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/, -Vi 












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in 2011 with funding from 

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Quittapahilla 

19 I 28 



&/«uAd 





Quittapahilla 

19 l 28 

PUBLISHED B1J 
CTHE JUNIOR CLASS 



LEBANON UALLE1J 
COLLEQE 

L^lnnuille, Pennsylvania 




DEDICATION 

FOR mosl of our splendid traditions; 
for most of our buildings and 
equipment; for most of those subtle 
influences from our campus life lutuch 
mould us into Qreater TTlen and Qreater 
IDomen — in short, for most of the things 
that make possible for us a bigger and 
better Lebanon Ualleu, we are indebted 
to those mho have gone before. There- 
fore, to Alumni and Friends uiho so 
noblu supported the recent endowment 
campaign for our Alma Itlater, and to 
Teachers and Students of the past u>ho 
haue labored for Her and for Us, 

IDE DEDICATE THIS 
NINETEEN TIDENTU-E 1QHT 

QUITTAPAHILLA 




FOREWORD 

TJ ET1DEEN the' couers of this 
^ book we haue tried to catch 
the Spirit of Lebanon Ualley — 'her 
Men and her lUomen at IDork and 
at Play. May these pages euer 
stimulate a qreater loue for tier 
and for Them among those iuho 
are still with us, and gently assist 
the memory of those who pass on. 




CONTENTS 

CTHE COLLEQE 

crtiE CLASSES 

CONSERVATORY 
OF MUSIC 

^ACTIDITIES 

UTERARU SOCIETIES 

ORQAN1ZATIONS 

PUBLICATIONS 

ATHLETICS 




Alma Mater 

To thee, dear Alma Mater, 

This ringing song we raise ; 

A song that's fraught with gladness, 

A song that's rilled with praise. 

We cannot help but love thee, 

Our hearts are full and free ; 

Full well we know the debt we owe 

To dear old L. V. C. 

We came from old New Hampshire, 
Where winter breezes blow, 
And from the sunny southland 
Where sweet magnolias grow. 
We've sung Star Spangled Banner, 
To Dixie given a cheer ; 
But now we raise this song of praise 
To Alma Mater dear. 



[10] 




"Ein Gelehrter hat kebie Langweile." 
(A scholar knows no ennui.) 

JEAN PAUL RICHTER— "Hesperus" 



[11] 




'Is there a heart that music cannot melt? 
Alas, how is that rugged heart forlorn!" 

BEATTIE—"The Minstrel" 



[12] 







'There is no Past, so long as Books shall live!" 
BVhWER-LYTTON— "Souls of Books.' 



[13] 




'Alike the busy and the gay. . ." 

THOMAS GRAY— "Ode on the Spring." 



[14] 




"Youth, I do adore thee!" 
SHAKESPEARE— "The Passionate Pilgri 



[15] 



*> pom Ulll 



















') outh on tlw prow, and Pleasure at the helm. . .' 
THOMAS GRAY— 'The Bard.' 






[16] 




A bevy of fair women." 

JOHN MILTON— "Paradise Lost" 




ZZZ2ZZZZZ^2Z1 



[17] 




'Come unto me, all ye that labor and are heavy 
laden, and I will give thee rest." 

Matthew XI, 28 



1 181 




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



President's Address 



DUCATION is power. Education is stored energy. This 
power and energy can be released at the will of its possessor. 
It may be positive and constructive or it may be negative and 
destructive. The college student at work or play must learn 
self control that he may be able to bear the responsibilities of 
leadership among his fellows in church and state. 

He should know himself. He should know men. He should know 
God. He should understand human and devine relationships and 
responsibilities. Then, if he possesses manly principles he will be true 
to himself, to all men, and to God. He will be an interpreter for 
the masses, and the paths of inquirers will lead to his gate. This 
attainment is the aim of the college and the hope of every student. 

PRESIDENT GOSSARD 




COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES 




John Evans Lehman, Sc.D. 
Professor of Mathematics and Astromony 
A.B., Lebanon Vallev College, 187+ ; 
A.M., ibid., 1877; Sc.D., ibid., 1912; Assist- 
ant Professor of Mathematics, Otterbein 
University, 1885-87; Graduate Student, Cor- 
nell University, Summer 1892; Professor of 
Mathematics, Lebanon Valley College, 1887. 

Samuel Hoffman Derickson, Sc.D. 

Professor of Biological Sciences 
B.S., Lebanon Valley College, 1902; 
Graduate Student, John Hopkins Universitv, 
1902-03; M.S., L. V. C, 1903; Sc.D., L. V. C., 
1925; Professor of Biological Science, 
L. V. C, 1903; Land Zoologist, Bahama Expe- 
dition, Baltimore Geographpical Society, Sum- 
mer 1904; Director, Collection of Eocene and 
Miocene Fossils for Vassar College, Summer 
1908; Student Marine Biology, Bermuda, 
Summer 1909; Student Tropical Botanical 
Gardens, Jamaica, Summer 1910; Student 
Brooklyn Institute, Summer 1911. 

Andrew Bender, Ph.D. 

Professor of Chemistry 
A.B., Lebanon Valley College, 1906; 
Ph.D., Columbia Universitv, 1914; Professor 
of Chemistry and Physics, L. V. C, 1907-09; 
Instructor in Analytical Chemistry, Columbia, 
Universitv, 1912-14; In Industrial Chemistry, 
1914-21 ; Chief Chemist, Aetna Explosives 
Company; Chemical Director, British Ameri- 
can Company; Director of Control Labora- 
tory, The Barrett Company; Professor of 
Chemistry, L. V. C, 1921.' 

Hiram Herr Shenk, A.M. 
Professor of History 
Graduate Cumberland Valley State 
Normal School, 1894; A.B., Ursinus College, 
1899; A.M., Lebanon Valley College, 1900; 
Graduate Student, University of Wisconsin, 
1904; Instructor of Political Science, L. V. C, 
1899-1900; Professor of History and Political 
Science, 1900-16; Custodian of Public Re- 
cords, Pennsylvania State Library, 1916-23; 
State Archivist, 1923 ; Instructor in V. M. 
C. A. Summer School; Blue Ridge, 1916-20; 
Silver Bay, 1918; and Lake Geneva, 1921; 
Professor of History, L. V. C, 1920—. 

Samuel Oliver Grimm, A.M. 
Registrar and Professor of Physics 

and Mathematics 
Student, Millersville State Normal School, 
1907; B.Ph., ibid., 1910; A.B., Lebanon 
Valley College, 1912; A.M., ibid., 1917; 
Student, Columbia Universitv, 1914-16; Pro- 
fessor of Math and Physics, Lebanon Valley 
College, 1915 — ; Registrar, Lebanon Valley 
College, 1921—. 



[22] 






COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES 






Robert Reuben Butterwick, 

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

Professor of Philosophy and Bible 

A.B., Lebanon Valley College, 1901 ; 
ibid., 1904; B. D., Bobebrake Theological 
Seminary, 1905; D.D., Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege, 1910; Twenty-six years in Ministry; 
Professor of Philosophy and Religion, Leba- 
non Valley College, 1912-22; Professor of 
Philosophy and Bible, ibid., 1922 — ;. 

Harold Bennett, Ph.D. 
Professor of Latin Language and Literature 

B.A., Victoria College, University of 
Toronto, 1915; Military Service with Cana- 
dian Expeditionary Forces, 1915-18; Fellow 
in Latin, University of Chicago, 1919-21; 
Professor of Latin, College of Charleston, 
Charleston, S. C, 1921-22; Professor of Latin 
Language and Literature, Lebanon Valley 
College, 1922—. Travel and Study in 
Europe, 1926. 

Ethel May Bennett, B.A. 
Professor of French Literature and German 

B.A., Victoria College, University of 
Toronto, 1915; In charge of Modern Lan- 
guage, Ontario Ladies College, Whitby, Ont., 
1915-19; Tutor in French and German, 
University of Chicago, 1920-21 ; Graduate 
Student, University of Chicago, summer, 
1922; Professor of French Literature, Leba- 
non Valley College, 1922 — ; Travel and 
Study in Europe, 1926. 

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; Johannes- 
burg, 1910-11; Paris, 1911-14; Instructor in 
French, Lebanon Valley College, 1916-20; 
Study abroad, Ecole des Vacances, L'Alliance 
Francaise, Paris, 1923 ; Professor of French 
and Dean of Women, Lebanon Vallev Col- 
lege 1920 — . 

Christian Risser Gingrich, LL.B. 
Professor of Political Science and Economics 

A.B., Franklin and Marshall College, 
1911; Principal of High School, 1911-13; 
LL.B., University of Pennsylvania Law 
School, 1916; Member of State and County 
Bar Associations; Professor of Political 
Science and Economics, Lebanon Valley 
College, 1916—. 




COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES 




Mary Kathryn Wallace, A.M. 
Professor of English 
A.B., Ohio Wesleyan University - , 1923; 
Held Frances E. Bennett Scholarship in 
English at University of Pennsylvania, 1923- 
24; A.M., University of Pennsylvania, 1924; 
Instructor in English, Ohio Wesleyan Uni- 
versity, 1924-25; Instructor in English and 
Director of Dramatics, Hollins College, 1925- 
26; Professor of English, Lebanon Valley 
College, 1926—. 

Paul Anthony Wilson Wallace, Ph.D. 
Professor of English 
B.A., University of Toronto, 1915; In 
service with Canadian Expeditionarv Forces, 
1915-1S;M.A., University of Toronto, 1923; 
Ph.D., University of Toronto, 1925; Lecturer 
in English, University of Alberta, 1919-22; 
Instructor in English, University of Toronto, 
1923-25; Professor of English, Lebanon Val- 
ley College, 1925—. 

Paul S. Wagner, Ph.D. 
Professor of Mathematics 
A.B., Lebanon Valley College, 1917; 
Instructor in Mathematics, Lebanon Valley 
College, 1917-18; Military Service, 1918-19; 
Headmaster Franklin Day School, Baltimore 
Maryland, and Graduate Student, Johns 
Hopkins University, 1919-20; Graduate 
Student, Columbia University, Summer Ses- 
sion, 1921 and 1923; Leave of Absence and 
Graduate Student, Johns Hopkins University, 
1923-26; M.A., ibid., 1925; Ph.D., ibid., 1926; 
Professor of Mathematics, Lebanon Valley 
College, 1926—. 

G. Adolphus Richie, A.M. 
Professor of Bible and New Testament Greek 
A.B., Lebanon Valley College, 1913; 
B.D., Bonebrake, 1917; A.M., University of 
Pennsylvania, 1923; Ten years in Ministry; 
Lav Assistant, Marble Collegiate Church, 
New York, N. Y., 1913-14; Ph.D., University 
of Pennsylvania, 1927; Professor of Bible 
and New Testament Greek, Lebanon Valley 
College, 1925 — . 

O. Edgar Reynolds, M.A. 
Professor of Psychology and Education 
Illinois State Normal University, 1914; 
A.B., University of Illinois, 1916; M.A., 
Columbia University, 1917; Head of Educa- 
tion and Psychology, College of Puget Sound, 
1917-20; Professor of Psychology and Educa- 
tion, University of Rochester, 1920-23; Stud- 
ent, Columbia University, 1921-22; Ph.D., 
Columbia University, 1923-24; Professor of 
Education and Psychology, Lebanon Valley 
College, 192-1 — . 









[24] 



COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES 






Milton Lonsdale Stokes, LL.B. 
Professor of Business Administration 

B.A., University of Toronto, 1920; M.A., 
University of Toronto, 1922; LL.B., Univers- 
ity of Toronto, 1926; Instructor, Moose Jaw 
College, 1920-21; Instructor in English His- 
tory and French, University of Toronto, 1922- 
23 ; Lecturer in Economics, Extension Depart- 
ment, University of Toronto, 1923-26; Stud- 
ent, Queens University, Summer session, 1922; 
Lecturer in Finance and Government, Mc- 
Master University, Toronto, 1924; Barrister- 
at-Law, Osgood Hall Law School, 1926; 
Professor of Business Administration, Leba- 
non Valley College, 1926 — . 



Everett Mylin, A.M. 
Physical 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 in Mathe- 
matics and Coach, Massanutten Military 
Academy, 1919-20; Coach, Iowa State Col- 
lege, 1920-23 ; Lebanon Valley College, 1923—. 



Helen Ethel Myers, A.B. 
Librarian 

A.B. , Lebanon Valley College, 1907; 
Drexel Institute Library School, 1908; Assist- 
ant New York Public Library, 1908-10; Cata- 
loged University of Chicago Library, 1908- 
11; Librarian, Lancaster Public Library, 
1912-21; Member of American Library As- 
sociation; Lebanon Vallev College Librarian, 
1921—. 



J. Owen Jones, M.A. 
College Pastor 

Albert Barnhart 
Agent of Finance Committee 




r-- 



[25] 






CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC 







Ruth Elizabeth Engle, A.B. 
Director of 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, Frances 
Moor, and Frank LaForge, New York City; 
Graduate Courses at Columbia University 
in Composition, Improvisation and Musical 
Pedagogy, 1922-24; Director of Lebanon Val- 
ley Conservatory of Music, 192-1 — . 



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 - Renard ; Vocal Teacher, 
Lebanon Vallev College, 1912; Student of 
A. Y. Cornell Summer School, 1912-14-17-22; 
Vocal Teacher, Lebanon Valley College, 
1923 — ; Pupil of Madam Cahier, Curtis Inti- 
tute, 1924. 



George Rodgers 
Department of Voice 

Pupil of Lamperti and Frank King Clock, 
Berlin; Isnarden, Paris; Von ZurMeuhlen, 
London; Morcella, Sembrich, Nice; Hage- 
man and Sullivan, New York City. 



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, Sum- 
mer 1921; Concert Organists course with 
P. A. Yon in Italy, Summer, 1924. 



Harold Malsh 
Instructor of Violin 

Graduate of the Institute of Musical Art, 
New York City (Dr. Frank Damrosch, Direc- 
tor) ; Instructor at the Music and Art Insti- 
tute, Mt. Vernon, N. Y. ; Instructor of Violin, 
Lebanon Valley Conservatory of Music, 










Board of Trustees 



ki 






President Hon Aaron S. Kreider 

Vice President E. N. Funkhouser 

Secretary and Treasurer S. H. Derickson 

REPRESENTATIVES FROM THE PENNSYLVANIA CONFERENCE 

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

Rev. P. R. Koontz, A.B., B.D '. .Baltimore, Md 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. Mowery Chambersburg, Pa 1928 

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

Rev. L. Walter Lutz, A.B., D.D York, Pa 192 r 

Rev. C. E. Fultz, D.D Washington, D. C 192. 

Rev. W. M. Beattie Hanover, Pa 1929 

Rev. E. N. Funkhouser, A.B Hagerstown, Md 1929 

Henry Wolf Mt. Wolf, Pa 1929 

REPRESENTATIVES FROM THE EAST PENNSYLVANIA 
CONFERENCE 

T. R. Engle, A.B., LL.D Palmvra, Pa 1927 

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

Rev. H. F. Rhoad Harrisburg, Pa 1927 

T. 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. G. W. Hallman Hummelstown, Pa 1929 

Rev. J. O. Jones, A. B Annville, Pa 1929 

Rev. B. F. Doughertv, D.D Lebanon, Pa 1929 

Rev. C. H. Holzinger, D.D Lancaster, Pa 1929 

REPRESENTATIVES FROM VIRGINIA CONFERENCE 

Rev. G. W. Stover Winchester, Va 1927 

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

Rev. W. F. Gruver, D.D Martinsburg, W. Va 1928 

Rev. E. C. Wine, A.B Harrisonburg, Pa 1928 

Rev. A. J. Sechrist Churchville, Va 1929 

Rev. J. N. Fries, A.M Berkeley Springs, W. Va 1929 

ALUMNI TRUSTEES 

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

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

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










THE KNIGHTS OFTHE ROUND TABLE 







[28] 







[31] 












Class of 1927 



OFFICERS 

First Semester 

President J. Gordon Starr 

Vice-President Luella C. Lehman 

Secretary Madeline A. Mark 

Treasurer Wade S. Miller 



Second Se?nester 

President Alfred N. Hershey 

Vice-President Kathryn Young 

Secretary Miriam R. Daugherty 

Treasurer Wade S. Miller 



CLASS MOTTO 
"Veni, Vidi, Vict" 

CLASS COLORS 
Blue and White 

CLASS FLOWER 
Brown Eyed Susan 

CLASS YELL 

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









1 32 1 



Senior Class History 



"Backward turn backward, oh time in your flight 
Make us 'Frosh' again just for tonight." 

Why? To be a Freshman is to experience that "thrill that comes once in a life- 
time." Our arrival at college was not unlike that of classes preceding us, or those who 
still come. Everything was new and strange — do you remember the first class meeting 
in the American Legion Hall? Then we had our first claim to appreciation of our 
class cousins, two of whom directed us how to conduct our meeting "according to 
Hoyle." The strangeness soon wore off and our common miseries drew us together, so 
much that our boys drew the Sophs through the 'Quittie,' winning the Tug for us. 
There are pleasant and unpleasant ( ?) memories of the first hike; the foot-ball game; 
the Freshman banquet — but all these memories fade away, and with them some familiar 
faces, into a more recent picture. 

"Oh but it's great to be back again." Sophomores, but still drawn into the 
maelstrom of contention with our rivals. But this year the tables are turned, for 
there is a class upon whom we can "inflict" some of the stunts played upon us. Rivalry 
is keen and contests involving class spirit loom large in importance. The girls showed 
this ability, along with the boys, by winning in basketball. And the Sophomore hike 
proved that we knew how to stick together, and to oust the intruders! 

"We are not here to play, to dream, to drift, 
We have hard work to do and loads to lift." 

We are now in the ranks of upper classmen and the class spirit which marked our 
first two years is not lost — but has taken on a bigger aspect, that of a real college spirit. 
A great task is upon our shoulders this year, to publish the year-book. Thus in order 
to attain our goal which is "a bigger and better Quittie" the members of the Junior 
class must be thoroughly imbued with the real L. V. spirit, and more than that, inocu- 
late more of it in the rest of the student body. Some of our classmates burst into the 
limelight in the other big event of the year, the Junior play. May we ever supply the 
"Bishop's Candlesticks" with the lighted candles of memory, that these pleasant recol- 
lections may not burn out for us. 

"Build thee more stately mansions, O my Soul." The green dink has been put 
aside and the cap and gown awaits its place. What a wealth of experience these two 
vantage points mark. We have studied (some of us) ; have played (all of us) ; have 
dreamed our dreams, and now we have the opportunity to go out and make our high 
hopes — reality. We are sad to leave these happy relationships through graduation; we 
are happy for having been a part of L. V.'s student body for four years. This is the last 
record of our class in college but beyond the campus gates another world is waiting, and 
as we go we will take the spirit of our Alma Mater with us — a part of us. 






/ 




ELMER ROSS ANDREWS 

Hagerstown, Md. 

Bible-Greek Philokosmian 

College: Historical Societv (3); Min- 
isterium (1, 2, 3, 4). Class: Treasurer (1). 
Societv: Recording Secretary (3); Sgt.-at- 
Arms (1) ; Chaplain (2). 



ESTER LYDIA BYE-RLE 

Annville, Pa. 

Biology Delphian 

College: Assistant in Biology (3). 
Society: Anniversary Program (2, 3). 



SARAH ELIZABETH BLECKER 

Myerstown, Pa. 

History Clionian 

College: Eurvdice Club (3, 4), Treasurer 
(4) ; Readers' Club (3, 4), Sect.-Treas., (4) ; 
Historical Society (3, 4). Society: Annivers- 
ary Program (3 ). 



AXXETTA MAY BOLTZ 

Annville, Pa. 

History Clionian 



GLADYS MARY BUFFIXGTON 

Elizabethville, Pa. 

French Clionian 

College: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2, 4); 
Delegate to Eaglesmere (1). Class: Y. W. 
C. A. (1, 2, 3) ; Secretary (2) ; Annual Staff 
(3). Society: L'sher (1); Pianist (2); Secre- 
tary (3); Critic (4); Anniversary Program 
(3, 4). 



SAMCEL KRESGE CLARK 

Reading, Pa. 

Chemistry Philokosmian 

College: Manager, Basket Ball (4) ; Rifle 
Club (3, 4); Men's Senate (3). Class: Tug- 
of-war (1, 2); Football (1, 2); President 
(1); Annual Staff (3). Society: Editor (2). 






[34] 



CLAIR MILFORD DANIEL 

LlNGLESTOWN, PA. 
Chemistry Kalozetean 

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



SADIE AMANDA DAUB 

Lebanon, Pa. 

English Clionian 



MIRIAM REBECCA DAUGHERTY 

Elizabethtowx, Pa. ' 

English Delphian 

College: Wheaton College (1, 2) ; Read- 
ers' Club (3, 4,); Eurydice Club (3, 4). 
Class: Asst. Sect. (4). Society: President 

(4). 



MARY CATHERINE DAVIS 
Tremont, Pa. 
English Delphian 

Society: Vice-President (4). 



FLORENCE MAY DUNDORE 

Fredericksburg, Pa. 

Latin Delphian 

College: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); 
Delegate to Eaglesmere (2) ; Eurvdice Club 
(3, 4), Treasurer (3); La Vie 'Staff (3). 
Class: Vice-Pres. (1); First Honor Student 
(1) ; Junior Play (3). Society: Warden (1) ; 
Pianist (1) ; Corr. Secy. (2) ;' Rec. Secy. (3) ; 
President (4) ; Anniversary Program (1,2,3). 



VIRGINIA KATHERINE EDWARDS 

Vanderbiilt, Pa. 

History Delphian 





LELAND KEISER FACKLER 
Palmyra, Pa. 
History P/iilokosmian 

College: Historical Society (3). 



DANIEL LEROY FEGLEY 

Lykens, Pa. 

Bible-Greek Philokosmian 

College: Wm. and Mary (1); Mini- 
sterium (2, 3, 4), Vice-Pres. (3), Pres. (4) ; 
Debating Team (3) ; La Vie Staff (3). Class: 
Tug-of-War (2). Society: Chaplain (2); 
Anniversary Program (2). 



RCSSELL SEITZ FORNVVALT 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Mathematics Kalozetean 

College: Glee Club (4) ; Math. Round 
Table (3). Class: Tug-of-War (1,2); Foot- 
ball (1) ; Basketball (1, 3) ; Junior Plav (3). 



IRA REUBEN FORTNA 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Bible-Greek Philokosmian 

Ministerium (1, 2, 3, 4); Rifle Club 
(3, 4). Class: Tug-of-War (2). 



HAROLD WARREN FOX 

Steelton, Pa. 

Chemistry Kalozetean 

College: Football (1, 2, 3, 4,), Captain 
(4); "L" Club (1, 2, 3, 4). Class: Football 
(1, 2); Basketball (1, 2); Baseball (1, 2). 



BEATRICE BOONE HAPPEL 

Lebanon, Pa. 

French Clionian 

Society: Anniversary Program (2). 





HILDA HELLER 
Lebanon, Pa. 



Englisli 



Delphian 



WILLIAM FORREST HEMPERLY 
» Lebanon, Pa. 

Chemistry Kalozetean 

College: Asst. in Chemistry (3, 4) ; Rifle 
Club (3, 4) ; Men's Senate (4). Society: Cor- 
responding Secretary (4). 



HAROLD HARRY HERR 

Annville, Pa. 

Chemistry Philokosmian 

Tennis (1, 2, 3) ; Reserve Rasketball 
(1, 2) ; Rifle Club (3, 4). Class: Tug-o-war 
,1, 2); Baseball (1, 2); Basketball (1, 2). 
Society: Vice-Pres. (3). 



ALFRED NISSLEY 


HERSHEY 




Philadelphia 


Pa. 




History 


Kc 


lozetean 




College: Glee CI 


ub ( 


1, 2, 3, 


4), 


Pres. (4) ; Debating T 


earn (3, 


+); 


Historical Society 


(3) 


Tennis 


Mg 


r. (3). Class: Presi 


dent 


(4). 



LUCILLE MECK KANN 

Harrisburc, Pa. 

History Clionian 

College: Readers' Club (3, 4); Histori- 
cal Society (3, 4). Class: Treasurer (1) ; 
Y. W. C. A. Cab. (1, 2, 3). Society: Usher 
(1); Recording Secretary (4). 



ALBERT HERR KELCHNER 

Annville, Pa. 

History Philokosmian 

College: Star Course Committee (3, 4); 
Historical Society (3, 4). Class: Tug-of-War 
(2); Junior Play (3). Society: Pianist (1, 
2, 3); V. Pres. (3); Anniversary Program 

(3). 














ROBERT THEODORE KNOUFF 

Harrisburg, Pa. 

History Kalozetean 

College: Historical Society (3, 4). Class: 
Football (1); Baseball ( 1 );' Basketball (1, 
2, 3) ; Tug-of-War (1). 



MARK HERTZLER LAYSER 
Richland, Pa. 
History Kalozetean 

College: Rifle Club (3, 4). 



LUELLA CAMPBELL LEHMAN 

Harrisburg, Pa. 

French Clionian 

Class: Vice-Pres. (2, 4); Y. W. C. A. 
(2, 3). Society: Editor (1); Janitor (1); 
Secretary (3); Treasurer (4); Anniversary 
Program (3, 4). 



PEARL CATHERINE LINDEMUTH 

Reading, Pa. 

History Delphian 

College: Eurydice (2, 3, 4); Historical 
Society (3); Lutheran Students' Asso. (3, 
4), Treasurer (4). Society: Anniversary 
Program (2, 3). 



HENRY LESTER LCDWIG 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Chemistry Kalozetean 

College: Tennis (3), Mgr. (4); Men's 
Senate (3); Pres., Day Students' Club (4). 
Society: Pianist (2, 4) ; Ann. Program Com- 
mittee. (4). 



EMMA ISABELLA MADCIFF 

Mullica Hill, N. J. 

Mathematics Clionian 

College: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (1, 2, 3, 4), 
Sect. (3), Pres. (4) ; Delegate to Eaglesmere 
(2, 3); Math. Round Table (2, 3); Secy. 
(3); La Vie Staff (3); Asst. in Math. (4). 
Class: Secy. (2) ; First Honor Student (3). 
Society: Chaplain (2) ; Corresponding Secy. 










MADELINE ANNA MARK 

Lebanon, Pa. 

English Clionian 

College: Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Writers' 
Club (3), Secretary (3) ; La Vie Collegienne 
Staff (3). Class: Secretary (1,3); Junior 
Play (3). Society: Corresponding Secretary 
(3)"; Vice-President (4) ; President (4) ; An- 
niversary Program (3, 4). 

MARY CATHERINE McLANACHAN 
Elizabethville, Pa. 
English Delphian 

College: Dickinson (1); Y. W. C. A. 
Cabinet (2, 3, 4), Delegate to National 
Y. W. C. A. Convention at Milwaukee, Wis. 
(3); W. S. G. A. (3, 4), Secretary (3), 
President (4); Ministerium (3, 4); La Vie 
Collegienne Staff (4); Readers' Club (4) ; 
Assistant in Education (4). Class: Y. W. 
C. A. Cabinet (2, 3), Vice-President (2), 
President (3); Junior Play (3); Annual 
Staff (3); Historian (4); Second Honor 
Student (3). Society: Chaplain (2); Treas- 
urer (3), Anniversary Program (3). 

CHIEF EMERSON METOXIN 
Oneida, Wis. 
Economics Philokosmian 

College: Football (1, 2, 3, 4); Baseball 
(1, 2, 3, 4) ; Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4), Captain 
(3, 4) ; "L" Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Mens' Senate 
(2,4). Class: Football (1); Basketball (1). 

WADE SELLERS MILLER 
Weyers Cave, Pa. 
Bible-Greek Philokosmian 

College: Mens' Senate (2, 4), Vice-Pres. 
(4) ; Star Course Committee (2, 3, 4) ; Treas. 
(3), Chairman (4); May Dav Committee 
(2, 3) ; Ministerium (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Y. M. C. A. 
Cabinet (2, 3, 4), Secy. (2), Vice-Pres. (3), 
Pres. (4); La Vie Staff (4), Business Man- 
ager (4). Class: Tug-o-War (1, 2); Foot- 
ball (1, 2); Basketball (1, 2, 3); Baseball 
(1, 2); Treas. (3, 4); Junior Play (3); 
Bus. Mgr. Annual (3). Society: Sgt.-at-arms 
(1); Chaplain. (2); Recording Secy. (2); 
Vice-Pres. (3); Trustee (3); Pres. (4). 

LUKE SHIGEYUKI MIMCRA 
Horoshima, Japan. 
Chemistry Philokosmian 

College: Pre-Medical Society (3); 
Mathematical Round Table (3); Rifle Club 
(3, 4). Class: Football (2). Society: Sgt.-at- 
arms (1, 2) ; President (4). 

MERVIN LESTER MORROW 

Duncannon, Pa. 

Chemistry Philokosmian 

College! Reserve Football (2). Class: 

Football (1, 2); Baseball (1); Tug-o- war 

(1). Society: Sgt-at-arms (1). 







[39] 






















ROY VERN MOUER 
Oakville, Pa. 
Chemistry Kalozetean 

College: Manager, Football (4) ; Rifle 
Club (2, 4), Treas., (3, 4). Class: Tug-of- 
War (2); Baseball (1); Annual Staff (3); 
Junior Play (3). Society: Sgt.-at-Arms (1); 
Sect. (3); Anniversary Program (2, 3). 

WALTER LEE NESS 
Dallastown, Pa. 
Chemistry Kalozetean 

College: La Vie Collegienne Staff (1, 
3, 4), Editor-in-chief (4); Mens' Senate 
(3, 4), Secretary-Treasurer (3) ; Y. M. C. A. 
Cabinet (4). Class: Tug-o-war (1, 2) ; Foot- 
ball (1, 2); Treas. (1); Pres. (2): Editor- 
in-chief of Annual (3); Junior Play (3). 
Society: Corr. Secy. (2); Rec. Secy. (3); 
Chairman of Anniversary Program (3); 
Pres. (4); Judiciary Committee (3); Anni- 
versary Program (2). 

NELLIE GRACE RABENSTINE 
Palmyra, Pa. 
History Clionian 

College: Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4), Captain 
(3, 4). Class: Vice-President (2) ; Secretary 
(4); Junior Play (3). Society: Anniversary 
Program (3, 4) . 

WILLIAM ALVIN SAUER 
Annville, Pa. 
Bible-Greek Philokosmian 

College: Ministerium (1, 2, 3, 4). Class: 
Tug-o-war (1, 2); Treasurer (2). 

MYRA OLIVE SHEAFFER 
New Bloomfield, Pa. 
French Clionian 

College: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3) ; Dele- 
gate to W. I. A. S. G. at Wellesley, Mass. 
(3); La Vie Staff (4). Class: Y. W. C. 
A. Cabinet (1, 2, 3) ; Secretary (3) ; Basket- 
ball (1) ; Annual Staff (3) ; Junior Plav (3). 
Society: Chaplain (3); President (4) j Anni- 
versary Program (3. 4). 

JENNIE ELIZABETH SHOOP 

MlLLERSBURG, P.A. 

trench Clionian 

College: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4), Vice- 
Pres. (4); W. S. G. A. Cabinet (4), Treas. 
(4). Class: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (1, 2, 3); 
Treasurer (2); Vice-Pres. (1); Junior Play 
(3). Society: Sgt.-at-Arms (I); Editor (2)'; 
Critic (4) ; Anniversary Program (3, 4). 








CARL WILLIAM SLOAT 
Weatherley, Pa. 
History P/iilokosmian 

College: Historical Society (3, 4); Rifle 
Club (3, 4). Class: Tug-o-war (1, 2). Soci- 
ety: Sgt.-at-arms (1) ; Treasurer (3) ; Trus- 
tee (4). 

GRANT SAMUEL SMITH 
Roeesonia, Pa. 



Edt 


ication K.alozetea?i 




College: Baseball (1, 2, 3, 4), Captain 


(4' 


; Reserve Basketball (2, 3); "L" Club 


(2, 


3, 4). Class: Tug-o-war (2); Football 


(1, 


2, 3). 



CHARLES HAROLD SNAVELY 

Harrisburg, Pa. 

History Kalozetean 

College: Mathematical Round Table 

(2, 3). Society: Anniversary Program (1). 

BLANCHE REBECCA STAGER 
Lebanon, Pa. 
Latin Clionian 

College: Y. W. C. A. (2, 3, 4) ; Delegate 
to Eaglesmere (3); Eurydice (3, 4). Class: 
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2, 3). Society: Editor 
(2); Pianist (3); Recording: Secretary (3); 
Anniversary Program (3, 4). 

JAMES GORDON STARR 
Hagerstown, Md. 
Education Kalozetean 

College: Football (1, 2, 3, 4); Reserve 
Baseball (1); "L" Club (1, 2, 3, 4), Presi- 
dent (4); Mens' Senate (4). Class: Football 
(1, 2) ; Basketball (1, 2, 3) ; Baseball (1, 2) ; 
Annaul Staff (3); President (I 4); Junior 
Play (3). Society: Vice-President (3); 
President (4) ; Anniversary Program (2, 3). 

BERNETHA ALBERTA STRICKLER 

SCHAEFFERSTOWN, Pa. 
French Clionian 

College: Y. W. C. A. (2, 3, 4), Secretary 
(4), Delegate to Eaglesmere (3) ; W. S. G. 
A. Hall Pres. (4); Readers' Club (3, 4 
President (4); Historical Society (3); Luth- 
eran Students Association (4) ; Correspond- 
ing Secretary (4) ; Delegate to Mt. Airy 
Seminary (3); Delegate to Columbia Uni- 
versity (4). Class: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3). 
Society: Chaplain (3) ; Anniversary Program 
(3, 4). 











CLARENCE ERB ULRICH 
Harrisburg, Pa. 
Ic-Greek Philokosmian 

College: La Vie Staff (3, 4) ; Ministerium 
2, 3, 4), Treas. (3), Pres. (4); Y. M. 
A. Cabinet (3, 4), Treas. (3); Men's 
ate (3). Class: Tug-o-War (1,2); Pres. 
; Vice-Pres. (3, 4). Society: Chaplain 
; Corr. Sect. (3); Vice-Pres! (3); Critic 
; Critic (4) ; Pres. (4). 






JOHN FLOYD WALTERS 
Carlisle, Pa. 
History Kalozetean 

College: Mens' Senate (3, 4), President 
(4) ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2, 4) ; Reserve 
Football (2, 3); Historical Society (3); 
Star Course Committee (4) ; May Day Com- 
mittee (4); Glee Club (4); Rifle Club (4). 
Class: President (3); Tug-o-war (1); Art 
Editor of Annual (3); Junior Play (3); 
Basketball (1); Baseball (1,2); Football 
(1, 2). Society: President (4); Vice-Presi- 
dent (3) two terms; Anniversary Program 
(4) ; Anniversary Committee (1, 2, 3). 

KATHRYN MARY WHEELER 
Columbia, Pa. 
English Delphian 

College: W. S. G. A. (1, 2, 3, 4); 
Readers' Club (3, 4) ; Eurydice (3, 4), Vice- 
President (4) ; Mathematical Round Table 
(2). Class: Treasurer (2). Society: Warden 
(1); Corresponding Secretary (3); Anni- 
versary Program (3). 

HOMER ERDMAN WIEST 
Pine Grove, Pa. 
Chemistry Philokosmian 

College: Rifle Club (3) ; Mathematical 
Round Table (3). Society: Judge (4). 



EARL CARLTON WILLIAMSON 

Lawk, Pa. 

Chemistry Kalozetean 

Rifle Club (4). Class: Tug-o-war (1); 
Football (1). 



CHARLES DANIEL WISE 

Halifax, Pa. 

Ed neat ion Philokosmian 

College: Shippensburg Normal School 
(1, 2); Rifle Club (3, 4). Class: Junior 
Play (3). 






I+2| 



KATHRYN YOUNG 

Harrisburc, Pa. 

French Delphian 

College: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4), Dele- 
gate to Eaglesraere (3); W. S. G. A. (1, 2, 
3, 4), Delegate to Washington (3); Basket- 
ball (1, 2), Manager (3, 4); Star Course 
Committee (3, 4); La Vie Collegienne Staff 
(4). Class: Treasurer (1); Vice-President 
(4); Junior Play (3); Annual Staff (3 
Society: Warden (1); Recording Secretary 
(3); Corresponding Secretary (2); Vice- 
President (4) ; President '41 ; Anniversary 
Program (1, 2, 3). 



WALTER ZEMSKI 

Nanticoke, Pa. 

Education Philokosmian 

College: Reserve Football (2, 3, 4) ; Rifle 
Club (3, 4), President (4). Class: Footba 
(1, 2) ; Baseball (1, 2). 



WALTER MAYNARD SPARKS 

Mount Ranier, Md. 

Latin Kalozetean 

College: La Vie Collegienne Staff (3 
Band (3); Assistant in Latin (4). Class 
President (3); Annual Staff (3). Society 
Sgt.-at-arms (1, 2); Critic (4). 








' ' »M 



liili* 



] 



Class of 1928 






President 
Vice-President 
Recording Secretary 
Financial Secretary . 
Treasurer 



OFFICERS 

First Semester 



Samuel Meyer 

Frances Long 

Emma Meyer 

Henry Brubaker 

Millard Miller 



Second Semester 















President 
Vice-President 
Recording Secretary 
Financial Secretary 
Treasurer 



CLASS MOTTO 
Knowledge is virtue 

CLASS COLORS 
Brown and Gold 

CLASS FLOWER 
Snap-Dragon 

CLASS YELL 

Rika-rate-a-rate-a-rate, 
Rika-rate-a-rate-a-rate, 

1-9-2-8 
Raj Bang 

JUNIORS, JUNIORS, JUNIORS. 



Paul Piersol 

Mabel Hafer 

Mary Geyer 

Henry Brubaker 

Millard Miller 









Junior Class History 



RILLIANT, dauntless, optimistic, the class of '28 arrived in September 1924, 
at the scene of the biggest tug-of-war its members had ever encountered. Our 
brilliance, indeed, extended even to our "duds," — bright slickers, gay sweaters, 
cheerful neckties, and shrieking hats, which had been advertised by the old 
home town newspapers as collegiate and as the "very thing for the young 
college student." 

As has been said, we arrived after an infinite series of lingering farewells to the 
sweetheart's and parents at home. We succumbed to the all important operation of 
registration like stray sheep to the slaughter. We revived in the Opening Chapel 
Program when Doctor Gossard earnestly exhorted us to study diligently and gave into 
our eager hands the stiff, knotted rope of our college careers. He gave the signal. The 
tug started — a four year tug this time. 

We awoke at once to the fact that the Sophs were rooting for the opposing team. 
With disdain in their voices, they decreed that we discard our proud collegiate clothes 
in exchange for indescribable outfits of Indian blankets and "shiek sheets." Instead of 
being squelched as meek, submissive Freshies, we dug our footholds deeper and won 
blissful revenge in the form of class scraps, tug-o'-war, and athletic class contests. 

Is there one among us who will ever forget our Freshman snake dance into the 
face of the setting sun with the prized rope clutched by a hundred hands ? Or the class 
hike when we triumphantly escaped the vigilance of the all-wise Sophomores, merely to 
be disappointed on the score of no excitement? We further eluded their keen eyes by 
"climaxing" the Christmas holidays with a banquet at the Penn Harris Hotel in Har- 
risburg. These daring deeds were followed by a lull during which we enjoyed the col- 
lege life we had dreamed of, variety games, teas, receptions, parties, and class meetings — 
not forgetting the violent sessions in the chemistry lecture room under the administra- 
tion of President Baron, who armed with a bottle of chemicals, implored us to "get 
down to brass tacks." 

Our Sophomore year was another succession of class victories, one of which was 
our victory over the incoming Freshman class. Armed with the wisdom of a year, we 
sallied forth to frighten, capture, and subdue — and we did. 

These interests, of course, were not our only ones. All this time we had been work- 
ing planning, studying — never forgetting how and why we had come to college. All of 
which brings us to the Junior year, with the responsibility of a "bigger and better" 
Quittie, and to our dramatizations, the Junior breath of fame. We have learned to 
pull in unison. We hope to be declared victors of our college tug next year and to re- 
ceive our rewards, a sheepskin and the congratulations of our friends. After that — 
we shall accept the challenge of the world to the great tug of life. 











[47] 











HARRY DARKES ALBIGHT 

Lebanon, Pa. 

English Kalozetean 

"Formed by thy converse, happily to steer, 

From grave to gay, from lively to severe." 

— POPE 

"Darkie," quite properly, comes first in 
the Junior roll-call. What can he do? Don't 
ask such a question. "Darkie" can do every- 
thing and do it well too. A modern knight 
royal, he inspires others with his enthusiasm 
and interest. He can sing; he can a.-f he 
can write; and with it all finds time to hold 
down a number of important campus posi- 
tions. 

There is one trick that "Darkie" should 
never lose. It is the mysterious manner with 
which he hides his eyes when he smiles. 
Only a shiny twinkle gives warning that 
they have not disappeared entirely. Save 
it, young man, for the first stage manager 
you interview. His resistance will immedi- 
ately vanish. 

College: Glee Club (1, 2, 3), Treasurer 
(3); Writers' Club (2, 3), President (2); 
Readers' Club (2, 3); La Vie Collegienne 
Staff (2, 3); Mens' Senate (2). Class: 
First Honor Student (1); Freshman Math. 
Prize (1); Annual Staff, Editor-in-chief (3). 
Society: Anniversary Program (2, 3), Com- 
mittee (3); Judiciary Committee, Chairman 
(3). 



JOHN BRUCE BEHNEY 

Freeland, Pa. 

Bible-Greek Philokosmian 

"A fellow of infinite jest, of most excellent 
fancy." — Shakespeare 

Enter the fun-maker! Whenever Bruce 
appears upon the scene there is a mighty 
uproar. He can make the most solemn per- 
son laugh yet be a prophet and maintain his 
dignity. He carries tricks in his pockets. 
Usually they will not stay "put" and some 
of them climb into his eyes and into his smile. 
If that happens, beware! There is mischief 
brewing. You never can tell what will hap- 
pen next. All right, Bruce. Preachers with 
a sense of humor are in great demand ; also 
preachers who can sing. Hide just one small 
sentence in a tiny place in your memory. 
No benediction is printed in any church 
hymnal. 

College: Glee Club (2, 3) ; Y. M. C. A. 
Cabinet (2, 3), Secretary (2), Vice-President 
(3); Mens' Senate (3)'; La Vie Staff (3); 
Debating Team (2, 3); Ministerium (1, 2, 
3), Vice-President (3). Class: President 
(1), Financial Secretary (2), Guard (2), 
Junior Play Committee (3). Society: Chap- 
lain (2), Executive Committee, Chairman 
(3); Anniversary Program (2), Committee 
(3). 




[48] 








C. RAY BELL 
Lebanon, Pa. 



"All iv/w joy would win 
Must share it — happiness was born a twin." 
— BYRON 

Enter one of our doctors-to-be. He must 
be a very busy person for we seldom see him 
on the campus. Even music seems to have no 
charms for him. Alack! Alas! We forgot 
that Ray is really interested in Prof. "Derry" 
and Coach Mylin and, of course, "Hilly." 
This gives us one more cue to his campus 
life. He has taken kindly to athletics and 
here's a hope that the interest which has 
been kindled alone this line may go with 
him from the campus to the medical school. 
Then a prediction of worthy success will 
not come amiss. 

College: Varsity Basketball (3). Class: 
Football (1, 2). 



ORAN PASS BOLLINGER 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Biology Kalozetean 

"He only is a well-made man who has a 
good determination." — emerson 

Biology has charms for "Pass." All the 
ghosts of dead and gone animals, which 
haunt the lad, cannot frighten him. He is 
ghost immune. Even the skeleton in the 
glass case when he makes faces can make 
none horrible enough for this gentleman. One 
thing we do know. He can play tennis. When 
spring comes around you are quite sure to 
find him on the courts playing a quick game 
with some ready opponent. 

Pass has a great deal of business ability 
and as business manager of the Glee Club 
the opportunity for displaying it. He can 
sing as well as manage — one more link in 
a chain of credits. 






MABEL CATHERINE BREWBAKER 

Waynesboro, Pa. 

History Clionian 

"Care to our coffin adds a nail, no doubt; 

And every grin, so merry, draws one out." 

— PETER PINDAR 

Mabel's laugh is astonishing. It isn't 
loud but light and merry enough to be in- 
fectious. Usually she keeps it hidden away 
in her heart and only produces it for special 
occasions. Just as sure as vou go to sleep in 
class a sudden burst of gayietv, near at hand, 
brings the nap to an end. When Mabel 
laughs there is certain to be something to 
laugh at. She is a hard worker too. It is 
wise to burn midnight oil in a search for 
knowledge and Mabel is faithful in this as 
in all things. The Junior Court would be 
very incomplete without her. 

Society: Anniversary Program (2, 3) ; 
Usher (1) ; Editor (3). " 



HENRY YOST BRUBAKER 

Sinking Spring, Pa. 

Mathematics Kalozetean 

"The most completely lost of all days is that 
on which one has not laughed." — ckamfori 

"Jitney" acquired this name during his 
freshman year at L. V. C. and it "stuck" 
to him in that mysterious indefinable manner 
which all nicknames have. In him behold a 
mathematician, a member, of ability, of the 
Glee club, a follower of athletics and a good 
sport. Everybody laughs when "Jitney" 
laughs. He has a catching twisted grin 
which gains an answering smile from souls 
with even the smallest sense of humor. 
Well coupled with the grin, which is reallv 
just a reflection of inward fun, is a wealth 
of good nature. What more need a man have 
in order to win friends and success in a 
busy world ? 

College: Men's Senate (2); Glee Club 
(1, 2, 3); President L. S. A. (2, 3). Class: 
Tug-o-War (1, 2) ; Basketball (1, 2) ; Base- 
ball (1, 2) ; Football (2) ; Financial Secretary 
(3). Society: Anniversary Program (2). 



[50] 




* h 




JOSEPH CHARLES BRUNO 

Pittston, Pa. 

Chemistry (Pre-Medical) Kalozetean 

"Tho' modest, on his unembarrassed brow 
Nature has written "gentleman." — byron 

Very little is seen or heard of "Joe", 
but if you meet often enough, a slender, good- 
looking young fellow-wearing a mask of 
rather quizzical quietness, you'll soon dis- 
cover him. Though his words are few and 
far between, what he says counts. "Joe" is 
planning to enter the medical profession. 
Quickness in action and thought are supreme 
factors which make success in that line count. 
These, together, with Joe's personality, will 
certainly furnish the foundation materials 
for a life of happiness. No other profession 
gives as large an opportunity for doing 
little deeds of kindness for so many. 

"Small service is true service while it 
lasts." — Wordsworth. 

College: Asst. Manager; Rifle Club (2, 
3); PrelMedical Society (3); Coach-Soph. 
Tug-o-war team (3). Class: Tug-o-war 
(1, 2); Football (2). Society: Serg.-at-arms 
(I); Editor of Examiner (2); Vice-Presi- 
dent (3). 



BENETTA ELEANOR BLRRIER 

Middleton, Pa. 

English Clionian 

"Ther's language in her eye, her cheek, her lip, 
Nay, her foot speaks." — Shakespeare. 

If you are seeking a picture of dainti- 
ness, pray, pause a while and gaze at "Bee". 
Where will you find such laughing eyes or 
such tripping feet? Not anywhere, be assured. 
Better than either, "Bee" has the grace of 
a happv heart and the charm of a sweet 
voice. She is an especial favorite with the 
Muse of Music, and has sung her way thru 
the College World. Music has won more 
hearts than a few and a song on "Bee's" 
lips conveys a meaning that no one could 
misunderstand. It is a meaning full of joy 
and gayiety that the world will always 
appreciate. In fact, it has sometimes furn- 
ished a means of escape from the misery of 
an "over-cut" examination. How about it, 
"Bee"? 

College: Readers' Club (3); Eurydice 
(1, 2, 3). Class: Vice-President (1) ; Annual 
Staff (3). Society: Anniversary Program 

(2, 3). 



[51] 











CATHERINE CHRISTINA CRAVEN 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

English Clionian 

"Never idle a moment, but thrifty and 
thoughtful of others." — longfellovv 

From the lonely "intense" city of Brook- 
lyn, this busy newcomer entered the ranks of 
the Junior court. Catherine is always on the 
job, bringing with her a willing heart and 
a cheerful giggle. The early hours of the 
morning often find her at work. Evidently 
the sandman understands when to forget 
some folks at L. V. Catherine has been 
known to have a troubled conscience because 
some underclassman took an extra light-cut 
in her room. Be it said to her credit, how- 
ever, that ^e unburdened her conscience to 
the proper authorities and has since been in 
a peaceful frame of mind. Now she can, 
according to Wordsworth, "Hear the Deca- 
logue and feel no self-reproach." 

College: Readers Club (3); Student 
Volunteer Band (3). 



RALPH ALFRED DAUBERT 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Chemistry Kalozetean 



'Speach is great; but silen 

an easy and pleasant virtue 



is greater." 

CARLYI.E 



It is an easy and pleasant virtue when 
a man is silent. The wisest people in the 
world have usually been those who waited 
for someone else to speak, especially, if what 
someone else said meant nothing. In spite 
of Ralph's quietness there is a friendliness 
which makes us believe that his reserve is 
only a mask. In fact, a little bird whispered 
t'other day that he is only bashful. Aren't 
you glad you went and had your pictures 
taken, Ralph? Come to think of it, that little 
bird in the camera was the very one that 
went telling tales. He laughed very much 
and added, "Besides, you know, he's a 
mighty nice fellow". Now, what are chemi- 
cal equations to that? 





MM 




ABRAHAM SHENK DOHNER 

Annville, Pa. 

Chemistry Philokosmian 

"The silent countenance often speaks" — OVID 

Here is another quiet fellow. He's not 
only quiet but so very backward that he 
even goes home bv the back streets to avoid 
meeting college co-eds who happen to be 
down town for a promenade. Abe's hang- 
out is in the chemistry lab. According to 
this future chemist there isn't a better place 
in the whole administration building. Our 
chief objection to it is that one never knows 
when some lively "never before discovered" 
something or other is going to make its pres- 
ence felt and blow everybody through the 
roof. But "Abe" and success are not worried 
about such a small matter. 






JOHN PAUL DOHNER 

Annville, Pa. 

Chemistry Philokosmian 

"Unless a man works he cannot find out what 
he is able to do." — hamerton 

Paul is a studious, pleasant person. His 
manner is that of a young man who is 
working hard to win a place for himself in 
the world of affairs. Reports are often vague 
and meaningless but the one which tells of 
his industry is certainly justified. One must 
be busy in order to be a scientist. Since Paul 
has always had that reputation, chemical 
concoctions are safe in his hands. One of 
these days we expect him to discover one 
of the missing elements. For the sake of the 
students of chemistry we hope not. There 
are quite enough to learn as it is. Hard work 
should give him a straight road to prosperity, 
a large place in the field of science, a happy 
life — and a write-up in the "American Maga- 
zine" ! 

Class: Tug-o-war (1); Football (2). 











MARIAN BOWMAN DORSHEIMER 

Lebanon, Pa. 

French Delphian 

"But 0, she dances sucli a way/ 
A'o sun upon an Easter-day, 
Is half so fine a sight." — suckling 

In walks Marian! Behold a thoroughly 
modern girl, practical and pleasant. She is 
always on hand when there is work to be 
done and, as a good sport and a fine student, 
she is always ready to do her share. There 
is another splendid trait about Marian. She 
never gossips, and that's pretty hard to avoid 
— especially in the Day Student's Room above 
the library. That seems to be her favorite 
abode, for there she may be found any day. 
Thev say she is also fond of reading. Do 
not think that she confines herself to Spanish 
tragedies and French literature, for judging 
from the marks she makes, she knows how 
to read some textbooks — and understand 
them. 



ADAM IRVIN DUXDORE 

Mount Aetna, Pa. 

Chemistry Kalozetean 

"Now for good lucke, cast an old shooe 
after mee." — heywood 

Adam delights in moods. One day he 
assays to dismiss his troubles with a don't 
care expression; the next he is ready to dig 
a grave for Father Sunshine. "Good luck" 
constantly haunts him, not in the shape of 
old shoes but like some things less substantial 
and not so "meaningful ". Adam can do any- 
thing that requires strength. You see he is 
a farmer's son. That is no handicap. Most 
great men came from farms — or worked in 
stone quarries! (How about it, Adam?) 
He is now very much engaged in his studies 
and in his social activities — especially on 
Maple Street! Oh, and we forgot that he 
is in the throes of preparing for the printer 
his great book, "Two months on a rock pile". 









Society: Warden ('. 
gram (21. 



Anniversa 



Pro- 



[54] 





PAUL A. ELBERTI 

MlDDLETOWN, PA. 

Education Kalozetean 

"He set his heart upon the goal, 
Not on the prize." — WATSON 

If you hear a rumpus in the boys' dormi- 
tory at any time, you can just surmise that 
"Peaches" is up to his tricks again. Wouldn't 
this be a bothersome world without any fun 
in it? "Peaches" thinks so and so do you and 
so do all of us. He is a good sport as all 
good athletes should be. As a football and 
basketball star he is shining "beyond com- 
prehension." Don't mistake this term for a 
psychological expression. "Peaches" knows 
that it isn't, but I'll admit that this is "beyond 
comprehension" — why he should carry a 
psychology text-book with him when he goes 
a traveling. Can anyone explain? 

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



ESTHER MAY FLICKINGER 

Lebanon, Pa. 

English Delphian 

"7 love tranquil solitude 
And such society 
As is quiet, wise and good." — shelley 

Simple and unaffected, and withal studi- 
ous, Esther stands for "sure-nuff" courage 
and interest. She always has a hopeful and 
persistent desire to make things go. You 
can be sure they do go, too. When the 
Writer's Club nearly went "on the rocks" 
Esther went "pepineering" and saved the 
day. The girls' debating team owes a debt 
to her also. Perhaps the very presence of 
this enthusiasm prevents us from forming a 
mental image of her in the atmosphere of 
a nunnery. Esther has the aloofness of an 
ascetic, the soul of a saint, and the mental 
alertness of a twentieth century business man. 
What finer combination of qualities could 
one have? 

College: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3) ; Writ- 
ers Club (2, 3), President (3); Debating 
team (1, 3), Captain (3). Society: Chaplain 
(1) ; Treasurer (3). 








KATHRYN FLINCHBAUGH 

Windsor, Pa. 

Frenxh Delphian 

"W hen night has set her stiver lamp on high, 
Then is the time for study."— bailey 

If you wish a good example of studious- 
ness seek out Kathryn. No matter what hour 
of the day, — or night, you will find her 
searching, diligently, for some meaning for 
a puzzling Latin verb or wrinkling her brow 
over a long, difficult lesson in French. Please 
do not think that Kathryn is not sociable. 
The truth will out. She is the member of 
an interesting club tracing its origin to a 
group of South Hall girls. The name? 
Sorry but it is a secret. It is said that there 
are fines for breaking the rules of the organi- 
zation ; also that there are midnight banquets 
the like of which has never been known in 
the annals of L. V. C. 

Society: Warden (1); Secretary (1, 2); 
Anniversary Program (1, 2). Class: Fresh- 
man Cabinet (1, 2). 



ROY IVAN FLINCHBAUGH 

Dallas-town, Pa. 

Chemistry Philokosmian 

"For the more a man knows the more worthy 
he is." — ROBERT OF GLOUCESTER 

Roy has more ability and brains, wrapp- 
ed up in his reserved manner, than many 
people guess. Anyone who is able to pick an 
"A" in physics just as easily as picking 
cherries must know what he wants and how 
to get it. Besides he is assistant in chemistry 
this year which speaks volumes in itself. 
Roy can measure up, intelligently too, in the 
hardest physical test. Think back for in- 
stance, to the annual tug-o-war when we 
were sophomores. Somedav "Who's Who in 
America" will record the principal events in 
the life of this Junior knight. 'Till then all 
good fortune must come his way. 

College: Assistant in Chemistry (3). 
Class: Tug-o-war (2); Second Honor Stud- 
ent (2). Society: Trustee (3). 



[56] 





ROY SEIBERT FLOOK 

Meyersville, Md. 

Mathematics Kalozetean 

"Years teach us more than books." — auerbach 

Here is a man who is often seen but 
seldom heard. Roy hails from Maryland and 
he brought to L. V. C. the courteous interest 
and unflagging courage of the Southland. 
Always friendly but never demonstrative he 
is loyal to the ideals of the Junior court. 
He helped to win the rope in the Tug-o-war 
contests, which filled the court, for an hour, 
with the flame of achievement. But Roy is 
not only an expert at rope tugging. He is 
a Japanese wrestler in the science of Mathe- 
matics. To those who are on unfriendly 
terms with sciences this is a tip. "Try the 
'jiu jutsu' method". 

College: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Librarian 
(2), Treasurer (3) ; Rifle Club (3) ; Mathe- 
matical Round Table (2). Society: Vice- 
President (3); Recording Secy. (2); Serg- 
at-arms (2). 



EARL WILSON FORNWALT 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Mathematics Kalozetean 

"Let each man think himself an act of God, 
His mind a thought, a breath of God." 

— bailey 

Take a look at the busy man. Earl 
keeps up to the mark in his College work, 
and, in the bargain, occupies an important 
position as Junior Secretary in the Lebanon 
Y. M. C. A. The Varsity Basketball team 
also claims him. Take a look at Kalo some 
evening and you will find him there. How 
he manages is a problem. Perhaps "sur- 
veying trips" are an inspiration. If so, we 
all need a course in surveying, and then, 
maybe we'll acquire some of the shining 
light of "Pep" that is one of Earl's good 
graces. 

Class: Basketball: Football. 



[57] 





OLGA SARA FREEMAN 

Sinking Spring, Pa. 

History Clionian 

"1 would rather sit on a pumpkin and have 
it all to myself, than to he crowded on a 
velvet cushion." — thoreau 

One day, almost three years ago, Olga 
came to L. V. C. Of course, as always 
happens, the Sophomores decided that the 
Freshmen were a little too fresh. As a re- 
sult Olga blossomed out as one of the 
Dolly Sisters. A happy result it was, for 
this young lady has a perfect profile and an 
even olive-tinted complexion. These natural 
attributes, together with the added charm of 
the make-up, produced an attractive Dolly. 
To prove all statements, as authoritative, 
just notice the sparkling diamond that Olga 
wears on her left hand. As some old seer 
once remarked, "Seein' is believin." 

College: Basket Ball (1) Y. M. C. A. 
Cabinet (1, 2); Society; Usher (1) Anni- 
versary Program (2, 3). 



CHARLES MAGNUS GELBERT 

Ambler, Pa. 

Education Phtloksmian 

".-Is proper man as one shall see in a sum- 
mer's day." — SHAKESPEARE 

In class and college here, "Charlie'' is 
one of the most popular fellows in the 1928 
court. He snatches up honors in athletics. 
Many a football battle could not have been 
won without his splendid playing. He makes 
his mark as a student, too, placing himself 
in the ranks of "all-round" men. It is hard 
to understand why "Charlie" always slips 
into a back seat in the classroom. Perhaps 
he is too bashful to face a teacher's storm of 
words — or maybe life is a little bit brighter 
in the last row than in the first? 
"No matter where — 
'Jerry' is always there!" 

College: Baseball (1, 2, 3); Basketball 
(1. 2, 3); Football (1, 2, 3). Class: Fresh- 
man Football (1). Society: Secretary. 



[58] 





MARY MARGARET GEYER 

MlDDLETOWN, Pa. 

Lati\ Clioniax 

"For she was jes' the quiet kind 
Whose nature's never vary; 
Like streams which keep a summer mind 
Snoivhid in Jenooary." — lowell 

There is nothing so alluring as a calm, 
sweet nature. Mary has always demon- 
strated this fact to us. No one has ever 
seen her angry or unkind, or too busy to 
be friendly. Under so pleasant an exterior 
are hidden capabilities that few have notic- 
ed. Wasn't is May-day when Mary revealed 
her skill? Measuring, sewing, and fitting to 
the tune of a sewing-machine, she accomp- 
lished wonders. Anyone who saw the spring 
fete guessed as much. Mary is a splendid 
student, too, excelling in any task to which 
she sets her mind and hand. Latin, above all 
else, is her kingdom, which she rules to the 
tune of a Latin dictionary. 

College: Delegate to Eaglesmere (2); 
May-day Comm. (2). Class: Y. W. C. A. 
Cabinet (1, 2); Secretary (2, 3); V. Pres. 
(2). Society: Rec. Sect. (3); Anniv. Pro- 
gram (2, 3). 



EDNA CATHERINE GRAHAM 

CONEMATJGH, Pa. 

Biology Clionian 

"A great mind is a good sailor, as a great 
heart is." — EMERSON 

If you want to know how to solve a 
difficult problem in physics, go to "Eddie". 
If you want to know all the long biological 
names, ask "Eddie". Whenever you want 
someone to go hiking with you, see "Eddie". 
She's a brilliant student, a good sport, and 
a genial companion. The sciences are to her 
like "pretzels and beer" to the Dutch. They 
digest easily. There is no doubt that Edna 
will make great progress in the field that 
especially interests her — the field of Biology. 
She isn't afraid of snakes or frogs or cats; 
you see, but charms them by means of chloro- 
form and pickling brine. Rather you than 
us, young lady! 

College: Readers Club (2, 3); Math. 
Round Table (1, 2); Assistant in Biology 
(2, 3) ; Biological Scholarship (2) ; Biological 
Reading Club (2) ; La Vie Staff (3). Class: 
Second Honor Student (1) ; First Honor Stu- 
dent (2). Society: Usher (1); Editor (2); 
Anniv. Program (2,3). 



[59] 





OLIVETTE LYDIA HAAS 

Intercourse, Pa. 

Social Sciences Delphian 

"What siveet delight a quite life affords." 
— Drummond 

Olivette lives very much within herself. 
Is there no way of finding out what she 
thinks of all this quiet lief? Should we 
bother to discove rthese tho'ts when we know 
that she is happy? Very quiet and retiring 
in her manner Olivette reminds us of a few 
lines by James Whitcomb Riley: — 
"A we little worm in a hickory nut 

Sang, happy as happy could be; 

'Oh, I live in the heart of the whole round 
world 

And it all belongs to me." 
There is also something to be said about 
her ability as an elocutionist, although it 
is very seldom that she gives us a glimpse 
of herself in that capacity. 

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

A. (1, 2, 3). 



MABEL GRACE HAFER 

Chambersburg, Pa. 

English Clionian 

"Common sense is not so common." 

— Voltaire 

Tranquillity characterizes "Jerry" and 
gives her an especial place in this splendid 
court. She is always calm and even-temp- 
ered, always straight forward. Because she 
is a royal, good friend, friendliness is ex- 
pressed in the very sound of the nickname 
"Jerry". Good sense has often poured oil 
on troubled waters, so there can be no battles 
with her in the .fore-ground. College life 
did one good turn for her bv bringing her 
"Charlie" to L. V. C. Cupid sometimes makes 
mistakes but he was feeling most mischiev- 
ous and kindly-disposed when "Charlie" 
first met "Jerry". What is more important 
— he hasn't changed his attitude in the least. 

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

(1, 2). Class: Sec. (1); Basketball (1, 2); 
Vice-Pres. (3) ; Annual Staff, Society Editor. 
Society: Corresponding Sec. (3) ; Anniversary 

(2, 3) ; Eurydice (1). 



[60] 





GLADYS SARAH LE VAN HAPPEL 

Lebanon, Pa. 

English Clioniam 

"Happiness seems made to be shared." 

— Corneille 

Three years ago "Gladdie" starred in a 
Clionian Anniversary Program. She did it 
well too. Since then she seems to have almost 
disappeared. Once in a while she "bobs" 
around usually in a limousine, that glides up, 
smoothly, to the back door of the Adminis- 
tration Building, just in time for classes. 
There is a reason for "Gladdie's" seeming 
indifference towards campus affairs. Only 
"Flowers" have charms for her and there are 
none here. It is too bad for we would like 
to see more of "Flower's sweetheart". 

Society: Anniversary Program (1). 



WALTER L. HARTZ 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Chemistry Kalozetean 

"1 regret often that I have spoken, 
Never that I have been silent." 

— Publius Syrus 

If Walter had lived during the days 
of the Puritans what a fearful time he would 
have had. You see he can't keep track of his 
7:45 classes since "strict observance of re- 
ligious duties" is one of the earmarks of 
Puritanism we hate to think of what might 
have happened to him. Walter has mended 
his ways lately, for the physics 18 bugaboo 
that used to pinch him into saying to his 
mother, "No, Mother, I haven't any classes 
this morning", is gone. In spite of his 
quietness Walter has a splendid sense of 
humor. It has been learned both by observa- 
tion and experience that all radio experts 
possess this excellent saving grace. 






[61] 





BERN ICE AMES HOOVER 

Harrisburc, Pa. 

English Clionian 

"Nature was here so lavish of her store, 
That she bestowed until he had no more." 

BROWS' 

The pixies and the fairies were seeking 
a queen. They looked high. They looked 
low. In fact they looked just everywhere. 
When a fairy and a pixie, together, found 
"Bernie" there was a real argument. Each 
cried with the other in bestowing upon her 
the finest gifts within their power to com- 
mand. Neither could prevent her from grow- 
ing up and so the elves lost a queen and the 
Junior court gained a princess. "Bernie" 
has played this royal part during the two 
years she has been on the campus. "Sleeping 
beauties" are very scarse but here is a real, 
live beauty, Cliff's "Elaine". 

College: Readers Club (3). Society: 
Anniversary Program (2, 3). 



ISABEL ELEANOR HOST 

Palmyra, Pa. 

French Delphian 

"The wise man warns me that life is but a 
dewdrop on the lotus leaf."— iagore. 

Look at this picture. Did you ever be- 
fore see such mischief in a young lady's 
eyes? For this one it speaks volumes. Isabel 
delights in "putting over" all sorts of tricks 
and then joining in the laugh at your expense. 
Light-hearted as air and just as goodnatured 
she lives in a soap bubble world. One would 
think that a ride to and from Palmyra every 
day would put a damper on such exuberant 
spirits. It hasn't in the least. Mix the spirits 
with a little serious cement and build your 
soap-bubble walls, firmly, lady. You'll sail 
along all right. 

College: Eurydice (I, 2, 3); Society: 
Anniversary Program. 



[62] 





JACOB MAYS HORST 

Reading, Pa. 

Latin Philokosmian 

"The hyacinth for constancy <wi' its unchang- 
ing hue." — burns. 

Faithfulness characterizes "Jake's" alto- 
gether splendid self. There is no finer quali- 
fication, for in him we find the careful stud- 
ent, the skilful artist, and last but not least 
the true husband. His artistic efforts have 
been stamped within this book and in the 
college office are the records of his scholar- 
ship. In tune with all, "Jake" knows how 
"to touch the ivories" and is pianist for our 
famous Men's Glee Club. Before he came 
to L. V. "Jake" married a sweet-faced little 
lady named Grace who has been his inspira- 
tion through three or more years. The great- 
est satisfaction for any man consists "in lov- 
ing well and doing well." 

College: Glee Club (3), Pianist (3); 
Rifle Club (2, 3). Class: Treasurer {D ; 
Tug-o-war (1) ; Football (2) ; Annual Staff 
(3); Auditing Committee (2). Society: Pi- 
anist (1, 2, 3); Orchestra (1, 2, 3), Leader 
(2, 3); Corresponding Secretary (2); Anni- 
versary Program (1, 2). 



ELMER ADAM KEISER 

Reinerton, Pa. 

English Philokosmian 

"A dry jest, sir. I have them at my fingers' 
end." — SHAKESPEARE 

"Red" is the life of the boys' dorm. 
His hair and good-natured wit are good 
companions, both being bright. Who will 
ever forget his impersonation act at our 
Freshman banquet? It was then that we first 
began to know him. He is always busy, 
always pleasant, and always ready for a 
friendly argument, — friendly, because "Red" 
will yield or win a point most reasonably, 
and never loses his temper. He is intensely 
interested in Tower City, at the present time, 
and even though he has so much to do, a 
letter a day — at least — finds its way there. 
Don't you think this is all very "illuminat- 
ing"? 

College: Readers' Club (2, 3); Writers' 
Club (2, 3); La Vie Staff (3); Intercollegi- 
ate Debating Team (2, 3); Y. M. C. A. 
(3) ; Men's Senate (3), Secretary — Treasurer 
(3) ; Mathematical Round Table. Class: 
President (2); Tug-o-war (1, 2); Baseball 
(1, 2); Football (2); Annual Staff (3). 
Society: Executive Committee, Chairman 
(2, 3) ; Anniversary (2) ; Anniversary Com- 
mittee (3). 



[63] 





ALICE J. KINDT 
Annville, Pa. 



English 



Clionian 



"The chambers of the house of dreams .... 
Are fed with so divine an air, 
That Time's hoar wings grow young therein, 
And they who walk there are most fair." 

THOMSON 

Student, poet, dreamer of dreams — this 
is Alice. Active in a variety of campus 
organizations, busy in the library (as a 
librarian and as a student), and yet, some- 
how, she is always smiling. Alice has fared 
well in all her contacts since leaving the 
"wilds" of Brooklyn. Always dependable in 
telling a good story (and telling it well) she 
has once more shown her ability in her ef- 
forts as Literary Editor of this publication. 
May her dreams be realized and may she 
ever be an instrument to help others to dream 
in this cold materialistic world. 

College: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2) ; Dele- 
gate to Eaglesmere ( I ) ; W. S. G. A. (2, 3) ; 
Writers' Club (2, 3), Vice-President (3); 
La Vie Staff (3); Winner of Short Story- 
Contest (2) ; Chairstmas Pageant (3) ; Pray- 
er Meeting Committee (3). Class: Annual 
Staff, Literary Editor (3); Class Play (3). 
Society: Anniversary Program (2, 3) ; Judi- 
ary Committee (2, 3); Editor (2); Society 
Reporter (3). 



CHARLES MILFORD KNISLEY 
Red Lion, Pa. 

History Philokosmian 

"Tis good-nature only wins the heart." 

— STII.LINGFELT 

Why does "Speed" sleep so much? A 
number of reasons have been suggested. One 
— the healthiest, happiest puppy is the one 
who sleeps more than half the time. Two — 
to attain perfect behavior when in class and 
when forced to remain in a "state of aware- 
ness". Three — because there is a certain joy 
in sleeping. "Speed" is a healthy, and happy, 
speciman of manhood ; as far as we know 
his behavior in class is quite as it should be; 
also he enjoys sleeping. You have many 
buddies, "Speed", so you will never find it 
lonesome sailing. Do you usually engage a 
Pullman from here to Philadelphia? 

College: Historical Society (2) ; Mathe- 
matical Round Table (1). Class: Tug-o-war 
(1, 2); Basketball (1, 2); Football (1, 2). 
Society: Secretary (2, 3). 











RAYMOND HEISEY KOCH 

Palmyra, Pa. 

History Kalozetean 

"Fortune can take aimay riches but not 

courage." — Seneca 

Raymond is an out and out business man. 
Keen-minded and practical he sees his way 
clearly through the knots and tangles of 
college life. He is also interested in basket- 
ball — and the Senate! When there is any 
excitement he is sure to be on hand. For 
instance, a faint but vivid memory of the 
Sophomore hike comes trailing back. Emma 
is the greatest interest of his life. One is 
seldom seen without the other. Wonder if 
Emma counts her telephone calls from Pal- 
myra? Besides the "line" that he sells to 
Emma, Koch manages to sell his share of 
Dodges and of jewelry. His byword is 
prosperity. 

College: La Vie Staff (3) ; Men's Senate 
(3); Reserve Basketball (1, 2, 3). Class: 
Football (1, 2); Basketball (1, 2); Baseball 
(1,2). 



HENRY ALLISON KOHLER 

Thurmont, Md. 

Mathematics Philokosmian 

"A gallant man is above ill-ivords." — selden 

What happens to "Hen" sometimes, — 
over the week-end? Think hard! You have 
it? Oh, yes, he goes to Tower City. Attrac- 
tions at this city are many and apparently, 
Lebanon Valley fellows fall the hardest for 
them. When a need arises for a double for 
Prof. Grimm, "Hen" is the man we seek. 
He crooks his arm and turns his head and 
bites his words in worthy imitation of our 
registrar. This is not "Hen's" only claim to 
distinction for he knows how to "sling hash" 
in the dining-room and does it as gallantly 
as a gentleman visiting the belle of Tower 
City. 

College: Rifle Club (2, 3) ; Reserve foot- 
ball (2, 3) ; Math. Round Table (2). Class 
Tug-of-war (1): Football (2). Society 
Sergeant of Arms (1); Cor. Sec'y (2) 
Anniversary Program (2). 



[65] 








UHL RONDO KUHN 

Chambersburg, Pa. 

Chemistry — Biology Philokosmian 

"/ feel an army at my feet." — Schiller 

This big fellow with his bluff, friendly 
manner would scarcely seem interested in the 
world of Nature. In this case appearances 
are deceiving for Uhl spends much of his 
time studying birds and animals. This does 
not mean that there is nothing else on earth 
for him. Uhl is very partial to the cause of 
the Rifle Club and very, very partial to the 
cause of Betty. Both of these are noteworthy 
but the cause of Betty is far more praise- 
worthy for Betty's blond slimness and sweet 
voice are absolutely fascinating. We give 
you credit for good taste, Uhl! 

College: Rifle Club Executive Officer (2, 
3); Reserve Football (1, 2, 3); Pre Medical 
Society (2, 3); Math. Round Table (1, 2). 
Class: Football (1); Basketball (1). 



RAYMOND KUHNERT 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Mathematics Kalozetean 

"0, this learning, ivhat a thing it is!" 

SHAKESPEARE 

Shakespeare spoke well when he consid- 
ered the might of learning, yet what greater 
honor it is to have the trait which makes 
a man dependable. In this one word we 
have a summary of Raymond. He never has 
much to say, but his earnestness and studious 
bent placed him high on the calendar of our 
Junior Court. Especially is he a shark at 
the game of Physics. There is no word in 
the dictionary too large to praise the man 
who masters this difficult game. Raymond 
has a special duty taking care of Ralph, 
since the last named chap falls into all sorts 
of difficulties because of his bashfulness 
complex. 

Honors: Class: Tug-of-war (2) ; Foot- 
ball (2). 



[66] 




Or 








FRANCES H. LONG 

BoRDENTOWN, N. J. 



English 



Delphian 



"Alack, there lies more peril in thine eye 
Than twenty of their sword." — Shakespeare 

"Fran" is a friendly, young lady with 
mischief written in her eyes. Like the little 
tailor of fairyland she can easily kill seven 
at one "glance." She is not only good-look- 
ing but also "peppy" and fair at the game of 
"repartee." "Fran" is blessed with a hand 
skilled for the pen and brush. It was her 
pen that turned out an A+ for psychology- 
drawings. From it also came a reasonable 
part of the art work in our yearbook. 

Dear lady, just use your brush to revo- 
lutionize the world of art and for goodness 
sake — blot out the Modernists. They know so 
little about nothing. 

College: Quittie Staff (3); Y. W. Cab- 
inet (1, 2). Class: Vice-President (3); 
Basketball (3). Society: Warden; Corres- 
ponding Secretary (2) ; Chaplain (2) ; Re- 
cording Secretary (3) ; Critic. 



LLOYD LUX 
Ankville, Pa. 



"Pack up your troubles in your old kit bag, 
And smile, smile, smile." — asaf 

Are you really anxious to see a crinkled 
quirk of a smile? Look well at Lloyd and 
you'll find it lurking in two somber brown 
eyes and in the corners of his mouth. The 
only difficulty lies in the fact that he makes 
his smile as scarce as gold. An explanation 
is in order. Lloyd is bashful and chronic 
bashfulness among Junior knights is the curse 
of L. V. C. This trait, in him, quite dismayed 
the humble campus folks until the other day. 
Then, out of the blue came the "Lux Surprise 
Package" — Lloyd's cheerful infectious smile. 
Keep it ! 

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






ANNA CATHERINE MARK 

Annville, Pa. 

English Clionian 

"Nature never did betray 
The heart that loved her." 

— WORDSWORTH 

Deep down under a mood of self-con- 
sciousness dwells Anna's soul. It is one with 
the woods, the trees, and the mountains. It 
is one with lonely spaces. Perhaps it is in 
the open that Ann finds her perfect sense of 
humor. If there is mischief afoot she is 
sure to be in it. In fact, she is usually the 
originator. Over and above all these pleasant 
things we can say about her, Ann is a loyal 
friend, a witty companion and a faithful 
student. 

College: Quittie Staff; Writer's Club 
(2, 3); Readers Club (2). Class: Basketball 
(1, 2). Society: Judiciary Committee (3); 
Anniversary Program (3). 



MONROE HARNISH MARTIN 

Annville, Pa. 

Chemistry Philokosmian 

"Zealous, yet modest." — beattie 

Behold another physics shark, another 
bashful knight comes riding over the horizon. 
King Arthur would scarcely have found in 
all his Round Table a more earnest, fearless 
fighter than Monroe. He isn't a talker, but 
he is a doer. Once in a while we see him 
hurrying, his face steadfastly turned towards 
the "Ad" building lest he may be late for 
a class. The honor of being an assistant to 
Prof. Grimm has come to him. Now, we 
can only say that it takes a bold, brave man 
to face the wilds of the physics lab. 

"Brave men are brave from the very first." 

College: Assistant in Physics (3). 



[68] 





EMMA REBECCA MEYER 

Annville, Pa. 

French Clionian 

"Whosoever contradicts my sense 
I hate to see, and never can believe." 

— ROSCOMMON 

Meet one of our basketball stars. Emma 
is quick in mind and quick in action, two 
attributes that make a worthy adversary in 
a fast game. She is even-tempered, and pos- 
sesses a large fund of straightforwardness, 
which comes to her aid when enduring the 
trials and tribulations of psychology. When- 
ever you see Emma you may be sure that 
Ray is hovering somewhere in the back- 
ground — her shadow so to speak. A sure 
proof of her "true-blue" qualities is the 
Siamese affection which characterizes the 
friendship between her and Ann, even if they 
do "scrap" once in a while. 

College: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (1) ; Var- 
sity Basketball, (2, 3). Class: Secretary (3) ; 
Basketball (2, 3). Society: Anniversary Pro- 
gram. 



SAMUEL MEYER 

Hagerstovvn, Md. 

Mathematics Philokosmian 

"Truth, when witty, is the •wittiest of all 

things." — hare 

Do you like to hear folks say what they 
think? Just come around some time while 
"Sam" dissillusions your minds concerning 
the merits of physics and mathematics. He 
can do it so well that you'll probably have 
the time of your lives trying to decide which 
is the lesser of the two evils, the devil, or 
the deep, blue sea. Please don't think that 
"Sam" is a knocker. He isn't. He is just 
telling you the witty truth. After all, he is 
happy and friendly, and not nearly as bash- 
ful as he seems. Most of the time he is just 
pretending. 

College: Mathematical Round Table 
(1, 2), Vice President (2). Class: Tug-o- 
war (1, 2); Football (2); Treasurer (2); 
Pres. (3); Annual Staff (3). Society: Serg- 
eant-at-arms (1); Recording Secretary- (2); 
Chaplain (3); Ex. Coram. (3). 



[69] 





MILLARD JOSEPH MILLER 
Augusta, Virginia 

New Testament Greek Phii.okosmian 

"They serve God ivell 
Who serve his creatures." 

Bless me! if it isn't "Bunny!" He's a 
famous tease, this fellow, and a skilful bar- 
ber as well as an earnest preacher. What a 
queer combination, and what a happy one. 
There isn't a more tantalizing person on the 
campus — for he even delights in tormenting 
Emma. "Bunny! Bunny!" You'll come to a 
sad end some day — or someone else will. 
All barbers are cut-throats. You made a 
good choice when you decided to enter the 
ministry. Now we have bright hopes for 
some congregation, for we know that you 
do everything thoroughly and faithfully. 
Faithfulness is the jewel of religion. 

College: Ministerium (1, 2, 3) ; Y. M. C. A. 
Cabinet; Glee Club (3). Class: Tug-o-war 
( 1, 2) ; Financial Secretary (1, 2) ; Treasurer 
(3); Advertising Manager, Quittie Staff. 
Society: Sergeant-at-arms (1); Chaplain 
(2) ; Recording Secretary (2) ; Vice Presi- 
dent (3); Anniversary Program (1). 



GEORGE PAUL MOSER 
Muir, Pa. 
Biology (Pre-Medical Course) 

Philokosmian 

"Sir, your ivit ambles well, it goes early." 

— SHAKESPEARE 

Recreation is quite a serious matter for 
Paul. Anyone who can read a book on 
Einstein's theory after a siege like the mid- 
semester exams., and understand what he 
reads must be a walking dictionary of 
science. There are no two ways about it. 
Paul's impersonations and his quick wit are 
things to be remembered when the Junior 
Court finds a place in the history of L. V. C. 
His wit finds expression not only through 
impersonation but also on paper, for, as 
a cartoonist he is very successful. Paul is 
planning to enter the medical profession. 
With Edna to help we are sure he will attain 
a high standard of excellence. 

College: Physics Assistant (3); Pre- 
medical scholarship (2) ; Vice-President of 
Band (2); Pres. Band (3); Mathematical 
Round Table (1, 2); Pre-medical society 
(2, 3), Treasurer (2). Society: Editor (1, 
2); Treasurer (2). Society: (1, 2); Chair. 
Ex. Comm. (3). 



|70] 





HARVEY LEROY NITRAUER 

MlDDLETOWN, Pa. 

History Philokosmian 

"He conquers nvho endures." — PERSIOS. 

This is "Nitty" faithful, good-natured, 
and a foot-ball star. He is always on the 
spot with a full amount of class spirit, willing 
to do his part to make things go. As Ben 
the, altogether likeable cabin-boy in "lie", 
Nitty also starred on the college stage. 
Whatever he does is done with a will. 

Perhaps spirits are abroad, but the re- 
port is that the young man has taken to 
traveling muddy roads in the middle of 
February, and at nine o'clock at night. 
"Midge" may know something about it. 
Current opinion has it that sometimes there 
are two spirits instead of one. 

College: "L" Club; Football (1, 2, 3); 
Men's Senate (3); Math. Round Table (2). 
Class: Football (1); Basketball (1, 2); 
Financial Secretary (1) ; Guard (2). Society: 
Guard (1) ; Corresponding Secretary (2) ; 
Anniversary Program (2) ; Recording Secre- 
tary (3). 



BERYL DEBORAH ORTH 

Lebanon, Pa. 

French Delphian 

"Good-nature is stronger than the tomahawk." 

EMERSON 

When first "Deb" dawned upon the hor- 
izon it seemed as if we had met the most 
cooly easy-going person in the world. Never- 
theless she gets there, even if she should be 
a bit late. Excitement plays no part in 
"Deb's" daily routine — just one reason why 
we like her. Another reason for feeling that 
way is sincere honesty with which she ex- 
presses her thoughts. Everyday experience 
teaches us that there is a scarcity of plain- 
speaking folks in the world. Naturally her 
careless, care-free attitude puts calm light 
into conversation. You always feel better 
after a talk with "Deb." 

Society: Anniversary Program (2). 



23 



[71] 












LEROV WILLIAM ORWIG 

Dallastown, Pa. 

History Kalozetean 

"// lakes nine tailors to make a man." 

— BRETON PROVERB 

A pipe, two quarts of milk a day. and 
a hunting trip will make "Legs" the most 
contented fellow in the world. The pipe, 
you see, is so comfortable and so dreamy and 
furnishes just the right haze for a hunting 
lodge. Two quarts of milk a day are guaran- 
teed to fatten the thinnest man while the trip 
puts plenty of color into life. No wonder 
"Legs" enjoys them. 

In between he wrestles with the facts 
and dates of history. Also he brandishes a 
tailor's needle and smoothing iron in a 
philosophic endeavor to give L. V. C. fellows 
a million dollar atmosphere. 

College: Glee Club (1, 2); Secretary 
(2), Stage Manager (1). Class: Tug-o-war 
(1, 2). Society: Sergeant-at-arms (1 



HELEN ELIZABETH PAINE 

Lebanon, Pa. 

French Delphian 

"Good-humor is the clear, blue sky of the 
soul." — SAUNDERS 

Helen is usually bubbling over with hap- 
piness. No doubt she would call this state- 
ment "a great big fib" but that's all right — 
we know it isn't. If everyone were as help- 
ful and pleasant the world would be one 
whirl of sunshine. As it is, after the Junior 
Court moves out her place on the campus 
will be hard to supply. Helen goes on a 
regular spree of merriment whenever she 
tackles the puzzling questions in education, 
so you see they cannot lower the degree of 
her fun. 

"Lauyh and he 

old, hut 
"Now, laugh and he fat, Miss," says the 

poet modern." 










N 



PAUL PIERSOL 

coatesville, pa. 

Business Administration Kalozetean 

"It is a poor sport that is not worth the 
candle." — Herbert 

Let us introduce you to a three-letter 
man, an absolutely all-round athlete. ''Peck'' 
is one of the best tackles that L. V. C. has 
ever seen. Not content with carrying his 
head about with him, he always bears, hum- 
orously, the burden of the welfare of the 
"Economics department." This "department" 
becomes most troublesome the morning after 
the night before when "Peck" discovers its 
disability. 

He and "Cliff" are the best of "pals" 
on the field and on the campus. He has a 
good pair of eyes in his head too. Otherwise 
he might have missed seeing "Bee" when 
first she stormed this region of" the world. 

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




WALTER DANIEL PUGH 

Steei.tox, Pa. 

Greek Philokosmian 

"To be trusted is a greater compliment than 
to be loved." — mac donald 

"Danny" is our "Little Giant". As you 
can see by the list of his honors, he has 
always had a great deal to keep him busy. 
Perhaps the very fact that he has so much 
to do serves as a reducer both vertically and 
horizontally. Besides, "Danny" was entrusted 
with the business duties which go into the 
making of this book. 

That in itself is rather a strenuous job. 
He also sings a first class tenor and by virtue 
of this quality is a member of the College 
Glee Club. Linked with all this, "Danny" 
has won the favoring smile of our sweet- 
faced Elsie. 

College: Ministerium (1, 2, 3); Math. 
Round Table (1, 2); Rifle Club (2, 3); 
Star Course Committee (1, 2, 3) ; Treasurer 
(3); Glee Club (3). Class: Basketball (1, 
2) ; Baseball (1, 2) ; Football (2) ; Vice Pres. 
(1, 2) ; Annual Staff (3). Society: Sergeant- 
at-arms (1) ; Corr. Secy. (2) ; Chaplain (2) ; 
Editor (2) ; Anniversary Committee (3). 








DAVID HERR RANK 

Annville, Pa. 

Chemistry - Philokosmian 

"The manly part is to do with might and 
main what you can do." 

David has proclaimed himself a "wo- 
man-hater", but we are inclined to disap- 
prove of this statement. No man is absolutely 
a "woman-hater," so the following daring 
assertion will not come amiss. Some day 
David will change his mind, a woman's 
privilege — but also a man's, if he sees fit to 
use it! ! In the mean time good intentions 
are valuable. Undoubtedly they have played 
a part in making him an "A" student — an 
"A" student in science — which is of double 
interest. By the method of deduction we 
learn that David is mischievously fond of 
disputation, a trait which would have made 
him a favorite with Socrates. (Someone told 
us incidentally, that Prof. Butterwick plays 
Socrates with Dave, sometimes). 

College: Assistant in Chemistry (3). 
Class: Tug-o-war (1, 2); Baseball (1); 
Football (2) ; Basketball (2). 



ELSIE MARGARET REIDER 

MlDDLETOWN, P.A. 

Latin Clionian 

"The pearl is the image of purity, 

but woman is purer than the pearl." 
— BOURDON 

If you see a girl with a gentle face and 
with hair, curly like the curliness of the 
marble hair of old Greek statues, be sure 
that is is Elsie. Though very reserved and 
unassuming she has found a susceptible 
spot in the hearts of all of us, for deep down 
under her reserve there is a loving, sensitive 
spirit, worthy of appreciation. Elsie has 
made a splendid record as a student but 
even when she is very busy she has time to 
think of "Danny". Someone said that there 
is a "Vale of Elsie" on the other side of 
the world and that there are fifty "Elsie's 
there. If so we need them all on this side 
of the world. There are fifty "Dannys" 
waiting for them. 

College: Readers Club (2, 3); Secretary 
(2). Class: Vice President (2); Annual 
Staff (3). Societv: Anniversary Program 

(2, 3). 



[74] 








DAVID KENNETH REISSINGER 

Ickeseuro, Pa. 

Bible Philokosmian 

"Life is a pure flame, and iue live by our 
in-visible sun within." 

"Red" entered the class of 1928 as a 
Sophomore. Immediately he won a place for 
himself in the esteem of his classmates. He 
has a special reputation for playing tricks 
on unsuspecting Freshman. He does it so 
thoroughly that in some cases the "green- 
caps" never ceased to being fooled, which 
by the way, might be translated, "Blessed 
are the simple minded; they shall never 
cease to be fooled." 

''Red" is planning to enter the ministry 
in the capacity of a missionary to Africa. 
He cannot possibly be any other than a suc- 
cessful worker with Mary as his guiding 
aide-de-camp. 

College: Pres. of Band (2); Vice Pres. 
of Band (3) ; Student Volunteer (2, 3), Pres. 
(3); Ministerium (2 & 3); Y. M. C. A. 
Cabinet (3). Society: Orchestra (2). 



CARL ELYVOOD ROJAHX 
Dallastown, Pa. 

"Oh, sleep it is a gentle thing 
Beloved from pole to pole." 

— COLERIDGE 

"Carl Rojahn went to sleep in class to- 
day." Don't be amazed to hear such an ex- 
clamation after a 7:45 class in English. 
Sleeping is "Mack's" favorite recreation and 
sometimes it becomes an occupation. There 
was some excitement in the boy's dorm the 
other evening when under the influence of 
sleep, he was heard to mutter the name — 
"Maud". But disappointment took the place of 
excitement when it was discovered that he 
was reciting his favorite poem "Maud 
Muller". 

"Mack", evidently has a roaming nature, 
for he can play the guitar and sing — 
and playing and singing were two disting- 
uishing attributes of the troubadours and 
minnesingers ! ! ! 

College: College Glee Club (1, 2). Soci- 
ety: Sergeant-at-arms (1). 





MARY KRE1DER ROPER 

Cornwall Heights, Pa. 

History Clionian 

"Let those love now who never loved before, 

Let those that always loved love the more." 

— PARNELL 

She once was ours, but she is ours no 
longer. Mary stole a march on the Juniors. 
She was married secretly and never told a 
soul about it. Finally, she decided that she 
could not be separated from her husband so 
after Christmas we saw her no more. Mary 
was the other famous Dolly sister of our 
Freshman year and it is no wonder that 
Kenneth fell for her at once. Saucy beauty 
marks are very becoming to her sober blue 
eyes. We wish you all the gold of love and 
happiness that is found in the pot of gold 
at the foot of the rainbow. 

Society: Anniversary Program (1, 2). 



SARAH LOU ROSE 
History Delphian 

".-III tilings on earth tints change, some up 
some down, 
Content's a kingdom, and I wear that 
crown" — HEYWOOD 

Round-faced and plump, with a winsome 
name thrown into the bargain, Sarah Lou 
landed square in the midst of the college 
activity. She has certainly made herself at 
home because of her ready spirit and prac- 
tical manner. Sarah Lou is the kind of a 
person .that one can readily imagine having 
been a sturdy stout-legged, little girl who 
knew how to take her own part in an 
emergency and how to make faces at all 
the naughty boys who teased her. Here's 
hoping that Indiana Normal will send some 
more folks to L. V. C. to smile their way 
through in the hearts of the faculty and 
students. 

College: W. S. G. A. Cabinet (3). Soci- 
ety: Recording Secretary (3). 








IRENE JUNE SCHELL 
Mt. Aetna, Pa. 



"Silence more musical than any song." 

— ROSSETTI 

Irene is always quiet but very noticeable. 
Of course we all felt lost that Irene seemed 
especially that way. This feeling did not 
last a great length of time, for she soon 
found comrades in the same predicament, and 
to-day she holds her own with the best 
poised of us. Irene has a world of wonder- 
ing in her mind and because she lives so 
much within herself it takes quite a search 
to find the quiet nook of the soul but when 
once found it is true gold. Yes, and she 
came thro' the bobbed hair rage unscathed, 
for she can still glory in her glossy, long 
tresses. 



HOMER CASTLE SCHWALM 

MlLLERSBURG, Pa. 

Chemistry Philokosmian 

"Our youth we can have but to-day, 
We may always find time to grow old." 
— BERKLEY 

We've been puzzling over the question 
as to how this young man lives. He eats in 
"dots''. Perhaps great knowledge or brain 
food is more desirable than what we call 
"eats" but "Herk" puts a large amount of 
emphasis on the first and not so much on the 
second. No wonder he was considered an 
infant prodigy when first he came this way. 
In fact he is so studious that he scarcely takes 
time to eat "dots". His efficiency may be 
applicable to "eats" as well as to time, for 
we have learned from reliable sources that 
every hour of his day has a special plan 
which never changes. Tell us how you man- 
age, "Herk." 









RUBY ANN SEE 
Roanoke, Va. 



"The devil hath not in all his quiver's choice 
An arrow for the heart like the sweet 
voice." 

What a girl she is! ! Ruby Ann came to 
L. V. C. this year and immediately a fine 
"pal" and a regular good sport was discov- 
ered. Ruby has the gift of a sweet speaking 
voice with all the lovely Southern intonations. 
It made folks turn to look for the girl to 
whom it belonged. Much to the disappoint- 
ment to a number of campus swains, Ruby- 
has reached the land of Hearts Desire. She 
is very serene about it all, and never forgets 
the man back home. The success of the 
Christmas pageant of 1926 was largely the 
result of Ruby's imagination and ability. 

College: Christmas Pageant — authoress 
and directoress. 



GEORGE CLIFFORD SINGLEV 

Reading, Pa. 

Education Kalozetean 

"Such a friendship ends not but with life." 
— ATHISON 

Behold the receiving "half" of the 
Gelbert-Singley combination ! If any of you, 
perchance, are not sure just what that means 
ask our friends, the Myerstown Collegians — 
they know. Cliff is an all-round boy. 
Clever, heartv, and always happv, he has 
become the "pal" of the campus. "Peck" 
and "Cliff are "brothers-in-bonds" — and in 
crimes. That's another Chinese puzzle to 
figure out, for anyone who has time. Shall 
we ask "Cliff" to solve it for us? Oh, but 
we forget "Bernie." She knows him and, 
perhaps, she'll explain the puzzle. 

College: Football (1, 2, 3); "L" Club 
(1, 2, 3), Vice President (3); Athletic 
Editor "Quittie. Class: Football (1), Base- 
ball (1). 



[78] 





RICHARD HERR SNYDER 
Annville, Pa. 
Biology Kalozetean 

"Hw much lies in laughter" — carlyle. 

"Dick" is the "Quittie" photographer. 
You've probably noticed him pacing up and 
down before the 'Ad" building some noon 
swearing softly to himself, at least, to no 
one in particular — while some group was 
gathering at North Hall. "Dick" is always 
happy whether he is selling candy, hauling 
trunks — or flunking psychology. His chief 
interest lies in biology, however. He claims 
to have ruined several sets of carpenters' 
tools on fish and cats. This is a calamity 
when the price of hardware is soaring to 
the sky. Besides, it is out of order to use 
carpenters' tools when a knife is so much 
more efficient. 

Class: Annual Staff (3) ; Basketball (2). 



ELEANOR REBECCA SNOKE 

Logan, Philadelphia 

Political and Social Science Clionian 

"The fine tints and fluent curves which con- 
stitute beauty and character." 

BULWER-LYTTON 

Of all the girls on the campus "Snokey" 
is, perhaps, the most practical. That isn't 
the only thing we can say about her either. 
Of class spirit she is a clean-cut example. 
Well-poised and well-balanced she has taken 
the lead in much that has been done for 
L. V. C, and especially the Junior Court. 
"Snokey's" ability has not only been recog- 
nized here among a small number but also 
in a large group for she was elected a Y. 
W. C. A. council member after her second 
trip to Eaglesmere. This is an honor that 
does not always reach a campus. To cap the 
climax "Snokey" is a good student. 

College: Eurydice (1, 2, 3): May Day 
Committee (1, 2); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 
(1, 2, 3); Delegate Eaglesmere (I, 2); Y. 
W. C. A. Council Member; W. S. G. A. 
Board (2); Star Course (3); Reader's Club 
(3). Class: Pres. Y. W. C. A. Freshmen 
Committee (1) ; Class Secretary (2). Society: 
Anniversary Program (2, 3) ; Corresponding 
Secretary (3). 









[79] 








MARY NELDA SPATZ 

Dallastown, Pa. 

English Clionian 

"Her step is music and her voice is song." 
— BAILEY 

When we were Freshmen Prof. Beatty 
said one day that there was one girl in our 
class who was graceful. This remark set 
some folks to thinking and some decided that 
the girl was from all accounts Nelda. She 
is naturally born to the dance and is just 
bubbling over with the joy of living. A 
pretty wit fairly flashes from her lips, when 
she talks and a burst of real music when 
she sings. Now don't think that all Nelda 
does is dance and sing, for even though these 
are gracious accomplishments, they could 
not make her a good student. So she also 
finds time to burn midnight oil — and play 
for Jitney. 

College: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); 
Reader's Club (2, 3). Society: Anniversary 
Program (3). 




WALTER EDGAR WAGGONER 

Mechanicsburg, Pa. 

Bible Kalozetean 

"The true clergyman is the reflex of his 
Master." — dacier. 

A busier person than this man is it 
would be difficult to discover. "Wag" not 
only preaches and holds his own in the 
classroom but also works on the railroad 
between times. This is indeed marvelous 
when you consider that he is also very active 
in both class and society. Nature, however, 
is giving him a dirty deal for our minister 
is growing bald which fact makes him none 
the less likeable and sincere. Why, any fel- 
low would need to be pleasant with a happy, 
little, body like Ruth around to cheer him a 
bit every day. Ruth is his wife! Verstehen 
Sie? 

College: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2); 
Mathematical Round Table (1, 2); Mini- 
sterium (1, 2, 3); Vice-chairman and Treas- 
urer Day Student Organization (3). Class: 
Treasurer (2) ; President (2) ; Annual Staff 
(3). Society: Chaplain (1, 2); Judiciary 
Committee (1, 2); Critic (2) • Anniversary 
Program (1); Treasurer (3); Chairman 
Anniversary Program (3). 










ESTHER MARY WALMER 

Hershey, Pa. 

English Clionian 

"She is calm because she is the mistress of 
her subject — the secret of self-possession." 

BEACONSFIELD 

We all know how efficient and capable 
Esther is. She always understands just what 
to do and how to do it. As an excellent 
student (for many times the light in her 
room burns the early morning hours away) 
she still keeps a few hours for campus ac- 
tivities, and to devote to Freshmen themes. 
When Esther leaves us this year Clio will 
be needing someone to take masculine roles 
in her anniversary plays. King or gypsy lad, 
she could act the part of one as well as 
the other, and with equal success. Esther's 
trail will be trod sooner than ours, and we 
wish her joy in the treading thereof. 

College: Readers' Club; (3). Class: 
Junior Play Committee. Society: Vice Presi- 
dent (3)); Judiciary Committee (2, 3); 
Anniversary Program (2, 3). 



NORMAN FRANCIS WHEELER 

collinsville, connecticut 
Business Administration Philokosmian 

'"Tis deeds must ivin the prize." 

— SHAKESPEARE 

The tallness of this fellow is quite over- 
whelming. His head almost not quite — touch- 
es the arch of the doorway. "Duke" is a two 
letter man, but he is so modest and quiet 
that you'd never find it out on his "say so." 
There is one good characteristic point about 
"Duke" that he can't hide unless he wears a 
hat, which is his wavy, blonde hair. His 
features, too, are most pleasing. It took 
Louise to discover all these good things about 
"Duke", so now our giant has at least one 
champion on the campus. 

College: Football (1, 2, 3); Basketball 
(1, 2, 3) ; "L" Club (1, 2, 3) , Secretary and 
Treasurer. Class: Football (1). Society: Cor- 
responding Secretary (1). 








FLOYD B. WHISLER 

hummelstown, pa. 

History Kalozetean 

"Silence is the Mother of Truth." 

When Floyd was a Freshman he had a 
"playmate" or two from Hummelstown, but 
they seem to have deserted him. Since Stauf- 
fer and Levan are gone, he has the appear- 
ance of a wanderer in the "Middle Mist" 
but is gradually becoming "acclimated." 
Floyd, you know, commutes, and in addition 
is rather quiet so that only a few of us know 
him well. He refuses, however, to agree to 
the suggestion that he is engaged in psych- 
ological introspection and retrospection. He 
does like History, though, and you may find 
him most any day, chasing Bismarcks and 
Wellingtons in the Library. 



VIOLA MAE WOLFE 
Palmyra, Pa. 



"The truly generous is the truly wise: 
And lie who loves not other lives lives 
unblest." — HORACE 

Viola has had difficulty "sledding" dur- 
ing the years that she has been on the campus, 
yet she is always cheerful, always willing 
to help someone else. Back and forth she 
travels, day after day, from Palmyra to 
Annville, from Annville to Palmyra. Guess 
she isn't keen on the scenery by this time ! 

Viola is greatly interested in religious 
work and we hope that she will never lose 
the "pep" that she puts into it. Many lives 
have been brightened by her willing, kindly, 
spirit, and her messages in the shape of 
lovely rhymes or gay-colored flowers. She 
can draw musical messages from the organ, 
too! 

College: Eurydice (1, 2, 3). Society: 
Assistant Warden (1) ; Usher: (1, 2) ; Anni- 
versary Program (2); Chaplain (3). 



[82] 




ARNOLD HURST ZWALLY 

New Holland, Pa. 

Chemistry Philokosmian 

"I am young, it is true; but in noble souls 
valor does not wait for years. 

— CORNEILLE 

Zwally is a studious young fellow with 
little to say, but plenty to do. That's all 
right when you have a room-mate who is 
in the same boat. In this case it turned out 
perfectly. Maybe it would be well to sing 
the Doxology here. Even an undermonstra- 
tive roommate could not prevent him from 
collecting "little red bugs" which has the 
audacity to send him home "a-kiting". He 
has come back to us again, looks rather 
pale and tired, but cheerful. Of course, we 
were glad to see him, but there is something 
for which we are especially happy. Zwally 
had his picture taken before he had to go 
home. 

College: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3), Secre- 
tary (3); Mathematical Round Table (2, 
2) ; Rifle Club (2, 3) ; Vice President of 
Pre-Medical Society (2). Society: Sergeant- 
at-arms (1); Vice President (3). 




[83] 






1938 










[84] 



Qg 



JXXTT 







[85J 



Class of 1929 



OFFICERS 

First Semester 

President Raymond Wood 

lice-President Jane Fearnow 

Secretary Mary Overly 

Treasurer Wayne Sparrow 

Assistant Treasurer Emmaline Shaeffer 

Second Semester 

President Palmer Poff 

Vice-President Mary Buch 

Secretary Nancy Ulrich 

Treasurer Wayne Sparrow 

Assistant Treasurer Emmaline Shaeffer 



CLASS MOTTO 
"Altiore." 

CLASS COLORS 
Blue and White. 

CLASS FLOWER 
Daisy. 

CLASS YELL. 
Boom-a-lacka, boom-a-lacka, boom-a-lacka, bam, 
Chic-a-lacka, chic-a-lacka, chic-a-lacka, cham, 
Boom-a-lacka, chicka-lacka, chee-chaw-chine, 
ONE— NINE— TWO— NINE— , 
NINETEEN— TWENTY— NINE. 



[86] 







[87] 



Sophomore Class History 



jplEBSTER says, "A history is a narrative of facts and events arranged chrono- 
logically or otherwise, (in this case mostly otherwise), with their causes and 
effects." The first event in this history took place in September 1925 when 
the doors of Lebanon Valley College swung open to the clamors of a great 
host of eager and somewhat formidable enthusiasts. Napoleon never entered 
a locality with more pomp than did the army of Freshmen in 1925. 



What was the cause of all this, you ask? From the four corners of the earth 
did they congregate for the pursuit of greater erudition. However, besides the problem 
of books and study, the Freshmen encountered other mysteries and perplexing situa- 
tions on the campus. Organization! Getting acquainted with the co-eds! Hikes! 
Class scraps ! The tug-of-war ! And it was a tug-of-war that would have made the 
old Roman "tuggers" blush for shame. For exactly five minutes less than an hour, 
the sons of '29 held their rivals in a furious battle, and not until the very last minute 
were the Sophomores sure of a victory. 

The class of '28, however, was certainly out-classed by the freshmen in real 
athletic ability and in team work which is vitally important for producing victorious 
teams. The class of '29 won the foot-ball, basket-ball and baseball games from its 
friendly enemy. The fair co-eds, who did their share in backing the teams with their 
whole-hearted class spirit and lutsy cheering, are justly proud of their boys. 

And the effect? The Sophomore year found the ranks entering the college gates 
wiser and richer for the past experiences. Knowing all the "ropes" they immediately 
settled into the train of events. Naturally the incoming Freshman class was the 
cynosure of the hour, for they need discipline, not unlike other first year students. 
There were just enough victories and defeats in the class contests to give the Sopho- 
mores a well balanced career. It was in the second year that the students began to 
understand what a great part the campus, professors, and friends played in their lives. 
Now that the Sophomore year is almost past, the class of '29 is anticipating the 
Junior year with high hopes and eager enthusiasm. 



[88] 



Sophomore Class Roll 



ROY BISHOP ALBRIGHT, History Ephrata, Pa. 

Honors: — College: Bucknell (1); Basketball (2). 

HOWARD STANLEY ALLEN, Biology, Kalozetean Stewartstown, Pa. 

Honors :— College : Pre-Medical Society (1, 2) ; Rifle Club (1, 2) ; Band (1) ; 
Men's Senate (2). Class: Tug-O-War (1, 2). Society: Sgt-at-arms ( 1 ) ; 
Editor (2). 

HENRY REUBEN AUNGST, English, Kalozetean St. Albans, L. I. 

Honors: — College: Band (1, 2), Treasurer (2). Class: Tug-O-War (1, 2). 
Society: Sgt-at-Arms (1, 2) ; Judiciary Committee (2). 

HAZEL IRENE BAILEY, English, Clionian Winchester, Va. 

Honors:— College: Y. W. Cabinet (2). Class: Y. W. Cabinet (1, 2), President 
(2). Society: Warden (1, 2). 

LOUISE FREDRICKA BAKER, English, Clionian Hummelstown, Pa. 

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

JOHN WESLEY BEATTIE, Greek-Bible, Philokosmian Hanover, Pa. 

Honors: — College: Glee Club (1, 2), Librarian (1), Secretary (2); Band 
(1, 2), Trustee (2) ; Writers Club (1, 2), Chair. Editing Comm. (2) ; Cheer 
Leader (1, 2); Ministerium (1, 2). Class: Tug-O-War (1); Baseball (1). 
Society: Sgt-at-Arms (1); Secretary (2); Anniv. Orchestra (1). 

RUSSELL GORDON BECKTEL, Greek-Bible, Kalozetean. . . . Tovyer City, Pa. 
Honors: — College: Rifle Club (1). Society: Chaplain (2). 

MARY AMELIA BENDER, Education, Clionian, Annville, Pa. 

Honors: — Society: Anniversary Program (2). 

LEONARD MUHLENBERG BENNETCH, Chemistry, Kalozetean, Lebanon, Pa. 
Honors :— College : Rifle Club (1, 2). Class: Football (2). 

JOHN ADAM BIXLER, Chemistry, Kalozetean New Cumberland, Pa. 

Honors: — Class: Tug-O-War (2). 

ELIZABETH MARGARET BLACK, Biology, Clionian Lebanon, Pa. 

Honors: — Society: Anniversary Program (2). 

WILLIAM CARL BLATT, Greek, Kalozetean Annville, Pa. 

Honors: — College: Ministerium (1, 2); Men's Senate (2). Society: Chaplain 
(1,2). 

MARTIN FISHER BLEICHERT, Chemistry, Kalozetean Lebanon, Pa. 

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

HARRY MILLER BOMBERGER, Chemistry, Kalozetean Lebanon, Pa. 

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



[89] 



Sophomore Class Roll 









KATHRYN VIRGINIA BORK, English, Clionian Lancaster, Pa. 

Honors: — College: Readers Club (1, 2). Class: Basketball (1). Society: Anni- 
versary Program (2). 

CAROL EMMA BRINSER, English, Clionian Hummelstown, Pa. 

Honors:— College: Writers Club (2). Class: Basketball (1), Manager (1). 
Society: Editor (2) ; Anniversary Program (2). 

ANNA MARY BUCH, History, Clionian Akron, Pa. 

Honors: — College: Math. Round Table ( 1 ) : Debating Team (2). Class: Vice- 
President (2). Society: Pianist (2). 

LUELLA MAE BURKHOLDER, History,' Clionian Ephrata, Pa. 

Honors: — College: W. S. G. A. (2); Eurydice (1, 2). Society: Janitor (1); 
Anniversary Program (2). 

DOMINIC CALABRESE, Chemistry, Kalozetean Lodi, N. J. 

Honors: — Cheer Leader (1,2); Assistant Manager (1,2); Math. Round Table 
( 1 ) . Class : Tug-O-War (1,2); Football (1,2). 

MARY ELIZABETH CLYMER, Lat'n. Clionian Lebanon, Pa. 

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

LAWRENCE BUCK DERICKSON, Biology, Kalozetean Dauphin, Pa. 

Honors:— College: La Vie Staff (2). Class: Tug-O-War (1, 2); Football 
(1, 2). Society: Sgt-at-Arms (1) ; Corresponding Secretary (2) ; Critic (2). 

ENOS AUGUST DETWEILER, History, Kalozetean Palmyra, Pa. 

ARBA DAVID DISNEY, Historv, Kalozetean Palmvra, Pa, 

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

FARL HOSTETTER DONMOYER, Education, Kalozetean Lebanon, Pa. 

GEORGE EDWARD DULLABAHN, History, Kalozetean Lebanon, Pa. 

Honors: — Class: Football (1, 2). 

CARL DONALD EBERLY, Chemistry, Kalozetean Dallastown, Pa. 

Honors: — College: Tennis Team (1). Class: Tug-O-War (2). Society: Sgt.-at 
Arms ( 1 ) ; Secretary (2). 

WILLIAM OTTERBEIN EMENHEISER, Chemistry, Kalozetean 

York Haven, Pa. 

Honors:— College: Band (1, 2). Class: Tug-O-War (2); Basketball (1). 

RUTH DARLINGTON ESSICK, English, Clionian Downington, Pa. 

Honors: — College: Eurydice (1). 



[90] 






Sophomore Class Roll 

SARAH JANE FEARNOW, History, Clionian Berkley Springs, W. Va. 

Honors: — College: Eurydice (1). Class: Secretary (1); Vice-President (2). 
Society: Usher (1); Chaplain (2); Anniversary Program (2). 

LOUISE GERTRUDE FENCIL, Biology, Delphian Annville, Pa. 

Honors:— College: Basketball (1, 2); Eurydice (1). Class: Basketball (1). 
Society : Anniversary Program ( 1 ) . 

FRANK GACIAFANO, Chemistry, Kalozetean Lodi, N. J. 

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

EDNA TERESA GORSKI, History, Delphian Garfield, N. J. 

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

EDWARD GROMAxN, Chemistrv, Kalozetean Lodi, N. L 

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

MAPV VIOLA GRUBB, Piano, Clionian Hummelstown, Pa. 

Honors: — College: Eurydice (2). 

MAE MATILDA HAMER, Bible-Greek, Delphian Tyrone, Pa. 

Honors: — College: Student Volunteer (1, 2); Ministerium (1, 2); Reader's 
Club (2) ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2). Societv: Anniversarv Program (1) ; Chap- 
lain (2). 

LEAH ELEANOR HARPEL, English, Clionian Lebanon, Pa. 

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

CARL ERNEST HEILMAN, Mathematics, Kalozetean Lebanon, Pa. 

Honors: — College: Mathematics Prize (1). 

MIRIAM JEANETTE HERSHEY, English, Clionian York, Pa. 

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

MARION ELIZABETH HOFFMAN, French, Clionian Lebanon, Pa. 

Honors: — Societv: Anniversary Program (2). 

HARRY LEROY HOVIS, Chemistry, Kalozetean Emigsville, Pa. 

Honors :— Class : Tug-O-War (2); Football (2); Baseball (1); Basketball 
(1, 2), Cap't (2). 

PAUL WESLEY HUNTER, History, Philokosmian Erie, Pa. 

Honors: — College: Otterbein College (1) ; Ministerium (2). 

LESTER LE ROY JENNINGS, Music, Kalozetean Cressona, Pa. 

Honors: — College: Glee Club (1). 






Sophomore Class Roll 

ESTHER PAULINE KAUFFMAN, English, Clionian Wernersville, Pa. 

JAMES A. KEANE, Business Administration, Kalozetean Harrisburg, Pa. 

Honors: — College: Penn. State (1) ; Reserve Football (2). Class: Football (2). 

MILES STANLEY KIEHNER, History, Kalozetean Cressona, Pa. 

Honors: — College: Historical Society (1) ; Men's Senate (1, 2) ; Glee Club (2). 
Class: Treasurer (1); Tug-O-War (1, 2); Baseball (1); Football (1, 2). 
Society: Pianist (1) ; Recording Secretary (2); Usher (1). 

DOROTHY EVELYN KLEINFELTER, Latin, Delphian Palmyra, Pa. 

ALLEN EDWIN KLINGER, History, Philokosmian Sacramento, Pa. 

Honors: — College: Math. Round Table (1). Society: Chaplain (2). 

MILDRED HARRIET LANE, History, Delphian Lodi, N. J. 

Honors:— College: W. S. G. A. (1) ; Basketball (2). Class: Basketball (1,2); 
Secretary (1); Y. W. Cabinet (1, 2). Society: Pianist (1); Corresponding 
Secretary (2); Anniversary Program (1, 2). 

WILSON KENNETH LEWARS, Education, Kalozetean Pine Grove, Pa. 

Honors:— College: Band (2) ; Glee Club (2). Class: Tug-O-War (2). Society: 
Judiciary Committee (2). 

EDITH CATHERINE LIGHT, Mathematics, Clionian Lebanon, Pa. 

Honors: — College: Hood College (1). 

RUTH ELLEN LIGHT, French, Clionian Lebanon, Pa. 

Honors: — Class: Vice-President (1); Basketball (2). 

WAYNE AUGUSTUS LIGHT, History, Kalozetean Lebanon, Pa. 

CHARLES REUBEN LINGLE, Chemistry, Kalozetean Oberlin, Pa. 

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

LEWIS ARCHIE LUTZ, History, Kalozetean York, Pa. 

Honors: — Class: President (1); Football (1, 2), Captain (2); Tug-O-War 
(1, 2). Society: Sgt-at-Arms (1). 

FRANCIS JAMES MARSHALL, Jr., Biology, Philokosmain Scottdale, Pa. 

Honors : — Society : Sgt-at-Arms ( 1 ) . 

IRA HENRY MATTER, Education, Philokosmian Halifax, Pa. 

Honors :— College : Band (1, 2). Class: Baseball (1). Society: Ggt-at-Arms (1). 

ELIZABETH JOHANNA MATTHES, History, Delphian Reading, Pa. 

Honors: — Society: Anniversary Program (1). 



[92] 




Sophomore Class Roll 



CLARENCE LANSTON MENTZER, Latin, Kalozetean Valley View, Pa. 

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

MARTIN HERR MEYER, History Annville, Pa. 

WILLIAM BEN MICHAEL. History, Philokosmian . ... Lebanon, Pa. 

Honors: — College: Rifle Club (2); Reserve Football (1, 2). Society: Sgt-at- 
Arms. (1). 

ESTELLA RUTH MICHAELS, Education, Clionian Marion, Pa. 

Honors: — College: Shippensburg Normal (1). Class: Y. W. Cabinet (2). 

FLORENCE MAURINE MILLER, English, Clionian York, Pa. 

FOREST WILLIAM MILLER, Chemistry Annville, Pa. 

Honors: — Class: Tug-O-War (1, 2). 

FREDERICK KEIPER MILLER, History, Kalozetean Lebanon, Pa. 

Honors: — College: Basketball (2); Faculty Student Committee (2). Class: 
Basketball (1, 2). 

IRENE MARGIE MILLER, Latin, Clionian Annville, Pa. 

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

JANET MAY MILLER, Mathematics, Delphian York, Pa. 

Honors: — College: Basketball (1, 2), Ass't. Mgr. (2) ; Star Course Committee 
(2); Debating Team (2). Class: Basketball (1, 2). Society: Warden (2); 
Anniversary Program (1, 2). 

MIRIAM LYDIA MUTH, English, Clionian Hummelstown, Pa. 

Honors: — College: Writers Club (2). 

EDWARD J. C. ORBOCK, Mathematics, Philokosmian Enhaut, Pa. 

Honors: — College: Villanova College ( 1 ) ; Football (2). 

ARABELLE MARGUERITE OVERLY, Voice, Delphian East Earl, Pa. 

Honors: — College: Eurydice (1, 2). Society: Anniversary Program (1). 

MARY ROSELLA OVERLY, Voice, Delphian East Earl, Pa. 

Honors: — College: Eurydice (1, 2). Class: Secretary (2). Society: Anniversary 
Program (1, 2). 

RUSSELL CONWELL OYER, Bible-Greek, Philokosmian .... Shippensburg, Pa. 
Honors: — College: Glee Club (1, 2) ; Ministerium (1, 2) ; Star Course Com- 
mittee (1, 2) ; Cheer Leader (1, 2) ; Band (1, 2). Class: Baseball (1) ; Basket- 
ball (2). Society: Sgt-at-Arms (1) ; Chaplain (2) ; Anniversary Orchestra (1] 



\\ 







Sophomore Class Roll 



HARRY HOFFMAN PAYNE, Bible-Greek, Philokosmian .... Harmon, W. Va. 
Honors: — College: Shenandoah College (1); Ministerium (2). Class: Football 
(2). 

WINIFRED ELIZABETH PECK, Voice, Delphian Hancock, Md. 

Honors: — College: Eurydice (1, 2). Society: Anniversary Program (1). 

STANLEY ANTON PIELA, Biologv, Kalozetean Lodi, N. J. 

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

PALMER EDWARD POFF, Chemistry, Kalozetean Dallastown, Pa. 

Honors: — Class Treasurer (1) ; President (2) ; Basketball (2). 

RICHARD GLENWOOD POWELL, Chemistry Robesonia, Pa. 

RUTH ELIZABETH REIGEL, English, Clionian Hummelstown, Pa. 

HAROLD CALVIN RIDER, History, Philokosmian Hagerstown, Md. 

Honors: — College: Band (1, 2). Class: Baseball Manager (1). Society: Pianist 
(1,2); Anniversary Orchestra ( 1 ) . 

IRENE AGNES SCHROPE, Latin, Delphian Valley View, Pa. 

EMMALINE MAY SHAFFER, Latin, Clionian New Cumberland, Pa. 

Honors: — Class: Assistant Treasurer (2); Y. W. Cabinet (1), President (1). 
Society: Warden (1); Chaplain (2); Anniversary Program (2). 

WILLIAM RAWN SHAW, History, Kalozetean Lebanon, Pa. 

DONALD CLAIR SHENBERGER, Pre-Medical, Kalozetean . . . Dallastown, Pa. 
Honors: — College: Pre-Medical Society (1). 

FANNIE SILBER, Education, Delphian Newark, N. J. 

Honors: — College: Readers Club (2). 

GRACE MARIE SMALTZ, Piano Richland, Pa. 

WAYNE GROSS SPARROW, History, Kalozetean Wormleysburg, Pa. 

Honors: — College: Historical Societv (1). Class: Treasurer (2); Football 
(1, 2) ; Basketball (2). 

HARRY HALL STONE, Bible-Greek, Philokosmian Youngville, Pa. 

Honors: — College: Ministerium (2); Shenandoah College (1). 

RUTH ANNA STRUBHAR, English, Delphian Pottstown, Pa. 

Honors :— College : Eurydice (1, 2); Readers Club (2); La Vie Staff (2); 
Student Volunteer (1, 2). Class: Basketball (1, 2). Society: Chaplain ( 1 ) ; 
Pianist (2). 



[94] 






Sophomore Class Roll 

KENNETH CHARLES STUCKEY, Chemistry, Kalozetean Hershey, Pa. 

Honors: — Class: Football (2). 

RUSSELL RODGER STUCKEY, Chemistry, Kalozetean Hershey, Pa. 

CHARLES ROBERT TROUTMAN, Chemistry, Kalozetean Lebanon, Pa. 

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

NANCY MILLER ULRICH, French, Clionian Lebanon, Pa. 

Honors: — College: Assistant in Education (2). Class: Secretary (2) ; Basketball 
( 1 , 2 ) . Society : Anniversary Program ( 2 ) . 

MILDRED CLARISSA UMHOLTZ, Education, Delphian .... Sacramento, Pa. 
Honors: — Pianist (2) ; Warden (1). 

HOWARD ANDREW WENTZ, History, Kalozetean .... New Cumberland, Pa. 
Honors:— College: Baseball (1) ; Football Reserve (2) ; "L" Club (1, 2). Class: 
Football (1) ; Basketball (1, 2). 

MAYNARD PALMER WILSON, History, Kalozetean Verona, N. Y. 

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

FLORENCE MABEL WOLFE, History, Delphian Bernville, Pa. 

HILDA ELIZABETH WOLFERSBERGER, English Lebanon, Pa. 

RAYMOND EARL WOOD, History, Kalozetean Trenton, N. J. 

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

ALYCE MAGDYLON WOY, Piano, Delphian Johnstown, Pa. 

Honors: — College: Eurydice (1, 2). Class: Assistant Treasurer (1). Society: 
Pianist ( 1 ) ; Anniversary Program ( 1 ) . 

HARRY WILLIAM ZECKMAN, Bible-Greek, Kalozetean Sacramento, Pa. 

Honors: — College: Ministerium (2). 













[96] 









M 




wt^^^rr^^pw* 







Class of 1930 



OFFICERS 

First Semester 

President Edgar Shroyer 

lice-President Hilda Hess 

Secretary Marian Light 

Financial Secretary Paul Barnhart 

Treasurer Foster Ulrich 

Second Semester 

President William Lehman 

Vice-President Ruth Cooper 

Secretary Hilda Hess 

Financial Secretary Alfred Shenk 

Treasurer Foster Ulrich 



CLASS MOTTO: 
To Thine Own Self Be True 



CLASS COLORS: 
Green and Gold. 



CLASS FLOWER: 
Yellow Tea Rose.. 



CLASS YELL: 

Rickity, rickity, rickity, rurdy 

Nineteen, Nineteen, Nineteen - Thirty. 





rna? 






M 










/m 



Freshman Class Roll 






allwein, homer John lebanon, pa. 

allwein, Joseph witmer hummelstovvn, pa. 

apgar, anna boyer lebanon, pa. 

ax, mary elizabeth lebanon, pa. 

bachman, gladys fae middletown, pa. 

baker, esther ebersole elizabethtown pa. 

baldwin, oscar banks rutherford heights, pa. 

banrhart, alfred charles lebanon, pa. 

barnhart, clarence paul hagerstown, md. 

bendigo, glenn emanuel orwin, pa. 

binner, Christine laura schaefferstown, pa. 

bollman, rose elizabeth lebanon pa. 

borden, janie lee strasburg, va. 

bovino, dominie anthony brooklyn, n. y. 

bowman, leroy henry annvile, pa. 

cochran, mary blanche gap, pa. 

cooper, ruth grace Jamestown, n. y. 

copenhaver, helen elizabeth lebanon, pa. 

cunjack, rudy Joseph steelton, pa. 

deimler, John landis hummelstovvn, pa. 

dewees, helen rogers bordentown, n. j. 

dyne, corrine margaret york, pa. 

ebersole, russell earl hummelstovvn, pa. 

evans, ethel mildred palmyra, pa. 

ferree, violet ruth york, pa. 

fink, charles monroe annville, pa. 

fiorello, Joseph russell trenton, n. j. 

fisher, John smith lebanon, pa. 

fraunfelder, naomi harriet mohrsville, pa. 

gable, dorothy isabella lebanon, pa. 

gordon, anne trenton, n. j . 

hafer, John richard, jr lansdale, pa. 

hager, arthur orval enhaut, pa. 

hagner, kathryn harriet reading, pa. 

hain, helen rettevv wernersville, pa. 

hand, helen mae pine grove, pa. 

hartz, mary lavinnia annville, pa. 

hazelton, james charles vvibaux, mo. 

heaps, marion elizabeth palmyra, pa. 

heath, leland Stanford trenton, n. j. 

heil, charlotte elaine hershey, pa. 

heil, mary elizabeth hershey, pa. 

hendricks, clarence leroy highspire, pa. 

herbst, james marlyn hershey, pa. 

herr, harold heilman palmyra, pa. 



[1001 



Freshman Class Roll 



hershey, anna marquette hummelstovvn, pa 

hertzler, george edgar lancaster, pa 

hess, hilda irene Waynesboro, pa 

hiester, dorothy elizabeth lebanon, pa 

hoffman, frank schuyler lebanon, pa 

horst, lucile arline annville, pa 

hoy, anna elizabeth millersburg, pa 

hyland, elizabeth dorothie hershey, pa 

jacks, robert wright hummelstown, pa 

keene, james calvin pine grove, pa 

keener, grace elizabeth schaefferstown, pa 

kissinger, eleanor mae pine grove, pa 

kline, harvey william avon, pa 

knaub, gladys marjorie mount wolf, pa 

lebo, william carol enhaut, pa 

lehman, william wert harrisburg, pa 

leinbach, marjorie June robesonia, pa 

light, ira gernet palmyra, pa 

light, marion vera lititz, pa 

magnifico, helen Josephine Philadelphia, pa 

march, ruth evelyn harrisburg, pa 

maurer, elmer lester lebanon, pa 

mccurdy, mary emerson harrisburg, pa 

meyers, elwood william dallastown, pa 

miller, leah anna germansville, pa 

morrow, olive miriam duncannon, pa 

moyer, harold lee reinerton, pa 

myers, mildred elizabeth annville, pa 

myers, william Jacob hagerstown, pa 

murr, myrtle mae sinking spring, pa 

noil, clarence irwin palmyra, pa 

orth, richard henry lebanon, pa 

parnell, ruth elizabeth minersville, pa 

peffer, ray theodore Carlisle, pa 

peter, irene bachman new tripoli, pa 

poehlmann, harry charles Philadelphia, pa 

rank, mary elizabeth annville, pa 

renninger, louis albert robesonia, pa 

rhoads, george frederick highspire, pa 

riegel, evla mae lebanon, pa 

rife, madeline anna chamberburg, pa 

rojahn, John robert dallastown, pa 

sandy, conard keller annville, pa 

saylor, mildred harrison york, pa 

schaeffer, pauline lehman millersburg, pa 



[101] 



Freshman Class Roll 

schell, Josephine mae mt. aetna, pa. 

seltzer, frederick rise lebanon, pa. 

shenk, cyrus alfred annville, pa. 

showers, mary elizabeth annville, pa. 

shroyer, alvin edgar, jr anville, pa. 

silberman, henry tonkin lebanon, pa. 

sitlinger, albert leroy lykens, pa. 

slenker, palmer millard yoe, pa. 

slicher, mary alcesta lancaster, pa. 

smyser, margaret york, pa. 

snavely, carl miller hershey, pa. 

sneath, elias oscar millersville, pa. 

snyder, John william lykens, pa. 

snyder, mary leah avon, pa. 

sprecher, daniel ralph hagerstown, md. 

stine, Catherine cecelia lebanon, pa. 

strebig, bernita sheckard reading, pa. 

taranto, michael linden, n. j. 

ulrich, foster grosh palmyra, pa. 

vanderwall, norm an linden, n. j. 

vaughn, raymond william trenton, n. j. 

wampler, dale marshall harrisburg, pa. 

weber, lloyd m blue ball, pa. 

weigel, olive marie Johnstown, pa. 

wiest, philip ray lebanon, pa. 

wishart, lucy ellen trenton, n. j. 

witmer, mary ellen mountville, pa. 

witte, ellen christine lebanon, pa. 

wolfe, earl oliver palmyra, pa. 

yake, Josephine harriet lebanon, pa. 






[102] 




ESTHER KOONS 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Music Delphian 

Society: Anniversary Program (4). 



GRACE ELIZABETH DANIEL 

MlNERSVILLE, PA. 

Music Clionian 

"Charming women can true converts make; 

H'e love the precept for the teacher's sake." 

— FRANKLIN. 

The court of 1928 can boast of a number 
of very attractive girls, and among them — 
Grace. Her quiet, sincere attitude towards 
any undertaking has won for her a host of 
friends. We've noticed that quite recently a 
fellow Junior has become interested in the 
young lady. This is all to his credit. Whether 
the charm lies in a low, musical voice, in a 
pretty face, or in the magic of skilful fingers, 
would be a difficult quesiton to solve. Cer- 
tain it is that Grace has all three in a marked 
degree. 

College: Eurydice Club (1, 2), Accom- 
panist (2). Class: Assistant Treasurer (1); 
Freshman Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (1). Society: 
Pianist (1); Anniversarv Program (1, 2); 
Usher (2). 



VIOLET AUGUSTA KRONE 

Freeland, Pa. 

Music Clionian 

"She played upon her music box a fancy air 

by chance, 

And straightway all her polka-dots began a 

lively dance." — newell. 

Gosh how Violet can make the piano ring! 
If you want a good marching tune, a "hum- 
dinger", so to speak, she always has it at 
her fingers' ends. Sure! There is jazz even 
in the tripping manner with which she walks. 
Everyone who comes from the land of coal 
mines is "peppy" — therefore the Junior Court 
can boan of all the enthusiasm of a whole 
bucket of coal. The facts of our history prove 
that Violet has played havoc with hearts 
galore but when it comes to a final game, 
"Cue-Ball" is the highest bidder. 

College: Eurydice, (1, 2); Lutheran Stu- 
dents Asso. (1). Society: Anniversary Pro- 
gram, (1, 2). 









Conservatory Roll 



Esther Marie Koons 
Grace Elizabeth Daniel 
Violet Augusta Krone 
Mary Viola Grubb 
Lester LeRoy Jennings 
Arabella Margarite Overly 
Mary Roselle Overly 
Winefred Elizabeth Peck 
Alyce Madeline Woy 
Russell Earl Ebersole 
Violet Ruth Ferree 
Hilda Irene Hess 
Eleanor Mae Kissinger 
Marion Vare Light 
Clara Gertrude Swank 
Olive Mary Weigel 
Anna Boyer Apgar 
Frances Eleanor Baker 
John Wesley Beattie 
Hester I. Becker 
Elizabeth Teall Bender 
Hilda Elizabeth Bowman 
Edith G. Brandt 
Henry Yost Brubaker 
Luella Mae Burkholder 
Bennetta Eleanor Burner 
Anna Elizabeth Butterwick 
Helen Irene Butterwick 
Viola Mae Wolfe 
Harriet Josephine Yake 



Wesley H. Carpenter 
Gladys Irene Carrender 
John O. Deibler 
Christine Minerva Evans 
Gladys May Fencil 
Naomi Fraunfelder 
Mrs. Ernest Forry 
Carl Gingrich 
June S. Gingrich 
Ruth Millard Goff 
Anna Gordon 
Mary Elizabeth Gossard 
Henry H. Grimm 
May S. Grumbine 
Dorothy Haldeman 
Mrs. Edith A. Harnish 
Leah Harpel 
Mary Lavinnia 
Alfred Nissley Hershey 
Mrs. Grace Hoffer 
Almeda M. Hostetter 
Doris James 
Claire Nellie Kettering 
Ruth Margaret Kettering 
Frank Martin Kiehner 
Miles Stanley Kiehner 
Catherine L. Kreider 
Helen E. Kreider 
Mabel Yingst 



Marjorie June Leinbach 
John Mark Light 
Margaret Ethel Light 
Sadie E. Light 
Pearl Cathryn Lindemuth 
Frances H. Long 
Estella Michaels 
Leah Anna Miller 
Mary Grace Mills 
Mildred Elizabeth Meyers 
Irene B. Peter 
Mary Elizabeth Rank 
Alice Rearick 
Alice Mary Richie 
Helen Risser 
Gardner Savior 
Irene June Schell 
Cyrus Alfred Shenk 
Alfred Edgar Schroyer 
David Kreider Schroyer 
Fannie Silber 
Mary Alcesta Slichter 
Bernita Sheckard Strebig 
Ruth Anna Strubbar 
Myrle Turby 
Gladys Cora Wagner 
Mrs. Ruth Waggoner 
Violet Walters 
Mrs. Paul Yoder 
Margaret Young 






[105] 




OFFICERS 

Musical Director Prof. George Rogers 

President Alfred N. Hershey* 

Vice-President Bruce Behney 

Secretary John W. Beattie 

Treasurer H. Darkes Albright 

Business Manager O. Pass Bollinger 

Pianist Jacob M. Horst 



First Tenors 
Alfred Hershey* 
John W. Beattie 
Walter Pugh 
Robert Jacks 
Frank Hoffman 
John Hafer 
John Rojahn 

* Deceased 



PERSONNEL 
First Basses Second Basses 



O. Pass Bollinger 
Carl Rojahn 
John E. Walters 
Edgar Shroyer 
Wilson Lewars, Jr. 



J. Bruce Behney 
Lanston Mentzer 
Russel Fornwalt 
Millard Miller 
Wesley Carpenter 



Second Tenors 
H. Darkes Albright 
Miles Kiehner 
Edgar Hertzler 
Calvin Keene 
Russell Ebersole 
Charles Fink 



[106] 







zc 



[107] 







Musical Director Ruth Engle 

Pianist Grace Daniel 

President Blanche Stager 

Vice President Kathryn Wheeler 

Secretary Eleanor Snoke 

Business Manager Florence Dundore 



Kathryn Wheeler 
Sara Blecker 
Benetta Burner 
Esther Baker 



PERSONNEL 

First Sopranos 
Violet Krone 
Mary Overly 
Alice Woy 



Naomi Fraunfelte 
Corinne Dyne 
Mary Hartz 
Leah Miller 



Blanche Stager 
Mary Gruhb 
Mildred Savior 
Ruth March 



Second Sopranos 
Aliriam Daugherty 
Olive Weigle 
Madeline Rife 
Alcesta Slichter 



Arabelle Overly 
Marian Light 
Mary Showers 
Mildred Mevers 



Florence Dundore 
Winefred Peck 
Eleanor Kissinger 



First A It os 
Irene Schell 
Ruth Strubbar 
Irene Peter 



Mae Burkholder 
Fav Bachman 



Eleanor Snoke 
Anna Apgar 



Second Altos 
Viola Wolf 
Josephine Yake 



Hilda Hess 
Dorothv Heister 



[108] 







[no] 










ACTIVITIES 





SS..--JI 

my 










c 



CM a &*& 













iuodkeClub 
Gives tone en 

Work 1 
























Greek Drama To $V$^ ■** ^ 

Be Presented By ^ ^ %^>. % ,,*;>, 
Delphian Society \ ^ v ;<^<^> 



" k of Events 






"''»u, Spi 



II ■ ^"< 

C ">«e, ° ■ Su """.v~.n, 
irrt, rc, »<ail u. "*■ 




[112] 




[113] 









Clionian Literary Society 

First Term Officers Second Team 

Myra Sheaffer President Madeline Mark 

Lucile Kann Rec. Secretary Mary Geyer 

Eleanor Snoke Corr. Secretary Mabel Hafer 

Luella Lehman Treasurer Luella Lehman 

Gladys BuffinKton Critic Jennie Shoop 

Mary Buch Pianist Mary Hartz 

Jane Fearnow Chaplain Emma Sheaffer 

Anna Mark Editor Mabel Brewbaker 



MOTTO 

"Virtute et Fide" 



COLORS 
Gold and White 



YELL 

Cleo! Clio! Rah! Rah! Rah! 

Reo! Rio! Sis! Boom! Bah! 










kv 







[115] 



Clionian Literary Society 




F the curtain of the stage of time were drawn back and we were allowed to 
gaze upon the Clionian Literary Society as it was fifty-six years ago, we 
would see a group of true-hearted and noble girls organizing a society which 
has grown far beyond their hopes and ideals. Never in the history of Clio 
has she thrived so rapidly; this year the society started with a boom when 
she took into her membership forty-one talented and accomplished new girls. 

On November nineteenth, Clio celebrated her fifty-sixth anniversary. Through 
the untiring efforts of Miss Wallace, with the assistance of Miss Green, the society 
staged a play entitled, "The Kiss Enchanted." This adaption of the sleeping beauty 
afforded ample opportunity for displaying dramatic ability. The elaborate costumes 
added not a little to the effort of the portrayal. 

As the society launches out on the fifty-seventh year it adds to its functions 
debating. 

The society strives not onlv to develop literary attainment but delightful social 
affairs. Joint sessions with the other literary societies on the campus are frequently 
held, which are both interesting and educational. 

Clio could stand only for those things which are worth accomplishment ; for 
always above her watches the honored goddess, Minerva. She it is who blazes the 
trail, and there is not one Clionian who would fail to do her bidding. 

The history of Clio is only a record of past achievements which have led up to the 
eventful present. She will not allow these successes of the past to hinder her future, 
but she will push ever onward and upward to that which is highest and best. With 
hopeful thoughts and aspirations she looks into the future. Standing upon the threshold 
of all that is bright and hopeful, she looks into the beyond with a greater ambition than 
she had before — to live up to those words which mean so much to her — "Yirtute et 
Fide." 



[116] 



Clio Roll 



Sara Blecker 
Sadie Daub 
Luella Lehman 
Nellie Rabenstine 
Blanche Stager 
Benetta Burner 
Mary Geyer 
Gladys Happle 
Mary Kreider 
Eleanor Snoke 
Hazel Bailey 
Elizabeth Black 
Mary Buch 
Ruth Essick 
Miriam Hershey 
Ruth Light 
Florence Miller 
Ruth Reigel 
Janie Lee Borden 
Mary Hartz 
Alcesta Slichter 
Marjorie Leinbach 
Ellen Witte 
Lucile Horst 
Ruth Parnell 
Mary Grubb 
Mary E. Rank 
Dorothea Hyland 
Irene Peter 
Margaret Smyser 



Annetta Boltz 
Beatrice Happel 
Emma Madciff 
Myra Sheaffer 
Bernetha Strickler 
Catherine Craven 
Edna Graham 
Bernice Hoover 
Emma Meyer 
Nelda Spatz 
Fredricka Baker 
Kathyrn Bork 
Mary Clymer 
Jane Fearnow 
Marian Hoffman 
Anna Mark 
Irene Miller 
Emma Shaeffer 
Corinne Dyne 
G. Fae Bachman 
Mary Showers 
Josephine Yake 
Helen Copenhaver 
Mildred Myers 
Hilda Hess 
Gladys Knaub 
Esther Baker 
Mary McCurdy 
Myrtle Murr 
Madeline Rife 



Gladys Bufhngton 
Lucile Kann 
Madeline Mark 
Jennie Shoop 
Mabel Brubaker 
Olga Freeman 
Mabel Hafer 
Alice Kindt 
Elsie Reider 
Esther Walmer 
Alary Bender 
Carol Brinser 
Grace Daniel 
Leah Harpel 
Violet Krone 
Estella Michaels 
Miriam Muth 
Nancy Ulrich 
Rose Bollman 
Ruby Ann See 
Mildred Savior 
Anna Hershey 
Edith Light 
Dorothy Gable 
Mary Ellen Witmer 
Anne Gordon 
Pauline Schaeffer 
Olive Morrow 
Leah Miller 



[117] 





Delphian Literary Society 

OFFICERS 
First Team Second Team 

Kathryn Young President Florence Dundore 

Kathryn Davis lice-President Kathryn Young 

Frances Long Rec. Secretary Sara Lou Rose 

Mildred Lane Con. Secretary Edna Gorski 

Esther Flickinger Treasurer Esther Flickinger 

Mary McLanachan Critic Frances Long 

Ruth Strubhar Pianist Mildred Umholtz 

Mae Hamer Chaplain Viola Wolfe 

Janet Miller Warden Blanche Cohran 

MOTTO 
"Know Thy Self" 

COLOR 

Scarlet 

FLOWER 
Poppy 

YELL 

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

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

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

Delphian! Delphian! Delphian! 










[119] 




Delphian Literary Society 

HE Delphian Literary Society is by no means the least important on the 
campus. In the few years of its existence it has continued to increase in 
membership and influence, so that now each girl who has been accepted into 
membership feels that it is an honor and a privilege to work for it and to 
help it grow larger and better. 

The programs presented this year have shown that, in truth, the 
society is interested in the development of the intellectual side of the students. The 1 
dramatization of Greek myths has helped not only the actors but the onlookers, to a 
better understanding of ancient mythology. The musical selections rendered by the 
various members have been, for the most part, the work of famous composers, with a 
generous leaven of the so-called "popular" variety. Thus the girls who have not had 
the advantage of musical training are being led to an appreciation of good music 
which goes hand in hand with intelligent discussion and criticism, the real work of 
a literary society. With few exceptions the readings and dialogues presented have 
been the work of the members themselves. In every possible way Delphian encourages 
the girls to use whatever ability they have. 

The meetings with the other literary societies on the campus have proved enjoy- 
able. The joint session with our Clionian friends has demonstrated that the two 
societies, although rivals at times, are able to put aside petty differences and enjoy a 
good time together. 

Here's to Delphian ! May it continue to prosper. 



[120] 



Delphian Roll 



Florence Dundore 
Virginia Edwards 
Pearl Lindemuth 
Kathryn Young 
Frances Hammond 
Deborah Orth 
Irene Schell 
Esther Gingrich 
Mildred Lane 
Arebelle Overly 
Irene Schrope 
Alice Woy 
Mildred Umholtz 
Blanche Cochran 
Ethel Evans 
Marion Heaps 
Helen Hand 
Eleanor Kissinger 
Ruth March 
Josephine Schell 



Miriam Daugherty 
Hilda Heller 
Mary McLanachan 
Marion Dorsheimer 
Isabelle Horst 
Helen Paine 
Viola Wolfe 
Mae Hamer 
Janet Miller 
Mary Overly 
Fannie Silber 
Florence Wolfe 
Anna Apgar 
Ruth Cooper 
Violet Feree 
Elizabeth Hoy 
Kathryn Hagner 
Marion Light 
Elva Riegel 
Mary Snyder 
Olive Weigel 



Kathryn Davis 
Esther Koons 
Kathryn Wheeler 
Esther Flickinger 
Frances Long 
Sara Lou Rose 
Louise Fencil 
Dorothy Kleinfelter 
Elizabeth Matthes 
Winifred Peck 
Ruth Strubhar 
Ruth Waggoner 
Mary Ax 
Helen Dewees 
Naomi Fraunfelder 
Dorothy Hiester 
Grace Keener 
Helen Magnifico 
Bernita Strebig 
Lucy Ellen Wishart 



[121] 







Philokosmian Literary Society 

Fall Term OFFICERS Winter Term 

Wade Miller President Luke S. Mimura 

Millard Miller Tire-President Arnold H. Zwally 

John Beattie Rec. Secretary Charles M. Gelbert 

Jacob Horst Corr. Secretary Norman H. Wheeler 

Harold Herr Critic Clarence Ulrich 

Homer Wiest Judge Homer E. Wiest 

Russel Oyer Chaplain Samuel Meyer 

Paul Moser Editor Milford Knisley 

Harold Rider Pianist Harold Rider 

Elmer Keiser Chairman Ex. Comm J. Bruce Behney 

Ira Motter Serjeant-at-arms Calvin Keene 

MOTTO 

"Esse Quam Videri" 

COLORS 
Old Gold and Navy Blue 



YELL 

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

"Esse Quam Videri," 

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

Philokosmian! Rah! Rah! Rah! 



[122] 




[123] 




Philokosmian Literary Society 

HILO is rounding out her sixtieth year of history. Founded in 1867, and 
therefore a year younger than Lebanon Valley, it has grown up with the 
institution, and its development has been much the same. As Lebanon 
Valley prospered, so did Philo, so that with the college at the highest point 
of its career, this year finds Philo enjoying the greatest success. Never has 
the Philo spirit been keener, never have her ideals been more earnestly 
observed, never has her value been more appreciated. 

The membership of Philo this year surpasses any in former years, as far as the 
balance and proportion is concerned. She is proud to include in her enrollment pros- 
pective teachers, scientists, preachers, business men, in fact, representatives of every 
vocation included in the college curriculum. Her members are taking part in every 
activity on the campus in which they are eligible. Stalwart athletes, vigorous debaters, 
wise senators, competent religious workers, are all banded together under her banner. 
She claims a good portion of the best that is found at Lebanon Valley. 

Literary training is essential to anyone who wishes to make a real success of life. 
One of the reasons Lebanon Valley graduates are finding success is because they 
were afforded this privilege while students here, for one of the strong points of the 
college is the splendid literarv training offered the students by all four of the societies. 
Philo endeavors to place the literary work before all other activities. She boasts of the 
best literary equipped hall on the campus, the result of the labors of her members 
during the fall of 1924. All her members have an equal share in the development of 
the art of public speaking, and parliamentary law. 

Philo has also a social side, which is linked up with her literary work, and bonds 
of friendship are formed which are lifelong in their duration. Honor and respect are 
paramount in the lives of her members. She is constantly trying to end selfishness and 
to promote brotherly love and harmony, as her name suggests. Her motto, "To be — 
rather than to seem," could not be more appropriate. 

Although Philo has reached a high point in her career, continued progress and 
prosperity is expected, and to this end all her members are striving; for they all realize 
that as Philo grows, to that extent at least will their Alma Mater grow. 



[124] 



Philo Roll 



Elmer Andrews 
Floyd Lichtenberger 
Lester Morrow- 
Luke Mimura 
Albert Kelchner 
Walter Zemski 
Wade Miller 
Samuel Clark 
Homer Wiest 
Carl Sloat 
Clarence Ulrich 
Harold Herr 
Leroy Fegley 
Jacob Horst 
Bruce Behney 
Samuel Meyer 
Walter Pugh 
Arnold Zwally 
Millard Miller 
Milford Knisley 
Elias Kline 
David Rank 
Roy Flinchbaugh 
Abraham Dohner 



Leland Fackler 
Paul Moser 
Ira Fortna 
Paul Dohner 
Henry Kohler 
Russel Oyer 
Ben Michaels 
Francis Marshall 
Charles Wise 
Harvey Nitrauer 
John Beattie 
Kenneth Reisinger 
Harold Rider 
Ira Motter 
Allen Klinger 
Norman Wheeler 
Charles Gelbert 
Uhl Kuhn 
Monroe Martin 
Harold Mover 
Glenn Bendigo 
Sam Zappia 
Edward Orbock 
Paul Hunter 
John Snyder 



Louis Candano 
Clarence Hendricks 
Rudy Cunjack 
Ralph Sprecher 
Elwood Myers 
William Meyers 
Albert Sitlinger 
John Rojahn 
Calvin Keene 
Edgar Hertzler 
Palmer Slenker 
Emerson Metoxin 
Dominic Bovino 
Frank Hoffman 
Harry Stone 
Lloyd Weber 
Oscar Sneath 
William Sauer 
Luverne Snavely 
Paul Barnhart 
Harvey Kline 
Harry Payne 
Robert Jacks 
Elmer Keiser 



[125] 






Kalozetean Literary Society 

OFFICERS 
tall Term ([Inter Term 

Walter L. Ness President J. Gordon Starr 

Roy Flook J ice-President Joseph Bruno 

Miles S. Kiehner Rec. Secretary Donald Eberly 

Lawrence Derickson .... Corr. Secretary Wm. Hemperly 

W. Maynard Sparks . . . Critic Lawrence Derickson 

William Hlatt Chaplain James C. Hazelton 

Donald Eberly Sergeant-at-Arms Norman Vanderwall 

Henry Aungst 1st. Asst. Sergeant-at-Arms Michael Toranto 

Howard Allen Editor of Examiner Arba Disney 

C. Lanston Mentzer .... Pianist John Hater 

Walter Waggoner Treasurer Walter Waggoner 

H. Drakes Albright .... Chmn. of Judiciary Comm Wilson K. Lewars 

MOTTO : 

"Palma non sine Pulvere" 

COLORS: 
Red and Old Gold 



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

Palma non sine Pulvere 

Wah Hoo! Wah Hoo! Wah Hoo! Ree! 

Kalozetean ! L. V. C. 









[126] 



Kalozetean Literary Society 



HIS year the Kalozetean Literary Society observes and commemorates its 
fiftieth anniversary. The waters of half a century have sung their way down 
the Quittapahilla since Kalo looked for the first time upon the light of day. 
It was born because it was needed. It has lived on and on because it has been 
needed more and more. It has grown and continued to grow because of the 
spirit, the labor, and the loyalty of those whose names, year after year, have 

been written in the book of Kalo. Indeed it has gained for itself a vital place in the 

life of affairs of our college. 

During these fifty years the society has become venerable with its wisdom and 
heritage, but it has also grown keen with greater spirit and strength. Today it is 
well represented in every field of campus activity. Constantly seeking the bigger 
and the better, Kalo has reached out with its spirit and its influence into the whole 
life of the campus. 

Every Friday evening regular literary sessions are held in the Kalozetean Hall 
on the third floor of the Engle Conservatory. The programs, permeated with a 
spirit of fellowship, prove to be of real intellectual, literary, musical and cultural 
value. This year is, in every particular, the greatest that Kalo has ever had. The 
Anniversary Program was one worthy of celebrating the arrival at the first golden 
milestone. 

The training that men have received in the past in the meetings of Kalo has stood 
them in good stead in every walk of life. They look back with pride to their experiences 
here. They have learned the full significance of the time-honored motto of Kalo, 
"Palma Non Sine Pulvere." And so, today, Kalo is still preparing men to fight the 
battle of life in the tomorrows that lie ahead. May she ever teach her sons that there 
can be "no palms without dust." 



[128] 



Kalo Roll 



Clair Daniels 
Russel Fornvvalt 
Harold Fox 
Daniel Gingrich 
William Hemperly 
Alfred Hershey* 
Robert Knouff 
Mark Layser 
Henry Ludwig 
Robert Martin 
Roy Mouer 
Walter Ness 
Grant Smith 
Harold Snavely 
Maynard Sparks 
Gordon Starr 
John Walters 
Karl Williamson 
Darkes Albright 
O. P. Bollinger 
Henry Brubaker 
Joseph Bruno 
R. Daubert 
Adam Dundore 
Paul Elberti 
Roy Flook 
Earl Fornwalt 
B. L. Hammond 
Walter Hartz 
Henry Knoll 
Raymond Koch 
R. Kuhnert 
LeRoy Orwig 
Paul Piersol 
Carl Rojahn 



William Shaw 
Clifford Singley 
Richard Snyder 
Walter Waggoner 
Floyd Whisler 
Howard Allen 
Henry Aungst 
Russel Bechtel 
John Bixler 
William Blatt 
Martin Bleichert 
Harry Bomberger 
Dominic Calabrese 
Lawrence Derickson 
Enos Detweiler 
Arba Disney 
Earl Donmover 
Donald Eberly 
William Emenheiser 
Frank Gacifonio 
Carl E. Heilman 
Harry Hovis 
Lester Jennings 
Miles Kiehner 
Wilson Lewars 
Wayne Light 
Archie Lutz 
Lanston Mentzer 
Frederick Miller 
Stanley Piela 
Palmer Poff 
Donald Shenberger 
Wayne Sparrow 
Kenneth Stuckey 
Russel Stuckey 



Charles Troutman 
Howard Wentz 
Maynard Wilson 
Raymond Wood 
Harry Zechman 
Homer Allwein 
J. W. Alween 
A. Barnhart 
Leroy H. Bowman 
John L. Deimler 
Russel Ebersol 
Chas. W. Fink 
Joseph Fiorelli 
John Fisher 
John Hafer 
J. C. Hazelton 
Harold Herr 
Elmer Mamer 
Clarence Noll 
Richard Orth 
Ray Peffer 
Frederick Rhoads 
Alfred Shenk 
Edgar Shroyer 
Henry Silberman 
Carl M. Snavely 
Michael Toranto 
Norman Vanderwall 
Foster Ulrich 
Dale Wampler 
Philip R. Wiest 
Earl Wolfe 



^Deceased 



[129J 




[1301 







[131] 




Young Women's Christian Association 



OFFICERS 

President Emma Madciff 

/ ice-Presulent Jennie Shoop 

Recording Secretary Bernetha Strickler 

Corresponding Secretary Gladys Buffington 

Pianist Nelda Spatz 

Meetings Chairman Eleanor Snoke 

World Fellowship Mae Hamer 

Social Chairman Mary McLanachan 

Bible Study Chairman Esther Flickinger 

President Sophomore Cabinet Hazel Bailey 

Chairman Freshman Cabinet Emmeline Shaffer 

President Freshman Cabinet Ruth Cooper 






ADVISORS 

Mrs. Green Mrs. Wallace 

Mrs. Gossard 






[132] 







• 






Young Men's Christian Association 

OFFICERS 

President Wade Miller 

(ice-President J. Bruce Behney 

Secretary Arnold H. Zwally 

Treasurer Roy S. Flook 

COMMITTEE CHAIRMAN 

Devotional Millard J. Miller 

Program Walter L. Ness 

Social John F. Walter 

Literature Elmer A. Keiser 

Finance Clarence E. Ulrich 

Music and Deputation D. Leroy Fegley 

Athletic ... J. Gordon Starr 

Missions D. Kenneth Reissinger 

ADVISORS 

Dr. R. R. Butterwick 

Prof. G. A. Richie 



[133] 




a 



Women's Student Government 

President Marv McLanachan 

\"ice-President Kathrine Young 

Secretary Mabel Hafer 

Treasurer Jennie Shoop 

The women students of Lebanon Valley College recognize that an outstanding 
purpose of college life is to train young men and women in the higher principles of 
citizenship. In order to qualify ourselves for this duty, we recognize that this rela- 
tionship must begin in our college community. For this reason we have assumed the 
privileges and responsibilities of student government. This organization has its ideals, 
which must be likewise practical, if our group is to function harmoniously and 
effectively. 

We base our government on a belief in one another, that is in the personal honor 
which we assume every girl possesses; on a community of common interests, hopes, 
and aims, all of which must be bound together by the harmonious cooperation and the 
unselfish conduct of every woman student of Lebanon Valley College. 



[134] 







Men's Senate 

The Men's Senate of Lebanon Valley College is the representative student 
government of the institution. This organization functions in the capacity of maintain- 
ing order and decorum, and the enforcement of many rules indispensible to college life 
among men and boys. It is composed of fifteen men — six seniors five juniors, three 
sophomores, and one freshman. Though the organization has the full power to regulate 
law and order among the male students and the meting out of any punishment against 
any violators of the rules, it is nevertheless under the supervision of the faculty, which 
makes it impossible to pass any legislation contrary to the will of that body. 

The Senate has functioned for two years under this new system of organization 
and has performed its many duties more successfully than in the past year. In the 
light of these great achievements, of the cooperation and spirit of the student body, 
we can be fully assured that the traditions of Lebanon Valley College will be preserved 
and will be a great asset to the future students of the institution. 



OFFICERS 

President John Walter 

lice-President Wade Miller 

Sec.-Treas. Elmer A. Keiser 




/3o 



|1J5] 




Ministerial Fellowship 



G. A. Richie 



HONORARY MEMBERS 
J. Owen Jones 



R. R. Butterwick 



First Semester 
D. Lerov Feglev 
C. E. Ulrich 
Mae Hamer 
Byron Sheetz 



OFFICERS 

President 

f ice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 



Second Semester 

C. E. Ulrich 

J. Bruce Behney 
Ruth E. Cooper 

D. Kenneth Reisinger 



Among the several organizations of the campus which seek to develop the 
spiritual life of the student and to enrich their Christian characters in preparation for 
definite work in God's Kingdom, is the IMinisterial Fellowship. It was organized 
for the expressed purpose of helping the students to witness and experience, the 
wonderful power of prayer. Meetings are held every Thursday evenings when reports 
of answered prayer are given, and requests that need united effort are made known. 
The spiritual uplift that the Ministerium gives to a student is such that can seldom, 
if ever, be equal elsewhere. Many of our college experiences will be forgotten as 
the years come and go, but the memories of those sweet hours of prayer will ever 
remain with us to sound a note of cheer when the clouds of gloom seem nigh, to 
encourage a spark of hope when the thoughts of doubt assail us, and give us grace and 
strength to press toward the mark for the prize of the high calling of God in Christ 
Jesus, Our Lord. 



[136] 




Student Volunteers 



D. Kenneth Reisinger, Pres. 
M. Mae Hamer 



Ruth G. Cooper, Sec. if Treas. 
Catherine C. Craven Ruth A. Strubher 



A Student Volunteer is first of all an individual Christian student, who, believing 
it to be the will of God, has definitely decided to become a foreign missionary. He 
declares this to be his life purpose by signing the declaration card. If, in doing this, 
he fulfills the requirements, he becomes a member of this great movement. 

Becoming a Student Volunteer, which connotes have taken on a greater life 
purpose, must deepen and strengthen one's Christian affiliation. With the conviction 
that the first task of the church is "The Evangelization of the World in This 
Generation", our motto requires that every student put his life in direct harmony 
with the will of God. 

The chief function of the group is to help Student volunteers to measure up 
to their responsibilities, and to become more efficient missionaries. This group helps 
to unite us in intercession for foreign missions, and consder the work and problems of 
foreign service. "Go ye into all the world and preach the gospel." 



[137] 




The Writers' Club 



President Esther Flickinger 

/ ice-President « . Alice Kindt 

Secretary and Treasurer Anna Mark 

Faculty Advisor Dr. P. A. Wallace 

Last year a group of students interested in writing organized as The Writers' 
Cluh for the purpose of experimenting with their ability. But due to the many varied 
activities on the campus the experiment, while not a failure, was not a great success. 
They did, however, gain valuable experience by putting across a short story contest 
for which a prize was offered bv an interested citizen of Lebanon. This occurred 
so late in the term that all other activities were in full swing, and enthusiasm for the 
Club went begging. 

But this year several students, unwilling to see the club die, reorganized on 
a new basis, and under the competent guidance of Dr. Wallace they are enjoying an 
interesting and profitable year. Through the kindness of Dr. and Mrs. Wallace the 
club is permitted to meet at their home. The programs are informal, consisting of 
original compositions, either in prose or poetry, and in criticism of their construction. 
Modern authors are studied and the construction of various types of literary work 
are discussed. The best of the original compositions are called for publication in the 
Club's spasmodic campus journal, "The Chat-book." None of the members are making 
any vain boasts, but they all aim to surpass Shaw, O'Neill, and Galsworthy. 



|138] 




The Readers' Club 



President Bernetha A. Strickler 

Vice-President Nelda Spatz 

Secretary and Treasurer Sara E. Blecker 

Chairman of Program Committee Elmer Keiser 



Dr. Paul W. Wallace 



FACULTY ADVISORS 
Miss Helen Myers 



Miss Mary K. Wallace 



The Up-to-the-Minute Readers' Club was organized last year for the purpose of 
aiding students interested in English to appreciate and understand the Modern writers 
of prose, poetry, and drama. The Members have studied all modern writers and have 
established an excellent record for L. V. C. This year, the Club is endeavoring to 
establish a still greater record. A keen interest in the Club has been shown by the 
faculty advisors who have given valuable information, and afforded delightful enter- 
tainment several evenings. The Club has become what its members hoped it would 
become — a real, active, living organization. It has grown in number and in interest. 
The readers' Club Library has been increased this year, and the books are read with 
zeal and interest. The books are read with a sense of appreciation and understanding, 
because of the influence of the Club. The Club needs the hearty Cooperation of its 
members, faculty, and students, in order to attain bigger and better goals. 




The Rifle Club 



OFFICERS 

President Walter Zemski 

J ice-President Professor Derickson 

Treasurer Roy Mouer 

Secretary Paul Moser 

Executive Officer Uhl R. Kuhn 

The Rifle Club was formed in the spring of 1926 under the auspices of the United 
States Government and the National Rifle Association, which is closely allied with 
the Director of Civilian Markmanship in the Army Department. The guns, ammuni- 
tion, targets, various accessories are furnished free by the government to each member 
of the Club who is in good standing. 

The Club must not be misconstrued and thought to be a military organization. 
It is run for and by civilians with no intention of becoming a military unit. The 
Club has as its aim "Promotion of the sport of rifle shooting", which incidentally, 
promotes steady nerves, a good eye and a command of the muscles of the body. 

This year the National Rifle association has placed our club in a league of eight 
colleges. The league matches are all telegraphic matches. As this is the first time the 
team (picked from the club) has shot in matches against other college teams, they 
will gather valuable experience. This will stand them in good stead when they go 
to Annapolis to shoot in the National Championship tournament this spring. 



[140] 




Lebanon Valley Intercollegiate 
Debating Teams 

RESOLVED: — Resolved that the United States should cancel the war debt owed to 
it by Allied Nations. 



Affirmative Team 

Mary Ax 

Corinne Dyne 

Hilda Hess 

Hilda Heller (Mgr, & Capt.) 



Negative Team 

Mary Buch 

Anna Apgar 

Esther Flickinger (Captain) 

Janet Miller 



COACHES 



Prof. M. L. Stokes Prof. P. A. W. Wallace 

Prof. M. L. Stokes Prof. P. A. W. Wallace Prof. C. R. Gingrich 



[141] 




The College Band 

President G. Paul Moser 

Vice-President D. Kenneth Riessinger 

Secretary Russell C. Oyer 

Treasurer Henry R. Aungst 

The band is about to celebrate its second birthday. When still one year old it 
began to walk, get on its feet, as it were, and now it is in its first pair of shoes. 

After earnest endeavors, the organization bought and paid for more than two 
hundred dollars worth of instruments and music and is now being instructed by a 
paid leader, Mr. Joseph Carmany, of Annville. It is hoping for a very prosperous 
year next season, but that, of course depends largely on the response and support of 
the student body. Remember folks, this organization, indispensable at all our 
games meeds — and deserves your support ! 



[142] 
















[143] 






The 1928 Quittapahilla Staff 

EDITORIAL STAFF 

Editor-in-chief H. Darkes Albright 

Associate Editor Elmer A. Keiser 

Art Editor Frances Long 

Asso. Art Editor Jacob M. Horst 

Society Editor Mable Hafer 

Literary Editor Alice J. Kindt 

Asso. Literary Editor Samuel Meyer 

Photographic Editor Richard Snyder 

Eeature Editor Anna Mark 

Athletic Editor G. Clifford Singley 

Conservatory Editor Benetta E. Burrier 

College Dept. Editor Walter E. Waggoner 

BUSINESS STAFF 

Business Manager Walter D. Pugh 

Advertising Manager Millard J. Miller 

Sales Manager Elsie Reider 

The "Quittie" first made its appearance on our campus in the year 1916, taking 
the place of the former "Bizarre". Campus folk have looked forward to its publication 
from year to year and have cherished past "Quitties" as true records of their years 
in college. 

The staff this year, adding several new features, has made every effort to produce 
the highest type of work. Its members have experienced an unusual degree of 
cooperation, and each one has enjoyed serving in the preparation of this 1928 Annual. 
The staff greatly appreciates the valuable assistance of those professions and those 
students — other than staff members — who aided in making this volume a success. 

This circulation of the "Quittie" has gradually increased since it was first pub- 
lished. The staff appreciates the help of those who subscribed this year, and unites in 
wishing the 1929 staff the best of success. 



[144] 



La Vie Collegienne Staff 

Editor-in-chief Walter Ness '27 

Assistant Editors Myra Schaeffer '27 

Alary McLanachan '27 

REPORTERS 

Conservatory Ruth Strubhar '29 

Athletic Elmer Keiser '28 

Clio Alice Kindt '28 

Delphian Kathyrn Young '27 

Kalo Lawrence Derickson '29 

Philo Bruce Behney '28 

General H. Darkes Albright '28 

Edna Graham '28 

Business Manager Wade S. Miller '27 

Asst. Business Manager Raymond Koch '28 

Circulation Manager Clarence Ulrich '27 

FACULTY ADVISORS 
Dr. P. A. W. Wallace Robert R. Butterwick Dr. Harold Bennett 



For the past two years the college has been justly proud of its campus paper, 
"La Vie Collegienne". Taking the place of the extinct "Crucible", it has filled a 
needed place. "La Vie" represents the efforts of a hard-working staff to put into print 
all the worthwhile news of the college that might prove interesting to the students, the 
faculty, or the alumni and friends of the college. 

The first year's staff travelled no easy road, but now, after two years' growth, the 
paper is for various reasons receiving better support from all sources, with the possible 
exception of the alumni. 

Several new features have been added from time to time, the paper's finances have 
been bettered, and a keener interest has been displayed on every side. The 1928 
Quittapahilla Staff unites in wishing "LaVie" the best of luck for the coming years. 



[146] 










[147] 







[148] 


















— I fjfS13S2^|] |— 



2£ 






[149] 










The "L" Club 



President J. Gordon Starr 

1 ice-President G. Clifford Singley 

Secretary and Treasurer Norman F. Wheeler 



WEARERS OF TH 
Emerson Metoxin 
Harold M. Fox 
J. Gordon Starr 
Daniel H. Gingrich 
J. Luverne Snavely 
Roy V. Mouer 
Grant S. Smith 
Paul B. Piersol 
Norman F. Wheeler 
Charles M. Gelbert 
Paul A. Elberti 
Harvey L. Nitrauer 
G. Clifford Singley 

Roy Albright 



E "L" 

Maynard P. Wilson 
Raymond E. Wood 
Stanley A. Piela 
Samuel T. Zappia 
Rudy J. Cunjack 
Howard A. Wentz 
Leland S. Heath 
Clarence Hendricks 
Glenn E. Bendigo 
Ray Bell 
Fred Miller 
Edgar Shroyer 
Samuel Clark 



[150] 









yfBn 








The Cheer Leaders 



"Here's to L. I . C drink her down, drink her doivn. 



A team needs support, it matters not whether it be of the championship class or 
of the second division. This support must come from the student body. It is they 
who must supply that backing and morale that every team needs. They must cheer, 
cheer, and follow with more cheers ; they must leave that team know that they are back 
of it to the last second. But their cheers must not be of the individual type, for 
individual cheering amounts to naught. Cheers must be organized and executed in 
unison. This is where the cheer leaders come in. They direct and lead the cheers ; 
the student body must follow them. 

We have been most fortunate this year in possessing a quintet of peppy, snappy 
and indefatigable cheer leaders. Their efforts were matched by the student body and 
cheer after cheer thundered across the gridiron, boomed from the walls of the gym- 
nasium or swept across the diamond. Their efforts surely were successful, for Lebanon 
Valley enjoyed one of the most successful and prosperous years in the history of its 
athletics. 

To "Kelly" Ness must go much of the credit of organizing and directing the 
work of the cheer leaders. Their snappy rhythmic movements, which have much to do 
with the smooth, coordinate cheering are due to his endeavors. "Red" Calabrese 
directed their work on the field and as a yell master lacks nothing. Oyer, Beattie, 
Wampler and Hertzler proved able and worthy assistants. With three of these men 
being Sophomores and two Freshmen, we look for a continuance of the fine work done 
this year. 






1151] 



^9 






Athletic Council 



FACULTY MEMBERS 

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

Dr. R. R. Butterwick ........ President of Athletic Council 

Dr. Harold Bennett Prof. C. R. Gringrich 

Coach E. E. Mvlin 



ALUMNI MEMBERS 

Prof. C. G. Dotter Treasurer of Alumni Council 

Elsworth Nitrauer Graduate Manager of Athletics 

Daniel (falters Paul S trickier 



[152] 




Football 



Coach 

Captain 

Manager 



. E. E. Mylin 
Harold Fox '27 
Roy Mouer '27 



1926 Season 

L.V. Op P . 

Sept. 25— Villa Nova 30 12 

Oct. 2— Penn State 35 

Oct. 9— Temple 3 13 

Oct. 16 — Muhlenberg 6 

Oct. 30 — Georgetown 7 34 

Nov. 6— Mt. St. Mary's 20 12 

Nov. 20— Dickinson 7 6 

Nov. 25— Albright 16 3 




1153] 




The 1926 Season 

When Coach E. E. Mylin issued his call for candidates, September 7, thirty 
picked men reported, among them twelve letter men from the squad, the year before. 
After over two weeks of intensive preliminary practice we were ready for our first game. 

Playing Villa Nova in Harrisburg, Lebanon Valley suprised the sporting world 
by defeating them 30-12. Villa Nova, reputed of possessing the best small college 
team in the east, proved no match for Lebanon Valley, whose elertness in recovering 
fumbles and intercepting forward passes accounted for most of our scoring. Nitrauer's 
twenty yard run for a score, coupled with Piersol's place kick added the rest. 

Penn State's gridiron machine flashed a brilliant attack to vanquish us 35-0 in our 
next game. Weak tackling, something that was not in evidence against Villa Nova, 
made its appearance at State, and partly accounts for the size of the score. The punting 
of Gelbert was our redeeming feature. 




U54J 




Temple's 13-3 victory by no means represents the respective quality of the teams. 
We seemed to have an off day and Temple took advantage of the fact. A forward 
pass and reverse play scored for Temple. Piersol's toe saved us from a shut out by 
booting one from the thirty yard line for 3 points.. We later defeated Albright who 
had previously whipped Temple 19-0. 

Scoring on a long forward pass in the first quarter Muhlenberg was unable to do 
anything the remaining part of the game and "were clearly out played bv Lebanon 
Valley. But this lone touchdown proved sufficient, for we lacked the necessary punch 
to cross their goal line. The game was hard to lose in another respect for we lost 
the services of Gelbert, Piersol and Nitrauer due to serious injuries. 

The 34-7 score by the powerful Georgetown team does not indicate the great 
game played by the weakened Lebanon Valley team. Playing without the services of 
Gelbert and Nitrauer and having the use of Piersol for only the last quarter, L. V. C. 
fought valiantly and were practically submerged by superior numbers. The score 
should have been 21-7 but mistakes by green men allowed them two touchdowns. Our 
score came as the result of a forward bv Singley to Starr. 




[155] 




■S/N &LBY 
HALF 



ST/KHR 

Full 



In a looselv played game we took Mt. St. Mary's in tow, 20-13. Several new 
men showed up well in the game. All our scoring came in the first period, due to a 
march down the field for a touchdown, a run back punt and an intercepted pass. 

The man that said truth is greater than fiction was right. After trailing Dickin- 
son 6-0 for three quarters of the game, Lebanon Valley got the ball on their own 
twenty yard line with a minute and thirty seconds left to play. Starting one of the 
most spectacular forward passing attacks ever heard of or seen, they completed three 
forward passes out of four for a touchdown, the man falling across the line as the time- 
keeper's whistle ended the game. Piersol calmly booted the ball between the uprights 
for the extra point. Lebanon Valley 7, Dickinson 6. 

Albright's greatest team furnished the turkey for L. V. C. when we humbled our 
ancient rivals 16-3 on Thanksgiving Day. Entering the game with a great reputation 
and famed passing attack, they were confident of avenging the defeats of the last two 
seasons. Leaving the field at the end of the first half leading 3-0 they were more than 
confident. But the second half was all Lebanon Valley. A touchdown by Gelbert and 





three mighty field goals by the wonder toe of Piersol from the 52, 45, and 35 yard 
lines respectively, furnished our scores. The whole L. V. C. team played brilliant 
football in this half. Albright was out played, outpunted, and outpassed in this half. 
The ability of our baclcfield, especially Gelbert, to break up their forward passing 
took away their greatest offensive weapon. The 16-3 score furnished us with our 
Thanksgiving Day dessert. 

Under the splendid leadership of Captain Fox, Lebanon Valley's football team, 
badly crippled in mid season, returned to the form exhibited against Villa Nova and 
defeated Mt. St. Mary's, Dickinson, and Albright to close a successful season. Captain 
Fox's personality and great fighting spirit made him an ideal leader. 

Lebanon Valley College should experience one of its best seasons next year under 
the leadership of Captain-elect Gelbert. Gelbert has been an outstanding player during 
his three years at Lebanon Volley. With 14 out of 18 lettermen returning next year 
year Coach Mylin has a fine nucleus about which to build a team, but we are again 
going out of our class in meeting such schools as Brown, Penn State and Fordham. 





[157] 




[158] 










Basketball 



Coach 


. . . E. E. Mylin 


Captain 


Norman F. Wheeler 


Manager 


Samuel K. Clark 



1927 Season 

L.V. Opp. 

Jan. 6 — Juniata 30 28 

Jan. 7 — St. Francis 34 17 

Jan. 8— Penn State 32 40 

Jan. 11— Lovola 14 26 

Jan. 12— Western Maryland . . .38 22 

Jan. 19— Muhlenburg 24 13 

Jan. 20— Mt. St. Mary's 13 32 

Jan. 21 — Georgetown 30 36 

Jan. 29— Schuylkill 26 20 

Feb. 12— Albright 35 33 

Feb. 15— Ursinus 39 31 

Feb. 16— Schuylkill 30 28 

Feb. 21— Gettysburg 19 58 

Feb. 23— F. & M 42 33 

Feb. 28— F. M 24 32 

Mar. 2— Lafavette 28 22 

Mar. 4— Albright 39 50 




Samuel Clark 
Manager 



[159] 




The Season 



Starting practice with a fine nucleus from last year, coach Mylin was able to 
develop one of the best teams that has represented the school in years. The teams record 
is an enviable one, due to the fact that they were again compelled to play the majority 
of their games away from home. 

Opening the season with three hard games, they finished victors in two, Juniata 
and St. Francis being defeated 30-28 and 34-17 respectively. Penn State nosed us out 
in three games 40-32. Loyola proved too strong, licking us 26-14. Western Maryland 
dropped by the wayside, 38-22. Muhlenburg followed Western Maryland in a 24-13 
setback. Mt. St. Mary's 32-13 victory was a surprise while the great game played at 
Georgetown was pleasing although we lost 36-30. Starting a winning streak against 
Schuylkill with a 26-20 triumph we continued it for four games defeating Albright, 




[1601 




our old friendly enemies 35-33, Ursinus's great team 39-31 in an extra period game, and 
Schuylkill again 30-28. The pace was too great and Gettysburg defeated us badly 
58-19. After coming into the winning column with a 42-33 victory over F. & M., we 
played F. & M. two nights later in Lancaster and they avenged their first defeat, 32-24. 
Lafayette's crack quintet was defeated 28-22 at Easton. In our second game with our 
old rivals, and the last of our season, Albright evened matters, taking the second game 
50-39. 

Taking into account the adverse conditions for training purposes, due to an 
inadequate practice floor and the difficulty experienced by playing almost all games 
away from home and on big floors we take this opportunity to congratulate Captain 
Wheeler, his mates, and the Coach on their successful season. With all letter men back 
next vear we look for another succesful season in basketball. 



\ - Vsu* to -~ WW 1 

„ e MOC 
W 4 °°fciff« st ' 




Basketball Team 
Defeated By 
Georgetown 

Blue And White Quintet hoses 
To Hilltopuers After Four 



r 



LOSE 



Wits 






V der, 



Ula 



8 Hi, 



""a is--*-" 1 "; "frtrt 3 J 







Baseball 



Coach E. E. Mylin 

Captain R. R. Reigle 

Manager .... H. H. Gingrich 



E. E. MYLIN, Coach 



1926 Season 









L.V. 

April 17— Gettysburg 4 

April 19— Alt. St. Mary's 5 

April 21 — Muhlenburg 5 

April 24 — Juniata 10 

May 1— F. & M 7 

May 5 — Ursinus 5 

May 8— Muhlenburg 3 

May 15 — Dickinson 5 

May 19 — Gettysburg 

May 20 — Susquehanna 7 

May 22— Phila. School Ostopathy . . . 

May 26— F. & M 5 

May 29— Lafayette 

May 31— Albright 4 

June 1 — Juniata Ca 

June 4 — Bucknell 1 

June 5 — Susquehanna 1 



Op P . 
6 
3 
9 
6 
4 
4 
7 
3 



elled 



[162] 







The Season 












Lebanon Valley opened its 1926 season by falling prey to the strong Gettysburgians 
by the score of 6-4. The cold windy day was more fitted for football. Lebanon 
Valley's inability to hit with men on bases proved costly. Mr. St. Mary's succumbed 
before the brilliant pitching of Piela, who pitching his first college game, worked like 
a veteran and set them down to the tune of 5-3. His hitting, with that of Gelbert 
accounted for Lebanon Valley's runs. Our five run lead against Muhlenburg quickly 
disappeared when they got to Reigle's offerings for seven runs in two innings, finally 
winning 9-5. The boys found the curves of the Juniata twirler to their liking, 
pounding out a 10-b victory. The hitting of Gelbert, Heilman, and Wentz featured. 
Before a colorful May Day crowd Lebanon Valley completed the day of festivities by 
spanking F. & M. 7-4. The fielding and hitting of Richards was largely responsible 
for the victory. Ursinus was our next victim. The game proved to be a hectic one, 
the count being tied several times. Gelbert 's home run put us in the lead near the end 
of the game. Piela and Piersol each had two safe blows. Score 5-4. Pitching 



' '•"ally ,'''.''" "» SCOT* !f 



Blue and White 
Batmen Swamped 
Dickinson Nine I 



mith's Home Run in Ninth ] 
With Man on Base Restores 
L. V.'s Lead 



beat Dickinson by the score of 0-3. 
Lebanon Valley also outhit Dickinson 
by 8 to 4. Home runs on both sides 
featured the game, each tenni havimr 
two 3nd coniin(r at vctj- critical times. 
Piela pitched air-tight ball. up to the 



ten— v> ™ _ 



lf« ml * l 1 . 1 . Wi* a '\4„He l«' k 








wonderful ball for seven innings during which time the score was tied, Charlie Gelbert 
weakened and Muhlenburg trounced us 7-3. 

Twirling a masterful game for eight innings, Piela became wild and left Dickinson 
score three runs to tie the score. Reigle relieved him and prevented further scoring. 
Smith's Ruthean swat in the tenth with one on base saved the day. Reigle held them 
scoreless in their half of the tenth. Score 5-3. Rain prevented the second Gettysburg 
game. Susquehanna took a whipping 7-4, gathering 4 runs on errors, for Reigle only 
allowed them two scattered hits. Old Man Rain again interfered and our game with 
Phila. School of Osteopathy was called off. It took three Lebanon Valley pitchers to 
vanquishF. & M. the second time. Richard's four-ply swat in the ninth with one on base 
gave us a 5-3 victory. Not much can be said of the Lafayette game except that the team 
experienced its onlv shut-out of the season 3-0. In a game filled with hard hitting 
Lebanon Valley was treated rudely by her ancient rival, Albright, and had to be 
contented with the short end of a 6-4 score. The second game with Juniata was 
cancelled due to a conflict in dates. Bucknell's strong team gave us a 7-1 trouncing 
although the score by no means indicates the fine game pitched by Reigle. In our last 
game of the season, Susquehanna evened up matters by taking the game from us 3-1. 






Blue And White 
Nine Defeated ■ 
By Old Rivals 





Two Hit*l 

„,» C.ut her .. Four 

day. MaV wcU play^ 9**^ ^ WtWt 
H was & allowing °v A ( oU r. 

«»'■ R T e J. «» m oM * ™ui *. 

: &x^> inning v 



\tl>e C*™* „ he n P««° 






[164] 



SI 







Tennis 

1926 SEASON 

Away Home 

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

May 7 — Susquehanna . . 5 1 

May 15— Dickinson . . 6 

May 21— Ursinus 5 1 

June 2 — Ursinus . . 4 2 

June -I — Susquehanna 5 1 

June 9— Schuylkill .. 2 4 

June 12 — Moravian 2 4 

Captain David K. Shroyer 

Manager Alfred N. Hershey 

Coach Prof. H. Bennett 

Facing the hardest schedule of matches in years with only two veterans, Lebanon 
Valley's Tildenites had a good season, winning the majority of their matches. With 
all the men graduating but one Coach Bennett will experience difficulties in gathering 
a group of players to represent Lebanon Valley on the courts for the 1927 season. 



»J,T*'*0 *"■" >°r n ° h,m "> 



Tennis Season On 
In Earnest— Courts 
In Fair Condition 






I'n-d IWshey ami his 
iL'ip;itly l ho i're.yhmcn 
ired and improved and 
. nijoyiii" their favor- 




^rotn 

Me A* d ^ rolled* 
bose 1° 




[165] 




Co-ed Basketball 



Coach 

Captain 

Manager 



. M. L. Stokes 

Nellie Rabenstine 

Kathryn Young 



M. L. STOKES, Coach 



1927 Season 






Jan. 14— Schuylkill . . 
Jan. 22 — Western Maryland 
Jan. 29 — Western Maryland 
Feb. 5— Penn Hall . 
Feb. 12— Albright 
Feb. 16— Schuylkill . 
Feb. 19 — Gettysburg 
Feb. 26 — Gettysburg 
Mar. 4— Albright 
Mar. 12— Millersville N. S 



L.V. 


Op P . 


34 


22 


8 


39 


29 


49 


18 


1 


23 


32 


29 


16 


40 


17 


35 


9 


35 


32 


20 


30 



[166] 





The Season 

The interest and enthusiasm created in girls basketball last year was much in 
evidence this season, the girls team receiving fine support and showing their appreciation 
of this support by winning six games of the ten played. This record is the best in the 
history of Co-ed basketball at Lebanon Valley. 

Under the direction of Professor Stokes and Chief Metoxen, Captain Nellie 
Rabenstine's team opened its season by soundly thrashing the Schuylkill sextette 34-22. 
Western Maryland's rangy team defeated the Blue and White girls 39-8 ; and repeated 
a few days later defeating our co-eds again by a score of 49-29. Penn Hall in our 



\ V 

N 

K\ 



*ir 



W) 



-SSBjy 



Veil Raubenstein Plays Stella 
Scoring Twenty- 
eight Points 




SEXTETTE CONQUERS 
GETTYSBURG CO-EDS 



#^5v 






\ ^t 








next game proved easy, losing it 18-1. In the first of two games with Albright, the 
Algright co-eds triumphed 32-23, in a hectic game. The Schuylkill sextette again 
proved no match for the clever passing and accurate shooting of the Blue and White 
co-eds, and left the floor again defeated 29-16. The next two games, both with the 
Gettysburg dribblers, were easy ones for Captain Rabenstine's girls, Gettysburg being 
defeated 40-17 and 35-9 respectively. In the fastest game of the season, containing 
everything a basketball game should, Lebanon Valley's co-eds defeated their old 
rivals, Albright, in their second meeting of the season, winning 35-32. In the final 
game of the season Millersville Normal School defeated us in a fast game, 30-20. 

With the loss of only two players from this year's fine team and a wealth of 
promising material among the substitutes, we expect the Co-eds team of next season 
to be a credit to Lebanon Valley. 






r BBJGtf* J2 



GLASSES HAVE BEGUN 




by Prof, M. L. Stokes, every Monday 
and Tuesdny evening from 6 to 8 
o'clock. Prof. Stokes, who is also 
CO&chfng basketb.ill for trirls this year 
is a very capable phj*ical instructor, 
and his courses urc much appreciaied 
b X every gM, [ ^^^ 




"'•'.'I'lr' 




[168] 



Hysterical Chronicle 



i 



BEOIDULF UP-TO-DATE 






[169] 










[170] 









Hysterical Chronicle 






PROLOGUE 

What ho! Ye have heard of the imperial kings of the Spear-bearing Danes, how 
those Ethelings promoted bravery. Oft have ye heard how their towers resounded with 
the tales of noble lords: of plighted troths with fair maidens; of jests and laughter; 
of battles and foaming tankards. Yea, even so have ye also read in former annuals of 
far braver warriors; those who endured the wrath of the profs and fainted not; those 
who did war among the blue-books. Oft have ye read how these men, whereas they had 
first been lowly henchmen, soon waxed great under the welkin; how they flourished 
with trophies ; how they gradually gained in power until all were compelled to pay them 
homage ; and how at last they were fired : — those were the brave men. 

Now shall ye hear of the deeds of a warrior of thine own time, of Enystude the 
Mighty. Hear how, as lowly Hrothfrosh, he came to these mighty halls of learning, 
to the castle of L. V. C. How he drained the tankard; how he rushed fair maidens. 
So shall ye also hear of Coed the Fair; how that tender maiden did brave the dangers of 
the campus ; and how she was ruled by the Jiggerboard. Thus shall ye learn of the 
deeds done at L. V. C. fairest and brightest in the land. ANON. 

THE FIRST PART 

All in the fair noonday came Enystude, mirth bereft, journeying to seek knowl- 
edge in the castle of L. V. C. He was footsore and weary, for long since had he left 




[171] 



HYSTERICAL CHRONICLE 

his Ford, wind-broken and rheumatic, to be dissolved by the elements. The cloak of 
the warrior gleamed in the sunlight, but smelled fishy as all slickers do. His manly 
chest heaved ; it was a hot day. 

In his pockets did Hrothfrosh (for such now was he become) carry many memen- 
toes, snaps and jewelry of his dear old prep school. Boldly did he stride over the velvety 
turf, nor deigned he to notice the gravelled paths. There saw he wondrous fair youths 
and maidens glowing in their schoolgirl complexions. Yea, even so clothed in bright 
raiment were the youths, and so shorn of fair hair were the maidens, that it was won- 
drous hard for Hrothfrosh, new to higher knowledge, to distinguish between them. 
Neither gave he any attention to those rude varlets who snouted, 

"Hey Frosh, get off the grass." Etc. 

Moreover, neither did he give precedence to those sneering lords in the doorways. 
For all of which, so goes my story, he was later full sorry. This then was the manner 
in which Hrothfrosh came to abide in the stronghold of L. V. C. 

The days passed and Hrothfrosh waxed on Chef's hot dawgs and sausages. Truly, 
even so much and such rare applesauce had he never before eaten. Now fiercely did he 
shiver when were told to him dread deeds of the Bow-wows, those horrors and atrocities 
through which he would be compelled to pass, and which even to this day — so goes my 
story — the Bow-wows yet do inflict upon hapless Frosh. Mighty and powerful are the 
lords of the stronghold of L. V. C, and dread is the punishment of those who fail to re- 
spect them. Under a dark night were the slumbers of Hrothfrosh full rudely disturbed 




[172] 



HYSTERICAL CHRONICLE 

by groans and weird cries. Dire threats were whispered in his ear. Right furiously did 
he struggle but to no avail. Forth then from each room — so goes my story — each step 
more painful then the last, came many a Froshman. Loudly did a cat cry and then was 
silence most dismal. But Hrothfrosh quailed not, neither did his limbs flinch, 'till he 
was forced to sup on cat's liver. What more awful, cruel deeds were then enacted 
'twould make my story too bloody in the telling. Ye, versed in such dark mysteries can 
well round out my tale. From the power of the council of his peers, from the mighty 
Men's Senate, can no Froshman escape. Thus on a fair morning, the day being 
Thursday, at the ancient chapel there appeared a wondrous comic sight. Hrothfrosh 
and his companions, before all the mighty warriors and fair maidens, were compelled 
to humble undertakings. Then right speedily did the nose of Hrothfrosh roll the 
peanut across the chapel platform ; then gracefully did they trip in the dance of the 
handkerchief. The noise rose high — the building resounded. Many were the deeds 
mirth provoking which the mighty lords compelled their vassals to perform on those 
mornings. 

Thus swiftly did the year pass for Hrothfrosh, and life was a bed of thorns. So 
soundly did he sleep that — so goes my story — frolicking companions bore him to North 
Hall, where he did wake in much confusion. Full well were his muscles developed in 
cleaning the campus. Therefore right earnestly could he wage war in the class scrap 
and the Tug. In this year, when came the days of feasting, did Hrothfrosh first seek 
the maidens. Thence was begun a custom which he kept up ever afterward. Right 







Miller 



fller'sf sssstsss 

■** Wm W J lined, thmfflh >hv- roov >'h~-c <hc him. 

H SPECIALS' J % TL^hr^T^Z 



L. V. C. Mining Syndicate 

President, A. John Bowers Chief Stockholder, Aberi J. Bow 

I hereby subscribe for Shares of Sto 

in the above concern, located at Annviile. Peiina; j 
value of share Cne Kur.ii-:i rc-llars. S100.00; 



FISH 
FOR FRIDAY 



The Gossard L>ine of Beetuti/ 



-4(1 *■ M****^ 






[173] 



HYSTERICAL CHRONICLE 

manfully did he perform on the grid carrying water for thirsty warriors. With many 
of his fellows did he try out for the Glee Club — and fail. All these things did Hroth- 
frosh bear as becomes a brave warrior, and at last, after passing many dollars across the 
librarian's desk was his year of humble undertakings ended. 

Full well known to you are the years of toil of the student. Great wisdom had he 
learned in the craft of the maidens. One after the other did they leave him flat until 
he met Coed the Fair. Then for Enystude was the goose cooked. Now did he learn 
the road to the cemetery, and well was he versed in all the lore and haunts of the 
Quittie — yea, even as ye who follow him. Now many were the entangling coed al- 
liances in which he found himself, and greatly embarrassed was he to unravel them. 

In the hall of the warriors a time of roistering came with the fall of night. There 
sate Enystude in the pride of his strength piling up the chips. Then — so I wis — 
gurgled pleasantly the nectar of warriors. There was laughter of mighty men ; music 
sounded ; the words of song were jovial. Even then also did Enystude wander many 
days without a red cent in his pocket. Swiftly indeed sped away the Old Man's 
money. And now full easily could Enystude bowl the milk bottles in the hall, and 
right comfortably had he learned to sleep with his clothes on and the window closed. 

Thus did Enystude learn the Knowledge of text-books. By fair dreams was he 
born through tiresome classes. Strong was his line and skillfully could he throw it. 




[174] 



HYSTERICAL CHRONICLE 

Whenever it failed him and the red line menaced his name then did Enystude pass the 
buck and save himself. Now at last came the day when Enystude grasped his diploma 
given on receipt of ten silver birds, and a sadder and a wiser man, bade farewell to 
Lebanon Valley. 



THE SECOND PART 

This is the story of Coed the Fair and her stay at L. V. C. Truly did Fair 
Coed have her reasons for coming, though she knew not what they were. There full 
soon did she learn the fate of her kind. For there did Enystude find he and then full 
soon did she learn of the ways of the Jigger-board. Terrible and fearful to tell were 
the results. Rudely, in the darkness of night were her dreams shattered by the wielders 
of the towel and the safety pin. Tightly did they bind her eyes and even as the mighty 
Enystude was the fair maiden compelled to endure torment unspeakable. When broke 
the bright light in the east even then was Fair Coed industriously laboring on her attire 
which later right blushingly did she wear to chapel. Bright indeed was her offering to- 
ward local color and with zeal did she scrub to get the paint off her face. Very hard 
did Coed labor to answer the phone, just as all Frosh maidens should do. Thus under 
the stern eye of the Jigger-board full strongly in that first year did Fair Coed start out 
on the way to her M.A.N, degree. 



y^- «>^. 




^15 m» 





[175] 



HYSTERICAL CHRONICLE 

Truly hard did Coed labor all the three following years. Well versed was she 
in the lore of the library ; full easily was she able to make a date even before the pre- 
ceptress there could break up the present one. Early had she learned the reason for 
going to the Post. Quite ritzy was the society pin of Enystude, therefore did Fair Coed 
annex him. Thence never was Walking-Night passed by, — even without did she become 
familiar to the tombstones and the Quittie. Many were the roomusses and man- 
campusses endured for the Mighty Enystude. 

Then it was not long until she was numbered among the most active of the Lum- 
ber Yard Club. Not every hour did Coed spend with the warroir. When night's 
covering grew dim, and the halls sank down to sleep, then was high festivity in the 
room of Coed. Right well could she play the uke and use the grill. Skilfully could she 
heat the soup and open the cans and right marvelouslv thick were her sandwiches. 
Then also rang the welkin with maiden mirth and tales of knightly encounter. That 
was the time when down the hall treading softly came the proctor. Then echoed the 
hall with words ill befitting to maidens. One such night did Coed hold a bridge party 
next to the Hall President's room. Enjoyment rose high, the windows had to be 
opened. Then was there next morning much to pay. Oft in those days did the maidens 
sink to rest on the balcony. At those times were they heartily serenaded by tight 
knights. Well known to all is it how the maiden wastes slumber on nightly letters, nor 
is one knight missed. "My Dearest Sweetie," thus — so goes my story — do they begin. 
Times came when friends sent to Coed gifts. Then yvas she mightily scared when the 
cork popped and hard put was she to eat many peppermints. 




HYSTERICAL CHRONICLE 

Thus — as my story tells — did Coed journey through college. Nor was every day 
fair. For there came the days of the exams. Crowded into the pen among youths and 
maidens, there did Coed pour out her thoughts into Blue-books. But sad hours came 
when she had no thoughts, and then did she have a faint. Even the worst semester 
and midsemesters become history in time, after all their repeaters have been taken. 

At last were the days of practice teaching ended. Then came the week of gradua- 
tion. Many anxious hours did Coed employ in finding the best way in which to wear 
her mortar board. And now was the time at hand for her to join the big parade which 
at last brought her diploma and the right to leave the dorm without signing up — and 
so she did. 

Now ye who have followed the acts of Coed and Enystude have learned of the 
ways of L. V. C. But little of the true spirit of L. V. can this book connote. To 
know her truly ye must bring body as well as mind. To learn her secrets ye must walk 
through her halls. When ye have starved and shivered in her dorms ; chewed gum in 
her Conserv ; socialized in her library; and gone nuts in her 'Ad' building; when you 
have trodden her campus ; when ye have followed her traditions to the Quittie. the 
cemetery, the lumber yard, — and when ye have seen an Albright game, then will ye 
know the true Lebanon Valley. 

Who ne'er their dogs and sauerkraut ate; 

Who ne'er through mournful midnight hours 
Wept — because of exams their fate — 

Thev know vou not, ye L. V. towers ! 



«P X* 




Personal Chat About People-.You- Know-:.- 1 



<» 









s -7 «S* 













■szr 



[177] 



Acknowledgments 



THE 1928 Quittapahilla staff is indebted to Hammersmith-Kort- 
meyer Company, engravers and printers of this volume, and to 
Blazier and Miller, its official photographers, for their able assistance and 
earnest cooperation. 

The Editor is especially grateful to the advertisers, and to those 
people on the campus who, although not directly connected with the staff, 
offered valuable contributions and suggestions in the preparation of this 
1928 Quittapahilla. 






[178] 






Cbe m% 




jr 



[179] 



Advertisers' Index 






Page 

Annville Printing Co 191 

Bashore, J. S 192 

Batdorf, J. B 192 

Bennetch, I. L 18+ 

Blazier & Miller 186 

Bollman, K. S 193 

Bonebrake Seminary 194 

Chef's Place 183 

College Book Store 184 

Fink's Bakery .....185 

Frantz, Daniel A 188 

Harpel, L. G 188 

Hiester Printing Co 193 

Hershey's Ice Cream Co 188 

Hershey Dept. Store 187 

Hoaster, Eugene 192 

Hub, The 186 

Ideal Restaurant, The 192 

Imperial Steam Laundry 187 



Page 

Kinport's Dept. Store 185 

ECrum, M. B 193 

Lebanon Valley College 1 S 1 

Light, Roy H 194 

Manufacturer's Clothing Co 193 

Miller, H. W 186 

Miller Music Co 193 

Moller, M. P 191 

Molloy, David J 185 

Pennway Restaurant, The 185 

Ransing, E. A 188 

Red Path Bureau, The 191 

Report Publishing Co 184 

Savior, D. L 184 

Sheuk, C. E 187 

Snavely, E. J 192 

finch's Studio 191 

Union Emblem Co 191 

Weimer Hotel, The 193 



[180] 






Lebanon Valley College 



Annville, Pennsylvania 



Two General Departments 
College and Music 

Nine Buildings Strong Faculty 

Grants A.B., B.S., B.S. in Educ. 
B.S. in Econ., 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 

Maryland" 



G. D. GOSSARD 

President 



S. O. GRIMM 

Registrar 






*23?& 






n"] 




"An Appreciation" 

OUR excellent administration has made 
Lebanon Valley an accredited Col- 
lege. What has made Lebanon Valley 
an accredited home? Mother's kitchen is 
a diffcult thing for boys to forget when they 
leave home. However, we have no need to 
forget at Lebanon Valley because our kitchen 
is so much like a Mother's. But, you ask, 
"Where is Mother?" We do not have her, but 
we have a Chef who being once a boy, has 
never forgotten what it is to have a table 
filled with good things to eat. Chef is more 
than a chef. He is a booster of Lebanon Val- 
ley, with the "Old Time" athletic pep. For a 
dozen years he has supported every branch 
of College life. We are proud of you Chef, 
and we will always remember you, — espe- 
cially when we take our little baskets and 
go to market for our own tables! 



192 6 CHRISTMAS BANQUET MENU 

CHEF'S PLACE 



Celery 
Rolls 



Oyster Cocktail 

Salted Nuts 

Cream of Tomato A La Reine 



Olives 
Saltines 






Yuletide Sherbert 
Roast Lebanon County Turkey Filling 

Giblet Sauce Cranberry Sauce 

Candied Yams Lancaster County Creamed Corn 

Ye Salad Oriental Aroma 

Mince Pie A La Mode 

After Dinner Mints 

Coffee 



[182] 



CHEF'S 




TASTY FOOD 

AN INVITATION 

We Invite You To Try Our Famous 

CHICKEN AND 
WAFFLE DINNERS 

Meals of Fancy and Plain Foods served from 
11 A. M. to 9 P. M. 

SPECIAL ATTENTION TO 
BANQUETS 
PARTIES 
FAMILIES 
INDIVIDUALS 

Our ideal location and service will surely interest you. 

Our new annex with seating capacity of 200 always 

available for private functions. 

For dates and prices, phone or write. 



M. C. FAVINGER 



Bell 53-R-2 



ANNVILLE, PA. 

"Parents and Friends while visiting school should visit 
'Chef.' " 



l»3] 



D. L. Saylor 

& Sons 



Contractors 
and Builders 

Dealers in 

Coal and Lumber 

Both Phones ANNVILLE, PA. 



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 

Jewelry, Lawn Tennis and 

Baseball Supplies 

BOOKS and STATIONERY 

Students' Office Supplies 



43 East Main St. 

Annville, Pa. 



Foreword- 



The humor editor, immediately upon 
publication of this book will leave for 
parts unknown, return indefinite. 



Have Your College Programs 
Printed at the 

Report Publishing 
Co. 

4-1 N. 9th St. Lebanon, Pa. 



SMART FOOTWEAR 

Try 

BENNETCH 

THE SHOEMAN 

"The Home of Good Shoes" 
847 Cumberland Street 



[184] 



The Pennway 
Bakery and 
Restaurant 

/. L. BOWMAN, Prop. 



First Class Meals, Luncheon, 

Confectionery, Baked Products 

and Soda Fountain. 

Opposite Post Office 
Annville, Pa. 



For Quality 

Baked Products 

of All Kinds 




Patroxize 

Fink's Bakery 

Main Street Annville, Pa. 





Because of the nearness of the Conserve to North Hall 
awful creatures men are. 


the girls there know what 
Even goldfish might learn 

college is study? 


It's bad business to take your college pets along home. 
to talk. 


Smitty: "What'll it be?" 
Sparks: "Something cheering." 
Smitty: "Two rootbeers." 


Senior, correcting themes: "You spelled 'ice' with an 's 
Very brave Frosh: "It's easy to slip on ice." 


Where did some people get the idea that all we do at 



The cover for 
this annual 
was created by 
The DAVID J. 
MOLLOY CO. 

2857 N. Western Avenue 
Chicago, Illinois 



For 

Merchandise of Quality 
go to 

Kinports Department 

Store 
and Quality Grocer 

vlain Street ANNVILLE, PA. 



- ■ ■-.■■ . 



ri85] 




A Sony is sung; a Speech is made ; and the face of a loved one 
fades from the mind; but 



PHOTOGRAPHS LIVE FOREVER 



BLAZIER & MILLER 



36 N. 8th. St. 



Leba 



Pa. 



L. V. DICTIONARY 






ANNVILLE: The seat of Lebanon Valley College. 






FLUNKING: Something that often happens here, which we 


hate to 


explain to 


our parents. 






FRAT: An organization which we don't have. 






COCKY: Anv prof around the place. 






CONNOTE: To know enough in certain courses not to flunk. 






MONEY: A campus ratretv. 






WEST HALL: Place to go when you want a new date. 


night am 


didn't get 


West Hall: "What would you do if vou went out on walking- 


kissed ?" 






North Hall: "I'd see that no one else found it out." 







We are there in Glen's W ear 

THE HUB 

713 Cumberland St. 
Lebanon, Pa. 



H. W. Miller 



12 E. Main St. 



Annville, Pa. 



HARDWARE 

Plumbing and Heating 

Wiring and Electrical Supplies 

Radios anil Radio Supplies 

Franchise Dealer 

for 

R. C. A. and Federal Radiolas 



[186] 



Hershey Departmet Store 



HERSHEY, PENNA. 



"The Big, Live Shopping Center of Lebanon Valley" 

Featuring every commodity 
for home and garden 

Emphasizing every new mode in wearing apparel for the entire family in a 

large and varied collection of stocks, delineating every new idea in 

fashion. Merchandise gathered from the foremost Fashion 

Designers for your approval, at prices 

comparatively less. 

We Pride Ourselves In Serving You With The Best Quality 

Merchandise In Every Line At All Times, At Prices That 

Will Prove Your Shopping Tour To This Store Most Highly 

Profitable In Every Way. 

QUALITY SERVICE SATISFACTION 



HOW TO GO THROUGH COLLEGE— IN 6 LESSONS 

1 Never let study interfere with anything you want to do. 

2 If exams threaten, add a few facts to your natural brilliance. 

3 Remember, — it pays to see whether there are any pictures in your text-books. 
+ Don't forget to laugh when the prof does and be sure he hears it. 

5 Never waste time preparing your lesson if you have a drag with the prof. 

6 If you are going to this college utterly disregard these rules. 



Coy: "Why does that curtain have 'asbestos' on it?" 

Boy: "To make you feel secure if the show turns out to be hot.' 



Tough: "C'mon, I'll show you the dog star." 

Tender: "Buy a new line, Big Boy, I've had three years of Astronomy.' 



REAL ESTATE 

Insurance & Surety Bonds 

None but First Class Companies 
Represented 

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. 



[187] 



RANSING 
" DAISY BRAND" 

Pure Food Products 



Sauer Kraut, Pickles, 

Vinegar, Catsup, etc. 

Since 1887 



E. A. Ransinp- 



Sons 



Lancaster, Pa. 



'Served Where The Best Is 
Usually In Request." 




ICE (BEAM 



Hershey Creamery Co. 



Harrisburg 
Chambersburg 



Lancaster 
Hagerstowi 







L 


V. PROVERBS 














"A stude ar 


d his 


money are soor 


parted." 














"Sees't thou 


a stu 


de getting too : 


resh — he shall hear from 


the M 


en s 


Senate 




"There's many a 


slip between the 


Frosh and the Senior. 














"Speak evil 


of no 


man — if vou want to keep that schoo 


Kir 


comp 


lexic 


n." 






"Go to grin 


d vvh 


en exams come, 


oh Dumbell, consider 


his 


wavs 


and 


be 


Wl 


-e. 


"Eat, drink 


and 


be merrv, — for 


tomorrow you'll flunk. 














"A soft ans\ 


ver tu 


rns awav wrath, 


but a good soak on the 


ia\ 


vs mal 


es you f 


eel better." 


''Collegiate 
The laziest 
Hardboiled 


trous 
coed 
"So 


:rs cover a mu 
on the campus 
•ou like Old Sec 


ltitude of cavalry leg 


s a 


o do 
kiss. 


galo 


she 


, a 


most." 


is the one who throw 


tch?" 


Innocent: "Oh no 


I think these 


Pennsylvania Dutch ai 


e much n 


cer. 









Knowledge is fundamental to 
understanding and home the 
Logical place to demonstrate all 
understanding. Our store is 
equipped to assist in furnishing 
homes with beauty and charm. 

Daniel A. Frantz 

732-734 Cumberland St. Lebanon, Pa. 



Stationery, Pictures and Frames 
Kodaks and Finishing 

24- Hour Service 

Leather Goods, Lamps and Shades 
Photographers 

HARPEL'S 

"The Gift Store of Lebanon" 

757-759 Cumberland St. 
LEBANON, PA. 



[188] 



1st Psy. 13: "I hear you were injured 
by that music test Prof. Reynolds gave 



2nd Same: "Yes, I found I had a 
musical strain." 



Dr. Butterwick says that the reason 
why Diogenes carried a lantern was 
because he couldn't trust Greek women 
in the dark. 



For Women Only 
T'nera nem eht tsom suoiruc sgniht? 



Tucked away 
In the corner 
Of my blue-book 
I wrote a neat 
Little note to 
My prof telling 
Him how much I 
Enjoyed his 
Course — and he 
Replied that since 
I enjoyed it so 
Much I could take 
It over again 
Next vear, which 
I did. 



Sing a song of college, 
A pocket full of rye; 
Four and twenty students 
All looking at the sky. 

When the Prof examined, 
The students all grew dazed; 
He flunked the little darlings- 
What! Art you amazed? 



Horace: "Do you know what I'm 
thinking about?" 
Bore: "Sure I do." 
Horace: "Why don't you go there?" 



Dean: "Have you noticed how quiet 
it is in suite 14?" 

Daughter: "Have the girls gone 
agay." 

Dean: "No, their victrola spring 
broke." 



Nelda: "If that picture falls on me 
I'll be crowned." 

Mary Geyer: "That's all right. Quite 
a few of the nobility have been in 
America lately." 



When exams come around we often wish "Hooks" would be giving ours; because 
sometimes it seems as though he is the only member of the Faculty acquainted with 
the word PASS. 



Dr. Reynolds, who tells us that all coffee has a 'canine' taste, also remarked that 
the first poem he learned was, "Twinkle, twinkle, little star." 



Soph: "Kinports, Roemig, and the Pennway are doing a rushing business in Smith 
Bros, cough tablets." 
Frosh: "Why?" 
Soph: "Havn't you noticed all the young 'musseys' on the campus?" 



Nancy: "If I don't get home my roomie will have a canary." 
Schelly: "Won't your room be cheerful?" 



"Oranges and Lemons," 

Say the bells of 

St. Clemens; 

"Light-cuts are all," 

Say the bells of 

North Hall. 



'He who cribs and gets away 
Will live to crib another day, 
But he who" — finish it yourself. 



Red: "Did you have your wisdom 
teeth extracted?" 

Line: "Yes, and then I took an exam 
and got a conditiotn." 



Gold-digger: "Let's stop in at 
Roemig's." 

Wise Guy: "I take my setting-up 
exercises in the morning." 



<2Z2i 



[189] 





CAMPUS DRAMA 




Moonlit 


campus — 






Vague, 


Nhadowy forms — 






Clouds, 

Striking 
Moonlig 


blotting out moon- 






of college clock — 
hi- 


Emptine 

Soph : 

on a wl 

Frosh 

Soph: 

Smash ! 


ss. 


ar 
W 


e going 
ang!— 


"Tonight you and 1 
aling expedition." 

"Where?" 

"There !" — Bang ! 


Visitor: "And how many 


professors 


work he 

One v 


re ?" 

iho knew: "Oh, ab 


)Ut 


three." 


Zum Beople 
Don'd Know 

A Joke 

When Thev 

Z 1 




Becauze 

There iz 

None There — 

Ain'd id 
The Drooth. 




• 



ROMEO— THE MORNING AFTER 
THE NIGHT BEFORE THE EXAM. 
"But soft! What light through yonder 

window breaks? 
It is the east, and Big Ben sounds his 

gong! 
Dry up, you pest, and kill that doggon 

rattle 
While I am still so sick and pale with 

grief—" 

etc. etc, etc, etc. 



Exams 

are like 

luxuries 

dash 

the fewer 

luxuries 

we can 

afford 

comma 

the more 

they charm 

us period 

The fewer exams 

we have 

comma 

the more they 

thrill us 

period 



Place — at the game. 
Hero: "Look at the coach!" 

Heroine: "Do call them perambulators, it sounds so much more refined." 
— and then he did. 



Dr. Bennett says that since he drove a car over the Appian Way last summer, he 
has been convinced that the road of the great is rough and rocky. 



Bunny: "Say, snap it up. I gotta wait on table.' 
Wade: "Well, I gotta wait on 'Benny'." 



Visitor: "Are the faculty members all full professors?" 
Skipper: "Yes sir. Several of them come from Canada." 



WOE IS US! 
Our Exams have turned into Endur- 
ance Tests. 



Aye: "Guess who I am." 
Bee: "Who?" 
Aye: "Me." 



COLLEGE AD 
Even our football men eventualh 
graduate. 



Him 
Her: 

"I'll 
dentist. 


One Advantage 
Of Midsemesters 
Is That Now The 
Public Can't Say 
OUR Parents Are 
Working Our Way 
Through College. 


"Let's stop at the Pennway." 
"Oh, let's go in." 


get your nerve, gritted the 
as he rolled up his sleeves. 



[190] 



MOLLER 
PIPE ORGANS 



The choice of the most discriminat- 
ing musicians, Built in the world's 
largest factory. Every Organ a 
special creation for a particular use, 
and fully guaranteed. 



Booklets and Specifications 
on Request. 

M. P. MOLLER 

HAGERSTOWN, MARYLAND 

A'. B. Builders of the three manual 

electric Organ in Lebanon Valley 

Colleae. 



THE REDPATH 
BUREAU 

Furnishes lecturers, 
concert companies 
and entertainers 

for all occasions. 

Every attraction 

Guaranteed 

to give Satisfaction. 

643 Wabash Building 
PITTSBURGH, PENNA. 

John F. Chambers 

Manager 

George A. Sloan 

Secretary 



Ignorance: "Why do they call it the 'Ad' building?" 
Wisdom: "Because the Treasurer's office is in it, Dumbell." 



Bernie: "Say Jerry, do you keep a scrap book?" 
Jerry: "I should say not, Charlie and I never scrap.' 



Eng. 26: "They say Miss Wallace treats the Frosh very coldly." 

Eng. 66: "How's that?" 

Eng. 26: "She gives zeroes to two-thirds of the class." 



Red Keiser, in class-meeting: "If I must pay two dollars a sitting to have my 
pictures taken I'm going to stand." 



ULRICH'S STUDIO 

820 Cumberland Street 
Lebanon, Pa. 



"Photographs 

Live Forever" 



Full L 


ne Class Pins, Rings, 


Pennants 




and College Stationery 


Specia 


ties in 


Sorority and 
Jewelry 


fraternity 


Write 


tor San 


lples, Catalogue z 


nd Prices 


Union 


Emblem 


Co. 


Valley 


Trust 


Bldg. Pal 


myra, Pa. 



[191] 



Eugene Hoaster 

Reliable 

INSURANCE 

All Kinds 

43 N. 8th St. Phone 1200 
Lebanon, Pa. 



J. S. BASHORE 



Clothing of Quality 



LEBANON, PENNA. 



PRINTING 

Booklets, Stationery J Catalogs, 

Folders, Envelopes or anything 

you may need in this line. 

ANNVILLE PRINTING CO. 

Printing — Publishing 

Advertising 

ANNVILLE, PA. 



Dinners 




Lunches 


"The St 


udents' Home" 






"The Tourists' Oasis" 


The Ideal Resta 

IRVIN ROEMIG, Pr 


urant 

op. 


Pool 


Room and Bowling 
Two Doors Away. 


Alleys 


Sodas 


ANNVILLE, PA, 


Sundaes 



Sour: "Where is Mose Light now?" 

Dines: "Oh, moseying around somewhere." 



Home — : "And then, son says, he shot a seven and the light went out.' 
Folks: "I'd make him leave that Rifle Club, he might kill somebody." 



South Hall: "Why is there always so much cheering at football games?" 
Bovs' Dorm: "So the bleachers can't hear the coach swear." 



Senior: "I went to see my old girl last night for the first time since the racket, and 
I took a gift along." 
Junior: "Goodbye?" 
Senior: "No, good buy." 



Compliments 
of 

BATDORF'S 
Department Store 

ANNVILLE, PENNA. 



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



E.J.SNAVELY&CO. 

Opposite Post Office 
Sth & Chestnut Sts. Lebanon, Pa. 



[192] 



Compliments of 



K. S. Bollman 



Book Seller and Stationer 



Lebanon, Pa. 



THEWEIMER 


LEBANON, PENNA. 


A Good Place to Eat 


A Good Place to Sleep 


FETTER L. ti'EIMER, Prop. 



FOR 

DISTINCTIVE 

PRINTING 



HI ESTER 

Printing and Publishing Co. 

Annville, Penna. 



Always Reliable'' 

"The Live Store" 

Manufacturer's 
Clothing Co. 

Lebanon's Most Dependable 
Clothiers 

25 Cumberland St. Lebanon, Pa. 



Clio: "Are you going to the Anniversary with that hole in your stocking?" 
Delphian: "No, with a date from the Dorm." 



"No" said she. 

"Then I'll kill myself," said he. — And eighty two years, ten months, three weeks 
five days, thirteen hours, forty-five minutes, and fifty-nine seconds later, he died. 



Philo '27: "Hello, Frosh, how did you come out of the initiation: 
Philo '30: "Didn't have to come — they carried me." 



NEWS ITEM: The Men's Senate and the W. S. G. A. are considering publishing a 
list of standard signals for window shade communication which is extensively 
employed at North Hall. 



Pianos 




Plaver Pianos 


Victrolas 




Victor Records 


Player 


Roll 


, Sheet Music 


Miller's 


Music Store 


73c 


Cumberland St. 




Leb 


anon, Pa. 



M 

Furni 

AN 
"Le 


B. KRUM 

ture and Undertaking 

NVILLE and PALMYRA 


banon County's Busiest 
Furniture Stores 



[193] 



Bonebrake Seminary Salutes "Lebanon Valley" 




(0ur g»rt|flol of tty? $rrjpijrts — Slip tSirart nf tljr (Etjurrlj 



Beautiful Dayton 
Interested Professors 
The Choicest Comrades 
The Church's Leaders 



BONEBRAKE 



1 to see the West's beginning 

Lto gain professional training 

j to know their team mates 

J to see the Church team "play". 

f possible aid is given students to help them 
high : — Credits earned are accepted at their full value in leading 



BOXEBKAKE'S standards ai 
universities. 

BONEBRAKE'S attitudes are commended :— Judge B. F. MacCann, one of Dayton's foremost 
citizens, said, "I have known Bonebrake Seminary for more than thirty years 
and on every great question she has always been right." 

Courses prepare, For Pastorate, Home or Foreign Missions, Pastor's Assistant, Religious Educa- 
tion, Teaching. 

For information address 

BONEBRAKE SEMINARY 
DAYTON, OHIO 



noutrichs 



^=T g Always KeiiaDie a 

CLOTHINGS - SHOES - FURNISHINGS 



320 Market St. 



Harrisburg 







ROY H. LIGHT 






WALL PAPER 
PAINTS 


HPTPOR A TOR WINDOW SHADES 
LJC VjWIVr\.J. WIN. SHADE ACCESSORIES 




Esti 


mates Furnished for Hanging Paper and 
TO THE HOME 

Adds so Much and Costs so Little 


Shades 




Agency : 


LEBANON DAILY NEWS 


ANNVILLE, 


PA. 



[1941 




HAMMERSMITH- 
KORTMEYER CO. 



ENGRAVERS - PRINTERS 



Get our special price on your Complete Annual 



Largest Publishers of High Quality Complete 
College Annuals in the United States 



MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN 



^^yHf HP 

^8L #* .a M 



[195] 



In Conclusion 

A S STAFFS who have gone before have tried to depict college life 
■*■ *- as it exists on our campus, so we, the 1928 staff, have attempted to 
put in lasting form the features and activities of our college year. We 
have meant to slight no one by omissions or kindred errors, and have 
tried to avoid personal reflections of all kinds. We have made mistakes ; 
we have missed some things, perhaps ; we have caused some hard feelings 
— but we have done our best! The work has not always been pleasant 
and never easy. May your judgments be always considerate and your 
criticisms kind. 

If this volume has preserved for you pleasant Memories of bygone 
days and of past events ; if it has brought you closer to us in the Valley, 
to our hopes, fears, sorrows, joys; if it has truly caught the fleeting Spirit 
of Your College Days — if it has done these things, its Editor is satisfied. 
May it always prove a true friend ! 



^Avuu Olky ^ 



[196] 



81 h §m 





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