Franklin and Marshall Academy - Epilogue Yearbook (Lancaster, PA)

 - Class of 1919

Page 17 of 150

 

Franklin and Marshall Academy - Epilogue Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 17 of 150
Page 17 of 150



Franklin and Marshall Academy - Epilogue Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 16
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Page 17 text:

lv r 4 P 4 i fr 1 l. ,M c-, .Haifa ,J i 2 2 l - --- , Q ..-x 0 1 X ti- E1 M A -g 5 f if ,a gp -x - V T l 5 9 f lt l . 1 5 :JI F : f ,l f il 1, 6 I ,l, l mo, o , . W7 l ' if l . 5 4 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' M ll g Q B K M mf M lt 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. I5 1 lit ' 1 1 , ll lg ll V Er 'I I I, if f

Page 16 text:

Q 1 fi 1 1 -. er .C 2 5. I . ' 1 '1 i f ' - - wifi S1', xl! I T' EL 1 .1-il. 1, 05:5 ll 11 1,1 W 151 M ly RW! wry L . "1 1 . I ll ll? 1 1 k 1 L' ,..gQ'?eJ sf 1:1-.. mga? if X if A 1: rx fi 8 'ff ..M, , 1 15' of 3,4 0 0 L, 3- Rf M 404--f-,fa A .. .f ' C " Aiscscfsegaf-Jssbsbbgkei YQ- -ata ss, y K 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. A., 1918-IQ. 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. 1 ll l .1 Q or ,l je ff' T, Q SI' e9 :FJ f fl l 1 I 1' F. 1 if 1 'X il? of 1 I V I4 6 y F1919 -



Page 18 text:

f'FE7WfAYriP'W"'t EJ A I Q21 J I TO OUR PRINCIPAL AND CLASS DEAN fi I A TRIBUTE 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 usefulness. 16

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