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

 - Class of 1919

Page 27 of 150

 

Franklin and Marshall Academy - Epilogue Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 27 of 150
Page 27 of 150



Franklin and Marshall Academy - Epilogue Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 26
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Franklin and Marshall Academy - Epilogue Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 28
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Page 27 text:

. Ivrz , fl 1 FA, 3 x ii: i I, , I FHM 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 , , , If Lf c ,c c c. c 'P i ff ts 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. 25 62 if Ii! if ill 4 Ii

Page 26 text:

1 X flll wi , 1. ti ll 5 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 24 ef la , I is' ttf El I X .l 1 2 :',i ,. 11 .l' M. a I iz, EC



Page 28 text:

Q fi 1 ,y, , Q, f., f . il . If Ii 6 B i r, ' I . 1-5 ,gi M Iii ' I if ll 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 26

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