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nineteen Hundred Tipentu^seuen 



The Junior Class 

— of 

Lebanon Dalleu Colleqe 



LL we are or euer hope to be 
me owe to our Fathers and 
mothers. Theu, cared for us 
during the tender uears of child- 
hood. As bous and girls our first 
school was at their knees. From 
them we receiued the knowledge of 
life's greatest good. — truth to our 
Qod, our Countru, and Ourselves. 

How, as upung men and women, we 
realize that their loue, guidance and 
sacrifice haue formed the stepping- 
stones upon which we tread into 
greater opportunities. IDe will not 
forget them now. 

In token of our lowing appreciation 

and esteem we dedicate this, "The 

Quittapahilla of 1927," to our 

Fathers and our TUothers. 


URS is the pleasure to bring 
the happiest memories of, the 
heartiest laughter at, and the 
friendliest feelings toward the per- 
sons, things, and events which haue 
engendered themselues in us 
during our happrj uears at 
Lebanon Dalleu.. 







THE SOIiq and 






The Quittapahilla 

Oh tranquil stream! On kind nature's breast, 
Gliding so lazily with peaceful rest ; 
Ages ago by the Indians blest — 

The Quittapahilla. 

Wind on calm stream 'neath the sun's ray, 
While leafy trees swaying gently each day 
List to our youth who will treasure alway — 
The Quittapahilla. 

Page Eight 

The front entrance to the Campus, and Administra- 
tion Building, about which clusters many 
fond memories. 

Page Nine 

Entrance to Engle Conservatory and Chapel — the 

daily rendezvous of the students and the 

soul of the campus. 

Page Ten 

Carnegie Library where so?ne find work, some find 
play, and others simply broivse. 

Page Eleven 

Page Twelve 

Page Thirteen 

Facade of South Hall, amidst the /tines which 
breathe romance of days gone by. 

Page Fourteen 

Where the Sophs and Frosh hold the annual Tug- 
o-war — the banks of the Quittapahilla. 

Page Fifteen 

Page Sixteen 

Page Seventeen 

Above is a remarkable print of the first administration building of Lebanon /'alley erected 
in 1866. On December 24, 1904, it was completely destroyed by fire. The following year the 
new and present building was erected thus opening up a new era for Lebanon Valley. 


The building in the foreground is the well known Lebanon Valley Academy, also built in 
1S66. It was used as an Academy until IQ22 when it was remodeled and converted into a 
women's dormitory. The surrounding shrubbery about the original buildings has since grown 
into the big Pines that shade and beautify our present Campus. 

Page Eighteen 




Page Nineteen 

George Daniel Gossard, B.D., D.D. 
President of the College 

Page Tivent 

ry imii i ii i iMHii i UH i iii i niii i i^g 

President s Address 

O individual or nation can long survive and be a constructive 
influence without good motives and high ideals. Brute force 
may control for a time, but even in the midst of its supposed 
success its doom is "writing on the wall." The world's 
greatest teacher said "the meek shall inherit the earth." 

The college aims to train young men and women in head, 
heart and body to be able to master themselves, to serve others, to bring 
order out of chaos, to adjust themselves to and control all conditions, 
to interpret nature and the supernatural, to ever be an enlightening, 
positive, and up-building power that will help to make the world a 
safe place for all races of people to live in. "Ye are the salt of the 



Page Twenty-one 


John Evans Lehman, A.M., Sc.D. 
Professor of Matliematics and Astronomy 
A.B., Lebanon Valley College, 1874; A.M., 
ibid., 1877; Sc.D., ibid., 1912; Assistant Professor 
of Mathematics, Otterbein University, 1885-87; 
Graduate Student, Cornell University, 
1S92; Professor of Mathematics, Lebanc 
College, 1887— 



Hiram Herr Shenk, A.M. 
Professor of History 
A.B., Ursinus College, 1899; A.M., Lebanon 
Valley College, 1900; Instructor of Political 
Science, Lebanon Valley College, 1899-1900; Pro- 
fessor of History and Political Science, 1900-16 ; 
Instructor in Y.M.C.A. Summer Schools: Blue 
Ridge, 1916-20; Silver Bay, 1918; and Lake Ge- 
neva, 1921; Professor of History; Lebanon Valley 
College, 1920 — ; Secretary of Pennsylvania Fed- 
eration of Historical Societies ; Member of Ameri- 
can Historical Association ; Instructor, State Col- 
lege Summer School, Altoona, 1925. 

Andrew Bender, Ph.D. 
Professor of Chemistry 
A.B., Lebanon Valley College, 1906; Ph.D., 
Columbia LTniversity, 1914; Professor of Chemistry 
and Physics, Lebanon Valley College, 1907-09 ; 
Instructor in Analytical Chemistry, Columbia Uni- 
versity, 1912-14; In Industrial Chemistry, 1914-21; 
Chief Chemist, Aetna Explosives Company ; Chem- 
ical Director. British American Chemical Company ; 
Director of Control Laboratory, The Barrett Com- 
pany ; Professor of Chemistry, Lebanon Valley 
College, 1921— 

Samuel Hoffman Derrickson, M.S., Sc.D. 
Professor of Biological Sciences 
B.S., Lebanon Valley College, 1902; Graduate 
Student, Johns Hopkins University, 1902-03 ; M.S., 
Lebanon Valley College, 1903; Professor of Biolog- 
ical Sciences, Lebanon Valley College, 1903; Land 
Zoologist, Bahama Expedition, Baltimore Geograph- 
ical Society, 1904; Director, collection of Eocene 
and Miocene Fossils for Vassar College, 1908; 
Student Tropical Botanical Gardens, Jamaca, 1910; 
Student, Brooklyn Institute of Arts and Sciences, 
1911; Fellow American Association for the Ad- 
vancement of Science; The Botanical Society of 
America ; The Phytopathological Society of Ameri- 

Samuel Oliver Grim, B.Pd., A.M. 
Registrar and Professor of Physics and 
Student, Millersville State Normal School, 
1907; B.Pd., ibid., 1910; A.B., Lebanon Valley 
College, 1912; A.M., ibid., 1917; Student, Colum- 
bia University, 1914-16; Professor of Education 
and Physics, Lebanon Valley College, 1915—; 
Registrar, Lebanon Valley College, 1921 — 

Page Tzcenty-two 


Robert Reuben Butterwick, 

A.M., B.D., D.D. 

Professor of Philosophy and Bible 
A.B., Lebanon Valley College, 1901; A.M., 
ibid., 1904; B.D., Bonebrake Theological Seminary, 
1905; D.D., Lebanon Valley College, 1910; Twen- 
ty-six years in ministry; Professor of Philosophy 
and Religion, Lebanon Valley College, 1912-22; 
Professor of Philosophy and Bible, ibid., 1922— 

Ethel May Bennett, B.A. 
Professor of French Literature and German 
B.A., Victoria College, University of Toronto, 
1915; In charge of Modern Language, Ontario 
Ladies College, Whitby, Ont., 1915-19; Tutor in 
French and German, University of Chicago, 1920- 
21 ; Graduate Student, University of Chicago, Sum- 
mer, 1922 ; Professor of French Literature, Lebanon 
Valley College, 1922— 

Harold Bennett, Ph.D. 
Professor of Latin Language and Literature 
B.A., Victoria College, University of Toronto, 

1915 ; Military service with Canadian Expeditionary 
Forces, 1915-18; Fellow in Latin, University of 
Chicago, 1919-21 ; Ph.D., University of Chicago, 
1921 ; Professor of Latin, College of Charleston, 
Charleston, S. C, 1921-22; Professor of Latin and 
Literature, Lebanon Valley College, 1922 — 

Mary Capp Green 
Professor of French and Dean of Women 
Student, New York Conservatory of Music 
1896-97; Private teacher of Piano, 1897-1900 
Travel and Study; Berlin, 1900-01; Paris, 1901-09 
Florence, 1909-10; Johannesburg, 1910-11; Paris, 
1911-14; Instructor in French, Lebanon Valley 
College, 1916-20; Study abroad, Ecole des Vacan- 
ces, LAlliance Francaise, Paris, 1923 ; Professor 
of French and Dean of Women, Lebanon Valley 
College, 1920 — 

Christian Risser Gingrich, A.B., LL.B. 
Professor of Political Science and Economics 
A.B., Franklin and Marshall College, 1911; 
Principal of High School, 1911-13; LL.B., Uni- 
versity of Pennsylvania Law School, 1916; Mem- 
ber of State and County Bar Associations ; Pro- 
fessor of Political Science and Economics, Lebanon 
Valley College, 1916— 




Queenie Maye Bilbo, A.B., A.M. 
Professor of English 
A.B., Ohio Wesleyan University- A.M., 
Columbia University ; Mediterranean Cruise and 
study at University of Oxford, two terms, 1922 ; 
Marshall College. 1922-25; Professor of English. 
Lebanon Valley College, 1925 — 

Bruce Hampton Redditt, A.M. 
Professor of Mathematics 
A.B., Randolph-Macon College, 1910; A.M. 
Johns Hopkins University, 1923 ; Instructor, Ran 
dolph-Macon Academy, 1911-13; Principal, Colum 
bia, (La.) High School, 1914-16; Instructor 
Washington and Lee University, 1916-17; Instruc 
tor, Baltimore Polytechnic Institute, 1917-1 
sistant in Mathematics, Johns Hopkins University 
1919-23 ; Professor of Mathematics, Lebanon Val 
ley College, 1923—; Member of Mathematical As 
sociation of 

G. Adolphus Richie, B.D., A.M. 
Professor of Bible and New Testament 
A.B., Lebanon Valley College, 1913; B.D., 
Bonebrake Theological Seminary, 1917; A.M., Uni- 
versity of Pennsylvania, 1923 ; Ten years in min- 
istry ; Lay Assistant, Marble Collegiate Church, 
New York, 191314; Graduate Student, University 
of Pennsylvania, 1921-25; Professor of Bible and 
New Testament Greek, Lebanon Valley College, 

O. Edgar Reynolds, A.B., M.A. 
Professor of Psychology and Education 
Illinois State Normal Universitv, 1914; A.B. 
University of Illinois, 1916; M.A., Columbia Uni 
versity, 1917; Head of Education and Psychology 
College of Puget Sound, 1917-20; Professor o: 
Psychology and Education, L^niversity of Roches 
ter, 1920-23; Student, Columbia University, 1921 
22 ; Completed residence and course requirements 
for Ph.D. Degree, Columbia University, 1923-24 
Professor of Education and Psychology, Lebanon 
Valley College, 1924— 

Paul Anthony Wilson Wallace, 
B.A., Ph.D. 
Professor of English 
B.A., University of Toronto, 1915; In service 
with Canadian Expeditionary Forces, 1915-18; 
M.A., University of Toronto, 1923; Ph.D.. Uni- 
versity of Toronto, 1925 ; Lecturer in English, LTni- 
versity of Albute, 1919-22; Instructor in English, 
University of Toronto, 1923-25 ; Professor of Eng- 
lish, Lebanon Valley College, 1925 — 

Page Twenty-four 



Everett Mylin, A.M. 
Pliysical Director and Coach 

A.B., Franklin and Marshall College, 1916; 
A.M., ibid., 1917; Officers Training Camp, Ft. 
Niagara, 1917; Twenty-nine months U.S. Army; 
Instructor of Mathematics and Coach, Massanut- 
ten Military Academy, 1919-20; Coach Iowa State 
College, 1920-23; Lebanon Valley College, 1923— 

Helen Ethel Myers, A.B. 
A.B., Lebanon Valley College, 1907; Drexel 
Institute Library School, 190S ; Assistant New 
York Public Library, 1908-10; Cataloger, Univer- 
sity of Chicago Library, 1908-11; Librarian, Lan- 
caster Public Library, 1912-21 ; Member of Amer- 
ican Library Association ; Lebanon Valley College 
Librarian, 1921 — 

Joseph Allen Lyter, A.M., D.D. 
College Pastor 

Albert Barnhart 
Agent of Finance Committee 


Page Twenty-five 

George Rodgers 
Department of Voice 
Pupil of Lamperti and Frank _King Gock, 



narden, Paris ; Von Zu 


ork City. 


Edith Frantz Mills 
Department of Voice 
Graduate of Lebanon Valley College, Voice 
Department, 1908 ; student of A. Y. Cornell, New 
York. 1909-11; student of Madam Omstrom-Re- 
nard ; Vocal Teacher, Lebanon Valley College, 
1912; student of A. Y. Cornell Summer School, 
1912-14-17-22; Vocal Teacher, Lebanon Valley 
College, 1923—; pupil of Madam Cahier, Curtis 
institute, 1924. 

Harold Malsh 
Instructor of Violin 
Graduate of the Institute of Musical Art, New 
York City (Dr. Frank Damrosch, Director); In- 
structor at the Music and Art Institute, Mt. 
Vernon, N. Y. ; Instructor of Violin, Lebanon Val- 
ley Conservatory of Music, 1924 — 

Ruth Elizabeth Engle, A.B. 

Director of the Conservatory of Music; 

Pianoforte, Form and Composition 
A.B., Lebanon Valley College, 1915; Oberlin 
Conservatory, 1915-16; Graduate of New England 
Conservatory of Music, 1918; Piano and Theory, 
Lebanon Valley College, 1919-21; Pupil of: Ernest 
Hutchinson, Francis Moore, and Frank LaForge, 
New York City ; Graduate courses at Columbia 
University in Composition, Improvisation and Musi- 
cal Pedagogy, 1922-24; Director of Lebanon Val- 
ley Conservatory of Music, 1924 — 

Ray 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, 1923-24 ; Or- 
ganists Artist course with P. A. Yon in Italy, sum- 
mer, 1924. 

Page Twenty-six 



llllllllllllllllHlllllllllmlllll ' 

Board of Trustees 

President Hon. Aaron S. Kreider 

{'ice-President E. N. Funkhouser 

Secretary and Treasurer S. H. Derickson 


E. N. Funkhouser, A.B Hagerstown, Md 1926 

Rev. W. N. Beattie York, Pa 192b 

Rev. A. N. Horn, D.D York, Pa 192b 

Henry Wolf, A.B Mt. Wolf, Pa 1926 

Hon. W. W. McFaul, LL.B Baltimore, Md 1927 

Rev. P. R. Koontz, A.B., B.D Mechanicsburg, Pa 1927 

Rev. M. R. Fleming, B.D., Ph.D Red Lion, Pa 1927 

Rev. F. B. Plummer, A.B, D.D Hagerstown, Md 1927 

Rev. J. H. Ness York, Pa 1928 

Rev. R. G. Mowerv Chambersburg, Pa 1928 

Rev. G. I. Rider, A.B., D.D Hagerstown, Md 1928 

Rev. L. Walter Lutz, A.B., D.D York, Pa 1928 


Rev. I. M. Hershey, A.M., B.D, D.D.. . Harrisburg, Pa 1926 

Rev. H. E. Miller, A.M., D.D Lebanon, Pa 1926 

Rev. S. E. Rupp, A.M., D.D, Harrisburg, Pa 1926 

J. R. Engle, A.B, LL.B Palmyra, Pa 1927 

Hon. A. S. Kreider, LL.D Annville, Pa, 1927 

Rev. J. A. Lyter, A.M., D.D Dayton, 1927 

J. E. Gipple Harrisburg, Pa 1927 

Rev. D. E. Young, A.B, B.D Philadelphia, Pa 1928 

Rev. H. E. Shaeffer, A.M Penbrook, Pa 1928 

Rev. S. C. Enck, A.M, D.D Harrisburg, Pa 1928 

Rev. P. B. Gibble, A.B, B.D Palmyra, Pa , 1928 


Rev. W. F. Gruver, D.D Martinsburg, W. Va 1925 

E. C. Wine, A.B Harrisonburg, Va 1925 

Rev. A. J. Sechrist. Churchville, Va 1926 

Rev. J. N. Fries, A.M Berkeley Springs, W. Va 1926 

Rev. G. W. Stover Winchester, Va 1927 

Rev. J. H. Brunk, D.D Berkeley Springs, W. Va 1927 


Rev. I. E. Runk, '99, B.D, D.D Canton, 1926 

Prof. H. H. Baish, '01 A.M Harrisburg, Pa 1927 

A. K. Mills, '04 A.M Annville, Pa 1928 


Page Twenty-seven 




Page Tiventy-eight 


Page Twenty-nine 

j' lHii niiiiii l U I I III IH I IIIfrJg 


Page Thirty 


ji iiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiinniiiiiiiiiiii^ 

iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniHiHUiHimiij 1 



Page Tliirty-oiu 

Class of 1926 


First Semester 

President Lloyd Bowman 

fire-President Helen Longenecker 

Secretary Carrie Early 

Treasurer Raymond Henry 

Second Semester 

President Kenneth Roper 

J ice-President Elizabeth Brenneman 

Secretary Marion Hess 

Treasurer Raymond Henry 


In Medias Res Orange and Black 


Black Eyed Susan 

(Repeat three times) 
Sac - a - ma - rac. 
Sic - a - ma - rix, 
Lebanon Valley, 


Page Thirty-two 



Senior Class History 

HE Freshmen know not, but they know not that the}' know not — show 
them." We came almost ninety strong. The Sophomores showed us our 
importance by dressing our girls as babies, not forgetting the lemon and pep- 
permint stick. In the class scrap and Tug-O-War we suffered defeat, but 
who will question the success of the banquet at Reading, although our presi- 
dent was unavoidably detained. From the very beginning we were repre- 
sented on the Varsity in all the sports, from water-boy to full-back. By the end of the 
year we had learned to follow directions explicitly, we had discovered all the Lebanon 
Valley trails, we had explored the "Quittie," and what is more we had become thor- 
oughly acquainted with our co-eds. 

"The Sophomores know not but they knew that they know not — pity them." 
Having by this time learned the ropes of the place and giving our careful attention to 
the incoming Frosh we were wanting to take part in all school affairs. Class rivalry 
was keen. We traveled from the depth of defeat to the height of victory. During 
this year we were able to determine definitely our likes and dislikes, including profs, 
students, friends, and studies; and had decided upon our major and minor subjects per- 
more or less influenced by the above factors. 

"The Juniors know but they know not that they know — respect them." This 
year found us hesitatingly assuming responsibility. Our girls had decreased in number 
and twelve men students were welcomed into the class. The Year Book and the play 
"Winterfeast," were our two big successes. We felt truly that our motto "In Medias 
Res" we being realized. This year bound the class together as. one, for we were learn- 
ing to pull together as one in order to reach the set goal. A spirit was being born 
which could never die. 

"The Seniors know, and they know that they know — worship them." At the 
very beginning we found ourselves as leaders of the various clubs, societies and organ- 
izations. We have tried to do our bit to make this year a worthy one to add to the 
history of our school. We have now come close to the end of our college career. We 
are making our plans for the future but we are also glancing back at the memories of 
the past four years which will live with us always as the biggest and best years in our 


Page Thirty-three 

Dorcas Everette Bortz 
A.B. Lebanon, Pa. 

C. L, S. 
"In every gesture dignity." 

College: Y.W.C.A. (3,4); Eurydice (J, 4); 

Treasurer (3) 
Society: Pianist (1,2) 
dent (4). 


(3.4); P, 

Stephen Leon Bachman 

Lebanon, P 
•was a man, lake him all in all." 

W.S.G.A (41; Hall President (4); 
: Annual Staff (3) 
Anniversary Progran 

Simon Peter Bacastow 

Palmyra, Pa. 


7 man of business, action, accomplishment." 

Honors: Millersville Page Debating Team; 

asehall, ibid; Class play, ibid; Served with the 

. E. Forces, discharged as a Second Lieutenant 

Sanitary Corps. 


John Richard Beard 

B.S. in Education Hagerstown, Md. 


"// is not good that man should be alone." 
College: Glee Club (2,3,4); Crucible Staff 
(2); Historical Society (4). Class: Tug-O-War 
(1,2); Annual Staff (3). Society: Janitor (1); 
Corresponding Secretary (2) ; Editor (3) ; Re- 
cording Secretary (3). 

James Bingham 
A B. Annville, Pa. 

"I'm proud of the Irish blood that's in me, 
And devil a bit man can say agin me." 

College: Ministerium (1,2,3,4); Student Vol- 
unteer Group (1,2,3,4); Y.M.C.A. Cabinet (1,2, 
3,4). Society: Chaplain (1,2,3); President (4). 

Page Thirty-four 



A.B. York, Pa. 


"The key for living, the key of B Natural." 
College: Ministerium (1,2,3,4); College Band 
(4). Society: Orchestra (1,2,3,4). 

Marian Corle 


Reading, Pa. B.S 

C. L. S. 
"My man's as true as steel." 

College: Y.W.C.A. (1,2,3,4); Cabinet (3); 
W.S.G.A; Secretary (3); Delegate to Vassar (3); 
Eurydice (1,3); Writer's Club (4); Vice-President 
(4). Class: Basketball (2); Annual Staff (3); 
Class Play (3). Society: Usher (1); Editor (2); 
Critic (4) ; Anniversary Program (2,4). 

Robert Trout Comly 

B.S. Lvkens, Pa. 


"See'st thou a man diligent in his business, 
He shall stand before kings." 

College: President Pre-Medical Society (4). 
Class: Tug-O-War (2). Society: Janitor (1); 
Recording Secretary (3) ; Chairman of Executive 
Committee (3). 

Ida Elizabeth Brenneman 

Blue Ball, Pa. 

"/ am constant to my purpose." 

College: Student Volunteer Group (1,2,3,4); 
Assistant Dean of South- Hall (2,3) ; Winner of 
Medical Scholarship (3); Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (1, 
2,3); World Fellowship (1); Secretary (2); Vice- 
President (3) ; Delegate to Indianapolis S. U. M. 
Convention; W.S.G.A. (4); Hall President (4). 
Class: Annual Staff (3). Society: Chaplain (1); 
Recording Secretary (3) ; President (4) ; Anni- 
versary Program (1,2,3,4). 

Lloyd Sharon Bowman 
A.B. Halifax, Pa. 

"A heart to resolve, a head to contrive, and 

a hand to execute." 

College: Y.M.C.A. Cabinet (2,3); President 
(4) ; Men's Senate (2,3) ; Ministerium (1,2,3,4) ; 
President Historical Society (4). Class: Presi- 
dent (4); Tug-O-War (1,2); Football (1); An- 
nual Staff (3). Society: Janitor (1); Chaplain 
(2) ; Recording Secretary (2) ; Chairman Executive 
Committee (2); Vice-President (3); Trustee (3); 
President (4) ; Anniversary Program (4). 


Page Thirty-five 

Carrie Ethel Early 
A.B. Palmyra, Pa. 

C. L. S. 
"Still waters run deet." 

College: Y.W.C.A. (1,2,3,4); Historical So- 
ciety (4) ; Reader's Club (4) ; Eurydice (4) ; Sec- 
retary Lutheran Students Association (4) ; W.S. 
G.A. (4). Class: Secretary (4). Society: Vice- 
President (4); Anniversary Program (4). 


Elmer Eshleman 
B.S. Enola, Pa. 

"There are few persons who pursue science 
with true dignity." 

College: Glee Club (2,3); Assistant in Chem- 
istry (3,4). Class: Volley Ball (1); Tug-O-War 
(2); Class Play (3). Society: Corresponding Sec- 
retary (3) ; Vice-President (4). 

Henry Merle Gingrich 

A.B. Mountville, Pa. 


"I am monarch of all I survey." 

College: Debating Team (3,4); Vice-Presi- 
dent Men's Senate (4) ; Business Manager La Vie 
Collegienne (4) ; Assistant in History (4) ; Histor 
ical Society (4) ; Treasurer Reader's Club (4) 
Rifle Club (4) ; Baseball Manager (4). Class 
Ex-member class of '18; Tug-O-War (1), 1918 
Annual Staff (3). Society: Sergeant-at-Arms (1) 
Vice-President (3); Treasurer (3,4). 

Daniel Hamilton Gingrich 
A.B. Lebanon, Pa. 

"I'm here because I'm here." 

College: Reserve Football (1,2); Varsity 
(3,4); "L" Club. Class: Football (1,2). 

William Robert Gates 
B.S. Lebanon, Pa. 

"Marriage is the best state for man in 

College: Glee Club (2,3); Reserve Football 
(1,2). Class: President (2); Football (1); Base- 
ba.l (1,2); Basketball (1); Annual Staff (3). 

Page Thirty-six 



Hummelstown, Pa. 
"You write with ease." 

College: Crucible Staff (1,2); Editor-in-Chief, 
La Vie Collegienne (4) ; Men's Senate (3,4) ; 
Secretary (3); Y.M.C.A. Cabinet (3,4). Class: 
First Honor Student (1,2); President (1); Bas- 
ketball (1); Editor-in-Chief of Annual (3). 
Reader's Club (4) ; Writer's Club (4). 


Mary Ellen Hair 

New Bloomfield, Pa. 
C. L. S. 
"I do perceive here a divided duty." 

College: Y.W.C.A (1,2,3,4); Cabinet (2); 
Ministerium (2,3,4) ; Foreign Mission Group (1, 
2,3,4) ; Leader (4) ; Leader of Prayer-Meeting (4) ; 
Ass't Leader of Prayer-Meeting (3). Class: Vice- 
President (2). Society: Chaplain (3); Anniver- 
sary Program (3,4). 

Raymond Edward Henry 

A.B. Sinking Springs, Pa. 


"Then he will talk; ye Gods, how he will 


College: Penn State (1); Reserve Football 
(3); Men's Senate (4). Class: Basketball (2); 
Baseball (2); Treasurer (3,4). Society; Anni- 
versary Program (3) ; Recording Secretary (3) ; 
Judiciary Committee (3,4). 

Helen Hafer 
B.S. in Education Chambersburg, Pa. 

C-. L. S. 
"If hat a friend we have in Elmer." 

College: Y.W.C.A (3,4); Ass't in Education 

LeRoy Hauer Hain 
B.S. Lebanon, Pa. 

"The early bird gets the back seat." 


Page Thirty-seven 



Marion Dorothea Hess 

Ephrata, Pa. 
C. L. S. 
"She speaks, behaves, and acts just as she 


College: V.W.C.A. (1,2,3,4); President (4); 
Cabinet (3,4) ; Delegate to Egles Mere (2,3) ; 
Secretary of Eurvdice (3); Manager Girls Basket- 
ball (3); Crucible Staff (1,2); Associate Editor 
of La Vie Collegienne (4); Writer's Club (4); 
May Day Committee (3) ; Star Course Committee 
(4). Class: Secretary (1); Historian (1); Vice- 
President (3); Basketball (1,2); Annual Staff (3). 
Society: Editor (2); Corresponding Secretary (3); 
Anniversary Program (3,4) ; Critic (4). 

Raymond Neff Keim 
A.B. Enhaut, Pa. 

"/ came, I saiu, I conquered." 

College: Glee Club (1,2,3,4); Secretary (3); 
Business Manager (3); Business Manager 1918 
Quittapahilla; Mathematical Round Table (4) ; His- 
torical Society (4); Ministerium (4). Class: Bas- 
ketball (2); Tug-O-War (2). Society: Secretary 

Donald Duel Kulp 

Lebanon, Pa. 
"Nature hath framed strange fellows in her 
College: Debating Team (4). Reader's Club 

Mary Robertson MacDougall 

A.B. Columbia, Pa. 


"Every Lassie has a Laddie." 

College: Euridice (1,3): Oratorio (1); Y.W. 
C.A. (1,2,3,4); Crucible Staff (1). Class: Secre- 
tary (3); Vice-President (4). Society: Warden 
(1); Pianist (2); Recording Secretary (3); Cor- 
responding Secretary (3) ; President (4) ; Vice- 
President (4); Anniversary Program (1,2,3,4). 

Henry Tokihuchi Ishimura 
A.B. Eleelc, Hawaii 

"You make my Stomach laugh." 

College: V.M.C.A. (1,2,3,4); Ministerium 
(1.2,3,4); Student Volunteer Group (1,2,3,4) His- 
torical Society (4). Class: Tug-O-War (2); Base- 
ball (1); Annual Staff (3). Society: Janitor (1); 
Chaplain (2); Recording Secretary (2); Anniver 
sary Program (4). 

Page Thirty-eight 


Charles Floyd Lichtekberger 

B.S. in Education Enola, Pa. 


"/ must hie me to the barber, for 1 fear I 

am Marvelously hairy." 

College : Glee Club (2,3,4) ; Reserve Football 
(2,3,4); Historical Society (4). Class: Tug-O- 
War (1); Football (1,2); Basketball (1). 

Walter Ralph Krause 
A.B. Darby, Pa. 

"To err is human, to forgive divine." 

College: Football (1,3,3); Basketball (1) 

Reserve Basketball (2); Preside 
(4); Historical Society (4). Class: 
(1) ; Football (1,2) ; Basketball (1). 

L" Club 

Paul Arthur Leber 
A.B. Red Lion, Pa. 

"Me thinks I hear a voice cry, 'sleep no 

College: Glee Club (1,2,3,4); Assistant Base- 
ball Manager (3); Historical Society (4). Class: 
Tug-O-War (1); Football (1,2); Basketball (1). 

John Wengert Luckens 
B.S. in Education Schuylkill Haven, Pa. 

"/ gave to him five talents and lo, he return- 
ed with a hundred!" 

College: Glee Cub (2,3,4); Treasurer (4): 
V.M.C.A. Cabinet (3). Class: Tug-O-War (1,2); 
President (3). Society: Recording Secretary (2); 
Corresponding Secretary (3) ; President (4). 


Page Thirty-nine 

I m lllll nllHnl HlllnllllllMIIIIHIIIIIIIJII 

i iiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinTm 

Robert Gavlord Martin 

A.B. RouzerviDe, Pa. 


"Hushed as midnight silence." 

College: Pre-Medical Society (4); Historical 
Society (4); Mathematical Round Table (4). Class: 
Tug-O-War (1,2); Basketball (1,2); Baseball 
(1,2). Society: Critic (2); Secretary (3); Vice- 
President (3) ; Anniversary Program (1,2). 


Pearle Ardella Morrow 

Duncannon, Pa. 

C. L.S. 
"Curiosity is the thirst of the soul!" 

College: Y.W.C.A. (1,2,3,4). Class: Basket- 
ball (1,2). Society: Usher (1,2); Recording Sec- 
retary (3) ; Anniversary Program (4). 

Charles Albert Ortiz 
B.S. Chiclayo, Peru 

"Brevity is the soul of wit." 

College: Pre-Medical Society (4); Mathemati- 
cal Round Table (4); Tennis (3). Class: Tug-O- 
W: ' 

Josephine Valera Matulitis 
A.B. Tamaqua, Pa. 

C. L.S. 
"Such a girl as everyone would like to know." 
College: Y.W.C.A. (1,2,3,4); Corresponding 
Secretary (4); Basketball (1,2,4); Vice-President 
W.S.G.A. (4); Euridice (3); Historical Society 
(4); President Readers Club (4). Class: Secre- 
tary (2). Society: Usher (1); Anniversary Pro- 
gram (3,4) ; Vice-President (3). 

Ambross Eden Meyer 


A.B. Annville, Pa. 

"/ only speak right on." 

College: Reserve Football (2,3) 

ty Foot- 
le Club (4) ; Historical Society (4). 
tball (2); Basketball (2). Society. 

ball (4) ; 
Class : F 
Corresponding Secretary (4) 

Page Forty 

John Benedict Reed 

A.B. Hagerstown, Md. 


"Friends, Romans, Countrymen, lend me your 

College: Ministerium (1,2,3,4); President (4); 
Y.M.C.A. Cabinet (2) ; Historical Society (4). 
Class: Tug-O-War (1,2). Society: Janitor (1); 
Corresponding Secretary (2) ; Vice-President (3). 

May Esther Raudenbush 
A.D. Reading, Pa. 

C. L.S. 
"There's no argumnet equal to a happy 

College: Oratorio (1); Student Volunteer 
Group (1,2,3,4); Y.W.C.A. (1,2,3,4); Cabinet (3); 
Secretary (3). Society: Chaplain (2). 

Gerald Reid Pierce 

B.S. in Education Youngsville, Pa. 


"Like a drum, empty but noisy." 

College: Otterbein (1,2); Football (3,4); 
Baseball (3); "L" Club (4); College Band (4); 
Historical Society (4). 

Mae Elizabeth Reider 
B.S. Palmyra, Pa. 

"A penny for your thoughts." 

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

John Allen Richards 

A.B. Robesonia, Pa. 


"A merry heart goes all the day." 

College: Baseball (1,2,3); Basketball (2,3,4) 
Secretary-Treasurer "L" Club (4) ; Athletic Ed 
itor La Vie Collegienne. Class: Tug-O-War (1-2) 
Basketball (1,2); Football (1,2); Annual Staff (3) 


Page Forly-nne 

Pamelia Rose 

Middletown, Pa. 
C. L. S. 
"All the world loves a lover." 

College: Y.M.C.A. (1,2,3,4; Treasurer (4); 
Oratorio (1,2); Euridice (3,4); Vice-President 
(4) ; Star Course Committee (3,4) ; W.S.G.A. (2) ; 
President (4) ; Delegate Intercollegiate W.S.G.A. 
Convention (4); Readers Club (4); Historical So- 
ciety (4). Class: Basketball (1,2); Secretary (3); 
Annual Staff (3). Society: Usher (1); Anniver- 
sary Program (1,2,3,4); Recording Secretary (3). 

Clyde Edward Rickabaugh 
A.B. Harrisburg, Pa. 

"Light lieaded — outside." 

College: Wheaten (1); Ministerium (2,3,4); 
Glee Club (4). Society Pianist (4). 

Charles Zacherias Runk 

A.B. Canton, Ohio 


"Long, lean, lank, and thin as one of Satan's 


College: Crucible Staff (2); Star Course Com- 
mittee (2,3,4) ; President (4) ; Assistant Manager 
Football (3); Glee Club (2); Ministerium (4); 
Historical Society (4); Y.M.C.A. Cabinet (4). 
Class: Volley Ball (1); Treasurer (1); Annual 
Staff (3); Class Play (3). Society: Orchestra 
(1,2,3,4) ; Critic (4) ; Chaplain (4). 

LeRov Gerhart Rittle 
B.S. Avon, Pa. 

"Eureka — The fourth dimension." 

Carl Kenneth Roper 
A.B. Manchester, Pa. 

"Oh, what a pal teas Mary." 

College: Reserve Football (2); Y.M.C.A. 
Cabinet (3). Vice-President (3); Junior Play (3); 
Mathematical Round Table (3,4), President (4). 
Class: Tug-O-War (1); Football (2); Baseball 
(2); Junior Play (3); President (4). Society: 
Janitor (1); Editor (2); Corresponding Secretary 
(3) ; President (4). 

Page Forty-two 


Henry Haak Schell 
B.S. Mt. Aetna, Pa. 

"The man tliat bluslies is not quite a brute." 
College: Reserve Football (1,2). Class: Ex- 
member of tbe class of 1925; Football (1,2). 

Warren John Watson 
B.S. Robesonia, Pa. 

"There's ability in knowing how to conceal 

one's ability." 

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

Harold Herr Saylor 
B.S. Annville, Pa. 

"/ don't believe in wandering alone." 

College: Glee Club (1,2,3,4), Treasurer (3), 
Manager (4); Leader College Band (4); Mathe- 
matical Round Table (4). Class: Tug-O-War 
(1,2) ; Baseball (1,2). 


Mervie Henry Welty 

York, Pa. 

"A happy man is a married man." 

College: Ministerium (1,2,3,4); Y.M.C.A 
Cabinet (2,3,4); Student Volunteer Group (1,2, 
3,4); Tennis Manager (3); Varsity Tennis Team 
(3) ; Cheer Leader (1,2,3,4) ; Glee Club (2). Class: 
Tug-O-War (1,2); Volley Ball (1). Society: 
Anniversary Program (4). 

Carroll William Rupp 
B.S. in Education Annville, Pa. 

"Love me, love my dog." 

College: Tennis (1,2,3,4), Captain (4). Class: 
Tug-O-War (1,2); Football (1,2); Class Play (3). 


Page Forty-three 

B.S. in Education Red Lion, Pa. 

"He sang his way into many a maiden's 


College: Reserve Football (1.2); Varsitv 
(3,4) ; Jr. Varsitv Basketball (4) ; Reserve Base'- 
ball (1,2); "L" Club, V. President (4); Glee Club 
(1,2,3). Class: President (1); Football (1,2); 
Baseball (1,2); Basketball (1,2); Class Play (3). 


Lottie Jane Snavely 
A.B. Ono, Pa. 

"Women of few words are the best." 

College: Y.W.C.A (3,4); Honor Student (31. 
Society: Corresponding Secretary (4); Anniversary 
Program (4). 

B.S. Dallastown, Pa. 

"You win the Bologna." 

College: Reserve Football (1,2); Pre-Medical 
Society; Historical Society. Class: Tug-O-War 
(2) ; Football (1,2). 

Anna Esther Shenk 
A.B. Annville, Pa. 

C. L.S. 
"Her voice was ever soft, gentle, low, an 

excellent thing in woman." 

College: Y.W.C.A. (1,2,3,4); Eurydice Club 
(4), Secretary (4) ; Historical Society (4), Secre- 
tary (4); Readers Club (4). Society: Anniversary 
Chorus (1,3); Vice-President (4); Anniversary 
Program (4). 

David Kreider Shroyer 

A.B. Annville, Pa. 


"Variety is the spice of life." 

College: Glee Club (1,2,3,4); Vice-President 
(3); Tennis (3,4); Men's Senate (4). Class: 
Football (1,2); Tug-O-War (1,2); Class Play (3). 
Society: Chaplain (2); Anniversary Program (3). 

Page Forty-four 



John Luverne Snavely 
A.B. Enhaut, Pa. 

C. L.S. 
"To thine own self be true." 

College: Reserve Football (1,2,4); Varsity 
(4); - 


: Basketball (1,3); Historical So 
Football (1,2); Basketball (1). 

Beth Greenwood Stearns 
A.B. Camp Hill, Pa. 

C. L.S. 
"When work and play would crash, 
Then play must go to smash." 

College: Y.W.C.A. (4); Reader's Club (4). 

Parke Hershey Ulrich 

A.B. Palmyra, Pa. 


"Then with eyes that saw not — / kissed her." 
College: Cheer Leader (1,3,4); Gettysburg 
College (2); Assistant Football Manager (3); 
Manager (4); Glee Club (3). Society: Sergeant- 
at-Arms (1); Editor (3); Judiciary Committee (3). 

Elizabeth Esther Stauffer 
A.B. Palmyra, Pa. 

"Come and trip it. as you go on the light 

fantastic toe." 

College: Euridice (1,3,4); Oratorio (1,2); 
Y.W.C.A. (1,2,3); Crucible (1); Associate Editor, 
La Vie Collegienne (4). Class: Secretary (1). 
Society: Warden (1); Corresponding Secretary 
(2,2) ; Critic (4) ; President (4) ; Anniversary 
Program (1,2,3,4). 

Raymond Jacob Tyson 

A.B. Red Lion, Pa. 


"Steadiness is the foundation of all virtues." 
College: Ministerium (1,2,3,4); Y.M.C.A. 
Cabinet (1,2,3,4), Secretary (2) ; Men's Senate 
(3); Historical Society (4). Society: Janitor (1); 
Chaplain (1); Treasurer (3); Vice-President (3); 
President (4); Orchestra (1,2,3,4). 



Page Forty- five 

A.B. Sinking Springs 

C. L.S. 
"Laughter became Iter well." 

College: W.S.G.A. (1,3); Hall President (4); 
Basketball (1,2,3,4) ; Euridice (3) ; Secretary of 
May Day Committee (3). Class: Basketball (1) ; 
Vice-President (2); Annual Staff (3). Society: 
Tanitor (1); Editor (1); Corresponding Secretary 
(2); Recording Secretary (3); President (4); An- 
niversary Program (4). 


Henry Maurice Williard 

Lykens, Pa. 
"For every why he had a wherefore." 

College: Assistant Manager Football (3); 
Mens' Senate (3); "L" Club (4); Manager Bas- 
ketball (4); (4); Vice-president Historical So- 
ciety (4). Class: Tug-O-War (1,2); President 
(3). Society: Vice-President (3); Critic (3); 
Judiciary Committee (2,3); President (4). 

Richard Christian Wenner 

Wilkes Barre, Pa. 
For thy sake, tobacco, I would do anything 
but die." 

Class: Tug-O-War (1); Treasurer (3). So- 
iety: Sergeant-at-Arms (1). 


Henry Toomey Wilt 

A.B. Manchester, Pa. 


"To him Latin is no more difficile than to 

a blackbird 'tis to whistle." 

College: Crucible Staff (1,2); Y.M.C.A. Cab- 
inet (2) ; Men's Senate (4) ; Historical Society 
(4). Class: Volley Ball (1); Annual Staff (3); 
Society: Janitor (1); Corresponding Secretary 
(3) ; Recording Secretary (4) ; Critic (4). 

Homer Wiedman Wieder 
A.B. Sinking Springs, Pa. 

"Greater men than I have lived but I don't 
believe it." 

College: Penn State (1.2): Glee Club (3.4); 
President Men's Senate (4); Debating Team (4). 

Page Forty-six 


fl w* 

Herbert Bertram Zechman 
A.B. Sinking Springs, Pa. 

"I would tliat my tongue could utter the 
thoughts that arise in me." 
College: Schuylkill College (1,2). 



Ralph Maulfair Wood 

Annville, Pa. 
"He is crowned with all achieving, 
Who perceives and then performs." 

DeWitt Philo Zuse 

A.B. Harrisburg, Pa. 


"A merry wit and a ready hand." 

College: Ministerium (1,2,3,4); Debating 
Team (3); Star Course Committee (4); Historical 
Society (4). Society: Corresponding Secretary 

John Frederick Heilman Lebanon, Pa. 

Emerson Metoxin Onieda, Wis. 

Irvin Castner Wise Annville, Pa. 



Page Forty-seven 

Page Forty-eight 

sjiiiiiiiitiitiiimnHiimi iif^ 



Page Forty-nine 

Class of 1927 


First Semester 

President John F. Walter 

lice-President Iva Weaver 

Secretary Jennie E. Shoop 

Treasurer Wade S. Miller 

Second Semester 

President Maynard W. Sparks 

Vice-President Myra O. Shaeffer 

Secretary Madeline A. Mark 

Treasurer Wade S. Miller 


"Veni, Vidi, Vici" Blue and White 


Brown Eyed Susan 


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

Page Fifty 



Junior Class History 

ISTORIES — I am told — are usually formal. Accordingly I could state that 
in the year 1923 a group of green, but good-looking young men and women 
ventured to show themselves at L. V. C, and were immediately shown where 
they belonged by these illustrious people, the Sophomores. But I am also 
told that in writing a history, one usually cites incidents. 

Our freshman truck ride was one of these incidents. Will we ever forget the 
wild scramble for the truck and our successful flight from the Sophs? 

And then the "tugs" followed by parties, where the rope used in the defeat of the 
Sophs was cut into as many pieces as there were members of our class, and each one 
of us proudly carried the souvenir to our rooms. The "tugs" bring to our minds 
memories of football games, and class scraps, supported by the lusty cheers of the 
weaker sex. 

Oh — but we quite forgot the organizing of the class of '27. How we all, green 
but willing to learn, sat hopelessly quiet in the chapel room, until some Junior who had 
already learned the disadvantages of meekness, started the hand shaking process. And 
there we stood shaking big hands, little hands, clean hands, dirty hands, slim hands, 
fat hands, until we understood how the President must feel after a reception. 

Then the battles, some won, some lost, in our sophomore year. Hikes, parties, 
battles, scraps, games! Is there anything quite as thrilling as college life? All of 
which brings us to our junior year with "The Quittie" an the Junior play. 

And now contrary to real historians I make apologies for this poor attempt at 
writing a chronicle, but if, when you are old and gray, and when you pick up this 
book for reminiscences, if then this helps to aid your memory, I shall feel this work to 
be a success. 


Page Fifly-onc 

Elmer Ross Andrews 
Hagerstown, Md. 

Better known about the campus 
"Deacon," is a loyal son of the class of 
During his prep and freshman years, 
"Deacon" payed little or no attention to the 
fairer sex of the College but his Sophomore 
year has proven to us that he too may truth- 
fully be listed among the "fallen ones." Sud- 
denly, last year, Elmer became afflicted with 
a strange ailment that is very prominent at 
L. V. It appears that some Senior lassie was 
the cause of it all. Well, Elmer, we see 
your point of view, so we trust that you will 
be as faithful to her as you were to '27. He 
is one of our shining lights, scholastically. 
For three years he has been collecting a 
number of A's that any student could well be 
proud of. The training he has received here 
both in classroom and elsewhere, together 
with his religious interests, spells "Success" 
for him in the field of the ministry. 

Honors — College: Historical Society (3); 
Class Treasurer (1). 

Esther Lydia Beyerle 
Annville, Pa. 

Betty, although a day stuudent, is always 
on hand for most of our social functions and 
even for any exciting events in the dorm. 
We are glad she doesn't slight us as much as 
most of the dav students do, but wish she 
would live right with us for she would have 
an extra good contribution of "pep" to our 
halls. Betty is one of the socializers of '27 
but she takes time out sometimes to work to- 
ward her scientific career which without 
doubt will be successful. Last year if Betty 
wasn't in the Lab or Dorm, we could find 
her tripping the "Light" fantastic with ex- 
cellent ability. But this year with all the 
other changes which time brings in its 
course, she does it only during vacations. 
With her natural ability along many lines, 
Betty should make a great success in her own 
life — and in some one else's. 

ionors — Society: Anniversary Program 


Page Fifty-two 

Sara — how shall we describe her? She 
started with us as a quiet, demure maiden in 
our Freshman year. At least we thought 
she was thus but no doubt this impression 
was conveyed because she was a commuter 
and we didn't get a chance to learn to know 
her. This year after living in the dorm 
with her we have changed our minds not 
slightly — but greatly. She gives the proctors 
many a chance to "Sh"-her giggle. Sara is 
clever and witty and often delights us with 
her funny Dutch readings. What Sara's 
chief interest is we do not know but we 
suppose that she too will soon be training 
young minds in the knowledge of the world. 
She gives us no signs of interest in the op- 
posite sex but the girls who worked with her 
in the summer at Hershey know that she is 
no exception to the general run of girls. Mar- 
ried or single, Sara, may your life be the 

Honors — College: Y. W. C. A.. (2, 3 
Eurydice (3); Reader's Club (3); Historical 
Society (3). Society: Anniversary Pn 


Annville, Pa. 

Here is one of our dark haired girls from 
Annville. Annetta may be diminutive in 
size but not in talking for she seems to have 
a good deal in common with those well- 
known words, "/ chatter, chatter as I go — ." 
She is also a strong advocate for short, 
snappy slang and in talking with her you 
will find she intersperses it quite freely in 
her conversation. She is also true to that 
rule for girls of "being interested in her 
fellowman," especially a certain one whom 
she met at Hershey during her summer 
vacation. To those of us who have learned 
to know her well, she has proven a true 
friend, from those of us who know her in- 
timately, we express ourselves in this way, 
"We want to be a friend of yours — just a 
little bit more." There is still another 
phase of her college life that we dare not 
forget and that is her ability to perform 
e things which she has been asked to do. 

Page Fifty-three 

Gladys Mary Buffington 

Elizabethville, Pa. 

Oh — here we are! The girl who came to 
us as a meek and thoughtful Freshman, but 
who changed so suddenly in her Sophomore 
year into an athlete and a good sport. Per- 
haps our first impression of "Glad" was 
made the day the Freshman girls were under 
"Customs'' and she was dressed as a Vam- 
pire in a black gown. That day we re- 
ceived the first hint of the pep and fun lying 
dormant within her. And now we see 
"Glad" playing a guard position on the Co- 
ed basketball squad and putting up strong 
opposition on the tennis court. "Glad" is 
one of the thoroughly dependable workers. 
Her ability to work is noted not only in the 
class room but also in the accomplishments 
of committees of which she is in charge. 

Honors— College: Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3); 
Cabinet (2); Delegate to Eaglesmore (1). 
Class: Secretary (2); Annual Staff (3). 
Society: Usher (1); Pianist (2); Secretary 
(3); Anniversary Program (3). 


Samuel Kresge Clark 
Reading, Pa. 

Can you imagine L. V. without boy 

I? If 


you cannot, how can you imagine her 
"Sammie the tailor?" In fact, he is just about 
as essential as some of the Profs around the 
place. And capable — he is more capable in 
his department than any Professor here. 
Even the Freshmen soon find Sammie. In 
the early part of the season, when "scraps" 
were frequent — clothes torn — and mothers 
far away — the boys all hunted Sammie. 
Where he gets his knowledge from is a 
mystery to most of us for he is always work- 
ing or looking after his best "interests" in 
Lebanon, nevertheless he is able to make 
commendable marks. Sammie strongly ad- 
vocates socializing for he says it brings him 
"ze" business. 

Honors— Class: Tug-O-War (1, 2); Foot- 
ball (1, 2); President (1); Advertising 
Manager of Annual. Society: Editor (2). 

Page Fifty-four 

Clair Milford Daniel 



It is always fair weather when Clair and 
his friends get together. Neither the fellows 
nor girls can testify anything to his discredit 
for he has a happy faculty of keeping things 
to himself. Strange to say, however, it has 
leaked out that he is a frequent caller upon 
a certain party in Lebanon. But we have 
never been able to prove him guilty of this 
charge, although circumstantial evidence 
would surely convict him. We are sure that 
we would all like to see her. His interests, 
however, are many, but he possesses that 
most desirable virtue of discriminating 
among them to the best advantage so that he 
has the reputation of being exceedingly well 
informed. If you want to know what is go- 
ing on anywhere — ask Clair, if you crave 
amusement — listen to some of his jokes. The 
class predicts great things of you, Clair, 
when your college days are over. 

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



Sadie comes to L. V. C. every day from 
Lebanon. She takes off enough time to go to 
classes, but no more, for Sadie never misses 
the first car to take her home. Those of us 
who "live" here wish that those who "visit" 
would stay longer sometimes so that we 
could learn to know them better. We do 
know from associating with her in classes 
that she is a good student and that she is 
a jolly companion. Her well developed 
sense of humor is very evident every time a 
clever statement is made for Sadie is sure 
to smile "out loud." When approached on 
the subject of matrimony, she is very bold 
in asserting that she intends to be an "old 
maid" but her intimate friends are afraid 
that a certain chap from Shaefferstown will 
destroy that good resolution. Whether Cupid 
"Missus" her or not, we the class of '27 
wish our classmate the best in life. 

Elizabethtovvn, Pa. 

"Mim" joined our ranks only this year but 
it did not take long for her to become ac- 
climated to L.V.C. We heard indirectly, 
(yes, and directly) that it was hard for her 
to leave Wheaton because of a certain "at- 
tachment," but she seems to be making the 
best of the situation by WISEly choosing her 
friends here. In the dormitory she soon 
joined the "giggling girls group" and is quite 
a credit to this organization because of her 
constant activity. We welcome "Mim" and 
her group for those who are always in high 
spirits certainly exert a pleasant atmos- 
phere wherever they are and we are sure 
that her happy disposition will prove to be 
her greatest asset in life. 

Honors — College: Wheaton College (1,2) ,' 
Y.W.C.A. (3); Reader's Club (3); Eurydice 

Before "Kitty" came to L.V. she left behind 
her a retinue of schools that might have been 
her Alma Mater, <wiz: University of Pennsyl- 
vania, Drexel, Penn State, and Keystone 
State Normal. Why she came to L.V. to 
finish is hard to guess — but one might try. 
Sh ! she probably knew that a certain long- 
legged fellow named John alias "Jack" was 
going to be here. Verily she hath an eye 
that charms and hath left many a broken 
heart in her trail. We do not think that 
her conquest is yet ended. She and her 
roommate plan to travel in Europe the sum- 
mer of 1930 — if they haven't by that time 
either agreed to disagree, or "Kitty" hasn't 
taken the degree of Mrs. "Kitty" does all 
the things that are taboo at L.V. such as 
dancing, playing cards and driving her own 
car. Evidently she will know how to steer 
the car on the road of life. 

Page Fifty-six 


"Flossie" is a little miss but not a "Miss- 
fit" by any means. Doubtless there is a chan- 
nel through which all of us gain recogni- 
tion. Flossie has chosen to step into the 
limelight by using her brains. Thus she 
fits very well into academic curriculum. But 
not only here has she proven her interest 
and ability but also in activities outside of 
the classroom as well as in campusology. 
During her first two years she had quite an 
interesting experience in hiking as the re- 
quirements called for students going by 
two's. This year she has taken up music for 
herself. Whether she excells in the class- 
room or by her social adaptability, we still 
advise her to keep on singing, for we know 
that such a "Carroll" will prove a "Go(o)d- 
Win" for her. 

Honors— College: Y.W.C.A. (1, 2,3); 
Cabinet (3); Delegate to Eaglesmere (2); 
Eurydice (3), Treasurer (3); Student Pub- 
lication Staff (3). Class: Vice-President (1); 
First Honor Student (1); Y.W.C.A^ Cabinet 
(1, 2, 3,); Class Play (3). Society: Warden 
(1); Pianist (1); Corresponding Secretary 
(2); Recording Secretary (3); Annwers 
Program (1, 2, 3). 

Virginia came to us in her Sophomore year 
from the large ( ?) city of Vanderbilt. Even 
if the place isn't large the name sounds big. 
We find that someone's loss is our gain 
since she left Carnegie Tech and came east 
to L.V.C. "Jinny" is very quiet, reserved, 
always cool and calm, at least in outward 
appearances. She is very much interested in 
horse-back riding and is quite a "card 
shark." One of her big ambitions is to see 
the world. She is determined to see the 
world if she has to walk — but that's all 
right — she likes hiking. At Carnegie Tech, 
Jinny took a course in Domestic Science! we 
wonder what made her change her mind. 
Perhaps a man had something to do with it. 
We understand that she is very fond of 
music so we sometimes fear that she missed 
her calling. 

Honors— College: YAV.C.A. (2, 3). 

Page Fifty-seven 

"Sheik" Fackler hails from Palmyra. He 
is a careful precocious and quiet fellow. 
Whenever you start a conversation with him 
you can expect this response, "Ya-as, Oh 
Ya-as, Ya-as." Fackler doesn't say very 
much, but it did not take long until we dis- 
covered that he is no loafer. His chief sub- 
ject is History in which he is quite adept. 
His modesty does not permit him to disturb 
anyone but he goes about his business in a 
quiet, unassuming manner, never saying any- 
thing that is not to be taken seriously. But 
he is a man who does not believe in being 
too loud, and we must admire you for that. 
We do know that he is able to get the 
A's when there are any to be gotten. In 
other words, he is what we would term 
a student. If we are confronted with any 
stiff problems, we know that Fackler will 
always come to our aid if we ask him. 

Honors — College: Math. Round Table (3). 


Leroy came to us in our Sophomore year 
after having spent his first year at the sec- 
ond oldest college in the United States. We 
don't know if the college was too old for 
this young lad or if he did not like the 
Southern Co-eds, but at any rate we believe 
he made a wise change, and the class of '27 
welcomes him into their ranks. Leroy 
showed to us in a short time that ahe had 
the making of a good student. What else 
can he do? He can sing, preach, debate, 
orate and write, talents not every one pos- 
sesses. These are some of the many things 
that this man is capable of doing. May he 
continue with such spirit. 

Honors — College: William and Mary ( 1 ) ; 
Ministerium (2, 3), Vice-President (3); 
Debating Team (3); La lie Collegienne 
Staff (3). Class: Tug-O-ll'ar (2). Society: 
Chaplain (2). 

Page Fifty-eight 

Russell Fornwalt 
Lebanon, Pa. 

"Fornie" came to us early every morning 
in his freshman year on the toonerville trol- 
ley from Lebanon. As a frosh, loyal and 
enthusiastic, especially in the Tug we fear 
that he overexerted himself for the following 
year we woke to find "Russ" absent from 
L.V.'s ranks. We soon found that he had 
retired to the teaching profession for a year. 
Although quite successful in this line of 
work, on the morning of the next year some- 
body was heard saying, "Awww ! How do 
you get that way?", and we knew immedi- 
ately that "Russ" was with us again. "All 
other things being equal;" he is still as 
bashful as a "common garden variety" rose. 
As a Math student "Fornie" is capable of 
computing the abscisse from any Trig, dater 
he might collect from the shadder of a pole. 
"Forney" was wise when he took surveying 
in his freshman year and is just as wise in 
putting it into practice. 

Honors— Class: Tug-O-War (1 


Lebanon, Pa. 

Here is one of our students from our 
neighboring town of Lebanon. Ira joined 
our class in the fall of '23 and has ever been 
doing worthwhile things not alone for the 
class but also for the profession which he 
intends to follow when college days are over. 
He is a friend to all on the campus and is 
always bringing cheer and sunshine into 
lives of others regardless of the weather. 
This man possesses a keen sense of humor 
that is hard to equal. Often he will ap- 
proach you in the most businesslike manner 
to discuss important matters. Just the time 
he has you interested in what he is going 
to tell you — you find that he is only kidding. 
Well, we always get a kick out of it even if 
it is at our own expense. We are sure Ira 
will some day accomplish his aim in life, 
and we trust that he will occupy the position 
of pastor of a large city church. 

onors — College: Ministerium (1, 2, 3). 

Page Fifty-nine 

Steelton, Pa. 

Step aside ladies and gentlemen and let 
us introduce to you the best looking man of 
the class of '27. "Zorkie," as he is known on 
the campus, is one member of our class who 
does not fall for the ladies at L.V., in fact, 
we know that he is too busy with his studies 
and activities to give them any thought or 
consideration. We are confident in predict- 
ing an early marriage for this young man 
due to his pleasing personality and most of 
all his ability to do things. If you think 
this man is no athlete, just look up his hon- 
ors and note the fine record he has made. 
As we know he will pilot our football team 
through the '27 season as a capable captain, 
even so are we sure that he will win success 
as he plays the big game of life. The good 
will and wishes of the class will always go 
with you, "Zorkie," our faithful athlete of '27. 

Honors— College: Football (1, 2, 3), Cap- 
tain (3); "L" Club (3). Class: " 
(1, 2); Basketball (1, 2); Basebal 

Beatrice Boone Happel 

Lebanon, Pa. 


We take great pleasure in introducing our 
sweet and demure classmate, Betty. She is 
quiet but we often wonder what lies beyond 
that quietness. She sits so pensively in class 
and gazes absent-mindedly out of the win- 
dow until we wonder what castles she is 
building or what knight in golden armor 
she sees approaching. But with all her 
dreaminess, she makes the marks. Perhaps 
she dreams with one ear alert and with one 
eye open. Running true to the outline, we 
asked Betty what her favorite expression 
was but Betty being a true collegian hadn't 
any special one that day. And Betty being 
Betty, we maintain that she may change her 
expression as often as she chooses. 

Honors — Class: Anniversary Program (2). 


Page Sixty 

William Forrest Hemperly 
Lebanon, Pa. 

"Bill" Hemperly is a particularly sheiky 
sheik. He once was an ideal one in the 
sight of a certain friend of his but sad to 
say he suddenly fell out of favor and is now 
a student. When the collapse came, Bill 
probably said, "Aw-w-w heck!" After this 
he turned to the books. Anyone who knows 
"Bill" will say that it is a treat to know 
him. We cannot say that he is one of those 
quiet, serious fellows — but he is by no means 
a loud speaker. He believes in the saying 
that "The empty barrel makes the most 
noise." He is a student and is one of those 
fellows who helps to keep up the schoolastic 
standing of '27. Prof. Bender saw the 
makings of a chemist in him when he ap- 
pointed him as an assistant. Our hats are 
off to you, "Bill." 

Honors — College: Assistant in Chemistry. 


Harold Harry Herr 
Annville, Pa. 

"Todd," as everyone calls him, is one 
who believes firmly in inspiration and pre- 
destination and in his case he happens to be 
predestined to his inspiration. We do not 
know what to expect from him, for his 
talents are quite varied. Whether he will 
take Dr. Bender's position on the faculty or 
make some famous discovery on the radio, in 
chemistry, the "fourth dimension" or the 
Chevrolet, we are unable to tell now which 
one will be chosen work for research. We 
are told that he has already made some 
valuable discoveries on the latter. He has 
not discovered, however, how to make it run 
without gasoline so that there is still a wide 
field for his work. In whatever field he 
chooses we can expect only success, for he 
expects to take his inspiration with him. 
Go to it, Todd, man was not meant to battle 
through life alone ! 

Honors — College: Tennis (1); Reserve 
Basketball (2). Class: Tug-O-lVar (1, 2) ; 
Baseball (1). Society: Recording Secretary 
I'ice-President (3). 

Page Sixty-one 


Harrisburg, Pa. 

Among the "Sheiks" of our class we have 
placed and rightly so this good-looking boy 
from Harrisburg. The saying that they all 
fall sooner or later has not effected his seem- 
ing dignity and quietness besides a jovial, 
kind, and sympathetic nature. "Al's" many 
friends all agree that he is the best kind of 
a pal anyone could wish to meet. During 
his stay with us he has won fame as a 
singer on the Glee Club and as a debater of 
real value to our debating team. We are 
confident that some day we will hear him 
sing or speak from a popular radio station. 
Keep a-going, "Al," and you are sure to 
gain success. 

Honors — College: Glee Club (1, 2, 3); 
Debating Team (3); Historical Society (3); 
Tennis Manager (3). 



John, who joined us this year, is another 
valuable man coming to us from the upper 
end of Dauphin County. He is typical of 
most our Lykens boys in that he always has 
a cheerful word for all and ever doing some- 
thing. We have not had a fair chance to 
know John, but we are sure he will reach 
his M.D. sometime in the near future. The 
world needs its doctors so we know that he 
will fill an important berth in that profes- 
sion. John is now engaged in doing some 
important research work. He has succeeded 
in making a cross-section of the "Ramma- 
Zamma." (With apologies to Prof. Zemski.) 
It is also rumored that he is not interested in 
the opposite sex; and one would be inclined 
to think so if you observe his attitude toward 
women. We do not believe that he is im- 
mune to the charms of women. Perhaps he 
is like the sailor — with one in every port. 

Page Sixty-two 

"Kannie," yes there's only one in our class, 
only one Lucille in L.V.C. Is she quiet, is 
she unassuming? O! no, you must learn to 
know Lucille well before you can fully un- 
derstand or appreciate her but by so doing 
you will find she is very different from what 
you expected. Lucille knows that a joke is 
meant to be laughed at and she can laugh 
too! As a classmate, she is a good worker, 
sincere in her undertakings and interested in 
others, (especially the Freshmen). At one 
time we thought Lucille was not interested in 
any man but her brother but this year we 
are led to believe that her highest ambition 
is to be the wife of a Judge! But whether 
a nurse, or crowned with the dignity of her 
husband's official title, we know that she 
will succeed through her sincerity — for she 
knows what she believes and stands by it. 

Honors— College: Y.W.C.A. (1, 2); Read- 
er's Club (3); Historical Society (3). Class: 
Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (1, 2, 3), Treasurer (1 
Society: U slier (1). 

Albert Herr Kelchner 


Annville, Pa. 

Not much was known of "Kelly" until the 
spring of our Freshman year he so boldly 
stepped in and claimed one of our Junior 
girls, and he certainly has had a monopoly 
on her ever since. He even goes to Altoona 
occasionally to see her. But if it be true that 
love has no bounds nor cannot be separated 
by miles, the question is solved. In all seri- 
ousness, "Kelly," although a day student, is 
one of '27's loyal and dependable members. 
Besides being a student he is always willing 
to serve the college, class or society, in any 
function. This willingness is sure to win 
him a high position in any field of life he 
may choose. We shall see him a leader of 
men in the future. 

Honors — Class: Tug-O-War (2); Class 
Play (3). Society: Pianist (1, 2, 3). 

Page Sixty-three 

Avon, Pa. 

Here is another good student coming to us 
from a neighboring town as a commuter. 
We have been slow in learning to know him 
but since we have done so we have found in 
him a friend who is always busy and yet 
never too busy to help another. This lad 
possesses a very rare personality and sense 
of humor. He has a weakness for playing 
jokes on others — and sometimes is the butt of 
the other fellow's joke. "Sheik," as he is 
sometimes called, provides us with many 
laughs. In scholastic work he is one of the 
best men of whom the class can boast. When 
the call was sent out for debaters he re- 
sponded and won a name for himself and 
honor for our class on the debating floor. 
We predict a successful career for this ener- 
getic and determined lad in the sacred work 
of the ministry and trust that as he won our 
friendship and confidence so may he win 
men to the great fold of God. 

Honors — College: Debating T 
Writer's Club (3)". 


Harrisburg, Pa. 

Behold the younger Knouff! It is said 
that praising people is like opium. If this 
is true, "Tech" certainly deserves the ten 
pounds of confiscated dope, for whenever we 
speak of him we cannot help "laudanum." 
Biographically, "Tech" was born in the city 
or his nativity, began his career early on 
life, and became of age when he was eligible 
to cast his first ballot. Socially "Tech" bats 
around 400. Academically, he plays soli- 
taire. "Tech" sprang into fame several 
years ago by his eternal question, "Who's 
going to the nine o'clock show?" We feel 
that he would be very successful as a sales- 
man for he possesses a wicked line. His 
magic words holds the listener spellbound. 
Some say that he inherited it from his room- 
mate. I'll wager that either of them could 
sell bathing suits to the Eskimoes. 

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

Page Sixty-four 

Mark Hertz ler Layser 
Richland, Pa. 

Layser, or rather "Laysah," is a typical 
resident of Richland. He never forgets to 
carry his Pennsylvania-Dutch colloquialisms 
with him. When he arrives at school, his 
presence is announced by some such expres- 
sion as, "Come heah vunce." If his pronun- 
ciation is corrected, he says it is no worse 
than the English "idear." Layser made a 
little progress in kicking football this year. 
It he perseveres, he may become a profes- 
sional after twenty years of practice. He is 
an industrious student of History and Eng- 
lish. It is expected that some day he will be 
a great historian — but let's consider his do- 
mestic life. They say that these Pennsyl- 
vania-Dutchmen are real homemakers. He 
tells us that he does not like the women but 
we are not inclined to believe him. 

Honors— College: Rifle Club (3). 



"Lou" is one of the fair lassies from South 
Hall. Small, dark, and the possessor of a 
Charming smile — that is all we need to say 
of her. Oh yes — one more thing — she is the 
best little "Toddler" the college has pro- 
duced. She has been "toddling" day in and 
day out now for almost two years and we 
wonder that she doesn't get tired but if ap- 
pearances are not deceiving we don't believe 
that she ever will. And she can work also. 
All one needs to do is to put her in charge 
of a committee and see how well her work 
is done. Thorough and reliable — that's Lou. 
But can she be noisy — ask the Head Proctor 
at South Hall. Her laughter can be heard 
all over the dormitory and it is usually at 
her door that the proctor must knock most 
oiten. "Lou" is also one of our tennis play- 
ers but it seems that her hobby there is a 
love game. 

p-Honors — College: W . S. G. A. ( 1 ) ; 
?rV. C. A. (1, 2, 3). Class: Y. W. C. A. 
Cabinet (2, 3), Vice-President (2). Society: 
Editor (1); Janitor (1) ; Secretary (3) , \ An- 
niversary Program (3). 

Page Sixty-five 

Lebanon, Pa 


John, otherwise "Mose" Light, runs in 
from Lebanon every morning in his flivver. 
He seems to be a valuable asset to athletic* 
in this way; his name has given rise to this 
well-known and much used yell, "Mose 
Light, Fight! Fight!" This may partly ex- 
plain for the splendid record set by the 
football team this year. "Mose" is of in- 
terest to many on the Campus. When any- 
one hears the expression, "Oh, Gawsh !" 
pronounced slowly and followed in a minute 
or two by a snappy "Gee 'iz!", it is certain 
that he is near at hand. He is mathemati- 
cian and a very logical thinker. In fact he 
is so proficient that he was able to reason 
that he should drive a Ford so that the chat- 
ter of the engine would make his own chat- 
ter less audible to the person driving with 
him. You will agree from this that he is 
one of the most logical thinkers at L.V.C. 
and the institution will suffer greatly from 
the loss of his inspiration and calculation. 

Lebannon, Pa. 

Pearl waited until we were Sophomores 
to join our "crowd." She is one of the class 
who visits us daily but we have learned to 
know her quite well. She is an interested 
student and has the advantage over many 
of us in having been a teacher before she 
was a student. We are sure she was a suc- 
cessful one for as a student she knows how 
to give a clear explanation in preference to 
giving a "line," and we have decided that 
this is the result of having so many "lines" 
given to her during her career. Pearl is 
outstanding, however, because of her musical 
voice. Some say the thing we all "try" to 
do in Chapel is — Sing, but Pearl does not 
only "try" she does sing. Not only during 
our daily exercises but she has featured in a 
number of Student Recitals and was always 
hailed with delight. 

Honors — College: Euridice (2, 3)/ Histor- 
ical Society (3); Treasurer of Lutheran 
Students Association of L.V.C Society: 
Anniversary (2, 3). 

Page Sixty-six 


"Hen" as he is known by all is the master 
musician of our class. We often hear re- 
ports of the big success "Hen" is having with 
his peppy orchestra in Lebanon. This proves 
well enough his musical ability. Many times 
too has he entertained us in Kalo joint 
sessions. His ability does not stop, however, 
with music for his scholastic records show 
us that he is also a student. When "Hen" 
is not at a piano he can usually be found 
in "Chem" lab. except over the weekends 
when he takes quite frequent trips to West 
Chester Normal School. That's all right 
Hen for we agree with you that the attrac- 
tion there is indeed worthy of your attention. 
Keep agoing "Hen" in all your good work 
and sometime in the near future when some 
of the members of '27 have settled down in 
their cozy homes we know that it will be 
your talent and direction that will entertain 
them as they tune in their radio for a good 
musical program. 

Honors — College: Varsity Tennis (3); 
Men's Senate (3). Society: Pianist 


Emma Isabella Madciff 
Mullica Hill, N. J. 

Mathematician, scientist, dreamer, what 
vast ideas fill her imagination. Her calcu- 
lating mind fathoms the deepest geometric 
problems. Her scientific soul gives true 
appreciation of the natural world. And her 
dreams show us the loftiest, noblest and 
truest ideals of life. But we need know her 
for the example of her own life is sufficient 
to make us all realize the truest good and 
happiness in life. Emma is one of the mem- 
bers of '27 of whom we are most proud. 
Her scholastic ability is shown by the A's 
which always fill her records. Besides her 
studies, Emma always finds time to take an 
earnest part in different organizations of 
the school. 

Honors— College: Y.IV.C.A. (1, 2, 3), Sec. 
(3); Delegate to Eagles-Mere (2); W. G. 
S. A. (2); Mathematical Round Table (2, 
Secretary (3); Staff of La Fie Collegia 
(3). Class: Secretary (2); Class Y.IF. 
Cabinet (1, 2), President of Freshmen Cab- 
inet (2). Society: Chaplain (2); Corres- 
ding Secretary (2). 

Page Sixty-seven 

Madeline Anna Mar 
Lebanon, Pa. 

"A good sport and pal did you say?" 
That is "Mad" both in the classroom and on 
the basketball floor. She has done much to 
add to the glory of the class of '27 and we 
are proud to have her as one of our mem- 
bers. With her basketball valor she has 
become one of the Junior team as well as a 
varsity member. "Mad" is always hunting 
news either for her Dad's paper or for La 
lie Colic gienne. She's a good reporter we 
must admit. But "Mad" is more than this, 
she is a friend to all. We wonder, however, 
whether the enormous amount of letters 
which she receives are not more than mere 
friendly letters. "Forty-Love," we often 
hear her call out, but this always happens 
on the tennis court yet we are not sure 
whether she is talking about all her letters 
or the game. 

Honors — College: Basketball (1, 2, 3); 
Y.W.C.A. (2); Writer's Club (3),- Secretary 
(3); La Vic Collegienne Staff (3). Class: 
Secretary (1, 3); Basketball (1, 3); Class 
Play (3). Society: Corresponding Secretary 
(3); Anniversary Program (3). 

Elizahetiiville, Pa. 


Mary is one of the sunniest beings — 
always smiling and happy. To Dickinson, 
where she spent her first year, we are grate- 
ful for giving her to us. We soon learned 
to know Mary herself, but what a time we 
had to learn her name. Even now we hear 
McLenshen or various other humorous col- 
lection of noises produced by Dr. Reynolds 
and others when calling upon her to recite. 
Mary is our elocutionist, and a clever one 
too. Not only can she speak, but this book 
shows evidences of her literary ability as 
well. She is very active in college activities 
but still she finds time to be an "A" student. 

Honors— College: Dickinson (1); Y.W.C. 
A. (2, 3), Delegate to National Y.W.C.A. 
Convention at Milwaukee, Wis. (3), W.S. 
G.A. (3), Secretary (3); Ministerium (3). 
Class: Y.W.C. A. Cabinet (2, 3), Vice-Presi- 
dent ( 2 ) , President (3 ) ; Girls' Treas. ( 3 ) / 
Junior Play Committee (3); Class Play (3); 
Annual Staff (3). Society: Chaplain (2) ; 
Treasurer (3); Anniversary Program (3). 

Page Sixty-eight 

Weyers Cave, Va. 

Wade came to Lebanon Valley in the fall 
of '23 and during the past three years has 
proven his ability to do things not alone as 
a student but as a business man. When 
there is anything to be done, there is always 
a call for Wade. He never refuses to answer 
the call, and in the end the results are al- 
ways satisfactory. 

Something small and very snappy, 

Vivacious, gay and always happy 
But in deed and purpose true 
To himself and others too, 
Working, studying with a zest 
Ever striving for the best. 
Honors — College: Men's Senate (2); Star 
Course Committee (2, 3), Treasurer (3); 
May Day Committee (2); Ministerium (1, 2, 
3); Y.M.C.A. Cabinet (2, 3), Vice Presi- 
dent (3) ; Secretary (2). Class: Tug-O-War 
(1), Football (1, 2); Basketball (1); Base- 
ball (1); Treasurer (3); Class Play (3); 
Annual Staff (3). Society: Janitor (1); 
Chaplain (2); Recording Secretary (2); 
Vice President (3); Trustee (3). 


Horoshina, Japan 

Behold the little man of the Orient who 
came to this country to learn to cure the ills 
that flesh is heir to. And he will do it too, 
for he never begins anything he cannot 
finish no matter how big the task. Aside 
from his classwork he is never too busy to 
be a friend, or to do a favor for anybody. 
For this reason he is well liked by every 
body. We have not found much about his 
way of making love ; however, we believe 
it began in his Freshman year on the 
"Fields" of Lebanon Valley and developed 
on the rock at Lake George. Just ask "Shig- 
gy." He believes college would be a great 
place if it were not for classes. "Shiggy" 
has been very faithful to his class. He 
never faltered when called to fight the Sophs. 
He was always in line and ready to try to 
take out his men. We are proud of you and 
wish you luck. 

Honors — College: Pre-Medical Society 
(3); Math. Round Table (3). Class: Foot- 
ball (2). Society: Janitor (1, 2). 

Mervin Lester Morrow 

Duncannon, Pa. 

This is another member of the Morrow 
family coming to us from that big city of 
Duncannon. "Cheesee" as he is called al- 
ways has a pleasant smile and good word 
for everyone. Many of his chums call him 
the "Old Man" due to his slow yet sure 
method of getting things done. We will 
wait until school days are over and then 
discover that he is not old at all but merely 
the type of a fellow who believes in taking 
his time to his work and always thoughtful 
of the saying that "Rome was not made in 
a day." Lester is, without a doubt a friend 
of everybody. He believes in specialization 
and we believe he will take as his sparring 
partner — no, we will not give him away this 
time. Anvwavs, he was always fond of the 
"Fields." " 

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

Roy Vern Mouer 

Oakville, Pa. 

"Cue-Ball," as every one calls him, is a 
philosopher and his philosophy is — -"take 
everything easy, don't worry or stay up late 
at night and everything will work out all 
right." Quite a good philosophy but few 
are able to live it. He just naturally gets 
things without effort. Roy also believes that 
you can serve two masters — if they are suffi- 
ciently distant from each other. An admir- 
able quality to be noted in his love of Home 
and Mother. He always wants to go home 
even if only for a few hours — one rarely 
sees such affection! In a more serious 
strain, we credit Roy as being a big-hearted 
chap who has many friends on the Campus. 
He will find a place in the hearts of men — 
and women. Every good wish follows him 
from the class of '27. 

Honors — Class: Tug-O-lf'ar (2); Base- 
ball (I) ; Annual Staff (3). Society: Sergeant- 
af-drms (1); Secretary (3). 

Page Seventy 

Walter Lee Ness 


Dallastown, Pa. 


Look at the 1927 Quittapahilla if you 
would know what "Kelly" is capable of do- 
ing. On every page you can see the product 
of his labor. Every department of the book 
represents hours of his work, many of them 
the wee hours of the morning. Thus the 
book stands out as a fitting tribute to his 
splendid management. "Kelly" is one of our 
most active students. Not only academically, 
but in every phase of college, class or society 
work he plays an important part. In fact 
our Alma Mater will greatly miss his ability 
when he leaves her halls. 

Honors — College: Newspaper Staff (2, 3); 
Men's Senate (3), Secretary and Treasurer 
(3). Class: Tug-O-War (1, 2); Football 
(1, 2); Treasurer (1); President (2); Edi- 
tor-in-Chief of Annual (3); Class Play (3); 
Society: Corresponding Secretary (2); Re- 
cording Secretary (3); Chairman of Anni- 
versary Program (3); Judiciary Committee 
(3); Anniversary Program (2). 

Palmyra, Pa. 

Nell, the girl with the smile, the girl with 
the joke, the girl with the personality. If 
you want to laugh, hunt the "Sheriff;" if 
you want to banish blues — see "Lefty;" if 
you want a good athlete — send out a warrant 
for "Husky." Nell's rank as a basketball 
player cannot be disputed. Swift as an ar- 
row and with the ability to judge distances, 
is it any wonder that she was elected Cap- 
tain for the 1925-26 season? She not only 
shines on the basketball floor but also on the 
tennis court and in the classroom. When a 
class becomes dry and boring Nell needs only 
to leave out that funny little sneeze of hers 
and in a moment everything will be in an 

Honors— College: Basketball (1, 2, 3), 
Captain (3); Y.IV.C.A (2, 3). Class: Bas- 
ketball (1, 2, 3); Captain (2); Vice Presi- 
dent (2); Class Play (3). Society: Anniver- 
Program (3). 

Page Seventy-one 


"Pop" Sauer is one of our "bunch" who 
is married. Unfortunately for us his splendid 
wife and sturdy children have first place in 
his heart. Nevertheless, he is always ready 
to help when his class or college calls. Al- 
though he is no heavyweight, he proved to 
be a valuable asset as anchor man on the 
"Tug-O-War" team. He also showed him- 
self to be a capable financier in the capacity 
of our class treasurer. "Pop" has a fine sense 
of humor, probably heightened because of 
his fondness for the German language. His 
usual, greeting is, "Wie befinden Sie Sich 
heute?" A clean-cut, cheerful, sincere fel- 
low, true as steel and a real preacher. 

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


Myra Olive Sheaffer 

New Bloomsfiei.d, Pa. 

The Roman Empire in all it's splendor 
never shone with the lustre which eminates 
from Myra's bright eyes whenever "Shortie" 
is mentioned. Myra is one of the "short" 
girls of our class and we know that this 
name although not her own is inseparable 
with hers. When we see Myra and Shortie 
together, we can think of no other more 
happily contented pair. Her quiet, but pleas- 
ant and cheerful, life in the dorm has caused 
many other girls to wish to be more like 
her. We can always count on Myra to do 
anything she is asked for no matter what it 
it, she most willingly says "Yes." And well 
she can do so for a girl with so many varied 
capabilities can put anything across success- 

Honors — College: Y.H'.C.A. (1, 2, 3); 
Cabinet (3); U.S. G.J. (3); Delegate to 
W.I.A.S.G. at ll'ellesley, Mass. (3). Class: 
Y.H'.C.A. Cabinet (1, 2, 3); Secretary (3); 
Basketball (1); Annual Staff (3); Junior 
Piny Committee (3); Class Play (3). Soci- 
ety Chaplain (3) / Anniversary Program (3). 

Page Seventy-two 


"Bennie," the little blond with the merry 
laugh and the cheerful words. The strong- 
est language "Ben" ever uses is "Oh- 
Hector!" We think she is preparing to be 
a minister's wife, at least we find her to be 
a skillful "Wader" in the arts of religion. 
She is very successful in missionary work, 
we mav add, but she should be with such 
subjects as Nell, Mad, Sarah, and Lou to 
work on. "Bennie" is a steady and earnest 
worker. She believes in perseverance and 
stick-to-it-iveness, especially when it comes 

to doing Latin sentences. She 
old standby of South Hall. 

Honors— College: Y.IV.C.A. 
Class: Y.IV.C.A. Cabinet (1, 2, 
urer (2); rice-President (V 

is also an 

(1, 2, 3). 
3); Treas- 
Class Play 

(3). Society: Janitor (1) 
niversary Program (3). 

Editor (2); An- 

Weatherly, Pa. 

"Bill" as he is known to the fellows, until 
you know him, -is a queer sort of a person. 
A bit bashful in a crowd, but when you get 
him alone you would be surprised how 
changed he is. If "Bill" seems a bit quiet 
a bit cold, or a bit uncongenial, just make 
up your mind that you don't know him foi 
you could not find a better friend thai 
"Bill." To really know him you should be 
at one of the midnight parties in the Boy's 
Dorm. He is one of the principle speakers 
and well versed on any sub — even the senti- 
mental ones — about which you would think 
he knew very little. Bill has not "stepped 
out" much here, but there may be a reason 
back home. He is a good student and a 
hard worker — a combination which means 

Honors — College: Historical Society (3). 
Class: Tug-O-War (1, 

Page Seventy-three 

Grant is one of the boys who never takes 
anything serious. He lives the words of the 
poet who said: 

Laugh and the world laughs with you 
Weep and you weep alone, 

For the sad old earth must borrow it's 
It has trouble enough of its own." 
Grant will have his fun and often at the 
expense of the other fellow, nevertheless the 
students soon learn to know and appreciate 
his tricks. He is not only a student but 
represents the class in all its athletics, and 
the college in basketball and baseball. When 
it came to baseball, it was not long until 
he showed the coach that he could cover the 
third sack like a Blenge. Always keep your 
optimistic view of life and you are sure to 

Honors— College: Baseball (1, 2); Re- 
serve Basketball (2); "L" Club. Class: 
Tug-OWar (2); Football (1, 2 
ball (1, 2, 3). 

Harrisburg, Pa. 

Charles Harold Snavely, universally 
known by the last of the three names, is one 
of the prominent men at Lebanon Valley who 
comes to us from Harrisburg. He is one of 
those big, plump, hungry looking, industri- 
ous, calculus-eating, math sharks. You know 
the main problem of such a person is to 
calculate which math book he will swallow 
next. Snavely acts deliberately and on his 
own initiative. He does not need anyone to 
shove him off when he decides to do some- 
thing. His calm, self assuming, but not 
over assuming, business like manner assures 
us that he will be able to meet the world four 
square in an honest and respectable way. 
His ambition and his self-determination will 
lead him on and pull him up to his ideal, 
so that some day we will read of C. Harold 
Snavely Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics 
at some university which we have not yet 
ded upon. 

Page Seventy-four 

Lebanon, Pa. 

If you hear someone say, "Two of us" in 
a laughing voice, that's Blanche. If you 
say you're cold, tired, bored, happy, or even 
hungry, Blanche chimes in with "Two of 

"With a giggle here and a giggle there, 
Here a giggle, there a giggle, everywhere a 
giggle, giggle, 

Oh — Blanche Stager had a laugh 
Heighi — Heighi — Ho! 

But with all her seeming carefreeness, 
Blanche is right there in her studies. While 
the rest of us struggle for A's, they just 
naturally fly to Blanche. Bright, happy, cheer- 
ful, smiling, sympathetic, that's — Blanche. 
A word of cheer and a smile for everyone. 
Yes, we almost forgot it — she can play on the 
"Uke" also. Perhaps the only word to des- 
cribe her would be "versatile." 

Honors— College: Y.W.C.A. (2, 3); Eury- 
dice (3). Class: Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (2, 3). 
Society: Editor (2); Pianist (3) / Anniver- 
sary Program (3). 

Starr by name and 

spect. Not only in the class room, in society 
or class functions but on the grid-iron as 
well. How we remember the gallant work 
of this chap in our Freshman year when 
the pig-skin sailed from his toe over the 
goal post, resulting in our victory over the 
too-confident Sophs. Starr plays the game 
with the pep and fight of a Grange and we 
are expecting to see him make Reel work 
for his position. Then there is another side 
of his nature which is also developed. It 
is sufficient to say here that he is a very 
frequent caller on a certain Co-ed in the 
Senior class. We will be able to test his 
seriousness next year when she is gone. 

Honors — College: Football (1, 2, 3); Re- 
serve Baseball (1); "L" Club. Class: Foot- 
ball (1, 2); (1, 2); Basketball (1, 2); Base- 
ball (1); President (1),- Annual Staff (3); 
Class Play (3). Society: Vice-President 

); Anniversary Program. (2). 

Page Seventy-five 

"Miss Strickler, what is you answer to 
this question ?" Those of us who are in 
classes with her, hear this sentence spoken 
by the Professors very frequently and just 
as frequently hear a satisfactory response. 
There are always two classes of individuals 
who are studious. Those who studv to get 
"Grades" and those who apply themselves 
because they enjoy their work. Without a 
doubt, Bernetha belongs to the latter group 
and as such we can feel proud of our class- 
mate. Since she lives in the dormitory this 
year, we have learned to penetrate that calm 
exterior and have been rewarded by dis- 
covering a pleasant, generous and capable 

Honors— College: Y.W.C.A. (2, 3); Read- 
er's Club (3); Historical Society (3); Luth- 
eran Students Association ( 3 ) ; Delegate to 
Ml. Airy Seminary, Phila. (3). Class: Y. W. '-■ 
C.A. Cabinet (3). Society: Chaplain (3); 
Anniversary Program (3). 

This young man is one of "Tech" products 
from our Capitol City. He came to this 
college with a purpose— to study. His friend- 
ly smile and pleasing personality has won 
him many friends, and the respect of all. 
He entertains no fear as to his future suc- 
cess. Some day he will do credit to his 
Alma Mater, and cause the members of the 
class of 1927 to feel justlv proud to recall 
him as a classmate. Clarence has proven 
his ability to do things while at college, and 
we know he will continue to do even bigger 
things when he begins his work in the world. 

Honors—College: Assistant Business Man- 
ager of La Vie Collegienne (3); Ministerium 
(1, 2, 3); Treasurer (3); Treasurer Y.M 
CA. (3); Men's Senate (3); Debating Team 
(3). Class: Tug-O-H'ar (1, 2); President 
(2). Society: Chaplain (2); Corresponding 
Secretary (3); Vice-President (3). 

Page Seventy-six 

John Floyd Walter 
Carlisle, Pa. 

The class of '27 is certainly proud of this 
handsome looking gentleman from Carlisle. 
"Beak" as he is known on the Campus al- 
ways believes that personal appearance 
makes a man — and you can easily guess that 
he lives up to his belief. We are not the 
only people to recognize his charms, because 
several times the business concerns of nearby 
towns have secured his services to pose as a 
"Model." Now, do not think that this is the 
only quality that "Beak" possesses for he 
is a designer (and cartoonist) that is hard 
to equal. His work on this Volume speaks 
for itself. We predict nothing less than 
Success, because he possesses the qualities 
to attain that goal. 

Honors — College: Reserve Football (2, 3); 
Historical Society (3); Men's Senate (3). 
Class: Tug-O-JVar (1); President (3); Art 
Editor of Annual (3); Class Play (3); Bas- 
ketball (1). Society: Vice Pres. (3), two 

Kathryn Mary Wheeler 

Columbia, Pa. 

"Kit's" life seems to move merrily along. 
In fact her "giggle" is one of North Hall's 
patent noises. Her smile, however, is not 
superficial, for those of us who have learned 
to know her, have found that her heart is 
as wide as her smile. "Kit" is not addicted 
to the habit that most of us have formed, 
that of "going somewhere" even if it is only 
to the next room. But on the contrary she 
understands and appreciates the difference 
between "being lonesome and being alone," 
for she can always find something to do. 
Perhaps it is painting or embroidering, but 
most times when we "drop in" to visit she 
is writing letters! This may be the reason 
for her happy disposition, her embroidering 
and her "unloneliness" in being alone. 

Honors — College: Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3); 
Reader's Club (3); Eurydice (3); Mathe- 
matical Round Table (2). Class: Girl's 
Treasurer (2). Society: Warden (1); Anni- 
versary Program (3). 

Page Seventy-seven 


This young man comes to us from the 
coal regions. Although a minister's son, he 
seems to have no desire to follow in his 
father's footsteps, but instead has fallen prey 
to the strong allurement of mathematics and 
the sciences. Homer is a student and always 
stands high in his studies. Socially he is a 
quiet, unassuming chap, yet has a friendly 
word and smile for everyone. He seems 
impregnable to the fairer sex, but who can 
tell, maybe there is a fair lassie in some 
other town who — well, we'll leave that to 
Homer. We are proud to have him in our 
class and old L. V. can be proud to call him 
a son of hers. We are predicting that some 
day he will be a wizard in his chosen field 
and perhaps will reveal the fourth dimen- 
sion or square the circle for us, and bring 
fame upon himself and his school. In all 
that he may undertake to do, the class of 
'27 wishes him the best of success and happi- 
ness. ,* 

Honors — College: Mathematical Rutin, 
Table (3). 

Lawn, Pa. 

Behold! here is another valuable man of 
the class of '27 who hails from the neighbor- 
ing metropolis of Lawn. Earl is a diligent 
student of whom we are proud, due to the 
fine spirit that he puts into his work and 
the persistent effort he exercises until his 
goal is reached. He is a staunch believer 
in the old saying that you onlv get out of a 
thing, just what you put into it. We missed 
Earl very much this year — but we could al- 
ways find him at the Pennway where he was 
slinging hash. He makes a very efficient 
waiter too. In fact he is so interested in his 
work that when you ask him a question of 
vital importance, he will answer, "Does 
youse wish pie or cake or anything else?" 
A few years from now we expect to see him 
as general manager of a lunch wagon. 

Honors— Class: Tug-O-H'ar (1) / Football 

Page Seventy-eight 

Halifax, Pa. 

This quiet young chap we don't know 
much about for he did not join us until we 
started our Junior year. Consequently we 
will never know him as we otherwise would, 
for a person is usually known and remem- 
bered by his "greenness" in his freshman 
year. We have found him to be quite a 
"Chick" as the boys call him. Why he re- 
ceived the name, we do not know unless it 
is because he wandered away from his 
mother as chicks sometimes do. He first 
wandered to Shippensburg Normal where his 
feminine admirers became too numerous and 
he was forced to flee from "the wrath to 
come." "Chick" is beginning to show the 
boys that he is made of the real stuff and 
we regret that he did not join us sooner. 

Honors — College: Shippensburg Normal 
School (1, 2). 

Harrisburg, Pa. 

Just as "K" may stand for lots of good 
things to eat as- Kandy, Kake, Kream, so 
we all agree that "Kay" embodies the good 
things that are found in a real girl — a cheer- 
ful personality, a kind disposition, and an 
ever ready smile. When Kay's feet are 
heard sliding through the hall anyone would 
be glad to have them stop at their door for 
her keen humor, as displayed by her work 
in this book, is always welcome in every 
room. Kay, too, is one of our athletic girls. 
As manager of girl's basketball, she is doing 
much for the success of this year's team. 

Honors— College: Y.W.C.A. (1,2,3 ); Bas- 
ketball (1, 2), Manager (3); Star Course 
Committee (3). Class: Girls' Treasurer (1) ; 
Basketball (1, 2, 3); Junior Play Committee 
(3); Annual Staff (3). Society: Warden 
(1); Recording Secretary (3); Correspond- 
ing Secretary (2); Anniversary Program 

Page Seventy-nine 

nember of our class from 
the famous Luzerne County, but you can 
easily guess he prides himself with this 
honor. Many of the boys call him "Moose." 
We cannot state the reason for such a fancy 
title but we know that he has the power and 
strength of a real moose when circumstances 
demand it. Most of the football men can 
verify this if they will recall the George- 
town game in which it was "Moose" versus 
"Moose." Walter is a very good student — 
especially in Education and Psychology. We 
know that he is going to be a success in the 
teaching game for he possesses the dignity 
of a school teacher. He delights in playing 
jokes. We cannot help but laugh when we 
think of the time when he sent the "Gashers" 
over to the P. & R. station for a telegram, 
after midnight. 

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

The vacant space above that you see, 

Is where Sparkie's picture ought to be 
Of course he was late 
And this is his fate: 

So ne'er again — procrastinate. 

If you have read the verse above you are 
doubtless under the impression that he is a 
procrastinator in everything. In this you 
are wrong, for academically he is a student, 
especially in languages. He reads French, 
Latin or Greek as most of us read English. 
Just why he did not have his picture taken 
we do not know. He spends as much time 
in Lebanon as he does at school, but he says 
the photographer was always in bed when 
he went around. 

Honors — College: La Vie Collegienne Staff 
(3). Class: President (3); Annual Staff (3). 
Society: Sergeant-al-Arms (1, 2). 

Page Eighty 





Page Eighty-one 


■Jiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniii iiiiiMiu^ ^^^^g^^/y ^imiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiP 

Class of 1928 

First Semester 

President Elmer Keiser 

Vice President Walter Pugh 

Secretary Mary Geyer 

Treasurer Samuel Meyer 

Second Semester 

President Walter Waggoner 

Vice President Elsie Reider 

Secretary Eleanor Snoke 

Treasurer Bruce Behney 


Knowledge is Virtue Brown and Gold 





Ray Bang 


Page Eighty-two 



HiiiimiiiiiniimiiiMimmiiJ 1 

qutta-Mpahlla fh 

Page Eighty-tliree 

-jmi iiiiiii i iii i i iiiiiiiiiiniiiiiii pg 


Sophomore Class History 

The Gods have been kind to us 

With an overflow of victory, they have given us 

Just enough bitter to keep things sweet. 

N HABITANTS who were around these halls and lanes at the time, tell 
the story that in the year '24 there was an undue rambling, as of distant 
thunder, that slowly seemed to swoop down on the college. It was our class, 
coming from all parts of the country, bringing with them, whatever was 
best of their state. The rumbling that attended their coming was the throw- 
ing off of their self-interest in order to become one of a class that would 
be known for its unity. Unity we have, it is known, and we are proud of it. Unity 
kept us dry for the majority of times, in both our Tugs-O-War. It was that which 
won all our victories for us. Unified we stood — unified we fell! Our fine under- 
standing, comradeship, and agreement, is shown in the fact that not one of us remained 
standing; we all fell together. It was extremely bitter while it lasted, but with our 
victories it resulted in a proper dilution. 

As freshmen, according to the usual recipe, we were wild, hilarious, and enthusias- 
tic. As sophomores, according to custom, we looked the freshmen over, and decided 
that they were a goodly bunch, but needed discipline from more sophisticated ones. 
Now that the year is almost over, we may confess, to give them some solace, that from 
a distance they really looked formidable. They were the cause of some real conference, 
and strategy of war. But since from the different corners of the earth, we had brought 
success, courage, and double fire weapons, with a screaming desire to be on top, we 
went a little closer. We expect to come closer still when we "bury the hatchet." 


Page Eighty-jour 


Sophomore Class Roll 

Harry D. Albright, English, KA2 Lebanon, Pa. 

Honors: — College: Glee Club (1, 2); Writers Club (2); Readers Club 
(2) ; La Vie Collegienne Staff (2) ; Men's Senate (2). Class: First Honor 
Student ( 1 ) ; Freshman Math. Prize ( 1 ) . Society : Anniversary Program 

J. Bruce Behney, Bible, $A2 Freeland, Pa. 

Honors:— College: Glee Club (2) ; Y.M.C.A. Cabinet (2) ; Secretary (2) ; 
Debating Team (2). Class: President (1) ; Financial Secretary (2) ; Tug- 
O-War (1, 2); Baseball (1); Football (2). Society: Chaplain (2). 

Charles R. Bell, Scientific Lebanon, Pa. 

Honors: Class: Football (2). 

Oran P. Bollinger, Chemistry, KA2 Lebanon, Pa. 

Honors: — College: Glee Club (2). Class: Football (2); Manager Basket- 
ball Team (2). 

Mable C. Brewbaker, History, C. L. S Waynesboro, Pa. 

Honors: — College: Y.M.C.A. (1, 2). Society: Usher (1); Anniversary 
Program (2). 

Henry Y. Brubaker, Mathematics, KA2 Sinking Springs, Pa. 

Honors: — College: Men's Senate (2); Glee Club (1, 2); President (2). 
Class: Tug-O-War (1, 2) ; Basketball (1, 2) ; Baseball (1) ; Football (2). 

Joseph C. Bruno, Scientific, KA2 Pittston, Pa. 

Honors: — College: Pre-Medical Society (2). Class: Tug-O-War (1, 2); 
Football (2). Society: Sergeant-at-arms (1); Editor "Examiner" (1, 2). 

Benetta E. Berrier, English, C. L. S Middletown, Pa. 

Honors:— College: Euridice (1, 2); Y.W.C.A. (1, 2) Class: Vice Presi- 
dent (1). Society: Anniversary Program (2). 

Ralph A. Daubert, Chemistry, KA2 Lebanon, Pa. 

Abraham S. Dohner, Chemistry, 3>A2 Annville, Pa. 

John P. Dohner, Chemistry, 3>A2 Annville, Pa. 

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

Mariam B. Dorsheimer, French, AA2 Lebanon, Pa. 

Honors: — Society: Warden (2); Anniversary Program (1, 2). 

Adam I. Dundore, Chemistry, KA2 Mount Aetna, Pa. 

Honors: — College: Pre-Medical Society (2). 


Page Eighty-five 

Ji niiiiiiiuniiiuini.iiiiiiniinjg 

11 1 11 1 1 1111111 1 1 1 111 1111 1 1111 1 11117 


Paul A. Elberti, Education, KA2 Middletown, Pa. 

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

Esther M. Flickinger, English, AAS Lebanon, Pa. 

Honors :— College : Writers Club (2) ; Y.W.C.A. (1, 2) ; Debating Team 
(1). Society: Chaplain (1). 

Kathryn A. Flinchbaugh, French, AA2 Windsor, Pa. 

Honors: — College: Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (1, 2). Society: Anniversary Pro- 
gram (1,2); Usher (1). 

Roy S. Floor, Scientific, KA2 Myersville, Md. 

Honors: — College: Mathematical Round Table (1, 2); Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 
(2). Class: Tug-O-War (1, 2). Society: Sergeant-at-arms (2). 

Earl W. Fornwalt, Mathematics, KA2 Lebanon, Pa. 

Honors:— Class: Football (2); Basketball (2). 

Olga S. Freeman, English, C. L. S Sinking Springs, Pa. 

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

Charles M. Gelbert, Education, KA5 Ambler, Pa. 

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

Mary M. Gever, French, C. L. S Middletown, Pa. 

Honors:— College: Y.W.C.A. (1, 2). Class: Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (1, 2); 
Secretary (1); Vice President (2); Secretary (2). Society: Anniversary 
Program ( 1 ). 

Edna M. Graham, Biology, C. L. S Conemaugh, Pa. 

Honors: — College: Y.W.C.A. (1, 2); Assistant in Biology (2); Readers 
Club (2) ; Mathematical Round Table (1, 2). Society: Usher (1) ; Editor 
(2) ; Anniversary Program (1, 2). 

Olivette L. Haas, English, AA2 . 
Honors:— College: Y.W.C.A. 

Royalton, Pa. 

2). Class: Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (2). 

Mabel G. Hafer, French, C. L. S Chambersburg, Pa. 

Honors: — Class: Secretary ( 1 ) ; Basketball ( 1 ) ; Society: Usher ( 1 ) ; Anni- 
, versary Program (2). 

Gladys S. Happel, Political Science, C. L. S Lebanon, Pa. 

Honors: — Society: Anniversary Program (1). 

Walter L. Hartz, Mathematics, KA2 Lebanon, Pa. 

QUITTA- IlPAfflllA / 

ge Eighty-six 

mi i imiimimin nninnffg^^^ lum my 


Harvey K. Heilman, Political Science, KA2 Lebanon, Pa. 

Bernice Hoover, English, C. L. S Harrisburg, Pa. 

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

Isabel E. Hoarst, French, AA2 Palmyra, Pa. 

Honors: College: Euridice (1). 

Jacob M. Hoarst, Latin, $A2 Reading, Pa. 

Honors: — Class: Treasurer (1); Tug-O-War (1); Football (2). Society: 
Pianist (1, 2); Director Orchestra (1, 2); Anniversary Program (1). 

Elmer A. Keiser, English, <J>A2 Reinerton, Pa. 

Honors: — College: Readers Club (2); Writers Club (2); Mathematical 
Round Table (1) ; Debating Team (2). Class: Tug-O-War (1,2); Base- 
ball (1); Football (2); President (2). 

Alice J. Kindt, English, C. L. S Hazelton, Pa. 

Honors :— College : Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (2) ; Writers Club (2) ; Winner of 
Short Story Contest (2); W.S.G.A. (2). Society: Judiciary Committee; 
(2); Anniversary Program (2). 

Charles M. Knisley, History, SAS Red Lion, Pa. 

Honors: — College: Mathematical Round Table (1) ; Historical Society (2). 
Class: Tug-O-War (1, 2); Football (1, 2); Basketball (1, 2). Society: 
Sergeant-at-Arms (1); Recording Secretary (2). 

Isaiah H. Knoll, Scientific, KA2 Annville, Pa. 

Honors:— Class: Basketball (2); Baseball (1). 

Raymond H. Koch, History, KA2 Palmyra, Pa. 

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

Henry A. Kohler, Mathematics, <t>A2 Thurmont, Md. 

Honors: — College: Treasurer Mathematical Round Table (2) ; Rifle Club 
(2); Reserve Football (2). Class: Tug-O-War (1); Football (2). 
Society: Sergeant-at-Arms (1). 

Mary G. Kreider, History, C. L. S Enola, Pa. 

Honors :— College : Y.W.C.A. (1, 2); Mathematical Round Table (1, 2). 

Uhl R. Kuhn, Scientific Chambersburg, Pa. 

Honors: — College: Reserve Football (1, 2); Mathematical Round Table 
(1, 2) ; Rifle Club (2). Class: Football (1) ; Baseball (1). 

Raymond E. Kunhert, Mathematics, KA2 Lebanon, Pa. 

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


Page Eighty-seven 

-j ii in i i iii iiui ii i ii ii iiiii i i i i jJ^ Ag^^^^^^^D I I IIIMIIII I II II IIII II IIIIIIII III J 1 


Orville Kunkle, History, KA2 Lebanon, Pa. 

Frances H. Long, French, AA5 Bordentown, N. J. 

Honors: — College: Y.W.C.A. (1, 2). Class: Freshman Cabinet; Sophomore 
Cabinet. Society: Warden (1); Corresponding Secretary (2); Chaplain 
(2) ; Anniversary Program ( 1 ). 

Lloyd H. Lux, Scientific, KAS Annville, Pa. 

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

Millard M. Lewis, Bible, *A2 Shamokin, Pa. 

Honors: — College: Ministerium (2). 

Anna C. Mark, English, C. L. S Annville, Pa. 

Honors: — College: Writers Club (2) ; Readers Club (2) ; Class: Basketball 
Emma R. Meyer, French, C. L. S Annville, Pa. 

Honors :— College : Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (1); Basketball (2). Class: Basket- 
ball (1). Society: Anniversary Program (2). 

Samuel Meyer, Mathematics, 4>A2 Hagerstown, Md. 

Honors: — College: Mathematical Round Table (1, 2), Vice President (2). 
Class: Tug-O-War (1,2); Football (2) ; Treasurer (2). Society: Sergeant- 
at-Arms (1) ; Recording Secretary (2). 

Millard J. Miller, Greek, $A2 Weyers Cave, Va. 

Honors: — College: Ministerium (1, 2). Class: Tug-O-War (1, 2) ; Finan- 
cial Secretary (1, 2). Society: Sergeant-at-Arms (1); Chaplain (2); Re- 
cording Secretary (2); Anniversary Program (1). 

G. Paul Moser, Scientific, $A2 Muir, Pa. 

Honors: — College: Vice President Band (2); Mathematical Round Table 
(2); Treasurer Pre-Medical Society (2). Society: Editor (1, 2). 

Harvey L. Nitrauer, History, <J>A2 Middletown, Pa. 

Honors: — College: Football (1, 2) ; Mathematical Round Table (2). Class: 
Football (1); Basketball (1, 2); Financial Secretary (1); Guard (2). 
Society: Sergeant-at-Arms (1); Corresponding Secretary (2). 

Beryl D. Orth, French, AA2 Lebanon, Pa. 

Honors: — Society: Anniversary Program (2). 

LaRoy W. Orwig, History, KAS Dallastown, Pa. 

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

Helen E. Paine, French, AAS Lebanon, Pa. 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ■ 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 [ 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I I 


Walter D. Pugh, Greek, *A2 Steelton, Pa. 

Honors: — College: Ministerium ( 1, 2) ; Mathematical Round Table (1, 
2) ; Rifle Club (2) ; Star Course Committee (2). Class: Basketball (1,2); 
Baseball (1) ; Football, Captain, (2) ; Vice President (1, 2). Society: Cor- 
responding Secretary (2); Editor (2). 

Paul B. Piersol, Social Sciences, KA2 Coatesville, Pa. 

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

David H. Rank, Chemistry, 4>A2 Annville, Pa. 

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

Elsie M. Reider, Latin, C. L. S Middletown, Pa. 

Honors: — College: Y.W.C.A. (2); Readers Club (2). Society: Anniver- 
sary Program (2). 

Kenneth D. Reissinger, Bible, *A2 Ickesburg, Pa. 

Honors: — College: Ministerium (2); Student Volunteer group (2); Presi- 
dent of Band (2). Society: Orchestra (2). 

Carl E. Rojhan, History, KA2 Dallastown, Pa. 

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

Irene J. Schell, French, AA2 Mount Aetna, Pa. 

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

Homer C. Schwalm, Scientific Millersburg, Pa. 

Byron W. Scheetz, Bible, *A2 Halifax, Pa. 

Honors: — Class: Tug-O-War (1, 2); Treasurer (2). Society: Sergeant- 
at-Arms (1); Chaplain (2). 

G. Clifford Singley, Education, KA2 Reading, Pa. 

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

Eleanor R. Snoke, Social Sciences, C. L. S Philadelphia, Pa. 

Honors: — College: Euridice (1, 2) ; W.S.G.A. (2) May Day Committee 
(1) ; Delegate Eagles Mere (1) ; Delegate Gettysburg (1). Class: Secretary 
(2); Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (1, 2), President (1), Chairman (2). Society: 
Usher (1); Anniversary Program (2). 

George R. Snyder, Scientific, KA2 Wingate, Pa. 

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


Page Eighty-nine 

miimmiMimiiMiiiiiiiimiii^ ^^ftfi^ 


Richard H. Snyder, Biology, KA2 Annville, Pa. 

Honors: Class: Basketball (2). 

M. Nelda Spatz, English, C. L. S Dallastown, Pa. 

Honors: College: Y.W.C.A. (1, 2); Euridice (1); Readers Club (2); 
Writers Club (2); Historical Society (2). Class Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (2); 
Secretary (2). Society: Pianist (1) ; Usher (1) ; Anniversary Program (2). 

Margaret S. Stern, Social Science, AA2 Elizabethtown, Pa. 

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

Walter E. Waggoner, Bible, KA2 Annville, Pa. 

Honors:— Class: Y.M.C.A. Cabinet (2); Mathematical Round Table (1, 
2). Society: Chaplain (1, 2) ; Judiciary Committee (2) ; Critic (2) ; Anni- 
versary Program ( 1 ) . 

Esther M. Walmer, English, C. L. S Hershey, Pa. 

Honors: — College: Readers Club (2). Society: Judiciary Committee (2) ; 
Anniversary Program (2). 

Norman F. Wheeler, Education, KA2 Collinsville, Pa. 

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

Floyd B. Whisler, History, Hummelstown, Pa. 

V'iola M. Wolfe, French, AA2 Palmyra, Pa. 

Honors: — College: Euridice (1, 2) ; Y.W.C.A. (1, 2). Society: Anniversary 
Program ( 2 ) . 

Arthur R. Zeiders, Scientific, 3>A2 Enola, Pa. 

Honors :— College : Rifle Club (2); Mathematical Round Table (1, 2). 
Society : Sergeant-at-Arms ( 1 ) . 

Arnold H. Zwally, Scientific, *A2 New Hollad, Pa. 

Honors :— College : Mathematical Round Table (1, 2); Rifle Club (2); 
Vice President Pre-Medical Society (2). Society: Sergeant-at-Arms (1). 

Page Ninety 




nM i iiiiii ii i iiii i iiniiiiiiiiiiii ' 


Pa^c Ninety-one 

qutta-Bpahlla 7 

Page Ninety-two 



Page Ninety-three 

' HiiiiHi i iiHilllll l lH^J 

Mllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllll'l 

Class of 1929 

First Semester 

President Maynard P. Wilson 

Vice President Ruth E. Light 

Secretary Mildred H. Lane 

Treasurer Palmer E. Poff 

Second Semester 

President L. Archie Lutz 

Vice President Leah E. Harpel 

Secretary S. Jane Fearnow 

Treasurer Miles S. Kiehner 


Altiore Blue and White 



Boom-a-Iacka, boom-a-lacka, boom-a-lacka, bam, 
Chic-a-lacka, chic-a-lacka, chic-a-lacka, cham, 
Boom-a-lacka, chic-a-lacka, chee-chaw-chine, 
One — Nine — Two — Nine Twenty-nine. 


Page Ninety-four 

j' mii HiiiUlltllHIHIHIIIIIfJg 

1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 f 1 1 1 1 1 ! i n-rrr r 


Page Ninety-five 


mnnnn^^vl^e^X^''iiiiiiiiiiii'ii'''''''''''iii''i i 

Freshman Class Roll 

Allen, Howard S Stewartstown 

Aungst, Henry R Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Bailey, Hazel I Winchester, Va. 

Baker, Louise F Hummelstown 

Beattie, John W Hanover 

Becktel, Russell G Tower City 

Bender, Mary A Annville 

Bennetch, Leonard M Lebanon 

Bixler, John A New Cumberland 

Black, Elizabeth M Lebanon 

Blatt, William C Annville 

Bleichert, Martin F Lebanon 

Bomberger, Harry M Lebanon 

Bork, Kathryn Y Lancaster 

Brinser, Carol E Hummelstown 

Buch, Anna M Akron 

Burkholder, Luella M Ephrata 

Calabrese, Dominic Lodi N. J. 

Clymer, Mary E Lebanon 

Daniel, Grace Minersville 

Derickson, Lawrence B Dauphin 

Detweiler, Enos A Palmyra 

Dierwechter, Paul R Kleinfeltersville 

Disney, Arba D Palmyra 

Donmoyer, Earl H Lebanon 

Dullabahn, George E Lebanon 

Eberly, C. Donald Dallastown 

Ememheiser, William O York Haven 

Essick, Ruth D Downingtown 

Fearnow, S. Jane Berkeley Springs 


Page Ninety-six 



Fencil, Louise G Annville 

Gaciofano, Frank Lodi, N. J. 

Gorski, Edna T Garfield, N. J. 

Green, Mabel Lucetta Lebanon 

Hamer, Mae M Tyrone 

Harp, Madeline V Frederick, Md. 

Heffelfinger, Eleanor L Lebanon 

Harpel, Leah E Lebanon 

Heilman, Carl E Lebanon 

Hershey, Miriam J York 

Hoffman, Marion E Lebanon 

Hovis, Harry L Emigsville 

Jennings, Lester Cressona 

Kauffman, Esther P Wernersville 

Kiehner, Miles S Cressona 

Kleinfelter, Dorothy E Palmyra 

Klinger, Allen E Sacramento 

Kreider, Mary C Campbelltown 

Krone, Violet Freeland 

Lane, Mildred H Lodi, N. J. 

Levan, Franklin C Hummelstown 

Light, Ruth E Lebanon 

Light, Wayne A Lebanon 

Lingle, Charles R Oberlin 

Lutz, L. Archie York 

Matter, Ira H Halifax 

Matthes, Elizabeth J Reading 

Mayer, Edith L Sacramento 

McLaughlin, Ruth A Hagerstown, Md. 

Mentzer, Clarence L Valley View 

Meyer, Martin H Annville 

Miller, Florence M York 

Miller, Frederic K Lebanon 

Miller, Irene M Annville 


Page Ninety-seven 

i iiiHiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Hiii^^ \^^^^),^^ ^ iii iiiiiiiiM i ii i iii iii iiiii iimD y 


Miller, Janet M York 

Muth, Miriam L Hummelstown 

Overly, Arabelle New Holland 

Overly, Mary New Holland 

Oyer, Russell C Shippensburg 

Peck, Winifred Winchester, Md. 

Piela, Stanley A Lodi, N. J. 

Poff, Palmer E Dallastown 

Powell, Richard G Robesonia 

Reigel, Ruth E Hummelstown 

Reslink, Harold G North Clymer, N. Y. 

Rider, Harold C Hagerstown, Md. 

Rissinger, Marvin Z Fredericksburg 

Schrope, Irene A Valley View 

Shaffer, Emmeline M New Cumberland 

Shenberger, Donald C Dallastown 

Sherk, Ralph H Palmyra 

Sparrow, Wayne G Wormleysburg 

Starr, Murray D New Millport 

Strubhar, Ruth A Pottstown 

Stuckey, Kenneth C Hershey 

Stuckey, Russell R Hershey 

Troutman, Charles R Lebanon 

Troutman, Grace E Millersburg 

Ulrich, Nancy M Lebanon 

Umholtz, Mildred C Sacramento 

Wentz, Howard A New Cumberland 

Wilson, Maynard P Verona, N. Y. 

Wolfe, Florence M. Bernville 

Wolfersberger, Hilda E Lebanon 

Wood, Raymond E Trenton, N. J. 

Woy, Alice Johnstown 

Zechman, Harry W Sacramento 

Zerfass, Theodore S Ephrata 


Page Ninety-eight 



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Page Ninety-nine 


Conservatory of Music 

Esther Koons 


Lebanon, Pa. 

Esther, a kind hearted, industrious, and cheerful member of the Junior class, goes 
about her task in a quiet and unassuming way. This is her first year with us and as 
she belongs to the day student group, we do not know her as well as we should like to. 
This we do know — she can play her piano and sing which talent she readily uses to 
entertain her friends. She has a charming smile for everyone she meets, and when 
others are blue she is there smiling and ready to help them. As to her musical career 
we heartily wish her the best that life can give for the efforts which she manifests. 

Franklin Martin Kiehner 

Music Cressona, Pa. 


"Give Frank a Piano and he can play." 

College: Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Sec- 
retary (2) ; Assistant Business Manager 
,'3); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3). Class: 
Tug-O-War (1). Society: Pianist (2). 

Beatrice Slesser 

Music Palmyra, Pa. 


"Music hath its charrns ; and so doth 
this maiden." 

College: Eurydice ( 1, 3, 4) ; Oratorio 
(2) ; Piano Recital (2). Society: Pianist 
(3); Anniversary Program (2, 3, 4). 

Page One Hundred 

Jllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll pg 

H'li mi 1 111 iim iiiiiini imnrrn 

Conservatory Students 

Franklin Kiehner 
Beatrice Slesser 
Grace Daniel 
Mary Grubb 
Pearl Henry 
John Ambrose 
Gladys Backman 
Frances Baker 
John Behney 
Elizabeth Bender 
Mrs. James Bingham 
Rose Bollman 
Alta Bortz 
Dorcas Bortz 
Hilda Bowman 
Edith Brandt 
Elizabeth Brenneman 
Anna Mary Buch 
Gladys Buffington 
Mae Burkholder 
Benetta Berrier 
Anna Butterwick 
Helen Butterwick 
Lester Jennings 
Esther Koons 
Violet Krone 
Arabelle Overley 
Mary Overley 
Gladys Carrender 
Mrs. Paul Cooper 
John Deibler 
Florence Dundore 
Grace Earnest 
Christine Evans 
Gladys Fencil 

Ira Fortna 
Esther Gingrich 
Harold Gingrich 
June Gingrich 
Mrs. Ruth Goff 
Mary Gossard 
Henry Grimm 
Verna Gruber 
May Grumbine 
Dorothy Haldeman 
Mrs. Clair Harnish 
Winifred Peck 
Grace Smaltz 
Grace Stotz 
Abraham Supowitz 
Alice Woy 
Leah Harpel 
Mary Hartz 
Alfred Hershey 
Bernice Hoover 
Almeda Hostetter 
Claire Kettering 
Ruth Kettering 
Irene Klick 
Allen Klinger 
Robert Knoll 
David Kreider 
Harold Landes 
Anna Light 
Elizabeth Light 
Margaret Light 
J. Mark Light 
Sadie Light 
Pearl Lindemuth 
Helen Logenecker 
Edith Mayer 

Clarence Mentzer 
Mary Mills 
William Mish 
LaRoy Mover 
Richard Mumma 
Mildred Myers 
Miriam Oyer 
Mary Rank 
Alice Rearick 
Clyde Rickabaugh 
Pamelia Rose 
Ira Ruth 
Richard Shaeffer 
Emmeline Shaffer 
Cyrus Shenk 
Anna Shenk 
Cyrus Sherk 
David Shroyer 
Elizabeth Smith 
Samuel Smith 
Hilliard Smuck 
Blanche Stager 
William Stouffer 
Ruth Strubhar 
Myrle Turby 
Mrs. Ruth Waggoner 
Gladys Wagner 
Violet Walter 
Mrs. Mary Welty 
Alethe Wilson 
Henry Wilt 
Margaret Wise 
Viola Wolf 
Harriet Yake 
Mabel Yingst 


ne One Hundred One 


Musical Director Prof. George Rogers 

Pianist Franklin M. Kiehner 

Business Manager Harold H. Saylor 

President David K. Shroyer 

Secretary LaRoy R. Orwig 

Treasurer John W. Luckens 


First Tenors 

Homer W. Weider 
Clyde E. Rickabaugh 
Alfred N. Hershey 
Russell C. Oyer 
David C. Kreider 

First Basses 

David K. Shroyer 
John W. Luckens 
C. Floyd Lichtenberger 
Henry Y. Brubaker 
O. Pass Bollinger 

Second Tenors 

Harold H. Saylor 
J. Richard Beard 
H. Darkes Albright 
Lester L. Jennings 
Ralph Sherk 

Second Basses 

Raymond H. Keim 
LeRoy R. Orwig 
Carl E. Rojahn 
J. Bruce Behney 
C. Lanston Mentzer 


Page One Hundred 

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■ ■■■■■■ I ■■■■■■ ■ I ■ 1 1 1 1 1 II I ■ I ■ I ■ I II !! ■ 


Page One Hundred Three 




Musical Director Ruth Engle 

Pianist Beatrice Slesser 

President Dorcas Bortz 

Vice President Permelia Rose 

Secretary Esther Shenk 

Treasurer Florence Dundore 


Permelia Rose 
Esther Shenk 
Carrie Earley 

Dorcas Bortz 

Miriam Daugherty 
Ruth Essick 

Florence Dundore 
lane Fearnow 

Mae Burkholder 
Louise Fencil 

First Sopranos 

Kathryn Wheeler 
Bernetta Berrier 
Pearl Lindemuth 

Second Sopranos 

Pearl Henry 
Sara Blecker 

First Altos 
Arabelle Overley 

Second Altos 

Leah Harpel 
Helen Longenecker 

Grace Daniel 
Alice Woy 
Mary Overley 

Edith Mayer 
Violet Krone 
Blanche Stager 

Winifred Peck 
Viole Wolfe 

Eleanor Snoke 
Ruth Strubhar 


Page One Hundred Fo 

J ii Hi ii iin i m ii u i H ii i i i ^^ ^^^^^^ ^nnTITI III Illll l lll l lllllli m^ 


One Hundred Five 




UR campus is the scene of varied activities during a College year. There 

is a large place for the intellectual, physical, social and religious developement. 

These realities are the foundation stones of a college life. But there also 

must be a place, now and then, for the "make believe." And those of the 

Student Body who foster this "make believe" feature through the varied 

dramatics are a fair sized number. Each week we are privileged to see some 

form of this ability promoted by the Literary Society with which we are affiliated. 

Four times a year we plan, prepare and then gather with delight to see the accumulated 

dramatic ability of each of the four Literary organizations presented to us. 

Only once a year, however, are we privileged to see a Junior play. And to each 
class as they come to this event, it stands as one of the high places in their college life. 
This year the Junior class, under the capable directorship of Dr. P. A. W. Wallace, 
staged three one act plays. The first play, "Wurzel-Flummery" was a comedy. "The 
Bishops Candlesticks" the second play is founded on an incident in Victor Hugo's 
novel, "Les Miserables." The last play, "The Man in the Bowler Hat" sent us away 
laughing. These plays meant much to the Junior Class for they represented hours of 
preparation ; they called for cooperation between the members of the class ; they brought 
us into more intimate relationship with Dr. Wallace, who entered into the directory of 
the plays with such whole heartedness. 

To the Student Body in general, it meant the discovery of talents and the un- 
folding of outstanding individualistic traits, that otherwise might have always remained 
dormant. The patronage which the faculty and Student Body have always given to 
any form of dramatic endeavor speaks well for this activity on the campus, and should 
be a sufficient urge for its further developement. 

Page One Hundred S 



hihhiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii'iiiiiiiiiiiiu 1 


Page One Hundred Seven 


iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiHiiiiinil ' 

Delphian Literary Society 

First Term Second Term 

Mary MacDougall President Elizabeth Stauffer 

Helen Longenecker lice-President Mary MacDougall 

Florence Dundore Rec. Secretary Katherine Young 

Francis Long Corr. Secretary Margaret Stern 

Mary McLanachan Treasurer Mary McLanachan 

Elizabeth Stauffer Critic Kathryn Davis 

Mrs. Walter Waggoner Pianist . . Alice Woy 

Ruth Miller Chaplain Frances Long 

Mariam Dorsheimer Harden Mildred Umholtz 

'Know Thv Self" 





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


Page One Hundred 




Page One Hundred Nine 

ji iiiiiuiiiiiiimiiiiniiiiiiiiiii^ 


Delphian Literary Society 

S the long, slanting shadows of twilight wrapped the land in evening's hush, 
I turned from my book to gaze through the window. Some night birds flying 
aimlessly about my garden started my thoughts wandering just as aimlessly. 
Without any particular reason, my thoughts turned to my college days. 
Happy pictures rose before my mental eyes and again I lived over some of 
these days. Turning to my radio I "tuned in" and having wanted no 
particular station, I happened upon some music. I decided to wait for the announce- 
ment of the station and the next moment I heard a deep voice say : "Folks, this is 
station L. V. C. broadcasting from Lebanon Valley College, Annville, Pennsylvania. 
The last number was a contribution from the Conservatory, played by the String 

The next part of the program will be divided into four parts. There are four 
literary societies in our college and each has consented to furnish a part of our evening's 

Almost breathlessly I enjoyed the numbers and when the last one had been given, 
and L. V. C. said "Goodnight," I turned off my radio for I wanted the perfect 
memory of that evening. Again I realized just how important literary life was to my 
Alma Mater and I remembered how important it was when I was a student. 

Yes, it was only a dream but dreams sometimes come true and Lebanon Valley 
will always need her four literary societies, and because I am a Delphian, 

I pledge my undying faith to her. 


Page One Hundred 

J UiiiiHiiininiiHH i m i iiii i iiiyjg 

Delphian Roll 

Mary MacDougall 
Helen Longenecker 
Mae Reider 
Elizabeth Stauffer 
Elizabeth Brenneman 
Alta Bingham 
Beatrice Slesser 
Elizabeth Beyerle 
Kathryn Davis 
Miriam Daugherty 
Florence Dundore 
Virginia Edwards 
Mary McLanachan 
Kathryn Wheeler 
Kathryn Young 
Marion Dorsheimer 
Esther Flickinger 

Kathryn Flinchbaugh 
Olivet Haas 
Isabelle Horst 
Frances Long 
Deborah Orth 
Helen Paine 
Irene Schell 
Margaret Stern 
Louise Fencil 
Edna Gorski 
Esther Gingrich 
Eleanor Heffelfinger 
Madeline Harp 
Pearl Henry 
Mae Hamer 
Dorothy Kleinfelter 
Mildred Lane 

Catherine Light 
Janet Miller 
Elizabeth Matthes 
Edith Mayer 
Arabelle Overley 
Mary Overley 
Winifred Peck 
Irene Schrope 
Ruth Strubhar 
Mildred Umholtz 
Hilda Wolfensberger 
Alice Woy 
Florence Wolfe 
Annis MacLaughlin 
Ruth Waggoner 
Viola Wolfe 
Pearl Lindemuth 


Page One Hundred Eleven 

age C 

"Hill HHI I I II I II I I H IIII ^: 

Illlllllllllllllllllll II 

Clionian Literary Society 

First Term 

Second Ten, 

Dorcas Bortz President Sara Weider 

Esther Shenk Vice President Carrie Early 

Helen Hafer Treasurer Helen Hafer 

Luella Lehman Recording Secretary Gladys Buffington 

Madeline Mark Corresponding Secretary Lottie Snavely 

Myra Sheaffer Chaplain Bernetha Strickler 

Edna Graham Editor Anna Mark 

Blanche Stager Pianist Grace Daniels 

Marian Corle Critic Marion Hess 


Virtue et Fide 


Gold and White 

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


Page One Hundred Twelve 


l l lll ll lllll Hlllll ll l lll llllimU 1 


Page One Hundred Thirteen 


niiiiiniuiiiiiiiiiiiHin »■ 

Clionian Literary Society 


? HEN the Muse of History was looking for a new spot in which to spread her 
culture, she gazed upon Lebanon Valley and lo — there was a group of hand- 
maidens ready to do her bidding. Thus Clionian Literary Society was 
%J#' started. 

. - ; ~V Every Friday evening they commune — to ponder over questions while 

Minerva stands in stern approval and gazes at them from her marble. It is 

under this cold glance that they strive to do their best, ever kept thus to the standard. 

Clio must always act in such a way so that her people will not leave her, for across 
the way there is an oracle of Delphi and 'tis said that marvelous truths are spoken 

This past anniversary of Clio, our honored Goddess Minerva spoke to us. She 
always speaks, but once a year — happening on the day in which we celebrate our 
founding — she opens her marbel lips and with a great roll of thunder, tells in what 
manner we should celebrate. 

And so it was decreed that we should tell the lore of the folks in all lands. And 
it was done so. English, Spanish, French, Scotch, Dutch, Indian, Negro and American 
all came to us in their lowly forms. 

And so the cycle of life in Clio rolls by, bringing its sober and happy moments. 


Page One Hundred Fourteen 

' "in i illlllllllllHlllflg 


Clio Roll 

Dorcas Bortz 
Marian Corle 
Carrie Early 
Helen Hafer 
Marion Hess 
Josephine Matulitus 
Pearle Morrow 
Esther Raudenbush 
Permelia Rose 
Lottie Snavely 
Esther Shenk 
Beth Stearns 
Sara Weider 
Annetta Boltz 
Sara Blecker 
Gladys Buffington 
Sadie Daub 
Beatrice Happel 
Lucille Kann 
Luella Lehman 
Emma Madciff 
Madeline Mark 

Grace Troutman 
Nellie Rabenstine 
Myra Sheaffer 
Jennie Shoop 
Blanche Stager 
Bernetha Strickler 
Mabel Brewbaker 
Benetta Berrier 
Olga Freeman 
Mary Geyer 
Edna Graham 
Mabel Hafer 
Gladys Happel 
Bernice Hoover 
Alice Kindt 
Mary Kreider 
Anna Mark 
Emma Meyer 
Elsie Reider 
Eleanor Snoke 
Nelda Spatz 
Esther Walmer 

Hazel Bailey 
Fredricka Baker 
Mary Bender 
Elizabeth Black 
Kathryn Bork 
Carol Brinser 
Mary Buch 
Mae Burkholder 
Mary Clymer 
Grace Daniels 
Ruth Essick 
Jane Fearnow 
Mabel Green 
Leah Harpel 
Miriam Hershey 
Marian Hoffman 
Violet Krone 
Ruth Light 
Florence Light 
Irene Miller 
Miriam Muth 
Ruth Reigle 
Emmaline Sheaffer 
Nancy Ulrich 


Page One Hundred Fifteen 

Philokosmian Literary Society 

Fall Term 

Winter Te 

Raymond Tyson President Lloyd S. Bowman 

Wade S. Miller Vice President Clarence E. Ulrich 

Elmer R. Andrews Rec. Secretary Samuel Meyer 

Clarence Ulrich Corr. Secretary Walter Pugh 

Henry T. Wilt Critic Richard Beard 

Robert Comly Judge Henry T. Wilt 

J. Bruce Behney Chaplain Byron Sheet/. 

G. Paul Moser Editor Walter Pugh 

Clyde Rickabaugh Pianist Jacob Horst 

Elmer Eshelman Chairman Ex. Coram D. LeRoy Fegley 

Milford K. Knisley Sergeant-at-Arms Murray Starr 

'Esse Quam Videri" 


Old Gold and Navy Blue 

Hobble gobble, razzle dazzle, L.V.C., 

"Esse quam videri," 

Hobble gobble, razzle dazzle, sis, boom, bah ! 

Philokosmian! Rah! Rah! Rah! 


Page One Hundred Sixteen 


iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiu 1 


Page One Hundred Seventeen 


The Philokosmian Literary Society 

HROUGHOUT all the years that make the history of Lebanon Valley 
College, Philokosmianism has stood as a dominant factor in moulding and 
shaping the lives and characters of all those who have come under her 

Time, that great test of all things worthy, has served only to strengthen 
and increase the influence of the society. After fifty-nine years of continued, 
successful work on the campus, Philo today holds a place of signal honor. 

Philokosmianism is infinitely more than a name. It is a powerful influence in the 
lives of young men, calling forth the best that is in them, teaching them the principles 
of Truth, Justice, Honor and Duty, and showing them that "To Be Rather Than 
To Seem To Be" will spell success. 

Working side by side with the various departments of the college, Philo is fitting 
the students to meet the demands which Life will lay upon them. This is accomplished 
by literary and business sessions. Philo has always given good literary programs, of a 
high type including discussions, debates, readings, music, illustrated lectures and 
sketches. Her business sessions have afforded excellent parliamentary drill. 

The history of Philo is a record of achievement and constancy to a purpose ; 
yet she does not allow past success to stand in the way of future progress, but maintains 
her high place by continued achievements. Thus in years to come Philo will keep on 
preparing men as she has prepared them in the past for the great game of Life. 


Page One Hundred Eighteen 


I IIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIlll l l l llllll l 

Philo Roll 

Elmer Andrews 
Millard Lewis 
Henry Ishimura 
DeWitt Zuse 
Raymond Tyson 
Richard Beard 
J. Benedict Reed 
Floyd Lichtenberger 
Robert Reigle 
Elmer Eshleman 
Mervie Welty 
C. Kenneth Roper 
Charles Runic 
Henry Wilt 
Lloyd Bowman 
J. Allen Richards 
William Grill 
Paul Leber 
Hilliard Smuck 
Gurrien Sechrist 
Lester Morrow 
Luke Mimura 

Robert Comly 
Albert Kelchner 
Ralph Wood 
Walter Zemski 
Wade Miller 
Samuel Clark 
Homer Wiest 
Carl Sloat 
Clarence Ulrich 
Harold Herr 
LeRoy Fegley 
Ray Zeiders 
Jacob Horst 
Bruce Behney 
Byron Sheetz 
Samuel Meyer 
Walter Pugh 
Arnold Zwally 
Milford Knis'ley 
Elias Kline 
David Rank 
Rov Flinchbaueh 

Clyde Rickabaugh 
Elmer Keiser 
Leland Fackler 
Abraham Dohner 
Paul Moser 
Ira Fortna 
Harvey Nitrauer 
Paul Dohner 
Henry Kohler 
Russell Oyer 
Murray Starr 
Francis Marshall 
Charles Wise 
John Beattie 
D. Kenneth Rei 
Harold Rider 
Ira Matter 
Allen Klinger 
Paul Cooper 
G. Reid Pierce 
Carroll Rupp 



Page Oite Hundred Nineteen 

nnmmiiiiniiiiiiiimi»j g 


Kalozetean Literary Society 


Fall Term II inter Term 

M. Henry Williard President James Bingham 

John F. Walter Vice President J. Gordon Starr 

Roy V. Mouer Rec. Secretary Walter L. Ness 

John W. Luckens Corr. Secretary Ambrose E. Meyer 

W. Robert Gates Critic Walter E. Waggoner 

Walter E. Waggoner Chaplain William Blatt 

Carl E. Rojahn Sergeant-at-Arms Archie Lutz 

Roy S. Flook 1st Asst. Sergeant-at-Arms . . . Lawrence Derickson 

G. Clifford Singley Editor of Examiner Joseph C. Bruno 

Henry L. Ludwig Pianist Myles Keihner 

Henry M. Gingrich Treasurer Henry M. Gingrich 


'Palma non sine Pulvere' 


Red and Old Gold 

Wah Hoo! Wah Hoo! Wah Hoo! Ree! 

Palma non sine Pulvere 
Wah Hoo! Wah Hoo! Wah Hoo! Ree! 

Kalozetean ! LA r .C. 


Page One Hundred 



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Page One Hundred Twenty-one 

Ji niiiiiiiiiniiiiii i ii ii ii i min i ff g 


Kalozetean Literary Society 

HE Kalozetean Literary Society has had a most wonderful year. Seldom, if 
ever before, has our society meant so much to its members as it does at the 
present time. The true meaning of our motto, "Palma Non Sine Pulvere," 
has been impressed upon our minds, but what is sweeter than the reward 
obtained through honest effort . J 

Truly, these rewards have been many. Late last spring the Finance 
Committee of the College finished repairing the Conservatory on the third floor of 
which we have our home. This was the start of extensive improvements, carried 
through by our graduate and honorary members, under the capable supervision of Mr. 
A. K. Mills, in conjunction with the active members. The former refinished in oil 
the entire walls, painted the woodwork, obtained a new rostrum and curtains. These 
were made up by the Kalo girls, with Mrs. A. K. Mills in charge. The active 
members furnished the up-to-date, indirect lighting system, as well as many of the 
minor improvements and renovations. The result is that today we have a hall second 
to none on the college campus, and equaled by few college literary societies. 

As a convenient starting point for the programs of the year we will take the 
one rendered on our Forty-eighth Anniversary. It was a dramatized version of "The 
Signing of the Declaration of Independence." It was written by the Kalos, produced 
by Kalos, and enjoyed by every one. The diversity of talent among our members 
was never more evident than upon this occasion. The vocal and instrumental music, 
the stage settings, the costuming of the caste, rendition of the program, the reception, 
with its refreshments and decorations, all spoke of the attainment of our object as a 
Society, viz., "The culture of its members and the propagation of knowledge, morplitv 
and friendship." 

With the opening of the present school year such a flood of enthusiasm was 
developed that the good results cannot help but carry on for many generations to come. 
The general high type of the incoming students appealed strongly to our older members, 
and following closely upon several splendid programs, social hours, and refreshments, 
the candidates for admission began coming in. They are still coming. On one occasion 
forty-five novices were introduced to the mysteries of Kalo, when they received their 
second and third degrees. 

These new men have enabled us to present varied and excellent programs. Under 
the capable direction of efficient officers, these have been maintained, with joint sessions 
to add to the general good will. On several occasions the crowds at these latter have 
been so great that a larger hall was seriously discussed. The informal part of these 
programs have been exceptionally enjoyable due to the ability and willingness of the 
Kalo Orchestra to entertain. 

To-day, there is not a student activity in which Kalos are not prominent. In 
debating, journalism, music, athletics, special club work, class business, religious affairs, 
dramatics, student government and other interests, you will find them taking their 
place, and filling that place to the credit and honor of ther Society and their Alma 

Those of us who are about to leave can look back with pride to the record we 
have made, and at the same time look forward to many more prosperous years for our 
organization, all the while remembering the motto of our graduate members and 
friends, "Once a Kalo, always a Kalo." 


Page One Hundred 

Ji iminiiiinimiiiHiinniinin^ 


Simon Bacastow 
S. Leon Baehman 
James Bingham 
W. Robert Gates 
Daniel H. Gingrich 
Henry M. Gingrich 
Raymond E. Henry 
Raymond H. Keim 
Franklin H. Kiehner 
Robert Knoll 
John W. Luckens 
Robert G. Martin 
Ambrose E. Meyer 
Charles A. Ortiz 
Harold H. Savior 
Henry Schell 
David K. Shroyer 
Parke Ulrich 
Richard C. Wenner 
Homer W. Weider 
M. Henry Williard 
Irvin C. Wise 
Clair M. Daniel 
Russel Fornvvalt 
Harold W. Fox 
Alfred N. Hershey 
William F. Hemperlev 
J. Binley Hoff 
Robert T. Knouff 
Mark H. Layser 
John C. Light 
Henry L. Eudwig 

Kalo Roll 

Roy V. Mouer 
Walter L. Ness 
Grant Smith 
Harold Snavley 
W. Majnard Sparks 
J. Gordan Starr 
John F. Walter 
Earl E. Williamson 
H. Darkes Albright 
O. Pass Bollinger 
Henry Y. Brubaker 
Joseph C. Bruno 
Ralph A. Daubert 
Adam Dundore 
Paul A. Elberti 
Roy S. Flook 
Earl W. Formvalt 
B. L. Hammond 
Walter L. Hartz 
H. Karl Heilman 
Henry Knoll 
Raymond H. Koch 
Raymond E. Kuhnert 
Orville Kunkle 
Lloyd H. Lux 
Leroy Orwig 
PaulB. Piersol 
Carl E. Rojahn 
G. Clifford Singley 
George R. Snyder 
Richard H. Snyder 
Walter E. Waggoner 
Howard Allen 
Henry Aungst 

Russell Bechtel 
Muhlenberg Bennetch 
William Blatt 
Martin Bleichert 
Harry Bomberger 
Dominic Calabrese 
Arba Disney 
Lawrence Derickson 
Enos Detweiler 
Earl Donmaver 
Donald Eberly 
William Emenheiser 
Clinton Deuink 
Frank Gasifono 
Carl Heilman 
Harry Hovis 
Lester Jennings 
Myles Kiehner 
Charles Lengle 
Archie Lutz 
Lanston Mentzer 
Fred Miller 
Palmer Poff 
Harold Reslink 
Marvin Rissinger 
Donald Shenberger 
Ralph Sherk 
Russel Stuckey 
Charles Troutman 
Maynard Wilson 
Raymond Wood 
Harry Zechman 


Page One Hundred Twenty-three 

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Hlllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllll i 


Page One Hundred Twenty-jour 


iiiiiinimiinmi iiiiiini 


Page One Hundred Twenty-five 

Young Women's Christian Association 


President Marion Hess 

Vice President Elizabeth Brenneman 

Treasurer Pamelia Rose 

Recording Secretary Emma Madciff 

Corresponding Secretary Josephine Matulitus 

Pianist Florence Dundore 

Chairman of Meetings Mary McLanachan 

Chairman of Social Josephine Matulitus 

Bible Study Alice Kindt 

World Fellowship Myra Sheaffer 

Chairman of Freshman Commission Eleanor Snolte 

Mrs. Mary C. Green 
Mrs. G. D. Gbssard 
Mrs. Ethel M. Bennett 


l'agc One Hundred Tiirnly-six 

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4 ii i i n i ii i ii i iii i i i i iini irn r 

Y M Hf^'-jC Ak 

Young Men's Christian Association 

President Lloyd S. Bowman 

Vice President Wade S. Miller 

Secretary J. Bruce Behney 

Treasurer Clarence E. Ulrich 

Faculty Advisor Dr. R. R. Butterwick 


Devotional W. E. Waggoner 

Social Service Mervie H. Welty 

Finance James Gingham 

Membership William Grill 

Supt. Literature Roy Flook 

Star Course : Charles Runk 

Music and Deputation Raymond Tyson 

Athletic Robert Reigle 

Missions Henry Ishimura 


Page On 

tndred Tiventy-scven 

Women's Student Government 

President Permelia Rose 

Vice President Elizabeth Stauffer 

Secretary Mary McLanachan 

Treasurer Helen Longenecker 

Among the outstanding organizations on every campus is the Student Government 
Associations. This campus is to a large extent, the amiable place that it is because 
of the functioning of this body. 

The Women's Student Government Association of Lebanon Valley College has 
always had as its aim, better cooperation between faculty and students ; likewise a 
larger moral developement of the women of the college through the exercise of their 
individual responsibility. 

As Emerson said "one half of our education is that which we get from our fellow- 
men" — so to a large extent the student government is instrumental in providing the 
important part of our training. It is an organization which needs the help of every girl 
in order to achieve the greatest efficiency. All girls are given a responsibility at some- 
time during the year, and this tends to strengthen their interest in self-government. 

By this method she is trained not only to live in harmonv with others, but to 
learn to recognize and respect the authority of others. The Student Government 
gives as its contribution to each girl on her graduation day, the ability to live a well 
balanced and well rounded life. 


Page One Hundred T<u;enty-eipht 

ji iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimminiiiimiiffg 

iiiimiHiiiimiinin muni 

Men's Senate 

President Homer Weider 

Vice President Henry Gingrich 

Secretary and Treasurer Walter Ness 

The Men's Senate is an organization whose aim is the maintenance of order and 
decorum, and the enforcement of various rules indispensible to college life among men 
and boys. It is composed of fifteen men — six seniors, five juniors, three sophomores, 
and one freshman, who are elected at the end of each school year by their respective 
classes. The body is under the supervision of the faculty, and therefore the organiza- 
tion cannot pass any legislation contrary to the will of the faculty. 

All matters personal and general affecting the deportment of the Student Body, 
such as outright infringement of the rules and regulations adopted by the Senate. All 
cases are tried before the governing body and the same metes out punishment as it sees 
fit, varying, however, according to the seriousness of the misdemeanor. The accused 
has the right of open trial, and he may offer testimony and witnesses in defense should 
he desire. 

The faculty also has a part to play in seeing that the senate does not overstep the 
rules and regulations of the college. In this end the members of the senate extend 
their thanks for the cooperation between faculty and Senate. 

In the final analysis the spirit and cooperation of the school depends largely upon 
the individual in order that the traditions, and honor of Lebanon Valley College may 
be preserved. 


P age i 

lundred Twenty-nine 

ji miiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiii^g 


Ministerial Fellowship 


R. R. Butterwick, D.D. 

G. A. Richie, B.D. 


First Semester Second Semester 

J. B. Reed President Lloyd Bowman 

D. Leroy Fegley Vice-President Clarence Ulrich 

Man McLanachan Secretary Mae Hamer 

Clarence Ulrich Treasurer Dewitt P. Zuze 

The Ministerial Fellowship was organized several years ago through the efforts 
of Professor J. Y. Spangler A.M., D.D., who was at that time head of the Bible and 
Greek department. The purpose of this organization is to bring the students who are 
studying for Christian service, into a closer fellowship with God and with one 
another. The Fellowship meets every Thursday evening for a pleasant hour in 
reporting God's answers to prayers and bringing such requests which need definite and 
united prayers. The benefits derived from this weekly fellowship are above measure 
and its influence upon the members is shown by the lives and works of those who go 
forth from our midst from year to year. Thus while other organizations are develop- 
ing the social, mental, and physical side of student life, this organization develops 
and enriches the spiritual side. 


Page One Hundred Thirty 

Student Volunteer 

There are many students in colleges all over the country, who are educated and 
well informed, yet they do not know what the term Student Volunteer means. It is 
an organization in America of young men and women who have promised God the 
use of their time, talents, energies, and if necessary their lives, to carry the Gospel of 
Christ to the unchristian peoples of the world. The call in the vision, "Come over 
into Macedonia," is intended for all those who may interpret it thus: "Give us freedom 
from our religion of fear, dread, and from the perpetration of diseases. Show us that 
hope which allows people to look on life happily. Give us the peace of mind and soul 
which enables men to associate in love. We would see Jesus." Some young folks have 
felt this interpretation and the call to carry the Gospel of Christ to those of the 

It is only the deep interest and love which young men and women of America 
want to show to their less fortunate brothers and sisters of foreign lands. There 
are a few men and women at Lebanon Valley who are anxious to render this service 
for their Christ. Those who belong to this group have a varied number of vocatons 
from which to choose. Each one can render-most adequate service by doing the work 
in which he or she is best adapted. Some have chosen to be teachers or preachers; 
others find their place in the field of nursing and as physicians. But not matter what 
their field of endeavor, what a blessing these young people will be to those who are 
without the companionship of Christ ! 


Page One Hundred Thirty-one 


President Josephine Matulitus 

Vice President Elmer Reiser 

Secretary Elsie Reider 

Treasurer Henry Gingrich 

Chairman of Program Committee Robert Reigle 

The Up-to-the-Minute Reader's Club although still in its infancy has established 
an excellent record for L. V. C. Starting in October under the leadership of Dr. 
Paul A. W. Wallace, head of the English Department of the college and the assistance 
of Miss Queenie Bilo, and Miss Helen E. Myers, the club meeting bi-weekly, at the 
home of Dr. Wallace, has spent very delightful evenings. To the students interested 
in English, who have given of their time and talent credit is especially due. It is only 
through their hearty cooperation in attending and participating in the programs that 
the club could be carried forward. During the course of the year, the club has dis- 
cussed the most important modern authors of prose, poetry, and drama. The faculty 
advisors of the club are always the source of much valuable information on the men 
who are being considered. The club has purchased a number of books of various sorts 
which have been placed on the shelves of the library, reserved for the reader's club. 
These books are being read by all the members and friends of the club and indeed have 
given valuable information to each one. The books are carefully considered before 
they are purchased and prove to be the very best. 

Page One Hundred T 


Writers' Cub 

President H. Darkes Albright 

Vice President Marian Corle 

Secretary and Treasurer Madeline Mark 

Faculty Advisors Miss Queenie Bilbo and Dr. P. A. Wallace 

Through the inspiration, assistance, and encouragement of Dr. Wallace and Miss 
Bilbo, there was formed last fall on our campus a new organization, a Writer's Club. 
Being few in number, and having no precedents on which to build, its founders started 
out earnestlj' to overcome the vicissitudes and uncertainties which such an infant 
organization must experience. And finally, by continued and unflagging interest and 
zeal, those faithful few have accomplished just that. By this time the Writer's Club 
has taken on the form and proportions of a lasting institution, and promises to be 
what its supporters have hoped — a real, active, living thing. Aiming primarily to 
materially improve their literary selves, its members, nevertheless, have shown at all 
times an earnest desire to promote and develop the best interests of their Alma Mater 
The club takes this opportunity to sincerely solicit for the coming year the interest and 
cooperation of all other organizations on the campus. 


iundred Thirty-three 


First Semester 

Walter Krause President .... 

Henry Williard Vice-President 

Esther Shenk Secretary .... 

Dorcas Bortz Librarian .... 

Second Semester 
. . . Lloyd Bowman 
.... Charles Rank 
Josephine Matulitus 
.... Permelia Rose 

Through the effort, zeal and assistance of Professor Shenk and a few students 
interested in History, there was organized last fall on our campus, a new organization 
called the Historical Society. The founders of the society worked zealously and earn- 
estly to encourage students of history and others who are interested in Historical facts 
to come and aid in making it a success. The organization has been well supported and 
is progressing. 

The primary aim of the Society is to help improve the historic knowledge of 
L.V.C. students and also to promote and develop the best interests of their Alma 
Mater. What the society needs is cooperation and encouragement from all the 
students at L.V.C. to make it a greater organization. 



Page One Hundred Tkjrt'f-ifoitr 

Round Table 


President Kenneth Roper 

Vice President Samuel Meyer 

Secretary Emma Madciff 

Treasurer Henry Kohler 

Sergeant-at-Arms Murray Starr 

The Mathematical Round Table exists for the express purpose of giving "the 
exact science" its proper setting and its true significance. It aims to inculcate in the 
student an appreciation and keen interest in this "glory of the human mind." 

The organization meets semi-monthly. Through its varied programs opportunity 
is offered to study the history of mathematics, and to trace its slow and gradual 
development. One can follow the struggle of the race in this growth of mathematics. 
Mathematical literature is reviewed. The student is introduced to those great minds 
which first formulated geometry, algebra, the calculus, and the other branches. The 
interrelation of the various divisions of mathematics is emphasized. The dependence 
of the study of natural science on mathematics is shown. The group discussions bring 
out many fine points and indicate various methods of solution. In short the Round 
Table strives to create a vital interest in mathematics as a field of study, and to show 
its importance in modern civilization. 


P aye One Hundred Thirty- five 

i iiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^g 

t"' iiiniiiiiiiiimiii' 

Lebanon Valley Intercollegiate 
Debating Teams 

Resolved: That the United States should Enter the League of Nations. 

LeRoy Fegley 

Affirmative Team -J Elias Kll ' ne ^ _ 

Elmer A. Keiser 

1 J. Bruce Behney 

Homer Weider 

Negative Team J Donald Kul P 

Alfred Hershey 

(. Henry Gingerich 

Affirmative Prof. P. A. W. Wallace 

Negative Prof. C. R. Gingrich 

m qutta-Bpahilla / 

Page One Hundred Thirty-six 


ihiiihuiiiiiiiii minium 

The College Band 

President D. Kenneth Riessinger 

Vice President G. Paul Moser 

Secretary Russel C. Oyer 

The greatest unifying force in a college is the "College Spirit." Without it 
the Students represent a body which can be labeled only as a corpse, because the vital 
part, the spirit which we call "life" is gone. 

This year our Student body needed such a unifier to perpetuate and strengthen the 
"pep" of the school. To meet this need a College Band was organized on the campus. 
Their first public appearance was during a Student's chapel period. Were they re- 
ceived with shouts and stamping? They certainly were. Since that time they have 
reappeared in chapel and were applauded as heartily as before. They have served not 
only in that capacity but were, next to the players, the center of attraction at our 
Albright vs L. V. Basket ball games. It was here that the Band led off — both en- 
couraging the boys and arousing the Student Body to the need of greater enthusiasm. 
Three cheers for such an organization on our campus, which can make, intensify, and 
keep our School Spirit ; thus fostering a greater love for our Alma Mater. 


Page One Hundred Thirty-seven 



1 ■■ ■ H 1 1 II ■ ■ 1 1 1 ■ 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 II' 

/age One Hundred Th'uty-.e'xght 





Page One Hundred Thirty-nine 





Page One Hundred Forty 

mihihiii iiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiifi^ vrVjr&ifia^/^i imii inn iHHiimir 

Quittapahilla Staff 

Editor-in-chief Walter L. Ness 

Associate Editor W. Maynard Sparks 

Artist John F. Walter 

Literary Editor Mary McLanachan 

Athletic Editor J. Gordon Starr 

Humorist Kathryn Young 

Society Editor Myra Scheaffer 

Photographer Gladys Burlington 

Conservatory Editor Blanche Stager 

Business Manager Wade S. Miller 

Advertisement Manager Samuel Clark 

Sales Manager . . . .' Roy Mouer 

What is a "Quittie" Staff without an editor-in-chief? If you cannot answer 
this question, — here is a second one: What would the "Quittie" Staff of '27 be without 
Kelly? But as he could not "Wade" through this alone, we see Kelly "Wadeing" 
through very successfully with his staff to support him. But did you ever hear of a 
staff which was able to both provide a support for an editor and at the same time could 
be here, there, and everywhere ? Such is the staff of which we are speaking. 

In the boys' dorm and in the girls' from the staff as they were in the process of 
making — typewriters clicking, now and then a sigh — perhaps from physical weariness, 
more often from brain fatigue. 

On the campus every Junior must be alert for ideas and suggestions for each 
department. Just as the boys rush out on the field or on the basketball floor, so the 
sports' editor trots out our athletics on the pages long enough for us to admire them; 
as the notes fly from the Conservatory, so our music editor has made them sing from 
the pages of our book; just as each literary society has as its aim and objective 
so has the society editor passed them on to us; as each Junior has life history so the 
literary editor has given us a snatch of them aided by the photograper; just as the 
"wise-cracks" are heard in the class room so the humor editor has added them to this 
book's collection ; as to what the artist has done you need only to turn the pages. 


ne Hundred Forty-one 


Miiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiniiiiiiiii i' 


I'uije One Hundred Furtytou,, 

Ji iiiHiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiinjjg 


The Vie Collegienne Staff 

Editor-in-chief William Grill 

Associate Editors Marion Hess, Elizabeth Stauffer 


Conservatory Permelia Rose 

Athletic J. Allen Richards 

Clio Emma Madciff 

Delphian Florence Dundore 

Kalo Maynard Sparks 

Philo LeRoy Fegley 

General Madeline Mark, Walter Ness 

Business Manager Henry Gingrich 

Assaciate Business Managers Clarence Ulrich, Darkes Albright 


Queenie M. Bilbo Harold Bennett 

Robert R. Butterwick 

The staff of the La Vie Collegienne, our college paper, is one of the busiest 
organizations on the campus. And if you would study an interesting process, just 
observe the activities of the staff members a few days before an issue of the paper. 

First see the editor-in-chief persuing his reporters, and vainly trying to hurry 
them a bit. Then after all the efforts of getting the reporters to perform their respec- 
tive duties, the work just begins. The editor then goes over every report, almost 
tearing to pieces the reporter's masterpiece. After much revision, correction, rear- 
rangement, and rewriting, to say nothing of the loss of patience and temper, the 
material is ready for the press. 

In a few days the long printed columns are returned. Then comes the task of 
arranging the various articles, filling in headlines, omitting this, inserting that latest 
news item, and a thousand other corrections. At last they are sent back to the print 
shop as the last whistle blows. Is it finished? Not yet. The great stack of five to 
fifteen hundred papers must be folded twice, wrapped, addressed, and mailed. 

The editor may now lean back in his chair and see his finished products go to all 
parts of the country. "Gratifying" you exclaim. Yes until he glances over the 
paper and notes the typographical errors or traces several copies to the waste-basket 
at the end of the day. But such is the life on the staff of the student publication. 


Patjc One Hundred Forty-three 

^i 'iih niiiniiiiiiiiiiimii^ 


^£rfiJ*S 5* 



Page One Hundred Forty-jour 

j' """" iiiinmmiinjig 

' iiimiimiii iiiiniii 



Page One Hundred Forty-five 



The "L" Club 

President Walter Krause 

Vice President Hilliard Smuck 

Secretary and Treasurer J. Allen Richards 

Emerson Metoxin 
J. Allen Richards 
Hilliard Smuck 
Luverne Snavely 
Fredreick Heilman 
G. Reid Pierce 
Robert Reigle 


Daniel Gingrich 
Walter Krause 
Ambrose Meyer 
Henry Williard 
Grant Smith 
Harold Fox 
J. Gordon Starr 
Paul Piersol 

Clifford Singley 
Charles Gelbert 
Norman Wheeler 
Harvey Nitrauer 
Paul Elberti 
Maynard Wilson 
Raymond Wood 


Page One Hundred Forty-six 


g^^^^^^?^miiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiicminni D , ]| 

The Cheer Leaders 

Chee-he! Chee-hi! Chee-ha! Ha! Ha! 
Lebanon Valley, Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! 

Led by a quintet of inimitable cheer-leaders, yell after yell echoed and re-echoed 
on the air as the warriors of Lebanon Valley struggled for mastery on the gridiron, 
on the diamond and on the basketball court. Spurred on by the cheering legions 
behind them, Coach Mylin's proteges swept by all opposition to victory. 

"To the victors belong the spoils" and to the victorious team goes the credit for 
a victory. But, we must not forget the incentive which caused them to put the : r all 
into a fight for their Alma Mater. That the cheer-leaders played a part in the 
victory is a fact beyond d'spute. Let us give them the credit they deserve. 

As the leader of leaders we have Mervie Welty. "Merv" led the cheers for the 
York Collegiate Institute before enrolling at Lbanon Valley and he has proved to 
us that he "knows his stuff." Four freshmen were the able assistants of Welty. 
Disney, who hails from Palmyra, has plenty of pep and enthusiasm and is an example 
of the axiom, "Good things come in small packages." Oyer received his preliminary 
cheer-leading exercises as Shippensburg High School. He has proved a valuable addi- 
the tion to our yelling staff. Calabrese comes from New Jersey. His ability to "give 
'em the ax" won him his blue and white uniform and he has been an able yell-master. 
Beattie, the fifth member of the staff, is a resident of Hanover, but he learned the 
rudiments of cheer-leading at North York High school. With four freshmen on the 
cheering squad, a wealth of material should be available for next year. 


Page One Hundred Forty-seven 

Athletic Council 


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

Dr. R. R. Butterwick President of Athletic Council 

Dr. Andrew Bender Dr. Harold Bennett Prof. C. R. Gingrich 

Coach E. E. Mylin 


Prof. C. G. Dotter . Treasurer of Alumni Council 

Daniel Walters Graduate Manager of Athletics 

Paul Strickler 


Page One Hundred Forty-eight 

Ji iiimiiiiimiHHii imiiiigf 


Coach E. E. Mylin 

Captain Fred Heilman 

Manager Parke Ulrich 

Asst. Mgrs Clarke, Ulrich 

E. E. Mylin, Coach 

1925 Season 

L. V. Opp. 

Sept. 26— Penn State 6 14 

3 — Dickinson 6 6 

" 10— Georgetown 50 

" 17— Muhlenburg 14 

24 — Villanova 6 6 

" 31— Temple 

Nov. 7— Schuylkill 28 6 

" 21— Albright 41 

26 — Susquehanna Cancelled 

Parke Ulrich, Manager 

Page One Hundred Forty-nine 

The 1925 Season 

In spite of the fact that the 1925 team won but two out 01 eight games, the 
season can by no means be called a failure. Coach Mylin turned out a light, fast 
team. It excelled in forward passing, and the open style of play. The style of play 
in which they were best, could not be used in the majority of games. Practically everv 
gridiron visited was a quagmire. This necessitated a close, plunging game. The 
team did not lose its morale under such conditions as was evident in the last game of 
the season. 

After two weeks of training the opening game ended in a 14-0 defeat at the 
hands of Perm State. The "Nittany Lion" did not have such an easy time with his 
"predicted setup." Both of State's touchdowns came in the last quarter. Bobby 
Reigle returned a punt 80 yards to score, only to have the ball brough tback for 

The result of the next game at Carlisle, with Dickinson was a 6-6 tie. A very 
heavy field handicapped both teams. Opposed by a team which outweighed them ten 

I'aye One Hundred 


Mmm ii iiiiiu ii iin i n iii ii i i i i 

pounds to the man, the boys in Blue and White showed a wonderful righting spirit. 
Dickinson scored in the third quarter by constant line plunging. Gelbert scored for 
L.V.C. late in the last quarter. The defensive and offensive playing of captain-elect 
Fox was of the highest calibre. 

The first and only real defeat of the season came from Georgetown. Playing 
one of the strongest teams in the East, we were snowed under to the score of 50-0. 
Georgetown's heavy line and backs plunged and ran at will. 

The third defeat of the season was the result of a hard earned win for Muhlen- 
burg. The game opened' with a march by L.V.C. to the shadows of the Muhlenburg 
goal-posts. The try was missed. Again in the last quarter Gelbert intercepted a pass 
and raced 50 yards to be brought down by Borelli, Muhlenburg's star. The two 
teams meet again next year and we hope for better results. 

A 6-6 tie with Villanova after the "main liners" had defeated Rutgers bolstered 
the team's morale. Another of those swampy gridirons which had been the stumbling 
blocks all season. In spite of Villanova's great offensive play, the sterling defensive 
work of L.V.C. outshone it. The game was played in a pouring rain, thus hindering 
both teams. A beautiful pass Gelbert to Singley gave us the first score. Villanova 


ye One Hundred Fifty-one 


came back in the next period and scored on a similar play. From that time it was a 
case of fighting ability. Here the teams made a stand that will go down in our foot- 
ball history. Villanova advanced the ball to our 2 yard line, only to have the ball 
taken from them on downs. Gelbert punted to mid-field, and a few seconds later 
the game ended. We presented a stonewall defense that could not be denied. 

An unexpected 0-0 tie with Temple was somewhat of a set back to our supporters. 
Temple presented a well balanced team. We were again handicapped by rain and 
mud. Notwithstanding these facts we lost several golden opportunities to score. It 
was one of those unexpected games, when the best team is not always the victor. 
Captain Heilman, and Pierce gained as a result of passes. 

Our first home game of the season was ideal. A real football day presented 
itself, and the team took full advantage of it. The forward passing game of Gelbert 
and Singley was too much for Schulykill. With the exception of simple passes nothing 
but straight football was tried. Piersol showed his kicking ability by contributing a 28 
yard field goal. The second team finished the game, adding a touchdown making the 
final score 28-6. 

The final game of the season was a roughshod defeat of our old rivals, Albright. 
The teams entered the game without any favor on either side. They were considered 


Page One Hundred Fifty-lnxo 


jiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiTnT rTra<^w^y.i^ 


a good match. As soon as play began the outcome was evident. In every department 
of the game we excelled our opponents. We passed and ran at will. Coach Mylin 
presented a well trained, coached, and balanced team. The game started with a march 
toward the Albright goal. The Red and White held. Piersol kicked from the 20 
yard line. A few minutes later a pass Nitrauer to Gelbert made the score 10-0. The 
game lost its attractive features. It became a walk-away for the Blue and White. 
Piersol kicked from the 40 yard line making the score 13-0 as the period ended. 
Singley and Wheeler intercepted passes and ran for touchdowns. A Singley to Gelbert 
resulted in another score in the third quarter 34-0. The final score of the game was 
a pass Gelbert to Starr. Every Blue and White warrior crowned himself with glory 
in that 41-0 victory. The defensive play of Fox and Elberti was outstanding through- 
out the game. 

The Susquehanna game was cancelled on account of snow. The entire squad 
was given a banquet after the season. Letters and gold footballs were awarded to 
18 men. 

With a veteran squad as a nucleus for next year's team, Coach Mylin has great 
hopes. We assure him full support, and are sure he will continue to produce winning 


Page One Hundred Fifty-three 

Ji uniinniiimiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiUfjg 



Coach E. E. Mylin 

Captain Emerson Metoxin 

Manager M. H. Williard 

Asst. Mgrs Clarke, Mouer 

E. E. Mylin, Coach 

1926 Season 

L. V. Opp. 

Jan. 9— Gettysburg 28 26 

" 13— Juniata 31 23 

" 16— Muhlenburg 34 28 

" 19— Western Md 39 27 

20 — Georgetown 22 26 

" 21— Balti're Y.M.H.A.. .21 23 

" 29— P. M. C 25 41 

" 30— F. & M 31 27 

Feb. 1— Mt. St. Mary's 18 28 

6 — Swathmore 27 29 

8— Villanova 2b 18 

" 11— Albright 35 30 

" 13— Bucknell 18 36 

" 17— Schuylkill 23 24 

" 18— F. & M 36 32 

■" 23— Ursinus 37 27 

Mar. 6— Albright 35 47 

M. H. Williard, Manaa 


Page. One Hundred Fifty- fi-ve 

The Season 

With but very little practice the Mylin "five" opened the season with a win over 
Gettysburg 28-26. Zerfass the big freshman center led in scoring with four field 
goals. Juniata was our next victim 31-23. Heilman, our veteran guard contributed 
five goals to his teams victory. The following week, Jan. 16, Muhlenburg fell before 
the flashy Blue and White "five" 34-28. Charlie Gelbert almost single handed gave 
his team victory scoring 19 points. Our Southern trip began with an overwhelming 
victory over Western Maryland 39-27. Zerfass and Gelbert stood out for their work 
obtaining 17 and 14 points respectfully. The first defeat of the season was taken 
at the hands of Georgetown. The "Hilltoppers" defeated L.V. 26-22. Y.M.H.A. 
of Baltimore, defeated the Blue and White 23-21 in a thrilling game. Poor accomoda- 
tions and irregular hours of travel proved our undoing. The third consecutive defeat 
came from P.M.C. The "cadets" had little trouble winning 41-25. A temporary 
break in the losing streak enabled L.V.C. to defeat one of our old rivals. F.&M. 
was stopped by a 31-27 score. Zerfass with 12 points was the star of the game. Mt. 
St. Mary's defeated the team 28-18. A thrilling game was lost to Swathmore in the 
last 15 seconds of play 29-27. Captain Metoxin and Heilman played best for L.V.C. 
A brilliant victory over Villanova brought the number of wins to six, and the losses 
to five. Zerfass fed by his team-mates collected 1 1 points. 

A clean cut victory over our traditional rivals Albright, was marked by superior 
passing and shooting by the Blue and White. At no time did Albright approach within 

Page One Hundred Fijly-six 


the five point margin held by L. V. Gelbert and Zerfass proved the shining lights in 
our 35-30 victory. The defeat by Bucknell was expected, although the team fought 
every second of play. The final score was 36-18. Schuylkill defeated the team by a 
one point margin 24-23. The defeat came in the last minute of play, in the form of 
a very lucky goal. Our second home game was a victory over F.&M. 36-32. The 
Blue and White outclassed their opponents throughout the game. Ursinus was de- 
feated 38-27 with Gelbert scoring 11 field goals. The season ended with a stinging 
defeated from our rivals Albright. Although it was a fast and well played game, the 
team could not stop the distance shots of the Red and White. The final score was 

In justice to Coach Mylin and the players we offer this paragraph. With a 
schedule of seventeen hard games the student body and Alumni expected a winning 
team to be put forth by Coach Mylin. The material was there, it was developed, and 
games won. We must take into consideration that only three of the seventeen games 
were played at home. It is a very great asset for a team to play on its home floor, 
and a great disadvantage for a team to be on the road always. We hope next season 
to see our boys in action more than three times. A second hindrance was a very small 
practice floor. Often working continually in our small gym. then playing on the large 
floors of our opponents, make passing hard for the boys. The players and Student 
Body are all rooting for the day when our Alumni will donate their Alma Mater with 
a new gymnasium, which would help produce a more athletic student body and better 
trained teams. 


Page One Hundred Fifty-seven 


Coach E. E. Mylin 

Capt J. A. Richards 

Mgr A. Stine 

Asst. Mffrs Mouer, Zeidsirs 

E. E. Mylin, Coach 

1925 Season 

L. V. Opp. 

April 21 — Ursinus 6 2 

" 22— Schuylkill 16 4 

" 25— Villanova 2 16 

" 29— Dickinson 8 2 

May 1 — Gettysburg Rain 

" 2— Western Md 3 2 

7 — Ursinus 1 4 

9— F. & M 10 2 

" 13— Villanova 2 5 

" 14— Schuylkill 13 5 

" 16— Phila. Textile 20 3 

" 20— F. & M ...9 4 

23 — Juniata 1 

26 — Gettysburg 4 3 

" 30— Albright 2 4 

June 4— Mt. St. Mary's 3 4 

" 6— Susquehanna 8 

" 8 — Juniata 2 6 

9 — Susquehanna 4 2 


l'a/je One Hundred Flfty-t'if/hl 

The Season 

Lebanon Valley opened its 1924 season with a telling victory over Ursinus by 
the score of 6-2. This game was a pitchers duel for 12 innings, and it seemed as if 
it would continue a duel until ended by Captain Richard's home run. Our next game 
was mere batting and fielding practice. The boys of the Blue and White humbled 
Schuylkill to the tune of 16-4. Richards, Pierce, and Gelbert carried off the batting 
honors. In our first home game everything was against us. Our old rival Villanova 
trounced the Mylin nine 16-2. On the road again, a victory over Dickinson. Our 
"little giant" Bob Reigle was in great form. Dickinson batters were helpless before 
his speed. Nitrauer, Richards, and Gelbert helped the cause along by using the bats 
as they were intended. The Gettysburg game was cancelled on account of rain. In 
the fourth game of the season our lads triumphed over Western Maryland by the 
score of 3-2. Reigle performed in fine style, fanning seven men, and keeping hits well 
scattered. The second home defeat came when Ursinus avenged its former defeat. 
The breaks of the game were against our boys, and we lost a well played game. The 
old rivals F. & M. were treated to a real surprise. Bobby Reigle was in rare form, 
and turned the Red Roses back with four scratch hits, while his team mates collected 
ten. The feature of the game was the sensational catch of a foul ball by Pierce. The 
batting of Pierce, Richards, Gelbert, and Metoxin was of the highest quality. The 
Villanova jinx cannot be shaken off. A real jinx it was for Reigle pitched wonderful 
ball. One hit was his undoing, a home run by Moynilan. The Schuylkill parsons 
were forced to swallow a bitter pill administered in their own back lot. Charlie 
Gelbert allowed them four hits and retired 16 by the strikeout method. The team 
worked well together, playing errorless ball. Pierce, Gelbert, and Richards led the 


ne Hundred Fifty-nine 

L. V. scored ?0 
His team-mates 

( )ur game with Phila. Textile could hardly be termed a game, 
every inning but the second. "Ike" Baron pitched a wonderful game 
clouted out nineteen hits for a total of twenty runs. Bob Reigle pitched us to a 9-4 
victory over F. & M. for our third consecutive win. After the third inning it was 
all Lebanon Valley. Nitrauer and Pierce each had two hits to their credit. The 
best played game of the season in all respects, was a 1-0 victory over Juniata. The 
game was a pitchers duel between Light and Gelbert. The Blue and White downed 
Gettysburg for their eleventh victory out of fourteen starts. The team had a real 
battle from start to finish. Our ace, Bobby Reigle, added more credit to his name, 
and honor to his Alma Mater by striking out fourteen batters and allowing the Gettys- 
burg boys five hits. Charlie Gelbert insured victory by a home run and a single. 
After five consecutive victories we were forced to lower our colors to our old rival 
Albright. The big game of the year was a bitter defeat for L. V. and a hard earned 
victory for Albright. Bob did his duty, but fate was against him. Several times 
victory was in the reach of L. V., only to be snatched away, and end in defeat. The 
ninth inning found the score tied. The pitchers battle continued until the disastrous 
twelfth, ending in a 4-2 victory for Albright. The slump of the season continued for 
Mt. St. Mary's took a victory from L. V. 4-3. The players were in bad batting form, 
and could not fathom the offering of the mountaineer hurler. Back with revenge to 
defeat Susquehanna 8-0. Gelbert was in great form and held the opposition helpless. 
At no time did Susquehanna threaten. Our second game with Juniata was a decisive 
defeat. It was an "off day" for L. V. Poor fielding and batting was responsible for 
defeat. The final game of the season ended in a victory over Susquehanna at Selins- 
grove. Reigle pitching his last game of the season was given credit for his team's 4-2 
win. A last inning rally by Susquehanna was cut down by a brightening double-play, 
Richards to Gelbert to Piersol. 

Page One Hundred Sixty 





1925 Season 


Dickinson . 
P. M. C. . 
Moravian . . 

o PP . 

. ..6 


. .2 


L. V. 


Opp. L. V. 

5 1 

Captain Carroll Rupp 

Manager Mervie Welty 

Coach Prof. H. Bennett 

When the call for candidates for the 1925 tennis season was given, there were 
but two regulars from the team of the previous year remaining, Rupp and Herr having 
been members of that year's team. The new men to make the team were Shroyer and 
Ludwig. The team had two able substitutes in Welty and Ortiz. Four other matches 
had been arranged with Juniata and Franklin & Marshall, but due to weather 
conditions these matches were necessarily cancelled. With all the men of last year's 
team still in school, a very good season is predicted for 1926. 


ne Hundred Sixty-one 


=jiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiir" 

iiiiiiiiiiiiniiimimiiiiiiiiiiJ 1 

Co-Ed Basketball 

Coach Elva Gruber 

Captain Nellie Rabenstine 

Manager Kathryn Young 

1926 Season 

L. V. Opp. 

Jan. 15— Penn Hall 13 23 

" 30— Schuylkill 30 12 

Feb. 11— Albright 25 28 

13 — Shippen School .... 4 44 

" 17— Schuylkill 17 27 

Mar. 4— Harrisburg Y.W...53 b 

" 11— Dickinson 36 35 

Kathryn Young, Managei 


Page One Hundred Sixty- two 


The Season 

The girls' basketball team started practice late in the season this year, due to the 
fact that there was a delay in securing a coach. However, once practice started under 
our new coach a marked improvement over other years was shown by the team. Our 
coach, Miss Elva Gruber, was a graduate of Hood College '21. Miss Gruber brought 
with her a notable athletic record, having been captain of the "Navy" team, which is 
composed of the best players of the college. 

Our manager, Kathryn Young, proved to be a most efficient executive. Without 
a doubt, the work of the manager is not an easy task, but she performed her duties 
admirably, which added to the success of the team. 

The team was composed this year of four girls from last year's team and two 
freshmen. Nellie Rabenstine was an able captain, and how well she set an example of 
pluck, good sportsmanship, and clean fight for her team. Emma Meyer was an ideal 
team-mate as the other forward. Her swift, sure playing and accurate shots made her 
a valuable asset. Who has ever seen Sara Weider's equal? Her "pep" her height, 
her alertness, are her strong points. Janet Miller, side center, was a good successor to 
her sister Ruth. Janet's passing, speed, and her hard playing predict for her a most 
brilliant future. "Mad" Mark, our small but fast guard continued her reputation of. 


Page One Hundred Sixty-three 

I fcv 


last season. Louise Pencil, our other guard, is one of those useful players who fits in 
any position. 

Our first game of the season was with Penn Hall. The team was rather handi- 
capped having had only four or five practices prior to the game. Each girl played 
well, and did her best to overcome the obstacles. In the next game, with Schuylkill, 
the team showed great improvement and put up a good fight with the result of victory. 
Following was the game with Albright, and who will ever forget that game? It was 
a hard fought game and although the final score was not in our favor, the work of 
the team was without criticism. The Shippen School game came too soon after the 
Albright battle and considering the fact that the team had to play the game immedi- 
ately upon their arrival at Lancaster, the swamping score can be understood. At 
Reading the team put up a good fight in spite of the fact that they did not win. The 
second home game of the season with Harrisburg Y.W.C.A. was a real victory but 
rather disappointing on account of a lack of opposition. The final game of the season, 
Dickinson, was a fitting climax to the season. Here the team "played the game" in 
every sense of the word. The team played as a whole, and yet each player's work 
stood out. 

As we look back upon the season, we recall many good trips, and with but one 
of the varsity lost, a women's coach assured, and fine material available, the hopes 
for next year are high. 

Page One Hundred Sixty-jour 



n ■ ■ m 1 1 1 ■ ■ 1 1 ■ I ■ n i I ■ n n 1 1 1 1 m 1 1 ! ■ 


I'tige One Hundred Sixty-jive 

jl llllllllllllllllM'iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii g 


Revision of the Kollege Katalog 

(As it should read) 
College of Liberal Arts and Sciences. 



13 — Impractical Astronomy — A course aimed to give the Student a practical knowl- 
edge of "Moonshine." Important stars and groups at the Academy of Music are 
studied. Three hours. 


18 — Veterinary Biology — One lecture, two sleeping periods, and two hours bird 
(chicken) study. The object of the course is to acquaint the student with the useless- 
ness of studying. Two hours, anytime. 


48 — Organic Chemistry — A complete course in the Atomic Structures of organic 
compounds, special attention being paid to study of Alcohols. Early registration 
required. Thirty days (in jug). 


14 — Retarded Algebra — Intended to discourage all would-be mathematicians before 
they reach Prof. Grimm's hands. Four hours. 

43 — Differential Calculus — A course intended to develope the use of profane languages, 
and the analysis of the differential. Students are warned that they are taking this at 
their own risk. Three hours. 


18 — Helementary Physics — Introduction to the why and wherefore of Physics. Only 
persons taking work for their Ph.D. are allowed to take this course. Men must 
occupy front seats during exams. (Sh! h! For your own good never take this course, 
for it is sure to take you.) One Hundred-sixty eight hours per week. 

Social Sciences 

24 — Political Science — Thorough training in politics, with new methods of loading 
the ballot box. Special field work in class elections affored. Two hours. 

42 — Impractical Banking — Prices and credit with special attention on the latter. A 
special course in counterfiting and forging is offered to those interested. Five hours. 

Page One Hundred Si. 


Ji i MMiiiiiiiiiiWJiwwill^^ 



66 — History of the World — A combined and unabridged study of the political and 
social strife from the beginning of Adam to the present time. Especially recommended 
to those students who have a difficulty in getting enough sleep. Three hours. 


14 — Theory and Practice of English Composition — Specially recommended to students 
from Berk's county. The first semester is devoted to decomposition of ideas, and the 
second to the decomposition of images. Two hours. 

12 — Platform Speaking — This course aims to give the Student practice in soap box 
oratory, with special attention to introductory stories and jokes. 

Modern Languages 

06 — Introduction to Profane Languages — A thorough training in the use of Profane 
Languages. Students are advised to carry three sciences when pursuing this course. 
Three hours. 

Education and Psychology 

146 — Educational Psychology — Thorough training which shows the present illiteracy 
in college. Of special value to mid-night Romeos. One hundred-sixty eight hours 
per week. 

Conservatory of Music 

The Pipe Organ 

This department aims to prepare students for the manipulation of "The King 
of Jazz Instruments." Special instructions are given on the harmonica. 


This course aims to make you an enemy of human society. It is highly recom- 
mended to students with suicidal intentions. 

The Violin 

A thorough training in the organization and management of a jazz orchestra. 
The demand for Violinists in this particular field is astonishing. 

The Pianoforte 

This course in general is recommended to those persons believing in torturing. 
It is well to note that the life of a pianist is very short, but we do not want to dis- 
courage anyone. You are allowed to make as much noise as you desire and whenever 
you desire. 

Page One Hundred Sixty-seven 





Goin' down to the post office? 


Mail a letter for me? 


Wait'll I finish it? 

All right. 

Gotta Stamp ? 


Put it on for me '. 

Uh-huh ! 

Say, what's your girl's name? 

Flossie — "Did you get a hair cut?" 
Blanchie — "No, I washed it and it shrank." 

Prof. Butterwick — What is meant by "Taught by the rule of the hickory stick?" 
Clarence Ulrich — "It may be good for the end in view." 

Prof. Reynolds — "What is a hot sensation, Miss Spatz?' 
Nelda — "Does he want me to tell him?" 

Wear socks that can be put on from either end, and save time. 

Our idea of a considerate prof is one that talks you to sleep — then wakes you up 
five minutes earlv so that vou won't be late for the next class. 

Prof. Gingerich — "This question seems to trouble \ou. 
Paulie — "No, Prof — not the question — the answer." 

A Freshman once to hades went, 
To see what he could learn. 

They sent him back to earth again ; 
He was too green to burn. 

Carl — "Prof., Fm indebted to you for all I know." 
Prof. — "Don't mention such a trifle." 

Hen — "Does she look her age?" 
Mose — "She overlooks it." 

The laziest man we can imagine is one that sits up all night to keep from washing 
his face in the morning. 


Page One Hundred Sixty-tight 


1 1 < 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 a i f r 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 rrn T 


We go to college to improve our faculties. Our instructors are our faculties. 
Therefore, we go to college to improve our instructors. 

Wise — "Why do you send one of your sons to Harvard and the other to Yale?' 
Cracker — "To increase my chances of getting a ticket to the big game." 

Bobbie Reigel — "This meal ought to last until one o'clock." 
Pete Corle— "Why?" 
Bobbv — "This beef steak." 

Eddie — "What a pity that handsome men are always conceited.' 
Fritz — "Not always, little girl, Fm not." 

Dick — "But Pete, don't you want to marry a man that is economical?' 
Pete — "I suppose so; but it is an awful thing to be engaged to one." 

Kitty — "Let's go to a show." 

Virginia — "What's on?" 

Kitt\ — "Twelfth Night." 

Virginia — "Naw — Fm tired of Elinor Glvn." 

Flo — "Do you want to start the Victrola?" 

Bruno — "Why?" 

Flo — "It's about time you started something. 

Ruth — "How many children has a telephone operator?" 

Paulie — "I don't know, but you can be sure that it is the wrong number." 

Stranger — "Hello, are you a Frosh?" 

Krause — "No, this is my fifth year." 

Stranger — "What's the matter — taking a Masters?" 

Krause — "No, taking my time." 

Mrs. Welty (on the telephone) — "Oh, Mervie, do come home. I mixed the 
plugs in some way. The radio is all covered with frost and the ice box is singing "Way 
out West in Kansas'." 

qutta-Bpahilia #1=1 

Pa/je One Hundred Sixty-nine 


A suburbanite in New Jersey was moving from one street to another where he 
had built a new house. Observing with dismay the care free way in which the moving 
crew yanked his cherished antiques about, he was filled with a desire to save from 
possible damage a tall grandfather clock which he prized highly, and which was reli- 
ably reputed to be more than a hundred years old. 

Taking the clock up in his arms he started for the new house. But the clock 
was as tall as its owner, and heavy besides, and its doors kept swinging open, so that 
he had to put it down every few feet and rest his arms and mop his streaming brow. 
Then he would clutch his burden to his heaving bosom and stagger on again. 

Before he had gone a block he had repeated this operation a dozen times and was 
panting from exhaustion. Every time he woidd put the clock down he would gaze 
up in its round impassive face and curse it for weighing so much and being so unwieldy. 

After half an hour of the strenuous exertions he was nearing his destination when 
an intoxicated person who had been watching his labors from the opposite side of the 
road took advantage of a halt to hail him. 

"Mister," he said thickly, "could I ash you a quest'n?" 

"What is it?" demanded the pestered suburbanite. 

"Whv in the thunder don't you carry a watch?" 

Jo — "Ever been in an accident?" 

Chief — "Nope, but I've refereed basketball games." 

Al — "Why does your girl always write to you in green ink?" 
Smuck — "Just a little hint of how jealous she is." 

I didn't raise my check to be a convict. 




The Blues 

Red neckties 

A pain 


Sisterly advice 

Other kinds of advice 

The headache 

The air 

Sammy Clark (in psychology) — "It's just this way 

Jimmie Starr — "Hey, let me use your hands while I talk." 


Ptige One Hundred Seven 

Ji iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiimii i inii i iig 

niiiiiiiiniiiiiHiiiiiiiimimiJ 1 


Too many of us are like the lightning bug who has a torch on the rear end: he 
can see where he has been but not where he is going. 

"Well, I'll be dammed!" babbled the little brook, when the fat lady fell in. 

After man was created God rested. After woman was created neither God nor 
man rested. 

Some drivers seem to think the sign at the road crossing, "Stop, Look, and 
Listen,'' was put there to warn the locomotive engineer. 

In learning anything it is always best to start at the bottom — unless it's learning 
to swim. 

Doctors can cut out most anything except your own darn foolishness. You have 
to cut that out yourself. 

The moon half shot with cottage cheese; 

The stars — they were kissing. 
The dog was snoring o'er his flees, 

And found that nine were missing. 

To show horse sense — stay hitched. 

Judge — "You are sentenced to hang by the neck until you are dead." 
Prisoner — "Judge, I believe you are stringing me." 

Sheriff Nell (after hearing the results of the Army Alpha Intelligence Exam.)- 
'Well there's nineteen dumber than me in this class." 

(In English Class) Emma — "Is that stuff you put on your face local color, Alice?" 

"Beets" Slesser (going into a class at the beginning of the year) "Gee, this is as 
bad as an excursion, try and find a seat." 

Prof. Reynolds — "Can someone name a women's school?" 
"Jo" Matulitus — "Cedar Chest." 

Prof. Deri — "Name some organs of the body, Miss Brewbaker?" 

Slippery — "Teeth" 

Prof. — "What organs are they?" 

Slippery — "Grind organs." 

Page One Hundred Seventy-one 

^i i ii i i i i iiiii m i i'iiiiiiiiiii f£ 

M I I I II I I II 1 1 1 M 1 1 M [ 111 1 II 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 L P 


Who's the best looking girl in the dorm, and why am I : 

His kiss wouldn't melt lard. 

Join the aeriel service — 'cause you're no good on earth. 

She's so stingy she weighs her words. 

Dissolve into the distance. 

Frosh (matriculating) — Parents? "Mamma and Papa. 

Prof. Bennett — "Now, is that clear? Is that straight?" 
Mad Mark — "It's rather crooked for me Prof." 

Charlie (hanging out of the window) — "Hey Duke! Bring in my football 
Clothes, will ya?" 

Duke — "What the do you think I am? The porter of this institution?" 

Red Calibrese (dining room) — "Give me the dust pan, I want to take the crumbs 
off this table." 

My roomie said: "Higher education is that substance which floats around in the 
upper air — what I ain't got." 

Advice from a senior — Drink, neck, make wise cracks — for tomorrow you mav 

Of all the sad words of tongue or pen, the saddest are these: 
"I flunked again." 

Latest song hit — "She's only the garbage man's daughter — that's whv I'm on the 

Wanted — An "A" in something — anything. 

"Bobbie" Reigle has elocuting eyes. 
We believe in sincere flatterv. 

Health hint — Never laugh at your girl when she cries. 



A man has been boring his friends with a long-winded account of his dog's 
virtues — when suddenly he espied a cat. 

"Sic 'im," he hissed to the pup. The dog yawned, looked up at him with a bored 
expression and then sat down and scratched one ear reflectively. 

Red of face, the owner urged the dog to move without success. Finally turning 
to his friend, he gasped in desperation : 

"Now what do you make of a fool dog like that?" 

"Sausage," murmured his friend gravely. 

Prof. Grimm — "Why are there so many automobile accidents?" 
Prof. Reynolds — "I suppose it's the nut that holds the wheel." 

Kitty — "Well Jack, what are you waiting for?" 
Jack — "For the paint to dry." 

Glad — "My word, what heavenly food." 

Kay — "Yeah, I can almost taste the feathers on the angel cake." 

A man will not admit that he is a poor judge of women until he is married, nor 
a poor judge of liquor until he is blind. 

Teacher (reading): "Then came the great dragon belching forth." 
Little Johnny: "Didn't he excuse himself?" 

Deer Pa, I am fine. How you was? I wish you vould send me a nickel, but vait 
a minute. Maybe you better make it a dime, a dime weighs less in the mail. 

Woofus — "Gimme some sleeping powders.' 
Druggist — "Got insomnia?" 
Woofus — "No! Twins!" 


The performer was a magician, who, so far as the spectators could see, worked 
miracles. The more he worked, the better he got. Finally, he covered a newspaper 
with a heavy flannel cloth and, through the cloth and a bandage over his eyes, read 
what was printed there. At that, an old colored woman's eyes bulged. Then he 
doubled the cloth and redoubled it and through the heavy folds read some more. Right 
there came the blow-off. 

"Em goin' home!" exclaimed the old woman, edging toward the exit. "Dis hyuh 
ain't no place for a lady in a thin calico dress!" 



Page One Hundred Seventy-three 

-mm i i i i ii i iii iiii i ii i i i iii iii ^^^A^^^^^ ^i i iiii i iiiiii i i i i ili i i i i i iiiilllllijr 


Every flea firmly believes that he lives on the most wonderful dog in the world. 
That's patriotism. 

'Twas not an act of chivalry, 
Nor yet the fear of scorn ; 

He offered her his street car seat, 
To keep her off his corn. 

After wasting many dollars 

On these tonics that you see 
Advertised in every paper, 

Backed by boundless guarantee, 
I have come to the conclusion 

That the Indians were right: 
Scalping is the only method 

To stop dandruff over-night! 

Customer: "I want a quarter's worth of carbolic acid." 

Proprietor: "Veil, dis is a pawn shop; but mister we have razors, ropes and 

A nightmare is the milkman's horse. 

Irate Doctor (shoving up window at 3 a. m. to see what the pounding is) : 

Voice from below: "No, dammit, sick." 

A young man about to sign at a hotel noticed a bedbug walking across the page 
and called the clerk's attention to it. The clerk replied, "Oh, you don't want to mind 
a few of them down here." 

The young man said' "I don't, but this fellow's coming over to see what room 
I sign for." 

The Laziest Man in the World — Took the sulphuric acid bottle off the shelf by 
mistake, noted the error, but drank it rather than reach again for the cough syrup. 

The kind old gentleman met his friend, little Willie, one very hot day. 

"Hello, Willie!" he exclaimed, "and how is your dear grandpa standing the 

"Ain't heard yet," said William, "He's only been dead a week." 

"Pat", asked the reporter, "what struck you most forcibly during your experiences 
in the Civil War?" 

"The thing thot struck me most forcibly waz the number of bullets thot missed 

"They tell me you were at the battle of Bull Run ?" 

"Oi waz thot, and a bully run it waz, too. It tuk us six days to git there and 


Page One Hundred Seventy-four 

' i"iniiiiiiiiinii||| | ||imnilH^ 

six hours to git back; we run all the way. The gineral, he sez: "Sthroike fer home 
and counthry'; and we sthruck for home." 

"What, did you run?" 

"Oi think so. Thim as didn't run is there yit." 

"Why did you run?" 

"Because Oi couldn't floy." 

"I heard that you had both legs taken off at that battle?" 

"Oi did thot ; Oi tuk 'em off mesilf, and pretty lively, too." 

"I wouldn't have been a coward." 

"Will, Oi'd rather be a coward foive minutes thon to be a corpse the rist of me 

"Why didn't you get behind a tree?" 

"The trees waz all reserved fer the officers." 

"Well, I wouldn't have been a baby !" 

"Oi wisht Oi waz a baby, and a baby gal at thot! They shot me through the lift 

"That would have killed you, Pat; it would have gone through your heart." 

"It would thot; onlv me heart waz in me mouth at the toime." 

Minister: "And do you know who defeated the Philistines?" 
Zorki : "Naw!" I don't follow no bush league teams." 

Brides, though given away, are expensive. 

Some wise guy has said with far-reaching truth that, "The average individual 
has a thousand acres of possibilities with only an acre under cultivation." 

Stranger: "Have you post card views of the town?" 

Drug Clerk: "Yes, on the rack there." 

Stranger: "How much are they?" 

Clerk: "The town views 3 for 5c, and comics lc each." 

Stranger: "Which are the comics?" 

Rastus," said the judge severely, "you are found guiltv of having stolen two 
chickens from Mr. Robinson's coop last week. The fine will be five dollars." 

Smiling complacently, Rastus approached the clerk of the court and laid a ten- 
dollar bill on the desk. 

"Yassup, jedge," he said, "so Ah gives you ten bucks which will pay you up to 
an includin' nex' Sattidy night." 

"What is the antonym of misery?" asked Prof. Butterwick. 

"Joy," chorused the class. 

"And of sadness?" 


"And what is the opposite of woe?" 

"Giddap!" shouted "Chubby" Wilson. 


Pa/je One Hundred Seventy-five 

i iiinniiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimmiffg 

""mi 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i_ni 


Mary — "Is Kenneth a good salesman?" 

Snoke — "He sold copies of the Declaration of Independence in England. 

x equals Myra 

y equals Shorty 

x plus y equals Bliss 

x minus y equals Misery 

xy equals Minister 

1st Mids'n : I had an interesting experience at seamanship today. I came across 
a man floundering around in the water holding on to a keg. 

2nd Mids'n: 'lou effected a rescue I suppose? 

1st Mids'n: Well, yes, you see I had to hit the fellow over the head with an oar, 
liut I finally got the keg on board. 


A man I know, in a hurry to get rid of some of his home brew, poured it into the 
gold fish globe. And on his return, he discovered that the fish had eaten their way out 
of the globe, had killed the cat, overturned the kitchen stove, and were putting the 
finishing touches to the family bulldog. 


Hiram Jenkins' oldest son went to the circus the other day. He come home and 
tried to walk his mother's washline. The funeral will be held tomorrow. 

Shorty (waxing eloquent ) 

"I wish I were a china cup, 
From which you drink your tea, 
And every time you take a sup, 
You'd give a kiss to me." 

Wade — "Why are Adam's apples like railroad tracks 
"Bunny" — "Don't ask me — Why?" 
"Wade — "They're both held up by ties." 

A West Virginia darkey, a blacksmith, recently announced a change in his busi- 
ness as follows : 

"Notice — De copardernship heretofore resisting between me and Mose Skinner 
is hereby resolved. Dem what owe de firm will settle with me, and what de firm 
owes will settle wid Mose." 


Page One Hundred Seventy-six 

j miimi i iiiiiiimuwiwium^^ 


"Johnnie" Walter The Arrow Collar Man 

"Flossie" Dundore Little Miss Muffett 

Emma Madciff Polyanna 

Myra Scheaffer Susan B. Anthony 

Bernetha Strickler Genevieve 

Mary McLanachan Whittier (Wittier) 

Blanche Stager Mack Sennett's Bathing Beauty 

"Kay" Young The Athlete 

"Glad" Burlington Madam X 

Bennie Shoop The Other Half 

"Lu" Lehman. The Toddler 

"Nell" Rabenstine Miss Charleston 

"Mad" Mark Suzanna Lenglen 

Kathryn Wheeler Friend 

"Kit" Davis . - Modish Mitzi 

Virginia Edwards The Silent Woman 

"Kellv" Ness Briggs 

Wade Miller The Bishop Himself 

Sara Blecker The Giggler 

"Zorky" Fox Red Grange 

Zemski The Phantom 

Morrow Ben Hur 

Grant Smith Babe Ruth 

Lucile Kann Florence Nightingale 

Miriam Daughertv Minerva 

"Chick" Wise. . . .' .The Old Sage 

Fackler The Sheik 

Kline Pillsbury, Jr. 

Fornwalt The Great Stone Face 

Sloat Uncle Wiggley 

"Al" Hershey John McCormick 

"Hen" Ludwig Pederewski 

"Jimmie" Starr Hairbreath Harry 

Kelchner " Harold Lloyd 

Layser The Dutchman 

"Cue Ball" Mouer Seventh Day Adventist 

Sparks Cicero 

"Tod" Herr The Tempest 

"Pop" Sauers Sauer Kraut 

Sadie Daub ' The Vamp 

Annetta Boltz Ann-Will 

Betty Happel The Clinging Vine 

Esther Koons Rac-oons 

Andrews Jiggs 

"Betty" Beyerle College Widow- 
Pearl Lingemuth Alma Gluck 

"Sammy" Clark Groski 

Weist Einstein 

"Shiggy" Patsy 


Page One Hundred Seventy-seven 

Ji iHiiiiiiiiiiiiiinmiiiiiiimiii^g 




"My price for the suit," said the tailor, "is one hundred dollars, but it isn't worth 
a pennv over twenty-five." 

"Another word out of you," cried the henpecked husband to his raging wife, "and 
I'll bounce the coal scuttle off your ear." 

'A es," said the great theatrical producer, "I'll close the play tomorrow night. 
Of course, it is making big money, but I feel that it is not real art." 


"No," said the fisherman, "I never caught a really big fish in all my life" 

"You have seen the house from top to bottom," slid the real estate a'_ r ent, "and 
I st'onglv advise vou not to buv it" 

"Our merchand'se," announced the advertisement, "is not .o b;;d. Ycu mh'.it 
possibly do worse." 

"Nonsense," cried the professional pugilist, "I don't want a penny if I win. The 
fame itself is quite enough." 

Curiosity killed the cat, but it also applies to mice who investigate traps. 


Ambrose didn't stop the class to ask questions? 

Dapper didn't fall asleep in class? 

The Twins didn't scrap? 

Nancy didn't flirt? 

Pugh gets to Physics class on time? 

Zemski chewed tobacco ? 

Fox couldn't play? 

Hen Gingerich didn't flatter the teachers? 

Alice stopped using cosmetics? 

Domonic would keep on his feet? 

Mable kept her nose out of the butter? 

The Gashers would return the empty dishes to the dining hall? 

Cue Ball lost his cue? 

Hamer couldn't talk? 

Nitty had not met Midge? 

Midge had not met Nitty? 

Dave Schroyer: "A thing of beauty keeps you broke forever." 


Page One Hundred Seventy-eight 


I ■ 1 H ■ I ■ H 11 ■ 1 1 H 1 1 1 1 1 1 ■ ■ ■ ■ 1 1 1 ■ ■ ■ ■ ! ■ 


Don't put all your kegs in one cellar. 

If at first you don't succeed, give up. 

A penny saved is as good as a penny lost. 

A word to the wise is out of place. 

People who live in glass houses should keep the covers on at night. 

A stitch in time saves a girl much trouble at a dance. 

Never do today what you can do in class tomorrow. 


Peachie: "I want to get a broad for a year when I graduate, dad. 
Father: "It doesn't pay, son. Marry her for good." 

Once there was 
used to sit all 
ing, waiting for it to 

stretched, y — a — w — n — e — d, 


So he raised his arm, 
of a hat which was on 
the direction of his head, 
Then he went out. 

He had only walked ; 
small voice say: "Get out 
And he turned around 


a young man who wa 
day and watch 
it to bloom. 

id said: 

was so slow that he 

century plant grow- 

One day he arose 

"I must get some 

closed hi 
the hat 
and put 

fingers about 
rack, moved his 
the hat upon 



arm in 
his head. 




















the young 


a few moments 



a funeral. 

a short 
of the 
and saw that 


distance when he heard a 

way; you're blocking traffic." 

snail was talking to 

youth, "I will race with you." 

middle of the road and began to 
snail cried, "Look out behind you 

So saying the snail dashed ii 

side of the road, 

man did not get the warning ii 

he was quite dead. He had be 

— The End — 











Four wheels — two axles — four flat tires 

And a dented, banged-up pan ; 

One cylinder and a pint of gas, 

No-wheel, brakes and the reader has a real collegiate can. 

Dean: "Have you been smoking in here?" 

Co-ed: "Er-no, Mrs. Green." 

Dean: "Well, then, what makes the room look so hazy?" 

Co-ed : "Why — er — I opened the window and a cloud blew in. 


Page One Hundred Seventy-nine 

First Flea: "Where will you send little Jerald, when he grows up: 
Second Flea: "I suppose he will go to the dogs like his father." 

Jimmy: "I love the way your eyes twinkle." 
Marion: "My stars." 

Father (at dinner) : "Son, what part of the chicken do you like, now?" 
Johnny \V. (off guard) : "The neck, of course." 


Take one regular, natural-born fool, add two or three drinks of bootleg liquor and 
mix the two in a high powered motor car. After the fool is thoroughly soaked, place 
his foot on the gas and release the brakes. Remove fool from wreckage, place in black 
satin-lined box and garnish with flowers. 

"Do you play ball," said Mrs. Brewbaker. 

"No, mother." 

"Then, what's this I hear about your throwing the widest curve in school?" 

'Not so hot," he said, as he put down his cup of coffee. 

"This is the tie that binds," said the goat as he ate the cravat. 
Zemski : "Wot's the price of a ticket?" 

Ticket Agent: "Three-thirty, orchestra; two-fifty, balcony." 
Zem. : "Hm! Wot's going on up there." 

Ambrose: "I want to be happy — but I won't be happy till I've made you too." 
Arabelle: "Well, then — clear out!" 

Paulie (bursting into room) : "Hey! there's a bulletin up town says the world's 
coming to an end at midnight." 

Baron: "Oh H , I've already done mv French lesson for tomorrow!" 

High hatted people should be crowned. 

Red: "Why is it that your father never lets us out of the house after dark?" 
Mae: "Because he happens to know his daughter better than you do." 

Charley: "What does he do for a living?" 
Jerry: "He's an animal trainer." 
Charley: "My word!" 
Jerry: "Yes, he pets dears." 


Page One Hundred Eighty 


I answer all questions, but we don't guarantee the answers. Questions of the 
love-lorn and ones regarding the quality of "hootch" are my favorites. I test all 
bootleggers' samples free. 

Dear Ken: Is it advisable to stay up all night on August 31 to see the September 
Morn? — Benny Fitt. 

Ans. : Not if you get around in time to see May first. 

Dear Mr. Answer: My rival for my girl's hand is a physician. Please tell me 
how to beat him out. — Omar Cayenne. 
Ans. : Feed him an apple a day. 

Dear Friend Ken : Does the devil ever go ice skating ? — Etta Lotte. 
Ans. : How in Hell can he. 

Dear Ken: What kind of rooms are mush rooms? 

Ans. : I was always told that the parlor was the mushroom. 

Dear Ansy : What's the difference between a cold in the head, and a car con- 
ductor? — U. Bitme. 

Ans. : One stops the nose and the other knows the stops. 

Dear Friend Adviser: My mother told me that love is like photoplay. Why is 
that? — Dumb Bell. 

Ans. : Because it has to be developed in the dark. 

Dear Ken.: What do you call a man who plays the saxaphone? — Ava Dupoy. 
Ans. : That depends on how rotten he is. 

Friend Answer: How is it that the farmers are allowed to make cider since 
prohibition? — Al. Ka. Hall 

Ans.: Haven't you heard of the freedom of the press? 

Dear Friend: I'd like to know the difference between the way a sculptor and a 
hair dresser die? — Delirious Desire. 

Ans. : That's simple. A hair dresser curls up and dies, while a sculptor makes 
faces and busts. 

* # * * 

Dear Ken : I know a widow that is very much in love with me and is all the 
time chasing me. Please tell me how to keep her from doing that? — D. I. S. Turbed. 
Ans.: Marry her and chase her a while. 


Page One Hundred Eighty-one 


Igg^fgyiMiiiiiiilin IIMIIIIIIIIIU' 

MM «"■»'«« 2^ /lU//g?#/| 




/'a<7c 0«c Hundred Eiyhty-tKo 

jg, QOTTA-(B)PAHlLLA fi 

/ F.inhti-licn 

Ty iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiffg 


Lebanon Valley College 

Annville, Pennsylvania 


Two General Departments 
College and Music 

Eight Buildings Strong Faculty 

Grants A.B. B.S., B.S., in Educ. 
and B. Mus. 


Standard College 

Work Accredited Everywhere 

Lebanon Valley College is on the list of schools 

accredited by "The Association of Colleges and 

Preparatory Schools of the Middle States and 







m dutta-Mpahblla / 

Page One Hundred Eighty-four 

ji niiiiiiiniyiiHiii ii ii i iii iiii iifrig 






Estimates Furnished for Hanging Paper and Shades 

Adds so Much and Costs so Little 









Look for 

the Dealer wit 

h the Re 

d and Green 



My parents told me not to smoke, 

/ don't. 
Nor listen to a naughty joke, 

/ don't. 
They made it clear I musn't wink 
At pretty girls, or even think 
About intoxicating drink, 

/ don't. 

To flirt or dance is very wrong, 

/ don't. 
Wild youth chase women, wine and song, 

/ don't. 
I kiss no girls, not even one, 
I do not know how it is done, 
You wouldn't think I had much fun, 

/ don't. 


Page, One Hundred Eighty- 


iiiiiiiniiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiimiiJ 1 


"Hail To Our Chef!" 

The Staff wishes to express, in behalf of the cla;s it represents, its sincere 
appreciation for the many kindnesses with which "Chef" has always been 
ready. After eleven years of faithful and untiring service, we think it 
altogether fitting to express our respect and love for him in this way. In 
our three years here, our meals have consistently been of the tastiest and of 
the best. His banquets have ever been planned with thoughtful considera- 
tion and consummate taste. And then, too, Chef has always had at heart 
the best interests of the school in general. No favor has been too great, 
no burden too heavy. He has always supported faithfully our athletics, 
and aiding "our boys" in every way possible, has helped to bring about the 
successful seasons through which we have recently passed. And if you 
don't believe that he is an enterprising and successful business man, look 
on the next page. Hail to our Chef! 

Our Christmas Banquet Menu 
Celery Oyster Cocktail Olives 

Cream of Tomato a la Reine 
Lebanon County Turkey Chestnut Stuffing 

Candied Sweets Creamed Corn Mixed Nuts 

Ye Yuletide Salad 

Mince Pie a la Mode Cafe Noir 

Fruit Cake After Dinner Mints 

I'atje One Hundred Kiglity-six 



i ■ i ■ i n ■ i ■ ■ i ■ f ii i m ■ 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 _■> 




t^ i 


/S AWA V I 'Li. 

BAT . 
HERE * ' 

We Cater to 








Parents and Friends 
while visiting schoo] 
should visit "Chef' 

\ci&w&f r ~~\ Chicken and Waffle 

m ' Dinners 

a Specialty 


// 00£SW '7 TAal J 

QUOTA- 1| PAMllA fh 

Page One Hundred Eighty-seven 

j' miiiiiiiimiiiiiimiiiijig 

iiiiiiininiiiiiiin iiiiiiniP 





Blazier & Miller 

36 North 8th Street 

Have Your College Programs 
Printed at the 

Report Publishing 

41 N. 9th St. LEBANON, PA. 





"The Home of Good Shoes" 
847 Cumberland St. LEBANON, PA. 

Page One Hundred 



and Builders 

Dealers in 

Coal and Lumber 

s m 

Both Phones ANNVILLE, PA. 


Merchandise of Quality 

go to 

Kinports Department 


and Quality Grocer 

Vlain Street ANNVILLE, PA 

The cover for 
this annual 
was created by 

2857 N. Western Avenue 
Chicago, Illinois 

€vct> M, .!(,.. Made 



The College 
Book Store 

Harry W. Light 

The Home of — 

College Text Books, High Grade 

Stationery, Fountain Pens, 
"Eversharp" Pencils, Pennants, 
Art Novelties, College Seal Jewel- 
ry, Lawn Tennis and Baseball 

Students Office Supplies 

43 East Main St. 
Annville, Pa. 

The Pennway 
Bakery and 

I. L. BOWMAN, Prop. 

First Class Meals, Luncheon, 

Confectionery, Baked Products 

and Soda Fountain. 

Opposite Post Office 
Annville, Pa. 

Nutritious - - - Delicious 
Refreshing — Pure 


Harrisburg Lancaster 

Chambersburg Hagerstown 

For Quality 

Baked Products 

of All Kinds 


Fink's Bakery 

Main Street Annville, Pa. 

Paije One Hundred Eiglity-nine 

W. T. Denlinger & Son 

Bottlers of Improved Beverages 

The Excellent Quality of our Beverages 
Accounts for our Expanding Business. 

Plant: Partridge & Monument Sts. 

Boyer Printing & 
Binding Co. 


College Papers, Programs, Etc. 

Walton & Liberty Streets 
Lebanon. Pa. 

H. W. Miller 

12 S. Main St. Annville, Pa. 


Plumbing and Heating 

Wiring and Electrical Supplies 

Radios and Radio Supplies 

Atwater Kent Radiolas 

The White 

Entertainment Bureau 

High Class Entertainment 
of any Nature 


New York 


Insurance & Security Bonds 

None but First Class Companies 

All Kinds of Notary Public Work 

C. E. Shenk 

12 W. Main St. 

Annville, Pa. 

Imperial Steam Laundry 

Robert B. Light, Prop. 

Monument & Partridge Sts. 
Bell Phone 62 Lebanon, Pa. 

One Half Block West of Liberty Square 

We are there in Men's Wear 

The Hub 

713 Cumberland St. 
Lebanon, Pa. 

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


732-734 Cumberland St. Lebanon, Pa. 


Page One Hundred Ni 

H'"i"iiiiii iiiiiimmiiiiiug 

z , i ... ZZa* 




Stationery, Pictures and Frames 
Kodaks and Finishing 

24-Hour Service 

Leather Goods, Lamps and Shades 



"The Gift Store of Lebanon' 

757-759 Cumberland St. 


Teachers Wanted for Schools and 
Colleges Every Day of the Year 

National Teachers 
Agency, Inc. 

D. H. Cook. Gen. Mgr. 

Home Office. Philadelphia. Pa. 

Jranch Offices: Pit.sburg. Pa.. Auburn. Mair 

Syracuse. N. Y. 

No charge to employes - No charge to 

candidate until elected - Positions waiting 

for Geography Teachers. 


S20 Cumberland Street 
Lebanon, Pa. 

Studio and Home Portraits 

Films Printed and Developed 

Full Line Class Pins. Rings, Pennants 
and College Stationery 

Specialties in Sorority and Fraternity 

Write for Samples, Catalogue and Prices 

Union Emblem Co. 

Valley Trust Bldg. Palmyra, Pa. 

Umbrellas. Trunks, Hand Luggage. 
Traveler's Requisites, Leather Goods, 
Sporting Goods, Athletic Equipment. 


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

'The Store of Greater Values &Servic 

Robison & Erb 

Men's & Young Men's Clothing 

305 Ivlarkct St. Bell Phone 8624 

Harrisburg, Pa. 



"The Students' Home" 

"The TourisL 


The Ideal Restaurant 

Irvin Roemig, Prop. 

Pool Room and Bowling Alleys 
Two Doors Away. 

Sodas ANNV1LLE, PA. 



Compliments of 


S. Bollman 


Sellers and Stationers 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Page One Hundred Ninety-one 

■Ji iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiimiiiig 




The Faculty. Students and Office Staff who compose the Bonebrake Seminary family 
you to prepare in Bonebrake for a faithful career in Christian service. 

There are good reasons. 

Dayton is a thought compelling educational center. 

Bonebrake students enjoy roomv athletic fields and rich social fellowship. 

Bonebrake stands for loyalty to the Church, the Church's Book, the Church leade 
the Church's program. 

The Autumn Term Opens September 15, 1926 

For information write to 

Dr. A. C. Sidclall. Business Mgr. or Dr. A. T. Howard, Pres. 


America's largest factory. 

More than forty-five hundred 

MOLLER Organs now in use in 

Churches and Colleges alone. 

Every organ is designed special 
for the particular location and 

use and fully guaranteed. 
Booklets and specifications on request. 


Hagerstown, Maryland 

N. B.- Builder of the three manuel 
electric organs in Lebanon Valley 
College. Also of organs in more 
than one hundred and twenty-five 
Colleges and Educational Institu- 

Pure Food Products 

Sauer Kraut, Pickles, 

Vinegar, Catsup, etc. 

Since 1887 

E. A. Ransing 

Lancaster, Pa. 

Page One Hundred Ninety -tit: a 






"The Big, Live Shopping Centre of Lebanon Valley" 

Featuring every commodity for home and garden 

Emphasizing every new mode in apparel for the entire family in large 

and complete stocks, assuring you a greater selection at 

prices comparatively less. 

We pride ourselves in serving you with the Finest Quality 

Merchandise in every line at all times at prices that 

will prove your shopping tour to this store 

will be highly profitable in every 

sense of the word. 

Quality, Service and Satisfaction 


Always Reliable 
Clothing -:- Furnishings 

320 Market Street 
Harrisburg, Pa. 

Eugene Hoaster 



All Kinds 

43 N. 8th St. Phone 1200 
Lebanon, Pa. 

quttaTBpahlla m. 

Page One Hundred Ninety-three 

n iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiininiiyjg 

mimiiiiiiiiiiiuiim ■■■■■■■ 

The Leading Confectionery 
in Lebanon 

The Lebanon Palace 
of Sweets 

Superior Quality Only 
Home made Candies and Ice Cream 

731 Cumberland St. Lebanon, Pa. 

Player Rolls 

Player Pianos 
Victor Records 
Sheet Music 

Miller's Music Store 

738 Cumberland St. 
Lebanon, Pa. 

Bell Phone 38S-W 

Imported and Domestic Fabrics 

Miller, The Tailor 

Suits and Overcoats Made to Order 
42 N. Eighth St. Lebanon, Pa 



A Good Place to Eat 
A Good Place to Sleep 



Clothier and Furnisher 

The Old Reliable 

Army & Navy Store 

S. DIAMOND, Prop. 

Specializing in 

"Get the Best for Less' 
24 S. Eighth St. Lebanon, Pa 

"Always Reliable ' 

"The Live Store' 

Clothing Co. 

Lebanon's Most Dependable 

725 Cumberland St. Lebanon, Pa. 

Keystone Abattoir Co. 

Wholesale Dealers in 


East Cumberland Street 
Lebanon, Pa. 

m ouitta-(BMmlla#i 

Page One Hundred Ninety-four 

, fix, - i> 


Page One Hundred Ninety-five 

Greetings to the Next Editor 

HEN your printer is howling for copy, 
And your Board are all down with flu, 

The photographer cries, "Sun or no pictures,' 
And the rain simply won't take the cue. 

When nobody's paid her subscription, 
And the printer wants cash in advance. 
When your contract reads "Twenty hundred,'' 
And your Business Board says "Not a chance." 

When the seniors find Grinds are a nuisance 
And decide not to write any more, — 

Our advice is, — pray don't be down-hearted, 
Just remember it's happened before. 

So demand all your copy by August, 

And all of your pictures by fall, 
And if you don't get them till April, — 

Why, be thankful you got them at all. 


Paye One Hundred Ninety-six 


nnmmmmy^ ^^^j^ 

In Conclusion... 

If aught in these pages 
Your spirit enrages, 

Consider before you give voice. 
This may seem quite rough, 
But some of the stuff — 

You really have cause to rejoice. 

If we had just hinted 
(What some wanted printed) 

Your fate then indeed would be hard. 
We said only the best, 
Suppressed all the rest; 

The really mean things were disbarred. 

We think it has snap, 
And we don't care a rap; 

Just one word, and we are through. 
Whatever you say, 
We stood for fair play — 

We didn't tell all that we knew!!! 

quitta- Hpahilla m 

Page One Hundred Ninety-seven 






,.^ • ■ j 


iara? vSffl 




-•-■■'/•' •'•!"■ ■' Si