Albright College - Speculum Yearbook (Reading, PA)
- Class of 1917
Page 1 of 169
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 169 of the 1917 volume:
Qma ,V E Rf
To all true and loyal friends of Albright, the Class of 1917 sends
greetings. In publishing this volume of the Speculum, we are
conscious of many errors and failures but We realize, that, in our
experience, We have done our best. May the sons and daughters of
the Red and the White receive some inspiration from this book, the
result of our labors, and may it bring back to them, as it will to us,
pleasant memories of the days spent at Albright. For
"We'ZZ love and we'ZZ chef-islz
Until life shall periyh,
The Scenes and mfmories which we now hold deaf,
A5 far though we wander,
PV!!! ever grow fonder,
Offriendships and ofties which wfwformed hen."
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0 U BUS
L. CLARENCE HUNT, A. M., B. D.
Newly Elected President of Albright
The Class of Nineteen Hundred Seventeen
respecdully dedicates this volume.
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Baath nf Flrwatwa
BASTIAN, M. C. ................................ Allentown, Pa
BURD, I. C. ........ .... S hamokin, Pa.
BERTOLET, IRA D. ..... ...... P hiladelphia, Pa.
CHRIST, FRANK G. ........ ..... M ount Carmel, Pa.
CRUMBLING, REV. E. .... . . . . Lewisburg, Pa.
DETWILER, REV. W. E. .... ...., D anville, Pa.
DONIER, REV. W., D. D. .... . . ..... Winclber, Pa.
DUNDORE, G. ........... .... J ersey Shore, Pa.
DUNLAP, REV. F., D. D. .,... . . .Baltimore, Md.
FLORY, MILTON ............ ...... . Bangor, Pa
HARRIS, REV. W. S. ...... ...HarriSburg, Pa.
HEIL, REV. W. F. .... .... A llentovvn, Pa.
HENDEL, WM. H. .... ........ R eading, Pa.
HETRICK, F. E. ...... .... S Outh Fork, Pa.
JAMISON, REV. M. I. .... .... W illiarnsport, Pa.
KISTLER, D. S., M. D. .... .... W ilkes-Barre, Pa.
LEININGER, G. H. ...... .... M ohnton, Pa.
MOHN, JEREMIAH G. .... .... R eading, Pa.
SAMPSEL, REV. A. M. ...... ..... R eading, Pa.
SCHNADER, ALBERT ........,.. .... L ancaster, Fa.
SCHLEGEL, REV. H. F., PH.D.. . . . . Lancaster, Pa.
SHAFFER, HON. CHARLES A. .... ........ B erwick, Pa.
SHAFFER, H. W. ............. .... L ock Haven, Pa.
SHIREY, REV. H. ......... . . . .Philadelphia, Pa.
SHORTESS, REV. J. D. .......... .. ........ York, Pa.
STAPLETON, REV. A., D. D. .... .... W llliamsport, Pa.
STINEMAN, O. M. ................ . . . .South Fork, Pa.
SWENGEL, BISHOP U. F., D. D. .... ...Harrisburg, Pa.
WARE, REV. F. W., A. M. ........ .... G reenville, Pa.
WILBUR, HON. A ......... . . .BaltimOre, Md.
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I. G. MOHN A. M. SAMPSEL
J. F. DUNLAP, D. D.
A' STAPLETON, D- D- H. F. SCHLEGEL, P1-1. D.
LEVI CLARENCE HUNT, C9 B K
A.B., Dickinson College, 1897, Professor of Mathematics, Albright
College, 1898-19o1, A. M., Dickinson, 1899, Entered Central
Pa. Conference U. E. Church, 1896, transferred to East Pa.
Conference 1897, BD., Drew Theological Seminary, 1904,
Post-graduate and Lecture Course, Columbia, IQO4-705, Presi-
dent Albright College, 1915.
CLELLAN ASBURY BOWMAN
Dean and Professor of Philosophy and
Educated in Pennsylvania State Nor-
mal School, Millersville, Pa., Berrys-
burg Seminary, Harvard University,
University of Berlin. Acting Presi-
dent and organizer of Lafayette
Seminary, later Dallas College, 1889
-, President ibid, 1892-1895, Alter-
nately President and Dean of Al-
bright College, 1896-Q Member of
the International Association of
Iurisprudence and Economics, Ber-
lin,American Academy of Political
and Social Science, The American
EDGAR EUGENE STAUFFER
Professor of English Language and
A.B., Lafayette College, 1894, Nor-
mal Fellow in Galloudet College,
1894-1895, A. M., Galloudet Col-
lege, 1895, A. NI., Lafayette College,
1897, Pastor, Bangor, Pa., 1896-
1898, Norristown, Pa., 1898-1899,
Park St., Harrisburg, 1899-1903,
Post Graduate Work at University of
Pennsylvania, 1906, College Pastor
Myerstown, Pa., 1903-1907, Profes-
sor of English at Albright College,
AARON EZRA GoBBLE,1ID B K
Secretary of the Faculty, and Professor
of Latin Language and Litera-
ture, and Hebrew
A. B., Franklin and Marshall, 1879,
Professor of Latin and Greek, Union
Seminary, 1879-1880, A. M., Frank-
lin and Marshall, 1882, Principal of
Union Seminary, later Central Pa.
College, 1880-1887, President Cen-
tral Pa. College, 1887-1902, LL. D.,
Lebanon Valley College, 1892, Pro-
fessor of Latin and Hebrew, Albright.
TQO2-1 Member of the Classical
Association of the Eastern States,
Trustee of the Charitable Associa-
tion of the U. E. Church, Treasurer
of the Board of Education of U. E.
Church, Trustee of U. E. Home
WALTER JOSEPH DECH
Profesfor of Greek Language and
Literature, and German
Graduated from Lehigh Preparatory
School, A. B., Lehigh University,
1893, Teacher in Public Schools of
Bethlehem, 1894, Professor at Le-
high Preparatory School 1895-1897,
Professor of Greek and German,
JAMES PALM STOBER, 2 X
Professor of Biology and Geology
B. E., Millersville State Normal,
1893, Sc. B., Bucknell University,
1898, Sc. M., Bucknell University,
IQOO, Marine Biological Laboratory,
Cold Spring Harbor, Long Island,
N. Y., IQOO-IQO3 CSummer sessionsj,
Ph.D., University of Chicago, 1914,
Head of the Department of Science,
Albright College, 1900-1904, Head
of the Department of Biology and
Geology, ibid, IQO4+, Member of
the American Association for the
Advancement of Science.
WILLIAM ALVIN MUDGE 2 E
Professor of Chemistry and Physics
B. S., Union, 1914, A. M., Columbia
University, 1915, Instructor at Col-
umbia, 1914-1915, Chemist with St.
Lawrence Power Company, Massena,
N. Y., 1914, Chemist with General
Chemical Company, L. L, 1915,
Professor at Albright, 1915-.
HARRY AMMON Knsss
Profeysor of Illczthematiw
B. E., Central State Normal School,
1895, A. B., Central Pa. College,
1899, Post-graduate work at Johns
Hopkins University, 1899-1901, Pro-
fessor of Mathematics at Central
Pa. College, IQOI-IQO2, A. M., Cen-
tral Pa. College, IQO2, Professors of
Mathematics at Albright, 1902-.
CHARLES SHAEFFER KELCHNER
Profesfor of French and History
Attended Schuylkill Seminary, 1892,
Graduated from Albright Collegeiat
Institute, 18955 Ph.B., Lafayette,
1898, M. S., Lafayette, 1902, Pro-
fessor of French and History at
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OTT1s ISRAEL ALBRIGI-IT
RALPH C. DEIBERT
Professor of English Bible
Theological Seminary of the Re-
formed Church in the U. S., IQI3
Pastor at Trevortong Sunbury, Lan-
caster, Grace, Ashland, Myerstown
Headmaster of the Prepamtory School
Shippensburg State Normal School,
1899, Palm's Business College, IQOI,
B. S., Albright, IQIO, Principal of
Schools, Canaseraga, N. Y., IQIO-
IQI4, Headmsater of Albright Pre-
paratory School, IQI4.l.
MRs. LUELLA D. MOHN g
Professor of Piano, Theo1y,anaf Music- E
al History E
B. E., Schuylkill Seminary, 1889' E
B. E. M., Schuylkill Seminary, 1890- 5
Student in New England Conserva- E
tory, 1892-1894, Professor of Piano, 5
Theory, and Harmony at Albright 2
Collegiate Institute, 1894-1898, Pro- 5
fessor of Piano, Theory, and Har- 5
mony at New Bloomfield Academy, E
IQOO-IQO6, Professor at Albright- Col- 2
lege, IQO6-. E
MISS LOUISE K. JACKMAN 5
Professor of Piano and Harmony 2
Student at the New England Con- E
servatory of Music, Boston, Mass., E
1891-1894, IQOO, 19o75 Teacher of 5
Piano, in Pittsburg, T895-1897, in :
Mifflintown, Pa., 1897-IQO8 5 Teacher 2
of Piano, Pipe Organ, Harmony, and 2
Theory at McLean College, Hop- 2
kinsville, Ky., 1908-1912, Teacher of 5
Piano and Harmony at Albright 2
II IIIIIII II IIII III I IIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII
M1ss MARION E. BERTOLET LD A E
Professor of Voicr Culture arid Singing
Piano, Albright, IQI2, Zeigler Insti-
tute of Normal Singing, N. Y.,
Personal direction of Mme. Anna E.
Zeigler, 1915, Professor of Voice
Culture and Singing, Albright, 1915.
MISS BEULAH M. LEININGER
Professor of Art
Drawing and Painting, Albright,
IQII, Post-graduate Work at Eric
Pape School of Art, Boston, IQI2,
Professor of Art, Albright, 1914-
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Senior Class History
'Z ,-: HE Class of 1916 will, ere long, leave these halls of study and go out into
F Q the world of active service. Before departing, we wish to leave with
you a brief record of our activities, in the hope that it may rouse the
L+' 4 - classes that follow to similar ideals and ambitions, to the true ideal of
It was in September, 1912, that the Class of 1916 came into being, when we
gathered at Albright from far and near. Some of us were plainly green and
"strangers in the landug others were more at home here, and they aided the
strangers. In a few days that Class of 1916 was a compact, strong organization,
which still maintains its strength. Though young and untried, that organization
showed its strength in the skill and ease with which we broke up an attempt of
the Sophs to leave for their banquet. Later, again manifesting our superior
cunning and strategy, we hied to Lebanon and joyously celebrated our first an-
nual banquet. The remainder of the year was industriously devoted to work
The following year, as Sophomores, we kindly, skillfully and carefully guarded
and directed the destines of the new class, and instructed them in some of the
mysteries of college life, lessons which, we are glad to note, they have not for-
gotten. A spirit of loving helpfulness and kind direction was ever maintained by
us toward them, and we taught them the manner of an ideal class. One Nfonday,
November 3, 1913, to be exact, our class walked out in a body and proceeded to
Lancaster for our Sophomore banquet, a great success. On the return trip,
"I-lottyw and "Rohry" quarreled for the privilege of sitting beside our chaperon,
lVIiss Leininger. Later in the year, they became reconciled, and were among the
nine of our worthy brethren, who enjoyed a vacation not listed in the calendar.
Our Junior year was marked by the choice of a class pin and the publication
of the 1916 Speculum. The crowning glory of the year was the Junior Prom, on
Nfohn Hall Campus, on the evening of Nlay 22, 1915, rounding out the great
program of May Festival week. No social event at Albright has equalled that
Prom, and the Class of 1916 is justly proud. Though bad weather threatened,
it was a grand success, and all said it was Worthy of becoming an established
social event in school-life. We hope it may be so.
Our Senior year is now drawing to a close. The year has been marked by
steady, consistent work by all. There have been a few recreation times such as
that famous Hhusking-bee," an apple-dumpling "feed," and others. Our work
has gone on, and we have toiled and striven faithfully, toward the goal set up.
Though reduced in number, our spirit is still strong, and our ideal bright. NVe
are about to go out and fill our places in the world, where we will find work to do
and loads to lift. Commencement Day will soon have come, and then sadly
will we bid farewell to you and to Alma Mater dear.
Our motto "Ich dien." constitutes not only a motto for school, but an ideal
for life. These words have been and ever shall be before us. Life here has been
merely preparation for greater service in the world and for the world. Class work
has been only a means to that end. This our motto we leave as a legacy to those
who follow, and it is written also on our hearts. As we go forth, we say to you
who are preparing for a life of service, be animated by such an ideal and remember
We are not here to play, to dream, to drift.
We have hard work to do, and loads to lift.
Shun not the struggle, face it, 'tis Gods giftf'
Latimer A. Dice, 316.
Senior Class Poem .
Softly tread! The ground Whereon thou stand'st
ls holy soil.
Oft, ere this, have men hereon essayed
To dwell, but stern demands of life played
Havoc with their ,customed pose
Of insobriety and ease,
Until, by duty crush'd, they strove in vain and fell.
Fear thou notl The path of life, tho dark,
Will ope to thee,
Its sacred soil to thy heart be a boon
To spur thee on to large endeavor, soon
To end in triumph glorious
And a service Well-bestowed,
For life to thee is real, and self is not the goal.
Press thou on! No loyal son of ours
May fear nor fail.
A class of noble victors thou, in all
Thy strife With moral Wrong or social gall
Of bitterness. Thou hast not quaked
Beneath the Weight of human Woe.
But rose above, and spent thyself for other's Weal.
Look beyond! In visions rapturous, view
Earthls sunset rays.
Thy life is mirrored on the Walls of time,
For in thy years it seemed no crime
To touch a needy human hand
Or live your fellovvman to serve.
Hail, Comrades alll be true, thy cross and then thy crown.
MARY ISABELLE ALLEN, B. S.
As nearly as can be ascertained, Isabelle was born sometime during the latter
part of the nineteenth century in the wilds of Perry County. After she was
graduated from Academia and had taken a summer course under Prof. Short,
she qualified as a Sohpomore when she entered Albright. She is of a good-natured,
jovial, and generous disposition, and is always interested in social affairs. Her
propensity for mathematics is of no mean order, Geometric and Trigonemetric
propositions are always handled with dexterity. She has prepared for the pro-
fession of teaching through the medium of the Latin-Scientific Course. With
so many strong points in her favor, indications point to a most successful career.
Vice-President T. L. S., Fall Term, 1914.
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1914-'15.
Member of Cradle Roll, 1913-'15
President T. L. S., Spring Term, 1915.
Vice-President Y. W. C. A., IQI5-,I6.
Critic T. L. S., Winter Term, 1916.
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ANNA MAE BAILEY, A. B. gg
is a product of the York High School from which she graduated in the class of1914. E
After the completion of this course her musical inclinations led her to take up the 2
study of music at Albright. In this art she possesses all the ability necessary to 2
assure for her a brilliant career in the musical World. As a member of the Senior 2
Class she is highly respected, and has many friends and admirers. Anna is of a E
cheerful disposition and always Wears a smile. Without doubt, she will some day 5
charm the World with her melodies and her smiles. 5
Pianist Y. W. C. A., IQIS-716. gi
Pianist T. L. S., Fall Term, 1915. A E
Secretary T. L. S., Winter Term, 1916. 5
Secretary Roll of Honor, IQIS-,I6. E
NIARTIN LANDIS BEAMENDERFER, B. S.
was born in the rural districts of Dauphin County. At an early age his parents
moved to Elizabethtown,Pa., Where he received his earlyeducation. ln theyearlgll,
he came to Albright, and registered as a student in the Normal department. The
following year he entered the collegiate department as a Freshman in the Class
of IQI6. "Beamie" is one of our Varsity Football and Baseball stars, and is a
prominent member of the Nlale Glee Club. His good-natured, kind-hearted, and
fun-lovirig disposition make him popular among both boys and girls. 'With such
good qualities, we are sure that life has the greatest success in store for him.
Class President, 1913-,I4.
Secretary E. L. S., Spring Term, 1913-'14,
Baseball Captain 1912-'13, 1915-,16.
Assit. Mgr. Glee Club, IQI4-,IS.
Ass't. Business Manager "Bulletin," 1914-,15.
President F.. L. S., Fall Term, 1915-'I6.
Nlanager Glee Club, 1915-lI6.
Business Manager "Bulletin,', 1915-'16.
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 1915-'16.
Kappa Upsilon Phi.
CLEON DUBS BRILLHART, A. B.
Cleon is a member of the order whose members are "born somewhere and raised
everywhere", in other words, he is a ministerls son, and so has seen quite a bit of
the world. But this has not worked any misfortune in him, it has served to
strengthen him and develop in him the traits we like. As a classmate, he is al-
ways jolly, good-natured and pleasant, inclined to tease and always ready for any
sort of a good time, withal, a fine and agreeable fellow. His life at school has
been one of activity and work. Cleon has taken a very active part in all social
affairs, and has been much interested in the work of the Y. lVl. C. A. and Literary
Society. In athletics "Tubby'7' has shone in all the sports, though it is in football
and basketball that he appears to the greater advantage. His big form leading
the interference on the gridiron or in the cage was always an inspiration to his
team-mates. "Brilly's'7 aim in life is to wear the ministerial garb, and to be of
service to man. As classmates, we wish him success in whatever he undertakes.
President Class, IQI5-,I6.
Vice-President Class, 1913-714.
President Y. Nl. C. A., IQI5-,I6.
Secretary E. L. S., Fall Term, 1913.
Vice-President E. L. S., Spring Term, 1915.
President E. L. S., YVinter Term, 1916.
Varsity Football Team, IQI2, '13, 714, '15, '
Varsity Basketball, 1912,-l13,'14,'15.
Basketball hlanager, 1913, 714, '15.
Zeta Omega Epsilon
LATIMER ANDREW D1cE, A. B.
Latimer Andrew Dice, one ofthe most profound students ofthe Class of IQI6,
first opened his eyes to behold the universe in which he was to dwell in the famous
old village of New Berlin. Latimer is the son of an itinerant minister, but contrary
to the popular opinion concerning the sons of a minister, he escaped the pitfalls
and snares that entangle the majority of them. He was reared and educated
everywhere, and iinally found a resting place at Albright. Here after two years
of research and deep study, he heard in the distance CRc-zadingj a voice like unto
the voice of his own soul, and was ensnared in the web of love. His philosophical
mind was somewhat diverted from its usual course and soared in to the realms of
the mysterious and indefinite. Onward, Dice, do your best and "1916H will be
proud of you.
Vice-President Class, 1912-'13.
Pianist, N. L. S., Winter Term, IQI2-713.
Treasurer, N. L. S., Fall Term, 1913-,I4.
Nlale Glee Club, 1912-315.
lvlanager Male Glee Club, IQI3-,I4.
Secretary lVIale Glee Club, 1914-'15.
Secretary Prohibition League, IQI4-715.
Business Manager, UIQI6 Speculumf'
Critic, N. L. S., Fall Term, IQIS-,I6.
Supervising Nlanager, HIQI7 Speculum.,
President N. L. S., lfVinter Term, 1915-716.
EARL AMBOR DHVIMICK, A. B.
Earl Ambor Dimmick came among us for the first time in the Fall of IQI2.
During his stay here he has proven himself to be of inestimable Worth to his class
and friends. Dimrnick is a man of high moral integrity and always stands for
every movement that tends for the betterment of his fellow-man. He has been
engaged in many college activities. He is popular and Well-liked, and while he
never seeks prominence, his influence is unmistakably felt. As a student Dimmick
is no shark nor is he one of mean ability. He has a keen intellect and can adapt
himself to most emergencies. Earl is also a remarkable tennis player and, When-
ever he has a spare moment, you may expect to find him engaged in this favorite
sport. Dimmick Will take up foreign missionary Work as a life activity, in which
We know he will succeed. In his Work his classmates Wish him Well.
Treasurer Y. lvl. C. A., IQI3-,I4.
Vice-President Prohibition League, 1913-,I4.
President Prohibition League, IQI4-715.
Ass't. Baseball Nlanager, IQI4-715.
Class President, IQI4-,I5.
Associate Editor MIQI6 Speculumf' IQI4-JIS.
Associate Editor "Bulletin," 1914-'15.
Manager Baseball, 1915-716.
Nlember Glee Club Quartette, IQIS-716.
President N. L. S., Fall Term, IQI5.
President Glee Club, IQI5-716.
Kappa Upsilon Phi.
HENRY S. ENSMINGER, A. B.
Henry S. Ensminger was born at Sporting Hill, Lebanon County, Pa. A few
years later his parents took up their abode in Philadelphia, from whence they moved
to lvlt. Etna, where Henry spent his boyhood days and received his public school
education. Later he completed the course at Albright Preparatory School and
also took a Musical Course at Lebanon Valley Collee. He is now a Senior in
the Latin-Scientific Course at Albright. After he is graduated at Albright, he
will continue his course in some Medical Institution and follow in his father's
"Adieul Dear, amiable youth,
Your heart can neler be wanting!
hffay prudence, fortitude, an' truth
Erect your brow undaunting!
In ploughman phrase, "God send you speedl'
Still daily to grow wiser:
An' may you better reck the rede
Than ever did th' adviserll'
ARTHUR WooD1N HARMAN, B. S.
was born in the town of Berwick, Pa. in the year 1894, and secured his early educa-
tion in the public schools of his native town. Arthur is an athlete of no mean
ability, having acquired both track and basket-ball fame during his high school
career He is now completing the Chemical-Biological course of study at Albright.
During his college course Harman has shown a marked degree of diligence and
application, and has demonstrated his highly scientific trend of mind. Our
friend stands in the front rank of college society, possesses a keen sense of humor,
a droll wit, and with all a very pleasing personality. His sincerity, frankness,
industry, and other excellent qualiti:s mark plainly for him the way of success.
Male Glee Club, IQI2-716.
Treasurer N. L. S., Fall Term, 1914.
Asslt. Basketball Nlanager, 1914-'15.
Chorister N. L. S., NVinter Term, 1914-715.
Basketball Manager, IQI5-,I6.
Class Treasurer, 1915-'16.
Vice-President N. L. S., Fall Term, 1915.
Male Glee Club Quartette, IQI5-7I6..
Critic N. L. S., Winter Term, 1916.
Kappa Upsilon Phi.
S 3 5
JAMES ARTHUR HECK, A. B.
Arthur first saw the light of day at Reading, about the year 1892, and attended
the public schools of that city. In IQOQ he completed the Commercial Course
prescribed by the Reading High School, after which he taught in the commercial
department of that High School for two years. In the Fall of 1911 he enrolled
as a student in the Albright Preparatory School and after on year of preparatory
work entered the College where he has been diligently engaged ever since. In
him We have a leader in all college activities. The Work of the ministry has also
enlisted Heck's earnest efforts, and in this work he expects to continue after he
has passed from the halls of his Alma Nlater. Wye predict for him great success
in his life's Work.
Secretary E. L. S., Spring Term, 1912.
Chaplain E. L. S., Wiinter Term, IQI2, Fall Term, 1913.
Pianist E. L. S., Winter Term, 1913.
Vice-President E. L. S.,Spring Term, 1915.
Critic E. L. S., Fall Term, 1915.
President of Class, IQI2-,I3.
Secretary Y. NI. C. A., 1913-'I4.
Associate Editor "Bulletin," 1914-'15, IQI5-716.
Editor M1916 Speculumf'
Pi Tau Beta.
CHARLES STETTLER HOTTENSTEIN, A. B.
A friend to all is our Worthy classmate, Who, by his pleasing mien, cheerful
disposition, and jocular vein has Won his Way into the very heart of Albright
society. Charles was born at Shamokin Dam, Pa., later he moved to Lewisburg,
Where he attended public school and graduated from the Lewisburg High School
with the class of IQI2. He entered Albright College in September of the same
year, and has been the light of the institution ever since. "Hotty" is not pain-
fully studious, but possesses marked analytical ability and acquits himself well
in the classroom. His rational and investigative nature manifests itself in his
many questions and demands for explantions of facts and theories. Hottenstein
is somewhat eccentric, but his eccentricities seem to enhance his personal character
and disposition. The force of his personality and the strength of his natural
ability mark out for him the path of future success.
Corresponding Secretary, N. L. S., IQI2-,I3.
Y. NI. C. A. Representative, 1914-'I-5.
Vice-President Cleric, IQI4-,I5.
Chorister N. L. S., IQI4-,IS.
Pianist N. L. S., IQI3-,I4.
College U. S. Nfail Carrier, 1914-'I6.
Ass't. Business hlanager M1916 Spculumf'
KATHRYN ELIZABETH KARCH, B. S.
450,67 rough and .vmooth Jhe tripf along,
And nfver lookf behindq
1114i Jingr cz .volitary Jong
That whiftlff in the wiudf'
This maiden of twenty one summers was born and reared in the city of Leb-
anon. At this place she completed her High School course after which she de-
cided to become a day student at Albright, where she took the Latin-Scientific
course. However, after traveling to and fro from Lebanon for three successive
years, she concluded that she would join the uinmatesl' of hlohn Hall. "Kass',
is very fond of the opposite sex and has played with the hearts of many. She
shows remarkable ability along musical lines and will continue her vocal work
in connection with her teaching.
Vice-President T. L. S., Spring Term, IQI3.
Class Secretary, 1913-714.
hflanager Girls Glee Club, IQI3-,I5.
Pianist T. L. S., Fall Term, IQI4.
Associate Editor "Bulletin," 1914-,15.
Assistant Business lylanager "Bulletin,', IQIS-,I6.
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, IQI5-,I6.
Member of Cradle Roll, IQI5-,I6.
ELSIE NIAE KEENEY, Piano.
uShe war dark,-
There war no play of crimron on her chffzle,
Ye! were her featuref beautiful. Her eye
Wax clear and wild-and b1'iZZia1fzZ af a beam
Of the live Junfhinegwl
This smiling young lass of dimpled chin was born and reared in our college
town. She is a graduate ofthe Myerstown High School, Where she showed marked
abilities, not only along the musical line but in her academic Work as Well. Elsie
is of a cheerful disposition and a tireless Worker. Her talent and perseverance
assure her success in her chosen vocation of teaching music.
Member of Themisian Literary Society.
ALLAN AMANDUS KOCH, A. B.
was born at Weissport in the year 1889. After he had completed the course of
study prescribed by the public school of his native town he decided to learn a
trade and forthwith became a carpenter. Fate, however, had destined a man
with such splendid qualities for a greater task than that of handling the hatchet
and saw. Accordingly in 1909 Allan was granted license to preach the gospel,
after which he came to Albright to develop the latent powers of his intellect.
He spent some time in the Preparatory School and then matriculated as a Fresh-
man. Now he is ready to leave the college halls to enter upon his life's work as a
minister. We predict for him great success in his chosen line of work.
Secretary Prohibition League, IQI3-,I4.
Member E. L. S.
EVA MAE LAUER, Piano and Voice
Eva was born in the town of Ashland, Pa. and completed the courses of study
in the public schools of her native town. In the Fall of IQI3 she entered Albright
Where she is now completing the courses of both vocal and instrumental music.
Early in her college career Eva also joined the ranks of the Art Students and is
now quite proficient in china-painting, that part of the course to which she has
given special attention. Industrious, accomplished, kindhearted, and jovial,
"Rusty" is admired, loved, and esteemed by classmates and fellow students as
well. May joy and success fall to her lot in the future which is now opening before
Secretary Y. W. C. A., IQIS-716.
Pianist Y. W. C. A., 1914-315.
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, IQI4-716.
Secretary Clef Club, 1914-'I5.
Secretary of Class, IQI5-716.
Secretary T. L. S., Winter Term. IQI4-,IS.
Manager Girls' Glee Club, 1915-'16.
lVIember of Cradle Roll, 1913-'I6.
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2 SARA RUTH LIGHT, B. S.
E Sara Light Was born and reared a little to the northwest of Nlyerstown. After
5 she had passed through the grades ofthe public school she entered the High School
5 from which she was graduated With credit. But as she desired higher education
4 and a broader outlook on life she enrolled in the academic department at Albright
5 as a member of the Class of ,I6. Sara is a good student, and an earnest and con-
? scientious Worker. She has a natural inclination toward Science and takes great
2 interest in the Work of that department. The combination of her personal quali-
2 ties and her educational abilities point to a promising future.
E Vice-President T. L. S., Winter Term, IQI5.
2 President T. L. S., Fall Term, IQI6.
E Artist H1916 Speculumf'
E Exchange Editor "Bulletin,', IQIS-,I6.
2 42 2
ELMER ELWOOD MEssERsMrTH, A. B.
Was born at Barnesville, Pa., Feb. 18, 1888.After pursuing his education in the
public schools of his home town, he was engaged in the trade of painter and paper-
hanger for several years, and finally found his Way to Albright. Our friend
"lVIesser" is married and has a charming son George, the light of his happy home.
During his time at Albright, Elmer has shown marked adaptation for the Work
of the ministry to Which he is now devoting himself. He is naturally of a quiet
and somewhat meek disposition, but exhibits a capacity for keen intellectual in-
sight. He is a clear thinker and logical reasoner. A man of high character, ex-
cellent qualities, and pleasing personality-we predict success for him in his life-
Treasurer E. L. S., Spring Term, 1913.
Treasurer Class, IQI3-714.
Vice-President Class, IQI4-715.
Engineer Electric Plant.
Member E. L. S.
Pi Tau Beta.
HERBERT ELLSWORTH MOYER, A. B.
Born in the part, living in the prefmzt, and predeftined to mortijicaziion in thefuturf.
A graduate of Robesonia High School IQII, Albright Preparatory School
1912, licensed to preach by U. E. Church IQI3Q assigned to Dayton hlission as
itinerant preacher IQIS. f
During his collegiate career Herbert has shown ability along mathematical
and scientific lines. He also is theologically inclined and probably for this reason
has dedicated his life to the work of the Christian ministry. He is firm in his
ethical as Well as religious convictions, and at the same time is an unmerciful
critic of present, current, church, political, and social wrongs. Herbert's frankness
and sincerity are indicative of a life of usefulness. Wve Wish him the best that
life may have in store for him.
Vice-President Class, IQI5-,I6.
President I. P. A., IQI5-316.
Member N. L. S.
EDGAR BOWER ROHRBACH, A. B.
A jolly, good fellow is our friend Rohrbach. He first saw the light of day in
Washington, lvld., six miles from Baltimore, where he received his early education.
Later he moved to New Freedom, and was graduated from the High School of
that place. He entered Albright Preparatory School in the Fall of IQIO and two
years later entered the college. ciROl1FY,, is a highly respected member of the
class, and is characterized by a large-heartedness and sociability common to few
others. He is a good student but strongly averse to speculative and philosophic
study. He possess a strongly practical trend of mind and is endowed with a good
supply of common sense. Rohrbach is a lover of outdoor life. VVhile at college,
he has taken an active interest in religious work. The ministry will be his life
calling. We wish him prosperity and great success.
Class Treasurer, 1912-'13,
Secretary and Treasurer Cleric, IQI2-,I3.
Secretary F.. L. S., Winter Term, ,I4.
Cheer Leader, IQI4-715.
Vice-President Prohibition League, ,IS-716.
Critic E. L. S., VVinter Term, 1916.
Scrub Football Team, 1913, 714, 315.
REBECCA EDITH TrcE, B. S.
,Was born, reared, and educated in Nfyerstown. When she had completed the
bl' d H h
pu 1-c an ig School courses of her native town, she decided to enter the teach-
ing profession. After she had successfully directed the youth of her immediate
community along intellectual paths for several years, she made the "Wise choice"
of matriculat' Alb ' h ' ' '
ing at rig t Where she elected the Latin-Scientific course of study.
Because of her deep interest and close application, she has made marked progress
in science which is her favorite study. By her brilliant recitations she has not
infre uentl cau d tl f f " '
q y se ie ace o the militant Professor of Science to be Wreathed
in smiles of satisfaction. As a just reward of her painstaking application and most
earnest determination in Whatever she ursues d' f
p , We pre ict or her a succcessful
Secretary of Class, 1912-'13,
Treasurer T. L. S., IQI3-714, 1916.
President T. L. S., Fall Term, IQI4.
Assistant Editor H1916 Speculumf,
President T. L. S., Winter Term, IQI6.
KARL LEROY WVARE, B. S.
Karl LeRoy Ware was born in Indiana County on the West Branch of the
Susquehanna. He received his public school education in Pittsburg and Johns-
town, his high school education in the Johnstown High School and in the Franklin
High School, from which he Was graduated. In the Fall of 1912 Karl entered
Albright College Where he took up the Chemical-Biological Course. During his
four years stay at Albright, he has taken a prominent part in the various activities
of college life, his chief interest, however, centers in the study of Chemistry. 'We
predict for him a successful future as a chemist.
Secretary N. L. S., 'Fall Term, 1914.
Ass't. Mg'r. Football Team, 1914.
Ass't. Business Mglr. HIQI6 Speculumf'
Treasurer Class, IQI4-,I5.
Member Male Glee Club, '13, ,I4, '15, '16.
Mg'r. Football Team, 1915.
Zeta Omega Epsilon.
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DOROTHEA ELIZABETH WEBER, Voice
"HM hair, hfr rmile, her motiwx, tell
Of womanly completenffg
.fl mimic af of womirouf Jong:
If in hw voice of fweetnefff'
Dorothea, the Tetrazzini-in-miniature, of our class hails from Howard, that
most picturesque hamlet among the mountains of Center County, and because
of her isolation from the haunts of civilization little is known of her early history.
However, since her enrollment among hflrs. hlohnls proteges, "Dot', has become
exceedingly popular and is a leader in all activities, whether it be "pulling OH some
new stunt," assisting in Y. YV. C. A. work, or reciting Theory of hflusic. In addi-
tion to a congenial nature, Dame Fortune has also endowed her with a voice of
surpassing charm and beauty which has already won for her a Vast company of
admirers. hlay success crown all her efforts and give to her a most auspicious
and brilliant future.
Pianist T. L. S., Fall Term, IQI4.
Secretary Class, 1914-'15,
Clef Club, 1913-715.
Secretary Roll of Honor, IQI4-715.
Y. XV. C. A. Cabinet, 1914-,I5.
Glee Club, 1913-'16.
Nlember Cradle Roll, IQI3-,I6.
President B. C. B. Society, IQI4-315.
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CARRIE IVIAE NVITTER, Voice.
A very pleasant lassie is our Carrie. She hails from Newmanstown, Where
she received her early High School training. She completed a Normal course
at the West Chester State Normal School, after which she entered Albright Col-
lege. She is noted for her cheerful disposition and musical talent. Her vocal
ability is quite pronounced. Carrie is a credit to the class of which she is a member
and always takes an interest in school and class activities. VVe feel certain the
future has good things in store for our friend and classmate. May success ever
Member Glee Club, 1913-716.
Member Y. W. C. A.
Nlernber T. L. S.
GEORGE T'HOMAS YosT, B. S.
This tall, handsome youth, with the intellectual look and the predilection
for hunting "affinities," is one of our best athletes, and enjoys the distinction of
having played foot-ball, basket-ball, and base-ball. George was born in Nlyers-
town and attended the High School of that town. Later he attended the VVilliam-
son Trade School, after Which he decided to cast his lot with the Class of 1916 at
Albright College. Here he took up the course in Chemistry, and who knows but
that some day in the future he may become a great chemist. Despite his fussing
propensities, he is a hard Worker and manages to mix study and good times in
just the right proportion. This year he goes out in search of a position and no
doubt he will be quite successful, especially in the field of matrimony.
Vice-President, E. L. S., Fall Term, 1915.
Varsity Baseball Team, 191 I-715.
Nlember Glee Club, IQI2-716.
Varsity Basketball Team, 1911, 713, '15.
Captain Football, IQI3-,IS.
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unior Class History
event which shall go down upon the pages of later history, is the arrival
at Albright of the Class of 1917. On the beautiful autumn day of Sep-
tember 15, 1913, there gathered here from every part of the State twenty-
. 1 . 1 1 .
... seven youths, to spend a few fleetlng years in the acqu1s1t1on of those
things most essential for lives of greater usefulness. After a brief consultation
with the "powers that be,H this inexperienced group of Freshman quickly adapted
themselves to their environment, and quietly assumed the duties imposed upon
them. But like true young Americans, they were unable to resist their inherent
tendencies, and many were the pleasant and joyous times spent together within
the halls of "Old Albrightf, Bright and happy indeed was theirlotgbanquets, straw-
rides,parties, and other affairs of as merry a nature will long be remembered by the
members of the Class of 1917. However, not always was their path strewn with
flowers, nor were the rough and uneven places made passable for them. Never-
theless, undaunted they pressed on and left behind them a blazed trail as a witness
of their triumphs.
Very soon after their arrival organization took place, classmates learned to
know each other better, and the bonds of friendship and unity sprang up between
them. Although some members of the Class departed from their midst, others
came in to take their places and the unity of the Class remains unbroken. Since
they have put their shoulders to the wheel with the determination to bring honor
to their Class, they have steadily risen to recognition in all phases of college life.
Not only do you find among their number, students of exceptional ability, but also
athletes who represent Albright in the field of sport, and musicians of rare talent.
They also have leaders in the various other activities and organizations of the
school. But we must pass on and relate some of the events in the career of this
After having been fully initiated with fitting and elaborate ceremonies and
admitted into the fellowship of the student body, this Class, in order to demon-
strate their worthiness of such honors, immediately proceeded to decorate the
college and surrounding region with their class posters. Then, after all doubt
had been dispelled as to the spirit and worthiness of the Class, they very modestly
took up their studies.
During the early part of the Freshman year, the Class decided that it would be
proper to hold a Banquet at which they might have a jolly time and become better
acquainted. Like inexperienced young people they were unable to keep the secret
among themselves, and the news quickly passed to their enemies, the Sophs, who
determined that this thing should not be. But who could have kept them when
once they determined to go? On the evening of December 8, 1913, they assembled
in the banquet hall of the Hotel Columbus at Harrisburg, Where they enjoyed one
of the most pleasant times of their lives.
The winter months passed quickly, and 'twas on the afternoon of Saturday
june 6, 1914, that the members of the Class took a little recreation in the form
of a hike to the "Big Damn, just northwest of Myerstown. The afternoon
was spent in fishing, boating, and in exploring the surrounding region. But
these were not the only pleasures, for the spread laid by the ladies of the Class
was greatly enjoyed by all. The return home was made by moonlight. Shortly
after this pleasant affair the members of the Class separated and went to their
Upon the return to school after the summer vacation, various adventures
befell this Class of 1917. Hardly had they matriculated ere they took a hike to
South Nfountain for Biological purposes, but which nevertheless was one of much
pleasure to all concerned. Only a few weeks later, the Class enjoyed a straw-ride
to Newmanstown, where they partook of a big chicken feed. The evening was
one long to be remembered. Hardly three weeks after this another event occurred
which showed that the Class was a real live oneg on the evening of October 26th
the Y. M. C. A. held its usual "Stag Meet" in which the Class of 1917 carried off
the first honors. The total number of points scored by the Class was 22, and the
prize awarded was a large layer cake, which was greatly enjoyed by the members
of the class.
This year the tendency to put away some of the foolish pranks of Freshman
days Could readily be seen, and the members of the Class applied themselves dili-
gently to their various studies. But study became too monotonous, so on the 23rd
of February 1915, they journeyed to Reading, where, on the evening of the same
day, they held their Sophomore Banquet at the Berkshire Hotel. Another event
occurred this year which should not be omitted, and that was the royal reception
the ladies of the Class gave to the gentlemen, shortly after the straw-ride to
Another vacation came and passed, and looking back once more at Albright,
there will be noticed among the upper classmen of the institution, the Class of
1917. VVhat a change has taken place! There is no longer the somewhat friv-
olous and foolish group of youths which entered in 1913, but a body of serious
thinking and energetic young men and Women, who realize more and more the
responsibilities of life. One of the events of the present year was the second
successive victory at the Y. M. C. A.meet, in which the Class of '17 again carried
off the 'first prize The ladies were there to encourage their fellow classmates,
and besides the large cake given by the Y. M. C. A. as a prize, they also gave the
gentlemen of the Class a cake. These cakes Were eaten on the campus the next
day, when the Whole Class had gathered for that especial purpose. Several
Weeks later the Class had a straw-ride to Schaeflerstown, Which was voted as ex-
citing and as pleasant Cespecially by some of the ladiesj as any held by the Class.
These are some of the principal events which occurred during the several
years spent by this Class at Albright. To have related some of the lesser events
would have taken too much space, and suflicient has been said to show the spirit
and purpose of this Class. So with one glance at the barometer which shows fair
Weather, we can only mildly express the future of the Class of IQI7 by saying,that
when its ship leaves the quiet harbors of "Dear Old Albright," it Will be fully
ntted and prepared to sail on the stormy sea of life.
i -F. E. WRAY, Hinforian.
. .,. ,...,.........,.,
s unior Class Poem 2
E Among the beautiful pictures 2
Z That hang on fancy's wall, 2
E Is one of wondrous beauty 2
I By far surpassing all. 2
2 While in the mystic shadows E
: That border my land of dreams, 2
E I see how o'er that picture 5
2 A jewelled ,I7 gleams. 5
E Bravely a class toils onward 5
2 Up the rugged slopes of a peak 5
E Upon whose lofty summit E
2 Is the goal we untiringly seek. 5
5 I see kind friends and teachers 2
E Who are guiding us every day, 5
Q And showing how we may conquer 5
E The obstacles in our way. E
2 Unward and upward ever, 2
2 Up the rugged road we climb, 2
E Our banner waves above us E
3 As we near the heights sublime. E
2 But the sound of a voice recalls me 2
- From the land of fancy's iiight, 2
E And I hasten on with my classmates E
2 To that goal, in my visions bright. E
-Elsie M. M0ye1'. 2
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ALGIE EARL BAUMGARDNER
better known as f'Baumie," is a typical
product of Cambria County, in which
locality he was ushered into existence,
sometime in the nineteenth century.
To a certain limited degree, modest and
reserved, "Baumie" finds a great deal of
pleasure in the presence of the fair sex,
with Whom it appears Knot openly, how-
everj that he is fully capable of relaxing
his sympathetic and appreciative pro-
pensities in the formation of real, genuine
friendship. It is with a great deal of
pleasure that we mention this member of
our class, who, by the virtue of his class
spirit, zeal, and ardor, has been a valu-
able asset to our ranks.
-Zeta Omega Epxilon.
RUSSELL BENDER CARMANY
Russell Bender, better known as Rus-
sell ,'Blendie," first saw the light of day
in the hamlet of hlyerstown, Pa. After
graduating from the Nlyerstown High
School, he came to Albright. Although
he is a day student, he apparently seems
faithful in all things. Seemingly stern
and quiet, he is a big, whole-hearted fel-
low, with a broad smile, and never fails
to enjoy a joke even if he himself is
made the subject of it. From all indi-
cations, it is probable that he will follow
in the footsteps of his ancestors and
become a banker. After he has received
his degree at some School of Finance,
there need be no fear that he will not
be a credit to his Alma lvlater.
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MARY HATTIE CRUMBLING ROBERT WILLIAM FEGER
One of the most popular girls of the This peroxide blonde hails from the
Junior Class, admlrecl by evelryonefor remote town of Reading. WVhile still in
her kindness and pleasing' disposition. his adolescence, he developed an in-
She hails from York and during vacations hcfent tendency toward music. For the
is often Seen Canoemg on the Codorus, X development of this trait, he made his
Wl'11lC her OWI1 ULIB love, Lllldel' the Can- appearance among U5 Sometime during
opy of heaven, softly recites "Mary had
a little lamb." This fair maiden is a
true lover of nature, especially nature's
frequent Nphenomenaf' When in search
of these beauty spots, she has Cupid's
arrows with her and has already pierced
the hearts of two of her classmates. She
is very brave and with the aid of a
"posse', has succeeded in trapping, en-
tangling, and capturing the dreaded,
repulsive species of Acridium, commonly
known as the Grasshopper. May Dame
Fortune continue to smile peacefully
the twentieth century. His Apollo-like
physique has attracted many of the fair
sex, both in his home town CHelenj and
in the vicinity of Myerstown, and he is
always welcome in their midst. So here
are best wishes for his successful career.
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ANNA RACHEL HEISLER
"Swans and rffolute and :till
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Ami calm, and Jeb'-por.rfJ.rfcz'. '
This beautiful girl of Bethlehem town,
VVho never once wore a disdainful frown
ls always at class, chapel or church,
Where her gray eyes seem ever to
For one who has left us two years ago
To prepare for battle against his foe.
Majestic and bright and of very great
Most studious girl that came to
She is refined and cultured and lovable
And to those who are friends she is ever
Louis ROY HENRY
This unsophisticated youth of NIcCoys-
ville Cnot on the mapl first knocked for
admittance at the doois of Albright
College in the Fall of 1913. WVith zeal,
at first, did "Dice" apply himself to his
studies. Not long, however, did it take
him to learn that not all the knowledge
to be acquired in a college course is
concealed within the covers of a book.
To athletics and fussing he then turned
his attention. At present, we feel safe
in saying, his chief interest centers in
Wernersville. Even baseball and basket
ball are matters of secondary importance.
Nevertheless, in spite of this distraction,
we predict for HDice,' Henry a brilliant
future. His sunny smile and jovial
nature have already won for him many
-Zeta Omega Epfilon.
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BENETT FLORENCE JUNKIN
This fair-haired lassie from Mifflin-
town joined the ranks of the Class of
IQI7 this year, as a music student. Her
smiling face has been seen at Albright for
only a short time,but she has already be-
come quite popular, andis an activernem-
ber of the 'ffussedn society. Benettisvery
fond of dancing and can scarcely resist
the temptation when fascinating dance
music is played. She is interested in all
the affairs of the Mohn Hall Cow Bell
Society and firmly believes in the value
of walking Cnot alonej as an exercise.
Benett is an accomplished pianist and
we are glad to welcome herinto our class.
HARVEY ALFRED KRALL
Behold, this rare specimen of a robust,
energetic, and abnormally developed
Pennsylvania Dutchman, who hails from
the renowned town of Schafferstown.
Harvey is industrious and studious,
especially in Chemistry, and is always
prepared to discuss and solve questions
which are puzzling to the greatest of
scientists. He is not a very strong
advocate of equal suffrage while at college
but when at Kleinfeltersville he is
strongly in favor of this great and im-
portant movement. There's a reason.
As a result of his overstudious habits
and his love affair, Krall is subject to
various fits of fantasies which cause him
to wander and run about the campus in a
weird and disorderly manner. Never-
theless, we shall see Harvey as head
chemist in the Kleinfeltersville Univer-
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CHARLES PETER KRUM ALBERT ALLISON LEININGER
Charles Peter Krum, better known as
"Tubby," hails from Weissport, Pa.
His many sistersQ?j have reason to be
proud of our Junior president. Tubby is
a jolly good fellow, and delights in render-
ing solos for the benefit of the student
body. His favorite song is 'Grace'
Enough for Me." He has a great fond-
ness for nocturnal hikes, either to Leba-
non or to Richland. A fair little teacher
declares him to be an ardent student in
the course of "Spoonology." We, his
classmates, Wish to add that he is also a
student of merit in his academic Work.
-Kappa Upfilon Phi.
This blue-eyed laddie, born somewhere
in the wilds of Berks County, is the
"Beau Brummel" of the Class of 1917.
He entered Albright as a Fourth Form
Preparatory Student, and matriculated
as a Freshman in the Fall of IQI3. Dur-
ing his college course, "Leinie" has made
various attempts at fussing, but at the
present time his sole Csoulj interest
centers in our state capital. He has
made notable records on both tennis
court and track, and is a singer and
orator of ability. He is prominently
identified with the religious organizations
of the institution, and in his native town
of Nlohnton is known as the "young
-Phi Tau Beta.
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ELIZABETH MARIE LIGHT
better known to her intimate friends as
"Giggles,ll is one of the fifty-seven in-
habitants ofthe city of West Nfyerstown.
She lives at such a distance from the
school that a certain young man from
York finds it very beneficial to take an
evening walk in that direction. There's
a reason. CPeach Piej. "Bets" is with
us since her Freshman year and is now a
member of the Speculum Staff, Ladies
Glee Club, Fussers Club Chonorary
member of the latterj, and various other
organizations. As to her future, we can
make nodeflnite predictions. She is a
home-lover and some day may hie away
to Elkton, or she may become one of
the greatest sporanos in the opera ranks.
Who knows? Time alone can tell.
JOHN GEIST NIENGEL
Look ye upon the face of the best-
looking man in the class. This title was
recently- thrust upon him by the female
members of the school, as the result of a
contest for "sweet charity"C?D. john has
the reputation of being a heart-breaker,
especially among the ladies of Myers-
town's fairest. For how long? CPersonal
question, of coursel. He is also inter-
ested in the more serious things of life,
such as Ustarologyf' "bugology," labora-
tory work etc. "With all his faults,
we love him still."
Kappa Uprilon Phi.
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WILLARD GEIST NIENGEL NIARTHA RUTH MORRIS
This specimen of humanity, better
known to us as "Runt,,' hails from the
sequestered town of Trevorton. He is a
very fine representative of the coal
mining town which claims the honor of
being his birthplace. He is diminutive
in stature, but ranks high in intellectual
activities and capabilities. Willard has
always been recognized as a hard worker,
but during the present year he has been
somewhat negligent, for when the
'Blossomn from Pinegrove made her'
appearance at Albright, Willard was
unable to resist "those batteries of bright
eyesf' and since has become quite a
fusser. He is an accomplished pianist
and contemplates becoming Meister
Singer in the Men's Glee Club.
-Kappa Uprilon Phi.
One of the founders of the Class of
1917, was yet very small when she
entered Albright as a Preparatory stu-
dent. The fact is that she has not
grown very much since, on account of
close application to her books. Because
of her size she has been called "Tiny,"
by which name she is better known
among her classmates. Good things
come in small packagesg so say a few
QF. E. Although "Tiny" is small
and could not accomplish much in a
Sophomore vs Freshmen tussle, she has
meant much to our class. She takes an
active interest in the social functions of
the class and school. Her cheerful dis-
position and smile, which doeth good like
a medicine, have won for her close
friends. The best wishes of her class-
mates are with her, that her aims and
purposes, for which she is striving with
untiring efforts, may some day be
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ELSIE NIAE MOYER JOHN LEROY NIOYER
This fair-haired, blue eyed lassie from This dimplfi-f21CCd, Chunky' personage
the pretty little town of Wernersville from the "Iron City" possesses several
made her first appearance among the sterling 'qualitiCS, in that he is good-
students of Albright as a Fourth Form natured and assists some of the fair
Preparatory Student. She is a graceful SCX in their daily journeys to and from
blond with charming manners and an Lebanon. He passes through the daily
'fimperious little air that is quite Com- routine of school life, known as "Tubby,',
pellingf' Elsie is a good worker, but nl- Lf, Or Uliuf' although a Certain
no grind, for she firmly believes in the select few deem it their privilege to call
maxim that, UAH work and ng play makes him "Tosty." A question which troubles
jack a dull boy." As a star tennis "Jin" is whether he should exercise or
player her ability to Win love games, not Q study. Our opinion is that exercise is
only in tennis but in the real game of the more necessary. "Jin" spends much
love, is marked. She is ajolly companion, of his time arguing about trivial affairs
a fact which the boys, among whom she with "Russ," however, on some occasions
is a general favorite, have long since like star courses, etc, he rises to the
recognized. The qualities of being a dignityofajunior. He has madeseveral
good sport and a true friend make her valiant attempts to develop a "case,,'
one of the most loved and esteemed and from all indications the last attempt
members of the ClaSS. has been quite successful.
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. KATHRYN ELIZABETH NOLL
ZNIARY IVIARGARET NIOYER
Th. ,l, 1 .1 f h I This attractive little maiden has come
15 sml mg Personage la' 5 rom t 6 to us from the hamlet of Bismarlc. After
quaint town of Wernersville, Pa. She
made her first appearance at this institu-
tion as a preparatory student, and has
long since won the admiration of her
classmates and fellow-students. Nlary
is a good student and excels, not only
academically, but also in many other
lines. In tennis especially has she be-
come quite proficient. She is a strong
advocate of equal suffrage and can be
seen wearing a badge bearing the insignia
"Votes for Women." She claims that
variety is the spice of life, and, because
of this fact, Cupidfs arrow has not been
able to pierce her heart to any great
depth, although she ldid take a cor-
respondence course for one whole fsum-
taking a few years of academic work in
the preparatory school, she has this year
joined the ranks of the junior music
students. She is energetic, full of life,
and always ready to appreciate a good
joke. By her good-natured, jovial dis-
position, she makes herself agreeable to
all her associates. One cannot help
but realize that she is a valuable asset
to the junior Class, especially when she
sings. Tones of remarkable volume and
sweetness issue forth, now producing
tearful eyes and again creating laughter.
Knowing that she thoroughly enjoys this
method of stimulating one's emotions,
we predict for her a life of unbounded
success in the realms of vocal attainment.
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CHARLES REISTNGER SMITH
This youth with the golden curls, blue
eyes, and pleasant smile, is one of Whom
the junior Class can justly be proud.
He has both intellectual and athletic
abilities. "Charlie" is quite a debater
and has recently decided to aid the
"gentler sex" in their fight for the right
of franchise. He won his UAW in base-
ball the last two seasons. While at the
bat he generally causes the pitcher great
uneasiness. "Charlie" is greatly ad-
mired by the opposite sex, and many are
the hearts he has innocently crushed.
His favorite song is "Somewhere a Voice
is Calling." We do not doubt that
somehwere a voice is calling to him, and
he will respond to the call.
Kappa Upfilon Phi.
HERMAN DANIEL SNYDER
hlfho har a dimple above hir chin,
Ufho haf zz merry .r'mz'lf,
Who likex to chuckle and cheerily grin,
flnd doe! it mort all the while.
This lighty and frolicsome phenom-
enon is a refugee from some legendary
place known as Ashland. During his
sojourn here he has fostered principally
"Epicurean Ideas." His high ideal, and
aim to become a Dominie is seemingly
appropriate, as is evidenced by the
domineering tendencies of his idiosyn-
crasy. He cherishes revelry and carous-
alg he spends a great deal of his time
pondering upon the trifles of Vanity, or
muses in dreams and fancies. He is fond
of performing fascinating and enticing
antics in the presence of the Coeds, but
his attempts at fussing to this time have
all been failures. He remains with us
in the capacity of "putty boy," in which
capacity he manifests singular talent.
-Kappa Upfilon Phi.
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MARRY ELIZABETH STOLTZ
All hats off as we delineate the life of
this modest member of the Junior Class.
She hails from the beautiful borough of
Richland, the home of talented people,
of which she is one. We, as a Junior
Class, are "Stoltz'l Cproudj to have Mary
Elizabeth among our number. She came
to the educational halls of Albright as a
stranger, but it was only a short time
until her pleasant disposition and talent
won for her honor and esteem. She is a
genius in music and has already won the
position of organist in her home church.
Mary is quite popular both in her own
community and at Albright, and many
a young man has sought to win her
favor. May happiness ever be the key-
note of her life.
HERBERT PAUL STRACK
a species known as "Strackus Selaginellaf'
was first discovered with the aid of a
compound microscope in the neighbor-
hood ofthe "Scrub Oaksf, He is a man
of great scientific ability and is especially
fond of securing specimens for laboratory
work. In the chemical department, he
faithfully applies himself to Bis-
muth compounds. Herbert is a
life-long member of the 'Scientific
Bureau for Governmental Protection of
Spirogyraf' For several years his Satur-
day evenings were spent in beautifying
his laboratory note books, but lately the
company of a certain High School girl
has proved a greater attraction. Her-
bert, take heed lest social affairs prove
too great a distraction.
a descendant of Goliath, trained to con-
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JOHN HENRH' ZINN
FRANK EDWIN YVRAY
Frank, or FEW as he is known to most
of his classmates, is the most accurate,
most reliable, and most studious in his
class. Mathematics, '4Tiny,,' and Chem-
istry are his idols. He takes an active
interest in school and class affairs, and
can always be relied upon to carry the
typewriter for the stenographer of the
Speculum Staff. Frank is of a poetic
natureg he enjoys writing poetry, has
excellent taste in the selection of poetry
for a gift, and we have heard from good
authority that even his letters are of a
poetic character. Frank is always look-
ing forward to the future with much
anticipation, and we are sure that his
life will be one of success and happiness.
tend in feats of physical prowess, sacri-
ficed his intellectual talents in order that
he might develop a physique which would
be a credit to his worthy ancestors.
Small in stature, but colossal in strengthg
such are the distinctive qualities of this
young man when he appears on the field
of combat. He is athletically inclined
and had the honor of Filling the position
of fullback on the Varsity Football Team.
But at present he holds the position of
fullback in his studies. It is hoped that
he may soon arise from this discreditable
situation and continue developing his
natural tendencies. We can only pre-
dict a grand future for this young man,
and hope that the time is not far distant
when our friend John will be recognized
as the world's greatest athletic instructor.
G 1 IfiH7i1
WALTER TYSON STAUFFER
Member of thf clan of HI9I7."
Died Septfmbfr I6th., IQI5
Sophomore Class History
l N the Fall of 1914, a bunch of what we thought to be green Freshmen entered the sacred
' fsf I precincts of Albright. But all thoughts of our former greenness vanished, when this year
" we took in the poorly cultured and sadly neglected Class of 1919. 4'What could we do but
take them in?" We hope that they will learn although progress appears to be exceedingly
Freshmen memories cherished and sweet have no end. One morning of our first week of college
life, we surprised our opponents, the Sophomores, by placing before them an artistic and literary pro-
duction of no small merit. Our agility and superiority were evidenced in a class Hscrapl' at Newmans-
town, Pa., a little burg not on the map, but within a short distance from Albright College. The twenty-
ninth day of October is also one long to be remembered by the Class of 1918. It was on this glad day
tha1 we marched from our domiciles at the noon hour, and journeyed to Mt. Gretna's beautiful camp-
ing ground, where, that evening, we gathered around a festive board strewn with L'Eats'l unsurpassable
in excellence. The trees which furnished our dignified surroundings reechoed with the sounds of revelry
and good cl1eer.
A hint has been given above of the character of the Class that confronted us this year. If the
word 'AGreen" could be personified an innumerable number of times, an apology would be necessary
for not being able to do justice to the description of our newly found babies. The Fresh-babes, trying
to do justice to the first syllable of this new name, greeted their superiors on morning with the symbol
of Wisdom, the owl, realizing that they now had to compete with brains. The "Sophs" extended their
"What could we do but take them in?" We represented them as a basket of babes, to which sym-
bol the "Freshies', have since proved a credit. As is the custom with babes, they cried and awoke a
bit early that morning, but it was too late. The description was written and placed before the eyes of
every member of the Class of 1919. They could not appreciate the results of our labors as well as we,
and tried to undo the work already accomplished. But to this day we are proud to look upon the con-
spicuous places around the college we love so well, and rest our optics upon the sheets which describe
Freshmen as they are.
Long will the memory of our Sophomore banquet at Lancaster, October 25, IQIS, live in the hearts
and minds of every member of the Class of ,18. Truly it was a joyous occasion. Lancaster knew
there was such a place as Albright, with a strong and loyal Sophomore Class. "Freshie', was not
informed of the fact that l'Father Sophl' was going and baby got sore. He ran after but returned with
less accomplished than before. Lancaster was our goal, we reached it, and were privileged to experience
one of the happiest times in our career.
To athletics and musical organizations we have contributed no small part. Nlodesty forbids us
to dwell too forcibly upon these subjects, but in football, basket-ball, and baseball our boys have
fought nobly. YVe have striven to honor our Alma lVIater whenever We have played any part, great
or small, and we feel doubly repaid because we were permitted to help bring honor to the institution
we love. We have tried to make music another feature of our class, and the "Albright Band" is the
result of a small bit of ability brought to the surface in our Freshman year. Whatever our talents
may be, we want to make Albright better for our being here.
Very little remains to be said. We have won victories, we have met defeats. The former are
but stepping-stones to attain grander heights, the latter, incentives to move forward on the great
highway of life. Success is our goal. With fervent hearts and willing minds we will tackle the ob-
stacles that lie before us. hlay we, the Class of 1918, march step by step tothe tune of the victor's
flute, and come out more than conquerors in the great conllict of life.
-CARL BURG, Hirtorian
Vice-Prefidmt. . .
A. A. Aucker
C. E. Baumeister
H. M. Buck
C. H. Burg
P. S. Christman
H. H. Church
E. F. Crumbling
C. U. Hassler
Colon: Steel and Blue
R. I. Hoch
C. H. Hoffman
J. F. Kast
Jennie Klin e
G. C. Knight
E. G. Leinbach
G. R. Mergenthaler r
J. H. SCHREFFLER
. . E. F. CRUMBLING
S. N. Miller
G. K. Morris
W. A. Patschke
F. B. Queer
C. D. Smeltzer
J. H. Schreffler
R. F. Stauffer
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H iftorian ....
E. D. Bordner
C. E. Boyer
R. G. Christ
H. E. Davis
A. O. Dech
F. VV. Druckenmiller
Colon: Red and Black
D. D. Eyster
E. S. Fulcomer
V. D. Heisy
F. E. Kebaugh
F.. R. Lutz
S. A. Miller
F. F. Oplinger
R. V. Peiffer
L. H. Roland
G. G. SHAMBAUGH
. . . . .NIARIAN SCHLAPPICH
F.. S. FULCOMER
G. G. Shambaugh
J. G. Shambaugh
XY. VV. Shoenberger
B. K. Stricker
J. H. Springer
J. T. Snyder
H. S. W'almer
Freshman Class History
"Venimu5, Vidimuf, Virimuff,
N the 13th day of September 1915, there arrived at Albright a heterogeneous crowd of young
i gg y, Americans who were shortly destined to become a well-known factor in Albright life. We
3 ii . .
Af3.,fQs.. had come from all sections of our broad state-North, East, South, West-with but one
intention-to become a powerful and long felt influence at Albright. Thus "Venimus."
"J" Dire had been the threats of present Sophomores as to the fate we would meet on our
arrival. With these threats in mind we gazed upon that august body with feelings akin to fear, for
to us as yet unacquainted with many of our classmates, they seemed a powerful and well-knit aggre-
gation. And so "Vidimus.,'
But we gave them no time to farmulate plans of action, for while they were sleeping the "sleep
of the just," the Freshmen were busy, and the coming dawn found everything beautifully decorated
with our posters. We had drawn first blood, and already they began to realize that ultimate triumph,
if possible at all, would not be easy.
Several weeks passed and with the erroneous opinion that we were as slow as they, an attempt
was made to put up their posters. But our trusty guard was busy and even before the work was right-
ly begun, cries of "All Freshmen Out" made the old "dorm', ring. The result was inevitable. All
posters were torn down and we even humbled a Sophomore to that disgrace of disgraces-the tearing
down of his own posters.
Later they attempted to get away to their banquet and made the start in an auto truck. They
forgot that a Freshman had a high-powered car. Into this car six men were piled and the chase began.
The result is well known. Only Police protection and the appeals of the ladies prevented a real fracas.
As it was, two burly ' 'Dutch copsv were secured to afford their president safe passage through Lebanon.
And then came the culminating point of our Freshman year, Our Class Banquet. Although the
Sophs knew all our plans, they made no move to stop us but from classroom windows bid us "God-
speed" and "Goodtime." It was at this time that our accomplished lady members "shone,,' not
only at the piano and in toasts, but in the splendid way they entertained the fellows, they even went
so far as to put out the lights in the '4City Parkl' that we might better see Reading-at night. Indeed
in every way they proved themselves to be veritable queens, and we are truly proud of our fair co-eds.
The most notable toast given was that entitled "Those Yellow Sophomoresf' which traced the develop-
ment of the 4'YelloW Streakil from a mere line to a band as broad as themselves. Truly, "Vicimus."
Our class has entered Albright life with a vengeance. We contributed five sterling players to the
"Varsity" foobtall team. Springer, our Johnstown High Star was a wonder, and worked equally well
on the line and in the back-field. Especially was he "semen star in the Susquehanna game when his
touchdown, through ten yards of hostile men, won the day. Eyster, of Williamson Trade School,
was a Hquarterl' of whom any school may justly be proud, while "Doc" Shambaugh was a star of such
brilliancy, that in him was seen the captain for r9I6. In addition to these,Gamber and john Shambaugh
were by no means lesser lights. The "Scrubs', were captained by a Freshman, Kebaugh, until he had
to give up football because of an injury. Truly, Freshmen have been well-represented in football,
and have shown themselves game to the "core."
Freshmen are singing in the Glee Clubs and have entered every other branch of college activity.
Even now they are preparing themselves, individually and as a class, for that leadership which must
come to a class of our fiber. Leaders we are and even greater leaders are we destined to become.
E. SPURGEON FULCOMER, Hirzorian
CHESTER HURST HARTZLER Z S2 E
Afrirtant in Chfmirtry Dfpartmfnt
B. S., Albright, 1914.
Professor of Science and Plane and Solid
Geometry, lklansfield High School,
1915. Coach, ibid, 1915.
LATIMER ANDREW DICE
Teacher of Errglirh Crarnrnar
Candidate for A. B. degree 1916.
CHARLES REISINGER SMITH ll' 1" 41
Teacher of Arithrnftic
Candidate for B. S. degree 1917.
GRANT COCHRAN KNIGHT
Teacher of Hirzory
Candidate for B. S. degree 1918.
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The Themsian Literary Society
Vice-Prefident. . . .
Trfasurer.. . .
Bliss Louise Jackman
Colon: Lavender and lfVhite
flfottox Una in amore, more, ore, re.
SARA LIGHT, '16, ........ .
MARTHA MORRIS, '17 .....
MARY CRUMBLING, '1
REBECCA TICE, '16. .
RACHEL H'EISLER, '17
lylrs. Louella Nlohn
REBECCA TICE, '16
RACHEL HEISLER, ,I7
ANNA BAILEY, '16
JENNIE KLINE, '18
ISABELLE ALLEN, '16
Historical Sketch of the Themisian Literary
.W ONIEVVHERE way back in the records of the literary society work pertaining to the Hhflohn
Hallersl' and their retinue of co-laborers, there is mention made of the seven who first in
this region of mortals became followers of the banner of Themis.
f... That was eleven years ago, when the women of Albright were becoming so numerous
and so active in the affairs of the school in general, that new quarters were assigned to them
and it was decreed that, following the general tendency of the century, they be given the opportunity
of asserting themselves independently in more ways than one. To say that a forced separation from
the fond associations in their literary societies created consternation in camp, would be to put it mildly.
lf the franchise were suddenly thrust upon all the women of the East, they would no doubt rise up in
vigorous protest against such an invasion of their peace and sanctityg only to trot to the polls eventually
in keen enjoyment of the new sensation. Those who were on the scene at Albright in those days will
well remember how, one by one, others were added to that first courageous band of seven Cthemselves
awhile protestingj, until the year IQO6-707 found practically all the inhabitants of Mohn Hall, and many
others, dutifully, yea rapturously, repeating our motto: "Una in Amore, More Ore, Re," 'fOne in
l.ove, Customs, Speech, and Affairs."
But they say social reforms take place gradually. Hence we would not think of expecting our
fore-mothers, when but recently released from under the cooperative rand no doubt most beneficialj
influence of their fellow-Excelsiors and Neocosmians, to work up at once sufiicient enthusiasm to pro-
duce immediate results. ln fact, their annals for a number of years remain unwritten save in the minds
of the few who bore the ups and downs of that early struggle for growth.
Qur history throughout spells the word Progress. That is the thing to which all Themisians looked
forward from the first, and to which we now point with pride as something that has already been made
manifest to a marked degree. life have ceased to anticipate Friday evening as an evening of social
entertainment, wondering, meanwhile, how many of the performers would, and how many would not,
be there to take their partsg and have come more to regard it as a pleasant part of our work-day, when
each one takes pride in doing the task assigned to her, and doing it well. Short, light programs have
given place to longer ones, with most interesting discussions of present-day problems as the central
figure. Two years ago, a house decision on the question of l'Voman Suffrage brought fifty percent of
our members to their feet in favor of the issue-a large percentage, we are assured. No doubt the
advocates of the cause could carry a large majority by now. Each new regime brings renewed life
and interest into our work. Themis herself-were that Grecian divinity here to observe-might well
be proud of her loyal band of Grecian maids as they appeared upon the platform last hlay Festival,
singing "Hail Themisiansl' with much vim and vigor.
Once a year, upon our regular Anniversary occasion, we summon all our forces and seek to give
those who are interested in us a glimpse of the kind of work we are doing. This is the great Themisian
event of the year, and is usually followed by a general social evening. lfVe are on the best of terms
with the other two societies, and it has been the custom for some years for us to attend in a body one
or two of their meetings during the year
Our great aim has been Unity. No one has ever made any attempt to divide us, and,s,hould
that time ever come when "The Powers that be" deemed it fit to establish two societies among the co-
eds, we are convinced that the rival of Thcinis would have quite a struggle for her existence. But
any such happening is as yet visionary. At any rate, we trust that for some years to come we may
maintain our oneness in purpose and in work, growing stronger each year and more proficient in those
arts it is our aim to develop.
-h-TIRIAM G. BONVMAN ,I5.
lllllllllIllllllllllIIlillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllIlllllIlllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllIIlllllllllllIIlllllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIlllllllllllIllllllllIIllllllillllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 'llll ll'
The Neocosmian Literary Society
Vive'-Preridenl. . . .
Treaiurer.. . . .
A. A. Auclier
A E. Baumgardner
C F.. Baumeister
H. lVl. Buck
C. H. Burg
R B. Carmany
R G. Christ
P. S. Christman
E. F. Crumbling
H E. Davis
A. O. Dech
L. A. Dice
E. A. Dimmicli
F. XV. Druckenmille
H. S. Ensmingcr
E. L. Fulcorner
Colon: Blue and Wliite
E. A. DIMMICK, '16
A. VV. HARMAN, '16.
H. NI. BUCK, ,18. ..
C. H. BURC, 'I8.. ..
L. A. DICE, '16.. . ..
A. W. Harman
C. H. Hartzler
C. V. Hassler
V. D. Heisey
C. S. Hottenstein
F. E. Kebaugh
G. C. Knight
H. A. Krall
C. P. Krum
H. L. Lehman
F. G. Leinbacli
A. A. Leininger
N. S. Nliller
S. A. Nliller
G. H. Mergentlialer
G. K. Nlorris
L. A. DICE, 716
H. A. KRALL, 717
A. A. AUCKER, ,IS
J. T. SNYDER, ,IQ
A. W. HARMAN, 316
H. E. hfloyer
xl. L. Nloyer
F. F. Opplinger
F. B. Queer
H. L. Roland
J. H. Schrefller
VV. VV. Shoenberger
C. R. Smith
J. T. Snyder
H. D. Snyder
R. F. Stauller
H. P. Strack
B. K. Stricker
J. B. Troutman
K. L. R. 'Ware
XV. D. VVeidrnan
F. E. Vlfray
Historical Sketch of The Neocosmian Literary Society
HE literary societies for the male students of the college, as they are now constituted, be
' came a part of Albright College in IQO2, at the time of the consolidation of Central Pennsyl-
vania College with Albright College. These societies, the Excelsior and the Neocosmian,
H 5 are both incorporated bodies, and were first organized in connection with Union Seminary,
later Central Pennsylvania College, at New Berlin, Pa., and when the two colleges were
united the two literary societies of Central Pennsylvania College maintained their organ-
izations and became a part of the machinery of Albright College.
The Excelsior Society was organized immediately after the opening of Union Seminary in 1856.
The Seminary at that time was well patronized, and among its students were many ambitious young
men, and it was felt that the number of students was large enough to form two literary societies. Ac-
cordingly, on january 11th, 1858, eighteen young men assembled in the recitation room in the south-
east corner, used as the Library and Reading Room when Union Seminary became a college, and
organized a new society. A committee was appointed to End a name for the new organization.
The names of the founders were enrolled as follows: Thomas R. Orwig, son of the President of
the Seminary, Christian Bishoff, Cyrus E. Breder, George E. Long, Preston Miller, William H. Miller,
Simon Mfotz, Eugene Rizer, james C. Schoeh, james L. Seebold, james G. Slenker, Benjamin Witmer,
Michael Latsha, Frederick Aurand, William C. Geddes, joseph R. Mason, George S. Kleckner, and
The body adjourned until january 15th, when the name Neocosmian was adopted. The very name
shows the taste, linguistic talent, and spirit of the new movement. The name is derived from two Greek
words, "Neos,'7 meaning new, and "Kosmos,', order or creation.
On january 18th, another meeting was held. Up to this time the society had no const'tution or
by-laws. A committee consisting of 'William H. Miller, Cyrus E. Breder, james E. Slenker, and
Thomas R. Orwig was appointed to form a constitution. These young men evidently worked fast
for on the 22nd they were ready to report. 'fOnward" was adopted as the motto of the society and
the constitution was adopted. An election was held and james L.. Seebold was elected the first regular
president of the society. Thomas R. Crwig, however, was the leading spirit of the society as is shown
by the minutes and early history of the society.
While the constitution committee evidently worked fast, their work seems to have been done with
a lack of thoroughness, for at the very next meeting a new committee was appointed to revise the con-
stitution just adopted.
These days were just before the great Civil War when the youth of the country was full of fight,
and this spirit seems to have been shared by these literary societies. A reading of the history and
minutes of those days shows the evidente of considerable "scrapping" with the Excelsior Society.
The spirit of the country at this time is reflected in the minutes of the society. The questions for
debate were "Secession," "Slavery,', and the various phases of legislation on those subjects by Con
gress. Among the honorary members elected just before the Civil War we find the names of jesse S.
Black, of York, Pa., Airaham Lincoln, Stephen A. Douglass, George B. lWcClellan, Alexander H.
Stephens, and even jefferson Davis.
During the first year the society did not seem to grow very fast. Some of the charter members
became dissatisfied and withdrew from the society, but the founders were young fellows of better mettle
than to become discouraged and give up the "New Creationf' They made success their servant and
before many years became a rival to be reckoned with by the Excelsiors.
When, however, in 1869, D. Denlinger, whose portrait hangs in Dr. Gobble's recitation room, be-
came principal of Union Seminary, he and his family all took sides with the Excelsiors. WVith the
prestige of the principal and most ofthe Faculty against them, the Neocosmians found it hard to keep
their ship afloat. With the characteristic spirit of the society, they would not give up although at one
time reduced to one member, L. Custer, who later became a minister in Nebraska. He kept the record
and performed the functions of all the officers of the society till in the spring of 1874 new members
were added and the society began to grow again. ln a few years they caught up with the Excelsiors and
then the rivalry began.
This was so interesting that at one time an Excelsior and a Neocosmian sat up a whole night on
the trunks of two new students who came in that day, each fearing that if he would leave the room
the other one would get the new fellows for his society. This rivalry became so intense, that in the
spring of 1886 the Faculty had to take a hand and pass a resolution that neither society should be
allowed more than three-fifths of the students as members.
hlany young men came to the college "dyed in the woolll so far as society preference was concerned.
And nothing would change them from their purpose. When Thomas R. Buck, Class of 1890, came
to college the Neocosmians had their full quota of members, but he would be a Neo or nobody" and
so he had to wait until the opening of the spring term, when the Excelsiors took in some new members
and thus opened the way for lVIr. Buck to become a Neo."
In February 1864 the Neocosmian Literary Society was incorporated. The members whose
names appear upon the charter are: E. H. Richard, S. McCreight, H. Lotz, and J. Theodore Smith.
Of these Mr. Smith is probably the only one now living. He has been twice postmaster of New Berlin
and has taken a leading place in the affairs of New Berlin for many years.
Men who have been members of the Neocosmian Literary Society and have risen to prominence
are not a few. We find them in the episcopacy, the editor's chair, on the bench, and in the Legislature,
and wherever you find them they are moving "Onward"
.- f - I
Da. A. E. GOBBLE.
Vice-Prefidezit.. . . .
Secretary... . .
Treariirer.. . . .
Critic. . .
H. A. Benfer
Nl. L. Bearnenclerfer
C. D. Brillhart
H. H. Church
Nl. C. Dubbs
H. L. Flick
C. D. Geiger
C. E. Getz
L. A. Greenaugh
J. A. Heck
The Excelsior Literary
Colors: Red and White
Fall Term Winter Term
.. . .M. L. BEAMENDERFER, 'I6. C. D. BRILLHART, 'I6.
,...G. T. Yosr, ,16.. . . . . . . . ,L. R. HENRY, 717.
....R. I. Hocn, '18, . . . ...H. H. CHURCH, ,18
A. HECK,,I6..... B.ROHRBAUGH,,I6
L. R. Henry G. G. Shambaugh
C. H. E. Hoffman B. Sharnbaugh
R. I. Hoch H. Springer
R. I. Hartline John Tobias
A. A. Koch H. S. Walmer
E. Kohl Hurst Woodring
J. F. Kast Del Roy 'White
J. S. Kauffman G. T. Yost
E. E. Nlessersmith
J. G. Nlengel
VV. G. Mengel
D. L. Nliller
M. A. Patschke
E. B. Rohrbaugh
C. D. Smeltzer
Historical Sketch of Excelsior Literary Society
N HORTLY after Union Seminary opened her doors as an educational institution at New Berlin,
Pa., the male students assembled and organized a literary society. The exact date of this
lf? even is not known, as the minutes of the earliest meetings have been lost. The earliest
preserved records, however, show that in all probability the society was organized during
the first term, which opened January I, 1856,
The name "Excelsior" was probably chosen as the result of a desire on the part ofthe early members
to seek higher plains of knowledge, power, and service. The first students came principall from th
farm and shopg no motto, therefore, could have been more appropriate and suggestive than "Excel-
One year after organization some of the members became dissatisfied with the manner of con-
ducting the society, and withdrew to form a society of their own. But the Excelsior spirit could not
be quenched. On September 25, I86I the society was incorporated by the Court of Common Pleas
of Union Co., as the Excelsior Literary Society. From that time to this the society has passed through
varying vicissitudes of fortune. At one time only one member remainedg but he held his regular
meetings alone until such time as others could be persuaded to join. Since that time the society has
steadily grown in influence and power.
In IQOZ, when the consolidation of Central Pennsylvania College and Albright College took place,
the Excelsior Literary Society continued its historv at Albright Colle e YI erst P T d
v g , r y own, a. o ay,
the society is in a prosperous conditiong the high standards ofthe past have been gradually raised year
b ear until the name "Excelsior" has come to be a svnonvm for ro ress, advancement, and true
Y Y a , . P 3
E mi ' Lg N6
E Fi ' ' . ! 3 RZ
N EVERAL years ago, a few of the students of Albright College felt an increasing demand
for a scientific society, in which varied branches of science might be discussed in an intel-
ligent manner. They, therefore, banded themselves together and the result was the present
fhe Science Seminar, as the name implies, is an organization for the promotion of
science among the students, alumni, and friends of this institution. Weekly meetings are held every
hfonday night in Science Hall, where vast amounts of scientific material are carefully discussed, and
supplements and comments are duly made. Besides the regularly assigned subjects which are pre-
sented by different members, the current science of the day is presented and some important material
is carefully sifted out. The following are a few of the many subjects presented in our regular meetings.
t'Some lnjurious Effects of Headache Powdersn
'flilectro-chemical Turbine Testingw
"Some Adulterants in our Present Food Supplyn
"Chemical Problems of the American hfanufacturer"
"Life of Louis Agassizl'
"A Question of lncreasev
UTrend of American Vitalityw
ln this present age when science constitutes a great percentage of a liberal education, the student
is in danger of becoming too narrow minded, by following a fixed routine in which lessons are simply
assigned, prepared, and recited. The average student sees practically no application of the new mass
of facts to his future vocation in life, neither can he properly coordinate his knowledge, in such a way
as to apply it to every day problems. In guarding the student against this serious defect, the Science
Seminar is a valuable aid to its faithful and diligent members.
The Science Seminar is one of the permanent Hbeacon lightsil of our college activities. Students,
when once enrolled as members, do not become weary and disinterested, but continually work for the
progress of the organization. In the name of the Seminar, l talie great pleasure in thanking the heads
of the departments of Botany and Chemistry for their active interest in our meetings, since theirenthu-
siasm has been a constant source of encouragement to us.
-C. P. KRUM, ,I7.
Secretary and Treafurer ....
A. E. Baumgardener
P. S. Christman
H. A. Krall
P. S. CHRISTMAN, '18
C. P. Krum
F. B. Queer
W. A. Mudge, A.
J. G. Shambauglu
G. G. Shambaugh
J. P. Stober Ph. D.
M. , H. P. Strack
P. E. Wray
Religious Life At Albright
'T is an established fact that man is composed of a three-fold nature, physical, intellectual
, and spiritual. Each one of these should be developed to the highest degree possible, and
1 such inliuences should be present in a person's environment which will best accomplish
this end. ,
-' In ancient history we learn of different peoples, who had for their ideal the development
of one of these natures, to perhaps the exclusion of the others. We find that the Spar tans developed
to a very great extent the physical, but paid very little attention to their intellectual and spiritual
natures. They were physical giants, but at the present time we do not admire a man for his physique
only. The Athenizins were able to see the beauty in art and literature and regarded as most important
the development o the intellect, but their philosophy failed to take into account the power of the
eternal. The Hebrews recognized this power and centered the intellectual about the religious.
Colleges are sometimes blamed for developing one or the other of these natures too strongly. At
Albright we give a place to the first, the second is what the college stands for, but it stands for more.
It stands for the development of Christian character, the making of Christian manhood and woman-
There are a number of agencies in our college which help to accomplish this end. These are-
The Cleric, the Y. M. C. A., the Y. W. C. A. and Prohibition League. The Cleric, which has an en-
rollment of twenty seven this year, is composed of the ministerial members of the Faculty and the
ministerial students. lt is the purpose of this organization to present for discussion in its bi-monthly
meetings such problems as will face its members in the active work and prepare them for more efficient
service, not only when they have left these college halls, but also here among their fellow students.
Representative men present these problems in addresses at the meetings. This is a most important
organization, the potency of which is felt in the religious life at Albright.
The Y. M. C. A. for the men and the Y. W. C. A. for the ladies are composed of a greater number
of the students, and therefore affect the student body more directly. The meetings of each organiza-
tion are held on Tuesday night of each week. Some speaker is usually secured to address the Y. lVI.
C. A., while the Y. W. C. A. meetings are usually taken charge of by one of its members. Mission and
Bible study courses are given in both organizations, and much benefit is derived from these courses
of study by those who are interested. Two studentprayer meetings, one for the preparatory and one
for the college students, are held every Thursday night. These are usually well attended and sub-
stitute for our home prayer meetings. Thus the influence of the Y. M. C. A. and the Y. W. C. A. is
very helpful to the student and awakens interest in all kinds of religious work.
The Prohibition League is another organization of importance. A number of young men are banded
together in this organization for the purpose of studying one of the biggest problems of the age, and
one which truly requires a man's work,-the liquor problem. This would be sufficient to show the
interest of these young men in the work, but the fact that thirty-three of the membrs of this League
last year pledged the payment of eight hundred dollars for the cause, thoroughly proves devotion to
this reform movement. Without doubt much good will be accomplished through the inHuence of this
Why may we say "Ours is a Christian College?" The president of a college once said, 'LI can prove
to you that our college is a Christian college:-all the graduates must have passed all the examinations
on ethical subjects." Although this is also the case at Albright we would not say that for this reason
she is a Christian college. A Christian college is one which emphasizes high moral and religious ideals,
and in which may be felt the power of a Christian atmosphere. For this reason we would say that
Albright is a Christian institution, and the various religious organizations have contributed largely
to its Christian character. May they go on influencing for good and may they rise to higher achieve-
-A. A. LEININGER, ,I7.
Vicf Prffident .....
H. A. Benfer
Dr. G. A. Bowman
C. D. Brillhart
Prof. W. J. Dech
Rev. R. Deibert
E. A. Dirnmick
F. W. Druckenrniiler
N. F. C. Dubs
H. L. Flick
C. D. Geiger
C. E. Getz
Dr. A. F.. Gobble
J. A. Heck
C. S. Hottenstein
Pres. L. C. Hunt
. A. Koch
. A. Leininger
. R. Mergenthaler
G. R. MERGENTHALFR
S. A. iVIiller
H. E. Nloyer
R. A. Nelson
E. B. Rohrbaugh
H. D. Snyder
J. T. Snyder
W. W. Shoenberger
Prof. F.. E. Stauffer
Dr. P. Stober
J. B. Troutman
D. R. White
555-94-igbw ' f - 5559
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W, 4 ,W hig - .SL ij .N r 5i,2
1 ., ,A JV Q , A ,L -
P1'eJide'1zt ....... ............. .... C . D. BRILLHART, '16
Vice-Prefzdmz. . . , ..... H. D. SNYDER, '17
Sec1'e'ta1'y ....... ...... H . Nl. BUCK, '18
Treasurer ..... ........ . . .... C. H. BURG, '18
HEADS OF DEPARTMENTS
Bible Sindy .... .......................... E . B. ROHRBAUGH, '16
MlJfl07'Zd7'j' .... . .... E. A. DIMMICK, '16
.Mzmberfhip .,.... ..... A 'L L. BEAMENDERFER, '16
Foreign Uforle .,.. ....... A . A. LEININGER, 'I7
Social ...... ..,. .......,. ...... l- I . D. SNYDER, '17
A. A. Aucker
A. E. Baumgardner
C. E. Baumeister
NL L. Beamenderfer
H. A. Benfer
Dr. C. A. Bowman
C. D. Brillhart
H. hff. Buck
C. H. Burg
H. H. Church
Prof. VV. nl. Dech
A. O. Dech
L. A. Dice
F.. A. Dimmick
M. C. Dubbs
R. E. Fager
H. L. Flick
E. S. Fulcomer
C. D. Geiger
C. E. Getz
Dr. A. E. Gohble
A. XV. Harman
C. Y. Hassler
J. A. Heck
R. T. Hoch
C. H. Hottenstein
xl. F. Kast
J. F. Kauffman
F. E. Kebaugh
Prof. C. S. Kelchner
Prof. H. A. Kiess
G. C. Knight
H. A. Krall
H. L. Lehman
A. A. Leininger
bl. G. hfengel
XV. G. hflengel
G. H. hffergenthaler
E. E. hfessersmith
S. A. Nliller
G. K. hfforris
B. B. Rohrbach
G. G. Sharnbaugh
J. G. Shambaugh
WY W. Shoenberger
C. R. Smith
J. T. Snyder
H. D. Snyder
Prof. E. E. Staulfer
R. S. Stauffer
Dr. tl. P. Stober
H. S. W7almer
K. L. R. WVare
F. E. Xvray
.A:, 'N":A, 3 "X' ' iii il 1 1. ' i
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i n H
Vice Prexidml. . .
Treafurer. . .
Mirfio nary ....
Mfmbfrflzip. . .
...MARTHA MORRIS, ,I7
...ISABEL ALLEN, ,16
.......EVA LAUER, ,16
..........................SARAH HARTYLER, ,IS
HEADS OF DEPARTMENTS
...RACHEL HEISLER, '17
, .... ISABEL ALLEN, ,16
. . .KATHRYN KARCH, '16
. . . .RUTH NIILLER, ,I8
. . .... ANNA BAILEY, '16
The Proh1b1t1on League
Preyident ,...... . ........ ..... H . E. MOYER
Vice Prefidfnt ......... .... E . B. ROHRBAUGH
Secremry and Treafurev' .......... .... A . A. LEININGER
I NI. L. Beamenderfer
Prof. W. Dech
L. A. Dice
E. A. Dimmick
A H. L. Flick
C. E. Getz
I. A. Heck
C. S. Hottenstein
Prof. C. S. Kelchner
G. H. Mergenthaler
H. E. Moyer
E. B. Rohrbaugh
A. A. Leininger
C. R. Smith
Prof. E. E. Stauffer
2 FRATER IN FACULTATE
2 HARRY ANINION KIESS, M. A. 5
Zeta Omega Epsilon Q
Organized IQ04 ' 3
2 Colors: Black and White E
2 KARL LEROY WARE, 16. 5
5 CLEON DUBS BRILLHART, '16, -
2 ALGIE EARL BAUMGARDNER, ,I7.
2 LOUIS ROY HENRY, ,I7. 5
3 GLENN KLECKNER MORRIS, 'I8. 5
2 102 S
E FRATRES IN COLLEGIO E
E HARRY' ARTHUR BENFER, JR., 715. 2
2 CHESTER HURST HARTZLER, ,I4. 2
F ' -
. - VI
Pi Tau Beta
E Organized 1907
2 COZOf7'5.' Black and Red
E FRATER IN FACULTATE
E WALTER JOSEPH DECK, A. B.
E FRATERS IN COLLEGIO
E JAMES ARTHUR HECK, '16,
2 ELMER ELWOOD MESSERSNIITH, '16,
5 ALBERT ALLISON LEININGER, 'I'7.
Kappa Upsilon Phi
Colors: Black and White 2
FRATER IN FACULTATE E
CLELLEN ASBURY BOWMAN, A. M., PH. D. 2
FRATERS IN COLLEGIO 2
MARTIN LANDIS BEAMENDERFER, '16. 2
EARL AMBOR DIMMICK, 'I6. E
ARTHUR WOODEN HARMAN '16. 2
CHARLES PETER KRUM, ,I7. E
JOHNAGEIST MENGEL, 717. E
WILLARD GEIST MENGEIJ, ,I7. E
CHARLES REISINGER SMITH, ,I7. E
History of the Phi Delta Sigma Sorority
lk. R HE cold brilliant moon and dancing stars of a winter night in
December, IQOQ, looked down upon a scene which warmed
the heart-cockles of the patron saint of Qld Albright, and
caused the very spirit of College Fraternity to laugh out in joy, take
a new lease on life, and await the inevitable good which must re-
sult from that particular December night's momentous events.
lt was upon this night, in an historic spot-the siege of many a
well-fought battle-surrounded by all the guardian angels of good-
fellowship, that the Phi Delta Sigma Sorority first opened its drowsy
eyes to an unappreciative world-an infant organization, battered,
buffeted, misunderstood,-and driven to greater fidelity and de-
termination by the persecutions of the "powers that be."
Failing to arouse a spark of admiration or love in the hearts of
the short-sighted umortalsi' who believed that they held within
their hands the reins of its destiny, the infant sorority withdrew
within itself, and grew to lovely maturity, observed and recognized
by none, save the five kindred spirits composing it.
During five quiescent years, the sorority developed its ideals
of service to its Alma Mater, high degree of scholarship and mutual
service among its members, and prepared for its second venture
into a world hitherto unkind.
Following a slight change in the constitution, the sorority name
was changed to the "Phi Delta Sigma Alumnae Sorority," and only
alumnae of Albright College, of high scholastic standing, and spirits
akin to those of the original five, became eligible to membership.
At the end of five years, five new members were admitted, and Phi
Delta Sigma Alumnae Sorority plumed her wings for her flight
straight into the hearts of the once unkind "powers,,'-and basked
in the benign smile of a truly placated and admiring Faculty.
The sorority has begun to put into practice some of the ideals
which are the cause of her being, and she stands pledged to service
in the best interests-spiritual, scholastic, and social-of her Alma
PHI DELTA SIGMA
Colors: Black and White
EMILY BRENNER, 'o9. MARION BERTOLET, ,I2.
MABEL CROWELL, 709. ELIZABETH RIDDLE, ,I2.
GRACE GOBBLE, ,IO. ERMA SHORTESS, '12.
PEARLE BOWMAN, 1 1. MRS. FRANCES SAMPSEL SHULER,
RUTH SHAFFER, ,II MABEL WooDR1NG, 712.
BEULAH LEININGER, ,II. MIRAR1 TICE, 315.
M ' '
ARGARET RAUDABUSH, I 1. HARRIET WOODRING, 15.
MIRIAM Bow1v1AN, '15.
MUS? fi ,Q
XY 0000 0
O 9 0 Q
D ' e 9 of
ju . ',
l S. Miller
E S. Kauffman
2 First Basses
2 W. G. Mengle
5 S. N. Miner
5 H. W. Buck
E H. Snyder
E P. Gamber
? Male Glee Club
Z President ......... ..... E . A. DIMMICK g
E Advisory Manager. . . ........ DR. C. A. BOWMAN 5
2 Mfistersinger .... ...Miss MARION BERTOLET 3
E Accornpaniszf. . . ............ H. WILHELM 3
Q Cornetiszi .... .......... . . .H. H. CHURCH Z
E MANAGERS i
2 M. L. BEAMENDERFER S. N. MILLER 2
5 MEMBERS 2
5 First Tenors Sfcond Tenors
2 E. A. Dimmick K. L. R. Ware
5 A. W. Harman G. Knight
E C. H. Hartzler C. D. Smeltzer
E. S. Fulcomer
G. T. Yost
M. L. Beamenderfer
H. A. Krall
A. A. Leininger
C. V. Hassler
M anager ........
Assistant Maiiagfr. . .
The Girls' Glee Club
...Miss MARION E. BERTOLET
. . .MARY STOLTZ
C. S. KELCHNER, Coach
I-I. A. BENFER, Assistant Coach
FQ? SCM XBBXSI 15351
lu ,U Emi
: Managei' .......,. ........... ..... K . L. WARE, '16
5 J4.S'57:5fd7'lZ Ilffanager. . . .... L. R. HENRY, 717
Q Captain .......... .... G . T. YQST, '16
5 Coach. .. ......................... C. S. KELCHNER
E Albright.. . . .
- Albright.. . . .
2 Albright.. . . .
A Albright.. . . .
....7 Indians...... ....21
....o Rutgers....... ....53
....O Pennsylvania... . ....63
....2O Dickinsonm... ...O
O Lehigh ...... ....27
o Lafayetten.. ....42
O Ursinus.. ....., ....54
6 Susquehanna... O
O Mulhenburg.... ....33
Varsity Football Team
K. L. WARE, '16. .. ............ ...Manager
Ends: Gamber Guards: Sharnbaugh, G
Tackles: Hartline Haybacles: Hartzler
Brillhart Fullbacks: Benfer
Quarterbacle: Hoffman Beamenderfer
Center-' Yost CCaptainU
Football Review Season l9l6
71 N week before the opening of college found most of the football candidates on hand for
Hgh 'ix early practice. The outlook for the season was anything but encouraging. Seven of the
lfpffvs A men and quite a number of promising second team men were lost to the team. A most
strenuous problem was confronting Coach Kelchnerg the rebuilding of an entire new team
from, what was in the most part, green material. The first week was therefore spent in
teaching the rudiments andthe essentials of the game, so that all would have a good foundation upon
which to build.
The opening days of school found the squad further increased by the arrival of quite a number of
new men. A few days after the opening of school, the student body as Well as the team were elated
over the news that "Haps" Benfer, Albright's star athlete of the past four years who had one more
year of foot ball to play, had decided to return for post graduate work. His ability as well as experience
made him a valuable asset. From early until late the squad was put through a strenuous practice, in
preparation for the game the following Saturday with the Indians at Carlisle.
Everybody was anxious to see what sort of a showing the team would be able to make against the
"Red Sl-tinsf' All were pleased when they held the Indians to a score of 20-7. This was the best
showing that any Albright team had ever made against them in football. It was clearly evident to
the Coach that he had the"stuff"which,with a little more experience and practice, would have a success-
Within the next two weeks we encountered both Rutgers and University of Pennsylvania. Al-
though both games were lost, nevertheless no one felt discouraged, as the team was greatly weakened
by the loss of Benfer and Brillhart, two of the few experienced men on the squad, who received in-
juries in the Indian game from which they had not as yet fully recovered.
The first home game now came on the schedule. Enthusiasm ran high. Everybody was in good
physical condition except Benfer. In a hard fought and cleanly played game we emerged victorious
over Dickinson zo-o.
We were then defeated in succession by Lehigh and Lafayette. These defeats were not as bad as
the scores might indicate. At Lehigh we were without the services of Capt. Yost and Benfer who
were on the injured list, and Brillhart who was taken ill with typhoid fever and was lost to the team
for the balance of the season. At Lafayette Benfer went in the second quarter, against doctor's orders,
and Lafayette was held to two touchdowns during the rest of the game.
Susquehanna was our second home game. Additional interest is always manifested in this game,
since jay Kelchner, one of the best all around athletes ever turned out at Albright and a brother of
"Charlie," is at the present time Coach at Susquehanna. Both teams were equally confident of vic-
tory. A game, which abounded in sensational plays and a wonderful exhibition of open football, was
won only in the second half when Benfer threw a forward pass into the arms of Springer behind the
Two more games remained upon the schedule, Ursinus and Muhlenberg. lVith more than half
of the regular men on the injured list Ursinus had no trouble to defeat us by the score of 53-o. We
were completely outclassed and outplayed. On Thanksgiving day, in a well played game on a wet
and soggy held, Muhlenberg got revenge for their defeat of the previous year by defeating us 33-o.
It is very seldom that things break against a team as things broke against us this year. There
was one injury after another. Capt. Yost was injured in the middle of the season and was able to par-
ticipate in only a few of the last games, and then playing, not because he was in condition, but because
he felt his presence was needed. Benfer, on account of injuries, was able to play in only a few games
during the entire season and at no time was fully able to do himself justice. Springer, one of the most
promising of the new men, was also injured and played the last three games, although suffering from
what was later found to be a fractured ankle.
Although the season was not the best that Albright has ever had, nevertheless it was far from being
a failure. At no time was Coach Kelchner and Ass't Coach Benfer discouraged. Hardly able to
play two successive games with the same line-up on account of injuries, they devoted much of their
time to Hsecond string men," and many of them received their baptism of fire, a valuable experience
which will serve them in good stead next year.
The outlook for 1917 is particularly bright. Only a few men are lost by graduation and the scrub
team was the strongest in years. Under the capable supervision of Prof. Mudge of Union, they devel-
oped into a fast and well trained team. It is safe to predict that next year the team will rank among
the best that Albright has ever had. Under the capable managership of L. R. Henry and the able
leadership of Capt. Guy Shambaugh, who played in every quarter this year, the "Red and the Whiten
will have one of the strongest minor college teams.
The following men were awarded A's. K. L. R. Ware, IVIgr., Benfer, Capt. Yost, Hartzler, Brillhart,
Beamenderfer, Springer, Hoffman, Eyster, G. Shambaugh, Shambaugh, Gamber, Hartline, KauH-
man, and Church.
-C. H. HARHLER
L. R. HENRY, 717. .. ........... . . .Manager
Ends: Roland Guards: Shreffler
Wagner Qucmerbacle.' Greenough
Stricker HaUbacle5.' Smith
Tacklei' Miller Hoch
Krum Kebaugh CCap.j
Center: Christ FuZZba,c!e.' Troutman
BAM ET IEMULL
' Al Al AI A
Basket Ball Team
C. D. BRILLHART, '16 ........................ .... M anager
Forwards: Benfer CCapt.j Guards: Zinn
Cmzfer: Patschke Lutz
Basket Ball Review Season of l9l4-I 5
a- S17 ' OR many years Albright has been represented within the 'fcage" by a combination of players
,inf who in no instance have failed to hold up the standard of perfection set by their predecessors,
fa and who have added greater laurels to those already won for their Alma Nlater. Albright
again entered upon the task of winning the laurels in the Central Pennsylvania League,
N "" which was composed of Bucknell, Susquehanna, Gettysburg, and Albright. Prospects
for a team that would be able to gain this honor for Albright seemed favorable from the
beginning, as we were fortunate in having our veteran players, Benfer, Brillhart, Zinn, and Lutz as
a nucleus of a winning combination. Among the new men who reported for basket ball were Patschke
of Lebanon High and IrValmer of Myerstown High, who soon proved themselves to be of Varsity caliber
and capable of occupying a regular position on the team. The team was composed of Benfer and
Brillhart, forwards, Patschke, center, Zinn, Lutz, and Walmer, guards, with this combination Albright
won eleven out of the fifteen games played. All defeats occurred on foreign floors, and the scores by
which we were defeated were by no means disgraceful. As a whole, the team was a fast and high
scoring combination. It established for itself one of the best records ever held by Albright
The season opened December I2Kl1, on the home floor, where the Varsity had the first opportunity
to array its strength against the Reading Olivets. The game was full of many spectacular plays. It
was very interesting throughout, and not until the game was ended did the hope of victory become
an accomplished fact, for the game ended with Albright in the lead by a score of 39-32. On December
19th, we met the Alumni, all former Albright stars, and succedede in defeating them by the score of
On January Isfll our team left for a two game trip, and succeeded in winning one of them. The
first game on a foreign floor was played with Susquehanna at Selinsgrove. Here we won our first
victory in the Central Pennsylvania League, by the score of 43-21. The next day, the team journeyed
to Lancaster, where in the evening they played Franklin 8: Marshall. This game, though lost, was lost
only nominally. The incompetency of the referee contributed the victory to F. 8: M. The F. 8: M.
boys were allowed to do all kinds of "rough stuff" without being fouled, but because of the indiscretion
of the referee in calling fouls upon us, two of our men were disqualified, so that we had to play almost
the entire last half of the game with four men. Even in this state of affairs, we showed F. 8: M. that
we understood the art of basket ball and forced them to play their best in order to defeat us. The
score was 46-3o.
On january ZISL, our boys again left on a two game trip, on which, because of the physical condition
of Captain Benfer which kept him out of the game, we lost both games. At Gettysburg we lost to the
battle-field boys by the score of 41-22. From Gettysburg we went to Emmitsburg where we played
the Mount St. Mary's team. Here, because of the fatigue of the trip from Gettysburg, we lost by the
score of 40-17.
On January 29th and 3oth, our quintet made an eastern trip, on which we won two games. In
a spectacular game we defeated Lafayette 27-26. The game at Rutgers was one of the fastest and most
spectacular ever played. Score 29-28.
The next game was played with the Carlisle Indians, at Carlisle on February 3rd, Our boys
showed their superior ability by defeating them 31-29.
On February 6th, we met a strong aggregation from Bucknell on our own floor. Here the "Ben-
ferless" Albright won with a score of 39-24.
On February 9th, we met the husky Gettysburg team on our own floor. The game was close
throughout, however, Albright showed her superior strength by defeating them with a score of 31-21.
On February 19th, we played Susquehanna at home and defeated them 35-26. This was a hard
fought contest. On the eve of Washingtonfs birthday we met the Carlisle Indians on our floor and
defeated them 4,9-27. -
The last game of the schedule was played with Bucknell at Lewisburg. We again showed our
superiority over Bucknell, after playing an extra five-minutes period, by defeating them 38-36.
As we were now the pennant winners of the Central Pennsylvania League, having won five ol the
six games, there remained for us to play Swarthmore, champions of the Eastern Pennsylvania League,
in order to decide who should play the University of Pittsburg, champions of the Western Pennsylvania
League, for the championship of the state. The game was played at Lehigh, where on account of the
open Hoor, we were handicapped and lost by the close score of 27-25. The game was one of the fastest
ever played on Lehighfs Hoor.
This basket ball season was one of the most successful in every respect. Benfer at forward, al-
though unable to participate in all games, on account of his physical condition, excelled his high records
of former yearsg his wonderful Hoor work, and accuracy in shooting, thwarted the most aggresive guards.
Brillhart was a very good mate for Benfer at forward, and was a valuable asset to the team. In all
of the games he contributed largely to the final score. Patschke proved himself to be a wonderful
center. On account of his towering height, he always succeeded in securing the 'ftip offw and caged
many goals. Zinn, of last year's Varsity fame, played his usual good game at guard,.and always played
the forward position with equal facility. Walmer, the Myerstown High School Star, proved to be a
very efficient guard, and prevented many a forward from scoring. Lutz also was there "with the
goods" when playing the guard position. Among the "Scrubs,' who were able to fill a Varsity position
were Hoffman, Peifer, and Harman, but to the seven men before mentioned, falls the honor of the
seasonfs successful results. To this team too much praise cannot be given, as they won for Albright
the League pennant, and completed one of the most successful seasons ever witnessed at Albright.
All hail, to the glory and honor of the team of IQIS.
-L. ROY I'IENRY, ,I7
Zlflanagev- ........... .... C . D. BRILLHARTJI6
Assistant Mavzagev' .... .... A . W. HARNIAN,,I6
Captain ............ ,.... H . A. BENF1-2R,'15
Coach ..... ............................ C . S. KELCHNER
mibfighf.. . . .
mibfight.. . . .
Reading Olivets ....
Alumni. .......... .
Susquehanna. ..... .
Franklin Sc Marshall. .... .
Mt. St. Mary's.. . . .
Lafayette. ...... .
Carlisle Indians. i.
Susquehanna.. . . .
Carlisle Indians. .
Baseball Review-Season l 91 5
HE baseball season of IQIS can justly be considered one of the most successful Albright
' L has ever had. The list of victories which we have to our credit would be an honor to any
,f43i'w5, college of our size. To the call for candidates the following old men reported: Benfer,
Beamenderfer, Yost, Lutz, Zinn, and Smith. The new men who reported were: Parker,
- " Trimble, Plitt, and Walmer. With these men Coach Kelchner began to formulate plans
for the successful season which closed on June 16th. A team was formed of which every Alumnus and
student can well be proud. Too much praise cannot be given to the Coach for his untiring efforts
in the development of this team.
The catching position was held down in fine style by Beamenderfer who participated in every game.
His throwing was very accurate, and his batting was a great improvement over the previous seasonls
record. The fact that he is captain elect for the season of 1916 shows that he is a valuable man on the
Benfer, our Hrst baseman, was a tower of strength, both in the field and at the bat. Besides lead-
ing the team in hitting, his enthusiasm and good generalship as captain, aided the team in gaining many
of its victories. We are very sorry that we have lost Benfer through graduation, since it will be diffi-
cult fo find someone to fill his place at the initial sack.
We mention the stocky second baseman with great pleasure, because it is always a pleasure to see
him play. Zinn is a good fielder and an exceptionally hard hitter. This fact he fully proved in the
Gettysburg game at home. Mengel was called from the scrubs to fill the position left vacant through
the failure of shortstop Ritter to resume his studies at Albright. As a "greenhorn,', he jumped into
the fray and took care of the position in fine style. As the season advanced his playing improved. His
fielding was first class, while in hitting he could be depended upon for the necessary punch at the right
time. His nerve coupled with his talent should make him a very valuable player before he leaves the
halls of Albright.
The writer played around the "hot corner" and always tried to give his best to make the season
The left garden was ably cared for by Lutz. He was an ever alert and dependable player, and could
be relied upon to deliver the necessary hit to start things. His fielding and batting were of high rank
and besides, he was an excellent base runner and heady player. We are very sorry that we lost him
also through graduation.
In center field we had one of the best and most polished outfielders in college ranks. By his
fleetness of foot, Parker pulled many hard drives. His hitting and ability to run bases made him a
very valuable man to the team.
The right held position was held by "Shortyl' Trimble. In all departments he showed his ability
as a player. He demonstrated the fact that he was a fast man, when he won the loo yard dash in which
he and our Coach were participants.
Our pitchers were rated among the best in the small colleges. Among this number Yost was
especially good. He did not take part in many games, but when called upon to pitch, he showed that
he had the goods. We recall the Gettysburg game, in which the first batter that faced him hit a home
run, but George kept his never and as a result we succeeded in winning. George has one year to remain
with us and he should render invaluable services to the team.
Plitt deserves creditable mention because he pitched excellent ball. A streak of hard luck seemed
to follow him part of the season, for when he was in form any college team would have to travel some
to beat him.
Walmer also pitched several good games. While he was pitching he seemed to have the batters
at his mercy. He promises to develop into a pitcher the equal of which will be hard to find on any
college team. '
Patschke, Brandt, Henry, and Hoffman were the varsity substitutes. Although it was seldom
that they were pressed into service, when they were called upon, they always rendered the best they
' The climax of our season was reached, when we met and defeated the Chinese for the third time in
the history of baseball at Albright. This was the one game on the schedule we desired most to win,
because the Chinese had been winning from all the larger colleges. Had we lost this game the season
might have been considered a failure, but with the result of such a game in our favor, we consider
it a decided success. YfVe have a record of which we can justly be proud, ten victories and six defeats.
All hail, to the team of IQIS, and hurrah, for a successful season in 1916.
-C. R. SMITH, ,I7
Managzr .......... ..., J . P. BENSINGER, ,IS
Assistant Manager. . , ..... E. A. DIMMICK, '16
Captain ........... A. BENFER, ,IS
Coach .... ......................... C . S. KELCHNER
Albright.. . . . . .12
Reserves... . . .
Mt. St. Mary's
Lafayette .... .
Albright. .... . . . 2 Lebanon Professionals.. . . . 3
Albright. ,... . . . 5 Gettysburg ........... . . . 4
Afbright. .... ..... 6 Susquehanna. .... ...., . 3
Albright... . . ..... I5 Muhlenburg. . . . . . . . 3
Albright. ..,. . . . O Gettysburg. . . . . 6
Albright. .... .,... I 2 Indians .... .. .. 3
Albright. .... . . .-2 Urisnus ........ . . . . 6
Albright.. . . . . . 6 Susquehanna.. . . . . . . . 2
A..bright. ..... . . . 7 Dickinson ...... . . . . 2
Albright. .... . . . o Bucknell. . . . . . . 4
Albright.. . . . . . 2 Muhlenburg. . . . . . . . 6
Albright. .... . . . 6 Alumni.. . . . . . 5
Albright.. . . ..... 4 Chinese .... . . . . I
J. P. BENSINGER, '15 ...................... .... M anager
Beamenderfer CCD Brandt Cpj
Yost Cpj Walmer Cpj
Henry Cpj Plitt Cpb
Mengel, Cs.s.D Zinn C2 bj
Smith C3 bD Lutz Ql. fj
Parker Cc. f.D Trimble Cr. f.j
Benfer, CCaptainD fl bj
J. P. BENSINGER
Managfr Baxfball, 1915 Ma1zagf1 Bafleerball IQI4 I5
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KARL L. WARE
Football Manager, IQI5
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5 132 2
The Albright Bulletin
Entered at the Post Office, Myerstown, Pa., as second-class
matter, October 30, IQO3.
Published monthly during the college year by the Literary
Societies of Albright College.
Editor-in-Chief,. . .... E. A. Dimmick, ,I6
Literary Editor .... ................... ...... J . A. Heck, '16
Albright Notes. . . ..............,.... . . .L. R. HCHfY,,I7
Athletic Notes ....
Association Notes. . . . . .Frank Wray,'I7
Exchange Notes. . . .............. . . .Sarah Light,'I7
Rev. W. Waltz, A. B., ,OS Miss Emily Brenner, B. S. ,OQ
M. L. Beamenderfer, '16, Chief.
A. E. Baumgardner, ,I7. Kathryn Karch,'I6
Communications and money for subscriptions should be addressed
to THE ALBRIGHT BULLETIN, Myerstown, Pa.
The manager requests each subscriber to remit his arrearage in
order to avoid inconveniences to him in meeting his obligations.
The BULLETIN will be continued until otherwise notified.
TERMS :-Fifty cents per year, single copy ten cents.
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2 Those uniors
2 Mary and Martha, as in Holy writ
E Ever comfort and cheer with .their jolly wit.
S xvllllfi Mary and Elsie, two sisters fair
E Are not like Stoltz who goes on a dare.
E Rachel the blond, with eyes so grey
E Looks for a man who is far away.
E From Lebanon came Moyer, ambitious and bright
2 Who is always awaiting the appearance of Light.
5 Mengel and Smith, who are athletes fine
E Have interests dear in old Manheim.
E Two brothers in science are Krum and Strack
E With "Baumy" and Willard close in their track.
5 And a rosy girl from Schaefferstown
E Will soon wed Krall, a man of renown.
E "Dice" our pitcher and basket ball star
2 Frequently met the Wernersville car.
2 From Ashland came a product rare
2 Was heist ein '4Snyder" gross und fair.
2 Carmany, "Dear," as called by the girls
2 Admires greatly Noll's pretty curls.
2 And there's Bobby Fager from '4Pretzel" town
3 By his musical numbers drives away every frown.
E From Harrisburg too, a little queen came,
2 Since then Bert Leininger is in the game.
E Johnny Zinn, a rustic of near Myerstown
5 Enlivens the class by playing the clown.
E And from this bunch of illustrious folk
E One little Wray at last awoke.
E Now you can see as I have seen
2 The fame of the class of ,I7.
-I5 and I.Y7'L,'If
Karl Hoffman.. . .
James Springer.. .
Grant Knight.. . .
Earl Lutz .... '. . .
James Heck .....
"Reggie" Hoch... .
Arthur Harman. .
Charles Krum.. . .
A. Rachel I-Ieisler.
Dorothy Weber. .
Mae Thompson. .
Latimer Dice. . .
Kathryn Noll. . .
Ruth Varner.. . .
Anna Bailey .....
Earl Dimmick... .
"Dice" Henry.. . .
R. S. Christ... . .
Karl Burg ..... a. .
Karl Ware. ..... .
Harold Davis. . .
Herman Snyder. .
Bryan Stricker. . .
Floyd Oplinger.. .
Henry Ensmimger. . . . .. .
We Came to College
"To find rest.'7
"To play football."
"To overawe the Facultyf'
USO there would be a Freshman Class."
"To exercise my talentsf,
"To develop my social naturef,
"My dad said I would have to work if I stayed at home"
"To make friends among the fair sex.'
"To lose some of my surplus avoirdupoisf'
"To sing in the choirf,
"To torment Mrs. MOl1H.,,
"Because He camef,
"To write lettersf,
"To show my capacityf,
"To ensnare the boysf'
'fFor my health."
"She said she would not marry any one but
"To grow a mustache."
"To become a man.',
"To devil Pappy Wattsf,
"Because my father is a trusteef,
"To retrieve the family reputationf,
"Because my aunt is a teacherf,
"To study Greek."
"To learn to respect wornenf'
"The Lord only knows."
"Cannot tell yet.',
"Oh, you Classical students have a cinch of it. VVhy this Latin is the easiest
thing out! Cpicking up a classical textj. I can read it all at sight. 'Bona lege
Caesaris'-bony leg of Caesar: 'passus sum iam'-pass us some jam: 'Fortis dux
in arce'-forty ducks in the ark. Gee! thatas too easy!" And the Chemical
Bi. student slapped the book shut with a wisdom not of this earth.
: l..oVer's Hour 2
2 CWith apologies to Longfellowj 5
E just after the falling of twilight 2
2 When all recitations are o'er, E
2 Comes a pause in the day's occupation 5
2 Known as the lovers' hour. 5
2 I hear on the path after supper 3
E The patter of eager feet, 2
5 The plea of a noble lover, 3
2 Her answer soft and sweet. 2
E A whisper and then a silence, 5
2 Yet I know by their merry eyes 2
E They are plotting and planningtogether 5
z To give Mother Mohn a surprise. 2
- A sudden rush down the pathway E
5 Then a hurry along the pike, 2
2 They are gone for a peaceful hour 2
5 Then return from an innocent hike. 5
5 Do you think you bright-eyed lovers 2
' Because you have sneaked from Mohn Hall, 3
2 That your path will be one of roses 5
5 And Mrs. Mohn is no match for you all? E
E When she calls her children together 2
2 After the supper hour, 5
-2 See that you are not 'mongst the missing 5
2 As the night is beginning to lower. E
a -Bachgzof Maia. 2
2 137 2
E If Queer was not a married man. -
E If Charlie Smith was not a good natured Blondie. E
E If Hotty would stay away from Lebanon. E
2 If Tubby would ten the truth Sometimes. E
E If Druckenmiller would stop rough-housing. E
2 If Miss Schlappich would be eighteen. 5
Z If Ruth Wunderlich was not afraid to talk to the fellows. E
E If Bennett Junkin would give dancing lessons. E
E If Springer wouldn t make so many trips to Wernersville. E
E If Baumgardner would become a Hfusserf, 5
2 If Sara Light would fall in love with Rohrbaugh. E
E If hliss Hangen could spend more than one day a week at Albright. 5
2 If Christie Kohl could take a fresh air Course. E
E f the Faculty would provide more "chaps" E
E TABLE EUPHEMISMS -
2 "Hand me the cow" 5
3 "Give me some beef-juicef, 5
2 WHAT A WONDERFUL COLLEGE ALBRIGHT WOULD BE 3
: If "Liz,' could admire our ladies. 5
If M-innie would come to Albright..
5 IfDnmm1ck did not have curly hair. W
2 If Heck would believe in dieting. E
2 If Kas Karch could conduct the class in Junior English. E
E If there were more new girls to make a fuss, over Harman. E
E If Miss Witters and Ware were not married. E
2 If Lutz could muster enough courage to ask Miss Gerhart to accompany him E
2 If Christman would only smile. 5
5 If Willard would move to the Main Building. E
E Slip me the sugar. 3
3 'GShoot me the bread." Z
E iss 5
2 If Hoch would go slower. 5
E If Dice would get a hair-cut. Q
: LO the Star Course. 2
2 If Krall did not have to go home every week. 2
If Heisey could change his voice from bass to tenor. 2
E If the Sophs had the courage to face the Freshmen. E
ETI.,UETTE AND GOOD IVIANNERS
I have been keeping company with a young man for sometime. Is it
right for me to speak to other fellows?
It depends upon what you mean by 'ckeeping company." Try a smile
now and then at some other fellow.
When I take a young lady home shall I thank her for her company?
HERBERT P. STRACK.
Yes, and limit yourself to ten words. She is interested in you, not in
How long should a person be engaged before the fact is announced?
We advise you to wait until everybody knows it.
Is half an hour long enough for a party call?
If "you" ever make one you might stay almost that long.
How can you tell when you are in love?
C. P. KRUM.
When you have a sense of inward inexpressibility and Outward all-
overishness you may know that you are in love.
Is it proper for a couple to stand on the "Duck Path" after supper?
Yes, if it is dark. People might talk if they should see you standing
there in broad daylight.
I have been keeping company with a young man for three months. Do
you think it proper to buy him a Xmas present? If so, please give me
a few suggestions.
A mirror, a cane, or your picture. The last no doubt would be most
Every day when I go for the mail I see a little school teacher and she
always smiles at me. I would like to talk to her, but I am afraid she
might take it for an insult. Please let me know how I can gain her
A smile might be very effective.
Kindly give me a recipe for curling fluid for the hair.
A. RACHEL HEISLER.
CH COOC H . NaOC H. CH CONa: COOC H .
CH I. CH . COCH . C H COOH. CH OOH.
CHOH. CH OH CH. CHO. C H OH. C H.
CHHS. CHNHH. CONH. CHNSH.
About a year ago I kept company with a pretty girl in my class. We
were very good friends but somehow we managed to part from ea:h
other. Please tell me how to win the kind friendship of this girl.
L. ROY HENRY.
Try her again. Promise that in the future you will not monopolize too
much of her time. All that you ask is to be allowed to become one of
her friends and to call occasionally.
E COLLEGE APPENDIX TO "THE STANDARDH 2
E Cramrning.-A square meal after a period of mental fasting. 2
2 Cribbing.-A convenience when you know that you don't know anything. E
E Girl.-A girl-the girl-and My Girl. An expensive ornament which in- E
E habits the earth-and dreams. E
E Greek Play.-A stunt given by Willard in the Reception Room. E
2 Hike.--A walk for the student body, under the careful supervision of many 2
E competent fmarriedj chaperons. E
E Initiation.-A chemical unknown to be worked out by various experiments E
E on Freshmen. E
2 "S"-"S"-the difference between smittennand mitten. E
E Study.-An act. Often done just before ekams. E
2 Tight Wad.-A Hclosen friend. 3
2 SOME FUSSERS E
2 Henry Ensminger E
E Allen KOch E
E Guy ShaMbaugli E
E Jonas ShrEfHer 2
2 Robert Fager 2
E Algie BaUmgard11er 2
E Herbert Strack 2
E James Snyder E
2 Harry LEhman 2
2 Paul ChRistman E
E Bryant Stricker. 2
E 140 5
E FUssERs E
2 "What are fussers?" do you ask? E
2 Why they're-goodnight, thatls some task E
2 To tell what kind or class of men E
E Are found within the fusser gang. E
E Here 'tis,-They're those with plastered hairg 2
E Nails manicuredg suit, brushed with careg E
2 Black shiny shoesg socks, Alice blueg 2
I Clean collarin cuffsg and tie blue too. E
E They try to love two girls or more, 2
2 They raid the florist,-candy store, E
5 They walk with one, chat with the rest, E
I But list -The one at home's loved best. :
2 7 E
E BACHELOR lV.lAlD E
2 141 :
2 Sweet Sixteen.-Willard Mengel. 2
E Just A-Wearyin, for You.-Eva Lauer. 2
2 Love IVIe and the World is Mine.-Kathryn Karch. 2
2 Stop Your Tickling, Jack.-Mrs. Mohn. 2
: Never to Part.-Harry'Benfer. 2
2 Good-night Nurse.-Karl Ware. 2
2 My Little Girl.-Frank Wray. 2
E What's the Good of Moonlight,WhenYou Haven't got a girl to Love. 2
2 -William Mudge. 2
2 Over the Hills to Mary.-Fred Druckenmiller. 2
2 When I Told the Sweetest Girl.-Chas. Hottenstein. 2
2 We Parted as the Sun Went Down.-Chas. Hassler. 2
2 One Kiss tells All.-Harvey Krall. 2
3 IVIy Little Dream Girl.-Earl Baumeister. 2
2 Down Along The Old Canal.-Dorothea Weber. 2
2 I Want a Little Love From You.-Latimer Dice. 2
2 Same old Summer Moon.-Guy Mergenthaler. 2
5 Dear Old Girl.-J. Arthur Heck. 2
2 The Girl I Left Behind Me.-The Favorite of Many. 2
2 How can I Say Farewell.-Speculum Editors. 2
E Ware: - -- - 2
E Witters: "What did you say?', Q
2 Ware: Cpatientlyj - - - 2
: CONVERSATION BETWEEN MR. WARE AND Miss XVITTERS 2
L Witters: '6What?" 2
2 Ware: - - - 2
2 Witters: "What did you say?" 2
I Ware: - - - 2
2 Witters: "Oh, myln 2
2 A 142 2
FAVORITE SONGS 2
Your'e Here and Ilm Here.-Rachel Heisler. 2
2 Together, Thou and I-Ruth Miller. 2
2 There's a Little Spark of Love Still Burning.-H. D. Snyder. 22
2 Des Hold My Hands Tonight.-Jennie Kline. :
2 There's a Girl in the Heart of Maryland.-Edwin Crumbling. 2
2 When the Moon Plays Peek-A-boo.-Cleon Brillhart. I
- You are the Rose of My Heart.-Ruth Wunderlich. :
When I Met You Last Night in Dreamland.-John Mengel. :
Stranger: "Who is that important looking fellow with the jerky movement??'
Student: "That's Spirogyra Selaginella Strack. The Class of 'I7.l'
During the discussion of meteors in the Astronomy class Prof. Kiess remarked:
"I saw one sitting on the porch last night."
Jennie Kline thinks Rev. Dei'bert's brother is a Udearf'
W. Mengel: "Why didn,t you buy a girl at the Masquerade social?"
Henry: "Oh, they gave me such a little bit of an ear of corn that I couldn't
have bought a six year old kidf'
Prof. Mudge Cexplaining force to Miss Geistj: "Now suppose you and I
were pulling on a rope, you at one end and I at the other. If you were pulling
with a force of 20 pounds and I with a force of IO pounds, don't you see that you
would be pulling me towards you ?"
Wray: "IVIiss Heisler, why is it that you prefer listening to the Victrola to
attending a basket ball game?"
G. Morris Canswering for herb: "Environment"
Prof. Kiess: "Why is the moon brightest at full moon ?"
C. Kohl: "Because it is full."
Prof. Mudge: "Miss Geist, what makes balloons rise?"
Anna Geist: "Sand bags."
Mrs. Deibert: "Where was last Sunday's lesson found?"
Dot Weber: "Jerusalem.',
Krum was very much disgusted one Saturday evening when he discovered
that he had been eating potato salad flavored with onions. Why?
Prof. Kiess: "If you can, go to see the total eclipse of the sun on June 28,
E. Moyer: "I won't have time. I'll be married."
Miss Morris was away from school for two days and during her absence Wray
was heard to remark, "It seems like home without mother."
In Elsie Moyer's opinion, saved up kisses are as bad as warmed up sauerkraut.
2 Ktrum. ...... .. .
E Smith. .4... . . .
3 Morris ..... . . .
E Strack. . . .. .
2 Lutz. .... . . .
E Isabelle ..... . . .
E M. Moyer...
E M. Gamber.. .. ..,
2 Rhorbaugh ...... . . .
2 Witter ........... . . .
E C.3eamenderfer .... . . .
2 Kline ........,... . . .
E Stoltz. .. ....... . . . .
3 Carmany .... . . .
E Lauer. ..... . . .
A Cox. ,,..... .
E Henry.. ....... . . .
E Baumgardner .... . . .
2 Weber .......... . . .
2 Beamenderfer.. . . . . .
E Hoch ...,..... . . .
3 E.L1ght. .... ...
Schmidty. . .
Tiny. ,.... .
. . . .Breaking hearts. ..
Harry Cetj. .............. Sinless ...,..... .
Deutch.. . . .
Mollie... . .
Cutey.. . . .
Rohry... . . .
Clarence . . .
tc, etc ....... Catching bugs .... .....
Asking Questions. ..... .
. . . .Tormeting Mrs. Mohn. . . .
. ...Loving a Junior. . . . ..
. . . .Loving the ladies.. . .
. . . .Day dreaming. . ..
. . ,'.Holding hands. . ..
Freddie .... .... M aking dates. . .
Blendy.. . . .... Scrapping. . . . . .
Rusty. .... .... W riting letters. . . .
Teddy .... .... T aking sneaks... . .
Dice .... .... K idding. .......... .
Baumy.. . . .... Rough housingC?j... .
Dot. ....... .... P lotting mischief. . . .
Beamy. ........ .... L oafing ....... .
Regan Isaac .... .... T hinking.... . . , .
Becky. .... .
5 SITUATIONS WANTED
5 Boxer, experienced, wishes engage-
? ment.-Margaret W.
E Young lady wants position as lec-
E turer on subject "The young men at-
E tendin Ursinus and State
E E. Berger '18
2 H. SJ pin. Reward
2 to C. A. Kohl.
2 Dignity. Ample reward
. . . .Getting lost.. . . .
. . ."Aint got none".. .
Give me a girl, any kind of a girl.
Let her be tall, medium or small. Her
eyes and her hair any color may be.
Applicants please call on A. A. A.'I8.
Some one to appreciate us.-C. S.,I7,
G. K. ,I8.
Some one to furnish me with an
Armstrong heater.-C. Noll, ,I7.
Men to help build trolley line to
Richland.--Snyder, Druckenmillzr, and
Notoriow for I5
Nocturnal hikes .... Lady fusser. ..... .
Contrariness ...... Unappreciated ....
Perfect English.. . .
Saying little ....
Smiling... . . ..
Hunting. .... .
Forgetfulness. . .
Receiving callers. . .
Breaking dates.. . . .
Beauty. .......... .
Midnight maurading. .... . . .
Taking notes. ..... .
StudyingC?j. ...... .
Out growing his hair
Overwork.. ..,... . .
Baking pies. ...... .
A tiny ray. .... .
In love. ...... .
Green.. . .
Irish. ....., .
Using hair toni-c.. . .
A nurse ..........
Married.. ...... . . .
In a minister's home.. , . . , .
Ani accompanist ....
Enticing. .....,... .
Politician. ..... .
Liz's star.. . .
A Catcher. . .
Trainer.. ..... . .
2 Steadfast ahlection.. . . .,.. Diligent student.. . .
5 FAVORITE SAYINGS
E 'fomyReggie1i11v1.. ...............
: "0 dear" ...........
E "O myll' ...................
2 "All men are liars" ............
5 Hpingi Ding! DingI!?? bahg?ll,'.
5 "Remember yourinlluence' .....
3 "It depends, class, it dependsv. .
: "Crab's saken ...............
2 "Moly Posesln. .
A minister's Wife
An opera star
. . . .Carrie VVitters. .
. ."Tubby" Krum
. . .Prof. Kelchner
. . ."Charlie" Smith
. . . .Eva Lauer
E 1115 ,E
5 ft ?
:E 53 6 Zee QW as as if
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New students arrive from all
points. CWray and Miss Nlorris
arrived Saturday beforej.
First chapel exercise and an address
by President Hunt. Dr. Gobble
makes announcements. Beans for
the first time.
Freshmen put up their posters.
Hottenstein arrives but leaves for
Some new Freshmen are made to
feel at home. Eyster reports a
Mohn Hall girls, with the assistance
of the gentlemen of the "dorm,',
have a Corn Roast. All the flash-
lights are loaned out but as usual
the ladies forget to return them.
First football game of the season.
Indians 21, Albright 7. The stu-
dent body meets the train with the
Seniors very much in evidence
among the girls.
Prof. Mudge finds lVlohn Hall
campus very attractive and almost
has his picture taken. Report
that 4'Ann" is still on the map.
The Junior girls seek for the
deadly wild beast, commonly
known as the grasshopper.
Faculty reception to the new stu-
dents. VVillard's room is plun-
Stricker bemoans the fact that it is
not Saturday so that he can take
Wray is buried beneath the debris
of his ceiling and Miss lX4orris digs
I2 hours with pick and shovel to
get him out.
Dr. Gobble excuses the Freshmen
from Latin two minutes before
the dinner bell rings.
Football team plays Rutgers. Score
53-o Nliss Light entertains Junior
Class at a Corn Roast. Gamber
kisses his girl goodbye on the
Rally Day in church. lX'lol1n Hall
Cradle Roll pledges a dollar.
Heisey sees the butter churn at
work in the laundry.
Sophs put up their posters and are
compelled to remove them. Fresh-
men put up their flag.
Football game at Phila. 'cDice,'
Henry, after gazing steadily at
Pennis statue for two and a
quarter hours, finally ejaculates,
"Vell, Villiam, vy donlt you
The Seniors give a reception to the
student body. Joe Kauffmann is
not "fully composed," while Heck
listens to the Hlast man whistle
first." Eyster and Springer shine
among the Juniors.
Dubbs is fully convinced that he
ought to be true to lVliss Allen.
Lutz decides to join the Catholic
Church and goes to confession with
Heck eats two dishes of mashed
potatoes and then bewails the fact
that he wasn't hungry.
Nlohn Hall out again with the new
professor as chaperon. Miss Ber-
tha Varner thinks she will accept
Mr. Rolandls proposition.
Lutz can "jin" it.
Student body leaves for Lebanon
to hear Dr. Stough's sermon to
college students. Dimmick beats
"Reggie', Hoch and Smeltzer re-
turn from the Stough services,
having been detained by the
"Topsy Turvy" girls.
Kast insists that the cuckoo's nest
he saw was not a dream.
Football game with Dickinson.
Score 20-o. Everybody on the
field was alive with the old time
TPCP-'i . ,
Dice WFIICS a letter to his "g1rl.,'
"Stag lVIeet" on the athletic field.
For the second consecutive year
the junior Class easily carries off
The junior boys were presented
with an enormous cake by the
Some Freshmen go to bed wearing
Football practice. For the first
time all the "Scrubs" were out.
Queer comes out for football.
Football game at Lehigh. Score
27-O. Gamber thinks he can learn
to love her.
Football warriors recuperate from
the strenuous game with Lehigh.
Strack asks the Faculty whether it
is really worth while to go to all
the trouble of keeping a note-
Knight asks a blessing on those who
need not gather around a table
such as Mr. Watts'.
juniors and Seniors
Institute at Lebanon.
Ruth Varner finds a
chapel by sitting on
Dimmick stars at the joint meeting
of the two societies.
Game with Lafayette. The fellows
played great ball but were de-
Nlengel, armed with Cupid's ar-
rows, goes forth to war and wins
the heart of his Mohn Hall Idol.
Mr. Watts decides to change the
college vegetable from beans to
Christening of "Rex Sooner Green-
aughv takes place with appro-
priate services and ceremonies, in
the Main Building.
good seat in
a cushion of
Dr. Bowman teaches the young
ladies of the junior Class the art
placing a hat correctly.
An exciting contest for pinochle
championship is held in T.
The Sophs leave for their banquet
and are attacked by the alert
The 'cScrubs" train hard on toast
and "shaved" oysters for the
afternoon game with Schuylkill
Seminary. The Y. lkf. C. A. and
the Y. W. C. A. have a Hallowe'en
social in the "gym.',
Dice writes a letter to his girl.
First Star Course number. Quite a
number of new cases were in evi-
dence. Among the stellar lights
were:-Herbert P. Strack, Har-
man, Prof. Nfudge, Hoch, Smeltzer
and Nfiller. The latter was ac-
companied by Nfiss W. G. Nfengel.
As usual, hlrs. Mohn was an-
noyed by several attacks on her
Lutz receives valuable information
concerning week-end prices at the
"Majestic Theatre of this city.
With a high-powered south wind
raging, George Yost and Krum
were discovered in the act of
cleaning their room.
Prof. Nfudge, while crossing the
campus, was heard humming the
following song: "Sweet Marian
dear, Come listen heref,
Leininger forgets to ask Krum when
the class pins are coming.
juniors enjoyed a straw ride to
Schaefferstown, followed by a ban-
quet. Football game in the after-
noon. Classicals 2I-Latin-Scien-
Ware, Hottenstein, and Dice attend
divine services at Zion U. E.
Church in a body.
Organic students can work again as
the result of the "contributions"
by the student body.
Y. hi. C. A. chocolates missing.
YVillard Nfengel is fascinated by the
fragrant odor of a certain young
lady's "rose beadsf'
Freshmen show their enthusiasm
by painting uIQIQ,,, in class colors,
all over town and campus.
The City's Police Bureau was
busily engaged in solving the mys-
tery connected with the ,IQ,S
placed on town property.
Biggest game of the season in which
Albright defeated Susquehanna
Sunday again finds the co-eds out
for a walk under the careful super-
vision of a competent chaperon.
After a heated discussion in P.
Christmansl roorn, the place
smelled strangely of brimstone and
Watts, in his seventh and last fruit-
less attempt, tries to disguise mush
as fried oysters.
Sone upper classmen safely escort
a "drunk" to his home.
Prof. Mudge's birthday. He is
sorry that he is not three years
Suffragettes again invade our chapel
Albright Reserves play Schuylkill
Seminary at Reading. The
"Scrubs" made a good showing
but lost to the score 27-o.
Juniors begin to test their literary
abilities for the Speculum.
J. G. Nlengel is discovered working
in the Organic Laboratory.
"PepH meeting in chapel to arouse
old time enthusiasm for the last
game of the football season.
Prof. Kelchner very vividly de-
scribes the last minute of a football
game and reminds us of the Red
and the White.
Students leave for theirffj homes.
Game athfluhlenburg. All played
great ball. The score of 33-O does
not show the heroism of the
Return of the students. Some show
the effects of an exceptionally
good time. Miss Crumbling says
moonlight on the Codorus was
Wray again declares his love for
smaller bits of femininity.
Basket Ball candidates report.
Hurst Woodring describes "the
physical' condition of summer's
heat on an individual."
Prof. Mudge treats the Second
Football Team to a big feed at the
Bahney House. Freshmen walk
out of "dorms', in a body and
banquet at The Berkshire in
Miss Morris and Frank E. Wray
leave for Lebanon. Miss Morris
says she has an "understanding"
Special music by Beamenderfer in
Kutz's church at Tar City.
Heisey Cstanding before the mirror
with his eyes closedj says, "I want
to see how I look when I am
One of Mr. Watts' chickens is miss-
ing. T. Snyder is the one on
Whom rests the "robust suspicion."
Second Star Course number. Moyer
J. L. is among the stellar lights on
Mohn Hall "All American" Foot-
ball team is out for practice.
"Charlie" Smith and Herman Sny-
der return from the "Musical Com-
edy" at Lebanon. C2 A. MJ.
Joe Kauffman tells a clean story on
W. G. Mengel begins Work in the
"Lab" at 4:30 A. M. Basket ball
game. Albright 31, Alumni 26.
Heated discussion among the fel-
lows. Subject-"Girls" Dim-
mick donlt believe in letting their
First snow of the season. Miss
Varner explains the psychological
phenomena involved in a "soul
"Jakie" Troutman is out with the
Great scandal. Several Freshmen
see H. E. Moyer enter the Frank-
"Bill" Rapp, Chief Engineer in the
Surveying Department of the C.
R. R. of N. J., arrives at college.
Joint meeting of the three societies.
"Beamie" says Henry Ford makes
Albright easily defeats Wharton
School in basket ball. Ruth is
worried about Harman after the
Miss Schlappich recuperates from
palpitation of the heart.
Pupils' Recital in the chapel. Davis
stars. The Mohn Hall girls hope
his case will not have such a
tragic ending as did Burgess'.
Students leave for their Christmas
Study is resumed with a vigor.
Strack again sees "Jupiter entering
into conjunctionf, Carmany, as
usual, carried the instruments.
Beamenderfer divulges the fact
that he has become civilized.
Purchased a suit of night apparel.
Literary Society election. Heisey
does electioneering and beats
Davis by 20 votes for office of
Albright easily downs Ursinus in
Basket Ball. Score 38-31.
George Yost and Harman take
advantage of the beautiful Sab-
bath day and consequently miss
supper. Mrs. Mohn also finds
lVIisses Varner and Weber absent.
Carmany begins the new week Well
by recognizing the fellows.
The Executive Committee meets
and decides in the future to have
the oranges and apples under lock
and key during the noon hour.
Dimmick demonstrates the "Fall
of Man" by treading lightly on
the icy gutter.
Charlief' Smith gets up for break-
fast. The inspiration came in a
letter postmarked Manheim, which
was received the night before.
Leininger now is a rival to Collieris
I5 Albright defeats Temple Univer-
sity in Basket Ball. Score 32-31.
I6 Dice writes a letter to his girl.
I7 Rohrbach fears ptomaine Ctoe-
mainej poisoning from wearing
I8 "Charlie" Smith quits smoking.
IQ Mohn Hall girls fear the elopement
of one of their number.
20 Faculty awakens from its sleep and
passes a few rules.
2I "Beamie" forgets to wear his night
apparel and catchs the "grip,"
22 Highly instructiveC?j play at Leba-
non. Prominent members of the
Junior and Senior classes attend.
23 Despite the Sabbath day, prepara-
tions are made for the coming
24 Beginning of Exam week. The
members of the Cleric are grossly
accused of Hbuyingi' chickens.
25 Chicken today. The Cleric met thf
26 Some students hear the "Birth of
the Nation" sing.
27 That so-called beautiful "Irish mel-
ody," Silent Night, is sung in
28 Basket Ball game at Muhlenburg.
29 Miss Morris says "Our case" is
coming along nicely.
30 Baumgardner more fully develops
his case with Miss Weber.
31 "Charlie" Smith considers purchas-
ing another lavalier.
I Speculum calendar goes to press.
C. P. K. ,I7.
lVlay Festival Week
1 was occasioned by the May Festival which was instituted during the
4 - spring of IQI3, the third week in Nlay having been set aside to be known
as lVlay Festival VVeek. The character of the exercises may be inferred
from the programs herewith presented. The purpose is to make this an annual
event of broad cultural value, for the especial interest of the community in which
the college is located. Literary Societies, Glee Clubs, historical and scientific
departments of the college will be contributors to the week's festivities, and it is
expected that the large mixed chorus of more than one hundred and fifty voices,
which rendered Gaul's Oratorio "The Holy Cityl' last May, will remain a per-
manent feature of the Festival, to present some oratorio each year as the climax
of the events of the week. In addition to other events of a literary and musical
character, it is now being planned to have a historical pageant during the second
week in May 1917.
, ss- - N INIPORTANT departure from the regular schedule of the year's events
Dr. C. A. BOWMAN
LITERARY SOCIETY STUNT Nici-rr
llflomzlay Evening, Ilffay Iflfl
Monday evening of this week was assigned to the Literary societies of the college, on which evening
each society was requested to present some original "stunt" As an incentive to a high standard of
attainment, a prize was offered to that society whose presentation was characterized by the greatest
amount of originality.
The Themesian Society appeared first on the program and presented a Greek Drama, entitled
"Themis and the U. S. A." This drama, written for her society by Edna Logan Hummel liz, empha-
sized in a unique and remarkable manner the numerous evils which are sapping the very life blood of
our present day socal organism. To Themis seated upon her throne with all the dignity of a Greek
goddess of ancient days, were presented, by various embassies, the pleas of the children, the mother's
wrongs, the cause of labor, and the endangering influence of the three social sins which are playing havoc
with the moral stamina of thousands. To each embassy in turn did Themis lend a listening and sympa-
thetic ear. Then, her heart inflamed by these glaring tales of woe, she majestically arose and with
clear ringing tones, which struck conviction into the breast of every listener, ascribed to woman her
proper place in this state of affairs. This drama, interspersed with strains of music composed by
Miriam Bowman, ,IS, was characterized throughout by stateliness and ostentation, and was a striking
testimony of the ability and originality of those who have cast their lot with the followers of the goddess
No sooner did the Excelsior Literary Society make their appearance than the air of solemnity
associated with the first f'stunt" took flight, as do the wings of the night before the approaching light
ofthe dawn. This society conceived of the novel idea of treating their listeners to a scene in a Southern
Legislature, at the time when the negro received his first impression of the liberty conferred upon him.
White and black meet upon terms of equality, the former with all the dignity and all the hauteur ofthe
intelligent southern gentleman, the latter uncouth, unkept, and illiterate. The question of the pro-
tection of the "possum arises. The white man is convinced that the time has come when it is necessary
to enact some measure by means of which the life of this desirable little animal may be guarded. With
logical arguments he attempts to justify his position. Every one of his statements is met with audible
expressions of disapproval on the part of his colored associates. For the presiding officer to maintain
order is impossible. The negro is then given an opportunity to express his opinions. That the colored
man wants the 'possum, must have the lpossum, and can't do without the Kpossum is the only response.
The incongruity of the whole was ludicrous in the extreme, and peals of laughter resounded from
every corner of the room as the audience eagerly watched the proceedings.
The Neocosmian Literary Society then gave the audience an insight into the life of a Pennsylvania
Dutch community, by presenting in a realistic fashion the characteristic old-fashioned quilting bee.
In the costumes of the German housewife several Neocosmians appear and begin the task of adjusting
a quilt frame, in preparation for the coming activity. Others soon arrive and presently the task is
attacked with relentless vigor. Needles fly in and out of the unresisting quilt with astonishing rapidity.
Tongues, apparently loose at both ends, discuss in l'Pennsylvania Dutch" every subject of gossip
known in the community. Dexterity vies with curiosity until it is difficult to determine which gains
the supremacy. Time passes on and refreshments are served. Needles are laid aside, but gossip con-
tinues at even a greater rate than ever before. Some loquacious dutch woman apparently has the lioor,
all listen to her recital with glasses suspended, when lo! a poor little frightened mouse passes over the
Hoor. ln a moment all is confusion. Quilt frame is upset, dishes are broken, and chaos reigns supreme,
in the midst of which the needlewomen make a precipitate departure. That this closing event of the
evening was a success the decision of the judges and the comments of the departing audience left no
room for doubt.
Tuefday Ifwning, .May 18111, at 8:00 P. IW.
I. Landon Ronald-Cycle of Life. . . ...,..........,... . . . Down in the Forest
2, .MarDowsZl .... ..,....,......,........ .... B y the Meadow Brook
To a Water-lily
3. Gilbert Sprorf. .. ..,.....A.4......,..... ,... ,......... 1 X bsent
Metcalf ...... ,...,.,.. ...,....... ...,.,,... J e a n
V EVA LAUER
4. MendelJ:0h.n .... ................ ......... h f Iorning Song
Fargawoj. ...... ...,........,...,,.... ............ P e tite Valse
U ELSIE IQEENEY
5. Harriet lVard ..... ......,..... , ,........ ..... I o y of the Morning
Szdney Homer .... . ...,,..............,.... .,..... X Vay Down East
6. 1'lle11dulJ.rolI1L.. . .......,............... ' , .....,.... Lullaby
Lzwalle .,... ..,..........,.,..,. ,... 'I I he Butterfly
7. Schulferl. ,..... ................,,. .................,. If I 7OlIl11
Harriet Ware.. ..,.....,..,......,,.,. ..... S unlight-WValtz Song
8. Illendflrrolzn ..... .......,..,..,..... .... V e IIetiaII Boat Song
Fzlilz ........, .,..........,...... ....... I K lXfIere Triffle
9. Neidlinger. . . ...,.. At Parting. ,...,......,.,..,.., ..,.,. , , .Duet
DoRoTI-IEA WVEBER and EVA LAUER
IO. MdJIE1ZEf ....,......... Dance of the Saturnalesm .... Quartette
EVA LAUER and ANNA BAILEY
IVIABEL ENSIMGER and ELSIE ICEENEY
MIXED GLEE CLUB CONCERT
l17ed1zeJday Evening, .May 19th, al 5:00 P. IW.
I. "Bridal Chorus". .,.,.,..........,......,..,......... ..... C owzn
2. Solo-Cal "From the Land of the Sky-blue VVater,'
Cbj "Oft I Hear a Loverls Flute" .......,....,.,. -. . . . ,Cadmrm
IVIISS DOROTI-IEA WEBER
3. "The Two Grenadiersn .,.....,.......................,.. .,.., S :human
4. Violin Solo-Selected.
MR. WM. RAPP
5. "CarmerIa" ...................................,,....... ,.... I Vilfon
6. Male Quartette-"College Medleyl' .,.......,... ,....,.,.. ...... ,...... ..... P zz r lf 5
MESSRS. GEIS'F, BENSINGER, SMITH, BEAMENDERFER
7. "Oh, Italia, Beloved" ...............,.,.,.,.,..,.............,.....,. ..... P oinzftli
I. Cal "Coppah Moon" ...,.. ,... ........... , ..... S I zelley
Chl "Home Dear to Mew ..,. ,...,.,..... . ..,.,. ....., P a che
Galley L-Joh No. I5-Sizemore
2. Solo-"Rockin' in de Windv ..............,....,.....,..,.. ..,.. N fidlingfr
IVIISS LILLIAN IQLOPP
3. Solo-"Bedowin Love Song" ..,........,..........,...... ,... P inruti
MR. P. B. SMITH
4.. "SernadeU ......... ..................,.....,. . .. Schubert
MISS ELLA M. PHILLIPS
6. Violin Solo-Selected.
IVIR. VVM. RAPP
7. "Unfold Ye Portalsw .... ,....,.....,.........,. .... G 0 unod
MIR ED CHoI1 Us
E RECITAL BY FORMER ALBRIGHT STUDENTS
E Thurxday Evening, May 20th, az'8:00 P. M.
I. Cal Herzens Fruhling .................................,........ ..... F riedei IJ. Wickede
Cbl Sing break into song ............,....,...........,. .,.......,. M allinfon
Ccj Morning .......,.......,..,....,..,..,...A.......... ......A 0 ley Speak:
FANNIE PAINTER SMOYER
2. Suite, E. Minor, Op. 26 .... ..,.................,..... .... M . Pery
Gavotte and Musette -
MISS RUTH HARRIS
3. Cab When the heart is young ..,...............,....,,... .... D udley Burk
Chl Ocean, thou mighty monster ,.................... .... C. von Weber
HELEN GOCKLEY BURD ,
4. Cal Romance in D flat Op. 24, No. 9 ...............,.... ...... f ean Sibelins
Cbj Scherzo, Op. 52, No. 4 ...,.,........,....,.......... ..... H ugo Reinhold
Mlss RUTH HARRIS
5. Cal The Danza .....,.... .....,......,......,.. ...... C h adwirk
Cbj Hindoo Song ..,., ..,....................... ..,.. B e mberg
Ccj Will o' the wisp ....,.......,......,,.........,........ ....,. S prof:
Mrss MARION E. BERTOLET I
6. Duett-"I waited for the Lordl' .,.,,.....,................. ...., ll lendelffohn :
MISS PHILLIPS AND MRs. SMOYER I
ORATORIO, THE HOLY CITY L
Friday Evening, lllay 2111, 8:00 P. M. 2
PART I T
I. Contemplation Clnstrumentalj f
2. No shadows yonder-Tenor Solo ..........................,.........,.... MR. J. L. GEIST E
Quartet: MISSES WEBER, NOLL, NIESSRS. GEIST AND SMITH H
3. Air-My Soul is Athirst for God :
HELEN GOCKLEY BURD E
4. Trio-At eventide it shall be Light. -
MISSES HEISLER, LAUER, LEININGER 2
5. Chorus .......................,.......,................,.......... They that sow in tears I
6. Air-Eye hath not seen ..,..,............,... .,....,...,.... F ANNIE PAXNTER SMOYER I
7. Chorus ............. ............... .,... F o r thee, O dear, dear country -
8. Chorus ....,....., .................. . ....,..,..... T hine is the Kingdom 3
PART II ' ?
9. Intermozzo Clnstrumentalj E
Air ................................................... A new heaven and a new earth 2
IO. MR. P. B. SMITH E
Choral Santcus ..................................... .......,......,.. H oly, Holy ,Holy f
Cal Chorus for Double Choir ......,,............ .... ..... L e t the Heavens rejoice -
II. Chl Air .............. ,..........,..,. . ..,.............. ....,. T o the Lord our God 2
MR. PAUL WEIRICI4 A
Cal Air ..... ...........,................,.,. C ome, ye blessed of my Father -
12. Miss MARION E. BERTOLET -
Chl Semi Chorus ...,....,............................, The lining pot is for silver 3
MIXED GLEE CLUBS -
13. Air ........., ............. T hese are they which came out of great tribulation. E
Mlss ELLA M. PHILLIPS I
I4. Duet ....... .........,.....,....,............. T hey shall hunger no more -
MIssEs WEBER AND LAUER ' -
Quartet .... ...............,........,............,...,.. L ist the cherubic host -
Chorus MISSES WITTERS, ENSMINER, NOLL, KLOPP 1
I5. Solo ....... ................,........,.......... I heard the voice of Harpers. -
MR. P. B. SMITH -
Chorus ........... .... ..,......................... G r eat and marvellous are thy works :
16. Quartet .,........,...........,................................., . ........... Lord God -
2 152 3
MISSES WITTERS, ENSMINER, Nou. AND KLOPP E
Truly, varied and interesting were the events of the first May Festival Week observed at Albright.
Affairs musical, literary, and social,-all had their place in the activities of the week, and each con-
tributed its characteristic share to the success of the days set aside for instruction and diversion. Among
the social events, however, the most striking, the most unique, and the rnost interesting was the Junior
Prom given by the Class of 1916, on the eve of the twenty second. On this fair May eve there assembled
on Mohn Hall Campus, Faculty, students, and friends from far and near, to participate in one of the
most delightful occasions ever witnessed at Albright. Strains of inspiring music furnished by the
Albright Band, beautiful decrations, brilliant Hashes of conversation, and ringing peals of laughter,-
all helped to confer upon the occasion an air of festivity and joviality peculiar to it alone. Long will
this evening and its events be remembered by those who were present. Without doubt, to the Class
of 1916, belongs much credit for introducing into the social activities of Albright College, this novel
and interesting feature. That their idea was ingenious and that success crowned their efforts no one
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The Clergymens Co-operative BCI1CHCiHl Association
Rev. W. Meminger Q. 'D., W. Ault, Secy.
Provision-for loved ones
Security -for friends
Safety -for self
L. C. Reisner, Agent Lancaster, 73a
HEN you write to, or
buy anything of our
Advertisers, tell them, "I saw
your ad. in the I9l7 Specu-
The Gates Studio
l42 North Eighth Street
Chas. B. Holtzman
T Confectionery and
. .Ice ,Cream .
KODAK and SUPPLIES
e Near Main and Railroad Streets
lsaac N. Bahney
Full Line of- Furniture in Stock
- Agents for
Singer and Wheeler 6: Wilson
Cor. Main Ave. and College St
M UNT GRETNA
The Most Delightful and Healthy Family Resort
in the State
5,000 acres of mountain woodland, abounding in streams of purest
spring water. 450 privately owned cottages, with a present sum-
mer population of 1500. Three good hotels, including the large
modern HOTEL CONEWAGO, opened in 1902. For booklets
and further information, address,
A. D. SMITH, President,
Lebanon, Pa.---Cornwall 6: Lebanon, Rd. Co.
We believe Salesmanship is the
science of selling goods at a prohtg a
profit to the buyer and a profit to the
We believe you can't help the other
fellow withour helping yourself, and
you can't hurt the other fellow without
We also believe that the science of
business is the science of serviceg He
profits most who serves best.
We do not employ everybody, but
we do employ the best. If they are not
the best we do not employ them the
We teach the subject and pay a
minimum of 5175.00 for 70 days service
and more if it earned. Also, carfare
expence allowance. Ou. average man
earns 5379.90 in 70 days. lnterested?
The Frontier Press Co.
919-928 Drexel Bldg.,
When in Need
of Shoes, Groceries,Dry Goods, Notions
or anything in the general line we will
be glad to have you come and examine
our stock before purchasing elsewhere
Everything New and Up-to-Dale
Myerstown Depl. Store
Kohler 81 Son, Props.
Snyder .Sell fpianos at
l have sold Pianos for 25 years'
sold thousands of them, and l will make
you a present of a piano if you can
bring me one purchaser who did not
get what l agreed and saved them mon-
ey. l get about half what most dealers
get for the same grade pianos. No
reason why anyone should get "soaked"
on a piano purchase.
Player-pianos I sell for about half
others get. A dealer asked 5875.00 and
l sold the very same player for 35425.00
My 5300.00 player must compare with
any 3500.00 player. There are lots of
reasons why I do and can sell at such
prices. It will pay you to write and
find out. l have no agents to bore you
and l have not the time. Write for par-
ticulars why SI 75.00 pianos are selling
A. F. SNYDER
Millers Music Store
738 Cumberland St.
The Alpha Slate
HIGH GRADE PLUMB-
SLATE BLACKBOARDS AND
We make a specialty of Slate Sinks
and Laundry Trays.
Ifit is SLATE, we make it
39 Broadway, Bangor, Pa.
S. P. BEEKEY
For Fine Shoes
Furnishings and Ready
W. Main Ave. Myerstown, Pa.
For Reliable Clothing and a
Square Deal for Everybody
f. S. Basfzore
Yes it is wise to insure against
losses by fire
B. C. Lindenmuth
Always Buttered Never Better
Made by the
West Shore Bakery
Send for a trial Shipment
Both Phones Lemoyne, Pa.
Capital, Surplus and
Profits - SI58,000
General Banking and Trust
3 Per Cent Interest on Savings
and Time Deposits.
M yerstown Pa.
Splendid Equipment Strong Faculty
A Distinctively Christian institution, beautifully and
healthfully located and managed throughout
with a View to the highest well-being of its
Thorough Scholarship, Liberal Culture, Christian Character
The institution embraces,-
l. THE COLLEGE., offering
l. The Classical Course, Degree B. A.
2. The Latin Scientwc Course, Degree B. S.
3. The Chemical ,fBiologicaI Course, Degree B. S.
ll. THE. PREPARATORY SCHOOL, a four year course
of splendid preparatory training, under the Head
Master, assisted by the College faculty.
lll. THE. SCHOOLS OF MUSIC AND ART present ex-
cellent privileges of Efcient Courses.
Leading Educators testify to ALBRIGHTS Thorough System and
High Grade Results.
The expenses, C3235 a year, are exceptionally low,
Personal inspection and conference invited.
For catalog and other information address
qoresictent, REV. L. C. HUNT, A'lVl., D. D., Myerstown, Pa.
That is certain as the sun. If he builds, he must have
Lumber and Building Material. l deal in these things
and am known for fair and satisfactory treatment. My
business is founded on a necessary. l want you to
find me a necessity. Try me and see if my Lumber
and all other Building Material as well as my services
are not the very best you can get.
I also sell the famous Beaver Board T
Our advertisers are reliable business men.
FINE STATIONERY, PICTURES
KODAKS AND SUPPLIES
Kodak Finishing and Enlarging a
Specialty .... Framed and Unframed
Pictures .... Picture Frames Ready
Made and Made to Order.
Special Rates to Sfudenls
HARPELS NEW. STORE
757-759 Cumberland St. Phones Lebanon, Pa
You will be satisfied if you patronize our advertisers
E. L. BLEI TEI
Grain, Coal, Flour
L- and Feed T-
Near P. 5' Depot
Dealer in Fresh Beef, Veal,
Smoked Meats, Pork
S. T. YOST
Trike Creamery Butter
Distilled Water Ice
Myerstown, - - Pa.
Steam and Hot W atei' Heating
Pneumatic Water Systems
European Plan Absolutely Fire Proof
Peter Klein, Managing Director
Unsurpassed Cuisine. Expert
Service and Reasonable '
The M yersfown
ADAM BAHNEY, President
ISAAC B. HAAKQ V. Pres.
F. S. CARMANY, Cashier
CAPITAL, S5 0,000
Surplus and undivided profits, 5,133,000
Dividends paid - - - S13-4,500
3 Per cent interest paid on time deposits.
Prices. 3 Per cent interest paid in savings department,
Loans made on personal or collateral security.
Rates SL50 Up With Bath, S2 Up ACCOUNTS INVITED
We are headquarters for the
best Groceries on the mar-
ket. Canned goods a spec-
ialty. All canned goods
are tried on our own table,
and if found satisfactory,
they are placed on the
shelves for sale.
Harry E. Stoner
S. Railroad Street Myerstown, Pa.,
The ihzalitp Druggist
Jtfyersiown :: :: 730.
Everything in Drugs
Makers of Plzofograplzs
Don't forget the Speculum advertisements
:Clie Well Ylressed Young
Jhfan Shows Inclivicluality
Something Distinctive-Different From
In The Hopkins Tailoring Co. Baltimore
Line, you can secure these "out-of-tho
ordinary" Fashions and Patterns. See
Books, Stationery, Office Supplies, Lea-
ther Goods, Brass Goods, Kodaks,
Fountain Pens, Pocket Knives, Pennants
Baseball and Lawn Tennis Goods
Gifts and Games of All Kinds
SI3 Cumberland St. ' Lebanon, Pa.
Th E t ' A L Cl'
Publishid Ejegyiifeek Advertisirzi lilllgdium
Printing and Publishing
Fine Hr! Triniing of
Geo. Coover, Prinleranalpublislzer
- Myerstown, Penna.
C. W. I-IABECKER
Heated With Steam
s. W. DIFFENBACI-I, Prop.
Motorcycles B A I-I N E Y
Fif5t Class ACCOUlm0datiOnS
l53 - I55 North Eighth Street
Corner Main and Railroad Streets
Dr. A. W. Gernert
Physician and Surgeon
Until 9 a. m., 12-2 and 6-9.
S. College Street, Myerstown, Pa.
JOHN I-I. LAUER
First Class Plumbing
Steam and Hot Water Heating
Fittings, Pipe Cuttings
The Economy Shop
West Main Ave. College St.
High Gracie Furnishings for Men,
Women and Children
Dry Goods, Notions, Stationery, etc.
At Popular Prices
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