Franklin and Marshall Academy - Epilogue Yearbook (Lancaster, PA)
- Class of 1919
Page 1 of 150
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 150 of the 1919 volume:
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QE THIS book is an expression of what life at Franklin
ii and Marshall Academy has been from the time
when the first son of the Nineteen Class crossed the
threshold into the microcosmal existence of "Prep"
school life, until the day of his departure looms up
before him. It has been the desire of the compilers
of the publication that the mirror be lzeld up to nature,
so to speak, that events of school life be pictured pre-
cisely as they have occurred, and that even the "pepper"'
contained therein shall not have been Hground in a
foreign mill." The volume is sent forth with the earnest
desire that it may ajord the same enjoyment to the
one who may chance to leaf it through in days to come
that the compilation of it has ajforded those who have
been thus singularly honored. '
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5 t EPILOGUE STAFF
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.ff . EPILOGUE STAFF , F LOWER, MOTTO
g 2 AND COLORS
I Black and Orange
AI: CLASS FLOWER
I Red Rose
In Aequor Deducti, Sed Nou ad Ancoras
Q!! EDITOR IN CHIEF
HONVARD I. MITCHELL
I PARK BERKHEIMER RICHARD TYNES AARON SPENCER
ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGERS
SAMUEL K. LICHTY PAUL BEAMER CHARLES BACHMAN
ATHLETICS Y. M. C. A.
JOHN D. RINGWALT CLARENCE J. ODELL
LYLE E. REPLOGLE
HISTORY OF SCHOOL MUSIC
CHARLES SCHEIRER I IRVINE MCHOSE
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Q A DEDICATORY Q1
A a TO M
N EDWIN M. HARTMAN, A. M., A. B. N5
DEAN OF THE SENIOR CLASS NV
THIS VOLUME BY THE. CLASS OF NINETEEN
M NI NETEEN IS GRATEFULLY INSCR I BED, AS A 5
N W TOKEN OF RESPECT AND APPRECIATION FOR Ny X!
K HIS LOYALTY AND EXTENSIVE EFFORTS IN TI-IE jx
INTEREST OF THE GRADUATI NG CLASS AND M
Ei FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL ACADEMY.
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0 FJM Alien
RANKLIN AND MARSHALL ACADEMY had its beginning
as the preparatory department of Franklin College founded at
Lancaster by Benpmin Franklin and others in 1787. Then
when Franklin College united with Marshall College from Mercers-
burg in 1853 the Academy was known as the Franklin and Marshall
High School The High School was directly under the care of
the college, the president of the college being principal of the prep
school from 1855 to 1867. During this period the f'prep" students
were accommodated in one of the college class-rooms. The depart-
ment then was not very important, the average annual enrollment
of the first fifteen years being only nineteen students. From 1867
to 1871 the enrollment was more than doubled, and the school took
up quarters downtown, one year on Duke Street near East King and
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two years on East King just west of Duke. This was under thefrec-
torship of Frederick C. Gast. Dr. Gast was followed by W. Howard
Cvutelius, and he, after a year, by Cyrus V. Mays. In 1872-73 a new
building was erected for the academy and its name was changed from
Franklin and Marshall High School to Franklin and Marshall Aca-
clemy. With a stimulous due to the energy of Professor Mays and
also to that which would naturally come with the sense of individu-
ality and responsibility now felt by the separate institution, the new
building brought a greater measure of success to the new institution.
Since that time it has been under the direction of the following men:
Cyrus V. Mays, 1872-743 Daniel M. Wolff, 1874-75, Nathan C.
Schaeffer, 1875-77, John S. Stahr, 1877-79, James Crawford, 1879-835
George Mull, 1883-85, W. W. Moore, 1885-975 Thaddeus G. Helm,
and Edwin M. Hartman from 1897 to 1916, when Mr. Helm resigned,
leaving the office of principal-ship in the hands of Mr. Hartman who
holds it at the present time. -Under the administration of Mr. Helm
and Mr. Hartman the school grew rapidly so that a larger equipment
soon became necessary. To meet this need, Mr. Hartman undertook
the raising of money in 1906-07 for the erection of what is now the
Main Building. The project was assured by a contribution of 337,000
by Andrew Carnegie and an initial contribution of 85,000 by A. C.
Kepler, a member of the board of trustees. The building was erected
under the supervision of Mr. Hartman during the years 1907-08 and
was occupied with the opening of the school year in September 1908.
The cost of the building with its original equipment was about 5113,-
000. The building is beautiful, substantial, and complete and is
probably the finest private boy's school building in Pennsylvania.
It has served as a model for a number of new buildings at other insti-
tutions in recent years. In the last twenty years the Academy has
entered about 800 boys to some 50 colleges from Dartmouth in the
East to the University of California in the West.
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M? MARTIN w. WITMER Maw of English
Q!! Born June 25, 1877, in Earl Township, Lancaster County, Pa. QI'
V Attended county school till seventeen. Taught public school six NN,
years. Graduated from Franklin and Marshall Academy in 1900
-f and from the College in 1 O as A.B. Marshall Club, Diagnothian 1 il
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7 Literary Society, winner Sophomore oratorical contest, member L,
two debating teams, winner German prize, Editor-in-Chief Ori-
tlamme, 1904, and Class President. Teacher and Principal Union
Seminary, New Berlin, Pa., 1904-1907. Since 1907 head of English
Department at Academy, and director of one of literary societies.
Spent summer of 1912 in England, Scotland, and France. Taught
summer of 1913 at Millersville State Normal School. Same year
married to Miss Laura Aurand, New Berlin, Pa. In 1914 and 1915
did Saturday and summer graduate work at University of Pennsyl-
vania. A Past Master of Lodge 43, F. and A. M., and an active
member of The Fortnightly Club, a local literary organization.
MRS. MARTIN W. WITMER Teacher in Junior School
Born at New Berlin, Union County, Pa., August 25, 1884. At-
tended public schools at New Berlin and entered Central Pennsylvania
College Know consolidated with Albright College, Myerstown, Pa.D
in the spring of 1899, attended this school three years, after teaching
two years finished at Bloomsburg State Normal School in 1906,
taught in the public schools of Netcong, N. J., and Natrona, Pa.,
for a period of eight years. Married Martin W. Witmer August 16,
1913. Took two courses in German at the University of Penn-
sylvania in the summer of IXQI4. Teacher in the Junior School of
Franklin and Marshall Academy since December, 1917
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JOHN ALFRED ECKMAN Mastef' of Arithmetic
5 , john Alfred Eckman, born at Refton, Pa., October 31, 1893. At-
Q7 tended public schools of Strasburg, graduated at Strasburg High
C l School. Taught three years in the public schools of Lancaster County.
X Graduated at Franklin and Marshall Academy, 1916, entered Frank-
id lin and Marshall College. Enlisted in Air Service December, 1917,
Xl. F San Antonio, Texas. Mustered out of service December, 1918,
Camp Zachary Taylor, Ky. Re-entered F. and M. College, Junior
class, Bachelor of Science Course. Home: Strasburg, Pa.
RALPH E. STARR Master of Latin
M Born February 28, 1894, at Rough and Ready, Pa., son of Samuel W.
X157 and Lilian A. Starr. Graduated from Franklin and Marshall Acad-
emy, 1913, Franklin and Marshall College, A.B., 1917. A student
at Lancaster Theological Seminary. Teaching at Franklin and
Marshall Academy since February, 1918. Taught at York County
Academy, spring of 1917.
Phi Beta Kappa Fraternity. Married Miss Marie Bufhngton, of
Hegins, Pa., December 1, 1918.
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W, SAMUEL BARD Master of Latin and French
Born August 24, 1896, in West Hemptield Township, Lancaster
li County, Pa. Attended Franklin and Marshall Academy from 1910
to june, 1913, at which time he was graduated at the head of his
class. Entered Franklin and Marshall College the following Sep-
tember and was graduated from that institution with honors, being
elected to membership in the Phi Beta Kappa Fraternity in June,
1917. Taught French and Latin at Mt. Pleasant Military Academy,
Ossining, N. Y., 1917-18, and is at present in the same departments
at Franklin and Marshall Academy. Home: East Petersburg, Pa.
WILLIAM EDGAR GRIFFITH Master of Mathematics
William Edgar Griffith, born at Imler, Pa., September 27, 1887,
son of Wm. P. and Mary E. Qlmlerj Griffith. Educated in Bedford
County public schools, Franklin and Marshall Academy, 1910, and
Franklin and Marshall College, Ph. B., 1914. Taught Chemistry
and Physics Columbia QPa.D High School, 1914 to 19165 Franklin
and Marshall Academy, 1916 to 1917. Enlisted in U. S. Army
August, IQI7Q commissioned Ist Lieut. Coast Artillery Corps Novem-
ber, IQIYQ served in England and France with 68th Artillery C. A. C.
Discharged March, 1919. Taught at Franklin and Marshall Acad-
emy, April to june, 1919.
Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity, 32I'ld' Degree Mason. Married to
Miss Beatrice Cushman Bragdon, of Pueblo, Colo., May 14, 1918.
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WILLIAM HALL .Master Qf Matlienzalics
Born january 2, 1872, in Lancaster, Pa., son of Win. B. and Louisa
A. CMcCleeryD Hall. Graduated from Lancaster High Schoolg
Franklin and Marshall College, A.B., 1890, A.M., 1894, Lehigh
University, C.E., 1894. Draughtsman for VV. R. Gerhart, patent
attorney. Taught at Yeates School, Lancaster, Pa., 1896-1912,
Racine College, Racine, Wisconsin, IQI2-1917, Franklin and Mar-
shall Academy, 1917 to the present time.
Delta Tau Delta Fraternity, Tau Beta Pi Scientihc Society. Mar-
ried Miss Edith Schaeffer, of Lancaster, Pa., August 20, IQI3.
JOHN A. CAMPBELL Master of Science
john A. Campbell was born in 1883, at Marietta, Pa., son of John M.
Campbell. Graduated from F. and M. College, 1909, A. B. degree.
Principal Bart Township High School, 1909-IO, Instructor Dept.
History at Racine High School, Racine, Wis., 1910-12, did graduate
work at University of Wisconsin in History and Political Economy,
1913-14, received A. M. degree, assistant principal DuBois High
School, DuBois, Pa., 1914-151 principal Maytown High School,
1915-18, principal Mt. Pleasant Township High School, Mt. Pleas-
ant, Pa., 1918-19. Resigned last position. At present instructor of
Science at Franklin and Marshall Academy. Summers usually spent
in private tutoring or at school. Attended Divinity School, Uni-
versity of Chicago, summer session 1916. V
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Master of History
ROBERT J. PILGRAM
Minister, born at Greenville, Mercer County, Pa., August 15,
1877, son of Rev. Frederick and Elizabeth Hester CMoorej Pilgram.
Student at Franklin and Marshall Academy, 'Q2m'Q4, A. B., Franklin
and Marshall College, '98, graduate Reformed Theological Seminary,
Lancaster, Pa., 1901. Married Hilda Teresa Hark, of Bethlehem,
Pa., June 4, 1907. Ordained into the Reformed Church ministry,
1901. Pastor Grace Reformed Church, Baltimore, Md., IQOI-1906,
First Reformed Church, Carlisle, Pa., 1906-1912, Reformed Church
of the Ascension, Pittsburgh, Pa., IQI2-1917, St. Peter's Reformed
Church, Lancaster, Pa., 1917. Department of History, F. and M.
EDVVIN M. HARTMAN, A.M., A.B. Headmaster
Born October 6, 1869, Bucks County, Pa. Taught public schools
Bucks County, Pa., 1886-1890. Attended Keystone State Normal
School, 1890-1891. Entered Franklin and Marshall College, Sep-
tember, 1891, and was graduated with honors june, 1895. Taught
at St. Mary's Academy, Lancaster, during last two years at college.
Entered Theological Seminary, Lancaster, September, 1895. Taught
at New Bloomfield Academy, Spring term, 1896. Interrupted Sem-
inary course June 1897, to accept, with Mr. Helm, the principalship
of Franklin and Marshall Academy. Completed Theological course
and was graduated, May, 1900. Financial secretary of College for
for four years. Resumed work as principal after completion of new
C3251 13,0001 Academy building. Married Helen Russel Stahr, 1905.
Degrees: A. B., 1895, A. M., 1898, Franklin and Marshall College.
Member: Phi Beta Kappag Phi Sigma Kappa.
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wi MRS. EDWIN M. HARTMAN Teacher in Junior School S75
Mrs. Edwin M. Hartman, who was Miss Helen Russel Stahr before 'il
Ny her marriage, was horn in Lancaster in 1873. She attended the Q13
public schools of the city and was graduated from the High School b
J in 1889. Her preparation for college was completed at Mrs. Black-
wood's School, from which she entered Wellesley College in Sep-
tember, 1890. After Miss Stahr's graduation from Wellesley in Q'
1894, she taught for one year in Mrs. Blackwood's School, for three
years in the Girls' High School ofthis cityg and for two years, with
the help of her sister, had entire charge of a class of from six to ten
girls. During the winter of 190041901 she taught Mathematics,
English and History in the High School of Belleville, N. J. In Sep'
tember, 1901, Miss Stahr and Miss Alice H. Byrne opened Miss
Stahr's School at 217 East King Street, from where they later moved
to 612 North Duke Street. Mrs. Hartman is very proud of her
connection with this school. lt prepared many Lancaster girls
for college and has on its alumnae roll many of the very useful younger
women of the town. The Shippen School of today is the result of
the union of Miss Stahr's School and Lancaster College under the
principalship of Miss Byrne and Miss Stockwell, who were at the
time the principals of Miss Stahr's School.
Since her marriage domestic pursuits and some philanthropic
and civic work have occupied Mrs. Hartman's time. Not the least
among the domestic duties has been the planning of what the Acad-
emy boys shall have to eat. Because of the shortage of teachers
last autumn, Mrs. Hartman taught two classes in Algebra.
J I TO OUR PRINCIPAL AND CLASS DEAN fi
HE school boy in his teens is a bundle of potentialities, for good
or for evil. He is neither child nor man, but a mixture of
the two. He is a battle-ground, as it were, for two contend-
ing forceshhis old childish impulses and his new manly aspirations.
He is at the parting of the waysg he is passing through a crisis in
his life that calls for wise, kindly, sympathetic guidance and help.
These he has a right to expect in his home, where every "tie that
binds" should be loving, personal, and direct. But for purposes of
education it often becomes necessary for a boy to leave home at
this critical time and enter a boarding school. Such a step is in
the direction of great possibilities for future good, but is also attended
with grave dangers. Fortunate, therefore, is the boarding student
who finds a school that serves him as a home, and a principal who
is kind and sympathetic as well as learned-in short, one who is
able and willing to take the place of a wise parent.
Such a School the Class of Nineteen Nineteen found at Franklin
and Marshall Academy, and such a Principal in Professor Edwin M.
Hartman. Many of us came here lacking in self-restraint and ig-
norant of our dormant powers. Some of us, to be sure, were past
our teens, and some were day-students only. But all of us have
come under the spell of our beloved Principal's personality. He has
taught us the meaning of true manhood, and has helped us to approxi-
mate it. Witli gentle restraint here, friendly encouragement there,
and wise counsel everywhere, he has developed in us a larger measure
of self-control and a taste for the finer things of life. His sound
scholarship, his varied accomplishments, his deep interest in manly
sports, and his ripe experience have opened to us new vistas of possi-
bility and awakened in us a desire to walk therein. We call him
our Class Dean, but he has been much more than that-he has been
at once a father, a brother, and a friend. As a token of gratitude
we dedicate our Epilogue to him, and we hope to show our apprecia-
tion still further by dedicating our lives to the ideals which he has
helped to inspire in us. For us, as a class, this must be our epilogue,
but for him may it be only a prologue to many years of even greater
Jain .ma :U
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SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
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MARK LEINBACH, President
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AARON SPENCER, Secretary
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JOHN MARSH.-xLL, Vice P7'CS'Z'd67ZZ
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ROBERT BROWN, Treasurer
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HE sloping sides of the amphitheatre are overflowing with the
great Cosmopolitan mob. The air is filled with their cries
and shouts as they expectantly await the coming contest.
And now the large barriers at one side of the enclosure are thrown
open, and thirty-one young men, bearing a black and orange banner,
walk slowly into the arena. Guarding the small door of A'Success"
on the opposite side of the enclosure stands a monstrous giant, clothed
in armor and leaning upon a massive shield which bears the one
word, " Opposition."
It is the Class of Nineteen Hundred Nineteen that has advanced
into the arena of life to battle against "Opposition" and the fickle
cries of the multitude. They are not just ordinary young men,
either individually or in a group-far from that. They have passed
through a period in the world's history that no preceding class has
passed through. They have kept their balance and have striven
toward that goal which they deemed paramount to everything else-
the procuring of an education.
To be sure, not all their time has been spent in the so-called "pur-
suit of knowledge." Many are the pleasures that have helped to
drive out the monotony of the daily routine and even mar the class
records of a few of the shining lights. Immortal shall be the memory
of the pajama parade, the frequent rough-houses, and the numerous
impromptu "feeds" that have been scattered throughout their last
year at old F. and M. A.
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This small group of Seniors has played a major part in the many
different branches of school activities. P
Mark Leinbach, with the aid of the cabinet, has made the Y. M.
C. A. an active organ in the life of the school. These officers, by
their untiring efforts, obtained the most prominent men of Lancaster
to speak at the weekly meetings. However, along with the high
efhciency of this organization, there has been a deep mystery-just
what it was that enveloped and spirited away the wonderful musicians
secured by the chairman of the music committee, Mr. Marshall.
Another successful organization has been the Literary Society.
This year, instead of running two societies, as in previous years,
these societies were combined into one large body. The meetings
of this new society have been both interesting and beneficial, and
many a raw recruit has been turned into an author, declaimer, or
debater. A great deal of credit for the success of this new society
is due to the never-ceasing efforts of our critic and adviser, Mr,
Look again at the group of young men that advance from the side
of the enclosure. Among them one can see many shapes and sizes-
some tall and slender, some short and stout, and then some a com-
bination of the two. Yet from this group old F. and M. A. has
picked the majority of her athletes. When it came time to pick a
football team, Coach Forstburg chose nine members of the Senior
Class for places on the team. After many days of hard training the
team was drilled into good shape, but owing to war conditions the
large schedule was broken to pieces, and so very few games were
actually played. Under these circumstances, Captain Schaeffer did
much to keep up the spirit of the team. His enthusiasm never lapsed
nor did his hopes grow cold.
The soccer team, under the supervision of Coach Yoder and Cap-
tain Spencer, have had a very successful season. Although they
did not win all their games, the spirit and sportsmanship of the team
was excellent. Seven members of the Senior Class were on this
The basketball team went through a very hard season, but came
out at the long end of the deal. Coach Forstburg was called home
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5 in the middle of the year, and the coaching of the team fell upon
,' " the shoulders of Capt. Marshall. The majority of this team also
T r.,,' were members of the Class of Nineteen Nineteen.
The baseball team is to face some of the strongest teams in Penn-
sylvania and Maryland, but with Mitchell, Ulloa, Fahl, Schaeffer
TWV R. Tynes, J. Tynes, Berkheimer, and Rutt, of the Class of '19, there
ggi is no doubt that but the team will make a good showing.
,- Dead silence reigns throughout the entire enclosure now. The
swaying, boisterous mob has now subsided, and all eyes are centered
on the group in the middle of the arena. What is to be the outcome
of the battle? No one knows. Many guesses are ventured and
prophecies are rampant, but no one knows. Time alone will tell
the outcome of the struggle, but Time is slow and the struggle has
2 -Q f X S : . L Y
t g li cg I
- Q X Q
IME brings about many changes in life. It was now ten years
since I had left the Academy. I had had many hard battles to
fight in traveling the road of life, but had at last received an
appointment as President of the New York State Board of Health.
This office had become very difflcult owing to the constant increase
of migration, so that it was necessary for me to do a great deal of
traveling to keep in touch with the ever changing conditions.
It was during the early part of my term in this office that it be-
came necessary for me to make an important trip to the northern
part of the state. I started in the evening, and upon 1ny arrival
at the depot I learned that my train was an hour late, so to pass
away the time I began wandering about the station. As I passed the
shoe shine parlor I noticed that a little "shine" would not hurt me,
so I walked in. After getting a chair, I began looking over an evening
paper which lay on the chair. One of the fellows began on my shoes
and I happened to lift my eyes off the paper, when I saw it was Irvine
McHose shining my shoes. VVell, once we could get our whirling
brains settled I spoke to him, and then he began to ask about the
other fellows of the Nineteen class and about the Academy. " Mickey"
surely has had a hard time of it! Upon leaving "Prep," his father
sent him to a music school, but while there "Mickey" fell head over
heels in love with one of the waitresses, and, in true melodramatic
style, they eloped. 'A Mickey's" father, shocked at his son's treachery,
then made him get to Work and support his wife. Well, as " Mickey"
was never a great lover of work, he found the easiest job he could
get was shining shoes. He told me that he had seen Scheirer a few
days before in a vaudeville show, in which he was starring. At first
this surprised me, but I remembered how Scheirer used to amuse
his schoolmates at f'Prep" with his jokes and witty remarks.
PROP I-I ECY-Continued
As train time was approaching, I had to take leave of "Mickey"
and started on my way up the platform. I hadn't gone very far
till some one slapped me on the back, and on turning around I came
face to face with John Tynes, another of my old classmates. I
surely felt glad to see Tynes, but as we stood and talked over things
I heard the train-cryer call out the arrival of my train. I now started
to say good-bye to John, only to find
that he was going on the same train.
Once in the train, we began our con-
versation again. He told me that he
and his brother, Dick, were the prop-
prietors of a prospering little fruit stand
in Albany. As our conversation went
on, I told him of, f'lVIickey" and of
Scheirer's success. Time went on, till
we were at last in Albany, where I
left john, promising to drop around
to see him and his brother, and started
out to look for a hotel.
Isurely thoughtl had had some bigsur-
prises for one day, but I was to find that
A this wasjust the beginning. Upon arriv-
' I ing at the hotel whom did I find but John
Marshall, who explained that he was the proprietor. That evening
after dinner, John invited me down to his private office for a little
chat, and among other things he told me that Reade and Fahl had
spent a short time with him a few days before my arrival. He said
that the class of ,IQ surely ought to be proud of them, for Fahl was
now agent for a new corn plaster that had appeared recently on the
market, and that Reade was his assistant.
The next morning I left for a conference with the City Board
of Health, only to hnd, upon my arrival at the City Hall, Paul Berk-
heimer, one of my old classmates, who was head of the Board.
"Berkey" had become one of the well known doctors of Albany.
After our conference, f'Berkey," or Dr. Berkheimer as he now was,
began to tell me about his experiences since leaving school. The
conversation then drifted back to the old days at the Academy and
to the good times we used to have there. Time flew very fast, and
, fl 1
x ii: i
PROP I-I ECY-Continued
all 'tt once as he happened to look up at the large clock standing
in one corner of the office, he jumped to his feet and told me that
he was supposed to take his hancee out for dinner. He asked me to
come along, but as I had other business to attend before returning
to the hotel, I was not able to accept.
The next day I left for New York City. It was a beautiful morn-
ing, and our train was gliding along through the beautiful country
Q , , y J , , ,
Lf c ,c c c. c
when it suddenly stopped.
Of course, like most of
the other passengers, I
got off to see the cause, and
found that we had hit a
cow. As I walked up to
the place I saw an old
farmer, all excited, shak-
ing his Est and "laying
out" the train crew. On
' taking a closer look at the
farmer I found that it was Rutt, an old classmate of mine. This
surely did surprise me, for Rutt had always claimed that there was
nothing like city life. I began to whistle one of our old F. M. A.
football songs and Rutt turned around very quickly, for he still
remembered the old tunes we used to sing at "Prep" We were
surely two happy fellows, and we stood and talked till the track
had been cleared. Rutt by this time was so busily engaged in ask-
ing me questions about the fellows that he had forgotten all about
his cow. He told me about his family and all the other things he
owned, from horses down to cats. This was all very interesting,
but the track had been cleared and I had to leave, for my train was
pulling out. I can still imagine I see Rutt standing there waving
his large red handkerchief as we once more started for New York.
Well, I had gotten to my seat and once more settled down to think
of the many events that the last few days had brought about, and
almost before I knew it we were in New York. V
I drove back to the hotel where I was at that time located, changed
my clothes, and, calling a taxi, left to take in a show. As the car
was rolling along one side of the street, I noticed an unusually large
crowd in front of a little church. As I was in no hurry I stopped
and heard the people make comments about the wonderful evangelist.
1 ,y, ,
Q, f., f
B i r,
PROP l'l ECY-Continued
Of course my curiosity got the better of me, so I entered, and to my
surprise I came face to face with Beamer, who was preaching now.
I must admit that I was stunned, for that was the last thing on earth
that I had ever expected Beamer to do. I congratulated him upon
being in the ministry, and he invited me to come around to church,
as he had this charge regularly now. Beamer and I surely had "some"
talk, as this was the first time I had seen him for many years. I
- looked at my watch and saw that it
was nearly time for the show at the
theater, so I asked Beamer to accom-
pany me. Here I met with a strong
refusal. Upon reflection I remembered
that even in Beamer's days at "Prep"
we could never get him to go to a
show, so I took leave of him, promising
to call later.
I arrived at the theater a little before
the first performance and soon be-
came interested in the play. During
the intermission between the first and
second acts I happened to spy a familiar
face in the orchestra. The next act
came on, but I was too busily engaged
in looking at this particular person and
trying to place him in my mind to see it. After the show I quickly
made my way to the orchestra pit, and who do you suppose it was?
It was Ulloa, who by this time was a well known violinist. Steve
had shown traits of being a born musician even in the Academy
days, when he used to have every one praying he would stop when
he began to play on the violin. Iwas sorry that conversation was
cut short by the manager coming to Steve and acquainting him with
the fact that his family was waiting for him. On my Way home that
evening I surely felt very happy because I had met so many of my
old classmates whom I had not heard of for many years.
As I had been kept very busy for the last few months, and now
had a chance, I decided to take a little trip to the seashore for a rest.
I arrived there and set myself up in the little cottage which I had
rented, then started out for a stroll along the shore. Becoming a
. -:1 Q-I .f-.5 :Vi . aff 2 1 .
little hungry I went over to a "stand" to get a hot "doggie", but
upon arriving there I entirely forgot what I wanted, for whom did
I see before me but Howard Mitchell selling hot 'fdogsf' Mitchell
surely was the same old boy that he was at 1' Prep," for he had pictures
of baseball players stuck up all around the wall. He began to ask
me questions about F. and M., and then drifted off to the good games
we used to have on the old fields in the rear of the Academy building.
He told me that Mark Leinbach had visited his stand the day before,
and that Mark was mak-
l ,Xi .1 , ' . . . . .
i' .3 veg I lllg his livellhood as a life
5 ,A , saver. This surely is the
' 1 -, N j 4 'gc f ' I only position for Mark, for
Ugg. , f Q : -i'- he loves to be admired by
I v'--, , ,, if. if , the fair sex, and is al-
,f '-,., . "" " ways alert and looking for
i ,Pfi I ll i ii i trouble, Well, I left poor
I '- V L ' Mitchell there selling hot
.i,'v "dogs" to the pleasure
W seekers of the seaside.
I began to stroll back toward my cottage, as it was drawing near
my time for dinner. On my way I often stopped to watch the large
waves rolling upon the beach and to watch the children playing.
I noticed a crowd of youngsters in particular, for they seemed to
be very much interested in something, and upon walking closer
whom did I find but my classmate, Line, playing with the children.
When he saw me he surely did open his eyes, for it had been a long
time since we had seen each other. He made me acquainted with
his little folks and then began to ask questions as to myself. He
then told me that he had inherited a fortune some time after leaving
the school and had been taking it easy ever since. He told me that
Odell had been appointed the personal adviser to the President of
the Aero Club. He also said that he had seen Lichty a few days
before along the beach, and that he was now an authority on "bug-
ology." We sat there talking till it had grown quite dark.
Then, all of a sudden, I heard a knocking at my door, only to wake
up and find Mr. Bard standing at my door telling me to stay awake
l N I
X i s i
ji I ..... V
Q Y 5
'g li gl
CW' J, J may
1 ,M x
PART 2 ,
S. K. LICI-ITY
HERE is an old saying, " Don't cross the bridge until you come
to it," but for the sake of school tradition we will have to
assume that we are on the other side of the bridge and looking
back at the shore whence we came, or shall we drift "to the Valley
of Let's Pretend on the beautiful River of Dreams?,' Q
Again, the Bible says, Hjudge not, that ye be not judged," but,
as you know, actions sometimes speak louder than words, and our
opinions of the Academy day-students are based upon the knowledge
of their ambitions or of their individual peculiarities. So hearken!
A glowing, open ire! A big arm chair before the fire, in which
is seated an old man, with two stalwart little fellows on his knees.
His words run something like this, "VVhy, boys, those were the good
old days of regular football. You didn't beg a man's pardon every
time you bumped into him, nor did you run back and help up any
fellow before you tackled the player with the ball." Now, we all
know that this is Schaeffer with plenty of the old-time "pep"
ln the ladies' gown department in one of Lancaster's most fashion-
able stores, the elite are being shown the many beautiful gowns by
the attractive sales women. Instantly one's eye is caught by a
striking figure, conspicuous in every detail of its attire, from the
pearl gray vest to the even lighter gray spats. Stauntering through
the aisles, he idly toys with a wisp of hair, supposedly representing
a mustache, on his upper lip. He is indeed a king of floor-walkers.
Smiling as he passes the groups of ladies, he yet reserves his very
nicest smile for "friend Mary," who is at this moment idle. She
watches his approach with beaming eyes and greets him thus: "Ah,
Mr. Brown, pretty classy garb you got on this morning!" Yes,
Bob is in love with his job and also with every girl in it. But the
firm ought to be warned that a lion among ladies is a most dreadful
After graduating from the Penn Whartoii School of Finance, a
certain young man with brains and that most remarkable and unusual
gift, assiduity, rose to the pinnacle of banking achievements, the
presidency of the National Bank of Yellow Creek. And even now,
though we have often heard it said that a man learns through years,
Replogle, in the time which
he devotes to recreation,
can be seen swallowing
with huge gulps Cicero's
thesis, "On Old Age" and
Who would ever have
imagined John Ringwalt-
plain John-following in
the footsteps of the Polish
patriot, Ignace Paderew-
ski. It was rumored that
one day, while engaged in
a duet, the fair one who
accompanied him complemented him to such an extent that john
decided to let his hair grow long, a mark of every talented musician.
Should Uncle Sam ever be driven into a maelstrom of political strife
as were our friends, the Poles, we hope and pray that john, like his
predecessor, Ignace, may come forth and deliver our beloved country
from the Bolshevists. But when we last heard of john he was try-
ing to write a new time 150 the Wedding Jllarch.
After graduating from the School of Electrical Engineering at
Lehigh, Herr returned to his home at Strasburg. Herr's idea was
not only to do good in his town but to enlighten the whole world, so
he gave the world a new dictionary. Now his dictionary is not
like the rest of the dictionaries in use today, but is, as he calls it,
"The Common Sense Dictionary," with short and simple meanings.
For example, look up the word "automobile," He explains it thus:
From English ought to, and Latin moveo, If0 move-a vehicle which ought
to move but frequeiitly ca1i'i.
Yes, just as you thought, Atlee became a surgeon, but, having
always been partial to animals, he became a veterinary surgeon.
You can easily picture the small but efficient Doctor Atlee tending
a horse with the hoof and mouth disease by standing a ladder against
the animal's neck and climbing up the ladder with a teaspoonful
...,,. i' ,,-.
U ig, W
i f PROPHECY--Continued
lg of medicine to pour down the animal's throat. He calls this work
pleasure, and one can readily see why he stays up working in his
laboratory into the wee hours of the night trying to perfect glass
N2 eyes fm' moles and wooden tails for guinea
xg A g . pigs.
it Bachman is a man who will never
it fail in business because there will al-
ways be a long line of "stiffs" to be
ix buried. Although there are "stiffs"
tg by the hundreds, Bachman always be-
ll lieves in being prepared for hard times
6 that might arise, so he takes a little
spin in his machine to drum up trade,
and if he has had any luck by the
end of the day, his business has thrived
so much that he is able to buy more
gas in order to get a few "stiffs" the
When Eshleman was asked what
he was going to be when he grew up
he said, "An engineer. " Well, the rest was left for one to guess. At
first it was thought he was going to be a construction engineer, but
then it occurred to us that he could not sit still long enough to draw
a trestle. Looking for something suitable to his nature, it soon
occurred to us that he wanted to be a railroad engineer on the Colum-
bia Express. Oh! one mustn't forget that he also has another en-
gineering engagement in Columbia.
After making an unsuccessful attempt to establish a fire depart-
ment at school, Spencer went out into the world of politics. He
started by driving one of the post-office jitneys, and kept on climb-
ing until he became mayor of the city. While in ofhce he took an
active part in all the societies of the city, such as "The Society for
Prevention of Cruelty to Dead Animals" and "The Charity Society"
-whose charity begins at home but ends when you reach the cook.
We could mention numerous other societies, including several church
societies. It is predicted that before he steps out of office he will
be able to get the thieves to go to church, while the policemen sing
in the choir.
C lf X px
-E' PROPHECY-Continued r ,
What! Do you mean to say that Bill Rettew has become a min-
ister? VVell, not exactly a minister. You see, he is a missionary
in the Hawaiian Islands. I received a letter from him the other
day-a most interesting letter-which stated that he liked the cli-
mate, although it was a little "rare" He also described his first
impression as he entered
a native village, with the
huts made of grass by
some little maidens who
quite took Bill's eye. Well,
you might know it was
8.9, not very long until there
was a little wedding on
Frederick Klein, after
going through college and
having acquired his B.V. D.
degree, thought it best to
' go abroad to complete his
studies before becoming a professor in Franklin and Marshall College.
He expected to get some kind of degree conferred upon him when
he visited Cambridge. However, there was no such luck for Klein,
because, on the way over, a big vase fell upon him, but fortunately
he was rescued by the crew before he was smothered to death.
When the ship reached port he was nabbed by Barnum and Bailey's
to act as the greatest living pigmy.
Caskey has started a system of hotels which he expects, in the
course of time, to spread from coast to coast, and maybe even en-
circle the globe. Although the guests often give up good dollars
for poor quarters, they are never known to complain about the meals.
Caskey always has the meals arranged so that everything is in season
when a guest wants it, except that sausage, comes in dog-days. I
Next, and last of all, comes my worthy colleague, Kipp. He is
now a comedian in the movies and no doubt he will make a good
hit in his new production, 'fWhat a Fool This Mortal Is!," or in "A
VVord to the Wise is Useless." As Chaplin has a million dollar smile,
so has Kipp a million dollar face, which is the talk of all New York
society, and also, as the road to hell is paved with good intentions,
so is Kipp's, for he is now aiming at a chorus-girl and may hit a star.
if M As
It was a cold mid-winter eve,
The coldest I had known,
The logs within were blazing bright,
The snows without were blown.
All cuddled up in cushions warm
Before the chimney place,
I sat there in the deepening gloom,
The firelight on my face.
I heard the hissing of the sap,
And saw each sparkling flame
Leap from the burning logs, as if
At tackle in a game,
Wliile flocks of sparks, with radiant life,
Like birds storm-tossed in flight,
XN7ere eddied round the chimney's throat,
And vanished from my sight.
VVhile thus I idly sat and dreamed,
And watched the flames at play,
Wliat seemed but shadowy shapes before
Now changed to F. IVI. A.
In lambent Haines Old Glory streamed
Upon its stately pole,
Before the "Hall" we knew so well
Wfhen we were on its roll.
I saw its rooms ablaze with light,
And heard its merry din,
Saw windows dark when lights were
Yet knew them bright within.
I heard the rhythmic martial tread,
The captain's stern command,
A bugle blew, and waiters rushed
To feed the starving band.
5 2 fl
1 1' -.
Q- 3 .
, K I
I 114 '
The picture changed, the "Hall " no more
Glowed in the burning pine,
The flames shot up and widened out-
A glorious battle line.
'Twas Williainsoii athletic held,
VVith diamond and track, '
And gridiron too, that stern Waterloo
For the foes of the Orange and Black.
When we were 'lprepsu we relished pranks
'Well meant for boyish sport,
But now we know what shaped our lives
VVere things of better sort:-
Our school, our teachers, and our books,
CVVe didn't know it then,j
Even Study Hall, that place abhorred-
These helped to make us men.
F. M. A., we arise at the sonnfl of thy nanze,
Anal our 'voices to thee do we raise,
Forever nnsnllied we'll keep thy fair narne,
Forever we'll sing in thy praise.
We have learned through thy teachings to stand up
T he things that are noble and trzie,
And on high we will bear the Orange and Black
1.9 , 'eil
In onr ejorts to dare and to do. N
The burning sparks had ceased to fly, 1
The liames were falling low,
But memories fires had been relit, 1
My heart was all aglow. -' lr
And when life's lessons seem too hard, if
Life's path an endless maze,
May memories faggots still relume
Our care-free prep school days.
u , W
' . .,A,
PAUL J. BEAMER
Q Qi l
1 1 1, E: -227:15 afar -3 - 1.
1 X if
T LAST the time has arrived when we are to step into the wider
channels of life. We are about to take our step wh'ch leads
either to the open world, or to a broader held of vision and
accessible knowledge-college life. But before this we are to receive
our just rewards according to the work we have done, finished, or
skipped through. These things which you are about to receive will
probably shock you and change those funeral expressions into a
cracked smile. But you must remember that everyone of you is
getting that for which he has worked, "That which ye sow, that
shall ye also reapg" "Ye have sown dragon's teeth, now reap ye the
dragon's wrath." VVith these articles accept my hearty congratu-
lations, and may they serve as fitting reminders of the days when
you were in "Prep," However, this tribunal will endeavor to give
you as light a sentence as possible, and pray that it may be the last
which you shall ever be forced to appear before.
The hrst victim! Where is he? Drag him in. Ah! 'tis Leinbach.
Why, "Sleepy,,' are you really awake? Leinbach, how could you
keep that sleepy mechanism of yours going long enough to be with
us today? But as President of this honorable class, it is your sol-
emn, religious, and awe-inspiring duty to fight the sandman with
all your will-power and keep awake long enough to receive this alarm
clock. The class has expressed its hearty approval of presenting
you with this exceedingly mechanical piece of ding-dongism, and
may it prove a lasting benefit to you. We believe that it will serve
two purposes: first, to remind you at what time you should leave
your lady friend, and second, to keep you awake. But as a parting
warning, we ask you not to take it to church and thereby disturb
a perfectly good sermon by imparting to you its persistent summons
to awake. CAlarm clock.j
PRESENTATION ORATION Continued
Behold this soldierly looking fellow Berkheimer. Does he not
hold his head 111 a masterful fashion? Does it not seem to say, UI
am monarch of all l survey." We agree with himg he is, was, and
has been captain of our military company. But he must remember
that he only surveyed a
' f ' hundred men, so we must
make allowances, and at-
tribute such actions to the
swelling of l1is Cranium.
1 He claims to be a man of
strictly moral character,
and up to this date we
have gathered no data to
the contrary. He was at
a Shippen School dance
once upon a time, and
from all appearances he was completely enamored. He has an
exceedingly good opinion of himself, and we are sorry to relate that
the school must purchase a new mirror for the room which he occu-
pied. In order to prevent such happenings, we now present him
with a trench mirror, "to see yourself as others see you." lf this
doesn't help you, Berkie, wear your uniform back to your home town
and see what the folks think of you. CTrench mirror.j
The second "Teddy Roosevelt"-Kipp. Observe for yourself the
great resemblance, the same build and also the same temper. Kipp
will make a great statesman, as we can all tell from his forceful way
of debating. He will make a good "rough-rider," for he has had
experience many mornings riding home on the 2:10 train. No doubt
he has often imagined himself in Teddy's place-in the jungles of
Africa, hunting big game and large snakes. CMostly snakes, after
spending the evening in a tap-room.j We all know that he is quite
a "dear" hunter. Kipp certainly has seen many a wild and stormy
night while "dear" hunting. He seems to think that these animals
make their abode around hotels. I wonder what Kipp will do after
june 30. I understand how it will be, Kipp, and you have my
heartfelt sympathy. In order that you may not feel entirely lost,
we give you this bottle of grape juice. CGrape juicej
Q1 f f
it 1 . 1
V X 5 I -il
X alll, The next villian is the bright spot of the school. Clear the ring
'ff for "Red" Marshall. How is it, Marshall, that you are so neatly
Q dressed today? You haven't been fighting with your "roomie,'
if have you? Marshall is business man-
U .,. ager of THE EPILOGUE, but he manages
other people's business better than that
- ' of THE EPTLOGUE. Marshall is a great
l boxer and wrestler, and often tries his
skill on George Van. He also takes a
I great interest in all athletics, although
his heart is so weak that he was forced
to discontinue military training. We
advise him to "cut" the cigars and
soft drinks, and in this way help his
weak heart. We are not positive if
his heart is weak from a physical point
of view, or if he has a weak heart for
the fair ones. One of Marshall's great
faults is getting sick after basketball
games. We all believe that the time is
near at hand when he no longer will complain of having dizzy, head-
aches. Marshall is a typical rough-neck, as you can notice by his red
hair and his ability in boxing. He no doubt will be a jack Johnson or
Jess Willard, if he keeps in practice. Lately Marshall seems to
be getting the worst of his boxing. "Sammie" Bard has saved him
from -getting many black eyes by stopping some interesting bouts
that take place between him and his "roomie." We all wish you
success as a fighter, Red. You have the right color of hair, and we
therefore give you this book entitled "How to Box." We hope to
see you in the ring sometime in the near future. CBook stating how
VVe now have the honor of looking upon the "real sport" of
the school, Lizzie Scheirer. Lizzie is a great heart-breaker, and
spends Saturday and Sunday evenings with some lady on Cabbage
Hill. He always tries to please the weaker sex, and to accomplish
this very difficult task often burns the midnight oil, poring over the
contents of a book on "How to Make Love" and also a book telling
"How to Improve One's Personal Appearance." We must give
Scheirer credit for having such a very soldierly appearance. He
always has his head erect and his shoulders thrown back. No doubt
his military training accounts for this. Lizzie is noted for being a
constant inquirer of the lovelorn section of the "Jonestown Spreader."
QThe only paper in his
town.D The only way we
can hgure out why Scheirer
likes the ladies so well is
that his father is a min-
ister and ministers are
noted for liking "chicken"
CAnother case of a chip of
the old blockj We are
all afraid that Scheirer will
join Brigham Young's tribe
in order to have enough
wives. He has a large
heart and could therefore
stand a dozen wives. VVe know this high collar will attract the
attention of the ladies, and it will also serve as a resting place for
his chin. CCollar.D '
. - K J
- -s a A ,fly
,r w M gl
,V ,Qu , 5, .
I .MM ai- . ,,
V sr- :dj-T7
Here cometh Reade, a very studious fellow, who stoutly asserts
that he is from a town of about fifty or more, but we stoutly contend
that he is a farmer of no mean ability. Can you not picture him
with a battered straw hat, a pair of glasses, and somewhat of a goatie?
We have also discovered that he has a wonderful liking for tin-foiled
bottles, but of course these could not contain anything more harmful
than grape juice or probably denatured alcohol. HA rolling stone
gathers no moss," but this axiom does not apply to Reade, for he
is indeed a mossy shell-back, and can pitch hay or alfalfa with any
other personage who claims to be a farmer. Back to the alfalfa
for yours, Reade, and in order that you may be able to pitch the
cow some hay over the fence we present you with a perfectly good
pitch fork. CPitch forkj
We see a dark-eyed, teddy-beared personage. If my sight de-
ceives me not, 'tis Line! He came from Denver and therefore must
be a Dutchman. That's logic, and logic is said to be scienceg and
if this is true, then he is just plain Pennsylvania Dutch. Line has
a girl in Denver, and if we are not mistaken, she is also Dutch. She
sends him a great deal of candy. Once upon a time his "roomie"
could not content himself devouring books, so he ate most of Line's
candy. It is needless to say that his "roomie" ate an enormous
Q f1af""'gfgfs fb
. . , M' Q
' ,..,1 f Qoieiw. J ff? .
amount, which caused a great commotion. He went to a painless ii
M. D. and there secured some harmless medicine. The candy also
caused him a tooth-ache, whereupon he went to a gasless dentist,
I who in turn extracted a CRuttlessD 2
tooth. Line is an inveterate smoker,
3 but to his detriment he has a strong . .
inclination towards cigarettes. We all jj
fear that he will soon be in Cook's
, class for "killing Chinamenf' In order
- that you may make a change for the if
V, better we present you with this corn-
cob pipe. CCorn-cob pipej
If Fahl isn't eating in the dining!
room, he is either at Smithgall's or in
his room, eating something that his
mother has sent him. We cannot under-
stand how Fahl gets away with so
much food. He holds the record at
F. M. A. for eating, and also for not
missing a meal. If Fahl goes out for the
evening, he always manages to get back in time for breakfast. He
is sure death on liberty cabbage Ccommonly called sauerkrautj.
He also demolishes a great many pretzels in his leisure moments.
We know that Fahl likes the liquid substance that generally goes
with pretzels. Fahl doesn't seem to care much for the Lancaster
girls, but he surely loves the little "Dutch Madchensu in his home
town. Vile imagine that Fahl will have a hard time getting a wife
on account of his enormous appetite. Fahl is no friend of Mr. Hoover.
One night, while out with some friends, he was dragged into a hotel.
One of his friends said, "I would like to propose a little toast." Be-
fore he could go any farther Fahl yelled, "Nothin' doinl, kid! I
want a regular meal." To you we give a box of dog biscuits and
hope that they may appease your appetite. CDog biscuitsj
Here we have Steve Ulloa, better known as "Cutie," Cutie's
cry is, "Give me women or give me dice." He thinks a great deal
of both, and he is always seen surrounded by a large number of young
ladies at dancing class and at school affairs. If he is not smiling at
some good young lady, he is grinning over a pair of dice. His green
eyes often gleam in larger expectation, and if the right number is
K. -' 2
thrown his face takes the same appearance as the setting sun. Cutie
is a great foul shooter on the basketball team, but often gets fussed
when the fairer sex look at him. You will have to get a cure for
this, "Cutie," for the
missing of a few fouls
is often the cause of
fi g V Q52
frat ee Qyrft
l i ' 5
, 0 4
losing a game. " Cutie"
likes to take his lady
friends for joy rides
in "Bachie's" machine.
The only fault we find
about this is that he
does not always go with
the nicest kind of girls.
We give him great credit
for taking care of his
" roomie " CNavarroD ,
who is a great lover of Bevo and cigarettes, and is very disorderly
at times. "Cutie'l has been having some hard luck in playing with
dice of late, therefore we are giving you a new pair of dice and hope
that your luck will change. CDice.j
Here we have the famous pianist, McHose. "Mickey" certainly
takes great pleasure in tickling the keys. He is known by all music
stores and movie houses in town, When not playing a piano or
hunting music, he is entertaining some nice young lady. "Mickey"
enjoys taking his lassies to the movies. Only a few nights ago he
was seen in a movie show with three girls. The only thing "Mack"
doesn't like about the women is the price it takes to go with them.
He says that it isn't the first kisses that count, it's the up-keep. I
agree with "Mack" about the up-keep. But with his charming
ways and great ability in playing the piano, he should be able to
cut down the cost. "Mickey" is one of Mr. Hall's best mathematic
students. We are glad to say that "Mickey" doesn't keep as late
hours as he did last year. We think that the Class of 1919 is exert-
ing some good influence over him. "Mack" at one time was a very
cheerful lad, but he is worrying a great deal about his appearance.
His hair is coming out, and he is afraid that the ladies will not like
him so much if he wears a wig. Well, "Mack," you needn't worry
i' PRESENTATION ORATKDN-Continued
any more, for here is some hair tonic that is guaranteed to raise hair
on any ivory surface. CHair tonic.D
Atten-shon! Behold the pride of our military company-Private
Rutt. "Fatty" takes great interest in the drill, and his greatest
ambition in life is to be a corporal. Some day, no doubt, he will be
commander-in-chief of the 'fDenver Home Guards." If Rutt wasn't
so heavy he would make a better
soldier. I should advise him to
1 quit eating so much of his
"roomie's" candyj We all be-
lieve that he could get rid .of
a great deal of flesh if he would
stay out as late every night as
he does on Sunday. It is said
that the beauty sleeps you get
before midnight are a great pro-
ducer of flesh, so you should
stay out later than what you
really do. If your little Dutch
girls in Denver insist on your
leaving at ten bells, we advise
you to move to Lancaster, where
there is no definite time for leav-
ing. When speaking about
"Fatty," we can't help but think of his military past and future.
Excuse me for telling a little story to explain my point. This story
shows how absorbed "Fatty" is in military tactics. One night when
out with a girl, he sweetly said, 'lOhl Let me show you the manual
of arms." But the girl replied that she didn't believe in soft stuff.
In order that you may become more experienced in the manual of
arms, we present you with this pop-gun. Watcli, and don't shoot
The next victim is John Tynes. John is a great collector of string
instruments. He has used all his money and leisure time in hunting
for any kind of noise-maker that is classed as a stringed instrument.
All the hock shops and music stores in town know him, and they are
, , f if - ,
. ii " Z7 J if '
'E M-E i
PRESENTATION ORATION-Continued 3
lgv always ready to force their relics upon him. John is also noted for A
his work as a gentleman burglar. The mysterious Houdine hasn't 'Q
a thing on Tynes for getting into locked rooms. He loves to get
into someone's room and devour his cream puffs. He is a graduate
a t from the school of Lock Picking, and is now taking lessons in second Q,
' E I - .-
mg story work from Russel Noss. If you were to ask Tynes what his J'
s w, reason is for picking locks, he would no doubt say that he was hunt- l j
i f ing cream puffs. In order that he may not be put into the Lancaster
KW jail for borrowing things and forgetting to return them, we will give Rl
E, him these cream puffs. CCream puffsj
Q Look who's here! l believe it is our little bantam debater and
of THE EPILOGUE-MltCl16ll. He was so positive
that he was going to lose
E3 his debate that he went
I .... S0 far HS to bflllg 3 girl
f .... . "iQ'fg:1lQ:1Q5I':5LZ'LQ," 'fi L, to Console him. At Christ-
ss z's .
iv '1"f,,ir::1-f-,Q W 52 ai'i G , r mas time he was so taken
if-1-VV 7 .- if I -:-:".' "ni ff. ' , , .
V, -jj W - ,... up with his lady friends
i' f w as is t 'r Q ei - -
-M1 'fi g, ,ff2-v that he postponed his trip
wif- .- ,J ,,f:-lt: .. - ZW' . I' 7 lk- A.
-+- fl! ' f- ' ' home for two d3lYS- Never'
'fellow and deserves some
' - recreation for his trouble.
"Mitch" was at one time a sport in one of the dark coal regions
of Pennsylvania. It is said that he wrote a little song entitled,
"My Sweetheart is a darling in the coal region." lt is a very strik-
ing little ballad, and copies of the same can be had at the bookroom.
Mitchell is al very fine entertainer, and he likes his job so well that
he wrote a very interesting book about the breaking of hearts, the
overflow of love, and the downfall of lovers. The most we can do
for "lVIitch" is to give him a little book entitled, "Proper Debating."
Is Dick Tynes feeling well enough to be out today? Tynes has
a most wonderful personage. He toils not, neither does he think.
He has a cute little girl Cblackj in Buffalo, who is the only person.
who is able to keep Dick in a good humor. He studies at all times
excepting when he does something else, but the latter seems to pre-
dominate. Some days he skips classes on account of sickness, other
days he goes to classes only because he must. Tynes is not looking
so pale and sickly today as usual, and we think that his health would
Q5 E lf .- '1-'4 ' --I 5 5 T ar T 1 ,
K-K - L
rx' ,X 3
soon improve if he had one of his fair friends from Buffalo. Well,
Dick, I have here a sure cure for all diseases, "It is certainly good
for what ails you." We hope that it may cure all your ills. Step
forward and receive a slight token of pills. CPills.j
X!Vl1CI'S is my worthy colleague-Schaeffer? It is a wonder that
you are not riding around town with your girl friends in Samler's
machine. "Rabbi" certainly is a noisy fellow, his mouth is the
largest part of him. He is very good in geometry, and Mr. Hall
gets a great deal of aid from him. Schaeffer saves his pennies to
take his Lancaster friends to dances at Columbia and nearby towns.
He is a great pest to the day students who bring their lunches, for
he is always trying to get his
dinner from them. Well, "Rabbi,"
I don't want to hit you too hard,
for I know that "revenge is sweet,"
so I will give you this horn, and
may it aid in helping you to make
Last, but not least, comes Odell,
a fellow who burns midnight oil
to a degree that no ordinary fellow
would think of doing. In order
to prove my point, no ordinary
fellow could have an average of
ninety-six. This is, I think, a
most conclusive evidence of his
ability in French: he can say
Parlez-vous Francais, N'est-ce pas,
and Donnez-moi quelque chose a manger. He has received many
letters from Lancaster's fair dames, and could the girl who reposes
so peacefully on his bureau know this, there would be serious com-
plications, which even his strategical diplomacy couldn't undo.
Odell is an expert with the camera, and often takes wonderful flash-
light pictures that would make professional ones look like dog-werreo-
types. He is studying to become an engineer, but from the hours
he keeps you would think he was going to be a night watchman.
Well, Odell, in order to keep the school from paying such outrageous
light bills, we are going to present you with this lamp. CLamp.j
. , - , 4
C " ' f as 2
13 ly! Xe'
ll. 3 ,
E E9 A
PART 2 ,
w ig, fl
r ll JOHN L. ATLEE Lancaster Pa. 'll
ft ' W lt
see why we picked him Hrst. He is Klein's twin brother. ZS
Johnny has a great many peculiaritiesg and one of these, which
the whole class has worried about all year, is his head. His head
keeps on growing and expanding, just like a sponge. lt's mighty
strange how some things expand when there's nothing inside. Johnny
is much farther advanced than Freddie Kleing Johnny is so far that
he plays with a match box, but, my goodness! don't get excited!
not with matches, but with a box, and when you open it a little mouse
pops out. John is going to be a doctor, but all the fellows insist
that they would not be any of his patients. 'Well, old boy, don't
let such a little thing discourage you, take this medical kit, which
includes all the latest knives and saws. CMedical Kit.j
ET US start things a-going with John Atlee. You can easily 3
CHARLES ELWOOD ESHELMAN, Creswell, Pa.
Well, where is Eshelman, Bill Rettew's old stand-by in his Colum-
bia parties? Eshelman, I am sorry to say, is not as industrious as
Bill. "Eshey" goes up to Columbia to see a telephone operator,
for he chooses to learn something about telephones, but Columbia
is noted for its poor telephone service, and we are all trying to Figure
out if Eshelman was fooling with the operator or the telephone, for
we all know that he has a caressing nature-the same as his friend
Bill. Oi course, everybody knows that t'Eshey'l is top sergeant,
but the big mystery is how he got that position. The only way we
can account for it is that Lieutenant Worth must have gotten out
of the wrong side of bed the morning he made the appointments.
He must have slipped Major 'LBaldy" Hall a two-for-a-nickel
cigar. Eshelman was a member of this year's soccer team, though
This is the only one in
-t , 7
la ? E
that doesn't say anything for him, because no other man in the school
was out for the position that he occupied, and on all the trips they
took him along for his good looks. We have some classmates that
are noted for burning
A the night oil in order
to make headway in
H -+.- their studies, unfortun-
yl't " ' 1 . , ,Aj 3 1,1 , 3 'L in ately, you burn the mid-
night Od OH Snappy
tr f to
e ra tei ti a you fm W
'gf , downfall, I will give
Riff fi'l Q you this book of knowl-
' j aw edge, which I hope you
g l? will use to the best of
vow ability- CBOOPC-P
SAMUEL KENDRICK LTCHTY, Lancaster, Pa.
Send Kenneth Lichty before the class.
school who really knows something about military tactics, except
Major "Baldy" Hall, who exceeds Lichty by a small fraction of
ability. You often see a dog barking at a horse, but without any
results, and Lichty does not have any better luck than the dog when
he gives his commands to the company. We have never known of
any previous classes having a comedian in their midst while in the
classrooms, but Lichty has certainly filled this office very success-
fully during the entire year. It is customary for comedians to journey
from one place to another, so this must be thereason for Lichty's
traveling from Yeates to F. M. A. Well, Kenneth, old boy, in order
that you may have more success in drilling your future company,
and as a hnishing touch to your appearance, take this sword, and
always display it. CSword.j
AARON SPENCER, Lancaster, Pa.
Where is Aaron Spencer, the pride of Mr. Witmer's heart. This
is the boy that takes his yearly fishing trip and is never known to
get a bite. He even travels as far as the Little Conestoga to fish.
Q - : aa- T I
His ability in playing soccer is unlimited, he got through the season
very successfully with only two broken arms and two broken wrists.
Every year Aaron takes about a week off from school and goes after
big game out in the wilds of Long's Parkg and every time he comes
home with thrilling stories of his dangerous trip. This is the literary
man of the school. He has been in Mr. W'itmer's literary society
for three successive years, and also for three successive years has
had high English marks. Aaron has also been very successful in
the art of dancing. He has
been at it for about four years
and still can't dance. In order
that you may learn to dance in
the next three or four years, take
this book, which includes all the
dances from the barn dance to
the shimmy, and study it.
CASKEY, Strasburg, Pa.
Here we have before us
"Sleepy," Caskey, it's a
wonder you are awake. He
is the good-looking boy of the
classy the only trouble is thathe
knows it. He's the kind of
fellow that believes in the little motto, "Myself first and always
f1rst", and don't worry, he sticks to it, especially when around the
girls. This is the boy that goes out to parties, and when he finds
that he can't get a girl for himself, although the other fellows have
girls, he throws the whole 'lbunch" out and comes to town himself.
He has the art of sleeping in class so well camouflaged that even
"Baldy" Hall, with all his detective work, can't find him out, except
when, once in a while, some unusual noises come from his direction.
Caskey, old boy, we all realize your great ambition, but take this
alarm clock and let the alarm go off once in a while. CAlarm clockj
LYLE ELLIS REPLOGLE, Yellow Creek, Pa.
Gaze upon this wonderful specimen of a scholar, Replogle.
Look at his wonderful red, rosy cheeks. You can easily tell where
he hails from. Is there any mystery about why all the girls rush
E 5 J
Q e 1
fi TT J Qlw
up to him and choose him instead of us to dance with? "Repy" is A i
if the society man of the School, he even attends Brubaker's Dancing
Academy every Friday night. His greatest ambition and pleasure gil'
was to get out in front of the company and right pivot when the
i command "squads right" was given. He is an expert at that, but
his gracefulness secured him the position. He used to make a won- .ii
ffl derful impression in the literary society, but now everybody is "on
V to him," and he doesn't "get away" any more by using his height
55 instead of his knowledge. This boy never thinks of stopping study-
ingg his only hindrance
I i-i-Q r 1 is that the lights go out
before he has hnished
studying, so to help you
along and to fool the
lights, take this lantern.
Next I will present to
you Charles Bachman. Once upon a time he hailed from Strasburg,
but do you think a slow place like that could hold Bachman? Sad to
say, Bachman is noted for his automobile parties. After those Army
and Navy shows, he loaded all the actresses he could possibly get
into his car, and he was off. He never heard of the words "too
many," and believes in the little saying, HThe more, the merrierf'
Baehman was Mr. Witmer's pride and joy two years ago, but some-
thing changed his whole career all at one blow. We know that
it wasn't Mr. Witmer's teaching that changed his attitude, because
even "Lizzie" Scheirer was changed from a wild boy into having a
melancholy attitude. "Bachy," I am afraid we shall have to blame
your downfall on the fair sex and those wild parties to Strasburg.
Well, Charlie, we could give you a book telling you how to act when
about the ladies, but that wouldn't satisfy you, so we will give you
this razor-it is an instrument to be used freely. CRazor.j
6 eq .fx FT F . a cd
WILLIAM RETTEXXV, Lancaster, Pa.
Will 'William Rettew please step forward? Look at this boy if
you want to see an imitation of humanity. I am sorry to say, though,
he thinks he is as bright as he is bigg but we know if some of us would
have had the chance to take special lessons from such a preceptor
as he has engaged at Columbia, we would not have taken advantage
of her good looks instead of her teaching. VVe are not sure if he is
guilty of the same crime at Manheim, where he also takes special
lessons, but if he reaped any intellectual benefits he did not show
them in his recitations at the Academy. Bill, how do you get along
in all these dates with such a laugh? Goodness! even we are scared
when you laugh-what would a poor little weak school teacher do?
VVell, Bill, in order that you
may get around to all your
K7 7 institutions of learning, we will
A give you this automobile. Don't
worry, Bill, it is the latest model,
so never let us catch you stop-
ping along the road, especially
at night time. CAutomobile.j
PAUL J. BEAMER, Manor, Pa.
Next we will have Beamer.
He is the only man in the class
that likes to make himself con-
spicuous, for he has been known
to be the only person in a box
seat at the Fulton. When he
First appeared in this seat we thought he knew someone that was taking
part in the play and wanted to be as close as possible, but as time Went
on, and he continually occupied this seat, we decided that he didn't
have a friend but was trying to make one. The puzzle that has been
before the class is why does he visit the Stevens House after being
at the Fulton, and order a shrimp. This boy is one of rhe most
noted debaters of the school, but because of his form and actions it
is impossible for him to make an impression on the judges. Beamer
came to us from Culver, and we certainly did expect a lot from him,
'E' PRESENTATION QRATIQN-Continued
but we are sorry to say his bad habits are getting very numerous.
One of them is that he never gets up in time for breakfast. In order
that you may be a more wideawake man, and that you may not have
to get so much shrimp, take this alarm clock. QAlarm clock.j
RICPIARD HERR, Strasburg, Pa.
VVill Richard Herr, the faithful old stand-by, come forward? It's
funny to hear and see the sighs and faces of relief the fellows give
when they see this country lad come into the locker room. Of course,
what the fellows like about Herr are his good jokes and his thrilling
stories of the happenings of the night before. This is the boy
that travels around with Bachman. "Bachy" furnishes the
machine and Herr furnishes the other material. Herr stays up
until two or three o'clock A.M., studying and never thinks anything,
of it, but comes the next day and gets low marks. The trouble is,
old boy, that you are not gifted with
the same gift as some of your country
friends, and so you'd better get up-to-
date, and, instead of using your hands
and mouth, get a machine that will
spread faster and more evenly. Well,
Herr, to help you along with your
late lessons, take this lantern and
don't be afraid to use it. QLantern.j
HILLIS BATDORF, Lancaster, Pa.
T Well, where is Batdorf? This boy
came to us only a month or two agog
but don't worry, old boy, we will do you
justice. He is a minister's son, and it's
hard to say if he is an exception or not to
the general rule. It's mighty queer, old chap, to find you not in school
all day Csick, of coursej, and then to go down town and find you
either around Chestnut and Mulberry Streets or on North Queen
Street. When he first came he tried to get funny with Mr. Campbell,
but to his great surprise was sat on right away. Well, "Batty,"
the next time you attack a camel, take this little note-book with
you at the start, an-tl we guarantee you great success. CNote-book.j
a 2 TP .
,L .A'. .
Q e 1:2 .-:Q .. 5 ,Q A: 6: - 1 .
A li ,Q 'fl 52' ' 'sf if' 3 sf
X Lf-Ea-EXE' Qi 51' 5 J 55:2
ROBERT JOSEPH BRowN, Lancaster, Pa.
Next we will contend with Robert joseph Brown. This is the
lovely boy of the class. VVho are the girls in town that would not
fall for a good-looking boy like this. But Brown is very particular
in some ways, if the girl's name is not Mary, she is no attraction.
However, in spite of this little hindrance, he still has a great number
of very close friends. Bobbie, to save you from a little bit of em-
barrassment, shall I confess for you to your honorable class about
the ride you took on New Year's night to Marietta with one of your
Marys, and the proceedings on the swing of the porch after you got
there? Well, it seems, from the appearance of your face, that this
is a very sensitive matter, so I think I'll let you off this time, but
don't let it happen again. Brown, it is certainly monotonous to
have a fellow come around four or five times a week, displaying the
flashiest and cheapest writing paper
that can be obtained, which nearly
' ag!!-' ig'
-V -'H 2 " -
"J - "'-fry - always bears the Swarthmore stamp
- - ,,,' i
-, 5 I .
mark. Well, Bobbie, from now on
talk about something that interests
-' your companions, and not about the
loving trash that you receive from
Swarthmore. So, Bobbie, that you are
not ensnared by the womanish allure-
ments of flashy writing paper, take
this box of stationery and get accus-
tomed to it. CBOX of writing paper.j
J V , ., -.,
FREDERICK KLEIN, Lancaster, Pa.
Here we have him-Frederick Klein,
the midget. Freddie has been with
the school for about six years, and yet he is the smallest boy in the
class. Can any person imagine Freddie six years ago being wheeled
down the walk in a baby coach. Well, I guess you realized the
loss you would have been to the class if you didn't get here, so you
took the first movable contrivance you could lay your hands on,
and we certainly are glad of it. We realize what honor and help
you have been in making the class famous, because you have made
F I i
ee JM Tiffin
E' PRESENTATION ORA TION-Continued
wonderful progress by advancing from the use of a baby coach to
the sport of roller skating on the public walks, even if the walk does
have the habit of flying up and hitting you. Klein certainly pos-
sesses great school spirit, because when asked if he would come to
the Senior dance he said, "Certainly, I can get Miss Shorty Midget
to be my partner." Well, Freddie, in order that you may make
better progress in your growth, and that you may be able to get more
than a midget for a partner, I will give you this baby food, which
is guaranteed to produce growth. CBaby food.D
JOHN D. RINGWALT, Rohrerstown, Pa.
Will John Ringwalt please step forward? This is the young man
that will blush for the entire class if he is asked to, and sometimes
without being asked. You need only look at him-that is all. We
don't know much about " Doc," but we have found out that he used
to play with a charming little girl by the name of Reba. We can't
understand why he is so unfortunate
as to blush at every little thing, because
when a fellow has a girl friend to play
with since infancy, he should be ac-
customed to the perplexing positions
which a fellow is placed in during a
prep school life. If "Frenchy" Bard
had more time, he could certainly
instruct you 3 because you see " Frenchy"
was once in your predicamentg and see
what a wonderfully self-possessed man
he has turned out to be. Unfortun-
ately, his time is limited, so, 'fDoc,"
I'll have to resort to the next best
thing by giving you this book, which,
W when studied thoroughly, will tell you
how to overcome your failure when
engaged with the fair sex. CBook.D
e ff' M ,
at al f
A A .
.,0., WO, A
ATI EE, JOHN LIGHT "Johnny" Lancaster, Pa. ll
" Jllen resemble fha gods in doing good to their follow crealures. "
OHNNY hadn't much time for his fellow creatures at school, but we couldn't
expect him to because he is going to be a great surgeon and spend his
whole life after college for the good of mankind. John stands high in
all his classes and shines as the star in French. His chief hobby is staying
after class with "Doc" Ringwalt to talk with the teacher. Nobody ever found
out what they talk about, but as regularly as day and night they can be seen
lingering at the classroom door until the next class calls them. johnny and
l'Doc" are great friends and neither will do anything unless both do it. VVe
have seen nothing of him in sports, but he is still very, very young and runs
a close second to Klein as the class ruiit. johnny spends most of his time
at his studies, and you may expect to find him at them for the next eight or
ten years. After a course at F. and lvi. he expects to go to the University
of Pennsylvania, where he will take up surgery. He has a name to live up
to, and will some day be a famous surgeon. XVhen there is any "Cutting up"
to be done we can always rely on Atlee. He is the cause of many laughs in
drill, and although he seems bright in class he forgets everything in drill. He
doesn't seem to know his right from his left, and always gets his feet tangled
when doing "about face."
Franklin and Jllarshall College.
V -Fefe. -seg
'I ' won
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BACHMAN, CHARLES "Chuck" Lancaster, Pa.
- " For every evil zzrzder the sun
There is a remedy, or there's rzorzeg
If there is one try and ind 175,
If there isnt, newer mind it.
HUCKH is a happy-go-lucky sort of fellow who always has a smile on
his face, and is ready for any mischief. He was a serious fellow at
first, but an automobile changed his whole life. 'tChuck" runs the
machine around until its tongue hangs out, and then wonders why they have
to keep it in the repair shop so long. Dick Herr and Bachman are great friends
and often speak of the "good old times" they used to have at Strasburg.
"Chuck" studies moderately and just eats up Algebra. His life would be free
of all cares but for one thing-he simply can't keep out of debt. But just
give "Chuck" time and be patient, for he is slowly but surely getting out of
debt by matching pennies with his creditors. The last two years he has been
active in sports and has earned the "Scrub" letters for '18 and the Varsity
Football letters for 'I9. He was always willing to take a carload of players
or rooters along on the football trips. We could never hgure out how a fellow
could have a good time at a dance walking around and watching the other fel-
lows and viewing the pictures on the wall, but Bachman seems to enjoy himself
by indulging in this sport. Vile know such a charming young man as "Chuck"
will some day find a wall flower and "live happily ever afterwards." Bachman
expects to go to Lehigh, and has our best wishes for success.
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BATDORF, HILLIS G. Lancaster, Pa. If
"Best men are moulded out offazzllsf' N Q
ATDORF decided that the High School was an unhealthy place for him 1
to spend his school life, so he came out to the Academy. From what ld
we have seen of him he and school work don't agree, because after one Hi I
full day of school he visits the dentist for two or three days. I-le has discovered lay!
that a "Camel" is as hard a thing to monkey with as a mule, and his stock of
excuses will soon be all known by the teachers. Batdorf spends most of his X
time with the ladies, and when he does come to school he looks as if he needed 4 A
a good sleep. Although he came to school very late in the year he is making
up for lost time by taking a boarding student's girl the first week. Batdorf 'E if
is no exception to the rule that ministers' sons are always the worst, and he 2?
can usually be found loahng down town. VVe always thought that loafers - fr
could not become popular with the women, but he has proved that this is not E ' Z
the truth, so some of the Seniors that have had hard luck in their former years lj Q'
intend to try his policy in the future. All men have bad habits, but Batdorf
does not have any that are disgraceful, and since he has been with us only a ,
short time we cannot reveal his life as we should. Vlle know by his ways and ,
physique that he will help make the Senior Class famous some day. VVe know
you will make good in college, Batdorf, and we wish you the best of luck. ll
Franklin and Marshall College.
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BEAMER, PAUL JOHN "Particular," "Kead" -Manor, Pa.
'A A man he seems of cheerful yesterdays i
l' And conjident to-morrows. "
R l ' -Wordsworth.
K, i ere we have a specimen of manhood who never worries himself about the
. 2 deep mysteries of life and science, but is content to take the word of inf
my 1, others. Beamer does not get all A's on his report, but he has the Hget f i
B there one way or another spirit," and he usually gets there. He is always f
N1 happy, alert, joking, willing, and "game" juniors and Lower Middlers es-
, pecially are fond of him because of the motherly and patient manner in which
N Q he instructs and guides them.C?j I-le makes them feel perfectly at home!
Beamer came to us from Culver, where he says they are wont to make real
men. Many of us have wondered why he decided to change his vocation, but
after seeing him always come late to breakfast, the secret of it was much more
Again witness his treatment of the precious dignity ,of Mr. Eckman. It so
happens that Beamer rooms across the hall from Mr. Eckman, and when that
worthy hears him in his slumbers it is then that he comes to breakfast the next
morning accusing Beamer of snoring so loudly that he could not sleep.
On entering his room, one's hrst impression is that of a photographers studio,
but take an interest in the collection, and he will at once begin telling you the
history of each portrait, even of those that come from the land of the "Pyra-
Franklin and Ilffarshafl College
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BERKHEIMER, PARK "Berky" Osterburg, Pa.
P "He litres to build not io boast." 5
l LTHOUGH " Berky " has been with us only a short time he is doubtless one
wi of the most popular fellows in the school. This is easily shown by his if l
hx election as President of the Franklin and Marshall Literary Society.
Qi 5 Before coming to us "Berky" had seen nineteen months of service, and had if
W received his commission as Second Lieutenant, which shows that he was popular , ' '
in the army, because it takes a popular man to hold a commanding position. tl
l' Because of this previous service he has been made Captain of our R. O. T. C.
X unit, which he well deserves.
To all outward appearances, "Berky" is one of the quiet, studious typeg 2 7
but among his friends he is quite capable of "cutting loose." His exploits
with a pipe are going the rounds, and fit should be whisperedj he is quite adapted
' in the gentle art of Hroughingf' .
3 iff "Berky" was also one of the big factors on our soccer team this year. He 7,
K is fond of out-door life, and is always ready to take long hikes into the country. X He "has ity' on anyone around here when it comes to walking. 1
ij "Berky" has "pep," grit and sticktoitiveness, and it is quite probable he ,I
W will be a leader of men in later years. Go to it, Hold man. " 1
e F1'a1zkli11 and Marshall College. '
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BROWN, ROBERT JOSEPH "Bobby," "Bob" Lancaster, Pa. AV
"A man he seems of cheerfwl yesterdays and confident tomorrowsf' N i
OB is the ladies' man of our class. He is very fond of dances, but is rather
slow in getting there. He loves dancing and has spent many a night
at balls. Bob also knows a great deal about the moon and stars, as M,
he has had many a moonlight walk and talk. Bob is at home most of the
time, so that is why many of us do not know him very well. Since he aban- f tl
doned our French class he sleeps until nine-thirty every morning, but he often 'f
says that he does not get enough sleep even at that. VVhen you ask Bob if
he saw the sun rise he says, "No, I always get to bed before that." He seems K'
very saintly with his Mitchell, but if you ever happen to pass him on the road flf
you will think differently. Bob is the luckiest of the class. He is always con- 63
fident of his tomorrows, because he is so bright that he never gets called on I,
in class. Because of this he gets an opportunity to sleep in class and think Eg - l'
of last night. We have trusted Bob, since we elected him Treasurer of our
class, and one can see that he has handled plenty of money before, because l ,
he certainly held that position with skill. Bob will go to F. and lVl., and we '
hope that he will have as much luck there in his classes as he did here. Maybe '
we had better hope that the college may increase the number of cuts allowed l
per semester, but nevertheless once Bob gets to his classes, all his troubles 1
will cease. Q
Franklin and Marshall College.
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CASKEY, JAY STANLEY "Speed" Strasburg, Pa.
"Awkward, embarrassed, stiff, without the skill
Of moving gracefully or standing still,
One leg as if szzsfzicious of his brother,
Des-irons seerns to run awayfrom t' other. "
ASKEY has been the joke of his squad since the time when he and "Doc"
Ringwalt met with an accident while drilling. "Speed" was walking
in his sleep, and "Doc" was doing the same, and when "Speed" lost
his equilibrium he bumped into " Doc" and hoth went down, causing an awful
mix-up in the squad following, with "Speed" and "Doc" in the bottom of it.
"Speed" is one of the stars in Algebra, but now and then, when the problems
are too hard for him to work, he tells Mr. Hall that he left his paper at home,
and, of course, Mr. Hall believes him. Every time you talk to him about the
girls he blushes as red as a tomato, but nevertheless he has some friends of
the female sex at Strasburg. "Speed," "Chuck" Bachman, and Dick Herr
travel together, but generally Caskey is behind, so "Chuck" calls him " Puppy,"
and he is seen many times chasing Bachman around the oval. He was gradu-
ated from the Strasburg High School in the class of Dick Herr, and came here
to get a solid foundation before going to college. "Speed" was quiet at first,
but is gradually becoming acclimated to F. M. A. life. He is getting to be a
regular at Smithgall's, and by the time he gets through his course at the Acad-
emy he will be quite a man. Casky is a good fellow and a steady worker, who
will get along well in his life at college and afterward.
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ESHLEMAN, CHARLES ELXNOOD 'lEshy" Creswell, Pa.
- " For though with meh of high degree,
l f The proudest of the proud was he,
K' Yet trained in camps, he knew the art
To 'ZUt7Z the soldiers hardy heart."
SHLEMAN was the top sergeant of the Academy's R. O. T. C., and Htted
the position like a glove. In drill he was respected and willingly obeyed,
and out of drill he was the best of friends. He and "Big Bill" are the
closest of chums, so close, in fact, that they both often went with the same
girl, the one taking her one night and the other the next. If you ever wanted
to End him in the evening he was either down town or in Columbia with Bill
Rettew. Vke can't imagine why he should go to Columbia so often, but never-
theless you could see him come in on the last Columbia car, on Fridays es-
pecially. The mornings after these excursions he would look as though much
in need of sleep, but was always happy and light-hearted. XN'hen asked Why
he was so happy, he would merely reply that he almost missed the last car and
had to run a few blocks to catch it. Although he spends a lot of time with
the ladies. "Eshy" got his work done, and befriended those less fortunate in
this matter. He did his shining in Mr. Hartmarfs German class. For the
last two years he has been a mainstay on the soccer team. Eshleman is very
much interested in electrical engineering, and next year will find him at Penn
State. XN'e know that we shall soon hear of him as an officer of Penn State's
R. O. T. C., and that it will not be long after he finishes his course until he will
be a successful electrical engineer.
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FAHL, JANIES E. "Fahly" Auburn, Pa.
"Love in thy yozzlh, fair lad, be wise,
Old time will make thee colder, D
And though each 11101'1zfz'hg new arise,
Yet you each day grow older."
ERE is one of the wise and mysterious men of the school. He Comes from
the coal regions, where all great men have resided at some period of
their lives. He doesn't like prep-school life, for an otherwise too-lively
prep-school is often a bore to one so temperamently inclined to honesty and in-
dustry. He says. l'The Profs must think I am a ten year old boy. They even
come around and tell me where to put my shoes and how to keep the toes turned
Fahl is always on the job when there is a rough-house ora hght between Ake
and " Baby" Post. XVC-3 don't know why he is so lucky as to be always on the
scene when the fun starts, but of course wise men generally see everything.
Fahl says he played baseball with the 'tFroghollow Regulars, " and we think
he will shine in this sport after he has gotten some F. and M. coaching.
n The only time Fahl says anything not in keeping with a great man's reputa-
tion, is when he comes out of geometry class, disgusted with the manner in
which the teacher made fun of him because he could not understand a difficult
theorem. Fahl once said, "I never hurt a hair on any 1nan's head, and it is
impossible to get revenge in your geometry class by doing such a deed. "
Good Fortune be with you, and may you someday be a prominent coal op-
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HERR, RICHARD Noida' stfasbufg, Pa.
M " Oh, Dick, yon may talk of your 'writing and reading, E
Your logic and Greek, bn! !lzere's noiliing like feeding."
R HO ever saw a lunch as big as Dick Herr brings to school? VVe have
X no doubt whatever that he is a close second or maybe an equal to J,
, 5 Jamison and Beamer. But don't get an idea that he spends most of X
. his time in eating, for Dick is one of the best students in the class. He and '-
Bachman have formed a kind of partnership in the joyriding business. One i,
Xi furnishes the machine and the other the gas. lt is rumored that the firm was
almost bankrupt on account of a disastrous trip to Reading. Dick is not only K
h good in his school work, but made quite a showing in sports during the year.
X A Q He came out for football rather late in the season, but made the varsity after ,s
6 s a week or two. When the Academy football team played Mount St. Mary's,
QT 2 2 Dick was put into a real game for the first time. About the second quarter
A 1 f Mitchell was taken off his feet just as he was about to get the man with the
1 if ball. Upon rising to his feet again Mitchell said that he was never hit so hard
in his experience, and to his surprise found Herr was the guilty man. Dick
said he was not excited, but what else would cause a man to spill his own team-
mate? Dick is also a baseball player, having played at Strasburg High, of
which school he is a graduate. Although a high school graduate he decided
to take a course at the Academy before taking up his engineering work at
himself because he 1S already a man among men
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Lehigh. Dick is a worker, and we know that he is going to make a name for
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KIPQP, ORLAND t'Kippy" Hyndman, Bedford Co., Pa.
"A co141fJrmz'o1L that is clleczjful is worth gold. "
IPP, the roaring man of the School, has won his fame in athletics and on
the rostrum. Football is a man's game, and Kipp is known as a "fight-
to-the-linish" man. He has been hurt in the first quarter of a game,
but would never give up till he was ready to fall over in the last quarter, over-
come with the pain he was suffering from a severe blow. On one occasion,
after being taken out of the game under the former circumstances, he was
unable to navigate for at least three hours. A man of such perseverance
will make good some day, even if he has to get into the ring with the boxers.
But all good men have their faults, and Kipp must certainly be classed with
the procrastinators. He believes in putting everything off till the last minute
and then doing it in a hurry.
He was one of our famous debaters, and while engaged in this game he is
well classed when placed with the roaring men of the rostrum. It is Kipp's
delight to try to awe the judges with his thundering voice or to frighten his
opponent in the same manner, till the debate becomes a one sided affair.
Kipp was one of the men who made the strong soccer team, and with his
football experience could make the game as rough as his opponents wished to
Kipp, we hope your thundering voice and physical roughness will some day
assist you in roughing up a political chamber.
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KLEIN, SCHRIVER FREDERICK "Ruut," "Freddie" Lancaster, Pa.
HLC0I'7Zi71g by Sindy must be 'Luong
'Twas 1ze'er enlailedfrom sire to son. "
RED is the small man of the class. It seems that he hasn't grown an inch
since he started at the Academy five long years ago, but Freddie has
been so busy trying to make his brain grow that he hadn't much time
to grow any place else, Every class has a black sheep in its midst, but the
smallest man in this case does not possess that reputation, because "Runt"
is noted for his ready answers in the class-rooms. Wle know Freddie will not
be a black sheep among the female sex, because their old saying is, " Good goods
are done up in small packages." Still we think a little more growth would
not spoil his chances, and we advise him to buy something to make him grow.
Wle always thought that it takes a rough and ready man for a horsemang but
Klein is the noted horseman of the school. A mule is treacherous, but a horse
can be trustedg so we know "Runt" will reach his destination in safety. VVe
all know a man should have some method of entertaining his wife after he is
tired gazing upon her beautiful countenance, so Freddie intends to use his violin
to accomplish this great task, XVell, Klein, good luck to you and your female
partner after you have left your dear old Alma Mater.
Franklin and Ilifarshall College.
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5 LEINBACH, MARK "Sleepy," Lin"e" Reading, Pa.
i "A lzarsel A horse! my kzfzzgrlomfor rl1z01'sc!"
lN"E" is the most popular young man of the School. He has been in all
Ed the school activities from President of the class to holder of the medal
lxl given to the School's all-around athlete each year.
He holds the record for the two hundred and twenty yard dash, and has up-
'Vf held the School's reputation at the Penn relays by making the dust Hy faster
than any of his antagonists.
In football Lin"e" was one of our best, and made many an opponent lie on
his back and try to count the stars.
He came from the town of basket-ball sharks, and played the position of
guard on F. and lVl. Afs fast team. Lin"e" can often be found asleep in a
comfortable chair in his room, but his oppenent on the basket-ball floor would
never think he was guilty of such a thing. '
He is a charter member of the 'L Hogan's Alley" gang, and has held the record
in horse racing ever since he became aquainted with his friend Latin.
VVell, Mark, we know you Will be successful some day, even if your favorite
pastime is sleeping in a comfortable chair.
Franklin and Jlflarslzall College.
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LICHTY, SAMUEL KENDRICK "Ken, " "Flighty" Lancaster, Pa.
"In arguing 2500 the parson attuned his Skill,
For e'en llzozlglz vangnislzed, he could argue still. "
K Ni ICHTY comes from Yeates, and we suppose he made the change so that he
, A might argue with Mr. Hall in Algebra, Trig, and Geometry. His daily
Nl program in these classes runs something like this: "lVIr. Hall, I did'nt
get the third problem. " Mr. Hall then goes into a lengthy explanation during
B which Ken looks extremely wise, but when the explanation is finished, Ken
f moves on to the next part of his program and says, H But I don't see where you
get that one part. " By the time " Poppy" is through with the second explana-
tion, Ken has another question ready. This arguing and explaining would go
E7 on forever if 'lPoppy" dicln't get exasperated and end it with some sarcastic
remark. Ken is quite a wit in the French class, and is a master at free trans-
i lation. He seems to get his lessons easily, but why shouldn't he, with all the
- explanations he gets in class? Ken is the First Lieutenant of our R. O. T. C.,
1 5 an assistant editor of the Epilogue, and was a valuable member of the soccer
' : ' team. He will be remembered as a shark in Mechanical drawing and he used
to keep Mr. Hall busy carrying new paper from the book-roorn. Lichty is
not in Bachman's class concerning dances, because he doesn't even attend to
jj look for wall flowers, but we know that a man with such a physique as his will
some day land one of the fair sex. Wle know Lichty will have no trouble in
1 his course at F. and M., where he expects to spend a year or two before taking
up a technical course at some University.
Q Franklin and lllarshall College.
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LINE, TITUS "Bedbug" Denver, Pa. i
"Not in the clamor of the rm-wflcd street, A
, Not in lfzc shouts and plauditx of the tlzmnv, N 3
gh Bu! fm ourrclzvcs are triumph and defeat. " If '4-.
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N I AVE any of our readers been so unfortunate as never to have seen a real V if
' champion? By that we mean a champion who has established a record ' r
that never can be broken by any human being. Wlell .if there be any
' so unfortunate, take a long look at the likeness of .this Denverian bedsetter. J
Practice, they say, makes perfect, and indeed this genius has become quite 1
K proficient in his art. Indeed, so efficient was his work that it was not at' all 5 f
Z7 unusual to see some poor fellow stampeded about two o'clock in the morning, fa:
unable to figure out whether it had been an earthquake or just a storm at sea, .
which had sent his bed crashing to the floor. ' .
E1 ' takin him as a Whole, he is a retty good "scout", and if he was born 1
V- Still, g d I U D 1 , f I
'i f 53 with a mania for setting be s, tiat is not ns au t. , 1"
'Wi' The "Law of Association" is the least of his thoughts. Particularly does
this apply to the " Lily-fingered" sex. However, he is human and .so will even-
n f'Affaire D' Amour," and we sincerely hope she will be a "Bas fi
I tually have a . I I I U
Bleu, " so as to assist him in attaining laurels.
g VVe cannot prophesy to what portion of the globe fortune will call him, nor
ff can we foretell what hall of fame will claim his name, but we know that he will X
make good. E
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MARSHALL, JOHN ROSS "Red" Dormont, N. J.
QV 'fTell you what I like the best,
ll XA Like to jcs' sf! down and rest,
And not work at notlzing else."
X, l U ARSHALL is a popular young man at the Academy, and besides having
N 5 held many positions of honor during his sojourn here is Vice-president
-, of the Nineteen class.
:X John shines in atheletics and has proved himself a worthy basketball captain.
Q' Last year he won the silver medal in the yearly track meet, having won the
X discus throw and the high-hurdles.
X - E7 He is a member of the Y. Nl. C. A. cabinet, and was appointed chairman of
Z the music committee by this body. However, if he secured any musicians
' f they must have given private entertainments in his room, as the Association
1 was not favored with any music except that furnished by our Jazz Artist,
" 1" John is not from New York, but he is so close to that state that he has the
same idea as a New Yorker, that he lives in the best state in the Union, New
John also takes pains to inform his room-mate of his athletic ability, which
is usually disputed by 'lVan, " and ends in a contest on the mat. Many have
been the times during study period that the precious dignity of Mr. Bard has
Q been disturbed, and the bout has resulted in his calling "time" CRoom AD.
4 Withal, John is a very good natured fellow, and his room-mate could not get
"sore" at him if he were to throw his bed out of the window. The best of
hf luck, John!
H Perdue U uizfersity.
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in MCHOSE, IRXVINE "Grandpa," "lXlac." Lancaster, Pa. iw
"A little nonsense now and llzcn, I
I s relzislzecl by the best of men. " .
f ERE we have a specimen of a musician. He gazes at the music over his N .
2 glasses like a man that really knows something about the "stuff, " He '-O
K A is our jazz artist. lf it weren't for "Mac," the school wouldn't know lf' '
i A what to do for a pianist. "Mac" plays for several churches in the city, and 'jg
N 5 we hope he may have great success along this line. We all have to admit that
he can "tickle the ivories." ill'
A "Mac" is a mischievous, happy sort of fellow. Wle hardly ever see him if
' anywhere without a smile on his face. He 1S like one of those little fellows
X referred to in the proverb, "When the cats are away the mice will play. " He N '
X E7 is always waiting for the opportunity to play a trick on someone of the "Ho- 5 f
7 gan's Ally" gang, especially on our dear friend Leinbach. His favorite joke ,Q
is to put small bits of paper in sonieone's bed. VVe have caught 'lMac" sev- ,
eral times with the goods, but that doesn't seem to bother him at all: he keeps i ' j
Lf at it just the same.
Q11 McHose seems to have a "drag" with Mr. Hall. Vile have all tried to get
' ti some acquaintance like this. The mystery of it all is how he works it. Maybe
Mr. Hall has heard lVlcHose speak of that famous saying, "There is no royal i
2 road to geometry. " 'j
l 'We have noticed nightly that lVlcHose has had what you might call a "bread ,ll
A line" waiting outside his door for the answers to the next day's problems in
Algebra. Mr. Hall has made frequent visits to McHose, that he might secure J
the answer book. Vile have wondered if Mr. Hall has succeeded. X
There has not been as much singing in chapel lately, and we wonder if lVlcHose, f
N when he tested our voices for that zninstrel show, was too hard on us or whether 'm
A he cracked all our voices. It has sounded so of late. l'
H lVlac"i is a good student, and if he keeps up his good work, as in the past, ,
.' we are sure he will prove a helpful citizen of Lancaster or another community. 4 l-
Franklin and llfarshall College. if
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NIITCHELL, HOWARD JOHN "lNlitch" Madera, Pa.
"All who joy would win X i
Illnst share it- 1,9
Happiness was born a twin. " 5
GREAT STORE of possibilities! However, we would not leave the 1 '
reader under the false impression that these possibilities have lain dor-
mant during his sojourn at F. M. A. Much to the contrary, for he has
raised the standard of this publication to higher levels than it has ever seen
When not seriously engaged, his policy is to "brighten the corner where he
is. " How often has his keen perception of humor relieved the monotony of a
wearisome class by a witty remark.
ln school activities he is ever conspicuous, whether it be in class, literary
society, Y. M. C. A., or in athletics. His social functions about the town occupy
a good many of his evenings. H Mitch " is also seen on the athletic field, having
won his letters on the gridiron, the diamond, the soccer field, and also in track.
VVe know he will be successful in his career in after life, because of his opti-
mistic views, his strong personality, and his ability to cope with an adversary-
all of which are very necessary for the modern successful man. He has proved
his ability to cope with an adversary, physically by having the reputation of
bringing to earth some of the school's most dangerous football antagonists.
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ODELL, CLARENCE JOSEPH "Ted" Susquehanna, Pa.
" Co1zte1zl14'1e1zz' lies not in ilzc enjoyment of ease-
cz life of lzzx1lry+Zmt comes only to him that labors
DELL is of the quiet, industrious type. Upon his arrival he was consigned
to 'fthe forsaken second," but that floor has constituted an admirable
abode for one so temperamentally adapted to the burning of the mid-
night oil. The rumor goes the rounds that owing to his roommate's aggressive-
ness and otherwise too strong faculties, Odell is often compelled to put him to
bed in order to monopolize Mr, Hall's "As" The waiters are unanimous
in their appeals that he shall keep more earthly hours, and had installed in 211
three electric bells in order that this knight may at least once, make his appear-
ance on time for breakfast. However, Odell is not given solely to those books
of his. He has a failing which is not at all uncommon, and many are the boys
who have noted lately his increased interests in the Shippen School. lt is also
reported that he is a frequent caller on North Duke Street. Take courage,
old man. VVe know it will be hard for you to leave F. and M. A., but then we
feel sure she also realizes the meaning of the poets' words, "Absence makes the
heart grow fonder." '
Vile all look forward to the time when Odell will bring into existence some new
invention or make some new discovery by which civilization will be advanced
to a higher level.
Stevens Institute of Teclmology.
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READE, GEORGE " Quietl' Ebensburg, Pa
" A gentleman in every meaning of the word. "
EADE is a good fellow, and is one of the half dozen hard workers of F. and
Some of the fellows work hard, and never achieve results, but Reade
is not in that class, as he is always ready to answer any question the teacher
springs before the class. He has the information right at his finger tips.
Reade is not an athleteg but we believe if he would don a football uniform,
and hit the dummy a few times he would be a better man physically. VVe don't
want you to think he is a weaklingg but a fellow is not one hundred percent
man unless he indulges in some sport.
Reade has proved himself to be an acrobat on a small scale, as he is continually
falling down the steps but never injures the steps.
VVe think he will be of use some day to his parents, because he is a solemn
and sensible fellow and is not likely to commit the inevitable crime before he
is fully matured. Of course it is easy to be mistaken, because we never know
what is in a man's heart. He might have a friend at home worrying herself
considerably about Reade's going to dancing class and meeting Lancaster
"bellesg" but we know he is not in any danger, because, no girl can say, "Mr,
Reade escorted me home from the dance."
Wlell, Reade, whatever your future career may be, we know you will be suc-
cessful, because a man of your character could not be anything else.
Franklin and Jllarshall College,
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REPLOGLE, ELLIS LYLE "Rep," "Studious" Yellow Creek, Pa.
HAH honest man close buftoned to the chin,
Broaddoih withouzf, and a warm heart w1'Zlzi71.. "
A 6 EP, the Studious" is a great big man who came to the Academy this
year from Hopewell High School to finish a course with us before going
to college. He came here to work and get things done, and takes a
great interest in all his studies. Wfhen "Rep" starts out to do some thing
he does it with all his might, and for this reason he has become the perfect pivot
man in the military company. He comes nearer to being the perfect soldier
than any one we know, can recite the I. D. R. from Hyleaf to Hyleaf, and always
takes the honors when the commandant gives us quizzes on infantry drill.
He is Very enthusiastic about the work of the literary society. He is especially
interested in debating, and is one of our best debaters with a xfery promising
future in this respect. H Rep" not only does his share in the programs of the
society but always has much material ready for general debate. On account
of his interest in the literary society he has been chosen to write up the " Society "
sketches in the Epilogue. Wiith all the interest he takes in other matters, we
can't understand why he did not come out for sports. He surely was big enough
and strong enough to plow any opposing line, and he had legs on him that would
have carried him ahead of anything else on the track. Replogle is going to
take up a business course at the University of Pennsylvania. He will always
get what he goes after, and will make a name for himself.
Universfily of Pemza.
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Ld RETTEVV, DAVID XYILLIAM "Big Bill," "Rat three" Lancaster, Pa. if
I "Run if you like, but try to keep your breath, N 1
R Work like a man, but do1z't be worked to death. " ll
K CC IG BILL" is the strong man of the class. He is king supreme of the
lf? . locker room, and ruler of all the rest of the lower regions at the Academy.
I A Bill is six feet something, so very few of us ever dispute his right to the MQ
l throne. Sheaffer tried it once, but Bill rolled up his sleeves, and made the -j
, fur Hy. After a few minutes Bill emerged from the cloud of battle with his if
N crown still intact. As Bill never hurt himself by studying, his life at the Acad- ' 1
X emy would have been all pleasure but for one thing, German. For a while 1
X E7 Bill regularly attended the Grand just to buy tickets from the girl at the win- Kg
Q dow, but by this time, I suppose. he sees all the shows free. He and Eshleman
' are great chums, and can usually be seen together. Bill made quite a record
'L for himself and the school at Swarthmore on the football trip there. He was
undoubtedly the best man on either team, never missed his man, and his side
1 ' of the line held nrm at every attack. He has gathered monograms for varsity e '
football, '18 and '19, varsity soccer, '18 and '19, and the relay team, '19, and we -
may expect to hear of his making more records for himself at Penn State, where ,
I he is going to take up engineering. Bill ought to have more chance to study 6
at Penn State, where he will be far distant from Buchanan Park, Rocky Springs,
ki and Columbia. '
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' I 111919
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RINGWALT, JOHN DAVID "Doc" Rohrerstown, Pa.
" Ozzie! persons are welcome ez'eryw71ere."
OC" RINGVV1'-XLT surely is welcome everywhere. Did anybody ever
find him coming to school without his work done? On blue Mondays
and "mornings after," "Doc" with all his Algebra and Virgil done,
is as welcome as a new ten-dollar bill, and has a swarm of classmates around
him like flies around molasses. It is beyond human reason to comprehend
what Sheaffer's marks in French would be if " Doc" did not sit beside him in
class. From all outward appearances " Doc" is very, very quiet, but you should
see him and his chum, Atlee, throwing chalk and erasers at each other before
lVlr. Bard comes to Virgil. He is our only Latin shark, and has actually been
known to have read fifty lines or more ahead of the lesson in a ht of absent-
mindedness. He also shows a decided poetical talent in Latin composition.
W'e can't understand why H Doc" makes so many unnecessary journeys to the
bookroom, but the boarding students say that at dinner he would sit for hours
with Miss Fegley, talking like an old grandmother, if she didn't make a move
to get away. He and Atlee are great chums, and what one does both do.
Neither go out for athletics but devote most of their time to study. We may
expect to hear of "Doc" as honor man at college and a successful man after
college, for wherever he goes and whatever he does he will always have plenty
of friends and come out on top.
Franklin and Jllarslzall College.
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1 RUTT, PAUL Ural" Denver, Pa.
'fflappy am Igfrom care I'm free,
Vlflzy are11'l they all corltented like me?"
UTT hails from a country town known as Denver. Of course he think
it is the only place on the map, and for this reason we think there must
be some attractions, as he can hardly wait till Friday evening comes.
He said, "Fellows, I wish you would have a dance, so I could bring my girl
in to see the place. " XN'ell, if he had a friend, she must have gone back on him
about the time we had our dances, because nobody has ever had the privilege
of seeing this fair damsel as yet.
During the football season, this corpulent fellow was seen on the athletic
held receiving more bumps than any other man in uniform, but such a good-
natured fellow does not mind such small matters. Even when he was put out
of the game one afternoon because of receiving a severe kick, he laughed as
though he were attending a circus.
Rutt intends to enter Penn State next year, but when a man is in love his
future is doubtful.
He is one of our A students, but how he gets such marks we do not under-
stand, because if you were to visit him during study period in the evening, you
would find him in his bathrobe lying on the bed, taking life easy and dreaming
of what a nice time he will have when chief engineer of the Mosquito Railroad.
Vllell, Rutt, We hope you will secure the high position you are aiming at.
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SCHEIRER, CHARLES "Lizzy" Jonestown, Pa.
"He sat and bleared his eyes with his books."
CHEIRER is an industrious and quiet fellow. Yes, he is quiet till someone
arouses him by sticking him in the ribs. Scheirer hardly ever starts
mischief, but usually is ready to help someone else out. We caught
him two or three nights between seven and seven-thirty with the light out of
his windowg waving it about. Xhle supposed that he was practicing the wigwag
or semaphore. He was carrying this on with McHose.
There is one thing, however, in which he excels, that is, his fondness for girls.
He is said to have been out with three different girls at different times in the
same evening. If anyone were to ask him he would surely admit it.
VVe have often wondered if Scheirer sleeps, because no matter what time of
the night we are up Scheirer is busy with his books. He is second to none
when it comes to burning the midnight oil. Talk about cormorantsl Scheirer
certainly shines in this class.
Besides being a good worker, he is also a nne debater. He is always ready
to pick an argument in a debate, and he usually sticks to that argument, even
if he is wrong. He will soon come to equal his brother.
VVell, Scheirer, we would say more about you, but we fear it would become
too personal. Let us then wish you still greater success.
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SHEAFFER, AMOS PAUL "Rabbi" Lancaster, Pa.
" The Lord helps those who help themselves."
HIS is really SheaFfer's motto. He will always be remembered at the
Academy because of his application of it. "Rabbi" surely helped
himself to Samler's car, and most unlocked cars, for that matter, and
has made a chauffeur out of many an honest man by means of his commanding
voice and mighty strength. Speaking of strength, no wonder "Rabbi" is
so strong, for he could be seen training on his sparring partner, lVlcCollough,
at every spare moment. He is also noted for his automobile parties and the
number of dances he attends. Because of his social prominence he can give
information concerning every girl in town. Mr. Bard tells him that in his
French translation his English should be Hidiomaticf' not "idiotic" ln me-
chanical drawing Sheaffer spends most of his time in drawing lVIr. Hall's atten-
tion instead of drawing his hgures. "Rabbi" has practically been raised on
football, having made the junior team in his first year at Prep, the scrub team
the next year, the varsity the third, and has successfully piloted the varsity
as captain through this year's long schedule. He was always fighting and
making the team fight, and has the respect of the coach and his teammates.
Besides football, he won his letters in soccer and baseball, and was one of the
assistant editors of THE EPILOGUE. Next year will find him at F. and M.,
when we shall no doubt hear of his playing on the varsity the first year.
University of Pennsylvama.
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if SPENCER, AARON "Spence" Ilancasterv Pa' J
M " The smiles that win, llze tinls that glow, Q
But tell of days in lzuppiness spent. "
K ' A ERE we have. one of F. M. A's most loyal sons. To bc sure he is not a six
, footer, but it 15 only an exemplification of the old saying that "the best '
X 5 goods are ever packed in small packages." 1 if
"Spence" made his letters on the gridiron last year, and was a member of i
the famous Eighteen cross county team. Soccer is a rough game, but "Spence"
X' was man enough to be elected captain of this sport.
X "Spence" is rather unfortunate, however, in that he is a day student and
X Q not permitted to take part in many of the 'fgood old times" common to dor- ,a j
, 5 mitory life in an otherwise not too lively prep school. He is congenial and a .if
good sport, and we know that his smiling countenance and keen sense of 1? '
humor would be a welcome contribution to "Hogan's Alley" and the Club i i- X
, 53 Room. Mr. Bard is also of the same opinionC?j E I
It is.hard to tell whether "Spence" is a ladies' man or not, as he is never ' f
X seen with any of the fair sex except when the Academy has its dances. It is '
rumored that there is a little "queen, " but "Spence" has not had the courage i
lj to bring her around as yet. ,'
xr Spencer is one of the hard working editors of the Epilogue and is also Secre- Q
tary of the famous Nineteen Nineteen class.
"Luck" be yours, and may our trails often cross. Xl
University of Penna.
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TYNES, JOHN PREY "john" Buffalo, N. Y. If
"I like the man who goes not songlcss to the 4
common tasks of life,
K And, king of sehr, of iiothiiig is afraid. "
-Frederick Oakes Sylvester. X!
til i OHN joined our ranks last September and comes from the noted electrical if
. center of Buffalo, whose influence he has not yet been able to cast off: 1 fi
i and he may be found in certain seniors, rooms after "lights out" ex- l
N pounding the principles of'the wireless telephone and telegraph. But we would X
not have you believe that john is interested in electricity exclusively, for he X
X was one of our star football men. On the gridiron he played a great defensive Elf
and offensive game the whole season, having made a sensational eighty-five In
yard run at Harrisburg to score a touch down for his Alma Mater. , 4 U
.He scorns the mathematical world, although he is a firm believer in the fourth Z
dimension. The haughty Caesar bends his aged form under the weight of " Y '
Iohn's interlinear. Caesar shudders with fear when John piquantly exclaims,
' ., ' "Oh, thou cursed stuff, Hendishly conceived to torture adolescent minds." '
N X Besides being an all-around chap, he is somewhat proficient in the musical
I world, the Nuke" and the guitar being his specials. He can be found almost
jj any hour of the day with an appreciative audience somewhere in "Hogan's M
S W Alley" or down in the HSouth Sea" in Berkie's room playing "Farewell to '.
3 Thee," or "That's Where My Money Goes." J
IFA picture of a fair maiden which adorns his dresser tells a story which not all xl
'f o us are familiar with.
This is only a sample of this man, and if it be a prognostication of his future,
I tie will make
V i niversity of ic zigaii. 8 Q ir
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TYNES, RICHARD 'lDick" Buffalo, N. Y.
" I know the way we tread is rough and long,
And yet lo pain and toil am nothing lothg
And thus Ijozmzcy Izomewanl with a Song,
Since in the very sifrzzgglcs lies my growth. "
-Frederick L. Knowles.
ICHARD is a good sport, but is not very popular with the ladies. Wle have
often wondered why this is the case, because so handsome a young man
should be popularp but after having tasted some of that wonderful fudge he
occasionally gets, we are able to understand why, though "Dick" refuses to
make any comment.
"Dick" is not a large man, but his stomach must be out of all proportion
to the rest of his body, because he is always the last one to leave the dining
room. The waiters held an extra meeting to decide whether they should have
special tools placed at his disposalp but it was decided that it would not give
the other fellows of his table a fair chance to procure the staff of life.
"Dick" has his faultsg but with all he held down his position on the football
and basketball teams, by playing tackle in the former and guard in the latter.
VVe want to say something about that laugh of his. If anything funny hap-
pens or is said in his presence you will hear of it. 4 -
You can tell by its very sound that its owner must be a happy, good-natured,
whole hearted, and somewhat stout and ticklish individual-that individual
is "Dick" Tynes.
University of M1iCfZigG71.
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T3 ULLOA, STEVEN "Steve" Central America
5 "I should worry,
iq! I'z'e taken 77Zj'f'lt1'L where I've fam-Ld ll. "
X El-IOLD: here We have the likeness of a great man, and how often has he
K proved to us, that this likeness was more than an imitation of the real
- 5 thing. Many are the times when he has iloored an opponent on the
V, question of a League of Nations. This "Mania" of his, on international ques-
lx tions, is more easily understood when he tells us that he hails from the sunny
slopes of Central'America, where they interlyearly from eight to ten presidents.
How lucky for Villa that he never visited his Southern neighbors!
Steve was one of the winning tive on F. and M. A's basketball team, and is
also seen on the diamond picking up the "grounders" out at second.
Mr. Bard says, "The third lloor would be a fine place to reside if Domingo
and Ulloa would never get separatedg but, as it is, when Ulloa finds Domingo
is out of his sight he bawls like a cow looking for her calf. "
There is only one girl in town that appeals to this young mang but as Steve
only gets out one night a Week it is impossible for him to take her to a show,
because he has to have a few days OH before he has nerve enough to call heron
the phone. Under such circumstances he only gets to see her duringvacation.
Franklin and Marshall College.
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I Co. N, School Infantry, Camp Greenleaf, Chickamauga Park, Ga. gb
Died from disease. Home address, Perkasie, Pa. f
,I NENVPHER, JAMES - Lieutenant, Infantry, A. E. F., France. Killed in action. Home X
it - address, Mount Joy, Pa. 6,
I WELLER, ELLIOT C. 1
Lieutenant, U. S. Infantry, American A. E. F., France. ii,
Il ENSMINGER, FRANK D.
U. S. Marines, Norfolk, Va. Died from disease. Home ad-
dress, Manheim, Pa. go
M U. S. Naval Detachment, S. A. T. C., F. and M. College. Home tw
address, Union City, Pa. XR!
N, GROVE, AUSTIN L.
Intelligence Dept., A. E. F., France. Killed in action. Home i E
f address, Cvlen Rock, Pa. , ,
REESE, EARL L.
V ISL Lieutenant, Co. L, 111th Infantry, 28th Division, A. E. F., 1
S France. Home address, Mountville, Pa. N!
Nl SYKE5, PAUL J. .Q 1,
K Y Captain Infantry, A. E. F., France. Home address, Trout-
IQ.. vi11e,Pa. W!
N, M SHELLY, SAMUEL M. VM
5 Teacher 1915-1916. 316 Infantry, A. E. F., France. Home
Q address, East Greensville, Pa. W
X I'IEISTAND, BENIAMIN
21lCl Lieutenant Air Service, Door Field, Florida. Killed while Q
- flying in U. S. Home address, Marietta, Pa.
HARTIVIAN, ALLEN , E 5
Killed in action. Home address, Littlestown, Pa. - 5 ,f
N K WITMER, CHRISTIAN C. ' ' F 1
j Co. F, 326th Infantry, A. E. F., France. Killed in action. 1
sl! Home address, Reamstown, Pa.
Esci-IBACH, HARRY H. D w
KH Corporal, Medical Detachment, 28th Infantry, A. E. F. Killed
in action. Home address, 606 W. James St., Lancaster, Pa.
SCHULTZ, ROBERT E.
1- Died soon after induction into the serviceq Home address, l,
Portsmouth, Va. q i'
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CUR FACULTY IN MILITARY SCIENCE
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WM. F. HULIN
Major Inf. U. S. Army
7, . . . . .. . J ,.
GEORGE L. DERNIER
ISt Lieut. Inf. U. S. Reserves
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DON. C. ALLEN
Captain Inf. U. S. Army
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2nd Lieut. Inf. U. S. Army
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6 ' -
OFFICERS AND NONCOIVI. OFFICERS OF
F. M. A'S JUNIOR R. O. T. C.
Lichty, Samuel Kendrick
Hersh, George D.
Tynes, John R.
Beamer, Paul J.
Noss, S. Russell
Hermann, Arthur F.
Davis, David M.
Lowe, Alvan F.
Brown, Stanley H.
McCollough, john Huston
Diehl, Frank C.
Kiefer, Fred M.
Lehman, Charles E.
Ferguson, Fred A.
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There are some whom we meet, who fade away from us, as the mists of the
There are others who indelibly inscribe themselves in our cherished mem-
We must not forget the Little Lady who has contributed so much to our
enjoyment and welfare. Let us introduce to you, dear reader, Miss Anna
Fegley, F. and M. A.'s secretary.
In response to a petition by the boys, she very kindly consented to start
a dancing classg and through her untiring efforts she has made our so-called
"blue Monday" a day to be looked forward to. To these dancing classes
she invited young ladies from Lancaster's best strata of society. Vfle were
given an opportunity to meet these girls, and in consequence have had many
enjoyable times, and shall take with us cherished memories when we leave this
institution of learning.
But this is not all this accomplished Miss has done for usp she has been an
important factor in helping our class publish this Epilogue. She has typed
the propaganda so needful to the securing of advertisers. This work
has taken up much of her time, which she, no doubt, could have put to
far more enjoyable use, and without it her ofhce duties would have been con-
Nor must we forget to mention the fact that she is a charming conversa-
tionalist, and always has a smile for each one of us. At any time that the
book-room is open, there is a crowd of boys all eager and willing to engage her
in a conversation.
Again we thank you, Miss Feagley, for the delightful times you have helped
us to have, and for those profitable and thoroughly enjoyable dancing lessons
that you, in your kindness, provided for us. Long after we have left prep-
school days behind in the dimming past, we shall still remember the kind ser-
vices you have so unselfishly rendered us. To you, then, we take great
pleasure in dedicating this portion of our book.
pigs' Xl t
I 9 I 9
SATURDAY, MAY 31
3:00 P. M.-Annual Field Meet.
TUESDAY, JUNE 3
7:45 P. M.-Declamation Contest.
9:30 P. M.-Senior Class Dinner.
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 4
9:00 P. M.-Senior Dance-Academy.
THURSDAY, JUNE 5
. M.-Exhibition Drill of Cadet Company.
P. M.-Class Day Exercises-Campus.
P. M.-Commencement Exercises-Kepler Chapel.
. M.-Reception to Parents and Friends of the GraduatGS
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Wednesday, June 4
QI! 8:30 P. M.
PATRONS AND PATRONESSES
MR. AND MRS. EDXVIN M. HARTMAN
Kx DR. AND MRS HENRY H. APPLE
N I MR. AND MRS WILLIAM M. HALL
MR. AND MRS. MARTIN M. VVITMER
Q DR. AND MRS. H. M. J. KLEIN
Nam MR. AND MRS JAMES W. BROWN
5 53 MR. AND MRS WAYNE K. LEINBACH
. 2 is
N !! ROBERT BRONVN, Chairman
My STEPHEN ULLOA CLARENCE ODELL
PAUL SCHAEFFER MARK LEINBACH
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Thursday, june 5
3:15 P. M., Oval.
OVERTURE .........,..........,... . ............, Orchestra
SINGING-"The Star Spangled Banner ".. .... C lass and Audience
SALUTATORY ...... .......,,... . .,.. II! Iark Leinbach
MUSIC-Selection. . . ...,... Orchestra
HISTORY ....... ................... J ohn Tynes
PROPHECY .... .... S aninel K. Lichty, Orland Kipp
MUSIC-Selection. . . ......,.............. Orchestra
PRESENTATIONS... .... .Pant Beamer, Paul Shaejer
CLASS SONG ...... .................... T he Class
POSTLUDE ..... .... O rchestra
CLASS DAY COMMITTEE
XIVILLIAM RETTEXV, Chairman
JOHN L. ATLEE IRVINE MCHOSE
ELNVOOD ESHLEMAN FREDERICK S. KLEIN
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MARK LEI NBACI-I
UR beloved parents, honored faculty, friends and classmates.:
we, the Senior Class of Nineteen-nineteen, bid you a hearty
welcome to these, our Class Day exercises. On this day, we
have endeavored to arrange a program that will afford you some
knowledge of our life spent within these walls.
Last fall when school opened the fellows nobly responded to the
call of our country's President-a man who is guided by the spirit
of God-to attend school until needed, as we would be of greater
value to our country as educated men. Nevertheless, at times it
was hard for us to stay. We felt that we had to go, but wiser heads
than ours counselled us not to shirk the responsibilities which lay
On the eleventh day of the eleventh month, at the eleventh hour,
hostilities ceased with the signing of the armistice, which led to the
ending of the war. We, as students, were sincerely glad that the
war was over for the sake of humanity, but nevertheless we wished
that we might have been able to do our bit on the battlefield. Some
of our former teachers and many of our alumni have paid the supreme
sacrihce upon the altar of freedom, that democracy may prevail
over the world, that the nations of the world may be consolidated
into one great nation and the peoples into one great brotherhood.
This spirit of loyalty, this capacity for sacrifice and suffering and
service aroused by the war have been felt in Franklin and Marshall
Academy. We are seeing the dawn of a new era, where liberty,
equality and fraternity shall shine with a fadeless light. We shall,
however, have many problems to face. Are we going to face them
or turn away from them? Shall we do our duty or shirk it? If the
members of the Senior Class face the problems of the next generation
as they have faced their problems in school, it is certain that the
class of Nineteen Hundred and Nineteen will be a class of whom dear
old F. M. A. may be justly proud.
We wish to extend our deepest gratitude to those who have made
it possible for us to be here-to you, our parents, who have enabled
us to acquire a broader understanding and a fuller knowledgeg who,
by your great love for us, have made sacrifices in order to do this.
Our deeds alone can, in some measure, repay you, and may they
exceed your highest expectations.
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X J' VVe also wish to express our deepest and most sincere appreciation
to you, our teachers, who, by your wise counsel and boundless pa-
Q tience have made it possible for us to appear today as graduates.
We have, however, not always taken your advice. To that extent
we are the losers, but we hope that we may profit by our mistakes,
and may we always uphold the ideals which you have set before us.
df ' Finally, we wish to thank the friends of the school who have made
li: our stay here more enjoyable and agreeable, and our regard for you
it will ripen in the years to come.
,. Let us now relax and listen to what our able historian' has to relate
Q of the history of our worthy class. Let us hear the Wise prophets
6 foretell the future of each member of the class. Let us also pay close
attention to the presentation orators, the satirists, as they depict
the eccentricities and peculiarities of each man. Let us not believe
all we hear, but where truth and jollity conflict, truth must yield.
Remember, whatever is said must be taken in the spirit in which it
is given. Again we extend a hearty welcome to you, and hope that
this day will be long remembered by you all.
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Now our work and play are ended
At old F. M. A.
Toils and pleasures which attended
Here our happy stay.
Friends and schoolmates and our teachers,
Halls and fields that still entreat us,
We must leave you all who served us
At old F. M. A.
Though in distant lands We Wander
Far from F. M. A.
Time and Tide can never sunder
Ties that bind for aye.
Love and faith though rarely spoken,
Bonds of friendship, life's best token,
These for us can ne'ler be broken,
Dear old F. M. A.
Ours the duty, ours the pleasure
Dear old F. M. A.
Thee to honor without measure
On life's fitful way.
In the spirit thou hast taught us,
In our lives of loving service,
We will cherish thy traditions
Dear old F. M. A
19 19 -
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FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL
V iz LITERARY SOCIETY
Q6 OFFICERS .
25? Presidents Vice 'P1'eside1z1fs
Leinbach, M. Mitchell
Tynes, R. Ullggl
j Berkheimer Davie
QM Secretaries Treasure? 5
Marshall Tynegy J.
T Kipp Replogle
if Browne, S. Lewe
Aehey Kieffer N055, T,
I I Ake Kipp odeu
if? 3 Beamer Klein Ogwgild
N Bergren Leinbach, M. Post
1 , .
Berkheimer Le nbach R Reade
Y Browne, S. Loose Reeves
X Cook Lopez Replggle
H Cork Lowe I R00p
' Davis Marshall Rum:
Dunkle Mirabal Seheirer
in f ' MItCI16II Serfggg
Ferguson McCollough, J. H. Spencer
Frerichs Moore Tynesy In
Hawes Morehouse Tynegy R,
Herman Navarro Ulloa
?0'We NOSS, S- Van'Vlaar1deren
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A DEBATE PROGRAM li. 5,
Ht AEEEA +
25 1 ?l,,
Q Kepler Chapel, Friday evening, March 7, 8:00 P. M.
Presiding Oj7iC67' A
Prof. E. M. Hartman, A. M.
2 l ,
M QUESTION FOR DEBATE
Resolved, That the English Parliamentary system of government is
lf better adapted to the needs of a progressive democratic nation than w ll
NJ the American Presidential system.
N x i
XX Alumni-Neg. A cademy-Aj. N
K N' John Borneman QAcad., 'I7j Orland Kipp, 'IQ
ily, Paul Scheirer QAcad., 7175 Howard Mitchell, ,IQ
Nl Ernest Hiester CAcad., 'I7D John Tynes, ,IQ Vg
EQ ALTERNATE DEBATER
27 Aaron Spencer CAcademyj
DECISION OF THE JUDGEs
A1Cf11'IT18.tiVC, I Negative, 2 E
Martin W. Witiner
IQEBATING TEAM I
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5 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL
LITERARY SOCIETY REVIEW
WING to various delays, the literary society of Franklin and
Marshall Academy was not organized until November first.
However, the late start did not retard the fine work which
was done throughout the year by all members of the Society.
In former years the school had been divided into two societies:
the "Franklin," and the "Marshall," On the one hand this plan
had an advantage in that it stimulated desired forms of rivalry.
Under this system each society strove to gain and hold the supremacy
in debating, as well as other lines of work. Un the other hand, there
were several objections, chief among which was that the membership
of each group was necessarily small. Indications went to show that
the membership would be unusually small this year, so the faculty
thought best to try a new plan. This was to organize only one
society, with the privilege of later separating into two bodies if this
experiment should prove unsuccessful. It was thought that wise
management, careful selection of programs, together with the added
interest occasioned by the larger number, would be an improvement
over the other plan. This proved true to a remarkable degree, and
our critic has been pleased with splendid progress made since the
beginning of the meetings. Another change for the better was made
when the date of the regular meeting was changed from Saturday
to Friday evening. Thus a larger number of day students were
induced to join than otherwise would have been. At practically
every meeting one or more members were admitted, the enrollment
growing from 42 original members to a total of 50.
The debates were especially hne, most of them being on momentous
problems, facing this and other nations at the time. Thus the de-
baters worked with an added zeal and interest on subjects which
they were familiar or perhaps directly concerned them.
To the energetic and methodical work of the officers, the society
owes much of its success. But perhaps more than all else it owes
its progress to the wise direction of its critic. Having a knowledge
of the value of the work being done, he at all times insisted that the
student do his best. At- every meeting, he endeavored to impress
upon the minds of the students some thought which would not only
be a help to them during the brief period while attending school,
but also after they had become the men of tomorrow.
' ' .ease-rf TJ 5 fig.
Cl , Q!
E THE Y. M. C. A.
li HE Y. M. C. A. has been a great factor at Franklin and Mar-
AT shall Academy this year. Under the skillful guidance and
1 leadership of our dear friend and teacher, Rev. Pilgrim, we,
A as a Cabinet, have striven and labored to make the work of Christ
appear an important, if not the most important, part of life's work.
Ili Some students, it is true, regard the Christian work of a school sec-
U ' ondary, but we have striven to disprove this idea, and to make the
l work of Christ an important factor in a young man's life.
'N The officers' of the Cabinet had been elected the previous year,
so the first duty of the new Cabinet was to secure members for the
Association. The students responded wonderfully to the call, and
5 a one hundred per cent. membership was soon secured. '
The next thingithat was accomplished was the organization of
Bible Classes. Two classes were formed, and thanks to Mr. Starr
and Mr. Nugent, both Seminary students, as well as Academy teachers
who cheerfully consented to teach the classes, great progress was
made in the study of our Lord's life. In fact, the classes had such
an effect on the members that a few decided to make the work their
Meetings of the Association were held every Thursday evening.
A number of the most prominent speakers of Lancaster were secured
to talk to the Association. These men gave us a series of Hne talks
and exerted a great influence on the members of the Association.
Musical numbers were also rendered from time to time by College
men and also by some of our own talent. These numbers were very
pleasing and added greatly to our enjoyable life at F. and M. A.
During the year, delegates were sent to the Y. M. C. A. Conference,
which was held at Penn State. The delegates obtained a number of
interesting thoughts from this Conference, which they explained
to the Association at one of the meetings. It may be added that
plans have been made to send delegates to the conferences which
are to be held at Carlisle and Blairstown in the near future.
Mention may also be made that our Association contributed very
freely to the War Relief Fund and to other funds of both church
And now that the school year is drawing to an end, may we, as a
retiring cabinet, again thank the teachers and others who have assisted
us in making the Y. M. C. A. of F. and M. A. a great success and a
true Christian working association.
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H. R. VVITVVER
Coach 'Witwer succeeded Coach Forstburg
shortly after basketball season had opened.
Mr. Forstburg was called home on account
of deaths in the family. In spite of the
changing of coaches at a critical time, Coach
VVitwer turned out a good team.
who was captain of
the college football
team in 1917, cer- .
tainly produced a
whirlwind team at the
Academy this year.
The season closed
successfully with a
victory over the Harr-
This is the first year
any coach has been
able to turn out a
team to accomplish
IRA F. C. YODER
Coach Yoder turned out a first place team
at the Penn Relays this year, bylworking
hard with his men weeks before the event.
VVords cannot express the feeling of the
school towards the team and coach for ac-
complishing such a fete.
l b 5:
1-, long and it was diffi-
tainly knew how to talk to his men and
scare his opponents with his thundering
voice. It was his perseverance that helped i
to make the season so successful. e
JOHN MARSHALL 'fl
Marshall held his
basketball team to-
I gether very success-
fully, which was not
a small jobg because
the schedule was very
I cult to keep the men
from thinking "too
much" gets monoton-
A'Spence" certainly had hard luck at the
beginning of the Soccer season. when he
broke his Wrist. It was a great blow to
the team to lose their enthusiastic captain,
but in spite of the handicap "Spence" was
seen on the Held practicing with his arm in
"Rabbi" Schaeffer, the man of noise, cer-
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Lin"e" certainly steered his relay team
skillfully around the track at the Penn
Relays, because they took first place with-
out exerting themselves. It is doubtful
whether any team of future years will have
such a wonderful captain. Mark is not only
captain of the Relay Team, but holds the
schoolls record for the 220 yard dash.
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HOWARD J. MITCHELL in Mitchell can boast of being captain of the 't X in f '-i' L
first baseball team the Academy ever had
that played with schools that study the sci- eb.Q'r
ence of the game. F or years the baseball
captains have not been able to pilot their et"
teams successfully against our rivals-Stevens A , Qi 5' f
Tradeg but this year certainly made up for y .A
all the preceding ones, as Mitchell end his ' .:g,fQf.-pa.f,'
team came out of the fray of battle with a I, etlt Q ,e"
score of 27-2 in favor of the Academy. Q, h,-,
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WEARERS OF MONQGRAMS E-QQ' 2
l'lOXVARD MITCHELL, Captain
Tynes, -I. Hersh Miller Dunkle Berkheimer
Knoss Ulloa, S. Herr Schaeffer Fahl
BASKETBALL q gf
JOHN MARSHALL, Captain ' M
A Dunkle Tynes, R. Ulloa S- X
Leinhach, M. Leinbach, R. A
MARK LEINBACH, Captain RELAY TEAM TRACK TEAM X419
Leinbach Dunlcle Mitchell Spencer
Tynes, J. Rertew 'Marshall Herman
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WEARERS OF IVIONOGRAMS
PAUL SHEAFFER, Captain
Herr, R. Rette
Spencer D kle
McCollough, H. Da
Leinbach, M. Lowe
Tynes, I. Navarro
Tynes, R. Kipp
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AARoN SPENCER, Captain
McCollough, H. Noss, R.
McCo1lough, C. Berkheimer
1919 "H ra
A . 5 .
ACADEMY TRACK AND FIELD RECORD
Name Year School
100 YARD DASH
BRYSON .... ... 1910 IO
YODER, R. .... ... 1914
220 YARD DASH
LEINBACH, M. ,... ... 1917 23
440 YARD DASH
SCULL ...... .. ... 1916 54
880 YARD RUN
DECKERT ..... ... 1915 2 m 8 sec.
1 MILE RUN
GRIGG ,.... ... 1916 5 m 3 sec.
2 MILE RUN
MCMULLEN ......... .... 1 QIO II m
120 YARD HIGH JURDLES
PAY .... ......... 1 910 I7
220 YARD LOW HURDLES
BUNN .... ....... 1 916 27
JERRELL ...... ... 1912 19' 8"
FERGUSON .... ... 1915 5' 5 "
I2 LB. SHOT PUT
JAEGER ..,. .,..... 1 909 41'
GRAVES, E.. .. ..... 1916 123' 10M"
MOWERY ..... . . . 1916 92'
ZIMMERMAN C. A. ....... 1913 9' IO"
1 MILE RELAY
PARTRIDGE 1915 3,39 ,,
YODER, R. ' ' ' '
HALF MILE RELAY
HAGER, W. 1914 I, 43 ,,
DECKERT ' ' ' ' ' '
5 1 m 55 s
4 m 23
9 m 51
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Bowman Tech. ..4..... . . . I3 6
Gettysburg Academy ..,. . 6 0
Swarthmore Prep .,..... . . . I2 6
Harrisburg Academy ..,. . 6 27
Bowman Tech ...,...,. . 0 7
SCHEDULE FOR NEXT SCHOOL YEAR
October I I-H3.TFlSlDLlfg Academy.
October 25-Millersville State Normal School.
November I'All6I1tOW11 Prep.
November 8-Swarthmore Prep.
November I5-Stevens Trade School.
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Mount Joy .... . . . 16 I5
Mount Joy .... . 8 27
Y. C. I. ......., . . . IQ I7
K.S.N.S ......... ...63 26
Harrisburg Prep ..., ..... . . . 35 21
F. and M. Sophs ............., ... I2 21
Pennsylvania Business College .,.. . . . IO 53
Columbia High School ....., .. . . . 20 37
Parlcesburg High School .... . . . II 41
Tome .................. . . . 37 22
Schuylkill Seminary ...,. . . . 16 54
Y. C. I. ..,.......... . . . 37 24
Harrisburg Prep ,.... . . . 26 ZQ
SCHEDULE Fon SEASON 1919-20
December 13-Ephrata. February 14-Brown Prep.
December 20-Columbia. February 21-Swarthmore Prep.
January I7-Coatesville. February 28-Bethlehem Prep.
January 24-Harrisburg Acad. March 6-K. S. Normal School.
January 31-Schuylkill Seminary. March I3'YOfk Collegiate Inst.
February 7-Tome School. March 20-Harrisburg Academy.
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Track Meet at Tome, May
Relay Team. Pennsylvania Relay Races.
Wlon First Place.
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l Mercersburg Academy.
Stevens Trade ......... . . .
Harrisburg Academy ..... .
Millersville Normal ....
Bethlehem Prep. . . . . . ,
ll Gilman Country School .... .
Opp. F. M. A
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I ATHLETIC RESUME f
HROUGHOUT the year a keen interest was taken in athletics.
The varsity teams were composed of practically all new men-
some untrained and inexperienced-but through cooperation
on their part and the excellent training of the coaches, the players
played consistent and harmonious games.
The football season was a success. Most of the teams with which
we played outweighed us considerably. Then, too, out of the twenty-
five men who came out to practice, there were but four varsity meng
but the school was fortunate in finding several very fast men. The
excellent spirit of the school was always present, and this, as well as
the players' fine team work, received much commendation.
Soccer is the one game which tests the spirit and loyalty of the
school more than any other game. The general opinion of the soccer
outlook which prevailed throughout the school was far from encourag-
ing. There were but few men of the preceding year's team back
at the Academy this year. Realizing the condition, many boys
responded who had very little knowledge of soccer, but who were
determined to keep up the school's reputation in this branch of sport.
The basketball team had more victories than defeats. Games
were arranged with teams specially noted for their ability, such as
York Collegiate Institute, the Keystone State Normal, Swarthmore,
Harrisburg Academy, and Tome Institute. The team played as a
unit, but much credit for the success of the season belongs to the
two forwards and the captain.
There are fine prospects of a good track team. J. Tynes is here,
who holds the Ioo-yard and 220-yard record of Buffalo. Mark
Leinbach is back, the captain of the team, who is the best all-around
track man the Academy has ever developed. There seems to be
plenty of good material. Plans have been made to enter the Penn
Relays, and meets with Tome Institute and Perkiomen School are
also under negotiation.
The baseball season is just commencing, and it is thought that
this sport will be upheld by the best team the Academy ever had.
The College was their first victim, but perhaps even stronger teams
than this are to be faced before the season is over. Some of the
games are with such schools as Mercersburg, Bethlehem, Swarthmore,
and Gillman Country School. In spite of the fact that last year's
varsity men were almost all seniors, we have Mitchell, the catcher,
left for this year.
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'E I-QWESTWARD Y E.A6-'YTWARE I'
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67 5-:s..:- E.
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We wish to express our appreciation to those who have in any way
contributed to the success of this book. It is not the Work of any
one man or set of men, but the labors of many hands and many minds
working together with one end in view, viz., A BIGGER AND A
BETTER EPILOGUE FOR 1919. Special mention should be made
to the merits of the Schlotzhauer Studio, Whose efforts in our behalf
are eviclentg to York Engraving Coq to the Intelligencer Printing
Co., upon whom we have relied for many helpful suggestionsg to
Roy, the bookbinderg to Miss Anna Eeagley. Also to those repre-
sentative Business Firms which have so generously aided us in a
substantial manner. It shows that they have the interest of Frank-
lin and Marshall Academy at heart and merit the patronage of every
THE BUSINESS MANAGERS.
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FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL ACADEMY
PREPARES boys for all Colleges and Technical Schools. Entered
more than 800 Boys to some 40 Colleges in the last lwenty years.. Bcauliful ele-
vated grounds. Fine school home. Modern cquipmenl, Thorough work. All sludanl
aclivllics. Terms moderala. Calaloguc.
EDWIN M. HARTMAN, A. M., Principal
N school llml is conducted ln a
manner that appeals To
Wrlle for Free Ccllcllog
45 NGVTIW QLICCH STFGCT
LCIIWCCISTCIQ DCI. .
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N. QUEEN STREET
Lancaster County's Leading Evening Paper
THE NEWS JOURNAL
Lancaster County's Only Morning Paper
Combined Circulation Nearly 20,000
Offering the Best Advertising Medium in the Garden
Spot of America.
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FZIESIN EVCVU DGQ
All Kinds of
SLLIIKKICS Emil SOGCIS
Lancaster Canciy Co.
6-8 North Queen Street
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Known as the "BEST HOTEL
between Philadelphia and
Rooms for Conventions, Banquets
LOUIS L UKES, Proprietor
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ein u 1 u I u n gin
Both Phones M ofors
Frank B. Trissler
211-215 N. Duke Sircei
Electrical Coniraclor Agi. Mitchell Vance Co.
and Supplies Fixtures
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LANCASTER, PA. Q
BELL PHONE ,
Suits Made to Order
606 West Lemon Street
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JOHN l3AER'DS soNs
Printers and Publishers
Our prices are reasonable, We invite
227-231 North Cherry Street
fSecoml Floorl E
26 East King Street
BOTH PHONES E
Of all pursuits as yet invented,
A lunch room man is most contentetig
The goort things on the hill-of-fare,
Selected with the greatest carey
On this assurance you can rely
Apple Dumplings or Balqeal Pot Pie,'
With free access to everything, 2
We envy not the moziern king.
14-16 East Chestnut Street
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" Marie in Sight by Men in White " 5
The Gunzenhauser Bakery
Bread and Rolls D
Cor. Prince and Clay Streets
Butter Krust Bread
A plain name without frills, but iilled
with sound sense as the bread is filled
with wholesome nourishment and satis-
435-437 GREEN STREET LANCASTER, PA-
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Geo. Smilfllgall Sporting Goodsofthe
Soullz Easf Corner
Pine ana' Lemon Sfreels
Bell Phone l528-R
ICE CREAM SODAS, CANDIES,
CIGARS and TOBACCO
Prescriptions a Specialty
Patent Medicines, Toile! Requisites
All Orders Promplly Delivered
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132 N. Queen Si.
Base Ball, Foot Ball, Tennis,
Rackets, and Golf Supplies,
BICYCLES 85 TIRES
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Always the best
Special Music North Queen Street
ji Rltterl, Melllnuert Prince
Sanitary Milk Co.
Pllfiiy Ice Cream Insurance
Cream and Buffer
COR. N. QUEEN and FREDERICK STS.
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1 and -
12-16 West Orange Street
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MAKER OF PHOTOGRAPHS
Schlotzhauer Made the Individual
Pictures in this Book
Nexf Door fo Brunswick
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" ll's the Film that makes the Picture "
We carry a full line of
C A M E R A S and
SUPPLIES. We de -
velop and print 2 and
2A films for 20 cents.
Lemon and Charlotte Sts.
up mmm .ImyInmmmHTH1.1HHon.IT.1K.1I1UInm1HV.Tur1.V.TIn.1fuHT.1HT1.T.UHm.wmQ.m.1m.m.p 'lv
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WM. Z. ROY
16 S. QUEEN STREET
Second, Third and Fourflz Floors
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Blue and Wlzife Materlals
azz Urclzesira Feed
Proprietors of the Slrasburg Railroad
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A l-louse With 40 Years Reputation
in selling WATCHES 81 CLQCKS
1. . fand accurate repairing,
BO W IVI AN '
BOWMANS CORNER-" Where Duke Street Crosses Chestnut "
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Ease of Control
EASE is one of the things that sells the Cadillac to the same owner over and over again.
No matter what you do with the Cadillac, or when you do it, you do it with ease.
It is easy to enter the car and to alight from it.
It is easy to start the car-easy to engage the clutch and to disengage it -easy to accelerate from a
snail's pace to the speed of the wind-easy to apply the brakes and bring the car to a standstill.
It is easy to shift gears and remarkably easy to control the car and to guide it. The seats are easy
and delightfully comfortable.
Someone has expressively said that the Cadillac carries its own good road with it.
The Cadillac ease is more than ease of body.
It is mental ease as well-leaving the mind free to relax, to rest, and to enjoy.
These are not accidental advantages: they are the definite results of deliberate and scientinc design,
and Cadillac standards of workmanship.
Cadillac ease is a fact and a reality.
Ease of Cadillac control amounts to a fascination. E, -2- be -
Home rare bargains in rebuilt Cadillacs and other I- Q E 5 E E 7
second handcars. Goodyear, Goodrich, Ke11y-Spr1ng- , E-5 if E I
field and United States and a full line of AJa.x Tires I 5 ,g 35,5-gi-"
in stock. Q E .
- Sta d cl f
45 n ar X.
Garforal ana' Republzc Trucks g : -,ef of thewod I
B. lllllllillll HIIBI, 218-20 W. UTUHUB Sl.. lUHGl1SlBl, PU. i ' ' M -"' i
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Eanring ia n Simple, Grateful Arrnmplialinimit
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Eng nr Eurning
Ollnmim fur Pihnlba sinh Glhilhrvn in ililnhern sinh Elfanrg Banning
Spvrial iliaieu fur Svinhrniu
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Fisher, Bruce CS' Co. SQITZQI'-KIQIXV
Harclwclre Co., Inc.
Importers and Whalesal
China' Crockery, Wholesale Hardware
Lamps and Glassware Cutlery
Guns andfl mmunition
219 and 221 Markel Slreef 535 Mamet Street
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Franklin and Marshall College
I787 1836 1853
THIRD OLDEST COLLEGE IN PENNSYLVANIQ
'II Offers courses in the ARTS and SCIENCES
Ieading to the degrees of AB., B.S.
'II The educational work of the College rests on a
sound basis and is developed in broad sympathy
with the needs of the present day.
Daniel Scholl Observatory, Deljeyster Library,
Literary Society I-IaIIs, Gymnasium, thoroughly
equipped, Science Building, with unsurpassed labor-
atory facilities in Physics, Chemistry, Assaying,
Geology and Biology.
HENRY I-IARBAUGI-I APPLE, D.D., LL.D.
Hupmobile and Chalmers White and International Trucks
Bell Phone 2234-J. Ind. Phone 411
Siegler's Garage and Repair Shop
H. R. ZIEGLER, Proprietor
STORAGE AND SUPPLIES
Lititz Pike and Liberty St. Lancaster, Pa.
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Athletic Goods vvestend
Shoe Repairing Co.
D. VOCI, Proprietor
Basket Work Calledfor and Delivered Free
fersey Sweaters Q
Bell Phone 1455-W
STEHIVIAN BRQS. 3235 WEST LEMON STREET
102 N. QUEEN ST. LANCASTER, PA-
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The way to know Quality in tools
"The recollection of QUALITY
remains long after the PRICE
-E. C. SIMMONS
T d Mark Registered.
You may not be thoroughly versed in the quality of steels or
know how to select good tools as the mechanic selects them.
But if you will look for the KEEN KUTTER trade-mark on any
tool you buy and insist on getting KEEN KIITTER you can be
absolutely sure that the tool you get will be of the highest
quality. Correct in designg efficient in useg durable as
modern tool makers know how to make them.
KEEN KUTTER tools have been the choice of exacting professional
builders and mechanics for years. They will be your
choice, once you have tried KEEH KUTTER and realized their
So look for the KEEN KUTTER trade-mark. lt's easy to remember
and well worth remembering.
KEEN KIITTER tools are on sale at leading hardware stores, every-
SIMMONS HARDWARE COMPANY
4. .I.I..I.II.,DI..I.II.I.I.UI.W..I..HU.1II.I..I.Iun.fm.II..UIIH.muI.U....IIHW.II.I.MII.I.UH..I.I.I.IU..II.IIHI.DI.I.,.1.HIIU.IIIWIWI.,I..I....U.I.4.I..II...II.I.I.I.HIU.II.I.I.II..UI.II.H..Hu..m.,..,.,u.m.v.m .5
C. H. MILLER
HARD ARE COIVIPA 'Y
PIA R D WA R E
THE HOME GF QUALITY AND SERVICE
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Supply all Equipment
Railroad, Mine, Mill
and Contractofs Supplies
OFFICES AND WAREHOUSES:
Philadelphia, Pa. Altoona, P3-
Pittsburgh, Pa. Trenton, N- .l-
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Williamsport Mirror and Glass Company
Manufacturers and Jobbers
Mirrors, Window Glass
' Plate Glass '
Largest Glass Stock in Central Pennsylvania
Wholesale and Retail
Label Brand Window Glass
Superior Quality Specially Made
Adjustable Window Draught Shields
Automobile Wind Shields
Framed Mirrors Mirrors Resilv ered
Estimates Furnished. Sena' Us Your Spccifcalions
WILLIAMSPORT, PENNSYLVANIA, U. S. A.
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CLEARFIELD HARDWARE CO.
125 MARKET STREET :I CLEARHELD, PA.
Wholesale Hardware, Mine and Mill Supplies
Myers Pumps for all Purposes
Majestic, Red Cross, Radiant Home and Dockaslm Stoves and Ranges
Firestone Tires, Tubes and Automobile Supplies
A Complete Line of Heavy and Sheba Hardware.
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D d The Gill
i Manufacturers and .Iohbers
made by Lawrence l'l1nc1's8uppl1cs
Sold by Hardware and Paimllealersi Philipsburg, Perma.
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Suggestions in the Franklin and Marshall Academy - Epilogue Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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