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Full text of "Quittapahilla"

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/quittapahilla1926leba 




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Page One 



Autngra^iljiB nnh ©naata 



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Page Three 



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'FOIRPWOIP' 



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1E% staff of % 1926 
(f uttlapaijiUa, Ijauf 
faiIt|fuUy laborfii la 
prta^ttt you mtttj a rnrrwt 
rp0umf of tl|p IjappftttngH of 
tlje past ypar, rfaltEtng tljf 
futility of our taok, tljat ia, 
to jurompasH in a book of 
romparatiuflg fpm pagta tljf 
many artiuitipa of tljp iFolk in 
\\\t Hallpg, tjjpir work, tl^pir 
play, tljpir uirtoripa, tljtir 
ffara, tlj^ir tjopfa. l|ompupr, 
if in tljp y^ars to ronti?, our 
mark i0 ablf to augtuput pour 
tttPtttory anb bring bark to 
you a uiaton of tljr rollrgp 
ypar in ita rntirrty, uir will 
frrl amplg rrpaift for our 
rarnrat pubrauora. 

192H (fuittapalfilla 






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(EampitH 

(ElaHSfB 

QPrganiiattons 

IGUprar^ 

EpUgtnua 

Atijlrttra 
Abuprttatng 



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Harnlii ISpnnrtt 



^rnfpBBDr of ffiatiit 

Win l|aH pnBbrtnrli 
l|imBplf tn thp l|rartB 
nf all ffipbditun TSallrit 
mptt aui mnmrn bnth 
;iast anb ^rparnt tljts 
192B uDliintr nf tljr 
(fuittapahtlla ti. inoBt 
aJFrrtinnatplo iritratrJi 





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Page Seven 



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Ab frf hIj an& as awppt as tljp marntng brwzr. 
Wjtrlj rnnlH tljp bram anii makfB tljp Irpra, 

Jin tlfp parlirat morning Ijnnra, 
Aa rarrfrPF, too, aa tljc aonga of tiff aprtng, 
Uijtrl) float on tl|r air aa tljr blncbiriia aing, 

3a tljia gloriona i]autlt of oura. 

3f tl]prp'a a taak tljat ia urt to be hone 
3f tbprp'a a rarr tljat Ijaa not ypt bprn run 

SJrt jjoutlj atrp in anb ha it; 
3f ttjrrp'a an obatarlp blorking tljr may 
Ul|irlj Ijalta alh mrn, anb IjolJia tljpm at bay— 

AnJiarioua yontlj mill go tbronglj it. 

SIbrrp'a notljing too big for ^outb to trg. 
®ljougb "ipalouB Wlh Agp" atanlia tanntingly by 

®o err Ijim fail in tl|p trat; 
Sfor youtb. you err, l|aa nr'rr taatpJi Jicfpat 
Anb knoma only tl|p maup of atrpngtl|, ao amrrt 

Sljat aurgpB mitljin Ijia brpaat. 

lon't tfU Ijim llfat yrara mill aap Ifia atrrngtlj, 
(§r tljat flppttng time mill make Ijim at Irngtlj, 

A miapr anb aanpr man; 
ffiipt Ijim liup Ijia lifp, aa you bib too, 
Uppttng tljp failurpB tljat fall to Ijia bup. 

^urnitiing aa only goutlj ran. 




I'lifff Eight 




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Ai»mtnt0tralian BJutliiing 



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Hisbam'B at mark nn a mahtl gouti;. 
(Entting anb Bt;a)itng mtti; fart anb trutt;. 

ffllitlrin tl|tB mall: 
S»ljr rtjooaPB a«i ^ilantH tljp bpBt of tljnugljt. 
Eift brat tljat purr tl|p mini) liaa wruugljt'- 

2Il|e bpBt Df all- 





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(CottBprnatary 



QIl|p fratlirrrli unngatrrH gailii sing, 
Ab tljpji Ughtlii flit nn flutt'ring uiing. 

'M'xh tlni trcrs: 
(Ulrar amprt uatrrs rinal tl|P nntp, 
Ab rljarraing bittipB rise anb float, 

(§a tljp brprHP. 



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Page Ten 





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I331|i>n tlioughtfi arc bark anb Dutlonk grag. 
Iffilfrn all nur Btrrngtt] lias pbbeit amai;. 

Up romr In tljrr. 
Sllfij Btlrnt graniirur ramfnrta ita. 
®ljy Bolrinn brantij Btrrngtl|pnB ub; 

(ill;r bark tt;augt;tB Afp. 



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Page Eleven 




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IGthrary 



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AnJi l|prr's a spot ainany the trrrs, 
Hlfrrp tvtn tljr snftlit mitrm'ring brrcEr 

Arte an a balm. 
Manvi Ifotxts Ijaur iwr lingprrb l^rrr. 
Enjouing tnljat gnu Ijolii bh irar— 

olljp pparp of ralm. 




Page Twelve 



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g'outit i^all 



Hrrp tljp laugljtrr'B a littlp Uglftpr. 
Mprp tl^p atniling'a a little brtgl|tFr, 

SpHt plarp of all: 
3Uprp tljp frirnbBljtp'H a littlp atrnngpr. 
Hrrp you'll Itngpr a littlr Inngrr, 

3n ®16 g-outli mall. 







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i'a^f Thirteen 



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North l^all 



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iffor tljr tjappg vaites Btngtng. 
Anb lljr mrm'rtPH rupr rlingtng 

Abnttt tljfp; 
3For tljp roBFB tl|at art tinining, 
Anb ttjy ninra an brandy rlimbing. 



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/'a^c Fourteen 



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©parbfra anJ» prf arlff ra of rmtnrnt namp, 
grbolara anb atljlrtPB prriipatinpiii fnr famp. 

All in an rmbryn form; 
STpUomabip. aympatbH. fripnIiBljtp Strang, 
Argumrnt. apnlimrnt. frnlir. ant> anng, 

^un'll ftnJi thrm all in tb? Inrm. 



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Page Fifteen 



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ifflan grpai jpalouB nf tl^P iblr atrram, 
M\\\\ notlttng tn bo but flnm ani brram 

(©f lipr Innr tn be frrr. 
2Jaui, for JiHan va\\a l|aB jjakrb Ijrr to tail, 
%}c\t mill Dtilg foam anJ> niritltp an& bail, 

Siikp a tiding in agony. 



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Page Sixteen 





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®l|p laEji ult> strram gltlira vparpfullo bg, 
Seflrrting tttes anJi lljr rlnitiia of tljp aku 

3n Ijrr ficpp liqut& brrast. 
g»ljp Ijaa nnlbtitg tn ita but tnon tlfp trrps. 
®l|p sailing rlaitliH anb tlir miirmuring brrpHP- 

Nfltljing to ha but rrat. 



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Pfli7f Seventeen 



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SllfP King of Hinttr kiasFJi tljp miat: 
3t froEP in frigljt— j«b1 as Ijr uiiBljrii, 

Ani rlung to tl|p tmigB in ftar. 
S'pn kin& "©lb Siar' tijrn Ijib Ijia farp, 
IGrst by i;tB Bunbratn'H tnarm rmbrarF 

©Ijr fatrylani) iiiaa^i^rar. 




Page Eighteen 



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Jfar iram thp rity'a maMifning atrifr, 
'®ta Ijprp 3'h tIjudbp tu spcniJ mH life 

Ug tljiB tranquil Btrram; 
S^nr tliprp's an air of prarrful ralm. 

tn tttp is likp a balm 

(!?f a Ijappy irram. 



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Prt^^ Nineteen 






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Enp« tl|P trpra brnii ItBtfullg. 
(So tatci} tl^p lout sang, mtBtfullii 

JHurinurrli bij tlip Btrrant; 
'®ia a Bung nf ragrr iiparntng. 
if at lljp long brlaiirJ) rrturntng 

(§f ttjp marm aunbram. 



Page Tii:enly 





Page Tiventy-one 







(Sforgr Santrl (Sosaarb, S.S. 

]3rrBiii;nt of iErbanon Hallrg doUrgr 

A.l. ©ttrrbritt IniurrBitg. 1S92: I.S.. Union 
libltral ^pminary. 1396; MM.. Sirbanon lallpg 
(Enllrnr. 1 9 1 D; ®raiiuatr SituJipnt. Slnhna Bupkina 
UniurrHJtii. 1911-1912. 




Paffe Tnrenty-tnro 



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®I|0 Pr^fit^nit B iEraBagp 

Lebanon Valle\' College aims to carry out the wish of its founders 
"to provide a first class school of higher learning at reasonable rates in 
which young men and women may be trained in head, heart, and body," 
and thereby be fitted for citizenship and to become forceful and construc- 
tive leaders in church and state. 

The hearty co-operation of trustees, faculty, students, and annual 
conference has inspired the most implicit confidence, filled the halls with 
students and greatly increased the finances of the institution. 

The recent campaign resulted in subscriptions amounting to about 
seven hundred thousand dollars. Of this amount General Education 
Board (Rockefeller) is contributing one hundred and ninety-nine thou- 
sand dollars. Truly this is a godsend. 

We are deeply grateful to all who thus aided the college and have 
started it on a career of usefulness hitherto unknown. 




Page T'Li:enty-t/iree 



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ty. 







JOHN E. LEHMAN 

Professor Emeritus of Mathematics 

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. 
Professor of Greek 

Education 



SPANGLER 

Bible and Religious 



A.B., Lebanon Valley College, 1890; B.D., 
Union Biblical Seminary, 1894; A.M., Lebanon 
Valley College, 1898; Instructor in Ecclesiasti- 
cal History, Union Bible Seminary, 1892-93; 
D.D., Findlay College, Findlay, Ohio, 1907. 



HIRAM H. SHENK 

Professor of History 

A.B., Ursinus College, 1S99; A.M., Lebanon 
Valley College, 1900; Summer term at Univer- 
sity of Wisconsin; Custodian of Public Records, 
Pennsylvania State Library, 1916; Instructor 
in y.M.C.A. Summer Schools, Blue Ridge, 
N. C, 1916-20, Silver Bay, N. Y., 1918, and Lake 
Geneva, N. Y., 1921 ; Educational Secretary, 
Army Y.M.C.A., Camp Travis, 1917-18. 






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'^age Tti'enty-four 






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SAMUEL H. DERICKSON 

Professor of Biological Sciences 

B.S., Lebanon Valley College, 1902; Gradu- 
ate Student, Johns Hopkins University, 1902- 
03; M.S., Lebanon Valley College, 1903; Land 
Zoologist, Bahama Expedition, Baltimore Geo- 
graphical Society, 1904; Director, collection of 
Eocene and Miocene fossils for Vassar College, 
summer, 1908; Student, Marine Biology, Ber- 
muda, summer, 1909; Tropical Botanical Gar- 
dens, Jamaica, summer, 1910; Brooklyn Insti- 
tute of Arts and Sciences, summer, 1911. 



SAMUEL O. GRIMM 

Registrar and Professor of Physics 

Millersville State Normal School, 1907; 
Pd.B., Millersville Normal, 1909; A.B., Leb- 
anon Valley College, 1912; Columbia Univer- 
sity, summers, 1913-17; A.M., Lebanon Vallev 
College, 1916. 



CHRISTIAN R. GINGRICH 

Professor of Political Sciences and Economics 

A.B., Franklin and Marshall College, 1911; 
Principal of High School, Alexandria, Pa., 
1911-12; Linglestovfn, Pa., 1912-13; Ll.B., Uni- 
versity of Pennsylvania Law School, 1916; 
Member of the Lebanon County L.tw Bar and 
the Pennsylvania Supreme Court Bar. 




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Page T'lventy-fi've 



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THOMAS BAYARD BEATTY 

Professor of English 

A.B., Lebanon Valley College, 1905; A.M., 
Columbia University, 1920; Student, Curry 
School of Expression, summers, 1908-09; Prin- 
cipal of Schools, Red Lion, Pa., 1914-16; Pro- 
fessor, Design School, Carnegie Institute of 
Technology. 



MRS. MARY C. GREEN 

Dean of H'omen and Instructor in French 

New York Conservatorv, 1896-97; Studv 
and Travel, Berlin, 1900-01; Paris, 1901-09; 
1911-14; Flbrence, 1909-10; Johannesburg, South 
Africa, 1910-11. 



ANDREW BENDER 

Professor of Chemistry 

A.B., Lebanon Valley College, 1906; Ph.D., 
Columbia University, 1914; Instructor in An- 
alvtical Chemistrv, Columbia University, 1912- 
14; In Industria'l Chemistry, 1914-21"; Chief 
Chemist, Aetna E.xplosives Company; Chemical 
Director, British American Chemical Company; 
Director of Control Laboratory, The Barrett 
Company. 



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Page Tiventy-six 



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ROBERT R. BUTTERWICK 

Professor of Philosophy and Bible 

A.B., Lebanon Vallev College, 1901 ; A.M., 
Lebanon Valley College, 1904; B.D., Bone- 
brake Theological Seminary, 1905; D.O., Leb- 
anon Valley College, 1910; Twenty-six years in 
the Ministry. 



HELEN ETHEL MYERS 

Librarian and Assistant in English 

A.B., Lebanon Valley College, 1907; Drex- 
el Institute Library School, 1908; University of 
Chicago, Library; Librarian of the Lancaster 
City Library, 1913-21. 



HAROLD BENNETT 

Professor of Latin 

B.A., Victoria College, University of Toron- 
to, 1915; Ph.D., University of Chicago, 1921; 
Fellow in Latin, University of Chicago, 1919- 
21; Acting Professor of Latin and Greek, Col- 
lege of Charleston, Charleston, S. C, 1921-22. 







^ 




Page Tiventy-seven 




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ETHEL M. BENNETT 

Acting Professor of French Literature 

B.A., Victoria College, University of Toron- 
to, 1915; In charge of Modern Language De- 
partment, Ontario Ladies' College, Whitby, On- 
tario, 1915-19; Tutor in French and German, 
University of Chicago, 1920-21. 



EDGAR E. STAUFFER 

Professor of English 

A.B., Lafayette College, 1894; Normal Fel- 
low in Gallaudet College, 1894-95; A.M., Gal- 
laudet College, 1895; Pastorate, 1896-1903; 
A.M., Lafayette College, 1897; College Pastor 
and Professor of English Bible, Albright Col- 
lege, 1903-07; Professor of English, Albright 
College, 1906-20; Pastorate, 1920; D.D. West- 
ern Union College, 1923. 



BRUCE H. REDDITT 

Professor of Mathematics 

A.B., Randolph-Macon College, 1910; A.M., 
Johns Hopkins LTniversity, 1923; Instructor, 
Randolph-Macon Academv, 1911-13; Principal, 
Columbia High School, Columbia, La., 1914-16; 
Instructor, Washington and Lee University, 
1916-17; Instructor, Baltimore Polytechnic In- 
stitute, 1917-19; Instructor, Johns Hopkins L^ni- 
versitv, 1919-23. 




Page Tnrenty-eiglit 



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O. EDGAR REYNOLDS 

Professor of Education and Psycliology 

A.B., University of Illinois; A.M., Colum- 
bia University; Ph.D., Columbia University; 
Professor of Education and Psychology, College 
of Puget Sound, Wash., 1917-20; Universitv of 
Rochester, N. Y., 1920-23. 



J. A. LYTER 

College Pastor 

A.B., Lebanon Valley College, 1885; A.M., 
Lebanon Vallev College, 18S8; D.D., Lebanon 
Vallev College! 1906. 



E. E. MYLIN 

Physical Director and Coach 

A.B., Franklin and Marshall College, 1916; 
A.M., Franklin and Marshall College, 1917; 
Commissioned 1st Lieut., Officers Training 
Camp, Ft. Niagara, summer, 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 Militarv 
Academy, Woodstock, Va., 1919-20; Coach of 
Iowa State College, 1920-23. 



ALBERT BARNHART 

Aycnt of the Finance Committee 





Page Twenty-nine 



Motxrh at ©ruatPFB 






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OFFICERS 

President A. S. Kreider 

I'ice President E. N. Funkhouser 

Secretary and Treasurer '...S. H. Derickson 

REPRESENTATIVES FROM THE PENNSYLVANIA CONFERENCE 

A. B. Station Hageistown, Md., 1925 

G. I. Rider Hagerstown, Md., 1925 

L. V\^ Lutz Waynesboro, Pa , 1925 

E. N. Funkhouser Hagerstown, Md., 1926 

W. N, Beattie York, Pa., 1926 

A. N. Horn York, Pa., 1926 

Henry Wolf Mt. Wolf, Pa., 1926 

W. N. McFaul Baltimore, Md., 1927 

P. R. Kuntz Mechanicsburg, Pa.. 1927 

M. R. Fleming ' Red Lion, Pa., 1927 

F. B. Plummer Hagerstown, Md., 1927 

REPRESENTATIVES FROM THE EAST PENNSYLVANIA CONFERENCE 

E. O. Burtner Allentown, Pa., 1925 

S. C. Enck Harrisburg, Pa., 1925 

P. B. Gibble Palmyra, Pa., 1925 

I. M. Hershey Myerstown, Pa., 1926 

H. E. Miller Lebanon, Fa., 1926 

S. E. Rupp HarVisburg, Pa., 1926 

J. R. Engle Palmyra, Pa., 1927 

A. S. Kreider Annville, Pa., 1927 

J. A. Lyter Annville, Pa., 1927 

J. E. Gipple Harrisburg, Pa., 1927 

REPRESENTATIVES FROM THE VIRGINIA CONFERENCE 

W. F. Gruber Martinsburg, W. Va., 1925 

E. C- Wine Harrisonburg, Va., 1925 

A. J. Sechrist Churchville, Va., 1926 

J. N. Fries Berkeley Springs, W. Va., 1926 

G. W. Stover Winchester, Va., 1927 

I. H. Brunk Martinsburg, Va., 1927 

TRUSTEES AT LARGE ' 

Harry Thomas , Johnstown, Pa. 

Charles Neely Warren Pa. 

ALUMNI TRUSTEES 

A. K. Mills Annville, Pa. 

I. E. Runk Canton, Ohio. 

H. H. Baish Harrisburg, Pa. 



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Page TI:irty-one 





i. iSagmottb lEnglr. A.I., SII.l. 

(!lliurrl|ma«. lauiyrr, bitsinrBB man, batikpr, loyal 
frxenb anil arbrnt su^jpartrr nf ICpbannn Hallrij 
(EnUrgr, mrmbrr of tljp Snarfi nf Qlrustrra anJi 
iFtnanrr QlDmmtttPr, Sirrrtnr nf tljr urry BnrrpBsful 
finanrial rampaign nf 1924, tljtB pagr nf tbr 192fi 
(fuittapaliilla, ia rfapprtfully ipitratrii. 



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Page Thirty-three 



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muBB of 1925 

OFFICERS 

First Semester 

Presiilent Robert Reigle 

lice-President Flossie Groff 

Secretary Ellen Keller 

Treasurer j John Sherk 

Second Semester 

President William Wueschinski 

f ice-President Madie Shoop 

Secretary Mildred Leech 

Treasurer John Sherk 



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Motto: "Through Difficulties to I'ictory" 

Colors: Blue and IJ kite 

Flower: Cream Rose 



n 



YELL 

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



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^mor (UlasB iitatnry 



Once upon a time, a fairy traveled o'er the land of Pennsylvania, seeking stalwart 
youths and fair maidens. Day and night this fairy traveled for many a long, lone mile, 
but not once did he falter, for in his heart he treasured a lofty purpose that spurred 
him on. And besides, fairies aren't supposed to groAV weary. 

'Twas curious that the old folks and the children dwelling among the hills and 
dales and in the cities of this land were not aware of the visitations of the fairy. Only 
the youths and maidens knew of his passing by, and even they did not see him. They 
only knew that one night they dreamed and that at dawning, they woke with a great 
desire for learning within their hearts. But, alas, some of them quickly forgot their 
dream, and others, though they remembered, were indifferent to its meaning. A few, 
however, treasured it and made it the guide of their lives. Because the fairy realized 
that only a few in this land would remember, he did not stay within its borders. He 
journeyed to other lands, too, farther North to Connecticut and southward, again, to 
Maryland and the Virginias. 

Weeks passed by, and from time to time, the tireless fairy retraced his steps to 
see that those who remembered their dream were still faithful to th call they had felt. 
At last, came the autumn time, the time of nature's fulfillment of promise. From all 
parts of the land came those who remembered their dream and who heeded its call. 
They met where the college called Lebanon Valley throws wide open its portals to all 
who come with such dreams. They were more than one hundred in number, and they 
banded to fight for the prize they each sought. Four years they struggled and with 
united effort they overcame the dragon Disappointment, the giant Discouragement, and 
the reptile Fear of Failure. From year to year their number decreased, for some had 
lost their dreams and others had gone elsewhere to make them come true. But sixty- 
one remained faithful, and with scholarship, sportsmanship, and loyalty, they won their 
way "Through Difficulties to Victory." They secured the prize which was learning, 
not merely knowledge of books, but learning of life and of people. 

They went out from these college portals, then, out into the wide, wide world. It 
was then they were scattered to all parts of the earth, but wherever chance decreed 
they should go there they went unafraid, for thy had learned how to live. And they 
lived happily ever afterwards, — because they had treasured their dreams and kept faith 
in the fairy who gave them those dreams in their youth.. 

And the name of the fairy was — Excelsior. 







Page Thirty-fi've 




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Philokosmian 

College: Y.M.C.A. Delegate to Harris- 
burg convention (2) ; Y.M.C.A. Cabinet (4) ; 
Assistant in Chemistry (3, 4) ; Star Course 
Committee (3, 4); Chairman (4); Class: Bask- 
etball (1) ; Volleyball (1, 2) ; Tug-o-War (2) ; 
Football (3); President (3); Society: Chair- 
man of Executive Committee (3); Vice-Presi- 
dent (3). 



FRANK C. AUNGST 

LiNGLESTOVVN, Va. 

Historical-Political 

College: Moody Bible Institute (1914); 
Graduate of Bonebrake Seminary (1921); 
Class; Class Play (3). 



HAROLD A. BATDORF 
Leb.anon, Pa. 



WILLIAM H. BEHNEY 

Scientific 

Class: Tug-o-War (1). 



S. MATILDA BOWMAN 

Leb.^non, Pa. 

Social Science-History Delphian 

College: First honors in Tennis Tourna- 
ment (1); Basketball (2). Class: Basketball 

(1, 2). 






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Page Thirty-six 






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ELIAS D. BRESSLER 
Lebanon, Pa. 



College: Ministerium (1, 2, 3, 4); Class: 
Tug-o-War (1); Societv: Sergeant-at-Arms 
(2). 



ELSIE M. CLARK 

DovvNiNGTOvvK, Pa. 

Modern Languai/e Delp/iiiin 

College: Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Cabinet 
(3, 4) ; U.R. (3) ; Delegate to Eaglesmere (2) ; 
Chairman of Freshman Cabinet (3); Chair- 
man of Sophomore Cabinet (4); Oratorio (2, 
3). Class: Basketball (1, 2, 3); Secretary 
(3); Class Play (3). Society: Warden (1); 
Recording Secretary (3); Anniversary Pro- 
gram (3, 4). 



WILLIAM M. CLARKIN 
Hartford, Conn. 
Hisloiicat-Potilical 

College: Football (1, 2, 3); Basketball 
(1, 2, 3) ; Captain (3) ; Baseball (1, 2) ; Men's 
Senate (3, 4); "L" Club, Vice-President (4). 
Class: Football (1); Baseball (1, 2). 



CHARLES W. DANEO 

MiNERSVILLE, Pa. 



Social Science-English 



Kalozetean 



College: Crucible Staff (1, 2, 3) ; Associate 
Editor (3); Advertising Manager (2), Math 
Round Table (1); Basketball Manager (4) 
Assistant Basketball Manager (2, 3) , Pie ■• 
Representative (2, 3). Class: Editor-In Chief 
of Annual (3); Class Play (3). Societ\ . An 
niversary Program (1, 3) ; Publicity Editor (1) : 
Sergeant-at-Arms (1) ; Editor (1, 3) ; Executive 
Committee (1, 2, 4); Treasurer (3, 4). 



SARA R. DEARWECHTER 

Fredericksburg, Pa. 

Modern Language Ciionian 

College: Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4). Societv: 
(1, 2, 3, 4). 





Page Thirty-se-ven 






;i 




RAY F. DECK 
Fredericksburg, Pa. 



College: Assistant in Biologv (4) 
President (3) ; Class Play (3). 



LOLA C. DESENBERG 

Red Lion, Pa. 

Social Science-English Delphian 

College: Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Cabinet 
(4). Class: Annual Staff (3); Basketball (2); 
Play Committee (3, 4) ; Class Play (3). Society: 
Anniversary Program (1, 3, 4) ; Corresponding 
Secretary (3); President (4). 



ETHEL L. DONOUGH 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Modern Language Delphian 

College: Y.W.C.A. (2, 3, 4). Society: 
Recording Secretary (3); Anniversary Pro- 
gram (4). ^ 



RAYMOND J. FINN 
Hartford, Conn. 
Historical-Political 

College: Baseball (1, 2, 3) ; Varsity Cheer 
Leader (4); "L" Club. Class: Tug-o-War 
(2); Basketball (1, 2); Football (2); Baseball 
(1. 2) ; Class Plav (3). 



JEROME W. FROCK 
Harrisburg, Pa. 
Historical-Political 

College: Football (2, 3, 4); Captain (4); 
Tennis (2, 3); "L" Club. Class: Basketball 

(2). 



.^X' 



<: 



.s 



Page Thirty-eight 




WrP^^s^ 




^^^■i 



EDITH GEYER 

MiDDLETOWN, PA. 



History-English 



Choniaii 
. Class: 



College: Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3 
Vice-President (3); Class Play (3). Society: 
Usher (I); Corresponding Secretary (2); 
Recording Secretary (3); Anniversary Pro- 
gram (2) ; Critic (4). 



YVONNE D. GREEN 

Lebanon, Pa. 

French-English Clionian 

College: Crucible Staff (1); Eurydice (1, 
4); President (4); Oratorio (1, 2); Y.W.C.A. 
Delegate to Eaglesmere. Class: Vice-Presi- 
dent (1). Society: Anniversary Program (4). 



FLOSSIE M. GROFF 

Lebanon, Pa. 

French-Latin Delphian 

College: Y.V^'.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4). Class: 
Class Play (3); Vice-President (4). Society- 
Corresponding Secretary (3). 



J. PAUL GRUVER 
Harrisonburg, Va. 



Historical-Political 



Philokosmain 



College: Ministerium (2, 3, 4) ; Vice-Pres- 
ident Y. W. C. A. (3); President (4); Debat- 
ing Team (4). Class: Annual Staff (3); Tug- 
0-War (2). Society: Chaplain (2); Record- 
ing Secretary (3)"; Corresponding Secretarv 
(2); Editor" (2); Vice-President (3); Critic 
(4); President (4); Trustee (3, 4). 



MARY W^. HOUCK 
Enhaut, Pa. 
History-English 



Clioniini 



College: Irving College (1, 2); Athletic- 
Club (1, 2); Magazine Club (2); Y.W.C.A. 
(1, 2, 3, 4) ; Oratorio (3) ; Eurydice (4) ; Vice 
President (4). Society: (3, 4); Anniversar\ 
Program (4). 





Page Thirty-nine 






# 




RUTH M. HOY 

MiLLERSBURG, PA. 

Latin-English Clionian 

College: Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Treasurer 
(4). Class: Secretary (3)'. Society: Usher 
(1); Recording Secretary (3); Chapalin (3). 



ESTHER E. HUGHES 
Lilly, Pa. 



liiology-Matliematiis 

College; Y.W.C.A. (1, 
in Biology (4). 



Clionian 
3, 4) ; Assistant 



STELLA M. HUGHES 

Pine Grove, Pa. 

liiohyy-History Delphian 

College: Y.W.C.A, (1, 2, 3, 4); Secretar 
Delegate to Hot Springs Nat'l. Convention (1) 
Assitant in Biology (3); Botany (4). Class 
First Honor Student (1); Vice-President (2) 
Annual Staff (3); Basketball (1, 2). Society 
Anniversary Program (1, 3, 4); Chaplain (2) 
Vice-President (4); President (4). 



ELLEN S. KELLER 
New Bloomfield, Pa. 



Biology-Mathematics 



Clionian 



College: Math. Round Table (1); Cruci- 
ble Staff (2); Y.W.C.A. (I, 2, 3, 4); Hall 
President (4). Class: Sub-Treasurer (2, 3); 
Secretary (4). Society: Secretary (2) ; An- 
niversary Program (2, 3); Treasurer (4). 



RUTH L. KENNEDY 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Frrni h-Latin Delphian 

College: Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4). Society: 
Vice-President (4); Anniversary Program (4). 



V 
A 
L 
L 
E 
Y 



c 

01 



4^^ 



j 

In 



HARRY R. KIEHL 
Lebanon. Pa. 



College: Assistant in Physics (4). Class: 
Annual Staff (3); Class Play (3). Society: 
Anniversary Program ( + ). 



LESTER M. LEACH 
Brushy Run. W. Va. 



Classical 



Plnlokosmiau 



College: Ministerium (1, 2, 3, 4); Foreign 
Mission Group (2, 3, 4) ; Leader (4) ; Y.M.C.A. 
Cabinet (2, 3, 4) ; Secretary (2) ; Leader of 
Prayer Meetings (4); Men's Senate (4). Class: 
Treasurer (2); Tug-O-War (2); Class Play 
(3). Society: Janitor (1) Chaplain (2); 
Treasurer (3); Vice-President (3); Critic (4); 
Judge (4) ; Trustee (3, 4) ; Anniversary Pro- 
gram (1, 2, 4). 



MILDRED L LEECH 

Baltimore, Md. 

History-Englisli Clioniari 

College: V.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4) ; May Day 
Committee (3). Class: Basketball (3); Secre- 
tary (4) ; Class Play (3). Society: Usher (1) ; 
Anniversary Program (2, 4); President (41. 



BLANCHE C. LEXGLE 

Lancaster, Pa. 

Historii al-Polithal Cliotii :i, 

College: VAV.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Eurydict 
(1); Student \'olunteer (1, 2, 3, 4). Societ\ 
L'sher (1); Chaplain (1, 2); Corresponding 
Secretary (4); Anniversary Program (1). 



CLAUDE LIGHT 
Annvii.le, Pa. 
Education Kalozetc 

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




UcO 




Page Forty-one 



^-^ 




L. LLOYD LIGHT 

Annville, Pa. 

Biology-Education Kalozetean 

Class: Football (2); Vallevball (1, 2); 
Tug-0-War (1, 2); Annual ■ Staff (3); Class 
Play (3). Society: Sergeant-at-Arms (1); 
Editor (2, 3) ; President (4). 



DOROTHY N. LONGENECKER 

Mount Joy, Pa. 

Eui/lish-Hislory Delphian 

College: Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4). Class: 
Basketball (2, 3). Society: First Public Pro- 
gram (1); Corresponding Secretary (2); An- 
niversary Program (2, 3, 4). 



MIRIAM M. MENGEL 

HUMMELSTOWN, PA. 

French-Latin CI Ionian 

College:' Crucible Staff (1, 2, 3); Y.W. 
C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4). Class: Class Play (3). So- 
ciety: Anniversary Program (4); President 
(4)'. 



VIOLA I. MITCHELL 

Barto, Pa. 

French-English Delphian 

College: Bluffton College (1, 2); Philo- 
mathean Literary Society (1, 2) ; Penna. Club 
(1, 2); Girls' Glee Club (2); Vesper Choir 
(2); Oratorio (3); Eurydice (4); Y.W.C.A. 
(1, 2, 3, 4). Society: Anniversary Program 
(3, 4). 



CLEON M. MUSSER 
Columbia, Pa. 
Education-History 

College: Football (1, 2, 3, 4); Reserve 
Basketball (1, 2, 3); Varsitv Basketball (4); 
Reserve Baseball (1, 2); Men's Senate (4); 
Treasurer (4); "L" Club, President (4). Class: 
Football (1); Basketball (1, 2); President (1). 







Page Forty-ti^o 



-^ 



^- 



ni. 



KA'l'HRYN H. NISLEY 

Progress, Pa. 

Modern Language Delpliian 

College: Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Delegate 
to Eaglesmere (2) ; Cabinet ( + ) ; ^^^S.G.A. 
(3, 4); Secretary (3); Treasurer (4); Cruc- 
ible Staff (1, 2, 3); Oratorio (2, 3); Eurydice 
(4); Corrector of Freshmen Themes (4). 
Class: Historian (2, 3, 4) ; Second Honor Stu- 
dent (2); Annual Staff (3); Vice-President 
(3); Class Play (3). Society: First Public 
Program (1); Chaplain (2); Critic (4); Pres- 
ident (4); Anniversary Program (3, 4). 

\V. ELLSWORTH MTRAUER ' 

Mathematics 

College: Reserve Football (1, 2); Varsity 
(4); Reserve Basketball (1, 2); Reserve Base- 
ball (1); Varsity (2, 3); Crucible Staff (1); 
Men's Senate (3, 4); Secretary (3); Vice-Pres- 
ident (4). Class: Annual Staff (3); Football 
(1, 2) ; Basketball (1, 2). 



EDITH A. 

Annville, 



NYE 
Pa. 



Modern Language Clionia?i 

College: Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); Oratorio (2); 
Class: Class Flay (3). Society: (1,2,3,4); 
Corresponding Secretary (4). 



WILLIAM H. QUAID 
Harrisburg, Pa. 



Clas 



Phllokosmian 



College: Ministerium (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Foregii^ 
Mission (3); Y.M.C.A. Cabinet (3); DebatiiiK 
Team (4). Class: Annual Staff (3); Tug- 
O-War (2); Class Play (3); Play Committee 
(3). Society: Recording Secretary (3); Pres- 
ident (4); Anniversary Program (4). 



ROBERT R. REIGLE 
Lykens, Pa. 



Education-English 



Philokosmian 



College: Reserve Football (1, 2); Varsit\ 
(3, 4); Baseball (1, 2, 3); Athletic Council 
(3); Men's Senate (2, 3, 4); President (4i; 
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4) ; "L" Club. Class 
Football (I, 2); Baseball (1, 2); Class Pla\ 
(3); President (4). Society: Anniversan 
Program (4). 




Wi^ 



M 




Page Forty-three 



<^r'-" 



e 



fe 




MADELYN M. REITER 
Myerstown, Pa. 
Modern Language Clionian 

College: V.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4). 



WILLIAM O. RHOAD 
Harrisburc, Pa. 
Bihle-Hisiory Kalozetean 

College: Ministerium (1, 2, 3, 4). Class: 



Tug-O-War (2). Society 
niversary Program (3). 



Chaplain (2) ; An- 



MARTHA M. SCHACH 

Tremost, Pa. 

English-Latin Clionian 

College': V.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4). Class: 
Annual Staff (3); Sub-Treasurer (1); Secre- 
tary (3 ); Class Play (2). Society: Usher (1); 
Corresponding Secretary (3); Critic (4). 



VERNA I. SEITZINGER 

Annville, Pa. 

Latin-Frejit h Clionian 

College: V.W.C.A. (3, 4); Eurydice (1, 
2, 4); Oratorio (2); Voice Recital (3). Class: 
Urst Honor Student (2, 3). Society: Anniver- 
sary Program (1); Corresponding Secretary 

(2)". 



EDWIN G. SHEFFEY 

Annville, Pa. 

Eciuration Kalozetean 

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



f^ 



Page Forty-four 




.}^ 



JOHN K. SHERK 
Palmyra, Pa. 
History-Social Sciences 



Kalozetean 



College: Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Treasurer 
(3); President (4). Class: Basketball (1, 2); 
Tug-O-War (1, 2); Football (2); President 
(1); Treasurer (4). Society: Anniversary 
Program (5). 



MADIE E. SHOOP 

MiLLERSBURG, Pa. 

Moijcin Language Clioniaii 

College: Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Secretai\ 
(2); Vice-President (4); Basketball (2, 3, 4); 
W.S.G.A. (4); Vice-President (4). Clas^: 
Basketball (1, 2, 3); Secretary (2); Annual 
Staff (3); Class Play (3); Vice-President (4). 
Society: Usher (1); Chaplain (3); Vice-Prcs- 
ident( 3); Anniversary Program (2, 4). 

MABEL I. SILVER 

Baltimore, Md. 

Chemistry-Biology Clio nun: 

College: Y.W.C.A. (I, 2, 3, 4); Delegate 
to Eaglesmere (2, 3); Delegate to Indianapolis 
(3); Cabinet (3, 4); President (4); Student 
Volunteer Ciroup (1, 2, 3, 4); Secretary (3); 
W.S.G.A. (3); Eurydice (1, 2); Star 'course 
Committee (4) ; May Day Committee (2, 3) ; 
Crucible Staff (2). Society: Chaplain (2); 
Anniversary Program {1, 2, 3, 4). 



ELIZABETH S. 

Weatherly, 

History-English 

College: Y.W.C.A. 
Chaplain (2) ; Anniversary 



SLOAT 
Pa. 

Delphian 

(3, 4). Society: 
Program (2 ,4). 



ISABELLE R. SMITH 

Social Science-English Delphian 

College: Crucible Staff (1, 2, 3), Secre- 
tary (3); Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (3, 4); W.S.G.A. 
(2, 4) ; President (4) ; May Day Committee 
(3, 4) ; Star Course Committee (3, 4) ; Secre- 
tary. Class: Secretary (1); Annual Staff (3). 
Society: Corresponding Secretary (2) ; Trea^- 
urer (3) ; Critic (4) ; Board of Trustees (3, 4) ; 
Chairman (4) ; Anniversary Program (1, 3, 4). 




3) 



y 



I 




Page Forty-finie 



M 



ih 




OLGA S. SMITH 

Reading, Pa. 

C he mi sir y-M at hematics Clionian 

College: Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Eurvdice 
(1, 2). Class: Vice-President (1); Class Play 
(3). Society: Usher (1); Recording Secretary 
(3); Vice-President (4); Anniversary Pro- 
gram ( 1, 2, 4). 



WILLIAM H. SMITH 
Lebanon', Pa. 
Historical-Political Philokos 

College: Ministerium (2, 3, 4). 



ALFRED C. STIiNE 

Gettysburg, Pa. 

Historical-Political Philokosmian 

College: Reserve Football (1, 2); Base- 
ball Manager (4). Class: Football (1, 2); 
Basketball (1,2) ; Tug-0-War (2) ; Class Plav 

(3). 



GRACE E. STONER 

Lebanon, Pa. 

French-Latin Delfihian 

College: Y.W.C.A. (2, 3, 4). Class: 
Class Play (3). Society: (2, 3, 4). 



MARION E. STRAYER 

Red Lion, Pa. 

Modern Language Delphian 

College: Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4). Society: 
Corresponding Secretary (3); Treasurer (4); 
Anniversary Program (1, 3, 4). 



^~V 



ic 

ILl 
E 
G 

E 



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Page Forty-six 






1^1 

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CLYDE W. TINSMAN 
Winchester, Va. 
History-Bible Philokosmian 

College: Graduate of Shenandoah Col- 
legiate Institute; College Debating Team (4). 
Society: Critic (4); Anniversary Program (4). 



RAY A. TROUTMAN 
Valley View, Pa. 
Historical-Political 

College: Glee Club (2 



Pliilokosmiaii 
4) ; Business 
4) ; Y.M.C.A. 
Class: Tug- 



Manager (4) ; Ministerium 
Cabinet (3); Men's Senate (3) 
O-War (2); Treasurer (3). Society: Co 
responding Secretary (2) ; Orchestra (2, 3, 4) ; 
Vice-President (3); President (4); Anniver- 
sary (4). 

HELENE S. UMBERGER 

Lebakon, Pa. 

Frencli-Eiiglish Clionian 

Society: (3, )4; Vice-President (4). 

LUTHER A. WEIK 

Wyomissing, Pa. 

Scientific Kalozeteaii 

College: Crucible Staff (1, 2, 3); Math. 
Round Table (1); Y.M.C.A. Cabinet (1); 
Cheer Leader (2); Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4); 
Secretarv (2) ; Assistant Football Manager (2, 
3) ; Manager (4). Class: President (1 ); Tug- 
O-War (2); Volleyball (2); Football (2); 
Business Manager of Annual (3); Class Play 
(3). Society: Sergeant-at-Arms (1); Record- 
ing Secretary (2); Vice-President (3); Critic 
(4); Anniversary Program (1, 3). 

MAUDE M. WOLFE 
Progress, Pa. 
Modern Language Delphian 

College: Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Eurydicc 
(4). Societv: Warden (1); Anniversarv Pro- 
gram (3, 4)'. 

WILLIAM A. WUESCHINSKI 
Midland^ Pa. 
Mathematics-History Kalozetean 

College: Football (1, 2, 3, 4); Reserve 
Basketball (1); Varsitv (2, 3, 4); Reserve 
Baseball (1, 2, 3); "L" Club, Secretary (4). 
Class: Basketball (1, 2); Football (l);'Presi- 
dent (4). Society: (2, 3. 4); President (4). 




fvl 



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Page Forty-semen 



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Pa^f Forty-nine 






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CElaBB nf 1950 



ft. 



IT 

U 1 



OFFICERS 

first Semester 

President John Luckens 

Vice-President Marion Hess 

Secretary Permelia Rose 

Treasurer Richard Wenner 

Second Semester 

President Henry Williard 

lice-President Helen Longenecker 

Secretai y Mary MacDougall 

Treasurer , Raymond Henry 



^fS^. 



(i 

a? 

k 



Motto: "In Medias Res" 
Colors : Orange and Black 
Flower: Black Eyed Susan 

YELL 

(Repeat three times) 

Sac-a-ma-rac, 
Sic-a-ma-rix, 
Lebanon Valley, 
Twentv-six. 



r 

i 

E 




Page Fifty 



iuntnr (Elass iitBtnri| 



In the fall of '22 we came, about ninety lads and lassies from all parts of the 
country. At our very first meeting, something was born, something unconquerable, 
the spirit of '26. The spirit flourished until now the members of the class feel it so 
keenly and are bound together so closely by it, that nothing will ever be able to erase 
from our memories the genial ties Avhich bind the class. 

Our Freshman year was filled with the events common to every class, and yet 
how overwhelmingly important to each incoming class ! Each athletic contest, as it 
turned up, seemed a matter of life or death. Again like every other class we tasted 
the bitterness of defeat and the mad happiness at success. Although we lost the Tug- 
O-War, the Juniors alleviated our disappointment by entertaining us at a jolly party. 
That was our first defeat, but we've had several since, and have learned that only by 
failures do we progress. There were parties and hikes, but best of all was the banquet 
at Reading. How we discussed and planned, planned and discussed ! And then, when 
it did come, what a rip-roaring success — except that our president was delayed by the 
hostile Soph. The chief characteristic of our class, as Freshmen, was the freedom 
from care and responsibility. We were as free as the birds of the spring, with nothing 
to do but be happy. 

The Sophomore year was a repetition of the first — parties, hikes, defeats, and 
victories. But we found, that we had lost quite a few of our classmates and com- 
panions, and the loss was quite a blow. It appeared, too, that the girls were de- 
creasing in number. One thing was added, our Sophomore year, and that was a 
certain sense of seriousness which as Freshmen we lacked. We began to realize that 
time ■was a precious thing, impossible to recover, and began to think more seriously of 
our studies. 

Then, before we were aware of it, the Junior year was upon us, and we were 
plunged into a whirlpool of tasks and responsibilities — the Year Book, the Junior Play, 
and a hundred and one other things which make the Junior year the hardest, yet the 
most fascinating of all the school years. We found that after all this was the practical 
test of our class spirit. With the Junior year came about twelve new members to 
swell our ranks, and gladly we welcomed them. 

So, almost three years have passed like the wind and we can bring them back 
only in memory. To tell you how wonderful is our class, would be egotism, I fear, so 
I merely express a hope that we may be an honor to our dear Alma Mater, and that 
our motto — "In Medias Res" — will lead to accomplishment. 




Page Fifty-one 




RICHARD BEAKl) 

Hagerstown, Md. 
History-English 

"H'/iy should life all labor hef" 

Dick as a rule is a name for a canary and 
the rule holds here for you ought to see him 
hop and sing when a certain fair little blonde 
is near. In "hoeing his row," Dick is in the 
lead, but studies and exams are a big holdback 
to him. We all expect Dick to make good in 
his chosen profession, journalism, the basis for 
our belief being his proficiency and power in 
throwing a line. May vour line never fail vou, 
Dick: 

Honors— College: Glee' Club (2, 3); 
Crucible ■Staff( 2). Class: Tug-O-War (1, 

Annual Staff (3). S oiety: Janitor (1): 
Corresponding Secretary (2) ; Editor (3) ; Re- 
cording Secretary (3). 



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Bible-Greek 



JAMES BINGHAM 
Annville, Pa. 



K.L.S. 



"Faithful 'wit/i a singleness of aim." 

He can orate — and make you believe it. 
By the end of his sermon you're thinliing just 
about the same way he is. Once he delivered 
a sermon on Hell; and it was so hot it made 
you perspire. He's Irish — Faith and can't ye 
tell it? Sure, begorra he has the wit and the 
temper — sometimes he even tries to convince a 
Prof, he's wrong. 

Honors — College: Ministerium (1, 2, 3); 
Student Volunteer Group (I, 2, 3); Y.M.C.A. 
Cabinet (2, 3). Society: Chaplain (1, 2, 3). 







CT 




DORCAS E. BORTZ 

Lebanon, Pa. 

French C.L.S 

"A siveet, attracti-ve kind of grace." 

Dorcao, our fair haired, atiomplished sister 
from Lebanon. A more congenial companion, 
a readier friend is not to be found. Sweet in 
manner, and of artistic temperment — we love 
her. French is her hobby, Latin her friend, 
and Music her delight. Nor is her true and 
lasting friendship a thing of secondary im- 
portance. Do you doubt thjt she is a wonder? 

Honors— College: Y.W.C.A. (3); Eury- 
dice (3); Treasurer (3). Class: Annual Staff 
(3). Society: Pianist (1, 2); Anniversary 
Chorus (3). 




Page Fifty-three 






mm 




LLOYD S. BOWMAN 
Halifax, Pa. 



Bible-Greek 

"T/ie world hi 



P.L.S. 



longs to the energetic." 

"Kelly" — as everybody calls him, is one of 
'26's all round men. Is he a student? We are 
rather inclined to think so, and besides he al- 
ways has plenty of time for socializing and 
society activities. They say his smile looks too 
wise for them, but — just ask "Betts" about that. 
To us all "Kelly" means much, for he's a friend 
to all. 

Honors— College: Y.M.C.A. Cabinet (2, 
3) ; Treasurer (3) ; Men's Senate (2, 3) ; Min- 
isterium (1, 2, 3); Vice-President (3). Class: 
Tug-O-War (1, 2); Football (1); Annual 
Staff (3). Society: Janitor (1); Chaplain (2); 
Recording Secretary (2) ; Chairman Executive 
Committee (2) ; Vice-President (3) ; Trustee 
(3). 






6^' 






L ELIZABETH BRENNEMAN 

Blue Ball, Pa. 

Scientific D.L.S. 

"There's many a croivn for luho ran reach" 

To do justice to Betty would require 
several pages for she has so many good traits. 
Betty came to L.V. after receiving an R.N. 
from St. Luke's Hospital, Spokane. Fortunate 
indeed is '26 to have her as one of its number 
for she is a born artist, as everyone must admit 
after looking at this book. Then, too, she is a 
student of no mean ability. After graduation 
Betty expects to go to the foreign fields as a 
medical missionary and we all feel sure that 
she \vill be successful. Here's wishing you 
luck, Betty. 

Honors — College: Student Volunteer Group 
(1, 2, 3) ; Assistant Dean of South Hall (2, 3) ; 
Winner of Medicinal Scholarship (3); Y.W. 
C. A. Cabinet (1, 2); World Fellowship (1); 
Secretary (2) ; Delegate to Indianapolis S.U.M. 
Convention. Class: Annual Staff (3). So- 
ciety: Chaplain (1); Recording Secretary (3); 
Anniversary Program (1, 2, 3). 




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Page Fifty-fou 






ROBERT T. 

Lvkens, 



COMLY 
Pa. 



Chemistry 



P.L.S. 



"Pleasure comes througli toil, 
i\ot by self indulgence." 

Can you imagine this young man doing a 
butterfly dance? Well, our recluse did it once 
— to the end of a paddle. The only thing that 
is wrong with Bob is that he won't give us 
more of himself. If he doesn't have a Ph.D. 
before any of us are conceiving such a thing, 
our guess is all wrong. Well, we must Jiave 
some students. 

Honors — Class: Tug-O-War (2). Society: 
Janitor (1); Recording Secretary (3); Chair- 
man of Executive Committee (3). 




?W^'4^- 



^m- 



,2) 




PAUL E. COOPER 
York, Pa. 



Bible-Greek 



P.L.S. 



"// thou lo-Z'e learning, thou sluili be learned." 

One time a girl thought Paul was so cute. 
But that was hard luck, because another girl 
l)eat her to it. She thought he was so cute 
that she married him. His smile is always so 
ready — maybe that accounts for it. Now, per- 
haps this would give you a wrong impression 
of Paul ; but, don't let it. He means business 
and some day he is going to show us where 
we're all wrong — from the pulpit. 

Honors — College: Ministerium (1, 2, 3). 
Society: Orchestra (1, 2, 3). 




Page Fifiy-fi-ve 




History 



MARION CORLE 
Reading, Pa. 



C.L.S. 



"If'/io can say more thari this rich praise, 
That you are you?" 

"Pete" — one of the most talented and be- 
loved lassies of '26. She dances, she sings, she 
plays, she writes. She's an all-round Miss 
of whom we are proud. From the depths of 
seriousness to the heights of gayety she soars 
in an instant. I would not say that she con- 
quered our hearts, but rather was eagerly wel- 
comed, for from the moment we first saw her, 
there was no resisting. 

Honors— College: Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3), 
Cabinet (3); W.S.G.A. (3), Secretary (3); 
Eurydice{ 1, 3). Class: Basketball (2); An- 
nual Staff (3) ; Class Plav (3). Society: Usher 
(1) ; Editor (2). 






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CARRIE E. EARLY 

Palmyra, Pa. 

History C.L.S. 

*' An^ she's you're friend to-day, 
She'll ever be." 

Carrie is one whose outward calm is never 
ruffled, whether Profs, are unreasonable or 
exams, terrible. She is a day student from 
Palmyra, and we are discovering every day 
that we know not half her resouces, charm and 
ability. In her class work she ranks high, 
being of natural ability as well as a dependable 
worker. " A look into her deep dark eyes will 
convince you that here is a girl of fine ideals 
and character. 

Honors— College: Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3). 




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Page Fifty-six 




ELMER ESHLEMAN 

Enola, Pa. 

Scientific P.L.S 

"Everybody calls me 'Sparky'." 

"Sparky? Yes, but not the proverbial 
"Spark Plug." This one can wake you up far 
more than the latter, with his chemical explo- 
sions. He's a "shark" and some day means to put 
Prof. Bender out a job. If you are in a class 
with "Sparky" you become exceedingly annoyed 
by his brilliant answers. What is more, he could 
succeed the head waiter "up at the Ritz" — for 
he glides along in our dining hall with a 
suavity that would put that gentleman to 
shame. 

Honors— College: Glee Club (2, 3)'; As- 
sistant in Chemistry (3). Class: Volley Ball 
(1); Tug-O-War (2); Class Play (3). So- 
ciety: Corresponding Secretary (3). 




^5 ■ 




WILLIAM R. GATES 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Chemistry K.L.S. 

"lie makes a friend ^u:here e'er he goes." 

Bob is by no means a slouch at anything, 
and lately has added prominence to his list 
for fame by a deep bass voice. When you see 
a nice tall man with a twinkle in his eye and a 
curl to his smile — and a funny little chuckle — 
it's Bob. Living in Lebanon, we don't see him 
much but we take advantage of the short time 
granted us. Chemistry is his chosen field and 
we wonder what kind of a figure he'll cut in it. 

Honors— College: Glee Club (2, 3); Re- 
serve Football (1, 2). Class: President (2) ; 
Football (1); Baseball (1, 2); Basketball (1); 
Annual Staff (3). 




Page Fifty-seven 




DANIEL H. GINGRICH 
Lebanon, Pa. 
History 

"Ai=u:ays Happy" 

"Dapper Dan" or "Sheik Danny" or any 
other such romantic titles vou may wish to tack 
to him are all right, but our Dan can make you 
sit up and take notice. Dan's hobby is football 
and he sure is one of our gamest gridiron 
scrappers. Sleep, ho\ve\'er, runs a close second, 
and 'tis said that Dan cuts an occasional class 
to answer the call of Morpheus. A dark, win- 
some little lass came here from Sinking Spring, 
and now Dan has a body-guard to escort him 
to and from the post office. 

Honors — College: Reserve Football (1, 2), 
Varsity (3); "L"Club. Class: Football (1,2). 



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HENRY M. GINGRICH 

Mountville, Pa. 

History K.L.S. 

"A mind content both troivn and kingdom is." 

Hen comes back to L.V. after an absence 
of seven years, during which time he has been 
imparting knowledge to groups of eager stu- 
dents. Coming to us this year, a perfect 
stranger, he soon won a place within our ranks 
by his pleasing personality. Hen is of a legal 
turn of mind, and his splendid work on the 
college debating team bears us evidence of the 
fact. We know nothing concerning his past, 
but this we can say, no matter how prosperous 
has been his past, the future looms even 
greater. 

Honors — College: . Debating Team (3). 
Class: Ex-member class of '18; Tug-O-War 
(1); 1918 Annual Staff (3). Society: Ser- 
geant-at-Arms (1); Vice-President (3). 





Page Fifty-eicjlit 



WILLIAM A. GRILL 

Hummelstown, Pa. 

Mathematics P.L.S. 

"it IS the master-ivheel ^i-hich makes the mill 
go round." 

Bill is a student. There are students and 
students, but he is the Student. Besides that he 
slings a wicked tennis racket, throws a mean 
basketball, and hands you a good time. Are 
those sufficient qualifications to prove that he 
has the stuff? Then, when we needed a man to 
publish our Year Book, Bill valiantly shouldered 
the task along with his man\- other activities. 

Honors— College: Crucible Staff (1, 2); 
Men's Senate (3); Secretary (3); Y.M.C.A. 
Cabinet (3). Class: First Honor Student (1, 
2); President (1); Basketball (1); Editor-in- 
Chief of Annual (3). 







\\r^ 




Education 



HELEN HAFER 
Chambersburg, Pa. 



C.L.S. 



"A heart i^ith kindliest impulse iL'arm." 

Helen came to us, as a Junior, having 
graduated from Shippensburg Normal. In a 
verv short time she has entered into our class 
activities and spirit. In even a shorter time 
she had entered into the heart of a certain 
Sophomore, and now her time is entirely mon- 
opolized. Good things can never be concealed, 
so Helen was soon discovered. Aside from this 
interest, Helen is interested in English and 
French. 

Honors— College: Y.W.C.A. (3). 



(\ 





Page Fifty-nine 







LEROY H. 
Lebanon, 



HAIN 
Pa. 



Chemistry 



"Think of ease, hut ivork on." 

"Hainy" — as he is known to us, hails from 
the metropolis of Lebanon. Even though one 
can not see him, he is heard, being very efficient 
in that gentle art of throwing a line. His fav- 
orite pastime is pinochle, which he allows to be 
interrupted by an occasional class or two. In 
spite of his laxity he is a fair student and 'tis 
rumored that some day he hopes to discover 
the remaining unknown elements in chemistry. 



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RAYMOND E. HENRY 

Sinking Springs, Pa. 

Social Sciekce K.L.S. 

"^ fair and square head." 

Now, did you ever notice that "State" is 
beginning to look like Prof. Gingrich? He is 
so much interested in law and its "Exponents." 
Sometime Blackstone won't be so popular, after 
"State" gets loose at the bar. We have had the 
pleasure of "State's" company only since our 
Sophomore year, when he came to us from 
Penn. State. We hope that he may never re- 
gret his change. 

Honors — College: Penn State (1, 2); Re- 
serve Football (3). Class: Basketball (2); 
Baseball (2); Treasurer (3). Society: Re- 
cording Secretary (3). 




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Page Sixty 



.its. 



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"O, lead some poiu'r tlie giftie gie us, 
To see ourselves as ithers see us." 

"Hessie" — that's sufficient. You know it's a 
guarantee. That label stands for many things. 
It means success in almost any enterprise, means 
a good deal of honest introspection, and it 
means well. Anybody who knows Hessie, knows 
what it means. If you are any judge at all, 
just glance at the picture; doesn't it speak for 
itself? 

Honors— College: Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3), Ca- 
binet (3), Delegate to Eaglesmere (2) ; Eury- 
dice (3), Secretary (3) ; Manager of girls' bas- 
ketball team (3) ;■ Crucible Staff (1,2); Student 
Publication Staff (3). 

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

Society: Editor (2) ; Corresponding Secre- 
tary (3); Anniversary Chorus (1, 2); Anni- 
versary Program (3). 




4k 




HENRY T. ISHIMURA 
Honolulu, Hawaii 
Bible-English 



"The 



ind is the 



Out of the land of the cocoanuts — out of 
the land of the waving palms — came Henry. 
And now his broad smile, with its two rows of 
fine white teeth, belongs to us. He has joined 
us and has become a real part of us. Henry 
gives us stirring orations of — "the east is east, 
and the west is west, but sometime the twain 
will meet." He hopes to go back to his native 
land to work after graduating from here. 

Honors— College: Y.M.C.A. Cabinet (2, 3) ; 
Ministerium (1, 2, 3); Student Volunteer (2, 
3) ; Crucible Staff (2). 

Class: Tug-0-War (2); Baseball (1); 
Annual Staff (3). 

Society: Janitor (1); Chaplain (2); Re- 
cording Secretary (2). 



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Page Sixty-one 



"White ive trai'ct thr 
iL-fiy." 

Walter will some day be coaching a team 
to victory — that is, while he's not explaining 
our economic laws to some restless bunch of 
kids. And would you believe it? History holds 
no secrets from him. Maybe some day he'll 
rival even "Chris" of the department of Political 
Science. Right now he holds a box seat in that 
class, and only the deserving ones earn such. 

Honors — College: Football (1, 2, 3); Bas- 
ketball (1); Reserve Basketball (2); "L" Club. 

Class: Football (2); Baseball (1,2); Bas- 
ketball (I, 2) ; President (; 



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C. FLOYD LICHTEXBERGER 
Enola, Pa. 



'Thou' It find a 



fade here." 



"Baron", has blossomed into one of the 
elite. And as for physical qualifications, we 
think he'll do — don't you? Baron's activities 
lead him into fields many and varied. That's a 
rather happy faculty — being able to dip into 
this and that, and contribute to whatever it mav 
be. He ably swells the ranks of the first basses 
in the Cilee Club and once more lends adorn- 
ment there. There was a time when Baron 
thought he'd desert us — but he came back. 

Honors— College: Glee Club (2, 3); Re- 
serve Football (2, 3 ). 

Class: Tug-0--W'ar (1); Football (1, 2); 
Basketball (1). 




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Page Sixty-tivo 



%^^%,,^ 



PAUL A. LEBER 

Red Lion, Pa. 

History P.L.S. 

Fair is he to behold." 

"Paulie" — can't resist the girls; that's all 
there is to it. He just naturally smiles in re- 
sponse to a feminine gaze. 

"If you are feeling lonely, 

If you are feeling blue, 

Just go to little Paulie; 

He'll give some cheer to you." 

Paul may be seen shining somewhere — any- 
where — especially in the second row of the Glee 
Club. Here he sings to the delight of fair dam- 
sels — all the while picking out the one to escort 
home. 

Honors— College: Glee Club (1,2,3); As- 
sistant Baseball Manager (3). 

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







^— -Hi 




HELEN LONGENECKER 

Lancaster, Pa. 

History-Music D.L.S. 

"Plays ice/l the game and knows the limit 
And still gets all the' fun there's in it." 

Three Guesses — She can read, she can play, 
she can sing; in fact she can do most anything. 
It's none other than our blonde who came to us 
from Millersville Normal. Helen tells us that 
she is going to teach when she is through at 
L.V., but she can't bluff us, for we all know that 
a certain young doctor is patiently waiting until 
June 1926. We can't hate him for that, for she 
is one peach of a girl. 

Honors — College: Eurvdice (3). 

Class: Vice-President "(3) ; Class Play (3) . 

Society: Anniversary Program (3). 





Page Sixty-three 



\M^-i; 



^'1 




JOHN W. LUCKENS 

Schuylkill Haven, Pa. 

Education K.L.S. 

"His ways are ways of pleasantness." 

Johnnie on the "Spot" ;■ well, that's what 
they all say. We know his future work will be 
telegraphy, as he has the "Dot" and only needs 
the "Dash." And judging from the wa\- he 
dashes towards South Hall we believe that he 
has that too. As a leader he is superior to most 
of his classmates. That smile they all fall for 
it sooner or later. John's chosen work is educa- 
tion, and we know that he will be a success. 

Honors— College: Glee Club (2, 3); Y.M. 
C.A. Cabinet (3). 

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

Society: Recording Secretary (2) ; Corre- 
sponding Secretary (3). 






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MARY R. MACDOUGALL 

Columbia, Pa. 

L.ATIN D.L.S. 

"Sae pretty her hair, sae sweet her brow, 
Sae bonnie blue her e'en, 

'Our Mac"." 

Now, if you see a young lady strutting 
across the campus with the newest, best looking 
man around the place, you'll know it's "Mac". 
It's just as inevitable as the rain. Some day 
she'll have a home and ten children, and they'll 
be some kids. A blue eyed bonnie Scotch lassie 
wi' a smile as ready as day — it's Mac. 

Honors — College: Eurvdice (1, 3); Orato- 
rio (1); Y.W.C.A. (1, 2,' 3); Crucible Staff 
(1)- 

Class: Secretary (3). 

Society: Pianist (1); Warden (2); Re- 
cording Secretary (3); Anniversary Program 
(1, 2, 3). 




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Tage Sixty-four 



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JOSEPHINE V. MATULITUS 

Tamaqua, Pa. 

History C.L.S. 

"For truer friend 'twere far to seek." 

"Jo" — Here's a lass who always gets what 
she wants. The heart would be stone which 
could resist her pleading blue eyes and panting 
lips. Armed with a merry laugh as an arrow, 
and good fellowship as a bow, she goes a hunt- 
ing. She keeps us all in amazement with the 
number and variety of her friends. But Jo is 
more than a hunter; she's a star on the basket- 
ball floor, and in her classes, too. Add tq this 
that she has spirit and you have part of Jo. 

Honors— College: Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3) ; Bas- 
ketball (1, 2). 

Society: Usher (1); Judiciary Committee 
(2); Anniversary Chorus (3). 



^ — t— ,— 








AMBROSE E. MEYER 

Annville, Pa. 

History K.L.S. 

"In alt labor there is pro/it." 

Ambrose is one of the noble sons of Ann- 
ville. He came to us during our Sophomore 
year, having previously been at State. His quiet 
demeanor and pleasing disposition soon won 
him a place in the midst of us. He takes to 
books like ducks to water, and we know that 
some day he will win fame as a history teacher, 
for history is his favorite "hobby". 

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



(1, 



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Page Sixty-fi-ve 



m 




PEARLE A. MORROW 

Duncannon, Pa. 

History C.L.S. 

".■/ honnie icee lassie.*' 

Curly haired, petite, chattering Pearle. She 
knows more news and scandal than two ordinary 
heads could even imagine. We often wonder 
what we would do without her, for she's soci- 
able, talkative, and never blue. But whv should 
she be when she loves and is loved so complete- 
Iv. If there's much that we have not said, ask 
Eddie. 

Honors— College: Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3). 
Class: Basketball (1, 2). 
Society: Usher (1, 3); Recording Secre- 
tary (3). 



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CHARLES A. ORTIZ 
Chiclavo, Peru 



Scientific 



K.L.S. 



"A sunny son of tlie sunny souili." 

Charlie is "a man unto himself". Probably 
the time when most of us get to know him is 
when tennis season blows in, and he's out on the 
court making his opponent hop around ior dear 
life. And besides that, if anyone cares to have 
a friendlv little bout in the g\'m, Charlie will 
be gla-d to assist. Charlie is going to be a 
doctor, and some day his fame will travel back 
to us from far-off Peru. 



Honors— Class: Tug-O-War (1) 
ball (2) ;. Volley Ball (1). 



Basket- 




G 
E 



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Page Sixty-six 






B 
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G. REID PIERCE 

Youngsville, Pa. 

Education P.L.S. 

"His labor, 'lis one of love." 

Much might be said about Reid — and for 
him. Perhaps the thing of most importance is 
the manner in which he has combined his last 
name with the heart of a fair Scotch lassie. He 
comes to us from Otterbein. and though we're 
sorry for them, we lose our sympathy in the joy 
of acceptance. When spring comes, and with it 
baseball, Reid will show us how a king of the 
diamond rules. It is too bad, however, that 
that calls one away from the campus so much. 

Honors — College: Otterbein (1, 2) ; Foot- 
ball (3) ; "L" Club. 





:V 



ESTHER M. RAUDENBUSH 
Reading, Pa. 



C.L.S. 



History 

"A life i/iat tends to gracious ends." 

"Raudie" comes from Reading up. "Free- 
dom of Speech" is her slogan and she surel\' 
lives up to it, for she isn't afraid to say what 
she thinks. Ever happy is our Esther and no 
matter where she goes, her smile goes with her. 
At one time she thought of going to the foreign 
Helds as a missionar\', but she has changed her 
mind. At present she is planning to keep house, 
for she believes that home-making is the noblest 
work of woman. For her we predict a happy 
future. 

Honors — College: Oratorio (1); Student 
Volunteer Group (1, 2, 3) ; Y.VV.C.A. (1, 2, 3), 
Cabinet (3), Secretary (3). 

Society: Chaplain (2). 



1 \. 




Page Sixty-seven 






'\ 




Bible-Greek 



J. BENEDICT REED 
Hagerstown, Md. 



P.L.S 



"For tliey can conquer, who belie-ve they can. 

Talk about Socrates, Plato, Aristotle — J. E 
has 'em all stopped. When "Bennie" throws 
back his head, opens his mouth — ^then, stop, look 
and listen for his pilosophy is deep. The wo- 
men simply go wild over him, but Ben says 
Variety is the spice of life." Those that know 
him say, "a better pal can not be found". A 
friend in need is a friend indeed — this applies 
very adequately to Ben; just try him and you 
will find it true for yourself. 

Honors — College: Ministerium (1, 2, 3); 
Y.M.C.A. Cabinet (2). 

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

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



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MAE E. REIDER 

Palmyra, Pa. 

Chemistry D.L.S. 

"So unaffected, so composed a mind." 

Mae is one of Palmyra's day students. A 
scienific miss, we have found her. Practical, yet 
likable; genial though reserved. We, who know 
her, need not turn to history for perseverance 
and diligence, for we have an excellent example 
among us, who deserves more praise than we 
can well express. We also have heard that she 
is a wonderful cook. What a wonderful com- 
bination of. qualities in one small girl. 

Honors— College: Y.W.C.A. (3). 
Society: Chaplain (3). 





Page Sixty-eight 



ilfe. 



(w 



Social Science 



ALLEN RICHARDS 
Robesonia, Pa. 



P.L.S. 



"A merry heart goes all the way." 

"Richy" is our star of the basketball court. 
Once he gave one of his flying leaps on the back 
of an opponent and the poor fellow didn't know 
what hit him. When we were monkeys, Richy 
must have been a swift one. Besides that, Richy 
is a star on the diamond — as a short-stop we 
would not trade him for anybody. His "Mental 
Gymnastics", too, are just as good as his afore- 
said accomplishments. 

Honors — College: Baseball (1,2); Basket- 
ball (2, 3) ; "L" Club. 

Class: Tug-O-War (1,2); Basketball (1, 
2) ; Football (1, 2) ; Annual Staff (3). 




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CLYDE E. RICKABAUGH 

Harrisburg, Pa. 

History-Philosophi' P.L.S. 

"Me thought his -z'ery gait did prophecy success." 

Someone's loss is another's gain. Clyde 
joined our ranks in our Sophomore year, having 
spent his Freshman year at Wheaton. 'VVe are 
glad for the change for he is a friend indeed. 
His present joys and future happiness were 
brought to pass by a predestined act of two of 
his chums and "her" roommate. Does Clyde 
ever miss a social opportunity? — ask Viola. We 
predict the future to hold much in store for him 
— may he seek and be rewarded. 

Honors — College: Wheaton (1); Minis- 
terium (2, 3). 




Page Sixty-nine 







LEROY G. RITTLE 
Avon, Pa.' 
Mathematics 

"Keeping everlastingly after it brings success." 

"Mac" hails from that renowned cit}' of 
Avon, which boasts a total population of 400 
while the train is passing through. Mac is one 
of those quiet, unassuming fellows, a friend to 
all. Mac's two big studies are checkers and 
mathematics, and whichever he makes his life's 
work we know that he will not fail. 



,:.*!.% 






^ 



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Mathematics 



KENNETH ROPER 
Manchester, Pa. 



P.L.S. 



"The day for labor and the night for love." 

"Roperio" is the best sport you ever want 
to find, be it in the dorm., in the gym, or on the 
courts. He has earned the title of "Kyd" ; but 
it is only recently, since the establishment of 
boxing bouts for our diversion Friday nights, 
that we have seen an exhibition of his skill. 
If learning were not so easy it might prove in- 
teresting for "Kyd"; as it is, Pinochle is a far 
better- resource. And it is whispered that he 
plays a mean hand. 

Honors — College: Reserve Football (2); 
Y.M.C.A. Cabinet (3), Vice-President (3). 

Class: Tug-O-'War (1); Football (2); 
Baseball (2); Class Play (3). 

Society: Janitor (1); Editor (2). 








Page Seventy 



%:::^^V::S^^=^ 









PERMELIA ROSE 

Middletown, Pa. 

History C.L.S. 

"Js full of spirit, as the montli of May." 

"Pam" is about the best kid you want to 
find if you need a friend, for she'll be a friend 
indeed. For those who know her, she speaks 
for herself, that is eloquence enough — and words 
are superfluous. But for those that don't, you 
might like to hear that someday this young lady 
will either have an A No. 1 career or an A 
No. 1 home, and whichever it chances to be, 
with Pam at the helm, it'll go. 

Honors— College : Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3) ; Ora- 
torio (1, 2) ; Eurydice (3) ; Star Course -Com- 
mittee (3); \V. S. G. A. (2); Voice Recital 
(2). 

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

Society: Usher (1, 2); Anniversary Cho- 
rus (1, 2, 3). 





CHARLES Z. RUNK 

Canton, Ohio 

English P.L.S. 

"Though ^vanquished, he could argue still." 

Shakespeare may have been a bright light 
of literature and theatre, but he has nothing 
on Charlie. If there is verse to be written, poet- 
ry to be penned, or sketches to be sketched — call 
on Charlie. Talk about a silver tongued orator 
for expression; somebody ought to write about 
the versatility of Charlie. Now, all poets must 
have inspiration — Charlie's comes in the form 
of something small — black hair — blacker eyes — 
weight 99 lbs. 

Honors— College: Crucible Staff (2); Star 
Course Committee (2, 3); Assistant Manager 
Football (3) ; Glee Club (2). 

Class: Volley Ball (1); Treasurer (1); 
Annual Staff (3); Class Play (3). 

Society: Orchestra (1, 2, 3). 






^ 




Education 



CARROLL W. RUPP 
Annville, Pa. 



"Much labor 



vearin'ess to tJie fles/i." 



When "Apples" are in season — and tennis 
— "Ted" struts his stuff. Ted comes around for 
classes but that's about all. Of course — like 
Postum — there's a reason. History is his favored 
subject. We wonder why he picked that. Of 
course there are tales many and attractive figur- 
ing in the annals of time, but we think it must 
have been the one about St. Francis and the 
dragon. 

Honors — College: Tennis (1, 2). 
Class: Tug-0-War (1, 2); Football (1, 
2) ; Class Play (3). 



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HAROLD H. SAYLOR 
Annville, Pa. 
Mathematics 



K.L.S. 



"A modest youtli — vjith cool reflection crowned." 

"Sal" is one of our jolly town gang. He's 
connected with everything that makes for fun 
and frolic. He plays a saxophone in a way that 
makes your toes turn up. Would you think "Sal" 
is a mathematician? Well, he figures very 
neatly. On the Glee Club trips he rates high, 
and .the girls are said to show compound inter- 
est in him. And of course we know that hauls 
in good dividends. 

Honors— College: Glee Club (1, 2, 3), 
Treasurer (3). 

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




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Henry has a Ford; and wouldn't we like 
a ride in it? But, alas, the only one Hen deems 
fit for that chariot is Bobby Reigle. And they 
sail grandy by — like two kings. Hen is '36's 
radio "bug", 'twas reported that one night he 
got "Chile". Then, too, he is a wizard in 
physics, and we know that it will be a matter of 
only a few years until he will prove the Ein- 
stein Theory to be a thing of the past. 

Honors — College: Reserve Football (1, 2). 
Class: Ex-member of the class of 1925; 
Football (1, 2). 




GURRIEN P. SECHRIST 

Dallastown, Pa. 

Scientific P.L.S. 

"/ mi/jlil yet u/i iomorroiv to my work." 

Ourrien has a great big heart, but he hides 
it behind a lot of gruff masculinity. Once in a 
while we get a peep, in spite of all he may do. 
At present Gurrien is learning control of the 
temper in tennis and card playing. He is also 
a great favorite with all the Dorm, boys for he 
always has plenty of eats, which are a big asset 
when playing cards. Gurrien's sole ambition is 
to become a doctor of renown ; we unite in 
wishing him a world of success. 

Honors — College: Reserve Football (1, 2). 
Class: Tug-O-War (2); Football (\, 2). 




Page Seventy-lhree 



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ESTHER A. SHENK 
Annville, Pa. 



"The gods approve 

The depth, and not the tumult of the soul." 

Esther, the professor's daughter. But if we 
may believe Esther, it isn't all honey, and has 
many drawbacks. She is quiet and reserved, 
but when this reserve is lifted, as it is in a 
group of friends, we discover ability, wit, and 
originality. Nor can we neglect her charming 
voice, for Esther often sings for us. 

Honors— College: Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3). 
Society: Anniversary Chorus (1, 3). 






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History 



DAVID K. SHROYER 
Annville, Pa. 



K.L.S. 



"The social, friendly, honest man, 
'Tis he fulfills great Nature's plan." 

This last winter Dave gave us a peach of 
a scare by getting real sick. Don't do it again, 
Dave. The Glee Club claims him as one of 
their most necessary supports. He's one of the 
big four — you know. When a luscious bass 
(as Prof. Hardman would say) is needed, Dave 
fills the position. Then, too, Dave has a won- 
derful line. Indeed, it's so good that even his 
own classmates don't know when he's stringing 
the Prof. We suppose that Dave inherited that. 

Honors— College: Glee Club (1, 2, 3); 
Vice-President (3). Class: Football (1, 2); 
Basketball (1, 2); Tug-O-War (I, 2); Class 
Plav (3). Society: Chaplain (2). 





Page Seventy-four 



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DOROTHY SMITH 

Parkesburg, Pa. 

Latin C.L.S. 

"Character is higlier than intellect 
A great soul ivill he strong to live as I'.cll as 
to think." 

Behold! Our fair lassie from Parkesburg. 
Not gaudy, not vain, simply a demure Quaker 
lassie who wins the hearts of all with whom 
she comes in contact. A true friend indeed is 
our "Dot," and the class of '26 feels proud to 
have her as one of its number. A shark? 
That's it! The only word to describe her, for 
she certainly does know how to pull the "A's" 
as well as the "J's". 

Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3); 
Vice-President (1) ; Sec- 
Editor (1) ; Usher (2) ; 



Honors — College : 
Cabinet (3). Class: 
retary (2). Society: 



Anniversary Program (3) 




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Education 



HILLIARD Y. SMUCK 
Red Lion, Pa. 



P.L.S. 



"Hence loathed melancholy." 

He of the Adonis-like carriage and wonder- 
ful voice — a fatal combination indeed. But it 
doesn't end there — he possesses a twinkling 
good humor that is infectious. Once upon a 
time a saucy little girl used to go to school 
here, and it is rumored that when she went 
away, part of Milliard's heart went with her. 
If Hilliard chooses to lend his gracious pres- 
ence to anything — be assured it will be good. 
W^hether he will startle the world in opera, 
stage, or business, it's hard to say. 

Honors — College: Reserve Football (1, 2) ; 
Varsity (3); Reserve Baseball (1, 2); Glee 
Club (1, 2, 3); "L" Club. Class: President 
(1); Football (1, 2); Baseball (1, 2); Basket- 
ball (1, 2) ; Class Play (3). 



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LUVERNE J. SNAVELY 
Enhaut, Pa. 
History 

"He'll ha-ve misfortunes, tjreat and small, 
Bui aye a heart above them all.'* 

"Sneak" surely has been making good. Be- 
sides gathering honors on the gridiron, he means 
to pull a scholastic record of no mean quality. 
Sneak deserted us for a brief stay in the com- 
mercial world, but he came back with greater 
vim and vigor than ever before. Our best 
recollections are of Sneak in his Sheik cos- 
tume. Remember him going to classes looking 
like Rudolph in the desert scene? Those were 
the good old days when we were poor, un- 
fortunate green frosh. 

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



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LOTTIE J. SNAVELY 
Ono, Pa. 



E.VGI.ISH 



C.L.S. 



"To strive, to seek, to find, and not to yield." 

Say, did you ever hear Lottie read? Well, 
if you didn't, you have a pleasant surprise com- 
ing to you. This demure little person has a 
host of funny antics and expressions up her 
sleeve that you'd never suspect. Lottie drawls 
sorta — did you ever notice? But man, she 
sure does get there, especiallv in Education. 
She can defend any point, too. She once de- 
bated on the merits of short hair — and look at 
her long raven tresses. 

Honors— College: Y.'W^C.A. (3). 




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Page Seventy-six 






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ELIZABETH E. STAUFFER 

Palmyra, Pa. 

French D.L.S. 

"And liere's in the damsel tlial's merry." 

Now you must hand it to Betty. She's got 
the stuff — Oh, any way you want it. And more- 
over, it's real too. Would you think she trips 
the light fantastic as well as anybody could — 
would vou think she sails along in physics class 
as well as the rest-^would you think she warbles 
as well as anyone else — well, would you think 
she's a pretty versatile miss? She is! 

Honors — College: Eurvdice (1, 3); Ora- 
torio (1, 2); Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3); Crucible (1). 
Class: Secretay (1). Society: Warden (1); 
Corresponding Secretary (2, 3); .Anniversary 
Program (1, 2, 3 ). 





RAYMOND J. TYSON 

Red Lion, Pa. 

Bibi.e-Greek P.L.S. 

"Four-square to every icind that hloivs." 

"Jim" seems just a little bashful, but do we 
really know him? We fear that he is too deep 
a thinker for the most of us, but we know he's 
a friend to all. Jim's deep, easy flowing ora- 
tory betrays his real talent, and his aloofness 
from the fair ones may be excused, for he is 
a minister and must think seriously; as such 
we know he'll be great. 

Honors— College: Y.M.C.A. Cabinet (2, 
3); Secretary (2); Men's Senate (3). Society: 
Janitor (1); Chaplain (1); Treasurer (3); 
Vice-President (3); Orchestra (1, 2, 3). 




Page Seventy-seven 










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"Gumshoe" left us for d year, only to come 
back. He merely wanted to see what G-burg 
had in the line of cheers. So he has instilled 
some new life and pep into our yells and done 
his best to stir up enthusiasm. "Peg" has re- 
cently stepped out as Glee Club reader and we 
are anxiously awaiting our chance to hear him 
carry an audience. His favorite pastime is 
dancing — 'tis rumored he's the Sheik of the 
"Malta." 

Honors — College: Cheer Leader (1, 3); 
Gettysburg College (2) ; Assistant Football 
Manager (3); Glee Club (3). Society: Ser- 
geant-at-Arms (1) ; Editor (3) ; Judiciary Com- 
mittee (3). 






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WARREN J. WATSON 
Robesonia, Pa. 
Chemistry 

"The ixay's not easy where the prize is great." 

Watson hails from the land of the Dutch, 
Robesonia. However, his slight accent is not 
a drawback to him when it comes to studies, 
for he is one of our talented scientists. His 
chief delight is slopping around in Chemistry 
Lab. His chief diversions outside of his books 
are pinochle and sleeping. 'Tis said that he is 
king of sleepers among the day students. 

Honors — Class: Tug-0-War (1, 2). 





Page Seventy-eight 



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MERVIE H. WELTY 
York, Pa. 



Bible-Greek 



P.L.S. 



" 'Tis my opinion 'tis necessary to be happy." 

Mervie has a terrible record as a heart 
breaker. We wonder when he'll marry. Ro- 
mance and Merv. go hand in hand. But the 
terrible earnestness of his preaching — did you 
ever notice it? We feel sure that can only 
come from the source ( ?) of inspiration back of 
him. Ever since Mervie came we wondered 
why there was a certain part of him he kept 
in reserve. Why, of course, it was for "the 
source of inspiration." 

Honors — College: Ministerium (1, 2, 3); 
Y.M.C.A. Cabinet (2, 3); Student Volunteer 
Group (1, 2, 3); Tennis Manager (3); Cheer 
Leader (1, 2, 3) ; Glee Club (2). Class: Tug- 
O-War (1, 2); Volley Ball (1). 





Scientific 



RICHARD C. WENNER 
Wilkes Barre, Pa. 



K.L.S. 



"Blessings on him that in-vented sleep." 

See Dick hugging the skeleton? That's 
just the way he is, hugging some booga-boo all 
the time, to scare somebody. When he's a 
doctor, he'll scare people with his outlay of in- 
struments and formidable countenance. Dick 
had a famous brother here, but he %vas non- 
professional. Now Dick sticks strictly to his 
gang. Doctors haven't time for a lot of things, 
especially girls. In this Dick holds firm. After 
he hangs out his shingle there will be time. 

Honors — Class: Tug-O-War (1); Treas- 
urer (3). Society: Sergeant-at-Arms (1). 




Page Seventy-nine 




HOMER WIEDER 
Pa. 



Sinking Sprin 
Social Science 



K.L.S. 



"Meji in all ^cays are better than they seem." 

When "State" came into our midst he 
brought Homer too, who likewise decided to 
make this his Alma Mater. But his famous 
sister had beaten him to it. Homer isn't as 
ostentatious as we might think a brother of 
Sara's would be, but his smile is enough. Did 
you ever see such a smile? "Pennsylvania 
Dutch" is his specialty. Business law runs a 
close second. For Homer is one of "Chris's" 
favored few. And somehow we think he will 
be mighty prosperous some day. He looks it! 

Honors — College: Penn State (1, 2); Glee 
Club (3). 



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SARA C. WIEDER 

Sinking Springs, Pa. 

History C.L.S. 

"There is none like her, none." 

Sara — the comedian, the basketball star, 
the dependable worker, the quickest of the quick 
in verbal gymnastics, ever ready to give or 
take a jab in perfect sportsmanship — that's 
Sara, but not all of her. For beneath this ac- 
tive, jesting exterior lies a nature not immune 
from sensitiveness and seriousness. Her 
opinion is valued. In Sara, extremes meet to 
form a delightful personality. 

Honors— College: W.S.G,A. (I, 3); Bas- 
ketball (1, 2, 3); Eurydice (3); Secretary of 
May Day 'Committee. Class: Basketball (i, ); 
Vice-President (2); Annual Staflf (3). So- 
ciety: Janitor (1); Editor (1); Corresponding 
Secretary (2); Recording Secretary (3); An- 
niversary Program (2). 





Page Eighty 



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HENRY M. WILLIARD 

Lykens, Pa. 

Social Science K.L.S. 

"Actions miglitier than boastings." 

If you want a quiet efFicient somebody who 
will be sure to do it — get Hen. Never very con- 
spicious, but doing all the time. When you 
hear a slow confident drawl in class, you know 
it's Hen. He has undertaken to steer the class 
to its destination in the second semester, and a 
verv efficient president he's making. No doubt 
some day he will be the man behind the guns 
in some important concern, maybe a railroad 
president of the head of a big business corpora- 
tion. 

Honors — College: Assistant Manager of 
Basketball (3); Men's Senate (3). Class: Tug- 
O-War (1, 2); President (3). Society: Vice- 
President (3); Critic (3); Judiciarv Committee 

(2, 3). 





HENRY T. WILT 

Manchester, Pa. 

L.ATIN- P.L.S. 

"Labor omnia 'Z'infit." 

Henry thought he'd give us the slip. Try 
and do it, Henry. He went home and got real 
sick twice. But \ou can't keep a good man 
down. Henry's here to stay, despite the legion 
of work he missed. What would the famous 
Philo quartette do without Henry? Do you 
know that there was a little brunette in our 
midst, from foreign parts, last spring, and she 
incidentally said she liked blonde men. Is she 
the source of inspiration, Henry? 

Honors — College: Crucible Staff (1, 2); 
Y.M.C.A. Cabinet (2). Class: Volley Ball 
(1); Annual Staff (3). Society: Janitor (1); 
Corresponding Secretary (3). 




Page Eighty-one 



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IRVIN WISE 

East Greenville, Pa. 

Bible-Greek K.L.S. 

"TIw ■vanquished, he could argue still." 

Irvin certainly has made us sit up and 
take notice. He's going to be a preacher, and 
his reputation as an actor will serve in good 
stead — a dramatic force indeed. He scares our 
opponents in debate by hopping about on the 
platform at a great rate, gesturing this way 
and that, clothing his phrases in beautiful Eng- 
lish. He comes into our halls, not alone, for 
there is "pretty Peggy," his wife, and the two 
little kids, who certainl\' would have a chance 
in a beauty contest. 

Honors — College: Muhlenberg (1, 2); 
Track (2); Lebanon Valley (3); Debating 
Team (3). Society: Chaplain (3). 



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RALPH M. WOOD 
Annville, Pa. 



M.\THEM.4TICS 



P.L.S. 



"Of their oivn merit, modest men are dumb." 

"Woodie" hands out our mail to us, smiles 
whether it's good or bad, rain or shine. Besides 
that he manages to get to classes and knows his 
stuff too. There used to be a certain girl with 
us, who occasionally sported Woodie to the 
social events. However, since her departure he 
has shown himself to be an indifferent some- 
body where members of the fair sex are con- 
cerned. Then, Woodie plays fhe traps in the 
Annville band and looks nifty in his uniform 
too. 

Honors — Class: Tug-O-War (1, 2); So- 
ciety: Orchestra (1, 2, 3). 




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Page Eighty-tw 






HERBERT ZECHMAN 

Sinking Springs, Pa. 

History K.L.S. 

"And ivortli and modesty he dotli possess." 

We don't know so very much about this 
gentleman for he only came this year and he 
leaves us every day. His belonging to "that 
Sinking Spring gang" gives him some prestige 
in itself. We can not tell if there is some fair 
miss who rules his heart or not, but judging 
by the way he cuts up with the girls, she can't 
weigh heavily on his mind. Herb is one of the 
Wieders' allies and that speaks for itself. He 
holds up a fine reputation in his history cla^sses, 
and proves himself to be one of Prof. Shenk's 
shining lights. 



2). 



Honors— College: Schuylkill College (1, 




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DEWITT P. ZUSE 

Wormleysburg, Pa. 

Bible-Greek P.L.S. 

"Rather use than fame." 

Zuse thinks he's a Greek student because 
he has a monopoly on Greek names, but "he 
that hath ears let him hear." Zuse has a 
strong affinity for the bed in the mornings and 
occasionally misses a class, but he always "gets 
there" at the end of the semester. How does 
he do it? DeWitt has developed a mighty line 
which he employs with great efficiency. Judg- 
ing from the way he orates in a debate, we 
predict a brilliant career for him in the min- 
istry. 

Honors — College: Ministerium (1, 2, 3); 
Debating Team (3). Society: Corresponding 

Secretary (3). 




Page Eighty-three 



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A sense of utter loneliness possessed me as I trudged along the well-beaten path 
back of the "Ad" building. Gone were the customary bright lights, which but a few 
days before had shed their welcoming rays through the many windows of the dormi- 
tories out into the campus. No halloos or bursts of cheery song broke the solemn still- 
ness of the moonlit night. Onl\- the whistling of the wind and the occasional hoot 
of an owl were audible. I, alone, had remained after the others had departed at the 
beginning of the Christmas holidays. In vain did I try to rid myself of the sinister 
images which persisted in appearing before my mind's eye. 

When suddenly ! a low, whispering voice called my name. The silvery moon- 
light made it clear that no one was near, and I stopped rather fearfully. Again the 
same voice called my name and said,. "Fear not! It is I, The Pine, that calls you. In 
the full of the moon, at ^'ultide, every decade, I speak ; and he who chances near must 
listen." 

In awe and reverence I listened while the Pine unfolded its tale — how it had 
grown with the college ; how it had witnessed the fire which had almost destroyed it, 
and the reconstruction which followed. With pride it had watched her development, 
under the splendid leadership of the. present president, into a Greater College. It 
mentioned many who have gone forth and won noble victories in the battle of life ; and 
some who have been vanquished. 

At the conclusion of that long and eventful recital I ventured to ask, "Old Pine, 
generation after generation has passed beneath your cool shade. Surely the accumulated 
knowledge which the by-gone years have brought you enable you to see what lies be- 
yond the ken of mere man. Prophesy for me. Speak to me concerning the future of 
the Class of '26." 

A moment's pause, then — ^ 

"I see the Class of '26 in all ranks of life — from the hermit, amid his lowly sur- 
roundings, to the man-of-affairs in his elevated position of importance. Attending to 
the ills of mankind I see Robert Comly, Charles Ortiz, Gurrien Sechrist, and Rich- 
ard Wenner. The spiritual needs are being served by Paul Cooper, Mervie Welt\-, 
James Bingham and Benedict Reed. Frank Kiehner, with his violin, and Permelia 
Rose, with her songs, hold the attention of many a spell-bound audience. The colleges 
have drawn within their portals Elmer Eshleman, William Grill, and Charles Runk. 
The call of Law has not gone unheeded and I see Raymond Henry, Henry Gingrich, 
and Josephine Matulitus engaged in this field of work. Nor have the interests of 
home-making been neglected for Marion Corle, Pearl Morrow, Mary Mac " 

The voice of the Pine trailed off into a whisper, and then — silence. The clock 
was striking twelve. A passing cloud darkened the light of the moon. A low wind set 
the branches of the old tree swaying. 

I started to speak, but faltered. A cold wa\e crept over me, and I shivered. There 
was something supernatural about the aspect of the Pine that I had never noticed be- 
fore, and it compelled me to silence. For a moment I stood, rooted to the ground ; then, 
reluctantly, I turned and 

Marveling, I went on my way. 

No longer feeling lonely. 

For the Voice of the Pine 

Still lingered, spirit-like, with me. 

J.V.M. '26 



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Paijie Eighty-four 








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OIlaBa of IBZr 

.OFFICERS 

I'irst Semester 

President Clarence Ulrich 

Vice-President Nellie Rabenstine 

Secretary -Emma MadcifE 

Treasurer , . William Sauer 

Second Semester 

President Walter Ness 

J'ice-President Luella Lehman 

Secretary Gladys Buffington 

Treasurer William Sauer 

A'lotto : "Veni, J'idi, f'ici" 

Colors : Blue and fJhite 
Flower : Broivn Eyed Susan 






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YELL 

Rip Saw! Rip Saw! Rip Saw! Bang! 
Who are we but the Sophomore Gang! 
Are we in it? Can't you see? 
We are the Sophomores of L.V.C. 




Paffe Eighty-six 






Page Eighty-seven 



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ELMER R. ANDREWS, Bible, P.L.S Hagerstown, Md. 

Honors — Class : Treasurer ( 1 ) . 

ESTHER L. BEYERLE, Biology, D.L.S .Annville, Pa. 

Honors — Society: Anniversary Program (2). 

SARA E. BLECKER, History, C.L.S , . Myerstown, Pa. 

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

ANNETTA M. BOLTZ, History, C.L.S Annville, Pa. 

J. ALBERT BOWERS, Scientific, P.L.S York, Pa. 

Honors — Class : Football { 1 ) ; Basketball ( 1 ) ; Baseball ( 1 ) . Society : Painist 

(1). 
GLADYS M. BUFFINGTON, Modern Language, C.L.S Elizabethville, Pa. 

Honors— College : Y.W.C.A. (1, 2); Pianist (2). Class: Secretary (2). 

Society: Pianist (2). 

SAMUEL K. CLARK, Biology', P.L.S Reading, Pa. 

Honors— Class : Tug-O-War (1, 2); Football (1, 2); President (1). So- 
ciety: Editor (2). 

CLAIR M. DANIEL, Chemistry, K.L.S Linglestown, Pa. 

Honors— Class : Football (1); Baseball (1); Tug-O-War (2). 

SADIE A. DAUB, English, C.L.S Lebanon, Pa. 

BOYD R. DODSON, Scientific, K.L.S Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Honors— College : Glee Club (1, 2). Class: Tug-O-War (1, 2); Football 
(1, 2). Society: Pianist (1, 2); Sergeant-at-Arms (1). 

FLORENCE M. DUNDORE, Modern Language, D.L.S. ...Fredericksburg, Pa. 
Honors— College : Y.W.C.A. (1, 2). Class: Vice-President (1); First 
Honor Student (1); Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (1, 2). Society: Pianist (1); Cor- 
responding Secretary (2) ; Anniversary Program (1, 2). 

VIRGINIA K. EDWARDS, English, D.L.S Vanderbilt, Pa. 

Honors— College: Y.M.C.A. (2). 

LELAND K. FACKLER, History, P.L.S • Palmyra, Pa. 

DANIEL L. FEGLEY, Bible, P.L.S Lykens, Pa. 

Honors — College: William and Marv (1); Ministerium (2). Class: Tug- 
O-War (2). Society: Chaplain (2).' 

HAROLD W. FOX, Scientific, K.L.S Steelton, Pa. 

Honors— College : Football (1, 2) ; "L" Club. Class: Football (1, 2) ; Bas- 
ketball (1, 2); Baseball (1). 






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Page Eighty-eight 







FRANCES I. FRIEDLY, English, D.L.S Quincy, Pa. 

HAROLD L. GINGRICH, Scientific Lawn, Pa. 

BEATRICE B. HAPPEL, Modern Language, C.L.S Lebanon, Pa. 

WILLIAM F. HEMPERLY, Chemistry, K.L.S Lebanon, Pa. 

HAROLD H. HERR, Scientific, P.L.S Annville, Pa. 

Honors — College: Tennis (1); Reserve Basketball (2). Class: Tug-O-War 
(1, 2); Football ( 1, 2) ; Baseball (1). 

ALFRED N. HERSHEY, History, K.L.S Myerstown, Pa. 

Honors — College: Glee Club (1, 2). 

LUCILE M. KANN, History, C.L.S Harrisburg, Pa. 

Honors— College: Y.W.C.A. (1, 2). Class: Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (1, 2); 
Treasurer ( 1 ) . Society : Usher ( 1 ) . 

ALBERT H. KELCHNER, History, P.L.S Annville, Pa. 

Honors — Class: Tug-O-War (2). Society: Pianist (1, 2). 

ELIAS J. KLINE, English, P.L.S Avon, Pa. 

ROBERT T. KNOUFF, History K.L.S Harrisburg, Pa. 

Honors— Class : Football ( 1 ) ; Basketball ( 1 ) ; Baseball { 1 ) ; Tug-O-War { 1 ) . 

MARK H. LAYSER, History, K.L.S Richland, Pa. 

LUELLA C. LEHMAN, Modern Language, C.L.S Millersburg, Pa. 

Honors— College: W.S.G.A. (1); Y.W.C.A. (1, 2). Class: Y.W.C.A. 
Cabinet (2); Vice-President (2). Society: Editor (1). 

JOHN C. LIGHT, Mathematics, K.L.S. Lebanon, Pa. 

PEARL C. LINDEMUTH, History, D.L.S Lebanon, Pa. 

Honors — College: Eurydice (3). Society: Anniversary Program (3). 

HENRY L. LUDWIG, Chemistry, K.L.S Lebanon, Pa. 

EMMA I. MADCIFF, Mathematics, C.L.S MulHca Hill, N. J. 

Honors— College: Y.W.C.A. (1, 2); W.S.G.A. (2). Class: Y.W.C.A. 
Cabinet (1, 2); Secretary (2). Society: Chaplain (2). 

MADELINE A. MARK, English, C.L.S Lebanon, Pa. 

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

MARY C. McLANACHAN, Bible, D.L.S Elizabethville, Pa. 

Honors— College : Y.W.C.A. (2). Class: Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (2); Vice- 
President (2). 




/r^, 



Page Eighty nine 






t] 



^npl)nmorp (Elaaa jSnll 

RUTH C. MILLER, Music, D.L.S Hanover, Pa. 

Honors— College: Basketball (2); Eurydice (2); Y.W.C.A. (2). Society: 
Pianist (2). 

WADE S. MILLER, Bible, P.L.S Weyers Cave, Va. 

Honors — College: Men's Senate (2) ; Star Course Committee (2) ; May Day 
Committee (2) ; Ministerium (1, 2) ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2) ; Secretarv (2). 
Class: Tug-O-War (1, 2); Football (1, 2); Basketball (1); Baseball (1). 
Society: Janitor (1); Chaplain (2); Recording Secretary (2). 

LUKE S. MIMURA, Scientific, P.L.S New York, N. Y. 

Honors — Class: Football (2). Society: Janitor (1, 2). 

LESTER ;\I. MORROW, Scientific, P.L.S Duncannon, Pa. 

Honors — College: Reserve Fotball (2). Class: Football ( 1, 2) ; Baseball ( 1 ) ; 
Tug-O-War (1). Society: Janitor (1). 

ROY U. MOUER, Scientific, K.L.S Oakville, Pa. 

Honors — Class: Tug-O-War (2); Baseball (1). Society: Sergeant-At-Arms 
(1). 

WALTER L. NESS, Scientific, K.L.S • Dallastown, Pa. 

Honors — College: Newspaper StafF (2). Class: Tug-O-War (1, 2); Foot- 
ball (1, 2); Treasurer (1); President (2). Society: Corresponding Secre- 
tary (2). 

NELLIE G. RABENSTINE, Modern Language, C.L.S Palmyra, Pa. 

Honors— College : Basketball (1, 2) ; Y.W.C.A. (2); Basketball (1); Vice- 
President (2). 

SUSANNAH RANDALL, Bible, C.L.S Bunker Hill, W. Va. 

Honors — College: Student Volunteer Group (1, 2) ; Secretarv (2) ; Y.W.C.A. 
(1, 2). Class: Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (1,2); Vice-President ( T) ; President (2). 
Society: Chaplain (2). 

WILLIAM A. SAUER, Bible, P.L.S Annville, Pa. 

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

RUTH I. SEAMAN, English, C.L.S SummerviUe, Pa. 

Honors-College: Y.W.C.A. (1,2). Class: Girls' Treasurer (2). 

MYRA O. SHAEFFER, History, C.L.S New Bloomfield, Pa. 

Honors— College : Y.W.C.A. (1, 2). Class: Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (1, 2) ; Bas- 
ketball (1). 

JENNIE E. SHOOP, Modern Language, C.L.S Millersburg, Pa. 

Honors— College: Y.W.C.A. (1, 2). Class: Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (1, 2); 
Treasurer (2) ; Vice-President (1). Society: Janitor (1); Editor (2). 



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Page Ninety 



CARL W. SLOAT, History, P.L.S Weatherly, Pa. 

Honors — Class: Tug-O-War (1, 2). Society: Junior (1). 

GRANT S. SMITH, Education, K.L.S Robesonia, Pa. 

Honors — College: Baseball (1); Reserve Basketball (2); "L" Club. Class: 
Tug-O-War (2) ; Football (1, 2) ; Basketball (1,2). 

HAROLD C. SNAVELY, IVIathematics, K.L.S Harrisburg, Pa. 

MAYARD W. SPARKS, Classical, K.L.S Arona, Pa. 

Honors — Society : Sergeant-at-Arms ( 1 , 2 ) . 

BLANCHE R. STAGER, Modern. Language, C.L.S Lebanon, Pa. 

Honors— College: Y.W.C.A. (2). Class: Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (2). Society: 
Editor (2). 

JAMES G. STARR, History, K.L.S Hagerstown, Pa. 

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

CARROLL H. STAUFFER, Chemistry Hummelstown, Pa. 

BERNETHA A. STRICKLER, Modern Language, C.L.S Shaefferstown, Pa. 

Honors— College: Y.W.C.A. (2). 

CLARENCE E. ULRICH, Bible, P.L.S Harrisburg, Pa. 

Honors— Class : Tug-O-War (1, 2); President (2). 

JOHN F. WALTER, History, K.L.S Carlisle, Pa. 

Honors — College: Reserve Football (2). Class: Tug-O-War (1); Foot- 
ball (1, 2) ; Baseball (1). 

IVA G. WEAVER, Social Science, D.L.S Harrisburg, Pa. 

Honors— College: Y.W.C.A. (2). 

KATHRYN M. WHEELER, Modern Language, D.L.S Columbia, Pa. 

Honors — College: Y.W.C.A. (1,2). Class: Girls' Treasurer (2). Society: 
Anniversary Program (1, 2). 

HOMER E. WIEST, Mathematics, P.L.S Pine Grove, Pa. 

EARL WILLIAMSON, Scientific Lawn, Pa. 

Honors— Class : Tug-O-War ( 1 ) ; Football ( 1 ) . 

KATHRYN YOUNG, Modern Language, D.L.S Harrisburg, Pa. 

Honors— College: Y.W.C.A. (1, 2); Basketball (1, 2). Class: Girls' 
Treasurer (1); Basketball (1). Society: Warden (1); Anniversary Program 
(1,2). 



ft 




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officp:rs 

First Semester 

President Abram Baron 

Vice-President Benetta Burrier 

Secretary Mabel Hafer 

Treasurer , Jacob Horst 

Second Semester 

President John Behne\' 

Vice-President Walter Pugh 

Secretary Mabel Hafer 

Treasurer Walter Waggoner 



^ 



* 



-~;a 



Motto : "Knowledge is Virtue" 

Colors: Brown and Gold 

Flower : Snap-Dragon 

YELL 

Reka-rati ! arati ! arati ! 
Reka-rati ! arati ! arati ! 
One — nine — two — eight 
Ra-a-a-a-a-a-a-a-a-a-a-a-a-v 



E 




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Page Ninety-five 



#' 






Harry Darkes Albright Lebanon, Pa. 

Sudler Chambers Bamberger Harrisburg, Pa. 

John Bruce Behney Freeland, Pa. 

Charles Ray Bell, Jr Lebanon, Pa. 

Oran Pass Bollinger Lebanon, Pa. 

Mabel Catherine Brewbaker Waynesboro, Pa. 

Henry Yost Brubaker Sinking Springs, Pa. 

Dorothy Light Brunner Lebanon, Pa. 

Joseph Charles Bruno Pittston, Pa. 

Benetta Eleanor Burrier Middletown, Pa. 

Ralph Alfred Daubert ■. Lebanon, Pa. 

Abraham Shenk Dohner Annville, Pa. 

John Paul Dohner Annville, Pa. 

Marian Bowman Dorsheimer Lebanon, Pa. 

Adam Irvin Dundore Mt. Aetna, Pa. 

Paul Alexander Elberti Middletown, Pa. 

Arthur Elden Feeman , Lebanon, Pa. 

Esther May Flickinger Lebanon, Pa. 

Kathryn Anna Flinchbaugh Windsor, Pa. 

Roy Ivan Flinchbaugh Dallastown, Pa. 

Roy Seibert Flook ' Myersville, Md. 

Earl Wilson Fornwalt Lebanon, Pa. 

Ira Reuben Fortna Lebanon, Pa. 

Olga Sara Freeman Sinking Springs, Pa. 

John Stover Gates Lebanon, Pa. 

Charles Magnus Gelbert, Jr Ambler, Pa. 

Mary Margaret Geyer Middletown, Pa. 

Edna Mae Graham Conemaugh, Pa. 

Olivette Lydia Haas Halifax, Pa. 

Mabel Grace Hafer Chambersburg, Pa. 

Gladys Sarah LeVan Happel Lebanon, Pa. 

Walter Levi Hartz Lebanon, Pa. 

Harvey Karl Heilman Lebanon, Pa. 

George Hoffer Heisey Cleona, Pa. 

Isabel Elinor Horst Palmyra, Pa. 

Jacob Mays Horst Womelsdorf, Pa. 

Mary Amanda Johnston Sinking Springs, Pa. 

Elmer Adam Keiser Reinerton, Pa. 

Alice Jennie Kindt : Hazelton, Pa. 

Charles Milford Knis.ley Red Lion, Pa. 

Isaiah Henry Knoll Annville Pa. 

Raymond Heisey Koch Palmyra, Pa. 

Henry Allison Kohler Myersville, Md. 

Mary Grace Kreider Enola, Pa. 

Uhl Rondo Kuhn Chambersburg, Pa. 



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Raymond Earl Kuhnert Lebanon, Pa. 

Orville Kunkle Lebanon, Pa. 

Frank Charles Levan Hummelstown, Pa. 

Frances "H" Long Bordentown, N. J. 

Lloyd H. Lux Annville, Pa. 

Anna Catherine Mark Annydle, Pa. 

Monroe Harnish Martin Annvdle, Pa. 

Emma Rebecca Meyer Annville, Pa. 

Samuel Meyer Hagerstown, Md. 

William Benjamin Michael Lebanon, Pa. 

Millard Joseph Miller Weyers Cave, Va. 

George Paul Moser •. Muir, Pa. 

Harvey LeRoy Nitrauer Highspire, Pa. 

Beryl Deborah Orth Lebanon, Pa. 

Leroy William Orwig Dallastown, Pa. 

Helen Elizabeth Paine Lebanon, Pa. 

Ezra Landen Parks Harrisburg, Pa. 

Paul Benner Piersol Coatsville, Pa. 

David Herr Rank Annville, Pa. 

Carl Edwin Reichert Glenside, Pa. 

Elsie Margaret Reider Middleto\vn, Pa. 

Charles Emmanuel Reigart, Jr Red Lion, Pa. 

Meredith Ada Rice Annville, Pa. 

Carl Ehvood Rojahn Dallastown, Pa. 

Irene June Shell Mt. Aetna, Pa. 

Homer Castle Schwalm Highspire, Pa. 

William Rawn Shaw Lebanon, Pa. 

Byron Wilbur Sheetz Halifax, Pa. 

Fannie Silber Newark, N. J. 

George Clifford Singley Reading, Pa. 

Eleanor Rebecca Snoke Philadelphia, Pa. 

George Russel Snyder Wingate, Pa. 

Richard Herr Snyder Annville, Pa. 

Mary Nelda Spatz Dallastown, Pa. 

Walter Abraham Swanger Lebanon, Pa. 

Walter Edgar Waggoner Summerdale, Pa. 

Esther Mary Walmer Hershey, Pa. 

Norman Francis Wheeler Collinsville, Conn. 

Floyd Balsbaugh Whistler Hummelstown, Pa. 

Grace Eva Witmer Carlisle, Pa. 

Viola Mae Wolfe Palmyra, Pa. 

Homer D. Yeakel Annville, Pa. 

Arthur Ray Zeiters , Enola, Pa. 

Arnold Hurst Zwalley New Holland, Pa. 

Mildred Irene Rockwell Waynesboro, Pa. 



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Page Ninety-seven 





Page hinety-eight 






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Paffe Ninety-nine 




RUTH E. ENGLE 

Director of the Conservatory of Music 

A.B. Lebanon Valley College, 1915. 

Studied at Oberlin Conservatory, 1916. 

Studied piano with Lee Pattison, 1916-18. 

Graduate of New England Conservatory 1918. 

Summer courses under Ernest Hutcheson, 
1919 and 1920. 

Graduate work at Columbia University, 1923. 

Studied piano with Frank La Forge, Francis 
Moore, and Ernest Hutcheson, 1922-24. 

Studied Musical Pedagogy, Composition and 
Improvisation with Frederick Schlieder, 1924. 



R. PORTER CAMPBELL 

Professor of Organ, Piano, Harmony and 
History of Music 

Mus. B. Lebanon Valley College, 1916. 

Special course in Pianoforte and Pedagogy at 
New York School of Music and Art, summer 
1921. 

Concert Organists course with P. A. Yon, 
summer 1923, winter 1924. 

Organists Artist course with P. A. Yon in 
Italy, summer 1924. 



FRANK F. HARDMAN 
Voice Department 

Mus. B. Lebanon Valley College, 1908. 

Head of Voice Department, Mercersburg, 
Academy, 1915-18. 

Summer course, Cornell, 1919. 

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






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EDITH FRANTZ MILLS 
Voice 

Graduate of Lebanon Vallev College Voice 
Department, 1908. 

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

Student of Madame Amstrora-Renard. 



HAROLD MALSH 
He.ad of Violin Department 

Graduate and Post-Graduate of Harrisburg 
Conservatory of Music. 

Graduate of the Institute of Musical Art, 
New York. 

Studied with Louis Bostelmann, Dr. Percy 
Goettchius, Dr. Robinson, and David Nowin- 
ski. 

Taught at the Music and Art Institute, Mt. 
Vernon, New York. 



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Page One Hundred One 




FRANK KIEHNER 
Cressona, Pa. 



K.L.S. 

uill succeed." 



Music 

"Pursuing the path of succei 

Doctor Blose didn't know he'd have a suc- 
cessor in Frank. If ever the efforts of man 
brought a rapid rise they did in the case of 
Frank. He's the personification of "what per- 
severance will do." His little Ford steams 
across the campus every Friday, carrying him 
home to work. And then Frank expounds 
Rubenstein and Bach to dull and unwitting 
pupils. His fame is spreading o'er the country- 
side, for he accompanies the Glee Club and 
performs to the joy of audiences. 

Honors— College: Glee Club (1, 2, 3), 
Secretary (2), Assistant Business Manager (3) ; 
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3). Class: Tug-O-'War 
(1). Society: Pianist (2). 





BEATRICE SLESSER 






Palmvra, Pa. 




Music 




n.L.S 


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mirth and laughter, let old i 


t;rinhles 



"Beats" is a music hound. Yes, really! 
She tickles the ivories in a manner that makes 
it impossible for you to keep your feet still. 
She takes the Russian artists of great renown 
and shows them in a new interpretation. And 
did you know — 'Well, of course, looking at 
"Beats", you can readily see she couldn't go 
through life unattached. But athletics and 
music are a fine balance, aren't they? So we 
know that "Beats" and Al will find success. 

Honor — Colleges Eurydice (1, 3); Ora- 
torio (2); Piano Recital (2). Society: Pianist 
(3); Anniversary Program (2, 3). 








Page One Hundred Two 






OInttBfruatnrii ^tub^nta 






Frances Apple 
Gladys Bachman 
Ethel Bdum 
Lucille Beatty 
Elizabeth Bender 
Perry Bicksler 
Aha Bortz 
Dorcas Bortz 
Albert Bowers 
Mamie Bowman 
Edith Brandt 
Benetta Burrier 
Anna Butterwick 
Helen Butterwick 
Mrs. Paul Coper 
Marian Corle 
John Deibler 
Emma Fasnacht 
Gladys Pencil 
Frances Friedly 
Irene Gates 
Esther Gingrich 
June Gingrich 
John Godwin 
Mary Gossard 
Yvonne Green 
Mary Hartz 
Alfred Hershey 
Margaret Hollinger 



Abram Baron 
Mrs. Alta Bingham 
John Godwin 
Samuel Herr 



Almeda Hostetter 
Claire Kettering 
Elizabeth Kettering 
Ruth Kettering 
Mrs. Frank Kirchoff 
Irene Klick 
Robert Knoll 
Elizabeth Kreider 
Mrs. Nettie Kreider 
Harold Landis 
Mrs. Earl Light 
Mark Light 
Margaret Light 
Sadie Light 
Pearl Lindemuth 
Myra Lohr 
Helen Longenecker 
Josephine Matulitus 
Beatrice Miller 
Esther Miller 
Ruth Miller 
Mary Mills 
Viola Mitchell 
Miriam Oyer 
William Quaid 
Mary Rank 
Kathryn Rapp 
Clyde Rickabaugh 
Permelia Rose 



Oliver Kuntzelman 
Emerson Metoxin 
Morris Meyer 
Ruth Miller 



Ra\' Troutman 
Herbert Ulrich 
Mrs. Ruth Waggoner 
Iva Weaver 
Henry Wilt 
David Wolfe 
Henry Grimm 
Mabel Hafer 
Mrs. C. F. Harnish 
Leroy Moyer 
Mildred Myers 
Kathryn Nisley 
Mabel Yingst 
Margaret Young 
Margaret Wise 
Catherine Rush 
David Saylor 
Verna Seitzinger 
Elizabeth Seltzer 
Richard Shaffer 
John Sherk 
David Shroyer 
Mrs. Sidney Smith 
Hilliard Smuck 
Susan Snavely 
Mrs. I. H. Spangler 
Blanche Stager 
Levi Swalm 
Llovd Swalm 



Glenn Mower 
Walter Pugh 
Catherine Rush 
Walter Zemski 




Page One Hundred Three 




(i) 



Page One Hundred Four 



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Page One Hundred F'l-ve 









(Eltnman ICit? rar^ i'nrirty 



OFFICERS 
First Term Second Term 

Mildred Leech President Miriam Mengel 

Olga Smith ['ice-President Helene Umberger 

Sara Wieder Recording Secretary Pearl Morrow 

Blanche Lengle Corresponding Secretary Marian Hess 

Ellen Keller Treasurer Ellen Keller 

Edith Geyer Critic Martha Schach 

Gladys Buffington Pianist Nelda Spatz 

Emma Madciff Chaplain ^ Susannah Randall 

Jennie Shoop Editor Blanche Stager 



fm 



'I '. 



Motto: "J'irtute et Fide" 
Colors: Gold and M'hite 

YELL 

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




Page One Hundred Six 



•sS,' 



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Olltnntan Utt^rar^ ^atwt^ 

Do you see that little owl perched so wisely on that moon on the opposite page ? 
That is the little fellow who watches over us wisely and who guides our thoughts and 
actions. And that moon is set with precious pearls to make the C stand out with pride. 
Together these emblems travel about pinned on our bosoms or on those of the ones we 
love. 

But we have another guide to make us tread uprightly. It is the Goddess Minerva, 
whose spirit dwells in our hall and fills us with inspiration for higher and better things. 
With her helmeted head she gazes down upon us in stern approval. 

Having reached as far as 1925, we decided to retrospect a bit. And so when our 
anniversary came around, a Congress of Famous Women of days gone by, went into 
session. 

In order to keep us acting spiritedly and thinking quickly we must have friendly 
competition, and this we find in the society that "meets across the way" — Delphian. 
Clio will always welcome those girls into her fold who are ready "to go" and "to do", 
and so will she become a part — and a needed part of dear old L. V. C. 



% 




Page One Hundred Eight 









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Sara Dearwechter 


Carrie Early 


Jennie Shoop 


H 


Edith Geyer 


Helen Hafer 


Blanche Stager 


f1 


Yvonne Green 


Marian Hess 


Sara Blecker 


V 


Mary Houck 


Josephine Matulitus 


Mabel Brubaker 


A 

L 
L 


Ruth Hoy 


Pearle Morrow 


Bennetta Burrier 


Esther Hughes 


Esther Raudenbush 


Olga Freeman 


Ellen Keller 


Permelia Rose 


Mary Geyer 


Mildred Leech 


Lottie Snavely 


Edna Graham 


E 


Blanche Lengle 


Esther Shenk 


ALibel Hafer 


Y 


Miriam Mengel 


Sara Wieder 


Gladys Happel 




Edith Nye 


Annetta Boltz 


Alice Kindt 


k 


Madeline Reiter 


Gladys Buffington 


Mar\ Kreider 


y 


Martha Schach 


Sadie Daub 


Elsie Rider 


A 


Verna Seitzinger 


Beatrice Happel 


Meridith Rice 


\) 
1 


Madie Shoop 


Lucille Kann 


Emma Meyer ^ 


i 


Mabel Silver 


Luella Lehman 


Eleanor Snoke (01-'^ 


Dorothy Smith 


Emma iVL^dciff 


Nelda Spatz c^ 


Olga Smith 


Madeline Mark 


Bernetha Strickler 


\ 


Helene Umberger 


Nellie Rabenstine 


Esther Walmer 


^ 


Dorcas Bortz 


Susannah Randall 


Mrs. Irvin Wise 


c 


Marian Corle 


Ruth Seaman 


Doroth}- Brunner 







Myra Sheaffer 




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ielpl)ian ICilFrar^ i>onptij 



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eg. 



OFFICERS 
First Term Second Term 

Lola Desexberg President Kathryn Nisley 

Stella Hughes Vice-President Ruth Kennedy 

Mary MacDougall Recording Secretary Betty Brenneman 

Betty StaufFER Corresponding Secretary FLORENCE DuNDORE 

Marion Strayer Treasurer Marion Strayer 

Kathryn Nisley Critic Isabelle Smith 

Beatrice Slesser Pianist Ruth Miller 

Mae Reider Chaplain Mary McLanachan 

Kathryn Wheeler PFarden Irene Schell 



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Motto: "Know Thyself" 
Color : Scarlet 
Flower : Poppy 



h 



YELL 

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

Booma-Lacka ! Booma-Lacka ! Booma-Lacka ! Bow ! 

Racka-Chacka! Booma-Lacka! Wow! Wow! Wow! 




Page One Hundred Ten 



i?lpl|tan ICttrrarjj Bomt^ 



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Once upon a time, longer ago than any of us can remember, in the beautiful val- 
le)' of Lebanon, a college was founded. Before many years had passed two men's and 
one women's literary societies were formed for the promotion of the dramatic and social 
culture of the students. With the increase of women students the one society was not 
capable of giving each member the fullest advantage of its benefits. As a result, several 
girls who had the interest of the women at heart, sought some means of bettering con- 
ditions. Being inspired by a strange spirit, but not knowing a sure course to take, they 
decided to visit the oracle at Delphi, which had so often successfully advised men in 
the great problems of life. Although the oracle had not spoken for hundreds of years 
past the girls had the confident hope that it would again speak when asked concerning 
a matter of so vital importance to womankind. When consulted, at first only a rumbl- 
ing was hear, but it soon became less violent and these words were audible, "Oh, ye 
seekers of knowledge and cultural development, band together under the protecting 
spirit of Delphi and learn to 'know thyself." The girls returned greatly encouraged 
by this advice and the Delphian Literary Society was at once organized. 

The first public evidence of the accomplishments of this society was seen on 
February 17, 1922 when a George Washington program was given. The ardent 
enthusiasm with which this program was received was due to the ability and loyalty 
of each member of the society. Delphian 's first birthday was celebrated February 16, 
1923 by a formal program most admirably treating on the existing social and historical 
conditions. On February 22, of the following year the second anniversary was an 
original nature fantasy written by a true Delphian. Under the capable coaching of 
Professor Beatty the musical and dramatic accomplishments of the society were skill- 
fully portrayed. Now having passed three successful years we are on the verge of our 
third anniversary, which every member of the society is eagerly striving to make the 
best. 

The spirit of the oracle at Delphi has never left us. It seems to hover o'er all our 
programs, joint sessions, anniversaries, and even over the life itself of every true 
Delphian. Wherever the roads of to-morrow may lead, whatever the Fates may give, 
whenever we thing of Delphian, our hearts will grow warm with a love that will never 
cease. 




Pat/e One Hundred Eleven 




Page One Hundred Ttcelt'e 









(or 



i^lplltatt Snll 



f \ 


Matilda Bowman 


Helen Longenecker 


Esther Flickinger 


V 


L 


Lola Desenberg 


Mae Reider 


Kathr\n Flinchbaugh 


A 


E 


Elsie Clark 


Betty Stauffer 


Olivette Haas 


L 


B 


Ethel Donough 


Betty Brenneman 


Isabelle Horst 


L 


A 


Flossie Groff 


Alta Bingham 


Frances Long 


E 


K] 


Stella Hughes 


Betty Beyerle 


Deborah Orth 


Y 


t* 


Ruth Kennedy 


Florence Dundore 


Helen Paine 







Kathryn Nisley 


Virginia Edwards 


Catharine Rush 


W 


N 


Grace Stoner 


Frances Friedly 


Irene Schell 


7 




Marion Strayer 


Mary McLanachan 


Fannie Silber 


A 


1 ,'"■"■ 


1 Isabelle Smith 


Ruth Miller 


Ruth Waggoner 






Dorothy Longenecker 


Beatrice Slesser 


Grace Witmer 




1 


Elizabeth Sloat 


Kathryn Wheeler 


Viola Wolfe 






Viola Mitchell 


Kathryn Young 


Pearl Lindemuth 






Maude Wolfe 


Iva Weaver 


Mrs. Nisley / 


{ 




Mary MacDougall 


Marian Dorsheimer 


Margaret Stern 


\ 




Page One Hundred Thirteen 



-^'■m 



pi|tlnknBmtan ICitprarg i'omtn 



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OFFICERS . '■ 

Fall Term Pf' inter Term 

J. Paul Gruver President William Quaid 

Lloyd Bowman '. . . . J'ice-President Raymond Tyson 

Robert Comly Secretary Wade Miller 

Raymond TysOn Treasurer Lloyd Bowman 

Lester Leach Critic •. J. Paul Gruver 

Albert Kelchner Pianist Jacob Horst 

Wade Miller Chaplain Leroy Fegley 

Samuel Clark Editor ^ Richard Beard 

Luke Mimura Janitor . Millard Miller 

Motto : "Esse quam videri" 
Colors: Old Gold and Light Blue 

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

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



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Page One Hundred Fourteen 




pi|Uflknamian ICtt^rarii ^nrtrtij 



fei< Lebanon Valley College received its charter in 1867, and during that same year a 

group of fellows gathered in one of the rooms to discuss the failure of the College 
curriculum to provide sufficient literary training. As a result of this meeting a new 
organization was born upon the campus for the purpose of mutual improvement, the 
cultivation of literary and musical talent, the development of a correct mode of speak- 
ing, and the promotion of moral and social activity. This organization was named the 
Philokosmian Literary Society, meaning in the Greek, fond of good order or discipline, 
and having as its motto, "Esse Quam Videri." 

For fifty-eight years this organization has continued to grow until to-day she 
stands second to no other on the campus. Philo is living up to her motto, and each 
year finds her striving more earnestly to accomplish her purpose. 

It is indeed gratifying-to look back over those fifty-eight years and see the number 
of splendid young men that have gone out from our hall into every vocation of life, 
carrying with them that spirit of brotherly love, fair play, and honesty, the very prin- 
ciples upon which Philo was founded. Every one of these men testify that the training 
received in Philo counted for more, when they were brought face to face with world 
problems, than any other training received at L.V. Those are the things which prompt 
us to go forward with the unfinished tasks which have been so nobly begun. With 
confidence in her honored name she is going forward attaining heights of which her 
founders never dreamed. This is especially true this year, when by loyalty and coop- 
eration we were able to remodel thoroughly our hall, making it the most beautiful and 
most up to date hall on the campus. By the fellows doing all the work the cost of 
remodeling was reduced from fifteen hundred dollars to six hundred and ninety seven 
dollars. The debt incurred has been taken care of by the sacrifices on the part of the 
fellows, together with the splendid support of our alumni. To you, our alumnus 
reader, we again wish to express our thanks for your contribution. 

It would be entireh' unfitting and improper not to mention the character of our 
literar\- programs. Every Friday evening you will find a group gathering in Philo hall 
for an evening of entertainment and training. The programs cover every phase of life, 
and every member is given a chance to develop those talents with which he is endowed. 
The following are a few of the subjects of programs which we have rendered this 
year: Athletic Program, Special Christmas Program, International Program, Love 
Program, and a Parliament of Religions. 

Thus you see Philo is being-rather-than-a-seeming society, and ws take this op- 
portunity to extend to you a hearty welcome to our literary programs. 



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Page One. Hundred Fifteen 



Lester Leach 
Elmer Andrews 
William Quaid 
Henry Ishimura 
DeWitt Zuse 
Ray Troutman 
Raymond Tyson 
Richard Beard 
Benedict Reed 
Floyd Lichtenberger 
Robert Reigle 
Elmer Eshleman 
Paul Gruver 
Mervie Welty 
Kenneth Roper 
William Smith 
Charles Riink 
Henry Wilt 
Lloyd Bowman 
Allen Richards 
William Grill 



Plytln loll 

Edward Adams 
Paul Leber 
Hilliard Smuck 
Gurrien Sechrist 
Lester Morrow 
Albert Bowers 
Luke iVIimura 
Robert Comly 
Albert Kelchner 
Ralph Wood 
Walter Zemski 
Wade Miller 
Samuel Clark 
Homer Wiest 
Carl Sloat 
Clarence L'lrich 
Harold Herr 
Harry Kiehl 
Clyde Tinsman 
Leroy Fegley 
Rov Zeiders 



Jacob Horst 
Bruce Behne\' \ 
Byron Sheetz 1 
Samuel Meyer 
Walter Pugh } 
Arnold Zwalley 
Millard Miller 
Milford Knisle\' 
Charles Reigart 
Elias Kline 
David Rank 
Roy Flinchbaugh 
Clyde Rickabaugh 
Abraham Dohner 
Elmer Kaiser 
Leland Fackler 
Paul Closer 
Ben Michael 
Ira Fortna 
Har\ei," Xitrauer 
Paul Dohner 




Page One Hundred Seventeen 



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OFFICERS 

Fall Term Pointer Term 

WiLLAM WUESCHINSKI . President LlOYD LiGHT 

Henry Willard Jice-President Henry Gingrich 

Robert Martin .Recording Secretary Raymond Henry 

John Luckexs Corresponding Secretary Walter NeSS 

Luther Weik Critic Henry Williard 

Charles Dando Treasurer Charles Dando 

Boyd Dodson Pianist Maynard Sparks 

James Bigham Chaplain Irvin Wise 

Roy Mouer Sergeant-at-Jrms Joseph Bruno 

Lloyd Light Editor of lixaminer Parke Ulrich 



M 



Motto: "I'alnia \on Sine Pulvere" 
Colors: Red and Old Gold 

YELL 

Wah Hoo! Wah Hoc! Wah Hqo! Ree ! 

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

Kalozetean ! L.V.C. 



Page One Hundred Eigliteen 



■■^^giili!ilS!S^< 




)„/ Forty-eight years ago, a group of the men students of Lebanon Valley College 

(C^ decided upon the organization of the Kalozetean Literary Society. Their purpose was 

"^'^ to create a healthy spirit of rivalry between their society and the one already existing, 

and thus foster the aims of the society. These are set forth in the constitution as being 
"the culture of its members and the propagation of knowledge, morality, and friend- 
ship." 

During the past years numerous college organizations have come and gone, but of 
Kalo it can be truthfully said, "Born 1877, Still Going Strong". This is true because 
the founders realized the need of a campus activity which could be best met by a 
literary society, conducted on the board interpretation of right principles. 

At times during these years they must have realized the truth of their motto, 
"Palma Non Sine Pulvere". At others probably little effort was needed to keep it 
well to the fore in its respective field. 

One of the slogans of the society is, "Once a Kalo, Always a Kalo". This is 
true because, not merely in name, the propagation of friendship is given a rightful 
place in the activities of the society. Many are the gradute members who, returning 
to their Alma Mater from time to time, testify to the benefits derived from Kalo. 
There is no possible chance, let alone any inclination, to forget the one place that is 
associated with everything that is pleasant, at the same time being extremely worth 
while. 

Just as surely as the Kalo alumni represent men who are making their mark in 
their respective fields, just so surely is Kalo enrolling from year to year, men, who will 
continue to do so. At present she represents, through her members, leaders in every 
phase of college life. These in turn will reflect credit and admiration on their Alma 
Mater and on the Kalozetean Literary Society. 



=--? 



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Page One Hundred Nineteen 




Page One Hundred Tii^enty 



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Elias Bressler 
Charles Dando 
Lloyd Light 
William Rhoad 
Edwin Sheffey 
John Sherk 
Luther Weik 
William Wueschinski 
Robert Martin 
James Bingham 
Robert Gates 
Henry Gingrich 
Raymond Henry 
Frank Kiehner 
John Luckens 
Ambrose Meyer 
Charles Ortiz 
Harold Saylor 
Henry Schell 
David Shro\er 



Parke Ulrich 
Richard Wenner 
Homer Wieder 
Henry Williard 
Irvin Wise 
Robert Knoll 
Clair Daniel 
Harold Fox 
William Hemperly 
Alfred Hershey 
Boyd Dodson 
Robert Knouff 
John Light 
Mark Layser 
Henry Ludwig 
Roy Mouer 
Walter Ness 
Grant Smith 
Charles Snavely 
Maynard Sparks 
(lordon Starr 



John Walter 
William Shaw 
Abram Baron 
O. P. Bollinger 
Henry Brubaker 
Joseph Bruno 
Adam Dundore 
Paul Elberti 
Roy Flook 
John Godwin 
Walter Hartz 
Karl Heilman 
Henrv Knoll 
Leroy Orwig 
Paul Piersol 
Carl Rojahn 
Clifford Singley 
Richard Snyder 
W. E. Waggoner 
Homer Yeakel 




I'tiffe One Hundred Tiuenty-one 



;^ 




MERVIE WELTY 
Assistant Cheer Leader 



PARKE ULRICH 

Assistant Cheer Leader 



(l 



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Come sing a song for L. V. C. 

Rah! rah! rah! rah! 
Let's make it ring right merrily 

Rah! rah! rah! rah! 
Come sing a song and cheer along 
Ding dong, ding-a-ling, ding dong; 
Let's make it ring right merrily 
For L-Rah! 
V-Rah ! 
C-Rah! Rah! 




Pat/e One Hundred Ticenty-tivo 







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Pat/e One Hundred T^i:enty-three 




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f flung Pompn'a (Et^rtBtian AaBflriattan 

President Mabel Silver 

Vice-President Madie Shoop 

Treasurer Ruth Hoy 

Recording Secretary Esther Raudenbush 

Corresponding Secretary MarionCorle 

Pianist Gladys Buffington 

Undergraduate Representative Marian Hess 

Chairman of Meetings Elsie Clark 

Chairman of Social Lola Desenberg 

Bible Study : Isabelle Smith 

Social Service Dorothy Smith 

World Fellowship ' Kathryn Nisley 

Chairman of Freshman Commission Emma Madciff 

ADVISORS 
Mrs Mary C. Green Mrs. G. D. Gossard Prof. T. B. Beatty 




Page One Hundred Tix^enty-four 




f oung MmB Qllinsttan AHBonattnu 

OFFICERS 

President J. Paul Gruver 

V'^ice-President Kenneth Roper 

Treasurer Lloyd Bowman 

Secretary- . Wade Miller 

COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN 

Devotional James Bingham 

Bible Study Henry Ishimura 

Social Mervie Welty 

Social Service John Luckens 

Finance Raymond Tyson 

Membership William Grill 

Athletics Robert Reigle 

Literature Roy Flook 

Star Course Edward Adams 

Music Frank Kiehner 

Missionary Lester Leach 




Pnffe One Hundred Tioenty-fi-ve 



^ 




iFnrngn iltBatnn O^rnup 



A generation ago five students at Princeton, planned to become foreign mis- 
sionaries, sought to discover and unite students of other institutions who were also 
planning to give their lives to this work. They therefore sent Robert Wilder to a 
Y. M. C. A. student conference of two hundred forty students, praying that one 
hundred of these would volunteer for christian service in foreign lands. It was not 
accidental then that by the last day ninety nine men had united and were in prayer 
when the hundredth man joined them. 

That was the birth of the Student Volunteer Movement. The Group took as 
its objective, "The Evangelization of the world in this generation" with the following 
purposes: To challenge students to consider foreign missions as a possible work, to 
unite Student Volunteers for mutual helpfulness in preparing for life work, to re 
late students to their respective church boards, and to lay an equal burden of respon- 
sibility for intelligent promotion and support of the missionary enterprise upon those 
who go and those who stay. 

Leader Lester Leach 

Secretary and Treasurer Susannah Randall 

Esther Raudenbush Henry Ishimura Elizabeth Brenneman 

Mervie Welty Mabel Silver James Bingham 

Blanche Lengle 



IC 

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Page One Hundred T'Kenly-six 




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Faculty Advisor Prof. J. T. Spangler 

President Ray Troutman 

Vice-President Lloyd Bowman 

Treasurer Henrv Ishimura 



Frank Aungst 
Elias Bressler 
Paul Gruver 
Lester Leach 
William Quaid 
William Rhoad 
William Smith 
Clyde Tinsman 
James Bingham 



Paul Cooper 
John Luckens 
Benedict Reed 
Clyde Rickabaugh 
Raymond Tyson 
Mervie Welty 
DeWitt Zuse 
Elmer Andrews 
Leroy Fegley 



Ira Fortna 
Wade Miller 
William Sauer 
Clarence Ulrich 
Bruce Behney 
Millard Miller 
Walter Pugh 
Byron Sheetz 
Walter Waggoner 




Page One Hundred Twenty-seven 





I'ii/)e One Hundred Ti:en:y-cighi 




Vuge One Hundred Twenty-nine 




.#fe 



" OFFICERS 

Musical Director Prof. Frank Hardman 

Pianist Frank Kiehner 

Business Manager Ray Troutman 

President • John Shark 

Vice-President David Shroyer 

Secretary . John Luckens 

Treasurer Harold Saylor 





PERSONNEL 




y 




First Tenors n 






Luther Weik 


Homer Wieder 


Alfred Hershev ' 


r 


Robert Knoll 




Carroll Godwin 

\ 







Second Tenors 




It 


John Sherk 


Harold Saylor 


Richard Beard 


^ 


Paul Leber 


First Basses 


Darkes Albright 


G 

E 


Milliard Smuck 


John Luckens 


Flo}d Lichtenberger 




Da\id Shroyer 


Second Basses 


Henry Brubaker 


/) 


Ra\- Troutman 


Elmer Eshleman 


Lero}- Orwig 


1 


Robert Gates 




Carl Rojahn 


1 



Pnffe One Hundred Thirty 





Pat/e One Hundred Tliirty-one 




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(I 

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OFFICERS 

Musical Director Ruth Engle 

Pianist Beatrice Slesser 

Business Manager Ruth Miller 

President Yvonne Green 

Vice-President Mary Houck 

Secretary . Marian Hess 

Treasurer ; .' Dorcas Bortz 



\ vonne Green 
Mary Houck 
Pearle Lindemuth 



Kathr\n Nisley 
Dorcas Bortz 

Mary MacDougall 



First Sopranos 

Viola Mitchell 
Verna Seitzinger 
Permelia Rose 

Second Sopranos 

Josephine Matulitus 
Sara Wieder 



Altos 



Elizabeth Stauffer 
Frances Friedly 
Benetta Burrier 



Kathr^n Rush 
Mabel Hafer 
Nelda Spatz 



V 
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Marian Corle 
Marian Hess 
Eleanor Snoke 



Isabel Horst 
Maude Wolfe 
Irene Schell 



Ruth Miller 
Helen Longenecker 
Viola Wolfe 



■J 




Page One Hundred Thirty-tico 




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Page One Hundred Thirty-three 






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Page One Hundred Thirty-four 




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Page One Hundred T liirty-five 






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Spbattng C^ram 



The Lebanon Valley College Debating Team is in its infancy as far as years are 
concerned, but it is making a remarkable showing in the results. 

Although the team was not organized until after the Christmas vacation, the first 
debate held one month later resulted in a victory over the experienced Juniata team. 
The next, a dual debate with Dickinson College, resulted in a victory for the nega- 
tive team of each school. A dual debate is also scheduled with Susquehanna Univer- 
sity and several other debates are pending. 

The question being debated this year is: Resolved, that Congress should have 
the power by a two-third vote to make effective a federal law which has been declared 
unconstitutional by the United States Supreme Court. 



Affirynative 

M. Henry Williard 
DeWitt P. Zuse, Mgr. 
J. Paul Gruver, Capt. 
Henry M. Gingrich 



Prof. C. R. Gingrich 



COACHES 



Negative 

Irvin C. Wise 
A. Glenn Mower, Capt. 
William H. Quaid 
Esther Flickinger 



Prof T. Bavard Beattv 



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Page One Hundred Thirty-six 







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President Cleon Musser 

Vice-President William Clarkin 



L 


Secretary and Treasurer . . . 




. William Wuescl 


E 
B 

A 


UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS 




N 


Cleon Musser 


Walter Krause 


Grant Smith 





Raymond Finn 


Fred Heilman 


Luverne Snavely 


N 


William Wueschinski 


Emerson Metoxin 


Abram Baron 




William Clarkin 


Allen Richards 


Charles Gelbert 


1) 


Robert Reigle 


Daniel Gingrich 


Paul Elberti 




Jerome Frock 


Reid Pierce 


Harvey Nitrauer 




Ellsworth Nitrauer 


Harold Fox 


Paul Piersol 


1 


Luther Weik 


Gordon Starr 


Clifford Singley 


V 


Hilliard Smuck 




Norman Wheeler 



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Pai/e One Hundred Thirty-seven 



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Att][bttr Olouttrtl 

FACULTY MEMBERS 

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

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

Prof. Andrew Bender Prof. H. Bennett Prof. C. R. Gingrich 

Coach E. E. Mylin 

ALUMNI MEMBERS 

Prof. C. G. Dotter Treasurer of the Athletic Council 

Daniel Walters Paul Strickler 

Daniel Walters Graduate Manager of Athletics 



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Page One Hundred Tliiriy-eight 




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Paye One Hundred T hirty-nine 






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L. A. WEIK 
Manager 



iFnntball 

This was Coach Mylin's second year at Lebanon Valley College, and in these two 
years he has proven his ability as a football mentor. Starting the season with almost an 
entire green team, with no prospects of producing a winning eleven, he developed one 
of the strongest teams that ever represented Lebanon Valley College on the gridiron. 
This team established a record which rivals that of the famous 1916 eleven, which had 
the reputation of being a world beater. 

' To Manager Weik, too, we owe thanks for the care of the team financially and 
in securing, with the aid of the Graduate Manager, one of our most attractive sched- 
ules. His services to the coach and team were at all times commendable. 






V 
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RECORD OF THE 1924 SEASONS: 

L.V. Opp. L.V. Opp. 

Sept.- 27— Penn State 3 47 Nov. 8— 3rd Army Corps. 10 7 

Oct. -I — Rutgers 56 Nov. 15 — Susquehanna ...27 

Oct. n— ViUanova 7 7 Nov. 22— Albright 21 6 

Oct. 13 — Haverford 21 7 Nov. Waynesburg 7 7 

Oct. 25— Schuvlkill 77 




Page One Hundred Forty 



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JEROME W. FROCK 
Captain-End 

"Jerry" justly deserves much credit for his 
work this year on the gridiron. Can he play foot- 
ball? Ask anyone who saw the Third Army Corps 
game. Under his leadership the team has attained 
an en^'iable record. His loss through graduation 
will be keenly felt next year. 



ROBERT R. REIGLE 
Quarterback 

"Bob'* possesses a keen sense of ability when 
it comes to running a team. The coach was well 
pleased with the manner in which he carried the 
pigskin through the opponents' lines. His speed 
made his tacklers look awkward, especially when 
he made his ninetv-eight vard runs from the kick- 
oflF. 



WILLIAM WUESCHINSKI 
Halfback 

"Bill" decided to come back for his last col- 
legiate year and play once more for his Alma Mat- 
er. His line plunging resulted in gains and he 
kept many a team guessing when he started down 
the field after a pass. Then, too, he is a great 
defensive player, for we all know what he did in 
the Albright game. 



W. ELLSWORTH NITRAUER 
Halfback 

"Nitty" waited until his senior year to show 
his stuff, and he surely did play a fine game. He 
demonstrated his line plunging ability in the Sus- 
quehanna game, for his plunges always resulted in 
gains. His absence, too, will be greatly felt next 
fall. 







P 
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Page One Hundred Forty-one 



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CLEON M. MUSSER 
Center. 

"Clem" held down his position like an AU- 
American. If you don't believe it just ask some 
of our opponents. He snapped the ball back to 
the backs with great accuracy and deftness. What 
Clem lacked in weight, he made up in fighting 
spirit. His place will be hard to fill next year. 



J. FREDERICK HEILMAN 
Capt-Elect-End 

In Fritz L. V. has a very capable end and his 
teammates did justice to him when thev elected 
him captain for the coming season. His uncanny 
powers in catching forward passes resulted in many 
large gains for L. V. His work in the Albright 
game is especially commendable. We are expect- 
ing great things of our team next year under his 
leadership. 



HARVEY NITRAUER 
Quarterback 

Harvey came to us this year direct from Steel- 
ton High, and in spite of his inexperience, he ran 
the team very well indeed, when Bobby was in- 
jured. In addition to being a good leader on the 
field, he is a hard and fast runner. He is one of 
our most promising backs for the coming season. 



CHARLES GELBERT 
Halfback 

"Charlie ", too, is a newcomer this year, coming 
from Ambler High. He landed a varsity berth 
over night, for he can kick, pass, and run the ball 
with the greatest precision. He is indeed a true 
triple threat man. With three more years ahead of 
him, we expect to hear great things about him on 
the gridiron. 



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Pa^e One Hundred Forty-tiuo 




W^'^ 
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PAUL PIERSOL 
Tackle 

"Peck" was the biggest man on the team as 
well as one of the most valuable men. His wond- 
erful kicking was a great asset to the team, seldom 
indeed did he miss a trv for point after a touch- 
down. Then, too, he is a stonewall on the defense 
and with a year's experience he should be one of 
the greatest tackles of which L. V. ever boasted. 



NORMAN WHEELER 
Tackle 

"Duke" was the tallest man on the team. He 
came to us with very little experience, but his fight- 
ing spirit and ability to bring down runners soon 
won him a place on the varsitv. With a year or 
two of experience he should develop into a valuable 
player. 



CLIFFORD SINGLEY 
Halfback 

"Cliff" is a product of Reading High School, 
and he upheld his reputation as a football player 
in an admirable fashion. He is a fast runner and 
is very accurate in catching passes. It was his 
quick work which saved the day for us in the 
Waynesburg game. 



LUVERNE SNAVELY 
End 

"Sneak" although quite small, possesses the 
fighting spirit which makes great players. He is 
a dead tackier and a sure receptacle for forward 
passes. Especially in the Susquehanna game did 
he illustrate his powers. We are looking for him 
to do big things next fall. 





Page One Hundred Forty-three 



'M 



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PAUL ELBERTI 
Guard 

"Peaches" another first year man, although 
not given a chance to show his football ability in 
the first two games, proved to the coach at Villan- 
ova that he was worthy of a varsity position. He 
held down a guard position for the remainder of 
the season. 



GORDON STARR 
Quarterback 

"Banty" was called upon to call signals this 
year and he developed into a competent leader. 
His speed and ability to hurl forward passes made 
him a dangerous man in the backfield. With his 
two years experience he should be able to handle 
the team next vear in admirable style. 



G. REID PIERCE 
End 

Pierce played one of the wing positions in fine 
style this year. A forward pass to Pierce always 
meant a gain, he never failed us. He was a very 
quiet boy, but actions speak louder than words — 
and his actions surely were of the right sort. 



ABRAM BARON 
Guard 

"Ike" came to us from Hartford, Conn., as a 
backfield man, but after experiment the coach found 
that he was an ideal guard. The coach's surmise 
proved to be only too true and Ike resembled a 
stonewall on the defensive. 



A 
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Piu/e One Hundred Forty-jou 



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DANIEL GINGRICH 
Guard 

"Dapper" our giant guard played a bang-up 
game whenever called into service. His hard 
tackling ^vas feared by all of our opponents, \^^ith 
three years of experience he should be one of the 
most dependable linesmen next year. 



HAROLD FOX 

Tackle 

"Zorky" again showed his old time pep and 
ability. He is one of the best offensive as well as 
defensive men who has ever played for the blue 
and white. He was one of our surest tacklers and 
kept the crowd on edge with his spectacular work. 



HILLARD SMUCK 
Fullback 

"Smuckel", tall and lanky, could hit that line 
any old time for a substantial gain. His good 
spirit linked with his all around ability as a play- 
er made him a valuable backfield man. Then, too, 
his height served him in good stead in pulling down 
passes. We look forward to a good season for 
him next year. 



CHIEF WINNESHEIK 

Our task would not be complete if we failed 
to mention Chief. He was a big factor in our 
success, for it was his untiring efforts in coaching 
our line, that made the team what it is. We take 
this means of expressing our appreciation to him 
for his noble services to the team. 




L.fe> 




Page One Hundred Forty-five 



/^. 





E. E. MVLIN 
Coach 



C. W. DANDO 

Manager 



i^";. 



f^. 



laakdball 



Here again Mylin's ability as a coach was proven. When the call for basketball 
candidates was issued, he had but three letter-men around whom to build a varsity five. 
However, "Hooks" took up the task of developing a team with undaunted valor. And 
even though we did lose more games than we won, it was not due to poor generalship 
or lack of team work, but rather to the breaks of the game. With five letter-men re- 
maining for next year we are looking forward to greater things of next year's quintet. 

Manager Dando worked hard to arrange an attractive schedule for the team and 
was one of the team's best supporters. He is to -be complimented for his unswerving 
faithfulness to the team. 






RECORD OF THE 1924-25 SEASON 



;, w 



^%) ) 



L.V. Opp. 

Jan. 12— Villanova ...... .26 30 

Jan. 15— F. & M 28 20 

Jan. 22— Phila. Quaker ...24 21 

Jan. 2^ -Schuylkill 39 31 

Feb. 10— Juniata 20 28 

Feb. 11— St. Francis 23 35 

Feb. 1-1 — Penn State 23 42 



L.V. Opp. 

Feb. 17— F. & M 23 39 

Feb. 19— Juniata 23 36 

Feb. 21— Schuylkill 30 28 

Feb. 25 — Lafayette 26 35 

Feb. 27 — Susquehanna ....45 18 

Mar. 4 — Susquehanna . . .23 39 

Mar. 6— Albright 30 29 




Page One Hundred Forty-six 



'^\^^\C^^^ 



vg--®' 






'b 

[A 
IN 



EMERSON METOXEN 
Captain-Forward 

Although "Chief" was not up to his usual 
standard he acted like a real leader and under 
his guidance the team fought many hard battles, 
and through his inspiration succeeded in trimming 
our old rivals, Albright. Chief played four years 
on the team and his absence next year will be 
keenly felt. 



CLEON M. MUSSER 
Guard 

"Clem" showed his stick-to-itiveness by coming 
out for the team his first three years and then 
finally landing a berth on the varsity club in his 
senior year. \\'hen it comes to guarding Clem is 
there with the goods and he was a big help to the 
team this year. 



WILLIAM WUESCHINSKI 
Guard 

"Bill'' played his second year on the varsity 
five, although not a heavy scorer, played a fine 
defensive game and showed plenty of fight. One 
game especially in which Bill displayed his fine 
guarding was in the F. & M. contest, in which he 
gave his opponent all kinds of trouble. 



J. FREDERICK HEILMAN 
Capt-Elect-Center 

"Fritz", too, showed his determination to win 
his letter in basketball and after coming out for 
the team for three years, finally won a place on 
the varsity. Fritz can play any of the positions 
and this past year has proven his worth as a play- 




':0 




^^^^^^^^: 



Page One Hundred Forty-seven 



(•"t 



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J. ALLEN RICHARDS 
Forward 

"Richie" although the smallest man on the 
team, more than made up for- this handicap through 
his speed. At many of the games people were 
heard marveling at his fast playing and his quick 
handling of the ball. With his two years of ex- 
perience Richie is to be considered one of the 
mainstays for next year's varsity. 



CHARLES GELBERT 

Forward 

"Charlie" proved that he was an adept in 
basketball as well as in football. Susquehanna 
will always remember Charlie to be a dangerous 
man, for in that game he dropped the leather 
through the net from all angles of the floor. We 
look for an improvement in his game next year. 



ABRAM BARON 
Guard 

"Ike" hails from Hartford, Connecticut, the 
home of two of our former captains. Basketball 
is second nature to him. He proved to be our best 
dribbler and his passes usually resulted in a goal. 
Ike's shooting was good and he had the knack of 
coming through in a pinch. 



NORMAN WHEELER 
Center. 

"Duke" without doubt has the makings of an 
ideal basketball player, and many of our victories 
were the direct result of his excellent work. Al- 
ways willing to obey instructions, he made a good 
impression this year. With this year of experience 
we look forward to big things from him next 



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Page OneHundred Forty-eight 



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laHPball 



Last spring was "Hooks" first year as coach of the baseball nine, succeeding 
"Pop" Kelchner. He had quite a job on his hands to keep up the good work which 
"Pop" had established, but he came through in fine style. For he developed a com- 
bination which proved to be fast on the field and hard hitters when at bat. The 
record which our nine made last year is an example of our Coach's ability and with 
many of last year's letter men back we expect to duplicate last year's success. 



RECORD OF THE 19-24 SEASON 



L.V. Opp 

Apr. 12— F. & M 11 

Apr. 17— Blue Ridge 3 

Apr. 18 — Bridgewater Rain 

Apr. 19— Sh. Col. Ins 

Apr. 20 — Georgetown 7 

Apr. 24— Blue Ridge 10 

Apr. 26 — Villanova 3 ' 

May 3 — Ursinus 9 






Mav 


1 


May 




Mav 


5 


Mav 


3 


Mav 


4 


Mav 


2 


Mav 


2 


June 



L.V. Opp. 

7 — Lafayette 4 15 

9 — Susquenna Rain 

10— Schuylkill Rain 

15 — Juniata 2 

20— Villanova 5 6 

24 — 'Juniata 10 4 

30— Albright 2 7 

7 — Susquehanna 12 2 

June. 10 — Alumni 6 1 




Vage One Hundred Forty-nine 




I 



RLHYERS YOU 
OUGHT TO 
KNOW 




HENRY L. ROMAN 
Captain-Short Stop 

"Hennie" has the honor of playing four years 
of varsity baseball, and deserves much credit for 
being elected captain for two successive years. He 
was a good lead off man and a fast fielder. His 
absence will be greatly felt this year. 



HARRY UPDEGROVE 
Catcher 

"Hunky" the reliable boy. When a hit was 
needed he always could produce the blow. His 
hitting was not the only feature of his ability as 
a player, for he was a great receiver, and al- 
though of considerable size could cover as much 
ground as the average fielder. 



RAYMOND FINN 
Center Field 

"Wack" sure gave us a wonderful exhibition 
of baseball last spring, not only by his timely hit- 
ting, but also by his marvelous fielding. Time 
after time he brought the crowd to their feet by 
his seemingly impossible catches in the outer gar- 
den. We are sorrv to hear that he has played four 
\'ears of baseball. 



■ROBERT YAKE 
Pitcher and Right Fielder 

"Bobby" one of Annville's products was one 
of our most dependable pitchers and turned in the 
most victories for the club. When he was not 
performing on the mound, he played right field 
because of his hitting and fielding abilitw 



f^ 




Page One Hundred Fifty 




h rS \ 



r?^ 



WALTER WOLF 
Pitcher and First Base 

"Walt" our star southpaw proved that he has 
a future in store for himself in baseball, because 
of his performances in the box. Take that George- 
town game; he sure had the batters eating out of 
his hands. When not used in the box, he handled 
the initial sack with the skill of a George Sisle'. 



J. ALLEN RICHARDS 
Cap-Elect-Second Base 

"Richie" was without doubt our most valuable 
man on the diamond. Could he field, could he hit? 
Well, I guess. Seldom did he fail in a pinch. 
Under the leadership of this peppy player the 
team should have a good season this spring. 



ROBERT REIGLE 
Pitcher 

"Bob" was rather unfortunate because of a 
sore hand and was not always able to take his 
turn in the box when called upon. He was greatly 
missed by the team, for he had the makings of a 
good twirler and is also a dependable hitter. We 
hope that he may have better luck this coming 
season. 



EMERSON METOXEN 
Catcher 

"Chief" proved to the fans that he could take 
care of the position behind the bat. Because of 
his alertness and his powerful right arm he always 
had the base runner at his mercy. We are looking 
forward to next season as Chief's best season. 







^ 




Page One Hundred Fifty-one 




!^^3.:r 



GRANT SMITH 
Third Base 

Smith made the varsity club in his first year 
and was one of the leading hitters of the team. 
With capable coaching he should develop into a 
valuable player. We watch his play with interest 
and we hope that he will live up to expectations. 



PORTE WOLF 

Substitute 

Porte is our capable substitute, although he did 
not play enough last season to win his letter he 
still had the old fight and was always a willing 
worker for the team. We use this means to honor 
his efforts. 



W. ELLSWORTH NITRAUER 
Left Field 

"Nitty" has without doubt the makings of a 
ball player. His second year on the club showed 
a marked improvement over his first year, and at 
the rate he is going, he should show great style 
this year and take charge of the sun garden. 



RAY C. HERB 

Manager 

"Hungry" handled the club in admirable shape, 
and was always ready to give his services to the 
team. Although he had many obstacles to face and 
combat at the beginning of the season, he arranged 
a schedule that Lebanon \'allev can well be proud 
of. 



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^a^feii^-^...^aa.^^^^ 




Pnpe One Hundred Fifty-tiio 



Donald Fields, Tennis manager last- year, 
worked hard to get recognition for Lebanon 
Valley College in tennis. His schedule and 
record of the team are testimony of his success. 




im^ 



E^rnr^ 



The schedule last year was not as extensive as it might have been, due to the 
inclement weather conditions. Lebanon Valley's squad did not win all their matches, 
but the showing against superior college teams demonstrated that Lebanon Valley 
College had come into her own in another sport. Another season is about to begin and 
we are looking forward to a very successful season on the courts. 



RECORD OF THE 1924 SEASON 

L.V. Opp. 

Moravian Rain 

Schuylkill Rain 

Dickinson 6 

P. M. C 2 4 

Juniata 4 1 

Schuvlkill 4 2 



(\ 




Page One Hundred Fijiy-three 



cc 




<^s. 



Harattg 



Lebanon Valley had four superb per- 
formers on the court in Elwood Stabley, 
"Jerry" P'rock, "Ted" Rupp, and "Todd" 
Herr. These four advocates of the net game 
came through and brought credit to Lebanon 
Valley last year. With two of these men 
back at school and others pressing for posi- 
tions, the outlook for this season is indeed 
favorable. 



rhl^=v><«:=^^ 



Zh 



Page One Hundred Fifty-four 




^- 



Oln-O laak^tball 



Eagerly we looked forward to the opening of the basketball season. At last it 
came, and with it plenty of hard practice. The spirit of the girls never lagged for a 
moment, but carried them through victories and defeats — a unit of pep and enthusiasm. 

The team began its work under Coach Dave Day, but finished the season under 
Coach Charlie Gelbert. Now, at the end of the season, we look back with pleasure 
on our victories. Who, of the team will ever forget the Red Lion or the Gettysburg 
games? But to speak only of our victories would be gross conceit, for we certainly 
had defeats also. "By our defeats, we advance." 

The squad will lose none of its members this year. The splendid material in the 
team promises great things for next season. Good solid practice and careful coaching 
are sure to bring their results. 

If we look back upon the past season, with any regret, we look forward upon 
the coming season with high expectation. Again we await eagerly the new Basket- 
ball year, and prophecy a successful season. 



RECORD OF THE 1924-25 SEASON 

L.V. 

Jan. 9 — Myerstown 17 

Jan. 10— Millersburg 20 

Jan. 29— Schuylkill 31 

Feb. 6— Red Lion 34 

Feb. 7 — Gett3'sburg 18 

Feb. 21— Schuylkill 20 

Mar. 7 — Dickinson 34 

Mar. 12— Annville 25 

Mar. 19— Palmyra 30 

Mar. 20— Myerstown 29 



Opp. 




33 




28 \ 


PJ^. 


39 


4 


22 / 


"A 


17 


\ 


34 


r. 


44 





33 


T, 


26 




27 


L 




E 



^ 




Pagt One Hundred Fifty-fi-ve 



c& 




SARA WIEDER 
Jumping Center 

Sara, our unparalleled center, is the pride of 
our team and the terror of opponents. Her speed, 
her height, her agility, and her clever passing make 
her one of our star players. 



MADIE SHOOP 
Guard 

Madie, the little blonde guard. Speed, en- 
thusiasm, pep, fight, — all these and a lot more are 
Madie. 



JOSPHINE MATULITUS 
Forward 

Our flaxen haired "Jo". Good, steady, hard 
pla\', and a sure eye for shooting, are a few of the 
i|ualities which tell you the value of this forward. 



RUTH MILLER 
Side Center 

Ruth, our side center, came to us from Junia- 
ta. She has done some splendid playing, and al- 
ways keeps the team pepped up by her lively flow 
of enthusiasm. 



NELL RABENSTINE 
Forward 

Nell, our speedy forward has left many a 
guard utterly exhausted. She makes baskets pust 
as easily as tho she were born for no other pur- 
pose. Although her strong point is making goals, 
her true specialty is shooting fouls. 



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Page One Hundred Fifty-six 






KATHRYN YOUNG 
Guard 

As guard, Kay always puts up a good fight, 
and in her the opponents encountered a stone wall. 
Her long passes, and her unconquerable fighting 
spirit are some of her valuable qualities. 



MADELINE MARK 
Guard 

"Mad" is our sturdy, solid guard. Her cer- 
tain recovery of the ball from the enemy's ter- 
ritory, her sure passing, and her unrelenting force 
make her invaluable to the defense. 



EMMA MEYER 
Forward 

Her long accurate shots, her quick passing and 
her alert eye, make Emma a peach of a forward. 
She came into the team as a Freshman, and we 
are expecting big things from her in the future. 



MEREDITH RICE 
Forward 

She's little, but she's fast. Meredith joined 
the team this year as a Freshman, and certainly 
made good. Her fighting spirit and her sure shots 
make her a wonderful asset to the team. 



OLGA FREEMAN 
Side Center 

Lithe, agile and quick is Olga. She alwa 
keeps her opponent wondering just what she 
going to do next. 



MARIAN HESS 
Manager 

"Hessie" is to be complimented for her faith- 
fulness to the team and her earnest efforts to 
secure and establish co-ed basketball. 





kC^^ 



Page One Hundi ed Fijty-seien 



f 




The 1926 Quittapahilla would not be 
complete without a kind word of apprecia- 
tion for our chef. The man who has aided 
in making Lebanon Valley College what 
she is today. Always mindful of our wel- 
fare he has never failed to please us. He 
knows just what to serve to help keep us 
healthy, happy and smiling. Then, too, 
we must not forget his unsurpassable ban- 
quets, they are one of the outstanding fea- 
tures of our college year. And again, we 
must not overlook his never waning in- 
terest in our athletics. He is always ready 
to aid no matter what may be asked of him. 
His untiring efforts have been a big factor 
in many of our victories. Words can never 
express our affection and appreciation for 
him. 



<^- 



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A word of appreciation for "Dad", 
too, must not be forgotten, for a better 
friend is hard to be found. His cheery 
"Good morning" calls forth a spontaneous 
smile and we forget that we were lonesome 
or blue. And in spite of our pranks, he 
always answers our call, when we get into 
trouble and need a little help. Now as 
we are forced out into the world, by the 
onrushing tide of years, may we always 
keep a warm spot in our hearts for "Dad". 




EJ 

|e/ 




Page One Hundred Fifty-eight 





e^ 







Page One Hundred Fifty-nine 



Knh Jt (Unme ®o lass 












And at that time, during the reign of Luckens, it came to pass that a Deed-To- ^s^ 

Be-Done was imparted to the Joyous Juniors for fuUfillment. ^\ii(^- 

And it so happened that Luckens had an engagement with the Smith concerning 
the broken ring, and thus it was that he could not take upon himself the task. Then 
did he cast his eye about him in search of another to do the Deed. 

And in looking around him he beheld Pete, whereupon he though to Roper in for 
the task. But she, the Comly lass, was busy playing the instrument of tonsorial ar- 
tistry, for verily, Dick's beard required an exceeding amount of trimming. 

And so Luckens sought further, and great was his surprise when he found that 
Carrie, who had formerly been Early, had not yet made her appearance. Then unto 
Frank did he go, but he was Kiehner that Luckens and did evade the issue, and 
Harold, whom he next visited, was inefficient on land for he was truly a born Sajdor. 

Even again did Luckens take up his quest. And again was he doomed to disap- 
pointment for, upon inquiry, he was informed that Pearle was making ready to leave 
on the Morrow. And verily, it was indeed useless to ask Josephine for she had al- 
ready gone off in her Flying Machine. And in like manner was it profitless to ask 
Benedict, for he was as a Reed shaken in the wind. 

And now more wearily did Luckens go on with his search. And wondrous strange 
were the events which were brought to his knowledge. For it came to pass that Bill 
had gotten out his Grill and was mightily making it hot for the Scribes of the "Quittie" 
Staff. 

And then a vision appeared unto Luckens. And^ it showed him how the ever- 
active Cupid had sent a Pierce through Mac's heart and how it had caused her to wilt 
at the onslaught. 

Truly was it a luckless day for Luckens. For it also happened that while in the 
act of looking, Luckens beheld Marion walking straight forward to and through the \ "L I 

Gates. And on she went, neither turning to the right nor to the left, but proceeding \ L ' 

steadily in the direction of the Wood. And in this Wood was Esther beating Round |£ 

the Bush. Here, too, was Wieder playing baseball. And the gods smiled upon him, !,- 

for they so willed it that he made a Homer. But none of this was it that Marion had ' „ 

come to see. For lo, she had come looking for higher things, and it was in quest of 
the dog-Starr that she had come. 

And now much time had elapsed since Luckens had started out on his search and 
still the Deed remained undone. His heart was heavy within him, and he was sorely 
troubled. 

When suddenly a great light shone upon him, for lo, and behold, in the midst of 
his wanderings and tribulations, the answer was found, and the difficulty was solved, 
and the fulfillment of the Deed was accomplished. 

And it was in this manner that it came to pass that Pam Rose to the occasion 
and did the Deed. 

J. V .M. '26. 



!0! 




Pnffe One Hundred Sixty 




A Buh Wnk 



i 

(or\ 



ri 



The j'ear had gloomily begun 
For Willie Weeks, a poor man's 

He was beset with bill and dun 
And he had very little 



Sun. 
Mon. 



"This cash ", said he, won't pay my dues; 
I've nothing here but ones and 

Tues. 
A bright thought -struck him, and he said, 
The rich Miss Goldrocks I will 



But when he paid his court to her 
She lisped, but firmlv said, "No" 

"Alas ", said he, then I must die 
I'm done; I'll drown, I'll burn, I'll 

They found his gloves, coat and hat 
The coroner upon them 



ROOMMATES 

roommates is angels 
Or they is little Saints ; 

They borrow money from you, 
When you mention it they faints. 

They eat your cake and jelly 
They wear your Sunday socks ; 
And when you tries to study 
Their friends come in by flocks. 

They tell your man some awful tales 
That ruins Dan Cupid cold ; 
They even try to cut you out 
Now — ain't them roomies bold? 

Nuisance ain't no name to use 
They's even worse than that; 

1 thinks ney^X year there'll be just me 
And one bewhiskered cat. 



Wed. 
Thur 
Fri. 
Sat. 



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Page One. Hundred Sixty-one 



u^, 



QUlF Mortal ilnrnnuali iFpartmrnt 

During no previous period in the history of the College has so much attention 
been paid to the social life of the student body as at the present time. Owing to the 
increasing activities on the part of Cupid the students have been impelled to seek the 
assistance of the College authorities, and with their cooperation a new department has 
been established, to be known henceforth and forevermore as the Social Moremush 
Department. 

The parlors of both North and South Halls have been duly set aside as work- 
shops for those who have matriculated in this newly organized department; and many 
and varied are the interesting experiments which have been performed. Special sessions 
are held from time to time, in the halls of the "Ad" building and in the reading room 
of the conservatory. 

The scope of this department is a wide one, and includes in its range of topics 
for discussion, Courtonomy, Loveolog)', Kissism, Quarrelosophy, Make-Upics, and 
Matrimonialism- On numerous occasions special trips have been taken in pursuance 
of the study of the stars ; wherein great emphasis is placed on the Dog-Star in par- 
ticular. 

One of the most important outgrowths of this department is the rise of the 
custom of the "Post Office Walk." A course in this branch is found to be highly 
edifying to all. 

Following is a list of those who have been reaping the rewards of a course taken 
in this department. 



(^- 



i^\ 



Motto: "Love me little, love me long. 
Flower : Tulips 



\o 



YELL 

Who are we ? Look and see 
Strollers. Lovers. L. V. C. 



OFFICERS 



Edward Adams General Supervisor 

Pearle Morrow Recording Secretary 



Page One Hundred Sixty-l'u;o 



--^^-agasg'feT^a* ^^^-^ -^sm^s^^ 




Charter Members 



tl-ft. 


Marian Cork 




John Luckens 


Richard Beard 








Dorothy Smith 




iP 






Active Members 






Lloyd Bowman 




Permelia Rose 


Mervie Welty 


1 


Mary MacDougall 




Kenneth Roper 


Josephine Matulitus 


A, 


William Grill 




Clyde Rickabaugh 
Marian Hess 


Reid Pierce 


P 




App 


icants for Membership 




"\ 


Paul Leber 




Betty Stauffer 


Beatrice Slesser 


L 


Sara Wieder 




Raymond Henry 


Benedict Reed 


E 


Gurrien Sechrist 






Elmer Eshleman 



Dorothy Longenecker 



Graduate Members 

Charles Dando 
Lola Desenberg 



William Wueschinski 



Luther Weik 



Advisory Committee 

Stella Hughes 
Martha Schach 



Ray Troutman 



^ 



Prof. Reynolds (calling the roll) : "Miss Houck". 

Houck: "Here". 

Prof. Reynolds: "I want to become acquainted with you". 

Silber: "Have you a ruler"? 

Sloat: "Yes, Martha Schach is ruler up here." 

Betty Sloat: "People get dizzy when they look at red for a while". 

K. Nisley: "Do I"? 

Betty: "I don't know how much you look at him". 

Frosh : "Why do they call 'Kay' Wheeler 'pretzels' and Sam Clark 'beer'?" 
Wise Soph : "Cause they used to go together." 

Charles Runk to Myra Shaeffer: "Keep that school girl complexion off my 
sheep-skin.'' 




^W:^V^- 



Page One Hundred Sixty-three 



JFrral^mpn IpU^up 



That poise is the way a dutchman says "boys". 

That Copernicus invented the cornucopia. 

That Equinox is a wild animal that lives in the Artie Regions. 

That in the Stone Age, all men were ossified. 

That the climax of a story is where is sa\s it is to be continued. 



^ 






Song of the dice: "Ma Jongg comes, and crosswords go, but we roll on for- 



RECEIPT FOR A FUR COAT 

Taken an ordinary slicker, coat it thoroughly with glue. Put it on and roll on 
the floor of the barber shop. Brush lightly to get the proper effect. 

First Student: "You sure have some big mouth". 

Second Student: "Say kid, that ain't no ke\hole in the front of your face". 

Tinsman : "Why is a horse with his head hanging down like Monday"? 
Raudenbush: "I don't know". 
"Tinrty": "'Cause it's neck's weak". 

Prof. Butterwick: "Do swine have use for Pearls"? 
Adams: " No, but I do". 



Dodson : "It's eleven o'clock". 

\vonne: "That makes no difference, m\- mother's dean; but if you're afraid of 
her you may leave". 

Pete: "Thank goodness, I'm not light. 

Dick: "What are you then? You have a fair skin, just the kind one loves to 
touch". 



(i 



.-y) 



Horst calls his wife Crystal, because she is always on the watch. 

COLLEGE SHEIKS 

Oh, you collegians thing \ou can dance. 
Strolling around in your street cleaner pants. 

You laughed when the girlies cut off all their locks, 
But now you Collegians are rolling your socks. 

Oh, you Collegians wear wrist watches, too, 
Put grease on your hair, wear your hat all askew; 

A cake eating dandy you take all you can, 
No wonder we laugh, when you say your're a man. 

Madame Bennett: "Miss Seaman, what is pedantry"? 
Ruth Seaman : "The lower class of people in France". 




Page One Hundred Sixty-four 




I 



Page One Hundred Sixty-five 



^mtl^ lall libb 



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Verses 1-18 

1. Now there arose a new proctor in South Hall which knew not Ruth nor 
Madie or Elsie. 

2. And she said unto her people, Hannah and Buelah, behold the children of 
South Hall are more and mightier than we. 

3. Come on, let us deal harshly with them, lest they vawn or chew gum after 
10:30 P. M. 

4. And Dad Wolf built for Viola special doors with enlarged keyholes, lest 
she should strain her ears with much listening. 

5. But the more they afflicted them, the less quiet and the less respectful the 
girls grew. And Hanah and Viola were sorely grieved at the children of South Hall. 

6. And the proctor ,of South Hall made the children observe with rigour the 
rules. 

7. And they made their lives bitter guarding the halls during the quiet hour 
and placing rubber heeled guards therein until the twelfth hour. 

8. Now it happened that the chief rulers were assembled even unto a game of 
cards during the hour of study. 

9. And there rushed forth mighty women of valor and upon Viola's door did 
fasten thereon a long rope and thus secured the door., 

10. And it came to pass that when the people that were assembled to play cards 
heard the noise theA' hastened to find whereby it was produced. 

11. But lo, the door was fastened and the foolish virgins were shut therein for 
the night. 

12. Then the wrath of Hannah and Viola and Buelah did descend upon the 
multitude. 

13. And the proctor and her chief assistant laid the blame on their enemies and 
assembled before the Jigger Board to bear false witness against the accused. 

14. And the Jigger Board did make a proclamation of a three day roomist and 
did set thereon their great seal. 

15. Then Elsie spake to the Board of which the head was Marie, and Marie 
listened to the maiden's plea and when she said, "Why do ye punish only Martha, 
Margie, and Betz, whereas all thy servants of South Hall have hardened their hearts 
against the High Priestess Hannah and her chief assistant, Viola"? 

16 And Marie called together the Jigger Board and said unto them, "Why- 
have we done this thing and have left unpunished Hannah and Viola"? 

17. And the Jigger Board and all the children of South Hall said unto one 
another, "The Lord do so unto us and more also if these ^vicked sinners have any 
friends remaining among the Jigger Board or among the children of South Hall. 








!^^W;=^<=#^ 



Page One Hundred Sixty-six 



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V 



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^iij 



Page One lliinjred Sixty-seien 



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i 



®1)? Slumor ilmgb 

Telling my tale in an alphabetical way 

The Junior characteristics to you I'll portray. 

Leon Bachman comes first on the list, 

And he's a chap who's never ( ?) been kissed. 

Dick Beard is the one and only boy 
Who can, to our Pete's heart, bring joy. 

We needed a preacher, e'en at the start. 

So James Bingham appeared to take that part. 

Seeing the creamy complexion of Doras Bortz 
You'd infer she takes her milk by the quarts. 

Lloyd Bowman — who is "Kelly" to us. 
Just can't learn to cuss of fuss. 

Betty Brenneman, the artist of our gang, 
Will, in Art Galleries, her paintings hang. 

Comely is the quiet, studious one. 
Too busy to indulge in useless fun. 

A good friend in Cooper do we find, 
Always cheerful, smiling, and kind. 

"To love and be loved", avers fair Pete, 

"Is what makes the world livable and sweet." 

And now, coming to our brunette, Carrie, 
Her latest resolve is never to marry. 

Eshleman is our head waiter swell, 
Who right merrily rings the dinner bell. 

In making him handsome and strong, the Fates 
Have been exceedingly good to Gates. 

On the gridiron our good-natured Danny, 
Demonstrates a strength quite uncanny. 

"Hen" Gingrich has gone far and near 
But to L. V. again returned this year. 

Grill, who to us from Hummelstown came, 
As chief editor has won both laurels and fame. 

The longer they wait, the harder they fall — 
Andrew-Hafer have proved this to all. 



«?-;> 



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Paffe One Hundred Sixiy-eight 




1 



Classes are, on the main, 

A tiresome bore, thinks Leroy Hain. 

Raymond Henry, called "State", 
Came to L. V. in search of a mate. 

Marion Hess is one of those few, 
Without whom — whatever would we do? 

Ishimura came from a far-off land 
To join this, our jolly Junior band. 



#1g)26i/ 



"Music hath charms" — aye, true enough, 
When Kiehner begins to do his stuff. 

An athletic coach Krause expects to be. 
And thereby earn a big salary. 



n 



Paul Leber believes in loving them all. 
Be they fat or thin, or big or small. 

Lichtenberger — "Baron" for short — 
Is one of the happy-go-lucky sort. 

Helen Longenecker — quite a long name — 
But one that surely will know fame. 

Luckens, whose first name is John, 
Is on a certain fair Dot, just "gone". 

Mary Mac — the breaker of hearts — 

Has at last been Pierce-d by Cupid's darts. 

And now we come to the blue-eyed Jo, 
Who is always getting herself a new beau. 



Ambrose Meyer is a "shark" at History, 
And quotes from.Hulme with zest and glee. 

Pearle Morro^A', a curly headed lass, 
Loves a boy of the Senior class. 

Charles Ortiz, a lad from distant Peru, 
Came to learn our methods, old and new. 

Reid Pierce, the lad with eyes of blue, 
Is a football star, and lover, too. 

Esther Raudenbush, a talkative girl. 
Bobbed her hair, and it wouldn't curl. 




Page One Hundred Sixty-nine 






0-1 



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And what we expect of Benedict Reed 
Is — some day a congregation he'll lead. 

Mae Reider comes from Palmyra each day 
To earn her diploma in the approved way. 

In stature Richards may be small, 
But in speed he beats them all. 

Rickabaugh joined us as a Sophomore, 
Now he sings love's song at Viola's door. 









It 



A Lebanon boy ,is Leroy Rittle, 
And of him we see but very little. 

Carl Kenneth Roper, the Junior class Sheik, 
Courts his girl each day of the week. 

Everyone, loves her as soon as he knows 
The endearing ways of Permelia Rose. 

Long, lank "Shorty", so it is said. 
Will, very shortly, to Myra be wed. 

An "Apple" a day keeps the doctor away, — 
"And the blues, too," Ted Rupp would say. 



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Down and out? Need a pal? 

Just take your troubles to cheery Sal. 

"Hen" Schell is continually on the go, 
Tinkering away on his new radio. 

Sechrist is a jolly butcher's son, 
To whom is superlative fun. 

Esther Shenk, so quiet and demure, 
Is liked by all, that's very sure. 

"Cap" is our lady's man, and oh, my 
How he can make 'em smile and sigh. . 

Can she tickle the ivories? and tease? 
Yet "Beats" Slesser never fails to please. 

Is John the reason why Dorothy Smith 

Is interested in "home" and all that goes with it? 

Hilliard Smuck, of fine figure and form. 
Possesses a voice that takes one by storm. 



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Page One Hundred Seventy 





Luverne Snavely — preferably "Sneak", 
Works, on the basketball floor, like a streak. 



Lottie Snavely, a conscientious worker, 
Puts to shame, in classes, the shirker. 



,^k 



Betty Stauffer — oh, boy, can she dance? 
Well, I'll say — Just give her the chance. 

James Tyson is one of our boys 

Who won't, in a classroom, make any noise. 



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"Come on, gang, the old time pep and fight'' 
Thus "Peg" has us cheering with all our might. 

Watson is rather quiet when he comes here. 
But in his home town he gives a big cheer. 

Quite the gallant is "Merv" Welty, 
Just watch him, and you'll very soon see. 

Dick Wenner, one of our tallest chaps, 
Is never bothered by any mishaps. 

Homer Wieder, to us newly-come. 
Has twinkling eyes, full of fun. 

Sara Wieder loves a Philadelphia lad, 
'Tis he who makes her feel so glad. 

Our class president is "Hen" — 

He tells us "how", and "why", and "when". 

Henry Wilt — our "picture man". 
Does all the work he possibh- can. 

He didn't want to go alone thru life. 
So Wise took unto himself a wife. 

One of our best is Ralph Wood, 

He never does anything but what's good. 

Zechman is working for his degree — 
It's a Ph. D. he's aiming to be. 

Last but by no means least, comes Zuse, 
He believes not in worrying, there's no use. 

Even thus — seriously, and in fun. 
My tale has been alphabetically spun. 



'yr;i'<^'^' 




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Page One Hundred Se-venty-one 








Page One Hundred Seventy-twu 






QJomtng Mtimt Attrarttnn in Annutlb 

"Like it or Lump it" — Starring a coal dealer. 

"The Dandruff Destroyers" — A hair raising episode. 

"Lost Souls" — or the Shoemaker's Revenge. 

"The Naked Eye" — Passed by the Board of Censors. 

"Ten Nites in a Barroom" — It staggers the Imagination. 

A BIT OF GEOMETRY 

Given : A Freshman. 
To prove : A Freshman is an afiEliction. 

Proof: A Freshman is nevi'. New is not old. Not old is not stale. Not stale 
is fresh. Fresh is a pain. Pain is an affliction. 

Therefore: A Freshman is an affliction. Q.E.D. 

Prof. Reynolds (reading an illustration) : "This happened in Missouri, but it's 
true." 

Singley : "Why is it that you are not eating candy anymore" ? 
Burrier: "Oh, I kinda got out of the habit since going with you". 

Economical Gladys hides a pair of stockings in the pocket of her pajamas to cut 
down her laundry bill. 

Upper Classman: "And how did you happen to come to L. V. C?" 
Frosh : "Well, you see I won an L. V. pennant with chewing gum coupons, and 
they wouldn't exchange it". 

A SOAP EPISODE 

He: "May I hold your Palm Olive"? 
She: "Not in your Life Buoy". 



MATHEMATICAL CONUNDRUM 

One and one are two ; 

But if one and one should marry, 

How is it in a year or so 

There are two and one to carry? 

Mandy : "What a wonderful profile you have. Sambo. 
Sambo: "Woman, that ain't no prolilt. That's a pint. 

"Whene'er I feel a sudden chill" 
A maid to a poet said — 
"I dash down to the palmists' 
And have my future read". 

"Alaj", replied the poet, 

And sadly shook his head 

"If I were 5'ou and had a chill 
I'd have mv flannels red". 



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Page One Hundred Seventy-three 






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Page One Hundred Seventy-fou 



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Page One Hundred Seventy-five 



WE ALWAYS MAKE A SPECIAL EFFORT 
TO CATER TO THE WANTS OF COLLEGE STUDENTS 



THE H. J. SHENK 

DEPARTMENT STORE 

LEBANON, PENN. 



For Quality Baked Products 
of All Kinds 



Pair 



FINK'S BAKERY 

MAIN STREET ANNVILLE, PA. 



DINNERS 

''The Students Home" 



LUNCHES 
''The Tourists Oasis" 



THE IDEAL RESTAURANT 

IRVING ROEMIG, Prop. 

Pool Room and Bowling Alleys Two Doors Away 
SODAS SUNDAES 




Page One Hundred Seventy-six 



H. W. MILLER 

12 S. Main St. AnnviUe, Pa. 

HARDWARE 

Plumbing and Heating 

Wiring and Electriral Supplies 



Everything to Furnish Homes 

Lodge and Society Hall 

Undertaker 

M. B. KRUM 

326-328 West Main Street 
Annville, Pa. 



Pull line Class Pins, Rings, Pennants 

and Collef.e Stationery 

Specialties in Sorority and Fraternity 

Jewelry 

Write for Samples. Catalog and Prices 

Union Emblem Co. 

Valley Trust Bldg., Palmyra, Pa. 



Stationer}', Pictures and Frames 

Kodaks and Finishings 

24-hour Service 

Leather Goods, Lamps and Shades 

PHOTOGRAPHERS 

HARPE L'S 

The Gift Store of Lebanon 

757-759 Cumberland Street 



For Clothing of 

QUALITY 

See J. S. BASEHORE 



LEBANON, 



PENN. 



You may travel east or you may 
travel west, 

When you eat here you eat the 
best. 

New York Restaurant 

Lebanon, Penn. 



One of our customers says that 
among the attractions Lebanon of- 
fers him is a printer who always 
gives him good ideas, good service, 
and good work. 

Sowers Printing Co. 



Tenth & Scull Sts. 



Lebanon, Pa. 



Knowledge is fundamental to un- 
derstanding and home the logical 
place to demonstrate all under- 
standing. Our store is equipped 
to assist in furnishing homes with 
beauty and charm. 

Daniel A. Frantz 

732-734 Cumberland St. Lebanon, Pa. 




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Fage One Hundred Seventy-seven 



OUR CONTINUED POLICY 

oj putting only the best of everything into our 

PHOTOGRAPHIC WORK 

has had the effect of pleasing our trade and adding new friends 
all the time. 

We aim to keep on with this policy without any change, 
it is your guarantee of 

QUALITY PHOTOGRAPHS 

/( is our desire to have your name on our list of patrons. 

BLAZIER & MILLER 



36 North 8th Street 



Lebanon, Pa. 



GROWN AND 

Peanut B 


PACKED IN THE GARDEN COUNTRY OF U. S. A. 

RANSING 

"DAISY BRAND" 

Utter, Catsup, Vinegars, Pickles, Sauces, 
Sauer Kraut, Etc. 


Eat Sauer Kraut 


Pure Table Product 


5 

Doctors Prescribe It 


E. 

Since 1887 


A. 


RANSING 

LANCASTER PA 


SONS 

Ask your Grocer 



a. 




Page One Hundred Seventy-eight 



Lebanon Valley College 

Annville, Pa. 



Two General Departments 

College and Music 



Eight Buildings 
Strong Facultv 



Grants A.B., B.S., B. of S. in E., and B.Miis. 



STANDARD COLLEGE 
WORK ACCREDITED 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, 




Page One Hundred Seventy-nine 



BOOKS AND 
STATIONER^' 



College Book Store 

Quality, Efficiency and Economy 
Our Goal 



STUDENTS AND. 
OFFICE SUPPLIES 



The Home of— College Text Books and High Grade Stationery, Fountain 

Pens, Pennants, Novelties, College Seal Jewelry, Lawn 

Tennis and Baseball Supplies. 



HARRY W. LIGHT 



43 East Main St. 



Annville, Pa. 



The Pennway Bakery and Restaurant 



/. L. BOWMAN, Prop. 



First Class Meals, Luncheons, Confectionery, 
Baked Products and Soda Fountain 



Aunt Betty^s Bread and Pennway Qualtiy Products 
Opposite Post Office Annville, Pa. 



Hershey Department Store 

Hershey, Penn. 

''The Big Live Shopping Centre of Lebanon Valley" 

Offering first quality merchandise of 
every sort in the way of apparel for 
the family and furnishings for the 
house, featuring everything for the 
modern family and home. 

Finest Quality Satisfactory Service Genuine Economy 




Page One Hundred Eighty 





DOUTRICHS 




Always Reliable 


Clothing 


-:- Furnishings 




HARRISBURG, PA. 



D. 


L 


SAYLOR 


& 


SONS 






c 


ontractors and 


Bui 


Iders 








Dealers in Coal and Lum 


ber 




Both Phones 






ANNVILLE, 


PA. 



Wall Papers and Window Shades th 


at Decorate your 


Home 




ROY H. LIGHT, 


Decorator 








Estimates Furnished 


Shades Ma 


de 


to 


Order 


It Adds So Much and Costs So Little 








ANNVILLE, PA. 









''M^here 


the Cash 


27id Time Buyers 


Shop" 




REIFSNYDER 


FURNITURE CO. 




FURNITURE 


^' Always 


on the Square" 


VICTROLAS 


Market Square 






Lebanon, 


Pa. 



.3 




[1811 



For Expert Repairing of 

Clocks, Watches and Glasses 

Go to 

Smith's Jewelry Shop 

Also for the best line of Clocks, 
Watches and Optical Supplies 

36 North Railroad St., 
ANNVILLE, PA. 



Always Something New 
In Ladies' 

SUITS, COATS, 

& DRESSES 

Exchisi\'e High Priced Models 

At 

Moderate Prices 

THE FASHION 

633 Cumberland St. 
Lebanon, Pa. 



Lebanon Fur House 

7th & Cumberland Sts., 
Lebanon, Pa. 

It will pay you to shop here for 
your Furs. 

We also carry an exclusive line 
of Coats, Suits and Dresses. 

Repairing and Remodeling 

Furs Our Specialty 



FREE VERSE 
Say a prayer for Little Nell 
She had a car 
And drove too fast. 



Shorty Runk — Do you like bedtime 

stories ? 

Myra — Don't be vulgar. 



Sparky — Funny necklace that girl is wear- 
ing. 

Woody — Funny head band too. 

Sechrist-T-Between her head band and her 
necklace she is about the funniest thing I've 
ever seen. 



Vinegar should be as good to its mother 
as glass bottles are to their pop. 



Visitor in Boy's Dorm — What are those 
fellows doing in the next room? 

Andrews — Speaking of marrying, I think. 

Visitor — How do you know? 

Andrews — Why I heard one say he'd 
raise one and another said he'd raise two. 






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Academy of Music 

Catering to High Class Road At- 
tractions and Pictures 

GEORGE T. SPANG 

Lessee Manager , 
Lebanon, Pa. 



"Always Reliable" 
" The Live Store " 

MANUFACTURERS' 
CLOTHING CO. 

Lebanon's Most Dependable 
Clothiers 

725 Cumberland St. 
Lebanon, Pa. 



The House for Best Service and 
Special Low Prices 

SMITH & BOWMAN 

Carpets, Rugs, Draperies, Couch 

Covers, Window Shades and 

Carpet and Vacuum 

Cleaners 

740-742 Cumberland St., 
LEBANON, .. . PA. 



Umbrellas, Trunks, Hand Luggage, 

Travelers' Requisites, Leather 

Goods, Sporting Goods 

Athletic Equipment 

E. J.SNAVELY85CO. 

Opposite Post Office 
8th & Chestnut Sts., Lebanon, Pa. 



THE VV^EIMER 

LEBANON, PA. 

A Good Place To Eat 
A Good Place To Sleep 

P. L. Weinier. Prop. 







Some Advise 




To 


the 


Thin 


"Don't eat fast." 


To 


the 


Fat: 


"Don't eat 


Fast." 




Pierce — Who has a 


map of 


Pennsylvania. 


'. want to 


show the 


boys 


wh 


ere I 


live. 





PIANOS - PLAYER PIANOS 
VICTROLAS 

Victor Records 
Player Rolls Sheet Music 

Miller's Music Store 

738 Cumberland St. 
Lebanon, Pa. 



The Leading Confectionery in 
Lebanon 

The Lebanon Palace of Sweets 

Superior Quality Only 
Heme Made Candies & Ice Cream 

731 Cumberland St. 

Lebanon, Pa. 




[183] 







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