Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA)

 - Class of 1898

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Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collection, 1898 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 285 of the 1898 volume:

6-vJ7"f .lib ' . n V W v Luigi an :IW w5H ...3gEE,,: 1, ,Lg.5g41,Mffp,Nf, .rqg -,:kM?.,-Mifv. ...zqw-fi. 3 . .- .iw 1, f 'u I I w w w 1 w 1 W l'l.lIClK ART PRINT. 1 1 f , A , ' 1 rxh.-era f To ' ri-that Mystic Qircie to Whose inifiuences We owe the great tmnsformcitions of our lives: ur Pareiits, Qui' Tecwchers cmd Qin' Girls We offectioncteiqy dedicate 'tiiis Woiume. CONTENTS. Title Page, . . Dedication, . The Editors, ,. . Prologue, . . Greeting, .. . . . Announcements, . . Board of Trustees, . . . Standing Committees, ...... The College Faculty, . . . . . . . St. S1ephe11's Reformed Church, etc., . Fairy Revelings, . . . . . . . . . Classes and Histories, .... . Class Colors and Yells, . . Literary Societies, . . . Fraternities, ...... Musical Organizations, . . Miscellaneous, .... Publications, ...... . . Athletics, ....... ......... Biography of Gen.J. Watts DePeyster, . . . . . Theological Seminary of the Reformed Church, . Franklin and Marshall Academy, ........ Boarding Clubs, . ..... ....... . Miscellaneous Clubs, ............. The Early History of Our Literary Societies, . . Grinds, Quotations, etc., . . . . . . . College Register, . . . Epilogue, .. . . . The End, . . . Advertisements, . . 4 IAGE. . 1 - 3 A 5 . 6 . S - 9 . IO II . I2 . I5 . 16 . I7 . 42 - 43 . SI . 65 . 71 - 95 . 1o7 . 121 .129 .133 -135 .145 .152 .155 .202 .211 . .212 . .213 YE SDIZTORS QAM. J Jimi? MMA! ,wi H 64" I . fkifidfp AQWZLS. l3W!L.,,d I Prologue. I. HE brooklet singeth its song of aye, In the mountains Wild and loneg Yet no one heareth its rippling trills As it leapeth from stone to stoneg And no one telleth the world its tales, Its secrets are all its own. II. But a mountain lass and l1er lover lad They happen along that wayg They hear the masterful melodyg And hereafter, wherever they stray . In their haunts, an echo will gurgle and purl Of that brook1et's sparkling and spray. III. Men tell of the songs of old F. and M. That flow from its ORIFLAMMEQ But no one heareth the silvery chimes Who seeketh its worth to defameg For no music can ever enter a heart Eternally tuned for. blame. 6 IV. But he who seeketh for beauty and truth, Discerneth the deathless and greatg And the lover who cometh with heart aflame To his Alma Mater's gate, Will hear the songs of his college days In this volume of N INETV-EIGHT. j g 0 ,e g 4. f 5' wif: "' f Y .' fb, 4: I ' i' who 4' J l- it-,A faxif- My '14 i"g4-kv. 'W' ' , 7 Greeting. HE ORIFLAMME of the Class of Ninety-Eight greets you, conscious that you will look with a partial eye on its faults and not refuse to praise its merits. As a publication of the College, the editors have labored earnestly to make it interesting to all those connected with the institution. We trust that none will find anything to their displeasure. Bear in mind that our aim has been to amuse not to abuse. To President Stahr, Dr. Kieffer, Dr. Kershner, Rev. Schmidt, and all those who have so kindly aided us, either in word or deed, we express our most hearty thanks. With the best wishes for Franklin and Marshall we let tl1e book in your hands for your censure or praise. THE EDITORS 8 4 Sept. 7 " IO Dec. 18 Jan. 5 it 5 April 1 IK I ll May 7 ll June 5 li 6 i 7 ' 7 KC It 8 CK 8 ll 9 ' 9 ll Announcements. 1896. 17f0Illl'!U'- Examinations for Admission at 2 P. M. Thursdaiy'-First Term begins at IO A. M. Frz'dar1'-Wiiiter Vacation begins. 1897. T ucsday-Secoiid Term begins at 8:40 A. M. T7ll'SdlQ,l'-EXHIIIill21tiOl1S for Admission at 2 P. M. T kursday-Thircl Term begins at 8:40 A. M. Thursday-Exaininations for Admission at 2 P. M. ldddd 1' Ezfczziug-A1111iversary of Diagnothian Literary Society. Friday Evening'--Anniversary of Goethean Literary Society. Yhursdagf-Seventy-second Anniversary of tl1e Theo- logical Seminary. Salurdd 1' Ezfmz'1zg'-Seiiior Prize Debate. Sunday-Baccalaureate Sermon by President Stahr. Xllouday-Exaininations for Admission at 2 P. M. fllonday lizfevzhzg-Juriior Oratorical Contest. Tuesday-Annual Meeting of Board of Trustees at 2 P. M. T uesday-Class Day Exercises at 3 P. M. Yiccsday Evcuivgg-Address before the Literary Socie- ties. lVcdm'sda.y-Alunnii and Society Reunions. Alumni Dinner. ' Wednesday Ezfcniaqg'-Address before the Alumni As- sociation. Thursday-Commencement. 9 Officers. Presz'def1l-GEORGE F. BAER, LL. D. First ViCE-Pl'E.Y1'dE7lf-HON. W. U. HENSEL. Second Via'-Prcsz'dcnl-CHARLES SANTEE. Recordizlg Sccrelary-JOHN C. HAGER. A Corresponding Serrelary-REV. JOS. H. DUBBS, D. D. T reasurer-J. W. B. BAUSMAN, ESQ. Board of Trustees. JACOB V.D1ETz, . . F.SI-IRODER, ...... GEORGE N. EORNEV, . . . . . D REV. S. G. NVAGNER, D. REV. HENRY MOSSER. D JOHN W. BIGKEL, ESQ., J. W. WETZEL, ESQ., . . c. c. LEADER ,..... HON. W. U. HENSEL,. . REV. J. O. MILLER, D. D., REV. E. R. ESCHBAQH, D. D HENRY S. WILLIAMSON, PETER C. WIEST, . . . HON. J. B. LIVINGSTON, HON. HARRISON P. LAIRD, LL. D., - . . . JAMES SHAND, ..... GEORGE F. BAER, LL. D. C. M. BOWER, ESQ., ....... GEORGE z. KUNKEL, ...... REV. W. c. SCHAEFFER, PH. D., . . . . REV. T. G. APPLE, D.D., LL. D., . . . . SAMUEL P. HE1LMAN,M. D., . . . . . WALTER M. FRANKLIN, ESQ., . . . . B. WOLFF, JR., ..... CHARLES SANTEE, . . JOHN D. SKILES, .... J. W. B. BAUSMAN, Esg., JOHN c. HAGER, .... PROP. E. MACKEV, . J. T. HAMILTON, . . Philadelphia, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Hanover, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Reading, Pa. Norristown, Pa. Carlisle, Pa. Shamokin, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. York, Pa. Frederick, Md. Lancaster, Pa. York, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Greensburg, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Reading, Pa. Bellefonte, Pa. Harrisburg, Pa. Chambersburg, Pa Lancaster, Pa. Heilmandale, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Pittsburgh, Pa. Philadelphia, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Reading, Pa. Pittsburgh, A "' Standing Committees. Finance. CHARLES SANTEE, C'hrz1'rman. F. SHRODER, JOHN D. SKILICS, W. U. HENSEL, JAMES SHAND, JOHN C. HAGIQR, lI'ccora'iug Scrrelafjy. J. W. B. BAUSMAN, 7rc'rzsm'c1' . Instruction. J. O. MILLER, C'haz'rma1z. J. B. LIVINGSTON, XVALTER M. FRANKLIN, T. G. A1'l'I,1f2, JOHN W. NVlf2TZliL. Library, Cabinet, Etc. J. B. LIVINGSTON, C7nzz'rm1m. X J. Y. DIETZ, GEO. Z. ICUNKLIC, S G. YVAGNER, H. MOSSER, E. R. ESCHIIACH, J. W. BICKEL. Grounds and Buildings. JOHN C. HAGICR, Chairman. W. U. HICNSICI., F. SHROIIER, JOHN D. SKILES, H. S. NVILLIAMSON. Discipline and Degrees. W. U. HENSEL, C'kczi1'mrm. E. R. ESCHIIACH, C. M. BOXVER, JOHN W. WETZEL, THOMAS G. AIIPLE. Permanent Endowment. CHARLES SANTEE, C7I!ZZ'7'7IllZ7l. E. R. ESCHBACH, GEORGE F. BARR, GEORGE N. FORNEY. S. P. HEII,MAN, H. S. WILI,lfXMSON, HARRISON P. LAIRD. Wilhelm Estate. ' ' B. WOLEE, JR., Chairman. J. B. LIVINGSTON, C. C. LEADER, C. M. BOWER, GEORGE F. BARR, PETER C. WIEST, JOHN C. HAGER. Observatory. E. R. ESCHBACH, C'hrzz'rman. J O. MILLER, J. B. LIVINGSTON, T. G. AI-PLE, E. MACKEY, PROE. J. E. KERSHNER. Academy. . JAMES SHAND, Clmirmafz. H. S WIT.I,IAMSON, JOHN C. HAGER, W. M. FRANKLIN, W. U. HFINSFZI.. II Sobn 5. Stabr, llbrestbent. 3osepb 1b. Zbubbs. 3obn JB. 1kteffer. Liefferson JE. 1Rersbner. George jf. !lDuII. 1Ricbarb G. Scbiebf. Charles IE. Iwlaguler. Glarence 1Fl. 1belIer. 3obn lib. Grove. Samuel Ulu. 1Rerr. llibgar ILIL1, 1bowe. lllbartiu SL. Tberr. George TMI. Tbartman. I2 M 4 The College Faculty. REV. JOHN SUMMERS STAHR, PH. D., D. D., Presidmi A. B., F. and M., '67, A. M., '70, Ph. D., '83, D. D., Lafayette, '91, Professor of Mental and Moral Science, .7Esthetics, and the Philosop History. REV. JOSEPH HENRY Dumas, D. D., A. B., F. and M., '56, A. M., '59, D. D., Ursiuus, '78, F. R. I-I. S., '85, Audenried Professor of History and Archaeology. JOHN BRAINERD KIEFFER, PH. D., Librarzan, A. B., Heidlebcrg, '60, A. M., '63, Ph. D., '87, Professor of tl1e Greek Language and Literature. JEFFERSON ENGLE KERSHNER, PH. D., A. Ji., F. and M., '77, A. M., '80, Pla. D., Yale, '85, Professor of Mathematics. REV. GEORGE FULMER MULL, A. M., Smfemgf, ' A. B., Mercershurg, '72, A. M., '75, Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. REV. RICHARD CONRAD SCHIEDT, A. M., Professor of Modern Languages. Natural Science and Geology. REV. CHARLES ERNEST WAGNER, A. M., A. B., Muhlenberg, '84, A. M.. '87, Professor of the English Language and Literature. I3 B . D hy EDGAR Assnstant Professor of Ancient Languages JOHN MICHAEL GROVE, A M AB FandM 93AM 96 Assistant Professor of Natural Science SAMUEL W. KERR, A. M., A. B., F. and M,. '92, A. M., '95, Assistant Professor in German and Mathematics. CLARENCE NEVIN HELLER, A. M., Treasure A. B., F. and M., 90, A. M., '93, . ., W ELLINGTON HOWE, Ist Lieut. 17th Inf., U. West Point, '87, Professor of Military Science and Tactics. MARTIN LUTHER HERR, A. M., M. D., A A. M., F. and M., '87g M. D. U., of Nashville, '66, Lecturer on Anatomy, Physiology and Hygiene. GEORGE WASHINGTON HARTMAN, A. B., A. B,. F. and M., '95, Physical Instructor and Director of the Gymnasium. I4 rr S. Army, St. Stephen's Reformed Church. Hzslor, E. V. GERHART, D. D., LL. D. lildcrs, DR. J. B. KIEFFER, DR. J. E. KERSHNER, PROF. W. W. MOOIIE. Deacons, W. R. HARNISH, J. RAUCH STEIN, A. O. REITER. Nixxi College Library. L1Tb?'lll'flZIl, DR. JOHN B. KIEFFER.'.v, W. F. LONG, S. R. WAGNTSR, F. O. HARTMAN, E. N. EVANS, G. W. BILLE'r'r. N-xxx College Gymnasium. llircflor, Gnso. W. HARTMAN. jnzzilar, J. O. OSWALD. 15 Fairy Revelings. When the moon rises up o'er the mountains, And the day-king has ended his flight, And down on the streets of the city Hath fallen the darkness of night. Then, in silence, the fairies assembleg Through tl1e halls of the college they glide They climb to the top ofthe steepleg In attic and cellar they hide. 'Mongst the library's shadows they wander, And the chemical odors so vileg Strange contests are fought on the landings With jostling and thronging tl1e while. IV. There are some that are small and mishapeng Whilst others have a beauty so fair They seem, as tl1ey dance in tl1e moonlight, The offspring of light and of air. V. Thus 'neath night's sable curtain tl1ey revel, While tl1e day-king is absent afar, And fancy e'en catches their figures, As they flit by the doors ajar. VI. But lo ! with quick step morning dawnethg All the halls are deserted and lone, And forth to the world and its duties The fairies have vanished and flown. 16 I uwyjg, '25 KJ F N r 0 HX W niet if-ft qxjff 1 j j, ,Jw All ,JA Z m I ' Q' I 3' 4-"Ht ' Q: M x . 11 1 P f "Wifi f x nfiy- , h X I MQ, Ny' 1 N I" - V W3 xg -XXX! 'N 5 L N 6, I N ' V ' N "17 N r xl, ..,M l F' f X ff Y,,!,fuV 3 f f H 4' , I " "M fi x'-' Q1 LM, I ix h A K x - xl 5.1 X- " , q wg J M255 X JAJQ If GfflcrGn,!,J1, ik! 1 x9 ' ,-,f . fy M5 X .-9' k ,QWN 7",IN 11 V 77115, 7 ,ffff 'Q SQ Q Q N , , w wg , I f..w- 4, w p n The Senior Class. MOTTO: 311: lfulflv 'Minn Surf. Officers. Prcsiden!-S. R. WAGNER. Vzke-Preszlievzl-H. G. FRETZ. Secrctafjf-S. J. HARTMAN. Hzlviorzlm--I. E. MATEER. lllouilor-F. A. RUPP. Na mc. Home Addrexs. College Addrcar. JOHN WILSON ALBERTSON, . . . Sybertsville, Pa. .413 N. Charlotte St Gmthenng Class President 131. CHARLES GROSH BAKER, 1l'K WP, , Lancaster, Pa. . . 307 N. Duke St. Diagnothiang Class President 1253 Business Manager '97 ORIFLAMMEQ Hulla- baloo 1lJg Mannger Base Hall Temn 145. WALTER M.'BP:RToLET, . . . . - Reading, Pa. . . I22 N. Mary St Goztheang Foot Bull Team 125, 131, 143. WILLIAM S. BERTOLET, . . . . . Fleetwood, Pa. . . 331 N. Mary St. Ga:tl1eang Battnlion-Sergeant 135. ALLEN K. FAUsT,. 4 . . . . . .Meyerstown, Pa. .331 N. Mary St. Gmthenng Poet G. L. S. Anniversary, '96g '97 ORIFLAMME, HARRY M. FoG1:1.soNG1:R, . . . Mongul, Pa. . . . 339 W. Lemon St. Dingnothiang Salntntoriuu D. L. S. Anniversary, '96g Editor-in-Cliief "College Studen Y." 147, Anniversnrinu D. L. S. Anniversary, '97. HOWARD GURNEY FRETz, . . . Pa1myra,Pa. . . . 515 W. Chestnut St Gmtheang Secretary 111. .19 Name. Home Adzlvrss. Collage Address. SYDNEY JACOB HARTMAN, . . . Oley, Pa. . . . . . 515 W. Chestnut St Gcntheang Class Treasurer 1235 Class Vice-Presicleut 1335 Battalion-Corporal 1235 Sergeant 1335 Treasurer of G. L. S. 143. CHARLES E. HOWER, ...... Turbotville, Pa. . . 535 N. Mary St. Gmtheang Foot Ball Team 113, 133, 143. CHARLES THOMSON ISENDEROER, Lancaster, Pa. . . 24 E. Frederick St Diagnothiang Orator D. L. S. Anniversary 143. HOWARD AUOUsTUs KEISER, . . Cornwall, Pa. . . . Cornwall, Pa. Diagnothiang Prize Oratorical 1135 Class Secretary 1335 College Student 1335 Battaliou5 Speaker D. L. S. Anniversary 133. ROBERT MILLER ICERN, . . . . Neff's, Pa. . . . . 413 N. Charlotte St Gmtlxcang Glee Club 123, 1335 Salutatorian G. L. S. Anniversary, '965 Winner Junior Oratoricnl Contest. JOHN JOSEPH KNAIIPENIIERGER, . Greensburg, Pa. . 555 W. Chestnut St Guetheang Glee Club 113, 123, 133,1435 Class Historian 1335 Snlutatorian Class Day 143- CALVIN WEISS LAWFER, . . . Lancaster, Pa. . . .459 S. Prince St. Diagnothian. WILLIAM F. LONG, . . . . . . .Myerstown, Pa. . . 537 N. Mary St. GCEtllEZll1Q President G. L. S. 143. HENRY HIESTER MANWILLER, . Princetown, Pa. . . 415 N. Charlotte St. GOcthean5 Vice-President 133. JESSE EUGENE MATEER, . . . . McVeytown, Pa. . . 331 W. Lemon St. Diagnotl1ian5 Battalion-Sergeant 1335 Captain Co., B. 1435 Class Historian 1435 President D. L. S. 143. JOHN DANIEL MEYER, LDK NP, . . Centre Hall, Pa. . Phi Kappa Psi House. Gccthean5 College Student 1335 Business Manager '97 ORIELAMME. CHARLES E. OVERHOLSER, . . .S1ackwater, Pa. . . Slackwater, Pa. Goethean. CHARLES B. PENNYPACKER, . .Mountville, Pa.. . . Mountville, Pa. Goetheang Class Vice-President 1135 Class Secretary 1235 '97 ORIFLAMME, CHARLES BERNARD REBERT, . . Red Land, Pa. . . . 339 W. Lemon St. Diagnothian5 Librarian 1335 BZltllEl.1l0ll-SCl'g'EZ1llt1331 First Lieutenant Co., A. 1435 President D. L. S. 143. FRED. AUGUSTINE RUPP, 111 K E, . Lancaster, Pa . . . 602 W. James St. Gaetheang Class 'l'reasurer1135 Mandolin Club 113, 123, 1335 Leader1435 '97 ORI- FLAMME5 Orator G. L. S. Anniversary 143. 20 N -V V YQ.. M I,-WM A M4 ,E ,S f,,f,:j Y,v.4w.n.k.v 7... L' f , Bcrtolct. XV. M. Albertson. Wagner. Long. '1'ra:1senu. Mfnlccr, Hartman. Foglesonger. Hower. Meyer. Mrmwcillcr. Zimmerman. Rebert. Yohu. Walter. Overholtser. Rupp. H. H Bertolet, XY. Stahr, Freiz Kern. Iseuberger. Baker. Knappenberger. Peunypncker. XYhitc. Keiser. Faust. Rupp. F. A. Lawfer. Sheetz. Name. Hamr A lflil'l'XS. Cullqmr Arirlrcu. HARRY HARBAUGH RUPP, . . .Lancaster, Pa. . . .602 W. james St. Gmtheang Class Secretary 1I5g Glec Club 1x53 Mandolin Club 125, 135, 1455 Col- lege Student 1355 Winner Sophomore Oratorical Contest: Director A. F. A. 145. JACOB EDGAR SCHEPITZ, . . . . . Killinger, Pa. . . .415 N. Charlotte St Goetheaug Class Vice-President 1253 Class Treasurer 1355 Mandolin Club 145. CHARLES PATTERSON STAHR, . . Lancaster, Pa. . . . 437 W. james St. Gvxtheang Librarian 125, 135, Class President 1153 Battalion-Corporal 125, Ser- geant 135, Captain 145. EDGAR NELSON TRANSIQAU, fl' K X, Williamsport, Pa., Phi Kappa Sig. House Gfntlieanq Hullabaloo 1153 Class Historian 1255 Weekly 135, 145, Editor-iw Chief '97 ORIIPLAMMIL. SCOTT RAYMOND WAGNER, . . . New Bloomfield, Pa., . 556 W. James St Gvctheang President 1453 Class Historian 1x55 Winner Putting Shot, ,94Q '97 ORIFLAMMEQ Winner Running High jump, '97. WII,I,IAM WINFRED WAI,TliR, . . Lebanon, Pa. . . Gcntheang Battalion-Corporal125, First Lieutenant Co.. B. HowARD DARE WHITE, . . . .Mi1lersvil1e, Pa. Diagnothiang '97 ORIFLAMMR. I HARRY BAKER YOHN, fl- K NP, . . Mountville, Pa. . Gcetheau. CLARENCE EDGAR ZIMMERMAN, Mt. Pleasant, Pa. . Goetheang College Student 135. 2I 503 W. Chestnut St. 14 5- Millersville, Pa. Mountville, Pa. 503 W. Chestnut St. History of ,97. T seems hardly possible that we have almost completed the fourth and last year of our college course. The years have passed rapidly, and we have now reached that, in some ways mythical, state of Senior dignity. We have not been per- fect. But we shall profit by our mistakes in the future. We think we have been worthy of our Alma Mater, and have done what we could to give her name prestige, both by Work and by hnancial aid. Altogether fifty individuals have tried life with us, and of these but thirty-one remain, and only twenty-two have been with us from the start. We now take up the thread where it was left off by our pre- decessors. The ,97 ORIFLAMME speaks for itself. It was a decided success both as a literary and as a business undertaking. Hower, who had been absent during the greater part of the Junior year, came back and finished the year with us, although the Fates wished him to fall back a year. We held a banquet at the end of the year. Our guest was Prof. Schiedt. We spent a very pleasant evening, everthing being informal. The professor gave two very fine toasts, one in English and one in German. CWe speak for the English onej. The toasts of " Doc." Bertolet and " Jimmy " Sheetz were espe- cially noteworthy. "Doc's" subject was "Pequea." He gave a complete ac- count of that famous trip of our class, not forgetting to tell how 22 prone the assistant professor was to go the way of the erring one when his superior was away. " Jimmy " spoke of the Juniors, and especially of their keeping the faculty roll at prayer. Someone suggested that Mr. Sheetz was " two sheets in the wind." But this was only a rank pun on Mr- Sheetz's name, for no member of ,97 could get into such a condition on only two glasses of wine. T0 show that we had some class spirit remaining, we resolved to cut Monday of commencement week and requested our guest to inform the faculty of our action. This was tl1e only official cut our class ever made. We all returned at tl1e beginning of the Senior year except Gillan, who had come to us by decree of the Fates, tl1e pace of '-96 being too hot for himg but our pace was so 11111011 hotter that he left us after a trial of but one year. Each and every one chose l1is own program as far as he could, and set himself down to specialize. Four of us took Calculus, and were so successful in our struggles that we were passed wiik- out an examzbzalzkm ! Greece fared a little better, and Rome was comparatively well off. Geology was the only elective taken by all. Some took Chemistry, but the professor proved too great a reducing agent for some, who have now abandoned it. Much in- terest was manifested in Political Economy, as the Presidential election fell in our Senior year, and those who could vote wished to vote in the light of science, Q' scicufe agreed wilh Meir pre- eslablisked opimbns. Many are taking General Astronomy, and many are somewhat disappointed since it is not as " general " as they expected it to be. Isenberger kicks most. He says we have an observatory merely to look at, his idea of utility being killing time looking through the equatorial. The elective system has made us all feel the need of a reading room, open at all hours, so that we might spend our vacant hours profitably. Some of our number have resorted to " match- penny " as a means of whiling away vacant hours in the chapel. 23 All of us belong to a literary society. So much for our work this year. " Doc " Bertolet and Hower played 011 the " 'Varsity " eleven and Harry Rupp broke his leg on the "Scrubs" Of this acci- dent Herr Weiss said: " A special interference of Divi11e Provi- dence ! Another Democratic vote knocked out !" We must now end our history, so far as the past is concernedg but we have one statement to make with regard to our deeds in the near future. We are sorry that we shall be obliged to annoy the student body with our orations. We would not if we could avoid itg but we are but tools in the hands of the Fates, whose decrees are as inexorable in this matter as they are unpropitious. And now we bid the readers of the ORIFLAMME a fond farewell. f HIS'FORIAN. 24 Ha x ff X N. ggi X .xx jj My UWM f X QI I N hs- f The Junior Class. MOTTO: Plus Ulfra. Officers. Presieiwzl-F. W. SHULENBERGER. Vz'cc-Prcszdem'-W. H. BOWERS. Secreicwgf-H. W. WEIDNFZR. Treaszaref'-H. H. WIANT. ff'Sf07l'LZ7Z-GEO. W. BILLETT. Xllonifof'--GEO. W. BILLETT. fwllllf. llmurr Adrirzmv. SAMUEL ELMER BASEHORE, . . JOHN JAMES BEHNEY, ..... Onset, Pa. . . . HOWARD JOHNSTON BENCHOFE, Rouzerville, Pa. . GEORGE WAS!-IING'FON Brr.LE'r1', Lisburn, Pa. . . HENIQY CARPENTER BOLENIUS. . Lancaster, Pa. . JOHN JACOB BOLLINOER, X ll' . . Hanover, Pa. . . GEORGE CALVIN BORDNER, . . Bethel, Pa. . . JOHN JACOB BOWER, dr K AP , . . Bellefonte, Pa. . . WAYNE HEYSER BOWERS, . . Chambersburg, Pa. CHARLES HAU1-T BRUNNER, X fl' Norristown, Pa. TFRANK KREMER CESSNA, fl- K il' Altoona, Pa .... JOHN JAY CRAIG, ....,... Columbia. Pa. . , 26 Mechanicsburg, Pa. Collage Addresx, 305 N. Queen St. 607 W. Orange St. 529 W. Chestnut St 678 W. Chestnut St 46 S. Queen St. Chi Phi House. 441 N. Nevin St. Phi Kappa Psi House 446 W. James St. 305 N. Queen St. Phi Kappa Psi House Columbia, Pa. 2 , 'NN wi' . X ' . " QT' HL ' Gllf' if ' I rL 525 G Y ' W ff. ' Y' isqgsffif '4 ,ibn f' X M 1' . ' GA 'Q N' ' k V I U: 4,18 . il X V a? bv f 'A 1 5 P v Y? Lx ..1. . 'w . W' rv Ilnulu E lluhllr Cn Na mf. llmmr A11'drL's.v. WILLIAM STUART CRAMIQR, 939 Belmont Ave., Phila. WII,I,IAM FRANKLIN CURTIS. . Garisville, Pa. . . IRWIN HOCH DELONG, . . . . .Catasauqua, Pa. . WII,LIAM FRANCIS DELONG, . . Bower-'s Station, Pa. HAROLD FRANK DIFFICNDERFFER, Lancaster, Pa. ELIAS FRANKLIN FAUST, . . . .Limestonevi11e, Pa. HARRY LAUCKS FOCIQLMAN, . . Ryeland, Pa. . . . . Lbllzgqr' A d11'r1'.v.v. 564 W. Chestnut St 607 W. Orange St. . 413 N. Charlotte St 555 W. Chestnut St 542 N. Duke St. 441 N. Pine St. 441 N. Nevin St. JOHN THOMAS Fox, . Bernville, Pa. . . S. W. Cor. Mary 8: Frederick Sts JOHN STAUFFER FRIDY, .... Mountville, Pa. . WII,T.IAM COLM GABLIS, .... Mountville, Pa. . AUSTIN FRANCIS GILnIf:RT ,... Middleburgh, Pa. JOHN ANDREW HARDENBURG, .MilllIeiIn, Pa. , . WII.I,IAM ELIAS HARR, .... Sellersville, Pa. FRANKLIN OSCAR HARTMAN, . .Leinbach's, Pa. . Elk Lick, Pa. . Landisville. Pa. GLENN CONLRY HICI,T.1f2R, 111 K Nl' . . . P1+:T1fR Hass HERSHEY, . . . . MORRIS DRTURK HIGH, .... O1ey,Pa. . . . SUMNER VINCENT HOsTERIxI.-IN, X Il' Centre Hall, Pa. JOHN HENRY KELLER ,..... WILI.IAM ALLISON KFIPNISR, X Il' SAMUEL CHRISTIAN KOCHER, . . Wrighlsville, Pa. WILLIAM HENRY KREADY, . . . Lancaster, Pa. . . WO1fe's Store, Pa. McMicl1ae1's, Pa. HENRY ROYRR KRIQIDIQR, . . . ELIJAH EVIQRITT KR1f:sOIf2, . . . DANIEL KLYNIC LAUDRNSLAOIQR, CHARLES WALDO SAYLOR L1-:INIaACII, Oley, Pa. . . EDGAR HTLRIQ LEVAN, ..... Lancaster, Pa. . . MARTIN ELMER MUSSER, WII,I,IAM MASON NEFF, . Quakertown, Pa HOWARID OIIOLD, -v K . . . JAC O1'DYCKI+:,X'!' . . . . . . Centre Hall, Pa. . . Gettysburg, Pa. . . . . Mountville, Pa. . . MouIItville, Pa. Mountville, Pa. Chestnut St Chestnut St 631 W. 63,I W. 607 W. 555 W- Phi Kappa Psi House Orange St. Chestnut St 229 N. Mary St. 556 W. james St Chi Phi House. 441 Nevin St. Chi Phi House. 44I Nevin St 3OI W. Orange St. 556 W. James St. 529 W. Chestnut St 441 Nevin St. 411 W. Walnut St. 224 W. Orange St. Mountville, Pa. 413 W. Walnut St. . . Alexandria, Pa. . . . Reading. Pa. . . . Phi Kappa Psi House Bridge Valley, Pa. . 305 N Queen St. ROIIIIQRT JAMES PILORAM, Ib li 21 Atlantic City, N. J. Phi Kappa Sigma House CLAYTON HAVIQRSTICK RANCK, . Lancaster, Pa. . . Lancaster, Pa. DAVID ISAAC SCHAEIAFER, . . . . Kutztown Pa. . . 521 W. Chestnut St 27 v H Na mn. Home A ddress. BERNARD EARL SI-IEIBLEY, fb K NP Landisburg, Pa. FRANK WILBUR SHULENBERGER, Newburg, Pa. . WILLIAM CUSTER SLOUGI-I, . . . Worcester, Pa. JOHN MII4TON SMELTZER ,.... Myerstown, Pa. CLAYTON IVA SPESSARD, . . . Leitersburg, Md JOHN DECHANT STAUEFER, . . . Lancaster, Pa. . GEORGE HARBAUG1-I STEIN, . . Annville, Pa. . HERMAN WILf,IAM WEIDNER, . . Bendersville, Pa. . HENRY HARBAUGH WIANT, . . . Sharpsville, Pa. WII4I.IAM PRESTON YOHN .... Mountville, Pa. 28 Collqze Arlriress. Phi Kappa Psi House 229 N. Mary St. 441 Nevin St. 433 W. james St. 529 W. Chestnut St 432 Lancaster Ave. 556 W. James St. 678 W. Chestnut St 44I Nevin St. Mountville, Pa. x Billet. I0 Fridy. I9 Kepner. 5 Hart. 37 Krcider. Wiant. 2 Slough, U Fgx- 20 Cramer, 29 Heller. 38 Foglemau. Opdycke. 3 Bowers. I2 Levan. 21 Obold, R30 Hartman. 39 Shulenberger. Muser. 4 DeLong, W. F. I3 Basehore. 22 Bnllllleff 31 C'U'ti5- 40 Benchos- N95- 5 Hershey. I4 Bollinger. 23 Sheibley. 32 High. 41 Ranch. DeLong, I. H. 5 Keller. 15 Hag-denberg, 24 Gilbert, 33 Kready. 42 Stauifer. Bordner. 7 Craig. 16 Diienderier. 25 Pilgram. 34 Schaefef- 43 BCUUCY- 18040951886- s seein. 17 Lcinbach. 26 Yom. as Spessari 44 Gable- Kresge- 9 Hostel-man' gg Faust. 27 Kocher, 36 Smcltzer. 45 Weidner. ' ' Q 1 ,., ?,,rg' ' , Q vegtv 5, 9 if X W W . J ' - Q :f , 4' vr ' , ' l , 1 Wi? EP -Q 52 Q 1 , Q J , 2' xv? : Q xv, 5 .v .JA A. l 1,3 Q x, N 41 w fe' fb 1 . P . 1 V 1 '2 W 6' '--IQM X 'Q S '5 Qlffg 3 wx V 'f 1 Q ' if 1 ' , 2 , X K Q. X i Z' , Rx? K v H . 'N- x n If "9 , M u ' I I S X 5 History of '98, QC APPY is that nation that has no history,' ' is the dictum usually pronounced upon a people who are dwelling inthe undisturbed quiet of a profound peace. Only when the placid surface of the swift stream of human history is broken by some disturbing influence is the historian's attention aroused 5 then only does his eye find a resting place, a centre for his picture painting. In the laboratory of nature it is only when the protoplasmic cell is interrupted in its course of differentiation by some abnormal influence in its environment that the eye of the vigilant observer is caught, and his attention riveted upon the struggle of opposing forces. Often in climbing a high mountain the third stage of the journey consists in the passage of a broad " bench " where there are no depressions and few elevations to attract the attention. So, whether a college course be figured as history, or a develop- ing organism, or the passage from the lowlands of ordinary intel- ligence to the elevated station commanded by the heights of truth and literary culture, there comes a time when there are few salient points upon which the historian can rivet the attention of his readers. But to take up the broken thread in the Sophomore year there remained, after the great crcmafiofz, the joys of botany in the halcyon springtime with its inseparable adjuncts, wet feet. mosquito bites, cross bulls, irate farmers and savage dogs, not to mention ivy poisoningg and tl1e delights of bug catching when 29 Sophomores might be seen, net in hand, prowling about t11e electric lights, applauded by the appreciative small boy, or with deadly cyanide jar ever near they might be found upturning un- namable tons of heavy rocks in search of the "hundreds" of nasty bugs that were to be found under each one. From these joys the weary student returned to dream all night of horrible beetles, and some are said even to have seen snakes. The great event in botany was the cross-country trip from Penryn to Mt. Gretna, when Prof. Schiedt took the class for the annual botanizing trip. Words fail to paint the experiences of this day, which opened most auspiciously by the discovery of an immense cluster of befebrberry blossoms, which could be seen to advantage only through a glass bottom up. The contemplation of these iiowers had such an effect upon some of the boys that they could see nothing else all day. About noon a party of the boys headed by " Kep" approached a farm house to get some dinner. Their sardonic yells were finally effective in producing a native of the soil, aged about ten years. " Kep," secure in his command of the German ldl0lI1, said in his most pleasing tones, " Ik habe gehopt das haben sein," at which the native fled, and the. boys were compelled to go hungry. This eventful day was fittingly closed by Gilbertls magnificent illustration of pearl diving in Mt. Gretna lake. He touched bottom Qdepth of water fifteen inchesb at the first dive. After twelve weeks rusticating "'mid Berkshire hills," the boys were again shaking hands on the tenth of September. Three familiar faces were missing. Kremer had gone into the coal business, and Brugh and Reich had decided to grace U. of P. with their presence. Three new faces kept our number at the old mark Cfifty-sixb. Laudenslager came from Bucknell, Smeltzer from Muhlenberg, and Fogleman from Ursinus to add weight, length and dignity to our class. The studies of the Junior year have proved one long delight of "Linked sweetness long drawn out." We have marched to the tune of the monochord under skies golden with HB, in an atmos- 30 phere odorous with H28 on to victory amid the crash of broken evolution flasks. The Junior soon perceives that chemistry is THE feature of the year's courseg and indeed it MIGHT be a delightful branch if only somebody else studied it. During the Christmas holidays we were called upon to mourn the loss of Cessna, our beloved classmate. His place cannot be iilled in the class, which he most effectively represented on the athletic field. But we of the class felt more deeply the absence of his genial presence from the class room. In athletics we hold a prominent place. We furnished two men on the relay teani. We won the silver cup for the outdoor sports. We had four men on the base ball team, and three on the " 'varsity " foot ball team. The captains of the foot ball and baseball teams for the coming year are from our class, as is also the manager of the foot ball team. Nine men have places on the Glee and Mandolin Clubs. We won putting the shot, l1itch-and- kick and tug-of-war at the indoor sports this year. The year's work is drawing to a close. Already the boys are cultivating a more dignified bearing with a view to gracing the position of Seniors-an honor rapidly advancing upon us. This has been a true Junior year of hard work and mingled pleasureg and when the Senior mantle drops on our shoulders we trust that we shall be able to discharge the obligations which it entails as becometh diligent students. fCouclmz'ed in the next is.vue.l HISTORIAN. 31 s lixtl Cfiaiz, IZ 1877 1 M Mk ' A A JM A Q W, f , xg 98 fluva ,Diff G? mzxxffil 0:'jE 1 r sa 1 jj W' fl It pA55GJD nrumllf Hfrlul l'hrl11 The Sophomore MOTTOQ Zfrq Wuusiu, Officers. P1'z'.9z'a'cnt-E. N. EVA NS. Class. Wee-Prcsidcu!-W. A. KUNKLE. Sccrcfazjl'-C. H. R EIvIsIaERG. Treasurer-H. A. STAHR. lh's!oz'zkm-J. O. OSWALD. fllonilor-H. A. STAIIR. Name. Rom-:RT LIQEBAIR, . . . FRANK KAIIIWIIIAN BAKE HICNRV IQREITZ BEN:-:oN, EDWIN DAVID BRIGHT, . JOHN RORIQRTS BUSIIONG, WII,r,IAM PIQIIIIQR COOPER ERNEST NIcw'1'oN EVANS, JOSEI-II EI,MJf:R Gov, X fl-, MAR'FIN NIYLIN HARNISIHI R, JOHN HICNRY BRIDIcNn.xUGIfI. Y 1 llomr' Ad1lr1'x.v. . . Hanover, Pa. . . . .Landisville, Pa. . . . Lebanon, Pa. . . fb K NP, Reading, Pa. . . . . W. Reading, Pa . .Reading, Pa. . , . . Lancaster, Pa. . . .I-Iuntingdon, Pa. . . . . Baltimore, Md. . . . Lancaster,Pa. . 33 Callqqf .flfifir .-.v I. . .564W Chestnut St. . . Landisville, Pa. . 556 W. James St. . Phi Kappa Psi House 339 W. Lemon St. . . 564 W. Chestnut St. . . 344 W. Orange St. 564 W. Chestnut St. Chi Phi House. 131 E. Walnut St. Na me. GEORGE CALVIN HAY, .... WILLIAM STAGER HELMAN, . . PAUL ADAMS HERR, . . . . . EDWIN ROULETTE KEEDY, dv K IP, Hagerstown, Md. Home A ddrcss. Elk Lick, Pa. . . Mt. Joy, Pa. . . Lancaster, Pa. . College A ridress. 122 N. Mary St. 25 E. Walnut St. 206 W. Chestnut St. ,Room 14, Harbaugh Hall OLIVER BLAINE KERN, ..... Landisburg, Pa. . . I22 N. Mary St. I-IENRI LOUIS GRANDLILNARD KIEFFER, Hagerstown, Md., I4 Harb'h Hall WII,LIAM AARON KUNKLE, . . . ERWIN MAcLIsoN LEHR, . . . AARON MILLER LONGENECRER, HARRY DAVID MARTIN, X 111, . WALTER FRANKLIN MARTIN, . . Greensburg, Pa . Coffeetown, Pa. . Manheim, Pa. . . Walker, Pa. . . . Lancaster, Pa. ..- 547 W. Chestnut St 516 W. Walnut St. Manheim, Pa. Chi Phi House. 312 W. James St. ELWOOD ANKENEY MCLAUGI-ILIN, X df, Clearspring, Md., Chi Phi House. WAI.DEMAR ERIC METZENTHIN, 41K E, Steelton, Pa., Phi Kappa Sigma H FRANKLIN PIERCE MILLER, . . SYLVESTER ZERPHY MOORE, . FRANK DOUGLASS NAUMAN, . . JAMES OLIVER OswALD, . . . GUY SPRENRLE REBERT ,... CHARLES HENRY REMSBERG, . FRED. BIESIQCRER SHAFFER, . JOHN HAMILTON SMITH, . . HUGH ANDREWS STAHR, . . . SPENCER DDYLE WARFQHEIM, . Fritztown, Pa. . Lancaster, Pa. . Lancaster, Pa. . Kempton, Pa. . Hanover, Pa. . Middletown Md. . . .Je1Iners, Pa. . . Baltimore, Md. Lancaster, Pa. . Glen Rock, Pa. 34 339 W. Lemon St. 415 Lancaster Ave. 439 E. King St. 3 Harbaugh Hall. 564 W. Chestnut St 343 W. Lemon St. 415 N. Charlotte St . . 438 Lancaster Ave. 437 W. James St. 415 N. Charlotte St History of '99, ONG will the day be remembered and recorded in the annals of great events when the Class of ,QQ dawned on this world. Born warriors with hearts of oak, they have, with few exceptions, never lost a battle. From the time that we first mounted the Harbaugh Hall steps and tackled the I-Iarbaugh Hall steak to our present age-the age of Sophomore dignityilt -our history has been an eventful one. We returned to College last September, grieved at the loss of ive classmates. But with the addition of such 1nen as Keedy and Kieffer, Benson, the orator, and Metzenthin, the athlete, we scarcely feel the loss. As Freshmen our conduct was such that won the approbation of the Faculty. But because of tl1e extraordinary freshness of the Class of 1900, we were compelled to resort to other measures than was enacted in our Freshman year. As a result, on October 2d a few of our classmen undertook to show the verdant body that they had not the privilege to run the institution. However, this lesson did not seem to impress them very deeply, for the fol- lowing week showed no improvement on their part. Hence, on October 9th the storm broke out anew. Although we suffered some disadvantanges, they--to their sorrow-were cast out by twenties and piled up on tl1e pavement. This time we did our- selves credit, and have thoroughly purged them of their exceed- ing freshness, and they will no doubt long remember the lesson that they then were taught. if CPD 35 C After the foot ball season was over an article signed by the Freshman Class appeared in the F. and M. Wcekfy challenging the Sophomore Class for a game of foot ball. This communica- tion, though made in an indirect manner, was accepted, after which they cowardly refused to play us. This and other com- munications which you may see or have seen is only in accord- ance with their verdant minds, and we trust that our readers may consider the source, since all is green. Were the locusts in our laboratory living specimens, 1'I12.11y a time would the cephalothorac portions of these greenies have been shared. Our conclusion is that our Freshman Class is one of much brass, numerous com- munications and great newspaper correspondents On our return after our holiday season, we were sorry to learn that one of our men had left for Yale, while another had taken advantage of the true saying, " There is no place like home." May success crown their future efforts is the hope and wish of tl1e Class of ,99. In athletics our class has been heard of. It has proved itself a record breaker at the last indoor sports. In these sports it won more points than any other class in College. The tug-of-war contest was interesting, especially so when the Sophomores weighed the Freshmen in the balance and found them wanting. It was a hard pill for Captain Windy's company to swallow, but what more could be expected from the class. On the 'Varsity eleven, McLaughlin, Metzenthin, and Heberlig did effective work. Some of our men did good work on the Scrubs. In base ball we are not bringing up the rear. The fact is, '99 is holding its own in every organization of the College. The class spirit of '99 has of late manifested itself, and we sin- cerely hope that it may continue to grow. Though few, we have been faithful, and the harmony and good nature shown in our class can well be envied by any class. That this good feeling and unanimity may continue to prevail is the earnest wish of the HISTORIAN. 36 1 rj r 1 ,ff The Freshman Class. MOTTO1 lfiq rd ayfirrfsu. Officers. ' Prc'sz2z'e1z!-C. H. GOCHNAUR. Wm-Prcsidevzl-A. B. SCHNEIDER. Secrefary-SIMON SIPPLE. Ylfasurer-H. L. ESHLEMAN. fh's!o1'z2z1z--J. H. DEITRICH. Moniior-SrMoN SIPPLE. Namr. GEORGE DALLAS ALBERT, JR., SIGMUND SYCLIG AI,l'4ERT, . . YVILLIAM VERNON BE'r'1'S, . . BLANCHARD ALLEN BLACK, . PAUL SAMUEL BRIDENBAUGH, JOHN WELTY CABLE, JR., A T CHRISTIAN EUGENE CHARLES, FREDERICK ANIIREW COOK, X fl' K sz, mb JOHN HASSl,ls2lL DETRICH, fb K E, , . Home A d1z'r1rs.r. Latrobe, Pa. . Lancaster, Pa. . . . Chewsville, Md. . . Alexandria, Pa. . . Chllrggfu A dzirf'.v.r. . . I8 Harbaugh Hall. II3 N. Lime St. 7 Harbaugh Hall. 432 N. Prince St. WP, Reading, Pa., Phi Kappa Psi House. Smithsburg, Md. Rohrerstown, Pa, . Baltimore, Md. Markes, Pa. . . HOWA1iD LIGHTNER ESHLEMAN, fb K AP, Leaman Place, FRANK URIQHFERNSLER, .... Lebanon, Pa. . . . CHARLES Rov FISHER, . . . United, Pa. . WII,T,IAM GAREIELD Fox, . . . Lancaster, Pa. . . . 38 7 Harbaugh Hall. Rohrerstown, Pa. I7, Harbaugh Hall. II, Harbaugh Hall. Pa., 8 Harb'l1 Hall I2 Harbaugh Hall. I5 Harbaugh Hall. 337 N. Mulberry St rj 1 - Na mc. Hnmr' Ar1'd1'es.v. CYRUS WARD FRIDY, . . . . . Mountville, Pa. . . SAMUEL FORNEE GERBERICH, . . Hummelstown, Pa., ALFRED ROswELLGILIsER'r, . . . Middleburg, Pa. . . CHRISTIAN HOSTETTER GOCHNAUER, Landisville, Pa., JOHN GRAVEILL, . . . . . DANIEL GREsS,. . . . . . . . . CHARLES ELVIN HAUP'r,JR., . . BENJAMIN KEENER HAY, 4' K AP, EUGENE LEFEVRE HERR, . . . JACOB ToIs1As HOFFMAN, . . , FRANK NEWCOMER HOFFMEIER, SAMUEL CHARLES HOOVER. . . . CHARLES OWEN HUNSICKER, . ABRAHAM BEHM KAUIiFMAN, . . HORACE CLEMENS IQINZER, X fb, . WILLIAM BTSEL KOHLER ,... CHARLES ALRHEUS LAUFFER, . DONALD GAUGER LERCH ,... HENRY WILSON MILI4l'2R ,... RALPH DOUGLASS MOORIWT, . . . CHARLES LEWIS Noss, . . . . . EDWARD ROBERTS PLANK, X lb, HAROLD DRUMMOND PYOTT, . . JOHN SMITH RADER, . . . . MARVIN WARREN REED, . . AMOS BOWMAN SCHNEDER, . . SIMON SIPRLI.g, , , , , , , , , CALVIN KLOPP ST.-xUD'r, . . . XVORTH BROWN STATTLEMVER, JOHN BENJAMIN WHITE, . . . ALBERT METZGER YVITWER, . . E. Petersburg, Pa. Pleasant Unity, Pa., Lancaster, Pa. . .I . Berlin, Pa .... Lancaster, Pa. . . . Enterline, Pa. . . . Middletown, Pa. . . Mifliinburg, Pa. . . Allentown, Pa. . . Sporting Hill, Pa. . Lancaster, Pa. . . Effort. Pa. . . . Manor Station, Pa., McEwensville, Pa. . Sliamokin, Pa. . . . Lancaster, Pa. . . New Holland, Pa. . Christiana, Pa. . . . Lancaster, Pa. . . Pottstown, Pa. . . . Alexandria, Pa . . . Bowmansville, Pa. . Meyersdale, Pa. . . Collqgfn Aridrfsx. Mountville, Pa. I Harbaugh Hall. 631 W. Chestnut St 3 Harbaugh Hall. . E. Petersburg, Pa. I5 Harbaugli Hall. 21 E. James St. I9 Harbaugh Hall. 604 W. James St. I I-Iarbaugll Hall. I2 I-Iarbaugh Hall. Nevonia Club House 678 W. Chestnut St 446 W. james St. 240 E. Orange St. . 512 W.Jal11ES St. 2 Harbaugll Hall. I3 Harbuugll Hall. I3 Harbaugh Hall. F. 8 M. Academy. 337 W. Lemon St 6 Harbaugh Hall. 431 S. Prince Ft. 229 N. Mary St. 432 N. Prince St. I9 Harbaugll Hall. II Harbaugh Hall. Lower Heidelberg, Pa., I6 Harbaugli Hall. Wolfsville, Md. . Spring Mills, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. 39 '. 2 Harbaugh Hall. . 449 W. Walnut St. . 419 Pine St. History of 'oo. HE Class of IQOO has been called upon for the first time to write its history. But six short months of the College year have passed away, during which time :goo has made for itself a history which will long live in the minds of all who have had the opportunity to learn of its excellencies. In the limited space afforded us for the writing of tl1is history it is im- possible to chronicle all the events which have contributed to its renown. Two of the most pleasant features of the year were the recep- tions tendered us shortly after the opening of' College by the Y. M. C. A. and by Dr. and Mrs. Stahr, both of which were highly appreciated by the members of the class and helped them to realize that a Freshman's bed is not all made of thorns. The greatest event of the Freshman year, a rush with the Sophomores, came upon us very unexpectedly on the morning of September 25. The Freshmen, though taken at a disadvantage, and only half the members present, withstood the unequal strug- gle for about twenty minutes. when it was stopped by the inter- ference of several members of the Faculty. But the Sophomores, dissatisfied with their first attempt, again attacked us on the morning of October 9, when, after a short struggle, accompa- nied with battered heads and torn clothes, we hurled every one of them from the building amid the enthusiastic yells of the upper- classmen. The Sophomores, now beaten and acknowledging de- feat, decided to let us alone. But we were not done with them, for on the Wednesday night before Christmas vacation, while they were enjoying their usual sleep, we posted four hundred bills 40 Qa copy of which can be seen on the first page of advertisementsj over the city. On the following night, when the moon was shin- ing brightly and all was still, and while several Freshmen were keenly watching the campus from a room in Harbaugh Hall, some Sophomores, wishing to repay us, came sneaking upon the: campus and proceeded to hang an effigy of our class at the main entrance, and also to decorate the chapel in their class colors. But as soon as they were done and returned to their downy beds, these few Freshmen who were watching all their movements, to the bitter disappointment of the would-be exultant Sophomores, removed everything. They also showed their cowardice by re- fusing our challenge to play foot ball. These are but a few of our encounters with the Sophomores, but all were equally as de- cided victories for the Freshmen. We now come to our athletics, of which we speak with pride. On the 'Varsity foot ball team we are represented by Locher at quar- ter and Schneder at end, whose hard tackling and excellent ground-gaining contributed a great deal to the success of this year's foot ball seasong and the scrub team was composed almost entirely of Freshmen, who at many times gave the 'Varsity very hard practice. In base ball We are by no means lacking of mate- rial, and undoubtedly several of our number will be found on the 'Varsity team. Besides, we expect to have an excelle11t Fresh- man team, as there are about fifteen men trying for positions. In the indoor sports on Washington's Birthday we broke one record, and held our own very well in the tug- of-warg but we would have been able to compete with any class in college had it not been that two members of our team were absent and one of these being the captain. We also have two men on the Glee Club. It is with much regret that space will not permit us to give a short history of Harbaugh Hall life. But now the trials of Freshman year shall soon be over, and then we shall fall heir to the Sophomore mantle, when we hope to continue the career which we have so brilliantly begun. HISTORIAN. 4I Class Colors and Yells. 1897. COLOR-L21VC1ldCT. YELL--Zip, Rah! Boom, Rah! Hurrah Rem! Ninety-Seven! Ninety- Seven. F. and M.! 1898. COLORS-Eminance and White. YELL-Ming wiv Im! 15111 -' Ninety-Eight! Ninety- Eight! Wah! Hoo! Ray! 1899. COLORS-Steel and Maroon. YELL--ilpi 1wveEv.' .YM :Wfzwf Franklin and Marshall! Ninety-Nine! 1900. COLORS-Royal Purple and YELL- -Victoriae, Nobis-Ki! White. Nevoniae, Riensi! M. D. 4 C! 42 High! High! High! 1" I . H-1 X ffm - , 'fiii' ' ul Il' Ev IX 'l ux-.. ..-.,V.,.L 1 J" I'-IA I' VXXX5 - . 4 Ngl fwni sfwofjhy fyfy - XII iJ?P-41" 'Q Biiilisi 4'--...X bi w III!!! Y Aga gllf " a lm- NN X QP-s - H'-f If Tv I Q I I .. . E- K I as Y iiif - X L-vi I -91,74 ,,,,1'--:'1+f-,-QILQSQ 19- I, . ,f dw Q - I 5, X ., It 2--' -,ri W, ,I fi-,-5. if, ",A,i. fEm1viII.IAXE!if . x I... h xg-QQIUHX ' i, V 4 . ,N ,, , ,, -,,, X ,,, 1 'I 46 If 'fi if-if "filly 5? XXI! 'af f!:K'xA', ,WI fa'-. ,I ff 1 fo' if JVM JP' 'Q I " ' - 1 .mf 1 ,, . . ,,- I '. 1 ,r .M Q5 ,ov ,-,- . 1 ,f,,,4,',"-,, "" "U f N1 X N-f ffv 57 ,ff Eff WSE R Q - ' ' -f ' -' .-pg22'2jj" 'f,L:f' 17:7 ,C .. 4, ' f 2:-fry , wfw ' aah If ff fi 1 .'4iZi:?T'5N xi '- 'Q .2-XI ,ff I f' fff'C"W f 5' .N 'X " Iffffix If f ww X r all IIifQp'Ng5'X K 1,1 1 - ,X W, 9 I v I7 ' , I 'In I N. W1 'v, 1, 'W' ,-f 5 , 1. .,, ,. 'I "3 A!W:'.f"" .f:,'!' . -I7l4"2If.C?1' I "'f ' - Iyffffr' if-.,iQlMfm'f,jIWy1'WW? r 1 0 9 ,, I ' 1.4: .f ,Q X133-yr Mg,-,rag :,4wfNf.g y, Mfg 4,4 IN ,4xgIgf!2y7 'IIIg5IIII5I21Ix:II QM f , Iiqmf ,W4zo,.Q.I,5yA,,IIgIIa-gm, biz fII,4'WfaAfXIfI'Ifn--'Iv 'IW' 'YI I 3339 -I " I wiguiff! I A "v 1,1 '.xx A' I: I' I wwf l A I 1' n,,r:::v', Lg -I f' ' I F, :gd 'f1"g',y45I, 111,41 ,tfiyfzf 'g1I,.Isgi:iml5! , jg my ffdh5I45IgsggII XIIIIII Ighl , as wwf "'M'I4IIII' I I I I 1 -A If I xx W I , KI X A I 1' In, n .IE In I ,,r A-,I I ' .I QIIIQ wwf fiflhiaw'firfiamsff-.I WI! W w Egif 2'- asza Il ies I I, IQ.. 'If' I:'III'fw61sf2fIIII I IK IIIHI I "I I , mx 'wma'w':fhffz!!.IIIizsfaekwlfeesaia Z M I I seam? frlr- lim I 1 3 - I iq' If I III Iieiiugi Ig? :Fu I I I I I v a' SHOW MZ ff I1 . 12'I"I'+'WIII"f5:,1Ls5'IESWHWQIT WWNTUWIYL IIIQTII I II II ' ' . MII wn!f'ff!4'1:I!::s'S.' SIIEIFI .H I 13, 'gi-I 111, Q I PIII If I If VI-I W II! IES FI IL' II fm I H Im I ff! Ill! 'I-IIif.PfI-'IIN 'EiEii:zEIwa1'1 I ISEIIINI I' A ' If 'J 'lv' "IIa-.Y ,':,: LIILI ,-1f.1- I H-If 1z-- II- II 4 Ix :II:Q5Q:g?Q ' j I I Ai' YIIWWX X WMI If - +I 'FIQX 1 -fww A'ff L. '1zFf.I-:III-Iew"5'? 'C-fffe -,-.fG,,ff: -'Ifv' I '1IllIII!rIvI li?-I --" -f-. E I III IIKImYq1II1:IImmmmlnu wnwfzfww IIIII I I In ' I, II'I : igf7fi4,J3l,-'Z If IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIH I,,.g1I'v1Ifeps. I M II MII I I mIIIIIIII""'- AIIIIIIIIIMI I III ' I III NIIIIIII IIIIIII I7 4 -- '15 ' - LITERARY SOCIETIES. Gcethean Literary Society. Motto: l'ev5fr0m Wil: Colors: Old Gold and Blue Executive Officers. Prcsz'a'cnf .,...,.. W. S. BERTOLET, Vztc-Prcsia'fn! ...... F. W. SHULENBERGER, l1'crordz'ug Scrrclazjf .... E. M. LEHR, Causal' ....... . . S. R. WAGNER, Chaplain . . . C. L. NOSS, Rewkwwls ql' R. J. PILGRAM, ' IG. C. BORDNER, K W. F. LONG, C fl' . . . W Ms KQR. M. KERN. Term Officers. Treasurer, S. J. HARTMAN. Lz'brarz'an, C. H. RANCK. Curalor, W. A. KEPNER. Corre.spo1zdz'ng Sccrclmjf, F. O. HARTMAN. Censor ofAno1g1'mo14s Board, M. D. HIGH. f C. P. STAHR, Subs 7 H.F.D1FFENDERFFER. ' ' ' H. A. STAHR, Library Assistanls, L S. C. HOOVER- Arccsszbn Clerk . C. E. ZIMMERMAN. Calalogucrs . J' J' BOWER' J. O. OSWALD. 44 1 1 .j ' 5 V . X W . J. W. ALBERTSON, W. M. BERTOLET W. S. BERTOLET, H. K. BENSON, G. W. BII.LE'rT, G. C. BORDNER, J. J. BoWER, E. D. BRIGHT, W. F. CURTIS, I. H. DELONG, W. F. DELONG, H. F. DIFFENDERFFER, E. N. EVANS, E. F. FAUST, A. K. FAUST, F. U. FERNSLER, H. L. FOGLEMAN, J. T. Fox, H. G. FRETZ, W. C. GABLE, Goethean Members. A. F. GII.IsER1', A. R. GILBERT, W. E. HARR, F. O. HARTMAN, G. C. HAY, G. C. HELLER, W. S HELMAN, M. D. HIGH, F. N. HOEEMEIER, S. V. HOSTERMAN, C. HoovER, C. E. HOWER, J. H. KELLER, W. A. KEPNER, R. M. KERN, H. L. G. KIEEEER, J. J. KNAPPENBERGER S. C. KOCHER, W. B. KCHLER, H. R. KREIDER, 45 E. E. KRESGE, E. M. LEHR, D. G. LERCH, C. W. S. LEINBACH, W. F. LoNG, H. H. MANWILLER, H. D. MARTIN, J. D. MEYER, F. P. MILLER, H. W. MILLER, R. W. MooRE. M. E. MUSSER, . W. M. NEFF, C. L. Noss, J. G. OSWALD, A C. E. OVERHOLSER, C. B. PENNYPACKER, R. J. PTLGRAM, C. H. RANCH, I. S. RADER, F. A. RUPP. H. H. RUPP. D. I. SCHAEFFER, F. B. SHAFFER, I. E. SHEETZ, A. B. SCHNEIDER, S. SIPPLE, F. W. SHULENBEEGER W. C. SLOUGH, C. P. STAHR, H. A. STAHR, H. L. STAUDT, E. N. TRANSEAU, S. R. WAGNER, I W. W. WALTERS, S. D. WARHEIM, H. W. WEIDNER, H. B. YOHN, W. P. YOHN, C. E. ZxMMERMAN. 46 PLL 33 .J W Diagnothan Lterary Socety M0903 Color: While. .frfcpsz TUAIIJVTIIC azfrvyv lYfJET77, Executive Officers, Speaker. ........... J. E. MATEER. V2'ee-Presz2z'e1zz', . . . . H. H. WIANT. Chaplain, . . . . . B. A. BLACK. Ma1zz'!or, ..... . . C. B. REBERT. Recording Seereiafjf. . . . P. BRIDENBAUGH. Criizk, ...... . . H. D. WHITE. Term Officers. Librarian. . . ..... C. I. SPESSARD. r C. E. HAUPT, JR., C. R. FISHER, W. B. STOTTLEMYER, D. GRESS, E. L. HERR, .C. H. GOCHENAUER. Curator, . . . H. C. BOLENIUS. 'C. G. BAKER, ,C. W. LAWFER. V R. L. BAIR, lx M. M. HARNISH. Sul:-Lz'brarz'ans, . . 4 W Reviewers, .... .... - N Corresporzdzhg S eereia rzes, . Year Officers. Treasurer, . . . H. J. BENCHOFF. 12egz's!rar,. . . - . C. H. REMSBERG. 47 Diagnothian Members. R. L. BAIR, C. G. BAKER, S. E. BASEHORE, H. J. BENCHOFF, W. V. BETTS. B. A. BLACK, H. C. BOLENIUS, J. J. BOLLINGER, J. BRIDENBAUGH, P. BRIDENBAUGH, C. H. BRUNNEK, F. A. Coox, W. S. CRAMER, J. H. DETRICH, H. L. ESHLEMAN, C. R. FISHER, H. M. FOGLESONGER, W. G. Fox, C. H. GOCIIENAUER, D. GRESS, M. M. HARNISH, C. E. HAUPT, JR., E. L. HERR, J. E. HINDMAN, C. O. HUNSICKER, C. T. ISENBERGER, E. R. KEEDY, H. A. KEISER, W. H. KREADY, W. A. KUNKLE, D. K. LAUDENSLAGER C. A. LAUFFER, C. W. LAWFER, E. H. LEVAN, A. M. LONGENECKER, W. F. MARTIN, J. E. MATEER, S. Z. MooRE, J. B. OPDYCKE, E. R. PLANK, 48 H. D. Pvo'r'r, C. B. REBERT, G. S. REBERT, M. W. REED, C. H. REMSBERG, J. M. SMELTZER, JR., C. I. SPESSARD, J. D. STAUFFER, W. B. STOTTLEMYER H. D. WHITE, H. H. WIANT. 49 When the Shades of Evening Gather 1. When the shades of evening gather O'er the woodland and the lea, And the melancholy beetle Seeks his dwelling in the treeg 2. Then to Harbaugh Hall the freshman Homeward wends his weary way From the city's crowded pavements, Where he may no longer stay. 3. For his mamma, she has told him Of the dangers there that lurk- Wicked jeerers, bunco steerers, And the thief with club and dirk. 4. But, besides, the "profs" have ordered " When the sun doth sink to rest, Every Freshman in his chamber Shall begin his work with zest." 5. Lo, he trudges up the hillside Toward the entrance, new and bright, Passes downward through the campus And then vanishes from sight. 50 reeh letter fraternities at jfranklin anb marshall Gollege in the wrber of their Eatablisbment. 52 i 1 ' sz A.. UTA 7,9 K If ff: Phi Alpha, Della, . . . Epsilon, . . . Zcla, . . Em, , , , Ifappa, , , Lambda, , , Illu, , , , Yau, . . Ujbsilou, . . . Phi, , , , Psi, .... Alpha Ayma, Aynha Baia, . AQ5ha Gamma, ap pa 1 gma. . K 5 ' Founded at the University of Pennsylvania, l850. Colors: Black and Gold. Fraternity Organ: " The Phi Kappa Sigma Quarter1y.' Chapter Roll. University of Pennsylvania, .... . . Washington and Jeiierson College, . . . Dickinson College, . ..... . Franklin and Marshall College, . . . . University of Virginia, .... . . Lake Forest University, . . . . . University of North Carolina, . . . . Tulare University, . .... . . Randolph-Macon College, . . . . Northwestern University, . . . Richmond College, . .... . . Pennsylvania State College,. . . . . Wasliiiigtoii and Lee University, . . . . University of Toronto, .... . . University of West Virginia, . . . 53 1850 1854 1854 1854 1855 1893 1856 1893 1872 1872 1873 1890 1893 1395 1397 Phi Kappa Sigma-Zeta Chapter-1854. Resident Graduates, HON. W. U. HENSEL, HON. H. C. BRUIIAKER, WALTER M. FRANKLIN, ESQ., CHAS. M. FRANKLIN, M. D., HARRY B. COCHRAN, EUGENE G. SMITH, ESQ., CHAS. I. LANDIS, ESQ., CHAS E. NETSCHER, M. D., WILLIAM H. HAGER, JOHN C. HAGER, JR., FRANCIS S. BURROWES, JOHN HULLINGER, ISAAC D. LUTZ, B. LEAMAN, CLARENCE V. LICHTY, l', CHAS. G. RENGIER, JOHN S. RENGIER, OLIVER ROLAND, M. D., If WILLIAM H. KELLER, ESQ. ALFRED H. NAUMAN, BENJAMIN C. ATLEE, ESQ. JOHN K. SMALL, PH. D. Active Vlembers. Sendnary. WILLIAM GLASE GERHARD, JOHN FRANK DECI-IANT, CHARLES HENRY KNIGHT. CoHege. 1897. FRED. AUGUSTINE RUPR, EDGAR NELSON TRANSEAU 1898. ROBERT JAMES PILGRAM. 1899. WALIJEMAR ERIC METZENTHIN. I 9OO. JOHN HASSLER DETRICH, LOUIS BUCH SI-RECIIER, GEORGE KRUG REED. 1901. MORRIS GARIPIELD LANE. 54 ..Bi.-...-. srl JM., ff 4- "7 ,m f . , ' li I in , 1 5 ggi' N, f W 1 N-A-ff. Abba, . . Bela, . . Gamma, . Delia, . . Epsilon , Zeia, . Efa, . . . Tlzcfa, . . Iota, . . Lambda !llu,... Nu,... XZ", , , Omicnm, . Pi, .'. Rho, .. Szlgma , Tau, . . . Phi, . . Psz, . . . C hl I ' Founded at Princeton, 1824 Fraternity Organ: "The Chi Phi Chakettf' Fraternity Colors: Scarlet and Blue. Chapter Roll. . University of Virginia ,.... . . . . Massachusetts Institute of Tecliology, . . Emory College, ......... . . Rutgers College, .... . . Hampden-Sidney College, . . . . Franklin and Marshall College, . . University of Georgia, ,.... . . Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, . . . Ohio State College, ..... . . University of California, . . . . Stevens Institute of Technology, . . University of Texas, .... . . Cornell University, . . Yale University, . . . . Vanderbilt University, . . Lafayette College, . . . Wofford College, . . . . . . University of South Carolina, . . Amherst College, ..... Lehigh University, . 55 1859 1891 1869 1869 1867 1854 1858 1878 1883 1815 1883 1892 1868 1377 1883 1374 1871 1889 1373 1872 Azeph, Bellz, . . Gimel, He, .. Daletlz Vau, . . Alumni Chapters. . .Ba1timore, . . . New York, . . .Louisvi11e, . . .At1anta, . . . . Philadelphia, . . Washington, 56 1880 1881 1881 1882 1883 1883 Chi Phi-Zeta Chapter-1854. Fraters in Facultate. REV. JOSEPH HENRY DUBBS, D. D., F. R. H. JOHN MICHAEL GROVE, A. M. Fratres . WILLIAM R. BRINTON, ESQ., J. GUST. ZOOR, JAMES C. WILEY, 'l', THOMAS J. DAVIS, ESQ., ADAM N. BURGER, CARL R. EABY, ESQ., WILLIAM H. WELCHANS, ROBERT J. EVANS, HARRY D. HOPKINS, WILLIAM H. HERR, GEORGE S. FRANKLIN, 'l", HARRY N. HOWELL, in Urbe. S., REV. AMBROSE M. SCHMIDT, THEODORE B. APPEL, M. ALBERT F. SHENR, ESQ. JAMES C. LEMAN, JOHN H. EVANS, WILLIAM LEAMAN, ESQ. EDWARD R. ZAHM, AARON B. HASSLER, ESQ., JOSEPH BOSLER, JR., SJ, J. ROLAND KINZER, WILLIAM LANT, HUGH F. MCGRANN, FRANK L. MURPHY. Fidei Commissarii. D., Pa. If REV. EDW. R. ESCHBACH, D. D., JOHN W. WETZEL, ESQ., SB. D 57 Fratres in Academia, I 1898. CHARLES HAUPT BRUNNER, SUMNER VINCENT HOSTERMAN JOHN BOLLINGER OPDYCRE, WILLIAM ALLISON KEPNER, WILLIAM HENRY DOWNEY, JOHN JACOB BOLLINGER. I899. ELWOOD ANKENY MCLAUGHLIN, JOSEPH ELMER GUY HARRY DAVID MARTIN. I 9OO. JAMES RENO LOCHER, HORACE CLEMENS KINZER, FREDERICK ANDREW COOK, ROBERTS PLANK. Frater in Seminario. NEVIN L. WEIDNER. 58 Phi Kappa Pennsylvania, . . S C K K I K .tl New York, . . K K K I C West Virginia, . . Maryland, . . . . District of Columbia South Carolina, . . Mississippi, . . . Virginia, . . . Cl I Gamma . Founded, IS52, at Jefferson College. Fraternity Colors: Lavender and Pink. Fraternity Monthly: "The Shield." Fraternity Yell: High ! High ! High ! Phi Kappa Psi I Live ever ! Die never ! Phi Kappa Psi. Active Chapters. District l. . Alpha--Washington and Jefferson College . . Bela-Allegheny College. Gamma-Bucknell University. Epsilon-Pemisylvania College. . . Zeia-Dickinson College. . . Ela-Franklin and Marshall College. , T hem-Lafayette College. . loia-University of Pennsylvania. K'apjJa-Swartlnnore College. . Aynka-Cornell University. . . Bela-Syracuse University. Gamma-Columbia College. Ejnszlon-Colgate University. . . Zefa-Brooklyn Polytechnic. AQ5ha District II. -University of West Virginia. Agbka-Johns Hopkins University. Ayaka AQJMZ . Ayha A Mba Y . Columbian University. -University of South Carolina. -University of Mississippi. -University of Virginia. , . Bela-Wasliiiigtori and Lee University. -Hampden-Sidney College. P 59 Associations. Ohio, . ll Indiana, . ll KI Illinois, . ll Michigan, Wisconsin I K Iowa, . . Minnesota, . Kansas, . California, . . District III. . . Aqbha-Ohio Wesleyaii University. . . . Bela-Wittenburg College. . . Della-State University. . . Ama-DePauw University. . . Baia-State University. . . Gamma-Wabash College. District IV. . . Ayhha-Northwestern University. . . .Bela--University of Chicago. . Alpha -State University. . . Aqaba-State University. . . Gamma-Beloit College. . . Aybha-State University. . . Bela-State University. . . Ayzha-State University. . . Baia-Leland Stanford, Ir., University Alumni Pittsburg Alumni Association. New York Alumni Association. Philadelphia Alumni Association. Meadville Alumni Association. Maryland Alumni Association. Washington Alumni Association. Springfield Alumni Association. Cleveland Alumni Association. Chicago Alumni Association. Twin City Alumni Association. Kansas City Alumni Association. Multnomah Alumni Association. Denver City Alumni Association. Newark Alumni Association. Bucyrus Alumni Association. 60 Phi Kappa Psi-Penna Founded 1860. Founders. HON. A. C. REINCEHL, JACOB O. KNIPP2, REV. H. H. W. HIBSI'IMAN, REV, D. L. SWARTZ, D. D. IRENAQUS SHALTER, ESQ. Resident Hem bers. D . Eta Chapter D.D HON. A. C. REINCEHL, HON. D. P. ROSENMILLER, J OSEPH E. BOWMAN, J. W. APPEL, ESQ., J. HAROLD XNICKERSI-IAIVI, WILLIAM T. BROWN, ESQ , WILLIAM N. APPEL, ESQ., REV. FRANCIS E. SCHRODER, ABRAM P. SHIRK, WALTER S. WEI.CHANS, T. WILSON DUBBS, J. A. BROWN, CHARLES F. HAGER, JR., ESQ J. WM. BROWN, ESQ., Pa., lf, H. T. MCCARTER, Pa., I, JOSEPH HEIQBERT APPLE, CHARLES F. LONG, WALTER A. REINcEHL, HARRY C BRUBAKER, JOHN W. BAKER, SCOTT WOODS BAKER, PHILIP DIETRICI-I BAKER, WILLIAM AUSTIN REED, REV. W. E. Hov, JOHN A. NAUMAN. 61 Member in Faculty. REV. JOHN CALVIN BOWMAN, D. D. Active Members. Semlnary. EZRA DOUGLAS LANTZ. College. Mncccxcvn. CHARLES GROSH BAKER, W JOHN DANIEL MEYER HENRY BAKER YOHN. 1vIDcccxcvIII. JOHN JACOB BOWER, HOWARD OBOLD, GLEN CONLEY HELLER, BERNARD EARL SHEIBLEY. MDcccxcIx. JOHN HENRY BRIDENBAUGH, EDWIN ROULETTE KEEDY, MDCCCC. , CHARLES MILTON MUSSER, PAUL SAMUEL BRIDENBAUGH JAMES EDWARD HINDMAN, HOWARD LIGHTNER ESHLEMAN . BENJAMIN KEENER HAY. 62 S N a? Q K . f X X-E E "" " ,E ll " ll ' , 1. , ts il: A V fl Q f, Q X W f M Q41 f M M 5 'N Phi- Founded at F. and M., 1893 Ahha, Baia, . Gamma Delia, Thcia, Zola, . Ujisilzm, . . Fraternity Organ : "Beta Phi Cycle Colors: Black and Blue. Chapter Roll. Franklin and Marshall. . University of Arizona. . Oklahoma Institute. . Kansas Naval Academy. . Keely Institute. . Eastern Penitentiary. . Morman Theological Seminary 63 Alumni Members. NEWTON E. BITZER, ROBERT S. CAMPBELL, DONALD M. MVERS. Active Members. 1897. J. E. MATEER. 1898. DAVID I. SCHAEFEER, C. W. S. LE1NBAUGH. 1899. C. HENRY REMSBERO, W. F. MARTIN, JAMES O. OSWALD. 19OO. GEO. DALLAS ALBERT, JR., S. F. GERBERIO11. Members of Fraternities Having No Local Chapter. P. A. DELONG, Sem. '97, W I' AI, . . . . Muhlenberg. J. W. CABLE, 'OO, A T Sl, . . . . . Pennsylvania 64 USICA LE XM URGANIZA EX- Glee and Vlandolin Clubs. Glee Club. Presiden! a1za'Leader, . . . W. M. HALL. 13usz'1zess Jllanager, ..... . . N. L. WEIDNER- Asszkfam' Business fllafzager, .... J. F. DECHANT. Fm! Tenors-J. J. KNAPPENBERGER, R. L. BAIR, H. L. FOGLE MAN, W. H. DOWNEY. Second Tenors--R. J. P1LGRAM, W. S. CRAMER, J. T. HOFFMAN J. J. BOLLINGER. Firsz Bassas-G. C. HELLER, J. F. DECHANT, C. H. KNIGHT W. E. METZENTHIN. ! ! Seeo1zdBassos-W. M. HALL, W. E. HARR, S. F. GERBERICH, W. H. BOWERS. Mandolin Club. Leader .............. F. A. RUPP. Firsl fllafzdolzbzs-F. C. SWEETON, E. H. LEVAN, H. H. RUPP. Seeo1zdMando!z'rzs-J. D. STAUFFER, L. B. SPRECHER, J. E SCHEETZ. Guiiars-W. M. HALL, F. A. RUPP. 66 Knappenberger. Gerberich. StauH'er. Pilgram. Levau. Rupp, H. H. Heller. Cessna. Harr. Hoffman. Dechaut. Rupp, F. A Knight. Downey. Hall YVeidner. Cremer. Bushong. Bair. Fogleman. Bollinger. Sheetz. N f Zo d ls .12 Oawafmzwayyrgwzigczr Concerts. 1896. " URLAND LAWN," LANCASTER, PA. . NORRISTOWN, PA. 1897. SHIPPENSBURG, PA.. . . . . CARLISLE, PA. . . MOUNT Jov, PA. . ALTOONA, PA. . IRWIN, PA. . . . PITTSRURG, PA. . . WILKINSBURG, PA. GREENSBURG, PA. . . JOHNSTOWN, PA. . LANCASTER, PA. . 69 Nov. IQ Dec. 4. Feb. 12. Feb. 13. Mar. 6. April IQ April 20 April 21 April 22 April 2 3 April 24 May 6. 1 - . College Choir. Orjgranzlst and Leader. E. M. HARTMAN, Sem. '98. Firs! Tefzars. H. RUPP, '97. L. BAIR, '98. Second Tenafzs. M. KERN, 'Q7. J. PILGRAM, '98. L. FOGLFTMAN, 'g8. Firs! Bassas. W. BOWERS, '98. G. C. HELLER, '98. Second Bassas. W. E. HARR, '98. S. H. STEIN, Sem. 'QQ 9 Q34 -. ' "iw-f , ,. A, -'4' i' I 1? 1 YE tj-'fri fi V ' W Lv f' -J " V 'J 1 ,K A j " P ,.-1? -I ,' :fi U ," -"-.... EI .mgfl x ' r 7 o Y .- 21 .1 Q 0 '- 0 QQ 6' gl Q M! -W ' Y if 0 f .- O A .. S . Q - :zf ' 1 ' " ,., f1':A 'Qi - ,. ' - - I Q7 f Qp, X 0 5 A - N Q2 , L Lg.. - 'Z if . -R, 5, as -11' ' .:l fQ,w,j,1-'7 52 "' Q 7 I!:? : M fm K f Q Q W 2. - -- 0 ' ,' X .. i .,f - 3' . ' , G X fi-T gulf-ZX f ,ggi w .SZ 1 M , ' f ,J 0, s4?1'4 ,!, 34 AIN- . X VM J QQ 11,5 x i iil 1 ,, 'f"NPvAT5j' SQ T1 pljo MAE QOQQQQ OQO Y. M. C. A. Officers. Presz'dem', . . . . . S. R. WAGNER. Vzke-Preszkieni, . . . . . F. W. SHULENBERGER Reeordzkgf Seerefargl, . . . . E. N. EVANS. Corresponding Seeretarjf, . . . C. P. STAHR. Treasurer, ...... . . VV. C. SLOUGH. Lz'bra7'z'an, . . . E. E. KRESGE. Organzlfl, . . . . C. K. STAUDT. Members. 1897. J. W. ALBERTSON, H. H. RUPP, R. M. KERN, C. P. STAHR, F. A. RUPP, S. R. WAGNER, C. E. ZIMMERMAN. 1898. G. W..BILLETT, C. W. S. LEINBACH, W. F. DELONG, W. M. NEFF, 72 E. F. FAUST, F. O. HARTMAN, M. D. HIGH, S. V. HOSTERMAN, H. R. KREIDER, J.IL KELLER, E. E. KRESGE, W. A. KEPNER, D. K. LAUDENSLAGER, HOWARD OBOLD, G. H. STEIN, F. W. SHULENBERGER C. I. SPESSARD, B. E. SHEIBLEY, W. C. SLOUGH, D. I. SCHAEFFER, H. W. WEIDNER, H. H. WIANT, I H. FOGLEMAN. 1899. H. K. BENSON, I E. M. LEHR, JOHN BRIDENBAUGH, H. D. MARTIN, E. N. EVANS, F. B. SHAFFER, H. A. STAHR. 1900. B. A. BLACK, P J. H. L. ESHLEMAN, S. F. GERBERICH, A. R. GILBERT, B. K. HAY, S. C. HOOVER, W. B. KCHLER, S. BRIDENBAUGH, H. DETRICH, E C. A. LAUFFER, H. W. MILLER, C. L. Noss, J. S. RADER, M. W. REED, A. B. SCHNEIDER, SIMON SIPPLE, W. B. STATTLEMYER, C. K. STAUDT, J. B. WHITE. 73 Military Battalion. Instructor. LIEUT. EDGAR W. Howrs, 17th Infantry. Major. EDGAR W. HOWE. Company A. Captain. C. P. STAHR. Lieutenants. C. B. REBERT, . C. E. ZIMMERMAN Sergeants. J. J. BOWER, Orderly, H. C. BOLENIUS, S. C. KOCHER, D. I. SCHAEFFER, E. F. FAUST. Company B. Captain. J. E. MATEER. Lieutenants. S. J. HARTMAN, W. W. WALTERS Sergeants. W. C. SLOUGH, Orderly, J. H. KELLER, H. F. DIFFENDERFFER, C. W. LEINBACH 74 ' Bright. Remsberg. Stahr, H. A. Diifenderffer. Kocher. Keller. Bolenius. Schaeffer. Lieut. Howe. Slough. Mateer. Stahr, C. P. Rebert. Bower. Aumni Associations. Western Alumni Association. Officers. Presidenl, . . . . . REV. D. B. LADY, D. D. Wee-President, . . . REV. E. E. HASSLER. Secrelagf, . . . . REV. EUGENE P. SKILES. T reasurer, . .... . . REV. A. M. KIEFFER. fREv. D. A. SOUDERS, Exeeuiive Commitfee, .... 4 REV, T. 5, LAND, LREV. J. N. BAUMAN. Southern Alumni Association. Officers. President, .... . . MR. S. H. RANCH. Vzke-Presz'dem', . . . . DR. S. M. GABRIEL. Seereiary, . . . . .E. E. HILLIARD, ESQ. Treasurer, ..... . . . REV. J. A. HOFFHEINS, D. D. f REV. J. SPANGLER K1EEEER,D.D Executive Commiiiee, . . . J REV. CYRUS CORT, D. D., LHON. C. A. LITTLE. 77 Lancaster Prcsz'a'c1L!, . . . Vine-P1'esz'dent, . . Sccrcfary, . . 7'rcas1n'cr. ..... Excczzlivc C'0mmz'!!ec, . . Alumni Association. Officers. . CHARLES F. HAGER, JR. . C. F. LANDIS, ESQ. .J. H. BYRNE. . . W. R. BRINTON, ESQ. I H. B. COC!-IRAN, . W. H. HAGER, ' LREV. C. E. WAGNER. Philadelphia Alumni Association. Preszkiefzl, ...... Vzke- P1'csz'a'e1z!, ..... Sccrciavjf and Tnfasurer, Execulzbc Cozzmzzlfee, . . Officers. . . CoL. A. FRANR SELTZER. . DR. GEORGE MAVS. . . . FRANCIS E. BUCI-IER. fREv. JAMES CRAWFORD, D. JAMES MITCHELL, M. D., S. H. GUILFORD, PH. D. ,D.D. W. W. WEIGLEY, D S T. A. FENSTERMAKER, ESQ., JAMES H. WOLRE, ESQ., FRANCIS E. BUCHER. Alumni -Association of College. PV6SZ'd67Zf ,... . . Firs! W'ce-P7'esz'dem', . . Second V226-P76SZ'd67lf,. . Secreiary, ..... . T 1'easure7', . . . DR. J. W. SANTEE. . REV. J. B. KERSHNER. ' . J. TAYLOR MOLLER, ESQ. . REV. D. W. GERHARD. . . DR. J. E. KERSHNER. 78 ,AN- uw Officers. Prfs1'a'c1zf, REV. A. M. SCHMIDT. Vita-l'rr'.w'dc1zl, F. A1 RUPP. .qI'L7'L'flZ7:j', W. A. KEPNER. Charter Members. REV. A. M. SCHMIDT, 142. A. MCLAUGHLIN, H. OBOLD, D. K. LAUDENSLAGER, H. H. WIANT, W. C. SLOUGH, C. W. S.LE1N1sAUGH, W. E. HARR, E. N. EVANS, M. D. HIGH, S. C. KOCHER, S. SIPPLE, F. A. RUPP, J. D. MEYER, G. H. STEIN, H. K. BENSON, F. W. SHULENBERGER, W. A. KEPNER. Members. C. HooVER, W. F. DELONG, J. H. KELLER. 79 The Franklin and Marshall College Saving and Loan Association of Lancaster, Pa. Directors. W. U. HENSEL, ..... . . Pres1'a'en!. J. C. I-IAGER ,... . . Vice-President. J. W. B. BAUSMAN ,... . . . Treasurer. JACOB Y. DIETZ, JOHN S. STAHR, GEO. F. BAER, JOHN D. SKILES, JAMES SHAND, HENRY S. WILLIAMSON, JOHN W. WETZEL. AMBROSE M. SCHMIDT, .... Secrelary. The Trustees of Franklin and Marshall College, realizing that the time had come when a decided effort should be made to more fully endow and more largely equip the College, appointed a committee to devise means to accomplish this desired object. This committee held several meetings and after full conference settled upon a plan that was submitted to the Trustees at their next annual meet- ing. The committee proposed the organizing of a Saving and Loan Asso- ciation under the name of " The Franklin and Marshall College Saving and Loan Association," the capital stock of which should be 5G5oo,ooo, divided into Io,ooo shares ofthe par value of 550.00 each. This report was adopted and the Saving and Loan Association organized under the seal ofthe State of Pennsylvania. As an earnest of their faith in the plan and their willingness to support it, the Trustees subscribed for 505 shares, amounting to S25,25o, making their subscriptions immediately available. The general plan and purpose of the Association is set forth in the By- Laws as follows: 80 ARTICLE V-Srocxs AND STOCKHOLDERS. SECTION I.-The number of shares of this Corporation shall be ten thou- sand, of the value of fifty dollars each, and intended as a gift for the im- provement and permanent endowment of Franklin and Marshall College, Lancaster, Pa. , Sac. 2. Each member shall he entitled to subscribe for as many shares he, she or they may desire, and be entitled also to a certificate of stock desig- nating the number of shares which shall be issued in the name and under the seal of this Corporation, signed by the President and attested by the Secretary, which certificate shall be transferred by a memorandum of trans- fer on the back thereof to Franklin and Marshall College of Lancaster, Pa., reserving the right, however, to vote thereon. SEC. 3. Stock may be subscribed for by married women, by trustees in trust for minors, Sunday-School, Mite Societies or other associations, who will agree to comply with the requirements of the Act of Assembly, by-laws and rules and regulations of the Board of Directors. Subscriptions are to be taken in the following form: " WE HEREBY subscribe the number of shares set opposite our names to The Franklin and Marshall College Saving and Loan Association." At the same time a subscription is to be made to the College in the following form: " WE HEREBY severally subscribe the sums set opposite our names to Franklin and Marshall College: and we hereby severally assign and transfer the shares of 'The Franklin and Marshall College Saving and Loan Associa- tion,' subscribed for by each of us, as collateral for the payment of our sub- scriptions. " WE FURTHER severally agree to pay the monthly dues of fifty cents on the shares each has transferred, until the Saving and Loan Association stock is full paid. When full paid, the shares shall be accepted in full payment of our several subscriptions to Franklin and Marshall College." RESTATEMENT. Any person willing to contribute 550 to the endowment of Franklin and Marshall College shall make a subscription of this amount to the Endow- ment Fund, and at the same time shall subscribe for one share of the Saving and Loan Association stock. This subscription will rergiuire the person to pay at least 50 cents a month until the stock is full pai . When this hap- pens the shares are accepted by the College in full payment of the subscrip- tion. The slack may be jiclly paid al any lime. THE SYNODS ENDORSE IT. The above plan was submitted to the Eastern, Pittsburg and Potomac Synods, under whose control Franklin and Marshall College stands. These several Synods have heartily endorsed the plan and have appointed com- mittees, consisting of one member from each Classis, whose duty it will be ttf aid in presenting the scheme and in bringing the work to a speedy con- c usion. The final success of this scheme will depend largely upon the Alumni and friends of the College. Many have come forward already and entered their subscriptionsg that others will do so is not a question for doubt. The Greater Franklin and Marshall is an assured fact, and honor be to those who have part in bringing to pass the much desired end ! Sl History of the Endowment of Franklin and Marshall College. The nucleus of the endowment of Franklin and Marshall College was obtained from Franklin College. When the two Colleges were united tl1e Reformed Church purchased the one-third interest of the Lutheran Church for ,fiI7,I69.6I, and thus secured tl1e whole endowment and property of Franklin College, which at that time amounted to 351,508 84. Marshall College did not add much to this amount. Although its property was valued at lii69,69S.7I, it had only 599,289.98 "invested funds," and not much more than that could be added to the endowment, as the real estate had to be sacrificed and a large portion of notes, subscriptions, unpaid tuition, etc., could not be collected. The City and County of Lancaster, mainly through tl1e indefatigable energy of the late Rev J. C. Bucher, D. D., raised 525,000 for the purchase of ground and the erection of a new college building. After the new college went into operation, and the Rev. E. V. Gerhart, D. D., assumed the presidency, earnest efforts were made to secure addi- tional funds. Besides the President, Elder Henry Leonard and Elder John gleicgman did effective work in the sale of scholarships and the collection of un s. During the Tercentennary celebration of 1883, thank-offerings were made to the different departments of church work and to the literary and theo- logical institutions of the Church, the special object for which eachgglft was intended being designated by the donor. The amount given in this way to Franklin and Marshall College was lli36,084.I8. When, in 1866, the Rev. Dr. J. W. Nevin was recalled to the presidency, the Church pledged itself to raise at least 3lO0,000 to increase the endow- ment. Rev. B. C. Wolff, D. D., took up the work in the field and secured 516.000, besides the endowment of the Audenried professorship f,lS33,25Ol, which followed a little later. Rev. Dr. Theodore Appel also took part in the endowment work at this time. Rev. C. U. Hellman next became agent for the College and raised about fi34,000. Afterwards he became pastor of the Paradise charge in Somerset county, within the bounds of which the Wilhelm family lived, and during his pastorate the College received the Wilhelm bequest of valuable farming and coal lands in that county. Between ISSO and 1885. when the Rev. Dr T. G Apple served as presi- dent, two notable gifts came to the College: fl0,00b contributed by Mrs. James M. Hood for the erection of tl1e Daniel Scholl Observatory Qafter- wards increased to ,fl5,000J, and fl0.000 contributed to the endowment fund by Mr. Charles Santee. Preparations were made for the celebration, in 1887, of the centennial of the founding of Franklin College, which it was hoped would challenge the Church to mark the year bv means of thank- offerings and gifts to the College on a liberal scale. To assist the work, Prof. I S. Stahr served as agent in the field for two years, and many of our pastors secured very handsome contributions from their charges. The whole amount contributed in consequence of this effort, including the special contributions to the Library, the Department of Natural Science and the Gyu1nasiu111, was about fi49,000. 82 Senior Prize Debate. Collage Chapel, june 6, 1896. Presz2z'z'11g Officer, .... PROF. R. C. SCHII-SDT. Question for Debate. Resolved, 'That a gold and silver standard, on tl1e basis of an international agreement, would be a better money for the country than a gold single standard. " fuaiges. W. E. L1-:AMAN, J. W. B. BAUSMAN, Joi-IN HERTZLER. Yimer, . . . . . PROF. C. N. HELLER. Order of Exercise. Music. Opening Debate. Each speaker is allowed twelve minutes for his first speech. A Debaters. Ajirmaiive-JOHN A. NAUMAN, A W. E. SCHAAK. Nega!z've-W. G. CLEAVER, GEo. G. GREENAWALD. Music. 3650 awarded to W. G. Cr,1+:Av14:R and 1625 to W. E. SCHAAK. Music. 33 Junior Oratorical Contest, Class of ,97. Collqge Chapel, JlI0mlay,j1mc 8, 1896. Programme. Music-Oriental Echoes, ...... . . Roslgf. Invocation, ............... DR. J. H. DUBBS Music--Waltz, If Hearts Could Only Speak, Beyer. Oration-" Our Duty to Politics," ..... C. E. ZIMMERMAN Oration-" Evolution a Necessity," . . HARRY H. RUPP. Music-Selection, Maritana, ........ Wallace. Oration-" A Defense of Daniel Webster in His 7th of March Speech," ..... CHAS. E. OVERHOLSER Oxation-"The Crank and His Mission," . . FRED. A. RUPP. Music-Gavotte, The Rose, ........ Ringlebcu. Oration-" The American Aristocracyf' . . ROBERT M. KERN Music-Overture, Bridal Rose, . . . . . Lavalle. ' Presentation of Medal to ROBERT M. KERN. Music- March, Fortuna ,.... ..... S fromberjgf. Benediction. judges. REV. J. Y. M1TcHELL, D. D., REV. J. T. SATCHELL, D. D. MAJ. A. C. REINCEHL, ESQ. 34 Sophomore Oratorical Contest. Collqgc Chapel, Friday, fum' 5, 1896. Music. Invocation, . .... . . Music. Oration-" The Dawn of Peace," . . Oration-"Our Heritage," . . . . Music. Oration--"God, and Country," . . . REV. GEO. F. MULL . . GEO. H. STEIN . . HENRY H. WIANT . HOWARD J. BENCHOFF Oration-" The Eifects of t11e Restoration of the Olympic Games," . . . .... . . . . Music. Oration-"Our Foreign Policy," . . Oration-" The Thoughtful Spirit, " Music. Prize awarded to GEO. Music. Benediction. Music. judges. REV. CLARENCE E. EBERMAN, C. E. NETSCHER, 35 . . . .HOWARD OBOLD . . GEO. W. B1L1.ET'r . . WM. H. KREADY H. STEIN. SIMON P. EBV, ESQ. M. D. Pennsylvania Inter-Collegiate Oratorical Union P1'csz'den!, . . . . WIE6-P7ESZ.dC7Zf, .... Secreiafgq. . . . T reasurcr, . . . . . Execzcfzbe C0mmz'z'!ce, . Muhlenberg, Franklin and Lehigh, . . Lebanon, . Swarthmore, Gettysburg, . Ursinus, . R. N. Hoon, Lehigh. ABLE, Gettysburg. W. H. KREADY, Franklin and Marshall W. E. STECKLE, Muhlenberg. R. B. WOLF, Gettysburg. R. H. SCHENK, Ursinus. F. G. BLAIR, Swarthmore. Speakers of '97 Contest. Friday, Marclz 12, 1897, Allenlozwz, Pa. .............F.K.FRE'rz. Marshall, . . . F. A. RUPP. . . . . . . B. G. KQDJBANOFF. . . C. MORTON SCIPLE. . . . SARAH BANCROFT. . . . H. W. BICKLE. . . R. H. SPANGLER. 86 Sixtygfirst Anniversary of the Goethean Literary Society. Collage Chapvl, 1lla,1'S, 1896. Sflcakcr. A. H. GINDER. Programme: Music. Invocation, .... ....... R Ev. I. S. STAHR, D. D. Salutatory Oration-" The People's Friend," . ROBERT M. KERN. Music. Oratiou-"Alt1'uism the Basis of Personal Liberty,"- J. PERRY RATZELL. Oration-" The Triumph of Thought," . . .JOHN K. ADAMS. Music. A Eulogy-" William Lloyd Garrisonf' . . WILLIAM G. CLEAVER.. Oration-" The Mission of Democracy," . WILLIAM E. SCIIAAK. Music. Poem--"The Bradley Family," . . . . ALLEN K. FAUST Music. Goethean Oration--" Our Debt to Sciencef' . SAMUEL H. STEIN. Music. Benediction. 37 Sixty-first Anniversary of the Diagnothian Literary Society. College Cham, May 15, 1396. Speaker. H. A. KEISER. Programme: Music. Invocation, ....... REV. E. V. GERHART, D. D., LL. D Music. Salutatory Oration-" From Dawn to Twilightf' H. M. FOGLESONGER Music. Oration-" Our Nation and How to Preserve It," N. L. WEIDNER Music. Eulogy-"The Old Roman," . . . . . J. A. NAUMAN Music. Oration-"America's Mission," . . . . M. A. KIEFFER Music. Oration-" Gettysburg," ...... . . C. B. REBERT Music. Anniversary Oration-" Mau's Character Is His Destiny," E. L. COBLENTZ Music. Benediction. 88 Exercises of Commencement Week, une 5. Frzday Evening-Sophoiiiore Oratorical Contest, Col- lege Chapel. " 6. Saiurday EU67lZ'7QQ-'SCl1lOf Prize Debate, College Chapel. 7. Szmday-Baccalaureate Sermon, President Stahr. " 8. illonday Ewvzifzg-Juiiior Oratorical Contest, College Chapel. 9. Ybzesdezy-Aiiiiiial Meeting of the Board of Trustees. Class Day Exercises, College Campus. Field Sports of F. SL M. A. F. A., Athletic Field. Address be- fore the Literary Societies, by Hon. James M Beck, of Philadelphia. if Io. Wkdnesday-Meetiiig of the Board of Trustees, Recita- tion Hall. Alumni and Society Reunions. Alumni Dinner, Gymnasium. Military Drill, Parade Grounds. Address before the Alunmi Associa- tion. Class Reunions. 56 11. Thursday-Commencement Exercises and Presenta tion of Diplomas, College Chapel. President's Re- ception to the Graduating Class. 39 F Class Day, '96. College Campus, june 9, I896. Masler of Ceremonzks .... J. F. DECHANT. Music-March, "Tin So1diers,". . . . R. H. BOWERS, '96, Salutatory . . ...... . .E. A. CREMER. Class History ,........... . . W. E. SCHAAK. Music-Overture, " Turners' Motto," . ........ Reisler. Class Prophecy, . ......... GEORGE G. GREENAWALD. Music-Clarinet Solo, " 8th Air Varie," . ...... Brespanl. Presentation Oration ,.......... J. ROLAND KINZER. Music-" Slave Songs of the South," . ..... Ralhaum. Mantle Oration ,......... . . . H. N. SMITH. junior Respondent ,....... . . W. S. BERTOLET. Music-Baritone Solo CSe1ectedD, . . . . MR. M. W. YOUNG. Class Day Oration ....... . . SAMUEL H. MYERS Music-" Beyer's Annual," . ...... Beyer. 90 Commencement Speakers. College Chapel, fum' II, 1896. Salutatory-" The Spirit of Discipline," . . . . J. A. NAUMAN. Oration-"The Elements of National Honor," W. H. MILLHOUSE. Oration--" Mr. Huxleyf '..... . . . . . I. L. ATLEE. Oration-" The Conservation of Energy," . . W. K. HARNISH. Oration-"The Significance of Labor in Human Develop1nent,' Oratiou-' ' Oration-' ' Oration-" J. K. ADAMS. Molieref' ............ R. H. Bowmzs. Has the Human Mind Reached the Zenith of Its Power ?'l ........... E. L. CoBLEN'rz. Public Morality and the Franchise," . W. S. FISHER. Franklin Oration-" The Social Problem," .... R. F. REED. Valedictory-" The Social Idea of Civilization," W. E. SCHAAK. 9I '96 Class Banquet. Fochliv C'aj?, 7'h1L7'5ll'lljl,fll7lL' ll, 1896 Guest, . . . . . PROF. A. V. HIESTER Toastmaster, . . . . . . J. A. NAUMAN. I Toasts. A Blank in the Minds of the Members. 92 ,Q7 Class Banquet. Guest ofthe Class, - Toastmaster, . . . "TheJuniors," . . . " Our Absent Ouesf' . " Thinks," ..,, "Our Athletics," . . CC ll "Pequea," , , , , , The Facu1ty,". . . '97SO1diEI'S," , , , CC il Cl THE ORIFLAMME,H . The Coming Won1a11, " Electives, Senior Year, " Foelzllf CHN, l"1'i1l'rzy, june 5, 1896 Toasts. 93 PROF. R. C. SCHIEDT . JOHN D. MEYER. J. EDGAR SHEETZ, CHARLES E. HOWER. ALLEN K. FAUST. CHARLES P. STAHR. EDGAR N. TRANSEAU HARRY H. RUPP. WALTER M. BERTOLET CHARLES G. BAKER. WILLIAM S. BERTOLET J. J. KNAPPENBERGER Q QT Qgmmwum June 51597 COMMITTEE Johnbonielhfkegzr J onmloszvn lirzcimriioarznferger Fl'6dQT'iCkALlQLlSTI rzeRuPP SCOTT Rcilgjmondwqsgnev CIQC1 ries oltterson Tahr' f,, rv CHARLES H. Oriflam me Staff. . . Edilor-z'n-Chzd . . WILLIADI A. KEPNER. . . Buszhcss Managers. . . BRUNNER, HAROLD F. DIFFENDERFFER, M. DE TURK HIGH, JOHN J. BOLLINGER, HENRY C. BOLENIUS, GEORGE H. STEIN, SAMUEL E. BASEIIORE. 96 W. F. CURTIS X . LQ , 1Q,, L.,: gg 4, yjmgvg vsixfryfg . ,. f , ,n i., fmsw t Q U M515 J 2231 K A , P - 'R f was Q Q fl- ' . 1 5 1 "a 'P ' ' 5 I 1 ,xv A . w I ,K x X . I 4 I H Nl L A f .Q . Q N y ta 1 Q E3 I , .X :Vg , E ' Vx 1 J, 1 ' K I, yf,f, f1i:QiLV. Jfwufgugg , A n, L l ' . 'm l 1 .1 ru '. A? 4 1 E? 'Q :iffy ' f , 5? sy? Q 'Q N WMV. hu. LV,-. 'lj I I ,IW The Nevonian. 'Board of Editors. HARRY M. FOGLESONGER Edilor-in-Chiayi CALVIN W. LAWFER, CHARLES T. ISENBERGER CHARLES B. REBERT. 99 ,.,p0"VwuWLW5 W Z1 G, I nf W X Nz ,J hx -mmm ,mx If --.nail M, .ffl f 'TJ'-" fl.. . p Na rf. li - sag J R of f In f " 4 f . f on - "" :fi-im, 1 1.4, . YV. S. HAIQTZICI., . J. FRANK DECHANT, Board of Editors. y96"97- W. GLASIC GERHARD, J. FRANK DECHANT, EDGAR N. TRANSEAU, S. V. HOSTEIQMAN, '97-'98 S. V. Hos'r1aR1vrAN, F. W. SHULEN1xERGJf3R, R. J. PILGRAM, W. C. SLOUGH, IOO Business Manager Business Manager JD Dcclmnt. Gcrhrlrcl. '1Al'flllHC!lll. llzlrlzul. Iiostu1'mz111 The Students' Hand Book Committee. W. C. SLOUGH, '98. W. H. MILLHOUSE, '96. H. H. WIANT, '98. H. A. STAHR, ,99. J. M. DOWNEN, '99. 103 N ...uLm3Nm----- ASSWXX .xx N31 M..'. is Y -5 ' 'S fu.-2 Y Z1 X X Y ' ID . f , gym pyxx lv A ' Sv Vg .1 -H .aff ., ,f ' .-" in fb- 'J Q V. 1 . -.F , M QS QV png . g n-vw xt , LU E Y - v an Q' hh, W' Bd 1 A.. -- 'I ' mmm? - r Lax SW' N XS N bs yd Q , 5' 9 mvfw W .QF ' wxx wSX-S35 Board of Editors. Edl'f07-2.7L-Calm. . . . Lilenzfjf Ea'z'!or,. . Lora! Ediior, . fllunmz' Editor, . . Bzzszhcss ,fllcwzagcr ,,,,, flssfslant Busirzess Ma1zag'cr, 77'casu7'cff.. . . .... , IO4 H. M. FOGLESONGIER, '97. CHAS. E. OVERHOLSER, '97. HOWARD OBOLD, 'g8. WM. S. CRAMER, '98. W. C. SLOUGH, '98. H. H. WIANT, '98. C. WALDO S. LEINBACH, '98 Crmncr. rg." " R11-zuly. Wizml. Slough. Obolcl. Ovurhultzcr. lfuglusungcr. Luinhuch WNV? The F. and M. Athletic Field Association. Board of Directors. P1'es1'a'w! ,... ......... G LEN C. HELLER, '98. Vzkc-President, . . . . R. J. PILGRAM, '98 Scrrelary, . . . . S. V. HOSTERMAN, '98 Treasurer, . ........... i7ROF. GEO. F. MULL MR. H. S. WILLIAMSON, W. H. KELLER, ESQ., E. A. MCLAUGHLIN, JOHN J. BOWER, B. E. SHEIBLEV, H. H. RUPP. IO8 Advisory Committees. Foot Ball. Base Ball. MR. F. C. GARWOOD, MR. F. C. GARWOOD. THEO. B. APPEL, M. D., MR. GEORGE LEIDY, MR. GEO. W. HARTMAN. MR. J. A. NAUMAN. Tennis. M. M. HARNISH, '99. R. J. PILGRAM, '98. J. J. BOWER, 'g8. Captains and Managers. Base Ball. Capiain-B. E. SHE1BLEv. Manager-CHAS. G. BAKER Foot Ball. Capmin-S. V. HOSTERMAN. Manager-W. S. CRAMER. Tennis. Illanagcr-W. A. KEPNER. 109 Foot Ball. Season of 1896. Mafzager, ...... . . .4ssz'sfantMa1zager, . . . Capfain, ..... . . Coach, . . .... . W. G. GERHARD. W. S. CRAMER. F. K. CESSNA. A. E. BULL. 'Varsity Eleven. GREENAWALD, r. e. BERTOLET, r. t. HIGH, r. g. GINDER, c. KIEFFER, 1. g. HOWER, 1. t. SCHNEDER, 1. e. LOCHER, q. b. HOSTERMAN, r. CESSNA, f. b. MCLAUGHLIN, 1. h. b. ,....l.l- - Substitutes. HARTMAN. DOWNEY. IIO h.b METZENTHIN, f. b. KINZER, 1. e. If .ii Iiiuzcr. Downey. High. Gintcr. Howcr. Mclzcnthin. llnrtmzlu. Gcrllzwcl CMgr.j Grecncwnlt, Hnstcrxumx. Cessna QCupl.J Mchzmglxlin. Sclmcdcr. Cl'!llllC1'CASSt. Mgxzy llurlolct. Loclxcr. IiiL"TL'l'. 'fi xL Sf' Daic. Sept. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov. Nov. Nov. Summary of Foot Ball Games. F. and M. vs. University of Pa., at Lancaster, " " Gettysburg, at Lancaster, . . . ' " Haverford,at Lancaster, . . " " Gettysburg, at Gettysburg, . . " " Naval Cadets, at Annapolis, . " " Mt. Airy, at Lancaster, . . . " Swarthmore, at Swarthmore, . " " Lafayette, at Easton, . . . " Bucknell, at Lancaster, . Points scored by F. and M., . . . 70 Points scored by opponents, . . . 125 II3 Svore. o-24 24- o 4- 4 o-Io 0"'49 32- o 1o- o o-38 o- o Second Eleven. 'Season IS96. Marzagrr, .... ...... Assisian! fllavzager, . Caplairz ,...... . PILGRAM, 1. e. KUNKLE, 1. t. STAHR, 1. g. STONISROAD, c. MANWILLER, r. g. . . W. S. CRAMER. . . HOWARD OBOLD . . . .R. J. PILGRAM. LANE, r. t. MUSSER, r. e. ALBERT, q. b. DETRICH, r. h. b. KINZER, 1. h. b. HOPKINS, f. b. Games of Second Eleven. Dale. Score Oct. 31- F. and M. vs. Reading, at Reading, ...... o-o Nov. 3--F. and M. vs. the Lebanon A. A., at Lebanon, . 12-o 114 Jllanager, . . Caplain, , Base Ball. l- -. 'Varsity Team. E. A. CREMER, c. SHECKARD, p GRAYBILL, HOSTERMAN, 1st b. SHEIBLEV, 2d b. . . J. A. NAUMAN . . E. A. CREMER KREADV, s. s. HAMBRIGHT, 3d b. HARR, l. f. GILLAN, c. f. LOCHER, r. f. Substitutes. HELMAN, Mussrsn, HEBERLIG. Summary of Games. Daff- Score. APTH 13, F- d M. vs. Gettysburg, at Lancaster, . . . 9- o. H 22, " Lancaster, at McGrann's Park, . 9-25. H 25, " Lancaster, at McGrann's Park, . 8-27. M9-Y 3, ' Lancaster Y. M. C. A., at Lan- caster, . . . ...... 13- 6. H 22, ' Mt. St. Mary's, at Emmittsburg, 5-16. H 23, " Gettysburg, at Gettysburg. . . 9- 1. " 30, ' Coatesville, at Coatesville, . . . 5- 3. " 30, ' Coatesville, at Coatesville, . . . I2-IO. 115 I. II III IV. V. VI VII. VIII IX Fifth Annual In-Door Meeting of the F. and M. Athletic Field Association. College Gymnasium, l'2'b1'uary 22, 1897. Tug of War, . . . Champion Team, . . . Standing High jump, . . . . Hitch and Kick, . . Standing High Kick, . . . . Running High Jump, . . . . Putting the Shot,. . Bantam 'Weight Wrestling, . . . Pole Vault,. . . . Standing Broad Jump, . . I I 1 I. juniors. I 2. Sophomores. W, M. NEFF, H. J. BENCHOFF, M. D HIGH, P. H. HERSHEY, Captain. H. W. MILLBIR, 53 in. JOHN BRIDENBAUGH. I' R. J. PILGRAM, 97 in. IC. H. RANCK. Ay E. A. MCLAUGHLIN, 7 ft. 2 in LD. I. SCHAEFFNR. S. R. YVAGNER, 59 in. W. S. HELMAN. WM. H DOWNEY. 1 H. L. FOGLEMAN, 30 ft. 6 in. 1 P. H. HIQRSHEV. 4 ROBERT REED. QWM. H. DOWNEY, 96 in. W. S. HELMAN, 96 in. I BRIDENBAUGH, io ft. I H. L. FOGLEMAN. ln:Dool' Records of the F. and M. Athletic Field Standing High jump, . . . Hitch and Kick, . . Standing High Kick, Running High jump, Putting the Shot, . . Pole Vault, .... Standing Broad jump, Association. 53 in. . 97 in. . 7 ft. 2 in. 5Qi11. . 30 ft. 7 in. . 8 ft. IO in Ioft. . . 117 . . H. W. MILLER . . . R. J. PILGRAM . . .EA MCLAUGIILIN . . S. R. WAGNER . . E. A. CREMER . . . E. A. CREMER JOHN BRIDENBAUGH F. and M. Tennis Association. Manager, . . . . . .W. A. KEPNER Advisory Committee. M. M. HARNISH, R. J. PILGRAM, J. J. BOWER. 118 Brideubaugh. fCapt.D Lerch. Kepner. Martin. Hurrah for cle F. and Mlsl Dere cle boys to stand byg Allers treat a feller white, Give all de jays de go-by. Hurrah for de F. and M's! Noffiu slow about 'ern, Break de hearts of all de girls Who could do widout 'em? I2O M. O. CONNOR. ARCHITECT, HUDSON. COLUMBIA coUNTv, N. v General John Watts de Peyster, LL. D. N the fall of 1868, General John Watts de Peyster, of Tivoli, Duchess Co., N. Y., was elected an honorary member of the Diagnothian Literary Society of Franklin and Marshall Col- lege, and the relation thus established was confirmed and strengthened from time to time until the College to-day finds in General de Peyster one of its warmest friends and most liberal benefactors. Besides presenting its library with several thou- sands of valuable books and many valuable pamphlets, he is at present erecting on its campus, to the memory of his grandfather and his father, the " WATTS DE Pavsrmz LIBRARY," a very sub- stantial, dignified and symmetrical structure, which will be here- after the centre of the educational work of the Reformed Church at Lancaster, and, we hope, a point of union for the friends of the College and the people of thathcity. A gift of such exceptional importance and value is sure to call forth the gratitude of every alumnus of the institution, and to excite in him a desire to know something more than the name of the generous and illustrious donor. To satisfy such a desire the following Very brief sketch has been prepared: Brigadier General, Brevet Major-General John Watts de Pey- ster, S. N. Y., was born in New York City on the 9th of March, 1821, and is the representative of two families whose members filled the most important offices during both the Dutch and the English administrations of the colony and province of New York, and which collaterally were variously connected with the de Lanceys, Coldens, Livingstons, Beekmans, Schuylers, van Cort- landts, and other influential families of colonial and post-revolu- tionary times. His father was Frederic de Peyster the descendant 123 in the sixth generation of the Johannis de Peyster who came to this country in or before 1645, and was the first citizen of what then was called New Amsterdam to bear that name. His mother was "the lovely and intellectual Mary Justina Watts," wliose great-grandfather, Robert Watts, or Watt, of Rose Hill, born in Edinburgh, came to New York about the close of the seventeenth century, and there married Mary, the daughter of Robert Nicoll, Esq., of Long Island. Space will not permit any attempt to show how uniformly Gen- eral de Peyster's ancestors achieved great social, political and military prominence. But the fact that they fought in the French and Indian wars in America, and in the Revolutionary 'War held high rank in the English ar1ny as loyal subjects of the English King, certainly would make it seem a strange lapse ill the law of heredity if their descendant had not been by nature qualified to take an interest in military affairs. And so in like manner the fact that his mother's grandfather, john Watts, after filling many public offices with distinction, be- came a member of the King's Council, and was destined to be the Lieutenant Governor and Acting Governor of the Province at the close of the warg and that her father, also John Watts, was the last Royal Recorder of the city of New York and the founder of the Leake and Watts Orphan House, and is often spoken of as " the public benefactor," would seem to promise traits of char- acter in their descendant not inconsistent with, but tending to modify and give direction to, his inherited bent for military affairs. He had the misfortune to lose his mother while he was still an infant and was, in consequence, brought up in the home of his maternal grandfather. Here his constant associate was his first cousin, that " born soldier," Philip Kearny. A serious accident which befell him when eleven years of age necessitated his travel- ling in Europe to regain his health, and young Kearny was his travelling companion. The two boys roamed together over un- frequented parts of Europe, and "fought imaginary battles over every landscape they saw." Their evenings were spent in I24 JOHN WATTS DEPEYSTER LIBRARY, FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE. LANCASTER, PENNSYLVANIA "maneuvering mimic armies over the theatre of war depicted on their maps, and striving the one to out-general the otl1er,', win- ning for themselves in this way a military education which could only have been improved by the disciplinary effect of a West Point. This disposition to military studies is accompanied in the case of General de Peyster, as it is in the case of all individuals of that bias, with an uncommon love of work. His industry is literally untiring, and his private secretary declares that to his knowledge "the General is always hard at work when others would be in bed or cowering under a doctor's hands." In spite of feeble health and painful diseases, as well as domestic troubles, and even though the possession of great inherited wealth was all the time inviting him to a life of ease and enjoyment, he has lived in the midst of incessant labors, and is doing so now, although he is seventy-six years old. Alld his method is not, as might have been expected under these circumstances, the method of a slow and tedious compiler, but that of an alert, rapid, original and courageous mind. These qualities have won for him the gener- ous commendation of distinguished American generals, and of such foreign authorities as General Sir Edward Cust, of the British Army, the author of " Annals cy' Ike LVar,l' and " Lives W' fha Wa77Z'07'S,,, of whom the former pronounced " his judg- ment of military matters almost infallible," and the latter ac- knowledged his ability as a practical strategist by prefacing his second series with a letter dedicatory in which he says: " I am desirous of marking my deep obligations to you by requesting per- mission to dedicate 1ny concluding volume to you and to your military brethren." While yet a very young man General de Peyster e11tered the militia service of his native State and devoted his time, energy, and, in large measure, his 111621115 to the effort of making the militia of New York lit for active service. Wheii failing health necessitated a vacation from his various duties he was given a commission from the State of New York to examine and report on some of the military systems of Europe. His reports fill alarge 127 H volume and are said "to have been the foundation of every im- provement that our State troops have undergone since that time." He was made Brigadier General of State Troops, and subse- quently Adjutant General of New York. When he resigned the latter oiiice, he devoted his time to writing and publishing, not only original articles of great value, but also translations of cele- brated treatises on military science by foreign authors. For some of these he has received handsome medals and other tokens of approbation from a king, and governors, and others in high official stations, and by concurrent resolution of the New York State Legislature was made Brevet Major General, S. N. Y. But although he has been styled " the only, as well as the first military critic in America," he has not confined his pen to the discussion of things pertaining to war. He is the author of articles on general history, on ethnology, on works of art, of biographies, addresses and poems, all giving evidence of the same uncommon powers of memory, description, and analysis, and all worthy of his ability. The memberships, corresponding memberships, and honorary memberships of Historical and Literary Societies, a11d the honorary degrees for literary merit which he holds, are far too numerous to mention here. His writings of all kinds, if col- lected, would form quite a library of themselves. His generous disposition has impelled him to charitable deeds all through his life. Years ago he resolved to distribute of his large wealth freely to such recipients as he might from time to time select. He has accordingly given a Memorial M. E. church, with all its furnishings, to the village of Madalin, N. Y., a Me- morial Rectory, and parish school, and contributed largely to furnishing the original St. Luke's church, for the Episcopalians in Altoona, Pa., and a large and magnificently situated farm with suitable buildings to the Brothers of Nazareth at Union Vale, N. Y. He has erected a Home for Consumptives at Union Vale, N. Y., donated a Home for Homeless Girls at Madalin, N. Y.g a large extension annex to the Leake and Watts Orphan Asylum at Yonkers, N. Y., a beautiful fountain surmounted by a bronze 128 statue of heroic size of St. Winifred in the city of Hudson, N. Y.g a bronze statue of his grandfather, john Watts, i11 Trinity church yard, and another of his most distinguished natural ancestor, Col- onel de Heer Abraham de Peyster, in the Bowling Green, in New York City, and other charities and memorials which space will not permit us to enumerate. In all these he has shown himself to be a liberal, public-spirited man, whose generosity knows no limita- tions of creed or locality, but who is striving to do before his life is ended all the good which his wealth makes possible. General de Peyster has had five children, three were sons, and two, the eldest and the youngest, daughters. All the sons were in the Union Army and did brave service during the Slaveholders, Rebellion, the two eldest sealing with their death their devotion to their country. Of the daughters, the younger, most lovely and marvellously intelligent, died while yet a child, and the 'elder be- came the wife of Mr. James B. Toler. It is to the latter that General de Peyster often refers as " my idolized daughterf' and those who knew her say that she was, indeed, the light, and life, and joy of his own life and her own circle. The great affliction which came upon him in 1889 in the death of this noble Christian daughter and gentle woman has wrought a great change in General de Peysteris life. He has become a man of retired habits, and lives in his library with books for his companions. But it can hardly be otherwise than that the memory of her life a11d death has tended to deepen the father's devotion to philanthropic enterprises. In person General de Peyster is tall and erect, and has even at his age quite a military bearing. His eyes are large, clear, and expressive, and his manner is full of an earnest enthusiasm and kindly courtesy. The writer thinks of him as one of the most re- markable men it has been his privilege to know-a lovable old gentleman to those who deserve his love, and far from unforgiving to those who have wronged him. The friends of Franklin and Marshall College have much reason to be thankful that General de Peyster became interested in their institution, and should in I29 every possible Way manifest their gratitude to him for his kind- ness in giving it so prominent a place amongst the beneficiaries of his generosity. ' JOHN B. KIEFFER. Lancasler, Pa., Apu? Io, 1897. .:v.,. 'Q' 1-Wi A 130 M' ,f 'H I V If lm r It M' I w In W fn-jf N Ar 'V 1 J X ......, ... W VX ft, 'KI X , 'Mm M ff H W MW' aw, Y X f WM N N ff I ww- W M w My N w A NM r N 1' P H - W- vas--M731 Ye Seminari Theological Seminary of the Reformed Church in the United States Faculty. REV. EMANUEL V. GERHART, D. D., LL. D., Prcsidenl fy Mc Nzcully, Professor of Systematic Theology. REV. THOMAS G. APPLE, D. D., LL. D., Professor of Church History. REV. FREDERICK A. GAST, D. D., Professor of Hebrew and Old Testament Theology. REV. JOHN C. BOWMAN, D. D., Professor of New Testament Exegesis. REV. WILLIAM RUPP, D. D., Professor of Practical Theology. I32 lirwh-u, l'hr ln, x 1 -e ' 1 R K. xi , ,,, X ' K-I, - u: ", Q xi . A Y J Lf- ! J. 0. BOWMAN. T. G. APPLE, .1 E. V. GERHART. F. A. GAST- WM. RUPP. The Society of Inquiry. Pl'U.9Z'dU7lf, . . VEICK-Pl'6Sl'd6lZf, . Sccwlazjf, . . C1'z'!1'c, . . . Trcaslwcr, . CHARLES A. BUSHONG, THEODORE C. HESSON, JOHN A. LEUZINGER, CLEMENT D. KRESSLEY, ADOLPHUS WALKER, R. FRANKLIN MAIN, PRESTON A. DELONG, SAMUEL H. STEIN, THOMAS W. DICKERT, URBAN C. E. GUTELIUS, JAMES M. MULLAN, JOHN F. BAIR, JOHN L. BARNHART, THEODORE P. BOLLIOER, WILLIAM H. BRONG, W. GLASE GERHARD, DANIEL G. GLASS, DOUGLASS LANTZ, WILSON S. HART-zEL, Officers. . . . .JOHN A. LEUZINGER. . . EDWIN M. HARTMAN. . . ROBERT F. REED. . . T. P. BOLLIGER. WILLIAM S. FISHER. Members. PAUL S. LEINBACI-I, DANIEL E. SCHAEEIIER, MORRIS E. SCHADT, THADDEUS G. HELM, GEORGE W. HARTMAN, EDNVIN M. HARTMAN, MARTIN W. SCHWEITZER, FREDERICK C. SEITZ, JOHN K. ADAMS, WILLIAM G. KLEIN, CHARLES H. FAUST, CHARLES E. CORRELL. CHARLES H. KNIGHT, WILLIAM S. FISHER, JOHN F. DECHANT, ELMER L. COBLENTZ, MOSES A. KIEFFEIQ, WILLIAM A. MCCLELLAN, ROBERT F. REED, VICTOR J. TINGLER. 134 fo 1 'U w , x.. 1 sv X ' W 'Nia X -Q Q Agia 'WB xt V, . Z N 1 mx fx I A ' ff I is, J x C? x fx ' . 1 XX Y Q: V, H 'gn' -n I ki, .f IQ., I Zip I Ji. A .I w.sia,2al X , X1 ,x v ., ,f-x. ' "1 " ' w. ue' ' ,- Af' 2? ' , I fd I A V' lv , E I , Y RX N . M V. ' no ' , , - k .5 l 'XX "3 Q7 'L"'- ' f " 'IW 13 W-X 1' fix ' Lx F WMM Franklin and Marshall Academy Instructors. WILLIAM WARD MOORE, A. M., Lalin and Greek. THOMAS W. DICKERT, A. B., Tezzclzerq' Hislory and German. J. FRANK MEYER, A. B., Mdlfl677l0lZ'CX ami Physics. THADDEUS G. HELM, A. B., English and French. ABRAM E. GEHMAN, M. E., Preceplor of jzmiar Dcparlmeut. 136 ,Z Z REV.-Yes that is a poorly managed rail-road. WAYNE.-Yes, indeed, it is a sloppy road. JOHNNIE Q after a 1l10111611t'S pausej Papa what kind of a road is a " sloppy H road? f E may live without poetry, Music and artg We may live without conscience, And live without heartg We may live without friends 5 We may live without booksg But civilized man cannot Live without cooks. He may live without books- What is knowledge but grieving He may live without hope-A What is hope but deceiving ? He may live without love- What is passion but pining? But Where is the man who Can live without dining ?" 138 Harbaugh Hall Boys. Yhfor . . Steward . . G. D. ALBERT, 'OO, H. B. BERTOLET, 'Oo, A. H. BRUBAKER, 'O E. N. EVANS, 'OO, H. L. FOGLEMAN, '9 OSCAR E. FOX, 'Oo, on 3, S. F. GHRBERICH, 'oO, G. W. HARTMAN, Sem., '98, J. T. HOFFMAN, 'Oo, S. C. HOOVER, 'Oo, . .S. W. KERR. . . . THEO. GLASS. D. K. LAUDENSLAGER, '98, C. W. S. LEINBACH, '98, J. O. OSWALD, ,99, A. B. SCHNEDER, 'OO, F. W. SHULENBERGER, '98 W. C. SLOUGH, '98, C. K. STAUDT, 'OO, J. S. STAUDT, A., W. B. STOTTLEMYER, 'oo, JACKSON TAYLOR, 'OO, H. H. WIANT, '98. I 4 I Y ,H-wh Aix W sy x f ' , A I . f .QQQ M VJ ' , .L . Vy, .M l A ...r I If!5?'F:. I ' X , . ., fy . 'fxxw,- I , -A..- , .. , I -A miffw. f If wh' 'cf XX - .. ' ' , M."!:g4n?:wW 7 5.x,1'.-, . ' , . ff gf ' , , N x ,V in QW ' " "' 96 ' .QW A '.j-In , N Nj W I .' ' 'T'-ki!" ' Q. ff 1, .,3Q."f'f?f.f3j I ."f5A, ,I Fif V.: A A 'JA , E .,!v HWY 1 V-.ff Z . QV 'ifflgf?-IlgzfxvwiJf'A'!7'ff1I 5 lt. Q 1, flag? "', gr '.,,..T I .I . YY fff' 4, ,,,, 1.1-15311. If-9f2'Q.fVN.IW5 4 ' 9, .ff an a 'J r -1 - I, -. , - 7 I' 4:95 r,,'9.Q .f W ,X AQ' Xi Y my: 4 A 'IM' .,.,. k.,.Q.Xi7A1!I'j, , '- V, " 'Ir N X'?4: z3f1l.Gf.f5 ., fffff5'Sx' N T9 5 A 4.3.1, I 1 ' -- Q- I -.531-. gg! , If V Q ..Lj:f".,'1'gIlQJfIf 3... N K -K F W5-Q 'I I-I 'Afigiimiw-HZ'-MEL " V K 74 N .I I ...D 4 .33 ,X ,. ug I .. 1 ' .1 " - ,142 Narilz Jllafgf Streel. P1'esz'a'em', . Y9'easzWe1',. . . . Grocery Commiflee, Meat ,...... Markei, . Bread, . . lee, . ilfilk, . . Tooik Pzkk, . . Time Keeper, . 140 R. M. KERN. QIIMMIE SHEETZ. A. F. GILBERT. JOHN KELLER. J. W. ALBERTSON. CAESAR MAIN. M. DE TURK HIGH. I. HocH DELONG. C. L. Noss. JIM SMITH. Jokers. C. IVA SRESSARD, F. P. MILLER. Applauding Committee. CBRYAND KREIDER, S. J. HARTMAN, GEO. H. STEIN. Committee for Prevention of Vice Chairman, E. E. KRESGE, in City H. K. BENSON, A. R. GILBERT, R. F. REED, F. B. SCHAEREER. Waiter. MASTER ANDY HOLLINGER. 14: Paradise Club. 548 Wes! james Slreel. R. LEE BAIR, ,99. W. STEWART CREMER, EARNEST EVANS, '99, WM. E. HARR, '98, SIMON SIPPLE, ,99. 9 8. WAYNE BOWERS, '98. FRANK CURTIS, '98. F. N. HOFFMEIER, 'oo HENRY KIEFFER, ,Q9. G. S. REBERT, '99. Sphinx Club. 3.910 Lancaster Avenue. WM. V. BETTS, 'oo. A. ANDREW COOK, 'oo. J. A. HARDENBURG, '98. J. J. KNAPPENBERGER, '97. E. R. PLANK, I42 JOHN W. CABLE, 'oo. F. N. FERNSLER, 'oo. F. O. HARTMAN, '98. H. W. MILLER, 'oo. 'oo. N-. Sormics, . . Leibuifz, . Demosihwzes, . . Ifafzf ,... Arz'sz'o!!e, . Hegel, . . Desmrfcs, . Plafo, . Hzcme,. . . . .S'chojbmlzaue7', I 518 Wbsl james Slrect. . . J. FRANK DECHANT, Sem., '99 . . JOHN H. DETRICH, 'oo. . . GLASE GERHARD, Sem., ,97. . . CHAS. H. KNIGHT, Sem., '99. . . ROBERT J. PILGRAM, '9S. . . DONALD G. LERCH, 'oo. . . ERWIN M. LEHR, ,99. . . W. E. METZENTHIN, 99. . . JOHN SMITH RADER, 'oo. . . . EDGAR N. TRANSEAU, 97. 143 P2'csz'a'cvzf, . . . Via'-P1'csz'dwzl, . Trmszzfer, C077ZllLl'SS6Z7:lf, . . Groccfjf Corzmziffcc, Meat Cd07ILll1Z'l'fCL', Chcyblaivz, . . . CUB 556 PWM bhzvlzvs Slr1'1'!. JOHN LOVE BARNHART, . EDXVIN MITMAN H1XRTMAN WILSON S. HAu'rzEL, . . SAMUEL H. STEIN, . JAMES M. MULLAN, . . . PAUL SEIIHQRT LICINBACI-I, JAMES RAUCH STEIN, . . JOHN A. LEUZINGER, Sem., ,97. CHARLES A. BUSHONG, Sem., ,97. MONTGOMERY M. FRVER, Sem., '97. FREDERICK Cmvrrs SEITZ, Sem., MOSES A. KIEFFER Sem., '99. ! JOHN K. ADAMS, Sem., '99. T44 7 Sem Sem Sem Sem Sem Sem Sem Holly Leaf club. 533 North Illary Slrect. GEO. C. BORDNER, 98, WM. B. KOHLER, 'oo, WM. H. BRONG, Sem., '97, SAMUEL C. KOCHER, 98, ELMER L. COBLENTZ, Sem., '98, HENRY H. MANWILLER, '97, CHARLES E. HONVER, '97, CIIAS. H. REMSBERG, '99, MOIQRIS E. SCHADT, Sem., '98. Der Ferein Der Gemuthlichen Philister. 503 Wes! C'hz'stzml Slreel. JOHANNES F. BAIR, Sem., 97, WILHELM G. KLEIN, Sem., '99 CHAS. R. FISHER, 'oo WILIIELM A. KUNIQLE, '99, WILHELM FISHER, Sem., '99, VICTQR J. TINGLER, Sem., '98 HOWARD G. FRETZ, '97, WILHELM W. WALTIIER, ,97, DANIEL GRESS, 'oo, SPENSER D. WAREHEIM, '99, CLARENCE E. ZIMMERMAN, '97, 145 - - --x 1 .- "ii -' 41?-'E1'?,'1 W V52 . f 'H 1 E ff V- A D 1' 1, K L . ' NL: L, '- Q' . , at . gg!! , T253 A '11 " 1 S7 175 .- ' 1 55 4 x 'tx' If X ,W ,f Ye Lotus Eaters. Lolus Eafcr S7W7'L'7lL7!S-'JOI-IN H. FREY, '74- M. N. SCHWEITZER, Sem., ,97. Lafus Eaiers Illaxzfmz' . . . D. E. SCHAEFFER, Sem., '98. A. O. BARTHOLOMEW, Sem., '98 Loius Ealer Oplimi-E. H. BOBB. A. K. FAUST, '97. Loius Ealers flleliores . . W' S' BERTOLET' '97' W. F. DELONG, '98. D. I. SCHAEFFER, '98, 146 Fliscellaneous Clubs. Kentucky Cardinals. PILGRAM, BAKER, C. G., LEHR, CRAMER, MARTIN, H. D., SHEIBLEY, HOPKINS, KERN. Chess Club. PROE. HELLER, HARNISH, KAUEEMAN, BOWERS, DIEEENDEREFER, BOLENIUS, FISHER, - BOLLIGER, Sem RUPP, F. A. Coffin Nail Fiends. JAMES R. LOCHER, .............. Chief Flend C. G. BAKER, E. D. LANTZ, J. E. GUY, M. M. HARNISH, J. J. BOWER, A. F. GILBERT, F. D. NAUMAN, S. V. HOSTERMAN, E. A. MCLAUGHLIN, W. E. HARR, W. S. HELMAN, F. A. CooK, ' J. W. CABLE, E. R. PLANK, S. H. HEBERLIG, J. H. SMITH, W. O. SHERMAN. W. H. KREADY, ..... . E. H. LEVAN, ....... .... . . Chief Bummers J. J. KNAPPENBERGER, 147 The King Coles. " Old King Cole was a merry old soul, Yes, a merry old soul was hey He called for his PIPE, he called for his BOWL, And he called for his HORSES, three." DR. J. H. DUBBS, PROF. G. F. MULL, W. F. CURTIS, N. L. WEIDNER, G. H. STEIN, J. J. BOLLINGER, W. S. CRAMER, S. E. BASEHORE, MORRIS HIGH, J. J. KNAPPENBERGER J. J. BOWER, H. C. BoI.EN1Us, " WINDY " ALBERT, J. W. CABLE, E. N. TRANSEAU, J. H. DETRICH J. D. MEYER, A. V. HEISTER. I Die Zweiffnder von Gesellschaftlichkeit. F. A. Coox, B. K. HAY, PROF. C. N. HELLER, PROF. J. M. GROVE, C. W. LAWFER, C. P. STAHR AND BROTHER, C. T. ISENBERGER, H. C. BOLENIUS, W. H. BOWERS, R. J. PILGRAM, H. J. BENCHOFF, J. H. BRIDENBAUGH, N. L. WEIDNER, W. O. SHERMAN, F. K. BAKER, I C. B. REBERT, H. F. DIFFENDERRFER, ' 9 G C. E. ZIMMFRMAN C. H. REMSBUR , O. B. KERN, P. H. HERSHEY, M. M. HARNISH, H. G. FRETZ, T. P. MILLER, S. C. KOCHER, J. J. BEHNEY, MOORE AND BROTHER, EDGAR H. LE VAN, MASCOT. 48 Pho to Cranks. P. A. HERR, MORRIS HIGH, S. R. WAGNER, H. C. BOLENIUS, J. F. DECHANT, JOHN J. BOWER, H. F. DIFFENDERFFER, CHARLES E. HAUPT, C. E. ZIMMERMAN, W. S. FISHER, W. F CUR'r1s, E. N. TRANSEAU, W. S. BRUBAKER. , By special request J. E. Mateer is mentioned as a member of this club by reason of the vzegalzbe effect of his whiskers. Bowling Verein. PROF. C. E. VVAGNER, PROF. C. N. HELLER. PROF. G. F. MULL, MR. F. R. DIFFENDERFFER, MR. H. B. COCHRAN, MR. J. R. FOSTER, MR. F. P. CoHo, MR. F. B. FoN DERsM1'rH, MR. Cr-ms. HAGER. Societas Conjugium. U Those who were attracted by their polar opposites."-SCHIEDT. MILLHOUSE, Sem., Fox, C, T., LAWFER, C. W., WHITE, J. B., JONES, Sem-, MCCLELLAN, Sem. 149 Berks County Whist Club. JOHN WILLIAM ALBERTSON, . CHARLES WALDO S. LEINIIAOH, . DAVID ISAAC SCHAEEEER, . . SIDNEY JACOB HARTBIAN, . FRANK OSCAR HARTMAN, . . Our Trotters. BILLETT 8: " CHUMMIEQ' HAUPT, STATTLEMEYER, HARTMAN 0975, STARR 84 BRO., LAWFER, HOEFMEIER, ALBERT, S. S., FOGLESONOER, BRIGHT, ALBERT, G. D. 150 King of Diamonds . . Duce of Clubs. , . Knave of Hearts Queen of Spades. . . Alternate. COOPER, SI-IULENBERGER, NAUMAN, HARTMAN C'98j, PYOTT, RUP? BROS., KRESGE, FERNSLER, GRESS, LAWFER, Cane Twirlers ZEUS, PILGRAM, RUPP, F. A., Fox, 'oo, BOWER, KELLER, ALBERT, G. D., ISENBERGER, FAUST, A. K., SCHAEFFER, BERTOLET, W. S., KNAPPENBERGER STEIN, 98, MEYER, OBOLD. X 41 Quartette. MCLAUGHLIN, HOSTERMAN, WEIDNER, KEPNER Top Spinners. W. E. HARR, ...... Majbr General. BETTS, CABLE, Coox, STEIN, MEYER, KEEDY, BOWER, BOWERS, 151 KREIDER, BENsoN, OBOLD, SHEIBLEY Zoiilogy Freundschaft. OSWALD, REMSBERG, EVANS, STAHR, SCHAFFERQ BRIGHT, WAREHEIM, CooPER. Chemistry Fools. Fox, BOLENIUS, BORDNER, GILBERT. KOCHER, DIFFENDERI-FER KRESGE, DELONG, I. H., SCHAEFFER, WEIDNER, BILLETT, DELONG, W. F.. BASEHORF., HIGH. 152 Rat Hole Club. Presidenl .... T. G. BOLLIGER. Vine-Presz'de1zt, . .J. L. BARNHART. Secrciary, . . . .J. M. MULLAN. Treasurer ,... A. O. REITER. P. L. LEINBACH, E. H. BOBB, Sfory Teller.: . F. C. SEITZ, D. G. GLASS, W. GLASE GERHART. ' Oralor, ..... P. A. DELONG. J. L. BARNHART, E. H. Bonn, T. P. BOLLIGER, P. A. DELONG, T. N. DICKERT, W. GLASE GERHART D. G. GLASS, W. S. HARTZEL, O. H. HOUSER, P. L. LEINBACH, J. F. MEYER, J. M. MULLAN, F. C. SEITZ, A. O. REITER. 153 The Early History of Our Literary Societies. N certain respects the Literary Societies of a College are of more account in preparing students for the active duties of life than the laboratories and lecture halls. The libraries in connection with such societies are most beneficial adjuncts to class-room work Franklin and Marshall, or, more strictly speaking, Marshall College has had from the very days of its infancy two such societies. In the earlier days they had no halls wherein to meet, but held their weekly sessions in the old Prayer Hall at Mercersburg. This proved very unsatisfactory, however. as in summer the windows were open and the rival societies could hear each other's proceedings. The societies had also to take turns with the hall, there being but one. On one occasion, upon the morning following the weekly meeting, the walls were found to be much disfigured. This led to much hard feeling, as either denied that it was the guilty party. From this episode the ques- tion of building halls arose. During this period the foundation of the libraries were laid. Some of the books were old, the gifts of friends, but many were new, purchased by the societies themselves or presented by friends. Each society strove to outdo the other in improving its library. Now that the libraries were well under way the question arose where to preserve them safely. The idea of building two halls was then launched, and to the Class of '43 is the honor of this achievement due. The manner in which they were built is quite romantic. Some time before some of the trustees at Mercersburg had agitated the question of erecting a new college building. The matter was carried so far that the bricks for a large building were hauled to P154 the spot, but then the sad fact became evident that there were no funds wherewith to build it. What to do with the bricks was a poser for President Nevin. The happy idea iinally struck him of offering them to the Literary Societies, provided that they erect halls out of them. The proposition was accepted. The corner-stone of the Goethean Hall was laid on Goethe's birthday, August 28, 1844, with appropriate ceremonies. On this occasion Dr. Shaff read a German poem on the character of Goethe. David Paul Brown, a barrister, of Philadelphia, deliver- ed the oration of the day. Professor Nevin concluded the exer- cises by delivering what was regarded as the best address of the day. This Hall a number of years ago fell prey to the fiery element and was totally destroyed. The Diagnothian Hall still stands, and vividly reminds one of an old Grecian temple just beginning to fall to ruin. The corner- stone of this hall was laid July 4, 1845, the anniversary day of the society. Dr. Lewis Green, of Allegheny City, was the orator of the day and delivered a11 able address. ' The students were justly proud of the result. Their libraries now grew rapidly. The main halls resembled Senate chambers. The style was Grecian, pure alld classic. The college building which had been projected was never erected between them, for ere that day came Marshall College moved to Lancaster to be- come our own Alma Mater. There the students, though loath to part with their much prized buildings, erected similar structures, though on a larger scale. A striking fact is manifested in those earlier days in the en- thusiasm with the society members enlisted recruits, an en- thusiasm which is sadly lacking in our day. When a new student struck the town there was 110 rest for him until he made his choice between the two societies. On many occasions he was invited to sleep with one of the members that he might use his persuasive abilities more effectually. Truly, the influence of these societies has been for good. 155 Vlorning Prayers.. I. ON'T stop to wash, don't stop to button, Go the ways your father wentg Leg it, put it, rush it, streak it, Hurry, ru11 with good intent. II. On the staircase, stamping, trainping, Bounding, sounding, down you go 3 Jumping, thumping, bumping, crashing jarring, bruising heel and toe. III. See your comrades far before you Through the open doorway jam, Heaven and earth! the bell is stopping Now it dies in silence !--1 156 955-,. .iw X XS Gu L K 'mb' Qyix Q5 ALBERTSON- I C BAKER- U BERTOLET, W. Li BERTOLET, W ll The Seniors. I'll set my best foot forward, I love my friends well but my- self better." Advice to all, security for none." M.- He sits like a frog on a chopping block." . S.- How shall we learn to sway the minds of men by eloquence to rule them or persuade ?" FAUST- " He's as much of a poet As a sheep is a go-at." FRETZ- " There be a deal of deviltry beneath his mild exterior." HARTMAN- " I never felt the kiss of love nor maiden's hand in mine." HOWER- " A man of weight and territorial pride." ISENBERGER- " He makes a mountain of a mole's hill." KEISER- . " Our son of Cornwall and you, our no less loving son-the Devil's left bower." KERN- " Our reward is in the race we run, not in the prize." KNAPPENBERGER- " We are born crying, live complaining and die disappointed." LAWFER- " This is my house and this my little Wife." LONG- " Long looked for he comes at last." MANWII.LER- " I am a part of all that I have met." MA'DEER- " A single fact is worth a ship load of argument." MEYER- " If they say that you are good, ask thyself if it be true." PENNYPACIQER- REBERT- L A RUPP, F. A- 6 I RUPP, H. H.- H SHEETZ- H Pause not to dream ofthe future before you." Sometimes, general, I have seen the stern!! Stern he was and rash." Like a strutting player whose conceit lies in his hamstring." Cracked and small his voice, but bland his smile that, like S. wrinkling wind on glassy water, drove his cheeks in lines. 1 58 STAHR- ! C VVAGNIER- u WA LT ER- E L YOHN- H XVIIITJC-'- N ZIMMERMAN- u 'Tis a wise child that knows his own father." Whoever is a fox's servant must bear up his tail." You need not he so crusty, you are not so hard baked." Man delights not ineg nor woman neither." If you sit down a mere philosopher you will rise an rcthist. You love to hear the murmur of the strife, but enter not the toil oflife." OVl'2RHOLS1'IR- ll J I Ambition plagues his proselytesf' - ,I XX x 7 iii . H N flxlxx 1' Mi Xm I 1ilX I hw 'JW 'B l XXX Xl iwxx 1,,l!j1j M' JIM 5 x H ' 5 , my i - . " f ll in qu r .Jr My v ' -3, fm?--em i JI K y - i f -3 fe W- -ivsiil Q 4 4' ': Q0 lg? WU Eff 5515? gf 7240 12,210 My 59 'flf H mf' -A-" 'F ll! irq .2,3? -f-" "' ,qze Apostrophe to Davis' Psychology. If ever there should be a flood, For refuge hither fly: Though all the world should be submerged, This book you'll still find dry. -LEINBACH. SAY! Won't some un Cath 'el? See! Plfbkvk BORDNER Cteaching for his brother in primary schoolj-What comes after T? CHILD-YOU do, and see Lize. h agkvk SEPTEMBER 4, 1896. No, the '98 ORIFLAMME is not out yet. We do not know where it will be printed, bound, etc. Pkakvk ONE day in English Laudenslager was seen in deep meditation, occasionally a smile would brighten his countenance and he would jot his thought down on a bit of paper. The paper was afterward found. It contained the following lines: Dear Myrlle B's not well, The reason I shall tellg Some one she knows has gone, And she is left alone. Can you not guess how she will yearng For some one's quick and safe return. 160 Salary-How It is Obtained. GERHART. Speaking too fast? APPLE. Smoking. GAST. Smoking cigars. BOWMAN. Begging. RUPP. Philosophizing. STAHR. Inconsistency. DUBBS. Telling fairy tales. KIEFFER. Writing to Sidgwick. KERSHNER. Doing things as they should be MULL. Publishing dictionaries. SCHIEDT. Hard work. WAGNER. Blushing. HIESTER. " Kakalatenf' KERR. Being timid. GROVE. Marking Hunks. HELLER. Bowling. HOWE. Accepting excuses. H ERR. Urging "Physical exercise." HARTMAN. I will report you. MOORE. Bluiling Prefs. HELM. Riding horses. DICKERT. Guarding museum. MEYER. Walking 011 stilts. 161 A Co:ed. HE was fair, with eyes like violets 5 Her locks like beaten gold 2 A fairy, pretty creature she, But sixteen summers old. She passed the classic halls one morn, All arrayed in white and blueg For well she knew those heartless boys To their colors are always true. The dark, closed doors seemed to breathe to A message through the air- " No maiden we want to mar out jay. To enter, do not dare." Oh, the joys of all that ancient lore- German, Latin and Greek, Philosophy and cl1emistry- Each one a forbidden sweet. That morn, with Cupid's aid she vowed A sweet revenge to takeg For the heart of one of the thoughtless boys A silken web to make. 1: 2: vs 1: va 'Tis now a year that vow was made, And on a moonlight night A college boy in our bright girl's web Was tangled very tight. 162 her as Along the deserted street they walked. " My love! My joy!" he saidg " rxlll If she asked, with Iilllghillg eye, " The joy of 21 11011-co-ed ?" Sflflf Q gf? 'izDZS1 4, OVER 98-f A nm,E,,...f,L: 1-6, NA 1 -1 - - -fm H . 1 7 1 YV '..L'- .l i Q Rusuma THE GR owLER WITH A CAN. A GROWLER RUS HING THE CA N 163 Mamma's Advice. EAR WILLIE:-I hope I shall not again hear of you run- ning down two flights of steps into tl1e middle of the street to see two naughty girls, who go so far as to whistle at boys. MOTHER I-I 96 :F R. SHEIBLEY. If you really love the girl there would be no im- propriety in your speaking to her. GILBERT. 'oo. Evidently you are sentiinentally disposed to harmony, but organically your are incapable of a tune. You would undoubtedly become a noted singer by the daily use of a blacksn1ith's rasp. BENCHOFF. It is not decorous for you in your bedroom zoindozo to be introduced to a yoL1ng lady in her bedroom window by a young lady in the sfreet. LEVAN. It is unprofitable for any young man to "fake" or " bluff" his way through F. and M. We do not think an honest person would ever beat a street car conductor. CRAMER. If, as you say, ten young society ladies of Lancaster are " head over ears" in love with you, but you don't know which you love best or which has the most money, take our advice and marry the one who possesses the sweetest disposition. RADER. No! Emphatically no! Never use any sort of a beau- tilier. You are simply perfect. Why, my dear John, from the set of your feet and the knocks in your knees to the attractive and well-combed l1air on your shapely caput-we don't think. ALBERT, G. D. We advise you to consult a physician before you attempt to decrease the size of your mouth. But we think if you kept yours shut a little more you might obviate the other- wise inevitable result of its growing larger. MEYER, '97. College is no place for spooning. If you love the girl and can support her, why not tell her so? It is not nec- essary to kiss her goodnight, no matter how well you know her. HARDENBURG. It would be more proper for a gentleman to wear a lady's curl in his locket than wee versa. 164 Clippings. The Graduating Class of the Girls' High School Visit the Observatory. HE graduating class of the Girls' High School on Monday night paid a visit to the observatory at Franklin and Mar- shall College, accompanied by the teacher in astronomy, Miss Rachel F. Jackson. With his usual kindness Prof. J. B. Kershner showed his visitors the transit instrument, the chronograph and the accurate clock, explained their work- ings, and then took them into the the observatory proper, where, to the great pleasure of all, they viewed through the equatorially mounted telescope the new moon, Saturn, with its wonderful rings and three moons, all plainly visible, and the Epsilon Lyra, a magnificent double star. The visit of the young ladies who are about leaving school was a most prolitable one to them, and a good many nice things were said about the obliging professor of astronomy of the college, which it would have done this bachelor, in fact, good to have heard.-New Em, june 16, 1896. MRS. NEVIN L. WEIDNER, business manager of the F. and M. College Glee and Mandolin Clubs, was in town to-day complet- ing arrangements for the concert in Keaggy theatre April 2 3. The clubs are said to contain some of the best vocalists and man- dolin players in the state.-Greensbwg Gazelle. THE Franklin and Marshall base ball team has disbanded, the college faculty having disqualified four of the principal players. A meeting of the Advisory Committee of the club was held Wed- nesday night. The action of the faculty crippled the team greatly, and, dee1ning it inadvisable to continue with the available material, Manager Baker, Capt. Sheibley and the Advisory Com- mittee resigned. The matter has been placed in the hands of the Athletic Association and an effort may be made to reorganize a club, but it is very likely that F. and M. will not be represented on the diamond tl1is season.-Examiazer, Aprzl 15, ' 97. ' Blue were her eyes as the fairy blue, Her cheeks as the dawn of day, But she stuck to his heart like sl1oemaker's wax And stole our Lawfer away. 165 Recent College Publications. "A Trip to Joe Kautz's and What Caine of It," by G. C. Greenawalt. The author tells how many oysters, both fried, stewed, panned and raw, he ate, etc. "A Social and Political History of the Devil," by E. F. Faust. A very interesting book, shows that its author had considerable experience with and much knowledge of his subject. "My Apology for Living and Remarks," by Rader, 1900. We advise the author to buy a revolver with tl1e profits, if there are any, and go shoot himself: otherwise someone else will. " Why We Are Opposed to Graduation," by Manwiller. Also a spirited reply to the same by Bertolet. " Modern Fakingg or, the Personal Experiences of I. M. Smeltzerfl He tells how to cheat the Profs and gives you points concerning their ways of preparing examinations. He also tells you where the examination papers are kept. " Oh where! Oh where, is our little Kerr Qcurj gone," by the class of '99, " Our Trip to Mt. Gretna, or, How We Lost Schiedt," by Levan and Heller. " Cl23hO4C3M3K, 7, and How I Discovered It," by Weidner, '98. " How I Became Wealthy on the ,Q7 ORIFLAMMI-3,i' by C. B. Pennypacker. " The Social Side of Wilson College," by W. H. Bowers. "A Detailed Account of How 1900 Whipped ,99,H by Simon Sipple. "As the Smoke Curls Upwardf' by G. H. Stein. "The Chippies We Left Be- hind," by W. F. DeLong and S. J. Hartman. "Leisure Hours With the Profsf' by C. E. Zimmerman. "An Extremely Fine QD Metrical QD Translation to juvenal's Satires," by G. C. Heller. 166 Dreams. OULD I write when awake What I scribble in drean1s,-- I would pencil the scenes 'With which memory tee1ns,"- Could I draw the fair face 'Which my night visions bring I would write one a song Fit for angels to sing. But the day when it clawns Brings its labor and care, And the mind overloaded Not one picture will spare. The sweet vision of night Disappears with the sun, And I long for another, VV hen the daylight is done. 167 i The Juniors. BASEHQRE, S. E.- " Comb down his hair. Look ! look ! it stands upright." Bafmav, J. J.,- " An oak is not felled with one stroke." BENCHOFF- " Another heart tangled in the meshes of lace? BILLETT- "AHinity in hearts is the nearest kindred." "An old dog cannot alter his way of barking." BOWER, J J.- " A wager is a fool's argument " BOWERS- " He makes sweet music with those enameled lips." " You grow too forward, sir.f' CREMER- " His red color has forsook his cheeks." CRAIG- "As innocent as a devil two years old." DELONG, I. H.- " Long and slender, like a cat's elbow." DELONG, W. F.- " I am a man fsee '98 Class photo. J." FRIDY- A " It is a fortunate head that never ached." 168 GABLE- " You are fresh and sweet as the first flower no bee has ever visited. " GILBERT, FRANCIS- " Conscience does make cowards." HARDENBURG- " In the deepest water is the best iishing. " HARR, W. E.- " When a lady's in the case, All other mortal things give place." HARTMAN- "Ignorance is a voluntary misfortunef' HELLER- " Affected superiority mars good fellowship." FAUST, E. F.- " He cannot be a perfect man, not being tried and tutored in the world." HERSHEY- " It is excellent to have a gif-1nt's strength." HOSTERMAN- "When he walks he moves like an engine and the ground shrinks beneath his tread." KELLER- " 'Tis not tl1e beard that makes the philosopher." KOCHER- " A scoff is the reward of bashfulnessf' KREADV- 'An orator without judgment is a horse without a bridle." KREIDER- I " Courage ! there will be pity taken on youf' KRESGE- " The orange that is too hard squeezed yields a bitter juice." LEINBACH- " 'Tis 11ovelty that sets the people a gaping." 169 LEVAN- " It is human to err, but diabolical to persevere." MUSSER- " There is nothing so bad in which there is not something of good." NEFF- " In time comes She whom God sends." OBOLD- " All shall be well and jack shall have jill." OPDYCKE- "jack would be a gentleman if he could but speak French." PILGRAM- " Though in his habits quite unsteady, The professors always finds him 'reddy.' " RANCK- " I will speak out for I dare not lie." " To climb steep hills requires slow pace at first." SHEIBLEY-- "Like a chip in a pottage pot, doth neither good nor harm. 'l SHULENBERGER- " To be virtuous is to do good, and to do it well." SLOUGH- " You cackle often but never lay an eggf' STAUFFER, J. D.- " As lazy as Ludhanfs dog, that leaned his head against the wall to bark." WliIDNER- "It haunts me yet! that early dream of first fond love."-Miss Rohrerstown. X'OHN- " When fortune smiles take the advantage." SCHAEFFER, D. I.- " Kind hearts are more than coronets and simple faith than Norman blood." 170 LAUD1cNsI,.-xt:lin- " Stand aloof from Zeus and his tllllll1i6l'lJ0ltS.H SIXIICLTZICR- "Innocence itself soinetiines lmtlx need of a mask." 1fom,nxmN- " Oli wlly did God create at last, This novelty on earth-tlns Mir defect ?" Fox- " 'Tis not your posterity, but your actions, that will perpetuate your memory. Hail, Mr. Fox, and how are the 'little foxes ?' " S1-1+2SsA1ux- " I zun in nly younger days-when I use a bottle." HTHESUM or THE SQUARES or Tnrrwo.-LEc,s4oFA-RIGHT TRIANGLE as EQUAL T0 THE SQUARE or-' THE HYPoTENusE'f 171 Ten Commandments. I. Thou shalt have no other gods than Zeus. Thou shalt not make unto thyself a graven image or the likeness of the crayiish, vermes or the ctenophore, neither shalt thou bow down to them nor serve them. II. Thou shalt not swear at the decrees of the faculty for they are law, and beside them there is no other law. Nor will they hold him guiltless whosoever doeth thus. III. Remember the chapel to keep it holy, for whoso leaveth in it gumshoes, umbrella or coat, or talketh therein above a whisper, shall be in danger of suspension therefrom. IV. Honor the Seniors who strutteth about in their dignity and swelleth their bosoms with pride, that thou mayest receive like honor in due season. V. ' Thou shalt not kill thy pony, but in selling it to thy successor thou committest a just deed and thy pocket book shall be filled. VI. Thou shalt not leave this the city of thy servitude except the Faculty adjudge thee worthy, nor shalt thou do so without proper cause. For in so doing thou violateth decrees more lasting than the laws of the Medes and Persians. 172 VII. Thou shalt not make thyself to be missing from any recitation, for it is thy right and bounden duty to present thyself. If thy face is not seen to shine in chapel the penalty thereof shalt be two marks, if it shineth not in recitation the penalty shall be like unto the former. If a number shall conspire to cut it shall come to pass that the number of marks thereof shalt wax many. VIII. Thou shalt pay to the treasurer five and forty dollars without reproach during the year of thy sojourn here, for behold he shall give thee three receipts which thou shalt cherish, nor give to any man. IX. Thou shalt not covet thy neighbor's marks, nor his flunks, nor his ponies, nor his note books, nor his wife, nor anything that is thy neighbor's. X. Thou shalt keep all these commandments that thy days may be short and thy vacations long in the land into which thy father hath sent thee. 173 Heard on the Campus. Two Opposites. MILLHOUSEZ " I would I were a single man: I'm tired of married life, With all its turmoils and its toils, And all its varied strife." H. F. GILBERT: " I long for some bright spirit who Would cling to me fore'r, And who throughout this struggling life My path would onward cheer. PROF. MULL Cteaching a class of Freshinenbz The ingenuity of tl1is discovery has been most pronounced, that is to say, the pop- ulus will be inconceivably rejuvinated to ascertain that a new antiphlogistic and antituberculous co-agent, termed psycho-phys- ical follicar, has been recently introduced into the practicalness for medicinal purposes. Dec. 17. First square meal of season at Harbaugh Hall. Nov. 4. The '98 ORIFLAMME has not yet come out. DR. DUBBS: " Nevertheless, there were others." fThe class laughsj DR. Dumas: " I cannot understand your applause." Dec. 4. The " Annual " has not yet appeared. KOCI-IER: I got common sense now 3 I have left all girls alone. T74 Feb. 17. White, 'oo, becomes the proud possessor of an " heir." KEISER Cin Diagnothian Societyj: I move the gentleman be so far suspended as to excuse the conslifuizinz. DR. KERSHNER Cin physicsj: Sound moves pretty directly, first as usually. Yes, thus we have quite a big little image. C. P. STAHR Casks the Goethean Society for an excusej: " Mr. Preszdcul-I have an engagement down town and if the Society sees fit, would like to be excused." FRED RUPP thereupon rises: " Iliff. Presz'a'em'-I would like to be included in the engagement." Feb. 14. Weidner, '98, bought carnations to send to Roh- rerstown. BEHNEY in Chemistry-Well, I'n1 waiting for the question. BORDNER, '98, in Greek immediately after the new library building was presented-What can be accomplished among mor- tals without Zeus. RADER, 'oo-A man may be a little Freshman without being a big fool. HARTZEL CSem.D: " A bald head is soon shaven." SMELTZER: How many halves are in a foot ball game. STEIN to LEVAN Cafter their lunch and bath at Mt. Gretnaj: Why, Ed., I never knew there was that much in you. BRIGHT Cat Prof. Mul1's doorj: Is Georgie in? MRS. MULL: Who? BRIGHT: Why, Musta Mull. DR. STAHR: Mr. Hershey, what nerves are located in the tongue ? HERSHEY: The gastric nerves. W KELLER! Squad face backg squad right turn. Now, fellows, this is something it takes years to learn. CThey try it.j KELLER! That's right. 175 K Leaning on the Gate. AIN T the foreground bright and sunny, But upon the oak-crowned hill, Rising in the gloomy distance, Paint the shadows deeper siill. Up above the clouds are fleeting In the depths of liquid blueg One might almost idly fancy Glorious Heaven shining through. At the left an humble cottage, And by every open door, Witli their wealth of rare, sweet perfume Roses climbing, creeping o'er. Leaning on the gate a maiden, With dark, loving, earnest eyes, Gazing ever straight before her, Where the brilliant sunshine lies. Round about her lips hath stolen Unawares a happy smile, And her eyes are full and tender- They are dreaming all the While. 176 Nothing else, save that she holdeth Fondly i11 her hand a ring, With its single stone that flashes Almost like a living t11i11g. He hath left it as a token That 11e loves--has loved for years Eyes are smiling-when he told her They were iilled with joyous tears. Naught to her the ruddy sunlight, Blushing rose or creeping vineg Leaning on tl1e gate she wanders, Wanders in a world divine. 'NIT V ' X 177 The Sophomores. BAIR- " It is easier to descend than ascend." BAKER- " Be not a baker if your head be of butter." BENSON- " Do you seek genuine and worthy fame ?" BRIDENDAUGH- " The eye that sees all things else sees not itself." BRIGHT- " I seem a little tired, that's all, and long for rest.l' COOPER- " The nature of things will not be altered by our fancies of them." EVANS'- " 'Tis perseverance that prevails." GUY- , " Fashioned so slenderly, Young and so fairy Handle him tenderly, , Handle with care." HARNISH- " Mild natures need wise curbs." HAY- " He is as disproportioned in his manner as in his shape." HELMAN- " A subtle beast ready to spring." HERR- " A short tree stands lang." " Lads will be men." KEEDY- " Alexander himself was once a babe." 178 KIFIFFPIR- " If we have not the worldls wealth we have the wor1d's ease." KERR- " If the devil be a vicar, thou wilt be his clerk." KUNKLE- " When you are at Rome do as the Romans do.'l MCLAUGHI.IN- " I do but sing because I must." METZENTHIN- " Most ignorant of what is most assured." MILLER- "S11ust tole 'em vwhat you zaw me." " Surely I shall be wiser in a year. " LEHR- " Who spits against the wind spits against his own face. l' LONGENECKER- " 'Tis the nature of the beast." MARTIN, W. F.- " Sour grapes can never make sweet wine." MooRE-- " Pleased with a rattle, tickled with a straw." N AUMAN- "It has been a great misfortune to many a one that he lived too long." OSWALD- " You were born for something great." REBERT- " When a fox is asleep nothing falls in his mouth." REMSBERG- " The world knows nothing of its greatest men." SHAFFER- "You are a pretty fellow to ride a goose a gallop through a dirty lane." SMITH- . " As idle as a painted ship upon a painted ocean." STAHR- " Where no fault is there needs no pardon." WARHPIIM- " Many talk like philosophers and live like fools." I 79 AID 1nan1n1a to l1er darling boy: " Dear, help me to crochet 3 Just hold the skein whine 1 umwina- It's easier done that way." But Johnny didn't like the job, And with some little Wit His darling mother thus addressed: " I had much rather-NIT." November 30, '96. Knight CSe1n.D coming in late to dinner: " I heard how quiet it was and got awake and came around." 7i5 PK :la 8, to Prof. Mull: "The Faculty have never did this before." PROP. MULL to Kocher: " No, the Faculty have never dom' this beforef' :lc :lc October I, '96, Pilgrain, Sheibly, Slough Hunk before 11ine o'clock in Greek. KOCHER, '9 :lc :I: :lc Ode to Chapel Bell. f1QHl?Ili in C7I!lHl'L'l'.J " Ginglen in a whistling wind as clear And eek as loud as doth the chapel bell. DIC 211 l .v, l 13. . January I7-24. The originals of two of Transeau's cuts appear in the Sunday Press. zicpkzls Fox Creciting in Germany: " Loitz ming twinkrin" CLet ine take a drinkj. WPROF. SCHIEDT: " Force of habit, Mr. Fox." . ISO Ye Student. VARIED life ye student leades, As annie life cann be, Sometimes he's saddg sometimes Butte oft i11 merrie glee. Right sober is ye student, whenn In ye Professor's sighteg 'Butte whenn alone, he feareth none, And heedeth not ye righte. For whenn ye tutor's in ye bedde- Is locked inn sleepe profounde- he's maddg Hee seekes ye square, and nightlie there Hee goeth rounde and rouude. Ande whenn hee taketh off ye ale- His 11ig11t1ie little drains, He sings a songe which don't belonge To annie booke of Psalmms. Butte whenn ye policemann comes inn sighte, Pacing his nightlie rouudes, Ye student runns, nor tarries once, Till inn ye bedde 116,S founde. For if' ye greatte policemann shoulde Gette on ye vilyians tracke, I feare mee much, his lightest touche Would breake ye rogue his backe. ISI Righte anxious is ye student mann Whenn inn ye roome at homey He poreth o'er ye mustie lore Within ye classic tome. Or strivethe harde too Exe ye rule Uponn ye troubledde mindeg Or vainlie seekes within ye Greeke Ye verb 11is roote too finde. Fulle cunninge is ye student toog For well hee wots 'tis plaiue Ye papere slippe, ye rule wille keepe Muche longer thanu ye braine. Ande if hee fails to minde ye worde, .Whene'er his turne comes rounde, Ye pockette holdes ye little scrolles Whereon ye taske is founde. Ande onn examinatione daye, Iff ye Professor menn Who shoulde appeare ye classe to heare, Are nowhere too bee seene. Ah, thenn ye student's hearte with joye Is fulle ande runninge o'erg Ye gracelesse scampe his feete dothe stampe Upon ye chappelle fioore. Butte if ye dreade Professors come Too heare ye classe recite, He opes ye booke, and steals a looke Before ye tutor's sighte Righte joyfulle is ye student whenn Ye longe, harde terme is o'ere, When ancient verbes, and horride surdes Disturbe his dreames noo more. 182 XV11e1111 01111 ye swiftlie flieinge cars He seekes his home agaiue, Ye peop1e's prayers is that 11ee there Maye evermore remaine. af n 5- ' D . lk ,fu J' ffm ff'--N-,Q ---MM f1 .l Q2 -.11 - 3 . . " :f dx '- ' BEHNEY FWNDING THE 51cNoPAJAa. GAO: My l77t'.f1,. A GJOLIGLSGLOXCOS dai: Ziavcislh ik? .4547 : Af' .'.!'6:Zfa. if wil? Je Ja,-k Hemi ,wave 261-1545. Jf.7.l3Uv11fyZ 183 i' icing o:-'23 jfwave 2engA2'H, kk Bevjnglnglv I ,ez lt Might Have Been. A Comedy Farce in Two Acts. A CT I. Safzhomorc Class-fazcvlifzg. I5'af'1JeisZz'r's Room. Evans QTlie Presidentj: Now, as we have come together in secret conclave, let us contrive something for the good of all and that will add materially to the lanrels we have already won. CThe secretary, Remsburg, now begins to write and Oswald says Amen.j What shall be done? Lehr: Mr. President, I think this room ought to be cleared of the 1900 markings. CR6111SbL1Fg nods his head, Evans smiles divinely and Willie Helman appoints himself a committee to eradicate. D Evans: The meeting will come to order. CGreat hnbbnb caused by door-knob breaking and Helman landing-well, where he shou1dn't.D The meeting will please come to order, I say. Stahr: I move that the class furnish a new door-knob to cost 25 cents. Rebert: I think 25 cents is too much, and I move we buy a Io- cent knob. Kunkle: I second that. CUnanimously carriedfb Evans: We have now transacted very important business. Shall we adjourn ? Bridenbaugh: We are all aware of the fact, I suppose, that our studying QD and especially reciting in Zoology is rapidly drawing to a close, and I feel justified in saying that I should like to cele- brate the event in some way. Some of you, I know, may regret 184 the completion of this branch, but my work in it has been, indeed, arduous and thorough, and more time spent at it would be merely Wasted. Last yearls class, as you know, cremated Zoology, but perhaps we could better relieve ourselves by going down to Foehl's and get lilled with inspirationl I therefore make a motion that a committee of three be appointed to arrange aprogramme. Keedy: I, too, feel worn out by my constant searches in scien- tific fields. I tell you, brethren, Zoology has haunted me, even in my dreams, until I am a mere dwarf of the intellectual giant I once was, a11d I 1L7l6Z72Z.77ZOZlSZjf,SECOIICI Mr. Bridenbauglfs 111otion. CRen'sburg stops writing, Oswald closes his eyes, and Stahr puts on his overcoat.j Evans: I have heard the motion, are there any remarks? CCries of question.j All those in favor of the resolution will please vote aye CIO voices heardj. Those opposed, nay. COswald was going to say " nayf, but doesn't, Longenecker twists his neck and shakes his head, Remsburg has fainted and Stahr has the chills.j The motion is declared carried, and I appoint as that committee, Guy, Benson and Harnish. CCurtain descends.j ' AC T IL 0116 lVcc'kLa!e'1'. Srz1m'l'laa'. Evans QThe Presidentl: The meeting will come to order to hear the report of the committee on a Zoology celebration. CGreat silence.D Guy CThe Chairmanj: Mr, .President and fellow-classmates, we beg leave to submit our report as follows: We think it best to have a Zoology Cl'B1l13.tlO11 and suggest an opening address, read- ing of a letter from I-Iades, Magna' oration and the singing of lately composed class-song as we march around the iire where Zoology, reposing in his coffin, is being slowly consumed. To defray expenses we will need 3 5 cents from each man. McLaughlin: I 1nove the report of the committee be accepted. Miller: I second the motion. Evans CThe Presidentj: Are there any remarks? Cllemsburg, 185 Shaeffer, Stahr and Oswald are on their feet for recognition, and great confusion prevails. The Chair recognizes Remsburg.j Remsburg: Such a celebration as is proposed, why, I think it would be horrid. The idea of reading a letter from hell where so many have gone Chere he gives way to his feelingsj I- I-cannot think of it for a mo ment. Oh, O, O my, Oh my! Oswald: Mr. Chairman, I think it would be wholly improper for a class of such exemplary young men, the flower of the insti- tution, to have a coffin in such a procession. I have dearly loved Zoology while he lived and had his abode in Prof. Schiedt's labor- atory, and I must demand of l1in1 a decent burial. Shaeffer: I am--I am-I am going to say-what was I going to say ? CSits dow11 again, very indignantj Stahr: I am willing to have Zoology honored, but not to bury or burn him, for then future classes could no longer have the bene- fit of his valuable services, and, asf see no enthusiasm present, I doubt whether it would be a success. C. D. Hay: I think the best place to get enthusiasm is at Foehl's. Mumm's Extra Dry awakens enthusiasm. Harnish: If this motion is lost it will appear as though tl1is class had no real spirit, and I should like to see IT roasted instead of Zoology. CCries of Question. On a vote the motion is lost.j The President: Is there any other thing to decide? Benson: I oifer a minority report that we have a banquet and that each man be assessed 50 cents. Hay: I move that be so. Bair: I'd rather see 50 cents go in my stomach than up in the air. I second it. President: Any remarks? Rebert: I think 50 cents is too much, but I would be willing to pay 3 5 cents. 186 Smith: I am in favor of cremation but not of a banquet, as I have an engagement every Saturday evening. Kieffer: I think it would add to the unification of our sympa- thetic sensibilities by conjointly partaking of life's luxuries. CCries for Question. On vote it is also lost.D Benson: I move that the class of ,QQ celebrate the completion of Zoology by attending in a body the Lenten mid-week services, Dr. Stahriish officiating. Oswald: I favor that. Sliaeffer: Yes, indeedy. Remsburg: Capital idea. Harnish: Not much. I-Io, fellows! " Here's to F. SL M.: drink her down! Y! CCurtain falls.j A Simple Explanation. JOHNNY to JUNIOR1T116 metaphysical point you raise is a very apt one and has attracted the attention of many of the foremost thinkers of tl1e age. In reply I would state that the molecular hypothesis of the infinitesimal protoplasmic platitudes, provided that the I-Iegelian system of subdivision of mental possibilities be admitted, is entirely at variance with the Well-established idea of old Plato, who firmly denied that an essence of eons could exist independently. Sensation is superliuously serrated, while We most firmly adhere to the old, but sound cosmothetic-ideal theory that the cognition of the abracadabra, carried to'its legitimate conclusion, removes the intuitive perceptions to such a diminutive ponderosity that their reduction to zero speedily results. If this Kant satisfy you nothing can. 187 An ldyl. I. LOCKED into my dar1ing's eyes, And saw my image there. As I withdrew It vanished too- Then unsuppressed and piteous sighs Revealed my deep despair. II. I inet a surly friend of mine, Who said: " Of girls 'tis true- You think your love A constant dove, But when youlre gone, she'l1 not coniine Her true love all to you. III. I fell asleep and had a dream Which made my fear depart. My image clear She kept--the dear! Its vanishing I found did mean Returning to the heart. 188 The Freshmen. ALBERT, S. S.-" A good companion makes good company." Ar.n14:1a'r, GEO. DALLAS-" A wise head has a closed mouth to it." "A man of words and not of deeds is like a garden full of weeds." BJCTTS-" In a 11ig11t's time springs up a mushroom." BLACK-" Bold art thou and meek with all." BRIDENBAUGH-" No corruption is possible with a diamond." CABLE-H Bacchus hath drowned more men than Neptune." CI-IARLES-H We must take time for reflection, if we would be bril- liant." COOK-U A young trooper should have an old horse." DETRICH-'K We have some salt of our youth in us." ESHLEMAN-H A good lustre of conceit in a turf of earthy fine enough for a flint." FIQRNSLER-" You pretend to be a visitor but are rcally a spy." If1sH14:R-"Speak little and to the purpose, and you will pass for some- body." Fox-" When the fox preaches beware of your geese." FRIDY-H Where the river is deepest it runs quietest. " GER1s11:R1cH-" I-Ie can aggravate 11is voice and roar you as gently as any sucking dove." GIr.1314:R'1'-" All is not gospel that comes out of his mouth." GOCHANAUICR-H Trust nobody for fear you be betrayed." G11AYmLI.-"I advise you to use your manners discreetly in all kinds of companies. " GRESS-" A good marksman may miss." HAUPT-" Industry is fortune's right hand, frugality her left." HAV-" When April blows his horn 'tis good for hay and corn." HIQRR-" The pumpkin-Lancaster County product." HO1iIi1NIAN-"AS clear as crystal," Ho1f'1fM1f:r1iR-" Trust thyself' only and another shall not betray thee." I'IOOV11IR-"YOU look like a runner quoth the devil to the crab." I-IUNSICKER-" More of a spirit that a mortal." . ICAUFFMAN--H As broad as long." 189 KINZER-" Let us live gaily for life is all we have." KOHLBDR-ii Who stands for a cipher?" LAUFFER-" Whoever does attain to his ideal." LERCH- " I am aweary, awearyg I would that I were dead." MILLER-" Virtue may be overclouded for a while but will shine at last." NOSS-" 'Tis not knowing n1ucl1 but what is useful that makes a wise man." PLANK-H 'Tis the abilities of a horse that occasions his slavery " PVOTT-" What man is this? Stand close and list him. " RADER-"A man may be a little Freshman without being a big fool.' REED-" You are an honest man and I am your uncle, and that is two lies, Sawer." SCHNEDER--" A fool in good clothes." SIPPLE-" In things that must be 'tis good to be resolute." S'1-AUD1'-"The black blue Irish hair and Irish eyes." STo'r'rLEMvER-" Where nothing is nothing can be had." WHITE,-" Advise no one to go to tl1e wars or to marry." "Spare the rod and spoil the child." N WHITMER-" The tears ofa congregation are the praise of the minister." LOCHER-" Son1ebody's darling so young and so bold." HOPKINS-" As hasty as Hopkins that came to jail over night and was hanged the next morning." SHERMAN-U A harmless, necessary thing." IQO Freshmen. ODEST youth with bashful manner, Green to everything aroundg He with eyes and ears wide open, Takes in every sight and sound. In the Held the cows all nip him Just because hels awful green, When the cows have stopped their grazing Poor little Freshie's nowhere seen. After one short week in college, Letter to his father send- Tells him that 'mong all the students He has not a single friend. Also that the Profs. delight to ' Call him down in language strong, When he raises up a window Or does something which is wrong. Also that the Sophs. are ever Nagging, guying, teasing him, Now they scuff him, now they poke him, 'Till 11is eyes with tears are dim. Never mind them, little Freshie, Do not hold your face and cryg Wipe your eyes and study harder, You'll be a Junior bye and bye. 191 I "Psalm of the Fakir." ELL nie not in idle revlrie, Life at College is a dream ! For to fake is our chief Knowledge, And Profs. are not what they seem. To fake is real and it is earnest, To be caught is not the goal g Fired thou art, again returnest- Seminary saves thy soul. Not all goodness, not all reverence, Is our destined way or end, But to fake and bluff professors, Theatre, dances, "1arks" attend. Art's a cinch and time is screeching, And our Profs. well-nerved and iitg Still like " dead beats" are they teaching What they got by fair means Cnitj. In the class-roo1n's field of battle, In the President's lonely den, Be not sat on as are cattle, Take your part, my boys, be men! Trust no teacher howe'er pleasant, He will roast you in 1'eport. Like a child " he must get even " For your good thrown, sharp retort. 192 V7 Lives of teachers all remind us, We can loaf our time as wellg And departing leave behind us Reputations that shall tell. Reputations that some Freshman Wislliiig he could realize, Shall take heart and buy a pony, The " Honor System " ostracize. Let us tl1e11 be up and at ity Watcli the Profs., be quite alertg lf they cut you, roast you, Hunk you Drive your horses, " do them dirt.' f X ,I A 1-'-N X ..,. Aflw' Mu 4g"fl7lll'iQ'.'IX? A . Ill. T93 The F. and Vl. Girl. H! tl1ere's many a girl that's pretty, As she trips along the street To the High School or Mrs. Blackwood's All dressed so very neat. But where, oh ! where in all this town, Away up street or way far down, Will you meet with such a smile and curl As is worn by the jolly F. and M. girl. Her hair is always curly, Her eyes are a merry kind 5 And the slightest touch of that fair hand Will make man lose his mind. K No one's collars look so swell, Or their neckties tied so well, Oh ! No one lives in such a whirl As the jolly and happy F. and M. girl. She dances like a fairy, And she skates a little, too, She swings her bells and Indian clubs, And rows as well as you. She studies a little French, And recites it like a streak, And Latin verbs at you she'll hurl This gay, daring, jolly F. and M. girl. 194 She loves our dear old College, And she feels a real regret, But when its happy session ends She's not the one to fret. So, when we leave in summer With learning by the pounds, Tl1l'Ol1gl1 the still and sunny inorn Her gay old song resounds. 1,111 a merry, jolly, college girl, He's just gone home from school, He never studied when 'twas hot And seldom when 'twas cool. Illl wear his pin of blue and wflilc And oft his flag unfurlg I'll be always happy, blitlie and gay, For I'm an F. and M. girl. fa? 'Ts T cchuikaf .-lr! 72'rm.- fl "ll1fg'h L1:q'l1!." 195 75 Z5 aikfwwtoj MM 5 512,50 5Alm'JJA y fine 13, iff? fffznfn 3- 6 7WfWWfff?f4 '7-'iff-"-'gf' 7?G mrs M ZZ-4fDDf7gfg-0,fQLH?2 7:f.1,w61.MAzz, WLM, 6 2125, ICE 6f1ffa4vz,'6z24w!fiM, LQDQ'-95,w?f2' fffkfwff ,SLQK c24W1gffQ Lffwfgy Yfvkzrs K 1 dqfsman aw A Resolution. WPIEIQEAS, Fogleman labors under the erronous impression that tl1e Faculty is hard of hearingg and, . XVI-IEREAS, We feel a kindly sympathy in his aiflictiong there- fore, be it Resolved, That aselect committee of three Wait upon him to correct his mental aberration. E ONDER HY Belmey tried to raise a mustache. Mr. Verrall hypnotized Zeus. Georgie uses such ingenta verba. Gilbert, '98, goes down Prince street. Hardenburg resigned from the Goethean Society. Jesse Mateer talks so much. G. D. Albert came to college. Cramer asked us not to roast him. Paul Herr is so small. Fox visits South Prince street. Isenberger wears on the under side of his coat two hairpins and a piece of corset stay-the mere pieces and remnants of a once happy Whale-all he has to remind him of her. A 197 Pastime. I. OU seemed so fair that parting day, A laughing, happy creatureg So fair you were that memory yet Retains your every feature. II. The sunlight on your matchless hair That fell in soft caresses, Danced joyously, in changing hues, From off its golden tresses. III. To love such sweetness is so sweet, I never could resist itg I gained your heart but kept my own, At least I never missed it. IV. The rare, rich treasure of your love You gave with seeming gladnessg Should I unfold the past and show its after fruits of sadness? 198 V. Do yo11 remember yet the night, 'Twas bleak, cold winter weather: With one bright hair from your fair head You bound my wrists together. VI. You raised your eyes and slowly said: " Will they stay bound, I wonder ?" That instant with ungentle force I burst the bond asunder. VII. I saw your bright eyes fill with tears, Your wonder change to grieving. One swift, sharp thought your being filled " Ah, has he been deceiving ?" VIII. Did you not know that bonds so weak Are very quickly fractured, And that like them some other ties Are cheaply manufactured? ' IX. I'm sorry if I caused you pain- Was it so very frightful? I thank you, thougl1, for thus I passed A winter most delightful. 199 Qgxqxgxgx, QCQNNXXVNSXNXNXXI I ? I Kwwwxxxxxxxxxxvwxxxxwxzl 3 I 3 3 I 3 Q3 3 3 3 3 3 3 2 2 3 3 3 3 2 2 JOHN PHILIP MYERS, '98. Dled January I3, 1896. xxx Kxxx 35 3 1 3 3 3 I 3 Ode to the Old Bellff LAS, thy sound We'll hear no more, Fond bell of yore. So long in the tower, so lofty, tl1ou'st hung, To grieve many hearts and to Vex thou'st swung, And laugh at the sport with tl1y huge silver tongue, But thou ringest no more, As so oft before, Fond bell of yore. In the memory of many thy sound doth still ringg And fond thoughts of old days those sweet memories bring. O, my heart will fore'er to those olden times cling. Alas, thy sound we'l1 hear no more, Fond bell of yore. Now another bell thy tale doth tell, But my memories dwell on thy grand swell. Thou hast done well, farewell, fond. bell. Thy work is o'er, Thou'lt ring no more, No more. NTIIC Old bell "C0l1Cr0dia" was placed upon the College tower in the year 1855, where it gave faithful service until june, 1896, when it was frac- tured ancl its familiar sound ceased to be heard. 202 Sollloquy of a Vlember of the Staff of 97 After the Banquet. OVV strange it seems, I feel to-night, As though I've seen or felt a fight. The ceiling twirling all aroundg There is no floor nor any ground. It seems I have a faint nightmareg 'Tis surely not a common tear. But now indeed it seems so strange, That everything is out of range. Methinks I feel a pain or two, As of a copper's wicked shoe. My head feels like a common tub, A stinging pain as of a club. I've lost my head, I've lost 1ny head And dou't know what I've thought or said 203 The College Register. Ixyl mfr. J. K. ADAMS, '98 Sem., . . . G. D. AL1s1f:R'r, 'oo, . . . . J. W. A1,1n5R'rsoN, '97, . . . . S. S. A1,n1sR'r, 'oo . . . . . T. R. A1'1'1,1c, A . . . . . W. BA11:R, A . . . R. L. BAIR, '99, ..,. . . J. F. BAIR, '97 Sem., . . . . . C. G. BAKER, '97, fl' K Alf, . . . F. K. BAKER, '99, ..... . J. L. BARNHART, '97 Sem., . . . A. O. BAR'1'Ho1.oM1+:W, '98 Sem., S. E. BAs1sHoRE, '98, ..... H. B. BER'ro1,1f:'1', A , . . . W. M. l3EIiTOl',ET, ,97, . W. S. B11:RTo1,14:'r, '97, . J.J. BEHNEV, '98, . . . H. J. BnNcHo1f1f, '98, . H. K. BENSON, '99, . XV. V. BETTS, '00, . . G. W. B11.L15T, '98 . . B. A. BLACK, 'oo, . E .H. Bonn, P. G., . . H. C. BOLENIUS, '98, . . . . . T. P. Bo1.1,1oaR, '97 Sem .,. . . J. J. BOLLINGIQR, '98, X dv, . , , G. C. BoRnN1f:R, '98, ..... J. J. Bow14:R, '98, fb K NP, W. H. BowERs, '98, . . J. H. BRIDENBAUGH, '98, fb K elf, , P. S. BRIDENBAUGH, 'oo, 111K Alf, , E. D. BRIGHT, '99, ....... llmmr A rizircss. Conyngham, Pa., Latrobe, Pa,. . Syhertsville, Pa., Lancaster, Pa., Lancaster, Pa., Kready, Pa., . . . Hanover, Pa., . Greensburg, Pa., La11caster, Pa., . Landisville, Pa., Greensburg, Pa., Lehighton, Pa, . . Mechanicsburg, Pa., Stephens, Pa., Reading, Pa., . Fleetwood, Pa., Onset, Pa., . . Rouzerville, Pa Lebanon, Pa., . Cliewsville, Md., Lisburn, Pa,, . Alexandria, Pa., E. Greenville, Pa '1 Lancaster, Pa., . . Avenue City, Mo., . Hanover, Pa., . . . Bethel, Pa., . . Bellefonte, Pa., . . Chambersbl-irg, Pa., Reading, Pa., . . . Reading, Pa., . . . Reading, Pa., . . . 204 Gzllfggfc Addrfsr. 432 N. Pine St. 18 Harbaugh Hall. 413 N. Charlotte St 113 N. Lime St. Lancaster Ave. Kready, Pa., 548 W. James St. 5,47 W. Chestnut St. 307 N. Duke St. Landisville, Pa. 515 W. Chestnut St. 448 Poplar St. 305 N. Queen St., Stephens, Pa 122 N. Mary St. 331 N. Mary St. 607 W. Orange St. 529 W. Chestnut St. 556 W. James St. 7 Harbaugh Hall. 678 W. Chestnut St. 4-1,2 N. Prince St. Lancaster. 46 S. Queen St. College Campus. Chi Phi House. 441 N. Nevin St. Phi Kappa Psi House 548 W. James St. Phi Kappa Psi House Phi Kappa Psi House 339 W. Lemon St. r Mzvzin. W. H. BRONG, ,97 Sem., . A. H. BRUBAKER, A., . . W. T. BRUBA1c1f:1a, A., . . C. H. BRUNNER,-'98, X fb, C. A. BUSHONG, '97 Sem., J. K. BUSHONG, '99, J. W. CABLE, 'oo, A T 52, . C. E. C11A1u.1f:s, 'oo, . . . E. L. Co131.14:N'rz, '99 Se1n., F. A. Cook, 'oo, X il-, . . J. D. COCHRAN, A., . . W. P. Coomsu, VQQ, . . . C. E. CoRR1+:1,L. '99 Sem., J. J. CRAIG, '98, ..... W. S. C1zAM1f:R, '98, . . W. F. CURTIS, '98 . . . J. F. DIQCHANT, '99 Sem., IMC X, I. H. DELQNG, '98,. . . P. A. D11:1.oNG, '97 Sem., .... W. F. DELONG, '98, . . . J. H. D1'c'1'111CH, 'oo, ll' K Z, T. W. D1C1c14:R'1', '97 Sem., H. F. D11f'F14Nn1f:11FF11:R, '98, A. DODGE, A.,. . . . . G. W. Donors, A., .... W. H. DOWNEY, S., X fb, . J. DRACHBAR, A. ,... . C. E. E1z1au1,v,A., . . . . H. L. ESHLEMAN, 'oo, flf K AP, . . E. N. EVANS, '99,' .... A. K. FAUST, '97, . . . C. H. FAUST, '99 Sem., . . E. F. FAUST, '98,. . . . F. U. F1iRNs1.L:R, 'oo, A L. M. F15'rT12Ro1.1f, '98 Se ! Ill. . . C. R. F151-11411, 'oo,. . . . . . . W. S. F1sHER, '97 Sem., . H.L. FoG1:L1v1AN, '98 . . . . H. M. FoGE1.soNGE11, '97, J. T. Fox, '98, ..... O.E.Fox,A,.-- - llnmc Aridrr.v.v. Broadh'dsville, Pa., Lebanon, Pa., . . . Lancaster, Pa, . . Norristown, Pa., . . Clearbrook, Va. , . . Reading, Pa., . Sinithsburg, Md., . Rohrerstown, Pa., . Middletown, Md., . Baltimore, Md., . . Lancaster, Pa., . . Lancaster, Pa , . . West Hazleton, Pa., Columbia. 1'a.,. . . Philadelphia, Pa., . Garisville, Pa., . Pennsburg, Pa., . . Catasauqua, Pa., . . Allentown Pa. . . ! D Bower's Station, Pa., Markes, Pa., . Quakertown, Pa., . Lancaster, Pa , . . . Lancaster, Pa., . . . Lancaster, Pa., . . . Lancaster, Pa.,. . . Lancaster, Pa., . . . Lancaster, Pa.,. . . Leaman Place, Pa., Huntingdon, Pa., . Meyerstown, Pa., . Limestoneville, Pa., Limestoneville, Pa., Lebanon, Pa., . . . Mainville, Pa., . . United, Pa , .... United, Pa., .... Ryeland, Pa.,. . . Mongul, Pa., Bernville, Pa.,. . . Mount Zion, Pa.,. . 205 Cbllfggfr- .flddrcss 512 W. James St. Orange St. 305 N. Queen St. 555 W. Chestnut St. 564 W. Chestnut St. 7 Harbaugh Hall. Rohrerstown, Pa. 343 W. Lemon St. I7 Harbaugh Hall. North Duke St. 344 W. Orange St 216 Harrisburg Ave 548 W. James St. 548 W. James St. 526 W. James St. 413 N. Charlotte St. 678 W. Chestnut St. 555 W. Chestuut St. II Harbaugh Hall. Rooni 8, Academy. 542 N. Duke St. 550 N. Duke St. 550 N. Duke St. 503 N. Duke St. Lancaster, Pa. Lancaster, Pa S Harbaugh Hall. 548 W. James St. 331 N. Mary St. 441 N. Pine St. 441 N. Pine St. I2 I-larbaugh Hall. 6oo N. Mary St. I5 Harbaugh Hall. 547 W. Chestnut St 441 N. Nevin St. 339 W. Lemon St. Cor. Mary and Fred k Mount Zion, Pa. Munn. W. G. Fox, '00, . . H. G. FRETZ, '97, . C. W. Fnmv, 'oo. . J. S. FRIDY, '98, .... M. M. Favxaa, '97 Sem., . W. C. GABLE, '98, . . . . S. F. GEa11ER1c1-1, '00, . . P. S. GERHARD, '98, Sem., . . . W. G. GEMIARD, '97 Sem., . . . F. R. Gwrz, A., .... ' . A. F. G1r,1s1sR'r, '98, . . A. R. G11.nER'r,'oo, . . . A. H. GINIJER, '99 Sem., . D. G. GLASS, '97 Sem., . C. H. GOCHNAUICR, 'oo, . J. GRAv1s11.1., '00 .... . D. GRESS, 'oo, ...... G. G. GRI-:1sNAwALn, '99 Sem., . U. C. E. GUTELIUS, '97 Sem., . . J. A. HARDENBURG, '98, . . . M. M. HARNISH, '98, ...., J. E. GUY, '99, X fb, , , , E. M. HAa'1'1v1AN, '98 Sem., F. O. HARTMAN, '98,. . . . G. W. HARTMAN, '98 Sem., S. J. HARTMAN, '97, . . . W. E. HARR, '98 ,..... W. S. HARTZ1-:L, '97 Sem., C. HAU1'T,JR., 'oo,. . . C. A. HAUSER, '97 Sem., ,,,, B. K. HAV, '00, ,... G. C. HAY, '99 ,..... G. HEIDIG, A., ..... W. W. HIQIDIJQBAUGH, A, T. G. HELM, '98 Sem., . . W. S.HE1,1v1AN, '99, . , G. C. HELLER, '98, 1l'K NP, M. L. HERBIIQN, '97 Sem., E. L. HERR, 'oo,. . . . . P. A. HERR, '99, .... . B. B. Haasmcv, A., . Home Aririrrrsx. Lancaster, Pa.. . . Palmyra, Pa., . . . Mountville, Pa., . . Mountville, Pa., . . Pottstown, Pa., . Mountville, Pa., . . Lblltggfc Address. 337 N. Mulberry St. 515 West Chestnut St Mountville, Pa. Mountville, Pa. 607 W. Orange St. Mountville, Pa. Hummelstown, Pa., 1 Harbangh Hall. Lancaster, Pa., . . 131 Duke St. Reading, Pa., . . . Lancaster, Pa., . Micldlebnrgh, Pa., . Middleburgh, Pa., 526 W. James St. Lancaster, Pa. 631 W. Chestnut St. .631 W. Chestnut St. Ashfield, Pa., . . . 449 W. Frederick St Lancaster, Pa., . . A. Hai baugh, Hall. Landisville, Pa., . . 3 Harbangh, Hall. E. Petersburg, Pa. Pleasant Unity, Pa Lynnville, Pa., . Littletown, Pa., . Baltimore, Md., . Millheim, Pa., . . Lancaster, Pa., . . Applebachville, Pa., Leinbach's, Pa., . Leinbacl1's, Pa., . Oley, Pa.,. . . . Sellersville, Pa., . Chalfant, Pa., . . Lancaster, Pa.,. . Baltimore, Md., . Berlin, Pa., .... Elk Lick, Pa., . . Lancaster, Pa., . . Lancaster, Pa., . . Lancaster, Pa., . . Mt. Joy, Pa., . . Elk Lick, Pa., . . Reading, Pa., . . Lancaster, Pa., . . Lancaster, Pa., . Gordonville, Pa., . 206 . E. Petersburg, Pa. ., I5 Harbaugh Hall. 122 N. Mary St. . 529 W. Chestnut St. Chi Phi House. 631 W. Chestnut St. I3I E. Walnut St. 4I3 N. Charlotte St. 555 W. Chestnut St. Harbaugh Hall. 515 W. Chestnut St. 548 W. James St. 515 W. Chestnut St. 21 E. James St. 564 W. Chestnut St. IQ Harbaugh Hall. 122 N. Mary St. Lancaster, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. F. SL M. Academy. 25 E. Walnut St. Phi Kappa Psi House. 416 W. Lemon St. 604 W. James St. 206 W. Chestnut St. Gordonville. Mlffle. H. S. Hnusnav, A., P. H. PIICRSHEY, '98, . T. C. H1f:ss0N, ,97 Se M. D. HIGH. '98, . J. E. HINDMAN, S., J. T. I'IOF11'MAN, '00, I' N ' in., 4. . H01f1f'1x11z11cR, 00. x b. C. Hoovmn, '00, R. N. HO1'ICINS, S., C. E. Howau, '97, . 6. V. H0s1'P:1zMAN, '9 C. O. HUNSIQCICICR, 'oo, C. T. Is1ncN1n4:1ac:1cR, O. JOHNSON, A., . . ,971 R. R. J0N1f:s, ,Q7 Sem., . axe.. A. B. C. K.xU1f'1fMAN, A., E R. H. A.K1f21SER, '97, . JH ISIAUFFMAN, '00, . . Klcnnv, '99, Ill K elf, KEL1,14:R, '98, . . . W. A. K1f:11N11:R, '98, X fl', O. B. KERN, 99, . . . R. M. MISS L. IQIQRSHNER, A., . . .Conyngl1an1, Pa. H. L. G. KIEFFER, '99, . M. H. K11s1f'F1cR, '99 Sem., H. C. K1Nz11:11, X fb, 'oo, . W. G. IQLEIN, '99 Sem., . C. H. ICNIGI-IT, '99 Sem., . . . - J. J. KNAP1'1sNn13RGER, '97,. . S. C. KCJCHIQR, 98,. . . . W. B. K6HL14:R, '00, . . . NV. H. IQREADV, '98, . . H. R. ICREIDER, '98, . . E. E. ICRESGE, '9S,.. . . C. D. KRESSLEV, '97 Sem., . . . W. A. KUNKLE, '99, . . . M. G. LANE, A.. ..... . . E. D. LANTZ, '97 Sem., . D. K. LAUmzNsLAGER, '9S,. - - C. A. LAUF1fr:R,'oo, . . . M llnnm A rldzms. Lanclisville, Pa., . Lanclisville, Pa., . Litlettown, Pa., . Oley, l.'a.., .. . . Altoona, Pa , . . Euterline, Pa., . Middletown, Pa., Cbllqqa A ddazfss. . Landisville. . 229 N. Mary St. . 339 W Lemon St. 556 W. James St. 6 Harbaugh Hall. 1 Harbaugh Hall. I2 Harbaugh Hall. Mifflinburg, Pa., . . Nevonia Club House J Lancaster, l a., . Centre Hall, Pa., Turbotville, Pa., Allentown, Pa., . Lancaster, Pa., . Lancaster, Pa., . Lancaster, Pa., . Sporting Hill, Pa., Lancaster, Pa., . 502 E. King St. Chi Phi House. 535 N. Mary St. . 678 NV. Chestnut St. 24 E. Frederick St. Lancaster, Pa. 416 W. Lemon St. 446 NV. James St. Lancaster, Pa. Hagerstown, Md., . I4 Harbaugh Hall. Cornwall, Pa., . . Center Hall, Pa., Gettysburg, Pa., . Lanclisburg, Pa., . Knapp .... .Nmam9.N Hagerstown, Md. Williamson, 1'a.,. Lancaster. Pa, . Lima, O., .... Bethlehem, Pa., . Greensburg, Pa., Effort, Pa., . . Lancaster, Pa., . . W01fe's Store, Pa., McMicl1aels, Pa., New Mahoning, P Greensburg, Pa., Lancaster, Pa., . Keedysville, Md., Quakerstown, Pa., Manor Station, . 207 Cornwall, 1'a. 441 N. Nevin St. Chi Phi House. 122 N. Mary St. . 413 N. Charlotte St. , .Acaden1y. , . I4 Harbaugh Hall. . 359 XV. Lemon St. 240 E. Orange St. . 503 W. Chestnut St. . 526 W. James St. . 555 W. Chestnut St. 441 Nevin St. Wrightsville, Pa., . . 512 W. James St. 301 W. Orange St. 556 W. James St. . 529 W. Chestnut St. a., 449 W. Frederick St . 547 W. Chestnut St. . N Duke St. . 222 W. Orange St. . 441 Nevin St. . 2 Harbaugh Hall. Name. C. W. LAWFER, '97, . . A. F.. LIQHMAN, S., . . . E. M. LICHR, '99, . . . . . . C. W. S. LEINBACH, '98, . . . P. S. LEINBACH, '98 Sem., . . D. G. LERCH, '09, . . . J. A. LEUZINGPZR, '97 Sem E. H. LEVAN, '98, . . . J. R. LocH1f:R, S., X III, . W. F. LONG, '97, . . . A. M. LoNoEN1f:c1c1':R, '99, R. F. MAIN, '97 Sem., . H. H. MANw11,1,1cR, '97, H. D. MAR'r1N, '99, X fb, W, F. MARTIN, '99, . . . J. E. MATEER, '97, . . W. A. McCL1f:1,1.AN, '99 Sem., F. MCCULLOUGH, A., ..... E. A. MCLAUGHLIN, '99, X fb, C. F. MCMANN, '97 Sem., . . W. E. M14:'rz1sN'rH1N, '99, fb K E, J. F. Micvrsa, P. G., - ...... J. D. MEYER, '97, fb K NP, . . . ,. W. H. M1LLHoUSE, '99 Sem., F. P. MILLER, '99, . . .... H, W. MILLIQR, 'oo, . ..... C. B. Moolus, A., . R. D. MooRE, S., . . S. Z. Moonri, '99, . . J. M. MULLAN, '97 Sem.,. . . . C. Mussau, S., . . M. E. MUSSER, '98, . . . F. T. MUTscH1,14:R, A, . F. D. NAUMAN, '99, . W. M. NEFF, '98, . . C. L. Noss, 'oo, . . . H. OBOLD, '98, lb K WP, J. OPDYCKE, '98, X -v, C. L. OSYVALD, ,97 Sem., . l. J. O. OSWALD, '99, . C. E. OVERHOLSER, '97, ., .. llwm' A 11'a'1'css. Lancaster, Pa., Ephrata, Pa., . Colfeetown, Pa., Oley, Pa.,. . . Womelsdorf, McEwensvil1e, Hyde Park, Cal. Lancaster, Pa., Lancaster, Pa., Pa., . Pa., 7 Myerstown, Pa., Manheim, Pa., Washington, D. C., Princetown, Pa., Walker, Pa., . Lancaster, Pa., McVeytown, Pa., . Altoona, Pa , . Columbia, Pa,, Clearspring, Md. Lancaster, Pa., Steelton, Pa., . Centre Hall, Pa., Centre Hall, Pa.. Lancaster, Pa., Fritztown, Pa., Shamokin, Pa., Lancaster, Pa., Lancaster, Pa., Lancaster, Pa., Port London, Pa. NVitmer, Pa., . . Mountville, Pa., Sunbury, Pa., . Lancaster, Pa., Alexandria, Pa., New Holland, Pa., . .Reading, Pa., . Bridge Valley, Pa., . Lancaster, Pa., . Kempton, Pa., . Slackwater, Pa., 208 Collage Address. 459 S. Prince St. Academy Building. 514 West Walnut St. 411 West Walnut St 411 XV. Walnut St. I2 Harbaugh Hall. 564 NV. Chestnut St. 224 W. Orange St. 207 S. Queen St. 537 N. Mary St. Manheim, Pa. 337 W. Lemon St. 415 N. Charlotte St. Chi Phi House. 312 W. james St. 331 W. Lemon St. 449 W. Walnut St. Columbia, Pa. Cl1i P11i House 117 S. Duke St. Pl1i Kappa Sigma H. Lancaster, Pa. Phi Kappa Psi House. 324 Coral St. 339 W. Lemon St. I3 Harbaugh Hall. F. and M. Academy. F. and M. Academy. 415 Lancaster Ave. 515 W. Chestnut St. Phi Kappa Psi House. Mountville, Pa. Academy. 312 NV. James St. . . 413 W. Walnut St. 337 W. Lemon St. Phi Kappa Psi House. 305 N. Queen St. 124 Charlotte St. 3 Harbaugh Hall. Slackwater, Pa. Lancaster, Pa., . W. Chestnut St. Lancaster, Pa., . AQIIIIH. C. B. I'If:NNvII.xcK1+:R, '97, . R. J. PI1,GImM, '98, fb .K E, . S. Proso, A , ..... . E. R PLANK, 'oo,X1l1, . . G. R. Po1s'I"r1+:Ia, '98 Sem., . H. D. PYo'r'r, 'oo, .... J. S. R.mI4:1c, 'oo, . . C. H. RANCK, '98, . C. B. R1-:n1+:Ia'r, '97, . G. S. R191nCR'I', '99, . R. F. Rmcn, l99, Sem., . G. K. Riciwgn, S., . . . R. I-I. Rmsn, A., . . M. W. Rifzrin, 'oo ,... A. O. R1cI'I'1+:R, '97 Sem., . C. J. R1-IIQN, '98 Sem., . C. H. RIQMSBIQRG, lgq, . A. RUIIII, '97, . . . H. H. RUI-I-, '97, . . M. E.SC11AnT, '98 Sem., . . I. ScHAI1:IfIfIcIa, '98 ,... . E. ScH.xI4:IfF1sR, '98 Sem., M. G. SCIIUCIQER, '99, . . . A. B. SCHNIQIJIQR, 'oo, . . J. E. S1I1+:Ia:'rz, '97, -.., . . F. D D M. W. SCHWIIZITZER, '97 Sem., . F. C. SIQITZ, '98 Sem., . . . F.J.S131:INo1f:1a, A. ,... . F. B. S1IAIf1f'I4:R, '99 ,.... B. E. SI-1E1n1.I+:v, '98, -ll K QP, W. O. SH1QIaIxIAN, S , . . . . F. W. SHUr.EN1nCRG1f:a, '93, - T. C. SHIRK, A., . . . J. R. SIMPSON, A., .... S. S1PP1.1f:, 'oo, . . . . W. C. SLOUGH, '98, . H. N. SMITH, '99 Sem., . J, H. SMIT1-1, '99, . . . J. M. SM121.'rzIQ:1a, '98,. . L. SPRECHJQR, S., . . C. I. SPESSARD, '98, . lhnnr .fl eidrcrr. Mountville, Pa., . Atlantic City,N. J., . Lancaster, Pa,,. . Christiana, Pa., . Baltimore, Md., . Lancaster, Pa , . . Pottstown, Pa., . . Lancaster, Pa., . Red Land, Pa., . Hanover, Pa., Northampton, Pa., Lancaster, Pa., . Alexandria, Pa., . Kittanning, Pa., . . Hunnnelstown, Pa., Middletown, Md., . Lancaster, Pa., . Lancaster, Pa., . Schadt's, Pa., . . Kutztown, Pa., . Fleetwood, Pa., . Cnllzjqfi' A fizinzrx. Mountville, Pa. PlIi Kappa Sigma H Lancaster, Pa. 6 Harbaugh Hall. 564 W. Chestnut St. . 431 South PriI1ce St. 229 N. Mary St. Lancaster, Pa. 339 W, Lemon St. 548 NV. James St. 413 N. Charlotte St. Lancaster. Lancaster. 432 648 N. Prince St. NV . Chestnut St. 514 XV. XValnut St. 343 W. Lemon St. 602 W. James St. 602 W. James St. . 535 N. Mary St. 521 XV. Chestnut St. - 555 Moselem Springs, Pa., . 236 N. Mary St. Bowmansville, Pa , Killinger, Pa., . . Ephrata, Pa., . . Hametown, Pa., . Lancaster, Pa., . Jenners, Pa., . . Landisburg, Pa., . . Newburg, Pa., . XVitmer, Pa., . . Huntingdon, Pa., Meyersdale, Pa., XVorcester, Pa., . Shamokin, Pa., . Baltimore, Md., . Meyerstown, Pa., Lancaster, Pa., . Leitersburg, Md., 209 IQ Harbaugh Hall. 415 N. Charlotte St. 4I6 XV. Lemon St. 411 W. Walnut St. Lancaster. . 415 N. Charlotte St. Phi Kapp Psi House 129 IE. Walnut St. 229 N. Mary St. F. and M. Academy. F. and M. Academy. 548 W. James St. 441 Nevin St. 615 W. Orange St. 438 Lancaster Ave. 433 W. James St. Lancaster, Pa. . W. Chestnut St. Namf. C. P. STAHR, '97, . H. A. STAHR, '99, . . CQK. STAUDT, 'oo., . J. S. S'rAUu'1', A., ..... W. B. S'rA'1'T1,EMEv1:R, 'oo, . . . J. D. S'1'AU1v1f1cR, '98, . J. D. STAUFFER, A., . G. H. ST11:1N, '98, . . J. R. STEIN, '97 Sem , S. H. STEIN, '99 Sem., S. A. STONEROAD, S., W. D. S'r0v14:R, '98 Sem., .... J. TAYLOR, S ..... V E. N. TaANs1f:AU, fl' K V. TRE1cHL11:R, A., . R. WAGNE11, '97, . C. W. WALCK, A., . . A. WALICER, '97 Sem., W. W. WALTISR, '97, . S. D. WAuHE1M, '99, H. W. VVEIDNER, '98, ! V . J. T1NG1,1f:R, '98 Sem., . . 25. '97, N. L. WEIDNEIR, 99 Sem., X 111, . C. E. WENTZ, A., . . H. D. WHITE '97, . J. B. VVHITE, 'oo, . . H. H. VVIANT, '98, MISS B. D. S. NVISSLER, A., A. M. XVITXVER, 'oo, . H. B. YOHN, '97 112K NP, . W. P. V01-IN, '98 . . . C. E. ZIMMERMAN, '97, . M. A. Zooic, A., . . . llmuzr .-1r!'d1' Lancaster, Pa., . Lancaster, Pa., . CoII11a'z' fld11' . 437 W. James St. . 437 West James St. Lower Heidelberg, Pa., 16 Harbaugh Hall Lower Heidelberg, Wolfsville, Md., . . Lancaster, Pa., . . Lancaster, Pa.,. . . Annville, Pa., . . Annville, Pa., . . Annville, Pa., . . Pa., F. 8: M. Academy 2 Harbaugh Hall. 432 Lancaster, Avel Lancaster, Pa. 556 West James St. 556 W. James St. . 556 W. James St. New Providence, Pa., New Providence, Pa New Hamburg, Pa., 615 W. Orange St. Pomeroy, Pa., . . Cleveland, O., . . . Williamsport, Pa., , Elizabethtown, Pa., New Bloomfield, Pa Greencastle, Pa., . . St. Clairsville, Pa., Lebanon, Pa., . . Glen Rock, Pa., . . Bendersville, Pa., . Guernsey, Pa., . . New Providence, Pa., Millersville, Pa. Spring Mills, Pa., . Sharpsville, Pa., Lancaster, Pa., Lancaster, Pa., Mountville, Pa., Mountville, Pa., Mt. Pleasant, Pa., . Lancaster, Pa., 210 . 4 Harbaugh Hall. 503, W. Chestnut Pa. Phi Kappa Sigma I-I Academy Building. ., 556 W. James St F. X M. Academy. 639 N. Mary St. 503 W. Chestnut St. 415 N. Charlotte St. 678 W. Chestnut St. 612 N. Duke St. New Providence, Pa Millersville, Pa. 449 W. Walnut St. 441 Nevin St. Lancaster, Pa. 419 Vine St. Mountville' Pa. Mountville, Pa. 503 XV. Chestnut St. Lancaster, Pa. Epilogue. IND READER, a Word more and We have clone. As a tale that is told, so our humble efforts to amuse, interest, and, perchance, instruct you, have come to an end. We thank you for your patient forbearance, and hope that you may manifest the same kindly good-will toward us in the future as in the past. While our hu111ble Muse hath not inspired our lyre strains so lofty as the Wrath of Achilles or the Wandering Ulysses, yet we have tried to portray faithfully the record of the year's events as they transpired in our college life. May all who have been wounded by our darts receive them in the spirit in which they were sent-without malice, but witl1 a spirit overflowing with good-natured fun. For 'tis said a hearty laugh heals many an ill and makes the world akin. To you, gentle reader, then, our critic and our judge, We sub- mit this, Time's last-born ORIFLAMME. We trust that you will not criticize too harshly these, our first labors, but will judge all in a spirit of fairness and candor. It is with reluctance, then, that we, the Editors of the Flame of Gold, bid you farewell-a lingering farewell. 2II F ,QA 'Zo Qv 474 'W 0 'Q QQXQ 62' -Q0 4 Q?,gf?3' 'Zo x 0' IN M, E1 Tiegeniorlvawn HzeCoHe eHdTlfl 3,.-Y, , FESV bozmfi bygzqziag diff Q, NQQZI NLT eff The WQHH' Cdk , A , . On UQQ0Oz1rZVOQIgL!!e1'E2c:ney Pd PTM Q .',- '22, A jp ,V Fbngaring 12:5 TLc1yhinlfan5 Mgsfaallgg ' ?f91 A i," g f H5 eye cc121gPz1?TPzeUruf1c:1mme 0513, MH novmhfrfne VXM3 ,ufT52J5irze55 c1ncIVWaHh 6 f'- 'W He ,SPZZHSIVVTHY SI! I dna Hgyflfdaj. u..' GAIN the " ORIFLAMME " sweeps across the photosphere of Franklin and Marshall College. Thirteen times has this plienomena transpired, and as often have its characteristics been noted. By coming in contact with the progressive spirit of age, its orbit has gradually enlarged until. true to its name, this "Flame of Gold " has become a glowing body. That small paper-covered pamphlet, the primaeval HORIFLAMME,H has been transformed into an extended and scintillant volume, the arrival of whicl1 is awaited with profound interest by all the friends of F. and M. We ask all fellow students to closely examine the advertisements inserted in this volume, we have here represented every line- that could be of any use to students, and all students are under obligations to patronize the firms only hereprepresented, as we are all aware of the fact that it is only through the generosity of such business parties that we are at all enabled to published the " ORIFLAMME.,' THE BUSINESS MANAGEMENT. Index to Advertisements. PAGE. PAGE. GENTS FURNISHERS. II RI'25iTAURAN'l'S. Diffcllhallgh Knahn- - --'- ' 'VFP j.Rol1rer, . . .......... . . .i EiIl'lI3f- Wllsollw '-'-"' ' 'VH Frank A. Rieker, . . .... . . ix Wlnlmllsolh- ' ' - ' - - ' ' ' ' ' :V Chas.Wagner, . . . .xii Soutter, Iluchanan IQ Young, . . . . liv Wimim, 1,-0cmI I I I I Ixix HfU-5el'I3'- Bl'05-- ---'-"- ' ' john W. Brubaker, . . . .xxiii J: R- 1g0S3vr,,I- - - - --'-' ' ' I! W. N. Payne, .... . . xxiv C1eo,14. Is. lnrn-nian, ...... . . li Joseph K,,,,tZI II -.-'-- I I XXV, SHOE DEALERS. II Sprenger Brewing Co., . . . . .xxxi Chas. H. Frey, . ....,..... . n Ephranu W. Shue, ....., . ln 112. g:Ill!lIE?WS,I ........ . CIGAR STOREI R' B' 3,-ggi, MTUFI' 'I 'I ' I' ' I' I ' I' I Hi Simon Shissler, ........ . .xxiv l'lA'1"I'l'2R!-3. BUTCHER- HIIIIBOBSII I I I I IIIII I I IX, W. H. Hmnp, , . . ..... . . xnx Arnold Bros., . . . . I DENTIST. Btauffcr BL Co., ........ .. . X111 H. D. Knight, ......., . .xxv TAILORS. PRINTERS. J. A. Zecher, ....... . . iii The New Era, ....... . xxxiii II, Wayne Hollinger, . . . . .v The Examiner, . . xxxiv Wauamal4er8:Brown, . . . .xii Intelligencer. . . . xxxv H. Gerhart, .......... . . xii Rider K Snyder, ...... . . . lu Il. Sargent, . . ..... . . . . .l Pluck Art, ....... . . . . PHO'l'OGRAI'HERS. SCHOOLS. B. Frank Saylor, . .... . . . . . i F. and M. College. ...... . . xxviii G. H. Werntz, ..... . . . . liv Theological Sennnary, ..... . . xxix A. M. Lease, . . . . .xiv Frederick College, ..... . . . xxxix gggwebffi - ' - - - - - - IJHILADELPI-IIA ADVIQRTISEMENTS. ' ' ' ' ' ' """ I' ' " Simons Bros. Co ........ . . . .lvi I LAUNDRTE5- . ,, J, G. Kohler Sons, ........ . .xxxvx Lancaster Stemn Laundry, . . . xxxn John Ovcaummn I I xxxvii Manhattan Stean1Lanndry, . . . .xxvii Emilzothe I I I I I Ixxxvii Lebanon Steam Laundry, . .... 1 Ivi,,SI Died 8, Mngem I I xxx-,ii I DRUGGISTS. C. R. Ferner, ...... . xxxix Milton S,IFalck, . ...... . . ii Smead 8: Wills, ............ xli W. H. Henntsh, ........ . . . iv Christopher Sons SL Co., ....... . xln M. Harry Davis, ........ . .xxv READING ADVERTISEMENTS. L B Herr HOOK DEALERS' III Rotherniel, Monger8LWingert,. . . .ailv john Ilaer's Sons, ....... . . .xxvi gfoFl41,Bfig,Q,ig ' ' "" ' ' ' ' ' 1.1. Fonbersniith . . . " ' ' ' '- " ""' ' ' ' ' ' ' - C ' FLEIIINII ' ' 'Xxn J.Geo.He1ntz, . . . . xllv .".. Davisliros., . . . . . x v ll-F-1lf11'l'. . - ........ . . .vi Adam Rieser, . . . .xlIv G. W. bchroyer, ...... . . .xxiii J. H. Olmold SL Co., . . . . xlvn ' JEy,vELER5I D. l-I. Ancona, ..,.. . . xlvii SI IQu1'tZZ00kI I ,.',III I I I iv B. H. Merlilcy, M, D., . . . xlvn Frank Ii. FonD rsmith, . . . . . liv Henry CQ G' Reber. - - - - XIKZ11 W. W. Appel, .... .... x xxviii goiglcsvh- Yfuldtv - - - - - ' Xlix I .. . . . om erger, ..... . . x ix Ke Iihlgu. FURNHURB' . Common Sense Shoe Store, . . . . .xlix Il-r - "'.' "" "'x! j.O.Glase, ..... .. ,.XllX Ho 1ne1erBros., ....,. .... x 1 D H I 8, Q 1 WalterA.Heinitsh,.. ...... . . .xxiii rf ,'I1'Jonison 'on' ' ' ' ' ' ' X WICISHIJPI I I I I I I I I I I I Ixxii Lemmcidzlhos., ........ . . COAL DEALERS I MISCELLANEOUS. I GI Sena. SL SOIISI I I I I I I ii Lleorge M. Steinman 8: Co., . . . .yi B. B. Martin N Co., ....... . . x 1,sjS,:vn6?Ilr2gegfSiI6II "" ' ' I HARISERS. iyniicforgmico., . I . . .uv Fre1I.E. Koenig, .... . . . x Class of 1900, .... ..... x Iv Christopher Liller, . I I Ixxxi John Best, ..... . xvi-xvu J. F. Lutz, ..... I I I ' G. N. Reynolds . . . . . .xx Iohn C,I1icht, ..,,,, ,,I, I I I M. O.Connor, .' ..... . . .xxx A. Gntiieisli, .,,,, ,,,,I I xxiii II3IverettIO. Eisk 8L Co., . . xxxiig GR -3 I , . . nlera Ta let Ink Co, . . . . . xi OLP R5 AND BAIxhRs. Western Pub. House, . i. . . xh G. W. Gibbs ...... Chas. Wingender, . . john H. Young, . . George D. Schock, . J. L. Kreider, . . . . F. G. Johns, ....... jacob Griel, ....,, , William Blickenderfer, . . J C. Schreck, ..... , . . xiii . . xiv . .xiv . . xxv . . .xxxi . xxxn . xxxiii Webster's Dictionary, . . Arthur Hinds SL Co., . . Allen SL Ginter, . . . G. Wi Holder, . . . . . College Student, ....... F. and M. Weekly, ...... Electric City Engraving Co. . C. H. Ranck, ........ R. S. Oster, ........ ' xlii . . xliii . .liii . . liii . .lv . . lv . . xliv . . lvii . .lvii SAYLOR, k -E2 L53 ' EE E54,fi,,f I Photographer, To Franklin and Marshall College' GROUPS, INTERIORS . E . . . . O en fveuiu s EXTERIORS, ETC. . . . P g ATELIER: 40 AND 42 WEST KING STREET, LANCASTER, PA. . . . WE IMPORT OUR OWN . . . SI-IERRY WINES, PORT WINES, Corqlials of IVIADEIRA WINES, a"K'nds' GERMAN WINES, Scofchand CLARET WINES, BRANDIES, Roh11er's Liquor Store, RUMS AND G'NS 22 Centre Square, Lancaster, Pa. Irish Whiskies. i I Pl' it' .' C ' -f lly lfilled Dny or Night. THE NEW . . . WEST JAMES AND DRUG STQRE, PINE sfzmms. xMILTON S. FALCK2 7 Grzulnate in Plmrmzzcy. SEVENTEEN YEARS' EXPERIENCE. Orders Received by Telephone Given Prompt Attention. You will get only the Best fnom . . 'G. SENER 62 SONS, Lumber, Coal and Slate, Yard! N. W. C011 PI'lllCC and Wa1nutSts., L2l1C2lStCl', Pa. Students' Headquarters for . . . Boots, Shoes, Rubbers Etc., ONEEPRICE CASH HOUSE, OHAS. I-I. FR EY. The Leader in Low Prices, 3 and 5 East King Street. Per Cent. Reduction to Students, Professors. Ministers and th l families. ll TEXT Booxs, NOTE BOOKS, REFERENCE BOOKS. TABLETS, ' FOUNTAIN PENS, GOLD PENS AND PENCILS, FINE WRITING PAPERS, CARD AND WEDDING ENGRAVING PERFUMED WAX, MONOGRAM STAMPING. HERFFS BOOK STORE, 51 Ann 53 N. QUEEN s1'., LANCASTER, PA. .Albert Zecher, - - - a Merchant Tailor For Fashionable Vlen. PRICES MODERRTE. Garmmzls will lm ful Mis season in harmony wilh Mc' lines oflhafgure. Will bc maa'cj9'om jzlaiu or 7lZl'fl7L'd fabrics, sfrzjzcs, rhccks ami fnlaids. iii 3 East King Street 2nd Floor. If Von desire to l'.lll'lllSll on the Uub plnn, or if you wish only Il'll1l.lDlC, Rocker or any other piece of lfurnituru, wc can supply it ns chczxp us any other store in Lfulcnstcr. Gut our prices first. Heinitsh Furniture Depot, 27 and 29 South Queen Street. Undertaking Receives Personal Attention. Engraved Cards, Invitations and , sleweify Store Crests a Specialty, at S , 101 N. Queen St. Estimates .Fll1'I1iS1Il3lI. fills. I S , o o o o ffl?-"QP M km- .. n fe fe- I 5 lvl le ll e' l-9118575928 tnlexstiggj nljenlglsga ----DEALPQR Ilyi- General Stable Supplies, and Best Makes of Trunks, Bags, Grips, Etc. Repairing zz Specialty. Trunks Called for, Repnired and Delivered Free. No. 30 Penn Square, Lancaster, Pa. MRS. CARRIE SMOLLEM I46 North Duke Street. Gloves and White Slippers Cleaned., ' Gents' Clothing Dyed, Scoured, Cleaned, Pressed, Altered and Repeired. Ladies' Cloth Suits, Sacques, Ulsters, Etc., Dyed Cleaned and Pres-ssecl. Charges Moderate. iv . A . , llliamson S, The Original House for Lowest Prices. Every line of goods carried in the several Departments of tl1e store are watched carefully to prevent wandering into rusty methods. The visitor to W1LLIAMsoN'S will always find the best qualities, the latest ideas in fashion, of both piece goods and ready-made garments, with Prices lower than any other House in the City. Dry Goods, Ladies' Coats, i Clothing, Hats, Caps, Trunks, Boots and Shoes, Millinery, Gloves and Laces, Men's Furnishings, China, Glass, Woodenware, Books and Stationery. "SP-2w..,'5c+f A H. S. WILLIAMSON, 326 Market St., 32 to 38 E. King St., HARRISBURG, PA. LANCASTER, PA. V Rosery and Gardens, courage place. B. F. Barr, Florist, Seedsman and Lxandseape Arehiteet. High-Grade Cut Flowers and Plants for Every Oeeaslon. Artistic Floral Emblems and Funeral Work a Specialty. , , . STOREROOM . . . Sl-IOBER BUIDDING, Orange and N. Queen Sts., LIHNCFXSTER, PR. Boys, if you want something fine in the way of Cgthing, V- GO T0 HGLLI NGER, THE TAILOR, I6 E. Chestnut Street, LANCASTER, PA. Opposite 1'. R. R. Depot. .. neo .. GEORGE VL STEINMAN 6: CO., JOBBERS AND RETAILERS, Hardware, House Furnishings. Estnbllslzefl in 1760, it has stezulibt improved, Ilke good wine, and is now the largest :md most complete store of its kind in the State. 26 and 28 West King Street, Lancaster Pa. n 'vi I 'I 0 urls I w I xy: xy ,.,v,1 iq? I qff L... LI OIIQSQ IHILA: YI-l Tul- olors Am, Urns AI . ' n W' Gu Ti T A "1' , - ia" 1, IIICK Jlfl I illfel' ., Pr gp, 38 E. Chcslnu'L1St.. l.:mc:ust25f Wm furnfsh fun ANY I Ulm: umhw 1 eeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeem CUSS UF '98' UULURS' Qgquamfs S W S Al ?:1KEsT Tn 'Tbaneasrer C2112 and Qounrg. EMINANCE D WHITE S ' ,SNL I-IEA.lJQl,IAl'l'l'ERS. . f--N f X Evmev Col.l.l5ule cyclin should - join me f ' . N If . . 'Q rintgrp I UQ ' ileague of Hmerucan l as always il ggcnurul SUPIWPIIILI V WDQQIIIIQH. K I-lm-L. fm luC5'Cln- rhh-rs. SZ-oo mst yew: SIU, llwreagil-y . N ly. ls. IUANIIIS, Local Consul. I4-421. QFF'ICE, 38 EAST CHESTNUT ST. Rtsmzncz, 21 Bnou: ST n I I UOK R'l PRINT f - ' , R5CGS9'T5Qd V X JM ' LQGGIGIGFS 'ITE V' T N 1 Taylor. U 5 T Slyles, Diffenbaugh 6: Bahn, Men's Furnishings, Gboiczsf EGSTgXjS ZUQ1 FRGIUZPIDS, H9OdZF9ly PPZQI, ejlssorfxugeg 137 and 139 NORTH QUEEN STREET. N T V11 JOKER. f -Af Z!-ox . , f I U rm, K "Q,' , 1 1 'ff-A f ' UTY, fvf f ,f fr AYXYXX ff ,y'!,,-- X ru fs- My ff 2 I 1:1-5 - ' X W pf 'pfkl f v 1' , . B 24 . I + ' '. . ng Zx P' X111 RQSQGHSQQ F. A. RIIHKERS C3 tar X Pewery Q hanger' Beer. It is the purest and gesm. UANGASTER, IJA.,-Q '9'P2iS'sw'!E'9PP5'5'f'n'h Q ix IVIEN'S WEA R. Three complete Departments are devoted to the Sale of Merchant TailOl'ir1g, Ready-made Clothing, and Men's Furnishings. HAGER 84 BROTHER, 25-SI WEST KING ST., LANCASTER, PA. red E. Koenigbf-v H A - Shaving Parlor, Cor. James and Mulberry Sts., Lancaster, Pa. 6. um. llbanufacturerot 339 341 1Ice Gream, west orange St., 3 Gaim anb Ganbies IRIICHSTCF, IDN. ' : 2 B. B. Martin 62 Go., : : H. K. Baumgsnvdnen, Pnop. Lllmbef, C031 and goal for Steam, Blacksmitlz , , imc Burning and for Klndllng Wood- Family Use. I Yard: No. 424 North Water Street, Lancaster, Pa X ,'f Students' Needs. -15 KEPLINGER dl GO., Momrchs of Low Prices. Qe 25 UHU 27 EUS! KIHUSI, LUHCUSIBT. PU. K EEN Students Iooms Fitted Up Desks X l X X Libr uiy lwbles I0llllg'ES,,Cll2g.ll'S f .Mx N Rockers Hall Racks, Lamps, Pic: i X7 X tures Clocks Bedroom Suites X f Z' li Parlor Suites. Everything to Mike the Boys Hap my 'md at Home. just Half' Price or - lx.. it -1 -- XVW Q77- ' ,A 'Mil Vg.- I .f x 7 Sizgggwql " ' X X X X 1 K5 - 1 . ' 'fffflffrw NW ' v i ' 1 A . il Xi? 5 XL K li . ' 2 I Lverything. Yom'sfo1'tl1u13oys, L. W. ICl:1Jli11gcilj!WYn mr N V H AWM-mm t www 1 mi' frm' 2 'fs C 3 ..4u:.a..mnmae.. 5 s , WQQ. .J qn+'0,.. 'ass f ,u ,. . .4 ...N F.. Sf .4 Q99 22.1193 slimy 4-kijgfog isamggasilim Satisfaction Guaranteed.-.--s - 7 f W Y The Leading Hatter. -i Pg. L. Boag, Pgatg, 144 North QUQQIX Strqqt, - - LaIyQa5tQr, Pa. Soft, Stiff and Silk Hats, Knox, Dunlap and Youman Styles. ............Liberal Discount to F. and M. Students. xi y HE speeches of the Lawyers are not as important as the verdict .of the jury. This advertisement represents the speeches, but the Clothes are the evidence. We submit these with the perfect confidence of your hearty ap- proval, They are bigger n1oney's worth than money is en- titled to buy... ,... wnlg wne 'wap of making Chem 1Rigbt. Cheap Labor or Cheap Trimmings cannot produce proper shaped or proper fitting garments. It woulc be impossible to acquire a reputation like ours, if it were not deserved 'iililanamaker 8 JBrown, IIBCYCIJFIIIY Sailors, 132 'IFIOIZTD Qlleell 5f!.'66i', s a flLSlllCEl5t6l', llba. GEO. H. STRICKLER, Vlanager. We are giving Special Attention to Cbilrlren's Clothing, from 3 Years up. agnelfs afe, Charles Wagner, Prop. Oysters, Billiard and Pool Parlors Grant St. and Court Ave. Rear of Court House, Lancaster, Pa. Rieker's Pilsen Beer. Wines, Liquors, Cigars. Celebrated Cincinnati Beer. xii - VIBWIHU HIE Hlll UUBSIIUH. ' 1 "" 1 N . . . . Y ,J f Iroiuzmoitinat t t gt y 4 m ll os ineres in u ou- N SKA L A1 If Is. it an :ulvuntnge to he in touch , yn g v' with H1050IlCfH'CSltilClllI1kL'I'!-B? Is it an . K udvzintnge that you share the heneht of 1 -,l,. CilI'CIlli and experienced buying? Is it N Jill.. nu advantage that you have experts tit -. I fi ' your Nuts? Is it nn :uivnntnge in ud- I rhtion to all the others that you buy :1 S250 Hat fit ft 52.00 price. Il lint 53.00 at :1 S150 price? We give you UICilCllCHlOftiliS1l1ld more. Discount to Students. E':"I'.A.'U'F'E'EE. 85 CCD., lint:-1, Trunks and Bags, 31-3,3 North Queen Street, L,xNe,xs'rlm, PA. . fllzbcca' Pzkklcs : Families and Students' Clubs supplied with the best of meats and at lowest prices. . N'cw Sfudcnfs : WHERE ? in W. H. HAMPS, Corner of North Mary and Lemon Streets, Lancaster, Pa. QMS. WINGENDER, Bread. alto. Qakq Bakery. 537-539 Poplar Street, Lancaster, Pa xiii JOHN H. YOUNG. Fine U Choioe Teas and Coffees. Family Groceries II3 West King Street, Lancaster, Pa., H GERH ART 0 9 Direct Importer, FINE TAILORING, 46 North Queen Street, LANCASTER, PA. U mmiiiiimiimiifiiiii iimiiiu. IIVIPORTERS, COFFEE ROI-ISTERS, MIINUFIIGTURERS, HND RETIIILERS I4 and I6 NORTH QUEEN STREET, LANCASTER, PA. I A13 Rlgeasefs Studio, FOR n 111114: Plnhnnin Pnnul, l,:1rgeSizc, nsnnl price S6 Per Dozen, to Stl I t 4 Fine G1 y Cabinets, our price now 52.50 Per Dozen. I will nvik to Students, 55 lor 3 Dozen. Look at tlieni in the Sho All k is gnara l I t I lf XSWS Studio. ' 22 No1zTH QUEEN STREET, LANCASTER, PA. xiv Lost or .O.Strayed.O. CNOT WORTH STEALING-.D 1 Wliipped, Wingless Wooclpeckers, better known as tl1e " Class of ,9Q,H disap- peared Friday inorning, October 9th, 1396. A Last seen in a vain endeavor to escape from the hands of the victorious 1900. 3' These Birds are distinguished by their DUTCH WARBLE and their general inability to help themselves. .4 No Individual Characteristics Distinguish this Aggregation of Freaks. A. If any of these unlucky Woodpeckers are found, please return to tl1e Professor of Natural Sciences of Franklin and Marshall College, as he is in need of specimens. XV 5-65555 Steam Heating Het Arr Furnaces Laneaster Radiators y O-O would be pleased to furnish estimates for Heating of Residences, Society Halls, Churches, Schools, Offices, Factories, etc., with either Steam, Hot Water, Hot Air, or Exhaust Steam, and being the '5 t t Manufacturer of Boilers, Radiators, Hot-Air Furnaces, etc., you can readily see that I have advantages over , other competitors which must be to the benefit of n1y customers. And am prepared to furnish the best of reference as to the honesty and conscientious fulfill- N -IN-sf-f .T"',,ES'I'.A.EI4ISIiEE 135'ft. 'N" I X I I I I I ment of all contracts. N aeensr etssni, r asa EAST FuLToN sTREET, Lancaster, Pa. K I M 1,! ' "ll ' . ,,w:71.,.,',In,5,:q, . ,.,. . I - "I-I MIM -j"1'r5FIr'I:g9LI--I I I- .. I ' ' I - I A I .1uIIVdHrgzn! W' rl hi? I 'Sgr X I I " 3 X 5 f y 5 o o o ESTRBLIISHED 1854. o Q 4 Im B E ST I 3-QIHIIP I I 'WI tl ,IIE 11' :vf4f,,Jv.',i . 'If IF 'I' iN15ljj,,I1.Ll13IM - ,J 11 I'.t1cf-qi'-IQNI 5 ,' I STEHIHE GI EH up M H IV I N I RN MI! 'IU IQ fi f IIILEI wanna ' "1-: 0 Manufacturer of and Contractor for lxfjlffffvlfxt , ' I-I RIZONTAI, VERTICAI, Q Englnesi 1'C?R'1'ABLI'C, IHIOISTING. J Cob Mills- , ' fl VERTICAL. , A555-lllrbj I IIORIZONTAI. TUIIIIIAR, , I-333 Aifiezsmwc Glu Bmlersg g35g,ggggggAL 1' LUII' :VI H I MAIQIN ' , IIIIIIIIIILIIIIImiIImIIInIIIIIIIQIIIIIImIIEIyif S I - IOCQMOTIVE. Elbnlm. BUHGI.. L 4 C0lltl'iflll.':Dl1 Pump. S ' I 5 Bark Mills. Leather Rollers. 5 . DIRECT, INDIRECT, ,I ' lil "QiT:i,g-- I R3dI3'l0I'S YHOT WATER. I ' TT! ! 7371? BOILER, BELT AND GEAR, 5 , ,Q I- fif,,,1N, Q., I' V - 3 ' ' r AI , " 1 ..-Q" I WIA! Pumps QQIQERIIIWG LI NIRII UG , -IQE?.,,, I my ' ' ' : 3 , 1'ul-table Eng'hm. C011 Min' i Tan Packers. M g 2. - ,tl '- '--IINNIW A' , , . IRON AND BRASS, T Q castlngsgm LIGHT AND HEAVY. , f fe . E ' Saw Mm. Burk Mill- 2' ACID, Hot-Air Furnaces Pi es Packin Ftc. 31 TanksfWATb2R. General Maclzinisls, gun: Mills, giacks. .2 ' 5 5 Address JOHN BEST, Proprietor. 333 EAST FULTON ST., LANCASTER, PA. X , . w X I C' rauhliu uwljall KQQ1ngQmfQQ T Q Q mfmmtmmmg ivQl?i11'mlf, O fr f iQ f if O i -"iff" xxx- -.'s 0 i K as X- X!-m.fz-.N-: .-- aw -----Jaw. .MQ Wild Animals Caught and Do- mesticatcd by the Induction Method. ....... M" "'Q'l'f"""" Q"M"" "awk ' 'W' '--"QFL""2K Tlm. TLI11. IIDOOYC, 1Rector. ggbnep Elustralia. Q - 0 Q O Pefizgftiegal 5iuclio: 106 North Queen 5tireei, iaanqasier, Pa. , DESIRE to express grateful appreciation of the generous en C0lll'Zlg'ClllCllf. which lmshecn given to me by the Franklin and Marshall College students, and this card is to ask Il con tinuance of your fnvor and the valuablens:-aistnnce of yourinfluence mnonpg your friends and neighhorsg and in return I pledge myself to give you and them still better service than in the past. Respectfully, O'l"l'O E. VV EBER. .HDCRIB SCIIVCD Ht HU TDOIIYS. QQQTCPS ill JEVCIIQ SUNG. r mf Q P inner! ,Q ye, 125 and 127 North Queen Street, Lancaster, Pa ..... 1Rieker's Gclcbmteb JBccr , Elle mlb llborter itlwags Zllwzngs on Cap. on Gap. Also Imported I'I0f1I1'!l1l Beer. ,L-Banqueting a Specialty.,J-, xix Northwestern Mutual Life lnsurunee Go. ofrrrwarreewr- -SSSQ' Ja Geo. N. Reynolds, D General Agent, , 120 East King St., Lancaster, Pa. -'w'2'4f-ng" G. J. P. Raub, Special Agent, B. F. Stauffer, Special Agent, Quarryville, Pa. f Columbia, Pa. Repairing of lv -A Aiw ES Watches, Clocks and .lewe ry tore! JeWe"Yf at tor N. Queen st. A I1 iVo1-I: Glmrrmteed. W. H. hiller, Bakery and Confectionery, Q q - ICE CREAM at 1111 ti S Wczlzlings and Parties, 3235111133etzjlfffllfjlllcff Milly llllll l6lIl0li SIIBBIS, LUHEUSIGI, Pll. - 3 Z Q11 1' t RO'PE. Practical Pliotographer, 50 M North Queen St., Lancaster, Pa. XX H fx X ,ll W7 ww 7 E555 IVI. O CCNNOR fm ' 92 35:59 67.9 33 ARCHITECT, 65? m-X3 2.55 HUDSON, N. Y. 455 ALLEN STREET. do Q55 'N R. o'55fa,Nm'F f5,6X"5fO: 91v,0.'311.,cr. f!f1NCN'1'f0,' G K Q Wflwvwvl .ww L V Ofwve-f,.w I xxi Furfrziturfe . . . Interested are all the neighbors, because they want to ascertain where the new family bought their handsome furniture. They will be more interested yet when they learn the price. No one' but W C S A P P Makes such attractive combinations of quality and price. 41 AND 43 SOUTH QUEEN ST '1 - ' B G. Ir. If ON DEWMWH A WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Bunlgsallerl, Statinner and llvh Dealer Blank Books, College Text Books, Mzmaziues, Etc.g Visit- ing and Business Cards, College and Wedding Invitations: Letter, Note and Bill Henzls Engraved, L.-L-....i -f-i FIRST-CLASS WORK AND SATISFACTOIN GUARANTEED. 46 East King Sftettf, L311c35te1', P51 C0pp0site Court Hour-se.j y xxii Georue W, Scnmvel, Q'll:l.UBl5l,I'? I5l N. Queen St. ,Qf-,fi 34 Years in the Business and Doesn't Know it all Yet. Qobn 'Brubaker Proprietor. Visiting Athletic Clubs Coin fortably provided for in a Modern Equipped House. Rates Moderate. EVQPWDHY First-Class Pticles sed . A U , Shaving and For the Toilet. . . Ha1r-Dressing Conibs, Dressing and Pocketi T . 3 io - .Hag Erushes, American am r Saloon I . . ei n a'es. goeth Powders, Washes and Soaps Tooth Brushes, from Finest to Ordinary quality and make. Perfumery and Toilet Soaps in great variety. Your Wants Supplied At WHHER H. HEINITSH'S PHHRMHGY I6 EAST KING STREET. LANCASTER, PA. ADAM GUTFLEISH, S. W. Cor. N. Queen and Orange Streets, Lancaster, Pa Hot and Cold Baths at All Hours Xxiii . Shisslelfs . Cigar and Pipe Store, For Fine Pipes and Smoking Tolmccos. All the Fine College Mixtures and Latest Style Pipes in Stock. Key Cllest and Imported Gigarfs. 52 and 52W NORTH QUEEN STREET, LANCASTER, PA. gmlaxxgfzirfsa We V51 OORJU'-. '-,Q LAOQ . . . W. G. PAYNE, Caterer . . . No. 27 EAST ORANGE STREET, LANCASTER, PA, Breakfast, Luncheons, Dinners, Tens, Snlxpers, Weddings, Receptions, Bn ls, Etc., Served in the Very llest Style. Ekixii Table Linen, Chinn, Glass nndSilver- ware, and Cnnrlelnhrns Fur- nxshed. I vxowi Orders by Mail Promptly Attended to. sw Aiflvh Els Mi! we HN! EU E' UM p ' 4 mu xxiv MENU. Chicken Snlncl, Chicken Croquettcs, Oysters in Every Style, Bonerl liowls. Sweet Dread Pntties, Sweet Bread Cntlets, Lobster Snlnd, Deviled Crabs, Bueuf n ln Mode, Supreme of Chicken, Dressed 'I'crmpin. Mnyonniserl Snlnmn, Son ms f ll K' 1 9 n incls, Grune in Season. f Qmziiff mn 534.11 Cgfimmf Um,-4 gjzwcffdhrz, College Pharmacy, 65 . . W. HARRY DAVIS, Prescription Druggist DON'T FORGETi r . . That we manufacture Our Wedding, Commen oem ent an 11 Bittlulny Gifts in Good Assottznent found at Zook's Jewelry Store, . .0 J 'ce nd S rups - I . fofgurlgodil Qvaterf' .... Prlnce and james Sts J. L KIBIIIBI, U.F. WSWS, Retail Boot and G w Shoe rocer' Repairing, Cor. West '- Chestnut and 322 North Mary sr., Lancaster. Pa. Nevin Sts. XXV X 101 N. Queen St. JOHN BAER'S SONS, Booksellers and Stationers, -DEALERS IN-- Educational Text Books, New and Standard Books, Fine and Staple Stationery, Fountain Gold Pens, Best Makes, I5 AND I7 NORTH QUEEN ST., LANCASTER, PA tndents' Retreat. ls joe lQ1c1tz'5 estaorant. 211 North Queen Street, haneasten, Pa.,.4- One Door North of P. R. R. Depot. loadies' and CSentlemen's Dining Rooms. Oysters ill EVCFY Style. Hot Coffee and Sandwiches Open Every Day and Night. xxvi Mew Shoe Store "Tin a Thaw 1Dome. AAAAAAAAA il- I have Put in an Entirely New Stock of Up-to-Date Goods at the Lowest Prices 'iiffl esg in the City. Call and see them at ' .... 7 9 eiee eie e r a t 2 I2 North Queen Street, - 2 2 Lancaster, Pa. Diamonds and ' 101 Ngpth ZUUKS JeweIrvSI0re,Qm is Linens Treated in the High Gloss and Most Careful Manner, Domestic Finish. manhattan Steam Iaunbry, Cor. Grant and Market Streets. windrow Qiuifleisqh, lgancasm. Pa. Propriewr. XXV11 FRANKLIN COLLEGE, I787. MARSHALL COLLEGE- I333 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE. I853 Franklin and lar hall College. +o9-oo9ul'!Qc'-'!46'- EducationalInstitution of the Reformed Clmrch. Located in one of thc most healthful and prosperous inland cities of Pennsylvania. a full Four-Year Collegiate Course, including Philosophy fMental and Moral Sciences and Zlistheticsj, English Language and Llterature, Ancient Languages fin two Departmentsj, Mathematlcs and Astronomy, History and Archzeology, German and French, Politlcal and Social Science, The Natural Sclences. The College is well equipped with competent Professors and Instructors, and with all the apparatus most essential to the accomplishment of the end aimed at -thorough mental discipline and substantial culture. New and improved appliances are added from year to year. The Astronomi- cal Observatory, with its eleven-inch Clark-Repsold Equatorial, and all the nec- cessary appnrtenancesg the Laboratories with full complement of Chemical, Phy- sical and Biological apparatus: the Libraries and Reading Room well stored with Standard and Periodical Literature, the Gymnasium with Complete Equipment of Appliances for Physical Training under competent directions, the Garber Herbarium and the 1-Extensive Collection of Classified Specimens in Natural Science: the two flourishing Literary Societies, with their weekly meetings, and the College Church, a regularly organized and self-sustaining congregation, all combine to constitute the superior acilities here offered for exhaustive research and thorough instruction along the lines of natural development in an atmos- phere of distinct and positive Christian influence. l EXPENSES: For the year, Including all Contingent Fees, Furnished Room, Boarding, Fuel, Llght and Wood, - - I74.50. FALL TERM begins Thursday, September 9, 1897. Examinations for Ad- mission, 2 P. M., Monday, September 6th. The Academy connected with this College furnishes preparatory training to students who wish to enter College, or provides a course for a Thorough Acade- mic Education as preparatory to the active duties of life. For Catalogues and Full Particulars, Address President John S. Stahr, D. D., Lancaster, Pa xxviii . OF THE heologieal Ifiiiiiffn ..IN THE Seminar --UNITED y . . STATES. ,-N-,.,,,,-N-, -A.,-sfxfx.. LANCASTER, PA. -N.,s.,Afs.. -A,N.,A.,-A.. Founded at Carlisle, March, 1825. Elnl.V.Gorlmrt, D.D. ,LL.D . Professor of Systematic and Practical Theology. President of the Faculy. Thus. G. Apple, D.D.,LI.. D. Professor of Church His- tory and Exegesis. J. Culvln Bowman, D. D. Professor of New Testa- ment Exegesis. Frederick A. Gm-st, D. D. Professor of Hebrew and Old Testament The- ology. WVillium Rupp, D. D. Professor of Practical The. ology. Th Its Th Th e Institution is conducted under the supervision and direction of the three Qlinglishj Eastern Synods : The Synods ofthe Reformed Church in the United States, organized in 1747: the Synod of Pittslmrg, organized in 1370, and the Synod of the Potomac, organized in 1873. financial affairs are managed by a Board of Trustees, consisting of eighteen Elders or Lay- men. Instruction and discipline are subject to the authority and oversight ofa Board of Visitors, consisting of twelve ministers. The Visitors and Trustees are chosen from the ministers and members of the three Synods by each in pro- portion to its strength as to members. e Course of Instruction embraces three years and includes all the branches of a complete education for the Christian ministry. The confessional standard of doctrine is the Heidelberg Cate- ChlSlll. e Seminary year begins on the second Thursday of September. Boarding can be obtained at 33.50 per week. For further information, address the President of the Faculty. xxix irfeworfks I Firfeworfks I is is it Latest Innovation for Class-Day Exercises at F. and M. Infiarnalole, Incornbustilole, Smokeless, Odorless, Indestructible, Non-Luminous, Invisible, incomprehensible. QL,dust the thing for Seniors.,-44 --xx 3454272 A superior line at moderate prices. it 3: ix 5: Bow:Wow Fire Co., Tcl phone Connection, Shanghai, China. No. .o11x. XXX Sprengergrevving o.'s We ,. -, . et 'HL '1 - -t - - . f ' ' za s Telephone Con- :G: 'g-',gq,3-,VivYl,,,.. wb' f YQ E ' 'h VM w, - ,V i 6 . 1' H1g11- Gmfle ..,.wZ- A -. ' - ancvster X' ' . L ' 'fi-WH: -. l 1-2-f'-zv'f5i11ef?:t '-va:-'A-'--lw.'-' " -'---1-- e . ':1i,j5.7,-gv:r-,:,- mcg,-,-' 1111. nl.g-F.-- f i , . - ...W . ' """' "wiv t. .1 L - 2 u nv 1 ff,gf,,fE'-lfgiiiiilggi lggg .-ffm? T3 ' si ' '-frm. .V . 1 . . wa. 1 Q BEER ur . Hwang U ' .ef ., , , ' , . ...lf-'A 'M rv: 'T ,' mf' 'Isl-" W-0' 'Nr' ' ,-, .. ll T 'ln e 4, . .H5.,t,,..5l ....t.l. ! .LQCE l Cl ifltffiff35W'i'523,-.Je -'WW . 1 r i3'1.l.fl.,e:?wm:li2if1fel'-P-A- HAS N0 EQUAL, mtl ffnigihglg. .E ' ll 5 -,-ZiifygfggrkytEg,'g..ltfQ,51, 'iulllm ' H ' - A 1 Wi. .iflifirwi 'U' i""'-i muw 333 .A J..... .4!liIn'tf' Q f.-frfnuw. wi 2 . f r- -,,-H' 7 """" ? 1'.,gJ' . ' 4, ,. ,. J-.ll Q 05 215 must SL' W 1J5'f'l": -I-. Time mmm "' Iw"Ii.S'.5,1"3!5ffff? 1R.?3?f'P?:5ff'iLL'5fff E7?"iw M. '- LUHGUSIGT Pu 55?-. '- UE' "W "t'.si1f7'F. f'!"4' if af' v -V. .jg-:.L -.35-5 'I Hf ll,l5,LfLw? 1. 5- 1 Mx rfft. .tx X' .flu ' I I A l 41" neetion. ' H -Ye AN' 'B ' ."-Lua' K t:'5-'W'----1" 7 M AAIKAJYINUFIE IV 5 A rn: .u. x Family Trade Snpplied by Our Bottling Department. HIE NEW YUIK BISCHII C0'S EGCTISU1- HIIHUUS BISGHIIS. -x.,x.,xfi. -sfgfsf-x4 -X,x,Q.,x.. For Sale by All Grocers. .-,,s.,-.f+ -,,-,f+fx- FRED G. JOHNS, Mgr. Lancaster Agency, 236 North Queen Street. An egotist is n bore to :ill intelligent people, but n few veritable remarks are pnrclonnble. In this connection I de- sire to say, Comfortable Shaving, Ixnpnrtinl Attention nnd HnirCnt- ting to suit the Customers, not the Barber. is substantiated by the Representative men who patronize John G. Licht, BASISBAEN1' O17 Eshleman's Law Building NORTH DUKE STREET, LANCASTER, PA. Next door to I'I!lllllll0ll Club. xxxi Terrns: Positively Cash, OR LAUNDRY RETURNED. 536' Lancaster Steam Laundry C. G. SCHUBERTH, Prop. 146W East King Street, Lancaster, Pa. WJ 254.A.c:5oE P L:-ffR:E5af2 R' - 1 DEALER IN' OYSTERS A ND CLAMS. -idigggiorth Mary St., , , ,, Lanca.ster,AIfii ,ln- Mr. and Mrs. Liller, Barbers and Hairdressers. Dealers and Manufacturerers of Ladies' und Gents' wigs :md All Descriptions of Ilnir Work. K' 101 vc:-a nnd Feathers Clunnud llotzmd C11 I ll: tl .' L :md Dyed. all II '. 225 and 227 North Queen Street, Lancaster, Pa.. Shave, 5c. Hair Cut, IOC. J. F. LUTZ, Corner of Lemon and Mulberry Streets, Lancaster, Pa xxxii RINTING WUI. BIICKHHIIEIIBI. Of 1111 Kinds Done in the Best Style 1 1 d . . 1 N 5!Zlt6S'TtSi?li?Si'tZS!:ZIZ NSF? 179111 MGWIRQT Guaranteed. 3 ,WX Groqery. I 314 N rth Qu en Street, Ph e Neit Door to ljorthern N Market House, . . . . Lancaster, Pa. Era. I , BD t on lclnphone. I-iirfnold Brfos., P3t?QeQS " Zahrrrs Conner," No. 1 Norith Queen Strfeet. Sole Hgent for' Lxanessterv fon Celebnated "Knox" Hats and Davies, Wilcox 84 Co.'s Flex-1 Q ible Deubys on Boston Beauties. Z3 1E?RS3'i5i.I2iii1i22fTlf Stiff and Soft I-lats at F111 Prfiees. xxxiii Q E 'NK ' ,,.,wSJD .. QQ The Oriflamme -i. ls a Work of The Printeris Rxrftg.. Such as is Turned Out as Regular Jobs at THE EXAMINER Printing and Publishing House. 7 and 9 North Queen Street, Lancaster, Pa. Bi T. B. and H. B. COCHRAN, PROPRIETORS. FEW T, r,rn xxxiv AnAnka-,AnAffn,fR'xwRAfnwi ini fran R-sfxe fi Aa ,AAR fi is A Q A afsrafq wifi A R 5 . ' l R R NEY Spent for WELL PRINTED MATTER is well spent-always produces practi- cal results. You want that kind of Printing. The INTELLIGENIIEH . . PHINTING HIIIISE . . Possesses the appliances to execute Printing in a first-class manner, and furnish the odd novel typographical effects that make Printing attractive and pleasing. We solicit an oppor- tunity to supply your wants. VVVX-nfvw, f'X Intelligencer Printing House, haneasterf, Pa. XXXV g. KOHLER at sons, No. QII Arch Street, Philadelphia, P3- f'1f1511 Ed.1t1CDI1. German for Americans, A Practical Guide for Self-Instruction and for Colleges and bchools. Containing Q M Pronunciation, Grammar. Sentences with special references to Grammar. .lable of Classification of Regular Verbs, Exercises, Dialoguesn Phraseology alrpliabetieally ar- ranged, List of wor s similar in sound, Vocabulary with nouns classi ed according to gender, German and English Proverbs, Rules to determine the Gender of Nouns, BY DR. JACOB MAYER. 219 pp., small, octavo, Boundin Cloth . . ...... , . . ........... ---- 5 L00 ClC., etc. Paper cover. . . ........... ...,....... - -50 CC"'t5- SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT. Reduced to 31.00. NEW AND COMPLETE English-German and German-English Pocket Dictionary with the pronunciation of both languages. Enriched with the technical terms ofthe arts and sciences for the use of business men and schools. iSino. 874 pages. lly Dr. J. lf. Leonard Tafel and Louis H. Tafel, A. B. Nineteenth edition. THIRD EDITION. Q English-German Model Letter-Writer and Book-Keeper. A faithful companion in the various social and business relations and useful adyisor ol' home and in schools. With an appendix containing Poems for Special Occasions. Postal Matters, Etiquetes, Invitations. Money and Interest Tables, Abbreviationsand Con- tractionsand Technical Law Terms. liy Dr. jacob Mayer. Iznio German and Fu hsh on opposite pages QSO2 pp.j bound in cloth, Si.5o. German part, 25g pages, hound iii ciioth, 75 cents. NEW EDITION JUST PUBLISHED. First Course in the Study of German, according to the natural method. With Special Regard to the Instruction of Children. lly Otto Heller, Professorof thc German Language and Literature in Washington Uni- versity, St, Louis. Second Edition, with Vocabulary. Bound in cloth. 50 cents, Schi11er's Complete Works Illustrated in German or English. Send for complete Catalogue--MMLED FREE, Rupp, l'rnl'. I. Daniel. Author of several Historical Works. A collection of upwards ol 39,000 nainesof German,.Swiss, Dutch, French and other Immigrants in Pennsyl- vania, from X727 to.r776, with a statement ot the names of ships, whence they sailed andthe date of their arrival at Philadelphia, chronologically arranged. ' ogether with the necessary historical and other notes' also, an A x l' t ' ' ' ' Q I , ipcnc ix con aiuxng lists of more than Looo German and lfrench names in New York prior to 1712 . . . . . . 55.00 I xxxvi Jno. O'Ga11aban 8: Son Badges, Flags and Banner Main Office and Factory: Eighth and Sansom Sts., - Philadelphia, O'Callal1a11's Silk Badges, Flags, Banners. College Cane Flags. BTH AND SANSOM. PHILADELPHIA. ollege Qlblems, EMIL ZOTH E, Engraver and Manufacturing jewel 19 South 9th St., Opp. Post Ohice, Philadelphia, Pa. Dcsignernncl Maker of the Lafayette, Princeton, Lehi fh, Gettysburg, Colgate, Sun Antonio, Richmond and Ilciclel- herg Pins and "New lf. K M. Pennant." Enaznelling and Engraving for the Trade. SINE MONEY nv BHVIHU YUHI UUIDEIS Direct from the Manufacturer. Our Stock embraces everything that is desirable for Floor Coverings at the very Lowest Prices. lnus Dietz 6: Magee, Carpet Manufacturers and Retailers, l220-l222 Market St. Mills: Marshall, Lehigh Ave. and Seventh St. Xxxvii S, Pa GI' S. Cyclists Should Always Use -l Poodle .O..EXtre1et O O Cures Wounds, Bruises, Sunburn, Sprains. To Avoid Lzuneness Rub witl1 it after Ex- ercising. Relieves Chnfing, Soreness, Fa- tigue. Refuse Substitutes!-Weak Watery, Wortliless. Use Pond's Extract Ointment for Piles. Sent by mail for 50 cts. Pnnd's Extract Co, 76 Fifth live., New Yurlli. F92 illllj u ' Egperiment with High Priced Op- .' . ticmns and Oculists? Save your , 1 - eyes: money, time and patience by x.'gf',vgNx coming to me at once. For You pf l-.A H1 N Wim, in the end. 1 ,pg-1 W rs, l fl GLASSES 4221 .- . . I-it the eyes, give you ease and com- fort when they come from Appel. A "t" 'Il' Careful attention given to the needs 1 X .fgm lljit of each customer. In Steel Frames f74 q: 13,.QA not over 322.503 on Gold, not over ff Q56-OO. W. W. APPEL. iii hw - , , V46 Jeweler and Optlcian, ' A M., WX ' l70 N. Queen St., ' -' "" -4 Lancaster, Pa. xxxviii The Women's College, of Frederick. Md. Qlncorpomterl jzmuary, 189 7. 5 Oceupies buildings originally dcsipznedund liuely equipped for school purposes. Offers courses ol' study especially ndnpted to the needs ol' young ladies, witlinssocinted courses in music, nrt unc elocution. Employs none hut experienced tenehers and specialists. Offers zulvmitnges nt lowest possible cost, which is still further reduced hy endowment recently received. A eutnlogue will tell you the rest. Address: J. H. APPLE, A. M., President. EEEEEEMEE EHUEEEH MESSENGER. Established 1832. RQv,Cyf115 J, IX 1,,SS er, Rev. C. R. Iferner, minor. 1'1- vs. Maw. THE PROPERTY OF THE CHURCH. A Family Paper. A Religious Journal. It stands for positive, practical, Cln'isti:1nity in the family und the church. SUBSCRIPTION PRICE: paid ..?5'5v!.?.'12iiC92Z V W Y ,,,,,g. . . ,,,,,.Y ,WEEAW 77 --.. ,A -,4,, THE FISK TEACHERS' AGENCIES. 4 Ashburton Plnce, Iloston, Mnss. 70 Fifth Ave., New York, N.. Y. 1 1242 Twelfth St. Wnshingtpn, D. L. 355 Wnlmsh Ave., Clnengo, Ill. 25 King St., West, Toronto, Can. . 414 Century Building, Minneapolis, Minn. 107 Keith SL Perry Bldg., Knnsns City, Mo. 730 Cooper Building, Denver, Colo. 525 Stixnson Block, Los Angeles, Cal. Send to any ofthe :drove nddresses for Agency Mmnml, free. .Correspondence with ein- ployers is invited, Registration forms sent to teachers on npphcntion. xxxix , iff ,Q dgix' I X . J ,twkg-up L X I 1 f 4 ,IV Aw 1 4 fs I 3 -J A W, S X A Wx ,V f ' 1: f 1 f 'f - f I ,,,2ffy,:l5'.'f -5 Q ,f 5 f W X my v A X f 7 w c W X XX -J L f f i- I V, xi 1 w 12 f f, 7 'X M Tw ,K f Willa... Wig WM ! SJ!! ,, f .ww W f QW V' 1, 'fl UWM l,, '- , 'Y I f iffir? W! WVU 'A 4' f" MI 141 VWf'WfM4f Cro-95 Couniry Run Mfg X1 Are Your School Buildings Properly Warnied and Ventilated? lllt SHIBIIU ll WINS WUIHIIHU llllll VBIIIIIIIIIIIU CUHIDIIIIV Guarantee to furnish thirty cubic feet of fresh air per pupil. per minute, and warm buildings to a tenifperature o seventy degrees Fahrenheit c uring the coldest weather, at tile annie time a ording thorough ventilation, by means of the gravity or mechanical met io . Manufacturers of The American Warm Air and Hot Water Combination School Room Heaters, and of The Improved Dry and Flushing Closet Systems. E:-atiniates and plans furnished. Correspondence solicited. Main office, Branch office, 417 Locust St., Philadelphia. 95 Fifth Ave., Pittsburg, Pa. Ink prepared by simply dissolving tablets in water. Guaranteed PRICE LIST- Not to gum nor eorrode. Q BLACK INK' , Sample, ...... ioc. Not to be injured by freezing. I pint' '.....' 259. To now freely' I quart, ....... 4oc. x gallon, ...... goc. Prepaid. MINERAL TABLET INK CO., PUEBLO, COLO. lmumvememl In me Prlmuw Gmue, wnere Imumvemnnl IS Most Neeneu. - W Better Spelling, Clearer Articulation and More Accurate Pronunciation are secured by the Pollard Synthetic Method. We can give you the testimonxof. llrolfragzds of jufople who have used this Method from one to six years whose ver ict in briet is that they avcomplixh lwin: as murlz ax 'tl Ii .ll li To give perfect satisfaction. wi L 0 a mf. for '. ' . Progressive teachers everywhere are mastermg this method. Do not your own interests indicate that you should at once flrrjuzrc to teach it or haw: 11 flI1l.Q'1llI1ly0II1' .vclumlx ? POLLARD'S MANUAL Is the TEACHERS' HAND-BOOK. Price, Postpald, 51.00. All inquiries will be met with full information. WESTERN PUBLISHING HOUSE, 358 Dearborn St., Chicago Ill. 1 N. B.-Pleasant and profitable EMPI,ovMlcN'r for ex-teachers and others. Write for particulars. xli EDWARD BROOKS, A. M., Ph. G., Superintendent of Phlladelphla Publlc Schools. Is the author ofthe most successful mathematical series ever puhlished in the Middle States The hooks of this series, snitahle l'or lligh School and College use, are: l5rooks's lligher Arithmetic, llrooks'e-a Normal Algehra, lirook:-vs Plane Geometr ', llrooks's Geometry and Trigononietry, llrooks's Plane and Solid Geometry, lirooks's Plane and Spherical Trigonometry, These books make pupils good mathematicians. EDWARD H. MAGILL, A. M., LL.D, Late President of and now Professor of French ln Swarthmore College, Is the author ol' Magill's Reading French Grammar, and editor of Magill's series of lvlodern French Authors. Vol. 1, lfrancisque Sarceyg Vol. 2, Madame Dewitt, lnee Guizotjg Vol. 3, Anatole France: Vol. 4, jules Claretic. These hooks, with the grammar, teach. by Dr. Magill's method, a rapidly acquired reading knowledge ofthe French. Dr. Magill's idea very sensibly is that the true valneol' French to an American is for reading purposes and that the way to learn to read French is In 1'f'm!' Frrnfll. For further particulars, address, CHRISTOPHER SOWER COMPANY, PUBLISHERS, 6I4 ARCH STREET, PHILADELPHIA, PA. Send 't 1 osml for Specimen Pages, etc nternatlonal D16honary mammal THE BEST FOR TEACHERS AND SCHOOLS gimme BECAUSE IN Trns mcnoNARv 'an lt ls easy to find the word wanted l Uwll7SEFl" 1 lt In easy to ascertain the pronunclatlon hnmml M It ls easy to learn what a word mean! will ill w!!lf It is easy to trace the growth of a word Standard of,the U S Supreme Court, of all the State Supremo Courts of the U S tiixvernnient Irlntlng Ollloe, and of nearly all the Sthoolbooks Warm y com Trigger by State Superlntendeuts of Schools and other lducators almost without The Pennsylvania School journal says lhe International Webster is a treasure house of universal knowledge to ws hich 'ull the is orld, in :ll its tges, has made contribution, and any one of us in ty have it at his elbow Of its lmlt' hundred special tiesi each Of value and importance, the most attractive to us is its etymologv, an un fail ng source of interest undemoylnent, often of surprise and wonder Oc rom n, 1896 G as c mxsnnmrx co , r-uunsnere, Springfield, Mass A 1 ' t 1 A .1 ' I , " 1 , O I ,,. 1 u i ' u ...f' MZ I ' J' C ' new H ' e lt v r Q, -41 T Q Im N. 4 . . 1 o S-LEE, Ks u . ' V DWI N i ' Y ' Q . O ' 0 1 - Q Q-livin : . , Y--1, , Q -.Y--if . Q . T, 0 ..m....ZL - O o . . 0 ' ' V ' ' . : . i - Q - . g . . . 0 , ri . . I-' I f ' ' . ' : z ' ' z - . . - - . 1 1 - e . - - H -F . I- . , . . . 0 v . . .I OOOCCOIUCIOIIIOIIODUICICIOCOIICOIOIUIOOIIODO D xlii The undergraduate or the new-fledged alumnus who reads this was in the primary school when we first conceived the idea, years ago, that the schoolbooks lying discarded and dusty on everybody's shelves, or unfor- gotten in closets and garrets, ought to be rescued from premature oblivion, and made to continue their usefulness in this already too expensive world - - prolonging their own life, and at the same time saving dimes and dollars to many a needy student. To-day every student and every teacher knows, and we want every parent to learn, that no schoolbook should be thrown away until we have been given a chance to appraise it. Everyone knows, too, that we can supply promptly, and at New York prices, any schoolbook of any publisher - probably seeonu'-ham! if desiredg surely new if we happen to be out of second-hand. More than that, we stand the postage or else we prepay the expressage. Swiftness, courtesy, and fair prices make up our golden rule, and we bestow the same careful considera- tion upon the boy or girl in the remote hamlet who wants one book in a hurry, that we give to the bookseller who has his whole town to supply. Any school board, any school official, any teacher will find it not only to his convenience, but to his profit, to treat with us because we are not only zz! the schoolbook center QNew Yorkj, but are ourselves the schoolbook head- guarfeafs, thus ensuring the two great desiderata, discounts and despatch, not to mention the credit-allowance on old books consigned to us for exchange. Then, again, we ourselves publish one hundred and twenty-five Translations fthe Latin, the Greek, German, and French classic writersj, and a dozen-and-a-half Dictionaries of the ancient and modern languages, so that we have come to be considered the one sure clearing-house for any translation or dictionary. We also publish question-and-answer books, civil-service guides, speakers, class records, and other specialties for teachers, besides the three-hundred-odd volumes of the University Tutorial Series which comprises text-books f with the unique Teachers' Editions, separatej covering thoroughly Greek, Latin, French, English, the sciences, mathematics, mechanics, history, ethics, logic, etc., etc. These Tutorial text-books are designed for sincere and thorough work, and are the production of sincere men whose exe!u.rz've bll.S'Z'726'J'.S' has been and is to fit students for the severe tests of the London University. The intention of the publishers is lofi!! Me Lili, not to rival other series, Yet many competent instructors tell us that the Tutorial books do surpass all others, both editorially and typographically. Conqblele lzlrtfree an applz'eutz'a1z. To anyone mentioning this advertisement we will send free our new and complete tl05hllb6'lI't'lllbl arranged Catalogue of the schoolbooks qf all the jmb!1'.rher.v. This Catalogue quotes our mailing prices for 'both new and .re-com!-Mlm! books, and is frequently described by enthusiastic customers as a treasure in itself because so compact while so complete. Correspondents who desire to .rt-ll schoolbooks to us, should also ask for H Books Wanted " which is our buying' Catalogue. No charge for catalogues for yourself or for any of your friends upon whom you may wish to confer the favor. Send us the address ---- we will do the rest. HINDS 63 NOBLE 4 Cooper Institute NEW YORK CITY xliii Voc-1v F- l..eWi5,l 658 penn Sweet, Qeading, pa. HIE HIHIZ llllllllllill PBIL The liest in Quality, Stylennd Wurk- ing, The most l'erI'ect Flow ul' Ink, that nlluws the hreat and lust drups to he used without llomlingund require:-a noslmking to stnrt the flow. There is ink nt the point the moment the Ven touches the paper. They ure mndsoniely nnide, cannot get ont of order, :ind any ink may he used. EVICRY l'l':N GUARAN'I'l'IlCD TO GIVE ICNTIRH SA'l'ISliAC'l'lON. Parties who :ire nnuble to enll und seleet from stock can have Il l'en sent to their address npon the receipt ol' 51.50, und il' not strietlvs:1tisfz1etol'y, nmney will he refunded. When urdrriiig. stntc style nt' point desired. All our pens are I4 ezirat solid gold. N'bkNi Hintz's Popular Book Store 734 Penn Street, Reading, Pa. xliv --LAW OFFICES 0F1- ABRAHM H. ROTHI-IEEME-If, '87. DAVID F. MAUGER, '86 'I' If 'XI' ilu K NI' Dlagnothlan. Gmthean, DANIEL H. WINGERD, '69. fl' Ii L Dlagnothlan. ....No. 526 COURT STREET, READING, PA.... DAVIS BROS. Consulting A Engineers, , ADAM B. RIESER, District .... ':,tAtt9mey 5I9 Court Street, READING, PA. xlv 528 Washington Street, READING, PA. B?f5l1HgPaPGf M115 Manufacturers of Book, Plate, Fine:Tinted Nlanilla Papers. . . . Reading Mills. . . . Packerack Mills. . . . Tulpehockeu Mills. 9266+ Mills and General Office, Philadelphia Office, Reading, Pa. Bullitt Building. +99-Scan GEO- F. BAER. President, T. o. YARINGTON, Jr., secretary. JAMES N- MOHR, Vice Pre 'I t. CHAS. A. BUSHONG, Treasurer. xlvi JOHN H. 0BOLD 81 C0., Dan. F. Ancona 9 DEALERS IN Hardware and Insurance, Sporting Goods. - Toi Nos. 300 and 302 Penn Street, Reading, Pa. mms 530 Court Street Reading, Pa. Long Distance Telephone. WWMHMMCWWM...l n 1 N We guarantee to cure without using ' the knife in any shape or form, all Fislula, Fissmz' and lflceraiion ww mm: di Seases , such as 1,L'fL'5iy C. G. Do not suffer any longer. B. H. MARKLEY, M. D. DR. IRA G. SHOEMAKER. Office I9 S. 9th Street, Reading, Pa. xlvii ATTORNEY-Ill-LAW, Reading, Pa. ik .P , hr, 'V' nl r, 03" nw, r 07-1 cs, rf 070 .xl r, f"'W w f V Qv'?. ..f .ix . .N-. . A. -. 5,5-,4 1..J'va."' '.f Nix.. .. Q J -I . F"-W ,w r, QW ,x 1, 01-7 .1 r, Inga cz 'Vg ml 0g"'H A, QV? 'O U 4' WWI 4' 'V HJQ' X-Il-4-N. -0,1144-Ji' I-ll'-4579 -L lx '- ix' '- fx ' ' xl rcJ"YucJJK-bxJ'4xcJ-Ykvnnflsfflgffff X9 Ef7'k N H W . . V JE." '9'.fF.4' 'Yg."."K 'U'.f'.'?q T?-'ZSQFJ da envy nv an ep W9 f V1 F2 21325 ,amy , A axe Q39 522, 822, QV' fb Lf vip offs dia W0 OV? f. Z ld Q Min 0' 7 D U 7 IU 4,35 Gia -Ph dh 212 aff: D ofp 6,0 5,9 ig 01? 1? url- mesu- efqb an QT -765 aff?-5 Ein ew ep 6,15 L 6,939 ' 630 .A ' ,- 7-- ff? 615 efia W0 N 6556 S-,Z A Q' nz ,y . ,, J-.. 5. 5355 Q Q fr 6,5233 Zi? Lzijo . ,Qld W9 We algo A ' -v " 49 03:15 9 L6-'Q Y H nigga a, Have our orses Shod by a W2 W9 0,1 fl bf! ,, U Yju LJ 2.3 we CUM PETE T M h ' W ggi ee ame, Gy, 'f-' m 1 pu up Qzg mb 655 9 'P .' , 551 .1 gg 1. v-:CJ d gal' evan, was 0 1 224 W, Orange Street. G20 life? 50 ' Q 472515633 me XG- WV 11:3 '5 ful jx 035 ml xp CD'-Nm' ne wg ,V , .umm , any ,V X fn . , .fm , . f- If 193343 'fdiifqbx with 'G'2F?JUe 'S'L',2.4s -mffgfw fwitggif KEb5gg5451 f?vH'sg4il 31122481 fwglgjfiif xlviii Pgoraqq l l YUIXM, Attorlyqy-at-Law, Rqading, Pa. 29 N. Sixth St. Collage and Dress Shoes A Complete Line at the Hfillllllllllll SBIISEM 432 Penn Street. 'Tis a Featutowljt. Feet. NBWSDHDBI lIlllllJlllUS. A hook tn'p1'esc1'vc Newspaper Clippings without thu nicl ol' Gum, G nc or Paste, nlwzws rczlrly for use. livery Stndcnt should lmvu it. Iiimrzlrv Size B-1 l.'l' l 1 , . L in 1 n AllpC!ll'5lllCC. I-'nur lumke-A lm' Sl, express charges prupmcl. H. G. WUNNBERGER, Book Binder, Paper Ruler, and Blank Book Manu- facturer, 543, 545, 547 Walnut St., Reading, Pa. NlZll1llZillC!-illlld Pcrimlivnls neatly Bound and Ruhonml all l'C'lS0lllliliL' clmrgus. Cor- rv:spomlL'1lCc solicited, lfstinmtcs cheer- fully flll'll'lSllCL1. Glase 84 Lliehtenthaelerf, Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Carpets, Rugs, Linoleums, .B Curtains, , Window Shades, Etc. nn. 403 Penn ss., -.l Reading, Pa. xlix III. H. I.. JIIIIIISIIII Xt Sllll, DENTISTS, cV"""'XQJ li Souih Sindh c5+ree+, Igeading, Pa. Preservation of Natural Teeth and Fine Fillings a Specialty. 42 can fs a , 42. L RUN Y .-N 24 , .- , . . "'. ,JA . 5 3 . H ff? ff-Xi ' POF' ISHN 4, Kb, vw - king? 'ay s , . A Xfgaf " ffm X g GQ .Ma H A For Extra Fine XVo1'k, Try the Lehaqnn Steam Lauqdng, REBSTUCK Q HADDON. Props. I,ancnstex' Agent, II. K. BENSON, 556 West .Inn St. Established 1865. .........-4 llilllllilllll Xl Bill., ..4Q..:!:,.2L IIIIIIIHBIS, WWW?" ' Cor. 8th and Penn Sts., READING, PA. Qaqelo Sargent, F-E Fashionable ' Tailor, .." -9 18-Q0 09. Main S+., eblknnville, Pa. 6594909 Q-' i l' Rates. Spa "I A 5, t I 1 ll If. and M. St I- 1' I 1 t mon I 1 1 1 LI 1 F-Yosterfs New Storfe. Goto Foster's New Store, 24 East King Street, CLane's Old Standb, for everything new in Menls and Boys' Clothing, Furnishing Goods, Shoes, Hats, Trunks, Traveling Bags and Umbrellas. Polite sales people will show you through the store. Come and inspect the stock, whether you buy or not. Foster's, 24 East King Street. lfXfflbllLYlll'lf' 1X61. " Sign of the Flag." MEN'S Reversible Linen Collnrsaud Cuffs. Costumes to Hire. Grease, Paints, Burnt Cork, and Theatrical Accessories. F. llllll M. lllllllllll, FIGUS, BUUUBS, SDUIIUIBS, Eli! Military Goods, - Students' Cap and Gown, White Gloves. Lancaster Branch of Jacob Reed's Sons Custom Clothing. C5-EO. F. IC. IERIS1AE.A.JSI', , 42 West Ifing Street, Lllllcaster, Pa. Store open every evening li FINE FURNISHINGS. SOCIETY PRINTING A SPECIALTY. RIDER 84 SNYDER, JOB PRINTERS, 44 EAST KING STREET, , LANCASTER, PA Prompt Work. Satisfaction Guaranteed. Write o TeIep'h f E tlmates and Samples. Kindig House, I1f0fllIf'fly Merrimuc IIonse.l Boarding by the Day or Week. Headquarters for Students 113 and 115 N0l'II1 PFIIICC Street, Lancaster, Pa. EPH. W. SHUE, PROP. obert B. TocId,.,a EFine Shoes I3-4 North Queen Street, Lancaster, Pa. Iii 3 SAVE BO0KS FROM WEAR AND TEAR, INSIDE AND OUT lly using the ' . Hllllilill 5lISiElllilllRiESEIVilIU BUUKS ' ' Ho1den's Adjustable Book Covers, Ho1den's Self Binders and Transparent Paper. In use by over 1000 liree Text-Books School Boards. Samples and informa- tion free. Adopted by every Board of Education in Pennsylvania of over 30,000 population and nearly every city of 5,000 population andbufpwards, besides hundreds of' small Peiinsylvania School Districts. Q Holden Patent Book Cover Co., SPRINGFIELD, MASS. Richmond Straight Gut No. 1 Cigarettes. Cigarette Smokers, who are willingto pay a little more than the price charged for the ordinary trade Cigarettes,will find THIS BRAND superior lo all others. These Cigarettesarc made from the brightest, most delicately flavored and highest cost Gold Lent' grown in Virginia. This is the Old and Original B1-ami of Straight Cut Cigarettes, and was brought out by us in the year r875. BE WARE OF IMITA TIONS, and oh- serve that the firm nzuuens below is on every package. HLILIEN Sc GINTER, The An'1erica1'1 'Ilobacco Cornpany, Successor, Manufacturer, RIOIIMOND, VIRGINIA. liii Flillll B. FllllllElSIllllll,f Diamonds, Watches and Jewelry, No. I0 West King St., Lancaster, Pa. .HE Repairing of Watches and jewelry Guaranteed. Photographic L Supplies For the Professional and 1 Amateur. l Latest Goods. Lowest Prices. 1 Developing, Printing and Finishing for Amateurs a Specialty. Werntz, 6 East Chestnut Street, CUE, YK7 .AY I It is easy to make an J:.'vlIlllll.115T Organ . 1324227011 zlwzqw' gzIwE3:.l 1" ' V,,tHgl.,,1:I,,Q1le.,., All Organs A VS' V W, Alam,-,1,i. :ire good in this way. lt isnlso nu :.::',x my X L easy fl - 1 matter to I'-In5??3.:2El4?,Eiffiiiixf-Lfl' "" ' 11101300 H ,-- goo: organ -'L' "-f- Wg 'EL now and J' 1, 1 'wx U1 then for " fl '- 'f""l"1 1 .' - ' 1'- Wp f- .a. , W gagzxr .sara ' 1 is YQMQL. 1 nnother fi" , :Q thing to QW, ,,, " ' ?:J1" ' -,Qi M mnkeevery 1.1--4 .: .ns 1:s:f1r:::s:m f.!:.353g5g353!g,g,,mfgL- organ :L master-piece of perfection. Our organs prove our assertion, Let us send you our catalogue, MILLER ORGAN CO., Lebanon, Pa. Soutter, Buchanan St Young, 115 and 117 North Queen Street. The New Store with a com- p1ete stock in every Department. Dry Goods, Notions, Corsets, Cloaks, Millinery and Gents' Furnishings, 3d Fl00l'- Soutter, Ruchanan 8f. Young. liv J. C. SCHREGK'S CBAKEBIQ 2lO EAST KING STREET, LANCASTER, PA. "i"fK1" RALSTON BREAD A SPECIALTY. THE . Q Ill. lllellllll, Published at Franklin and Marshall College dur- ing the College year. Subscription Price, 51.00 per year. Single Copies, 3 Cents. Contains all Local, Alumni and General College News. Address Conimunications to The F. and l'l. Weekly, Lancaster. Pa WHEN?- THE llllllllll Sllllllll, A Monthly Journal Devoted to College News and Llterature. Subscription Price, Sl.oo per year. The STUDENT is a monthly, which, while by the Local and Personal Columns, fulfills the objects of a College Paper, endeavors to pro- vide reading matter of a higher order for its readers. ADDRESS The College Student, Lancaster, Pa.. 4:- 'PN ' x -,Ls ,,, - ' P-EN ' - 4 . an ' . , ,,,- i V I 45 ' -I I : ' -2-T..-"' ' "'-1. . SSG: ru...- , li "...Q-::r.:. 1 V :.:':::'-'- ' 1 vit-nh' I' 1 -.-3...-i--. '..1..- -...-..--.....-w ,-- ' 1 -i.-u- 1. ly f I 1 'I Fx l x N., ,M , V AFM, V' ,II 1 I ' 'M I A W I , Xu . G,G?'fif NY' if--1-2 Y I I w Mum n 1 EW ' ,. , N1 v um lllllllll VA , q r f w wlv ' ' I . l ' ?f,U:Q ,M rw .x a mfdgf M110 ' 6 A ' Ns-.. K Wpfx 11 ,Q - ' ' '-"-f'-',....- " 69-1:4-4.':r.TT'f, , , -T .. Y Y w I - lg" 4 .4 .. , -... .. gh ig 1vi -- r.....Lb.- .qg,,Q.y I , I CO4 . 511613 AND Qfwnilwglcllonm 136 Worth flbarxg St., lancastcr, nba. l Referellce: De Peyster Library Building lf and M. College. UDIIHUIVRECUIU. Subscribe Now. 32.00 ----- For Life. Really for C0llllll6llCC1llCllt. Vol. I, No. I. About 300 Pages. Sketches of nearly 225 deceased Alumni. You'll all be in iL later 011. Blanks to be had from Q. Qanqlfl. lvii OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. 04967 A FEW SUGGESTIONS: f BADGES, SCARF PINS, FRATERNITY SLEEVE BUTTONS, LABEL BUTTONS, RINGS. I CHARMS, FOB CHAINS, FRHTERNITY COURT-BLASTER CASES, MOUSTACHE COMBS, LOCKETS. I SOUVENIR SPOONS, n -f MATCH BOXES, F-RHTERNITY " STAMP BOXES, H SCENT BOXES, ff BOOK MARKS. 932536 SIMOI BRO. 81 CO., Factory, 611-I3 Sansom Street. Salesrooms, 616-618 Chestnut St., Philadelphia lviii

Suggestions in the Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) collection:

Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collection, 1894 Edition, Page 1


Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collection, 1895 Edition, Page 1


Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collection, 1896 Edition, Page 1


Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collection, 1900 Edition, Page 1


Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collection, 1902 Edition, Page 1


Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collection, 1904 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
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