Albright College - Speculum Yearbook (Reading, PA)
- Class of 1911
Page 1 of 109
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 109 of the 1911 volume:
1 91 1--- CALENDAR---1912
April 3, lvlonday, 3 P. lvl. ..
April 3, Monday ..........
April 7, Friday, 8 P. lVl. .... .
April 10, lvlonday, 8 A. lvl. ..
lvlay 26, Friday ...........
lvlay 30, Tuesday ........
June 5, lvlonday .........,
June 9, Friday, 8 P. lvl. .... .
June IO, Saturday, 8 P. lvl. . .
June 11, Sunday, 10: 30 A. M.
June I1, Sunday, 7: 30 P. lvl. .... .
June 12, lvlonday, 1215 P. lvl.
June 12, lvlonday, 8 P. lvl.
June 13, Tuesday, 8: 30 A. lvl. . . .
June 13, Tuesday, IO A. lvl. . . . .
June 13, Tuesday, 2 P. 1-I. . . ..
June 13, Tuesday, 7: 45 P. Nl. ..
june 14, vVednesday, 9: 45 A. lvl. .
14, Wednesdayf, 2 P. lvl .... .
19, lvlonday, 8 A. M. ..... .
July 28, Friday, 4 P. lvl ........ .
September II, Nlonday, 2: I5 P. lvl.
September 12, Tuesday, 8: 45 A. lvl. . . .
November IO, Friday, 7: 30 P. lvl. .
December 16, Saturday, 7: 30 P. lvl
December 20, VVednesday, 4 P. lVl.
Third term begins
.. Last day for presenting Senior orations
. . . . Anniversary Themisian Literary Society
Normal term begins
.. . . . . . . . . . . .. Senior examinations end
. . . . Undergraduate examinations begin
. . ...... Concert by Girls, Glee Club
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. Baccalaureate Sermon
. Sermon before the Christian Associations
. . . Annual meeting of Board of Trustees
Recital by pupils of Bflusical Departments
Alumni Reunion and Banquet
. . . . . . . . . . Commencement Exercises
. . . Womanis Auxiliary in Mohn Hall
. ........ Summer Session begins
. . . Summer Session closes
Anniversary of Excelsior Literary Society
. Recital by pupils of lvlusic Departments
First term ends
January 2, Tuesday, 2 P. lvl. .... ..... ......... S e cond term begins
January II, Thursday ......... ................. D ay of prayer for colleges
anuary I5 1 ............................. lvlid-year examinations
J - 9 .........
February 16, Friday, 7: 45
February 22, Thursday ..........
lvlarch 22, Friday, 4 P. lvl. .... .
1, lvflonday, 2 P. lvl. . . .
8, lvlonday, 8 A. lvl. . .
24, Friday .........
30. Thursday .....
3, Mondayf ....
9, Sunday .....
12, Wednesdayf . . .
P. lvl. . . . Anniversary of the Neocosmian Literary Society
.. . Last day for presenting Senior orations
Normal term begins
... . . . . . . . .. Senior examinations end
. . . . Undergraduate examinations begin
. . . . . . . . . . . . Baccalaureate exercises
. . . . . . . . . . Commencement
TO THE MEMORY OF
IA COB ALBRIGHT
WHOSE NAME IS PERPETUA TED
ALBRIGH T COLLEGE
IS THIS VOLUME
RESPE C TF ULL Y DEDI CA TED
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HE staff has tested the famous German sen-
Ei tence: "Aller Anfang ist schwer," and has
Y R found it especially true in this endeavor. We
if M have tried to give to the students, to the
assi alumni and to the friends of our beloved
institution a mirror fspeculunil which will reflect adequately
and Worthily the character and spirit of Albright. Whereiil
we have failed we have inexperience and lack of precedent
to offer as excuses.
We sincerely hope that as the years come and go the
speculum will become brighter and better and thus be a
means of helping Albright College to her rightful place
among the institutions of this State.
THE MAIN BUILDING
P. E. KEEN
Roy M. SMITH
Assistant Business Nlanager Associate Editor
D. W. SWARR
Assistant Business Nlanager
PEARL K. BOWMAN
H. E. BIESSERSMITH S. I. SHORTESS
C. S. CRUMBLING EDNA LOGAN
Business Nlanager Literary Editor
The Board of Trustees
Rev. W. E. DETWILER, President .' ,........................ Mount Holly,
HON. J. C. STINEMAN, Vice President .... .......... S outh Fork,
REV. H. SHIREY, Secretary .....,.... ...i .......... A l lentown,
JERENIIAH G. MOHN, Treasurer 1028 Penn St., Reading
Rev. A. Bird .......... .... S omerset
lsaac Burd, ..... . . . Shamokin
lsaae Christ, ........... . . . Tamaqua,
Rev. E. Crumbling ....... . Lock Haven
Rev. J. F. Dunlap, D.D. .... .. lvlyerstown
Hon. Frank L. Dersham .... . . . Lewisburg
D. S. Kistler, lVI.D. ....... .... X Vilkes-Barre
Rev. W. E. Detvviler . . llflount Holly
VVm. J. Gruhler ...... . . . Philadelphia
Bishop W. F. Heil .... Allentown,
Prof. A. J. Keiss .. .... Williamsport
Rev. J. VV. lvlessinger .. Lewishurg
John R. llfliller ..... .. Reading,
Jeremiah G. llflohn
Charles H. Neast
Rev. A. lll. Sampsel . . .
Rev. J. VV. Domer ..
Rev. John Garner,
Prof. J. W. Gilmore . .
Rev. J. D. Shortess .......
Rev. A. Stapleton, D.D. . . .
Hon. C. Stineman . . .
hd. Flory ........ .
Albert Schnader .
Chas. A. Shaffer ...........
Rev. H. F. Sehlegel, Ph.D.
Rev. J. H. Shirey ........
Rev. W. S. Harris ...... ..... . .
Ira D. Bertolet ..............
Rev. U. F. Svvengel, A.hfl., D.D. .... .. ..
.. South Fork
. . . Clarendon
. . . . Willianisport
. . . . Lexvisburg,
. Jersey Shore
.. South Fork
. . . . Bangor
. . . Lancaster
. . . . BerWiCk
. llflt. Carmel
. . . Allentown
.. .. ... Philadelphia
. . Harrisburg
THE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
THE FAC LTY
John Francis Dunlap, A. M., D.D.
is a native of York, Pa. After persuing an aca-
demic course at York, he took a course at North-
western College, also Union Biblical Institute, of
Naperville, lll., from which institution he graduated
in 1889. The Degree of A. M. was granted him
by Central Pennsylvania College.
He was licensed to preach in 1888, and entered
the active ministry in the Central Pennsylvania
Conference in 1889. Twenty-one years of contin-
uous service ended with his term as presiding elder
of Williamsport District. f
He was elected President of Albright College
in june, Iooo.
PRESIDENT DUN LAP
Aaron Ezra Gobble, A.M., DD.,
was born near D-ilanheim, Pa. The edu-
cational advantages of his youthful days
prepared him to matriculate as a Sopho-
more at Franklin and Marshall College,
from which institution he graduated as
Valedictorian in 1879.
He was elected Professor of lllathe-
matics at Union Seminary, New Berlin,
in 1879, and served as Principal from 1880
to 1887. The curriculum Was revised, and
the Seminary chartered as Central Penn-
sylvania College, Dr. Gobble serving as
its only President from 1887 to 1902.
Since 1902 he has occupied the chair of
Latin and Hebrew at Albright.
Clellan Asbury Bowman, A.M., Ph.D.,
was born at Dauphin. He took a prepara-
tory course in Berrysburg Seminary.
Graduated from Nlillersville Normal
School. He subsequently took special
courses in Wesleyfan University, Psychol-
ogy at Harvard University, and Sociology
and Economics at the University of Berlin
Linder Paulsen, Simmel and Wagner
He taught in a good high school four
years, organized what is now Dallas Col-
lege, Ore., and took part in the re-organ-
ization of Albright College, and its con-
rolidation With Central' Pa. College He
has been alternately President and Dean
of this institution since 1897.
William Phillips Winter, A.M., Ph.D.,
was born at Galion, O. His course of
instruction in the Public and High Schools
was followed by two years of College pre-
paratory training at Qberlin College He
then entered Ohio Wesleyfan University,
from which he was graduated in the Class-
ical Course in 1887. The greater part of
his time since graduation has been spent
in College teaching, in Ohio, Indiana,
Louisiana, and Pennsylvania.
Dr. Wintei' spent several years at John
Hopkins University and a summer at Cor-
nell University. He received his Ph.D.
degree from John Hopkins in 1904.
For the past nine years he has been Pro-
fessor of Physics and Chemistry at Al-
Walter joseph Dech, A.B. ,
was born at Bethlehem. His early educa-
tion Was received in the public schools, and
Svvartzys Academy of that place. He grad-
uated from the Lehigh Preparatory School,
and later entered Lehigh University, from
which institution he graduated in 1893.
After graduation he taught in the pub-
lic schools of Bethlehem for one year, and
he also taught three years at the Lehigh
Since 1898 he has been at Albright, as
Professor of Greek Language and Litera-
ture, and German.
james Palm Stober, Sc.M.,
was launched on his educational career
when he received his diploma as a gradu-
ate of the public schools. He then at-
tended Palatinate College, and also is a
graduate from lylillersville Normal School.
ln the fall of 1894 he entered Bucknell
University, from which he graduated four
years later as valedictorian. Since 1898 he
has had charge of the department of Bi-
ology and Geology at Albright.
During the years spent here, Prof. Sto-
ber has spent three summers at the lylarine
Biological Laboratory, Long Island. He
also has done one year's work in the Cor-
respondence Department of Chicago Uni-
versity, and he spent two years there as a
Harry Ammon Kiess, A.M.,
was born at Warrensville, Lycoming Co.
He attended the public schools of War-
rensville, and graduated from lVlunsy Nor-
mal School in 1892. He also graduated
from Lock Haven Normal School in 1895,
and from Central Pennsylvania College in
1899. One year at Johns Hopkins Uni-
versity completed his collegiate training.
Prof. Kiess taught four years in the
public schools, two years at Central Penn-
sylvania College and has been Professor
of llflathematics at Albright for the past
Charles Shaeffer Kelchner, M.S.,
was born at Fleetwood. His early edu-
cation was received in the borough schools
at Fleetwood. ln the fall of 1892 he en-
tered Schuylkill Seminary, Fredricksburg,
and in June, 1895, he graduated from what
was then "Albright Collegiate Institute,"
ln the fall of 1895 he entered Lafayette
College, and graduated from the Latin
Scientific course in June, 1898, with the
degree of Ph.B. In June, 1901, he re-
ceived the degree M.S. from Lafayette.
Since the fall of 1898 he has been Profes-
sor of French and History at Albright.
Edgar Eugene Stauffer, A.M.,
was born at Treverton, Northumberland
County. He graduated from the Shenan-
doah High School in 1888, and received
his A.B. degree from Lafayette in 1894.
He had the Normal Fellowship at Gal-
loudet College the year 1894-,Q5, and was
given his lXl.A. degree by that College in
1895. Lafayette granted him the A.M.
degree in 1897.
Prof. Stauffer taught in the public
schools and also at Schuylkill Seminary.
He was in the active ministry eleven years,
until 1907, during which time he served in
the local pulpit, and taught English Bible
at the College. Since that time he has been
Professor of English Language and Liter-
ature at Albright.
William Samuel Keiter, A.B.,
is a native of Snyder County. He Was
taught in the public schools of that county,
and received his later education at Blooms-
burg Normal School, and Ursinus College,
having graduated from both institutions,
the latter one in 1901. He also took a
post-graduate course at the University of
Prof. Keiter taught in the public schools
of Snyder, Chester, and Juniata Counties.
He was Supervising Principal in llledrord,
N. J., and was Head-master of the Port
Royal Academy for one year.
He has been Head-master of our Pre-
paratory School for three years.
Henry Franklin Schlegel, Ph.D.,
was born at Malich Chunk. He attended
the public schools of that place, and grad-
uated from Albright Collegiate Institute,
in 1897. After that he was Professor of
German at his Alma lVIater. He was
granted a license to preach by the East
Pa. Conference in 1890.
Dr, Schlegel has been a member of the
College Faculty off and on ever since his
Hrst connection with the institution. He
assisted in the Philosophical Department
during Dr. Woodring's illness. During
the past four years he was our college pas-
tor, and Professor of English Bible.
Miss Zell Corrinne Stanford
was born in Pittsburg. She attended the
public schools, including the high school,
of Harrisburg. Her art studies were pur-
sued at the Pennsylvania Academy of Fine
Arts, Philadelphia. Studies in Life Work
were carried on under William lVI. Chase,
and China Painting under A. B. Cobden.
Miss Stanford also Studied China
Painting under Mr. Sharidan at Reading.
She has been at the head of the Art De-
partment at Albright for the past seven
Mrs. Luella D. Mohn
was born in Reading. She attended the
public schools of that place, and later
graduated from the Oley Academy. She
also completed the English Course, and
later the lllusic Course, at Schuylkill Sem-
ln 1894 Mrs. llflohn finished the Teach-
ers' Course at the New England Conser-
vatory of Music. She studied Theory
under Prof. Elson, Piano under Edwin
Khlarr, and Counterpoint under Chad-
She taught four years at Albright Col-
legiate Institute, and Hve years at Bloom-
field Academy. She has been at Albright
since 1905 as Preceptress and head of the
Miss Ella May Phillips
was born at Columbia, Lancaster County.
Her earliest training was received in the
public schools at that place, but she fin-
ished her public school education by grad-
uation from the Lebanon High School.
Her voice culture was received under
llliss Kendig's instruction, and was con-
tinued for five years. She also studied two
years under Madame Ziegler of New York
lyliss Phillips has only been with us one
year, having been elected to the position
as Teacher of Voice Culture and Singing
Miss Nettie G. Senneff
was born in Fair Haven, Ill. She attend
ed the Dixon High School and later grad
uated from the llflusical Course at Dixon
College. After graduation she spent two
years and a half at Oberlin College grad
uating in the Theory Course. Her piano
Work there was done under the instruction
of Prof. Barry, and her studies in Har
mony under Prof. Heacox.
For the past three years Miss Senneff
has been instructor in Piano and Harmony
JEREMIAH GARNER MOHN HALL
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Nm.. Man., V- 1,1 V 33
Charles Spurgeon Crumbling, B.S.,
Cl'1ss President 1 O ,IO
C Q 9 9' '
Vice President N. L. S., Winter Term,
President N. L S., Sprin Term 1 II.
- g 1 9
Business Manziger Speculum.
Business llfanager "The Bulletin."
Pi Tau Beta.
"H great man is always willing to be
Algie Ellsworth Lehman, A.B.,
President Y. lll. C. A., IQIO-,11.
Class President, 1907-TOS.
Debating Team, 1911.
President N. L. S., Fall Term, 1910.
Literarv Editor "The Bulletin," 1 IO-
Pi Tau Beta.
ff J fl
Herr 5 to our nature lower.
Raymond Brosey Saylor, B.S.,
Baseball lvlanager, 1911.
Class President, IQO8-,OQ.
Vice President, Y. lVI. C. A., IQIO-711.
President, E. L. S., Fall Term, 1910.
Varsity Basket-ball, 1910-11.
Manager Dramatic Club, 1911.
Kappa Upsilon Phi.
"Aly merry as the flzzy is long."
Harry Edgar Messersmith, A.B.
Class President, IQIO-,I 1.
President E. L. S., Winter Term, 1911
Vice President Y. lVI. C. A., IQCQ-'IO.
Editor-in-Chief mfhe Bulletin," 1910-
Pi Tau Beta.
"Speech is silver, but silence is golden.
Effie Grace Miller, B.S.
Manager Girls' Glee Club, 1910-'11.
Class Secretary, 1908-'09.
'lBulletin" Staff, 1909-'11.
President T. L. S., Winter Term, 1910.
UBeneath this mild exterior, there lies a
deal of mischief."
William Horner Schlappich, A.B.
President Cleric, IQIO-,II.
Class Treasurer, 1909-,IO.
President E. L. S., Spring Term, 1911.
There's ae wee fault they ufhiles
lay to me
I like the lasses, Guzle forgie me."
Helen Ely Bertolet, B.S.
President Y. W. C. A., 1910-'11,
President T. L. S., Winter Term, 1910
Associate Editor, "The Bulletinf, 1909-
Class Secretary, IQO8-309.
"flow far this little candle sheds its beams
So shines at goofl deed in a naughty world."
Edna Saville Bowman, B.S.,
President T. L. S., Fall Term, 1908.
President T. L. S., Fall Term, 1909.
Girls' Glee Club.
Class Secretary, IQO7-,O8.
"Little, but oh, 7ny."'
Pearl Katherine Bowman, B.S.,
Manager and accompanist Girls' Glcf:
Class Secretary, IQOQ-,IO.
Girls, Dramatic Club, IQIO.
Pres. T. L. S., Winter Term, IQIO.
Associate Editor Speculum.
"She was a phantom of delight."
David Witmyer Swarr, A.B.,
Baseball llflanager, IQIO.
Nlanager Dramatic Club, 1910, Direc-
Business lllanager "Speculum."
Vice Pres. E. L. S., Spring Term, 1910.
Sec. and Treas. Athletic Asso., 1909.
Zeta Gmega Epsilon.
"The man that blushes is not quite fl
Ruth Cordelia Shaffer, A.B.
LocK HAVEN, PA.
President T. L. S., Fall Term, 1910.
Secretary Girls' Glee Club, IQOQ-711.
Vice President Y. W. C. A., IQOQ-,IO.
Director Girls' Dramatic Club, IQIIQ
"Sleep, BIIZIYZ-1' Slwjw, mlm rzatuz-e's calm
Beulah Mohn Leininger, Art,
Chaplain T. L. S., Fall Term, 1910.
Chairlady Social Committee Y. W. C. A.
Girls' Glee Club.
"Art is 71o7,Ufr."
Samuel Irvine Shortess, A.B.,
Varsity Basket-ball, 1911.
Excelsior Literary Society.
Kappa Upsilon Phi.
"'Tif az great plague to be too hand-
jay Martin Kelchner, B.S.,
Basket-ball Captain, IQIO-,II.
Baseball Captain, 1911.
Vice President Class IQOQ-,II.
Vice President N. L. S., Fall Term
Zeta Cmega Epsilon.
"MucIz study is a weariness to the fzleshf
Margaret May Roudabush, Piano,
Class Secretary, IQIO-,II.
Pianist Y. W. C. A., IQIO-,I 1.
Secretary T. L. S., Fall Term, 1910.
"Fair was she to behold, this maiden of
Cora Emma Haas, Piano,
PINE GROVE, PA.
Secretary Clef Club, 1910-'11.
Pianist T. L. S., Fall Term, 191
President T. L. S., Spring Term,
Member of Girls' Dramatic Club.
"Fife have wit, and flavor, brighlness,
laughter and perfume, to enliven the days
of nzan's pilgrimage."
Senior Class History
Having entered upon the home stretch of his race after wisdom and understand-
ing, the Senior looks back over past efforts and achievements with feelings of satis-
faction, due to successful achievements, mingled with regrets for neglected oppor-
tunities. During the last few weeks of his College Course, as never before, does he
awaken to the realization that the four brightest years of his life have come to a
closeg a golden period which has offered countless avenues for the development of his
The history of the Class of IQII has been frought with victories won, battles
lost, associations-both pleasant and otherwise. In the Fall of the year 1907, 22
strong, and happily ignorant of the gleams of verdure which our superiors imagined
they continually perceived, scintillating from the Freshmanls eyes, IQII launched upon
its career as a class. As proves the case with all Freshmen, this class soon ob-
served that there were still a "few small bits of knowledge," which Prep. and High
School Professors had left to be taught. Being naturally of an observing and studious
nature, they immediately commenced to learn. ln the course of a year when their
"Freshmanitis,' has worn off, there was revealed a class of talented, full-fledged stu-
dents, possessed of great capabilities for the work to follow. Having long since
passed that stage of innocent, harmless scraps and pranks, engaged in by lower class-
men, we must let the accounting of such occurrences to them and pass on to more im-
portant matters. Suflice it to say that in early years of our experience as lower class-
men, when at times ardor waxed too warm, there was recourse to never-failing, cooling
remedies-brick ice cream and the fish dam. Access being rendered easily in both cases
In Academic work the Seniors have always held a high position, displaying to
faculty and students alike, a wisdom and intelligence well grounded, equal to all oc-
casions, and in all respects measuring up to standards fixed by preceding classes.
Realizing the great benefit to be derived from literary work, 1911 has endeavored to
excel in all three societies. Honorably have her members performed all work assigned
them along this line. Besides furnishing a member of the College Debating Team,
on the Bulletin Staff during the past two years, IQII has aided very materially in
raising and retaining the high standard of excellence displayed by our College pub-
lication. Feeling the need, the class has seen fit to launch a new project, and as a
result we have assumed the bulk of work in the publication of this-our first College
ln Athletics, 1911 has played an important role. Through the Inter-Class
Basket Ball series, she has for the last two years finished in 2d place. From her
ranks, nine Varsity team positions have been ably filled, one basket and one base ball
captain has led his team on to victory, and two base ball managers have successfully
managed their seasons. As a whole the members of the class have always demon-
strated their support of athletic activities by financial aid as well as by word of mouth.
The spirit dominating the various class activities has been characterized by
earnest, persistent endeavor towards bettering our own condition as well asradvancing
the interests of our Alma lvlater. A quotation from an aluminus in speaking of the
class will explain its constant attitude towards progress in all lines of College work.
He says: "The reason that IQII has been 'doing things' is that they are boosters
and not knockersf' Possessed for four years with that indomitable courage which
overcomes all resistance, IQII steps out into life with the firm conviction that she
has fought a good light and gained that which goes toward making life a success.
R. B. SAYLOR.
The 9fClerk's Soliloquy fa fragment?
O vast and boundless, sightless, yawning depth
lXfIysterious as the silvery stars that deck
The tenuous ethereal realms of space!
I stand as on the edge of some vast shore
Of hoary oceanls grey and dismal waste,
A mast sinks in his restless heaving breast,
I can not follow I can only think.
Gr child upon the brink of some abyss,
Dismal, dark, and solemn cavernous,
A stone I cast into his hollow throat
And listen long and wait for some report
To tell when it has reached the depth below,
But all in vain I listen, stand and think.
lylysterious is the spell that we call time,
And shores of boundless space to apprehend,
The wisdom that hath myriad systems planned,
The Power that controls with mighty handy
But soul of man immortal and divine
By far surpassing form in native worth,
Eternity shall be thy long abode,
Infinity thy contemplation blest!
The strange experience of thy natal hour
The abnegation of all former self,
To round the varied sphere of spirit life
Be bound by cruel corporeal bands .
And learn this strange and limited domain!
Upon this dark void stepping cautiously
The torch of knowledge only in my hand,
Yet by its beams I scarcely see my wayg
lldid sights and shapes of formless beings round
The feeble llame scarce marks upon the ground
What step is next to take, and so I grope
In darkness almost feltg but Yet I know
'When limitations of this span are past
Upon my dilate eyes shall burst the light-
The Eos of a boundless endless day.
+In the Wliddle Ages the student was called a clerk.
The history of Albright College and the surrounding region is fraught with a
rich interest. The landmarks of this history are still visible. Go out to the old
graveyard at Tulpehocken and read on the brown tombstones the romance of faith-
ful lives, lived in the midst of perils known only to the pioneer. Stand by the grave
of Jacob Albright, or Colonel John Conrad VVeiser, each but a few miles distant,
and you cannot but get a glimpse of what immortal fame triumph over persecution
and adherence to principle ever brings the fighter of such battles.
It is of these two men that we wish especially to write. The one ranked second
only to William Penn in the making of Pennsylvania, the other first in the rank
of founders of our own Evangelical Church.
John Conrad Weiser springs from the old German ancestry that fled from per-
secution in the old world. He settled at Tulpehocken in 1729, with the intention of
becoming a farmer. But his intimate knowledge of the Indian language and ways
made him indispensable to the government. His services were demanded by Indian
and white government alike, because they were Hvery honest," as the old record
says. Weiser was officially recognized as the interpreter of Pennsylvania in 1732.
Treaties between all tribes and nations were carried on by him. One record says:
"lt is not too much to say that the pacihc spirit of Penn was perpetuated by Weiser,
and that the fair name of our commonwealth, touching our treatment of the Indians,
is as much owing to the fine policy of the latter, as to the amiable mind of the
To Jacob Albright is due the credit of keeping aglow the religious spirit that
animated Weiser and his generation in their pursuit of liberty. Hardship, toil, and
the lack of religious instruction in a generation or so caused a partial ignorance of
the true way of God. Under the preaching of one of those mighty pioneers of
lllethodism, Albright, in 1790, then a man of thirty, became powerfully convicted of
need of the true light. When he found it, like the converts of old, set out to carry
it to others. Branded as a heretic by the old churches, mobbed, his meetings broken
up, still he persevered through twelve years of service. From 1796 to 1808, he fol-
lowed the German settlements of Pennsylvania, hflaryland and Virginia. His ad-
herents grew, for who could resist the mighty zeal and earnestness of the man? ln
1807 the first Evangelical conference was organized at Kleinfeltersville, and may the
work inaugurated there never cease growing.
Schuylkill Seminary, Albright College, and a number of institutions of like kind
are a part of the fruit that has ripened from the labors of Albright. So the religious
and educational life of eastern Pennsylvania has for its pioneer none other than
Jacob Albrightg the establishment of the state borders and the preservation of the
fair honor of Pennsylvania with the Indian so much abused elsewhere, is due to Col.
Conrad Weiser. Both men belong to our neighborhood. In pride we claim them,
in gladness we do them homage. llflay we, as their descendants, keep high the banners
of civil and religious life that they carried!
E. B. LOGAN.
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Edna Belva Logan,
our literary star, has a wonderful capacity
for scholarship. So great is her ability
along this line, that it is a common occur-
rence for her to read Latin and Greek at
sight. She is a graceful, piquant little
blonde, with charming manners, and an im-
perious little air that is quite compelling.
Beneath this airy-fairy exterior, there lies
a marvelous depth of intellect which prom-
ises to make her a light in the literary firm-
ament, for it already reveals itself in nu-
merous poems, magazine articles, etc.
Daniel Frank Hoppes
came to Albright four years ago as a rosy
eheekecl lad of innocent looks. He has
since grown wise in the ways of the world,
and has acquired an immense amount of
"pep." He is recognized as 21 power, and
holds the high office of President of his
class, likewise that of cheer-leader when
the Red and White is on the war-path.
Behold him, specks and megaphone, the
best known person on the gym floor. He
also takes an active part in basket-ball and
baseball, and is a member of the Zeta
Omega Epsilon fraternity.
Samuel McClellan Short,
the boy who made East Waterford famous
by his oratorical ability, came to Albright
as a student and instructor in the common
branches, because of his Congeniality and
cheerfulness he became one of the most
'popular students of the institution. As a
debator and student he ranks among the
foremost of his class. History is his favor-
ite study, which branch he intends to teach
after his graduation. Pi Tau Beta.
Frances Willard Sampsel.
At heart she is "good as gold," to quote
her best friend. lVlore than that, Where
in the World will you find her equal for
fringy locks, and her ability to take or
give a slam with the smile that don't wear
off? Bright, but not dying from over-
work, and Dr. Gobble's old standby in the
Latin classes, constitute her characteristics
as a student. "lVlay she live long, and
never die until she breaks her bones over
.a bushel of glory."
Clarence Emanuel Huber
hails from lVlt. Carmel. After attending
the public schools of that place, he entered
A. P. S. Huber is a bright, talented stu-
dent and was a leader of his class in every
department until he assumed the duties of
college electrician. Since that time, how-
ever, his ardor has not been checked, and
with his increased duties his college Work
still reflects great credit upon him. His
prospects for public life are very bright.
Irvin Emory Roth
comes to us from Reading. His smiling
countenance and cheerful disposition make
him ever pleasant and agreeable. He is an
exemplary student, doing thorough and
consistent work. His personality com-
mands the respect and confidence of the
student body, and his chief characteristics
are unselfishness, and interest in the world
at large. His highest ambition is to be-
come a foreign missionary, and to this end
he is energetically striving. Pi Tau Beta.
, 5227221 " .- .
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Roy M. smith.
Few persons enter college better pre-
pared to master the difficult tasks which
present themselves to a student than Was
Roy Nlilton Smith, our eloquent Clear-
field County orator. A course in Central
Pa. Normal School Cfrom which he grad-
uated With honorsb, together with his ex-
perience as a farmer boy, and as high school
principal, gave him a broad mind and sta-
ble character which have added dignity to
his class, and have made him a prominent
figure in college activities.
Mable Hurst Woodring,
more commonly known as !'VVood,'l is a
monomaniac on the subject of Western
ranch life, and her highest ambition is to
be a "cowboy" in Arizona. She is a tall,
statuesque brunette of striking appearance
and innocent expression, which belies the
existence of the mischievous spirit Within.
"Wood" is a great scholar, a star basket-
ball player, and a general favorite with
boys and girls alike. Long after she has
departed for the western prairies Albright
will feel the loss of the influence of her
Paul Edwin Keen
was born at York. He graduated from
the York High School, and entered the
Albright Freshman Class three years ago.
His unassuming manner, and agreeable dis-
position have won a place for him in the
hearts of the students. This fact is shown
by the many responsible oflices which he
holds. He has recently been awarded the
first place on Albright's lntercollegiate de-
bating team. Pi Tau Beta.
Elizabeth they Call this maid,
A Hpuzzlei' in a Way. A
She studies music very hard,
And says she'll teach some day.
Besides she has a voice so sweet,
And plays the violin.,
With all, this charming maid of ours,
ls sure all hearts to win.
Herbert Cleaver Clouser.
The original of this pleasant bit of nat-
ural scenery is one of the most popular
men at Albright. The most noteworthy
feature of this prodigy is that he was born
in Reading, the city of dough-tvvisters.
Clouser is a typical Adonis with the girls,
exercises wonderful willpower over sleepy
and is a born performer with the "gloves"
"Clous" is, on the whole, a good-natured
creature, and sells butter, eggs and poultry
for pastime. Kappa Upsilon Phi.
. V ,.-, .
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, -,gy 1. ,
f. ' 1'f-M'-si ..-.
Here's to the girl who is dandy and small,
Here's to the girl who is sweet.
For here is a girl who'll be true always,
No matter how often you meet.
A veritable beam of sunshine, Tommy is
a joy to us all, and the delight of the teach-
ers. The only inconsistency we can find
in her, is the constant reiteration of her
determination "never to marry a man if
his hair is the least bit red."
Alfred Millard Kuder.
This big, substantial specimen of mascu-
linity, designed to be a power in minister-
ial circles, hails from the town where the
peanut predominates. Cf 'tequablen tem-
per, a fair inclination' for study, an intense-
ly fun-loving disposition. "Kud'l pursues
his course in true college-boy fashion. Al-
though too pronounced in his opinions at
times, he has a more appalling weakness,
a general love for the "fair sexf' He
promises to become a man, who to his
friends will be 'fever present, always
missed." Kappa Upsilon Phi.
Elwood Beecher Heindel,
better known as "Doc," hails from Eliza-
bethtown, Lancaster County. Dame for-
tune showered upon him a splendid phy-
sique. ln his freshman year "Doc" had
the reputation of being an enemy of work,
but in subsequent years he has fully vin-
dicated himself. He was captain of last
year's basket-ball team, and is at present
manager. "Doc" is also a member of the
varsity baseball team, and is active in class
and college affairs.
Zeta Omega Epsilon.
Erma Mathilde Shortess.
Erma is one of our music girls. Qnce
having seen her you will surely know her,
for she is the brunette type, tall willovvy
and graceful. "Shorty" is a faithful stu-
dent both in main building and the studio.
Being all around musically inclined, she
takes a prominent part in Glee Club ac-
tivities. We wish her a long, happy, and
Howard Arlington Northacker
hails from Scranton. Although tall and
commanding in appearance, he is gentle,
lovable and kind. Before coming to Al-
bright he was assistant foreman of the
Scranton lace curtain factory, and clearly
showed his self-denying spirit when he re-
signed that position in answer to a call to
the ministry. 'fNorthie" distinguishes him-
self as a student. lylathiematics is his
favorite study, and he handles Greek with
ease. He is ambitious, industrious and
energetic. Pi Tau Beta.
, 11 ' --1
Twila Agnes McDowell.
Ever serene, with a spirit as unruffled as
the placid waters, Twila performs her mu-
sical tasks among us with a patience equal
to that of proverbial Job. Never known
to break a rule, always prompt, of saintly
disposition, Twila would make an ad-
mirable ministerls wife, though she con
stantly reiterates her determination to for
ever remain Twila Agnes McDowell.
Nevertheless we predict for her a very suc
cessful future, as a missionary to the be
nighted heathen, either at home or abroad.
who answers to the call of "Kitty," is
from lylinersville. While yet a child she
heard the sweet strains of the Hlldinersl
Home Sweet Homef' and was there in-
spired with a longing for music. She
studied music for some time before her
arrival at Albrightg but now she says:
popular music," for she is
the successor of the beloved
is one of the biggest-hearted
hall, always willing to do
timing to be
girls in our
whatever is asked of her.
Marion E. Bertolet.
A whirlwind? Yea, verily. One that
sends the dust in your eyes, and shakes you
up a bit. But a very pleasant sort of
whirlwind, and one good to know. Re-
sist? Never dream of it. Rather, adopt
her motto as your own: "Be merry to-
day, for to-morrow ye may be found out."
Clncidentally she has won her "A" this
,P K .1
Paul Melanchthon Vogt
was born sometime during the last century.
The remainder of the old century he spent
in quietude on the farm, but the new cen-
tury brought new aspirationsg and as a
step towards the realizations of these new
ideals Paul took a Course in the Myers-
town High School, and then cast his lot
with the class of ,IZ at Albright. Bravely
facing day-student's disadvantages Paul is
determined to make good.
History of the Class of 1912
lylodesty compels me, 0 gentle reader, to withhold from you the achievements
of the Class of 1912, until we bid adieu to dear old Albright. Only an impartial his-
torian can render to the Class of IQI2 its just due. The good that men do lives after
them, and when the last member of the class hands in his checks and shuflies off this
mundane sphere, may there arise an historian equal to the occasion, and able to faith-
fully record the deeds of this class in pure and undefiled English.
As I turn the leaves of fancy back for three short years, and perceive the condi-
tion of the Freshmen, who entered Albright College one fine September morning in
1908, and compare them with the bodyof men about to assume Senior dignity, I can-
not help but wonder. The boys whose minds have, for four years, been nourished and
enlightened by the radiance emanating from the throne of knowledge, are now de-
veloped men, eager for a grapple with life and life's responsibilities.
The steady grind of the Freshman year, thoroughly sharpened our wits and
claws, and we appeared in the Fall of 1909, a band of wonderfully developed or-
ganisms. Our class could now boast of a 'fSocratic Circlef' How often from the
rooms, rang loud, its learned discussions,--interrupted more or less Cusually morej
by aerolitic reminent edibles and profuse arguments.
However the time arrived for us to show the Freshmen our physical supremacy.
This opportunity occurred when the Freshmen tried to float their unsightly rag
S. W. 6 S. 31 rods from the chapel. Oh! that was no off night for the 'fchampsn
whose whip-like sinews shone under the silvery moon like the lamps of the wise vir-
gins. The Freshmen were completely embarrassed by our charge and sudden appear-
ance, toward the close of their tad-pole stage 1912 hauled down their flag and put
them under the yoke. '
Never was the city of dough-twisters more highly honored than the night of
our class banquet. Everyone longed for an extra alimentary canal to do justice to
the sumptuous menu.
As our Sophomore year ended with a burst of foolish fun, so this, our Junior
year, ends with a burst of quiet dignity, in assisting the Seniors in the publication of
this volume. Be not too critical, kind friends, for we are not so egotistical as certain
of our predecessors to call our work perfection. We can simply say that we have done
our best. Y
Thus the Class of 1912, which sometimes, no doubt, through constant inclina-
tion to truth, scientific and moral, will prove an important agent of the Worldls des-
tiny, bids you adieu. b .
A ALFRED TVTILLARD KUDER, H ister-ian.
Which is the class in hleclianics and lVIath,
That marked for itself an original path,
Loves Biology Lab and gazing at stars,
Cons text books oler by the long, sweet hours,
Bent on improving mental powers?
WVhich is the class in Philosophy-
The one Dr. Bowman loves to see
Tackle new theories and texts galore
Says the class to him is an open door
For experiments in all philosophical lore?
VVhich is the class that never crams, C ???j
No matter what comes in the line of exams,
That drinks the full goblet of work or play,
And never lets slip a single day
Without quafhng several such goblets away?
VVhich is the class that from first to last
Stuck to its guns till the war was past,
Has a few goodly trophies of battles to show
When the last day comes and the class must go,
And it marshalls the last time in banded row?
E. B. LOGAN, ,IZ
ISAIAH BOWER HALL
COLORS-Gd1'7IPf and Or
Elsie lVI. Wallace
Jennie A. Kane
Leon B. Schofer
Daniel R. Kauffman
Howard E. Baker
IUZQF- lv-IOTTO' T-f,,u.eoov 17 elifcatpfa
President-VVilbur L. Frey
Vice-President-Paul J. Guinther
Secretary-Elsie Nl. VVallace
Treasurer-Jennie A. Kane
Paul I. Guinther
VVilbur L. Frey
Oscar N. Shaffer
Alphaeus H. Albert
Hoo-rah! Thirteen l
COLORS-Purple and Gold. Morro nip My fi
President-Norman Hummel Secretary-lvlary Ellen Smoy er
Viee-President-lvan Keller Kline Treasurer-Ralph Harpel Dunlap
William Thomas Brenner
Paul Owens Collins
William Edmund Daniels
John Kinsely Dunlap
Harrison Daniel Geist
Albert Thompson Glassmire
Elmer Russel Hart
Chester Hurst Hartzler
Clyde Elmer Jewel
Harry Calvin Kehler
Ivan Keller Kline
Ralph Harpel Dunlap
Edwin Jacob Kohl
VVilliam Alvin Kutz
Ray VVilliam llflusselman
John Adams Smith
llflary Ellen Smoyer
Samuel Norman Swartly
By a Freshman
Upon a cool September morning, which marked the opening day of a new year
for Albright a crowd of fellows approached the main building from the southeastern
corner of the campus. The Freshmen had already been there and were anxious to
know who these fellows were. From all appearances they surmised them to be
Sophomores, and so they deemed it a great privilege to behold them as one by one
they entered the matriculation halls.
The first few days of the Fall term we wandered with the usual timidity of
Freshmen among the old students and were very heartily greeted by nearly all of
them. But, somehow it seemed to us that there was a certain group of fellows whom
it seemed so diflicult to approach. VVe became worried and couldn't understand why
such should be the case. So we questioned a Junior one day who these fellows were.
He replied that they were Sophomores. This was the first realization of a Sopho-
more class at Albright.
We began to see real evidence of a Sophomore class only after about two weeks
of Freshmen history had been written. One beautiful morning their appreciation
of our presence was made manifest by them in yellow and black in prominent places
of the College. We recognized this as a very admirable effort on their part toward
association and so it took us but an exceedingly short time to make known unto
them our gratefulness for their kindness by returning the favor and hinting at our
plans and agreements.
But still we could not approach them. So we thought we would attempt another
device. Early one fine morning in solid array the Freshmen went out under the
open sky in the front of the campus and there upon a conveniet pole they hoisted their
banner of purple and gold, on which were imbedded the beautiful figures 1914. And
so, grouped around this pole beneath this emblem of Freshmen glory, we sang and
cheered with the waving of its folds our hearts willingness to associate with those
whom we couldn't somehow meet. For three long hours we raised the shouts of
welcome but no response from our 1913 friends.
So we returned to gentle abodes heavily grieved not only at the fact that they
refused to associate with us, but also because another tradition of Albright had been
abandoned. Were they really Sophomores? This was the question in our minds.
Our conception of a Sophomore was a fellow of courage and bravery. The Class of
1913, sorry to say, had neither of these qualities. .
The Freshmen did not become discou1'aged but later on begged of the Sopho-
mores to play with them in basket-ball, and again they refused. Yea, we even in-
vited them to dine with us, and to our sad dismay they refused. What more could
we do to make them feel comfortable was the problem that confronted us all through
To say the best for this class is that they have no spirit. And in conclusion we
give them this word of advice: Dear Sophs, if you wish to be worthy representa-
tives of your Alma llflater profit by the experiences you have had with your young
IC. R. HART.
By a Sophomore
Un the 12th day of September, in the fifteenth year of Albright, during the
reign of King Dunlap, there returned numerous youths and maidens from over hill
and dale to the realms of King John l. Beautiful beings they were to behold, and
in wisdom there was none like unto them in all the realm. The king beheld them
from his throne on high, and joyously exclaimed: "Lol yon wise men advancing.
They it is who are great and mighty. They it is who shall spread thre fame of Al-
bright throughout all the land. And, lo, they are mighty and good to look upon,
and their name shall be called Sophomoresf'
But fate ordained that this happiness should be of short duration, for presently
certain unsightly creatures were seen wandering listlessly through the realm, and the
number of them was legion. From Prep schools, kindergartens and the farm were
they mustered. Yet all had the same perceptible traces of verdancy. And the ap-
proach of them caused all to shrink in horror, for they appeared as a horde of bar-
barians. Their chapeaux were of straw and the ears protruding were as the sails of
a sloop. Their visages were spotted with brown, giving them the appearance of tiger-
lilies. Their wearing apparel was Joseph's coat. The trousers thereof, which tim-
idly approached their calves were decked fore and aft with squares of various colors
like unto the show bills on a signboard. The long barren waste between the exitum
of the leg apparel and the initium of the pedal encasements was covered by a fabric
resembling the rainbow. The enclosures in which the pedal extremities were en-
cased were boundless and fathomless and utterly beyond the powers of description.
Thus did these anomalies come into our land. And when the king beheld them ap-
proaching from afar he quaked, swayed and fell from his throne as one dead. And
when in course of time he again came to life he cried out, saying, "VVhy must so
great calamity fall upon me? Wliyf must l endure such torment? Lord, how they
do increase who trouble mel" And when he again beheld this motley horde he Hed
from them, crying, "Lo, a pestilence of green worms has come upon the realm, and
their name shall be Freshmen."
Now behold, it is the evening of November 15, 1910. The Freshmen, in the
interim have been taught much good by the Sophomores, and have become less
boorish. But lol the Sophomores hold a Rabbit-feed. Outside, the Verdant ones
stand in open-mouthed wonder and gape through the windows at the untold feasting
and revelling of their civilized masters.
But although this surprised and awed them into silence, it failed to impress a
lesson upon their small and unattainable minds. For on the evening of February IO,
IQI 1, the Sophomores again engaged in conviviality-the occasion being the Sopho-
more Banquet. The Freshmen were all safely enclosed in their rooms where they
were amply protected by beds, wardrobes and trunks. Then ariseth the Lord High
Ruler of the Sophomores in regal splendor and addresseth winged words to his class-
mates, "Lol we have triumphed. See how the boastful have fallen. We have
taught them much good. They are as grass to our feet. After we teach them many
more lessons and complete our instructions, then shall they be prepared to take our
places when King John shall say to us, "Go up higher, and pronounceth us Juniors."
P. J. GU1NTH1-za.
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Albright Y. M. C. A.
President-A. E. Lehman Secretary-P. E. Keen
Vice-President-R. B. Saylor Treasurer-C. S. Crumbling
HEADS OF DEPARTMENTS
Bible Study-H. A. Northacker lllembership-W. H. Schlappich
lliissionary-I. E. Roth Social-R. B. Saylor
Howard F. Baker
Paul K. Bergman
Paul O. Collins
H. C. Clouser
Charles S. Crumbling
VVilliam E. Daniels
Prof. W. J. Dech
Dr. E. Dunlap
Ralph H. Dunlap
John K. Dunlap
lfVilbur L. Frey
Harry D. Geist
Paul sl. Guinther
Elmer R. Hart
Ellwood B. Heindel
VValter B. Henninger
D. Frank Hoppes
C. F.. Huber
Clyde E. Jewel
Paul F. Keen
Prof. W. S. Keiter
Prof. C. S. Kelchner
Jay lll. Kelchner
Allen A. Koch
Alfred Nl. Kuder
Algie F. Lehman
Ralph N. Lutz
Farl P. Nlarkel
Harry E. llflessersmith
Ray W. llflusselman
Howard A. Northacker
Edgar B. Rohrbaugh
James F. Rohrbaugh
Raymond B. Saylor
Leon B. Schofer
'NVm. H. Schlappich
Dr. H. F. Schlegel
Victor C. Seybert
Oscar N. Shaffer
Chester B. Shank
Samuel llfl. Short
Roy lVI. Smith
John A. Smith
Irvine S. Shortess
Prof. E. E. Stauffer
David W. Swarr
Irwin E. Roth
Russel lVI. Unger
H. A. NORTHACKER
R. B. SAYLOR
A. E. LEHMAN
I. E. ROTH
C. s. CRUMBLING
P. E. KEEN A
W. H. scHLAPP1cH
Albright Y. W. C. A.
President-Helen Bertolet Secretary-Edna Logan
Vice-President-lllabel Wood1'ing Treasurer-Pearl Bowman
Edna S. Bowman
Cora E. Haas '
Jennie A. Kane
Pearl K. Bowman
Edna B. Logan
lblrs. Luella B'IOllfl
Frances VV. Sampsel
llfliss Nettie G. Senneff
bliss Zell C. Stanford
lllaude C. Thomas
PEARL K. BOWMAN MARGARET ROUDABUSH MABEL WOODRING EDNA S. BOWMAN
EDNA B. LOGAN HELEN BERTOLET RUTH SHAFFER JENNIE A. KANE
Norman Hummel Wm. H. Schlappich Elmer Hart
President--Wiiu. H. Schlappich Vice-President--Norma
Secretary and Treasurer-Elmer Hart
Paul K. Bergman
William E. Daniels
Dr. F. Dunlap
John K. Dunlap
Elmer R. Hart
Clarence E. Huber
Clyde E. Jewel
Paul E. Keen
Allen A. Koch
Alfred llfl. Kuder
William A. Kutz
Algie E. Lehman
Earl P. llflarkel
Harry E. hlessersmith
Ray VV. llflusselman
Howard A. Northacker
Edgar B. Rohrbaugh
James F. Rohrbaugh
Irvin E. Roth
Oscar N. Shaffer
Samuel lVI. Short
John A. Smith
Roy llfl. Smith
lVilliam H. Schlappich
Chester B. Shank .
Roy M. Smith Oscar N. Shaffer Norman Hummel Ray W. Musselman
President-Roy M. Smith Secretary-Norman Hummel
Vice-President--Oscar N. Shaffer Treasurer-Ray W. lVIusselman
Qur league was organized in 1908. The following men have been honored with
the presidency of the organization: J. K. Bruce, ,IO, in 1908-yOQ, S. lvl. Short, '12,
in IQOQ-,IO, and R. M. Smith, ,I2, in IQIO-,II. A local Temperance Oratorical
Contest has been held every year since our organization, to decide who should repre-
sent us in the State Oratorical Contest. Last year we had the honor of enter-
taining the State Contest, at which eight colleges were represented. We were
represented by L. R. Hetrick, 710, in the state contest held at Selinsgrove in 1909,
and by W. P. Woodring, ,IO, in the contest held at Albright in 1910. Roy M.
Smith, '12, has been chosen to represent us in the state contest to be held at Lebanon
Valley College, Annville, on April 26, 1911. . ,
VVe have been honored with two state officers: J. K. Bruce, '10, was state
president during the year IQOQ-,IO, and A. E. Lehman was vice president during the
year 1910-'I1. VVe now have the largest enrolment of any similar organization in
the state, and our prospects for positive and definite work in the future are very bright.
Prof. Stauffer, Prof. Dech, lVlr. Cr. W. Barrett Qlfield Sec.j, and lVlr. H. S.
Warner CGeneral Sec.j, addressed meetings of our league during the past year.
Dr. C. A. Bowman
Prof. E. F.. Stauffer
Prof. VV. J. Deeh
Prof. C. S. Kelehner
Prof. W. S. Keiter
E. L. VVatts
C. S. Crumbling
H. E. Nlessersmith
A. E. Lehman
R. B. Saylor
S. I. Shortess
D. W. Svvarr
D. F. Hoppes
P. E. Keen
H. A. Northacker
l. E. Roth
S. M. Short
R. lVI. Smith
W. L. Frey
P. J. Guinther
D. R. Kauffman
J. F. Rohrbaugh
O. N. Shaffer
J. K. Dunlap
R. H. Dunlap
E. R. Hart
H. D. Geist
C. E. Jewel
W. A. Kutz
S. N. Swartly
R. W. Musselman
lN'I. E. Erdman
A. A. Koch
C. B. Shank
E. B. Rohrbaugh
li. P. lllarkel
R. G. Reinoehl
lrlrs. Luella llflohn
llliss Nettie G. Senneff
llfliss Zell C. Stanford
llflrs. li. E. Stauffer
lllrs. VV. F. Keiter
Edna S. Bowman
Albright College was founded to provide a place for the training of young men
and women for usefulness in life. Too often, at institutions of this nature, the de-
velopment of the mental and physical occupy a very important place while moral and
spiritual training is neglected. At Albright it is recognized that all are equally im-
portant. For a thoroughly trained manhood moral strength is as necessary as mental
Qf the various agencies, through which moral agencies are inculcated at Albright,
the Y. lVI. SZ Y. W. C. A. are probably the most important. It has been the aim of
the leaders of these associations to make them a real vital force in the College life
and activity. Largely through their influence many nuisances which were formerly
prevalent among the students were abandoned and an entirely new spirit seems to in-
spire the student body. The membership of both associations was above the average
this year. Every "Co-Ed" rooming at lllohn Hall was a member of the Y. W. C. A.,
and the membership of the Y. lVI. C. A. was larger than in any previous year. llfluch
credit is due the membership committees of both associations for their efforts in this
ln Bible Study the usual standard was maintained. A large proportion of the
student body were enrolled in a daily, devotional study of the Bible. Altogether
seven classes studied different phases of Bible teaching. Une class under the leader-
ship of Nlr. Hummel made an enviable record. The class was composed of Pre-
paratory students. Nineteen sessions of the class were held without an absentee. The
subject of llflissions was studied by six different groups. Some of these groups were
lead by a member of the Faculty.
Just before the Christmas vacation a series of evangelistic services were con-
ducted by the Y. lf. C. A. During these meetings four young men took a stand for
Christ. Rev. E. S. Woodring, pastor of Christ U. Ev. Church, Philadelphia, de-
livered the addresses. These addresses were instructive, inspiring and heart-searching.
These services were of inestimable value in the life of almost every man in the in-
The Y. lVl. C. A. was represented by two men at the Student Volunteer Con-
vention, which was held at Rochester, N. Y., and by four men at the Northfield Stu-
dent Bible Conference. The value of this Conference to the delegates as well as to
the Association can scarcely be overestimated. A lack of funds has kept the Asso-
ciation from sending a sufficiently large delegation to these conferences. It is hoped
that the friends of religious training at Albright will assist the Association to estab-
lish a permanent fund for this purpose. The Y. VV. C. A. was represented by three
delegates at the Summer Conferenceheld at Granville, Ohio. lt was represented
by an equal number at the state Y. W. C. A. convention which was held at Wilkes-
Barre, Penna. '
Social activities were not neglected by the association. At the opening of the
jear the social committee of the Y. NI. C. A. arranged for a "stag" social, which Was
held on the athletic field. Here the new students became acquainted with the old
men and werenthus made to feel more at home. The annual HalloWe'en social was
under the joint direction of the social committees of both Associations.
A very interesting feature of the Y. lXfI. C. A. activity was the work among a
colony of Italians who are employed in a limestone quarry near lvfyerstown. The
work consisted chiefly in teaching the men to read and speak the English language.
For some time there has been felt the need of books that are especially helpful
to young men. A small sum of money was raised among the students and faculty.
Thirty-three carefully selected books were purchased and placed in the Y. M. C. A.
library. These books furnish a nucleus around which, it is hoped, a large number of
books that are helpful to young men may be gathered in the future.
Joint meetings of the Associations were held monthly at which missionary ad-
dresses were delivered. Among the speakers were Rev. F. S. Borkey and Rev. G.
VVes. lllarquardt, of Reading, Penna. llflissionary enthusiasm was not as deep as
the leaders wished, but it is hoped that more interest can be aroused during the com-
ing years. The Volunteer Band numbers but three persons in its ranks, but there are
several others who will probably End their life's work in foreign lands.
The Christian Associations are an indispensable adjunct at Albright. They pre-
sent excellent opportunities for training for future leadership, as Well as a place for
the presentation of practical subjects to the students. The leaders of the Associa-
tions for the coming year have the welfare of the students at heart and we predict for
them a most prosperous year. i'
THE POWER HOUSE
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The Excelsior Literary SOClCty
COLORS Red and Iffhzte
President-H. E. Nlessersmith Secretary-A. RI. Ixuder
Vice-President-S. Nl. Short Critic-R. B. Saylor
H. E. lWessersmith E. R. Hart
VV. H. Schlappich
R. B. Saylor
S. I. Shortess
H. C. Clauser
E. B. Heindel
C. E. Huber
A. lVI. Kuder
H. A. Northacker
R. llfl. Smith
S. lVI. Short
P. lVI. Vogt
D. R. Kauffman
VV. L. Frey
sl. F. Rohrhaugh
R. H. Dunlap
A. T. Glassmire
H. D. Geist
C. E. Jewell
H. C. Kehler
E. J. Kohl
lVI. A. Erdman
A. A. Koch
H. VV. Slothower
P. K. Bergman
E. B. Rohrhaugh
VV. T. Harner
A. J. Ensminger
R. M. Unger
Neocosmian Literary Society
MOTTO1lJO71ZL'!lfd.Jl COLORS Blue and W hztc
President-P. E. Keen Secretary-C. H. I-laruler
Vice-President-C. S. Crumhling Critic-A. E. Lehman
H. E. Baker
P. C. Collins
C. S. Crumhling
W. E. Daniels
J. K. Dunlap
H. S. Ensminger
N. W. Gensemer
C. H. Hartzler
H. S. Heisly
W. B. Henninger
D. F. Hoppes
P. E. Keen
J. lvl. Kelchner
I. K. Kline
VV. A. Kutz
A. E. Lehman
R. N. Lutz
R. W. lllusselman
I. E. Roth
0. N. Shaffer
L. B. Schofer
C. B. Shank
V. C. Seybert
T hemisian Literary Society
COLORS-TLHZ'l'I1lIFf and lVhite. lX'IOTTO-"Una in amore' mme ore re
President-Frances VV. Sampsel. Secretary-lliaude C. Thomas
Vice-President-llflarian E. Bertolet Treasurer-llfliriam Bow man
Catharine Ballier Frances Sampsel
Helen E. Bertolet
llllarian E. Bertolet
Edna S. Bowman
lvliriam G. Bowman
Pearl K. Bowman
S. Ruth Gensemer
Cora E. Haas
Sarah llfl. Heiney
Jennie A. Kane
Erma E. Knerr
Edna B. Logan
Effie G. Miller
Mrs. Luella D. llilohn
Pearl O. llflohn
lX'liss Nettie G. Senne
Ruth C. Shaffer
Erma hi. Shortess
RI. Ellen Smoyer
Elizabeth NI. Sones
Catharine lVl. Super
hlaude C. Thomas
llliriam L. Tice
Beulah lll. Leininger
Elizabeth O. Riddle
Elsie M. VVallace
Edith lVI. Unger
1 ug' ,,w I , ,-in-1 -n , in ,W , '
be Hlhrigbt ibulletin
Entered at the Postoffice at Myerstown, Pa., as second-class matter,
October 30, 1903.
Published monthly during the college year by the Literary Societies
of Albright College.
Editor-in-Chief, .. ...... ...... ..... H . E. MESSERSMITH,,II
Literary Editor, .. ........................... A. E. LEHMAN,,II
Albright Notes, .. .............................. P. E. KEEN,'11
Department Notes, ...Miss HELEN BERTOLET,'II
Intercollegiate Notes, .. .... ..
Pnor. R. A. HENN1NoER,io5
Alumni Notes, ........................ REV' In W' WALTZ, O8
3 ROY M. SMITH, ,I2
""' " A1135 EDNA LOGAN, 712
C. S. CRUMBLING, '11,
l-T. A. NORTEIACICER, ,I2 Miss Errnz M1LLER, 'II
Communications and money for subscriptions should be addressed
to "THE ALBRIGHT BULLETIN," Myerstown, Pa.
Subscriptions will be continued until definite notice to discontinue,
accompanied by all cz1'1'ea1'ages on subscrijrtzon, have been received.
TERMS:-Fifty cents per year, single copy, ten cents.
M.. f .
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H. A. NORTHACKER HELEN E. BERTOLET A. E. LEHMAN
EDNA LOGAN H. E. MESSERSMITI-I EFFIE MILLER
ROY M. SMITH C. S. CRUMBLING P. E. KEEN I
55th Anniversary of the Excelsior Literary Society
lvlarch-Selected .............. . .......... . .
Oration-'iThrough the llflisty Futurei' . ..
Essay-"lVIodcrn Chivalryw ...........
H. D. Geist
Dr. F. Dunlap
W. H. Schlappich
A. IW. Kuder
Bass Solo-Selected ...... .... ......... S . I. Shortess
Address .............................. ............ R ev. J. W. Slack
Piano Duet .........,.................. . . . H. D. Geist and R. B. Saylor
Reading-"The Boy Qrator of Zepata City" . . . .............. R. lvl. Smith
Qration-"Higher: Intellectually, Ethicallyn ..
. . .. H. E. lVIessersmith
53rd Anniversary of the Neocosmian Literary Society
lklarch-Selected ........ ..............
Invocation ................. ..........
Qration-Z'Service an Ideali' ...............
Essay-'james VVilson-Lawyer and Statesman"
Qration-'KThe Pilgrim Spiriti' ............. ..
Instrumental Solo -CajDance Caprice-Grieg
CbD Na-svate Hore-Dvorak
Qration-''Qnward-The Untrodden Path"
I. K. Kline
. Rev. E. Staufier
. . .. C. S. Crumbling
. . . P. I Guinther
A. E. Lehman
P. E. Keen
Sixth Anniversary of the Themisian Literary Society
Address of welcome-President of Society . . .
Cornet Solo-Selected ..................
Reading-Selected ....... . .
Vocal Solo-"The Rosary" ............... . . .
Reading--Selected ........................... .
Society Oratiorx-"Una in Amore, llflore, Ure, Re"
.. llflisses Super and Thomas
. . . . lVliss Frances Sampsel
. . . Bliss Harriet Woodring
. . . . . . lliiss Pearl llflohn
lXfIiss lllarian Bertolet
. . . . . . lVIiss Ruth Gensemer
. . . . . . . llliss Edna Bowman
Misses Roudabush and Hass
Zeta Omega Epsilon
COLORS-Black amz' PVhite
Frater in Facultate
H. A. Kiess, MA.
Fratres in Collegio
D. VV. Swarr, 'II
I. Nl. Kelchner, 'II
E. B. Heindel, '12
D. F. Hoppes, 'I2.
P. J. Guinther, '13
VV. L. Frey, '13
L. B. Schafer, '13
A. H. Albert, '13
C. A. Hartzler, '14
Pi Tau Beta
COLORS-Brown and Goff!
Frater in Facultate
Walfer J. Dech, AB.
Fratres in Collegio
C. S. Crumbling, ,II
A. E. Lehman, ,II
H. E. Blessersmith, ,II
P. E. Keen, ,I2
H. A. Northacker, ,I2
I. E. Roth, ,I2
S. M. Short, ,I2
E. R. Hart, ,I4
Norman Hummel, 514
Kappa Upsilon Phi
COLORS-Blade and Zflzitff
Frater in Facultate
XV. P. VVinter, Ph.D.
Fratres in Collegio
S. l. Shortess, ,II
R. B. Saylor, ,II
A. lll. Kucler, ,I2
H. C. Clouser, ,I2
H. E. Baker, '13
R. VV. llflusselman, '14
A. T. Glassmire, ,I4
H. C. Kehler, ,I4
VV. I. Brenner, yI4
I. K. Kline, ,I4
C. E. Jewell, ,I4
S. N. Svvartley, ,I4
P. O. Collins, ,I4
The Girls, Glee Club
Q Pearl Bowman
l Ellie Miner
Secretary-Ruth C. Shaffer lnistructoi'-Bliss E. Nl. Phillips
Accomparlist-Pearl Bowman '
Firxt Sopranos First Altos
lvliss E. llfl. Phillips Cathrine Super
lVIiss Zell C. Stanford Beulah Leininger
Elizabeth Riddle ildahel VVOodring
Ruth C. Shaffer Second Altos
Second Sopranos Emma Shortess
Ellie hdiller hlargaret Krimmel
lVIarian Bertolet Sara Heiney
THE GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
LIT ER R frliigifiiksoaiisl
The canal, like a river of life, still flows enchanting through the forbidden Eden
of solitary Helds to the east of town. In a secluded nook still sprouts the penny-
hlossoms, faithful bloomage begotten of sweet words and a whispered promise. The
ivy still winds its three-leaved verdure around the arches of the old stone bridge, and
the enticing seat beneath is half hidden by its green veil. V
But alas! the once well-trodden paths are becoming grass grown and desolate.
The day was when the glory of the place lay in the very well troddenness of these
paths. O the romance, and tender, mystical faces of happiness visible there almost
any hour of the day! Ye lucky co-ed, with an afternoon off and alluring eyes that
tempt the irreproachable male student to cut and take a walk! or vice versa, ye broad--
shouldered Chevalier, who need not coax long ere the innocent fair one consents to
stroll with you down this lovers, retreat toward the big elm! Can you forget the
sunshine, and the rippling water and the graceful drapery of Vines where the old
stone bridge so archly conceals your fascinating tete-a-tetes?
Such incidents are now of a dim and misty past. As we have said before, the
paths alone the canal are becoming grassgrown and desolate. The Haming sword of
a virilent fever has dispelled the wildness of happy memories, forbidding a future
history of like kind. Fair co-eds, taught by the dire experience of one of their num-
ber, shun the beautiful spot. For a plague lies in its golden atmosphere. The tale as
told has a forceful moral. XVe herewith print the whole tragedy, and bid ye readers
ponder well upon it.
The event occurred in the afternoon of a midspring day. The trees and vines
were decked in the Hitting glory of their first, beautiful green. In such weather as
this, the Wanderlust always twined itself like a glittering serpent around the hearts
of the student body. The cut system was blessed as a gift from ye godlike Faculty,
and overcuts were the only disturbing elements in the peaceful land. The principal
actors on this tale of woe were hapless victims of the Wanderlust, as well as of an
irresistible attraction for each other.
Such being the case, her one problem to solve was how to make an undetected
egress from the Girls' Dormitory. Sunday afternoon quiet hour, and the invisibility
of the preceptress meanwhile, made the solution quite a cinch. So she stole with
fairy footsteps, down the stairs and out over the velvety campus toward the Eden that
lies to the east of town. He, by a circuitous route, evaded the practical jokers that
took to his trail, and met her by the sacred precincts of the quarry.
And now for one of those long, blissful afternoons, so dear to the pair whose
spirit of companionship is so well developed. From beneath the arch of the old
bridge, they viewed the landscape o'er. From the big rock in the shadow of the elm,
they secured a new point of view. From the rickety steps of ye old mill, new beauties
were brought to light. And so, through the peaceful afternoon, they contemplated
each other and the landscape and the sinuous enticements of the old paths. But
ive o'clock, and the vague fears of the suspicions the preceptress always entertains
concerning a dual absence from the supper table, Hnally began to turn their relunctant
steps homeward. At the old quarry they parted, to meet again in the dining room,
with the perfect nonchalance of schoolmates who never meet excepting in the class
room or in the line-up along the duck path.
But it is a long lane that has no turning, and the Facullty's outraged law con-
cerning those very walks was preparing to take vengeance. On lllonday, she vvent
up town with pallid lips, and an uncomfortable feeling of warmth in her rosy cheeks.
"Possibly the raw spring air has chafed your skin,U said the physician who was
consulted, 'll would advise an application of cold cream, and an abstinence from
walks for a couple of days."'
Tuesday was an extremely hard day. Try as she would, hourly her head
grew more dizzy, and the conviction burned upon her that a severe illness was im-
pending. Again the doctor was consulted. She was advised to go home and shut
herself up for a few days. Zinc ointment was prescribed as a better specihc than
Ye gods! can any words describe to you the horrors of succeeding days? Her
chum moved to the next Hoor, bag and baggage, leaving her, whose little toe-ache
was usually a matter of public concern, now hidden from all observation. To be
the victim of ivy poison meant to have been walking along the canal. And walking
along the canal was punishable by the Fmbargo Act which prohibits the embargoed
from leaving the campus for a certain number of days. So she did what she could to
keep the matter quiet.
But murder will out, says the old proverb, and experience shows that a good
many other things will come to light as well. And the way of the revelation was this:
The patient was sitting by her study table one night, the light from the electric
bulb well shaded from her face. A would-be sympathizer jostled in, asking:
"What's the matter, Sport? How do you feel?"
"O, lim all right. The doctor says its only a little rash of some kind. I'm
writing a letter to Dad. He's coming up Tuesday and if I don't break the news
first, he'll get a fit." i
The sympathizer accidentally bumped the paper shade from the light. In the
full glow there was revealed a swollen, spotted face, not at all like the fair counte-
nance she was used to beholding. i
"Why what on earth is the matter ?,' gasped the sympathizer, not too much ter-
ror-stricken to take notes, however.
"Fasten up that shade," was the sharp response. "The light hurts my eyes."
The sympathizer Hed in a panic. But she had seen enough. A girl with half
.a dozen kid brothers trotting around the by-ways and hedges at home is no novice
in identifying the unmistakable signs of ivy poison. Suspicion was now fairly roused
,and twenty curious girls awaited developments. When Dad came on Tuesday there
was a confession, and Dad, in the concern for his daughter, let the cat out of the
bag. It was not long before everyone knew that she had been strolling along the
canal, in company with another, and that her tempting cheeks had been kissed once
too often by the-succulent three leaves of the ivy.
She has lost all sensibility about the subject. But even yet, any mention of the
subject will make him mad as a wet chanticleer.
Walking along the canal? Holy horrors, no! The ivy poison, the weeks of
solitude in a dark room, and above all, an outrageous enforcement of the embargo,
even after suffering the foregoing, caused a whole month of precious weather to be
wasted. Not a co-ed wishes a similar fate, and as long as the three leaves flourish
:along the canal, the romantic old place will be deserted and grass-grown.
If Nordau is right, genius is a great affliction, if Darwin is right-well, no
'wonder we all like nuts.
Night falls, day breaks, save the pieces.
Laugh and the class laughs with you,
Laugh and you laugh alone,
First when the joke is professor's,
Last when the joke is your own.-Ex.
The members of the Junior class are like perpetual motion machines-they don't
From dust man, from bone woman. Query, Can a dusty man be as spotless as
.a bony woman ?-Selected.
Recipe for skidoo pudding.-lVIake a batter of 23 eggs and beat it.4Ex.
Descriptive of the Cribber's Committee
Judges throned within their Sanctum,
Guilty Cribbers cower and shrink.
Nlessersmith conducts the trial,
While lXfIiSS Logan smears the ink.
Swift her pen makes inky teardrops,
And the quartet opens fire.
Witnesses give testimony,
Defendant calls each one a liar.
Frey sits sober, thinking sadly,
From the Freying pan he,s jumpedg
Hoppes twirls his two thumbs madly,
Thinks Faculty should be bumped.
Hummel hangs his head in sorrow,
The performance grieves him soreg
Whole committee'd like to borrow
Tomahawks to go to War.
Someone's hound to get a scalping,
Honor System's raised the rowg
Praise the Crihhers' strong committee
For their skill in knowing how!
E. H. L
Who Is He?
The board of directors of the college annual have decided that the best way of
creating interest in the new publication and of securing subscribers for the same, is to
open a guessing contest. Each person buying a copy of this annual, is entitled to enter
the contest. The plan is as follows: Below are dehned in epigram four of the
best known characters from each class. To those guessing correctly the entire num-
ber of characters personified by these epigrams, we will award a handsomely bound
volume of "Slams," fully prepared and ready for practical application whenever
needed. You cannot get along without this volume! It will be to your advantage to
enroll among the contestants at once!
Who is the Senior-silent and wise?
" I' " a moss-covered rowdy that beats 'round the bush?
H " " that travels on the side-track of thought?
" " " that cries out continually, "AlackI alas! A lass I lack!"
Who is the Junior-Rock-ribbed and ancient as the Sun?
" I' " that has mental dyspepsia over someone else's feast?
" " " a seeker of truth by his own lantern?
" " " tried and found wanting?
Who is the Sophomore-a wise fool?
H " " in need of a mental bath?
" K' " egotism gone to seed?
U H H
who with all his quitting, never quits knocking?
Who is the Freshman--Ignorance on the warpath?
H 'K H the little minister?
H U 'W' in price above rubies?
If KC KI
a piece of childhood thrown away?
Last night as I lay sleeping
A dream appeared to me.
I dreamed I saw my Helen
Swimming in the sea.
I dreamed I saw the breakers
Play havoc with her hairg
I dreamed I saw the fishes
Flirting with her there.
I dreamed the sun was shining,
The wavelets laughed and danced
The oysters and the clamshells
Around and 'round her praneed.
The octopus tossed wildly
His eight arms in the air
And planned to drag my Helen
Off to his dark, deep lair.
So creeping slyly out from
The shadow of the pier
Where he had lain in hiding,
He seized my Helen dear!
His eight arms clasped her tightly,
He dragged her out to sea,
And sat down in mid-ocean
VVith Helen on his kneel
Library of Albright College
A Myerstown, Pa.
Title of Book The Life of A. E. Lehman. 1702. 1
No. of Book 161325. Jutlzor lldargaret Roudabush
Date of lVith1Zrazwzl September 14, 1910. Time 7.30 P M
Signature Edie Miller.
Returned to Librrzrirzzz, Date ........ 19. . . Time ....... . .M
. . . . . . . . . . . . . .Li!27'll7'Tfl7l'
Why should Shortess never be without money?
Because he can always draw it.
Brenner-f'Dr. VVinter, where is the faucet water?"
Prof. in Bible-'LlVlr. Swartley, who were the sons of Abraham?"
Swartley-"Sodom and Gomorrah."
How did lvliss Ruth Shaffer obey the Divine Law?
Swarr was a stranger and she took him in.
Roy Smith-Cas the funeral procession passedl "Who is dead ?H
Stranger-UI don't know, but I think the man in the casket."
Dr. Schlegel-f'What is the first book of the New Testament?
Election Time, May 11, 1911
Little votes solicitg A
Pay the members' duesg
Knots of students talking
Athletic pep enthusel
Sing ye loud the praises
Of your champ or slam
Candidate of other chaps-
Slaml biffl baffl bam!
Little bits of knockingg
Little things like dues,
Carry a big election-
Athletic pep enthuse,
SENIOR QUARTETTE NORTHFIELD DELEGATION
FP-.ESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM SENIOR BASKETBALL TEAM
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Basket Ball Schedule
Harrisburg Professionals at Harrisburg ....
Pottstown Professionals at Rlyerstown . .
Lebanon Professionals at Mfyerstown
Harrisburg Professionals at Nlyerstown . . .
Temple University at lWyerstown ,.........
St. Lawrence University at Canton, N. Y. ...... .
Tupper Lake Professionals at Tupper Lake, N. Y. . .
Ogdensburg Professionals at Qgdenburg, N. Y.
Niagara University at Niagara, N. Y. ........ .
Reading Professionals at lvlyerstown
Lehigh University at South Bethlehem
St. lVIary's at Enimittsburg, llfld. .... .
Gettysburg at Gettysburg .......
Bucknell at Lewisburg ....
Susquehanna at Selinsgrove
Indians at Carlisle ........
Williamsoii at Pvlyerstown . . . .
Gettysburg at A-Iyerstown ..
State at State College .....
Dickinson at Alyerstown
Dickinson at Carlisle .....
Indians at lkfyerstown .......
Susquehanna at Nlyerstown .....
Lebanon Y. Nl. C. A. at Lebanon . . .
Delaware at Newark, Del. ......... .
Lebanon Y. Ad. C. A. at Nfyerstown
BASKET BALL TEAM
KEH LER SHORTESS GLASSMIRE SAYLOR
HEINDEL, MGR. KELCHNER, CAPT. HUMMEL
E. B. HEINDEL l- M- KELCHNER
Basket Ball Captain, 1909-'10 B2lSket Ball Capfaili 1910 11
Basket Ball Schedule, 1909-'10
Robesonia Cl-lornej . . . .
Pottstown QAWayD ..,.
Felton A. A. QI-Iomej . . .
llfliddletown QI-Iomej . . .
Lehigh CAwayj ..........
Carlisle Indians fAwayD ......
Perlciomen Seminary CHomej
Susquehanna fl-Iomeb .....
Juniata QHomej ......
Bucknell CAwayj .......
Harrisburg Prof. CAwayj ..
Lebanon QAWayj ....... 45
Susquehanna CAwayj . ..
Gettysburg CAWayD ....
Dickinson CAWayj ........
Carlisle Indians QI-lomej ...... 32
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Base Ball Schedule, 1910
Temple University at lVIyerstown ....
Dickinson at lVlyerstown ............
Gettysburg at Gettysburg ............ .
Pennsylvania University at Philadelphia . . .
Harrisburg Tri-State at Harrisburg .....
Reading Tri-State at Reading .........
Swarthmore at llflyerstown QIO inningsj . .
Lehigh University at South Bethlehem
Lebanon Valley at Annville ........
Pennsylvania State at lvlyerstown
Ursinus at Collegeville ......,..
Gettysburg at Nlyerstown
VV. and at llfyerstown ... ... . . . ..
Ursinus at lldyerstown ...............
Lebanon Valley at lllyerstown CA. lVI.j . .
Lebanon Valley at lhlyerstown QP. lW.j . . .
llflercersburg at lflercersburg ...........
Lafayette at Easton ....... .
Felton A. C. at lVIyerst0wn ..
Alumni at llflyerstown ...................
Base Ball Schedule, 1911
Dickinson at Nlyerstown.
Williamson at llflyerstown.
Lafayette at Easton.
Lebanon Valley at Annville.
Ursinus at llflyerstown.
Delaware at hflyerstown.
Gettysburg at llflyerstown.
Ursinus at Collegeville.
W. and J. at lhlyerstown.
Swarthmore at lklyerstown.
Lebanon Valley at lldyerstown C2 gamesj.
Mercersbtirg at llflercersburg.
llit. St. lllaryls, at Emmitsburg, lbld.
Gettysburg at Gettysburg.
Delaware at Newark, Del.
VVashington College at llflyerstown.
Alumni at llflyerstown.
THE VARSITY 119101
HEINDEL EISENBERGER, CAPT. SMOYER
KEHLER MILNOR KELCHNER, COACH BERGER SAYLOR, ASST. MGR
KELCHNER HEIST SWARR, MGR. SHIPE BRADY
C. S. Kelchner, known all over the state as "Pop" or
"Charlie,'l received his first athletic training in the Albright
Prep School. While a student at Lafayette he was prominent in
athletic activities, and held a place on both th-e foot-ball and base-
ball teams. I-Ie played on the '98 team when Lafayette Won the
college championship in baseball. In the Fall of l98 he took
charge of athletics, at Albright. In IQO2-,O3 and '04 he managed
the Lebanon Tri-Stateg 1906 the Kane Inter-State Leagueg 1907,
Wildwood, N. 1.5 1908, Bridgeton, N. I., 1909 he was captain
of Harrisburg Tri-State, 1910 captain Clearfield. In connection
with his Work at Clearfield he did some scouting for Connie Mack
and the Harrisburg Tri-State. Many noted players of the Na-
tional American and Eastern Leagues, besides scores of minor
players, have been developed by our coach. ,
PRACTICE ON THE DIAMOND
Base Ball Record
Lebanon High School at lklyerstown . ..
Lebanon Valley at Annville .........
Lebanon at llflyerstown ...........
Lebanon Valley at hlyerstown ..
hlyerstown at Nlyerstown
Reading at Reading .......
Stouchsburg at lvlyerstown . . .
Lebanon at llflyerstown .......
Lebanon Valley at Annville ....
Lebanon Valley at lklyerstown ..
Lebanon Valley at hflyerstown ..
VVomelsd0rf at llflyerstown ....
Lebanon at Lebanon ........
Stouchsburg at lXflyerstoWn ..
Lebanon High School at llflyerstovvn ....
Lebanon at lXfIyerstown ............
Lebanon Valley at Annville ....
Lebanon at hflyerstown ......
Lebanon at Lebanon .......
Lebanon Valley at Annville ....
Lebanon at Penryn .........
Lebanon at hlyerstown
Lebanon at Lebanon .....
Columbia at Columbia ......
Lebanon Valley at llflyerstown .
Harrisburg at Harrisburg ..........
Lebanon Valley at Annville ..........
Lebanon High School at llflyerstown ....
Lebanon at Mfyerstown .............
Dickinson at Carlisle .......
Reading League at Reading .......
State at Nlyerstown ...............
Reading High School at Nlyerstown ..
Reading High School at lklyerstown ..
Ursinus at lVlyerstoWn ................
Franklin and Marshall at lVlyerstoWr1
lblillersville at llflyerstown ...........
Pottsville League at Pottsville ......
Lebanon at lvlyerstown ........
Albright vs. Albright' Oppon
Villanova at llflyerstown ......
Lebanon at llflyerstovvn .....
Mille1'sville at Millersville .. 6
Alumni at Nlyerstoxvn ........ I3
Pottsville League at Pottsville 4
Pottsville League at Pottsville .. 3 I3
Yale Law at lllyerstown ...... 5 I5
lVlercersburg at lblereersburg I3
Dickinson at lklyerstovvn ......... 4 I2
P. R. R. Y. lvl. C. A., Philadelphia . . 8 11
Ursinus at lX'Iyerstown ........... 8
Kutztown at lliyerstown .......... I5
Villanova at Villanova .............. 6 18
Franklin and llflarshall at llflyerstown I5
Villanova at llflyerstown ............. 9 IO
Central Pennasylvania at llflyerstown I3
lldillersville at Nlverstown ........... 5
Reading Y. llfl. C. A. at lVIyerstoWn .... I5 IO
Lafayette at llflyerstown ..... 3 I4
Indians at Carlisle ........... 3
lllereersburg at lliercersburg 7 I2
Ursinus at Collegeville ......... 5 '12
Susquehanna at lvlyerstown ......... IQ I2
Ursinus at Dvfyerstown .............. 8
Bucknell at bflyerstown QIO inningsj ......... . 8
Kutztown at Kutztown ....................... IO
Franklin and Nlarshall at llflyerstown Q10 inningsj . . 7
Indians at lllyerstown ........................ 2
P. R. R. Y. ill. C. A. at Philadelphia ......... 2 I5
Dickinson at Carlisle ....... 3 I9
llflillersville at llflyerstown ........ 7
lVIercersburg at lVIereersburg ........ 9 I
Franklin and llflarshall at llflyerstown 3
Dickinson at llflyerstown ............
Lebanon Valley at Nlyerstown .....
Susquehanna at Nlyerstown ........ 7
Steelton Y. M. C. A. at Steelton .... 2
Nluhlenburg at Nlyerstown ....... 7
llflillersville at llflillersville ..... 5
Lebanon Valley at Annville ................ 5
Lebanon Valley at llflyerstovvn ............... 9
QTO be concluded in Volume HJ
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'TAKIN LIZ TO ALBRICHT TAKIN LIZ HOME
The Dramatic Club
Stage Directors- Electrician-
D. W. Swarr, R. lil. Smith S. I. Shortess
General lvlanager- Properties-
R. B. Saylor A. A. Koch, H Geist Kathiyn Kelch
Stage Carpenters- ner
J. RI. Kelchner, E. Rohrhaugh Ushers-
Scenery- A. T.GlH5SH111C N Gensemer A L
Bliss Twila McDowell, B. K. Berg- Lehman lVl Erdman VV H
man, L. B. Schofer Schlapplth
mfhe Freshman," Z1 three-act college drama, was rendered lllarth IO IQII
Picture of the Cluh on page 86.
The Arborescent Club
IT IS PAS m
Splendid Equipment , Strong Faculty
DISTINCTIVELY CHRISTIAN COLLEGE, for both sexes,
beautifully and healthfully located, and managed throughout with a
view to the best physical, intellectual, moral and spiritual
interests of the students.
lil Full four year's Classical, Latin-Scientific, and Chemical-Biological
Courses, leading to the A. B., and B. S. degrees offer excellent privileges of
sound education in the Arts and Sciences.
ill The Collegiate Preparatory School, under the Head Master, assisted
by the College Faculty, gives splendid preparatory instruction.
Ill Comprehensive and Efficient Courses in Vocal and Instrumental Music
QU Special Normal Courses for teachers during the Spring Term.
qll..eading educators testify to Albright's excellent System and high
ill Expenses exceptionally low C3225 a yearl.
qi Write for Catalog and other information, to
DR. F. DUNLAP, President,
"The Quality Druggist'
slr wif- wl-
HOW RD S. DAVIS Paffonile
9 West Main Street our
slr 'slr et-
A TTE N TI ON !
A "Baltimore Life" Insurance Policy
G UARA N TEES fin event of your cleatlml "PROVISION" for loved ones.
"SECURITY" for friends aiding you to secure an education or equip you in
GUARANTEES fwhile you livej a ready ASSET in time of neecl. HINSURE.
NOW.n " DON'T DELAY I "
Whole Life Limited Payment Endowment
Liberal Contracts-clear ana' concise. Immediately beneficial for full face value.
No restrictions as to residence, travel or occupation.
Liberal Cash and Loan Values. ANNUAL DIVIDENDS
"BALTIMORE LIFE" POLICIES are safe as GOVERNMENT BONDS
Get one to-day. Consult
Reading Offices: 619 Penn Street
COKS OF U U U L I TEREST
from the International Leaders' Library
Publixhed hereiojivre az' 31.50, 31.25 5 0 CENTS net
and 81.00 net, NOW ONLY : : : postage, 10c
NOTE THE WIDE RANGE OF AUTHORS
1. Aked, Chas. F. ..,. The Courage of the Coward
2. Black, Hugh .... . .Listening to God
3. Burrell, David J ..,. 'l he Wayfarers of the Bible
4. Burrell, David J ..,, Christ and Progress
5. Cowan, John F. .... New Life in the Old Prayer-
6. Dawson, W. J. .... .The 'l hreshold of Manhood
7. Gordon, A.
8. Goss, Char
J ...,.. ..The Two:Fold Life
les F .... Hits and Misses
F. W. ..Paths to the City of God
10. Johnson, Franklin..Xian's Relation to Evolution
11. Johnston, H. A ..,.. Bible Criticism and the Averi-
12, Jordan, W. G ....... Prophetic Ideas and Ideals
13. Jukes, Andrew ..,.. Characteristic Differences of
14. Kerr, John
the Four Gospels
H ....... Will the World Outgrow
15. Lee, James W ...... The Making of a Man
16. Lorimer, G. C. .... .Modern Crisis in Religion
17. McClure, J. G. K...Loyalty, the Soul of Religion
18. McCulloch, J. E.. .,The Open Church for the Un-1
J. E .... The Divine Pursuit
Alex.. ..Getting' 0ne's Bearings
21. Mackenzie, Robert.The Loom of Providence
22. Matheson, George . .Times of Retirement
23. Meyer, F.
24. Meyer, F.
25. Meyer, F.
26. Meyer, F.
27. Meyer, F.
28. Meyer, F.
29. Meyer, F.
30. Meyer, F.
B ........ Abraham. O. T. Heroes
B. .... . ..David.
.. ..... .lsrae1.
B .... .... . loseph.
B ...... ..Joshua.
B. ..,. . ..Moses.
Meyer, F. B. .......
Meyer, F. B ........
Meyer, F. B ........
Meyer, F. B. ...... .
Meyer, F. B ........
Meyer, F. B ........
Meyer, F. B ........
Meyer, F. B ...... .,
Meyer, F. B ........
Moule, Bishop .....
Noble, F. A .....,.. .
Noble, F. A ..... ....
Parker, Joseph ....
Parkhurst, C. H.. ..
Perren, C ...........
Pierson, A. T .......
Sallmon, Wm. H. ..
Samuel. O. T. Heroes.
Zechariah. " "
Paul. N. T. Heroes
John Baptist. 'K "
Christ in Isaiah. Expos. Ser.
Way into Holiest. " "
Life and Light Men. "
Love Uttermost. '
Tried by Fire. "
True Estimate of Life
Old Gospel for New Age
Divine Life in Man
None Like lt
Three Gates on a side
Culture Christian Manhood
Selden, Edw. G ..... Story Christian Centuries
Smith, Wilton M...
Speer, Robert E..
Spurgeon, C. H ..,.
Spurgeon, C. H ....
Giving' a Man Another Chance
Principles of Jesus
.Feathers for Arrows
Stalker, James .,... Men and Morals
Talling, M. P. ..... .
lnter:Commu nion with God
Vance, James l. .... Rise of a Soul
Watkinson, W. L. . .Blind Spot
Watkinson, W. L. . . Education ofthe Heart
Watkinson, W. L. ..
Watkinson, W. L..
Studies in Life and Experience
Studies in Christian Character
' t' We are equipped with every facility for first-
class Work. This book was printed at our offs.
Pub. House of the United Evangelical Church 20Lii22.f,2'g,5"f,S,.f5f'i.'1.f"
MOUNT GRETNA, PA.
'Clie Most Detigtigut and Heatttifut Family Summer Resort in the State
5,000 acres ol mountain woodland, ahounding in streams of purest spring water.
450 privately owned cottages, with a present summer population of 3500. Three
good hotels, including the large modern Hotel Conewago opened in I909. The
following meetings will be held during season of l9I l :
Twentieth Anr-ual Assembly of the Pennsylvania Chautauqua, July 1 to
Twenty-First Annual Assembly United Brethren Church, August 1 to
August 1 0th,
General Missionary Society of Reformed Church, August 5 to 12th.
Lutheran Sunday School Assembly, August 12 to 19.
Sixteenth Annual Bible Conference of State Young Men's Christian Asso-
ciation, August 19 to 27th.
Inter-denominational meeting of Missionary Leaders, Aug. 29th to Sept. 3rcl.
For Booklets and Further Information, address
A. D. SMITH, President
Cornwall or Lebanon Rd. Co.
3800. Cleared by one Student in one
season by selling the
, y .STEAM
W 'o"fl r It is needed in every home, and will
l 'RAKE save ten times more than it will cost
li 'Mal l fi
ewan EZQALUMINUM GUOKER
with new improvements just out. Positively the
best and cheapest. SI0.000. cleared by one
Agent. Big Commission-Credit if needed.
AstS-Wanted PEERLESS GUUKER GU, BUFFALO, N Y
COTRELL Sz LEONARD
ALBANY, N. Y.
Caps and Gowns
To the American Colleges from the Atlantic
to the Pacific'
CLASS CONTRACTS A SPECIALTY
HARRY E. STONER
Dry Goods, Etc.
GIVE ME' A CALL
A Fair Inspection and an Honest
Judgment is all we ask
JOHN A. DONGES, President
ADAM BAHNEY, Vice President
GEORGE H. HORST, Cashier
Capital ........................ 550,000
Surplus and Undivided
Profits Cearnedj ..... 101,000
li 301: interest paid on special deposits.
qi 302 interest paid in Savings Depart-
qi Loans made on personal or collateral
qi Your account fit we do not already
have ity is respectfully solicited.
A Good Spring Tonic
After a Hard Year's Grind, You Need It
50c. a box---sent by mail
JOHN W. RAKER
Frankford Ave. and Huntingdon St.
Frankford Ave. and Bellmore Ave.
The Enterprise A Leading
A A R I-I E R Published Every Week Advertising Medium
779 CUMBERLAND ST.
wie aff wie
Collegiate, Church and Parish
Work a Specialty
Qinting and Publishing
Pine Art Printing of all
GEO. D. COOVER, 'Publisher and Propriela
ffecfffb O7jf5g5ffav1h5 Co.
WE MADE THE ENGRAVINGS FOR THIS BOOK.
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