will be very successful in 
that line. "Bill" has always been kind to 
lis when we've been blue, for his witty 
little jests oft have caused us to be 
happy when we were most despondent. 
Not only does ' ' Will ' ' have ability along 
many specific lines but he also possesses 
the power to carry through to the end, 
tliat which he may attempt. Throughout 
life "Bill" we wish you the Steadfast- 
ness which you have often displayed to 
us in your undertakings. We wish you 
great achievement in your medical work. 

(Hi .ioyful youth! Thy mii'tli. thy 

Is as a soothing balm to all our woes; 
And thy constant, earnest endeavors 
Lead us to trv again, and win. 


■ieiititie cluli (2) ; (ilt 

CI nil 

Cliis.s: Tim of War (1. 2l ; Executive Coiii- 
iiiittee (3); Cast: •'Jla.u.i.'ie t'eiiper" (3); 
.\rtist for the Animal (3>. 

Siieiety: T'iaiiist (1. 2. 31: f'orresiKindiiiK 
Si'cictaiy {■!. :V) : KecoiMlin;.' Secrctar.v (3): (21. 



Shamokin, Pa. 

Scientific Philokosiiiiaii 

■' Willianl ■" represents to ns one who 
is a student, a socialize!' and withal is 
"Jess"' a good sort of fellow. Two 
years ago we were accustomed to think 
of Jess and Slats hut "Jess" is now 
our only representative rrom Shamokin 
and he is upholding their reputation 
splendidly. He is ever industrially en- 
gaged with some new idea and always 
attempts to do his hest in all things. 
■■Jess"" claims that the age of Romance 
has not passed and also that it is not 
limited to any certain place or time but 
fully demonstrates that it can be con- 
veyed to any place that this peculiar 
state of mind exists. Just one word 
more, "Jess" old boy, and then we "re 
done — 

The future lies before you. and there's 

a course. 
Which you alone can I'un — Strive on 

until the end 
Shall you with Success and maj- the 

deeds which you may do. 
Bear your name on to ages yet 


Honors : — 

College: Reserve Fdotimll (ll: (ilec (.'lul 
(1, 2, 3) : JIathematical Konnd Talilc (li. :i) : 
Scieuce Club (2); Board of Trade (2). Y 
M. C. A. Cabinet (3). 

Class: President (1); 'iwg of War 1 1' i ; 
F<iiitliall (1. 2): Executive Committee (2i: 
Treasurer (3): Basketball (3); Yolle.vliall 
(3) : Pbotograpber of tbe Annual (3). 

Sooiet.v : .Janitor (1); Annrvers'ary Chorus 
(1. 2); Anniversary Play (2); Correspond- 
ing Secretary (3) : Vice-President (3). 




Lemo.yne, Pa. 

Seii'iititic Philokosniian 

Many of us thought when "Witty" 
told us that he could pitch ball that he 
was only kidding, but time has proven 
that he is not only a good pitchei* but 
<ilso one of the heaviest hitters on our 
))all club. We can easily give him almost 
complete credit for not a few of our 
victories on the diamond. But with all 
to his credit he is not limited to this 
alone, for he is liked by all as being a 
good, kind-hearted fellow. He has the 
coveted power of remaining perfectly 
calm and undisturbed whik' being kid- 
ded and indeed he has this quality at 
all times. However, when "Witty" en- 
gages himself to do any certain thing 
he completes his task and does it well. 
With due recognition and respect for 
past services, '23 wishes him Success 
and Happiness. 

Calm, unmolested. Iiut sincere and 

He e'er moves on and tries to do his 

Strive on, the battle is not through, 
After it's done, then rest. 

Hdlini-s: — 

CdilcKc: V;irsit.v I!;isi-1imI1 (1, 2); N. O. 
S. (). T. Chill (li, ;!). 

Cl.iss: Kascliall (1), Captain Footliall (1, 
L'l: Tnii of War (!') : Basl^etliall (1, 2. 3): 
'r<'iiiiis (1); Executive Comiiiittee (1, 2, 3); 
Vdllc.v I'.all (.■!). 

Paffe Eiglity-eight 


"ilaggif pppp^r" 

JUNIOR PLAY Directed by 

Miss May Belle Adams 


Maggie Pepper Lneile Shenk 

Zaza Mary Hiester 

Mrs. Thatcher Katlirvii Kratzert 

Hattie Murphy Delia Herr 

Clara Kell.y Dorothy Feueil 

Imogene Rodgers Marj' Hiester 

Ethel Hargen Agnes ]Merehitis 

Ada Darkiii May Morrow 

Johanna Esther Hriinner 

John Hargen William Wenner 

Joe HolVirook 11. Lloyd ^Miller 

Jake Rothschild Ira Ruth 

Murchinson J. Raymond Hutchinson 

Johnson , Calvin Fencil 

Bailey Guy D. Faust 

Jim Darkin . . . Lester Williard 

Expi-essman Calvin Fencil 

Charlie Guv D. Faust 

Page Eig/ity-nine 



AV. HEKBERT BEATTIE Keedysville, Md. 

Teaching School ' 



Gettysburg College 

HAROLD T. LUTZ Baltimore, Md. 

John Hopkins University 

ROBERT W. LUTZ Baltimore, Md. 

John Hopkins University 

DAVID M. MATCHTOX Hartford, Conn. 


Franklin and Marshall College 


Franklin and JIarshall College 

To you, the ones who've gone before, 

We wish Success forevermore. 

True have you stood and nobly too, 

To the aims and precepts of the White and Blue. 

Your forms have passed from out our midst. 

Though Memory ever holds you in our presence. 

With deep regret we note that you are not among us. 

When now you might have been. But then. 

We are assured, where'er you are, that you will ever be 

True to Lebanon Valley and dear old "Twenty-Three." 

r l;v--:v 

Page Ninety 




Pai/e i\itirly-i>ne 



Page Xinety-luo 


QIla0B 0f 19^4 

"Vive ad Buiiiiiuini" 


Maroon and Pearl Gray Red Rose 


First Semester 

President Elwood C. Stabley 

Vice-President Benton Smith 

Secretary Dora 11. Billett 

Treasurer Mary E. Yinger 

Second Semester 

President Cliarles ( *. Smith 

Vice-President Esther A. Singer 

Secretary Kathryn S. l^alshaugli 

Treasurer Lena Weisman 


Racka-Zacka, Raeka-Zaeka, Racka-Zaeka Ree! 

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

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

1— !)— 2— 4 L. \'. C. 

%.^i^^ I 

Page JS'inety-three 

i>nplinm0rf iSoU 

CARL M. BACHMAN— Historical-Political. P. L. S Middletown, Pa. 

Honors— Collew: Reserve Footliall (2), Chiss: Footliall (1. 2): Kasketball (1,2); 
Tus of War (2). 

EDXA R. BAKER— Historical-Political. ('. L. S Strashurg, Va. 

Honors — Collei;e: Y. W. ('. .V. (1. 2l. Assistant Trcasnrci- (21. Societ.v : Janitor (1»; 
Editor (2): Cliaiiiain (2): ,\iniiversai-.v I'l-ourani (2). 

RUTH BAKER— Music. I). L. S Hazlcton, Pa. 

Honors — I'ollejje: Y. W. ( '. A. (2): Kurvdiee Clnl) (2). 

KATHRYN S. BALSBAT^GH— Historical-Politieak D. L. S. Swatara Sta., Pa. 

Honors— Coll ("ire: Y. W. C. A. (1, 2): Mathematical Itonnd Table (1. 2 1 ; Dramatic 
Societ.v (2); Knr.vdice Clnli (1. 2); Class: Secretar.v (2). Societ.v: Clionian (It: I>el- 
pliian (2). 

EDWARD U. BALSBAUGH— Sciciititic. K. L. S Swatara Station. Pa. 

Honors— Collei;e : Reserve Football (2 1 ; Class: Tu.;; of Win (1) : Football (1» : Volle.v- 
ball (2). Society: Ser;,'eant-at-.\rnis (1). 

FERDINAND L. BECK— Historical-Politieal Harrislnirg, Pa. 

Honors— Coll e-e: Football (1, 2). Captain-elect Ci). Class: Football (1. 2): Baseball 
(1): Volleyball (2): lOxecntivo Cumiiiittee (1). 

RUSSELL BEHMAN— Historical-Political, K. L. S Steeltoii.Pa. 

Honor.s— Colle.tre : Football (1. 2): Reserve P.asketli;ill (1, 21. Class: Football (1, 2). 

GEORGE R. BIECHER— ScientiHc. P. L. S Lclninon. Pa. 

Honors — Colle.w : V. M. C. A. (1. 2l. Cl.iss: Tn^' of War (ll. 

DORA MAE BILLET- Historical-Political. C. L. S TTarrislnirs. Pa. 

Honors — ColleiJce-: V. W. C. \. (ll Class: Secretar\' (]). Societv : Annivers.u'v ri.av 
(1. 2). 

SIMON P. I!( )MGAR1)NER— ScientiHc. P. L. S Lebanon, Pa. 

REUBEN COHEN— Historical-Political Hartford. Conn. 

Honors— Collei^e: Football (1. 2i: I'.askotb.-ill (1 2). Caiitaiii (2): F.aseball (ll. 
Class: Football (1). 

GLADSTONE P. COOLLY- ( lassical. P. L. S Reliance. Va. 

Honors — College: Y. JI. C. .\. Sccrel;ir,\ (21 : Miiiisterinm (1. 2). Cl.ass : Tng of 
(1.2). Society : Chaplain (ll; Fditor (2i, 

LEROY B. DOAYTTOWKK— Sciciilitic K. L. S Swatai'a Station. Pa. 

Honors— ('..lleuo; Reserve Fontb.ill (ll. Cl.iss: Til- of (ll; Cajit.dn nf R.asket- 
liall (2). 

CYNTHIA DRUMMOND— Modern Laii-iia-e. C. L. S Ilarrisburo'. Pa. 

Honors — College: Dramatic Societv (1. 2i; Cnieible StalT (2). Class: X'ice-l'resident 

REGINA A. EDRIS— Jlodern Language. D. L. S Myerstown. Pa. 

S. DONALD EVANS— Scientifie, P. L. S Lebanon. Pa. 

Honors — College: Orncible Staff (1. 2); (ilee CInb (1. 2): Scientific Society (1). 
Class: Tng of War (2): Volleyball (2). Society: P. L. S. 



Paffe Ninety-four 


^T- ■"■ 

MARY E. FEGAX— Modern Language, C. L. S Lebanon, Pa. 

DONALD S. FIELDS— Classical-Music, P. L. S Lebanon, Pa. 

Honors — t'lass: Volleyball (L"). Society: I'ianist (2). 

SARA H. GREiXER^Historical-Political, C. L. S Lebanon, Pa. 

RUTH C. HARPEL— Modern Language, C. L. S Lebanon, Pa. 

HoBors — College: Dramatic Society (2); Y. T\'. C. A. (2). Class: Basketball (1). 

RACHEL N. HEINDLE— Historical-Political, D. ].. S Red Lion. Pa. 

Honor.'S — College: Dramatic Society (2): JIatheiiuitieal Itoiiiiil Table (2): Y. W. ('. A. 
(1, 2). Class: Treasurer (1). .Society: ('lii)iii,-iii (1): Delphian (2), Corresponding 
Secretary (2i. 

•RAY C. HERB— Historical-Political Tremont, Pa. 

Honor.s — College: Reserve Football (1. 2) : Ueserve I'.aseball (1 i. Class: Baseball (1) ; 
Volleyball (2). 

MARY B. HERSHEY— Modern Language. ]). L. S Myerstown, Pa. 

Honors — College: EuryUice Club (1, 2). 

HENRY HOMAN— Historical-Political Lebanon, Pa. 

Honors— College : Football (1. 2); Basketliall (1, 2l: Baseball (1). Class: Football 
(1, 2); Basketball (1, 2); Baseball (J). 

JOHN E. HOVIS— Scientific, K. L. S Rouzervilie, Pa. 

Honors — College: Reserve- Baseball (1). Class: Tug of War (1. 2); F<iotliall (2): 
Baseball (1); Volleyball (2). Society: Sergeant-at-Arms (li. 

MILDRED R. KREIDER— Scientific. C. L. S Harrisburg, Pa. 

Honors— College : Eurytlice Club (1, 2) : Y. W. C. A. (1, 2 1. Class: Basketball (1, 2). 

FREDERICK LAUSTER— Historical-Political Harrisburg, Pa. 

Honors— College : Football (2). Class: Football (2): Vdlleyball (2). 

CHARLES C. LEBER— Historical-Political, P. L. S Red Lion, Pa. 

Honors — College: (Jlee Club (1. 2): Secretary (2): Jlatheniatieal Round Table (1). 
Class: Tug of War (1, 2); Baseball (1); Basketball (2). 

DAVID E. MADER— Historical-Political, P. L. S Lebanon. Pa. 

Honor.?- College : Glee Club (2). Class: Tug of War (2): Volleyball (2). 

RALPH E. MARTIN— Scientific. K. L. S Rouzerville, Pa. 

Honors — College: Scientitic club (1): Crucilile Staff (2>. (.'lass: Tug of War (2). 

MARYAN P. MATUSZAK— Scientific, P. L. S Hyde Park, Pa. 

Honors — College: Scientitic Society (1): Crucible Staff (2). Class: Honor Student 
(1). Society Janitor (1); Executive Coniniittee (2). 

HELEN L. ME ALE Y— Historical-Political, D. L. S New Market, Md. 

Honors— College: Y. W. C. A. (1. 2) ; Eurydice Club (1. 2) ;" Dramatic Society (1. 2). 
Society: Clioiiiau (1); Delphian (2). 

ARMAND J. MILLER— Pre-Medical Course, P. L. S Lebanon, Pa. 

Honors— College : N. O. S. O. T. Club (1. 2). <'lass: Tug of War (1, 2), Captain (2) ; 
Captain Volleyball (2). Society: (1. 2). 

ANNA C. NOLL— Modern Language, C. L. S Palmyra, Pa. 

Honors — College: Y. W. C. A. (1,2). Society: .Janitor (2). 


Page Ninety-five 

J-lUnJ:.- ^ ~ H 

RUTH H. OYER^Historical-Political, C. L. S Shippensburg, Pa. 

Houors — College: Y. W. C. A. (1, 2), CoiTespoudlnj; Secretiir.v (2); Dramatic Society 
(1, 2); Eui-ydice Club (1. 2), Secretary (2). Society: Clioiiiaii (1), I'iauist; Anniver- 
sary Chorus: Delliliiau (2). Chaplain. 

CHARLES EMORY RE 1 DEL— Scientific, P. L. S Dallastown, Pa. 

Honors— Colles-e : Mathematical Round Table (1, 2); Seieiititic Club (1). Class: Tug 
of War (2» : Basketball (21. 

PAUL E. RHLXEHART— Classical, P. L. S Annville, Pa. 

Honors — College: Miuisterium (1, 2). Class: Tug of War (2). 

MABEL RICE— Historical-Political. C. L. S AnuviUe, Pa. 

Houors— College : Y. W. (.'. A. (2). 

CLAUDE E. RUPP— Historical-Political Ilarrisburg, Pa. 

Honors — College: Reserve Football (1. 2i. Class: Football (], 2). 

FLORENCE M. SEIFREID— Modern Language, D. L. S Columbia, Pa. 

Honors — College: Y. W. C. A. (1, 2): Enrydice Club (2); Dramatic Society (2); 
Basketball (2). Class: Basketball (1. 2). Society: Clionian (1); Delishiau (2). 

ESTHER A. SINGER— Historical-Political, D. L. S Eplirata, Pa. 

Honors- College : Y. W. C. A. (1, 2): l")raiiiatic Society (1. 2». Class: Secretary (1): 
Vice-President (2). Society: Clionian (1); Del]>hian (2). 

BENTON P. SMITH— Historical-Political, P. L. S Royalton, Pa. 

Honors — College: Reserve Footliall (2); Assistant Basketliall JIaiiagcr (2): Hoard of 
Trade (1): N. O. S. O. T. Club (2): Class: Tug of War (1); Viee-1 'resident (2). So- 
ciety : Janitor (2). 

CHARLES C. SMITH— Scientific, P. L. S Windsor, Pa. 

Honors— College : Crucible Staff (1. 2) ; Associate Editor (2) ; Y. JI. C. A. Cabinet (2) : 
Star Course Committee (2): Scientific Society (1): York County Chili (1. 2l : Board 
of Trade (1): Assistant Manager Basketball (2). class: I'lcsideiit (2). Society: .Jan- 
itor (1), Corresponding and Recording Secretary (2), 

ELWOOD C. STABLEY— Historical-Political, P. L. S Red Lion, Pa. 

Honors— College : Reserve Basketliall (2). Hass : I'resiilent (1, 2): Tug of War 
(1, 2); Baseball (1). Society: Corresponding Secretary (2). 

JEROME STAMBACH— Classical, P. L. S York, Pa. 

Honors^College : Miuisterium (2); .\ssistaiit in Basketball (2). Class: Basketball 
(2); A'olleyball (2); Tug of War (2). Soci<'ty : Chaplain (2i. 

RICHARD STAUFPER— Modern Language Lebanon, Pa. 

Honors— College : Basketball (1); Reserve Football (1). Class: l-"ootball (1): Bas- 
ketball (1. 2): Baseball (1). 

MARIE STEISS— Historical-Political. ('. L. S Conestoga, Ontario, Canada 

Honors— College : Eurydice Club (1): Matheiiiatical R<miid Table (]); Y. W. C. A. 
(1, 2): Member W. S. G. A. (2). Class: Secretary (1) : Basketball (1, 2). 

MURRAY L. SW ANGER— Classical, K. L. S Mowerville, Pa. 

Honors — Class: Tug of War (2l. 

VINCENT UNDERKUPFLER— Scientific, P. L. S Lebanon, Pa. 

r \ 

Page Nineiy-six 

i 1 1 ifrr 



LENA A. WE ISM AN— Scientific, C. L. S Einlentoii, Pa. 

Honors^ColIege : Mathematical Round Table (2); Y. W. C. A. (1, ii). Class: Treas- 
urer (2). Society: Editor (2); Janitor (1). 

WILBUR W. WEISER— Scientific, P. L. S Red Lion, Pa. 

Honors — College: Mathematical Round Table (]) ; Science Club (1). Chess Club (1). 

EDGAR M. WHISTLER— Scientific Alfoona, Pa. 

Honors— College : Football (3, 2); Baseball (1). Class: Football (1, 2); Basketball 
(1. 2) ; Baseball (1). 

FLORENCE M. WHITMAN— Ilistorical-Polifieal, C. L. S.. .Elizabethville, Pa. 
Honors— College : Y. W. C. A. (1. 2). Society: .Janitor (1, 2). 

PORTE H. WOLFE— Scientific, K. L. S Lebanon, Pa. 

Honors — College: Reserve Footliall (2): Reserve Baseball (1). Class: Football (1); 
Basketball (1, 2); Baseliall (1). 

WALTER F. WOLFE— Scientific Hartford, Conn. 

Honors— College : Baseliall (1, 2|; Baskethall (1. 2). Class: Footliall (1). 

WILLIAM E. WOLFE— Scientific Lebanon Pa. 

Honors— College : Football (2); Basketball (1, 2). Reserve Football (1). 

ROBERT C. YAKE— Historical-Political Annville, Pa. 

Honors— College : Baseliall (1); Reserve Football (1, 2). Class: Football (1, 2); 
Volleyball (2) ; Basketball (2). 

MARY E. YINGER— Modern Language, D. L. S Columbia, Pa. 

Honors — College: Y. W. C. A. (1, 2) ; Eurydice Club (1, 2) ; Dramatic Society (1, 2) ; 
Mathematical Round Table (2) ; Crucible Staff (], 2), Basketball (2). Class: Basketball 
(1, 2) : Treasurer (1. 2). 

ROSA ELLEN ZEIGLER— Historical-Political, C. L. S Lebanon, Pa. 

Honors — College: ICurydici' (2); \'. W. (_". A. (2). Society: -Vnuiversary Chorus (2). 

SUZAN B. ZEIGLER— Modern Language. 1). L. S Red Lion, Pa. 

Honors— College : Y. W. C. A. (2). 

ROBERT E. ALLEN— Scientific, P. L. S Kulpmont, Pa. 

Plonors- Class: Volleyliall (2). 

CLAUDE S. ANDERSON— Scientific Lebanon, Pa. 

ROBERT J. KANTZ— Historical-Political, K. L. S Lebanon, Pa. 

E- ^ 

Page A inely-se'ven 

PIT' — 

-l«»»/rs <./- /ft f- 

Page N'lnety-eiqht 




• . D - 



fage Ninety-nine 


^ H 

Page One Hundred 

QUasa of 1925 

''Through Ditficulties to \'ietory" 


Blue and White Cream Rose 


Fii-st Semester 

President J. K. Slierk 

Vice President Olga Smith 

Secretarj' Marian Hess 

Treasurer Fred Heilman 

Second Semester 

President Luther Weik 

Vice President Helen Hostetter 

Secretary Isabella Smith 

Treasurer J.. Howard Burtner 


We treat 'em I'ough — 

We eat "em alive — 



Page One Hundred One 



Alfred L. Achenbach, Palmyra, Pa Looking up. 

Edward H. Adams, Pine Grove, Pa Baker. 

Prank C. Aiingst, Pine Grove, Pa Volley Ball 

William H. Behney, Lebanon, Pa Lebanon's my town. 

Matilda Bowman, Tjebanon, Pa My kiss-me-nnick. 

Elias Bressler, Lebanon. Pa Ach now, it aint so. 

Howard J. Bvirtner, Palmyra, Pa 1 "m a Smith, by trade. 

Elsie M. Clark, Lebanon, Pa "Miss Clark." Hearts Trumps. 

William M. Clarkin, Hartford, Conn I'm Irish. 

Charles Dando, Minersville, Pa Essence of Comedy. 

Sarah Dearwechter, Fredericksburg, Pa Das ist recht. 

Lola ( '. Dessenburg, Red Lion, Pa I mean — . 

Ethel L. Donough, Lebanon, Pa Never rains but it pours. 

Dana Dunnick, York Pa Sure, I '11 do it. 

Iseral B. Earley, Palmyra, Pa I am. 

Armeda Ellenberger, Cleona, Pa Cheer up, the worst is yet to come. 

Guy W. Evans, Palmyra, Pa Sky's the limit. 

John Leonard Fay, Hartford, Conn No place like Connecktikut 

Raymond J. Finn, Hartford, Conn A-d-do-lo-man 

Edgar R. Francis, Connelsville, Pa Atta-Pep. 

John J. Frank, Lykens, Pa Twenty Years in the Yukon 

Edith Geyer, Middletown, Pa They let me alone ? 

Flossie M. Groff, Lebanon, Pa Rail-Bender. 

Stella E. Grubb, Hummelstown, Pa Short and snappy. 

George L. Grvnnbine, Palmyra, Pa Member: "Agony Quartette." 

Mary E. Hair, New Bloomtield, Pa Waiting for you. 

J. Ernest Hartz, Annville, Pa Oh ! Elsie — . 

J. Fred Heilman, Lebanon, Pa Curly Head. 

Leroy N. Heilman, Annville, Pa Ich bin Deuteh. 

George Heisey, Cleona, Pa No one loves a fat man. 

Marion D. Hess, Ephrata, Pa By the Cocalico 

Samuel Hoke, Myersdale, Pa How's the Harrishurg girl? 

Elizabeth Hopple, Lebanon, Pa Now T don't get that. 

Helen Hostetter, Elizabethtown, Pa Pardon me. Forgive me. 

Meyer M. Hostetter, Annville, Pa Goo-Goo Eyes. 

Ruth M. Hoy, Millersburg, Pa She has a sunny temperament. 

Esther E. Hughes, Lilly, Pa Bon Homme. 

Stella M. Hughes, Pine Grove, Pa Semper Fidelis 

Helen S. Keller, New Bloomtield, Pa She knocks them all cold. 

Ruth L. Kennedy, Lebanon, Pa I tapped a keg. 

Joseph M. Kessler, Meriden, Conn Do^\^l by Oibes. 

Harry R. Keihl, Lebanon, Pa One of the Dizzy crew. 

Theodore J. Kreider, Annville, Pa I got a good-looking sister. 

Lester M. Leech. Brush Run, Va Lie has calm good sense. 

Mildred I. Leech, Baltimore, Md Maryland, my Maryland 

Dorothy N. Longnecker, Mount Joy, Pa Unsophisticated. 


Page One Hundred Tico 

Lloj'd L. Light, Aniiville, Pa I got a good-looking harem. 

Miriam Mengle, Hummelstowii, Pa She rattles a wicked piano. 

Cleon Musser, Columbia, Pa I crave action. 

Stacey Nevling, Beccario, Pa H. S. 1909 — The Farm. 

Kathryn H. Nissley, Progress, Pa Nothing below "A." 

William E. Nitrauer, Highspire, Pa 1 have my dawg-donedest doubts. 

Edith A. Nye, Annville, Pa Annville's big enough for me. 

Wilfred E. Perry, Hartford, Conn. . .The largest circulated paper in the world. 

William 11. Quaid, Harrisburg, Pa 1 know more than 5 combined. 

Ma\' E. Reider, Palmyra, Pa A home of my own. 

Robert R. Reigle, Lykens, Pa Flashy red cheeks. 

Madelyn R. Reiter, Myerstown, Pa Ma ! 

William 0. Rhoad, Harrisburg, Pa ( 'onerete. 

John G. Rhoad, Palmyra, Pa Windy, the village pest. 

Martha Schach, Tremont, Pa Why — I 'missing. 

Kenneth Rebok. Chambersburg, Pa And)ition personified. 

Henry H. Shell, Mt. Aetna, Pa I say, go slow and easy. 

Verna I. Seitzinger, Annville Pa She speaks ten languages. 

Edward G. Shetfy, Annville, Pa I wish I was good-looking. 

John K. Shirk, Annville, Pa Our public shouter. 

Madie Shoop, Millerslnirg, Pa I like French. 

Mable J. Silver, Baltimore, ild Excuse my dust. 

Isabella Smith, Harrisburg. Pa She is worthy of high praise. 

Olga M. Smith, Reading, Pa Ich kom frum Reading auf. 

Grace E. Stautfer, Union Deposit, Pa First National Bank. 

Alfred C. Stine, Mont Alto, Pa Dancing Fool. 

Grace E. Stoner, Lebanon, Pa Oh ! How Witty ! 

Marian E. Strayer, Red Lion, Pa The Navy brought 'em over. 

Ida E. Trout, Lancaster, Pa 1 live in mountain streams. 

Helen S. Umberger, Lelmnon. Pa Laughing hyena. 

Luther Weik, Wyomissing, Pa Weik he's SCHACHED. 

Harry L. White, Lebanon, Pa P-Nut is my teacher. 

Maude M. Wolfe, Progress, Pa South Hall serenader. 

William Weuschinski, Steelton. Pa Sockem-n-rockem. 

Martha L. Zeigler, Red Lion, Pa Pink and White. 

Roy R. Zeigler, Annville, Pa Funerals a specialty. 


Page One Hundred Three 

/925. C^^ 


Page One Hundred Four 




Page One Hundred Five 

Urbanon Halkij Ara^^m^ 


Elmer Andrews, P. L. S Hagerstown, Md. 

James Bingham, K. L. S Annville, Pa. 

Mrs. Alta C. Bingham, D. L. S Annville, Pa. 

William C. Blatt Annville, Pa. 

Ida E. Brenneman, D. L. S Blue Ball, Pa. 

Joseph Danker Hazleton, Pa. 

Charles A. Eaton Lebanon, Pa. 

Ira R. Fortna Lebanon, Pa. 

Walter Krause Darby, Pa. 

Paul A. Leber Red Lion, Pa. 

Earl Leffler Annville, Pa. 

Blanche C. Lengle, C. L. S Lancaster, Pa. 

Emei-son Metoxin Carlisle, Pa. 

Carlos Ortiz Chiclaj'o, Peru 

Juan Ortiz , Chicalyo, Peru 

Victor Ortiz Chicalyo, Peru 

May Esther Raudenbush Reading, Pa. 

Hilliard Y. Smuck, P. L. S Red Lion, Pa. 

Anna Mae Stehman, C. L. S Manheim, Pa. 

Mrs. Edna Swanger Mowersville. Pa. 

Margaret F. Walters Shermansdale, Pa. 


Lebanon Valley Academy was established in 1866 and has for many years 
served well the purpose for which it was instituted. Due to the present con- 
ditions, by action of the College Faculty, the Academy will he discontinued 
and 1922 will mark the close of its career. 

Its passing does not mark the closing or ending of many sweet and happy 
memories enjoyed by those, who, while securing an Academy training, have 
been privilege! at the same time to have an association with College men and 
women and to learn their ideals and principles of living — and the days spent 
in thy nurture, old L. V. A., will e'er be cherished and long remembered. 

Page One Hundred Six 




Ptiffe One Hundred Seven 

Annville, Pa. 
Public School Music 


Dallastown, Pa. ' 

Piano, Organ, Public School Music 


Collese: Y. ^Y. C. A. (2, 3, 4); Cubinet 
(3, 4); Eur.vdice; Orchestra Pianist (2). 

Society: Pianist (3); Anniversary Pro- 
irrani (2, 4). 


Red Ijion, Pa. 

\'oice. Public School Music Clioniau 

Cillege: Eurydice Club (2, 4); Y. AY. ('. 
.V. (2, 3, 4), Cabinet (4). 

Class: Music Editor of the Annual (3K 
Society: Anniversary Chorus (2); Anni- 
versary Program (2, 4). 

Piano Clioniau 

Collciic: Y. AV. C. A. (4): Eurydice Chili 
C;. 4). 
Society: Anniversary Program (4). 


Piit/r On, 1 1 1171 hi i I iijlit 


(Eonspruatnrii f»tu^fnt0 


Catherine Englehart, Piano Lebanon, Pa. 

Sara L. Moec-kel, Piano Lebanon. Pa. 


Katliryn Hopple, Public School Music Lel)anon. Pa. 

Marian E. Light, Pul)lic School Music Lebanon, Pa. 

Verna Pell, Piano Lykens, Pa. 

Dorothy Shollev, Public School Music Annville, Pa. 


Ruth C. Baker, Piano Hazleton, Pa. 

Esther A. Gilbert-, Piano Lebanon, Pa. 

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


Kathryn Balsbaugh, Voice Swatara Station, Pa. 

Donald Fields, Piano-Organ Lebanon, Pa. 

Helen Hostetter, Piano- Voice Elizabethtown, Pa. 

Dorothy Longnecker, Piano Mount Joy, Pa. 

Kathryn Long, Piano Lebanon, Pa. 

Helen Mealey, Voice New Market, Md. 

David Mader. Piano Lebanon. Pa. 

Ira M. Ruth, Organ Sinking Springs, Pa. 

Anna Mae Stehman, Voice Manheim, Pa. 

Verna I. Seitzinger, Piano ,. . . .Annville, Pa. 

Russel 0. Shadel, Piano Willianistovvn, Pa. 

Mary Yinger, Voice , Columbia, Pa. 

Rosa Zeigler, Voice Lebanon. Pa. 

Page One Hundred Nine 

^tutiputfi in (iratorg 


Kathryn Kratzert 

Mae Morrow 

C. Mae Reeves 

S. Ijueile Shenk 


Edna Baker 

Mrs. Elizabeth Bariihart 
James Bingham 

Sara H. Greiner 
Delia Herr 

Josephine Hershey 
Mary Hiester 

Ruth Hiester 

Helen Hostetter 

Helen Huo^hes 

Ethel Lehman 

Agnes Merehitis 

Goldie Rosenberg 

Esther A. Singer 

Anna Mae Stehman 
Lena Weisman 

Edna Yake 


Pane One Hundred Ten 



Page One Hundred Eleven 



^Itontan Ilit?rari| ^nmtij 


Fall Term 

President Ruth Hiester 

V'ice President Miriam Cassel 

Recording Secretary Mary Hiester 

Corresponding Secretary Elizabeth Hopple 

Critic Josephine Stine 

Treasurer Pearl Seitz 

Pianist Marie Steiss 

Cliaplain Blanche Lengle 

Editor Edna Baker 

Miriam Cassel 
Judiciary Committee Mae Mori'ow 

Dora Billet 

Yirtute et Fide 

Winter icrm 

Ethel Lehman 

Alta Bortz 

Mae Morrow 

Delia Herr 

]Marian Heffelman 

Pearl Seitz 

Florence Stark 

Ed'ia Baker 

Lena Weisman 

Alta Bortz 

Lucile Slienk 

Mildied Kreider 


G-old and White 


Rio ! Rio ! Sis I Boom ! Bah ! 
Clio ! Clio ! Rah ! R<ih ! Rah ! 

- .r.-% _ ■ 

Page One Hundred Tivel-- j 






Pii,/e One Hundred Thirte 

M. Glenn 
M. Raab M. Cassel 
E. Hartz A. Bortz 

J. Hershey 
R. Hiester 
E. Lehman 
Anna Stern 
J. Stine 
F. Stark 
P. Seitz 
M. Heffleman 

E. Brunner M. Hiester 
D. Herr A. Merchitis 

E. Sheaffer 
D. Sholley 
L. Shenk 
V. Pell 
E. Baker 
M. Fegan 
M. Rice 
A. Noll 
R. Harpel 
M. Steiss Sara 
Mildred Kreider Greiner 
Florence Whitman Lena Weisman 

M. Hair 
M. Hess E. Geyer 

M. Schaeh E. Hopple 

M. Leech 
Tda Trout 
Olga M. Smith 
Anna M. Stehman 
E. Randenbush 
E. S. Keller 
E. E. Hughes 
M. Ruth Hoy 
Madie Shoop 
Mabel I. Silver 

Page One Hundred Fourteen 



(EUnntan IGit^rary ^omtij 

In the fift}- -first year of its existence the f'lioniau Literary Society has 
accomplished a greater end than those who were lier charter members could 
dare to liope. 

With the ever inci-easing nuiu)ier of women students eurolh'd in our College, 
it became necessary to decide in what manner those enrolled should receive 
their literary- training. After much debating and discussion it was decided 
that Clio should give up some of her most noble and best for the formation 
of a neucleus for a second literary society. Fourteen women well trained in 
the methods and manners for the development of such an organization with- 
drew their membership from Clio and formed the strong foundation for one 
sister society. 

Clio stands for all that which is noble and strong in the life of the women 
of America ; for the development of the cultural life. The varied programs, 
original in their development, give the student an opportunity for self-expres- 
sion in whatever subject is of most interest to her. 

To those who have never received the benefits and advantages of such an 
organization, it may be of interest to know that tliose who have received its 
benefits are unfaltering in their praise. 

Thus as the years roll onward niaj' the loyal daughters of Clio ever lead the 
wav to higher things with the aid of the beacon light ' ' Virtute et Fide. " ' 

Page One Hundred Fifteen 

irl^l|tan Kjit^rary ^nn^tg 


Fall Term 

President Meta Burbeek 

Vice President Verna Hess 

Critic Effie Hibbs 

Recording Secretary Jlae Reeves 

Corresponding Secretary Katliryn Kratzert 

Treasurer 3orothv Fencil 

Pianist Rnth Baker 

Chaplain Ruth Oyer 

Warden Esther Singer 

Erdean Lerew 
Board of Trustees Clertrude Ginrich 

Helen Hughes 

Know Thyself 



Winter Term 

Verna Hess 

Gertrude Gingrich 

Erdean Lerew 

Helen Hughes 

Rachel Heindel 

Dorothy Fencil 

Ruth Baker 

E. Brenneman 

Margaret "Walters 

Erdean Lerew 

Gertrude Ginrich 

Helen Hughes 




Racka-Chacka ! Racka-Chacka ! Racka-Chaeka-Chow ! 

Boonia-Lacka ! Booma-Lacka ! Booma-Laeka-Bow I 

Racka-Chacka! Booma-Lacka! Bow! Wow! Chow! 

Delphian ! Delphian ! Wow ! Wow ! Wow ! 



Page One Hundred Sixteen 





Piiffe One Hundred Se-venteen 

Met a Biirbeck 
Erdean Vei'na 

















Dnrbin G 


C. Mae Reeves 

K. Long 

D. H. Fencil 
R. Oyer 
M. Yinger 
E. Singer 
H. Mealey 
R. Baker 
M. Hershey 
R. Heindel 

K. Balsbaugh Isabelle 
L. Desenberg R. Erdis Smith 

S. Zeigler 
M. Wolfe M. Bowman 
M. Reider E. Clark 

M. Zeigler 
K. Nissley 
S. Hughes 
M. AValters 

M. Strayer 
H. Hostetter 
Alta Bingham 
T). Longnecker 
E. Brenneman 

Page One Hundred Eightc 

irlpt|tan ICttrrary i'nri^t^ 

In the year 1921, owing to the large increase in the number of co-eds, it 
was thought advisable to have two girls' literary societies. Heretofore, all 
were members of the Clionian Literary Society and on account of the over- 
crowded conditions, interest seemed to be lacking. As competition is an in- 
centive to bring forth the best efforts of an individual, a new society was 
organized November 4, 1921. 

The name given this new and promising organization was the Delphian. 
Five Seniors, nine Juniore, twelve Sophomores and fourteen Freshmen, making 
a total enrollment of forty, comprise the membership. Bound together by 
loyalty, the cooperation manifested by the members was excellent. With the 
motto "Know Thyself" as a guide each girl has tried faithfully to fulfill 
her place. Struggling under strange and difficult conditions, the girls have 
made the first .year of the Delphian Literary Society a successful one. Real- 
izing the responsibility that was placed upon each member the girls did 
splendid work in putting their society on a par with the other societies of 
Lebanon Valley. Every Delphian member can be justly proud of the achieve- 
ments which were accomplished ; for this organization has been made a live 
and active one. 

Attractive and educational programs were arranged in which debates of 
timelj' interest, current events, essays, discussions, readings and musical num- 
bers were given in a splendid manner. The Society aims to make her ideals 
real and strives to cultivate literary and musical talent. Besides, the Delphian 
Society trains the girl for future life and the training and discipline every 
member receives in the Literary Society enables her to cope with the difficulties 
of life. The social side is not neglected for several social activities w'ere en- 
joyed, which furnished fine entertainment and also created a goodly amount 
of interest. 

Professor Beatty, the admirable advisor of the Delphian Literary Society, 
deserves much credit for his never-tiring aid in starting and keeping going 
this organization. His excellent advice and counsel has inspired the girls to 
make rapid progress. 

The first Public Program given by the Delphian members on February the 
seventeenth is worthy of much praise. The theme, George Washington, was 
a noble subject and was handled in a marvelous way. It could be easily seen 
that this was a great accouLplishment due to the loyalty and cooperation of 
ever}' individual member of the Society. 

The Delphian Society holds her sessions weekly in the room above the 
Library and because of the recent forming of this new society, no permanent 
home has been secured. But in a few years the girls expect to have a beautifully 
furnished hall of their own. Bright prospects are in store for the organizers 
and later members of the Delphian Literary Society. May every Delphian 
be guided by "Know Thyself" and then she will be true to the trust put in 
her and true to the task put before her. 



Pa//e One Hundred Nineteen 

Plnlnknamiau ICtt^rary i'oriptij 


Fall Tiriii Winter Term 

President J. H. Arnold Paul E. Ness 

Vice President I. R. Hutchinson Lester Williard 

Recording Secretary L. R. Williard C. C. Smith 

Corresponding Secretary Calvin Fencil Elwood Stable.y 

Treasurer J. R. Howiiiaii J. R. Bowman 

Pianist S. M. Herr R. R. Stabley 

( 'haplain R. R. Stabley R. E. Boyer 

( 'ritie II. B. Bender • R. 0. Shadel 

Jutlgp P. E. Ness E. E. Miller 

Janitor .' P. M. Matuszak W. W. Weiser 

'Esse quam Videri" 

Old Gold and Light Blue 



Hobble Gobble ! Hobble Gobble 1 L. V. C. 

"Esse quam videri."' 
ble Gobble! Razzle Dazzle! Sis! Boom! Bah! 
Philokosmian ! Rah I Rah ! Rah ! 

Page One Hundred Tuenty 




Payi' One Hundred Tn.venty-one 


-s>-^^ ' 'Wn^ 

m = 

■^^^^^:i._.^ -^■^■"^ 

Jay H. Arnold 

H.B. Bender S. M. Herr _ 

P. E. Ness A. Miller ^" 

E. Miller R. Kreider 

R. Bowman C. Hiser 

J. Snider R. Stabler 

J. L. Gingrich 

J. Daugherty 

R. 0. Shadel 

E. E. Fake 

R. E. Boyer 

G. D. Fanst 

L. Williard 

J. R. MaeDonald 

P. Ensminger 

C. Feneil 

G. 0. Hold 

R. H. Smith 

R. E. Allen 

E. Reidel 


A. Miller 


C. (". Leber 

P. Rhinehart 

Jerome S"tambach Donald 

W. W. Weiser G. R. Heielier Fields 

D. Evans 

C. Smith D. Mader 

J. Hartz B. Smith 

M. Leech 

E. Stabler 

E. Andrews 

P. Matnszak 

G. P. Cooler 

R. Hntchinson 

K. V. Rebok 

E. R. Francis 

S. Bomgardner 

:-- . 

>.• • ' S. W. Nevling 


- U-.1-, 


-If te " 


0' -"^fe 



Page One Hundred Tiienty-li^o 

}pi)toknsmtan Htlprary i'nnftg 

Founded many .years ago when the college was in its infancy. Philo has 
never lost sight of the noble ideals and high purposes of her founders. An 
urgent need of the college in those early days was well filled and the society 
has never failed to fill an equally important position thru all the years since 
that time. She has stood for the symmetrical development of the j'oung man- 
hood of the land, an especial emphasis being laid upon the qualities that go 
to make up siiperior manhood ideals, confidence, application, rationality, con- 
trol and reserve. Striving consistently thru the medium of her public programs 
and private business sessions, she has instilled to no small degree these qualities. 
Above all things, the world needs trained leadership. Industry, science, 
polities and the professions are crying and searching for the leadership that 
wall be able to assume great and enormous responsiliilities and accomplish 
great things. To the average American college falls the responsibility of 
producing these men — the great percent of these supermen must come from 
her ranks. The classroom has been doing much to wipe away the enigma and 
answer the demand and the influence of professors and instructors throughout 
the land has been without definition or limit. But — sharing the responsibility 
of the classroom with almost equal importance is the literary society of the 
college. It is the experimental station where the theories evolved in the class- 
room are tested, tried and put into use. It is the medium of exchange from 
the abstract to the concrete without which all can be nothing but naught. 

And just this is the office that old Philo has been filling in the life of 
Lebanon Valley College. She has been serving well in the past, she is striving 
hard at the present and she holds high and noble aspirations for the future. 
With inspiring traditions following from the past and with an active and 
energetic personnel in the present she is setting out to do the things which 
have as yet never been accomplished. 

And in the struggle for her goal, a watchword stands liefore lier — warning, 
challenging, uplifting — ESSE QUAM VIDERI — '■To be, rather than to seem 
to be." 

Page One Hundred TiLenly-three 


iKaloHFtpan ICttprari| ^artPtij 


Fall Terms 

President Oliver Heckman 

Vice President Warren Fake 

Critic Edwin Rhoad 

Recording Secretary H. R. Mutch 

Corresponding Secretary Ira Ruth 

Treasurer H. R. Mutch 

Chaplain M. L. Swanger 

Pianist W. F. Wenner 

Sergeant-at-Arms John Ilovis 

Assistant Sergeant-at-Arms Edward Balshaugh 


Winter Term 

Edwin Rhoad 

H. R. Mutch 

G. VandenBosche 

W. F. Wenner 

M. L. Swanger 

H. R. Mutch 

James Bingham 

Ira M. Ruth 

Luther Weik 

Theodore Kreider 

'Palma non sine pulvere" 

Red and Old Gold 


Wah Hoo ! Wah Hoo ! Wah Hoo ! Ree ! 

Palma non sine pulvere, 

Wah IIoo! Wah Hoo! Wah Hoo! Ree! 

Kalozetean ! L. V. C. 



Page Ong Hundred Tiventy-foitr 



?' vvW; 


Page One Hundred Tiventy-fitie 

Oliver S. R. Homan 

Heckiuaii Earl S. 

W. Fake Gingrich 
Edwin W. Wenner 
Rhoad H. Mutch 
G. VandenBosche 
I. Ruth L. Miller 

J. Hovis Warren 

Ralph Kreider 

Martin M. Swanger 

E. Balsbaugh 
R. Zeigler 
H. L. Homan 
E. Bressler 
R. Behman 
P. Wolfe 
C. Dando 
L. R. Weik 
M. Ressler 
J. Rhodes 
T. Kreider 

F. Carpenter 
Lerov Dowliower 

E. H, Adams 
L. Pell n. Burtner 

J. Sherk G. Evans 

I. Earley 

G. Gnnnl)ine 
L. H. Light 

Wm. Rhoad 

W. E. Perry 
J. H. Bingham 
J. M. Kessler 
J. R. Gingrich 
A. L. Aehenback 



Page One Hundred Twenty-six 

iKalnz^tfan ICtt^rarij Bamtv 

In the year 1870 a few men. realizing- tliat conditions in the existing 
organizations were becoming static, due to non-eompetition, and lieeanse of 
a situation arising which to their minds was sufficient warrant, organized tJie 
Kalozetean Literary Society. Tlic oliject as stated by the founders was ""the 
culture of the members and the propagation of knowledge, morality and 
friendship." As the aim of the organization is stated in its motto, the words 
"Palma non sine Pulvere." wei-e chosen and iudi-cd do we realize in this 
great reconstruction period of the world's liistoi'v there are "do j:)alms with- 
out dust." 

Kalo. true to its ob.ject and aims, endeavors to instill into each of its mem- 
bers a sense of obligation not only to themselves but also 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 litei'ary sessions consist of selected vai'icties of literary nui'ibtrs wiiile 
musical productions help to develop the musical talents. The buiiness sessions 
acquaint the members with the proper manner of conducting meetings ac- 
cording to Parliamentary Law. Besides. Kalo always observes its anniversary 
when a public program is rendered in Engle Hall. 

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

Page Orif Hundred Tii-enty-se-ven 

A iaij 

A sunrise, and the glow of yon bright orb; 
A sunset, and the soft pink afterglow- 
Is not a day ; 
Nor yet three repasts, nor the hours of dark. - 

A chattel-, and the merriment of sjn'ing; 
A curfew, and the tunes of some lone dirge 
Are in each day : 
A glisten of a laugh, a gleam of tears. 

A rinnble, and the clank of lutter strife ; 
A calmness, and a going down of waves 
Come every day : 
A sweetness, and for each a liitterness. 

A duty, and the doing's rich reward; 
Neglect, and idle wasting but not ease. 
All in one day : 
And health and sickness, poverty and pride. 

A medley! What array of colors bright! 
A sounding! What a harmony combines 
The whole of day. 
The universe brings gifts to make a day. 

—C. W. Hiser, '22. 


Page One Hundred Tiventy-eig/it 


/~\ /^ 


fCarl W. Hiser 
I Ethel Lehman 

Associate Editors \ 

I Josephine Hershey 
[Charles Smith 

fC. Mae Reeves 

Literary Editors \ Lucile Shenk 

[Maryan Matuszak 

Activities Editors 1?/^"^^ ?.^^*^ 

(Mary linger 

Athletic Editor J. D. Daiigherty 

Humor Editors i^r?^''lf Drnmmond 

(Elsie crown 

Business Manager 

fEarle E. Fake 

Assistant Business Managers ■{ Ralph Martin 

[Donald Evans 

Page One Hundred Tiventy-nine 




Page One Hundred Thirty 



Page One Hundred Thirty-one 

^^j/^c.l'I Ill<i 

'^Ua'l4'<c,^ ^f/iu 

Page One Hundred T hirty-i'KO 




On.- Hundred Thirty-three 

Lmoi. A, iii ; 

f ;^""X^^ 


Vice President Josephine Stine 

Secretary Esther Brunner 

Treasurer Verna Hess 

The passing of 1921-22 marks the close of a very successful season for the 
Y. W. C. A. of Lebanon Valley College. At the beginning of the year the 
members of the organization set certain definite goals which they intended to 
reach at the close of the season. They surely can be commended for the manner 
in which they have completed their aims. Along with their aims for a better 
moral and spiritual college group of girls , they have been splendidly success- 
ful in financial affairs, and this season, with its many achievements, can well 
be termed the best season that the Y. W. C. A. has enjoyed for many years. 

Page One Hundred Tliirly-fou 

■> /- I 



--- - -" Hj~^ 


Vice President H. R. Muteli 

Secretary G. P. Cooley 

Treasurer R. 0. Shadel 

(Organized a iiuinhei- of years ago, tlie Young ]\Ien's (.'hristian Association 
of Lebanon Valley C'oiiege has tilled a definite and evergrowing need among the 
men and boys of the institution. It has flourished as the practical side of the 
classroom, which supplies the theory for life and living. First in religious 
affairs, first in social life, first in the culture of the intellect jind first in the 
development of the physical aspect, it has pla.yed a part the importance of 
which cannot be estimated in the sum total of the advance of and success of 
the Alma Mater. The challenge to the future is without parallel. Will the 
men of Lebanon Valley accept the challenge ? 

Page One HunJred T hirty-fii'e 


Leatler Carl W. Hiser 

Assistant Leader Eleanor Sheaffer 

Secretary-Treasurer Elizabeth Hopple 

Esther Brunner Ruth Hoy James Bingham 

Ira M. Ruth Stella Hughes Mabel Silver 

Mary E. Hair Blanche Lengle Ida E. Trout 

Madie Shoop 

Our band exists for the purpose of developing our spiritual lives vi'ith 
the view to equip ourselves for the task to which we have been called. To be- 
come better acc(uainted with the Christ who died to save us that we may more 
perfectly present Him to those who have heard little or nothing of the life 
that he came to be, and to help those who are sincerely trying to find their 
place in the will of God, that they may not ignore the importance of sending 
the gospel into all the world, even though they themselves may have another 
part in the great plan of God apart from going into a foreign field in person 
to tell the message of Him who alone can meet the need of a needy world. 
We are affiliated with the general Movement that we may profit by their 
suggestions and co-operation, and that we may be a unit in a most worthy 
world-wide task. 

Page One Hundi ed Thiity six 


jyyj '^ 


Facultj' Leader James T. Spangler 

President Edwin M. Rhoad 

Vice President Ralph E. Boyer 

Secretary G. P. C'ooley 

Jay H. Arnold 
James L. Gingrich 
E. E. Miller 
J. R. MacDonald 
S. Paul Weaver 
Murray Swanger 
J. S. Stambach 
Paul Rhinehart 

Frank Aungst 
Roy 0. Zeigler 
Ehuer Andrews 
James Bingham 
R. R. Stabler 
Carl W. Hiser 
II. R. Mutch 
J. R. Hutchinson 
Elias Bressler 

Meyer Hostetter 
Lester Leech 
William H. Quaid 
William O. Rhoad 
William C. Blatt 
Charles A. Eaton 
Ira R. Fortna 
E. P. Kratzer 

Paffi' One HundreJ Th'irty-sei'en 



Page One Hundred Thiyty-eiyht 


— ^,fe^'^^ 

Piiffe One Hundred Thirty-nine 

President Ethel Lehman 

Vice President Dwight Daugherty 

Secretary Esther Brunjier 

Treasurer Josephine Hershey 

Russel Bowman 
Meta Burbeek 
Carl W. Hiser 
Josephine 8tine 
Delia Herr 
Helen Hughes 
Agnes Merehitis 
Mae Reeves 
Kathrvn Balsbaus 

Rutli Harjicl 
Helen iMeaU'v 
Florence Seifred 
Jleyer Heri' 
Ruth. Hiestei- 
Minerva Raah 
Dorothy Fencil 
Mary Hiester 
Kathrvn Kratzert 

Mae Morrow 
Lueile Shenk 
("ynthia Drunimond 
Raehael Heindel 
Ruth Oyer 
Esther Singer 
ilaiy Yinger 
Miss May Belle Adams 
Advisorv Member 

0^ ^^^^■'"ESfe. 


..r-> r\ 


President E. Gaston Vanden Bosehe 

Vice President H. R. Mntcli 

Secretaiy Esther Brnnner 

Treasurer Harold Bender 

Prof. Lehman 
Russel Bowman 
R. R. Stabhn- 
Effie Ilihbs 
Kathrvn Balsbaugh 
Marie Steiss 
Edward Balsbaugh 
Stacey Nevling 

Prof. Grimm 
Miriam Cassel 
Dwight Daugherty 
Warren Kreider 
Rachael Heindel 
Lena Weisman 
Charles Dando 
Ellsworth Nitraner 
Luther Weik 

Prof. Wagner 
Meyer Herr 
Russel Shadel 
r /ester Williard 
Emory Reidel 
Marv Yinger 
Ellen Keller 
Wni. Rhoads 


^Mathematics, the "handmaiden of all sciences." had its origin in the dim 
mists of prehistoric antiquity. When the historic era opens, we find man with 
a sense of numbers, elementarj- as it was. It is the earliest of all sciences, 
and for many of the human race it holds second place to none. It numbers its 
devotees to the «th power, and bit by liit new discoveries are made and new 
possibilities are opened up for this Queen of Sciences. But, while it has in it 
the aspects of grandeur, mathematics also sometimes plays simple tricks which 
are interesting as well as amusing, and it is not always as somber as it might 
be represented. 

The Mathematical Round Tal>le at Lebanon Valley College was organis'.ed 
to gain a better and more intimate ac(|uaintance with Madame Mathematics 
in both her aspects. Monthly meetings are held, where the grand and genial 
are set in contrast for the general edification. But we must confess that the 
life of the organization centers about our beloved Professor Lehman, whose 
untiring efforts and devotion to it cannot be enumerated in mere words. The 
Mathematical Round Table is not exclusive in membership, but invites all 
lovers as well as those indifferent to the charms of mathematics, to join us in 
"thinking God's thoughts after Him." 

Page One Hundred Forty-one 


Musical Director Letitia Withrow 

President Ruth Hiester 

Vice President Verna Pell 

Secretary Ruth Oyer 

Treasurer Mary Hiester 

Business Manager Alta Bortz 

Ruth Hiester 
Alta Bortz 

iMLiierva Raab 

Florence Stark 
Pearl Seitz 

Dorothy Sholley 
Florence Seifred 

Kathryn Balsbaugh 
Mary Yinger 

Mary Hershey 
Rosa Zeigler 

Ruth Baker 

Mildred Kreider 
Ruth Oyer 

Agnes Merchitis 

Marian Light 

Verna Pell 

Delia Herr 
Mary Hiester 
Kathryn Hopple 
Helen Hostetter 

Mabel Silver 
Esther Gilbert 

Olga Smith 
Anna Mae Stehman 

Verna Seitzinger 
Helen Mealey 



Page One Hundred Forty-two 

Page One Hundred Forty-three 







Musical Director and Pianist Prof. R. Porter Campbell 

Business Manager J. Dwight Daugherty 

President Adam Miller 

Vice President R. R. Stabley 

Secretary C. C. Leber 

Treasurer S. M. Herr 


First Tenors 

G. 0. Hohl 
C. F. Fencil 
S. D. Evans 

C. C. Leber 

D. E. Mader 
P. A. Leber 

First Basses 

R. O. Shadel 
J. W. Snider 
H. R. Mutch 
J. E. Hartz 
H. Y. Smuck 

Second Tenors 

A. D. Miller 

R. R. Stabley 

J. L. Fay 

J. K. Sherk 

L. A. Weik 

Seeonel Basses 

J. D. Daugherty 

S. M. Herr 

L. R. Williard 

W. P. Wenner 

R. C. Herb 

J. G. Rhodes 


Page One Hundred Forty-four 






^f^P^^^' _^^^j|^i|!:,j • . ';.^ 

'% ;fe-H 

^HLiMr' ^^"^^HI^^K^^^H 


^^m^^mm^i^, ' 


' ^^r^w^^B^^BHPiimi^ \i 

.^^■■.^;:;; * -; " 

lS*f ^lipr "c ■ 

:^m^mmei . 

i ^'4HhH| 


W ■"- 

' .,^^ : ^-'^" 




Page One Hundred Forty- five 

m !l.^r>.._'..l 

Page One Hundred Forty-six 


Paye One Hundred Forty-seven 

Atl^lrttr Qlomiril 


Dr. G. D. Gossard President of L. V. C. 

Prof. Paul S. Wagner Vice President of Athletic Council 

Prof. C. R. Gingrich Prof. Andrew Bender 


Dr. J. E. Marshall President A. C. 

Prof. C. G. Dotter Treasurer A. C. 

Paul F. Strickler 

Russell Bomiian, "22 Adam Miller, '22 Earle E. Fake, '23 

1 .'S"^-j5 ■- 

'^•iyJi'' !i 


Page One Hundred Forty-eight 




■"Stuliby as he is termed liy everyone, hails from tlie eity of Lebanon, where 
he is a prominent citizen. He came to us with years of practical experience 
as a coach, having served at Lebanon Valley several years ago. 

Coach Wilder whipped a wonderful team into shape — a team that was 
imbued with a fighting spirit of indomitable will, one that fought Georgetown 
almost to a standstill, losing only by a break of the game. Too much credit 
cannot be given to Wilder, who drove the men, rain or shine, and filled them with 
a desire to uphold the reputation of their Alma Mater on the Gridiron. 

Richard Smith, Captain, 1921 
Adam Miller, Manager. 1!)21 

Page One Hundred Forty-nine 

ISittavh at tl^F ^vasnn 1921 

Peun State — 53; Lebanon Valley — 0. St. John's — 0; Lebanon Valley — 6. 
Geol■geto\^^l — 7 : Lebanon Valley — 0. Villanova — 41 ; Lebanon Valley — 7. 
Army — 33; Lebanon Vallej' — 0. Juniata — 0; Lebanon Valley — 34. 

]\Iulilenlniri;- — 21: Lebanon Valley — 21. Lehigh — .55; I..ebanon Valley — 7. 

Susquehanna — 2 ; Lel)aiion Valley — 

l^pittpm nf tbr ^pasnu 

While Lebanon Valley did not liave what might be termed a successful 
season, yet with all the defeats which they went through against teams that 
were the best in the country, out-weighed and out^numbered, they always dis- 
played that fighting spirit which has made L. V. "s teams famous in the past. 

Coach Wilder deserves much credit and praise and with a lighter schedule 
and a larger squad would have made quite a different story. 

The season of 1922 has very bright prospects as only two men will be lost 
to the team Avhich gives Coach Wilder practically the same material upon 
which to work. 

The students will support and co-operate witli tlie team for a season that 
will bring their Alma ]\Iater to the front ranks in athletics. 

Page One Hundred Fifty 



Age 19; End; Second Year; Weight 160. 
"Diek" surely deserves much praisi' 
as our worthy football captain and -we 
honor him for having been such. At the 
position of end. "Dick" led the team 
from whistle to whistle with good earn- 
est efforts to win or die and indeed he 
never shirked V)ut ever did liis roniplclc 
duty well. 


Age 20; Center; Second Year: \Vt. VM). 
"Ferdinand" played a hard consist- 
ent game and very few plays ever eanic 
through him. When in a game only the 
final whistle or some extreme injury 
could cause him to stop playing. As 
Captain-elect and with the knowledge of 
past principles which "Ferd" employed 
we are well assured of a great vear in 


Age 22; Guard; Second Year; \Vt. l!i:i. 
'"Fake" was one of the most depend- 
able men on the line. He was a sticker 
who never knew when to quit. His aliil- 
ity to break up interference and to tackle 
the runner is worthy of mention. The 
loss of "Fake" will lie keenly felt next 


Age 23 ; Halfback ; Third Year ; Wt. 157 
Much was expected of "Nuts" at tin 
beginning of the season and he showed 
his old time pepper until injuries forcec: 
him out of the game. We are sorry ti 
lose him but we all look forward tc 
"Nut" Jr. 

Pa^e One Hundred Fifty-one 



A-v 21: Tackle; Third Year; Wt. 200. 
"Bull'" is really one of the best men 
who ever put on an L. V. uniform. His 
:il)ility to kick, throw passes and back 
up the line has earned for him that 
which will always be remembered at his 
-Miiia Mater. 


Age 22; Guard; First Year; Wt. 200. 
"Fat" was one of our aggressive 
guards who time after time broke thru 
the enemies' line and nailed the runner 
for a loss. "We are looking forward to 
a more successful season for "Fat" than 
any other he has ever realized. 



20; Quarterback; Second Year; 
Weight 145. 
"Hennie" our diminutive Quarter- 
hack famous for his short off tackle 
plunges and his wonderful broken field 
running. He was without a peer in the 
art of catching pmits. 


Age 20 ; Tackle ; Second Year ; Wt. 195. 
"Ed," our Altoona boy has the repu- 
tation of making the biggest hole in the 
line of any man in the team. A great 
deal more is expected of "Ed" next 

Page One Hundred Fifty-tiio 


Age 21; Halfback; 2nd Year; Wt. 15(i. 
"Rube," one of our men of the baek- 
field who had a way of running all his 
own, by which he broke through for 
many long runs. 


Age 20; End; Second Year; Wt. 160. 
' ' Bill ' ' hails from Steelton where they 
make 'em hard. His versatility was dis- 
played when he was shifted from entl 
to halfback in the middle of the year 
due to an injury to one of our men. 


Age 20; Fullback; 2nd Year; Wt. IT'), 
"Joe" was by far the best defensive 
man behind the line. He always hit 
them low and hard. Injuries hampci-fd 
"Joe" toward the end of the siNismi. 
but through it all he proved hiiuscir 
capable of his position. 


Age 20; Halfback; First Year; Wt. 150. 
"Bill" was the best man in the back- 
field to skirt the ends. Whenever a fii'st 
down was needed "Bill" took it around 
for the necessary distance. Within tiif 
two remaining years nuich is looked for- 
ward to from him. 

Pai/e One Hundred Fifty-three 

Page One Hundred Fifly-fotir 


Vjic 21 : Halfback; First Year; Wt. 150. 
" ■ Walt, ' ' the Darby boy who made a 
piiMtion on the team his first year was 
,1 hard runner, exceptionally good 
111 oft' tackle plunges. 


Age 20; Fullback; Fii-sf Year; Wt. 160. 

' ' Chief, ' ' by hard fighting won his 
letter. He upheld the reputation of his 
fiiieestors by his sterling character 
whether on the field or not. 


Age 20; Guard; Second Year; Wt. 210. 
' ■ Fat ' ' came to us late in the season 
but he soon showed Coach Wilder that 
lie was deserving of a Varsity position. 
Owing to difficulties "Fat"' will he lost 
to the team for next year. 


Age 20; End; First Year; Weight 160. 
"Red," another of our famous Hart- 
ford boys was a dead sure tackle and 
nearly alwaj^s brought down his man 
whenever they circled his end. 


S3i«^7 — m 


Age 20; Center; First Year; Wt. 170. 
"Cleona" said before the army gaiin'. 
"I crave action." Well, needless to sav 
before the game was over he got action 
and plenty of it. He was a hard fightinii 



"Addie"" as he is popularly known. 
hails from Annville and is one of thi 
few day-students who ever became Man- 
ager. "Adam" was a tireless workiT 
for the welfare of the team. l)oth at Ikhih' 
and on the trips. 

The ones who've made tJifin u-hnf thi ii 


Head Coach of Football at LcImukui 
Valley, 1921. 


Assistant Coach of Football at L(baiioii 
Valley, 1921. 

Pa//e One HiiriJred Fifty-five 



imtinr Uarsttij 


Lebanon High — 7; Lebanon Valley — Sclmykill — 27; Lebanon Valley — 

Shippensburg — 33 ; Lebanon Val. — Oohinibia A. L. — 7 ; Lebanon Val. — 

Stevens Trade — 0; Lebanon Val. — Enliaut A. C. — 7; Lebanon Val. — 7 

Lancaster High — 37 ; Lebanon Valley — 0. 

Tlie Jnnior Varsity was cninposed ol' a very light erew that took beating 
after beating on the field in scrimmage against the Varsity. While the season 
was not what might lie termed suceessfnl they deserve credit for the plngging 
determination that they showed thronghont the entire season in their attempt 
to keep our Varsity in condition. 


Reuel E. Swank 
Claude E. Rupp 
Porte W^olfe 
Ray C. Herb 
Robert Yake 
Leroy Dowhower 
Edward Balsbaugh 
Carl M. Bachman 
Howard Burtner 
J. Leonard Fay 
Edgar Francis 

George (jrruiiibine 
J. Fred Ileilman 
George IL Heisey 
Joseph Kessler 
W. Ellsworth Xitrauer 
Wilfred Perry 
Robert Reigel 
Hilliard Smuck 
Guy I). Faust 
Lewis Pell 


Page One Hundred Fifty-six 

laato lall 

Physical Director and Coach 

Coach Hollinger, a member and captain of '17 's Basketball team came 
here this year as Physical Director and Basketball Coach from Harvard, where 
he had charge of one of the teams. ''Joe" is well known all over the country in 
athletics and Basketball in particular. The team he has turned out at L. V. 
is on a par with any small College team in the country, even though they are 
one of the lightest teams ever representing the school. His introduction of the 
inter-class league, both in Volleyliall and basketball, while not new has been 
run with more promptness and system than ever before. 

Prof. Hollinger commands the admiration of every Lebanon Valley man 
for his S([uareness, ability and sincerity. He is in every respect a man's man. 

Reuben Cohen, Captain. 1921-22. 
Russel Bowman, Manager, 1921-22. 


Page One Hundred Fifty-seven 





Lebanon liid. — liS; Le})anon \'alle>' 
Gettysburg — 22 ; Lebanon Vallev- 
Franklin & ^Marshall— 30 ; Leb. VaL 

Juniata — 30 ; 
Gallaudet— 33 ; 
Georgetown — -tl ; 
Juniata — 37 : 
Susquehanna — 23 ; 

Lebanon Valley- 
Lebanon Valley- 
Lebanon Valley- 
LebanoD Vailey- 
Lebanon ^'alley- 
Villanova — 18 ; 



Penn State — 29 ; Lebanon Valley — 14 
(iettysburg — 25 ; Lebanon Valley — 23 
Sus;|uehanna — 22; Leb. Val. — 27 

Bucknell — 45 ; 
Drexel— 30 ; 
Villanova — 38 ; 
Penn Jr. Varsity 
Moravian — 28 ; 
Lebanon Vallev — 31. 

Lebanon Valley — 24 
Lebanon Valley— 40 
Lebanon Vallev- -32 
—17; Leb. Vai.— IS 
Lebanon Val. — 38 

Our Basketball season started rather poorly not in respect to the way in 
which the team played but in that all the breaks were against them. Most of 
the early season games were played away from home. The latter part of the 
year was more successful for out of the last eight games we won six and lost 
only two, and these two were \(.'vy close ones, besides they were not played at 

Much praise goes to L'aptain Cohen for the strong finish of a season which 
we were afraid would be unsuccessful. 

Our next year's team will be composed of all vetei'ans as none of the men 
will be lost through graduation. 1922-23 has very bright pi-ospects for one of 
the greatest teams ever turned out at Lebanon Vallev. 


Pafff One Hundred Fifty-eiglit 

^^ _^.,^^f^y~^ 


Captain ; Forward. 

"Rube," one of the cleverest di'il)l>l< rs on the team is also a wonderful 
shot. An accident prevented "Rube'' from participating in all of the games. 
He is a hard fighter in everv game. 



"Bill,'' whose second year on the team was highly successful, caged more 
field goals and fouls than any one on the team. He very seldom misses wlien 
under the basket and has a fine percentage in shooting foul goals. 



"Walt," our dependable center, played his usual consistent game, although 
not very tall, he nearly always was al)le to obtain the tap-off. This was Walter's 
second year on the team. 


"Hennie," our midget, is one of the fastest men on the squad. He is very 
small and light but no matter how big they come they don't go away with 
many field goals. He is a fast floor worker. 

Pai/e One Hundred Fifty-nine 





"Red"" is considered our liest guard. It is almost impossible to get away 
with the ball when Clarkin's long arms are anywhere near. It is his first 
year on the team and great things are expected of him next year. 



' ' Chief, ' ' our Indian forward, who has entered many games and brought 
the crowd to their feet with his beautiful shots, deserves much credit for his 
splendid work. Metoxin is also a good foul shooter. It is also his first year 
on the team. 



"Russ" managed the team in a splendid manner and surely deserves his 
letter for his services. His democratic spirit elevated the morale of the entire 

Page One Hundred Sixty 


®ltp ilmitor Harattij 


Harrisburg App. School. 14; L.V. 22 ('. V. S. X. S., 40; Leli. Valley, 21 

Lebanon High School. 12; L. V.. 32 Brunswick. 20: Lebanon Valley. 35 

Palmyra A. S., 31; Leb. Valley. 20 St. Lukes. 29; Lebanon Valley, 15 

Annville Big Five. 23; Leb. V., 12 Annville B5. 25; Lebanon Valley. 28 

Lancaster High School. 32; L. V., 27 St. T^ukes, 25; Lebanon Valley. 42 

Steelton High. 33; Lebanon Valley. 19. 

The Junior Varsity was the strongest it has been for years with men like 
Behman, Honian, Smith, Kessler, Weuschinski, Perry, Stabley, Krause. Musser, 
and Heilman. 

In many practice games between the Varsity and the Junior Varsity, it was 
a nip and tuck atifair throughout. Their schedule was successful considering the 
fact that most games were played away from home. 

Richard Smith. Captain 1921-22. 
R. Hutchinson. Manager 1921-22. 


Page One Hundred Sixty-one 



Mparrra of ll^p "IC" 


Smith Danker 

Beek Wm. Wolfe 

R. Iloiuaii Krause 

AV. Fake Metoxin 

R. Behmaii Carpenter 

Lauster Clarkin 

H. Homan Musser 

E. Whistler Miller 

R. Cohen Wenschinski 



AVni. Wolfe 

Walter Wolfe 

H. Homan 





Moore Cohen 

Nitrauer Matehton 

Wolfersberger Walter Wolfe 

.-•"■"■"% LThler H. Homan 

;j' :;^' Witmer R. Yake 

.-^~-:: "".';; . Smith R. Finn 

^^^"^ ,tft.. 


Page One Hundred Sixfy-t^'o 


lafi? lall 


"Pop" as he is popularly known all over the country is the greatest base 
ball coach that Lebanon Valley has ever had. His experience in Baseball circles 
is boundless- He has managed some of the best ball clubs in the country outside 
the major leagues, besides being himself a baseball player of some reputation 
in his younger days. He now serves Branch Riekey of the St. Louis Cardinals 
as one of his best scouts. Professor is famous for his pep talks, which he gives 
in mass meetings, etc. 

The season of 1921 was highly successful and we feel that the students 
owe Mr. Kelcliner a great debt for the manner in which he made possible such 
a winning team. 

Gruy Hoore, Captain, 1921. 

J. Wolfersberger, Manager, 1921. ''!.>. ■ ' ,""•' 

Page One Hundred Sixty-three 


Srutpm nf tl|? i'^aaon 

Lehigh, 2 ; 




Villanova, 5 ; 

Lebanon Val. 


Mercersburg, 2 ; 




Dickinson, 2 : 

Lebanon Val. 


Juniata, 2; 




Washington, 7 ; 

Lebanon Val. 


Bueknell, 1 ; 



Georgetown, 8 ; 

Lebanon Val., 

Penn State, 3; 



Villanova, 4; 

Lebanon Val., 


Bueknell, 0; 




Dickinson, 1 ; 

Lebanon Val., 


Drexel, 2; 




Susquehanna, 2 ; 

Lebanon Val. 

, 5 

Ursinus, 7 ; 




Lafayette, 5 ; 

Lebanon Val. 


The season of 1921 was considered very successful from the standpoint of 
the team winning nine games and losing six, and of these six, only one was lost 
by more than three runs and that to one of the best college teams in the countrj^, 
viz. Georgetown. 

The pitching of Wolf and Witmer is especially noteworthy when con- 
sidering that in only one game apiece did the opposing team have more than 
six hits. Captain Moore was the outstanding star of the season, both at the 
bat and in the field. The season of 1922 looms up very brightly with only 
three letter men graduating and new material at hand. 

The Faculty and Student body appreciates the sj^lendid showing of the 
team in Baseball during the past season and will support Coach Kelchner and 
Captain-elect Wolf in their endeavors for a championship team. 


Page One Hundred Sixty font 




- 0<^/,1.^cav-^ 


/*(((/<• 0«f Hundred Slxiy-fi-re 



r ti 

/'fl^f One Hundred Sixty-six 


- — *— <i^ 




f*{ f^ 


Page One Hundred Sixty-seven 



®I|? Jntfr-CElasa Uragu? 
































Seniors 5 

Sophomores 5 

Freshmen 2 







Tie for last place, won by the Seniors in an exti'a game. 

Onr Inter-Class Basketball and Volleyball Leagues opened its season in 
the beginning of January . From the very start of the schedule great interest 
was shown by the student body and also by the Faculty. In Basketball the 
Seniors and Sophomores displayed their superiority from the very start by 
jumping into ilrst place. They beat all their opponents but each lost one game 
to the other and the schedule ended with both tie for first honors in the 
number of games won, while the Seniors had an advantage of having scored 
three points more than their opponents. In a post season game, with the gym 
packed with a howling mob of humanity, the Seniors nosed out the Sophomores 
by the close score of 15-14. This game was the fastest and most furious of 
any seen on the gym floor in years, the Sophs being ahead all through the 
game till the last few minutes of play, when the Seniors by a magnificent display 
of fighting spirit tied and won the game when Stabley made good his last foul 
goal attempt. 

.The Vollej' Ball league was an introduction of an entirely new sport to 
Lebanon Valley. The games were all closely played affairs as no team had 
any previous experience in the game. The Juniors, who seemed to take the 
most interest in the sport, and who were hopelessly outclassed in Basket Ball 
came throngli with five straight games, losing the last one to the Freshman 
team, but h;iving made sure the Inter-Class Volley Ball Championship. 

Too much credit cannot be given to Coach Hollinger, who carried through 
the most successful Inter-Class Basket Ball League that Lebanon Valley has 
ever had, as well as introducing a sport that has become very popular to all 
the students. We extend our congratulations to ilr. Hollinger and hope for an 
even more successful Class League next year. 


Page One Hundred Sixty-eight 



In the annual Soplioniore-Preshman inter-class game of Basket Ball, the 
Sophomore team completely outclassed their rivals, the Freshman group. The 
Freshmen fought hard, but could do little against a team which was made up 
largely of Varsity men. Homan starred for the Sophomore team, while 
Perry played a good game for the Freshmen. The score was 45-15. 


Our Varsity team played two games in all, tioth on foreign floors, winning 
the one and losing the other. The material for a good Team was present here 
l)ut owing to difficulties we were unable to have a regular schedule. The girls 
were under the care of Miss Gladys Feneil, the Girls' Physical director, and 
she coached them in a very creditable manner. We hope that next year we will 
have a regular schedule, as none of the regular players will graduate. 

Sophomore-Freshman Game 

The annual affair between the Sophomores and the Freshmen was played 
in the Aluuuii Gym with Fields of Lebanon officiating. Prom the start it 
developed into a fast and interesting game not withstanding the fact that the 
Soi^homores were superior throughout the entire game. The Freshmen are to 
be congratulated for the manner in which they played when we realize that 
very few of their number had ever played basketball before this specific event. 
The final score was 15-5 in favor of the Sophomores. Steiss was the leading 
star of the Sophomore group, while Bowman starred for the Freshman team. 

In the Inter-Class game between the Sophomores and the Juniors the 
latter team came through definitely victorious, having won by the score of 24-4 
By winning this game the Junior Girls proved themselves to lie the champions 
of the Girls for the Sophomores later defeated the Freshmen decidedly. It is 
to be regretted that no continuous schedule had been arranged for the girls, 
however we hope to realize our ambitions next year. 

The Girls with the Long Tresses played the Bobbed-haired girls, the pro- 
ceeds of the game going to the Barbers' Association for future refernce by any 
of those participating. The GirLs with the Long Tresses won by the score of 

Page One Hundred Sixty-nine 


Minor ^^nrta 


Our Tenuis team composed of Stal)ley, E. Stabley, Glick and Herr, played 
two matches, losing the first one to Moravian College by a close score. Glick and 
Stabler played a very good game as did the other members of the team, con- 
sidering the fact tliat this was our iirst attempt in Tennis. In tlie Alumni 
game played on j\lay Day at home we won by a wide margin. A little practice 
and cooperation ought to bring out a line team for the coming season. We are 
well assured of this and we wish them luck in their eflforts to represent Lebanon 
Valley in a worthy manner. 


This new sport, introduced by Coach Hollinger in the Inter-Class league 
made such an impression that a Varsity Volley Ball Team was organized. 
This team consisted of Bowman. Captain; Witmer, Smith, Miller. Burtner, 
Smuck and Herr. Although playing only two games, and those with a club 
which is well considered the best in Pennsylvania, they played with much pep 
and enthusiasm although in face of defeat. We expect the interest to increase 
and we believe tiiat Lebanon A'alley will have a team in this sport of veiw 
worthy mention. 

Several other sports were attempted this past year but either because of 
the lack of interest, funds or material they were not carried through. Among 
those sports were Wrestling. Track and Soccer. Our Track Team attended one 
meet at which they scored two points but immediately a lack of interest was 
manifested and the sport was dropped. It is indeed a shame that this is true 
but we still hope that we can again reclaim that excellent standing procured 
for us by the boys of 1914-16. At present the material for track does not promise 
verj^ encoviraging results, but with a coach and that old time spirit, Lebanon 
Valley will witness an excellent season in this sport. 


Page One Hundred Seventy 


/'^ftclmL ■ 

- sr.,//,,\y S/J-oA, 

./;, ^t' <-;?,> )^ ~ 


-tfW-yw-,. %ic/4rf<.- 

4* 3, ./(«/>«« ^<- 

_^„; T-X^.,/. - 

_ ae~/„r»rn--VU^i"5 — 

- ;?Xv^^,^,-r>f.^-/-<,r ,, ;< 5s- 

Prt^f One Hundred Se-venty-one 

Urbauou Ballrij (Eolbgr i>ummrr ^rl|anl 


Lebanon Valley College recently extended her work to inelude a yuimuei' 
Session to be held at Mt. Gretna, Pa. Under the direction of Prof. Beatty a 
well organized system was planned and successfully carried out during the 
summer of 1921. The Faculty was composed of such persons as Dr. Gossard, 
Pres. ; Professor Lehman, Professor of History ; Prof. Derickson, Professor of 
the Biological Sciences ; Prof. Grimm, Professor of Education and Mathematics ; 
Prof. Christian Gingrich, Professor of Social Sciences ; Prof. Herring, Pro- 
fessor of Chemistry ; Prof. Beatty, Professor of English ; Prof. Butterwick, 
Professor of Bible and Philosophy ; Walter E. Severance. Professor of Latin and 
Education, and Mrs. Mary C. Green, Professor of French. Indeed this strong 
Faculty secured for us an immediate recognition and although there were 
many of our own students enjoyed the privileges of this session, many other 
students and teachers also took advantage of these splendid conditions at this 
place which was so splendidilj- located. Not only did this organization give 
the immediate results desired by the one teaching and the ones attending, but 
it also has established for Lebanon Valley a much wider and broader reputa- 
tion and has greatly developed her possibilities for a great future lioth in her 
winter and summer sessions. 

We eoiamend the work of these organizing the school, we wish to support 
it to the best of our aliility and we hope that the development of the same 
mav ever be strong, uolile and foi- the distinct welfare of our Alma Mater. 

Hafff One Hundred Sevenly-tnvo 



Page One Hundred Seventy-lhree 


It is indeed uiifoi-tuiinte tliat the st^etioii ot tills animal devoted to the 
Altimni of Lebanon Valley College should be so limited. Many and worthy 
have been those who upon leaving the halls of Lebanon Valley have entered 
into every type of work that employs mankind. In Science and Medicine, in 
Oratory and Art. in Teaching and Preaching, in Law and Politics, in every 
branch of work that life offers, the Alumni of Lebanon Valley have made and 
will continue to make this institution honored, respected, worthy and prized 
among the many other institutions of her kind throughout the United States. 
It is the Alumnus, not the student who can make his Alma Mater of any lasting 
Importance or influence. The true manner in which a student meets his tem- 
porary traming which an institution offers can only be measurctl by the manner 
in which he meets that for which he has been trained. Realizing therefore the 
important position wdiich the Alumni of any institution holds for the direct 
welfare of the same, we wish to consider them in our present undertakings. 

The greatest thing of which the world is in need today is "Education" and 
there are really only two ways by which this great need can be met. These 
are the Church and the School. Realizing this, the Alumni section will be 
devoted to the splendid manner in which Lebanon \'alley is meeting this need 
through her Alumni. 

Page One Hundred Seventy-four 

IC?ban0n HaUrg Alumni 

The late Dr. James P. Wiekersliam, a distinguished educator, once said, 
"The most delicate and difficult task that God has placed in human hands is 
the education of his own species." If this l)e true the Alumni of Lebanon 
Valley College are largely represented in doing God's most difficult work as- 
signed to men. 

It is always difficult to secure an accurate list of tlie Alumni with their 
professions, but taking the Roster of Alumni published in the Alumni Quarterly 
of February 14, 1920 as a basis, it appears that approximately two hundred 
and sixt.v-two graduates of the college were at that time engaged in some form 
of educational work. 

The largest percentage of teachers is naturally found in the later classes, 
teaching being considered a stepping stone to other professions as well as the 
best means of securing reasonable remuneration immediately after graduation 
from college. Thus the class of 1919 with a membership of forty-one in the 
literary department reported thirty-one teachers, five pursuing studies in other 
institutions and the remaining ones in divers occupations. The class of 1918 
with a membership of forty-three at that time recorded twenty-three teachers. 
The class of 1917 also graduated forty-three students. Of these, strange to 
say, exactly the same numljer were teachers. Comparing these \\ath the earlier 
classes it is of interest to note that while many graduates remained in the 
profession of teaching, the percentage is much smaller. The class of 1907 
with a membership of twenty-eight is reported as having only seven teachers. 
Even then the teachers are more numerous than any other profession, that of 
preaching coming next with six. The class of 1901 with nineteen living grad- 
uates has five educators, five preachers, two physicians, five business men, one 
Y. M. C. A. Secretary and one married woman. 

Taking the total number engaged in educational woi-k. the Roster shows 
four College Presidents : Dr. Clippinger of Otterbein ; Dr. Rupp of York ; Dr. 
Cowling of Carlton and Dr. Holsopple of Blue Ridge College. At least five 
graduates hold chairs in Theological Seminaries. On the list are nineteen Col- 
lege and University professors. But by far the largest list is that of men and 
women connected with the public school work. There are five Superintendents 
of schools, including one county superintendent, one principal of a Pennsyl- 
vania State Normal School and thirty-two principals, High School principals, 
and principals of Academies, scattered throughout half a dozen states with the 
far greater numlier in Pennsylvania. 

The problem of the college as related to the educational work of the State 
of Pennsylvania is made clear by these figures. A greater number of her 
graduates are engaged in educational work in Pennsylvania than in any other 
single profession or business. 

That the Alunuii Association is awake to this fact is evidenced by the 
enthusiasm and interest shown in the Round Table Conference held during 
last Commencement week at which educational problems were under discussion. 

What Lebanon Valley needs among other things is an educators "bloc" 
among the Alunnii which will develop an educational consciousness that will 
compel a continuation of high educational standards in the college and which 
will unite in closer fellowship the gradiiates who are engaged in teaching and 
which will also bring about more intimate relations between the college and 
the Department of Public Instruction in Harrisburg. 


Page One Hundred Seventy-five 

iltmatfnal O^raiiitatra 

Among the noted and renowned characters that have received diplomas 
from Lebanon Valley College are about one hundred and fifty Ministerial grad- 
uates. These servants of the Most High God are modest and unassuming men. 
Thej' neither crave honor nor seek distinction among their fellow men. But 
their feet have traversed the shores of distant lands and their messages of 
peace and salvation have been heard around the world. The eloquence of these 
pulpit oratoi-s has not only turned the stream of human life but has changed 
the course of nations. Their wise prophecies, their lofty ambitions, and their 
exemplary lives have attracted the attention of potentates and changed the 
modes of the people. Of this world's goods they have not shared abundantly, 
but they have laid up for themselves treasures in heaven. Long years after 
their itinerary has been completed and the broken threads have been caught 
up by others, generations will rise up and call them blessed. 

Most of these servants in the ministry have made their contributions to 
the world and to humanity through the cannels of the United Brethren Church, 
while a few have found paths of usefulness leading into other Brotherhoods. 
Those whom the United Brethren Church has honored with her highest official 
gift are Bishop W. H. Washinger. D.D., from the class of 1891, and Bishop A. R. 
Clippinger. D.D., from the class of 1905. 

Two of her sons are now college Presidents, namely Rev. W. G. Clippinger, 
D.D., '99, President of Otterbein College, and Rev. Donald J. Cowling, D.D., "02, 
President of Carlton College. 

Seven graduates, although retaining their Ministerial credentials, have 
found their field of work in the teaching profession. Rev. S. D. Faust, D.D., 
'89, and Rev. J. Balmer Showers. D.D., '14, are teaching in Bonebrake Theo- 
logical Seminary. Rev. Elias H. Sneath, D.D., LL.D., '81, professor in Yale 
University. Rev. Raymond P. Daugherty, A.M., Ph.D., '97, Professor in Gou- 
clier College. Rev. R. R. Butterwick, D.D., '01, Professor in Lebanon Valley 
College. Rev. Alfred T. Summer, '02. Professor in the Government School at 
Freetown, West Africa. Rev. Rufus LeFever, '17, Professor in Stivers High 
School, Dayton, Ohio. 

Two of her noble sons are making their contributions through the editorial 
columns of the Sundav School Literature of the United Brethren Church, Dr. 
W. 0. Fries, '82, and Dr. John S. Owen, '03. 

Rev. Samuel G. Zeigler '11, has been chosen by his l)rethren to be the 
Executive Secretary of Foreign Missions. While Rev. Charles W. Shoop, '08 
and Rev. J. Stewart Innerst, '16, are missionaries in China and Rev. George 
M. Richter, '09, is a missionary in Africa. 

If space permitted it would be pleasant indeed to recite the names of 
faithful pastors who are doing heroic work all along the line. 

While the roll of these pastors has not been called yet the positions which 
they occupy are none the less important nor are they the less worthy. Of the one 
hundred and fifty ministerial graduates, about fourteen have answered to roll 
call and now test liom their labors. 

With the passnig of years may the depleted ranks be filled with other con- 
secrated and knal sons of Lebanon Valley College. 



Page One Hundred Sevenly-six 

(iffir^ra nf tl|F Alumni ABsnrtatiDn 

President E. H. Smith '14, Aimville, Pa. 

Vice President Edgar Landis '14, Myerstown, Pa. 

Recording Secretary Mrs- A. E. Shroyer '00, Annville, Pa. 

Treasurer Alma Light '99, Annville, Pa. 

Corresponding Secretary Riitli Engle '15, Palmyra, Pa. 

Executive Committee J. L. Appenzeller '08. Lebanon, Pa. 

M. W. Brunner '01, Lebanon, Pa.; IL H. Shenk '00, Annville, Pa. 
T. B. Beatty '05, Annville, Pa. 

President of the Philadelphia Division, S. C. Enck '91, Philadelphia, Pa. 

President of the Pittsburg Division David E. Pugh, '16, Pittsburg, Pa. 



Page One Hundred Seventy-seven 


Fage One Hundred Seveiily-eight 




^*#vs ^ ' te 

Js* "? 



.*• p 




Pai^c Otie Hundred Seventy-nine 


To M. ('. FAVIN(iKR 

For the kind Aww and liai)py repasts whieli we have received from one so 
noble, good and kind — and for his sincere efforts to make our College life more 
bright, more cheerful and more homelike, we gratefully dedicate to him, this 
humble tril)ute. 

To "Dad" WOLFE, our modest Janitor 

This one word of appreciation and due respect for his kind services rendered 
to each of us. 

Page One Hundrt'd Eighty 


Qlltp Norturnal (§vhn Bons of ©auruB 

K. II. STABLE V, President 

Purpose: Overstrained l).y tlie burdens of the classroom recitations, taxed 
to the utmost in fulfilling our social and co-educational duties, fatigued by the 
strenuous contortions imposed by the physical directory of the institution, and in 
short, overwhelmed liy the rush of collegiate life and riotous living, this most 
honorable and meritorius organization has come into being for sole express and 
implied purpose of relieving the intense stress and strain thus bringing about 
temporary resuscitation for each and every member in order that the ordeal of 
the following week may be weathered without the loss of more than ten pounds. 
Having dedicated ourselves to so noble an aspiration and determined to fulfill to 
the letter our heterogeneous obligations, we proclaim to the world the discovery 
of a great remedy for all mod'eni ills and discrepencii'S, namely that of rhetorical 
and grammatical exegesis. 

Functionary Systematization : Order of Ceremonies. 

Called to order promptly on the striking of ten bells on every Friday night 
of the winter term, the rajahs assume their respective positions about the oriental 
circle in the center of which reposes the Grand Rajah. The Wajkoc diction is 
employed so that none of the poor creatures of the outside world may know or 
discover what is being perpetrated, and what is being contemplated for later act- 
ualization. Herein, then, the most serious and profound of all subjects, in all the 
entire universe are given due and serious consideration to the ultimate better- 
ment and ennoblement of the company of illustrious rajahs. Reason, judgment, 
foresight, oratory, vision, imagination, introspection and superinduced common 
sense are some of the product of the organization. 

Pat/e One Hundred Eighty-one 

^- — - 

®ltp lExrritttitp (Unmmtttpp 




■■Xi) Kidding" 


■Heavy Stiek 

Persuasion " 

■■Ci-oss Hones" 


••Red Slat" 



Devil" Pres. 

••Little Devil' 

Hot Dogs" 

Prof. Beatty Prof. Grinnu 

Dr. Rnnk Prof. Wagner 

Pi-of. ( 'anipliell Prof, l^ender 

Dr. Butterwick Prof. Ilollinger 

This organization is for the moial. spiiitual and religious upbuilding of all 
freshmen. It has an enviable record. It biings about the callation of the Under- 
classmen for a regard of the truth and noble aspiration of obeying the Rules of 
the Men's Senate. 

Paz/e One Hundred Eighty-tixo 





Piige One Hundred Eighty-three 

We might begin our jocular peregrinations by asking the (|uestion, — "What 
is a Joke ? ' ' The French have a saying that' ' the world is full of fools, and he who 
would not see one, must shut himself up in his room and break his looking glass." 
We say the same of humor. The mirror is one sure method of the discovery of a 
joke. The gentle art in life consists in picking out the humoi-ous part of one's 
own nature and enjoying it. — 

Behold man, the crown and center of creation! The subduer of all nature! lie 
has bridged the chasms, tunneled mountains, travelled the heavens, — in a word, 
he has accomplished the impossible, and walks with his head among the clouds. — 
But there lies a little insignificant banana peel, and down he goes, losing all his 
dignity, equanimity and his sense of the infinite. No man is exempt, be he a 
Bostonian. a Kaisei- or Rube Cohen. 

The fool woi-tii while. — 

Is the fool who can smile, (Never used l)efore) 

When the joke is played on him. 
Speaking of oiii- wonderful civilization, a magazine recently published the 
information that fifty elephants are used each year to make ivory balls. What 
a wonderful comment on the efficiency of our present status ([uo, in that it is 
able to make elephants perform such delicate tasks. 

Weiser : "I'm going out the road to see a dead num." 
Nitrauer : ' ' Ever try looking in a mirror f ' " 

Smith — (selling paper to some fellows') : There's no middle man in this 
business. I get all the profit. 

Freshman Year — A Comedy of Errors. 
Sophomore Year — Much Ado about Nothing. 
Junior Year — As You Like It. 
Senior Year— All's Well that Ends Well. 
Prof. Ginrich : "Your answer is as cleai' as mud." 
Bowman- "Well that covers the ground, doesn't it?" 
Are -you lealh hurt?" 

No but the Dotor said I had sprained my abdominal muscles." 
Pi of Fiounick ni Spanish to Miss Glenn: 
"U and I ait the weak vowels." 

Page One Hundred Eiglity-jnu 


Balsbaugh: "Really you have the smallest mouth of any man I know." 

Stabley : ' ' Well now, — How do you figure ? ' ' 

Sammy one Sunday evening: "Larry, are you going to study Education 
tonight ? ' ' 

Larew: "No, I studied Eddie all afternoon." 
Beautiful Thoughts by Fred Beck : 

1. She was a Barber's daughter, I saw her only by a close shave. 

2. She was a Butcher's daughter and often we did meet. 

Archie Miller: I cut off my trousers twice and they're still too short. 

Prof. Grimm (in Ed'ucation 1) : "I will begin reading" "for fourteen hun- 
dred years. ' ' 

Bill Wenner, writing home to his mother. : "I must get some pictures of 
myself, I wonder where thej^ sell them ? ' ' 

B. P. Smith: "How many studies are you carrying?" 

Weiser : "I'm carrying two and dragging three." 

Prof. Beatty : ' ' Come Tuesday prepared to take the life of AVilliam Shakes- 
peare. " 

Some people say : ' ' Get thee behind me Satan, — and push me along. ' ' 

Although a volcano is a mountain with fire inside, it is not a mountain range. 

Miss Baker : ' ' Agnes has palpitation of the heart caused by too much 

We also hear that our war veteran Weik is suffering from "Schach. " 

Meyer Herr in Oratory Il^Uppermost was the curling figure with the active 
hair. Which reminds us of Prof. Ginrich flights of Oratory concerning the "ice 
plants, which pollutes the air with its distracting noises. ' ' 

Cassel — (in the Armistice Day Committee) : "The fellows wont have to 
change their dresses." 

MacDonald'^ — (Translating Greek) : "This swearing is easier than the rest 
of it. ' ' 

Prof. Gingrich — (in Economics 1) : Faust if you need more time for your 
social engagements, I '11 give you three hours per week more. ' ' 

A forlorn man was brought before the Mayor of Williamstown for drunk- 
enness and disorderly conduct. When asked what he had to say for himself, he 
said, "Your Honor, "Man's inhumanity to man makes countless thousands 
mourn." I'm not as debased as Swift, as profiglate as Byron, as dissipated as 
Poe, or as debauch as — " 

"That will do," thundered the Mayor. "Thirty days, and officer take the 
list of names of those others and i-un them in : They 're as bad as he is. ' ' 

Prof. Beatty: "Can anj^one tell us anything about Milton?" 

Faust : ' ' He had three wives and he was blind. ' ' 
Taken from an article written by Carl Hiser last year : 

"We arrived at the station, where we were met by my friend Mr. Crim, now 
in Africa, serving Christ and the Church and a number of his friends." 

If examinations are a true test of a pupil's knowledge, the Juniors, Sopho- 
mores, and also the Freshmen who submitted the following answers in English 
tests last year are to be pitied. — 

Addison was very important, but on account of his religion he was buried 
in West Minister Abbey. 

Wordsworth wrote hymns and Odes such as Ode "Immatations of Immor- 
ality. ' ' 

Byron's writings are melancholy and sad. They are monontious. 

Page One Jiundred Eighty-five 



Dionysos was a Grceeian man who donated the theatres for writers to play 
in the theatre. 

Euripides was a great schohir antl thinl^er, also a philosophalist. 

Doer 's Lament was w-ritten bj' Widsith : It is an epic poem. 

Mallory wrote Morte de Arthur, he completed this in 1647 and C'axton pub- 
lished them. 

Interludes are poems of satire, for example. Piers Plowman. 

A fallacy is when a man is committed from w'hich he did not do. 

Iteration is the interesting point in the thought. 

A writer of images is one that has an image or odor in his mind 

"The doctor says that I have camel's feet." 

"Howe's that?'' 

' ' Thej^ 've gone a long time without water. ' ' 

Mary is a popular name for girls. Our unofficial census enumerator states 
that there are more Marj's per square mile of population than there are Smiths in 
the telephone book. Ever since she took her little lamb to school, Mary has been 
a favorite heroine of jazz verses. Mary has become the owner of everything 
imaginable in the rhyming lines of the poets ( ? ) . Mary verses have been shown 
on the movie screen of the day, films to delight the old as well as the young have 
been made. Just to make our readers merry we introduce some verses about 
our friend Mary. 

Honey Love. 

Mary had a swarm of bees. 
She loved their buzzing lives ; 
They too, loved Mary, 'cause 
Their Mary had the hives. 

]\Iary wore two silken sox. 
Rolled down below her knee ; 
But IMary once had chicken-pox ; 
Which spoiled the scenery. 

Mary had a little lamb 
Between two hunks of bread. 
The S. P. C. A. did not complain. 
Because the hiiiih was dead. 

Prof. Frounick: "AVhat is the Latin race?" 

Marie: "It's a race between a Latin pony and the Teacher's goat." 
Uncle Jess : ' ' Well, Johnny, How do you spell giratfe 1 ' ' 
Nephew : ' ' G-ir-a-f-e. ' ' 

U. J.: "The dictionary spells it witli two f's." 
N. : "Well you asked me how I spell it." 
"Did vou ever stop to think — " 

"This, that it is a wise child that knows its own father — likewise, a wise 
cork that knows its own pop." 

Pat/e One Hundred Eighly-six 


pi)t Ifta C^a2tnkaB 

Tliis newly oru-aiiized but yet uiiohartered fraternity ( touniled at L. V. C.) 
Ls growing' fastei- witli the passing of eacli day. Several months ago it was one of 
the weakest organizations in existence, but it is now the most pow^erful and its 
membership is larger than that of an,y other three fraternities combined. 

The object of the Phi Beta Gazinkas is to further and improve the art of 
saying very littK' in ten times that many words: or in other terms, usurping 
several hours in which to volubly disaiss tlic small end of nothing whittled 
down to a point. 

It is re(|uired of every candidate for membership, that he have a powerful 
line of Annville English and' have perfect control over it. He must be of the 
progressive t.vpe, being willing at an.y time to donate a few spare hours to 
practicing with any of his fraternity brothers. 

The Phi Beta Gazinkas is the monopolizing fraternity of the Men's dorm- 
itoi-\- and is ever gaining' popularitv. The initiation fees are nil and the dues 

Signeil : 


Recording Secretary of the P. B. G. 

Prof. Gingrich — (in Ecouomics 1) — 

"Why don't they build buildings 250 stories high?" 

Faust: "Atmospheric Pressure." 


Absent-mindedness, frivolity, ambition and vigilance ai-e the ((ualities that 
till our penitentiaries, according to stories of four convicts. — 

"I'm here," said the pick-pocket," as the result of a iiiDuient of abstrac- 

"And I," added the burgler, "through nothing, but taking advantage of an 
opening which was offered in a large mercantile establishment." 

"And I," said the incendiary, "because of an unfortunate habit of making 
light of things." 

"The reason I am here," chimed in the forger, "is because I attempted to 
make a name for myself." 

"Your daughter is so different from most girls. — She'.s so sweetly unsophisti- 

"Yes, She's all of that. Why she thiidxs that B. V. D. is a university de- 

The Professor had \n'itten on the back of a theme : 

"Please write more legibly." 

Next Day: "Prof., what is that you put on my theme?" 
Heard in the Y. M. P. A. circles : 

I waited for thee. Queen, and thou 
Didst send another in thy place. 

What good 's a three-spot to me now ? 

I 've got the Ten, Jack, King and Ace. 


Grimm: "Who was Voltaire, and for what was he noted?" 

Student: "He was a famous scientist. He discovered the unit of electrical 
current, the volt." 


Page One Hitndred Eighty-seven 



Duma — A noted French writer. 

Esophagus — The fellow who wi-ote all the fables about animals. 

Fugue — A long drawn-out battle between mountaineers. 

Hibiscus — A kind of sweet cracker. 

Monsoon — The French for gentleman. 

Plebiscite — One of the common people. 

Pigmy — A very small hog. 

Pogrom — A printed plan for a play or concert. 

Synchronize — To write music in rag-time. 

Sezagenarian — A person who writes sez scenarios for moving pictures. 

Sextant — A piece of music re(iuiring six singers or players. 

A Librarian's Lament: She was young; she was pretty . She wore the 
traditional tortoishell campus windshields. And she had' the American co-ed's 
blithesome assurance as she stepped up to the library window. 

"Oh, look!" she said. "I've got to read some books. It's for my English 
VI semi-finals. Look, have you got "The Four Horsemen with tlie Erysipelas," 
by that Spanish caveman? And I want a book of jjoetry too. Something kind 
of jazzy. See?" 

I've heard of Byron, Shi'lly, Keats, 

Of Kipling, Tennyson, 
But one thing always worried me 

Wlio is that l)ird. Anon? 

Her eyes were soft and dreamy. Her hair of softest brown. Her gowai was 
exquisite in i.ts charm and simplicity, and enhanced by the dim evening light. 

Would this fairy creature dance with him? 

"Naw, " she said, "I'll dance wid de guy wot brung me." 

"Did you cut yourself?" 

"No, the knife jumped oft tlie tabic and hit me.'' 

Prof. Grimm — "What is a unit of time:'" 

Paul Leber — "The unit of time is a second kept in a bell-jar at Washington." 

S. Ziegler — ' ' I 'm lost ! ' ' 

Williard — "Is it finders keeps?" 

Prof. Gr. — "Marriage is a life partnersliip with one silent partner." 

Prof. Spangler — "College is a country club more or less interi-upted by 
classes. ' ' 

Williard — "Adaption is making itself at home." 

Ferd Beck — "My mother never raised any foolish children." 

— ? — "I'd rather be tickled to death by a Mustache, than to die an old 

Wenner — "Who said cemetei'ies aren't popular? Why people are just dying 
to get there-" 

Remarks on the first Inter-class game between the Junior and Sophomore 
girls : 

Dando — "Why not try a forward" 

Nitrauer — "In all the girls played a good floor game." 

Page One Hundred Eighty-eigJit 

■^^^f^w — W 


Mae Reeves gives up walking hours to attend Quittie Staff Meeting. 

Wenner remembers the time when he was all head and feet. 

Lloyd Miller — sick three days. Result — Mustache. 

Mutch goes on Glee Club trip without his full dress shirts. 

Ira Ruth gets to Education on time — Prof, is recovering. 

R. 0. Shadel is caught blackening his misphiced eyebrow for the liome 
Glee Club concert. 

Fritz Heilman was caught looking at a girl at noon the 2nd of Feb., 1922. 

Prof. Grimm's idea of comparison: "Bird" — "Nut" — "Supreme Nut." — 
Something of a "Wopper, " eh, Prof? 

Wenner falls for a girl on a Glee Club trip — so does Hohl. 

Eddie Whistler misses a date through a two hour hair cut. See him for 

Lloyd Miller has assumed tlie onerous duties oi' "Head-weighting." He is 
already top-heavy. 

The Vigilance Committee of the S. P. 0. (society for the prevention of 
others) reports no "cribbing" or "spooning" done at L. V. this year. 

Mabel Silver — Ambition petrified. 

Prof. Frounick will give an illustrated lecture on "Pejj and Ambition," — 
Ferd Beck will present him with the Dumb-bells. Place, College Gym. 

"Witty" or "King Solomon" was recently elected to the captaincy of The 
Mormon tribe in this locality. 

The Glee Club Men, like the Sailor, has a girl at every port. However, he 
has one advantage in that he has a port for every girl. 

The only difference between the stuff that Rip Van Winkle drank and that 
which men drink today is that Rip woke up. 

The sleeping duo is composed of Izzy Reidle and his old pal Bomgardner. 

Mader assumes his duties as Weather Prophet while on Glee Club Trips. 

Stabley doesn't need to make dates. This applies to various occasions. 

C. Leber and Smuck have an affinity for losing their way or arriving the 
morning after. 

Fay is now giving our renowned friend "Hungr.y Herb" a very hard battle 
as to whether the Mohawk Championship will continue to remain in Mr. Herb's 

She has pretty teeth — both of them??? 

The fire that lately terrorized the Annville Dept., upon investigation, was 
found to have been caused bj^ an ' ' over-heated refrigerator. ' ' 

The eight o'clock chapel hour has caused an amazing amount nf sickness?? 

Hovis' brother visits him once a year. 

Midge has a new method for curling hair. 

Miss Weisman introduces a novel fire extinguisher for vise of the local fire Co. 

Andrews admits that with all his experience he is a good salesman. 

The essential (juestion is — does she weigh 310 lbs., or 310 lbs., 2 oz???? 

One essential feature of life is not what one might say — but what he does 
and what he is. 

Charles Leber is one of the few men of his class whom the Arrow Collar 
people has neglected in looking about for men for their extensive advertising. _ 

The worst thing is out — Out of cash. 

P/iffe One Hundred Eieihtv-nine 

Purpose — To make things pleasant aroiual L. \^ 
Motto — "To love and be loved." 
Color — Blonde, Brunette, Auburn. Flower — "Kiss any thenium. 

Song- — "Love Bird." 

J, 1^11^ 

Miss Cassel 
Miss Engle 

Esther Singer 
Kat Kratzert 

Dot Fencil 

Agnes Merchitis 
Mae Morrow 
Martha Schack 

Sammie Hartz 
Joe Hershey 
Joe Stine 

Etfie Hibbs 
Martha Zeigler 

Anna Mae Stehman 
Tiny Hughes 


I love you 

You love me 

We love each other 

Tee Hee Hee ! 


Miss Larew 
Prof. Herring 

The Affiliated Members 

Prof. Campbell 
Prof. Wagner 

Betty Smith 
Bob Horine 

The Advisorv Committee 

Birdie Renn 
George Snyder 

Mary Yinger 
Benton Smith 

Bull Behman 

The Little People's Committee 

Mae Reeves Luther Weik 

Sus Greiner Nig Paust 

Fat Martin ' Earl Leffler 
George Hohl 

The Can't Decide Committee 

Ferd Beck 
Russ Bowman 
Dick Stauifer 

Rodney Kreider 
Walter Krause 
Adam Miller 

The King Solomon Conmiittee 

Sue Zeigler 
Stella Hughes 

Goldie Dunkleberger 
Jess Williard 

The Correspondence Committee 

Margaret Walters Harvey Hesser 

Ricardo Hausraan 

Walter Webner 

Pfifff One Hundred Ninety 

'- : '^'^S^kSj~<^' 

The Kiug and Pin Couiniittee 

.'Vnna Stern 

Daeli Heindle 

Lola Desenberg 
Gladys Feneil 
Meta Burbeck 

Joe Stine 
Harold Hess 

Prospective Members 

Minerva Raab 
Dave Fink 

The Steady Committee 

Rnth Oyer 
Dick Smith 

Tom Smith 

Stuart Shenberger 

Elwood Stabley 
Dwight Daugherty 
Charles Smith 

Tillie Bowman 

Floss Seifred 
Mollie Fegan 

The Bob Committee 

Bobbie Reigle — Chairman 
Bobbie Yake — Assistant 
Ruth Harpel 
Al Stine 

Bill Wolfe 
Mike Bachman 
Bill Wensehinski 

The Star Course Committee 

Olga Smith 
Madie Shoop 

Marjiand Glenn 
Helen Hostetter 
Skinny Lehman 

Helen Mealey 
Midge Kreider 
Dora Billet 

Kathryn Nissley 
H. Burtner 

Gaston Vanden]-5osche 
Carl Hiser 

The Walking Connuittee 

;\Iarie Steiss Wilfred Perry 

Joe Danker Cleon Musser 

Porte Wolfe 

The Willing-to-be-in Committee 

Leonard Fav 

Edna Baker 
Red Clarkiu 

Reuel Swank 
Oliver Heckman 

Eleanor Sheaffer 
Esther Brunner 
Elsie Clark 

Charles Leber 
Hilliard Smuck 

Pearl Seitz 

The Opposing Committee 

Edith Geyer Hennie Homan 

Frances Durbin Walter Wolfe 

Ignatz Reidel Fat Lauster 
Lloyd Miller 

The Woman-Hater Committee 

Leon Witmer 

John Frank 
Claude Rupp 

The Man-Hater Committee 

Lena Weisman Dorothy Longnecker 

Gertrude Gingrich 


Piiffe One Hundred Is'inety-nne 


'CPlr .^d.i^K 


r.^l KA^ 




^ik-A ^[■^^^^••--' ^:^ 


Page One Hundred i\ inely-iicO 



Pictures and Frames 

Kodaks and Finishing 
24 Hour Service 

Leather Goods 

Lamps and Shades 

'The Gift Store of Lebanon" 


757-75Q Cumberland Street 

D. L. Saylor & Sons 



Dealers in Coal and Lumber 

Both Phones Annville, Pa. 

Dr. John J. Light 

Specialist — Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat 
New Office— 21 N. Qth St Lebanon, Pa 

Lens grinding shop in charge of cxpcrl:. 
Broken Lenses replaced and most difficuU 
repairs made immediately 

Charles J- Watson 

Moe L, Cooper 




Ready-to- Wear 
Clothes for Men 
and Young Men 


Next to Gorgas" Drug Store 


The Manufacturers 
Clothing Company 

' 'Always Reliable ' 
Headquarters for 




72'3 Cumberland St Lebanon 





'ks. Watches and Jezvelry 


Annville, Pa. 

.. ^w 

Page One HiinJreJ Kinety-ihree 

■ Vi ■>■«#■■ 










E. J. 
Snavely & Co. 


Market Square 


Compliments of 



Steam Shovel 

Co., Inc. 

Bellwood, Pa. 

Steam Shovels, Cars 


Contractor's Equipment 

Be Photographed 
on Your Birthday 


39 North 8th St. 
Lebanon, Pa. 

'Photographs of Quality' 

At the head 

of their class 




as Iron" 

RUGS and 




Hardwick CBi, 

Moyer Co. 





1220 Market St. 





Pii//r Our IlunJred Nhicty-jour 


Teachers for Schools 

Schools for Teachers 
Every Day in the Year 

National Teachers' 

D. H. Cook, Gen. Mgr. 

326 Perry Bldg. Philadelphia, Pa. 

Blanches; Pittsburgh, Syracuse and 
Northampton, Mass. 

We have placed more Lebanon Valley 
Graduates than any other agency. 
We are now electing for September. 

Shoe Shop 

9 E Main St. Annvillc, Pa. 

Others fix them -We rebuild and 
rewelt them. 


The Reliable and only 
One-Price Clothier 

810 Cumberland Street 
Lebanon, Pa. 

H. W. Light & Son 

.•\nn\ille, Pa. 


Wall Paper, Shades, Paints and 

Oils, Awnings, Room Moulding, 

Curtain Poles 

.'\gency for: Ihe Lebanon Daily News 
The Harrisburg Telegraph 


- "Are you 




a Bible? 



joke. Ha 



- "D-m good one. 


t it^" 

Pennway Bakery and 

Opposite Post Office 

.Ml kinds of Fancy Cakes, Pastry. Candy. 

Ice Cream and Soft Drinks . 

Orders for Parties filled on 

Short Notice 


George Hampe 

724 Cumberland St. 

Second Floor 
Lebanon, Pa. 

Piiffc One UunJrcd Ninety-five 


The Ideal Restaurant 

''The Students' Home' 

New Up-to-date Roomy 

Meals Lunch Burdens Ice Cream 

Pool-Room and Bowling Alleys 

Three new pool-tables The Finest The Best 

Irving Roemig, Prop. 


Tke Home of Sul^erior 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. 

Food that clears away the cobwebs. 



25 East Main Street Annville, Pa. 

J. F. Apple Co. 

Manufacturing Jeweler 
Lancaster, Pa. 

Special designs and samples on request; 
Write for catalogue. 

Makers of: The 1921, 1922 and 

1923 Class Rings; The 

Delphian Society 

and Glee Club 



"So this applicant [for the book- 
keeper's job claims that he is a 
college graduate?" "Has he any- 
thing to back up that claim?" 
"Can he quaify ? ' 

The clerk stepped to the door and 
returned. "The young man says, ' 
he reported, ': that with your kind 
permission he will come in and give 
the college yell. 


Paiie One Hundred Ninety-six 


^;^^^^m^^ — ^ 





Electrical Supplies 

The College Book Store 

•The Blue and White Shop" 

S. 0. 


P. s. 






Send your Children 

to good old 


The Greatest Thing in the World 

To Be An Alumnus of L. V. C. 

G. D. Gossard, Pres. S. 0. Grimm. Registrar 



Page One Hundred Ninety-seven 




Get our special price on your Complete Annual 

Largest Publishers of High Quality Complete 
College Annuals in the United States 


saX"^': ..- 

Pai/e Onr IIurtdr,^d Mineiy-cirjlit 


A f arttttjgi Warh 

To 1922: 

Four years L. V. has nurtured you, and now P^air 22 — 

Strong, sturdy and stalwart for the fight of life — 

You pass from out these halls, to rely upon yourself. 

In life's hard fight may you be true, sincere, and ever pressing on, 

Reaeh true Success, which will repay and worthily 

The tender care your Alma Mater gave you. 

To each of you this sincere wish. Fare — 


To 1924: 

Gay, happy and carefree yet vigorous. 
Eager for the contest and the future, 
We wish for each of you, 


)rave and true, 

To 1925: 

This little maxim : 

One cannot be a good upper classman. 

Before they have been a good under classman. 


Piir/c One Hundred Ninety-nine 



-]^. tiu"> 


-:>^m^ — ^ 

Pane Tivo Hundred 

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