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

 - Class of 1919

Page 29 of 150

 

Franklin and Marshall Academy - Epilogue Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 29 of 150
Page 29 of 150



Franklin and Marshall Academy - Epilogue Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 28
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Franklin and Marshall Academy - Epilogue Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 30
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Page 29 text:

. -:1 Q-I .f-.5 :Vi . aff 2 1 . PROPI-IECY-Continued 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 and study. 27 da W 'xl - Uh l N I .l wa, V, i I

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



Page 30 text:

1' 1 X i s i 1- ga- ji I ..... V Q Y 5 S' i ' 'g li gl Zi " 5 i il--fl' M ill ,N Q Xl CW' J, J may 1 ,M x li 5 PRoPHEcYacOminuea 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 thing. After graduating from the Penn Whartoii School of Finance, a certain young man with brains and that most remarkable and unusual 28

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