Albright College - Speculum Yearbook (Reading, PA)
- Class of 1921
Page 1 of 166
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 166 of the 1921 volume:
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I-IE PEC IllLl1M
NINETEEN HUNDRED TWENTY-CNE
1 OF OuR COLLEGE DAYS E-
PUBLISHED ANNLIALLY BY THE
JUNIOR CLASS OF ALBRIGHT COLLEGE .
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. gratrfullg hrhiratr
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V49 O the faculty, students, and friends of Albright College, Greetings from the
Class of 1921.
Only once in the history of a class does an opportunity present itself to
inscribe its name indelibly in the annals of collegiate achievement and fame.
' The editing and' publishing of this, the 1921 Speculum, has afforded us this
rare privilege, and with the enthusiasm always so characteristic of the Class
of 1921, we have undertaken and, we trust, successfully accomplished this
The eminent scientist and inventor, Thomas Edison, once said, "Genius is 1 per
cent inspiration and 99 per cent perspiration". The Staff is unanimous in its indorse-
ment of the truth of that statement, for legion were the hours spent in the preparation
and supervision of this bookg and the success of the 1921 Speculum is due to the untir-
ing efforts of those to whom was given the task of publishing the book.
VVe have endeavored to present, as specifically as possible, the work' and life of
our beloved Alma lVIater. These are the various departments of the book: Board of
Trustees, Faculty, Classesg Organizations, Athleticsg Literaryg Jokes, and Ads.
And now, having completed our task, and confident that we have done 'our best,
we, the Speculum Staff of 1921, most sincerely express our appreciation of the confidence
and cooperation so generously accorded us by our classmates. ' ,
1 'I i
El sPEI:uLuM l
EN I F DLINLNI Clxzlnman
Ru H F ScH1FGE1.Sfffffm1 MR W M HOPPES, ilvmwm
Rav L C HUNT, Pmsulvnt BISHOP W F HEIL
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The Board of Trustees
BASTIAN, M. C ........ . ..Al1ent0wn,
BURD, I. C .............. .. .Shan1okin,
CRURIBLING, REV. E ..... ..... L emoyne,
CURRY, J. A., D.D ........ , .Johnstown
DETVVILER, REV. W. E ....... . . .4.Lewisburg,
DUNDORE, PROF, J. G., A.B .... .Jersey Shore
DUNLAP, REV. J. F., D.D ..... .... L ewisburg
FLORY, MILTON .......... ..... B angor,
HARRIS, REV. VV. S .... .. Harrisburg,
HEIL, REV. VV. F .... ..Allentown,
HEISLER, REV. J. S ........ ..... B ethlehem,
HENDEL. VVIVI. H ............ .... If Vyomyssing,
HETRICK, REV. F. E., PH.D .... . Johnstown,
HOPPES, W. IVI ............. . .Allentown,
IFJAMISON, REV. M. I .... VVil1iamsport,
KISTLER, D. S., 1IfI.D .... VVilkes-Barre,
LEININGER, G. H ..... . . .NIohnton,
NIILES, REV. E. A ..... ..... S Omerset,
EIVIOHN, G ......... ....... .... R C ading,
SCHNADER, A. J ............... ...Lancaster,
SCHLEGEL, REV. H. F., PH.D .... ...Lanoaster,
SHAFFER, HON. CHAS. A ..... .... B erwick,
SHAFFER, H. VV ............ Lock Haven,
SI-IIREY. REV. J. H ........... .PhiladeIphia,
SHORTESS, REV. J. D., D.D .... . .Lewisburg,
SPANGLER. REV. IRA E ......
. . . . . .Carlis1e,
VARNER, MILES A .......... .... S omerset,
SWARTLEY, VVINI. B., IN'I.D ....... ........ G ermantown,
SVVENGEL, BISHOP U. F., D.D ..... . . .IN'It. Holly Springs, Pa.
VVEIDERIEYER. V ..... ...... ....... B z lltimore, IVId.
--an an filth l'Ilu--
l SPECULUM I
DR HUxT's RESIDLNCL
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Liavl CLARENCE HUNT, 'WK
AB., Dickinson College, 18975 All., Dickinson College, 1899: B.D., Drew
Tlieological Seminary. 190-1-: D.D., Dickinson College, 1916.
Pr:'.s'i.'fw1f and Prnfrxsor of Theology.
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AARON EZRA GOBBLE, IIJKB
AB., Franklin and Nlarshall, 18793 A.
Nl., Ffanklin and llflarshall, 18825 D.D.,
Lebanon Valley College, 1892.
Sf'crf'tary of Ihr' Faculty.: Professor of
LatinALrmguage and Literature.
CLELL.-mo ASBURY BOWMAN. '
M.A., Central Pennsylvania Collegeg
Ph.D., Richmond College.
'Dum of the' Collzfgv: Professor of Phi-
losophy and Sociology.
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EDGAR EUGENE STAUFFER.
AB L'1f'1vette Colle e 1894 ARI
. ., r 1- g , I . 'y .
Gnlloudet College, 18955 A.lNI., Lafayette
Professor of English Language ami' Lit-
XV,-XLTER Jossvu DECH, 'PNK
AB., Lehigh University, 1893.
Professor of Grz'1'k Langzuzgr and Lit-
z-1'11l11r11, mul German,' 1-1 1,1111-Jllrlstel' of the
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HARRY AMMUN Kress.
B.E., Central State Normal School,
18953 A.B., Central Pennsylvania College,
1899: AGI., Central Pennsylvania College,
Professor of A'II1flIl'IlI11fi!'K.
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Profexsor of History.
XIIRGIL CAMERON ZENER.
AB., University of Nlichigan, 19103
A.M., Albright College, 1918.
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RALPH CONRAD DMBERT.
Graduate of Franklin and lllarshall
Prnfcfnor of Englixh Biblr.
, Glzoncrz VVILLEVER VVALTON, WK.
l N " Ph.B., Lafayette College, 1915.
1'rofr'ssor of Biology and Grology. Cur-
ly mor of flu' J?llIlXt'lHIl.
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HARRY ARTHUR BENFER.
A.B., Albright College, 19153 AAI., A1-
bright College, 1916.
Professor of Lnfin, Hirfory, and 11-fatlzfu
matics in Ihr' Pl'l'fP1II'IIf0l'.1' School: DiI'l'Cf0l'
of Physical Culrrzrr.
lJI'Ofl'S.Y0I' of Clzzfrrzisfry.
KS., Bucknell University, 1912g RLS.,
Bucknell University, 1915.
XVALTER S. EISENMENGER. .
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Miss LYD1.-x NIOYER.
Graduate of Spring Garden Institute,
Inxtrurfor in Fim' flrts.
Mas. LUELLA D. MOHN.
BE., Schuylkill Seminary, l889g B.E
Xl., Schuylkill Seminary, l890.
Pl'Fl'FfifI'l'SSS Profvsxor of Piano, Thvorv
, . J
mm' Hisfory of A-Iusic.
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Miss ELLA NIAY PHILLIPS.
Graduate of Zieglar Institute, New
Yorkg Studied under llfladame Zieglar,
Josef Pasternack, and Uscar Saenger.
Instructor in pyflilff' CIl1flll'l' and Singing.
Miss DOROTHY M. CHUBB.
Graduate of the Sternberg School of
llflusic, Philadelphia, Pa.
Instructor in Piano ana' Harmony.
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' MRS. BIARGUERITE MCADAM.
Taught in her native land, France: tu-
tored privately in America.
. 'l'rofvS.vor nf Frfwclz.
MRS. CCRINNE D.'EILLS.
Lived in Barcelona, Spain, and Caracas, ,
South Americag taught for ten years in
Professor of Spanixlz.
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' EPECLILLIM '-li?
Senior Class History
"lVe look before and after
And pine for what is not,'
Our Jilzcerest laughter,
' W'ith some pain is fraught."
-Gs! X69 T is with the queerest combination of sentiments
ry -Tl that a Senior approaches the end of his college
course, and for the last time takes his pen in hand
..I sg to write an account of the class he has learned to
ggfys-Ng love. It is not a love unscarred, a joy unblemished,
i' - 1" nor a mirth unrepressed that accompanies him
toward his commencement day. Nevertheless, it is a love
tried and sincere, a joy deep and heart-felt, and a mirth gen-
uine and and unaffected.
Each year of the class's history seems to have had its
own distinctive feature. No 'two years were in spirit alikeg
yet all work together in a coordination which makes our
i history as a class so interesting.
The freshmen year was one of adjustment, and striving for our rights as a class.
Then we stood as a large united body. VV hen speaking of the "frosh-soph" affairs
which are rapidly becoming things of the past, the class of 1920 has no need to bow
the head. In athletics the college looked to the freshman class for her leading men.
In class-work-well, it-didn't take us long to find out how little we knewg and upon
that knowledge of a lack of knowledge, to build for greater things.
Our sophomore year was one of undue elation and division. A sophomore, as a
rule, is like a young game-cock feeling for the first time his spurs. So we felt our
advance one year further in our course, placed a chip upon our shoulder, and had it
knocked off, thus causing considerable excitement. T It was at this time that we felt
very keenly the loss of class-mates who had been with us the previous year, a number
of whom had entered the service. Then, too, there were internal dissentions and
divisions too painful to be more than mentioned, which tended to break the harmony
of the class.
The junior year was largely one of war service and later readjustment. A
number of our boys joined the training corps and devoted most of their time to that,
while others were away in camps or across the sea. But the remainder kept alive the
old class spiritg and after the armistice was signed and the unit disbanded, the Juniors
resumed their obligations as classmates as they had not done before since the first year.
The unsettled conditions as well as other external forces, however, hindered us in
many of our proposed class projects and activities.
Now we are in our senior year-a year of retrospect and prospectg a year of
distinction and yet a sense of failureg a year of constructive planning for not only
our own futures, but for the classes below us, and for the college we love. VVe try
to remedy past mistakes and to build for a brighter future. VVe feel we have 'been
successfulg but we hope for and expect even greater success for our college and for
i-'Tlll' moving Hager 'w1'ites,,' and, having zvrit,
.lllowr on: nor all your piety and 'wit
Can lure it hack to cancel half fi line,
Nor all your tearr rcaslz out one -word of it."
Joe KRECKER, Historian.
---1 1 . '.',' . ""
E E U Lumggfigii
Senior Class Poem
VVhat did the soul of man desire? -
He thought it was to know the wise,
And thus to make himself entire,
To live above the average eyes.
Dame XN7lSd0Ill said, "Before you lies
The plain and simple part of lifeg
Dwell here and learn that the prime
Is first to know the common strife."
He heeded not this prudent call,
But greedily he tried to find
A place within the n1iser's hall.
Ah! There he found a world unkind,
Possessions great but joys confined
To crushing out the other man.
All love was lost, his soul was blind
To each deed of Creation's plan.
Oh! VVhat has stolen all my youth ?"
He asked one day in deep despair.
And then by chance he saw the truth.
To humble self and also share
In every common joy and care
Lifts the soul to a greater deed.
And so, let 1920 dare
To serve manand this fact to heed-
The men who find food in a tare
Are those whom truth and wisdom lead
ESTH ER E. ELLENBERGIER, '2O.
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EUGENE SELTZER TETER.
Sec. N. L. S., 1917-l918g Varsity Foot-
ball, 1917-19185 Vice-Pres. N. L. S., 1918-
19195 Pres. Albright Science Club, 1918-
19201 Varsity Basketball, 1918-19193
Class Pres., 1919-19205 Varsity Football,
1919-1920: Critic N. L. S., 1919-19203
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 1919-1920. Zeta
NIARGARET ELDA XVOODRING.
Class Sec. 1916-19175 Y. VV. C. A. Cab-
inet 1916-19203 Sec. T. L. S. 1917-1918,
Vice-Pres. Class 1018-19195 Treas. T. L.
S. 1918-19193 Pres. Y. VV. C. A. 1919-
1920: Glee Club Klember.
LEONARD RIICHAEI. M1LLER.
Sec. Cleric, 1917-19185 Varsity Foot-
ball, 1917-1918: llanager Boys' Glce,
1917-19185 Varsity Basketball, 1918-19193
Cheer Leader, 1918-19195 Sec. N. L. S.,
1918-19195 Vice-Pres. N. L. S., 1918-
19195 Pres. 1. P. A., 1918-19195 Critic
N. L. S., 1919-19205 Y. M. C. A. Cabi-
net, 1919-19203 Pres. Boys' Glee, 1919-
19203 Pres. N. L. S., 1919-19205 Mana-
ger Baseball, 1919-1920. Pi Tau Beta.
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PAUL STAUFI-'ER DEYSHER. .
Treas. N. L. S., 1917-l918g Sec. N. L.
S., 1918-19193 Historian, N. L. S., 1919-
1920. Kappa Upsilon Phi.
REBECCA ELIZABETH STAUFFER.
Treasurer Y. VV. C. A., 1917-1918:
Pianist for Girls' Glee, 1918-1920.
JOHN BENJAMIN HAINES.
Treas. E. L. S., 1918-19193 Vice-Pres.
E. L. S., 1919-19203 "Bulletin" Staff,
1919-19203 Historian A. S. C., 1919-
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HERMAN LESTER FLICK.
Treasurer E. L. S., 1915, Y. ll. C. A.
Cabinet, 1917-19185 Class Treasurer, 1918-
19193 Pres. Cleric, 1919-1920, Pi Tau
HARRY LEROY LEHMAN.
Vice-Pres. Cleric, 1917-19185 Sec. Cler-
ic, 1918-19195 "Bulletin" StaH, 1918-
19193 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 1919-1920.
CLARENCE EDXVARD GETZ.
Vice-Pres. Y. NM. C. A., 1918-19193
Pres. Y. M. C. A., 1919-1920 Q. Pres. E. L.
S., 1919-19203 Critic E. L. S., 1919-
19205 Nlanager Baseball, 1918-19l9'
"Bulletin" Staii, 1919-1920. Pi Tau Beta
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HARRY VV1 LLIAM KLINE.
Pres. Albright Science Club, 1919-
1920. Zeta Cmega Epsilon.
1 RUTH l1"IABEL MENGEL.
Treas. T. L. S., 1919-19203 Y. W. C.
A. Cabinet, 1919-19203 Treas. Class,
1919-19205 Girls' Glee, 1915-1920.
RUDOLPH ARNER HEISLER.
Charter member of Bandg Secretary E.
L. S. 1916-1917 3 Vice-Pres. E. L. S., 1917-
19185 Pres. E. L. S., 1919-19193 Class
Pres., 1918-19195 Varsity Football, 1917-
19193 Ass't. Mgr. "Bulletin", 1918-19199
Critic E. L. S., 1919-19203 Pres. Band,
1919-1920. Kappa Upsilon Phi.
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JOSEPH XVILLARD KRECKER.
Sec. N. L. S., 1917-1918g Class His-
torian, 1917-19203 Pres. N. L. S., 1919-
19209 Y. lNI. C. A. Cabinet, 1919-19203
"Bulletinl' Staff, 1919-19203 Supervising
Editor "Specu1um", 1919-1920. Zeta
ESTH ER ETTA Eu.ENBERGER.
Y. YV. C. A. Czibinet, 1918-19195 Class
Sec.. 1918-1920: Vice-Pres. T. L. S., 1918-
19193 Pres. T. L. S., 1919-19209 Critic,
T. L. S., 1919-1920: "Bulletin" Staff,
1919-1920: Glee Club llcmber.
CHARLES D.-XVID GEIG ER.
Treas. E. L. S., 1916-1917. Pi Tau
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FoRREsT EIVIANUEL KEBAUGH.
Varsity Baseball, 1917-1918 3 Varsity
Football, 1919-1920: Vice-Pres. Class, Q
1919-1920. Zeta Omega Epsilon.
Treas. E. L. S., 1917-19183 Pres. E. L.
S., 1919-192Og llflgr. Football, 1919-1920.
Kappa Upsilon Phi.
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unior Class History
TENDER plant grew in the shady woods. Its
FFT size and its appearance invited destruction, but
i "U ..-- " I
i vs-3 A
3 a close examination revealed a strategic defense
of thorns which no natural enemy could pene-
L 5 trate. Day after day the flower resisted the
'iii' attacks of its foes: day after day Mother Earth
supplied food to her babe, until it developed into a thing
of unrivalled beauty. Jealousy and malevolence filled the
breasts of some of the neighboring blossoms, only love
and admiration arose in the hearts of others. But to her
mother the' flower was the favored one of the family.
One day, the overhanging bushes were gently parted.
A graceful form stood there in silent reverence for the
divine splendor of the little plant. "Yet a little while,"
l she murmured, "and this promising bud will be ready for
the place I have selected for it."
Exactly similar to the life of this plant has been the
history, of the Junior class. As we reflect on our initial
college days, there persists the amusing thought that just three years ago we were a
group worthy of boisterous laughter and deriding looks. If our appearance was
amusing, it by no means revealed the character of the class. From the very beginning,
the menace of a common danger, magnified by glib tongues, drove us into a compact
that neither time nor cimcumstances have been able to break. If there is any one
thing which those first experiences accomplished, it was the creation of a mighty
mutual interest, respect, and love. This, after all, is the greatest end to which a
young class should strive to attain. All the other minor activities of that year are
trivial in comparison with it.
XVhen these first disturbing days of struggle for a united existence had passed, our
problem became a very unique one. Expanding influence and the revelation of almost
unlimited possibilities filled our superiors with secret envy. The organization of the
S. A. T. C. destroyed all class distinction and class activities for a timeg but when we
were again able to live normally, the old spirit of antagonism against us reappeared.
This, together with the slight disturbance caused now and then by the ,thoughtless
Freshmen, was our concern for the Sophomore year. The fire through which we
passed was seven-times hot, but out of it we came unscorched, unwavering in pur-
pose, unbroken in unity. .
It took two years to prove that we do not "think more highly of ourselves than
we ought to think". Now that our lofty aim and our splendid ability are recognized,
we are just beginning to take our place in the school life. From the Junior class
have been selected leaders for all occasions. Yet in that we do not boast. Rather do
we receive satisfaction from the conviction that the quiet, personal influence of our
class has been for the uplift cf the school and for the development of character as it
comes among us from year to year. VVe have ably accomplished all the tasks that
automatically fall upon the Juniors. More than that, the sphere of our activity has
not been narrowed by the four walls of the college. Ours is a view of the world.
As the blaster of the universe looks down upon us, He whispers in a voice fraught
with confidence, "Yet another year, and '21 will be ready to occupy the place I have
selected for it." H. I. Secuiusr.
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VVILLIAM JENNINGS SPANGLER.
"Ta live in hearts we lrafve behind, ix not
lVilliam J. Spangler, commonly known as "Fat", is
a native of lliyerstown, Pa. He graduated from Nlyers-
town High School in 1916, and entered Albright in 1917,
there to pursue his laborious task up the ladder of fame.
lVithout question, he is one of the biggzxrt persons
in the class. His great weight spells terror to chapel and
class-room benches: his retentive mind makes him one of
the leaders in his classg his keen thought challenges all
competitorsg his sharp wit meets all antagonists: and his
ready joke and jolly laugh brings good cheer wherever
he may be.
"Fat" has elected a new branch in his course, com-
monly known as fT!llIlflIlS0l0gj'. .Although he was SOIUC-
what late in deciding, the college authorities are quite con-
fident that all back work will be "made-up" before his
college course is completed.
VVilliam is one of our proficient tenor singers, having
won berths on the glee club and quartette. As a class.
we predict for him great success-in the future.
Kappa Upsilon Phi.
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RUTH KILMORE SUTTON.
"Her air, her manners, all who .raw arllniredf
Courteous, though roy,' and gentle though re-
The joy of youth and health her eyer displayed,
.ilnd ease of heart her every looked ronw'yed."'
And here is our own cheery, blue-eyed Ruth! After
having completed a most successful high-school career,
lured on by loftier ambitions, she turned her steps toward
Albright. From the very beginning Ruth's lovable dispo-
sition and her ready smile just simply commanded many
'iends and admirersg and with Ruth, "once a friend,
-t "ws a friend". VVith talents and capabilities she is
H "l. These range from "Trigg" to a rich con-
- - . Fven at this early period her voice guides
f- us to mv: -milf 'ms of spiritual beauty. VVe have no
doubt whatever but that were Ruth to continue develop-
ing this talent she could accomplish wonders. Then, too,
Ruth has very efficiently executed offices in both class and
organizations, .and has always, in addition, maintained a
very high standing in her class work.
But this is not all. Being an ardent lover of nature, she has developed a great
fondness for indulging in long hikes through the country. Alone? How absurd!
Now perhaps Ruth's greatest gift is the happy and fortunate faculty of magnetizing
men. Just wherein the whole secret lies, very few knowg but perhaps a part of this
my stery can be solved by this fact: namely, being a charming conversationalist, she
can entertain for hours. However, Rutlfs magnetism is felt not only by the male
sex, for the girls are drawn even closer to her. But above all, this:
. "Shi-'s true blue to "JI, thix ix Il fart,
For not om' bit of 'pep' lms our Ruth lachezlf'
Page Thirly-four ,
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TRUMAN LAUBACH JACOBY.
"Behold flu' child, by 11afur4"x kindly law,
Plmsrd with II mills, lirkled 'with a straw."
This bland innocent-looking youth first disturbed the
peace and tranquility of the world in the year "'?". Ever
since that momentous occasion he has been the unwitting
cause of no mean litigation between two cities, Bethlehem
and Allentown. Bethlehem claims that he was born in
Allentown and Allentown maintains that he was born in
Bethlehem. Pending a result of the controversy, th
poor unfortunate youth must needs go through life as a
"Man without a Birthplace". Truman says that he
docsn't care because he has "friends" in both places.
He has the happy faculty of being able to adjust
himself to his environment without seeming in the least
to have been disturbed by the transition. Having gradu-
ated from Bethlehem High School with honors-socially
and athletically speaking,-he came to Albright. At the ws. ri
very start he attracted the attention of the faculty and
student body by his rigid adherence to a motto, formed in early school life, "Never
let your studies interfere with your careeru. just what he means by it, he alone
knows. "Chunk" has won a warm place in the heart and life of the student body,
not only because of his genial personality, but also on account of his ability as an
athlete. He has taken quite a prominent place in sport, having won his "A" in two
seasons of football. VVe predict for Truman a large place in the affairs of the chemical
world, for which he is now preparing himself. E .
Kappa Upsilon Phi.
, . ,
Page T hirty- fill
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MARION GRACE HETRICK.
"Com-pensive none, de-vout and pure
"Sober, .tleadfnst and demr1rc."
Here is Grace or "Chicken Little", the tiniest mem-
ber of our class and a certain that good things sometimes
come in small packages. She is just as quiet and demure
as she is small, but no one possesses a greater fund of
P sincere sympathy and warm, true friendship. We call
ourselves fortunate to have her as a friend, for never has
she failed to prove true. She often causes herself un-
'called-for worry, by lying awake all night thinking she
has hurt someone's feelings, when instead, she has made
someone happy. Beneath all her demureness there lies a
deep sense of humor. Many times we have discovered
her to be the originator of tricks, and her funny little
"squeak" can be heard above everyone's laughter.
She has always been active in all class affairs and
when she left us this fall to undergo an operation, we
missed her exceedingly much. But she is back again
with us, the same true little friend, with deeper sympathy than ever before.
Grace is an accomplished musician, and we feel sure that some day She will
realize her ambition,-to be the accompanist of a. symphony orchestra. VVe wish her
Succear, and may life be as true to her as she has been to her friends.
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VVARREN EDVVARD KING.
"I would that my tongue could utter
The thoughts that arise in me." '
lVe have passed thru a great period of unrest which
swept over the -whole world. This critical period threw P
governments into uproars, sometimes causing them to be
destroyedg and likewise it caused monarchs to be deposed
and kings to be dethroned. ln all this turmoil and strife,
there was one King who had the good fortune not to
experience any ill-effects of this world-wide crisis within
his own domains. This was the King of '2l. Altho his
subjects-were broad-minded "enuf'l to see that the death-
knell of kings had been sounded, no thought of revolution
or seed of anarchy could find root in the heart of any
member of ,213 this exceptional loyalty is due tothe fact
that our King is a hail fellow, well met. He is a shining
light in the class room, popular among his classmates and
loyal to the fellows of '21 in being an admirer of the fair
VVarren received his preliminary education in the Laurelton and Mifllinsburg
High Schools, graduating from the latter in 1917. The fall of the same year found
our friend knocking at the portals of Albright, that he might be admitted to a larger
domain to continue his quest for knowledge. Warren's aspirations are to become a
"sky-pilot", and basing our predictions upon his present work, we can see nothing
but a very bright future before him.
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GRACE IRENE HOFFA.
"Her eyes! They :peak of lofve 'n efverythingf'
The young lady whose likeness appears above is
Grace Irene Holla. She graduated from the Myerstown
High School in '17 and in the following fall began her
career as a student at Albright. Grace values an educa-
tion so highly that she travels four miles each morning
to the illustrious halls of Albright in the hopes of acquir-
ing knowledge. But strange to say, Grace seems to live
on hopes, for her class-mates can testify that her spasms
of study are few and far between. Do not suppose, how-
i ever, that she is a sluggard. Her marks rank high, for
she has a head she knows how to use-sometimes. She
is a poetess also, but her efforts arouse either the giggles
or the deepest despair on the part of her long-suffering
auditors. Grace loves all outside sports, especially tennis,
' and in walking no one can hold pace with her when once
she gets the motor started. Grace says she is going to be
a school "'marm" all her life, and stay in the state of single blessedness, but those who
know her best know that already Cupid has pierced her heart with his fatal arrow.
When she forsakes us, we will sorely miss her sage advice in the "Old Maid Society"
of the day studentsg but we know that whatever Grace will do, she will be successful,
for her strong, determined will overcomes all obstacles. Grace, here's to your future
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REED SPURGEON SHIREY.
"Now 1'm married and must be good,
Make the fire and chop lhe wood."
This young man hails from the coal mining regions
of Armstrong County. After roaming over many states
of our great VVest as a garage worker, he appeared at the
halls of Albright in the fall of 1910. Almost immedi-
ately thereafter he joined the i'fusser's club". The fact
that he has already "set-up" house-keeping for two
attests his ability along this line. Reed is an important
factor in the social and religious activities of the school.
He is an earnest student and every inch a man. Tho
quiet and somewhat retiring in disposition, he has won a
strong place in the affections of the students. Reed is
the all-around handy man of the schoolg he mends broken
locks, chairs, tables and locates troubles in' the electric
-light wires. Besides his many other duties he has found
time to "sling hash". ' Reed has elected the ministry for
his life's work. His classmates wish him the best of
Pi Tau Beta.
Iulunnnlum! I 'I pruning,
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THELMA GRAYCE IWAGINNIS.
"I never gave a lock of hair away
To a man, Dearest, excep! this to thee."
To us she is "T", just plain "T", but of a rare and
unusual quality. She comes from Steelton, Pa., but we
dare not judge her by the place from which she came.
VVords are scarcely adequate to express our estimate of
UT". VVhen she came to'Albright as a freshman, she
was the most unpopular girl at school. Sociable? VVell
I guess not! Crabby? That was Bliss Nfaginnis all
over!!! However, this state of affairs was not long-
lived. Gradually she stole her way into the hearts of the
girls and ,still more gradually into the hearts of the boys.
She has long since overcome her antagonism for preach-
ers, which, she says, caused her disagreeablenessp and now
she is one or the best-liked girls of the school.
"T" is the possessor of la very quick, keen mind.
She is taking the full course in the Scientific department
and in addition, many extras. Though she is not a plug-
ging-.book-wprm,-no, for most of her time is spent on her diary-yet, she has made
for herself a high scholastic standing. VVe all admire her for her superior ability, her
unique originality. for what she is-an "honest to goodness" all-around girl.
As to her relations with men,-well! At Hrst she was known as the "man-
hater." During her freshman and sophomore years she neither "fussed" nor per-
mitted "fussing", though we have our suspicions that her heart was affected. Alas!
This year she has fallen. One would never suspect that a lock of "T's" flaxen hair
was being treasured in the wallet of one of "Old Main's occupants. But it's true.
As for her "case", it is --. Further information may be had from her diary,
where there is a complete record of everything. VVhether she takes up farming,
osteopathy, or housekeeping for -1, it is our wish that the favor and good-will
of the Fates may ever be hers.
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VVARREN ISAAC BRUBAKER.
"They airways talk fwho never think."
It happens that there are some men who offer all of
themselves to you in their first conversationg and from c
that time on. the opinions that we have formed need not
be changed. Others, while as friendly and as cordial as
the first, persist in concealing their true self from you,
and ofter it finally in small portions. Of this class the
opinions must be constantly changing. As a consequence,
there are a great many varying opinions afloat. NVarren
is one of the latter class. After two years of sojourn
among us. he has at last begun to reveal his true character.
As a student he leads a very busy life. He works
hard to figure out just how much preparation he must
put on a subject so that he can appear before the "prof" '
with an intelligent look. During his spare moments he .
can generally be found in the Chemistry laboratory. His ,
ability in that line is unrivalled. He has no equal for
breaking test tubes. VVhile at school he devoted very little attention to the fair sex,
but perhaps there is a reason. In his estimation, Schaefferstown contains the only
real girl. VVarren is looking 'forward to medicine as his future proiession. We are
inclined to believe that he will succeed, and become an important promoter' of the
medical science. '
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LYDIA CATHARINE CHRIST.
"The only way to ha-ve a friend is lo be one."
One of the most popular of Albright's fair co-eds,
and a favorite among all her classmates! Catharine hails
from the city of Bethlehem, although she came to us two
years ago from ll-'lount Carmel High.
She is deeply devoted to her class. In all her offices
in class and college organizations she has proved herself
a capable leader. She is now the energetic president of
the Girls' Glee Club.
Catharine has won quite a bit of fame for herself
as a talented reader. By her attractive mannerisms and
her warmth of personality she moves her audience in a
modest way all her own. She compels the most sober
and reserved of her hearers to see the fun in the "kid"
i stories she so capably impersonates. VVe hope she will
continue in this art, for she has all the ability necessary
to assure her a brilliant career.
Catharine has been somehow associated with many of hlohn I-lall's famous in-
trigues and co-ed mysteries. Hers have been strenuous periods of romanceg and this
year she deserves for her choice not only a superlluity of substance, but also an abun-
dance of wit. YVe are certain that "Fat" can supply both. She has succeeded in
swaying the hearts of many of the opposite sex. But who wouldn't fall a victim to
this charming co-ed? -
Catharine expects to teach,--she says for five years. VVhat will follow we do
not know, but she has the best wishes of '21 for a bright and happy future. '
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DEL ROY VVH ITE.
"Betty, 'without thee all the land is bare:
Love, beside thee heaven itself is hare."
The sages wept-it was the natal day of VVhite QDel
Royl. Despair reignedg destruction stared the world in .
the face. lt was nothing more than the advent of a lad
who was destined to change the course of a fair biyers-
townian lassieis life. Del Roy was born in the city of
Harrisburg, where he received the first rudiments of his
public instruction. About this time his parents decided
that the East was not conducive to the young man's rapid
development. They forthwith packed their trunks and
migrated to the wild and xxpoly lVest iNebraskaD. Here
he finished his education in the public schools. Later the
family moved to Illinois, where he started his High
School education. After spending about a year in this
locality they returned to Harrisburg. Del Roy, however,
did not return to school immediately, but decided that
he could employ his time more advantageously in a sphere
other than school life. ln a few years he realized his mistake and decided to come to
Albright. He entered the "Prep" school in the fall of 1915 and was graduated from
it in the spring of 1917 with honors. He joined our class in the fall of 1917 and
proved himself capable as a leader among the students. He has two big weaknesses:
the foremost of these is "BettyH: the other. to which he devotes all spare time not
given to "Betty". is "wenig". Between the two, however, it would l'l0t be incorrect
to say that "Betty" claims the greater part of his time. To counteract these weak-
nesses there is that high intellectual and mental caliber which has characterized all
his work since he has entered Albright. VVe unite in predicting for him a brilliant
future in his chosen field as a "sky-pilot".
Kappa Upsilon Phi.
Page F orty-three
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MARION CHRIST HUBER.
"But my hear! is far from here."
' Listen! Oh, that is only lilarion giggling. Shortly
afterwards, "Giggles", the girl with the sunniest face
ever photographed, had captured the hearts of many. No
one would ever think that her birthplace was the almost
unheard-of town of Catasauquag but then, preachers'
daughters become great travelers, and one with a person-
ality like 1larion's is soon recognized. VVe love to see
her dimples when she smiles, for what could be prettier
than dimples and brown wavy hair?
But suddenly the giggles vanished into a quiet smile.
Everyone wondered. But not longg for we soon discov-
ered that her smiles and dimples had limited their scope
of activity to just one.
This belle possesses a rich, charming voice. She has
been one of the ablest members of the Girls' Glee Club.
' At present she is contralto soloist. VVe predict great suc-
cess in 'the musical world for her were it not for the fact that she prefers another
profession-teaching: or, rather, being the inspiration for another's teaching. May her
life always be as sunny as her face. .
ESI' 5FEIZ'.uLuM --li
LOYD HACKMAN ROLAND.
"Il"i.rflora is lhe principal thing: with all thy
Therefore, get wisdom and xzndersfandirxgf'
This lad came into the class of '21 just within the
last year. But even in this short time we have learned to
honor and esteem him for his sincerity and his real worth
as a student. There is not a member of the class who
does not value the friendship of this man very highly.
Loyd was a soldier, too. Oh well! YVe might as well
begin at the beginning and tell the story. - T
He was born in Lancaster County. That place
being too backward for him, he moved to the progressive
town of hflyerstown, not, however, before he had passed
through their grammar schools and high school very cred-
itably. He now began to look around for a college su,
ciently renowned to make his entrance worth while. He
decided upon Albright, and entered as a Freshman in the
fall of 1915. Unfortunately, the Kaiser began to get
restless just after Lloyd had finished his first two years.
The student-patriot knew he could do his best for "Uncle Sam" in the armyg therefore,
he enlisted. After two years of service, Loyd was given an honorable discharge for
aiding in driving the Kaiser to Holland. Now once more he is seen among the
students in the dormitory. He is a diligent student and a line athlete. YVe predict
great things for him in whatever profession he may cast his lot. The best wishes of
the class of '21 go with him., K .
Zeta Omega Epsilon.
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EDNA ELMIRA BINNER.
"fo manage man, one ought to luwc a sharp
mmd in a -velfvet .rl1eafl1."
Ifdna, more commonly "Bill',, is.one of our most
striking classmates. She comes to us from the city of
Lebanon, and is a graduate of the High School of that
city. Only this fall did she join our class, after she
decided to change her course from Latin Scientific to Art
and Voice. The Junior class feels proud to have her join
their ranks. . l
lidna is quite popular, especially among the opposite
sex. She is in truth a real "heart-breaker". She develops
eases with astonishing rapidity, and it is well nigh impos-
sible to keep track of all of her love affairs. Her chief
difficulty is to keep her dates, not to mix themg and
indeed. it has proved quite a task at times. Ask Edna!
But we predict that Russell will be the lucky chap in the
end, for it seems that he holds the winning card, That is
one of Edna's serious weaknesses-her interest in L. V. C.
But she has one advantage for which many envy her: that is. she can go home to see
her "Russ" ls it any wonder that Klohn Hall has no attraction for her?
"Bill" has not decided what she will do after she leaves Albright. VVhatever she
may undertake, she has our best wishes for a bright and happy future.
X A, v .
VINCENT LEROY HETRICK.
"Human hearfr are frail indeed,
.V-Ind thi: boy love: to break them."
This young man is a product of the western part of
our state: to be more exact, he came to us from the coal
region adjoining the city of Johnstown. He was born in
Salisbury, Pa. His father, in his capacity as a clergyman,
served in different towns and cities, and the next we
heard of Vincent was concerning his graduation from
South Fork High School in the Spring of 1917. In the
fall of that same year he came to Albright and started
his career as a Freshman.
His charming personality and his ever-ready smile
have won for him a large number of friends among the
students. not the least of whom were some of the fair
sex. He is a fine athlete, having found a place on both
Varsity football and baseball teams. Among his other i
accomplishments is that of music. Ever since his Fresh-
man year, he has been a member of the lhlale Glee Club, A A 'f e '
and also of the Male Quartet. He has a pleasing tenor voicejand his specialty, as
he calls it, is "grand uproar". However, his most favorite sport is "hissing", and he
follows it with a vengeance. XIVCFC this privilege to be denied him, we can feel
asured that like Alexander of old, he would weep. because there were no more hearts
to conquer. At present he is so overcome by "fussing" in its most serious stage, that
to him everything else is cast into oblivion. There may be hopes for his recovery, and
we are sure that finally it will not prevent him from attaining that success which
will ultimately be his.
. Kappa Upsilon Phi.
1 'annum imilnmus-r
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IRENE CLARA LOUGHRY.
"She talks and taller, hut .rhe is humanj
She like: the men, hut she'.r zx woman."
"Doughnuts" is one of those self-possessed young
ladies 'who can adapt herself to a situation whatever it
may chance to be. She is a wide-awake, alert little lassie
with sparkling eyes that say even more than her tongue,
and in a strikingly impressive manner. If they only
meant all they say!!! Her smile, too, sweet and cheerful,
has won her many friends. In short, she is a charming
little lady, a pleasing companion, and a true friend, for
whom '21 must pay thanks to her native city, Johnstown.
VVhen "Doughnuts" first saw Albright, she was a
mere infant. Her age and the social rules of Albright
being at odds and in continual conflict, she eagerly waited
to reach her majority as fixed by Mohn Hall rules. Now,
however, since she has reached that point, she is more
settled and seems to care more for "just one".
"Doughnuts" is a student in the lblusic and Art de-
partments. Her ability and 'aptness as an artist have won for her a place on the
"Speculum" staff, in which position she has been a faithful worker and a steady con-
tributor. hVhRICW'Cl' the career she may choose when she leaves Albright, whether in
the realm of art or music or-well, what we sometimes predict-matrimony, we know
she will make good. E
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ROBERT DERR M I LLIE R.
"Then farewell rare, and farewell fwoe:
"I will no longer pine:
"For I'll believe I have her hear!
"AI: muelz as :Ile has mine."
Our little R. D. is one of those peculiar chaps that
someone characterizes as "a friend of allg a husband of
none". That is, he isn't a husband just yet, but this
condition is no fault of his own. "Bob" has been work-
ing day and night this last year, and with no mean degree
of success, They say he is taking a sort of correspond-
ence course from a "sweet little thing" in York. If his ,
fixture problems melt away as easily as this problem dis-
appeared, then "Bobis" accomplishments will soon be
traveling back and forth across this land of ours.
Back in Emaus "Bob's" old neighbors hardly know
him now. They were always accustomed to having their
little daughters come in crying because "that scamp Bob
had been pulling their hair again". Evidently the former i
miscreant has reformed and is trying to pay back the debt he 'owes' to womankind:
for to see him among the girls is to see a model of politeness, consideration, and grace-
ful dignity. -
In "Bobs" three years at Albright he has become indispensable to us. Tell me,
if you can, whom the Neocosmians would elect pianist if Robert were not here? and
who would have given the ll-'lohn Hallers their daily walking exercise if this lad had
not taken that matter upon his own shoulders? But now he has settled down. If
perseverance and application bring success, then "Bob" will be successful. The oppor-
tunities before him are splendid. To him the class of '21 wishes the best that this
life can bring. '
Pi Tau Beta
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marry be .e she positively
AM ELIA MARY HERR.
One of the would-be students who assembled here
in the fall of 1917 was our classmate Amelia. She is a
native of the big UD city of Lebanon and there received
her early education. At first, everyone thought Amelia
very quiet and even bashful, but not since we know her
better. Indeed, we very soon discovered that she has a
mind of her own and does not hesitate in the least to
express it. Amelia is very studious-at timesg these usu-
ally being the periods immediately preceding "exams",
together with those nerve-racking, torturing hours spent
in composing QU essays for Prof. Stauiier. The times
when she might advantageously be studying her lessons,
she may very often be discovered complaining about CVCIY-
rhinggpertaining to Albright. But let an alien denounce
Albriht, and we soon discover that Amelia is a staunch
defender of her college.
On the list of Amelia's fixed and set opinions, matri-
mony is not missing. She declares that she will never
could not engage in the humiliating task of darning her
hush' .ocks. But perhaps the right man may be able to convince her that darning
soc, ia rather pleasa xt pastime, after all. Amelia says after her graduation she
ev A to teach, in case she can't find some more agreeable work. However, no matter
. 'vat sphere of lifeifortune may take her, she has the very best wishes of the
1 or '2l.
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JOHN ROY SPANNUTH
"Too .rricnlific to lows."
In John Roy Spannuth we find a worthy example
of the true type of healthy, robust men reared on these
Pennsylvania Dutch farms which are noted for their
good Heats". Born and reared near Nacetown, where
John received his preliminary education, he came to
Myerstown High School where he made a good record as
a scientist. He joined our class in 1917 and is now one
of Albright's foremost scientific students. His labora-
tory work has seldom been excelled.
John is of a silent nature. but to those intimately
acquainted with him, he displays a sunny disposition. He
is seldom seen around the main building because he is
always at work in the laboratory. He is true to the old
tradition that all good chemists must be woman haters,
for nothing frivolous interests him. John thinks that since
the nature of woman has never been analyzed successfully,
they belong to that class of objects which a man cannot
use to advantage.
Due to his ambition which never wanes, his great
work, we can safely prophesy that John will rise in the
leaves his Alma Mater.
skill and applicatior in 's
world as a chemist' e
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MARTIN FOREST PEIFFER.
"Eyes of brown and cruly hair,
"From Ono lawn Il muucmn rare." A
This handsome young man was born in Blue Rock
Farm and is now a citizen in good standing of Ono or
llflt. Nebo. It was during his boyhood days on the farm
that his love of music had its origin, and there it was
that he received his inspiration to become a great musician.
Fostering this lofty idea he grew to manhood. His first
public step in the musical world was as chorister in the
little village churchg there he became a soloist, and ere
long was the director of the brass band. For a time he
taught public school. During that time he purchased
and learned to play every sort of musical instrument in
existence, and when he' had succeeded in mastering the
last one he came to Albright. He straightway entered all
musical organizations in the College and has made good.
His ambition is to rival Kreisler, Caruso, Damrosch and
Sousa, and 1921 wishes him luck.
.. 5' it
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P u L If
NORMAN CRALEY BRILLHART.
"Hi: afnbifion-wlzere doth it lie?
To pzlot .fouls up to the sky."
On a rainy day, Oct. 1, 1917, there came from York
County a brilliant red-headed young man to join the
class of 1921. He was reared in a small town called Yoe.
ln the year 1917 he ww graduated from the Red Lion
High school, where he was the valedictorian of his class.
lntending to pursue an agricultural course, he went to
State College in the fall of 1917, However, under the
conviction that he should take up some form of Christian
work, he left State and came to his church college. Dur-
ing his Freshman year he did not take a leading part in
any activities. Nevertheless, he played on his class basket-
ball team and on the baseball team. He developed a great
interest in tennis, in which game he is now an expert.
His classmates have not been able to discover what
phase of Christian work he expects to enter, the ministry
or the foreign field. In whatever field he chooses to labor,
his sincerity and his application will bring him success.
Pi Tau Beta
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CLARENCE ELLSWORTH YOUNT.
"I ham' fwiihin my heart an inmate, even my
thought, which .vhapes for me my destiny."
of the school
greatly felt i
proud of his
which he has
Page F iffy-.fix
as a person of
This zealous, cheerful, and devoted member of the
class of '21 may well be called the centre of a system, the
sun around which the members of his class, and even
other classes, revolve as planets. ln a double sense, Clar-
ence is the centre of a system. He has been chosen to
control and guide the movements of his class throughout
this, its most strenuous year. His keen insight into
human nature, and his ability to deal with various tem-
peraments under varying conditions, brought about by his
experiences as salesman during the summer months, has
excellently fitted him for this position. Then again,
Clarence is looked to as the centre or standard of high
moral, integrity, social honor, and personal thought. He
stands for any and every movement which tends for the
betterment of his fellowmen. As a Student Volunteer,
Clarence is an active worker in all the religious activities
considerable musical talent, he is a member of the musical
and as one interested in the advancement of literature, his influence is
n the Literary Society. Clarence never seeks popularity 5 but who, with
qualifications as he possesses, could remain behind the scenes. He is
class and his college, and as he attains to leadership in the great task
undertaken, his class and his college will always be proud of him.
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5 P E C ULU-mv-:Qi
HARRY IRVINE SECHRIST.
H .-IPPINESS is the robe he fwmrs.
I NTELLIGENCE,-the wand lm bears.
g S INCERITY-frown of his years.
The heavy folds of the curtains acted in response to
a mighty director, and permitted another character to
step on the stage.
This new actor came from York, Pa., where he
lived the first two acts of his life. After finishing work
in the lower grades, he entered the High School at York.
Here he won many friends and much honor. ln ques-
tions of dispute, his clear and logical thinking defeated
many an opponent. Greater still was the truth and right
for which he stood in all phases of school life. Linked
with this was the desire to contribute something to the
Consequently he appeared on the scene at Albright
college in the fall of l9l7, and began the third act of his
career. His spirit of happiness and generosity soon won 3
the respect and admiration of all. His room in the "dorm" l .
was as a "house by the side of the road" for all who
needed the help of a friend. His keen intellect ranked
him among the honored, and placed him in the seats of leaders. The sincerity and
truthfulness of his character prove to all that the laurels of victory and the applause
of a hero will be his before the last act of his life.
Somewhere from the large audience of spectators these words, concerning the
fourth and Hfth acts of this life, were heard: "Act four pictures him among technical
and scientific men in a higher institution of learning. Act five presents a brilliant
and successful career of him, who is then known as H. I. Sechrist, Ph.D., a prominent
leader among educators of a great commonwealth".
Pi Tau Beta.
V Page Fifty-.sesven
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LPresente?' I-I-Roll call's begun.
YVe're here, every member of '2l.
VVith hearts ever loyal, and spirits light
YVe wave triumphant the Purple and XVhite.
BINNER, whom we all call "Billie",-
She's a pretty lass, not silly.
BRILLHART is a shining light,
Eyes so blue and hair so bright.
BRUBAKER, none more studious found,
Has a girl in Schaelferstown.
CHRIST with f'Fat" has fallen in love
As sure as there's a heaven above.
EYER, with smiling countenance bright,
Stands for justice and the right.
FLORY likes to live and laugh
And make noise "enuf" for all her class.
HERR is a day student, fat and shortg
She's rather quiet, but a right good sport.
HETRICK, the tiniest girl in the junior class,-
Taking care of her brother is her biggest task.
HETRICK, jolly, smiling and glad,
Numerous feminine Xvaterloos has had.
HOFFA, a dark-haired lass quite charming,
Has a i'case" at State somewhat alarming.
HUBER met her fate last year,
But that's all right-she still is here.
JACOBY is just the sort of lad
YVho makes you laugh when you are mad.
KING-even with royalty our class is blest-
A Greek philosopher, yet a 'sport with the rest:
LOUGHRY, "Doughnuts" is her common name,
'Tis on the screen she'll win her fame.
MAGINNIS--yes, "T", tho' try to hide it,
Your eye with love for one is lit.
MILLER, R. T. D., our "Bob" so small,
On whom renown is sure to fall.
PEIFFER, whose voice is sweet and low,
Some day may stand with Caruso.
ROLAND so quiet, reserved and meek,
Is proof enough that "still waters run deep." -
SECHRIST is our "all around" mang
To work and play he turns his hand.
SHIREY'S a hero, brave and courageous,
To marry when cost of living's outrageous.
SPANGLER many a sleepless night spent
Till he fathomed "YVhat they are beautiful" meant.
SPANNUTH spends all his time in the "lab",
Books don't hold all the chemistry he's had.
KSUTTON-our most industrious maid h
Before whom all the rest of us fade.-K. E. EJ
WHITE is an earnest, sincere young man
VVho has lost his heart and 'won her hand.
YOUNT is a heartbreaker, with smile soialluring
That sweethearts for him it's always assuring.
ZERBE has joined us, has come to fix
Our total numbers as twenty-six.
VVe all stand united in heart and in hand
To work for our class, our college, our land.
Ere long we'll be scattered through space left and right:
But we'll never forget '21 and Albright.
Rum K. SUTTON.
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Sophomore Class History
YEAR has already passed since the class of '22
A-. entered Albright. Although inexperienced, we
as a class began our task with a zeal and a
unity of spirit that portrayed a well-organized
Hg--Nl Our Freshman year is an example of that
zeal and unity. Only a short time elapsed before it was
noticed that the ambitious mass of Freshmen meant to
accomplish something worthy of mention and honor.
Imagine the surprise of the upper classmen one bright
morning when they beheld "tl922" painted beautifully on
the buildings of Albright. Then, in our conliicts with
the Sophomores, the class spirit was shown as never before.
VVe had our posters displayed before the "Sophs" had
time tothink about outwitting us. Never to be hindered
by anything, and possessing more courage than is the
custom for "Freshies", our class followed the Sophomores
to N ewmanstown on the night of the Sophomore banquet.
But that night was fatal for the Freshmen, although the bonds of class spirit and class
confidence were strengthened by the misfortune.
In social lines the spirit of the class was not lacking. The highwater mark of
our career was reached when the Freshmen gave a Hallowelen party on Nov. 9, 1918.
Also,.,our girls were among the most prominent entertainers when Hostess House was
opened at Mohn Hall for our S. A. T. C. boys.
Turning from the social and joyous side of our first year at college. we come to
the most sorrowful part of our history. VVe were confronted with the devastating
hand of Spanish influenza, which took away one of our most faithful members, lvliss
But another year is before us. Some of our comrades had left for other paths
in life. Their places were taken by others: so that the class was numerically the
same, yet stronger still in hope ar ' purpose.
Our purpose was displayed by establishing the precedent of abolishing class
posters. This did not abolish class spirit. On the contrary, it was strengthened.
This fact was displayed when we, unsuspected by the Freshmen, left for the Berkshire
hotel at Reading on that memorable banquet day. Although not all of our class were
able to take Hight at the same time, nothing kept us from participating in the banquet
as a unit.
Although the past has been profitable and pleasant, we are now more determined
than ever to push forward and to display our ability to the faculty and to the upper
classmen. YVe, the class of l922,desire to show that we are determined to cooperate
in their plans, and that we will accomplish our purpose, which, unsurpassed, will
arouse the envy and the admiration of those to follow.
RIAYBELLE M. YYARNELL, '22, Historian.
: -- "Mr:
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OFFICERS. U Q
President .... ................... H IQRBERT POLK ,
Vice-President . . . . .JOHN RAFFENSPERGER
Secretary . . . ..... BERTHA HARTMAN
Treasurer .. ...... ............... A IOHN BERGMAN A
ljllfllfilleflf and Black.
Never before in the annals of Albright has the Preparatory School been so great
in numbers or taken such a large and prominent part ia school affairs. As usual, our
musical talent is excellent: we furnished no less than four men for the band and two
for the Boys' Glee. Two of our men made the "varsity" football team, while .quite a
number put up a stiff light in the "scrub'l line-up. For basketball and baseball, as well,
we have good material. and expect to make a creditable showing. ,N
Not satisfied with our former success, however, we will ever strive, upwardand
onward to greater and more brilliant accomplishments for the glory of our sehoolj for
the honor of old Albright.
-IANICE VVEIGLEY, Hi.vmri1m.
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Will Albright lvfal-te Good?
By N. L. HUDIBIEL,
Pres. Alumni Association.
HERE may be these who doubt our sincerity. even in intimating that Albright
will .not make good. But, it is well, occasionally, to face conditions as they
are, in contrast with what they ought to be. '
563 53, XVe believe all will agree that Albright has occupied a worthy place by
j f ' the side of other denominational. colleges in the past. And those of her kind
are certainly needed today. As the educational pendulum is swinging to such danger-
ous extremes, it would appear that Albright was called into being for just such an
hour as this. ' ' -
But tcday, it is a far cry from maintaining the worth cf an institution in the
past, to the assumption that she in like manner will prove herself worthy in the future.
For in this new era an institution like ours must be genuine not only per se, but also
sufficiently productive to grow and expand, and extend its wares to an ever increasing
numberg or it will be counted among the non-essentials, if not the undesirables. In
fact, the very excellency of an institution, when it remains stationary, invites criticism.
In regard to Albrightis future success there are doubtless many contingenciesg but
there are two factors of paramount importance, both of which vitally concern the
Alumni: the first, their ability to make good: the second, the measure of service ren-
dered in behalf of their Alma Mater. '
The first is self-evident. A college is known by its fruit. It stands or falls by
what it produces. Just. here we have room for optimism. Her record of quality in
the past is splendid, and, 'all other things being equal, her future will be no less brilliant.
But unfortunatelyhin relation to the second we are unable to base our hope on
past conditions. Our Alumni may have been loyal,' but they certainly have failed to
support effectively. It is our conviction that .here is the crux of the whole matter.
Albright is a denominational college. She is supported largely by the church,
from which, also, her student bodyis largely recruited. Inzother words, back of thc
college is the church. Theoretically the church boosts the collegeg in reality, she does
not. A few of the leaders efcour -church are still hostile, others indifferent, a large
number luke-warm in theirsupport, while the number of non-graduates who are enthu-
siastically active is exceptionally small. Is there reason for surprise that her financial
support is meager, and that othencolleges are drawing upon our United Evangelical
boys and girls? A 'I ' ,. I
It is quite evident'that some other agency must lend its aid,, or "Albright will not
make good". This constitutes the challenge to her Alumni. They must play a more
important role. hloreover, upon them lies the responsibility of taking the initiative.
They must prove their loyalty by action. Furthermore. in order to be effective, they
must concentrate theirfpower. The eliicacy of individual loyalty has had its test and
has been found wantingj A mass formation is now in order. If the attack has force,
"the powers that be" will yield, and gradually the Alumni will be admitted into their
council chambers, even without the imputation of false motives. For, the Alumni are
not craving ,powerg they simply yearn for the welfare of the college that mothered
them-for the nursery of the church they love.
Will Albright make good? Judging from the response of the past year we believe
that many of the Alumni have heard the Macedonian call. Our Alumni campaign is
a step in the proper directiong and we believe it marks the dawn of a new day. If it
does, Albright will do more than make good.-
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The Y. W. C. A.
President .... ......... R 'IARGARET XVOODRING
Vice-President . . . .......... RUTH SUTTON
Secretary .... .... C ATHARINE CHRIST
Treasurer .1 . . . .. .... THELKIA llAGlNNlS
The year 1920 opened with a vast new vision among the Y. VV. C. A. girls of
Albright College. Somehow an attitude of indifference toward the association had
appeared among the girls. No .longer can this be said to be true. .The girls have
caught the significance of the standards of the Y. NV. C. A. They realize what it
has meant to the college in the past, and how much the future not only of the college
but also of the individual life depends on the forward movement of the ideals of their
The association owes much to the encouragement and leadership of Bliss Adair,
and :of the faithful president supported by a sincere group of cabinet workers,-all
of whom have aroused in each girl a desire for better living.
The Y. VV. C. A. has reached out toward a gigantic world task, and has chal-
lenged every college woman to give to the world not her bit, but her best. Through
the inspiration of Eaglesmere and of the Annual lhlembers' Conference, and through
the tremendous call from the Des llfioines Convention, the girls are beginning to
realize the meaning of their responsibilities to life.
The association has a world vision which includes fellowship and mutual under-
standing between college and industrial girls, and a new and broader citizenship which
shall bei conducive to the uplift of home and community alike. The college girl must
be the leaderg herein lies her great responsibility. ' e
Thus, we see what this new awakening means to the college. A greater Y. W.
C. A. means better womanhood for each girl and a more influential Albright. Every
girl is beginning to know what it means to keep the "CU in Y. VV. C. A. The girls
have chosen the following heads of committees to lead them intheir work:
llflissionary ... ................................... Ruth Mengle
Social ....... r. . . .... Kathryn Eyer
e lvlusic and- Poster .... ............... G race Hetrick
ESTHER E. ELLENBERGER, '20.
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Treasurer. . . .
..., - ..,....r.
Local Secretary. . .
Vice-President. . .
5 F E D U Lum
T he Y. M . C. A.
O F F I C E R S .
...CLARENCE E. GETZ
....HARRY I. SECHRIST
.....DORR VV. STOCK
. . .NVARREN E. KING
The organi- ' f workers is thorough. Following are the departments and
Each year more place is given to the college Y. NI. C. A. and its work. Especi-
ally has this been true since the VVorld VVar has ended. The men who were at the
front knew from experience that the HY" was an important factor in their livesg and
since their return to private life, they have found it an increasing source of inspiration
For this reason much stress is being laid upon the work of the Y. M. C. A. in
the college. Special attention is being given to the regular meetings to make them
interesting and profitable to those attending. Occasionally there are special features
which lend ivariety, such as educational slides and lectures. The officials are doing
their best to make each year better than the last. The Y. llfl. C. A. has a mission
of its own. It is able because of its character to reach men that could otherwise not
be reached, It has tried to get into touch with the men and then pay particular atten-
tion to their religious natures. Literature is being distributed among the fellows that
many times reaches them when nothing else will. The influence of the Y. NI. C. A.
is felt not only in the meetings, but throughout the college. Many of the movements
for better social and religious conditions have their beginning in the religious organiza-
tions, of which the Y. Rl. C. A. is one of the chief ones.
lNIissioii.n'5?:' if. svn e- .
Bible Study . .ig
. . . .Clarence E. Yount
. . .Leonard RI. Miller
Finance' ..... . . .Joseph W, Krecker
Membership . . .... Robert D. Miller
Publicity .... . . .Harry L. Lehman
Social .......... .... . . . . .... Eugene S. Teter
The Y. RAI. C. A. has set its aim high. The best that can be done is none too
good for the men. Its main purpose is to better the spiritual natures of all the college
men. But the whole man is not forgotten. Stress is being laid upon the complete
development of the individualg for only then can a man accomplish his best.
HARRY L.. LEHMAN, '20, Historian.
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President ..... ............ . . .HERKIAN L. FLICK
Vice-President. . . ...... DORR XV. STOCK
, Secretary ..... .... C LARENCE B. YOUNT
Treasurer. . . . . .JACOB B. TROUTNIAN
Some have chos- .i to serve' the passing multitudes from the chemical or biological
laboratory: othe' " if 'K l to call in from the mass the youth, and help develop
"mired to station themselves amon the thron to ins ire
K , P
X .i zs, however, another group, which has chosen to serve
characterg still' '
with song an-a
not the temp spiritual needs of this seeking people. Of such are the
men who comp- K.
ln addition .ne college curriculum offers. the Cleric serves as a. link
between the theory or college life and the practice of the pastoral field. It enables
the ministerial student to comprehend more fully the vital problem' of the pastor.
This position is presented to him as a place of service and sacrifice for humanity. The
horizon of self is enlarged until it takes in the universal welfaregof mankind.
The meetings of this group are held every week. VVhen it is possible, ministers
from active fields of service are invited to address us. Then, certain nights are
devoted to discussions of the Bible. During the present year lvlission Study was
adopted. As we look back over the years, we can safely say that much credit for the
religious atmosphere about the school is due this organization.
CLARENCE YOUNT, '21, H istorian.
Pagr SN'enty-jour ' '
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' OFFICE. FALL TERM. XVINTER TERM.
.. . Esther E. Ellenberger. Thelma G. Maginnis
Vice-President .. . .. Gracebll. Statler ..... Catharine L. Christ
Secretary .... Catharine L. Christ.. Nlarion C. Huber
. Treasurer .. . llarion E. Flory .... Ruth Nl. Nlengle
' Critic .. . . . Ruth K. Sutton. . . . Esther E. Ellenberger
lt is almost fifteen years ago that the co-eds of Albright separated themselves
from their co-laborers, and formed the Themisian Literary Society. The original
members numbered seven, but one by one others were added until the year 1919-1920
finds practically all the inhabitants of Nlohn Hall and many others dutifully, even
enthusiastically, repeating our motto, 'illna in Amore, ll-lore, Ore, Re", "One In
Love, Customs., Speech and Affairs". .
Ever since itsformation there has been a friendly rivalry between our society
and the boys' societies. Very soon it is to be determined by inter-society debates which
society shall win the Rludge Cup. VVe hold it now, and mean to do our level
best to keep it.
Each year we invite be it the
our regular meet4Lngs:xXVe al L
our guests are aliujaysipleaser. W
Anniversary occasiop, we summon
us a glimpse of the kind of work
of the year.. V
From the very beginning we
Neocosmian and the Excelsior societies to one of
-njoy these meetings immensely, and feel sure that
,he programs. Once every year upon our .regular
all our forces to give those who are interested in
we are doing. This is the great Themisan event
have made progress, until now We look forward
to Friday evening with interest, wondering what new item of importance will be
presented. Our greatest aim has been Unity. VVe trust that we will always maintain
our purpose. Slay each year find us more proficient.
CATHARINE CHRIST, '21, Historian.
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' Neocosmian Resume
orrice. FALLTERM. yv1NTERTERM.
President .. . . . .
Vice-President L. . . .
Secretary .... . . .
Critic . . .
Joseph Krecker .
Harry Sechrist . .
Roland Schlenker. .
Leonard Nliller .
Un January ll, 1858, .the seed of our present literary society was planted.
Eighteen 'broad-visioned young men assembled in a recitation room at Union Sem-
inary and. organized anew society. A few days later the name "Neocosmian" was
adopted. This name is derived from the Greek words "Neos", meaning "new", and
"Koruni-s'f, 'meaning Horderl' or "creation". The very name shows the spirit of the
movement. The significant motto "Onward" was chosen, as a result of the desire on
the part of the early members to attain higher planes of knowledge, power, service,
and literary style. Since the first members of the organization came principally from
the farms and the shops. no motto could have been more expressive of their determin-
The noble work begun by that group of young men is being carried on. The
programs rendered during thex year have' been of exceptional quality. Of course, lit-
erary perfection has not been attained, but every loyal Neocosmian is striving onward
toward that goal. He. feels the worth of membership in such a society, because of
the lofty literary standards' that are upheld. -Nl..
The organization of the Neocosmian Society has not been in vain. The stand-
ards have been raised year by year. Bien who have been members are making a
success in life, and have risen to positions of prominence and responsibility. We find
them in every Sphere ef life: and yyhereyer they are, they are steadily moving
"Onward". ' i
PAUL S. DEYSHER, '20, Historian.
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OFFICE. ' FALL TERM. XVINTER TERM.
President ......... . . Clarence Getz .... Homer Kreidler
Vice-President . .. Vincent Hetrick .. VVilliam Spangler
Secretary . . .I . . . Paul Dech ....... Orville Bennett
Treasurer . Clovd Fuhirman . . . Cloyd Fuhrman
Critic . . . .. . . . Rudolph- Heisler . . Clarence Getz
iThe Excelsior Literary Society was organized by the male students of the
Union Seminary at New Berlin. hPa., a short time after that institution had opened
her doors. The exact date of its organization is not known, but the earliest records
show that it was formed some time during the first term which opened Jan. lst, 1856.
After the societybad been in existence for one year. some of its members with-
drew to form a society of their own. In 'l86l the society was incorporated by the
Court of Common Pleas of Union County as the Excelsior Literary Society.
In 1902, when the-.CentraluPennsylvania and Albright Colleges effected a union,
the society continued its historyfat Albright College, Xlyerstown, Pa.
During this time the society has passed through various stages at the hand of
Dame Fortune. At one time onlyione member remained. Two years ago the war
exacted a heavy toll from -its ranks and left itimaterially weakened in numbers. How-
ever, with all .these adversities, the society has prospered. 'She has produced men
who have been leaders in all the various phases: of college activity, both in oratorical
and musical lines. V A
lit is the aim of the Excelsior Literary Society to develop men who will be
leaders in thought, and it is to that end that she is continually working, with her
motto, "Excelsior" ever before her.
- NVILIJAM J. SPANGLER, '21, Historian.
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I Science Club Resume
OFFICE. lst SEMESTER. 2nd SEMESTER.
President' .......... Eugene S. Teter' ..... Harry VV. Kline
Vice-President . . . . . Thelma Maginnis. Thelma G. Nlaginnis
Sec.-Treas. .. . . . Grace G. Pewterbaugh Howard D. Blank
A little- over a year ago. a group- of students met to plan the formation of an
organization of some sort to takeithe place of the Science Seminar, which had become
practically extinct, due to various causes. The result was, in due time, the Albright
Science Club. '
The club is composed of iall such students and faculty members as are vitally
interested in science and choose to show it through membership in the club. The
club meets twice a month on alternate Rlonday evenings throughout the year, and
has interesting and well attended sessions which both members and visitors enjoy.
Apart from its common, purpose with the literary societies-ability to speak intel-
ligently while'ontone's feet-it has the particular aim of development along all
scientific lines. The discussions, which deal with both the scientific problems of the
day and of the college, exert an influence along lines of interest in the problems of
the entire world. VVe are -shown that we get out of college only what we put in,
and that if we are here only for what we can get out fof it, all we get are empty
marks and an ability to foolrtbe college and ourselves. Of the companions Give
and Get, wesee that the fornieriiis by far the better, for with real Giving we have
real Getting. The members, in getting out of
something and do something which is of the
demanded by the curriculum. YVork, hard work,
The club from all present appearances, has
ing only its unfolding by'the classes of the years
the club just what they put in, get
more importance because it is not
done from choice, is invaluable.
a wonderful future before it, await-
joux B. HAINES, '20, Hi,vtorian.
V 1 '
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The Girls' Glee cm.
IN'Ieistersinger.. ............. KIISS ELLA RIAE PHILLIPS
President .... .... L . CATHARINE CHRIST
Blanager. . .... THELIYIA G. NIAGINNIS
Ass't. Nlanager ...... .NIARION E. FLORY
KIildred E. Boyer K Edith M. Trostle
Ruth NI. hIengle NI. llarion Vveigle
. Klargaret E. NVoodring Blildred E. NV:-rst
Edna E. Binner Nlarion C. Huber
L. Catharine Christ Mary D. Kiess
Firfi A 110:
Grace R. Statler
Thelma G. RIaginnis
Ruth K. Sutton
Second .llfos n
VVin0na KI. Kehler
Verda M. XVetzel
Esther E. Ellenberger
NIari0n F. Flory
J trompnnist Rmzlw'
Elizabeth R. Stauffer L. Catharine Christ
1 Soloistx .
Ruth M. lIengle Marion C. Huber
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Tbe Male Glee '
llleistersinger.. ................ XIISS ELLA BIAE PHILLIPS
President ........ ..... L EONARD M. MILLER
Vice-President .... .... N VILLIAIX-'I J. SPANGLER
Secretary-Librarian ...... HARRY N. BASOIYI
Treasurer ..... DEL ROY VVHITE
Advisory llanager .......... PROF. V. C. ZENER
ixlrmmger- .... .,.. E REDERIC E. LUCKENBILL
.Am xl1f..r...q5-f. .. ............ ROBERT, D. .MILLER
, Svcona' Tvnors First Trnors
Loyd H. Roland vincent L. Herrick- W
'Iiruman L. Jacoby YVilliam. Spangler
Harry N. Basom Reed S. Shirey
Fred H. Shaffer Hobson C. VV:1gner
Lloyd V. Kreuger Cletus VV. Corson
First Bak.: Second Bass
KLCOIIZIITI M. Miner Del Roy VVhire l 1
Martin F. -Peiffer
VVillard C. Nliller -
Herbert R. Polk
John G. Raffensperger
Bliss Dorothy Chubb
XVilliam QI. Spangler
Vincent L. Herrick
Leonard RI, lliller
Robert D. Nliller
Frederic E. Luckcnbill
-I. Good Brown
Myron A. Tcter
Lloyd V. Kreuger
String Q 1l!U'fl'ffP
Frederick G. Livingood
Homer F. Kreidler
Nlnrtin F. Peifler
Loyd H. Roland
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President ....... ..............
Vice-President. .. . . . . . .
Secretary-Treasurex . . .
Director ........ . .
Student Director. . . ........ ..... . .... . . . .
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The Allnriglwt College Band
...RUDOLPH A. HEISLER
VINCENT L. HETRICK
.....PROF. H. A. KIESS
LEONARD M. MILLER
, Cornets A
- .Clarence E. Yount-Solo Gordon S. Burgett-First
Truman L. Jacoby-Solo J. Good Brown-First
Ralph E. Kauffman-Second
Tro nz bo nes
. Rudolph A. Heisler-Solo Cletus XV. Corson-First
,Harry B. Sheeley-First Henry YV. Beecher-Second
3 7 Ci1IU'ilIt'f5
I N Martin F. Peiffer-Solo
Leonard BI. llfliller-First Frank P. Kyle-First
S axa p 11 o n rs
F. E. Luckenbill-Baritone Howard D. Blank-Alto
Homer F. Kreidler-Solo
VVi1liam I. Spangler--First John B. Haines-Second
Robert D. Miller ' Vincent L. Hetrick
Prof. Virgil C. Zener 'Reed S. Shirey
NVillard C. Miller-Snare John BI. Borger-Snare
Paul S. Deysher-Bass
llyron A. Teter
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Pi Tau Beta
Colors: Black and Red.
1"r11tf'r in 1'iIIL'll1fIIfl'.
XVa1ter Joseph Dech, AB.
l'iIYlf1'l'X in flollrgio.
Herman Lester Flick, '20
Charles David Geiger, '20
Clarence Edward Getz, '20
Leonard Klichael Xliller, '20
Robert Derr Nliller, '21 '
Norman Craley Brillharr, '21
Harry Irvin Sechrist, '21
Reed Spurgeon Shirey. '21
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Kappo' Upsilon 1211i
Colors: Black and VVhite.
l"l'llfl'l' in l:'l1l'Il1tl1ft?.' ,A
Clellan Asbury Bowman, ALI., Ph.D.
Fratrrs in Collfgio.
Rudolph Arner Heisler, '20
Homer Faber Kreidler, '20
W Paul Stauffer Deysher, '20
Truman Lnubach Jacoby, '21
b Vincent Leroy Hetrick, '21
VVilliam Jennings Spangler, '21
Del Roy VVhire, '21 2,
Harry Nailer Basom, '22 4
Frederick George Livingoodl, '22
Irlobsonr Charles YVz1gner, '22
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Zeta Omega Epsilon
Colors: Black and XVhite.
FRATER IN FACULTATE.
Harry Ammon Kiess, A.INI.
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO.
Forrest Emanuel Kebaugli, '20
Eugene Seltzer Teter, '20
Joseph XVillard Krecker, '20
Harry VViIliam Kline, '20
Loyd Hackman Roland, '21
Emerson Grnlwill Haugen, '22
Howard Dewey Blanlr, '22-
John Overholser I-Iartzler, '22
Eugene Augustus Long, 'IS h
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Page One Hundred
, +1 I if
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i1!.:::..5F EU ULUN
Phi Delta Sigma
Colors: Black and XVhite.
Emblem: The Sphinx.
Emily M. Brenner. 109k
Rlabel F. Crowell, '09
Grace Golnble, '10
Xlrs. J. ll. Gantz, 'll-
Rlargaret Rouclalmsli, '11
Ruth A. -Schaeffer, '11
1X'Irs. R. M. Guckcs, '12'
Elizabeth Riddle DcC:unp, '12
1N'Irs. C. A. SCl1lllCl', '12
Erma M. Shorress, lI2
hflabel 1fVoodring liisenlwerger, '12
Riiriam L. Tice, '15
Harrier VVoodring, '15
Nliriam G. Bowman, '15
Lnella Nlohn Bowman, '09
, ..1X'I1's. H. Bird, '09 '
Nlari' H. CrumlJling,i'17
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Page One Hundred One
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The Alloriglwt Bulletin Staff
-luseph XV. Krecker, '20
Clarence E. Getz
W Jsxocialr Ediforx
Q Clarence E. Yount, '21 Del Roy Wlmite, '21
Ruth k. Sutton, ?2l Esther E. Ellenberger, '20
John B. Haines, '20
.Jss't. Business lllarzagvr
Robert D. Xliller, 'll
D - iflllllllli Refportws
Rev. T. NV. YValtz, 'OS Emily Brenner, '09
Page One Hundred Tfwo
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Page One Hundred Three
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5 U U-I4 'T
k Tlwe Speculum 'Staff
gr . .,
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Joseph VV. Kracker
Del Roy XVhitc
Ruth HK. Sutton
,Vincent L. Herrick
'ivixirzlrt .1 rtists
' zz-" f
E. .lrv Rubefr
'. Busim-ss Il-Inuzzgrr
Harry I. Sechrist
Clarence E. Yount Norman C. Brillhart
Page One Hundred Four
. 5' xr
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Page One Hundred Five
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Page One Hundred Six
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Page One Hundred Seven
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CH 4' ' LCHNIQR
The .fitnessed the exit
from " ' 'ie ,circles of our
long' oach, Prof.
C. J., ir" as he is
knf-.v.f fL.... ....s connected
with ora- 'fre ce ISQS. During
his long , .is nysical Director, he
produced many remarkable teams. NVhile
our teams were apparently unsuccessful
the last few seasons, yet when one con-
siders flwr work of financing the athlet-
ics ' .rt procuring seasoned material
was all on the shoulders of the coach,
there is much cause for satisfaction. The
value of his unseliish and unstinting
service in behalf of Albright College- can
never be fully realized by us. Prof.
Kelchner carries with him our most sin-
cere regards and hopes for great success
in his new work.
Page Our Hundred Eigh!
HARRY A. BENFER
The election of Prof. H. A. Benfer
to the position of physical director and
coach at Albright marks the beginning
of a new athletic regime. NVhen the
news of Coach Kelchner's resignation
leaked out, the fondest hope cherished
by the student body was that our former
student and all-around athlete, "Helps"
Benfer, would be given a chance to re-
turn to his Alma Mater as coach of all
athletics "Ben" has come. He is en-
deavoring to revive the old spirit that
many alumni speak of, that present stu-
dents dream of. Let Albright arise to
the new opportunity which is ours for the
effort. Coach Benfer, we greet thee.
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Basketball Resume ---1918-1 H,-as
Kg, QQ N THE beginning of school in September every stud
We J become of athletics this year. The future look' Rf' -
5: the- demands of the S. A. T. C. would crowr' X
I .ll IT, a "stab" at football, but only two games were player., Then H ..... ...a
1 Gprs-3 to basketball. The demobilization of the unit came J-, Z' to give us
L-li an opportunity to arrange a schedule. However, in harmony with the spirit
of the times, the unsettled conditions made much trouble for Coach Kelchner in de-
veloping a team.
Of the seven games played, only one was won. The season opened at Lffayette,
where we received a severe walloping, 03-20. Needless to say, the star ofa fkgame
was Anderson, whose marvelous playing bewildered even bigger teams than our own.
Also, this year Lafayette had one of the best quintets that ever represented that institu-
tion on the basketball jlloor. So the large score was merely a result of superior abil-
ity. VVe were playing out of our class.
The next game was played at home. We met the strong Bucknell team, coached
by 'lHaps" Benfer. By means of excellent 'passing and accurate shooting, the oppo-
nents defeated us -I-8-23. It was at this time that we saw for ourselves what was
wrong with the team. The players taken individually were fast. But when it came
to teamwork, we failed miserably. Constant dribbling and numerous attempts at
personal starring were the big factors that made our five impotent. .
Page Onbe Hundred-nine
' "--' ,fn
r"""r"' x"A"'AA . :.l.s .s-r 2 p1i:2ii53i'IZiifiIQLI?11.!" IE?-
The first trip of the season was now before us. VVith hopes running high, the
boys leftwfor Gettysburg and Mt. St. Mary's. Both games were lost. Yet, consider-
ing that the games were played on foreign fioors, we could not censure the team .too
severely. The scores were 41-21 and 3-1--16 respectively. For some reason or other
our team could not score from the field. And since field goals usually decide a game,
their rarity produced disaster for us. YVhether our low score was due to close guard-
ing or to inaccurate shooting we cannot say. The fact remains that the goals were
l10t made and victories could not, therefore, be won.
The-following week we played at home with VVhite's Bible School. They were
"easy pickin'." It seemed as though the boys were having a snappy signal practice.
Goals were rained through the basket with a regularity that almost became monot-
onous. So weak was the resistance that the slaughter tallied 67-12 when the game
ended. This was our only victory of the year.
Ursinus was our next opponent. Stimulated by the home environment and by
the memory of the recent massacre, we waded into the visitors-and won-almost. It
was a sad defeat, for victory was so very close. At the end of the first half the score
showed Albright in the lead, 13-10. At the very beginning of the second half Ursinus
began to push ahead. Five field goals and two fouls did the trick. They inosed us
Ollt by the close score of 22-20. And then the sages wept! The final game of the
season was played at Bethlehem with Kloravian. The same jinx followed the team.
lVe failed because of our inability to score field goals. In the first half only two were
registered for us, while our opponents shot nine. That gave them a comfortable lead,
which they held during the rest of the game. The finial score was -11-26.
The season was evidently a failure as far as victories were concerned. Yet this
misfortune could not deaden our spirit. VVe looked forward to the season of 1919-
1920 with confidence and enthusiasm. And our hopes have not been misplaced.. This
yeani-. But this is a story for 1922 to tell. Our long string of six victories
over Juniata, Nloravian fat home and awayl, Gettysburg, Ursinus, and Susquehanna
will present a magnificent background for a resume the like of which we have not been
able to give for years. VVe await their tale with interest.
Page One Hundred Ten
"'x""kk' TT ffffffffffllilliig-
B8Sel.J8ll Season --- IQIQ
HI? baseball season of 1919 represents the final
elforts of Prof. Kelchner as coach at Albright.
'Q' In the beginning, the problem of constructing
a team was as difficult as ever. Unly two ex-
ifilifig perienced men were on hand to form a nucleus.
Troutman had returned to us from the army,
and Heisey was again a candidate for his left-Held posi-
tion. Besides these, Stock, Fulcomer, Brunner, and Het-
rick had a goodly amount of previous training. Of the
new men, Gingerich, Hartzler and VValmer made an im-
pressive showing. In all, we had just twelve men whom
i'Charlie" could consider as possible material. In'spite
of this absence of players, a team was produced that sur-
passed the highest hopes of students and alumni.
Coach Kelchner soon whipped the eligibles into splendid shape for the opening
game. VVhen the team left for Lafayette, there remained in llilyerstown the usual
belief that the boys would return with a mountain of runs piled up on them. The
pessimists were doomed to disappointment, for Lafayette's veteran aggregation of big-
league material defeated us by the low score of -l-l. We were leading until the fourth
inning, when Chillston, the opponent's crack center Helder, drove in three runs on a
liner into the right-field stands. The hit could have been gathered in by VValmer if
the stands had not obstructed him. This game foretold for us a season of surprises.
VVC had in Troutman a veteran hurler who could hold his own with the best 'of them.
Page One Hundred Elefverz
1. .. ...I'.'.Q'l1IIii!f'.Liifffff...1fff.fQff.ff.I .,.. ffffffffIQii.1Cls,T-Er:
The Lehigh game was almost an exact repetition of our opening game. The two
teams battled in the mud until Lehigh finally' conquered us by the score of -I--0.
.Intoxicated by our marvelous showing against these two mighty opponents, the
boys approached the Lebanon Valley game brimful of confidence. YVe began well.
By the sixth inning the score was 5-2 in our favor. Then a fearful tragedy occurred.
Overconfidence produced error after error. In the final inning our rivals succeeded in
pushing over the winning run, which gave them an unearned and an unsuspected vic-
tory. But we had learned a lesson.
Entering the next game with a bit more caution, we reapedthe rewards of watch-
fulness. F. Sc lll. melted avi ay under the heat of a 15-1 score. This was our first home
On the next Saturday we traveled to Carlisle-to suffer a noble defeat. In one
of the most beautiful games ever staged in Carlisle the squad of ball-tossers from Dick-
inson downed us in a gigantic contest of seventeen innings' duration. For sixteen long
innings Troutman held his opponents safe. Then we scored one in the seventeenth.
But Dickinson scored two. The game was theirs by a small margin.
The following week Ursinus trailed her colors in the dust of Albright Field. The
game was a hard-earned victory. The final tally showed Albright -I-, Ursinus 3. .
'Commencement week was now here. Three games were scheduled. In the first
we gained 'sweet revenge on Lebanon Valley. Deluded by the idea that their former
victory was 'Ei result of superior playing, their students came here en masse. They
went home with drooping headsg for greater ability had at last gained its reward. As
the last ball fell safely into the hands of Capt. Heisey, Lebanon Valley reluctantly
realized that she had met her superior in the brains of baseball. The score was 5-2.
The Alumni game was merely a practice game in preparation for Dickinson on
the following day. The "old men" defeated us 6-0. Heisey occupied the mound.
Then came the final game. Dickinson believed she could wing we knew she
would lose. In a thrilling struggle which required twelve innings for a decision, Dick-
inson's representatives were defeated by the scoreof 3-2. After all, the twogames
between Dickinson and Albright show the teams to have been evenly matched. No
school has reason to boast any extreme superiority. Yet, sometimes our minds are
overtaken by a thought which whispers. "You could wallop them next time if you got
a chance." '
Coach Kelchner's final baseball season was a pleas-
ing success. Albright has always had good teams on the
diamond. A short review of by-gone years will reveal
teams that were almost worthy of a big-league berth. This
year the team was not composed of stars, but of nine hard-
working students of the game. Their exhibitions were re-
markable. To the coach and to the team he developed
let us give the honor due.
Page One Hundred Tfwelfvf
--- iv Y ht- 11 ' its
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Football Season IQIQ - 1920
HE football season of 1919 marks the beginning
of a new system of coaching for Albright. The
N resignation of Prof. Kelchner created a huge
vacancy, which Prof. Benfer was elected to fill.
Our new coach took up his duties under the
. x l-
usual unfavorable conditions. He had no sea-
soned football material at school. Also, the student body
had contracted a fearful case of somnolence. It was Ben-
gg fer's job to recreate the old-time spirit in the school, and
Mgr, Kreidler to make football players out of "green" pupils.
To begin with, there were several men at school who had had a reasonable amount
of football training. These were Teter, Heisler, Troutman, and Kebaugh. Roland,
VVagner, and Olewine came hack to us from the army, where they had been hardened
by gridiron battles. Kline, Lackey, Chadwick, Basom, and Raffensperger had only
high-school experience. Jacoby had played in his former years at college. In fact,
there was 'not a single 'istar" in the whole school. Coach Benfer shifted his men from
position to position until he got what looked like a smoothly-working combination.
The opening game was at hand. VVe went to Dickinson with a deep-seated de-
termination to win. In the first few minutes of play, Teter scooped up a fumble and
Page One Hundred Thirteen
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went for a touchdown-all but five yards! ln the next four plays we could not gain
the goal. Dickinson then punted Ollt of danger. The remainder of the game saw
Dickinson on the offensive. Led by their speedy fullback Palm, they succeeded in
pushing across three touchdowns. The resistance was terrific, but greater weight and
greater experience won. Even in defeat the results of Coach Benfer's few weeks of
coaching were plainly evident. His boys were 'igreenu and light, but scrappy and fast.
The final score was 19-0. .
The next game was also lost. F. K KI. used their extra weight to good advan-
tage. lt was solely on their massed formations that they went over the goal-line four
times for a total of 25 points.
VVe were due for a break. Even the jinx isn't cruel enough to force a team to
defeat continually. The break came in our game with Drexel at Philadelphia. Put-
ting into practice Coach Benfer's oft-repeated advice that "the first crack out of the
l e 'M if F ' I . . we t'ss
box wins the gamef we waded into Drexel and scored in five plays. Chadwick car-
ried the ball across. From then on, the game was a succession of long runs. After
the varsity had piled up 38 points. "Benn sent in nine scrubs. Even then Drexel was
kept from scoring. For the first time this season we returned with a new football
tucked away in our jersey.
VVe looked forward to the next home game with hopes burning brightly. The
powerful Gettysburg team was to exchange punts with us. The first half of the game
was a mighty struggle. The heavier Gettysburg boys could send only one touchdown
across. Between halves. Coach Benfer encouraged us to play harder than ever, for
victory was in sight. The second half, however, uncovered some dirty playing which
Gettysburg was holding in reserve. After five of the boys were carried off the field,
Gettysburg found our weakness. Four touchdowns were made. The result was a
34-O score. But defeat will never erase the sight of that first half. NVeight struggled
against speed. Honors were even.
Page Om' Hundred Fourteen
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....,.......... ......,,... , .,,.,............ ....... . ........,...... ...,,.. - .-.gan .... - ..... ..,,.,..,..
On the following Saturday we were defeated by P. NI. C.'26-0. Our opponents
won through the playing of Poole. In straight football we gained as much ground
as our heavier opponents. But the one thing we lacked was a brainy and experienced
quarterback. The goal was often within our reach, but it was never gained. Such
a splendid exhibition of hard tackling did the boys give that the P. lvl. C. rooters al-
most mobbed them after the game. Benfer's coaching was producing results.
The il-'luhlenburg game is the one game on which the scrubs reflect with pleasure.
ln order to save the varsity for Lebanon Valley, the second string men were used al-
most entirely. NIuhlenburg's reconstructed eleven plowed through the scrubs for a
total of 67 points. This mattered little. The big game was ahead.
November 22 was the date set for the renewal of football relations with Lebanon
Valley. The team was in great condition, except for a few bad knees and sore ankles.
Benfer had instilled into us the intense spirit of rivalry. ln short, we knew the game
would be a hard-earned victory for us. But miracles will happen even in the twenti-
eth century. ln the first few minutes of play, L. V. carried the ball over easily for
three touchdowns. Each one was the result of a fumble near our own goal. The
psychological effect on both teams was immeasurable. Lebanon Valley, playing in the '
flush of victory, went through us with apparent ease. Albright, unnerved by her in-
itial misdeeds, seemed to offer only feeble resistance to the vicious attacks of her oppo-
nents. The closest we gut to the goal was one yard. On the next play the ball was
fumbled, and an L. V. backfield man sprinted the length of the field for a touchdown.
The 48-0 defeat was humiliating. But have we lost our faith in the team? VVe
were conquered this year. Next year will have an entirely different tale to tell.
ln spite of defeat the year has not been in vain. ln the next few seasons inex-
perience will be overcome by experienceg midgets will withdraw in favor of heavier
men: students will throw off their unconcern and will don a robe of confidence and
interest. Benfer's coaching will do the rest. lt is our job to back the coach and the
team in every way possible. Assume your portion of the task, and Albright will soon
hold her rightful place in the football world.
' Page One Hundred Fifteen
.. 5 2
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. ""' ""' m"Y' !l"""""""""
The Se8SOI'l,S GGAH Meqn
fNote: No letters were 'iwurded for basketball this seaion. The following,
were eligible :J
VV. Feb 1'
llfigr. Kreirl' 1
' T. Jacoby
Page One Iiundred-.rixteen
' rl. N'Vugner
Q V. Herriek
i J. Troutman
A J. HZlTIZlCf
- V. Herrick
' V. Heisey
. -tx A WWW
Q..- .x.....,........ .
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The unbroken Promise
K, ,Z 1 HE shimmering glow of an evening sun fell upon the beautiful Chelialis val-
ley. The inhabitants of Centralia paused at their work to gaze in wonder
"T 'W - .
at the beauty of God's nature. lLveryone was happy, for the ruddy bright-
.. ,X - w - -
fgalx ness presaged a fair morrow, when Lentralia was to pay homage to her tried
X ' 4 ' veterans of the world war.
One year had passed since that memorable day of November ll, 1918,
when the fearful din of four weary years of war was terminated by the armistice. And
now, the boys that had 'gone away amid tears and sorrow were to be welcomed back
to Qentralia by a great Armistice Day parade. The proud citizens had appropriated
a small fortune to procure fitting decorations for the main streets, and to erect an im-
posing "Victory Arch" thru which the conquerors of Germany were to pass.
Centralia was proud of her four hundred heroes. But if there was any one
among them for whom her heart beat a bit faster, that one was Lieut. VVarren Grimm.
YVarren was the pride of the town. He had been born and reared in the Chehalis
valley. After completing a course in law at the University of VVashington, he had
returned to Centralia to practice his profession. X-Vlien the call for volunteers reached
the peaceful valley, VVarren -was happy that circumstances permitted him to respond.
He had lived thru a year and a half of hell in France: but now he was back among
his own peopleg back to construct instead of to destroyg back to fulfill his promise to
Ruth Hubbard. - s
The afternoon of the eleventh came all too soon. And yet, such a welcome as
those iloyal citizens had prepared was never before tendered to any band of men. The
streets were crowded with a jubilant throng of men, women, and children. The heart
of Ruth Hubbard swelled with admiration as she awaited the appearance of VVarren
at the head of his company. The parade was on its way.
sw s as as
If Centralia had only known, she might have avoided the tragedyf But she re-
alized it too late. Only one building in the whole town had failed to express its patri-
otism by a display of the allied flags. And on the roof of this building were lying
eight men. Industrial VVorkers of the World, they were called by someig brothers
of the Russian Anarchist-Communists, by others. Their wild appearance and their
murderous conversation foretold a well-laid, criminal design.
Page One Hundred Eighteen
. .... .-.s .... 3 ..X.....,..,,.,,.
.............. ..., .... . ....,. 33. ,.. .,.. ....... -.-. .mms .... ...-. .. .... -.... ..,..., .
Q Elf- Et:-ul.uM --lg!
"'Are you loaded, pals ?" asked the leader of the group, a small, bewhiskered, des-
perate-looking alien. "Remember, we-'ve got six to pot today. You boys take NICEI-
frish, Cassagranai, Stevens, Friscus and VVatt. lN'Iy trusty will account for Grimm.
No man can oppose our organization and get away with it. Let 'em have it just as
they are passing thru the arch. Steady, boys. Our escape is sure."
The speaker trained his rille on the arch. '
Down Second Street came the soldiers. A "column left" swung them onto Tow-
er Aifenue, the main street. One block ahead was the lofty monument of victory,
around which spot had gathered a swaying mass of humanity, almost blocking the
path of the marchers. Twenty feet away the band struck up a patriotic air. It was
the signal for a mighty applause. The lusty westerners sent out a thunderous cheer
that rocked the surrounding hills to their bases. Ruth Hubbard could not utter a
sound. She stood among the crowd with bowed head in silent veneration-for "the
boys"-for her boy. She raised her headg her eyes wandered toward the front of the
moving column. He saw, and Sent back a smile that only Ruth couldinterpret.
As the maiden gazed, YVarren suddenly disappeared. There was acry. The
paraders halted and began to rush about wildly. The spectators, shrieking with fear,
rushed pell-mell from the square. Ruth pushed forward to learn the cause of the
disturbance. VVhen she reached the arch, a horrible sight lay before her. Stretched
out on the street were six human fomis. VVith a shriek of terror, Ruth leaped to the
side of Warren. Unmindful of the rivulet of blood that changed her spotless dress
to a ghastly red, she kneeledby the side of her fallen hero and gently raised his head
to her heaving breast. '
'WVarren! VVhat's the matter ?" -.
VVith a frantic effort he raised his eyes. A sickening smile forced its way across
his painful face. ""Ruth," he gasped, "they-got me-that-time." His head dropped
back into her arms. The body became limp. VVarren's bullet had found him -under
the "Victory Arch" in Centralia.
It took only a moment for the soldiers to realize what had been done. The vic-
tims of the tragedy were left in the hands of a few brave women, while a mad rush
was made for the building from which the white puffs had come. The roof was
gained without opposition, for it was empty. There followed a desperate search of
the whole building. All efforts to locate the gunmen were futile. The aliens had
.accomplished their task. Q
Page One Hundred Nineteen
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,N EQ-39 5 PED LILLIM
For four long days XVarren remained in an unconscious condition. During that
time Ruth watched by his bedside incessantly. As she waited there for a slight sign
of' returned' sensibility, her mind wandered back thru the years that had just closed.
VVhat mingled feelings of pride and apprehension raged in her breast when he en-
trained for camp! VVhat nights of torturing agony she had spent in those appalling
dreams of death and destruction! .How she longed for that time-far, far away in
the future-when he might return to-her! And now, her dreams were realized. But
would he ever be able to fulfill his promise? She feared to face the verdict. The
probability cf the future swept her whole being with a seething wave of emotion. A
burning tear edged its way down over her tired cheeks. He must recover!
YVhen the crisis hour came. the doctor sent Ruth into an adjoining room to
await results. She seated herself quietly in the armchair nearest the door. Her
cheeks were as stainless as the dress she wore. The muscles of her face stretched and
strained as if in violent struggle. Her slender fingers clutched the arms of the chair
in an unbreakable grip. It seemed as though life itself hung in the balance.
lVhen the doctor returned from the sick-room, his face beamed with a radiance
that could come only as a result of a momentous task successfully accomplished. Ruth
leaped toward the physician: and then, when the words "It's all right" had reached
her ears, she slowly fell in an exhausted heap at his feet. The consuming strain had
been too much for her frail body. Her physical endurance had reached its limit. i
The physician gaveithe little heroine immediate attention. Under the effects of
the stimulants, the faint ,gradually passed over into a peaceful sleep. And as she
slept, she dreamed a dream: The hour for which she had lived had come. When the
organ began to peal forth its joyous notes, and the journey to the altar was about to
start, XVarren leaned over and whispered into her ear, "Ruth, almost I failed, but to-
day I am ready to fulfill my vow."
H. I. SECHRIST.
Ev?-can - 5
'DN f E
"1f1 iiiffifif xlzz ..- ........
li ft :
- 'fl f
gi'-F .5 I' V Y !
"Wi mi D Ania
9th.-Freshmen, our new worries, arrive. They have a "rip sn0rter" among them.
10th.--First Chapel service. Kappas appear with "mussies."
llth.-First "pep" meeting. Slogan, "On to Lebanon Valley." First cradle roll.
12th.-The Y. YV. C. A. has a "doggie" roast for the new girls.
13th.-"Fat" Spangler returns.
14th.-'iHoist" VVoodring returns. Hearts Hutter! Mr. Yount, while escorting
bliss Maginnis from church, announces his intention of causing lVIrs. Riohn
lots of trouble this year. Dr. Stober gets his first concert.
15th-"loe'! comes back with a "mussv." "Hobby" forgets he is a Soph and wears
xvhite ducks on the tennis court. i The girls give the boys a hint about the duck-
path. Initiation of the Frosh girls begins.
16th.--Facultv reception. lvluch perfume in evidence. Yount becomes Dfliss Yount.
Benfer' and VValton eat ice cream. Faculty in full dress sneak to the Main
Building to interfere in a class fight. .
-Dr. Hunt intercedes for the girls on the tennis court.
Rev. Deibert "raves" about girls' initiation. Study hour goes into effect.
Bucket Brigade after lights out. '
--lllrs Bowman's tea. Cheer leader elected. "Home, Sweet Home" in Lit-
erary Society. Band concert in front of Mohn Hall. Kreidler says, "The
girls ought to give us a chance to get our lips in trim."
20th.-Albright Military Association holds its reunion.
Another chance gone for A. C. boys: Erisman announces her engagement.
-Tables arranged. Senior Reception. Deysher urges on his old' "case"
-Ness says, "XVork them there problems, 'cause then1'sl important." '
-Dr. Gobble assigns Chapel seats. Both Freshmen and Sophs go on a banquet.
"Drucky" and Mary showered with rice from Nlyerstown to Richland. Yount
and "Peg" start a case. K '
Page One Hundred-twenty-one
................. ,.......,... - ...., .- .... s.. ..,....,,,., .f .....a....-.iQ-fffiffffiiffff. k'kk i'fQIQffffIfQlff...f... Mm A'4"--'.' I iiffl. lir-
' "iE!.::, EP E.l?-.!L !il-T E
26th.-llfliss Flory's auto is the cause of impending disaster at Nlohn Hall and Blain
-Junior boys royally entertained by the Junior girls at R-Iohn Hall.
-"Rip's" girl comes to'see himg she writes him a letter and makes a wish. Oh!
"Rip," if-- CNVe don't know the restg ask him.J Grace'Pewterbaugh and
Grace Statler start an argument on spooning and on the most popular fellow
in the school. Paul Frey calls Evelyn. Bogar on the Rflohn Hall phone to ar-
range for a sneak. C ' '
29th.-First onions. Fulcomer arrives. Prof. Kiess insists that Ruth and "Spurge"
go into the parlor alone.
30th.-Deysher thinks he sees the Scrub Cleric when, in fact, he sees a "Soph" class
meeting. A A .
ll-'Irs. Eills asks who the noisy girlkis. Oh! Marion.
-VVhite tries hard to decide between "Betty" and the Main Building. V
-llfliss Trumpfheller and the Kast brothers arrive on the same day. "Bob"
lkliller feels good. VVhy?
4th.-Dickinson hands us a walloping to the tune of 2,5-0. Lackey weeps. The
team believes "Rip" is a hoodoo. V
-Jacoby goes to Lemoyneg Ruth was home. llflarion meets Becker.
-The Y. M. starts something for a change-a corn roast. "Hob" Wagner
starts a case with "Bill" Cox. "Ben" proves he's a good sport. "Dot" Chubb
says that Esther has the nicest man on the campus.
-UT" and "'Joe'l play tennis. Cradle roll. After due consideration, Mrs.
Niohhn allows F rosh girls to have escorts. '
-T. llflaginnis refuses to go with "Skip" to the Star Course. VVhy did she re-
fuse . 5
-Spangler believes in' getting married before proposing.
10th.-Cradle roll for the boys. They get equal penalties with the co-eds. Forever
after more! l '
llth.-F. and Nl. puts it to usf Score, 25-0. Hobson hurt. Grace Pewterbaugh
12th.-Private mail route between lN'Iohn Hall and Blain Building fairly well estab-
13th.--Kappas entertain co-eds. Katie disappointedg boys didn't have their mouths
14th.-First Star Course!!!?O8:S!??O '
15th.-Grace Herrick leaves for the hospital. Dr. Bowman asks "T" to account for
love at first sight. Y. VV. cabinet caught dancing in Chapel. Boys get -cam-
Page One Hundred Twenty-mea V
............... .. ..,..,... .,.,,.,,........,...... M. ,,....,. -..,. .,,.,,,. ,,., - ..,,,., ...-.-. .......
' EQHLEFEDULUM -Lge
16th.-Brown says that he knows lots of pretty girls, but none of them are here. The
girls help lN'Irs. lylohn entertainf U.
17th.-Hobson says that llllohn Hallers are greatly mistaken in relation to Miss Cox.
-VVith lots of "pep" and snappy yells the little girls of Mohn Hall send off the
team to win a big victory over Drexel, 38-O.
-A delegation gathers in front of Main Building to discuss "T's" case.
-Grace Pewterbaugh goes on a botany hike with Hartzler. Special meeting of
the Literary Society, debate-Resolved that M. F. and G. S. will get proposals
before the year is over. "jake" says he is willing to help the cause along.
Dr. Bowman says that a married man's cheek is hardened. "Minnie" sends
for Dr. Hunt to clear the dining room.
-Dr. Gobble sings a solo in Chapel.
23rd.-Sara Stoner, after stumbling over Prof. Stauffer's feet, says, "If you would
keep your big feet outof the way, I wouldn't fall over them."' -
-Grant Knight visits Albright. He informs Katie Eyer that "eternal youth is
-Albright bows to Gettysburg. Score, 34-0. i .
-Miss D. Chubb, while entertaining a man on the front porch, saves lVIr.
Jacoby from the wrath of Mrs. lvlohn.
-Roosevelt llllemorial service in the Chapel. Marion Flory- wants to know who
-Ethel Dieffenderfer asks what "scrimmage" is. Mrs. Nlohn smiles at "Shorty"
-Katie makes 'her first appearance at the piano at choir practice.
30th.-G-reat rejoicing because the Faculty grants permission to have a Hallowe'en
party. ' '
3lst.-Riohn Hallers go to Lebanon to hear the New York Symphony Orchestra.
Some of the talented musicians want to know where all the pretty girls come
from. Rev. Deibert gives them the desired information.
A NOVEMBER '
lst.-The football team plays with P. bi. C. at Chester. We lose, 26-0. Man-
ager "Abie" Kreidler demonstrates his Judean instinct by extorting the guar-
antee from the P. NI. C. authorities. -
.-A clear day for a change. Grace Pewterbaugh, while speaking of an Albright
lad, exclaimed with a sigh, "As long as there is hope there is life."
3rd.-The Hallowe'en social is a big success. ,L
-The Athletic Association holds its election. This gives us an excellent pretext
for cuts. V
Sth.-Kreidler goes to catch a cat for a biology ,specimen and returns with a "chicken.'l
Page One Hundred Twenty-three
s131i:1111ii1:1. fgiiiiiiiiiiiixu.Qliiiipiiiiiiiiiiifi ............T.'.J5:5g1i5,111f5'iiiggtiigijigigjigji .11 .,...
-"jake" bites his tongue, and spoils a perfectly good partyq
-The second number of the Star Course. The little girl in pink makes a hit
with all the boys.
-The football team goes to Nluhlenburg. "Rip" is in a dilemmag both of his
girls were at the game. ,
-Dr. Newton C. Dubbs speaks in church for two hours. Not only the heathen
-The Faculty is petitioned for Armistice Day observation.
llth.-The holiday is granted. The Seniors speak.
12th.-The boys are asked to remain after Chapel.
13th.-A big surprise for the Mohn Hallers. The Somerset girls arrive.
-lN'Irs. Stoudt speaks to the girls in Literary Society. Katie credits Kreidler
for Olewine's presentation of a "comp" to the L. V. game, but now she knows.
l5th.-VVe play our old rivals, Lebanon Valley. The result is disastrous, 48-0. The
girls entertain all the boys at Nlohn Hall.
16th.-lVIrs. Eills says the case between Nliss Cox and lbir. VVagner is so nice be-
cause there isn't such a big change from "Hobby" to "Hubby" ,
17th.-A rampage in Mohn Hall. Edith Trostle and lN'Iarion Huber are campused.
-The Student Volunteer Convention is discussed in Y. M. C. A.
19th.-Jacoby was robbed of his best friend-his pipe.
20th.-Blazier visits Albright' to do a "snapping" business. The tables are changed.
"T" Ma innis voes to " oe's" table. VVas it an accident? '
Zlst.-Cantata practice-a night out for the lliohn Hallers.
22nd,-Freshmen Bennett and Teter try to keep upper classmen off the tennis court.
On the electric between Lebanon and ll-Iyerstown, "T" masticates the major
portion of a disc representing the best culinary efforts of lVIoyer's restaurant.
-Students monopolize "peanut heaven" in the evening church service.
2-lfth.-Coach Benfer gives a banquet to the members of the football squad.
25th.-Yount is elected delegate to the Student Volunteer Convention at Iowa. lN'Iiss
Eyer accompanies him. Jacoby is sent by Prof. VValton to the slaughter house
for an eye. He returns with a cow's head.
-Everybody goes off for the Thanksgiving vacation. Hetrick utilizes the day
with great fear and trepidation in packing his trunk, all of which proves that
the demands of the occasion are of the greatest importance. L
-Thanksgiving Day. Eggs for breakfastg chicken for dinner 3 left-overs for sup-
per. Hetrick, heavily laden with baggage, leaves before breakfast for Howard,
the metropolis of Center County. Dr. Bowman and Rev. Deibert call on the
28th.-llflrs. Kiess entertains the college girls who "tarried" over the Thanksgiving
One Hundred Twenty-four
, , . fgunmnuanuw :grammars
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29th.-T he Jazz Orchestra gives a concert in the Chapel.
30th.-lwarion Flory said that YVarren stayed until 2 A. BI., but it wasnlt his fault.
a DECEMBER -
lst.-Grace Hetrick returns after an absence of seven weeks. A letter arrives from
"Jim' Markleyg why all the excitement?
.-llflrs. Nlohn goes away, the girls make candy. lklr. Blank takes llfliss Stock
to the Star Course. .
3rd.-Blank starts "hissing," Rev. Deibert says the Junior class has the "movies,"
-l-th.-The "collegers" go to the High School to see "Doug" in the "Americana"
5th,-The Excelsiors hold their anniversary.
6th,-Chautauqua begins. Rlany new cmes reveal themselves.
-Boys take up the collection at Chautauqua.
-Case conferences begin at Mohn Hall.
-Mohn Hall is entertained by Mr. Corson.
-Dr. Gobble visits the Kappa room. "Pop" Deysher-"VVell, Doctor, you
caught us studying hard this timef, Dr. Gobble fsnillingl-"Yes, yes, it smells
like it." A
-Mr. Lehman's picture appears in Nlohn Hall. ,
12th.-Themisians entertain the Excelsiors. "Doughnuts" has a birthday. She re-
ceives a ring and exclaims, "Now I'lfl have two this year." Who'll be the
donor of the other? .
13th.-The Athletic Association holds an election.
14th.-The Christmas Cantata is excellently rendered.
15th.-Miss Adair speaks in Chapel.
16th.-Dr. Sweet begins his series of marvelous lectures on "Evolution"
-The earth didn't hit the sun. Albright rejoices.
-Everybody goes home for Xmas. C'Cept Bish'op.J
The Speculum Staff W ishes Ewrybozly a Illerry Clirixlmas
and Il Happy New Year
Sth.-The whole "gang" returns to school. "Jack" meets "Doughnuts" at the train.
"Doughnuts" has a cold blister next day.
6th.-The unfortunates who were locked out of Chapel held their morning devotions
in the 'Reading room. The age-old custom of the "Duck-path" has given way'
to "Social Hour" in the Chapel. '
Paae One Hundred Twenty-five
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L js ik
siriiigiiiiiiii Tiiii .11s-gifg11i111i1111111i111i.-...e.uQg'1'111i.11L11111iEypijgigi.Jig ififfiijiii
-First beau-nite in the Chapel. Only a few were present, the selfish were ab-
sent. VVho would have thought there were so many selfish ones?
Sth.-A joint meeting of the Christian Association cabinets was held to discuss plans
for the betterment of social conditions.
9th,-The Glee Clubs make their oFlicial debut in Myerstown. Brubaker bought
three seats-an extra one for his' overcoat.
10th.-Mohn Hall reception room, attractively and cozily arranged for the occasion,
afforded a delightful evening to numerous entertainers. '
11th.-"Doughnuts" and Jacoby visit Kreidlerls table in the dining room.
12th.-The Boys' Glee has its picture taken at Blazierls. And talk about your primp-
-lilid-year examination schedule is posted. A new drink, gravied water, is
sampled by Grace Statlerg it proves disastrous.
1-ith.-The Girls' Glee takes its turn at Blazier's.
15th.-Psychology class is reluctant to be dismissed. Nlr. Peiiier makes his social
debut by zmking Katie to accompany him to the moviesl
-Stereoptican lecture in the Chapel by a native of Africa.
17th.-In the first basketball game of the season, Albright downs Juniata 21-18.
18th.-Bliss Hobein, a returned missionary of China, speaks to the girls about medical
-Marion Flory and Jacoby were presented with very suitable gifts, baby rattles.
-Examinations l l l ? ? ??
Mr. Nesbit, a Y. M. C. A. secretary, addresses the student body.
llovies at the High School.
-"Kiddie" party at lllohn Hall. Nlrs. lrlohn proves herself a charming hostess.
-Albright' wins from Nloravian -1-2-22. E
25tll.-HPODDJ-'H Deysher enjoys a week-end at Sinking Springs.
26th.-"Nita" Nliles thinks two sweethearts- are better than one.
-Miss Adair consults the two cabinets about the Inter-Church VVorld Nlove-
-Miss Flory's parents visit Albright. 1Vho gets an 1lllt0 ride?
29th.-Mrs. Eills proves herself a good sport.
30th.-Normals birthday is celebrated after the lights are out. llrs. Mohn breaks
up the party. '
"Vinc" has a new flame from Reading.
Dr. Gobble makes some more of his exceedingly humorous remarks about a
Sunday School class of college girls.
-Inter-class basketball begins: Juniors 23, Preps 13: Freshmen 23, Seniors 16.
-The Star Course that wasn't. The result was a rare exception-entertaining
at Mohn Hall on a Tuesday evening.
-Big blizzard. Everybody wades through snowdrifts.
-Surprise party at Bordner's in honor of "T's" birthday. For the third time
the Boys' Glee is unable to go on their Palmyra concert.
-Inter-class games: Sophs and Fresh win from the Preps and Juniors. E
-Albright wins from Gettysburg by a score of 37-33. Esther, "Peg," Katie and
Ruth demonstrate their culinary ability at the home of Prof. Kiess.
Page Om- Hundred Teventy-.tix
'L -, 'zwlrn-f Q..
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........... ..- ...... L!P.Q,.L-....,........ ' .......-..-...... ...... --...,:!s.g....-..,.. ..-W IE-:rn
,- Ei!-'fl' SFEIIULUM
Sth.-YVhat's in the heart of a rose? Ask 3-Iarion Flory. '
9th,-Our "Fat" becomes a teacher in the llflyerstown High School.
10th.-Inter-class games: Seniors and Freshies win from Sophs and Preps.
llth.-Grace Pewterbaugh receives flowers from "Shortie."
12th.-Jacoby and Heisler "dung out" their room for a change.
13th.-Neocosmian Anniversary. The Kappas have a -feed. Mohn Hall's portion is
spilled in the ascent. The window sill gets its share.
.-Susquehanna succumbs under the attack of our tive, 39-S. The Senior and
Sophomore girls entertain the Senior and Sophomore boys.
15th.-The Zetas march into the Chapel to extend invitations to their co-eds for the
16th.-Today we discovered that Katie has "'Hob's" heart.
17th.-Katie, when asked if she still had Hobson's heart, replied, "Yes, but I broke
it' ' '
angels, are the ones who need the assistance of the gentlemen.
-The Themisians entertained the Neocosmians. Paul Frey. after spending the
evening casting loving glances in' the direction of his little Ethel, succeeds in
gaining her side, only to have his brief joy shortened by the ringing of the cow
-The Zetas hold their house-party. Lebanon Valley defeats us in basketball
Lackey and Basom go home. lVe xvonder why?
-"Shorty" ll-'Iiller, while walking with two fair co-eds. d ,cided to fall so they
could pick him up. V
Deysher starts a case on Charlotte Kurtz. They all fall sooner or later.
25th.-The basketball team goes to llloravian and defeats them 33131.
26th.-Inter-class games: Juniors and Sophs defeat the Seniors and Freshies.
27th.-Albright wallops Ursinus, 32-17.
28th.-The "Collegians" make their debut. Jonestown is the victim.
-"Dot" Chubb turns in at midnight. VVhat a naught teacher!
lst.-Inter-class game: Juniors defeat the Sophs, 22-18.
2nd -Conference returns show that 1-Iyerstown gets Heck.
3rd.-NVe go to the Star Course to hear Dr. Raeder.
4-th.-"Doughnuts" leads Y. VV.
Neos and Excelsiors contend in the preliminary debate for the lkludge Cup
The Neo victory gives them the chance to win the cup. ln two weeks the
winner of the preliminary will battle with the Themisians for final honors.
Ju Revoir I
, Speculum Goes to Press 1 ,
P. S.: Sfwrial Deli-ver-y: Interclass basketball-The juniors win the champion-
by defeating the Freshmen in a mighty struggle, 27-26.
Page One Hundred T-wenty-:elven
.-No choir practice. Ask Catherine Christ!!!
-R-Irs. Rflohn gives expression to her thought that the lady teachers, not her
Everybody enjoys "For the Love of Johnny" at the High School. "Pop"
, , ,- fl
EF EQ Q
Roll Call of 1921
XVH Y AT ALBRIGHT
I- t . aa ,
X.. . -, . 1
-5-Wit? -'-rs'-r -A
CO URS E
1. Binner "Bill" To pass the time away Vocalising
-2. Brillhart "Brilly" To exercise his' talents Mostly: study and talents
3 Brubaker uvorren., Tt:ng?l5ring'Iol1ni Hallers Star
4. Christ "Sistie" To get a fat man iheforming
5. Eyer "Katie" To run Y. YV. A. Imltatlng Q
6. Flory "Lizzie" Q To keep Mr. XVitmer busy Trying out automobiles I
7. Herr "Fattie" For a daily trolley-ride' Dieting
8. Herrick, G "Gracie" Because her bi-other's here In trinkets
9. Herrick, V "Vine" For a good time Fresh air
10. Hoffa "Skinny" For her health Mgzisrgibigterpretation of
ll. Huber . "Giggles" Bifglllse her uiiopn sem PCnman5l1lP
12. Jacoby "Chunk" Nothing else to do Course of least l'ESlSt30CC
13. King i "King" To rival Socrates Leggging to be a philoso-
14. Loughry "Doughnuts" For a good time D1-amaficlan
15. Maginnis "T" To get a preacher Man-0ll-,gy
16. Miner "Bohn 'fczhplozgutrhtzgt it's not size Correspondence -
17. Paige, 4-Curley-, To satisfy his artistic Fresh air
' yearmngs '
18- Roland uC0l'k!"' To learn something Xve d0n'f know A
19. Sechrist "Harry" To become a prof. Logfegithms' sims and' an'
20. Shirey "Reed" To try married life Fzitggrtng 3 minister
21. Spangler nphatn Trl pgosgeerthat he can be Spanish
22' Spannmh nchon., To get away from the Everything in the curricu-
23- Sutton ".llmm5", 'Cause "Spurg" was here Star gazing
24. VVhite "Del" To be near Betty Anything
25. Yount "Brother" Tli,ei:,lx,i::,re for the Flirting
26. Zerbe "Murphy" Because he fwax at L. V. C. Undecided
Page One Hundred T-zcentylbighr
.... . .- .. arg.,
Lg sPEl:ui.uM I
Roll Call of 1921 fcontmued
Sticking her finger
9 Har' Har' Har'
10 Snappx ex es
Oh, my Russ'
N sir' Thats not
YVell its just this
So this is Paris
"Oh, Gollx daxs "
"Gee whiz "'
Ax oiding conflicts
Talking about her hob
Making up xx ith Jake
Mopping up "g3m"
Ixeeping order tn the
day student's room
'Xrgue xx tth someone
To tinallx xxm xer
-Xdxocate for womens
To superintend a home
To darn socks
To take care of negro
To become a High
To be a bride
,?wm.....s...:.s. ,g 11....'......s.t.........g
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L ...... . .....,... ..,... . ..... . ........., .. ..... .....-....x,..... ...... ..............:w1::m .... .... ...... E 5 ..................... M-
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G . 4 ,
x Y f '
A I . 4 I 1 i
1 . U ' :L .H . , . i . k ' l .
. . ni ' v ' .'
7 . . . . 1 I .
"' - 4 n ,
' xr ' n .' . - V'
3. O , . , - . l
4 - ' u f ' ' yr ' A , ' P
5 ,' tc ' v ' ' ' .
, , . . .
.1 . .
. ,. I
6 L ' , ra ' ' ' ln , ' 1' - '
13. Odor of onions
14. Talking with her
19. Love of sleep
21. Falling hard
22. Bening away
23. Feeding molasses
26. Oratorical ability
"O o o h "
"Hey, guy, use your
"VVell now-ah, I don't
know about that."
UI hope to tell yon!"
"Oh, bee, gee!"
"You tell 'em."
"XVhat's the use?"
"XV-hell I don't know."
Looking for the ll 23
Going to the movies
Talking to "Joe"
Going to Jonestown I
Blowing his bass horn
Overcoming his an-
tipathy for women
Working in the "lab"
Hanging out the win-
Going "over home"
Smiling at the ladies
Going to see his girl
To be "Underneath the
Have a good time
To write a philosophi-
A rich man
To establish Platonic
friendship at Al-
To get a job near York
To sing like Caruso
To play a guitar
King of finance
To be ll sky-pilot
To be a judge of the
To be a chemist
To be like Mrs. Mohn
To be a married man
To go to India
Page One Hundred Tfwenty-nine
, ,YY ' W. .1 E ,,, -J
-wiiliililillifw' 41" ... 'ffister:::::::::1Z::i:i::g1Q3:i:::i::..:rfiseasfz-2:
E U L I-!.'f'1."".:.!.s ii
CApologies to Bryantj
Thus think-that when thy summons comes to
Before the austere Faculty, which moves
Unanimously that thou shalt lose
Thy social privileges for weeks to come,
Thou' go not like the murderer in jail,
Fearful of fate, but, sustained and soothed
By an intelligent smile, approach thy fate
Like one who wraps the draperies of happiness
About him, for thy privileges are merely dreams.
'Twas on a dreary midnight cold,
That a lassie went to skateg
A young man went to meet her,-
He landed on his pate.
He tried to skate 'round with herg .
Of course it was no use,
For the Jane he tried to skate with
Had always raised the deuce.
At first she merely tripped him,-
He slid upon his back:
And then she double-crossed him.-
She sat right on his lap.
He struggled to dislodge her:
Alas, what could be doneg
She weighed two hundred fifty,
Page One Hundred Thirty
AYA-A,Y -. x
H. I. S.
VV. J. S.
-:eE5..--..., .Y,,,. .... -.- ..... .. ...,,..... .,.,... - ..,., ,..:5ii.5.:5:5QErQss::-
Valuable ln ormation
To find Il hair-mft: Turn off the lightg rid your feet of slippers and stockingsg
start to walk, and in less time than you can tell, the net will be fast in your nails.
To find bw!-room slipfwrs: First, don't put them so far under the bed that you
can't reach them when sitting on the bed railg place a mouse trap near to insure against
destruction by the mice. On awakening, rub your eyes till partially open, concentrate
your thoughts on just where you left the desired articles and make a mad dive to the
spot in mind. Should you miss them, slide your foot along the Floor till your big toe
gets caught in the trap. Then your eyes will open, you will be wide awake and will
find your slippers. '
Hott' to nzanipulatc 11101111 Hall DlllIlll'l'Ij!Iifl'I'I
Apparatus: llflan below
Pebbles or snowball
Basket with 50 ft. of rope attached
Jwatrrials: lce cream
ln short, anything eatable.
Illcflmfl of jwrorrzlzzrv: Pebbles or snowball hit window. Excitement-powder
puff-boudoir cap. Nlad rush to window-stage whisper, "Who's down, Who's
wanted ?": reply, "Get a basket, get a basket, hurry!"-Basket lowered-filled-the
ascent-sudden twitching of the rope-second story interference-basket tips-con-
tents spill-assorted curses!!?e'II-Hash light from within-gentle tap at door-
silence. Five minutes later, stealthy whispers, "Are you there?"-basket refilled-
undisturbed ascent. Thanks! Good night.----A1l's well that ends well.
Page One Hundred Thirty-qne
H5:s:i+'::::::mf:s:s::::E Q ' ,- -A-.
XVERE YOU AXVARE OF THE FACT THAT
Que Signifique is Nlrs. Eills
Passe lndefinite or Vite is lklrs NIcAdam
The college heart-breaker is Mr. Escott
The Mohn Hall beauty is Ethel Dieffenderfer
The biggest Hirt in Old Main is Brown
The girl who is crazy about Fahls is Trostle '
The man with the highest ambition is "Bishop" Sebring
The biggest grouch is Seior Orville
The Spanish shark is "Fat" Spangler
The Spanish Queen is Verda XVetzel
The most eligible prof. is Eisenmenger
'VT aff' EVER OCCUR TO YOU THAT
Klan- con.-. into this world without his consent, and leaves it against his will?
During hi 'ff is spent in one continuous round of contraries and
misuntlersra ' e "species", In his infancy he is an angelg in
his boyi thing from a lizard upg in his
duties he is raises a family ne is a chumpg if he raises a small check he
is a thief, ant. aises the devil with himg if he is a poor man he is a poor
manager and has 1 gs :eg if he is rich, he is dishonest but is considered smart, if he
is in politics, you can't place him, as he is an "undesirable citizen"g if he goes to
church he is a hypocrite: if he stays away from church he is a sinner and is damned:
if he donates to foreign missions, he does it for "show"g if he doesn't give, he is
stingy and a "tight wad". VVhen he first comes into the world, everybody wants to
kiss him: before he goes out, they all want to kick him. If he dies young, there was
a "great fixture before him", if he lives to a ripe old age, he is simply "in the way"
and living to save funeral expenses. This life is a funny road, but we all like to travel
it just the same! -CCopiz'd.j
Page One Hundred Tl1ir'ly-Iwo
fiil .... -ffllllf "W"
Tm- NEXx:i:::r:r:r::::::::::g F
iiiiiliiiiiiiiiQ 111t52JLi1iE. .... ..-jligilifLTL'iliiijiijjjjjIfiifiliiiiiiliiiir-ss:-,-
SFEEULLIM --gs V
Footsteps of the Preceptress U
fVVith Apologies to Longfellowj
NVhen the hours of day are numbered,
And the nightly appetite
VVakes the weary flesh that slumbered
YVith an awful gnawing biteg
Ere the candles are relighted .
And, like phantoms grim and tall,
Shadows from the litful Hash-light
5Dance upon the bedroom wallg
Then the forms of the pajamed E
Enter at the fateful door. I
The thirsted, the famished, ', J 7 ff
Come to feed themselves once mix X T ,
Some, the young and Fresh, who H. " J X
Eager for the waiting mess, ' 3- ,J
In the hall were caught and hurried 4'
To their rooms in emptin-'L i
VVe, the older ones ar'
VVho had done thi?5'fli71tTe, N H
Folded our calm hands, with pleasures
Ate together the precious store. ,L '
And with us the feed so bounteous
Unto college nights was given, Q
More than all things else to please us
In a darkened room was hiddenq
VVith a slow and noiseless footstep
Comes that preceptress of oursg
At the door she stops-then enters
Alas! tis done, we stoop to powers.
Pageb0ne Hundred Thirty-three
-Qwsi:111:11:i:i: Q"'NA 5 .tgiitx-,eiiiii:.11131tg.111t::i.ssII112i,f?'.:':g::Q:555:ggg5.i::..jisxgijjigi'"ii: iiijifiiipimtegsa-
' ill' EPECULUM 'lil
umm:2mss:11z-Q--.ilm!s-!B,,,-f--1:r-...,-:.:,..... - f------ -
And she stands and gazes at us
XVith those deep and awful eyes,
Like the meteors, so sharp and fierce-like
Shooting downward from the skies.
Uttered? Yes! and comprehended
I Is the spirit's stern behest.
Harsh rebukes in threatenings ended
Gushing from her lips of flesh.
Oh, though much depressed and lonely
All our fears are laid aside
If we but remember only
Such as these make college life.
- R. K. SUTTON.
THINK, THOUGHT, THUNK.
Very often, when you think a thought,
You haven't thunk a thing,
' So you think the thought
You thought you thunk anewg
Now the -thought I think I thought I thunk
Has such a friendly ring,
That I think I'll send .
The thought I thunk to you:
Page One Hundred-thirty-four
, .,...N.,, ,..,N.NN l
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.- .,...x., ,.,, .ib P, .... ,. ,,,,.
G ' ff 'x
I if '40s '
Q." H" Om oe
Lives of Faculty remind us
, VVe can make our lives like theirs,
And, departing, leave behind us
Fewer cares, but more grey hairs.
Not enjoyment and not sorrow
Is our destined end or wayg
But to act, that men tomorrow
Find us farther than to-day.
"Haps" Benfer, with a bunch of fellows discussing llflary VVoodring3 "Oh, I
have it over on all of you: I have known her since she Wm a tiny little girl, and I
can call her sweetheart, dearie, and all such names."
Hangen: "VVell, just give me a little time to get a start."
"VVhat's that?" exclaimed Norma VVright when a meeting of the Cleric was
announced. "lf it is anything to eat, I'1l be there."
VVill Rev. Deibert tell us just what he had in mind when he spoke of a "moon-
light school for backward folksn? It sounds promising. -
Grace Statler made the remark that sometimes soiled money is laundered at the
Treasury. Mr. Fuhrman, overhearing this statement, let drop his tray of dessert and
running to Grace's table asked-"Can you tell me where they hang it out ?"
Professor Eisenmenger says he wants a wife who can teach him something.
Miss Flory-"I'm sore! llm sore! It doesn't matter! I'm sore!"
Mr. Troutman-"I don't think that you should be peeved, especially since you
and I are one."
Freshman--"Is there anything dearer to your heart than college days ?"
Alumnus-"Oh, yes, indeed, college nights." -
Grace Hetrick requested a small step-ladder to meet Coach Benfer at Faculty
llfliss H.-"Are you taking academic work?"
hir. Ness-"No, I am taking the classical course."
VVhen does Mr. Laudermilch expect to leave Albright? On being asked in
French class if he would be here ten years from now, he replied, "Oni, lVIadamoiselle."
Page One Hundred Thirty-five
' if 'QR
M,,..., ,. ..........,.. ...................... . ..., ......vs, .......,. ..,.. - .,.,. .rt 4L .,,..... -, ........... wsu .................. ..... - --.-- ..... -........-..., ,-
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Bliss Erisman-"Is Eaglesmere a recitation ?"
B-Ir. Brubaker, on being asked why he bought two tickets for the Star Course,
answered-"You see, I need an extra one for my overcoat".
Did you see the overcoat when he brought her in?
Yes, it was between them.
BIere man is always getting mixed,
And his mistakes make women grin,
For he can't tell the difference 'twixt
. A real complexion and a skin. '
An Albright Lass fvery indignant at a young man for throwing a slip of paper
and hitting her on the neckl-"You hurt me."
Clever Young Blan-"O, that was just a love tap!"
Little Lass-"Gee, but it felt good!" A -
B-Irs. Hills-"VVell, let winter come ong the girls have their ears banked, ready
The students found in Dr. Johnson, of the recent Chautauqua, one who can excel
Dr. Bowman in telling snake stories. W
Catharine Christ-"BIr. VVhite, you must not eat so much sugar, or you will get
' Bliss Trostle-"Did you ever hear a man sing like ia woman ?" "
Bliss Boyer-"Yes, do you mean a falsetto ?"
Bliss Trostle-"Oh, I don't know what his name was."
Blankietl cover me with thy sheltering wing. I
Puzzle-NVho said it?
Charlotte Kurtz: "John marries Blary". "Bflarries" is a conjunction because it
joins "John" and "Blary". "Blary" is a verb because it governs "John".
Blr. Basom, passing "Blickey" Faust the Celery: "VVon't you have my heart,
Bliss Faust ?" . A
Dr. Bowman advocates walks in the country. Can he blame us for complying?
Prof. Stauffer: "Bliss Eyer, what do you think ?"
Bliss Eyer: "Think?"
"VVhat is it, Katy? Don't you even think?"
Bliss Christ to Blrs. Blohn: 4'B'lay I go to Star Course with Blr. Spangler ?"
B-Irs. Blohn: lVhy, who is he? I don't know all these new Freshmen yet."
- Bflarion Flory on a summer's day
VVas driving rather fast, they say.
The Constable, who had a grudge,
Took her before the County Judge.
The County Judge, in surly tones
Fined Bflarion eleven bones. V
She paid,-it was a haughty stare,-
She knew her daddy wouldn't care.
Peg: "I would only marry a man who has lived and suffered."
Mr. Haines: "I suppose what you want is a widower."
Page One Huridred Thirty-.fix
...., .............. ....,..,.,,..Y.. ,,..... . 5 ..... ,..., .,...... ,
-er:2"""UZTflQf.,Ei! ..,,.. .,,.,..,. 1 ....., .......... ,Q .... ........ . ............. - ..,. Qyrgsw.. .....
.W.,.:...X it .sawn
Bliss Brower: "Do you think my voice is hopelessf'
Nliss Phillips: "No, VVhy?"' '
llfliss Brower: "Brillhart is having his voice trained, so I thought I might have
mine trained too." ' x
Nliss Phillips: "Are you thinking about mating up with him?"
hfliss Brower Qunthinkinglyl: "Yesl Yes!" '
hir. Blank Cat "T's', birthday partylz "As to my friend on the left, I find her
a very agreeable companion." '
Since the faculty has passed the rule to lock the chapel.doors, it is now in order
for the student body to petition' for fire escapes. '
"Nona" to Nlr. Jacoby, the latter having thrown gravel at her and "Rip": "Are
you throwing rice already ?" ' A
hflrs. Nlohn sets a very had example for the French class: the teacher keeps her
every day after class.
VVhen "Peg'l gave her adieus, she missed one of the girls while rushing out of
the dining-room. Teter's'quick and anxious remark: "Are there any more of those
Hying around T'
R-Ir. Bennett to Mr. Haugen: "I study more than you do because I don't waste
any time on the duck-pathf'
Esther Ellenber Yer, hearin this remark, quickly retorted: "Indeed, time on the
. L . . g . . . ' - , y,
duck-path 1sn't wasted: it gives me inspiration to study all the more. V
"Jack" Heisler says lllrs. hlohn flirted with him because she looked at him over
her glass while she was drinking. -
Little girl with big fellow. 'Big girl with little fellow. lXfIr. Spangler says: " I
think those girls ought to be switched." - X
"Pop" Deysher: "This swearing must be cussed out."
Dr. Bowman: "On a hot day, if you keep cool and sit quiet you can bring the
north pole into a religious service."f y
hir. Roland: "It's there already." -
Pauline Brower: "No, I don't have a case on Sechrist, but'I admire him."
Katy fwhile playing cardsl: "The fellow that played with my hand smoked
a pipe." ' '
Esther: "Are you going to church to-night?"
Joe: "VVhy? Shall I pray for you?" .
Esther: " 'Thou shalt have no other gods before thee., "
Jack: "I wish you .could hear our band when' we're full."
Rev. Deibert: "Did you ever think what would happen if everyone who told
a lie would drop dead ?"
Grace Hoffa: "There wouldn't be anybody left."
Rather hard on the Faculty, Grace. '
The case between Bertha Hartman and Mr. Ness will have to be looked into.
They had a private session in the "lab" Jan. 1 for three quarters of an hour.
Page One Hundred Thirty-sefuen
Page Ona Hundred Thirty-eiglzl A I
-2 , Z.-...-.....-
....... w -R
3, .... eg km., ....x,...,,,.,.
.EP E.,I1uLu,M -w-355,
Come cheer Alma Mater,
VVith song and with laughter, .
And fling abroad her colors, red and white,
O'er hill, dale and valley,
Now bid the echoes rally,
And sing aloud the praises of Albright.
Hail! 'Haill the red and the white!
Hail Alma Klater with a cheer!
VVith eyes bright and glancing,
The red and white advancing,
VVe'll sing the praise of Alina hlater dear.
Each stairway and hall
And ivy-clad wall
Is a storied urn of pleasures ever nervg
Each charm so alluring -
VVill make our love enduring,
And pledge us sons, all loyal sons and true.
VVe'll love and we'll cherish t
Until life shall perish ' , i
The scenes and mem'ries which we now hold -,dearg K
And far though we wander,
VVe'll ever grow fonder U '
Of friendships and of ties which w,e've formed here. X59
-H. L. BAGENSTbSE. i
Hu rah ray! Hu rah ray-l
Ray! Ray! Bhoom! Q "
-Che ree! Che ray! Che right! ML" s.
A-1-b-r-i-g-lift ! ' g
Page One Hundred Thirty-nine
L ai . -,..1
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Wqs. '35 'I'
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Pagz"0nc Hundred Forly
W J LE
:-1-:lj ULdX IYOUKDTEI-NR'
X - .sae-S:9?" X
5 :ax X
5 421 ' X .li-Z
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A Distinctively Christian College
Co-Educational+Strong Faculty4Retined Associations
Splendid Equipment-Beautiful Location
' Thorough Schorlarship, Liberal Culture
Alms are Christian Character
Leading Educators testify to ALBRIGHT'S
thorough system and high grade results.
There are now 591 graduates of Albright. This total includes graduates
of institutions which preceded and were merged into the present institution.
lt does not include the names of many who pursued courses of study at Albright
but did not receive a degree.
In the lield of religion, there are 116. Of these, 99 are ministers, the
others are missionaries or other religious workers.
In the Field of education, there are 133.
Of these, l is a college presidentg
16 are college or university professorsg
17 are school principalsg
64 are high school teachersg
35 are other teachers and educational workers.
'There are 46 in other professions, of whom 1+ are in law., 12 in medicine,
4 in journalism, 5 in music, and S in art, including architecture and
There are 11 in agriculture and forestry, 5 in transportation, 12 in public
service, 17 in manufacturing and mechanical industries, 8 in practical
engineering, +3 in trade and commerce, 105 women in home making.
17 are now in graduate or professional schools. 51 are deceased. There
are only 10 whose occupations are unknown.
THE INSTITUTION EMBRACES:
I. THE COLLEGE, offering
The Classical Course, Degree B.A.
The Latin Scientific Course, Degree B.A. or B.S.
The Scientific Course, Degree B.S.
II. THE PREPARATORY SCHOOL, a four year course of splendid
preparatory training, under the Head Master, assisted by the
III. THE SCHOOL OF MUSIC AND ART, presenting excellent privi-
leges of efiicient courses. A
PERSONAL INSPECTION MIND CONFERENCE INVITED
For Catalog and other information address
L. CLARENCE HUNT, D.D., President
Paar One Hundred-furry-lfwo
Entering th n
THE graduate of today enters a world
Gathered from the distant waterfalls or
generated by the steam turbine, electric
- power is transmitted to the busiest city
or the smallest country place.
Through the co-ordination of inventive
genius with engineering and manufac-
turing resourees, the General Electric
Company has fostered and developed to
a high state of perfection these and
numerous other applications.
And so electricity, scarcely older than the gradu-
ate of todas, appears in a practical, well developed
service on every hand. .
Recognise its power, study its applications to your
li.fe'e work, and utilize it to the utmost for the
benetit of all mankind. -
1 r- R ....... X Q K - -
-, Xe..--wx ww. was Q . .ei--xx ,eww
1: ef S SAN Q S as ei. "ii' X
is S Sl s-----' N 6 N...t Q ....... e
- Q .,,. e t..i . - b ..eea... X
General Ofiice S Sa1esOfi'ioes.in
Schenectadylslli V all large cmes ,sam
' Page One Hundred Forty-three
FINE PICTURES AND FRAMES STATIONERY
LEATHER GOODS LAMP SHADES
LOOSE LEAF NOTE BOOKS, SCHOOL SUPPLIES,
. KODAKS AND CAMERAS, PRINTING.
DEVELOPING AND ENLARGING
- H RPEIJS Q
ig Gift Store 3' Lebanon I
visrrorzs ALWAYS wsncoms
Both Phones A
Sons of America Building LEBANON'
757-759 Cumberland Street PENNSYLVANIA
The high standard of construction and performance guarantees unfailing
satisfaction to mining operators, engineers and contractors who entrust their
hoisting and hauling to Flory Hoists.
Made in a wide variety of sizes for every hoisting purpose. Steam, electric
and gasoline driven.
Our catalog gives complete information and may he olrtained on request to
S. Flory Mfg. Co. ?S1RlS9R'
' New York-95 Liberty Street Pittsburg-First National Bank Bldg.
Page One Hundred Forty-four
A . . KODAKS
p N- JSUPPLIES
.gy ' 1
V 125 fix,
Firxt Clay: L H
DEVELOPING and PRINTING
Mail Orders promptly
cms. B. HOLTZMAN
E. L. BLEISTEIN
I I- Grain,
Both phones Near P. Sz R. Depot
Q I we DRG,
Q1 Yelser Automobile Oi tg!-B52
ig -558 -I Company A
V I 4 N lx r 'M Ng
WARREN P. YEISER, Prop. 'yN,g,Lnu'iL JW
DODGE BROTHERS '?-.YE"'
STUDEBAKER MOTOR CARS
SALES STORAGE ACCESSORIES
121 W. Main Ave. -
on all makes of cars
, - Myerstown, Pa.
Page One Hundred Forty-five
THE BRENNER ENGINEERING COMPANY, Inc.
111 achi n isis E ngin vers Fo u ndrrs
BUILDERS OF SPECIAL MACHINERY--
NV. H. Brenner, Jr., Pres.
1Vm. T. Brenner, Src. and Trvas.
IN EVE RY DEPARTMENT
of Banking the
MYERSTONVN TRU ST CO.
is prepared to serve you in a
THE BANK AT THE
Capital . ..... . . .... S 50,000
Surplus ......... .... S 170,000
A service based on the facilities
and experience gained during a
half century is extended to you.
Tnree per cent interest paid on
time and saving deposits.
Your fPIlfl'0lIlIgf' soliciirrl
THE NORTHVVESTERN MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE CO.
A of M ilwaukee, VVis.
Dec. 31, 1918 Assets-S41-LS37,471.74
Dec. 31, 1918 Insurance in force--S1,680,936,5-16.00
Q I. J. BATDORF, Special Agent
206 Reily Street
e One Hundred Forty-.six
BECKER 8: PATCHES
'MANUFACTU RING A
Goal Grain and
Platers, Makers and Repairers of
ANYTHING FOR 'rr-ns BAND
Nickle, Silver and Gold Plating
"YOUR TROUBLE IS OUR BUSINESS'
11th and Mulberry Street
South Railroad St. MEYERSTOWN, PA.
Susnwlu-Mu. IA Ms
hi -I .
I I '
ANY of the larger institu-
tions, in the United States
are finished With Sherwin-
Williams Paints and Varishes.
Chas.E. Snyder Edgar J .Winsch
Snyder 81 Winsch
I Linolvums, Baxby
Carrirzges, Wood 11.1111
W'illo1v Wa1'1', Etc.
834 Hamilton Street
C. W. Habecker
THE SHEHWIN-WILLIAMS Go.
OFFICES AND WAREHOUSES IN PRINCIPAL CITIES . i ...
DELAWARE AVE. AND CHESTNUT STREET N. St'
PHILADELPHIA LEBANON, PA.
Page Une Hundred Forty-J
LEBANON COUNTY TRUST
Next to the Court House
XVILLIAM C. FREEMAN, President
CYRUS F. STRICKLER, 1:1 Vice-Pres.
H. M. MILLER, Zml Vice President
C. F. ZIMMERMAN, Treasurer
B. Dawson Coleman
YVilliam C. Freeman
E. M. Hottenstein
Geo. D. Krause
John S. Kreider
VVarren G. Light
j. B. Millard
E. YV. Miller
H. M. Miller
J. Henry Miller
Cyrus F. Striclcler
CAPIT,-IL, SURPLUS GJ' PROFITS
IN EVERY DEPARTMENT.
YVE ARE PREPARED TO
IN A SATISFACTORY MANNER
Capital Undivided Profits Surplus
SIO0,000.00 592,000.00 Sl00,000.00
THE VALLEY NATIONAL
XVhen in need of banking facilities of
any kind we'll be glad to have you
call on us. To serve you will be a
Nos. 36 and 38 North Eighth Street
cannot be expressed in figures, but lies
in its history of service and sound busi-
On its enviable record through years
of unfailing usefulness, this bank solic-
its your aecount - offering the same
conservative yet liberal treatment that
has always marked its policy.
0I"I"ICI'i'RS AND DIRECTORS
I-'rank S. Becker, Pres.
Charles V. Henry, Vice-Pres.
Thomas L. Becker, Vice-Pres.
XVm. H. Hunsicker
John H. Louser
Charles M. Coover
YVillium M. Hank
Frank J. McGovern
Hurry C. Uhler, Cashier
LEBANON NATIONAL BANK
Page One Hundred Forty-eight
The Shoe lvlan
fflxe HOITTG O
S. P. BEEKEY
For 1'lin1' Shoes
Furnishings and Ready ll-'Iade
XV. Main Ave.
MYERSTOXVN MOTOR CO.
H. T. SNYDER, Prop,
Ford authorized sales and service
Garage storage and Automobile
LEBANON, PENNA. ,
CHAS. H. ELLIOTT CO.
The Largest College Engraving
House in the Uforld of
VVedding Invitations, Calling INDIVIDUALITY
Cards, Commencement Invitations, marks every PORTRAIT pro-
Class Day Programs, Class Pins duced bv
and Rings, Dance Programs and
Invitations, Nlenus, Leather Dance
Cases and Covers, Fraternity and
Class Inserts for Annuals, Frater-
nity and Class Stationery, School
Catalogs and Illustrations
Sf?T'l'llffl7I1fh St. 111111 Lehigh dive.
THE GATES STUDIO
Your f7IIfl'0lll1gl? solicited
Page One Hundred Forty-nine
A GOOD REASON FOR
. BUYING YOUR CLOTHING
UNION XVOOLEN MILLS
VVe specialize in the latest styles
for college men.
I Suits 01' overcoats made to or-
5520.00 to 560.00
UNION XVOOLEN MILLS
761 Cumberland Street,
These days our motto is 'Spefd up
Can you make yours
'Patiemvv and Goodwill J'
Eighth and VVillow Sts.,
Come here for your
GOOD THINGS TO EAT
Our service, quality and cour
tesy are unsurpassed.
Photographs that portray
TI-IE MUSSER STUDIO
. Photograplay and Portraitllre
37 N. Second St.,
Special Discount fo
Class '21 '
Page Om' Hundred Fiffy
For a swell
Special Young Men's
J. S. Bashore
'W LIVE STORE
,. L .
Hart, Schaffner and Marx
Society Brand Clothes
The store everybody
is talking about
"Made Popular' by' its
, , 1 i
Page Om' Hundrvd Fifty-one
Our Men's Shop For all occasions
XVht-re the latest of snappy fur- Ladies' and Misses Garments
nishings are always to be found, The season's latest styles, fab-
whether for Dress or for sport rics and shades for Day, Evening
wear. or Sport wear.
'GTE H. J. Shenk Department Store
fSEZTie?Z?Sf Garment Department LEBQEBEZ
The College Bliss, as well as
her sister or mother, will find
this store amply supplied at all
times with every article of wear-
ing apparel -- the fashionable
kind and the serviceable kind for
everyday weary the piece goods
for home dressmaking as well as
the ready-to-wear. Shoes, lNIilli-
nery, VVaists'and Furs included
Prices as low as the lowest for
similar quality. L-
ll 1l l1ll
'dial nm minimis?
ff wvw ilmrrewlu we My tml
- e-wee '
' 212572 l e ,
-ffl - l
I it . :A "Q: 'flvxi b g
Pngc Ona Hundred Fifty-tfwo
PIANOS, PLAYER PIANOS
fllillrr Jfusic Co.,
738 Cumberland Street,
Books, stationery, oilice supplies,
leather goods, Kodaks, fountain
pens, pocket knives, pennants,
baseball and lawn tennis goods,
gifts and games of all kinds.
S13 Cuxnb. St. Lebanon, Pa.
THE LEBANON NURSERIES
JOHN L. BERNSTEIN, Prop.
Cut flowers and potted plants a
YV4: do all kinds of design work
for weddings and receptions.
The flower shop: 19-Zl N. 8th St.
Nurseries: Front and lVIaple,
' no better
"risk your doctor" N A
Agents for YVhitman's Candy
DONOUGH X SNAVELY
Opposite the Court House
Lebanon, Pa. .
FINE' MILLINERY f
Sara .1 . Blat!
Furs renovated, a specialty
O P. Dubble H. K. Zinn
h I-fmt.: s ZINN
Boiler, Jllncllilzery and General
Office and Foundry near P. Sz R.
Page One Hundred Fifty-three
CRAUNIER'S X-Vell Dressed llen
ngton' for wmv Are Buying Their Clothes
A ' at the
Hats Hosiery RIANUFACTURERS
Shirts Umbrellas CLOTHING CO'
Underwear Caps "Style Headquarters"
Gloves Suit Cases
A. S. CR.-XUBIER, Proprietor
C. F. HILL, 17l'I!IlIIIgl'I'
777 Cumberland St.
' Ai .1.
-,Y--.3 I .
Hart, Schaffner and lklarx Clothes
Society Brand Clothes
Stetson Hats Arrow Collars
Manhattan Shirts Onyx Hose
SAMUEL J. WISE
FRED F. WISE
Wise Lumber Company
LUMBER AND MILL WORK
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
Both Phones Saw Nlills, Clover Lick, VV. Va.
Page One Hundred Fifty-four
If you desire high grade photographs,
we make them in all the newest iinishes
' We also do amateur developing and finishing.
OUR PRICES ARE VERY ATTRACTIVE.
Dives, Pomeroy CE, Stewart Studio
READING, PA. '
Established 1865 u
Leinbach CE, Bro. ' I
,Q y, ge -
Reliable Clothes ' A -n
at Reasonable Prices 0 J A
5 . 4 f
p ffl 4 'v '--M it P
Cor. Sth and Penn
X The Home of V
Park Fasflzbn C 1016
in Reading is
709 Penn Street
Page One Hundred Fifty-fifv
Sporting Goods 111111 Jtlzfrtic
Uutfls E A
A , 5,
Snavely 8x Co. READING' PA,
Rlarket Square LEBANON' PA'
S N. Ninth St. Lebanon, Pa.
BRICKER'S 1 SQ 1
Blue For up-to-date and high-class
. OK Dentistry
Dr. L. U. ZECH
YORK - - - PA
fl-1 ad e b y
West Shore Bak
Page One Hundred Fifty-:ix -
E, , 3
MAN MUST WORK !
This is certain as the sun. If he builds, he must have Lumber and
Building Nlaterial. I deal in these things and :un known for fair and
Bly business is founded on a necessary.
I want you to End me a necessity.
' TRY ME AND SEE IF MY
LUMBER AND BUILDING MATERIAL
as well as my services are not the very best you can get.
I also .wll the Famous Bmwr Board
' I ISAAC B. HAAK ,
Nlyerstown, ------ Pennsylvania
Photographs of Quality
839 CUMBERLAND STREET
' LEBANON, PA.
THEY HELP TO IDENTIFY YOU
Page One Ifundred Fifty-seven
Bastian Co. Q
VVholesale slaughterers of
CATTLE, HOGS, SHEEP and
:Ural l'rzvkvrS mul Proiiriorz
U. S. Government inspection
Isaac A. Balmey
Dealer in D
Fine l'llli!'l1iflll'!', Carpets and
1-I yeretown , Pa.
H. J. Donors, Prop.
VVl1y kill your wife? Let us do
your dirty work.
College Agent-D. R. VVHITE.
Fresh Beef, Veal, Smoked Meats.
Pork and Sausage
Educational and instructive films.
VVe are here for your good. Our
work is you-r pleasure
H. Y. OTTO
Illarkrt Square Book Store
A complete line of
S tzmdfzrd Classics
Page Om' Hundred Fifty-right
Is inspected, clarified, pasteurized
and put in clean. sterilized bottles
Dealer in all kinds of
FRESH S SMOKED MEATS
Shop on South Railroad Sit.
Come to me to have your
"C0otie garages" trimmed
Shaggy faces renovated
Hirsute faces smoothed.
College boys should lmw' good
lwarls. I sn' to that.
Bly assortment of candies and bar-
ber supplies is extensive and at-
Blake a man out of you
Page One Hundred Fifty-june
PRINTING floynplinivntx of
Tlmfx our busimfxs and our
joseph M. Painter
You'll be wise to make inquiry.
Geo. D. CUOVER, Prop. Nlyerstown, ' Pennsylvania
S. Railroad St.
DR. H. S. DAVIS
In fljrfwevizttiozi of the kind il1fl'l'l'Sf 'zvhiclz ln' has always taken in the
srhool and of his Iibvrzzlityy to-zcrzrzl the Jtlzletic .lsxoviation during the
past year, THE SPECULUM STAFF humbly zledimtc-x this nzrager space.
Let us rnakv our gratituzlv nultrriully felt. That is our duty.
TO ALL XVHOII THIS BOOK REACHES: NUTICE!
Do you realize that such an institution as the "SPECULoA1' would
be an impossibility without these advertisements? Did you ever stop
to think that the financial support which these advertisers give us is a
considerable item in helping us to defray expenses? Underclassmen,
your time to print the HSPECULUMU is coming. Show the advertisers
that an "ad" in this book will bring them a material return. By pat-
ronizing them you will be assured of their liberal support in the future.
Use your judgment! Think this over! Then PATRONIZE!
Page Om' Hundred Sixty
' HL "
ULLEGE PUEMUAT ONS
16M1c,H1eAN ST MILWAUKEE
,: 1 N
will ii Q'
'la' . . 9-
' ,1 1 '
fl 261' ' ' N
ff NE . 42 9'
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HN - 1' fb- 13' KA!! N'-. 'W ml" -A-"SHS-PM hd U' we 'll
2' J 455255
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