Franklin and Marshall Academy - Epilogue Yearbook (Lancaster, PA)
- Class of 1926
Page 1 of 160
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 160 of the 1926 volume:
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1 Publzlrlzed by the Clam' of
.Nzkzeteen Hundred and
1 T wenly-Szbc
1 VOLUME 1
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL
1 ' Lancafter, Pennrylfuania
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ln this, the thirteenth edition of the Epilogue, we
have striven to set down accurate accounts of the
happenings during the past year and also the record
of the Class of 1926. As the years roll by these inci-
dents will become fond memories and the happy days
spent at the Academy may be recalled by browsing
over these pages. 1 '
We sincerely hope that our efforts have not been
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C o n t e n t s
DEDICATION, ... .. 5
STAFF ......... 6
VIEWS ...................... 7
FACULTY ..................... . . 15
SENIORS-Plate by S. 1. Hall ...... .. 19
COMMITTEES ................ .. 20
CLASS OFFICERS ................. .. 23
SENIOR CLASS ........................ . . 24
SALUTATORY-Herbert H. Escbbacb .......... . . 46
CLASS ISTORY-William F. Hartman ....... . . 47
CLASS ROPHECY-Part I, Harold M. Frantz. 50
Part Il, George F. Feltbn ...... . . S2
PRESENTATIONS- Part 1, Henry 0. Fisher ....... . . 55
Part II, Richard Daddona ..... .. 61
POEM Vale Amici, P. Lawrence Payne ......... . . 68
ATHLEWCS-Plate by E. M. Asb ....... .. 69
FOOTBALL ..................., . . . 70
SOCCER ......... . . 74
BASKETBALL .... . . 78
BOXING ...... . . 82
WRESTLING . . . . . . 86
TENNIS ..... . . . 90
BASE BALL .... . . . 92
PENN RELAYS .... . . . 95
TRACK ......... . . . 96
CROSS COUNTRY .... . . . 98
JUNIOR SPORTS .......... 101
LITER RY SOCIETIES ............ ... 103
FEATU ES-Plate by S. 1. Hall ..... 105
CALEN AR .................... ... 106
,IOKES .............. 113
HONOR .............. . . . 116
ADVER ISEMENTS ..... ................
END-Plate by S. 1. Hall ..... ....
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SAMUEL R. TAYLOR
Our friend, teacher and athletic director
Tve, the Glass gf 1926, respeczyfulty'
dea'z'cate thix the Thirteenth
Volztme Q' the Epilogue
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The Epilogue Staff
G. DEAN GOODSELL, Editor-iii-Chief
E Nl,-XNl,II-V M. Uh-KN 'IAIIOMAS M. ATITCIIELL j0IIN Ii MCCLAIN
XYILLIAM C. BIDLACK, Business Manager
Assistant Husiizess Managers
PAUL S. REM,-XLY RONALD E. MURRAY
PERCY xl. VMYANT, Athletics Editor
BERNARD C. ROWE, Assistant Athletics Editor
SAMUEL J. HALL, Art Editor
IDANIEL bl. ZAHM, jokes Editor
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EDWIN MITMAN IIARTMAN
Principal.-Franklin and Marshall College, A.B. 1895, Pd.D. 19215 Instruc-
tor, part time, at St. Mary's Academy, Lancaster, Pa., 1893-1895, at New Bloom-
field Academy, spring term 1896, Principal of Franklin and Marshall Academy
1897 to date.
JOSEPH ALFRED ROTHERMEL
Vice-Principal.-Franklin and Marshall College, A.B. 1909, A.M. 19113
Head of Department of Mathematics at Perkiomen Seminary, 1909-19113
Master of Physics and Mathematics at Franklin and Marshall Academy, 1911-
1916, Head of Department of German at Reading High School, 1916-19183
Overseas Y. M. C. A. Service, 1918-19195 Vice-Principal of Franklin and Mar-
shall Academy, 1919 to date. Instructor in Mathematics at Franklin and Mar-
shall College, part tjme, 1922-1924.
WILLIAM MCCLEARY HALL
Treasurer and Master of Mathematics.-Franklin and Marshall College,
A.B. 1894, A.M. 18995 Lehigh University, C.E. 1894, Master of Mathematics at
Yeates School, Lancaster, Pa., 1896-1912, at Racine College, Racine, Wis..
1912-1917, at Franklin and Marshall Academy, 1918 to date.
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WILBERT EARL MOOREHEAD
Director of junior School.-Teacher in Bedford County Public Schools for
two yearsg Graduated from Franklin and Marshall Academy, 1914. Enlisted in
United States Army, 1917, Discharged, 1919, 'Franklin and Marshall College,
A.B. 19205 appointed 1919.
WILLIAM ALLEN HAMMOND
Master of English.-Graduated from Franklin and Marshall Academy, 19123
Franklin and Marshall College, A.B. 19165 Instructor of French and German in
Stroudsburg High School, 1917-19185 Reformed Theological Seminary, B.D.
1922, United States Army, 1918-1919, Columbia University, A.M. 1923, ap-
PAUL NATHAN FOX
Master of Latin.-Graduated from Franklin and Marshall Academy, 19125
Franklin and Marshall College, A.B. 19165 Instructor in lckesburg High School,
1916-1918, United States Army, 1918-19195 Principal of Scalp Level Grade
School, Windber, Pa., 1919-19205 appointed 1920.
WILLIAM CLIFFORD MARBURGER
Master of Mathematics and German.-Graduated from Franklin and Mar-
shall Academy, l9I6g Franklin and Marshall College, A.B. 1920, A.M. 19223
Instructor at Bellefont Academy, 1920-1921, appointed 1922.
. jOSEPH IVAN HERSHEY
Master of French and Spanish.-Franklin and Marshall College, A.B. 19213
Instructor of Spanish at Franklin and Marshall College, 1921-19225 Instructor
at Detroit Country Day School, 1922-19235 appointed 1924.
SAMUEL R. TAYLOR I
Director of Athletics and Master of Science.-Hillsdale College, A.B. 19205
Instructor at Florida Military and Naval Academyg Coach at Hillsdale Collegeg
Athletic Director at Camp Custer during, World Warg appointed 1922.
HENRY NATHAN KERHES
Master of History.-Franklin and Marshall College, A.B. 19205 United
States Army, 1917-19195 Instructor at Landsford High School, 1922-19235 ln-
structor at Bond Brook High School, 1923-19245 appointed 1925.
. Seventeen ,271 ' ,-A
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JOHN ADAM CAMPBELL
Master of Sciences.-Franklin and Marshall Academy, A.B. 19095 Univer-
sity of Wisconsin, A.M. 19135 Instructor at Dreim, Wisconsin 1909-19123 Princi-
pal of Maytown High School 1915-19185 Instructor at Franklin and Marshall
Academy 1918-1922g Instructor at Morristown, N. -I. 1923-19245 reappointed
HENRY H. B. NOSS
Master of Latin.-Franklin and Marshall College, A.B. 19265 appointed
Assistant in junior School.-Hood College, A.B. 19115 Taught in junior
School of Cedar Brook Collegeg appointed 1922.
MILDRED PHANTZ HAMMOND
Assistant in junior School.-Goucher College, A.B. 19205 Teacher of English
at Trenton High School 1920-19215 Teacher of English at Stevens High School
1921-19223 appointed 1925.
'fy' ,-Qxf ZX Eighteen
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Senior Class Committees
HERBERT H. ESCHBACH ............................. ....... P reszdent
JOSEPH BERKHEIMER ..... .... V ice-Preszdent
GEORGE F. FELTON .... ....... S ecretary
PERCY j. WYANT ..... .......................... ..... T r easnrer
G. DEAN GOODSELL, Chairman
WILLIAM C. BIDLACK
MANLIFE M. DEAN
JOHN F. MCLAIN
THOMAS M. MITCHELL
PAUL S. REMALY
RONALD E. MURRAY
BERNARD C. ROWE
. DANIEL j. ZAHM
PERCY j. WYANT
SAMUEL j. HALL
HERBERT H. ESCHBACH
HENRY FISHER '
GEORGE F. FELTON
HAROLD M. FRANTZ
WILLIAM F. HARTMAN
PROM ENADE COMMITTEE
H. RICHARD MILLER, Chairman
j. MORTIMER LAWRENCE RICHARD DADDONA
CHRISTIAN C. KUNZLER JOHN F. MCLAIN
CLASS DAY COMMITTEE
-I. MORTIMER LAWRENCE, Chairman
JOHN K. NORTH GEORGE A. NOTOPOULOS
ARLAN.E. BAVER WILLIAM G. -WAMBAUGH
RING AND PIN COMMITTEE I
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PAUL S. REMALY, Chairman
HARRY E. SHADDINGER ROLAND S. RHODE
TILLMAN V. MERTZ
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Class Day Exercises
Thursday, June the Third, 1926, Three O'clock, Academy
Salutatory ...... . ....... ........ . ' .... HERBERT H. ESCHBACH
History of Serzior Class. . . ..... WILLIAM F. HARTNIAN
THAROLD M. FRANTZ
Class Prophecy ...... QGEORGE F. FELTON
Presentations IFHENRY O' FISHER
Postlude ....... ..... G . DEAN GOODSELL
Alma Mater ..... . . . . .THE SENIOR CLASS
j. MORTIMER LAWRENCE, Chairman
joI-IN K. NORTH GEORGE A. NOTOPOULOS
ARLAN E. BAVER WILLIAM G. WAMBAUGH
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Wednesday Evening, june 2, 1926
From Nine Until One
PAT RONS AN D PAT RON ESS ES
DR. AND MRS. EDWIN M. HARTMAN
MR. AND MRS. JOSEPH A. ROTHERMEL
MR. AND MRS. WILLIAM M. IIALL
MR. AND MRS. SAMUEL R. TAYLOR
MR. AND MRS. W. ALLEN HAMMOND
MR. AND MRS. EDWARD E. HUBER
MR. AND MRS. JOHN B. MCLAIN
Music by Kentucky Revelliers
H. RICHARD MILLER. Chairman
j. MORTIMER LAWRENCE RICHARD DADDONA
CHRISTIAN C. KUNZLER JOHN F MCLAIN
K-fx 1f:R.6fI Exxhi Twenty-Two
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lIIiRBIiR'l' ll. liscHB.fxcH, President
SEPH BERIiHlilMliR. Viva-l'1'esideu!
GEORGE If. FELTON, Secretary
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ARLAN E. BAVER
" Bawah "
465 MAIN STREET
Cross Country, '26g Varsity Basketball,
'26: Varsity Baseball, '26, Varsity Track,
263 Marshall Literary Society.
Arlan, affectionately known as " Bawah,"
comes from that place Kutztown, that we
have heard so much about. He is a good
athlete and has been a big factor in every
sport in which he has participated. llis
eagle eye kept the basketball team in the
running when our hopes were low. Al-
though a bit shy, Arlan is not adverse to
the feminine sex, which explains his fre-
quent trips home. The poor local femmes
haven't a chance. " Bawah " enters Tem-
ple University next fall, where we are cer-
tain that he will be very welcome.
Born September 18, 1907.
Entered September, IOZ5,
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RUSSEI. BICKSLER BECHTOLD
" Rus," " Becky "
335 NORTH NVEST END Avia.
Becky," although born in this hick
joint, expects to leave it when he becomes
a prominent doctor. His main activities
are golf, guard, and gym. lle's a real
athlete-isn't he? ln the near future,
after summer school, he expects to become
the sheik of M. T. Garvin's. At least, he
doesn't hang around the corners of North
Queen Street as several of our prominent
seniors do, High in the scholastic roster
stands our tall senior. We hope he will
be as high at Harvard as he was at P. M.
A. Good luck!
Born May 9, l908.
Entered September, l0Z4.
Twen ty- Fo ur
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" Bfrkief' " loc'
Varsity Soccer, '26, Franklin Literary So-
ciety, '26, Vice-President of Senior
When joe came here last year he
brought with him an atmosphere of happi-
ness. Today "l3erkie" is easily one of
the popular men of his class, We don't
know where his affections lie, but we be-
lieve that there is a lucky girl back home.
" Berkie" has taken an active interest in
athletics and has helped out considerably
in soccer. lle also went out for baseball
and tennis. joe won't be far away from
us next year for he is going to F. and M,
in preparation for studying Dentistry,
We wish him the best of luck.
ITRAN KLIN AND MARSI lALL
Born October 23, l900.
WILLIAM CLYMER BIDLACK, jr.
" Huck," " Bill," " Biddy "
437 S'rA'rE ST.
Business Manager of Epilogue, '26, junior
Football, '22, '23, '24, '25, junior Base-
ball, '233 llonor Roll, '23, '24, '25, '26,
Marshall Literary Society, '26: Cheer
" Buck " entered the Academy under the
supervision of the kindly Moorehead.
Ever since his junior school days " Buck"
has shown his ability as a student, His
one big fault is his strenuous activity
centered about Washington. Why are you
so interested in our Nation's Capitol,
H Bill "F He is also prominent in the
junior athletic circles, " Biddy" is hope-
fully living in the thought that someday
he will become one of the country's emi-
nent lawyers, so if we ever get into trouble,
equivocate for us.
Born june ll, l9l0.
Entered September, l022,
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" Dick." " Tony "
6l5 GREEN STREET
Varsity liootball, '23, '24, '25, Varsity
Baseball, '24, '25, '20, Basketball Squad,
424, '25, '26, President of Marshall Liter-
ary Society, '26, Presentations, '26.
" Dick " has been with us for three years
and has most certainly made himself use-
ful. lle played football, basketball, and
baseball and was exceptionally adept in
all three. " Dick " was also the school
barber and has cut many a hair from the
heads of the Academy students. His
quick wit and ever ready smile will most
certainly be missed next year as they have
made him very popular. Next fall " Dick"
expects to go to Colgate. Wherever he
goes, he is sure to have many friends.
Born january 3, l904.
Entered September, 1923.
DANIEL KLINE DAUB
" Butch "
Soccer Squad, '26, liranklin Literary So-
" Butch," with his
came into our midst in l924. llis scho-
lastic standing was not of the highest, but
he more than made up for that in friend-
liness. llis motto was, " Once a friend-
always a friend." The only fault we End
in him is his tendency to give the fair
sisters the cold shoulder, but we predict
that his disposition in this respect will
soon change for the better. " Butch" is
the academy's far-famed strong man, too.
lle is modest when strength is mentioned
but, never-the-less, is not averse to dis-
playing it. Many are the victims willing
to testify concerning his prowess. llis one
noble ambition is to become a preacher,
and according to his' speeches in Literary
Society we feel sure that he will win great
renown in E. and M. and in his chosen
profession. Our best Wishes go with him.
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL
Born August 29, l904.
Entered September, 1024,
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MANLIEIT MLTRDOCK DEAN
Assistant Editor of Epilogue, '26: Marshall
Literary Society, '2o: Honor Roll, '26,
" Mannien comes from Addison, Penn-
sylvania, which town. we understand is in
the western part of the state. lle entered
the Academy in the fall of l0Z4, " Man-
nie" carries at least four or five books
home every day, and from his grades, it
is quite evident that he uses them. Study-
ing is one of his favorite pastimes. Ile
has had good grades ever since his arrival
and was on the llonor Roll for both years.
lfrom what we know of him " Mannie"
has no affairs of the heart underway. but,
of course, we all reform sometime. lle
was appointed Assistant Editor of the
Epilogue this year and has been an active
member of the Marshall Literary Society,
being one of the few day students in that
society, Ilis favorite sport is tennis.
FRANKLIN AND MARSI IALL
Born May 3. l9ll7,
RICIIARD FRANCIS DEAN
Iiranklin Literary Society, '26.
This is a picture with a meaningless ex-
pression but as a matter of compliment
we shall proceed to name it Richard Dean.
The enlightened and cultured looking
gentleman entered the halls of li. and M.
Academy in the fall of l924, bearing with
him the best wishes of his friends in Addi-
son, Pa., wherever that is. Although he
is rather reserved in manner and does not
shine in outdoor sports he is a good stu-
dent and' has made a favorable impres-
sion. The waste basket of Mr. Iiox will
show that Dean was one of the glittering
stars of the Virgil class. lfor some un-
known reason " Rich " stayed in Lancaster
last summer but now he is rather anxious
to leave. We wonder why. We are sure
that he will be successful at Franklin and
Marshall, where he intends to go if he
decides to remain in Lancaster.
FRANKLIN AND M ARSI IALL
Born August l-1, lflftt-l.
Entered September. 1024. Entered September, IUZ4. 1 gf
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NEVIN HUB-ERT DONAT
" New "
Franklin Literary Society, '26, Ilonor Roll,
Donat comes from a small town called
Wanamaker. We have never heard of
this town, but, judging from 'ANev," it
must be a good place. Although he has
had no social career in Lancaster, we feel
sure that he has one in Wanamaker. He
stands high in the class and is well liked
by all of the students. By watching the
daily 'mail we tind that "Nev" has a
" Sweet Mamma" at Bloomsburg Normal
School. lle will enter Frankliniand Mar-
shall College in the fall and will prepare
for the Ministry. Our best wishes go
Born September I7, IQOS.
Entered September, l925.
GILBERT BARR ENGLE
" Dil " comes from a well-known farm
on the western outskirts of Marietta. Ile
does not spend much time on athletics,
but he certainly does make the fellows
step when it comes to comparing mental
ability. "Gib " is the Academy's chemis-
try shark. Mr. Campbell is forced to
keep the laboratory locked in order that
Engle may spend a few of his spare mo-
ments somewhere else. To prove his good
behavior, " Dill " has yet to experience
the thrill of walking the oval. Ile is also
the day students " cocoa man " and boss
of the lunch room. His greatest habit is
arriving at the Academy about the end of
the first period and then putting the blame
on the train service. He usually arrives
in time to hear Mr. Hall assign the Alge-
bra lesson for the following day. Gil-
bert's ambition is to become a very dis-
tinguished surgeon. His goal is Kirksville
KIRKSVILLE OSTEOPATH IC
Born September 7, 1909.
Entered September, l925.
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IIIZRBIERT niams isscziimcii GUURGFY FRANKLIN IIFIJIUN
" l:'nocb," " Herb "
ollri WEST james STRIQET
President of Senior Class, '26: Varsity
Football, '25, fZ6: Varsity Track, '25,
'26: Penn Relay Team, '25, '26,
Several years ago a little white headed
youngster entered the Academy. As time
passed, he grew both bodily and mentally
and today, this onetime small boy is our
worthy Class President. Enoch, as he is
generally termed, holds claims as an ath-
lete as well as being a social lion. lle
played tackle on our football team and
has shown his heels to many a rival on the
cinder path. Enoch is also a whiz on the
piano and often entertains the Academy
boys with his conception of how jazz
should really be played. We know that
he will obtain great results from studying
engineering at Lafayette. Best of luck to
you. old " Sod Buster."
Born April 26, l907.
Entered September. l92l.
" Beg "
23 lformxucie S'rRmi'r
Varsity Football, '24, '25g Varsity Boxing,
'25, '26: Varsity Track, '25 '263 Frank-
lin Literary Society, '26: Secretary of
Class, '26, Class Prophet, '26.
" Bez " is known as one of the best look-
ing boys enrolled at the Academy. He is
that, all right, and his personality is just
as fine as his looks. lle always seems to
be happy and is exceedingly easy to get
along with. " Bez" has certainly made a
good showing in athletics, as he was on
the football, boxing, and track teams both
years that he spent at E. M. A. We fear
that certain members of the local social
set will miss him much when he leaves.
Next fall "Bez" will enter Penn State,
where his success is certain.
Born November 23, IOO6.
Entered September, l924.
7'u'e11fy-A'im' Q ,
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HENRY OGILVIE FISHER
" Hank," " Rawbone "
Varsity liootball, '20, junior Basketball,
'23, '24, '25, '20, Presentations, '2o.
" Hank" is one of the well-known com-
muters that come daily with their lunch
boxes to partake of the knowledge diffused
at the Academy. Although he graduated
last year, he craved more knowledge and
another diploma before entering college so
he returned to us, and became an active
member in the Class of '26, He also
participates in the various sports and
plays a good game of football and basket-
ball. Since he will enter Franklin and
Marshall College next September, we shall
probably see his smiling face often. We
wish you much happiness and prosperity.
IIRAN KLIN AND MARSHALL
Born March 2l, 1908.
Entered September, 1923.
HAROLD MELVIN PRANTZ
" llarvld "
527 Wrasr .lAivies STREET
Honor Roll, '23, '24, '25, '26, Class
Prophet, '261 Marshall Literary Society.
Harold, who lives in Lancaster, has
been at the Academy for some years and
during that period has made an enviable
record for himself. .Although not a star
on the athletic field he has always taken
a part in some sport and has made himself
well liked by his sportsmanship. Whatever
Harold lacked in athletics he has amply
made up in the class room. His grades
and the character of his work speak for
themselves. He takes great pleasure in
Algebra and usually delights Mr. Hall by
his many uncollegiate answers. Perhaps
it is in English or German that Harold
particularly shines forth. The puzzling
questions of Macbeth are as easy for him
as reading College Humor.
FRAN KLlN AND MARSHALL
Born May 20, l0l0.
Entered September, l922.
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GILBERT DEAN GOODSIELI,
" I. li," "loZu1uy" H 1701111 H
721 A1,tRniT1gr A-XVENUE 200 ilAWliNTY-TlllRD S'i'Riaia1'
l..xsc:.ts'i'iaR, P,-v. ,IACKSON lliticiirs, l., l.
junior lfootball, 'ZOQ llonor Roll, '253
l7ranklin Literary Society, '20,
jolm came to us last year from Boyers-
town, wherever that is, and since then he
has taken part in the school activities and
sports, making himself well liked among
the students and profs. john, besides
making himself well known on the athletic
field, made himself well known in the class
rooms by his studiousness. " j. B." is also
one of the few that belong to the famous
Virgil syndicate of l02o and does his share
in helping Aeneas raise the walls of a new
Troy. But alas, something came into his
mind to mar his peaceful life. Who it is
we do not know, but we do know that he
has been taking an exceptional interest in
choir practice at his church every Friday
evening. john is going to F. and M, next
year. after which he will probably enter
l5R.'XNlil.lN AND MARSHALL
Glee Club, 'Z43 lipilogue Stall, 25: Alar-
shall Literary Society. 26: lfditor-in-
Chief of lipilogue, '20,
just ask the fellows if they know " that
certain party " and they all say, " Why
sure, you mean Dean Goodsellf' 'l'hat's
how well Dean is known at the Academy.
lle claims jackson lleights, Long Island,
as his home, and it must be " some " place
from the reports that we hear. Goodsell
came to l3. and M. Academy in the fall
of 1023 and has established himself as a
scholar and a friend of all. As far as the
opposite sex is concerned, Dean has proven
to be a very steady man, and we are al-
ways sure of finding him at a certain
house on Lime Street every Saturday and
Sunday evening. Next fall Goodsell will
go out to Kenyon College in Ohio, and
later he will go to Yale where he will take
up dramatics. l'lere's to your success.
CULLFGF Born May zo, 1907.
Igorn klune 14, 1008. Entered September, lU23. M -.X 3
lintered September, 1024. H u P P P A W' I ' flffz K-1
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SAMUEL AIOIINSON IIALL
I22 Vkoorv S'rREE'r
JERSEY CITY, N, j,
Wrestling Captain, '263 Epilogue Staff,
'26, Marshall Literary Society, '26,
No wonder they named him after that
brute, just look at that face. As " Sam "
thought that school life was so much like
living in a penitentiary that he wanted to
make it more realistic, he had his head
shaved, 'Iihus the fuzzy mop, llall is
quite a bright boy and is Daddy IlaII's
delight in 'I rig and Solid. He is also a
good all around athlete and went out for
almost every sport, Ile showed up to the
best of his ability, however, in 'wrestling
Sam, very fond of dancing, can be seen
on Saturday evenings struggling among
the seething mobs at the Y. W, We hope
you do as well at Penn next year as you
have done here, Sam,
UNIVERSITY OIT PENNSYLVANIA
Born December 30, l904.
Entered September, l925.
WILLIAM ITULMER IIARTMAN
" Bill "
ITk,xNKi,lN AND IXflARSIIAl.I. ACADEMY
junior Football, '23, I24, '25, Marshall
Literary Society, '26g Class llistorian,
Ilere he is. Look him over, Of course
you'll have to admit that he isn't as good
looking as his Dad, but you ought to see
him with his glasses on. We hear that
Bill is Mr. l3ox's pride and delight: but
this is subject to question, for during
recitation Bill emits more " uhs" and
"obs" and "ums" than legible words.
Maybe Mr. Fox mistakes these sounds
for deep thought penetrating the inner-
most recesses of his capacious mind, but
we have our doubts, Also, to change the
subject a bit, we hear that Bill is at times
exceedingly annoyed by the clashlight of
his car. Ile says that he can't see the ap-
proaching cars easily, As he considers this
dangerous, he carries a little strip of black
velvet to tie around it. Notwithstanding,
Bill has been a hardworking boy all dur-
ing his Academy course and deserves
credit for all that he has accomplished,
FRANKLIN AND MARSIIALL
Born October 30, l909.
ffm -F-WX ' Entered September, IOI9.
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' IRA O. IONES
.. Ike ..
259 SOUTH IXIAIN STREET
Iiranklin Literary Society, 226.
jones has an intelligence which is not
at all in keeping with the size of his body.
Ile may have been cheated a little when
they passed out the brawn, but when the
brains were being dealt, he was among the
first in line. There is a taint of wander-
lust in his veins. He is very seldom found
in his room for he is usually wandering
about the halls bothering other fellows so
that they can't study. Many of his after-
noons are spent in walking down town,
but he says that that is because he needs
the exercise. We wonder if he really
needs the exercise or if he has another
purpose. " Ike" has a splendid personal-
ity and has made many friends during his
stay here. Best wishes for success at
Iiranklin and Marshall.
FRANKLIN AND MARSI IALL
Born December 20, I906.
Entered September. lO25.
JACOB HOWARD KREIDER
.f lake H
"jake" is one of our daily commuters
who never seems to tire of riding the
trolleys. Every morning he hops a car
that brings him to the big city so that he
might obtain an education. They say that
the local femme do not appeal to "jake,"
and it must he true because he's always
running down to Philadelphia for week-
ends. Ile has grown so fond of Philadel-
phia, or rather its inhabitants, that he has
decided to continue his schooling there.
In September Kreider will enter the Pierce
Business School where he will learn to be-
come a business man if he does not have
too much to distract him.
PIERCE BUSINESS SCI IOOL
Born january 20, l908.
Entered March, l924.
Thirty-Three 1 4
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CIIRISTIAN CROISSANT KUNZLER
" Butch," " Chris 1'
910 BUCHANAN AVENUE
Varsity Basketball, '24, '25, '26: Captain
Basketball, '25: Varsity Football, '26,
Varsity Soccer, '25, '26: Varsity Track,
'25, 26, Assistant Business Manager of
Epilogue, '26: Senior Prom Committee.
Behold! Another one of the famous
"Dutchmen" who matriculated into the
Academy sometime around 200 BC. Ile
claims the honor of wheeling the Corner-
stone of the Academy building across the
Campus in a wheelbarrow at the time
when Ben Iiranklin made the Cornerstone
address, "Chris" has a hard time con-
vincing people that he is an Irishman, but
with one look at his face anybody could
tell which way the Rhine flowed. " Stogie "
as we sometimes call him, has proven his
worth as an athlete on the gridiron, the
soccer Held, the track, and especially on
the basketball floor. " Butch H has been
going to Snowshoe quite often, and we
think that the great attraction is either a
girl or the exhilarating spring water. It
was at this place where Kunzler received
his third nickname, "Stogie." Our best
wishes go with him to Penn State.
fl" ' Srl
-4 NN M IZENN s'rA'
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Entered Septemb ' 'Alia'
IOIIN IVIORTIMER LAWRENCE'
"jack," " Mort"
IZO EAsT lRvlNG AvENuie
AlIERCHAN'I'VII.I,IE, N, gl.
Varsity Football, 25: Track, '26, Chair-
man of Classday Committee, '26, Senior
Prom Committee, '26,
" Mort " came to us from Camden High
School, which is somewhere in the sands
of New jersey. Even with this terrible
setback, he has proven that they know
how to play football, for he was a great
asset to our football team. Although
'I Mort " has only been here a year, he
has gained much popularity among the
fellows probably because he has the ability
to get his lessons as well as take his part
in IIogan's AIIey's famous sessions, " jack "
makes frequent trips home, and we have
often wondered what the big attraction
is. One of the many Millersville dances
which " Mort " graced by his presence
was not allowed to continue. Ask him
why! This fall Lawrence will enter the
University of Pennsylvania, where we are
sure he will keep up the good work,
UNIVERSITY Oli PENNSYLVANIA
Born February 7, 1906.
Entered September, 1925.
'P i . 'I M -
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WILIIXINI I IOLTSIE MACLERNON
.IOHN FRANCIS MCIAIN
" Hill " H fllfk H
20 lfkaxkux STREET 50 EAST NEW STREET
liAs'r ORANGE, N. QI.
"Bill," having come to us about the
middle of the year, immediately made him-
self well known by his somewhat loud
mouth and his not-at-all-backward ways.
Ile roomed in IIogan's Alley and was the
butt of many a joke. " Mac " lost no
time in making acquaintances among the
fairer sex of Lancaster and seemed to en-
joy the Y. W. dances immensely. Most
of " Bill's " spare time is spent on keeping
up on present day topics, and he can talk
on almost any subject of importance. Ile
has had many exciting experiences here,
such as running into holes in the streets
and breaking water mains with Fords.
journalism will be Maclernon's career,
and we are sure that he will make a suc-
cess of it if he does not lose his fluent line.
Next fall he will enter Bucknell.
Born june 30, Wiki.
Entered February, I026.
Tennis, '24, '25, '20: Epilogue Staff, 26:
Senior Prom Committee, '26,
" -lack " is one of the oldest members of
the class, and we certainly hate to see him
leave. Ile is well known to the fellows as
being a quiet unprepossessing boy which
is shown by his membership in the stag
line. Whenever there is a dance. you may
always see jack hunting for a lonely little
girl. jack is also a very good student,
and there are always a number ol' flunkers
waiting to copy his well prepared lessons.
ln athletics .lack shines forth as a tennis
player and knows all the line points of
the game. This is probably due to the
good practice he put in during the last
period. Next fall McLain will take up
engineering at Lehigh.
Born july Zl, l909.
Entered September, IUIO
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TILLMAN VICTOR MERTZ
" Tillie," " Dutch 'I
Varsity Soccer, '25, '263 Pin and Ring
Committee, '26g Epilogue Staff, '26g
Marshall Literary Society, '26.
" Dutch " am an unexcelled soccer player
and a most brilliant French student, Cat
least Mr. Ilershey calls him thisl, who
hails from the wilds of Lehigh County.
Ile joined us in l922. After one year of
civilized life " Dutch " found his way into
Ilogan's Alley, where he has been credited,
not to the full extent, of being the ring-
leader. As for the fair sex it is beyond
our power to say just what pleasure they
have received from his ever present smiles,
witty questions, and quick replies. We
hear that " Dutch " is going to follow in
his l'iather's footsteps which lie in the
pathway to successful Dentistry. lle will
take up his Pre-med at Ii, and M. and will
go to the U. of P. later.
VRANKLIN AND MARSHALL
Born january 23, l908.
Entered September, 1922.
HALDY RICHARD MILLER
"Micky," "Dick "
340 Coi.i.EcE AVENUE
Golf, '253 Chairman Senior Prom Com-
Perhaps if you had seen a previous copy
of the Epilogue you would have noticed
" Mick's" face adorning one of the pages.
Of course, this means nothing. llis great
fondness of studying and his desire to
learn more was undoubtedly what brought
him back for another year, In his spare
moments he can sometimes be heard
pounding the life out of the living-room
piano. As new ivories have been put on
the keys at least three times this year, we
suspect that " Mick" has borrowed them
and sold them to get money for his many
week-end trips to Philly and
'I Dick " also plays the sax, and expects to
be an accomplished musician soon. He
can already play two pieces. Ifrom the
number of letters that are seen every day
we judge that there are many broken and
bleeding hearts because he couldn't pos-
sibly answer them all without a staff of
stenographers. In spite of his faults.
" Dick's" talents are many.
FRANKLIN AND MARSI IALL
Born August 27, 1007.
,wb Wd- g. X x Entered February, l924,
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'l'l IOMAS MAYSTON M ITCI IFLL
" S1'U'Z'L' "
540 Wiasr -lures STREET
Assistant liditor. '2o3 Marshall Literary
Thomas Mayston Mitchell, or as the
boys say, "Steve," was born in October.
IUUU on the anniversary of the discovery
of America. " Steve " has always been
keenly interested in certain branches ol'
Science. particularly lilectricity and As-
tronomy. lle has an idea that he knows
how to reach the other planets and in the
opinion of some of his classmates, he is
quite capable of doing it. "Steves"
other hobbies are war and hunting. 'lo
enable him to follow out these lines of
activity he keeps an array of rifles, shot-
guns, pistols, swords. and daggers in his
room sullicient to strike terror to the
heart ol' the boldest. 'liom came to the
Academy in the fall of l922 and upon
leaving. expects to attend li. and Nl. May
l7R.'XNlil.lN AND M.-XRSll:Xl,L
Born October l2, WOO.
lintered September. 1022.
RONALD IEIJWIN MURRAY
" Ron," " Pvh "
508 KOHN STRl:l:'l'
Varsity Soccer, H263 lfranklin Literary So-
ciety, '263 lipilogue Staff, '26,
" Ron," who lives in Norristown, to all
appearances is a quiet fellow: but those
who learn to know him well find that he
is entirely diflerent from what he seems.
lt is rumored that Pine Gardens is his i '
favorite stamping grounds in Lancaster. I
llowever, dancing is not his only sport as
he was one of the stars on the soccer team.
lle will continue his studies next fall at
Swarthmore. We know that he will be a
credit to that institution, and we wish 'him
SWARTI IMOR E
Born july 23, WUT.
linterecl September, l925. '
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AIOIIN KENNETH NORTH 1
" lack "
junior lfootball, '26, lfranklin Literary
Society, '26, Class Day Committee, '26.
" jack " is a good-looking, likeable chap,
who is always good-natured. Although he
is so good-looking, he is never seen with
any of the Lancaster lasses because he left
his heart in Birdsboro. Never-the-less.
you can find him among those present al-
most every Saturday night at the Y. W.
C. A. "jack" is quite good on the
"Like" and knows all the latest songs.
When he leaves College, "jack" expects
to pull molars, and we are sure that he
will be as painless as any dentist we know.
Next fall he will go to F. and M. for his
pre-med work. May happiness and success
FRANKLIN AND MARSI IALL
Born December 2, 1007.
Entered September, 1925.
GEORGE A. NOTOPOULOS
" Topsy H
H04 l:0UR'I'EENTH STREET
Cross Country, '26: Basketball Squad,
'26g Baseball Squad, '26: Marshall Liter-
ary Society, 'Z6: Class Day Committee.
George graduated from Altoona lligh
last year but felt that a year here at the
Acadenpylwould better tit him for entrance
to college next fall. lle took an active
part in athletics and despite the time spent
in sports he has also been high in his
scholastic standing. George expects to
enter Amherst College in the fall. Where-
ever he goes he is sure to be successful in
all that he attempts. Good luck, George.
AMH ERST COLLEGE
Born February 14, l908.
Entered September. 1025.
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PAUL SAMUEL REMALY
" Paul." "Sam"
Varsity lce llockey, '23, Varsity Soccer,
'25, '26, Captain of Soccer, '26, Chair-
man Pin and Ring Committee, '26,
Epilogue Staff, '26.
Paul came to us four years ago and was
always very popular among the students.
lle belongs to that notorious llogan's
Alley gang, and wherever Nlertz or Walton
went Paul was sure to go. lt's funny, but
Paul does not seem to have that Dutch
accent like many of the farmers around
his home town. Sam's affairs of heart are
very secretive, yet we are almost sure that
they exist. This roaming lad of North-
ampton county is going all the way out
to Pittsburgh next fall to take up Con-
struction Engineering at Carnegie. We
have no doubts as to Paul's success as an
CARNEGI E TECII
Born August 26, 1904.
Entered September, 1022.
ROLAND SAMUEL RHODE'
" Kuff," "Dusty "
Swimming Team, '23, '24, junior Football,
'23, junior Baseball, '23g Ring and Pin
Committee, '26g Varsity Soccer, '26,
liranklin Literary Society.
" Kutz" is a regular Sheik among the
women of Lancaster and also among
those of Kutztown Normal. Girls just
seem to flock to him. Maybe it's that
cute little nose. " Kutz " is a hard worker
and is an active participant in all of the
school activities. He will more than likely
go through Tulane University and become
an accomplished doctor. He has been
here so long that we know the proffs
will surely miss his Dutch accent, which
he has not been able to lose during all
the years that he has spent here. We wish
him the best of luck in his college career.
Born September l5, l907.
Entered September. l922
Thirty-Nine' . ..,.,, ,, Al! I
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BERNARD CHESTER ROWE WALTER .IAMES RUDY
" Bud," " Firpo H
Varsity Track, '23, '24, '25, '26g Track
Captain, '25g Varsity Football, '24, '263
Soccer Squad, '24, junior Football, '22,
'233 junior Baseball. '22Z Marshall Liter-
ary Society, '26g Epilogue Staff, '26,
" Firpo," one of the oldest members of
the class, has been here so long that he
has become a Hxed part of this great in-
stitution, and he will surely be missed by
everyone when he fails to return next fall,
As a track man "Firpo" has been un-
excelled for the last few years. He also
established a reputation for himself on
the gridiron. The Lancaster belles don't
seem to appeal to him but this may be
accounted for by a certain miss up in
Pitston. To the fellows of Hogan's Alley
he is known as the "Chief Bouncer " be-
cause he does away with all the unneces-
sary beings. " Firpo" is undecided as to
what College he will attend to prepare
,for his future work which will be Horti-
" Walt "
Cross Country, '25, Franklin Literary So-
After graduating from Danville High
School Rudy came to F. M. A, for a year.
Although very quiet, he is liked by all of
the fellows and his ability to keep out of
other- people's troubles is worth mention-
ing, He also seems to get along very
nicely with the fair damsels of Lancaster
and may be seen quite frequently walking
on the streets with,one or two in tow,
His good looks probably help him to be
so popular. Next fall Rudy expects to
go to Penn State where he will take up
Chemical Engineering. When we wish
him luck, we know that he will uphold
the honor of the class.
LINDECIDED PENN STATE
Born May 26, l907. Born September l0, l906.
Entered September, l0Zl. Entered September, l925.
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IIARRY lil.llllfR SIIADDINGER
" Sltzlzlltfy U
Dovi iisrows, PA.
Yarsity Soccer, '24, 125: Pin and Ring
Committee, '2o: Marshall I.iterary So-
"Shaddy" came to us two years ago
from George School. lt's always been a
wonder to the students why he left he-
cause lie certainly is a "wow" with the
women. Never-the-less he was with us
and that's all that counts. Ile is one of
the few fellows who never borrow butts.
llarry always has some place to go but
try to get him to take anyone along. We
wonder who the lucky one is. " Shaddyu
showed his prowess in l'ncIe Aloe's Ge-
ometry and in the lIogan's Alley Sessions.
llowever, his greatest performance was on
the soccer field. It was always a treat to
witness a game when 4' Shaddy" felt like
playing, Ile expects to enter Penn next
fall where we feel sure that success awaits
l'NIX'liRSl'liY Oli l'IiNNSYl.X'ANlA
Born lfehruarv I-I. 1006.
lintered September, IOZ4.
WILLIAM -IDIIN SIIIQARIER
Yarsity Boxing, '25, Marshall l,iterary So-
This good looking hoy is none other
than the far-famed Bad Bill Shearer. Ile
certainly has led the Lancaster lasses a
merry chase during the three years that
he has heen here. Ile graduated last year
and went to college for a while out in
Detroit, hut he got so homesick for dear
old li. M. A, that he just had to come
hack. Ile returned ahout the middle of
the winter term and immediately renewed
old friendships and made many new ones.
Ile is very well liked by everyone and
often affords much entertainment with
his clear tenor voice and his never ending
line. Next fall " Bill " will make a fresh
start at Dickinson, and we all wish him
better luck this time.
Born April I7, IOO6.
lintered September. l023.
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RICHARD BAT ES SH ERTS
" Dick "
junior Football, '24, '25,
" Dick," who hails from Millersville, has
spent four years at the Academy. He
liked it so well that, after getting his
" Dip " last year, he returned for some
Post Grad work. He is a very efficient
Math student and is " Uncle joe's" pride
and joy in Algebra. We have heard that
the opposite sex do not bother Dick,
but we have our doubts as to the truth
of that statement. lt does not seem pos-
sible that Dick, having lived all of his
life in Millersville, has not, at some time
or other, torn around in one of his cars
with a fair maiden from the Normal
School. While at the Academy, " Dick "
has taken an active part in the junior
Sports. By his likeable disposition he has
made many friends during his four years
here. We are positive that he will be suc-
cessful where he intends to go next fall.
Born April 25, 1908.
Entered September, 1922.
PAUL BOQU ET SOUDER
214 EAST ORANGE STREET
junior Football, '22, '23, junior Baseball,
One wintry day in the early part of
1920, this illustrious personage suddenly
and for what seemed no good reason at
all, claimed the Academy as his Alma
Mater. Paul starred as an athlete in his
Hrst few years, but an operation pre-
vented his further participation in sports.
However, of late he has been wielding a
mean tennis raquet. Next fall Paul enters
Franklin and Marshall College with the
best wishes of his class backing him.
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL
Born April 23, 1909.
Entered September, 1920.
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HARRY CYRUS SUIIR
" llally "
Nlarshall l.iterary Society, IQZS-26.
Sincerity, pleasantly blended with good
humor, has made Ilarry one of the best
liked fellows of this Class, llis smiling
face and cheery word constitute a part of
our campus, and will always be a pleasant
memory for us. No matter when or where
you meet him there is sure to be a big
smile and a friendly word to help you on
your way. llarry is also known as a hard
worker, which is indeed much to his
credit. llis scholastic standing shows this,
although he worked under a great handi-
cap. due to the lack of the English lan-
guage, when he hrst came to the Academy.
Perhaps Mr. llall's Algebra is llarry's best
subject, and his weighty discourses with
Mr. llall have given us much pleasure as
well as haze in that noble subject. Next
year llarry plans to enter the University
of Cincinnati where he will take up engi-
neering. We wish him the best of luck.
" MacCafIcrly "
523 llkws AVENUE
Varsity lfootball, '25: Varsity Track, '26g
Marshall Literary Society, '26, A
Tabak. better known as " MacCafTerty "
or just plain "Mac," claims Norristown.
Pa.. as his home. We have heard a great
deal about this ideal spot since he has
been with us, and he says there's no place
like it since it has annexed Philadelphia
as one of its suburbs. Milton came to the
Academy at the beginning of the fall term
last year and has won the friendship of
many by his good-naturedness. But there
is one failing that our football and track
athlete has-ever empty stomach. lle
spends most of his spare moments down
in the boiler room humming cigarettes.
Next fall " Mac " goes to Syracuse and
our best wishes go with him.
UNIVERSITY Oli CINCINNATI SYRACUSE
Born October 28, 1903. Born April 5, l907.
Entered September, 1920. Entered September, 1925.
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JESSE CHARLES WAGNER
" Charlie "
lNlARlE'l'TA, PA. g
"Charlie" issues forth from the large
city by the name of Marietta, situated on
the northeastern bank ol' the Susquehanna
River in a fertile valley of Lancaster
County. He is a hard worker and expects
to attend Rensselaer Polytech in the fall.
lle says that he will be a "physical wreck
from Polytech and a heck of an engi-
neer." One thing we can't understand is
how he gets away with coming to Algebra
class late every morning. We know that
something must have happened to his
watch lately because he has been on time
twice in one month, You might think
that jesse doesnt care much for women,
but only Dr. llartman knows how many
phone calls came to the office for him
during the last three months. Wagner
belongs to the lunch box brigade, and his
one delight is to rave about the poor
cocoa. "Charlie" is a good sport in
every way and a mighty fine fellow.
Born january IQ, l9ll7.
lintered September, l925.
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WILLIAM GORDON WA M BA UGI l
H Slim "
720 Wxi.Nu'r STREET
Varsity Basketball, '2o: Class Day Com-
'tSlim," who also answers to the name
of William Gordon Wambaugh, arrived
on this planet on March lo, l9ll7. lle
came to us from Columbia lligh School
last September. Slim played a prominent
part on our basketball team, and his ac-
tivities as a center have had more than a
little to dodwitb our successes on the
basketball floor this year. lfle is also a
good swimmer and jumper. but basketball
is by all odds his favorite sport. We
don't know much about his alfairs of
heart because he keeps them rather se-
cluded, yet we have beard that he is cer-
tainly not slow when it comes to the
fairer sex. William is going to the Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania next year where
he will learn how to be an electrical en-
gineer. The best of luck to him.
UNIVERSITY Ol? PENNSYLVANIA
Born March I6, IQO7.
Entered September, IUZS.
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PERCY .IAM ES WYANT
" Perf "
429 ELM STREET
EAST LIVERPOOL. O.
Varsity liootball, '25, 'Z6: Varsity Basket-
ball, '25, H263 Captain of Basketball,
26: Varsity Baseball, '25, 'Z6g Varsity
Track, '25, '26g Class Treasurer, '26:
Athletics Editor, '26g Franklin Literary
" Perc " came to us two years ago from
some dim settlement in the west. ln
spite of this fact he has become one of
our brighter social lights and one of our
brightest athletic stars. The Hrst impres-
sion of him might be a little misleading.
but to those that know him he is just
" Pere." A stranger might think perhaps,
that he is some big ranch owner or butter-
and-egg man trying to be high-hat, for
his good looks make it very embarrassing
at times. So please don't misjudge his
modesty for pride as he is really a prince
of a fellow with a heart as big as his
head. "Pere" is undecided as to just
where he will be next year, but we know
that he will be welcome wherever he goes,
DANIEL NIONES ZAIIM
" IJLUI "
534 THIRD AVENUE
junior liootball, '22: Nfarsity Soccer, '25g
Franklin Literary Society, '22: Marshall
Literary Society, '26g Epilogue Staff.
ln Zahm we have one whose personality
is excellent and whose humor can make
the best of us smile when we feel blue.
Dan was in the class of '25 but thought
his knowledge not sufficient to enter col-
lege, so he came back for a Post Grad.
course. "Dan," who was also an athlete,
played on the soccer team. llis greatest
ambition is to become a "Zig-zag" quar-
terback and tear through Penn's heavy
line. With all these good points we also
know that he has some great weaknesses.
One of them is staying up late at night
to read Magazines when he should be
studying Nlr. l'lall's Algebra. Another is
that he can never be found in his own
room. But we know that we can find
him either in the College library reading
shadowy stories or loafing in "lVlac's"
Born September W, lU08.
UNDECIDED Entered September, l02Z. X
Born September 20. IQU4, '11 X l v
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HERBERT H. ESCHBACH
Our esteemed parenfs, worthy faculty, friends, and schoolmates: To these,
our Class Day exercises, we, the class of nineteen hundred and twenty-six of
Franklin and Marshall Academy bid you welcome.
Who of you can help feeling welcome at such a place? Who is not welcome
at the home of his friend? No one. We are all the best of friends gathered at
our school home. " The air nimbly and sweetly recommends itself to our gentle
senses." The campus, clothed in verdure, the building, extending its two arms
to greet you, these halls resounding with echoes of boyish noises, these boys
themselves all radiating with smiles-all bespeak a hearty welcome, louder and
more gracious than any we can give.
ln the midst of such auspicious surroundings, we invite your attention to
some of our family secrets. We hope you will enjoy hearing about our triumphs
and our failures, our tragedies and our comedies, our play and our work, our
past and our future. We trust that our family gossip will assist in making you
feel even more at home. '
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.-Xlter studying long months with Mr. Fox and later, many days with Mr.
Noss I managed to settle on the delinite location ol' the tlumaean SihyI's cave. I
Immediately I set out to seek it and once there to learn the late ol our class. I
I got there in a Mitchell :Nero Racer, only to tind that the sands ol SiIwyl's lile '
had run out over a thousand years ago and at the same time the ferocious I
whispering winds had ceased to exist. Disappointed, I was just ahout to return I
to my airship when I espied several leaves ol parchment. These must have heen Q
her last works, as the enchanted winds had Iailed to hlow them away with the '
rest. When Mr, Noss translated them lor me. he Iound that they were prophe-
cies corresponding exactly with the history ol the Class ol' IOZO during their
stay in these well known halls. Although I know that there will he great dis- I
appointment in faculty circles hecause ol my not reading the original l,atin. I i
have put into lfnglish as a chronicle the events which she prophesied so remark- l
ahly concerning the history ol our illustrious class.
Seven years ago three little hoys, xl ack NlcI-ain, Patil Souder, and Bill llart- I
man entered the junior School which was then under the tutelage ol' Nlrs. j
Witmer. 'Iihe next year llarry Suhr appeared Irom Korea. I'nder the guidance
ol Nliss Leader, Nliss Nletzler. and Ifncle Dizzy these four later moved into the
lpper School as the nucleus ol' this hody.
In the junior Class they were joined hy Bidlack, Ilarold Frantz, Rhode. I
Rowe, and lvunxler. livery year they gathered more members and last autumn
several who had graduated in IOZ5 returned lor extra work. So it l' ' mme
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about by slow accumulation that the group which will receive the Sheepskin to-
night was formed at Franklin and Marshall Academy.
ln this class there are many athletes. The foundation of the football team
this year was made up of Eschbach, Rowe, Tabak, Felton, Fisher, Wyant, Dad-
dona, and Lawrence. lt was largely due to the spirit of these men that the
season was so successful. ln soccer the class was represented by Captain
Remaly, Berkheimer, Hall, Kunzler, Shaddinger, Rhode, and Zahm. These
fellows, Hghting through the coldest days of the winter, did their bit in uphold-
ing the high reputation of the Academy in this important sport. Through the
basketball season Captain Wyant, Baver, Daddona, Kunzler, and Notopoulos
worked hard and faithfully and were rewarded by their thrillingivictory over
undefeated Y. C. l. on that never-to-be-forgotten night. lf you doubt their
ability just ask Uncle joe for their scores and then change your mind. At the
Penn Relays Baver and Eschbach had their share in the victory which brought
us another Pennsylvania trophy. McLain has kept the honor of '26 on the
tennis courts by his excellent playing, and the class has been well represented in
both track and baseball.
There are also many other famous men in the class. One of the best known
of these, Daddona, takes care of the locks of poor fellows who happen to have
Uncle joe in Trig or Solid. The only reason that the class shows no sign of
rough treatment is that Dick has learned to cut their hair so short that savage
Math teachers cannot hold onto it. There is also a fellow called Buck who has
many brains. He never walks where he can trot and so he gets along with
" Hen " at a fast rate. Some others in his class have used a rocking horse once
in a while, but he rides an honest to goodness pony. Then there are those,
Souder is among the first of them, who cause sparks of fly when Mr. Hall's
irony fails to penetrate their solid ivory. An inventor also there is who bears
the name of Mitchell. This man has invented everything from a new pin to a
perpetual motion machine, the only trouble being that the pin will not stick and
his machine will not go. Last among these but by no means the least, we End
Sherts and Fisher who have returned this year to see how many more diplomas
they could steal.
In Literary Societies the work of the seniors has far exceeded that of all
others. ln the two Societies Daddona, Goodsell, Berkheimer, Murray, and
Rowe have represented the class in office during the year. '26 may also claim
two actors, Goodsell, well known for his dramatic ability, and Hall. These two
showed their talent in the Marshall Society play, "Winning an Heiress." lAll
are proud that the Intersociety debaters this year were one hundred percent
seniors. Richard Dean 'and john Frantz represented the Franklins, while the
brother of the former, Manliff Dean, with the cousin of the latter, Harold
Frantz, upheld the side of the Marshalls.
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The class was very fortunate in having the advantage of hearing Dr. Kresge
in a series of talks on Religion. This year was the Hrst that such a series was
given and judging by the profit gained it will not be the last.
The annual warning of the " Last Lap" and the weekly reading of the
"Talents " have been indelibly impressed on all of our minds so that every
spring everyone will sprint through their remaining college work while never will
any forget to make good use of their talents. The class is grieved to think that
Mr. Hall wasted so much of his brilliant wit on his Solid class that he was in-
disposed for a whole day and a half. The worst of all breaks in the career of
the class was made by Mr. Hammond when waxing a little dramatic he managed
quite unintentionally to hail the principal with infernal epithets without realiz-
ing it. i
I would just like to add a few words to these fragments of the Sibyl's to
express the hearty appreciation for all that the school has done for us in these
years. I am sure that we shall often want to look back over the interesting
times we used to' have both on the field and in the classroom.
A Forson et haec olim meminisse juvabit.
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IIAROLD M. FRANTZ
It was a day in the early part of june, I9-16, when I set out on a trip to New
York City. I travelled on the famous railroad which is named after the largest
city in Berks county, Pennsylvania. While on the train, I chanced to wander
into the private car of the president of the road, where, to my great surprise, I
found " Enoch" Fschbach, who had been recently elected the president of the
company. I learned that after leaving college he had entered the service of the
company as baggage smasher and had worked his way up to the presidency of
the road. For the remainder of the trip, I travelled with him in his private car.
At the Herald Square Station I wished him luck and parted with him. As I
hurried through the station to the street, I met my old Academy classmate.
Bidlack. He informed me that he was in the candy business, and that he had
just erected several new factories in New York. He was now bound for Wash-
ington, where he was planning to build several more factories. We talked until
it was time for his train to leave and then parted.
I took a taxi to the Biltmore, where I intended to remain while in New York.
I soon discovered that the taxi driver was 'I Russ" Bechtold, formerly of the
Academy. On our way to the hotel we were stopped at several street intersec-
tions by harassed looking traffic policemen, among whom I recognized our old
friend, " Hank" Fisher. I hnally arrived at my destination and as I entered
the lobbygxl was greeted by no less a personage than the manager himself.
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Richard Dean. He told me that his brother, Manliff, was now Supreme justice
of the United States. As I was going up in the elevator I thought that there
was something familiar about the man that was operating it, and I soon dis-
covered that it was our dear Hollinger. He had tired of living on the level
plains around Columbia and was now getting his full of the ups and downs of
In the evening as I was sitting in my room wondering what to do, the tele-
phone rang. Upon taking up the receiver I recognized the once familiar voice
of "jack" McLain, who had gained great prominence as a manufacturer of
flivver airplanes. He informed me that the city's newest and most magnificent
theater was to open that night and asked me to attend the opening performance
with him. I readily accepted his kind invitation and after fixing the time and
place of meeting, rang off.
At the appointed time I arrived before the brilliantly lighted, imposing
structure, which I learned was one of a chain of theaters operated by the Howard
Kreider Corporation. I presently sighted jack among the huge throng that had
gathered and made my way through the crowd to him. He informed me that
through the courtesy of the owner, Kreider, who happened to be present, we
were to share the owner's private box with him and a man whom I easily
recognized as " Butch " Kunzler, the president of the Kunzler Meat Packing
As I looked about the crowded house before the curtain rose, I espied in the
box opposite ours john Frantz, principal of Boyerstown High School, " Bill"
Hartman, principal of Franklin and Marshall Academy, and Wanbaugh, Mayor
Then the lights in the theater went out and the play began. As the leading
man came on the stage, I thought that I had seen him before. Upon asking
Kreider, I learned that my supposition had been correct, and that it was really
Paul Souders, who was at the time taking Broadway by storm. After the per-
formance l had the pleasure of meeting America's foremost actor, backstage.
After parting with my friends, I went to the most famous night club in New
York, which, I found, to my great surprise, was owned and operated by Sherts.
I found the club as interesting as it was reputed to be. The orchestra, which
was excellent, was in charge of a famous leader by the name of Miller, whom I
had no difliculty in recognizing as " Dick " Miller, formerly of F. M. A. I was
informed that he had become the successor of Paul Whiteman, and was at the
time the most popular orchestra leader of two continents. He attributed his
success to the valuable practice which he obtained in the living room of the
Academy during the noon hour.
At the club I was introduced to one of the greatest men of the age, the great
inventor and transplanetary explorer, "Tom " Mitchell. I learned th - - wa
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outhtting an expedition to Mars, and that after many unsuccessful attempts, he
had at last reached and explored the moon in l940. I also met Wagner and
Englejof the great Wagner and Engle Engineering Company. Their latest feat
had been the construction of a bridge across the Atlantic Ocean.
After spending an exceedingly pleasant evening with these old acquaintances,
I went back to my hotel, and in the morning I found myself on the train again,
travelling away from New York, pondering over the adventures of the preced-
ing night, which were now but memories.
It was quite a relief to be away from the hot noisy atmosphere of the city
again and enjoy a few quiet hours in my summer cottage. I had just shaved
and the cool balmy breezes from the inlet added' to the zest of that wonderful
evening. Indeed, I was quite at home and every pull on my briar pipe was a
pleasure. The dance pavilion across the inlet was in full sway but many years
before I had turned a deaf ear to jazz. In fact I despised all noisy orchestras
but-listen! They were playing "Memories" now. I listened, and while I
listened with half closed eyes I began to recall those wonderful days at dear old
Franklin and Marshall Academy. That was nearly twenty years ago, yes,
twenty years ago last month.
" Dick" Daddona, the chippy little squirrel, I wonder if he is still kidding
the public. Yes, someone said that he was managing a classy barber shop at
the Commodore Hotel. Well, old roomie, you can say to yourself "another
customer, another friend," but I reckon that you'll be retiring pretty soon and
enjoying some of the leisure comforts of old age.
" Dick " and " Pere" Wyant-could I ever forget the queer antics of those
two? "Perc" graduated with the idea of going to Texas and joining the
" Border Legion " with the rest of the cowboys but fate played a strange part
in 'I Perc's"Vlife. Why just today I had read in the paper that P. j. Wyant had
sold his wonderful ranch, the largest one in the world, for Hve million dollars.
No! it isn't incredible " Perc"g you were always capable of doing big things.
That music didn't sound so bad even though it was jazzy. I guess Dean
Goodsell would enjoy it were he here tonight, but Dean is probably busy with
his beautiful chorus girls on Broadway. Dean's l945 " Follies" made a big hit
in New York and will be repeated again this year with even greater success, I
hope. I saw that he had signed up Tilgman lVIertz to lead the chorus beauties
next year. Well Dean, Tilgman is the man to make better musical shows still
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Mertz and his roommate Rowe were both gifted with the grace and ease of
fawns, but somehow Rowe became sidetracked and interested himself with
orange growing. Bud always had been a man of the great outdoors, and I
can't blame him much for giving up dancing. I guess his orchard in Florida
is yielding him a nice income.
And Arlan Baver, I wonder if there is any part of Nebraska that does not
belong to him now. "Dutch" started out with a farm of seventy acres and
began to raise wheat. Today Baver can raise or lower the price of wheat at
will. The "Wheat King" they call him in those parts, but then, "Dutch " al-
ways had a determined way of doing things.
" Bill " Shearer tells me that Baver bought the Yellowstone National Park
and " Bill" certainly ought to know what he is talking about. 4' Bill" is the
leader of a big wheat syndicate of the West now. I always said that his line
would be of commercial value to him some day.
" BilI's" line and Tabak's ability to absorb weight at the dinner table were
on a par with each other-4both never-ending. I wonder if old "Milt" likes
the meal ticket over in China. Missionary work seems to appeal to him even
though he must sacrifice his most passionate desire-eating.
"joe" Berkheimer was somewhere in China doing research work for Henry
Ford. "joe " started as oflice boy and scaled the ladder of success until today
he is one of the controlling stock holders of the Ford Corporation. Ford's great
success was due mostly to the wonderful invention of Nevin Donat. " Nev"
invented a device to change tires without stopping the car or losing any time.
Yes, sir, "Nev," that surely was a big improvement on old Henry's system.
" Butch " Daub was out in Detroit somewhere working for the j. Mortimer
Lawrence Automobile Corporation. "Mort's" first car on the market was
ridiculed by many people but it stood the time and endurance test. Today he
sells them all over the world and the merits of the car are truly worthy of j.
Mortimer Lawrence's reputation.
" Bud " Hall said that he would win the international motor races this year
with a j. Mortimer Special and I believe that he stands a good chance. " Bud "
won the internationals in 1944 and would have won them last year had he not
had the misfortune of-Well! he just couldn't get his car out of reverse. Ira
jones said that he used the wrong kind of gasoline and Ira is quite an authority
on those lines. After Ira concocted a new mixture of gas the automobile in-
dustry was increased twenty percent and now Fords idle along the same as
" Kutz" had a Ford given to him Iast,year for a graduation present. After
nineteen long years in college " Kutz " hnally received his lambskin although it
is rumored that the school caught hre and all records were destroyed, thus en-
abling many to graduate on their good looks.
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Good looks and "jack " North. The moving picture fans never seem to tire
of "jack" His last picture, " Whims of Passion," just knocked the public cold.
"jack" was supported by an all star cast including " Peb" Murray and Paul
Remaly. The trio went to Hollywood about ten years ago during the gold rush
and a fortunate movie star hunter landed them, putting them on the payroll at
three hundred a week. That was ten years ago and today they only sniffle at
George Notopoulos, who was out in California operating an air line service,
got his Hrst inspiration while taking a balloon ride through Altoona, and l reckon
the inspiration developed into an ambition. l read inthe paper yesterday that
" Dan " Zahm, who was pilot for one of the air line companies, was decorated
for bravery. lt seems that "Dan's" machineibroke a carburetor and started
to fly upside down but i'Dan's" quick wits were soon utilized. "Zahmy"
dropped the emergency net and caught the passengers as they fell out, thus pre-
venting many women from becoming widows. That surely was a remarkable
display of quick wits and steady nerves, " Dan."
" Bill" MacLernon won the hearts of many baseball fans last year. The
World Series were tied three, three between Boston and Cincinnati. ln the
seventh inning " Mac" drove out a homer that virtually clinched the pennant
for Boston. This year " Mac" signed up with Harry Shaddinger to -play with
the Athletics and Harry expects a banner year for his team. Well, Harry, with
" Mac " in your line up it appears very probable. ln fact, Walter Rudy, sports
editor for the New York World, declares that the Athletics will be invincible if
Harry Suhr returns to them. Harry was a bit unfortunate last year. While
delivering his famous hook-drop he threw his shoulder out of place and was
obliged to retire for the rest of the season.
Retire! lt must be nearly time for me to retire for the night. The music in
the dance pavilion had long since ceased and my pipe-it was quite out. Some-
where a rooster crowed. lt must be nearly tive o'clock and l have a hard day's
work ahead of me. Well, it was well worth the time spent recalling the boys
from old times. They had all proven themselves worthy as F. M. A. graduates.
Yes, my love. l am coming right to bed. What? Five thirty? lt was
getting late. I
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WILLIAM CLYMER BIDLACK
Stand out here, "Buck," and let our friends have a look at you. This,
Ladies and Gentlemen, is our worthy Business Manager. He dwells in Lancaster
and is quite a sportsman. He likes nothing better than to take one of his trusty
guns and go out for the day after any kind of game. He is also an ardent Hsher-
man and horseman. But what we would like to know is what is the powerful
attraction that draws him to the National Capitol. We are sure that it is not
the points of architectural beauty or science that attracts him. Hush! and l'll
whisper a secret. ln Chevy Chase there is a house. ln that house dwells a
pretty girl. And-but ask " Buck " the rest. As you are such a hunter, " Buck,"
we take great pleasure in presenting you with this rifle with which you may im-
prove your aim.
RUSSEL B ICKSLEE BECHTOLD
What " Russ" doesn't know about Chemistry and Physics would have an
easy time to pass through the eye of a needle, but ask him a few questions about
other things and you will get a vacant stare. Although you are clever in the
sciences now, you may not follow after you are finished with your schooling.
lf this should happen we are sure that you will thank us for having ' za yo
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this whisk broom so that you can brush up on your other subjects before it is
Wi-risk Bkooivi. .
Here is another of Norristown's many athletes of whom you all no doubt
have heard. " Dick " has been responsible for a lot of our athletic successes
during the past few seasons. Besides being somewhat of a student " Dick" is
also an accomplished barber. Several specimens of his art may be seen around
the campus, looking as if they had just come from a knife fight. This is caused
by the saw-like edges on his razors which he drags over our faces and necks like
a rake. In order that others may not have the same sad experiences we would
like you to take this whetstone and sharpen up a few of your dull razors and
IVIANLIEF IVIURDOCK DEAN
Step up, " IVIannie," and let the people see you. My! Isn't he the queerest
thing you ever saw? But never mind, " lVIannie," we know that you are a good
tennis player and can spout French verbs as easily as Mr. Moorehead can detect
who puts shoe polish on his door knob. Nlanliff Dean and his little brother
have been with us for two years and we know them pretty well by this time. He
hails from Eden West, a suburb not far from here. Daily he boards the trolley
and comes to Lancaster with his lunch under his arm and nightly he goes back
in the same manner-except for his lunch. Manliff, from our experience in
phrenology we come to the inevitable conclusion that your great difficulty will
be in shooing off the fair chickens, who are already pursuing you at a rate to
make us all jealous. We present you with this apron with which you should
be able to shoo off your many troubles.
RICHARD FRANCIS DEAN
Little " Dicky" here has not grown up yet and has to have his big brother
around to look after him lest his childish ways lead him astray. He comes to
us daily from the "Garden of Eden West " and soon after his arrival you can
here his giggle. About the only thing we would dare to let you have is this
rattle with which you can play until you grow up.
GILBERT BARR ENGLE
Engle, who used to live in Marietta, became too much for the populace and
was forced to move. lt may be that the light in his room kept them awake at
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night because he takes great delight in studying 'til about two o'clock in the
morning. He has been heard to say several times that he did not go to bed at
all the night before but just studied all night. We fear that if you keep this up
very long you will run up a tremendous light bill, so please accept this candle
and save the electricity.
HERBERT HEINS ESCHBACH
Behold our esteemed class President H. H. Eschbach, known far and wide as
" Enoch." Not many can beat " Enoch " at football or track, but he seems to
have been hard hit by a certain little miss. By this time he has no doubt be-
come a familiar object to the residents of the northern end of Millersville. We
won't say much about it, but if you are curious you might ask the "little
brother " who is at present among us. As he will tell you, he has received quite
a few quarters from " Enoch " to run along and play and at times he is even
asked to watch for the trolley. During the winter " Enoch " would leave the
door of the house open while he watched for the last car to town. This, no
doubt, ran his stock up quite a few points with the rest of the family. ln order
that this may never happen in the future we would like you to take this auto-
mobile with which you may go early, stay late, and not be bothered by watching
for the trolley. '
HAROLD M ELVl N FRANTZ
We now present to you, Parents and Friends, Harold Melvin Frantz. Harold
can certainly blush, as may be seen, but you ought to see him walking down
North Queen Street on Saturday night. As our Spanish friends would say,
"Tome usted lo que quiere," which is to say, " Take what you wish." Harold
is one of the respectable members of the dignified Virgil syndicate. He is also
adept at German and you should hear him discussing with Baver the latest
gossip in the best low German possible. Harold, permit us to tell you that you
are too modest and shy. When you meet a friend on the street, it has often
struck us that you seem to be ashamed of yourself or something like that, espe-
cially when you have a couple of girls in tow. In memory of the days spent at
F. M. A. please accept these blinkers which we advise you to wear when you go
PAIR or BLINKERS.
JOHN BERTSFI ELD FRANTZ
You now see before you, Ladies and Gentlemen, this worthy senior who
carries the name of john Frantz. john has been with us for two years but has
been quite retiring, and so we are unable to point out his many failings which
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are so obvious at present. He has been out each afternoon practicing on the
track, and if he keeps up the good work he will be a runner yet. john, we
understand that you intend to enter the ministry, and so with the best wishes of
the class we give you this fountain pen that you may write many good sermons.
Henry usually rides to school in his namesake if it is working, but isn't it too
bad that he comes from Columbia? His smiling face sometimes appears covered
with dirt and tar from a recent tire change. Hollinger has some of the most
brilliant ideas and upon no encouragement at all will tell you all about them.
That is, he will shoot a long string of words at you that may possibly mean
something to him. As you seem to have all of the qualities, not to speak of
quantities, of a soap box orator or a quack doctor we take great pleasure in pre-
senting you with this little book " The Art of Public Speaking."
Book ON PUBLIC SPEAKING.
-IACOB HOWARD KREIDER
Although "jake " is a native of a place called Landisville, he has outgrown
his rustic atmosphere and taken part in the social activities of Philadelphia
where he spends a good deal of his time. Hank doesn't know whether to con-
tinue his studies there or whether to return to nature and become a forester so
that he can look after,his big woods up in Alaska. In case you decide on the
latter we would like you to be prepared to defend yourself from the wild beasts
that roam in the Northern woods. We have heard of the good effects produced
when salt is put on the tails of fierce animals, and being interested in your health
and happiness, we want you to accept this shaker of salt to throw on their tails
while you use your long legs for what they were intended.
SHAKER or SALT.
CHRISTIAN CROISSANT KUNZLER
This boy, who to look at reminds one of lrelandC?j is one of our foremost
athletes. ln football, soccer, track, and especially basketball he is a shinihg
light. " Butch " also rates pretty well with the girls up in Snowshoe, where he
frequently goes and whence he usually returns in high spirits. ln spite of all
" Butch's" good points we have seen and heard two rather queer things about
him. No matter where he is, even in class, there is always a half-chewed match
hanging out of his mouth. We also have heard that when he is sleeping, he lets
out a series of grunts and groans that are very annoying to the neighbors. This
may be due to the match heads that he swallows. Now "Butch," this has
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caused us much pain for fear you will be poisoned, so if you must keep it up we
will give you this box of guaranteed non-poisonous matches that you may chew
without fear. Also accept this gag to put on at night in order that everyone
may enjoy a night's rest in peace.
Box OF MATCHES AND GAG. '
jOHN FRANCIS MCLAIN
"jack " is one of the younger members of the class and has lately begun to
step out in society. He spends most of his time reading and answering letters
and invitations to parties and dances in and out of the city. We know that you
need a secretary, but we have been unable to End one that would be suitable.
So rather than have you without any means of knowing what's coming off next
we have this little date book into which you may be able to put a few of your
A HALDY RICHARD MILLER
Look at this angel-faced Adonis. You can tell that he uses Woodbury's.
Isn't it a shame that no girls seem to like him and that they always turn the
other way when they see him coming. There are two things " Mick" likes to
do besides studying. One is to play the piano, to our joy, or the saxaphone, to
our sorrow. The other is to take little week end trips out of town either to
Baltimore or to Philadelphia. We don't know what he does there, but on Mon-
day mornings he usually looks very happy. The only thing that seems to be
wrong with " Mick " is his sax. As the noise is very annoying we suggest that
you take this old rag and stuff it into your horn, after which you may blow to
your heart-'s content.
THOMAS MOYSTON MITCHELL
i "Tom " has a terrible mania for carrying all sorts of junk in his pockets.
One day you will find him with razor blades, guns, or long knives and the next
an old piece of a broken telephone, a bit off a radio set, or any sort of electrical
apparatus from a piece of wire to an ammeter. He is always fooling with electri-
cal stuff and is also quite a chemist. About the only thing that seems to affect
him is the sunlight and in French class, much to Mr. Hershey's delight, he
changes his seat every time the sun shines to one in the shade. About the only
thing we can do, "Tom," is to give you a pair of smoked glasses that you can
put on when the sun is out and imagine yourself in the shade. Please accept
these with our compliments.
SMOKED GLASSES. I I
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RICHARD BATES SHERTS
" Dick," one of our mathematical geniuses, is not at all loud and does not say
much about the girls. We all notice, however, that he is rather heavily bearded
during the week while on Mondays there is hardly any crop at all. We think
that there are quite some "goings-on" over the week-end although nothing
definite is known. This thing of such a little fellow having the whiskers of an
Amishman causes us a great deal of anxiety. We wonder whether you have
read Colgate's advertisement telling the dangers of the heavily bearded. ln
case you have not we are happy to present you with this razor in hopes that you
will use it where it is needed and not cut up the furniture or your face.
' PAUL BOQUET SOUDER
Hey Souder! Wake up and greet the peopleg then you may go back and
dream. We know that it is a great effort, but it will soon be over. ln or out
of school this unfortunate always appears in a daze and after having been
shouted at several times manages to say, " What? " As we fear that you won't
get far this way, we ask you to hang this around your neck so that people can
give you a prod with it and save themselves a lot of exertion before they start
talking to you.
JESSE CHARLES WAGNER
Early every morning this boy arrives at school usually in need of a shave
and never with a hat or coat on, even in the middle of winter. As he is from
Marietta, he is tough enough to stand it. He's not a bad looking fellow and
seems to think so himself because he can often be seen in class fondly gazing
into a mirror which he carries. We are afraid some day that you will break the
Glass and cut yourself, so we want you to take this one that is guaranteed un-
breakable, to preserve yourself from loss of life and limb.
WILLIAM GORDON WAMBAUGH
This lanky individual comes to us daily from the wilds of Columbia. We
imagine that he is quite the "works" with the girls up there when he appears
on Saturday all sheiked up. No matter how well you look, Gordon, it is im-
possible for you to be perfect without this little box of Sheik Lure that we are
going to give you. 'just a touch on the skin and the haunting romantic fra-
grance thrills and lingers for days. Everybody adores it.' Take it with our
best wishes for your success.
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ARLAN ELMER BAVER
Here, folks, we have a crude specimen of an honest to goodness Pennsylvania
Dutchman. He came to us from a place called Kutztown, but we won't hold
that against him. Arlan with his sleek black hair and flashing brown eyes has
been made the target of many an admiring glance. But alas! his fatal tongue
has brought his downfall because he cannot make himself understood. There-
fore we present you with this A B C book so that you may make yourself better
tit for the future.
A B C Book.
Our honorable Vice-President! This quiet lad came to us two years ago,
and his dignity immediately won the respect of all the boys. He is very studi-
ous and has been an honor student for both the years which he has spent here.
"joe" also took an active interest in athletics and played soccer with surpris-
ing ability. " Berky," as you are so quiet that we never know when you are
about, we present you with this bell so that we can hear you coming.
DANIEL KLINE DAUB
Daniel Kline Daub! Please step forward. You couldn't help knowing that
" Butch " was a native of Pennsylvania. He just has D-U-T-C-H written all
over him. " Butch " came here two years ago and immediately won many
friends and the name of "Strongman." He was "Doc" Kenton's right hand
man as assistant trainer during the football seasons. Daub will enter Franklin
and Marshall College next fall where he will begin his preparations for the
ministry. Here, "Dan," take this megaphone which will enable you to deliver
your sermons more forcibly.
NEVIN HERBERT DONAT
This shy little blond lad lives someplace up in the wilds of Lehigh County.
He is very, very quiet, and it is seldom that we hear anything from him. He
spends most of his time studying or writing letters. There must be some at-
traction somewhere, but as yet we have been unable to trace these daily epistles.
He is going to enter F. and M. next fall and eventually hopes to be a Doctor of
Divinity. Here, Nevin, we present you with these glasses. They will make
you look more dignined.
PAIR OF GLASSES.
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GEORGE FRANKLIN FELTON
This good looking young man is none other than the famous George Franklin
Felton. " Bez " is our class Secretary and worked very conscientiously at this
position. He has been with us for only two years, but that does not begin to tell
you how much he has accomplished in such a short stay. Being on the football,
boxing, and track teams, "Bez" well represented our class in athletics. Al-
though Georgie seems to be a quiet boy he gets along surprisingly well with the
women. With your angelic features, " Bez," there is no doubt but what you
will go to Heaven. So we give you this harp that you will be fully prepared
when the time comes.
HENRY OGILVIE FISHER
" Hank " is our notorious day-student from the flourishing township of Para-
dise. Ever hear of it? Well, its about ten or twelve miles down the Lincoln
Highway in the general direction of Philadelphia. " Fish " played on the Var-
sity football team this year and has starred in the junior Sports for several
years. Outside of school he spends most of his time working as a mechanic,
and it is said that he can fix anything from a Ford to a roller skate. Please
accept this hay wire, Fisher, to assist you in making future repairs.
GILBERT DEAN GOODSELL
Gilbert Dean Goodsell is no doubt the most versatile student at F. and M.
Academy. We attribute the success of this book to Dean, who, as you all know,
is Editor-in-Chief. Gilbert also excells along the social line. lt is rumored
that his romance of several years will continue even though he does leave the
city. We predict in several years that john Barrymore will have a rival in
Dean Goodsell. He is also the class's best dancer. Next fall Dean expects to
go to Kenyon College and later to Yale where he will study Dramatics. We
present you with this little airplane so that your highest ambitions may be
reached with ease.
SAMUEL jOHNSON HALL
He came, he went, and he returned with the aid of his father's shoe. " Bud U
comes from jersey City, famous for its mosquitos. He upholds the traditions
of his state by buzzing around here and there, never alighting on the same place
twice. This is one of the reasons for his breaking so many hearts in the Red
Rose Cityi He is always with Payne, but that does not add or detract any from
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his ability as a wrestler. Here, " Bud," accept this horseshoe as a token of good
luck from the Senior class.
WILLIAM FULIVIER HARTIVIANQ
This brilliant, beaming boy is the beloved "Bill" Hartman, son of our
Headmaster. He is commonly known as "Abie jr." Naturally he has been
here all of his life, so of course he is the oldest member of our class,--and, logi-
cally, he was chosen class Historian. " Bill " got his driver's license a few
months ago, and now he spends most of his time thinking up excuses to go
dashing around in " Father Abraham's" Buick. " Bill " will continue to stick
close to the home fires, for next year he will enter F. and IVI. where we are sure
he will keep up the family reputation. We present you with this magnifying
glass so that you may carefully follow your father's footsteps.
IRA ORVIN JONES
This little towhead is one of our smallest members. He lives up near the
coal regions, and it is a wonder to us how he has kept his golden locks golden.
'Most every day he can be seen traversing North Queen Street with his dear
little roommate and sidekick, Davey. They certainly are some pair. You are
so small that we fear you will be lost or misplaced if you go to some big college.
Therefore we present you with this bottle of Growing Tonic. Take it regularly,
and you will soon become a big man. '
.IOHN IVIORTIIVIER LAWRENCE
" Mort " is one of "dese tough boids from joiseyf' But he's kind of good
Iookingg isn't he? He has made quite a hit with the Lancaster girls and is a
regular frequenter of the Y. W. C. A. on Saturday evenings. It is said that he
handles a wicked hoof and also a smooth line so how could they resist him?
" Mort " is a football player, too, as you have probably already guessed, and
when he hits the line they know it. Lawrence lives in Camden but spends most
of his time in Philly. He Hnds the ferries a great nuisance, so we present him
with this boat that he might be entirely independent of ferry lines.
WILLIAM HOUSE IVIACLERNON
" Mac" came to us at the beginning of the winter term, and since then he
surely has let us know that he has been around. He is one of the missing cogs
of Hogan's Alley. In the few months that he has been with us we 1' een
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inclined to believe that he has many of the fair sex keeping a watchful eye on
him. MacLernon expects to enter college next year and will take up journal-
ism. At this profession he should be a great success as he is a regular walking
newspaper and knows every thing that is going on. We present you with this
pile of papers. " Mac," so that you may always keep up with the news.
PILE OF NEWSPAPERS. '
TILLMAN VICTOR MERTZ
"Tilly" came here about Hve years ago and has lived in Hogan's Alley all
but his Hrst year. lt's a wonder that he is still alive 'cause they certainly tear
things to pieces up there. " Scotty," as he is sometimes called, play a good soccer
game and certainly earned his letters. Next fall Mertz will enter E. and M. to
take a pre-med course for the Penn Dental College where he expects to go in two
or three years. Here, " Dutch," take these pliers and get in some good practice.
RONALD EDWIN MURRAY
Ronald Edwin Murray is next on my list. Will he kindly make himself
conspicuous? After graduating from Norristown High School " Peb" decided
that he needed further preparation before entering college so he joined our ranks,
which contained several other natives of Norristown, last September. Murray
shone forth on the soccer field, but as a social star we are at a loss as to just
what to say. He is a very quiet lad which makes it all the more obscure. As
you are so quiet, " Peb," we give you this so that you may "toot your own
jOHN KENNETH NORTH
"jack " North came from some little town over near Reading named Birds-
boro. We had never heard of it, but it must be quite a place to produce such
good looking specimens as this. He was taken up very readily by the local
femme. "jack" took an active part in junior football and basketball. Pool
is North's favorite hobby, and he spends all of his spare moments shooting the
balls around the green table. As you are so crazy about this game, we present
you with this cue so that you may play wherever you may be.
G EORG E ANAST NOTOPOULOS
George comes from the big western Pennsylvania city called Altoona. He
gleaned all the knowledge possible from that city's High school but craved for
moreg logically he came here for a year before entering college. "Topsy," as
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he is informally called, made a good showing in baseball and basketball. We
seldom see "Topsy" indulging in any public social activities, and it is rather a
mystery to us as to just how and where he spends his spare moments. As we
never see you with any of the local talent, we think it our duty to present yOu
with these dates. Remember to make good use of them.
PAUL SAMUEL REMALY
Paul has been so well liked that he has been kept here for a good many
years. His charming ways have made him many friends throughout his stay
at F. M. A. lt is due to him that we are wearing such good looking class pins
and rings, as he was the chairman of the Ring and Pin Committee. Paul has
always made himself useful around school. He proved this by taking care of
all of the athletic equipment for Mr. Taylor. He also uses his head in other
lines, such as soccer and football. We present you with this headgear, Paul,
which will help to protect you from the hard knocks of life.
ROLAND SAMUEL RHODE
Behold! Before us we have another of the famous Kutztown Dutchmen.
Roland Rhode. lf this young man is not out looking for trouble, he is sleeping
somewhere, dreaming of nice things such as Trig, Geometry, et cetera. " Kutz "
was one of the stars on our famous soccer team. He has been here several years
and during that time has earned for himself many friends and marks. " Kutz's "
greatest weakness is sauerkraut, and oh! how he does ,love it. ln order that
you may indulge in this weakness once more before you leave us, we present
you with this pot of sauerkraut.
Por or SAUERKRAUT.
BERNARD CHESTER ROWE A
The big handsome brute of F. M. A. He hails from Stroudsburg, a place
he made famous by his stay at the -Academy. " Firpo" is one of our star ath-
letes. He played football and was Captain of the track team, of which he was
an important factor. lt is said that Bernard has someone patiently waiting for
him, but on account of his love for Trig he has managed to stick. As many
times as " Firp " went home he always forgot when to come back. lf you con-
tinue this habit when you get to college, it is liable to get you in trouble, so we
present you with this calendar that you may keep- well posted.
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WALTER JAMES RUDY
Rudy Came here last fall from Danville, Pa., which is somewhere up in the
coal regions. He expects to enter Penn State next September where he will take
up Chemical Engineering. He has quite a stiff course ahead of him and we wish
him lots of luck. Walter hit it off well with many of the local ladies but, from
what we hear, his style was rather cramped. We are not sure that it was his
fault, but it might have been due to his lack of knowledge. Therefore, Rudy.
we present you with this book on " How to Make Love " that you may become
well versed on this subject.
Book ON How TO MAKE LovE.
HARRY, ELMER SHADDINGER
Harry Shaddinger has been here for two years and has made many friends.
He comes from a small town in the vicinity of Philadelphia called Doylestown,
but we won't hold that against him. He is quite apt at soccer and swings a
mean golf club. Harry is not sure as to just what college he will go to or what
course he will pursue after he gets there. Therefore, we present you with this
bunch of catalogues that you may look them over and take your pick.
' WILLIAM JOHN SHEARER
Before us we have no other than " Big Bad Bill." He hails from the sticks
of Carlisle, where men are men and sticks are sticks. " Bill " came to us three
years ago and since then he has done many a mischievous deed. He is a heart
breaker, student, and above all an athlete. 1' Bill " has decided to continue his
career at Dickinson College, where he is going to study law. With your looks
and your line you should make a great success of your chosen profession.
Please accept this small token as a remembrance from the Senior class.
HARRY CHARLES SUHR
This small but mighty man has been with us for a good many years, and we
have found his friendship unfailing. Harry is the busy little bee of F. M. A.
He seems to be always on the go. Next year he expects to enter the University
of Cincinnati, where he will study Mechanical Engineering. Harry spends most
of his time playing tennis, at which he is an abbreviated " Bill " Tilden. As
tennis is your favorite pastime, Harry, we present you with this Gne tennis
racquet. Take very good care of it.
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MILTON TABAK h
Will the sheik of the class please step forward? Will Milton Tabak please
step forward? Our "Milt"! The wonder boy, he can eat, sleep, and be
merry. Would you ever think that he was a musician by looking at him? But
oh my! how he can play a fiddle and tickle the ivories. " Milt " was on our
football team and displayed much ability as a standing guard. He also excells
in shot putting, but his main feat is putting away the grub. To fortify you for
the future we present you with this ladle so that you will always be ready to
replenish you-r seemingly empty stomach.
PERCY JAMES WYANT
Percy is our big, handsome athlete from East Liverpool, Ohio. He came
here two years ago and soon made much fame and many friends. He starred
in almost every sport in which he participated and was captain of the basketball
team this year. You can't deny that he is good looking. lt is rumored that
there is a fair wife somewhere down in West Virginia, which we are rather in-
clined to believe, 'cause " Pere" certainly is fond of the ladies and the ladies
certainly are fond of " Percf' Whenever " Perc " goes a-stepping, he is always
worried about his appearance and so we present him with this vanity case that
he may always look his best.
DANI EL .IONES ZAHM
Any time you hear some one singing " Dago Wild" you can be sure that it
is none other than Daniel Zahm. 'A Dan " has accomplished much in the few
years that he has been with us. He certainly can use his headg that is why he
is such a good soccer player. His dancing ability is a dark deep secret, but he
always has a strong point of vantage along the sidelines at the Y. W. Zahm is
going to take up engineering at Lehigh next fall. Therefore we present you
with this ruler, so that you may always have and keep accurate measurements.
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How will they feel?
These sad old walls,
Cracked and darkened.
Many a wistful young shoulder
Has made friendly press
Against their roughness.
ln the heatful, drawn days of summer,
To the chirp and sing
Of cricket and cicada,
These dark, worn floors
And cry out in protest.
The corridors, gloomy with age
Will whisper to themselves-
" Where, oh, where are they?"
The classroom seats
Shall glance sidelong at each other
In mute and questing dismay.
When with grip in hand
We take our last look,
Shall we notice the ceiling's despair?
-And will the door
Shudder to itself-hours
Since we last thoughtlessly slammed it?
The leaves, though, shall.wait-
CPerhaps they are wisestj
Until Autumn, in triumph
Brings our sober return.
Then they will flame forth
Into their ruddiest and happiest colors.
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Varsity Football Team
Captain, RICHARD DADDONA
Coach, SAMUEL R. TAYLOR
j. KENNETH NIIER
PERCY j. WY.ANT
PHILIP R. LOWELL
CHRISTIAN C. KUNZLER
THOMAS L. GORDON
GEORGE j. FIGLEAR
BERNARD C. ROWE
CHARLES H. SIIvIIvIERS
DOUGLAS A. LAWRENCE
XVHARTON R. LYIVIAN
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MELVIN F. BRUNNER
HERBERT H. ESCHBACH
j. MORTINIER LAWRENCE
GEORGE F. FELTON
HENRY O. FISHER
WALTER C. MILLER
EUGENE M. SWEET
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Last fall F. M. A. enjoyed one of the most successful football seasons in the
history of the school. The summary of the games shows five wins, two losses,
and one tie. On the prepster's schedule appeared some of the best schoolboy
elevens in central Pennsylvania. The success of the season was due to the co-
operation of Coach Taylor and his assistants, the team, and the loyal support
of the student body. i
Early in September some forty huskies answered Coach Taylor's call and he
immediately set to work on his difhcult task. After the nrst week of strenuous
work was over, the squad was cut down and the most promising were then
chosen to uphold F. M. A. on the gridiron.
Those present at the first game at Hill School were given the treat of seeing
two powerful prep teams in action. The score does not, however, indicate the
more powerful attack of the Academy team. Our points were made on a pretty
forward pass to Figelar who crossed their goal line for our only touchdown of
that game. Hill, on the other hand, was favored with the breaks of the game
and by intercepting an F. and Nl. pass tied the score. ln nrst downs the Acad-
emy team registered six to Hill's none.
After being held to a tie in the opener, the Academy ripped and tore its way
through the next two opposing elevens to decisive victories. Haverford felt the
Academy sting first by a Zl to O score and Gettysburg Frosh were sunk under
I0 to 0.
The game with Swarthmore College junior Varsity marked the Hrst defeat
of Taylor's warriors. lt was a nip and tuck affair up to the closing moments
of the game. Brunner of F. and Nl. fell back on our five yarn I line t
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severe wind, which had been blowing all through the game seemed to burst into
all its fury just as the Academy punted. The ball rose clear of the eagerly
grasping hands of the onrushing opponents but it fell into the hands of the fate-
ful wind which carried it back across our own goal. There a Swarthmore player
fell on it for six points and a victory.
The next game was played with Millersville Normal School, an ancient rival.
Dope pointed toward a decisive win for the Academy, but that day the future
teachers seemed to outdo their previous feats in football and only after a hard
fought game did the Prep boys manage to put over a touchdown and a safety
for an 8 to 0 win.
On November 7th Baltimore City College, the official prep champs of Mary-
land, invaded the Academy gridiron with one of the strongest teams to ever
represent that institution. The Held was a sea of mud thus causing the game to
be marred by frequent fumbles and errors. The F. M. A. team displayed the
strongest offensive strength of the year. ln the first quarter the Academy
pushed over a touchdown, the extent of their scoring. However, this was suffi-
cient as the Academy goal line was never endangered. The Hnal score was
7 to 0.
November 14th the Academy continued its winning streak by decisively
drubbing Williamson Trade 33 to 6. Trade School, in the opening moments of
the game recovered a blocked punt for their only score. This only served to
arouse the Prep boys offensive wrath and they proceeded to push over Hve
touchdowns before the nnal whistle brought hostilities to a close.
November Zlst was the day of the big game between F. M. A. and Perkiomen.
This was considered one of the prep school football classics of Pennsylvania.
It was a great game between two well-oiled, well-coached teams. For three
quarters the game was a see-saw affair, with neither goal line being crossed.
With the minutes waning in the last quarter Cox, safety man for Perkiomen,
returned one of Brunner's long punts to his own three yard line. Here the
Academy eleven rose to its greatest defensive heights of the season. For three
downs Perkiomen backs were unable to puncture the stone wall defense thrown
up by the Prep boys. On the Hnal down a Perkiomen back ran into a mass of
Academy tacklers. The ball bounded from his arms over the goal line where it
was recovered by a Perkiomen end thus ending one of the best played, hardest
fought games ever witnessed on Clay Field. The final score was 6 to 0.
In an effort to reward those players who seemed most outstanding in their
positionsiduring the past season, various sport writers placed six F. M. A. men
on a mythical all-star eleven. They were: Gordon end, Eschbach tackle,
Wyant center, Felton guard, Miers fullback, and Smithgall quarterback.
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Record for IQ25
Academy ..... .... 7 Hill School ...... .... 7
Academy ..... .... i Zl Haverford ........ . . 0
Academy ..... .... l 9 Gettysburg Fresh ..... .... 0
Academy ..... . . 0 Swarthmore ....... .... 6
Academy ..... . . 8 Millersville ....... .... 0
Academy ..... .... 3 3 Williamson Trade .... .... 6
Academy ..... . . O Perkiomen ............ .... 6
Academy ..... . . 7 Baltimore City College .... .... 0
Schedule for 1 9 2 6
October 2 Mercersburg Away
October v 9 Lawrenceville . Away
October 16 West Chester S. N. S. Away
October Z3 Williamson Trade Home
October 30 Millersville Normal Home
November 6 Baltimore City College Away
November '13 Pending
November '20 Perkiomen Home
V Seventy-Three 5771 - .
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Varsity Soccer Team
HARRY E. SHADDINGER
ROLAND S. RHODE
RONALD IE. IWURRAY
DANIEL j. ZAHM
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Captain, PAUL REIVIALY
Coach, IVAN HERSHEY
CHRISTIAN C. KUNZLER
KARL A. IWOUNTZ
'I'II.I.MAN V. IWERTZ
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Soccer, a fast growing sport in both scholastic and professional circles. has
been making steady progress in spite of the predominance of football. The
Academy is no exception to this general situation. Although football has been
leading the way, the soccer advocates have been successful in organizing a rather
With only five varsity men from the previous year, Coach Hershey rounded
out a fairly good team, which was composed of a strong defense but which
lacked the necessary driving force. This was apparent when one considers that
in every game the ball was found in the enemies' territory most of the time,
while the push required to make the goals was not there.
The hrst game played on a field
covered with snow showed that the team
had quickly gathered the fundamentals of the sport, and the Academy won the
game 2 to 0 at the expense of Biglerville.
ln the second game, which was
Academy booters could not find the
team returned home victorious with a
and the visitors earned the goals that
Then from the next two games the
won by Western Maryland College, the
goal, with the result that the Maryland
2 to 0 score. The game was a fast affair.
Academy emerged the victor by trouncing
Littlestown -l to l, and snatching a close and hardfought game from Coatesville
lligh School l to 0. The Littlestown team was far inferior to our team and
should have been defeated worse than they were. The Coatesville game was
beyond a doubt the best one of the season. ln this contest our team showed
real soccer ability and thereby gained revenge for the defeat Coatesville handed
us the previous year.
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The next two games were defeats for the Academy, caused by loose playing.
ln neither of these games did we show the form that flashed in the other games.
We lost to Upper Darby High School Z to 0 and Biglerville, a team that proved
to be better mud ducks on their swampy field, winning 3 to 0.
Littlestown gave us the only tie game of the season on their home grounds.
Neither team was able to make a goal and the score stood 0 to 0 at the end of
the game. The Academy team did not have the usual pep, whereas Littlestown
showed improved form.
The last two games went to Allentown Prep. The first game was played at
Allentown, and it was the second best game of the season, being hotly contested
throughout. lt was late in the game that an Allentown player scored the only
goal in the game, giving his team victory. The hnal game was played on the
Academy grounds after we had returned from our Christmas vacation, and this
time Allentown beat us 3 to l. We started out strong making our only goal in
the beginning of the game, but then Allentown came back and made three goals
in quick order.
For next year the outlook doesn't appear so promising when one considers
that only two varsity men will be left, and the schedule will probably be the best
the Academy has seen for some time. lt includes Penn Frosh, and other teams
of like caliber.
There was no outstanding star on the team. Everyone showed good team
work and played his hardest.
We would all like to see soccer come into its own next year and take its place
among the leading sports of the school.
Record for 1925-1926
Academy ..... .... Z Biglerville .......
Academy ..... .... 0 Western Maryland
Academy ..... . . 4 Littlestown . . . . . . .
Academy ..... .... l Coatesville H. S. . .
Academy ..... .... 0 Biglerville .......
Academy ..... .... 0 Upper Darby H. S.
Academy ..... .... 0 ' Littlestown .......
Academy ..... .... 0 Allentown Prep. . .
Academy ..... .... l Allentown Prep. . .
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"Hull" Asbe-Cheer Leader
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Paul S. Renzaly I
Captain of Varsity Soccer
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Varsit Basketball Team
ROBERT E. PUSEY
CHRISTIAN C. KUNZLER
HARRY F. XVEISS
PHILIP R. LOWELL
GEORGE A. NOTOPOULOS
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Captain, PERCY XVYANT
Coach. SAMUEL R. TAYLOR
ARLAN E. BAVER
NIELVIN F. BRUNNER
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Followers of basketball had hardly recovered from the prodigious achieve-
ments accomplished by Coach Taylor's IQZ-f-25 machine when they were again
astounded by the deeds of his " wonder " team of IQZ5-26.
Lead by two such veterans as Captain Wyant and Kunzler, the team soon
became known as the " point a minute " combination from li. and M. Academy.
Seven games were won before they tasted defeat at the hands of Y. C. l.
over at York. llere the Academy quintet were handicapped by the loss of a
center, Wanbaugh, the lanky pivot man being absent from the fray.
The next defeat was suffered at Wyoming Seminary. This team, it must be
remembered, was the same one that stopped last year's march toward an un-
defeated season. The score was 55-31, being the worst defeat the Academy sus-
tained throughout the year.
Perhaps the best team to lower our colors was the lireshman five from Penn
University. The only team to defeat this formidable aggregation was Y. C. l.
Since li. M. A. reversed the outcome in the second encounter with Y. C. I.. it is
rated as one of the best school boy teams of the liast.
Among the notable foes that fell victims to the Prep team were liast Liver-
pool lligh School and lfast Liverpool Collegians from Ohio: llill School, Allen-
town Prep, Wyoming., lireeland, and Perkiomen from Pennsylvania: and Wil-
mington liriends School from Delaware.
As in previous years the Academy participated in the tournament held at
the U. of P. A " bye " was drawn in the first round of play, but in the second
round lf. M. A. was pitted against Collegiate Prep of Maine. The showing made
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by the Academy team was far below par and so lost a good chance to play in
the Hnals of the tournament. The score was Z6 to Z3 in favor of Collegiate Prep.
The very next night this same team that looked so unworthy of their heralded
reputation came into their own and played such a fast brand of basketball that
Y. C. I. was unable to cope with the swift attack. In this game Coach Taylor
started his second stringers in an effort to save his worn out varsity as much as
possible. For Hve minutes the subs kept the game going strong, but they gradu-
ally succumbed to the attack of the swifter Y. C. l. Hve. At this stage the
varsity was injected into the fray and with the score standing 9 to l against
them took up the seemingly impossible task of overtaking York with their eight
point advantage. But this is where the real Hght for victory began, and so an-
other thrilling game took place between the ancient rivals, with the tired and
worn out Academy leading the way at the hnish.
In summarizing the astounding accomplishments of this smooth-running
combination they scored l,0l4 points to their opponents' 560. Out of twenty-
three contests they won eighteen in the stiffest kind of competition in the prep
school class and left a name never to be forgotten by Franklin and Marshall
Several remarkable Basket Ballers were listed on the squad. Leading, and
perhaps one of the most out-standing, was Captain Wyant, who played right
guard on the varsity for the past two years. Rating as one of the best guards
ever turned out by the Academy, he leaves here with a marvelous record in
offense work as well as defense. The 210 points he scored speak for his ability
to locate the basket.
Kunzler, last year's captain, out-did his previous feats by his exceptionally
clever floor work and passing ability. ln every game in which he participated,
he shone as a real basketball player and was a big factor in the team.
Baver, the boy with the million-dollar eye, was the point getter for Coach
Taylor's crew. When Baver was "on" in the shooting, the Academy never
lacked points. ln the Millersville game Baver set a record by scoring 33 points
Pusey proved to be one of these players who worked well at either guard or
forward. Fast as lightning, he slipped in and out among the opposition and
showed that he was a man who could be depended upon in the pinches.
julian, the husky guard from Norristown, entered the Academy during
basketball season and made such a strong bid for a position that Coach Taylor
was able to switch his team around in emergencies without weakening the attack.
Eddie's strong point was recovering the ball in scrimmages and picking it from
the bank board. With julian watching, the opposing forwards found it a diffi-
cult task to locate the basket.
Wambaugh, the lanky center, was recruited from Columbia High School and
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immediately showed signs of becoming a star in his favorite position. Standing
six feet three inches, he was seldom out-jumped or out-generaled in getting the
tip-off. His ability in this alone pulled the Academy through many a stiff fray.
Daddona, who has been on the varsity squad for the past three seasons,
showed marked improvement this year and did his utmost in every game that
Phil Lowell was unable to obtain a regular varsity berth, but he delivered the
goods whenever the chance was presented. Gifted with a remarkable shooting
eye, he should lead the way for the F. M. A. boys next year.
Although not breaking into many games, Notopoulos, Weiss, and Brunner
were ready to jump into play at a moment's notice. They played a big part in
encouraging our team on to victory and making a record that glows with glory
and honor. .
Record for 1925-1926
Academy . . . 58 Harrisburg Academy ..... . . . I4
Academy .... . . . 84 Columbia High ....... . . . 12
Academy .... . . . 54 Williamson Trade ..... . . . 19
Academy .... . . . 36 Allentown Prep ....... . . . 32
Academy .... . . . 89 Wilmington Friends ..... . . . 20
Academy .... . . . 52 Freeland ............ . . . l4
Academy .... . . . 44 Perkiomen ......... . . . 8
Academy .... . . . 69 Millersville . . . . . . 29
Academy .... . . . I5 Wyoming ..... . . . 14
Academy . . . 17 Penn Fresh ....... . . . 29
Academy .... . . . Z3 York Collegiate ..... . . . Z0
Academy .... . . . 59 Alumni .............. . . . 20
Academy .... 33 East Liverpool H. S ...... Z7
Academy .... 3l East Liverpool Collegians. .. . 30
Academy .... . . . 5l Millersville ............. . . . 25
Academy .... . . . 52 Hill School ....... . . . 3l
Academy .... . . . 2l York Collegiate ..... . . . 34
Academy .... ... 32 Freeland .. . .. ... I4
Academy .... . . . 3l Wyoming . . . . . 55
Academy .... . . . 18 Allentown .... . . . I8
Academy .... . . . 35 Perkiomen ...... . . . ll
Academy .... . . . 3l Harrisburg ....... . . . 27
Academy .... . . . 51 Columbia High ..... . . . 22
Academy .... . . . Z3 Collegiate Institute ............... . 26
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Varsity Boxing Team
' J. KENNETH IWIERS, Coach and Captain
Louis DURANTE GEORGE F. FELTON
'l'HOM,xs L. GORDON VICTOR MOON
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Boxing at the Academy has been quite a success in the past two years but
with the departure ol' Coach Nlutzel many thought that Boxing would relax a
bit this year. llowever. such was not the case. for a capable man was secured
in lvenneth Miers our present coach, captain, and one hundred and lility-eight
Beginning with two varsity men from last year, namely, Captain Al Cham-
bers and Bez Felton, Coach Miers soon had a team gathered together that was
on a par with any boxing team that had ever represented the Academy. But.
before the lirst match had even been scheduled, the team was dealt a severe blow
when it was learned that Captain Chambers would not return to school. Thus,
Coach Miers had to develop almost entirely a new team.
Ol' the men reporting daily Bez lielton, Lou Durante, Tom Gordon and Moon
soon began to show surprising form in their respective classes. 'l'hese men, in-
cluding hliers, were finally chosen lor the varsity team. E
On the 13th of March the team journeyed to Annapolis where they were de-
leated by the Plebes 5 to 2. ln the IZ5 pound class Durante was defeated by
lfoley ol' the Navy in three rounds. l.ou gave a line exhibition of boxing but
was defeated on a judges' decision.
Next to enter the ring was Moon, the I35 pounder, who was pitted against
Badauli. Badauf showed that he understood boxing to a science and so gained
the decision in three rounds.
Things looked rather dark to the Academy at this stage with the score Z to ll
against them, for the Navy needed but one ol the coming three bouts decide S,-
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the outcome. Bez Felton of the l45 pound class was next to enter the ring.
Garland of the Navy was no man to withstand the terrible onslaught of Felton
and was on the defense from the beginning. The Hght went three rounds, due
to the good sportsmanship of Felton who could have won in the second stanza.
Miers and Hogle were next to enter the ring. The boys were evenly matchedg
the Navy man had the reach on Miers. The Hght was forced into an extra
period and at the conclusion of the round Miers was proclaimed victor.
The outcome of the match rested upon the brawny shoulders of Gordon, the
Academy's 165 pounder, who conceded thirteen pounds to his adversary. This
proved to be the feature bout of the evening. When the required three rounds
were over the judges were so perplexed as to a decision that another round was
necessary. The round seemed to be on the previous order of the previous ones
and again the judges were confronted with choosing the victor between two
evenly matched fighters. Burk was given the decision. The Navy's coach re-
marked after this bout that the decision might well have gone to Gordon with-
out injustice to the Navy boxer.
On the twentieth of March the team met Yale Freshmen at New l-laven.
Here the Academy boys avenged themselves by winning 4 to Z. For two years
the Academy teams have been travelling up to Yale, only to lose by close de-
cisions. This time they not only defeated them but came away credited with
being the first team to ever win from the Hrst year men.
ln the Hrst iight Durante again drew a clever boxer named Pitch, who won
the decision in three rounds.
Moon, the next man through the ropes, defeated Mahonning by continually
rocking him with a left hook.
Felton duplicated his performance of the Navy match and had Captain
Brown of Yale cut down and measured before many seconds of the Hrst round
were over, thus .winning easily.
Captain Miers then took up the argument with Wack. The spirit of " rock
'em and sock 'em " prevailed during their short encounter with Miers doing the
broadcasting from stations left and right. His winning made our total amount 3.
Last on the program was the battle between the heavies. Gordon came into
his own and handed a worthy opponent a severe lacing. Gordon knew that the
outcome of the meet again rested with him, and he saw to it that there would
be no doubt as to who was the victor and who was the vanquished.
As several members of this year's team are expecting to return next fall, the
prospects for boxing in 1926-Z7 seem very encouraging.
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. Varsity Boxing
Sam. R. Taylor
Director of Athletics
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Varsity Wrestling Team
Captain, SAMUEL j. HALL
Coach, PRo1f. CI. A. IWAYSER
l.EoN,xRD W. ILIAPPEL HERBERT H. ESCHB.-XCH
CHRISTIAN G. STEHMAN RUSSELL j. WARN12
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Wrestling was a new feature at the Academy this year. News of the first
lnterscholastic Wrestling tournament to be staged by Franklin and Marshall
College interested the boys to such an extent that they entered the tournament.
The task was then to make up a team. Under the supervision of Coaches
Schenk and Moore, college wrestling stars, the fellows worked hard and at the
end of two weeks the team was picked. The showing made by the boys in this
two weeks training was remarkable.
Only three of the several schools entered showed up at the tournament.
This made it necessary for one team to wrestle twice. As luck would have it
this fell to the Academy. Along with their inexperience, this made a rather
ln the preliminary rounds held in the afternoon, the F. M, A. wrestlers came
out victorious in every bout, thus placing them in line for the Hnals held in the
The finals were close and hard fought battles. Stehman, ll5 pound class
was the only Academy wrestler to finish hrst. Although his opponent weighed
only 106 pounds, his knowledge of grips and holds kept Stehman on the lookout.
Stehman threw his man with a front body lock in 4: 25.
Happel, in the L25 pound class was next to wrestle. ln the regulation nine
minute bout there was little action but in the extra periods Happel fought
furiously. Had it not been for his strenuous bout in the afternoon, it is certain
that Happel would have had an advantage on his man.
Warne, the I35 pound class wrestler, showed some wonderful wrestling in
his turn. Warne broke every grip that his opponent secured and obt ined a
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few good holds himself. The bout ended in a time advantage in favor of
Warne, however, extra periods had to decide the victor. Warne had spent all
of his strength in the main bout not knowing that he had to wrestle an extra
period and lost by a narrow margin.
Hall, Captain of the Academy team, showed a spectacular Hght in the 145
pound class match. l-lis opponent was worried in the hrst half of the bout by
the way Hall threw him around. Hall's inexperience was his weak point and
was disastrous when his opponent secured a hammer hold which he knew not
how to break.
The most hotly contested bout of the evening was Eschbach's in the 158 pound
class. Both men struggled to no avail through eight and one half minutes.
With thirty seconds to go, Eschbach made a dive for his man, secured a grip,
and threw him. Had he had his man down a half a second sooner he would
have scored a fall but the time of the bout was up. ln the extra period Esch-
bach was too weak to gain any advantage over his opponent who was given the
decision on a slight time advantage.
Taking a broad view of the whole affair, it will be seen that the Academy
team did exceptionally well. They tied with Liberty High of Bethlehem for
first place, which is no small thing. Next year wrestling will be taken up at the
beginning of the season and we may expect to rind more honors coming to
F. M. A.
'A Uncle joe" Rotbermel Manager of Athletics
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Varsity Tennis Team
Coach, PROF. .IOSEPH A. ROTHERMEL
PHILIP R. LOWELL RICHARD C. SWOPE
REDMOND C. I-IAC-ER BENJAMIN F. KREADY
CHARLES B. CLARKE JACK F. MCLAIN
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Shortly after the opening of school Mr. Rothermel called for tennis candi-
dates. His call was answered by a large number of applicants capable of form-
ing a good team.
Due to the unfavorable weather conditions it was impossible to carry through
the schedule which had been arranged. This, however, did not entirely 'cut out
tennis for the fall term. The annual fall tournament was played and from its
outcome a group of boys were picked to form the team. With the spring season
at hand the entire group is again at work on the courts.
The team which represents the Academy on the courts is as follows: Kready,
Lowell, McLain, Clark, Swope, and Hagen.
Summary of the matches that have been played:
Lowell of F. M. A. defeated by Stauffer of Tech 6-3, 3-6, 6-2.
Kready of F. M. A. defeated by Blanchard of Tech 7-5, 8-6.
Clark of F. M. A. defeated Klein of Tech 6-0, 6-3.
Swope of F. M. A. defeated by Miller of Tech 6-l, 8-6.
Lowell and Clark defeated by Stauifer and Blanchard 6-8, 6-4, 6-4.
Hager and McLain defeated Goldsmith and Stauffer 4-6, 6-3, 6-4.
Total, F. Nl. A. 2, Harrisburg Tech 4.
Kready of F. M. A. defeated McKnight of G'burg 6-2, 7-5.
Lowell of F. M. A. defeated E. Dickerman of G'burg 6-l, 9-7.
Clark of F. M. A. defeated Uhler of G'burg 6-l, 6-l.
Hager of F. M. A. defeated C. Dickerman of G'burg 6-2, 6-4.
McLain of F. M. A. defeated Lawrence of G'burg 6-2, 6-l. If
Lowell and Clark defeated C. and E. Dickerman 6-3, 2-6, 6-0. , A g
Kready and McLain defeated McKnight and Lawrence 6-4, 6-0. --.qw ff yvya
Total, F. M. A. 7, Gettysburg Academy 0. F f f 'PP F P I
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Varsity Baseball Team
GEORGE F. FIGLEAR
WALTER C. MILLER
joI-IN F. BANYASZ
HARRY F. WEISS
MELVIN F. BRUNNER
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Coach, SAMUEL R. TAYLOR
ARMON W. DIEDRICH
-I. KENNETH MIERS
ARLAN E. BAVER
HERBERT A. DAVIDSON
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Play Ball! Again that old familiar call rolled across the diamond as the
Academy lined up against Wyoming Seminary in the initial game of the season.
With a strong line-up which included many heavy hitters the game was
turned into an F. lVl. A. victory by the excellent pitching of Daddona, who al-
lowed only four hits and had eight strike-outs to his credit. " Hener " Weiss was
the big offensive gun, driving out a triple with the bases loaded in the hrst
inning, besides two singles. But it was the spectacular one-handed catch of
husky Davidson that saved the game with two rival runners on the path.
The next game at Nlercersburg was the Hrst reversal suffered by the Academy.
Although out-hitting their opponents l3 to I0 they lost by the overwhelming
score of I0 to 3. Nlercersburg ran wild on the bases swiping I3 and therein lies
the fateful story. Figlear, Gulian, Wyant, and Daddona lead in the hitting
with two apiece. Daddona's rangy hitting included a homer and a triple.
Gettysburg Academy was easy meat for the Academy, being sunk 9 to 3.
Daddona was in excellent form, striking out eighteen and allowing four hits.
Dietrich and Gulian slammed out home runs.
West Chester, an old baseball rival was the next to fall by an 8 to 6 score.
The Academy scored four runs in the early innings, driving the first pitcher from
the mound. West Chester then inserted Hoy, their speed ball pitcher, but even
he could not hold the Academy bats in check, and four runs were scored in the
On April 30 the strong Dickinson junior Varsity team,,flushed with a long
string of brilliant victories, bowed to the F. M. A. nine on our Held after a very
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close game. Baver, making his Hrst appearance on the mound for the Academy,
held the junior Varsity in check at all stages of the game. The batting and
fielding of Gulian, Dietrich, and Daddona featured. The Hnal score was 7 to 2.
The Academy team journeyed to Millersville Normal on May I2 and added
another victory to its long string by the score of 4 to l. Elleslager, the Normal-
ites pitching ace, was greeted in the first inning with a flock of hits by the Acad-
emy batsmen. From then on the Prepsters were never headed. Baver pitched
a steady ball forsix innings and then was relieved by Daddona. Together they
yielded but three hits and fanned fourteen of the opposing swatsmiths. The
feature of the game was a home run by Figlear in the eighth inning. Dietrich,
Figlear, and Wyant led the Academy batting attack with two hits apiece.
As the Epilogue goes to press we are hoping to complete successfully the best
season that the Academy has seen for several years.
Record up to date: .
Apr. 9 Academy .... . . . 8 Wyoming .... . . 6
Apr. I7 Academy .... . . . 3 Mercersburg . . . . . . . l0
Apr. 23 Academy .... . . . 9 Gettysburg ............ . . 3
Apr. 28 Academy .... . . . 7 Dickinson jr. Varsity. . . . . 2
May l Academy .... . . . 8 West Chester ......... . . 6
May 5 Academy .... . . . 4 Millersville ...... ' . . l
May lZ Academy .... . Lafayette Frosh ....
May l4 Academy .... Perkiomen .....
May I9 Academy .... Millersville .....
May Zl Academy .... Lehigh Frosh .....
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The cool winter hreezes of early April had not yet suhsided before Coach
lierhes had his cinder kickers training for the Penn Relays. With hut one f
veteran from last year's relay team remaining, Coach liehres was confronted hv 1
a diflicult task. Material was scarce and our chances of winning the event ap- E
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peared rather douhtful. As the date of the Relays drew nearer liehres had i
molded together a quartet consisting of Baver, Pantall, lischhach and Parr.
Three of these men were running their first quarter mile race. hut evidently their l
ahilitv was under-estimated by us for they came through with flying colors amid Q
a fast field of competition. Baver. the lead-off man, gave Pantall an advantage Q
of eight yards which was held to the finish, although Parr was hotly pursued in f
the final round, Swarthmore Prep finished second and Wenonah Military
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XNVILLIAM D. KLINETOB
HERBERT H. ESCHBACH
ARLAN E. BAVER
ALLAN W. PARR
BENTON M. PANTALL
SAMUEL j. HALL
DONALD A. KNAPP
BERNARD C. ROWE
j. MORTIMER LAWRENCE
GEORGE F. FELTON
CHRISTIAN C. KUNZLER
JESSE C. WAGNER
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Coach, HENRY N. KEHRES
IRA O. JON ES
RUSSELL j. WNARNE
JOHN B. FRANTZ
FREDERICK C. NYHART
ROBERT W. BRENNECKE
CHRISTIAN G. STEHMAN
XVHARTON R. LYMAN
CHARLES H. SIMMERS
OLAF E. HAGEN
DANIEL K. DAUB
VICTOR W. MOON
LLOYD G. KIIvIIvIEL
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There were at least forty enthusiastic candidates who answered the call of
the new coach, Mr. Kehres. Several of these men such as Rowe, Eschbach,
Felton, Kunzler, Wyant and Groff had won points for the last year's team.
Among the promising newcomers were Parr, a distance man and Klinetob, a
dash man, who both made good records in high school. After many hard weeks
of training the team was whipped into shape and was ready for competition.
The week after the Penn Relays the track team journeyed to Swarthmore
where they took part in the nineteenth annual scholastic track meet.
The Academy made a good showing against a fast Held, sharing third place
with West Philadelphia High School, each having 14 points.
Parr broke the tape in the mile run giving the Academy its first points.
Then Rowe, the high scorer for the Academy, added seven points by heaving the
discus II3 feet and IOM inches for a first place and putting the shot for a third
place. Kunzler, although tied for third place with Downey of West Philly High
and Reynolds of Lawrenceville, established a new school record of lO feet and 6
inches besides gaining another point for the Academy. ln the 880 yard run
Baver gave the Academy the final point by Hnishing fourth.
The Blue and White next took part in the Penn State lnterscholastics, where
they showed a decided improvement in form, Hnishing second to Kiski with a
total of 23 points. '
Rowe, the scoring weight man, continued the good work and surpassed his
former feats of the Swarthmore meet. With a Hne throw of 120 feet and 2
inches Rowe easily captured first place in the discus. Then he broke the school
shot put record and placed second in the meet by putting the shot 45 feet and 2
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inches. "Butch,' Kunzler again tied in the pole vault for third place with
Stillman of Rochester Tech. Then "Ducky" Brunner closed the Held events
by a fourth place in the javelin.
ln the track events the Academy runners showed Hne ability. Parr took the
mile run in an easy fashion and Baver finished Hrst in the 880 yard dash. Both
boys ran a great race. The relay team Hnished second to Altoona l-ligh in a
very close hard run race. Eschbach took third in the 440 yard dash and
Kleintob was fourth in the 220 yard dash.
On May 22 the Fifth Annual lnterscholastic Track and Field meet of
Franklin and Marshall Academy will be held on Williamson Field. This meet
has grown rapidly every year, and now it is one of the largest in the East.
The track season will close on May 29, when our team goes to Pennsburg to
take part in the Perkiomen meet.
Cross Country Team
A ' Captain, ALLAN W. PARR
Coach, JACK L. MONTGOMERY
j'EssE C. WAGNER ARLAN E. BAVER
BENTON Nl. PANTALL RUDY
KARL A.rJYlOUNTZ BERNTHEISEL
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Among the fall sports at the Academy this year was cross country. The
team was coached by jack Montgomery, a former Academy track athlete, and
made a very good record. The squad, consisting of Captain Parr, Baver,
Mountz, Berntheisel, Brooks, Rudy, Pantall, and Notopoulos ended the season
with four victories and one defeat.
The Academy hares opened their season on October 17th by meeting Reading
High School cross country team on the Academy course. Reading was defeated
Z8 to 29.
The following week the Franklin and Marshall team visited Reading and
again received the laurels of the meet. Captain Parr took first place in both
matches. Baver and Mountz of the Academy took third and fourth place re-
spectively in both meets.
With two victories to their credit the team travelled to Gettysburg on No-
vember 4th to encounter the Prep team of that town. The meet was run on
Gettysburg Academy's three mile course which proved to be an ideal track. The
F. and Nl. hill-and-dalers took the contest by the overwhelming score of I9 to
Having enjoyed their three victories the Academy men looked forward with
high spirits to the meet with Lower Nlerion which was held on November I0th.
The team from Lower Nlerion High School brought with them a clean slate
having four victories and no defeats. Although Parr, Mountz, and Baver
finished first, third, and fourth respectively, the visitors succeeded in wresting
the victory from the Academy. The score was 24 to 26.
The cross country season was brought to a close by again defeating Gettys-
burg on November l4th. The Academy boys took Hrst, second, third, fourth,
and Hfth places, thus making a perfect score. 15 to 30.
Parr, Baver, and Nlountz received their letters having placed in every meet.
Berntheisel and Brooks were the only other members of the squad to place twice
during the season. '
Interest is being greatly revived in cross country, and with several of the
squad returning next year the season should be very successful.
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Upper Row: GROSI-1, PAUSSER, LEHMAN, NORTH, COACH KEHRES, BROOKS, SCHAFFER, Hum
Middle Row: BIDLAQR, Su51OHT, IIARTMAN, RANCK, IIRANTZ, AUMEN, ZIMMERMAN.
ISOHOH1 Row: B1.ARris1.EE, DUTY, ROEHRIG, C.wl',fx1N Asuh, GARCIA, GOODMAN, KERN. .,
unior' Football Team
Captain, EDMUND M. ASHE
Coach, HENRY N. KEHRES
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To the casual observer the junior football schedule might seem small. In
reality the few games played required much practice. Due to the coaching of
Mr. Kehres, the juniors were able to complete successfully one of the hardest
schedules ever attempted by a junior group. This year's squad continued to
hold the record of undefeated that has been maintained for the last four years.
ln the opening game the Blue and White was hard pressed to tie the lfast End
juniors 6-6. The score was finally tied in the last minute of play by Garcia's
touchdown, after defeat seemed inevitable.
Lititz High was the victim of the next encounter, 7 to 6. lt was in this game
that Pusey showed up well enough to be taken on the remaining Varsity trips.
After a long run by Pusey in the second quarter, Garcia slipped through and
made the touchdown. Pusey made the goal kick.
On the morning of the George School game the team's hopes were aroused by
the brightness of the day. These hopes were, however, somewhat depressed by
a black cat crossing the road. ln spite of this bad omen the team successfully
trimmed the George School Reserves, 7 to 0. A forward pass from Garcia to
Durante scored the touchdown.
The last game of the season was against a combined team of F. and Nl. stu-
dents and East lind juniors. The Academy juniors won. The feature of the
game was Sleight's touchdown.
Those awarded junior team letters were: Blakeslee, Zimmerman, Frantz,
Ranck, Brennecke, Taylor, Sleight, North Pausser, Grosh, Captain Ashe,
llartman, Auman, Doty, Roehrig, Garcia, E., Goodman, and Kern.
One lluudred One
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Top Row: DONAT, BIDLACK, TELFORD, COACH McCorvmEs, IIAPPEL, SCHAFFER, DURANTE.
Bottom Row: Dixvav, PAUSSER, ALEMAN, GARCIA, Roar-mio, ASHE, KERN.
unior Baseball Team
The junior baseball team also faced one of its hardest schedules, playing al-
most entirely a schedule of high schools.
The opening game was lost to Landisville 6 to 3 in seven innings. The
juniors were handicapped by the poor Held which resulted in many errors.
Stevens Trade School fell before a large crowd. This victory was followed
by a defeat from the strong Elizabeth High team, 10 to 7. Errors were frequent
on the parts of both teams.
Better outcomes are looked for in the remaining games.
The squad consists of: Donat, Notopoulos, Davey, Pausser, Garcia, E.,
Godreau, Aleman, Ashe, Shaifer, Walton, Crouse, Happel, Durante, Telford.
5-'.,L'L mxgfn TLSPX One Hundred Two
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The Franklin Society
The Franklin Literary Society again resumed its work as a separate body
after being combined with the Marshall Literary Society for a year. Although
the Society worked under many difficulties this year, it had a very successful
season. This success can be attributed partly to the faithful work of our Critic,
Mr. Moorehead, who always stood ready to advise and aid any member of the
Society in any line of work. The officers were chosen with care and they al-
ways aided the Critic in making out the program. The programs consisted of
all up-to-date topics which made it more interesting for the Society.
Each member, true to the motto, "Volens et Potensf' did his part without
dissension. The Society was fortunate in having among its members some who
had trained either in other schools or as old members in the Society.
The debates were especially interesting. Some who had never debated before.
and who at first were rather timid in taking the parts assigned to them developed
into unusually good performers. Equal progress was shown in reading, ex-
temporaneous speaking, declaiming, and essay writing. When the call for com-
petitors for the inter-Society debating team came, more than double the number
needed for a team responded. This proves the interest shown.
The Marshall Society
Under the guidance of Mr. Hammond the Marshall Literary Society of
Franklin and Marshall Academy completed a most profitable and interesting
season for the year 1925-26.
One Hundred Three yfff
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The Society was under full swing within a week or so after school opened.
Officers and committees were elected, who, with the counsel of the sponsor, ar-
ranged programs that were indeed interesting and educational. Debates, current
topics, essays, readings, and orations constituted the program of the year. The
Society was quite fortunate in having many members who were gifted with
oratorical ability. This fact could be easily seen by those attending the meet-
ings in which an open discussion took place on some present-day topic.
The outstanding event of the year sponsored by the Society was the play,
"Winning an Heiress," given for the entire school. It met with overwhelming
success. The play was directed by Mr. Hammond and Mr. Hershey.
Although not combined with the Franklin Society as in the previous year,
the Marshalls claim this year to be one of great success, due to the fact that not
only did Mr. Hammond and the oflicers show their willingness but also the mem-
bers responded most readily with their services.
As customary the feature of the year is to be the inter-Society debate. The
debaters chosen to represent the Marshall Society are Manliff Dean and Harold
Frantz. Both of these boys are forceful speakers and the hopes of the Marshalls
rest on their shoulders. '
One Hundred Four
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Zl Day students register.
ZZ Boarding students arrive. Quite a few decide to remain.
Z3 Opening exercises. Everyone heartily welcomed.
Z4 The grind begins. Felton takes nap in English class.
25 Donat sees city for Hrst time.
26 Fall sports begin. Warning to bed-room athletes.
27 Only hfty come out for tennis. Must be some catch.
Z8 New students get their first taste of College Chapel and local femme.
29 Mr. Campbell makes a few suggestions in Chemistry. Several drop it.
30 Guard squad goes into action. Members are apt pupils.
l Everyone gets a half day off to see what a fair looks like. Telford
Z 'A Duke " tells school what spirit means. Football squad rapidly
rounding into form.
3 Game at llill School ends in a 7-7 deadlock. Good start.
4 No one up for breakfast. Long's Park proves popular.
5 Tabak seen talking with two girls. What is this?
6 Groff omits his daily wise crack.
The yearly trouble commences in Hogan's Alley. Only six rooms
Cross country team running away with their meets, Parr can't do
better than first place.
Trounce Haverford junior Varsity Zl-0. Going some.
l0 Dr. Hartman delivers a lecture in Chapel. Some take it to heart.
ll Academy well represented on North Queen' Street.
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12. Hollinger takes his Gym exercises in French class.
13. The "Order of Holysmokers " holds session with Dr. Hartman to de-
cide on privileges. Everyone satished. CNo Chesterfields tho.j
14. Corson slips. Hurt badly.
15. Mr. Ha1l's personage commented on very audibly on third floor. Was
intended for occupant of 3, however.
16. Dr. Hartman suggests that pupils wear coats to Chapel. ,Hollinger
17. Team loses tough game to Swarthmore junior Varsity 6-0.
18. Eggs more overly ripe than usual.
19. Hall gets a close crop hair cut. Creates quite a sensation.
20. First touch of winter. Hearth in living room popular.
21. Monthly tests begin. Everyone prepared to do his worst.
22. The usual high grade of intelligence shown.
23. Literary societies organized.
24. Gettysburg Frosh prove easy meat. 19-0. Hiemenz's crowded.
25. Sunday again. Aw, get me a date.
26. Grades meted out. Not so Hot!
27. Mysterious figure seen stalking over campus during Classes.
28. Budd smells smoke in room A. Strange indeed.
29. Literary societies hold hrst meeting. Miers vs. Brooks.
30.1 Getting cold these mornings. Red flannels come out.
31. We win the big game with Millersville 8-0.
1. Telford and Rudberg go a-sheiking. Some pair.
2. Marks out. Edge only has fifty. He must enjoy walking.
3. Telford defines a periodic sentence as one with a period after it.
4. Election night out. Some celebration. '
5. Mysterious hole in room A window. Nobody suspected.
6. Academy gets added protection. Dr. Hartman made police com-
7. Baltimore City College defeated 7-0.
8. First real signs of winter. Moths lose their summer homes.
9. Harrison comes in late. Very detrimental to the health.
10. Riots over in East Hall. Several take a vacation.
11. Mr. Moorehead announces the quelching of riots. Ha! Hal
12. Too many cigarette butts in bicycle room and North porch. " Holy-
smokers " move to boiler room. ' A
One Hundred Seven i Av' fig? K-1
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At Literary society Brooks admits that even he himself is able to de-
scribe civil war play. ' '
Williamson Trade loses to us by a 33-6 score.
We get some snow. Warm parlors are much sought after.
Blue Monday as per usum.
Uncle joe announces a check up of bed room athletes.
Near riot in room A. Eberle in trouble.
Fellows demand school on Armistice Day. Dr. Hartman
Five piece orchestraf FJ renders finef?j musicQ?j at noon.
Perkiomen beats us in hard fought game 6-0.
All sleep late. Everybody eats heartily.
Test week again. Groans!
Basketball practice starts. Duke promises us a team.
Grades are given out after supper. All get ready to leave.
Thanksgiving Recess begins. Few remain.
Back on the job again. Everyone tired and sleepy.
Swimming season starts. Grotf makes a plea for mermen.
Basketball team getting into good shape.
Tickets for Y. W. C. A. given out. Nobody wants them.
Basketball team trounces Harrisburg 54-18. Pretty soft.
Academy well represented at first Y. W. dance. Crouse extremely
Cloomy day. Parlor dates.
We beat Columbia H. S. 84-12. A runaway.
All Hnd lVlilton's Minor Poems easy. Tabak's a- dictionary.
Figlear goes to the hospital.
"Father of Rotary" addresses students. Makes hit with a " Straw-
Garcia orates in his native tongue at Literary Society.
Theaters and dances do rushing business.
Nlertz shows up the local sheiks.
Suhr assures Mr. Kerhes that he has seen large bacteria in garbage
Dr. Hartman assures us that the athletic field is not needed in the
North halls or stairway.
Football banquet held. Tabak tries to get two meals.
Everyone sighs, " Tomorrow."
One Hundred Eight
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5. " Didja have a good time? "
6. Edwards takes high dive from his bedroom window without even
opening it. Rather cut up. P
7. Intelligence test. Several pass.
8. Winter sports begin.
9. Williamson Trade defeated by a 54-19 score.
10. Cold. Boiler room exceedingly popular. A 4
l 1. Virgil class setting a fast pace. Only a book or two behind schedule.
12. Mrs. Hartman on time for dinner.
13. School turns out to see team wallop Millersville 51-25.
14. Millersville student body much discussed.
15. Hear lecture on Pueblo Indians.
16. Academy trims Hill School 53-32. Pretty Hot!
17. Some culprit chewed gum all during Chapel.
18. Brooks loses his CmustacheC?Jj.
19. " Duke " says why go to the shows when you can see his clowns per-
20. Entire school sees our team lose at Y. C. 1. 35-21.
21. Everyone disappointed by the defeat. Usual line in Chapel by
22. We beat Allentown Prep ,in a close game. 36-32.
23. Heavy hopping done at Y. W.
24. Services attended at St. Crystal.
25. Final semester tests begin.
26. Cram! Cram! Cram!
27. Three pass in Chemistry. Wonderful showing.
28. Mr. Campbell announces re-exam. What's the use?
29. We defeat Freeland 32-14. Advance to third place in League.
30. Shippen School Prom is held. Quite a toe cr.ush.
31. Chapel seats certainly are uncomfortable.
l. We get our semester grades. Also not so hot.
2. Dr. Hartman announces home stretch, last lap, etcetera.
3. Al puts an end to wise cracks.
4. Pie and laundry for a change.
5. School reception. Girls get to ride home in baby carriages.
6. Dance halted at Millersville. This jazzy generation is going straight
to 'H ---1
One Hundred Nine
7173. "W 1,
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Everyone rests up after a strenuous week end.
Uncle joe offers aid in Algebra. Also a hike in the snow.
Basketball game with Wilmington Friends proves to be a track meet
in which we win 89-20.
Figlear is with us again.
Fellows come with light lunches to take Mr. Marburger's Geometry
Swope gives a demonstration of a quick way to get down stairs.
Felton and Gordon step out in Society.
Chapel sleep disturbed by a minister who insisted on shouting.
Locker room looks as if a cyclone hit it.
List of eligible seniors posted.
Hogan's Alley thinks its 4th of july. Some get fatherly advice.
Senior class organized. Heavy politics.
Foltz smokes a pipe. My! but these youngsters are growing.
Perkiomen next victim 44-8. Gordon learns what a gun smells like.
Epidemic of pink eye. Foreign aggregation move to inhrmary.
My but we're glad Washington was born!
Monthly tests again. '
Uncle joe spoils the game in Hogan's Alley.
Epilogue staff meets. Assignments allotted.
Trig and Solid have auspicious start. Students declare themselves
ready to dare or die. CMostly die.j
Team defeats Alumni easily.
Sunday is bright for a change.
Garcia E. breaks into fame, ball and glove. Right arm also a promi-
Souder learns from Mr. Hall that it is useless for him to apply for
fourth assistant ash carrier at Annapolis.
Senior class meets to decide on rings.
Mr. Rothermel gives his Hnal in Algebra. Daddona requested to say
it on paper. I
We beat Wyoming in a sensational game 15-14. McCombs asserts
Penn Frosh is first team to beat us on home floor in two years.
We learn the four points o'n how to travel.
Team loses tough game to Collegiate Prep.
5-f,z'L'4. fxkipx One Hundred Ten
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The big game of the year., Team redeems itself by a glorious victory
over Y. C. I. 23-20.
Miers gets three letters from the same party.
Allentown turns the tables on our foot weary team.
Boxing team defeated at Annapolis in close meet. 3-2.
Nice but cool.
First call for track.
School learns about origin of Bible.
Dr. Hartman produces statistics to show that we are not all half wits.
Baseball candidates called. .
Boxing team leaves for Yale. Goodsell goes as official pathfinder.
rooter, or what have you.
Yale Frosh defeated for first time in history. 4-2.
First day of spring, not only officially but actually.
Several purchase their tickets in advance for home.
Fellows begin last fight for Macbeth.
A few say "ahresevoir" to school a little early. Macbeth's fall
written in ink. '
Mr. Hall's Algebra Hnal. Suhr wants to know when re-exam will be.
Everyone studying time tables. Mertz afraid that he will have to
walk home but takes a chance. Spring vacation.
Back again only to hear sad news. Mr. Fox sick.
Baseball team gets first real practice.
Team shows stuff it's made of in 6-5 win over Wyoming.
Gordon goes a-golfing. Oh! Ain't he cute?
We agree strongly with anti-compulsory chapel arguments.
Several return from extended vacations.
New Latin teacher seems to please. He skipped prose for a week.
Ice cream for dinner but no pretzels.
Glad and sad news handed out in English concerning Macbeth.
Senior class has meeting to discuss Prom. Somebody wants to wear
Team defeated at Mercersburg by tough breaks.
Miers wins inter-golf tourney between Phillipsburg and East Liver-
Uncle joe makes usual report concerning tennis team. '
Bill Hartman tells Mr. Noss that she was a son of jupiter.
Tabak bought a pack of butts.
I One Hundred Eleven
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22. For the first time in thirty years Mr. Hall is indisposed to such an
extent that he could not meet his classes. Zahm gave him a correct
23. Team defeats G'burg 9-3.
24. Relay team places Hrst at the Penn Relays. Wild flowers almost
drop by the wayside.
25. Speedy Nyhart thinks he's the Prince of Wales.
26. Medals given out to Relay men.
27. Dr. Hartman leaves us for five days to see if he can't pick up some
28. Baver holds Dickinson down to four hits. Score 7-2.
29. The Academy is sketched by well known artist.
30. As the wind blows and the hours fly, so the Epilogue of 1925-Z6
leaves for the press.
HEARD ABOUT THE CAMPUS:
Derier. A la ma tweet.
There will be no lecture tonight.
Will the meeting please come to order?
Now you'll find these on all the College Boards.
Get me a date.
Think nothing of it.
So's your most anything.
Any letters, Bez?
Gee! l'll be glad when june comes.
I had something more to say but l guess it wasn't important.
Someone's been smoking in here.
Got anything to read?
Did you see where it landed?
Youll! have to change your attitude.
Oh! excuse me boys I didn't hear the bell.
Where's the jokes Editor of the Epilogue?
Ooh lbwkt a doggie!
'LVL I1.:XfK hi One Hundred Twelve
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Nlcrtx More msn hgiyc hccn ltillctl thim ycnr hy yyliislicy than hy hu
liowt --'- -'S alll right. linthcr hc lull ol' whislxcy than lull ol hullcts.
Rtnllnurg Do you have animal crackers?
lisry--No, hut l have some line tlog hiscuits.
Dickwlicz wus hultl up hy two mcn lust night.
l7icli f.tXll thc way homo,
Sho N ou yu haul it.
lien- tice! l sure tlo miss that cuspitlor.
'liomffYou ulxyziys tlitl. 'l'h11t's why I threw it ziwziy.
'llihzilyfiloultl l horroyy ll cigzirctltf
PuscyffYou ought to ho :thlc to, you'yc haul vnoug
liillf -lkl throw tloyyn my lilic lor you.
Shc- Ycs, hut yyoultl you pull up your sox?
lioltxw-'lilizit horsc knows :is much :is l tlo.
lfoltfs Girlfllbll, tlon't tcll Linyoncj you might yy'
lfI1tJCl1fXx'lllll tlo you think oli my girl?
Nliclw-l.ots ol' things I shoultln't.
Um' llinitlrvtl Y'liirlt't'1i
mt to scll him som
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Mr. Hammond-Did you ever have hallucinations?
Brooks-No. I use Listerine.
" l've got some lovin' to do," spake Solomon as he outlined his day's work
jimmy-What do you prefer as a chaser?
Al-Anything but Moorehead.
Prom Time. Fifty couples are dancing to the strains of mad music.
t begins to rain. One hundred and fifty couples are dancing.
Mr. Kehres-Cat athletic banquetj I would like to propose a little toast.
Tabak-Nothing doing. We want a regular meal.
Brooks-Waiter, are you sure this ham was cured?
Brooks-Well it must have had a relapse.
King-But officer, l'm a student.
Officer-Ignorance is no excuse.
Mr. Hammond-Have you a Chaucer?
Suhr-No, but I can loan you some smokin'.
Mr. Fox-What is the word for wine?
Mr. Fox-Decline it.
Kreider-No sir, never.
Kutz-Bill Shearer smokes Robinson Crusoe cigarettes now.
Babe-What kind are those?
Moorehead-l smell smoke in here.
Kern-Celatedj Can't blame it on me. I don't have a smoking permit.
One Hundred Fourteen
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Honor Roll 1926 Q fades 85 or more
ASHE, EDMUND M.
TBECHTOLD, RUSSELL B.
XBIDLACK, WILLIAM C.
BRENNECKE, ROBERT W.
BRUNNER, MELVIN F.
BUCHER, WILLIAM L.
CHAPMAN, NEIL T.
CROUSE, FREDERICK J.
DAVEY, ALVA A.
TDEAN, MANLIFF M.
TDEAN, RICHARD F.
DODGE, RICHARD R.
XDONAT, NEVIN H.
XENGLE, GILBERT B.
TESCHBACH, HERBERT H.
TFISHER, HENRY O.
TFRANTZ, HAROLD M.
TGOODSELL, G. DEAN
GEYER, HARRY L. R.
HAGEN, OLAF E.
HULL, HOWARD J. S.
JONES, EDWARD L.
JONES, PHILIP H.
LEHMAN, ROBERT N.
LIGHTNER, WILLIAM T.
MCCONOMY, HENRY F.
MANN, ABRAM K.
MILLER, WALTER C.
TMURRAY, RONALD E.
NOSS, WVILLARD D.
'KNOTOPOU LOS, GEORGE A
PAUSSER, ARNAUD E.
TRUDY, XVALTER J.
RUPP, THEODORE H.
TSHERTS, RICHARD B.
STAUFFER, CHARLES F.
WVAGNER, JESSE C.
WISSLER, JAMES B.
" Members of Senior Class.
r"'.,Nf- fkfxxx-1 One llundred Sixleen
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Always There in Men's Wear
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May your training in the Academy point the way to-
ward a life of endeavor and accomplishment- - - like
the coppef beeches on the campus, grand in poise,
polish and power.
' GROFF CS' WOLF CO.
26-32 North Queen
One Hundred Nineieerz
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SAM R. WEBER, Prop'r.
Noon and Evening
Meals 40c to 75c
A la Carte Service
Room with running 51.50
water - - - to 51.75
Room with bath - 32220
E I-IIN THE OUTDOOR MAN "
Rifles and Ammunition
Rosey's Army 81 Navy
15-17 North Duke Street
We solicit your patronage for our large
assortment of Gans, Refvolfuers, Ammaf
nition, Sporting Goods and Camping
Charles Yr, Tangent
126 North Queen Street
e ' 'wen
f One Hundr d I ty
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S H E N K B RO s.
"Everything for Sporty
We Specialize in School Athletic
Equipment of the Very Best
D 86 M STALL 86 DEAN
fffrbe Menu shop"
SPEc1.xL1z1NO IN CORRECT CLOTHEs
FOR HPREP SCHOOL" MEN
Exclusive a s s O r t -
ments Of suits, Over-
coats, golf Outfits,
sweaters, shirts and
accessories, at mod-
The Hager Store
. 25-31 West King Street
, . 7" 'bi
ltventy-One ,f f , -Q ' ,,"fl,3'I ffl ,
When planning a reception or
party you will get the best qual-
ity and service rf you order
lce Cream, Cakes
A box Of Miesse's Chocolates
and Bon Bons will please them
D. W. MIESSE
125 North Queen Street I
5'-,Q d o in 4 ,
Il' ' "2
WILLIAMS AUTO EQUIPMENT COMPANY
Battery, Carburetor arzd Ignition Specialists
250 North Prince Street
2659 SERVICE THAT SATISFIES Pengjjimte
Talita Attention ,fBest of Work
A Compliments ot
BA R BER HARR Y M. KNIGHT
Safety Blades Resharpened W,-
l7M PENN SQUARE
CTemporary Address 26 So. Queen? The Imperial Drug Store
Massage a Specialty
I-I I.. B. Herr 699 Son
Ice Cream STATIONERS '
Ice Cream Soclas
22 East Orange Street 46-48 WEST KING STREET
,- CASTER, PA- Lancaster, Pa.
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UNITED STATES ASBESTOS COMPANY
A555155 MANUFACTURERS OF AsaEsTos TEXTILES
Complete in Every Process from Asbestos Rock to Finished Product
THE MOST EXTENSIVE AND COMPLETELY EQUIPPED ASBESTOS TEXTILE MILLS IN IMEFII A
SALED CEI-Icss AND WAREI-IousEs EXECUTIVE OFFICE 81 MILL
LANCASTER, PA., PITTSBURGH PA C I , PA.
s F c D M N Y
Spffialisfin THE.BROWN BOOKSHOP
Eye Examinations and Fitting 33 N-DukeSf-.
glaf-555 The Shop of Comfort and Service.
Geo. R. Huber, OJD. W
Optometrist Everything for the booklover, includ-
ing comfortable chairs where
220 North Duke Street one may git and read,
213-215 NORTH DUKE ST. LANCASTER, PA.
f I l One Hundred Twenty-Four
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"Better wear for those who care
Kuppenheimer Good Clothes
Dobbs and Stetson Hats
Manhattan and Yorke Shirts
And other High Grade Wear
fz igfz grade a Z 6 fe t lil' goaaff
THE STAUFFER CO. See
'12 v '
91 Jw. C. Ur. Bzftq.
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I8 E. King Street Lancaster, Pa. ancaster, Pl
QUALITY CLOTHES SHOP
Where quality is higher than
128 N. Queen St.
1. B. WIGGINS
G R O C E R
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Herr 63 Company
E Barns Book Shop
Geor e Smith all
PHONE g g
S. E. Cor. of Pine and Lemon Sts.
Houser 6? C0h0 B511 Phone 1528-R
C O A
Ice Cream Sodas, Camz'z'es,
PRESCRIPTIONS A SPECIALTY
Patent Medicines, Toilet Requisites
22 W. Chestnut Street
ALL ORDERS OMPTLY DELIVERED
Say It W :tb Flowers
Our work is Original and Artistic. Every-
thing in season and fresh cut from our Green-
G R 0 F F houses daily.
We deliver Flowers Anywhere by Wire.
B. F. BARR 6? CO.
, 116 N. Srr r
rifqb-s,k,,,' sfllf X, Queen C8
I-'Qi W" alt fu, r if-, 2 One Hundred Twenty-Six
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Ida Maz'd's Candy Sfzop N' Rupp
Meals like MOther'S The F. and M. Academy Tailor
Bryer's Ice Cream
1daMaid Candies 606 WEST LEMON ST.
138 TN. Duke Street
WATCHES CLOCKS ,
DIAMONDS Engle 6: l-lambnght
SILVERWARE See U, fo,
effabzffbed 1877 INSURANCE
Accurate Repairing 1
, 40 East Orange Street
B o w m a n s
WHERE DUKE CROSSES CHESTNUT PA'
Lancaster Paint SL Glass Co.
Munufafturfr: of Painlf and Dealerf in
'Slim mlm' l!3ylljnlu,f5
Oils, Varnishes, Glass, Brushes, Cement and Plaster V' A ' , N
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OFFICE, STORE AND FACTORY
235 NORTH PRINCE ST. LANCASTER, PA.
One Hundred Twenty-Seven f
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B. T. U NKLE CO.
fUnkle Benis Placel
For All Sports
Shirts, Neckwear, Hosiery, Garters, Belts, Athletic
Underwear, Knickers, Golf Hose and Sweaters
17 SOUTH QUEEN STREET
QNexl lo Walt C9 Shand?
The Gunzenhauser Bakery
BREAD AND CAKES
Csix jri ti 0 H d dl yl-gl
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n manufacturing this
Annual, we endeavored
to have it he a credit to the
stajf the class and the school.
We acknowledge, with thanks,
the privilege of helping
in its production.
P R I NT I NG
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LANCASTER PRESS, llNC,
LANCASTER :: PENNA.
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FfK.Sener I. Fred'kSener QUALITY MEAT SHOP
G-55125115 SONS DUKE STREET
Prince 6: james Sts. M
9-11 North Duke Street
R. G. Renninger, Proprietor
Coal Boards 3545
Lumber Sand Celofex Phones i Ind. 708
Bell 4495-R Tenn State I Q26- 'I
MIED9 0 FARMS
MILK and CREAM
Trodueed ana' ipasteuriqed an the Farm
DE ERED FOR BREAKFAST ANYWHERE IN T CITY EXTRA DELIVERIES DURING THE DAY
Tubereulin Testea' Speeialfor Babies
Butter, Fresh 'Buttermilk Special W hzlpping Cream
Ownership Manageme t
-4 'K 'W' 'X
I' .I - 7' f'f,' L' One Hundred Thirty
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E. T. FRAIM 68 CO.
Bring your family and have dinner at
" The finest Restaurant between
Philadelphia and Pittsburgh "
Where all foodstuffs are
cooked under the most
More than forty tables
with individual service.
We bake all our own
bread, pies and pastry. R
Wedding Parties and
Family Banquets Our
B.. B. MARTIN CC.
FRED S. PYFER, PRESIDENT
JOHN F. PYFER, VICE-PRESIDENT
519 North Charlotte St.
UALITY plus SERVICE
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Wherever Academy Alumni
may go within the borders of
these United States and in
some foreign countries, there
Armstrong's Linoleum, made
across the tracks from Wil-
liamson Field, will be found
in the better furniture and
Armstrong Cfolqk C400 fr Linoleum Division
4,7 W., --- , - 1 1" One Hundred Thirty-Two
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BEARINGS COMPANY OF AMERICA
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John W. Eshelman 86 Sons
LANCASTER - - - PENNA
EVERTS SL UVIERDIEIER
Heating and Plumbing
Sheet Metal Work and Ventilating a Specialty
Complimemlr of a Friend
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WE CARRY THE LARGEST LINE OF
CONEECTIONERY IN THE COUNTRY
D r O p S Distributors of .
Crushed Fruits and Syrups
Instant C U
Rehef S 323 - 329 North Queen Street
M e a t M a r k e t
of QA!! Kim gf
National Caramel Fresh and Smoked
Cgmpany Meats, Lard, Etc.
.224 5. Walnut St.
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Bell1400 Penn State 170-W Hl
Goodyear Service DRUG
Station PRESCRI PTIONS
We carry a large stock of all size
Gooclyear Balloon and High Pressure and
Tires, Tubes and Accessories SODA VVATER Q
A ll Work Guaravzieed
Philip Lebzelter 86 Son Co. 154 NWM Queen Sffeef
241 North Queen Street. fjancastcr, cPa.
"Ahead at the foot"
i Qs-. The land of
' You college men will ap-
preciate. Styles right off
the fashion griddle.
shoe shop- ,
Men's Shop 20 N. Queen St. Lancast
Une Hundred Tbiriy-Five f f f :PP F P F
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Expert Automobile Repairing and Adjusting
I022 VIRGINIA AVENUE
W. W. Appel SL Son
jefwelers and Optometrists .
DR. FRED P. AUTEN
131 North Queen St. Lancaster, Pa.
The ben' Dreambook 13' cz Bank Pay! B00
IT MAKES YOUR DREAMS COME TRUE
This bank cannot help the man who shuns it.
You will sleep better if you have a deposit with us.
FARMERS TRUST CUMJPANY
I One Hundred Thirty-Si
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best rega ras
franklin and Jffarsnall
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FRANK C. MUSSER
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FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
No. I0 527m
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L. H. PARKE COMPANY
Cwees - - - Teas - - - Spicex
Canned F nods - - - F laboring Extracts
Conzplimenty Q' d Friend
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f , j -vw 11 I L-1 A One Hundred Tbzrty-E1gbt
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Open 5:30 XXI. to II P.fXl.
Nl ERRY lXl11.1.ER, Prop.
Harrisburg Ave. and Pine St.
HORN B OTHERS
our story znpzbture
eaves notbfing untold?
dw YORK.PA. GSP
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Why Not to Yours?
HlSooner or later every dollar you handle finds
its way to some bank and is credited to some-
'l The dollars you spend are gone past recall, but
the dollars you put into the bank last forever.
You can't bank all the dollars you handle, of
course, but you could bank more of them.
Almost everyone could. If you don't, some-
one else will proiit by the earning power of
fl The dollars you deposit here at 4175 interest
last and grow all the time.
THE UNIQN TRUST CCMPANY
Lancaster n arpa
One Hundred Thirty-Nine k P F P iff P P , E211
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J. 1-1. SWAIN
LA KELA ND GA RA GE
I N07 218 NEVIN STREET
Raub Supply Co
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FRANK IN 63 MARSHALL
Dormitories, Auditorium, Gymnasium and
Central Heating Plant Erected Last Year
FRANKLIN 6? MARSHALL COLLEGE offers
complete four year courses of study leading to
degrees of A.B., B.S. and B.S. in Ec. Its educa-
tional policy rests on a sound basis and is developed
in broad sympathy with the needs of the present day.
Courses in preparation for all professional training
including Theology, Law, Medicine, Teaching and
journalism, Engineering and for Commercial Chem-
istry and similar scientific pursuits.
New course in Economics, and Business Administra-
tion in- preparation for business life. Full require-
ments for state certificate to teach in High School.
Special care is given to the individual development
of each student by a Faculty of able and experienced
HENRY I-IARBAUGI-I APPLE, D.D., LL.D., President
Une Hundred Forty-One ,gl ffV!770 ,?W
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