Albright College - Speculum Yearbook (Reading, PA)
- Class of 1915
Page 1 of 159
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 159 of the 1915 volume:
T cz Speculum
NINETEEN HUNDRED AND FIFTEEN
2 'EHR f f
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Compiled ancl Wpublisluecl Annually lay tlue Junior Class
Some Facts About Albright
Albright College is the result of the consolidation of Central
Pennsylvania College with former Albright, in 1902.
Union Seminary was founded at New Berlin in 1855.
Incorporated as Central Pennsylvania College in 1887.
Schuylkill Seminary was founded at Reading in 1881.
Incorporated as Albright Collegiate Institute at Myerstown
Both institutions had an Instrumental Music Department
from their beginning.
The Voice Department fSchuylkill Seminaryj was instituted
in 1889 by W. J. Baltzell, A.B.
The Art Department CSchuylkill Seminaryj was established
in 1885 by J. B. Esenwein, B.S.
The Faculty numbers eighteen.
The thirty-four organized bodies refiect the high degree of
The student body this year numbers two hundred and thirty.
1 The Campus and Athletic Field contain about twenty acres-
the choice't part of Myeritown-situated in the heart of beauti-
ful Lebanon Valley.
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- HERE are tears in the ink with which We Write these Words, as
We look upon the results of the labors of our hands. We began
the task With high hopes of making this, the fourth volume of
the "S eculumy' the best ever issued. We finish it' conscious of
our failure in many respects.
Our aim has been to produce something of permanent value, as those
things which in the future, will serve to awaken memories of College days.
We have endeavored to make the record of interesting events as complete
As a pictorial book of remembranceg as a record of the significant
events of the year at Old Albright, We present this book with the hope
that you Will love and cherish it even as We do.
X THE EDITORS
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The Board of Trustees
BASTIAN, M. C .........
BIRD, REV. A. J .....,.
BURD, ISAAC ....,...4..,..
BERTOLET, IRA D .......,
CRUMBLING, REV. E ..,,...
DERSHEM, HON. F. L ...,.
DETVVILER, REV. W. E .... .
DOMER, REV. J. W., D.D .......
DUNLAP, REV. J. F., D.D
FLORY, D. ,....,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,. ,
GILMORE, PROE. J. W ........
GRUHLER, WM. T ............
HARRIS, REV. W. S ......
HEIL, REV. W. F ........
JAMISON, REV. M. I ....... ..
KISTLER, D. S., M.D .......
MILLARD, J. B ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, H
MILLER, JOHN R .....,......
MOHN, JEREMIAH G .......
SAMPSEL, REV. A. M .... ..
SCHNADER, ALBERT ...,,....
SCHLEGEL, REV. H. F., Ph,D .,,,,,,, ,,,,.,,
SHAFFER, HON. CHARLES A .....,. ..
SHAFFER, H. W .,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,. H
SHIREY, REV. J. H .,,,,,,,,,,,,, H
SHORTESS, REV. J. D .,,,,,,,.....,,, H
STAPLETON, REV. A., D,D ,.q,,,, M.qq--- -
STINEMAN, O. M .,,.,.,,,,,,,,-,,.,..q-q-.- H
SWENGEL, BISHOP U. F., D.D ......,. U
WARE, F. W. .,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,. 1
H. F. SCHLEGEL, PH.D. A. M. S
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J. F. DUNLAP, D.D.
A. STAPLETON, D.D
THE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
THE MAIN BUILDING
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JOHN FRANCIS DUNLAP, A.M., D.D.,
President and Professor of Theism and Theology
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CLELLAN ASBURY BOWMAN, A.M.,
Dean and Professor of Philosophy and
AARON EZRA GOBBLE, A.M., D.D.,
Secretary and Professor of Latin Lan-
guage and Literature, and Hebrew
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JAMES PALM STOBER, SCM.,
Professor of Biology and Geology
WALTER JosEPH DECH, AB
Professor of Greek Language and 1
erature and German
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HARRY AMMON K1Ess, AM
EDGAR EUGENE STAUFFER, AM.,
Professor of English Language and
Professor of Mathematics
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CHARLES SHAEFFER KELCHNER, M.S
. Professor of French and History
GILBERT HAYES WHITEFORD, B.S., A.M.,
Professor of Chemistry and Physics
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WILLIAM HENRY HARTZLER, M.S
Professor of English Bible
WILLIAM SAMUEL KEITER, A.B.,
Headmaster of the Preparatory School
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MRS. LUELLA D. MoHN,
Professor of Piano, Theory and History
MISS ELLA MAY PHILLIPS,
Professor of Voice Culture and Singing
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MISS BEULAH M. LEININGER,
Professor of Art
MISS LOUISE K. JACKMAN, S,,AW ff
Professor of Piano and Harmony
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ASSISTANTS IN PREPARATORY SCHOOL
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History and Grammar
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Senior Class Poem
At the dawn of a sweet, long day
To the portals of Wisdom's lore. The place
Was sought, the fount was craved
Where happiness and blessing flow. How
Covetous, how full to the brim
With ambition to seek and find,
So ready to learn, ever open to discern
Our mission to the realm of Life.
Where the heroes of days gone by
Their battles fought and Won. Indeed,
'Tvvas a joy to stand, to meet
With the leaders of power and thought.
Visions, O so many and complete,
Problems, perplexing, anon, inevitable,
To test our strength, to Widen our range
Of the beaming vista of Life.
Full soon at the tWilight's dawn,
Ready to join in the paean song. Loud,
It shall ring, its echoes blend
With the anvil clang of Time. Now,
'Tis the moment the armor to seize,
The Weapons of thought, the spirit of love,
To march abreast, to fight at best
In the unnumbered host of Life.
Upon the brink of a growing World
Eager to dare and do. Listen,
The summons of service beckons us
To return the best we have.
Then, as the boundless ocean of Time
Rolls on, the ages come and pass,
Let our motto still be, Wherever we go
We Will serve for the best of Life.
E. R. HART, Class Poet
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Senior Class History
HE fall of 1910 saw the launching of a new class at Albright.
Serenely, modestly, and quietly, we glided out into the sea of
college life with scarcely a ripple to announce our appearance.
A ' N ow, with the dawn of 1914, we realize that we are approaching
the end of our voyage, and in a few more days must separate and go our
The history, which we as a class have made, can never be forgotten
by those who were fortunate enough to have been members of our class.
Never contemplating failure, but bringing the full strength of our great
energy to bear upon every undertaking in which we were engaged, caused
us in our Freshman year to win the college championship in baseball,
basket ball, and track. The "Flag Scrap" was forfeited to us-the
Sophomores never even appearing.
As Sophomores, we were the initial impulse in originating the custom
of Freshmen wearing green caps, and in the issuing of a "Book of Regu-
lations." The placing of our posters, and our banquet on Friday, February
9, 1912, are occasions never to be forgotten. As Juniors, we put aside
our pranks and tricks, and devoted our time to orations, the publishing
of a "Speculum," and in general to such things as were becoming to us,
as upper classmen.
Of the original number of academic students in the class only thir-
teen remain. In our Junior year we received eight music and art stu-
dents, and another was admitted in our Senior year. Thus, because of
the smallness of our class and the even distribution of the members
through the various departments, our classes were of such size that we
were enabled to come into close contact with our professors, with them
ties of friendship were formed which can never be forgotten or broken.
In contemplating, then, we change the sentiment of the oft-quoted verse,
and know instead that,
"Though we may forget the song,
We shall not forget the singer?
Now we enter upon the last year of our college life, the wearisome
and heavy monotony of study being broken only by occasional receptions
and socials. For us life is now earnest and many a one is losing sleep
and growing pale in the completion of that terrible thesis. The time we
looked forward to is now close at hand. It is with a pensive sadness com-
bined with a restrained eagerness, that we approach the time when we
shall lay aside the cap and gown: a pensive sadness, as the memories rush
over us, of associations and friendships formed, now to be broken, a
restrained eagerness to get out into life to accomplish service. The class
is gone, but its work and influence abide and,
"Enough, if something from our hands have power,
To live, and act, and serve the future day."
C. H. HARTZLER, Historficm. .
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MABEL HOFFER BECKLEY, Art,
Chief Artist, H1914 Speculumf'
Girls' Glee'Club, 1912-'14.
Member T. L. S.
"Her modest looks the cottage might
Sweet as the primrose peeps beneath
HOWARD EIMANUEL BAKER, A.B.,
Vice-President N. L. S., Spring Term
Critic N. L. S., Winter Terrn, 1913.
Varsity Basket Ball, 1911-'14. .
Varsity Football, 1912-'13,
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 1912.
Kappa Upsilon Phi.
'Should could ctcquaintcmce be forgot?
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PAUL OWEN COLLINS, B.S.,
Vice-President Science Seminar, 1912-
Class President, 1912-'15-3.
Varsity Football, 1912-'13.
President Science Seminar, 1913-'14.
Critic N. L. S., Fall Term, 1913.
Kappa Upsilon Phi.
"I am cv part of all that I have met
MAE ELY BERTOLET, Piano,
Pianist T. L. S., Winter Term, 1914.
Treasurer Table No. 17.
Social Committee Y. W. C. A., 1913
"Give me ca look, give me a face,
That makes simplicity ce gmac."
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RALPH HARPEL DUNLAP, A.B.,
Vice-President Class, 1911-'12,
Ass't. Baseball Manager, 1912.
Secretary E. L. S., Winter Term, 1912.
Baseball Manager, 1913.
Vice-President E. L. S., Fall Term,
"I CLWL king of the household, and thou
drt its queen."
JOHN KNISLEY DUNLAP, A.B.,
Vice-President N. L. S. Winter Term,
Baseball Manager, 1914.
"I have only done my duty ds d mem is
bound to do."
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THOMAS ALBERT GLASSMIRE, B.S.,
Varsity Basket Ball, 1911-'14.
Manager Basket Ball, 1911-'12,
Male Glee Club, 1911-'14.
President E. L. S., Winter Term, 1913.
Critic E. L. S., Fall Term, 1912.
Kappa Upsilon Phi.
'fC0me, cmcl trip it, as you go,
On the light fantastic toe."
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HARRISON DANIEL GEIST, A.B.,
Vice-President Prohibition League,
Secretary Class, 1911-'12.
Secretary Y. M. C. A., 1912-'1'3.
Vice-President E. L. S., Winter Term,
President Cleric, 1912-'13,
President W. C. S. S. L. of A., 1913.
Associate Editor "Bulletin," 1912-'13.
Ass't. Business Manager, H1914 Specu-
"Still mms the 'lUClZf6'l' when the brook is
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CHESTER HURST HARTZLER, B.S.,
Class President, 1912-'13.
President N. L. S., Winter Term, 1914.
Varsity Baseball, 1912-'13.
Male Glee Club, 1912-'14.
Zeta Omega Epsilon.
"A menus a mem for cl' thcttf'
ELMER RUSSEL HART, A.B.,
President Cleric, 1911-'12. '
President Prohibition League, 1911
Associate Editor, H1914 Speculurnf'
President Y. M. C. A., 1913-'14.,
Literary Editor "Bulletin", 1913-'1-4.
Vice-President E. L. S., Fall Term
President E. L. S., Fall Term, 1913.
Pi Tau Beta.
"And I would that my tongue could uttel
The thoughts that arise in me."
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NORMAN LONG HUMMEL, B.S.,
Class President, 1910-'11.
Captain Basket Ball, 1911-l12.
Manager Basket Ball, 1912-'13,
Varsity Baseball, 1910-'13.
President Y. M. C. A., 1912-'13,
Literary Editor, H1914 Speculurnf'
President N. L. S. Spring Term, 1913.
Editor in Chief "Bulletin," 1913-'14.
Pi Tau Beta.
"The reason yirrh, the temperate will,
Ehclurcmce, foresight, strength cmcl
MABEL MILLER HOFFMAN, Piano
Secretary T. L. S., Fall Term, 1913
Pianist Y. W. C. A., 1912-'13.
Girls' Glee Club, 1911-'14.
Girls' Dramatic Club., 1911-'13.
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1913-'14,
"My true love hath my heart, one
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ERMA EVELYN KNERR, Art,
Secretary Y.. W. C. A., 1913-'14.
Class Treasurer, 1913-'14.
Girls' Dramatic Club, 1911-'13.
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1913-'14.
Ass't. Artist, H1914 Speculurnf'
Vice-President T. L. S., Winter Term,
"Her eyes as stars of twilight fair."
CLYDE ELMER JEWELL, B.S.,
Ithaca, N. Y.
Treasurer Class, 1911-'12.
Ass't. Business Manager "Bulletin,"
Business Manager, H1914 Speculumf'
Supervising Editor, H1915 Speculurnf'
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 1911-'14.
President E. L. S., Spring Term, 1913.
Football Manager, 1913.
Kappa Upsilon Phi.
"But day cmd Wight my femcgfs flight
Is ever wi' my Jean."
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it ELLA MAE LEININGER, Voice,
President Y. W. C. A., 1914.
Secretary Class, 1914.
Girls' Dramatic Club, 1912-'13.
Girls' Glee Club, 1911-'14.
Ass't. Artist, H1914-'15 Speculum
Manager Girls' Glee Club, 1914.
"A clcmcing shape, an image gay,
To haunt, to startle, and waylay.
RAY WILLIAM MUSSELMAN, A.B.,
Managing Editor, M1914 Speculumf'
Class President, 1914.
Vice-President N. L. S., Spring Term,
Ass't. Football Manager, 1912-'13.
Vice-President Y. M. C. A., 1911-'12,
President N. L. S., Fall Term, 1913.
Treasurer Prohibition League, 1911
Kappa Upsilon Phi.
"Knowledge comes, but wisdom lin
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JOHN ADAMS SMITH, B.S.,
Vice-President Y. M. C. A., 1913-'14
Treasurer N. L. S., Fall Term, 1913.
Vice-President Cleric, 1913.
Captain Second Team Baseball, 1912.
Vice-President N. L. S., Winter Term,
Trainer Football, 1912-'13.
Ass't. Manager Baseball, 1913.
Pi Tau Beta.
"Yet here at least cm ecmmest sense
Of human right amd weal is shown."
EDNA MAE PHILLIPS, Art,
Ass't. Artist, H1914 Speculumf'
Member Y. W. C. A.
Member T. L. S. l
"A cozmtencmce in which did meet
Sweet 1"ecoor'cZs, promises as sweet."
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MARY ELLEN SMOYER, B.S.,
Secretary Class, 1910-'11.
Ass't. Business Manager "Bulletin,"
Ass't. Literary Editor, H1914 Specu
President T. L. S. Winter Term, 1913.
Vice-President Class, 1913-'14,
Critic T., L. S., Fall Term, 1913.
"A perfect woman, nobly Q9l0C7'L7fL6CZ.H
EDNA MAE SNYDER, Piano.
Secretary Cradle Roll, 1913-'14,
Secretary Clef Club, 1913-'14.
Member Y. W. C. A.
Member T. L. S.
"A poet could not but be gay
In such joczmcl company."
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EVA MAY STAUFFER, Piano,
Secretary T. L. S., 1912-'13.
Pianist Y. W. C. A., 1913.
Girls' Glee Club, 1912-'14.
Vice-President T. L. S., 1912-'13,
Secretary Class, 1912-'13.
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1913-'14,
"She was ca phantom of delight
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junior Class Poem
Y muses sage, thru words of caution given,
.-rw Were we admonished, as to the course we've chosen.
These warning words which have guided us so long,
Came to us in a sweet and expressive song.
"A little learning is a dang'rous thing,
Drink deep or taste not the Pierian Spring.
There shallow draughts intoxicate the brain,
And drinking largely sobers us again."
The Class of '15 heeding words so wise,
With wings of strength are mounting toward the skies.
Fired at first sight with what the muse imparts,
In fearless youth we tempt the heights of Art,
While from the bounded level of our mind,
Short views we take, nor see the lengths behind:
But more advanced, behold with strange surprise,
New distant scenes of endless science rise:
So pleased at first the tow'ring Alps we try,
Mount o'er the vales, and seem to tread the sky.
The eternal snows appear already past,
And the first clouds and mountains seem the last.
But, those attained, we tremble to survey
The growing labors of the lengthened way,
Th' increasing prospect tires our wand'ring eyes,
Hills peep o'er hills, and Alps on Alps arise.
But undaunted still o'er hills and vales we'll pass,
Exemplifying the motto of the class,
Advancing thru the years serenely flowing,
Toward our goals to reap what we've been sowing.
W. C. S
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unior Class l-listory
OO much modesty and inadequate space prevents me, dear Reader, from even
attempting to give a comprehensive chronicle of the class of ,15. Moreover, it
is useless to enumerate all the events of our college career, since they are
L already well known to every member of the class and to others they may not
have the same heartfelt significance. Let it sunice to mention a few.
We have the distinction of being the largest class in the history of the institution.
We do not, however, depend upon our size for the glory of our past, since our past
history involves the origination of many customs which have become prominent and
permanent at Albright. We have the honor of having worn the first green caps, and
of having inaugurated the custom of wearing class hats. While these few achieve-
ments as well as many others of similar type indicate our originality, still our resource-
fulness and intrepidity are yet to be described. These singular propensities were
apparent from the moment we stepped upon the Campus in the autumn of 1911.
That mass of humanity, the Sophomores, were slow in recognizing any talent,
but they were soon to discover, to their great humiliation, that we possessed certain
native capabilities. It was on a delightful September morning that they had their
eyes opened. On this never-to-be-forgotten morning we rallied around our flag of
maroon and steel, defied the Sophs, fought the battle, and gained a most glorious
victory. Nor was this the only occasion during the year in which our prowess was
shown. With equal cleverness one day in February we evaded the vigilant Sophomores,
and, to their great discomfort and - well, to the discomfiture of others who were
then deeply concerned in our welfare, held our first banquet at York. This eventful
year, however, soon drew to a close. With it passed what greenness we may have
possessed. We were ready to assume the role of Sophomores.
Our Sophomore year was opened by a royal entertainment, given by the girls of
the class. It was a year marked by almost as many victories as the previous one.
Our banquet at Lebanon was a decided success. During this year we put our minds
down to serious studyf?J and no longer indulged in those tritles in which we were
wont to indulge during our Freshman year. It was as a whole, a period of hard
work, and our maroon and steel caps were rarely seen beyond the limits of the campus.
Concerning our position as Juniors only a word is necessary. We have readily
assumed Junior dignity, much to the comfort and satisfaction of the faculty. Our in-
tentions have always been good, whether they have been carried out is not for us
to say, but for those who see the results.
One more year, and our race will be run and the goal reached. Then the joys
and sorrows of our college days will be but memories, yet they are memories which
will linger long in the mind of every member of the class. We have made mistakes,
but who can say that we have not profited by them, and tried our best -in our own
small way to foster and preserve the traditions of our college. We trust that in the
years to come the class of "1915" will bring nothing but honor and fame to the Alma
Mater which we all cherish. K
't HARRIET WOODRING, H istm-ifm.
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DENTON MORRIS ALBRIGHT
'fBetter shun the bait than struggle in the
Albright, better known as "Ty Cobb," was
reared in York County. This specimen of the
human race is a typical Pennsylvania Dutch-
man. After graduating from the Codorus High
School, he came to Albright. He was extremely
green when he first made his appearance
in our midst, but his energetic spirit soon wore
off all the greenness. He takes great pleasure
in being in company with the fair sex, and
shortly after he came here he met with a little
"Splash" Thus far, however, he has been
rather unfortunate in his love affairs. His
motto is "Better to have loved and lost than
never to have loved at all." Suiiice it to say,
that our brother will yet make his mark.
HARZY ARTHUR BENFI-:R
Here we have a stellar light in the college
world. He's the "guy" that put York on the
map. Harry, better known as "Ben," 'tHaps"
or "Rough-neck" is a versatile creation.
"Haps" is a genius in athletics, in "raising
rough-house," in pulling the wool over the
Prof's eyes, .in good natured lying, in fRuthJ-
lessly crushing the hearts of the gentler sex,
in leading nocturnal marauding expeditions, ad
iniinitum. Benfer is one of the most popular
men at Albright. Bigness of body and heart,
joviality unbounded-these qualifications make
him the leader that he is in all College activi-
ties. "Ben" contemplates entering the Min-
istry when he graduates from College. We
predict for him great success as a leader of
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JAMES PAUL BENSINGER
This specimen of humanity of only twenty
. . "tr?1 q731..V summers, hails from the sequestered town of
V Mahonoy City. On account of his congeniality
ug ,.'. r V he is popular amongfhis fellow students, and
.3 especially is this true among the fair sex.
. The fellows call him Bensinger or "Bensie,"
but the suffragettes call him "Mr. Bensingern
or "Adam" fthe latter handle having been
recently appliedj. "Bensie" is a good student,
enjoys the college sports, and is a loyal so-
ciety member. He is very fond of playing
tennis, especially on the girls' court, and has
also acquired considerable fame as a basket
ball player because of his stellar work as
guard for the "Pennsylvania Collegiansf' A1-
though "Bensie" proposes to teach, he has
some of the qualifications of a politiciang but
we hope he will never become a second Pen-
rose or McNicho1, even if he is often "en-
Tice-d," Zeta Omega Epsilon.
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SPYKER RILEY BINGAMAN
the sandy-haired youth from Penns Creek,
Snyder Co., Pa., is a pretty chunky chap fre-
quently called',"Bing." He is forever trying
to make people believe that S fchjnyder Coun-
ty is not "dutch," His parents were afraid he
would jump into Penns Creek and end his mis-
ery, so they sent him to Albright. Marvelous
indeed has been the development of "Bing's"
mental powers since his sojourn here. He
possesses no mean oratorical ability, which will
be of inestimable value in the line of work he
intends to follow when he leaves Albright. He
has long since decided that his vocation in life N
should be the ministry. "Bing" is no lady
"fusser" but declares that he does not Wish to
stay single more than a year. He has our
sympathy and best wishes for a happy and
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EDGAR LoY BRANDT
M1RIAM GENSEMER BOWMAN
is one of the most striking personalities of
our class. She continually wears a serious ex-
pression, which is merely assumed. In all the
years she has been at Albright, the citadel of
her heart has successfully resisted Cupid's ai
rows. All her time is given to the assimilation
of "Musical Mystery" and "Human Misery,"
which she considers the most important of all
the branches in the college curriculum. Her
one joy is to make her "chums" in the class-
room laugh and receive a rebuke, while she
puts on a sober face and looks as innocent as
a new-born babe. After she has received her
degree at some medical school, there need be
no more fear of pains and ills, because she will
always be on hand with her "sure cure reme-
Here we have "Kid" Brandt, who first saw
the light of day at Newport, Pa., many, many
years ago. In looking at him one is badly de-
ceived, for he does not occupy an extra large
space, but-'tPrecious goods come in small
packages." One of his chief characteristics
is his smile,-which never wears off, especially
in sight of the fair sex. "Eddie," or "Kid,"
as he is known, has acquitted himself Well on
the athletic field. He generally makes the
opposing team uneasy when he is in the pitch-
er's box, and he is now contemplating a trial
of his skill as football manager. His future-
as to whether or not he will enter the ministry
-is still undecided. She says, 'iYes," but at
times he seems to think his place is behind
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BOYD EPHRAIM COLEMAN
Mt. Tabor Cnoton the mapj claims the
honor of being the birthplace of this philo-
sophical and sophisticated genius. Albright
Prep School ushered him into the intel-
lectual world. Long since, when his brain
was plastic, Cupid struck his heart.
"Peggy stood up," and Coleman, with-
out any consciousness of volition whatever,
tookihis place beside her. Due to close con-
inement and the profundity of the thoughts
which permeate the cortex of his brain, the
hairs of his head are comparatively sparse.
Because of the impetus of an inner conscious-
ness of a desire to achieve, Coleman is im-
proving the time, and all his latent faculties
are in the course of development-some nigh
maturity. We prophesy for Coleman great
success in his calling as an ecclesiastical con-
tribution to society.
WILLIAM RENO DUBBLE
springs from the Village of Bleckerstown, one
mile from nowhere, ibut two miles from Al-
bright College, at which place he has become
quite famous. Bill is easily recognized after
having once been seen. It is even said that a
certain parrot, at sight of his familiar face
invariably calls out the shrill greeting, "Hel-
loa, Billie Dubble," a salute which has become
a favorite one among Billie's fellow-students.
Among the co-eds, Bill is famous as a fur-
nisher of pumpkins for pies, and decorations
for Hallow-e'en parties. In the class, he al-
ways has something to say when called upon,
however far it may be from the discus-
sion at hand. From all indications, the school-
house will claim many of his remaining days.
We wish him all success in his endeavors.
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'ALFRED JACOB ENSMINGER,
better known as "Ensy," hails from the ex-
quisite little town of Le-moyne. "Ensy" is
always ready to discuss in minutest detail all
questions pertaining to anatomy and hygiene,
since he is an ardent disciple of "Pappy"
Stober. Apparently, he is an earnest, serious
fellow, however, he is not so modest as he
pretends. A unique gleam of mischief spark-
les from his eye. He is also quite romantic,
and never lets a real chance pass. If you
don't believe this ask Mabel. Formerly he
had a mania for cross-country promenades,
but now all his spare time is spent in reverie.
Point of view, Shamokin. TI1ere's a reason.
Notwithstanding these singular propensities,
"Ensy" is a sincere, honest student. He is a
member of the Kappa Upsilon Phi Fraternity.
1 JOSH LEO GEIST
This specimen of the Hercer tribe fLeoj is
a native of the mining city, Shamokin. For
the last three years we have been trying to
discover where he found his name but thus
far We have not succeeded. Leo is a general
favorite among all. As a result of too much
favoritism he formed a chance acquaintance
with the study hall. But as Josh says, "That
is all in the day's work." He has made several
valiant attempts to develop a "case" but
seems to have been generally unsuccessful. He
is an accomplished pianist and also indulges in
vocalics, which is often a source of annoyance
to the residents of Mohn Hall. Despite his
failures, we predict a brilliant future for our
classmate. Kappa Upsilon Phi.
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NORMAN WALTER GENSEMER
Pinegrove, the home of tanneries and coal
mines, is also the home of this specimen of
humanity. "Versatile" is the one word in the
English Language best able to express all
the varied characteristics of Norman. Base-
ball, basket ball, tennis, the Glee club, thea-
tricals, "fussing," and once in a while, study-
ingg all in turn claim his attention. "Gens's"
great fault is his intense craving for portraits
of the fair sex, and although his collection is
at present quite large, still one is always sure
to find some new "queen" in his gallery.
Nevertheless he is a jolly good fellow and his
hospitality and his Prince Albert make for him
friends who wish him all kinds of good for-
WAYNE TROSTLE HARNER
The bearer of this misfitting appellation
was born about half acentury ago in Adams-
town, Pa. Ever since he entered Albright
Prep School, five years -ago, he has been recog-
nized as one of our most diligent "boners."
As a matter of fact the only diversion that he
has from "boning" is his weekly ministerial
trip to his scene of duty and really this is
only another condition of the "boning" for
which he is noted. The ultimate end of his
"honing" is fat least we hope soj nothing less
than the ofiice of Bishop in his chosen denomi-
nation. But when in the proper humor,
Harrier is as much of a "rough-neck" as any
one, only he does all his f'rough-housing" in
his own domicile.
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PAUL M. HARTZLER
."And still they gazed,
And still the wonder grewg
That one small head
Could carry all he knew."
These fitting words are chosen expressly
for a most precocious person, who answers to
the call of "Sue"g a typical Junior, and a bless-
ing to his class. He first saw the dawn of day
in the city of Lebanon, and, since his departure
from that place, has been led around by the
hand of Providence from town to town until
he finally made a most impressive debut in
Myerstown. He is honored and revered by his
fellows to a remarkable degree, because of his
instinctive ability to spill his opponent on the
Gridiron. He is also becoming rather settled
in his habitsg which state naturally springs
from his afiinity for the fair sex. Zeta Omega
WALTER BLAIR HENNINGER
was born in the wilds of Dauphin County, near
Berrysburg. Not very much is known of his
early life on account of the sequestered place
in which he lived. But by careful research,
we have discovered that he attended the pub-
lic school of his native village, and then taught
a few years. Seeking a higher education, he
spent oneiyear in the Albright Prep School
and qualified for the class of '15. "Henny,"
as he is popularly known, is a hard worker
and a faithful student, endeavoring at all
times to make the most of his opportunities.
He has attained a great proficiency at picking
locks, and is at present the ring leader of the
"house-breakers"' league. Because of his in-
dustrious nature, we predict for him a very
successful future. He is a member of the Pi
Tau Beta Fraternity.
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MAURICE IRVING HILTERBRICK
"For e'en though vanquished, he could argue
At last we have discovered the disciple of
Socrates, commonly known as "Hildy." The
most noticeable feature in his character is re-
vealed in the common saying, "Ask Hildy-
he knows." f'Hildy" is a great debater and
is very much interested in life's great problems.
He expects to get a chance some day to tell
Bryan, Roosevelt, and Wilson, and a few more
of those fellows, how to run the government.
That he is a lady fusser is not evident from
his actions at Albright, but it has been ru-
mored that he pays intense devotion to some
one in West York. His inclinations run in dif-
ferent channels, and are well expressed in his
motto: "Work and study are a weariness to
EDWIN JACOB KOHL
"Eddie," as he states in his autobiography,
landed in a cloud of volcanic dust at Myers-
town, Pa. Ever since his arrival he has had
active eruptions of mirth and laughter, for
"Eddie" is the noisy one of the class. When
a child, he was reserved and bashful, but ac-
cording to the laws of motion, every action has
its reaction, and "Eddie's case is no exception.
He is exact in his work, especially in the
sciences, and believes strongly in the motto
"try again," as is proven by his strenuous ef-
forts in searching along the highways of
Myerstown for new specimens, in the hope of
finding the unknown. His future seems some-
what uncertain, yet we predict for him some
unique position of usefulness in Scientific Re-
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l WILLIAM ALVIN KUTZ
Ye sons and daughters of Adam, let us
have your attention for but a few moments
while we endeavor to present a panoramic view
of an exceedingly commendable character-
William Kutz, alias, "Bill," or "Pop." He is
a most congenial fellow and a true friend to
every student. We are told ,that he first
saw the light of day at Pitman, Pa. Being
ambitious to attain a more important place in
the ranks of his fellowmen, he began to strug-
gle for an education. He taught school, at-
tended West Chester Normal School, and later
entered this institution as a Preparatory stu-
dent. Considering the difficulties which have
repeatedly continued to demolish his plans, we
can say that there are few men who have
fought so bravely.
PAUL BENJAMIN LINE
Diminutive in stature, but colossal in intel-
lectual activities and capabilities: This is the
character of the specimen now under consider-
ation. When you look at this little Dutchman
you would think he could scarcely spell his
own name, but he has accomplished even
greater things, and is worthy of being called
a Junior. The foundation of his education
was laid in the High School of his native
"burgh," Myerstown. Although he is a day
student and apparently obedient and respect-
ful, he is generally annoying someone or creat-
ing some disturbance, the blame of which is
placed upon an old offender. But we earnestly
hope that the time is near at hand when his
refractory spirits will be controlledg then, will
peace and happiness again reign amid the halls
of our Alma Mater.
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LATIMER WILSON PORTZLINE
RALPH NEWTON LUTZ
"Farewell love-thy baited hook shall tangle
me no more."
"Lutzie" is a "man of'many loves" and has
an ungovernable affinity for peaches QBro.
Watts'J and pictures of the ladies. It is his
custom never to go with a girl after securing
her photo. Ralph is the most playful and frol-
icsome member of the Junior class, and has
more playthings, such as tin horns and whis-
tles, than any one in the class or in the prep
school. He is athletically inclined, and has al-
ways taken an active part in all sports. He
has the honor of being one of the three "A"
men of the class, having won his "A" by play-
ing "halfback" on the football team. Although
not inclined to be studious he threatens to
study at times but is usually found prowling
around at midnight taking a leading part in
numerous episodes. -
Prof. Portzlme hails from Thompsontown,
and we will agree with Mussy that products
of that place are all right. "Portzy" may well
be called Le Homme d'esprit, in so far as
achievements thru hard Work and persistent
endeavor make such. For he is a hard worker
almost verging on that ridiculed, yet envied
type of student known as "Grind" He has
never been accused of indiscretions, i. e., he
has not manifested the slightest interest in the K
universal college theme-Women, except when,
thru force of circumstance, he is forced to sit
alone with the Treasurer of table number 17.
But some day he will fall hard, for his hair
is blonde, and inclined to curl. They fSue and
P. BJ say that is an indication of the tempera-
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CHESTER BEAM SHANK
"Gaining knowledge, losing hair,
College life is my despair,
For my poor dome will soon be bare."
This patriarch, found Heating in the rushes
of Big Pool, Md., and reared somewhere in the
wilderness, came to Albright to study the mys-
teries of civilization. When Chester first ar-
rived, his sole activity consisted of holding
down a Sunday morning pew in church and of
leading prayer meetings in the interims.
Since then, however, he has become skilled in
College lore, has been in various scrapesg and
is a boon companion of the kitchen by night.
Chester's chief ambition is to find one of the
fair sex who will say "yes" to his ardent en-
treaties. In his quest his class wishes him
success, and fervently hopes that his children,
like Abraham's, may number more than the
hairs of his head.
ii WILLIAM CASTELL SIPE '
Little Willie Sipe, alias "Mississippi Bill,"
is a spectacled youth hailing from the City of
York. Dame fortune was extremely capri-
cious in endowing this young man. So far as
stature is concerned she did not favor him,
but his intellectual powers are infinitely great.
Yet "Mississippi" has a few faults. He is a
great "ruff-necky' especially on the basket ball
floorg he is a member of the organization
whose purpose is to "pull off stunts" and re-
duce the contingent fundg he is also addicted
to clandestine meetings with fair Mohn Hal-
lers. This last, however, would be diflicult to
prove, since "Mississippi" is possessed of all the
subtlety of a King John, and can easily avoid
detection. Bill's one great talent is his capac-
ity for work and of him it can truly be said-
4'The best things come in the smallest pack-
age." Pi Tau Beta.
HARRY WALTER SLOTHOWER
'Oh, proud man, clad in a little brief authority"
Towards the end of the last century little
Harry came with a blessing to the hamlet of
Le-moyne along the romantic Susquehanna,
and at once announced his intention of making
that sleepy Vicinity immortal. By the way he
has already acquired a reputation, and the
piercing cold steel gray eye of a successful lin-
iment salesman. With his invincible glance
he can make the Sphinx herself shudder and
grow sick at heart. Harry always stays up
late 0' nights and wears an austere counten-
ance-said to indicate that he is about to be-
come the father of a thought, but this theory
up to the present time has not been indisputa-
bly substantiated. "Slotty" is a hard worker,
and says he will make his mark in the world in
spite of his surname and the obscurity of his
birthplace. Kappa Upsilon Phi.
PAUL BOGAR SMITH
"Possessing high instincts, before which our
Doth tremble like a guilty thing surprised?
This patrician, one of Herndon's most noble
scions, was rearer between a culm bank and a
breaker in Shamokin, Pa. His first obsession
was to bear a miner's lamp on his cap and
roam the dark and Stygian mine, but this early
gave way to a consuming desire to explore the
mysteries of science and mathematics. Given
to solitary contemplation, and with a keen in-
sight into human nature, he is a born philos-
opher, the treasures of whose intellect are in-
finite. As a typical example of the union of
shrewdest business acumen with great 'intel-
lectual ability, he scorns diiiiculties and tramp-
les upon impossibilities, and declares that the
resolute, indomitable will of man can achieve
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MIRIAM LAVINIA TICE
En'tic'fej'ing? Yea, very en'ticfeJ 'ing is this
fair co-ed of the Junior class. Her time and
thoughts are given to the acquisition' of
knowledge, and one of her many ambitions is
to become a noted elocutionist. Another of her
ambitions is to follow in the footsteps of her
ancestors, and become an optician. Then,
there need be no fear of weak eyes or blind-
ness. for after her remedies have been applied,
sight will either have been restored or there
will be no need of sight. Although posing,
just now, as an anti-suH1-agette, we can safely
predict that in the near future, she will be
touring the country making noted addresses
on "votes for women." Here's wishing her
success, and may her addresses have their de-
HARRIET WVOODZING, Historian
has been for the past few years, a native of
Myerstown, but emphatically declares that
"Not all her life has she lived among Dutch-
menf' Harriet is one of our pretty girls,
whose coquettish manner and catching laugh
are sure to make a 'fhit" wherever she goes. In
fact, she has made lucky shots at Lebanon
Valley, Muhlenberg, and goodness knows how
many at Albright fGeorge is the latestj.
Tall and athletic, "Woody" is universally
hailed as a "good sport." She stars in basket
ball, and has long since won her "A." Add
to her numerous other attractions, last but
by no means least, an ardent championship of
"Votes for Women," and all will agree that
"Woody" is destined, in her own sweet, dainty
way, to leave her "foot-prints on the sands of
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Sophomore Class History
UST a little more than a year ago, we crossed the threshold of Albright Col-
lege, and were admitted within her walls, a strange unintelligible mass of
complicated propensities. We traveled her dark labyrinths with a feeling of
bhufsfi dread and terror, as we beheld her ghostly forms issue from the dark cavetns
along the passageways. Strangely fearful were the hideous monsters whom
their keepers designated as Sophomores, and with terror we rushed headlong in blind-
ing rage at the mental torture to which it appeared we were destined to be subjected.
But, dear reader, these were but transient fancies. Within a week we learned that
the wild beasts, While void of all training, were perfectly harmless. Thereafter, we
took on courage, and even went so far as to capture one of the beasts empty-handed,
an act which stirred the ire of the others, but which brought neither fear nor destruc-
tion upon us.
But, lo! a second year has Hung open its doors to receive us, past memories are
but dimly shadowed upon the screen of the past vacation, and almost lost in the glare
of our new surroundings. No longer the unfathomed labyrinths, no more those ghostly
forms, no longer the terror of the wilds. The discipline of a few passing days solved
the complication of our propensities, and molded all into one grand unified composition,
destined to work wonders through the harmony of our various natures. We are now
No sooner were the restraints of Freshman life banished, than we followed the
natural course of our nature, into the pleasant fields of service for others, seeking to
aid where aid was needed, and to discipline where discipline was needed. The choice
of "Ich Dien" for our motto was only the verbal expression of our inward impulses.
Our first gracious act of benevolence was bestowed upon the incoming horde of indi-
gent barbarians. They were a sorrowful spectacle-famished, forlorn, dejected, wildly
awed by the apparent restraints of their new abode. To break in upon the monotony
of seclusion, we, by a distinct act of charity and love, permitted them once more to
experience the delights of their former savagery. It was after only three days of
restraint, but how they did "Dance with glee." After their happy initiation, they
rested well, and began to follow our loving dictates and heed our advices. At one time,
We charitably drove one of the more savage of their tribe out into the wilderness just
beyond the borders of Myerstown, where he was privileged to run wild for miles around,
during the early morning hours. So have we sought to discipline and aid our inferiors
and leadthem to higher purposes and nobler motives in life.
Another glance at the further glories of the present year, reveals the splendor
and magnificence of dawning genius. Our class banquet at Lancaster, November 4,
was a brilliant success. On this occasion, our exit from the doors of Freshman vision
was unpleasantly easy, for as one complete body, we left the halls of Alma Mater,
boarded our transports, and safely entered the haven of gastronomical glory and
mortal bliss. "Genius" is the pass-word of "1916", for us there is no defeat, our
ideals are the highestg our standards, the loftiestg our determination, unexcelledg ours.
ever the victory in unselfish service.
Strong and determined, we press, ever on
To the summits of power, and ne'er ending song,
With never a murmur, nor cry of despair,
We'll sail o'er the pinnacle, as birds of the air.
J. A. HECK, Historian
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H. A. Bentz
M. L. Bearnenderfer
P. K. Bergman
C. D. Brillhart
L. A. Dice '
E. A. Dimmich
H. S- Ensminger
M. L. BEAMENDERFER
Colmqs-Orange and Black
A. W. Harman
J. A. Heck
- C. S. Hottenstein
W. P. Kelchner
A. A. Koch I,
Sara Light ' -
E. E. Messersmith
H. E. Moyer
E. B. Rohrbaugh
W. T. Stauffer
K. L. R. Ware
J. H. Zinn
G. T. Yost
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JEREMIAH GARNER MOHN HALL
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R. B. Carmany
H. S. Heffner
A. S. Heisey
L. R. Henry
Colors: Blue and Gold
H. A. Krall
C. P. Krum
A. A. Leininger
J. G. Mengel ,
W. G. Mengel
J. D. Moyer
R. C. Reinoehl
C. R. Smith
H. M. Smith
H. D. Snyder
H. P. Strack
C. K. Wagner
F. E. Wray
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Freshman Class History
N SEPTEMBER 15, we came from all parts of the state and en-
rolled as the class of "1917." We are safe in saying that this
class will make a mark high on the pages of the history of Al-
bright. We are a class with principles and the "pep" to exercise
them. Early enough we informed the "Sophs" that we meant business.
They realize this and have been quite busy in their attempts to "get" us,
but have not as yet succeeded.
Existence at Albright has become an altogether different thing since
we have come within its halls. Formerly, it was aptly compared to a
journey, this quickened into a march, and is now whirling into a flight.
We will not halt, we will not look upon stragglersg our course is fixed.
We intend to set the great and distinct seal of advancement upon the
records of our Alma Mater. They will be charged with a volume of
comment, an advertisement of the fact that society has risen to a higher
plane than ever before.
The fiber of our class is unsurpassableg some heavy weights CKrum
and Moyerj, some light fWray and Reinoehlj, some medium sized, and
all are good looking, especially those of the gentler sex. The talent is
excellent: Krum, the star broad-jumper, Leininger, the sweet songsterg
Henry, the professional pitcher, Heisey, the lone star chaserg Reinoehl,
the tease, Heffner, the fascinatorg Howard Smith, the ever-ready, Wag-
ner, the football star, and Strack, the lucky iisherman. Never was there
a class so well proportioned.
We have a 'frep" among the faculty, who long ago, while we were
yet "Preps," recognized the mettle of the class. Neither were they disap-
pointed in those who joined us in September. They find them well match-
ing the rare type of students in which we pride ourselves.
Under the leadership of a president who knows not the Word "quit,"
the class moves invincibly forward. We wield our sword, Diligence, and
sever the bands of Difficulty. Far, far behind is left the dark cloud Ob-
scurity, that once encompassed our progress. Prepared, we will wend
our way toward the destiny that awaits us to make our names immortal.
H. A. KRALL, Historicm
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Qur Literary Societies
Ea T HAS been said of the ancient Athenians that theyrwere unsurpassed in the
Z5 art of debate and oratory. This accomplishment had been acquired, not so
P much as an inheritance from their ancestors, but by long and continued prac-
tice. Their general assembly was an assembly of the people, where each person
had the opportunity to express his ideas and opinions. Besides this, in their
courts each person acted as his own counsel. These two institutions gave them ample
opportunity to develop the ability to make powerful and convincing addresses. It has
been conceded that no other people have been more proficient in this art than were the
inhabitants of this ancient city.
In our modern times, when such a great demand is made by the church, state,
and society as a whole, for able and efficient public speakers, it would be chimerical
and visionary to think that a sufficient number of people could secure oratorical train-
ing in our present representative assemblies and our courts of law, sufficient to meet
the demand. Other provisions must be made. Other institutions have been estab-
lished where this training may be acquired. Our colleges have been awake to the
pressing need of such institutions, and have organized the literary societies, where the
college youth is given the chance to develop the dormant powers and latent abilities of
expression. Here he may transform his stammering, halting speech into a refined,
rhetorical, logical dissertation.
Since the purposes of the literary societies are to improve the expression of
thought, and instil a free and graceful attitude before an audience, our own college
authorities have seen fit to encourage-the organization and maintenance of three such
associations. These societies are: the Excelsior, the Neocosmian, and the Themisian.
Fifty-eight years have passed since the founding of Excelsior. During this time,
many of her sons have received a rare discipline and an inestimable training in her
meetings. They have gone forth and proven themselves an honor to her and to the
institution. The motto, 'fHigher" is and always has been an incentive to the remarkable
advancement of her members.
The Neocosmian society has reached a venerable old age. With the flight of time
she has increased in efficiency and skilfulness. Her sons have proven themselves to
be very fluent speakers and masters of oratory. With eyes set upon a high standard
of literary accuracy they have always been true to their motto, "Onward"
The Themisian is a comparatively young association. Notwithstanding its youth,
the standard of its exercises is on a par with that of the other two. The ladies of
the institution are faithful and loyal to their society, and foster the spirit of their
motto, "Una in amore, more, ore, re."
"In unity there is strength." The members of the three societies, recognizing the
truth of this ancient maxim, endeavor and do supplant their petty rivalries with acts
of mutual helpfulness, so that they may advance and promote the general welfare of
their Alma Mater. They join in one grand and glorious retinue under the wise' and
eflicient leadership of their officers. With eyes fixed steadfastly on the goal, this
united army moves forward with regular and measured tread, until the folds of the
red and white fioat triumphantly over the captured citadel of learning and culture.
L. W. PORTZLINE, '15
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The Excelsior Literary Society
Colors: Red and White
P1'esiclent ........,,...... C. E. Jewell
Vice-President ,...... E. R. Hart
. R. Hart
R. H. Dunlap
. D. Brillhart
S6G1f'etcU'y ................ H. W. Slothower
L. W. Portzline
T1"easuv'e1' ....,,,..,,,,,, E. E. Messersmith
D. M. Albright
M. L. Beamenderfer
H. A. Benfer
H. A. Bentz
P. K. Bergman
G. D. Brillhart
R. H. Dunlap
A. J. Ensminger
H. D. Geist
J. L. Geist
A. T. Glassmire
W. T. Harner
E. R. Hart
J. A. Heck
L. R. Henry
M. I. Hilterbrick
C. E. Jewell
J. S. Kauffman
W. P. Kelchner
R. A. Kilpatrick
A. A. Koch
E. J. Kohl
F. S. Leitzinger
J. G. Mengel
W. G. Mengel
E. E. Messersmith
A. T. Glassmire
H. W. Slothower
A. J. Ensminger
W. T. Harner
L. S. Peiffer
L. W. Portzline
E. B. Rohrbaugh
J. B. Shambaugh
G. G. Shambaugh
Wm. G. Sipe
H. W. Slothower
F. D. Sherman
H. M. Smith
. B. Smith
W. T. Stauffer
N. L. Steinman
J. H. Woodring
G. T. Yost
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The Neocosmian Literary Society
Colors: Blue and White
Spring Term Fall Term Winter Term
President ................ N. L. Hummel R. W. Musselman C. H. Hartzler
Vice-President ......, R. W. Musselman H. E. Baker J. K. Dunlap
Treasurer ............... W. B. Henninger L. A. Dice S. R. Bingaman
Secretary ................ T. T. Shaffer P. M. Hartzler P. B. Line
H. E. Baker P. M. Hartzler C. B. Shank
A. E. Baumgardner H. S. Heffner M. E. Shank
J. P. Bensinger C. S. Hottenstein J. C. Shenk
S. R. Bingaman L. H. Heishley J. A. Smith
E. L Brandt A. A. Hillery C. R. Smith
R. A. Bennetch W. B. Henninger H. D. Snyder
C. H Burg N. L. Hummel J. T. Snyder
R. T. Brown A. S. Heisey R. T. Stauffer
B. E Coleman A. T. Harman J. H. Schreflier
P. O. Collins I. K. Kline P. A. Weirich
Alan Dech H. A. Krall C. K. Wagner
W. R. Dubble W. A. Kutz K. L. R. Ware
L. A. Dice C. P. Krum F. E. Wray
J. B. Davis P. B. Line R. B. Carmany
E. A Dimmich R. N. Lutz A. A. Leininger
J. K. Dunlap E. G. Leinbach P. L. Yoder
H. S. Ensminger H. E. Moyer P. S.-Christrnan
W. S. Garret G. K. Morris F. B. Queer
N. N. Gensemer R. S. Miller Paul Wagner
C. H. Hartzler R. W. Musselman J. H. Zinn
R. C. Reinoehl
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Themisian Literary Society
Colors: Lavender and White
Motto: Una in amore, more, ore, re
Spring Term Fall Term
P1 estctent ................ Ruth Wise Miriam Tice
Kathryn Karch Eva Stauffer
Gertrude Thomas Mabel Hoffman
Harriet Woodring Rebecca Tice
E. Mae Leininger
Eva M. Lauer
Mrs. Luella Mohn
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The Science Seminar
HE SCIENCE SEMINAR was ofganized in 1911. Since that time, weekly
meetings have been held, and a large number of scientific facts and subjects
presented and discussed by the members of the organization. In this age of
ka' X " the specialization of the sciences, the science student is apt to become too nar-
row-minded and bigoted. This fact is especially true 'in our undergraduate
work. The student ofttimes begins to specialize before he has even secured a founda-
tion upon which to erect the superstructure of his education. In order to assist in
eliminating this defect, and to give the student at this institution the privilege and
opportunity of presenting the views of scientists and his views in the various fields of
scientific endeavor-to that extent will the organization do a great service to the dili-
gent and faithful members, and also the entire body will receive a much broader
knowledge of science than it is possible to receive in the class room.
Every educational institution of any note has its scientific society or societies.
The training received in these societies and the knowledge of the varied branches of
science is as invaluable to the man of science as the training received in a literary
society, if not more so. The benefits accruing from this training are too obvious to
necessitate further comment. The largeness and multiplicity of the field of science
enables one to secure subjects for discussion very easily. For instance. throughout the
past year the following were a few of the many subjects presented at our regular
"An illustrated lecture on the wild iiowers of Penna."
"The Electron Theory."
"Opsonins and their relation to the microbes in the blood."
"Nomenclature of fossils in Maryland."
"Saprophytic and Pathogenic Bacteria."
"Common salt as an article of Dietf'
"The power and control of the gulf streamf'
The seminar has been placed on a permanent basis and is a fixture at our college.
In the future years the members will feel glad that they enrolled in an organization
which stands for the educational uplift and the enlightenment of the student thru the
medium of a thorough study of scientific discovery and investigation.
P. O. COLLINS, '14
President ............. .....,......,,. ............ P . O. CoLL1Ns
Vice-President ...................... .,.,,,,,, A . J. ENSMINGER
Secretary and Treasurer ...... .,...., ,,..., H . W. SLOTHOWER
P. O. Collins I. K. Kline Prof. J. P. Stober
A. J. Ensminger C. P. Krum C. K. Wagner
G. Karsnitz C. B. Shank Prof. G. H. Whiteford
H. W. Slothower F. E. Wray
1915 CLASS BANQUE
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Colors-Black and White
Fmter in Facultate
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1 Fmtres in Collegio
Clyde Elmer Jewell '14
Howard Emanuel Baker, '14
Ray William Musselman, '14
Albert Thomas Glassmire, '14
Paul Owens Collins, '14
Josh Leo Geist, '15
Alfred Jacob Ensminger, '15
Harry Walter Slothower, '15
Ivan Keller Kline, '15
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Fmtres in Collegio
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Paul Melvin Hartzler, '15
James Paul Bensinger, '15
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Colors-Black and Red
Frazier in Facultczte
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Fmtres in Collegio
Elmer Russel Hart, '14
Norman Long Hummer, '14
John Adams Smith, '14
Norman Long Hummel, '14
William Castell Sipe, '15
Walter Blair Henninger, '15
James Arthur Heck, '16
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Vice-Presicleiit ...,. ....,.... J . A. SMITH
Secretciry ....... .......,..... J . A. HECK
Trecisiirei' .,.... ......... E . A. DIMMICH
HEADS OF DEPARTMENTS
Bible Study ...... ,.....,,.......,................................., .......... C . E. JEWELL
Missioiiary .,...,. ............ H . D. GEIST
Membership ...... ........... N . L. HUMMEL
Foreign Work ...... .,,..... R . W. MUSSELMAN
Social ,....,........ ..,..........,.. J . A. SMITH
D. M. Albright R. H. Dunlap J. H. Mengle
H. E Baker A. J. Ensminger W. G. Mengle
M. L Beamenderfer H. D. Geist G. K. Morris
J. P. Bensinger Dr. A. E. Gobble R. W. Musselman
H. A Bentz W. T. Harner L. W. Portzline
H. A Benfer E. R. Hart E. B. Rohrbaugh
P. K. Bergman J. A. Heck C. B. Shank
S. R. Bingaman H. S. Heffner F. D. Sherman
C. H. Burg J. H. Heishley W. C. Sipe
P. S. Christman W. B. Henninger J. A. Smith
B. E. Coleman C. S. Hottenstein H. D. Snyder
J. B. Davis N. L. Hummel J. T. Snyder
L. A. Dice C. E. Jewell Prof. E. E. Stauier
Prof. W. J. Dech Prof. C. S. Kelchner C. K. Wagner
Alan Dech W. A. Kutz F. E. Wray
E. A. Dimmich
A. A. Leininger
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Vvce-Pfresfidenf ,.,... ......... M IRIAM Bovs MAN
Secretary ..........., .........,,,. E RMA KNERR
T1 easurer ..... .....,,.,..,.......... ......... M I RIAM L. TICE
E. MAE LEININGER EVA M. STAUFFER
MIRIAM BOWMAN MARTHA MORRIS
ERMA KNERR MABEL HOFFMAN
MIRIAM L. TICE BEULAH LEININGER
Miss L. K. Jackman
E. Mae Leininger
Eva M. Lauer
Mrs. Luella Mohn
Miriam L. Tice
Dorothea Weber Harriet Woodring
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H. A. Benfer
P. K. Bergman
S. R. Bingaman
C. D. Brillhart
B. E. Coleman
T. B. Davis
El. A. Dimmich
E. R. Hart
Rev. W. H. Hartzler
J. A. Heck
H. S. Heffner
L. H. Heishley
C. S. Hottenstein
N. L. Hummel
W. A. Kutz
A. A. Leininger
E. E. Messersmith
R. W. Musselman
E. B. Rohrbaugh
C. B. Shank
M. E. Shank
Dr. J. F. Dunlap C. E. Jewell F. D. Sherman
H. D. Geist R. A. Kilpatrick W. C. Sipe
W. T. Harner A. A. Koch J. A. Smith
J. T. Snyder H. D. Snyder
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President ............. .................... .....,.... S . R. BINGAMAN
Vice-President ..,..,, .,.,,., E . A. DIMMICH
Secretcmfy .,,......,.,. ..,.,,,,,.,. H . S. HEFFNER
Treasurev' ..... ,,,,,..... M . I. HILTERBRICK
D. M Albright D. Geist Prof. C. S. Kelchner
M. L Beamenderfer R. Hart R. S. Miller
P. K. Bergman A. Heck A. T. Moyer
S. R. Bingaman S. Heffner R. W. Musselman
B. E. Coleman B. Hennlnger E. B. Rohrbaugh
J. B. Davis A. Hilleary C. B. Shank
Prof. W. J. Dech I. Hilterbrick M. E. Shank
L. A. Dice S. Hottenstein F. D. Sherman
E. A. Dimmich L. Hummel W. C. Sipe
R. H. Dunlap E. Jewell Prof. E. E. Stauffer
A. J. Ensminger A. Kutz J. T. Snyder
F. E. Wray P. L. Yoder
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Treasurer President Secretary Vice President
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President ...,............. ....4.,....,,,.. J . LEO GEIST
Acloisowy Manager ..... ......... D R. C. A. BOWMAN
Meistewsingeo' .......... ....,... M ISS ELLA PHILLIPS
W. P. KELCHNER L. A. DICE
Fvlfst Tenors Second Tenors Fiwst Basses
J. Leo Geist J. P. Bensinger W. P. Kelchner
N. W. Gensemer K. L. R. Ware P. B. Smith
C. H. Hartzler
E. A. Dimmich
J. B. Davis
P. M. Hartzler
A. W. Harman
A. T. Glassmire
G. T. Yost
M. L. Beamenderfer
H. A. Krall
L. A. Dice
A. J. Ensminger
W. C. Rapp
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Dm 6Ct07'-MISS E. M. PHILLIPS Accompanist-MIRIAM G. BOWMAN
E. Mae Leininger
Eva M. Stauffer
Eva M. Lauer
Beulah M. Leininger
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CLYDE ELMER JEWEL
JAMES PAUL BENSINGER
PAUL MELVIN HARTZLER
MIRIAM LAVINIA TICE
WILLIAM CASTELL SIPE
WALTER BLAIR HENNINGER
Assistant Business Manager'
PAUL BOGAR SMITH
ELLA MAE LININGER
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I hr Albright Qui. vtin
Entered at the Postcfflce, ltlyerstown, Pa., as second-class matter, October 30, 1903.
Published monthly during the college year by the Literary Societies of Albright College.
Editor-in-Chief ......... ......... N . L. HUMMEL, '14
Literary Editor ..,,.,,. ......... E . R. HART, '14
Albright Notes ............... ....................,.............. .......... J . LEO GEIST, '15
Athletic Notes r ,
Association Notes 1 """""' P' M' HARTZLER' 15
Exchange Notes ....... . ....... HARRIET WOODRING, '15
REV. J. W. WALTZ, A.B., '08 MISS EMILY BRENNER, B.S., '09
H. W. SLOTHOWER, '15
S. R. BINGAMAN, '15 MISS lVlIRIAM L. TICE, '15
Communications and money for subscriptions should be addressed to The Albright
Bulletin, Myerstown, Pa.
The manager requests each Subscriber to remit their arrearages in order to avoid
inconveniences to him in meeting his obligations. The Bulletin will be continued until
Terms-Fifty cents per yearg Single copy ten cents.
One hundred four
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N. L. HUMMEL R. H. DUNLAP
Manager Basket Ball '13 Manager Baseball '13
C. E. JEWELL
Manager Football '14 V
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BASKE'I BALL OFFICERS
L. HUMMEL, '14
Manager ..... ....... C . H. HARTZLER, '14
A. BENFER, '15
BASKET BALL RECORD
Albright ,..A.... ...... 4 6
Albright ......., ..,... 2 5
Albright. .,.... ...... 3 8
Albright ........ ...... 2 1
Albright ........ ...... 3 1
Albright ........ ...... 2 7
Albright .l...... .....- 4 4
Albright ........ ....., 4 5
Albright ...,.... ------ 3 1
Albright ........ ---,-- 2 3
Albright ........ '----f 4 2
Albright ........ ------ 3 4
Albright ...,.... ...... 2 5
C. S. KELCHNER
York Prof. .,.,.,.... .
Mt. St. Mary's
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Basket Ball Review, Season l9l2-'I3
I With Benfer and Baker, the only men of last
year's team as a nucleus around which to build a
winning combination, the Red and White developed
one of the fastest teams that ever represented her
in Basket Ball. Heindel, the star forward of last
year's team, was lost by graduation, Hummel, the
aggressive guard, was lost on account of physical in-
jury sustained last season, and Yost, the former cen-
ter, did not participate in the game this year. In the
beginning of the season, the prospects for having a
fast team did not appear very bright. However, in
the course of a few weeks, a number of new men
displayed exceptional ability in this game. Among
these appeared Hartman and Brillhart at forward,
Pownall at center, and Potteiger and Zinn as guards.
With this combination, Albright won eleven out of
the fifteen games played. The defeats occurred on
foreign Hoors, and the scores were very creditable
to us. Among the teams defeated were some of
the best in Pennsylvania. Thus the Red and White
exhibited exceptional skill, and demands, on her
merits, recognition from the basket ball world, for
she had one of the fastest teams to be found any-
We opened the season Dec. 14, on the home floor,
CAPT. BENFEI by defeating the Reading Olivets to the tune of 46-14.
On Dec. 19th, we met the strong Reading Eastern League team here. The game
was replete with spectacular plays. Every play was followed with keen interest and
not until the game was ended did anxious anticipation give way to ,lively exhilaration,
for the game ended with Albright leading by a score of 25-18.
The first game on a foreign fioor of this season, was played Jan. 11th, with
Lehigh at Lehigh. There we met our first defeat of the season. Although defeated, we
showed Lehigh that we understood the art of basket ball, and compelled them to play
their best every second of the game. Score 46-38.
Jan. 16th, our team left for a three-game trip, and succeeded in taking two out of
three. The third, even though lost, was lost only nominally, and by a slight margin.
It was in reality a victory. The incompetency of the referee, as he himself admitted
when he said "he had lost his head," contributed a nominal victory to Gettysburg. At
York we defeated their strong professional combination in an exciting game by the
score 21-20. This was their first defeat of the season. The next afternoon we de-
feated Mt. St. Mary's at Emmittsburg in a fast gameg score 31-23. On the evening
of the same day Gettysburg defeated us, 29-27. The score at the end of the first half
was 18-7 in our favor, but because of the indiscretion of the referee in calling fouls
during the second half we were unable to do much scoring.
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The next game was played with Muhlenberg, Feb. 1, on our floor. Our boys
showed their superior ability, by defeating them 44-21, much to the disgust and humil-
iation of Coach Kelly and his team.
On Feb. 8th we met the Alumni representation composed of former stars of the
Red and White. The result of the game was a victory for us. Score 45-13.
Feb. 13th and 14th our quintet made a western trip and, due to a "slump," and
the physical condition of Capt. Benfer, which kept him out of the game, we met two
defeats, although the scores were creditable to us. The game at Clearfield was noted
for its general roughness and absence of refereeing. Score 36-31. The game at
Juniata was one of the fastest and cleanest ever played. Score 41-28.
On the eve of Washington's birthday we met the husky Susquehanna team on our
own Hoor and defeated them by the score 42-21.
On the 27th, we played Juniata here. This was the fastest and most exciting
game played here for years. The suspense throughout this contest was intense, due
to the closeness of the score. However, Albright showed her superiority by winning,
the score being 34-30.
The following evening, we defeated Bucknell by the score 25-14 at Bucknell. This
was a hard-fought contest.
March lst, Susquehanna contributed another victory to our list, at Selins Grove:
Score 31-12. D ,
The last game of the season was played at home with Bucknell. We again showed
our superiority over Bucknell by defeating them 42-21.
This basket ball season was very successful in every respect. Benfer at forward
even excelled his marvelous record of last year: his speed and accuracy baffled the most
aggressive guards. Hartman was a very good mate to Benfer at forward: he showed
remarkable ability as a foul shooter. He was, moreover, a dangerous man at any time
on the floor. Brillhart was a valuable asset to the team. He played center and for-
ward with equal facility, and, in the game in which he participated, contributed
largely to the Hnal score. Pownall was a very clever center. He was "there with the
goods" in all emergencies, had remarkable speed and ability as he readily proved.
Baker played consistent ball at guard, and showed remarkable improvement over his
excellent work of last year. Potteiger played good ball at guard, and kept many a
forward from securing goals. Zinn, of last year's Scrubs and High School fame, dis-
played remarkable ability as a consistent guard. To these seven men, all the sons and
daughters of Albright are indebted for the season's successful results. They heralded
Albright's faine far and wide, and made for our College a record of which we may
well be proud.
S. R. BINGAMAN, '15.
One hundred iwelve
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Managev' ,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,AA,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, .,,,,.,...,,....,.,..... R H D UNLAP 14
Assistant Mcmagevi' ....... .vA....,.,........... J A SMITH 14
Captain ,-,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,.,,.,,,. M . L. BEAMENDERFER 16
COQCIQ, --,,A., ,,,,,,,,,w,A,,,,,,,-,,,-,,,,,,,,,,.,,....,,.,,,.,. C S KELCHNER
Mt. St. Mary's .
Penn State .,...
U. of Hawaii ..
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Baseball Review, Season 1913 h
For many years, Albright has been represented
upon the "diamond" by a combination of ball players
that in no instance has failed to uphold the standard
of excellence set by their predecessors, and that, in
many ways had added greater laurels to those al-
ready won, by their Alma Mater. Prospects for a
team such as could gain additional honors for Al-
bright during the season of 1913, at first seemed
discouraging. Of the former year's champion team,
Weaver and Adams, both pitchersg Hershey, who
covered first base, Kerner, who impersonated "Hon-
us" Wagner, and Shuman, who held the position of
right field, failed to resume their academic work
here. However, Coach Kelchner, with his character-
istic grit and determination, placed a worthy team
upon the Held.
Greenhalgh proved ,himself to be a catcher of
exceptional ability, whose equal it would have been
hard to find on any college team. He was a heady
catcher, an accurate thrower, and a sure and hard
hitter. Sheiffley, who was hampered during the
fore part of the season by a- sore arm turned out to
b?one of the best college pitchers in this section
of the country. Light's pitching was of equal merit.
Brandt and Heichel demonstrated that they were
men who could be relied upon to deliver their best
CAPT, BEAMENDERF-ER whenever necessary. Benfer, at first,,in spite of his
huge size, accepted any kind of a chance that came
his way. "Ben" was a hard hitter and led the team in batting. Moll, in addition to
covering every inch of his territory, could be relied upon to deliver the necessary
"punch." Pownall, by his ileetness of foot, made many spectacular plays at "short"
This same fleetness of foot and his ability to get on base, gained for him first place on
the batting order. "Liz" Hartzler was a reliable man at third base. Hummel Yo t
7 S !
Beamenderfer and Potteiger, fast and daring, composed an outfield hard to equal in
collegiate ball. As a whole, the team was a fast and hard hitting combination. It es-
tablished for itself an enviable record.
' The first game played was lost to Mt. St. Mary's by the score of 8'to 5. This
defeat was mainly due to an insufiicient period of training. The first victory was at
Gettysburg, score 5 to 1. Delaware, against whom Brandt pitched, and allowed but
four hits, and York Tri-State, were also defeated by the scores, 5 to 0 and 4 to 8,
We lost our next game to Lehigh by the score of 7 to 6. It required 10 innings
for them to turn the trick. At several stages of the game, Albright had the game 'ton
ice" only to lose it through the fortunes of baseball.
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After this defeat we again won three games in succession. Pottstown was de-
feated, 17 to 15 Bucknell, 9 to 2, and Juniata, on their diamond, by the overwhelming
score of 22 to 3. Again our winning streak was broken by the loss of a ten-inning
game: State defeated us 9 to 8. After ourdefeat at the hands of State, we defeated
Gettysburg for the second time, 5 to 15 Swarthmore, 11 to 65 Susquehanna, 4 to 3. The
Swarthmore game was replete with long hits, Benfer contributing a two-bagger, Green-
halgh three triples and a home run, while Moll duplicated the latter feat.
The next game we lost to our old rivals, Lebanon Valley, by the score of 6 to 3.
The game was played on our opponent's ground. But "who should worry," for we felt
sure of winning the remaining games of the series. This was the fourth and last defeat
of the season.
In rapid succession, we defeated Lafayette by the score of 9 to 35 Lebanon Valley
in the second game by the score of 8 to 2, Ursinus 7 to 6, Mercersburg 3 to 2, and
Juniata for the second time by the score of 7 to 5.
Now came what seemed to us to be the most important game of the season, the
third and deciding game of the series with Lebanon Valley. On June 7, our team
journeyed to Annville with a grim determination to overcome the stout resistance which
we felt sure would be encountered there. Promptly, on scheduled time the game was
called, and,-it ended a few hours later. Great was our surprise when, instead of
meeting with a determined and resourceful rival, our opponents presented an opposition
which could have been oifered by almost any team. Our boys simply swamped their
opponents by the score of 14 to 3. Their slab artists UD were an easy mark for the
keen eyes of our heavy hitting batters. We actually succeeded in driving out 19 hits.
Since Lebanon Valley had failed to give us an opportunity to display our real
strength, the students anxiously awaited the game on the following Monday, with the
famous and clever Chinese team representing the University of Hawaii. A record-
breaking crowd of Alumni saw the much-heralded Orientals submit to the inevitable.
The Chinese accepted defeat, in the manner which sportsmen do, saying that the better
team had won. The score was 10 to 7. -s
The Alumni closed our season by obligingly permitting the 'Varsity to administer
the whitewash to them. The score was 13 to O.
Thus, the record of seventeen games won out of twenty-one played, in no obscure
manner points out to any skeptic that Kelchner's efforts and those of Captain Beam-
enderfer and Manager Dunlap, succeeded in turning out ateam that was on a par
with the teams of other years.
All hail! and glory, to the prowess of the team of 1913, both individually and as
a unit. The equal of that team was hard to find in College ranks, and we doubt that
any team extant during the coming season of 1914 will be its equal, much less its su-
perior. However, if its equal or superior is to be found anywhere, there can be but
one place to find it, and that place is Albright.
R. N. LUTZ, '15 '
One hundred sixieen
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Manager ..................... .......,..........,...,,..,,.,...,,.. ....,,... C . E. JEWELL, '14
Assistant Manager .....,,,, ,,,,... E . L. BRANDT, '15
Captain .L..,.,.....,.,..,..... ,...,,, G . T. YosT, '16
Coach ...A.... ...,,.... C . S. KELCHNER
Albright ......, ..,,,,,,..... 0 Indians ..,,, ..,., 2 5
Albright ....... 0 Lehigh .......
Albright .,...., ,.,,,, 7 Gettysburg .....,..
Albright ..,..., ..i,,, 5 6 Indian Reserves
Albright .,..,.. ..,,., 0 Lafayette ..........
Albright ,,,,,,. ,,,,,. 2 0 Susquehanna ,...
Albright ....... 0 West Point
Albright .....,. 7 Mt. St. lVlary's ..
Albright ....,.. 3 Muhlenberg
One hundred' seven!
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Football Review, Season 1913 ,
The season of 1913 has been one of the
most 'successful in the annals of football at
Albright. Although defeated several times
by large scores we have more than held our
own against institutions of our own class.
Of last year's team we have lost Young, Pot-
teiger, Moll and Light., 3These men were
good players and their places were hard to
fill. However, Lutz and Zinn developed into
very able backfield men within a remark-
ably short time, considering that neither of
these men ever played football before last
season. These two, together with Benfer
and Pownall in the backfield, and practically
our entire old line, made a very powerful
team. An account of the games played fol-
September 20th we met the Indians at
Carlisle. Although defeated 25 to 0 we were
highly pleased with the- result, inasmuch as
CAPT, YOST we were told that we had the material to
develop a winning team. Benfer was able to be in the game but a few
minutes because of an injured shoulder, but during the time that he did
play, the stiffened defense showed great possibilities.
September 27th the Red and White team journeyed to Lehigh. In a
game conspicuous for blood and injuries we were defeated by the score
of 64 to 0. The next week our crippled team met the strong Gettysburg
aggregation. At last we had met our equals. Several times the ball
was carried down the field to our five yard line, but there our team held
like a stone wall and we got the ball on downs. At one time one of our
men called 'ftime out" and our team stood up to a man. But. the referee
did not hear or heed. The ball was put into play and carried over for a
touchdown. A minute or two later Benfer on a tackle play preferred the
larger hole at center and plunged through. He brushed aside all tacklers
and by a seventy yard run made a touchdown and tied the score. The
game ended 7 to 7. We were obviously the stronger team, but because
of our crippled condition we were unable to do more than tie the score.
One hundred cighleen 4
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Our next game was played at home with the Indian Reserves, we
defeated them 56 to 0. In this game several new men showed up to good
advantage, viz., Ritter, Bold and Holmes. October 25th our team trav-
elled to Easton, nrmly resolved to defeat our Coach's Alma Mater, La-
fayette. The gridiron was a veritable sea of mud. At times it was
impossible to distinguish players. Although we did not defeat them
we gave them a battle royal and everybody was satisfied. The score
was 7 to 0.
November first we met and defeated Susquehanna at Myerstown 20
to 0. In this game Benfer received an injury that kept him out of the
game until Thanksgiving. The next week November 9th, the team met
the Army at West Point. Although defeated 77 to 0, the team returned
highly pleased with its trip and stay in New York City.
November 19th we tied Mt. St. Mary's at Emmittsburg 7 to 7. It
was a listless game on our part and we should have defeated them by a
large score. As Thanksgiving approached all minds turned to the climax
of the season-the game with Muhlenberg. On the evening before the
game, two of our best men were declared ineligible by the faculty: Pow-
nall and Bold were out of the game because of their class standing.
However, Thanksgiving day found us upon the field at Muhlenberg re-
solved to do our best. The first half showed the teams to be very evenly
matched. We received the kickoff and advanced the ball down the field
to their twenty-five yard line, from which Higgins kicked a field-goal.
Shortly afterward Berry duplicated the performance for Muhlenberg,
and tied the score. A little later Muhlenberg scored their first touch-
down and the half ended with the score 9 to 3. Near the middle of the
third quarter we punted, and while the ball was high in the air the
whistle sounded and all play stopped on our part. Berry caught the ball
and raced over for a touch-down. Despite the vigorous protest of Captain
Yost the gain was allowed. This seemed to sap the strength of the Red
and White team and the game ended with the score 29 to 3.
In this game our great full-back, Benfer, showed up most conspicu-
ously. Repeatedly he made long runs directly through the Muhlenberg
line. Many times but one man was interposed between him and the goal
when he was brought down. Benfer and Captain Yost were the life of
the team throughout the season. The latter is one of the best centers
among our minor colleges and highly deserved his position as leader of
the team. Many of the other men deserve credit for their work, but space
forbids. Here's to the successful season of 1914!
M. I. HILTERBRICK, '15.
One hundred twenty
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College "AH Men L
C. D. Brillhart
C. D. Bold
W. H. Ritter
W. T. Povvnall
C. E. Jewell fMgr's
A. Smith fTrainerJ
W. E. Potteiger
A. B. Light
H. D. Moll
W. T. Povvnall
K. D. Scheiffley
R. H. Dunlap flVIgr's
W. E. Potteiger
W. T. Pownall
E. E. Hartman
N. L. Hummel fMgr's AJ
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1915 "AH Men
P. M. Hartzler
H. A. Benfer
H. A. Benfer
One hundred lnzenly-ima
R. N. Lutz
M. HARTZLER R. N. LUTZ
H. A. BENFER
OUR COACH-PROF. C. S. KELCHNER
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Social Life at Albright
In many respects the students of Albright
College are well favored socially. Recognizing
the social qualities inherent in every nature,
Albright is yearly putting forth greater efforts
to foster and develop these qualities. Many who
came to college merely to work and to think,
leave its halls with a nobler and truer conception
of what a college training really means. Gone
are the once cherished ideals and in their place
linger bright memories of happy days and of
friendships formed within those walls, where life
would have been a burden indeed were it not for
No one who passes the college at 6 :30 in the
evening will ever question the social inclination
of its students. Moreover, scattered through
each year are many small happenings which tend
to relieve the monotony of school life and call
into existence firm friendships-some for a term,
some for a year, and some forever. Long lingers
the memory of those trips to the Big Damg hikes over smooth country
roads, and chestnut parties to South Mountain, when, under the care of
some competent chaperon, gay crowds of young people threw restraint
to the winds and entered into the enjoyment of the moment. Forgotten
then were the burdens and cares of the week. All took advantage of
the much needed change, and as a result all returned with new spirit and
vigor, ready once more to cope with the difficulties of school life.
The first real relaxation and release from study, however, comes with
Thanksgiving vacation. Freedom from restrictions, special privileges
and good eats are the main features of those few happy days. Many
return home at this time, but none who remain ever regret their choice.
In fact, Marie says "Long walks over country roads through the snow,
visits to the movies, trips to Bordner's, and taffy pulls make Thanksgiving
vacation the most pleasant time of the whole year," and she should know.
Moreover, around such privileges hinges the social life of the college,
and from such customs have sprung the social activities of the year,
marked in the beginning with numerous social functions. These affairs,
however, at certain times are far between, but we hope, in spite of the
aversion of some of our boys to such affairs, that many more similar
events will make pleasant the remaining days of this school year
One hundred lzveniy-six
FACULTY AND SENIOR RECEPTIONS
On September 23, the Faculty tendered to the student body their
annual reception, which is one of the main features of the first term.
This reception, held in Mohn Hall Reception Room, was somewhat unique
in character and marked a departure from long established custom. To
each Senior was assigned a definite number of students and a fixed time
to escort his charges to Mohn Hall. There he presented them to the
Faculty, and, at the end of twenty minutes, saw that each one was well
started on the beaten path leading' to the Main Building.
This reception, which was pronounced a success by all, served its
purpose of giving to Faculty and students a chance to meet on more social
terms than is possible in the daily routine of work. Nevertheless, in one
important respect it was deficient: The student body had no chance to
become acquainted. The Seniors, however, saw this deficiency, and at
once made arrangements for a reception to be given to both student body
This reception, held in the Chapel on September 25, lacked the for-
mality of the previous one, and all students, old and new, took advantage
of the privileges which are theirs on such occasions. Musical numbers
rendered by the Senior girls lent a pleasing touch to the activities of the
evening. The crowning event, however, was the well-known "Grand
March," led off by the Art Instructress, Miss Leininger, and Mr. A. T.
Glassmire, '14, in the absence of Mr. Arner, '13, the time-renowned leader
of such processions.
Y. W. C. A. AND Y. M. C. A. RECEPTIONS
A long established and pleasant custom at Albright is the reception
to the new girls, which is tendered by the Y. W. C. A., at the beginning
of each year. This year the reception was held on a lovely September
afternoon in the beginning of the second week. Games in which both the
old and new girls joined without restraint were played on Mohn Hall
campus, after which refreshments were served in the day-students' room.
College songs and a report of the social life at the Summer Conference,
given by Miriam Tice, '15, were the remaining features of those few hours
which gave to all present that kindred spirit which only such gatherings
A few weeks later the Y. M. C. A. gave to all new fellows their annual
reception or "Stag Meet." This reception, deferred for such a length of
time, could scarcely be said to have accomplished its original purpose of
giving the male students an opportunity to become acquainted. Never-
theless all entered heartily into the games and contests, and all reported
a delightful time. A
An interesting social event of this year 'was the Poverty Social given
by the Y. W. C. A. during the Fall Trem. The motto of this social was,
"A friend in need is a friend indeed", and the poverty striken appearance
One hundred lwcniy-seven
of all members of the association clearly proved the need of such a friend.
Several amusing games were played during the course of the evening,
but, in the opinion of all, the game of Charades was most interesting.
Mrs. Kiess, who is always a leader of sport, entered heartily into this
game, herself suggesting that she and Miss Grace Light represent the
word "infatuate," which every one declared was the best acted charade
of the evening.
On December 6, a Masquerade Social was held in the Chapel under
the auspices of the Y. W. and Y. M. C. A. This social took the place of
the annual Hallowe'en Party and all participated in the pleasures of the
evening. Quite a number of unique and interesting characters were pres-
ent, but the center of attraction for the evening was Miss Bowman, in the
guise of a Fortune Teller. Around her booth at all times was gathered a
number of masked figures anxious to know their fate, and it was remark-
able how well her predictions corresponded to their desires for the future.
NEOCOSMIANS ENTERTAIN THEMISIANS
On Friday, December 5, the Neocosmians, in accordance with their
custom for several years, gave to the Themisians one of those delightful
receptions for which their society is noted. A well rendered program
attesting to the intellectual ability of the members of this society was
followed bv a pleasant social time. Every well-ordered detail of the even-
ing showed the thoughtfulness and foresight of the Neocosmians, as well
as the progress they have made during the past year.
MARTHA MORRIS, ,l7.
Une of Leois Reforrnations
Leo on the iirst quit smokingg
Now the college has the grumps.
There is naught of mirth or joking,
Everybody's in the dumps.
We can see him gamely trying
To be one of higher type.
We can hear him softly sighing
As he eyes his chum's old pipe.
We approve good resolutions,
But they oft produce a grouchg
Hard to drop such institutions
As an old tobacco pouch.
No one will object when Leo,
With determination ripe
Puts an end to all this bother
And resumes his French briar pipe.
H. D. G.
One hundred lDJCfll-l,I'?f lvl
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Where is Beamie's hair?
Why is "Liz" called 4'canary"?
Who sent Chas. Smith a valentine?
Who froze the rubber plant at Mohn Hall?
Where was Davis the night of the oyster supper?
Who handed Mr. Wray's classification slip to Prof. Kiess?
Of whom was Rachel dreaming when she put the butter on the
Ah, this world is very lonely,
When you haven't any cash.
Then no one loves you only
And you feed on beans and hash.
When you havenft got a dollar,
Then, in sooth, does the world look blue,
When friends have fled and funds are low-
Then, what can a poor fellow do?
But yet a sweet solace lingers,
Through the gruesome vale of regret,
Still floating onward and upward
In the smoke of a cigaret.
Then let me recline in sorrow,
While the soothing ribbons of gray
Waft all my care and bereavement
Still farther and farther away.
Come hither, my little treasure,
Come hither, my little queen,
Take friends and gold-I won't complain-
But leave me my sweet Nicotine.
One hundred lwcniy-nine
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Sons and Daughters of Fame---Songs They Have Sung
Dainty Dorothean ...,,,,,....,.......,.......,,,.,.,
In My Harem" ..,,.,.,,,,,,,.....,,,....,,,,.,,,,,,,
All Alone" ,.....
I Just Can't Make My Eyes Behave" ...... ........,......... E dna Snyder
' ....,.. Norman Gensemer
"Pm the Guy" ...............,,.....,.. ......,.. P . O. Collins
"By the Old Mill Stream" ...,................ ,..,,,,,,,, E . L. Brandt
"Anchored" .....................l.....................,..... ,,,..,,,,.,,,,,. P . B. Smith
"Drink to Me Only With Thine Eyes" ...... ....... P rohibition League
"I Miss Youi' ......i.................,...........,............ ............. C . E. Jewell
"Down Where the Wurzberger Flows" ,.... ,,........ C . B. Shank
"My Heart Is Thine" ................................ .....,,.. N . L. Hummel
More Sons and Daughters of Fame--Books They Have Written
"Dead Flies-How to Swat 'Em" ..........,................,..,....... Harriet Woodring
"Laugh and Grow Fatt' ...........,...... ..... ' 'Chunky" Smith
"How I Passed Physiology" .........,.,..........., ........ H . A. Strack
"Courting Made Easy" ...,............................... ........... G eo. Yost
"How to Live Happily, Though Married" ....... ........... W m. H. Kutz
"BenCfJHur" .,.................................................. ....... M abel Hoiman
"The Ethics of a Christian Life" ............. .......... ' ...p...Rehbein
"Human Misery" ,.......................,......,....... ........ A Freshman
Poem-"Mary Had a Little Lambn ....... ...... C has. Smith
"Prison Life" .......................................... .......... A C0-ed
"The Speculumn ...... .......... ...... ....... T h e Editors
One hundred years ago today,
With wildernesses here, L
With powder in his gun the man
Went out and got the deer.
But now the thing is somewhat changed,
And on another plan-
With powder on her cheek the dear
Goes out and gets the man.
One hundred thirty
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An Qcld Base-ball Line-up
The game opened with Molasses at the stick, and Smallpox catching,
Cigar was in the box, with plenty of smoke. Horn was on first base, and
Fiddle on second. Backed by Corn in the field, he made it hot for Umpire
Apple, who was rotten. Axe came to bat and chopped. Cigar let Brick
walk, and Sawdust filled the bases. Song made a hit, and Twenty made
a score. Cigar went out and Balloon started to pitch but went straight
up, then Cherry tried it but was wild. Old Ice kept cool in the game until
he was hit by a pitched ball, and then you ought to have heard Ice Cream.
Cabbage had a good head and kept quiet. Grass covered lots of ground,
and the crowd cheered when Spider caught the fly. Bread loafed on third
and pumped Organ, who played fast and put Light out.
In the fifth inning Wind began to blow about what he could do.
Hammer began to knock, and Trees began to leave. The way they roasted
Peanuts was a fright. Knife was put out for cutting first base. Light-
ning finished the game and struck out six men. In the ninth inning Apple
told Fiddle to take his base, and then Song made another hit. Trombone
made a slide, and Meat was put out on the plate.
There was lots of betting on the game, but Soap cleaned up. The
score was I to 0. Door said that if he had pitched he would have shut
Eve,s CIOWII i
Whenefer Adam's wife had to have a new gown, '
Their system beat ours a mile,
The high cost of fabrics ne'er gave them cold feet,
And no dressmaker's fee froze their smile.
They just took a stroll 'mongst the vines and the shrubs,
Of the fig trees that grew in the- thicketg I
And when Eve found the garment that suited her best,
Her hubby would shin up and pick it.
J. P. B.
One hundred ilifriy-one
- 55' 1' 'BL fb
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Things That Get Them Sore
Argue with "Portzy."
Call Bergman "Judas"
Tell Burg he is "fussy."
Tell Queer he's funny.
Call Collins "Gasoline Gus."
Tell Jonas he's yellow.
Ask "Gens" for tobacco.
Tell "Colly" he's ignorant.
Ask Harry Geist for a chew.
Ask "Josh" about "Toots."
Ask Zinn how to pitch nickels.
Talk to "Liz" about a girl.
"Gens" there's a meeting.
Talk to Kelchner about Rehbein.
"Hildy" he's swell-headed.
Talk to Henninger about "ads.',
Talk to "Ted" about cherries.
"Bensy" for the key to the
Tell Watts he prepared a good meal.
Tell "Rohry" that Dice beat his time.
Tell Prof. Stauffer he made a mistake.
Ask Shank vvhy he joined the army.
Tell Mrs. Mohn that Benfer is a gen
Talk to Stober about the Junior class.
Ask Brillhart Where Heck found his overcoat
Ask Hummel When he's getting married.
Ask Benfer which one he likes best now.
Remind Joe Kauffman that he's only a Prep.
TelliRohrbaugh he doesn't own the whole college.
Tell Miss Phillips the second tenors can sing.
Ask the staff When the "Speculum" Will be published.
Ask Prof. Stober for a "recapitulation" or a "resume"
Tell Portzline to confess that he raided the Commissary.
Inform Rev. Hottenstein that he was born to be a preacher.
Ask Walter Kelchner what he did with the money given for Glee Club
One hundred thirty-iwo
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Under a spreading poplar tree
The Arborescents stand, ,
The swain a sprightly lad is he,
With cigarette in hand,
The mackinaw on his huge broad frame
Is of the latest brand.
His frame is straight, erect and strong,
His shoes are colored tang
What he could get by honest sweat
He bluffs where'er he can,
Yet looks his maid right in the face,
And brags lllII1S6lf a man.
Week in, week out, morn, noon and night,
You can see them in their place 5
You can see them kick the gravel walk,
With studied ease and grace,
Indication of the mush-room-like
Evolution of a case.
And students, passing in to school,
Look down before they gog
They love to see the cooing pair
At their tree in "Lover's row",
The place where ardent whispers fly
Like arrows from Cupid's bow.
On Sunday night they go to church,
She goes there of her choice,
But hearing parsons pray and preach
Are not among his joys,
Lounging in a straight backed pew,
A book, his mind employs.
He thinks, when his vacation comes,
Living in Paradiseg
But, when he thinks of her once more,
The joy within him dies,
For who knows on those moonlight nights
Who's looking in her eyes?
One hundred thirty-lhree
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Fussing, confabing, breaking rules,
Through college life they gog
Each morning finds them at their post,
Each evening sees them so.
Nothing attempted, nothing done,
But at night they hate to go.
Flunks, Hunks to ye may Worthy friends,
For the classes ye forget.
For the truths ye learn must all be sought
'Neath the tree where ye oft have met,
Thus on the sloping gravel walk,
Many-college courses get.
l wx! l
Woody,s ,Witty Wordies
s sake, beat it."
Bensinger, put that Window down, or my hair ll blow
off-have a heart."
"Girls, I'm g
, quit telling Yost about Muhlenberg."
"You poor prune."
One hundred ihirly-four
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Echoes of Cradle Roll
I. Never bother the chaperon when coming home from church or
any other social function g always pass remarks about the weather, unless
her back is turned. Q
II. Never bother to glide gracefully down the stairs-the banisters
will do, if you are in a hurry.
III. Stand up against a door in order to secure perfect poise fthe
door must be on a level with the ball of your foot, the hip, and the
IV. Always keep your head under cover at night, to avoid breathing
the night air.
V. Never retire before 10 130, and never rise in time for breakfastg
to do so would not be fashionable.
VI. On table etiquette: Ladies should always allow the gentlemen
at the table to help themselves first, should have uplifting subjects ready
for discussion and should never eat cheese or dried beef, as to do so would
necessitate the use of the fingers in removing it from the plate. They
should also eat the inside out of their pie and leave the "hide" for future
VII. Arouse the neighborhood by a sweet song or some other noise,
whenever you rise early in the morning, and keep up a perpetual din in
the halls whenever callers are being entertained in the Reception Hall.
VIII. Show your appreciation by getting out on the roof whenever
the gentlemen come to serenade. V
IX. Do not exclude the humorous element from your college life
by refusing to stack rooms.
The Latin Brigade
Seniors: "Trot along."
Juniors: "All cavalry to the front, please."
Sophs: "Never walk when you can ride."
Freshies : "Whoa I"
Preps: "My kingdom for a horse."
one hundred fhzffyfzw
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Albright has always shone in "Sport"
But this year, you know well,
In basket ball we had some team,
As l'm about to tell.
They won eleven games in all,
While they have lost but four,
Which shows that they know how to playg
They're winners on the floor.
They beat Bucknell, St. Mary's, York,
And Susquehanna toog
Cleaned up Alumni, Muhlenberg,
Made Juniata blue.
The Reading Eastern League they beat,
The Olivets theirs toog
A winning team Albright placed out,
And showed what they could do.
There's "Ben" and Hartman, forwards both,
As fast as they could be.
While Zinn and Baker play at guard,
And they're some guard, b'lieVe mel
Pownall at center played great ball.
He surely did know how.
Most anywhere Brillhart played well,
You surely will allow.
Coach Kelchner, too, was on the job.
He set for them a pace,
And thru his counsel sane and sage,
They conquered in the race.
R. A. KILPATRICK
One hundred ll-:iffy-six
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We take great pleasure in announcing the following results of the
voting contest held by the students during the year:
Most popular person in college .......,...,,4.,,.......,,..,..,.....,. .,,,,,,,,,,,, ' 'Willardn
Most dignified person ......,,..........,...
Most perfect lady ..........
Most cheerful liar ........
Biggest bluffer .........
Greatest sport ....,,...
Brightest girl ..,,,...
Greatest talker .........
....EVa M. Lauer
..J. P. Bensinger
Biggest flirt ........................ ......., A . T. Glassmire
Best athlete in college ......... ......,.. M aloel Hoffman
Most musical .................. .E. N. Steinman
Best singer .........
Most studious.. .....
Most frivolous .......
F. D. Leitzinger
Most saint-like .................. ........ H . D. Geist
Most fastidious person ........ ........ P . B. Smith
Dreamiegt ---,-,---,,-,,,,,,--,,, ,-,,., ,,,,.,,,......,.. M 3, bel Beckley
Biggest freak -,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,-.,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,, ,,,,,.,, T oo many candidates
Voters could reach no decision.
One Hundred ihirly-seven
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The Alumni Association
HE Alumni Association is the organization that aims to keep
- graduates and former students in vital touch with Albright.
While it may have various objects in view, this should be the
supreme purpose of the Association. This vital touch is neces-
sary for both the college and those who have been trained within its
portals. We make this statement for two reasons:
First, a college is, to a large extent, what the Alumni choose to make
it. Their demands for a high academic standard, their financial assist-
ance, their good words in behalf of, and their spirit of intense loyalty to
the college-all help to keep Alma Mater in the front rank. In saying
this we are, by no means, minimizing the devoted labors of trustees and
faculty, and the abiding interest of patrons and friends.
Second, the position to which the Alumni help to bring their college
reacts upon the Alumni themselves. If a college has an excellent repu-
tation it is but natural that the reputation of the Alumni will be corre-
spondingly enhanced. For these two reasons, then, a most vital touch
between Alma Mater and Alumni must be maintained.
This touch can be secured and fostered through the established agen-
cies-attendance at the Annual Alumni Meeting and Banquet on Tues-
day, June 16, 1914, subscribing to and careful reading of "The Albright
Bulletin" and "The Speculum," and co-operation in organizing branch
associations in various cities.
At the last annual meeting of the Association the following officers
were elected for 1913-14: President, Rev. J. W. Waltz, A.B., '08, Way-
land, N. Y., Vice-Presidents, Rev. A. E. Hangen, B.E., '98, Mohnton, Pa.,
Rev. M. W. Stahl, A.B., '05, Craley, Pa., Rev. A. E. Lehman, A.B., '11,
New York City, Recording Secretary, Miss Emily M. Brenner, B.S., '09
Port Carbon, Pa., Corresponding Secretary, Miss S. Grace Gobble, A.B.,
'10, Clayton, N. J.g Treasurer, Prof. C. S. Kelchner, M.S., '95, Myers-
J. W. WALTZ, '08
One hundred ihirly-eight
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Here's Where you come for your joke and your pun
Lots of collegiate chaffing and fun.
I-Iilarity uproarious here you will ind,
Squibs multeriferous for the jocularly inclined.
One hundred ihirly-nine
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P. Hartzlerf to the successful contestants for rear seats in Latinj :
"The cavalry always ride in the rear."f?J
Dr. Bowman: "Mr, Brandt, how is it that Switzerland has no coal
Brandt Cabsentlyj : "It's too cold."
Prof. Dech fto Hottenstein, halting at the Greek word for "money"J :
"You should be able to translate that word-it's something you like."
Hottenstein Cconfldentlyj : "Women"
Hurst Woodring Clooking into the parlor one eveningb: 'iHarriet,
you're burning entirely too much gas these days."
Prof. Kiess Cin Astronomyj: "Mr. Dubble, when do the stars
twinkle most?" '
Dubble: "At night."
Benfer fin Biblej : "How many devils are there?"
Rev. Hartzler: "Some people have quite a few."
Brillhart Clooking into the Biol. Lab.J: "Use your imagination,
Rev. Hartzler fin Biblej: "And from what place did the Greeks
Brandt: "From Greece."
Miss Bowman Cholding several slips of paper in her hand, to Mr.
Sipejr "What's Trump ?"
Prof. Keiter: "How did Rip Van Winkle get up on the mountain ?"
Snyder: "In a boat."
Miss Erb fmaking observations in chapelj: "Look at Mr. Jewell
leaning his shoulder on Mr. Hummel's ear."
Hottenstein Cin Englishjz "He, he."
Prof. Stauffer: "Well, Hottenstein, I may let you out of the class
in a minute where you can say "Ha, hall? "
Miss Bowman: "Harriet, I'm drawn on the grand jury."
Harriet: "So am I."
Bowman: "Our responsibilities will be great."
Harriet: "I realize that. What shall we wear."
One hundred forly
fl 'f'-' "
The College Calendar
SEPTEMBER 2 "Tyrus" Albright attempts to stop
School opens. Students pour in all
day. The school becomes ac-
quainted with Rehbein.
Walter Kelchner gives an open air
concert on the Mohn Hall cam-
pus, and receives a box of fudge.
Bishop Heishley holds a smoker for
the benefit of the new Preps.
Glassmire sports a flashy suit
presented to him by the grateful
street car company for bringing
the car back.
Football game at Carlisle. John
Shambaugh visits Mt. Holly
Musselman acts like a minister all
Rehbein discovers Lebanon, the
scene of his future activities.
The faculty tenders a reception to
student body at Mohn Hall.
New students are initiated.
Seniors hold a reception in the
chapel for the student body.
"Is-oo-bel" is the center of at-
traction for all save "Rohry,"
who is dazzled by a larger
if ' 77
Freshmen put up four posters on the
Football game at Lehigh. The
trainer smokes a cigarette. Homee
coming of the cripples.
Sunday, a day of restg especially
for the football survivors.
"Freshies" don their green caps.
"Jack" Dunlap quits chewing, and
finds favor with Miss Erb.
"Jack" starts again on the sly.
Bentz discovers a banana grove and
appropriates it all, "root and all
-and all in all."
the Varsity on the football field,
and dislocates his elbow.
"Ted" Leitzinger is discovered
studying, but it is only a joke
Football game at Gettysburg.
Chestnut party. Rumor 'reports
that two unsuspecting chestnuts
were taken captive.
Brillhart tells a respectable story.
Rohrbaugh and Glassmire attend the
S. S. convention at Williamsport.
Brillhart and Benfer attend the
York fair and see "Mamie"
Sipe don't break his specks.
Leo quits everything.
Strack assumes the duty of detective
and buys a pair of rubber heels to
trail the Juniors.
Football game with Carlisle Scrubs
"Kid" Morris joins the "fussers"'
list and calls at West Myerstown.
Wagner writes two letters to one
Jonas is forced to dismount in Latin
Y. M. C. A. holds stag meet on Ath-
letic field. Sophs carry off hon-
"Pappy" Watts quits carrying an
umbrella, and gets lumbago.
Horrors! Ware does some work ir
P. B. Smith cleans his room.
Chestnut party to South Mt.
"Hotty" sets out empty handed,
but returns with a girl, thereby
arousing Burgess? ire.
Prof. Stober opens his front shutters.
Pres. Dunlap gives a lecture in
chapel about "robust swearing."
Walter Kelchner attends Y. M. C. A.
One hundred forty-one
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Juniors attend teachers' institute at
Lebanon. Male glee concert in
Chapel. Miss Beckley attends, ac-
companied by a guardian.
Bergman gives lecture concerning
the value of such musical comedies
and educational burlesques as
"Ben-Hur" and "Uncle Tom's
Football game at Lafayette.
Football warriors feel the effect of
imbibing Easton milk.
J. T. Snyder almost feels Ugloryt' in
The Juniors are reproached by the
opprobrious and scurrilous title of
Five-hundred party in Wareis room.
Baumgardner proclaimed winner
because of his proficiency in play-
ing with the "widow."
Stauffer joins the "recruits.',
Hallowe'en. Bentz celebrates and is
canned falmostj. Great scandal
aroused by the sight of Harry
Geist and Hart entering the base-
ment of the Bahney House.
Male Glee Club goes to Fleetwood.
Dimmich sleeps on the floor rather
than share a bed with a gentle-
"Gems" stirs up excitement in Fleet-
wood by taking his "queen" to
New case develops-Mussy and
Sophomores hold their banquet in
Lancaster. Poor Freshies!
Davis receives his second blessing
and becomes sanctified.
Junior class have an argument on
materialism in English class.
Football team spends night in New
York. "Charley" attends a ca-
baret. Shambaugh sees some easy
Football game at West Point.
Perennial rejuvenation of the mus-
First snow of the season.
Kelchner goes home to relieve the
Davis goes home and gets lost.
Coleman teaches Rohrbaugh to play
Excelsior Literary Society holds its
Poverty social is held in the chapel
by Y. W. C. A. Miss Weber, after
much persuasion, induces "Liz" to
escort her to Mohn Hall and
thereby confers upon him the de-
gree of "Canary"
Leininger makes love briefly "a la
hymn book," when No. 706 was
answered by No. 659.
Prep. basket ball team organizes.
Football team spends night in York
where Bold turns away the Por-
terts wrath by a soft answer.
Football team plays at Mt. St.
Mary's. The team pushes the bus
back to Gettysburg and finds a
bucket of chocolate candy.
Bensinger's fingers tell a tale.
Musselman extracts 32.00 from the
"Newly- Weds" at Kutz's.
The Senior girls go for a stroll
chaperoned by "Jack" Dunlap.
First number of the Star Course.
Bold and Pownall attend church in
Harmon gets the mail on time.
"Kid" Brandt gives Miss Weber a
roll at the table.
A few students leave for home over
the Thanksgiving recess. Walter
Stauifer goes to Allentown to
spend his vacation.
Thanksgiving. Football game at
One hundred forty-inm
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Taffy pull at Mohn Hall. Ware de-
cides to go home, but by some
strange chance discovers Oley in-
stead. Chicken feed in the
Pres. of the A. C. T. Club gives the
members a feed at his residence.
Great excitementg "Liz" celebrates
the Sabbath by calling on Miss
More excitementg Gensemer buys to-
Brillhart gets in sad with Edna by
using an endearing expletive over
Slothower goes to bed before mid-
Photograph taken of the football
squad, "Colly" poses.
Joint meeting of the Themisian and
Neocosmian Literary societies.
Masquerade ball in the chapel.
The Freshmen "slip one over" on
the Sophomores, and depart for
Certain Juniors celebrate the "Fresh-
ies' " victory by escorting the din-
ing room chair to the roof.
Dedication of the new building.
Leo calls on "Toots" and forgets to
pull down the blinds.
"Ensie" is losing weight pining for
his absent "school-marmf'
Lebanon discovers Rehbein fafter he
has left for clirnes unknownj.
First basket ball game of the season.
Miller begins to take Brillhart's
place in Lebanon.
Bold is donated a coat of molasses
and feathers by his grateful fel-
Norman perfects perpetual motion
and decides to quitgoing down on
the elevator. '
Lutz, having procured a photograph,
quits going to Lebanon.
ug-1. A. we
Male Glee Club is given a "feed" at
the home of one of the cooks.
Concert given in the chapel by the
combined Glee Clubs.
Basket ball game with the Alumni.
Provision cellar is the scene of ac-
tivity for midnight marauders.
Students leave for home and a
School reopens. Miss Knerr visits
the bottom of the Fish Dam, via
The faculty starts their investiga-
tion of the membership roll of the
"Colly," alias "Gasoline Gus" or,
"King of the Taxi Drivers," re-
lates his experiences of the Xmas
Josh formally announces that once
more he has quit everything.
"Rohry" buys Hottenstein's chances
with Miss Bertolet, and loses his
investment to Collins.
Scrub basket ball team plays at
"Slotty" runs out of pills.
Hottenstein bribes the editor to give
him a write-up in the Albright
Bentz is invited to spend the Easter
vacation at Mohnton.
Benfer promises not to call on "Her"
while in York.
Basket ball game at York. Benfer
breaks his promise. Brillhart
loses his overcoat.
"Beamy" comes out for basket ball
and thinks he is in a bar-room
Y. W. C. A. holds oyster supper in
Goodwill Hallj -
"Judas" Bergmanearns his twenty
pieces of silver. '
Diphtheria breaks out at Mohn Hall.
Mengel brothers, while in the realms
of dreamland, are immersed.
One hundred forty-ihree
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"Ted" Leitzinger stays in his room
Basket ball game at Gettysburg. Oh
Basket ball game at Mt. St. Mary's.
Zinn wants to go out and spend
the night pitching nickels.
Leininger, induced by Christian
Charity, some paddles, a rope and
a few other allurements, goes to
the station to meet f'Pappy"
Watts. Taffy pull for the elite,
held in the kitchen.
Lutz commences to serve his sen-
tence in Study Hall.
Mid-year examinations start. Every-
body feels ill at ease.
Hard "honing" by the "happy-go-
Garret leaps from under the shower
bath crying, Ureka! Ureka! He
had found his last year's suit of
Heck receives a visitor, and Dice
boards at Messersmith's.
Portzline inaugurates a checker
tournament on the third floor.
Basket ball game with Bucknell.
Star Course number.
Davis and Miss Heisler have their
first breakfast together.
Madame De Sylva gives a concert
in the gymnasium.
After Chapel Dr. Dunlap gives a
lecture on the nefarious use of
the Dorm windows.
Mae Leininger says she'd change fel-
lows if it wasn't for the privileges
that go with "him."
The "Speculum" staff rests for half
Rev. Musselman attends a colored
Ball at Lansford.
The rules are propounded to a few
unruly Freshmen at a midnight
session in the chapel.
Willard sees them together.
Albright is thrown out of Chapel.
Harner is discovered taking a walk.
"Charley" Smith sprains his
shoulder, Miss Crumbling wears
Bentz, Geist and Gensemer go for a
stroll at 4 a. m. '
Grace Light presents Dimmich with
a box of fudge, and breaks Kelchls
monoply on Mohn Hall Confec-
Yost smashes Woodring's window
Benfer and Hilterbrick have a snow-
ball battle in Dining Room.
"Colly" subs as Science teacher,
beating out E. J. Kohl.
Concert given by combined Glees
at Lebanon. Kelchner borrows
rouge from "Hotty" for the occa-
Ware comes in at 3 a. m. and says
"she's little but she's nice."
The "Bensy-Gens" fraternity holds
a joint meeting with the local
'chapter of the afiiliated sorority.
Neocosmian Literary Society holds
Basket ball game with Susquehanna.
Albright wins championship of
Intercollegiate League of Central
Rapp beats out "Glassy," and meets
Miss Stauffer at the station.
4'Baumy" is seen sneaking about
Mohn Hall at night.
Baker goes to Reading and "runs
up" to Mohnton.
Miss Edna Phillips entertains the
Harman and Miss Lauer are still
Dice and Rohrbaugh go to Lebanon
to see the "movies" and walk
The scribe lays down his pen.
One hundred forty-four
L . - W , , 4
THE ATHLETIC FIELD
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Electrical Engineers ancl Contractors
Motors, Electric, Gas and Combination Fixtures
Factory and House Wiring a Specialty
Fixtures Installed F ree
Desk ancl Ceiling Fans
Estimates Cheerlully Furnished
Electric Utility ornpany
40 SOUTH EIGHTH STREET
The Most Eeonomioal Prime Mover
on the Market
n T' n
Our 011 Engines
Run on the heaviest and
cheapest grades of crude oil
and waste residual tars.
They are adapted for all re-
quirements of powcler and are
built from 12 to 800 B. H. P.
Ile La VEHNGE
Foot of East I38th St. New York Gity, N.Y.
l'm only a green untutorecl "Fresh,"
But I have a feeling, toog
Say, wouldn't you kick, if the stuck-
Hari been hazing and rnaltreating you ?
If tricks like these had been played on
Youicl likely growl and swear,
But what can a Freshman do to a
In such a Ubloomingn affair.
The solution to the aclvertising problem-your patronage.
One hundred forty-eight
The Cash Saver Store
IS A COMMENDABLE HABIT
,E E IN
G- U. 5, vm. 0
But when it is carried to extreme in the
purchase of cheap athletic goods, because
they are represented to be "just as good" as
Spalding's, it usually turns out to be very
expensive in the end. Our catalogue,
imailed freey shows how, by purchasing
only athletic goods bearing the above trade-
mark, you will really practice true economy
A. G. SPALDING
S' P' 124-128 Nass.f2r.BROSs2o Fifth Ave.
MYERSTOWN, PA. NEW YORK
Howard S. Davis
"Everything in Drugs"
JOHN A. DONGES, President
ADAM BAHNEY, V. President
GEO. H. HORST, Cashier
Surplus and undivided profits,
Dividends paid, 3,125,000 earned
3721 interest paid on time deposits.
SM interest paid in savings department.
Loans made on personal or collateral
Your account is respectfully solicited.
patronage is music to the advertiser
One hundred forty-nine
Centrally Located Heated with Steam
S. W. DIFFENBAGH
First Glass Accommodations
Cor. Main tio Railroad Streets
Cotrell fr' Leonard
ALBANY, N. Y. -
CAPS and GOWNS
To the American 'colleges from the
Atlantic to the Pacinc.
CLASS CONTRACTS A SPECIALTY
We know you read and answer the "Ads" in
the Speculum. If you did not do so we could
not sell the space we do to advertisers. We
want you to feel that you are perfectly sale in
doing business with any of these Erma. Donlt
let anybody tell you that advertised goods cost
more than unknown brands. When a luusiness
man spends money to get acquainted with you,
and than sells you something marked with his
own name, you may loe sure he has confidence in
his merchandise and his methods. He wants to
please you, lvecause he knows that if he does you
will fell your neighlzmors.
Makers of Photographs
BLAZIER'S ST DIO
Donlt forget the Speculum advertisements.
One hundred fifty
IVIYERSTO WN, PENNSYLVANIA
SPLENDID EQUIPMENT STRONG FACLLTY
ADISTINCTIVELY CHRISTIAN COLLEGE, beautifully and health-
fully located, and managed throughout, with a view to the best
interests of the students-Body,-Mind,-Spirit.
AIMS R TI-IOROUGI-I SCHOLARSHIP, LIBERAL CULTURE, CHRIS-
THE INSTITUTION EMBRACES
I. THE COLLEGE, offering
1. The Classical Course, Degree B. A.
2. The Latin Scientific Course, Degree B. S.
3. The Chemical-Biological Course, Degree B. S.
II. THE PREPARA TORY SCHOOL, giving exceptional opportunity for splendid prepara-
tory training, in order to enter the regular College Courses.
III. THE SCHOOLS OF MUSIC.
These courses lead through three or more years of faithful work to graduation.
IV, THE SCHOOL OF ARK offering drawing and painting, including Charcoal, Water
Colors, Oils, and China Painting.
Leading Educators testify to Albright's Excellent System and High
Expenses Exceptionally Low 6225.00 a year.D
Write for catalog and other information to
Dr. J. F. DUNLAP, iP1?6SidCI'1'C,
You will he satisfied if you patronize our advertisers.
One hundred ffly-one -
Pian OS OF 321118 The fnflliifglilifilfifi Slfilfmwcek
VICUOIHS The Myerstown
. VICLOI' Enterprise
Records I hu
Sheet Music I
Books PRINTING and PUBLISHING
QD Fine Art Printing of all Descriptions
MILLER ORGAN AND
Factory: 8th and Maple Streets
Warerooms: 738 Cumberland Street
GEO. D. COOVER
Printer and Publisher
FINE STATIONERY, KODAKS
CAMERAS AND SUPPLIES :zz
Finishing for Amateurs a Specialty
Framed and Unframed Pictures
Picture Frames Ready Made and Made to Order
SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS
HARPELS ART STORE
744 Cumberland Street
:: :Z Lebanon, Pa.
You will lne satisfied if you patronize our advertisers
P. F. LEININGER
Clothing, Hats, Caps and.
Represents the English-American
Tailoring Corp .
Stationery and Wall Paper
E. Main Street
Rings, Pins, Lockets, Fohs,
Links, etc., always in stock
Shoes I Shoes I
that fit and wear
We pride ourselves that we
can fit all comers, -all sizes.
' Widths AA to EE carried
in stock, all leathers, all
styles. Courteous treatment
BEN N ETGI1
H. E. 'I IGB
Jeweler and Optician The Home of Good Shoes'
Myerstown, Da. 16 N. 9th St. :: Lebanon, Pa
Schell 6: Heilman
Steam and Hot Water
Pneumatic Water Systems
"It,s in the Quality"
Our Gandies Hit the Spot
Geo. W. Holtzman
Just a few steps from Post Oflice
Dealer in Fresh Beef, Veal,
Smoked Meats, Pork
Read. the Ads-it pays
One hundred Jiffy-three
BOOKS- STATIONERY? OFFICE SUPPLIES-
LEATHER GOODS. BRASS GOODS, '
ff KODAK5' FOUNTAIN P ENS-
: POCKET KNIVES- PENNANT5'
,,,,A, Base Ball and L T - G d
---r ' a i awn enms oo S
Gifts and Games of .ll Kinds
lf ' ' li D U T W E 1 L E R
5 THE STATIONER
313 Cumberland Sf' LEBANON. PA.
Imported and Domus
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and institutions. Builders of more pipe organs for
United Evangelical Churches than any other firm in
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factorv under our personal supervision. We make or-
gans of all kinds and sizes, but one orarie-the best.
Specifications and estimates on request. For catalogues
and full particulars, address,
M. P. MOLLER
HAGERSTOWN, - - MARYLAND
Art Calendars, Fans
and Advertising Novelties
A. E. BAUNGARDNER
HOFF 81 BRO.
430 Penn Square
Headquarters for Athletic Goods
Colleges, Clubs and Schools will
have the benefit of our low:
est special rates.
What D0 You Think
l'll give you a shave and a
cigar for nothing
.J. E SMI GER
All Work Guaranteed
Our advertisers tell the truth.
One hundred yifty-four
THE READING DECORATING
AND FLAG COMPANY
Fireworks, Badges, Banners
and Costumes x: sz zz zz
Specialties: Full Dress Suits,
Tuxedos and Gowns zz ::
Reading I, Penna.
Best by Test
Kirk Johnson 8: Co.
E. L. Blcistcin
Grain, Coal, Flour
Near P. XL R. Depot
We invite your inspection of
a high grade line of .
WOIHCH'S and Men's
Fu rnishin gs
of every description
Everything sold in this store
has the name of Shenk back
of it at reasonable prices,
C. XL H. rl. SHENK
LEBANON zz zz PA.
We are headquarters for the
best groceries on the market.
Canned goods a specialty.
All canned goods are tried
on my own table, and if
found satisfactory, they are
placed on the shelf for sale.
South Railroad street
Myerstown, Pa. '
Our ads will Interest you-read them
When You Want
Call and S69
We are Showing the Newest Fabrics
M. L. BEAMENDERFER
Albright College, Myerstown, Pa.
Ttys an inspiration to write with
THE GEO. S. PARKER
It's Made Right
TRY THE PARKER
JACK KNIFE PEN
You can ca'ry it in any pocket--any
position--it W0n't leak
'W. B. HENNINGER
Albright College, Myerstown, Pa.
MAN MUST WORK
That is as certain as the sun. If he builds, he must have .
Lumber and Building Materials. T deal in these things
and am known for fair and satisfactory treatment.
My business is founded on a
necessity. I Want you to
Hnd me a necessity. Try me and see if my Lumber and
all other Building Material as well as my service are not
the very best you can get
I ALSO SELL THE FAMOUS BEAVER BOARD
I AAC B. H AK
Our advertisers are reliable business men.
THB Eu-zermc Cm ENGRAVING Co
B U F PALO. N.Y
Wt' MADE THE ENGRAWNG5 FOR THIS BOOK
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