Franklin and Marshall Academy - Epilogue Yearbook (Lancaster, PA)
- Class of 1943
Page 1 of 88
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1943 volume:
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THE SENIDR CLASS DF FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL ACADEMY
RICHARD M HEE C Edt LAURISTDN HERR Il, Bus. Manag DEXTER DRAPER D Edt
IIICLICN STAIIR HARTMAN
EDWIN MITMAN IIARTMAN
AB., MA., l'd.D.
We, the Senior Class of 1943, unite with the classes that have
preceded us in dedicating this final Epilogue to Dr. and hlrs.
Hartman, the two persons who have been the inspiration ot' the
life, welfare, and happiness of the Academy.
Through the years they have walked down the path of life
hand in hand, through the dark and sunny days of the Academy,
to emerge with the admiration of all.
lVhen the future brings its tranquil moments of memories,
our first recollection of the Academy shall he the honest, firm,
kind face of Dr. Hartman. In the time to follow may he
"strive, seek, find, and never yield."
From far and near we gather,
A loyal band and true,
At F. M. A. for work and play,
Beneath the White and Blue.
Our elder brothers won us
The pride we share todayg li
Now ours the turn new wreaths to earn
For dear old F. A. , Fi
Great is the debt we oive ,
Our fostering school A homeg
But we .slfall pay thee, F. .K.
With love where'er we roam.
Though Fate or Fortune call us
To distant scenes away,
With heart and hand we'll ever stand
By dear old F. M. A.
K .M 3 1,
' W 4 - 6.
st . f 1
if fi ff' Q iff li. Q
6 Q ifxgi
A: 34.1129 Ei i
, 1 Q egg,
William Mc'C'lcc-ry llullg his llll1il'I'Sl2lllliillj.f,
km-I1 sm-uso of humor. patience, aml In-m-vulviil
spirit llliliii' him :is much an puri of thc .Xczulvnly as
lhv tall, wliitv pillars of thc Main liuihling. To
llmsi-0t'n1s who know him wa-ll, his passing hrouglil
an ilu-p scwrnw, hut own num-, :1 1101-pci' zlpprvcia-
lion of all hi- Illvillli to thc fine lrzuliliolis of
l"rzmkli1i and :hl2ll'Sil2lil .Xe-zulvnly.
Wie, the Senior Class of Franklin and Marshall Academy, offer
this yearbook as a record of our activities and accomplishments in
1943. This book depicts not only the conclusion of one academic
year, but also the termination of one hundred and fifty-six years
of Franklin and hlarshall Academy.
Several of the boys Whose names and pictures appear here have
already left to serve in the armed forces. In many eases the
choice of college which a boy has indicated is merely a peacetime
wish, not a Wartime plan.
Finally, we offer ourselves hereg half a hundred young men who
have prepared themselves to serve their country in wartime. We
also hope that the knowledge and experience we have gained here
will enable us to serve our country and the world in the peace
that will follow.
A D M IN ISTRATIOL
ADVERTI SEMLN 1 S
ARMA IL 'ix
+9 'A . AL4 A T f-
ev V f V
EDWIN MITMAN HARTMAN
AB., M.A., Pd.D., Principal
WILBERT EARL MOOREHEAD
Director of Junior School
Franklin and Marshall Academy, 1914: Franklin and
Marshall College, A.B.. 19204 M.A. 1921. Appointed
F. M. A. 1919.
PAUL NATHAN FOX
Franklin and Marshall Academy, 1912: Franklin and
Marshall College, AB. 19165 M.A. 1924. Appointed
F. M. A. 1920. 1 Y
MICHAEL ALBERT LEWIS
Director of Athletics, Sciences
Franklin and Marshall Academy, 19245 Franklin and
Marshall College, B.S., 19283 Summer Session University
of Pittsburgh, 1929-30431-37-38-39, Litt.M.. 1940.
Appointed F. M. A. 1928.
FRANK LAMAR CLARK
Franklin and Marshall College, A.B., 1927. App'i9'i'i'id
F. M. A. 1929.
CLAIR GORDON FRANTZ
Franklin and Marshall Academy, 1927: Franklin and
Marshall College, A.B., 1931: University of Bonn, Ger-
many, winter session, 1935: Middlebury C ollege, Summer
School, M.A , 19365 Temple University Summer School,
1939. Appointed F. M. A. 1936.
HUGH ANDREWS HELLER
M athern atics
Rutgers, 1930, B.S. in Chemistryg Master of Science
19323 University of Maryland, 1938, Ph.D. Appointed
F. M. A. 1936.
DAVID PAUL SOUDERS
Franklin and Marshall College, A.l5., 19273 Cniversity
of Wisconsin, M.A., 19403 Graduate work at Albany State
'ifeachers College and at St. Bonaventure C ollege. Ap-
pointed F. M. A. 1941.
WILLIAM FRANCIS HEMPHILL
Franklin and Marshall Academy, 1936-37: Lafayette
College, A.B., 1941. Appointed F. M. A. 1942.
THEODORE HANNA RUPP
Franklin and I" rshall Academy, 1931: Franklin and
Marshall College, A.B., 1935g Theological Seminary of
The Reformed Church in the U. S., 19354363 Phi Beta
Kappa: Middlebury College French Slimmer School, 1937:
Institute of French Education, Penn State, 1938, 1939,
Appointed F. M. A., 1985. ,
HARRY A. SY KES
Fellow of American Guild of Organistsg Fellow of West.-
minster Choir College: P..5'il of Ralph Kinder, Pietro Yon
and Clarence Dickenson: 'Appointed F. M. A. 1936.
EDNA BROMER MO0REH1+ZA11
J 1l7I.l0T School
Hood College, A.B., 1911. Appointed F. M. A. 1922.
ELIZABETH PEALE RYDER
Wellesley College, A.B., 1922. Appointed F. M. A. 1931.
ALMA BRENNER EVANS
Millersville State Teachers College, 1931. Appointed
F. M. A. 1936.
WALTER GEORGE ABROMOVICH PAUL LEWIS HERMANY
WALTER THOMAS ANDERSON HARRY BRANDT KING
EARL LEROY BARKLEY THERON ELWOOD NICHOLAS
VINCENT GEORGE DAHER JOHN OLIVER SCHMIDT
CAMILLE THOMAS FLOTTE WALTER JACK STEHMAN
ROBERT HAYES ZIMA
MARGARET E. BIALONE EMMA E. INIILLER
Secretary to the Prinripal Secretary and Librarian
DEXTER WRIGHT DRAPER, 1NI.D.
ROBERT KASE STURGEON
GORDON BENNETT STEWART, JR
JAMES THEODORE SEAMAN
EMMETT LOUIS HERR
Parents, teachers, and underelassmen: VVe, the Senior Class of 1943, wish to
take this opportunity to bid you a most cordial welcome to these, the final exercises
of our school.
We expressrour most sincere and grateful thanks and appreciation to our
parents who have shown their devotion to us by their generous sacrifices through
our days at Franklin and Marshall Academy.
With a warm hand clasp we express our deepest gratitude to our faculty for
their ever-persevering efforts to make our future days rich with knowledge.
To you, Dr. Hartman, our beloved headmaster, we offer praise to your long
years of service as head of our school. It is thc sincere hope of the Senior Class
that your days may be filled with the warmth and love which you brought to us.
ROBERT KASE STURGEON
President rg' the Class
RICHARD ANTHONY ABEL
1400 East King St., Lancaster, Pa.
Who made the Oval into a racetrack buzzing with the sound of a
1934- Plymouth? None other than the Academy's humorist, identified
as ready, willing and ABEL, the boy with the Ipana smile. In his
spare time Dick makes model airplanes which he contributes to the
war effort. He soon expects to be launched into a new career serving
Born: September 3, 1924
Entered F. M. A. 1941?
Franklin and Marshall llollege
26 East 37th St., Panama City, Republic of Panama
For six years "Coke" has been Latin America's unofficial repre-
sentative to F. M. A. His broad smile and likeable personality have
made him a friend of all. Though he likes to go out and have fun,
he has proved himself a good scholar with a regular place on the honor
roll. If he doesn't give up in disgust trying to understand Americans.
we know he'll go far.
Entered F. M. A. 19-38
GEORGE ALVIN BABE
400 Sharon Avenue, Sharon Hill, Pa.
" Pud," as he prefers to be called, is an able Sharon Hill representa-
tive. This can be seen readily by his athletic and scholastic ability.
"Puri" has won letters in the he-man sports of football, wrestling,
and baseball. Besides compiling this enviable record he has proved
himself not all brawn by attaining a fine average in his studies.
Best of luck, " Pud."
Born: February 4, 1925
Entered F. BI. A. 1942
University of Pennsylvania
ROBERT LEROY BANTA
145 East Ross St., Lancaster, Pa.
Bob is one of the local boys who started in Mr. Moorehead's
Junior School. This winter he worked Che saysj at one of the local
clothing stores in the afternoons. He is fond of horseback riding and
easy living. A well-known figure at the local social events, his friendly
manner and witty remarks have made him many friends. He expects
to enter the army soon after graduation.
Born: November 22, 1923
Entered F. lil. A. 1937
Franklin and Marshall College
S'l'l'ZI'Ill41N IYARVY ISATICS
1408 Riclgc lluzul, Lancaster, Pu.
Although Sli-vc just calm- hzu-la to ns in tho latter part uf thc your,
his hcnovuh-nt spirit, good looks, and Ill't'4l0llllYli1Ill pe-rsonality was
well rr-lncinlwrccl hy all tho old boys who haul known him. l'n-
rlolilrtully one of thv smoother me-n of ll2lIl1'2lSl1'l'. the- feminine line
mukvs high lritls to obtain his ail'4-diuns. ln tht- yours to 1-unw Hlll'K'1'SS
is sura- ln hir his vmnpauiimi.
Horn: .lauuury I, 1926
l'fnif'rwl F. JI. fl. I0-X7
FRAN K RAYMOND BEAR
200 l'0zLrl St., ,llzmcastc-r, Pu.
hSlll0lU'yn is :Ln Amult-nly i,l1lSil,ll0Vil sm-n frm-que-ntly ut the "YU
snviul i'Vl'lllS tripping thi' light, fantastic- with tht- lm-nl f4'lIlIIl4'S.
lla- is nlsn an l'Xl'1'lll'lll, la-nnis plauyor :intl has he-on om- nl' the tcunfs
stnrs for twu yvurs. YYIM-n "Sinok4-y" isn't 4-llgzlgwl with tt-nnis,
wmmurn or stlulivs, ht- lik:-s to curl up with the"lnmk-uf-1lu--nnmnlnuz
wur stnris-s ure- his fuwwitvs.
Horn: .v0l'l'llllH'l' Q, I!! if
lfIlf1'I'f'lIl'l. Ill, .vl. HMT
l"raul.'l1'll and .llarxlmll I 'nllryc
fll.l'lNN l"llANKl,lN llI'l'l.l'lR
0100 C'airpc-ntvr St.. Pliilzulclpllizm, Pu.
Glenn was thi- prith- :intl joy of East llull ln-fore hm- h-ft us at tho
4-ml of tht- first S4'lllQ'hlt'l' to gn to cull:-gt-. Glvnn 1-xt-4-llt-tl lruth as n
Slllllvlll mul ns Zlll zltllla-tv. ln tha- vlzlssrumii ha- allways haul the right
unswa-rs,umllu-lmxl tln-right ZlllSYY1'I'51llllllvlihllllbilllllt'l1lilll1lliililifl-
lmll rourt, tim. llvst of luck, Uh-nn.
lfurn: D1'1'1'lub1'r Wi, 1036
l'fnIf'r4'11'l". .ll. .-l. 1962
l"runl.'lin ulul .llurslmll f'ulle'g4'
ROY KENNE'l'lI BI.0lJGlf1'l"l'
54-0 .-Xvhilh-s llozul, l'ppvr Darby, Pa.
" llloclgs-" is um- uf ourull-urunnrl mon, ve-rss-al in spurts and wolnmi.
Roy was an vulnnhlv int-mln-r nf thv wrt-stling tt-sun, vziptm-ing il
lhiral plum- ut tht' ln-high liitf-l's1-llulustirs. Roy :always has u gmnl
starry tu tt-ll whon tha- boys gutlu-r urnnml thc- fiwplzlvm- to Hpuki- an
lruttf' llvrc-'s wishing him lllllK'll sm-4-4-ss in lifv.
lloru: .lunr 19, I!I!.l
I'lllll'l't'll I". .ll. .-I. HMI
VVILLIAIVI MUIR BUCHER
134 VVest Marlin Drive, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Bill is this year's caretaker of the school automobiles. One of
Mike Lewis's word targets, Bill hails from Pittsburgh but likes
Lancaster County sceneryfespecially out near Linden Hall. The
walls of his room indicate he likes Petty, Varga, and NO PARKING
signs. Though Life Saving classes occupied most of Bill's evenings,
he managed to come to classes well-prepared, usually. Bill plans to
be a doctor, and we certainly wish him all the success in the world.
Born: January 4, 1925
Entered F. M. A. 19422
Frarzl-'lin and Marshall College
ROBERT HERMAN CAMERON
Peach Bottom, Pa.
"Froggy" is the English IV student who usually surprises Mr.
Clark with the right answers in his deep bass voice. Between classes
he is often found scampering around the smoking room looking for
discarded matchbook covers for we understand he has quite a collec-
tion. "Froggy" also devotes much of his time to his one hundred
and twenty-five acre "victory garden." The food shortage is now
Born: July 1.4, 1925
Enlerezl F. fll. A. 19.512
Franklin and M arshall College
CHARLES EDWIN CHANDLER, JR.
4108 Second St., Brownsville, Pa.
One fall day three years ago saw one of the Avademy's smoother
men enter its portals. " Chuck" has always been a reservoir of good
spirits in any situation, and many a girl of the local town will wear a
long face when "Chuck,' departs. May he reap a golden harvest in
the years to come.
Born: ,llay 10, 1924
Iinlcred F. M. A. 19 40
BERNARD SKLAR COHEN
Hotel Granada, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Bernie is one of the "Moo School" grads. His cheerful grin has
made him popular with everyone, and though he appears rather shy,
some tales have drifted in from Linden Hall, School Lane Hills, etc.
to a different effect. Bernie is also a rabid Dodger enthusiast, but
he rates them next to our team, of which he is the capable manager.
Lots of luck to you, Bernie.
Horn: July 30, 1925
Enierezl F. M. A. 19.37
l'nivcrs'iIy of 1'enuxylvania
Ill'lItllICR'l' STANLEY COIIEN
5660 Melvin St.. Pittsburgh, Pa.
Ilerlm is another of the "Smokey Pity" lroys. Wherever there's
exeiternent you eau always find him, repeating his traditional phrase,
"Uh my!" Ilerlr has elass, good taste in clothes, and a ready wit..
With his pleasant. personality and keen sense of humor he cannot fail.
Iforn: IJf'r'1'mber 29, 1925
I'fnier1'rl I". JI. .l. 1941
I 'ni1'er.vily of I'frgin1'n
ROBERT OLIVER DAVIDSON
Davey is on the quiet side, lllll. he is nevertheless one of our most
popular students. Already having a varsity foothall letter. Davey
is proving himself just as eapahle on the hasehall team. Add to
these qualities an exeellent student and you have quite a man. lYe
know anyone with your amhition is sure to he a sueeess, Davey.
Born: l,l'I't'IlI,ll'f 26, 1935
Iflllerefl I". All. A. 19.52
ltURNl'I'l"l' OSBURNE DOANE
Annandale, N. J.
Pete, as we eall him, is a super-salesman with a knaek for making
friends quiekly. l'ete made quite a hit with the loeal girls, but we
have the feeling that he's still true to someone in Jersey. Pete left
school early for the Navy. and we wish him luek in the war and after.
lf0rn.'.I11n1' 117. 1925
Ifllfltffll I". .lI. rl. 1965
Ii'ulg4'r.v l 'll l'I'er.w'Iy
WILLIAM SELDEN DUDSDN
26 Garden Road, Greenbelt, Md.
Wvee Ylfilly Dodson has 1'0IlU'lllllIt'tl mueh to the sehool in sports
as well as making the year more pleasant with his eheerful personality.
Stuture has positively no influenee upon his ahility to make those
50 yard runs on the gridiron. " Peanuts" just sits lmaek and surmises
all the strife that goes with one of IIogan's Alley's many bull sessions,
and then eontrihutes the key phrase to the whole situation. His
winning smile will linger long in our memories.
Horn. .Vnrv111bcr,!H, Iii!-'7
Enlurerl I". JI. .-l. 195.3
Duke I vIIl.I'l'I'8II!f
DEXTER YVRIGHT DRAPER, JR.
Q32 East Orange St., Lancaster, Pa.
VVho is that ehronie lateeczmer to lVlike's Algebra and l.em's
English IV c-lass? It could be no other than our genial eo-editor,
Diek Draper. Maybe his father, the sehool's medieo, eould give his
tardiness a faneier name, but Mr. Souders has a cure for it if Diek's
barrage of excuses doesn't mow him down. Diek is also one of our
finest seholars. He has had a place on the Honor Roll reserved for
him for nearly a decade. Best of luck, Diek.
Born: January 23, 1926
Entered F. M. A. 1934
GEORGE LORENZ DUMBAULD
Glenshaw Ave., Glenshaw, Pa.
Wfhenever there is a good bull session or eard game in progress in
the dark rel-esses of Hogarfs Alley, you ean expect "Dumbo" to be
in it. His ready wit and fine personality have made him a favorite
here as well as with the opposite sex of Glenshaw. Good luek
g'Dumbo." lVe know you'll have a bright future.
Born: July 21, 192-5
Entered I". AV. A. 1942
Lehigh I 'l1'z'rer.v1'Iy
LEYVIS SYDNEY EVANS
127 East l5th Ave.. Homestead, l'a.
Red is another of Mikes boys. lle is an ardent sports enthusiast
and partieipant. YVhen they needed llllll most, Red turned out, and
with virtually no praetiee, proved himself an invaluable asset to the
wrestling team. lted's favorite subject is women, and he is a well-
known figure at the corner of Orange and Queen. Red hopes to enter
the Naval Air Corps, in the near future. Look out, Tojo, here eomes
Born.: April IS, 1925
lfnlrrvrl I". JI. .l. 1951
RICHARD DONALD GOOD
74- Diller Ave., New Holland, Pa.
Dick, the pride of New Holland, is a strong believer in the use of
the midnight oil. His diligent efforts in the field of study have
placed him among the honor students. At the infrequent times when
he allows his books to rest, Diek enjoys a game of chess. On the
athletic side, Dick has found time to earn a varsitv letter m soeeer.
Lots of luek in the future, Diek.
Born: Jlareh 20, 192-3
Enfcrefl F. M. A. 19 QU
ROGER FARIS GRltlENSl,ADlC
li. D. 5, Box 100, Craftou, Pa.
Rog is n travq-ling man: hc has travs-lcd in South Anivric-a, Afric-a,
Asia, and liuropt-. llo has a grvat intvrt-st in sports, 4-spm-cially
has:-hall. lu favt. lu- has a small library about our national pastinu-.
ltog has ch-vm-lopc-cl tho knack of arising whvn tho five minute hell
riugs and BXNG he-'s ovvr at. tht' dining hall, drc-ssl-d and washod.
llis favorite- 1-oursv is history and we fool sure that in the fulurv hc
will llllllil' sonu- hinisvlf.
Horn: .'lIurr'h M, 19217
lqllffffll I". JI. fl. 1962
I"runklin mul .llllf-'4Il!III I l0IIl'gl'
IIUM ICR ABRAIIAM GRAY
4402 Garrison Blvd., Baltimore, llld.
Things van ln- said and done, hut tlu-rt-'s only ont- II 'fll'L'l'1'l
llonwr. in ilu- past thrc-0 yt-ars at, the Avadvniy has providod an
l'lHllt'HS round of humor and goodwill. Ile has ln-on a valuable
lllt'lllll4'I' of tho tr-nuis tt-ani for two yr-ars. V51-arv surm- that wlu-rcvor
ho may larry in lift-, c'ont,1-ntmvnt, will lu- his companion.
Horn: I"t'IIl'll1lI'jj HI, 11135
Ifnll'r1'rl I". JI. fl. 19.50
I 'l11'l'L'r.v1'ly of .lhlrylflnfl
4-ll Pitman Avo., Pitman, N. J.
llangl and llc-p's away, and you ran he-I In-'Il plan-. Paul is onv of
our ln-st tra:-li nu-n this your, In-sirlvs posse-ssinga swvll disposition
and footing a nu-an trumpvt, Though lu- likvs Lana-astvr sox-if-ty.
Ili-p has a lilllo sonu-thing at homo who Uf'l'llIll1'S his dra-anis,
lloru: April Ii. 1931
IfllIl'I'1'll I". JI. ,l. HIM
I 'r11'rr'r.vily of I'f'r1n.vyl1'uniu
l'lMhll'l'l"l' LUUIS HICRR
Peach Bottom, Pa.
Wh:-u you look at thc- lim-up of good athlc-tvs at l". M. A., Lou is
among thu- fort-most. Ho was vaptain of the Varsity SOK'l'0I'l1'2lIll and
a valualrlo nu-mln-r of the hast-hall tm-am. ln addition, his wit and
rlu-4-rfulnc-ss haw- won him many friends. l.ou is our Vlass Soc-rotary,
and though wr- know ho won't na-vd it, he-rx-'s lots of luck.
Born: .'Vor1'n1lu'r Ii, 1935
lfnlvrrrl I". JI. .l. HMI
I"l'lHlA'II.l1 and .llarxlmll I 'ollvyr'
LAURISTON BENJAMIN HERR, JR.
1287 Wheatland Ave., Lancaster, Pa.
Larry graduates from the Academy a three year veteran. His two
favorite pastimes, he tells us, are tall women and doing Trig. problems.
One of these is certain to help him become a fine Civil Engineer.
Larry was a two year star on the soccer team, and we're sure, with his
ability to make friends easily, he'll meet with success.
Bm-n: December 23, 192.4
Entered F. M. A. 1940
JOHN HOLLINGER HESS
Lancaster Route 6, Lancaster, Pa.
Hessie is the tall, Abe Lincoln type who creates a sensation some-
times by riding his motorcycle around the campus. Sciences are his
favorite courses, and when he isn't studying. he can be found building
model airplanes of which he has a complete collection. He is a mem-
ber of the Marine Corps Reserve, and expects to be sent to college in
preparation for officer training.
Born: April 23. 1925
Entered F. M. A. 1941
HAROLD WILLIAM JENNINGS
Smallwood, N. Y.
Hal is one of those swell guys who would give you the shirt off his
back. Harold's been with us for four years now and has contributed
greatly on the field of sports, especially as captain of the jay-vee
football team. Hal has increased the pulse rate of several Linden
Hall eherubs as well as many girls at the local "Y" dances. And so
we bid him fond adieu.
Born: October 22, 1924
Entered F. M. A. 1939
GEORGE DUANE KING
R. D. 1, Jefferson, Pa.
Introducing George King, the wrestling pride of Hogan's Alley
and the Rip van W'inkle of F. M. A. When not sleeping, George can
usually be found working out in the wrestling room. or in a quiet
corner telling the boys about his farm in Greene County. The
"Crusher" started his wrestling career last year on the varsity and
reached his peak this winter when he fought his way to the finals in
the Lehigh Tournament. We will all remember George's easy-going
manner and friendly smile in the days to come.
Born: March 26, 192.4
Entered F. M. A. 1941
Washington and J ejf erson
FRICIJERICK HARSHAW KUEBLER
25 Marhrook Park, Narberth, Pa.
Fred is a lraskethall aee from Lower Merion. He loves hoogie-
woogie Illasie and l'inetop Smith are his favorites, and gives the
living room piano many workouts. Fred has a liking for loud ties and
has ereated several innovations in wearing apparel. Fred likes
mathennaties, hut, just doesn't get along with poetry. Ile hopes to he
a meehnnieul druftsman. llest of luek, Fred.
Horn: May I. 192.5
lfnlerrd F. M. A. 19.53
Norfhteeslcrn I 'n'i1'r'r.?1'Iy
LICONARD SEMUN LACK
2310 Topeka Ave., Topeka, Kans.
VVho's that jovial man of good wit and fellowshipfnone other than
Lennie Laek. Lennie eame to us last year and quiekly ac-quired
many friends hy his unassuming manner and suhtle jokes. Although
he is verv quiet. ahout it, we suspeet there is a loeal girl who will he
very sad when Lennie leaves. ln any ease. we are sure sueeess will
he Lennie's eompanion through life.
Born: June Ii, lil!-1'
lfnlererl I". JI. A. 19.51
lmqfrryrflrf I 'allege
l'll3lNlllNl7 HERIXERT LEVY
3133 West Montgomery Ave., Philadelphia, Pa.
In a single year at l". M. A. lid has aeeomplished a great deal. llc
has won varsity letters in football and hasehall as well as making a
fine seholastie reeord. Vlfhenever your lessons are "ixnpossihle," Ed
is the man to see. With his quiet, modest manner, Ed is sure to go far.
linrn: Ur-tober 2-f, 192-s'
lfllII'7'!'lI I". IU. A. INN
136 North Maine Ave., Atlantic City, N. J.
Dave is from Atlantie Pity, as you will find out if you are around
him for a few minutes. And if you hear anyone singing louder than
Dr. Sykes on 'l'hursdays, it's hound to be Gunga. The world will
little note what we say here, hut East llall will never forget Gunga-
the song and du nee man from Atlantic' fity.
Burn: .lurw 15, 1925
l'fuferf'1I I". M. A. 19.52
I 'nilerl Slulex 1lIl'I'f'lIllIlI gllrirfne Al'lIIIC'IIljl
ALFRED FOWLER LONG, JR.
706 Hook Road, Sharon Hill, Pa.
In his one year here, Al has made one of the best athletic records
in the school. He has won letters in football, track and baseball.
Last winter Al worked out at Armstrong's to make some money on
the side and help the war effort along. Al is also a popular figure
with the local femmes, and there will be many long faces when he
Born: fllay 7, 1.92.5
Entered F. M, A. 19,52
Urzhcrsify of Pemzsylvalziu
RICHARD STEWART MCKEE
The Cragswold, Scarsdale, N. Y.
A firm believer in wine, women and song, Dick's congenial manner
has been his most prominent characteristic since he strode beneath
the portals of the "lVIoo School" way back in 1935. Good looks,
good taste, and a keen sense of humor are not lacking in his make-up.
Mac's excellent collection of records has offered Hogan's Alley many
hours of fine entertainment. If Uncle Sam docsn't stake his claim
first, he intends to take up psychology at Princeton.
Born: June -2, 192.5
Erlferctl F. Ill. A. 1935
EDWIN JOSEPH MILES
2103 Shady Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa.
VVham! Bang! Uuch! There's Joe Miles, the energetic kid, practic-
ing wrestling holds on his roommate again. Though Joe only arrived
at mid-term, he has already proved himself an excellent athlete as
well as a physics scholar of no mean ability. Wt-'ll put our money on
you, Joe. Good luck.
Born: February Q, 1.926
Erzlcrcrl F. ill. A. 19.5-1'
Darlmouflz I 'ollege
ROBERT BRUCE MILLIGAN
175 Main St., Manasquan, N. J.
Bruce left us at the end of the first semester to go to Franklin and
Marshall where he is taking pre-med. VVhile Bruce was with us he
was on the football team and played a bang-up game at tackle. He
would have been the regular center on the basketball team if he had
remained. Bruce is one of those tall, dark, and Iris handsome boys
made up of brains and muscle who smile down at the girls from the
dizzy heights of six feet.
Born: June 13, 192.4
Entered F. M. A. 19.42
Franlrlirz ami Marshall Foliage
IRYIN C'llARl,l'1S NIUIll,l'IR
5529 S. WH-st. ltlnfl Avo., liznic-astvr, Pa.
Easy to gm-t along with, plm-asant, 1-onipany, anll a rc-al lrit-ntl art-
thrvt- t'Xt't'll1'lll rt-asons why " Moto" isa favorits- with his I'l2lSSllllllC'S.
llhongh wt- hav:-n't asm-rtainvml mlm-finitm-ly, wo strongly snspvct
lv" has a fvlllillt' 2ltllllll't'l' who or-4-npit-s Stllllt' of his attm-ntions.
If ho is to hc- judge-rl hy his willingnt-ss to partie-ipatv in school artivi-
tivs, NYt'iI'1'SIll't' " Mol:-" will 4-asily hnrtllv all tht- lmarrim-rs on tht- roatl
Iiorn: .Nv0I'l'lllII1'l' G. 1935
lJllII'l'l'1Il'l. JI. .l. 1950
I"runL'lin mul Jlurxlmll Vollrylf
WI LLLXNI l+'RlCDl'IRlC'li MOORE
605 New York lilvrl., Sc-a flirt, N. J.
Bill" is a jovial fc-llow with a quit-k wit antl a vast l'1'llt'l'l0ll'l' of
lt t ril
sith- from his pt-rsonal asst-ts hm- is ont- of I". M. pX.'s bvst
tvs. starring in thru- major sports. " Hill" is an arrlvnt tlispara-
nf lianm-astvr wc-atln-r antl a still niorv armh-nt its-fm-nclvr of .lt-rst-y's
rutt-s. llis pt-rsonal 1-harin anfl ahility assllrt- him SIIUUOSS as a
fnt nrt- vlu-niist.
lfnru: .lanuury Ill, 1925
lfllIl'l'17lI I". JI. .l. 19Q!
ROSS BICRNARD l'lC'l'lCRS
25 Plaza St.. Brooklyn, N. Y.
l"roin tht- nn-lotlions ht-ats he-arcl as wt- lnonnt tht- stairs, wc- know
ltoss is at his clrnins again. lit-ing a swing fan from way hack, Ross
km-4-ps tht- halls alivm- with jivv. This is not his only avr-onnxlisl-inwnt
sin:-v t'lllt'l'lIlj.f the-sv halls. howt-vor, as Ross has also prove-tl hiinsm-lf a
fliligt-nt workvr antl a lnainstay on tht- tvnnis vonrts. Slll't't'SS to yon.
Iinrn: Jluy 111, 193.7
l'1IlIl'l'l'lI I". J1. fl. I"r'l1rur1ry Iill!
Il 'vslryun Un I'l'I'I'.Sli1jj
t'll.XRl,l'1S Kl'lNNlC'l'll l'0l,I,.XC'K
569 NVvst. lim-mon St., liancastcr, Pa.
Iiarrt-I" is a wt-lt-oinv nm-wt-onu-r this yt-ar and his gt-nt-rosity anal
fnlnt-ss haw math- hiin many now at-qnaintam'os. lla- isa sports
siast anrl a Cllillllllltbll pool playor, hut it takt-s "ltahhi lit-n
to pnt. hiln "ln-hinml tht- 8 hall." "ltarrvl" is stntlying hard
to ohtain a position in l'nrlv Silllliht Navy npon gralluation. H4-st of
Ifurn: Uwlobrr S, 1925
IIIIIUFCII I". JI. .'l. 1953
DANIEL EDWIN SABLE, JR.
5562 Hobart St., Pittsburgh, Pa.
Up at the south end of the third floor there's a quiet well-dressed
boy known as Buddy. We are all familiar with him from the foot-
ball season as he was one of Mike's able assistants. Buddy devoted a
great deal of his time to his six subjects, but he has found time to
become an active member of the Science Club. With his many
talents he can not fail to achieve success.
Born: June 7, 1925
Entered F. M. A. 1942
United States Naval Academy
JAMES THEODORE SEAMAN
Ted, or Honest John as he has chosen to call himself since we
elected him Class Treasurer, is the author of "Practical Methods of
Doing Mathematics" which keeps Mr. Lewis pulling his hair. .His
wit and sense of humor will keep Bob Hope on the defensive in the
years to come, but Ted's real ambition is to become a veterinarian.
Born.' September 8, 1924
Entered F. M. A. 19.41
Franklin and Marshall College
PAUL EUGENE SHAUB
' 429 Kelper Ave., Harrisburg, Pa.
Paul is the quiet, unassuming resident in Hogan's Alley. His
knife-edge creases and "drape" outfits have won him the title of
"fashion plate." Paul is a lover of the fine arts, and symphony is as
much a part of his record collection as swing. He hopes to be an
architect, and we're sure he'll be a good one.
Born: December 6, 1923 K
Entered F. M. A. 1942
University of Pennsylvania
ROBERT BURTON SCHEY
351 Ocean Ave., Lynbrook, Long Island, N. Y.
Bob is one of our foremost sports exponents. In his years here he
has taken part in, and won letters for, soccer, basketball, and base-
ball. Quite an enviable record. He has also built up a fine scholastic
record, and we wish him the success we know will be his in the future.
Born: March 16, 1926
Entered F. M. A. 1940
WILLIAM GOODRICH SHNIERAI.
116 Princess Ave., Lancaster, Pa.
To loud cries of "Hey, Slim, help me with this Algebra problem,"
Slim Simeral, scientific fand otherwise, genius extraordinary, strolls
down the well-worn corridors of F. M. A. Don't let this scare you,
however, for Slim is one of the nicest fellows hereabouts. Tall, dark,
and slender he attracts females like flies. Best wishes, Slim, in
helping Einstein unravel the fourth, fifth, and sixth dimensions.
Born: M ay 22. 1926
Enlercrl F. M. A. 19-15
lfrarzklin and M urxhull f'n11eqe
CTHARLES l4lVERE'l"l' STANNARD
14- Third Ave., Port Washington, Long Island, N. Y.
Vhuck is mechanically inclined and he's Mike l.ewis's prodigy in
the Lab. lle has for thinks he hasi a knack for replacing worn-out
light bulbs. An admirer of the bright-eyed and the well-made,
f'huek is many a time and oft seen in Quarryville spreading blossoms
of sunshine into the hearts of the distafl' in that community. t'huek's
pleasing manner and voice will make him a success in his future work
Born: May 5, 1923
Enlrrrd F. M. A. 19.52
I 'ni1'rr.s'1'Iy nf New llampshire
GORDON BENNETT STEWART, JR.
610 VVest Center St., lVoodhury, N. J.
Stu came all the way from the pine woods of southern Jersey to
make the highest average in the school. lle usually can be found in
the Saturday night blackjack games, and is always among the last
to leave the dining room. An admirer of beauty, the walls of his
room display the finest collection of Varga and Petty in the Main
Building. llis intelligence and diligence will undoubtedly place him
high among engineers in the future.
lfrml: September 5, 1925
1'lIlfl'I'l'!l F. M. A. 19.52
ROBERT KASE STURGEON
610 Oliver Building, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Sturg, the boy with the messed up head of hair and the genial
smile, is our class prexy. Bob is a plugger both on the athletic field
and in the classroom. Our Pres. is quite popular with girls and a f'irm
believer in the old motto, "l'herchez la femme!" He has quite a
collection of books on philosophy in his room and can offer a philo-
sophic quotation to fit any situation from Ralph Waldo Emerson
for Edgar Guestj. Good luck, Sturg.
Horn: Dl'fl'7IlIll'T 29, 192.1
Entered F. M. A. 19.61
RAYMOND CORNELL TEMPLIN, JR.
Ray is that handsome day student who sometimes eomes to school
in a blue Packard. Most afternoons Ray works on his farm near
Ephrata. However, dou't think Ray is a eountry boy-he's not!
He knows Laneaster and most of the surrounding towns better than
most of the residents. Serving Vnele Sam seems to be his immediate
plan, but in the future he hopes to be a ehemist.
Born: illareh -KU, 192.5
Entered I". Ill. A. 1941
I '11i1'ffr.s'iIy of l'cnn.syI1'an1'a
HOWARD JONES THOMAS, JR.
17 Underwood Ave., Greensburg, Pa.
Although he left us at mid-year, Bud, with his unassuming per-
sonality, has left behind many friends. Many an evening he has
bolstered, or more often, led our singing with his piano playing.
His short time here did not prevent him from proving himself an
athlete by winning a varsity soeeer letter. He is studying medieine
:lt the eollege now and we wish him lots of luek.
llorn: March 16, 1925
Entered I". M. A. 19.512
l"ranlrlin and Marslzull Vnlleglf
GEORGE WILLIAM TIPPINS
6611 Aylesboro Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa.
George, more eommonly known as Tip, is one of our engineering
enthusiasts. He is one of the most active members of the Seienee
Club. VVhen not delving into some scientific experiment, Tip can be
found perusing a book or out hunting wild life. Sueeess at Teeh, Tip.
Born.: July fi, 1925
Entered I". ill. A. 19.42
EDGAR STAYER YETTER, JR.
IQ4 East Chestnut St., Lancaster, Pa.
" Iggy " is that boy with the uneombed hair who ean be seen almost
any time of day at Lancastefs own little Broadway and 4-Qnd St.,
the eorner of Orange and Queen. Ed has been with us for four years
and has made many friends in that time. VVe wish him all the luek
in the world and know ht-'ll be a sue:-ess in his ehosen career as a
Born: January 18, 1996
Enizrrcd F. ll. A. 1939
Franklin. and flllzrslzall flollege
Last fall F. BI. A. was faced with the job of whipping a lot of raw material into
shape to face a tough schedule. Mike Lewis, taking on the coaching job after Paul
King's departure for the Navy, worked hard to train his light but spirited team. A
practice scrimmage was held with the local high school as a prelude to the opening game
with Williamson Trade.
Un October third the team took the field for the first time and gave the season a
good start with a 1441 victory. A pass from Long to Bradley and a line plunge by
Hitler were responsible for the scores. hloore was instrumental in winning the game,
making several long runs and intercepting a Trader pass.
The next Saturday the team traveled to hlereersburg, intent upon repeating last
year's 8-6 triumph. hlercersburg was equally intent upon avenging their defeat.
They went all out to gain a Heli? victory over the "Little Diplomats." A lack of
reserves hampered our team considerably, but they fought gallantly to the last quarter
when Mereersburg put across the deciding touchdown.
Travelling the following week to hlassanutten, the team was determined to make
up for the 641 defeat of the previous year. It was home-coming day for the Cadets, and
they battled gallantly but inetfeetually. The Blue and VVhite won 21--0, Ring elinching
the game with a sixty-five yard run back of an intercepted It was the first time
in eighteen years that llassauutten had lost their home-coming game.
The following week the "Little Diplomats" bowed to XVest Nottingham by the
'Y """" MWM ' 6 ' WEWNN' 'J MESH
' A 'Wo' 'T-'
I". Nl. A. Opp.
H xvllllillllxibll 'l'rarl0 0
lil lvll'l'l'1'l'Slllll'g ,xt'1lll1'lllj' Il-
Ql lNlassam.ttt'n M':ul4-niy 0
ti NW-st Nottinghani H
0 l'1-nnington Srhool 0
0 Yallvy l'lUl'tf1' ll
9 Sta-vm-ns 'l'rzulv 0
sc-orc of I3 ti. YY:-st Nottingham's lightning attack in tha- first. qnartor nottvcl two touch-
tlowns which wort' 4-nongli for tht- victory.
'l'hv ns-xt wt-vk tht- lmoys lost to Yallvy Forgt- Junior Vollt-gc hy thc sc-orv ol' H- 0.
'l'lu- first hall' of tht- gtlllll' was lligll-liglltvtl hy finc tlvfcnsivc play on hoth sich-s, and in
tht- svvontl half Irvin of Valley Forge scorn-tl twice on long runs.
In thc-ir ncxt game' the "Little Diplomats" playa-cl a harml-fought, scort-loss tio with
ln tho final gamv of tho ya-ar we playt-cl our arch rivals, Stvvcns 'l'ra1lo. In thc
st-confl pc-riocl thc lilnv and Whitt- blocked a kick and sc-ort-cl a safety for a two point.
lcacl. ln thc final quarter a complctccl pass from Moon- to Milligan clincln-tl thv gtlllllt.
'llhv svason vnclctl with tlirvv wins. three flcfcats, ancl ont' tic. .Xll lint. ont' of tht-
ganu-s was playa-cl away which me-ant the stumlcnt hotly hacl only one chance to svc tht-
hoys in act ion. It was a gootl tcam which clcsvrvcs a lot of orc-tlit for tht-ir lighting
Despite the handicap of playing all but two games away from home and having to
praetiee in the "matchbox," the Varsity basketeers enclerl the season with a fairly im-
lu the first game the boys showefl real form and swampefl Elizabethtown High
51' 27. Dommel led both teams in scoring, hitting the corcls for Q1 points. Then,
after losing a heartbreaker to lvest Lampeter A. A., they easily overpowered Marietta
At this time the team suffered a great loss when the two Whig" men, Hitler and
Milligan, left for College. Ancl the team hit a mirlseason slump, losing to hlercerslmurg,
Hershey Junior College, and Valley Forge Academy. The latter game was fast anfl
hartlfought all the way ancl was cleeiclecl in the last minute when tl1e flarlets got two
baskets to keep their unclefeateml reeorcl intact.
Highlights of the season were the two victories over Stevens Trarle, our city rival.
The first was a 16f15 thriller that was won by a shot in the last thirty seeoncls, and the
uul tha- sm-usmi :xml In-fora thv last gzlnic- 1-lc-c-tml ll
Villllillll lur thc- sczismi. llllS lionor wont to lhll
'k i i'
. Nl. X. Opp.
JI l'lliz:ilu-llilmvn ll. S. 251
'll W1-xl linnipm-lor ll. S. Q6
ISS Nl:ll'll'll2l ll. S. 28
Ili llm-mln-y Juniur Vmrllm-314' 30
l-ll W1-sl lAllllll1'l1'l' ll. S. ffl
36 l':illun Vllflllll' S4-liunl I5
22 Yullm-y llnrgr- Nl. A. till
Ill lipliriilzl lligh S4-h 1umr l 42
Hi Sl1'Vl'IlS 'l'r:ul1- Si-lmnl I5
27 Nlunlu-iin 'llnvmliip ll. S. IH
2l N14-wi-l'slrl1rg .Xvzuh-riiy .30
ill lle'i'slu-lv Junior Vulli-gv 67
37 l':lllun 'llriulv Sr-h evml l ll
IHS Qmwryvilli- lligh Svh 1w4u l -l-l
sm-1-mul was ilu- final gzum- of thc sm-zismi whcn thc-
llllll' :mil Whitv1-zuncilimugli:1gaiil,39 34.
.Ks usual lho hoys haul ,LIZIHIU captains througli-
. . ,,. .
Moors' who was ilu' spark plug' ol' ilu- in-:un with
his oulstzuuling floor play :mil lvzulcrsliip in zulilitimi
lo running up his slmrc of points. ln lhis rlvpzlrl-
im-nt hc- was :issistvrl hy Domnu-l, who lm-cl thc lc-:im
in sr-oring. Ulhm-rs who plziywl we-ll uml 1-zirncml thc- l
Ynrsily l". Nl. A. wx-rv: fll'lll' Ring. lfrwl lQll0lDll'I' :unl
llill Dmlson, forwards, llzirohl lYhilc. cc-liter, :mil llulcli Gillwrt :xml Holm Sc-lu-y, xx
he-lil clown guaml positions along with Moore-.
39 Sll'Vl'IlS 'llrznlv S4-luml IH-
YN hen Voaeh ltupp issued his tirst call for wrestling practice about thirty-tive hoys
answered. It was rather a large turnout but upon asking the fellows what they knew of
wrestling, he found that hardly any knew the rules, let alone the simplest fundamentals.
.lust hefore the first meet with Valley Forge iltilitary Academy. the team learned
that Mr. Rupp was leaving I". Nl. A. This information acted as a stimulus to the fellows.
They were determined to win this meet as a sort of going' away present for their coach in
appreciation for all he had taught them. F. M. A. heat Y. F. M. A. comparatively
easily to the tune of 25' 8.
.Xtter Mr. liupp's departure Mr. Hemphill took over the duties as the coach of the
wrestling team. Un February 13 the Blue and White Yvrestling Team met Blercershurg
and were heaten fill 0. Mercershurg had a veteran team that knew too much for our
green. inexperienced fellows. The next, meet was with Haverford Frosh on February 17.
The "Little Diplomats" took them with ease as they had done in previous years. The
score was Q6 8.
In order to give his team more experience before the Lehigh Preparatory School
Tournament, Coach Hemphill scheduled a meet with Wvest York High School. This
contest proved to he the most exciting one of them all. It was not until the last second
that either team was sure of a vietory. Limbcrt, wrestling heavyweight, almost turned
the tide in our favor. hut his opponent, with seconds to go. wiggled out of a pinning hold
and the meet was over. The .Xeademy lost by the very close score of 18-17.
T11 fr! y-I IFU
The team. consisting of Albert Aeocu, Ted Seuuizui, faiptaiin .Xylmer Yoder, George
Kilig. liewis livzuis, Roy llloclgett, George Babe and Ray liimbert went to Lehigh this
year as ill'l.l'lllllllg champions, but was clethronecl by the veteran Mercersburg lezuu and
beaten out for seeoncl by Valley Forge Military Academy, :L tezun that was beaten by
the "Little l7iplom:ils" earlier in the season. The .Xezulemy lost the title for the Hrsl
time in five years, but after ai lmrcl fought battle took lhirfl plznee.
'A' 'k i
F. Nl. A. Opp.
'25 Valley Forge Nlililury .Xeumleniy 8
0 Nlereerslmurg Am-zuleniy 30
26 llaiverforml Vollege Juyvees 8
17 lYesl York lligh Sehool 18
Lehigh Iiiterselioluslies Third 1'la1ee
T11 frljf-1.11 rw'
Last fall tl1e soccer team had a short but tough season with hlr. Samuel Clark as
coach. They were slightly hanflicappeml hy a lack of experienced players, but they
:la 'eel to win and fave a foocl account of themselves. Their fames were thrillin Y, and
there was always a crowd to watch them.
'k i' 'A'
Lancaster High School
1'lil.Sl,II0lIlIlfiClfl II. s.
EastHen1plielcl H. S.
wx',-missing High st-1 ,l,1, 1
Lancaster High School
Dover High School
hrozul jump. xvlll'Il lhv Illl'0l was ovvr. :incl lhm
poinls haul hc-1-li sunnm-ll up, wr- haul plum-ll fllllrlll
in lhv rm-vl.
llu- In-xl lllllfblll' IIli'0l lhzil, C ozlvh lmwls sc-nl his
hoys lo, was thc' cl2lIIlill'll Nl. A. .X. A. I . o
llilh ol' Marc-ll. 'lilu-ro wc mul slifl' compc-lilion,
hill fll'lll' Ring mum- llll'0llQll with 21 soc-oml in
lhc- 50 ycl. ll2lSll, llc-ppzml plat-ml fourth in lhc 50
Voau-h "Nlikc Lewis." uhh- sim-1-ssoi' of l'lllSlgll Paul J. King.: as lralck cozwli, with
lhm- uifl ol' Windy limh-l wllippc-ll up :nl imloor lmc-k lc-sun. wilh such imlivialuzil por-
lHl'lll1'l'S :ns l'uul lla-ppaml, fiom- Ring, ll:u'olllYYl1il0,.Xl l,ollg,:1ll1l liill Moon-.
" llig Miki-" look his boys lo lhm- Nl. S. fi. X. X. l'. for lhc- ls-:uns imloor llc-hill, lhm
'Tlh ol' Fc-h., thc- boys flifl womlc-rs: Ring, llcppzml, lYhilc. :mil Long as thi- 880 yll
rl-Izzy lc-:nn look il llilrfl fought lhirfl plum- in fusl company. Ring :xml llcpparcl look :1
N1 c-oml :xml lhirml plum- I1-spcclivc-ly in lhv 60 ycl. llzish. Ring In-ing pzissc-ml :ll lhv lzipc
lling also look :1 l.0llI'lll plum' in lhc running
llolh Whilv :mul Long plzu-ml fourth in thi-ir '
spvvlivm- he-als ol' lhc 600 yml. 1lilSll.
The baseball season started as usual, right after Spring Vacation. The boys
reportecl to Voach Anderson for loosening up exercises and pre-season practice. They
have zz good season to look forward to, and last year's fine recorcl to spur them on.
lllanor High School
hfanheim Township High School
Manheim Township High School
Blanor High School
Lebanon High School
T11 ir! y-szlz'
llll 111.11 111 mx 1 1111p ll 1x.1s11rg.1111111 r1g,1 1 1r spr 1,
1 r11.1111111 . . . 1111! in p11k out ll11 an 111111 to 111 1111 ll11 111. 1X
1111 111 1x11 111 Sl 1 1111 111 ll 1 .uns s 1 11 1.1 QW 111 1111 1111 1 I11 xx1111w .1 11
X I ,.M,W,..
If 9fw, , A
On looking back
over a few of the out-
standing events of
the athletic year, I
recall the over-
whelming upset of
Massanutten M. A.
to the tune of 21-0.
The over-confident " Cadets i' were
outplayed from the opening whis-
tle to the final gun. I also remem-
ber the 9-0 score that was run up
by our eleven over Stevens Trade
School in the final game of the
season. The game, hard fought
throughout, was climaxed by a
touchdown pass in the closing
minutes. This left the season
record standing at 3 wins, 1 tie,
and 3 defeats.
On reminiscing, the soccer
teanfs rather disastrous season
came to my mind. They lost 3
games and tied 2. The booters
played their best soccer against
Lancaster High when they bowed
to the district champs 3-0.
The winter sports season began
when the basketball team travelled
to Elizabethtown and rang up 51
points to the E-towners, 19. Then
bouncing back from a defeat at the
hands of the Valley Forge quintet,
the basketeers nosed out West
Lampeter and Stevens Trade to
close the season.
Hearing a few fellows talk about
wrestling, I remembered how the
wrestling schedule presented a
series of tough meets for our inex-
perienced grapplers. For the sea-
son opener the mat-
men swamped the
Valley Forge wrest-
lers Q5-6. Then the
team entered the Le-
high Tournament as
ons, after finishing
the dual meet season with a well-
balanced record. F. M. A. emerged
from the tournament with third
place honors, losing its four year
old crown as preparatory school
The indoor t.rack team had a
very successful season, placing
fourth in the lNIadison Square
Garden A. A. U. meet. The out-
door track team has not finished
its season yet, but the mile relay
team showed fine form grabbing a
second place in a fast field in the
The sound of horsehide against
shillalah means baseball to me.
The team had played two games
by the time this article was writ-
ten. The nine had lost the season
opener by a run. The F. M. A.
team had also walloped Mercers-
burg for 8 runs against M-burg's 6.
Spring tennis is being coached
by a new man. The varsity net-
men came through for the new
coach with a 9-0 shutout against
Manheim Twp. I hope that the
spring athletic season will be suc-
Looking over the varsity teams
brings to my mind the J. Vfs. The
J. Y. football-team had an impres-
three and lost one.
The J. Y. basketball
team broke about
even for the season.
I remember the
fun We all had when
the close of the win-
ter sports season brought about
the intramural contests between
the blue teams and the white
teams in basketball, swimming,
and wrestling. The whole school
participated according to ability
and size. The blue teams out-
pointed the white teams to come
away with the intramural cham-
I,ll never forget
how hard the Junior
School boys fought
for their victories.
They had a football
team, a basketball
team, and they par-
ticipated in the in-
tramural sports. The youngsters
showed a lot of enthusiasm for
In behalf of the student body I
extend my praise to Michael Lewis,
Director of Athletics, and to the
entire coaching staff of Franklin
and lNIarshall Academy for the
excellent job that they have done
in their respective fields.
5 uxaonme Q
X - .
.gckoof MH tory
Franklin and Marshall Academy had its beginning in 1787 as the preparatory
department of Franklin College, founded at Lancaster by Benjamin Franklin and
others. later Franklin College formed a union with Marshall College in 1853, and the
Academy became a subsidiary of this organization. In 1872 the Academy became a
distinct institution with the name, Franklin and Marshall Academy.
"Laborare est 0rare," the school motto, clearly expresses the spirit for which the
school has stood and the spirit it has tried to impart to the students. To each student
the school has tried to show the importance of honesty, justice, and a keen sense of values.
The class of 194-3 is in many ways unique, for this is a war year, and Franklin and
Marshall Academy is closing this June. But in one respect we closely resemble our
predecessorsg when we leave these halls and this campus we will have a sadness in parting
and a kecner appreciation of all that we have learned here.
In the perplexing future which faces us the memory of our days at Franklin and
Marshall Academy will be very pleasant and very important to all of us.
.'u.QiJ"H 7 7 ,
an oz ko!!
GEORGE ALVIN BAHI-I
RIK'IIIkliIJ VVATSON BOMREROER
JOSEPH YVOODMAN CALBY
WILLIAM LEWIS CHURCH
IJARUCH JOEL IJAVIS
IJEXTER VVRIGIIT DRAPER, JR.
RICH.ARD DONALD GOOD
CHARLES FOLTZ HERR
EMMETT LOUIS HERR, JR.
RICHARD ROY HOKE
ROISPIIQT BRUCE MILLIOAN
SPENCER IDONVORTII RAEZER
J Essl-I LAWVRENCE ROARK
CIIARLI-:s KENNETH SCHEID
IJANIEL EDWIN SABLE
VVILLIAM GOODRICH SIMERAL
T HOMAS HEYWARD SMITH
JOHN REED SMUCKER
GORDON BENNETT STEWART, JR.
S.x1c'r01cI,xLIsT YYILL Rmamns Cu-'xc SUVII-I'l'Y Sm1x.n11sl'L1s'1'
PLVTU lilrumclm lxn1x'1nl'.x1,IsT 'l'1:.xx'151,Ixcz S.xm:s1xI.xx l'1.Yssl4:s
mr: l,1lHIi:lUllXNll'I 'l'11:,xr1llf:n's I,l'I'I' .Xxc1mm'1'l-:
.hi xx UICYHIS
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Editorial Sports Business
GORDON STEWART WILLIAM IJODSON HERBERT COHEN
ROBERT LIILLER GEORGE BABE CHARLES CHANDLER
IRVIN lVIOHLER JOHN GEORGE KING
'k 'A' 'lr
The Epilogue Staff wish to express their thanks to John Garber for his invaluable
assistance with the photographic work for the EPILOGUE.
p mn ,md
N S'I'l'lW,Xli'l', I'1'1'.w1'1
c. lmiwls, l"ru'11ll11 Alrlrf ll
ttanje E5 it Mem!
GRAY made breakfast twice this year.
MR. MOOREHEAD combs his hair with a chamois.
KING has invented a new day which allows more sleeping time.
MR. LEWIS is head of the Lancaster W. C. T. U.
SCHRECKINGER talked himself out of something.
MR. FOX is an ardent subscriber to "Downbeat" magazine.
LACK is secretly engaged to Margie Hart.
DODSCN has just sold his patent to Adleris "Elevated Shoesf'
EVANS used to be a barker in a sideshow.
MR. SOUDERS once reached the semi-finals of the Golden Glove
BERNIE COHEN is a double for Alan Ladd.
"JACKIE" WALLACE is a protege of the Dead End Kids.
JENNINGS finally "gotta grip."
BATES once went a whole week without missing a class.
SEAMAN was once a floorwalker in a telephone booth.
MCKEE actually went two days without mentioning a girl's name.
BANTA plucked one of the wallflowers at the "Y" dance.
TEMPLIN once spent a whole week-end in Lancaster.
ABEL is turning his car over to the U. S. Tank Corps.
HEMPHILL likes to go to the Village to hear the organ music.
HOGAN'S ALLEY has given up its policy of exclusiveness and people are free to
visit this historic spot.
the class of 1943, do hereby bequeath the following items:
ABEL donates his car to the Victory Salvage campaign.
ACOCA leaves five sport coats at a local pawn shop.
BABE leaves two leftover cans of "apple-polish."
BANT A leaves-with his creditors in hot pursuit.
BATES bequeaths five of his best stories to the New Yorker-free.
BEAR leaves for an early marriage.
BLODGETT says farewell and Lancaster wild life comes out of hiding.
BUCHER leaves in a fog, just as he came.
CAMERON leaves early to catch the Quarryville bus.
CHANDLER leaves the "Y" dances to sophisticates, Strange and Stein
BERNIE COHEN leaves his list of "zombie queens" to Balk.
HERB COHEN leaves Spanish II by the grace of God and Ed. Yetter.
DAVIDSON leaves for home with a prayer of thanksgiving on his lips.
DOAN E leaves and the waitresses at Walgreen's breathe easily again.
DODSON leaves his soft Southern drawl to "Mole,' Levy.
DRAPER leaves Mike Lewis with high blood pressure.
DUMBAULD leaves stacks of unanswered fan mail.
EVANS bids farewell while Mr. Souders shouts for joy.
GILBERT leaves, but heis been gone six weeks anyhow.
GOOD leaves the Junior School a shining example.
GRAY leaves 300 unserved marks to Mr. Souders.
GREENSLADE generously bestows his golden silence upon Chadderton
HEPPARD leaves his nimbleness to "Slewfoot" Limbert.
LARRY HERR leaves his bicycle for Harvey and Snufly to fight over.
LEW HERR leaves, and Seaman has no one to laugh at his jokes.
I-IESS bequeaths his motorcycle to the State Motor Police.
.IENNINGS leaves his girl at Linden Hall for anyone who wants her.
KING leaves a bottle of his sleeping pills to wide-awake Chudomelka.
KUEBLER leaves his tall tales to anyone who will believe them.
LACK leaves for a well-earned vacation.
ED. LEVY leaves his quiet modesty to "Bob-15-points-a-game-Dommel
LIHN leaves Dr. Sykes without any competition.
LONG leaves and Armstrongfs flourishing again.
MCKEE leaves his vocabulary to anyone else who has trouble with Trig problems
MILES leaves for his final long week-end.
MILLER leaves his moral righteousness to the brethren who need it.
MOHLER leaves, closely followed by Pollack. '
MOORE wills his Ipana smile to "Grumpy" Hemphill.
PETERS leaves for the Marines and Tojo dances with glee.
POLLACK leaves, following Mohler.
SABLE passes on to Tucker Smith his reserved manner.
SCHEY leaves and cuts Ford's income in half.
SEAMAN leaves the Academy walls forever echoing his acorn."
SHAUB donates an extra pair of pants to the Salvation Army.
STANNARD goes back to Irene, regretting that he ever left her.
STEWART leaves his 93 average to anyone who wants to go crazy getting It
STURGEON wills his books on philosophy to philosophic Forney.
TEMPLIN bestows his job of assistant motorman on the Ephrata trolley to any J unlor School
lad who wants it.
TIPPINS relinquishes his Daniel Boone instincts to McCarty.
WHITE leaves for the Navy and the Austrian fleet surrenders.
YETTER bequeaths his Walgreen tactics to the future drugstore commando Petslnger
For I dipt into the future, far as human eye could see,
Saw the Vision of the world, and all the wonder that would beg
-Alfred, Lord Tennyson
Scene: The business office of Gordon Stewart, originator of the Stewart System I. Q. tests.
He is at the present time interviewing Dr. H. Grippo Jennings who is trying to sell a copyright on
his new "get-a-grip" intelligence tests.
Time: Afternoon in late fall in the year 1965.
Stewart: VVell, Hal it's really great to see you again.
Jennings: I see you've been doing well. Now about my "get-a-grip " tes . .
Stewart: You seem to be doing okay yourself.
Jennings: Oh, I'm getting along. Now about this test of mi . . .
Stewart: Tell me, Grippo, have you ever run across any of the old Academy boys?
Jennings: VVhat! Ca bit perturbedj didn't. you hear of the Jennings, Jennings, Pollack, and
Jennings' "Medicated Dandelion Rootu? It cured upset stomachs, ruptures, and rheumatic pains
as well as blisters, corns, and cobwebs in the brain.
Stewart: Oh . . . er . . . ah . . . oh sure. Was that you and Ken?
Jennings: You bet. Made a fortune too, but I invested in the Lewis Evans Steel Company so
here I am peddling these tests.
Stewart: By the way did you know that Dick Good is now District Attorney of New Holland
and just led a big vice raid there?
Jennings: Yes, and speaking of old Academy boys, Dave Lihn's become quite a famous radio
commentator. Say isn't it about time for him now?
Stewart: VVell, why not tune him in? QHe turns on the radio.D We,re a little early so We can
hear the end of Dr. I.ong's Good Will Hour. . . . so my advice to you Mrs. Banta is to shoot
your husband and go back to the man you speak of as H-Geeee-! And this, ladies and gentle-
men brings to a close the 6338th broadcast of Dr. I.ong's Good Will Hour. For my weekly
message to you I quote from that famed philosopher, Professor D. P. Souders, "Think before you
do, and then don't do." Goodnight all.
Announcer: Calling all men! Calling all men! Lack's Clothing Emporium, only two
minutes from Times Square-if you don't mind being shot out of a cannon-is holding its bi-
monthly fire sale. Prices reduced as much as 50729. Slightly singed, all cloth, overcoats reduced
from 314.95 to 39.95. All goods displayed on plain gas-pipe racks. And remember, folks, Mr.
Lack will greet you personally. Cpausel Dodson's Doughy Dog Food for the dominating dog
brings you that noted news commentator and analyst, David Lihn. Mr. Lihn is speaking to you
from Atlantic City where he has just picked the ex-Mrs. William Bucher of Mt. Lebanon, Pa. as
Mrs. America. And now, Mr. Lihn.
Lihn: Here I am again, you lucky people, with news hot off the wires and ready to sizzle.
Flash! At the White House conference today, President Bear announced that he has had a
conference with Ambassador Greenslade who has just returned from his post in the Belgian Congo.
The President goes on to say that relations are continuing on their peaceful course except for one,
Fred Kuebler, who was tarred and feathered by the natives for trying to sell sun glasses to them.
Tokyo! Robert K. Sturgeon, well-known authority on Far Eastern affairs, was today appointed
governor of the U. S. mandated Japanese Isles. The announcement was made late this afternoon
by White House Secretary, Chuck Stannard. Mr. Stannard quoted Sturgeon in accepting the
appointment as saying "I Wonder how my delphiniums will bloom in Tokyof' It is impossible to
determine what the underlying significance of this statement may be. London! "The Fat Manf'
amazing play of American born playwright, Charles Chandler, broke all attendance records as it
opened its fourth year at the Globe Theatre. Critics have been unanimous in voting J. Hollinger
Hess, who plays the title role, the outstanding actor of the year. Mr. Hess recently remarked that
this play was the crowning glory of his life. His acting has been likened to that of the late John
Barrymore as well as that of Lou Costello. When interviewed Mr. Chandler stated he is about to
release a new show entitled, "Burlesque Comes Back" starring the famed burli-comedian " ShufHes"
Seaman. Washington! Senator King of Pennsylvania today presented a new bill calling for a 22-
hour sleeping day. The bill, as presented by Senator King, would solve the unemployment problem
and by freezing wages at 85.00 per hour would afford everyone a comfortable living. New Orleans!
A large scale narcotics ring was broken today with arrests in eleven seaboard states. The ring
was exposed by an F. B. I. agent, Richard McKee, who stated that the men were of the lowest type
in that they were ruining the health of our high school age children. McKee further stated that a
sure cure would be to place a no smoking ban on all children under twenty-one. New York City!
Stocks continued to soar today under the impetus of spirited buying by D. W.-Bettem-High-Draper,
the Copper King. Draper is estimated to have bought up over 355,000,000 worth of stock. Chicago!
More good news is in evidence for children following an announcement by Edmund H. Levy that
his coast-to-coast chain of confectionery stores would henceforth give a free ice cream cone to all
children who come to the stores accompanied by an adult. Salt Lake City! In an interview with
"Scoop" Miller of Sneak Magazine, shipbuilding magnate George B. Tippins disclosed that he
intends to launch his 10,000,000th ship in the very near future. This ship will be of the PBXQY
class, the article went on to say, and will be suitable for sailing in any bathtub or pond. It will
sell for only 37c. Cleveland! At the International Scientific Conference Dr. VVilliam Goodrich
Simeral announced his invention of a new type motor fuel which can be sold for only 3e. per gallon.
However, inasmuch as the last five men to discover such a fuel have been mysteriously killed, Dr.
Simeral stated that he had burned the formula. And here's Larry Herr with a message for you.
I'll be back in a flash with more trash!
Herr: Friends, this week I received an unsolicited letter which definitely proves the superiority
of Dodson's Doughy Dog Food. The letter is from a Mr. Paul Shaub of Harrisburg, Pa., and I
quote, "I have been feeding my dog Dodson's Doughy Dog Food for nearly three years and he
certainly does enjoy it-in fact, almost as much as I do. Yes sir! there's nothing better than
Dodson's with a little mustard." Unquote, and all I want to say folks, is that Mr. Shaub certainly
has the right idea. Yes, he certainly does. Remember our motto, " Wherever there's a dog there's
Dodson's." Now back to Mr. Lihn.
Lihn: I have just received word that there has been a murder at the Schey, VVhite, Babe Dance
Hall. The Victim is an unknown sponger. Bernard "Black Jack" Cohen of the New York Police
force says he has reason to believe that it's an inside job. Brockton, Pa.! Robert 0. Davidson, who
is noted for his campaigning against corrupt politics in big cities, has just been appointed Mayor,
Police Chief, Fire Chief, District Attorney, and head of the Sanitation Department in this thriving
little community. Mobile, Ala.! Edgar Yetter, southern district manager of Walgreenis Stores, has
just announced that hereafter all Walgreenis Stores in his vicinity will be built with smoke-absorbing
ceilings. Boston! All records have been broken by Stephen D. Bates' new novel, "Sex Takes A
Holiday," recently published by the Dumbauld Publishing House. This is the twelfth book in their
Passion Parade series. Hollywood! Producer Herbert Cohen, back from location, announced that
his new picture, "The Panamanian VVay,' will be released in January. Miguel Acoca plays the
lead with Ray Templin, arch-villain of the silver screen heading the supporting cast. Fort Bragg,
N. C.! The camp paper claimed today to have the champion potato peeler of the United States
Army. He is Buck Private Richard Abel who has been in the Army since 1943. And now for
those additional items that time will allowg Nashville, Tenn.! Today came word of another child
marriage in the back hills. The bridegroom was Peter Doane, a ladies lingerie salesman from New
Jersey. The marriage was performed by Justice of the Peace E. L. Herr, widely known for quick
service. Peach Bottom, Pa.! Farmer Robert Cameron claims to have raised a two-headed cow.
Major Irvin Mohler, head of the Salvation Army in this area, said their objective for 1966 will be
to save a soul a day. A strange case developed in court where one Paul Heppard claims a certain
Joe Miles welshed on a bet concerning a race from the top to the bottom of the Empire State Build-
ing. It seems Miles jumped instead of running down. And in nearby Hoboken, iron-man Roy
Blodgett passed his 23,000th consecutive push-up in his effort to prove what clean living will do
for a man. My time's up, folks, so good-bye, and remember, "keep pitching."
Announcer: Bill Moore, the All-American Boy, presented by Crunchies, follows immediately.
CStewart turns radio off.Q
Jennings: Now about my "get-a-grip" tests . . .
Biggest Asset-Mr. Lewis The Baron-Mr. Hemphill
Has done most for F. M. A.-Mr. Moorhead Anarchist-Mr. Hartzell
Cosmopolitan-Mr. Clark Kibitzer-Mr. Frantz
Wittiest-Mr. Fox Most Reserved--Dr. Heller
Nit-wittiest-Mr. Souders The People's Choice-Dr. Hartman
HEARD AROUND THE CAMPUS
Hey, gotta match? . . . Can you lend me halfa buck? Sure, I'll pay it back tomorrow
But, Mr. Souders-but, Mr.-but-aw, this's unfair . . . How about a ride down to Walgreen s?
. . . I-Iey, psst, what's the third question? . . . Look what the laundry did to my shirt. It s a
handkerchief . . . Smells like fish again tonight . . . Chadderton, will you shut up! . . . What
buck? I never borrowed a cent from you . . . I wonder if they'll take attendance at tennis today
, . . These stairs make too darn much noise . . . so the next morning the farmer said to the
Move your arm alittle. I can't see . . . They don't expect us to believe this is salad, do they?
If I get the guy who did this, I'll break his d-- neck . . . Going to the "Y" dance tonight?
Nighty night, boys. Nighty night, Mr. Souders.
FACULTY HIT PARADE
Grumpy: Pop Goes The Weasel
Lem: I Can't Get Out Of This Mood
Hartzell: It Ain't Necessarily So
Moo: This Is No Laughing Matter
College: University of Pennsylvania
Girl's College: Wellesley
Butt: Old Gold
Radio Program: Life Can Be Beautiful
Orchestra: Tommy Dorsey
Shorty: This Is The Army,
Mike: I Cried For You
Frantz: Iim Old-fashioned
D. P.: I Do, Do You?
Actor: Ray Milland
Actress: Teresa Wright
Book: David Copperfield
Magazine: Action Comics
VVe wish to bestow our hearty felicitations upon
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Moorehead whose diligent, sym-
pathetic eiforts have given many an Academy boy his
early start in the field of education. Their able
maintenance of the Junior School, with the assistance
of Mrs. Ryder and Mrs. Evans, has been as much a
part of the Acaderny's attributes as any single branch
of the institution. In future years may they con-
tinue to kindle the lamp of wisdom.
IUNIUR SlIH00l HUNUR R0ll
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ABEL, RICHARD ANTHONY. . .
ACOCA, MIGUEL ...,
BABE, GEORGE A. .... .
BANTA, ROBERT LEROY. . .
BATES, STEPHEN D'ARCY. . .
BEAR, FRANK RAYMOND. . .
BECK, SAMUEL T. ......, .
BITLER, GLENN FRANKLIN. .
BLODGETT, ROY KENNETH. .
BOLLINGER, WILLIAM C.. . .
BROWN, KENNETH STARR. . .
BUCHER, VVILLIAM MUIR. . .
CAMERON, ROBERT HERMAN. . . .
. lancaster, Pa.
. .Panama Canal Zone
. .Sharon Hill, Pa.
. .Lancaster, Pa.
. .Lancaster, Pa.
. . .Lancaster, Pa.
. . Lancaster, Pa.
. . . . .Philadelphia, Pa.
. .Upper Darby, Pa.
. .Ambridge, Pa.
. . .West Chester, Pa.
. .Mt. Lebanon, Pa.
. .Peach Bottom, Pa.
CHANDLER, EDNVIN CHARLES ...... Brownsville, Pa.
CLASTER, PAUL EDWARD. . . .
COHEN, HERBERT STANLEY. . . . .
COHEN, BERNARD SKLAR. . .
DAVIDSON, ROBERT OLIVER .....
DOANE, BURNETT OSBORNE .....
DODSON, WILLIAM S. ......... .
DRAPER, DEXTER WRIGHT, JR. .
DUMBAULD, GEORGE LORENZ
DYER, BEN ELWOOD .......
EVANS, LEWIS SYDNEY ....
GILBERT, GEORGE EDWIN. . .
GOOD, RICHARD DONALD. . .
GREENSLADE, ROGER FARRIS
GREY, HOMER ABRAHAM ....
HEPPARD, PAUL .........
. . .Lock Haven, Pa.
. .Pittsburgh, Pa.
. .Brooklyn, N. Y.
. .Brockton, Pa.
. .Annandale, N. J.
. Greenbelt, Md.
. .Lancaster, Pa.
. . . . .Glenshaw, Pa.
. .St. Louis, Mo.
. .Pittsburgh, Pa.
. .BoWmanstown, Pa.
. .New Holland, Pa.
. .Crafton, Pa.
. Baltimore, Md.
. .Pitman, N. J.
HERR. EMMETT LOUIS, JR. . . . . .Peach Bottom, Pa.
HERR, LAURISTON BENJAMIN
HESS, JOHN HOLLINGER ....
. Lancaster, Pa.
. . .Lancaster. Pa.
JENNINGS, HAROLD W.. . .
KING, GEORGE DUANE ...........
KUEBLER, FREDERICK HARSHAW. .
LACK, LEONARD SEMON ....
LEVY, EDMUND H. .... .
LIHN, DAVID ......
LONG, ALI-'RED F., JR. .... . .
MCKEE, RICHARD STEWVART ......
MILES, EDVVIN JOSEPH ....
MILLER, CHARLES ROBERT .......
MILLIGAN, ROBERT BRUCE .......
MORLER, IRWIN CHARLES, JR.. . . .
MOORE, WILLIAM FREDERICK .....
PAYNTON. HAROLD G., JR.. . .
PETERS, ROSS B. .,....... . .
POLLACK, KENNETII CHARLES, ....
SABLE, DANIEL EDWIN ......
SAYLOR, ISAAC T.. . .
SCEY, ROBERT B. .......... .
SEAMAN, JAMES THEODORE ,.,.. . .
SHAUB, PAUL EUGENE. JR. . .
SIMERAL, WILLIAM GOODRICH
STANNARD, CHARLES EVERETT. . . .
STEWART, GORDON BENNETT, JR.. .
STURGEON, ROBERT KASE. . ......
TEMPLIN, RAYMOND CORNELL
THOMAS, HOWARD JONES ....... . .
TIPPINS, WILLIAM GEORGE .......
TRILLING, ALVIN ARNER. . .
WHITE, HAROLD CROUSE. . .
YETTER, EDGAR STAYER, JR..
New York City, N. Y
Newark, N. J.
Atlantic City, N. J.
Sharon Hill, Pa.
Scarsdale, N. Y.
Manasquan, N. J.
Sea Girt, N. J.
Manasquan, N. J.
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Lynbrook, L. I., N. Y
Port Washington, N.Y
Woodburg, N. J.
BLOOM, LEONARD .....
BRADLEY, JOHN A., JR.. . . .
CHAMBERLAIN, LESLIE ....
CHUDOMELKA, JOSEPH ....
CHURCH, WILLIAM LEWIS ....
DAVIS, BARUCH JOEL .....
DOMMEL, ROBERT WALTER ..... . .
FIELDS, MATT WIIABON ......
FULLER, FREIJERICK HENRY ......
GARBER, JOHN FORREY ......
HEATON, WALTEII BLAIR. . . .
HERR, CHARLES FOLTE ......
JACKSON, WILLIAM BENJAMIN .....
JONES, MEREDITH BURK ....
KEEFE, GEORGE ............
KENNEDY, HAROLD EDWARD .....
LEVY, GABRIEL ISRAEL ......
ACOCA, ALBERT ...,........
ADAMS, BENJAMIN FRANKLIN. .
BALK, HAROLD ARNOLD .....
BIECHLER, ROBERT WILLIAM ......
BOMBERGER, RICHARD WATSON.. . .
CHADDERTON, WEBLEY F., JR.,
CLARK, RALPH RAYMOND ....
DEMUTH, CHRISTOPHER, JR. ..... .
DUNN, JOHN COMPTON ......
EMANUEL, LOUIS III ..,.
FORNEY, LLOYD GLICK ....
HOKE, RICHARD ROY ....
LIMBERT, ROY W., JR.. . .
MCCARTY, LUTELLIS R.. . .
PETSINGER, PAUL VVILLIAM ......,
RAEZER, SPENCER DOWORTH
REED, RICHARD C.. . .
RING, EUGENE S. .,... . .
ROARK, JESSE LAVVRENCE ........
SCIIOENHERR, KARL EARNEST ....
SCHRECKINGER, NEIL J. .... .
SHENK, LOUIS GEBHARD, JR.
SIJOSSER, ALGER JEWVEL, JR. ..... .
SMITH, THOMAS HEYWARD ........
STEIN, NORRIS ASHER ............
THOMPSON, BALDWIN ALEXANDER .
THORNBURG, ROBERT HARRON. . .
WEAMER, ANDREW CLAIR. . . . . .
New York City, N. Y.
Panama Canal Zone
East Orange, N. J.
Brooklyn, N. Y.
HESS, JOHN JACOB, JR.. . ...... .
KAUEFMAN, HERBERT WALLACE. . .
KURZ, WILLIAM J., JR. ....... . . . .
MILLER, CHARLES L. .... . . . .
ROLFE, JOHN EDWARD ...,.. ....
SCHEID, CHARLES KENNETH ...,..
SMUCKER, JOHN REED, III ........
SPECTOR, HAROLD ..... ....
STRANGE, VVILLIAM K.. . . . . . .
THORP, W. PHILLIPS ...... ....
W.ALLACE, WILLIAM DAX'ID .......
XVOHLSEN, ROBERT SHARPE ....,
YODER, STUART AYLMER .... ....
West Chester, Pa.
West Chester, Pa.
Powellton, W. Va.
. Washington, D. C.
Forest Hills, N. Y
. Bethlehem, Pa.
. Lancaster, Pa.
BENNETT, STEPHEN FRANCIS. . .
CALBY, JOSEPH WOODMAN .....
GARDENER, ROBERT ALLOTT. . .
RIPPLE, JOHN DAVID .........
ROHRER, GEORGE REDSECKER. .
SCHELANSKY, HENRY .... .
SHAND, ALEXANDER ..... .
ADAMS, JOSEPH DOMINIC. . . .
ANDES, WILLIAM DAVID, JR.. . .
BAZWELL, NEWTON ....,... .
BARKER, RICHARD WILLIAM. .
BARR, JOHN SHOBER ....... .
BARROWS, MERCER BIDDLE .,..
BELL, FREDERICK F. ........ ..
BRENEMAN, JOSEPH TEMPLETON
CAREY, FINLEY MILTON .......
CATTELL, HUDSON .... .
DEXTER, RICHARD L.. . . .
DIENER, HENRY MILLER. . , .
DISTLER, THEODORE ALDEN.. . .
DOSTER, JOSEPH BRENEMAN. . .
D'ROz, ILOBERT FERNALD .....
EVANS, WILLIAM JOHNSON ...,.
FINGER, JOSEPH FRANCIS ......
GROFF, ROBERT FREDERICK ,...
HEYDT, H. JOHN .......... .
HODCE, GEORGE EDWVARD. .
HOW'ELL, HENRY BERGER. .
. . . .Lancaster,
. . .New York City, N. Y.
. . .Philadelphia, Pa.
. . .GlenshaW, Pa.
. . .Lancaster, Pa.
. . .Lancaster, Pa.
. . .Lancaster, Pa.
. . .Ls-Incaster, Pa.
. . .BrOOklyn, N. Y.
. . .Lancaste-r, Pa.
. . .Lancaster, Pa.
. . .Lancaster, Pa.
. . Lancaster, Pa.
. . .Philadelphia, Pa.
. Lancaster, Pa.
. . .Dayton, Ohio
. . .Lancaster, Pa.
. . .Plainfield, N. J.
. . .West Reading, Pa.
. . .Lancaster, Pa.
. . Lancaster, Pa.
. . .Lancaster, Pa.
. . .Lancaster, Pa.
. . Lancaster, Pa.
. . Lancaster, Pa.
. . Lancaster, Pa.
. . .Lancaster, Pa.
. . . . . .Lancaster, Pa.
UPPER MIDDLERS ....
LOWER MIDDLERS. . .
JUNIOR SCHOOL. . .
SHUFFLEBOTTOM, KENNETH D
SMITH, FRANKLIN TUCKER. ..... . .
SPENCER, CULVER OTIS ....
STENGEL, HOWARD.. . .
TRIPPEQJACK N. .... .... . .
VVESTERMAN, JAMES HENRY .......
HUEBNER, JOHN PRATT, . . . . . . . .
HUEBNER, JAMES MOSSER .
IX, ROBERT EDWARD .............
KENNEDY, ALAN DOUGLAS ........
LONGYEAR, ROBERT DAVID ......
LOWENSTEIN, WILLIAM CHARLES. . .
MARSHALL, JOHN WILLIAM ......
MINKOFF, WILLIAM J.. . . .
MOREAU, PERRY P. .,....
MYERS, HENRY FRANCIS .........
NECH.AMKITS, GERALD .,..
POND, LEE CHARLES. . .
POWLISON, FRASER . , .......... . .
SEDGWICK, WILLIAM CHARLES .....
SHAND, CHARLES KELLER. ....... .
SHAND, FREDERICK ......,,
SMITH, TIMOTHY HEYWARD .......
VIA, CLARENCE ...........
WALLACE, JOHN R. ............. .
WOOLWORTH, RICHARD GRISWOLD. .
Plainfield, N. J.
.New Cumberland, Pa
Atlantic City, N. J.
Camden, N. J.
Brooklyn, N. Y.
EUGENE IACOBS si-HRT SHOP ST, 'AMES SCHQQL
On The Square
Featuring Finest of Quality
Washington County, Maryland
A Church Boarding School
College Preparatory and General Courses,
from Fifth Grade. Ratio of Masters to Boys
is one to seven. Experienced men instruct,
coach, and live with the boys in an environ-
ment conducive to mutual understanding and
Christian living. Accelerated Course for older
boys. Summer School.
Situated in the Cumberland Valley, 68 miles
northwest of Washington, D. C., near Hagers-
For Information Address
IOHN W. ESHELMAN Cr SONS
- Founded i942 -
SWEET CREAM BUTTER
Sold at All
RED ROSE FOOD STORES
Buy from an Independent RED ROSE Grocer
He helps to Support Your Community
From Father to Son
We at the College have been very proud
of our strapping offspring-the Academy-
and cherish the memories of many pleasant
years of association.
We regret the closing of the Academy for
we shall miss you in the years to come.
May you always cherish the name-Franklin
and Marshall-borne by each institution,
and be consoled by the fact that the beauti-
ful buildings you once occupied augment
the facilities of this college.
We hardly need to remind you of our ex-
cellent physical facilities-spacious campus,
athletic fields, gymnasium, swimming pool,
etc.-to which you have had access.
. . Farewell I
We do want to remind you, however, of
our splendid academic record that covers over
a century and a half. Here is a Colonial
College that has prepared many young men
who have attained distinction in medicine,
dentistry, low, teaching, science, business
and the ministry.
The instructional buildings contain the
most modern equipment and the faculty of
able and experienced professors give special
care to the individual development of each
Courses are offered leading to the A.B.,
B.S., and B.S. in Ec. degrees.
Richard W. Bomberger, Dean
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
1787 LANCASTER, PA. 'I943
SAYRES, SCHEID G'
28-30 East King Street
Always a Good Show
When You Think of Music
KIRK IOHNSON cf co.
I6-I8 West King Street
Harrisburg Pike and College Avenue
LUIVIBER - MILL WORK
The B. B. MARTIN CO
james and Charlotte Streets
TROPHIES GIFTS MEDALS
ZO0K'S IEWELRY STORE
Fifty North Queen Street
DIAMONDS WATCHES SILVERWARE
GEORGE SMITHGALL 5
Dru ist 5 5
gg 5 1 wnu youll WHOLE
S MAKE A ssnvz mEM 'ASH
5 FAMIU ' D.THEY'I.l
Southeast Cor. Pine and Lemon Streets 5 AUSEVS URM
5 GUNZENH FRESHNESSI
LANCASTER, PA. 5 UM Us If EN CRW,
ns ILMPHNG GOI
Ask for PLEE-ZINC Products E 5?
TI'1ere's none better 5
AUMEN1' Bnos., Inc. 5 WMW3,
' 5 ,Ju AD
L. B. HERR 84 SDN
From an old establishment to a
grand old school, go our best wishes
to the teaching staff and student body.
46-48 West King Street
A FRIEND "ANDY" COGLEY
Homogenized Vitamin "D" Milk
PENN DAIRIES, Inc.
THE HAGER STCRE
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL ACADEMY
One of the East's Finest Preparatory Schools
To Dr. Hartman, the Faculty, and the Boys
Health, Happiness and Success
to the F. M. A.
FIELD'S COLLEGIATE CLOTHES
Top them all--Prices to suit every customer!
Styles for every mon-S2l.5O to 3335.00
Use Our Ten Poy Plon. No Extra Charge.
24 North Queen Street
C-ifts Greeting Cards
Lending Libra ry Records
37 North Queen Street
IOHN I. HESS
Class of l909
l943 EPILOC-UE F. AND IVI. ACADEMY
lO East Orange Street
Carl A. Schlotzhauer, Prop.
Nine Floors of Quality Furniture and Smart Apparel
For You and Your Home--All Under One Roof!
4 and 6 West King Street
J. F. APPLE CO., INC.
jEWELERS FOR THE ACADEMY
School Rings and Trophies a Specialty
COOPER'S DRUG STORE
Drugs, Prescriptions, Candy, Cigars,
Soda Water, Drug Store Sundries
154 NORTH QUEEN STREET
PARKER PENS AND PENCILS KODAKS
"Everything for Sport"
30-32 West King Street
MILK -- CREAM - BUTTER - EGGS
CREAMED COTTAGE CHEESE
I-IOMOGENIZED VITAMIN D MILK
I OUR PRODUCTS-The Finest Obtainable
If II-I IE M1010 ID IE IDAXII IDV
HAPRISBUPG PIKE LANCASTER, PA
F IC ' VICTORY
STAT E S
, f 4 STAMPS
Wziefdyenaew PRINTING CUMPANY
e hereby acknowledge contributions to the
finances of the Epilogue by the
4 ' . ' 'LV-1'-
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