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in 2011 with funding from 

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&onigl)t tfje moonlight anb cool palms!; 
Comorroto, tingling braugfjts 
8t tfje fountain of poutf). 

Hit Wit at 

Printeii, Slpril, 1929 
<Sbitton of &ix C^unbreb anb ipiftp Copies 




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Published bj> tfte junior Clas& 
ILebanon ^allep College 
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till gatltng, course nortf) to nortfjtoegt. 
jUabe 86 knotg tobap. ftabe a goob tomb 
^f^ to leetoarb from aft — jtb=boom creaking, 
gatte ftlleb fjarb. Jlate gapg siounbtng tua^ ttoentp 
fatftoms anb posittton noon tobap Hatttube 20 nortf), 
ilongttube 70 toesrt. ©tb not make quabrant reabtng 
of time tfjte noon. Jf tub tfjere t£ noting to rumor of 
mutiny for tsi besit creto eber f)ab. Catling simootf) — 
f eh) gqualte ,— gunbogs tontgfjt go it's; "bailor'* beltgfjt" 
$a&aitng tfjese palm=green tslanbg remtnbg u£ tfjat 
iPonce be Heon migfjt fjere ftabe founb W fountain of 
poutf). H>txtf) toatcf) ju£t stounbeb; not trnb toeatfjer for 
man tn croto'g ne£t. Clborabo srtgfjteb late ftftf) tuatcf) 
on fjort^on to starboarb. labile 
toatcfjtng a gallep f abe tnto sun= 
get tomgfjt toag tfjtnfetng tftat 
fjapp j> is fje tofjo te tfje abbentur er 
of f)t£ oton stout. 



HJfjettjer pe like it or no, 
&nb neitfjer speak nor brato — 

get listen, mp mates, an {jour or so, 
'twill 3 tell pe totjat 3 Sato. 



o tfje memory of Sergeant Jflax Jf . Hefjman, '07, 
autijor of our "&lma Jfflater" anb fjero of tfje 
l^orlb Wat, tfjtg 1930 ©mttapainlla ts; reber= 
entlj> bebtcateb. 

Sergeant Lehman was the son of the late Dr. John Evans Lehman, Professor Emeritus of Mathematics and 
Astronomy, and Mrs. Rebecca Fisher Lehman. Being graduated from Lebanon Valley in the Class of 1907, Max 
taught in the Hershey High School, later becoming principal there. He continued his studies in the University 
of Pennsylvania for two years, taught mathematics at Lafayette College, and then for four years was a member 
of the faculty of the Polytechnic Institute of Baltimore. 

Sergeant Lehman, in his college days, was imbued with a modest but heartfelt enthusiasm for our campus life, 
and his spirit has left a memorial to us forever. Wherever he went he was respected and loved. In the whirlwind 
of a great international cataclysm, he sacrificed his life to an ideal, a decade ago, in the taking of Montfaucon, 
part of America's great Meuse-Argonne offensive. 

We take pleasure in quoting parts of two letters from men who fought by his side in the trenches of France : 


Sergeant Lehman was wounded by a sniper'' s bullet, which struci\ 
him in the chin. The wound was received when he was bravely direct' 
mg a fian\ attac\ by a section of his platoon, according to orders, 
against a machine-gun nest. This was during the early morning of 
September 27. We were advancing against Montfaucon. Our 
platoon was one of the units in the front line of advance. The flanging 
movement led out by Sergeant Lehman was successful, and I am 
convinced it cleared au>ay a deadly obstacle to our progress and 
enabled our platoon to claim the honor of being the first to reach its 
objective on the heights of Montfaucon. 

Sergeant Lehman was not only a i'alia?it soldier, but also a gentle- 
man and a scholar. He was my friend and a man whose faithful and 
loyal support could always be counted upon. We pursued together, 
at Camp Meade, the study of Military Topography and thereafter 
Sergeant Lehman assisted me in wori\ and in teaching that branch of 
military training. J^iever have I seen him fail in conduct as a soldier. 
His influence in the company with the men was powerful, directed 
always to the good. 

My memory shall always revert to him as a man of remarkable 
character and unsullied military record, and I shall thin\ of him dying 
bravely as he bravely fought. . . . 


. . . When the 3 13th regiment embarked for France, we too\another 
great step, and it seemed to me that Max was eager to accomplish 
our tas\. . . . While in the town of ChampUtte, France, our train- 
ing was intense, and each day found Max training the automatic 
riflemen. He and I had talten training together at Camp Meade, and 
he made the highest average of any enlisted man. 

On September 13 we occupied support trenches at Avacourt, and 
on the 16th, Co. G moved forward a few miles to the front lines. 
Sergeants Liston and Matthews and Lieut. Cochran had been sent 
to Officers' Training School. This left Sergeant Lehman and Sergeant 
Milton E. Pritts m command of the first platoon (57 men) to hold a 
difficult position. This position, I understand, had changed hands 
six times during the war. . . . On the evening of September 25 we 

moved further into "?{o Mans Land" and waited until 5.30 A.M., 
September 26. During this night I talked with Max of the immensity 
of the dnue that was being launched, and together we assured each 
other of our success and of our assistance to one another. 

By g o'clock we were well into the enemy's lines, held momentarily 
by machine-guns. Max, with his automatic riflemen, was delivering 
deadly jire, while at the same time bullets were coming rapidly and 
men were /ailing fast. One squad (8 men) lost five. Being successful, 
we pushed on expecting to ta\e Montfaucon that night but were 
repulsed. After /ailing bac\ a short distance we too^{ shelter in shell- 
holes. I talked with Max only concerning military matters that 
night, and m the morning we continued "over the top." Late that 
morning I learned from a runner that Max was severely wounded by a 
sniper's bullet from an orchard to our front. This being a time of 
advance, I could not see him but did learn that first aid was given 
him and that he was removed to a hospital. The bullet entered his 
mouth, coming out under the chin, again entering the body m the 
chest and out below the shoulder. . . . 


. . . . a man of remarkable character and unsullied military record, 
and I shall think of him dying bravely as he bravely fought.'''' 

gnb tftere 3 founb tfje man, 

0t gob at bemon fje map be 

Jfor augfjt 3) knob). tEbep tall f)im pagan, 

3Pben ?&abu?, but at mp plea 

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4£abe life to symbols of an unknottm tongbe. 

€>fj, gage pfjilo£opfjer tottfj gleaming epe, 

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iifjat magic probenber pou feeb upon! 

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3 asfceb learning to gibe me toealtf), 
$ut ftappilp afte gabe me toisbom. 

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Wfyt greatest beautp that minb tan tonteibe. 

<©retna $ribge, 3 fenoto not together tfjou art best 
Jfor utility, for beautp, 
0t for lobing memories!. 

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0ux gtrltf. 

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$lentp to eat, a little jerteep, a bit of lobe, 
3 joke, a Smoke, a song, 
9nb all's: toell toitb the toorlb! 

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arc pott chatting of lobertf pou feneto ? 

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THE big moment of every Lebanon Valley Fresh- 
man's first day ought to be when he is escorted 
by older classmen to South Hall and told that 
it was built in 1859, and that the Annville Academy, 
built in 1834 on the same site, was well enough known 
to attract students from other states as well as from 
Pennsylvania. He next should be told that South 
Hall was donated to Lebanon Valley College by the 
owners of the Academy, and that the College opened 
in this, its first building, on May 7, 1866. 

The third thing his enthusiastic upper classmen 
should tell him is that the attendance grew from 
forty-nine students the first term to one hundred and 
fifty-three at the end of the year. And the fourth 
thing, that Rev. Thomas R. Vickroy, Ph.D., a graduate 
of Dickinson College, served as the first President 
until 1871. 

Wouldn't it be a fine thing if scholarships or build- 
ings were given the names of Lebanon Valley's 
Presidents so that statements like this would not 
be necessary to bring them to mind again? 

President Vickroy was the author of an English 
grammar, of a rhetoric, and editor of a monthly paper, 
"Phonetic Spelling.'' He was a scholar and leader and 
had an honored career in education in St. Louis follow- 
ing his leaving Lebanon Valley in 1871. 

The roll of Presidents who followed is on page 27. 
Nearly all of them attained wide professional distinc- 
tion and gave devoted and high-minded leadership to 
the College. The frequent changes in the leadership 
were largely due to the limited financial resources of 

the College dur- 
ing its first thirty 
years, which dis- 
couraged some of 
the earlier Presi- 

The second 
thirty years of 
the College, end- 
mg this com- 
mencement of 
1929, are the 
years of its 
highest develop- 
ment into an in- 
stitution of good financial standing, with a steadily 
increasing attendance. 

The greatest financial progress has been made during 
President Gossard's administration. His enthusiastic 
leadership is loyally supported by the alumni who were 
graduated before his term of service began. This is 
the best evidence possible that Lebanon Valley has 
long had a great spirit, and that the many years of 
self-sacrifice on the part of its faculty, who received 
barely living wages (not salaries) until within only 
the past decade, inspired deep love of Alma Mater in 
most of her students throughout her history. 

The Quittapahilla salutes the faculties of older 
days for their loyalty to the principles for which 
Lebanon Valley was founded. 

Today every alumnus and student should be 

Page twenty-two 

prouder than ever of Lebanon Valley's purpose, which 
is, first, to give spiritual, moral, and scholastic training 
to ministers for the United Brethren in Christ Church. 
For this have most gifts been given to her and most 
prayers said for her. 

Second, to give spiritual, moral, and scholastic 
training for every type of professional service. 

Her halls and classrooms have rung with echoes and 
reechoes of service to mankind, which President 
Lowell, in his last annual report to the trustees of 
Harvard University, says is no longer the first con' 
sideration of many of Harvard's present students. 
This he deplores, and urges all the members of the 
faculty to help to reinspire this great aim in Harvard 
men, as the first true aim of life and of education. 

Granted the necessary buildings and means to carry 
on at Lebanon Valley, her real success depends on how 
well her leaders lead on, according to her purposes 
as just stated. 

Lebanon Valley's standing at our universities 
throughout the country has been high for the past 
forty years and more, and her present faculty and 
students may be proud of the records of the "older 
grads," as we lovingly dub them. 

Most of the courses of study were fully modernized 
and ably taught by distinguished university graduates 
from the time of President Roop on, and during his 
administration and that of President Keister, an out- 
standing theologian of the church, the present excellent 
scientific laboratories were equipped. 

Most of the present buildings were built twenty- 
five years ago, during President Roop's administration. 

The Quittapahilla salutes the past with pride 
and rejoices happily in the prosperous present of 
old L. V. C. 

The two Lebanon Valley men whose work ap- 
proaches that of genius are John Wesley Etter, of the 
Class of '72, preacher, author, scholar, teacher — as 
bright a light as ever shone in the church of the 
United Brethren in Christ, and once a member of the 
College faculty. 

The Quittapahilla salutes the other, Horace S. 
Kephart, Esq., of the Class of 1879, still living at 
Bryson City, North Carolina, author of "Our South- 
ern Highlanders," a masterpiece of American history 
and literature. 

The work of these men shows that Lebanon Valley's 
light, though smaller than now, was very bright long, 
long ago. 

With the new songs Lebanon Valley's sons will 
sing, let them not forget to sing her old songs, warm 
with the heartbeats of genuine learning and of love. 

I close with a stanza from my own "Alumnal Ode," 
in which I have tried to express the ideals of Lebanon 

Be men and women far too proud 
To wear the darksome shroud 

Of cowardice and treason to your day. 
Exalt the life 'tis yours to live, 
Forbear, forewarn, forgive, 

And grace no station where you may not pray. 
For every heart that leaves its King 
Doth starve for truth and thirst for reasoning. 

Page twenty-three 

'<7( Inti* unit in Hip mnrii iti rr 

'3 lobe pou in tije morning 
£mb 3 lobe pou in tfje nigfjt." 

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trrtmtrrrf tfrfhmmwri * 



Ten thousand feet of canvas 

Tight as a drum; 
An ocean that b'iled in a night as wild 

As a dervish soaked in rum. 

A crew that's dying of scurvy 

Exhausted with thirst. 
A dozen graves in the scummy waves 

No hope but the worst. 

A run with a pirate galley, 

A race for life: 
On the deck blood flows from the strokes and blows 

Of club and knife. 

Of such are my days at the mast, 

Defiant or hopeless or crazed; 

But here's to the life of the sea with its strife 

My past and my choice 

To the last ! 

Page twenty-five 


FT 1 -- :-■■-..-; 





"In these tremendous days of great opportunities and serious responsibilities among the nations of the world and other 
organizations of influence and power for good or evil, Lebanon Valley College assumes its responsibilities, and, with eyes 
wide open and its face to the front, it aims to take its share and carry its load in the developing of the biggest, the noblest, 
and the best in its students, that they, in the midst of wreck and ruin wrought by evil powers, may unite with other 
constructive forces to build a civilization and a mighty nation that can stand against the wreck of elements, and out of chaos 
bring order and victory with honor to humanity and glory to God." 

r af 

Page twenty'six 



1866- 187 i 

Rev. Vickroy, first President of Lebanon Valley College, was a 
native of Somerset County, Pennsylvania, and a graduate or 
Dickinson College. A man of robust power and great decision of 
character, not only an executive but a scholar, he carried Lebanon 
Valley through her first five years in the face of opposition. Under 
his administration, the charter was granted, curriculum established, 
the laws and regulations framed, and two classes, those of 1870 and 
1871, were graduated. 

He died in St. Louis, Mo., April, 1904, at the age of 71, after 
having achieved a most commendable reputation in the mid-West 
as an educator. 


An alumnus of Ohio Wesleyan University, Prof. Hammond 
came to Lebanon Valley as Professor of Ancient Languages but 
soon was elected President. During his administration, five classes, 
numbering twenty-four, graduated. The library was appreciably 
enlarged by appropriation and gifts during 1874 and, in addition, 
was given a new "home." 

Although constantly hindered by failing health, he left behind 
him the record of a progressive leader and a gifted teacher. 

In an unmarked grave near Vineland, N. J., lies the body of this 
pioneer, who died March 20, 1877. 


A vigorous man was needed to infuse new life into the College 
following the long illness of the preceding President. This need 
was filled in the person of Dr. DeLong. The faculty was re- 
organized, a new financial system was adopted, the Music Depart- 
ment instituted, and the regular course outlined during the early 
part of his term of office. In 1883 a new building, in which was 
located library, museum, Natural Science Department, art and 
music -rooms, was erected. 

He resigned August, 1887. 


"Enlargement" was President Lorenz's motto. Despite the fact 
that he took up a position unfilled for several months, he im- 
mediately began his forward program. Not only was the past 
graduate work introduced, but a College paper was established — 
the "College Forum" — in 1888. So intensely he served that he 
could not serve long. Broken health forced him to retire at the 
close of 1889. 

Rev. Lorenz is at the present time the head of the Lorenz Music 
Publishing House, of Dayton, Ohio. 



Dr. Kephart, of Des Moines, Iowa, a graduate of Western College, 

was chosen President in 1889. His short administration shows 

evidence of advancement for the College, yet these evidences 

never passed the embryo stage — favorable conditions for the en- 

dowment fund were secured, but at the end of one year, he declined 

Dr. Kephart is at present residing in Kansas City, Mo., having 
been made Bishop Emeritus of the Northwest District in 1925. 


The contention over relocation of the College had reached its 
height among supporters of Lebanon Valley when Dr. Bierman 
assumed his duties of office. What might have been failure for the 
College became the dawn of new life. Buildings were renovated, 
students joining in the project, and the Silver Anniversary was 
celebrated, at which time an offering, sufficient to purchase addi- 
tional land for the campus, was received. 

Dr. Bierman became a member of the Assembly from this 
district. During President Keister's administration, he served as 
College Treasurer and was the author of "The First Twenty-five 
Years of Lebanon Valley." His death occurred during the summer 
of 1909. 

1 897- January 1, 1906 

Enthusiasm begun in the preceding administration ran high 
during these years. Old gave place to new everywhere: the group 
system in College curriculum was introduced; higher scholastic 
standards were adopted. Student enrollment was greatly in- 
creased, and all of the buildings now on the campus — excepting 
West Hall — were erected during Dr. Roop's term. The fire of 
1904 necessitated a new Administration Building, men's dormitory, 
and a heating plant. It is interesting to note that 201 students 
were graduated during these years. 

Dr. Roop is now President of Eastern College, Manassas, Va. 

March, 1906-1907 

Rev. Funkhouser, who spent three of his four-year college course 
in Lebanon Valley, came to his Alma Mater as President, an in- 
terim position for a year and three months. During this time the 
new Administration Building was completed, being ready for 
occupancy in the fall of 1906, and a strenuous effort was put forth to 
meet the $90,000 debt of the school. Bonds were issued and a 
foundation laid for a good financial condition. 

Rev. Funkhouser, having given too freely of his own strength, 
retired from the Presidency broken in health and was not fully 
recovered at the time of his death, in 1925. 


"A matter of business" largely, the Presidency was, fortunately, 
filled by a man of business ability, Dr. Keister. Under his leader- 
ship, the Science Department was equipped at a cost of over $7,500, 
the "freedom from debt" effort was carried on successfully. The 
Latin Chair was endowed by Dr. Daniel Eberly in 1910. Some- 
thing of less material value also was begun, for in 1912 May 
Day came into being. 

He gave freely without thought of financial remuneration, and, 
retiring in 1912 from public life, has since lived in retirement at 
his beautiful home in Scottdale, Pa., writing quite extensively for 




Secretary and Treasurer 


Page twenty-seven 



The autumn of 1928 ended for this man a professorship of fortyone years in Lebanon 
Valley. But in our minds and hearts he lives on. 

"... In the portrait gallery of the moulders of influence in Lebanon Valley College, 
his picture must appear among the first." 


30 > 

Page twenty-eight 



<By Hiram Herr Shenk, LL.D. 

OME years before my connection 
with Lebanon Valley College, 
a young man who had been a 
student in this institution said 
to me, in speaking of the Col- 
lege, "There is one very good 
teacher there — a man by the 
name of Lehman." This was my earliest information 
concerning one whom I came to respect and in whose 
home my family and I spent many delightful hours. 

Professor John Evans Lehman was the connecting 
link between the old and the new Lebanon Valley. 
He was identified with more administrations than any 
other member of the faculty in the history of the 
College. Born September u, 1850, in South Annville, 
he was graduated from the College in 1874. After 
graduation he taught in public schools and held clerical 
positions until 1881 when he was called upon to teach 
mathematics in the Academy at Fostoria, Ohio, which 
position he held for four years. He was promoted to 
the position of Professor of Mathematics at Otterbem 
University where he remained until 1887, when he was 
elected Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy in 
Lebanon Valley College. 

In reading issues of the "College Forum," one is 
impressed with the broad and varied activities of 
Professor Lehman. He was, for many years, secretary 
of the faculty, and the minute-book attested to his 
neat handwriting and his clear-cut sentences. 

As a teacher he was painstaking with pupils who 
were interested, and, perhaps, no one in Lebanon 
Valley College ever better illustrated the well-known 
statement of President Garfield, that "a liberal educa- 
tion consists in having a Mark Hopkins at one end of a 
log and the student at the other," for giving personal 
attention to his pupils was his delight. 

Professor Lehman, or Dr. Lehman as he was later 
called, was, in the early and middle period of the 
College history, an invaluable assistant to students in 
preparing for the anniversary programs of the respec- 
tive Literary Societies. This was in the "good old 
days" when students were supposed on such occasions 
to produce something original. 

It will be of interest to the present generation of 
students to learn that in earlier days all Seniors were 
required to speak in public in what we called Rheton- 
cals. In preparing for this work, Professor Lehman was 
frequently called upon by students, and for many years 
he was in charge of the details of the commencement 
and other important exercises. 

In politics and social reform he was a moral stalwart. 
Recognized as the leading protagonist of the temper- 
ance movement, he was at different times selected as a 
candidate for office on the ticket of the Prohibition 
Party. His influence for good in the warfare against the 
liquor traffic cannot be estimated. 

Dr. Lehman set an example of regular church atten- 
dance. All his life he was active in Sunday-School work, 
as teacher of a Bible Class and Superintendent of the 
Sunday-School. He was a delegate to Sunday-School 
conventions and to the general conferences of the 
church. He also served his church as leader of the 

His was a typical college family home. His cultured 
wife was an inspiration to him and to their sons and 
daughters. Those who were privileged to enjoy the 
fellowship of this home will never forget the high 
cultural standard set by the family. 

In the portrait gallery of the moulders of influence 
in Lebanon Valley College, his picture must appear 
among the first. 


Page twenty-nine 

Pff fnrrtfrrf rTTTTrf 7 tt^ £ 3gflE y 


Professor of Biological Science* 

The naturalist has evolved, perhaps, one of the smoothest concepts of physical, mental, and 
natural beauty ever expressed by man. Simplicity of reverence tor the reality of nature, the cycle of 
phenomenology of human as well as zoological and botanical matter and changes make life and the 
understanding of living more tangible, more complete, more eager, more interpretively meaningful, 
less mechanical, more spontaneous . . . more youthful! The endless evolutionary process of change, 
as it has placed a smaller premium on mere existence, has invested youth with a far greater value, 
for in human as well as botanical life, metabolic evolution invests nature with the opportunity of 
founding civilisation on healthful, virile, vigorous mankind. 

Were we to explore the relations of geography to understand the life of the tropics, we should 
come upon a civilization, a people, whose physical and mental concepts aie founded upon the natural 
life surrounding them. Like plant-life, the Hindu lives as a youth, builds only in his youthful days; 
in fact, he believes himself capable of living only when the spirit of nature pervades his very physical 
and mental makeups. "Every Hindu devotee reveres sensual love as the image of divine creative 
force, and sees it as the vehicle for pious thoughts of sacrifice." This calm, consummate, penetrating 
study of man and relations with his environment brings us to the realization that superficiality in 
social structures has for ages discouraged the existence of man as a universal. 

B.S., L. V. C, '03; Graduate Student, Johns Hopkins Uniti., '03-0.1; M.S., L. V. C, '03; Sc.D., L. V. C, '35, Land Zoolog- 
ical Bahama Expedit., Bait. Geograph. Sot., Sum , '04. Director collection of Eocene and Hxocene fossils /or Vassar Coll., Sum., 
'08; Student Marine Biologv, Bermuda, Sum., '09, Student, Tropical Botanical Gardens, Jamaica, Sum., '10. Student, Brooklyn 
Jnst. of Arts and Sciences, Sum.. '11, Acting Pres. L. V. C., Sum., "13, Felloio, American Assoc. Advancement of Science, 
Botanical Soc. 0/ America, Phy. to Pathological Soc. of America. Pro/. 0/ Biological Sciences L. V. C, '03-. 

Professor of History 

Soames was annoyed. Mont Sr., and now this insignificant spaniel of Flo's — Chinese effect! — 
and who was that fellow who wanted to sell him the whole outfit of balloons at the square? — 
capital — face familiar! Husband to the woman who went down to the poultry settlement? Bore, 
that Mont! The baronet more like Michael than his grandfather Forsyte — All those radicals guf- 
fawing Michael that way when he made his maiden speech! Damned nuisances! But Michael and 
his Foggartism — hope he forms a crust on his politics soon. — Flo talking around town again! This 
Marjone Ferrar — rotten case — White monkey. Soames stopped. The Fleet curator again to the fore 
— not solid — couldn't live on that philosophy, but the eye! — English £'s — chewing the pulp and 
throwing away the rind! What did old Mont mean when he remarked about "some excuse" for? — 
it didn't matter — now — the eleventh Baronet was here — but that man from Bristol — shabby, 
provincial American — knows England better than Michael! Foggartism, laughable, wretched when 
Bristol's M. P. got hold of it — . 

A.B.. Ursmus Coll., 'go- A.M., L. V. C, '00; Sum. Term Univ. 0/ Wis., '00; Instr. Pol. Sri., L. V. C, '99- '00; Pro/. Hist. 
and Pol. Sri., L. V. C, 'oo-'i6 Cusiod. Public Records, Penna. State Libr., 'l6-'37; Instr. 0/ T. M. C. A. Sum. Schools, '16- 
'30— Blue Ridge, K- C, 'i6-'30 Sillier Bav, '/8, Lafjc Geneva, 31; Education Sec, Ann, T. M. C. A., Camp Trams, 'j?-'i8; 
Instr., State Coll. Sum. School, Altoona, Pa., '35. State Hist. Dept. Penna. State Libr., '37-39; LL.D.. L. V. C, '38; Sec, Penna. 
Fed. Hist. Societies; Eiecu. See., Penna. State Hist. Comm., Pro/. 0/ History, L. V. C, '00-. 

Professor of Physics and Mathematics; Registrar 

"The critic is first and last simply trying to express himself; he is trying to achieve thereby for 
his own inner ego the grateful feeling of a function performed, a tension relieved, a katharsis attained, 
which Wagner achieved when he wrote 'Die Walkure,' and a hen achieves every time she lays 
an egg." 

The unprejudiced iconoclast holds a position which in America demands attention; our national 
"vigilantes" attempt to discount the claims of the critic, unfortunately, and of consequence, Ameri- 
cans are confused in their democracies, their religions, their philosophies, their writings, their con- 
ceptions, and chiefly, misconceptions of thought. A critic's supposed "radicalism" becomes in later 
years pastoral custom. 

What must be recognized by Americans, however, is that the critic is satisfying only himself, 
and that the "Miltonic virtue" of the exuding evangel must of necessity be of a different level from 
that of the traveling salesman. 

:. A.M., ibid., '17; Columbia Univ., 'l4-'l6; Pro/ 

Millersville State Normal School, '07; B.Pd., 
ication and Physics L. V. C, '15-; Registrar, 1 

nd., '10; A.B., L. V. C, 
. V. C. 'jo-. 

Page thirty 


Professor of Mathematics 

I, Marco Polo, say to you, Diary, this beastly Cardinal Tedaldo has been selected Pope. 

I have met two Dutchmen, and at Venice, too, think! My father Nicolo and uncle MafFeo believe 
these to be part of the great Teutonic invasion which will presently lower the demand and price 
for Hollandic curios, since the originals are so plenteous. Donata says her father to have stated that 
now with Tedaldo as Pope, the greatness of Italian cities will be supplemented by starved foreign 
scholars. I have told Donata of these Dutch I have met, one called Gerard, the other Petrinus, the 
former knowing the Netherlandish Van Eyck, the latter acquainted with the doctors of physic and 
numbers dreaming of stars and moons in figures. They are most disputatious, but in Venice this can 
scarcely stand them in good stead. But Donata shall make me a charming, plump and healthful wife, 
she has suggested that I take these scholars on our Eastern excursion when we are to substitute 
these Northern wits for one hundred of our monks, at the court of the Jhengis Kahn to confound 
and confute the priests of Confucius and to establish the sanctity of the soul. 

A.B., I. V. C, '17; Instr. Math., L. V. C, 'j 7 -'j8; Military Service, 'i8-'ig; Headmaster, FranJdm Day Sell., Baltimore. 
Md.. Grad. Student, Johns Hopfo'ns Univ., 'io-'jo; T. M. C. A. Education Con/., Silver Bav, X- T., '20; Grad. Student, Columbia 
Univ., Sum., 'it-'jji, Travel and Studv in Europe, Sum., '12: Instr. Math., L. V. C, 'ao-'aj; M.A., Johns Hopfens Univ., 'jj; 
Ph.D., Johns Hopkins Univ., 36; Pro/.' 0/ Moth., L. V. C, '36-. 

Professor of French, and Dean of Women 

(Excerpt from a letter of Mme. de Sevigne to her daughter) 

"I must tell you, my dear, of a new arrival at court. Many have come, have gained the favor of 
His Highness and la Mme. de Maintenant, but few have created — can you believe it? — such a stir 
as has the coming of Mme. de Marie Green. It may cause you to wonder, for such a woman as she 
would have had little place in His Highness' favor a few years since — before the influence of Mme. 
de Maintenant (whom she most resembles). 

"We, Mme. de Lafayette and I, were at the Salon on Thursday last. Mme. Green was nearest 
la Grande Madame, a woman young and quick in action — yet I caught a glimpse of gray in her hair. 
She spoke easily of les Madrigals, of all the Litterateurs, of present happenings, not only of the court, 
but of the common people. She has something of the — what does one say — the 'democratique' of 
the New World. Her wit is most keen, but from the first I have been half fascinated, half fearful of 
the peculiar narrowing of her eyes. She sees through and through me! Mais je I'aime.'" 

Student, H. T. Conserv. Music, '9CV97; Private Teacher 0/ Piano, '97-00; Trave 
rence, 'og-'io; Johannesburg, 'io-'ll; Paris, 'i 1— '14; Instr. French, L. V. C. 'it 
lliance Francaise, Paris, '33, Dean 0/ Women and Pro/. 0/ French, L. V. C, '20-. 

; Pari 

Professor of Chemistry 

The finite mind defines — the unfinite adores. When the scientist contemplates how insignificant, 
yet integral a part of the universe men are, how by eons of evolutionary dynamics in this physical 
and biological universe men are being perfected, he necessarily begins to encroach upon the premises 
of the dogmatic and pseudo-pragmatic metaphysician. The great virtue of the thinking man is that 
he builds himself into life; physically and biologically he becomes part of the universal cosmos, work- 
ing in harmony with natural iaws; he does not imagine a Supreme Being of the popular puerile con- 
ception — he is alert to the fact that the human mind cannot conceive of a force whose work is reckoned 
in trillions of light years, whose vastness cannot be recorded ! He is convinced that obviously false, 
static, pastoral conceptions of ethics, morals and human life are not satisfying to the scheme of the 
cosmic universe. He must build for himself, determine for himself, and live to himself in the beauty 
of his technically correct and mathematically precise concept of Astro-physical Energies, his thorough 
psychological understanding of natural life, and his poetic and philosophic appreciation of living. 

A.B., L. V. C, '06; Ph.D., Columbia Univ., '14; Pro/. Chemistrv and Physics, L. V. C, '07-19; Instr. in Analytic Chem- 
istry, Columbia Univ., '11-14; In Industrial Chemistry, 'icj-'ji. Chic/ Chemist, JEtna Explosives Company Chemical Director, 
1 Chemical Co., Director Control Laboratory, The Barrett Co., Pro/. Chemistry, L. V. C, '31-. 

Page thirty-one 

mmrnTTrnrmTifl&nlir % ^m & 



Professor of Latin Language and Literature 

(Notes from Bos well's journal after his visit to the Continent) 

"My correspondence is most prodigious subsequent to my visit to the Continent; since I have 
endeavored to give as precise an account of my converses with Rousseau and Voltaire (for I find most 
questioners are attracted by my attempt to convince M. de Voltaire to accept Salvation on a stern 
system of Christian logic and example), I have come to convince myself that if ever my worthy French 
friend should accept the Faith, it will have been by my efforts. 

"Most annoying as I know a Scot can be, I affirm my belief that the devil himself dare not be as 
impetuous and cupidinous as a sly Scotsman. The yokel in question is most impudent in his insinua- 
tions and demands upon me: he would enter famous society! Think! Further, he, in his later packets 
(since I have ignored his earlier letters), has threatened to say in public myself to have foisted my 
company upon Dr. Johnson; if this rogue is given the opportunity to do me personal damage in my 
Johnson's eyes, our projected journey to the Hebrides will either come to grief or be marked by more 
intense invective against all the Scots than the Dictator has piled upon several Edinburgh 'oat 
eaters.' " 

B.A., Victoria Coll., Univ. 0/ Toronto, '15; Militarv Service with Canadian Fore 
'ig-'jl; Ph.D., Univ. of Chicago, 31; Pro/. 0/ Latin. Coll. of Charleston, Charlesto 
Lit., L. V. C„ 33-; on leave of absence '38-'30; Pro/. 0/ Latin, Univ. of Wis., 'jS-'jp. 

1 8; Fellow in Latin, Univ. Chicago, 
, '21-22; Prof, of Latin Lang, and 

Professor of French Literature and German 

. . Strangely vivacious, but underneath a share of relentless firmness." 

I stopped reading. Vainly I tried, impelled by a vague sense of recognition, to recall having met, 
talked with, known, someone who had left with me the impression of those words. 

I fell to musing — a kind of haze, a day-dream. I was standing in an art gallery before the portrait 
of a lady, fine though cold in her dignity. It was not a perfect work of art; yet it attracted me. 
Dimly I began to recall — quickly, easily she descended from her throne-like chair; made a low, sweep- 
ing courtesy — (I caught a glimpse of a coy smile from behind her fan) and she was gone. 

Again, one was reading from a book. About her crowded connoisseurs of literature and she 
talked, rapidly, with conviction, pointing now and then to the pages. They nodded their heads 
slowly, murmuring, "EUe est savante!" A bit of pointed witticism sprang to her lips — and again the 
vision faded. 

A stately room appeared. About it, moving here and there as one who loves the ground on which 
she treads, was the slight figure of a woman arranging red and yellow autumn leaves in great Chinese 
vases. She placed a chair before the fireplace, lighted the candles — and waited. 

B.A., Victoria Coll., Univ. of Toronto, '15; in charge 0/ Modern Language Department, Ontario Ladies' Coll., 'l5-'j9; 
Tutor 111 French and German, Univ. 0/ Chicago, 'lo-'jl; Grad. Student, Univ. 0/ hicago, Sum., '33; Pro/. French and German, 
L. V. C., '33-; on leave 0/ absence 'jS-'ig. Grad. Student, Univ. 0/ Wis. 


. - ^M 


* ^m. 

*j?> vhH 

Professor 0} Philosophy and Bible 

Mine host, thou hast a well-fed table and thy fire glimmers nice; and now 'n faith with thy 
spirit I fam would have thy spirits . . . 

Hmmm . . . "tho long goeth the pot to the waters, at last cometh it home cracked. . . that the 
wife who sweareth to love, to honor, and to obey and is fain to love obeying honor, beareth no 
bairns . . . that, unlike man, good wine savoureth and smelleth well with years . . . that barking dogs 
must needs have more tongue to crow quare less teeth to forage . . . that to have philosophers, 
Elizabeth hath paramours". . . Aye, e'en our good Queen Bess would thank thee for it. 'Tis good 
reasoning, good reasoning. 

But, mine host, thinkst thou and ponderest thou thysel thine own philosophy or has thy father 
g'en it thee for thy patrimony? 

Ha! thou thinkst it not? nor ponderest? The hand grips more firmly than the brain, therefore thou 
usest thine hand priore thy mind thou sayst? Truly, inn-keeper, thou wilt sing and rage with Beelze- 
bub and Moloch for thy folly .... Thinking is nought, eh? Then was thy supper nought, thy fire 
poor, and thy spirit weak — Truly thou art damned ! 

A.B., L. V. C, 'or; A.M. ibid., '04; B.D., Bonebrake Theolog. Sen 
of. Philosophy and Religion, L. V. C, 'u-'ii, Pro/. Philosophy and B 

05; D.D., L. V. a, 

30 > 

Page thirty-two 

r rrfrrrftnTTTTrrTT 

r $raMPfR 



"It is well to be exact, to know, to think,, to reason." 

"A builder must choose his stones carefully it he would build a wall. Only those solidly composed, 
well formed, carefully wrought, fitting in groove upon groove, niche upon niche, may enter into the 
building of a thing of firm, substantial symmetry. Such the beauty of a well-ordered mind. Thoughts 
well'chosen, sound, cemented together by reason, slowly pressed into place, build up a wall of logic, 
the foundation ot right action." 

"But," the old philosopher added, "walls are made more beautiful by the glint of a particle of 
quarts or metal or glass imbedded in the rock. They are refined, made more human by the living green 
of ivy or the soft seasonal glow of rambling roses and clematis." 

, L. V. C. 07. Drexd Inst. 
-'ll; Librarian, Public Libra- 
!, L. V.C.,-21-. 

Library Sch., 
y, Lancaster, I 

Assist., N. T. Public Library, '08-' to; Catalogs, Univ. of Chicago Lib 
'Z2-2I; Member Amcr. Library Assoc; Pro/. 0/ English, L. V. C.,'30 

Professor of Education and Psychology 

Spectator, in lieu of his daily essay, has designed to entertain his public once again, today with a 
sequel to the "Visions of Mirza," herein lately published, his previous translation having been most 
heartily received by the reading public; hence: 

"Again, in the month following my previous visit to the haunt of the Genius, the evening one 
the fifth day of the moon, I straitway solemnized my religious duties, practiced for generations by 
my sires and great grand-sires. Again my feet stumbled their way to the heights o'er looking Bagdat, 
my mind again confused with my contemplative spirit the imaginative soul, and my transports of 
philosophic speculation found myself in the presence of this awing Genius. He passed his hand across 
our visages; all Bagdat as it had been known to the patriarchs of my peoples lay before me; a teeming 
civilization of men! Beyond the horizon of mosques, domes, and arrow-like, smooth-toned minarets, 
as before, rose the Bridge of Life, the span which the Genius had once before shown me ; even the 
Muezzin in the city below pitched his voice in supplication to the heaven arching over the Bridge; 
all turned their paths, hurrying toward that attracting, inevitable doom. 

" 'Mirza,' said the Genius, seest thou thy fathers and brethren blindly groping o'er yon Bridge 1 
Some break 'neath the tedium ere reaching the low hanging black clouds which shroud the farther 
end! Indeed, Mirza, these souls are slovenly, shallow, are not suit even for human sight! 

" 'But there are at least the hopeful for thy race; seest thou the workman with saw and hammer 
and nail, repairing holes in the Bridge? Hope! Mirza.'" 

Teacher, Prm. and Supt. 0/ Sells., '03-'l3,- Diploma, Illinois Stale formal Univ., 'm: A.B., Univ. of III., '16; M.A., Col- 
umbia Univ., '17. Head 0/ Dept. of Educ. and Psychol., Coll. Puget Sound, 'l7-'30.- Student. Leland Stanford Univ., Sum., '20; 
Prof. 0/ Psvchol. and Educ, Univ. 0/ Rochester, 'ao-'ii; Columb.a Un.v., Sum., '31-33; Ph.D., Columbia Univ., '37; Assist. ,n 
Sch. Admm., Teachers' Coll., Columb.a Univ., Sum. '34; Prof, of Psvchologv and Education, L. V. C, '34-. 


Professor of English 

Canovitch. in his "Will to Beauty," dramatizes life as a blind, purposive, yet self-destructive cycle 

of changes — all toward human realization. War has cheapened it to the status of a farcical interlude. 

Pessimism, hard, cruel, revolting! And then is it not conceivable that men should despise the past 

and hold an indifferent attitude toward the future? 

Curious! That one should be tempered by embittering experiences, only to return in quest of 
Beauty in the Past and Present. 

Subtle artistry. . . word painting. . . and slowly. . . beautifully — the flashing rays of a saffron 
and golden sunset, the caressing, scented breeze of twilight. Verona, the cadence of the soft music 
of Napoli whispering tragedy, love, beauty, death — and all returned to the fountain of life in its 
natural exuberance. Why are we enchanted; why in love with a lovely Juliet and Romeo? 
Poetical abandon, and Keats 
And Spenser and Shelley, 
Sonorous depths and fatality 
And spirited comedy and 
Wreckless philosophy and 
Autobiographical personality 
In our own "Dr. Paul." 

B.A., Victoria Coll., Univ. of Toronto, '15; Military Service with Canadian Forces, 'ly-'ir); Lecturer m English, Univ. of 
Alberta, 'to-'33; M.A., '33; Ph.D., Univ. of Toronto, '35; Instr. m English, Univ. 0/ Toronto, "23-'3j; Prof. English Literature, 

Page thirty-three 

r nrrniTTTrmm 


tMnlff IfffflSlr I ffEit 

TTi T'rfnTfr'rT TO Tl 


Professor of Bible and K[ew Testament Greel{ 


When Miss Cunegund had fallen into a strange state of unconsciousness, after being discovered 
by the Baron in amorous embrace with her lover, Candide was forcibly evicted from the "most 
agreeable of all possible castles." Somewhat perplexed that this stuffy, fat, and thick-breathing Baron 
should do him personal injury, as well as irreparable damage to his habiliments, Candide consoled 
himself with the thought that though Dr. Pangloss' philosophy held no brief for the disparaged lover, 
all worked for the best. 

Candide collected himself, and traveled. Trudging days in contemplative bewilderment, he was 
presently met by wild hordes of Westphalian peasants who were fleeing before the triumphant 
Bulgarians; though he believed so implicitly in worldly optimism, Candide could not imagine why 
so many women were in tears, their babes sucking hungrily at the mothers' breasts, which were 
already empty vacuums. Half-butchered cattle, fowls, pigs, boys and men gave off a horrible stench 
of pasty blood, so much so that Candide ran far in the fields to avoid the stinking, frantic hordes. 
"Those babes suck nought but air." mused Candide; "yet it must be for the good of the world and 
Westphalia and, perhaps, the Bulgarians." 

A.B., L. V. C, '13; B. D„ Boncbmbf Theoiog. Sen 
mmistrv; Assist., Marble Colfcgfatt Church, H- T. '13-' 
Pro/, of Bible and Hew Test. Creek. I- V. C, 'j 5 -. 

. of Penna., '23; D.D., L. V. C, '27; ten yean 
nents for Ph.D. completed at Unit), of Penna., ' 


Professor of Political Science and Economics 

One in particular struck Candide's fancy by his most inquisitive attitude towards the refugees; 
he stopped several, read from one of Pangloss' ancient tableaux, but received only a blow on his 
toothless jaw for recompense. When Pangloss" student met Pangloss' pupil, Candide learned his new 
friend's name to be Ghenc. who, having traveled in Saxony and studied at Wittenberg, was of the 
new school of scientifico — philosophic religionists whose premise it was to reconcile science and 
metaphysics. Ghenc bared the newest discovery he had learned in his travels: he had sped the diseased 
Wittenberg scholar "to the best of all possible worlds" (contrary to Candide's belief about our orb) 
by dismembering the affected part, bleeding the subject, and by inspiring with a religious fervor 
virum obiturum. Candide marvelled at the formula sd = / — for the cultivation of the soul, but a 
detachment of Bulgarian heroes soon arrived in the field, and demanded Gheric's Christian preser- 
vative. The soldiers scoffed at Gheric's formula, but after the latter sincerely and effectively worked 
on their most important and diseased members with his heirloom pruning fork, Gheric's head rolled 
off between a dead man and the legs of an ass belated in flight. Candide re-echoed Pangloss and 
joined with the Christian Bulgarians. 

Professor of English 

"For days 1 had stayed within this house of lights and shadows, this mysterious house of strange 
melancholy. My spirit was becoming pervaded with the atmosphere. In the glare of noonday a 
weird shadow crept through the rooms, which gave birth to a brooding within me, over tragedies 
long past, and I was startled by the sound of human voices — my own voice, harsh and gloomy and 
cynical. Had my spirit by some awful power of hypnotism been caused to speak, unknown to me, 
and echoing and re-echoing through empty halls come back to haunt me? Yet I was loath to throw 
off this mood. These uncanny voices, reverberating from wall to wall — my own thoughts were 
kindling within me a smouldering fire of contempt for all the world without this great house. 

'Suddenly, with the rustle of spirit garments, in the air and the sudden rush of a wind, newly 
released, the morbid air of foreboding was gone. As one who has come within the magnetism of a 
master power, the fire within died down, and my eyes, newly opened by the pressure of hands throb- 
bing with life, beheld the dazzling light of a million suns reflected and refracted from as many mirrors 
on every side. I shrank from this awful joy that almost burst my veins. In what terrific grasp was I 
held? A cold shudder shook my frame as I realized that by the hypnotic power of my friend, Mr. X. 
I had become but an empty shell, and was inhabited by the spirit of another . . ." 

A.8., Ohio Wesleyin Unw., '33; Held Frances £. Bennett Scholarship in English. Univ. of Penna., '23-24: M.A., Univ. 
of Penna.. 'j 4 ; 'rutr. of English, Ohio Wesleyan Unw.. 'jj-'^; fnstr. of Engluh, Hollms Coll., Va.. '25 J 'j6; Assoc. Prof, of 
English, L. V. C, '36-. 

Page thirty-four 



Professor of Business Administration 

Candide and Cacambo had gained the favor of the king. Now, indeed, EI Dorado was a pleasing 
place in which to live. Elegance, charm, wit, the people possessed all — but Miss Cunegund! Miss 
Cunegund! Miss Cunegund! Miss Cunegund! But Miss Cunegund was in Europe! And Dr. 
Pangloss. whose diseased ear had been lopped off by a famished dog, whose nose had rotted away, 
all of w T hose black teeth had fallen out singly, who should have lived in El Dorado, had, by the 
merciful grace of God, died! Indeed, El Dorado was not so domestic a place after all! 

With the sheep laden with jewels, diamonds, and dust, they at last came to the home of Mynheer 
van der Dendur; besides seeing various maimed negroes and white men, Candide and Cacambo 
met, in the city itself, men of immense proportions, their chests covered with stones. Yet despite 
the fact that Candide had sheep laden with the trash, these strange creatures took pride in baring 
their vests. Their manner of speech was most amusing. They would talk only of "stocks, and oil, 
and bonds, liberty and gilt-edged," of men as if they were mere machines. They spoke of wars, 
and reparations and schemes and commerce and Morgan and Ford and Rockefeller and Ponzi and 
Rothstein and Fall and Sinclair and Fitzgerald. 

"These men speak of El Dorado as though it were a dream," said Cacambo. 

"They are the Enginers of Progress," said Candide. 

B.A. Univ. Coll., Unn 
M.A., Univ. of Toronto. 


Prof, of English ani Histoi 
er m Finance and Govern., 
26; Lecturer in Econ.. Extension Dept., Univ. of Toronto, ' 
Toronto, '16: Member Bar, Province of Ontar.; Prof, of Economics anc 

1 Coll., Moose jaw, Saskatchewan, 'jo-'ai; 
'mil. of Toronto, '23-J3; LL.B., Univ. of 
ler-of-Law Degree. Osgoode Hall Law Sell., 
ministration, L. V. C, '36-. 

Professor of French Literature and German 

The tiny hummingbird, darting hither and thither, now a golden flash in the sunlight, like a 
smile that soon is gone, now delving deep into the nectars of life in the heart of a crimson flower 
soaring again into the mists — ever near — and like an arrow is gone. Creature of another realm, 
rapt in profundity of thought — dipping joyously to the world of reality. The tingling joy of 
living life to the full, yet something of the quaint reserve of maids, soul-free in the seclusion of convent 
walls. The inward flash and warmth of a hearth-fire within the confines of a cloister, leaping up 
joyously, a sign to those without. The Southern watmth of a Spanish miss gleaming out through a 
calm exterior — the robe, the passive look of a nun. Contradictions, to be sure! Yet — Miss Johnson. 

B.S. Johns Hopkins Univ., 't6. Travel and Study Abroad, France, Germany, Italy, '20-'2y, Prof, of French and Spanish, 
La Grange Coll., La Grange, Ga., '23-24; Grad. Student, Johns Hopkins Univ., '24-25; Univ. 0/ Grenoble, France, '25-26; 
Diplomede Hautes Etendres de Langue et Literature Francaises, Univ. of Grenoble, '26, Grad. Student and Inst, m French, Johns 
Hopkins Univ., '^-'iS; Prof, of French Lit. and German, L. V. C., '38-. 

E. H. STEVENSON, (Oxon.) 

Professor of History 

(Extract from Oliver Goldsmith's Diary) 

June 4, 17 — : Leaving Zurich; my foot travels lightly southward to the charm of my flute. 
For my lodge and larder I increase my debt to Providence, who has so kindly thrust upon me the 
company of an Oxford gypsy — a touchstone of wit. Has a singularly fine chap and cheerful, good- 
look. His boot is worn as mine, footless as it were, which is a wretched protection for a bunioned 
sole. Concerning the soul, he argues as vociferously as a Polo with the Ghengis Kahn (which remind 5 
me that to this company I owe my bottle and bed of yester-eve for refutation of the arguments of 
a Swiss Monk on Angel Confinement. Too, he winds up every speech with an unmastered laugh. 

June 5, 17 — (Trans Alpes): My guest is most enthusiastic of literature and painting. He talks 
endlessly of a certain Oxford Scholar, Johnson of name, and of a Reynolds of portrait fame. 

June 6, 17 — (at the Rubicon): . . . He now cleps me "Goldie," and him I translate to "Stevie." 
In defiance of "Veni, nidi, vici" he has decided for Austria, designing to study at Vienna. (Later 
I am informed that he, rather than study, intends to capture the affections of a certain Viennese 
Actress, "Mitzi," with whom he has fallen in love from transient's reports — which, I believe is 
much fonder than study.) I on to Padua to study Medicine. 

A.B. Hendrix Coll., 'j6, U. S. Havy, 'l7-"l8, Grad. Student Univ. Arkansas, 79; Rhodes Scholar ,Umv. of Oxford, '19- 
•32. Univ. 0/ Grenoble, Sum., '21. Instr. in Wilmington Friends School, George School, Muhlenberg Coll., '22-18 Prof, of 

)mmm§ ; ?mm^<K>,mmmm%^ 

Page thirty-five 

1mm * YfqfSfl I f Si 

Associate Professor of Hygiene 

Pools sometimes have that defiant calmness, that steady, passive refusal to be ruffled by a breeze. 
And because most humans do not find that quality within themselves, they are fretted, exasperated, 
provoked to comment. Perhaps the pool is conscious of its peculiar attribute; perhaps not — whether 
or no is of little concern. The fact remains. 

The pool, if it realizes, must heave a suppressed sigh of tolerance at the swaying reflections of 
the grasses and boughs above, yielding to the will of the wind. A raindrop, a valley of raindrops, 
leaves no impression; the pool receives them, absorbs them, forgets them, and continues undisturbed. 

From its calmness shines back to those who pause, images, undistorted, clear and true, neither 
ridded of imperfection nor robbed of proportion. The sky as it sees itself in the pool is as blue but 
no bluer, the flowers as gay but no gayer, the man as noble but no nobler than the light of day reveals. 

A.B., C, 

Practice, Har 
of Hyg.ene. L 

;cher Coll., '17. M.D., /ohns HopJji.i 
sburg. Staff of Harr.sburg Hospital '2 


23. phy 

, Ph. la. General Hospital, 'j!_v 
rr.sburg Public Schools, Ass, 

Professor of Latin and Gree\ Language and Literature 

Bitter irony in human lives mellows sadness with languor and beauty — they are satisfied with 
Byronic morbidity — they are revolting, tinged with the sardonic humor ot the gods. 

Prince Benhamet. unsatisfied by Allah's dark-eyed Houris, still culls in Paradise with his Bedouin 
fathers an ancient Arab love-song. Prince, of the Abencerrages, murmurs nightly to the hesitating 
trickle of the blood-stained waters of the fountain of Alhambra's Court of Lions the sanctity of 
his fatal tryst with his Zegris Princess. 

An Eaglet fights an Austerlitz, an Ulm, a Jena, a Wagram, directs Coult, Ne;, Suchet, Murat, 
humbles Vienna, Petrograd. Berlin, Rome — with wooden soldiers at Schobrunn. He studies history 
with a flower-girl, reviews it with a Mettermch. A Mirror shows the hat of a giant to be a Waterloo 
of despair. 

We love and cherish imaginations, dreams, dreamers, silent only in actual self-expression. 


4; fnstr 

in Latin, Pal 

Chestnut Hill Acad., 


Grad. Stude 

L. V. C, 'j8- 

'}J-"25. Grad Stltdt 

it. Princeton, "j5-'26 [nstr. in Lati; 
of. of Lac. and Gr. Lang, and Lit 

E. E. MYLIN, A.M. 
Director of Athletics 

This morning I again see a scurrilous mob clamouring and battering at the door of the knight 
Tullius Sessaro (who can retain his clientele sine the usual groans accompanying the passing 
out of the dole by reason of the fact that at present he has in his slaughter-houses as huge a mass of 
maggot-ridden pork from Numidia as that which he used to feed the city over the winter famine) — 
his custodes need not be scanty . . . The mob is pleased, some are granted their places below the 
table, the rear-guard must withstand the contents of the slop-jars emptied from the windows of 
Sessaro's bed-chamber after the latter has completed his toilette. 

Rome in its night-caps has stuffy, stinking breaths. I, Juvenal, am not alone in calling down 
the gods to witness this fact. The Greens have won last afternoon at the Circus Maximus. Caligula 
is still with the jockies, at their clubs, drunk so that his eyes are glassy. His principal jockey, who wears 
the laurel, having won fifty thousand sesterces as leading jockey of the Greens, is not without honor. 
But I must thank the Greens for their protection through the city from falling lumber, pots, buildings 
et cetera, though when we arrived nearer the Blue quarter I renounced the further company of the 


A.B.. F. and M. Coll.. '16; A.M., ibid, '17; Oncers Training Camp, Ft. Niagara, Sum. '17; tmentv-nme mo 
Army. Athlet.c Officer .n charge of, 79th Division A. E. F.. '19, Instr. in Math, and Coach, Massanu 
Acad., 'ict-'io; Coach, Iowa State Coll., 'lo-'l}. Physical Director and Coach, L. V. C, '23-. 

1 M.lit 

Page thirty-six 

Director of Physical Education for Women 

A tiny red and brown autumn leaf, all sprinkled with gold, found itself one morning being borne 
along by the swirling waters of a brook. It was a beautiful world; the sun sparkled and danced 
about the little leaf; it was carried gaily from port to port with the cool refreshing water soothing 
it to rest. 

But the little leaf came to the realization that she was drifting. All that was best in her rebelled. 
She was forced, by a sudden eddy, against a broken reed that had fallen into the stream; and clung 
there, persisting in her determination to assert her own power, and to make her way against the 
current. Following along the bank in the shallow water overhung with grasses, she worked her 
way up-stream, was caught in the whirl, carried down, regained her course and struggled upward. 
Red and brown, all sprinkled with gold — a strong little leaf! 

>-year diploma in Phys. Ed., Temple Univ., 
Director 0/ Physical Education for Women. 

. Dir. Phvs. Ed., Swanhr, 

■ Coll., 

Director of the Conservatory of Music, Prof, of Pianoforte, Form and Composition 
"True happiness proceedeth from within untrammeled by the petty annoyance of life." 

The spider spins from within her "own airy citadel," building upon things unbeautiful — a 
twig, a crispened leaf — a work of infinite beauty, of intricate design, yet unstudied, natural, free. 
Such the soul of an artist, spinning from within the "Web of his Soul" ever out, out, out, weaves 
finally a tapestry of color, delicately bright, and yet, 'tis but a shining atmosphere that radiates, an 
emanation from within. Unhurried, this little artist makes her way. Ever in her wake there gleams 
a path made bright, unerring though unplanned — except by Nature urged. Not spectacular, though 
rare, not gaudy though bright, not fragile though fine, she creates her work of art — this unpretentious 
mater of the Art of Living ! Toujour s la meme! 

• 6; Grai., J^eio Eng. Conserv. of Music, '18; Teacher of Piano and Theory, 

' Moore, and Eranl< LaForge, K T. C. Graduate Courses, Columbia 

' Sum. 0/ 'lS; Pupil 0/ Lee 

A.B., L. V. C, 'is; Oberlm Conse 
V. C., 'ig-'jl; Pupil 0/ Ernest Hutch 

mi 1 , in Composition. Improvisation, and 

.ttison. Sum., '36; Graduate Work, H- T.; Prof, and D 

._.r Frederics; Schleider, 'i_ 
, of the Conservator, 0/ M, 

Professor of Pianoforte, Organ, Harmony, Counterpoint and History of Music 

Monday, April 10, 16- 
My delay in Rome has been most salutary, enabling me to witness the immense celebrations of 
the last few days of Lent, for Easter was yesterday. A great deal more is made of Holy Week here 
than anywhere else I have been. Each day there was a tremendous parade traversing all the important 
streets of Rome. Each procession carried with it in royal state some precious relic. One day it was 
the cross and crown of thorns worn by Christ, and, which surpassed that, the procession of the heads 
of St. Peter and St. Paul. For full two hours I viewed, with thousands of others, the dazzling splendor 
of canopies, floats, banners, scepters, and multitudinous regalia. 

From Cardinal Peullispii I obtained the gracious benediction of kissing the Pope. Through the 
Cardinal I also obtained a chip of Christe's tomb, with absolution of my past and indulgence for two 
years, for which I paid him five hundred florins in the Italian. Now I shall rid myself of that beast 
Valaccio. Early Easter I observed mass in St. Peter's, the most striking feature of which was the 
playing of the organ, methinks. The organist, a Franciscan brother, played so strikingly that it 
seemed a tomb would open. I dare say he was either drunk with his music or had spent the night in 
the grog cellar. 

Diploma . m Piano/orte, LV. C, 15; Diploma m Organ, and Bachelor of Music Degree, ibid, '16; Teacher of Pianoforte, 
History and I Theory ij- ,7. U. S. Service, 'j7-'icj; Pianoforte and Pedagogv under Alovs Kramer and Arthur Frtidheim. Sum. 
Session, J\JT., u; Master Course in Organ Playing u.ith Pietro A. Ton, H.T., Sum. 'i.,,- Season '24 unth Pietro A Ton in Italy 

, Pa.; Teacher, Conserv. of Music, L. V. C, '30- 

; Organist, St. Luke's Episcopal Church, Lebano: 


Page thirty 'seven 

mrrrrrrrrrrrmriTttmEi I tmm & lEmmrYVfrrrrrmn-i 

Professor of Voice 

A Soul stood at the foot of the Mountain of Life and had to climb it. It heard a voice and tried 
to follow, but the voice became indistinct and died away and it knew not which path to take. Then 
the Soul felt the tug of little hands upon its garments, and the warmth of those hands stole to its 
heart and tried to draw it, but could not. Then it heard the sound of music and it said, "To this will 
I climb." And it began to climb for it was strong. But the hands were too gentle, they tugged and 
almost drew the Soul from its path. 

And the Soul stood at the foot of the Mountain and cried, "O Mountain of Life, How am I 
to climb 7 I have felt two urges and would not escape them." 

And the Mountain answered, "You must climb with them both." 

And the Soul gathered the little hands in her own, and hearkened to the voice of Music. And 

Graduate, L. V. C, Voice Dept., 'oS. Student of A. T. Cornell. H- T„ '09- 
Voail Teacher, I. V. C, "13; Student 0/ A. T. Cornell Sum. School, '13, '14. '17 
'34; Pro/. 0/ Voice, L. V. C. Conserv. Musk, '21-. 

; Student 0/ Mrne. Om 
3; Pupil Mrne. Cahier 


Professor of Violm 

Yes, my Lord Bellamine, we have just returned from the low countries, quite a venture on our 
part, I can tell you, for while I have travelled as far as Venezia. I have never found anything quite 
so different as this trip to the South. I was told, my Lord, that the Andalusians were barbarous 
people and most despicable, but I have found life among them in many respects at least interesting. 
Their wants are simple and their luxuries I well guessed in having loaded my asses with nothing 
but purple and crimson cloth. 

The last bit I disposed to a young lute-player of Palos. He was desirous of purple for a doublet 
as we sat at drink in a gaudy patio. He played for us, my Lord, and the music he drolled out was 
as intoxicating as the sparkling wine we drank. For the evening's music we were extremely gratified 
to give the lute-player the last three-yard strip of purple, which we were fortunate to have left. 

We implored him to return with us to Castile, to the court, to the culture of the Northern Cities, 
but this quiet little fellow would not be persuaded. He even said this, my Lord, for I remember 
his very words: "I love Andalusia too much to leave her, and I have no other desire than to play 
the lute for Palos." 

rt, Hew Tork City (Dr. Franl; Damrosch, Director), Teacher in Music and Art In- 

. Pro/. 0/ Violin, L. V. C, '24-. 

Professor of Voice 

'Sae we'll pass th' cup betwixt us, Tam, 

'nd Alexis, here, 'r brither, 
M' bonnie lad, if plaid's th' dram, 

Y'r Scitch, 'n I'm anither. 

But cim, m' Tam, y' voice 'n han', 

M' wee gude gypsie laddie, 
We'l trod th' braes where Scotia's lays 

Were sung in Afton's Valley. 

Ta soon th' gifte o' life is 'rear us 

Ta oft th' heart by chance jist bears us 

But saer sa soon let mault refill us 
As we trod 'r ways tegither. 

Student 0/ Elan Stephens, H. Sutton Goddard, and Wn 
' f 6-'j3. Deems Taylor and Percv Rector Stephens. Summer 
Prof. 0/ Voice, L. V. C, '37-. 

ire, London, England; Private Studio, Denver, Colo., 
■ Studio, Carnegie Hall, Hew York Cit>, '34-37 


Page thirty-eight 

ir rrrrrrTTrrmr 

a imm & I ^ffiTrrnrrrrmnrr') 

Miss Emma L. Landis, "79, M.A. 1880-85. French; 

Thomas Gilbert McFadden, A.M. 1899-1904. 

Chemistry; Physics. 
Emma R. Batdorp, *8g, B.S. 1900-05. Elocution, 

Thomas Stein, A.M. 1900-1905. Latin, German. 
Bessie Trovillo, A.B. 1903-08. German. 
T. Bayard Beatty, '05, A.B. 1919-24. English. 

J. OWEN JONES, '15, M.A.,D.D. 

Pastor of the College Church 

John E. Lehman, "74, A.M., D.Sc. 1887-1928. 

Math, and Astron.; Prof. Emer., 1922-28. 
James T. Spangler, 90, A.B., A.M., B.D. 1890- 

1925. Greek. 
E. Benjamin Bierman, Ph.D. 1866-97. Normal 

Branches, Math, and Nat. Phil.; President, 

John Wesley Etter, 92. 1866-90. Penmanship; 

Book-keeping, 1866-74; English, 1872-90. 


H. Clay Deaner, '79, A.B. 1879-97. Math, and 

Astron., 1879-90; Latin, 1890-97. 
Rev. Alvin E. Shroyer, '00, B.D. 1908-21. Bible 

and Greek; Registrar; Sec. of Faculty. 
May Belle Adams. 1909-23. English, Oratory, 

Physical Culture. 
Rev. Daniel Eberly, A.M. 1875-87. Latin and 

Belles Lettres; Endowed Chair of Latin in L. V. C. 
Rev. David D. DeLong, A.M., D.D. 1876-87. 

President; Mental and Moral Sc. 
Mrs. Emma DeLong, M.A. 1876-87. Ladies' 

Dept., 1876-77; Greek, 1877-87. 
Norman C. Schlichter, '97, A.M. 1899-1909. 

French; English. 


Rev. Hervin U. Roop, 92, A.M., Ph.D. 1897-1906. 

President; Philosophy; Pedagogy; Oratory. 
Lucian H. Hammond, A.M. 1867-76. Greek; Latin, 

1867-71; President 1871-76. 
M. Etta Wolfe ("Schlichter), A.M. 1897-1906. 

Modern Lang.; Eng. Lit.; Preceptress. 
Herbert Oldham, F.S.Sc. 1898-1907. Dir. Conserv. 
Emma Schmauk, '15. 1914-23. French. 
Harry E. Spessard, '00, A.M. 1902-11. English; 

Latin; Pnn. Academy 1904-05. 
Henry E. Wanner, B.S. igo8-i 7 . Chemistry; 

Physics; Registrar. 
E. Edwin Sheldon. 1912-21. Dir. Conserv. 
Mrs. E. Edwin Sheldon. 1912-21. Harmony. 
Mme. Von Bereghy. 1899-1902; 1914-19. Violin; 

George W. Bowman, A.M. 1882-90. Natural Sc. 
Rev.B. F. Daugherty, '89, A.M. 1897-1905. Latin. 
Louis H. McFadden, A.B. 1875-82. Greek and 

Natural Sc. 
E. Benjamin Bierman, A.M. 1890-97. President; 

Moral and Mental Sc. 
Robert Mac D. Kirkland. 1910-17. Latin; French; 

Miss Alice M. Evers, B.S., "83. 1884-90. Music. 
John E. Lynn, A.B. 1884-90. Latin. 
Miss Florence A. Sheldon. 1885-91. Art. 
Rev. Lewis Franklin John, A.M., B.D. 1900-07. 

English Bible, Pedagogy and Phil. 
Rev. J. A. McDermad, A.M. 1891-97. Greek 

Natural Sc. 
William Arnold. 1898-1904. Physical Dir. 

Commercial; Sociology; Registrar. 
Rev. T. R. Vickroy, A.M. 1866-71. President 

Philosophy; Greek 1866-69. 


John S. Krumbine, 1866-70. Math., Mecban. Phil- 
Miss Ellen L. Walker, M.A. 1866-70. Music, 

Miss Lizzie M. Rigler. 1866-70. Music, Art. 
Miss Eugenia E. Gutner, A.M. 1870-74. Natural 

Sc, Modern Lang. 
Miss Ada Winters, 1870-74. Music, Art. 
Miss S. Eva Rease. 1881-85. Preceptress; Music. 
J. Henry Muller. 1881-85. German; Book-keeping. 
Miss Alice K. Gingrich, '8o, M.A. 1885-88; 1892- 

93. Voice, Harmony, Music. 
John A. Shott, Ph.B., Ped.B. 1892-96. Pedagogics. 
Miss Carrie Flint. 1892-96. Music, Voice. 
Rev. C. E. Hurlburt. 1897-1901. English Bible. 
Miss Edith Baldwin. 1899-1903. Painting, Drawing. 
S. E. McComsey. 1902-06. Violin. 
John Smith Shipee, A.M. 1905-09. French; Latin. 
Jesse Paul Funkhouser. 1905-09. Art. 
Miss Lucy S. Seltzer, 'io, A.M. 1910-11; 1916- 

18; 1922-23. German. 
Miss F. L. Johnson, A.M. 1910-14. English; Dean. 
George D. Pritchard, A.B. 1910-14. Physics; 

Physical Dir. 
Henry Houck. County-Supt. of Schools, 1866-69; 

Miss Sallie Burns, '73. 1868-70; 1871-72. Elocu- 
tion; English. 
Miss Laura E. Resler. 1876-79. Music. 
Miss Euretta A. Avery. 1879-81. Music, Voice. 
Rev. W. S. Ebersole, '85, A.M. 1887-90. Greek. 
Miss Sara Sherrick, Ph.B. 1889-92. Modern 

Lang., English Lit. 
Miss M. Violette Moyer. 1907-10. Voice. 
Arthur E. Spessard, '07, B.I. 1907-10. Elocution. 
Miss Charlotte McLean, A.B., Ph.D. 1917^0. 

Miss Clara Haltzhousser, A.M. 1917-20. Latin. 
Malcolm M. Haring, A.M. 1918-21. Chemistry. 
William N. Martin, "18, A.B. Biology, 1927-28; 

Pnn. of Academy, 1918-20. 
Bruce Hampton Reddit, A.M. 1923-26. Math. 
Miss Edna Seaman, B.S. 1915-18. English. 
Miss Fannie Allis, A.B. 1895-98. Modern Lang. 

and Eng. Lit. 
Miss M. Etta Wolfe. 1897-1900. English. 
Miss Mary R. Holbrook. 1868-70. Music. 
Miss S. E. Drummond. 1872-74. Music, Art. 
Rev. J. Woodbury Scribner, A.M. 1873-7*. 

Mental and Moral Sc. 
Miss Martha Cramer. 1878-80. French; Art. 
Rev. I. W. Sneath, "8i, B.D. 1885-87. Greek; German. 
E. S. Bowman, '90. 1885-87. Book-keeping. 
Rev. E. S. Lorenz, A.M., B.D., 1887-89. President; 

Mental, Moral Sc. 
Miss Carrie G. Eby. 1890-92. Music, Voice. 
Miss M. Ella Moyer, "86. 1890-92. Music. 
Miss Emma A. Ditmar. 1891-93. Art. 
Miss Mary E. Sleichter, A.B. 1892-94. Modern 

Lang.; English Lit. 
Harvey D. Miller,A.B. 1892-94- Violin. 
Oscar Ellis Good, '94, A.B. 1894-96. Natural Sc. 
H. L. Meyer, 94, B.S. 1896-98. Nat. Sc; Pedagogy. 
Willoughby Wilde, L.L., CM. 1896-98. Voice. 
Miss Elizabeth Van de Sande. 1896-98. Art. 
Mrs. Hervin Roop, A.M. 1897-99- Voice, Art. 
Miss Hattie S. Shelly, M.E. 1897-99. Elocution, 

Physical Culture. 
Miss Carrie E. Smith, 91. 1895-98. Harmony, 

Miss Ella Nora Black, 96, B.S. 1897-98. Instrum. 
Miss Gertrude K. Schmidt. 1913-19. Voice, Mus. 

Miss Belle Bachman, *ii. 191^-18. Pianoforte. 
Philo A. Statton. 1913-14. Violin. 
Percy M. Linebaugh, n i6, Mus.B. 1918-19. Piano- 
forte, Theory. 
Miss Mabel A. Miller. 1919-21. Voice, Meth.; 

Sight S. 

1 J. Levan. 1919-22. Violin, Orch. 

Miss Lenore N. Long, Mus.B. 1921-22. Voice; 

Pub. Sch. M.; Methods. 
Miss Lelita Withrow. 1922-23. Voice, Sight S. 
Miss Miriam Oyer, '17. 1922-23. Pub. Sch. M. 
Frank Hardman, '08. 1923-26. Voice, Sight S.; 

Pub. Sch. M. 
Miss Frances E. Blose. 1923-24. Pianoforte, Ear 

George Rogers. 1026-27. Voice. 
Byron W. King, A.M., Ph.D. 1900-02. Expression. 
Frances Shively. 1901-03. Harmony and Analysis. 
John Karl Jackson. 1903-os. Speaking; Voice. 
Miss Florence Roach. 1905-07. Voice. 
Rev. S. Edwin Roop, A.M. 1906-08. Sociology. 
S. R. Oldham, '08. 1906-08. English. 
Miss Louise P. Dodge, Ph.D. 1908-10. Fr., Latin. 
Frederick Weiss Light, 00. 1908-10. Violin. 
Miss Marian Reid, A.B. 1914-16. English, German. 
Miss Doris Long, A.M. 1914-16. English, Dean. 
Charles H. Arndt, '14, A.M. 1916-18. Biology. 
F. L. Stein, A.B. 1916-18. English, Math. 
Elmer Rhodes, B.D., Ph.D. 1922-24. Ed., Psych. 
Edgar E. Staufeer, A.M., D.D. 1923-2?. English. 
Miss Qlieenie Bilbo, A.M. 1924-26. English. 
Miss E. A. Stetson, B.S. 1866-67. Elocution, Music. 
Miss B. O. Strawinski, M.A. 1869-70. Music, 

Rev. George A. Funkhouser, A.M. 1870-71. 
Mental and Moral Sc. 

Rev. W. P. Shrom, A.M. 1871-72. Mental and 
Moral Sc. 

Rev. William S. H. Keys, A.M. 1872-73. Mental 
and Moral Sc. 

J. H. Shapp, A.B. 1872-73. Natural Sc. 

Harry Dyer Jackson. 1908-11. Dir. Conserv. 

Adam R. Forney, '72. 1872-73. English. 

Rev. Joseph G. Aikman, A.M.' 1873-74. Natural Sc. 

Rev. L. S. Tobill, A.B. 1874-75. Nat. Sc; Latin. 

Miss Lillie Ressler, M.A. 1874-75. History; 

Miss Sarah S. Smith, B.E. 1874--75. Music, Art. 

Miss Mary E. Mallory. 1877-78. French, Art. 

A. La Fevre Groef. 1877-78. Book-keeping. 

Rev. W. J. Zuck, A.M. 1882-83. English. 

Miss Ida M. Zent, B.S. 1882-83. Music 

Althea C. Fink, '83. 1884-85. Art. 

Irvin F. Grumbine. 18S4-85. Book-keeping. 

William N. Hain. '88. 1885-86. Penmanship. 

Miss ltta R. Hott, Ph.B. 1888-90. English. 

Mrs. Justina Lorenz Stevens, B.S. r888-90. 
Botany, Physiology, Latin, Algebra. 

Miss Ella M. Smith, B.S. 1888-S9. Voice. 

Rev. D. D. Lowery. 1889-90. Ethics and Pastor. 

Miss Mary E. Johns. 1889-90. Voice. 

W. J. Baltzell, A.B. 1889-90. Harmony, Violin. 

Albert Gerberich, '88, B.S. 1890-91. Natural Sc. 

Miss Albertson. 1893-94. Alt. 

Miss Anna M. Thompson, Ph.M. 1894-95. Mod- 
ern Lang., English Lit. 

Anna R. Forney, '90, A.B. 1894-95. Harmony. 

Urban H. Hershey, '95. Mus. D. 1894-95. Violin; 
1921-23 Dir. Conserv. 

Stacks Hammond. Mus. Doc 1895-96. Voice. 

Miss Sadie Light. 1895-96. Elocution. 

Charles Snoke, '00, B.E.D. 1898-99- History. 

Howard E. Enders, '97, M.S. 1899-1900. Biology 

Miss Anna C. R. Walter. A.B. 1899-00. Elocu- 
tion, Oratory and Phys. Culture. 

William Otterbein Roop, '00, A.B. 1899-1900. 

Cyrus W. Waughtel, 01. A.B. 1809-1900. Math. 

Miss Reba F. Lehman, '00, A.B. 1900-01. French. 

Miss Nettie R. Dunbaugh, M.E. 1900-01. Math. 

William Sanderson, A.B. 1902-03. Latin, English. 

Homer Hollis Harbour, A.B. 1905-06. English. 

Joseph Lehn Kreider, '02, A.M. 1905-06. Chem- 
istry, Physics. 

Miss M. Edna Engle, A.M. 1906-07. English. 

Edward Roeder, A.M. 1906^7. German. 

Miss Ruth Rigler, B.I. 1906-07. Elocution. 

Miss Alice Maud Jackson. 1909-10. Voice. 

Miss Lillian Cairnes Eby, Ph.M., B.O. 1908-09. 
Oratory; Phys. Culture. 

Miss Sarah Rush Parks, A.M. 1909-10. English. 

Miss Ethel Irene Brown. 1909-10. Voice. 

Miss Edith M. Lehman, A.B. 1915-16. German. 

Samuel Dougherty, B.D., D.D. 191 5-16. English, 
College Pastor. 

Ross G. Frounick, A.B. 1920-21. Latin. 

The Athletic Directors and Coaches are 
listed on page 189. 


Page thirty-nine 

Mv pounger brethren, if in thp quests of honour 
'2Ti}ou seel* the grail from tofiicb our Horb bib brink, 
Ch? pilgrimage birect to ConStantine 
Hnb torest from hanbs of infibels the Sepulchre. 

Mnb in lhp quest for CristeS' grail anb bones 
Sfcsfhroub thine chastcneb souls, anb crosses bear. 
3!t is not meet tijat thou embark for Saracen (anb 
Co seen out 31rmerbean Soseph, staineb. 
(its ^axon O&alahab a bisioii spotless holb). 

get in thp Steel enrloSeb loop, guarb 
Clip thoughts that thou be not sebuceb to shame 
25p slabish, binbleb, Curfeish bamperp. 
iFrom ^alem'S Jetos bup not of Jesu'S cross; 
Chep are but tricksters, interest bogs, not Suit 
iFor Christian hanbs. Het thp first minb be cruel 
Co cleanse our ^pain of jfllSooriSh Poperp 
Bnb heathen flesh, thereof 31 knight thee ®i& 


<9\ k & 


His name was Don Reinaldo 

Reinaldo, boys, Reinaldo. 
He sailed aboard a two-master 

Reinaldo, boys, Reinaldo. 
The captain was a bloody man 

Reinaldo, boys, Reinaldo. 
And he loved the captain's daughter 

Reinaldo, boys, Reinaldo. 
He kissed her under a misty moon 

Reinaldo, boys, Reinaldo. 
The captain came around too soon 

Reinaldo, boys, Reinaldo. 
He knocked him down, into the hold 

Reinaldo, boys, Reinaldo. 
Now Don's heart was brave and bold 

Reinaldo, boys, Reinaldo. 

That very night his love he told 

Reinaldo, boys, Reinaldo. 
And then poor Donnie was keel-hauled 

Reinaldo, boys, Reinaldo. 
For love, I say, his back was mauled 

Reinaldo, boys, Reinaldo. 
But his heart was true, for well he knew- 

Reinaldo, boys, Reinaldo. 
That he loved the captain's daughter. 

So — Here's to the daughter. 
Here's to the Don, 
Here's to the lovers true, 

Reinaldo, boys, Reinaldo. 

nrirn'"fi7rm iu&fl&i & i&umi $ i&mrviTVinrnnnrn 



Motto: Altiore 

Flower: Daisy 

Colors: Blue and White 

First Semester 

Second Semester 










Financial Secretary 



Page forty-two 



HISTORY repeats itself. Ever since 1866, class 
after class has entered Lebanon Valley to 
depart four years later triumphant possessors 
of the baccalaureate, visible sign and token that 

. . . . our fearful trip is done, 
The ship has weathered every Wrack, 
The prize we sought is won." 

Now we, too, the Class of 1929, are about to become 
history. We go with a certain eagerness tempered 
with regret for all we leave behind us. 

Freshman days made us intimately acquainted with 
green "dinks," green ribbons, initiations, the buying 
of radiators and chapel seats, the Class Scrap, the 
Tug-of-War, walks along the Quittapahilla, Class 
and inter-collegiate contests in football, basketball, 
and baseball, society anniversaries, class plays, classes, 
"cuts," semester examinations — oh, we were intro' 
duced properly to this business of being collegiate. 

Sophomore days followed. Our conscious superior- 
ity over the incoming class manifested itself in various 
channels. We took it upon ourselves to subdue their 
haughty spirit and to curb their "cockiness." Typical 
Sophomores, we reveled when we dragged them 
through the cold "Quittie" after that glorious Tug-of- 

War. We rooted with increased vigor and pride at 
the games then, for were we not represented on all 
the athletic line-ups? 

Junior days passed all too quickly. More than ever 
a part of the school, beginning to assume responsibili- 
ties of leadership, we finished the year with a justifi- 
able pride in ourselves as upper-classmen. The 
"Quittapahilla" Annual, the class play, "You Never 
Can Tell," by Bernard Shaw, the various dramatic 
productions and athletic events in which we figured, 
all added to our renown and value as Lebanon 

Senior days — shortest and best — are all but gone. 
We crammed them full. Acknowledged leaders of the 
school we directed our efforts toward a bigger and 
better Lebanon Valley. Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A., 
Glee Club and Eurydice, Literary Societies, Athletic 
teams, Men's Senate and W. S. G. A., "La Vie 
Collegienne" — all went forward under the Senior 
guidance. We had our teas, our May Day, our farewell 
parties. Graduation is before us — then the real 

For the Class of 1929 the tale is ended. 
Lebanon Valley, Alma Mater, 
Ave atque Vale. 

— C. E. B., '29. 


A traveler, having reached the final curve, 

Turns, and the path by which he came surveys, 

And gazing backward goes in memory, 
Again along the old familiar ways. 

So, we today have reached the journey's end; 

The college path we turn again to view, 
And in our hearts traverse that very road, 

That in these four years we have traveled through 

'Tis not the hardships that we ponder o'er, 
The stony roads, the unattainable heights; 

The stormy winds have faded from our minds, 
And weary days, and never-ending nights. 

We think but of the roses we have plucked 
Of sunsets shining in some woodland stream, 

Of friendships dear with fellow-travelers, 
Of joy itself, and youth's ecstatic dream. 

Long shall we cherish in our memories, 

The thoughts of thee, our Alma Mater dear, 

In after years our hearts will oft rejoice, 

And, in remembering thee, be filled with cheer. 

— M. L. M., '29. 

Page forty-three 

BBS ;i i(Sfi P ll| 


Biology Delphian 

The finely chiseled features of this woman affirm her character as counterpart 
to life. 

College: Debating Team (i); Eurydice (1,2), Reader (1, a); W. S. G. A. 
(2, 4), Vice-President (4); La Vie Collegienne (2); May Day Committee (a); 
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4). 

Class: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (1, 2), President (2). 

Society: Chaplain (2); Critic (2); Anniversary Program (2); Vice-President 
(4); President (4). 

English Kalozetean 

Tho" I am not yet an anti'Vivisectionist, I am at least a philosopher. 

College: Men's Senate (3, 4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ("2, 3, 4), Secretary (3); 
Rifle Club (3, 4); Debating Team (3); Band (1, 2); Drum Corps, President (3). 

Class: Tug-o'-War (1, 2); Class Play (3); Associate Editor of Annual (3); 
Student-Faculty Council (4); Director of Senior Play (4); President (4). 

Society: Judiciary Committee (2); Anniversary Program (2, 3, 4); Anniver- 
sary Committee (4); Delphian Anniversary Program (4). 

HAZEL IRENE BAILEY, Winchester, Va. 
English Clionian 

My industrious parts are also those of a home-ma\er. 
College: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2, 4), Secretary (4). 
Class: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (1, 2); Basketball (4). 
Society: Usher (1, 2); Anniversary Program (2, 3); President (4). 

JOHN WESLEY BEATTIE, Shiremanstown, Pa. 
History Philokosmian 

Comfort can only he found m a bath-tub, but my ease lies only in the joy of 
disturbing u'ith the prices of my pen. 

College: Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4), Secretary (2), Vice-President (4); Band (1, 2); 
Drum Corps (3,4), Secretary-Treasurer (3); Writers Club, President (3); 
Cheer Leader (1. 2, 3); La Vie Collegienne (3, 4), Editor-in-Chief (4); Y. M. 
C. A. Cabinet (4). 

Class: Tug-o'-War (1); Baseball (1, 2); Art Editor of Annual (3); Class 
Play (3). 

Society: Sergeant-at-Arms (1); Anniversary Orchestra (1); Recording 
Secretary (3); Anniversary Play (3, 4); Critic (4); President (4); Anniversary 
Committee (4). 

Bible-Greek Kalozetean 

What matters it if I spea\ beyond my vocabulary? I use indifferent diction 
for effect! 

College: Rifle Club (1, 2, 3). 

Society: Chaplain (2). 

Education Clionian 

Tour friendship is my highest price; in turn I reueal to you myself, my nature, 
my mode of living. 

Society: Anniversary Program (2). 

t -v J 

Page forty-four 

r ftTrnrftTrnTTTTn 

€ 1TmYmrrm r r?r i 

WILLIAM CARL BLATT, Harrisburg, Pa. Kalozetean 

J\[o.' J\Jo.' My lady, your child shall ne'er be troubled with demons more! 
7v[o.' TNjo/ Indeed, my dear parishoner. 

College: Men's Senate (2); Debating Team (3). 

Class: Scrap (1). 

Society: Chaplain (1, 2, 3). 

Chemistry Kalozetean 

Someone who could play the horses, but "Bon Ami! ?{ever scratched yet/" 
College: Reserve Basketball (3). 
Class: Football (1, 2); Basketball (1, 2); Baseball (1, 2). 


Tes, my grand-pap had this watch long, and my daddy, I don't know how many 
years, and now I have it seven years. 

English Clionian 

Self-expression with me is natural, as natural as privacy. 

College: May Day Committee (3); Y. W. C. A. Corresponding Secretary 
(4); Delegate to Eagles Mere (3); Art Club Chairman (4); Assistant Librarian 
(2, 3, 4); W. S. G. A., Hall President (4). 

Class: Basketball (1, 4); Associate Art Editor of Annual (3). 

Society: Anniversary Program (2); Editor (3); Corresponding Secretary (3); 
Vice-President (4); Anniversary Committee (4). 

CAROL EMMA BRINSER, Hummelstown, Pa. 
English Clionian 

"But words are things, and a small drop of in\ 
Falling U\e dew, upon a thought produces 
That which ma\es thousands, perhaps millions thinly" 

College. Writers' Club, Treasurer (3); Basketball Squad (2,4); La Vie 
Collegienne, Associate Editor (4); Debating Team (4); Tennis Team (3); 
English Assistant (4). 

Class: Basketball, Manager (1); Literary Editor of Annual (3); Class 
Play (3). 

Society: Editor (2); Anniversary Program (2, 3, 4). 

Chemistry Kalozetean 

Ambition is my goal 
And argument my hobby. 

College: Men's Senate (3); Cheer Leader (1, 2, 3); Star Course Committee 
(3, 4); Football Manager (4); "L" Club (4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4). 
Class- Tug-o'-War (1, 2); Football (1, 2); Photographer for Annual (3). 
Society: Anniversary Committee (3). 


Page forty-five 

f fffrrfttftf . immiy 

xr vfrrmrnm 

Latin Clionian 

A linguist who strains her words to almost half their size and meaning. 

College: Readers Club, Vice-President (3); Debating Team (5,4); Latin 
Assistant (4). 

Class: Secretary (4). 

Society: Anniversary Program (2); Vice-President (4). 

Education Clionian 

"Vm a great friend to public amusements, for thev k. ee P people from vice" 
College: West Chester Normal School; Extension work at Temple Uni- 
versity and University of Pennsylvania; Faculty member of Steward Junior 
High School, Norristown, Pa. 

Biology Kalozf.tean 

M-y policy's Fabian. Give me the handle and Vll find you the mug. 

College: La Vie Collegienne (2); Biology Assistant (3, 4); Men's Senate 
(3,4); Y. W. C. A., President (4); Basketball, Manager (4); "L" Club (4). 

Class: Tug-o'-War (1, 2); Football (1, 2); Advertising Manager of Annual 
(j); President (j); Class Play (3). 

Society: Sergeant-at-arms (1); Corresponding Secretary (2); Critic (2); 
Recording Secretary (3); Vice-President (3); Anniversary Committee (2, 3, 
4); President (4). 

History Kalozetean 

// there's a dent in this pail I mean to ta\e it out. I must have my avoirdupois 
in "musty." 

History Kalozetean 

All men inclined to teach should first be longshoremen auf der Zuyder Zee! 
'Tis splendid for sports. 

College: Cheer Leader (1); Baseball (3). 

Class: Football (1,2); Tug-o'-War (1,2); Basketball (1,2,3,4); Baseball 

Society: Editor of "Examiner" (3); Corresponding Secretary (4). 

Education Kalozetean 

And 1/ my collar does loo\ extravagant for my nec\, that is my business.' 
Business.' Ah, yes, that cuts the ears! 


Page forty-six 

i lTTrfrtffTffl 

CARL DONALD EBERLY, Dallastown, Pa. 
Chemistry Kalozetean 

One woman is enough to nurse my gimp; a harem would become tedious. 
College: Tennis Team (i, 2). 
Class: Tug-o'-War (2). 
Society: Sergeant-at-arms (1); Corresponding Secretary (2). 

Chemistry Kalozete.^ 

My manner towards women is all too gentle.' It should be gruff as the wii 
is with my larynx. 

College: Band (r, 2). 

Class: Tug-o"-War (2); Basketball (i, 4); Class Play (3). 

Society: Critic (3). 

Latin Clionian 

Marriage and children are a responsibility; but quiet children, who play as 
well with their bloc\s as their fathers mustache, are a pleasure. 

College: Eurydice (1). 

Society: Corresponding Secretary (2); Recording Secretary (3); Treasurer (4) 

SARA JANE FEARNOW, Berkeley Springs, W. Va. 
History Clionian 

A voice gentle and low 
Is a comely thing in a woman. 
College: Eurydice (1); W. S. G. A. (3, 4), Secretary (3); Y. W. C. A. 
Treasurer (4); History Club, Chairman Program Committee (4). 
Class: Secretary (1); Basketball (4). 

Society: Usher (r); Chaplain (2); Recording Secretary (3); Anniversary 
Program (2); Critic (4). 

French Delphian 

Aye, Abdul, I have wasted my youth in wanderings but Allah has led me to 
\now a woman whom I would not swap for all thy court, and harems, and 
camels, and gardens, and jewels. 

College: W. S. G. A., President (4); Delegate to W. I. S. G. A. (4); Basket- 
ball (2, 3, 4). 

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

Society: Anniversary Program (r, 2), Corresponding Secretary (2); Basket- 
ball (2, 3); Anniversary Committee (4). 

Chemistry Kalozetean 

I advise everyone to see "On Trial." 

College: Rifle Club (1, 2, 3); Assistant Athletic Manager (3). 
Class: Tug-o'-War (1, 2); Basketball (1, 2, 3); Football (1, 2); Baseball (r, 2). 

30. > 

Page forty-seven 



T TTTTrrTTTT'lf i 

English Delphian 

Is it something in the courses of the stars that endows human clay with a 
spirit admirably brave and infinitely good' 

College- Student Volunteer Leader (3); Delegate to S. V. Convention (2); 
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2); La Vie Collegienne (4); Education Assistant (3, 4). 

Class. Assistant Treasurer (3); College Editor of Annual (3); Vice-Presi- 
dent (4). 

Society: Anniversary Program (1); Chaplain (2); Anniversary Committee 
(3); Recording Secretary (3); Critic (3); President (4). 

History Kalozetean 

A miscroscope! There's more matter in this gnat than in a whole Spanish 

College: Instructor in Spanish (1, 2, 3, 4); Botany Assistant (3, 4). 

English Delphian 

Twaddle mal;es friends as does every \md co-ed; Twaddle studies as does every 
studious co-ed; Twaddle attends classes as does every classical co-ed; Twaddle 
administrates as does every good President but never Twaddles.' 

College: Readers Club, Secretary (3); Assistant Librarian (2, 3, 4); History 
Assistant (3); English Assistant (4). 

Class: Class Play (3). 

Society: Vice-President (3); Anniversary Committee (2, 3); Anniversary 
Program (4). 

English Clionian 

"If I have freedom in my love 
And in my soul am free" 
Bah! The armor is "out of joint." 
College: Eurydice (1); Debating Team (3); Star Course Committee (4). 
Class: Vice-President (1); Basketball (1, 4); Class Play (3). 
Society: Anniversary Program (2, 3, 4); Philokosmian Anniversary Program 
(4); Anniversary President (4). 

Mathematics Kalozetean 

I haue no poor relations; the present hour lives, and becomes a part of me — 
and then of the past. 

College: Physics Assistant (3, 4). 

Class: Lehman Mathematics Prize (1); Second Honor Student (2). 

Society: Critic (3); Editor of "Examiner" (3). 

English Clionian 

If 1 were to grow up, 
Vd lose my individuality, and, AIIah f 
Where to find it again among the children of men! 
College: Eurydice (3, 4); Vice-President (4). 
Class; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2); Secretary (4). 
Society: Anniversary Program (3). 


1 v K a( > 

Page forty-eight 

'r ffrfffl^^ 

French Clionian 

Sincerity and loveliness are consecrated milestones toward a winsome 

College: Readers Club, Secretary-Treasurer (4); Lutheran Students Club, 
President (4); Delegate to L. S. Convention (4). 

Society: Anniversary Program (2, 3); Secretary (4). 

HARRY LEROY HOVIS, Emigsville, Pa. 
Chemistry Kalozetean 

From all indications I am able to predict a bright future for statistical psy- 
chology at Lebanon Valley in 1950. 

College: May Day Committee (3); Faculty-Student Council (3); Y. M. C. A. 
Cabinet (4); La Vie Collegienne, Circulation Manager (4); Chemistry Club, 
Treasurer (4). 

Class: Tug-o'-War (1, 2); Football (1, 2); Baseball (1, 2); Basketball (1, 2, 
3, 4), Captain (2). 

Society: Sergeant-at-arms (1); Treasurer (3); Anniversary Committee (3, 4). 

History Philokosmian 

Forty mules and an acre are enough to cure any man of his chrome ailments. 
College: Otterbein College (1); Ministerium, President (4); Rifle Club (3, 4). 
Society: Vice-President (3); Critic (4); Chaplain (4). 

English Delphian 

What this woman will do or say next can be told only by a "Ouija Board." 
College: W. S. G. A. (4). 

English Kalozetean 

Mr. Speaker, I am of the opposition, but I am, nevertheless, a staunch sup' 
porter of the English Constitution. 

College: Men's Senate (1, 2, 3, 4), Secretary (3), President (4); Glee Club 
(2); Readers Club, President (4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3,4); La Vie Col- 
legienne (3, 4), Associate Editor (4). 

Class: Treasurer (1); Tug-o'-War (1, 2); Baseball (r, 2); Football (1, 2); 
Class Play (3); Editor-in-Chief of Annual (3). 

Society: Pianist (1,2); Recording Secretary (2); Anniversary Committee 
(3, 4); President (4). 


And among the many in college 
We find studious, pleasant companions. 
College: W. S. G. A. Hall President (4). 

Page forty-nine 

..... - _ - . 


^n ftmrnTiTrmTT-m 

History Philokosmian 

Tou asl( me why my nose is squeezed and my eyes sunken and stary! Man, 
when boo\s are opened, they must be closed also. 

College: Glee Club (}); Debating Team (4). 

Society: Chaplain (2). 

ORV1LLE KUNKLE, Lebanon, Pa. 
History Kalozetean 

I love music — it is my life. Why am I expected to he content and settled? 
Listen to this snappy new piece. 

Class: Associate Art Editor of Annual (3). 

Society: Pianist (3). 

French Delphian 

Earth has no heauty that compares 
With the grace of a happy heart. 
College: W. S. G. A. (1); Basketball (2, 3, 4). 

Class: Secretary (1); Basketball (1, 2); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (1, 2); Society 
Editor of Annual (3). 

Society: Pianist (1); Anniversary Program (1,2); Corresponding Secretary 
(2); Recording Secretary (3); Basketball (2); Judiciary Committee (3); President 
(4); Anniversary Committee (4). 

Education Delphian 

If I can be helpful or ^ind 
I'll surel\ be it. 
College: Maryland State Normal School (1, 2); Student Volunteer, President 
(4); W. S. G. A., Hall President (4). 

Society: Vice-President (3); Anniversary Program (3); Anniversary Com- 
mittee (3, 4). 

Chemistry Kalozetean 

A man's man; a woman's enigma. 
College: Rutgers University (1, 2); Basketball (3). 
Class: Basketball (3, 4), Captain (4). 
Society: Recording Secretary (3). 


Sedate, studious, and quiet, 
She goes her even way. 
College: Hood College (1). 
Sonet-v. Chaplain (4). 


Page fifty 


- -- 


Social Sciences Ci.ionian 

Tas, Vse one ob Mambas daughters or one ob de Duncan sistahs, and my 
house is situate in Goat Alley. 

College: Eurydice, President (4). 

Class: Vice-President (1); Basketball (2, 4). 

Society: Anniversary Program (5). 


This gentleman will never find life a tragedy. There will always be some place 
to go and some fool thing to ^eep his "trap" going. 


History Kalozetean 

Ability goes a great way 

And manner not a little. 

College: German Assistant (3,4); Debating Team, President (j); La Vie 

Collegienne (3, 4), Business Manager (4); History Club, President (4). 

Class: President (1); Football (1,2), Captain (a); Tug-o'-War (r, 2); 
Business Manager of Annual (j); Class Play (3); Basketball (4). 

Society: Sergeant-at-arms (1); Recording Secretary (3); Corresponding 
Secretary (2); Vice-President (3); Anniversary Programs of Clio and Delphian 
(4); Anniversary Committee (3. 4), Anniversary Program (4); President (4). 



"Love better is than fame" 
And for love's sa\e I shall hie me into business. 
College: Band (1, 2); Drum Corps (4). 
Class: Basketball (1, 2). 
Society: Sergeant-at-arms (1); Anniversary Orchestra (1, 2, 4); President (4). 

History Delphian 

A Rationalist and a Romanticist, a Portia whose suavity of poise and self- 
expression daub her "woman." 

College: History Club, Secretary (4). 

Class: Vice-President (3). 

Society: Anniversary Program (1, 3); Anniversary Committee (4). 

Latin Kalozetean 

"The music in my heart wore 
Long after it was heard no more." 
College: Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4), Secretary (3); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Vice- 
President (3); Rifle Club (3). 

Class: Tug-o'-War (1, 2); Football (2); Baseball (1, 2); Treasurer (4). 
Society: Pianist (2). 

Page fifty-one 

ffifi rffngYlir- 

^TTmTTnrcmT T7Tl 

English Cli 

Among all these things sedately ordinary. 
Can there come no thunder<laps 
To jar me from myself 
College. Eurydice (3, 4). 
Class: Secretary (3). 
Society: Corresponding Secretary (2); Anniversary Program (2, 3, 4). 


Patient, gentle, friendly, — 
futilities of a good husband. 
College. Glee Club (3, 4). 
Class: Tug-o'-War (1, 2). 


History Kalo 

Give me the blue prints, man; I'll build this woman a house' 
College. Basketball (2, 3, 4); Student-Faculty Council (2, 4); "L" 

(2, 3, 4), Secretary-Treasurer (4); Men's Senate, Vice-President (4). 
Class: Basketball (1, 2); Treasurer (3^; President (4). 


There is beauty in the sunset 
But there is also beauty 
In a lou> voice and a kindly heart 
College. Basketball (1, a, 3, 4), Captain (4); Tennis Team (3). 
Class: Basketball (1, 2, 3); Vice-President (4). 
Society: Anniversary Program (2). 

History Delphian 

For my mate 1 shall need a "capricious poet" — 
Perhaps an "honest Ovid." 
College. Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4), Manager (3); May Day Committee (2, 3); 
Assistant Libtatian (2, 3); Tennis Team (3). 
Class: Basketball (1, 2, 3). 

Society: Warden (1); Anniversary Program (1,2); Anniversary Committee 
(2,3,4); Basketball (2); Chaplain (2); Kalozetean Anniversary Program (2). 

MIRIAM LYDIA MUTH, Hummelstown, Pa. 
English Clionian 

'The soul of wit. 
The essence of helium. 
College. Debating Team (3, 4), Manager (4); Readers Club, Chairman 
Program Committee (4); English Assistant (4). 
Class: Basketball (4). 
Society. Editor (2); Critic (4). 


Page fifty-two 


TTrffiTr tr rrn 

RUSSELL CONWELL OYER, Shippensburg, Pa. 
Bible-Greek Philokosmian 

The ma\e-up of this man is too paradoxical to allow for a preacher! His fate 
is not that of a "foolish consistency" 

College: Glee Club (1,2,3,4), Treasurer (3), President (4); Star Course 
Committee (1, 2, 3, 4), Chairman (4); Cheer Leader (1, 2, 3, 4); Band (1, 2); 
Drum Corps (3, 4); Tennis Manager (3, 4). 

Class: Baseball (1, 2); Basketball (2); Class Play (3 s ). 

Society: Sergeant-at-arms (1); Chaplain (2); Anniversary Orchestra (1,2); 
Executive Committee (3); Anniversary Program (3, 4); President (4). 

Education Kai.ozetean 

Sir Andrew, if a woman score me on my wolf-gang tactics, I shall pursue her 
even to her drawing-room! Mmd you. Sir Andrew! Mind you! 

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

Class: Basketball (2). 

PALMER EDWARD POFF, Dallastown, Pa. 
Chemistry Kalozetean 

To be a "science-man' is to he ordinary; to base one's philosoph-y of life and 
living on science, however, savours of the scientist. 

College: Biology Assistant (4); Biological Scholarship (4); Chemistry Club 
President (4). 

Class: Treasurer (1); President (2); Basketball (2,4); Associate Literary 
Editor of Annual (3). 

Society: Recording Secretary (2); Anniversary Committee (3, 4). 

English Clionian 

Through marshes and through mountains 
I have picked my way alone. 
Class: First Honor Student (1, 2, 3). 

History Philokosmian 

Lead on, thou blessed light! But are thy loc^s so closely shorn, Samson? 

College: Band (1, 2); Glee Club (3, 4), Secretary (4). 

Class: Baseball Manager (1). 

Society: Pianist (1,2); Anniversary Orchestra (1,2); Recording Secretary 
(3); Executive Committee (3); Vice-President (3); Critic (4); President (4). 

French Delphian 

The aim for human happiness has often been disappointing in the jindmg, 
gratifying in the search. 

College: German Assistant (3); French Assistant (4). 

Society: Recording Secretary (3). 


Page fifty-three 


EMMALINE MAY SHAFFER, New Cumberland, Pa. 
Latin Clionian 

An idealist, but more than a painter of tinted wings. 

College: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (i, a, 3,4), President (4); Debating Team, 
Manager (3); May Day Committee, Chairman (3); Delegate to Eagles Mere (3); 
Scrap Book Club, Chairman (4); Assistant Librarian (3, 4); Education As- 
sistant (4). 

Class. Assistant Treasurer (2); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, President (1). 

Society: Usher (1); Chaplain (2); Corresponding Secretary (3); Anniversary 
Program (2, 4). 

Education Delphian 

"I am bound to furnish m\ antagonists with argument but not with com' 

College: W. S. G. A., Hall President (4). 

Society: Anniversary Committee (3); Judiciary Committee (4). 

Business Administration Kalozetean 

"Mv company figures your age six months from your last birthday, so you are 
twenty'One on the insurance policy." 

College. Football (1, 2, 3, 4). 

WAYNE GROSS SPARROW, Wormleysburg, Pa. 
Business Administration Kalozetfan 

Here's a man who sees a unique roughness about modern business; he admires 
its men; he is an egotist, therejore. 

College: Rifle Club (3); Student Faculty Council (3); Economics and 
Political Science Assistant (4); Baseball, Manager (4); Debating Team (4); 
Men's Senate (4). 

Class: Treasurer (2); Football (1, 2); Basketball (2, 3, 4); Sales Manager 
of Annual (3). 

Society: Critic (2); Treasurer (4). 

English Delphian 

MethiniyS this woman submergeth much passion 'neath boresome indulgence 
in convention. 

College: English Assistant (4); La Vie Collegienne (2, 3, 4); Y. W. C. A. 
Cabinet (3); Delegate to Eagles Mere (2); W. S. G. A., Hall President (4); 
Eurydice (1,2,3,4), Secretary-Treasurer (3), Vice-President (4); Readers 
Club, Vice-President (4); Chapel Organist (4). 

Class: Conservatory Editor of Annual (3); Secretary (3); Basketball (1, 2). 

Society: Pianist (2, 3); Chaplain (1); Anniversary Program (1, 3, 4); Critic 

Chemistry Kalozetean 

Brummel, gaze from thy grave upon this Beau and \now what 'tis to have 
nightmare, e'en in the Spirit World! 

Class: Football (1, 2). 


Page fifty-four 

Chemistry Kalozete 

Chemistrie is li\e unto a boile — there be muche matter in it. 
College: Band (i, 2); Drum Corps (3). 
Class: Football (1, 2); Tug-o'-War (1, 2). 

French Clion 

"Js[ance" delights in moods, but she will change them for you. 

College: Education Assistant (2, j, 4); Eurvdice (3, 4); President 
W. S. G. A., Treasurer (4). 

Class: Secretary (a); Basketball (1, 2, 4). 

Society: Anniversary Program (2). 

Education Delphian 

"My sins are all forgiven 
My heart's a little heaven 

And Vm just running over with Joy, Joy, Joy!" 
College: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3, 4), Vice-President (4). 
Class: Basketball (2, 3, 4); Assistant Treasurer (4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 

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

Education • Clionian 

Sujeet, studious, sociable. 

HOWARD ANDREW WENTZ, New Cumberland, Pa. 
History Kalozetean 

But you must admit, class, that Bill Cody was much quicker on the draw than 
Jesse James. 

College: Baseball (1, 2, }, 4), Captain (4); Football (3, 4); "L" Club (1, 2, 
3, 4); Debating Team (4). 

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

History Kalozetean 

"T^o more 'on it, Hal, an you love me." 

College: Football (i, 2, 3); "L" Club (1, 2, 3, 4), President (4); Band (1, 2); 
History Club, Vice-President (4); Men's Senate (3). 

Class: President (1); Basketball (1, 2. 4); Baseball (1); Sports Editor of 
Annual (3). 


Page fifty-five 




Education Delphian 

"Flo" will have a short teaching career! But a calm nature agrees even with 
married life! 


As the final dramatic production of the year, the Class of '29 will present A. A. Milne's "The Truth About 
Blayds" in the Engle Conservatory on May 22. Following the custom established last year, Henry R. Aungst 
will be the student'coach in charge of the play. 


Howard S. Allen, student at Univ. of Maryland Med. Coll., 

Stewartstown, Pa. 
John B. Ambrose, Cornwall Pike, Lebanon, Pa. 
L. Muhlenberg Bennetch, student Chem. Eng., Price Hall, 

Lehigh Univ., Bethlehem, Pa. 
John A. Bixler, Metal Contracting, 3,18 6th St., New Cumber- 
land, Pa. 
Percy Landis Blecher, 500 E. Main St., Middletown, Pa. 
Harry M. Bomberger, 42 Lehman St., Lebanon, Pa. 
A. Mary Buch, student at Schuylkill College, Akron, Pa. 
Paul Dierwechter, Kleinfeltersville, Pa. 
David J. Edmunds, Insurance, 22? Laurel St., Minersville, Pa. 
Louise G. Fencil, student at Temple Univ., 1525 Euclid Ave., 

Philadelphia, Pa. 
Mabel Lucetta Green, 139 Cumberland St., Lebanon, Pa. 
Madeline V. Harp, teaching at Myersville, Md., Frederick, Md. 
Eleanor Heffelpinger, student at Schuylkill College, 210 S. 

nth St., Reading, Pa. 
H. Karl Heilman, Dir. Musical Ed., 24 E. Holland St., Submit 

Hill, Pa. 
George B. Kennedy, 615 Chestnut St., Lebanon, Pa. 
Wilson K. Lewars, teaching in Lancaster, Pine Grove, Pa. 
Charles R. Lingle, 1231 Harrisburg and High Sts., Oberlin, Pa. 
Edith L. Mayer, Sacramento, Pa. 

Ruth A. McLaughlin, 15 Cypress St., Hagerstown, Md. 
Martin H. Meyer, R. D. 2, Annville, Pa. 
Richard G. Powell, Robesonia, Pa. 
Harold G. Reslink, student Univ. of Pittsburgh, Erie Center, 

Box 626, Y. M. C. A., Erie, Pa. 

Luther P. Seidel, 920 N. jd St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Donald C. Shenberger, Temple Medical School, Dallastown, Pa. 

Ralph H. Sherk, 6oj Main St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Murray D. Starr, B.M., helper in Juniata shops, 217 7th Ave., 

Juniata, Pa. 
Harry H. Stone, student Otterbein College, Westerville, Ohio. 
William C. Stoufer, 1835 Berryhill St., Harrisburg, Pa. 
Hilda E. Wolfesberger, student at State Teachers' College, 

Millersville, Pa. 
Raymond E. Wood, student at Schuylkill College, 1108 Franklin 

St., Trenton, N. J. 
Theodore S. Zerfass, Ephrata, Pa. 


Mary V. Grubb, Hummelstown, Pa. 

Pearl E. Henry, Pring Glen, Pa. 

Edmund D. Horne, student at Carnegie Tech, 426 Hickory Ave., 

Johnstown, Pa. 
Lester L. Jennings, Cressona, Pa. 
Violet A. Krone, organist in Hazleton Theatre, 1041 Birkbeck St., 

Freeland, Pa. 
Arabelle M. Overly, teaching, East Earl, Pa. 
Mary R. Overly, student at Peabody Institute, East Earl, Pa. 
Winifred E. Peck, Hancock, Md. 
Grace M. Smaltz, Richland, Pa. 
Grace E. Stotz, 409 Walnut St., Columbia, Pa. 
Abraham J. Supowitz, Minersville, Pa. 
Alice M. Woy, 528 Coleman St., Johnstown, Pa. 

Page ftftysix 



Waters of youth, 
Sweet and caressing, 
Bubbles of Life, 
Thin and refreshing, 
Charming and floating 
Through ages of time 
On lips that thirst for thee, 
To hearts that burst for thee, 
O'er eyes that yearn for thee- 
Living sublime. 

Burst in exuberance, 
Star-flaked illuminance, 
Lavender light! 
Chant thou thy symphony, 
Calm Nature's litany, 
Youth, soul, and Life. 

Page fifty-seven 





Motto: To Thine Own Self Be True Flower: Yellow Tea Rose Colors: Blac\and White 

First Semester Second Semester 










Financial Secretary 




Page fifty-eight 

rrrrrrriTfffffTTrTt l 

fffiftyrrrnrrrYmn m 


UPON entering L. V. C. in 1926, the Class of 
1930 selected for its colors, black and white; 
its flower, the yellow tea rose; its bird, the 
eagle; and its motto, "To thine own self be true." 
During the three years this Class has sojourned in 
Annville, its aim has been to live up to the goal it set 
for itself in Freshman days. 

During the first year at College, the Class was 
unfortunate enough to lose both the Tug-o'-War and 
the Class Scrap, but it helped cancel these defeats by 
winning the football game. However, the defeats of 
the first year served to make the class stronger and 
braver, which enabled it to be the conqueror in these 
contests its Sophomore year. The Class Scrap the 
second year was over in a few minutes when the 
fellows of '30 fell upon their opponents like the eagle, 
the class bird, and carried them off the tennis-court. 
This year, for the first time in the history of the 
College the "land pull" was used in the Tug-o'-War 
when the Class of '30 showed superior strength and 
valor over the Class of '31. 

Both as Freshman and Sophomore Classes, very 
successful hikes were conducted, which were not 
broken up by any other class. The second year, a few 
Freshmen, who came to break up the hike, were 
captured, and they added to the entertainment of 
the evening with songs and speeches. 

The Junior Class has not been hampered by tradi' 
tion but has endeavored to "be different" when it 
deemed a change wise. For the past five years a man 
has enjoyed the honor of being editor-in-chief of the 
College paper, but that tradition was broken this year. 
Realizing that women have just as much ability as 
men in the newspaper world, a girl was chosen head 
of the school paper. Not only has our Class produced 

leaders for the school paper, but we are trying to do 
our share in all the other activities of the campus. 
The governing bodies of the students, athletics, the 
"Y" organizations, and all other clubs have felt the 
influence of members of the Class of '30. 

A tradition that the class upheld, however, was in 
presenting the annual Junior play. The class drama- 
tized "Dear Brutus," by Barrie, a play somewhat 
different from its predecessors in its elfish and fanciful 
atmosphere. However, it was the same in its appeal 
and was enjoyed as the Junior plays of Lebanon 
Valley College always are. 

We would not want to appear boastful, but as a 
final piece of evidence of the originality and pluck of 
the Class, we present this yearbook, which is treasured 
by every member. In former years the material for 
the annuals was contributed by members of all 
classes, but this year the contents of the book was 
written by Juniors, with the exception of the poems 
and histories of the other classes. 

It has always been the ideal of the Junior Class not 
to forget what its predecessors have done for our 
school. With this thought in mind, on Armistice 
Day, 1928, the Class paid its respects to two of our 
alumni, Marcel von Bereghy and Max Lehman who 
gave their lives in the World War. In honor of these 
men the class placed wreaths upon the campus markers 
which perpetuate their memory. 

Ever it has been the aim of the Class of '30 to live 
up to its motto, "To thine own self be true," and as 
Shakespeare says, it must follow that one cannot then 
"be false to any man." May the Class always remember 
to uphold this motto and strive onward to success. 

— C. M. D., '30. 


Page fijty'fiine 


mVcrrmrmmr mwi $ r 



f fii ffHTYHTTi 


THE Class of '30, on December 12, 1928, presented its play, "Dear Brutus," by James Barrie, under the direction of 
Dr. P. A. W. Wallace. The Class congratulates the cast: Ruth Cooper, Anne Gordon, Gladys Knaub, Madeline 
Rife, Pauline Shaeffer, James Hazelton, Calvin Keene, Edgar Shroyer, and Norman Vanderwall. 


Esther E. Baker, Elisabethtown College, 69 E. Main St., Mount 
Joy, Pa. 

Oscar B. Baldwin, 27 S merset St., Rutherford Heights, Pa. 

Louis Candano, Central Carman, Havana, Cuba. 

Raymond E. Best, 20 Main St., Middletown, Pa. 

Christine L. Binner, Schafferstown, Pa. 

Janie Lee Borden, student at Steward Circle Hospital, Strasburg, 

Leroy H. Bowman, 14 Main St., Annville, Pa. 

James C. Bullock, 17 E. 2d St., Jamestown, N. Y. 

John L. Deimler, U. of P. Medical School, 415 W. Main St., 
Hummelstown, Pa. 

Anthony De Renzis, 53 Parsonage St., Pittston, Pa. 

Helen R. Dewees, 427 Farnsworth Ave., Bordentown, N. J. 

Ethel M. Evans, office work, student, 26 S St., N.W., Washing- 
ton, D. C. 

John S. Fisher, 781 Hill St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Naomi H. Fraunfelder, Mohrsville, Pa. 

John R. Hafer, Jr., Insurance, 102 E. 6th St., Lansdale, Pa. 

Arthur O. Hager, 821 High St., Enhaut, Pa. 

Mary Lavinnia Hartz, Smith College, 337 E. Main St., Annville, 

Leland S. Heath, 909 Bellevue Ave., Trenton, N. J. 

Mary E. Heil, 222 E. Arebe Ave., Hershey, Pa. 

Charlotte E. Heil. 222 E. Arebe Ave., Hershey, Pa. 

Clarence L. Hendricks, business, 268 2d St., Highspire, Pa. 

James M. Herbst, 38 W. Chocolate Ave., Hershey, Pa. 

Harold H. Herr, 314 E. Main St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Frank S. Hoffman, U. of P. Medical School, 818 Walnut St., 
Lebanon, Pa. 

Lucile A. Horst (Mrs. Charles Brunner), Annville, Pa. 

Harvey W. Kline, Avon, Pa. 

William C. Lebo, 722 High St., Enhaut, Pa. 

Marjorie J. Leinbach, Schuylkill College, Penn Ave., Robesonia, 

Ira G. Light, 138 Harrison Ave., Palmyra, Pa. 
Helen J. Magnifico, Elizabethtown College, 3395 Agate St., 

Philadelphia, Pa. 
Elmer L. Maurer, Schuylkill College, 358 N. 4th St., Lebanon. Pa. 
John D. Miller, 1040 Lehman St., Lebanon, Pa. 
Harold L. Moyer, Reinerton, Pa. 
Richard H. Orth, 122 N. 10th St., Lebanon, Pa. 
Ray T. Peffer, 252 S. West St., Carlisle, Pa. 
Harry C. Poehlman, 2440 N. 15th St., Philadelphia, Pa. 
John R. Rojahn, Temple Univ. Medical School, 17 W. Main 

St., Dallastown, Pa. 
Conrad K. Sandy, Ashland College, R. D. 2, Annville, Pa. 
Frederick R. Seltzer, 113 N. 10th St., Lebanon, Pa. 
William T. Shaffer, 438 N. 2d St., West Fairview, Pa. 
Henry T. Silberman, U. of P. Medical School, 27 S. 4th St., 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Carl M. Snavely, 103 Cocoa Ave., Hershey, Pa. 
E. Oscar Sneath, Otterbein College, R. D. 1, Millersville, Pa. 
D. Ralph Sprecher, Columbia Univ., 428 Summit Ave., Hagers- 

town, Md. 
Catherine C. Stine, 412 Park Place, Lebanon, Pa. 
Raymond W. Vaughn, 1330 Greenwood Ave., Trenton, N. J. 
Dale M. Wampler, Contracting Business, Wharton Night 

School, 3713 Locust St., Philadelphia, Pa. 
Philip R. Wiest, Main St., Richland, Pa. 
Lucy Ellen Wishart, 341 Bellevue Ave., Trenton, N. J. 
Ellen C. Witte, Mountville, Pa. 
Earl O. Wolfe, 123 College St., Palmyra, Pa. 


Page sixty 




We recall with pride our opening day 

On a bright sunny day in September; 
Our arrival here, and the folks we met, 

Are worthwhile things to remember. 
At our innocent faces the Seniors smiled, 

Trie Juniors gasped, the Sophomores little dreamed 
That success would come from such a group, 

But — we were not what we seemed. 

We have tried to be loyal to L. V. O, 

To uphold the White and Blue; 
We've set an example wherever we could 

That others might be loyal, too. 
We want to exalt the name of our school, 

And tell all her wonders abroad; 
To uphold the spirit of by'gone years, 

And crown her with honor and laud. 

As our Alma Mater we've chosen L. V.; 

To her standards we'll be true. 
We have shared in her sports, and had pleasant times, 

But we've had a purpose, too. 
We want to be true to traditions, 

'And keep her honor clear," 
So that the name of the Class of 'jo 

"May ring down through many a year." 

—P. L. S., 'jo. 


Page sixty-one 


rfT^mrmmTiliIi & imm & f fofrYrmYYrmmynri 


"In other respects the best fellow in the world." 

"Jap" represents the typical college student, one engaged in 
some activity or another at all times, and one that is successful 
on the athletic field and in the classroom. Since his arrival, he has 
been a leader in the three major sports and is one of the few 
athletes at Lebanon Valley that has been outstanding in all of 
them. He appears to be of a double nature, for anyone seeing him 
quietly and studiously poring over his books in the late evening 
hours would never recognize him as the dashing, rushing athlete 
on the athletic field. 

He possesses a warm smile that shows his hearty welcome to 
you at all times, and a good nature that even his roommates are 
unable to ruffle. He believes there is a time and place for all 
things, so that accounts for his excitement to go home early each 

College. Bucknell (i); Football (2, j); Basketball (2, 3); Baseball (2, 3). 


siness Administration Kalozetean 

''A handsome exterior is a silent recommendation." 

"He's tall, dark, and handsome" — what a fitting recommenda- 
tion for Homer, whether it be to a business firm or to some young 
lady who is desirous of knowing more about him. His appearance 
alone sets the feminine hearts atremble. 

Homer rightfully deserves the credit for being one of the 
staunchest and most loyal supporters of the athletic teams, for 
no matter where the game may be played, if it is at all possible to 
get there, he packs his car with friends and goes to cheer the 
team to victory. In his chosen field — business — we feel safe in 
predicting great success, for he has a natural inclination and at- 
traction toward business, and with his power of approach we 
expect to see him rise rapidly to some high executive office in a 
flourishing corporation. 

College. Reserve Football (1, 2). 

Class: Football (1,2); Treasurer (2); Sales Manager of "Quittie" (3) 

Society: Sergeant-at-Arms (1). 

Page sixty-two 


TTf fffl ttltlti 

Chemistry Kalozetean 

"A sound mind in a sound body is a thing to be prayed for." 

Every day he arrives on the train in company of a fair young 
lady, for every Senorita must have a gay young Cavalero for her 
guardian-aide. We are sure he is very capable in that respect, 
for if he is as dependable in it as he is in everything else, he may 
be considered ideal. Witmer is one of our Class" best students. 
Promptness and thoroughness are his characteristics. He is an 
authority in Chemistry, for he performs his experiments, and 
then remains to give helpful suggestions to those in need. He is 
one of the few that is not terrorized by semester examinations 
and is always prepared for the unexpected. We understand his 
interests will lead him into research laboratories, and we feel 
certain that he will add considerable knowledge to his chosen 


"And, Lo! Ben Adherns name led all the rest." 

Even though Ben Adhem was handicapped by not being in the 
contest from the very beginning, he came out on top in the end; 
and, despite the fact that Esther didn't join us till our second 
year, we find her leading the girls, and not only in name. She 
was the first to capture honors for next year, besides putting one 
over on the men by being elected to the editorship of "La Vie." 

Esther gives you one strong impression, that of being capable 
and efficient, and, without trying to do so, she makes you feel 
that she is the executive without time to waste on really trivial 
matters. Her attitude, on the campus at least, makes you think 
of Goethe's motto: "Without haste and without rest." 

The lucky few who have come within the pale of her friendship 
are enthusiastic in their praise, bestowing upon her a compliment 
that is hard to surpass, that of being "subtle." 

College: Northwestern University (i); La Vie Collegienne (3); Editor- 
in-Chief (elect), 
ici'ety: Chaplain (2); Jud ciary Committee (3) 

Page sixty'three 

- "' >>& 

t tfmftfftrm 

Latin Delphian 

"To be happy here is man's chief end, 
For to be happy must needs be good." 

Mary, Mary quite contrary? — not she. She is quite an easy 
person with whom to get along, and one of those very interesting 
people who becomes enthused, and even excited, when something 
catches her imagination. Often she gets so interested in her 
subject that her mind races ahead without her thinking of what 
she is saying. Then there is a general laugh in the day students' 
room — not at her, with her. 

We can tell she is thorough from her marks and her appearance. 
But thanks be for the lack of 8 o'clock classes, young lady. How 
early would you have to get up to be ready on time? When we 
can't be sure of your having a mirror, can you make this picture 

We are quite confident of Mary's success, for in addition to 
these other qualities she has the most important: an "insatiable 

College; Debating Team (i 
Class: Basketball (3). 
Society: Usher (1). 

.), Captain (2). 

GLADYS FAE BACHMAN, Middletown, Pa. 

"Mi candle burns at both ends; 
It will not last the night; 
But ah, my foes, and oh, my friends — 
It gives a lovely light!" 


"Mike" has dark hair and blue eyes. An unusual combination' 
Rather. But then so is she unusual. You don't have to be around 
her very long to feel all the gaiety and zest for life that go to make 
up her nature. However, there is about her also a degree of 
reserve that one cannot escape. No, it is not incompatible with 
the rest of her behavior, for she believes that there is a place and 
time for everything — and plenty of time for "Jo." 

For her, life is so full that there are few weeks left for vacations. 
Summertime finds her in the "land of heart's desire" — New York. 
Here she can express the more esthetic side of her nature in her 
music. But where is the youth that cannot feel the rhythm in 
the life of the city and is unmoved by it? Fae has the ability 
to "let go," combined with a fair amount of common sense. 
Need one say more? 

College. Eurydice (1, 2 
Society: Pianist (1, 3). 
Class: Basketball (2, 3). 

inn * 


^f fmrnrmmrrrn 


Business Administration Kalozetean 

"As we advance in life we learn the limits of our abilities." 

The very name suggests one of unusual foresight, careful 
calculating, and, in general, extraordinary business ability. To 
be sure, Barney intends to enter the field of business immedi- 
ately after graduation. Accounting, marketing, and transporta- 
tion come as naturally to him as if he had made a life-time study 
of those subjects. An air of dignity and seriousness pervades him 
as he goes methodically about his work. As a day-student he is 
developing the commuting habit which will probably be needed 
if he enters his chosen field in some large center. He received an 
early start by managing the triumphant class football squad our 
Freshman year, for, realizing the fact that a team is no better 
than the condition they are in, he took it upon himself to have 
them physically fit, and hence the result. 

Class: Football Manager (i, 2). 

Mathematics Philokosmiam 

"The fineness of the women I love is only equalled — 
by the infernal constancy of the women who love me. 

"You've got a way with you that makes us love you so." 
How true of "Barney," for whenever you hear a hearty laugh 
that is quite infectious, stop and look in that direction, and 
you'll be sure to find this jovial lad from Maryland the center of 
amusement. Barney's main weakness is women. He is the socia 
lion on the campus, but believes in giving all the girls a chance so 
he alternates his visit to West Hall, North Hall, and South Hall. 
"Barney" disproves the theory that the concrete and abstract 
sciences do not run in parallel planes, for he is quite a student in 
"Math" and also in Psychology. His explanations for certain hy- 
potheses and theories are in themselves quite a revelation. Which- 
ever direction his interests should take him, we feel confident 
that he will shoulder his share in such a manner that will bring 
honor and repute to himself and to his Alma Mater. 

College: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3), State Student Council, Eastern Di- 
vision (3); Delegate to Eagles Mere (2); Rifle Club (3) 

Class: Basketball (2, 3); Tug-o' War (2); Baseball (2). 

Society: Corresponding Secretary (2); Anniversary Program (2, 3); Execu- 
tive Committee ' 

Page sixty-five 

rrrnrrrmrmrra >nf nlii I v. 





"He stands erect; his slouch becomes a wal\; 
He steps right onward, martial in his air, 
His form and movement." 

"Red" anticipated becoming a general and consequently spent 
a year in training at West Point. However, he has had a change 
of mind and has decided to continue his studies at Lebanon 
Valley. He is indeed a man of action, taking an infinite delight 
in anything that will gratify his desire for excitement, and he has 
entered whole-heartedly into all activities, being a tower of 
strength on the Tug-o'-War team. "Red" has taken a deep 
interest in the Rifle Club and spends much of his time shooting 
at bulls-eyes over short and long ranges. Someone's loss is 
another's gain, and although we are sure Uncle Sam will miss 
him, we are happy in the fact that he has joined us in helping to 
gain honor for Lebanon Valley. 

College: United States Military Academy (i). Football (i); LaCrosse (i); 

Rifle Club (2, 3); Drum Corps (3). 
Class: Tug-o'-War (2); Basketball (2). 
Society: Corresponding Secretary (2); Anniversary Committee (2, 3); 

Orchestra (3); Executive Committee (2); Anniversary Program (3); 

Vice-President (3). 

ion Philokosmian 

"When love's well timed 'tis not a fault to love; 
The strong, the brave, the virtuous and the wise, 
Sin\ in the soft captivity together." 

ig in body and big in heart — that's "Ben." One of his chief 
characteristics is his hospitality which he displays to the nth 
degree at home and at school. 

"Ben" is one of the few who are perfectly "at home" on the field 
of sport or in the drawing-room. Playing as an end on the foot- 
ball field, he has always proven a problem to his opponents. His 
sensational touchdown against Brown, that gave us a 13-12 
victory, will long be remembered. He is a valuable asset on the 
baseball team, frequently poling long home-runs just when they 
are needed. As a "hot" trombone player he has no equal. "Ben" 
shows a considerable interest in photography or rather photog- 
rapher's daughters, and frequently they can be seen strolling 
along country lanes in search of a picture or inspiration — at any 
rate, who cares about that? 

College: Football (1, 2, 3); Baseball (1, 2); Student Faculty Council (3). 
Class: Basketball (1, 2, 3). 
Society: Anniversary Program (3). 

Page sixty-six 





History Clionian 

"A daughter of the gods, divinely tall." 

Yes, she is a co-ed. We, too, thought at first she was a 
manikin that had gotten lost. She is always, if you will notice, 
just a step ahead of fashion, wearing now what will be announced 
as the "very newest" next season. 

You don't see very much of Rose because, besides being a day 
student, she is around only when she isn't very blithely cutting 
classes. We rather feel that she drops in to see us when she has 
an odd moment on her hands, or when she isn't busy with her 
Woman's Club or such things as football games. 

She is nothing so much as serene, probably because she doesn't 
let little things like work annoy her. We admire your making 
the most of the "fugitive now," and taking the advice: "Don't 
squander the gold of your days listening to the tedious, or giving 
your life away to the ignorant and common." 


"The hearts that dare are quic\ to feel: 
The hands that wound are soft to heal." 

Louise slipped into our midst from Skidmore at the beginning 
of this year. In spite of her outside interests, we feel that she is 
very much one of us. Yes, she is the young lady that suggests 
sports by her tailored clothes and easy stride — until you see her 
with her hair curled, then try to find anyone looking more 
feminine. y^ 

"Bookie" is not afraid to give her own ideas on a subject no 
matter what has been said before. Have you ever noticed that 
characteristic narrowing of her eyes, as if she is trying to see 
just a little farther, when she is thinking something through, or 
about to express her opinion? 

We know that underneath a slight reserve she is full of fun 
and good humor. This tribute, too, we pay her: she is ahead of 
many in being really "peppy" without being noisy. 

College: Skidmore College (r, i). 
Class: Basketball (3). 

Page sixty-seven 

' ■ „,■:■ ■ ■ ■ : 




yyrrrriTnrrrtiTtf l 

Chemistry Philokosmian 

"What a mighty spirit in a narrow bosom." 

What is life without something beautiful? Dominic is always 
striving to paint or draw something beautiful to cheer the atmos- 
phere of his room. Being successful in that end, his abilities were 
employed to help beautify this Annual, and we leave you to 
judge his ability. As a loyal member of '30 he has always done 
what he could to bring honor and prestige to the Class. Although 
diminutive. in si$e, he more than accounts for this in spirit and 
activity. His splendid pitching in the inter-class baseball game 
was directly responsible for our victory, and many are aware of 
the mighty factor he appeared with his assortment of baffling 
curves and "hooks." As an understudy to his room-mate, we 
predict that he will make rapid advance in the National pastime, 
and who knows but that he may some day be managing some 
major league ball club? 

Class. Baseball (1, 2); Art Editor of "Quittie" (3). 
Society: Sergeant-at-Arms (1). 

DOROTHY MARION BOYER, Arendtsville, Pa. 
Social Sciences Delphian 

"And gentle in their manner, they 
Do bold things in a quiet way." 

What's in a name? Well, for one thing, we know "Dottie 
doesn't need anything to "Bouy'er up." You certainly can't help 
noticing her carriage. How much can one not read into it! 
Self-reliant? Mais Oui! Unless you feel that her intimacy with 
Ruth and their being inseparable are forms of dependence. And 
yet, self-reliance is rather a cold phrase, not nearly expressive 
enough for so human a being. Is it not that over this is diffused 
her air of being nonchalant? 

Most of her time is rather evenly divided between "resting" 
and Ruth, although for some things we may blame "that con- 
nection at home." In any case we owe Goucher a vote of thanks 
for letting us have "Dottie," for: "You have a way with you, a 
certain way with you that makes us love you so." 

College: Goucher College (1). 

Society: Recording Secretary (3); Anniversary Program (3). 

Page sixty-eight 


TT" tTtTT7f] 


"The force of his own merit ma\es his way." 

Before "Hop" came to L. V. he helped to raise the academic 
standard of Muhlenberg, and it was with great reluctance that 
she sacrificed him to us, for he is the type that is welcome wher- 
ever he may go. It did not take "Hop" long to get acclimated, 
and he soon entered into the full swing of activities. His origi- 
nality and ability along literary lines has received ready recogni- 
tion and is responsible for his appointment to the "La Vie" staff. 
Whatever he undertakes to do he instills into it his whole-hearted 
interest, and you can be sure that when he is finished it will be 
done correctly. Whether he will arouse the fiction-loving world 
with some original story, or hasten some greatly needed reforms 
by his scathing editorials, cannot as yet be determined. 

College: Muhlenberg (i. 2); Reporter (elect), La Vie Collegiem 


"An ounce of p\uc\ is worth a ton of luc\." 

Is it a tornado or a hurricane that best expresses her? 
rate, she does take you by storm. And she is generally as light- 
hearted as though she were being borne along on the wings of 
the wind. If a light heart makes for light heels, we can under- 
stand her being fast on the basketball floor and tennis court. 
But all this does not, in this case, make for light-headedness, for 
she is not the kind of young lady that one would at any time call 
"flighty." Notice her serious manner while "playing the game." 

Blanche is just brimming over with the "joy of living" which 
expresses itself frequently in her hearty and infectious laugh. 
We defy any of you to try to resist it. This same laugh someone 
may find at her expense after one of "Tommie's" practical jokes. 
Or it may be the cause of a new development, as when it started 
a certain young lady to breakfast at 4 a.m. 

College: Basketball (1,2,3), Assistant Manager (2), Manager (3); Tennis 

Team, Captain (2), Manager (3); Physical Education Assistant (3). 
Class: Vice-President (2); Secretary (3); ' Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (1, 2); 

Secretary of "Quittie" (3); Basketball, Manager (1), Captain (2). 

Coach (3). 
Society: Warden (1); Corresponding Secretary (2); Judiciary Committee 

(2, 3); Recording Secretary (3). 

Page sixty-nine 

hnrmrrmrmrmlrfg nil £ Ttw 

iT TTT TTn Tm'm 

RUTH GRACE COOPER, Jamestown, N. Y. 
English Delphian 

"I believe in God, for I have seen it snow; 
I believe m miracles, for I have seen a seed grow 
Out of nothingness, into a golden glow." 

With her large and rather serious brown eyes and dimpled 
smile, Ruth looks like nothing so much as "Miss Wide-eyed 
Innocence" — especially since she is still "trailing clouds of glory"; 
or, perhaps, she is not trailing them any longer, but has one left 
and is living within it. 

Or, here is the child the faeries called, called to the faery isle to 
dance in the moonlight, and chase bubbles. But the human child 
was troubled by the weeping in the world that she couldn't 
understand. As her heart was not entirely free, the faeries couldn't 
keep her; and so they brought her back, leaving with her faint 
memories of fairyland. And the child, still troubled by the 
weeping, began to understand, so she spent her time in com- 
forting the weeping. But ever and anon she heard the faery music 
and felt the beauty about her. See! The child has clapped her 
hands and is smiling, for she knows now how to share the joy 
she has. 

College: W. S. G. A. (i) Hall President (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (j); 

Delegate to Eagles Mere (2); Delegate to Tn-State Conference (3); 

May Day Committee, Secretary (2); Prayer Meeting Chairman (3). 
Class: College Editor of "Quittie" (3); Class Play (}); Student Faculty 

Council (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, President (1)," Vice-President (2). 
Society: Treasurer (3); Judiciary Committee (3). 




"This is the charm by stiges often told, 
Converting all it touches into gold. 
Content can soothe, where'er by fortune placed, 
Can rear a garden in the desert waste." 

Behold "Copie" of "Copenhaver and Yake, Commercial 
Artists." No, not yet, to be sure, except around Clio Circus 
time, when you can see her posters and judge for yourself. Now 
she spends all her leisure drawing. That is, as much time as is 
left when she gets through with her pet subject — French; for, 
besides a real love for the language, she is attentive because she 
wants to be sure she can talk fluently before she gets to France. 
Then there will be pipe-organ, more French, and more art. The 
only difference between that time and now is one of degree, and 
perhaps a few years of teaching to get started. Until graduation 
she and "Joe" are competing with each other and receiving 
mutual benefits from it. 

We still have another year, "Helie," in which to learn to know 
you better. We promise to be appreciative, especially of droll 

Page seventy 





"Stood 1, J^ature! man alone in thee, 
Then were it worth one's while a man to be." 

Fearlessly he withstands the mighty onslaught of the oppon- 
ents' thrust at his end and checks the play without a gain. Rudy, 
by sheer nerve and cool headwork, has outplayed larger oppon- 
ents time and time again. He undertakes everything in the same 
manner; no problems are too great for him to tackle. Come what 
may, he sets his jaw, wrinkles his brow, and is set for action. 

Rudy, when he is not "agitating," is helping to punish "agi- 
tators," but he is very considerate in his penalties for he believes 
that "people who live in glass houses should never throw stones." 
The medical profession is his chosen field, and we feel certain 
that he will make his mark in the world, either as a famous 
surgeon or as a specialist. »*|.'j 

College: Football (i, 2, 3); Men's Senate (1, 2, 3). 
Class: President (2); Baseball (1, 2); Basketball (1, 2, 3). 


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

"We are not here to play, to dream, to drift" in the bigger 
things of life, no, but one has to have a certain amount of every- 
thing to give spice to life, so Connie plays — on the pipe-organ 
and dreams of drifting down the "Quittie" with Flook as of old. 
But "Connie" will never stop until her work is done, be it prepa- 
ration for classes or some committee work; and she does have a 
weakness for committees. Not only does she seem to have a 
standing office as chairman of the refreshments for Clio, which 
is one of the things that worries her very much, but there is also 
a certain very mysterious committee of two that works quite 
diligently, much to the wonder and dismay, for a while, of one 
of her neighbors in North Hall. But even this is not so thrilling 
as her camping trips. How the chills do go up and down your 
spine when you hear her tell of them. Better luck next year, 

College: Eurydice (1, 2, 3); Debating Team (1); Delegate to Eagles Mere (1). 

Class: Basketball (2). 

Society: Anniversary Program (1); Anniversary Committee (3). 

Page seventy-one 


^TiTrmrrrf i 


"I will ma\e you always remember this place, this day, and m£." 

Blond hair, blue eyes, and a catching smile — what a fatal 
combination! But wait a minute, there is something else that 
knocks the girls right out of their seats at these Glee Club 
concerts — it is "Charley's" clear tenor voice that sends the thrills 
coursing through them. 

"Charley" spends his summers in a National Guard camp. 
We are amazed that one of so gentle mien should have such 
warlike anticipations, but maybe our conclusions are wrong for 
he is quite a politician, having decided viewpoints on certain 
questions, and he is quite obstinate if one attempts to alter them 
in any way. We contend therefore that Charley has some secret 
purpose in view along political lines, and we anticipate seeing 
him at Washington some day helping to untangle foreign relations 
problems and formulating laws for this great commonwealth. 

College: Tennis Team (i). 

Class: Football (i); Basketball (i). 


Chkmistry Kalozetean 

"Gavlv the troubadour touched his guitar." 

lonlight night, the warm breezes sighing through the trees, 
and in the distance a love-song floating through the air accom- 
panied by the faint plunking of a guitar as the gay troubadour 
softly serenades his love. To this land of Fancy are we borne 
every time "Joe" sings for us, for he possesses a certain senti- 
mentality which he puts into his songs that is simply irresistible. 
"Another, another," we cry, and Joe willingly complies, this 
time with a "hot" tune, the type that simply compels one to 
"make whoopee." Al Jolson and Eddie Cantor become memories 
of the past when "Joe" presents a performance. We have never 
had the privilege of seeing the source of Joe's inspiration, but 
there is a far-away look in his eyes that informs us it comes from 
somewhere in New Jersey. 

College: Reserve Football (i). 

Class: Tug-o'-War (i); Football (i); Baseball > 

Page sei'ent;y-tu>o 


rifTYrrrnTrrr rr r ffi 

History Kalozete 

"I am a part of all that I have met." 

Believe it or not, this serious young man can become a vivacious, 
peppy saxophone player if he so wishes. We understand that he 
is quite accomplished in the gentle art, but because of a multi- 
plicity of later concerns has temporarily abandoned the art. 
"Ted" has become one of the outstanding students in Prof. 
Gingrich's course, and although he does not "throw a line" daily, 
he waits until exams and then startles everyone by the number ' ' 
of facts he has compiled. Wishing to remain nearer home, he 
transferred from Gettysburg to us in our Sophomore year, and we 
are quite happy to have him be one of our number and are proud 
of his achievements. "Ted" intends to enter the teaching pro- 
fession and with his earnestness and thoroughness is sure to rise 
to the top. 

College: Gettysburg (i). '••■',•••/ 



'. . . a lamb 

That carries anger as a flint bears fire; 
Who, being much enforced shows a hasty sparj 
And straight is cold again." 

Here is our school-girl. Of course, you know why we call her 
that. Don't you think she may easily have been the inspiration 
for the slogan "keep that school-girl complexion?" For you must 
admit she does have a "skin you'd love to touch." Here is one 
case where beauty isn't only "skin deep." Her disposition is, as 
Shakespeare would put it, of the same "complexion." Dottie 
possesses one of those rare and enviable natures that is very 
slow to anger and quick to forgive. Like a true student from 
"Lebanon up," she draws her conclusions quite firmly and sticks 
to her point. Yes, she quite escapes the weakness of being in- 
decisive. "Dot" is one of the little song-birds of our Class whose 
voice we miss on the campus. Or have you dedicated it to the 
service of only sacred selections? 


Page seventy-three 


-~ v %-^f ; ' 

miWrntTltinrrrYtiiTf nil ^T»^tt ITEffmrnTYrrrnrT-rfi 



"Everywhere in life the true question is not 
what we gain, but what we do." 

Two places at L. V. will leave an indelible impression on this 
young man's mind, the Library and the Chemistry Laboratory, 
for at either one of these two places Gingrich can be found at 
most any hour of the day in preparation for his life work. In 
the "Lab" he is constantly striving to learn more and more about 
his pet subject. Chemistry, while in the Library he takes great 
pains to understand the problems that he will probably have to 
meet in the teaching profession. Being a Day Student, he is 
unable to participate in all the College activities, but he has 
taken a great interest in the newly formed Chemistry Club and 
contributes a good bit of his spare time to the promotion of this 
infant organization. 

College: Chemistry Club, Vice-President (3). 

ANNE GORDON, Trenton, N. J. 

"But I will wear my heart upon my sleeve 
For daws to pec\ at; I am not what I am." 

Remigio Serrano, rhymer and wanderer, at length chanced upon 
charming Lake Maggiore in Italy. He was fascinated with its 
flashing of sunshine, the occasional white-caps on the emotional 
depths, and by the startling accuracy with which it reflected, in 
the quietude, all life along the shores. 

We would liken Anne to Maggiore — she who so naturally 
understands the motives of Shakespeare's characters; she who 
gives expression to so many original and yet purely human 
glimpses of life; she who so ably interpreted personalities in these 
Junior sketches. Anne, though honest and frank, is not utilitarian 
in her evaluations. Rather she is so idealistic that she sometimes 
convinces herself that she is cynical. These very unusual char- 
acteristics make up our "Anne," but we must add a generous 
dash of true wit and the soft sympathetic voice that fitted her 
so well as Kathleen in "Riders to the Sea." 

Yet we have missed Anne! She cannot be "put down" in 
a book any more than Remigio could pen the depths, the lights 
and the shadows of Maggiore. 

Class; Basketball (2, j); Literary Editor "Quittie" (3); Class Play (3). 
Society: Anniversary Program (2). 

Page seventy-four 

Biology Clionian 

"So many gods, so many creeds. 

So many paths that wind and wind, 
While just the art of being \ind 
Is all the sad world needs." 

That she has mastered the art of being kind, anyone can see 
from the fact that so many girls look to her for a word of encourage- 
ment. Dolores has all the warmth of nature and generosity that 
are generally attributed to the Southerner, without the usual lack 
of patience. She seems to have brought a lot of the gold from the 
golden South to gladden the hearts of the girls among whom she 
lives. Southern, too, is her voice in its soft drawl, and she even 
exceeds traditions in her hospitality and intense patriotism. But, 
above all, do we appreciate her being "easy goin'" — not to the 
extent that she takes the world as a huge joke, but that its cares 
are not overwhelming and are but incidental. "We all suah am 
glad yo' came to town, honey." 

College: Shepherd Ccllege State Norrml (i). 
Class: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2). 


". . . two great duties of a virtuous woman 
which are to \eep home and be silent." 

To be able to keep the home and be silent in these days is 
doubly virtuous. Both of these we concede to Mildred. But it 
is not the silence of lethargy. Mildred radiates an atmosphere of 
her own, one that will not lend itself to stock phrases. An 
atmosphere that seems to be tingling with an intense interest in 
life and living. She seems always to be on the crest of a wave. 
Yet the wave will carry her just as far as she wants to go, and 
no farther, for underneath everything she is rather conservative. 
In a measure she "combines the philosophy of the Puritan with 
a smile and the modern 'joy of living.' " For the sake of com' 
pleteness we must not forget the young gentleman that escorts 
her up from the car to the Day Students Room every morning. 
Teaching must be more pleasant with such a way to start the day. 

College. Elizabethtown (1, 2) 

Page seventy-/iue 

r rrmrrmrmrrTT 





Biology Delphian 

"For she was jes' the quiet Mind, 
Whose natures never vary." 

How restful it is to know that no matter when you may meet 
her she will be just as calm and sweet as ever. Is it this evenness 
of temper that draws the underclassmen to her? Whatever it is, 
it's very natural to see her with a whole body-guard of Fresh- 
men, with her room-mate, Johnnie's sister, as aide-de-camp. It 
is rather nice, isn't it, to keep room-mate, "little sister," etc., in 
the family? 

"Kitty" is very precise in her work which she does not take at 
all lightly — witness the amount of time she spends in the "labs." 
Her passion for science certainly must be intense if she carries 
four in one year, and two of these are psychologies. Most of us 
find one "psych" course plenty to handle. "Johnnie" may have 
a little trouble with his fox-farm if he lets "Kitty" stay around. 
We greatly fear a few of the poor foxes will be slightly the worse 
for the young lady's psychological and biological experiments. 

Class: Vice-President (j). 



HELEN RETTEW HAIN, Wernersville, Pa. 

L But a smooth and steadfast mind, 
Gentle thoughts, and calm desires, 

Hearts with equal love combined, 
Kindle never-dying fires." 

Look at her; does she not look as if she were made only to 
laugh, and dance, and sing? Of course she sings. That is only 
one of her many accomplishments. But she will tell you that she 
thinks life was made for more serious things than dancing or 
laughing. A student? Well she can give you plenty of com 
petition in that field. That is the only side of her personality th; 
she allows most of us to see; but they say that often she hears 
the call of the hills — and there are plenty of them around Wen 
ersville to keep her busy. There are lots of other sports, too, that 
one can enjoy, especially with a companion who likes the same 
things. It is too bad, though, that Lehigh isn't a little nearer. 

Chaplain (;). 

Page seventy-six 



HELEN MAE HAND, Pine Grove, Pa. 

Mathematics Delphian 

"Build today, then strong and sure, 

With a firm and ample base; 

And ascending and secure, 

Shall tomorrow find its place." 

We don't need all our space to tell you what we think of 
Helen. We think she is "just great." You have to go pretty far , 
before you find a girl that is a better sport and more broad- 
minded. She is one of those very valuable members of our group 
who comes from the coal regions, although she did get a few of her 
ideas from Dickinson Prep. When she has finished here she in- 
tends to go back and interest young miners in the "Queen of 

Helen is one of those quiet people whose "modesty is a candle 
to her merit." But candle-light shows less of a lot of merit than 
an electric light does of a little bit. Nevertheless, the merit, 
especially in this case, is present. She is always loyal, turning 
out for such things as Class teams whenever she is needed, and 
in the same way working for her society as diligently and unob- 
trusively as possible. 

Class; Basketball (2, }). 

Society: Corresponding Secretary (2). 

Pffll "°"°" v f^ Kalozetean 

"A man so various that he seemed to be 
7<lot one, but all man^ind^s epitome.'''' 

As the bold, swashbuckling buccaneer of days of yore, having 
conquered all lands and sailed the seven seas, chooses a quiet 
haven in which to horde his treasures and to have a respite from 
the cares of life, so "Bull" chose Lebanon Valley as his "Treasure 
Island." Landing at Hoboken on the good ship "S. S. California," 
he shipped his spoils and treasures to a shady little valley far 
from the lure of the sea. Soon he was called upon to relate the 
incidents of his travels at scores of places, and thus his wander- 
ings have not ceased but merely changed form. Not a moment 
can he be found idle; when not traveling he is busily engaged in 
writing — poetry or prose — whatever his object may be, or else 
he is seated, brush in hand, deftly finishing some artistic land- 
scape. To him the planning and editing of this volume has been 
the year's premier interest and purpose. 

Of all Dons in search of Youth Eternal, Jim finds expression 
for himself more directly, perhaps, through the lives of others 
than through brush and pen. It follows then that Jim is always 
living in personality, and people, and himself. 

College: Men's Senate (2); La Vie Collegienne (2, 3); Rifle Club (2); 

Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2), Vice-President (3). 
'lass: Editor-in-Chief, "Quittie" (3); Tug-o'-War (1, 2); Football (2); 

Financial Secretary (2); Class Play (3). 
Society: General Chairman of Anniversary Committees (3); Judiciary 

Committee (1); Anniversary Program (1); Chaplain (1, 2); Vice-Presi- 

Page seventy-seven 


TmrrTTTrfTfTTrif i 

Pre-Medical Delphian 

"Self-reverence, self-knowledge, self-control — 
These three alone lead life to sovereign power." 

In our Freshman year someone nicknamed Marian, "Bright 
Eyes." This year we've learned just how far one will go for a 
pair of bright eyes. And surely the road from Palmyra was 
particularly long when one walked it at 3.30 a.m. 

Marian's extraordinary ability is shown by the fact that she 
is "Queen of the Chemistry Lab.," and by the way, these "labs" 
start many reactions, besides purely chemical ones. One question 
shouldn't bother her, that of giving up a career. Surely in this 
case they can have a joint office. The Marian that most of us 
picture to ourselves may not be altogether lost in the rising 
young doctor. She may do something toward changing the 
popular conception of a professional manner. Or won't you give 
your patients the benefit of your talent? We are quite sure they 
would enjoy your power of imitation quite as much as we do. 

We haven't heard much of her love for hunting (big game) 
though we do know she has sorely wounded one "Moose." 

College. Chemistry Assistant (3); Chemistry Club, Secretary (j). 
Society: Anniversary Program (2). 

English Clionian 

"Loathing pretense, he did with cheerful will 
What others talked of while their hands were still." 

Tranquility, the tranquility of a mountain lake whose depths 
reflect the stars and whose placid surface makes an excellent 
mirror. Not such a mirror as Narcissus found that was flatter- 
ing to a great extent, but one that is exceptionally frank in dis- 
closing to the observer the weak points in his make-up. It seems 
to catch and retain the beauty of those whose personality it 
reflects and to thrust back that which it does not want. The 
beauty being gone, the poor parts seem magnified. But per- 
ceiving the apparent calmness, you realize that it is not so because 
it is stagnant, but that it is fed by hidden springs. 

Perhaps it is her critical air referred to before; anyway, Ann 
has a habit of making poor little Freshmen think she is a "prof's" 
wife. This may be anticipating a little, but since "Bud" is well 
on his way, this impression may not be so far wrong after all. 




"Thin\ not I am what I appear." 

"Hold that just a moment longer please, — thank you," and 
Hertzler picks up his tripod and goes in quest of another picture ! 
As "Quittie" photographer he is kept quite busy securing snap- 
shots that add the personal touch to the yearbook. That only 
requires a small portion of his time; he also has extensive soda' 
duties that sometimes require his presence in Baltimore. 

He is one of the mainstays of the tennis team and takes a keen 
delight in making an opponent look foolish trying to return his 
cannonball service and smashing drives. 

It is hard to picture this smiling young man presenting a stern 
visage behind a pulpit, but remember appearances are misleading, 
and this young gentleman possesses all the qualities of a successful 
minister: a commanding appearance, pleasant personality, and 
fluent oratory. 

College: Tennis Team (i, 2); Glee Club (1); Ministerium, Treasurer (3); 

Rifle Club, Treasurer (3); Cheer Leader (1, 2, 3); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 

(3); Band (1); Drum Corps (2, 3). 
Class: Basketball (1, 2, 3); Football (2); Tug-o'-War (1, 2); Photographer 

for "Quittie" (3). 
Society: Anniversary Program (2, 3); Recording Secretary (3); Executive 

Committee (3). 


Latin Delphian 

"I love tranquil solitude and such society 
As is quiet, wise and good." 

"Dottie" reminds us of Olympia in the "Tales of Hoffman." 
Doesn't she make you think of a little doll with china eyes? 
Olympia was supposed to be a sweet, unaffected maiden who was 
rather reserved but always agreeable. But her being an automaton 
stops the similarity there, for "Dottie" certainly is real and alive. 
That you can see for yourself. Reasoning has always been 
allowed as the distinct attribute of the human family — and in 
thi? case "Dottie" certainly isn't a step-child. 

Almost any time you look at her, this young lady is very busy 
building castles in Spain. Or perhaps you don't have to go that 
distance to find the object on which her far-away glance is 
focused, although even at that, Dayton, Ohio, is far enough. 

"Dottie," we have said, is very quiet, but quiet as a pool that 
is interesting because of little springs bubbling up on all sides. 

College: Eurydice (1); Debating Team (2). 

Society: Chaplain (2); Anniversary Program (2); Recording Secretary (3); 
Judiciary Committee (3). 

Page seuentynine 

^ }'^±j 


ANNA ELIZABETH HOY, Millersburg, Pa. 

"Long ago 
I looked upon man's days and found a grey shadow." 

Occasionally we meet someone who, to all outward appear- 
ances, is very brusque and unbending, but when, somehow, we 
have been accepted into the sacred clique, the one who has kept 
■ apart drops her cloak and mask, and we find a being who is all 
aglow, and as amiable as can be. 

We see "Betty" as an unusually good student who goes her 
way with hardly a glance to the side. Being a little more familiar, 

I we would notice that she is not entirely meek, but is on occasion 
sarcastic. Even so, it would be hard to reconcile this "Betty" 
with the one who can take the part of a little boy in his first 
recital. So we conclude that fundamentally she is very optimistic 
and in spite of herself looks beyond the "grey shadow" to what 
may be desirable, to the time when she will no longer belong to 
the "ranks of the lonesome," but can join, with "Chic," the 
"Sweethearts on Parade." 

Society: Corresponding Secretary (3). 



'Good humor only teaches charms to last. 

Still makes new conquests and maintain' st the past." 

The name Dorothie is derived from the Greek, meaning "the 
gift of the gods." No matter what you may read into the pre- 
ceding statement, you must admit that just as you can describe 
the heavenly bodies, the stars, with the word "sparkling," you 
can use the same word equally well for her whole personality. 

"Dottie" is rather an elusive person — at least we can't keep 
up with her. Every time we think we have her properly tagged, 
she turns up with someone else. We believe, Miss, that for 
you we could transcribe the expression the "bounding main" 
as "the abounding men." Yet as bad as we may be, "Dot," it is 
greatly to be feared that we will never be able to tease quite as 
well as you do. 

"Dottie" is exceptionally good at archery. She must be dis- 
satisfied because Cupid is blind. She'll be coaxing him for his 
arrows next, so that she can choose her own fate — and with her 
eyes open. 

College: Debating Team (j). 

Page eighty 

rrrn TrrmmrmT i 

ROBERT WRIGHT JACKS, Hummelstown, Pa. 

Mathematics Philokosmian 

"By music minds an equal temper \nou>, 

7*{pr swell too high, nor sin\ too low." 

A treat is in store for us every time "Fuzzy" consents to tarry 
a moment and "tickle the ivories." To hear him play arouses an 
irresistible rhythm that makes one want to dance. As piano 
soloist for the Glee Club, he was a sensation on the stage as well 
as off. If a party was dull, "Fuzzy" soon had the crowd enlivened 
by music. 

Coming to the Class of 'jo with an enviable scholastic record 
from high school, he continued to set a dizzy pace in all his 
classes. Mathematics presents an enjoyable subject for him to 
provide his intellectual exercise, and for physical exercise he holds 
down the "hot corner" on the baseball team. He is a dependable 
lead-off man in baseball, as well as in the regular school subjects. 

College: Baseball (2); Glee Club \infy 

Class: Football (1, 2); Second Honor Student (2). 

Bible-Greek Kalo; 

"To me more dear, congenial to my heart, 
One native charm than all the gloss of art." 

Catawba College claimed Lester as one of its own for a year, 
but, as fortune would have it, on one occasion, as he was wander- 
ing to some distant destination, he met by accident in the wilds 
of North Carolina the three proverbial bears. Since that incident 
he has come to Lebanon Valley where he can enjoy his porridge 
unmolested. His only difficulty is keeping his room-mate on the 
straight and narrow path. 

Being the son of a minister, he has always been under the close 
observation of critics and at no time has he been found to wander 
from the doctrines of his childhood. He intends entering the 
ministry, and we know that he will become an able minister and 
pastor, or will rise to the higher position of bishop. 

College: Catawba College (1); Ministerium, Secretary (3); Y. M. C. A. 

Cabinet (3); Rifle Club (2). 
Society: Corresponding Secretary (2); Chaplain (3); Executive Committee 

(3); Anniversary Committee (2, 3). 

Page eighty-one 


'Ible-Greek Philokosmian 

"On the summit see. 
The seals of office glitter in his eyes." 

Men are made by nature unequal. This therefore accounts 
for "Cal's" shrewd sense for business, for who can compare with 
him when it comes to careful, skilful management? Whether the 
business be public or private, it receives the same due con- 
sideration from "Cal." Activities of a varied nature demand his 
presence and time, such as dramatics. Glee Club, Rifle Club and 
many others. Always striving for something farther on or a little 
higher is the policy he pursues. Sensing the "pernicious evil" 
of presenting flowers to the girls at anniversaries, he took steps 
to abolish the custom. Poor support from his cohorts resulted in 
the failure of his venture. In him we find one that is able to 
undertake great things and see them to a successful close. We 
sincerely hope that he will continue to live up to his reputation 
in seeking new worlds to conquer. 

College. Ministenum, Treasurer (2); Glee Club (1,2, j), Assistant Business 
Manager (2), Business Manager (j); Star Course Committee (1, a, 3); 
Rifle Club (1, 2, 3), Executive Officer (2, 3); La Vie Collegienne, 
Assistant Business Manager (3); Men's Senate (3); Drum Corps (2, 3). 

Class: Basketball (1, 2); Tug-o'-War (2); Treasurer (2); President (2); 
Class Play (3); Business Manager of "Quittie" (3). 

Society: Sergeant-at-Arms (1); Chaplain (2); Anniversary Program (2, 3); 
Anniversary Committee (2, 3); Executive Committee (3). 

GRACE ELIZABETH KEENER, Schaefferstown, Pa. 

"O World, I cannot hold thee close enough." 

10 many of us miss the beauty that lies in our very paths 
because we are so accustomed to familiar objects that they hold 
little that is lovely to our eyes. The rare spirits that call our 
attention to them, we name artists, or poets. But those among 
us who feel even more intensely because of the lack of expression, 
what shall we call them, besides "soulful"? It is these people 
who gladden the lives of those with whom they are intimate. 
Only most of them, like Grace, are so sensitive that they reveal 
themselves to only a very few, presenting to the world a very 
unassuming exterior. This young lady hides behind a mask of 

But one must have some outlet or she would burst with joy- 
ousness — nor is there a better way than by playing basketball, 
and playing hard. Out of basketball season one notices that she 
has a decided tendency toward verbosity. But if: "a woman's 
tongue, a string which has no discord," is true, talk on. 

College: Reserve Basketball (2, 3). 

Class. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2); Basketball (2 

Society: Corresponding Secretary (3). 

Page eighty-two 


Latin Clionian 

"Great God, I as\ thee for no meaner pelf 
Than this, that 1 may not disappoint myself." 

Gladys is one of those few very versatile people whom we feel 
we could not possibly do without. Just try to think of something 
she couldn't do! Then look at her honors and find that she has 
done it. And if she doesn't have anything special on her mind for 
the moment, she becomes "agitator extraordinary." So we have 
someone among us to start petitions and help us on our way to 
advancement. No, she is never idle, for she would much rather 
"wear out than rust out!" 

Gladys is a very good mixer, yet she has exceptionally high 
ideals, and what is more important — lives up to them. Always 
aiming higher and higher without the power of ever turning 
back, she is like the hunter in one of Olive Schriener's "Dreams" 
who was seeking the "Bird of Truth" and fashioning a way for 
those who followed him. And in what position could she do 
more than in that of a young preacher's wife? 

College: La Vie Collegienne (3); W. S. G. A., Secretary (3). 

Class: Financial Secretary (3); First Honor Student (2); Basketball (1, 2, 

3); Class Play (3); Activities Editor of "Quittie" (3). 
Society: Usher (1); Corresponding Secretary (2); Judiciary Committee (2); 

Anniversary Committee (3). 



"Turning to scorn with lips divine, 
The falsehood of extremes." 

hen Ruth first came to us she was altogether too serious- 
inded a young lady. ^vVas it having her hair bobbed that 
emancipated her spirit? Now, we'll look for Ruth if there has 
been any mischief afoot. She certainly does get in the swing of 
things, for instance the color-scrap last year. This year she has 
settled down to the extent of only agitating and coaching the 
Freshman basketball team. 

For some reason or other Ruth seems to like to decorate with 
ships. At one time it would make you seasick to walk into her 
room. Ships on the lamp-shades, ships on the book-ends, and more 
ships pictured on the walls, besides ships painted on pins and 
other trinkets. 

That Ruth is a very good student you probably know. Books 
don't bother her, but sometimes an ink-bottle, which stands for 
so much more, does; above all, when there is an annoying light 
around, then — well it's equal to a declaration of independence. 

College: Eurydice (1); Reserve Basketball (2, 3), Assistant Manager (3); 

Hiking Club, Chairman (3). 
Class: Basketball (1, 2, 3), Captain (3), Secretary (2); Vice-President (3). 
Society: Warden (1); Anniversary Program (2); Anniversary Committee 

(2, 3); Judiciary Committee (2' 

Page eighty-three 





If jgf IffB'nSlf lYMfmrnTYTrmrriri 




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

Among the new-comers to our Class, the beginning of this 
year brought Meredith. But even if she is one of us, she is not 
entirely ours, for there is still the hold of the youngsters she 
taught last year. In fact, the connection is so strong that she 
is said to visit them every week. We can't help noticing that 
Meredith is here for a purpose, and for that purpose it is well 
worth working. When she is through, you may be sure she has 
secured what she started out to get. She discloses herself even 
more fully when playing basketball. There we see a young 
lady that will fight to the very end with plenty of "spunk," and 
make her presence felt; when she has the situation well in hand 
she doesn't want to be crossed. Meredith finds the color red 
most becoming. She herself said she was "partial to Red." Go 
ahead, "fellow," take advantage of the "break." 

College: Reserve Basketball (3). 
Class: Basketball (1, 3). 


Biology Clionian 

"Ah, youth! forever dear, forever ^ind." 

Mary is one of the popular co-eds on our campus. Ability 
and personality make her interesting and attractive. Her natural 
vivacity is just as apparent when she is working in "Lab" as 
having a date with "Chubby." Hush! suppose her other ad- 
mirers were to hear! "Snapper's" extremely good dancing em- 
phasises her gracefulness. She delights in dancing and it is just 
one of the many things she does well. Her participation in 
activities on the campus have been many and varied, and show 
the wide range of her abilities. Much credit is due her on her 
real success as advertising manager of this publication. Not only 
is it an unusual position for a girl, but she has surpassed the 
records of men of previous years and set one of her own. Mary 
has moved from place to place so often that she may claim she 
knows somebody everywhere; however, she always finds her way 
back to her home city. New York, which seems to have imbued 
her with some of its strength and vitality. 

College. La Vie Collegienne (2). 

Class: Basketball (1, 2, 3); Vice-President (2); Cla 

Manager of "Quittie" 
Society: Usher (2). 

Play (3); Advertising 




"But I pray you, let none of your people stir me, 
I have an exposition of sleep come upon me." 

Every class boasts of members of extraordinary accomplish- 
ments. The Class of '30 is not devoid of such personages, for it 
claims as one of its members the champion sleeper of Lebanon 
Valley. Who can forget "Alec's" memorable trip on the sleeper 
to North Hall? Anyone engaged in such sound slumber must 
have pleasant dreams. In this case we know it to be true, for 
recently we have seen the girl of his dreams. "Alec's" other 
field of activity is chemistry, and when not engaged in his dream 
world he is delving into the labyrinths of some chemical 
known." Which activity will attract the greater portion of his 
time remains to be seen, but we hope he will continue in this same 
happy medium. 

College: Rifle Club (2, 3). 

Class: Tug-o'-War (1, 2); Football (1, 2). 



LEAH ANNA MILLER, Germansville. 

"Music that gentlier on the spirit lies 
Than tired eyelids on tired eyes." 

Eyes as blue and serene as a June sky. Oh, but not ah 
Sometimes, they seem to vie with her smile in trying to see 
which can express more fun. 

It is quite easy to imagine Leah answering a serenade. At 
least it isn't hard after hearing her sing "Through my Window 
of Dreams," and perhaps she did it so well on the stage because 
she wasn't acting, for she seems to enjoy it quite as much when 
she is entirely alone and believes no one is near. It has been said 
that L. V. and F. fe? M. may consolidate soon. It might make 
Week-end arrangements more convenient. But then one hates to 
have anything interfere with one's work. 

Leah can manage to be on the "Jigger Board" and yet keep 
that from affecting anyone's attitude towards her. This is prob- 
ably because everyone feels as we do, that while enjoying her 
own happiness, she wants to see everyone else as happy as she is. 

College: Eurydice (1, 2, 3), Soloist (3); W. S. G. A. 
Society: Recording Secretary (3). 

Page eighty-five 

- - ~" 

mrrnrmrmmfmm mil im ml fEnffimnTmrnrrrm 

^ V 



"Happy am I; from care I'm free; 
Why aren't they all contented \\\e me?" 

The gypsies always identified sadness with sickness. The two 
words were to them really synonymous. They thought, too, 
that the only wealth worth while was the gold of the voice — 
laughter. Olive seems to echo all this by her carefree and happy- 
go-lucky manner. "Why should we worry? 'What will be, will 
be,' no matter what you may try to do about it." To carry the 
idea further: "Who wants to bother looking close enough to see 
the difference between people? It spoils the fun of being with 
them; besides, who is worth that much trouble?' 

So Olive, who doesn't bother going out of her way to be con- 
sistent, comes directly to the point. We expect people of this 
type to sleep quite a bit, but she is said to get along on the 
barest minimum. For the benefit of future Shakespeare classes, 
we refer you to Olive for an explanation of the quotation marks 
around "Hap," every time it occurs in Kyd's "Spanish Tragedy." 

Class: Basketball (i, 2, j). 
Society: Usher (1); Editor (2). 




"Music has charms to soothe the savage breast." 

The poet of by-gone days sang thus of music, and the poet 
surely understood human nature. To say that Mildred has a 
talent for music doesn't do her justice. She is really a genius. 
This more nearly expresses the spontaneity and depth of feeling 
that one cannot help perceiving. For which of us has she not 
caught up and carried away with her as she expresses herself, or 
her mood, through the keys of the piano. Keats said: 
"Heard melodies are sweet, but those 
Unheard are sweeter." 

These same unheard melodies, do they not find voices in every- 
thing we do? Not only does Mildred make us think she feels 
this in her interpretation at the piano or organ but beyond all 
in the queenly dignity of her bearing. Mildred, all unruffled 
by the little tempests that would send most of us on a rampage, 
reaches out a helping hand and lifts others over a sea of despair 
to the mainland. ^- ^ 

College: Eurydice (1, 2, 3); Chapel Organist (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3). 
Class: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (1, 1), Vice-President (2); Basketball ( 
Society: Pianist (2); Chaplain (3). 

Page eighty-six 


••TTTTT tTfTTnt] 


Mathematics Philokosmian 

"Attempt the end and never stand to doubt; 
Toothing s so hard, but search will find it out." 

Conscientiousness and persistence, are two dominant char- 
acteristics of "Bill." As a member of that austere and noble 
body commonly called the Men's Senate, he helps to mete out 
justice in an impartial but stern manner. Whether it be the in- 
vestigation of some mischief in the "dorm" or the solution of an 
intricate "Math" problem, "Bill" tackles either question in the 
same way. His persistence is the reason for his success, for the 
harder the solution the greater his delight in sticking to it unti' 
the solution is discovered. When duty calls, never will it find 
this lad shirking. 

On arrival at Lebanon Valley, Bill appeared a rather bashful 
individual, but the call of duty made him forget that trait, He 
is quite frequently seen in the. company of his room-mate's girl, 
but, we learn from reliable sources that he is quite loyal to 
"Jack" and that it is a mere substitution for "Jack's" interests. 

College: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Secretary (3); Men's Senate (3); Mathe- 
matics Assistant (2, 3). 

Class: Baseball (1, 2); Football (2); Tug-o'-War 2); Treasurer (3); Ath- 
letic Editor of "Quittie" (3). 

Society: Sergeant-at-Arms (1); Recording Secretary (a); Vice-President 
(3); Anniversary Committee (3). 

Mathematics Kalozetean 

"One's outlool{ is a part of his virtue." 

Hark! Does that rumble and roar denote the approach of a 
storm? No, it is only the trolley car arriving from Palmyra, but 
it seems to be announcing, with its grating noise, that it has 
brought a conqueror into our midst, a fearless fighter ready for 
a conflict with any of the courses. What a contrast from his 
arrival is the appearance of this unassuming young gentleman as 
he quickly alights from the car and hurries to the "Ad" Building 
to begin his day's work. Without any loss of time, or unnecessary 
preparation, he begins work immediately in the Chemistry labor- 
atory in such a business-like manner that we are absolutely certain 
that this young scientist knows exactly what the procedure is 
to the solution of the experiment he is about to perform. He 
tackles "Math" problems in the very same manner, and with such 
a spirit we are sure his industrious habits will bring success. 

College: Chemistry Assistant (3). 
Class: Football (1, 2 
«ty: Pianist (3). 

mrmrmrm rny-mmEi 1 ran 



QUEBE ENGLE NYE, Annville, Pa. 
Education Clionian 

"And glorv long has made the sages smile; 
'Tis something, nothing, words, illusion, wind." 

Some place in Maryland there must be a group of youngsters 
that are not at all grateful to us for taking Quebe. At least we, 
having her now, would hate to lose her. Her attitude toward 
everything and everyone is this: "Life is too short to be little." 
Is it not true that the really "big" people are the cheerful ones? 
Her sociable manner and jolly smile are entirely disarming. So 
don't try to hang on to a case of the "blues ' when she is around. 
It's absolutely no use. Mentioning her ability alone shows us 
only a very little bit of her nature. She sets a wonderful example 
to all of us by her unusual power of forgiveness. It is not sur- 
prising, is it, that Quebe is very helpful in every way? When 
she starts something she becomes very much interested, and 
simply bubbles over with enthusiasm. 

College: Beckley College (i); Johns Hopkins (l). 

RUTH E. PARNELL, Minersville, Pa. 


"There's scarce a case comes on, but you shall find 
A woman s at the bottom." 

If you don't live in North Hall, it's ten chances to one that 
you don't really know Ruth. Did you ever know that she had 
the reputation for being the noisiest girl in the dormitory? Of 
course you didn't. But that isn't the nicest thing we can say for 
her. She's one of those people who is often very quiet, then 
suddenly she'll say something that will make you look around to 
find the speaker. Oh yes, she has plenty of spirit. This same 
spirit sometimes takes another form and she is said to have a lot 
of nerve (in the nice sense of the word). Nerve in more ways 
than one — for instance, she can hold her own against all comers. 
Yes, it is quite apparent from this that she is not dependent on 
anyone in the least. This fire is at its best, though, when she 
enters whole-heartedly, as she often does, in an absorbing piece 
of work. ~~* 


Page eighty-eight 


►i ffiirmrrrnrr rT T r h 

Business Administration 

"I will it, I so order, let my will stand for a reason." 

Stop me if you have heard this one: There seem to have been 
two fellows, Pat and — No! you are all wrong, there was only 
one. At any rate, we can say that this one has come recently to 
our campus from Rochester University and has immediately 
proved a favorite. He is one of the best-dressed men on the 
campus, appearing well-groomed at all times. Is it any wonder 
that he has won his way into the heart of such a pretty co 
"Pat" came to us with a previous athletic record and has con- 
tinued his prowess on the local athletic field. He was a good 
defensive half-back on the football field, winning his letter at that 
position, and is now endeavoring to win another letter on the 
baseball diamond. He has recently developed an appreciation for 
classical music and is a steady patron of all conservatory recitals. 

College: University of Rochester (i); Football (2). 
Class: Basketball (2). 


"Or light, or dar\, or short, or tall, 
She sets a spring to snare them all." 

Irene has one of the warmest smiles on the campus. Perhaps, 
(who knows?) that's why she is called "Frosty." As one of the 
"charter members," "Pete" has done her share in bringing fame 
to West Hall. Whenever she is not "busy" she is taking care of 
"Mac." She is what we would call an ideal roommate, and 
furthermore, she is good natured to the nth degree. 

Perhaps it is this, or even better, if you will, her wonderful 
voice that, like those of the sirens of old, has the power of drawing 
people to her. But one thing we do know — "They always come 
back for more," even though the mileage from Harrisburg to 
Annville and back mounts up when it is covered so many times 
a week. That's all right "Pete," even though we are teasing you, 
you know everything is "Jake." 

Page eighty-nine 



j^mltrrr hr rrr i 


French Clionian 

"Her air, her manners, a\\ who saw admired; 

Courteous though coy and gentle though retired; 

The joy of youth and health her eyes displayed. 

And ease of heart her every lool{ convey d." 

We don't always need greeting cards to scatter sunshine. 
When Mary smiles we feel that a whole bundle of sunshine has 
tumbled down upon us. This, even more than her light hair and 
blue eyes, makes us think of her as "the princess of the sun." 
Or, again, her manner "gentle though retired" surely has some- 
thing in common with the youngest princess of the legend of the 
Alhambra, who couldn't quite decide to go with her sisters 
when they and her lover were waiting for her. 

Mary, strange to relate, simply delights in playing "tricks." 
Of course, not such practical jokes as could offend, especially 
when the little "jokester" looks at you and cannot restrain a very 
merry laugh. But all this does not make for true womanliness. 
This quality Mary shows by her delight in "dabbling" — es- 
pecially in the kitchen. If the way to a man's heart is through 
his stomach — there's nothing like preparedness! 

College. Eurydice (i, i, 3). 

Society: Corresponding Secretary (j); Philokosmian Anniversary Program 


ELVA MAE REIGEL, Lebanon, Pa. 
h Delphian 

"And though she be but little, she is fierce." 

Elva is all that one thinks of when he speaks of woman. She 
is dainty and charming. Yes, but do you not think of a woman 
as one who is a puzzle? When you think you are in favor, she 
makes you feel that you are out. When you are despondent, a 
smile will recall you to your former position. 

Holmes gives us a message that we all accept readily. He 
says, "People that are like flat pattern flowers are admirable sub- 
jects for biographies. We must have a weak spot or two in 
character before we can love it much." So, to prove to you that 
we do like Elva, we call attention to her outstanding weakness, 
that of having a very quick temper, which isn't so bad after all 
as being insipidly passive at all times. But, somehow, she always 
makes us feel that she would rather be at home than here. There 
are so many more interesting things to do — and people to see 

Page ninety 




"He \new what everts to be known, 
But much more than he Ifnew would own." 

Do you want to know what is happening in the diplomatic 
circles at Washington, or who is leading the American League in 
slugging? Or perhaps you are in doubt as to who are contenders 
for the heavyweight championship? If so, ask this native son 
of Berks County and he will inform you quite convincingly and 
with authentic information, for, in his daily commuting, he busies 
himself keeping in touch with all the news of the day. Ren- 
ninger can be found at any time between classes explaining, in 
his broad accent, to the fellows in the Day Students Room just 
how a certain accident occurred, and he will describe it without 
missing the slightest detail. His development of memory by this 
method is sure to aid him in some material way in the years that 
are to follow, for, with such keen retentive powers, chemical 
formulas will be easily retained. 

Class: Baseball (2). 


"Here's a sigh to those that love me, 
And a smile to those who hate; 
And whatever sl{y's above me, 
Here's a heart for every fate." 

"Dusty" is a firm believer in the maxim: "Everything comes 
if a man will only wait." Worry is not included in his list of 
emotions, for he believes there is no use in getting excited over 
future things as long as there is a present need that demands 
attention. That probably explains his interest in the "Bachelor 
Club," for "Dusty," seeing the need of proper guidance of 
youth, has taken it upon himself to organize a group of fellows 
into a body that they might be able to successfully combat the 
wiles of the opposite sex. At school he has set a good example 
for the Club members by his complete aversion to the fair sex, 
but how does he explain the purpose of his trips home each 
week-end? Lest we judge him wrongly, let us remember that 
he is one of the mainstays in his dad's church, and his assistance 
is needed there each Sunday. 

Class: Tug-o'-War (1, 2); Baseball (1, 2); Football (1, 
Society: Anniversary Committee (3). 

Page ninety-one 

rmrrmrrrmmrMmi I fmm Imrnmrrmrrrrvrrrt) 

MADELINE ANNA RIFE, Chamhersburg. Pa. 


"Thm\ not that I have loved the fragile she!! of beauty — 
rather I have loved its soul." 

Shakespeare says of one man, "he hath a daily beauty in his 
fe." This could be applied equally well to Madeline. She 
seems to radiate an atmosphere of her own, of gentleness and 
strength in the combination that is most agreeable. Related to 
these qualities is one of her outstanding characteristics, that of 
an abundance of tact. But, perhaps, the most delightful thing 
about her is her smile. It seems to express nothing so much as 
complete frankness and sincerity. Nor is this all. If you are still 
obdurate, she has yet as a weapon to win you, an excellent voice; 
it is "gentle and low" when she is speaking to you, rich and 
forceful when she is giving a reading, and exceptionally pleasant 
when she is singing. 

Is it premeditated, Madeline, is it accidental, or just a matter 
of inevitability? Whatever it is, she just can't seem to be able 
to get away from preachers. 

College: Eurydice Club (i, 2, 3), Reader (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2, 3); 

May Day Committee, Secretary (1); Delegate to Eagles Mere (1); 

Library Assistant (3); Star Course Committee (2, 3). 
Class: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (1, 2); Class Play (3). 
Society: Chaplain (1, 2); Judiciary Committee (2, 3). 


Biology Clionian 

"A creature not too bright and good 

For human nature's daily food." 

This dainty miss with the great grey eyes has done her best to 
make West Hall a pleasant place to visit. We could do her more 
justice by quoting the whole of the above poem than by trying 
to be original. Is she not indeed "a dancing shape," "an image 
gay"? But then, "a spirit, yet a woman too." Which perhaps is 
what makes her such a wonderful companion. Woman-like, she 
can adapt herself to one's every mood and endear herself by that 
wonderful quality of silent sympathy. 

We would see more of "Sally" if she didn't find laboratory 
fascinating. If she isn't around it's more than likely she 
deep in some chemistry experiment. Oh, we are quite sure that 
she doesn't find life in Annville a bore; besides, it doesn't take 
long to get in touch with Harrisburg. 

College: Eurydice (1, 
Class: Basketball (3). 
Society: Usher (2). 



c tS^ 

Page ninety-two 


English Clionian 

"Man, thou pendulum between a smile and tear." 

Does Schaeffer always stand for excellence in writing? This 
life-time pen holds a promise whose fulfilment we are awaiting 
impatiently. It has been said that "a poet without love were a 
physical as well as a metaphysical impossibility." Nathalia 
Crane wrote for the janitor's boy. Our girl poet went farther 
afield; she writes for — well it's about the same matter. 

Art seems to call forth more art, different but related. Even 
if you are not going to study for the professional stage, there is 
more than one outlet for your love of the drama. If the gods are 
bestowing gifts they become lavish. What more could they give 
"Pol" that is really to be desired? For, with everything else, she 
has the power to draw herself up to the clouds, or is it above 
them that her spirits are soaring? Here's hoping that you don't 
have to reach the depths to enjoy the heights. 

College: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Assistant Librarian (3). 
Class: Secretary (3); Class Play (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2). 
Society: Usher (1); Corresponding Secretary (3). 


"Study as if you were to live forever, 
live as if you were to die tomorrow." 

It is well to be able to be a good speaker but it is a more difficult 
and commendable art to be capable of being a good listener. 
"Joe" holds with many: 

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

She finds a means for expressing herself through her society; 
any Delphian can tell you that she is almost invaluable with her 
great fund of novel ideas. Originality is, of course, to be desired, 
but originality combined with practicality — what shall we say 
of that? She is to be depended upon entirely when some difficult 
project, like raising money, is on hand. She is very pleasant to 
work with, since there is nothing that is too small for her to do. 
She certainly can in no sense be called a "prude." 

Besides being a good student, we notice "Joe's" exceptional 
neatness in every way. There is about her, too, a quiet dignit; 
and something that is elusively sweet. 

Society: Warden (2), 

Page ninety-three 



History Kalozetean 

"His pencil was striding, resistless and grand; 
His manners were gentle, complying, and bland." 

There are people who are witty and others who are humorous. 
"Cy" belongs to the latter group by virtue of the fact that he 
displays a warm sense of humor in his caricatures of the "Quittie" 
Staff. McManus, Darrell, and others take back seats when "Cy" 
begins his cartoons. Were it not for these cartoons we probably 
would miss the chief characteristic of his nature, — a quiet, gentle 
manner about him that is really misleading as to his real self. 

"Cy's" work in the yearbook is evidence of his ability along a 
more serious line of art. His present experience is only a prepa- 
ration for his future work. During spare time you will find his 
deft fingers running lightly over the keyboard of a linotype 
machine, for "Cy's" avocation is printing. What the future holds 
in store for him is a puzzle, for he has abilities as publisher, 
cartoonist, historian, and teacher. 

Class: Financial Secretary (i); Baseball (i); Art Editor of "Quittie" (3). 
Society: Sergeant-at-Arms (1). 


"The woman who is resolved to be respected can ma\e herself 
so even amidst an army of soldiers." 

You may not have believed that names go by opposites, but 
here is one strong piece of evidence for the theory. It surely is 
most difficult to find a more cheerful girl than Mary Showers. 
If you are still unconvinced about opposites, we concede that there 
is the pleasant rain, the kind you like to walk in, and then! It 
isn't raining rain to me — it's raining daffodils. Here, if you wish, 
her name would be appropriate. 

But she is not just one of those nice, inoffensive people. She 
has lots of initiative and force of will. She knows exactly what 
she wants and goes after it. Indeed, does not, "all play and no 
work make Jack a mere toy?" Nor does she carry this to extreme, 
for she is always a good sport and is ready for a good time. 
"Chef" takes up quite a bit of her leisure, but there are still a few 
hours left to plan pretty clothes and see "Jo.' 

College: Eurydice (1, 2). 

Class: Basketball (2); Secretary (2). 

Page ninety-four 


"As\ how to live! Write, write, write, write, anything; 
The world's a fine believing world, write news." 

Life-time enthusiasts of this paradox's constituency still call it 
"genius." Precocity at the age of three drove him to a more 
allegorical interpretation of Bunyan's "Pilgrim's Progress"; the 
age of six was more destructive to the child-like tendencies, 
in the reading of Horace and Descartes; a restricted career in the 
secondary schools led to the stifling and fomenting of spirit — 
and then the World War! Allowing for peculiar twists and 
counter-twists, we introduce 1930's "I. R." of 203, and, inci- 
dentally, the Junior anomoly — biographer, philosopher, journa' 
ist, athlete, "lover of mankind." Confidential information "from 
home" tells us that after all the guests have left, "Eggie," in true 
Bret Harte style, sits down to his writing-desk and "reads ideas 
out of an Edison bulb." ThihtV-y 

"Boog's" favorite chapel hymn, entitled "The Rain Falleth 
on the Just as Well as the Unjust" is plainly indicative of this 
man's philosophy of writing — the pen needeth inspiration, even 
if it breatheth untruth ! 

College: Glee Club (1); Basketball (1, a, 3); Tennis Team (1, 2, j); 

Club (1, 2, 3); Men's Senate (2, 3), Secretary-Treasurer (3). 
Class: President (1), Football (1, 2); Basketball (1); Baseball (1, 2); 

o'-War (1, 2); Class Play (3); Literary Editor of "Quittie" (3). 


Bible-Greek Philokosmlan 

"The one thing in the world, of value, is the active s 

"Pickel," on his arrival at Lebanon Valley, appeared to be 
quite a reserved chap, but as soon as he became acclimated his 
real self came to the fore. He has taken an active part in all 
"occasions," and is an important member of the Drum and Bugle 
Corps. As soon as news of a football victory arrives, "Pickel" 
collects his cohorts for a victory parade, and the rumble and roar 
of his drum resounds through the halls until everyone falls in line. 

A leader at all times, whether in class activities or just "plain 
agitation," "Pickel" is always in the fore. This quality of leader- 
ship is quite helpful to him for he anticipates entering the ministry. 
He possesses a luscious bass voice, which talent has placed him 
as one of the mainstays of the Glee Club. 

College: Bugle Corps (2, 3); Glee Club (3). 

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

Society: Sergeant-at-Arms (1); Corresponding 

Page ninety-five 

OTtrrTftTrrTTT TTi 





History Philokosmian 

"Character is higher than intellect. A great soul 
will be strong to live as well as to tiling." 

Have you ever heard the Reverend Palmer Slenker exhort his 
congregation for their waywardness and sin? If so, you have 
witnessed and heard something that you will never forget, for 
this peaceful, rotund person becomes quite vociferous when 
placed in a pulpit. Like Paul of old, he takes extensive trips over 
the land preaching the gospel. His greatest delight is in con- 
ducting evangelistic services. 

At school he is also a prominent figure engaging in quite heated 
discussions with those of an opposing view on religion, morals, 
or social conditions. Do not think that he is only engaged in 
serious things. Whenever there is any excitement occurring, 
Slenker is present, not as a participant, perhaps, but as an inter- 
ested spectator. And at those extemporaneous meetings which 
are held any place in the dorm, at most any time, he is one of the 
principal figures. By his conscientious and forceful manner we 
expect to see him advance to a high rank in the church. 

College: Ministerium, Vice-President (3). 
Society: Chaplain (2); Vice-President (3). 



"There are two tragedies in life: One is not to get 
Tour heart's desire; the other is to get it." 

Here is the girl with the golden eyes — eyes that have an 
irresistible way of laughing with you — and yet, try sometime to 
reach their depths! Yes, she is a dreamer, but beyond that she 
has the power to express her thoughts through her poetry — when 
she gets an inspiration. We find her capacity for feeling being 
shown by her helpfulness in the dormitory. No matter what one 
needs, the old cry is: "Where is 'Marg' "? And she always rises 
to the occasion. Whatever the emergency she can keep her head 
and think quickly besides. These qualities, together with that of 
being always pleasant, help make her so well liked in West Hall. 

"Marg" is one of those people who possess practically every 
gift except that of the ability to use them, which she has not yet 
completely developed. When she acquires this, we expect her 
to do work that is outstanding. 

Class: Financial Secretary (3). 
Society: Judiciary Committee (2) 


Page ninety-six 

hnrrrriYrTrmrtWfCTlfl raff! % * 

TfflT TIhTf i 


"True wit is nature to advantage dressed. 
What oft was thought, but neer so well expressed." 

When a quizzical smile appears at the corner of his mouth, 
then you know that John is about to spring a joke on one of the 
"Profs" or schoolmates, for he has the natural sense of seeing 
the humorous side in every incident. John, with his ready sense 
of humor, is like a ray of sunshine on a cloudy day. When one is 
feeling despondent, the very presence of this "gloom doctor" is 
enough to chase the "blues" away. 

In the spring, when "a young man's fancy lightly turns to love," 
John's turns to baseball, and he can be found chasing "flies" in the 
outfield. His accuracy in the department is due to the fact that 
the ball is attracted by his line of chatter and falls helpless in his 

College: Men's Senate (3); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Treasurer (3); Star- 
Course Committee (3); May Day Committee (2); Debating Team (2); 
Baseball (2); Rifle Club (2, 3); "L" Club (2, 3); La Vie Collegienne (3). 

Class: Baseball (1); Tug-o'-War (2); President (3); Feature Editor of 
"Quittie" (3). 

Society: Sergeant-at-Arms (1); Editor (2); Vice-President (3); Executive 
Committee (3); Anniversary Program (2, 3). 



"Let each man thin\ himself an act of God, 
His mind a thought, his life a breath of God!" 

"To know how to hide one's ability is great skil 
are a trifle careless just once and someone finds out at least a 
little of what you can do, there is no use in pretending any 
longer. In the "Ad" Building, Mary's name stands for accuracy 
and a wonderful power of hypnotizing "Math" problems till they 
offer absolutely no resistance. Despite the fact that socially she 
endeavors to keep herself in the background, she came out of the 
shade for a time sufficient for us to see enough of her to want to 
know more. Now we defy her to try to retreat. 

Mary's friends and many well wishers can assure you of her 
unusual amount of pluck. She has a wealth of original ideas that 
are doubly valuable because she has a very orderly and well- 
planned way of carrying them out. 

Class: Basketball (3). 

Society: Chaplain (3); Anniversary Committee (3). 



"A good intention clothes itself with sudden power." 

How can anyone with an inborn instinct for humor also possess 
the serious? It is one of the peculiarities of Nature, but, never- 
theless, Stambaugh is such a person. In the dormitory he is a 
care-free boy siding in the fun, but in the laboratory he becomes 
a serious student, diligently searching for the desired reactions 
and results. The study of law was unattractive to him so he left 
Dickinson to study Chemistry at Lebanon Valley. He shines 
particularly on society programs, for his natural humor that he 
develops in his subject is always pleasing and never fails to make 
a hit with the crowd. Sunny days find him heading for a quarry 
with a heavy rifle slung over his shoulder where he engages in a 
ittle rifle practice for recreation. 

College. Dickinson (i, 2); Rifle Club (j). 

Class: Baseball (2). 

Society: Recording Secretary (3). 


"For the good are always the merry, 
Save by an evil chance, 
And the merry love the fiddle 
And the merry love to dance." 

"She likes that Ba-Da-Ta-Da, and that's his weakness now." Yes 
indeedie, Boinita ith one of the few itzi, wotsi, dirlies on the 
campus that tan det away wif baby talk. Besides, she has mastered 
one of the most difficult of feminine foibles, that of pouting so 
(fiat it increases instead of diminishes her attractiveness. And 
don't we enjoy her appearance on the stage in roles tinged at 
least with these qualities? Need you ask? 

Bernita seems to be the embodiment of Youth and all that it 
implies — Youth that identifies itself with spring and all its deli- 
cate charm, charming above all in its bouyancy and caprice. 

But how very thoughtless to have left out "Archie" all this 
time. We didn't intend to do it, really. But whatever will you 
do next year between classes? We'll have to find you another 
indoor sport to replace this year's "Looking for Archie." 

Class: Conservatory Editor of "Quittie" (3); Class Play (3). 

Society: Anniversary Program (2, 3); Kakwetean Anniversary Program (3). 

Page ninety-eight 


T Trffr rm'm 

Chemistry Kalozetean 

"I have drunken deep of Joy, 
And I will taste no other wine tonight." 

"Mike" believes in maintaining a well-balanced course which 
does not consist entirely of studies, but which provides for 
diversions of a lighter nature. For that reason he directs his 
attentions occasionally toward Palmyra. Soon after entrance, 
"Mike" joined the rank of "liniment appliers" his Freshman year, 
and soon developed into a first-class joint and muscle masseur. 
For his labors he will probably receive a Varsity "L" next year in 
one of the sports, and under his supervision we can feel positive 
the team will receive first-class service and attention. He has 
always worked faithfully in the interests of the Class, and can 
be depended on as a loyal supporter for anything that will promote 
the prestige of the Class. He was honored with the presidency 
this year for his former service. 

College: Assistant Manager of Athletics (i, 2, 3). 
Class: Baseball (2); President (j). 
Society: Sergeant-at-Arms (1). 



"The man who see\s one thing in life, and hut one, 
May hope to achieve it before life be done. 

Allow us to present the junior member of the firm, "Ulrich 
and Ulrich, Agents for All Classes of Insurance." Foster believes 
in getting an early start in business, and has chosen this field 
where he can employ to good advantage his power of persuasion. 
He also has another attribute, persistence. This was demons- 
trated when "Fos" broke into Varsity basketball after two years 
of striving. He is a veritable whirlwind of action on the basket- 
ball court, a sure shot and a hard worker. 

"Fos" is one of the heavy stockholders in the Day Students 
Room, and amuses the boys with his gay repartee. He refuses to 
leave his home-town, for here dwells the one who keeps ' 
the "even tenor of his way." 

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

J ^ 

Page ninetynme 



"He was capable of imagining all, of arranging all, 
and of doing everything." 

Seated among his manuscripts, industriously writing an edi- 
torial or thesis, this distinctive young man presents a picture 
quite similar to one of the ancient philosophers as he laboriously 
penned a treatise. In the wee hours of the night, long after the 
rest of the dorm has become silent in slumber he continues his 
work preparing the next issue of the "La Vie" or reading some 
play or classic. Not unlike the monks of old, who sacrificed their 
own pleasures in order that they might produce some momentary 
project for the benefit of all mankind, is Norm. He takes di- 
version by playing leading roles in many of the dramatic pro- 
ductions and shows wonderful ability in producing gorgeous 
settings. One is able to realize the immensity of his undertakings 
only by being in his place for half a week and observing how utterly 
helpless one becomes when placed in his duties. Here's to the 
man of affairs! 

College: La Vie Collegienne (3); Managing Editor (elect). 

Class: Tug-o'-War (i, 2); Football (2); Class Play (3); Associate Editor 

of "Quittie" (3). 
Society: Sergeant-at-Arms (1); Corresponding Secretary (2); Anniversary 

Program (1, 2); Vice-President (3). 

Chemistry Philokosmian 

"There is no praise in being upright, where no one can 
or tries to corrupt you." 

"A man may be known by the associates he keeps," so that 
places Lloyd in a rollicking crew of pleasure-lovers and fun- 
seekers. Lloyd possesses one of Henry Ford's "Masterpieces," 
but finds use for it only at night-time. Some nights he may set 
out alone in it for some secret destination; other nights it will be 
filled with him and his friends setting out for a "tear," while on 
still other nights it may be used to convey some Freshman ti 
some isolated point from which the latter learns the physical 
features of the landscape in finding his way back to school 
Lloyd becomes a different person in daytime, for he quietly goes 
about his work in Chemistry Lab, and in all classes he maintains 
a high scholastic standing. 

College: Rifle Club (1, 2, 3). 

Class: Tug-o'-War (1, 2); Football (1). 

Society: Sergeant-at-Arms (1); Recording Secretary (3) 

Page one hundred 

j rrrmmTrmrnT 

wf ttfffJ l f PmTY Tr TrmTmfffi 

MARY ELLEN WITMER, Mountville, Pa. 
English Clionian 

"Some for the glories of this world; and some 
Sigh for the Prophefs paradise to come; 
Oh, ta\e the cash, and let the credit go; 
?ior heed the rumble of a distant drum." 

Her boundless vitality is coupled with a "let the world slide" 
air, enough frankness to be interesting, and a decided desire not 
to mince matters, besides a way she has of seeing things in their 
true colors no matter what the trappings may be like. She calls 
to mind "the Spanish Nun," a dare-devil young lady who, about 
to be hanged was disgusted with the blundering attempts to tie 
the noose. So she taught them how to tie a good knot by tying 
her own. Mary Ellen would have enough gumption to do the 
same thing under those circumstances. Do you wonder that her 
popularity has been so wide and lasting? 

Watch her come into the classroom intent on devouring every 
word of the lecture, and then see her squirming some forty-five 
minutes later and saying: "I'll go crazy; I swear I'll go crazy." 

She feels that all of life lies in the present, leaving behind a 
series of pictures to each of which she must add her daub of 
color. And really no one could duplicate the touch she gives. 

French Clionian 

"Daphne \nows with equal ease. 
How to vex and how to please; 
But the folly of her sex 
Ma\es her sole delight to vex." 

No matter how much one likes to "vex," she gets caught up 
sooner or later, even if it does take a beach party to start things 
moving. So the "Phi Delta Theta Dream girl" now dreams of 
being a doctor's wife and as sure as there is a week-end the "Jo" 
from Gettysburg comes down to see the "Joe "from Lebanon 
Valley — and once again L. V. started something. 

"Joe" most always looks like a little imp that is laughing to 
herself over a trick she is about to pull on you. But she can 
be good for a while anyway. Just a little while, and then she 
explodes. One recital was ruined altogether in that way. Oc- 
casionally we see her as a very serious and frank young lady who 
is working hard and playing hard, and who, before the culmina- 
tion of her career, expects to go to France to perfect her voice 
and French, and work with "Copie" on their drawing — though 
we have a faint suspicion that her sense of humor will make her 
produce caricatures. 

College: Eurydice (i, 

J V 

Page one hundred one 

rnirmynTnTrrTTl i 


SAMUEL T. ZAPPIA, Brocton, N. Y. 


"We should try to succeed by merit, not by favor. 
He who does well will always have patrons enough." 

High spirited? Well I guess! Have you ever seen a thorough- 
bred that wasn't? The stronger the opposition the more fight, 
for "Zap" enjoys any sort of contest, whether it be in the form 
of a football game, baseball, or boxing. When the opponents 
cry, "Hold that line," it is just the stimulus that puts the deter- 
mination in "Zap" to "crack" the line for a ten- or fifteen-yard 
gain. In baseball, this same fight and determination helps him to 
"pull out of a hole" when the bases are loaded, and thus prevent 
a score. In the evening he may be found battling some intricate 
"Math" problem, occasionally taking a short intermission to heave 
unerringly a paper bag of water on some unsuspecting person's 
head. This, however, comes under the division of spring training 
for baseball 

College: Football (i, 2, 3), Captain-elect; Baseball (1, 2, 3). 
Class: Basketball (1, 2, 3). 



The wise man sometimes flees from society for fear of being bored." 

Last but not least, in any respect, is Harry. This calm young 
man with unruffled visage seems to be standing aloof from the 
flippant youths, but, on closer acquaintance, one is able to pierce 
his reserve and we find that he is one of us. There is a merry 
twinkle that lies deep in his eyes, which is a faint indication of 
the humor in his soul. Without the slightest twitch of an eyelid 
he can spring a joke that sets one almost hysterical. Without 
any unnecessary noise or commotion he pursues his daily tasks 
scarcely allowing anyone to be aware of his presence. He is on< 
of the business men of the school, working overtime during rush 
periods such as those immediately preceding anniversaries, 
concerts, and programs. Industry and he are constant companions. 



Page one hundred two 



My Sancho Pancho, bear thyself 
With knightlier asperity ! 
Barbarities of commonplace 
Do mitigate celerity — 
Of Knighthood's Flower. 

Pray, lift thy paunch 

And smooth thy belt, thou mammoth cataclysm 
Of sack'filled wrinkles, 
Wavy isles, of lapping protoplasm — 
On Knighthood's Flower. 

Thy joints are stiff 
From wind'mill strokes, 
My pungent soak embottled? 
We, future hope of chivalry 
Forsooth must show sagacity, 
Be trenchant with serenity 
Speak nought but calm veracity 
And sophists' soft philosophy — 
For Knighthood's Flower. 

Page one hundred three 



0i Wt't "imm % if ffifcT rtmim 





Page one hundred /our 

frmrftmmrvrrf^ - 



Motto: Vertitus in re. Flower: Trailing Arbutus Colors: Blue and White 

First Semester 

Second Semester 










Page one hundred five 

n rrTTTTnTrmrrrf 



^tt nTYfrn TiTrYTT TTm 


I ATE in September of the year 1927 there were 
. one hundred and eleven starry-eyed Freshmen 
entering the portals of Lebanon Valley College. 
To successfully undergo the trials and misfortunes of 
boldly thrusting ourselves into the midst of tradi' 
tions, accumulated by years, we gladly accepted the 
aid and advice of our class cousins, the Juniors. 

Our first class meeting is memorable to all. There 
was a mysterious atmosphere of expectancy, for we 
met to discuss the hike, the secrecy of which seemed 
to be a matter of life and death to us all. At all 
events, the tyrant Sophomores had to be kept 
ignorant of our affairs. After we elected our officers, 
choosing Robert Roudabush as President, a favorable 
constitution was drawn up, and we adjourned with 
new sense of loyalty binding us together. We broke 
with tradition when we did not hold a Class Banquet 
secretly. But we entertained our Class cousins at a 

memorable banquet held at Chef's on the occasion or 
our victory over the Sophomores in football. 

Although we lost the Tug-o'-War, the boys' and 
girls' basketball games, the Class Scrap, and the 
baseball game, our minds were unbroken while our 
Class spirit remained unshattered . With the completion 
of final examinations we departed for wellspent summers 
and returned to the elevated position of Sophomores. 

In the fall of our Sophomore year we soon discovered 
that although we had diminished in numbers we had 
increased in wisdom by the experience of the former 
year. We retaliated for our failure in sports during 
our "green" days by winning the boys' basketball 
game, Class Scrap, and the Tug-o'-War, for which we 
were given a banquet by the Seniors. 

And now with the number of sixty-seven members, 
we await the bigger tasks ahead. We want to prove 
the old adage that, "great things may be expected of 
small numbers." — D. C. T., '31. 


There is a college in this fair land 
Whose students are a noble band, 
Whose clear right is to demand 
A place in the sun. 

Of those we are a conscious part ; 
We love her halls with a full heart; 
From her numbers we'll ne'er depart 
The class of Thirty-One. 

We are proud though we are few, — 
Not a thing that we can't do, — 
Ask the Class of Thirty-Two 
If this thing be true. 

In these two years we have won 
Almost all that we have begun; 
From a foe we never have run 
In faith, White and Blue. 

To our trust thou hast lent to us, 
To the blessings thou hast sent to us, 
To the duty which went to us 
From past winters long. 

Students there are whom none can dispute 
And athletes of no common repute, 
And songsters who cannot be mute, — 
To fame they will throng. 

Our leaders, resolved on naught but the good, 
Have the qualities all leaders should; 
They have given the best that they could. 
To our L. V. C. 

And so we will strive for the best, 
And, when by the evil oppressed, 
Be strong in the hour of our test, 

O Class, all for thee!— E. M. H., '31 


ee one hundred six 

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TiTtftrr fTirr? 


SARA EVA AUMAN Palmyra, Pa. 

History. Delphian. 

PHILIP X. BARNES Elizabeth, N. J. 

Business Administration. Kalozetean. 
College: Massanutten Military Academy (i). 
Class: Football (2); Basketball (2); Tug-o'-War (2); 

Class Scrap (2). 
Society: Recording Secretary (2); Clionian Anniversary 

Program (2). 

Chemistry. Kalozetean. 
Society: Judiciary Committee (2). 

Weehawken, N. J. 


Economics. Kalozetean. 


History. Clionian. 
Class: Secretary (2). 

History. Delphian. 

College: Reserve Basketball (1); Eurydice (1). 

Class: Vice-President (1); Treasurer (1); Basketball 
(1, 2). 

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

Voice. Kalozetean. 
College: Glee Club (1, a); Soloist (1, 2). 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Bible-Greek. Philokosmian. 


Williamson, Pa. 

Rifle Club (1, 

College: Drum Corps (1, 
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2). 
Class: Tug-o'-War (1, 2); Captain (2); Football (2). 
Society: Sergeant-at-Arms (1); Corresponding Secretary 


Education. Philokosmian. 

College: Football (2); Rifle Club (1, 2). 
Class: Football (1); Baseball (1). 
Society: Corresponding Secretary (2). 

EDNA MAE EARLY Palmyra, Pa. 

Latin. Clionian. 

Latin. Clionian. 

Class: Second Honor Student (1). 

Lebanon, Pa. 

French. Delphian. 

College: Delegate to Eagles Mere (1); Y. W. C. A. 
Cabinet (2); Chairman of Freshman Commission (2). 
Class: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (1, 2), Secretary (2). 
Society: Warden (1). 


Class: First Honor Student (1). 

English. Philokosmian. 

College: Columbia Univ. (1) 
Class: Class Scrap (2). 
Society: Chaplain (2). 


South Renovo, Pa. 

Worcester, Mass. 

English. Delphian. 

College: W. S. G. A. (1); Reserve Basketball (1); 
Eurydice (1, 2); Star Course Committee (2). 

Class: Basketball (1, 2); Y. W. C A. Cabinet (1); Vice- 
President (1). 

Society: Corresponding Secretary (2); Anniversary 
Program (2). 


Page one hundred seven 


TmMt ^l EffiWrYrnTYTTTTtrr-m 

ALICE ANNA FORMAN .... Wiconisco, Pa. 

Economics. Clionian. 

Class: Basketball (i). 
Society: Usher (i). 


Business Administration. Kalozetean. 

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


Business Administration . . . Tom's River, N. J. 

College: Debating Team (2); Rifle Club (1). 

Class: Tug-o'-War (2.); Class Scrap (2); Football 

(1, 2): Baseball (1); Student-Faculty Council (2). 
Society: Anniversary Program (2). 

Mathematics. Kalozetean. 

Class: Lehman Mathematics Prize (1). 

DOROTHY BLANCHE HAFER . . . Glenside, Pa. 
History. Delphian. 

College: Eurydice (1, 2). 

Class: Basketball (1). 

Society: Anniversary Program (2). 

WILLIAM MOORE HALL .... California, Pa. 
Business Administration. Kalozetean. 

College: Football (2). 
Class: Basketball (2). 
Society: Delphian Anniversary Program (2). 


Bible-Greek. Philokosmian. 

Society: Sergeant-at-arms (1); Corresponding Secretary 
(1, 2). 


Education. Philokosmian. 

College: West Chester State Normal (1); Football (2); 
Basketball (2); Baseball (2). 


Latin. Clionian. 

HARRY HOWARD HOY, JR. . Millersburg, Pa. 
Physics. Philokosmian. 

College: Drum Corps (1, 2). 

Class: Tug-o'-War (2); Football (2). 

Society: Sergeant-at-arms (1); Orchestra (2). 


Chemistry. Kalozetean New Cumberland, Pa. 

College: Rifle Club (1, 2); Drum Corps (1). 

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

Society: Editor of Examiner (2); Corresponding Secre- 
tary (2); Delphian Anniversary Program (2). 


Chemistry. Kalozetean. 
College: Rutger's University (1); Football (2). 
Class: Basketball (2). 


Chemistry. Kalozetean. 

Mount Carmel, Pa. 

History. Philokosmian. 
College: Drum Corps (1, 2). 
Class: Class Scrap (1, 2). 
Society: Pianist (1, 2); Orchestra (1). 

WILLIAM WERT LEHMAN . . . Harrisburg, Pa. 
Business Administration. Kalozetean. 
Class: President (1). 

EFFIE RUTH LEV AN Catawissa, Pa. 

French. Delphian. 
Class: Basketball (1, 2); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (1, 2). 

History. Philokosmian 

Lebanon, Pa. 

History. Clionian. 
Class: Basketball (2); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (1). 

t A 


Page one hundred eight 

r nfrrro ii mTfr m 



French. Delphian. 
College: Debating (i). 
Class: Vice-President (2). 


Bible-Greek. Kalozetean. 
College: Rifle Club (1). 
Class: Tug-o'-War (1, 2,); Class Scrap (2,); Football 

(1, »). 
Society: Chaplain (1). 

Mathematics. Kalozetean. 
Class: Football (1); Basketball (1); Tug-o'-War (2). 

Chemistry. Kalozetean. 
Class: Scrap (2). 

Emeigh, Pa. 

RUSSELL EVAN MORGAN . . . Minersville, Pa. 
Biology. Kalozetean. 

College: Glee Club (1,2); La Vie Collegienne (1,2); 

Drum Corps (1, 2); Rifle Club (1). 
Class: Tug-o'-War (1, 2); Class Scrap (1, 2). 


French. Delphian. 
Society: Anniversary Program (1). 

Class: Tug-o'-War (2). 


JOHN HERR RANK Annville, Pa. 

Chemistry. Philokosmian. 
Class: Tug-o'-War (1, 2); Basketball (1, 2). 

ROBERT LEE ROUDABUSH . . . Minersville, Pa. 
Biology. Kalozetean. 

College: Glee Club (2); Drum Corps (1, 2); Rifle Club 
(1, 2); Cheer Leader (2); Delegate to Eagles Mere (1). 

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

Society: Recording Secretary (2). 

Social Science. Philokosmian. 

KENNETH LYMAN RUSSELL . . Youngsville, Pa. 
Chemistry. Kalozetean. 

College: Glee Club (1, 2); Drum Corps (1, 2). 

Class: President (1); Football (1,2); Men's Senate (2); 

Tug-o'-War (2). 
Society: Anniversary Program (1); Sergeant-at-arms (1). 


History. Kalozetean. 

College: Assistant Manager of Athletics (1, 2); Rifle 

Club (1). 
Class: Baseball (1); Basketball (1, 2); Class Scrap (1, 2). 
Society: Sergeant-at-arms (1). 


Lebanon, Pa. 

Business Administration. Kalozetean. 

MADELINE HELEN SHEDDY . . Youngsville, Pa. 
Chemistry. Delphian. 

College: W. S. G. A. (2). 

Class: Secretary (1); Basketball (2); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 

(1, 1). 
Society: Warden (1). 

Economics. Kalozetean. 

History. Philokosmian. 

Class: Class Scrap (1, 2). 

Chemistry. Kalozetean. 

French. Clionian. 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Class: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2); Basketball (1, 2); 

Assistant Treasurer (2). 
Society: Usher (1). 

Page one hundred nine 




English. Delphian Southboro, Mass. 

Class: Basketball (i, 2); Vice-President (2). 
Society: Warden (1). 

Mathematics. Kalozetean. 


Class: Football (1, 2); Class Scrap (2); Baseball (1); 
Tug-o'-War (1, 2); Basketball (2). 

Business Administration. Philokosmian. 

College: Assistant Manager of Athletics (1,2); Rifle 

Club (1); Baseball (1). 
Class: Class Scrap (1,2). 
Society: Sergeant-at-arms (1). 

Mathematics. Philokosmian. 

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

Class Scrap (1, 2). 
Society: Sergeant-at-arms (t); Recording Secretary (2). 


Mathematics. Philokosmian. 

College: La Vie Collegienne (2); Star Course Com- 
mittee (2); Assistant Manager of Athletics (1, 2). 

Class: Baseball (1); Treasurer (2); Class Scrap (1, 2). 

Society: Editor (1); Recording Secretary (2). 

EARL EMERSON WOLF .... Lancaster, Pa. 
History. Philokosmian. 
College: Glee Club (1); Rifle Club (1, 2). 
Class: Class Scrap (1, 2). 
Society: Corresponding Secretary (2). 


Mathematics. Delphian. 


College: Football (1, 2); "L" Club (1, 2); Men's Senate 

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

Organ. Delphian. 
Class: Basketball (2). 

Lebanon, Pa. 


7\ND the time came when the king was no 
Z_\ longer young. His bones ached and his di- 
-A. jX. gestion ailed so much so that his body would 
not suffer him to perform the deeds which his heart 
prompted him to do. And being imbued with widsom 
by Allah, he perceived that his season of giving battle 
and ruling was to be no more. 

Now, in his mind, counting over the possessions he 
had gained, and reviewing the things which he had 
done, the course of his days seemed exceeding 
short, and glancing at his signet ring he spoke again 
the words graven there, "Even this shall pass 

away;" which things are more fully related by certain 

Therefore, summoning his successors to him, he 
recounted the extent and condition of his kingdom, 
endeavoring to explain to them the many things he 
had hoped to do. In times past there had been 
quarrels and feuds between the king with his cohorts 
and these successors, but now his heart was moved 
out of great compassion for the sake of the kingdom 
and speaking of the former feuds and hatreds, calmly 
and with trembling voice, he said "Even these shall 
pass away." 

Page one hundred ten 


Yacambo. . . Miguel, Jose and I 
In company have been incontinent 
With love for life in Barcelona's streets. 
We drank too willingly, and now you see 
We oar with scapegrace poets and 
Philosophers! Cervantes there 
Yaps intermittently and laughs enow 
To tickle owlet's chaps. But what a life! 
St. John of Compestella! Would that 
Thessalonica be my 'scape, my home, 
To rid me of these muttering fools and 

Swords and windmills and multiplicities of prattling Dons, Panchos, 
Quixotes and all! 


Page one hundred eleven 


ratrmvyrmrmM^mim ^mmmirnrryrrhr^^ 


Page one hundred twelve 


Motto: Constantia vincit 
First Semester 

Flower: White Carnation 


Colors: Green and White 
Second Semester 










Financial Secretary 


Page one hundred thirteen 









k N September 18, 1928, approximately one 
hundred and fifty Freshmen strolled the 
campus of Lebanon Valley College. With 
unequaled eagerness they entered into the spirit of 
this revered institution and brought many laurels to 
the feet of Lebanon Valley. Their vim and vigor, their 
pep and enthusiasm carried them along on its crest. 
Nothing was too difficult for these dauntless Frosh 
to assume. But in every institution there is always a 
friction between the first-year students and the 
second-year students. Needless to say, it was no 
uncommon occurrence that the Sophs and Frosh had 
many battles. 

The first contest between the Sophomores and 
Freshmen was the Tug-o'-War. It was, perhaps, the 
most illustrious of all Tug-o'-Wars, for although the 
Plebes went down in defeat before the cruel Sophs, 
yet they distinguished themselves in that they held 
the rope for more than an hour. There is no dishonor 
in such a defeat. 

The second match was the Class Scrap. It was a 
test of endurance from the first. The Sophomores, 
much to the disappointment of the Frosh, came out 

The next clash between the opposing Classes took 
place in the football game. The first-year men proved 
their worth by defeating the Sophomores to the score 
of 21-0. Throughout the struggle they played a 
superior game of football and received many favorable 

Last, but not least, was the basketball game. From 
beginning to end the Freshmen fought bitterly to 
avenge their former defeats. But good fortune re- 
mained with the Sophomores, for they came forth 
victors with the score of 31-22. 

During their entire first year, the Freshmen were 
treated as all Freshmen are. They were scolded, 
petted, coaxed, treated roughly, kicked, slapped, 
anything which might delight one — other than a 
Freshman. But through it all they went smiling, 
courageous, willing to go on. Initiations were perhaps 
the worst punishments but they were endured by the 
majority of the verdant Frosh. 

Thus the Freshmen can be proud of their first year 
at L. V. C. and can go on, feeling that they have 
broken the traditions of the school in no way. To go 
on and conquer, to fight for the best — that is the goal 
of every Freshman. — R. E. S., '32. 


When glowing Autumn blithely dashed 

Flame color on the trees, 
The fires she kindled brightly flashed 

Their message o'er the leas. 

"O come," they cried, "for learning calls 
The young who cannot rest. 

Come, learn within the college walls 
To live life at its best!" 

"We come!" rang out the glad reply, 

And out from hill and dale 
More than a hundred Freshmen hie 

To the college in the vale. 

Their spirits, mettlesome and free, 

Were tempered by the heat 
Of discipline they could not flee, 

And did not fear to meet. 

Their fighting spirit showed its worth 

In games on field or floor; 
Their varied talent knew no dearth 

In new or ancient lore. 

Although their gold is not yet pure, 

Twill clearer shine in time; 
Fame will be theirs that shall endure 

And rise to heights sublime. — R. M. A., '32 

Page one hundred fourteen 


Agen, Ruth Muriel Lebanon, Pa. 

Albert, Karl Richard .... Pine Grove, Pa. 
Allen, Clinton Johnson .... New Park, Pa. 
Armacost, Goldeth Ruth .... Baltimore, Md. 

Baird, Alice Eleanor Altoona, Pa. 

Balsbaugh, Marlin Elijah .... Swatara, Pa. 
Bamford, Charles Joseph . . . Morrisville, Pa. 
Barnhart, Thomas Jefferson . . . Cleona, Pa. 
Bartolet, Charles Elsworth . . Harrisburg, Pa. 
Bauder, Harry Augustus . . . Middletown, Pa. 

Bauder, John Fleck Middletown, Pa. 

Beck, Daniel Frederick Henry Hummelstown, Pa. 

Behm, Oliver Amos Hershey, Pa. 

Bender, Lenora Mary .... Duncannon, Pa. 

Benzing, Cynthia Ellen Lebanon, Pa. 

Bixler, Mary Elizabeth . . New Cumberland, Pa. 

Bomgardner, Earl Wesley Palmyra, Pa. 

Bowman, Donald Leslie Lebanon, Pa. 

Bowman, Marian Elizabeth .... Lebanon, Pa. 

Bowman, Paul Nelson York, Pa. 

Brown, Jesse Jefferson .... Markelsville, Pa. 

Buckley, Hilda Dutton Allentown, Pa. 

Buffington, Mary Malinda . . Elizabethville, Pa. 

Burgner, Newton Milton Lebanon, Pa. 

Camille, James Daniel Windber, Pa. 

Carls, Russell William .... Shenandoah, Pa. 

Carvin, Walter Lebanon, Pa. 

Christiansen, Mildred Wilhelmina . Avon, Mass. 
Clark, Forrest Roosevelt .... Annville, Pa. 

Coleman, Ralph Eugene Lykens, Pa. 

Conrad, Roy Garman .... Jonestown, Pa. 

Daley, Martha May Greencastle, Pa. 

Dennis, Russel Eugene .... West Milton, Pa. 
DePolo, Philip Windber, Pa. 

Dibiase, Celia Minersville, Pa. 

Dissinger, Leon Benjamin Lititz, Pa. 

Dotter, Ernest Shuey Ono, Pa. 

Draper, Doris Evelyn .... Hagerstown, Md. 

Earley, Morton Jay Emeigh, Pa. 

Eppley, Mary Jane .... Mechanicsburg, Pa. 

Esbenshade, Ann Augusta Lebanon, Pa. 

Evans, Christine Minerva .... Annville, Pa. 
Flook, Elizabeth Eby .... Hagerstown, Md. 
Frevola, James Domenic . . . Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Garber, Anna Lucinda Florin, Pa. 

Garber, Dorothy Elizabeth . . . Columbia, Pa. 
Gelwicks, Helen Marie . . . Mechanicsburg, Pa. 
Gibble, Alfred Tennyson .... Palmyra, Pa. 
Girton, Arthur Darell . . . Middletown, Pa. 
Glassmoyer, Franklin Frederick . . Lebanon, Pa. 
Goshert, Mary Katharine . . Shippensburg, Pa. 
Graybill, Mae LaVene . . . Hummelstown, Pa. 

Green, Donald Sloan Trenton, N. J. 

Greiner, Marcella Mary Lebanon, Pa. 

Groh, Helen Josephine Lebanon, Pa. 

Gruman, Jennie Arnopolsky .... Lebanon, Pa. 
Haldeman, Dorothy Beulah .... Lawn, Pa. 
Hartman, Paul Francis .... Annville, Pa. 

Hershey, Gladys June Philadelphia, Pa. 

Holstein, Richard Wagner .... Lebanon, Pa. 

Houck, Elinor Margaret Lebanon, Pa. 

Hughes, John David Catawissa, Pa. 

Keene, Paul Kershner .... Pine Grove, Pa. 

Kiehl, Anna Mary Columbia, Pa. 

Kinney, Alvin Edgar .... Farmingdale, N. Y. 
Kleinfelter, Paul Ira .... Middletown, Pa. 
Klopp, Lawrence Franklin . . . Robesonia, Pa. 
Kohler, Preston Scott . . . Wormleysburg, Pa. 


Page one hundred fifteen 



) nnnm 

Krebs, Katherine Louise Palmyra, Pa. 

Kuhnert, Alfred Ewalt Oberlin, Pa. 

Latimer, Guy High Bridge, N. J. 

Leathem, James Hain Lebanon, Pa. 

Lechthaler, Roy Melvin, Jr 

New Cumberland, Pa. 

Lee, Charles Alvin Annville, Pa. 

Lefever, Elizabeth Dabler ... Lancaster, Pa. 

Leibig, Russell LeRoy Harnsburg, Pa. 

Light, Giles Aaron Annville, Pa. 

Light, Jacob Warren Lebanon, Pa. 

Long, Violet Miller Lebanon, Pa. 

Maloney, Paul Robert . . West Pittston, Pa. 

March, Pearl Savoy Scotland, Pa. 

Mark, Gordon Gish Palmyra, Pa. 

McCusker, Robert John . . Bordentown, N. J. 

Mease, Frank Risser Jonestown, Pa. 

Meiser, Edgar William Lebanon, Pa. 

Mentzer, Russell Jay Lebanon, Pa. 

Meyer, Almeda Kathryn .... Annville, Pa. 

Miller, Lester Amos Annville, Pa. 

Miller, Marlin LeRoy Palmyra, Pa. 

Miller, Titus Carl Sacramento, Pa. 

Milovich, Elias Steelton, Pa. 

Morris, John Hutchison .... Trenton, N. J. 

Morton, Eulalie Naomi York, Pa. 

Mummert, Lolita Elizabeth . Williamsport, Md. 
Mund, Frederick William Baltimore, Md. 

Murphy, Donald Elliot . . South Fork, Pa. 

Nye, Frank Hoffman Lebanon, Pa. 

Nye, George Robert . . Hummelstown, Pa. 

Orsino, Olianus Julius ... Canonsburg, Pa. 
Paris, Margaret Signe ... Lebanon, Pa. 

Peck, Eva Leona Marietta, Pa. 

Peterson, Helen Myra Bradford, Pa. 

Pickel, Ray Wagner Marietta, Pa. 

Pratt, Richard Francis . . Farmingdale, N. Y. 
Rank, James Donald Annville, Pa. 

Rawhouser, Robert York, Pa. 

Rupp, Mary Anne Harrisburg, Pa. 

Salek, Charles John Garfield, N. J. 

Schell, Marvin Kepley Lebanon, Pa. 

Seeley, Marye Lorraine Audree . Lansing, Mich. 
Sellnow, Raymond Albert . . . Trenton, N. J. 

Shaffer, Richard Earl Palmyra, Pa. 

Shiffler, Dorothy Fern Palmyra, Pa. 

Shively, Naomi Helen . . . Chambersburg, Pa. 
Shortlidge, Allen Stone .... Columbia, Pa. 

Shroyer, Ruth Emma Shamokm, Pa. 

Sipe, William John York, Pa. 

Slater, Dorothy Evelyn .... Terre Hill, Pa. 

Smiley, Williard Loy Lemoyne, Pa. 

Smith, Kathryn Frances Expedit, Pa. 

Snavely, Adam Levi Ono, Pa. 

Snyder, Charles Daniel Lebanon, Pa. 

Snyder, Dorothy Nancy Cleona, Pa. 

Snyder, Karl Gilbert Annville, Pa. 

Stewart, Robert Henry York, Pa. 

Stine, John Houck Lebanon, Pa. 

Strausser, William Penn . . Shoemakers ville, Pa. 

Taylor, Jacob Kermit Yoe, Pa. 

Thompson, Arthur William . . Tower City, Pa. 

Thompson, Iris Hester Red Lion, Pa. 

Thrush, Bernard Elwood .... Steelton, Pa. 
Trone, Phyllis Romaine . . . Hagerstown, Md 
Ulrich, Barbara Elizabeth . . . Harrisburg, Pa. 

Umberger, Luella Myrle Lebanon, Pa. 

Wagner, Henrietta Augusta . Bergenfield, N. J. 

Walborn, R. Arthur Annville, Pa. 

Warner, Roscoe Solomon . . Hummelstown, Pa. 

Weimer, Edgar Arthur, Jr Lebanon, Pa. 

Williard, Darwin Randolph . . . Lykens, Pa. 

Wittle, Eugene Leroy Lebanon, Pa. 

Wogan, William Wolf, Jr York, Pa. 

Yingst, Kathryn Minerva Lebanon, Pa. 

Yost, Emma Mae .... Schuylkill Haven, Pa. 


Page one hundred sixteen 



Cfje Mumni 


From ALUMNAL ODE, by Norman C. Schlichter. 
Read by him at the Commencement of 1898. 

Almighty God, whose fingers trace 
The arcs eternal of the soul. 

We wait before Thy wondrous face 
As spring before her blossom dole. 

To praise Thee for the years that came 

And left a being and a name 

Upon our Alma Mater dear, 

And built the history her men revere. 

We wait before Thy wondrous face 

To pray Thee for the years to be. 

The past that has run well its race; 

So help the long futurity. 
Whate'er the onward years may bring, 
Diminish not the blossoming 
Of stalwart faith in every mind, 
And teach us well: To doubt is to be 

That Truth can gild the lowest spire. 

Can crown the humblest head a king; 
Can touch the wisest minds to fire, 

And turn to song earth's sorrowing! 
We also plead that love be taught 
To glorify tenfold our thought, 
And place a glow within our eyes 
That men may know us kindest of the 

O clothe our arms with strength divine, 

Endow our hands with matchless skill. 
That we may pile upon this shrine 

A palace pleasing to Thy will! 
Increase the workmen day by day 
Till everywhere men rise to say: 
Behold, abundant-built and blessed, 
Here is the Crown of Learning in the West. 

T©hat a lift, ©on Pebro, 

gou li.ilit libeb ! 

.noli! let us tell ilir tales 

<©f otter baps 

l©hrn toe toere pals together. 


NE of the greatest forces in the development of L. V. C. 
has been her Alumni. The body of graduates is con- 
stantly growing, and upon the good will and interest 
of these loyal men and women the future of the College 
will largely depend. 

The memories, and traditions of class after class leaving the 
campus and the halls have made this hallowed ground. One can 
scarcely walk or look without seeing some reminder of those who 
have gone before. The clock that strikes off the hours, the gate to 
College Avenue, many of the classrooms, a great many of the books 
of the library, and a multitude of other gifts have been made by 
the classes that have gone out from year to year. It would be 
impossible to list here all the splendid things that the Alumni 
have done for the College. 

This section of the 1930 Quittapahilla was attempted with some 
reluctance, because of the magnitude of the task. It is a task that 
is well-nigh impossible to compile without errors. We do not 
presume to have a perfect Alumni department, but we have tried 
to make it as accurate and as fair as we could in light of the limited 
space and somewhat incomplete sources of information. 

We would like to see a closer coordination between the College 
and her Alumni. Only when there is the greatest mutual and 
spontaneous interest between the College and her Alumni and 

between the Alumni and their College will Lebanon Valley ap- 
proach its possibilities, many of which are scarcely dreams today. 
We, who are here at College, would like to see more of our Alumni — 
we would like to hear them more often — we would like to know 
more about them so that they will mean more than mere names. 

In giving the 1930 "Quittie" a historical turn throughout, we 
cherish hopes that you "grads" ol other years will find an interest 
in the changes that have come about, while we, at the same time, 
acquaint ourselves with the interesting past. We probably have 
made some gross errors in collecting material, but we hope you will 
be charitable in censure because it was love for Lebanon Valley 
and her Alumni that led us to the attempt. 

So we greet you all — the great host of men and women who 
have for four years frequented these same halls, who trod this 
same turf, who were members of the same societies, and who 
strolled along the same murmuring Quittapahilla cherished by all 
of us forever. We, too, shall soon be grads and in the fabric of our 
lives there will be a bit of colorful plaid which we believe will 
wear well and keep its colors through the long years. We wish 
the great host of Lebanon Valley men and women might meet 
more often to compare their plaids and their colors. 

To all of Lebanon Valley's thirteen hundred and twenty living 
"grads," located in all regions of the globe and engaged in every 
conceivable calling, the warmest fraternal greetings! 

Page one hundred seventeen 



NORTHFIELD, MlNN., March 20, I92g 

"The four-year college of liberal arts is America's dis- 
tinctive contribution to higher education. There is no 
other institution quite like it anywhere else in the world 
except in a few foreign countries where they have been 
established by American missionaries. I have never 
believed more confidently than I do now in the unique 
service which this type of institution is able to render 
providing it is properly financed. 

"I have been greatly interested in the progress made at 
Lebanon Valley College in recent years under the leader- 
ship of President Gossard. A splendid foundation has been 
laid for the development of a fine college of this type in 
the future. I hope that the friends and supporters of the 
College will make it possible for Dr. Gossard and his as- 
sociates to convert their dreams and hopes into a reality." 

DONALD J. COWLING, "02, A.M., D.D., Ph.D., LL.D., 

President of Carleton College 

New Haven, Conn., March 16, 1929 
"When I entered Lebanon Valley College the student 
enrollment was small, the equipment was meager, and the 
members of the faculty were few in number. Neverthe- 
less, the personality and ability of the teachers from whom 
I received instruction in its classrooms made a lasting 
impression upon me. The preparation thus obtained 
fitted me for all that I have tried to do since graduation." 


Professor of Assynology and Babylonian Literature, and 
Curator of the Babylonian Collection, Yale University 

State College, Pa., March 24, 1929 
"More than three times as many persons are coming to 
college now as came in 1910. A college education is, there- 
fore, losing its monopoly value. A diploma will, in the 
future, count for next to nothing except as it is backed up 
by genuine ability. Only those who use their four college 
years to acquire a wide range of useful information, and to 
discipline themselves for effectively meeting the problems 
of life, will have profited from college attendance. Others 
will prove to be actually worse off for coming to college, 
since they will not only have lost four years out of a 
critical period of their lives but will also have acquired 
standards of living and habits of drifting which will unfit 
them for the lives they will be called upon to lead." 

CHARLES C PETERS, '05, A.B., A.M., Ph.D., 
Professor of Education and Director ot Educational Research, 
Pennsylvania State College 

Annville, Pa., March 17, 1929 
"The three big things in the Lebanon Valley of my 
student days were its poverty, the clear-cut high purpose 
of most of my fellow students, and the warm personal 
interest of the self-sacrificing, earnest faculty in us 

NORMAN C. SCHL1CHTER, '97, A.B., A.M., Litt.D., 
Lecturer and Poet 

Dayton, Ohio, March 15, 1929 
"The L. V. C. that I knew had no beautiful work of art 
like the "Quittapahilla," but it did have a debt that 
threatened to 'swamp' the institution. It had no athletic 
record to boast of, but it did have frequent changes in the 
faculty — four college presidents in the four years and one 
term that I was there. It had no million dollar endowment, 
but it did have rats in the dormitories. Today, L. V. C. 
is an institution of which all her loyal sons may be proud. 
She has 'arrived.' May she go on to still greater victories." 

J. W. OWEN, '91, B.S., A.B., A.M., D.D., 

Editor of Sunday School Literature, 
United Brethren Publishing House 

Minneapolis, Minn., March 28, 1929 
"The clearest recollection I have today of the Lebanon 
Valley I knew twenty years ago is that of an institution 
founded, supported, and instructed by men and women 
whose devotion and idealism led to acts of self-denial and 
sacrifice which made indelible impressions upon the 
characters of the students of my generation." 

Head of School of Business Administration, 
University of Minnesota 

York, Pa., March 25, 1929 
A taste of growth that made me want 

Ever more to know, 
An urge to push horizons back 

And grow and grow and grow — 
That's what L. V. 
Has meant to me. 


Author and Magazine Writer 

Charleston, W. Va., March 22, 1929 
"Lebanon Valley is not a place; it is an experience. It 
is not a faculty; it is an inspiration. It is not a curriculum; 
it is an opportunity for investigation and contemplation. 
It is not a student body; it is a forming of friendships. One 
could conceivably get along without the four years at 
Lebanon Valley, but he would not want to." 

W. C. ARNOLD, '03, A.B., A.M.. 
State Secretary of Y. M. C. A. for West Virginia 

Garfield, N. J., March 16, 1929 
"Through a vista of eight years, thoughts of my College 
fill me with a deep, sincere feeling of gratitude for in- 
numerable things. Lebanon Valley, through its atmos- 
phere and splendid personnel, gave me an ideal; the means 
of approximating that ideal; the ability to make new friends; 
the priceless gift of friendship; and a broad, sympathetic 
outlook on life." 

G. W. MOORE, '21, A.B., Athletic Coach and Teacher 


Page one hundred eighteen 



Westerville, Ohio, March 18, 1929 
"A strictly liberal arts education in this day is almost 
unheard of, and, perhaps, for certain purposes it is not 
needed. My training in Lebanon Valley was in the field 
of Mathematics, Greek, Latin, and English, with some 
courses in the sciences and a sprinkling of Philosophy and 
related subjects. 

"I am grateful for the cultural background which I 
received from Lebanon Valley. I missed something in 
not having the vocational emphasis in the concentration 
of subject matter but I gained more in the breadth of view- 
points which the liberal arts training gave me." 

W. G. CLIPPINGER, '99, B.D., D.D , 

President of Otterbein College 

Dayton, Ohio, March 18, 1929 
"The Lebanon Valley I knew as a student was not the 
large and prosperous institution it now is. Its equipment 
was very primitive and simple. The foundation of what 
I may have attained scholastically was laid entirely in the 
public schools of my native village and Lebanon Valley 
College. Great as those privileges were to me then, the 
infinitely greater blessings came to me from the several 
members of the faculty who were interested not only in 
the subjects they taught, but much more in the develop- 
ment of the moral and spiritual characters of their students. 
This is the supreme blessing of Lebanon Valley to me." 

J. A. LYTER, "85, A.M., D.D., 
Associate Editor, Sunday School Literature, 
United Brethren Publishing House 

Dayton, Ohio, March 19, 1929 
"Memories of Lebanon Valley College are always 
pleasant. A timid country boy, I entered the Preparatory 
School. Very soon after registration I crossed the street 
and asked Rev. S. F. Daugherty, then a Senior, to keep a 
watchful eye upon me lest I might make a misstep. My 
intentions were good but soon forgotten. It was only a 
few weeks until I did not cherish the watchful eye even 
of a professor. My initiation into the Philokosmian 
Literary Society, my induction to the presidency of the 
Y. M. C. A. are hallowed memories. Soon, too soon 
indeed, followed graduation day. I feel under an ever- 
lasting obligation to my Alma Mater and all who con- 
tributed to my academic training." 

A. R. CLIPPINGER, '05, A.B., D.D., 
Bishop of Central District, United Brethren in Christ Church 

Dayton, Ohio, April 3, 1929 
"L. V. C. is my church school. I am loyal to my church 
school and L. V. C. is loyal to me. L. V. C gave me the 
chance to prove that newspapers were glad to print in 
eighteen months' time over eleven thousand dollars worth 
of free advertising about our College doings (when those 
doings were written up and furnished in news item form 
and newspaper style). L. V. C. will give all United 
Brethren students a chance to work, and all 'U. B.'s.' should 
be 'Unusually Busy' in working for L. V. C. It's only 
what you put into college that you get out — if not before." 

L. B. HARNISH, '14, A.B., Alias, "The Reporter" 
One of the prominent Layman leaders in the U. B. Church. 
State Director of Near East Relief for West Virginia 

New Haven, Conn., March 23, 1929 
"In my time as a student at Lebanon Valley College the 
institution stood not only for a sound intellectual training, 
but also for esthetic and religious culture. Provision was 
made for this higher esthetic and spiritual culture both in 
the college curriculum and in the general life of the student 

Professor of Philosophy and Religion, Yale University 

Dallas, Texas, March 19, 1929 
"I was a boy from the mountains of southern Penn- 
sylvania, with little else than an ambition to make the best 
of my exceedingly limited circumstances, inspired by Prof. 
J. C Speicher of blessed memory. It was Dr. D. D. DeLong, 
then President of L. V., who made my education possible. 
And the patience of this good man, and many others, made 
it possible to get to the end. I may only speak briefly of 
my delightful student days and of my twenty-two years 
as a teacher, in three incumbencies, in delightful fellowship 
with my fellow professors and with many hundreds of 
students. As I write I feel a glow of highest and truest 
regard which is greater than words can express. 

My kindliest greetings to you and your Staff and to 
Dr. Gossard and the faculty." 


Professor of New Testament Literature, 
Evangelical Theological College 

Dayton, Ohio, March 19, 1929 
"The spirit of an institution is a large factor m deter- 
mining the destiny of those who come under its influence. 
As I recall my years at Lebanon Valley back in the 'nine- 
ties,'' I am deeply grateful for the positive Christian spirit 
which prevailed in the college. It was easy in such an 
atmosphere to form a Christian-service life-purpose which 
has ever remained fresh and alluring. Long live L. V. C. 
to make similar contributions to the lives of multitudes 
of our young people!" 

President of Women's Missionary Association, 
United Brethren Church 

Harrisburg, Pa., March 19, 1929 

"As an alumnus and for many years a member of the 
Board of Trustees of Lebanon Valley College, I rejoice 
with the present student body and faculty because of the 
remarkable and substantial progress which Lebanon Valley 
College has made in recent years. In these days when the 
College authorities are free of the financial worries that 
were for many years the chief concern of the President 
and Board of Trustees, we should all be deeply grateful 
to the thousands of United Brethren pastors and laymen 
for the loyal support which they gave the College during 
the Endowment Fund Campaign. The continued loyalty 
and support of East Pennsylvania and Pennsylvania Con- 
ferences will enable Lebanon Valley College to move 
forward into greater achievements in the future." 

H. H. BAISH, '01, A.B., 
Secretary of Pennsylvania State School Employees' Retirement Board 


Page one hundred nineteen 

i0fgyi1[ %iif^gi tf : 


^Tfjc 1930 <©uittapabilla toisbes to 
pap its; bigbest respects anb tribute to 
Hieutenant ItSarcel ©°n 25eregbp, '16, 
totjo, like tije bebicatee of this boob, gabe 
fjis life in ttje trencljes of iFrance figbt= 
ing for his countrp. Hieutenant ©on 
25eregbp toas one of tfte greatest athletes 
ttjat Hebanon ©allep bas eber bab. 

The earliest class represented on the sales list of 
this "Quittie" is the Class of '75, for which Mr. 
Samuel H. Clair of Philadelphia is to be thanked. 

This edition of the "Quittie" has encircled the 
globe, having gone to India, China, Africa, Hawaiian 
Islands, and the Philippines, as well as to nearly every 
state in the Union. The staff appreciates tremen- 
dously the interest taken in the publication. 



I. E. Albert, '97. 1899-1902. 

Mrs. Mary Richards Hough, '97. 1899-1903. 

Raymond Daugherty, '97. 1904-1913. 

Deleth E. Weidler, '09. 1912-1921. 

Geo. Martin Richter, '09. 1912-1925. 

Mae Hoerner, '10. 1913-1920. 

Harry Crim, 20. 1920-1922. 

William N. Martin, '18. 1920-1926. 

Mrs. W. N. Snyder Martin, '19. 1920-1926. 

Miss Elizabeth Brenneman, '26. 1926-present. 

Miss Susan Bachman, 'ig. 1923-present. 

Alfred C. T. Sumner, '02, A.B., native Educator 
of Africa. 


Charles W. Shoop, '08. 1912-present. 

J. S. Innerst, 'i6. 1919-1927. 

Miss Esther Schell, '12. 1921-present. 

Myrtle Lefever, '20. 1926-present. 

Rufus H. Lefever, 17, A.B., B.D., 1922-present. 

Mrs. Mary Daugherty Lefever, 'i6, A.B. 1922- 


Chester E. Rettew, '12. 1920-1925. 

Mrs. C. E. Detweiler Rettew, 'ii. 1920-1925. 

Lottie Spessard, '13. 1924-present. 

Rev. S. G. Ziegler, D.D., 'n, has been General Sec- 
retary of the Foreign Board of the United Brethren 
Church for eight years. 


W. G. Hanger, '84, A.M., Ph.D., United States 
Board of Mediation, Department of Labor, Wash- 
ington, D. C. 

Horace S. Kephart, '97, A.M., Author of "Our 
Southern Highlanders." 

William S. Ebersole, '85, A.M., Litt.D., Professor of 
Greek and Archeology at Cornell. 

Seba C. Huber, 92, B.S., U. S. District Attorney for 
Honolulu under Wilson's administration. 

George N. Hoffer, '09, A.B., D.Sc, a research 
scientist and Professor at Purdue. 

David Albert Kreider, '92, A.B., Ph.D., Professor 
of Physics at Yale. 

J. Alexander Jenkins, '96, A.M., Ph.D., President 
of Union Theological College. 

Howard E. Enders, '97, B.S., Ph.D., M.S., Head of 
Department of Biology, Purdue. 

William O. Jones, 99, A.B., B.D., D.D., Chancellor 
of Kansas City University. 

Harry M. Imboden, '99, A.M., M.D., widely known 
physician, of New York City. 

Frank Hardman, '08, Director of Voice, Geneva 

J. Clyde Strock, '10, A.B., Manager of Public 
Theater Corporation of Minneapolis. 

Carl G. Snavely, '15, Athletic Coach of Bucknell 

Harry H. Charlton, "14, A.B., A.M., Ph.D., Asso- 
ciate Professor of Anatomy, University of Missouri. 

Rufus H. Snyder, '19, B.S., M.A., Ph.D., Professor of 
Physics, University of Georgia. 

Hannah Celestia Fishburn, '24, Voice, Professional 
Singing, The Roxy Theatre, New York City. 

Carl Frederic Schmidt, '14, A.M., M.D., a leading 
producer in the medical field, Professor at Uni- 
versity of Pennsylvania Medical School. 

Charles Allen Fisher, '03, A.B., A.M., D.D., an 
outstanding minister, Wooster, Mass. 

Lena May Hoerner, 'io, A.B., A.M., Professor of 
Home Economics at Otterbein College. 

Ralph Henry Homan, '22, A.B., Professional 
athlete, Quarterback on the Yellow Jackets. 

Ralph C Schaeffer, '03, A.B., M.D., Prominent 

physician on the West Coast (Tacoma, Wash.). 
John R. Geyer, '98, A.M., one of the outstanding 

lawyers of Pennsylvania, Harrisburg, Pa. 
Charles H. Arndt, '14, A.B., Ph.D., Director of 
Coffee Export Station Service Technique, Port au 
Prince, Haiti. 
Edwin F. Castetter, '19, A.B., Ph.D., Head of 
Department of Biology, University of New Mexico, 

Page one hundred twenty 



Weiss (Reitzel), Mary, A.B., 172 Shawnee Ave., Easton, Pa 

Graybill, J. Henry, A.M., Minister, Harrisburg, 


Kinports (Kendig), Rebecca, A.B., Housewife, Dov 

town, Pa. 
Mark (Sneath), Ella J., Housewife, 20 Marion St., WoIIas- 

ton, Mass. P. O. Quincy, Mass. 
Steinmetz, Robert E., A.M., Dairyman, Annville, Pa. 


Clair, Samuel H., A.B., A.M., Asst. Mgr., Fisk Teache 

Agency, 120 Rex Ave., Chestnut Hill, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Herr, Aaron C, B.S., Business, 3050 63rd St., S. W., 
Seattle, Wash. 

Rauch (Heagy), Alice M., A.B., A.M., Civi 

Front St., Steelton, Pa. 
Rigler (Deaner), Ella, A.M., Annville, Pa. 

Worker, 39 S. 

Bierman, George F., Ph.D., D.D., Instr. Spanish, Schuylkill 

College, 425 W. Olev St., Reading, Pa. 
Burtner (Pitman), V., A.M., Housewife, 2055 N. 12th St., 

Toledo, Ohio. 
K.eedy, Daniel D., A.B., Business, Keedysville, Md. 
Thomas, Harvey E., A.B., Retired, Boonsboro, Md. 

Craumer (Leavans), Clara, A.M., 3126 Karnes Blvd., 

Kansas City, Mo. 
Groff, Abram L., A.B., Supt. Baptist Publishing Society, 

Canton, China. 
Kephart, Horace S., A.B., A.M., Author, Bryson City, N. C. 
Weidman (Groff), Lizzie, A.B., Mission Bldg., Canton, 

Witmoyer, J. Lon, B.S., Lawyer, Harrisburg, Pa. 

Baker, Frank, A.B., Farmer, Keedysville, Md. 
Deaner (Keedy), Fannie M., A.M., Keedysville, Md. 
Fisher, V. Kline, A.B., Retired, Berne, Pa. 
Gensemer, George W., A.B., Tanner, Pine Grove, Pa 
Gincrich (Crowell), A. K., A.B., A.M., 17 E. Will 

Stockton, Calif. 
Light (Beam), Alice, A.M., Housewife, Lemoyne, Pa. 
Light, Simon P., A.M., Attorney, 811 Chestnut St., Lebanon 

Thomas, Elmer C, A.B., Retired, Boonsboro, Md. 


Mark (Sneath), Ella, A.M., 20 Marion St., Wollaston, 

Sechrist, Henry A., A.B., Field Sec. Otterbein Home, 115 

Ridge Ave., Dayton, Ohio. 
Sneath, I. W., Ph.D., Minister, 20 Marion St., Wollaston, 

Sneath, E. H., A.M., LL.D., Ph.D., Prof. Yale Divinity 
School, 309 St. Ronan St., New Haven, Conn. 

Stauffer, A. Belle, B.S., Teacher, Mt. Pleasant, Pa. 

Weidman (Brightbill), M., B.S., Mt. Gretna, Pa. 

Vanmeter (Funderburk), Mary A., M.A., Housewife, Box 
220, Pageland, S. C. 

Vanmeter, James M., A.B., Merchant, 1527 Gervais St., 
Columbia, S. C. 

Wolf. George A., B.S., Sec. Rel. Telescope, Mt. Wolf, Pa. 

Ziegler, John B., B.S., M.D., Physician, Penbrook, Pa. 


Barr, Clinton J., B.S., Business, 435 Park PI., Lebanon, Pa. 

Geyer, Christian E., A.B., Statistician, 322 Paxtang Ave., 
Harrisburg, Pa. 

Cruder, Charles B., A.M., Minister, Pennsboro, W. Va. 

Oliver, John H., B.S., B.D., Experimental work in Horti- 
culture, 147 S. Van Buren St.. Arlington, Calif. 

Steiner, J. Goodwin, A.M., M.D., Physician, Los Angeles, 


Gingrich (Cowell), Alice K., Stockton, Calif. 

Knepper (Searing), Mary, A.B., A.M., 210 S. 2d St., 
Kansas City, Kans. 

Smith (Light), Ella, Lebanon, Pa. 

Underwood (Ayers), Ada M., Crozier Seminary, Chester, Pa. 

Evers (Burtner), Alice M., B.S., 119 Harvard St., Medford, 

Fink (Merrick), Althea C, B.S., Housewife, 607 Coral 

Way, Coral Gables, Fla. 
Hoffman, Jacob Z., A.M., M.D., Physician, 910 Schweitzer 

Bldg., Wichita, Kans. 
Kreider, Gideon R., A.B., A.M., Business, Annville, Pa. 

Evers (Burtner), Alice, Teacher and Organist, 119 Harvard 

St., Medford, Mass. 
Zent (Richards), Ida M., Piano, Housewife, Roanoke, Ind. 

Hanger, W. W., A.M., Ph.D., U. S. Board of Mediation, 

2230 Calif. St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 
Muller, J. Henry, A.M., D.D., Minister, Castine, Maine. 
Musser, H. Lincoln, B.S., Retired, 1635 S. Westmoreland 

Ave., Los Angeles, Calif. 
Saylor, Anna M., B.S., 720 Penn Ave., West Reading, Pa. 
Thrush, J. Oliver, A.B., B.D., Minister, 118 N. 3d St., 

River Falls, Wis. 


Burtner, Markwood, M., A.M., Horticulturist, Dufur, Ore. 

Ebersole, William S., A.M., Litt.D., Prof. Greek and Archae- 
ology, Cornell, 616 5th Ave., Mt. Vernon, Iowa. 

Lyter, J. Allen, A.M., D.D., Asst. Ed. S. S. Lit., 33 Mara- 
thon Ave., Dayton, Ohio. 


Speck (Davis), Ida M., Housewife, 98 Clay St., Kane, Pa. 

Burtner, Daniel E., A.M., B.D., D.D., Minister, 119 Har- 
vard St., Medford, Mass. 

Moyer (Geiger), M. Ella, Piano, Housewife, 329 N. 9th St., 
Lebanon, Pa. 

Denlinger, Harry T, A.B., Retired Minister, 548 S. Ann 

St., Lancaster, Pa. 
Doyle (Ziegler), L. Augusta, A.B., Housewife, Huntingdon, 

Mark (Ball), Lillie C. Z., A.B., 30 Dickerman St., Newton 

Highlands, Mass. 
Shenk, George R., A.B., A.M., M.D., Physician, 116 S. 

9th St., Reading, Pa. 
Waite, Sarah J., B.S., Teacher, Hazleton Jr. High, 17 W. 

Diamond Ave., Hazleton, Pa. 
Weimer, Morrison, A.B., A.M., B.D., Minister, Rio Hondo, 


Eby (Jeffries), Carrie G., Teacher, Newport, Pa. 
Rauch (Miller), Katharine E., Piano, Housewife, Guissler 

Apts., 10th and Penn Sts., Reading, Pa. 

Page one hundred twenty-one 



^ ffirnr m rrmYrmr i 

Gerberich, Albert H., B.S., Teacher, Chestnut St. and 
i 4th Ave.. Parkesburg, Pa. 
Hain, William McClennan, B.S., Attorney, 333 Market St., 

Harrisburg, Pa. 
Reed (Weimer), Anna R., B.S., Housewife, Rio Hondo, 

Wagner, Joseph K., B.S., Mail, 59 King St., Oberlin, Ohio. 

Kutz (Swigert), Alice L., Piano, Housewife, Newville, Pa. 
Mark, Sallie Adaline, Piano, Pastor's Assist., 20 Marion 

St., WoIIaston, Mass., P. O, Quincy, Mass. 
Moyer (Getz), Sidney, Piano, Housewife, 1225 Wyoming 

Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 
Swartz, Nettie M., Piano, Deaconess; Missionary, R. D. 1, 

Marion, N. C. 


Daugherty, Benjamin F., A.M., D.D., Minister, 837 Willow 
St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Daugherty, Joseph, B.S., D.D., Minister, 151 E. High St., 
Elizabethtown, Pa. 

Faust, Samuel D., A.M., D.D., LL.D., Prof. Emeritus, Bone- 
brake Seminary, 148 W. Cumberland Ave., Dayton, Ohio. 

Harp, Reno S., A.M., Attorney, Frederick, Md. ' 

Keedy, Edward E., A.B., B.D., Minister, Minot, N. Dak. 

Reedy, John L., A.B., B.D., Author, Minister, 1444 Rollins 
Rd., Toledo, Ohio. 

Long, Aaron A., A.B., A.M., D.D., Minister, 611 Loucks 
Ave., Scottdale, Pa. 

Schlosser, Elwood T., A.B., Farmer, Boonsboro, Md. 

Bowman, Edward S., A.M., D.D., Minister, 4123 Girard Ave., 

Philadelphia, Pa. 
Burtner, Edw. O., B.S., A.M., D.D., Pas or .Steelton, Pa. 
Flook, Cyrus Frank, B.S., Banking, Hagerstown, Md. 
Funk (Bowman), L. S., B.S., 4123 Girard Ave., Philadelphia, 

Spangler, James T, A.M., B.D., D.D., Prof. Greek, Evang. 

Theol. College, 3909 Swiss Ave.. Dallas, Texas. 

Funk (Bowman), Lorena S., B.S., 4123 Girard Ave., Phila- 
delphia, Pa. 

Enck, Schuyler C, A.M., D.D., Supt. East Penn. Conf. 

704 N. 16th St., Harrisburg, Pa. 
Evers, Samuel J., A.B., B.D., Minister, Glenbrook, Conn. 
Owen, John W., B.S., A.M., D.D., Ed. ofSS. Lit., 1021 U. B. 

Bldg., Dayton, Ohio. 
Quigley, Lillian M., B.S., Teacher of Art, 263 Boas St., 

Harrisburg, Pa. 
Shaeffer, Grant L., A.B., A.M., B.D., Minister, Auburn, 

Shenk, Mary, M„ B.S., At home, Annville, Pa. 

Burtner, Minnie M., Teacher, 1629 Derry St. .Harrisburg, Pa. 
Smith (Rice), Carrie E., Voice, Private Teacher, 1147 

Marlyn Rd., Philadelphia, Pa. 
Steffey, Nora H„ Social Worker, Charlotte, N. C. 

Haak, Elmer L., B.S., Business, Myerstown, Pa. 
Herr, Jacob M., B.S., Mechanic & Inventor, 212 Scott St., 

Monroe, Mich. 
Huber, Seba C, B.S., Attorney, 309-314 McCandless Bldg., 

Honolulu, H. I. 
Kreider (Henry), Josephine, B.S., Housewife, Hathaway 

Park, Lebanon, Pa. 
Kreider, Andrew R., B.S., Manufacturer, 226 Cumberland 

St., Lebanon, Pa. 
Kreider, David Albert, A.B., Ph.D., Prof. Physics, Yale, 

298 Lawrence St., New Haven, Conn. 
Reider (Muth), Laura E., B.S., Housewife, 267 W. Main St., 

Hummelstown, Pa. 
Rice (Gohn), Lillie J., B.S., Housewife, 1023 Wayne Ave., 

Dayton, Ohio. 

Rice, John D., A.B., Lawyer and Asst. Title Officer, Title Co., 
1147 Marlyn Rd., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Roop, Hervin U., Ph.D., B.D., Pres. Lincoln Mem. Univ., 
Harrogate, Tenn. 


Baker, Lulu M., 93 W. College Ave., Westerville, Ohio. 

Brindle (Gable), Florence R., Piano, Housewife, The High- 
lands, Covesville, Va. 

Mumma, Catharine P., 4823 Charlotte St., Kansas City, Mo. 

Roop (Daugherty), Della F., Piano, 8327 Willow St., 
Lebanon, Pa. 

Stehman (Pennypacker), E. C, Piano, 110 Ardmore Ave., 
Ardmore, Pa. 

Stein, Samuel H., A.B., Lecturer, Minister, 119 S. Duke St., 
York, Pa. 


Bacastow, Simon P., B.S., Office Mgr., 226 Cumberland St., 
Harrisburg, Pa. 

Crider, Horace W., B.S., Pres. Homestead Baking Co., 
233 7th Ave., Homestead, Pa. 

Meyer, Samuel T., A.M., LL.B., Attorney, Annville, Pa. 

Meyer, John L., A.M., Teacher and Farmer, R. D. 2, Ann- 
ville, Pa. 

Sloat, Harry H., A.B., Business, R. D. 2, Weatherly, Pa. 

Stehman (Pennypacker), E. C, B.S., Piano, 110 Ardmore 
Ave., Ardmore, Pa. 

Weinman (Lytle), M. E., B.S., R. D. 1, Liberty, Pa. 

Batdorf, Mary E., Annville, Pa. 
Wilson, Anna E., 1325 Linden Ave., Baltimore, Md. 

Eshelman, D. S., A.M., B.D., Minister, Campbelltown, 

Good, Oscar E., A.B., A.M., Pres. Penbrook Trust Co., 

3405 Jonestown Rd., Progress, Pa. 
Hartman, George K., A.M., B.D., Minister, Sec. and Treas. 

Oregon Conf., 1208 G St., The Dalles, Ore. 
Huber, Samuel F., A.B., LL.B., Attorney, F. & M. Trust 

Co. Bldg.. Chambersburg, Pa. 
Kreider, William H., A.B., A.M., LL.B., M.L., Attorney, 

416 Penna. Bldg., Philadelphia, Pa. 
Meyer, H. Lenich, M.S., Retired Teacher, Annville, Pa. 
Wilson, Anna E., B.S., 1325 Linden Ave., Baltimore, Md. 
Zuc, James F., A.B., Merchant, 801 8th St., Boone, Iowa. 

Bowman (Richards), Ida L., Housewife, 328 Chestnut St., 

Royersford, Pa. 
Fortenbaugh (Bowman), M., 5307 Chester Ave., West 

Philadelphia, Pa. 
Loose, Emily E., Piano, Teacher, Palmyra, Pa. 
Pennypacker (Hoover), Ella, Piano, Housewife, Mount- 

ville, Pa. 
Saylor (Bender), Mabel M., Housewife, 612 N. 17th St., 

Harrisburg, Pa. 

Maysillas, John H., A.M., Business and Mfg., 415 Maple 
Ave., Grafton, W. Va. 

Hershey, Urban H., Mus.B., Mus.D., Professional Mus., 

815 Madison Ave., York, Pa. 
Irie, Joji Kingoro, Ph.D., Missionary, Tokio, Japan. 


Heberly, Harry H., B.S., Minister, 3603 Vinton Ave., 
Palms Station, Los Angeles, Calif. 

Jenkins, J. Alex., A.M. Ph.D., Pres. Union Theol. College, 
Chicago, 1106 S. Clinton Ave., Oak Park, III. 

Mumma (Crist), Bertha, B.S., Hummelstown, Pa. 

Sleichter, Charles H., B.S., Salesman, Scotland, Pa. 

Stehman, Estelle, B.S., Music, Ed. StafT New Era, Mount- 
ville. Pa. 


Henry, Howard G., Salesman, 5789 Ridge Ave., Chicago, III. 

Kreider (Longenecker), Mary E., Piano, Voice, House- 
wife, Marietta St., Mt. Joy, Pa. 

Page one hundred twenty-two 


T fflTffftfT'lT-i 

Mayer (Baer), Bertha, Housewife, 543 N. E. 46th St., Port- 
land, Ore. 
Mumma (Miles), E. Ruth, 1426 Northampton St., Easton, Pa. 

Boyer, Harry, B.S., Minister, Enola, Pa. 
Dougherty, Raymond P., A.M., B.D., Ph.D., Prof. Assyri- 

ology and Babylonian Curator, Yale, 319 Willow St., New 

Haven, Conn. 
Enders, Howard E., B.S., Ph.D., M.S., Head Dept. Biology, 

Purdue Univ., 249 Littleton St., West Lafayette, Ind. 
Keller, Anna M., B.S., A.B., A.M., Teacher, Palmyra, Pa. 
Richards (Hough), M.E., B.S., Housewife, 809 Manhattan 

Ave., Dayton, Ohio. 
Schlichter, Norman C, A.B., A.M., Litt.D., Lecturer and 

Poet, Maple St., Annville, Pa. 
Ulrich, George A., B.S., A.B., M.D., Asst. Prof. Obstetrics, 

Jefferson Medical College, 309 S. 12th St., Philadelphia, Pa. 
Ulrich, Adam S., B.S., LL.B., Attorney, 438 N. 9th St., 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Wingerd, Charles B., A.B., A.M., B.D., Ph.D., Minister, 

328 Park Ave., New Castle, Pa. 

Manbeck (Van Geisen), Mabel E., Teacher Piano and 

Organ, 13 S. E. 10th Ave., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 
Royer (Page), Mabel, 1315 Derry St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Baer, Allen U., B.S., A.M., Rancher, 593 N. E. 46th 

Portland, Ore. 
Deibler, John Q., B.S., Manager, Annville, Pa. 
DeWitt, Orville P., A.B., Lawyer, Hessian and Colun 

Blvds., National Park, N. J. 
Geyer, John R., A.M., Attorney, 931 N. Front St., Ha 

burg, Pa. 
Kinports, Bessie, B.S., Seamstress, Annville, Pa. 
Kreider, Edwin, B.S., Retired, Annville, Pa. 
Light, J. Asa, B.S., Supt. Lebanon Stone Co., 417 N. 

St., Lebanon, Pa. 
Miller (Mason), Louise R., A.M., Genios, 12 Havana, Ci 
Yohe, Jay W., B.S., Chaplain Penna. State Sanatori 

Fayetteville, Pa. 

Sargent (Sollenberger), S. K., 1111 Lehman St., Lebai 

Batdorf (Einerson), E. R., B.S., Housewife, 7707 Parkview 

Rd., Highland Park, Pa. 
Batdorf, John P., B.S., Merchant, Annville, Pa. 
Clippinger, Walter G., A.B., B.D., D.D., LL.D., Pres. 

Otterbein Univ., 47 N. Grove St., Westerville, Ohio. 
Clippinger, Clarence V., B.S., Instructor, Syracuse Univ., 

867 Ackerman Ave., Syracuse, N. Y. 
Hartz (Wingerd), Leah C, B.S., Housewife, 328 Park Ave., 

New Castle, Pa. 
Herr (Rank;, Susie F., B.S., Annville, Pa. 
Hoy, Howard H., A.B., Insurance, Millersburg, Pa. 
Imboden, Harry M., A.M., M.D., Physician, 30 W. 59th St., 

New York City. 
Jones, William O, A.B., A.M., B.D., D.D., Chancellor, Kan- 
sas City Univ., Kansas City, Kans. 
Light, Alma M., M.S., Teacher, Lebanon Jr. High, 405 E. 

Main St., Annville, Pa 
Light, Galen D., B.S., A.B., Secy.-Treas. Northeastern Univ. 

Boston, 3 Preble Gardens Rd., Belmont, Mass. 
Miller, Mahlon G., B.S., B.D., Minister, 1058 E. 21st St., 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Miller, Harry E., A.B., A.M., D.D., Minister, 346 N. 9th 

St., Lebanon, Pa. 
Myers (Geesey), Anna S., B.S., 349 Swatara St., Steelton, 

Runk, Irvin E., B.S., A.B., D.D., Minister, 522 S. W. Cleve- 
land Ave., Canton, Ohio. 
Seltzer (Coldren), Caroline D., B.S., Housewife, 419 

College Ave., Lancaster, Pa. 
Shelley (Freeby), Harrietta S., B.S., Teacher, Woodbury, 

Stehman (Longenecker), Mary Kreider, A.B., Housewife, 

214 Marietta St., Mt. Joy, Pa. 
Trabert (Hoffman), Maud S., B.S., Housewife, 327 N. 9th 

St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Buffington, Nellie, B.S., Elizabethville, Pa. 
Burtner (Cleveland), C. M., B.S., Blythewood, Hinsdale, 

Burtner, Rena D., A.B., Narragansett Machine Co., 

Monadnock, Chicago, III., Block, 1504. 
Daniels (Jones), Enid, A.M., Asst. Psychologist Vet. 

Bureau, 4707 S. Collegeview Ave., Los Angeles, Calif. 
Gerberich, Grant B., B.S., Supt. Schools, Greenville, Pa. 
Gruver, John S., A.M., Real Estate, Union Trust Bldg., 

Washington, D. C. 
Holsopple, Frank F., M.S., A.M., L.H.D., D.D., Minister, 

418 Day Ave., S. W., Roanoke, Va. 
Light, Fred W., B.S., Banker, 172 Shawnee Ave., Easton, Pa. 
Light, Seth A., A.M., B.D., M.D., Physician, 610 Cumber- 
land St., Lebanon, Pa. 
Long, David E., B.S., Minister, Myerstown, Pa. 
Kreider, Anna E., A.B., Piano, Voice Teacher, Annville, Pa. 
Kreider {Shroyer), Lillian G, B.S., Voice, Piano, Teacher, 

Annville, Pa. 
Meyers, Oren G., B.S. Address unknown. 
Nissley, Ross, B.S., 332 West Main St., Hummelstown, Pa. 
Peters, J. Mark, A.B., M.D., Physician, Camp Hill, Pa. 
Reider, Ralph D., B.S., Teacher, R. D. 2, Middletown, Pa. 
Saylor, Clyde J., B.S., M.D., Physician, 368 N. 8th St., 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Shenk, Hiram H., A.M., LL.D., Prof. His;., L. V. C, State 

Custodian Pb. Records, Annville, Pa. 
Snoke, Charles E., A.B., B.D., M.A., Teacher and Minister, 

185 E. Katherine Ave., Washington, Pa. 
Snoke, G. Mason, A.B., Teacher, Myerstown, Pa. 
Spayd (Parker), Nora, A.B., Housewife, West Acton, Mass. 
Spessard, Harry E., A.M., Sec. Y. M. C. A. Schoollield, Pa. 
Weir, Adam K., A.B., Minister, 331 Park Ave., Hershey, Pa. 

Batdorf (Saylor), Arabella E., College Ave., Annville, Pa. 
Groff (Diehl), Edna, Teacher Piano and Magazine Writer, 

3512 Montour St., Paxtang, Pa. 
Kreider, Anne E., Teacher, Annville, Pa. 
Kreider (Shroyer), L. G., Teacher, Annville, Pa. 
Owens, Lena, Farm Agent State Nat. Bank, Texarkana, Ark. 

Baish, Henry H.. A.B., A.M., Sec. State Teachers' Retire- 
ment Bd., 2615 N. 2nd St., Harrisburg, Pa. 
Balsbaugh, Edward M., B.S., Supt. Schools, 210 E. Bertsch 

St., Lansford, Pa. 
Burd, William H., B.S., Prin., 1929 W. Chestnut St., Altoona, 

Butterwick, R. R., A.M., D.D., Minister and Prof. Phil- 
osophy, L. V. C, Annville, Pa. 
Daugherty, S. F., A.B., B.D., A.M., D.D., Minister, 833 

S. Cory St., Findlay, Ohio. 
Emenheiser, Frank B., B.S., Minister, York Haven, Pa. 
Hess, Aaron B., A.B., A.M., Educational Director, 117 N. 

Queen St., York, Pa. 
Karnegie, Karl Minton, A.B., Business, 216 W. Alhambra 

Rd., Alhambra, Calif. 
Loas, Emma R., B.S., Teacher in Camden, 221 New Jersey 

Ave., CoIIingswood, N. J. 
Miller, Thomas F., A.B., Manager Keystone Pecan Co., 

968 Jackson St., Allentown, Pa. 
Moyer (Enders), Susie S., A.B., Housewife, 249 Littleton 

St., West Lafayette, Ind. 
Roop, William 0., A.B., M.D., Physician, Atlantic City, N. J. 
Roop, William S., B.S., Manager, 505 S. Highland Ave., 

Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Rupp, S. Edwin, A.B., A.M., D.D., Minister, 1456 Madison 

Ave., Lakewood, Ohio. 
Waughtel, Cyrus W., A.B., Orange and Pecan Grower, 

Clarcona, Fla. 
Yohe, Harry H., B.S., Exec. Sec. Y. M. C. A., 4817 Washburn 

Ave., South Minneapolis, Minn. 


Page one hundred twenty'three 



Kreider, Anna E., Teacher, Annville, Pa. 
Kreider (Shrover), Lillie G., Teacher, Annville, Pa. 
Landis (Clippinger), Kathryn, Inst. Music, Syracuse Univ. 

867 Ackerman Ave., Syracuse, N. Y. 
Leslie, Ruth, Piano, Teacher of Music, Palmyra, Pa. 
Mover (Enders), Susie S., A.B., Piano, 249 Middleton St. 

West Lafayette, Ind. 

Myers, Edith, 206 E. Main St., Mt. Joy, Pa. 

Alleman, John H., A.B., Prin. Schools, Uniontown, Pa. 
Cowlinc, Donald J., A.B., B.D., A.M., D.D., Ph.D., LL.D., 

Pres. Carleton College, Northfield, Minn. 
Derickson, S. Hoffman, A.B., A.M., D.Sc, Prof. Biology, 

L. V. C, Annville, Pa. 
Engle, Claude R., B.S., Chemist, 2156 Penn St., Harrisburg, 

Gray, Thomas W., B.S., Penn. Dept. of Agri., Millerstown, Pa. 
Gohn, Clay Cleveland, B.S., Minister, 430 Vine St., Johns- 
town, Pa. 
Kreider, J. Lehn, B.S., A.M., Teacher, 107a Windsor St., 

Reading, Pa. 
Lawson, Thomas A., A.B., M.D., Physician, Dallastown, Pa. 
Miller, Artie W., A.B. Address unknown. 
Myers, Edith, 206 E. Main St., Mt. Joy, Pa. 
Sanders, William J., A.B., A.M., Retired, Seattle, Wash. 
Sites, William A., A.B., Minister, R. D. 4, Latrobe, Pa. 
Sumner, Alfred C. T., A.B., Missionary, Protectorate Cen- 
tral College (Njola), Sierra Leone, West Africa. 
Attwood (Sherman), Margaret, 236 Chestnut St., Lebanon, 

Batdorf (Saylor), Arrabelle E., Teacher, Annville, Pa. 
Batdorf (Eimerson), Emma, B.S., Voice, Housewife, 7707 

Park View Rd., Highland Park, Pa. 
Bowman (Wright), Gertrude, 226 Cornell Drive, Dayton, 

Englar (Reiner), Neta, Private studio, West Alexandria, 

Engle (Yohe), Alma, 4817 Washburn Ave., Minneapolis, 

Lockeman (Kreider), Nettie, Piano, Voice, Housewife, 

Irving Ave., Hagerstown, Md. 
Loos, Isaac F., Piano, Teacher of Music, Longview, Wash. 
Stehman (Cowling), Elizabeth, Piano, Northfield, Minn. 
Zimmerman (Davis), Mary, Piano, Housewife, 660 W. 179th 

St., New York, N. Y. 


Arnold, William C, A.B., A.M., State Sec, Y. M. C. A., 
413 Davidson Bldg., Charlestown, W. Va. 

Daugherty, Urias J., A.B., Prin. Schools, 41 E. Howard St., 
Dallastown, Pa. 

Esbenshade, J. Walter, A.B., Business, 607 N. 9th St., 
Lebanon, Pa. 

Fisher, Charles A., A.B., D.D., Minister, 1 1 Columbine Rd., 
Worcester, Mass. 

Helm, Sarah E., A.B., Teacher, 546 Spruce St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Hershey, I. Mover, A.B., B.D., A.M., D.D., Minister, 
4655 N. Camac St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Horstick (Bennett), Mary D., A.B., Housewife, 15 S. Kings- 
ton Ave., Atlantic City, N. J. 

Kaufman, Solomon D., A.B., Business, Dallastown, Pa. 

Myers, Edith, A.B., 206 E. Main St., Mt. Joy, Pa. 

Nissley (Buch), Grace, A.B., Housewife, Elizabethtown, Pa. 

Nye, Levi B., A.B., A.M., Teacher, John Harris High, 1017 
N. 17th St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Owen, John W., A.B., B.D., D.D., Editor S. S. Lit., U. B. 
Bldg., Dayton, Ohio. 

Rhoad, Hiram F., A.B., A.M., D.D., Ph.D., Minister, 113 E. 
Clay St., Lancaster, Pa. 

Roop, Emmet C, A.B., Realtor, Phila. Bank Bldg., Phila- 
delphia, Pa. 

Roudabush, Charles E., A.B., A.M., Supt. Schools, 320 N. 
5th St., Minersville, Pa. 

Runk. Irvin E., A.B., B.D., A.M., D.D., Minister, 522 Cleve- 
land Ave., S. W., Canton, Ohio. 

Schott (Brinser), Lillian, A.B., 528 W. Clinton St., 

Elmira, N. Y. 
Schaeffer, Ralph C, A.B., M.D., Surgeon, 405 N. 7th St., 

Tacoma, Wash. 
Smith, Paul P., A.B., Purchasing Agent, 230 N. Maple St., 

East Orange, N. J. 
Spangler (Esbenshade), Edith, A.B., Housewife, 607 N. 

9th St., Lebanon, Pa. 
Ulrich, George A., B.S., A.B., M.D., Asst. Prof. Obstetrics, 

309 S. 12th St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Bachman (Blauch), Virgie, Teacher, Annville, Pa. 
Horstick (Bennett), Mary D., Housewife, 15 S. Kingston 

Ave., Atlantic City, N. J. 
Nissley (Buch), Grace, Housewife, Elizabethtown, Pa. 
Walmer, Mabel, Bookkeeper, 314 Chestnut St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Kreider, Sara, Teacher, Annville, Pa. 

Heilman (Kohr), Valeria Sue, Housewife, 6318 Citv Line 
Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 


Appenzellar, W. Ralph, A.B., Banker, Chambersburg, Pa. 

Barber, G. E., A.M. Address unknown. 

Brandt, David D., A.B., Principal, Mechanicsburg, Pa. 

Crone, Augustus C, A.B., Minister, R. D. 1, Gardners, Pa. 

Engle, Mable E., A.B., Missionary, Stall's Compound, 
Guntur, South India. 

Fisher, Gharles H., A.B., Pres. State Teachers College, 
519 Oak St., Bellingham, Wash. 

Graybill, John H., A.B., Business, Hummelstown, Pa., William M., A.B., Clerk, Annville, Pa. 

Heinaman, Frank, A.B., Prof, and Dean State Teachers 
College, Edinboro, Pa. 

Keller, Anna Mary, A.B., Hershey, Pa. 

Kohr, Walter R., A.B., Publishing Business, 6318 City Line 
Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Light (Fisher), Mary, A.B., Housewife, 519 Oak St., Bell- 
ingham, Wash. 

Miller (Light), Margaret, A.B., Housewife, 172 Shawnee 
Ave., Easton, Pa. 

Mills, Alfred K., A.M., A.B., Broker, Annville, Pa. 

Reed (Witherspoon), Nellie C, A.B., Scottdale, Pa. 

Riedel, William, A.B., Auditing Clerk, Gov't. Service, 
Hyattsville, Md. 

Shaud, John Ira, A.B., Minister, 122 N. Aiken Ave., Pitts- 
burgh, Pa. 

Spayd (Parker), Mabel M., A.B., 4651 Terrace Drive, San 
Diego, Calif. 


Burkey, Lillie, Lebanon, Pa. 

Eisenbaugh (Beatty), Clara, Wayne, Pa. 

Gray, Margaret, Teacher, 300 McKean Ave., Charleroi, Pa. 

Keller (Pugh), Mame, Housewife, 441 Mauch Chunk, 
Pottsville, Pa. 

Leslie, Jennie, Business, 428 Lafayette St., New York, N. Y. 

Patschke, Caroline, Secretarial work, 106 Central Park, 
West, New York, N. Y. 

Pennypacker (Hoover), Ella, Housewife, Mountville, Pa. 

Reiter (Wallis), Sue, Housewife, 1412 W. 18th St., Bedford, 

Vallerchamp (Derickson), Jennie, Housewife, Annville, Pa. 


Arndt, Victor A., A.B., Sales Mgr., Collingdale, Pa. 

Beatty, T. Bayard, A.B., Prin., 109 Poplar St., Wayne, Pa. 

Bressler, Helen B., A.B., Teacher, 1434 W. 8th St., Brook- 
lyn, N. Y. 

ClIppinger, Arthur R., A.B., B.D., D.D., Bishop, 1602 
Grand Ave., Davton, Ohio. 

Crowell (Hoffman), Alice, Writer, 1383 W. Poplar St., 
York, Pa. 

Engle (Brandt), E. Francis, A.B., A.M., Housewife, 46 
Trindle Rd., Mechanicsburg, Pa. 

Engle, Ralph L., A.B., M.D., M.A., Prof. Jefferson Med., 
60th and Carpenter Sts., Philadelphia, Pa. 


Page one hundred twentyfour 

f fflrrrffrtrWrttfl 

^I ffTffi f TrTTm' i lTTOT] 

Erb, Elmer E., A.B., LL.B., Lawyer, 506-8 Bergner BIdg., 

Harrisburg, Pa. 
Hostetter, Jesse M. Address unknown. 
Hershey (Holler), M. B., A.B., Hummelstown, Pa. 
Kreider (Heilman), Titus, A.B., A.M., R. D., Lebanon, Pa. 
Mathias, P. E., A.B., B.D., Minister, 1199 Whitney Ave., 

New Haven, Conn. 
Mills (Clippinger), Ellen W., A.B., 1602 Grand Ave., 

Dayton, Ohio. 
McCormick (Rhodes), Laura, 403 E.Logan Ave., Altoona, Pa. 
Owen, George D., A.B., B.D., Minister, Ormond, Fla. 
Peters, Charles C„ A.B., A.M., Ph.D., Prof. Educ, Penn. 

State, Ridge Rd., State College, Pa. 
Plummer, F. Berry, A.B., B.D., Minister, 106 E. Franklin 

St., Hagerstown, Md. 
Rider, Gordon I., A.B., B.D., D.D., Minister, Hagerstown, 

Rojahn, Benjamin D., A.B., B.D., Minister, 104 N. Potomac 

Ave., Waynesboro, Pa. 
Stauffer, Harry F., Prin. Franklin School, 921 S. 10th St., 

Newark, N. J. 
Shenk, Albert J., A.B., Business, Annville, Pa. 

Crawford, Herbert, Teacher, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Fisher (Peters), Charlotte, Housewife, 136 4th Ave., 

Phoenixville, Pa. 
Gable (Depriest), Amy, Housewife, 403 Negley PI., Dayton, 

Johnson (Deitzler), Emily, Housewife, 1542 5th St., Ports- 
mouth, Ohio. 
McKendrick, Ivan, Lawyer, Ebensburg, Pa. 
Smith, Catherine, Voice, 16 E. Walnut St., Lebanon, Pa. 
Ulrich, Kathryn, Piano, Teacher, Hummelstown, Pa. 
Wolfe (Leese), Blanch, 116 S. Lincoln Ave., Lebanon, Pa. 

Kreider, Sara, At home, Annville, Pa. 

King (Page), Edith R., Hotel Prop., Mt. Pleasant, Pa. 
Mills (Gerberich), A. Lucile, Private Teacher, 139 N. 

9th St., Lebanon, Pa. 
Snell, Lillian M., Teacher, 735 Mifflin St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Bender, Andrew, A.M., Ph.D., Prof. Chem., L. V. C, Ann- 
ville, Pa. 
Frey, Charles A., A.B., Prin. Roosevelt H. S„ 605 E. 40th 

St., N. Portland, Ore. 
Graybill, Robert B., A.M., Proofreader, 1950 Bellevue Rd., 

Harrisburg, Pa. 
Hambright, John B., A.B., Principal, 117 S. Munn Ave., 

Newark, N. J. 
Harnish (Guinivan), O. M., A.B., Dept. Labor and Industry, 

Mechanicsburg, Pa. 
Hershey (Beddoe), R. M., A.B., Oak Park, Chicago, III. 
Hoover, Merle M., A.B., A.M., Teacher, 50 Morningside 

Drive, New York, N. Y. 
Kauffman, J. Warren, A.B., Minister, Roslyn, Pa. 
Martin, Ida M., A.B., Teacher, 32 Columbia Ave., Vineland, 

N. J. 
Light, Ray G., A.B., LL.B., Attorney, 503 Chestnut St., 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Roberts (Copenhaver), Irene, Music, 1016 Willow St., 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Rupp, John C, A.B., Minister, 2317 Cronemyer Ave., Mc- 

Keesport, Pa. 
Shenk, Cyrus E., A.B., Insurance, Notary Pb., Annville, Pa. 
Snyder, Max O., A.B., Deputy Controller Dauphin Co., 

218 S. 20th St., Harrisburg, Pa. 
Snyder, Emanuel E., A.B., Principal, Fawn Grove, Pa. 
Spangler, Paul M., A.B., B.D., Minister, Cherryville, N. J. 
Stouffer, Henry F., A.B., Principal, Newark, N. J. 
Strayer, John C, A.B., M.D., Physician, 103 Moccasin Ave., 

Buchanan, Mich. 
Unger, John J., A.B., Co. Supt. Cumberland Co., N. J., 

19 State St., Vineland, N. J. 

Arnold (Schuckman), Elsie, Piano, Lemoyne, Pa. 
Berger (Saylor), Mae, Music, 724 Chestnut St., Lebanon, 

Berlin (Horton), Margaret D., 4722 N. 15th St., Phila- 
delphia, Pa. 
Herr, L. DeWitt, 3050 63rd St., S. W., Seattle, Wash. 
Hiester (Sprenkle), Lizzie, Organ, Hcusewife, 651 W. 

Market St., York, Pa. 

Bender, Ray C, A.B., Head of Physics Department, 2656 

5th Ave., Sacramento, Calif. 
Esbenshade, Parke F., A.B., R. R. Mail, Bird-in-Hand, Pa. 
Gehr, Elias M., A.B., Minister, Tuckerton, N. J. 
Herr, Wi-.liam E., A.B., Navy Y. M. C. A., Brooklyn Navy 

Yard, 167 Sands St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Herrman, Amos W., A.B., Lawyer, 715 W. Market St., York, 

Hostetter, Jesse M., A.B. Address unknown. 
Knauss, Edward E., A.B., M.A., Teacher, 24 S. 17th St., 

Harrisburg, Pa. 
Metzger, Maurice R., A.B., LL.B., Attorney, Harrisburg, 

37 N. Union St., Middletown, Pa. 
Myers, H. Ethel, A.B., Librarian L. V. C, Mt. Joy, Pa. 
Peiffer (Van Dusen), M. E., A.B., Housewife, 232 Wood St., 

Burlington, N. J. 
Seitz, Irvin S., A.B., D.D., Minister, 136 N. Bellevue Ave., 

Langhorne, Pa. 
Shroyer (Kinney), Effie E., A.B., Housewife, 51 Clinton 

Ave., Farmingdale, N. Y. 
Sprecher, John H., A.B., Insurance, 204 Samler BIdg., 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Stehman (Cowling), Elizabeth L., A.B., Northfield, Minn. 
Waughtel, Samuel H., A.B., Brown School, Providence, 

R. I. 

Albert (Soulliard), Alberta, Teacher, 775 Hill St., 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Albert, Mark, A., Music Teacher, Cleona, Pa. 
Coppenhaver, Florence, Piano, General Del., Hill Station, 

Harrisburg, Pa. 
Ebright (Beck), Lida, 403 Grave St., Syracuse, N. Y. 
Eckenroth, Elizabeth, Teacher, 1109 Willow St., Lebanon, 

Evans, Mark, A.B., Teacher, Palmyra, Pa. 
Faus, Eli A., Teacher, Manheim, Pa. 
Hay (Bleistein), M. Alberta, Piano, Clerk Music Store, 

325 S. 9th St., Lebanon, Pa. 
Herr, Mabel S., Teacher, Princeton, N. J. 
Kunkle (Waughtel), Elva P., Housewife, 275 Hope St., 

Providence, R. I. 
Mock (Kohler), Mable, Piano, Teacher Music, 1509 Wash- 
ington Ave., Chester, Pa. 
Oberdick (Smith), A. Louise, Housewife, 735 Manchester 

St., York, Pa. 
Spessard, Arthur R., Prof. Music, WesterviIIe, Ohio. 
Stengle (Yetter), Verna I., Housewife, Asst. Organist, 

1146 E. Market St., York, Pa. 
Walmer (Daucherty), Gertrude, Housewife, R. D. 2, 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Wolf (Knauss), Florence H., 24 S. 17th St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Appenzellar, J. Lester, A.M., Supervising Prin., Wyo- 

missing, Pa. 
Berlin (Horton), Margaret, A.B., Housewife, 6722 N. 

15th St., Oak Lane, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Billow, Milton O., A.B., A.M. William Penn H. S., 2419 N. 

5th St., Harrisburg, Pa. 
Coursan, Della, A.B., A.M., Retired, 1434 W. 8th St., 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Fisher, Byrt W., A.B., Principal High School, 403 W. James 

St., Lancaster, Pa. 
Guyer, Roy J., A.B., Conn. Agr. College, Storrs, Conn. 
Hartz, Roger Sherman B., A.B., Engineer, 4017 Liberty 

Heights Ave., Baltimore, Md. 
Knaub (Hambright), N. A., A.B., Housewife, 117 S. Munn 

Ave., Newark, N. J. 
Kreider (Major), Sallie W., A.B., Housewife, 17 Harland 

Ave., Evansville, Ind. 
Lehn, Homer M. B., A.B., A.M., Principal, 147 State St., 

Grove City, Pa. 

Page one hundred twenty-five 

ir rrrnnntrrn TrTffiffftlYiy 

^i ffrTYrnn-rrm TTiTi 

Linebaugh, Norman, L. D., A.M., B.D., Minister, 103 E. 

South St., Arcanum, Ohio. 
Long, S. Burman, A.B., B.D., Minister, 608 Willis Ave., Syra- 
cuse, N. Y. 
Mease, Oliver, A.B., B.D., Minister, 125 N. 18th St., 

Harrisburg, Pa. 
Morgan, Rufus E., A.B., Minister, Royalton, Pa. 
Oldham, Stanley R., A.B., A.M., Sec. Mass. Teacher's Fed. 

97 Bartlett Ave., Arlington, Mass. 
Shoop, Charles W., A.B., B.D., A.M., Missionary, Canton, 

Zuck, Alice M., A.B., A.M., Teacher, 1849 Tavlor Rd., 

Cleveland, Ohio. 

Altenderfer, Mrs. Wallace B., Teacher of Music, 437 

Park PI., Lebanon, Pa. 
Fasnacht (Keyser), Irene, Housewife, Middletown, Pa. 
Frantz (Mills), Edith, Instructor Voice, L. V. C. Conserva- 
tory, Ann vi lie, Pa. 
Gallagher (Erdman), Mellie, Housewife, 19 S. 4th St., 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Camber (Shoop), Lydia, Housewife, Richland, Pa. 
Gantz (Yoder), Mary, Housewife, 5112 Eiler St., St. Louis, 

Hardman, Frank, Dir. Voice Geneva Coll., Beaver Falls Pa. 
Hatz, Ervin. Address unknown. 
Kreider (Strickler), A. Louise, Piano, Housewife, 2nd 

and Walnut Sts., Lebanon, Pa. 
Lutz (Kreider), Alice K., Housewife, Annville. Pa. 
Oldham (Henry), Celia, Voice, Housewife, 5789 Ridge Ave. 

Chicago, III. 
Oldham (Reynolds), Constance, Piano, Housewife, 1016 

6th St., Bremerton, Wash. 
Shaud (Smith), Elizabeth, Piano, Teacher, Palmyra, Pa. 
Smith, Frederick Stanley, A. A. G.O., Prof., Editor, Teacher 

Composer Music, Lenoir Rhyne College, Hickory, N. C. 
Uhrich (Yoder), Gertrude, Piano, Housewife, and Organist, 

341 S. 2nd St., Lebanon, Pa. 


Dotter, Charles G., A.B., Principal Schools, Annv 
Flook, Albert D., A.B., Business, Myersville, Md. 
Hoffer, George N., A.B., D.Sc, Research Scientist, Prof. 

Purdue Univ., 434 Littleton St., West Lafayette, Ind. 
Lowery (Tilford), Grace B., A.B., Housewife, 2056 Swatara 

St., Harrisburg, Pa. 
Moyer, Amos B., A.B., A.M., Principal, Downingtown, Pa. 
Richter, George M., A.B., B.D., Minister, Lindenwood, III. 
Spessard, Walter V., A.B., Banker, Srnithsburg, Md. 
Stehman, J. Warren, A.B., Prof. Economics, 53 Arthur Ave., 

S. E., Minneapolis, Minn. 
Weidler, Deleth E., A.B., Head Dept. Education, Indiana 

Central College, 144 W. 13th St., Anderson, Ind. 
Yeatts (Hagar), Edna D., A.B., Housewife, Mercer, Pa. 

Brane (Rupp), Jessie M., 14561 Madison Ave., Lakewood, 

Mayberry, Laura A., Orthopedic Hospital, 1132 W. Lehigh 

Ave., West Philadelphia, Pa. 
Mills, Charles W., Concert Pianist, 4807 Forestville Ave., 

Chicago, III. 
Prout (Toole), Violet W., Mahanoy City, Pa. 


Bair, Grover C, A.B., Principal, New Bethlehem, Pa. 

Behney (Bowman), Myrl, A.B., 320 Dunlap St., N. S., 
Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Bomberger, Harry K., A.B., M.S., Teacher, R. R. 1, Cald- 
well, N. J. 

Fleming, Mervin S., A.B., Ph.D., Minister, Red Lion, Pa. 

Freed (Martz), Edith N., A.B., 2181 Rexwood Rd., Cleve- 
land Heights, Ohio. 

Garrett, E. Myrtle, A.B., Teacher, Hummelstown, Pa. 

Harnish, Wilbur E., A.B., Teacher, 303 Education Bldg., 
Urbana, III. 

Hoerner, Lena May, A.B., Professor, Otterbein College, 
Westerville, Ohio. 

Kohler, Fillmore T, A.B., B.D., Minister, Mt. Wolf, Pa. 

Musser, Mary B., A.B., Teacher, Mountville, Pa. 

Plummer, Wilbur C, A.B., A.M., Ph.D., U. S. Dept. Com- 
merce, 7713 Parkview Rd., Highland Park, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Renn, Earle E., A.B., LL.B., Lawyer, Camp Hill, Pa. 

Rutherford, F. Allen, A.B., M.D., Physician, 520 Cumber- 
land St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Seltzer (Graham) Lucy S., A.B., A.M., Housewife, 132 
Euclid St., N.W., Washington, D. C. 

Smith, Frederick Stanley, A. A., CD., Head Music Dept. 
Lenoir Rhyne College, Hickory, N. C. 

Strock, J. Clyde, A.B., Manager Public Theater Corp., 
3428 Hennikan Ave., Minneapolis, Minn. 

Shaffer, Floyd E., A.B., M.D., Physician, 604 B St., Spar- 
rows Point, Md. 

Weidler, Victor O., A.B., B.D., Minister, 711 Fillmore St., 
N. E., Minneapolis, Minn. 

Yoder, Jesse T, A.B., Business, 2139 E. Philadelphia St., 
York, Pa. 


Smith, Frederick Stanley, A. A., G.D., Head Music Dept. 
Lenoir Rhyne College, Hickory, N. C. 


Brunner, W. Albert, A.B., A.M., Teacher, Edison Jr. High, 
602 S. 23d St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Ehrhart, Oliver T, A.B., D.D., Minister, 344 W. Orange St., 
Lancaster, Pa. 

Ellis, Wm. O., A.B., U. S. Bureau Agric, Concord, Mass. 

Frost, Fred L., A.B., Teacher, 1423 Commonwealth Ave., 
Boston, Mass. 

Holdeman, Phares M., A.B., Minister, 4210 Hodgson Ave., 
Cleveland, Ohio. 

Kauffman, Artus O., A.B., Business, Dallastown, Pa. 

Kennedy, Francis R., A.B., Y. M. C. A. Secretary, Paris, Ky. 

Koontz, Paul R., A.B., B.D., Minister, 1000 W. 38th St., 
Baltimore, Md. 

Lehman, John K., A.B., Chemist, 1637 Fowler Ave., Port- 
land, Ore. 

Lindsay, Alexander M., A.B., A.M., Teacher, 1706 State 
St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Marshall, John E., A.B., M.D., Physician, 427 Cumber- 
land St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Saylor, Roger B., A.B., Teacher, Barringer High, Newark, 
N. J., 43 Park End Place, East Orange, N. J. 

Shoop, Wm. C, A.B., Supt. Schools, 925 Bryn Mawr Rd., 
Schenley Heights, Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Spessard, Earle A., A.B., M.A., Ph.D., Head Dept. Biology, 
Ouachita College, Arkadelphia, Ark. 

Spessard, Lieut. Lester L., A.B., U. S. Dept. Agric., 315 
Adams St., N. E., Washington, D. C. 

Ziegler, Samuel G., A.B., Foreign Miss. Sec, 1756 Radcliffe 
Rd., Dayton, Ohio. 


Bachman, Ora B., Dir. Music Kent State Teachers College, 
409 E. Main St., Kent, Ohio. 

Detweiler (Rettew), Ruth C, 258 Herr St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Gingrich (Harnish), Edith A., Palmyra, Pa. 

Downey (Hockenbury), Nona, 2120 Chestnut St., Harris- 
burg, Pa. 

Ischy, John W., Minister, Windermere, Fla. 

Snyder (Frost), Verda A., Prvt. Sec, 1423 Commonwealth 
Ave., Boston, Mass. 

Butterwick, Oliver P., A.B., Tobacco Broker, 729 S. Queen 

St., York, Pa. 
Carmany, Earl H., A.B., Business, Upper Darby, Pa. 
Grimm, Samuel O., A.B., Prof. Physics, Registrar, L. V. C, 

Annville, Pa. 
Harnish, Clair F., A.B., Insurance, Palmyra, Pa. 
Hensel, Forest S., A.B., Business, Lykens, Pa. 
Ischy, John W., A.B., M.A., Minister, Windermere, Fla. 
Keister, Donald C, A.B., Business, 1065 Loucks Ave., 

Scottdale, Pa. 
Kilmer (Saylor), Edna R., A.B., Housewife, 43 Park End 

PI., E. Orange, N. J. 
Lau (Koontz), Elizabeth A., A.B., Housewife, Pres. Conf. 

W. Miss. A., 1000 W. 38th St., Baltimore, Md. 
Leibold, Titus J., A.B., Minister, 475 Mill St., Catawissa, Pa. 

Page one hundred twenty-six 

Lowery, Ira D., A.B., B.D., Minister, Manheim, Pa. 
Miller, Virginia, A.B., Teacher, 1827 Market St., Harris- 
burg, Pa. 
Plummer, Samuel B., A.B., Teacher, 302 N. Cameron St., 

Hagerstown, Md. 
Reed, Josiah F., A.B., M.D., Physician and Surgeon, 508 

N. 2nd St., Harrisburg, Pa. 
Rettew, Chester Elijah, A.B., B.D., Minister, 258 Herr St., 

Harrisburg, Pa. 
Schell, Esther N., A.B., Trained Nurse, SiuLaam, Canton, 

Seltzer, Nellie, A.B., Teacher, Collingswood, N. J. 
Smith, Charles C, A.B., A.M., Prof. Educ, 307 S. Division 

St., Mt. Union, Pa. 
Thomas, Norman B. S., A.B., Minister, 18 E. Salisbury St., 

Williamsport, Md. 
Vogt, Paul M., A.B., M.D., Physician, 1058 N. 11th St., 

Reading, Pa. 
Weidler (Lehman), Helen L., A.B., 1637 Fowler Ave., 

Portland, Ore. 
White, Charles G., A.B., Minister, Expedit, Pa. 
Wilder, Henry Lincoln, A.B., Editor, Lebanon Daily News, 

Berwvn Park, Lebanon, Pa. 
Wingerd, Guy, A.B., B.D., Minister, 128 N. 5th St., Col- 
umbia, Pa. 

Diehm, Meda M., Piano Teacher, Penovn, Pa. 
Fry (Rehr), Anna A., 1611 Park Ave.. Reading, Pa. 
Gingrich (Hemperly) Katharine M., Palmyra, Pa. 
Light, S. Marion, Teacher, 332 N. 9th St., Lebanon, Pa. 
Spayd, Mary A., Teacher, 557 Lake Park Ave., Oakland, 

Strickler (Bachman), Sara K., 316 Walnut St., Lebanon, 


Brightbill (Statton), Helen E., 913 Potomac Ave., 

Hagerstown, Md. 
Smith (Marshall), Grace N., Housewife, 341 Cumberland 

St., Lebanon, Pa. 
Yarkes (Ehrhart), Edna E., Housewife, 344 W. Orange St., 

Lancaster, Pa. 

Boughter, E. Kephart, A.B., Teacher, 54 E. 3d St., Lans- 

dale, Pa. 
Christeson (Kreider), F. E., Housewife, Annville, Pa. 
Clippinger, Florence E., A.B., Teacher, Roosevelt High, 

21 S. Summit St., Dayton, Ohio. 
Horn (Loser), Clara K., A.B., A.M., Housewife, 38 Oak 

Lane, Trenton, N. J. 
Klinger, Landis R., A.B., A.M., Teacher, 443 N. 5th St., 

Reading, Pa. 
Lehman (Bartlett), Edith M., A.B., A.M., Housewife, 

R. R. 2, Bethlehem, Pa. 
Leininger, John F., A.B., Teacher, 824 Broad St., Chambers- 
burg, Pa. 
Light, Boaz G., A.B., Business, 1 124 Chestnut St., Lebanon, Pa. 
Mulhollen, Victor D., A.B., Teacher, Portage, Pa. 
Rechard (Barnhart), E. H., A.B., Housewife, Annville, Pa. 
Ressler, Ivan L., A.B., Roessler & Hasslacher Chemical Co., 

Perth Amboy, N. J. 
Richie, Gustave Adolphus, A.B., Prof. Greek and Bible, L. 

V. C, Annville, Pa. 
Roberts, Palmer F., A.B., Minister, Henry, III. 
Sherk, John E., A.B., Sup. Prin., 3202 Derrv St., Harrisburg, 

Spessard, Lottie M., A.B., Supt. Mission Hospital, San 

Fernando, La Union, Philippine Islands. 
Ulrich, Charles Y., A.B., Minister, 134 E. Allegheny Ave., 

Philadelphia, Pa. 
Ulrich, Harry E., A.B., Minister, 23 N. West End Ave., 

Lancaster, Pa. 
Wert, Mark H., A.B., B.D., Minister, R. D. 15, Dayton, 

Williams, George A., A.B., Prof. Chem. State Teachers' 

College, 1079 First St., East Radford, Va. 
Yarkes (Ehrhart), Edna E., A.B., 344 W. Orange St., 

Lancaster, Pa. 
Zimmerman, Sara E., A.B., Teacher, 922 N. Shamokin St., 

Shamokin, Pa. 


Bachman, Ora B., Teacher, Middletown, Pa. 

Behney (Bowman), Merl, Organist, 320 Dunlap Ave., Ob- 
servatory Station, Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Heindel (Wincerd), Velma L., Housewife, 128 N. 5th St., 
Columbia, Pa. 


Baker, H. Maude, Teacher, 338 E. Garfield St., Shippens- 
burg, Pa. 

Spancler, Roy M., Business, Annville, Pa. 

Arndt, Charles H., A.B., Dir. Coffee Exp. Sta. Service 

Technique, Port au Prince. Haiti. 
Bachman, (Stickel), C. B., A.B., Middletown, Pa. 
Charlton, Harry H., A.B., A.M., Ph.D., Assoc. Prof. 

Anatomy, Univ. Mo., 705 Missouri Ave., Columbia, Mo. 
Harnish, L. B„ A.B., State Dir., Near East Relief, Box 301, 

Charleston, W. Va. 
Heffelfinger, Victor M., A.B., Prin. Stevens Sch., Camden, 

N. J., 1906 E. Allegheny Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 
Keboch, Frank D., A.B., M.A., Supt. Sch., Aspinwall, Pa. 
Landis, Edgar M., A.B., Banker, Ins., Myerstown, Pa. 
Lyter, Thomas B„ A.B., Minister, 771 1 2 38th St., Milwaukee, 

Lyter, John B., A.B., Supt. Church Dept., Otterbein Press, 

1905 S. Auburn Ave., Davton, Ohio. 
Mutch, C. Edward, A.B., Student, Annville, Pa. 
Oleweiler, Howard, A.B., B.D., Minister, 382 E. Church 

St., Marion, Ohio. 
Reddick, D. Leonard, A.B., Teacher, Walkersville, Md. 
Risser (Lyter), Blanche M., A.B., 1905 S. Auburn Ave., 

Dayton, Ohio. 
Rodes, Lester A., A.B., A.M., Supt. Schools, 921 Queen St., 

Cape May, N. J. 
Schmidt, Carl F., A.B., M.D., Prof. U. of P. Medical School, 

Philadelphia, 203 Barrie Rd., Narberth, Pa. 
Smith, Edward H., A.B., LL.B., A.M., Lawyer, Annville, Pa. 
Showers, J. Balmer, A.B., D.D., Ph.D., Ass. Ed. Telescope, 

107 Lexington Ave., Dayton, Ohio. 
Snavely, Henry E., A.B., A.M., Supt. Schools, Moore Ave., 

New Castle, Del. 
Snyder (Carlson), Martha E., A.B., Housewife, 319 W. 

Glendale Ave., Glendale, Ariz. 
Stager, William S., A.B., Farmer, R. D. 5, Lebanon, Pa. 
Strickler, Paul S., A.B., Insurance, 418 S. 12th St., Lebanon, 

Uhrich, Clarence H., A.B., Mechanical Engineer, Hershey 

Chocolate Co., Hershev, Pa. 
Urich, M. Josephine, A.B., Instr. Phys. Educ, 1505 Oak St., 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Walter, J. Allen, A.B., Business, 321 W. Spring St., Frack- 

ville, Pa. 
Weidler, Russel M., A.B., M.D., Belfast, N. Y. 
Zimmerman, D. Ellis, A.B., D.D.S., Dentist, Annville, Pa. 

Arnold, J. Fred, Mus. Dir. Theatre, Battle Creek, Mich. 
Light (March), Mary L., Annville, Pa. 
Painter, Mary E., Pianist, 132 Mifflin St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Bender, Harry M., A.B., Dir. City Playgrounds, 83 S. 

Main St., Carbondale, Pa. 
Blough, Gideon L., A.B., M.A., Instr. Joliet College, 700 

Wilcox St., Joliet, III. 
Bowman, Paul F., A.B., M.D., Surgeon, 160 Brandon Way, 

Fort Bragg, Calif. 
Brenneman, Curvin E., A.B., Minister, Broadhead, Wis. 
Engle (DeHuff), Larene R., A.B., 749 Ohio Ave., Midland, 

Engle, Ruth E., A.B., Dir. Conserv., L. V. C, Annville, Pa. 
Engle (Smith), Ruth Violet, Teacher, 2245 N. 4th St., 

Harrisburg, Pa. 
Gibble, Phares B., A.B., A.M., B.D., Minister, Palmyra, Pa. 
Houser (Harnish), Ethel I., A.B., Housewife, 3708 Elm 

Ave., Hampden Sta., Baltimore, Md. 
Irwin (Shumberger), Mary L., A.B., Housewife, 818 N. 

27th St., Allentown, Pa. 
Jamison, Verling W., A.B. Address unknown. 

Page one hundred twenty-seven 

rrrfrrrTtTtrmrrTTiTrfnli ' 

It rtmT i TTYYT i T'm-lTl 

Jones, John O., A.B., B.D., Minister, Annville, Pa. 
Kiracofe (Ness), Myra G., A.B., Housewife, 114 N. New- 
berry St., York, Pa. 
Keboch, Frank D., A.B., A.M., Teacher, Supt. Schools, 

109 Emerson Ave., Aspinwall, Pa. 
Larew, John W., A.B., Agent R. Hoe & Co., 133 Carpenter 

Ave., Sea Cliff, N. Y. 
Leister, J. Maurice, A.B., Minister, Burnham, Pa. 
Mentz, Florence C, A.B., Teacher, 1493 Wavne Ave., York, 

Myers (Weaver), Vera F., A.B., Housewife, 131 E. High St., 

Carlisle, Pa. 
Ness, John H., A.B., B.D., Minister, 114 N. Newberrv St., 

York, Pa. 
Orris (Richie^, M. Belle, A.B., Housewife, Annville, Pa. 
Schmauk, Emma M., Teacher, 128 S. 9th St., Lebanon, Pa. 
Snavely, Carl C, Coach, Bucknell Univ., Lewisburg, Pa. 
Stengle, Faber E., A.B., Principal Humnielstown High, 

12 Main St., Oberlin, Pa. 
Stickell, Ralph W., A.B., Business, Middtetown, Pa. 
Van Schaack, Frank M., A.B., A.M., Teacher, 184 Sigourney 

Ave., Hartford, Conn. 
Young, David E., A.B., A.M., Minister, 2337 N. 6th St., 

Harrisburg, Pa. 

Barnet, L. Clarence, Teacher, Lumber St., Highspire, Pa. 
Bensing, Mable M., Teacher, 416 Weidman St., Lebanon, Pa. 
Campbell, Ray P., Prof, of Organ and Piano, L. V. C. 

Conserv., Annville, Pa. 
Shanaman (Zimmerman), Mable A., Piano, Housewife, 

Annville, Pa. 

Wyand (Coblentz), Mary H., Teacher, Middletown, Md. 

Dubble (Landis), Anna, Instr. Expression, Albright College, 

Myerstown, Pa. 
Jamison, Verling W. Address unknown. 
Urich, M. Josephine, A.B., Teacher, 1505 Oak St., Lebanon, 

Weaver (Donohue), Elta, R. D. 5, Dillsburg, Pa. 

Beaverson, Naomi D., A.B., Teacher High School, R. D. 5, 

Box 169, York, Pa. 
Bergdoll (Seville), Mary A., Ex-Teacher, 231 E. Jackson 

St., York, Pa. 
Black (Blouch), Blanche, 156 Main St., Leechburg, Pa. 
Blouch, Victor R., A.B., Sup. Prin., Leechburg, Pa. 
Bodenhorn, Ellwood S., A.B., Teacher, 305 S. Mill St., St. 

Clair, Pa. 
Bohr, Randall M., Stover and Citrus Ave., Fontana, Calif. 
Carl, William C, B.S., M.A., Teacher, 33 W. 37th St., 

Bayonne, N. J. 
Crabill, Ralph E., A.B., Gen. Man. Public Theatre Corp., 

Granada Theatre Bldg., San Francisco, Calif. 
Curry, Conrad K„ A.B., Preacher and Teacher, 338 W 

Main St., Humnielstown, Pa. 
Dando, Harry S., A.B., B.D., Yardley, Pa. 
Daugherty, (Lefever) M., A.B., Missionary, Seneca Castle, 

N. Y. 
Daugherty (Haverstock), M. E., Housewife, 5 S St., N. E., 

Washington, D. C. 
Deitzler, Jonathan C, A.B., A.M., Minister, Florin, Pa. 
Detter, D. F., A.B., Bankers Life Insurance Co., 1821 

Victoria Ave., Arnold, Pa. 
Ernst, Ira S., A.B., Minister, 55 S. West St., Carlisle, Pa. 
Evans, D. J., A.B., Y. M. C. A., 522 Lancaster Ave., Lan- 
caster, Pa. 
Gingrich, (Heller) Ruth A., Teacher R. D. 3, Lebanon, Pa. 
Grimm, Samuel O., A.M., Prof. Physics, L. V. C, Annville, 

Gruber (Schmidt), E. Viola, A.B., Housewife, Narberth, Pa. 
Hartz, Robert E., A.B., Sup. Principal, Palmyra, Pa. 
Heintzleman (Shartle), Esther, A.B., Housewife, 54 

Lincoln Way W., Chambersburg, Pa. 
Heintzleman, S. Huber, A.B., Business, 976 Wilson Ave., 

Chambersburg, Pa. 
Hershey (Beddoe), Ruth Mary, A.B., Housewife, 301 Yale 

Ave., Swarthmore, Pa. 

Hollincer, Joseph K., A.B., Dir. Athletics, 6607 Maryland 

Drive, Los Angeles, Calif. 
Innerst, J. Stuart, A.B., B.D., Minister, 85 W. Main St. 

Westerville, Ohio. 
Kleffman, Albert Henry, A.B., A.M., Minister, 1013 Park 

PI., Wilmington, Del. 
Light, Raymond, A.B., A.M., Principal, Cornwall, Pa. 
Light, V. Earl, A.B., M.S., Student Johns Hopkins Univ., 

Baltimore, Md., R. D. 3, Annville, Pa. 
Long, D. Mason, A.B., A.M., Teacher, State College, Pa. 
Long, John A., A.B., A.M., Teacher, Woodcliff, N. J. 
Mathias (Shannon), J. S., A.B., Housewife, Dallastown, Pa. 
McNelley, Willis S., B.S., Spirella Co., 4625 Meadowbrook 

Re!., Niagara Falls, N. Y. 
Mickey, William E., A.B., Efficiencv Expert, 3423 Holmead 

PI., N.W., Washington, D. C. 
Moll, Richard M., A.B., Asst. Co. Supt. Schools, Berks 

County, Intervilla, Pa. 
Moyer (Long), Esther K., A.B., 413 Temple St., New 

Haven, Conn. 
Myers (Glasgow), Margaret E., A.B., 25 E. 7th St., Oil 

City, Pa. 
Miller, Nancy Margaret, A.B., A.M., Teacher, 5830 

Holden St., Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Nissley, Raymond G., A.B., Mgr. Furn. Co., Frostproof, Fla. 
Oyler, Helen E., A.B., R. D. 11, Chambersburg, Pa. 
Puch, David B„ B.S., M.A., Teacher, 816 Farragut St., 

Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Shannon, Carl Erb, A.B., Teacher, 129 Laura Ave., Davton, 

Shearer, Frank S., A.B., Bus. Mgr., Southwestern S. N. S., 

California, Pa. 
Shenberger, Jacob F., A.B., Physician, Last Address: 

Robt. Burns, Hospital, Chicago, III. 
Shonk, Alvin E., A.B., Veteran Bureau, 31 S St., N. W., 

Washington, D. C. 
Smith (Cross), Florence O., A.B., Housewife, 43 Pleasant 

Ave., Dallastown, Pa. 
Snyder, Addie E., A.B., Business, 5714 Oxford St., Phila- 
delphia, Pa. 
Stambach, C. Guy, A.B., B.D., Minister, 2518 Francis St., 

Baltimore, Md. 
Stine, F. L., A.B., Minister, 28 W. High St., Gettysburg, Pa. 
Taylor (Iler), Ruth, A.B., 1700 Ardendale Ave., San 

Gabriel, Calif. 
Wareheim, Esta, A.B., Librarian, Johns Hopkins Univ., 

3022 Belmont Ave., Baltimore, Md. 
Whiskeyman, Ruth M.. Teacher, Annville, Pa. 
Witmeyer, Paul E., A.B., M.A., Supt. Schools, 831 Chestnut 

St., Columbia, Pa. 
Zuse, Clayton H., A.B., Minister, Box 44, Onondaga, Mich. 


Bachman, Ora B., Teacher, Middletown, Pa. 

Campbell, Ray Porter, Mus. B., Prof. Music, L. V. C, 
Annville, Pa. 

Gantz (Boyd), Lillian F., Mus. B., Housewife, Manheim, 

Hertzler, Luella, Teacher, 148 E. Walnut St., Lancaster, 

Linebaugh, Percy M., Instructor Piano, Susquehanna Univ., 
Selinsgrove, Pa. 

Strickler (Lyter), Ruth V., Voice, 771 N 38th St., Mil- 
waukee, Wis. 


Bohr (Randall), Matilda, Housewife, Stover and Citres 
Ave., Fontana, Cal. 

Felty, Estella, Lebanon, Pa. 

Hershey (Klinger), Vircinia, Housewife, 2800 Constitution 
Rd., Camden, N. J. 

Mease, Mabelle, Ph.B., Teacher, 1026 N. 6th St., Allen- 
town, Pa. 

Miller, Barbara, Teacher, 626 Canal St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Snyder, Arita, Painting, Keedysville, Md. 


Bachman (Booth), Esther Margie, A.B., Ex-Teacher, 36 
Garlield Ave., Carbondale, Pa. 

Boltz, Ammon, A.B., Chemist, Mack Truck Co., 914 S. Popu- 
lar St., Allentown, Pa. 


Page one hundred twenty-eight 



Brunner, Evan, A.B., M.A., Head Science Dept., 16 Maple 

St., Great Neck, Long Island, N. Y. 
Carter (Letts), Christine, Irving Heights, Bridgeton, N. J. 
Clark (Kalev), Pauline, A.B., 202 Java Ave., Hershev, Pa. 
Colt (Jackowick), Hilda, A.B., Housewife, 2617 N. Charles 

St., Baltimore, Md. 
Dasher (Loomis), Katherine, A.B., Housewife, 1702 

Market St., Harrisburg, Pa. 
DeHuff, Geo., A.B., Chemical War Service, Midland, Pa. 
Donohue, Joseph, A.B., Teacher, 324 3d St., New Cumber- 
land, Pa. 
Fink, David R., A.B., Business, Red Lion, Pa. 
Foreman, Harry, A.B., Teacher, Hamburg, Pa. 
Carver (Mathewson), Mary Ethel, A.B., Teacher, 207 

Maple Ave., Trenton, N. J. 
Gregory, David T., A.B., Pastor, 1605 W. 2nd St., Dayton, O. 
Hand (Evans), Naomi, A.B., Housewife, 522 Lancaster Ave., 

Lancaster, Pa. 
Harris (Brown), Kathryn Ethel, A.B., Oratory, Housewife, 

312 Penna Ave., Downingtown, Pa. 
Heffelman (Hollinger), Ruth, A.B., Housewife, 6607 

Maryland Drive, Los Angeles, Calif. 
Henninger, E. J., A.B., Banker, Pine Grove, Pa. 
Herringer, John, A.B., Principal, 1206 South Ave., Prince- 
ton, W. Va. 
Hoff, Rena G., A.B., Photographer, Mt. Wolf, Pa. 
Horstick, Charles, B.S., Engineer, 818 Lehman St., Leb- 
anon, Pa. 
Hallman, George W., A.B., Minister, Hummelstown, Pa. 
Huber (Aishe), Ruth, A.B., Housewife, 1307 Beardsley Ave., 

Elkhart, Ind. 
Hummel, J. Paul, A. B., Banker, Hummelstown, Pa. 
Kratzer, Clayton C, A.B., Business, Middleburg, Pa. 
Lefever, Rufus H., A.B., B.D., Minister, Seneca Castle, N. Y. 
Long, Abram, A.B., Th.B., A.M., Minister, 5603 Whitby Ave., 

Philadelphia, Pa. 
Longenecker, C. R., A.B., A.M., Minister, Cleona, Pa. 
McConel, Wm. Wallace, A.B., Teacher, Laog, IIIocos Norte, 

Philippine Islands. 
Mutch (Leister), Ella, A.B., Burnham, Pa. 
Risser, Harold, A.B., Business, Campbelltown, Pa. 
Rupp, Russell H., A.B., Principal, 3571 Strathavon Rd., 

Cleveland, Ohio. 
Rutherford, Joseph D., A.B., Physician, 112 N. 13th St., 

Allentown, Pa. 
Schaeffer, Harry E., A.B., Minister, 3000 Herr St., Harris- 
burg, Pa. 
Sherk, A. Herman, A.B., Teacher, 305 Greenwood Ave., 

Punxsutawney, Pa. 
Showers, Nettie, A.B., Head Biol. Dept. 216 Union St., 

Johnstown, Pa. 
Umberger, Leroy, A.B., Purchasing Dept. Hershey Choc. 

Corp., 19 S. Hanover St., Hummelstown, Pa. 
Wacner, PaulS., A.B.. A.M., Ph.D., Prcf. Math., L. V. C, 

Annville, Pa. 
Wenrich, Marlin, A.B., 164 Steuben St., Crafton, Pa. 
Williams, E. D., A.B., Business, Annville, Pa. 
Williams, R. W., A.B., D.D., Dentist, 5757 N. 5th St., 

Philadelphia, Pa. 
Wolfe (Risser), Violet, A.B., Campbelltown, Pa. 
Woomer (Horstick), Elizabeth, A.B., 818 Lehman St., 

Lebanon, Pa. 
White, E. Harold, A.B., Insurance, 620 Slater Bldg., 

Worcester, Mass. 
Zeigler, Edwin H., A.B., Bookkeeper, Hegins, Pa. 

Arnold, John Fred, B. of Music, Dir. of Theater Music, 

Bijou Theater, Battle Creek, Mich. 
Batdorf, Luella M., Dir., Music Studio, 1044 Grand Ave., 

Dayton, Ohio. 
Dare (Boltz), Rachael J., Housewife, 914 S. Poplar St., 

Allentown, Pa. 
Kettering, Fleda M., 131 W. High St., Carlisle, Pa. 
Linebaugh, Percy M., Prof, of Music, Selinsgrove, Pa. 
Oyer, Miriam R., Teacher, Annville, Pa. 
Strickler (Klopp), Ethel M., 120 S. 11th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Moyer (Garber), Ellen Early, Teacher, 6618 Woodland 

Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 
Hoff, Rena, Mt. Wolf, Pa. 

Atticks, Robert M., A.B., Oil Salesman, 136 Hummel Ave., 

Lemoyne, Pa. 
Beidler (Herr), Ada May, 167 Sands St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Bender, E. E., A.B., Supv. Prin. Whitehall Twp. Schools, 

728 N. 6th St., Allentown, Pa. 
Bender (Yost), Ruth Ellen, A.B., Ex-Teacher, 1954 N 

11th St., Philadelphia, Pa. 
Bortz, Emma E., A.B., Teacher, 917 Linwood Ave., Collings- 

wood, N. J. 
Bucher, Norman B., A.B., Teacher, Lebanon High, 3 E. 

Sheridan Ave., Annville, Pa. 
Deitrich, La Roy S., A.B., Teacher, Box 97, Ancram, N. Y. 
Dunkle (Lowry), Mildred G., A.B., Housewife, R D 2 

Harrisburg, Pa. 
Engle (Snavely), Marguerite, A.B., Housewife, 27 Bloom- 

ingdale Rd., Akron, N. Y. 
Gallatin (Snoke), M. Elizabeth, A.B., Housewife, 3211 

Morrison St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 
Gamble, Merab, A.B., Teacher, 28 Indian Church Rd., 

Buffalo, N. Y. 
Garber, Dale, A.B., M.D., Phvsician, 6618 Woodland Ave., 

Philadelphia, Pa. 
Gemmill (Snyder), Edgil, A.B., Housewife, 348 E. King St., 

York, Pa. 
Gemmill, Charles W., A.B., A.M., Prin. High School, 416 

3d St., New Cumberland, Pa. 
Grube, Ray Y., A.B., Teacher, 254 Church Ave., Ephrata, Pa. 
Hoover, Helen F., A.B., Teacher, Woodbury, N. J. 
Hostetter, Herman H., A.B., M.D., Physician, 20 W. 

Chocolate Ave., Hershey, Pa. 
Isaacs, William H., A.B., Chemical Engineer, 630 N. Park- 
side Ave., Chicago, III. 
Keating, William, A.B., Coaching, 708 Jay St., Rome, N. Y. 
Kennedy, Coleman, A.B., Asst. Prin., East Bank, W. Va. 
Lorenz(Long), Dorothy, A. B., Housewife, Roaring Spring, Pa. 
Loser (Attinger), K. Ruth, A.B., Housewife, 219 Orange 

St., Selinsgrove, Pa. 
Lynch, Clyde A., A.B., A.M., B.D., D.D., Instr. Psych., 

5845 Kathryn St., Philadelphia, Pa. 
Martin, William N., A.B., M.A., Teacher, 102 Park Rd., 

Wyomissing, Pa. 
McCauley, Reno E., A.B., Teacher, 822 Hamlin St., Evan- 

ston, III. 
Morrison, S. F., A.B., A.M., Prin., 302 E. Market St., 

Clearfield, Pa. 
Nissly, Raymond, A.B., Mgr. Furn. Co., Frostproof, Fla. 
Ruth (Swalm), Kathryn O., A.B., Teacher, 145 W. Central 

Ave., Moorestown, N. J. 
Schaak (Allen), Helen M., A.B., Teacher, 55 Marvel Rd., 

New Haven, Conn. 
Shannon, Paul E. V., A.B., B.D., Minister, Dallastown, Pa. 
Shannon, Carl E., A.B., Teacher, 129 Laura Ave., Dayton, O. 
Shettel, Paul O., A.B., B.D., S.T.D., Minister, 219 S. 

2d St., Chambersburg, Pa. 
Simon, Adam I., A.B., A.M., Teacher, Shaefferstown, Pa. 
Smith (Bucher), E. Mae, A.B., Housewife, Annville, Pa. 
Smith (Cross), Florence, A.B., Housewife, 43 S. Pleasant 

Ave., Dallastown, Pa. 
Spitler, Harry D., A.B., A.M., Prin., South Lebanon High, 

R. D. 1, Jonestown, Pa. 
Walter, Daniel, A.B., Insurance, 818 Church St., Lebanon, 

Walters, Leroy R., A.B., Minister, Phillipsburg, Ohio. 
Williams (Yardley), Louisa, A.B., Housewife, 6629 Lotus 

Rd., Overbrook, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Wingerd, Mark, A.B., Minister, Allison Park, Pa. 
Wrighstone, Harold K., A.B., Chemical Work, 1842 N. 

7th St., Harrisburg, Pa. 
Yingst, W. Paul, A.B., Teacher, Cleona, Pa. 

Batdorf, Arabella E., Teacher, Annville, Pa. 
Greer, Goodridge M., 341 W. 57th St., New York, City. 
Lindsay (Hoppis), Jane, Teacher Piano, Pottsville, Ark. 
Oyer, Miriam R., Teacher, Annville, Pa. 
Rhoad (Zug), Irma M., Organ, Housewife, 518 Broad St., 

Chambersburg, Pa. 
Richards, Florence, Music, 4 W. High St., Lebanon, Pa. 
Richwine (Good), Marie, Organist, Ephrata, Pa. 
Wengert (Hollinger), Sara, 355 N. 10th St., Lebanon, Pa. 


Page one hundred twenty^nine 


Bachman, Susan C, A.B., Missionary, Moyamba, Sierre 

Leone, West Africa. 
Baker, Benjamin Pifer, B.S., Rest-arch Engineer, Monroe- 

ville. Turtle Creek, Pa. 
Batdorf (Kalbach), Lottie Mae, A.B., Housewife, Hanford, 

Bossard, Ada C, A.B., Teacher, Annville, Pa. 
Bouder, Norman M., A.B., Chemist, 157 Dorchester Ave., 

Baltimore, Md. 
Boughter, Isaac F., A.B., Prof. History, Teachers College, 

907 Short Ave., Fairmont, W. Va. 
Boyer, Emma I., A.B., Teacher, R. D. 1, West Leesport, Pa. 
Bunderman, Walter Q., A.B., M.A., Teacher, John Harris 

High, Harrisburg, Pa., Lawn, Pa. 
Castetter, Edwin F., A.B., M.S., Ph.D., Head of Dept. 

Biology, U. of Mex., Albuquerque, N. Mex. 
Darcas (Wilson), Luella M., A.B., Housewife, 125 W. Mt. 

Airy Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 
Dundore, Samuel T, A.B., A.M., Pastor, Mountville, Pa. 
Early, Martha E., A.B., Teacher, Palmyra, Pa. 
Evans, William C, A.B., Teacher, Braddock, Pa. 
Fasnacht, Anna B., A.B., 1004 DeKalb St., Norristown, Pa. 
Fencil (Long), Elizabeth, A.B., Housewife, 124 Mt. 

Herman Way, Ocean Grove, N. J. 
Geyer, Harvey K., A.B., B.D., Minister, 317 Spruce St., 

Middletown, Pa. 
Gingrich (Richards), Kathryn S., A.B., Fredericksburg, Pa. 
Haines, Ruth L., A.B., Housewife, 618 S. 57th St., Phila- 
delphia, Pa. 
Heberlig, Raymond S., A.B., B.D., Minister, Avon, Pa. 
Hubert, Paul E., A.B., A.M., Insurance, 242 N. Charles St., 

Red Lion, Pa. 
Hughes (Palmer), M. Ruth, A.B., Housewife, 59 W. King St., 

Shippensburg, Pa. 
Imboden, J. Nissley, B.S., Business, Palmyra, Pa. 
Jones (Fencil), Lucia M., A.B., Housewife, 369 N. 10th St., 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Kline (Cullen), Frankie A., A.B., Housewife, Lincoln 

Summit Farm, R. D. 3, Rising Sun, Md. 
Lenhart (Beidel), Miriam S., A.B., Housewife, 37 S. 27th 

St., Camp Hill, Pa. 
Lutz, Mary S., A.B., Principal, Expedit, Pa. 
Miller, Caroline A., A.B., Teacher, Hammonton, N. J. 
Moore (Heller), Mabel E., A.B., Housewife, 412 E. Orange 

St., Lancaster, Pa. 
Oliver, J. E., A.B., B.D., Minister, Cumberland, Md. 
Peck, Wilbert D., A.B., Registrar and Instructor, Asheville 

School for Bovs, Asheville, N. C. 
Rhoads, Russel H., A.B., Teacher, 1147 Market St., Wil- 

liamsport. Pa. 
Rupp, J. Paul, A.B., LL.B., A.M., Lawyer, 1203 Chestnut 

St., Harrisburg, Pa. 
Schmidt, Martha V., A.B., M.A., Teacher, 1022 N. 4th St., 

Reading, Pa. 
Sechrist, Elena E., A.B., Teacher, Martinsburg, W. Va. 
Sloat, Ralph S., A.B., M.A., Principal, 330 Wellington Rd., 

Mineola, L. I., N. Y. 
Snavely. F. G., A.B., Supv. Prin. Schools, 27 Bloomingdale 

Rd., Akron, N. Y. 
Snyder (Martin), Grace E., A.B., Housewife, 102 Park Rd., 

Wyomissing, Pa. 
Snyder, Rufus H., B.S., M.A., Ph.D., Prof. Physics, Univ. 

Georgia, Athens, Ga. 
Tschudy, Earl Henry, A.B., A.M., 588 N. James St., 

Hazleton, Pa. 
Weidler, Edna M., A.B., Teacher, Jamestown, N. Y. 
Yetter, Harry S., A.B., Salesman, 1736 G St., N. W., 

Washington, D. C. 
Ziecler, Jesse O., A.B., A.M., Business, Reinerton, Pa. 


Bordner (Gehr), Esther R., Fox St., Progress, Pa. 
Kennedy (Yoder), H. Mae, Housewife, Palmyra, Pa. 
Landgraf, Helen E., Teacher, 18 Marshall St., Lancaster, Pa. 
Witmeyer (Stine), Emma M., Housewife, 1 12 W. Conway St., 
Baltimore, Md. 


Mark (Kreider), Violet, Housewife, R. D. 1, Grantville, Pa. 

Allen, Edward P., A.B., 55 Marvel Rd., New Haven, Conn. 
Bachman, Earl, A.B., Shoe Mfg., Middletown, Pa. 
Bechtold, Warren, A.B., Supt. Schools, Huntsburg, Ohio. 
Behney, Bessie, A.B., 10 Lincoln Ave., Westport, Conn. 
Beidel, Francis Douglass, A.B., Prin. Enola High, 37 S. 

27th St., Camp Hill, Pa. 
Berger, John, A.B., Research work, 662 Walnut St., Col- 
umbia, Pa. 
Crim, A. Harry, A.B., Acting Pastor, Grove Ave. Presbyter- 
ian Church, Union Theological Sem., Strasburg, Va. 
Deibler, Walter E., A.B., Minister Memorial Church, 1040 

Lehman St., Lebanon, Pa. 
Durbarrow, Harry, A.B., Highspire, Pa. 
Evans, Ruth M., A.B., Teacher, 236 S. 8th St., Lebanon, Pa. 
Fink (Bowman), Esther Mae, A.B., Housewife, 1127 Wash- 
ington St., Lebanon, Pa. 
Fink, Homer F., A.B., Business, Annville, Pa. 
Fishburn, Harvey W., B.S., Athletic Dir., 621 W. Marshall 

St., Norristown, Pa. 
Frost, Charles C, A.B., Mgr., Childs Restaurant, 1945 N. 

Broad St., Philadelphia, Pa. 
Haagy, Solomon L., A.B., Attorney, Chester, Pa. 
Harpel, Ruth C, A.B., Teacher, 540 Weidman St., Lebanon, 

Hartman, Charles C A.B., Chemist, 3211 Morrison St., 

N. W., Washington, D. C. 
Hoffman, Ruth V., A. B., Teacher, 234 Chestnut St., Lebanon, 

Holh (Reber), Mae S., A.B., Housewife, 618 Walnut St., 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Jackowick, Jos. A., A.B., Instructor Baltimore Poly. Inst., 

2617 N. Charles St., Baltimore, Md. 
Katerman, Harry, A.B., Prin. Bernardsville High, Basking 

Ridge, N. J. 
Kleinfelter, Claude B., A.B., Teacher, 912 Hamilton Ave., 

Trenton, N. J. 
Lefever, Myrtle M., A.B., Missionary, Miller Sem., Siu 

Lam, China. 
Light, Sara M., A.B., Teacher, 18 E. Price St., Linden, N. J. 
Maulfair (Bouder), A. Helena, A.B., Housewife, 157 

Dorchester Ave., Baltimore, Md. 
McCauley, Ruby M., A.B., Teacher, 117 Analonink St., 

East Stroudsburg, Pa. 
McGinnes, John A., A.B., Supv. Prin. Bellewood Ave., 

Dobbs Ferry, N. Y. 
Mease, Ralph T„ A.B., Chemist, 1010 Sigsbee PI., N. E., 

Washington, D. C. 
Morrow, A. B., A.B., Chemist, Roaring Spring, Pa. 
Mutch, Verna, A.B., Asst. Librarian State Teachers College, 

California, Pa. 
Ruppenthal, Harry P., A.B., Minister, Union Theol. Sem., 

Richmond, Va. 
Saylor, Myrl V., A.B., Soloist, Annville, Pa. 
Sebastian (Beck), Jennie S., A.B., Teacher, 18 E. Price St., 

Linden, N. J. 
Smith, E. Virginia, A. B., Teacher, 331 N. 2nd St., Reading, Pa. 
Snoke, Huber R., A.B., Chemist, 3211 Morrison St., N. W., 

Washington, D. C. 
Snyder, E. Myrtle, A.B., A.M., Teacher, Shillington High, 

Robesonia, Pa. 
Stine, Cawley H., A.B., Minister, 112 W. Conway St., 

Baltimore, Md. 
Stumbaugh, Elridge, A.B., Teacher, 809 Walnut St., La- 

trobe, Pa. 
Strine, Huber Dale, A.B., M.A., Prin., Mercersburg, Pa. 
Swartz, Wm. K., A.B. Address unknown. 
Wine, Chester, A.B., Teacher, Stahlman Apts., Monon- 

gahela, Pa. 
Yarrison, Guy, A.B., 406 E. 3d St., Williamsport, Pa. 

Herring, Wm., Teacher, 203 Park Ave., Princeton, W. Va. 
Saylor, Myrl V., A.B., Soloist, Annville, Pa. 
Walborn (Books), Carrie, Organist, West Fairview, Pa. 

Lefever, Myrtle, Teacher, Missionary, Miller Sem., Siu 

Lam, China. 
Maulfair (Bouder), Helena, Teacher, Housewife, 157 
Dorchester Ave., Baltimore, Md. 

u v 3 

Page one hundred thirty 



Angus, Ethel Jane, A.B., Eudc. Dir. Penn. Traffic Co., 

138 2d St., Conemaugh, Pa. 
Blauch, Harry W., B.S., Railroad, Annville, Pa. 
Bomberger (Ensminger), Ida M., A.B., East CreenviMe, Pa. 
Bortner, Mary Elizabeth, B.S., Teacher, York Jr. High, 

254 Kurtz Ave., York, Pa. 
Cretzinger, John Irvin, A.B., A.M. Teacher, Knoxville High, 

Pittsburgh, R. D. 1, Library, Pa. 
Darling, Olive E., A.B., Librarian, Western Reserve Univ., 

1858 E. 93d St., Cleveland, Ohio. 
Daugherty, Carroll Roop, A.B., A.M., Prof. Econ., Univ. 

Alabama, 815 17th Ave., Tuscaloosa, Ala. 
Deitz (Miller), Grace M., A.B., Maplewood, N. J. 
Duncan, Raymond L., A.B., Teacher, Ambler, Pa. 
Emenheiser, Benjamin Franklin, A.B., Teacher, 404 

Hawthorn Rd., Roland Park, Baltimore, Md. 
Farrell, Orin James, A.B., A.M., Instr. Math., 27 Quincy 

St., Watertown, Mass. 
Fencil, Gladys May, A.B., Asst. Registrar L. V. C, Ann- 
ville, Pa. 
Carver (Moore), Sara Elizabeth, A.B., Housewife, 129 

Chestnut St., Garfield, N. J. 
Haas, Ammon F., A.B., A.M., Teacher, Lebanon High, 9 E. 

Sheridan Ave., Annville, Pa. 
Hallman, George Washington, A.B., A.M., Minister, 

Hummelstown, Pa. 
Happel (Weaver), Christine E., A.B., 2141 Swatara St., 

Harrisburg, Pa. 
Hastings, Edcar Charles, A.B., Teacher, 165 Pittsburgh 

St., Uniontown, Pa. 
Heiss, Elwood £>., A.B., Prof., Milwaukee State Teachers 

College, 439 Menlo Ave., Milwaukee, Wis. 
Hess, Harold G., A.B., Teacher, Franklin, N. J. 
Hummelbaugh (Spessard), Katharine M., Oratory, Instr. 

Temple Univ., 3440 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. 
Knauss, Edward E., A.B., A.M., Teacher, 24 S. 17th St., 

Harrisburg, Pa. 
Miller, Esther E., A.B., Teacher, 10 E. Barnard St., West 

Chester, Pa. 
Miller (Farrell), Mabel V., A.B., Housewife, 27 Quincy 

St., Watertown, Mass. 
Moore, Guy W., A.B., Teacher, 129 Chestnut St., Garfield, 

Nitraurer, Grant W., A.B., Lawyer, Stroudsburg, Pa. 
Schaeffer, Harry E., A.B., A.M., Minister, Penbrook, Pa. 
Sherk, Cyrus B., A.B., Teacher, 72 Richards Ave., Dover, 

Shettel (Welty), Mary E., A.B., Student, Bonebrake Theol. 

Sem., Davton, Ohio. 
Spessard, Orville, T, A.B., M.A., Instr., U. of P., 3440 

Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. 
Stager (Walter), Edith Veronica, A.B., 818 Church St., 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Uhler, Russel W., B.S., Business Mgr., Leb. Val. Gas Co., 

124 S. 5th St., Lebanon, Pa. 
Wolfersberger, Jacob Joseph, Jr., A.B., 123 E. Catawissa 

St., Nesquehoning, Pa. 

Englehardt, Catherine R., Teacher, 610 Gillespie Ave., 

Flint, Mich. 
Moeckel, Sara L., Piano, 1133 Lehman St., Lebanon, Pa. 
Swartzbaugh (Frock), Beulah H., Hanover, Pa. 
Witmeyer (Stine), Emma M., Housewife, 112 W. Conway 

St., Baltimore, Md. 

Arnold, Jay Hartzel, A.B., Minister, 3108 Penn Ave., 

Wilmington, Del. 
Bender, Harold Bohn, A.B., Prof. Botany and Physiol., 

Yale Univ., New Haven, Conn. 
Bortz, Alta Brossman, A.B., Teacher, 409 N. 9th St., 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Bowman, John Russell, A.B., M.A., Teacher, 50 Trowbridge 

St., Cambridge, Mass. 
Burbeck (Bauer), Catharine Meta, A.B., Housewife, 

19 N. 3d Ave., West Reading, Pa. 
Cassel (Haring), Miriam C, A.B., Housewife, Hyattsville, 

Daugherty, Joseph Dwight, A.B., A.M., Teacher, 734 E. 

26th St., Paterson, N. J. 

Durborow, Harry A., A.B., Salesman, 162 2nd St., High 

spire, Pa. 
Fake, Warren Henry, A.B., Physician, Ephrata, Pa. 
Gingrich, Earle Schuyder, A.B., Teacher, Cape May, N. J. 
Gingrich, Gertrude Kathryn, A.B., Teacher, Sayre, Pa. 
Gingrich, James Lot, A.B., A.M., Real Estate and Builder, 

1427 S. Chapel St., Alhambra, Calif. 
Glenn (Danker), Maryland Louise, A.B., 2550 Baird 

Blvd., Camden, N. J. 
Hartz, Ethel Irene, A.B., Teacher, Hummelstown, Pa. 
Heckman, Oliver Saxon, A.B., M.A., Asst. Prof. Earlham 

College, 130 S. W. 9th St., Richmond, Ind. 
Heffelman (Fishburn), Marion Viola, A.B., Housewife, 

621 W. Marshall St., Norristown, Pa. 
Herr, Samuel Meyer, A.B., Annville, Pa. 
Hershey, Josephine Luella, A.B., Teacher, Upper Darby, 

4655 N. Camac St., Philadelphia, Pa. 
Hess (Larkin), Verna, A.B., Housewife, Downingtown, Pa. 
Hibbs, Effie M., B.S., Teacher, 26 E. 7th St., Chester, Pa. 
Hiester, Ruth Virginia, A.B., Teacher, 229 Jay Ave., 

Lyndhurst, N. J. 
Hiser, Carl William, A.B., Instr., Bonebrake Theol. Sem., 

Dayton, Ohio. 
Homan, Ralph Henry, A.B., Dir. Physical Ed., 1 Elizabeth 

St., Glenn Falls, N. Y. 
Kreider, Percy Rodney, A.B., Business, Annville, Pa. 
Lehman, Ethel Mae, A.B., Teacher, 1508 Derry St., Harris- 
burg, Pa. 
Lerew, Erdean Margaret, A.B., Dillsburg, Pa. 
Martin, William N., A. B., Teacher, Wvomissing, Pa. 
Miller, Adam David, A.B., Salesman, Annville, Pa. 
Miller, Esse Edwood, A.B., Minister, 905 Ferdinand Ave., 

S. W., Roanoke, Va. 
Ness, Paul Edward, A.B., Salesman, Yoe, Pa. 
Rhoad, Edwin Morris, A.B., Minister, Ephrata, Pa. 
Shadel, Russel O., A.B., Teacher, 528 E. 5th St., Tarentum, 

Snavely, Earl Russel, A.B., Pres. and Gen. Mgr., Thermal 

Engineering Corp., and Inventor, 533 2d Ave., Roselle, N. J. 
Snider, John Wagner, B.S., A.M., Teacher, Chambersburg 

High, R. D. 8, Chambersburg, Pa. 
Stabley, Rufus Rhodes, A.B., Student of French, 5 Rue 

de I'Odeon, Paris, France. 
Stern (Hess), Anna Elizabeth, A.B., 144 E. High St., 

Elizabethtown, Pa. 
Stine (Smith), Josephine Burtner, A.B., Mercersburg, Pa. 
Swank, Reuel Edison, A.B., Teacher, Palmyra, Pa. 
VandenBosche, Emil Gaston, A.B., M.S., Ph.D., Asst. 

Prof. Chemistry, Univ. of Md., 2720 Reisterstown Rd., 

Baltimore, Md. 

Englehardt, Catherine R., Music, 610 Gillespie Ave., 

Flint, Mich. 
Gingrich, Velma S., Music, 36 College Ave., Annville, Pa. 
Raab (Shenberger), Minerva V., Piano Teacher, 122 S. 

Walnut St., Dallastown, Pa. 
Seitz, Pearl Ruby, Voice, Pub. School Music, 26 E. 7th St., 

Chester, Pa. 
Stark, Florence May, Piano, Sec. York Matinee Musical 

Club, 230 E. Cottage PI., York, Pa. 
Stauffer (Gingrich), Mabel, Housewife, Annville, Pa. 
Tittle, Edna L., Pub. School Music, R. D. 7, Lebanon, Pa. 

Brunner, Esther Sophia, A.B., Teacher, Ickesburg High, 

New Bloomfield, Pa. 
Durbin, Frances Melissa, A.B., Teacher, 303 W. 25th St., 

Wilmington, Del. 
Ensminger, Paul Snavely, A.B., Teacher, Detroit High, 

1064 Fernhill, Detroit, Mich. 
Fake, Earle E., B.S., Teacher, 1048 N. 10th St., Reading, Pa. 
Fencil (Smith), Dorothy Helen, A.B., Housewife, 1506 

Ridley Ave., Chester, Pa. 
Gingrich, Martha Elizabeth, A.B., Teacher Enola High, 

1604 Market St., Harrisburg, Pa. 
Herr (Thomas), Della Marie, A.B., Housewife, 645 S. 

22d St., Harrisburg, Pa. 
Hiester, Mary Frances, A.B., Teacher, Overbrook, Pa. 
Hohl, George Oscar, A.B., Insurance, 17 Franklin Ave., 

Claymont, Del. 

V»Y/S jrToY/ 

Page one hundred thirty-one 

Oil tfjipflflj] 


Hughes, Helen Marie, A.B., Teacher, 642 Cleveland Ave., 

York, Pa. 
Hutchinson, John Raymond, A.B., Teacher, Elizabeth, N. 

J., 708 High St., Newark, N. J. 
Kratzer, Ernest Palmer, A.B., Minister, Morrisdale, Pa. 
Kratzert (Renn), Kathryn Elizabeth, A.B., Housewife, 

514 W. Walnut St., Lancaster, Pa. 
Kreider, Warren Billett, A.B., A.M., Teacher, E. Green- 
ville, Pa. 
Long (Dazelle), Anna Elizabeth, A.B., Housewife, 433 

Farnsworth Ave., Bordentown, N. J. 
Long, Kathryn Mae, A.B., Teacher, 409 Center Ave., 

Pitcairn, Pa. 
MacDonald, Joseph Rankin, A.B., Minister, 49 S. 6th St., 

Coatesville, Pa. 
Merchitis (Martin), Agnes Frances, A.B., Housewife, 

344 W. Church St., Lock Haven, Pa. 
Miller. Harry Lloyd, B.S., M. A., Teacher, Irvington, N.J., 

178 Garfield Place, Maplewood, N. J. 
Morrow (Kohl), Hazel Mae, A.B., Teacher, 17 Franklin 

Ave., Claymont, Del. 
Mutch, Heber Runk, A.B., Teacher, Glen Rock, Pa. 
Reeves (Rhoads), Clarice Mae, A.B., Housewife, James- 
town Hotel, Jamestown, N. Y. 
Renn, Roland Roscoe, A.B., Armstrong Cork Co., 514 W. 

Walnut St., Lancaster, Pa. 
Ruth, Ira Marquis, A.B., Teacher, Sinking Spring, Pa. 
Sheaffer, Eleanor Fredaricka, A.B., Student, Bonebrake 

Theol. Sem., Dayton, Ohio. 
Shenk, Sarah Lucile. A.B., Oratory, Grad. Student, 409 

Neville St., Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Smith, Elizabeth Malinda, A.B., Teacher, Sinking Spring 

High, Robeson St., Robesonia, Pa. 
Smith, Richard Henry, B.S., Phys. Dir., Meeting House 

Lane, Southampton, N. Y. 
Swartz, Milford Ross, A.B., Physical Dir., Dickinson Sem., 

Williamsport, Pa. 
Weaver, Saint Paul, B.S., Minister, 2930 Cochran St., 

Erie, Pa. 
Wenner, William Franklin, A.B., Ph.D., Zoology Lab , 

Univ. of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa. 
Williard, Lester Raymond, A. B., Teacher, Elizabeth, N. J. , 

209 Grace St., Roselle, N. J. 
Ziegler, Rosa Ellen, A.B., Soloist, Tyrone, Pa. 

Bossert (Le Cron), Mildred, Housewife, 24 Vernon St., 

York, Pa. 
Harclerode, Wm. M.,Sup. Music, 136 15th St., New Cumber- 
land, Pa. 
Hopple, Kathryn Light, Pub. School Music, Bookkeeper, 

8 Mifflin St., Lebanon, Pa. 
Light, Marian E., Music, Teacher, 9th and Lehman Sts., 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Pell, Verna P., Piano, Instr., 637 South St., Lykens, Pa. 
Sholly (De Verter), Dorothy M., Pub. School Music, 

Housewife, Hershey Apts., Hershey, Pa. 

Bachman, Carl M., A.B., Business, Middletown, Pa. 
Baker (Perrow), Edna R., A. B., Ex-Teacher, Rustburg, Va. 
Balsbaugh, Edward Ulmont, A.B., Teacher, Elizabeth- 
town, Pa. 
Balsbaugh (Lackey), Kathrin Susan, A.B., Ex-teacher, 

470 Jefferson Ave., Elizabeth, N. J. 
Beattie, William Herbert, A.B., Teacher, Butler, Pa. 
Beck, Ferdinand Lawrence, A.B., Teacher, Linden, N. J. 
Biecher, George Risser, B.S., Teacher, Yale School of 

Zoology, 68 Walnut St., West Haven, Conn. 
Billett, Dora Mae, A.B., Teacher, Camp Curtin Jr. High, 

438 PefTer St., Harrisburg, Pa. 
Blose, Mrs. Frances Wood, A.B., Inst. Piano, 937 Chestnut 

St., Lebanon, Pa. 
Bomgardner, Simon Peter, A.B., Teacher, 174 7th St., 

New Cumberland, Pa. 
Boyer, Ralph Eugene, A.B., Minister, 525 Scott St., 

Baltimore, Md. 
Cooley, Gladstone Paul, A.B., A.M., B.D., Minister, 

Bloomsbury, N. J. 
Dowhower, LeRoy Balsbaugh, A.B., Business, Palmyra, Pa. 
Drummond, Cynthia R., A.B., Teacher, Punxsutawney, Pa. 

Edris, Regina, A.B., Teacher, Myerstown, Pa. 

Evans, Samuel Donald, A.B., Asst. Business Manager, 

Lebanon News, 236 S. 8th St., Lebanon, Pa. 
Fegan, Mary Elizabeth, A.B., Teacher, 71 West Newell 

Ave., East Rutherford, N. J. 
Fencil, Calvin Fisher, A.B., Teacher, Y. M. C. A., Fair- 
mont, W. Va. 
Fields, Donald Eugene, A.B., A.M., Prof. Latin, L. V. C, 

Annville, Pa. 
Greiner (Leffler), Sara Hoffer, A.B., Housewife, Ann- 
ville, Pa. 
Harpel, Ruth Caroline, A.B., Teacher, 540 Weidman St., 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Heindel (Fink), Rachel N., A.B., Housewife, Red Lion, Pa. 
Herb, Ray Charles, A.B., Teacher, Metuchen, N. J. 
Hershey (Steinmetz), Mary Bernice, A.B., Housewife, 

Bangor, Pa. 
Hoke, Margaret R., B.S., A.M., Business, 1322 Locust. St., 

Philadelphia, Pa. 
Homan, Henry Lebius, B. S. in Ed., Salesman, 312 S. 

Lincoln Ave., Lebanon, Pa. 
Hopple (Wood), Elizabeth Matilda, A.B., Housewife, 

8 Mifflin St., Lebanon, Pa. 
Kantz, Robert J., A B., Teacher, Kane, Pa. 
Kreider, Mrs. Hilda Erb, A.B., Teacher, Palmyra, Pa. 
Lauster, Frederick, Jr., B.S., Teacher, 2134 Green St., 

Harrisburg, Pa. 
Leber, Charles Curvin, A.B., Y. M. C. A. Sec, 3900 

Germantown Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 
Light, Herman Kreider, B.S., Teacher, Kane, Pa. 
Mancha, Dorothy* Carolyn, A.B., Sup. of Music, 928 

Chestnut St., Lebanon, Pa. 
Martin, Ralph Edward, A.B., Teacher, 344 W. Church St., 

Lock Haven, Pa. 
Matuszak, Marian Piotr, A.B., Acting Prof. Chem., 

Carleton College, 721 E. 2d St., Northfield, Minn. 
Mealey, Helen Louise, A.B., Teacher, New Market, Md. 
Oyer (Smith), Ruth Hollar, A.B., Housewife, 130 Poplar 

Ave., Wayne, Pa. 
Rhinehart, Paul Emery, A.B., Minister, Manchester, Md. 
Rice (Potts), Mabel M., A.B., Housewife, Robertsdale, Pa. 
Rupp, Claude Edwin, A.B., Phys. Dir. Steelton High, R. D. 

1, Harrisburg, Pa. 
Seifried (Fulweiler), Florence Mae, A.B., Housewife, 

467 S. Cedar St., Lititz, Pa. 
Smith, Benton Pilgrim, A.B., Mail Selling Dept. Scott 

Paper Co., 1506 Ridley Ave., Chester, Pa. 
Smith, Charles Clair, A.B., Teacher, Wayne, Pa. 
Stabley, Elwood C, A.B., Teacher, Coatesville, Pa. 
Stambaugh, Jerome Spurgeon, A.B., Student, Bonebrake 

Theo. Seminary, Dayton, Ohio. 
Stauffer, Richard Edgar, A.B., Representative Scott 

Foresman, 4602 Highland Ave., Camden, N. J. 
Steiss, Marie Elizabeth, A.B., Teacher High, Barker, N. Y. 
Swanger, Murray Lee, A.B., Principal, Hyndman, Pa. 
Trout, Ida Elizabeth, A.B., Teacher, Shelter Island, N. Y. 
Underkoffler, Vincent Karl, B.S., Teacher, 222 W. Centre 

St., Mahanoy City, Pa. 
Updegrove, Harry Harvey, B.S. in Ed., Sup. Prin., Hunt- 
ington Mills, Pa. 
Weisman, Lena A., A.B., Teacher, 609 13th St., Altoona, Pa. 
Whitman, Florence Mildred, A.B., Teacher, 669 E. Union 

St., Millersburg, Pa. 
Witmer, Robert Leon, A.B., Salesman Swift & Co., 428 W. 

King St., Chambersburg, Pa. 
Wolf, Walter Francis, B.S. in Ed., Business, 2 Francis St., 

Hartford, Conn. 
Wolfe, Porte, A., B.S. in Ed., Teacher, Boswell, Pa. 
Yake (Meyer), Edna Mae, R. D. 3, Lebanon, Pa. 
Yake, Robert C, A.B., Teacher, S. 4th St., Youngwood, Pa. 
Zeigler, Martha Leone, A.B., Teacher, 2550 Baird Blvd., 

Camden, N. J. 
Ziegler. Susan Belle, A.B., Teacher, Brunswick, Md. 

Baker, Ruth Caroline, Piano, Teacher, 728 W. Diamond 

Ave., Hazleton, Pa. 
Bauder, Grace E., Music, Pub. Sch. Music, Middletown, Pa. 
Fields, Donald U., Organ, Prof., L. V. C, Annville, Pa. 
Fishburn, Hannah Celestia, Voice Professional Singing, 
100 W. 105th St., New York, N. Y. 

, Page one hundred thirty-two 

- ■--■ +iT^ n j| * 

^f mtfritttffi 

Gilbert, Esther Anna, Voice and Pub. School Music 

Teacher, 140 Commerce St., Rahway, N. J. 
Harclerode, Wm. McClure, B. Music, Supt. Music, 136 

15th St., New Cumberland, Pa. 
Lindemuth, Sarah, Pub. Sch. Mus., Teacher Middletown, Pa. 
Werner, Sarah Groh, Pub. School Music Teacher, 114 S. 

9th St., Lebanon, Pa. 


Adams, Harry Edward, B.S., Teacher, Swarthmore Prep., 
Box 157, Swarthmore, Pa. 

Aungst, Frank Clarence, A.B., Minister, New Holland, Pa. 

Batdorf, Harold A., B.S. in Ed., Teacher, Myerstown, Pa. 

Behney, William Hudson, B.S., Inst, in Zoology Univ. of 
Vermont, 355 S. Union St., Burlington, Vt. 

Bowman (Ruth), Sara Matilda, A.B., Housewife, 19 E. 
High St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Bressler, Elias Daub, A.B., Minister, 405 Center St., Alva, 

Clark, Elsie Mae, A.B., Teacher, 226 Highland Ave., Down- 
ingtown, Pa. 

Clarkin, William McAlear, B.S. in Ed., Auditor and In- 
surance, Brumder Bldg., Milwaukee, Wis. 

Dando, Charles William, A.B., Teacher, 4th and Ma- 
hantongo Sts., Pottsville, Pa. 

Dearwechter, Sara Rebecca, A.B., Teacher, R. D. 1, 
Fredericksburg, Pa. 

Deck, Ray Frank, B.S., Teacher, R. D. 1, Jonestown, Pa. 

Desenberg, Lola Catherine, A.B., Teacher, Wayne, Pa. 

Donough, Ethel L., A.B., Teacher, Spring City, Pa. 

Finn, Raymond John, A.B., Insurance, 199 Alien PI., Hart- 
ford, Conn. 

Frock, Jerome Wayne, B.S. in Ed., Teacher, Annville, Pa. 

Geyer, Edith, A.B., Teacher, Hershey, Pa. 

Green, Yvonne Dorothy, A.B., Teacher, 1017 St. Paul St., 
Baltimore, Md. 

Groff (Brown), Flossie Mae, A.B., Housewife, 4809 
Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Gruver, Jacob Paul, A.B., Student, Bonebrake Theol. 
Seminary, Berkley Spring, W. Va. 

Hostetter, Meyer M., A.B., Minister, Cochranville, Pa. 

Houck, Mary Willett, A.B., Teacher, Penbrook, Pa. 

Hoy, Ruth Mildred, A.B., Teacher, Watsontown, Pa. 

Hughes (Kelchner), Esther Eleanor, B.S., Housewife, 
Annville, Pa. 

Hughes, Stella Minerva, B.S., Teacher, Annville, Pa. 

Kantz, Robert Jennings, A.B., Teacher, Kane, Pa. 

Keller, Ellen Saunders, B.S., Secretary, 117 South St., 
Harrisburg, Pa. 

Kennedy, Ruth Laurel, A.B., Teacher, 615 Chestnut St., 
Lebanon, Pa. 

Kiehl, Harry Ray, B.S., Graduate Student, 609 W. College 
Ave., State College, Pa. 

Kuntzelman, Oliver Charles, B.S. in Ed., Teacher, 346 
Lakeview Ave., Drexel Hill, Pa. 

Leach, Lester Marshall, A.B., Minister and Teacher, 
Upper Tract, W. Va. 

Leech (Wilsmann), Mildred Isabelle, A.B., Teacher, 2506 
Calverton Heights Ave., Baltimore, Md. 

Lengle, Blanche Christiana, A.B., Teacher, Terre Hill, Pa. 
Light, Claude F., B.S. in Ed., Teacher, Fannettsburg, Pa. 

Light, Luke Lloyd, B.S., Teacher, Smyrna, Del. 

Longenecker (Cooley), Dorothy Nissley, A.B., House- 
wife, Bloomsbury, N. J. 

Mengel, Miriam Landis, A.B., Teacher, 508 First Ave., 
Parkesburg, Pa. 

Mitchell (Rickabaugh), Viola Isabelle, A.B., Housewife, 
Bonebrake Theol. Seminary, Dayton, Ohio. 

Musser, Cleon McKinley, B.S. in Ed., Teacher, 109 Bel- 
mont Ave., Canonsburg, Pa. 

Nisley, Kathryn Harper, A.B., Teacher, Progress, Pa. 

Nitrauer, William E., A.B., Sup. Prin., Mount Joy, Pa. 

Noll (Gray), Anna Claire, A.B., Housewife, Prince Fred- 
erick, Md. 

Nye, Edith Andora, A.B., Teacher, Georgetown, Del. 

Quaid, William H., A.B., B.D., Minister, Mont Clare, Pa. 

Reiter, Madelyn Margaretta, A.B., Teacher, Avon, 
42 W. Main St., Myerstown, Pa. 

Rhoad, William O./A.B., Minister, R. D. 4, Harrisburg, Pa. 

Schack (Weik), Martha May, A.B., Housewife, Wyomis- 

sing, Pa. 
Seitzinger, Verna Irene, A.B., Teacher, Shartlesville, Pa. 
Sheffey, Edwin G., B.S. in Ed., Teacher, Towanda, Pa. 
Sherk, John Kreider, A.B., Dist. Mgr., Bell Telephone Co., 

Chambersburg, Pa. 
Shoop, Madie Etta, A.B., Teacher, Albion, Pa. 
Silver, Mabel Irene, B.S., Medical Student, 2125 Hollins 

St., Baltimore, Md. 
Sloat, Elizabeth Smithcors, A.B., Teacher, 253 Nassau St., 

Princeton, N. J. 
Smith, Isabelle Ruth, A.B., Teacher, Wayne, Pa. 
Smith, Olga M., B.S., Teacher, 331 N. 2d St., Reading, Pa. 
Smith, William Henry, A.B., Student, Bonebrake Theol. 

Seminary, Dayton, Ohio. 
Stine, Alfred Cuyler, A.B., Teacher, 328 W. Broad St., 

Tamaqua, Pa. 
Stoner (Kase), Grace Edith, A.B., Housewife, Allenhurst 

Farms, Lebanon, Pa. 
Strayer, Marion Edessa, A.B., Teacher, Red Lion, Pa. 
Tinsman, Clyde Wilton, A.B., Minister, Broadway, Va. 
Troutman, Ray Albert, A.B., Teacher, Valley View, Pa. 
Umberger, Helene S., A.B., Teacher, Succasunna, N. J. 
Weik, Luther Amos, B.S., Teacher, 34 E. Lancaster Ave., 

Shillington, Pa. 
Whistler, Edgar Melvin, B.S., Teacher, 201 Centre St., 

East Mauch Chunk, Pa. 
Wolfe, Maude Mae, A.B., Teacher, 15 Denton Ave., Du 

Bois, Pa. 
Wolfe, Porte Arlington, B.S. in Ed., Teacher, Boswell, Pa. 
Wueschinski, William Albert, A.B., Teacher 1641 Cor- 
poration St., Beaver, Pa. 
Yake (Meyer), Edna Mae, A.B., Housewife, R. D. 3, 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Zerbe, Amos Walter, B.S. in Ed., Teacher, 14 S. Pine St., 

Tremont, Pa. 

Kreider, Nettie Lockeman, Voice, Housewife, Irving Ave., 

Hagerstown, Md. 

Bacastow, Simon Peter, B.S. in Ed., Teacher, 458 W. Main 

St., Hummelstown, Pa. 
Bachman, Stephen Leon, A.B., Personnel Clerk, Hdqts. 

61st C. A. (A. A.), Oldpoint, Va. 
Beard, John Richard, B.S. in Ed., Clerk, Reading Auto Club, 

11 N. 23rd St., Reading, Pa. 
Bingham, James, A.B., Pastor, Englewood, Ohio. 
Bortz, Dorcas Everette, A.B., Teacher, 408 Locust St., 

Wrightsville, Pa. 
Bowman, Lloyd Sharon, A.B., Student, 203 Hodge Hall, 

Princeton, N. J. 
Brenneman, Ida Elizabeth, B.S., Med. Missionary, Moy- 

amba School for Girls, Sierra Leone, W. Africa. 
Butler, Marguerite Amelia, M.S., Teacher, Edison Jr. 

High, 60 Balm St., Harrisburg, Pa. 
Comly, Robert Trout, B.S., Student, 4220 Baltimore Ave., 

Philadelphia, Pa. 
Cooper, Paul Edward, A.B., Minister, Chewsville, Md. 
Corle (Beard), Marian, A.B., Housewife, 11 N. 23rd St., 

Reading, Pa. 
Denny, M. C, A.B., Teacher, 416 North St., Lititz, Pa. 
Early, Carrie Ethel, A.B., Teacher, Minersville, Pa. 
Eshleman, Elmer, Teacher, Enola, Pa. 
Gates, William Robert, A.B., Asst. Princ, Sinking Spring, 

Gingrich, Henry Merle, A.B., Prin. Schools, Christiana, Pa. 
Grill, William Adam, Jr., A.B., Insurance, 315 Pearl St., 

Hartford, Conn. 
Hafer, Helen, B.S., Housewife, Rohrersville, Md. 
Hain, LeRoy H., B.S., Teacher, 432 Spruce St., Lebanon, Pa. 
Hair, Mary Ellen, A.B., Housewife, 8 N. Front St., Worm- 

Ieysburg, Pa. 
Heilman, John Frederick, A.B., Gen'l Motors Corp., 213 

4th Ave., Asbury Park, N. J. 
Henry, Raymond E., A.B., Dairyman, Sinking Spring, Pa. 
Hess, Marion Dorothea, A.B., Teacher, Annville, Pa. 
Ishimura, Henry Tokushichi, Student, Bonebrake Theol. 

Sem., Dayton, Ohio. 

r ivr«vv«s 

Page one hundred thirty-three 

Keim, Raymond Neff, A.B., Teacher, Swatara Twp. High, 

r 621 2nd St., Enhaut, Pa. 
Kulp, Donald Dual, A.B., Teacher, Martin, Tenn. 
Kuntzleman, Amos H., B.S. in Ed., Teacher, Reinerton, Pa. 
Leber, Paul Arthur, A.B., Teacher, York, 305 W. Broad- 
way, Red Lion, Pa. 
Light, John C, B.S., Teacher, Osceola Mills, 9 Maple St., 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Longenecker, Helen Irene, A.B., Teacher, Cleona, Pa. 
Luckens, John Wengert, B.S. in Ed., Student, Bonebrake 

Theol. Sem., Dayton, Ohio. 
MacDougall iClepper), Mary Robertson, A.B., 111 W. 

16th St., New York, N. Y. 
Matulitis, Josephine Valera, A.B., Teacher, 126 Price St., 

West Chester, Pa. 
Meyer, Ambrose Eden, A.B., Teacher, Brooksville, Fla. 
Morrow, Pearle Ardella, A.B., Teacher, 230 High St., 

Duncannon, Pa. 
Moser, Thomas Elmer, B.S. in Ed., Teacher, Muir, Pa. 
Mower, Alfred Glenn, A.B., Asst. Supt. Schools, 28 E. 

Coover St., Mechanicsburg, Pa. 
Ortiz, Carlos Albert, B.S., Student, Georgetown Med. 

School, 921 I St., N.W., Washington, D. C. 
Pierce, G. Reid, B.S. in Ed., Coach, Youngsville, Pa. 
Raudenbaush (Lord), May Esther, A.B., Teacher, 3403 

15th St., Detroit, Mich. 
Reed, John Benedict, Jr., A.B., Minister, Princeton Theol. 

Sem., 905 Mulberry Ave., Hagerstown, Md. 
Reider, Mae Elizabeth, B.S., Teacher, Palmyra, Pa. 
Reigle, Robert R., B.S. in Ed., Teacher, Toms River, N. J. 
Richards, John Allen, A.B., Teacher, 36 E. Lancaster Ave., 

Shillington, Pa. 
Rickabauch, Clyde Edward, A.B., Minister, 1517 Cornell 

St., Trenton, N. J. 
Rittle, LeRoy Gerhart, B.S. in Ed., Teacher, Avon, Pa. 
Roper, Carl Kenneth, A.B., Teacher, Finlev Rd., Box 75, 

Cornwells Heights, Pa. 
Rose, Permelia, A.B., Teacher, Middletown, Pa. 
Runk, Charles Z., A.B., Teacher, 539 Weiser St., Reading, Pa. 
Rupp, Carroll William, B.S. in Ed., V. Prin., Derry, Pa. 
Saylor, Harold Herr, B.S. in Ed., Teacher, 221 Sunburv St., 

Minersville, Pa. 
Schell, Henry H., B.S. in Ed., Bus., Mt. Aetna, Pa. 
Sechrist, Gurrien Preston, B.S., Med. Student, 145 N. 

Craig St., Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Shenk, Anne Esther, A.B., Librarian, 1307 Locust St., 

Philadelphia, Pa. 
Shroyer, David Kreider, A.B., Business, Annville, Pa. 
Smith, Dorothy, A.B., Teacher, 7 Reading St., Glassboro, 

Smith, Myrtle S., A.M., Teacher, 18 30th St., Camp Hill, Pa. 
Smuck, Hilliad Yeagle, B.S. in Ed., Teacher, Manheim, Pa. 
Snavely, Lottie Jane, A.B., Teacher High, Ono, Pa. 
Stauffer (Urey), Elizabeth Esther, A.B., 620 Riverside 

Drive, New York, N. Y. 
Stearns, Beth Greenwood, B.S. in Ed., Teacher, 118 N. 

26th St., Camp Hill, Pa. 
Tyson, Raymond Jacob, A.B., Pastor, Carlisle, Pa. 
Watson, Warren John, B.S., Teacher, Robesonia, Pa. 
Welty, Mervie Henry, A.B., Student, Bonebrake Theol. 

Sem., Dayton, Ohio. 
Wenner, Richard Christian, B.S., Med. Stud., U. of P., 

4218 Pine St., Philadelphia, Pa. 
Wieder, Homer Weidman, A.B., Teacher, High Bridge, N. J. 
Wieder, Sara Catherine, A.B.. Dir. Girls' Athletics, Lebanon 

Jr. High, Sinking Spring, Pa. 
Williard, Maurice Henry, B.S. in Ed., Teacher, Lykens, Pa. 
Wilt, Henry Toomey, A.B., Teacher, 10 Wheeler PI., 

Wyoming, Pa. 
Wise, Ivin Castner, A.B., Student, Central Theol. Sem., 

Dayton, Ohio. 
Wood, Ralph Maulfair, B.S., Postoffice, Annville, Pa. 
Zechman, Herbert Bertram, A.B., Student, Central Theol. 

Sem., Davton, Ohio. 
Zuse, DeWitt Philo, A.B., Student, 203 Hodge Hall, 

Princeton, N. J. 

Kiehner, Franklin M., Music Director, Schuylkill Haven, 

Slesser, Beatrice L., Piano, organist, Palmyra, Pa. 

Andrews, Elmer Ross, A.B., Minister, Rohrersville, Md. 
Beyerle, Ester Lydia, B.S., Teacher, 765 Washington Ave., 

Pleasantville, N. J. 
Blecker, Sara Elizabeth, A.B., Myerstown, Pa. 
Boltz, Annetta May, A.B., Student, Lebanon Bus. College, 

464 E. Maple St., Annville, Pa. 
Buffington, Gladys M., A.B., Teacher, Peach Bottom, Pa. 
Clark, Samuel K., A.B., Lebanon, Pa. 
Daniel, Clair Milford, B.S., Teacher, Florence, N. J. 
Daub, Sadie A., A.B., Teacher, 5 Folmer St., Lebanon, Pa. 
Daugherty, Miriam Rebecca, A.B., Teacher, Delta, Pa. 
Davis, Mary Catherine, B.S. in Ed., Teacher, 228a N. 

5th St., Reading, Pa. 
Demmy, Maurice Clinton, B.S. in Ed., Sup. Prin., Lititz, Pa. 
Dundore, Florence May, A.B., Teacher, 130 N. 3d St., 

West Hazleton, Pa. 
Edwards, Virginia Katherine, A.B., Teacher, Vanderbilt, 

Fackler, Leland Keiser, A.B., Student, Gettysburg Sem., 

R. D. 1, Palmyra, Pa. 
Fegley, Daniel Leroy, A.B., Student, Princeton Theol. 

Sem., Princeton, N. J. 
Fornwalt, Russel Seitz, B.S., Teacher, Y. M. C. A., 

Lancaster, Pa. 
Fox, Harold Warren, B.S., Bethlehem Steel Co., 435 Harris 

St., Harrisburg, Pa. 
Gerberich, Harry Grant, B.S. in Ed., Teacher, 10th and 

Glasgow Sts., Temple, Pa. 
Happel, Beatrice Boone, A.B., Teacher, 1102 Chestnut St., 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Heller, Hilda, A.B., Teacher, 410 Canal St., Lebanon, Pa. 
Hemperly, William Forrest, B.S., Teacher, Doylestown, 

Herr, Harold Harry, B.S., Teacher, Huntingdon Valley, Pa. 
Kann, Lucile Meck, A.B., Student, Hahnemann Nurses 

School, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Kelchner, Albert Herr, A.B., Teacher, Annville, Pa. 
Kell, Lillian M., A.M., 1607 S. Cameron St., Harrisburg, Pa. 
Kistler, Adessa Fry, B.S. in Ed., Student Counsellor, 196 

S. 2d St., Steelton, Pa. 
Kline, Elias Jacob, A.B., Teacher, Asst. Prin., South Leb. 

High, Avon, Pa. 
Knouff, Robert Theodore, A.B., Teacher, Berrysburg, Pa. 
Koppenhaver, Chester V., B.S. in Ed., Teacher, 432 Rand 

St., Camden, N. J. 
Layser, Mark Hertzler, A.B., Teacher, Myerstown, Pa. 
Lehman, Lljella Campbell, A.B., Teacher, 1805 Chestnut 

St., Barnesboro, Pa. 
Lichtenberger, Charles Floyd, B.S. in Ed., Teacher, 

Derry, Westmoreland Co., Pa. 
Lindemuth, Pearl Cathryn, A.B., Teacher, 202 W. Oley St., 

Reading, Pa. 
Ludwig, Henry Lester, B.S., Business, 218 Lehman St., 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Madciff, Emma Isabella, B.S., Teacher, Mathiston, Miss. 
Mark, Madeline Anna, A.B., Teacher, 611 First Ave., 

Parkesburg, Pa. 
Martin, Robert Gaylord, B.S., Teacher, Rouzerville, Pa. 
McLanachan, Mary Catherine, A.B., Teacher, Elizabeth- 

ville, Pa. 
Metoxen, Emerson, B.S. in Ed., Physical Dir., Y. M. C. A., 

York, Pa. 
Miller, Wade Sellers, A.B., Student, Bonebrake Theol. 

Sem., Dayton, Ohio. 
Mimura, Luke Shigeyuki, B.S., Medical Student. Address 

Morrow, Mervin Lester, B.S., Business, 1133 Mifflin St., 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Mouer, Roy Vern, B.S., Teacher, 247 Enola Rd., Enola, Pa. 
Ness, Walter Lee, B.S., Bell Telephone Co., Y. M. C. A., 

Scranton, Pa. 
Nisley, Gertrude Hassler, B.S. in Ed., Teacher, 103 Shell 

St., Progress, Pa. 
Rabenstine, Nellie Grace, A.B., Teacher, 121 Maple St., 

Palmyra, Pa. 
Sauer, William Alvin, A.B., Minister, R. D. 4, Vermilion, 

S. Dak. 
Sheaffer, Myra Olive, A.B., Teacher, 32 Dewey St., York, 



Page one hundred thirty-four 


^K Tffirrr 


Shoop (Miller), Jennie Elizabeth, A.B., Housewife, Bone- 
brake Theol. Sem., Dayton, Ohio. 
Shumaker, Guy Rudisill, B.S. in Ed., Teacher, R. D. 1, 

Harrisburg, Pa. 
Sloat, Carl William, A.B., Teacher, 22 E. 4th St., South 

Bethlehem, Pa. 
Smith, Grant Samuel, B.S. in Ed., Teacher, Robesonia, Pa. 
Snavely, Charles Harold, A.B., Teacher, Box 592, Shef- 
field, Pa. 
Snavely, John Luverne, Auditor General's Dept., 523 High 

St., Enhaut, Pa. 
Sparks, Walden Maynard, A. B., Student, Bonebrake Theol. 

Sem., Dayton, Ohio. 
Stager (Fox), Blanche Rebecca, A.B., Housewife, 435 

Harris St., Harrisburg, Pa. 
Starr, James Gordon, B.S. in Ed., Teacher, 94 E. Front St., 

Lititz, Pa. 
Strickler, Bernetha Alberta, A.B., Teacher, Box 55, 

Schaefferstown, Pa. 
Ulrich, Clarence Erb, A.B., Student, Princeton Theol. 

Sem., Princeton, N. J. 
Walmer, Esther Mary, A.B., Teacher, Annville, 34 Caracas 

Ave., Hershey, Pa. 
Walter, John Floyd, A.B., Commercial Agent, N. Y. Tel. 

Co., 230 W. 97th St., Apt. 1-D, New York, N. Y. 
Wheeler, Kathryn Mary, A.B., Teacher, 536 Chestnut St., 

Columbia, Pa. 
Wiest, Homer Erdman, B.S., Student, New York University, 

Washington Square, New York, N. Y. 
Williamson, Earl Carlton, B.S., Teacher, Souderton, Pa. 
Wise, Charles Daniel, B.S. in Ed., Teacher, 245 E. Pitt St., 

Bedford, Pa. 
Young, Kathryn, A.B., Teacher, Marietta, Pa. 
Zemski, Walter, B.S. in Ed., Gymnasium caretaker, 17 S. 

Thomas St., Nanticoke, Pa. 

Koons, Esther Marie, Piano, Teacher of Piano, 24 N. 10th 
St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Albright, Harry Darkes, A.B., Teacher, 137 Madison Ave., 

Shillington, Pa. 
Baker, Louise Fredericka, A.B., Teacher, Maple and Grant 

Sts., South Fork, Pa. 
Behney, John Bruce, A.B., Student, Bonebrake Theol. Sem., 

Dayton, Ohio. 
Bell, Charles Ray, Jr., B.S., Student, Univ. of Maryland, 

Central Y. M. C A., Baltimore, Md. 
Bollinger, Oran Pass, B.S., Teacher, 39 S. 6th St., Columbia, 

Brewbaker, Mabel Catherine, A.B., Teacher, Quincy, Pa. 
Brown, Myrl Lincoln, B.S. Teacher, Coach, 312 Penna. 

Ave., Downingtown, Pa. 
Brubaker, Henry Yost, A.B., Teacher, Ephrata, Pa. 
Bruno, Joseph Charles, B.S., Med. Student, Georgetown 

Univ., 921 I St., Washington, D. C. 
Burkholder, Luella Mae, B.S. in Ed., Teacher, Lewisberry, 

Burrier, Benetta Eleanor, A.B., Teacher, Lititz, Pa. 
Craven, Catherine Christian, A.B., Teacher, 115 West 

Maple Ave., Bound Brook, N. J. 
Daubert, Ralph Alfred, B.S., Chemist, 603 N. 22nd St., 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Dohner, Abraham Shenk, B.S., Teacher, Annville, Pa. 
Dohner, John Paul, B.S., Teacher, Box 63, Maytown, Pa. 
Dorsheimer, Marian Bowman, A.B., Teacher, R. D. 2, 

Quarryville, Pa. 
Dundore, Adam Irvin, B.S., Mountville, Pa. 
Ehrhart, Oliver Tilman, A.B., D.D., Minister, 394 W. 

Orange St., Lancaster, Pa. 
Elberti, Paul Alexander, B.S. in Ed., Teacher, Miners- 

ville, Pa. 
Flinchbaugh, Kathryn Anna, A.B., Teacher, Windsor, Pa. 
Flinchbaugh, Roy Ivan, B.S., Chemist, Y. M. C. A., Lan- 
caster, Pa. 
Flook, Roy Seibert, B.S., Teacher, Mountaindale, Pa. 

Fornwalt, Earl Wilson, B.S., Sec. Y. M. C. A., 1123 

Church St., Lebanon, Pa. 
Freeman (Kiehner), Olga Sara, A.B., 122 Parkway, 

Schuylkill Haven, Pa. 
Carman, Laura Edith, B.S. in Ed., Teacher, 1606 Penn St., 

Harrisburg, Pa. 
Geyer, Mary Marcaret, A.B., Teacher, Deushore, Pa. 
Graham, Edna Catherine, B.S., Teacher, 332 3d St., Cone- 

maugh. Pa. 
Giffith, Isabella Gertrude, B.S. in Ed., Teacher, 504 

Donaldson Apts., Harrisburg, Pa. 
Haas, Olivette Lydia, A.B., Teacher, Shickshinny, Pa. 
Hafer, Mabel Grace, A.B., Teacher, Lititz, Pa. 
Happell, Gladys Sarah LeVan, A.B., At home, 1102 Chest- 
nut St., Lebanon, Pa. 
Hoover, Bernice Ames, A.B., Teacher, New Cumberland 

High, 1521 Green St., Harrisburg, Pa. 
Horst, Jacob Mays, A.B., Teacher, 330 N. Union St., 

Middletown, Pa. 
Keiser, Elmer Adam, A.B., Teacher, Tremont, Pa. 
Kindt, Alice Jennie, A.B., Asst. Prin., Penfield, Pa. 
Knisley, Charles Milford, A.B., Teacher, Tower City, Pa. 
Kob, John Fritchey, B.S. in Ed., Teacher, 1501 Swatara St., 

_ Harrisburg, Pa. 
Koch, Raymond Heisey, A.B., Teacher, Herminie, Pa. 
Kohler, Henry Allison, B.S., Railroading, 606 W. James 

Kuhn, Uhl Rondo, B.S., Student, 501 E. Liberty St., Cham- 

bersburg, Pa. 
Kuhnert, Raymond Earl, A.B., Teacher, Meshoppen, Pa. 
Long (Shroyer), Frances H., A. B., Teacher, Haddon Heights, 

Audubon, N. J. 
Lux, Lloyd Henry, A.B., Teacher, Wailingford, Pa. 
Mann, (Mrs.) Edna Floyd, B.S., Teacher, 239 Briggs St., 

Harrisburg, Pa. 
Mark, Anna Catharine, A.B., Skytop Lodge, Cresco, Pa. 
Martin, Monroe Harnish, B.S., Student, Johns Hopkins 

Univ., 2821 St. Paul's St., Baltimore, Md. 
Meyer, Emma Rebecca, A.B., Teacher, Annville, Pa. 
Meyer, Samuel, A.B., Teacher, 1 E. Summit St., Somerville, 

Miller, Millard Joseph, A.B., Teacher, Hershey, Pa. 
Nitrauer, Harvey Leroy, A.B., Teacher, Cornwall High, 

Y. M. C. A., Lebanon, Pa. 
Orbock, Edward J. C, B.S., Teacher, Gallatin, Pa. 
Orth, Beryl Deborah, A.B., Teacher, Terre Hill, Pa. 
Paine, Helen Elizabeth, A.B., Teacher, Cressona, Pa. 
Piersol, Paul Benner, B.S. in Econ., Auto Sales Mgr., 

767 E. Main St., Coatesville, Pa. 
Pugh, Walter Daniel, A.B., Student, Bonebrake Theol. 

Sem., Dayton, Ohio. 
Rank, David Herr, B.S., Student, Johns Hopkins Univ., 

Annville, Pa. 
Reider, Elsie Margaret, A.B., Teacher Susquehanna Twp., 

R. D. 2, Middletown, Pa. 
Rose, Sarah Lou, A.B., Teacher, 228a N. 5th St., Reading, 

Schell, Irene June, B.S. in Ed., Teacher, Mt. Aetna, Pa. 
Schwalm, Homer Castle, B.S., Teacher, Highspire, Pa. 
See, Ruby Ann, Teacher, 1026 Patterson Ave., Roanoke, Va. 
Sheetz, Byron Wilbur, A.B., Student, Bonebrake Theol. 

Sem., Dayton, Ohio. 
Singley, George Clifford, B.S. in Ed., Teacher, Mt. 

Pleasant, Pa. 
Snoke, Eleanor Rebecca, A.B., Wilbur Chocolate Co., 5026 

N. 11th St., Philadelphia, Pa. 
Spatz, Mary Nelda, A.B., Teacher, Lititz, Pa. 
Waggoner, Walter Edgar, A.B., Minister, Shepherdstown. 

Wallace, James Dewey, B.S. in Ed., Teacher, Edison Jr 

High, 655 Camp St., Harrisburg, Pa. 
Wheeler, Norman Francis, B.S. in Econ., Aetna Life Ins 

Co., Hartford, Conn., Boston, Mass. 
Whisler, Floyd Balsbaugh, A.B., Teacher, Hummelstown 

Wolf, Viola Mae, A.B., Teacher, Sterling, Pa. 
Zwally, Arnold Hurst, B.S., Student, Med. School, U. of P. 

4220 Baltimore Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 
Daniel (Kemp), Grace E., Fredericksburg, Pa. 


Page one hundred thirty-five 

fltabre be Most, take all tfje resit, 
Slut leabe to me one bap, one saffron tocst, 
0nt night — one ttoiligfct of Castile — 
IJale green, long, anb lilac=laben. 
ILtX me (eel the enchantment of Alicia, 
Alicia, bream=baugbter of Carmen the #ipsp. 
3J see the rbpthm of her banting form — 
Hear the betoitching beautp of her boice 
Unber the crescent moon. 
Jforeber, Alicia, a languor allures me, 
Calls me, fills me, tufrfj tfje constant cabence 
0t pour song. 

mrmtnrrmrmm&fi&i ^ j^p^ % t^ mmxmrfra xmf) 


THE STORY of the Lebanon Valley Conservatory 
is as romantic, varied, and colorful as the realm of 
music itself. As an institution it has had its periods 
of direst struggle, but it has also enjoyed pinnacles 
of well'irierited success and prominence. Not many years 
ago the Conservatory was so important a factor that the 
Music and Art Departments paid a great part of the 
expenses of the Academic Department. 

The recitals put on by the music professors themselves 
attracted great crowds of music-lovers from the surround- 
ing communities. Each Sunday afternoon special inter- 
urban cars ran to Annville to convey people to those 
weekly recitals. 

The prominence of the Conservatory is dependent upon 
its leaders, in a greater degree than the academic side of 
the College, and having had quite a number of leaders, the 
Conservatory has consequently led a romantic and colorful 

If one were to pick out the most talented people who 
have been at the head of the Conservatory, undoubtedly 
the two ranking highest would be Herbert Oldham, F.S. 
Sc, and Dr. Johann Blose. Lebanon Valley has been 
particularly fortunate in the calibre of its Conservatory 

While the Conservatory is infinitely more than a build- 
ing, it can well be proud of its home which is adequate 
and well equipped. In a large measure, the College is 
indebted to Mr. Benjamin F. Engle, a life-time friend of 
the College, for the building. Of Elizabethan architecture, 
built of Hummelstown brownstone, the hall was completed 
in 1900. It contains a fine pipe-organ, the gift of Mr. 
J. C. Heckert, a director's room, a great number of practice- 

rooms, a two-manual practice organ, an elegant reading- 
room, and the Kalozetean Hall on the third floor. 

The Department of Music has aimed to maintain a high 
standard of musical culture, strictly in accord with the 
most advanced ideas of musical training in this and in 
foreign countries. Courses leading to graduation with 
diploma are offered in Pianoforte, Voice, Pipe-Organ, 
Violin, 'Cello, and Public School Music. Degree of Bachelor 
of Music is offered in post-graduate work. 

From 1898 to 1909, Herbert Oldham, F.S.Sc, was the 
Director of the Department of Music and Professor of 
Piano and Organ. Born and educated in London, and 
having studied music under Sir John Stainer, Sir Walter 
McFarren, and Signor Randezzer, he came to America 
and located in Toledo, Iowa, as Director of Conservatory 
of Western College. He then came to Lebanon Valley. 

Harry Dyer Jackson, another of our talented teachers 
of organ and piano, was elected as Director of the Con- 
servatory in 1908, having spent a number of years in study 
in American centers and abroad in Berlin and Paris. 

From 1912 to 1921 the Conservatory was under the 
leadership of Mr. and Mrs. E. Edwin Sheldon. Mr. 
Sheldon was Professor of Piano, Organ, Counterpoint, 
and Composition, and Mrs. Ida Manueal Sheldon, Professor 
of Harmony and History of Music. It was in 1916, under 
their influence, that the Eurydice Choral Club for girls 
was started and the Men's Glee Club flourished. The 
custom of public recitals was continued, giving the 
students experience by actual performance. 

Urban Hershey, '95, Mus. B., Mus. D., Professor of 
Pianoforte, Organ, Counterpoint, and Harmony followed as 
(Continued on page 143) 


Clinton Allen 
John Wesley Beattie 
Elizabeth Teall Bender 
Cynthia Ellen Benzing 
Ralph Edward Bixler 
Mrs. Pauline H. Boger 
Hilda E. Bowman 
Lillian May Bowman 
Marian Elizabeth Bowman 
Dorothy Marion Boyer 
Newton Milton Burgner 
Anna Elizabeth Butterwick 
Helen Irene Butterwick 
Harry Wesley Carpenter 
Violette Irene Cassel 
Forrest Roosevelt Clark 
John Q. Deibler 
Ernest Shuey Dotter 
Corinne Margaret Dyne 
Helen Louise Eddy 
Ruth Darlington Essick 

Christine Minerva Evans 

Elizabeth Eby Flook 

Hilda Jane Flory 

Lena Mae Funk 

June Gingrich 

Mary Katharine Goshert 

Mary Elizabeth Gossard 

Henry Grimm 

Helen Josephine Groh 

May S. Grumbine 

Dorothy Blanche Hafer 

Helen Rettew Hain 

Dorothy Beulah Haldeman 

Geraldine Harkins 

Russell C Hatz 

George Edgar Hertzler 

Hilda Irene Hertzler 

Ruth Hostetter 

Ruth Margaret Kettering 

Eleanor Mae Kissinger 

Robert Knoll 

Dorothy Koch 
John William Kreamer 
Catherine Louise Kreider 
Helen Kreider 
Guy Latimer 
Warren E. Lebo 
Effie Ruth Levan 
Elizabeth Light 
Mrs. Edna Lockart 
Ruth Evelyn March 
Clarence Lanston Mentzer 
Florence Maurine Miller 
Forrest William Miller 
Leah Anna Miller 
Catherine L. Mills 
Mary Grace Mills 
Anne Moyer 
Anna Mumma 
Myrtle Murr 
Mildred E. Myers 
Russell C Oyer 

Irene Bachman Peter 

Alice P. Rearick 

Luther Malcolm Rearick 

Alice Mary Richie 

Madeline Anna Rife 

Mary Lorraine Audree Seeley 

Mrs. Mabel Shaak 

Beatrice Shenk 

Alvin Edgar Shroyer 

Mary Alcesta Slichter 

Catharine A. Smith 

Dorothy Nancy Snyder 

Bernita Sheckard Strebig 

Ruth Anna Strubhar 

Jacob Kermit Taylor 

Iris Hester Thompson 

Mrs. Mary Snoke Troutman 

Olive Marie Weigel 

Harriet Josephine Yake 

Margaret Helen Young 

Page one hundred thirty-seven 


ffffmrmtrmm 3fff 


HILDA IRENE HESS, Waynesboro, Pa. 

"An eastern wizard made you 
Of earth, and stars and fire." 


For only a wizard could think of a combination like earth and 
stars and fire, and, in addition, get just the right proportions to 
create Hilda. Of course, she is a music student — could you 
think of her in any connection except that of beauty? If you have 
never seen her with her hair falling loosely about her shoulders, 
perhaps you can imagine it, and understand how it is that she 
reminds one so much of an artist's model. 

Hilda is never so happy as when she feels that she is managing 
the affair on hand. Her most striking characteristic is her poise. 
No matter what happens she always continues the "even tenor 
of her way." One never finds her hurried, and above all, never 
flurried. Or, if she is, she never allows anyone else to see it. 

College: Eurydice (i, 2 j), Business Manager (5); Debating Team (1). 
Class: Vice-President (1); Secretary (1). 



An ounce of mirth is worth a pound of sorrow." 

This gentle person may always be sought for in the Con- 
servatory. Always seen and never heard! That is what most 
people say about her. However, Eleanor is not so quiet as we 
think. There are two things she loves to do: one is to play the 
organ, which she really does beautifully (this petite person is 
always practicing either on the piano or organ); the other is to 
laugh. No one gets so much fun and happiness out of laughing 
as she. You may see her in one of the rooms in her fair dwelling, 
North Hall, with a crowd of other co-eds just laughing, and 
aughing, and laughing. We wish Eleanor much success in her 
future life and hope she may have the opportunity to play the 
organ as much as she wishes. Keep smiling, too, Eleanor, for it is 
a smile that keeps all the unpleasant things out of life. There is 
a proverb you must remember — "A merry heart doeth good like 
a medicine." 

College: Eurydice (1 

Page one hundred thirty-eight 

: crcmrrrrirrnvrri'i 


M. ALCESTA SLICHTER, Lancaster, Pa. 

"Music is the universal language of man\ind." 

If ever you wish for entertainment, ask Alcesta to play her 
violin for you. Music is a grace which only master hands can 
reach. Alcesta has charmed us many times with her beautiful 
string music. Then, too, there is something else she does we. 
and that is "shush-ing." You may hear her saying — "Sh! here 
comes Miss Engle!" Of course this is said to Warren, who is her 
sole inspiration. Our little musician has made herself known to 
us not only in the musical world, but in the world of activities 
on the campus. She is an excellent Y. W. worker and that work 
shows us that she has ability as well as the spirit of cooperation. 

From the reports of her pals in the dormitory, Alcesta proves 
herself an excellent companion. We hope her future will be a 
happy, brilliant one. Like the perfume of a sweet flower, we will 

College: Eurydice (i, 2, 3), Secretary-Treasurer (3), Violinist (3); La Vie 

Collegienne (3); Delegate to Eagles Mere (2). 
Class: Basketball (2, 3). 
Society: Pianist (1). 


Piano Delphian 

"Joy ruled the day, and Love the night." 

Olive — our red-headed and most fascinating young woman 
on our campus. "Red" is a wonderful sport and the best 
of pals. Her vivaciousness and her delightful personality prove 
her one of the distinguished members of our class. Olive is active 
on our campus in many organizations. She is capable of many 
difficult tasks and proves herself competent. 

Many of us practice the piano, but few of us really play it 
Olive is one of the few who really know how to play. The 
pipe-organ, too, responds to her soft, graceful touch. "Red" 
always has her chums in the dormitory laughing with her — she 
is such great fun! Oh! We've forgotten all about "Fritz." 
"Keiper" is the "one and only" — a tall, handsome lad who won 
this queen's heart. "Red" wants to be a public school supervisor. 
We wish her luck in this profession and hope that she may find 
time to look through magazines to see just what kind of love-nest 
she wants. 

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

Class: Basketball (1, 2, 3). 

Society: Pianist (1, 2, 3); Anniversary Program (2, 3) 

Page one hundred thirty-nine 

SEE rmT fiflfiiififi 

■ fTn TiTrmTTn l 


Director, Prof. Alexander Crawford 


President Russell C. Oyer, '29 

Vice-President John W. Beattie, '29 

Secretary Harold C. Rider, '29 

Treasurer C. Lanston Mentzer, '20 

Business Manager J. Calvin Keene, '30 

Assistant Business Manager . . . Kenneth L. Russell, '31 
Pianist Robert Jacks, '30 

Feb. 20 
Feb. 21 
Feb. 26 
Feb. 27 
Mar. 7 
Mar. 9 
Mar. 10-11 


Pine Grove, Pa. Mar. 12 

Valley View, Pa. Mar. 13 

Palmyra, Pa. Mar. 14 

Duncannon, Pa. Mar. 25 

Harrisburg, Pa. April 5 

Dallastown, Pa. April 12 

Baltimore, Md. May 4 

Washington, D. C. 
Hagerstown, Md. 
Greencastle, Pa. 
Hummelstown, Pa. 
New Cumberland, Pa. 
Hershey, Pa. 
L. V. C. at Annville, Pa. 


Red Lion, Pa. Cornwall, Pa. 

Lebanon, Pa. Myerstown, Pa. 


Page one hundred forty 




THE GLEE CLUB is one of the most popular organizations on the College campus. It has in 
its numbers some of the best musical talent among the male students. Anyone enrolled in 
the College is eligible for the club provided that he can sing well enough and the marks in 
his scholastic studies are up to a certain standard fixed by the faculty. The competition for mem- 
bership has been so keen during the past few years that a "scrub" Glee Club has been organized 
to help bring out the talent of those who have failed to obtain positions among the select few. 

The first Glee Club of which there is any record in the history of the College was formed during 
the 1904-05 school year. Mr. Frederick Plummer, the present pastor of St. Paul's United Brethren 
Church, Hagerstown, Md., was president, and Mr. Arthur Clippinger was business manager. The 
Club consisted of twenty voices and was directed by Prof. John Karl Jackson. Fourteen concerts 
were arranged in cities and towns of southeastern Pennsylvania and northern Maryland. Every 
year since that time Lebanon Valley has been represented by a Glee Club. 

The Glee Club is one of the best means of advertisement that the College possesses. It is not 
expensive to the College yet, perhaps, no other organization does more to influence prospective 
students to enter our school. On the trips during the year the members become acquainted with 
many high school graduates, who are as yet undecided where they shall go for a higher education, 
and they succeed often in turning the thoughts of many of them to Lebanon Valley College. 

The present Club is under the direction of Prof. Alexander Crawford. Concerts have been 
secured in Harrisburg, Baltimore, Washington, Hagerstown, and many other cities in this section 
of the country. So all predictions point to an extremely enjoyable and profitable year for both the 
members and the College. — R. W. J., '30. 


First Tenors: 

John W. Beattie, '29 
Russell C. Oyer, '29 
Harry Bauder, '32 
Kenneth L. Russell, '31 

First Bass: 

Harold C. Rider, '29 

J. Calvin Keene, '30 
Kermit Taylor, '32 
Forrest Clark, '32 

Second Tenors: 

Forrest W. Miller, '29 
Russell E. Morgan, '31 
Charles M. Fink, '30 
John Bauder, '32 

Second Bass: 

C. Lanston Mentzer, '29 
Albert L. Sitlinger, '30 
Robert L. Raudabush, '31 
H. Wesley Carpenter, '32 


Page one hundred forty-one 


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Director, Prof. Alexander Crawford 


President Ruth E. Light, '29 

Vice-President Ruth A. Strubhar, '29 

Secretary and Treasurer .... M. Alcesta Slichter, '30 

Business Manager Hilda I. Hess, "jo 

Assistant Eusmess Manager . . Hester Thompson, '32 
Pianist Olive M. Weicel, '30 


THE Eurydice Club dates back to the year 1912. 
At this time it was known on the campus as 
the Girls' Glee Club and was under the direc- 
tion of Mrs. Edith Frantz Mills. It was continued as 
such until 191 5 when it was directed by Miss Gertrude 
K. Schmidt. In the year 1916 it became known as the 
Eurydice Club. It advanced itself by making concert 
tours. In 1920 it was again changed to a choral club 
under the direction of Miss Mabel A. Miller. After 
two years of leadership by Miss Miller — in 1922 — 

Miss Lenore Neville Long was chosen director, the 
latter being succeeded by Letitia Withrow in 1923. 
The Club was then discontinued after one year of 
direction by Frank Hardman and its music was greatly 

In 1926 Miss Ruth Engle undertook the direction 
of the Club, and for two years it was very successful 
under her skilful and competent leadership. She is 
succeeded by Mr. Alexander Crawford who is di- 
recting the Club this season. Recitals were held in 
Waynesboro, York, Lebanon and Annville. 


Page one hundred forty-two 

- . - ....... 

______„._„_ , ._ - - . c 'rt- 


First Sopranos 

Leah A. Miller, '30 
M. Alcesta Slichter, '30 
M. Lorraine Seeley, '32 
Marion Bowman, '32 
Corrine M. Dyne, '30 
Mildred Christiansen, '32 

First Altos 

Ruth E. Light, '29 
Florence M. Miller, '29 
Ruth A. Strubhar, '29 
G. Fae Bachman, '30 
Cynthia Benzing, '32 
Hilda D. Buckley, '32 

Second Sopranos 

Madeline A. Rife, '30 
Caroline S. Fisher, '31 
Christine Evans, '32 
Elizabeth Flook, '32 
Hester Thompson, '32 
Mildred E. Myers, '30 

Second Altos 

Hilda I. Hess, '30 

H. Josephine Yake, '30 

Dorothy B. Hafer, '31 


Director of the Conservatory in 1921-23. At the present 
time, Prof. Hershey has his private studio in York. This 
man left the stamp of his personality. 

At this time Engle Conservatory was fortunate to have, 
for a splendid period of success and progress, the leader- 
ship of Dr. Johann M. Blose. Having received his doctor's 
degree from Oxford in composition and orchestration, and 
having studied piano, violin, theory, and composition 
with the most distinguished of teachers of America and 
Europe, Dr. Blose was eminently fitted for his responsibility 
as Director of the Conservatory. He is also the author of 
many educational works on music, and a prolific composer 
of concert and general music. The important place the 
conservatory held during this period is indicative of the 
leadership and effort put forth by Dr. Blose. 

Associated with Dr. Blose, not only in an outward 
professional way, but in the deepest human bonds, was 
Sir Edward Baxter Perry. With a brilliant mind, great 
talent, and a deep love of music, he was everywhere loved 
and respected. His eyes were blind but his soul could see. 
Among other centers, Sir Edward Perry studied three 
years in Berlin and for more than a decade he directed 
conservatories in the West and South. Sir Edward Perry 
was the originator of the Lecture Recital. Soon after his 

bosom friend, Dr. Blose, left as head of the Conservatory 
Sir Edward Perry died in his Maine cottage. 

During the life of the Engle Conservatory there have 
been about twenty-five different professors. In the course 
of this abbreviated review we must forego to even men- 
tion them all. But we would call attention to Miss 
Gertrude Schmidt, Professor of Voice and Musical History, 
who, in 1912 introduced the course in Public School Music 
and Methods, and also Miss Florence A. Roach, Instructor 
of Voice who deserves more than this mere mention. 

Miss Ruth Elizabeth Engle, '15, A.B., has had thorough 
and extensive musical preparation at Oberlm Conservatory 
and has spent some time abroad. She took her position as 
director of Engle Conservatory in 1924. The whole staff 
of music professors at present are of marked ability, and 
concerning these we respectfully refer the reader to the 
Administration Section of this book. 

The Conservatory has had an interesting history. The 
capable teachers that it has had, and the able ones which 
it has today, have given it a high standard. The charm of 
music floating from open windows of the Conservatory, 
lending to the atmosphere of the campus an added romance, 
has been considered one of the most beautiful of College 



Page one hundred forty-three 

\Jain pouth anb beautp gone 

&nb Jjcll torments! no more 

ISitfi lober's breams of happiness. 

©be fortp pears of boarbs anb sacks anb 

moulbp breab 
5?abe sucfeeb tfje marrow of mp boned, 
$ut ©ob of <@obS, 3 babe tfje potoer, 
GDhe potoer, tfje potoer in tfjosc sfeinnp Ijaubs 

J@j» millions of tenacles to gutbe tfje empire! 
princes anb patricians are mp lackeps. 

<©ob of <f£obs, if men be not persuabeb, 

QDbere is tfje rack to break. 

M 3 abtoeb, ailalj, anb (DsiriS be not 

Call not tfjts bonp form tfje tEorquemaba. 


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Faculty Representatives 
Dr. R. R. Butterwick, Chairman 
Dr. P. S. Wagner Miss Ruth E. Engle 

Dr. P. A. W. Wallace Miss E. Winifred Chapman 


Class Representatives 
Henry Aungst Sophomore 

Glenn Bendigo Freshman 

Alexander Grant 
John Bauder 

T. M. C. A. 
T. W. C. A. 

Presidents of 
Lawrence Derickson 
Emmaline Shaffer 

Men's Senate 
W. S. G. A. . 

Miles S. Kiehner 
Edna Gorski 


FOR several years preceding the organization of the 
Student-Faculty Council there was widespread 
sentiment among the students that they should be 
allowed to have a voice in the settlement of matters 
of vital interest to them. The occasion of the birth of the 
organization was the necessity for the four Literary So- 
cieties to agree upon standard decorations to be used for 
Anniversary receptions held in North Hall parlors during 
the year 192.7-28. 

The Activities Committee, by presenting the plan to 

the faculty, responded to the plea concerning student 
representation in the body deciding matters pertinent to 
the students. The faculty, in turn, authorized the organi- 
zation of such a group. 

The first meeting was held on January 16, 1928, when 
Dr. Wagner acted as chairman. The purpose of the 
Council was, as it is now, to maintain harmony and under- 
standing among the student body as well as between the 
students and the faculty. — G. E. K., '30. 


President David E. Young, '15 

Vice-President Mrs. Lillie K. Shroyer, 'oo 

Corresponding Secretary . . . Esther M. Walmer, '27 

Recording . .■ Mrs. Elizabeth R. Barnhart, '13 

Treasurer Charles G. Dotter, '09 

Executive Committee 

R. R. Butterwick, '01 . Term expires 1929 Anna E. Kreider, 'oo . . . . 

Miriam R. Oyer, '17 . . Term expires 1929 J. Walter Esbenshade, '03 . . 

Paul S. Wagner, '17 . . Term expires 1930 Robert E. Hartz, 'i6 . . . . 

Term expires 1930 
Term expires 193 1 
Term expires 193 1 


THERE is one organization that is all-important to 
the future of Lebanon Valley, and that is the Alumni 
Association. It has been of great value to the 
College and bigger things lie ahead. With the 
rapidly increasing Alumni it would be folly to limit the 
possibilities. The Association has done big things but the 
possibilities are very great. There is needed a more active 
and more adequate Alumni organization — a closer co- 
ordination between the College and its graduates. This 
will bring about a better College and a better College will 
make it more of an honor to belong to it. 

We are proud of our College, but we believe it can be 
improved. Most of us would not wish it to become a 
great College numerically, but we would have it of finest 

The Alumni, with united effort, can make great con- 
tributions to the welfare of Lebanon Valley. The Asso- 
ciation need not confine its efforts to an "advisory" ca- 
pacity. It can do things. The sooner the Alumni Asso- 
ciation takes advantage of all its prerogatives the better 
it will be for the College. 


Page one hundred forty-five 


\iM t^E^mrrrmrrrmrr). 



President Miles S. Kiehner 

Vice-President Frederick Miller 

Secretary-Treasurer Edgar Shroyer 

The present Senate is composed of the above officers and: Lawrence Derickson, Wayne Sparrow, Henry 
Aungst, Orville Kunkle, John Snyder, Rudy Cunjak, Calvin Keene, William Myers, Kenneth Russell, Joseph 
Wood, John Rank, and Paul Keene. 


THE Men's Senate, the governing body of the male 
students at Lebanon Valley, is the outgrowth of 
the Senior-Junior Council, which was organized in 
the spring of 1907. J. L. Appenzeller of the Class of 
1908 was the first president of that organization. The 
body continued to be known as the Senior-Junior Council 
until 1910. After that date the Sophomores and Freshmen 
were allowed to send representatives to the body and it 
then became, by name and constitution, the Men's Senate 
of Lebanon Valley College. 

The organization, though composed of members of the 
student body, has a faculty advisor, and its decrees are 
subject to the ratification of a Faculty-Senate Committee, 
since the College charter demands a "Faculty Supervision" 
form of government. Besides securing better cooperation 
between the students and the faculty concerning dis- 
ciplinary measures than direct faculty government, the 

Senate provides for the College students experience in 
democratic government. 

The Senate takes charge of the conduct and decorum 
about the school and entertains charges for violations of 
its rules. When a person is found guilty, it takes the 
position of "judge" and imposes a penalty in accordance 
with the seriousness of the misdemeanor. 

Several years ago the Senate was freed from the restraint 
put upon it by its own "executive arm," the "Death 
League," when that organization was disbanded by 
Faculty-Senate decrees. Since that time the Senate has 
been the ruling factor in securing proper decorum in the 
dormitory and on the campus. 

The Senate is made up of six Seniors, five Juniors, three 

Sophomores, and one non-voting member of the Freshmen 

Class. These men are all nominated by the faculty and elected 

by the ballot of the members of their respective classes. 

— W. J. M., '30. 

Page one hundred forty'six 


s i .'IT 



President Edna Gorski 

Vice-President Anna Apgar 

Treasurer : . . Nancy Ulrich 

Secretary Gladys Knaub 

In addition to the above officers, the Governing Board is composed of Jane Fearnow, Esther Kauffman, Leah 
Miller, Madeline Sheddy, and Elizabeth Flook. 


FOR years the men of Lebanon Valley College have 
been permitted to regulate their own conduct, but 
now for the first time the women have been allowed 
to take charge of their own government." Such 
were the opening words of an editorial which appeared in 
the "College News," September 21, 191 5, the day follow- 
ing the debut of the Women's Student Government 
Association on the campus. 

Until 1015, the girls had been governed by a preceptress, 
a type of government which was becoming old-fashioned 
in college circles. Due to over-crowded conditions in the 
fall of 1914, it was necessary to have the Senior girls room 
in a house — "Senior Hall" — opposite the Administration 
Building, and in 1915 South Hall was used as a women's 
dormitory for the first time. The rooming of the girls in 
different halls, as well as the general unrest under the old 
type of government, necessitated a change. 

Misses Esta Wareheim, Esther Heintzelman, Mary 
Bergdoll, Josephine Mathias, all of the Class of 1916, 
and Ruth HefHeman, '17, were most active in formulating 
the constitution and regulations which were presented 
to the women students at a meeting held in the auditorium 
of the Library. At that time Miss Bergdoll was elected 
first President of the Association. 

During the fourteen years of the existence of the W. S. 
G. A., comparatively few changes have been made in the 
regulations, and those changes were minor ones. That 
fact pays great tribute to the foresight of the founders of 
the Association. 

Today the Executive Board of the W. S. G. A. continues 
to be elected by all the women students, and the Board, 
in turn, elects the President of the Association. The 
keynote of the Association remains the same — the honor 
system. — L. E. M., '30. 


Page one hundred forty-seven 

.— •-■-■ " - — 

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President Lawrence Derickson 

Vice-President James Hazelton 

Secretary William Myers 

Treasurer John Snyder 

The following compose the Y. M. C. A. Cabinet in addition to the officers: Fred Christman, Miles S. 
Kiehner, C. Paul Barnhart. Lester KaufFman, Henry Aungst, G. Edgar Hertzler, Dominic Calabrese, Harry 
Hovis, John Beattie, Russell Oyer and Richard Pratt. 


THE Y. M. C. A. is perhaps the oldest organization In the disastrous fire of 1904 all records and files were 
on the campus. There are no records extant rela- destroyed, including the constitution. On January 16, 
tive to the date on which this organization was 1905, a meeting of the Y. M. C. A. was planned to re- 
formed. In 1877, however, Lebanon Valley College organize the Cabinet and appoint a committee to draw up 
sent delegates to Boston to represent the College in the another constitution. 

inauguration of an Inter-Collegiate Y. M. C. A. _.-, , ., 1 ■ L l l 1. 

c _ a »■„ c v u ■ • .'i *i „ *• ~ I lmes have changed, and with the changes had to come a 

From the time or its beginning until recently, meetings , . , 6 .'. _, . ° . ... 

(j, 1 1 c 1 u c » j • ul change in the organization. Today the meetings are held 

or the local group or men were held every Saturday night. °,. a ° ™ . ' . P r , 

t-i P .. 1 a- ,_ r .1 , ij . ? in a different manner. 1 hey give to the members or the 

I hese meetings were quite different from those held today, . . iL , rru l- rni_ it 1 r /~< a 

1 • _ j 1 1 r •■» »■„ j „" organization the chance or fellowship. I he Y. M. C A. 

being made up largelv or testimony, prayer and song. J? , , , , v . , 

The Y. M. C A.-s mam objective on the campus was offers a ' s0 to th u e new stu k dents who come ' nto ,^ e ' ns , t , ,tu - 

"to lead those of the kingdom of God into a closer f' on a better chance to become ac q ualnted wlth Colle g e 
relationship with their Creator." From a survey made in 

this College in 1882 it was found that the Y. M. C A. This organization has been a brotherhood and has proven 
led more young men into the kingdom than any other itself worthy of its existence. The Y. M. C. A. has been 
organization on the campus, including the church itself! cognizant of the changing conditions of the age, and its con- 
Prior to 1870 there was a group on the campus known stant effort is to adapt itself and be of concrete service in 
as the Young People's Christian Endeavor Union. This the shifting social conditions of the modern world. It is 
began to fail as an organization, when the Y. M C. A. searching for truth and channels of service — truth for 
merged with it to form one organization. today and service for today. — G. F. R., '30; E. W. M., '30. 

Page one hundred forty-eight 



President . 


Emmaline Shaffer Secretary 

. Hazel Bailey 
Mildred Umholtz Treasurer . . . Jane Fearnow 

The Y. W. C. A. Cabinet is composed of the above officers and: Kathryn Bork, Olive Weigel, Mildred 
Myers, Sara Ensminger, Anna Apgar, Pauline Schaeffer, Madeline Rife, and Ruth Cooper. 


IMAGINE the present Y. W. C. A. in hoop-skirts 
and bustles! Such was the case when, on October 4, 
1888, the co-eds of Lebanon Valley met for the pur- 
pose of organizing a Young Women's Branch of the 
Y. M. C. A., whose object it was to promote growth and 
grace in Christian fellowship. The fifteen charter members 
chose Miss Mary Erisman as first President. As contrasted 
with the present "Y" enrollment, consisting of all girls 
attending the institution, until 1894 eleven was the average 

In 1902. the Association established the custom of an 
Annual Reception for new students. Not long after, the 
Big Sister Movement was launched to help the new girls 
over the first trying days of College life. 

Jointly with the Y. M. C. A., the girls put out the first 
College Hand Book in 1909, and appointed the first Star 
Course Committee to bring better entertainment for 
students. Not the least of the joint projects of these organi- 
zations was the establishment of the Annual May Day 
Celebration in 191a. 

In 191 j the Association attained the honor of being 
listed as a charter member of the National Y. W. C. A. 

The "Y" has been unselfish in its activities from its 
earliest existence. Records show that the "College News" 
was for several years partly financed by the Association 
while the publishing of College calendars was also under 
its direction and support. The custom to educate a worthy 
African boy or support a missionary in Africa has been 
centered during recent years in Albert Academy. 

True to the fourfold purpose of the "Y," the social side 
has not been neglected. Class parties and a Tea for new 
girls help carry out this phase of the work. Records, such 
as "The Y. W. C. A. entertained the dormitory boys" 
are not infrequent. Special services are held jointly with 
the boys' organization at various times. The first joint 
house party at Mt. Gretna was held in 1916. 

The "Y" at present is nobly keeping up these customs 
and each year adds a few more to the list of achievements. 
A recent project is the organization of "Hobby Groups." 
Out of this have developed the Art Club, Scrap-Book 
Club, and Hiking Club for girls interested in these pastimes. 

These revelations from the dusty records of time prove 
that this is a vital, far-reaching, all-inclusive organization 
for, not the few, but the many. — M. A. R., '30. 



Page one hundred forty-nine 

r v 


Page one hundred fifty 

>1_&^ V - 

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-v 1 

Page one hundred fiftyone 

ffffiWYmrmrrrflf TiliI fiii 



Motto: "Virtue et fide" 

Colors: Gold and White 


Leah Harpel President Hazel Bailey 

Kathryn Bork Vice-President Mary Clymer 

Leah Miller Recording Secretary . . . . Marian Hoffman 

Pauline Schaeffer ... Corresponding Secretary Mary Rank 

Ruth Essick Treasurer Ruth Essick 

Miriam Muth Critic Jane Fearnow 

Mildred Myers Chaplain Edith Light 

Fae Bachman Pianist Christine Evans 


The presentation of "Craig's Wife," by George Kelly, the 1926 Pulitzer prize-winner, was the 
crowning event of the fifty-eighth anniversary of Clio on November 24, 1928. Miss Mary K. 
Wallace was the directress of the play and Miss Florence Miller, '29, assumed the leading role. 
The other characters were Emma Shaffer, Carol Brinser, Ruth Essick, Eulalie Morton, Lolita Mum- 
mert, Archie Lutz, Russell Oyer, Philip Barnes, and Elwood Meyers. 

Page one hundred fifty-two 




EVER hear a hooting noise in the tree outside 
your window at night? That is Clio's owl. 
It is just so pleased with its happy home and 
all of its sisters that it can't help telling you about it, 
and maybe even throwing a hint here and there to the 
younger girls about how they might be assured of 
four years of happy associations with, not only a peppy, 
snappy set of girls, but also with the highest and most 
formative kind of culture, both physical and esthetic. 

Even back as far as 1871, Lebanon Valley College 
realized the need of a literary society for girls. And, 
after much discussion as to the nature of the pros- 
pective society, Sarah Burns, Rebecca Kinports, and 
Ellen Mark succeeded in enlisting a number of the 
girls in the organization of a society of this kind. A 
constitution was drawn up and adopted November 
29, 1872, under the name of Clionian Literary Society, 
with the motto "Virtuteet fide." Seventeen girls became 
members at that time. Meetings were held weekly on 
Friday evening, at which time programs were given, 
material for which was drawn from Clio's own talent. 

However, the nature of the programs has changed. 
In Clio's formative years, orations, book reports, 
debates, etc., composed the bulk of the programs. 
Since that time other clubs have appeared on the 
campus, to take care of the mentioned fields, and, 
accordingly, the society programs have become lighter 
and more diverse in their interest. 

Clio Hall has been given its share of the profits and 
has redressed itself in all senses of the word. By the 
side of a "baby grand," Minerva, the goddess of 
wisdom, guards and advises her always ready workers. 

But more is done than that. Following the rule 
begun in the fall of 1873, anniversary celebrations are 
held near Thanksgiving, at which time Clio entertains 
its friends from home and school. In Clio's younger 
days these programs consisted of disconnected num- 
bers, to show ability along different lines. Some years 
back they were worked up around a central theme, 
and lately these presentations have taken a dramatic 
bent and plays are presented from the chapel stage. 
This year "Craig's Wife" was selected, and Minerva 
indeed had Clio choose wisely for no other presenta- 
tion could have resulted in a bigger forward stride. 

In 1916 the Senior girls were largely responsible for 
the adoption of the present constitution, which aided 
materially in the financial situation of the Society and 
in bringing the meetings to a higher standard. 

In 1 92 1 the ranks of Clio had grown immensely, 
and it was felt that more could be accomplished if 
there were a rival society. This resulted in fourteen 
of Clio's "noblest and best" withdrawing membership 
and forming the nucleus for a sister society under the 

name of Delphian. Every year joint meetings have 
been held with them. None will forget the joint 
sessions with Philo and Kalo and especially will this 
year's program linger in our memory because of the 
musical comedy, "Don't Be Like That," which went 
over with a "boom." One needs only a sniff of sea 
breeze to recall all of it — the chorus girls, that old 
quartet, and those lovers laying their all at the feet 
of their beloved. 

It would be unfair to pass without mentioning 
Clio's "Bigger and Better Circus" which attracts its 
crowds annually and takes the town by storm with its 
bare-back riders, trapeze performers and trained animals. 

Clio is indeed greatly indebted to Minerva for the 
wise counsel which raised Clio to such a high level. 
So next time when Clio's wise old owl comes to talk 
to you, take it for granted he is giving you greetings 
from a friendly group of girls from that cozy little 
nook in L. V. C. — Clionian Hall. — M. A. S., '30. 

"We, the charter members of the Clionian Literary Society 
have handed it over to you. Keep the fires burning, pass it on, and 
the happy memories will live forever." 


The one living member of the Clio Committee which drew up the 
Constitution (now residing at Downingtown, Pa.) 

The First President of Clio was Sarah Burns, '73. Married in 
California and a resident there for many years, she died in 1926. 
Clio regrets her inability to secure a photo and more complete data. 

Page one hundred fiftythree 

ffrmtrffirmrrf f If ill I fmwm I f KmmrrrmrfWftrri 

Page one hundred fifty-four 



Hazel Bailey 
Mary Bender 
Kathryn Bork 
Carol Brinser 
Mary Clymer 
Viola Dietrich 
Ruth Essick 
Jane Fearnow 
Leah Harpel 
Miriam Hershey 
Marion Hoffman 
Edith Light 
Ruth Light 
Florence Miller 
Irene Miller 
Miriam Muth 
Ruth Reigel 
Emma Shaffer 
Nancy Ulrich 
Kathryn Wengert 
Esther Angstadt 
Fae Bachman 
Rose Bollman 
Louise Boughter 
Helen Copenhaver 
Corrine Dyne 
Dorothy Gable 

Anne Gordon 
Dolores Gregory 
Helen Hain 
Mildred Hackman 
Anne Hershey 
Hilda Hess 
Dorothy Hyland 
Gladys Knaub 
Meredith McClure 
Mary McCurdy 
Leah Miller 
Olive Morrow 
Mildred Myers 
Quebe Nye 
Ruth Parnell 
Irene Peter 
Mary Rank 
Madeline Rife 
Mildred Saylor 
Pauline Schaeffer 
Mary Showers 
Alcesta Slichter 
Margaret Smyser 
Mary Ellen Witmer 
Josephine Yake 
Alma Binner 
Marie Ehrgott 
Edna Early 

Ethel Hower 
Alice Forman 
Margaret Light 
Mary Stager 
Ruth Updegrave 
Ruth Armacost 
Lenora Bender 
Cynthia Benzing 
Marian Bowman 
Martha Daley 
Ann Augusta Esbenshade 
Christine Evans 
Elizabeth Flook 
Dorothy Garber 
Marcella Greiner 
Helen Groh 
Elinor Houck 
Anna Kiehl 
Eulalie Morton 
Lolita Mummert 
Margaret Paris 
Mary Rupp 
Lorraine Seeley 
Dorothy Shiffler 
Naomi Shively 
Dorothy Snyder 
Mae Yost 

Page one hundred fifty-five 



Motto: "Know Thyself* 

Colors: Scarlet and Gold 


Mildred Lane President Anna Apgar 

Anna Apgar Vice-President Mildred Umholtz 

Mae Hamer Critic Ruth Strubhar 

Ruth Cooper Treasurer Ruth Cooper 

Grace Keener Corresponding Secretary .... Caroline Fisher 

Dorothy Heister Recording Secretary Dorothy Boyer 

Katherine Bowers Chaplain Mary Snyder 

Olive Weigel Pianist Mary Goshert 

Dorothy Thompson Warden Ruth Shroyer 


"Paolo and Francesca," an Italian tragedy of love, was presented by Delphian on her seventh 
anniversary, held February 23, 1929. The efforts of the directress, Miss Mary K. Wallace, together 
with those of her well-selected cast, spelled the success of the drama. The cast of the drama: 
Caroline Fisher, Francesca; Joseph Hutchison, Paolo; L. Archie Lutz; Frances Hammond; Ruth 
Strubhar; Bernita Strebig; Henry Aungst; Katherine Bowers; Fred Christman; James Monteith; 
William Hall; Ruth Shroyer; Mary Goshert; Henrietta Wagner. 


Page one hundred ftfty-si 


rrt tTYYirtiTrrt l 


"We live in deeds not years, 
In thoughts not breath — ." 

THIS bit of poetry truly signifies Delphian's 
standard of existence. If organizations were 
valued by their years, Delphian would be 
practically worthless, but her deeds have made her 
the Society she is today. 

Before the year 1921, the Clionian Literary Society 
was the only girls' society represented on the campus. 
Because that year brought a large increase in the 
number of co-eds, resulting in an over-crammed condi' 
tion, interest in the Literary Society seemed to be 
lacking. As competition is an incentive to bring forth 
the best efforts of any individual, a new society was 
organized on November 4, 1921. 

The Delphi that had been hovering over the 
'Quittie" had also been keeping watch on Lebanon 
Valley College and its students. Now, feeling that 
it was time to give aid, she became the guardian angel 
of the Delphian Literary Society, which chose as .its 
motto "Know thyself." 

The new organization was composed of five Seniors, 
nine Juniors, twelve Sophomores, and fourteen Fresh' 
men. Bound together by loyalty, the members mani' 
fested excellent cooperation. Under the challenge of 
their motto, and with the Delphi, a guide, each girl 
tried faithfully to fulfil her place. 

Professor Beatty was chosen as the advisor of 
Delphian. He was always ready to help, and deserves 
much credit for his never-tiring aid in starting the 
organization. His moral and spiritual guidance served 
as an incentive for the Society, and his excellent 
advice and counsel inspired the girls to make rapid 
progress. Other loyal supporters of Delphian were 
Mr. A. K. Mills and Prof. H. H. Shenk. 

The first public program given by the Delphian 
members was on February 17, 1922. George Wash- 
ington was the theme of the program, and the manner 
in which it was rendered caused much comment and 
worthy praise. 

The next step taken was toward securing a hall. 
The Delphians realized that without a home to call 
their own, they could not be bound together to 
produce the best work. Finally the oratorical room 
above the Library was given to the Society, in which 
to hold their weekly meetings until they could have a 
room in one of the women's dormitories. With much 
spirit and enthusiasm they set to work to furnish the 
hall. Floor chairs were sold to friends of the Society, 
and the name-plate of the donor was put on the back of 
each. Much hand-work was necessary, but it brought 
its reward when, by the time for the first anniversary, 
Delphian stepped into the newly furnished hall. 

On February 10, 1923, the hall was scrubbed by 

lively maidens, of whom day students were in the 
majority. Then, on February 16, the First Anniver- 
sary Program was rendered, which was well attended 
and greatly enjoyed. This year marks the Seventh 
Anniversary, and Delphian's entrance into her new 
home at South Hall. 

So far as history is concerned, Delphian cannot 
boast of much. Her history is just in the making. The 
members today are striving to be worthy followers of 
those noble ones who had the courage to take the 
step forward and blaze the way for the good of our 
campus. The Society today is aiming to prepare girls 
for the future. The cultural and physical sides are 
well stressed in every meeting, and the social contacts 
are enjoyed when meetings are held jointly with the 
sister and brother societies on the campus. Though 
the Society is young, it can be truthfully said of 
Delphian that it has equal rating with the other socie- 
ties on the campus, and is doing her bit to help L. V. C. 
make her name in the world. True to her Alma 
Mater, her members press on to their goal, feeling 
sure of attainment. — D. M. B., '30. 

"To have had a part in the early work of Delphian is one of 
my most cherished joys. Delphian, who is young, has a great 
life before her. Best wishes to all her new members and to her 
host of friends." 

First President of The Delphian Literary Society. 


Page one hundred fifty-seven 

Page one hundred fifty-eight 

^J Wrnnrrr^^ 


Anna Apgar 
Edna Gorski 
Mae Hamer 
Frances Hammond 
Esther Kauffman 
Dorothy Kleinfelter 
Mildred Lane 
Edna Lang 
Elizabeth Matthes 
Janet Miller 
Irene Schrope 
Fannie Silber 
Ruth Strubhar 
Mildred Umholtz 
Florence Wolfe 
Mary Ax 
Dorothy Boyer 
Blanche Cochran 
Ruth Cooper 
Kathryn Hagner 
Helen Hand 
Marion Heaps 
Dorothy Heister 

Elizabeth Hoy 
Grace Keener 
Eleanor Kissinger 
Ruth March 
Elva Reigel 
Josephine Schell 
Mary Snyder 
Bernita Strebig 
Olive Weigel 
Sara Aumen 
Katherine Bowers 
Sara Ensminger 
Caroline Fisher 
Dorothy Hafer 
Effie LeVan 
Ruth Liller 
Madeline Sheddy 
Dorothy Thompson 
Anna Wolfe 
Margaret Young 
Eleanor Baird 
Mary Bixler 
Hilda Buckley 

Mary Buffington 
Mildred Christiansen 
Doris Draper 
Mary Eppley 
Anna Garber 
Mary Goshert 
Marie Gelwicks 
Jennie Gruman 
Gladys Hershey 
Elizabeth Lefever 
Violet Long 
Pearl March 
Eva Peck 
Helen Peterson 
Ruth Shroyer 
Dorothy Slater 
Kathryn Smith 
Hester Thompson 
Phyllis Trone 
Elizabeth Ulrich 
Henrietta Wagner 
Kathryn Yingst 


Page one hundred fifty-nine 


Motto: "Palma non sine pulvere" 

Colors: Red and Old Gold 


Archie Lutz President Lawrence Derickson 

James Hazelton Vice-President Norman Vanderwall 

Robert Roudabush Recording Secretary Philip Barnes 

Arba Disney Corresponding Secretary Joseph Hutchison 

Lawrence Derickson Critic Enos Detweiler 

Lester Kauffman Chaplain Harry Zechman 

Gilbert Spangler Sergeant-at-Arms Richard Pratt 

Clarence Noll Pianist Gilbert Spangler 

Wayne Sparrow Treasurer Wayne Sparrow 

Kenneth Russell Chairman Judiciary Committee George Becker 

Anniversary President-Elect, Miles Kiehner General Anniversary Chairman, J. C. Hazelton 


As the feature of its fifty-second anniversary, Kalo presented Henrik Ibsen's well-known play "A Doll's House," 
under the direction of Miss Mary K. Wallace of the English Department. The entire play savored of the "remote nineties 
when men wore sideburns and plaids, when ladies dressed picturesquely though uncomfortably, when a chance 'modern' 
woman like Nora Helmer, weary of her life as a 'doll wife' in a 'doll's house' had the courage to forsake her husband 
and children to find for herself a solution to life." 

The cast of characters, in order of their appearance, was as follows: Nora Helmer, Bernita S. Strebig; Torvald Helmer. 
L. Archie Lutz; Mrs. Linde, Hilda D. Buckley; Nils Krogstadt, Alexander D. Grant; Dr. Rank, Henry R. Aungst; Emmy, 
Helen Kreider; Ivar, Robert Grimm; Anne, Eva L. Peck. 

B * 

ft gjfc 



Page one hundred sixty 


T\ T meetings held during the months of January 

Z_\ and February of 1877, a movement was in- 
A. JX. augurated to organize another literary society 
for men. The idea was encouraged by members of the 
faculty as it was deemed eminently wise and pro- 
ductive to the best interests of College life. Our 
brother Society without a rival frequently lacked 
interest in Society work, and consequently Horace S. 
Kephart, then a member of the Sophomore Class, was 
appointed chairman of a committee to draw up a consti' 
tution and formulate by-laws. At the next meeting 
the constitution, with its by-laws, was accepted and 
adopted with a few minor changes. The name 
Kalozetean Literary Society, and the motto — "Palma 
non sine pulvere" was given by Prof. William Mc- 
Fadden, at that time a member of the faculty. For 
the first President, William Garman was elected. 

From the time of organization until the present, 
Kalo has stood for what is conducive to the best 
interests of the College, and affords to the young men 
an advantage which will better fit them for the 
responsibilities which they meet after the "good old 
school-days" are over. 

In 1877, Kalo reached its crucial period. It seemed 
that it could not endure, for the membership had gone 
down to the small figure of twelve. It was only the 
efforts of hard-working, conscientious, good-hearted 
Kalos that carried it over its crisis. From that time 
on the Society has increased until today its under- 
graduate membership has reached 108. In 1902 the 
members deemed it wise to set a maximum of twenty- 
five members. But there were many anxiously waiting 
to join the Society, so they found it necessary to raise 
the maximum to forty. In a few years they found it 
expedient to remove the ban entirely. 

When our present Chapel was built by B. H. Engle, 
a room was set aside expressly for this Society in honor of 
his son who was at that time a member of the Society. 
Kalo moved from its old location to this room which 
today is held dear to every member. The room was 
furnished by personal contributions of the members. 

From the time of its organization, Kalo has stressed 
literary training. This is accomplished either by the 
means of original short stories, debates, or parliamen- 
tary drill. Today it offers to its members the same literary 
training for which the organization was founded, 
while it extends to anyone on the campus, whether 
he is affiliated with Kalo or not, a helping hand. 

Since 1877, Kalo has celebrated her anniversaries 
on the first Friday of April. These anniversaries 
afford the members a chance to display their literary 
ability and give to the friends on the campus and to 
the Alumni an opportunity to see what Kalo is doing. 

In connection with the anniversary, a banquet is 
held which is a time of home-coming for the members. 
This banquet extends an opportunity for the old 
members to renew friendships and to become ac- 
quainted with the present Kalos. This year the 
banquet was held April 6, at 4 p.m. 

Kalo has been a brotherhood and has produced 
particularly impressive Alumni. Among them we have : 

Donald J. Cowling, at present, President of Carleton 
College, Northfield, Minn. 

Horace S. Kephart, author of "Our Southern High- 
landers," among the greatest American novels. 

Dr. Reuben Williams, an eminent physician in 
Philadelphia, at present organizing a Lebanon Valley 
Alumni Philadelphia Club. 

J. K. Hollinger, head of the Physical Education 
Department in Los Angeles, Calif. 

Alfred K. Mills, prominent in the business world. 

H. E. Ender, Ph.D., Professor of Biological Science 
at Purdue University. 

Samuel H. Derickson, Professor of Biological Sciences 
at Lebanon Valley College. 

George Hoffer, Head of the U. S. Department of 

J. T. Spangler, Professor of Bible and Greek at the 
Evangelical Seminary, Dallas, Texas. — G. F. R., '30 

"Greetings to all members of the Society, also to all who re- 
ceive this book with the most sincere good wishes for the greatest 
measure of success to the College and all its societies, and espe- 
cially to our grand old Kalo. Fraternally," 

W. F. GARMAN, '77 
First President of the Kalozetean Literary Society. 


Page one hundred sixty-one 

vfovjSfi^* « ^f&3&/' 


Page one hundred sixty-two 

ffirrmfrffffl^ ' 



Henry Aungst 
Russell Becktel 
Martin Bleichart 
William Blatt 
Dominic Calabrese 
Arba Disney 
Lawrence Derickson 
Enos Detweiler 
Earl Donmoyer 
Donald Eberly 
William Emenheiser 
Frank Gaciafano 
Forrest Miller 
Frederick Miller 
Bayard Hammond 
Carl Heilman 
Harry Hovis 
Miles Kiehner 
Orville Kunkle 
Andrew Laurie 
Archie Lutz 
Clarence Mentzer 
Stanley Piela 
Palmer Poff 
Wayne Sparrow 
Russell Stuckey 
Maynard Wilson 
Howard Wentz 
Homer Allwein 
Witmer Allwein 
Alfred Barnhart 
Warren Burtner 
Joseph Fiorello 
Theodore Focht 
James Hazelton 

Lester Kauffman 
Clarence Noll 
Frederick Rhoads 
Alfred Shenk 
Edgar Shroyer 
Michael Taranto 
Foster Ulrich 
Norman Vanderwall 
Harry Zechman 
Philip Barnes 
George Becker 
Earl Frey 
Alexander Grant 
Norman Greiner 
Jacob Haas 
William Hall 
Joseph Hutchison 
Lewis Kelley 
Peter Kralick 
William Lehman 
Wayne Light 
Edgar Meiser 
Frank Miller 
Grant Miller 
James Monteith 
Russell Morgan 
William Pleiss 
Robert Roudabush 
Kenneth Russell 
Dean Salada 
Vinton Shanbacker 
Charles Snavely 
Gilbert Spangler 


Charles Bamford 
Harry Bauder 

John Bauder 
Donald Bowman 
Wesley Carpenter 
James Camille 
Forrest Clark 
Ralph Coleman 
Philip DePolo 
Morton Early 
James Frevola 
Alfred Gibble 
Arthur Girton 
Frank Hartman 
Richard Holstein 
Paul Kleinfelter 
Alvin Kinney 
Alfred Kuhnert 
James Leathem 
Giles Light 
Warren Light 
Robert McCusker 
Frank Mease 
Russell Mentzer 
Lester Miller 
Marlin Miller 
John Morris 
Frank Nye 
Ray Pickel 
Richard Pratt 
Charles Salek 
Allen Shortlidge 
Earl Snyder 
Charles Snyder 
John Stine 
Edgar Weimer 
Darwin Williard 


Page one hundred sixty-three 


^ jTrft T n-nrt'ii^iTi 


Motto: "Esse quam videri" 

Colors: Old Gold and J^avy Blue 


First Term Second Term 

Harold Rider President Russell Oyer 

John Snyder Vice-President William Myers 

Lloyd Weber Recording Secretary .... Herbert Welker 

Ray Harris Corresponding Secretary Frederick Christman 

Albert Sitlinger Treasurer Albert Sitlinger 

Russell Oyer Critic Paul Hunter 

Paul Hunter Chaplain Frederick Mund 

Charles Wise Editor Robert Rawhauser 

Warren Lebo Pianist Harold Rider 

Paul Barnhart . . . Chairman of Executive Committee . . Edgar Hertzler 
Howard Hoy Sergeant-at-Arms Paul Keene 

Anniversary President, Russell C. Oyer General Anniversary Chairman, J. W. Beattie 


"Cyrano de Bergerac," Edmund Rostand's most famous play, was produced by Philo on Friday 
evening, May 4, 1928, on the occasion of its sixty-first anniversary. The production was ably directed 
by Dr. P. A. W. Wallace with J. Bruce Behney, '28, in the title role. Several of the leading characters: 
Alice Kindt; Millard Miller; Mary Clymer; Elmer Keiser; John Beattie; Uhl Kuhn; Frances Hammond; 
Byron Sheetz; Henry Kohler; Milford Knisley; Calvin Keene. 


Page one hundred sixty-four 


nr rrnrtv nm 


THE students of Lebanon Valley College realizing, 
in the second year of the institution's existence, 
the need of an organization for the expressed purpose 
of literary, cultural, and social training, created 
the Philokosmian Literary Society on May 6, r867, under 
the direction and leadership of D. W. Crider, of York. 
The Motto, quam videri (To be rather than to seem 
to be), was adopted on March 27, 1872. 

Since the students at this early period were very desirous 
for advancement, they started a National Historical 
Department in 1877, and a short time later a lecture course 
was introduced which was the forerunner of the Star 

Philo, as most other organizations, had its trying period, 
largely due to the inability to secure for itself a regular 
place for meeting. For a period of nine years from its 
inception, the members of the Society had no established 
assembly room, but due to their persistent efforts they 
procured a hall in 1876. This place, however, did not meet 
the increasing demands of the Society, and, as a result, a 
home for the organization was built which was entered on 
May 27, 1887. This hall was a distinct improvement in 
that it provided a very suitable place for the library, one 
of the oldest branches of the Society's work. 

We quote now from the "History of the Philokosmian 
Literary Society" by D. Albert Kreider as published in 
the College Forum of May, 1892: "The then active 
members felt their need of something which would be a 
continual stimulus to effort and finally concluded that a 
competing society would best subserve that purpose. 
Thus, in 1877, originated our esteemed contemporary, the 
Kalozetean Literary Society. 

"The founding of this Society had the desired effect. 
Our members were seized with a passionate emulation. 
Not a desire to keep others down, but a determination to 
merit that superiority which is sure of its reward. From 
that event dates a growth and development in the P. L. S. 
unequalled by any accessory of the College; yea, not even 
by the institution itself." 

On November 18, 1878, the Society adopted as its 
emblem the Escutcheon, and on April 25, 1890, the colors 
of navy blue and old gold were selected. The one color, 
blue, which is emblematic of truth, embodies the senti' 
ment of the motto, while gold, the other color, is symbolic 
of value, the unquestionable worth of the Society. The 
Escutcheon signifies security, which fidelity to principles 

Another of the great achievements was assumed on 
January r, 1891, when Philo received control of the 
College Forum. That College paper had been conducted 
by the faculty for several years at a considerable loss, but 
within a single year Philo placed the paper on a paying basis. 

Philo became a chartered organization in March, 1891, 
by the aid of S. P. Light, of Lebanon, giving it greater 
privileges and security in its business transactions. 

The original activities of the Society were much the 
same as those of today, although the nature of the weekly 

programs are widely different. This may also be said of the 
anniversary programs. The early programs presented at 
the regular meetings of the Society consisted of debates, 
orations, discussions of current topics, studies of novels, 
extemporaneous speeches, biographies, and essays. The 
present-day programs are usually based on a single theme 
which is brought forth by readings, music, debates, and 
discussions of current topics. 

A visitor to one of the early anniversaries would have 
been entertained with such numbers as orations, musical 
numbers by members of the Society, eulogies, and criticisms 
of various authors and works. An excellent example of the 
present-day trend in anniversary celebrations is shown in 
the program presented during the course of the sixty- 
second anniversary on May 3, 1929, which consisted of: — 
Philo Orchestra, Invocation, Vocal Music, President's 
Address, and the presentation of George Bernard Shaw's 
"Saint Joan." 

The object of the Society is to train its members in the 
art of debating, in the fields of social activity, in science, 
history, literature, music, and general culture. Philo is an 
ever-growing society whose existence is the result of a de- 
sire for improvement. — G. E. H, '30. 

First president of Philo and member of the first class to be 
enrolled in Lebanon Valley. Mr. Crider resided in York and his 
business was that of specialty printing. His death occurred on 
Thanksgiving Day of 1914. The son of the first president, Mr. 
Horace W. Crider, '93, was president of the Society on the oc- 
casion of its twenty-fifth anniversary. 


Page one hundred sixty-five 



mmrmrrmrmw&iL Mi & immn k TCifrnwrmrrrmrff i 






Page one hundred sixty-six 

'rrrmfrmrmmf flfBfelt ' 

"J Tfff^WWWfif i 


John W. Beattie 
Charles Gelbert 
Paul Hunter 
Allen KlinGer 
Ira Matter 
Russel C. Oyer 
Harold Rider 
C. Paul Barnhart 
Francis Barr 
Glenn Bendigo 
Dominic Bovino 
Rudy Cunjak 
G. Edgar Hertzler 
Robert Jacks 
J. Calvin Keene 
Elwood Meyers 
William Myers 
Luther Rearick 
Albert Sitlinger 
Palmer Slenker 
John Snyder 
Oscar Stambaugh 
Lloyd Weber 
Samuel Zappia 

Joseph Abraham 
Frederick Christman 
Lloyd Daub 
Paul Evancoe 
Ray Harris 
Howard Hoy 
Warren Lebo 
Artz Lick 
John Rank 
Warren Rugh 
Harold Watkins 
Herbert Welker 
Charles Wise 
Earl Wolf 
Karl Albert 
Clinton Allen 
Marlin Balsbaugh 
Charles Bartolet 
Earl Bomgardner 
Paul Bowman 
Russel W. Carls 
Russel Dennis 
Ernest Dotter 
Sloan Green 

Calvin Heller 
John Hughes 
Paul Keene 
Preston Kohler 
Guy Latimer 
Roy Lechthaler, Jr. 
Charles Lee 
Elias Milovich 
Donald Murphy 
Frederick Mund 
Donald Rank 
Robert Rawhauser 
Marvin Schell 
Raymond Sellnow 
William Sipe 
Willard Smiley 
Adam Snavely 
Harry Snavely 
Robert Stewart 
Kermit Taylor 
Bernard Thrush 
Roscoe Warner 
William Wogan, Jr. 

Page one hundred sixty-seven 



mTrrtfmmTrrTftTff nil Ilmngfi aEfEifmwrTnrrmtYfrl 



President Russell Oyer 

Secretary-Treasurer Luther Rearick 

Luther Rearick, Drum-Major 

Fred Christman 

Kenneth Russell 

Russell Morgan 

Warren Lebo 

Paul Keene 

Kermit Taylor 
Ira Matter 
John Beattie 
Forrest Clark 
Edgar Hertzler 
Russell Oyer 

Robert Roudabush 
Francis Barr 
Albert Sitlinger 
Calvin Keene 
Paul Hartman 
Howard Hoy 


THE College Band was organized in the fall of 1925 
and made its first public appearance in Chapel on a 
Students' Morning, when it was heartily received. 
In addition to reappearing before the student body 
at "pep" meetings throughout the year, it played at the 
Albright vs. Lebanon Valley basketball games. Greater 
enthusiasm was developed among the students because 
of its influence. 

During the year the Band members raised sufficient 
money to buy their instruments, and in the fall of 1926 
they hired a capable director. The proposition was ex- 
pensive, and due to the waning of interest as well as the 
growing popularity of the Drum and Bugle Corps, the 
Band was not revived in the fall of 1927. Then the officers 
of the Band were instrumental in the organization of the 

Corps, of which Henry Aungst became the first President 
and Luther Rearick the Director. 

The Blue and White Drum and Bugle Corps members, 
attired in their newly purchased uniforms, first appeared 
at a "pep" meeting where they were immediately ac- 
cepted. It has played regularly at all football and basket- 
ball games since its inception. 

The membership was increased along with the change 
m uniforms when the organization became active this 
year. Among the various times when the Corps 
members upheld the College was in the Schuylkill 
stadium, where they gave an excellent exhibition of 
music and drilling. The Corps was also heartily applauded 
when it marched in the Armistice Day parade in Lebanon. 
—A. L. S., '30. 


Page one hundred sixty-eight 




Raymond Wood 
Stanley A. Piela 
Maynard Wilson 
Arba Disney 
Frederick Miller 
Howard Wentz 
Dominic Calabrese 

Maynard P. Wilson Vice-President ... A. Edgar Shroyer 

Secretary-Treasurer . . . Frederick K. Miller 


Rudy Cunjak 
Glenn Bendigo 
Samuel T. Zappia 
Roy Albright 
John Snyder 
Robert Jacks 
George Patrizio 

Edgar Shroyer 
Joseph Abraham 
Joseph Wood 
Lloyd Daub 
Leo Kelley 
Calvin Heller 
Roy Lechthaler 

George Nye 
Warren Light 
Robert Stewart 
Bernard Thrush 
William Wogan 
Philip DePolo 
Charles Bartolet 

Paul Bowman 


7\ THLETICS at Lebanon Valley have had an extremely interesting development. Its history has 
/_\ been no less phenomenal, yet aside from the record of successes that years of continued athletic 
/t)\ triumphs show, the personal side of local sports still remains as fraternal and traditional as in the 
earlier years when athletic clubs were first organized for intercollegiate competition. Tradition at 
Lebanon Valley owes the greater part of its appeal to those who formed organizations of various groups and 
purposes. Among these there are the "Wearers of the Varsity 'L' " who have done much toward the ad- 
vancement of intramural as well as Varsity sports on our campus. 

Prior to an active campus "L" Club, an organization of the "Wearers of the 'L' " was recruited entirely 
from Lebanon Valley graduates who had earned their letters in sports. An immediate need for a definite 
campus "L" Club, however, led to the formation of the present Club in 1923 under the leadership of Ralph 
Homan. Since the Club's inauguration it has experienced a steady growth and popularity among the students, 
as it promotes social as well as athletic functions. With an increasing membership, allowed only to sports 
letter men, the "L" Club is assuming a more active part in campus affairs. 

The presidents of the organization since its inception as a campus activity are: Ralph Homan, Ferdinand 
L. Beck, Cleon Musser, Walter Krause, J. Gordon Starr, Paul B. Piersol, and Maynard P.Wilson. — R. J. C.,'jo. 


Page one hundred sixty-nine 

p HVUlfflL ...". — 


IfffY T ntTfrmHiT'i 



President Paul W. Hunter 

Vice-President Palmer M. Slenker 

Secretary Lester M. Kauffman 

Treasurer G. Edgar Hertzler 


IT seems that those who have gone before have been 
so busily engaged in the making of history that they 
did not have time to write it. 

While the United Brethren in Christ Church had 
as one of its motives in founding Lebanon Valley College, 
the training of her future ministers, and while L. V. has 
always had a goodly number of ministerial students, there 
was no permanent organization of that group in the early 

There is noted in the records of the year 1902 a meeting 
of the Quarterly Conference. No details of this assembly 
are given, save the fact that it lasted far into the night. 
It is impossible to say whether this gathering was in any 
sense prophetic! 

An occasional reference is made to the Ministerial 
Fellowship, but there is no idea given as to who the officers 
were, when it was organized, or what its activities were. 

The first recorded organization of the Ministerial As- 
sociation took place in 1908, when Mervin R. Fleming 
organized the ministerial students and became the first 
President. Samuel G. Ziegler was chosen Secretary- 
Treasurer. Both of these early leaders have risen to a place 
of prominence in the United Brethren in Christ Church. 

A reorganization took place in 1919 under the name 
"Ministerium," when Edgar E. Hastings was chosen 
President and John L. Berger Secretary-Treasurer. The 
organization still exists under that name with Paul W. 
Hunter as President. 

Up to the spring of 1926, prayer-meetings were held 
each Tuesday night in the "Y" room. These 10 o'clock 
meetings did a great work in building up the spiritual life 
of those who attended. 

Meetings, at which vital problems of the average 
ministers are discussed, are now held monthly. — P. M. S./30. 


Page one hundred seventy 




President Edna Lang 

Secretary Ruth Strubhar 


ITHOUT vision the people perish." It was a 
vision, a world-wide vision, that called the 
Student Volunteer Group into being. But, as 
many great adventures are born of years of dreaming, 
so the Student Volunteer Movement took form slowly at 
Lebanon Valley. 

As early as 1907 there was a group on the campus who 
"purposed in their hearts to have a share in evangelizing 
the world." Their purpose was more than mere idle fancy 
or sentimental enthusiasm, for, although they were yet 
unorganized formally, two members went out on the great 
adventure overseas — Charles Shoop of the Class of 1908 
to China, and Miss Mae Hoerner of 1910 to Africa. The 
fact that the influence from the little group in Lebanon 
Valley has a lasting effect is evidenced by reports from the 
foreign field that these two are at the present time giving 

noble service and carrying on a great work "over there." 
According to records, Miss Grace E. Snyder was the 
first Student Volunteer president, having been elected in 
1920. It was in that year that Miss Myrtle Lafever, now 
"happy in planting the banner of King Jesus on new soil," 
in China, graduated. Many on the campus remember 
"Betty" Brennaman, '26, who is now representing Lebanon 
Valley in Africa. It is interesting to note that Albert 
Academy, our school in Sierra Leone, West Africa, has, 
since its founding, been headed and taught by Lebanon 
Valley graduates, in which group Prof, and Mrs. Martin 
were lately included. 

Even as early adventurers made a straight course to the 
New World with only the stars for a guide. Student 
Volunteers are today setting sail to new shores looking 
ever to the Great North Star as their guide. — R. G. C, '30. 

30 > 


Page one hundred seventy-one 





President Miles S. Kiehner 

Vice-President Ruth Strubhar 

Secretary-Treasurer Marion Hoffman 

Chairman of Program Committee . Miriam Muth 


THE Readers Club, although a comparatively young 
organization, has gained the reputation of being 
one of the most forceful literary clubs on the campus. 
The Club was organized when Dr. P. A. W. Wallace 
became head of the English Department, with the purpose 
of supplementing the English courses, increasing the 
students' interest in literature, and also acquainting them 
with authors of modern dramas and narratives. 

The initial meeting was held on October 7, 1925, under 
the supervision of Dr. Wallace, when formal organization 
was effected. The first officers of the Club were : President, 
Josephine Matalitis; Vice-President, Elmer Keyser; Sec- 
retary, Elsie Reider; Treasurer, Henry Gingrich. 

During the course of the meetings, which are held bi- 
monthly, the Club has come nearer to realizing its purpose 
this year than in years previous. Each meeting is distinctive 
in that it seeks to attain a specific and definite aim, which is 
related to the general aim. A special study, criticism and 
discussion of a specified author and his latest works, is 

the object set by the members for each assembly. Every 
member is called upon to contribute to the programs in 
the form of book reviews, life of an author, or survey of a 
number of short plays. 

Throughout the year the Club has been fortunate in 
securing as special speakers, several men who are out- 
standing in the literary world of the present day. Another 
innovation this year was the journeying of Club members 
to Philadelphia where they attended the play "And So 
to Bed," a dramatic presentation of the life of Samuel 

In addition to the study of dramatists, a new feature 
appeared on the programs this year when magazine reports 
and "Book of the Month" reports were incorporated 
into the evening discussion. The practice of appointing 
a "devil's advocate" for each meeting was begun 
last year and remains effective. It is the duty of that 
person to uphold the side contrary to the general opinion. 
— M. E. A., 'jo. 

Page one hundred seventy-two 



Affirmative Team 
Miriam Muth, Manager Carol Brinser 
Mary Clymer Dorothie Hyland 

Negative Team 
Eulalie Morton Ruth Shroyer 
Martha Daley 

Affirmative Team J^legative Team 

Robert McCusker Howard Wentz Allen Klinger Alexander Grant 

Arthur Girton Maynard Wilson Wayne Sparrow Richard Pratt 

Coaches: Prof. M. L. Stokes; Prof. E. H. Stevenson 

Resolved: That the American jury system be abolished 
Girls' Opponents Mens Opponents 

Schuylkill College Western Maryland College Schuylkill College Western Maryland College 

Juniata College Cedar Crest College Gettysburg College Bucknell University 

Ursinus College Geneva College Albright College Susquehanna College 


INTERCOLLEGIATE debating has had a struggle in 
establishing itself as a recognized activity on the 
campus. The first record concerning debating is 

found in the year 1914 when there was an affirmative 

team composed of three men. A lapse of eleven years 
intervened, and in 1925 two teams, composed of girls and 
boys, upheld the school in College circles. 

In 1926 the girls dropped out of the proceedings and the 

boys alone took up the cudgels, but in the following year 
the girls again came to the fore and two teams were formed 
on the campus. Interest was rekindled and much enthusiasm 
entered the debating teams in the last two years when 
there have been both boys' and girls' teams. The coaches 
worked with more than fifty per cent new material and 
long, rapid strides were taken in the development of 
commendable teams. — E. D. H., '30. 

. ,. — rri-r. . 

— •• ; ^ J jt\ ,-^j jfcii 111, rii 




President William J. Myers 

Treasurer G. Edgar Hertzler 

Executive Manager J. Calvin Keene 


UPON the entrance of the United States into the 
World War, training camps, known as Students' 
Army Training Corps, were established at the 
various colleges throughout the country for the 
training of the college men of the nation. One of these 
camps was placed upon our campus. During the period of 
America's participation in the struggle, all scholastic 
activities, with the possible exception of football, were 
suspended at Lebanon Valley when neither College 
papers nor annuals were published; societies were dis- 
banded; and the College, as such, was practically closed 
except for the student soldiers who were in training here. 
Finally, in the fall of 1910, the war clouds lifted and the 
school-life started on its return to normal. As a result of 
the war, many of the larger colleges and universities 
established Reserve Officer Training Corps units as re- 
quired courses in their curricula, but our Alma Mater, 
not approving the fostering of militarism, decided to omit 
this from its courses. 

In the early spring of 1926, Uhl R. Kuhn, '28, recognis- 
ing the lack of recreation for non-participants in the major 

sports, conceived the idea of organizing a Rifle Club at 
Lebanon Valley. In April of that year, organization was 
effected under the auspices of the National Rifle Asso- 
ciation of the United States Government. Mr. Kuhn was 
elected Executive Officer and Walter Zemski was elected 
the first President the following fall. 

The Club was not organized as a military organization, 
nor is it one at the present day. It is run for and by civilians 
with its chief aim being to promote the sport of rifle- 
shooting and to develop a love and appreciation of that 

The guns, ammunition, targets, and accessories are 
supplied free of charge by the Government, while the 
incidental expenses are met by a nominal fee, which is 
required of all Club members. 

Since its organization, the Club has been a member of a 
league of eight colleges which hold weekly matches. The 
local Club holds its matches and practices with the light 
rifles in the Alumni gymnasium, while the Mt. Gretna 
rifle range is at the disposal of the Club for practice with 
the Springfields. — J. C. K., '30. 

Page one hundred seventy-four 



President Archie Lutz 

Vice-President Maynard Wilson 

Secretary-Treasurer .... Elizabeth Matthes 


7\ T intervals during the life of this institution there 

Z_\ has been considerable interest in a historical or- 
A Jx ganization of some type. That interest formed the 
nucleus of the Historical-Political Society organized 
in 1905 by Prof. H. H. Shenk, head of the History De- 
partment at that time, which was active until 1926. 

In the fall of 1928, when, upon the resignation of Prof. 
Shenk, a new man, in the person of Prof. E. H. Stevenson, 
became head of the History Department, again history 
repeated itself and the present History Club was formally 
organized on January 14, 1929, with the above officers 
and Prof. Stevenson as Faculty Advisor. 

The purpose of the Club is to encourage an interest and 
understanding among students of current events and 
current politics. To avoid the inevitable reticence of the 
classroom, the meetings are conducted as informal gather- 
ings, but the development of individual opinions and 
freedom of discussion are urged. The liberalizing education 

of hearing specialists in various fields of current activities 
is greatly to be desired, and it is hoped that, through the 
Club as a medium, this phase of extra-curricular opportunity 
may be brought before the entire student body. 

The Club began its work along this line by bringing to 
the college, Dr. Harwood Catlin, a missionary from 
Johannesburg, South Africa, whose first speech was so 
thoroughly enjoyed that he was requested to make another 
address, to which all persons interested were invited. The 
result of these profitable talks was an earnest plea from the 
students for the advantage of hearing more speakers, whom 
the History Club endeavors to engage. 

Despite its youth, the History Club has proven its right 
to an existence, since it makes the knowledge of vital 
questions of the day a desire rather than a duty. It desires to 
make itself so expedient to the students of this college that 
in a year's time it will hold its place among the largest and 
most important organizations on the campus. — L. H. B., '30. 


Page one hundred seventy-jive 



Kathryn Bork, Chairman Miriam Hershey 

Mary Clymer Ruth Light 

Elizabeth Flook Alcesta Slighter 


BETWEEN the years 1904-14 the Art Department 
of the College was similar to the present Music 
Department. In addition to the students majoring 
in art, there were a number of town people studying 
in the Department. Mrs. G. R. Kreider took over the work 
in 1914 and was in charge of the study of art until it was 
discontinued several years later. 

The present Art Club, although recognized as a new 
organization, had its beginning at the Valentine Party 
the Y. W. C A. tendered the girls on February 14, 1928. 
At that time the girls were informed of the "hobby group 
plan." The "Y" wished every girl to decide which of 
three hobbies — painting, keeping a scrap-book, or hiking — 
appealed to her, and then align herself with that particular 
"hobby group." 

Up to that time, several futile attempts had been made 
to band together the co-ed artists into one group, but 

those attempts were not sponsored by the Y. W. While 
under the name of a "hobby group," the artists did little 
work and the group was the most unpopular of the three. 

The Corresponding Secretary of the Y. W. C. A., 
Kathryn Bork, who is well known for her artistic ability, 
suggested that an Art Club be organized, and the Y. W. 
Cabinet took that forward step when it gave her the 
authority for organization. The six charter members at 
the first meeting decided to hold weekly meetings on 
Monday afternoon. 

In the spring of the year, the Club sponsors an artistic 
display of all their paintings. The exhibit has an additional 
purpose, since at that time the Club disposes of their 
articles. The expense incurred in the purchase of paints 
and the various material is defrayed by the selling of the 
paintings to such organizations as the Ladies Auxiliary 
or to individuals. — G. M. K., '30. 

St- 1 

Page one hundred seventy-six 

irpnrmrrm^^ rn 



Emmaline Shaffer, Chairman Mary Clymer 

Hilda Buckley Elizabeth Lefever 

Mary Buffington Ruth Parnell 

Ruth March, Chairman 
Esther Angstadt 
Hilda Buckley 
Ruth Cooper 

Mary Eppley 
Elizabeth Hoy 
Gladys Knaub 
Ruth Parnell 
Elizabeth Ulrich 

Eva Peck 
Josephine Schell 
Mary Snyder 

Pearl March 
Olive Morrow 
lolita mummert 
Naomi Shively 


DURING the past year the Y. W. C. A. has spon- 
sored three new organizations, two of which 
were the Hiking and the Scrap'Book Clubs. 
These Clubs, beside being of real benefit to the 
girls, provide an opportunity for each one to indulge in 
her favorite hobby in a group of like-minded individuals. 
The Hiking Club, under the leadership of Ruth March, 
enjoys a hike one morning a week before breakfast and on 
Saturday afternoon. When both time and weather permit, 
the girls find it entertaining as well as healthful to eat 
their breakfast in the inviting outdoors after a brisk walk. 
That part of the hiking program is a specialty and is 
anticipated only on rare occasions. 

In addition to the benefits derived from hiking from the 
health standpoint, the Y. W. C. A. extends an extra 
incentive. When any member of the Club has hiked 30 

miles she is rewarded by either a snappy numeral or a pin. 

The members of the Scrap-Book Club are led by 
Emmaline Shaffer in their bi-weekly meetings. Each girl 
brings to the meetings, along with her Scrap-Book, a 
number of clippings on varied subjects, poems, jokes, 
pictures, or any original contribution. These are exchanged 
while the thoughts contained in the clippings are discussed 
in informal groups. Thus the Scrap-Book Club becomes 
instructive as well as entertaining, and the treasured books 
become a summary of the meetings. 

Although these Clubs are in their infancy, they have 
made a strong appeal to the girls, and judging from 
the enthusiasm shown, it is certain that the future 
holds much in store for clubs of this nature, while 
a large growth in members is anticipated in the coming 
year. — O. M. M., '30. 

«*vY«»» Y «SY /•» Y A Y Al 

Page one hundred seventy-seven 


M Tllf 1 ^MM iWlffWrnTYtTTTYTYlTJ 


The Star Course Committee has been, for many years, a 
subsidiary organization of the Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. 
C. A. This Committee chooses and conducts the lyceum 
course of entertainments which are brought to our campus 
in order to give our students an opportunity of hearing 
high-class speakers, plays, and musical numbers at the 
nominal price of $2 for a season ticket. 

The course for 1929 will be presented by the Redpath 
Lyceum Bureau at a cost of $575 to the Committee. It is 
composed of four numbers as follows: Jim Ross Reed and 
Company in a musical melange; "Sun-Up," a drama of 
Carolina mountain life; Jess Pugh. humorist extraordinary; 

and the Filipino Collegians in a musical program featuring 
Filipino melodies. 

The committee: 

Rev. U. E. Apple, Town Representative 

Prof. Robert Butterwick, Faculty Advisor 

J. Calvin Keene, '30, Chairman 

Madeline Rife, 'jo, Secretary 

Robert Roudabush, '31, Treasurer 
Dorothy Boyer, '30 Caroline Fisher, '31 

John Snyder, '30 Charles Wise, '31 

Lester Kauffman, '30 Frederick Mund, '32 


In searching through the dim and dusty annals of the 
history of our College, some very interesting discoveries 
have been made. Among these discoveries are many 
organizations which have at one time been active, but are 
no longer in our midst. Some of these have become extinct 
as other things have taken their places, while it would be 
well for us to try to bring others back to life. Due to the 
limitation of material available on this subject, a few in- 
accuracies may appear. Yearbooks of previous classes and 
several Alumni of the school were the sources from which 
information was obtained. 

The College Quartet was organized early in the history 
of the school (sometime before 1900). It was an active 
organization, not connected with any glee club or musical 
society, and was composed of four male singers and a 
reader, who acted also as business manager. The quartet 
gave many concerts during the school year, taking various 
tours over the surrounding country. 

The Saint Cecilia Society was a musical organization, 
started about 1903. At that time music students were not 
eligible to join the literary societies. Consequently, in 
conjunction with students of the Oratorical Department, 
they formed the Saint Cecilia Society. It met once a week, 
the programs consisting of musical numbers and declama- 
tions. The organization was very helpful to its members, 
as each number on the program was criticized by the listen- 
ers, so that defects, which were at first very evident, soon 
disappeared, thus aiding the performer to perfect his work. 


The Death League was also established early in the 
history of the College, before any form of student govern- 
ment was in existence. The League was an organization of 
upper classmen, whose purpose it was to punish under 
classmen who would not obey regulations. It frequently 
happened that the offender preferred leaving school to 
obeying any sort of rule. The leader of this awe-inspiring 
group was called the "High Cockolorum." The League was 
active at least twenty-five years, having gone out of 
existence just four years ago. 

The Junior and Senior Rhetorical contests were a source 
of great rivalry between the two upper classes. They 
appeared about 1904. Each of these two classes had an 
evening's program in the chapel, composed of orations, 
declamations, and debates. Each class tried to outdo the 
other, and often one class tried to put over a stunt which 
would be detrimental to the other. An example of this was 
when the Seniors tried to give out fake programs for a 
Junior affair. The attempt, we are told, failed. These 
events were of intellectual value as well as an instrument 
of rivalry. TENNIS CLUB 

About this time various Tennis Clubs were formed by 
people interested in this game. The names given to some 
of them were Wynneyette, Bison. Racquet, and Quitta- 
pahilla. These Clubs held contests with each other but 
did not have any tournaments with other schools. 

The Biological Field Club was organized in 1903 by 
Prof. Samuel H. Denckson to promote scientific interest in 
plant- and animal-life, to make observations and researches 
along this line, and to make collections for the College 
Museum. For ten years it was a flourishing activity. 


In 1905, students coming from some of the nearby 
counties organized clubs to stimulate interest and fellow- 
ship among the natives of particular localities. The 
organizations of this type appearing at this time were the 
Lancaster, York, and Dauphin County Clubs. 

The Historical-Political Club was started about the 
same time by Prof. H. H. Shenk. In their meetings, the 
members gave reports on and discussed historical matters 
and the political problems of the day. The Club existed 
for many years, suffered a period of negligence, but is now 
being revived by Prof. E. H. Stevenson. 
The Dayton (Ohio) Club, also of the year 1905, was a 
group of young people whose goal it was to enter the 
Seminary or do work in the headquarters of the United 
Brethren Church at Dayton, Ohio. 


Page one hundred seventy-eight 




Looking into the year 1906, we find a Club composed of 
Mandolin and "Guitarre" players, who gave concerts in 
partnership with the Men's Glee Club. 


At this time there was a great deal of interest shown in 
inter-class debating. No varsity teams had as yet been 
formed, but each class had a set of debaters, who held 
matches against each other on prominent subjects. 

The Modern Language Club belongs to the same year, 
1906. Its purpose was to arouse interest in the practical 
value of modern languages and to obtain knowledge on the 
subject of a different type from that obtained in the 


In 1908, two political Clubs were formed, one with the 
idea of helping elect William Jennings Bryan to the Presi- 
dency of the United States, and the other to help elect 
William Howard Taft. Whether the Taft Club worked 
harder than the Bryan Club is not known, but the fact 
remains that the former Club's hero won the election. 

The Mathematical Round-Table was organized in 1890 
by Prof. John E. Lehman, for the promotion of the knowl- 
edge of the "Queen of Sciences," among students espe- 
cially interested in the subject. Meetings were held the 
last Wednesday of each month, when papers were read on 
mathematical topics of interest, including biographies, 
historical facts, and various problems. When Professor 
Lehman retired, in 1917, the Club disbanded. It was re- 
organized in 1920 under the leadership of Prof. B. H. 
Redditt and was continued in 1923 by Dr. Paul Wagner. 
The Club was discontinued in 1925. 


The Prohibition League was formed in 1911, to stir up 
interest among the students in the nation-wide prohibition 


In the same year, two new "home-town" organizations 
were formed, the Cumberland Valley and Lebanon County 


In 1912, students of the Academy, which was then 
flourishing, decided to have a literary society of their own 
to distinguish themselves from the College societies. It 
was different from those of the College in that its members 
were of both sexes. The motto adopted was "Virtus pro 
honore" and the colors were orange and black. The 
Society existed only two years. 


In 1913, there was a rather unique organization on the 
campus. It consisted in two chapters of a then-popular 
movement, for the purpose of creating the idea of a single 
standard of morals for men and women. The White 
Shield Single Standard was composed of boys, and the 
White Cross Single Standard was composed of girls. The 
Leagues were in existence only a short time. 



About 1915, the Ministers' Sons and Ministers' 

Daughters formed separate clubs. The purpose of these 

has not been clearly unearthed, but it was probably social. 

In 1916, all students who had come from the western 
part of the country banded together to keep the spirit of 
the West aglow. 

During the World War, the College was used for 
military instructions in training officers and technical experts 
for service. Persons eligible for induction in the Collegiate 
Corps were men of eighteen and over, who were physically 
fit to perform military duty, and who had a high school 
education. There was a second Corps for men with only 
a grammar school education. Class instruction was given 
as well as practical drilling. The Lebanon Valley Corps 
was one of the best trained in the country. When the Corps 
disbanded at the end of the War, a few of the men remained 
at College, but most of them returned to their former 

In November, 1919, Prof. M. M. Haring, at that time 
head of the Chemistry Department, started a Scientific 
Club for all students interested in scientific subjects other 
than those studied in classes. The meetings were very 
informal, and all who wished to express their opinions 
were given opportunity to do so. 


In 1920, a Chess Club came into existence. It was 
created with the idea of bringing together all male students 
interested in the game of chess for social and helpful 
recreation. The Club was very successful during its 


A Student Board of Trade was organized in the same 
year. It was composed of students who carried on business 
for themselves in the dormitory, such as barbers and candy- 
dealers, or those who worked for an outside business firm. 
The aim of the board was to cope with business problems 
and to aid its members in their relations with their fellow 
students and with the business world. 


In 1922, a Dramatic Society was started for the purpose 
of furthering interest in dramatics on the campus. Much 
of the present dramatic enthusiasm owes its origin to this 


The Writers' Club was organized in the spring of 1926, 
under the direction of Dr. P. A. W. Wallace and Miss 
Queenie M. Bilbo, and was in existence for two years. 
Students interested in short-story and poem-writing be- 
longed to this Club. Meetings were held regularly twice 
a month, and several issues of a "Chat Book" were pub- 
lished. — M. A. S., '30. 

Page one hundred seventy'nine 

3, Elite, once prince Huis, the romantic 

of Castile, 
jBtoto a scratoler of JWonaco's monuerp, 
ikratri) at plume fantasticallp 
"QWje €itp of <gob". 

as memories: are bosts to breams outlibeb, — 
&bballaft's court, 3bnu Sstoab's <@ranaba, 
tZHjts; toinboba's light in plastic toarmtlj about 

mp lips 
&nb banbs is poureb from bistant, labenber 


Mv Pusef, lotolp peasant barb, again 
Suspiring, breathing Sfuan toitb JWoorisft lap, 

Jflp STuan, tofoose tbots tfjou cbarmeb to 

JBesire anb bope of poutb,— Cipango,— 

golb,— Catftap! 

3, IluiS, once prince UuiS, tije romantic 

of Castile, 
©nee a lober of maiben toealth, Caprice, 
SSMfjotfe feet note ligbtlp press 
Wbz perfect, pearlp pebbles of ©ian's 

milfep toap, 
striking magic light, 
Cagerlp curling, safelp falling upon 
iMp memorp of ©reams. 



THE history of journalism and the art of year- 
book making at Lebanon Valley has always 
been wholly a matter of constant growth for 
the better, entirely in accord with the demand the 
progress of the College has made upon its students to 
maintain a high standard of literary culture as repre- 
sentative of the creative campus. Newspapers, period' 
icals, annuals, free publications — all had their place 
in the Lebanon Valley life of the past; they have all 
produced a decided effect on campus thought, have 
served their purpose, run their course. To many it 
seems strange that a College so young in years should 
rest its tradition, entrust its record to the future to 
fluctuating publications. The sincerity of expression, 
the Victorian periodical, the American literary 
magazine of the later nineteenth century, the "College 
Forum," "The Forum," the informal "College 
News," "The Bizarre," "The Quittapahilla," "The 
Crucible" — all interpreted a Lebanon Valley as it 
lived ! 

The College newspaper "La Vie Collegienne," 

the college annual, "The 'Quittie,' " are our expres- 
sions of active College life and creative art, art in 
thinking, book-making, and journalism. 

Student expression in official college publications 
is little known. Administrative influence in editorial 
policy, of course, has had its curtailing effects so 
disastrous and fatal to some of our past publications. 
It would be unfair, however, to claim that this was 
the case entirely, for financial backing was as much a 
problem in past campus publications as it is today. 

The Nineteen-Thirty "Quittapahilla's" predeces- 
sors have enjoyed much the same privileges as the 
present staff. Since it is an effort engineered and 
financed by the students themselves, the makers of 
the book know no latitude in the "Will to Express." 
Of all traditions on the campus, this is the most sacred. 
The desire to portray, visualize, and foster has been 
the premise of former books to assume : it has been the 
good fortune of the staff of this book to enjoy the finest 
of our College traditions — the constructive, exhila- 
rating, inspiring atmosphere of free, original ideas. 



Rev. E. S. Lorenz, a.m., President of College 1897 . J. R. Geyer 

Rev. E. S. Lorenz, a.m., President of College 1898 . O. P. Dewitt, '98 

Rev. C. J. Kephart, a.m., President of College 1899 . I. E. Runk, '99 

E. B. Bierman, a.m., President of College 1900 . Galen D. Light, '00 

H. Clay Deaner, a.m., Professor of Latin and Astronomy 1901 . William H. Burd, '0 








Alfred K. Mills, '04 

J. Walter Esbenshade, '03 

W. E. Riedel, '04 

Jesse T. Yoler, 'io 
P. R. Koontz, '11 
S. O. Grimm, '12 
. Edna E. Yarkers, '13 

Hubert R. Snoke, '20 
Orin J. Farrell, '21 


1905 . P. E. Mathias, '05 1908 

1906 . Merle M. Hoover, '06 1909 

1907 . A. W. Herman, '07 


1914 . Russell M. Weidler, '14 1917 

1915 . Frank M. Van Schaack, '15/ 1918 

1916 . S. Huber Heintzelman, '16 1919 

William A. Grill, '26 
Walter L. Ness, '27 

H. E. Miller, '99 
Chas. E. Snoke, '00 
Robert E. Butterwick, ' 
W. J. Sanders, '00 
(none published) 


D. Mason Long, *i6 
Paul S. Wagner, '17 
W. M. Martin, '18 
Paul E. Hilbert, '19 

E. Virginia Smith, '20 
Orin J. Farrell, '21 


1922 . R. R. Stabley, '22 1924 

1923 . Lucille Shenk, '23 1925 


1928 . H. Darkes Albright, '28 

1929 . John W. Beattie, '29 



. Frederick B. Plummer, '05 1910 

. C. E. Shenk, '06 191 1 

. J. Balmer Showers, '07 1912 

. M. D. Billow, '08 1913 

. D. E. Weidler, '09 1914 
. J. E. Jacoby, '10 




S. R. Oldham, 'o 

(none published) 

Charles Loomis, '17 
Ada Beidler, '18 
Mary S. Lutz, '19 

(none published) 
(none published) 

1930 . Esther Angstadt, '30 

C. T. Ehrhart, 'ii 
S. O. Grimm, '12 
G. Adolphus Richie, '13 
Henry E. Snavely, '14 
Philo A. Statton, '15 


1921 . R. Rhodes Stabley, '22 

1922 . J. Raymond Hutchinson, 

1923 . Charles C. Smith, '24 

1924 . Charles W. Dando, '25 

1925 . William A. Grill, '26 



. Walter L. Ness, '27 
H. Darkes Albright, '28 
Miles S. Kiehner, '29 
James C. Hazelton, '30 
Russell Morgan, '31 


«. - 

Page one hundred eighty'One 





Editor-m-Chie/ James C. Hazelton 

Associate Editor Norman Vanderwall 

General Secretary Blanche Cochran 

Art Editor Alfred Shenk 

Associate Art Editor Dominic Bovino 

Activities Editor Gladys Knaub 

College Editor Ruth Cooper 

Literary Editor Anne Gordon 

Literary Editor Edgar Shroyer 

Quittie Photographer Edgar Hertzler 

Athletic Editor William Myers 

Conservatory Editor Bernita Strebig 

Feature Editor John Snyder 


Business Manager J. Calvin Keene 

Advertising Mary McCurdy 

Sales Manager Homer Allwein 


THE greatest force that grips the mind is the power of 
creation. It is profound. The new-blown flower, 
the majestic building, a new work of art, or the first 
fitful cry of a tiny baby summons the best in human life. 
We have felt somewhat of these transports in the pro- 
duction of our "Quittapahilla." Begun a year ago, it 
represents an interesting product of evolution. We believe 
our creation is interesting and that in most respects it is 
new and original. The ideas incorporated herein have not 
come by inspiration but by labor. We have changed our 
minds frequently. Minor ideas grew to major ones, and 
so we present to you now our final ideas. We most cer- 
tainly believe we could manifestly improve upon the 
volume. We admit it has many shortcomings, but those 
shortcomings are present largely because of the magnitude 
of the plans we set for ourselves. That it is purely a hand- 
craft book we are justly proud. From the start to finish it re- 
presents original work done by members of the Junior Class. 
All art work was done on the campus. Even in the literary 
work original composition has almost ruled out quotations. 
The Staff is also proud of the circulation obtained for its 
production. To have an edition more than twice the size 

of former ones is no mean achievement. Each Junior, in 
cooperation with the College, has sent a personally auto- 
graphed copy to his high school, making a total of fifty high 
schools for the class. Then, through the courtesy of Mr. 
L. B. Harnish, '14, fifty more are being sent to other 
places — high school, State Library display, United Brethren 
colleges, etc. 

The Alumni have shown a splendid interest in this 
historical memorial and alumni edition. We thank them 
and hope they will be pleased with our attempts at linking 
the past of Lebanon Valley with its present. We have 
tried to make the "Quittie" something more than a com- 
pendium of current names and features. The encourage- 
ment and orders from the Alumni have been of the greatest 

The 1930 Staff have happily completed their link in the 
great chain begun by the "Bizarre" years ago, and changed 
to "The Quittapahilla" by the Class of '16. The ro;;o Staff 
takes pleasure in presenting to the light of life and criticism 
of the years this "Spanish edition of the Quittapahilla," 
realizing that it is only a stepping-stone for the greater 
books ahead. — The Editor. 


Page one hundred eighty-two 


Page one hundred eighty-three 

mfrrmrrrmrnrm nlir 3E¥» 

^[ tlWYTrTTmrrrrrm 


Editor-in-Chief . 
Associate Editors 

Alumni Editors . 

General Reporters 


John W. Beattie, '29 
Carol E. Brinser, '29 
Miles S. Kiehner, '29 
Mae M. Hamer, '29 
Guy Latimer, '32 
Esther Angstadt, '30 
John Snyder, '30 
Russell Morgan, '31 
Ruth Shroyer, '32 







Alcesta Slichter, '30 
Norman Vanderwall, '30 
Gladys M. Knaub, '30 
Ruth Strubhar, '29 
James C. Hazelton, '30 
Charles H. Wise, '31 


Business Manager L. Archie Lutz, '29 

Assistant Business Manager . . J. Calvin Keene, '30 
Gradation Manager .... Harry L. Hovis, "29 

Dr. P. A. W. Wallace Miss Mary K. Wallace 

Dr. P. S. Wagner 


THE College paper is forty-one years old! It is 
difficult to believe that our modern "La Vie Col- 
legienne," which comes to us each week full of 
crisp news, has forty-one years of existence behind 
it. Of course, the first College paper, published in January, 
1888, was not a "La Vie" but its worthy journalistic 
ancestor, "The College Forum." Between "The College 
Forum" and "La Vie" are four periods of transition which 
represent a great evolution in the College paper. 

Forty-one years ago it was the faculty who had the 
responsibility of publishing the paper. Each department 
of the school was represented on the paper by an editor 
who was a professor. Only the associate editors and the 
society correspondents were students. The Philokosmian 
Literary Society later took charge of the publication until 
1Q02, when the paper became "The Forum" and was 
published upon the responsibility of the whole student 

Students accustomed to pertinent headlines are aston- 
ished at "The College Forum" with its modest ones merely 
suggesting the department or the society contributing the 
article — no athletic news, and lengthy discourses on such 
subjects as "The Practical Value of Greek to the Minister," 
"The Great Problem of Our Youth," or an item of interest 
to the ladies on "The Origin of Bangs." 

"The Forum" was perhaps the most unassuming stage 
of our paper's development. It was a twenty-four-page 
booklet, published monthly. The news appeared under 
one or two word headings. 

During the life of this paper the Administration Build- 
ing burned to the ground, and that story appeared under 
the single word "Fire." This paper also advocated the 
long dissertation. One issue, during 190s, devoted four 
pages to an article on "The National Cash Register." 

Athletics were now getting publicity in the paper, al- 
though one great basketball victory over Bucknell was 
hailed with the mere headline. "Bucknell 10 — L. V. C. 31." 

A daring transition was made by the College paper in 
1910 when it changed from a monthly to a weekly publica- 
tion, appearing under the name of "The College News." 
The physical form of the paper also changed from the 
pamphlet to a four-page paper resembling "La Vie." 
During the years of the war it was published only inter- 
mittently, and in 1919 was succeeded by "The Crucible." 
a bi-weekly magazine. Each publication had a colored 
cover and bore a particular dedication. The January edition, 
one year, had a blue cover — that shade of blue too familiar 
to college students — and was called "The Examination 
Number." The paper seems to have been the melting-pot 
for original poems, stories, and parodies by campus authors, 
while the news was condensed into short paragraphs. 

Like its predecessors, "The Crucible" also vanished from 
our campus, and in the fall of 192*; "La Vie Collegienne" 
became "the voice of college activities." The very name 
"La Vie Collegienne" is a part of the College, for its initials 
are identical with those of the school. It aims to be the 
link between the Alumni and the College, and to record 
the immediate activities of student life. Begun as a bi' 
weekly paper, it became, this year, a weekly publication. 
The College, through this paper, has also acquired member- 
ship in the Inter-Collegiate Newspaper Association of 
the Middle Atlantic States. 

"La Vie Collegienne" has thus become a contribution 
to the evolution of the campus newspaper. It must be 
handed to those who follow as a "flaming torch" which 
they will keep burning as has been done; and (who knows?) 
they will probably find a way to have "the torch" burn, 
more perfectly. — E. M. A., '30. 



Page one hundred eighty/our 



'rrrmrn r rm 

i-v- 1 

Page one hundred eightyfive 

©on 3]uan be Valencia, be tolb it me— 

'Che faborite thought of all his life; 

<©ne glorious memory that makes bearable 

Sleeping the gates! of £&t gouia through bark nights 

Hong ad the Pyrenees, anb bull, anb bamp anb 

beathlp Still. 
Jflor full thio hours with bateb breath 
tf?e tolb of chance encounter 
l©itij ^i?arro in a lonelp Barcelona street. 
21 ropal tale— Pijarro meeting his match— 

,£ome"punbonor"— a glorious challenge— a clashing 
<©f Colebo ulabes in skilful plap a-flashing— 
ipoul inbectibe— a noble thrust — 
jpi?arro falls, but not to beath. CabaQeroS! 

<5h bien, ©on Juan, it is toell 
gou habe one glorious memory anb «£iloS mine 
Mi £egobia'0 gate through the bull bamp nights. 
V&hile f>t?arro parabes in Peru. 




Chairman R. R. Butterwick 

President of College . . . Dr. G. D. Gossard 
Secretary P. S. Wagner 

Treasurer . . C. G. Dotter 

Coach E. E. Mylin 

Faculty Member C. R. Gingrich 

THE Athletic Council is the governing body in all matters relative to College athletics. It is the unseen power 
and authority back of athletics as we know them today, organized after the similitude of a machine. As a general 
trend throughout the country, athletics have developed from natural, spontaneous self-amusement to a minutely 
organized business enterprise. This tendency in athletics has its valuable features but it also has manifest short- 
comings. It is quite possible that the ideas being put forward by some of the country's outstanding athletic leaders will, 
in time, bring about valuable contributions. 


Although our school has had athletics for more than thirty 
years, the records dating back that far are hard to find and contain 
only meager bits of information. It is almost certain that Baseball 
was the first of the major sports to be introduced. The "College 
Forum 1 ' for the month of May, 1893, gives us our first knowledge 
of that sport when it reads something like this: "Our baseball 
team has had a very successful season, having lost but one game 
and having won the Schuylkill Conference championship for the 
third successive year." 

But this quotation makes it evident that baseball existed here as 
a College sport as early as 1891 or 1892. These teams evidently 
played ball in the fall of the year as well as in the spring. It is 
even hinted that the uniforms of the team were made by the 
"ladies" of the school who then must have been intensely enthu- 
siastic in their support of athletics. 

Football was first played at Lebanon Valley about 1894 or 1895; 
at that time there were no ineligibility rules and often we were 
obliged to play with ten men and no "subs," due to lack of players. 

The first note about football was found in the "College Forum" 
for the month of October, 1894, where we read that for some 
reason the school was unable to put out a very successful football 
team. Here the records are entirely lost and little more is known 
about this branch of athletics until the year of the publication of 
the "Bizarre," in 1898, by the Class of '99. At this time we find 
Coach Gray and Coach Creider taking charge of athletics, es- 
pecially football. 

Tennis was introduced at Lebanon Valley as early as 1893 when 
there was a Club of twenty members organized, not so much to 
provide for competition with rival schools as to stimulate com- 
petition among the students themselves. This, too, was for a 
twofold purpose. Athletics, prior to this time had been looked 
upon with much disfavor, not only by "outsiders" and school 
officials but even by some of the students themselves. The Club 
then was organized to help abolish such laxity of school spirit and 
to give everyone a chance to develop physically. This Club was 
evidently for men only. 

Before 1899, athletics at Lebanon Valley were for men only but 
now we find that the ladies on the campus, not being satisfied 
with the mental and moral development offered them, under the 
leadership of Miss Enid Daniel, 1900, launched an attempt to 
procure women's athletics. For the greater part of our knowledge 
of the earliest history of girls' athletics, we are indebted to Mrs. 
Enid Daniel Jones, from whose letter we are taking the liberty of 
quoting the following paragraphs: 

"It has occurred to me that a brief resume of the whole move- 
ment of athletics for women in L. V. C. would be very acceptable. 
I know that I, for one, would be much interested in reading of the 
development of these interests among the girls of the old College, 
for I see from "La Vie," that even intercollegiate basketball has 
attained quite a place. 

"When I was graduated in 1900, such an idea would have been 

flouted. But the school year of 1899-1900 did witness the be- 
ginnings of the work in physical training for girls. I was the first 
director of this work and for my services I was granted remission 
of tuition in my Senior year. Announcement of the work was 
made the previous June, and the girls had the vacation-time for 
the preparation of their gymnasium suits. It is hard for the present 
generation to realize how important this one factor seemed at 
that time, and what an innovation "bloomers" were to our dear 
little Victorian selves. 

"The work was compulsory for all girls living on the campus 
but a number of the day students also took it up. It consisted of 
two periods a week of Swedish gymnastics, outdoor hiking, 
running, and outdoor basketball. The first two were taken after 
class hours and the basketball both after class hours, and at 5.30 
in the morning!!! We had breakfast in those days at 6.30. The 
basketball was played just for exercise and fun and among our 
own numbers. There was some instruction in physiology." 

From these beginnings, which have grown to be so valuable a 
heritage to us, sprang the spirit of enthusiasm which has, until the 
time in which we write, caused the feminine athletes of L. V. 
to make possible such a glorious page in our athletic history. Year 
after year they have struggled to put Lebanon Valley "on the 
map." Hard work was necessary, but we can now see the results. 
We boast of having had and, in fact, of still having, wonderful 
girls' basketball teams. Besides this, during the present school 
year, 1928-29, our first Women's Athletic Director, Miss Chap- 
man, introduced hockey, archery, and folk-dancing for the benefit 
of the girls of our campus. We shall endeavor to give a more 
specific treatise on the development of these phases of our athletics 
under their own separate heads. 

But as the school increased in size and reputation, so did its 
school spirit, athletic interest, and participation increase, until the 
year 1903 when we have records of a baseball team and a football 
team as well as tennis for both men and women. The following 
year, 1904, saw basketball as a Varsity sport introduced as a new 
phase of athletics at Lebanon Valley. The sport was participated 
in not only by the men but also by the women for whom athletics 
in the form of gymnastics especially had been introduced in 1899. 

The two teams, both coached by John Gillis, had successful 
seasons. Games were played at home and away. Those at home 
were played in the "old chapel" which was cleared of chairs and 
the rostrum. From this time on athletics were sponsored to a 
greater degree, and, as a result, developed by leaps and bounds. 
But before going further into the development of our athletic 
history we take this opportunity to digress in stating that before 
baseball and tennis were introduced, croquet and other games of 
that sort were in vogue. These sports were doubtless not so 
much for physical development as for recreation, and possibly for 
the satisfaction of the gregarious instinct and mastery impulses 
among the students. Doubtless these modest sports created a 
congenial and homelike atmosphere upon the campus. 


Page one hundred eighty' seven 



E. E. MYLIN, A. M. 

"Hooks" came here in the fall of 1923 and immediately set about making a coaching record as outstanding as 
his career in college football. He was a star while in F. &? M. College, where he received his A.B. degree in 1916. 
After graduation he held various coaching positions, including the position of Athletic Officer in Charge of 
Athletics in the 79th Division, A. E. F., in 1919, and coach at Iowa State College from 1920-23. As coach he is 
hard to equal; he knows how to get the most out of his men, and exercises exceptional judgment in selecting his 
team. Although athletic material is limited here, he has turned out exceptionally good teams, and we all unite 
in giving him the credit for making possible our athletic accomplishments. With but two or three of our athletes 
graduating in June, we wish him the utmost success in the development of next year's teams. 

Page one hundred eighty'e 

gTTYiYYITfyyfflTfl 1 ^^ 





"Jerry" came to L. V. from Gettysburg and soon 
established himself here as a football star. In his Junior 
year, 1923, he played a major role in our 7-6 victory over 
Franklin and Marshall. The next year, as Captain, he 
handled the team in a very effective manner, and among his 
other glories is the big part he had in our 10-7 triumph 
over the Third Army Corps. 

Since his graduation, "Jerry" has been occupied in the 
teaching profession. When he secured his position at the 
Annville High School two seasons ago, he was free to assist 
his former coach, Mylin, in his duties at Lebanon Valley, 
especially during the football season. The local high school 
does not participate in the gridiron sport. 

"Jerry" is a valuable man because of his experience 
on the line — he directs his attention there and in no 
little measure helps "Hooks" whip our squads into 


In "Charley" Gelbert, "Hooks" has a valuable assistant 
in his coaching duties. Gelbert, before he left Lebanon 
Valley, in March of 1928, to go south with the St. Louis 
Cardinals, had played stellar football for four seasons and 
in an equal number of seasons was a Varsity basketball 
man. Three years proclaimed him as our most brilliant 
diamond star; the fourth he gave up for a try at professional 
baseball. Shifted from the "Cards" to Rochester, he played 
a prominent role in their winning the International League 
pennant last year. 

"Charley" was the outstanding player and hero of 
Lebanon Valley's memorable victory over Brown Univer- 
sity in 1927. With all his experience and natural ability 
to further his success as a coach while completing his 
studies leading up to his degree, Gelbert has proved a 
worthy associate for "Jerry" Frock in the role of Second 
Assistant Coach at L. V. 


Gray, 1898 
Creider, 1899 
John Gillis, 1900 
E. C. Laggert, 1906 
H. C. Wilder, 1907 
Roy J. Guyer, 1 908-11 
H. C. Wilder, 1912 
Roy J. Guyer, 1913-17 
Joel Wheelock, 1917-18 
Lieut. Haight, War Period 

C. R. Gingrich, 1919 (baseball) 

Paul Strickler, 1919-20 

Hobbart Light, 1920—21 

H. L. Wilder, 1921-22 (football) 

Joseph Hollinger, 1921-22 (basketball) 

Charles Kelchner, 1922-23 (baseball) 

E. E. Mylin, 1923 

M. L. Stokes, 1926-27 (women's athletics) 

Miss E. Winifred Chapman, 1928 (women's athletics) 




Page one hundred eighty-nine 

But with the change from these outlooks upon sports came the 
development of athletics from baseball in 1891 to baseball and 
tennis in 1892; to these football was added in 1894; then came the 
addition of women's athletics in 1899 and the further addition of 
basketball to the list of our extra-curricular activities in 1904. 

Henceforth athletics began to have significance in our school's 
life. We began to have regular coaches, although some, as we 
discovered, were students who coached at the same time. Some 
even played in the sport they coached. As an instance of this, 
we would point to John Gillis who, in 1904, while a student in 
the Lebanon Valley Academy, played on the college football team 
and was coach for the three major sports: football, baseball, and 
the then newly introduced game, basketball. In this last sport he 
coached both the "ladies'" team and the men's. 

Following the era of student coaching came the period of 
athletic instructors who, as members of the faculty, performed the 
duties of coach and instructor in much the same way as we now 
find in many high schools. This period, as far as we have been 
able to trace from our meagre sources, began with E. C. Taggert 
and continued until the United States actively entered the World 
War in 1917. During these years Lebanon Valley, though not 
always successful in the attempt to excel, scored many victories, 
even under great handicaps. Numerous athletes were turned out 
who gained fame here and went forth to increase their list of 
accomplishments elsewhere and to display the spirit of their 
Alma Mater. 

Following the coaching days of E. C. Taggert in 1906 came such 
men as H. C. Wilder, a graduate of the Rochester University, in 
1907, who, in turn, was superseded by Roy J. Guyer in the years 
1908-n. Next we find on our list of coaches H. L. Wilder for the 
school year 1911-12, who, as we have discovered, returned to 
Lebanon Valley as football coach in 1921. He was replaced by his 
predecessor, R. J. Guyer, who returned to his Alma Mater in the fall 
of 1913 and remained coach here until the outbreak of war. 

Due to the efforts of this man, L. V. turned out good athletic 
teams, especially track teams, for the years 1914-16. Then a 
spirit and interest in field events flourished here as it never did 
before and never has since. However, had not the war interfered 
with our athletics, track undoubtedly would now hold as high a 
place as baseball in the minds of our students. But the great 

interest in baseball created by the increased reputation of the "Big 
Leagues" has turned our spring athletic endeavors from track to 
the national pastime. During these same years when Guyer and 
Joel Wheelock were our coaches, wrestling and boxing flourished, 
although these seemed to be only "in the school" competition. 

During the time of the war athletics were interrupted here at 
Lebanon Valley as well as at all the other American colleges, in 
accordance with the request of the Government for more active 
service men. A Students' Army Training Camp was organized 
here, and athletics, in the form of military drill, was put into the 
hands of Lieutenant Haight. Though athletics, as such, suffered 
during the "war times," they did not die entirely for Lieut. Haight, 
besides attending to his S. A. T. C. duties, encouraged inter-class 
contests and so kept the spirit of pride in our athletic contests 
very much alive. 

Few inter-collegiate contests were scheduled again until 1920, 
although we did play two games of football out of the three that 
were scheduled in the fall of 1919. Strickler was coach. In the 
spring of 1919, Prof. Gingrich, acting as coach of baseball, turned 
out a good team. 

In the autumn of that same year, 1919, L. V. started on its 
present stage of development in athletics. Then, as we have said, 
Paul Strickler took charge of our athletics for the 1919-20 school 
year. But with the dawn of the 1921-22 term came Coach "Hob- 
bey" Light, after whom followed a period of specialized coaching. 
H. L. Wilder was football coach, Joseph K. Hollinger basketball 
coach and athletic director, while Charles ("Pop") Kelchner of 
baseball fame, polished up our diamond performers. These three 
men did all the coaching for two years. Then, in the fall of 1923, 
came our present coach and men's athletic director, E. E. ("Hooks") 
Mylm. He handled all our athletics until the fall of 1926, when 
Prof. M. L. Stokes assumed the task of coaching our girls in basket- 
ball and their other gymnastics. For two years he held that 
position, but with the opening of the present school term, 1928- 
29, another member was added to the faculty in the person of 
Miss E. Winifred Chapman, director of women's athletics. 

With "Hooks" Mylin turning out good men's teams despite the 
surplus of inexperienced material in the various squads, and with 
Miss Chapman bringing the girls' performances to the fore, 
Lebanon Valley faces a brilliant future in the athletic realm. 


In the earlier days of our school, cheer-leading was carried on by individuals who assumed the duty, but a few years 
ago the Senate established a method of selection by competition and now awards each head cheer-leader a gold megaphone 
for his services. Oyer, Hertzler, and Roudabush worked creditably this year, with "Rus" as leader. 


Page one hundred ninety 

j grfrnffirr^ 

rYffifif rt Tfffi 



Football began at Lebanon Valley in 1897 

Paul L. Strickler . 
Carl Snavely . . 
Ross Swartz . . . 
C. L. Mackert . . 
Frank Morrison 
Paul Rupp .... 
Harvey Fishburn . 
Roland Renn . . 
Richard H. Smith 
Ferdinand Beck 
Frederick Lauster 
Jerome W. Frock 
Fred Heilman . . 
Harold Fox . . . 
Charles M. Gelbert 
Raymond Wood 
Samuel Zappia (elect) 



I. W. Huntzberger 


Charles A. Fisher 


Charles A. Fisher 


Thomas Gray . . 

1 901 

Charles A. Fisher 


M. O. Snyder . . 


Thomas E. Beddow 


L. Maxwell . . . 


Roy J. Guyer 


A. D. Flook . . 


Floyd E. Shaffer 


Floyd E. Shaffer 


J. K. Lehman 


F. S. Hensel . . 


S. B. Plummer 

191 1 

John W. Lerew 




The later nineties saw football initiated into Lebanon Valley as a Varsity sport after it had been indulged 
in by some of the students. Here, as elsewhere, almost anyone was eligible for the team and "hired" athletes 
were numerous. Under various leaders our reputation grew and we won some remarkable contests. A continual 
development from 1900 to 1910 ensued, and in 191 3 we experienced an excellent season. From that time until 
the War we put out some of the strongest teams in the country. After the War our coaches were able to produce 
winning teams consistently, and since Mylin has been here he has developed a half dozen or so remarkable teams 
despite the small number of really good candidates. 

As a result of the football training received while here, quite a few of our Lebanon Valley "grads" who are 
now directing athletics in various schools throughout the country are making good. May our Alma Mater 
"win each and every fight." 


Oct. r, 1898. Gettysburg o 

Oct. 4, 1898. Ursinus o 

Nov. 15, 1898. Mercersburg .... 16 

Sept. 19, 1899. Dickinson o 

Oct. 25, 1902. Muhlenberg .... 18 

Nov. 15, 1902. Albright 16 

Sept. 24, 1904. Bucknell o 

Sept. 23, 1908. Carlisle Indians ... 39 

Oct. 23, 1909. Temple University . . 46 




Oct. 17, 1914. Western Maryland 

Oct. 24, 1914. Gettysburg . . . 

Sept. 25, 1916. Carlisle Indians 

Oct. 21, 1916. Lehigh 

Nov. 25, 1916. Bucknell .... 

Nov. 8, 1924. Third Army Corps 

Nov. 20, 1926. Dickinson .... 

Oct. 22, 1927. Brown University 









Page one hundred ninety'One 

rnirmmfimm 1 fffi^^ 





Page one hundred ninety'two 


'Ti iTTrwrnn 


Wood, Ray Line; Captain 

Piela, Stanley Line 

Wentz, Howard .... Backjield 

Albright, Roy Quarterback 

Zappia, Samuel Backjield; Captain'elect 

Bendigo, Glenn End 

Cunjak, Rudy End 

Patrizio, George .... Bac\field 

Wood, Joe Line 

Daub, Lloyd Backjield 

Abraham, Joe End 

Bartolet, Charles . . . Line 

Nye, George Backjield 

Light, Warren Backjield 

Wogan, William .... Center 
Lechthaler, Roy .... Line 

DePolo, Philip Line 

Thrush, Bernard .... End 

Stine, John Bac\field 

Stewart, Robert Backfield 

Balsbaugh, Marlin .... Center 

Warner, Roscoe Line 

Sellnow, Raymond .... Line 

Orsino, Olianus Backfield 

Green, Sloan Line 

Bamford, Charles Backjield 

Bauder, Harry Backjield 

Frey, Earl Line 

Kleinfelter, Paul Line 

Camile, James Bac\field . 

Bowman, Paul Backjield 

Milovich, Elias Line 

Morris, John Line 

Sipe, William Backfield 

Hall, William Line 


SEASON 1928 

L. V. 

Sept. 29. Penn State at State College o 

Oct. 6. C. C. N. Y. at Lebanon 6 

Oct. 13. Georgetown University at Washington, D. C. . 

Oct. 20. Mt. St. Marys at Emmitsburg, Md 

Oct. 27. Villanova at Villanova 

Nov. 10. Schuylkill at Reading 14 

Nov. 17. Muhlenberg at Allentown 13 

Nov. 24. Qaantico Marines at Scranton 

Nov. 29. Albright at Lebanon 13 




Page one hundred ninety 'three 


1 1 -II T II I I 

T\'w *WI*l™JLi 


l^W CfTi X'iTiTfrcn WT l 


HEN the Class of 1928 went forth from these 
halls it took with it eight men who had, for four 
years, borne the blows encountered on the foot- 
ball field. As a result, the coach was confronted 
with a most unusual situation. Nearly all the candidates 
for the team were raw material without any unusual amount 
of experience. It remained for "Hooks" to build up a team 
around Piela, Cunjak, Bendigo, Zappia, Wentz, Snyder, 
Joe Wood, and Ray Wood, all of whom were on last year's 
Varsity but had not had the amount of experience neces- 
sary to make them "crack" players. 

With these men as a nucleus, Mylin started training for 
the season on September 10. Forty-six reported for foot- 
ball, the largest squad Lebanon Valley has ever had, and 
they weren't on the pay-roll of the Reading Railroad either. 
Two drills each day soon toughened up the muscles of the 
squad which had been out of training during the summer. 

When the remainder of the students came to school during 
the week of September 17, the team was beginning to 
assume something like football form. New plays were 
practiced and much scrimmaging was done in order that 
the team might be fully prepared to do battle with Penn 
State on September 29 and the remainder of the games on 
the unusually heavy schedule which had been arranged. 

According to the usual custom, Lebanon Valley opened 
her football season at Penn State. That school, though 
always scheduled as our first opponent, has the reputation 
of putting out formidable gridiron teams. Nevertheless, 
"Hooks" took his squad, inexperienced as it may have 
been, to State College to do battle with the "Lions." 

To give the team its due, we are forced to say that they 
put up a wonderful game despite the one-sided score which 

RAYMOND WOOD, captain. This lad, who hails from the High School of Trenton, N. J., was one of the pluckiest 
men on the Varsity this year. Early in the season, "Woody" sustained a severely sprained back. After several weeks lay- 
off he went back into the game to play, facing the danger of having his back broken. This kind of "grit" has enabled him 
to win his four "L's" during his stay at Lebanon Valley. Much credit for the success of this season is due to the fighting 
spirit instilled into the team by the Captain's example. 

SAMUEL ZAPPIA, captain-elect. Three times has this Brocton production been able to win the Varsity "L" in 
football besides several of them in baseball. As a result, his team-mates have honored him as Captain for next year. Though 
Sam was injured several times during the season, he started every game. Zappia may not be as spectacular a player as our 
recent star, Gelbert, but he plays the game consistently. We can always see the difference when he has to be taken from 
the game. We all wish him success in his position as Captain next year. 

STANLEY PIELA. When we look over the lists of those who have rendered loyal service to our football team, we 
find Piela's name in a conspicuous place. Although the gridiron is not "Stan's" field of action, he is in there fighting all 
the time. More than once he has gone in to a game when handicapped by injuries. This athlete hails from Garfield High 
where he succeeded in earning his letter quite a few times. His best performances are to be expected on the basketball 
court, yet thrice he has won letters in football and three times he has been a member of the Varsity baseball club. 

Page one hundred ninety-four 

t tTnTrTTfrrf 


fails to portray the brand of football they played. Indeed, 
the team, by a shower of "forwards," was prevented 
from scoring only by the breaks of the game. The "Lions" 
did their scoring on long runs and attempted no passes 
throughout the whole game. The most unfortunate 
feature of the game was the injury received by Sipe which 
prevented him from playing the remainder of the season. 
But the final score, 25-0, did give the boys encouragement. 
Such a score, when pitted against rivals far out of our class, 
is not without honor. "Woody," our captain, played 
under the handicap of a sprained back, and Zappia had 
to be removed because of a slight disability. Went?, 
punting for Mylin's crew, got off some "dandy" spirals, 
while "Jap" Albright at quarterback handled his first 
game in a masterly fashion. 


Encouraged by the showing made against the Penn State 
team, our squad went into the contest with the strong 

C. C. N. Y. team with a vigor that brought about a 6-6 
tie at the end of the game. The New Yorker's line was 
almost as hard to break through as a stone wall. In light 
of this, the boys resorted to an aerial attack which proved 
very effective. During the first quarter of the game our 
backfield did not function properly, and the opponents 
succeeded in crossing our goal-line as the whistle ended 
the period. An attempt at the extra point failed. 

In the opening of the second quarter, Albright ran back 
the kick-off for 60 yards, but we lost the ball on downs 
only to gain possession of it again when the "Lavender" 
squad punted. A fumble gave the opponents the pigskin 
only to have Piela block a punt, recover the ball, and place 
us within scoring distance. Heller substituted for Bendigo. 
He then was on the receiving end of a forward tying the 
score at "6 all." Like our opponent's, the attempt at our 
extra point was weak. The remainder of the game was a 
see-saw affair with numerous passes and interruptions. 
Lebanon Valley lost its last chance to score again in the 
last quarter when the lowering sun spoiled two attempted 
passes just before the final whistle blew. 

HOWARD WENTZ. For three seasons "Hod" was out there plugging away waiting for a chance to prove to us his 
reliability. This year his chance came. He was a regular backfield man and did a major portion of the punting for the team 
until the latter part of the season when he was put out of the game by a knee injury. "Hod" had no football experience 
in high school but has turned out to be a hard tackier, a good ball-runner, and a man to be depended upon. He has five 
letters to his credit, two in football, and three in baseball. 

RUDY CUNJAK. Three years ago, Rudy came to us from Steelton High. Since that time he has been one of the best 
performers on the gridiron at Lebanon Valley. As an end he is hard to beat; he plays a strong game, ably keeping the plays 
inside his end and skilfully grabbing forwards from the air. Football is his only Varsity sport, but he has proven his value 
each season and now is the proud owner of three gold footballs as a reward for fidelity and service to his Alma Mater. 

GLENN BENDIGO. In "Ben," coach Mylin has found a running-mate for Cunjak at end. Like his companion and 
roommate, "Ben" is a husky lad and a hard man to "get by," whether the play be an end-run or a line plunge. To Bendigo 
usually goes the task of pulling down those long passes, such as the 55-yard pass which he gathered m during our victory 
over Muhlenberg College. However, this lad, who hails from Tower City, is not only a possessor of three letters won on 
the gridiron but also has earned two more for his services behind the bat in the national diamond pastime. 

Page one hundred ninetyjive 

mim & im m * If & it am 


Fresh from the scoring of a "moral" victory over C. C. 
N. Y., our squad bucked up against the strong aggregation 
of pigskin chasers of Georgetown University, only to 
have their ardor dampened and the bright outlook for a 
successful season dimmed when that team, already in 
midseason form, proceeded to give our squad a 52-0 

Despite the "lopsided" score turned in, we cannot over- 
look the fact that the bearers of the Blue and White colors 
put up a good game and showed a fighting spirit hard to 
excel. The greatest factor in the loss was that the boys 
entered the game with a feeling that victory was almost 

The attack of the Georgetown clan was precipitated 
when the first whistle of the game blew. The first three 
plays netted them two touchdowns and the first quarter 
ended with L. V. on the short end of a 33-0 score. During 
the remaining three-quarters our team, by putting all its 

strength into the defensive, was able to prevent the op- 
ponents from scoring more than 19 points. The rival line 
was impregnable for our gridmen. Our line held fairly 
well, but the power of superior interference was evident 
and we were unable to resist the crushing power of so 
formidable an opponent. 


Still bearing the scars received in the Georgetown 
contest, our gridiron squad once more journeyed south of the 
Mason and Dixon's line to encounter the opposition afforded 
by the Mt. St. Mary's eleven. The score, in contrast with 
the last season's 6-0 victory in favor of the Marylanders, 
turned out to be a scoreless tie. Reckless playing and lack 
of decisive punch when it was most necessary were the 
chief factors in preventing the result from being a 13-0 
victory for Lebanon Valley. 

The strength of the home team was concentrated in 
five men, four linemen and a half-back, who, as the ag- 

ROY ALBRIGHT. Because "Jap" is no giant, we have no right to deny him a place on our football team, for when 
speed is needed he is there with the "goods." More than once he has taken part in plays in which he has out-run his inter- 
ference. This year he took the backfield end in many of the forward passes and displayed remarkable skill in passing the 
oval. Besides earning a letter in football, "Jap" owns two more "L's," won by his good work on the basketball court and 
on the baseball field. This promising young athlete claims Ephrata as his home town. 

JOSEPH WOOD. Here is another New Jersey product, a graduate of Trenton High School and one of the best guards 
seen at Lebanon Valley in recent years. "Joe" came to us two years ago highly reco.nmended, and he has lived up to his 
recommendation. In two years he has earned as many letters in his only major sport which is the pigskin game. Although 
he is a fair performer on the basketball court, he does not aspire to a position on the Varsity, contenting himself with 
participation in inter-class games. 

JOSEPH ABRAHAM. "Joe" hails from the wilds of New Jersey where he attended Trenton High and played in 
all the Varsity sports. He came here with a "good" reputation as an end, and had he not sustained a severe knee injury in 
practice, we do not doubt that he would have delivered the goods last year. This season he came through with a rush, 
playing a bang-up game, both on the offensive and defensive. Easy-going, yet somewhat skeptical in his relations with the 
fellows, "Joe" is a real fighter on the squad. He won his letter in baseball last year. 

Page one hundred ninety-six 


YmmrrYfrrn fi 

gressive element of their team, were unable to cross our goal- 
line. Heller surprised the fans, gaining possession of the 
ball by snatching up a fumble on the part of the Saints, 
and completing a forward, thus placing the ball on the 
2-yard line of the home team. But at this most opportune 
time, neither Daub nor Zappia was able to reproduce the 
fierce line-plunges which had gained so much ground earlier 
in the game. Wentz and Daub did well in their punting, 
as did Piela at center, and thus figured in keeping the 
Saints away from our goal-line. The boys played a bang-up 
game. Had it not been for penalties imposed because of 
over-anxiousness, we feel that the score would have been 
quite different. 


Encouraged by the squad's ability to run the ball against 
the opponents at Emmitsburg the preceding week, 
"Hooks" sent the boys into the scrimmage with Villa- 
nova confident that they would make a good showing. 
That we were outclassed was proven by the fact that 

when L. V's eleven went on the field for signal practice, 
Villanova sent in no less than five full teams for the 
same purpose. That "Hooks" was not disappointed is 
shown by the 19-0 score, though we lost. 

Our team tried numerous line-plunges but found in the 
Villanova line a stone wall. However, when our turn 
came to "hold that line" the boys did hold remarkably well. 
Albright, as usual, handled the team and was ably assisted 
by the work of Piela and Wogan, as well as Light and 
Kleinfelter, two men who entered our line-up for the first 

During the first half the Wild Cats succeeded in scoring 
1 a points on touch-downs, but during the second part of 
the fray, Lebanon Valley scored as many downs as did 
Villanova, though they bunched theirs and put across a 
third touch-down in the final quarter. 


A great many of the Blue and White rooters followed 
the team to Reading to witness the contest between the 

PHILIP DE POLO. Upholding a good reputation as an athlete, De Polo snatched a position on our line and proceeded 
to make good. He put all his strength into the game. Several times he was injured, sustaining a broken nose and a dislocated 
knee during the season. As a tackle he was "there," holding like a veteran and often breaking through the opposing team's 
defense to break up their plays and throw them for a loss. In preparation for his career, he received training in tackling 
and had considerable experience while attending the Windber (Pa.) High School. 

ROY LECHTHALER. Here is another lad who showed up well during his first year in College football. He is a 
lineman and is fully able to take care of himself, as he demonstrated during the season. He has seen service both with New 
Cumberland High and the Mercersburg Academy eleven. He is reported to be a candidate for an outfield position on our 
baseball team where he is sure to make the grade if he is anywhere nearly as successful as he has been in football. Good 
luck to you "Lickty." 

GEORGE PATRIZIO. Although "Pat" was a newcomer here this year, he crashed his way into the ranks of our 
football squad in fine style. As a backfield man, "Pat" proved his ability to produce the goods. He is a steady player with 
plenty of "fire in his eye." Before coming to Lebanon Valley he attended the Oakmont (Pa.) High School where he was 
"four-letter" man in his senior year. After graduation there he went to the University of Rochester, where he earned 
his Frosh numerals in baseball and football during his first year; the next year he was a Varsity football man. His outlook 
at L. V. is good. 


Page one hundred ninety seven 


cohorts of Mylin and Julian. The game was well played, 
experience in teamwork being the chief factor in the 
"Lions' " victory. Our boys displayed a wonderful brand 
of football although they weakened in the latter portion 
of the game, permitting the Schuylkill lads to push over 
the touch-downs which gave them their 18-pomt margin. 
Heller, Cunjak, Zappia, Nye, and Light played prominent 
roles in the aerial attack which gained the greatest yardage 
for L. V. Cunjak played a hard game until removed because 
of a twisted ankle. 

This game clearly pointed out the fact that we stood in 
need of a fast backfield man who could gain consistently 
on end-runs or line-plunges. When our team realized that 
they could not cover territory by either of these methods, 
and seeing that the aerial attack was closely guarded, some 
of their pep left them. Then the "Lions," by means of 
skilful manoeuvering, forced their way through our line to 
make possible their 32-14 win over the Blue and White. 
This game truly reflects credit to "Hooks," our coach, 
and augurs well for our future accomplishments. L. V. C. 
will next vear annihilate the "Greater Albright." 


For the second time in as many years Lebanon Valley 
ran rough-shod over the cohorts of Coach Benfer at 
Muhlenberg. This victory was the first one scored by the 
L. V. teams since the memorable game played against the 
Ironmen of Brown at Providence, on October 22, 1927, 
when we humbled them by a 13-12 score. 

This Muhlenberg game began to show the results of 
team-work and yet served to disclose flaws in the Blue and 
White machine. Kelley was responsible for the first score 
when he intercepted a Muhlenberg forward on the line of 
scrimmage and by skilful broken field running eluded the 
opposing tacklers and placed us out front by a 6-point 
margin. This run, which covered 70 yards, was one of the 
most brilliant displays of broken field running ever ex- 
hibited by a Lebanon Valley "gridder." 

Bendigo, substituting at end, proved to be the signal for a 
long forward which "worked." Albright threw the 55- 
yard spiral, and "Ben" covered the remaining distance for 
the touch-down, making possible our 13-0 victory. These 

LLOYD DAUB. "Gus" hails from the coal-regions of Porter Township and Tower City. He is a husky lad and showed 
up well on the Varsity last year. With two years of experience in hitting the line and punting the oval, he should be a 
very valuable man when he is a Senior, about two years from this time. He is reported to have gotten off a 75-yard punt 
in the Albright game, and that's not a bad "boot." This lad performs on the diamond in the capacity of pitcher and 
served them up to the Varsity for batting practice last year. 

LEO KELLEY. "Kelley" made himself popular among the Lebanon Valley football fans when he intercepted a forward 
in the Muhlenberg game and ran 70 yards through a broken field to score our first touchdown. On the line he was able to 
hold his own throughout the season. He has had experience m Trenton High School in football. Last year, while a Fresh- 
man at Rutgers, he earned his numerals for service on the junior Varsity. Football is his only Varsity sport, but he should 
be one of our best linemen next year. 

CALVIN HELLER. "Cal" was conspicuous at "end" during the season because of his ability to pull in forwards. 
Tall and "lanky," yet speedy and sure, he was instrumental in gaining much yardage for us during the season. "Cal" 
played football and basketball in Steelton High and added track to his list of achievements at West Chester last year. He, 
besides being a valuable asset to our football club, played a prominent part in our successful basketball season and bids fair 
to cover the initial hassock in baseball this spring. 


Page one hundred ninety-eight 


.^jPl 3I ^rrfTrTTffl-TTWr : rf-] 

two plays were the only truly interesting features of the 
contest. According to the L. V. custom, a holiday was 
granted the students and a bonfire prepared to celebrate 
this victory, notable especially because it was the first 
of the season. 


Imbued with a fighting spirit as a result of their victory 
over the Benfer-men a week earlier, the Blue and White 
squad journeyed to Scranton to do battle with the Quantico 
Marines. The weather was cold and hindered the playing 
to a great extent. From the beginning it was evident that 
we were outclassed, but every man in the line-up fought 
all the harder because of these odds. In the first half the 
opponents scored two touch-downs, and three in the second 
half ran up a total of ja points m contrast to Lebanon 
Valley's blank score-sheet. 

When our boys tried to break through the line it was 
impregnable, hence our only chance to score was to resort 
to the usual aerial attack. This, however, proved to be 

unsuccessful. The only alternative left then was to hold 
the line firm and prevent the Marines from rolling up an 
overwhelming score. Wood having recently left school, 
Zappia and Piela took charge of the team, acting as captain 
in the first and second halves respectively, and Albright 
at quarterback selected the plays. 

Zappia exhibited some good examples of clear-cut 
tackling and Camille demonstrated his ability as a ball- 
carrier in the last play of the game when he rushed the 
oval forward 40 yards from a point 5 yards behind our own 


In the Annual Turkey Day classic, Lebanon Valley 
clashed with the Albright eleven on the Bethlehem Steel 
field and emerged victorious over their traditional rivals 
by a 13-6 score. The whole game was filled with thrillers 
in that each team threatened to score at numerous times. 

Daub played a good game, as did every man who had a 
chance to show his worth. Numerous passes were at- 

CHARLES BARTOLET. "Charley" comes from Harrisburg where he was a four-letter man at William Penn High. 
He is one of our youngest athletes but is a well-built and well-developed lad. He broke into Lebanon Valley football this 
season along with "Lichty," his room mate, and both went strong throughout this, their first season in collegiate "grid- 
ironing." "Charley" has "great expectations" in basketball and baseball, and, without doubt, will show to advantage in 
the latter sport as he is reported to be a hitter of the first class. His athletic future is promising. 

WILLIAM WOGAN. "Red" hails from York where he was an athlete of no mean ability. He and Piela alternated 
at center and capably filled the place left vacant by "Duke" Wheeler of last year's team. A stubborn fighter and a hard 
man to push aside, Wogan should more than earn his "L" next year. He bids fair to be a member of the Varsity basketball 
team this season, for in practice he has shown considerable ability as guard. "Red" is slated to become one of our future 
athletes whose names will be read in more than the College paper. 

GEORGE NYE. With the passing of Nitrauer from the ranks of our athletic men, the football team sorely needed a 
man who could gain yards on the line-plunges. In this husky lad, Nye, we believe "Hooks" Mylin has found one who, 
when he has had a little more experience, will more than fill the place left vacant by our former star. Nye set up a good 
record for himself while attending Dickinson Seminary at Williamsport, and bids fair to become a star here. In this, his 
first try at Varsity athletics, he more than made good. 


Page one hundred ninety-nine 

; m m mi imm & i & ffimT nwrrtrmrri 

tempted by each team but only a few were completed, 
and these produced but very few substantial gains. As 
usual. Heller and "Jap" Albright were in the limelight in 
this department. Nye and Daub showed much improve- 
ment in the art of punting when they averaged 45 yards as 
compared with Albright's average of 37 yards. Daub got 
off one which sailed down the field nearly 75 yards. Daub 

also contributed a touch-down in the second quarter when 
he got through and made a 30-yard broken field-run. 

"Jap" Albright added the other touch-down after a 
completed pass to Heller and several substantial gains 
made on line-plunges. The final score, 13-6, proved that 
L. V. has not lost her superiority on the gridiron over her 
old rival from Myerstown. 

BERNARD THRUSH. "Bernie," the dark-haired lad from Steelton, came to us last fall with a good reputation; he 
has upheld it in masterful way. He broke into Collegiate football ranks at end and played a sterling game throughout the 
season. His high school experience in all of our major athletics qualifies him for a position on our basketball and baseball 
teams. Thrush is one of the number of new men who are adding material to our athletic ranks this year. Next year he 
should shine on the gridiron. 

WARREN LIGHT. "Sweeney" hails from Lebanon where he was an all-round athlete of the first rank in high school. 
He attended Franklin and Marshall Academy at Lancaster one year, and won his numerals there in all sports. Breaking 
into L. V. football ranks this fall, he proceeded to prove to "Hooks" that he could deliver the "goods." As a backfield man 
he showed up well, being able to back up the line and gather in aerials with equal ability. We expect him to be a star in 
basketball and baseball. 

DOMINIC CALABRESE. During his four years here, "Red" has worked faithfully for the promotion of athletics 
at L. V. C. He is a loyal supporter of every game and was a cheer-leader for three years. As a reward for his faithful 
service he was made manager of football in this his Senior year, and he did his work well, thoroughly and promptly, always 
lending his best efforts to the improvement of the team. He was well liked by the squad and deserves much credit for his 
loyalty and untiring energy. 

Page two hundred 

OTmrTmnmmri f i mi * 1 mm t % m irmr rmrumtm 



Basket ball began in 1904 

Alvin Binner 1904 

Harry Barnhart . 1905-1906 
J. L. Appenzeller . 1907-1908 
Allen Rutherford . . . 1909 
Paul Strickler .... 191 2 
C. F. Schmidt . . 1913-1914 
Joseph Hollinger .... 191 5 

W. K. Swartz 1916 

C. H. Loomis 1917 

Robert Atticks .... 1918 

No Varsity . . . 


James Seltzer 

. . 1920 

Guy Moore . . 

. . 1921 

Ruben Cohen 

. . 1922 

Walter Wolf 


William Clarkin 

. 1924 

Emerson Metoxin 


Norman Wheeler 

. 1927 

Paul Piersol . . 

. . 1928 

Stanley Piela 

. . 1929 

'STAN" PIELA, Captam 


Varsity basketball was introduced at Lebanon Valley early in 1904, so that considerable strides have been 
made along this line of endeavor since fire destroyed the "cage" on December 24 of the same year. For years the 
teams were handicapped because of the limited practicing facilities. Nevertheless, basketball continued to 
increase in importance, and Lebanon Valley has turned out some excellent teams. "Giggs" Moore and "Chief ' 
Metoxin led several successful teams in late years. 

For the past two winters we have procured the gymnasium of the Annville High School for practice and 
contests. The results are apparent: our teams are no longer "out of their element" when they play upon a "big 
floor, as was the case formerly; our showing has been much better; and, this year, Captain Piela piloted our squad 
through to the most successful season ever experienced at Lebanon Valley. A record of thirteen wins in eighteen 
starts is not likely to be surpassed in the near future. 


1906 Schuylkill Seminary 16 10 

1912 Mt. Union 18 17 

1912 Malone National Guard ... 24 19 

1916 Drexel Institute 26 25 

1918 Bucknell 43 34 

1921 U. of P. Jr. Varsity ... 32 30 

1921 Villanova 41 30 

1922 Gettysburg 21 22 

1923 Franklin and Marshall ... 32 24 

1923 Quantico Marines 

1924 Swarthmore . . 

1924 Juniata .... 

1925 Schuylkill . . . 

1925 Albright . . . 

1926 Western Maryland 
1926 Swarthmore . . 
1929 Duquesne . . . 

L. V. 
. 24 

■ 15 

• 47 ■ 

■ 30 

■ JO 

. 27 




Page two hundred one 

lTrrrmTTT mTrrTT'1 § ali Mmm I iJ mrmrrrrrrrmnn ) 


Stanley Piela . . 

. Forivard, 


William Hall . . 

. . Center 

Frederick Miller . 

. Guard and Center 

Paul Bowman . . 

. . Forward 

Edgar Shroyer . . 

. Forward 

Earl Frey .... 


Roy Albright 

. Guard 

William Wogan 

. . Guard 

Calvin Heller . . 

. Center 

Bernard Thrush 

. . Guard 

Robert Stewart 

. Forward and Center 

Charles Bartolet . 

. . Forward and Center 

Warren Light . . 

. Guard 

Olianus Orsino . . 

. . Forward 

Foster Ulrich . . 

. Forward 

Leon Dissinger . . 

. . Forward 

Tohn Stine .... 


Philip DePolo . . 

. . Center 

Marlin Balsbaugh 

. Forward 

James Camile . . . 



Page two hundred two 


^ff1W§tfl^WYTYTTYfffnn : m 


SEASON 1928-29 

TO open the first game of the season, "Stan" Piela and 
his team-mates set a terrific pace, but the team was 
unable to stand the strain of its own pace; they began 
to slow down and the result was that Mount St. 
Mary's came out on the long end of the 34-23 score. How- 
ever, some of our team had not seen too much experience on 
the court in College-grade basketball, and for the first game 
of the season we thought the team did excellent work. 
Passing and floor-work in general were good. 

As the second opponent of the season, our squad took 
on the fast Temple aggregation. The boys played an ex- 
cellent game. The Blue and White boys were ahead at the 

half, but despite the good game which they presented the 
opponents managed to "stick up" a few baskets which 
left our boys the losers in the final score of 39-33, a 
difference of only 6 points. The team showed a marked 
improvement over their first showing in every phase of 
the game. 

The "gang" now hit their stride, and when they bucked 
up against Juniata at Huntingdon on the night of January 
19, they came through m fine style. The final score was 
33-25. Every man on the team played well, although the 
game was rough, permitting both teams to score frequently 
on fouls. Piela led the scoring in this game with 14 points, 

STANLEY PIELA, Captain. Piela, with three years' experience in collegiate basketball, was admirably fitted for 
his position as captain. He led the team through the season so successfully that we lost but five games of the 18 scheduled. 
Throughout the season he played a brilliant game, dropping them through from almost every angle. He ended his col- 
legiate basketball career sensationally by coming through with a bang in the last Albright game despite their "razzberries." 

FREDERICK MILLER. "Fritz" proved to be our utility man many times during the season, changing from guard 
to center frequently. A fighter from the heart, he gave his all to the team and was a prominent factor in the season's 
success. Fritz hails from Lebanon and participates only in basketball as a Varsity sport. We all regret that "Fritz" must 
leave us next spring. 

ROY ALBRIGHT. By playing a sterling game at guard, "Jap" proved his worth more than once during the season. 
He worked well with Fritz as back guard and often surprised the opposing team by dribbling the full length of the floor 
to drop the "orb" through the meshes. "Jap" plays his best game under the greatest opposition and has the reputation 
of never losing his head. He's a three-letter man. 

EDGAR SHROYER. "Eggie" came to L. V. from Annville H. S. three years ago to earn his letter his first year out 
in his only Varsity sport. This year he showed up well throughout the season, playing an especially good floor game. 
A "jinx" seemed to follow him and he was unable to score until well on in the season, when he came through with a "wush" 

Page two hundred three 


am: ii&ii&i & i mm & i&mmrry 

while "Jap" Albright and "Fritz" Miller were next in order 
with 6 and 5 respectively. Heller established for himself 
a place at center by his ability to get the tap-off. 

Inspired by the victory of the previous evening, the 
Blue and White cagers entered the contest against the 
strong Susquehanna five. The game throughout was hard 
fought, with L. V. coming out victorious by a 3-point 
margin. Piela again led in scoring but was followed closely 
by Heller; the former had five goals and eight fouls while 
the latter had five and three respectively. The boys now 
began to show true midseason form but were compelled to 
fight throughout the whole period of play. 

With the sting of football defeat given by Schuylkill 
still rankling, our basketball squad proceeded to administer 
them a 41-39 lacing in the first of two court contests 
between L. V. and the Lions this season. "Hooks" started 
the Junior Varsity to open the game and allowed the 

opponents to roll up a 9-2 score before sending in his 
regulars. When the first half ended the score was 23-18 
in favor of the L. V. squad. The remainder of the game 
was better at demonstration of passing and team work, the 
first half being filled with hectic dribbling and wild passing 
on the part of both contestants. Our three "stand-bys," 
Piela, Miller, and Albright, were our high scorers while 
Heller and Stewart deserve mention for their work. 
DePolo and Camille seemed to have difficulty in getting 
started, but they displayed an appreciable amount of ability. 
This win gave us a total of three victories in five starts. 

After beating the Juniata quintet for the second time 
of the season in a game in which our whole team did 
excellent work, we journeyed to Carlisle to down the fast 
quintet put on the floor by that school. Lebanon Valley 
turned them back defeated, thus running our score of 
consecutive wins to five. 

CALVIN HELLER. "Cal," our tall, rangy center, was a great factor in quite a few of our victories this season. 
Besides out-jumping every man who opposed him this year, Cal proved himself to be a ball hawk by intercepting num- 
erous passes. He sure can pass and shoot, and, as a team-work unit, fits into our machine quite well. Steelton High is 
his old stamping-ground. Though a new man at L. V., Heller is doubtless one of our best athletes. 

WARREN LIGHT. "Sweeney" is from Lebanon and has earned athletic honors both in high school and at F. 6? M. 
Academy. He broke into football with a crash, and on the court worked like a veteran at guard. He is one of the best 
young guards seen in this part of the country in recent years. We expect great things from him on the diamond this spring. 

ROBERT STEWART. "Bob" hails from York where he took part in all branches of athletics. He missed his letter 
in football this, his first year out, but he was a great asset to our basketball team. He plays an excellent floor game, is 
speedy, can pass with the best of them, and is a fair shot. We expect to see him captain one of our sports before he is 
graduated from L. V. 

LAWRENCE DERICKSON. No matter if you call him "Buck," "Broady," or "D;rry" he responds just the same. 
Buck advantageously handled the managerial reins of our basketball team during the season. We all agree that he was well 
liked by the squad and earned the "L" awarded him. We'll miss his enthusiasm for athletics and his cheerful tranquility 
when he shall pass from our ranks next June. Good luck to you, Broady! 


Page two hundred four 

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"Hooks'" squad hit a "snag" in none other than the 
team sported by Mount St. Marys. Besides being pitted 
against a team which had already defeated them once in 
the season, the boys seemed to be off color. Piela and Heller 
were highest and next highest scores for L. V., with 6 and 
7 points respectively. The first half ended with L. V. 
trailing by one point, but an avalanche of points com- 
pletely downed our boys in the second half when the 
Marylanders scored 26 points. The final score was 37-17. 

Bitterly disappointed at being unable to win over Mount 
St. Marys the night before, we took on the superb team 
of Gettysburg. The boys were still off color and dropped 
the contest by a 10-point margin. The game, as compared 
with the game of the previous night, was clean and well 
played. The score indicates that the playing of the boys 
was somewhat improved. 

Our tossers were ahead at the half, but soon thereafter 
Gettysburg broke loose with some very effective scoring 
which resulted in our defeat. Piela and Stewart starred 
at forward for L. V. while much of the credit for Gettys- 
burg's victory goes to Haller, Hoke, and McMillan. The 
strain of several consecutive games "told" on our boys to 
a noticeable degree. 

When "Hooks" took the squad to Reading we all ex- 
pected a hard-fought battle, but were doomed to dis- 
appointment in that respect. Our team proved to be so 
much superior to that of the Orange and Black that the 
game scarcely was interesting. Piela alone scored more 
points in the first half than did the entire team of the 
opponents through the whole game. Stewart especially 
proved himself to be a ball hawk, as did Heller throughout 
the season. Piela certainly was "on," almost every shot 
being a bucket. While it was obvious that Schuylkill 
was "off," our boys did play excellent basketball. Shroyer 
displayed some very deceptive passing while Miller and 
Albright performed in a premier manner at guard. 

When we crashed up against the unusually strong 
Duquesne quintet, many of our number were pessimistic 
as to the outcome, but continuing to display the same 
brand of game as they had flashed against the Schuylkill 
team, our lads proceeded to take their scalp by a 39-37 

The game throughout was a hectic battle, the score 
see-sawing back and forth. Both teams displayed great 
ability in handling the ball. Heller, at center, was con- 
spicuous for his ability to "go up." Without doubt our 
victory was possible because of his getting the "tap-off"; 
then, too, he was able to "pass" over the heads of his 
guards to our forwards. Throughout the game he wore 
that hint of a smile so evident when he is "going strong." 
Piela was high scorer and in the last ten seconds of the 
game dropped one through the meshes to give us our 
winning margin. 

When we consider that Duquesne had defeated such 
teams as the American University, the Catholic University, 
and Georgetown, we can easily see that Lebanon Valley 
established for herself an enviable record in collegiate 
basketball circles. This game was played on February 13, 
in the Annville High School gymnasium. 

Continuing to run wild as they had been for some time, 
our Blue and White basketeers repeated their victory over 
Dickinson on our home floor. The pace set was too much 

or the opponents, whose coach endeavored to "play out" 
Heller at center by putting in three different men against 
him. Our center merely grinned and proceeded to get the 
tap-off throughout the game despite the odds presented 
by Mentzer, the Dickinson Captain, who is 2 inches 
taller than Heller. The man-for-man defense employed 
by both teams for a part of the game proved our lads 
superior to the "down staters," even in their own 
game. Mylin displayed his usual good judgment in making 

After our girls had dropped a hectic battle to our 
traditional rival, Albright, on the high school floor 
in Lebanon, our boys proceeded to bring back to Annville 
their share of the evening's laurels by defeating the Al- 
bright squad under the leadership of "Pat" Clemens by a 
43-32 score. To prevent Piela from breaking loose, the 
opponents kept him covered by a double guard throughout 
the game, especially when L. V. had the ball. He, of 
course, was prevented from running up a high score so 
that Heller carried away the honors m that line with seven 
goals and four fouls. However, Stanley was second with 
13 points. 

Clemens seemed unable to get his clan into the scoring 
mood, and seemed to be "peeved" over the fact to a 
considerable degree. Our boys were almost thrown off in 
the early part of the game by the speed with which the 
Albright team rushed the ball down the floor, but soon 
brought such tactics to naught by a stone-wall five-man 
defense. Shroyer broke the ice in tallying when he put 
one through the meshes for a field-goal early in the game. 
Every man on the L. V. team played a game of sterling 

The boys representing Franklin and Marshall came here 
determined to get revenge for the defeat administered 
them by our team last year. However, they were doomed 
to have their determination shaken and to go home once 
more tasting defeat at our hands. They put up a hard 
fight and for a time were ahead in the scoring. However, 
Shroyer came through and followed Heller and Piela in 
scoring. The game was a nerve-racking battle from start 
to finish. In the first half each side was over-cautious in 
the attempt to prevent scoring but in the second stanza 
each one opened up a little and made the game a hotly 
contested one. Passing and ftaor-work were good on the 
part of both contestants. 

To continue their winning of five in a row, Mylin's 
cohorts added a sixth game to their total of consecutive 
wins and turned back the fast cagers who represented 
Muhlenberg College at Allentown. In an attempt to 
bring our season to an impressive close, our boys fought 
well and ran up a 28-22 score to make us eleven wins out 
of fifteen starts. 

The whole game was well played, showing the superi- 
ority of Piela's work as captain and the excellent teamwork 
of the L. V. squad. The score at the half was 17-7 in 
favor of L. V. and was changed 28-22 during the second 
half when the game became rougher, passing a little 
ragged, and more attempts at individual performances. 

In a return game with F. 6? M., Lebanon Valley failed 
to come through in their usual style and dropped the 
contest to the Lancaster lads by reason of a 6-point lead. 
The team-work, so much in evidence heretofore, was 

Page two hundred five 

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ffflitf fttif i 


1 % lEl ftmTrrTTTri rrmf i 

lacking to the L. V. squad. Then, too, the whole team 
was "off" when it came to attempts at basket-making. 
Piela, Heller, and Albright, our usual high scorers were 
tied at seven points each. No wonder we were unable to 
win when Borger, of F. ii M., alone scored one point more 
than the combined points of two of our stars. But the 
defeat put our boys back on earth again and showed them 
that they could defeat Albright in the next game only 
through team-work and steady shooting. 

To bring to a close the most successful season ever ex- 
perienced by Lebanon Valley in the basketball realm, our 
boys proceeded to administer a severe lacing to Albright 
by a score of 41-29, on the evening of March 9. Before 

the boys' game, our girls had tied the Albright girls at 17 
all in the preliminary and both boys' teams were out for 
blood. The game started with the Albright backers 
"raizing" Piela. But he broke loose from two guards and 
came tearing through with long shots from every angle of 
the court. He made several from the very center of the 
floor. For the first time in years, L. V. defeated Albright 
twice on the basketball floor in the same season. 

One can only imagine the celebrations which took place 
on the campus at Annville after our climaxing a season of 
13 wins to 5 defeats by this thirteenth game, a decisive 
victory over Albright in this its last year as a school. 
Next year it merges with Schuylkill at Reading. 

an. 16 
































SEASON 1929 

L. V. OPP. 

Mount St. Mary's at Annville 23, 34 

Temple University at Philadelphia 33 39 

Juniata at Huntingdon 33 25 

Susquehanna at Selinsgrove 37 34 

Schuylkill at Annville 41 39 

Juniata at Annville 38 23 

Dickinson at Carlisle 40 24 

Mount St. Mary's at Emmitsburg 17 37 

Gettysburg at Gettysburg 26 36 

Schuylkill at Reading 54 18 

Duquesne at Annville 39 37 

Dickinson at Annville 36 27 

Albright at Lebanon 43 32 

Franklin and Marshall at Annville 42 36 

Muhlenberg at Allentown 28 22 

Susquehanna at Annville 39 27 

Franklin and Marshall at Lancaster 30 36 

Albright at Lebanon 41 29 

Page two hundred six 

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(Records do not mention earlier captains by name) 

F. R. Douglass .... 1899 
George Albright i 900-1902 
A. J. Shenk . . . 1904-1905 

Prauxtis 1906 

J. W. Stehman . . 1907-1909 

F. E. Shaffer 1910 

C. F. Harnish 191 1 

E. H. Carmany .... 1912 

J. Lyter 1913 

R. W. Stickell 1914 

John Lerew 1915 

E. Zeigler 1916 

E. H. White . . 
W. G. Keating 
Jesse O. Zeigler 
Harvey Fishburn 
Guy Moore . . 
Walter Wolf . 
Henry L. Homan 
J. A. Richards 
R. R. Reigle 
Grant Smith 
Paul Piersol 
Howard Wentz (elect) 



In the early nineties, or even before, we had baseball on our campus, but we are unable to give the exact 
year of its innovation. Without doubt it was the first of our Varsity sports and enjoyed much popularity. For 
years L. V. supported not only Varsity but Junior Varsity; many a thrilling contest was pulled from the fire to 
be posted on the Blue and White side of the ledger. 

Just before the war period we had excellent material and teams. Some men were destined to be known in 
professional circles, and Edwin Zeigler was one of these. Since the war we have had good squads, yet it is doubt- 
ful if the future will find us setting up records as a scoreless tie with teams as strong as the old Carlisle Indians. 
"Pop" Kelchner displayed remarkable ability while he had charge of our diamond heroes, and "Hooks" has 
continued the good work. 


L. V. OPP. 

1902 Carlisle Indians .... 4 4 

1902 Albright 9 5 

1904 Mercersburg 5 

1904 Carlisle 3 

191 1 Delaware 5 

191 5 Mercersburg 14 

191 5 Ursinus 13 

1915 Penn State o 

1915 Bucknell 7 

1919 Mercersburg (10 innings) 3 

1919 Albright 6 

1921 Villanova 5 

1921 Bucknell o 

1922 Dickinson 1 

1922 Franklin and Marshall . . 1 

1925 Georgetown University . 7 

1928 Bucknell 15 

1928 Penn State 5 


Page two hundred seven 

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Albright, Roy 
Disney, Arba 
Wentz, Howard 
Bendigo, Glenn 
Piersol, Paul 
Piela, Stanley . 
Zappia, Samuel 

Center Field 

Second Base 

Shortstop; Captain-elect 


First Base; Captain 

Pitcher, Left Field 

Pitcher, Left Field 

Snyder, John 
Abraham, Joseph 
Jacks, Robert 
Groman, Edward 
Wood, Ray . . 
Johnson, Chester 

Right Field 
Right Field 
Third Base 
Third Base, Sub. 
First Base, Sub. 
Infield, Sub. 


7\ FTER a few weeks training characterized especi- 

/_\ ally by slow development because of extremely 

_£_ )\ cool weather, the Blue and White baseball nine 

entered upon its season full of "Wim, Wigor and 



"Hooks" Mylin appeared to have gained the edge over 
"Doggie" Julian in preparing his aggregation for the spring 
baseball season when the Lebanon Valley nine took across 
the Schuylkill Lions by an 8-6 score in the opening contest 
of the year. Zappia, hurling for the Blue and White, al- 
lowed ten hits but kept them well scattered. This, along 
with almost perfect support behind him, enabled L. V. to 
defeat their less aggressive opponents. The hitting features 
of the game were "Jap" Albright's triple for Lebanon 
Valley and RadclifTs long homer for Schuylkill. 


By turning the second start of the season into a victory, 
our diamond favorites were able to send Bucknell's team 

home lamenting their misfortune of being on the short end 
of an 8-6 score. Just as in the preceding game, Albright 
turned m a triple, but Zappia, instead of hurling, covered 
the right-field territory while Piela mounted the hillock 
The size of the score indicates that the game was rather 
listless. This was because of walks, errors, and considerable 
clouting on the part of both teams. The contest was of 
interest chiefly bscause Coach Snavely of Bucknell is a 
former Lebanon Valley man. 

The strong aggregation of ball-tossers supported by 
Lafayette handed our squad their first defeat in three starts. 
Albright started the game with a home run for Lebanon 
Valley, but it proved to be the only tally we were able to 
push across the platter. In the third inning, Lafayette 
pushed a counter across and followed it up with two more 
in the fifth stanza, after which neither team had more than 
four men face the pitcher in each inning. Our boys out- 
hit the opponents by a 5 to 4 margin, but Lafayette suc- 
ceeded in bunching theirs so that they bested us in record- 
ing tallies. 


Page two hundred eight 

f ffYrnTTTTTTrn'm 


In an attempt to repeat his performance of the Lafayette 
game, Albright, the first batter of the game, was forced to 
remain on third. His attempt to steal home after Disney 
and Wentz were unable to connect safely was a failure. 
Piersol scored one in the second for L. V., as did Gillespie 
for Villanova. In the fifth, singles from the bats of 
Abraham, Jacks, Disney, and Wentz put the Blue and White 
out front for the time being. However, the eighth brought 
three runs and victory for Villanova. The game was one 
of the snappiest witnessed in a long time. 


Piela bested Keen of Western Maryland in one of the 
best hurling duels one could wish for. Throughout the 
contest our hurler allowed but two singles, which resulted 
in one run, while his opponent allowed seven which netted 
us but two tallies. Errors, too, played a prominent part in 
the Blue and White scoring. Both of our runs were scored 

in the fourth when, with two on and two men down, 
Snyder socked one to center on which Neal, Western 
Maryland center fielder, erred, allowing two runners 
to score. This game in part made up for the two defeats 
received earlier in the season. 


In the Annual May Day Contest the boys of Lebanon 
Valley were able to prevent Ursinus from handing us a 
defeat just as a thunder-storm ended the game at the close 
of the eighth inning. Our "gang" didn't seem able to 
"get going," and during the first seven innings displayed 
a rather poor brand of baseball. Bendigo's triple and 
numerous other hits went for naught. Zappia scored 
in the fifth on a double and a single, and the eighth 
yielded two more markers to prevent a defeat, as the 
game was called at the close of the same stanza. Doubt- 
less a ninth inning would have declared Lebanon Valley 
a winner. 

PAUL PIERSOL, first baseman, captain. In "Peck" we have an example of a developed athlete. After graduating 
from Coatesville High he came to Lebanon Valley as a football player. A star in that sport, he developed also, under the 
guidance of "Hooks, into a basketball and baseball player. Both of these two he captained in his senior year. "Peck," 
though a rugged fielder, was always "there" playing the game. His drives were frequent and powerful although, in his 
baseball career, he has few circuit clouts to his credit. He "sure" packed a mighty wallop in his war club. We hope he, 
who was a powerful athlete in his school career, will become a prosperous business man in life. 

HOWARD WENTZ, short-stop, captain-elect. "Hod" undoubtedly filled the place at "short," left vacant by 
"Charley" Gelbert, very capably. The season's record proves that he is at home on the diamond. He turned in many 
sparkling plays afield, and led the team with the stick having an average of .338. "Hod" is a graduate of Harrisburg 
"Tech," but took part in athletics only in his Freshman year, which he spent at New Cumberland High. As Captain of 
our next season's team we wish him complete success. When he gets his fling at professional ball we feel sure he'll more 
than make good. 

STANLEY PIELA, pitcher, outfielder. "Stan," the product of the Garfield (N. J.) High School, is a valuable Lebanon 
Valley athlete. While in high school he was a four-letter man, and he has been on the Varsity squad for three years. 
Doubtless he has a place reserved for him on next spring's team. With a nice assortment of curves, a wicked underhand 
delivery, a good arm, and a .300+ batting average, "Stan" is a handy man. His best game is basketball, but twice he has 
won his "L" in football. Last year he won five games and lost only three during the season. 

Page two hundred nine 

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Whether the southern atmosphere was the cause of our 
favorites poor showing against the Saints, we are unable to 
say, but the fact remains that our team here displayed some 
of the worst baseball of the season. Piela was not in form, 
walking eight, allowing eight hits, and striking out only 
four men during his seven innings on the mound. "Joe" 
Abraham replaced him in the eighth and finished the game. 
One error was chalked up against the Blue and White 
Club. We feel sure, however, that our six hits deserved 
something more than a shut-out score (3-0), the only one 
of the season. 


To begin a winning spurt which was destined to con- 
tinue for the remainder of the season, our nine went upon 
the field against Susquehanna fully resolved to make up 
for their recent defeat at the hands of Mount St. Mary's. 

The game proved to be a "swatting bee" in which Wentz 
and Bendigo stood forth by reason of successive home-runs 
in the fifth inning. We had little difficulty in collecting 
sixteen hits from three hurlers and winning the contest 
by a 15-6 score. Zappia allowed but two hits until the 
fifth; then, assured of a win, he eased up considerably. 


To open this up-state trip, the boys in Blue and White 
continued the run of wins started with the victory over 
Susquehanna by lacing the favorites of Juniata College 
by a 5-4 score. The whole game was featured by heavy 
hitting, especially by the Lebanon Valley team. Piela, 
Zappia, and Wentz contributed triples, while the latter 
shared home-run honors with "Jap" Albright. Piela ex- 
perienced but little difficulty in keeping the eleven hits 
registered by Juniata from being very effectively bunched. 
The fielding of each team was perfect in as much that not an 
error was recorded in the course of the whole contest. 

ARBA DISNEY, second baseman. "Aba" has played an excellent role in the success of our team this season, and he 
was the first man in many of our sparkling plays afield. At bat, this lad showed great possibilities undeveloped. However, 
he maintained a good average for the season and is ranked among our circuit clouters of the year. "Aba" hails from Palmyra 
High, and this season had his first "fling" at collegiate ball. 

GLENN BENDIGO, catcher. In "Ben," "Hooks" has discovered an ideal man for the position behind the bat. A 
product of the Tower City High, he came to us in 1926 with a good reputation and he has upheld it. This season, "Ben" 
led the club in homers and "held up" his pitchers nobly. He has a good peg and a continuous chatter, both requisites of 
a good catcher. "Ben" performs well on the football field, too. 

SAMUEL ZAPPIA, pitcher, outfielder. To "Zap" goes the credit of sharing the pitching burden of the season with 
Piela. He turned in five wins and one loss. "Sam" has a nice curve, a fast one, and a floater. Moreover, he can "use his 
head." "Zap" is a consistent hitter and always plays a heads-up game. This lad is a graduate of the Brocton (N. Y.) High 
School where he actively participated in all athletics. He has also won three "L's" in football while at Lebanon Valley. 

ROY ALBRIGHT, outfielder. "Jap," one of the best outgardeners Lebanon Valley has seen in recent years, hails 
from Ephrata High where he took part in all branches of athletics. He is equally strong on the offensive and defensive, is 
a clean fielder, a hard hitter, and a "heady" base-runner. Last year he banged out quite a few extra base hits which helped 
materially in making the season so successful. "Jap" is at home on the gridiron and on the basketball court. 

Page two hundred ten 






After trimming the Juniata team, in course of the return 
journey our Annville Collegians stopped off at Lewisburg 
to hand Coach Snavely's cohorts the second defeat of the 
season from the hands of the Blue and White standard 
bearers. The game turned out to be a slug-fest, with our 
boys emerging from the fray victors by 7-6 score. The 
Hornets collected fourteen safeties; evidently their buzz 
was more effective than their sting, for "Hooks' " clan 
defeated them on two less bingles. This was chiefly due to 
the bunching of all our hits during and after the fifth 
inning. Two errors contributed substantially toward the 
Hornets 6-run score and helped make the game a 10-inning 


The Schuylkill "Lions" roared forth from their stadium 
to cross bats with our club on its home diamond, and 
forthwith returned home silenced after being defeated for 
the second time at our hands. This time, Piela was on the 

firing-line and held the opposition to eight hits and hail 
as many runs. Piela, Albright, Zappia, and Bendigo con- 
tributed telling smashes, the latter slamming out a circuit 
clout in the first inning with two men on base. The six 
runs collected in the first five innings proved to be a 
sufficient margin for us to chalk up another victory by a 
6-4 count. 


Facing the Susquehanna team for the second time of the 
season, our spike-shod clan proved themselves superior to 
their rivals and ran their record of consecutive wins to 
five. Zappia blanked the opposition until the fifth inning 
when four singles brought in three runs. After that only 
one run was scored against him, and that was the result of 
a triple. Disney broke into the home-run column while 
Piersol, Albright, and Bendigo contributed a single, a 
double, and a triple respectively which materially affected 
the final 8-4 score. A belated rally in Susquehanna's 
half of the ninth inning failed to tie the score. 

JOHN SNYDER, outfielder. Snyder, the only portsider on our '28 squad, comes from Lykens. He is one of the best 
fly-catchers around the place and managed to keep a batting average of over .300 in this his first season in collegiate base- 
ball. Somewhere he has acquired the art of hitting when hits mean runs. His ready wit and words of commendation have 
won for him a place in the hearts of his team-mates. 

ROBERT JACKS, third baseman. During the season, "Fuzzy," our Hummelstown representative, covered the hot 
corner in a very capable manner. Jacks, like Disney, Snyder, and Abraham, made the Varsity his first year out. He proved 
that he can use his head, even if it is to stop slow ones and get a free pass to first. Because of "Fuzzy's" small stature, he 
is unusually hard to pitch against, consequently he carried off the club's base-on-balls honors. 

JOSEPH ABRAHAM, right- fielder. "Joe" happened to be the Class of '3a's only member of the Varsity squad. He 
hails from Trenton (N. J.) High where he was a pitcher. "Hooks," however, made an outfielder of him, alternating him with 
Snyder in right field. "Joe" showed up well afield and maintained a fair average at bat. He would have earned his letter 
in football his first year out but for an injury received early in the season. 

JOSEPH BRUNO, manager. To climax three years of effort, "Joe" was awarded the managership of our baseball 
team. He proved his sterling worth by the way in which he did the "job." The schedule was one of the best we ever had; 
likewise the season. A favorite among all the boys, especially those on the club, "Joe" worked well and deserved the 
"L" awarded to him. 

Page two hundred eleven 

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According to all reports, Penn State's victory over the In a sparkling game which entirely revenged the defeat 

Blue and White aggregation was a hollow one. The game handed them earlier in the season, "Hooks' " proteges 

as a whole reflected much credit on the part of the losers. flashed forth in a 9-6 victory over the Mount St. Mary's 

Bendigo and Albright contributed homers while every club. The whole team played a stellar game to end one of 

man on the team played premier ball, Snyder coming the most successful seasons ever experienced by Lebanon 

through in the fifth to score Zappia and Piela with a much- Valley in the National sport, having won nine games, 

needed double. Had not four errors marred the work of tying one, and losing but four. 

the L. V. boys, they surely would have come off victorious. Piela and Zappia shared mound honors, the former win- 

This game showed the true worth of our diamond repre- ning four, losing two, and striking out fifty-three batters, 

sentatives. Next season we look forward to a real as well while Zappia won six, tied one and lost one, and struck 

as a moral victory for we feel sure that our gang can beat out thirty-three. The other game was lost by Abraham 

State. acting as relief pitcher. 


SEASON. 1928 

L.V. OPP. 

April 13. Schuylkill at Reading 8 6 

April 20. Bucknell at Annville 8 6 

April 25. Lafayette at Easton 1 3 

May r. Villanova at Villanova 3 4 

May 4. Western Maryland at Annville 2 1 

May 5. Ursinus at Annville 3 3 

May 9. Mount St. Mary's at Emmitsburg o 3 

May 12. Susquehanna at Annville i<; 6 

May 18. Juniata at Huntingdon 5 4 

May 19. Bucknell at Lewisburg 7 6 

May 23. Schuylkill at Annville 6 4 

May 25. Susquehanna at Selinsgrove 8 4 

May 26. Penn State at State College 5 6 

June 2. Mount St. Mary's at Annville 6 5 

Page two hundred twelve 





AS WE browse through the annals of our 
f—\ school, we are impressed especially with 
the inconsistency with which tennis has 
been supported. Unquestionably, it is, and has 
been, a minor sport, yet there is no logical reason 
why it should have become popular at various times 
and then suffer periods of oblivion. 

It is not only possible but also probable that this 
game was introduced to our campus during the 8o's. 
Changes are brought about slowly, however, and it 
was in the later part of the 90 's before tennis became 
popular. Several courts were laid out and various 
students banded together in clubs, such as the "Bison 
Club," the "Waynette Club," and the "Racquet 
Club." Of course, games were played only among our 

After enjoying quite a bit of popularity in 'oi, '02, 
and '03, tennis began to "lag" and was practically dis- 
continued until 191 3, when inter-collegiate tennis was 
inaugurated. We produced some very capable per- 
formers, and tennis seemed about to enjoy a long 
season of popularity. 

But, as before, the pendulum on which tennis 
was engraved swung back, and we find little 

interest in it until 1922, when inter-collegiate tennis 
was revived. Our athletic editors have left us under 
the impression that tennis was allowed to fall into 
oblivion not so much because of the lack of capable 
performers as because no one had the initiative or 
cared to assume the responsibility of organizing a 
team in the various years. 

However, the last stage of development has lasted 
for seven years, and we look forward to its con- 
tinuance. Student support has been very good, and 
we have had a few of our "grads" offer their services 
in coaching our teams. Among these is "Dave" Fink 
who was star performer on our courts. We wouldn't 
be surprised to see "Jerry" Frock extend his coaching 
activities to include tennis this spring. Last year he 
was seen on the courts quite frequently in company 
with Coach Bennett. Dr. Bennett is not here this 
year, and it is probable that Prof. Gingrich will take 
his place in developing our "racket"-wielders. We 
are sure "Jerry" would be a most valuable assistant. 
With every member of last spring's team back, future 
prospects are bright, and we sincerely hope tennis 
will continue to hold a prominent place in Lebanon 
Valley athletic endeavors. 

mmm ; mmmMMm¥8mmmm 

Page two hundred thirteen 

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SEASON 1928 

E opened our tennis season at Gettysburg by 
stacking racquets with the Gettysburg 
College representatives. Our Blue and 
White contestants were not up to the form exhibited 
in practice and came out on the short end of the 5-1 
score. The only set won by L. V. was a set of doubles. 
As a part of our May Day celebration, we engaged 
the strong Ursinus team in tennis. Every player 
showed to excellent advantage but the final score stood 
at 3 each, as did the baseball game later in the day. 
Our next contest was at Lancaster where our 
"Courtiers" took on the F. and M. netmen. The 
boys couldn't get started and were obliged to suffer 
a 6-1 defeat. Shroyer and Hertzler worked well in 
doubles and won our lone set. 

On May 12 we were again defeated, this time 
at the hands of Dickinson's team. From the begin- 
ning the result was obvious, so that the contest was 
rather listless, except for an occasional serve or flashy 

When we clashed with Elizabethtown College on 
May 18, the dial of fate had turned, and our Blue and 
White lads brought home our first laurels of triumph. 
The opponents were unable to win a set, and the 
final score was 6-0. We ended our season by defeat- 
ing Elizabethtown College at Annville on May 25, 
with two wins, one tie game and three losses. 

With every man on the team — Eberly, Hertzler, 
Fink, Shroyer, and J. Rank — returning, we expect 
great things in tennis in the coming season. 


SEASON 1928 

L. V 

Gettysburg Away April 20 1 

F. 6s? M Away May 2 1 

Ursinus Home May 5 3 

Dickinson Away May 12 o 

Elizabethtown Away May 18 6 

Elizabethtown Home May 25 6 



A ;<a>;>£#K&o?4> v * 

Page two hundred fourteen 





Nell Reed (1904) 
Ellen Mills (1905) 
"Mark" Engle (1914-1915) 
Esther M. Bachman (1915-1916) 
"Mark" Engle (1917) 

Nerab Gamble (1918) 
Gladys Fencil (1920) 
Nellie Rabenstine (1926, 1927) 
Emma Meyer (1928) 
Irene Miller (1929) 



HEN basketball was innovated at Lebanon Valley in 1904, it was 

introduced for the girls as well as for the men. For two years our 

girls showed up well, but then, either because of the lack of candi- 
dates or from the failure of the students to support this activity, the game was 
discontinued until the winter of 1914-15. Then, again, enthusiasm for co-ed 
contests began to appear, and we learn of some excellent teams, some of which 
played under boys' rules. Of course, games were hard to schedule during the 
years 1915-20 but some very excellent contests were played. Various individ- 
uals coached the teams, some students and some faculty members who were interested in this sport. 

After 1920 interest lagged again until, in 1926, under the leadership of Nellie Rabenstine, a team was again 
organized. "Nellie" and "Charley" Gelbert coached the team and a fairly successful season resulted. In 1927 
the school in general waked up to the importance of this "new yet old" branch of athletics for girls, and Prof. 
M. L. Stokes was appointed Women's Athletic Director. During the season the team developed wonderfully 
and, in 1928, under his coaching was able to win all but two of their contests. 

When Miss Chapman came here, more "pep" was stirred up and co-ed basketball has now been put into the 
list of our athletic endeavors to stay. This year we lost two games and tied one in our schedule of eleven games. 
Next year our team will lose both its performers at center, one forward, and one guard, but we are confident 
that someone will fill the vacant places and continue the work so well begun. We take off our hats to all who have 

contributed to this phase of our College life. 

M ,; 


TSS CHAPMAN is the first member of our faculty to 
devote all her time to the physical education of girls. 
She came here in September, 1928, to assume the posi- 
tion of Director of Physical Education for Women. She is admir- 
ably suited for her position, having been awarded a Physical 
Education diploma by Temple University in 1923, and was 
assistant in the same department while at Swarthmore, from which 
school she was graduated in 1928. She has also had several sum- 
mers' experience in Girl Scout and playground work. 

Her first innovation at Lebanon Valley was hockey, the next 
archery, and, last of all, folk-dancing. Of course, we must not 
overlook her efforts and achievements in connection with the 
training and season's showing of our co-ed basketball team. 
At present, since the weather now permits open-air work, she 
is contemplating the continuance of hockey and archery. Her work 
has been of the best type throughout the year, and we are looking 
forward to a great improvement in women's athletics under her 
leadership at Lebanon Valley. She has certainly found her place on 
our campus, considering the work she has done, her accomplish- 
ments, and the friendships she has made. 

Page two hundred fifteen 


mfmrmrmmfmiEilmnm lWmmrurmrr(rf : rr\ 

IRENE MILLER (Captain). During her fourth year of faithful effort, Irene was rewarded by being elected captain 
of our basketball team. She starred at center, whether jumping or playing at the side, and much credit must be given 
her for handling the team so skilfully. 

BLANCHE COCHRAN. "Lefty" and "Eddie" were a well-matched pair of guards. "Lefty's" specialty is breaking 
up dribbles and passes, while her left-handed attack makes a baffling situation for any forward. She was the team's manager 
for the season. 

EDNA GORSKI. "Eddie" played a bang-up game at guard this year. So skilful was she that seldom indeed was her 
opponent at forward free to shoot. The last game of the year, Albright, was her best. 

MILDRED LANE. "Midge" was the star in many a game during her four years here and scored as many as thirty 
points in one game this season. She can pass well and is a specialist in the art of foul shooting. 

SEASON 1929 

L.V. OPP. 

Jan. 18. Juniata at Huntingdon 25 29 

Jan. 19. Gettysburg at Ann ville 47 13 

Jan. 23. Schuylkill at Annville 55 12 

Feb. 2. Dickinson at Carlisle 29 17 

Feb. 8. Schuylkill at Reading 36 15 

Feb. 9. Western Maryland at Annville .... 30 27 

Feb. 16. Gettysburg at Gettysburg 29 25 

Feb. 22. Albright at Lebanon 21 23 

Mar. 1. Juniata at Annville 22 19 

Mar. 6. Western Maryland at Westminster ... 27 23 

Mar. 9. Albright at Lebanon 17 17 

Page two hundred sixteen 

mtTYwyfmTTTTfif ili I f mm 3E ¥ Ernmrrmrrrrmm 

^[ i f.f 

JANET MILLER. Janet and Irene made up the center combination for the year and worked together as experience 
alone makes possible. Janet fought well throughout the season and contributed materially to the year's success. 

KATHRYN YINGST. "Kit" was one of our Freshman stars. She is a wonderful shot, fast, accurate and tireless in 
her floor-work and capable of excellent passing. She was high scorer in the majority of the games this year. 

MARY RUPP. "Ruppie" broke into our line-up this year as substitute guard. She is fast on the floor, good at inter- 
cepting passes, and promises to become an excellent guard for the years ahead. She, too, is a Freshman. 

DORIS DRAPER. "Doll" is another left-handed member of our team and is a star at long arched shots. Like "Kit," 
she is a Freshman and the pair should be an unbeatable forward combination next year. 


Irene Miller . . 

. Side Center, 


Meredith McClure 

. Forward 

Janet Miller . . 

. Center 

Kathryn Yingst 

. Forward 

Mildred Lane 

. Forward 

Doris Draper . . . 

. Forward 

Edna Gorski . . 

. Guard 

Mary Rupp . . . 

. Guard 

Mildred Umholtz 

. Guard 

Gladys Hershey . . 

. Side Center 

Carol Brinser 

. Guard 


. Guard 

Blanche Cochran 

. Guard 

Ruth Shroyer . . 

. Guard 

Ruth March . . 

. Guard and Center 

Ruth Armacost 

. Guard 

Grace Keener 

. Forward 

Page two hundred seventeen 



SEASON 1928-29 

TO OPEN the co-ed basketball season, our girls 
journeyed to Huntingdon on January 18 and en- 
gaged the girls of Juniata. Our team had had a 
hectic ride to the place and possibly were just a 
little unnerved in this season's first appearance on the 
court, and away from home as well, which probably 
accounts for the defeat which it experienced. However, 
the team did extremely well considering the length of time 
they had practiced together and all other factors. The 
Juniata co-eds led by a o-point margin at the end of the 
half, but after a few changes in our line-up in the second 
part of the game, they were lucky to come out on the long 
end of a 29-25 score. 

The day after the Juniata game the girls clashed with the 
representatives of Gettysburg, with the result that we 
completely annihilated them; the final score was 47-13. 
The girls in blue and white outplayed the opposition 
throughout the entire game. Lane, Draper, and Yingst 
filled the forward positions remarkably well, and the pass- 
ing was worthy of special mention. As soon as we got the 
tap-off at center, the ball was passed several times and one 
of the forwards would register a bucket. The guards at the 
end of the game were almost of the feeling that they hadn't 
been in the game. 

To defeat the girls sent here by Schuylkill was the next 
thing in order for Miss Miller's cohorts, and they did it to 
the tune of 55-12. Lebanon Valley veritably swamped 
their visitors in a contest in which the Schuylkill girls were 
completely baffled by the passing and team-work of our 
entire squad. The three forwards experienced good luck 
throughout the game; "Midge" Lane added 18 points to 
the 26 scored by "Kit" Yingst and the 9 by "Doll" Draper. 
Schuylkill's "Lionessess" were able to do little more than 
make a scratch when it came to "drawing blood." 

The Lebanon Valley co-eds continued their winning 
tactics for quite a time and proceeded to defeat Dickinson 
on their home floor by a 29-17 score. The game was almost 
"on ice" for our girls from the beginning. Yingst and 
Draper evidently were in a scoring bee. Yingst collecting 
six buckets and Draper five. The whole team played 
excellent basketball. 

Again taking on the Schuylkill "Lionesses" on February 
8, but this time in Reading, our co-ed representatives 
seemed to take delight in trouncing them by a 36-15 score. 
"Midge" Lane was going strong and collected a total of 
30 points for Lebanon Valley. She made 10 field-goals and 
10 fouls. "Kit" Yingst added the remaining 6 to our score. 

After having become almost over-confident by reason of 
winning four straight games, our girls bumped into the 
truly fighting team of Western Maryland College. We 
sure did have to fight, and were much relieved when the 
see-saw score stood 30-27 in our favor. Yingst and Draper 
experienced great difficulty m getting away from the 
guards and were pitted against some "real" opposition. 
The manner in which they came through shows the char- 
acter of their playing. However, had it not been for the 
superior work of our centers, and the close defensive of our 
guards, their work would have been fruitless. 

After journeying southward to Gettysburg, Miss Chap- 
man's cohorts of the Blue and White garb were rude enough 
to defeat their hostesses on their own court. However, 
our girls were favored to win from the very beginning and 
came out victorious in the final round with 3 points for 
good measure. In this game our opponents put up some of 
the stiffest opposition we encountered during the year. 

Feeling quite secure as to the results of the game, our 
lassies encountered the red and white color-bearers of 
Albright in a game preliminary to the boys' game on 
February 23. With Cochran on the bench, the team was 
unable to get going. The breaks all were against us and 
the opposing girls were going strong, even until the end of 
the game when the Albright girls managed to get ahead by 
a 2-pomt lead. We are fully aware that our team outplayed 
the Myerstown "crew" in every department except scor- 
ing: however, a little closer guarding on our part and a few 
less "luckeeeee" ones for them undoubtedly would have 
given us a victory. The final score was 23-21 in favor of 

Smarting under the defeat handed them the week before 
by Albright, our girls proceeded to take the measure of 
Juniata, the only team besides the Myerstown lassies 
to score a victory over us during the season, when they 
beat us in our opening game at Huntingdon. The defeat 
was given them in Annville and was the forerunner of 
their fellows' defeat later in the evening by Mylin's cohorts. 
The game was well played throughout and the girls in 
Blue and White finally triumphed by a 23-19 score. 

When Miss Chapman's cohorts a second time encoun- 
tered the girls of Western Maryland, the spectators were 
treated to a real basketball game. Both teams put up game 
fights and showed that they were in earnest. But Irene 
Miller captained her team well and instilled the old L. V. 
fighting spirit into each member of the squad, enabling us 
to come out victors with a 27-23 score. 

To come out neither victors nor losers in the last Al- 
bright game was the fate of our girls. Without doubt, the 
game was a "moral victory," and had we not been handicap- 
ped by having a referee who failed to call one foul during the 
entire game, the score would have been quite different, 
especially since in our minds the opposing guards were 
always over-guarding. When the umpire called a foul, the 
reason had to be explained to the referee in charge of the 
game. At the half Albright led by a 13-3 score. 

When the second half started our girls undoubtedly out- 
played their opponents and scored 14 points to their 4. 
A few breaks here and there would have meant a sure win 
for Lebanon Valley. However, the game ended with the 
score at 17-17. 

This game closed our co-ed basketball season, the team 
having lost but two games, tying one, and carrying off the 
victor's spoils in the remaining eight contests. Much of 
the credit for the season's success rightfully falls to Miss 
Irene Miller who, as captain, handled her team in a very 
capable manner, and to Miss Chapman, our coach, so 
necessary at all times for our co-eds' success. 


Page two hundred eighteen 


^f iyftTrmTTTTTTOTl 


SEASON 1928 

i O-ED TENNIS as an intercollegiate activity is a new branch of 
athletics at Lebanon Valley. Before 1928 this sport existed only as 
individual competition on our campus, but, when several enthusi- 
astic girls "started the ball rolling," things happened in rapid succession. 
Mabel Hafer was elected Manager and soon had "lines" out for contests 
with other schools which support girls' tennis. In the meantime, elimin- 
ations were staged and a team selected from the winners of these matches. 

With such players as Blanche Cochran, Irene Miller, Janet Miller, 
Carol Brinser, Mabel Hafer, and Irene Schell on the squad, our outlook for 
a successful season was hopeful. 

Difficulty was encountered in scheduling games. Only one match was 
played, that being with Ursinus College at Collegeville on June 2; of the 
six sets played we were able to win but one and the final score was 5-1. 

Next season's prospects are bright as nearly every member of the team has returned and quite a little new 
and valuable material has come into L. V. this year. The new manager, Blanche Cochran, is well fitted for 
her position and is planning for a number of games this next year. Without doubt, she and Miss Chapman, 
working together, will be able to develop a strong girls' racquet club. Heretofore we have had only student 
coaches in this sport, so that Miss Chapman's advice should be valuable to the nth degree. The greatest diffi- 
culty, no doubt, will be to schedule games, as colleges in this section of the country seem loath to innovate 
girls' tennis. 



Page two hundred nineteen 

mrmrmrmrnt nit nl i Ifmmi mmtrmrnrrmrrfi 


If you had essayed to cross our campus almost any afternoon last fall before Thanksgiving you would have 
found yourself in the midst of a horde of young ladies wielding hockey clubs and frantically chasing their straying 
"puks." Hockey was innovated by Miss Chapman last fall, and is required of all girls on the campus not par- 
ticipating in archery or Varsity basketball. 

At first the girls showed little ability in the game, but as a reward for her faithful endeavors Miss Chapman 
now has a number of rather skilled performers. We look forward to interclass competition next year. 


Archery, like hockey, was innovated at L. V. by Miss Chapman during the present school term. In accord- 
ance with the requirement that they participate in either hockey, basketball, or archery, a large number of our 
co-eds took up the sport. At times our campus presents an aspect almost as formidable as the battle-fields 
portrayed in several of our English novels. However, we would hesitate to say that our representatives' accuracy 
of aim would be comparable with that of those famous yeomen ; but practice makes perfect, and we expect a 
display of real marksmanship in the near future. 

Page two hundred twenty 

i trmrrfnrr 



Beginning with the interclass contests of the spring of 
1928, we will attempt to give a resume of the activities 
along that line until the present time. 

The annual Soph-Frosh baseball game staged by the 
Classes of '30 and '31 resulted in a 2-1 pitchers' battle 
ten innings long. Shroyer won the game for the Sophs in 
that frame when he socked out a two'bagger with Ren- 
ninger on first; two men were out at the time. Bovino 
hurled for the Sophs, while Daub "heaved them across" for 
the Frosh. 


With the re-opening of school came flag-scraps and the 
usual display of numerals everywhere on the campus. 
The Frosh being unusually timid, failed to put up much 
resistance, and the Sophs' banners remained floating. 

A new form of Class scrap was instituted this year for 
the Classes of '3t and '32, to test their resourcefulness and 
stamina. A banner was fastened at the top of a 15-foot 
pole. To win, one side or the other was compelled to 
haul down the banner. After some minutes of intense 
struggling and a "time out" period, the Sophs formed a 
phalanx, rushed the pole, and shoved one of their number 
up the pole before the astonished Frosh realized what was 
happening. Paul Evancoe was the hero of the day since 
it was he who was enabled to climb the pole. 

Before the weather grew cold, both the Frosh and Sophs 
began training for the Tug-o'-War. Barr, Shroyer, and 
Hertzler, Juniors, coached the Frosh, while Derickson, a 
Senior, took over the Sophomores. "Derry" had a won- 
derful team, due chiefly to weight and experience. On 
the other hand, however, the Frosh had lighter men who 

were inexperienced, but they held the Sophs at a standstill 
for ninety-seven minutes in the second pull — only to be 
at last dragged through the creek. Sheer force of extra 
strength and a tenacious determination to win conquered 
the bleating Frosh. The first pull also had resulted in a 
victory for the Sophs who thus won the event. The 
Seniors, that night, gave the Sophs, their class cousins, 
a banquet at Chef's in celebration of the victory. 


In the football game, however, the result was quite 
different. The Frosh had almost a full team from Varsity 
squad eligible to take part in this game, and, as a result, 
they won by a 25-0 score. All of the scoring was done in 
the second half of the game when each of the winners' 
backfield men scored a touch-down. 


Intramural basketball was arranged for all the classes, 
including girls' games for every class. The girls' games 
were arranged by Miss Chapman, women's athletic 
director, the annual Soph-Frosh game by the Men's Senate, 
and the remaining games were arranged and sponsored by 
the "L" Club. The Sophs won the game put on by the 
Senate by a 31-22 score. The remainder of the games were 
played at various times and in such manner that each team 
played each other in two different contests. Competition 
was keen. 

After the final game of the regular series the Juniors of 
'30 were tied with the Frosh of '32 for first place in class 
standing. The play-off was a "thriller," with the Frosh 
leading until the last few minutes of play, when the 
Juniors broke loose and won by a 22-18 score. When the 
Junior girls won all their contests the Class of '30 became 
basketball champions of the school. 


Page two hundred twenty-one 

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&nb abmiratton of tfje crotobs 
0t nobbing plumes!, laugfjing men 
anb beaming &enoritas;. 

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Prof. Martin explaining a problem to his Algebra Class: "Now 
watch the board closely and I'll go through it again." 
— '20 Quittie 
Silently, one by one, 
In the books of the professors 
Blossom neat little zeroes 
The forget-me-nots of the student. 

Ill fares the theme to hastening ills a prey; 
When words accumulate and thoughts decay. 
Figures and tropes may flourish or may fade, 
A pen can make them as a pen has made. 
But genuine ideas, the writer's pride, 
When lacking once can never be supplied. 

Persons who object to hugging are old, usually, and satiated and 
are like a lemon which has done duty in circus lemonade. — '04 

Courting is like eating strawberries and cream — it wants to be 
slow and then you get the flavor. — '04 Bizarre. 

Her arms were soft and round he said, 
And that is why he lost his head; 
He really can't be blamed a peck 
Her arms were soft and round his neck. 


A bolt is a piece of mechanism about so long or longer, with a 
bunch of iron on one end and a number of scratches on the other. 

A nut however is very much different. A nut is a hole with a 
square piece of iron around it and wrinkles on the inside of the hole. 

The new mail order uniform received yesterday by our Marshal 
is too blamed small. He was wearing it today while a bandit was 
robbin' the drug store and the coat was so tight that he had to 
hustle it off before he could throw up his hands. 

"Lend me your mug to shave." 

"Oh! shave your own mug." — '09 Bizarre. 

If you kiss me, of course, 
You'll have to use force; 
But the Lord knows 
You're stronger than I am. — '13 Bizarre. 

Prof. Shroyer (finding a student cribbing in a Bible exam, 
grasps him by the shoulder): "Young man, I believe Satan has a 
firm hold on you." — '13 Bizarre. 

Found in an old English History: 
Should there be another flood, 

For refuge hither fly, 
And should the whole world be submerged 
This book would still be dry. 

"Don't take any foolish chances. If called upon to mourn for a 
dead mule, stand at his head to do your weeping." — '04 Bizarre. 

"A man who'd maliciously set fire to a barn and burn up a 
stable full of horses and cows ought to be kicked to death by a 
jackass and I'd like to be the one to do it." — '04 Bizarre. 

Prof. Bender: "Can anyone tell me what a buttress is?" 
Stude: "A nanny goat." 

(Continued on page 247) 


Page two hundred twentythree 



Compliments of 


Book-seller and 



To cut, or not to cut; that is the problem; 

Whether 'tis easier in the class to sleep 

Through dried-out lectures of each and every 'prof " 

Or to seek repose where comforts find a place. 

If naught appears to end it. To cut: To rest: 

No more: and in such rest to say we gain 

The lessons which we lose by cutting class 

From day to day; 'tis a pertect dream. 

Doubtful of attainment. To cut: To rest: 

To rest: perhaps to sleep: aye there's the rub; 

For in such sleep who knows what pests may come 

To rob us of the slumber rightly earned 

By cutting class? There's the cause 

Of students' sleeping through a lecture class; 

For who would brave the terrors of a daytime rest. 

Within the confines of a dormitory room 

Where oppressors come to while away their time 7 

The borrowers in olden friendship's guise; 

The gamesters with their packs of dirty cards; 

And "session hounds" who seek their fill of "dirt" 

At the expense of sleep. Who would all this bear 7 

Who can guard himself from such distress, 

Except the one who shuns the needed sleep? 

To travel for a time from all these troubles. 

And take our rest would be indeed divine; 

Such hopes, we learn, are always born in vain. 

And make us feel our troubles even more; 

The fear of worse makes cowards of us all, 

To make us push our brave and bold intentions 

Into the farthest background of our thought. 

Since many dreams of happy, pleasant moments 

With this regard are dashed to their destruction: 

'Tis better not to cut. — G. M. K., ' 

D. L. Saylor 5? Sons 

Contractors and Builders 

Dealers in 
Coal and Lumber 


Annville • Pennsylvania 


Page two hundred twenty'four 


ISP — 



Full Line of Radios, Latest Victor Records and Q. R. S. Rolls 

29 West Sheridan Avenue, ANNVILLE, PA. 

Come to the Musical Place 

and enjoy the radio music, while eating one of those delicious Sundaes 
or drinking one of those refreshing drinks that we always serve 


"I sent a dollar to a firm for a cure for my horse that slobbers.' 

"What did you get?" 

"A slip of paper on which was written: 'Teach Him to Spit.' " 

Page two hundred twenty-fivt 

t ffflm Tfiiyiflfifin 

Tmrrmrrrnrm i 



1. L. Bowman, Proprietor 

First 'Class Meals 

Luncheon, Confectionery 

Baked Products 

and Soda Fountain 

Well-Furnished Rooms 
With Running Water 

Opposite Post Office, ANNVILLE, PA. 


Quittapahilla! Lovely Indian name! 
Quittapahilla — rippling on the tongue, 
An incantation, or a song once sung 

By dancing maidens in the mellow flame 

Ofmoontime. "Hilla! Hilla!" Warriors came 
To answer, "Hilla! Quittapahilla!" — flung 
Into the dusk while yet the stars were young — 

And challenge Death for some avenging shame. 

And now she lives the spirit of the stream. 
Weeping amid its willows when they sigh. 
Or calling through the lowlands green with corn, 

"Quittapahilla!" — shadow of a dream 
In forests olden; and the wailing cry 
Crosses the meadows like a silver horn. 

— Harvey Carson Grumbine, 
Lebanon, Pa. 


I believe in human kindness. 

I believe in the hearty handshake, in hospitality, 
comradeship, friendship, love. 

I believe in fun and laughter, both as a tonic for the 
"blues," and as an outlet for high spirits. 

I believe in the beauty of flowers, sunsets, and moun- 
tains; in the music of birds and brooks. 

I believe that work is the best panacea for most ills, 
especially those of the mind, and that fresh air, exercise, 
and sleep are the best medicines for the body. 

I believe that there is a bright side to everything, and 
that we would be more aware of the good above us 
were our hearts more responsive to its touch. 

I believe that an ounce of frankness and explanation 
is worth a pound of repentance and forgiveness, and 
will often prevent heartache and bitter misunder- 

fod's own Wa.^ 1 


Page two hundred twenty-six 

jTTtffrmtfmrmlf iWT¥mi\m IWMfmr r 






Lebanon, Pennsylvania 

L. G. HARPEL 1 „, 

J. EDWARD GANTZ / Photographers 

Page two hundred twenty-seven 




Love makes the world go round; but for that matter 
so does a good swallow of tobacco juice. 

Life is a grindstone that sharpens the wits of 
some men and the noses of others. 


"A smile costs nothing, but gives much. It enriches 
those who receive, without making poorer those who 
give. It takes but a moment, but the memory of it 
sometimes lasts forever. None is so rich or mighty 
that he can get along without it, and yet none is so 
poor but that he can be made rich by it. A smile 
creates happiness in the home, fosters good will in 
business, and is the countersign of business. It brings 
rest to the weary, cheer to the discouraged, sunshine 
to the sad; and it is nature's best antidote for trouble. 
Yet it cannot be bought, begged, borrowed or stolen, 
for it is something that is of no value to anyone until 
it is given away. Some people are too tired to give you 
a smile. Give them one of yours, for no one needs a 
smile so much as he who has none to give." 

In the remote sections of Africa where women 
carry loads on their heads, the men choose their 
wives on the strength of their necks. This custom 
is prevalent to some extent in this country. 



THE QUALITY of printed 
matter depends largely on the 
style and originality displayed 
in composition. Mechanical 
finish and good workmanship 
are only obtainable through 
the use of proper equipment. 
If you desire Printing with 
Personality, see 

HIESTER— The Printer 


Page two hundred twenty-eight 




China, the most densely populated country in 
the world, has her safety 'first problems, too. A 
set of traffic rules, translated literally, reads as 
follows : 

i. At the rise of the hand policeman stop 
rapidly. Do not pass him by or otherwise dis- 
respect him. 

2. When a passenger of the foot hove in sight, 
tootle the horn; trumpet at him melodiously at 
first, but if he still obstacles your passage, tootle 
him with vigor and express by word of the mouth 
the warning "Hi, Hi." 

3. Beware the wandering horse that he shall not 
take fright as you pass him. Do not explode an 
exhaust box at him. Go soothingly. 

4. Give big space to the festive dog that shall 
sport in the roadway. Avoid tanglement of dog 
with your wheel-spokes. 

5. Go soothingly on the grease mud as there 
lurks the skid demon. Press the brake of the foot 
as you roll around the corner to save collapse and 


100%— I did. 
90%— I will. 
80% — I can. 
70% — I think I can. 
60% — I might. 
50% — I think I might. 
40% — I'd like to. 
30% — I wish I could. 
20% — I don't know how. 
10% — I can't. 
0% — I won't. 



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 1 Office Supplies 

43 East Main Street, ANNVILLE, PENNA. 

30 > 

Page two hundred twenty-nine 

mirrrrrffi .iff ffli if mm MMimrnvmnrmri 

Page tu/o hundred thirty 

irrtT TTTtTrriT 

t rrrrmrffrrm 


Times and conditions change, but so slowly do they 
move that we are scarcely cognisant of the fact. As 
someone has aptly remarked, "the youth of America is its 
oldest tradition." A similar thing might be said of Lebanon 
Valley College with its sixty-three years' existence. Once 
in a while, however, we get a glimpse of what the College 
was like when it was still younger than it is now. We take 
the liberty of printing here some of the rules which applied 
when the college was first organized in 1866: 


1. No one shall indulge in loud talking, whistling, or 
any other unnecessary noise in the building. 

2. The use of tobacco in any form is strictly forbidden 
in the buildings and about the grounds. 

3. Students shall repair to their rooms at ringing of the 
bell for study and in 20 minutes from ringing of retiring' 
bell, all lights must be extinguished and all noises cease. 

4. Students must attend promptly all exercises of the 
school — permission to be absent from recitation should 
be obtained from teacher in charge before absence occurs. 

5. Students shall not leave premises without permission. 
It will be deemed a high offense for students to visit places 
of public resorts, stores, taverns, saloons or shops, and 
offenders will be dealt with accordingly. 

8. Water or other material must not be thrown from 

9. Students must not visit each other's rooms during 
regular hours of study. 

10. Those taking lessons on Piano, Organ or Melodeon 
will have a regular time assigned for practice during which 
time they must not be interrupted or their attention 

n. Students unnecessarily tardy at meals must forfeit 
them; all must conduct themselves in a becoming and 
orderly manner, and no one may leave before the rest 
without permission from a teacher. 

12. Students of this institution are expected to treat 
each other with politeness, but no conversation between 
the sexes shall take place in the school, or Recitation 
Rooms or in the Halls, nor shall either sex trespass upon 
the part of the building or grounds assigned to the other. 

13. No gentleman or lady attending the College shall 
walk or ride with a person of the opposite sex, except in 
cases necessary, when permission must be obtained from 
the Principal. 

And then the rules were changed, so that the following 
year these were the laws: 


i. Registry of names before taking recitations. 

2. Payment of bill in advance or receipt of same. 

3. Strict observance of study hours. 

4. Full employment of time in study and recreation. 

5. Promptness in the duties of speaking, reading, and 

6. Strict observance of Sabbath. 

7. Attendance at public worship twice on the Sabbath. 

8. Attendance of morning and evening prayers in the 

9. Strict obedience of temporary prudential rules. 

10. Free access of any teacher to the rooms of any 


i. Unpermitted associations of students of either sex. 

2. Profane or obscene language; using tobacco on 

3. Visiting on the Sabbath or during study hours. 

4. Clamorous noise in or about buildings. 

5. Leaving the college without permission. 

6. Frequenting bar-rooms, groceries, or other public 

7. Unpermitted absence from room after evening signal 
for study. 

8. Secret societies or combinations among students. 

9. Croaking, back-biting, and all evil speaking. 

No one need apply for admission who cannot or tfill 
not keep the above regulations. 

Found in First Constitution of the W. S. G. A. in 1915: 

1. No ragtime music shall be played on Sunday. 

2. Underclassmen must be chaperoned by upperclass- 
men when going to the Library at night. 

3. Permission to walk beyond the following limits must 
be obtained from the Dean: Millards on the west; Rail- 
road on the north; speed limit on the east; and to the 
"Quittie" on the south. 

I heard a Sophomore (Class of 1990) remark last Thurs- 
day that those "geisers" back in 1930 certainly were queer. 



Page two hundred thirty'One 


"The time will come," shouted the lady speaker, "when women will get men's wages. 
"True," said a little man in the corner. "Next Saturday night." 


Theatrical Costumers 

Twelfth and Chestnut Streets 

Costumes for Plays, Pageants, Etc. 

Sale or Rental 

Academic Caps and Gowns 

Schools and Colleges our 



er's Ice Cream 

The Talk of the Town 

Sold by the 


The Best Ice Cream Made 

Buy it in any quantity you want. Order 
it for your party and give your friends a 
real treat. Give us your order and we will 
deliver anywhere and any time. 

We also have 


and all kinds of 
Soft Drinks, Pies, Cigars, Ci'arettes 

7 East Main St., ANNVILLE, PA. 


Page two hundred thirty-two 




Re o— Pierce Arrow 
Passenger Cars 


Also Group and Party 
Bus Service 

PHONE 1260 


For the laundress, the soapstone. 

For the diplomats, the boundary-stone. 

For architects, the corner-stone. 

For cooks, the pudding-stone. 

For Bolshevists, the blood-stone. 

For sugar dealers, the sandstone. 

For taxi-drivers, the milestone. 

For grouches, the bluestone. 

For Irishmen, the Blarney Stone. 

For pedestrians, the paving-stone. 

For stock brokers, the curbstone. 

For shoemakers, the cobblestone. 

For burglars, the keystone. 

For manicurists, the pumice-stone. 

For tourists, the Yellowstone. 

For beauties, the peach-stone. 

For geniuses, the tombstone. 

For tramps, the rolling stone. 

For most of us, the grindstone. 


Becktel because of his "wavy" popularity; 
"Derry" because of his "Broad understanding" 
Mike because he'll always be "Kiehner"; 
Barney — he has "a way" with women; 
Mary because you can't "Bender"; 
Calabrese will continue to be "Dom"; 
Rhoades will always be "Dusty"; 
Slenker, the "Spanish Athlete"; 
Zappia, the "handyman"; 
Evancoe, the man with the "line"; 
"Emmy" — make way for the queen; 
Knaub is something to "a dore"; 
"Bernie," the birdy; 
Violet, the flowery heart-breaker; 
Jimmie, the golden-voiced "Victrola"; 
Martha — Lebanon Valley's only "Daley"; 
Marion — we like her "Heaps"; 
Hazelton — the "Bull" from Montana; 
Albright, the "Bishop." 

Leather Goods 
Travelers' Requisites 


Sport Shop 

New Address 
Cumberland St., LEBANON, PA. 


Page two hundred thirty-three 

mnrrmyrrrrrrrrm nil 1 fmm I IKtf mrr rrmrmrnR 


L 1 


"Our Che/" 


T T TE were seated in a restaurant where Casually turning to the "garcon," I asked 

\A/ the soft, intoxicating music of a him, "Owdadoo?" 

▼ ▼ far-away orchestra came to us with His face brightened as he replied, "Ver- 

a peculiar power. It thrilled us as we had gutsir an j owzurselvboss?" 

never been thrilled before. We were carried ^tt , x T - 1 " t a "xt u ■ 

■ .1 r c -j. j ^ j Hookay, Nick, I answered. Now bring 
away by the force of it, and it mattered not . i V <. 1 i n 
i ' 'i ,_ r ' , r a us stooscupokowffee, stooklasamilka, won- 
about the present for new hopes of the . L .» f ■, , u . . 
c . i_ ■ i rustabiff sennawish, wanlembstoo an stoo- 
ruture were born in our hearts. , ,. .. ' u- 1 ■ " 
c j, | , r pukonbins wit tserry pie ana hiceknm. 
Suddenly we were aroused from our r ' r 

reverie. The waiter, pencil poised, stood by M y fnends were astonished at my display 
our table. Jack, George, and even Yvonne of ablllt y and clamored for an explanation, 
impatiently tried their French on him but all As the Y leaned admiringly across the table, 
to no avail. They could not make him l modestly told them how I had been study- 
understand and, though he grinned good- in S restaurant Greek in my spare time, 
naturedly, I detected a slight irritation in Why waste your time studying French, 
his manner. A half hour elapsed and the Spanish, or German when you don't need it? 
waiter still stood waiting, waiting — . We You, too, gentle reader, can be the leader of 
were all uneasy and hungry, too, so I decided your set. Utilize your spare time and un- 
to pull my trump card. limited popularity and poise await you. 

Page two hundred thirty-four 



G-etme in season 
Price in reason 




The Home of Tasty Food 

A Delightful Place 

to Stop for a Real Enjoyable Meal 

After a Drive Over the Highways 

of Pennsylvania 

£NOUtrH , 


We u/iderj/and 
the fine <arf 



Page two hundred thirty'five 

W fffi^TrffTTf^I 



THE class will please come to order. We'll dispense 
with the roll-call this morning. It's too monotonous, 
and, besides, it doesn't matter if we don't keep a 
record of attendance. The lesson for this morning 
is — is — let me see — oh, by golly, I left my brief-case at 
home. Well, so much the better. If I remember correctly, 
the lesson for today was awfully dry anyway. Well, let's 
see, we'll have to do something else, I suppose. Mr. Oyer 
what would you suggest? What's that? You say you're 
sleepy this morning? Very well then; why don't you 
sleep? You'd be more comfortable if you'd lie down on the 
floor over there in the corner of the room. I sympathize 
with you chaps that stay out all night on heavy dates. In 
fact, I don't see how you stay awake in class as well as you 
do. I never could when I was a student. 

What's that, Mr. Russel, you say you'd like to join Mr. 
Oyer? Well, why don't you? 

What did you say. Miss Harpel, you'd like to hug me? 
Very well, come right ahead, but perhaps we'd better wait 
till tonight. The Dean might accidentally walk in and 
misunderstand us, you know. 

Did I hear you boys say you want to play poker? It's 
all right with me, but there's no table in the room. Never 
mind; you can use my desk, and, by the way, if anybody 
wants to shoot craps, I have a pair of dice here I'll lend you. 

Say, Mr. Roudabush, why don't you and Miss Garber 
get together and talk things over? I know you're just 
dying to, since you haven't seen each other since you were 
down to the post-office this morning. You may go into 
that closet if you desire greater privacy. Here's the key. 
There's a big Morris chair I put in there for my own pur- 
poses, but you may use it if you wish. And say, Mr. 
Roudabush, before you close the door, just bring out that 
portable phonograph. It's on the upper shelf. I thought 
some of you might want to dance. Thanks, very much. 

Now what'll you have, folks? "Varsity Drag" or "That's 
My Weakness Now"? "Varsity Drag" it is. And, now 
if you'll please pardon me, folks, I have an engagement to 
go out riding with Dr. Gossard at 9.30 and it's 9.20 now; 
so I'll have to be going. I'll lock the door as I go out so the 
Dean can't get in. You can climb out the window when- 
ever you want to leave. So long! 


Page two hundred thirty-six 

fff fffmrr^ 



This imprint on a College 
Annual or on a technical 
book or booklet means: 

FIRST. A pleasing page plan. 

SECOND. Careful editorial 

THIRD. Excellence in all 
mechanical details. 

We will welcome the opportunity to 
discuss your printing problems with 
you at any time. 

J. Horace McFarland Company 

jflBount Peasant Press 



Page two hundred thirty-seven 

mlrrmmmmrireniM % ^^j & irifrfirrmYTmrrrYmm 

H<- mrm/iTn? took form 


Page two hundred thirty-eight 


r hritTTrffTTinrTTrTf i ff f rtf * f Wtm $ Y$ jfpftrmm^cmrr f\ 


For divers: "I would fain die a dry death." — The 
Tempest I, i. 

For bootblacks: "Ay, there's the rub." — Hamlet 
III, i. 

For messenger boys: "Shall I not take mine ease?" — 
Henry IV, III, 3. 

For tenants: "See what a rent." — Julius Caesar III, 2. 

For baseball batsmen : "Do not saw the air too much." 
— Hamlet III, 2. 

For convicts: "I have done the state some service." 
—Othello V, 2. 

For customs collectors: "Pass by and curse thy fill." 
— Timon of Athens V, 5. 

Kreamer Bros. 



Lebanon County's Busiest 
Furniture Store 


12 East Main Street, Annville, Pa. 


Plumbing and Heating 


Radios and Radio Supplies 

Franchise Dealer for 
R. C. A. and Federal Radiolas 


A man who is clean both inside and outside; who 
neither looks up to the rich nor down to the poor; who 
can lose without squealing and win without bragging; 
who is considerate to women, children, and old people; 
who is too brave to lie; too generous to cheat, and who 
takes his share of the world and lets other people have 


To be a lady means rightly, to be a gentlewoman, 
who shows by her every word and action a sweet and 
gentle dignity, with a gracious charm of manner; a 
woman whose heart is pure and true, who is tender 
toward all suffering, who sympathizes with those in 
trouble, and is ever ready to give that which costs her 
some effort and self-denial. She is pure and good in 
every detail of life, a true friend who thinks that no 
one is too low to receive courtesy and kindness. 


Page two hundred thirty-nine 


fflrrrm MiMTmnM 




LADY CYNTHIA Milord, you're a perfect Chesterfield... 

LORD CHESTERFIELD Milady, every Chesterfield is perfect! 

Chesterfield cigarettes are mild . . . not strong or harsh. Chesterfield 
cigarettes have character . . . they are not insipid or tasteless. 

The tobaccos in Chesterfield cigarettes are blended and cross-blended 
in a different way from other cigarettes and the blend can't be copied. 

They are MILD . . . yes, mild enough for anybody . . . and yet . . . they 



Page two hundred forty 

ffrtrfmirTfm iMWf$ Tgfff i T'nTTtrfYTTTm 


If you can leave the path of least resistance, 

Where thousands are content to stop and play, 
And march straight on with faith to meet the struggle, 

Sleeves up, teeth set, to make, alone, your way; 
If you can start to school in fall with the zest and vigor, 

And face each morning's task with nothing less; 
If you can set the goal toward which you'll labor, 

And view all lesser aims as "nothingness"; 

If you can take assignments given you, 

And give to each your honest care and thought, 
To glean from it some honest truth to fit you better 

To fill the place in life you know you ought; 
If you can gain some A's, yet in the getting, 

Not make of them a goal to boast with pride — 
Or see your very best go unrewarded, 

And still fight on with this — "I know I tried"; 

If you can master "Math" and "Psych," and Latin, 

And yet not be "too smart" or act "too wise"; 
If you can meet the test that's giv'n you, fairly, 

And that without a sign of cheat or lies; 
If you can fill each day with sixteen hours 

Of study, play, and duties numberless, 
And yet can, with it all, have "time and plenty" 

For any cheery act of helpfulness; 

If you can laugh and joke and play the jester, 

And yet not go too far or be unkind, 
If you can intersperse your work with fun and laughter, 

And thus escape the lot of "weary grind"; 
If you can throw yourself into athletics, 

And give to them each day a rightful share, 
Yet find in music, too — or art — true pleasure, 

So cultivate a taste that's broad and fair; 

If you can learn to live with those about you, 

To fit into each circumstance you meet; 
To be to all a friend who can be trusted, 

Who spurs them on to overcome defeat; 
If you can do these things — be unaffected, 

And give of your best self as He did give, 
You'll be a student who will gain his purpose — 

And what is more, you'll be prepared to LIVE. 

— R. G. C. 

Page two hundred forty-one 

tun iii&aditi * imjLMi & iflSfiftrffiYiTTYr mrim 


Norman C. Schltchter, '97 

(Wr.eten in 1905) 

O College ever noble, 

O College ever free, 
May all thy sons be willing 

To do their best for thee ! 

The light of God is o'er thee, 
His spirit in thy breast; 

From thee the earth has blessing, 
And hope for its opprest. 

Thy sons will long remember 

Thy loyalty to right, 
And with thine inspiration 

For truth will keep the fight. 

O College ever noble, 

O College ever free, 
Thine every son is willing 

To do his best for thee. 





Burdan Bros., Inc 

Page two hundred forty-two 

r jtlrnTfTrrmTTrn 



A. K. Mills, '04 

Lebanon Valley stands to us, 

In days of early youth, 
A faithful guide in learning's path — 

A beacon light of truth. 
As a faithful mother, she points the way 

And leads each trusting soul 
To paths of honor, strength, and love, 

Which end is duty's goal. 

Bright memories will e'er remain 

Of happy college days, 
Of dearest college friends and chums, 

Of youthful hopes and fears. 
The years will come, the years will go, 

We oft will wander far. 
Our thoughts will e'er turn back to her 

As to our guiding star. 

Here's to our Alma Mater, boys, 

Home of our student days; 
Here's to the place we love so well, 

A song to her of praise. 
Here's hoping her way be ever bright, 

Her children ever true, 
Her teachings be ever just and right, — 

Hurrah for the White and Blue. 


Player Rolls, Sheet Music 

Pianos, Player Pianos 


Victor Records 

738 Cumberland Street 

Page two hundred forty-three 

- sffiM! 

am. iffgHiir I ir^nign 3E Tfgnr n y t m v rrnTYnm 

|f<ci.usn/K THoros op 
"MOOfycy' AUN^ST" 


Once upon a time there was a farmer. This farmer 
had a son. He was a brilliant son. The father made 
hay to get money to send the son to college. 

Many years passed. The son had gone to college 
and was graduated. He went to New York to make 
his fortune so that his good old Dad would no longer 
have to make hay. 

The sen turned out to be a failure. He became a 
bootblack down on the East Side. There he is today 
— shining shoes. 

Now the farmer makes hay while the son shines. 


Less Deans More boy riding 

Better beans. Less joy riding. 

More leeway More easy speaking 

Less gleeway. Less speakeasies. 

More 'Til win!" 
Less "Let's gin!" 


Be forearmed. 

Lead up to the subject cautiously — in a roundabout 

Make it seem like a slip of the wrist. 

Get her laughing — tell her about Tom Thumb. 

Tell her you are hungering for her love — beg for 
a handout. 

Now, if all seems palmy — 

Grab and Hang On. 

Darkness, darkness, darkness. The sun had gone 
out of my life and in its place I seemed to have only 
eternal darkness. I paced the floor in veritable agony. 
I felt almost dazed by the weight of my own thoughts. 
Was there nothing I could do? Was the rest of my 
life to be spent under a shadow? What had I done to 
deserve this? And in answer to all my questions 
came the same word, insistent and menacing — dark' 
ness! The door opened. Then there was still a chance ! 
My heart leaped and my thoughts raced ahead plan- 
ning, oh, such lovely things. It was my brother who 
had entered the room. I knew from his expression 
that everything was true. Every ray of hope was 
gone. He confirmed my worst fears. There was 
nothing ahead, no, nothing but the same darkness. 

As he switched on the electric lights my brother 
said: "I am sick and tired of playing cards. I swear, 
I don't believe there is anything worse than a rainy 
vacation." — A. G., '30. 

"How did you and your wife first meet?" 

"We didn't meet," replied the meek, little man. 
"She overtook me." 

Costumes, Wigs, Etc. 

for Operas, Plays, Minstrels, 

and Bal Masque of a Superior 

Quality and 

Academic Caps and 

for Commencements on a 
Rental Basis 

Waas & Son 

123 South 11th St., PHILADELPHIA, PA. 


Page two hundred forty-four 




Oh, little creek of Annville, 

How lazily you flow by, 

Unconscious of the men and maids 

Who, listening to your murmur, 

Find inspiration to hush their voices, 

And cast loving glances, 

Mingled with sighs 

Of ecstatic contentment. 

Your lure is felt most in the springtime, 

When the birds return, 

And flowers blossom, 

And trees bring forth their leaves; 

For that's when 

A young man's fancy turns to thoughts of love. 

But ripple on, oh Quittie, 

And sing your song. 

Men and maids may come and go, 

But you go on forever. — '21 Quittie 


Stromberg- Carlson 


Harrisburg Electric 
Supply Co. 

£4 S. Second St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Page two hundred forty-jive 

m imxfm milMWuri . :am 


Mistress: "I am a woman of a few words. If I beckon with my hand, that means 'come.' " 
New Maid: "That suits me, mum. I'm also a woman of a few words. If I shake my head it means 
I'm not 'coming.' " 

Best Wishes 
and Compliments of 




This is the classroom primeval, 
The whispering studes and the co-eds 
Discussing in low pleasing voices 
Details of some late campus scandal. 
The scraping of chalk on the blackboard 
Disturbs not the snore of the sleeper, 
Prevents not the yawn of the drowsy, 
The hum of the sweet conversation. 
Anon comes a harsh, barking quaver, 
The voice of the gray old professor, 
The pot'bellied, wall-eyed professor, 
Destroying all peace and all slumber, 
The whispers, the snores and the yawning. 
Aroused from their morning siesta, 
With looks of reproach they regard him; 
With mute, silent lips they reproach him, 
As gravely he takes up the lecture, 
The wearisome, moss-covered lecture — 
For this is the classroom's prime evil. 


Page two hundred forty: 



For the old engraving above, and for 
the several others reproduced in this sec- 
tion most of which were from publica' 
tions of years ago, the 1930 Quittapa- 
hilla acknowledges the courtesy of 
Hiester, "The Printer." 




Varsity Qirls' — for Girls 

For the Man who Cares 

34 N. Eighth Street, Lebanon, Pa. 

Anthology of Jokes, Contii 

Be a god and hold me with your charm; 
Be a man and hold me with your arm. — '09 Bizarre. 

"I asked Mary last night if I might see her home, and she said, 
'Yes, certainly, I'll send you a picture of it.'" 

"If a man takes a young lady to the opera, spends eight dollars 
for supper, and after the performance takes her home in a taxi, 
should he kiss her goodnight?" 

"I don't think she ought to expect it; seems to me he has done 
enough for her already." — 'iy Bizarre. 

xei from page 223 

"This steak isn't very tender." 

"What do you want it to do — kiss you?" — '15 Bizarre. 

"When does the lettuce blush?" 

"I don't know." 

"Why, when it sees the 'salad dressing.'" — '15 Bizarre. 

He (on a dark stormy night): "I haven't the cheek to kiss you." 
She: "Use mine." — '15 Bizarre. 

"To what general class does the crayfish belong?" 
"The Sophomore Class." — '09 Bizarre. 

"If Atlas supported the world on his shoulders, what supported 

"I suppose he married a rich wife." — '04 Bizarre. 

Freshmen — Emerald . 
Sophomores — Soapstone. 
Junior — Grindstone. 
Senior — Tombstone. — '1 5 Bizarre. 

About one hundred years ago 

With wildernesses here. 
The man with powder in his gun 

Went out to hunt the deer. 

But now the thing is somewhat changed 

With quite a different plan, 
With powder on her face, the dear 

Goes out to hunt the man. — '16 Quittie 

Matrimony is said to be a sure cure for the giggling girl. That's 
very true. When a girl gets married she has very little to laugh 

One objection that some people have to matrimony is that the 
guilty parties get no time off for good behavior. — '17 Quittie. 

Prof. Beattie, speaking of the miracle play, revealed this secret: 
"The work of production in one of these plays was divided among 
the guilds to which it was best adapted. For instance, the Bakers 
were given the Lord's Supper, the Carpenters were given Noah's 
Ark, the Blacksmiths were given Hell." — '24 ij>uittie. 

Prof. Gingrich (assigning lesson in Economics): "We will have 
consumption the next time." — '24 Quittie. 

Prof. Butterwick: "Wake Mr. Wolfe, will you? He's sleep- 

You put him to sleep, waken him yourself." — '24 


"Have an accident?" 

"No, thanks. Just had one.' 

-'24 Quittie. 

"Your mouth is open." 

"Yes, I opened it myself." — '24 i^uittie. 

Page two hundred fortyseven 

j nTTTrrrmtrmrrTT i 


f 1 im wi S iSii f ffTYTmiTnnnrrl 















912 Cumberland Street, LEBANON, PA. 


"Pa, it says here in the newspaper that a man down to 
the hotel was shot in the lobby. Where's a man's lobby. 
Pa? Is it something like his liver or his stummick? Have I 
got a lobby, Pa? Oh, that's what it means, is it? Well, Pa, 
it says in this piece that a lady kissed a man in the bay- 
window. Where's a man's bay window? We didn't learn 
'bout folks having bay windows in our psys'ol'gy book. 
Have you got a bay window. Pa? Huh ! is that all it means? 
(Pause.) Pa, here's a story 'bout a little boy that went 
fishing and then he went back home an' it says that his 
mother spanked him upon his return. Where's a little 
boy's return, does that mean the place where he sits down 
on? What do they call it that for, Pa? Oh is that it! 
Well, I think this paper says things in an awful foolish 
way. (Pause.) Say, Pa, here's a piece 'bout a woman's 
husband went off an' left her, an' it says that she fainted 
upon his departure. What is a departure, Pa? Is that part 
of a man or is it a kind of a couch or what? Pa, can't you 
tell me what it was that lady fainted on? Do you think 
she broke it when she fainted on his departure? Yes, sir., 
I'll keep still — if you'll tell me what a man's departure is? 
Oh thank you! (Pause.) Pa, it says here that a man sat 
down on a lady's invitation. Does that mean — Yes, sir, 
I'll keep still." — Miscellaneous. 


Pa%e two hundred forty'eight 

The first May Day Fete of Lebanon Valley College. This was in 1912, and since that time 
it has been observed as an annual event of the campus 


No person mad with excitement, overflowing with 
glee, intoxicated with love, or abounding in leisure is 
allowed to enter. 

No one is allowed to read with his feet on the table, 
as it is nauseating to the other readers. 

All conversation must be carried on in a whisper so 
as not to disturb the oratory department directly above. 

Enter the alcoves with caution, lest you disturb the 
"spooners" that may chance to be there. 

Do not engage in conversation with the librarians 
except it be for the purpose of cultivating intimate 

— '11 Bizarre. 


Don't think you know more than a Senior, because 
you don't. 

Don't forget to keep brushing the seeds from your 
hair; they may sprout. 

Don't mingle too freely with the fair sex; "Puppy 
love" is not to be encouraged. 

Don't be a loafer, a grind, or a knocker. 

Don't strut around like a pea-fowl; wait till you get 

Don't look down on upperclassmen, look up; your 
proper attitude is humility. 

Don't get sore when you discover your insignificance. 

Don't forget that to be respected as upperclassmen 
you must be respectful as lowerclassmen. — '11 Bizarre. 


Clothing of Quality 


Page two hundred forty-nine 



HOTEL WEIMER, Lebanon, Penna. 


A Good Place to Eat 

Remodeled by Lebanon Community Hotel Co. 

A Good Place to Sleep 



"To success which can strike its roots deep only through 
soil enriched by many failures." 

"Wasted time reminds us of the calendars on our tables: 
Time tears off a new day but the other side is blank." 

"Many men build as cathedrals were built; the part nearest 
the ground finished, but that part which soars toward heaven, 
the turrets and the spires, forever incomplete." 

"The greatest structure is made up of little things — nails, 
stones, bricks, bits of glass. So is life made up of little things — 
words, smiles, frowns, thoughts, gestures — watch the little 

"I expect to pass through this life but once; if, therefore, 
there is any kindness I can show, any good I can do any fellow- 
being, let me do it now; let me not defer or neglect it for I 
shall not pass this way again." 

"Make yourself an honest man and then you may be sure 
that there is one rascal less in the world." 

"To thine own self be true; and it must follow, as the night 
the day, thou cans't not then be false to any man." 

"Youth is something in the soul which has no more to do 
with the color of the hair than the vein of gold in a rock has 
to do with the grass a thousand feet above it." 

"Life is so short that it is not wise to take roundabout ways, 
nor can we spend much time in waiting." 

"Without love, the world would only echo cries of pain; the 
sun would only shine to show us grief; each rustle of the leaf 
would be a sigh; and all the flowers only fit to garland graves." 

"If you would leave your mark on the scroll of the world's 
achievements, make each failure a stepping-stone to success." 

"What is the good of a camp-fire anywhere without a pal 
on the other side of it? Life without comradeship would be 
like ashes. The fire would be out." 

"As a man grows up, his time is debited against him. If he 
wastes it. he is in debt to the passing years and he will find it 
harder and harder to redeem his obligation." 

"Don't part with your illusions. When they are gone you 
may still exist, but you have ceased to live." 

"Yesterday is yours no longer; tomorrow may never be yours; 
today is yours, and in the living present you may stretch forth 
to the things that are before." 

"For a crowd is not company and faces are but a gallery of 
pictures and talk but a tinkling cymbal; for there is no love." 

"All our yesterdays have lighted fools the way to dusty 
death. Out, out brief candle! Life's but a walking shadow — a 
poor Player, that struts his hour upon the stage, and then is 
heard no more; it is a tale told by an idiot, full of sound and . 
fury, signifying nothing." 

Page two hundred fifty 

c.^.s.'io V.H.KSI -n) ri.'Jl c^a/ji i*. .y. so Pcb'M 

_(NoTt: WoweiS AtMlLwny eeiNC-, owgwieeo) _ e s< , g<yJt ,j 

Some people wash their faces 
Each morning in the sink. 

I use a drinking fountain 
And do it while I drink. 

The stingy farmer was scoring the hired man for 
carrying a lighted lantern to call on his best girl. 

"The idea," he exclaimed. "When I was courtin', 
I never carried no lantern. I went courtin' in the dark." 

"Yes," said the hired man sadly, "and look what 
you got." 




Fink's Bakery 


mmmrrrurrmiti® mi Hi im\ 







I. H. ROEMIG, Manufacturer 

jo East Main Street 




She carried me under her heart. 

She loved me before I was born. 

She took God's hand in hers and walked through the 
valley of shadows that I might live. 

She guarded me when I was helpless. 

She felt the pangs of my sorrow. 

She was jubilant with my joy. 

She glowed with my triumph. 

While I knelt at her knee, she taught my lips to pray. 

Through all the days of my youth she gave me strength 
for my weakness, courage for my despair, and hope to fill 
my hopeless heart. 

She was my friend when all other friends failed. 

She prayed for me through all the days, whether flooded 
with sunshine or saddened by shadow. 

She loved me when I was unlovely and led me into a 
man's estate to walk triumphant on the King's Highway and 
play a manly part. 

Though we lay down our lives for her, we can never pay 
the debt we owe to a Christian Mother. 

God bless our mothers — living or dead. They are still 
our mothers and the memory touches our hearts with 
tenderness and fills our eyes with tears. 

V 1 

Page two hundred fifty-two 

n rrrrrmrrrnTrrrfi 

rnTY Ti fffff nfi 


The tallest monument is in Wash- 
ington, D. C. It is five hundred and 
fifty-five feet high. 

The highest chimney is in Glasgow, 
Scotland — four hundred and seventy- 
four feet. 

The deepest coal-mine is near Lam- 
bert, Belgium, and is 3,500 feet deep. 

The largest library is the National, 
in Paris, which contains three million 

The strongest electric light is at the 
Sydney lighthouse, Australia. 

The biggest dock is at Cardiff, Wales. 

The greatest bank is the Bank of 
England, London. 

The oldest college is University College, Oxford. It was established in the year 1050. 

The largest college is in Cairo, Egypt. It has on its register each year over 10,000 students and 310 teachers. 

The largest bronze statue is that of Peter the Great, in Petrograd, Russia. It weighs about 1,100 tons. 

Damascus is claimed to be the oldest city in the world. 

The most costly book is "A Hebrew Government," for which the Pope offered $125,000. 

Until recently the most costly medicine was supposed to be metallic gallium, $155,000 a pound, but today 
radium brings about $200,000 an ounce. 

"We are now passing the most famous brewery in Berlin," 
explained the guide. 

"We are not," replied the American tourist as he hopped 
off the bus. 

"Ikey, your shoit-tail is hanging oudt." 

"Oudt vere, Abie?" 

"Oudt vere the vest begins." 


J. F. Apple Co. 

JDlSanufacturing Jetoelers 


An apple stamped in your solid 

gold ring or pin guarantees 

permanent wear. 


Page two hundred fifty-three 




riTYYTriTiTrrYrrrff i 


The more you study, 
The more you know. 

The more you know, 
The more you forget. 

The more you forget. 
The less you know. 

So, why study? 

The less you study, 
The less you know. 

The less you know, 
The less you forget. 

The less you forget, 
The more you know. 

So, why study? 

Colored Evangelist: "Look what the Lord has "Oh, officer! there's a man following me and 

done fo' you — gib Him a tenth." I think he must be drunk." 

Perspiring Member: "Amen, gib Him mo! Gib Officer (giving her the once over): "Yes, he 

Him a twentieth." must be." 

Dance Programs and 

Leather Dance Favors and 



Cfje Hargest College Cngratitng Jfouse in tfje Worti} 

Commencement Invitations 
Class-Day Programs 
Class Pins and Rings 

Seventeenth Street and Lehigh Avenue 

Wedding Invitations 
Calling Cards 

Fraternity and Class Stationery 



Page two hundred fifty-four 


& i WTTrmyrrrmrox) 



When I am old, how I'll recall 
The memories of the dining-hall, 
The happy years within the "dorm," 
The boys at work some "Prof" to storm. 
Oh! how I'll wish those days were here 
With fellows loyal always near. 
If from this dull spot I could flee, 
And forever live at L. V. C. 
How happy, glad, and free I'd be. 

— 'u Bizarre. 

The Redpath Bureau 

JOHN F. CHAMBERS, President 
GEORGE A. SLOAN, Treasurer 

Furnishes lecturers, concert 
companies, and entertainers 
for all occasions. The Redpath 
guarantee of service and excel- 
lence stands, as it has stood 
for over fifty years, back of 
every attraction booked. 

643 Wabash Building, Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Page two hundred fifty-five 




Thoughtfully, sorrowfully, pensively 
Gazing o'er Afric's cheerless dunes 
You found me, and inquired why 
I seem so strange. 

A caliph's blood yet fills these veins, 
The blood of Boabdil, and something 
Like faded memories rush to my soul — 
Bitter halves of faded memories. 

Thoughts of Spanish paradise, 

Our ancient home. I think 

I see a sculptured forest — 

Columns of jasper and porphyry; and hear, 

From alabaster minarets, muezzin's call. 

Faint visions of glorious Granada, 

Gem of Allah, set amid mother'of-pearl 

The snow-glistening Sierra Nevadas. 

Aye, look, this crusted key a royal gate will open. 

Ask me not why I gaze on the sand; 
Marvel not at a sigh in my reverie; 
Oh, Allah guide thee, think my friend, 
Oh think and understand. 

There will be smiles, 
And there will be tears, 
Dances, and trudging through mirk. 
We shall sing, sometimes. 

There will be winters and summers, 
Springtimes and bursting flowers. 
There will be autumns with falling leaves, 
Colorful, radiant, aflutter, 
For Allah decrees it so. 

We shall think sometimes, 

Of various things — 

And perhaps when autumns come 

With fluttering leaves, 

Red and yellow and brown, 

We shall think silently, pensively 
Of our Alhambra, with memories 
Of jasper, porphyry and alabaster — 
The days at Lebanon Valley. 

Page two hundred fifty-six 

Mt'tt off to tfje seas;, mp mates, 

Co tfje colb anb tfje storms anb tfje straits 

3fn tfje ice of tfje J^ortfi. 

Wit sfjall come to tfje toarmtfj anb tfje palms anb tfjc broutfj 

&nb no one can tell if all sfjall be toell 

0n tfje stagnant brines of tfje ikmtfj. 

He are off, mp mates, to it all — 

Co tfje sea for tfje lobe of tfje sea, 

Co tfje peace anb tfje bratol, to tfje restless call 

0i tfje gulls on tfje restless sea. 

3m tfje far=calleb ports toe sfjall trabe 

ISitfj barbarous tribes, in tofjale=otl, purple anb jabe. 

|@ut noto to tfje ropes, anb cberisfj pour fjopes 

Cfjougfj tfje sun sfjall brobm in tfje sea; 

Uttfj a toabe of tfje fjanb, toe bib to tfje lanb 

3bios, -palos, abios. 

Cat a sr/ru/o/r $#c& w/r# f//(£"