Franklin and Marshall Academy - Epilogue Yearbook (Lancaster, PA)
- Class of 1927
Page 1 of 165
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 165 of the 1927 volume:
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The EPILGGUE AQ
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To one, who as Principal of this Academy for the past thirty
years has toiled unceasinghf in its hehaf' who through his
d. 1. . .
i igent ejhrts has made it possihle for this school to hold the
place of esteem which it holds todayg who has heen a staunch
friend to all the hoys under his guidance, gibing to each ey' th
L a portion of his characterg hwho, hesides serfving his school, has
sersvedfaithfulhf the community in which he lifuesg
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EDWIN MITMAN HARTMAN, AM., FDD.
Principal mf Franklin and Marshall Academy
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this svolume of
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gif is with deep and genuine appreciation
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EDWIN M ITIVIAN HARTIVIAN
Principal.-Franklin and hlarshall College, A.B. 1895, Pd.D. 1921 5 Instruc-
tor, part time, at St. lVIary's Academy, Lancaster, Pa., 1893-1895, at New
Bloomfield Academy, spring term 1896, Principal of Franklin and Marshall
Academy 1897 to date. is
JOSEPH ALFRED ROTHERINIEL
Vine-Prinripfzl.-Franklin and Marshall College, A.B. 1909, A.lVI. 1911:
Head of Department of lldathematics at Perkiomen Seminary, 1909-19113 RqfP
Ilfaster of Physics and lldathematics at Franklin and lldarshall Academy, 1911-
1916g Head of Department of German at Reading High School, 1916-1918, N
Overseas Y, hI. C.'A. Service, 1918-IQIQ, Vice-Principal of Franklin and Mar-
shall Academy, 1919 to dateg Instructor in hfIathematics at Franklin and Mar-
shall College, part time, 1922-1924. ,
WILLIAM IWCCLEARY HALL pl
Treasurer and Master of MHfh677lHfiC.V.-FfHHkllD and lhlarshall College, I If
A.B. 1894, A.M. 1899, Lehigh University, C.E. 1894, Master of Mathematics '- T Q,
at Yeates School, Lancaster, Pa., 1896-IQI2, at Racine College, Racine, Wis.,
IQI2-1917, at Franklin and Marshall Academy, 1918 to date. Y
WILBERT EARL IWOOREHEAD X
Director of Junior Sehool.-Teacher in Bedford County Public Schools for
two years,'Graduated from Franklin and lVIarshall Academy, 1914. Enlisted T115
in United States Army, 19175 discharged, 1919, Franklin and lVIarshall Col- 5
lege, A.B. IQZOQ appointed 1919.
WILLIAM ALLEN HAIWNIOND sim!!
Master of English.-Graduated from Franklin and Marshall Academy,
IQIZQ Franklin and Marshall College, A.B. 1916, Instructor of French and J
German in Stroudsburg High School, IQI7-IQI8j United States Army, 1918- ,AQ ff
19192 Reformed Theological Seminary, B.D. 1922, Columbia University, A.M. Fifi ,.r, I
19235 appointed 1919. ,Q
HENRY NATHAN KEHRES' NX
Zlflaster of History.-Franklin and Marshall College, A.B. IQZOQ United lil
States Army, IQI7-IQIQ, Instructor at Lansford High School, 1922-19235 In-
structor at Bond Brook High School, IQ23-IQ24, appointed 1925.
WILLIAM CLIFFORD MARBURGER
Master of Zlflathematics and Sciences.-Graduated from Franklin and Mar-
shall Academy, 1916g Franklin and Marshall College, A.B. 1920, A.M. 1922, M -I
Instructor at Bellefonte Academy, 1920-1921, appointed 1922.
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HENRY H. B. Noss Wifi
Jllaster of Latin and English.-Franklin and Mars all College, A.B. 19265
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m alaga? ee?
Master of Latin.-Graduated from Franklin and Marshall Academ 1 I2'
Y: 9 1
Franklin and Marshall College, A.B. 1916, Instructor in Ickesburg High School
1916-1918, United States Army, 1918-1919, Principal of Scalp Level Grade
School, VVindber, Pa., 1919-1920, appointed 1920.
JOHN ADAM CAMPBELL
Illarter of Sciences.-Franklin and Marshall Academy, A.B. 1909, Uni-
versity of Wisconsin, A.M. 1913, Instructor at Dreim, Wisconsin, 1909-1912'
Principal of Maytown High School, 1915-1918, Instructor at Franklin and
lllarshall Academ 1 18-1 22' I
reappointed 1 925.
y, 9 9 , nstructor at Morristown, N. J., 1923-1924,
JOSEPH IVAN HERSHEY
.llffaster of French and Spanish.-Franklin and Marshall College A B 1 21 '
1 - - 9 1
Instructor of Spanish at Franklin and Marshall College, 1921-1922, Instructor
at Detroit Country Day School, 1922-1923, appointed 1924.
HAROLD J. BUDD
Master of Matlzernatics and Coach of Baseball.-Graduated from Williams-
ffjlil town High School, 1918, lVIillersville State Normal School, 19225 Franklin
and Marshall College, A.B. 1927, Principal, North Coventry High School.
EARL BROOKS WORTHINGTON
Mastez' of Mathematics.-Graduated from Franklin and Marshall, 1911,
Franklin and Marshall College, Ph.B., 1915, Instructor at Franklin' and Mar-
Xfijlx shall Academy, 1915-1917, United States Army, 1918-1919, Director of Falls
Vocational School, 1919-1920, Westinghouse Electric lVIanufacturing Company,
Engineering Department, 1920-1921, Supervising Principal of Falls-Overiield
'f joint School District, 1923-1926, reappointed 1926.
HOWARD HAINES LEWIS
Director of Athletics and Coach of Football, Basketball, and Track.-Muh-
lenberg College, B.S. 1925, Coach at Muhlenberg College, Freshman Athletics,
lt" Z 1925-1926, Director of Delaware State D. I. A. A., appointed 1926.
,Tifyfm EDNA BROMER
it Assistant in Junior School.-Hood College, A.B. 1911, taught in junior
School of Cedar Brook College, appointed 1922.
MILDRED PHANTZ HAIVIMOND
Nui! Assistant in Junior School.-Goucher College, A.B. 1920, Teacher of Eng-
lish at Trenton High School, 1920-1921, Teacher of English at Stevens High
School, 1921-1922, appointed 1925.
3 - SARAH R. ROTHERMEL
Assistant in Junior School.-Graduated from Mount Holyoke College, A.B.
T ' 1910, Teacher in Glemas Fall Academy, 1910-1912, Teacher in Kingston High
gl all 1 'il School 1912-1916.
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Ashe, Chapman, N., Garcia, M., Northrop
EDMUND IX-I. ASHE, JR. .......................... ...... P resident Rig
ALVIN J. NORTHROP .... .... I' five-Pravident if I
NEIL T. CHAPMAN. . . ...... Secretary
IWCARCELINO GARCIA. . . . . . . . . . . .... Treaxurer
Class Day Committee ' '
ALVA A. DAVEY, Chairnmn X
JOHN C. TAYLOR PLATO G. LOBODY ' X
GUY J. MOYER
NIARCELINO GARCIA, Chnirnmn
ROLAND S. RHODE DAN VV. COOK
, EDOUARDO GARCIA
Pin and Ring COIllllZiff6E
CHARLES H. SIMMERS, Chairman
CHARLES L. BAVER PAUL GANSER
A THEODORE B. GROFF W
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EDMUND MARION ASHE, JR.
" Bull " "Nigga" "Duke"
Second Football '23, '24, Captain '25,
Second Basketball '24, '26, '27, Second
Baseball '24, Captain '25, Varsity Soc-
cer '26, Boxing Squad '26, Head Cheer
Leader '26, '27, Honor Roll '24, '26,
Art Board Epilogue '24, '25, '26, Art
Editor '27, Class President '27.
"Bull," our most esteemed Class Presi-
dent, claims Westport as his rural retreat.
This popular fellow came to us four years
ago, and his accomplishments here have
been varied. Despite the fact that he was
cheated in respect to size, his athletic con-
quests have been far from few. " Bull"
is generally recognized as the fashion
plate of the Academy, and he has made
a great hit with the local damsels. If
every one in Westport speaks like " Nig-
ger," we advise visitors to consult the
American Consul there before doing any
sight seeing. After leaving us, " Duke"
will take up illustrative drawing at Car-
CHARLES LEWIS BAVER
" Charley "
Cross Country '26, Pin and Ring Com-
'H Charley " entered our halls in the fall
of '26, bearing with him the best wishes
of his friends in Orwigsburg, wherever
that is. Although " Charley" possesses
some of the country traits, he is a very
studious young man, especially interested
in Chemistry. Being also quite a musi-
cian, he is often heard playing his favorite
selection, " Home, Sweet Home," on the
mandolin. On the " Waiter Squad,"
" Charley " is much liked by all for his
" prompt and efHcient" service. The
Lancaster belles don't seem to appeal to
him, but this may be accounted for by a
"certain Miss" in Orwigsburg. We
know " Charley" will be successful in
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL
negie. Good luck, " Bull." Bom October 311 1905-
,YQ CARNEGIE INSTITUTE OF Entered September, 1926.
fy, X, TECHNOLOGY
Born August 11, 1908.
lm ' Entered September, 1923.
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ima etheegpsla ae ea? t
ROBERT WILLIAM BRENNECKE
Second Football '25, Second Basketball
'26, '27g Octet ,273 Honor Roll '26, '27,
Editorial Board Epilogue '27.
An early fall 'breeze blew this cheerful
lad in from "Souse Beslehemf' After
long tantalizing us with his charming
voice, he joined the Octet and the Virgil
Classg his rendition of the various pieces
in both will make him remembered with
pleasure by students, faculty, et al. We
will overlook his brutal treatment of the
Junior School kids, so well balanced by
his winning fiS13.7'5j ways. His marks,
too, were high, there seems to have been
some sort of incentive besides mere Am-
herst. He tells us that she lives' right
next door. Herels more luck than you can
hold, "Bob,'l and we all hope the com-
bination of voice, appearance, and the
flapper-wife doesn't prove too much for
Born December 8, 1908. W
Entered September, 1925.
MELVIN EBERSOLE BURKHOLDER
" Butch " " W'hi!e'y " " Burkey "
Varsity Football '26g Varsity VVrestling
'27g Track Squad '27, Athletic Board
"Burkey" is one of those good looking
blond lads from way out in the metropolis
of Lebanon where men- are men and
everybody's Dutch. Although this is
"Whitey's" first year with us, he has
shown his ability in both football and
wrestling, and he ,probably owes hiis
grappling power to throwing the bull
around his dad's abattoir. This young
gentleman ranks with the great Beau
Brummel, both in the ability to wear
clothes and in his power of winning
beautiful maidens-yes, he may even sur-
pass that great personage. " Butch " is
famous for his clever Dutch expressions.
Perhaps one of his choicest bits is K' Shall
I make him avake? " All the luck in the
world for a successful future, " Whitey "Z
FRANKLIN AN D MARSHALL
Born January II, 1909.
Entered September, 1926.
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NEIL THOMAS CHAPMAN
11 11 flchappieli
New YORK CITY
Track Squad '26, Soccer Squad '26,
Swimming Squad '25, Honor Roll '25,
'26, '27, Class Secretary ,275 Associate
Editor Epilogue 127. A
Hail 4'Chappie," one of our class pio-
neers, who came to us in 1924 from New
York City, 'still bearing the earmarks of
his residence for many years in the
frontier settlement of Denver. He is es-
pecially noted for his scholastic accom-
plishments, and his literary ability, most
excellently demonstrated as a memiber of
Franklin Literary Society in '26. "Chap "
took many of Lancasterls fairest ones by
storm on his initial appearance at the
Y. W. Since then he has been seen on
West King Street quite Ioften. These
New York girls had better step. He
will take up a journalistic career after
being graduated from Amherst. He takes
with him our best wishes for success.
'DAN VVELTY COOK
.I Dan .,
Prom Committee '27.
'L Dan " came to us from the sma town
of Youn-gwood, bringing with him some
high ideals which he found quite difficult
to uphold. He is a very quiet fellow, but
it is said that he takes the women " right
over," and has even made several trips
to Columbia. Although 'iDan " seems to
be very subdued around school, when he
is in " Town " he likes to " break loose."
We cannot hold this against him, for he is
gifted with such a good-natured disposi-
tion. Perhaps the most pronounced and
most likeable feature about him is his
willingness to lend his money. " Dan "
is going to Carnegie Tech. with the best
wishes of every one. ,
CARNEGIE INSTITUTE OF
Born March 12, 1909. Born june 27, I909.
Entered September, 1924. - Entered September, 1926.
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GEORGE C. CRUD DEN
After spending four years at Lancas-
ter High School, " Puz" thought he would
come to F. M. A. to put on the finishing
touches before going to college. This
young man will some day become one of
our foremost f' bone crackers." George's
ambition is to become an osteopath. It is
through the honest efforts of Crudden that
the Academy gets its athletic write-ups
in large heavy type across the top of our
daily newspaper. Besides being a stu-
dent, George is also sports editor of a
local paper. "Puz" happens to be the
Junior member of the famous Edwards-
Crudden Syndicate for obtaining high-
powered marks in Mr. Hammond's Eng-
lish class. Notwithstanding his, many
commercial enterprises, "Puz" is a regu-
lar fellow and a mighty fine student.
Best of luck, George.
Born May xo, 1905
Entered january, 1927
ALVA AUDREY DAVEY
Born May 1, 1909.
Cross Country Squad '25g Soccer Squad
'z6g Second Baseball '26, '27g Honor if-if
Roll '26, ,27Q Chairman Class Day
Back in '25 came Alva, forming half ri
of the famous Davey-Jones combination Q
Cnot the Lockerj from Bangor, Pa. This 1 7
year Ashe, Pausser, and Davey form our saw,
Fast Set. Every Sunday night Ashe, 4
dressed in his double breasted and spats, ' hollers, " Alva, wheah yo' goin' toget us
a date?" "Spit's" memo is filled with WE
girls, addresses fi-dm Philadelphia to N
Louisville. VVhen Davey doesn't want to
go to see the Lancaster lilies, they come X '
tosee him, as it happened when he was A
in the hospital this spring. At Amherst gm
Alva will continue his education studying
law. VVe are sure his "line" will win Qin
any jury-especially a female one. Here's
to your success, "Spit,"
Entered September, 1925.
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HERBERT A. DAVIDSON, JR.
" June " " Dafvey "
MERCHANTVILLE, N. J.
Varsity Baseball ,26g Track Squad '26g
Varsity Football '26, Varsity VVrestling
"June " entered here in February, 1926,
after a successful football season at Mer-
cersburg. It didn't take him long to
make the acquaintance of the boys, as
he has a congenial nature. Last spring
" Davey " made the baseball and track
teams, showing his ability as an athlete
despite his superfluous avoirdupois. This
year he made both the football an-d wres-
tling teams, excelling in each. Although
"Davey" has never been seen hobnob-
bing with the fair sex of Lancaster, we
have surmised by the numerous letters he
receives from his home town and Tren-
ton that he is not a confirmed woman-
hater. This fall "june" will enter
Pennsylvania, where we are sure he will
keepup his good Work both scholastically
UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA
Born December 1, I9O.1,.' V
Entered February, 1926.
JOHN SAMUEL EDVVARD-S
Track Squad l26, ,273 Second Football
'25g Golf Squad '26, Business Manager
Having reached a ripe old age at Lan-
caster High School, "Cliff" shuffled
slowly into the Academy. He was first
brought before the public eye when he
swan-dived gracefully out an unopened
window onto a cement pavement in his
sleep, -Now " Foggy " has his sidewalk
upholstered. When John is not home
burning the midnight oil studying, he is
undoubtedly burning the midnight oil of
one of the members of the town's fair sex.
As Senior member of the Edwards-Crud-
den Combine for getting high-powered
marks in English, "CHE" is one of the
Academy's highest paid theme writers,
according to Nolt, who keeps him in butts.
We don't know where " Foggy " is going,
but we hope he gets there soon!
Born March 26, 1906.
Entered September, 1925.
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my eiWe6 iUoooe ea? gl
GEORGE JOSEPH FIGLEAR CHARLES STEINMAN FOLTZ, JR.
ff Georg! 1, UF-ign ff Chiielv Elfp
BETHLEHEM, PA. LANCASTER, PA. TEEN
Varsity Footbaii .25 ,265 Varsity Base- Junior Football '23, 'Zig second Football
ball 126 Captain l27. '25g Junior Basketball '25g Track
As soon as George arrived, he began Fquidazglg jzfi' ,285 Swimming Timm 4
that singing of his. For two years he 55,2 ' encmg .quad ?7' Octet 27'
and "Nick" Miller have rendered duets usmess Board Epllogue 27'
at all hours. He only ceased recently be- lVfiY back 111 the days "B-P-" iBef0l'5 Q55
Cause, heretofore, all were afraid of his Prohlbltlonl when Lancaster was a little
physique. George sh-one in all athletics. C0W'b0Y f0W11s "Chisel" C1l1'0lled iD- MT- '
He is hevei more at home than when he Moorehead's finishing school for select GNN
is holding down the ffhot comerjl We young gentlemen, but instead of the school -A
were going to say something about the finishing him, he Hnished the sch-ool. ' E
"fain sex," but stopped just in time. The ACKCICYUY HYeggSU UCVCF 'bofhff 10 Q A,
George is jealous: of his "Maggie," the bum money from "Chisel," for they know Q
sum and Subgtange of his Songs which that the H Unfair U SCX SpCl'1dS it for llim. 1 155
aren't given over to a description of the Several Weeks ago one of Uncle Joe's X it
Lehigh Valley, and we reflected that he mathematicians Hgured that the total X il
might kick our teeth out. Instead, we'll number of cigarettes borrowed from
wish him all the luck in the world. "Chisel " in the last year would, if placed
end to end, reach from Shippen School to
Columbia. In spite of the fact that we
have never heard of Hamilton, we know E
that Foltz will make it either famous or sl
infamous. . 5
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL HAMILTON
Born january 6, 1906. B0111 May 15, 1910- l
Entered September, 1925. l Entered September, 1923- WV
Twenty-Five 'Af " 'lll lhkl
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HARRY SAMUEL FORD
" F Iifufuer "
' JERSEY CITY, N. J.
Varsity VVrestling ,27-Q Track Squad ,27Q
Honor Roll ,273 Art Board Epilogue
Here is the boy from Jersey City who
desired a greater knowledge of Math.
the Academy. Coach
Lewis thought he had red hair until he
saw "Flivver." However this red hair
does not mzake him hot-headed in a
and whatnot at
CLAIR GORDON FRANTZ
" Clair "
junior Football ,25Q Junior Basketball
'26g Second Basketball '27g Tennis
Squad '26g Honor Roll ,23, '24, Class
That bit of pleasantry above goes by
the name of Clair. His ready smile and
warm heart have won him many friends,
though we don't know about the fair
friends. Perhaps we could whisper?
Q X wrestling match. He was one of Lincoln Clair is capable of a good many things.
1 High's best tumblers and Bishop devel- He wields a wicked racquet on the courts,
Z 'Q oped him into a good wrestler. This red and he is an edifying spectacle on the
ff hair also appeals to the ladies of Lancas- basketball floor. His teeth are famous,
5 ter, and " Red U cannot let a Sunday go for many boys have been driven- to the
W by without his "walk." Harry is quite use of dentifrice by the spirit of emula-
Q . . . . . - - . .
. ,I proficient in his studles and IS an out- tion. He is a Virgil student, and any
standing member of Daddy Hall's Alge- one in that class will tell you that he
,gif bra manipulators. He is also interested in ranks with the best in the school. A
V! A art, especially in charcoal drawings. steady student like Clair is bound to make
X Harry expects to enter Cornell this fall. some noise in college: we'll listen!
X Good luck, "Red."
CORNELL FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL
Born February 1, 1909. Born August 6, 1911.
Al Entered September, 1926. Entered September, 1923.
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ROBERT XVARD GABRIEL
Soccer Squad '26g Fencing Squad ,272
Octet '27, Athletic Board Epilogue ,27.
" Bob " is one of our local boys and
comes to us daily from the metropolis of
Quarryville. He does very well in his
studies, and he also employs his cranium
to knock around a soccer ball. "Angel'l
thought that he would like to fence, and
if you are able to tell by the number of
scratches seen on the other fencers, he
made out ra-ther well. " Bob " has also
been heard agonizing-or rather harmo-
nizing--with the Octet in chapel several
times. VVhen not occupied in being the
backbone of Mr. Fords Caesar class, he
spends his time collecting stamps-quite
an avocation. He is going to Haverford,
and we wish him the 'best of luck.
Born May 27, 1909.
Entered September, 1926.
Varsity Football '26, Varsity Basketball
"Buddy," also known as "jew Boy,"
came to us last fall from Norristovvn. He
showed us his athletic ability by becoming
a member of both the football and basket-
ball teams. XVhen we first met "Bud,"
we suspected his descent very much be-
cause he has such black curly hair and
rather prominent features. We assure
you that he isn't Jewishg in fact he has
told us that he is "Irish-." "Buddy's"
great weakness is a certain girl back
home, the reason for his Weekending so
often! He thinks so much about her that
he is seldom seen with local girls. Here'S
to your success, "Bud." May your con-
quests continue on the field of life!
Born September 28, 1905.
Entered September, 1926.
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Varsity Football '26, Second Football ,255
Junior Football '23, '24, Varsity Basket-
ball '27g Second Basketball 725, '26,
Junior Basketball '24, Second Baseball
'25, '26, Junior Baseball '24, Prom.
"Eddy,"'known as the best looking boy
in the Academy, is famous for his great
success with the girls about town. He
hails from far away Havana. His en-
trance to the Academy as a little sh-aver in
the year 1923 was a good find for the
school. "Ed's" rise to stardom during
the past year has been the outstanding
event in athletic circles. Because of his
magnetic person-ality "Eddy" has gath-
ered about him many friends. His ath-
letic standing shows that he has the mak-
ings of a wonderful athlete. "Eddy"
intends to go to Cornell in the fall, and
we wish him luck in all his future en-
counters, scholastic, athletic, and social.
" Jvlarcelino "
Varsity Soccer ,24, ,25, Captain '26, Golf
Squad '25, '26, Chairman Prom. Com-
mittee '27g Class Treasurer JZ7.
In "Marcelino" we have one of the
smoother boys of F. and M. Academy.
It can. easily be seen by the picture above
that he is a very distinguished looking
gentleman. There is' no getting away
from it that whenever he goes into town
he has to have a number of fellows along
to keep the girls from mobbing him. A
Shippen School dance would be a total
failure without his presence. Gee, but it
must be great to be in love! VVe wonder
what Garcia "padre" .will think of a
Dutch daughter-in-law. His powers also
extend in other directions, as he has been
one of our foremost soccer stars for the
past three years.
A CORNELL UNIVERSITY OF HAVANA
Ww,,.,,f"X Born March 28, 1911. Born April 4, 1909. I
Entered September, 1923. Entered 1923.
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JESSE THEODORE GLAZER
its efiiftmeg itlooue ea? W
CAMDEN, N. J.
Varsity Soccer '26g Varsity Track ,27.
Hjessv came to us from Camden-
somewhere across the river from Phila-
delphia. However this does not handi-
cap him in the least, for he has proven
his ability in soccer as well as in track.
"jack" has made many acquaintances
during his one year with us, for he is a
born dancer and his visits to the Y. W.
are many. His good looks probably help
him to be so popular. In spite of all
these good points he has some faults.
One of these is staying up late at night
to write letters, when he should be study-
ing Caesar. Here's to success in life,
HAHNEMANN MEDICAL COLLEGE
Born March 27, 1907.
Entered September, 1926.
THOMAS LOUIS GORDON
" Tommie " " Tony " 5
SOUTH BROWNSVILLE, PA.
Varsity Football ,25, Captain '26g Varsity
Boxing '26g Varsity VVrestling ,27Q
VVinner of Otto A. Gulickson Cup ,26. xx
"Tommie', came to us from South .jiiffi
Brownsville. Despite this great handicap CSL
he proved to be an athlete, making and
starring on two football teams. He
showed that he was clever with the gloves smq
and could handle himself on the mats. -C
UTony" is also a scholar, but we are ' k
afraid he is inclined to be a little too Hex
tired most of the time to get his studies tx
perfectly. In his throat " Tommie " has
a treasure, as all know who hear the trio Y tiff
from East Hall sing every night before
retiring. Last but not least "Tony" is
a "wow" with the fair set. " Tom " ex- i
pects to go to State College next fall,
where he is sure to be a great success.
PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE Q' 1
Born November 17, 1904.
Entered September, 1925. ,,
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THEODORE BAKER GROFF
1.1-ed., 1. TU ff Theo 1,
Track Squad '24, ,25, '26, ,27, Cross
Coun-try Squad '26g Swimming Team
l24., l25, Captain '26, Pin and Ring
" Ted " came to the Academy four years
ago and has improved quite a bit since
then. He has eluded the girls of Lancas-
ter, but from what we hear nothing like
this happens at home. His frequent trips
to Philadelphia confirm it. On the track
and in swimming he has well distin-
guished himself, having taken a major
part in each of these sports every year.
The French class, as well as many others,
were often livened up by his remarks.
Although "Theo" never studies late into
the night, his knowledge of chemistry and
science is not lacking in class. This we
are sure will enable him to succeed next
year at F. and M.
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL
CLARENCE BAKER GROSH, JR.
rr Babe 11
Second Football 125, '26, Second Basket-
ball '26g Orchestra '26, YZ7.
"Ba-be's" one delight is to torture his
fellow students by playing the "sax.l'
This instrument becomes in his hands a
torture stake-according to the fellows.
If you ask "Babe," he will say, "It is
the sweetest bray around the 'Garden
Spot.l" In an effort to free his home
town of wickedness, he headed a move-
ment to have Linden Hall removed, so
that the residents might come and go
without being pestered by girls. By the
way, " Babe " is the original woman hater
and "Joe Studiousf' Some say th-at he
is one of the smoother boys of the Acad-
emy, we don't doubt it. ln spite of all
the aforesaid-, 'lBabel' isa good fellow.
Here's to good luck throughout life.
Born May 16, 1907. Born july 31, 1907.
JN Entered September, I923. Entered September, 1925.
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OLAF EDWARD HAGEN
Track Squad '26g VVrestling Squad ,275
Honor Roll '26, '27g Class Prophet '27.
Olaf entered the Academy in the fall of
1925. He soon gained great fame through
his bicycle, upon which he rode to school
late every day.
him Olaf has
some time.. He
student, for he
joy in Algebra.
ever since his
From what we know of
no affairs of the hea1't
of course we all reform
is a very efficient Math.
is Uncle joe's pride and
He has had good grades
arrival and has been on
the honor roll for two years. He will
continue his studies next fall at Franklin
and M-arshall College. We know that
he will be a creditito that institution, and
we wish him much success.
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL
Born December 28, 1909.
Entered September, 1925.
JOHN SHELLEY KLOSS
New HAVEN, CONN.
Fencing Coach ,271 Varsity Track Team
John is one of the more quiet and there-
fore more popular members of the class.
He is quite an experienced lad, having
spent a few years at the U. S. Navy Base,
New London, Conn. Prior to that he re-
sided at Gettysburg Academy. He was
best known, during the time he spent
here, as coach of our small but active
fencing squad. "jack" is planning to
enter the college across the way next
year, but we would advise him to remove
the sickly eyebrow which he wears on
his upper lip, before he assumes the
dignity of a college student. Best wishes,
John, and may you handle the sword of
aggression in life as skilfully as you
handle the foils at play,
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL
Born February 4, 1904.
Entered January, 1927.
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HEI!!! NLeqjy!J K4'Lefty!I
CAMDEN, N. J.
Varsity Baseball '27.
"Sicker-snackn went Excalibur and
Bluebeard cast about ,him for another
woman. Thus Edmund's life at F. M. A.
Y. W. fWyne, Womenj and song are his
forte. Any fine afternoon you may End
him swaying East Hall by his eloquent
diatribes on the feline of the species,
while he accompanies with clicking scis-
sors and the yowls of victims, rapidly
losing their follicles. It is reported that
"Lefty" once had a date with Clara
Bow, it seems that he has " IT." INow
'A IT " is an unguent which when applied
to the base of the tongue causes it to
actuate smoothlyj We all like his smile,
but none of the girls can- describe his
dancing. Now we wonder. " Ed " will
make a great doctor. "NVe hope you
don't feel hurt."
HAHNEMANN MEDICAL COLLEGE
Born January 16, 1903.
Entered September, 1926.
PLATO GEORGE LOBODY
" Pluto " " Pluts "
Second Football '26g Soccer Sfqu ' 65
Class Day Committee ,27. I
Here is the man who was indirectly the
cause of the great amount of laughter
that occurred during our first chapel serv-
ice this year. Whether or not Dr. Hart-
man said " Nobody " or "Lobody " on that
occasion, we have not as yet learned, but
we have learned that this promising
young gentlem-an is somebody named
Lobody. Plato aspires to that noble
calling in life that commands every good
quality, and he is very fortunate in al-
ready having so many to contributei
" Pluts" evidently believes that " all work
and no play make jack a dull boy," for
he has given some of his time to ath-
letics, and those "Howers" of life which
no man is able to resist. Every good wish
goes forward with you, "Pluto,"
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL
Born March 25, 1907.
Entered September, 1926.
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ORVILLE ALLEN LUCAS
Second Baseball Squad l26g Varsity Soc-
cer '26, Business Board Epilogue '27.
" Luke " came to us two years ago from
the great open spaces of the middle west.
Never having been away from the 'R Old
Burg " before, he often suffered pangs of
homesickness, caused 1'1'0't so much by a
longing for home as by a longing for
1' Her." It was because of her wish that
he destroyed the little mustache which we
used to admire. Orville has, as long as
we have known him, always been a hard
working and conscientious sort of chap.
NVhen looking for him during a vacant
period, you can generally find him por-
in-g over a book. Next fall 'A Luke " will
enter Ohio State, and our best wishes go
OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY
Born February 24, 1908.
Entered September, 1925.
THOMAS GAMBLE LYONS
.. I-Edu 1. Tom ,,v
Golf Squad '26g Soccer Squad ,263 Busi-
ness Board Epilogue ,27.
"Ted" came under our care two years
ago from a little town in Ohio, known as
Miamisiburg. The picture makes it very
obvious that he is quite a good looking
gentleman. VVe believe that his mustache
liasihelped H Tom " to win a girl at home.
Every Tuesday he receives a letter from
her, so she must think a lot of "Ted',
and the mustache. 'L Tom " has been
taking week-ends oft to go to Chambers-
burg. W'e don't know why, but we think
the reason is Penn Hall. " Ted " has also
proven that he is a studious lad, for he
has been one of our hard working boys
the past two years. VVe wish the best of
luck to him.
OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY
Born June 25, 1908.
Entered September, 1925.
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VVALTER CLARENCE MILLER
Varsity Football ,25, '26g Second Basket-
ball '27g Varsity Baseball '26, 727g
Honor Roll '26g Athletic Editor Epi-
"Nick," known as the " Academy
Sheik,', is one of our most popular boys.
I-Ie is not only popular with the fellows,
but also with the fair sex, especially the
girls from Millersville. " Nick " is one
of our best dancers, with a line that
would thrill any girl. VVhen it comes
to athletics, he is always there with the
punch that wins games. Walter is one
of our most studious boys, standing very
high in his class, shining especially in
History. He always has his I' dates," both
kinds, and never gets them mixed.
" Nick " expects to be a lawyer, he surely
will make a good one, for he does like
a good argument. Best luck, lad!
J Born March 22, 1906.
WW-,,af.,iX Entered September, 1925.
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GUY JEREMIAH MOYER
fr Guy n
Here we have one of those sober, in-
dustrious, and studious "Guys" We al-
ways admire this kind of fellow, espe-
cially this one, who so nobly distin-
guished himself by his ability to wield a
can-e better than any one else in school.
Everyone kept out of his reach, especially
when he knit his brows, as it was a sure
sign that something might be expected.
Quiet and unassuming, he never breaks
into any one's conversation. An ever-
willing worker, " Guy " is makingrapid
strides toward his goal, which he will
reach in a few years if he travels the way
he has this- year. He resents the sug-
gestion that bachelor years are approach-
ing, his only comment being, " It won't
be long now."
Born january 10, 1906.
Entered September, 1926.
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THOMAS LYNCH MULLAN
" Tommie " ' " Ilflullans "
Honor Roll ,275 Editor in Chief Epilogue
" Tommie " entered these venerable
halls of learning in the fall of 1926.
"Mullans" is one of our handsomest
men. His captivating smile and charm-
ing manners have strongly affected more
than one demoiselle. In fact we are in-
clined to believe that he has." IT." Cer-
tain girls from Linden Hall will support
us in this sta-tement. He is also our
esteemed editor-in-chief, through whose
earnest efforts our EPXLOGUE, has been
evolved. Aside from his social and
editorial activities, he has attained a po-
sition on the honor roll. " Tom " is ini-
terested in surgery. His ambition is to
become a great " cut up." In preparation
for his profession, he will enter W. and
J. next year, where, we are certain, he
will continue along the road to success.
WASHINGTON AND JEFFERSON
Born May 12, IQO6.
Entered September, 1926.
ALVIN JENNINGS NORTHROP
Golf Squad '27, Track Squad '27, Class
Vice-President '27, Editorial Board
Alvin Northrop is the hope of the
faculty. That august body, a veracious
type, spotted him as their prey at first
sight. NVith a howl of glee they pounced
upon him and poured their vicious
propaganda into his unsuspecting ears,
trying to convince him that if he would
only sell his soul to them, they would re-
ward him with some nice calculig he
formed a habit for this drug, but, for-
tunately, the student body got in touch
with him before he had indulged him-
self too far and helped him gain his self-
respect. At present he is as nice a fellow
as he was at first, but we fear what will
happen at college, where he will be be-
yond our brotherly interest.
UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA
Born October 19, 1905. '
Entered September, 1926.
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VICTOR OSWALD, JR.
41 U It Ozzie!!
Second Football '26, Orchestra l27, Octet
'27, Class Presentation Orator ,27.
"Razzl " f'Razzl " "Razz! " and here
PAUL LAVVRENCE PAYNE
"DOIor" " Payne "
New YORK, N. Y.
Cross Country Squad '26, Octet ,27Q Class
To Mr. Nossiv Senior Latin class this
i g he comes. No, we won-'t hurt Oswald, husky lad is known as "Joe Virgil." His
of course we won't, for you must know translations are more free than "marks"
fydg he plays football. By -that we don't mean His imagination is not confined to the
that UVic" is merely another one of the classroom, however, for in his two years
f tough, rough, and nasty boys from the at the Academy he has imagined himself
coal regions. He is quite musical, but in love with at least a dozen coy maidens.
not when he plays the " sax" Cwe are More than one fine dancer at the " Y l' has
, neighborsj. This isn't meant to be a become entwined by his "line," as well
X!" catalogue of the great man's virtues, but as by his long powerful arms. Writing
something must really be said about his poetry is a weakness which crops out
Virgil-he is a line-a-minute man. To now and then especially on moonlight
N . . . . l
'Y 7 the great relief of the editorial board, nights. As a nuke" player he ranks
I "Ozzie," to our knowledge, has had no along with "C'lemJick" and " Ukulele
,gl adventures with the fairer sex. Prince- Ike." Since his aspirations are in a liter-
dfj ton, the H smoother boys' heavenf' will be ary line, we expect great things of him.
"Ozzie's" next refuge-or do We mean
ins' PRINCETON AMHERST
V, Born December 17, 1909. Born April 15, 1909.
if Entered September, 1926. Entered September, 1925.
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ROBERT EBY RANCK
Second Football '25, '26g Second Basket-
ball '26, 327.
"Bob" was heretofore a day student,
CLARENCE KEPHART RANDALL
" Randy " " Froggy " " Keppy "
Business Board Epilogue '27,
Clarence Kephart Randall, commonly
known as "Randy," is one of our men
- .K M
X N E
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but this year he decided he liked the of the world. Of this fact we are certain. ff
Academy so very much that he became H Hailing from the great city of Johnstown, gif
boarding student. We were glad to have he brings with him all the manners and Xffr
him. Perhaps yOU Will infer, from the customs of a cold and impersonal metrop-
fact thfat " Bob " inhabits Paradise, that olis. Randall is smooth. 'We can't help '
he is an angel. Well, it may be 50, but acknowledging it, Yes, "Froggy" is a Q X
we know him better than you do. "Red" very devil with the Women. YVe think
certain-ly seems to be popular with the that cute little wave in his hair has some- . fl
Lancasterians-it must be that nice wavy thing to do with it. His polished man- if-
red hair thlat gets them. Is that the at- nerg and subtle humor make him irre- ir
traction, "Bob"? HRed" played foot- sistable. "Keppy's" education lacks noth- '
ball and basketball, and a familiar yell ing for he has sojourned in several NTS.-r
from the enemy sidelines was, " Get the other prep schools. His qualities made
Redhead! " " Bob " expects to go to him very valuable on the business board.
Penn .State, and we wish him the best Next fall Clarence will enter F. and M.
of success. Success to you, "Randy."
PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE .FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL
Bom July 27, 1910- Born December 20, I90+. sf
Entered September, 1923. Entered September, 1926.
5-.IV -X, ,-1
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ROLAND SAMUEL RHODE
" Dusty " " Kutz " " Snakcy "
Second Football '23, '24, Second Basket-
ball '23, '24, '25, Varsity Soccer '25,
'26g Prom. Committee '27.
The above picture gives a faint idea
of what tl1e far-famed "Kutz" looks like.
There was a gala aifair the day this
happy chap made his appearance at the
Academy Cyears agol-as a matter of
fact he had a great celebration, and can
still be seen all celebrated-out dragging
up the steps about eleven o'clock Saturday
nights. In spite of this " Snakey" has his
good points-his cute nose fof which he
is so proudj, his dancing, and his un-
mistakable Dutch aCCent. We must ad-
mit, though, that " Dusty " is a very well-
liked fellow for his pleasant personality
and congenial friendship. The best of
luck to you, " Kut2," from your classmates.
Born September 15, 1908.
Entered September, 1922.
PAUL CYRUS SHUMAKER i
Track Squad '27, Honor Roll '27.
M Rev " blew in from a small town in
western Pennsylvania called Meyersdale.
We have never heard much of this place,
but, judgingifrom Shumaker, we find that
it must be a very nice town. Although
he has never excelled in outdoor sports,
he is a very good student and makes a
favorable impression, as every one will
testify. He is quite shy and leaves the
opposite sex entirely to themselves.
plans to enter Heidelberg in the fall,
wh-ere he intends to study for the min-
istry. We feel sure that he will be a
success in whatever he does, and will
some day be a great preacher. We wish
you all the luck ini the world, Paul.
Born July 20, 1907.
Entered September, 1926.
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CHARLES HENRY SIMMERS
" Charlie " " Siogie "
Varsity Football '25, '26, Track Manager
'26, Varsity Track '27g Chairman of
Pin and Ring Committee '27.
Step right up, boys, and have a look
at one of the finest specimens of youthful
manhood Phoenixville has ever produced.
How could a girl ever withstand his
charms? " Charlie " is a boy with a big
heart who would do anything for a girl
Ceven climb down the side of a building
at midnightj. "Stogie" shines in ath-
letics, as he is a fine track man, and has
played end on our football team for two
years. Natural instinct has prompted him
to take a course in civil engineering when
he enters college, for he can spot any-
thing at a distance of five miles, par-
ticularly anything that pertains to the op-
posite sex. Farewell, "Charlie," and our
PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE
Born June 1, 1906.
Entered September, 1925.
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PAUL BOUQUET SOUDER
" Pnulic "
Junior Foot-ball '21, '22, '23g Second Foot-
ball '26g Swimming Team '22, junior
Baseball '21, '22g Honor Roll '2I.
This bashful lad brings up the ques-
tion of whether the Academy is his
"Alma lVI'ater" or he the Academy's
"alma pater." Ever since our curious
"Paulie" found Mr. lVIOorel1ead's watch
and, after having carefully explored the
works, returned it in a bucket, he has be-
come as much an institution about school
as the bronze beeches themselves. In the
field of athletics he was quite a star until
an operation and conscientious objections
kept him out. In other activities it is
sufficient to mention that he is a member
of the back-seat sharks in Daddy Hall's
Trig class. VVe are sure in lieu of the
amount of preparation Paul has had that
he will make good at F. and M.
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL
Born April 23, 1909
Entered September, 1919
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SAMUEL WILSON SPAYD
" Sammy " " D1lfCh7HH7lI'
WEST LEESPORT, PA.
Varsity Cross Country '26g Varsity Soc-
cer '26g Varsity Basketball '27g Var-
sity Track ,275 Assistant Joke Editor
" Sammy " came to us from Ontelaunee
Vocational School, wh-ich is somewhere in
the wilds of the Dutch coun-try. He is
one of those fellows everyone likes.
" Dutchman " always seems to be in a
good humor and is exceedingly easy to
get along with. " Do a good turn daily I'
appears to be " Sam's " motto. " Sammy "
has made a fine showing in athletics. In
basketball he earned the name of " Flying
Dutchmanvn because of the alert manner
in which he covered the Hoor. There is
one great weakness in L'Sam'sl' life-at
present in Kutztown Normal School.
Next fall "Sammy" expects to enter
Penn State where we know he is going
to make good. Best of luck, old friend.
PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE
Born April 23, I908.
Entered September, 1926.
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JOHN CRISSOM TAYLOR
" Jack " " Shorty "
BRONXVILLE, N. Y.
Second Football 25, '26g Second Basket-
ball '26g Class Day Committee ,27.
"jack" came to us last year from
Arcola, Illinois. Soon he had donned a
football suit and was roughing-up the
boys on various nearby teams. But Sun-
day came and " Shorty " strolled down
town. This time it was the maidens'
hearts that were Hroughened-up,'g but
"Jack" would have none of them-his
heart was back in Arcola, from where
some damsel sends daily a pink-perfurmed
letter. Any afternoon " Shorty " may be
found playing bridge with " Audie " and
"Arnie" and some innocent lad. WVe
wonder why he always wins? Cornell
will be 'fIack's" Alma Mater in the fu-
ture, and we may assure him success in
his favorite work, engineering.
Born March II, 1906.
Entered Septem-ber, 1925.
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WVITMER DEAN TROXELL
Second Football '26g Second Basketball
'lDeany" first exhibited his smiling
visage to an admiring audience in Ebens-
burg, Pa. After four years in the old
home town high school, he came to the
caressing arms of " Father Abe." Since
his arrival he has distinguished himself as
a good student and an excellent fellow,
striving to make every act the act of a
man. His presence on the second football
team was not only particularly noticed by
th-ose who watched him, but also keenly
felt by the opponents he encountered.
The same holds true in his favorite sport,
basketball. Dean will go in for a busi-
ness course. Bon Voyage, "Old-timer."
We wish you isuccess and happines-s.
May all your clouds be golden!
UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA
Born january 17, 1909.
Entered September, 1926.
JOSEPH RUSSEL VVARNE
Varsity Track '26, ,27Q Varsity WVrestling
'26, ,275 joke Editor Epilogue Y27.
Joseph Russel Warne, better known to
his many friends as "Russ," hails from
Nanticoke, which happens to be in the
hard coal fields of Pennsylvania. As one
might expect, he turned out to be a
wrestler, who seemed to have the jinx on
some of the heavier boys. It might also
be stated here that " Russ " is a good track
man. Although " Little Russel " does not
seem to be interested in the fairer sex,
appearances are sometimes deceiving, you
know. 'K Russ " tickles the " Like," but at-
tempts to keep his art a secret, especially
when Coach Bishop is around. Next fall
he enters Washington' and Jefferson,
where he will take up a premedical course.
Our best wishes go with you "Russ."
VVASHIN GTON AND JEFFERSON
Born January 28 1908
Entered September 1925
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Top Row: Mgr. Shafer, VVoodward, Miller, W., Coryell, Simmers, Zufall, Stehman, Coach Lewis
Middle Row: Garcia, E., Shipley, Burkholder, M., Saurina, Shlerdel, Lawrence, D., Ganser
Bottom Row: Figlear, Davidson, Bader, Capt. Gordon, Capt. Miers, Lawrence, J., Stauffer-, H., Lowell, P.
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Right End. .
Right Tackle ....
Right Guard ....
Left Guard ....
Left Tackle. . .
Left End. . .
Right Halfback. .
Left Halfback. . .
The Team of I926
f rFHOMAS L. GORDON
J. KENNETH TVTIERS
. . . .FREDERICK W. SHAEER
..........MR. HOWARD H. LEWIS
.....G. J. FIGLEAR, C. H. SIMMERS
DAVIDSON, IR., M. E. BURKIIOLDER
I. M. LAWRENCE, D. A. LAWRENCE
. .H. I. J. STAUFFER, W. E. ZUFALL
...T. L. GORDON, W. L. SI-IIPLEY
. . .PAUL GANSER, C. G. STEHMAN
.. ........ I. D. SAURINA, P. R. LowELL
EDOUARDO GARCIA, VV. C. MILLER
HJ. D. VVOODWARD, J. B. CORYELL
K. MIERs, M. W. SHERDEL
Season of 1926
Last Fall the Franklin and hffarshall Academy football team faced the
hardest schedule that had ever been placed before a Blue and VVhite team.
Naturally one would think that the season would be an utter failure, with
disastrous scores as the result. But upon scanning the score sheets it is evident
to a close observer that the team showed ability far above the average prep
school team. The summary of the games shows three victories, four losses, and
two ties. The successful manner in which the team competed during the entire
season was due to the untiring efforts of Coach Lewis and the players and the
loyal support of the student body.
One Week before school opened about thirty-five candidates reported to
Coach Lewis for practice. After two weeks of strenuous work the squad was
cut down, and the Coach moulded together the fighting unit that was to repre-
sent Franklin and llfarshall Academy on the gridiron.
The opening game was played with the F. and lVI. College Freshmen.
From the opening kick-off the game see-sawed back and forth, but neither team
could advance beyond the opposing team's thirty-yard line. Our boys played
well and their showing spoke of untold possibilities
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The strong lylercersburg Academy team was the next opponent for the
F. IW. A. gridders. From the opening whistle our boys fought like demons,
but the superior weight of the Nlercersburg team told upon them. Captain
lldiers, in making a flying tackle, received a broken jaw and had to leave the
game. Figlear, our right end, sustained an injury to the knee, and he also had
to leave the game. The absence of these two men considerably weakened the
team. llflercersburg rushed in almost a whole new team in the second half and
they managed to push across two touchdowns and one point after touchdown.
ln the waning minutes of the game the llflercersburg fullback kicked a goal
from the field. The final score was 16-O.
On Qctober 9th the Academy descended upon Lawrenceville to battle with
that clan. The two teams were about evenly matched, but a few bad breaks
on the part of the Academy team paved the way for Lawrenceville's two touch-
downs. Both points after the touchdowns were scored. The game ended with
f f Lawrenceville on the long end of a I4-O tally.
October 16th saw the Academy battling with West Chester State ,Normal
L on the Normal School's gridiron. In the Hrst half the VVest Chester team seemed
to have the edge on the F. hi. A. boys. They worked the ball deep into the
Academy's territory, but each time the latter held them for downs. Finally,
about five minutes before the end of the first half, the Normalites pushed the ball
ff Q! across for a touchdown. They again pushed one across in the early part of the
j second half, but that was the extent of their scoring, for the Franklin and
X f Marshall team manhandled them from then on. In the fourth quarter the Acad-
ffj emy scored a touchdown, and a point after the touchdown, and were on their way
f to another when the whistle blew. The final score was: West Chester I2 and
F. lXfI. A. 7.
Q To play lylercersburg, Lawrenceville and West Chester Normal on succes-
' X sive Saturdays and to hold them to low scores would test the mettle of the best
f 4 prep. school teams in the country. The Franklin and llflarshall Academy team
l deserves the utmost praise for the Fine showing which it made against these teams.
7, After three hard-fought defeats in a row the Academy fell upon Williamson
X Trade on the Academy stamping grounds and ripped and tore their way to a 28 to
0 victory. The summary of this game would not be complete if the fine work
Q 2,1 of Davidson were not mentioned. He kicked four points after touchdowns with-
x 7 out a miss.
Nlillersville had a pretty poor season and F. lil. A. was rated five or six
touchdowns better than they, but asusual our bitter rivals upset the dope. The
Academy was lucky to eke out a IO-O win.
ii ,z The Academy journeyed to Baltimore to play the Baltimore City College
team on November 6th. From the opening whistle the prepsters moved down
into enemy territory and kept the ball there, but the old punch was lacking, for
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they could not score. About five minutes before the end
legians marched down to the Academy's ten-yard line but
and they lost the ball. The Academy tried an off-tackle
not gain. Then they kicked. The punt was blocked by
of the game the col-
were held for downs
play, but they could
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and a Baltimore end, scooping up the ball, ran. for ia touchdown. The extra
point was kicked. The Blue and White team tried in vain to even up the score,
but they were denied a touchdown that day. The score was Baltimore 7, Acad- A-iQ
emy 0. '
On November 13th the Academy met Swarthmore Junior Varsity on Wil-
liamson Field, but they failed to even up their previous yearls score, the game if
ending in a deadlock, O-O. ii
November zoth our team met their big rivals, Perkiomen, on VVilliamson
Field. Perkiomen had defeated the Academy for six successive years, and they
were determined to continue their winning streak. The Academy was just as
determined that they should not. During the first quarter the F. and lVI. grid-
ders fought their way down to the Perkiomen twenty-yard line and on the last Q
down Davidson kicked a field goal from a difficult angle. This field goal proved
to he the winning margin, for no more scoring occurred on either side. The X
remaining three quarters saw the Academy ripping and smashing its Way into
enemy territory but never Within scoring distance. The final score was 3 to O ii
in favor of the Academy.
In an effort to reward those players who seemed the most outstanding in their -,-i
positions during the past season, the various sport writers placed four Academy
men on a mythical all-star eleven. They were Gordon and Davidson, tacklesg
Figlear, endg llfliers, fullback.
Academy .. o F. 85 lVI. Freshmen .... .. O W
Academy . . . . . o lVIercersburg ......... . . . 16
Academy . . . . . O Lawrenceville ......... . . . I4 ski,
Academy .. 7 West Chester Normal ,......... I2 ,X
Academy .. 28 Williamson Trade School ....... O
Academy . . . . . IO lllillersville State Normal School. . 0 H
Academy . . . . . O Baltimore City College .......... 7
Academy .. O Swarthmore Junior Varsity ...... O
Academy . .. .. 3 Perkiomen .............. . O fi
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Top Row: Sleiglmt, Morrison, Toth, Lyman, Lightner, Herr, C., Rewalt, Shaffer, R., Ranck,
Lowell, G., Bell
Middle Row: Galey, H., Mann, A., Randall, Bolton, Goodman, Lehman, Brandt, Coach
Bottom Row: Foltz, Souder, Long, Taylor, J., Oswald, Evans
SECOND FOOTBALL TEANI
Captain. ................................. JOHN L. BANYASZ
Conch ................. .............. lV IR. HENRY N. KEHRES
C. K, RANDALL
J. H. BOLTON
P. B. SOUDER
J. C. TAYLOR
G. G. EVANS
R. N. LEHMAN
C. R. HERR
G. C. LOWELL
R. E. RANOK
C. S. FOLTZ, JR.
H. K. GALEY L
,n l . STEVE TOTH
R. B. SCHAFFER
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J. F. LONG
V. A. OSWALD
W. R. LYMAN
W. D. TROXELL
J. L. BANYASZ
J. W. SLEIGHT
R. N. LIGHTNER
H. A. REWALT, JR.
R. S. BELL
R. W, GOODMAN
A. K. MANN
C. O. BRANDT, JR.
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Line: Pilgram, McConomy, Geyer, H., Hartman, Geyer, G., Stoll, Rupp, T.
Backfieldi Capt. Eshelman, H., Gilfillan, Rupp, J., Burkholder, J.
unior Football Team
Captain. .................... HERBERT R. ESHELMAN
Coach ........... ............. N IR. HAROLD J. BUDD
H. F. MCCONOMY C. S. HARTMAN
ROBERT PILGRAM Quarterback
Tackles I. H. RUPP
MORRIS WEBER , I-Ialfbacks
H. R. ESHELMAN B. J. MYERS, JR.
Guards J. I. BURKHOLDER
E. A. CARNEY Fullback
G. S. GEYER H. L. R. GEYER
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SECOND TEANI RECORD
6 Columbia High School ......... 6
0 Patton School .......... O
. . . . . . I8 East End Junior High School . . . . O
... ... 0 George School ........... ..... I8
Q JUNIOR TEAM RECORD
' Juniors ......... 6 Pioneers .... .... I 3
E 'Q l Juniors .... 12 Pioneers .. C
' M Juniors .... 18 Red Rose . .. O
Q Juniors .... I9 Pioneers .,..... . . O
6 56,50 Juniors .... 18 Pioneers ......... . . O
Juniors .... 18 West End Panthers . .. 0
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, Top Row: Lucas, Spayd, Mountz, Coach Hershey, Ashe, Baver, A.
Middle Row: Glazer, Futer, Rose, Miller, R. .
Bottom ROW: Innes, Rhode, Capt. Garcial, M., Roehrig, Kerri
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Right Outside. .
Right Inside. . .
....MR. J. IVAN HERSHEY
.. ............ K. A. lXiOUNTZ
. .... O. A. LUCAS, R. L. INNES
Center ........ ................ P . R. ROSE
Left Inside .... E. M. ASHE, JR.
Left Outside. . .
. ............. R. S. RHODE, P. J. KERN
.. .... C. E. DUNKLEBERGER, R. C. lV.lILLER
Center Halfback .... ...................... I . T. GLAZER
Left Iialfbark. .
Left Fuiiback. .
.. .... A. A. FUTER, A. E. BAVER
.. ....... RIARCELINO GARCIA
. ...... C. D. ROEHRIG
....S. W. SPAYD
Season of I 9 26
Everywhere interest in soccer seems to be rapidly increasing, and it is de-
veloping many fans. VVhile several recent soccer games were being played, foot-
ball games, which were being played at the same time, were almost deserted.
Soccer is also gathering about it fans and players at Franklin and lVIarshall
A fairly large squad of men interested in the sport reported to Coach Her-
shey at the beginning of the 1926 season. Practically all of this number were
green men, very Willing to learn but knowing nothing about the game. Con-
sidering the fact that only three varsity Inen of '25 remained, llflr. Hershey
developed a team good enough to defeat the strong Allentown Prep booters,
Whom the Blue and White Boys had never before beaten. A
Despite this lack of experienced players, the games ended with very close
scores. The season opened with the Littlestown High School as our opponents.
The score remained very close until near the end of the game when the visitors
defeated the Academy by a 3 to I score.
Then the strong Kennett Square High handed a defeat to the Academy
team. The score was 4 to I. As this was only the second game of the season,
our boys were not as yet used to the game. West Philadelphia did not treat us
so roughly, as the game ended in a 2 to O victory for the Quakers.
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lhe Academy team play ed better games away than they did at home. Coates-
ville High defeated the Blue and Wliite by '1 2 to O score at Coatesville.
the Academy play ed Penn Fresh at Philadelphia. The game was hard fought
from the beginning until the very end and it resulted in a 3 to 1 score for the
Penn boys. The score was a tie at the end of the Erst half but our fellows lost
out during the second period.
Howex er the Franklin and lVIarshall soccer team of 1926 did '1 little better
than the teams of previous years that is they defeated the all-powerful Allentown
Prep soccer team by a I to O scoref It is also of special note that the game was
played at Allentown.
Now at the end of the season our boys were just hitting their stride. If there
had been an opportunity for further play, we would probably have had a much
more creditable record.
The prospects for next year do not look very favorable, as only two mem-
bers of the 1926 varsity will return, but we hope that with the efficient coaching
of lllr. Hershey and increased interest of the student body, there may be de-
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In spite of these previous defeats and the loss of three varsity men at this time,
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veloped a more successful team.
Academy . . . . . . 1 Littlestown High School . . . . . . . . 3
Academy . . . . . . 0 Kennett Square High School . . . . . 4
Academy . . .. . 0 West Philadelphia High School .. . 2
Academy . . . . . O Coatesville High School ..... . . . . 2
Academy . . . . . 1 Pennsylvania Freshmen . . . . . 3
Academy . . . . . I Allentown Prep ..... . . . . . O
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Top Row: Shipley, Mgr. Shafer, Klinetob, Coach Lewis, Wambaugh
Bottom Row: Ganser, Spayd, Capt, Lowell, Cuppett, Garcia, E.
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The Team of 1927
. . . . . .PHILIP R. LOWELL
Illanager ....... .... F REDERICK W. SHAFER
. . . . ...... MR. HOWARD H. LEWIS
Captain . . .
Right Forward ..... . . .EDOUARDO GARCIA, T. C. XVHITE
Left Forward .... ......................... S . W. SPAYD
Center ......... ..... W . G. WVAMBAUGH, W. H. CUPPET
Lefz Guard ..... ....... P AUL GANSER, G. D. KLINETOB
Right Guard. . . ..... P. R. LOWELL, W. L. SHIPLEY
L Season of 1927
The 1927 season, although not as successful as that of last year, continued
the good work in basketball. This was greatly due to the spirit of the players
and the hard work put in by Coach Lewis.
lVhen Coach Lewis issued the call for candidates only two players re-
mained from last year's squad, Arlan Baver and Phil Lowell. It was then
up to the Coach to find three players to work into this combination. After
weeks of serious Work Spayd, Garcia, and Ganser filled in the three positions
much sought for by other candidates. These five were then ably assisted by
White, Shipley, Cuppet, and Klinetob.
By the time the season had started, Bayer, the star forward, was lost to the
team. To offset this loss Wambatigh later appeared and worked into his old
position at center.
VVith this line-up Coach Lewis launched his team into a season filled with
hard games, and, although only half the games were won, much credit must be
giver when one glances at the names of the opponents, such as Penn. Fresh.,
Gettysburg Fresh., Hill School, Perkiomen, the invincible York Collegiate ln-
stitute, and many others of formidable strength.
Among the notable foes that fell victims to the Academy team were Wgfoming,
Perkiomen, Freeland lVIining and llflechanical Institute, Hill School, Millers-
ville State Normal, and Columbia High School.
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On December fifteenth the season was successfully opened against Columbia
High. The high school boys are yearly the opening attraction, and, as in
previous years, the Prep boys defeated their less experienced rivals to the tune
of 32-17. The whole squad participated in this victory. This game served
to size up the weak points of our team.
Next on the list was Williamson Trade. Our boys, coming back from the
Holidays and feeling rather spry, immediately trounced their old rivals.
Then came the game with Gettysburg Fresh. Our team journeyed to the
lair of the Battleheld boys and were beaten but not broken, as they showed in
their strong comeback against Hill School the following week. This started
the Blue and White boys, and the next week Millersville Normal fell an easy
victim to the Academy passers. A
On January 22d the strong Wyfoming team journeyed here and was defeated
in Z1 hard-fought and exceedingly thrilling battle. The outcome of this game
was doubtful, so evenly matched were the contestants. The final score, however,
showed the Academy as a winner by one basket.
Our boys travelled to Perkiomen and to Allentown Prep., in both cases
suffering defeat, but not without fighting until the last whistle.
Freeland was the next to fall by the wayside. They came here with high
hopes but were soon taken across and beaten by a score of 56-20.
The big game arrived, and York Collegiate Institute and Franklin and
Marsliall Academy once more battled for supremacy. The Academy fought
va-liantly but vainly, as their much larger and more experienced opponents grad-
ually outscored them and registered the victory. The boys, not discouraged
by this defeat, worked all the harder and rewarded themselves by defeating
Perkiomen in a very close and interesting game.
Our boys were then lost to us for a few days as they were on a trip to
Wyomixig and Freeland. Out of these two games they emerged victorious from
the game with Freeland, but were sunk by the Wyfoming passers.
Qn returning from this trip our team beat lVlillersville State Normal, but
Allentown was victorious over us in a hard-fought battle, the score being 30-20.
Then came the hardest part of the schedule, consisting of Penn Fresh., Gettys-
burg Fresh., and York Collegiate Institute. Although Coach Lewis's tossers
were beaten in all three encounters they fought valiantly, and each game was
closely contested. The last game of the season was played at York, where the
team was beaten by a score of 49-15. i
We take this opportunity to congratulate the members of the team and the
Coach for their hard work and earnest efforts.
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Academy . . . .... 32 Columbia High School ...... . . . .
Academy . . . .... 44 VVilliamson Trade School. . . . . . .
Academy . . . .... 25 Gettysburg Freshmen ...... . . . . .
Academy . . . .... 43 Hill School ............... . . . .
Academy . . . .... 3Q llilillersville State Normal School. .
Academy . . . .... 26 VVyoming Seminary ........ . . . .
Academy . . . .... IO Allentown Prep. .......... . . . . .
Academy . . . .... 27 Perkiomen ................ . . . .
Academy .... 56 Freeland lvlining and Nlechanical
Academy . . . .... 21 York Collegiate Institute.. . . . . . .
Academy . . . .... 44 Perkiomen ............... . . . .
Academy . . . .... 24 VVyoming Seminary ....... . . . . .
Academy . . . .... 35 Freeland lVIining and Mechanical
Academy . . . .... 35 lylillersville State Normal School. .
Academy . . . .... 25 Allentown Prep. .......... . . . . .
Academy . . . .... 27 Pennsylvania Freshmen ...... . . . .
Academy . . . .... 27 Gettysburg Freshmen ..... . . . .
Academy . . . .... 18 York Collegiate Institute .... . . . .
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Top Row: Pavlatos, Coach Kehres, Capt. Clark, Banyasz
Bottom Row: Ashe, Frantz
SECOND BASKETBALL TEAM
Captain. .. ............., , ....... ......... C H ARLES B. CLARK
Coach .... . .......... MR. HENRY N. KEHRES
Left Forward Lefz' Guard
C. B. CLARK E. M. ASHE, JR.
C. G. FRANTZ J. L. BANYASZ
Right Forward Right Guard
' W. D. TROXELL R. E. RANCK
B. F. KREADY J. H. LOWELL
H. A. REWALT, JR.
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Top Row: Myers, Coach Montgomery, Rupp, J. -,gk
Middle Row: Hoober, Tarleton, Luckett, Giliillan, Wissler, Chapman, S.
Bottom Row: Rupp, T., Capt. Eshelman, Hartman, C. .fo
JUNIOR BASKETBALL TEAM ,N
Captain ...... ........... H ERBERT R. ESHELMAN - 'ix
Coach .......... ......... M R. JACK L. IVIONTGOMERY " .
Left Forward Left Guard XX
J. H. RUPP V. S. CHAPMAN .
I. A. GILFILLAN C. S. HARTRTAN
Right Forward Right Guard
H. R. ESHELMAN B. J. MYERS, JR.
J. H. RUPP A. G. HOOBER ' R R
Center J. B. WISSLER
W. F. LUCKETT
R. M. TARLETON
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SECOND TEAM RECORD
Second Team . . ......... 42 Patton School .......... . . .
Second Team .... 55 Patton School ...............
9 Second Team .... 26 Middletown High School ......
Second Team .... 33 Mount Joy High School .......
I' Second Team .... 33 Hershey High School ........ .
York Collegiate Institute Second
Second Team .... 23 Team ....................
Millersville State Normal School
af Second Team .... 18 Reserves ......,.......... .
.1 Second Team .... 23 Quarryville High School ......
for Second Team .... 29 lVIiddletovvn High School ......
5 JUNIOR TEAlW RECORD
,V , Juniors . . . ......... I6 Remingtons .... . . . .
E Q Juniors . . . .... 22 Melrose Juniors . . . . . . .
x if' Juniors . . . .... I7 Lancaster Travellers . . . . . .
' Juniors . . . .... 72 West End ....... . . . .
'yi Juniors . . . .... 26 llfiillersville ...... . . . .
lf Juniors . . .... 21 Lemon Street ....... . . .
Z Juniors .. .... 42 West End lVIidgets .... ..
Juniors . . ,... 20 Clay Street ........ . . .
Juniors . . . .... 26 Clay Street ...... . . . .
31 Sixty -Four
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Standing: Hauck, Goodman, Hagen, Coach Bishop, Miller, R. C., Suhr, Warne
Seated: Ford, Parr, Stauifer, H., Gordon, Davidson, Burkholder, Stehman
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The Team of I 927
Caafh ......... . . .MR. AUSTIN BISHOP
115 pound class ................... H. S. FORD
125 pound class ...G. C. STEHMAN, J. R. NVARNE ff?
135 pound class. .. ...A. W. PARR, J. R. WARNE
145 pound class ....... M. E. BURKHOLDEP. 'ff
158 pound class ....... T. L. GORDON
175 pound class A. DAVIDSON, JR.
Unlimited class. . . .............. . . .H. I. J. STAUFFER
SEASON OF IQ27
Wrestling, although only in its second year at Franklin and llflarshall Acad- Sidi
emy, has secured an undisputed position in the sports category during the past Slim
season. Its reception by the student body can be likened only to that almost
sensational reception given the sport at the college. So thorough has been its
introduction and its place so well established that We have no doubt that it
Will continue to enjoy the place it has held this season. -
Coach Bishop, in a pre-season engagement of his team with the Manheim
High School, saw that veritably all of his material, with one or two exceptions, 'F 5
was green and inexperienced in the art of individual combat in active competi-
tion, and saw also the necessity for the most intense personal instruction, for
the team Was soon to go into camp against the stronger and more experienced if
grapplers of Liberty High School. L
The team's first encounter came on January 29th at Bethlehem and, as
would most likely be expected from an almost entirely inexperienced team, the I5
veteran up-state team had little trouble in vanquishing the Blue and White with
a score of 21-6. 55, S-1
This meet did much in the way of wearing off the edge of unconscious con- fi?
cern and H stage fright." With natural improvement from hard Work and con- iixsfigii
sistent training the score of the return meet at Lancaster, two Weeks later, tells
a different tale. This time Liberty H nosed through U to victory by only a one k
point margin-the score I4-13. . H
Qur real status in Wrestling, as compared with another team of novices in 451
the game, was decisively shown in the next two meets with Wyoming Seminary. C
In the First, Ford, Stehman, Gordon and Stauffer came through in "veteran
style" with falls, While- Parr and Burkholder, though meeting no little re-
sistance, conquered with long time advantages. Davidson alone Was defeated, W
Sixty-Seven , fiff tilllil l
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but to none other than the mighty Tellier, who perhaps is at present the most
highly touted prep-school wrestler in the East. Again in the return meet a
week later, a similarly severe trouncing was handed the Seminary boys.
Adding much to the prestige of the team, if little in the Way of the 'scoring
columns, the meet with Lehigh Fresh. proved very interesting. While the
score, in a measure, does show the decisiveness of the victory, it does not show
the didiculty which the Brown and White team met in conquering the fighting
Nevonians. Stehman and Gordon, in this meet, were tartars to the visitors and
in no gentle manner they took their opponents to the mat for three points each.
After a brief rest the second Annual Interscholastic tourney of the East was
staged at the college. Among the schools represented, Liberty, Wyoming,
Manheim and F. 81 M. A., were to be found many hopeful aspirants in every
class. Forecasts showed that a stiff struggle would ensue-it did. Outstanding
men in several classes made the distribution of points rather close. The meet
was won by Liberty High School with a score of 23. Franklin and Marshall
Academy came second with 21 points, only two behind the winners, Wyoming
third with IO, and Manheim fourth with 9 points. Through the entire tourna-
ment the Blue and Whitels stellar 158 pounder, Tom Gordon, used only two
minutes and twenty-six seconds of his time-this was all he needed in disposing
of his opponents. Each was thrown in the fractional part of a minute. In
second place were Stehman
both the Light Heavy and
Burkholder, lVIiller, VVarne
hard fought and very closely
which to close the season.
Parr and Davidson, the latter placing second in
Heavy weight classes. Placing third were Ford,
Goodman and Stauffer. The meet was unusually
contended and furnished a unique engagement with
All in all, we heartily vote the season a real success and look eagerly to the
continued existence of the old Greek-Roman sport, for it appeals almost in-
stinctively to every red-blooded youth. Thus we should like to prophesy that
F. K NI. A.-will likely score even greater laurels next season.
Academy . . .
Academy . . .
. 6 Liberty High School .... . . . 21
I3 Liberty High School .... I4
. . . 26 Wyoming Seminary. . . . 5
... 21 Wyoming Seminary... ... IO
6 Lehigh Freshmen ...... . . . 23
Franklin and llflarshall College lnterscholastics
Second Place. 21 Points
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Bottom Row: Ganser, Cuppett, Capt. Figlear, Lowell, P., Saurina, Aleman
Top Row: Lawrence, D., Levvandovvski, Banyasz, Coach Budd, Shipley, Miller, W., Garcia,
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THE TEAM or 1927
Captain. .... . ..... GEORGE J. FIGLEAR
Manager ......... ..... X AVIER SOMMELLERA
. . . .THOMAS L. NVANNER
...MR. HAROLD I. BUDD
Assistant' Marzager. .
. . . .D. A. LAWRENCE
....J. D. SAURINA
. . . .G. J. FIGLEAR
First Base ....
Seeond Base. . .
Third Base. . .
Short Stop ...,.. ...................... P AUL GANSER
Right Field ..... ........................ P . R. LOWELL
Center Field .... .... R . A. RODENBACH, EDOUARDO GARCIA
Left Field .... ...................................... W . C. NIILLER
Catcher ..... ......................... W . L. SHIPLEY, J. L. BANYASZ
Pitcher .... .... I . J. ALEMAN, EDMUND LEVVANDOVVSKI, W. H. CUPPETT
Season of 1 9 27 5
Prospects for the 1927 baseball season didn't look any too bright when Coach I
Budd issued a call for candidates. Only three regulars from the 1926 varsity .
reported for practice, the rest of the material, although promising, was rather QNX
green. From the first day of practice, Coach Budd's energy and resourceful- T
ness were easily apparent, and with three veterans as a nucleus, he has built up . 4
a fairly good nine. X
llflereersburg Academy served as the first opponent of the season. The F.
M. A. boys held them to a 4 to o score, and might have won the game if it E
hadn't been for the weakness displayed at the bat. Aleman pitched a great xg:
game, allowing the opponents only four hits. .
On April 23, VVyoming Seminary was the next opponent. During the first ,QQ
three innings, our boys played like big leaguers, but in the fourth the Seminary
bats began to bark, which, combining with two wild pitches, caused the down- fi
fall of the F. lVI. A. team. The final score was Wyfoming 12, F. lvl. A. 2. -
Millersville Normal was an easy Victim, as the Blue and White boys
trounced them to the tune of 7 to 1. Aleman and Lewandowski shared the
burden of doing the twirling, and they allowed the visitors only five hits.
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hflay 6 saw the Academy facing Perkiomen's fast crew of sodbusters. The
entire game was a slugging match with the Academy accounting for more hits
than " Perkif' but they did not come at the time when they were needed most.
Six errors chalked up against the Blue and White boys brought their downfall.
Captain Figlea1"s timely hitting was the outstanding feature of the game, as
he secured three hits, two doubles and one single. Score: Perkiomen II, F. M.
On llflay II the Blue and White played an exciting game with West Chester
Normal. Although the first part of the game was a little slow, the score was
just about even. Then through the efforts of both teams the game was livened
up, and it became a neck and neck struggle. In the first part of the ninth inning
the score was tied at 5 to 5. West Chester, then exerting its utmost force, piled
up a run that made things look dark for Coach Budd's team. When our boys
came to the bat, Ganser, with no outs, made a hit. Through the aid of a sacri-
fice by Cuppett, he was able to score, amid much cheering from the sidelines.
With the score a tie again, Garcia, E., made a hit, and he was sent home on a
sacrifice by Captain Figlear. This inning there was displayed fine team work
which showed very clearly the effect of good coaching, and in fact some say it
Was the best ninth inning they have ever seen.
Our boys and Coach Budd equally merit this praise, and we feel confident
that their success will continue for the rest of the season.
f opp. F. M. A.
' I April I4 Nlercersburg Academy. . . . . 4 0
I April 23 Wyoming Seminary ............. I2 2
If A April 27 llflillersville State Normal School .... . . 2 7
May 6 Perkiomen ...................... . . . 1 1 7
May II West Chester State Normal School. .. .. 5 6
May 18 lliillersville State Normal School ....
7 May 20 Lehigh Freshmen ..............
lliay 24 Gettysburg Academy. . .
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Top Row: VVeaver, Williams, Ford, Roehrig, Burkholder, M., Coach McCOmbs, Shaffer, R.
Bottom Row: Pavlatos, Luckett, Davey, Gabriel, Cook, Galey, H.
SECOND BASEBALL TEAM
Manager-. .. ............................ THOMAS L. WANNER
Coach .... ........ ll MIR. WALLACE J. MOCOMBS
' . First Base Center .Field
f ' A D.EW. COOK R. C. ll4ILLER
Sefond Base W. F. LUCKETT
A. A. DAVEY Left Field
I H. K. GALEY C. D. ROEHRIG
Third Base GEORGE PAVLATOS
'ff' R. S. RHODE Cdffllfl'
Short Stop M. E. VVEAVER, JR.
A f F. S. WILLIAMS R. B. SHAFFER
N Sy Right Field Pitcher
M. E. BURKHOLDER W. D. TROXELL
ff-5 R. YV. GABRIEL
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Top Row: Coach Gardner, Dodge, Fraim, Weber, Geyer, G. if
Middle Row: Stoll, Pilgram, Giltillan, Eshelman, H., McConomy, Rupp, T., Geyer, H.
Bottom Row: Davis, VV., Capt. Rupp, I., Pulver. ,QE
JUNIOR BASEBALL TEAM xii
Captain.. ..................... . ......... JUSTIN H. RUPP ,
Conch... ............... MR. F. D. GARDNER QNX
First Base ' - Center Field T
E. T. FRAIM ROBERT PILGRAM
Second Base G. S. GEYER X. V
H. F. MCCONOMY Left Field R
Third Base MARSHALL DONLEY X ,,
H. R. ESHELMAN T. H. RUPP fxli
Short Stop Caiclzer I
J. H. RUPP MORRIS WEBER jimi
Right Field GORDON PULVER
R. K. DODGE Pitcher Q
H. L. R. GEYER A. W. DAVIS
J. A. GILFILLAN '
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SECOND TEAM SCHEDULE
Harrisburg Academy .....
Lebanon High School ....
George School .....
JUNIOR TEAM SCHEDULE
S Gettysburg Academy Juniors . . . .
IO VVest End Juniors ........ . . .
12 West End Juniors ..,... . . .
I5 Gettysburg Academy Juniors 7
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Opp. Second Team
Landisville High School .... .. 5 3
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THE TEAM or 1927
Captain. . ............................... ALLEN W. PARR
Coach ............... ...MIL HOWARD H. LEWIS - -ix..
C. L. BAVER
R. S. BELL
W. D. DUMBLETON
J. T. GLAZER
T. B. GROFE
G. D. KLINETOB
I. S. KLOSS
J. M. LAWRENCE
P. R. LOXVELL
W. R. LYMAN .i.Qjs'Qg
R. C. lxfIILLER
K. A. MOUNTZ fx
A. W. PARR 1
W. V. PIKE 5
C. H. SIMMERS
S. XV. SPAYD
VV. D. CFROXELL
J. R. WARNE
Season of 1927
VVhen Coach Lewis issued his first call for track candidates, about fifteen
men responded. From this meager beginning the squad gradually increased ii
until it consisted of thirty or more men. From this group of Cinder kickers,
Coach Lewis picked the team which held up the standards and won third place
for the Blue and WVhite at the Pennsylvania State College Interscholastic lVIeet 5' '
on May' 7th.
In this meet, the 100 yard dash was ably taken care of by Klinetob, Pike, and I-li
Bell. Klinetob Won the event in the remarkable time of IO IX5 seconds, and
he deserves special praise for this feat, as his time for the distance is equal to that
of the school record. Then in the 220 yard dash Klinetob, Bell, and Warne iff
were called upon to hold up the fame of F. lVI. A. In this event Klinetob came ' Rf
hack and ran a beautiful race, placing third in a very fast field. One might say - -
with full justice to all that at the finish the first three runners were almost equal
Glazer was our only entrant in the 440 yard dash, the next event. After
a nice race in the trials, he came back strong in the finals only to be boxed and
shut out of winning a place. The 880 yard dash, in which Simmers placed
third, was run in fine time, and due credit must be given him for his excellent
running. Lyman also ran a mighty fine race, but he was unable to place
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In the mile run, probably the most exciting race of the day, Parr, one of the
best runners Franklin and Marshall Academy has ever had, was defeated by
Detwiler of State College High School in a grueling and most thrilling race.
The crowd was kept on edge constantly during this duel between two great
runners. First Detwiler took the lead only to lose it to Parr, but he finally
regained it in the last lap to win by a small margin. Miller, R. C., although
not placing in the event, should receive credit for his fine running against such
stiff opposition. Not least among the running events was the two mile run in
which Kloss placed second to Detwiler. The run was not as thrilling as the
mile rung nevertheless, it required a great deal of endurance and a will to win.
Mountz, Kloss's running companion, ran a steady race, but he wasnit among the
Among the field events, We made our best showing in the high jump. Out
of a possible II points, the representatives of the Blue and White accounted for
S If2. Spayd placed lfirst, Troxell tied for second place, and Groff gained
fourth honors. The broad jump was handled by Glazer, Spayd, and Troxell.
Lawrence, lVI., took care of the weight events, and after making a heave which
would have netted him second place, he was unfortunate enough to be disquali-
fied because the discus which he had been using was I IX4. ounce below the
Lowell, P. R., Dumbleton, Glazer, and Spayd represented us in the one-
mile relay, the last event of the day. Although they did not place, credit must
be given them for their plucky fight after having participated in other events.
At this time the lighting Nevonians are industriously working and hoping to
gain new laurels here at our lnterscholastic Meet at Franklin and Marshall
Academy and at the Perkiomen lVIeet. We feel that we are expressing the
sentiment of all when we say, " lWay their spirit be undaunted and their success
7. Pennsylvania State College lnterscholastic Meet. 23 If2 Points.
llffay 21. Franklin and Marshall Academy Interscholastic Meet.
lllay 28. Perkiomen Seminary' lnterscholastic Meet.
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Dumbleton, Capt. Parr, Klinetob, Spaycl
One Mile Relay Team
Captain. ............. ALAN W. PARR
Coach ....................... ...... Ei IR. HOXVARD H. LEWIS
VV. D. DUMBLETON S. W. SPAYD
A. VV. PARR G. D. KLINETOB
On Saturday, April 30, at the thirty-third annual University of Pennsyl-
vania Relay Carnival, the one mile relay team of Franklin and Marshall Acad-
emy, running under unfavorable weather and track conditions, easily took first
place out of a field of eight schools. The " four-must-get-there's " who repre-
sented the Blue and White were Dumbleton, Spayd, Parr and Klinetob.
The race was thoroughly and well run in the usual brilliant style of all
Academy track men. Dumbleton, starting, was much pocketed at the beginning
of his quarter, but as the field stretched out we found him turning the baton
over to Spayd in third place. Spayd, the "flying-dutchmanf' by his masterful
running soon pushed to the front of the field. Parr, our veteran, easily ad-
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vanced the lead given him with his long, steady, graceful stride th.at,.marks him
as one of the finest preparatory school runners in the state. Klinetob relieved
Parr of the stick and in his dashing, sprinting form increased the lead so greatly
that he could have rested part of his quarter and still have won.
The Academy has Won many relays at the U. of P. Carnivals. but never one
that had to he run under such muscle stiffening, disheartening Weather and track
conditions. lVIuch must be accredited to the four men who braved these handi-
caps to good performance and came thru winners. No laudation is too large in
congratulating them for Winning this great race.
CLARENCE K. RANDALL
I' 4 ,
f l Top Row: Baver, C., lVIountz, Baver, A., Coach Montgomery
g Bottom Row: Dumbleton, Spayd, Capt. Parr.
Cross Country Team
if Capmin. . . ............ .................. A LLEN W. PARR
if Coafh ............... .... lk IR. JACK L. MONTGOMERY
:uf A. E. BAVER K. A. MOUNTZ
C. L. BAVER A. W. PARR
. J VV. D. DUNIBLETON P. L. PAYNE
S. W. SPAXYD
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W eimegyila tw aaa
THE SEASON OF 1926
Our cross-country team this year was the most successful one we have ever
had. Not one meet was lost, and only one came to what might be termed as
close. That was the very first one at Lawrenceville, where our men had not
yet hit their stride. At that we made a very good showing, 22-33. Then we
stayed at home to trounce Reading to the tune of I7 to 38.
We went to Chester and came back victorious, IQ to 36. Chester came to
Lancaster with blood in their eyes, but the Blue and lfVhite literally ran away
with them I7 to 38. I
Our pacers next went over to Reading and ran one of the stiffest courses it
had as yet undertaken, but it did not upset themg I8 to 37 was the score. The
team continued to win, trampling the Coatesville crowd I7 to 38 and making
them like it.
However, this wasn't the last of it. Nothing would satisfy our trotters but
the big meet. Newark annually holds its Prep. School Championship llflarathon
on Thanksgiving morning. Although this was not a scheduled event, the
Academy five went over to compete.
This meet is no event between two town high schools. The leading cross-
country teams from the largest prep. schools on the seaboard compete. Our
boys had some stiff opposition. At that they Hnished fourth with 101 points.
Parr, our captain, who had been stopping during some of the earlier meets
to look for the rest of the runners, didn't have to at Newark. A man from St.
Benedictones kept him close company all the way. But Parr is Parr. He
fought every inch of the way to keep first place. He won it. He also got the
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novice medal besides the first place medal.
Besides Allen Parr the other point getters were Baver, C., Spayd, Dumble- T'
ton, Mountz, and Baver, A.
The man who coached the team and who deserves very high praise for his he
work is Jack llflontgomery, once
an Academy runner himself.
' ROBERT. GfXBRIEL X '
Academy . . . . . . 22 Lawrenceville . . .
Academy .... . . . I7 Reading High . . .
Academy .... . . . I9 Chester High . . .
Academy ....... . . . I7 Reading High . . .
Academy .................... I 7 Coatesville ......
Newark Prep. School Nlarathon
-Fourth Place, 101 points.
NOTE: In cro.ts-country lou' score znarks the winner.
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Bottom Row: Hager, Pausser, Capt. Kready, Innes
Top Row: Ldwell, P., Coach Rothermel, Clark
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Captain. .. ..................... ..... B . FRANKLIN KREADY Xifj
Coach ................... ,... D fIR. -IOSEPH ROTHERMEL 1
' C. B. CLARK R. L. INNES if
R. C. I-IAGER B. F. KREADY if
A. E. PAUSSER
SEASON OF 1926-1927 X le
Shortly after the opening of school this fall U Uncle Joe " Rothermel sent A
forth his annual call for tennis candidates. Soon the seasoned players and the
new material were out on the courts preparing for an ambitious schedule. The
team, made up of Kready, Innes, Clark, Hager, and Pausser, turned in three
successive victories, conquering William Penn High, Lancaster High, and Harris-
burg Academy. In the next match Harrisburg Academy turned the tables
and defeated us 4 to 2. The fall season ended with very high hopes for the
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A late season combined with bad weather kept the tennis aspirants from
getting out on the courts early in the Spring but eventually the viarm sun-
large squad reported for practice. The team selected to represent us on the
courts was the same as those picked in the fall.
The Hrst match ended in a victory for Penn Charter 4 to 3. The second
match play ed viith the powerful Hill School racquet vsielders also spelled defeat
for the Academy, but all the while our team Was improving so that Harrisburg
Academy suffered a beating at our hands in the next match.
Although our team met stiff opposition in the University of Pennsylvania
lnterscholastics, they fought hard and netted fourth place.
Several matches remain on the schedule and we are conhdent of victory in
a majority of these, if not all of them
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shiny days arrived and the courts were rapidly rounded into condition and a
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FALL SEASON I926
Academy . . ..... . . 4
Academy . . .... 3
Academy . . .... 4
Academy .... .... 2
Academy .... . . 3
William Penn H1 h
SPRING SEASON i927
Academy .... ....... 2
Academy .... .... I
Academy .. . . . . 7
Academy .... .... 4
Academy . . . .
Academy . .
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Standing: Rich, Shafer, F., Strong
Seated: Swope, C., Innes, Grosh
The F. M. A. Jazz Band
Leader.. ........... CLARENCE B. GROSH
fllanager.. ............ J. CLEIVIENT SVVOPE
Direezor.. .... MR. WILLIAM A. HAMMOND
C. B. GROSH, JR. F. W. SHAFER -
V. A. OSWALD, JR. Banjo
Trumpet C. SWOPE
C. R. RICH .
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Top Row: Swope, C., Foltz, Payne, Roehrig
Bottom Row: Brandt, Brennecke, lMr. Hammond, Gabriel, Oswald
MR. VVILLIAM A. HAIXIMOND ...... ........... .... . D irector
J. C. SYVOPE
C. S. FOLTZ, JR.
R. W. GABRIEL
C. O. BRANDT, JR.
V. A. OSWALD, JR.
C. D. ROEHRIG '
R. W. BRENNECKE
P. L. PAYNE
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Standing: Lucas, Brennecke, Spayd, Ford, Troxell, Frantz, Hagen, Gabriel, Lyons
Seated: Payne, Foltz, Northrop, Miller, W., Edwards, Mullan, Ashe, Oswald, Chapman, N.,
THOMAS L. MULLAN.
NEIL T. CHAPMAN. . .
JOHN S. EDWARDS ....
CHARLES S. FOLTZ, JR.. . . .
1927 Epilogue Staff
. .... Assistant Editor-in-Chief
. . . ........... Business Manager
. . . .fjlssistant Business Manager'
EDMUND M. ASHE, JR.. .. ................. Art Editor
VVALTER C. llfIILLER ..... .. ......... ...... ...... S p arts Editor
RIA!-IONRI S. YOUNG ALVIN J. NORTHROP
VICTOR A. OSWALD, JR. P. LAWRENCE PAYNE
ROBERT W. BRENNECKE
flssoeiate Business illfznagers
'X CLARENCE K. RANDALL THOMAS G. LYONS
ORVILLE A. LUCAS
Afssofiate Art Editors
,Z HARRY S. FORD NEIL T. CHAPMAN
DAVID N. CONLAN
, Al Joke Editors
J. RUSSELL XVARNE SAMUEL W. SPAYD
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UR QIWWEEUEERE 2?
The Campus House
Wednesday June 1, 1927
PATRONS AND PATRONESSES
AND MRS. EDWIN M. HARTMAN
AND MRS. JOSEPH A. ROTHERMEL
AND MRS. VVILLIAM M. HALL
AND MRS. W. ALLEN HAIVIMOND
AND NIRS. E. V. LYONS
. AND MRS. J. A. CHAPMAN
AND MRS. W. A. PAYNE
fllusic by Harvey Ma1'burger
BIARCELINO GARCIA, Chairman
DAN VV, COOK EDOUARDO GARCIA
ROLAND S. RHODE
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Clan Day E xerczses
FRANKLIN 81 MARSHALL ACADEMY gs
Thursday, June 2d, I Q2 7 SEQ
Three Oklocfv Acadeligf Campuf I
UPA 0 I
SALUTATORY -' Edmund M. Ashe
CLASS HISTORY - - Clair G. Frantz
SELECTION - The Academy Octet
P. Lawrence Payne
CLASS PROPHECY Glaf E. Hagen
PRESENTATIONS - - Victor A. Oswald
SELECTION - The Academy Octet
EPILOGUE - Thomas L. Nlullan Eff
ALMA MATER - - The Senior Class
Clan fDay C'0mmz'z'!ee
ALVA A. DAVEY, Chairman Xie
JOHN G. TAYLOR PLATO G. LOBODY
GUY J. MOYER
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The curly hair of our handsome president has always been the source of much
envy among the Beau Brummels of the school. It has been rumored that U Bull "
has burned out no less than six curling irons during the year, and lest he lose the
crowning point of his beauty, as the girls call it, We present him with another
of those appliances of which he has made such good use in the past.
H Speedy H was always one of the fastest men in the school. When anyone
wanted a task finished in a hurry it was the custom to call for Baverg at least
he'd be sure to get there within a month. To " Speed " We give a kiddy car to
help him to make better time. Giddap horthiel
" Bob " was never bashful with the ladies and he has quite a reputation for
winning prizes by his dancing: but Oh, how he used to stutter in Vergil class!
His most famous saying is: AW-er-um-wait a minute-I forget! So to
cure Bob of his only bad habit, and thus to assure his success at Amherst, We pre-
sent him with this booklet: " How to Cure Stammering in Three Lessons."
" How TO CURE STAMMERING IN THREE LESSONS "
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" Burkey H was one of the most popular men in the class, and a great wrestler,
but he always had a great deal of trouble to keep his " wees " and " wouble-us "
separate. But then you couldn't ask any better from a man from Lebanon: R-
" The town that supplies the world with bolognaf' To help " Burkey " with his
speech at Lebanon VValley College we have decided to present him with a pro-
nouncing dictionary. .gf
PRONOUNCING DICTIONARY ill
NEIL CHAPRIAN e
" Chappy " was one of the fellows who adopted the custom of reading during
the study hour. It took him but a short time to finish the more important
studies and then he devoted the remainder of his spare time to his favorite pur- N
suit. We are afraid, however, that he neglected a certain branch of study by ig
indulging himself in literature, and so we present him with this excellent mathe- f N
matics book to read in the future, and thus to make up lost hours. VVe,re sure
he'll enjoy it. Yixgx
DAN cook s
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One of the men who helped maintain the record of the class by means of fi
Coolidge-like silence was U Danfl Of course we don't mean to insinuate by
that that he never has anything to say. But how could he with such a room' Fc
mate? H Dan " has always been a bashful fellow, and therefore we present him
with one of " Bob H Goodman's calling cards to ingratiate himself into the best Q
Columbia society. Tm
CALLING CARD ' 5
GI:oRGE CRUDDEN ' 3
Right here is a man whom very few of us know. As far as we know he
quietly slipped in among us shortly after Christmas, dramatically, for we were in QS
the midst of the " quiet business " in llffacbeth.
Crudden never says much and never anything about himself. But somehow
we heard a rumor that he is planning to be an osteopath. To aid you in your Elf'
life work, George, we present you with this mallet.
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Here is one of our most famous lady-killers who is ever correct in dress and
deportment, and whose power of attraction for the opposite sex has ever been
the despair of his classmates. VVe present him with the latest copy of the maga-
zine that has been his companion and guide for the past few years.
" VANITY FAIR U
Qne of our greatest athletes, as you have probably guessed by his size.
Junior, however, had trouble in keeping his boyish figure during the Winter. To
help him with this dilliculty in the future we present him with a package of Sylph
Chewing Gum. H Don't exerciseg just chew away your extra weightf, We
know Junior will be grateful for this.
PATENT CH EXVING GUM
Our noble business manager and the Academy's most famous fancy diver.
lt seems that " Cliff " took a dive out of his bedroom window last winter while
walking in his sleepy but he completely forgot to put on his bathing suit. To
prevent any similar oversight in the future we have obtained for him a suit which
he can always carry with him. V
NIINIATURE BATHING SUIT
George is a mighty athlete, and has supported the Academy in many sports.
He is also very studious-but we donlt mind that. There is one talent, how-
ever. which he has confined to East Hall, much to the torture of the miserable
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,QW denizens therein. He shares this talent with the other Sinn Femer, Nick '
ig? I Millerg this talent CU is the art of singing duets. Together they have howled,
yodeled, bellowed, and whispered many songs, old and new-mostly old! We
thought we'd like to give George a new song to carry him and H Nick H through
a happy life.
3,2 SWEET ADELINE
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' CHARLES FO LTZ
H Chisel 'l has often said that Latin is as essential to him as his food and drink.
No wonder, when one considers that he has indulged in it since his earliest
academic days. Foltz has his own method of translating the Latin masters, and
it is to be hoped that this gift will recall to him the many pleasant hours spent
in preparing his Latin. If he had only had this to help him to make better time
around the oval!
This man is no relation to the great Hnancier although you might suspect
it of him by his TIN ears, earned on the wrestling mat. Ford is also famous for
his efforts at charcoal drawings, and to further his ambition along this line we
present him with this doll to use as a model for sketches in the nude.
Claire is one of the redoubtable members of hflr. Noss's class in Roman
horsemanship, and also has a claim to fame in his resemblance to a toothpaste add.
Claire polishes his teeth every night with sandpaper and three-in-one oil. To
prevent him from being pursued by advertising agents we present him with this
box of shoe-blacking to hide his crowning glory.
VVe were going to make some pun about angels and horns, because 'A Bob "
certainly acts the partg that is, if angels are members of musical organizations
and collect stamps. But Bob is such a modest, retiring chap that we didn't know
what to give him. Young said, " Oh, give him a harpl " But we aren't so in-
discriminating. VVe donlt believe in making fun-aheml Therefore we ad
vocate that Gabriel blow his own trumpet for a change. Here, my boy, take this
with our love, and make a future for yourself.
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" Bud " was one of our 1'1lOSt famous athletes and a member of the East
Hall Cut-throat Club. His greatest trouble has been the fact that he has
Hebrew features and is often mistaken for a Rabbi's son. It is this reputation
which earned him the nickname of " Kosher." To further this tradition and
to keep " Bud 3' ever Inindful of his days at F. M. A., we present him with a
nice juicy ham which, of course, he dare not touch.
SLICE or I'IA,M
The only really handsome man in the classy and how he delighted the hearts
of Stevens High and Shippen School! It seems a shame that any man who is so
good-looking should have to rely upon a mirror to give him a glimpse of him-
self. To offset this we have decided to give Eddie this little camera, so that he
can take pictures of himself and have them developed whenever he is in the
" lblarcie " was always looking for an empty bottle to fill with orange juice,
or was it gasoline to clean his suit. At any rate he always had 21 great deal more
trouble getting the bottle than he encountered in having it filled. Keep this one
filled to the neck. '
EMPTY GIN BOTTLE
jess came from Camden with a pair of winged, feet. He soon established
himself as a fast man, in track, as well as other things. VVe hear that he is
thinking of being a doctor. Now, Jess, please don't think that speed is essential
to surgeryg it happens to be the other way around. Remember the way you
waited on tables here, whenever some innocent victim lies under your blade.
Slow and cautious is the Word. However, to show you that you have our best
wishes, being sure that you realize we'll all come to you when it hurts, We
donate this sinister but interesting object.
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" The athlete shall inherit the earth," says " Tom " Gordon. What is more,
he practices what he preachesg for he and " Ken " hliers certainly demonstrated NS
their talent at running their share of the inheritance-the Academy. We sup-
pose you've heard of the movie try-outs recently conducted. " Tom " was ii-yi
selected without a trial to be an understudy of John Gilbert-or was it " Ben "
Here we have the pride of Germantown. VVe are sure that " Ted " ought
to be a very successful farmer-he would never have to pay a cent for fertilizer. I
We present " Ted " with a set of farming implements to cultivate all the Lan- S718
caster County fields which he has so bountifully covered during his stay at the iii:
Academy. X X Q Q
lVIINIATURE FARM SET 1155
VVe suppose you remember the Troglodyte lecture? We doubt it. The
person we thought of in connection with it was H Babe." He'd look marvellous iq
clubbing a bride, wouldn't he? Of course the club in that case would be
pretzel-shaped. For that reason we will give him a pretzel-shaped clubg but V
since Grosh's family has a patent on the straight pretzel, the club will be straight. B131
OLAF HAGEN fig?
Olaf's chief claim to fame, except his literary ability, is his bicycle. This f
trusty steed bore him to and from the school twice daily, and therefore surely
merits our attention at parting. We have bought this brand new tire for Olaf -
to present to his Iron Horse. .
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Kloss maintained a perfectly human appearance for quite some time after his
ftrrix al at the Academy, but toward the close of the year a mysterious eyebrow
appeared on his upper lip much to the detriment of his dignity. He was one
of the members of the famous Ciceronian class in horsemanship and as a tribute
to his equestrian ability we present him with this blue ribbon.
" Lefty " has a great reputation as a pitcher, and as the school barber. He
could always be depended upon, whether it was a question of striking out three
successive batters or cutting a shock of unruly hair. To " Lefty " we present the
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well-known symbol of the ability that may win him fame.
" Pluto U was always a very quiet fellow, and he always dressed accordingly.
Dark neckties and sombre colors were his favorite modes of attire and in con-
sequence he never attracted much attention. We present him with this to keep
him in the public eye in the future.
ORVILLE LUCAS THOMAS LYONS
Une thing we have never been able to understand is the fact that these fellows
were not born twins. Despite that handicap they have been quite inseparable
during their career at F. NI. A. Their friendship even extended to the habit
of adopting the same fashion-such as those cute little mustachesl and so in order
that they may be seen once more in their customary apparel we present them
witl1 these twin romper suits.
TXVIN ROMPER SUITS
WALTER MILLER '
'A Nick 3' is one of the bad, bold men from the coal regions of Pennsylvania,
but he is actually quite harmless. However, he seems to have a great love for
his own nameg for it has been said that l1e is quite a hand with the Illillers.
Such conceit can scarcely be tolerated. VVe present him with this chisel, to be
used by his friends in taking him down a peg.
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Guy never mingled with the " motley crew " and generally had the appear-
ance of wondering what it was all about. He was rather steady in his studies,
however, and we l-:now he'll be an excellent minister. To keep him in touch
with the World and its activities we present him with this crystal set.
MINIATURE RADIO SET
Here We have the man who was chosen for the annual slave-driving-the
Editor-in-Chief of the Epilogue. Despite all the cares which beset Tommie'
toward the end of the year, he still maintained a faithful interest in Lititz, and
in Linden Hall. We wonder VVHY! To give him a permanent interest in
the little pretzel' town, and furthermore a plausible excuse for wandering about
the environment of a girls' finishing school, we present him with ten shares in
the Lititz Pretzel Factory.
STOCK or L. P. FACTORY
Silence! Silence! Al never had much to say, but our hats are off to the
man who led such a brilliant class in his monthly averages. lVIay he profit by
reading this life of another famous man who never says anything!
" LIFE or CALVIN COOLIDGE "
Paul is the school poet, as you may easily divine by his classic features. Al-
though he was quite well satisfied with life in general, he bore a great dislike for
his name. Pain-in-the-neck and such nicknames were ever his lot, although he
was far from deserving them. To relieve him of this burden we present him
with a legal permission to change his name to Slobintoschofslci. This should be
a great help!
" Red's" most memorable possession is his Cadillac, although there were
moments when he didn't actually possess it by virtue of its having mysteriously
strayed down under the goal posts on the athletic field. To prevent any such
cruel misfortune in the future, We present him with this lock to clamp on his
Wheel. This will foil the culprits.
BICYCLE WHEEL LOCK
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Qmoothl and hovs dearie is nobody s business. We ve often wondered how
Randall absorbed that cosmopolitan air in ohnstown. When he boards the
train for home the yokels think he s Wales himself incognito you understand
departing for London on the last lap of his round-the-world cruise.
heighten this impression we shall give Randy this package of baggage labels.
The handsomest Irishman in the school. He hails from Kutztown, speaks
"Bennsy1wania Dutch," and has a passion for sauerkrautg but you can tell by
his record in soccer that he wasn't slow by any means. " Kutz " is such a typical
Son of Erin that we just had to give him this sprig of shamrock.
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SPRIG OF SHAMROCK
PAUL S H UMAKER
Paul is one of our brightest boys and a great Nlath. shark. Quadratics and
progressions held no terrors for him. Let us hope that the meets with no diffi-
culties in his ministry which he cannot solve as easily. As a sign of his learned
dignity we give him this key. Of course it is only the key to a brewery and not
a Phi Beta Kappa insignia, but that will make no difference. '
Here we have F. Sl M. Academy's proof of the Darwin theory. " Charley "
felt so frisky one evening that he had to rid himself of his surplus energy by
climbing down the ivy on East Hall and-incidentally, of course-going down
town. We present him with this rope-ladder so that he can relieve himself of
his excess spirit at college, where there may be no ivy on the dormitory walls.
lt's getting to be rather a habit with Souder to be a member of the graduat-
ing class. They say it's an art he learned from experience in Billiard Halls.
Of course, we've never seen him with his cue in hand, but he often comes to
school with chalk stains on his clothing. We'll give him this bottle of cleaning
fluid to keep his secrets from his parents.
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H Sammy " doesn't call a spade a spade: he calls it a A' spay-ed." Dutch, did
you say? lylyl no, that's a Scotch brogue. Spaydie is a big man in three lines:
grades, athletics, and business. Spayd and llflountz are the Park and Tilford
of the Academy. He once gave us credit, so we'll give " Sammy " a big choco-
late bar for the ones he has given us.
" Shorty H despite his size was one of the mainstays of the second football
varsity. His ruling passion was swiping the picture advertisements from the
theatre bulletin boards. VVe present him with a hammer to break the glass
protection so that he can get at the pictures more easily.
" I'd rather be a big man on a little team than a little man on a big tearnf'
Thus spoke Troxell, and about this time his head began to swell. Of course,
Dean was always a modest lad, and you understand that we are referring to his
attack of mumps. To remind him that " great oaks from little acorns grow," we
present this man-size ball for practice.
Here we have a chap who is quite handsome, in fact he has only one defect
and that is-you've guessed it-his ears! We hope that these earlaps will help
him to overcome this handicap, and that he may live to become the despair of
Ronald Colman and John Gilbert. V
You have all heard this unassuming lad, with his grace and elegance of
speech, razz each of us in turn. We now have the privilege and honor of pre-
senting to him a little token which shows our deep concern for him. There are
many things which we might give " Ozzie." ln fact we might present him with
a razor, for he always has a growth of alfalfa upon that beautiful face. Of
course we might present him with some trinket which would remind him of the
sweet, dainty little actress who charmed him so completely on his initial visit to
the Colonial. However, our thoughts are far removed from gifts so unessential
We are all aware of the fact that making these presentations has been a very
great strain upon " Ozzie," so naturally we are thinking of his welfare. The
strain has of course been chiefly upon your vocal cords, so, Oswald for this
raucous voice which you have contracted merely because of your undying love
for us, we present you with this box of Smith Brothers cough drops
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The History of the class of 1927 has been recorded, and as Historian I can
but relate to you the various deeds accomplished by our members during their
stay here as students. We cannot record everything that we have done behind
these stately pillars, but we sincerely hope that our united efforts may shine
forth like a bright star showing the way towards the goal for which countless
other students will strive. Though we may not always have done the best, we
nevertheless hope that our battles, lost and won, may not have been in vain.
Five years ago there entered into these memorable halls two boys, " Chisel "
Foltz and " Kutz " Rhode, who were destined to be the founders of the class
of 1927. In 1923 they were joined by A' Bull " Ashe, H Eddy " Garcia, Mar-
celino Garcia, and the Historian. These boys laid a very strong foundation,
upon which those who entered later could build. '
We were strengthened in the 1924 term by none other than Neil Chapman,
who later became a member of the well-known Virgil Syndicate. The next
year we were joined by other distinguished and learned scholars-" Bob " Bren-
necke, H Spit" Davey, " Cliff" Edwards, togetherl with Hagen, Lucas, Lyons,
and " Nick " Miller. Thinking that we could use more material, " Charlie "
Simmers, U Tom " Gordon, " Shorty H Taylor, and Payne enrolled here. Thus
all these students, augmented by the ones who entered this year, have formed
the class which we now see before us. We believe it is one which has made an
everlasting record of actual achievements, not only on the athletic field, but also
in the classrooms, which cannot be entirely erased by future years.
'-A . . ,
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, guard squad. Here, under the discipline of Commander-in-Chief Campbell,
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were to be found a few seniors headed by Captain Foltz, who is a veteran of
many years' service in this method of working off excess energy. We should
not forget that these boys did their share in guarding our beloved school.
Turning to athletics, let us indicate the active part taken in all sports by the
class of 1927. On the football team this year were seven seniors who helped to
spread F. and NI. A.'s gridiron prowess through the entire eastern section of this
state. With " Bud " Ganser, George Figlear, and H Charlie " Simmers as Wing sire
men, and with Captain H Tom 'l Gordon near the center, how could this line be
repulsed? In the backfield " Eddy " Garcia and H Nick " lVIiller were very elu-
sive in evading would-be tacklers, and who can forget the beautiful field goal F.
which was booted through the goal posts by " June " Davidson's educated toe, to il Q
spell defeat for the first time in many years for our ancient rival, Perkiomen.
When the basketball team was organized we found that we had placed three
of our classmates on it. These dribblers, " Bud " Ganser, " Eddy 'l Garcia, and
" Sammy 'J Spayd, slipped the leather through the cords for a good many points
which helped to decide the results of the frays in which they engaged. They K
ably assisted the rest of the team in upholding the school's high standing in the
basketball world of preparatory schools. ,Sy X
On this year's soccer team were four of our classmates who endured much in
cold weather to do their best for our school. On the line, to advance the ball
into the opponents' territory, were Orville Lucas, H Kutz " Rhode, and H Bull "
Ashe, while in the backfield, to defend our goal, was Captain llffarcelino Garcia,
who often saved the day by kicking the ball out of the danger zone.
In cross-country our class was represented by Baver, C., " Sammy H Spayd and
Payne, who ran with true " Dutch " perseverance and breezed along around the
course to Hnish ahead of their opposition. A record such as they made, a clean if
slate with no defeats to mar it, stands forth as one which is Worth While ob- N
In wrestling, " Red " Ford, " Russ " Warne, 'K Tom U Gordon, and FX
" Whitey " Burkholder struggled through many hard matches to keep them- XX
selves off the mat and to pin their opponents on it, in order that the score-keeper
might be able to credit F. NI. A. with some needed points. Although this was ..,.
a comparatively new sport here, with the help of our athletes, the team soon M
made a name for itself. 'fb
After hearing these athletic honors you might think that we did not excel in
the classrooms, but here too we made an enviable record. VVe certainly had xiii,
our share of honor students Who, though they did not win any games or medals,
have nevertheless set an example from which others may derive benefit. Have ii
xve not the right to be proud of placing on the Honor Roll this year such men as Qs
Brennecke, Chapman, Ford, Frantz, Gabriel, and Hagen, not Wishing to forget '
Lobody, Nliller, lVIullan, Northrop, Oswald, Troxell, and Schumaker? gg X1
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To suppose that there were no Seniors on the octet would be truly unjust,
for Hve of these interesting entertainers were members of good standing in our
class. Brennecke, Cswald, Foltz, Gabriel, and Payne formed a well-sounding
quintet which, with the help of the other members, was able to render music so
entrancingly that even Orpheus himself was said to have been roused into fits
of jealousy when the soothing strains of melody, as sung by our octet, reached
You have just heard some of the honors which are attributed to the happy
group which you now see. Indeed we are both fortunate and happy to have
spent these days, full of fun, but also full of benefit, under the guiding hands of
our faithful teachers. Especially do we feel grateful for the needed guidance
of our devoted headmaster, Dr. Hartman, who was often the one who helped to
lighten our burdens and troubles, and who also shared with us our joys.
Now that we have arrived at the end of our stay here, we leave reluctantly,
some of us, perhaps, never to return again. But, leaving, We will always keep deep
in our hearts the fond memories and recollections of our school days spent at this
CLAIR G. F RANTZ
One Hundred Six
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Honor Roll, I 9 2 7
GRADES OF 85 OR RIORE
Robert William Brennecke
Barnard Hinkle Bissinger
Edward Aloysius Carney
Neil Thomas Chapman
David Alexander Chase
Richard Keller Dodge
Harry Samuel Ford
Clair Gordon Frantz
Robert Ward Gabriel
Harry Lyman Raub Geyer
James Alexander Gilfillan
Olaf Edward Hagen
Charles Stahr Hartman
Rodman Leon Innes
Philip Harris Jones
Perry Fridy Kendig
Robert Nathan Lehman
igflleznbers of Senior Class.
Plato George Lobody
William Fleet Luckett
Henry Francis lWcConomy
Walter Clarence Miller
Thomas Lynch' lvlullan
Bernard John lVIyers
Alvin Jennings Northrop
Willard Day Noss
Arnaud Edmond Pausser
Robert Park Filgram
Gordon Winfield Pulver
Theodore Hanna Rupp
John Wesley Schneider
Paul Cyrus Shumalcer
Charles Frantz Stauffer
Witmer Dean Troxell
James Blair Wissler
Q-RRR ge X- X
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Best Naturezl Man. .Mr. Nloorehead
Brainiest lllan .......... Mr. Hall
Quietest Man ..... Nlr. Marburger
Greatest Grouclz ....... lVIr. Kehres
Faculty Wit ....... Mr. Hammond
lllost Talkatifue Man
-fir Busiest lVInn ....... Nlr. Rothermel Mr. Worthington
Greatest Faculty Atlzlete.Mr. Lewis
illan who has done tlze most for his class generally. .. ..... T. L. Mullan
Man who will make the most success in life .................. A. Northrop
X Man who lzas zlone the most for his class in athletics ............ S. W. Spayd
Most Energetic Man.J. S. Edwards Best Baseball Player. .G. Figlear
f llfost Popular lllan.E. NI. Ashe, Jr. Best Track Man .... C. H. Simmers
Best Influence ...... A. Northrop Class Genius ...... A. Northrop
Best Naturezl lllan .... S. W. Spayd Class Wit ...... V. A. Oswald, Jr.
. Lourlest Dresser ...... R. S. Rhode Most Polished Man
Biggest Eater .... R. W. Brennecke lvfarcelino Garcia
, Biggest Blujffer ........ T. B. Groff Greatest Fusser. . . .T. L. Mullan
I i With Biggest Drag. . .T. L. Gordon Laziest Man ......... P. L. Payne
F Worst Student ....... P. B. Souder Class Roughneck. . .C. S. Foltz, Jr.
L fy Handsomest llfan. .Edouardo Garcia Best Dancer ...... lliarcelino Garcia
1 Best Football Player. .T. L. Gordon Quietest Man ...... A. J. Northrop
Best Basketball Player.S. W. Spayd Best Wrestler ....... T. L. Gordon
One HNHIIl'6l1 Eight
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THE STUDENT BODY
lllan most improved hy the school .................. .... R . lVl. Tarleton
lllan leaxt improved by the school .................. .... R . G. Taylor
.Man who has done the most for the school .................... Aleman
Greateyt Athlete ...... P. R. Lowell
Thinrzext Man ....... F. B. Bittner
Fattest Man. . .... G. G. Evans
Funniest Man ...... C. G. Stehman
Noisiest lllan ........ R. B. Shaffer
Biggest Roughneclz. . D. Saurina
Greatext Drag .... H. H. Caruthers
Brightest Man ....... C. A. Haucl-1
Best Bedroom Athlete. .F. B. Bittner
Shorter! lllarz ..... R. W. Goodman
Tallest .lllan ........ W. R. Lyman
Hanclsomest lllan .... L. Banyasz
Biggest Eater ..... E. W. Vaill, Jr.
Laziest lllan .... H. A. Rewalt, Jr.
Favorite Subject .... ...... F rench
Hardest Subject ........... Algebra
Favorite Meals College. .Dartmouth
Favorite W07llE7Z,X College. .Wilson
Favorite Girls' Sclzool. .Linden Hall
Favorite Sport ............ Football
Favorite Novel .... . . ." It U
Favorite Amusement ....... Neeking
Favorite lllusic .............. Jazz
Favorite Author ........ Zane Gray
Favorite .Movie Actress. .Clara Bow
Favorite .lllovie Actor. .John Gilbert
Favorite llleal ....... Friday Night
One Plundrezl Nine
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Now that I am an old man and nobody will hurt me, I think the time has
fl! come to reveal what results I have gained as a student of human nature. My
first object of intensive study was the Senior class with whom I failed to be
+7 Graduated from F. Sc BI. Academy in 1927.
if It was very interesting, gentlemen.. They were an extraordinarily gifted
group and I could have foreseen the curious careers which they were destined to
A embark iupong but I must confess I was not prepared for the surprises that
awaited me. I will roughly sketch their varied accomplishments. Pay no atten-
tion to the names, though I am sure that most of them are familiar to you.
'jf You are doubtless conversant with, although perhaps not in sympathy With, that
i -. if
insidious tabloid, "The Daily Whisper," of which the editor, Crudden, has
barely escaped being sued for libelg he Was one. In contrast, We have the kindly
Burkholder, president of the S. P. C. A., whose love of animals has made him
iamousg it is said that he even fired his head animal-trainer, Groff, so mighty
and undaunted before the most ferocious lion, because he was too brutal U with
the poor things," to quote his own words.
Brennecke became a divorce lawyerg his rapid trials were the sensation of
the da . But he has been forced to retire, since there are no more married
couples on earth. Cha man was one of his first cases. As a bootle er he was
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rolling in wealth, but his wife drank up all he brought home.
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"I didn't mind that so much," said he, H but when she started giving it to
the baby I quit."
Ganser is now doing good business as a pawn-brokerg at first it was hard be-
cause he was too shrewd. However, he is very generous at present-he allowed
me thirty cents on my piano. Another one in a financial way is " Emperor "
Troxell of Wall Street, who floated that big billion dollar loan to Mars the
Cook's screen name is Gilbert Valentinog for an actor he-well, who hasn't
seen that great love scene in " Passionls Purple Pride " ? I was sure that we
would see Randall in the movies, but he employs his suave voice and charming
manners in his profession as a floor-walker in one of our big department stores.
Gif Lucas and his Undertakers are on the air every night, broadcasting from
the lVIorgue, that new night club run by Spaydq Sammy certainly made a hit
when he hired Baver's troupe of esthetic, eccentric dancers to do a specialty for
Gif's " You oughta use the bottle-opener, Gramg youlll ruin your gums."
Sammy says he calls his place the lvlorgue, because they operate on your wallet
but you die from the stuff they give you.
Everyone is reading Hagen's " Satires in Esperantofl the universal tongueg
nobody has the least idea what they're about. Glazer is also very learned, as far
as entomology is concerned. When asked for an interview lately he responded
wisely: " I know my beetles! "
lldoyer, as you doubtless know, has been acclaimed a heretic by the Evolu-
tionistic Bishop Shumaker for quoting a text from the Bible for one of his ser-
mons. Not only that, but he actually drove the jazz band from the chancelg
he has a big following among the old ladies, too.
Quite a few of them hold, or seem to hold, positions of responsibility. Davey
is Chief Justice of the Supreme Court. He is liable to lose his job, though.
The other day, during an important trial, he started to laugh about something
he rememberedg the solemnity of the proceedings only served to make it Worse.
He was forced to
lessons he learned
heads our biggest accident insurance company. He says that
in school showed him the money to be made in this line, if
nothing else. He
John Kloss for an
ships between here
plane be caught in
started something new in this profession when he wrote up
interplanetary-gravity policy. Kloss steers one of our largest
and lVIars. He likes the job all right but is worried lest his
two conflicting attractions. -
unsuccessfully to build a liner that would go to Mars but
Tom got sadly distributed by the explosion of one of his models. George Fig-
iear took up the good work where Tom had left off in such ,a hurry, and pro-
duced his dream. Only Daredevil Jack, as Kloss is sometimes called, had nerve
enough to go near the thing.
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Clarence Grosh and Paul Souder directed their energies to a life more placid.
Grosh operates a huge tobacco concerng it would seem as if he had nearly enough
cigarettes by this time. Paul is treasurer, of course, of a near-beer brewery, he
told me triumphantly that he couldn't have got a softer job and one more to his
Rhode is the venerable head-warden at Kutztown, now the State prisong they
say the convicts love and treat him as a brother. Warne is Dean of F. 81 M.
College, this is how it happened. One day the directors came together to choose
a new headg none seemed worthy of the honor. At length, someone wearily
suggested the oldest living undergraduateg Warne was selected without enthu-
siasm, and a couch was moved into the office.
So-ahem!-wake the gentlemen up, Joe,-aheml So you see, gentlemen,
the various ways they took and carried the fine F. IW. A. spirit with them-and
what it did to them. In other words, you can never tell.
The sunset blazed in the windows of the Chicago skyscrapers as I crossed an
avenue looking for prey. Skipping jauntily from the opposite curb was a lady
of evident conservation, her dress came to her knees, her lips flamed and her
hair was bobbedg she was twenty years out of date. I might explain here that
in 1950 the " Back to the nineties movement " was in full swing. It was the
fashion to dress, act and think in the manner of the ladies and gentlemen of the
" Naughty Ninetiesf' Every modish girl was melting and sweet, wore immense
sl-rirts, complained of the draught and had the vapors. The mouse was a fash-
ionable object of terror. If Tennyson was admired, Cscar Wilde was adored.
In fact, according to the moralists, the nation was degenerateg only a few old
prudes dared to cling to the naturalness of 1927.
It was evidently one of these old fogies who now confronted me. In my
best Oscar Wilde manner I asked her for a five-cent piece.
" Oh, gwan," she said, " You canlt bum a nickel offa me."
Just then an exciting noise pierced us, blaring from behind. The dowager
dropped her bag and ran, I couldn't. As soon as I saw the handbag I recovered
and seizing it thriftily I turned to meet the monster.
17 'X An antiquated Rolls-Royce of the vintage of ,27 greeted my eyes, one inch
from my faultless trousers. I was angry. But when I saw Simmers and Taylor
'if in the car my heart melted and gracefully ascending I sat between them, in my
' ' best 1890 manner.
l fu " What are you doing now? " I asked after ravishing their cigarette cases.
" Bootleggingf' Simmers replied. '
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" Bah! that's out of date! How do you manage to live? "
" Oh, there are still a few people who like to get their booze in the old-
fashioned manner,', he replied.
Suddenly shots rang out, plunked into our dilapidated car and barbered my
moustache. Taylor swung his machine-gun around and fired at a shiny affair
racing beside us. He seemed to be Quite skillful, for the other car soon
Perhaps I should explain here that in 1950 every car operated in Chicago
was equipped with a machine-gun, even the mayor advocated their use, and that
progressive mayor was no other than IVIiller, formerly a prominent physician.
By the way, the platform by which he was elected was " Chicago needs a doctor."
After a while, with spluttering motor we drew up at the Ford Railway
Station. Ford had invented a new type of railroad, and being an expert engi-
neer, had himself laid the tracks from Chicago to New York, after that he let
others work for him, laying railroads all over North America. Here Taylor
and Simmers left me to go to New York, tense with expectation for the great
Gordon-Davidson Hght to take place the next evening.
Eager for the fight but wishing to travel alone I hurried over to the Aerial
Express instituted by Edwards, but from New York to Chicago owned by
On entering the building I perceived a distinguished looking gentleman giv-
ing lordly orders to cringing assistants. Where had I seen those features before,
that complexion? I racked my brains, and it was Warne. After a few remarks
about how small the world was I hurried out to catch the plane.
It was evening. Great lamps illumined the landing field. Under their
lurid glare was Lyons shouting orders, a happy man. At the time I thought that
they reminded him of the arc lamps of old Lancaster, but I didn't have time to
ask. Later, however, I learned that it was the work itself that made him so
A few hours later the plane landed on the roof of a tall building in New
York. It was one of those architectural triumphs in the new style that Payne
created, and was praised by critics of the highest taste. I need not mention
Ford, Ashe or Northrop to convince you.
Going down in the elevator I met Payne, who had just left his late-working
oilices. The great poet and architect proposed that we go down to Greenwich
Village to relax, and as relaxation is a favorite student pastime I complied, for
old times' sake.
In the Village we entered a dimly lit cellar where Payne lived alone. tHe
reminded me of the gifted and impecunious Goldsmith, or better that vast and
delicate wit, .Ho Kwang Zu, who built that fairy town of Xanadu yet lived in
a tent under the oak trees.j He turned on the radio, sinking with' a sigh into
One Hun1Z1'e1l Thirteen
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X X X
an armchair. First came '1 melodious pastoral then a burst of music filled the
room an opera. IfVhen the grand tones died Gabriels voice floated in golden
melody. I shall never forget it. Payne too was affected' when the music
ceased he spoke at first praising Gabriel then in verse.
I cannot describe the poetry of that inspired canticle, but I remember 1
rather heretical sonnet which perhaps could be entitled poetry:
" Why write a sonnet pompously,
With soulful mien and serious face,
Evading with solemnity
Its proper lightness and its grace? "
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Let us flute a dainty pace,
Pose an instability,
Nor for a bright-eyed glance debase
This ornament called poetry."
It is a wind blown petals bloom,
In the boyhood of the lVIay,
Or the dusky velvet gloom,
In August when the fireflies play,
Like a swallow Hashing by,
In the hollow turquoise sky."
YVhen that inspired hour was over- he rose up wearily saying that he would
take me around the town. He conducted me first to another room in the house,
there was Ashe, the world-renowned, painting in a fit. He looked up when'we en-
tered, telling us that he did this advertising work to please Edwards, so I noticed
that he was busied with a commercial painting. It was an Edwards Sport NIode1
Aeroplane a pretty girl was driving. It seemed that he spent most time on the
Qiiggj girl, who looked oddly familiar, and on his signature.
When my mentor, my Virgil, for some dim reason hurried me away, my
heart was filled with regret at having caught only a glimpse of the pulchritude
on the walls.
Z Z We went down to Wall Street and ascended to Northrop's belated offices.
There in the inner sanctum sat Northrop, a stately figure, bent over the instru-
lgigiy ments of power: maps, graphs and columns of figures. Just as he looked up
some one knocked at the door, and in stepped the Garcias. They were very
ff' pressed they said, for they had to leave for Havana, in half an hour. After a
KG hurried parley with Northrop about the tobacco market they expressed regret
J at not having to talk with us about dear old F. IVI. A., and left, a graceful pair.
IVe left quickly, too, for the King of Wall Street was busy.
Hylikl ql l' I One Hun1!2'e1l Fourteen
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" Let's go down to Oswald's," Payne said. " VVe can stay there as long as
" Dear old Ozzie," I murmured, "I haven't seen him since Commencement.
That was when he shaved."
When we entered his den confusion and din met us full face. The shaggy
professor, great linguist that he was, was making a great racket incidental to
packing it seemed, for improbable suits, books and lavender letters were flying
across the room and occasionally dropping into the unclassified abyss of a trunk.
Throughout the racket however he kept up constant conversation with the gentle
ilffullan, editor of the New York Herald-Tribune. It seemed that Reverend
Lobody had been running a column in lVIullan's paper called " Dr. Lobody's
Daily Council." But because he had insisted on expressing his political ideas
hffullan was forced to drop him. Dr. Frantz had taken his place and because
he thought one theory as bad as another he managed to keep the column. He
called it " Dr. Frantz's Free Confessional." But that was not all, the Ameri-
can League had raised the usual howl and llflullan had to vindicate his action.
Oswald, with usual wisdom, suggested that Lobody should admit the justice of
the action if asked, for was not Rev. Lobody a Christian gentleman?
Then the charming lVIrs. Oswald swept into the room in a magnificent Vic-
torian costume. She was talking with Dr. Lewandowski about diet.
The room ceased to be a howling wilderness. Ozzie saw us and reached
for his beard to wipe his brow.
"Heavensl " We heard the tough whalebones crack, llffrs. Oswald had
fainted at the great linguist's absentmindedness.
Lewandowski sprang to her assistance and placed in her palm a little box
decorated with barber clipper handles. These he worked after a manner of the
barbers and the charming lVIrs. Oswald was charming once more. However she
had not completely gained her proper self, as she began to express her private
opinion of Young's poetry and Payne's wonderful verses, which opinion, I know,
pained Payne very much.
At last the trunk was packed and we saw Victor leave. He was going to
Germany ,by air, Mullan said, so at last I understood the temporary aberration
from urbanity. Payne and I decided to see him off, so we chose a futuristic cab
and soon drew up at the air station.
VVithinV the enclosure was a long low building like a mess-hall, brilliantly
lit and filled with gustatory noise. A song began:
" Then fill up the glasses as fast as you can,
And sprinkle the table with buttons and bran,
Put cats in the coffee and mice in the tea,
And welcome our captain with thirty times three."
One H111z1l1'e1i Fifteen
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Come till up the glasses with treacle and ink
Or anything else that is pleasant to drink
Put sand in the cider and wood in the wine
And welcome our captain with ninety times nine.
Apolo fries Zo Lewis Carrol.
Payne explained that some inconsiderate clique was trying to destroy Ed-
wards s business so he had to keep a guard at the air station. It sounded as if
the guard u ere eating he said.
Suddenly a resplendent uniform caught my eye, it was hastening towards us
and the mess-hall, Payne hailed itg behold, it was Foltz to whom I had dedicated
H ell, well," I asked, " what rank do you hold? "
" So you are captain of the guard squad? "
" Yes, for old times' sakef,
Then he hurried to the banquet.
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' A loud motor roared and we hurried lest Oswald leave before a last good-
bye. When we came close to the plane the motor died and we saw Edwards
inspecting it. While we watched him work a song floated down from the cabin
" Beer and wine, wine and beer,
Heidelberg, you are a dearf'
It was Oswald sitting in a window, his eyes fixed dreamily on the horizon,
but just as we would have spoken to him the engine roared again, the plane
moved forward and zoomed into the morning twilight. As it dwindled into the
gray sky I imagined him sitting uprightly by the window murmuring: '
" Wine and beer, beer and wine,
Heidelberg, your heart is mine."
Day was breaking as Payne and I descended from an Easter-egg cab and
entered his home to breakfast and sleep, for we wished to be wide awake at the
,pf important Gordon-Davidson bout in the evening. By the way the great ath-
letes' names were used on articles of commerce, even as to-dayg Payne was
rj smoking Davidson's choice and the toothpaste in my pocket was Gordon's De-
I J OLAF HAGEN
One Hundred Sixteen
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The student suicide wave begins.
lVIullan calls someone " lad " for the first time.
Oh, Ashe, please say H Buttah " for the boys.
" Ozzie " meets an actress at the Colonialg Uh, my!
Some do prefer beds to Chapel benches.
Some of the boys already know the ropes.
Athletics-bedroom variety included-start.
Early fall guard squad called by Coach Campbell.
Foltz elected captain of guard squad for fifth successive year.
One Pfzznzlrvzl Eiglzifezz
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1. NVe first notice the Academy fisht U.
2. First exploration of Cabbage Hill.
3. Signs of homesickness: " Show me the Way to go home."
4. A brief respite from athletics.
5. Where is that mail man? '
. Swope plays, " Don't be a Fool, you Fool," to an appreciative audience.
7. The teachers' jokes seem dull already.
8. Fish again. Smithgall's raided.
9. " No, no, Evans, there ain't no pines in Pine Cwardensf'
10. llfany allowances change hands. St. Louis wins pennant.
II. The Lyons-Lucas mustache hasn't scratched any one as yet.
12. Columbus Day. Who said holiday?
13. Hauck explains fourth dimension to " Daddy " Hall.
14. " Los Angeles " flies over us. Northrop sprains his neck.
15. Cubans come in with their usual bottles of milk.
16. iVIrs. Abiels " Kiddie party " comes off.
17. Ashe introduces the Crystal gang to Ethel.
18. The book-room is featuring gum-shoes for profs.
19. lllany prepare to leave as grades are given out.
20. Miers smashes the line with his H Iron Jaw."
21. Conlan invents successful defence against " Uncle Joef,
22. The boys borrow money to Cat dinner at the Teapot.
23. Lewandowski discovers Hiemenz's.
25. lVIarks posted, Foltz still first, Williams a close second.
26. Father Abraham teaches us to divide by seven.
27. Mr. Kehres almost on time for class.
28. H Nothing but chocolate " is Swopie's cry at Shippen Dance.
29. Garcia and Grosh officially proclaimed the " smoother boys of Academy."
30. Mr. Worthington, in a rage, swallows his pipe.
31. Gordon turns somersaults through College Ave. backyards.
One ffunzlrenl Nirzetceff
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The boys experiment with the valves in the boiler room.
Election Day-Glessner throws confetti on the girls.
The idol of lllontmartre staggers in.
Pie and laundry-Not much of either.
Our swearing too much for Baltimorels twelfth man.
lVIullan chased and chased, but didn't get the gold tooth.
It may be Reform, but there are " Confessions " in the College
Cigarettes have appeared on the training table.
Vaill eats the dessert out of the serving dish.
Some of the Dutch boys think English is a foreign language.
Armistice Day-Boom! Boom l-Half Holiday.
Clean up of Weissls room reveals I4 pint bottles.
" Kutz " makes a goal. against Penn. Fresh-Ain't it?
Regular IO:OO mass held at Saint Crystal.
Goodman bawls out llffarcelino Garcia for bumming cigarettes.
Big Day-Hoak shows what a coonskin coat looks like.
Somebody not from the Academy seen in Brunswick poolroom.
Fishing contest in the smoking room.
" Hobbs " says " Pennsylwanya " for the boys.
Beat Perkiomen for the first time in four years-Half hour extra.
We're getting tired of pretzels and ice cream.
Census taken. There are still several Americans in school.
Four cripples return from George School.
The boys go home for turkey.
Howling mob returns.
Half the school in bed. Turkey talks.
Wariibaugh returns to school. Wonder what for?
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1. First practice for Groof s Hounders. One man under. sillf
2. Lobody arrives. Hope you don't feel hurt.
3. Groofs swimming team seems all wet. 5
4. First snowfall. Red Flannels appear. Toxic
5. Regular Sunday poker session in -is room.
6. " lliontie " interrupts Taylor's bridge party. 31
7. Ten days, thirteen hours, twenty minutes to vacation.
8. H Eddie U Garcia chases Baver A. with a butcher knife.
9. Kern and Coryell graduate by request.
IO. Speech in Chapel today. " Abie " improves on it. 1 I
II. Football dance. A great improvement on reception. Q
12. The angelic Academy boys sing Christmas carols. T
13. Coach puts his finger in the honey pie on Lyons's doorknob. X
14. Coach makes everyone open his own door. X
15. H Abie " makes an announcement between chews. x Q
16. Good meal sends us off happy.
17. Goomby, boys. Xxf
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4. Every one back for much needed rest.
. hir. Worthington back in the trenches.
. Larger demand for Y. W. tickets.
. Tarleton fails to get last piece of bread. VVe get it.
. First dance at the H Y." Hot music by Ira Bowman.
9. No bottles after the party. Apparently not worth drinking about.
First tightening up on rules.
Some day they will even stop us from smoking in our rooms.
Intelligence test. Large number of morons discovered.
13. We get out for Shakespearean plays. Sudden interest in Shakespeare.
hlercersburg burns down-No matches allowed in East Hall.
15. Dr. Hartman fills the fire buckets himself.
16. Swope C. and " Hobbs " run around the oval in their B. V. Dfs.
17. Nlrs. Hall inspects tracks of bare feet in the snow.
18. Sommellera starts the rage for mumps.
19. Sommellera pays many social calls.
Academy turns out en masse to see llflillersville women.
Our respected headmaster tells us how naughty We were.
22. llflrs. Hartman heaves a dishrag at Payne.
23. It is rumored that lVIrs. Hartman will coach the baseball team.
2.1. Warne gets bawled out for telling Bessie to stop squawking.
25. Bill Bucher smashes another car. Revived by Stevens girls.
26. " Bull " does away with the axle grease.
Two more cases of mumps.
Nlurnps still gaining in popularity.
Lyons's razor slips-Bye-bye, mustache.
Living room piano smashed up more than usual.
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I. VVe wonder what will happen to our five dollar indemnity fee.
2. New term begins. Home stretch speech omitted.
3. Two forks at my place! Uh, yes! This is Thursday.
4. Even we contract the mumps.
. School party. Several town girls expected.
. Dr. Hartman assures us that there won't be a mumps vacation.
7. VVe go home for mumps vacation.
21. lliany return from vacation. " Ten cents for a mumpf'
22. New boys enter to offset losses.
23. Ichthyogous becomes a popular word.
24. hflullan varies his " Lad " with " boom-boomf'
2 . Bologna and potato chips for supper.
. Derby hat appears--and disappears-on the campus.
27. Mountz starts independent candy business. Very independent.
28. The triumphant return of the mumpers.
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Class election. Not a Dutchman gets in.
We owe Mountz a dollar already.
Goodman follows lVIountz's example and opens Scotch cigare
Sowers, Shumaker and Nloyer seen asleep in Chapel.
Snipe hunting in the smoking-room. -
Schaefer R. B. thinks etymology is the study of food.
8. YVC owe Saurina a quarter.
9. Anniversary of Edwards's swan dive through closed window.
Io. Groff has Spring practice with pitchfork.
11. Brennecke wins fifth elimination dance at the " Y."
12. Garcia lVI. broke for once. Grosh broke as usual.
13. Rhode wins Kutztown hog-calling contest.
14. Cook returns from prolonged mumps vacation.
15. Rudberg missing for two days, discovered on a belt trolley-car.
16. lfVe owe Saurina seventy-five cents now.
17. Spayd wants to know who St. Patrick was. '
18. VVe might have gone home to-day.
19. Headline: Schaffer F. implicated in big mail robbery.
20. Secret of " Bill " Young's first name discovered.
21. Academy goes to see Greta Garbo.
llilr. Moorehead says there are too many sheets in the laundry.
23, No study period, visiting: Everyone hangs out of the window
24. " Hobbs " does the Black-bottom on the Chapel roof.
25. Simmers goes home by way of the ivy.
26. Millersville dance: lVIany on campus.
27. Conlan sweeps out room. Hiss loss is Innesls gain.
28. " Lefty " gets a customer.
No, boys, you may not carry canes.
Page Mr. Hammond. The Senior class is quite the berets.
" GR-1'-r." lVIarch goes out like a lamb.
N One Hundrefl Twenty-Four
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1. April Fool! Our fashion plate introduces spats.
2. Evans gets a present in tissue.
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3. Snoop, snoop, snoop. The profs. inspected at 2:30. se, AV
4. " Buster " Stehman tells Uncle Joe, A.B.C. means, always be careful. 51
5. 'K Buster H is able to take nourishment to-day. in iq-0
6. Davidson makes a pass at Glessner and gets a passport.
7. Qctet sings, H Volga Boatmanf' Lewandowski feels at home.
8. Haverford convention sets Sowers on the Straight and Narrow. 'lf
9. Simmers says, " Yes, Dr. Hartman, the IY' is a popular place." T
IO. Boys move forward in Chapel. lVIUCH better light for reading.
11. How did you like the sermon yesterday? Yes! fi'-Q
12. Ts that cavalry I hear? No, it's the Virgil class. lf-
13. The boys: "This pudding is sour, lVIrs. Hartman." " No, that's lemon." .
14. Boys go home to greet Easter bunny. x
18. Ten percent of the Academy back on time. -N
19. Oswald all wet. Falls off Wheatstone bridge. -.
20. Big tournament. lVIr. Noss knocks Rich off his horse.
21. A bottle found in Nlr. Mooreheadis car. A
22. " Daddy " Hall turns the tables. Where do you sit? X
23. " Shorty " Fox impersonates the Dutch Cleanser ad. 1' Qs
24. Cop comes to keep girls away. Sowers weeps. if X-
' 25. Ts Red Lewis's dog a police dog? No, he is a carpenter's dog.
26. '0rchestra and glee club don the soup and fish. on
27. We hope to laugh at this ten years from now.
28. Who-yfa cartin' to the Prom. Q11
29. Toth gets an idea. Strangled at birth.
30. Dumbleton is still here. X
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Telford crowned Queen of lVIay.
NVC stay out till 7:30. Goody, goody.
YVhat do you call those little round black things?
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Grosh borrows a Canadian dime. Ha-ha.
You know this- is all the bunk.
Was Doug. Lawrence's shirt ever white?
We hope you weren't caught last night.
Is that a pump? No, that's Russ laughing.
Sauerkraut supper. Banana Republic boys tear their hair.
" Admit hir. Hershey? " " Never mind." Souder faints.
This da- thing goes to press. Whexmf! '
lvlullan starts to do his school work.
Friday the 13th. Any exams.?
Gearhardt's mustache dies in agony.
YVe find out what those little round black things are.
Worthington hears anti-smoke lecture and cuts down from four to five.
These exams. are orful.
College boards loom up on the horizon.
Mr. Campbell makes an experiment work.
" Daddy " Hall sees expert double-jointed back action " Trigf'
Track meet biggest success in years.
Is " Jack " Lawrence careless or are they all serious about breakfast.
Wissler says we have only ten days, four hours, eight minutes.
Hagen buys a tube of neverleak. .
Ford's art gallery grows very popular.
You know Klinetob and Mussolini?
Have you heard that Stevens High is condemned?
East Hall has aged considerably this year.
Excursion to lVIaple Grove.
Sober man is found on campus. Is shot immediately.
Young, Mullan and Williams seen in Columbia.
G " Jack H Lawrence and Oswald shave for the Prom.
X y VVe get our pig-skin after seven years.
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1 GIVE UP! ASK ME ANQTHER.
Question No I What has Randall that Groff wishes he had? -
Question No 2 fab What have Payne and llflrs. Hartman in common?
Cbj Then what did she say?
Question No 3 Who's that following me? ii
Question No 4 Who won the six-day bike race?
Question No 5 What have Warne and Cyrano de Bergerac in common?
Question No 6 Where was Coryell when the lights went out?
Question No 7 Is that a will-o'-the-wisp?
Question No 8 Who is East Hall's Doug Fairbanks? gg
Question No 9 What have Vassar, Wellesley, Smith, and F. and DI. in
Question No IO Who buttered the class roll? u
Question No 11 VVho sows their wild oats?
Question No. 12. Who's got the bottle?
Question No I3 What's the difference between a Senior and a monkey?
Question No I4 What was the inspiration of the Yale fence? K
Question No. I5 What lady nicknamed Ashe " Nluzzy " ?
Question No 16 What have Seniors and the Water Tower in common? F
Question No I7 Who is our star mental acrobat?
Question No. 18. Is the ghost of Jesse James stalking again? . iii
Question No. 19 What did the governor of South Carolina say to the gov-
ernor of North Carolina?
Question No 20. Why do girls leave home?
NOTE: The answers to these questions may be fauna' among the Ads. ii
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TI-IE CHARACTERISTICS OF DESIGN
RESPECTED BY CAMBRIDGE AND EQ
oxl-'ORD MEN HAVE SECURED
FOR CHARTER HOUSE GARIVIENTS
THE ALLEGIANCE OF STUDENTS
THROUGHOUT THE UNITED STPTES. gf
YO O O.
26 -32 North .Qteen Street, li.
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One Hunzlred Thirty-One
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' LANCASTER BUSINESS COLLEGE
48 N Queen St Lancaster Pa
O , Offers a thorou h business education at reclsonable
' A ' cost. Stron faculty. Excellent equipment.
5 Pleasant surroundings. Business district location.
- - ' Courses: Accounting, Stenographic, Secretarial ,
' VVRITE FOR FREE CATALOG
,f ll. G. DOMMY, Principal
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IT MAKES YOUR DREAMS COME TRUE
F Vvf. This bank cannot help the man Who shuns it.
lo You will sleep better if you have a deposit With us.
Ennmiens Tlulsir CoMiPA,NY
OF LANCASTER y
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EXTRA WEAR he got out gf
Bought at Q Bring your family and have dinner at
The finest Restaurant between
Philadelphia and Pittslmfgltu
Where all foodstuffs are
cooked under the most
More than forty tables
with individual service,
We bake all our own
bread, pies and pastry.
Wledding Parties and
Family Banquets Our
CQfo'e H Cooloet
154 Nortfz Queen Street
One Pfurzdred Thirty- 'free
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The hody, mind, and soul should he the chief
Concern of everyone wishing to advance the
7 race and the nation. Wherefore this publica-
yi tion has the hearty approval and the great
ig Good wishes of
5 M. T. GARVIN
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, Z EMORY K-AHL ROBERSON-SMITH -
NIULBERRY AND CHESTNUT STREETS
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Peirce School of Business Administration
' Courses of study Cuniversity-gradej pre-
" paring young men and young Women for
T- .. Qu the responsibilities Of business life:
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eff-K ' , BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
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I J . F 5 is Eigsfgyl- STENOGRAPHIC- SECRETARY
if WL F5 5,3 EXECUTIVE-SECRETARY
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mL2w,, 'g- ' rf -will 332952: I TEACHIER-TRAINING
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Proper Cultural Envlronment.
llig, 62d ANNUAL CATALOGUE
if 1, - -: ,ff in
Wfliigls-fir' if 4. 4. -4.
H iii' -J Pine Street, Wes: of Broad, Philadelphia
lt M Compliments
W a er . Hess of
WHQLESALER 62 B U l C K
524 E. Mzjjflin St., -
PRINCE AND WALNUT STS.,
Lancaster, Pa. LANCASTER, PA.
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THE CLASSY COLLEGIATE CAR
COUPE - SEDAN - TOURER
THE LITTLE ARISTOCRAT
Product of Studebaker
I-I M VONDERSMITI-I
38 SOUTH QUEEN STREET - LANCASTER PA.
Answer No. 3
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Answer No. 4
Too late for
CI-IAS. F. ADAMS
218-224 North Water St.,
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IF you would measure the value
of Gas and Electric Service, try
to imagine the communities it now
serves, without it. '23 '23 '23
The Gas and Electric Companies
for BON BONS
C Q A L ICE CREAM SODAS
22 East Grange Street
BRANCH CANDY DEPARTBIENT .
IMPERIAL DRUG STORE
22 W. Chestnut Street
One Hz1nz11'efl Tlzirty-Se1'mz
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X our -C
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ta etmegpttanae Q2
Meats of the better kind
Our own cured
ham, tongue and
bacon a specialty.
224 E. WALNUT ST.
We carry a large stock of all size
Goodyear Balloon and High Pressure
Tires, Tubes and Accessories
We Trade-in Used Tires
All Work Guaranteed
Philip Lebzelter 66 Son Co.
241 North Queen Street
Answer No. 5
Answer No. 6
B. To UNKUE CO0
35-37 W. Chestnut St.,
WN' fx Track B
X, ' 1 :xx-F XY
in -1 -,
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One Hun1l1'1f1l Tlzirty-Eight
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ma eimeg ilaaae ea? all
E. M. Herr
The nearest good grocer,
" just around the corner "
Mary and Frederick Sts., Lancaster, Pa.
SNAPPY SPORT WEAR
JOHN WARD SHOES
ARROW AND IDE SHIRTS
39 W. Chestnut Street Lancaster,
Answer No. 7
NO, it'S " Ozzie'S"
when the Stairs
Answer No. 8
X-7 42 , --
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A - N- V
'J-B-"Ev-7-f ' 6 '
"More Mz'leage to Me Pair'
New lines, real comfort in ff
Walking. Come in, let us
Show a Shaub Ht. Take a
few Steps and you Won't A 1 ff
have an Objection left. 1
- I A 4
Men,5 Shop 20 N. QICCH St.
One 'I-Izzndwrl Thirty-Nine ,V QF I
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THE MOST BEAUTIFUL
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in Chevrolet history.
Now on display at our
5 fo, salesrooms. 2ZW.CHE TNUT s'r..
, LANCASTER , PA.
Iohn F. Longenecker
Duke cmd King Slrecfx,
L, B, Hgw 699 Son George Smlthgall
Q if 0 S. E. Cor. of Pine and Lemon Sts.
,QM B611 Pfzonc 1523-R
fy 4 BOOKSELLERS
'f x -l
f sTAT1oNERs 156 Crggm
T555 PRINTERS Ice Cream Socfczs, Ccmclzes,
f Czgcuiv, Tobacco
1 46,48 WEST KING STREET PRESCRIPDTLONS A-SPECIALTY
Patent MCd1C1U6S,TO1lCt Requxsxtes
NA fx LCLYICCLSICT, PCL. ALL ORDERS PROMPTLY DELIVERED
On? ffumlrccl Forty
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THE HERR MUSIC SHOP
In-. mvI:Iz:xqm E
-1 Niffi ' X 'Q
-' , 12 PENN SQUARE gf
IF IT'S NEW ON A VICTOR RECORD
,-:Qi WE HAVE IT , If
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J ORTHoPHoNIC Xf1C1'RoLAs 95 and up +5535 JI- bi
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f'fKELLE1R's for GIFTS'
E. H. Keller SL Son
JEWELERS ' is
zo W. Chestnut St. Lancaster, Pa.
Compliments of of quahty is
S V T
LOCATED AT I
I 3 5 East Orange Street, TELL
The Imperial Drug Store Lancaster, Pa,
ACADEMY E. SL M. STUDENTS SXT Q17
We welcome you-This store is at your service with
DIAMONDS - WATCHES - JEWELRY .
PENS u - PENCILS
SCHOOL SL CLASS RINGS ancl FAVORS Q,
WATCH and JEWELRY REPAIRING - STATIONERY - ENGRAVINO I
50 N. Queen St' Lancaster, Pa. NK.
One Ifunrlrerl Forty-One -rn, ' Il l? I
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E 1 On? Hundred Forty-Two
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KEYSTONE MOTOR SALES CO.
PRINCE AND JAMES STS. A
X . fi
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sms AUBURN 51295
a H d 'zsrxatlsflzo to A
EIGHTS ' I 32835
An Auburn 8-88 Stock Roadster Averaged 86.75 Miles per Hour in the 75 Mile Race at Atlantic City, May 7
W 0 0 Appgl Q SUM Penn Square Restaurant
ON THE LINCOLN HIGHXIVAY
. ' O
jewelers and Opmmemm Shore Dinners Platter Dinners 1
Sea Foods a Specialty X if
o 5 Q7
131 North Queen St. Lancaster, Pa. N E A L M c C O N O M Y
OF Answer No. 9
Dr. Fred P. Auten Y
"EUerpifzing for Sporlv Riu
We Specialize in School Athletic Equipment
of the Very Best.
D 6' M STALL C9 DEAN .wr
One Iifundrea' Forty-Three
X I II
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JOHN E. WEAVER'S SONS
Wfzolefalerf Q' A
Butter, Eggs, Cheese, Lard,
and Smoked Meats
Answer No. 1 1
X Answer No. 10
! R Sowers, Shumaker,
ix X H Babe" Gmgh, Lobody, Baver, C., and
9 1 A
Mme Menu Sbopv QUALITY MEAT SHOP
y SPECIALIZING IN CORRECT CLOTHES P dl
f FOR "PREP SCHOOL" MEN - A 9
f Renmnger s V
Q Exclusive a s s O r t - E
A ments of suits, Over-
g Coats, golf outiits, '
S, E f -
Q f Hmm Gal: hose, MEAT MARKET
W sweaters, shlrts and
?iCC9SS01'i9S Ht 1T10d- 9-ll North Duke Street
0' erate prices.
The Hager Store R. G. Renninger, Proprietor
N fn West Street Plwng, Bell 8546
One I-Iunzlrezl Forty-.Four
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eimegpilenme ea? Q2
gi, r BUCHANAN HOTEL 6?
f K ff in R A
W4 INJING ooM 5
New American and Chinese F 3
,V Restaurant 5-5 if 'I x
" ,XX Across from Pennsylvania Railroad Station if N
REGULAR HOME COOKING AT POPULAR PRICES N
Business Merfs Lunch 50C Evening Dinner 756 1
Sunday Full Course Dinner 31.00 .
Special attention given to orders prepared to take home. Qiie
Chop Suey and Chow Mein
Answer No. 13
Answer No. 12 Ya
The Senior wears A ' A
. . N
Marcelino Garcia a beret QE
Polite Attention Best of Workmanship VVEAR XX.i
Joie A. GEGG JACKS0N'S
. I t Cl tb Q
Tonsorzal CParlor Wa 1 y 0 es as
Where quality is higher
17 M PENN SQUARE than price.
Massage a Specialty LANCASTER, PA. 128 N. QUEEN ST.
M I' V1 I
One Ifurzzlrezl Forty-Fizw? ff WN V
V A AFS
A E ii 4 W!
agoixi- . o wl' '
Lancaster S Newest and Largest Hotel
EUROPEAN PLANWESZ00 to 33.00 300 FIRE-PROQF ROOMS
CIRCULATING ICE WATER INTODERN CONVENIENCES
RESTAURANT COFFEE SHOP LUNCH BAR
ALBERT B. SMITH-OSCAR A. SMITH
A ss etmefptlagne ew
154' Com Ziments 0 '
A ,fir Herr 6? Cfomptztny JEWEL-ERS
0 20 E. King St. Lancaster, Pa.
Eye Examinations and Fitting
JVD G R o F F
Z Geo. R. Huber, UJD.
I Q Optometrist
P, 220 North Duke Street
Slectrzc Shop A
Nix 121 N. Duke Street -Lancaster Pa.
:HW I QF-:'2' H One Hzznzlrezl Forty-Six
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f'r NIH' T' ' RT I .ff-5'
WW ' ff. j5'fL'9 " ftt' 1 4 -f
my eimwrslnnme Q22 Q
Charles M. Howell, Manager
"ALWAYS A GOOD SHOW',
FOR HIGH GRADE ATHLETIC GOODS
ELECTRIC SUPPLIES, SEE
Y. M. C. A. Bldg.
Qs QBID Zllieapnt inn
uf good fplczce to Eat I
Lunch Tables for
f ' L di ri
LANCASTER, PA. ah ,,fffffEg4x 0 mm
All Tzmes wrg.Sigj1j-'Ig' Gentleme
Answer No 14 Open 5:30 A.M. to II P.M.
ESHELBRENER BROS., Props.
The F. 85 M. fence Corner of
Harrisburg Ave. and Pine St
One HU7ZI1l'HIl Forty-Sezwz
Q, X- A ' Q
lf' A '
CQ K 'Q
QI f '
X '15 '
.f L Q INTEL!
I ' g I sign -'
r H s S1fW"4
ig time? U
Ei GBM? QE?
N manufacturing this
Annual, we endeafuored
to have it be a credit to the
i staji the class and the school
I We acknowledge, with thanks,
the prifuilege of helping
in its production.
E7 LANcAsrER Pnress, mp,
JG LANcAsr1ER fi PENNA.
1 , :'-T I
i l l One Ifunzlred forty-Eiglzt
i ,J ,-
W Eihtiegpilaww SZ? ml
Tmaszt C? Solfmngs CU,
THE FRIENDLY BANK
LANCASTER ---- PENNA.
WATCHES CLOCKS X
Answer No. 15 ,-f f , SILVERVVARE
Naw, She ain't no lady Accurate Repairing , l g X
BOWlVIAN'S TEE F Yell X
I'Vhere Duke crosses Chesbzzzl L Ei
Engle Sc l-lambrlglmt gg
See Us for Answer No. 16
INSURANCE They're both all
40 East Grange Street
. 7 fi
h W E hl 86 S
o n . s e man ons
MANUFACTURERS OF KX
ESHELMAN,S FEEDS Q!
LANCASTER - - - PENNA. Nb. - fm'
One .Hundred Fo1't5'-Ninnf
' Tlx mf'
2 6 'V V M bf, .xL,x, M, - I
f -IL" 21'
A 2221 U!
, ' W QTWUQEEUUQMQ SEE
STUDIO 0 ELLA G. BALL
Porzmirs in Oil
MZ'7ZZ.dfU765 on 1110191
119 College Ave., Lancaster, Pa.
Lancaster Pa1nt8r Glassco.
vw' ,Z ,SJ
Answer No. 17
MANUFACTURERS -IEIHI, . , 11,514
3 bfi 4, Hi?
"Al ' Northrop 0F "MNT 6
235 N. Prince St. Lancaster, Pa.
,EE :v:f:?'l1'.'.l':,1lf Gi?-1h2:'5lel'Bff53a,E.
g-'.n'Q:!i11I!fMZ5ntZ!Z 1 141311 --u'!I-'sim-272' 5-ilggi' L
zizizrfiff-1155.2551T-af:giqRi:A:1E'.gf5.'5r?11ff COMMERCIAL ARTISTS,
xg g,,qgy:.1- DESIGNERS,
, . X ,
. V N gy V PHOTO-ENGRAVERS,
t A , i ' LINE PLATES,
HORN B OTHERS
I ' EENDAY PLATES
ourstory 111 pzcture '
' 4 COLOR PLATES.
eaves Jzotimg untold
eww YORK,PA. GQ
One I-Iufzflrffd Fifty
I H M . MN
i.if-M I 4 ffisz
mf! 1 i 9 '
Mas . ,'
If-'f'vg,L, A 5 gr
hfii' 'll f ,L
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CD XQQKKL I LN
Us rilkeg iileeme sz? if
Our prescription department is at your' service from 7.30 a. m. fs.
until II p. m. and is always in charge of registered men. sf
VVe deliver free of charge.
THOSE WHO WAIT EOR THEIR PRESCRIP-
TIONS WILL ENJOY OUR REST ROOM 5
J. A. MILLER 6? COMPANY
PRESCRIPTION DRUGGISTS ig-fi
56 North been Street Lancaster, Pa.
Answer No. 18 Say It W ztb Flowers
- , , Our work is Original and Artistic.
Of COUIASC not! It S Everything in season and fresh cut from
just the faculty our Greenhouses daily.
, , , VVe deliver Flowers Anywhere by Wire. ' I Q
making midnight I 4
inspection . B. F. BARR ee Co. - egg!
116 N. Queen Street
R li '
O I' Cf S - T55
IYIIEIO IR ,s
9 O FA Ms R
MILK and CREAM .
Produced and Pasleurizeiz' on the Farm
DELIVERED FOR BREAKFAST ANYWHERE IN THE CITY EXTRA DELIVERIES DURING THE DAY
- x Figs.
b M "I
Holstein AA Speeiizlfor Babies
Guemsey AA Buffer, Fresh Buttermilk Speeial Whipping Cream
One Hulz1l1'e1l Fifty-One
he cover for
was created by
The DAVID J.
2857 N. Western Avenue
' 5-my Manny Mad.
Cover beau this
nad: mail: an me
PaTke's Food Products
The World's Finest
Coffees : A Teas : Spices '
Canned Foods : Flafuoting Extracts
L. H. PARKE COMPANY
1133 One Ifundrezl Fifty-Two
we W .
I Q , 'WM '7' I ,X
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1 W "' :Mp Q C A Init N 94:11
- ...Q an-L1
U9 QIMUQRIIURERR Q22 QI
WILLIAMS AUTO EQUIPMENT COMPANY
Carburetor and Ignition 'WIIIIHIIIIHIMWW EXIDE
specialists , -ff l, BATTERIES
SHQERRAQUUC ' E-Ts
n ,Q sonnsn ,FX
250 N. Prince St. SERVICE THAT SATISFIES Lancaster, Pa. ig
Bell 4168 i
Wm. N. Rupp.
Answer No. 19
Why Q10 blondg pfefgf The F. and M. Academy Tailor I
X If C
606 WEST LEMON ST. .SF
X x-X .ig
P EX + S
J. I-I. S W AIN
Answer No. 20 gif
LA KELA ND GARA GE X
Ask Tarleton '31
No. ZIS NEVIN STREET I
HIGHEST IN QUALITYQ LOWEST IN PRICE
J. F. APPLE COMPANY
Get our catalogue on special designs with prices direct from factory.
TVIAKERS OF THE FRANKLIN Ee' NIARSHALL ACADEMY '
STANDARD RING AND PIN. X. .f
One I-Iundrezl Fifty-Three
, Q .WWE
. PNIIX- is . I -
ty sim tluoae sz?
alumni and their friends are
inyited to visit our Adminis-
tration Building and faetory
at any time. Guides are
available from 8.30 to 5.00 on
Weekdays and to 1 L30 on Sat,
urday. lt will be a pleasure to
slroyv you how Armstrong's
if , " 1 Linoleum is manufactured.
A floor of Armstrongls Marble ln-
laid Linoleum in oz modern ltome,
Armstrong Cork Company, Linoleum Division
Q, ,Alfr 1
,f BEARINGS COMPANY OF AMERICA
One Hunflred Fifty-Four
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as L-31 t t . lp W
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The Gunzenhauser Bakery FL
Bakers of of
When planning ez reception or The V bi
party you will get the ber! quell-
ity and Jervice if you order B. B. CO. T1
0 9 Y 'f
Mlesse S 55:52 so 52555133 go
L. H INOLT T Tjiel
lee Cream, Cakes W
and Candy LUMBER
A box of Miesse,s Chocolates
and BOHB32ShZQle?1Cmem 519 North Charlotte Sr. 5137
D. W. MIJESSJE Q D
125 Norah Queen Street QUALITY plus SERVI C E ' X
One I-Iunelrezl Fifty-.Five fn' 'V emi?
. . ,MM
nee n e
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Keppelfs 5 R0RKeppelQLBr00,lneQ
COL1gh WE CARRY THE LARGEST LINE GF
Drgps CONFECTIONERY IN THE COUNTRY
1 COCA- COLA
Crushed Fruits and Syrups
5 323629 North Queen Street
MILLER and HAR TMAN
One Hun111'ezJ Fifty-Six
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ta -iifmrg tlanrre sa? T
FRANKLHN A Mansuarsit,
Dormitories, Auditorium, Gymnasium and
Central Heating Plant Erectedl Last Year
RANKLIN if MARSHALL COLLEGE offers
complete four year courses of study leading to
degrees of AB., B.S. and BS. in Ec. Its educa-
tional policy rests on a sound basis and is developed
in broad sympathywith the needs ofthe present day.
Courses in preparation for all professional training
including Theology, Law, Medicine, Teaching and
Journalism, Engineering and for Commercial
Chemistry and similar scientihc pursuits.
New course in Economics and Business Admin-
istration in preparation for business life. Full
requirements for state certificate to teach in High
Special care is given to the individual development
of each student by a Faculty of able and experi-
HENRY HARBAUGH APPLE D D LL D Prestfdlent
One Hu 11' ed Fzftj Sezen W
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One Hundred Fifty-Eight '
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One Hundred Sixty
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