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Full text of "Quittapahilla"

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Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/quittapahilla1925leba 



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Page One 



AulograpI^B nnh SoaatH 



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Page Three 






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1 1^ Ual|f& aplpnbtii wnlumea 
^^ of % (fmttapaljtila. 
^iaplaytttg ffifbanon HaUpu 
(Enllpgp in all Ijpr glory. Earl| 
aurrppfiing ataff Ijaa bppn 
forrpji la bpttpr lljpir uolumpa 
in ariipr tl^at thpy migbt f»o 
iuatirp to tl|Pir Alma IBatPr 
as aljp grpui in aizp anb aptrit 
uiilb trpmpnboua alriftpa. ®o- 
&ay. ICpbanon Hallpy QlolUgp 
ia bPttpr lljan pupr bpforp, 
anb uip, Itjp ataff of tljp 1925 
QPuittapaljilla Ijaup pniipauorpi 
to makp tijia uoluntp a fitting 
tribntp to Ijpr progreaa an6 
prpapnt Jiay atanJiing. 3f ujp 
baop failpii to ha so, uip ran 
but aay tl)at ujp Ijaup put fortlj 
our utmoat pfforta in tl|p at- 
tptttpt- !Ep bumbly prraput 

"OliiP 1925 QPuittapalitUa" 



Page Four 






QIampua iFarultg Qllaaapa 
IGttprarg ^nrtpltpa 
®rgantzatt0na 
Attjlptira 
Slnkra 




i imiiiiiiMiiiiiiiMim iMiiiiiaiimMiuiiiib Mw»MiiiiiiiiaiiiiitiM iiiimM^^^^ 



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Page Five 



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DEDOTIOn 



Ptiffe Six 



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An&rpui Mmher 



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Page Se-ven 



A look nf m^mnr^ 



®ljrrF'B a brautifitl, Hiluprg, minliing atrpam, 
Wtjoar HJauplptfi play mttlf tljp hrtgl|l moan a bpam, 

AnJi long ago, 

(Sift HtrFam talb me bu. 
Manbpring folks faanh it anJi lavth tta glram. 

SIljEg built tl|pir IfontPB on its Bliabg banks. 
Anil nparbg a rlfurrly to giup (Soil tlfpir tlfanks; 

^oon otbPfB ramp. 

Kah tl|rg gaup a natnp 
®n tl|at quaint littlp uillagp tljat grpui on tljoap banks. 

Annuillp 'tmaa rallpi, anb in gpars tljat arp past. 
A group of Ipabprs mitl| purpoBP stpa&fast. 

3n tijp l|part of tljp tomn 

Sljat IfaJi mon rpuouin. 
Slfpg pHtabliBl|pJ> a roUpgp uiljnsp faatP sball p'rr last. 

Anb nom manu labiips anJi lassips fair 
^ppni four gpars in tljr rollpgp tljprp, 

BJoup, Btnby ani> plag 

iEill tljptr Pttprg bay, 
An& four gpars arp gonp bpforp tlypg'rp amarp. 

^o tljat timp going bg bo flrptinglg 

JHag not stpal tlyrir plpasurra anb blpssings, gou spp, 

SIl|pg plarp all tl|r bpst 

Sp it BPriouB or jpst 
Jn a uiontiprful book of mpuiorg. 

Anb tljis ia tbr book mljirlj tljpg tjolJi so Jipar, 
SIliP (ipuittapaljilla — it Ijaa no pppr. 

3t is nampb for tljP atrpam 

Hitlj tlyp ailuprg glram, 
Anb, likp it. tljp "(Inittip" 'tia rallpJi far anb npar. 

K. m. N. 



Page Eight 



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Mo^b' Snnnttorii 



JTu forgpt tljc bnya mnulJi tuiirrb be a HbautP. 
iFnr all rnllpgr ^iranks thc.u'rf tlir nnps tn blame 

iSut aftrr tbrtr fim 

Olbry kuuiu that radi one. 
Anamrring manbnnii'fi rail, uiill miu a rral nautP. 



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Pa(/f Fifteen 



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Nnut sitrrlg tlirrc's nn ant wlju'll fail tn Hag 
31iat tljr Qpnttttp's a trraaurr tn krrp almag. 

3t is trur to ita aim 

Krxh 'troill truly abit fantp 
®n tijat Btlurry Btrram luhrrr tljr tnnon bpamB plajt- 



Pnge Sixteen 






iQuitUp 




i>outh Hall 



iSut thf rirhcBt uf mrmnrira mill ramr nihrn thru arc 
^lutth Hall, uihprr nn liajjpirr gtrla rnulli br. 

Mpr Bljeltrring pinrs 

An& frimiialitp that bttiiiB 
g'liall ever bv BijmhnlH nf InijaltH. 



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Page Tliirteen 



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5fDrtIj ?|aU 



(3i Nnrtli Mall ton tljrrr is Bomrtt^tng tn trU, 
iFor mart ingful ntai&rnB Ijrrrtn ita iitoM. 

Earl) Jiajj tl)rn arr Bmiling. 

ISriDttrlying, brgutling; 
'ffioKitii nianu a laiiip tljrij mraur tl|rtr sppll. 



Pa^e Fourteen ^iSl 








IGtbrani 



Anb nft tljr "©ittttir" in IiaiiB that Bl|all br. 
IBafliiig tljcrn bark an inttigB of mmuirjj. 

Mill ginr tl|pni a glanrr 

(!9f H\v librarji ;iprrhanrr. 
Ulirrr ffininanrr anil iSnnkfi wrrr in riualry. 



Page Eleven 




(Etiurrlj 



At tl|p lurn nf a ^lagr tlirn tlirii'll aurrlj} rr rail 
Snm parli Sabbath {laij braugljt prarr to all; 

Jfar tljr rburrh that ia truf 

Anb tta ;iaBtiir. ton, 
ffltll «p'cr br fnrgnttrn 'till Iraura rraac tn fall. 



Page T^ujel've 



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A&mtnistratinn iilutl&tnq 



®l]ri| Irll, in ttftB bank nf tljr Irntlja tljrii Irani 
3n a bntlbing Btatrlji. inniting, ijrt atrni. 

Hiljrrr profpfianra trarh "lifr" 

3tB jng anJ> ita atrifp. 
■ffitll tI|P firra of yrarntng in rnrrii Ijrart burn. 



5|7 



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i'a^f Nine 





(Entisnuatmii 



iUitatr, too. hath a part in tlfp laU tijat ia tnlii, 
iFnr mnnortPB of fcnrjlc Ifall ne'rr alkali grout olli. 

A thought romra rarl| ftag 

(§{ rrrital or plaij. 
Anb rarli tlinught ia uJortl| uiorr ttjan tl|e purest of gnlb. 



Piuje Ten 



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Mi£sm b:'/ yr .-'j i^'-- 



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Page Seventeen 



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Sr. Qiporgp Satttfl (gaaaarJt 

Prraifintt nf 



Fage Eighteen 



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Lebanon Valley College believes in high ideals, and uses every means pos- 
sible to train its students in the development of head, heart and body, so that 
they may be most efficient as citizens and as leaders in every good and great 
enterprise in church and state. 

In these days of marvelous world movements, great business corporations, 
undreamed-of wealth, throngs, of people clamoring for more rights and privi- 
leges, capital and labor calling loudly for a righteous and honorable re-adjust- 
ment of the fruits of their labor, thrones toppling, empires falling, nations in 
distress, baffled by secret diplomacy, are cr.ying for help asking "What of the 
night,"" and "What shall the end of these things be?" 

The Church and Christian College must turn out consecrated and trained 
men and women who believe in God and the Bible, and "whose hearts God has 
touched.'.' These must be prophets and seers, who can read the "signs of the 
times," and teach the people their obligation to God, and right and just rela- 
tions between men. 

The colleges are set in a straight place. Will they accept the challenge? 
Will they adequately meet the responsibility? I believe they will. Lebanon 
Valley is now engaged in a campaign to raise $700,000 to assist in bringing 
about these results. Hearty co-operation of all friends will win the victory. 




Page Nineteen 



-KT^myTy^^ 




'ACULTY 



GEORGE DANIEL GOSSARD, 

President of Lebanon VaUcij College. 

West Virginia Normal and Classical 

Academy, 1S90. 
A.B. Otterbein University, 1892. 
B.D. Union Biblical Seminary, 1896. 
D.D. Lebanon Valley College, 1910. 

JOHN E. LEHMAN, 

Professor of Matlieinatics. 

A.B. Lebanon Valley College, 1874. 
A.M. Lebanon Valley College, 1877. 
Special work at Ohio University, 
1891; Cornell University, 1892. 
Sc.D. Lebanon Valley College, 1913. 

JAMES T. SPANGLER, 

Professor of Greek, Bible and Reli- 
gious Education. 

A.B. Lebanon Valley College, 1890. 
B.D. Union Biblical Seminary, 1894. 
A.M.Lebanon Valley College, 1898. 
Instructor in Ecclesiastical History, 

Union Bible Seminary, 1892-93. 
D.D. Findlay College. Findlay, Ohio, 

1907. 

HIRAM H. SHENK, 

Professor of History. 

A.B. Ursinus College, 1899. 

A.M. Lebanon Valley College, 1900. 

Summer term at University of Wis- 
consin. 

Custodian of Public Records, Penn- 
sylvania State Library, 1916- 

Instructor in Y. M, C. A. Summer 
Schools, Blue Ridge, N. C, 1916- 

1920, Silver Bay, 1918, and Lake 
Geneva, 1921. 

Educational Secretary, Army Y. M. 
C. A., Camp Travis, 1917-1918. 



SAMUEL H. DERICKSON, 

Professor of Biological Sciences. 

B.S. Lebanon Valley College, 1902. 

Graduate Student, Johns Hopkins 
University, 1902-03. 

M.S. Lebanon Valley College, 1903. 

Land Zoologist, Bahama Expedition, 
Baltimore Geographical Society, 
1904. 

Director, collection of Eocene and 
Miocene fossils for Vassar College, 
summer, 1908. 

Student, Marine Biology, Bermuda, 
summer, 1909; Tropical Botanical 
Gardens, Jamaica, summer, 1910; 
Brooklyn Institute of Arts and Sci- 
ences, summer, 1911. 

ANDREW BENDER, 
Professor of Chemistry. 

A.B. Lebanon Valley College, 1906. 
Ph.D. Columbia University, 1914. 
Instructor in Analytical Chemistry, 
Columbia University, 1912-1914. 
In Industrial Chemistry, 1914- 
1921, 
Chief Chemist, Aetna Explosives 
Company; Chemical Director, Brit- 
ish American Chemical Company; 
Director of Control Laboratory, 
The Barrett Company. 

CHRISTIAN R. GINGRICH, 

Professor of Political Sciences and 
Economics. 
A.B. Franklin and Marshall College, 

1911. 
Principal of High School, Alexandria, 

Pa., 1911-12; Linglestown, Pa., 

1912-13. 
LL.B. University of Pennsylvania 

Law School, 1916. 
Member of the Lebanon County Law 

Bar and the Pennsylvania Supreme 

Court Bar. 



Page T'u:enty 



^ffS 



VAV 





Page Twenty-one 






]^ 




SAMUEL 0. GRIMM, 

Registrar and Professor of PInjsics. 

Millersville State Normal School, 

1907. 
Pd.B. Millersville Normal, 1909. 
A.B. Lebanon Valley College, 1912. 
Columbia University, summers 1913- 

1917. 
A.M. Lebanon Valley College, 1916. 



MRS. MARY C. GREEN, 

T)istrt(ctor in French and Dean of 
Women. 

New York Conservatory, 1896-97. 

Study and travel, Berlin, 1900-01; 
Paris, 1901-09; 1911-14; Florence, 
1909-10; Johannesburg, South 
Africa, 1910-11. 



THOMAS BAYARD BEATTY, 

Professor of English. 

A.B. Lebanon Valley College, 1905. 
A.M. Columbia University, 1920. 
Student, Curry School of Expression, 

summers, 1908, 1909. 
Principal of Schools. Red Lion, Pa., 

1914-16. 
Professor, Design School, Carnegie 

Institute of Technology. 



ROBERT R. BUTTERWICK. 

Professor of Philosopln/ and PJdiiea- 
fion. 

A.B. Lebanon Valley College, 1901. 
A.M. Lebanon Valley College, 1904. 
B.D. Bonebrake Theological Semin- 
ary, 1905. 
D.D. Lebanon Valley College, 1910. 
Twenty-six years in the Ministry. 



HAROLD BENNETT, 

Professor of Latin. 

B.A. Victoria College, University of 
Toronto, 1915. 

Ph.D. University of Chi'-ago, 1921. 

Fellow in Latin. University of Chi- 
cago, 1919-21. 

Acting Professor of Latin and Greek, 
College of Charleston, Charleston, 
S. C, 1921-22. 



ELMER R. HOKE, 

Professor of Education and Psi/chol- 
ogij- 

A.B. Franklin and Marshall College, 
1913. 

A.M. Franklin and Marshall College, 
1914. 

B.D. Theological Seminary of the Re- 
formed Church, 1917. 

Ph.D. Johns Hopkins University, 
1922. 

Professor of Education and Psychol- 
ogy, Hood College, 1920-22. 

Author, 77(P Me(i-'<i(reniciit of Achieve- 
ment in Hhortliinu}. 

Johns Hopkins University Press. 

ETHEL MARY BJENNETT, 

Acting Professor of French Litera- 
tnre. 

B.A. Victoria College, University of 
Toronto, 1915. 

In charge of Modern Language De- 
partment, Ontario Ladies' College, 
Whitby, Ontario, 1915-19. 

Tutor in French and German, Univer- 
sity of Chicago, 1920-21. 

EDGAR E. STAUFFER, 

Professor of English. 

A.B. Lafayette College, 1894. 

Normal Fellow in Gallaudet College, 
1894-95. 

A.M. Gallaudet College, 1895. 

Pastorate, 1896-1903. 

A.M. Lafayette College, 1897. 

College Pastor and Professor of Eng- 
lish Bible, Albright College, 1903- 
07. 

Professor of English, Albright Col- 
lege, 1906-1920. 

Pastorate, 1920- 

D.D. Western Union College, 1923. 

BRUCE HAMPTON REDD ITT. 

Professor of Mathematics. 

A.B, Randolph-Macon College, 1910. 

A.M. Johns Hopkins University, 1923. 

Instructor, Randolph-Macon Acad- 
emy, 1911-13. 

Principal, Columbia High School, Co- 
lumbia, La., 1914-16. 

Instructor, Washington and Lee Uni- 
versity, 1916-17. 

Instructor, Baltimore Polytechnic In- 
stitute, 1917-19. 

Instructor, Johns Hopkins University, 
1919-23. 



Page Tiieftty-tiuo 



HELEN ETHEL MEYERS, 

Librarian and Assistant in English. 

A.B. Lebanon Valley College, 1907. 

Drexel Institute Library School, 
1908. 

University of Chicago Library. 

Librarian of the Lancaster City Li- 
brary, 1912-21. 

L E. RUNK, 
College Pastor. 

B.S. Lebanon Valley College, 1S99. 
B.D. Bonebrake Theological Semin- 
ary, 1903. 
A.B.Lebanon Valley College, 1903. 
A.M. Lebanon Valley College, 1904. 
D.D. Lebanon Valley College, 1913. 

■JOHANN M. BLOSE, 

Director of the Conservatory of 
Music. 

Waynesburg College, having com- 
pleted the vifork in composition and 
orchestration required at Oxford, 
England, leading to the doctor's 
degree. 

Studied Piano, Organ, Violin, Theory 
and Composition with most dis- 
tinguished teachers of America and 
Europe. 

Creator of educational and concert 
works including the following: 
Manual Elements of Phrasing, Ec- 
lectic Course of Graded Studies, 
Practical Piano Pedagogy, "The 
Soul of the Piano," Cantatas and 
Masses, Church anthems and nu- 
merous program pieces for Piano, 
Violin and Piano, Organ, etc. 

R. PORTER CAMPBELL, 

Professor of Organ, Piana anil His- 
tory of Music. 
Mus.B. Lebanon Valley College, 1916. 

FRANK F. HARDMAN, 

Voice Department. 

Mus.B. Lebanon Valley College, 1908. 

Head of Voice Department, Mercers- 
burg Academy, 1915-1918. 

Summer Course, Cornell, 1919. 

Director of Pennsylvania College of 
Musin, Meadville, Pa., 1920-22. 



SIR EDWARD BAXTER PERRY, 

Professor of Pianoforte, Interpreta- 
tion and Aesthetics of Music. 

University of Berlin, three years. 

Polytechnic School, Stuttgart, two 
years. 

Teaching, Oberlin Conservatory of 
Music, two years. 

Musical Director at Woman's College, 
Montgomery, Alabama, three and 
one-half years. 

Visiting Director of several conserva- 
tories in the West and South, six 
years. 

Concert Pianist in United States and 
leading Musical Centers of Europe 
(received Knighthood with the title 
of "Chevalier de Melusine" from 
Prince Guy de Lusignan, Grand 
Master of the Order of Melusine, in 
Paris) . 

Originator of the Lecture Recital. 

EDITH FRANTZ MILLS, 

Voice. 

Graduate of Lebanon Valley College 
Voice Department, 1908. 

Student of A. Y. Cornell, 1909-11, 
Summer School of A. Y. Cornell, 
1912, 1914, 1917 and 1922. 

Student at Madam Amstrom-Renard. 

Vocal Teacher at Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege, 1912, 1923-. 

E. E. MYLIN, 

Physical Director and Coach in all 
Sports. 

A.B. Franklin and Marshall College, 
1916. 

A.M. Franklin and Marshall College, 
1917. 

Commissioned 1st Lieut., Officers 
Training Camp, Ft. Niagara, sum- 
mer, 1917. 

Member, 79th' Division. Athletic Staff, 
Camp Meade. 

Coach 314th Infantry, Camp Meade. 
Won Camp championship and 
played 312th Infantry, Camp Dix 
for Cantonment Championship of 
East. 

In A. E. F., seventeen months. 
Wounded in action. 

Athletic Officer, 79th Division, A. 
E. F., spring, 1919. 

Coach Massanutten Military Acad- 
emy, Woodstock, Va., 1919-20. 

Coach Iowa State College, 1920-23. 

ALBERT BARNHART, 

Agent of the Finance Committee. 



Page TivetHy-three 



Inarb at ©ruBt^^a 



OFFICERS 

President A. S. Kreider 

Vice-President E. N. Funkhouser 

Secretary-Treasurer S. H. Derickson 

REPRESENTATIVES FROM THE PENNSYLVANIA CONFERENCE 

A. B. Statton Hagerstown, Md. 1922 

P. R. Koontz Mechanicsburg, Pa. 1922 

L. W. Lutz Baltimore, Md. 1922 

E. N. Funkhouser -. Dayton, Ohio. 1923 

W. M. Beattie Keedysville, Md. 1923 

Henry Wolfe Mt. Wolfe, Pa. 1923 

Wm. F. McFaul Baltimore, Md. 1923 

A. N. Horn York, Pa. 1923 

F. B. Plummer Hagerstown, Md. 1924 

J. S. Klefifman Baltimore, Md. 1924 

M. R. Fleming Red Lion, Pa. 1924 

C. C. Yeatts York. Pa. 1924 

REPRESENTATIVES FROM THE EAST PENNSYLVANIA CONFERENCE 

S. C. Enck ■ Philadelphia, Pa. 1922 

E. C. Burtner Palmyra, Pa. 1922 

P. H. Gibble Baltimore, Md. 1922 

H. E. Miller Lebanon, Pa. 1923 

S. E. Rupp Harrisburg, Pa. 1923 

I. M. Hershey Meyerstown. Pa. 1923 

T. R. Snyder Avon, Pa. 1924 

j. R. Engle Palmyra, Pa. 1924 

A. S. Kreider '. Annville, Pa. 1924 

J. A. Lyter Harrisburg, Pa. 1924 

C. F. Rupp Harrisburg, Pa. 1924 

REPRESENTATIVES FROM THE VIRGINIA CONFERENCE 

.A.. S. Hammack Davton. Ohio. 1922 

A. J. Sechrist Churchville, Va. 1923 

I. N. Fries Berkley Springs, W. Va. 1923 

W. F. Gruver Alartinsburg, W. Va. 1923 

Elmer Hodges Winchester, Va. 1924 

■ J. H. Brunck Berkley Springs, W. Va. 1924 

ALUMNI TRUSTEES 

H. H. Bai.sh Harrisburg, Pa. 1924 

I.E. Runk Annville, Pa. 1923 

A. K. Mills Annville, Pa. 1924 

TRUSTEES AT LARGE 

Harry A. Thomas Columbus. O. 

A. H. Cochram Dawson, Pa. 

J. E. Gipple Harrisburg, Pa. 

C. M. Coover Annville, Pa. 

Jack L. Straub Lancaster, Pa. 



Paffe Ticenty-four 



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Page J\centy-five 






(Elaaa of 1924 



OFFICERS 

First Semester 

President -. Charles C. Smith 

Vice-President Frederick Lauster 

Secretary Susan B. Ziegler 

Treasurer Carl M. Bachman 

Second Semester 

President Carl il. Bachman 

Vice-President S. Dokald Evans 

Secretary Mary B. Hershey 

Treasurer Maryan IIatuszak 

MOTTO 

"Vive ad Summum" 



COLORS 
Maroon and Pearl Gray 



FLOWER 
Red Rose 



YELL 

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

Rip-a-Zipa, Rip-a-Zipa. Ripa-a-Zipa Zee ! 
Racka-Zaeka, Rip-a-Zipa, Ree, Rah. Ree 1 

Nineteen Twentv-four, L. Y. C ! 



Page Tiuenty-six 



mm 



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^ftttDr dlaaa HtHtnry 



Backward, turn backward, oh time in your flight and reveal the class of 
'24 as they appeared in their Freshman days. 

The ranks swell, there are seen familiar faces. A group brought together 
by the slender thread of common studenthood, presenting different backgrounds, 
many degrees of beliefs, groups engrossed with pet theories. Disunity slightly 
shades the brilliant aspirations, yet each has brought his sacred trust of youth, 
honor and a spirit of service. 

They have come to add to their store of knowledge and to develop the 
power to use it, to have their ideals moulded into a more perfect form. A 
year and they are Sophomores. Time has lent itself favorably to these sons 
and daughters of '24. They have faced the imtried, met with cold realities, 
tasted of victory and defeat. They have learned that obstacles were made to 
be overcome, that handicaps are advantages, optimism an essential, opportunity 
a challenge, honest and unbiased thinking a fundamental principle of educa- 
tion, and a good character the prerequisite to all high intellectual, moral and 
social developments. 

Two more years and individual efforts have been more effectively supple- 
mented by group action. These young Americans have not been satisfied to 
develop their own gifts and make their own careers as though they were at 
college for some merit of their own, but they realize that commercial con- 
venience is a small item compared to the more lasting and truly great achieve- 
ments of life. They have learned that the spirit of man is more important 
than his manufactures. 

In just a little while the class of '24 will take its place in the broader 
fields of service, will pass on to greater possibilities, will face still larger 
problems. And each one has a special position to fill. Some will dream dreams, 
others put these dreams into a working order. Some lead, others follow. But 
from without, from within and from above comes the call for service. To 
take with you your sane.st common sense, your loftiest ideals, with the pur- 
pose and will to make those ideals your daily practice is to render the world 
a service which will constitute your claim to the gratitude of all the world. 
May this be the word of every member of '24 so that it may be broadcasted 
"Long live Lebanon Valley, may her years be fruitful, her children an honor 
to their Alma Mater, and faithful servants of mankind." 

To those classes who have gone before, we are indebted for wise counsel 
and example. To those who follow, our hope is that you may profit by oui- 
mistakes, catch greater visions and achieve a higher degree of service than 
our eyes have been permitted to see. 



Page Twenty-seven 




"^^mm^' 




CARL M. BACHMAN 
Middletown, Pa. 



Historical-Political 



Pliilokosmian 



College: Reserve Football (2); Men's Senate 
(3,4), Vice-President (4); Y. M. C. A, Cabinet 
(3) ; Glee Club (4). 

Class: Football (1.2); Basketball (1.2.3); An- 
nual Staff (3) ; Tug-0-War (2) ; Treasurer (3,4). 



EDNA R. BAKER 
Strasburg. Va. 
Historical-Political 



VUoniaH 



College:. Y. W. C. A. (1,2,3,4), Cabinet (2,3,4), 
President (4) ; W. S. G. A. (3) ; Crucible Staff 
(3,4); Star Course Committee (4); May Day 
Committee (3). 

Class: Annual Staff (3). 

Society: Editor (2); Chaplain (2); Anniver- 
sary Program (2,3,4). 



EDWARD U. BALSBAT'GH 

Swatara Station, Pa. 

Scientific Kaloxctean 

College: Reserve Football (1.2.3.4). 

Class: Tug-0-War (1); Football (1): Basket- 
ball (2.3), Captain (3); Volleyball (2); Class 
Play (3). 

Society: Sergeant-at-Arms (1); Secretary 
(2); President (4). 



KATHRXX S. BALSBAUGH 

Swatara S'tatiou. Pa. 

Historica IrPolitical Delphian 

College: Y. W. C. A. (1,2,3): Delegate to 
Eaglesmere (2); Burydice (1,2,3); Math. Sound 
Table (2) ; Dramatic Society (2) ; Crucible Staff 
(4). 

Class: Sercetary (2); Class Plav (3). 

Society: Secretary (3); President (4). 



W. HERBERT BEATTIE 

York, Pa. 

Scientific Pliilokosmian 

College: Math. Round Table (1); Assistant 
in Physics (4). 

Class: Tug-0-\Tar (1.2); Football (2); Bas- 
ketball (2): Class Play (3). 



FERDINAND L. BECK 
Harrisburg, Pa. 
Historical-Political 

College: Football (1,2.3.4). Captain (3): 
Men's Senate (3,4). President (4); President of 
"L" Club (4). 

Class: Football (1,2); Basketball (2,3); Base- 
ball (1) ; Volleyball (1,2). 



Page Twenty-eight 



gssa^gjaJi'/ l^^2:^^ 



GEORGE R. BIBCHER 
Lebanon, Pa. 



Scientific 



Pliilokosininii 



College: Asst. in Biology (3, 4). 
Class: Tug-0-^yal■ (2). 



DORA M. BILLET 

'Hai-rlsburg. Pa. 

HisioncaJ-PoUtical Clionian 

College: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3,4): Vice- 
President (4); Delegate to Eaglesmere (2): \V. 
S. G. A. Secretary (3); Vice-President (4): May 
Day Committee (3) 

Class: Secretary (2); Class Play (3). 

Society: Pianist (3); President (4): Anni- 
versary Program (2, 3). 



MRS. FRANCES WOOD BLOSE 

Annvllle. Pa. 

SpccUil Del I'll idii 

College: Choral Society (3, 4). 
Society: Author of "A Nature Fantasy." 



SIMON P. BOMGARDNER 

Lel)anon. Pa. 
Scientific rhUokosmUin 

Class: Tug-0-War (2) 



GLADSTONE P. COOLEY 
Reliance. Va. 

Philoh-oxiiiiiiii 



Classical 



C. 



3): 



i. Cabinet Sei' 
Sec'y. (2); M 



College : Y. 

Ministerium (1 

Committee (3). 

Class: Tug-0-War (1, 2): Class Play 
Society: Chaplain (1): Editor (21; Pr( 

(4); Treasurer (4): Vice-President (3). 



LEROT B. DOWHOWER 

Swatara Station. Pa. 
Modern Language Kalo-etenn 

College: Reserve Football (2, 3. 4): Reserve 
Basketball (3); Crucible Staff (3). 

Class: Tug-0-War (1) ; Basketball (2) : Foot- 
ball (2). 

Society: Secretary (3). 




Page Tiueniy-nine 



..-^r 



W 






WT- 




CYNTHIA R. DRUMMOXD 

Harrisburg, Pa. 

Modern Language. Clionian 

College: Dramatic Society (1. 2); Crucible 
Staff (2, 3, 4). 

Class: Vice-President (1): Annual Staff (3); 
Class Play (3). 

Society: Vice-President (4): Anniversary Pro- 
gram (3,4). 



REGINA A. EDRIS 

Myerstown, Pa. 

Modern Language Delphian 

College: Student Volunteer (3): Y. W. C. A. 
(2, 3. 4). 



S. DONALD EVANS 

Lebanon, Pa. 

t^cientifie I'hilokosmian 

College: Crucible Staff (1. 2. 3, 4); Glee Club 
(1, 2, 3, 4) ; Treasurer (3) : Business Manager 
(4); Scientific Society (1). 

Class: President (3): Annnal Staff (3); Class 
Play (3): Tug-0-War (2); Volleyball (2). 



MARY E. FEGAX 
Lebanon. Pa. 
Modern Language Clionian 

Soficty: Anniver.sary Program (3. 4). 



CALVIN F. PENCIL 

Annville. Pa. 

Sciviitijic I'hilokdxmian 

College: Glee Club (3); Asst. in Biology (3. 
4). 

Clas.s: Class Play (3): Annnal Staff |3). 



DONALD E. FIELDS 

Susquehanna, Pa. 

Classical-Music Pli ilokosmian 

College: Glee Club (4); Tennis Manager (4). 

Class: Vice-President (3); Annual Staff (3); 
Class Play <S). 

Society; Pianist (2,3); Vice-President (3); 
President (4). 



PaffC Thirty 



m\m.^M\zi 



^i;.£iii^ 



SARA H. GREIXER 

Letianpu. Pa. 

Histoncal-PoUtical Clion 

College: Crucible Staff (3, 4). 

Class: Class Play (3): Annual Staff (3). 

Society: President (4). 



RFTH (". HARr'EL 

Lebanon. Pa. 

Moilcni Lanyuuge CI 

College: Basketball (4): Manager (4). 
Class: Basketball (1, 2, 3). 
Society: Anniversary Program (4). 



RACHEL X. HEIXDEE 

Red Lion. Pa. 

Historical-Political Dclph ian 

College: Dramatic Society (2) ; Math. Round 
Table (2); Crucible Staff (4). 

CTass: Treasurer (1): Class Play (3). 

Society: Clionian (1): Delpliian f2,3.4) ; Sec- 
retary (2,3); President (4): Critic (4). 



RAY C. HERB 
Treniont. Pa. 



Historical-Political 



Pliilol:o.siiii<iii 



College: Reserve Footb.111 (1.2,3.4); Reserve 
Baseball (1,2): Baseball Jlanager (4): Glee Club 
(1,2.3,4) ; President (4). 

Class: Football (1); Baseball (1.2). 

Society: Pianist (3). 



MARY B. HERSHEY 

Myei'.stown. Pa. 

Modern Lfuigiiage Dcliihiaii 

College: Euryclice (1. 2, 3); Crucible Staff 
(3. 4) : Oratorio (3). 
Class: Class Play (3). 
Society: Secretary (3); President (4). 



LIEXRY L. HOMAX 
Lebanon. Pa. 



Historical-Political 



Kalozctcai 



College: Football (1.2,3,4); Basketball (1.2, 
3,4); Baseball (1,2.3,4); Captain (3). 

Class: Football (1,2); Basketball (1,2); Base- 
ball (1,2). 




■-^^ 



1 A.^. 



Pagi' Thirty-one 




::^^ 




ELIZABETH M. HOPrLE 

Lebanon. Pa. 

Clasnieal Clionian 

College: Student Volunteers (1. 2. .3. 4); Sec- 
retary and Treasurer (3) : Leader (4). 

Societ.v: Corresponding Secretary (2); Anni- 
versary Program (3). 



ROBERT J. KAXTZ 
Lebanon. I'a. 
Historical-Political 



MRS. HILDA KREIDER 

Palmyra. I'a. 
Historical-Political 

College: Student at Dickinson (1.2). 



JHLDRED R. KREIDER 

Harrisbmg. Pa. 

Scientific Clionian 

College: Basketball (2,3,4): Eurvdice (1,2). 
Class: Annual Staff (3): Basketball (1.2,3). 
Societv: Secretary (2): Anniversary Program 
(3). 



FREDERICK LAUSTER. Jr. 
Harrisbmg, Pa. 
Historical-Political 

College: Football (2,3.4): Captain (4): "L" 
Club (3,4). 

Class: Football (2): Volleyball (2,3): Bas- 
ketball (3): Vice-President (4). 



CHARLES C. LEBER 
Red Lion. Pa. 



Historical-Political 



Philokosmian 



College: Glee Club (1.2.3.4); Secretary (2), 
Vice-President (4): Matb. Round Table (1): Re- 
serve Football (3): Reserve Baseball (1.2). 

Class: Tug-O-War (1.2): Baseball (1,2): 
Basketball (2,3): Volleyball (2). 



Paffe Tliirty-ti.o 



^ 



\l^ 



iguitt^p 




HERMAN K. LIGHT 

Lebanon. Pa. 

Scientific Ka lo:ctcti ii- 

College: Ex-member Class of '2.3: Member 
Class of '24 at Lehigh. 

Society: Vice-President (4). 



DOROTHY C. MAN'CHA 

Ridgely. Md. 

Modern Language-Music Ciioniun 

College: Crucible Staff (3,4); Oratorio (4). 
Society: Pianist (3); Anniversary I'rosrani 
(3. 4). 



RALPH E. MARTIN 
RouzervlUe, I'a. 



Scientific 



Knlozctcdii 



College: Slentific Society (1); Crucible Staff 
f2,3) ; Glee Club (1); Men's Senate (4); Y. M. 
C. A. Cabinet (4). 

Class: Tug-O-War (1,2); Class Play (3). 

Society: Anniversary Program (2, 4); Ser- 
geant-at-Arms (2); Recording Secretary <3); 
Critic (4); President (4). 



MARYAN P. MATUSZAK 
Hyde Park. Pa. 

Scientific l-'hilokosinian 

College: Math. Round Table (1); Crucible 
Staff (1,2,3.4) ; Editor (4) ; Scientific Society (1) : 
Ass't. in Chemistry (3,4). 

Class: Honor Student (1); Tug-0-War (2); 
Class Play (3); Annual Staff (3). 

Society: Correspondence Secretary (3): Vice- 
President (3); Janitor (1). 



HELEN L. MEALEY 

New Market., Md. 

Histoi-icnl-PoIifical Delpli ian 



ANNA C. NOLL 

Palmyra, Pa. 

Mndern Language 

College: Oratorio (3); Y. W. C. A. 
Society: Treasurer (3) : Anniversary 
(3) ; Usher (2). 




Page Thirty-three 



''~^Vr\'i"h - 




^^^^^^ 





Rl'TH H. OYER 
Shippensbursr. I'a. 
Historical-Political 



Delphian 



College: Y. W. C. A. Cabiiiot <3. 4), Dele- 
gate to Eaglesmere (2) ; Euryilice (1,2,3) ; Sec- 
retary (2); Dramatic Society (1,2); May Day 
Committee (3). 

Class: Treasurer (3); Class I'lav (3); Annual 
Staff (3). 

Society: Pianist (1); Cliaplain (2); Treasurer 
(3); Vice-President (4). 



PAUL E. RHIXEHART 
Annville, V&. 



Philokosmian 



College: Ministerium (1,2,3.4). 

Class: Tug-0-War (2); Volleyball (2). 



MABEL M. RICE 
Aimville. Pa. 
Historical-Political 

College: Choral Society (3). 
Society: Recording Secretary (3). 



CLAUDE E. RUPP 
Harrisburg, R. D. Pa. 



II istoricaJ-Political 



Philokosmian 



College: Reserve Football (1,2,3,4). 
Class: Football (1,2); Basketball (2,3). 



FLORENCE M. SEIFRIED 

Columbia, Pa. 

Moilcrii Language Delphian 

College: Basketball (2); Enrydice (2.3); 
Dramatic Society (1.2). 

Class: Basketball (1.2.3); Class Play (3). 
Society; Anniversary Program (4). 



BENTON P. SMITH 

Royalton. Pa. 

// istorical-Political Philokosmian 

College: Reserve Football (2,3); Board of 
'I'rade (1); Basketball Manager (4); Crucible 
Stnlt (2.3); N.O.S.T. (2,3); Men's Senate (4), 
Treasurer (4). 

Class: Annual Sta£f (3); Class Play (3); 
Tug-0-AVar (1); Vice-President (2); President 
(3). 

Society: .Janitor (1). 



Page T/iirtv-foui 



^m^ 



CHARLES C. SMITH 
Windsor. Pa. 



Scieiitiflc J'h ilDkosHNini 

College: Crucible Staff (1,2.3,4); Assuiiate 
■Editor (2.3); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2.3); .Star 
Course Committee (2,3) : Chairman (3) ; Asst. 
Manager in Basketball (2.3). 

Class: President (2): Editor-in-Chief of An- 
nual (3); Class Play (3); Stage Manager (3). 

Society: Recording and Correspondence Sec- 
retary (2); Vice-President (3); President (4). 



ELWOOD C. STABLE!' 
Red' Liou, Pa. 

Eintorical-Potitical I'liildko.^inidii 

College; Reserve Basketball (2), Varsity (3); 
Tennis (1,2,3), Capt. (3): Football Mana.aer (4): 
Secretary Men's Senate (3) ; Secretary Athletic 
Council (3,4). 

Class; President (1,2): Basketball (2); Base- 
ball (1) ; Tug-0-War (1.2) ; Business .Manager 
Annual (3). 

Society: Correspondence Secretary (2); Rec- 
ording Secretary (3); Critic (4); .Judge (3). 



.JEROME S- STAJIBACH 

York. Pa. 

Classical Ph ihikosni iaii 

College: Ministerium (1,2.3,4); President ( 4) ; 
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3.4). President (4); Star 
Course Committee (3). 

Class: Basketball i2.3); Tug-O-War (2); 
Vice-President (3). 

Society; Chaplain (2); Jiilitor (3). 



RI'CHARI) E. STAJ'l'^FER 
Lelianoii. I'a. 
Modern Tja)t(jiiU(ic 

College; Basketball (1); Reserye Football 
(1) ; Men's Senate (4). 

Class: Football (1); Basketball (1,2); Base- 
ball (1). 



MARIE E. .STEISS 
Couestoga. Ontario. 



Hisfoj-ial-Political 



Clioiiiaii 



College; Math. Round Table (1.2); W.S.G.A. 
(2,3,4); President (4): Secretary Y.W.C.A. (3); 
Treasurer (4). 

Class: Secretary (2): Basketball (1,2,3), 
Capt. (1). 

Society; Critic (4). 



MURRAY L. SWAXCJER 

Mower.svillc. I'a. 

Classical Kalo.zeteni 

Class: Tug-0-War (2). 
Society; I'resident (4). 





Page Thiriy-f've 




IRA E. TROT'T 
Lancaster, Pa. 



CJassical 



CUoniun 



CciUese: Y.W.C.A Cabinet (2,-!): Delegate to 
Eas'losinere (3); Seeretarv and Treasurer Stu- 
dent Volunteers (1). Vice-President (4). 

Societv: Ciiaplain (1); Anniversary Program 
(3). 



VIXCEXT K. fXDERKOFFLER 

Li'liauoii. Pa. 
i<cicutific^ Philokosniian 

College: Reserve Baseball (2). 



HARRY H. TPDEOROVE 
Tdwev Cit.v. Pa. 
Hisldriiil-I'olitiriil 

Colle.uc; Baseball (3); Reserve Football (4). 



EENA A. WEISJIAN 
Eiuleiiton, Pa. 



f<ciciitific 



Clionian 



College: Matli. Round Table (1.2); Crucible 
Staff (3,4) : Y.W.C.A. 

Class: Treasurer (2); Class Plav (3): Annual 
Staff (3). 

Societ.v: Editor (2): Secretar.v (3): Anni- 
versar.v Program (3,4). 



EDGAR M. WHISTLER 
Altoona. Pa. 

Scientific 

College: Football (1,2,3,4); Baseball (1). 

Class: Football (1,2); Basketball (1.2); Base 
ball (1). 



FLOREXCE il, WHITMAX 

Elizabethville, Pa. 

II isioiical-Political Cli(i)ii(in 

Colle.ce: Y.W.C.A. (1.2.3,4). 
Society: Usher (1); Recording Secretar.v (2); 
Vice-President (4) ; Anniversary Program (3,4). 



Page Thirty-six 



^^^ 



LEON R. WITMER 

Hagerstown. Md. 

Scicntiflc Phih)kiiHiitku\ 

College: Baseball (1,2,3,4); "L" Club (4); 
N.O.S.T. (2,3). 

Class: Baseball Capt. (1); Football (1,2); 
Basketball (1,2,3,4) ; Tennis (1) ; Volleyball 
(3,4); Tug-0-War (2); Annual Staff (3). 





PORTE A. 


WOLF 










Lebanon 


Pa. 








Scientific 






Ku 


0., 


cteaii 


College: Reserve Football (2); E 
ball (1) : Varsity (2). 

Class: Football (1); Baseball (1 
ball (1,2,3). 


eser 
2); 


B 


Base- 
asket- 




WALTER F 


WOLF 










Hartford. 


Conn. 









Scientific 

College: Baseball (3,2.3.4); Captain (2):Bas 
ketball (1.2,3,4); Captain (3); Football (4). 
Class: Football (1). 



EDNA M. YAKE 

Annville. Pa. 

Modern Lunf/iiaye Itvipliinn 

(1); r. 



ROBERT C. YAKE 

Annville. Pa. 

Historical-Political Kalozetean 

College: Baseball (1,2,3); Reserve Football 
(1,2,3,4). . 

Class: Football (1,2); Volleyball (2.3); Bas- 
ketball (2,3); Baseball (1,2), 



MARTHA L. ZEIGLER 

Red Lion. Pa. 

Modern Language Delphian 

College: Y.W.C.A. (1,2,3); W.S.G.A. (1.3), 
Treasurer (3). 

Society: Chaplin (2); Vice-President (3). 








Page Thirty-seven 



:^J7F7A 




SUSAN B. ZEIGLER 
Red Lion.. Pa. 

Morleiu Language 

C'c.lluire: Y.W.C.A. (2,3,4). 
Class; Secretary (4). 
Society: Secretary (3); Critic 
versary Program (4), 



Delphian 



(4) : Anni- 



MmXt 

EfTH ('. BAKER 
Hazeltou. I'a. 



Music 



Delphian 



College: Y.AV.C.A. (1,2,3,4): 
EurycUce (2,3,4), President (4); 
Recital (3,4). 

Class: Secretary (3); Annual StaCE (3). 

Society: Pianist (2): Vice-President (3); 
Anniversary Program (2.3.4). 



HANNAH C. FISHBt'RN 
Ephi-ata, Pa. 

Delphian 
retary (3) : Ora- 



(2,3), 



College: Eurydic 
torio (3,4). 

Class: Basketball (3) 



ESTHER A. (ilLBERT 

Ijebauoii. Pa. 

Miigie Delphian 

College: Eurydice (3): Oratorio (3.4): CCC. 
(4) ; Voice Recital (3,4). 

Society: Anniversary Program (4). 



Page Th'trty-eight 



"^m 




<ii(Bl^ 






Page Thirty-nine 






OIlaHa nf 1955 

OFFICERS 

Fiist Semester- 

President Ray F. Deck 

Vice-President Edith Geyer 

Secretary Elsie Clark 

Treasurer Ray Troutman 

Second Semester 

President Edward Adams 

Vice-President Kathryn Nisley 

Secretary Ruth Hoy 

Treasurer ^ Ray Troutman 

MOTTO 

"Through Difficulties to Victory" 

. COLORS FLOWER 

Blue and White Cream Rose 

YELL 

We treat 'em rough — 
We eat 'em alive — 
One-nine-two-five. 



Page Forty 



"a 







\>^^ 



mi^^UM^:^ 



ilunior HtBtnrg an& ErmtntBr^nrpB 

This is a tremendous task, this writing of a class history. There is so 
much to say and so much to be left unsaid that I scarcely know where to 
begin. Of course, I could make it very formal — histories usually are. I 
could state that in the month of September, 1921, one hundred or more prom- 
ising-looking but unsophisticated young men and women assembled in the 
little town of Amiville to — but what's the use? Anyone can imagine that 
for himself. The things that one can't very well imagine, unless he has 
experienced them, are the jolly good times we, as a class, enjoyed. 

Our Sophomore hike was one of those times. It was on that occasion 
that Weik became a gallant rescuer and preserver of buns. You see, the 
Freshmen suddenly descended upon us and we had to scamper away to pro- 
tect our health and our eats. We succeeded, too, and Luther Amos declared that 
an October plunge in Killinger's Creek didn't hurt him a bit. 

And say, Twenty-fivers, do you ever close your eyes and live over again 
those tense moments when the mere splash of water determined our shame 
or glory? But wasn't it great that the water always splashed on the right 
side of the "Quittie, " and the glory was ours as well as the rope? And the 
jollifications that followed! Didn't we have fun, especially at the party 
which our proud girls gave for our tired boys after winning our second 
Tug-0-War? Do you remember how we wrote, or tried to write, poetrj' that 
night, and how ' ' Cherries ' ' took the prize ? 

When we think of the "Tugs," the football games are sure to come to 
our minds too. We'd like to forget them — no, we wouldn't, because we 
could not have appreciated our victories had we had no defeats. And we 
were able to accept defeat in the spirit of good sportsmanship then, a thing 
that would have been nearlj' impossible several weeks before the game took 
place. You must admit that we entered L. V. C. with some of the proverbial 
■'greenness" attached to ourselves. Do you recall our first class meeting? 
There we stood in the old art room, the girls at one end, the boys at the 
other, half afraid to look at one another. Finally, someone w'ith more sense 
than most of us possessed, started a hand-shaking process, and the ice was 
broken. The class of '25 came into existence. The fight was on. The first 
inning ended when the last Freshie went down with a half dozen Sophomores 
on top. Yes, the class scrap, another defeat, but no matter. "On to Victory" 
was still our cry, stronger than ever. 

Then came our first hike. We met in the cemetery — a rather spooky 
place, but we were more concerned about the Sophomores than spooks. Madie 
was our spy. I wonder whether a certain tree still bears the marks of her shoes. 

And our Freshman banquet. What excitement ' How we baffled the 
Sophs once more ! And the new work that September, 1923, gave to us. We 
were Juniors already. More hikes, more parties ! The "Quittie. " The Junior 
Play! But I can't go on and on like this. I believe I could write all day long. 

I've really discovered that this isn't such a tremendous task after all. 
this writing of a class historj-. Professor Shenk, I fear, might criticize it 
severely. But classmates, will you grant my one request ? When ten, twenty, 
thirty even more years have come and gone, and you find yourself alone in 
your home some evening, will you take this dear old "Quittie," the best of 
them all, and read it through again? If this History, then can arouse in you 
the memories of those jolly good times we, as the class of 1925 enjoyed. I shall 
be satisfied with my poor attempt as your historian. 



Fage Forty-one 







ALFRED L. ACHENBACH 

Palmyra, Pa. 

Scientific K.A.2. 

Long strides — unbuckled galoshes — a 
striking black and green logging camp 
shirt — glossy hair — "Acliey I" The tall, 
brown haired Lothario of the class. Im- 
personal, true hearted, staunch, a firm 
friend — this is the man we know. Am- 
bitious, hard working, practical, matter- 
of-fact — this is the man with whom the 
profes.sors are acquainted. "Aehey" has 
the general make-up of a romantic per- 
sonage. l)Ut girls, your liopes are sure to 
be shattered, for he is decidedly an old 
bachelor. Of course, one never can tell, 
but some day we feel assured that he will 
join the ranks of the afflicted hearts. It 
is impossible to glance into the future for 
the purpose of discovering a man's real 
life work, but we can be certain that 
"Achey" will apply liis practical knowl- 
edge in the building of a large and famous 
business establishment, even though it 
will be in that big city of Palmyra. 

I fear my eyes are out of fix. 
Or something in this room don't mix. 
1 really can't get down to work; 
The real cause must be Alfred's shirt. 
That horrid shirt of black and green. 
How I wish that shirt he'd never seen. 

Honors: 

Football (2); Basketball (2): Tug-O- 
War (1, 2); Captain of Volleyball (2). 



Page Forty-tix:o 



■(iiMM<LM^:i£^aj2:Z 




EDWARD H. ADAMS 
Pin-e Grove, Pa. 



Scientific 



*.A.2. 



The class of Twenty-five plus tlie citi- 
zens of Pine Grove and plus a certain 
young lassie of the Sophomore class, are 
proud to claim "Eddie" as a member of 
their ranks, for he is a valuable asset to 
any group of individuals. Adams is a 
man who after he has decided to master 
a task, goes after it until he has accom- 
plished the solution of his difficult and 
perplexing problem; thus characterizing 
Adams at work. But, folks, please don't 
imagine for a moment that he is an un- 
approachable mortal, even though he is a 
chemistry shark, for "Eddie" is a most 
friendly human being, who enjoys the 
comradeship of the fellows and also the 
friendship of ? ? ? ? Yes, "Eddie" has 
a jewel in his crown, and it's a "Pearl." 
One of our classmate's outstanding char- 
acteristics is his kindness, which has often 
been experienced by those about him. May 
Dame Fortune always look upon this un- 
assuming chap with a kind and beneficial 
smile. 

Ed is a lover of precious jewels. 
An' he likes pearls best of all. 
So he finds it prime to divide his time 
Between Chem. lab. and Pearl. 

Honors: 

College: Y. M. C. A. Delegate to Har- 
risburg convention (2); Assistant in 
Chemistry (3); Star Course Committee 
(3). 

Class: Basketball (1); Volleyball ( 1, 
2); Tug-0-War (2); Football (2); Presi- 
dent (3). 

Society: Chairman of Executive Com- 
mittee (3). 




"Eddie" 




k 




Page Forty-three 



^mm^/wm 



J 



^^i-CJ l''*«a^ 




"An^st" 




FRANK C. AUNGST 

Annville, Pa. 

Historical-Political 

Aungst joined our ranks this year, liav- 
ing been rated as a special during tlie past 
two years. Aungst is a good student and 
we are more than pleased to liave him 
with us. We often wonder liow Aungst 
tlilnlfs up so many puzzling questions to 
shoot at the professors, indeed, he must 
either stay awake at night and think them 
up, or else it is a case of day by day in 
every way he gets two days more inquisi- 
tive. But, we can't hate yon for that, old 
man, as many don't know enough to ask 
an intelligent question, and your ques- 
tions have often cleared things up for us. 
Aungst is one of our ministers and is al- 
ready making a name for himself in 
church work. Before coming to L. V. C. 
he attended Moody Bible Institute and 
was a graduate of Bonelirake Seminary. 
Aungst is more fortunate than many men 

he is no longer a bachelor, as he has 

taken unto himself a wife and is happily 
settled along that great boulevard — Sheri- 
den Avenue. Aungst, all that we can say 
is that the world is in need of men who 
are sincere, straightforward, and who will 
lend a hand to the needy. We are cer- 
tain that you will always fulfill those re- 
quirements as you have done in the past. 

Aungst is one of our preacher men. 
But he's jolly, too, now and then. 
And when he once begins to tease 
You hope, yet fear he'll never cease. 

Honors: 

College: Moody Bible Institute (1914); 
Graduate of Bonebrake Seminary (1921). 



Page Forty-four 



HAROLD A. BATDOKF 

Lebanon. Pa. 

Education 

This young man joined our ranks as a 
Junior. We regret tliat so few of us 
Icnow liim. He carries a ]ieen sense of 
liumor. We are proud to learn of tiis 
faithfulness to his studies and can rightly 
appreciate his line in the classroom. His 
line, however, is not camouflaged by a 
lack of sufficient knowledge. Harold has 
worked a few years in the educational 
field and can justly claim a step on the 
ladder of success. His previous work at 
Millersville Normal is now to be super- 
posed by his college career, which will 
insure his greater success. Since we no- 
tice no attention paid to any of our fairer 
sex at school, we can unerringly judge 
that there is someone, somewhere, receiv- 
ing his admirations, as sufh a neat and 
upright fellow could nowadays not be 
missed. The class' wish of success is fu- 
tile to be wished you, as, judging from 
the past, your success seems inevitable, 
so the best we can do is wish you the 
best that can be had. 

He came only this year. 
But of this we have no fear. 
He'll be a staunch defender 
Of the class we hold most dear. 




'Bd-tdorf 





Pui/e Forty-fi-ve 




•Bill" 



t>.'^.. 




WILLIAM H. BEHNEY 
Lebanon, Pa. 

Scientific 

A slam of the door ! A thuuip of heavy 
footsteps running up the hall! a man en- 
tering the classroom, overcoat in one 
hand and brief case in the other. A hur- 
ried look at the clock. '■All right class, 
we can begin now, Behney has arrived ten 
loinutes late as usual." It most assur- 
edly would be a miraculous occurrence 
should our busy, hurrying classmate from 
the large metropolis, Lebanon, arrive on 
scheduled time. But then, every train 
must have its caboose. We don't kuow, 
very intimately, our dark haired, pleasant 
classmate, for he is a day student who 
spends one-third of his time on trolley 
cars, one-third in the classrooms, and the 
other third — . Well, rumor has it that 
there is a strong attraction in his home 
town. Anyone who possesses a romantic 
trend of mind can easily imagine what it 
is. We do know that Behney is a good 
fellow, in for any project that the class 
launches, a loyal classmate. May this 
most outstanding characteristic always be 
with him through life, to guide him in 
his profession, whatever it may be. 

Whenever you see a busy man 

Rushing to and fro. 
With his coat on his arm and his hat in 

his hand, 
We know that it's Behney 

In a hurry? Oh, no. 



Honor: 
Class: 



Tug-0-War ( 1 ) . 



t^ 



Page Forty-six 



^ 



fl-, 



71 --C 



"ilk. 



-==ssa 




S. MATILDA BOWMAN 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Social Science and History A. a. 2. 

A good sport did you say? That's 
"Tillie" — both on the tennis court and on 
the basketball floor. She has done much 
to add to the glory of the class of '25. 
She also ranks as one of the foremost 
tennis players of the school. In fact her 
talents are so varied and numerous that 
we might write volumes about them. Her 
pleasant disposition and charming man- 
ner have won for her many friends of 
both sexes. "Tillie" came to us with the 
intention of remaining here only two 
years, but luckily for us she has decided 
to graduate with the class of '25. She 
longs for a business career and a shop of 
her own, and incidently we predict that 
.she will be able to answer most satisfac- 
torily that puzzling question whether a 
woman can have both a career and a 
a home. 

Graceful, fair, with flaxen hair, 

That's "Tillie." 
Basketball star, dancer above par, 

That's "Tillie." 

Honors: 

College: First honors in Tennis Tour- 
nament (1); Basketball (2). 

Class: Basketball (1, 2). 




"TilUc" 






Page Forty-seven 



^'' 




ELIAS D. BRESSLER 
Lebanon, Pa. 
Classical K.A. 



Hail to our future bishop! Elias has 
shown his ability as a master of the pul- 
pit on several charges which he has held. 
At present he occupies the enviable posi- 
tion ot pastor of the Sinking Springs U. 
B. Church. Elias' abilities are not con- 
fined to the ministry alone, as he is a 
good carpenter and a stump speaker of 
no mean ability. Elias attended Lebanon 
Valley Academy until 1921, and when the 
class of '25 crossed the doorstep of L. 
V. C. in the fall of that year, he joined 
our ranks and since then has been one of 
our most valuable assets. There is little 
doubt that with the above mentioned 
qualities, Ellas will go out into life and 
carve a niche lor himself in the hall ot 
fame. Lebanon can be proud to yield 
such a son, and the class ot '25 is proud 
to have him as a member. Elias, may 
you go out without your umbrella and be 
caught in the rain of prosperity. 

From away to the east of Lebanon 

Came a lad to L. V. C. 
Say, it's great to be alive! 

First he went to the Academy, 
Now he belongs to '25. 

Honors: 

College: Ministerium (1, 2, 3). 
Class: Tug-O-War (1). 
Society: Sergeant-at-Arms (2). 



Page Forty-eight 



ELSIE M. CLARK 

Downinjitown, Pa. 

AIoDERN Language A. A. 2. 

"Wait a minute longer. We can't be- 
gin without Elsie. Do you think the 
Sophs might have caught her?" My! 
What an cxeitins time we had the night 
of our Freshman banquet. And Elsie had 
the most thrilling experience ot all. Just 
ask her about the gallant stranger who 
escorted her safely ]iast a score of baffled 
sophomores into the hotel. And were we 
glad to see herV Indeed yes. We always 
are. She helps to make the fun a bit 
funnier for all of us. Elsie is funny her- 
self sometimes. She tries to tell us that 
the enormous amount of mail she receives 
consists of business letters. We wonder 
whether those letters from Temple are not 
of a different kind. Seriously now. every- 
one knows whom to hunt when a special 
task must be done. Anyone can name the 
girl who is capable in almost every line 
of work, be it leading a meeting, playing 
basketball, appreciating music, or captur- 
ing A's. 

Dignified, loving, eflicient. 

Busy the live-long day, 
Dreaming big dreams for the future, 

True of Elsie alway. 

Honors; 

College: Y. AV. C. A. (1. 2. 3): Cabinet 
(3); V. R. (3): Delegate to Eaglesmere 
(2); Chairman of Freshman Cabinet (3); 
Oratorio (2, 3). 

Class r Basketball (1, 2); Secretary 
(3). 

Society: Warden (1); Recording Sec- 
retary (3); Anniversary Program (3). 




"Airie* 





Page Forty-tiine 




"Red" 




WILLIAM M. CLARKIN 

Hartford, Conn. 

Historical-Political 

No folks, it isn't tlie Hamiiig siiu siuli- 
ing in tlie west — it's "Red" going over 
tlie hill. Clarkin is an exception to the rule 
apiilicd' to red-headed people for he doesn't 
possess that fiery, violent temper; instead 
he is a calm, clear-headed chap — fearless, 
yet placid. This we have observed with 
applause, many times, when "Red" was 
valiantly and dauntlessly winning laurels 
for his Alma Mater on that field of college 
glory — football. Not only in that su- 
preme game has his aggressiveness been 
displayed. On the basketball court and 
baseball diamond, "Red" has given us a 
fine portrayal of that spirit possessed by 
an athlete prowess. Now readers, "Red" 
isn't all one-sided, for his athletic 
power is equally balanced by his mental 
al)ility, lie is an excellent student, whose 
reasoning is controlled by those same 
characteristics which have been applied 
to his physical activities. If he wouldn't 
be such a tall, red-headed fellow, "Red" 
would be a good reproduction of one of 
our allied friends, for he most assuredly 
can sling a .good French line. After intro- 
ducing ito you this all-around good fellow, 
the least that can be done is to sincerely 
wish all the success and happiness that the 
golden future has in store for him. 

Red-headed, freckled. Irish "Red," 

Sure he's always smilin', 
Playin' the game like a man, 'tis said, 

Off go our hats, begorry, to "Red." 

Honors: 

College: Football (1, 2, 3); Basket- 
ball (1, 2, 3), Captain (3); Baseball (1, 
2): Men's Senate (3); "L" Club. 

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



Bi< 



sid 



fage Fifty 




im^" 



MADG-E CLEM 
Lan.tz IMills, Va. 



Music 



A. A. 



Madge, our clever, versatile little class- 
mate from Old Virginia. Anyone who 
knows her realizes that she is a true 
southerner, for her soft, pleasing accent 
is delightful to hear among our harsh 
Dutch utterances. Although she has been 
at L. V. only two years, having spent her 
Freshman year at Hood f'ullese, it has 
been di.scovered that no one can create as 
much fun, nor make nearly as good candy 
as Madge; nor can anyone surpass her in 
the pastime of crooning sweet melodies 
with the aid of her old friend, the banjo- 
uke. During the last year, Madge has 
taken a fancy to individuals who possess 
Biblical names. A good example is a cer- 
tain sophomore called Paul. But to dis- 
cuss the serious side of her nature, Madge 
is a musician in the truest sense of the 
term, for she is an accomplished player, 
whose music contains depth of feeling and 
clearness of tone. Some day her talent 
will bring her recognition on the concert 
stage, or fame in the highest musical 
circles. 

Out of one escapade into another; 

Mad};e. did they teach yiui that at IloodV 
Vainly trying a giggle to smother, 

Madge, will you never learn to be good? 
The mischief is shining out of your eyes — 

But truly we hope that its light never 
dies. 



Honors: 

College: Oratorio (2, 

(2, 3) ; Basketball (2, 3). 

Class: Basketball (2). 

Society: Pianist (2). 



3 ) ; Eurydice 



^HM 




"MAdge" 




^ 




Fage Fifty-one 




"CkwUe" 




JHU 



j^ 



CHARLES W. DANDO 

Minersville, Pa. 

SdCiAL Science and English K.A.2. 

Our Editor-in-Chiet! This is the man 
who lias proven himself worthy of the 
most honorable and most responsible posi- 
tion the class of Twenty-flve had to bestow 
upon one of its members. "Charlie" has 
labored unceasingly to produce an annual 
that would win an honorable place for 
'25, among the ranks of those classes 
which have departed from these halls; 
and he has succeeded. We sincerely and 
gratefully thank "Charlie" for his tireless 
and successful efforts, and hope that his 
training at L. V. will help him to attain 
to the editorship of an internationally 
known newspaper. At L. \. the i^eueral 
scheme of placing a man is by judging 
him with respect to his apparent char- 
acteristics. This would conclude that 
"Charlie" is a brilliant student, whose 
mental aptitudes are supplemented by 
clever witticisms that sometimes border 
<in .sarcasm. But folks, the "Charlie" 
that L. V. in general doesn't know. Is the 
man whose helping spirit and aiding 
hand has often brought relief to those 
who were in dire need of assistance. 
"Cliarlie" is an idealist whose dreams are 
composed of creative ideas that will re- 
veal themselves some time in the form of 
important projects. 

What shall we say to you, Charles? 

The "Quittie" itself speaks your praise, 
For all of its treasured pages 

Your talent and wit displays. 
\nd its sure that success will crown your 
endeavor 
Through all the coming days. 

Honors: 

College: Crucible Staff (1, 2, 3), As- 
sociate Editor-in-Chief (3), Advertising 
Manager (2); Math. Round Table (1) 
Assistant Basketball Manager (2, 3) 
Press Representative (2). 

Class: Editor-in-Chief of Annual (3) 
Class Play (3). 

Society: Anniversar.v Program (1. 31 
Publicity Editor (1); Sergeant-at-Arms 
(1); Editor (1); Executive Committee (1, 
2 ) ; Treasurer { 3 ) . 



Page Fifty-tuo 




RAY P. DECK , 

Fredericksburg, Pa. 

Scientific 

There is only one regret the class of '25 
has concerning Ray, and that is that he 
didn't decide to join our ranks until last 
year. During the two years that he has 
been with us, Ray has proved himself to 
be one of the most able and efficient men 
in the school, and Twenty-five feels hon- 
ored to call him one of its own. His 
sterling qualities which embrace loyalty 
to those standards he considers just; 
truthfulness and honesty in all phases of 
college life, and that broad insight into 
human nature, are the criterions by which 
he has been judged, and which have added 
friends — not acquaintances — to his list of 
associates. But don't imagine that Ray is 
always a serious sort of a fellow. Good 
proof of this can lie obtained from his 
fairer class-mate.s. for whom he pos.sesse.'^ 
that peculiar habit of "kidding the girls." 
To come back to earth, Ray will, without 
doubt, be a success in whatever profession 
he may choose to place himself. 

Here's the chap that makes us all feel 

very, very small 
When it comes to great achievements, and 

we like him, one and all. 
He's the one who was our leader in the 

year of '23, 
And a better leader never was, nor ne'er 

again will be. 

Honors: 

Class: President t3); Class Play (3). 




"Rmj' 




<4 




Paffe Fifty-tliree 



iQuitidpjahnU 



m:^^^ 





LOLA C. DESENBERG 

Red Lion, Pa. 

Social Science and English A. A .2. 

Lola, if you were to choose between 
athletics and economics, which would it 
be? Now, Lola, don't blush, for the an- 
swer is readily comprehended. Who 
doesn't admire the football hero, the bas- 
ketball wonder, and the baseball star? 
Your choice is heartily approved of and 
could we but glance into the future — . 
After that eniliarrassin.i: introduction, you 
deserve the highest praise for the serene 
and good-natured disposition you possess. 
Lola is loved by us, for she is a good, true, 
faithful friend to everyone, a friend whose 
motto is the "Golden Rule," and a friend 
who lives up to the high ideals and stand- 
ards i)f life. But li.sten folks, she too 
is an active member of that terrible crew 
called the Mohawker's Club. But then, 
that isn't a great crime. To be the pro- 
prietor of an art store is her idea of a 
livelihood; but her life work is to be along 
entirely different lines, such as — guess. 

Did you know that a queen dwells among 
us, 

A lovely queen and fair? 
You don't believe it? I'll prove it. 

She reigns in "Dick's" heart, so there. 

Honors: 

College: Y. W. C. A. U. 2, 3). 

Class: Annual Staff (3); Play Com- 
mittee (3); Class Play (3). 

Society: Anniversary Program (1, 3); 
Corresponding Secretary (3). 



Paffe Fifty-four 







SARA R. DEARWECHTER 

Fredericksburg, Pa. 

Modern Language C,L.S. 

Sara is one of our day students, but we 
fear she is not linown as well as she might 
be. Sarah was born in Fredericksburg 
and lived in that peaceful town until she 
entered L. V. as a Freshman. She is al- 
ways very busy either reading English 
works or writing poetry. Poetry! Yes, 
some day Annville will envy this student 
from Fredericksburg because we know she 
will present her own poems for entertain- 
ment. But Sara expects to be a mission- 
ary. We know she will leave us some day 
because she frequently visits members of 
the Ministerium in Virginia for informa- 
tion concerning missions. We wish her 
success where'er she goes and hope she 
will always be devoted to church service. 

The sadness in her voice when she's sad. 
The gladness in her eyes when she's glad. 
Unveil a world of feeling 

And a sympathetic soul 
That will make the people happy whom 
she'll serve. 

And help her reach her goal. 

Honors: 

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





ETHEL L. DUNOUGH 

Lebanon, Pa. 

French and Latin A.A.S. 

Quiet and unassuming. OIi no! Beneath 
tLiat ('Xterii)i- lies a world of fun. We 
must learn to know Etliel well before we 
can fully appreciate her. With her pleas- 
ing and gentle ways she is constantly win- 
ning new friends. As a friend, Ethel is 
true blue and no task is too great for her 
to perform. The greatest worry is her 
self-consciousness which usally manifests 
itself in a divine blush. There are still 
hopes of overcoming this trouble in her 
Senior year, which she expects to spend 
in the "Dorm." In her studies she is a 
conscientious worker, allowing nothing to 
interfere with them. She expects to teach 
French for a while, until some Prince 
Charming turns up. 

A black-haired maiden, 

Modest, demure. 
But the twinkle in her eye all the while 
And the swiftness of her smile. 
Reveal a wealth of jnirth 

Forever to endure. 



Honors: 
College: 
Society: 



Y. W. C. 
(2, 3). 



A. (2, 3). 



Page Fifty-six 



"^^ 




RAYMOND J. FINN 
Hartford, Conn. 

HiSTOEICAL-EOLITICAL 

Here is the smiling, carefree, jovial lad 
from Connecticut. Folks meet "Wack," ^ 
real optomist. "Wack" has rounded out 
four years at L. V. C, entering as a prep. 
He knows the place and the place knows 
him. Yet we surely couldn't spare our 
"Wack," for should he be absent, who 
would greet us as nicely and inspire us as 
well as he can when things go wrong and 
turn against us. "Wack" likes athletics 
but always had to overcome strong compe- 
tition for varsity teams as his body lacks 
both the stature and avoirdupois. In spite 
of all this he won a place on the baseball 
team and we were always ready to admire 
his fielding and timely batting. He has also 
been one of our dependable sources for 
inter-class events. This lad has acquired a 
remarkably fluent line of talk which is 
both amusing and impressing when it is 
used on the professors. Our wish is that 
you may continue to brighten your career 
by your cheerfulness and may never a dark 
cloud hover above you. 

Wack! 

Of joking he sure has the knack. 

We heard that our humor might be some- 
what slack, 

For we heard, in the fall, that "Wack" 
wouldn't be back; 

But October or after 
Brought back his laughter. 

And now of our humor there need be no 
lack. 

Honors: 

College: Baseball fl, 2); "L" Club 
Class: Tug-0-War (2); Basketball (1, 

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

Play (3). 




M^^M^^Mm^ 



^ 



w 



Page Fifty-se-ven 




JEROME W. FROCK 

Harrisburg, Pa. 

Historical-Political 

Whoever has seen the Lebanon Valley 
football team on the gridiron must have 
noticed a tall, lanky figure towering over 
the rest of the players and elegantly pick- 
ing out the opposing team's signals. That 
was none other than our "Jerry." He 
came from Gettysburg College to join our 
class and truly we can be proud of him be- 
cause of his playing for the college and 
the class. Not only has cool temperament 
won favors for him on the gridiron but 
also the esteem of the boys in the "dorm." 
Seldom do we see ".Jerry" alone, but al- 
ways surrounded by a gang of fellows. But 
don't think for a moment that such an 
amiable athlete escapes the admiration of 
the fairer sex; on the contrary, he is ex- 
ceedingly popular with them. In fact early 
morning classes and chapel are his only 
hindrances at school. Well "Jerry" old 
man, we wish you success and hope that 
you will continue to carve a name for 
yourself in athletic circles as well as life 
in general. 

Sometimes so thoughtful. 

Sometimes so merry. 

All the boys and all the girls 

Like you "Jerry." 

For your football skill we are 

For your success to come we will be 

Proud of you "Jerry," 

Honors: 

College: Football (2, 3); Captain-elect 
(3); Tennis (2, 3); "L" Club. 

Class: Basketball (2). 



tsss^i^ 



L^^Li-S— -^^ 



EDITH GEYER 
Middleto\ra, Pa. 
History and English 



C.L.S. 



"Tubby" — what would we do without 
you? Well, we just couldn't, that's all. Just 
a bit of reminiscence, and a glance into the 
future — "Tubby." Truly we won't em- 
barrass you. Dear folks, when this charm- 
ing, gentle and rather shy little girl joined 
our class, we all loved her at first sight, 
and knew that she was one out of many, 
upon whom we could depend. But some- 
body who had a distorted sense of propor- 
tion, called her "Tubby," and honestly she 
isn't at all er — fat. Then, those with whom 
she associated discovered that "Tubby" 
was a tricky little somebody, who, when 
finding that she belonged to the noisy crew 
of the "dorm," decided to become a life- 
long member. "Tubby" hasn't yet decided 
what her life work will be. If it isn't con- 
ducting a free lunch counter for the Mo- 
hawker's Club, it will be controlling the 
affairs of heart and home for some lucky, 
curly-headed man. The last is an import- 
ant requisite. 

There's a dear little girl in our class. 
Her nick-name shouldn't be "Tubby," 
Although she is somewhat chubby. 
But we can't help from loving "Tubby:" 
She's the nicest kind of a lass. 

Honors: 

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

Class: Vice-President (3). 

Society: Usher (1); Corresponding Sec- 
retary (2); Recording Secretary (3): An- 
niversary Program (2). 




"Tubby" 




Page Fifty-nine 




"Flossie" 




FLOSSIE M. GROFF 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Frexch and Latin A.A.S. 

Flossie- is one of the members of '25 's 
jolly quartet from Lebanon. When she is 
in the day students' room there is not a 
silent moment, for she makes it peal with 
laughter. She is a language student and a 
student in the full sense of the word. Even 
though Flossie is a day student, she is ac- 
tive in all phases of college life, be it for 
her class, for her society, or for her school. 
No task is too great and none too small, 
for she is able to help someone in any way. 
Flossie is an all-around sport and athlete, 
for she enjoys basketball, volleyball and 
all kinds of work in the gymnasium, but 
it is upon the tennis court that she is most 
frequently seen. It has been whispered in 
the air that Flossie is very much interest- 
ed in Albright College, especially the Sen- 
iors. Practically every evening a blonde, 
tall in stature, is seen on the trolley com- 
ing from Myerstown, but can any one 
blame him? As for the future, we are not 
sure of her plans but we know she will be 
successful in whatever she undertakes to 
do. 

You're one of the sweetest among us. 
And one of the brightest, too; 
You're full of fun, you're a cheery chum; 
May success come soon to you. 

Honors: 

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

Class: Class Play (3). 

Society: Corresponding Secretary (3). 




Page Sixty 




EST ELLA E. GRUBB 

Hiimtnelstown, Pa. 

French and Latin C.L.S. 

Estella, the dark, curly-headed member 
of '2 5 is so very quiet, unless someone has 
related a humorous yarn that has sent her 
off into gales of unparalleled laughter. 
This incident usually occurs at least twice 
a day, but illiminating that particulai- 
characteristic, Estella really is a very calm, 
subdued sort of an individual. She is a 
living proof that a girl can go to college, 
indulge in social activities — not always al 
L. v., but very often at Hummelstown and 
Harrisburg — and not lose her class-stand- 
ing, for she is one of our bright and shin- 
ing luminaries. An "A" student. To hear 
her rattle of French, German and Spanish, 
one would naturally wonder how such a 
will-o-the-wisp type of girl could accomp- 
lish it. To casual observers, Estella is ap- 
parently fitting herself to become a teach- 
er — but it is emphatically agreed upon, 
that she should become the wife of a col- 
lege or university professor. Who knows — 
some day it may be a reality? 

Why did you stay away so long 
Estella, my lass? 
Didn't you know we missed you. 
And needed you in our class? 

Honors: 

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




Fage Sixty-one 



W( 



-<M^ 






y.<.^^^j.%<)^^^ 




Paul* 




J. PAUL GRUVER 
Harrisonburg, Va. 
Historical-Political 



4>A2 



Virginia, the land of aristocrats, old col- 
onial hom^s, youth, romance, dew-scented 
gardens, honey-colored moons, lanquid, 
dwadling hours — this old glorious state 
has yielded another of her sons to the 
small world centered around L. V. We 
realize that it has been a great loss, not 
having had Paul with us during our Fresh- 
man days, since we have seen the possibil- 
ities in the man, and the abilities he pos- 
sesses. An excellent, far-sighted student, 
whose discourses and arguments in the 
class-rooms are delightful and intelligent. 
An understanding, loyal friend, and a 
good, true pal! These are the qualities 
which dominate his personality. Then, an- 
other characteristic — his distinctive humor 
— subtle, original, clever. These are the at- 
tributes which set him apart from the us- 
ual "wise-cracker." In his life-work, which 
will undoubtedly be the ministry, Paul is 
bound to make good, because he has the 
make-up of the man needed for the job. 

If all great men were one man 
What a great man he would be. 
And this great man is going 
To be J. P. G. 

Honors: 

College; Ministerium 2, 31; Vice-Presi- 
dent Y. M. C. A. (3). 

Class: Annual Staff (3); Tug-0-War 
(2). 

Society: Chaplain (2); Rec. Secretary 
(3); Corr. Secretary (2); Editor (2); Vice- 
President (3). 



lufi fimmu 



Page Sixty-ii:o 



W 



'C^h..££LBl±£:illL:>^ 



MARY E. HAIR 

New Bloomfield, Pa. 



Bible and English 



C.L.S. 



The class of '25, as well as many other 
classes is made up of many types of peo- 
ple, all of whom are indispensable parts to 
their class. Mary is noted for her sincer- 
ity and generosity. There is nothing too 
hard for her to do and she is always suc- 
cessful in whatever she attempts. During 
our Sophomore year she served faithfully 
as assistant leader of the prayer meetings. 
She proved quite capable in performing 
the duties of vice-president of the class. 
Her work does not end on the campus of 
L. V. C, but extends over all parts of Ann- 
ville. As a teacher in the Sunday school, 
she has shown again her capability, as she 
has won the hearts of all the girls in her 
class. As a member of the Foreign Mis- 
sion Group, she has chosen Africa tor the 
field in which to give her life for service. 
It is her desire to go out as an Evangelist 
but she is not anxious about going to that 
dark land without a life companion, and 
there is little doubt that she will. 

With a goal that leads her onward. 

Without doubting, without rest. 

She lives to smile, though come what may; 

To help someone in need each day 

To give her very best. 

Honors: 

College: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (1, 2); 
Foreign Mission Group (1, 2. 3); Secre- 
tary (2); Asst. Leader of Prayer Meetings 
(2, 3) ; Ministerium (3). 

Class: Vice-President (2). 

Society: Chaplain (1, 2, 3); Anniver- 
sary Program ( 2 ) . 




"Marj' 




-4 



'■^^n^ 



'fS 







Pa^c Sixty-three 




J. FREDERICK HEILMAN 

Lebanon, Pa. 

IIt8torical-Polttical 

Forgive us, old chap! We don't mean to 
deliberately embarrass you, but allow us 
to introduce you to our kind reader,. 
Folks, this is the man who, were our class 
a theatrical group, you would classify as 
our matinee idol; but then you would 
have judged him incorrectly; for "Fritz" 
is a man's man! What better eulogy could 
there be than that? He is accredited with 
possessing one of the biggest honors that 
can be gained in college activities; for 
"Fritz" is a football star. How vivid are 
those games in which he displayed his ath- 
letic ability, by hurling his powerful body 
in front of the enemy who was rushing 
through our line. How the applause carried 
over the field as "Fritz" stopped man after 
man on their march toward the goal, and 
how the stands sounded like volcanoes 
when he carried the ball for gain after 
gain. "Fritz" was in his element on the 
gridiron. To the fairer sex, "Fritz" seems 
to be enveloped within a thick cloud of 
bashtulness; but rumor has it that there is 
a certain dark-haired lassie, not among our 
ranks, who controls his heart. How about 
it, "Fritz?" May luck always follow our 
unassuming and cheerful class-mate. 

He is handsome. 

He is tall; 
With a glance at the waves in his copper 
hair. 
And the dazzling smile that is rather rare, 

Any girl may fall; 
But isn't it a shame that so handsome a 

laddie 
Should have bashfulness for a malady. 

Honors: 

College: Reserve Football (1); Varsity 
Football (2, 3); Reserve Basketball (1, 
2) : Baseball (1, 2). 

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



Page Sixty-four 




KATHRYN P. HOOPER 

Camden, Me. 

Music C.L.S. 

One of the biggest and most important 
sacriiices that the small, yet pretty town 
of Camden, Maine, ever made, was last 
September, when from its sheltered, con- 
ventional portals, a young girl departed 
for the sole purpose of entering into and 
becoming a part of the musical world at 
L. V. C. We were glad to welcome "Kay" 
to our campus, and quickly took this high- 
ly pleasing person into the ranks of '25. 
We have found, during the one delightful 
year that she has been with us, that she 
will someday have her name blazoned in 
brilliant letters on our honor roll; as we 
expect to read her name in "Musical Amer- 
ica," "The Musician," and other authora. 
five musical magazines, as America's most 
promising young pianist. "Kay's" Yankee 
twang is the delight of all who hear her, 
although it did cause a bit of ear-straining 
and rubber-necking at first. We fear 
"Kay" is dissatisfied with this place be- 
cause the well known healthy atmosphere 
invariably causes young, sylph-like beings 
to become — er — pleasingly plump. But 
"Kay" don't let that trivial thing drive you 
into the depths of despair. 

"Oh deah," 
I believe she thinks us queer, 
P'or "Kay" and the state of Maine 
Can never be cut in twain. 
To hear New England is far above peer, 

"Oh deah." 

Honors: 

College: Oratorio (3). 
Society: (3). 









Page Sixly-fi<ve 



fg^mmp^ 




MEYER M. HOSTETTER 

Lehanon, R. D. Pa. 

Classical ^AS 

The man who walks about the campus 
with that reflective, ecclesiastical step — 
the man whose large, dreamy, yet curious 
and innocent eyes look out upon the hur- 
rying and sometimes terrifying world, with 
a smile in them; as our Quaker-like chap 
sees only the good and beautiful things in 
life, and is completely blind to those hor- 
rid, disagreeable realities of the present 
social condition. We like Meyer, for there 
is no one else in the class just like him. 
We think of him as a character that just 
stepped out of a book, merely to get a view 
of this dazzling, unnatural world in one 
fleeting glance . Butwe know for a cer- 
tainty that Meyer is here to stay, and to 
make good while he is with us. He can 
truthfully be called a student — a thinker 
whose intellectual grasp gains much book 
knowledge. When Meyer has completed 
his education, the class will have another 
minister to add to its list of varied profes- 
sions. 

.Meyer's joking when he says 
That preachers mustn't smile, 
For we see him smiling 
Every once in a while. 
When Sara comes in view. 

Honors: 

College: Ministerium (1, 2, 3). 
Class: Volleyball (1); Class Play (3). 



Page Sixty-six 



-^^: 



<^(j^|!2> 



^ x / • /^'..^_ 



MARY W. HOUCK 

Enhaut, Pa. 

History and English C.L.S. 

Oh Mary, from Irving you have come to 
add one more to the class o£ '25. You have 
indeed been an addition. Witli your sweet 

voice you sing melodies of love to . 

Some day you will be revisiting L. V. C. as 
a member of the Star Course. Your win- 
ning smile and your big blue eyes lure 
many to your side, but only one stays 
there — fortunate is Mede. With your bas- 
ketball valor you have completed the ranks 
of the Junior team. But wait — what is that 
queer noise? The Cat's Meow! Give it to 
us Mary. All that we. are hoping and pray- 
ing for is that you will return to L. V. C. 
next year. Please don't run away to Elkton 
or Hagerstown. Mary, we all love you and 
your winning ways, and may all with 
whom you come in contact in years to romp 
be so pleasantlv afflicted as we are. Good 
luck! 

Mary ! 
She of the light-blue, sky-hue eyes, 
And the golden hair. 
She of the sunny, dimpled smile, 
Happy and fair 

Mary! 

Honors: 

College: Irving College (1, 2); Y. W. C. 
A. (1, 2, 3); Athletic Club (1, 2); Maga- 
zine Club (2); Oratorio (3). 

Society: (3). 



^ 



J3f 



# 



'^ 




"Mir^" 




^'^^ 



^iK 



I'age S'lxty-se'ven 



'^WWF: 




RUTH M. HOY 

Millersbiirg, Pa. 
L.vTix AND English 



C.L.S. 



A cliuckle — it's Ruth. Where else could 
such a chuckle come from? Ruth fills 
South Hall with her laughter, but there are 
times when Ruth is serious. More often 
come these times than her merry times. 
She is a faithful student and is trying to 
make the best of her splendid opportuni- 
ties. By being a loyal friend, she has gain- 
ed a host of friends. She is a friend who 
walks with us in the shadow as well as 
in sunshine, no sunny-weather friend who 
disappears when clouds begin to gather. 
Everyone's friend in time of joy and sor- 
row, she never shrinks from one duty 
which will make another happy. Ruth has 
several peculiarities, such as refraining 
from eating potatoes, taking long walks, 
exercising violently — we know not why 
(?). Of course we all know they are 
for her benefit because Ruth never indul- 
ges in useless occupations. Success immeas- 
ureable is rapidly coming her way. 

Tender-hearted and loving, true, 
Ruth, do you know that we love you! 
You're one of the finest girls we know. 
And we hope that success and happiness, 

too. 
Will be your companions where'er you go. 

Honors: 

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

Class: Secretary (3). 

Society: Usher (1): Recording Secretary 
(3). 



Page Sixty-eight 



"^^^ 



■«2aBS^^| 



ESTHER E. HUGHES 
Lilly, Pa. 
Biology and jMathejiatics 



C.L.S. 



Esther, by most people is thought to be 
a quiet, bashful little girl, but things are 
not always what they seem. She is never 
known to be quiet in North Hall, unless 
she is sleeping. Her laughter can be heard 
above all others and it is at her door that 
the Procter is forced to knock quite fre- 
quently. Esther blushes very easily, but 
who can tell what Is hidden behind it all 
for she colors very deeply when State Col- 
lege is mentioned, but no one seems to be 
able to find out the reason why. She also 
seems to be very much interested in young 
lawyers. She is one of the best students of 
'25, as she has nothing below an "A." She 
is especially brilliant when it comes to 
chemistry. Many times she has labored for 
hours in the laboratory without even be- 
coming discouraged. The class of '25 wish- 
es her success in whatever work she may 
take up, be it a teacher, a chemist, or a 
lawyer's wife. 

Altho' she looks so mild and meek, 
She sure can raise a racket. 
And she truly believes with all her heart 
That it doesn't hurt a smile to crack it." 

Honors: 

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





Page Sixty-nine 



ill i^ra^^' 




STELLA M. HUGHES 
Pine Grove, Pa. 

niST( )RICAL-P0LITICAL AA2 

A jolly girl, a bright girl, a girl with 
wavy hair. A girl who is needed every- 
where, and a girl who is always there — 
that's Stella. And yet she is always wishing 
that she could be one ot that "all-around 
type of girls." She doesn't realize that she 
is. We must confess, however, that she iias 
one fault, but really it isn't such an awful 
one. Every now and then, she goes into 
rhapsodies. She used to talk for hours 
about Florida. Truly she fell in love with 
that sunny southland. Now she has fallen 
in love with — Pennsylvania, of course. Oh, 
and we sure do bless the Blarney Stone. 
Stella kissed it last year in Delphian Halt. 
The traditional result was the outcome, 
too, even though the "Blarney" was only 
an ordinary stone, picked up in Annville. 
Ever since, we've had clever sketches, 
snappy debates, and Pop Kelchner Pep 
Talks. One evening we almost went into 
hysterics. After all the fun, however, we 
like to think that one fact about Stella 
stands out above every other. The supreme 
ideal of her life is service. We know she 
will live up to it, too. 

Oh. but we nearly forgot to say that Stella 

likes to cheer. 
When we have cheering practice and yell 

"Ray team, Ray team." 
Stella's voice is loudest — she fairly shouts 

the Ray; 
Troutman is the reason, don't you say? 

Honors: 

College: Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3) ; Secretary 
(3): Delegate to Hot Springs Nat'l Con- 
vention (1); First Honor Student (1). 

Class: Vice-President (2); Basketball 
(1, 2) ; Annual Staff (3). 

Society: Chaplain (2); Anniversary Pro- 
gram (1, 3). 



Page Seventy 



ELLEX S. KELLER 
Xe\v Bloomfield, Pa. 

ILiTHEMATICS AND BlOLOGY C'.L.S. 

The mental adding machine! Ellen Kel- 
ler — the mathematical student among -x 
group of decidedly unmathematical minds. 
The algebra wizzard — the geometrical 
shark — a success in that exacting sttidy — 
calculus! Before we tell you more about 
this illustrious person — we want to predict 
her future as either head of the Wharton 
School of Finance, or the discoverer of the 
fourth dimension. Even with that stupend- 
ous introduction, Ellen is primarily a good- 
natured, good-hearted girl, whom we all 
know and like as one of the most natural 
and unaffected persons in the class. But 
folks, regardless of her Hipparchus-like 
qualities, she is as tricky as the day is 
long. Because of Ellen's ingenuous pranks, 
one either goes away laughing, or well — 
???. But we like her because of that qual- 
ity, for she is always there with her clown- 
ish characteristics, when the occasion pre- 
sents itself. Although men don't bother her 
in the least, it can't be fore-told that Cupid 
will never pierce her calculating heart. 

A loyal member of '2 5 

Who'll help to keep her spirit alive. 

Where there's work or fun she's always 

there. 
Willing of either to take her share. 

Honors: 

College: Math. Round Table (1); Cru- 
cible Staff (2); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3). 

Class: Sub-Treasurer (2, 3). 

Society: Secretary (2); Anniversarv 
Program (2). 




•Ellen" 







Page Seventy-one 




"R-utKip" 




min Bm 



M, 



KUTH L. KENNEDY 

Lebanon, Pa. 

French and Latin A. a. 2. 

In "Ruthie" we have an equal measure 
of Irish wit, good looks and humor. "With 
her encouraging words and keen sense of 
humor, she is a fine cure for the "blues," 
yet she is also fond of grumbling. Her line 
is irresistible and she surely does hold her 
own in an argument. Companionship with 
her becomes more highly prized because of 
the fact that she expresses her opinions so 
frankly. Her entertaining powers extend 
also to musical lines where she surely can 
tickle the ivories and make those banjo 
strings hum. Ruth is a great lover of 
sports, being especially interested in at- 
tending football games. For her sake we 
hope that there will be a Lebanon Valley 
vs Albright game next season. Although we 
predict that "Ruthie" will be a decided 
success as a teacher, we feel sure that her 
powers of argumentation would be given 
full scope only in the legal profession. 

A very nice gal, a peach of a pal 

Is Ruth Kennedy. 

If you want to lose a touch of the blues 

She's a sure remedy. 

Honors: 

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



Page Seventy-iixo 






/S=^\ 




HARRY R. KIEHL 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Mathematics ^.A.S. 

"Happy!" How well chosen and well ap- 
plied that name has been, for Harry can 
truly be said to be the supreme personifi- 
•' cation of joy and good-will. It is a great 

';\ relief to be greeted with a sunny smile on a 

'4 day when Nature seems to have set all her 

I disreputable and adverse forces to work — 

and that is why we like and admire "Hap- 
py." One of his other outstanding traits is 
his implicit faith in human nature; this 
accounts for his kindness. If there is some- 
;j thing you can't or dislike to do — ask 

"Happy." He is never too busy. But folks, 
i; here is something we don't imderstand, 

,'' and a condition that doesn't seem consist- 

ient — "Happy" is an "A" student in Phys- 
ics and still continues to wear his grin. 
Solve the puzzle and collect the reward. 
Another laurel for his crown — he is an 
artist. Many of the cartoons and panels 
that adorn this book were drawn by him. 
Congratulate him, and bear in mind that 
someday his name will be as widely known 
as that of McMannus, DeBeck, Bud Fisher 
and others. 

You're a truly brilliant lad. 

Happy Harry. 
To study a face that reveals a bright mind 

We tarry. 
But with all your talents, you're likeable 

too. 
If you weren't, we'd not call you 

Happy Harry. 

Honors: 

Class: Annual Staff (3); Class Play 
(3). 




"Ha.p" 




Page Seventy-three 




<'^■'^^^, 




Lester" 




LESTER M. LEACH 

Brushy Run, W. Va. 

Bible and Biology $.A.2. 

Our dear Lester hails from the hills of 
West Virginia. He came to us from Shenan- 
doah Collegiate Institute where he gradu- 
ated as an honor student. Lester has al- 
ways been willing to try anything from 
janitor work to preaching, and from zither- 
playing to concert-singing. In the begin- 
ning of his Junior year he became a spec- 
ial friend of the Freshmen, having been af- 
fectionately labeled "Pop Leach," by them. 
We suspect that he had a particular reas- 
on for this friendliness. Lester has chang- 
ed his motto from "The More the Merrier" 
to "In Union there is Strength." It is said 
that he is going to build a Matrimonial 
Hall in Annville this summer for the bene- 
fit of his romantically inclined friends. We 
suspect that he will use that hall exten- 
sively. Lester's activities have not been con- 
fined to the college campus; he is doing 
very creditable work as pastor of the Gey- 
ers and Falmouth churches. We sincerely 
wish that all his efforts will be amply re- 
warded. 

With a courage to dare and do, 
With a will to carry things through. 
He meets the tasks of each new day. 
And rules them all with steady sway. 

Honors: 

College: Ministerium (1, 2, 3); Foreign 
Mission Group (2, 3); Crucible Staff (1, 2, 
3): Y. M. C. A. Cabinet Secretary (2). 

Class: Treasurer (2); Tug-0-War (2); 
Class Play (3). 

Society: Janitor (1); Chaplain (2); 
Anniversary Program (1, 2); Treasurer 
(3) ; Vice-President (3). 



Piiffe Se-venty-four 



"^^ 



■4 




MARY E. LEACHEY 
Parkesburg, Pa. 



Music 



C.L.S. 



Can people be sorry and glad at the 
same time? Indeed they can, Betty. We 
are sorry that the class of '26 had to lose 
you, but we are mighty glad that '25 gain- 
ed you. Last year you were planning to he- 
come a "school-marm," weren't you, Bet- 
ty? This year you are one of the followers 
of Pan. We believe you did right in chang- 
ing your course, for you will be more 
charming on the concert stage than in a 
dusty school-room. But, perhaps someone 
will persuade you that you'd be still more 
charming in a — no, Betty, we won't say it. 
What's the use? Everyone knows what it 
is, anyway. Just pray tell us what will hap- 
pen to your voice and your stage career 
then? Yes, we'll take pity on you, now. Wo 
won't say anymore. You can't blame us, 
however, for teasing you a little bit, be- 
cause 

You're a dear and dainty little girl, 

On your face a smile, 

On your cheek an angel's kiss, 

Happy all the while; 

On your lips a silvery song. 

In your heart — Dick's heart; 

Betty, keep and guard it well. 

And love from you'll ne'er depart. 

Honors: 

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

Class: Ex-member of '26; Class Plav 
(3). 

Society: Usher (1); Pianist (3); Anni- 
versary Program ( 3 ) . 






Page Seventy-fit 




"Leeck" 




MILDRED I. LEECH 

Baltimore, Md. 

History and English C.L.S. 

You want to know to whom this smiling 
countenance belongs? Why, this is our 
maid from that big, hustling, noisy city of 
the south — Baltimore. Mildred most as- 
suredly is the personification of southern 
hospitality. Ask any one who has had the 
privilege to be her guest at Round Bay or 
Baltimore. They will emphatically agree 
with us that she is exceedingly generous 
and kind-hearted. You want to know about 
her school work? Oh no, she isn't pursu- 
ing the sciences. Somehow they don't ap- 
peal to her. She thinks that her talents be- 
long in the home, not in the world. Yet 
every woman longs for a career. Perhaps 
Mildred will follow in the foot-steps of 
William Jennings Bryan; for she is as suc- 
cessful in gaining an audience, as the sil- 
ver-tongued orator. Ask those who know 
her. Coming back on firm, cruel facts, we 
think she will enlighten some of the young 
imps for a few years — then — our prophecy 
stops; for Fate and Fortune are at times, 
very tricky. 

You smile has become a part of us. 
Your laugh we could ne'er do without. 
Are they all like you in Baltimore? 
If they are, may they send us more? 
For a smile like yours holds us captive, 
And your laugh we could ne'er do without. 

Honors: 

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

Class: Class Play (3). 

Society: Usher (1); Anniversary Pro- 
gram (2). 



Page Seventy-six 




BLANCHE C. LENGLE 

Lancaster, Pa. 

Historical-Political C.L.S. 

Blanche has been acquainted with L. V. 
C. longer than most of the members of '25, 
as she was a student in the Academy sev- 
eral years before most of us entered here 
as Freshmen. She is never known to be 
idle, for her duties are many. We are glad 
to have her among '25 's representatives on 
the waiter force. No matter what she is 
called upon to do, she does it willingly, 
never stopping until it is finished, and cor- 
rectly done. Upon Blanche's first appear- 
ance at Lebanon Valley, she joined the 
Student Volunteer Band and she has been 
faithful to it ever since. She has decided 
upon Africa as her field for service, but 
we do not know whether she expects to go 
as a doctor, nurse or evangelist. We, the 
class of '25 wish her the best that life can 
give. 

Life wouldn't be worth living. 
Would it, Blanche, 
If you couldn't lend a helping hand 
And let your faith take full command. 

Honors: 

College: Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3); Eury- 
dice (1); Student Volunteer (1, 2, 3). 

Society: Usher (.1); Chaplain (1, 2); 
Anniversary Program (1). 




"hiAucy 




<ll 



^iR/->//< 






.^K 




Page Se-venty-se'ven 



ssr"' 




"BeAIWj" 




HARYENE E. LE VAN 

Meehanicslnii-g, Pa. 

Mrsic A.A.2. 

"Beany," what would we do without 
your rare wit and lieen liumor? You are 
the one to wliora we go wlien those deep, 
dampening, enveloping "blues" grip us — 
you are the one who makes us forget the 
disagreeable realities of life. But you are 
capable of all that because you have a per- 
sonality; one of those desirable individual- 
ities which endure after talents have been 
forgotten. Not that your musical abilities 
will ever cease to impress the expectant 
audiences; for we know from past experi- 
ences that you will be a musician of the 
highest grade, unless — unless, "Beany," 
■^ome young Lochimar should steal away 
your heart. Of course that would be very 
nice, but we are selfish enough to hope 
that you will bring fame to your Alma 
Mater by following in the foot-steps of 
those good, old, world renowned musicians. 
But "Beany" — a few words of advice — 
never forfeit a home for a career. 

"Beany sure can sing. 

And she can tickle the ivories. 

And its this very thing 

That keeps her in our memories. 

Honors: 

College: Oratorio (2, 3); Eurydice (2, 
3). 

Class: Class Play (3). 

Society: Pianist (2). 



iHi k 



Page Seventy-cujht 



\19 



L. LLOYD LIGHT 

Annville, Pa. 

Biology and Education K.A.2. 

"Lichty" is the fourth of the Lights to 
shine at L. V. C. "Lichty" made himself 
famous by always being contrary to what- 
ever the rest of us think is the proper 
thing to do. Judging from appearances, we 
think that he is in the wrong atmosphere 
entirely; in fact, we have all agreed unan- 
imously that he should be elected general 
of some rebel army in Mexico. "Lichty" 
claims he is a Biology student, or it is Bot- 
any; most likely it is the latter, as he is 
intensely interested in the classification of 
barley (Beyerle). This year he is checkin.? 
along in zoology and before examinations 
you can find him burning midnight elec- 
tricity, much to the disgust of "Skipper" 
Barnhart. "Lichty" is an athlete of quite 
some fame, that is, when you speak of 
"parlor gymnastics" and dance floor wrest- 
les. His room in the "dorm" is decorated 
with some three dozen silk handkerchiefs 
of varied hues, which are fruits of his con- 
quests in one month alone. 

As debonair and gallant 

As a gay young cavalier; 

So funny and so witty, 

He always brings good cheer. 

The street cars tliat he used to run 

Were full both day and night. 

For everyone likes the companionship 

Of lovable "Lichty" Light. 

Honors: 

Class: Football (2): Volleyball (1. 2); 
Class Play (3): Annual Staff (3). 

Society: Sergeant-at-arms (1); Editor 
(2, 3). 




"LicKty/" 





Page Seventy-nine 



I^Pp^^ 




"Dot' 




DOROTHY N. LONGENECKER 

Mount Joy, Pa. 

English and History A.A.2. 

Oh "Dot!" The girl with the irresistible 
laugh — a tall fair-haired lassie, who could 
readily be misjudged as belonging to that 
nation across the sea — England. But "Dot" 
is primarily and essentially a loyal, staunch 
and true American. Pate so swiftly and 
skillfully interweaves the threads of ro- 
mance, until lite becomes a rosy-hued beau- 
tiful adventure to those who dreamily 
roam through Elysian fields. Yes, dear 
readers, we are referring to "Dotty." But 
then, aren't youth and romance a glorious 
thing? "Dot" is one of our best sports in 
the class — in for everything that insures 
good, clean fun. She is always becoming in- 
volved in something practical (?). But 
then too, there is a serious side to her jov- 
ial nature. Anyone who is familiar with 
Dorothy's understanding outlook upon life, 
and the sensible attitude she takes, will 
fully realize that someday "Dot" will be a 
valuable addition to the profession she fol- 
lows — teaching, or preaching? 

One of our tall and sleepy girls 

Is Dorothy; 
And he whom Dorothy dreams about 

Is Cooley. 
But don't you worry, "Dot's all right; 

So jolly, 
We couldn't do without her, no 

By golly. 

Honors: 

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

Society: First Public Program (1); 
Corresponding Secretary (2). 



<I!(M^ 



73^' 



MIRIAM M. MENGEL 
Hnmmelstovvn, Pa. 

French and Latin C.L.S. 

Miriam is one of tlie studious girls of 
'25. Slie is an excellent scholar and excels 
in many phases of scholastic work. In 
musical lines she has outstanding ability. 
She especially excels at the piano. We verv 
seldom hear her play at L. V. C, but when 
she does, the whole room is filled with 
sweet strains of music. Miriam is to be ad- 
mired for her perseverance which she pos- 
sesses and for her willingness to help in 
whatever she is asked to do. We feel that 
this will be her polify through life. We are 
not certain as to what she is going to make 
her life work, but we feel certain that if it 
will be on the stage as an accompanist, in 
the school-room, or in the kitchen, she will 
fulfill her duty and be a success. 

There's a quiet sort of peace about her 

Every day; 
With life she'll be content 

All the way. 

Honors: 

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

Society: (2, 3). 




"MlrianT 




Page E'lglily-one 





"MUchell" 




VIOLA I. S. MITCHELL 
Barto, Pa. 



French and Engush 



A.A.5. 



It is a woman's privilege to change lier 
mind, and tliis is one time when we are 
deliglited witli her exercise of this privi- 
lege, for "Mitchell" changed her mind and 
came to L. V. from Bluffton College 
Please don't infer from this that she is 
fickle, for she shows good common sense. 
This is proven by her choice of L. V. as 
her Alma Mater. She is clever too, for who- 
ever attended a birthday party that was 
quite as well planned and extraordinary as 
the one "Mitchell" gave? You have all 
heard her sTng, for she is not selfish with 
her beautiful soprano voire, be it whatever 
service it may, in Y. W. C. A., prayer meet- 
ing, society, and elsewhere, she never re- 
fuses to do her bit. But the times we love 
best of all to hear her sing is on an evening 
when studies are forgotten and the girls 
are gathered for a chatty time and "Mit- 
chell" comes in with her uke. Magic falls 
upon the crowd, and we listen to her 
wealth of song and beg for more. We are 
proud to have her in our class for 

"We love her smile, we love her voice. 

We love her more each day. 

We love her when she has the blues, 

We love her when she's gay. 

For all the world a lover loves. 

And this we truly know. 

That he has stole her heart away. 

This man named Rickabaugh. 

Honors: 

College; Buffton College (1, 
torio (3). 



!); Ora- 



m^ 



Page Eigliiy-fwo 



■^^^ 




w^^ 






L^- 



CLEON M. MUSSER 

Scientific 

In drawing back the curtain tliat reveals 
the past, we see the stage of life re-set with 
old castles, beautiful ladies. gallant 
knights, brilliant hued banners and clash- 
ing swords, a man whom we readily recog- 
nize — "Clem" — the silver sword a chal- 
lenge to his knighthood! But the scene 
gradually grows misty — the objects per- 
ceived, slowly acquire new forms. Th'> 
many colored banners are school pennants, 
the beautiful ladies are enthusiastic girls, 
the shining sword — the football! A chal- 
lenge to "Clem's loyalty! There he goes — 
fighting through the lines — another vic- 
tory for L. V. Again '2 5 is proud to acclaim 
"Clem" as a son who brings fame and glory 
to his Alma Mater, and to his class. Then 
the other "Clem we know — that good old 
pal, the loyal friend, the interesting com- 
rade — a reliable fellow! A man whose per- 
sonality will win many friends for him, es- 
pecially if he pursues the athletic life. 
"Clem" has the stuff in him that tends to 
make the successful coach. 

Oh! those long-lashed eyes, those raven 

locks 
Can charm one by the hour; 
You call to mind the olden days 
When knighthood was in tlower; 
For all the girls, dark-eyed and fair. 
Pall subject to his power. 

Honors: 

College: Football (1, 2, 3); Reserve 
Basketball (1, 2, 3); Reserve Baseball (1. 
2) ; "L" Club. 

Class: Football (1); Basketball (1, 2); 
President (1). 





Page Eighty-three 



Wri'f >M p 




[^>-"" 




"Ch^tyle" 




KATHRYX H. NISLEY 

Progress, Pa. 

iMoDERN Language A. A. 2. 

Ha! Ha! Maude has an accomplice — 
more than two hands to throw water and 
put alarm clocks in baskets and have them 
ring at an unearthly hour of the morning. 
Did you ever take laughing gas? Well you 
won't have to go to a dentist if you visit 
room eighteen; you can find it without 
any trouble (ask Miss Seltzer about the 
truth of this statement). As a writer of 
stories "Chenie" is without a competitor. 
After her "Two Christmas Gifts," boys 
were heard asking her to help them select 
presents tor their sweethearts. "Chenie" 
is the talented one of the class. If you want 
poetry, just go to her — she lives in poetry. 
Our Prima Donna violinist is she — one can 
hear Fritz Kreisler speak through her. 
Never is anything too difficult or too ted- 
ious tor her to undertake. Her work on the 
annual has been a big item. 

Jingles, jingles, who writes jingles. 

Most of them I truly say 

Were written by our little "Kay." 

Oh! You're a sweet and dainty "Ka.v." 

And happy all the day, 

With your pretty eyes and charming voice 

Many a heart may you win by choice. 

Honors: 

College: Y. W. C. A. (1, 2. 3); Delegate 
to Eaglcsmere (2); W. S. G. A. Secretary 
(31 ; Crucible Staff (1, 2, 3): Oratorio (2, 
3). 

Class: Historian (2, 3); Vice-President 
(3); Annual Staff (3); Honor Student 
( 2) : Class Play (3) ; 

Society: First Public Program (1): 
Chaplain (2); Anniversar.y Program (3). 



P<iffe Eighty-fuit 




- W. ELLSWORTH NITRAUER 

Hijihispire, Pa. 

Scientific 

May we introduce our student! A man 
whose scholastic standing is the envy ot 
many a class and college mate. For valid 
information along the lines in which "Nit- 
ty" is interested, we search his wide scope 
of learning. We are mighty glad to have 
him among us, for often he has relieved us 
of the worriment that travels hand in hand 
with complete ignorance. His supply oi 
knowledge is always ready and available. 
In the vernacular of the tribe we might 
say, "'Nitty' knows his stuff!" He is the 
possessor of that priceless gift — active 
mentality — that which no one can take 
from him; and which is augmented by his 
determined spirit. He tackles anything and 
easily succeeds in everything. "Nitty" has 
one annoying habit that drives us mad at 
times. On a quiet, still evening when we 
feel like getting down to honest-to-good- 
ness work, he persists in ringing an old, 
cracked cow-bell. It he imagines he is 
ringing out the old, and ringing in the 
new, he certainly guesses correctly; if that 
saying is applied to the complimentary 
(???) names that tell upon his head. But 
then, "that is college." No matter what 
his life occupation may be — student or 
bell-ringer — we feel assured that "Nitty" 
will always be a success. 

A light-haired chap is "Nitty;" 

He's really rather witty; 

He never seems to worry, 

He's never in a flurry; 

A favorite one of everyone is "Nitty." 

Honors: 

College: Reserve Football (1, 2); Re- 
serve Basketball (1, 2); Reserve Baseball 
(1); Varsity Baseball (2); Men's Senate 
fS) ; Crucible Staff (1). 

Class; Annual Staff (3); Football (1, 
2) ; Basketball (1, 2). 





'NittAl" 








Page Eighty-fi've 




"5tA,rllgKt 




EDITH A. XYE 
Annville, Pa. 



Modern Language 



C.L.S. 



Edith, one of our popular day students, 
came to us from Annville High. It is with 
a ready smile and a cheery "hello" that 
she always greets her fellow students. She 
is always ready for a good time and sel- 
dom misses any of the social activities 
which the college affords. However, she 
is also a student as is shown by her fre- 
quent visits to the library. In her Fresh- 
man year the library also held a great at- 
traction for her, whether for the purpose 
of studying or because of the presence of a 
certain ex-member of '25, is unknown to 
us. He has since entered the portals of the 
University of Pennsylvania. Edith expects 
to be a history teacher, but we feel that she 
would be more successful as a dentist's 
wife. 

Edith's thoughts oft wander 

To the City of Brotherly Love. 

Her heart is torn asunder; 

Yes, really, she's in love 

With one who's studying dentistry. 

And sure enough it's "Lee." 

Honors: 

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



Page Eighty-six 



WILLIAM H. QUAID 

Harrisburg, Pa. 

Classical *.a.2. 

"Bill," one of our chief commuters from 
Harrisburg, has always been prominent in 
class activities, especially the Junior class 
play. He has absorbed about all the Greek 
that Dr. Spangler has had time to feed him 
up to this date, and he honestly believes 
that a good knowledge of Greek is one of 
the essentials of a salesman. He has de- 
veloped a good line, which he employs dur- 
ing the summer months, persuading people 
to buy from his wide line of commodities. 
His success is evidenced by the fact that he 
will not divulge in the commodity which 
he sells. "Bill" is a jolly-good fellow and 
when it comes to class events, he is there 
to do his share. He is characterized by his 
ability to withstand the bombardments of 
professors in the class rooms. Some day he 
will be an orator, rather than a preacher. 

"Bill" Quaid is not so staid 

As our "Billy" Rhoad can be. 

For he has found it hasn't paid 

To refrain from jollity. 

He has done his best to boost our class. 

Him in our Junior play we hail 

And some day he'll find his lass 

Then away the two will sail. 

Honors: 

College: Ministerium (1, 2, 3); Foreign 
Mission Group (3); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 
(3). 

Cla:ss: Annual Staff (3); Tug-0-War 
(2); Class Play (3); Play Committee (3): 

Society: Recording Secretary (3). 




*Biir 










Page Eighty-seven | 



^S^j^ 




ROBERT R. REIGLE 

Lvkeiis, Pa. 

Scientific *.a.2. 

A (lash! He is gone! Where? Down to 
the goal posts! An up-roar irom the grand- 
stand! "Bob," the versatile streak of light- 
ning had scored another touchdown. 
Those few, inadequate words personify our 
classmate. "Bob," a friend to all, whose 
good nature and hearty laugh eases many a 
fellow's troubles. If he possesses any enemies, 
they are most assuredly very few and far 
between. The Junior class congratulates 
"Bob" on his successful and genuine por- 
trayal of "Asteryi Ivanovitch," the Rus- 
sian peasant, in the class play. It will al- 
ways stand out as one of the truly big 
characteristics in "The Stone House." Sub- 
sequently it has been discovered that 
"Bob" is not only a football and baseball 
hero, but he is also endowed with that un- 
parallelled gift — the ability to act. He re- 
minds us of Pandora's box, for we wait 
with expectancy to see those hidden talents 
in "Bob's" golden store of possibilities. 
"Bob," which will it be? A John Barry- 
more or a Walter Camp? Luck to you in 
either profession. 

"Bobbie" was a bashful boy 

'Till he turned about face, 

Now we fear that a girl tall and fair 

Will lead him a merry chase. 

Honors: 

College: Reserve Football (1, 2), Var- 
sity (3); Baseball (1, 2); Men's Senate 
(3); Athletic Council (3): "L" Club. 

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



Paqe Eighly-cighi 



^'^ 



MADELYN M. RE ITER 

Myerstown, Pa. 

Modern Language C.L.S. 

Our class-mate, whose smiling likeness 
you see, — if the transmigration theory be 
employed — must have been a gypsy: as 
she is greatly afflicted with the roaming 
spirit, although her pathways lie between 
three distinct places; namely, Reading, 
Annville and Myerstown. If she cannot be 
found in one place, she is in at one of the 
other two, enjoying herself immensely. For 
broad, interesting and valid accounts of 
the past, present and future of Myerstown, 
we go to Madelyn. We are certain that 
some day her monument will stand in the 
center of that town, proclaiming to pass- 
ers-by, that she was the illustrious daugh- 
ter who put across the Myerstown Public- 
ity Campaign. We sincerely admire Made- 
lyn for her loyalty to her native town, as 
faithfulness in such a degree is a rare 
thing now. Around L. V. Madelyn is a 
good, hard worker, which accounts for her 
proficiency in her studies. The most out- 
standing characteristics of this unassuming 
lassie are her quiet mannerisms and deep 
humor. The latter fairly causes her eyes to 
sparkle and her hearty laugh to ring out 
through the corridors. May her pathways 
through life always be strewn with happy 
memories and gay adventures. 

How can she keep her rosy cheeks 

The same in every season? 

They say she believes in "Laugh and grow 

healthy;" 
So maybe that's the reason. 

Honors: 

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




Page Eighty-nine 




WILLIAM 0. RHOAD 

Harrisburg, Pa. 

Bible and History K.A.5. 

"Bill" is another one of our Harrisburg 
Tech. boys. He is first of all, a student. We 
are almost tempted to say, "First, last and 
all the time." When we see "Bill" we think 
of the proverb: "The mills of the gods 
grind slowly, but they grind exceedingly 
fine." "Bill" may move slowly, but when 
he starts moving he always knows where 
he's going and always gets there, too. 
While other students (?) are inventing ex- 
cuses, he is completing the preparation of 
his lesson. When we first met "Bill" we 
thought that we had discovered one of the 
stronger sex who had not fallen prey to the 
wiles of the deadlier sex. Lately, it has 
been revealed that he is making semi- 
weekly visits to Palmyra. It has also been 
discovered that he has become interested 
in the Lebanon Business College. We hope 
"Bill" will not shatter the high opinions 
we have of him. 

If a prize were given for seriousness 
Along life's hilly road. 
We're very sure that the winner 
Would be "Bill" Rhoad. 



Honors: 

College: Ministerium (1, 
Class: Tug-O-War (2). 
Society: Chaplain (2). 



2, 3). 



MARG-ARET H. RHODES 

York, Pa. 

Music C.L.S. 

"Peggy" entered our class as a Sopho- 
more, having spent her Freshman year at 
Hood. It was only a matter of a few days 
before she became well acquainted and all 
the girls began at once to admire her and 
her ability as a musician. "Peggy" shows 
wonderful talent as a pianist and she 
served faithfully for a time as pianist of 
her society. She has been fortunate in be- 
ing able to study under Sir Edward Baxter 
Perry. She has a very unselfish spirit 
and is willing to do anything when asked. 
We are only sorry that she cannot be 
with us seven days in the week. We do 
not know much about her aspirations for 
the future, but we do know that she will 
be successful in anything she may attempt. 

"Peggy," with locks of chestnut brown. 
And fingers that dance o'er the ivory keys; 
She's scarcely ever known to frown; 
Love and renown will she win with ease. 

Honors: 

College: Oratorio (2, 3); Eurydice (2, 
3). 

Society: Anniversary program (2); Pi- 
anist (2). 




'Peggy" 




Page Ninety-one 



^iCJ E^ 







*,c 




"LitlbORcT 




MARTHA M. SCIIACH 

Tremont, Pa. 

Modern Language C.L.S, 

The Y. M. and Y. W. are responsible for 
more than they realize, for it was on the 
joint hike of '21 that Weik was Schached: 
and so deeply that from all indications he 
will never recover. Martha, our little one, 
but only in stature, in spite of her shy 
manner and reticence, has come to occupy 
a large place in our lives, for what would 
South Hall be without her cheery voice, 
her smiling countenance, her willingness 
to help, her serious moods and her gay 
ones? Did we say willingness to help? Well 
I guess, anything from lending a hat to 
opening locked doors through transoms, 
from making fudge for the Auxiliary to tu- 
toring German. Her room is a rendezvous 
for all the girls. What happy laughter em- 
anates from the room at the head of the 
stairs, especially after literary sessions are 
over on Friday evenings. Martha herself 
says little, but we believe in the old saying 
that "Still water runs deep." 

Slender, dimpled, la Petite, 

Lady-like and ever neat — 

Do you know her? 

Firm ideas and courage to fight. 

Brave enough to stand for the right — 

Surely you know her. 

Eyes that sparkle, all spice and sweet, 

A girl who a king would rejoice to meet — 

She's our Martha. 

Honors; 

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

Class: Annual Staff (3); Class plays 
(3); Sub-Treasurer (1); Secretary (3). 

Society: Usher (1); Corresponding Sec- 
retary (3). 



Page Nineiy-ti:o 



"""^fe> 



VERNA I. SEITZIXGER 

Annville, Pa. 

Latis and French (".L.S. 

Verna was born in Strausstown and 
came to Annville three years ago. She en- 
tered L. V. with us and became one of our 
studious day students. She is always busy 
studying or practicing her music lesson. 
Verna likes languages and may study 
abroad after leaving L. V. Althoiigh she 
is a language studjent, she is not limited to 
that course alone. She was interested in 
music before coming to Annville, and our 
conservatory rourses give her ample op- 
portunity to pursue her studies in that di- 
rection. She frequently speaks of the un- 
derclassmen during a basketball game, and 
now we know why she expects to take a 
course in domestic science. We wish you 
success in life as you are constantly watrli- 
ing the "Reeds" that fall in your path. 

Verna is so wondrous fair. 
She who has the golden hair. 
She rides her pony rapidly. 
For she's our Latin lass, you see. 

Honors: 

College: Y. W. C. A. (3); Eurydice (1. 
2); Oratorio (2); First Honor Student (2). 

Society: Anniversary Program (1); Cor- 
responding Secretary (2). 




'\fenvA,' 




Page Ninety-three 



^ /feYOybifeQ-^)! ! 




EDWIN G. SHEP^PEY 




Annville, Pa. 



Scientific 



K.A.2. 



A languid, easy-going, slow-moving chap 
is "Ed;" but nevertheless he always gets to 
his destination. This proves that to hurry 
is a waste of time, energy and enjoyment. 
"Ed" is as interested in and concerned 
about daily tasks as anyone, and with his 
seemingly indolent attitude, he always 
wins out in the end. A cheerful lad, never 
grouchy, an honest-to-goodness companion, 
faithful and constant, a good fellow, and 
reliable, are the terms that characterize 
him nearly correctly. Among the ladies. 
"Ed" is quite the hero, but sad to relate, 
their charms do not bother him and he 
manages to keep aloof from the wiles. Al- 
though most all good-looking lads pass 
through that stage, there is always one 
who can lead them by the finger. How 
about it "Ed?" As "Ed" doesn't exactly 
know what his future occupation is to be, 
it is therefore utterly impossible for us to 
give yoti any information, but we do sug- 
gest a career in the movies. 

You're very quite and very unassuming, 

"Ed," 
We wish we knew you better, 

'Deed we do; 
But we think of you as a mighty fine lad. 
Who'll some day make some nice girl glad, 

'Deed we do. 



Honors: 

Class: Football (1, 
2) ; Volleyball (2). 



2); Basketball (1. 



■mKln 



Ji^ 



Page l\ inety-jour 




7^ 



JOHN K. SHERK 

-Annville, Pa. 

Historical-Political K.A.:i 

The man with a smile! That is the pic- 
ture we shall always have of "Johnny;" 
for this curly-headed lad, with the jovial 
expression can truthfully be called a hap- 
py-go-lucky fellow. His worries and anxi- 
eties, if he has any, are short lived. Maybe 
this accounts for the pleasing, melodious, 
baritone voice that is his most valuable as- 
set. He makes exceptionally fine use of 
this talent, as he is one of the main-liners 
on the Glee Club. His deep, harmonious in- 
tinations fall upon our expectant ears and 
fill us with "that something" that only 
music of the highest calibre can instill in 
our souls. Sometimes John reminds us of 
a big, inquisitive boy, as he certainly can 
find numerous questions of all descrip- 
tions to fire at some unsuspecting person. 
But then, that is a good way to learn. We 
have good proof that countless numbers of 
girls have fallen for "Johnnie" while some 
have recovered, others will always remain 
heart-broken and teary-eyed. Some day the 
tables may turn and John may have to 
sweep the pieces of his broken heart into 
the dust pan. 

"Johnny" is the queerest boy 

That this class ever knew; 

His singing fills our hearts with joy. 

He's a real student, too. 

Yet his name is Sherk. 

Honors: 

College: Glee Club (1, 2, 3); Secretary 
(3). 

Class: Basketball (1, 2); Football (2): 
President (1); Volleyball (2). 




"^ohnrnj" 




Paffe Ninely-fi've 



^^^: 





MADIE E. SHOOP 
Millersbiirg, Pa. 



"Mwlietti.' 




Modern' Langi'ace 



C.L.S. 



"We'll buy a toy balloon 
And sail up to the moon, 
Together" — Madie and ? 

This tune seems to appeal to her very 
much; but betlore all this can happen, she 
will make a name for herself on earth, as 
her past achievements will readily prove. 
We are very proud of her as a member of 
'25. In fact she is our "Quittie" artist and 
has shown herself exceptionally skillful in 
her art. Besides being the artist of our 
class, she has proven herself to be an all- 
around sport. She has become famous as an 
athlete particularly in basketball. When- 
ever there is anything to be done, Madie is 
ready to lend a hand. In spite of all these 
other activities, she has not slighted her 
studies. All who know her, have found her 
to be a true friend. With such attainments 
to her past, and success at present, who 
can begin to predict her future. We shall 
hope to find some day that she has special- 
ized in some art, and world-renouned and 
loved by all. Here's to the happiness of an- 
other of our South Hall blondes! 

The brightest sunshine's in her hair 
And in her heart, they say. 
She met a lad from Harrisburg 
And stole his heart away. 

Honors: 

College: Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3); Secre- 
tary (2); Basketball (2, 3). 

Class: Basketball (1, 2): Secretary (2): 
Annual Staff (3). 

Society: Usher (1); Anniversary Pro- 
gram (2); Chaplain (3). 



Page Ninety-six 



^(C^fe> 



MABEL I. SILVER 

Baltimore, Md. 

Chemistry and English C.L.S. 

Here we find the best of '2 5 hidden. 
When in need of sympathy, it is to Mabel's 
room tliat many of the girls make their 
way. She is always ready to soothe an ach- 
ing heart and dry the tears away. When 
asked to do anything, even at a moments 
notice, Mabel never says "no," but goes to 
it with a willingness that will bring any- 
thing out successfully. She is likewise an 
excellent scholar, being interested in every- 
thing from English to Chemistry. She is 
the Junior representative of the W. S. G. 
A., a member of the Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 
and a member of the Foreign Mission 
Group. It is Mabel's desire to go to Africa 
in the near future as a medical missionary. 
She has said that her desire upon arriving 
in Africa is to be married in the moon- 
light under a bamboo tree. We wish her 
wonderful success in her medical work and 
in whatever she is called upon to do. 

In her hair there's a touch of midnight. 
In her voice there's a sound of bells, 
In her heart there's a love for others 
That a life well lived foretells. 

Honors: 

College: Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3); Delegate 
to Eaglesmere (2); Cabinet (3); Delegate 
to Indianapolis (3); Foreign Mission 
Group (1, 2, 3) ; Secretary (3); W. S. G. A. 
(3) ; Eurydice (1, 2). 

Society: Chaplain (2); Anniversary Pro- 
gram (1, 2, 3). 




"MAber 




X. 



:^F 



Page Ninety-se'ven 



^^^=^. 





"Ipe 




ISABELLE R. SMITH 
Harrisburg, Pa. 

Social Science and English A.A.S. 

The class of '25 is proud to have "Ipse" 
as a member. To her we accredit executive 
ability and a vast mental capacity, as she 
is one of our "A" students. Now, please 
don't for a second think that "Ipse" is a 
grind, or a so-called "intellectual bug," 
tor she is an honest-to-goodness, real, live 
girl, always ready for a jolly, good time. 
Around L. V. "Ipse" seems immune to the 
advances of the masculine sex, but we fear 
that there is a prince charming somewhere 
in other parts, who will ride off with her 
some day. as "For every lady wondrous fine, 
there is a knight equally wondrous fine." 
As a friend, Isabelle is firm, staunch and 
true; always ready to lend a helping hand. 
It is hard to predict her future, as the world 
today has so many important positions 
awaiting women of her type. We know 
that "Ipse" will be successful, as her faith- 
ful work at L. V., especially on the "Quit- 
tie" is a strong indication of that fact. 

Strange tales have we heard of you, lately, 

"Ipse." 
Pray tell us — are they true? 
We have heard from good sources, too. 
That some day a gallant young man 
Will come to claim your hand. 
And then what are we going to do? 

Honors: 

College: Crucible Staff (1, 2, 3); Sec- 
retary (3); Y, W. C. A. Cabinet (3); W. 
S. G. A. (2); May Day Committee (2); 
Star Course Committee (3). 

Class: Secretary (1); Annual Staff (3). 

Society: Corresponding Secretary (2): 
Treasurer ( 3 ) ; Board of Trustees ( 3 ) ; 
Anniversary Program (1, 3). 



JJ^ 



Page Kineiy-eight 



<?^!C3')fe> 




OLGA S. SMITH 

Reading, Pa. 

Chemistry and Mathematics C.L.S. 

Olga might be a Russian princess from 
her name and appearance, but she isn't — 
she"s an all-around typical American girl 
o£ this generation. Speaking of appearanc- 
es, did you ever see such red cheeks? And 
altogether natural, too! If those cheeks 
were missing it certainly wouldn't be Olga. 
But if we say too much about them, they 
will become even more red, so we will stop 
now. Olga is always ready to lend a help- 
ing hand, and she will work at anything 
until it is finished, even though it does 
last into the wee small hours of the morn- 
ing. This year, since there isn't a certain 
tall, black-haired, good-looking football 
man in our midst, she spends her time in 
Chemistry Lab. But as this certain young 
man still continues to put in his appear- 
ance once in a while, we tear that Olga 
will have another career, rather than that 
of a chemist. Olga has been a tremendous 
help in lending her untiring efforts to the 
"Quittie," and many pages are full of her 
work. No matter what her career may be, 
may she be flooded with success. 

Olga's the most inquisitive girl 
This class has ever known. 
If you give her a chance 
At each word and each glance. 
Her questions will dance, 
'Till you're ready to groan. 

Honors: 

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

Class: Vice-President (1): Class Plav 
(3). 

Society: Usher (1); Anniversary Pro- 
gram (2). 




"OlgA." 




''"^, 




Page Sinety-nine 




m.h: 




■ifli ftm 



WILLIAM H. SMITH 

Crreat Cacapon, W. Ya. 

Historical-Political <P.\.'S,. 

Out of the south came he, with a wife, 
a Ford, and a license to preach. Now, "it 
talves all kinds of people to make a world" 
and preachers are not the least needed. 
Smith's religion is all right. He has driv- 
en that Ford around Annville and Lebanon 
for two years, and to the best of our 
knowledge, has not misnamed it once. Put- 
ting all jokes aside, we like him. He is 
always the same, cheerful, chummy 
Smith. Since we've known him, the years 
have changed nothing but his belt line. 
Smith is pastor of one of the churches at 
Lebanon, and, therefore is not a boarding 
student; but while he is here his life lives 
out what his lips profess, and that's the 
kind of men we need. There is a place of 
responsibility for him somewhere, and 
when his opportunity comes he will tit it. 
In the meantime we wish liim well and 
trust that our confidence in him will help 
him finish his course with .ioy. 

A son of West Virginia, 
And a jolly fine fellow is he. 
He married a girl of "Vivginny" 
And lives quite happily. 

Honors: 
College: 



Ministerium (2, 3). 



Page Ojie-Hundred 








ALFRED C. STIXE 

Mont Alto, Pa. 

Historical-Political <I>.a.:;. 

From the lofty summits of Mont Alto 
came a young man, fair of complexion, 
light of heart, and with an easy graceful- 
ness that would make Annette Kellerman 
blush with shame. Being raised in a rare 
atmosphere, "Al" has developed an endur- 
ing constitution, which has helped him 
meet the bumps of life, as well as to sur- 
vive the "rock fights" at the Malta. "Al" 
is always in good humor, having a smile 
for everyone all the time. He never 
makes enemies, tor who could be angry 
with him? Being a minister's son, "Al" 
tries hard to uphold the family tradition, 
but there are some of us who think that 
"Al" will be president of the nation, rath- 
er than a minister. However, in whatever 
vocation he chooses to thrust his lot, may 
he have an abundance of success. 

Big-eyed, blue-eyed, dreamy-eyed "Al;" 
He is such a wonderful pal. 
His drawling voice, his languid smile. 
Make us like him, all the while. 

Honors: 

College: Reserve Football (1, 2). 

Class: Football (1, 2); Basketball (1, 
2); Tug-0-War (2); Class Play (3). 




"Al" 




.^^=\ 



Page One Hundred One 



i^i— 




Dodl 



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1 




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^ 


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aji. 



'GRACE E. STONER 

Lebanon, Pa. 

French and Latin A. A. 5. 

"Dodie" is one of the Lebanon "crowd." 
During lier first two years here, Lebanon 
Valley seemed to have a great attraction 
tor her. but this year the attraction must 
be in Lebanon, as she is continually kept 
busy trying to get the next car home. 
When her numerous social engagements 
permit, she is a fine student, wliich her 
class work indicates. She continually in- 
forms us of the fact that she is going to 
be an "old maid," but we are sure that her 
good looks and popularity will prevent 
such a catastrophe. Grace believes in 
keeping up with the times, and especially 
so in the line of fashions. Whatever the 
future may hold in store for her, we hope 
she may experience a pleasant journey 
through life. 

"Dodie" brings from Lebanon — 
We wish that she were nearer — 
A quaint, little Dutchy accent 
That makes her all the dearer. 

Honors: 

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



Page One Hundred Ti^o 



MARION E. STRAYER 

Red Lion, Pa. 

Modern Language A. a. 2. 

Did you say Red Lion? Oil j'es, tliat ci- 
gar town. Certainly you have seen Marion 
whizzing from Broadway in her Buick se- 
dan. Listen to this confession — we all 
envy Marion's ability to drive a car. At 
Lebanon Valley she is the life of the party, 
with her droll, unusual witticisms. We 
love to kid her, and by doing so, have dis- 
covered that she is the best sport in the 
"dorm:" for no matter how fast the mean- 
ingless, so-called slams fly in her direc- 
tion, Marion is always ready for them and 
remains calm and good-natured. 'Stray- 
er," as some folks call her, is kind, trust- 
worthy, and a good and honest pal. She 
never could be cynical or sarcastic; her 
thoughts are beyond that. But alas, Mar- 
ion has one big weakness. Yes, she be- 
longs to the Mohawker's Club. But don't 
you let that worry you "Strayer," as the 
club has a very large membership. We 
know that Marion in her life-work, will be 
helpful to and loved by those who sur- 
round her. 

Marion is one of our strong girls, 

Dependable too, we find; 

She is one of the links that our friendship 

chain 
All the closer doth bind. 

Honors: 

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




"StrAJjf 




Page One Hundred Three 




"Tiivi 




CLYDE W. TINSMAN 

Winchester, Va. 

History and Bible 

You would conclude, after a season o£ 
rational reasoning, that this specimen of 
biological development would bring life 
and light to all created matter to which 
his illuminating physiognamy might be ex- 
posed. He came to us from Virginia, from 
that quaint and historical city of Winches- 
ter, located in the Shenandoah valley. He 
is a graduate of the Shenandoah Colleg- 
iate Institute and is known as the great 
whirlwind of the Shenandoah. While at 
this institution he finished the college 
preparatory course and also the junior col- 
lege course. It was during his junior col- 
lege work that he secured his degree in 
"Campusology." He is poetic, sympathet- 
ic, loving and above all studious. He is 
deeply interested in the Boone Progeny. 
While his home is in Virginia, and his 
work is in Pennsylvania, his mind is in 
North Carolina. Prom his youth, "Tins" 
was associated with his father in the stone 
masonry business. This knowledge and 
skill, transmitted by his father, will aid 
him in laying firmly, life's foundation 
stones for himself and others. L. V. gives 
him her best wishes. 

Tinsman is the wisest one; 
We are the stars, he is the sun: 
He's bright and studious, yes he is. 
Most everyone will vouch for this. 



Honors: 

College: Graduate 
legiate Institute. 



of Shenandoah Col- 



Page One Hundred Four 




W^WW^^^' 



S'iijjj^'^ 



RAY A. TROUTMAN 

Valley View, Pa. 

Historical-Political *.a.5. 

Troutman hails from Valley View where 
they put "winegar on their wictuals." He 
joined us in our Sophomore year after 
completing courses at Millersville State 
Normal School and Bonebrake Seminary. 
He is very, very noisy, having learned this 
while playing "hide and seek" with the 
German army in France. He is a lover of 
music and holds a secure place on the var- 
sity lineup of the Men's Glee Club; hav- 
ing made that berth without going through 
the third degree of the Scrub Glee Club. 
He is a noted biologist and also a shark in 
Latin, his chief hobby being the declen- 
sion of "Stella." Troutman registered for 
a complete course in "Campusology" this 
year, with no cuts allowed. In rase of foul 
weather, he reports to biology lab. He is 
well liked by all who know him and some 
day we expect to hear great things of him. 

Stella, Stelle, Stella — 

Comes that voice from near or far? 

Oh, we're used to that — it's Ray. 

Does he like Latin? I should say. 

But all he knows about it 

Is that little word for "star." 

Honors: 

College: Glee Club (2, 3); Ministerium 
(2, 3); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3): Men's 
Senate (3). 

Class: Tug-0-War (2). 

Society: Corresponding Secretary (2); 
Orchestra (2); Vice-President (3). 




' Trout" 





p?^ Page One Hundred Five 




Coo'Coo 




^ 



wmmim 



Page One Hundred Six 




HELENE S. UMBERGER 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Frkxch and English C.L.S. 

"Coo-Coo" is the baby of our class. She 
is small in stature as well as in years, but 
in intellect she has a hard time finding a 
rival. She is at all times available as a 
dictionary. In her capacity as a diction- 
ary, she'll tell us that the cuckoo is a lazy 
bird ; hovirever, she is always busy — when 
ambition prompts. As a Freshman she 
kept Miss Adams constantly worried with 
her ever present giggle, but in the past 
two years she has taken on a new dignity 
quite befitting her position as an upper- 
classman. One of the nicest things that 
can be said about her is that she appreci- 
ates a joke even though it is on her. As 
for the men — they bore her to distraction. 
When she grows up we might approach 
her again on that subject. Meanwhile we 
are content to have her interested solely in 
biology, French and English. 

A cynic she pretends to be, 

But that, some of us fail to see; 

In studiousness she proves her worth, 

And social lines set forth her mirth. 

Honors: 

Society: (3). 




V^^/ 






LUTHER A. WEIK 

Wyomissing, Pa. 

Scientific K.A.2. 

Our business manager! But why write 
a long discourse on that — for we are all 
pleasantly aware of tlie success that ac- 
companies Weik's ot'fi'e as manager. 
"Weasel" hails -from the beautiful. Dutch 
town of Wyomissing; and that naturally 
accounts for his affinity for pretzels, lim- 
berger cheese, and — well, that's all; as 
"Weasel" certainly adheres to the Vol- 
stead Act. By looking at a man's picture, it 
is absolutely impossible to search into his 
store-house of possibilities, so we consider 
it a privilege to broadcast "Weasel's" tal- 
ents. He can sing! Those golden tenor 
notes, falling upon the listeners ears, mov- 
ing him to ???. But really, Luther is a 
valuable asset to the Glee Club. We sin- 
cerely hope that he will continue his sing- 
ing through life's dark maze of disap- 
pointments. This versatile young man is 
w^elcome to any gathering where mirth 
reigns supreme, as he is always there with 
new, laugh-provoking jests. But when the 
occasion presents itself, Weik can immedi- 
ately throw off that garment of gay ban- 
ter and present himself as a serious indi- 
vidual. That is why we like "Weasel;" 
he can quickly adjust himself to his envi- 
ronments. May life never rob Luther of 
his good humor and likeable characteris- 
tics. 

Small? Yes — only in stature. 

Misrhevious? Look at those eyes! 

Hungry? He does like to eat. 

'Specially pies. 

A jolly good fellow? You bet 

A lover? He sure has a start; 

But we know he's a gentleman, fine as 

can be. 
And his smile is as big as his lieart. 

Honors: 

College: Crucible Staff (1, 2, 3); Math. 
Round Table (1); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 
(1); Cheer Leader (2); Glee Club (1, 2, 
3); Secretary (2); Assistant Football 
Manager (2. 3). 

Class: President (1); Tug-0-War (2); 
Volleyball (1); Football (2); Business 
Manager of Annual (3); Class Play (3). 

Society: Sergeant-at-Arms (1); Record- 
ing Secretary (2); Vice-President (3); 
Anniversary Program (1). 




'Weasel" 





.^=\ 



^ 



Page One Hundred Seven 



^^Mm 



u^- 



r^ 







"Maude" 




Pafie One Hundred Eight 




MAUDE M. WOLFE 

Progress, Pa. 

Modern Language A. A. 2. 

The little town of Progress sent Maude 
Mae to -us, and right glad we are that she 
came. What would we do without her? 
Some people think that she is a very quiet 
girl. How disillusioned they are! She is 
quiet, sometimes, even sad, but ask the 
girls who found it necessary to take the 
fast express back from the Land of Nod at 
.3 A. M., in order to^ searrh frantically for 
a concealed alarm clock. They will an- 
swer "Maude", of course." And Maude 
tries to look innocent, but its no use; 
«veryone is accustomed to her tricks by 
now. Whenever water splashes, or alarm 
clocks ring at unearthly hours, or tin cans 
rattle, we're sure that she is not far away. 
But after all, we are mighty glad that 
Maude and her tricks are with us. She 
helps make South Hall a home of life and 
fun and happiness. Besides, she is a good 
student, a good worker, a good pal, a girl 
whom we are proud to know. She will not 
fail you. Oh, and we must not forget to 
say that Maude is also one of our seren- 
aders. It you feel the need of a bit of mus- 
ic, go to her room, and with her "uke," 
she will chase away your "blues," or per- 
haps, she will bring them back when she 
plays "Farewell to Thee." 

Sometimes our Maude is a quiet girl. 

Other times full of fun we find her; 

But her heart all the time 

Is gold refined. 

Her friendship is true and we love her. 

Honors: 

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



/^=\ 



^^^^ 




m. 



WuitUpUhilU 



WILLIAM A. WUESCHIXSKI 

Midland, Pa. 

Historical-Political K.A .2. 

"Bill" is formerly from Steeltoii, and 
came to us with a splendid reputation 
along athletic lines, and we certainly are 
proud to say that he has lived up to it in 
a remarkable fashion. "Bill" is one of our 
main-liners on the gridiron and basketball 
court. How often have we held our breath 
in fear, at the critical stage of the game, 
praying that nothing would stop "Bill" on 
his journey toward the goal posts, and 
how relieved were we when he skillfully 
reached his destination. "Bill" has the 
stuff in him that constitutes a good, suc- 
cessful athlete, as back of his quiet exter- 
ior, there lies that deep-rooted ambition 
that drives a man to accomplish big things, 
win hard battles, and climb safely over 
steep obstacles. Romance in her fleeting 
journey, has not left "Bill" untouched, for 
with Ruth at his side, he sees life through 
rosy.hued spectacles, and his burdens be 
come lighter. May this always be true 
wherever "Bill's" future may lead him. 

Football's not the only game 
That "Bill" likes to play; 
He likes the love-game just as well. 
And he stars in both, they say. 

Honors: 

College: Football (1, 2, 3): Basketball 
(2, 3); "L" Club; Reserve Baseball (1, 
2); Reserve Basketball (1). 

Class'; Basketball (1, 2); Football (1). 

Society: (2, 3). 




"BUI' 




Page One Hundred Nine 



^"=^|:; 




fJuitUpjahilU 




3larnb Albert (^ai^n 

Snrn: Sunr 14. 19D3 - itrft: Wtt. 23. 1921 

A rlsBBmatr of atprling rljarartrr anb rrmarkablc iiprannalitn. A 
man mljn uiuh a true anJi atpabfafit frirnb, but mi}a :(iaaHrft In life 
grrat begnnfi bpfarr manii of bis rlaHBmatrH Ijali rbanrri to Irarn 
biH mortb- Sl]r rlaaa of 1925 lyaa art aaiiir tbia ^lagr nf lift 
(JpntttapabtUa aa a fittting trtbntr to tltia man. uilin uiaa lonriJ an& 
bonorrb by all mbo mprr fauorrJi by bia arquaintanrr. 



Page One Hundred Ten 



QuitUpUhi 



n 




L-i^ 






Page One Hundred Ele-ven 




Page One Hundred Tivel-ve 



<4 



/C=\ 






aiksB of 192H 

OFFICERS 

First Semester 

President Wai-ter Krat'SE 

Viee President . ... ■ Claribel Nisley 

Secretary ■ Dorothy Smith 

Treasurer ■ Josephine Matolitis 

Seconel Semester 

President ■ W. Robert Gates 

Vice President Sara Wieder 

Secretary ■ Lois J. Fields 

Treasurer • Josephine Matolitis 

MOTTO 
"In Medias Res" 

COLORS FLOWER 

Orange and Black Black Eyed Sus.vn 

YELL 
(Repeat three times) 
Sac-a-ma-rae, 
Sic-a-ma-rix, 
Lebanon Valley, 
Twentv-six. 




|2^^ Page One Huriiired Thirteen 



-^ 



THE 



LEON S. BACHMAN— History Lebanon, Pa. 

J. RICHARD BEARD— History, P.L.S Hagerstown, Md. 

Honors— College : Glee Club (2). Class: Tug-0-War (1, 2). Society: 
Corresponding Secretary (2'i. 

JAMES BINGHAM— Bible, K.L.S Annville, Pa. 

Honors — College: Ministerium (1, 2) ; Student Volunteers (1, 2). Society: 
Chaplain (], 2); Anniversary Program (1). 

DORCAS E. BORTZ— Modern Language, C.L.S Lebanon, Pa. 

Honors — Society: Pianist (1, 2). 

LLOYD S. BOWMAN— Bible, P.L.S Halifax. Pa. 

Honors — College: Men's Senate (2) ; Ministerium (1, 2) ; Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 
(2). Class: Tug-0-War (1, 2); Football (1). Society: Chaplain (2). 

ROBERT T. COMLEY— Science, P.L.S Cornwall Pa. 

Honors— Class: Tug-0-War (2). Society: Janitor (2). 

PAUL E. COOPER— Bible York, Pa. 

Honors — College: Ministerium (1, 2). 

MARIAN CORLE— History and English, C.L.S Reading, Pa. 

Honors^CoUeixe: Eurydice (1) ; Y. W. C. A. (1, 2). Society: Editor (2) . 

HENRY C. DEENS— History Ambler, Pa. 

Honors— College: Football (2). 

CARRIE E. FARLEY- History and English, C.L.S Palmyra, Pa. 

SAMUEL L. EARLEY— Science, P.L.S Emeigh, Pa. 

Honors — College: Reserve Baseball (1); Cheer Leader (2). Class: Foot- 
ball (1); Ba'sketball (1). Society: Editor (1). 

ELMER ESHLEMAN— Science, P.L.S Enola, Pa. 

Honors— College: Glee Club (2). Class: Tug-O-War (1, 2). 

LOIS J. FIELDS— Modern Language, C.L.S Susquehanna, Pa. 

Honors — Class: Secretary (2). 

. W. ROBERT GATES— History, K.L.S Lebanon. Pa. 

Honors — College: Reserve Football (1, 2) ; Reserve Baseball (1) ; Glee Club 
(2). Class: Football (1); Basketball (1); Baseball (1); President (1). 

DANIEL H. GINRICH— History Lebanon, Pa. 

//•oHor.s— College : Reserve Football (1, 2). Class: Football (1, 2). 

YVONNE D. GREEN— French and English, C.L.S Lebanon, Pa. 

Honors— College: Crucible Staff (1) ; Eurydice (1) ; Oratorio (1, 2). Class: 
Vice-President (1). 

WILLIAM A. GRILL— Mathematics, P.L.S Hummelstown, Pa, 

Honors — College: Honor Student (1). Class: Basketball (1); President 
(1). 
LEROY H. HAIN— History Lebanon. Pa, 



Paijc One Hinidred Fourteen 




HILDA E. HELLER— Modern Language Lebanon, Pa. 

Honors — College: Crucible (1). 

BEULAH E. HERSHEY— Mathematics and French, C.L.S Lancaster, Pa. 

MARIOX D. HESS— English and French, C.L.S Ephrata, Pa. 

Honors — Class: Basketball (1); Secretary (1); Historian (1). Society: 
Anniversary Program (1, 2). 

HENRI T. ISHIMURA— Bible, P.L.S Eleele, Hawaii 

Honors — College: Miuisterium (1, 2) ; Student Volunteers (1, 2) ; Y.M.CA, 
Cabinet (2); Crucible Staff (1).' Society: Chaplain (2). 

FRANKLIN M. KIEHNER— Music, K.L.S Cressoua, Pa. 

i/o/iors— College : Glee Club (1, 2), Secretary (2) ; Oratorio (1, 2). Class: 
Tug-0-War (1. 2). Society (2) ; Pianist (1, 2). 

WALTER R. KRAUSE— History Darbv, Pa. 

ffonors— College : Football (1, 2); Basketball (1); "L" Club. Class: 
President (2) ; Football (2) ; Basketball (1) ; Baseball (1). 

PAUL A. LEBER— History, P.L.S Red Lion, Pa. 

ffojiors— College : Glee Club (1, 2). Class: Football (1). 

C. FLOYD LICHTENBER6ER— History, P.L.S Enola, Pa. 

7Jo«o/-s— College: Glee Club (2) ; Reserve Football (2). Class: Tug-0-War 
(1); Football (1, 2); Basketball (1). 

JOHN W. LUCKENS— Social Science, K.L.S Scliuvlkill Haven, Pa. 

Honors— CoWege: Glee Chih (2). Class : Tug-0-War (1, 2). Society : Re- 
cording Secretary (2). 

ESTHER M. LUTZ— Science, D.L.S Palmyra, Pa. 

MARY R. MACDOUGALL— Modern Language, D.L.S Columbia, Pa. 

Homors— College : Crucible Staff (1); Eurydice (1); Oratorio (1, 2). 
Society : Warren (""V 

ROBERT G. MARTIN— Science, K.L.S Rouzerville. Pa. 

J/o»or.s— Class : Tug-0-War (2); Basketball (1); Volleyball (1). 
JOSEPHINE V. MATOLITIS— History and English, C.L.S. . .Minersville, Pa. 
Honors— CoWe^G: Basketball (1, 2); Y.W.C.A. (1, 2). Class: Basketball 
(1, 2) ; Treasurer (2). Society: Usher (1) ; Judiciary Committee (2). 

EMERSON METOXEN— History Green Bav, Wis. 

7/fl»o,-s_College: Football (1, 2) ; Basketball (1, 2) ; Baseball (1, 2). " Class: 
Football (1, 2); Basketball (1). 

AMBROSE MEYEP— So'ial Sci^n-' Annville, Pa 

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

JOHN MONTIETH— Social Science, K.L.S Emeigh, Pa. 

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

PEARL A. MORROW— History and French. C.L.S Duncannon. Pa. 

Honors — Society: Usher (1). 

EVA H. NEWCOMEP— "-^-■p IpMouat;-. TM. S Columbia, Pa. 

Honors — College : Crucible Staff (1); May Day Committee (1). Class: 
Secretary (1). Society: Chaplain (2). 



Page One Hundred Fifteen 




^npl|omnr? OUasa IJoU 



ROSS F. NIGRELLl— Science Pittston, Pa. 

Honors— C\tiss: Tiig--0-War (1); Football (1. 2); Basketball (1). 

CLARIBEL E. XISLE i'— Historical-Political, D.L.S Harrisburg, Pa. 

Honors — College: Oratorio (1). Class: Basketball (1) ; Vice-President (2). 
Society: Anniversary Program (2). 

CARLOS A. ORTIZ— Science Chiclavo, Peru. 

77o/)^)r.s-— Class: Tug--0-War (1); Basketball (1); Volleyball (1). 

.At AY E. RAUDEXBUSH— History and English, C.L.S Reading, Pa. 

Honors — College: Oratorio (1); Student Volunteers (1). Society: Chap- 
lain (2). 

JOHN B. REED— Bible, P.L.S Hagerstown, Md. 

Honors — College: Y.M.C.A. Cal)inet (2); Ministerium (1, 2); Treasurer 
(2). Class: (Tug-0-War (1, 2). Society: Janitor (1). 

xMAE E. REIDER— Science, D.L.S Palmyra, Pa. 

J. ALLEN RICHARDS— Social Science, P.L.S Robe.sonia, Pa. 

Honors— VoWege: Baseball (1). Class: Tug-0-War (1. 2) : Basketball (1) : 
Football (1). 

CLYDE E. RICKABAUGH— Bible TIarris])urg, Pa. 

Honors — College: Ministerium (2). 

LEROY J. RITTLE— Mathematics Lebanon, Pa. 

C. KENNETH ROPER— Social Science, P.L.S Manchester, Pa 

Honors— Hass: Tug-O-War (1): Football (1). Society :' Editor (2). 

j PEROMELIA ROSE— History and English, C.L.S Middletown, Pa. 

I Honors— CoUege: Y.W.C.A. (1, 2) ; Oratorio (1, 2) ; W.S.G.A. (2). Class: 

I Basketball (1). Society: Anniversary Program (1); LTsher (1). 

I CHARLES Z. RUNK— English, P.L.S AnnviUe, Pa. 

J Hotiors — College: Glee Club (2); Star Course Committee (2). Class: 

I Treasurer (2); Volleyball (1). 

I CARROLL W. RUPP— History Annville, Pa. 

I Honors— QaWegf^: Tennis (1). Class: Tug-O-War (2); Football (1, 2); 

" Basketball (1). 

HAROLD H. SAYLOR— Mathematics, K.L.S Annville, Pa. 

I • i7oHor.s— College : Glee Club (L 2). Class: Tug-O-War (L 2): Baseball 

(1). 

\ GURRIEN P. SECRTST— Science, P.L.S Dallastown, Pa. 

;! Honors— VoWegi^: Reserve Football (1). Class: Football (1, 2) : Tug-O-War 

i (1, 2). 

I ANNA E. SHENK— Modern Language. C.L.S Annville, Pa. 

i //o»ors— College : Y.W.C.A. (1, 2). 

DAVID K. SHROYER— History, K.L.S Annville, Pa. 

Honors— QoWage: Glee Club (1, 2). Class: Football (2): Basketball (1). 
Society: Chaplain (2); Corresponding Secretary (1). 

ELIZABETH S. SLOAT— History and English, D.L.S Weatherly, Pa. 

Honors— VoWege: Y.W.C.A. (2). 



Page One Hundred Sixteen 




^(^^'^ 



DOROTHY SMITH— Modern Language, C.L.S Parkeslmrg. Pa. 

Honors—GoWege: Y.W.C.A (1, 2); Crucible Staff (1), Class: Secretary 
(2); Vice-President (1). Society: Janitor (1); Editor (1). 

HILLIARD y. SMUCK— History, P.L.S Red Lion, Pa. 

Honors — College: Reserve Baseball (1); Reserve Football (2); Glee Club 
(1, 2). Class: President (1) : Football 1, 2) ; Basketball (1) ; Baseball 
(1). 

J. Lin'ERXE. SXAVELY— History Enhaut. Pa. 

Honors — College: Reserve Football (1, 2) ; Reserve Basketball (1). Class: 
Football (1, 2); Basketball (11. 

LOTTIE J. SXAVELY— English and Historv, C.L.S Ono, Pa. 

ELIZABETH E. STAUFFER— Modern Language, D.L.S Palmyra, Pa. 

Honors — College: Y.W.C.A. (1) ; Eurydice (1) ; Oratorio (1. 2) ; Crucible ' 
Staff (1). Class: Secretary (1). Societv : Warden (1). 

JAMES H. STINE— Bible, P.L.S'. ' York, Pa. 

Honors — College: Ministerium (2). 

EDWARD E. SWEITZER— Social Science Temple. Pa. 

7/oHors— Class: Football (1); Tug-O-War (1). 

RAYMOXD J. TYSOX— Bible, P.L.S Red Lion. Pa. 

Honors — College: Y.M.C.A. Cabinet (2); Ministerium (1,2). Societv: 
Chaplain (2). 

WARREX J. WATSOX— Historv Robesonia, Pa. 

Honors--C]ass: Tug-0-War (2). 

MERVIE H. WELT Y— Bible, P.L.S York, Pa. 

Honors — College: Ministerium (1, 2); Student Volunteers (1, 2); Glee 
Club (2); Y.M.C.A. Cabinet (2). Class: Tug-0-War (1, 2); Volleyball 
(1). 

RICHARD C. WEXXER— Science, K.L.S AVilkes-Barre. Pa. 

Honors — Class: Tug-0-War (1). Society: Sergeant at-Arms (1). 

SARA C. WIEDER— Historical-Political, C.L.S Sinking Springs, Pa. 

Honors—CoWege: W.S.G.A. (1) ; Basketball (1, 2). Class: Basketball (1) ; 
Vice-President (2). Society: Janitor (1); Editor (1); Secretary (2); 
Anniversary Program (2). 

M. HEXRY WILLIARD— Mathematics, K.L.S Lykens, Pa. 

Honors — College: Sophomore Assistant Football Manager (2). Society: 
Corresponding Secretary (2); Editor (2); Judiciary Committee (2). 
.Class: Tug-0-War (1, 2). 

HEXRY T. WILT— Latin, P.L.S Manchester, Pa. 

Honors — College: Y.M.C.A. Cabinet (2): Ministerium (1. 2); Crucible 
Staff (2). Society: Janitor (1). 

RALPH M. WOOD— History, P.L.S Aunville, Pa. 

Honors— ChisH: Tua--0-War (1, 2). 

PAUL S. WUESCHTXSKI— History Midland, Pa. 

Honors — College: Reserve Football (2). 

DEWITT P. ZUSE— Hible. P L S Wormleysburg, Pa. 

Honors— CoWege: Ministerium (1. 2); Y.M.C.A. (1, 2). 

ARTHUR M. FROCK— History, P.L.S Hanover, Pa. 

Honors— CoWege: Reserve Football (1, 2). Class: Football (1, 2). 




1^ 



Pane One Hundred Seventeen 




j^S2=^ 




Page One Hundred Eialitecn 






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Page One Hundred Nineteen 




Page One Hundred Tiveniy 






OIkBB of IQZ7 



OFFICERS 

First Semester 

President ■ James Starr 

Vice President • Florence Dundore 

Secretary Madeline Mark 

Treasurer ■ Elmer Andrews 

.Second Semester 

President . . ■ Samuel Clark 

Vice President ■ Jennie Shoop 

Secretary Elizabeth Burtner 

Treasurer Walter Ness 

MOTTO 

"Veni, Vidi, Vici" 



COLORS 
Blue and White 



FLOW^ER 
Brown Eyed Susan 



YELL 

Rip Saw ! Rip Saw I Rip Saw ! Bang ! 
Who are we but the Freshman Gang ! 
Are we in it ? Can "t you see ? 
We are the Freshmen of L. Y. C. 



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Page One Hundred Ticenty-one 




n 



Freshman Class Roll 



andrews, elmer rose hargerstown, md 

beyerle, ester lydia annville, pa 

blacker, sara elizabeth lebanon, pa 

boltz, annetta may annville, pa 

bowers, albert Jacob york, pa 

brenneman, ida elizabeth blue ball, pa 

buffington, gladys mary elizabethville, pa 

burtner, kathryn elizabeth , allentown, pa 

dark, samuel reading, pa 

daniel, clair milf ord linglestown, pa 

daub, sadie amanda lebanon, pa 

dundore, florence may fredericksburg, pa 

dodson, boyd righter, jr wilkes-barre, pa 

fackler, leland keiser palmyra, pa 

feeser, george leeroy lebanon, pa 

fields, margaret mcdowell Susquehanna, pa 

f ornwalt, russel seitz lebanon, pa 

f ortna, ira reuben lebanon, pa 

fox, harold warren steelton, pa 

gingrich, harold lee lawn, pa 

haas, Jacob charles middletown, pa 

happel, beatrice boone lebanon, pa 

hemperly, william forest lebanon, pa 

herr, harold harry annville, pa 

hershey, alfred nissley myerstown, pa 

hummel, heber harrison middleburg, pa 

jack, elizabeth jack wayne, n. j 

kann, lucile meek harrisburg, pa 

kelchner, albert herr annville, pa 

kline, elias Jacob avon, pa 

knoufT, robert theodore harrisburg, pa 

layser, mark hertzler richland, pa 

lehman, luella Campbell millersburg, pa 



Prt///- One Hundred T'u:enty-tii:o 



^^mmm 



<^iCl^ 




i^lsSS-^^fegi!!/ i^ 



Freshman Class Roll 

lewis, millard mahlon shamokin, pa. 

light, John lebanon. pa. 

ludwig, henry lester lebanon, pa. 

madciff, emma Isabella mullica hill, n. j. 

mark, madeline anna lebanon, pa. 

miller, wade sellers weyers cave, va. 

mimura, shigeyuki new york city, n. y. 

morrow, lester mervin duncannon, pa. 

mouer, roy vern oakville, pa, 

neal, sarah elizabeth stewartstown, pa. 

ness, waiter lee dallastown, pa. 

rabenstein, nellie grace palmyra, pa. 

randall, susannah bunker hill, w. va. 

sauer, william alvin annville, pa. 

seaman, isabel ruth summer hill, pa. 

sheaffer, myra olive new bloomfield, pa. 

shenk, anna esther annville, pa. 

shoop, Jennie elizabeth millersburg, pa. 

sloat, carl william weatherly, pa. 

sparks, walden maynard runville, pa. 

smith, grant samuel robesonia, pa. 

snavely, charles harold avon, pa. 

stager, blanche rebecca lebanon, pa. 

Starr, james gordon hagerstown, pa. 

stauffer, carrol harry hummelstown, pa. 

stein, james brillhart, pa. 

strickler, bernetha alberta schaefferstown, pa 

ulrich, clarence erb harrisburg, pa. 

waiter, John floyd Carlisle, pa. 

wheeler, kathryn mary Columbia, pa. 

wiest, homer erdman annville, pa. 

Williamson, earl carlton lawn, pa, 

young, kathryn harrisburg, pa. 

zemski, waiter nanticoke, pa. 




|2£^ Paffe One Hundred Twenty-three 

mmxm^^ 




Page One Hundred Ti^enty-four 



C^l2^ 



■U>?;->!!:>^" 




music and Specials 




OlnnsFX'uatnrij €>tubpnta 



Bachman. Gladys F. 
Balsbaugh, Kathryn S. 
Batdorf, Arabelle E. 
Bauder, Grace E. 
Beatty, Gertrude L. 
Bender, Mrs. Beatrice 
Bensing. Dorothy 
Bloiich, Berta I. 
Bomberger, Anna K. 
Boltz, Celia 
Boltz, Kathryn 
Bortz, Dorcas E. 
Brooks, E. Launa 
Burtner, Kathryn E. 
Butterwick, Anna E. 
Butterwick, Helen I. 
Chrlsteson, Claire F. 
Clark, Alma 
Clark. Elsie M. 
Clark, Forrest 
Cohen, Charles 
Cooper, Mrs. Paul 
Corle, Marion 
Deck, Ray F. 
Deibler, John Q. 
Detweiler, Maggie 
Donough, Ethel L. 
Earley, Margaret B. 
Evans, S. Donald 
Fasnacht, Emma K. 
Pegan, Elva 
Fencil, Louise G. 
Fields. Donald E. 
Fortna. Ira R. 
Gingrich. June 
Gingrich. Russell 
Gingrich. Velma 
Goff, Mrs. Ruth 
Gossard. Mary 
Green, Yvonne D. 
Grimes. Ruth 



Grimm. Henry H. 
Hall, Eleanor 
Harnish. Mrs. Edith 
Harpel. Ruth C. 
Hartz, Mary L. 
Heindel, Rachel N. 
Hershey, Alfred N. 
Hershey, Mary B. 
Hess, Marion D. 
Hollinger, Margaret 
Horn. Adam J. 
Horn, Harvey U. 
Hostetter, Meyer M. 
Houck, Emily S. 
Hughes, Esther E. 
Jones, Guy T. 
Kettering, Claire 
Kettering, Elizabeth 
Kettering, Michael 
Kettering, Ruth M. 
Knoll, Robert 
Koons, Esther 
Kreider, David 
Kreider, Mrs. Paul 
Kreider, Mrs. G. 
Kreider, Mildred 
Leber, Charles C. 
Leber, Paul A. 
Light, Margaret 
Light, Mrs. Grace 
Light. Sadie E. 
Lindemuth, Pearl 
Lindemuth, Sara 
Mancha, Dorothy C. 
Mark, Madeline 
McGraw, Helen C. 
Meyer, Emma R. 
Miller, Beatrice 
Mills, Mary G. 
Mitchell, Viola 



Myers, Mildred E. 
Neal, Sara E. 
Newcomer, Eva H. 
Nisley, Claribel E. 
Nisley, Kathryn H. 
Oyer, Miriam R. 
Rank, Mary E. 
Rickabaugh, Clyde E. 
Rose, Permelia 
Runk, Chas. Z. 
Runk, Henrietta 
Runk, Mary 
Sanders, Eugene 
Saylor, Gardner 
Schropp, Mrs. J. 
Seitzinger, Verna I. 
Shenk, Alfred 
Shenk, Anna E. 
Sherk, Cyrus B. 
Sherk. John K. 
Shirk. Marion 
Sholley, Margaret 
Showers. Mary E. 
Shroyer. Alvin 
Slesser, Beatrice 
Smith, Edward M. 
Smith, Mrs. E. S. 
Smith, Mrs. S. C. 
Smuck, Hilliard Y. 
Suavely, Susan L. 
Stager, Blanche R. 
Strickler, Mrs. A. 
Tierney, Marie A. 
Troutman, Ray A. 
Uhlrich, Herbert 
Werner, Sara 
Wise, Margaret 
Yingst, Mable 
Young, Margaret 
Zeigler, Jesse 
Zeigler, Susan 



Bauder, Grace E. 
Bingham, Mrs. Alta 



Bomberger, Anna K. 
Leffler. Earl J. 



McGraw. Helen C. 
Snavely. Susan L. 




Page One Hundred Tiventy-five 



W^^' 










Page One Hundred Ticenty-six 



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12^^ Faffe One Hundred T-vjenty-seven 



Ollinntan ICtt^rarij ^crt^tg 

OFFICERS 

First Term Second Term 

Sarah Greiner President Dora Billett 

Florence "Whitman Vice President Cynthia Drummond 

Ruth Hoy Recording Secretary Edith Geyer 

Sara Wieder Corresponding Secretary Martha Schach 

Anna Noll Treasurer : Anna Noll 

Edna Baker Critic Marie Steiss 

Dorcas Bortz Pianist Betty Leachey 

Madie Shoop Chaplain Mary Hair 

Marion Corle Editor Marian Hess 



MOTTO 

'Virtue et Fide" 



COLORS 

Gold and White 



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



Page One Hundred Tiienty-eight 



(Qfe 



^^^Nii 



Olltflntan ICtt^rarg ^orift^ 

"Virtue et Fide" — tiiose three words are written iii flaming and never 
fading colors in the minds and liearts of every Ciionian. This has been proven 
true by the society having lived up to the unparalleled legacy — high ideals and 
firm fellowship — which those sister Cliouians bequeathed to Clio, fifty-three 
years ago. 

The society is in the midst of a most successful year, for twenty-three new 
names have been added to the roll, making a total enrollment of seventy-one. 
Then too, the programs are not onh* spectacular, but are imbued with that cul- 
tural and intellectual atmosphere, which is characteristic of Ciionian programs. 

The fifty-third anniversary, which was celebrated the latter part of Novem- 
ber, was a most unique and mystical performance ; for it portrayed the land 
of seers and sages — Arabia — whose oriental atmosphere lireathed romance and 
mystery. 

Clio has not become conceited and over-confident by her recent succes.ses. 
but ever strives onward, realizing that it is a vital factor in helping to present 
those perplexing social and industrial problems, which confront the women of 
today. Clio is also aware of the fact that there are criterions to be won ; victor- 
ies to be gained ; and only by ardent enthusiasm and unceasing labor. May Clio 
always climb "through difficulties, to the stars." 




Page One Hundred T^i^enty-mne 




Page One Hundred Thirty 



f^ 



vi\-J/-,\lA \/\-i. 



Edna R. Baker- 
Grace Bander- 
Dora Billett- 
C. R. Drmnmond- 
Mary E. Fegan- 
Sarah Greiiiei- 
Riith G. Harpel 
Betty Hoppel 
il. R. Kreider 
Dot C. IMancha 
Anna C. Noll 
Mabel M. Rice 
Marie Steiss 
Ida E. Trout 
Lena Weismau 
F. M. Whitman 
S. Dearwechter 
Edith Geyer 
E.Stella Grubb 
Mary E. Hair 
Kathrj'n Hooper 
Ruth M. Hoy 
Esther Hughes 



■Olga M. Smith— Lois J. Fields 
■H. S. Umberger — Yvonne Green 
•Ann Bomberger— Beula Hershej 



-Dorcas 
-Marion 
-Carrie 



Bortz — Marion D. Hess 
(.'orle — Joe Matolitis 
Earley— Helen McGraw 
Pearl Morrow 
C. Roudenbush 
Permelia Rose 
Lottie Snavely 
Dorothj^ Smith 



(Ulto loll 



Ellen 


Kellar 


Betty 


Leachv 


Mildred 


Leech 


B. C. 


Lengle 


Edith A. Nye 


Madelyn 


Reiter 


Mgt. H. 


Rhodes- 


Martha 


Schach- 


V. Seitzsinger- 


Madie E 


Shoop- 


Mabel 


Silver- 


ilarv Y. 


Houch- 



Luella Lehman 

Emma ]\Iadcitf 

Madeline Mark 

Sarah E. Neal 

Susan Randall 

-Esther Shenk — I.Ruth Seaman 

-Sara C. Wieder — Myra Sheatfer 

-Annetta Boltz — Jennie Shoop 

-Betty Burtner — Blanch Stager 

-Sadie A. Daub — Lucille Kann 

-Betty Happel — G. Buffington 



^C^!^ 



Page One Hundred Thirty-one 



Ifea!^^^^, 



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OFFICERS 

First Term Second Term 

Kathryn Balsliaugli President Rachel Heindel 

Martha Zieglev Vice President Ruth Oyer 

Rachel Heindel Critic Susan Zeigler 

Lola C. Desei>lierg Recording Secretary Elsie Clark 

Marion Strayer Corresponding Secretary Flossie Grofip 

Isabelle R. Smith Treasurer Isabelle R. Smith 

Eva Newcomer Chaplain Alta Bingham 

Esther Gilbert Pianist . .- Florence Dundore 

Mary MacDougall . Warden Kathryn Young 

MOTTO 
"Know Thyself" 



COLOR 

Scarlet 



FLOWER 

Poppy 



YELL 

Racka-Chaeka ! Racka-Chacka ! Racka-Chacka Chow ! 
Booma-Laeka I Booma-Lacka ! Booma-Laeka Bow ! 
Racka-Chacka! Booma-Lacka! Wow! Wow! Wow! 



Page One Hundred T/iirty-tivo 



iflpi|ian ICU^rarg ^on^tg 

From time- unknown, a beautiful spirit, Delphi, was hovering over the 
Quittapahilla and at the same time over Lebanon Valley College. She had 
some work to perform and was unusually restless, awaiting her time. Many 
times she viewed the different organizations of the college and decided they 
needed no help. Kalo and Philo took care of the needs of the men of the col- 
lege. And Clio satisfied all the desires of the girls of the school. At last, dur- 
ing the j'ear 21-22 she saw that conditions in Clio were unusually crowded. The 
number of girls in the school was far too great for one society. It was Delphi 
who supplied all the ideas for a new society. 

A difficulty now arose. Who would leave the society they had learned to 
love? Who would take a chance in this untried field? Finally the spirit of 
adventure led enough girls to decide for the new, and the Delphian Literary 
Society was organized. And now. all kinds of (luestions began to arise. Where 
have the meetings? Where get the money for necessities that would be needed, 
and where get furniture after securing a room '? Here we again see that the 
spirit was good, for within two and one-half years, these questions were all sat- 
isfactorily answered, in the form of a room above the library containing beauti- 
ful and comfortable furniture. 

Two and one-half years have passed, and every one agrees that it was more 
than fortunate to have the two societies. Competition is always good in the 
liusiness world, and it proves to be as successful between societies. The calibre 
of the programs has risen, and all work is done wath the greatest of our abilities. 
We have a reason. We must live up to the expectations of our spirit, the good 
— Delphi. 




Page One Hundred Thirty-three 




Page One Hundred Thirty-four 



^'^wmmm§^ 



<^IM^ 



Mi^rag^' 



isi&mr^ 



i^lpi|tan loll 



Gladys Fencil — Harvene LeVan 
K. Balsbaugh — D. X. Longeneeker 
Ruth C. Baker— Viola K. Mitchell 
Mrs. F. Blose Kathryn H. Nisley 

Regina Edris Grace E. Stoner 

H. C. Fishburn Marion Strayer 

E. A. Gilbert Isabelle Smith 

R. X. Heindel Maude M. Wolf 

Mary Hershey Alta Bingham 

Helen Mealey M. MacDougal 

Ruth H. Oyer E. Xewcomer 

F. M. Seifried C. E. Xisley 
Edna M. Yake Mae Reider 

M. L. Ziegler B. Stauffer 

Susan Ziegler E. L. Beyerle 

S. M. Bowman Elizabeth Sloat 

Elsie M. Clark Betty Brenneman 

Madge C. Clem Florence Dundore 

L. C. Desenberg Beatrice Slesser 

Ethel Donough Elizabeth J. Jack 

Flossie Groff — Kathryn M. Wheeler 
Stella Hughes — Elizabeth Lutz 
Ruth Kennedy — Kathrvn Young 




OFFICERS ■ 
Fall Term Winter Term 

Donald E. Fields President Gladstone P. Cooley 

Lester M. Leach Vice President Ray A. Troutman 

J. Paul Gruver Secretary Lloyd S. Bowman 

Gladstone P. Cooley Treasurer Lester M. Leach 

Benton P. Smith .' Critic Elwood C. Stabley 

Ray C. Herb Pianist Ray C. Herb 

Meyer M. Hostettor Chaplain Henri T. Ishimura 

Samuel E, Earley Editor Kenneth V. Roper 

Robert T. Comlev Janitor . . .- Carl W. Sloat 



MOTTO 
'Esse Quan Videri" 



COLORS 
Old Gold and Light Blue 



YELL 
Hobble golible, razzle dazzle, L. V. C, 
"Esse quam videri," 

Hobble gobble, razzle dazzle, Sis, boom, bah ! 
Philokosmian ! Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! 



Page One Hundred Tltirly-six 



L^-^ 



In the college life of former years, the work of the literary societj' occupied 
a prominent place. Recently, however, a rumor has been current that the liter- 
ary society no longer wields its former influence. This, though, is not the case 
at Lebanon Valley College, for the interest displayed maintains the high stand- 
ard set in the past. For a literary society, as any other organization, yields re- 
turns directly proportional to the spirit and interest put into it. 

Philo, since the founding of Lebanon A^alley College has been a source of 
inspiration to its members. It would be hard to estimate the value of the train- 
ing that it has provided, as has been testified by former Philos, alumnae of 
Lebanon Valley College who are found in all vocations of life. They point to the 
society work of their undergraduate days as an important factor in their prep- 
aration for public service. 

An interesting feature of the work of the last two years has been the work 
of the Philo orchestra, composed entirely of members of the society. At pres- 
ent this is the only orchestra on the campus. In addition to the customary 
work of debating, and other literary activities, this, organization affords valuable 
training for those possessing musical ability. Besides its frequent appearances 
in regular literary sessions, and in joint sessions with its sister societies, it was 
an interesting feature in our last anniversary program. The popularty of Philo 
has been attested to by the large enrollment in recent years. 

But Philo 's success is not confined to the past, for she is continuing to up 
hold the standard which has been her former pride. With confidence in her 
honored name, she is going steadily forward, continuing to uphold the standard 
which has been her former pride. With confidence in her honored name, she 
is going steadily forward, continuing to the foundations of character. With 
her eyes on the future, she takes encouragement from the past, and loj'ally goes 
onward, hand in hand with her beloved Alma Mater. 



■^"^j 




Page One Hundred Tliirty-seven 




Page One Hundred Thirty-eight 



<o^> 






'C 



MTOr; 



w 



Pljtln loll 



Carl Baehman- 
W. H. Beattie- 
Geo. Biecher- 

S. Bomgarduer- 
G. P. Cooley- 
Donald Evans- 
Calvin Fencil 

D. E. Fields 
Ray C. Herb 
Charles Leber 
M. P. Matuszak 
Emory Riedel- 
P. " Rhinehart- 
Claude E. Rupp- 
Benton Sraith- 
Chas. C. Smith- 

E. C. Stabley- 
J. S. Stambach 
Leon R. Witmer 
Edward Adams 
J. P. Gruver 
M. M. Hostettor 
Lester Leach 
William Quaid 
Robert Reigle 
"William Smith 
Ray Troutman 
Richard Beard 
Lloyd Bowman 



-Roliert Comley- 
-Samuel Earley- 
-Elmer Eshleman- 
-William Grill- 

-H. T. Ishimura- 
-Paul A. Leber- 



-A. H. Kelchner- 
-Wade S. Miller- 
-Shigev Mimura- 
-Carl ' W. Sloat- 
-Homer E. Wiest- 
-Walter Zemski- 



-Lichtenberger 
-John B. Reed 
-Allen Richard 
-Kenneth Roper 
-Charles Rnnk 
-G. P. Sechrist 
Hilliard Sniuck 
Edw. Sweitzer 
Raymond Tyson 
Mervie Welty 
Henrv T. Wilt 
-Ralph M. Wood 
-DeWitt P. Zuse 
-Elmer Andrews 
-Albert Bowers 
-Samuel Clarke 
-Heber Hummel 




Page One Hundred Thirty-nine 







OP'FICERS 
Fall Term Winter Term 

Edward Balsbaugh President Murray Swanger 

Herman Light Vice President Luther A. Weik 

John W. Lukens Secretary Franklin Kiehner 

Chas. W. Dando Treasurer Chas. W. Dando 

Franklin Kiehner Pianist Boyd Dodson 

Richard Wenner Sergeant-at-Arms Maynard Sparks 

Ralph E. Martin Critic Edward Balsbaugh 

David Shroyer CJi aplain James Bingham 

James Bingham . . . Puhlicity Editor L. Lloyd Light 

L. Lloyd Light Editor of Examiner Henry Williard 



- MOTTO 
'Palma non sine Pulveee" 



COLORS 
Red and Old Gold 



YELL 
Wah Hoo! Wah Hoo ! Wah Hoo! Ree ! 

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

Kalozetean ! L. V. C. 



Page One Hundred Forty 



^^^5j^p:; 



^JtjWuk 







ifauniiEji larr 

Kalo is now experiencing one of lier most successful years. There is a 
chord of harmony prevalent in all her enterprises, and the fraternal bonds of 
the society are more closel.y woven than ever before. The aim of Kalo has al- 
ways been, "the culture of its members," the propogation of knowledge and the 
advancement of the spirit of brotherly love. ' ' 

In Kalo, men receive real literary, social and cultured training. Nothing 
uncouth crosses the threshold of Kalo Hall. The literary progi-ams are of the 
highest type, carefully arranged by a competent committee which knows the 
various abilities of the members. 

Kalo is composed of a constitutionally limited body of men who possess 
marked abilities along intellectual, literary, musical or cultural lines, and who 
fully realize that there can be "No Palms Without Dust." 

Men who have been members in years past fail to forget Kalo, and every 
Kalo anniversary finds them returning to Engle Hall to take part in or be 
present at the elaborate programs presented by Kalos of today and yesterday, in 
due respect to Kalo's success as time glides by. The old men will tell you that 
"once a Kalo, always a Kalo" is true, and the spirit of brotherhood permeates 
the atmosphere of alumni life as well as life during our four years at Lebanon 
Valley College. 

Kalo's roll is composed of three sections; first, active members who are 
students at L. V. C. ; second, honorary members who are members of our faculty 
and who are men of exceptionally marked ability along musical, religious and 
educational lines ; and third, alumni members who take an active part in the 
work of the society and who help keep up the stamina of old. 

All new men are always invited to attend the Friday evening literary ses- 
sions of the Kalozetean Literary Society, held in Kalo Hall which is located on 
the third floor of Engle Hall. There is no doubt that any evening spent in 
Kalo will reward anyone whether he desires entertainment or instruction along 
the lines of a literary society. 

Kalo looks forward to a more successful term next year and will no doubt 
hold her own as a top notch literary society. 



Page One Hundred Forty-one 




Page One Hun,iredFc,r1y-H,o .<<^ ff U"7 '^ ]| l^ 



IKaln Inll 



E. Balsbaugh ' Frank Kiehner 

L. Dowhower J. W. Lukens 

Herman Light Eobert jMartin 

Ealiali Martin John ilontietli 

M. L. Swanger Harold Savior 

Robert Yake David Shroj'er 

A. Achenbach Wm. R. Gates 

E. Bressler R. C. Wehner 

Chas. AV. Dando M. H. Williard 

Lloyd Light Bovd R. Dodson 

Wm. 0. Rhoad W. F. Hemperly 

Edw. Sheffey Alfred Hershey 

John K. Sherk Henry Lnd^vig 

Luther AVeik Roy Y. Mouer 

Jas. Bingham Chas. Snavely 

W. Wuesehinski Maynard Sparks 




Page One Hundred Forty-three 




Page One Hundred Forty-four ^^ 11 u! -E. 






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Page One Hundred Forty-five 



i^iiiii-diiii-— 



SuiUipLhi))^ I B 




f nung Unm^n'a QIljnBttati AHannatton 

OFFICERS 

President Edna Baker 

Vice President Dora Billett 

Treasurer Marie Steiss 

Recording Secretary Stella Hughes 

Corresponding Secretary Betty Brenneman 

Pianist Ruth C. Baker 

■Undergi-aduate Representative Elsie Clark 

Chairman of Meetings Ruth Oyer 

Chairman of Social Isabelle Smith 

Bihle Study Ida Trout 

Social Service Mary Hair 

World Fflloicship Mabel Silver 

ADVISORS 
Airs. Mary C. Green Mrs. G. D. Gossard Mrs. A. K. Mills 



Paffe One Hundred Forty-six 



^<i(^r3i 



2^ 



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f nung MmB (El^rtBttan AsHDrtation 

OFFICERS ■ ' 

President Jerome S. Stambach 

Vice President J. Paul Gruver 

Treasurer Ralph E. Martin 

Secretarij Raymond Tyson 

COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN 

Devotional William Quaid 

Bible Study Henri Ishimura 

Social Mervie Welty 

Social Service Ray Troutman 

Finance James Bingham 

Membership Gladstone Cooley 

Publicity ■ Elmer Andrews 

Literature • .John B. Reed, Jr. 

Star Course ". Chas. C. Smith 

Missionary Lester Leaoh 



.,^f^^ 



Pa^e One Hundred Forty-seven 



^^i: 




^^2^ 




iFnmgn iEtsainn (^rnup 

How dare we in a time when the world sends out such a challenging call 
for leadership, let His call go unans\vered even though it leads "unto the utter- 
most parts of the earth?" How dare we pass by the call to study to show our- 
selves approved unto God^workmen that need not be ashamed? 

It is in response to these challenges that the members of our group have 
dedicated their lives. We are a part of a great number of young people through- 
out the world who have joined in the great partnership of world service for 
Him. Our utmost desire is to better know the Christ and to help those whose 
lives we touch to better know Him who has called them from death unto life, 
even unto an abundant life. 

Lcadi r Elizabeth Hoppel 

Assistant Leader Ida Trout 

Sceretary and Treasurer Mabel Silver 



Regina Edris 
Lester Leach 
James Bingham 



Mary Hair 
Betty Brenneman 
Mervie Weltv 



Blanche Lengel 
Esther Roudenbush 
Susannah Randall 



Page One Hundred Forty-eight 



^^^ 




iiimatfrtum 

Faculty Advisui- ■ Prof. J. T. Spaug'ler 

Fresident Jerome S. Stambaeh 

Vice-Fresident Raymond J. Tyson 

Treasurer J. Benedict Reed, Jr. 



Elizabeth Hoppel 
Mary B. Hair 
Mervie H. Welty 
Ray A. Troutman 
J. Paul Gruver 
Elmer R. Andrews 
William Quaid 
William 0. Rhoad 
Henry Ishimura 



De Witt P. Zuse 
Lloyd S. Bowman 
Clyde S Tinsman 
Wade S. Miller 
Gladstone Cooley 
John W. Lnkens 
Paul E. Cooper 
Paul Rhinehart 
Heber H. Hnmme! 
JIurray L. Swanger 



William Saner 
James Bini>'liam 
Meyer Hostettor 
Elias Bressler 
Frank C. Aungst 
William H. Smitli 
Ira R. Fortna 
James Stein 
Clyde Riekabangh 



Page One Hundred Forty-nine 



kSxl-vll'-;M!:llgS'mtmWj!!J«!Ki{IMAI«iJa:^:^^ 



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Page One llunclred Fijiy 



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Page One Hundred Fifty-one 




THE 



GLEE 
GLUB 



(SI 



OFFICERS 

M iisirtil Dintiar Prof. Frank Hardman 

I'i'.i iiisf Donald Fields 

Business Maiuifj( r S. Donald Evans 

President Ray C. Herb 

Vice President ' Clias. C. Leber 

Secretary - Franklin Kiebner 

Treasurer John K. Sherk 

PERSONNEL 

First Tenors First P>nsses 

S. Donald Evans Ray C. Herb 

Calviu Feneil Hilliard Smnek 

C'has. C. Leber Harold Saylor 

Luther A. Weik John Luckens 

Alfred Hershey F. Liehtenberger 
Robert Knoll 

Second Tenors Second Basses 

John K. Sherk Ray Troutman 

Paul A. Leber David Shroyer 

Boyd Dodson Franklin Kiehner 

J. R. Beard Carl Bachman 

Chas. Z. Rnnk William Gates 

ilervie Weltv Elmer Eshleman 



Pat/e One Hundred Fifty-tivo 




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Page One Hundred Fifty-three 



WM^M^^AMm 



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Paffe One Hundred Fifty-four 



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Page One Hundred Fifty-fi-ve 



m^ ''w diub 



Ferdinand L. Beck President 

C'leon ]\[. MussER . Vice-President 



JJndergrachiate Members 



Edward Balsbaugh 
Ferdinand Beck 
Calvin Fencil 
Henry Homan 
Frederick Lauster, Jr. 
Benton Smith 
Elwood Stabley 
Richard Stanffer 
Harry Updegrove 
Edgar Whistler 
Leon Witmer 
Walter Wolf 
Porte Wolf 
Robert Yake 



William Clarkin 
Raymond Finn 
Jerome Frock 
Fred Heilman 
Cleon Musser 
Ellsworth Nitrauer 
Robert Reigle 
Wm. Wneschinski 
Henry Deens 
Walter Krause 
Emerson Metoxen 
Allen Richards 
Harold Fox 
James Starr 



Page One Hundred Fifty-six 



^(mI3\\2^ 






-]4tMetia 




Page One Hundred Fifty-seven 



TH J- 




Ati|lrttr (Enutiril 

FACULTY MEMBERS 

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

Prof. R. R. Bttterwick President of the Athletic Council 

Prof. Andrew Bender, Prof. C. R. Gingrich, 

Prof. S. O. Grimm, Coach E. B. Mylin 



ALUMNI MEMBERS 

Prop. C. G. D(jtter • Treasurer of the Athletic Council 

Daniel Walters, " Paul Strickler. 



STUDENT MEMBERS 

Elwood C. Stabley Secretary A. C. 

Benton P. Smith, Robert R. Reigle. 



Paffe One Hundred Fijty-ciglit 





K. K. MYI.IX 
( 'oach 



EI.WOOI) C. STAP.I.EY 



iFfl0lbaU 



Coach Mylin came to Lebanon Valley College with a record that ranks with 
the best football men in the country, and with a fighting spirit that caused him 
to be respected by all. He set to work to whip into shape, a team that most col- 
leges would have looked down upon, but his hard work and the value of his ex- 
perience elsewhere made his undertaking successful. Too much credit cannot be 
given Coach Mylin for his work and services to the team. 

Manager Stabley was well liked by all the boys. His services to the team, 
at home and on trips, was of the highest calibre. Much credit is due Manager 
Stabley and Prof. Paul S. Wagner, in arranging a schedule which resulted very 
good financially. 



Sept. 29— Penn State 
Oct. 6 — Holy Cross 
Oct. 13— Villanova 
Oct. 20— F. & M. . 
Oct. 27— Armv 



Record of the 1923 Season : 

L. V. Opp. 




Nov. 10 — Springfield . 
Nov 17 — Gettysburg . 
Nov. 24 — Susi(uehanna 
Nov. 29 — Washington . 



L. V. 




22 



Opp. 
2 

62 
14 

7 



Page One Hundred Fifty-nine 



■..JEi.£iIi3Li: 



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J^s>^ 




FKKDERU'K LAUSTER, JR. 
Captain — Guard 

"Fat" demonstrated his ability as 
a football genius this season. His 
brainy \york, as well as his brawny 
physique, won him a place on many 
of those mythical All-Eastern teams. 
"Fat" was without doubt, one of the 
best guards that L. V. has had for 
some years. 

JEROME W. FROCK 

Capt-Elect — Center 

"Jerry" was without a peer at 
the center position. He broke up 
- many enemy passes as well as 
intercepting quite a few of them. 
"Jerry" was the big gun in our vic- 
tory over Franklin and Marshall. 
His election to the captaincy can 
Imt expres.s the gratitude of the 
other members of the team. 

FERDINAND L. BECK 

Ex-CAPT. — G UARD 

"Ferd" displayed his usual hard 
fighting spirit this season. "Ferd's" 
four years on the team helped rank 
it with the best. With Lauster and 
Beck at guards, a stone wall was 
formed, as F. & M., Springfield and 
Villaiiova will vouch for. The loss 
(if "Fred" will be keenly felt next 
year. 

HENRY L. HOMAN 
Quarterback 

"Henny" as a quarterback is 
hard to beat. His many long runs 
and his keen selection of plays at 
the right time, placed him side by 
side with the best football players 
in the country. The successor to 
"Henny" will surely have to do 
"some tall" playing to equal his 
record. 

WALTER F. WOLF 
Halfback 
Walter waited until his Senior 
year to show his "stuff." Coming 
to L. V. with a reputation any man 
would be proud of, we felt sure he 
could help the team. With the 
school at heart he played his last 
year. He was given the credit of 
being one of the best defensive 
backfield men at L. Y. 



Page One Hundred Sixty 



25) 



EDO Alt M. WHISTLKK 

Tackle 

"Etl" was the liisjfiest nuiii on the 
team. His size as well as his head- 
work contributed largely to our 
many victories. Wheu "Eel" hit 
tlie line our whole liackfield could 
run through for liig gains. His 
lilace will be hard to fill next year 



WILLIAM M. CLARKIX 

End 

"Red" held down his end posi- 
tion in admirable style. He kept 
the opposing team always guessing, 
as a run around his end was a 
sure loss for them. We look for- 
ward to his best season next year. 



J. FREDERICK HEILMAN 

End 

"Fritz" was our other wing-man. 
His ability to catch forward passes 
resulted in many large gains and 
victories. He was always down 
under punts and was a sure tackier. 
"Fritz" will be a great help to the 
team next year. 



CLEON M. MUSHER 
Center 

To keep "Clem" off the team was 
a hard job for the coach. He can 
play center and guard equally well, 
and this, coupled with his fighting 
spirit were his outstanding fea- 
tures. Much is expected of "Clem" 
next year. 




Page One Hundred Sixty-one 




ROBERT R. RKIGLE 
Quarterback 

It didn't take "Bob" long to show 
the coach he was of varsity calilire. 
His speed many times made good 
tacklers look foolish. He was al- 
ways good for a substantial gain 
whenever he carried the ball. All 
we can expect for "Bob" next year 
is that he will duplicate this year's 
\^•ork. 



WILLIAM WUESCHIXSKI 
Hamback 

•'Bill'' continued his good work 
of former years. His line plunging 
and aliility to catch forward passes 
worried many an opposing team. 
His record for catching forward 
passes was established in the 
S'pringfield game where he sur- 
Iirised them with his wonder feats. 
"Rill" scored the winning touch- 
down in that game. 



HENRY C. DEEXS 
Tacklk 

Deens soon informed the coach 
that he was a dangerous man. He 
could punt, tackle, and do most 
anything in the line of football. 
This being his first year on the 
team, and judging by this year's 
performance, much is expected of 
Deens in his remaining years. 



WALTER R. KRAISE 

Fullback 

Water showed his old time pep 
and fight this season. His good 
spirit linked with his superb ability 
as a football player, aided material- 
ly in our victories. He surely 
should help L. V. in man.v ways on 
tlie gridiron next year. 



Page One Hundred Sixty-tivo 






^....jil 



^^: 



EMERSON METOXEX 
End 

'•Cliief," the boy with the edu- 
cated toe and nose. His nose for 
forward passes proved to be a 
valuable asset to the team. He 
deraoiLStrated this in the Susciue- 
hanua game. "Chief" is also a 
hackfield man. His speed coupled 
with his brainy playing resulted in 
many substantial gains. Much is 
expected of "Chief" next year. 



HAROLD FOX 

Tackle 

"Zorky" came to us from Steel- 
ton High, and fresh from the All- 
State High School team. He has 
lived up to his reputation in an ad- 
mirable fashion. He was a hazard 
to the men who caught punts. 
"Zorky" should help us win many 
game.s next year. 



JAMES STARR 
Halj'back 

"Ranty" coming direct from 
liagerstown, gained a berth in the 
varsity hackfield squad. His speed 
and ability to hurl forward passes 
caused much damage to our op- 
ponents. In his remaining three 
years he should develope into a 
very dangerous halfback. 



EDAYARI> BALSBALXiH 
End 

"Eddie" showed the boys his 
"stuff" this year. This was his 
fonrtli year on the squad, and for 
his faithful service to the club. 
"Eddie" has been awarded his let- 
ter. We are sorry to see him leave 
our ranks. 




^^^^fPlp^ 




Page One Hundred Sixty-three 








BEXTOX P. SMITH 
Manager 



laak^tball 



Most of our success this season must be attributed to Coacli Mylin. Hi& 
strenuous work and skillful coaching has made our team one of the cleverest 
quintets of the east. Many of our defeats were not due to poor playing but to 
the breaks in the game. We feel sure that the student body is very grateful to 
our coach, for the services he has rendered. 



Manager Smith worked 
liked by all the players. He 
mirable manner. He should 
ule for the club. 

Record of the 1923-24 Season : 



hard during the basketball season and he is well 
conducted the business affairs of the team in an ad- 
be complimented upon arranging such a fine sched- 



L. V. 0pp. 



Jan. 4 — Swarthmore 

Jan. 10— F. & M. . . . 

Jan. 11 — Gettysburg 

Jan. 19 — Juniata . . . 

Jan. 2.3 — Moravian . 

Jan. 25 — Villanova . 

Jan. 26— Schuylkill 



J. V. 


0pp. 


15 


12 


17 


25 


20 


22 


23 


19 


52 


9 


17 


20 


24 


31 



Feb. 2— Schuylkill 27 34 

Feb. 8— Gallaudet 21 42 

Feb. 9— Georgetown 20 33 

Feb. 16— Juniata 47 21 

Feb. 21— Susquehanna . . 42 19 

Feb. 28— Gettysburg 24 33 

Mar. 1 — Sus(|uehanna ... 26 29 



Page One lluiidred Sixty-four 




'MW^' 




WILLIAM M. CLARKiN, Captain-Guard 

"Red" proves himself to be one of our best guards. He can shoot well and 
plays a wonderful floor game. He is a scrapper from start to tinish and ranks 
high among the point getters. 

WALTER F. WOLF. Ex-Captain-Center 

Walter is always in the limelght. His shots from all difficult angles bring 
fans to their feet. His speed coupled with his dazzling floor-work spelled defeat 
for many opposing teams. 

HENRY L. HOMAN, Forward 

"Hennie" is probably the smallest player in collegiate ranks, but his size 
does not affect his playing. He is speedy and a sure shot and ranks high in the 
scoring list. 

EMERSON METOXEN, Forward 

"Chief" is one of the cleverest dribblers and most consistent scorers that Ij. 
V. has. His floor-work and clever passing features in every game. 

WILLIAM WUESCHINSKI, Guard 

' ' Bill as a back guard is hard to beat. He can take the ball from his oppo- 
nents in a very clever style, all his own. He is good on long shots. 

J. ALLEN RICHARDS, Forward 

"Richie" is one of the smallest men on the squad, but when it comes to 
shooting he is there with the goods. He is a fast floor worker and excells in the 
passing game. 




Page One Hundred Sixty-five 



^M 




^1 l^o^ ■ 




CHARLES KELCHXER 

Coach. 

The grand old man of baseball — three guesses — "Pop," "Pop," "Pop." 
This describes one of the best baseball coaches in the country. His complete 
knowledge of the game, acquired by years of experience, causes him to be recog- 
nized by the best of 'em. Branch Rickey of the St. Louis Cardinals takes oflE his 
hat to him. His pep speeches and inspiring words have often turned defeat into 
victory. We are all sorry to see "Pop" leave us. We feel sure that the one who 
takes up the duties left vacant by Coach Kelchner, will have a well coached team 
to direct. 

Record of the 192.3 Season : 



L. V. 0pp. 

vVpr. 7 — Gettysburg .... 1 5 

Apr. 14 — Lafavette 13 14 

Apr. 18— F. & jM 7 8 

Apr. 21— Blue Ridge ... 2 

Apr. 26— Blue Ridge ... 13 3 

Apr. 27— Western Md. . . 16 2 

May 5— Drexel 5 

Mav 9— Dickinson 6 



May 18 — Swarthmore , 

Mav 19— Drexel 

Mav 23— F. & M 

May 25— Bncknell . . . . 
May 26 — Susquehanna 

May 30 — Ursinus 

June 2 — Susquehanna 

June 4 — -Juniata 

June 12 — Alumni . . . , 



. V. 


Opp 


3 


5 


5 


2 


8 


3 


2 


7 


7 


9 


2 


11 


2 


7 


2 





5 


4 



Page One Hundred Sixty-six 



HEXRY L. HOMAX 

(Captain), Second Base 

"Heunie" led his team tbrougb a 
very successful season. His bril- 
liant playing around the keystone 
sack saved many games. His bat- 
ting average shows how sharjj an 
eye he possessed. Leading the 
team in the nuijiber of hits, rated 
him as one of the best lead-off men 
Lebanon Valley has had for some 
time. 



WALTER WOLF 

(Ex-Captain), Pitcher 

"Walt," coming fresh from the 
Athletics, showed everyone that he 
is of big league calibre. His knowl- 
edge of the game and his major 
league experience helped the team 
along many lines. His batting kept 
him off the bench, when he was not 
on the mound. We are looking 
forward to "Walt's" biggest season 
in Spring. 



LEON WITHER, Pitcher 

"Witty" pitched great ball last 
season. His experience with the 
Hagerstown club of the Blue Ridge 
League, proved valuable experience 
to him. ~ Many big league teams are 
dickering for his services. "Witty" 
and "Walt" compose the best pair 
of south-paws in college ranks. 
"Witty" will, no doubt, be a big 
man on the club this spring. 



RICHARD SMITH, Left Field 

"Dick" played his third year on 
the team and lived up to his old 
reputation. His fielding and his 
fine "pegs" resulted in many vic- 
tories. At the bat he was a terror. 
Alany hits came from the hickory 
while in "Dick's" hands. His loss 
will be keenly felt this year. 




<$ 







Page One Hundred Sixty-seven 

ra^w^ 



a^^^ 







ROBERT YAKE, Right Field 

"Boll" stood the fans on their 
heads with his shoe string catches 
and his long hits, many times. His 
reputation as "Annville"s Best" was 
admirably lived up to. We are 
looking forward to "Bob" as a star 
again this year. 



HARRY rPDE(;ROVE. Catchek 

"Hunky" did most of the receiv- 
ing. His flue judgment and his 
wonderful throwing arm was a 
menace to all our opponents. His 
liatting average was well above .300 
at all times. "Hunky" should have 
a great season this year. 



ROBERT REIGLE, Pitcher 

Can "Bob" pitch? Ask Dickin- 
son. Does he have any smoke? Ask 
F. and M. These two teams will 
vouch for anything we say about 
"Bob." His pitching ranked him 
with the best. Several seasons 
should find the Lykens Valley Flash 
in big league ball. There is no 
doubt as to the fact that "Bob" 
will go good again this year. 



WILFRED I'ERRY, First Base 

"Zeke" showed the boys his 
"stuff" at the plate. He lead the 
team in hitting and fence breaking. 
His home runs made many good 
pitchers respect him. His playing 
at the initial sack was of the high- 
est type. Unfortunately he will not 
be with us this sea.son. 



W. ELLSWORTH XITRAUER 

Third Base 

"Nitty" was one of our big men 
at the stick, being high among the 
batting honors. "Nitty" is an in- 
fielder of no mean ability and some 
day we expect to see him in high 
class baseball circles. When he hits 
the ball, he just naturally gives all 
he's got, and it travels far and fast. 
"Nitty" win, no doubt, gain a berth 
again this season when the ground 
thaws. 



Page One Hundred Sixty-eight 




w^ 



WILLIAM CLAUKIX 
Cknter Field 
"Red" pisi.viug his second seuson 
on the team, demonstrated his abil- 
ity as a ball player. His many 
.good catches placed him with the 
best that colleges have to boast of. 
His "pegs" held the opponents on 
the sacks and no man could come 
home when he had tlie ball. 



FUKI iKRICK HEILMAN. 

TlIIKI) H.\SE 

"Fritz" played his nsual giind 
game at the hot corner. His da/.- 
uling fielding was a credit to an\' 
team. His work in general helped 
I>lace the team where it was respect- 
ed liy all the colleges in the east. 



ILMEHSOX MKTOXEN, 

Catchek 

"Chief playing the role of utility 
catcher, demonstrated to the coac'.i 
that he was au able contender for 
the position. His alertness and bat- 
ting turned not a few defeats into 
victories. "Chief" will be a big help 
this season. 



J. ALLEN KK'HAKllS. 
Short Stop 

"Kichle" .ioined the club during 
his Hrst year, and it was not long 
Iiefore he had a regular varsity 
berth. His fielding and batting is 
good. When he comes to bat, the 
pitcher finds that he is a liard man 
to pitch to. With last year's ex- 
perience, "Richie" .should be a val- 
uable infielder again this year. 

EARLE FAKE, 
Manages 

Manager Fake handled the affairs 
of the diamond in admirable shape. 
He is to be commended upon his 
financial success as a manager and 
upon the arrangement of such a 
good schedule. We acknowledge the 
fact that Fake is one out of many, 
when it comes to managing a col- 
lege baseball team. 




Page One Hundred Sixty-nine 



hill, 



m:^ 



1 




Page One Hundred Seventy 



<^Mi> 






wMc 



:^A 







Qln i§nx (E\}et 

This page of the 1925 QUITTAPA- 
IIILLA has been gratefully set aside as 
a token of our gratitude to the man who 
is near and dear to us, and who is fore- 
most in our hearts at all times — our 
noble Chef. He knows the good things 
we like and he certainly knows how to 
prepare them in a most appetizing style. 
He knows the kind of food that builds 
us up and keeps us healthy, and he cer- 
tainly gives us an abundance of it. He 
is a man who is a booster of Lebanon 
Valley and has the old-time pep and 
spirit when it comes to our athletic eon- 
tests. Chef, you will always be admired 
and esteemed by all who know you and 
all who have partaken of you wholesome 
and delicious fare. 



mi;, m c. f.v\ i\i;r,i; 



19^3 Oll^nstmas lattqu^t Mmn 

Oyster Cocktail 
Creme de Tomates a la Reine 
Celery Olives 

Roast Turkey 
Cranberry Sauce 

■Candied Sweet Potatoes 

Apricot Ice 
Ye Yuletide Salade 
Mince Pie a la Mode 

Fruit Cake 
After Dinner Mints 
Dates Mixed Nuts 



ilidget Gerkins 

Chestnut Stuffing 
Creamed Corn 



Cafe Noir 





jii: SIMON Will : I 



"Dad," it wouldn't l)e proper to leave 
you out. For your always willing services, 
you deserve this space in the QUITTA- 
PAHILLA. We appreciate your labors 
and your kind deeds as we know you are 
always working for our interests, and as 
the years fleet onward we won't leave you 
slip from our memories. "Dad," we know 
that we don't always do the right thing by 
you, — we often break things and throw 
paper in the halls, but ,you don't get mad 
about it, but always say. ''boys will be 
bo.ys." Give us another chance "Dad," 
and then another, this world is getting bet- 
ter all the time even though it is a slow 
process. Well, "Dad" old top, as a part- 
ing word, let us bope that good health and 
pi-o.sperity dwell with you for raanj^ years 
to come. 



An mt to tijf Olrunhb 

tiky blue, and sunlight 

Shining fair 
Upon Mt. Crucible. 

Calm hung the air 
Over the warm, sunny valley ; 

Suddenly darkness, 
Smoke, gas, and ashes. 

Lightning flashes. 
Lie many talents. 

Many hopes and ambitions. 
Like vineyards and white clustered villas, 

Buried dormant, awaiting 
Only the archeologists 

Of thought and of progress 
To restore them 

To worth and to beauty. 



Page One Hundred Sevenly-i'wo 





JOKES 



Page One Hundred Se-venty-tliree 



' //;:;c/:. / Ik/;-: 



AbBnlutpln Notlimg at All 

Having nothing to do and wishing to do it, I come before you upon this 
great occasion to speak upon tiiat vast and unsurniountable subject which is fore- 
most in my mind at all times, and which may be termed in the vernacular of the 
tribe as being "Nothing." Now, my friends, nothing is a great thing; it has 
been pursued by many people, all of whom have gained nothing, lost nothing and 
still retain nothing more than the nothing with which they began in the begin- 
ning. Now this first class of people who have pursued Nothing and who have 
gained nothing, lost nothing and still retain nothing more than the nothing with 
which they began in the beginning, have been butted in upon by a second class 
of people who are also seeking for this elusive nothing, and who likewise have 
gained nothing, lost nothing and still retain nothing more than the people upon 
whom they have infringed. Now both classes of people, having sought for Noth- 
ing, have come to the sad conclusion that they' have gained nothing more, lost 
nothing less, and still retain nothing more or less than the nothingless Nothing 
for which they began their search on such a vast scale ; hence, deriving the alge- 
braic formula that : "Nothing plus Nothing, minus Nothing, multiplied by three 
Nothings and divided by one-third Nothing etjuals absolutely Nothing." Now, 
my friends, I have nothing to do but sit down and congratulate myself upon the 
fact that you have gained nothing from my little speech on Nothing. 



FAVORITE SAYINGS OF THE FACULTY 

Dr. Gossard^"He will bring to .vou such a message as is on his heart." 

Prof. Shenk — "Your point is well taken." 

Prof. Butterwiek — "Such conditions obtained." "An expression of grati- 
tude. ' ' 

Prof. Grimm — "Temporary Suicide." "Things is gefritzed." "Wuxtra- 
ordinary." ' 'So weit, so gut." "You didn't lose any sleep over this, did you?" 
"Yusht vun." 

Prof. Derickson — "A word to the wise is sufficient." 

Dr. Bender — "I wouldn't worry about that now, we'll come to it later." 

Mme. Green — "When I lived in Paris." "When I was abroad." "Fermez 
vos livres. ' ' 

Miss Meyers — "So on and so forth." "One or t'other." 

Prof. Gingrich — "Survival of the fittest." 

Dr. Spangler — "We won't make this exam very hard." 

Prof. Beatt.y — "Somebody start a roll." 

Dr. Stauffer — "Every Tom, Dick and Harry." 

Prof. Redditt — "Down home in Louisiana." 

"Skipper" Barnhart — "Ever try paying your bill on time?" 

"Hooks'' Mylin — "Pretty work, boy." 

Felix (treating Martha to some new candy) — How do you like it, Martha? 
Martha — Fine, please tell "someone" that I like this kind of candy. 

Whistler — "Last night I dreamt that I was married. 
Helen — Were we happy, dear? 

Mr. Clark — Sammy, for why you go up stairs two at a time 1 

Sammy — To safe my shoes fadder. 

Mr. Clark — Dot's right son. but take care you don't split your pants. 



L 



Page One Hundred Se-venly-four -^^tI (f Tm !^ i| 12^ 



^:'^ tA r.-<^/Y< ).:oo^^=^z-:/ ,.:^:x 



Wntn m\ii mam Up Hill 

AVhen the Juniors attend pl&y practice en inaase. 

When "Dick" Wenner doesn't know it all. 

When "Zorky" and his playmates quiet down. 

When Nigrelli finds out that there are other countries besides Italy. 

When the Prosh stop being important and obey rules. 

When Reidle and Weiser stay in school any length of time. 

When Pat Swanger becomes a minister. 

When the Crucible is on par with the "Punch l-lowl." 

When Madge stops eating pies. 

When Leach can win an argument against Dr. Huttcrwick. 

When we have dancing and frats at L. V. 

When meals are served on time. 

When the waiter force is what it used to be. 

When Weik isn't Schached. 

When Lena isn't wise-cracking. 

When "Hooks" Mylin makes an oration. 

When Tyson becomes a regular patron at the Family Theatre. 

When a half dozen couples don 't block the path in front of the Men 's Dorm. 

When the entire faculty turns out for chapel. 

When Lichty bleaches his complexion. 

When anvone but the editor works on a vear book. 



Richards — Sav "Hooks," why don't yon get your office cleaned out? 
Mylin — Ren Smith cleaned it out a month ago and put everything in place. 
and I haven't found all mv stuff vet. 



Starr — T guess you have been out with worse looking felloes than me, 
haven't you? 

(No answer.) 

Starr — I say, T giiess you have been out with worse looking fellows than m^, 
haven 't you ? 

Co-ed — 1 heai'd you the first time. T was .iust trying to think. 



THE TEN COMMANDMENTS OF THE MOHAWKERS ASSOCIATION 

1. — When eating peas with a knife, first mash the peas to avoid their getting 
away from you. 

2. — Don't drink coffee out of a saucer, use a plate you get more. 

3. — Help yourself, don't M'orry about the other people at the table. 

4. — When reaching for something, keep one foot on the floor. 

.5. — When reaching for bread, don't use a fork, .vou may stab someone's 
hand. 

6. — The man who can sneeze into his soup and blow the victuals up on the 
chandelier, is some sneezer. 

7. — Don't yell about side dishes, put everything on your plate. You have 
no partitions in your stomach. 

8. — Soup should be "zipped" not gargled. 

9. — It's no crime to trip the waiters. 

10. — Our motto — "The Lord helps them that help themselves." 



<gj rbj?, kS> Piuje One Hundred Seventy-five 



JMJ 




f^lj, 5il|0il0? 



A student owed the Pennway some money, Lloyd wrote him a letter abo\it 
it and showed it to Felix. Felix didn't like it and wrote as follows: 
Dear Student : 

Who bought this stutt' from us ? You ! Who owes us money ? You ! Now, 
who is a big loafer '! Very truly yours, 

Felix Kreider, Mgr. Pennway Restaurant. 



Balsbaugh: Sav Ben, call me for breakfast when vou come in from Fencil's. 



SIMPLE QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS 
1. — Does Annville h,ave a large police force? 

Answer : No, he is a medium sized man. 
2. — Do all L. V. students wear their trousers over their shoes? 

Answer: No, only the men. 
3. — Is Palmyra laid out nice ? 

Answer : It ought to be, its dead a long time. 
4. — What 's the idea of this 8 : 45 chapel period ? 

Answer: To be used as a study period and an excuse for the faculty to 

throw you out some time. 
5. — Does Sechrist have big feet ? 

Answer : Yes, exceptionally so. 
6. — Is love grand? 

Answer : Yes, but expensive. 
7. — What are 0. F. K. Cigarettes? 

Answer: Other Fellows' Kind. 
8. — Who is president of the Royal Order of Thumpers? 

Answer : Paul Wueschinski. 
9._Where is the Crucible Staif? - 

Answer : The faculty said the Crucible was going to regions below, and we 

haven't cheeked up on it as vet. Definite answer will be in the 1926 QUIT- 
TIE. 
10. — What does it signify when Matuszak gets a haircut ? 
Answer: Spring is came. 

Prof. Butterwick — The government don 't collect any revenue on cigarettes 
from me, because I don't buy them. 

A Junior — Do vou bum vours, Prof ? 



Dundore — I picked up a bargain in the Bon Ton yesterday. 
Jack — Didn't they catch you? 

Prof. Shenk — And when Lord Chesterfield saw that death was near he gath- 
ered all his friends around him. But before his death he uttered his last im- 
mortal words. Can anyone tell me what they were? 

All the boys— They Satisfy ! '_ 

C. C. Smith— Play Mah Jongg? 

Ruth— What's that? 

C. C. — Oh, it's a game you play with ivory liloeks. 

Ruth — Oh yes, I play that. Why didn't you say what you mean? 



Paffe One Hundred Seventy-six 
— — i— :: -;p^ 




<^' 



Pai/e One Hundred Seventy-seven 



iluutor ^lam ^agr 



Name 


Itesembles 


Characteristic 


Hobby 


Fav. Expression 


A. Aehenbacli 


W. S. Hart 


His shirt 


Hunting 


"Imagine tliat" 


Etl. Adams 


Buster Keaton 


Feeling important 


Pearl 


"Gosh, man" 


Frank Anngst 


Praying Col. 


Sober expression 


Questioning 


"What does this mean?" 


Wm. Belinpy 


Ichabod Crane 


His pipe 


Coming late 


'By heck" 


H. Batdorf 


Prof. Iloke 


Hard work 


Eduiatlon 


"Explain that" 


M. Bowman 


Mae Murray 


"One of the but)" 


Restaurant 


'.My Gosh" 


Elias Bressler 


Charley Chaplin 


His brogue 


!■ reaching 


■'Yes, I know" 


Klsie Clark 


Elsie Ferguson 


Chewing gum 


Y. W. C. A. 


"You stick-in-the mud" 


W. Clarkin 


The town cop 


rnconcerned 


Romance 


"Is that so?" 


Madge Clem 


Topsy 


Southern twang 


Kidding 


'That's the tricks" 


I'lias. Dando 


Horace Greeley 


His line 


Typewriting 


"Worst is yet to come" 


S. Dearwecliter 


Anna Scott 


Talking 


L.itin 


'Ach, mein" 


Itay Deck 


A hick 


Cheerfulness 


Studying 


"Cheer up" 


L. "Desenberg 


Desdeuiona 


Cliapel cuts 


Writing Letters 


"Hokee!" 


E. Donougli 


Bobe Daniels 


Bla(k hair 


French 


"Beware of my left" 


Kay Finn 


Al Jolson 


Dreaming 


Prayer Meetings 


"Vad-a-lo-man" 


Jerome Frock 


I'ilden 


Innocence 


Dancing 


"Oh, Baybee" 


Editli Geyer 


Lilian Gisb 


.Voisiness 


Eating 


'That aint so" 


Flossie Groff 


Viola Dana 


Commuting 


Trolley Cars 


■I don't bcdieve it" 


Estelle Grnbb 


.Maggie 


• higgling 


Reading 


■My Gosli" 


Paul Gruver 


Harold Lloyd 


Glasses 


Women 


"Good gorsh man" 


Mary Hair 


(iood Samaraliii 


I''riendliness 


Christian End. 


■Yes, dear" 


V. Heilman 


1). Fairbanks 


Studying 


Sleeping 


"Where's the lesson';" 


Kav Hooper 


Xorma Talmadge 


Hitting the keys 


High diving 


■Oh. deah" 


Marv Hoiick 


Mary llinter 


Her smile 


Singing 


"The cat's meow" 


M. Hostettor 


William Peun 


Quaker-like 


Preaching 


■M"as iss letzt?" 


Until Hoy 


Prof. .McLaiu 


Long walks 


Eating pies 


"1 swear" 


Estber Hughes 


Buttercup 


Studiousness 


Biol. Lab. 


"Oh, Pete" 


Stella Hughes 


Darwin 


C-ipability 


Entertaining 


■Yes, Ray" 


E. Keller 


Newton 


Brilliance 


Eating 


'■I wanta go to bed" 


R. Kennedy 


Flora Fincli 


Deep voice 


Commuting 


'Tliis is Lea)i Y'ear" 


Harry Kiehl 


De Beck 


Smiles 


Drawing 


"(111, piffle" 


Lester Leech 


Dapper Dan 


I'liilosphizing 


Arguing 


■1 d(m't understand" 


M. Leech 


Delilah 


Kindness 


Physics 


■I knew my stuff" 


B, Leachey 


Schuman-Hienk 


Her voice 


•Dick" 


"Ye Gods" 


B. Lengle 


F. Nightingale 


Good nature 


Nursing 


"For Pete's sake" 


L. Light 


Villa 


Complexion 


.-street cars 


•I bite" 


H. Le Van 


Toots 


Frank^iess 


Rushing about 


'They're crazy" 


D. Longenecker 


Her better % 


Carefree 


P. 0. jaunts 


"Gee whiz" 


M. Mengle 


Paderewski 


Quietness 


.Vlusic 


"I lisp" 


V. Mitchell 


Cleop,atra 


Bangs 


Proetoring 


'Oh, you student" 


C. Musser 


King Arthur 


Raven locks 


7 :45 classes 


'Hello. Sam" 


K. Nisley 


Gloria Swanson 


.Meekness 


Books 


"Oh. girls" 


W. E. Nitrauer 


.Mose Light 


.Vvoirdupoise 


Ringing bells 


■'Y'ou dog" 


Edith Nve 


Trixio 


r.,oyalness 


[T. of P. 


'For goodness sake" 


Wm. Quaid 


Chester Gump 


Ilatless 


Ir. Play 


"I disagree" 


U. Eeigle 


Bo McMillan 


Rosy cheeks 


Chocolates 


"I'm awfully tuft" 


M. Better 


.M. Pickb'weight 


Her drawl 


Meyerstown 


'For crying out loud" 


W. Ehoad 


Rip VanWinkle 


Quietness 


Shaving 


'I don't know" 


M. Rhoades 


Mrs. Duff 


F\ir coat 


Serenades 


■Maybe" 


M. Schach 


:Mae Marsh 


Di'mureness 


.Millinery 


"You know" 


V. Seitzinger 


A j.ero.xidc add 


Complexion 


Good grades 


"Is that so?" 


Kd. SheCfey 


Rawlingson 


Easy going 


Alma 


"WhafU it cost?" 


.l.din Sherk 


Snub Pollard 


Vacant stair 


iOeonomics 


"Oh, kee!" 


Madie Shoop 


Mrs. McFadden 


S)(ortsmansliip 


Tohn 


"You dumb dizzy" 


Mabel Sih-er 


Carrie Nation 


Sliced 


.Medicine 


"My stars" 


I. Smith 


A man-hater 


Service 


Curling her hair 


"Is that so!" 


(1. Smith 


A lawyer 


Questions 


Physics 


"You dumbbell" 


\V. Smith 


Otterbein 


His jokes 


His Ford 


"Now, listen" 


Al. Stein 


Tom .Mix 


Early to bed 


Fairer sex 


"Oh Peggy" 


Grace Stoner 


Van Steyyesant 


Dutch accent 


Dancing 


"Its marvelous" 


M. Stravcr 


Barney (lldsfleld 


Sympathetic 


Violin 


"For goodness sake" 


C. Tinsman 


Billy Sunday 


His line 


Masonry 


"Oh Feen" 


R. Troutman 


Bryon 


Shouting 


Stars 


"How d'ya get that way?" 


H. Umberger 


Someone in love 


Giggling 


Edm-ation 


"Try and do it" 


L. Weik 


.Tackle Coogan 


Shoes 


Socializing 


"II— I yes" 


S\. Wolfe 


Maude Muller 


Fussincss 


Breakfasts 


"Oh. gracious" 


W. Wueschiuski 


Hoot Gibson 


Kinky hair 


Ruth 


"What say, boy" 



Pai/e One Hundred Scventy-ciriht 



■W^ 



,J UM">s )iL- 



3lumnr ^lam Pag? (Olottttttupb) 



Wants to be 


Will be 


Favorite Sport 


Name 


Mercbant 


Scientist 


Skiing 


A. Achenbach 


riiemist 


Jeweler 


Walking 


Ed. Adams 


Preacher 


Preacher 


Talking 


Frank Anngst 


Scientist 


Mechanic 


That little game 


Wui. Behney 


Education Prof. 


(ireat educator 


Campusology 


H. Batdorf 


rostunie Designer. 


Old man's darling 


Tennis 


M. Bowman 


.Missionary 


Bishop 


Tug-O-War 


Elias Bressler 


Latin Teaclier 


A success 


Walking 


Elsie < lark 


Insurance Asent 


Policeman 


Swimming 


W. Clarkin 


Musician 


Mus. Comedy Director 


Making fudge 


Madge Clem 


College Prof. 


News paper editor 


Pinochle 


Chas. Dando 


Missionary 


Married 


Studying 


S. Dearwechter 


Professor 


President 


Chess 


Ray Deck 


Uiisiness woman 


Mgr. 5 & 10c store 


Eating candy 


L. Dcsenberg 


I-'rencli Prof. 


French maid 


Street car riding 


E. Donough 


P.nsiness man 


Comedian 


African golf 


Ray Finn 


Athletic coach 


Huge success 


Tennis 


.lerome Frock 


School teacher 


Pros. Jlohawkers 


Volleyball 


Edith Geyer 


Slinister's wife 


Housekeeper 


Football 


Flossie GrofE 


•) 7 ■? •; 


Yale Prof.'s wife 


Motoring 


Estelle Grubb 


Preacher 


Orator 


Arguing 


Paul (Jruver 


Missionary 


Preacher 


Ministeriuin (coai-h) 


Mary Hair 


Post Master 


Millionaire 


f heckei-s 


F. Hcilman 


Concprt player 


A marvel 


Calisthentics 


Kay Hooper 


With Star Course 


Mrs. Mede 


Basketball 


Mary Houck 


Missionary 


Farmer 


LaCrosse 


M. Hostettor 


A slender girl 


Store clerk 


Track 


Ruth Hoy 


Teacher 


Earmerette 


Writing to State 


Esther Hughes 


Biologist 


Minister's wife 


Glee Club 


Stella Hughes 


Math. Prof. 


Public Accountant 


Calculus 


E. Keller 


II. S. Teacher 


Employment Bureau Agt. 


Street Car riding 


R. Kennedy 


I'hysicist 


Cartoonist 


Math, wrestling 


Harry Kiehl 


Missionary 


Orator 


Tug-0-War 


Lester Leach 


Librarian 


Life guard 


Talking 


M. Leech 


Prima Donna 


School marm 


Kestauranting 


B. Leachey 


Missionary 


Nurse 


Head waiting 


B. Lengle 


Biologist 


Noted soloist 


Dancing 


L. Light 


A Galll-Curci 


Conductor 


Lebanon 


H. LeVan 


.lournalist 


Southerner's better 1/2 


Coasting 


I). Longenecker 


Music Teacher 


Pianist 


Classes 


M. Mengle 


Married 


An old maid 


Quieting S. H. 


V. Mitchell 


Coach 


Ladies' man 


Marbles 


C. Musser 


Ethel Barryinorc 11 


Ed. of a funny paper 


Poetry 


K. Nisley 


Professor 


Oym Instructor 


Thump 


W. E. Nitrauer 


Prof. Bennett's Asst. 


Dentist's helper 


Hiking 


Edith Nye 


Minister 


Book Agent 


Hopping freights 


Wm. Quaid 


Engineer 


A sensation 


Bowling 


R. Reigle 


Mayoress 


Publicity editor 


Slirine dances 


M. Reiter 


Evangelist 


Deacon 


Ten-pins 


W. Rhoad 


(Ask her) 


Cabaret Orchestra leader 


Going to York 


M. Rhoades 


Undecided 


Married 


German 


M. Schach 


Teacher 


Caesar's ghost 


Singing 


V. Seitzinger 


Banker 


Broke 


Acting natural 


Ed. Sheffey 


Salesman 


Actor 


Basketball 


John Sherk 


Artist 


Cook 


Basketball 


Madie Shoop 


Missionary 


Dean of women 


Horse racing 


Mabel Silver 


H. S. Principal 


Kindergarten teacher 


Swimming 


I. Smith 


Scientist 


Woodman's wife 


.\sking questions 


0. Smith 


Preaclier 


Minister 


Debating 


W. Smith 


Business Man 


Acrobat 


Swimming 


Al. Stein 


Teacher 


Chorus Girl 


Touring 


Grace Stoner 


Don't kno\y yet 


Garage owner 


Chewing pretzels 


M. Strayer 


Preacher 


Evangelist 


Croquet 


C. Tinsman 


Biologist 


Bugologist 


Glee Club 


R. Troutman 


A genius 


Comedienne 


Trotting 


H. I'mberger 


Chemist 


Waiter 


Football 


L. Weik 


A Ph. D. 


Actress 


Picking flowers 


M. Wolfe 


Mathematician 


Orator 


Football 


W. Wueschlnski 



Paffe One Hundred Seventy-nine 



^is2i/ Ik. 




Page One Hundred Eighty ^'Q 



^5^^^ 






w 



i^siC^^"^;— 



^up^rliuman ©ask 



The joke editor read an article in the "Annville Gossip" the other day, stat- 
ing that a certain publishing house in Chicago had recently contracted to pub- 
lish a book entitled: "What's Wrong With Women." All the typesetters im- 
mediately quit their jobs. 

Jake Haas — Yovi look talented. 

Sparks — That's why I want my hair cut. 



Pearl — Why so sad ? 

Eddie — I just happened to think that this is the last time we will be together 
until supper time. 

Dear Editor — My baby has a habit of falling out of bed. What shall I do ? 
Dear Madam — Put the little fellow to sleep on the tloor, he'll hardly fall in- 
to bed, then. 

Mart — Where did he kiss you 1 
Flossie — On the lips. 
Mart — No ! No ! I mean A\'here were j'ou 1 
Flossie — In his arms. 



—The German mark is pretty low just now. 
-Its no lower than mine. 



Sparks 
Mouer- 

Dr. Stauffer — Tomorrow, we will take the life of Johnson. 
Madie — Do you mind if I don't come, Doctor? 



Martin — Do you have any white ducks? 

Mr. Kinports — ^^ot chu tink dis iss, a poultry store? 

He — If I stole a kiss, would you call your parents ? 

Beaney — No, not unless you wanted to kiss the whole family. 

Dorothj' (twenty-seven years hence) — GHadstone, tliis is our twenty-fifth 
wedding anniversary, let's kill the pig. 

Cooley— Why kill the poor pig for sometliing that happened twenty-five 
years ago? 

Prof. Beatty, while coaching a play embraced Floss Seifried. Kathryn Nis- 
ley suddenly exploded with — "I'd give five dollars to be in her place." 

Betty Sloat — I wonder why Mitchell spends so much time looking at the 
riiap of Scotland. 

Beulah — Oh, I suppose its because it contains the River Clyde. 

Floss Dundore — Oh, dear, I just brought one pair of curtains along to school 
T thought I would be single. 

Mart Ziegler — They say I look like my grandmother on one side and like l)y 
grandfather on the other. 

Madie Shoop — Which side looks like your grandfather? 

Troutman and Stella Hughes went down to Hopples (Lebanon) and asked 
if tlie preacher was home. At least Harr.v Kiehl says so. What was Harry do- 
ing there? 




fSw Piii/e One Ilundifd llig}ily-nne 



(HypFS f 0U iFtttJi at tl|f Colkgtat? ianr? 

The stout Belliield type that indulges in long, lingering, soulful pauses — Kay 
Hooper. 

The type that sways her shoulders with supreme ecstacy — Dot Smith. 

The sweet young thing who closes her eyes, parks her cheek, and goes bliss- 
fully into marvelous dreams — Betty Happel. 

The co-ed who digs her chin energetically into her partner's shoulder — Mary 
Hershey. 

The spindle legged "big timer" who jumps and glides and twiddles her 
shins in approved Roseland style — Dot Mancha. 

The toddler whose taps on the floor sound like machine-gun fire — Rabenstein. 

The romantic looking girl who takes a breath before she begins and holds it 
until the dance is over — Pamelia Rose. 

The old fashioned type that waltzes only — Kay Wheeler. 

The couple that stops occasionally to do Nora Bayes stnf^^-Madge and Bean- 

nj- 

The baby vamp that effervesces like a spigot without a washer — Kay Young. 

The girl with the red dress who looks good — across the hall — Fishburn. 

The shiny haired girl who knows all the steps and gets her partner all mixed 
up — Marion Hess. 

The soulful thing that kicks her feet backwards and upwards at everj- oppor- 
tunity — Midge. 

Prof. Grimm — What is the speed at which electricity travels? 
Lichty— I bite. What is it? 

"Banty" — Is Pox a vegetarian? 

Morrow — Yes, he even has cauliflower ears. 



The Young Men's Pinochle Association has elected the officers for the 
coming term; namely, E. E. Mylin, President; M. C. Favinger, Vice-Presi- 
dent ; Chas. W. Dando, Secretary ; Felix Kreider, Treasurer ; and Luther 
Amos Weik, Janitor. A big year is expected. 

Lena made an angel cake. 

For her darling Gruver's sake. 
"Gruver. you a piece must take." 

This she meant. 
Gruver ate it, every crumb. 

Then he heard the angels hum. 
Calling softl.y, "Gruver come." 

Gruver went. 



SOD BUSTERS 

When a man marries a good girl, he merel.v marries the daughter of a care- 
ful mamma. 

On ic.v days .vou can pick a girl up on the streets an.v where. 

A man will do anything for mone.v, except work; for it, a woman will do 
that. 

When a woman is in love she acts like a fool. When a man is in love 
he's not acting. 

Kissing a girl is like opening a bottle of olives. When you get one the rest 
come easy. 



Paije One Hundred Eighty-tico 



^ 



^^/ 1^1^^^ 




Page One Hundred Eighty-three 



An iEx|i0atulatton Ipon i>0mftl|tn5 Unrtlj Wl^xk 

Such is tlie proposition that confronts the average business man in hie daily 
struggles toward the goal of success. I come before you to address you, not un- 
dress you concerning this momentous proposition of stuiDendous importance. It 
is the proposition that caused the defeat of Napoleon Bonepart at Moscow, his 
downfall in the battle of Waterloo, with the Duke of Wellington as his adversary. 
It caused Alexander the Great to turn back in his conquest against the Persians. 
It caused the downfall of the Caesars and the rise and decline of the Roman Em- 
pire. It was one of the main causes of the Revolutionary War. It stirred up the 
Ouster Massacre and most all other Indian troubles. It was a big feature in the 
Gun Powder Plot and an indirect cause of the Renaissance. It shattered the Pa- 
pal supremacy to its very foundations and allowed Charlemagne to gain a strong 
foothold on the Gaulic nations; and so on and' the et cetera. To make a long 
story short, it has caused fires, strikes, trials and tribulations in every family and 
every household in America, in Europe, in Asia, in Africa, in Australia and in 
Annville. This momentous proposition of stupendous importance is — Will John 
Richard Henry Harry Oscar Alexander Balthazar Beard ever amount to any- 
thing! 

And as she was handing me the million dollars, the alai'in clock woke me 
from my pleasant slumbers. 

So I took the 50,000 note books and went to class. 



Stranger — How many languages can you speak? 

Dan Gingrich — Three, Annville, Lebanon and Palmyra. 

Lichty — Did you read the latest theory on kissing? 
. Achey — No, I only study applied sciences. 

INSTANT POSTUM 
Lady — What makes your cheeks so red? 
Midge — Cause, ma'am. 
Lady — Cause why? 
Midge — Cosmetics. 

NOTICE ! ! 
All persons be in the Day Students' room at 12:1'), Blanche Stager is go- 
to show us how to reduce. 



Dr. Stauffer — Have you ever read "Robinson Crusoe," Miss Uuiberger? 
Helene — No, I could never wade through it. 
Dr. Stauffer — Was it too shallow or too deep? 
Helene — No, it was too dry. 

Strayer (reading "Love's Labor Lost") — 1 l)elieve. if you'd read enough 
of Shakespeare, you'd be able to get a case on him. 

Paul — I hear you and Ruth had a tight last night. 

Bill — Yes, she said I was all tiic woi-ld to her. — 

Paul — Yes, yes, go on. 

Bill — So I told her to get off the earth a minute while I I'ested my knee. 

Lena (admiring the sunset) — My, what a wonderful sun ! 
Paul (fervently) — You're some daughter youi-self. 



Piiije One Iluiiiired E'lijlity-four 

7^ 





^^-. 



Ptige One Hundrrd Eiff/ity-five 



=^. 



Wtii ^ Hop? 



Daudo — I hear we have Freshman to clean our rooms. 

Floss Whitman — Well, believe me, I wouldn't want any one storming 
around, cleaning my room. 

Dot Smith — No, you would be afraid that they might read your Forrest of 
letters. 

Martha (spraying- perfume about the room) — Gee, this has a good odor. 
Elsie — Don't waste it like that Martha. Give it to me so that I can keep 
awake in Prof. Hoke's class. 

Marj' Houek — Martha, would you care if I would kiss Luther? 
Martha — No, maybe I wouldn't care, but I'd die of heart failure. 



Beulah Hershey — I have twenty-eight stitches across the shoulder, how 
many should I take off? 

Ruth Hoy — At that rate you ought to be in the hospital instead of college. 

Sara Wieder — Say, Eva, why don't you go to the football game? 
Eva — Oh, I'm afraid I will have to walk with a fellow. 



Drunk — I shay, lesh go out and have a party. 

Quaid — I'm sorry, but I have a case of dyspepsia. 

Drunk — Thas all right, bring it along. I '11 drink anything. 

Bingham — Great guns, man, you gave my wife arsenic instead of sleeping 
powder. 

Seabold — That's all right. You owe me fifteen cents more. 

Prof. Butterwick — A man who holds you up is a stick-up man. 
Tinsman (brightly) — Then the man held up is stuck-up. 

Ray Deck (in embryology class)' — I never knew I could pay so much atten- 
tion to a chicken. 

Prof. Redditt — Your last paper was very difficult to decipher. Your work 
should be so written that even the most ignorant can understand it. 
Deens — Now, exactly what part didn't you understand? 

Visitor — What does the president do in chapel? 

Stanibaeh — Oh, he looks over the student body and then pi-ays for the eol- 



Finn — What is the name of the girl I saw you with last night? 
Stein — I don't know. She was so fast I couldn't even catch her name. 



He — Are you afraid of snakes ? 

She — No, dear, I feel perfectly safe with you. 

They say that silence gives consent. They also say that a woman talks all 
the time. Well, women never will agree to anything. 

Tinsman — I say, what are you digging that hole for? 

Laborer — I'm gonna tap the gas main. 

Tinsman — What for? 

Laborer — Why to commit suicide, you dumb egg. 



Page One Hundred Eighty-six 



Wall Paper 



Decorators 
The 



Window Shades 



Books ^"'^ Students' 

,^d College Book Store ,„d 



Stationery 



Office Supplies 



Harry W. Light and Son 



The Home of— 

College Text Books and Hic>h Grade Stationery, Fountain Pens, "Eversliarp" Pencils, 
Pennants, Art Novelties, College Seal Jewelry, Lawn Tennis and Baseball Supplies. 

Quality. Efficiency and Economy - Our Goal 
Main Street Annville, Pa. 





Grown 


and Packed in the Garden Country 


of U. S. A. 




CatsL 


p, Vineg 


ars, F 


RANSING 

"Daisy Brand" 

ickles. Sauces, Mustard, Cider 
Pure Table Products 


, Sour Kraut, 


etc. 






E. 


A. Ransing Sons 




Since 


1887 




Lancaster, Pa. 


Ask Your Grocer 



The Penmvay 

I. L. 

First Class Meal 
Baked Prod 

Aunt Betty's Bread 
Opposite Post Office 


Bakery & Restaurant 

BOWMAN, Prop. 


3, Luncheons, Confectionery, 
acts and Soda Fountain 


and Pennway Quality Products 

Annville, Pa. 



Page One Hundred Eighty-seven 



1925's Official Photographers 

V/ith each recurring Collegiate year our list of friends has increased. 
We feel confident that this is the outcome of our efforts to please— 
efforts coupled with professional ability to serve. 
May we contemplate a continuation of future service to you. 



BLAZIER & MILLER 



36 North Eighth Street 



Lebanon, Pa. 



The little boy stood on the 
bridge, 

The wind was full of air. 
Someone took the bridge away 

And left him standing there. 



The Weimer 

LEBANON, PA. 

A Good Place To Eat 

A Good Place To Sleep 

P. L. Weimer, Prop. 



Going Away? 

Buy your Trunks, Bags, 

Suit Cases 

Leather Goods 

and 

Sporting Goods 

.. at .. 

E.M.Hottenstein's 

614 Cumberland Street 
Lebanon, Pa. 



Ptiffe One Hundred EiijJily-e'iglit 



<5^(!S^l^ 



For Quality Baked Products 
of All Kinds 



Patronize 



Fink's Bakery 



Main Street 



Annville, Pa. 



Umt 


rellas, Trunks, Hand Luggage 




Travelers' Requisites 


Leather Goods, Sporting Goods | 




Athletic Equipment 




^ 


E.J 


SNAVELY&CO. 




New Location 




Opposite Post Office 


Kighth 


& Chestnut Sts. Lebanon, Pa. 



Bob Martin: 1 wish 1 knew 
who stole my pack of cigarettes, 
I'd like to hnni one from hini. 



Remember, girls, that while a 
man may not accept your Leap 
Year proposal, he will always 
admire your good judgment. 



DINNERS 




LUNCHES 




"The Students Home 


" The Tourists Oasis" 




The Idea 


1 Restaurant 






IRVING 


ROEMIG, Prop. 






Pool Room and Bowl 


ng Alleys Two Doors Away 


SODAS 






SUNDAES 



Page One Hundred Eighty-nine 



^ . ^ M^ M . 




Page One Hundred Ninety 



H. W. MILLER 

12 South Main Street 
Annville, Pa. 



HARDWARE 
PLUMBING and HEATING 

Waterkury Pipeless Furnaces 



THE BEST BID 

'TpHE bargain is not what you pay, but it is 
•^ what you get. Price is only one of the 
things to be considered. If you fail to get 
the quality you throw away your money, no 
matter how small an amount you pay. Our 
policy is always to sell the right quality at the 
right price. We believe it will be found an 
invariable rule that a price lower than ours 
means a correspondingly lower quality. 
Whatever price we may quote, it is always a 
real bargain. 

Sowers Printing Co. 

Tenth St. & Reading Ry. lA-banon, Pa. 



Prof. Grimm (in Astronomy) : Per- 
haps it would be a little clearer if 1 let 
my hat represent the moon. First, is 
there any question? 

Bill Beatty: Is the moon inhabited;' 



Speaking of Pinochle, we have de- 
vised a rapid, but painful death for 
the petroleum container who accident- 
ally drops his high card as his partner 
is about to lead. 



"Always Reliable" "The Live Store" 

MANUFACTURERS 
CLOTHING CO. 

Lebanon's Most Dependable 
Clothiers 

725 Cumberland St. Lebanon, Pa. 



J. S. BASHORE 

The Reliable and Only 
One-price Clothier 

810 Cumberland St, 
LEBANON, PA. 



Men s and Ladies 

WATCHES 

CLOCKS 

and 

JEWELRY 

Optical Supplies 

Repairing Watches, Clocks and 
Jewelry a Specialty 

M. H. SMITH 

207 W. Main Street 
Annville, Pa. 



Stationery, Pictures and Frames 


Kodaks and Furnishings 


24-boLir Service 


Leather Goods, Lamps and Shades 


PHOTOGRAPHERS 


HARPEL'S 


"The Gift Store of Lebanon" 


757-759 Cumberland St. 



Page One Hundred Ninety-on 



mM^ 



Lebanon Valley College 

ANNVILLE, PA. 
Two General Departments 

COLLEGE and MUSIC 

Eight Buildings 

Strong Faculty 

Grants A. B,, B. S., B. of S. in E. and B. N4us. 

STANDARD COLLEGE 
WORK y\CCREDITED EVERYWHERE 

Lebanon Valley College is on the 
list of schools accredited by "The 
Association of Colleges and Pre- 
paratory Schools of the Middle 
States and Maryland." 

G. D. GOSSARD, President S. O. GRIMM, Registrar 



Page One Hundred Ninety-two 



115^ 



■r^^ 






Before Wit ^art 

To the Class of 1924: 

Let us say, that we have found you firm and true 
in all your intentions and ideals. We know that you 
will get out into the world and be good citizens and a 
credit to your Alma Mater. We are sorry to see you 
leave, but the world needs big men and women, and 
we are certain that you will fill all the requirements 
admirably. L. V. will not forget you. 

To the Class of 1926: 

You are in the prime of your college days— take 
advantage of the fact. You live but once — live right. 
Sophomore days are bright and happy, and may that 
same environment follow you forever. Meet the world 
with a smile and you can accomplish all things. 

To the Class of 1927: 

You are the future L. V. leaders in the making. 
Is L. V. always going to uphold its clean-cut record of 
old? Why certainly, we know you won't leave the 
old spirit die down. Be true to L. V. 



"^^piK^I 




|^>^ Paijc One Hundred Ninety-three 



^Huittipjahin^ll. 




I'dye Oiw Hundred Ninety-four 



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