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

 - Class of 1900

Page 1 of 312


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

Page 6, 1900 Edition, Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1900 Edition, Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1900 Edition, Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1900 Edition, Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1900 Edition, Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1900 Edition, Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1900 Edition, Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1900 Edition, Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1900 Edition, Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1900 Edition, Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1900 Edition, Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1900 Edition, Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 312 of the 1900 volume:

fbffww THE URIFLAMM , THE JUNIOR CLASS FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE, LANCASTER, PAQ JLG, 4.1 fo 7 1 'Y , iw GN R'l1Li5'f?'b ff" K X: -iXQ.f:,:,' 43, Q V -ff ff-X 'YQ qm 'ff 1' A X. f"'N o V A 1 f,"A3si25 'sf' ' X17 N: X gm LC, lylf- 435.1-":ALQ YQ dw :z:?fTQffWL4 A ,Q ' N1 , X:f'1x: ,ws L L' fx tif -5 LQ ak Z., H-:fri 914 N 3 ' 'iv' 'Yi 1' - L1 'WLTX 31 Q3 .xxx A 'TM lr . '-. gy Q X NEA xr .-- 1 A 'Q 44' -f. aa if pf 41 V . ' ff .15 , .2 V' . gr, Q ...P i , 4:3- w ,Af 1 15996 43, VOL. XVII. IVIDCGCXCI X . ifriib' iibt Tidy mai, ein Emeifter merben mili To Qur Parents, who send us hereg To Qui' Friends, who take an interest in Qui' Welfareg and to Qui' rl-teachers, We affectionately dedicate this Xsyolume. C67,g5lff -ZMWMAJLZ-L ' aww fwxh- sww.,m.:. ' iw eww Wmifldw 'wagodb 637015, U QW WM Mf 15 i FRAN m.1m3.Mf-xRaHA1.1.. ' I - -L QRIFLAMME STAFF M To Il... EP' Qs sf F-ef--A 'fe--H-s Wye-'A--ses Q M llbrologue. 'W 1 I. A, The njeurglezigs lifl lljeix' Peaks for axvye 1 W qzlje 1'iY?GI'S feefzl llje seexp :Fha breakers loss Iljefr foerrxgigng spray, Jlgel laoenj elergernsy: 5' 11. Slzlge vaimgels blows? vs?lgeresoe,cr iljecy vgfll, 5' yet blows? flgeay eper njuslz Buy aleszxllj is life eyer feel, uxjlil 5-Phe crezfure lumps To slush 'Y 111. W slzbe laerrals of eerrfb Ibein Qerses siggg :Phe Players iurge The 1Eyre5 1? Rronj czxrfisfs 'fair cegcelafiorps slarigg, uqzjal all Ie 'femge aspire. S, ui qzbrougbeuf flje em-113 'Hs e,er Ilge semge lgligcl forces huge Their svaeroyg R glxjal so vge varife 'Ibis Qriflezrzjnge We vabile 'your 'lirge cxvaecy. I 5 1:b7l-----20-'- f----f? 1.2 March April May june ll I l 1 Sept. Dec. jan. ll Gialenbar. 1899. T hursday--'l'11ird Term begins. T lzursday-Exaniination for admission at 2 P. M. Friday E waning'-Anniversary of Diagnothian Literary Society. Friday E zfenivzg-Aiiniversary of Goethean Literary Society. Wednesday-Seveiity-Third Anniversary of the Theological Seminary. Saiurday E zfeuiug-Senior Prize Debate. Szmday--Baccalaureate Sermon by President Stahr. Illolzday-Examinations for Admissions begin at 2 P. M. Mofzday Evening-Junior Oratorical Contest. 77aesday-Anmial meeting of Board of Trustees at 2 P. M. Yhesday-Class Day Exercises at 3 P. M. Yiaesday E vcning-Address before the Literary Societies. Wednesday-Alumni and Society Reunions. Alumni Dinner. Wednesday Ezfeniug-Address before the Alumni Association, T h1n'sa'ay-COMMENCEMISNT. SIIUIIIICL' vacation. Illouday-Exanlinations for Admission begin at 2 P. M. T hursday-First Term begins at I0 o'clock A. M. Friday-Winter Vacation begins. 1900. T uesday-Second Term begins at 8:40 o'c1ock A. M. Yizesday-Exainination for Admission at 2 P. M. ' 8 Jboarb of El'l15fC65. I. J. W. WETZEL, ESQ., . C. C. LEADER, . . . . HON. W. U. HENSEL, . . . 2. REV. A. S. WEBER, . . REV. E. R. ESCHBACH, D. D. HENRY S. WILLIAMSON, . 3. PETER c. WIEST, ..... HON. J. B. LIvINGsTON,. . JOHN A. KUNKLE, ESQ., . 4, JAMES SHAND ,...... . . GEORGE F. BAER, LL. D., . c. M. BOWER, ESQ., . . . . 5. GEORGE Z. REV. W. C. NREV. T. G. 6. SAMUEL P. WALTER M. FRANKLIN, ESQ KUNKEL, ...-. SCHAEFFER, PH. APPLE, D. D., LL. HEILMAN, M. D., B. WOLFF, JR., ......... 7. WILLIAM M. HARDT, . . . JOHN D. SKILES, .... J. W. B. BAUSMAN, ESQ.,. s. WILLIAM H. HAGER, . PROF. E. MAcKEv,. . J. T. HAMILTON, . . 9. JACOB Y. DIETZ, . . F. SHRODER, ....... GEORGE N. FORNEY ,... 0. REV. S. G. VVAGNER, D, D., . . REV. HENRY MOSSER, D. D. JOHN W. BIOKEL, ESQ., . . 4'Deceased. 9 - 9 D., D.,.. .. Carlisle, Pa. Shamokin, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Baltimore, Md. Frederick, Md. Lancaster, Pa. York, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Greensburg, Pa. Lancaster,' Pa. Reading, Pa, Bellefonte, Pa. Harrisburg, Pa. Chambersburg, Pa Lancaster, Pa. Heilnxandale, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Pittsburg, Pa. Philadelpliia, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Reading, Pa. Pittsburg, Pa. Philadelphia, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Hanover, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Reading, Pa. Norristown, Pa. NffiC6t'5. Presz'donl--GEORGE' F. BAER, LL. D. Firsl Vz'ce-President-HON. W. U. HENSEL. Second Vz'ce-Presfdonl-JIACOB Y. DIETZ. Recording Seorelargf-H. S. WILLIAMSON. C0f7'E.V70lIdflI-LV Secretary-REV. IOS. H. DUBBS, D. D. Treasurer-J. W. B. BAUSMAN, ESQ. Stklllbillg G0l11llIitf665. I. Fimzmv:-F. Shroder, Chairman, john D. Skiles, W. U. Hensel, James Shand, Peter C. West, H. S. Williamson, Recording Secretary, and I. W. B. Bausman, Treasurer. 2. Ilzslruclion-Walter M. Franklin, Chairman, W. C. Schaeffer, T. G. Apple, J. W. Wetzel and E. Mackey. 3. L'fb7'lZ1j!-J. B. Livingston, Chairman, J. Y. Dietz, George Z. Kunkel, S. G. Wagner, H. S. Williamson, Walter M. Franklin and W. U. Hensel. 4. Grounds and 1?ui!dings-W. H. Hager, Chairniang W. U. Hensel, F. Shroder, john D. Skiles, H. S. Williamson, jacob Y. Dietz and S. P. Heilman. 5. Discipline and Degree.:-NV. U. Hensel, Chairman, E. R. Eschbach, C. M. Bower, John W. Wetzel and Thomas G. Apple. 6. Perrnaneul Endowmwzt-E. R. Eschbach, Chairman, George F. Baer, George N. Forney, S. P. Heilrnan, H. S. Williamson and john E. Kunkel. 7. Wilhelm Estalo-B. Wolff, lr., Chairman, J. B. Livingston, C. C. Leader, C. M. Bower, J. T. Hamilton, Peter C. Weist and William M. Hardt. 8. Olmerzfalory-E. R. Eschbach, Chairman, A. S. Weber, J. B. Liv- ingston, T. G. Apple, E. Mackey and Prof. J. E. Kerslmer. 9. Academy--Janies Shand, Chairman, H. S. Williamson, W. H. Hager, W. M. Franklin and W. U. Hensel. Io. Laborafofjy and Illusoum-H. Mosser, Chairman, NV. C. Schaeffer, E. R. Eschbach, Peter C. Wiest, John D. Skiles, james Shand and John W. Bickel. 10 professors HUD 'lll'l5tl'LlCtOl'5. REV. JOHN SUMMERS STAHR, PH. D., D. D., 437 West James Street, PRESIDENT, Professor of Mental and Moral Science and Political Economy. REV. EMANUEL VOGEL GERHART, D. D., LL. D., Professor College Campus. Professor of Systematic and Practical Theology. REV. THOMAS GILMORE APPLE, D. D., LL. D.,+ College Campus. Professor of Church History and Exegesis. REV. GEORGE W. RICHARDS, A. M., Professor Elect of Church History and Exegesis. REV. FREDERICK AUGUSTUS GAST, D. D., 233 North Mary Street, Professor of Hebrew and Old Testament Theology. REV. JOSEPH HENRY DUBBS, D. D., LL. D., 451 College Avenue, Audenried Professor of History and Archaeology. JOHN BRAINERD KIEFFER, PH. D., 232 Lancaster Avenue Professor of the Greek Language and Literature. JEFFERSON E. KERSHNER, PH. D., 237 West Walnut Street, of Mathematics and Physics, and Director of the Daniel Scholl Observatory. REV. GEORGE FULMER MULL, A. M., 431 West James Street, Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. REV. RICHARD CONRAD SCHIEDT, A. M., Wheatland Avenue Professor of Modern Languages and Natural Science, REV. JOHN CALVIN BOWMAN, D. D., 519 West James Street, Professor of New Testament Exegesis, "Deceased. 11 REV. C. ERNEST WAGNER, A. M., 544 West James Street, Professor of the English Language and Literature. REV. WILLIAM RUPP, D. D., 602 West james Street, Professor of Practical Theology, ANSELM VINET HIESTER, A. M., 133 North Shippen Street, Professor of Political and Social Science and Assistant Professor in German and Mathematics. CLARENCE NEVIN HELLER, A. M., x31 North Pine Street, Assistant Professor of Ancient Languages. JOHN MICHAEL GROVE, A. M., R Bausman, Pa., Assistant Professor of Natural Science. CAPTAIN EDGAR WELLINGTON HOWE,'X' 17th Infantry, U. S. Army, Professor of Military Science and Tactics. MARTIN LUTHER HERR, A. M., M. D., . Abbeville, Lecturer on Anatomy, Physiology and Hygiene. CLAUDE BERNARD DAVIS, A. M., 606W C Professor of Oratory. N FRED. BENNER, ' Harbaugh Hall, Physical Instructox and Director of the Gymnasium. REV. AMBROSE M. SCHMIDT, st James Street, 538 West James Street, Financial Secretary. THADDEUS GEARY HELM, A. M., EDWIN MITMAN HARTMAN, A. M., Academy Building Rectors of the Academy. CLAYTON HAVERSTICK RANCK, A. B., WILLIAM CUSTER SLOUGH, M. E., A. B., IRA FULMER FRANKENFIELD, B. E., Teachers in the Academy. C. H. LEONARD, Janitor. "'Absent on military duty. 12 j L 1 i k f Wfb ff f f ff "l WV mr? 4 f' X fl 'Z MX x 41- I U My ffm f ,I 4 A GM , f f f if ,, Ax I f 3 Mlflyxfil A? , f , I 4 f 1 I' X H? ,WM i ff WM 9 KY LX, 1 ,ll xgx ' f gk' ' ff .K , 2- , 3 Q x Y Q xi V1 , X. xx ff n U x X , ' L, ' N I ' ' ' X V -X V ,mf ,::x'j.'. -.X . T7 " - X' . X X V 1 . Txl' I 4' JJ' . V V'f'3 ' V. J 1' I I -,",f'.' K U' 4 l,. 11.1-' fc' -' -:JN K+ ' ' . . K M. if 121. V fy! IM 41591 . ' ' 4 , ,I ' .f X, y ,' , ' A , 4 IH' ' ., 'f '. ' f ,y -li I. ,l I 'fy rf ' ll, , , , My f fl, 1 My ? 6Wf".f!r' Y W , . f f V W' 'W' ff: J i': THE FACULTY. f Qlollege jfaculty. Rev. JOHN SUMMERS STAHR, PH. D., D. D., PRESIDENT Professor of Mental and Moral Science, ZEstl1etics, the Philosophy of History and Political Economy. REV. JOSEPH HENRY DUBBS, D. D., LL. D., Audenriefl Professor of History and Archaeology. JOHN BRAINERD KIEFFER, PH. D., LIBRARIAN, Professor of the Greek Language and Literature. JEFFERSON E. KERSHNER, PH. D., Professor of Mathematics and Physics. REV. GEORGE FULMER MULL, A. M., SECRETARY, Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. REV. RICHARD CONRAD SCHIEDT, A. M., Professor of Modern Languages and Natural Science. REV. C. ERNEST WAGNER, A. M., Professor of the English Language and Literature. ANSELM VINET HIESTER, A. M., Professor of Political and Social Science and Assistant Professor in German and Mathenlatics. CLARENCE NEVIN VHELLER, A. M., Assistant Professor of Ancient Languages. JOHN MICHAEL GROVE, A. M., ' Assistant Professor of Natural Science. 141 M L JY ""-r- K, Lk Y , N V 'X CAPTAIN EDGAR XYELIJNGTON IIOXVE,44' x7th Infantry, U. S. Army, Professor of Military Science :md Tzlctics. MARTIN LUTHER IIERR, A. M., INT. D., Lecturer on Anatomy, Physiology and Hygiene. CLAUDE BERNARD DAVIS, A. M.. 1'r0fess0rof Orzltory. FRED. ISENNER, Physical Instructor 111141 Director of the Cvylllllllfiilllll RICV. AMBROSE M. SCIINIIDT, Fillillltfiill Seeretzlry. 4fAbsent on lnilitnry duly. 1 D College srarfmcg jfranhlin anb marshall Glollege JIFOLIIIDCD 1852. College 1Qell. Hullabaloo-ba-la! Hullabaloo-ba-la! VVay-up! NVay-up! F. and M.! Nevonia-a-'U GOIOPB. Standard Blue and White, College GQIIITIHSHITTI. Direcwr. FRED. N. BENNER. Sfanttor. J. F. PETERS. 1 Sf. 5tCDb6Il'5 1R6f0l'l116U GDIIIFCD. lbastor. E. V. GERHART, D. D., LL. D. 16 Jlilbers. JNO. B. KIEFFER, PH. D., J. E. KERSHNBIR, PH. D. DCNCOIIS. WILLIAM R. HARNISH, CHAS. H. REMSBERG. Librarian-DR. B. A. BLACK, E. N. EVANS, I. J. UHRICH, College 'JLfbI'8I'Q. JOHN B. KIIQFFER. .S'ub-Librarian-SIMON SIPPLE. B58fBt8l'lf 'JLfbY8YlHll5. D. G. LIQRCH, C. L. Noss, C. M. DEI.oNG, C. H. GOCHNAUIQR, O. B. KERN, J. O. OSWALD, 51855 ECEIIIB. Senior Class-DR. J. H. Dumas. junior Class-DR. J. B. ICIEFFER. J. S. RADER, H. W. MILLER C. R. FISHER. Sophomore Class-DR. I. E. IQERSHNER. I0'oshmau Class-PROP. C. N. H1'II,T,ER. V .mx Sy .I rff' . .igif , VI- ...ju f?N"' 'Wh' 17 Ee Eis Euobecim Elntiqute Almighty Jove's fierce bolts of fire, Some hearts with awe inspire: Grim Neptune's chariot some dismays, When he his trident sways: But I admire Apo1lo's parts, Whose skill inspires the arts. Some love the arms of Mars to wield His helmet, spear, and shield: When Vulcan does his hammer swing, Some like to hear its ring, But let sweet messages for me, Be borne by Mercury. Yet some love Juno's haughty mien, Where'er her face is seen: MiIlCI'V8'S WiSd0lTl Chafmefh SOIIIC, Who to hel' altar COIIIC, And SOITIC, DiaIl21'S Salldalled feet, EIIUCC to C001 retreat: But Venus me to madness drove, With unrequited love. Good Vesta keeps the fires of earth, As guardian of the hearth: To Ceres all our thanks we owe, For all the fruits that grow. 18 nw" ,gil THE SENIOR-A DIFFICULT PROBLEM. Mollo .- Xpi rwveiv. Senior Glass. ....l.l- Y Colors .' 9 9' Steel and Maroon 12611. Xpi vmveiv, Xpi rrnvsiv. Franklin and Marshall! Ninety-nine! Ll..-1 0fffC6l'5. Presideni-J. O. OSWALD. Vice-Presidonf-F. B. SHAFFER. Secrelary-PAUL HERR. Treasurer-S. D. WAREHEIM. Hz'sforz'a1z-R. L. BAIR. Monz'lor-H. A. STAHR. 20 llrrlnl I'Iuhl -Y. the 56lliOl'. The sands have fallen of four years,-- Four years of toil are done:- What joy we had, whatever tears, Are now forever gone. The wings of time soar on forever, And moments will not stay, The dearest friends on earth must sever, And pleasures pass away. How like a vine that from some tower, Is cast upon the ground ! Our parting brings the saddest hour: To sever is to wound. How strange 'twill seem in years to con To tread these halls no more, And when we'll meet, to see of some, No shadow on the floor. 21 le Na mc. Home Aridrarr. Ciqa' Addrr.r.r. ROBERT LEE BAIR, . . . . . . Hanover, Pa., . . 548 West James St. FRANK KAUEFMAN BAKER, . . . Landisville, Pa., . Landisville. Gocthean. Hl'1NRY KREITZER BENSON, . . . Lebanon, Pa., . . 556 West James St. Gcetheang Secretary C25 and Treasurer G. L. C35, C455 Business Manager ORI- FLAMME, '99, Exchange Editor C35 and Literary Editor of the College Sludenl C45g Eulogist G. L. S. Anniversary C453 Representative in the lf. and M. wr. Bucknell debate, '99, President G. L. S. C45. JOHN HENRY BRIDENBAUGH, dr K -P, Reading, Pa., . . Phi Kappa Psi House. President Class, '95-'96g Relay Team, '96, Captain Relay Team, '97-'9Sg College Slu- dcut Staff, Secretary Board of' Directors F. and M. A. F. A g President D. L. S., 799 ORIIPLAMMIQ Staffg Eulogist D. L. Anniversary. EDNVIN DAVID BRIGHT, . . . . . Bernville, Pa., . . 337 NVest Lemon St. GO:thean. WII,T,IAM PEIPER COOPER . . Lancaster Pa , . West Oran fe St. 7 P Y ERNEST NEWTON EVANS, . . . . Huntingdon, Pa., 548 West James St. Gmtheang Class President C253 Editor-in-Chief of '99 ORIIPLAMME C353 President Y. M. C. A. C355 Board of Directors F. and M. A. F. A. C353 Winner of junior Oratori- cal Contest C35g Baseball Manager C451 President G. L. S. C451 Guethean orator G. L. S. Anniversary C45g President State Intercollegiate Oratorical Union C45. JOSEPH ELMER GUY, X fb, . . . . Baltimore, Md., . Chi Phi House. MARTIN MYI,IN HARNISI-I, . . Lancaster, Pa., . 131 East Walnut St. Dingnothiang Speaker Diagnothian Anniversary C355 Anniversarian Diagnothian Anniversary C455 Literary Editor ORIFLAMME Staff C355 Treasurer of CullL'g1rSlu- denl C453 President of Dramatic Association C455 Defending Attorney in Mock Trial of Diagnothian Society C455 Oratoricnl Contest C35. GEORGE CALVIN HAY, . . . . . Elk Lick, Pa., . . 543 West Chestnut St. Diagnothianq Tennis Manager C45. WII,LIAM STAGER HliI,MAN, . . . Mount joy, Pa., . 520 West Walnut St. Gmtheang "Varsity" Base Ball Team C35. PAUL ADAMS HERR, . . . . . . Lancaster, Pa., . 206 West Chestnut St. Diagnothiang Class Secretary C45. EDWIN ROULETTE KEEDY, fl' K NP, Hagerstown, Md., Phi Kappa Psi House, Diagnothiang '99 ORIFLAMME Stail' C355 Assistant Manager of Base Ball Team C35 Winner of Tennis Tournament C35g In Castof College Play C455 Prosecuting Attor- ney in the Mock Trial of the Diagnothian Society C45. OLIVER BLAINE KERN, ..... Landisburg, Pa., . 543 West Chestnut St. 22 il x.NJa'r-nw Y , 1 tl ,, , 1 V ' ' ' , f g, , ..a Hchxmn, McLaughlin. Kunkle, Cooper. Kern, Rhodes, XV. If. Martin, Guy. Hurnish, Stahr. Rmnshurg. Dr. Duhhs, Lougeueckc-r. Bright, Smnffer, Wert II. D. Marlin, Metzcnlhin, Oswald. Kieffer. Benson, Moore, Slmffer, Evans Hay, Wareheim, Nagle, Baker, Herr, Smith, Keedy, Bair, Brideubaugh, Reberl. 1 1VrImc. Home flddmvs. C1111 A ddrcss. HENRI LOUIS GRANOLIIQNARD KIEFFIQR, Hagerstown, Md., 548 W. James. Goctheang Assistant Business Manager OfS!ur1'r'nl 1335 lVcrkbf143g Speaker G. L. S Anniversary, '99, WILLIAM AARON KUNKLI9, . . . Greensburg, Pa., . 515 West Chestnut St. Diagnothiang Class Vice-President 123, Foot Ball Team 113, 133, 143. AARON MILLER LONGIQNECKER, . Manheim, Pa., . . 520 West Walnut St. Diagnothian. HARRY DAVID IVIARTIN, X fll, . . YValker, Pa., . . . Chi Phi House. Gaztheang Base Ball Team 123, 133, 143, Relay Team 123, ORIFLAMME StafT133g ' - ' H. lf Mile Run 123. Winner of Mile Run 113, Winner 'I F ANKLIN MAIQTIN, . . Lancaster, Pa., . 701 N. Shippen St. VVALTER R Dingnothiang President and Vice-President of D. L. S., Orntor to D. L. S. Anni- versary, '98 and 799: Defending Attorney in Mock Trial of Diagnothinn Society 143. ELXVOOD AUKIQNEV MCLAUGHLIN, X fb, Clear Spring, Md., Chi Phi House. Dingnothiang "Varsity" Foot Ball Team 113, 123, 133, 1435 Board of Directors of F. and M. A. F. A. 1339 Captain ofClnss Tug of War Team 1335 Winner of High Kick, ORIRLAMRIE Stafl'133. WALDEMAR ERIC MJCTZENTHIN, 111 K E, Steelton, Pa., Phi Kappa Sigma H. ' - ' B ll Team 123, 133, 1435 Base Ball Team 133. 1 Club 123' Relny 'leam 133, Ifoot a G ee , CF MII LFR . Fritztown, Pa., . . 337 West Lemon St. FRANKLIN PIER . . 4 ,- MOORE Lancaster, Pa., . 415 Lancaster Ave, SYLVESTER ZERPHY , - . rof Sophomore Oratorical Contest 123g Business Manager ORI- Diagnothiang Winne Il. e Sludent 1335 Salutatorian D. L. S. Anniversary 133- I FLAMME, '99 133, and Co rg t tive in State Oratorical Contest Mt. Gretna 133: Alumni Editor of Sm. Represen n t r D L S Anniversary 143, and President of D. L. S. 143: pros, 1z'cnl143g First Ora o . ... ecuting Attorney in Mock Trial of Diagnothinn Society 143, Allentown Pa., . 556 West James St, ARLES NAGLE, . . . . , EDGAR CII Goethean. 'R OSWVALD, . . . Kempton, Pa., Room 3, Harbaugh H311 JAMES OLIVE. - . Mixed Pickle, President of Class 1435 janitor Gymnasium three years- . , I Gaethenn, Bowling Alley Managefi Proctor of Harlmugh Hallg Sub-Librarian of C011 Library. age GUY SPRENKLE REBERT, . . . Hanover, Pa,, . . 548 West james St Dingnothian. ' CHARLES HENRY REMSBERG, . . Middletown, Md , 343 West I emo, St . ' 1 Diagnothian- Chaplain D. L. S. 1I3' Registrar of D, L 5 . 4 ' Treasurer of D. L. S. 1335 Monitor of D. L, 5, W. Revixggficzrlesagy sf ilass 123: ' - - 14 : Presi- dent of Mixed Pickles Boarding Club 1433 President of D L Q 3 . . . . 14 , 23 Name. EDWIN TRACY RHODES, . FREDERICK BIESECKER S Gcetheang Vice-Presiden JOHN HAMILTON SM1'rH, Diagnothian: Styx Club, HUGH ANDREWS STAHR, Home Address Czly Address . . . . Glenville, P 557 West Lemon St Gaetheang Y. M. C. A., Mixed Pickle. HAFFER, Jenners, Pa 415 N Charlotte bt t of G. L. S. 135, Mixed Pickle Vice President of Class 145 . . . . Baltimore, Md 556 West james St College Ralston Club. . . . . Lancaster, Pa 437 West James St Vice-President 135, and President of G L S 145 Class 1x5 125, and Y. M. C. A. Treasurer 1455 President of Class 135 Momtor of Class 115 125 135, 1453 Assistant Manager of Foot Ball Team 145, and Member of Board of Directors F. and M. A. F. A., Military Company Corporal 125 and xst Sergeant 1355 Representative in the F. and M. vs. Bucknell Debate, '99 JOHN BARR STAUFFER, ..... Millersville Pa , Mlllersvllle, Pa SPENCER DOYLE WAREHEIM, . . Glen Rock Pa 415 N Charlotte St Gcx:theaug Vice-President 1353 Class Treasurer 145 Gmtheang Secretary 1255 WILSON ALFRED WERT, Gmthean. . . Lynnville, Pa,, 444 West James St ix ' ra J -5' t I, ,XA A :sr A W xx ll 1 mx " '- 55 X 9 24 lbistorxg of '99. PERSON, looking from an eminence over a country which ' yu he has never seen before, observes only the principal ll l objects-the villa, the stream, the lawn or the wood. But if the landscape before him was once the scene of his childhood, or later of his residence for a season, every object brings along with it all its attendant associations, and the picture presented to the eye is the least part of the im- pression received by the mind. As a landscape impresses itself upon a familiar observer, every object arousing various memories, so does the history of the class of ,QQ appeal to your historian. Bound, however, as he is both by precedent and by limited space, it is possible to make mention only of such things as shall perhaps be of interest to the general reader. The first important matter which suggests itself is, that while we were finishing our Junior year the country was engaged in a foreign war. All honor to the many young men who left their work in the various colleges throughout our land to give up their lives, if need be, for the flag they loved. But, may we not truly ask, is not also that class in college composed of patriots and friends of their country who, in the midst of such stirring times, daily strove to become cultivated citizens, men of education, en- lightenment and character? The '99 ORIFLAMME made its appearance at the usual time and was generally accepted as a very creditable and representa- 25 tive book. The F. and M. VWekly, editorially, said that "The book is up to the usual standard and somewhat superior to that of last year." Not the least important event of the Junior year was the elegant banquet held in the beautiful parlors of the new Imperial Hotel. The dearest of the Profs., Dr. Dubbs, was with us, as was also the youngest, Prof. Grove. The former, always appre- ciated by ,QQ for his poetic tendencies and high ability, gave us a delightful but yet forceful response to the toast, "Making His- tory," continuing that mutu il intercourse and expression of good will which has always characterized his association with us. Prof. Grove, our partner in the sorrows of Chemistry as well as in the joys of Botany and Accomac, was thrice welcome in that our " One Round of Pleasure." The festivities were con- cluded at a seasonable hour, and the occasion lingers' in our memory as a class event upon which the ties of friendship were more closely bound together. Thus pleasantly did we end what in many respects was the most delightful year of our college life. After the usual summer vacation, shorter by far than any hitherto enjoyed because our last, we returned to our Alma Mater wearing the badge of seniority and honor. Whether or not our progress towards the ideally regulated community is promoted or retarded by the modern tendency in society of its members to engage in separate occupations, we do not undertake to say. But certainly we Seniors, largely owing, perhaps, to the elective system, do not any longer as- a class enjoy that mutual intercourse and close fellowship which makes for unity of purpose and tends to establish that harmony which is the expression of the beauty after which we are taught to strive The Class of ,QQ has from the very beginning of and through-i out her entire course contributed largely to the interests of ath- letics. During the last season we were represented upon all the 26 teams--base ball, track, tennis and basket ball-but especially brilliant was the work done on the gridiron by Metzenthin, Mc- Laughlin and Kunkle. Not only in athletics, but also in a literary way, has '99 been doing splendid work upon the publications of the College as well as in the regular and special work of the Literary Societies. This kind of work has received an impetus through the increased facil- ities aiforded by our most excellent library Which it is our privi- lege to enjoy. All honor to the generous donor and distinguished gentleman, whose kindness the Class of '99 so heartily appreciates as it is now obliged to go in quest of subject and matter for ora- tions and theses. Our good ship will soon finish its course, having still thirty- four men, twenty-six of whom are of the forty-one that originally embarked. Though we are Seniors in name, yet we are not so in years, and as we realize that our very many pleasant experiences together are near an end, let it be our wish that memory of the past may strengthen the ties of true friendship here formed. As a class our history will soon end, but as individuals with bright hopes we look toward the future for the completion of a career that shall reflect credit upon our Alma Mater, where we iirst obtained confidence in our ability to develop character which makes possible, for each of us, a high order of success. HISTORIAN. 27 Q1 5 " L, Q Q2 0 A 5 Aw mg! 9 r K I C J' Q7 0 .,,4:T' V Q' ,QQ SQ ya? , -4- -me-' , X Q 19 '45 am li av N .x ' f 6 f'v'AJ39 if X fm, mn 1 W ff' Q V Q' ' f' if Ilia' MMV ' .A W . f'7'ff4 fwfffw 45 THE JUNIOR-CUPlD'S CONQUEST ,wif 8 Fm,1n'f--r PHIL rf Motto .- sig 1-6 npd 60511. 1900 3unior Glass. Colors .- Royal Purple and White 19611. Victoriee nobiski! Nevonize rieusi ! M. D. 4 C.! High! High! High! wfficers. Presiden!-C. R. FISHER. Vzke-Presz'dm!-C. E. CHARLES. Secreiary-C. L. NOSS. Treasurer-S. C. HOOVER. His!orz'an-B. K. HAY. M07Zif071SIMON SIPPLE. 29 be Zfunior. Of the four years spent in college, There is one that seeineth best- In the true search after knowledge, For it doth excel the rest. 'Tis the harvest time for students, A time to gather in Tl1e ricl1 fruit of their attainiuents, W11icl1 before they've never seen. Then kind Muse give us thy counsels, Who to juniors now have growng Show us many true examples Ere this precious year has flown. Kindly lead us through another year To the prize we all have sought, Weill obey thy precepts-as we hear, For the fame of Naughty Naught. 30 Su V,Zn7Z::u'u 4 I f.f,..4J,a4ZfvL1:.L ' Lau, n game 5 Q..i,,W 1. AWA ,g...,,. 64241 E-M ,ff rf,- 9 A bf 'Qjfor Lv! UP' 61 gf, 'V ,rauf-'f' ff ' I 1 I ' W4 W gfgbpa 0 dw al 34mm E85 mm J'Z.Lf-44' ' 5. MM. RV1-vu, 71' ""' "' E Yfyw-UD ':'n-w-ff-wifi, P DX ,744-1,449 Qu 11114445 l MZ? C41--we 43 Milzuuhf ,1 W :WZ "Kim,--0-QWBLVA. , X 5 I l 2 LU. U14 1' 1111111-u-l7fg Mful, Ox. 60.1K- Name. W. V. Bmvrs, X dv, . . B- A. BLACK, . . . P. S. BRIDENBAUGH, fl' K NP, . . C E - '- CHARLES, . . F- A. COOK, X dv, . C- M. DELONG, . . . J- H- DETRICH, lb K E, F. U. FERNSLER, . . C. R. FISHER, . W. G. Fox, . C. W. FRIDY, . . A. R. GILBERT, . A. M. GLUCK, . . . C. H. Gocx-INAUER, . I. B. GRAYBILL ,... D- Gluass, ..... . C. M. GUTHRIE, 111 K il' C. E. HAUPT, JR., . . B. K. HAV, 11' K QP, . . E. L.H1aRR, . . F. N. HOFFMEIER, . . S. C. HoovER, . . . C. O. HUNSICICER, . . A. B. KAUFFMAN, . . H. C. KINZER, X di, . W. B. K6HLER, . . C. A. LAUFFER, . . . D. G. LERCH, 111K Z, . H. W. MILLER, . . . C. L. Noss, . . D. H. PYOTT, . J.S.RADER,. . . . M. W. REED, .... A. B. SCI-INEDER, 42 K SIMON SIPPLE, ..-. C. K. STANDT, .... W. B. STOTTLEMYER, I. I. UHRICH, ..-- 1 5. Home Address. Chewsville, Md., . . Alexandria, Pa., . . Reading, Pa., . Rohrerstown. Pa., . n. Baltimore, Md., . . Topton, Pa., . . . Markes, Pa., . . . Lebanon, Pa., . United,Pa., . . Lancaster, Pa., Mountville, Pa., . . Middleburg, Pa., . . Markes, Pa., .... Landisville, Pa., . . East Petersburg, Pa., Pleasant Unity, Pa. . St. Joseph, Mo., . . Lancaster, Pa., . . . Berlin, Pa., . . . . Lancaster, Pa., . . City Adrlress. Chi Phi House. 415 N. Pine St. Phi Kappa Psi. Rohrerstown, Pa. Chi Phi House. 555 W. Chestnut St. Phi Kappa Sigma. 678 W. Chestnut St. 673 XV. Chestnut St. 337 N. Mulberry St. Mountville, Pa. 631 W. Chestnut St. 446 W. james St. 678 W. Chestnut St. E. Petersburg, Pa. 678 W. Chestnut St. Phi Kappa Psi. 2I E. James St. Phi Kappa Psi. 604 W. James St. Mount Pleasant, Md., 432 N. Pine St. Lancaster, Pa., Allentown, Pa.,. . . Sporting Hill, Pa., . Lancaster, Pa., - - . Effort, Pa., ..... Manor Station, Pa., . McEwensville, Pa., . Colwyn, Pa., . . New Holland, Pa., . Lancaster, Pa., . . . Pottstown, Pa,, - . . Alexandria, Pa., . . Bowmansville, Pa., . Meyersdale, Pa., . . Lower Heidelberg, Pa. Wolfsville, Md., . . Palmyra, Pa., . . . 31 . Room A., Harbaugh Hall 446 W. James St. 446 W. james St. 240 E. Orange St. 428 N. Pine St. 534 W. James St. Phi Kappa Sigma, 446 W. James St. 556 W. James St. 431 S. Prince St. 534 W. James St. 415 Pine St. Phi Kappa Sigma. 548 W, james St. , 444 W. james St. 534 W. James St. 336 W. Lemon St, 1bistorx3 of 1900.- HE oiiice of the class historian is no sinecure. Indeed, it is an exceedingly diflicult task to record the history of an organization of which one is a member, and in whose - achievements he has been an active participant, without being unduly influenced by his sympathies with, and personal relations to those of whom he writes. In this history of the Junior Class in our own annual, the historian will not follow the methods of his predecessors and dilate on the many virtues and triumphs of the class, but will endeavor to give a true and impartial account of the events of the past year. Pages could truthfully be written in sounding our own praises, but we shall proceed without comment, and let the college world judge of our merits,- our dcmerits are already on record in a book kept by Prof. Kershner for that purpose. The Junior year is a transition period in the life of a college man,-a period when the infantile sports of the Freshman and Sophomore are regarded with lofty unconcern, and a fitting air of dignity is assumed. We have undergone many material changes since we entered college, in our convictions, in our habits of thought, and in our character, we have passed the period of sup- posed profound learning, of self-esteem, and admiration experi- enced by Freshmen and Sophomores, our cherished illusions are do11e away with, and each of us has come, sadly, to realize that he is no brilliant genius, no mighty prophet whom heaven has sent into the world. As Freshmen, we devoted much of our time to our studies, only indulging in an occasional midnight serenade to vary the 32 dull routine of our life. We also acquired the art of cigarette smoking, skill in the handling of cards Cnot postal cardsj, and kindred accomplishments. Our first duty as Sophomores was to seek and obtain the gore of the poor verdant Freshman, and how well we did this has been related by former historians. Taking up the thread of our history where last year's historian dropped it, the first event of importance to be recorded is our con- clusion of the study of Zoology. For months we had delved into the mysteries of animal life through the medium of a microscope, We obediently saw every nerve and canal that our professor de- scribed, and copied very accurately and artistically the pictures which he drew on the board, until we could as readily locate the pseudo-perihoemal tubes of the Echinoderm, the dactylopodite of the Astacus Fluviatilis, or the sphincter muscles of the Balano- glossus Kowalevskii, as decline sfella. As a fitting climax to the conclusion of the study, a demonstration was held, and the body of a huge earthworm, after being carried through the streets of the city, the class following in funeral procession, was conveyed to an open grave on the campus. Here, after most solemn funeral services, the body was consigned to its last resting-place Like all preceding classes we took a Botany trip, bl1t unlike, them, we were not accompanied by a professor, so great was the confidence placed in us. We proved that this confidence was not misplaced. Our destination was Safe Harbor, but, only ei ht reached this haven, the others, having gathered euou 11 g . mens, turned back. g Specl' We excelled, especially, in Analytical Geometry and Ge,- We never missed a recitation in the former unless prevent 313121. sickness, and many became so enamored of the latter tha: Y committed to memory whole volumes from the German t-they Always a leader in every department of athletics, we clhiltllb, 'or to a base ball game, and after an excitin conte t tl enged again compelled to acknowledge us as their If-nah S my were 33 The final event of the year was the Sophomore banquet, which was an occasion worthy of the pen of our congenial old fiiend Horace. Here care-worn expressions were conspicuously absent, and every countenance beamed with pleasure and good-will. The toasts gave unbounded amusement, as they struck, in ridicule, common chords of sympathy. The banquet hall overflowed with good spi1'z'!s, and the feelings of many rose to such a degree that the most solemn and emphatic pledges of friendship were re- peatedly renewed with one another. This generous impulse could not be contained within the limits of the class, for when the odious Juniors were encountered after the banquet, the hatcliet was buried then and there, and Junior and Sophomore swore eternal fealty to each other. Thus ended the Sophomore year. In September all returned as juniors save one who has cast his lines elsewhere. Our life has since been comparatively unevent- ful, and, while our path is not always strewn with roses, we are happy. We have lost none of our former prestige, and strive constantly to maintain that dignity and loftiness of action which should be characteristic of upper classmen. We shall make but a passing reference to our junior studies. In Physics we viewed with wonder and ecstasy the mechanical contrivances arranged and operated by Dr. Kershner for our in- struction, and digested and assimilated psychological data with great ease and relish. The foul-smelling gases of the laboratory were stoically endured, and " johnny " Grove was perfectly de- lighted with our progress and knowledge of chemical formulae. This history partly resolves itself into a description of indi- viduals, but we can mention the attainments of only a few. De- Long is the acknowledged pschologist of the College and has dis- covered numerous gross errors in Mr. Baldwin's works. Gilbert's knowledge is illimitable, and he is the prompter Qself-appointedb and chief resource of the professors when they get stuck. Fox is known for his punctuality, always entering the recitation room on time, and taking his seat noiselessly. As a model of physical 34: strength and vigor we point with pride to the matchless physique of Sam Gerberich. We are blessed with poets, but our latest ac- quisition is "Toady,' Haupt. Bridenbaugh never fails to lead the applause whenever anything funny occurs in the class room. Stottlemyer is the frivolous man of the class, and neglects his studies continually to engage in sportive pleasures and pastimes. But space forbids us to say more. The Class of 1900 has been found in every sphere of college activity, whether mental, moral, or physical. She has given her financial and moral support to every worthy college movement, and her career has been remarkable for its harmony and good- will. , X-119-Z, , 'K Q aasi-W, Y' p sag' 4- I l , Z 'iv' o- A H ' A I ii 'll F ' ' I K 35 1 ' ' " 4 ' - FX '.' 'm I-I . . U V, :uznx ,,-5,-V.: AL 'V -. WV, - 'I-,'-.,'-,-35 Wlfflly fl Z-!'1l'ff'fa!4f,'! '3,',v Jfl ,ZW-N' " X, y 15',,f'lW,f2fj':1:':Q9ff ' ,Qi W',-'vgf-',v.31-I ' M" N l 4 '-,:'.f1,,"U'g7'-JM " f' :WX V ,'f'f ' Y-f"1f1,'2 V512:'?'f V ' -1-'11-QNX ', ' Wg '1.T?iQ'ZFiQ1ii'I3QQgi' ,, ' Hug wr!! , 53 L 'x'-'flff WW "'iu::'1, " A "LA f M l' n","l fm 11:--4 ' 515351 1 ' ,'-If ,411 , 5 51.11.2551 "gn - I I , '. ' 1,- '.' yl.-1 q:.,,, QM " ' .g', .f A Q M . A ,V M, 3, ,. W u A , ,, , , ,--::l,:y.L:-' --fi-fr: .1-"N MQ 1 . : . -v. -T ...lg -E---, ui, f- ", .::.. ::.-. - ,,-.., , -- , , -. ,, ... .f?L.:- ' ,, .,..,,, A -'Eg A ,-fn .1 4 9' ... ,V ....""'...".T f- - -ll -: - .. -. ' 1.-fm ,, .r-w T241 Q-if 7" q.- . "- - - --4. '- V- , - ' F L .. ....-L .Ins A .::':.f:.::. -, N, .. .. .-, .- L., T- ' THE SOPHOMORE-ICE CREAM BY MOONLIGHT QD GQOYXQO Q1 X A fl! 1901. Sophomore Glass. Mafia : Colors .- 1-ig 6' dfwzllnq eblclevjq. Old Gold and Red mall. Semper apud Principes! 1901 is in its place! Zoo rah! Hoo rah! Zip rah! Zoo! We're the zoth century's son. ,ii-1 9fUC6I'5. Presideul-R. M. NEELY. Vice-President-C. M. WALCK. Smfenuy-W. H. KRETQHMAN. Assz'sta1z!Secrc!ary-W. T. BRUBAKER. Treasurer-E. W. FELDHOFF. Hz'slo1'arz-PAUL KIEFFER. Mofzilor-R. M. NEELY. 37 El Sophomore? Dream I. I had a dream the other night That filled my soul wit11 pure delight, But when I woke I learned anew That pleasant dreams all prove untrue. II. I dreamed that Time was on the run- That May was gone and June had come- That I had wandered from llly I'O01ll-- That fields were green and flowers in bloom. III. I sat beneath a campus tree, My heart was glad, my mi11d was free. Zoology I thought was passed, Analytics could no longer last. IV. I thought of what a holiday Three months would be for sport and play, With all that time to spend at will Among the fields or by the rill. V. But ah, the thing that gave me joy, That imaged Whittier's barefoot boy, Was the thought that my Soph. year was o'er, That I would be a wise fool no more. VI. just then my roommate's hasty call Caused all my imaged joys to fall,- " Get up," he said, " you sleepy thing, The breakfast bell will shortly ring." 38 Name. J. R. APPLE, . . . W. K. BAER, . J. N. BI.A'r't, . . I. H. BORTZ, . . W. G. Bos'rAPH, . . . W. T. BRI1IsAKEIz ,... J. S. COCHRAN, dw K Z, . E. W. FEI.nHoFF, dw K NP, F. R. GETZ, ...... H. E. GUYER ,..... W. S. HARGETT, X sb, . H. G. HARTMAN, 1b K NP, H. E. HARTZ, . . J. C. S. HERSI-Irsv, . H. KEI-IM, . . PAUL KIEFFER, . Oley, Pa., ..... W. H. KERSHNER, . . W. H. KRETCHMAN, . . H. J. LEINBACH, . . H. J. LOWELL, . . . . j. M. MENGEL, - H. L. MOWERV, . R. M. NEELY, .... H. R. REIST, ..... R. C. RENGIER, fb K NP, , C. H. RISSER, wb K NP, . J. M. SCHAEFFER, . . O. S. SCHAEFFER, . . J. R. SIMPSON, . . . C. H. SMITH, . H. I. STAIIR, . E. H. SPEROW, . J. S. STAUDT, . H. W. STICK, . F. A. SUTER, . G. L. THOMAS, . F. M TRUXEI., . C. W. WALCK, . . S. R. ZIMMERMAN, fb K Nl' R. W. Zoox, . . . Home Address. Lancaster, Pa., . . Kready, Pa., . . Centreport, Pa., . Mutual, Pa., . . . Alum Rock, Pa., . . Lancaster, Pa., . Lancaster, Pa., . . Shainokin, Pa., . Lancaster, Pa., . . Vandergrift, Pa., . . Frederick, Md., . Lancaster, Pa., . . Palmyra, Pa., . Hockersville, Pa., . Sellersville, Pa., Hagerstown, Md., . Kashner, Pa., . Summit Mills, Pa., . Lancaster, Pa., . . . Windsor Castle, Pa,, Lancaster, Pa., . . . St. Petersburg, Pa., Lancaster, Pa., . . . Lancaster, Pa., . . Florin, Pa., . Lyons Station, Pa., Fleetwood, Pa., . . Pittsburg, Pa., . Bedford, Pa., Oley, Pa., . . Maugansville, Md., Lower Hidelberg, Pa., . Glenville, Pa., . . . Lancaster, Pa., . . Adamstown, Md., . Greensburg, Pa., . . Greencastle, Pa., . . Mount Pleasant, Pa., . . Lancaster, Pa., . . . 39 City Addrcsr. 228 Lancaster Ave. Kready, Pa. SSI W. Lemon St. 678 W. Chestnut St. 4I4 W. james St. 129 E. Orange St. 324 N. Duke St. Phi Kappa Psi. 403 W. James St. 514 W. james St. Chi Phi House. 439 N. Duke St. 33,6 W. Lemon St. 433 W. james St. 548 W. james St. 548 W. james St. 444 W. James St. 4I4 W. james St. 403 W. james St 44 N. Prince St. 415 N. Pine St. 539 E. Chestnut St. 4I4 W. james St. 234 E. New St. 235 N. Duke St. 524 W. James St. 555 W. Chestnut St. 556 W. james St. 548 W. james St, 4I4 NV. james St. 437 W. James St. 229 N. Mary St. 444 W. james St. 55I W. Lemon St. 529 N. Pine St. 514 W. james St. 678 W. Chestnut St 414 W. james St, 534 W. James St, 527 N. Lime- St. 1bistotQ of 1901. HE task of the historian is a pleasant one, in the degree in i which he can recount worthy deeds of valiant men and pre- sent them anew to his readers. It is superiluous to say that the historian of the Class of 1901 is in this respect espe- cially fortunate. The first stage of our glorious history has already been re- corded 5 the second is fast drawing to a close. This fruitful era began in September, '98, when we for the second time assembled as a class. We found, alas, that some of our number, whether overwhelmed by the fiery anathemas of "Tuffy " or having suc- cumbed to the thunderbolts of " Zeus," did not answer to the calling of the roll. With the addition of nine new men, however, we again set about our god-given duties. Our first apparition was in the shape of an aggregation of ver- dant individuals labelled Freshmen, as heterogeneous a lot of green goods as ever struck F. and M. They are mentioned here not because of any importance attaching to them-they are in themselves insignificant--but because attention to their' welfare was one of our first duties. Our rush taught them whom they must henceforth respect. It was all over in a short time. As our mighty phalanx advanced, as well might they have tried to stop an avalanche, as well might the " Dutchman " have stood in the vortex of a whirlpool. The heap of verdancy was cast bodily out of doors, and in a few min- utes the victorious yells of IQOI were the only paeans that re- sounded through the classic halls. 40 In the class game we were nominally defeated-this in defer- ence to the officials, the only persons besides the Freshmen who saw it in that way. In the face of the most flagrant injustice we played like men to the end of the game. When we left the field it was without a smirch on our stainless escutcheon, and virtually victorious. On this occasion the Freshies made an abortive attempt to dis- play their precocity in connection with a flag of their colors. Portions of that banner now adorn many a Sophomore's room. The " 'eathen in their blindness" made a last desperate at- tempt to redeem themselves. Too childishly gleeful to keep their secret, they were as usual outwitted by the Sophomores. The bills which they posted at night containing a few puerile lies and unintelligible essays at wit were in the early morning totally obliterated by the Sophomores with the aid of a few coats of the ofiicial Freshmen emerald, and the sun that morning broke as usual upon the Sophomores calmly triumphant and in full pos- session. In this situation is an epitome of the whole course of our relations with the Freshmen. In the meantime we were entering other fields of activity where also the boundless energy, which this class seem to have imbibed from that much-promising era of which they are the iirst-born sons, has time and again brought us success. On the track and diamond, on the gridiron-to the work of our 'Varsity men we point with pride-in every branch of athletics have we been worthily represented. In fact, in every phase of college life our men have left their mark. We were the first class to insti- tute an event on the athletic lield by moonlight. This took the form of a fence-vaulting contest, at which many records and other things were broken. In only one branch of athletics are we in the rear, viz., equestrianism. The predominating feature of this class is its class spirit. Fail- ing to agree on some questions-class hats, for instance-they are invariably a unit when it comes to a question of rallying about the standard of their class honor. ' 411 The historian fears that he has made it appear that his class is of too light a character. It must be borne in rnind that we are as yet only Sophomores. Give us time. The slow development is the surest, and we have no fear for the future. We have in embryo the men who will be the future thinkers, writers and speakers for F. and M. One thing, at least, is certain: so far as it is in their power there shall never be wanting a hand or a voice to strive towards the uplifting and elevating of the fair name and influence of old F. and M. THE HISTORIAN. l 1 W ' M if axxmulluff ,gf X My , X ijfIff'1! M iii: ,' Q vi. E ' N. ,' Krug! gp'-gy ,N K 1, ,g iEfllilmjlzwrlfh if 'i,ll.,:iE'Ny, I tagfifzw l r 'I' lr' X' f ,ffwp-"., it i'.'fs1'5 'V' f J " Nl. 1 Qi: x . i fix U, Jimmy , I f Xxx' f' f ff 1 ,fu fv S , -gfffaf .ff nw' 15 7 ,5 if WC' ,',, , , 5 , ,f.g,, .li ..,x-Ms .4 'Lfz'fgQzg4u.,f1W9 fwxfxw NM? Qs ffl -W Q' . f"""gXgkww X J H' ll f V ' .' My lfwffilllitg 'Witt f""'Wi ""' 1llW9'f 171 , l -.M 1 1llIlM,tj.:QY3Q ll wa' eff, ll, . 1 f iii .w JW l -j lil, 1, 'I V . if in all .wil lx ,W ,SW ,Kiwi .iig.xwslf1,' Q , f icuii vi .Q ill' 'V l,Mi3'fl', lllli"iHi' 4- 4- -111 K 1- ' - . xll?l.':-faf- xl ll a 3 ggi? -+:'ftV5v1l 'ri-ef 13 W' x if 4'i:ll-mg .qv I Ai 'i . SAQIX .uni fwizwl' r .' Q :will .N ,vi T , W, ,T - W ,N i u ' I ' Mm I 1 fl , 1 A- f L N ' 'xg Q '-22. tp Ji 3 Qmi-as Milli , an G X, Jw WI Z. 4-2 4.11, wx' fnw X , my 1565 f , G. . X f Q X I I sb! Q, ' iw i N , ln, f 'I lfqi , I Q EEEE - 415: 1 N. i 'f f Aw. .. N 2 ,fi ,I J '-', x x X li xxlvfyjt xy EN. U 'iwff A ' , , 1111! S 10 ka ,il w' 'M -- 1' X X, .f . V -X ik XX X '5 f Q5 - I " Nic' J J THE FRESHM 'Q 2" Fffx I N F L- 'ff '. E, nz j LEX 5 I gg -sy N , X .ffjji 3, '-:L-F' 3-V N R f X X 'Q ' .--In 1, Q, 5. I ' 'sa X 5' I I I-:Ts N. . f'ff14r?.f,M.:g2f5gfcmpqy.-,all xxllmik AN-"A CHARGE 'ro KEEP I HAVE H - Mol!o.' AVlUTfll2lr1. 1902 jfresbman Glass. Bhck 'md Crimson 12611. Ri, re, ro ring, rung, rang! 1902, biff ! boom ! ! bang ! I ! 9ffiC6t'5. Preszdent-O. E. Fox. Vzke-P1'esz'a'cnl-C. C. STAUFFER Seerclary-J. F. BUCHHEIT. Treasurer-C. E. RUPP. Histonlzrz-J. F. PETERS. Jlloniior-W. R. WEAVER. 4-4 llrllrfl. l'm7f1 be jfresbman. The Freshman is a noble boy, Wltll s irits high, and heart of joy 1 P He leaves his home and enters here And is a Freshman for a year, At first by Sophomores he's guyed, Who sneer at him to wound his pride, B t he for knowledge came to school n And views the Soph as acting fool, He finds the juniors very kind, Of noble heart and mind refined. In many ways they do him good ' 1 l. And treat him as a brother shou c And to the haughty Senior lords His bashfulness much fun affords, He stares at them and longs the day When " I'm a Senior " he might say. But just one word before we're throng h Class of Nineteen-two: Aboutt e l we whipped the Sophs We came to schoo , We keep the rules, we love the Profs. hard and do w11at's right, We study And we, in truth, are " out of sight." ' 'll To do a thing we say we wi And act our motto " higher still." 415 h Name. L. R. BAIR, fb K NP, . V. A. BARNHART, . . J. F. BUCHHEIT, . S. P. DANIELS, . . MILTON ENFIELD, . D. L, EVANS, Lb K 25, O. E. Fox, 'Il K X, . . I. F. FRANKENEIELD, . . . WM. S. GERHARD, . R. S. H1Bsc1-IMAN, df K J. R. JONES, .... E. S. LAMAR, . . A. V. LAMPE, . . . E. T. LEINBACH, . G. B. LIVINGOOD, . . W. D. MARBURGER, . . . F. L. R. MATTERN, fb K if, C. E. MEYERS, . . . J. F. PETERS, . . J. C. PETR15, . C. E. RUPP, . . W. H. ROSE, P. REED, dv K NP, . T. C. SHIRK, C. G. SHUPE, . . . C. C. STAUFFER, . L, F. STOUDT, . V. TREICHLER, . . W. R. WEAVER, . A. P. WEAVER, . J. P. WENTLING, . C. N. WENRICI-1, . R. WII,I,IAMS, . R. E. YODER, . . J. W. ZEHRING, . . . Hump A1lrb'c.x':. Lancaster, Pa., . State Line, Pa., . Lancaster, Pa., . Bedford, Pa., . Bedford, Pa., Pottstown, Pa., . Mt. Zion, Pa., . Haycock Run, Pa., Lancaster, Pa., . Alf, . Lancaster, Pa., Schuylkill Haven, Baltimore, Md., . Frederick, Md., . Womelsdorf, Pa., Pottstown, Pa., . Eton, Pa., . . Columbia, Pa., . Hanover, Pa., . . Greensburg, Pa., . . Lancaster, Pa., . Lancaster, Pa., . Refton, Pa, . . Bedford, Pa., . . Bird-in-Hand, Pa., Mt. Pleasant, Pa., Boyertown, Pa., . Shoemakersville, Pa., Elizabethtown, Pa., . Hamburg, Pa., . Wolfe's Store, Pa., . Knox, Pa., . . . North Heidelberg, Pa., Jones Mills, Pa., Lancaster, Pa., . Hanover, Pa.,. . 46 C :Lv Address. 45 S. Duke St. Room 8, Harbaugh Hall. 537 N. Mary St. Room I4, Harbaugh Hall Room 20, Harbaugh Hall Room 5, Harbaugll Hall Room 4, Harbaugh Hall Room 18, F. 8: M. Acacl'y 131 S. Duke St. II N. Ann St. , Room 1, Harbaugh Hall Room I2, Harbaugh Hall 539 Lancaster Ave. Room 2, Harbaugh Hall Room 6, Harbaugh Hall 415 N. Pine St. Columbia, Pa. Room 18, Harbaugh Hall Room II, Harbaugh Hall 70 S. Marshall St. 602 W. James St. Refton, Pa. Room 20, Harbaugh Hall Bird-in-Hand, Pa. Room Room Room Room Room Room Roon1 Room 3, Harbaugh Hall 7, Harbaugli Hall 2, Harbaugli Hall 4, Harbaugh Hall 2, Harbauglx Hall 19, Harbaugh Hall 15, I-Iarbaugh Hall 1 5, Harbauglx Hall 524 W. James St. 307 N. Queen St. Room I 6, Harbaugh Hall iltlistorv of 1902. arcely necessary, for the l h the glorlous class of 1902 has acquired, reputation w nc .Cf i since the opening days of college, is well known to all. On the eighth day of last September, jubilant in spirits and with thoughts of home still lingering in our minds, we assembled on the campus eager to begin our college careers, The Sophomores looked down upon us with haughty disdain, anticipating with inward delight the pleasure they would have in making us the objects of their caprice. Everything passed off pleasantly until about the eighth day after the opening of school, when the Sophomores made an at- tempt to rush us out of the main building. It was on the 16th of September that they attacked us while we were divided, but we soon became united and displayed our superiority by sweeping them out of the back door without any observation of the laws of etiquette. Although no diplomas were presented, they havg the ' d throu h college honor of having passe g . tions tendered annually to the Freshman Class by the The recep Y. M. C. A. and by Dr. and Mrs. Stahr were both highly appre- ciated by us, and gave us an opportunity to become acquainted h handsome belles of Lancaster. with t e Toward the close of the foot ball season we received a challenge h So homores to a game of foot ball. The challenge was from t e p accepted with cheers of delight, for we are always kmking f or TORY of our class seems sc . . 5 4:7 1 new worlds to conquer. The best material of both classes imme- diately went into training, and on December Ioth the game came off. In every point we clearly outplayed our opponents, and our brilliant work received the continuous and hearty applause of the fair maidens along the side lines. As a result of the excellent training which we received under Coach Schneder we came off the field victorious with the score of 12-o. The details of the game we will not give, for the progress of tl1e ball may be seen by referring to the chart printed on another page. Stung by defeat, the Sophomores make a rush for our crimson and black banner as we were leaving the field. A free fight last- ing for about twenty minutes took place, and in this also we were victorious. As a consummation to our unbroken series of victories over the Sophomores, we held a class meeting and decided that we would do them the honor of publicly making known their several merits by brilliantly printed posters. Accordingly we had five hundred large proclamations printed, and on the night of the 15th of De- cember decorated the town with them. The next morning We expected another rush and were prepared for it, but our worthy friends heeded our advice and came under our protection, and have been thriving ever since. , Our class began its careeriwith forty-one men, but during the first term four were compelled to drop out on account of sickness. In athletics, and in foot ball especially, our class has made a brilliant record. Marburger, Treichler, Peters and Fox repre- sented us on the " 'Varsity," and on the "Scrub " Yoder, Went- ling, Williams and Barnhart did good work. On the base ball team, too, we expect to have several men. On the Glee and Mandolin Clubs are Evans, Fox, Hibsclnnan, Petre and Mattern. These are the salient facts in the history of the first five months of our Freshman year. What we have done We T have done. What we have achieved has been brought about by a unified class 4-8 1 rt cooperation of the whole class in what spirit and by the 1ea y ever we have undertaken. As we advance in years we hope to add new laurels to those already acquired, and by the deeds we shall do, and the careers we shall make, be an everlasting honor to good old F. and M. HISTORIAN. Z' FT A fifliurmlnm 'f f' ET F f ' jmfggf , lf, ' 31 . - " d ' 1' ,ei 'aa h MV Xxr- , 'sis wS1?"- l ,H I .2 ZI-':: Ng A A X I , .1- lml tf lla-nm 'zzz-':, Wifi i 0'-' - ---'- 'z e S 7 e "-' " -- ll? ,L 4,45 -V --3,5-3 px- ., A :" ' ' ' ' 1 49 Special Stubents. J S CocIIRAN,1bK E, . . . W H KEIRSCHNICIQ S I GI':RIIIsRIcI-I, S A QTONICROAD, J 1'AvI,oR, . . . M A ZooR,. . ,. .- Lzuicaster, Pa., . . IiIlSl1llCl',PZl. . . . Huinnlelstown, PII., New Providence, PII., . Poineroy, PII., . . . Lzulcuster, Pa., . . 5l'llD6lIt5 of SDCCMI 'GC EDNVIN BROWN, B. W. FISIIICR, 1. H. SI5I'rz, LANDIS '1'.INc:I-ZR, MISS EI.Iz,IIIIaTH M. X MISS A. M. BUSHONG, MISS SIIIC HARKINS, MISS H. R. FINGIQR, MISS Ii. L. DOWNICY, MISS MARY DOUGHI-:R MISS ANNA CARTER, MISS IDA R. Rowlf, MISS S. S. I.If:IfI4:vRIf:, MISS R. F. JACKSON, Seminary Students, College Students, . Academy Students, Special Students, . . . 444 W. jzunes St 424 W. James St New Providence 414 W. james St 213 W. Vine St. 324 N. Duke St. aebers' Gourse. MISS C. R. BRIf:NIf:m.xN MISS KATE IQAQLES, MISS JIQNNIII: DIINDORE, VIQIII-:R, Tv, MISS MISS MISS MISS MISS MISS MISS MISS MISS MISS MISS Sunnnarp. Students of Teaclxers' Course, . Sllllllllel' School Students, . . Tot:Il,. . . 50 IDA M. LIND, B. M. WI4:I'I'zI43I,, R. I. SAIIIIISR, CHRISTINII: E. Vor,I,MI R MARY D. KOI-ILICR, ANNA BIECKICR, LIINA F. IIEGIQ, EMMA POWERS, IC. A. BRIMMIQR, S. H. BIINDIQLI., IDA R. MACMll,l.AN. - 57 . 160 . I22 . 6 .428 -33 . 406 'QVEJQ-9 11 x :lk gi X , ". . 9 X " 7-Z?g"L"fpL?i'fl 0 1 xku eq- ,gvnz j,M5?gQ,w: 1, pvnjmq- i' ,ff-539 3" V5 f., :f . '- - . 1, Xb'-,,k.L',g2'12-'-' gg - 9' Ha? ff THE Hpaepw jfranhlin anb marshall Elcabemp. NVM.'r1-:R AUNICNT, . PICRCY L. AI'l'liL, . I' Llavl Rlufus HAIR, Cr,x'm9 Kluilm-:R BA JOHN JAY BRANDT, LUTHx1:R BECKER, . HORACE PIICNRY IIINKLIQV, . . . . BENJAMIN YOUNG Bovn, . . . . JOHN DAVIS Ilowxm 1lll5tl'llCfOl'8. TIIADDICUS G. IIICLM, A. M., Greek and Englisll. EDYVIN M. HARTMAN, A. M., Latin and German. CLAYTON H. RANCK, A. IS., IVIIIUIGIIIIIIICS and Natural Science. CLAUDE H. DAVIS, A. M., Iilocution. WILLIAM C. SLOVGII. A. IS., History. I-IUGII A. STAHR, Latin. IRA FRANKIiNFII'2LD, II. IC., ElIg'lISll Iiranclles. HCEIOBIIIQ 5fl106lllI5. Quzlrryville, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Kreacly, Pa. . . Marietta, Pa. . . Schuylkill Haven, .Pu Orwigsburg, Pa. Lzmcnster, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. 11311, . . . . N,.. . .. 52 E. M. HARTMAN. T. G' HE,-M JOHN A. BAUMGARDNER, . ROBERT ARTHUR BPZYER, GEORGE WISHAND BUTZ, HAXRRY ANDREWS BELL, . GEORGE BRILI-IART ,.... JONAS FRANKLIN BUCHER, . FREDERICK BRUBAKER ,.... ll HARRY ELLSXVORTH BENDER, . . lf' ALLEN HoRsT BRUIIAKER, . . ll DANIEL EVANS CHRISTMAN, . QC!-IARLES MARTIN COLDREN, . AARON HACZER CR0llTHAMl'2I,, JAMES ATTERBURY COOPER, . T ARTHUR DODGE ,..... JOHN EICHLER ,....... HARVEY JACOB EsIsENsI-IADE, WHlTl'IT. MORTON EDWARDS, . XOSCAR EDXVIN Fox, . . . . IRA SAMUEL FARMER FELIK, OLIVER KENT FURNIss ,... WILl,IAM FURNISS, . . . . HARRY W. FRICYMEYER, . . . HOWARD GARFIELD FORTNER, . REUBEN STEI-IMAN FRIDY, . . . T WILLIAM SEIIIERT GERI-IARD, . . LOWELL EVERETT GROFIA ,... HAYDN ROVER GEYER, . AMBROSE RANCK GROIfIf, . . ALEXANDER MARTIN GALT, . FRANK LEwIs GERNET, . . CLARENCE HENRY GAIILE, . DAVID HANCH GROSH, . . XVILLIAM HOIIART GIEBEI., .... . . . . TWII,I.IAM WIHIARTON HIQIDELHAUGH, . . . FRED. CHARLES HARRAI-I, . . . . . ALBERT HENRY,. . . . . . . . . 'V EIEeQ?raIIltli.II and Marshall College. Tlinterezl Pennsylvania State College, IEntered Lafayette College. ll Entered University of Pennsylvania. QEntered Hahneniann Medical College. 11 Entered Medico-Chirnrgical College. x 55 Lancaster, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Schuylkill Haven, Pa Mt. Union, Pa. Snydersburg, MIl. Milton, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Lititz, Pa. Lebanon, Pa. Reading, Pa. Lebanon, Pa. BEdlllll1St6I'VlllC, lla. Lancaster, Pa. Lancaster, Pa, Lancaster, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Morganstown, Pa. Mt. Zion, Pa. Schuylkill, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Lititz, Pa. Centralia, Pa. MouIItville, Pa. . . Lancaster, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. New Holland, Pa. Terre Hill, Pa. Nazareth, Pa. Monntville, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Williamson, N. Y, Lancaster, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. ABRAM S. HUIIER, . . B. BOWER HERSHEY, . . JOHN HICNRV HIEMENZ, . HENRY C. HUIILEY, . . HARRY M. HOUSER ,... LEvI VALMORE HETRICI-I, . WII,LIABI C. HEISEY, ..... JOHN FULLERTON HENDERSON, PAUL ESBENSI-IADE HAVERSTICR WILLIAM MARBURGER IMHOEE, 'WJOHN ROBERT JONES, . . . .GEORGE KIMMEL, ...... CHARLES FRANK KAUFFMAN, . CYRUS KRALLV, ........ THOMAS MARCUS KRESSLEY, . . WII,I,IAM HARRISON KRAUSKOP, CLAYTON BRUIIAKER LANDIS, . ANGUS LE ROY LIGHTNER, . . ISAAC NEWTON LICHTEL, .... WWILLIAM DAVID MARIIURGER, . . . . IABRAM LINEORD MYISRS, . . . ANDREXV SHOWERS METZGER, . HAROLD WEAVER MOWERY, . WAT,TER FRANKLIN MYLIN, . LAWRENCE GUERIN MUSSER, . PHILIP METZGER, . . . . . . HARRY ROBERTS EMORY MAYS, CYRENAS HORACE MlI.LER, . . ELNATHAN HIGBEE MULL, . DARXVIN WB2ISEI. MAURER, . . VICTOR AMANDUS OSWALD, . 'WIOHN CLAYTON PETRE, . . JOHN MICHAEI, PFAUTZ, . JOHN PENNYPACKER, .... JAMES COOR PENNYIIACKER, . JAMES GRANT RININGER, . 'XWILLIALI HENRY ROSE, . WCHARLES EDGAR RUPP, . . WALTER BAUSMAN RANCK, . PAUL ELMER Rlillflf, . . . HARRY SANDO RYAN, . Lititz, Pa. Gordonville, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Argus, Pa. Maytown, Pa. Maytown, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Reading, Pa. Schuylkill Haven, Kantner, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Pa Schaefferstown, Pa. New Mahoning, Pa Lancaster, Pa. Rohrerstown, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Boyerstown, Pa. Eton, Pa. Perkasie, Pa. Mountville, Pa. Marietta, Pa. Herrville, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Salunga, Pa. Wornelsdorf, Pa. Schuylkill Haven, Lancaster, Pa. Perkasie, Pa. Freeland, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Lititz, Pa. Monntville, Pa. Pa. William's Corner, Pa. Kantner, Pa. Refton, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. , Lancaster, Pa. Franconia, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. CHESTER KEACH RYAN, . . . XVILLIAM CATHCART RIDDLE, THEODORE FRANKLIN RUPII, . . FRANK JOSEPH SEKINGER, . NTHOMAS CRAMER SHIRR, . PAUL B. SOUDER, . . . . JAMES D. STAuIfIfER, . . CHARLES ROSS SMITH, . REUIIEN S. SNVDER, .... . il EDWARD LORAINE STONER, OLIVER RIITLEDGE STRUNK, . JOHN AHLUM SCHAEFFER, . . EDWIN SCHULTZ, . . . CHARLES HENRY SNYDER, , CLINTON HENRY SEITZ, . JOHN JACOB SNAVELY, . . XVILLIAM REIGART STVER, . ROLAND BRUBAKER STYER, . CLARENCE V. SNYDER, .... JAMES MONRKJIC SI-IELLENRERGER, . . HENRY HARTLIAN SHERTS, . ALBERT W1I,I.IAM SMITH, . LLOYD EPHRAIM STROHM, . RVERE TREICHLER ,.... I5LIAs CLEVER TSCHOI-If, CHARLES HENRY '1'HAw, . . KWILLIALI ROBERT WEAVER, 11 CHARLES EDGAR YVENTZ, . HARRY BOMBERGER WHITE, . CHARLES EDNVARD WIRT, . . W. ROY FRANKLIN WUNDERLY, . . it RALPH ERNEST YODER, . . . . LEONARD GERHART YODER, . . MAHLON HAROT.D VODER, JACOB MILTON ZANG, . . CALVIN ARTHUR ZIEGLER, Total Enrollment, Lancaster, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Bird-in-Hand, Pa. New Providence, Pa Lancaster, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Lititz, Pa. Schuylkill Haven, 1 Lancaster, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Hametown, Pa. Buck, Pa. Mountville, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Telford, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Harrisburg, Pa. Fredericksburg, Pa. Elizabethtown, Pa. Lick Hill, Pa. New York, N. Y. Hamburg, Pa. New Providence, Pa Landisville, Pa. Mount Carmel, Pa. Nazareth, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Wernersville, Pa. Lititz, Pa. Marysville, Pa. Herndon, Pa. . 122. 3 Rf' 11" 73' mm 'x X 'XO SUMMER SCHOOL. ranhlin anb arsball 5umn1er Ecbool MISS MISS MISS MISS MISS H1153 MISS DTISS 'MISS MISS H1155 jfacultxg. SAMUEL YV. KERR, A. M. AMBROSE CORT, A. M. XVILLIAM G. CLIQAVIER, A. B. SIIIUGIUI5. ICATIE Roos, LII,I,I,xN BIQANIYI, MIKLTDIC BRI'3NJiMAN, MAY BRIQSNIQIIIAN, EMMA BRIMIIIQIQ, AUGUST.-x BIISIIONG, BIQSSIE CI..A.Iu:I-2, BIf:RTIIA COCHRAN, NIcI,I,I1f: Cono, IflI,Iz.aIIETH ICAIIY, EI.IzIxIsIf:'rII FRITCIIII-2, MR. AI,I,I4:N C. FRV, H1153 BKISS DIISS MISS EMMA FRV, S'I'IcLI,A GINCQRICPI, NORA HALL, HELI-:NA Hocn, M ISS BIISS MR. MR. MR. MISS MR. MISS Mk. MISS MR. MISS MISS MISS MISS MR. MARY HoovIf:R, Ilm LINII, IPIARRY MARTIN, HAROLD MONVI5RX', WII,I,IA1sI N151-'If, MARIAN PVOTT, CHAIIIJQS RHOADES, SALOMIQ RI-IOADES, XVILLIAM' ROSE, FI.oRIf:NcI-2 SHIQRFI-', THOMAS SIIIRK, JIQNNII: SMITH MARY SNVIIER CI-IRISTINIQ VOI,T,1NII BI4:I.I,.x W1cITzIQ:I,, ARTHUR YOIIER, I J MR. RALIIH Youma. CR I ,iii ' jvgsx -1, . U' ' ii La J fiim fi I .. WN N gg J N N, . I' If f f 1 1 1 W A : ,',, . - - THE SENIINARIAN ig- flrwkw l'hr In Gbeological Seminary of the 1Reformeb Gburcb 'in the 'Luniteb States jfacultg. mv. EMANUEL v. GERHART, D. D., LL. D., PRESIDENT, Pnyfessor cyf Syslemalic Theology. REV. GEORGE W. RICHARDS, A. M., Prqfessor cy' C hurch Hislory. REV. FREDERICK A. GAST, D. D., Prcykssor ay' Old T esfamen! Tkeolqgqv. REV. JOHN C. BOWMAN, D. D., Prqfessor qf New Teslamevzl Exegeszlv. REV. WILLIAM RUPP, D. D., SECRETARY, Prqfessar fy Pravlira! Thcololggf. CLAUDE B. DAVIS, A. M., Przylfssor fy' Oratory. ' 61 llbost:Cl5rabuate Stubents. 1 SCCOIIU 1.96813 REV. BRUCE GRIE1fI'rH,. . . . . . . . REV. A. C. SNVDIER, . . . . . . . . . REV. J. A. MUI,I,AN, ........ REV. E. D. LANTZ, . . . J. K. ADAMS, . . . li. L. COBLENTZ, . . C. E. COIIRELI., . J. F. DECHANT, . . C. H. FAUs'I', . . , W. S. FISHER, . . . A. H. GINDER, . . . G. C1. GREENAWALD. . . M. A. KIICFFER, . . W. G. KLEIN, . . . C. H. KNIGH'l', . . W. E. LAMPE, . . . W. H. MII,I.HOUSlC, . W. A. MCCLELLAN, J. P. RA'rzE1,I,, . . . R. F. REED, . . H. N. SMITH, . . S. H. STEIN, .... W. D. YEARICK, . . Ilfll'5l' 1l268I'. Seniors. F. and M. College, 1896, . . . F. and M. College, 1896, . . . Normal University, ..... F. and M. College, 1896, . F. and M. College, 1896, . . . F. and M. College, 1896, . . . F. and M. College, 1896, . . . F. and M. College, 1896, . F. and M. College, 1896, . . . Calvin College, 1896, .... Moravian College, 1897, . . . Princeton University, 1896 . . F. and M. College, 1896, . . . F. and M. Academy, ..... , F. and M. College, 1896, . . . F. and M. College, 1896, F. and M. College, 1896, . . . F. and M. College, 1896, F. and M. College, 62 Wichita, Kan. Bouquet, Pa. . Newport, Pa. Lonetree, Ia. Conyngliam, Pa. Middletown, Md. West Hazleton, Pa Pennsburg, Pa. Limestoneville, Pa United, Pa. Ashfield, Pa. Lynnville, Pa. Williamson, Pa. Lima, O. Bethlehem, Pa. Frederick, Md. Lancaster, Pa. Altoona, Pa. Earlington, Pa. Northampton, Pa. Slxamokin, Pa. Annville, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. 1 I r 5 L'-Jiit, -i l L 3 J. W. A1.1s14:1z'1'soN, . . . J. l'. DI1f'1f1iN111i111f1f1i1a, A. K. F.xus'1', .... . C. T. Is1-:N111-:xml-211, . R. M. KISRN, . LS. LIs111x', . . C B. R14:1s12R'r, . . J. E. SH1c1c'rz, . . S. R. W.xc:Nr:R, . . W. H. WARN1-:1a, . C. Ii. Z1:xm1c1u1.'xN,. J. M. BEAN, . . F. S. Bouxusv, . . F. L. Bowmzs, . . W. 8. C1:.xM1eR, . W F CURTIS, . . I. H. D1iLoNG. . . W. F. DELoNc:, . . A. C. D1E1f1f15N11.xCH, H. L. F0G1.1iM,xN, . J. T. Fox ,..... W. E. HARR, . A. W. K.-xsxlc, . J. H. KEr.1.1iR, . - W. A. K1s1'N1cR, - - G. W. K1'3Rs'rE'r'rER, E. Ii. Klussolc, . . - H. R. K1u51D1iR, . . D. K. IQ.wn1eNs1.Ao1 C. W, B. LONG, . - H. 01soLD, . . . .' R. J. P11,GR1A1, . . H. H. Ru1'11, . . - . D. I. ScHA1s1f1f'1f:R, - en, W. G. Sl'2II'LEv - - ' - - W. C. SLOUGH, - - H. H. XVI.-KNT, . - !lDi0Dl6t'5. F. and M. College, 1897, Bucknell Vlxiversity . . F. and M. College, 1897, F. and M. College, 1897 F. and M. College, 1897, Catawba College, 1897, F. and M. College, 1897, F. and M. College, 1897 F. and M. College, 1897 F. and M, College, . . F and M. College, 1897 3uniors. Ursinus College, .... Albright College, 1896, . Catawba College, 1898, F. and M. College, 1898, . . . F. and M. College, 1898 F and M. College, 1898, . . . F and M. College, 1898, . . , johns Hopkins, 1898, . F. and M. College, 1898, . . . F. and M. College, 1898, . . . F. and M. College, 1898 Calvin College, 1898, . F. and M. College, 1898 F. and M. College, 1898, Ursinus College, 1898, . F. and M. College, 1898, F. and M. College, 1898, F. and M. College, 1898, F. and M, Academy, . . F. and M. College, 1898, . . . F. and M. College, 1898, F. and M. College, 1897, F. and M. College, 1898, F. and M. College, 1898, F. and M. College, 1898, F. a11d M. College, 1898, 63 ,... ,... IJYUIIIS, Pa, Kelly Cross Roads. lllyemliown, Pa. l.a11easter, Pa, Neff, Pa. Tanlaqua. Pa. Red Land, Pu, Killinger, Pa, New llloonlfleld, Pa. Lineboro, Md, Mount Pleflsllllt, Pa Morgan's Hill, Pa. Manheim, Pa. Lexington, N. C, Plliladelpllia, Pa, Garisville, Pa. Catasauqua, Pa, B0wer's Station, Pa Baltimore, Md, lVOlllClSdOI'f, Pa. Bernville, Pa, Sellersville, Pa, Warrensville, O, Centre Hall, Pa, Gettysburg, Pa, Danville, Pa. McMiel1ael's, Pa, Xl'olfe's Store, Pa, Quakertown, Pa. Harrisburg, Pa, Reading, Pa, Lancaster, Pa, Lancaster, Pa, Kutztown, Pa, Allentown, Pa. Worcester, Pa, Greenville, Pa, "'f-- ..- 3 1 MT' -,-,gg. , Tr.. 44. LITERARY SOCIETIES. ,5- w z 13 V Q 1 s 1 1 J I w Goetbean iLiterarQ Society. 1v.- Old Gold and Blue IVl0ll0.' Ibvfrrllm Wrbg. 09,01 IEICCIIUVC WfffC6I.'5. Hwidwzl, . . . V ice-P1'z'sidz'11l, . Ccusor, . . . . - . Ref0rdill,gf .S2'zr1'e!afjv, . Chtlf7flI7'll, ..--- N. EVANS. . S. S1Px11,1s. . H. A. STAHR. . PAUL IQIEFFISR, .C. S. Gr:RH,xR'r. Ar H. K. BENSON. Reviczuw-g,. . . . lp. P' MILLER. I. . IJ. O. OSWALD. Umm' ' 1-S. D. NVARHEIM. UCIKIII 9fffC6I'5. 7'reasm'cr, . .W. B. K6x-ILER. Li6f'llf'1'1HI, - .S. C. Hoovzin CYn1z!or, . . C. K. STAU11'1'. C'ar1z'.vpamfz'ng Svfrclnfgf, . . . . C. H. KIQHM. 1 R Censor qf f17I0llylll0ll.Y Board, Subs, . . Librafjf .'IS.S'fSfrlllf.S', -Q L GIf0f0g'llHI'.Y, I 65 H C XX XX I . O. S. Sc1r,u4:1f1fg A. STAHR, In Noss. '. H. Ku1c'1'cHxmx, R. XVEAVER. O. OSWALD, D. G. Llcncn. Goetbean H. K. BENSON, J. N. Br,Amv, E. D. BRIGHT, F. K. BAKER, F. BUCHHIQIT, . A. BARNI-IART, M. DELONG, E. N. EVANS, D. L. EVANS, F. U. FERNSLER, E. W. FELDHOFF, I. S. FRANKENFIIQLD, O. E. Fox. A. R. GILBERT, W. S. GERHART, B. K. HAV, W. S. HELMAN, J. S. HPZRSHEY, F. N. HOFFMEIER, S. C. HOOVER, H. E. HARTZ, j. R. JONES, C. H. KEHM, H. L. G. KIEFFER, P. KIEb'1fl2R, W. B. KOHLI-:R, W. H. KRFZTCIIMAN, H. J. LEINIIACH, G. LERCH, G. B. M. LIVINGOOD, E. L. LEINBACH, H. D. MARTIN, H. W. MILLER, F. I. V C. D. P. MILLER, flD6I1lb6l'5. I X '. D. MARIIURCPER, C. E. MYIERS, M. MENGEL, . N. MCHOSE, C. NAGLE, C. L. Noss, OSWALD, RADER, J. C J. O. J. S. E. T. RHODES, C. E. RUPP, W. H. ROSE, F. B. SCHAFFER, A. B. SCHNEDER, J. R. SIMPSON, S. SIPPLE, H. A. STAI-IR, H. I. STAHR, C. K. STAUDT, J. STAUIIT, H. W. STICK, C. G. SHUPE, J. M. SCHAFFER, E. H. SPEROW, V. TRIcIcHr,ER, I. J. URICH. C. W. WAI,CK, D. WAREHEIM, W. A. WERT, A. P. WEAVER, W. R. WEAVISR, C. N. WENRlCH,- S. R. ZIMMERMAN, J. W. ZEI-IRING, E. A. ZIEGLER, 66 If " t - ,. M5 vfhgkxy -af aww Riva' Eiagnotbian literary Society. ,.,.-l- Jllotlo: Color. White frrfcpsz fqucbvffzi abrjv rlperbj. :Executive mffiC6I'5. Sjraaker, . . . Vice-Prz'sia'en!,. . . . Chaplain, . . Mo1zii01',. . . Refo1'dif1gSezf1'c'la1j', . . . . Crilic, .... S. Z. Mooxua. C. E. HAUPT. . . . . A. V. LAMPE. W. F. IWARTIN. H. E. Guvxfzu. J. BRIDENBAUGH. -i....-.-- 'UCYIII 0ffiC6l'5. Librarian, . Sub-L1'bra1'ia11s, CIH'lIl07',. . Reviercfws, . . C'o1'resp0nding Secrelaries, . . . 77'easurc1', Regislrar, w . . . . . . . .C. H. GOCHNAUEIQ. f S. LAMAR, C O. HUNSICKER, M. W. REED, H. D. Pvo'r'r, T. J. XVILLIAMS, A. V. LAMPE. GLUQK. 1 C. H. REMSBURG, ,n . . l I . ..-X. M. lE. L. Hmm. RENGIER, BLACK. ,-ir.,-i HQCEII' 9ffiC6I'5. GRESS. .. ..P.H1sRR. 67 Eiagiwtbiail HDCIUDCYB. T. R. APPEI., R. L. BAIR, W. V. Bwrrs, . s B. A. BLACK, W. G. BOSTAPH, J. BRIDENBAUGH, P. BRIDENBAUGH, C. E. CHARLES, F. A. COOK, , S. P. DANI1-:r.s, J. H. DIQTRICH, C. R. FISHER, W. G. Fox, A. M. GLOCK, C. H. GOCHNAUER, J. GRAvmr.r., D. Guriss, C. M. GUT1-nurt, H. Guvnza, W. G. HARGETT, M. M. HARNHQH, H. G. H.xv.'rM.xN, C. E. I-Lxuvr, G. C. HAY, E. L. Hmm, P. A. HERR, R.b E.S A. V. R. C '. HIHSCHMAN, O. HUNSICKER, R. KEEDY, A. KUNKI,E, . LAMAR, LAMPE, A. LAuxf1f1:R, M. LONGENECKER F. MARTIN, Z. MOORE, M. Nl-ZELY, D. Pvo'r'r, Q. RP:B1':u'1', REED, W. REED, H. R1f:MsmrRc:, . R1f:NGn4:R, H. Rlsslsu, H. SMITH, H. SMITH, B. STOTTLEMYIQR, L. THOMAS, P. Wx1:N'rI.1Nc:, J. W1I.r.rAMs, E. YODER, W. ZOOK. ETY UF 'NlJLllR'Y. ,igfl x N ix I L5 9 ' ' U.N1Bf 155 E'R'AEE'UlE5.,. TRIJIJME? J. W. ALBERTSON, W. A. MCCl.l'II,l,AN Society of Tlnquiry. wfnCCl'5. Presidenl, . . . . . . . . Vice-Presz'a'c11l, . . Secretary, . . . . . C9'ilic, . . . . Treas1u'er,. . . . E. L. CoIsI.IcNTz. J. P. DIIfFr:NDI+:R1w:R. C. E. ZIMMIQRMAN. C. H. FAUST, M. A. KIEFFIQR. flD6mb6l'5. A. H. GINDICR, J. K. ADAMS, J. M. BEAN, F. S. BORKV, E. L. CoBI.IsN'rz, C. E. CORRELI., W. S. CRAMER, W. F. CURTIS, I. F. DECHANT, I. H. DELONG, W. F. DHLONG, A. C. DIEFFIQNBACH, J. P. DIEIfIfIsNnI-:HI-'IfR. A. K. FAUST, C. H. FAUST, W. S. FISHER, H. L. FOGLEMAN, J. T. Fox, G. G. GRl':EN.xwAI.'I', W. E. HARR, C. T. ISIQNBHRGIQR, A. W. KASKE, J. H. KELLER, W. A. KEIDNIQR, R. M. KERN, G. W. KERSTETTER, M. A. KIIQFFIQR, W. G. KLIQIN, C. H. KNIGH'F, E. E. KRESGE, W. E. LAMPIQ, D. K. LAUDIf:NsI..xGE I. S. LEIIW, C. W. B. LONG, W. H. MII.I.HOUSl'2, 70 R. H. OIIOLD, R. J. PILGRAM, J. P. R.-xTzEI.I., C. B. Rrsnmrr, R. F. REED, H. H. RUPP, ' D. I. ScHAIf:IfIflcR. W. G. SIsIr1.r:, J. E. SHEETZ, H. N. SMITH, S. H. STEIN, S. R. WAGNER, W. H. WARNER, H. H. XVIANT, W. D. YEARICK, C. Ii. ZIMMERMAN. 0ffiC6l'5. Presideul ,... . .C. A. I,.xU1f1f1cR, V1'cf-Prcsfdwzl, . . . . .I'I. E. GUYER. RZC!I7'dZ'ILQ'Sl'l'1'L'fIZI1I', . . . . A. V. L.xM1'E. C'07'7'E5fJ0ll!l'fll9g" S!"!'l'EflI111', . . . H. I. STAHR. 75'l7ll.VIH'l'I', ....... . . C. L. NOSS. Librarfazu. . . .V. A. BARNHART. Ofjgfanivl ,.... . . . . .C. K. STAUn'1'. Collegz'SflnfwlllL'a'1'l0r,. . . C. IC. IVIVIQRS. HDCIIIDCYS. F. B. Sumclflflck, JOHN BRrn1f:Nn.xUc:u, 1899. H. K. BENSON, J. O. OSWALD, 71 ERNEST N. EVAN H. D. MARTIN, HUGH A. STAHR, C. K. STAUDT, A. R. GILBERT, 3, S. F. GERBERICH, H. W. MILLER, CHAS. LAUFRER, W. B. KDHLER, SIMON SIPPLE, JOHN DETRICH, G. L. THOMAS, H. J. LEINBACH, J. S. STAUDT, W. S. HARGETT, E. H. SPERow, J. R. JONES, ED. LEINBACH, D. L. EVANS, C. N. McHosE, A. P. WEAVER, W. R. WEAVER, O. E. Fox, C. N. WENRICH, 1900. 1901. 1902. 72 E. T. RHODES, F. P. MILLER, G. S. REBERT. B. K. HAv, A. B. SCI-INEDER, S. C. HoovER, M W. REED, J. S. RAIJER, B. A. BLACK, P. S. BRIDENRAUGH. C. L. Noss. W. H. KRETCHMAN, J. N. BLATT, H. I. STAHR, H. E. GUYER, J. M. MENGEI.. J. W. ZEHRING, J. P. WENTLING, I. F. FRANKENFIELD V. A. BARNHART, C. G. S1-IUPE, A. V. LAMPE, W D. MARBURGER, C. E. MEVFZRS. the 5iItQfIl?il'D HIIl1iV6l'58l'Q ' ot the GRIDCHII 'JLit6l'8l'Q Society, College Gbapel, lG'z'a'ay Eve1zz'1gg', May 6th, 1898, Drogramme. Music. Invocation. . .... . .REv. R, C, Smgp-p Music. Salutatory Oration-" The Century's Aloe Flowers To-day," F. P. MII,I,ER Oration-" The Dawn of the Twentieth Century," . WlI,I,lAM F. DELONG Music. Eulogy-"Florence Nightingale," . . . . J. THOMAS Fox Oration-"The Pilot of Man," .... . XVILLIAM F. CURTIS ' Music. Poem--"The Serpent's Sting," ..... . . ELIJAH E. KRESGE Oration-"In the World of Myth," . . . . . . HOWARD QBOLD Music. Goethean Oration-" Nature and the Student," . . GEORGE H, STEIN , BENEDICTION. Music. 73 Eixtpftbirb Elnniverearp of tbe Eiagnotbtan 1itCl'8l'Q Societg, GOIICQC Gbapel, I'?'z'a'ay Ez1enz'rqg,r, April 29, I898. Speaker, . . . . M. M. HARNISH. Music. Prayer, . . ..... REV. C. E. NNAGNER Music. Salutatory-" National Ambition," .... . . . S. Z. MOORE Music. I Oration-" Restriction of Immigration," . . CHAS. H. BRUIQINER Music. Eulogy-" Henry George," ........ . . H. H. WIANT Music. Oration-" The Fallacy of War," .... . . WM. H. IQREADY Music. Oration-" The Course of Empire," .... . . W. F. MARTIN Music. Anniversary Oration-" The Universal Ideal," . . . . H. J. BENCHOFF Music. BENEDICTION. 74- Senior llbrige Bbebate. Collzjgfc Chapel, fum: 4, 1893 PI'l'Sl'di7lg' Ojicer, . . .PROF. Jos. H. Dumas, D. D. QUCSUOII fOl2 Debate. Resolved, That an alliance for mutual protection and assistance between England and the United States is desirable and should he effected. Suoges. A, J, STEINMAN, ESQ., REV. W. H. Snnmficn, MR. H. G. RUSH. Timer, . . ....... Pkolf. S. W. Krsna. NFCR! of IEICPCUCS. V Music. Onening Debate. ECDHYCYS. fC. H. BRUNNER. ' ' 1W. F. CURTIS. E, H. J. BENCHOF1-'. lG. W. Bn.r.E1-'r. Ajimzalive, . . - - - - - Negalive, . - - - - - Music. Closing Debate. Music. First prize awarded to W. F. CURTIS. Second prize awarded to G. W. BILLETT. Music. 75 SIIIUOI' 9l'8fOI'fC8I GOI1f65t C1855 of '99. College Chapel, Jllomlay, func 6, 1898. lDl'0Ql'8n1U1C. Music. Invocation, . .... 4. Music. Oration "Benedict Arnold," ...... . . Oration "One Nation, One Flag," . . . . . Music. Oration "The CitizeI1'sDuty," . . . Oration--" The Question of the Hour," . . Music. Oration " The Moral Element in Government," Oration . REV. J. C. BowMAN . HARRY K. BENSON MARTIN M. HARNISH . WAI,TER F. MARTIN SVLVESTER Z. MooRE . . EDWIN T. RHODES "The Golden Bond," ......... . . ERNEST N. EVANS Music. Presentation of Medal to E. N. EVANS. Music. BENEDICTION. Music. Subges. '- HON. D. MCMUI,I.EN, JoHN A. CovI.E, ESQ., DR. CHAS. A. HTCINITSH. 76 Oration Oration Oration Oratiou Oration Salutatory Oration- .......... --" The Ultimatuin of Evolution," 5irtQg5econb Elnnual ommencement, trbursbius, Suue 9, 1898. IDFOQFRIIIIIIC. Music. Invocation. Music. . . G. W. BILLETT . . KRESGE Music. "The Strength of Our Democracy," . . . G. C. BORDNJQR ..I'I.XV.lVEIDNER Music. -" The Self-Restraint of the American People," . . XV. H. BOXVICRS "The Arnmnlas of 1588 and 1898," . . . H. F. Dl1+'1f1+:NDER1f1fP:R Music. Oration " Die Schrccken des Kriegesf' ....... C. W. S. LIQINBACH Franklin Oration-" The Stoic and the College Graduate," . G. C. HELLER Music. Marshall Oratiou- . .... . . F. W. SHULENBERGER Music. Valeclictory Oration-L' Public Duty," . . . G. H. STIQIN Music. Conferring of Degrees. 1g1.:NEn1C'rI0N. Music. 77 C1855 EHQ Exercises of the Glass of 1Hinetx3slEight, u GHITIDUS. Speaker, . . . .XVILLIAM 1'IusS'roN YOHN. IDYOQYHIIIIIIC. Music-March, "Admiral Dewey," . . . . . . .4 .... . . . .Bmjger Salutatory, ........... ..... X VILLIAM ELIAS HARR Class History, ........ .... C SEORGE WASHINGTON BILI,I:'r'r Music--Selection, " War Songs of the Boys in Blue," . . . . Laureuden Class Oration, ........,.... . . WILLIAM HENRY KREADY 1 CHARLES HAUI-'I' BRUNNER. Presentation Orations, . . . . . . . . . -LR TJ P OBER AMES ILGRAM. Music-Cornet Solo, " Old Kentucky Horne," .......... Maslcvz Class Poem, ...... ....... H . . . . WII,T.IAlNl MASON NEFF y N 1 x Class Prophecies, ' ' . . . . t HENRX LARPENPIQR BOLENIUS CI,Av'I'oN HAVERSTICK RANCK. Music-Overture, "Hesperia," . ..... . ....... Losey Mantle Oratiou, . ...... . . WILLIAM CUSTER SLOUGH junior Response, ...... . . JOHN HAMII,'1'ON SMITH Music-March, " G. A. R.," ..... ......... E slzefjfes GOITIIIIUICC. M. D. HIGH, Chairman. H. R. KREIDER, I. H. DIf:LoNG, W. A. KE1jNI:R, C. I. SPESSARD. 78 Hlumnf El5SOCi3tfOl'l5. Hlllllllli HSSOCMUOII of IDC GOUCQC. Pre.rz'dcnl, ..... Firsl Vz're-Prc.sia'e11t, Sefond lff'z'ce-Pn'sz'dcul. Secrelary,. . . . . . Treasurer, . . tJL3l1C35fCI' Hwideul, ..... V1'a'-President, . 7?eas1n'er,. . . Secrelary, . l5.1:fr11l1've Commillee REV. J. G. Noss. DR. N. KREMER. DR. D. B. LADY. REV. D. W. GERHARD. . J. E. KERSHNFIR, PH. Zllllllllli ,.. . El850Ci8fiOll. . H. B. COCHRAN. . DR. T. B. APPEI.. D . W. R. BRINTON, ESQ. . J. A. BVRNE. IAREV. C. E. XVAGNER, W. R. HARNISH, ESQ., l W. H. HAGIQR. SOIIIDCFII Hllllilili H55OCi8ffOIl. Prcsklcnl, ............ E. G. STALEV. Vice-Presideul, . . . . Rxsv. H. H. API-lol.. Scrrctafy, . . . . C. E. HILLARD. CVRUS Com, D. D I REV. GERNEY Xvpgmgp, 77'easm'cr, . . . . REV. lixecufizfe Commillee, . . . . A REV. H. M. 1. KLEIN, 1 R1-:V. H. H. A1-Pm.. 79 lbbilflbelplb f,l'6'51'lfl7llf, ..... Vice-l'rusidwri, . . .Sl?t'l'L'fll7jflll1d 75'l'll.fIlI't,'I', . . . h'1'l?L'Itf1yi"L' Cb m m illn' IDUTSDIIUQ I rc.s'1n'wll, ....... . .... V1're-l'rcs1'zff'11l, . . .SL'fn'la1Q1', . . 7?'czz.vzw'w',. . E.1'n'11lz'zf4' G11lII1ll.fft'l' iii Bllllillli Zl5SOCiSlfi0Il. . . . . REV. I.. K. EVANS. . . . . . A. M. NICVIN. REV. JAMES CRAXVIFORD, D 'RI12V. C. J. MUSSER, S. II. GUILFORD, PH. D. I W. W. XVICIGIJCY, ESQ., , . J. A. REEU, ESQ.. JAS. H. Wur,1f1f, ESQ., I lf. A. I:l+2NS'l'l'ZRMAKER, I Zllllllllli ZlS5OCi2'ltiOll. 0. If. II. KPZRSIINER. REV. J. N. BAUMAN. . . RICV. IC. I'. SKVLES. REV. A. M. KICIFER. 1' REV. D. A. SOUDERS I , , . I REV. J. N. BAUMAN, 1 REV. 'l'. S. LAND. GCIITPHI Zulllillli Zl5SOCit'lfiOlI. Pl'L's1'11'4'1ll, .... . Vffc-l'lz'51'a'1'11l, . . ,qt'L'I'I'lH1:l', . . . . . . . . . .RICV.S. C.SLOXVlC. . . REV. j. W. I'Il'2NDRICKh . . REV. I.. C. IIARNISH. TUG OF WAR. SO v 1 v be llbiano. I. An uncouth, sable form I saw, And wondered at the sight. 1 looked upon it with some awe, And saw 'twas black and white. II. A maiden next mine eyes beheld, Who touched the magic keyg Enchanting music from it welled, VVhich quite derpowered me. III. That music like a speeding dart, Pierced through my aching breast Thereby that maiden won my heartg It was a moment blest. 81 N Y 'Hllllllal '.lB8l'lCll16f of the GIEIQB of '98. Welcome, my friend:-1, all.-Y2'mfu'.vl. GIICMB of U36 65155. D I x 1 ERSON F KFRSHNER. Pxoxf. RKZHARD C. SCI-IU'2lJ'l'. R. I 5 f 4' ' ,. , l t t and learned gentleman.-LozJe's This most gallant, il us ra e, l.abor's Lasl. Tl1ou'rt Zl scholu rg let us therefore eat and clrink.- Tzvrlflll Niglzi. Toast Master, . ............. SUMNER V1NC1cN'r HOSTIQRMAN ' ' ' ' tl . t wit is in I am not only wxtty ln myself, but tl1e.cz1u:-.e 11 other men.-I I ., lfillg' flemjf I V. 82 UOHSIS. The Finish," .................... M. E. IVIUSSER Well run, Thisbe.-lllidsimzmer Nzlghfs Dream. 2I,".....................DR.J.E.KERsHNER More is thy due than more than all can pay.-Imzrbelh. The Commencement," . . . . . . . . . . . . . . H. L. FOGLEMAN To solenmize this day the glorious sun stays in his course.- Khzgfohu IIL " Class and College Loyalty," .... .... ...... J . J. BEHNEY. Fill the cup and let it come. I'l1 pledge you a mite to the bottom.-Il., Henry I li " Revolutionary Oil," ........ . . . . PROF. R. C. SCHIEDT. Here is a man-but it is before his face: I will he'silent.- King Lear. The Ladies," .. ........... .... . . J. M. SMELTZER I'll drink to her as long as there is a passage in my throat, and drink in Illyria.-Tzueylh Nzlgfhl. Athletics," .... . . ..... . ......... R. J. PILGRAM There be some sports are painful, and their labour delight in them sets off.--Tempest. The Faculty," ................... C. H. BRUNNER Though they do appear, as huge as high Olympus.-Julius Cfcsar. Senior Orations," ...... ........ . . G. H. STEIN Old father antic the law.-L, Hemjf IV. ' Let us take a cerenionious leave and loving farewell of our several friends.--Riahard III. Gommittee. HENRY H. YVIANT, JOHN M. SMELTZER, WILLIAM F. Cuxwrs, WILLIAM A. KEPNER, HAROLD F. D1FF1w:ivDERp,.3R, ' 83 N JBHIIQUCI of the C1855 of '99. Imperial Holel. june 3, 1898. 6l165f5 of CH855. DR. J. H. Dumas. J. M. GROVE. Toast Master, . . .... ..... I '3IzNIf:s'r NEWTON EVANS. Uoasts. " Over the Sea," . . . WALDIQIIIAR ERIC MIa:'rzENTHIN, " Our Only Genuine German." H The Facn1ty's Jonah," . . HENRV DAVID MARTIN, " Our Only Shining Light." " Making History," . . . DR. Jos14:vH HIQNRV Dumas, " Our Sternest Prof." 1?j " The Pennsylvania German," . . . HDXVIN DAVID BRIGHT, " Our Greek Scholar. ' ' "The Difference," . . . EDGAR CHARIJQS NAGLE, " Our Adopted Child." "Reminiscences of Logic," . . JOHN BARR STAUFF-ER, " Our Latest Arrival," " Broken Bottles," . . . MARTIN MX'I,IN HARNISH, " The Pride of '99." IMPROMPTUS. GOmIl'liIt66. EI.wooD MCLAUGHLIN, Chairman,- EDGAR C. NAGLE, JOHN H. SMITH. 84 56COIlD Hflllllal 1B8I'lClll6f of the Glass of 1900. !llfz'nm'rfb01' I-lull, func 3, 1898 Cues! qf Mc Class, . . PROF. C. E. WAGNER. Toa.v!ma.v!er, . . . .H. C. KINZER. UO215t5. "NVe are the People," . . . . . " The Faculty," . . " Our OYiflHlIIlllC,', . " Our Friends," . . . . " Foot-Ball Prospects," . "Dutch," . . . . . " Our Night Out," . " Where are we at? " . K. HAY. S. RAUER. H. GOCHNAUER F. Glsumamcn. B. SCHNEDIQR. K. Sluxulrr. G. L1f:RcH. A. LAU1f1f14:R. GOIIIIIUTICC. ChdI'l'llltlII, H. C. KINZERQ C. U. HLTNSICKl'IR, A, R. GILm.3RT. 85 jfirst Elnnual IExhibition jffallhlil of the I mlb flD8I'5l32'ill Glollege 5Ql'Illl85flC 663111, College fil'llllll7.S'l.lHll, .S'0fllI'dlU' li':'e1z1'1qg', 11fL1l'I'fI 25, 1898. Assisted by the Glee and Mandolin Clubs and a Class from the Lancaster Y. M. C. A., directed by Prof. Wm. Hoffman. Selection, . Dumb-Bell I Parallel Bars Selection,. . Brother Act, Boxing Bout Selection, . Indian Club Long Horse, Pyramids. . Selection, . Mat XVork, lDl'0QI'8llllllC. . . . .M.'xNnol,1N CLUB Drill, . . . L,xNcAs'1'1-:R Y. M. C. A . . GvMNAsTxc'l'EAM . . . . . .... G1.isr:Cr,uxs . . . . . . MJSSSRS. ADAMS AND Rov , . . . . HIIESSRS. FOX AND Ml'ITZI5N'Fl1IN . . . . . . . . , . . . . .MANno1,1N Cum Swinging, . . . . l'Hvslc,u. IJlREc'roR131-:NNER . . . . . . . . . LANcAs'ri4:R Y. M. C.A . .... GVMNASTIC TEAM . . . . GLEE Cum . . GvMNixs'1'Ic'l'icAM F. C. IIIENNHR, lw,j'Jl'!'lll f7l'l'L'l'f0l'. 86 Glee Glllb IDU36 Eebflfe. Collage Cfzapcf, I0 a. m., lib. 22, 1.9 IDITOQ l'2ll'lllIl6 of JEI6lL'Cf565. Music--Organ, Prayer, . . . QUIIQSTIQN Ifou DIf:II.-x'rIs- . . .... . . C. M. GIITHIQIIQ. . .DR. J. S. S'rAHR. 99- A'es0!z'ed, U That the Plan of Disarmament Proposed by the Czar is Feasible. " .-1 j7irumliz'e .' .Vqgfz1l1'vc'.' NNALTER F. NI.-XRTIN, M,IIz'tIN M. HARNISII, EDGAR C. N.u:I.If:, I-IIQNRI I.. G. KII+:IfIfIf:Iz. Music ,.... ....... M ANIJULIN CLUII. RIf:nu'r'rAI,. Music, . ....... ...... C QLIQI-3 CLUI4. DECISION OF JIIDGIQS. BI5NIf3l1Ic'I'IoN. P1z'sz'di11,g' Qfiirvr, . . .A. B. KAUIWIIIAN. 'RIsv. W. H. SHAI-wsu, hfIld,l,7't'.S', . . - RIf:v. C. E. EIIIQRMAN, Ii. D. NORTH, ESQ, Tzme-A"wcf1cr, . . . I'RoIf. C. B. DAVIS. fC. E. ZIMMEIIMAN, Cornmillev, . . -1 J. Ii. SCHEETZ, I C. M. GU'rHRIIf. S7 4:1-N A Fix . S3 rf JW Q" :M A ,, H ,W , . ,rf - V. 2 , I 'ig-1' A. 5, ,N ,fi f 'V ','f ' 'riff' 'f,'i+!ff'f',1 "' - " N N j ff fi ff 1l1w' a ,x 1 'XV' V' I -' VW if'-A ' A ff! f f QC!--fff-i5'11.,.' - will X,-f If 5 3 -, -TEX.: ly XAQ5 .X fl xx.. Q -- ' X X, N fffyi f ' W 'N X X X X H 71, '."' Q55 Q ' ' 1- ff x-. ' f 1, V- f. -X ' If ' xx X ,. f WD, r f -' ' H, .f'7'fZ",ff! 1' . Mfgf, .f,f 7l x ff ll - N ,flma Q' jj, ' ff! f K ' WV "flf'x'W f77!fl0Qg, jf' ,ff 1 , ff 1 1 My ff' N, f , ,, ,!,,!,.!,,, . 15-W f ff 4 .j . x...,,,-QlxwQi,.y, ff' X W, .1 , 1. 1. . 1 19 ,f H ,A V., f, . 44111 13: "" 'h ff"'"jL"""Q1,,1:"f-'-Z'f 4 , ,. , -. 1 .NN f - ' '55 --,,1...-. 1. vkz' ,wr fm-ff , .J L . , f -....,.- JZ! 4 l".- WW x I 2' , fn" X X uk xKX.5Q '7!" J ? x XXX I A v my 1 f :X L 10 L I: 4 I J -1 X M ,l ff' f 22" ' fl ' AP' 2 7 X .Jplf ' GREEK LETTER FRATERNITIES. 1 ' r J LL, L 4 1. Q. Wi C111 'I 1 A www H... 1 1 , -w, , ,N M , . , vm , W ,, an ,.,,,,.M fllfhhu. Dvllu. If 51.1011 Ela, . 72111, , I fyivilou, PHI KAPPA SIGMA HOUSE-INTERIOR. llbbi Tkappa Sigma. Jfounbcb at the 'tlllllversltxg of llbcnullaxglvnlnia, 1850. l.?1lu1's.' lllzlek :xml Gold. l'y'lIft'l'Ill.4l' fIlf1f'lIIl.' The Plxi Kappa Sigma QllZll'lCl'lj'. Glbuptel' 1ROll. . , . , l'11ive1'siLy of l'e1111sylv:111i:1,. . . . . . . XV1lSlllllg'l0ll :mml jefferson College, . . . . DlCklllSOll Colle fe . -5, , .... . . . lfrrmklin zlml Mursluull College, . . . . . . . l'niversity of Virginia, . . . . l.ambn'a, , . . . . Rlllldljlpll-IWHCUII College, . . . ,ff , 16111, . . , . . Vniversitv of North Carolina, . . . . . N0l'l.llNVL'SlCl'll lllliversity, . . S9 185m 1854 IS54 1854 1855 1856 1872 1872 lW1', .... . . Psi, . . . . . fllfiha llrlcl, . . Alpha filllllllltl, . . . . .-I! lm llrfla, . . . . Riclnnonml College, ....... . . Peiinsylvzinia State College. . . . . . . . xVZlSllillg'lOll and Lee University, . . . . . University of Toronto, ..... . . University of XVest Virginia, . . . . University of Maine, ...... . . .-Xrmonr Institute of Teclinology, . . . Wfzluz .-llplm, . . -Igha l:'fr.I1'!m1, . . . Slgllltl-Zeta GlJ8lJf6I', 1854. TRest0ent Grabilntee. JOHN HIvI.I.INI:I':II, ISAAC D. I.I"rz, B. LIQAMAN, CLARIQNCI-2 V. LICHTY, l', CHARLES G. RIQNGIIQR, JIIHN S. RENGIIQR, OLIVER ROLAND, M. D., B llbbi Tkappa Hox. W. 1'. HI-:NsI4:I.. l-ION. H. C. IBRITIIAKICR, XV.-KI.'I'liR M. FRANKLIN, Iisg., CIIARLIQS M. FRANKLIN, M. D., HARRY B. CIICHRAN, EIIGICNII: G. SAIITI-I, ESQ., CIIAIu.Iss I. LANIIIS, CHAIII.Ics Ii. NIe'rsCHIsIa, M. IJ., WII,l,lf1BI I-I. HAGIQII, AI,IfRI1:D H. NAIIMAN, joHN C. HACIQR, BENJAMIN C. ATLEE, ESQ., FRANCIS S. HIIRROWICS. .-XI.I.AN A. H nun. PAUI. L. GERHART, C. E., E. Etctlve IIDCIIIDCYB. 56I'l'lil18l'12. JOHN FRANK lJIf:CHAN'1', SCOTT RAYMOND WAGNI-tk, CHARIJ-:s Hlcxlu' KNIGHT, ROIIIQRT JAM!-is PILGRAM, AI.III-:IIT CHARI.IiS DIEIfIfI4:NIsACH. College. . 1899. . WAI.IniMAI1 ERIC MI5'I'zEN'rHIN. 1900. JOHN HAssI,If:R DI-ZTRICH, DON.-xI.lJ GAI'I:If:R LERCH, Amos BOVIMAN SCHNIQDIIZII. 1901. JOHN SHREINER CIICHRAN. 1902. IDANIICI. I.oxc:ACKIf:Iz EVANS. USCAR IQIIILAR Fox. 90 1373 I89o IS93 IS95 1397 1898 1898 1 XVILLIAM H. Kl5I,T,ER, ESQ., 5 4 . 4 5 fl Y A X li Q k. -v. A f I FH 3 I. 3 5'1 ix F! rw, 2 CHI PHI HOUSE. Cllhi llbbi. 2lfOllllUCD Rt lDl.'lllCCf0l1, 1524. f'.I'tlfl'l'lll'f'l' f2l:Q'fll1.' " The Clii Plii Cl1:1kctt." l',l'tlfl'l'll1fl' C'r1!01.v.' Scnrlct :uul Blue. CEDHDIQF 'lROll. . .l'11iversitv of Virginia ,..... . . . . flfflflll. . ' lfcla, . . . . Massacliusetts Institute of Tccliiiology, , . . Ga11111111, . . . Emory College, ,........ , . I. Della, . . Rutgers College ,..... , I l:y1sz'lo11, . . Huuipmlen-Sixlucy College, . . . 91 1859 1891 1869 1867 1867 Zffll, . . Elo, . . Thcla, . . Ioia, . . Kappa, . Lambda, . . 17711, . . Nu, . Xi, . . . Franklin and Marshall College, . . University of Georgia, .... . . Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, . . Ohio State College, . . . . . . . Brown University, ..... . . University of California, . . . . . . Stevens Institute of Technology, . . University of Texas, .... . . . Cornell University, . . . f?lllI't7I'07l . . Yale University, . . . Pi, .... . . Vanderbilt University, . Rho, . . . . Lafayette College, . . . . . Sigwzrr, . . . . Wofford College, . . . . . . . . 72111, . . . . University of South California, . . Phi, . . .Amherst College, ...... . . Rd, . . Lehigh University, . . Eulllillli GiJ3IJtCl'5. Aleph, . . .... Baltimore, . . , Beth, . . . . New York, . . Gimrl, . . . .I,ouisville, . . llc, . . . . . Atlanta, . . D11lelh,. . .Philaclelphia, . Van, . . . .XVashington, . . cbt IDbi-Zeta Gbilptef, 1854. :lfratres in Jfacultate. Rrav. joslcl-H H14:NRv Drums, D. ID., lf. R., H. 8. JOHN M1eH,x1f:1. Gnovrc, A. M. :lfrntres in Illrbe. W11,1.1AM R. HRINTON, I'2sQ., 'I'111souo1u': Ii. :Xl'l'lil., M. IJ., J. GUST. Zoonc, A1.u1zR'r F. Snr-mx, Iisg., T11oMAs J. Dfxvls, Esgg., JM11-:s C. I414:n1.AxN, ADAM N. BURGER, jonx H. ICv.xNs, 92 1854 1868 1878 1883 1872 1875 1883 1892 1868 1877 1883 1374 1871 1889 1373 1872 1880 1881 1881 1882 1883 1883 CARL R. EAIW, ESO., WII.I.IAM H. WELCHAN ROBERT j. EVANS, HARRY D. H0l'KINS, WII.I,IAM H. HERR, GEORGE S. FRANKLIN, HARRY N. HOWELL, FRANKLIN L. MURPHY, REV. AMIIROSI: M. SCI-IMIDT, 5- 'YC XVILLIAM LIQAMAN, ESQ., EDWARD R. ZAIIM, AARON B. HASSI.ER, ESQ., JOSEPH BOSLER, jR,, Sz, J. ROLAND KINZPIR, XVILLIAM LANT, Hum-I F. MCGRANN, JAMES RENO LOCHIQR, XVILLIAM HENRY DowNI4:v, SIIMNER VINcI+:N'r HOSTIAZRMAN. PX In :lflbet Gommissarti. REV. Iinw. R. ESCHIIACH, D. D., JOHN W. XVETZEL, Esgq sz. Jfratres in Elcabemia. 1899. ELXVOOD ANRIQNV DICLAUGHLIN, jOsIf:I'I-I ELMER GUY, HENRX' DAVID NIARTIN. HORACE CLEMENS KINZI-:R. 1900. FRI4:DI4:RIcR ANDREW COOK WILLIAM VI-:RNON BIETTS. XVALTER SAMUIQI, HARGI4:T'r, iflifttell 1901. CORLE HORNIQ SMITH. in Seminario. XVILLIAM ALLISON KEPNER. 93 9 PHI KAPPA PSI HOUSE. llbhi kappa llbsi. Jfounbeb. 1852, at 3CffCY5OIl COUCQC. Fral4'l'u1'!v C?1l01'.v.' Lavender and Pink. f'I'lIfL'l'lll'fj' f,lg'lUI .' The Shield l"1'11!w'u1'U' H'l!.' High! High! High! , Phi Kappa Pe-ai ! Live liver! Die Never! Phi Kz1ppaPsi ! 9-1- I 1 5 ,fu-'s ,, PI, ,, . . x ww, V , UW , ,w Pel1IlSylV21lll2l, . New Hampshire, Massachusetts, . New York, . . Maryland, . . Virginia,. . West Virginia, . . Mississippi, ..... District of Columbia, Ohio, . Indiana, . . Illinois, . Michigan, . . Elctive Gbapters. DISTRICT I. Alpha.-NVashington znnl jefferson College Bela.--Alleglieny College. Crmlma.-Bucknell University. Ejzxilou.--Gettysburg College. Zela.-Dickinson College. Ela.-Franklin and Marshall College. 7Wela.-Lafayette College. lola.-University of Pennsylvania. Knpfm.--Swartlnnore College. DISTRICT Il. . .f-Ilplm.-Dartinouth College. . . Alpha.-Amherst College. Alplm.-Cornell University. Bela.-Syracuse University. Gamma.-Columbia University. EfJ.S'1'!0ll.-C0lgZltG University. Zela.-Brooklyn l'olytechnie Institute. D1sTxuc'r rn. . . .A1IlfJ!1a.-jolnms Hopkins University. fllfzlm.-University of Virginia. Bula.-Wasliington and Lee University. Gamma.-Hznnpden-Sidney College. 1-llpfnz.---University of West Virginia. fllfllm.-University of Mississippi. Aljrlla.-Columbian University. DISTRICT IV. Alpha.-Ohio Wesleyan University. lfela.-Wittenberg College. Della-I'niversity of Ohio. Alpha.--De Puuw University. l?L'la.--L'niversity of Indiana. , Gamzmz.-Wabasli College. ,-Ilplm.-Northwestern University. Baia.--University of Chicago. .-llphcl.-I'niversity of Michigan. 95 Wisconsin, . Minnesota, . Iowa ,... Kansas, . . Nebraska, . California, . Philadelpliia, Newark, O., Louisville, Springfield, Anderson, Twin City, Multnomah, O., IJISTRlCT V, .-llpha.-University of Wisconsin. Gamma.-Beloit College. livin.-University of Minnesota. .-'llplza.--University of hlowa. .-Ilfrlla.-University of Kansas. .-llplza.-University of Nebraska. . , Brin.---Leland Stanford Jr, Fniversity. Hlullllii H55OCi8fiOl'l6. Pittsburg, Meadville, New York, Buffalo, Washington, Cleveland, Bucyrus, Indiana, Chicago. Kansas City, Denver, Salt Lake City San Francisco, Los Angeles. X'-.fl f' 96 ' Cllr llbennsxglvania Eta bapter. ' Jfomioeb 1860. jfOIlI10Cl.'5. ON A C. REINQEHL, Du. JACOB O. KNI1-E, REV. D. I.. Sw.xR'1'z, IREN.-EUS SlfIAL'1'J'2R, ESQ., REV. H. H. W. IIIESHM.-xN, D. D 'IRCSWCIIT !lD6l1llJ6I.'5. HON. A. C. REINcEHL. HON. D. P. ROSISNINIILLER, JOHN W. Am-1-rr., ESQ., JOSEPH BOXVMAN, J. PIAROLID XVICKERSIIAM, XVILIJAM T. BROXVN, ESQ., VVILLIAM N. Am-EL, ESQ. x REV. FR.-xNcIS 113. SCHROEI AHRAM P. SHIRK, 'l'. NVILSON Dumas, WXLTER S W ISLCHANS, JAMES A. BROWN, Pa., li, CHAur.Es M. MUSSER, HCR, CI-I.-xS. If. I-I.-u:E1a, JR., ESQ., J. WM. HROXVN, ESQ., Pa., li, H. G. 1VIcC.xR'rER, Pu , I, NV.-xL'1'1-:R A. IQICINCEI-IL, HENRV C. Brwlulcl-:R, JR., SCOTT WOODS BA KICR, PIIILIP D. BAKER, NEWTON E. I31'rzER, JOHN A. N.wM.xN, XVILLIAM A. Rlililm, CALVIN J. RHIEN, CH.x1zLES G. BAKER, FRANK M. I+ZSHL1-:M.xN. llbember of zlfacultp, REV. JOHN CALVIN BOWM.-xx, D. D. SCl'llfllfll'Q. 1901. IIOw.xR1m OHOLO. 97 D. D GOUCQC. I899. JOHN HIAINRX' BRIIIIQNIIAUGH, EDWIN RoIILI2'r'rIi KEEIIY, 1900. PAIII, SAMUIQI, BRIIIIQNIIAUGH, CHARLES Mo'I'T1f:R GUTHIIIIQ, IHQNJAMIN KIf:I4:NIcR HAY. I9oI. If2mvARn WII.SON FIcr,DHoIfIf, RICIIARIW COURTNIQV RIQNGIIQR 'FIIOMAS ROBERTS APPLIQ, Rov SUPER HIIISHBIAN, 1+'mf:II. LEE Rov MATTERN, 3 I902. HARRY GARFIICLD HAR'rIuAN CHRISTIAN Homfxzu RISSPZR, SIMON RAI,1'H ZIMMLQRMAN. L1f:vI RUFUS BAIR, PAUL REED. Af' , Kf rf 98 W W fn x I ff 1 W V f Z ' "EEE: ' 'Midi' Y f B XX Q n n M Z M J S Z QWWUW MR 5Beta llbbi. 1fOl.l11DCU at ifrallklill mlb !lISal'5baII Gollege, 1893. I7?'a!er1zi1fy Organ: Beta Phi Cy 1 Colors: Black and Blu . Chapter 'IROIL Aquila, . . . . ....... Franklin and Marsha11C 115, . . . . . . . . . .Huntingdon Refornlatory Omega, . . JESSE E. ZUl1I11T1f IIDCNIDCYS. 4 MATEFQR, DAVID I. SCHAEFFER, VICTOR I. TINGLER N 99 Hcttve IIDCIIIUCIZB. 1899. C. HENRY RIQMSBIQRG, AARON M. LONG1':N1scKIf:R EDWIN DAVID BRIGHT. 1900. YVORTH BROWN STOT'rr,1A:Mh:x'1sR, JOHN SMITH RADER. 1901. THOMAS ROBERTS API-LE, CHALMERS WII,SON WAI,CK, JOHN SAMUEL STAUDT, REV. HARTZ. 1902. G. H. LIVINGOOD, L. F. STAUDT, ROY S. HIBSHMAN, E. S. LAMAR. I f-A-5 U .U ,i,...,...,.:.4:+r::,. 100 fi' gf 1898 JBeta Sigma. Jfounbeb at if. :mb lm., 1898. Zlctive Ilbcmbersf XVILLIS G. Bos'ml-H, WALTER S. I-IARGWPT, JOHN S. I-IPZRSHJGY, CHARLIQS H. KICHM, Rox' M. N1':x+:1,x', jmm R. SIMPSON, Coumft H. SMITII, CII.-xmrlcks W. XVALCK Zllllllllilw. SAMUICI, FRANKLIN I'J14:Nws, G. If. C. Y 101 I ll nmg...,-f , 3 0 6 . 1 cf 1 ' , Q2 M612 it '30 -'V V306 Q' 3 15 X --: .-L I xx 1 , V uk "f6,'Xx T'-qp ' fc -fji,:X ! ?4l."'gE-TX i '4 H-fx " +L? 1 J f 93 , -lf! P71-"'i',7T""rF"rH','f7'67 W lg 12? .ff ,,i ...-.1 Pr- f?"YT',I,f77f'T'f'fgf,'f,1g0,X kj If- Er, ' f ---W ' W3-"LT .-.A --i-.,.f ' 115 if Cl QW C1 wh v Q , , -,---- ." , . T ', 'fa ri -' 5 9 . K I -1 A 111, -A :lj tu rjillq '35 ai ' 3 ,QW x-3.515 7 .Him .W . ,. r..-4 4.- , :U Ina. N71 ."'f ., vyn. .1-if of '51-a41...,.nf " '-1: M' Mu- h-bxXI.4.2M fthe Miflamme. Staff of Ebitore. 1E0itor:h1:Gbief. C. H. GOCHNAUER. JBIIBUICB5 IINIIIRQCFB. H. Ibwrulcrfr, A. R. GILBERT Itterarg Jribltors. SIMON SIPPLE. C. W. FRIDY, A. B. SCHNEDER. Statistical Gommittee. C. A. LAUFFER, J. B. GRAYBILL, H. D. PYOTT. 105 Che 1Hevonian Staff. 1Ebit0r:il1:Gbi6f. HOWARD OBOLD. 3550618116 nibitors. H. C. BOLENIUS, H. F. DIFFENDERFFER, C. W. LEINBACH, M. E. Mussrsu, J. M. SMEL'rzER. Stubents' 1banb JBooh GOIIIIIIUTCC. B. K. HAY, '00, F. B. SHAFFER, '99, G. S. REBERT, '99, J. H. DE'1'RICI'I,'OO, H. I. STAHR, 'o1. 106 COLLEGE STUDENT STAFF es., E f K 33 1 K ml N X 'Ciba Gollege Stubent. EliZ'f0l"Z.?l-Cwllfl . . f.z'lc1'a1j1' ELlII'f0l', . Lam! f!1II'I'f0l', . . Alzmzfzz' Ea'z'!or, . . f:'xrba14gfc Edifor, . ,?1lSl'IlL'.V.S' AfCUlQQ'L'l', .'1.YSZ'SI'6Z7lf lllamqgfr, 73'Efl.S'lll'L'l', . . . ZIBOMD of Ebitors. 1 09 M. M. HARNISH, '99. H. K. BENSON, '99. D. G. LENCH, 'OO. S. Z. MOORE, '99. B. A. BLACK, 'OO. SIMON SIPPLE, 'Oo. C. O. HUNSICKER, 'O O F. U. FERNSLER, '00, ,n!0wlI w'i. ,vi ra wwf ASI. wg!! V Q X' Ebitors. ROBERT J. PILGRAM, XVILLIAM C. SLOUGH, HENRI L. G. KIEFFER, BENJAMIN K. HAY. 55115611655 IIDHIIRQCY. J. FRANK DISCHANT. Sem., ,99, ..... 526 W. James Street. El55i5ft'lI1f IIIBHIIHQCY. J. H. DETRICH, '00, .......... 526 W. James Street. 110 lf f" 1 X,--.px fl .L1.fX'J'J N Cf '14 f 'I ' x 1 ,ml M531 llctzgfl ,l,g41,c,1rImlL lmwl 'N ' . '- J ' A.,..w- fx v.M'.w lr ' " -I, ff '. Zfi'?G' M H J 5'91:l.J1' --ug , .Ll 'J' -' ! I ' ASTE' gf i 5 '-" 7: 2. IMI f:' X 'f ' ff W 'f Q f f + Jw, f , I- .v 1' ' T u Q' 'Q 1Q.. ,' , ,N 'I' ,lf- wal'-ar2fza,+S1 f-f'i., - . " 'i:H..1. ' ' ff-'fzff' 1 L, - ,. ,.,, ,A-fa' 334,31 V ' "- f ,, ,Q Q , cg rx, Y , - ' 'T ' '--"L .27 f - ' 'Tyr 'Lfff .T Ffa. rl. '- Qu -L..--gf-"' '-2- "" '- 73 L+.Sf5:-311.9255 4-4-3 - I i f CLUBGJ NEvoNlA CLu B FRANKLIN af MARSHALL COLLEGE. Eslablzlvhed 1896. Club Hozase, 414 W james IIDCITIDCPB in 56I11iIl8t'Q. 1901. HARRY LAUCKS FOGLEMAN, DANIEL KLYNE LAUDENSLAGER, JOHN HENNY KELLER, HENRY HARBAUGH WIANT. IIDCUIDCYS in GOIICQC. 1900. SAMUEL FORNEI-3 GERBERICH, SAMUEL CHARLES HOOVER JACKSON TAYLOR. Igor. WILLIAM HENRY KRETCHMAN, CHALMERS WII,SON WAI,CK, Rov MAI,COLM NEELV. I902. CHARLES CHRISTIAN STAU1f1f14:R. 112 PARADISL CLUB FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE. IIDCITIDCYS ffl 56mfIl8I'Q. WILLIAM STUART CRAMER, ,OI, WILLIAM FRANKLIN CURTIS, 'OI, WILLIAM ELIAS HARR, 'oI. IIDCITLDCYS in College. ERNEST NEWTON EVANS, '99, GUY SPRENKLE REIIERT, ,99, HENRI LOUIS GRANDLIISNARD KIEFEER, '99 ROBERT LEE BAIR, '99, SIMON SIPPLE, 'oo, JOHN REED SIMPSON, 'oI, CHARLES HARRY KEHM, OI. PAUL KIEFFER, 'OI. 113 The S f ll. :XX sP'!5":lt fx , ,,..x:: ,A .4 ,ff f J x f 'x'f1F:lMW' NWC, 4, if gf , ll gk - 1 5?7llllllllllM'6 1vl 9 VK' ' . - '9 Y f , A ff lf' "9 Q If V 7 f f 'H ! f 'gb "gy Ai 9 w q ff 9- 1-af ,9 f ,419 1 -- 1 f 1 9 f ff ,mm f' J- Jiir- ! ,9 2 L, W EL 5 TQ gf - -f '9 9 -xml 556 PV.famcx Sf. IIDCIIIDCIFY5 ill 56lllill2ll'Q. lJ1'L'.X'IAtI't3llf, M. AUGUSTUS IiIl4QFl"lCR, '99g Qinxlzrzl. IIx':N1u' S'r11:1x, '99, AI,lll'2R'l' Cxmumzs Imclf1f14:Nn xur or llbembcrs in Gollcgc. JOHN PI.-kMll,'1'0N Sxrvrll, '99, Iiurmk CHAm,1f:s NAQL1.3, '99, CllARI,l'2S L1-:wus Noss, '00, OLIVER SCOTT Scxmmfxflsn, 'or ' 11-L www? km? ,Jr Q gh LJ ' 75 H . - x 4 xf R -J D I -X VN . rf 'x' ,. ' 4 " 'M ' if 4X w k .5 '."" 5,1 Ee llbeyster Glub. 444 Tim. 3'illIl65 Sf. mfffC6l.'5. President, . . . . . . . . . . . WM. G. KLEIN Vice-Pre.v1'a'wzl, . . . J. L. Hoxvmlas. .gEL'7't'f!l7jl, . . . . . . E. E. CRMTZ. Treasurer, . . . . . C. K. S'mUD'r. IIDCIIIDCYS. WILLMM H. IQERSCHNER, jo!-IN S. ST,xU1:'r, WILSON A, Wfgm-, JOSHUA L. BOWERS, WILLIAM G. ICLICIN, Isufxrtr. S. Lmcmv, ADOLPH W. KASKE, ICr,M1aR Ii. Cxuirrz, CALVIN K. S'rA1m'r. 115 Talon. . Steward, . J. R. JONES, Ii. S. L1s1N1mc11, f W. R. W11:Av1au, 1 L. F. S'ro1111'r, C. G. SHUPE, V. O. D G C. J. TR1sICH1.1sR, E. Fox, L. EVANS. B. LIVINGOOD, C. S'1'AU1rF1:1z, F. IWZTERS, 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. T9 116 J. O. Osw.a1,11. . Mu. 12. Hoovna. V. A. BARN1-1,xR'1', S. LAMAR, P. REED, 5. P. DANIELS, f C. N. WENRICH, 1 J. P. NVENTLING, J. W. ZEHRING, ' FRED. BENNER, C. M1av1:Rs, 5 E. A. Z1c1GI.14:R, LA. P. WEAVER. -' - :::'- ' -7 X x L . xz , J 7 A I ' E Md" " 9 9 1" f' u M111 43 A . "'Wm- ,.., , , Q5 , , wk-Aiwa' . 'C-', 'T N ,K X X 9 ffhffzeiffiwv " , , X N N NW i QSM ' "' - -, .. Qi - X Q mix., ' - Q-rw - "1 ff f. .'.. 1 H .- ' X 2 . I. f .N X59 A "'1,,uf, 155.-, X' X X 'WH . lv-':Tl:,4 W jlyffi- :UM 'fm k, 1 'Q fff ., 6' f '12 9 wi I-W Tau! 3' 75" ":7'qff'7-"f"f f d " ' - 'f --N 4- ' 1-3-.1 , ' an " JL- '1 W W7 L' 'I T QW df ' -.udfffH.r'-. 'JJ I 1 7 ' ' ' tk '9 gf I mf-.1 ,',ffgf,1 ',,' gi' . 1 ' Sr' . ' ' .iw 51-?ff5.2fT"'.f"'1?'43E'3'. -"- . As- . V.. 'f - , I fp f-'N 1, ', xii. -' :j5,,Lv!1' " . 9 1. . ' MH 4 "iv-11 M . i 0:5525 . .- N !,f..f,1,,- Qc. , . I, .V .,-.l.. v... may . . 0- .. 0 V. f Xhfy X 4. f 14. - ,-.v.,,.w ,. 1 , . N. f , .,,l ' . 1-NA, my ,. .V V X , , A' f ,, N 9. M :fy QQ., N 5.31.21-?'!gl5f,' X V " X' 0 , ff 551 W Lemon Presidenl, . . C. H. RIQMSBERG, '99. Vztc-Presidwlf, . F. P. MILLIQR, '99, Trcasm'e1', . . . . . . . Ilfhzrkelifgq' C'b.'m111'l!1':', . flleal, . . G7'0L'El1l',. . . . lf7'ElllI', . Illilk, . . Iac, .... Tooikpickw . . . . F. B. SI-IAFFER, '99, E. C. NAGLE, '99. . SERG'T. F. P. MIr.r,15u E. D. BRIGHT, '99. IC. T. RHODES, ,99. C. M. DELONG, 'oo. W. B. Ii6I-KLER, '0o. J. N. BLATT, '01, 'JLe5ow CYOIIIIIIHYCC. C. L. Noss, '00, J. Ii. ScH1cE'rz, Sem., '00, A. K. FAUST, Sem 00 Elpplebutter Jfienbs. W. R. WEAVER, '02, 1. J. U1-mica, '00, J. M. MIQNGIQI G2lFl'liVOI'i. O. S. SCHA1.31qq.3R, '01, J. M. ScHA12If1f1cR, '01, I If. STOUDT, '02, L C. N. WENRIQH, '02, ' J. P, VVENTLING, '02, H. E. HAMA, 01, G. L. THOMAS, 'ox, 117 A. V. LAMPE, '02, Prcsidcul ,... If'1'rc-H'cs1'dc1l I , Treasm'c1', . . IlIar,4'cl-man, . Grocer, Hulrhcr, . Jllilkmau ,... . . Baker, ....... Sa ner- Km ul Cow m flier Toolhpirk Cofllfzziltrw, .4ua'ilm:v, ...,.. joker, .... Philosopher, Chaplain, . 'Anti Sauer-Kraut-iles. . . Vi ..l 118 524 W1 jawn St C. A. LAIII+'IfI+:R, 'oo. C. H. RISSER, 'OI. WJ. H. SMITH, '99. A. B. KAUFFINIAN, ' OO. T. R, WII,I.IAMS, 'o2. H. W. MILLIQR, 'oo. H. E. GUYER, 'oI. WD. I. SCHAEFFER, '98. ' C. O. HUNSICKER, 'oo. F. N. HOFFMEII-:R, E. E. KRESGE, '98, WW. B. STOTTLEMV A. M. GLUCK, 'oo. C. H. GOCHNAUER, H. Smauow. 'oo. IQR, 'oo , -OO. LTH UB 556 W. ,lamrs .SY . 1126 ECIIIIIIFIFIHIIS. fJI'L'SI.II'L'lIl ,.... l!iCL'-lJ7'l'.S'flfL'Ilf, . T1'eas11rr1', . . . . C0mmI'.vsaIjf,. . . Grorcljf Cmumiitfre, Illeal C'0IlHIlI'UL'L', Cqhllflllfll, . . JoI'IN K. ADAMS, '99, WII.I.IAM Ii. I,AMI-112, '9 Ro IiI.nII':II I.. CoIII,IcN'I'z, '99. CII.xRI.I4:s II. FAUs'I', '99. RoIIII:R'r M. ICERN, 'oo. JOHN W. AI,IIIcR'I's0N, 'IIo. M. AUc:US'rIIs KIIf31fFIf:Ia, YQQ. CHARLES R. REIII-:R'1', 'oo. IRNVIN H. IJIQLQNQ, 'nI. IIERT F. RIQIIZII, '99, SAIIIIIIQI. II. STICIN, YQQ, NVILLIAM F. DIcI,oNu, 'o 9. JOHN P. IDIIfIfI4:NDERIfIsR. '00. P11014-. XVIII. AI,I,IsoN KIQIINIQR, 'OI- 119 Che west 1Enb :Eating Club. No. 678 Wes! Cheslnul Sl. " It is naught al gorle to the goste that the gutte nxeth, Ne liflode to thi likam that leef is to thi smile." 56l1lfl'l2ll'i2!l15. W. S. F151-um, ,99, C. ZIMM1sRM,xN, 'oo, Chfqf Hash Fiend. Chief Grawler. GOHCQHZIIIB. S. D. WAREHIQIM, '99, ClzizfEn!e1'!az'mrr. 1900. D. GRESS, F. U. Ff':uNsr.14:u, C. R. Frsm-zu, Ckiey'Co1wersaliona!i.vl, Pclty Grzm'lr1'. Ch1.QfEdf6f. IQOI. S. R. Z1MM1f:RMAN, I". M. TRUXEI., J. H, BQRTZ, Slory Teller. liifyde Fiend. .Sammi Eater. DV ba fl' fin j f W7 Xgf-2 x G 120 . ,rx XX ' N9 2 . Q3--.., X X f w?!.'.?5 wwf, miscellaneous Clubs. 1bowIing Quattette. CHARLES LEWIS Noss, linwoon ANRENEV McLAw:Hr,1N, WII,I.IAM Bxsm, K6m,1-:R, G14:oRG1': CAr,v1N HAv. GRVHIYQIUCII. UHRICH, THOMAS, Guv, STOTTLEMEYER, RISSER, "Sms1mv" H.w, STAHR, H. A., Fox, O. E., RADER, DE LONG, C. M., " P011 " LAMAR, Noss, KEEDV, WALCK. EVANS, llbustacbe Glub. C. H. REMSIHSRG, F. P. MII,I,ER, Ufirsl Growlhj G. S. RERERT, llbustacbe Glub. C. H. GOCHNAUER, E. T. RHODES, G. C. HAY. LSecomi Grazolhj D. GRESS, J. N. BLA'r'1', PROF. MULL. Gum :IBoot Glub. Q, R, FISHER, C. H. GOCHNfKlIl'IR, F. A' COOK, XV. V. BETTS. 'Labor Illnion. BAKER, H COOPER, M1f,r,rzR SMITH, COOK, FISHER, WEtxVB:R, 'rAVl40R. 121 CBCYIIIZIII CHICKS' 'ullli0l'l. Kllilfl-'l'IR, Sl'lAF1"l'IR, KAUIPVMAN. I,AUlfm5R, ZIMMIQRMAN. IDIIDHC 1Reclters. Yhzgic, . ........ . . J. H. SMITH. Cowif, . . .D. Gmcss. .Q 1 I fa' - A bT"4 ir m TEX " W .--n, Fl if V- W MN w JBtcx2cle Glllb. KERN, Bar. Fox, '02, W1'un'. LoNG1cN1':cx1sR, Head. Gauss, Cham. HERR, '00, Rubber. STAHR, '01, H11lo11kq1"'-wrnzrh RADER, Crank. Coolusu, Syzoke. GETZ, lfalls. BAKER, 1811111142 EVANS, '02, 1411211-. MO0Rl'I, Wheels. TRUXHL, YM' om'-ham!-14' bar. Gamera iftenbs. HERR, HAUPT, HUNSICKJQR, HOOVER, ZIMMERMAN, L1vlNc:00D. CHRONIC PUNS'1'ER--JOHN HAMILTON SMITH. V ZCIIB iffiitefhffyj. Coon, Dr: L0Nn, GI.l'Cli. 122 " SWT" Glllb. F1+:RNsr.1eR, Ho1f1fM1smR, Rxzrm, Fox, I,Au1f1fP:R, SCHNEDER, Fumv, KINZER, HELMAN, BENNER, HENRY. Gat Dissectors. HAIR, FEr.nHo1f1f, PIERSHICV, STICK, HARr:E'r'r, SIMPSON, 1l9b1 :lfaitb 1bome. Organized jan. 7, 1899. 512 West James St INMATES. RomaR'r LEE HAIR, HOWARIJ OHOLD AND OTHERS. Sky Scrapers. " PAT " SMITH, Bxf:'rTs, STAUFFER, C. C., BENSON, KxB:FF1Q:R, P., W1QN'rI.INc, MCLAUG1-u,1N, HARNISH, " JOHNNY," WARNBIR, I. H. DELONG. " Gutters " Bseociation. RADER, Chieff Mzzrshal. KISEIJV, "S-HEENV " ISETT, KERN, BAIR, NEELV, REBERT, MOWREY, RFZIST, KINZER. 1beab Light Club. "Bos" PILGRAM, "RED" MART1N, "REDDY" CRAMER, JACKSON-TAYLQR, J. R. S1MPsoN. T. R. AYPLE, HENRX' "PREP." ' Gbief DOICIIB' Club. ' DELONG, UHRICH, DELONG, UHRIQH, ' DELONG, UHRICH. 123 WIIUTXIIIIIIC 1bistorical Society. Przxvidml, Ii. N. EVANS: E. A. MCLAUGHLIN, H. D. MARTIN, J. E. Guv. Gurvilinear Glub. Clziff " GEORGIE " g LIVINGOOD, REBERT, MII,I,If:u, KIQEDV, SIMPSON, LERCH, HAV, GII,BIf:R'r, WAIucHI1:IM, MIQTZENTHIN Qslightlyy, BRANDT " PREP." Z'lLiIIiplltiall5. HIBSCI-IMAN, '02, HERR, '99. NAGLE, '99, LIVINGOOD, ,O2, HAV, 'oo, PYOTT, '00, HARTMAN, ,OI, KII91f'IfIf:R, '99, Kiel-IM, '01, SUTER, 'oI. Gymnasium Stats C29 BETTS, '00, ZEHRING, '02, LONGENECKER, '9 LAUIfIfER, 'oo, STAUDT, 'oI, SPEROW, 'oI, SI-IUPE, '02, DANIELS, '02, BLATT, 'oI, STAHR, 'oI, FRANKENIIIELD, '02, KAUFFMAN, 'oo. UDB JBHID: 1 'lbeabeb Glllb. 4' 1 GLUCK. J- 1 ZIMMERMAN FISHER. I gf GOCHNAUER, MILLER, SCHNIQDER, YODER, JONES. , BLACK, all .. Q ,JSA 1 jf :wa "DEAR sm-when I first be- -II' IS NOW LONG E gan using your hair wash my AND CURLY. hair was s tort and stubby- 124- H. K. BENSON, E. D. BRIGHT, A. M. LONGENECKIQR, . E612 ECIUBCDCII JBFIIICYI1 IUCWUI. F B. SHAFFER, M. DELONG, U. FERNSLER, C. 17 C. O. HUNSTCKER, W. B. IC6HI,ER, C. K. STAUDT, N W. E. METZENTHIN, C. H. GOCHNAUER, J. S. HliRSHlQY, F. P. Mlnmsu, C. HAUPT, W. H. ICRETCHMA J. S. STAUDT, E. S. LEINBACH. Tllbricb mw Go. Sucker Club. UHRICH, UHRICH, UHRICH, UHRICH, UHRICH, UHRICH, UHRICH, UHRICH, UHRICH, UHRLCH, UHRICH, UHRICH, UHRICH, UHRICH, UHRICH. Address: IRWIN JOHN U1-IRICH, Palmyra, Pa. Ztumtidlaellttes. I. H. DFZLONG, COBI,15N'rz, RNMSBERG, F. P. MILLIQR, RISSER. 1 . nl 'Y X lfwff f ..,.. MW 'K 5 . W A ST VI G OLWD TIME, BUT NO oNE 'ro cwm HOOP 'EM uP. 125 fa, ,qw fm WHA 'izM4,mf1.,ZMm 'Wm ,!. Z,cl1451-v-4,7,9f04'E'.:Cf1-f44'7l-4E"M4" 21 M401 'ffl AV? Z m,,4Mf4 fMfwfWwMfMf 4,a,L,w,wM44yw-!fwfff'fffffff424 AML ' Jn-ffLA,ZrZg. , g1hw,4L47zf,f7M74Af,,1Mff-aM-7424, WMZZM M' JW-ff ' MWMQW 7-fLf,,4p,,f,j4M, 20L.zz4,,.y-1f:q ' 42594127 Wm wamfgdwy 4,,,.J7.wd1s',Hi,zf6..z4 ' ZMDWMZYW' MFA 'WGA-ff ww-wfw-HAZ, QQLWZTMMLZKJMQK? 4jf77cW,,w16..JZfL ywf,,75c'z,w-Q22 27JZ"M' --L .,-. P f f , 1 "7 I HHN ,I K omega? VRANKLI N ai mic N L AQMQISSION 4, W S 5 Sw: P Q Glee anb fllbanbolin Gilubs. mffiC6l'5. A. B. KAUFFMAN, '00, Preszdeui. C. M. GUTHRIE, '00, Zllusical Direcior. WM. F. CURTIS, ,OI, Sem., Zllanager. PAUL S. BRIDENBAUGH, '00, Ass? Manager. C5166 Gllllb. C. M. GUTHRIE, '00, Leader. :lfirst Genet. Jfiret mass. H. L. FOGLEMAN, '01, Sem., C. H. KNIGHT, ,99, Sem. J. M. ZANG, Prep., C. M. GUTHRIE, '00, J. C. PETRE, '02. F. L. MATTERN, '02, Seconb Genet. .'5econ0 mass. R. J. P11.GRAM, '01, Sem., W. E. HARR, '01, Sem., P. S. BMDENBAUG11, '00, A. B. KAUFFMAN, '00, T. R. APPEL, '01, I. N. LICHTEL, Prep, D. L. EVANS, '02, !IDEIllb0liI1 Glllb. Leader-W. H. BLICKENDERFER. 3'fI'5t fmill1D0ull. Seconb IIISNFIDOUII. W. H. B1.1cKENDERFER, E. E. KRESGE, Sem., '01, H. H. RUPP, Sem., '01, F. U. FERNSLER, '00. J. C. SCHEETZ, Sem., '00, . O. E. Fox, '02, Guitars. C. E. Z1MMERMAN, Sem., '00, V. A. OSWALD, Prep., '99. 'Cello-R. S. I-I11ssHMAN, 'o2. Reader-C. B. DAVIS. Acromjmnfsi-C. M. GUTHRIE A ., 128 Nga- 1 - iw- I I ! K I , 1 1 ,- l-Ivans, Pilgram. Curtis. Appel, Guthrie. Ilarr. KHIIYYAIIISII, Mattern. Znng. Hibshman. Pctre. Knight. Fogleman, Kresge: Lichlel. Fc-rn51er Bridcnbuugh, Zimmxm:rnlun R " - ' , upp, sdlentz U-,wal-1. Fox, Gioncert Schebule. STRASBURG, . COLUMBIA, . FREDERICK, . MARTINSBURG, . SHEPHERDSTOWN, WAYNESBORO, . SMITHSBURG, . BOYERTOWN, . BERNVILLE, . . 1899. 'fs W4 if 45.1, 11' ' ' 131 February II February 25 April 4. April 5. April 6. April 7. April 8. April 14. April I 5. ixfm nz 'iiawl-Q., Z X9 x J, m Ne . .f wwwlgf -JJ 'Sq 1 " QQ-+' by Ghe College Ghoir. Organfs! and Leader, C . M. GUTHRIE. Jfirst Tremor. R. L. BAIR , J. M. ZANG, H. L. FOGLEMAN, J. C. P1sTRE, SCCOIIU UCIIOF. R. J. PILGRAM, T. R. APPLE, P. S. BRIDENBAUGH , D. L. EvANs. Jfirst JBa5s. C. M. GUTIiRIE, C. H. KNIGHT. SECOND JB855. W. E. HARR, A. B. IQAUFFMAN, I. N. LICI-ITEL. 132 1. '. gf3 7f4-ff! , f . If -X :ZA xx I X , , 65 ,J viflj y "'l'lf' KQV? f' Q Y E5 x lf!-" A f y" ,ffzf f :ig A ,Vw k ,. ff ,971 ga 420 , 3 LX ,f X l -..N,XxQN.X- ' 1 Mx? KF dw' J X uk fy -of S lx I f ' W X! if X609- Q ,Q QS. H 9 ' if 2' NX! y N K 1 fx ' X, 5' QT K X QW E X , .. ff Q2 I If f , n , W xx W N N ! 1, lx K X . , K , 'JM 'L' I NK ii Av Q W Uv u lf' if r V 7, 4' ., A N .I Vj iii-it ' - f' Wy . V 41' X . ,IX Xxx I I T ,Z N ff ,f , Mil Wm fn Hg , ivf ' W f ' .- I vf . .-4' -Q Rf? xwlm lj, Q I 1 x I 0 'Lp N W by v 'I,l ! f, K 1 5? 1 fm WX NX NXvkEQ1D w ATHLETICS. Eltbletic jfielb Elssociation. JBOHIID of Directors. P1'cs1'a'cnf, ...... ...... W . F. CURTIS. Virc-Prcs1'a'cuf, . . . H. W. NIILLER. Serrefmy. . . . . S. R. ZIMMERMAN. 77'6'!7Slll'6'l' ,....... . . . PROF. G. F. MULL H. W. WILLIADISON, DR. T. B. APPEL, H. A. STAHR, R. J. PILGRAM, A. B. SCHN1-:nER, H. Z. KINZER. :lfOOI JBSIII ZlDvi5OY32 JBOSIPD. F. C. GARWOOD, W. E. MPITZENTHIN, S. V. HOSTERMAN. ' Jrsase JBaIl Elbvisorp JBoarb. F. C. GARWOOD, W. Ii. HARR, S. V. HOSTPIRNIAN. UGIIIUS. 11'llllIIl1,Q't'7', ...... F. N. HOFFMEIER. Elbvisoryg :Il3onr0. M. M. HARNISH, F. N. I-IOFFMEIER, P. S. BRIDENBAUGH. 134 April S, . . April I5, . . April 22. . . April 29, . . May 6, . May II, . . May I2 ,... May 13, a. ni., May 13, p. lll., May 20, a. in,, May 20, p. in., May 27, . . May 50, . . June 3, . JB856ball SCIJQDIIIG. and and and and and and and and and and and and and and M. zfs. Lebanon Valley College, at Lebanon. M. vs. Gettysburg, at Lancaster, M. zfs. Villa Nova, at Villa Nova. M. vs. Mt. St. Mary's, at Ennnitsburg. M. 215. Albright College. at Myerstown. M. Us. Susquehanna University, at Selinsgrove M. vs. Bucknell, at Lewisburg. M. uv. Lock Haven Normal, at Lock Haven. M. zfs. State College, at State College. M. zfs. Dickinson, at Carlisle. M. vs. Gettysburg, at Gettysburg. M. 215. Bucknell, at Lancaster. M. zu. Columbia, at Columbia. M. vv. Villa Nova, at Lancaster. 45? if rlllllbl ll juli, 4 .ill 'j4ffg,'l!"l' gf . iq ff 5 x PW" film 'nw if 135 A. B SCHNEDER. WM. F. CURTIS. jfoot JBaIl. 2562123011 of 1599. Jlanagfr, .... ........ W . I". CURTIS. .-'lsszklanlZWa11qg'rr. . H. A. STAHR. Cafrlam, .... . A. B. SC1-INEDIQR. Cbafh, . M. D. RITCHIIQ. "lDarsitx3" llilevcn. SmvsoN, r. e. SCHNICDICR, 1. e. KUx1c1,14:, r. t. Musslcx, 1. t. Zr1x1M1f:RMAN, r. g. NIARBURGICR, 1. gn S'roNx1:1aoA1m, c. B1u'nA1c1cR, q. b. M1+:'rz1+:N'rHIN, r. h. MQLAUGI-n,1N, 1. 11. 1'P:'1'1cRs, 'I , f. lm. TREICI-II,ER,j Substitutes. Kxxzx-ZR, GII,I!lf2R'1', NIYLIN, F151-114312, GLUCK, Fox 136 Y. Simvpson. Zi1Illl!t'l'lll21ll. lfishcr. Curtis, A Gluck. Stmlerrmd 'Freichler Kunkle, Peters, Brubaker. JIcI,:mgh1in, Gilbert. Mnrburger, Sci meder, Metzemhin. Kinzer. Summary? of Gamee. DATE. SCORE Sept. 27 -F. and M. vs University of Pa., at Philadelphia, . . . . o-41 Oct. i -F. and M. 215. P. R. R. Y. M. C. A., at Lancaster, . . . 5- 0, Oct. 8.-F. and M. vs Princeton, at Princeton, ...... . . 0-58, Oct. 15.-F. and M. vs. Gettysburg, at Lancaster, . . . 26- o. Oct. 25.-F. and M. vs. Susquehanna U., at Sunbury, . , 6- 0, Oct. 29 -F. and M. vs Dickinson, at Lancaster, . . , , 0-22, Nov. 5 -F. and M. vs Swarthmore, at Swarthmore, , 6-11, Nov. I2.-F. and M. Us Bucknell, at Reading, .... . . 11-11, Nov. I6 -F. and M. Us Ursinus, at Norristown, . . , , 10-10, Nov. 24 -F. and M. Us Haverford, at Lancaster, . . . . II- 0, Points scored by F. and M., .....,. , 75, Points scored by Opponents, . . . 153. 56COl1D EICVCII. fllavzqqw- ,.... ............ . . H. A. STAHR. Caplaivz, ...... ...... '1 I R. Avvisi.. Lowi-:r.L, r. e. TRUXEL- 1- C- COOPER, r. t. HARTZ, 1- 14- Rissiea, r. g. YODER. 1- 8- BARNHART, c. HAYv fl- b- Kmlqfgg, r. li. WAREHEIM, 1. h. Avvm.. f. b. CBHYIICS. DATE, ' SCDRE. Oct. 22.-F. and M. vs. Mercersburg, at Mercersburg, . , 0-IS, o-11. Nov. 5.-F. and M, vs. Middletown, at Middletown, . . , 139 Elcabemy jfoot ZIBaII. M1171 tZ,Q'L'l', Captain, . Coarhfx, . FIQLIX, r. e. KRESSIJCY, r. t. Mfws, r. g. Season of '98. ...........O.R.STRuNK. . . W. C. HEISICY. f GREENAWALT, ' ' ' ' l-GINTER. 'IRGQIIUII' IEICVQU. VVISNER, f. In METZGIQR, c. MYLIN, l. g. PliNNVl'ACHl'2R, 1. L. WIRT, l. e. HFIISlCX', q. b. GEVIQR, r. 11. b. PFAUTZ, 1. 11. b. 5llb5fltllfC5. HARRAH, IMI-Iomf, KRAUSKOP, HICCKPZR, HENIQV, BELI.. SIIIIIIIIRYQ of GHIHCS. lM'l'li- scour: Oct. S.-lf. and :Is F. and M. Scrubs, at Lancaster, . . o- 5 Oct. -F. and zfs. Lmperial A. A., at Lancaster, ...,. I7- o NOV. -F. and zfs Columbia High School, at Lancaster, . . II- 6 Nov. -F. and Us Millersville S. N. S., at Millersville, . 5- o Nov. I -F. and :nv Lebanon Valley College, at Annville, . 7-27 Points scored by F. and M. A., . . ........ 40. Points scored by opponents, . . . . 38. 14-0 D ACADEMY FOOT BALL TEAM XY. D. Marburger. A. B. Schneder. V. Treichler. J. P. XVentling. D. L. Evans. L. F. Stoudt. R. E. Yoder. V. A. Barnhart. j. F. Peters. T. C. Shirk. T. R. XVill,iam F. L. Matteru. E. S. Lamar. O. E. Fox. A. L. Yoder. A. V. Lampe. fx ' i i ff N KM X 1 ,, A X, y XX V J M,?,Q,,, 4 .030 22, vt M f 5 of L1 Nwq t? A VAW' 1,5-L v ' f 1' 5750 F A J QM 55 f1 H 6 2 1 N7 3 v 1NmfR.Qgy,,mgg .QNLJ ini?i65',dRw W Q 7 DRNVIATIC CDOCXKTY Gionquer. Ebe Stoops to P1'esz'dcnl, . Slcggre fllanager, . . Projncnjl lllanager, . . Business fllanagcr, . Mr. Hardcastle, . Mr. Marlowe, . Mr. Hastings, . . Tony Lumpkin, . . Sir Charles Marlowe, Diggory, servant, . Stingo, landlord, . Jeremy Marlowe's servan Roger, servant, . . Slang, horse-doctor, . Groom, B gal-Ward, Servants Drck, Thomas, Mrs. Hardcastle, . Miss Neville, . . Miss Hardcastle, . Dolly, maid, . 3 April 12, 1899. M. M. HARNISI-I. R. J. PILGRAM. B. K. HAY. W. F. CURTIS. 521512. 4-5 A. B. KAUFFMAN, 'oo. C. M. GUTHRIE, 'oo. E. L. HERR, 'oo. R. J. PILGRAM, Sem., lor. H. W. HARTMAN, lor. B. K. HAY, 'oo. D. G. LERCH, 'oo. J. H. DETRICH, 'oo. H. F. FOGLEMAN, Sem., 'or W. E. HARR, Sem., 'o1. F. L. MATTERN, 'O2. D. L. EVANS, '02, I. N. ZANG, Prep. J. M. LICHTEL, Prep. E. R. KEEDV, '99. R. S. HIBSCHMAN, 'o2. A R. GILBERT, loo. H. R. Rmsr, 'o1. IDY655 Elssociation. PI'U.V1.dC7lf, .... Vive PI'6Sld67lf, . . .S'cr1'cla1j' amz' 77'eas., P1-m,AnE1.1-HIA PAPERS! Led er, l Prei, li Half' Times, Appel. Inquirer, Hershey. Record, Livingood Bulletin, Gluck. Item, Hunsicker. HARRISBURC92 T elegram, Hershey. Patriot, Gluck. PITTSBURGZ Post, Zimnierinau. . S. R. ZIMMERMAN. . B. K. HAY. . W. H. KRETCHMAN. LANCASTER! Morning News, Hay. New Era, Diifenderfer. Examiner, Keedy. Intelligencer, Cooper. BALTIMORE: Sun, Stottlemyer. American, Lampe. Herald, Diffenbaugh. READING: Eagle, Bridenbaugh, P Herald, I Advocate, J- Marburger Times, I LEBANON: - Neely. Leadehf Report,l F 1 , Dispatch, I S. Q News, j' ems er' - nnpson. f Chron.-Telegraph, j POTTSTOWN: Gazette, Williams. Daily Ledger, Rader' NEW YORK' COLUMBIA! Tribune, Reed, 'oO. News Risger Sun, Brideubaugh, P. ' ' ' FREDER1cK: World, Hunsicker, Journal, Kretchmau. Herald, Marburger. YORK: Daily, I . Gazette, 1- lfogleman. Daily News, Lampe. Examiner, Stottlemyer HANOVER : Record, 1 Herald, j Myers' 146 llnvocation. Ah, Muse of Song, my heart inspire, To sing of nature's hidden fire. Remove from art that heavenly dross Which makes of verse ungainly prose And let me sing adorned themes, As soft and sweet as mfant dreams: Let mortal ears be strained around, To catch the notes of heavenly sound, While in the storm they voices hear, And in the night still forms appear: The song of the revolving spheres. Some unseen lips bring to their ears: And in my song be sounds of waves, As when the sea from ocean caves Leaps forth to break upon the strand, And beats about the g1ist'ning sand: And in my song be falling tears, As soft as sound of circling years: The heart's desires: th' impassioned breast That robs the eyes of needed rest, And in these themes, like fowls in flight Come messages more swift than night, 147 Whose whispering tongues may souls awake To scenes as calm as glassy lake: Let gentle breezes be astir, Which, laden with the scent of myrrh, May bear the spectral misty sheet, Which rises where the waters meet The pebbly beach: where silvery gleams, Glance on the nightly moon's pale beams: And let men's breasts swell with delight, At looking on the dome of night, Where let the starlight on the plain, Be gentle as the falling rain. Let come sweet music from some nook, So like the murmurs of a brook Hid 'neath the earth's o'ershadowing brink, That men so wrapt forgot to think That all this seeming life is dead. Then will men worship thee with dread, And will revisit thy cool haunts, And will forbear their present taunts, And altars build where'er thy face, A charmed spot will deign to grace. 148 Er. fllb. TL. 'Mem HE ORIFLAMME is pleased to present, as its frontis- piece a portrait of Dr. M. L. Herr, who since 1894 has k- been the Lecturer on Anatomy and Physiology at Fran lin and Marshall College. Dr. Herr received the hon- orary degree of Master of Arts from F. and M. in 1889. tice in Lancaster and is one of her He enjoys an extensive prac , most progressive citizens. He is at present Surgeon and Medical Director of tl1e Lancaster General Hospital, he is a contributor to prominent medical journals, and was twice a delegate of the American Medical Society to Europe-Berlin in 1890, and Rome in 1894. In 1862 Dr. Herr left Ieiferson Medical College and became a 1nedical cadet in the United States Armyg he was granted the degree, Doctor of Medicine, by the University of Nashville four years later. He was then appointed assistant surgeon, which position he held till 1867, when he opened an oHice in this, his native city. Dr. Herr is a distinguished representative of the old Herr family of Lancaster county, being a lineal descendant of Hans Herr of Switzerland, who located in 1709 in Lampeter township, t In force of character, determination, and near Willow Stree . energy, Dr. Herr represents the admirable traits of the sturdy pioneers of the past century, but in true progress, the develop- ment of the industries of the city, and the advancement of his Chosen profession, he is ever in the van. From the extension of the elective system to the Junior year, and the prominence of late given to the Science department in general at F. and M., the presentation of Dr. Herr's portrait at this- time is eminently fitting, especially since his unseliish labors shall speedily. culminate in a SCIENCE BUILDING. V A 149 - M PROF. CLAUDE B. DAVIS. Prof. Davis has recently been called to F. and M. College to take charge of the department of Elocution. In this capacity he has done very satisfactory work for more than a year. His methods are new and he is personally very popular. This de- partment will, in all probability, become a permanent factor in the institution. P 150 REV. GEO. W. RICHARDS. 1Rev. CBeo. Illll. 1Richarbs. County Pa on the 26th of April 1869 Soon after his b1rtl1 lns parents moved to the neighboring village of M Rothrocksville, where they have resided ever since. He is the son of Milton S. Richards, and his wife Louisa, nee Fritch. His father is a practicing physician and an elder in Zion's Reformed church, Maxatawnyg having himself been a teacher for a number of years, he began the training of his son at an early age. When three and a half years old Geo. Richards began to attend the public schools, at tl1e age of eleven he entered Kutztown State Normal, and under the direction of Rev. N. C. Schaeifer, Ph. D., wl1o was then principal, he began the study of the classics and higher mathematics. After a course of two years in that institution, he spent the greater part of a year in the High School of Geneva, N. Y. He then applied for admission to Muhlenburg College, and though he passed the examinations, he was advised by the president of the college to take another year in the preparatory department, on account of his youth. He thus became a member of the class of '87, His decision to study for the ministry led him to enter Franklin and Marshall College for the Senior year of his course. He subsequently attended the Theological Seminary, graduating in the latter course with the Class of 1890. After his licensure by the Classis of Lehigh, he was called as assistant to Rev. A. J. G. Dubbs, D. D., pastor of Salem Re- 152 K ft EORGE W. RICHARDS was born in Farmington, Berks formed church, Allentown, Pa., and was ordained May rr, 1890, After his ordination he was granted permission to spend four months in Europe, with his classmate, Rev. R. E. Butz, he made h the Continent and the Isles. Upon his return he began his Work, guided by the experienced and be- loved pastor and founder of Salem church. After a year and a half Dr. Dubbs resigned, and Rev. Richards stor of the congregation. He has an extensive trip throug was unanimously chosen pa served in this position ever since, with many evidences of success. He has prepared the S. S. Comments for the Reformed Church flfessenger during tl1e last two years, contributed articles to the Reformed Revzkw, and has taken an active interest in the general work of the Church. He was assisted in the prose tl1e first years of his ministry, by the Rev. W. M. Reily, Ph. D., who met him weekly to rea current literature on that subject. At the last meeting of tl1e Eastern Synod in Reading, Pa., he was elected to the chair of Church History in the Theological Seminary, Lancaster, Pa., to fill the vacancy caused by the death f Q Th s G Apple D D The election has been unani- 0 I ev. o . . , . - mously confirmed by the Potomac and Pittsburg Synods. It is expected that he September. l R' h rds is spending the meantime in Germany to visit Rev. ic a . several of the universities, and become acquainted with the litera- ture along his line and the methods of German scholarship. He V ' d ffort to in- leaves a devoted congregation, who have trie every e astor They appreciate however the cution of his theological studies, d the Old and New Testaments and will assume the duties of his new position next duce him to continue as p . , , importance of the position to which he has been called, and he leaves them witl1 their cordial wishes for his future success. ' ' ' h lf-t f T E ORIFLAMME takes pleasure in presenting a a one 0 H Rev. Richards, and joins with his numerous friends and admirers in congratulating him as he enters upon his new field of labor, 153 YNNNNNNNNNNNNNN? 5 5 2 I 5 5 llbb. BD., E. E., ll. ID. f 1Rev.ZEhomas . pple, 2 3 6 E ? Die . 2 Jsorn 1l'1ovembcr 14, 1829, 2 ? Q MNSQW 1Rev. Ghomas CB. Elpple. XV PH. D., D. D., LL, DU who . ff was for twelve years President of Franklin and Marshall College, and who departed this life September 17, 1898, Q9 A was the youngest son of Andrew and Elizabeth Gilmore Apple. He was born at Easton, Pa., November 14, 1829, and here he spent the first eleven years of life and received in the common schools his earlier education. In 1840 he removed with his parents to Saegertown, Pa., where the 11ext five years of his life were spent in attending school and in assisting his father in cultivating a small farm. During this time he was received into full communion with the Reformed Church by Rev. Benja- min Boyer, having been baptized as an infant at Easton by Rev, Thomas Pomp. As a boy he was noted for his intelligence, and when quite a youth won some reputation as a speaker in a debat- ing society which he attended. In 1845 he returned to Easton and entered a classical school taught by Rev. Dr. Vanderveer, where he was prepared for college. While in this school he served- for a time as an assistant teacher. He entered the Sopho- more Class of Marshall College at Mercersburg, Pa., in the fall of 1847, and graduated there in the summer of ISSO. At college he maintained a high standing, and on graduating delivered the valedictory of his class. After graduating he went to Norris- town, Pa., and became a teacher in a Female Seminary under R. Kooken. The following year he was married to Miss Emma M. Miller, of Easton. Pa., who proved a worthy and helpful companion, and still survives him. - 155 the presidency of Rev. J. In 1852 he became the successor of Dr. Vanderveer in the classical school at Easton, and held this position until 1855. In the meantime, however, having studied theology privately, he was in 1852 licensed and ordained by the Classis of Goshenhop- pen to the Gospel ministry, and installed as pastor of the Riegels- ville charge, which he served in connection with his teaching. In 1855 he resigned his position as teacher, and accepted a call to the Second Reformed church at Greensburg, Pa., which, in con- nection with several other congregations, he served until the spring of 1857. From the spring of 1857 to the spring of 1858 he served the Mechanicsburg, Pa., charge, and from 1858 to 1865 the Greencastle, Pa , charge. In all these charges he proved himself a popular and successful pastor. While at Mechanics- burg, he also taught in the Cumberland Valley Institute. In 1865 he was elected President of Mercersburg College which was founded by the Mercersburg Classis after having come into the possession of the property formerly belonging to Mar- shall College. He was president of Mercersburg College until 1871, when he was called to the professorship of Church History and New Testament Exegesis in the Theological Seminary of the Reformed Church at Lancaster, Pa. This professorship he filled up to the time of his death. From 1877 to 1889 he was also President of Franklin and Marshall College. In the College he taught Psychology, Ethics, Esthetics, and the Philosophy of History. Besides filling the various positions named, he was also from the beginning of 1868 to the end of 1896 editor of the Ilfercers- burg and of the Rqformed Quarlergx Revzrfv, in which work he was assisted in 1875 by Rev. E. E. Highee, D. D., and from 1882 by Rev. J. M. Titzel, D. D., and for the last two years also by Prof. W. Rupp, D. D., the present efiicient editor of the Reformed Church Rewkw. During a great part of the time of his editorship he was, however, the sole editor. During the whole of his min- isterial life, moreover, he was a regular contributor to the Re- formed Church Mes.ve1zg4'1'. 156 He was also a member, at various times, of all the principal Church Boards, and, with only a few exceptions, a delegate from his Classis to the meetings of his Synod and of the General Synod. He was a delegate from the General Synod to the he Alliance of the Reformed Churches holding the Presbyterian system, held at Philadelphia, Belfast, Londo11, and He was a member of the committee that 'prepared the Order of Worship, of the Peace Commission and of the connnittee that prepared the Directory of Worship, and chairman of tl1e joint committee on the Union of the two Reformed Churches, Dutch and German. He received the honorary degree of D. D. from F. and M. College, and those of Ph. D. and LL, D, from Lafayette College. Dr. Apple, as 1nigl1t be inferred from the positions which he filled, was a man of high mental endowment and ofsuperior scholarship. His mind was naturally of a philosophical char- acter, but at tl1e same time clear and remarkably well-balanced. He was a profound and vigorous thinker, and a ready and forcible speaker and writer. His views on all subjects were sound and convincing. He was, moreover, 'a man possessed of strong faith, of earnest piety, and of a very genial and conciliatory spirit. d as a teacher he was always interesting and instructive, and in the Synods of the Church his opinions were always highly respected and carried with them great weight in determining the various questions under consideration, while his tion and conciliatory manner always tended to the promotion of peace and harmony. Among the ministers of the Reformed Church in the United States he has had few equals in ability and in the amount and efficiency of l1is labors. meetings of t Toronto. As a preacher an genial disposi JonN M. Trrzar.. 157 .No 'mes- mssmc. nl 11: I I ' "'- gb . WS ,A V 'f r lll .. - - --I. - jx ,r I N- -' . ' sig.,-is N xr . X - ,V - N- A . .KN b - ily l 1- . - . . . XXXL? . . . , .- , .,., " fglgfflf- lib fflzfyj! ff,:g'l':- Lf-Q31 -1:li'HEb,,? ','h1,f,,y7-,4!.fk9Q1,3x,:4',l ,,7,,19:' ,f 2 I' fffqfgd " Aw iff ff f -, ff ff , . 1 ' I," f ' f 1 ' ,-. I .,' S4 l lllllllllllllllllllll Illl E-E- f 1 I 1 X l X in-',' q K "l iff xff Q . , sl 5, .-.giligx l 7 iifi'sgwwyx.:I . ,Xe -320 Mu., 'H' pix- x 'lil'-i 'r 45' f I Senior 1Roasts. BAIR.-U Great pretensions but little substance." BAKER.-"Nobody will ever know half that's in nie unless something unexpected turns up." BENSON.-"Tl10ll sayest such an undisputed thing in such a solemn way." BRIDENBAUGH.4H Neglecting an attempt of ease and gain. " BRIGHT-" Vell now, dere is only von man in dis faculty dat I hate, dat is Zeus." COOPER.-H How my achievenxents mock me I " EVANS.--H His temper flies 'off the handle' like a baseball from a bat." GUY-My name is Guy, 159 Say, who am I ? If I'1n no guy, Then what am I? HARNISH-4' The first thing we do, let's kill all the lawyersf' HAY.-" Yond ' Calvin ' has a lean and hungry look." HELMAN.-" Ye Gods ! amazing how he catches dies." HERR.-" God made him, therefore let him pass for a man." KEEDY.--" O thou iniquitous youth, for thine own sake, if not for others, turn from thy evil ways." KERN.--H Of science and of books He never liked the looks." KIEFFER.-" O heaven ! were man but constant, he were per- fect, that one error fills him with faults." KUNKLE.-H And when I ope my lips to sing the dogs begin to bark." LONGENECKER.-" A royal sport QD I warrant you:" MARTIN, H. D.-" He who steals my purse, steals trashy but he who iilches from me my fair name, takes that which I have never had nor e'er can claim." NIARTIN, W. F.--" Kicking, kicking all the day, Thou hast blown thy fame away." , MCLAUGHLIN.-K' Wine loved I deeply, cards dearly, and in woman outparamoured the Turk." METZENTHIN.-" Come, my lad, and take some beer." MILLER.-" Believes that a young man should marry immedi- ately after leaving college." MOORE.-"Others may be nearly perfect, but heavens, I am MoCojre." 1 NAGLE.-U The world knows but little of its greatest men." OSWALD.-H Wavering on the line between his sense of duty to 160 ' the powers that be' and the fear of incurring the Wrath of the Freshmen. " REBERT.-i'MCth0llg1lt I heard a voice cry, 'Sleep no more.' " REMSBERG.-"A skeptic who would fain preach a new re- ligion." RHODES.-H Expansion personiiiedf' S1-IAFFER.--" All nature wears one universal grin." SMITH.-" Doubt not, my lordg I'11 play the orator." STAHR.-" You can easily see my arguments are original." STAUFFER.-" An infidel without original thought." WAREHEIM. -" Well, better wits have worn plain statute caps. " WERT.-He comes last, as the best always should. 1 Ax ff, Igffixp ga '- l X WX 161 Statistics of th 3unior Glass. Favoriie Expression. 1Vame. , Known as. Polilics. Favorile Study. Nalionalily. BETTS, Vernon." I am not prepared."'Den1ocrat. English. Scotch. BLACK, Green.' Give me a chew." Republican. Gennan. English. BRIDENBAUGH, Bridy." Say f-f-f-e-e-l-lows." Quayite. Everything CU. IGerman. CHARLES, Fridyl' How are you." Democrat. Latin. 'Swiss-German. COOK, Charlie." Git o-out." EConfederate. Physics. Unknown. DELONG, Poler. ' ' 1" K n o w s absolutely'Prohibitionish Logic. Kutztown nothing about his Dutchman. subject." 1 DETRICH, Deit." ' Oh! Damn it." Swallowite. Greek, Des'nt of Baron Miinchausen. FERNSLER, Frank." i" Aw ! aw ! aw ! " XVanamakerite. 'Catology. Hungarian. FISHER, Fish." E" I don't see tl1e use." Silver Democrat. ,Psychology QU. XVest Saxon. FOX, Foxy." I You're a liar." Anti-Quayite. Greek. Irish. FRIDY, Charles." 3" I don't care." 4Republican. Zoology. Swiss. GERBERICH, Gebf' in Ho, ho, ho." !XVoman's Rights. The Girls. Don't know and V I can't guess. GILBERT, Dick." Q" Hang it, dang it." Same as K' Geb's." iGCflIl3ll. Hobo. GLUCK, Andy. ' ' I' 'Say da1n11it fellows. ' ' Bryanite. iAnalytics. Patagonian. GOCHNAUER, Gochy." 7" O, Fisher, go home, I Nondescript. Poetry. Dutch Famler. 4 want to study. ' ' 1 GRAYBILL, john." I I don't give a damn." Republican. iPetersburg Ger-'Petersburg will ' I man. tell. GRESS, Daniel." Of course you know Populist. 'Women. Slav. better than I." I GUTHRIE, HAUPT, HAY, HERR, HOEFMEIER, HOOVER, HUNSICKER KAUFFMAN, 1 KINZER, KGHLER, LAUFEER, LERCH, RIILLER, Noss, Pvom-, RADER, REED, SCHNEIDER, SIPPLE, STAUDT, S'ro'r'rLEMYE UH RICH, R, cc Cho11ie." " Is that so ? " Toadie." ? " Benny." " Stick together fel- , lows." Gene." " Ah Pshaw ! 'I Mary." " Don't you think it." Charlief' " Oh h-l ! " Hun." "Don't do it, Charlie." Abe." " O Heavens ! I' Horace." " Is that so? " Coler." " XVell, well, well.', Charles." " Are you sure? " Don." " You cow." Harry." " Not on your life." staffs, U That's all light." Piolif' " Now, see here." ohn Smithf' " Hol ' Gee! " 5 ? U I don't caref' Dutch." " Fellows, we must win!" Simon." " Don't you care." Klopp." " Yes, yes, yes, yes." Unknown." CN ever speaks. J " Po1er." " I haven't studied this." A. P. A. Prohibitionist. Republican. Bi-metallist. Know-Nothing. Republican. Not Decided. Expansionist. Quayite. Free Trader. Silverite. Prohibitionist. Xvanamakerite Bolter. Winning Party. Undecided. Republican. Sound Money. Democratic - Prohi- bitionist. Hasn't any. ? Bryanite. 'Likes all but has no time for any. Mathematics. Gffdipus T y r- annes. Bible. H i gh S c hool Girls. Gym. Photography. " She stoops to conquer. ' ' Histology. History. XVas Greek. German. Zoology. Spread E a gl e Oratory. English. I o h n S m i t h Rader. Ana1.Geometry. Histology. College Student Penn'a. Dutch. All. How to suck Profs. Scotch. French. Penn'a Dutch. Indian. Spanish. Hollander. English GH Knickerbocker. Lancasterian. " Don't know." German. French. Hunk. Lowland Dutch American. Scotch-English Highlander. Flat Dutch. Swiss-German. Penn'a Dutch. Spanish. Polander. Sopbomore 1Roasts. In the first place God made idiots. This was for practice. Then he innde Sophoinores, APPEL.-Noise, continual, unmeaning noise, proves nothing. Often a hen who has merely laid a11 egg cackles as if she had laid an asteroid. I BAER.-BE good, silent one, and you will be lonesome. BLAT'r.-" I hereby pledge myself to abstain from all intoxi- cating liquors as a beverage and keep shorter hours in the future." BORTZ.-" What's his history ?" " A blank, my lord." BOSTAPH.-HC is big up and down, but there it ends. Inno- cence, personified, needs watching. BRUBAKER.--There are several good protectors against tempta- tions, but the surest is cowardice. FELDHOFF.-An extraordinary species, he can tell you,the sex of a cat by looking at its teeth. GETZ.-He's very manly for a Soph. and has a mustache, but we guess he'll do. GUYER.-"My horses are true friends that never fail me." HARGETT.-MCEk11ESS personified QD. As shy as a newspaper is when referring to its own merits. HARTMAN.-ii Yes, I know I understand all the underlying principles of zoology, but my heart is sore for her. How long! Oh, how long!" 164- HARTZ.-He is a pugilist as was seen in the Fresh.-Soph. game, and wants to whip the member of the ORIFLAMME staff who writes him up. HERSHEY.--He talks more and says less, but asks more per- sonal questions than any man in College. KEHM.-He thinks he is a masher, but the girls think he has all tl1e characteristics of a Sellersville hayseed. KERSHNER.-We would advise the purchase of Latin and Greek dictionaries that contain the words of your texts. KIEFFE am not an angel after all. as the ladies suppose." l, old man, so you had better face it R.-" An intimate acquaintance with me shows that I KRETCHMAN.-Life is rea a little more seriously. LEINBACH.-AS fresh and green a kid as ever came to College. resident of the Goethean Literary Society and Zeus's lieutenant, as his big brother once was. LOWELL.-'Tis said that he would even help to bury work. MENGEL.-I cannot always say just the very things I mean, but I niean them all very good. MOWERY.-Wake up, or you wi tion for yourself. NEELY.-H I do not see why I should be called a ' species from Hopes to become p ll make an unpleasant reputa- Australiaf " Rarsr.-You will have p y after you finish your college course. but will make his mark some lent of time to devote to the ladies RENGIER.-He is very modest, day. RISSER.-A few more victories by the Freshmen will be a good thing for your temper. SCHAEFFER, JE to have gone to Kutztownf' - SCHAEFFER, OLIVER.-'XNlS6, modest, beautiful. ' - 165 RRY.-" Some of the fellows at this place ought SIMPSON.-Scientists have not yet learned to measure space with a "tuning spoon." SMITH.-A high authority. SPEROW.-" I am so afraid that Dr. Stahr blames me for steal- ing the Freshies' ice cream." STAHR.-H Yes, johnny allows me to do what I please." STAUDT.--H Dis Cpjusiness of translating English into German is a waste of time for meg vy I can speek German as vel as English already." STICK.--Is slack on Cab himself, Cbb Grammar school girls. SUTER.-" Yes, Mowery, I too long for the time when I can cast off Higl1 School and be a college man." THOMAS.-Cuts classes and lots of ice with the ladies. TRUXEL.'t'WOHdCT what that big O means on my Dutch exam. paper. Perhaps it's his mark for the outside sheet." WALCK.-l' My girl must like me pretty well. She has changed the time for leaving from 10:30 to I r :3o." ZIMMERMAN.-Say, Zimmy, is it you or the clock that is be- hind time? Zoox.-A " special "-cutter. 166 jfresloman 1Roasts. BAIR.-The best wine first. BARNHART.-Very modest, but ask "Tuite" Oswald about him. BUCHHEIT.--Believes that man was not made to be alone. DANIELS.-The only one that ever assists Oswald in keeping order at the hall. ENFIELD.-H Search out the derivation of my name." EVANS.--Can teach blushing as well as Madame Virot. Fox.--Leads his class plotting plans. FRANKENFIELD.-One of the Profs. GERHARD.-Regrets that he could so seldom enter into the plots against the Sophomores. HIBSCHMAN.-Shall we call him "fresh ?" 'twould be too mild. JONES.-A remarkable man with an ordinary name. LAMPE.-Waiits a position as governess. LAMAR.-The Demosthenes of 'O2. L1v1NGooD.-Apollo with his bow C legs. J' MARBURGER.-" Hamburg is my home." MATTERN.--The human smokestack. MEYERS.-A Freshman who thinks too much. PETRE.--A stranger in a strange land. ' PETERS.-The walking incubator. ' 167 REED.-" Yet do I fear thy natureg it is too full of the milk of human kindness." Rosrs.-A Lancaster county species that grows wild. RUPP.-"UI1thiUkiUg, idle, wild and young." SHIRK.-" Thou art as harmless as thou art beautiful." SHUPE.-HC needs tender watching. STAUFFER.-Has the ambition to become the stude11t his brother was. STOUDT.-B6d1'OOI11 slippers should not be worn to chapel and recitations. TREICHLER.-H A little harmony is a dangerous thing." WEAVER, A. P.--"My studies are my chief delight, my enemies the Sophs. " WEAVER, W. R.-His smile would cheer the coldest heart. WENRICH.-I' I think a great deal of my own opinions." WENTLING.-Would sooner play foot ball than eat. WILI.IAMS.-K' 'Tis easier to get in than to stay in." YODER, A. R.--Do not fear the Profs., they'1l never harm you. YODER, R. E.-Make Webster your model and you will be an orator. E ZEHRING.-One of the two. ZIEGLER.-The other. 168 7 l xlxx H'-' W' ,Wu 'III I POCKET FIRE ESCAPE Sophomore llffligbtmare. Ah, what was that I saw? Come! Speak ! No now 'Tis gone. But wait l There 'tisg-a ghost I vow ! Ha ! what is it thou wilt, or fiend, or ghost? Are these the pranks thou play'st, and thus thy post Betrayest? Speak I Nay. hold ! Have I not seen Thy shape beforeg those rings with grooves between? Ah, yes, too well I know thee, but not clear Are my dazed thoughts. But see, 'tis drawing near I Ah, fool, in science we first met, full well Acquainted were. A scalpel! what? Come, tell, XVhy this keen blade, that at n1y hand thee ill I-las wrought? this horrid smell? Oh ! God, a chill My blood congeals I An alcoholic stink I ken ! I am undone ! I cannot think I Convulsions sieze my paling face ! " Ah, see Asterias. Such luck delighteth me. So large and then such limbs. I think some slides I'll make of him, and, where the knife divides, XVe'll trace the systems which his life sustained. A species this not rare. I've oft maintained 'I'hey've sprung from lower forms, and have long lived Iire this." " Good Lumbricus, I've long believed We'd find him yet. Thus to our science lends This man so much. The sovereign XVill unbends And in His works we read His occult signs. We think His thoughts and read between the lines." 170 I woke, and where the knife n1y flesh had seamed, I put my hand I NVhat? l1ad I only dreamed ? It cannot he I I felt the blade's cold track, And felt the life cords break along my back I I was dissected, and the torture knew, Which creatures feel when, helpless, they're cut through Ah, no, to 1ne so light 'twill never be, To take a life, since I was doomed to see The other side-a phase not meant t' allure To science, ere we're on the side secure. 2' EtRQHsxg'2.f A 'Bail-YCTX " 171 boice Selections. Mary l1ad a little lanibg That time has passed away: No lamb could follow up the pace That Mary sets to-day, For now she rides an air-shod wheel, In skirts too short by half, No lainbkin shares her airy flight, But you can see her calf. -li.1'fhafgge Chust den de olt man de door dit ope, Und saw de young man, hokie de spoke! Den raised his foot up mit force to And sent him de front door rite trooh. --Soledad Upon the sofa soft they sat, He held her hands: she held l1is hat: He held that kissing was no crinieg She held her head up every time. -Selected. VVhat is that noise I hear so faintly, As of a grindstone squeaking quaiutly? Sure it must be some weak or sickly thing. O, no! 'Tis but our choir trying to sing. "Oh, wad some power the giftie gie ns To see oursels as ithers see us!" -KRETCHMAN, 172 SCHIEDT: " Mr. Stick, can you answer that ?" STICK: " No, sir." SCHIEDT: 'A That's the time when you were stuck, Mr. Stick." GILBERT: What do you mean by a hypnotized nail? Gocl1nauer's Chemistry Exam.-Zllullum in parvo. RISSER, you would make a good debater if you had any views on a subject, and they were reasonable, and if you were reason- able enough to allow the self-evident truth to convince you. It is poor form to argue when you have no arguments, especially when you oppose yourself to what must of necessity be true. " DUTCHMAN " Cthrusting his head through tl1e partially opened laboratory door, and addressing Hay, '99, who is making H 2SJg " Mr. Hay, put dat confounted ting under a hoot." yu STUDENT: " Miss --, will you accept a Collqg-e Sludenf. MISS - Qblushinglz " This is so abrupt." STUDENT Cembarrassedbz " No-o-o! I mean - no! Will you -!" CFlees.D There are some men at F. and M., XVho f'WI'flYJ.S' should he nzuned, For horses love they very much,- Domestic and untamecl. Et Ilbisapplieb llbroverb. " ZEUs:" " Mr. Y-d-r, will you please translate ?" Y-D-R: "No, sir. I left my door open last night and some- body swiped my book. I'll lock the door next time." - l73 " ZEUS:" " That will be a case of locking the stable after the horse is stolen." Y-D-R: " Oh, no. I have the horse yet." "TUFFY" Cto A. P. Weaver who hesitates in multiplyingj: " Well, hurry up. What had you for breakfast ?" WEAVER: "Mush." " TUFFYN' " Evidently not multiplication tables." " ZEUS " Cto Chas. Rupp who comes late to classj: " Did your mother call you early, Mr. Rupp?" " KA'1'Y:" " If you would run a mill without grain you would wear out the grind-stones." " KA'rx"' Qin logicj: " Mr. Graybill, will you please recite ?" MR. G.: " Doctor, I have no book." " KATVN' "Oh, that's all right, you can answer these ques- tions anyhow." SCHIEDT: " Don't kill it aliveg put it in alcohol." 174: S . 5 I In Ht xh1"s rcsirlcnuc, 4.57 W, jrnucs Ht. 2 I'1'ol'. Schiuzlt's residence, Wl1cntl:xncl Ave vhs' rusirluncc, .151 Cullcgc Ava. .4 ln: liuwnlznlfs rcsimlcucu. 51-1 W. jmucs Sl The llbrospective 5ctence IfBuiIbing. -5 RANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE has always lj been noted for conservatism. Built on solid foundations, g in its growth has been slow but healthy and normal. New ' educational methods have only gained admittance after they had been thoroughly tested elsewhere, and even then only under protest. This is especially true with regard to the department of the physical sciences. The history of the in. stitution shows that this department has always occupied a rather insignificant place in the curriculum, being overshadowed by the supreme importance attached to philosophy and the classics. Nevertheless, a careful inquiry into the growth of the scientific branches taught at the College reveals the fact that they have been steadily advancing, not only with the general interest of the institution as such, but also with tl1e demands of the age, so that we have reached to-day the full measure of the facilities granted by our limited space, a11d we are confronted by the universal de- mand for a new Science Building. This is the result of normal, healthy growth, showing the native strength of true conservatism. There is a 'vast amount of labor and toil stored up in our niagnifi. cent herbariumg it represents in nearly 3o,ooo specimens the plant world from alga to tree, gathered from all climes and alti- tudes, speaking eloquently, though silent, of that period in sei- ence teaching when taxonomy was the chief object of class room work, telling the observer that Franklin and Marshall had its lion-share in the best work of that period. But crowded within the four walls of a mere alcove, and but imperfectly arranged, the herbarium vehemently cries for better quarters and higher consid- ' 177 erations. The same is true of the splendid Rathvon collection of r2,ooo species of beetles, which perpetuates the memory of one of America's most skillful entomologists. And the Fahnestock col- lection of some 2o,ooo specified minerals packed away in dust- covered boxes reminds us most vigorously of the fact that a museum building has become an absolute necessity. Gradually the department of physics has increased its stock of costly apparatus, enlarging with each new piece its facilities and the scope of the curriculum, now along the line of electricity, now in physical measurement, and again in physical chemistry 5 at last the space is overcrowded, the widening of tl1e scope has reached its limits, growth is impeded, and that branch on our ed- ucational tree must wither unless we give it its due share of air and sunshine. A new physical laboratory has become an absolute necessity. The days when general chemistry was administered in small doses of short lectures and a half dozen explosions have gone byg the experiment table of the lecturer has changed into a chemical laboratory stocked with an ample equipment of all the modern ap- paratus. But the chemical laboratory is still in its infant days of an annex to the general recitation building. Gradually general chemistry has been enlarged into analytical chemistry and the annex is overcrowded with apparatus and students. The com- mercial and industrial world, the legal courts and the sanitary boards knock at our doors and ask our advice and our assistance. But the annex cannot accommodate the newcomers, and the use- fulness of the College is seriously hampered unless a new chemical laboratory will soon adorn our campus. Philosophy and Biology always joined hands in the history of our College. Our philosphers were also our biologists. It seems but natural that both departments should belong together. And at the time when biology was a purely descriptive science the philosopher could teach it with comfort in his class-room. Muh- lenberg did so, Rauch did so, and others likewise. But when 178 biology became largely experimental, it parted company with philosophy, changing the recitation room into the laboratory and gradually making philosophy experimental. We are still in the old recitation room, but we have added a large unwieldy table, and gradually one microscope after the other, until biology itself branched out into human anatomy, banished to a damp cellar, physiology, bacteriology and other cognate departments, with Hnal returns to philosophy in its demands for physiological psychology. Every nook and corner of the old recitation room is literally packed with material and apparatus for work and the cry, full of anguish, rises to the very heavens for a new biological building. Such has been the onward march towards the new Science Building. It is, therefore, contemplated that the structure should consist of three principal parts, one for physics, one for chemistry and one for biology with museum. Each of these departments is to occupy two floors, and the museum a third floor in the cente of the building. A well-cemented and well-lighted basement is to contain lavatories and storerooms for batteries and workshops for scientiiic mechanics. The first door in each department will comprise a large lecture-hall in amphitheater style, together with small adjoining rooms, where the experiments for the lectures are prepared and for the storing of apparatus and material to be used for the same purpose. The second floor is intended for general laboratories, 0116 for physics, one for chemistry and one for biology. Adjoining small laboratories will serve in the phys. ical department for special work in electricity, in physical meas- urements, in spectroscopic investigations and for a scale room, together with special provisions for the professor's private work, In chemistry they will be used for analytical work, qualitative and quantitative, organic and inorganic, for gas analysis, hydrogen sulphide room, scale room and for the professor's private work, In the biological department one small room will be reserved for work in plant physiology, another for animal physiology, one for 179 human anatomy, one for bacteriology, one for photography and one for the professor's private investigations. In the main labora- tory aquaria and terraria will be erected for the purpose of con- stantly keeping live organism on hand, while the museum will re- ceive our well-arranged and perfectly cared for collections of animals, plants and minerals. The whole exterior then will rep- resent a structure with a three storied center and two two-storied wings, being altogether 2oo feet in length and 50 feet deep. This building will be the logical outcome of our normal, healthy growth 5 it will inaugurate a new era in the history of Franklin and Marshall College, as well as in the history of the educational movement going forward in the Church and in the city where the College is located. It will be the crown and glory of honest, earnest effort. R. C. SCHIEDT. ti? . ,i ,ll A -: f 4 .1. 180 ., .W V L" Q X 1" x - . 1 K WY' , ,Q E L f '2 W W V f 1 f ' if f , f 5 N f 2 Q 1 r U 3 I I L N' 4 1 f A I 2 . , i g:-" 9 " 1" .. Q THE COLLEGE BELLE. 1I2e Gollege JBeIIe. I. Ye college belle's a bonnie lasse, And faire as anny queeneg And ofte 11ir feete trippe ye strete, Whan students maie be sene. 2. And whau ye boyes come bak to schole She gretes hem with a smyle: Hir cheekes faire bid hem bewarg Hir dimpels hem begile. 3. Ye student leves ye happie hom, And leves ye mother dere- But prettie lasse ye Freshmen classe, Doth verie oftie clieere. 4. Oft whan ye studente bookes redes, They doe his cheere besadden, But whan he's sadd she mak him gladd As he ne sorwe hadden. 5. Ye parties all she maks for him, And muche plaisure gifs, And wid ye boyes she shars ye joyes And eke ye petit griefs. 6. Ye lassie is a faithful frende So longe ye student stayeg She holps hir work whan they it shirk, Until they goe awa. 182 But whan ye studente's corse is run And he mote get him home, Than comen griefs beyond beliefs, And sorwe holdeth some. But time wol not have it elseg Som come and others leve: Ye lasse is left, hir harte berefte: Forsaken doth she grieve. But whan 'ye sommer is yspent, And others comen here, She rends olde ties and hither hyes, To see ye boyes appere. She is a blessinge to ye boys, Who hither com and go: For manie yeres with smiles and teres She hath ydoen so. Trippe on swete lasse as rollen by, Ye yeres on by on, And shar ye joyes with other boyes, Who shull still comen on. So wal ye by your kyndnesse make, Full manie heartes gladdg For if ye fete ne trippe no strete, Hir hartes wol be sadd. 183 SONIC 1f5lVOI'ft6 IEIDUCSSIOIIS HND QIJOIHIIOIIS. WAREHEIM: " Don't it." STAUDT, 'oo: " My colleague took one extreme and n1y oppo- nent auother, so I said I'l1 take a middle extreme." FISHER Creading Latinj: " For what house can be so stable-?" Fox, '02: " What the Hun-!" HoFFME1ER: " Hokey smoke. " HUNSICKER: " In the Hootchie Kanootchie islands of Sweed- jee. " TRUXEL: " Hooray!" KAUFFMAN: " Holy just!" SCHIEDT: " This is always so, but sometimes otherwise." KUNKLE: " I want to tell you right here." GLUCK: "S'a' so?" I-IUNSICKER: " That's fierce. " 1ii 1il1f0l'm8If0l1 8710 GOOD HDUICC. Graybill, if you had attended the Staff meetings you might have known where the ORIFLAMME will be printed, and how many copies. Moore, if you would not be so fond of hearing yourself talk, but would sometimes go to hear others, you might know where the College Y. M. C. A. room is. Gluck, watch charms are not made from emory stones. Uhrich, do not spend that 33,000,000 before you have it. Messrs. Betts, Cook, Guthrie, Kauffman, Kinzer, Radereno, you would not have had to hurry about giving your photographs to the ORIFLAMME Staff, they would gladly have waited a year and published their ORIFLAMME next year. 184 Reinsberg, negroes are all black. Taylor, if you skate stay on top of the ice. We Cthe Class of IQOOD are not so slow as you think, although we will graduate in the next century. 1 " Seedy " Hay leads the Senior Class-astray. Bridenbaugh, P., leads the Juniors-in cutting. Hershey leads the Sophomores-in faking. - Williams leads the Freshmen-in rushing the ladies. 506011265 to 'IDIS 'mllfefli XANTIPPE- Dear VWfe.- I have met with a painful accident this afternoon. While I was cycling through the streets of Athens with my camera to obtain some snap-shots of the new subway which is being built, for the benefit of the boys in trying to comprehend truth, a careless fellow accidentally shot me with a revolver. I was immediately taken to the hospital in an ambulance, and am getting on very well. Do not be alarmed, dearest, as I expect to be able to run up home on the trolley this evening. The attend- ing physician used the X-rays and discovered the bullet in my stomach. He said that it would probably have been fatal had not my watch turned the bullet aside. Please keep this matter hushed up, as I think the fellow is innocentg do not let the newspapers get hold of it. Please step around the corner to the drug store and get me a dollar bottle of Hood's Sarsaparilla to tone up my nerves a little. I remain, Your dearest husband, SOCRATES. "This letter of the old philosopher has but recently been found, and unfortunately bears no date. Internal evidence convinces us of its genuineness. ' 185 EfCffOl18I'Q of GOUGQC Iltllorbs HIIU IDDFHSCB. Ask, v. t. I. To request, delllalld, expect, or claim. 2. Used as all idiom witl1 mc wit11 a peculiar meaning, " Ask 1llL'.H Probably 11163115 I will llOt tell. Bliiff, 11. A blast of wind. Con- sequently also 0116 who resembles a blast of wind, a wi11dy person. Bliff, v. t. To say what one does 11ot know, to tell Profs. what they don't know, never heard: but be- lieve. Crib, v. t. 1. To pilfer, or pur- loi11. 2. To write essays on tl1e same subjects 011 wl1icl1 previous ones have bee11 written, a11d to agree wit11 wl1at t11ey say. 0 Cfit, 11. Two de111erits. Cut, v. t. 1. To sever with a sharp tool. 2. QFiguratively.j To diSC0lltlllllS relations with. T11us: wl1e11 o11e knows l1is lesso11 too well to make a recitation profitable, he is said to cu! recitatio11. The word is so111e- tilIl8S applied i11 a bad SEIISE, but is here properly used. DQ, v. t. 1. To perform, acco111- plish. 2. Not to perform, llOt to accom- plish, tl1us: " I won't do a thing to him," 111ea11s the reverse of what it says. 3. Equivalent to thrash. IllX5.ll1llll5.,tlOll, 11. A written ex- ercise in which tl1e books 111ay be used if tl1e Profs. do llOt see it. Fake, v. t. CLati11-fecit, perf. of facial 1. To make, to fabricate. 2. fTech11ical.j To Illake little scrolls mucl1 used as 111e111oryl1elps. 3. Also means to write betWe6Il li11es, i. e., interlineg to write on cuffs, shoes, and 011 Slllflll pieces of paper to be l1eld ill tl1e ha11d. 4. To lllake good recitations and CXall1l1latlOl1S Wllell o11e dOCSll't k11ow anytliing. Fake is also allied to fad, which it often becomes. From fad COIIICS fall fro111 fall, false ,' fro111 false, faullsf from faulis, failg fro111 fail, flank. CQ. v. below.j F5.'ker, 11. A stude11t who ranks high i11 his class. Few fffil, a. 1. Not 111a11y. 2. Ma11y. A' Quite a few" 11163113 very many. ' Flunk, 11. Something desertedg flung away. 186 Fliink, v. i. To be unable to tell the Profs. what they expect. Horse, n. A series of valuable books, especially adapted to the wants of students. L6ng, adv. Used with so in the ex- pression, " So long." Here it means au revoir, a14f wieder sclzen. Nit, adv. A corruption of the German, nicht. It is often used after an aflirinative sentence to negate it, as: " Yes, I'll do it. Nil." O K., adj. Abbrveiated from " Oi Korrectedf'-Schiedt. Hence means correct. Oth'ers, pn. Different from those designated. It means that the first term is too exclusive, as: " There are others." Pebfble, n. I. Small stone. 2. A person, e. g.: " You're not the only pebble on the beach." Synonym, lin-can. P6l'er, n. 1. One who poles. 2. One who gets sick to remain out of college to study. Prof., n. One who presides at ex- aminations and gives grades. Root,' v. t. To dig up by the roots, as a hog with its snout. Hence to foal the air, i. e., to howl. Sight, n. View. But "Out of sight," means in plain view. Sit, v. t. 1. To deposit yourself gracefully into a chair. 2. To get the better of an argument, e. g.: " Well, the Prof. sal on you." Stiff, n. A term loosely used to designate those who possess the quality of stiffness either physically, mentally, or morally, eng.: "You big slzjln Sfickfer, n. One who obtains benefits from another nnmerited, a parasite. Hence, one who speaks with the Profs. Swipe, v. t. To filch, e. g..- " Somebody swiped my book." Think, v. i. To exercise the brain. It is frequently used in the expression: "I don't think." This state of affairs is, unfortunately, very prevalent. Trot, n. LSee lzorscnj Trot, v. t. To compare texts care- fully with recognized authorities. Warm, adj. Ardent, hence suc- cessful. E. g.: "You are pretty warm." 187 STAUDT, '02, B for Bridenbaugh, NOSS B for bluifg ' Place Paul before it- ISETT, That's enough. DELONG, B for Betts, , B for Beer, EVANS, oz, See the one, STICK. The other's near. HIESTER Qto Leinbachl 'o2D: "Mr, Leinbach, what is the gender of Herz ?" LEINBACH Cthinking of declensionjz "Mixed, Prof., mixed gender." HIESTER: l ! I ! ! ! CTabZeau.D HERSHEV Cto " Doc " Ritchiej: " Come around some time, ' Doc,' I'1l tell you about a new style of foot ball in which every man is tackled but he who has the ball." CAnd he evidently coached the Sophs. CPD in this new style of foot ball.j , This is to certify that my mamma does not care that I play foot ball. Signed: SCHNEDER, PETERS, KUNKLE, INIARBURGER, K INZER, GILBERT, BRUBAKER, METZENTHIN, MCLAUGHLIN, TREICHLER, BARNHARDT, GLUCK. - , I-Ierr's price is 5oc. per hour to keep quiet in TuiTy's room. Payer, Tuffy. 188 When " Benny 3' Hay has read Latin, Prof. Mull says: "Bene -tif," and " Benny " sits. H11 '02 566116. WENRICH Ctimidlyj: " Doctor ?" fTuffy does not hearj WENRICH: " Doctor ?'l TUFFY: " Vell." W.: " We would like you to let us off to go to institute to hear Doctor Brumbaughf' T.: " Who's Brun1baugh?" W.: " He's a great educator." MYERS: " Yes, and Prof. Heller said he would let us off if you would." SOMEONE ELSE: " We could double up on the next lesson and- T. Ccalling the rollj: " Myers, Petre, Peters, Reed," etc. ,.-...,-,..f- .fiD8tbCll'l8tfC8l. 1. Find value of x in the equation Ca + xj + fb -ir xj : C, in which a : Latin texts: b : Greek texts: and c : the completed course. Ans. x : trots. 2. Given a student, a pretty girl and an extinguished lamp: find locus of student's arm. 3. Given Sam Gerberich and his recitations: calculate the amount of brains. 4. Given an ORIFLAMME staff of nine men, and Graybill always absent from meetings: give reason for his election. 5. Given Gochnauer and a sharp razor: why does he raise a beard? 6. Given Gress, seven girls and seven days in a week: where would you seek Gress in the evening. ' 189 GUDDUIQ. TS. STUDENT BURNED. , 'A receive Dnnml Gruss lllvets 1Vlth n Pnhlful Accel- , this way 3 fn-nr na, lv. an M. cull--gt-. l with Daniel Gress, of Pleasant Unity, who is' a student in Franklin X Marshall college. on East at Lancaster, had l1is arms and lmnmls ter- i UTH ribly burned in the chemical clepartinentl " S0 while making tests Z1 few days ago. He 1g.,,,.,rg has since been confined to his room and' suffers consnlemhle pain in consequence. 1 Mr. Gress was home for the holiclays, r I Tetllflllllg to Lancaster on New Year's. 1 Cnrmeglu- Ll fQ!l'll.l'y Society. NW . 1 N -"ff .A 'Ill , xl f ' SQ va. X' xfg.1sli?fg9'3-Qfh,-J'f4'n4ff'cubf. .,,. ,Q ? ,i!Q':44' FAST BLACK WARRANTED TO RUN. 190 jfresbmanaiwopbomore jfoot 3131111 Game? SDIIQ: Aw Cfesar imperalor Illariluri ie salulanl. jo. ' Score. HUC! U36 681116. lk -I ! wif zz -v. -4 ff- ,N 4 Xu X l R x , W, N l sfwwx ' ' Mm. -f-. Q! 1 Z- "'x -:V f ff: .av U, 'I 5' I '27 ..'z.::sxW, , A .. X ' A'f.1ft'wN xxx X a , W 1 Zwxwxx W f' Mx ., , NAV sw X, 'xl . rw! 'RFK , y ,. I ' W- rf .4 M" f ,. iz:-A17 ,, 1- 4 ,, i , LN. 'r ,ay . " "' YT: FRESHMEN: Io! io! Veni11zus.' Vidimus! Vicimus! Io! io! Vim' dies J Vivant omrzcs aumiaque ! Quzd fecimus? Quales sumus qui haue gloriam, qui hanc vicloriam :cpl- mas? 'X'See progress of.gzuue on next page. 'Qw M Y W X V r A, ,, 'K x 'W 5 N, bw xb , . ,4 5' -N - P, ' 31 SOPHOMORIQS: flip jaceni omnia- fama, virlus, honor, gloria, auflori- las,-oumia fPE7'd1'f!Z,' 0 di ! maria- mar! Hrzec dies non zfcfzissel ! ham: cladvm v1'dere ! Nilzil ! 1z1'lzilsumus.' nilzil jhimus ! mfhil unqurzm val erz'mu.v wi faricmus ! 1-labdic shui! aufloriias naslrzz ! 191 ERST HALF. NN X X 1+ '1' I K S. .x. '-1 H1 .kx jf' +C--+-- -1 J +L -4' I 1 F-reslfmaw , Elk. 190102. ffvffff F'-reslzvwan ------i Fusles ,'S'0fZ.Pu.rAe.s'. SECOND ZLZCEZLF -F' ki ---4 'I 'K+ X, x 4-4 ..-4---.--...-....... -if . 'xl x,X Y- ENS 76, 'XX xxxs K- b +532-an N ' XQ .Q .iykx X -yf 'NNv-Nss . Lb K if -1.1 "- 7910-legi PL-S ' f Q R F A x . ug,-Q m ' l QQK fZg?ESHMEN'!Q. S OPHS-0 ky-0 ll f SQ fx' flfs . 1 5? Q J B " I : , . T :N , kk- clxG.'xyWR7.SX I . 1 N xxx AN Q,Q,-KN .R 5 R x K+N ,.M.wm-NX ...X K N xx -- x, N Q18 mbkxi N QQEWQ NW ':wX.i N-NNNY1Y,f.sv5 Q :N XX ' N im, , ' 1 1- E' SQ E'NbQxQ2fX :F X X X xv-f V 'WXYLXV1 11 ' -wrxsg. Xi 5 Q Qc . R, xx X N. Qxx, o N Xtslkkfig W -6' NWBQQI Xb Af f Xxgigkggc .Xl H E SPOILS." "TO THE VICTORS BELONG T Uwe 'Latin 1Recitations. X 1Recttatton 1Flo. 1. Sreue: Georgie's Room. Time .- Jan. Io, 1899. Dramalis Pc1'sou1z'.' First Section of the junior Class. Georgie: " Mr. Gilbert, please begin., Gilbert: " Where shall I begin ?" Geo.: " At the beginning." Gil.: Where is that, professor ? " Geo.: " At the beginning of the lesson." Gil.: " But there is no lesson." Geo.: " Will you read? " Gil.: " I am not prepared." Geo.: " Mr. Fisher, you read." F.: " I can't read, but Gilbert cauf' Geo.: " Mr. Gress, will you read? " Gress: " I am not prepared." Geo.: " Mr. DeLong, you read." CDeLong reads in spite of having promised not to do so before recitation. Enter Fox. The class hiss DeLong. Georgie gets mad and pouts.D Geo.: " Mr. Detrich, will you read? " Detrich: " No, sirf' Geo.: " Fridy, you read." Fridy: " I am not prepared." Geo.: " Mr. Charles, you read." Charles: " I am not prepared." Geo.: " Mr. Gochnauer, you read." ' Gochnauer: " I did not study my lesson, professor." Geo: " Mr. Graybill, you read." 195 CGraybil1 reads Gerberich reads, or thinks he does.j Geo.: " Mr. Fox, -." Fox: " Can't read." Geo.: " Mr. Fernsler? 'l CFernsler readsj Geo.: " Mr. Cook?" Cook: " I am not prepared." Geo.: " Mr. Bridenbaugh? 'I Bridenbaugh: "I did not know that you had assigned a lesson." Geo.: " Are you prepared? " Bridenbaugh: " No, sir." Geo.: "B1ack?" Black: " I am not prepared." Geo.: " Gluck?" Gluck: " I am not prepared! Geo.: " Guthrie? " 3 Guthrie: " I am not prepared." Geo.: " Mr. Haupt?" QHaupt reads.D Geo.: " Mr. Hay ? " Hay: " I am not prepared." Geo.: " Mr. Herr? " Herr: " I am not prepared." Geo.: " Mr. Taylor ? " C Taylor reads but fails to pacify Georgie. Omncs exeunij IRCCITHUOII TRO. 2. Scene .- Same as above. Uma .- Two weeks later. Dramalis Persona: .- Same as above. Class translates Cicero's De Amz'cz'lz2z, chap. iv. Prof. Heller: " Mr. H., please translate: Neqzcc enim adsentior 1'z'.s , Y! Mr. H.: " Nor do I agree with those who begin-" . 1 96 Prof. H.: Mr. H.: Prof. H Mr. H.: Prof. H.: Mr. H.: souls -" Prof. H.. Mr. H.: Prof. H.. Mr. H.: Prof. H Mr. H.: Mr. H. among me " Translate enim. For -" For neither do I agree with those who begin - Translate nuper .- have recently begun -" Have recently begun to discuss that -" "What does hae: mean?', "Begun to discuss this that the bodies and the " Translate cum cozjwrfbus simul auimos literally? That with the bodies the souls are buried -" " Inlerire does not mean bury." Perish and everything dies -" Hfllorte dclerz' means are destroyed by death." " Oh ! Yes, sir. The ancient authority -" " The authority of the ancients-" Prof. H.. ' "The authority of the ancients hold more sway 7? Prof. H.: " Wiih me. Translate valet, has influence." Mr. H.: " Has more influence with me, or my ancestors -" Prof. H.: " Of my ancestors, i. e., the authority of my ances- tors. Notice the genitive case." Mr. H.: " Of my ancestors, who attributed sacred laws to the dead -" Prof. H.: " Tam, - laws so sacred." Mr. H.: " Attributed laws so sacred to the dead, which they indeed would not do - " Prof. H.: "' Would now have dom:-" Mr. H.: "Would not have done, if they had thought that nothing pertained -" Prof. H.: "If they had thought that they fthe lawsj had nothing to do with them." Mr. H.: " Or those -" Prof. H.: " Or ay' those. You must go back to auclorilas for the government of this genitivef' - ' Mr. H.: " Or of those who in this earth -" Prof.: " Country.. Well, that may do, Mr. H." 197 AND STILL ANOTHER BUILDING Gonversational. Dubbs: " Mr. Fridy, w a h t was Spinoza's trade?" F id : " Grinding stereopticon lenses." f Y Dubbs: " You know better than that. It was telescopic lenses, was it not ?', Fridy : " What is the barometer ?" : "Yes, sir." Tuffy Betts: " It is an instrument for measuring heat." Tuffy: " No, that's not it." Betts: " Oh, it is to measure liquids." Tuffy: " Does it measure quarts and gallons ?" Betts: " I don't know. I dicln't get over the lesson." CSits down.j Schiedt Cto Black in German classb: " Your turn will be next, Mr. Black. Ask Fisher some questions." " Zeus:" " Gerberich is a post-positive particle." ' Family Doctor: you working in y " Mr. Fridy, on what part of the subject are our anatomy P" Fridy: " On the hind leg." Miller C from th e bed to Hunsicker who has come in at 2 a. m.j: h t street car coming to bed ?" 'f Hunsicker, is t a . .. - ,, , I f th Tully Cto Gray bill who is recitingl. Now don t ta k or e sake of talking, but say something." 199 Hoover: " Neely, please tell Mr. So-and-So to come to niy libraryf' Neely: " I suppose he'd have some trouble in finding it." Gilbert: " This whole business -'I Tuifyz " Now be careful, talk English." Schiedt Qto Moore in Germanj: " Mr. Moore, will you read ?', Moore Qarrogantlybx " Professor, I can't read." Schiedt: " I suppose you consider it an insult to be asked to read." Schiedt: " From what point of view would you discuss char- acter, DeLong? Would you not take the psychological point of view? I hear that you are the chief psychologist in College." DeLong: " Yes." Detrich: " Would you not first discuss it from a morphological point of view ?" Prof. Grove: " Mr. Hunsicker, what is an anhydride ?" Hunsicker: " I don't know." Prof. G : " Did you ever hear of the word 5134011 ?" Hunsicker: " No, sir." Prof. G.: " Did your ever hear of ayha privative ?" Hunsicker: "No, sir." ' Tuffy Cto " Abe "D: " I guess what we want is switches, not more more apparatus." 200 El Sab Surprize. To joh1my's banquet Freshy hies, His hungry soul to energize. Him zealous Sophs apostrophize: Shall things like these monopolize Those freezers of enormous size, Beauty and booty, and despise The Sophomores The gleeful Fresh themselves disguise In collars high and flaming ties, That they may shine in beauty's eyes Like glittering stars in midnight skies, Then feed for once, till nature cries 'gn Enough! Nor dream they of those spies- The Sophomores. The hostess marshals her supplies,- No ice cream doth materialize! . . . She to her lord and master Hies- Our freezers of enormous size, Designed the Fresh to appetize, Those thieving rogues have made their The Sophomoresi' That Freshie still may gormandize, Fresh freezers john unwilling buys- For which he must economize. In public he doth moralize, But solus doth anathematize And wish that he might paralyze The Sophomores! 201 prize . Yet to remember Johnny tries That, by and by, when he shall rise To dwell forever in the skies, In Hades they will agonize And vainly long, 'mid groans and cries, For freezers of enormous size! - The Sophomores. miscellaneous. A FARCE. Prof.: " Now we shall have an examination. " Class: " On what part will the examination be? " Prof : " On the latter half of the-chapter." There's not another man in town Can take a loafer neatly clown, ' And do him up, and do him brown ' Like Tuffy. But when the sinner pleads for grace He finds, however stern his face, His heart is in the proper place- ' Our Tuffy. -Boys will he boys, and love their fun, But after that is o'er and done They know a man-and he is one- Is Tuffy. BOOKS FOR LEISURE HOURS. Ba1dwin's Psychology, Schiedt's Principles of Zoology, Fisherls Outlines of Universal History, Minto's Manual of English Authors, Well's University Algebra, Wentworth's Analytical Geometry, Hall's Calculus. 202 It is said that the age of a horse may be known by his teeth, but some ponies have no teeth and yet live to a ripe old age. The expression " a big head " must have originated with Zoroaster. Pliny says that he laughed on the day on which he was borng that the brain of the young philosopher so panted and beat that it raised up the hands of those who laid them on his head, and this Pliny thought was an excellent presage of the learning attained to by Zoroaster. What is leather chemically ? Ox 'ide of beef. Why do Sophomores love to botauize at night ? Because that is the most aupsicious time for pressing " two-lips." SOPI-IOMORE COMMANDMENTS. I. Ye shall not covet what belongs to the Freshmen. II. Ye shall not despise them, nor lay your hands with violence on them, nor make any graven image of them and outrage it III. Ye shall honor the President of your College. IV. Ye shall not steal any ice-cream from his house. V. Ye shall not rise up against the Freshmen when they pub- lish your history on their " Procs," but shall bow submissive to them. VI. Ye shall not, when they have beaten you in a fair game of foot ball, try to gain back the victory in a mob iight. 203 lj Dr. liel'ralmcr's Class-alkuonn. lzl Chemical Lnlzorzltory 435 Dr. St:lllr's Class Room. 141 Zoiilogy Class. 151 Collage Clmpn-l. Ciicero in Equum. How long pray, O horse, will you abuse our Profs' patiences? How long will your outlawry elude them? To what extent will your unbridled audacity rage? Does not the fear of detection, the opinions of all polers, the admonitions of the sedate ones, nor finally the most dignified countenances of tl1e Profs move you? Do you not perceive that your very movements are evident to all? Whom do you suppose to be ignorant of what Freshmen you carry on nightly excursions, where you were concealed, and what evil counsel you gave? O, the times! O, the customs! How unlike they used to be! The Faculty knows these things, yet this one lives, lives he? Yea, truly he even becomes manifest in the presence of omnipo- tent Zeus. Stealthily he comes from his stall and enters this dread Divinity's sanctuary, which he pollutes with his foul being. The great Deity, all-powerful chaser of clouds, sees this one, even feels the sharp sting of his switching tail and hears the excited tramp of the unbridled beast in his struggles to extricate himself from the meshes of Greekdom. Zeus is a brave man, yet he let the edge of authority become blunt these many, many years. O, most renowned of the tribe of Ungulata! lt behooved you long ago to be led to death by the stinging invectives of dauntless Georgie. Yet you live not to trample audacity under feet, but to bear it aloft on sailing pinions. For what is it, O horse, that you may expect more since you are allowed free access to the class- room,--a most atrocious and incredible thing? And-what is much more to be wondered at-you hold undisputed sway on ex- 205 amination day. O, profligate beast, you act nothing, you attempt nothing, you devise nothing which the Faculty may not only hear, but even see and plainly perceive. Yet you watch much more keenly for the safety of the disreputable Soph than the Faculty does for your destruction. Already a long time the Dutchman hates and threatens you,- has even seen youg and already a long time judges nothing con- cerning you except to devise for your destruction. Will you neither revere the authority of this magnanimous Saxon, nor follow his precepts, nor fear his obstreperous violence? who thus pleads with you and in some manner silenfbf speaks? No German massacre has ever occurred unless through your assistanceg no Latin butchery, and finally no Greek mutilation without you. To you alone, O trot, is attributed the death of many a Freshman in the prime of greennessg to you alone the downfall of many unskilled Sophomores. Truly you are not that one, O horse, that either shame can recall from baseness, or fear from danger, or reason from fury. For what evil or cheating is able to be fashioned or devised in which you are not chief participant? What poisoner of youthful minds, what green Freshman, what egotistic Sophomore, what sedate Junior, yea, what dignified Senior, what flunker in recita- tions, what faker on examination day, what idler, what night owl, Hnally, what poler is able to be found who cannot but confess that he has lived with you and your vile companions on the most inti- mate terms for a long time already! 206 miscellaneous. Why Davy could not sing at a practice of Egypta: " I have been in bed all day, suffering from rheumatism, diabetes and ton- sillitis." Just published, an accurate treatise on the " Intricacies of the Air-Bubblef' Sold by subscription onlyg canvassers will apply for territory to the author, Prof. W. S. Hargett. Pope in Faculty: " I dOI1,t know what to do, the Juniors are so bad that they laugh at the Scriptures." QRemark: A few days before Cramer had written several pass- ages from memory on the board, the sight of which had provoked a smile from the classj Are class-rushes out of place in the Seminary? Inquire of Greenawalt for party of the first part and Fogleman for party of the second part. " Ach, dis is not German composition, dis is just upsettings into German. ' '-Schiedt. The morning after Stone's election: " Even time CChronosj is sorry for Quay's success. See, gentlemen, the clock has stopped." Zeus. It rained the last day of Instituteg Bair was absent from Ger- man. " Is Mr. Bair down tow11 examining hosiery?" asked the Dutchman. A "iHe didn't hit me, he hit my arm." Inquire of a Freshman in the Seminary. 207 BREAKS. Staudt, translating in De Sencclula- "When he has begun a journey on foot, he does not at all disinount from his horse." " Mr. Kohler, where did the Greeks carry their minds ? " Kohler: " The Greeks carried their minds in their stomachs." " An organ pipe is constructed with a sort of a closed open- ing. ' '-Miller. " Green bears" abounded in ancient Germany, according to Sperow, the zoologist. " Have you ever smelt ozone after a thunder shower, Mr. Miller ? " " I-11ave-smelt-it-but-never have associated it with anything in particular." " And the two shall become one meat."-Kaske CSem. J. SNAP-SHOTS FROM ALGEBRA. " You haf to get below de surface to get stroo tings of dis kind." " Dat's about de way you slouched over de oder ting." "Vel1, you haf de same one. You may run over it. Gif us de argument. You want to get in de habit of going stroo dese tings." " You don't want to put a ting down and den say it's so. You must proof it." ' " You'll nefer learn it unless you try, and den you'1l get mat about it and pitch in and work it out." " You must get dese tings thoroughly. Education doesn't consist in making a stagger at a subject. You must 'master it." GlEl8SlCSll. 518119. MELETUSZ fldzlfsfg fT:ru,"0sc'puw Tllag vfuuq. SQCRATESQ mils ufnluaz. ' MOLESTUS: Te oportet me novisseg sum doctus. HORACE: Suut alii. 208 2lfI'65bl'I'l6ll WCYIIIHI1. Er sagt dieser er lessen mussen. Q.: What does a Greek say when he treads on a tack? A.: ,uellflau m7fF47.vr0az. Some IDOUIIIB of 8 Goob Slillbelif. 1. When he needs no lexicon to read classics Cbut "trots" themb. 2. When he has no dread for examinations Cbut "fakes" themj. 3. When he has much time at his disposal Cbecause he does not studyj. Strange. " ZEUSN' " Mr. Smith, will you please begin tl1e Iliad?" SMITH Corj: ''And-saiTron-robed-appeared- dawn-over ' '- " ZEUS:" " Why, Mr. Smith, you are reading out of the Odyssey, and are trying to translate the words of the Iliad. How is this ?" SMITH: " I--why-I remembered it." "ZEUS:" "But how could you remember what is in the Odyssey if you studied out of this book ?" SMITH: " Why-hem! that is what I made out of it." IH 'Logical 1bOlll'. A. M. 9:02. Exchange of nods and smiles. 9:04. The roll is called leisurely. . " Gentlemen, I have a book with me this morning which 1 ' mentioned some time ago. It turned up during the week." A book of poems is produced from which selections are read with elecutionary effect, and at 209 9507 9 16 A eulogy on the poet is begun, and regret is expressed that the Lake Poets, etc., are now neglected. 9 2I Lesson opens. "This is a very diiiicult subject. We'll pass over it lightly, asking a few general questions. Mr. Hunsicker, how do you draw an inference?" Silence reigns. " Don't you remember about the farmer ?" All look up from their various occupations. Slumbering ones are awakened. " I certainly told you this before. A young minister once asked an older one Whose pulpit he had filled the previous day, his opinion of his sermon. ' Your sermon was very good,' said the older man, 'but I dare say many of your auditors did not understand it.' ' What was there difficult to under- stand ?' the young man said, surprised. ' You spoke of drawing an inference. Do you suppose that was under- stood? If you do, let us try Elder Brown, who is com- ing dOWl1 the road.' A moment more and Brown 'pulls up' before the gate. 'Mr. Brown, can you draw an inference ?' 'What's that you say? Well, you know yourself my team can draw anything that any team in tl1e county can.' " fApplause.:I " Tl1at'1l do, Mr. Hunsickerf' " Huney " gets Io, as the story was well received. 9 33 General exhortations: " Gentlemen, you should acduaint yourselves thoroughly witl1 a few general principles, for this chapter is very important. Logic, you know, is the propaedeutics of all the sciences. At Yale, a gentleman told me Logic is the only branch required in the junior year. Pm sorry we can't give tl1e study as much time as its importance demands. Lerch, lounging, Schneder, snoozingg Sipple, saturating himself with Aestheticsg Hoffmeier, helping Sipple, Stottlemyer, stretching his appealing eyesg Pyott, pegg- ing away with his pencilg Rader, rubbing his glasses, 210 ' 9:42. 9349i 9:56 9359 Laulifer, listening 5 Noss, nodding assent to Katy's state- mentsg Hunsicker, humming, " Tell me that you love me.":l Two men recite on matters pertainiugto the lesson. The class is informed that " if a minister is to preach in the city he should put on his best coatg if he preaches in the country he must take along his best sermon," etc. Another man recites. " For the next lesson we will take two chapters in advance. We haven't gone quite over to-day's lesson, but we'l1 run over that last chaper next time. I'm sorry that our time is so limitedg but fbell ringsj you may go, gentlemen. " , , Q lllv I nv- X" N ,W---M a ,fix u.. . Y It wg, ,sf ' -- 'Q 'iif 3-.g ' ' ,jLLi:,2j? -Y ---gf ,s'l!fgfi' 3 W '-+ -,. .,.,,.,, ,W It A 1. ai '1'Z5g1:5 V "",'L -1 asain, ifsig? 1. 211 X X ' 6:---L Y -V -V , 1-im --,Y - Vp ,, jr., .. .li - ,, , Y L W W EVE SYDWD E WS GWEAWNU' be Gonclave of JBooks. Dramafis P67'S0?ld'.' Texts, lexicons, and trots. Scene : A student's room. Time : Midnight. Everything is quiet and everybody asleep. Several books meet in secret to talk over their hardships. An International Dictionary is president of the meeting. PRESIDENT QRising and addressing his audiencej: My friends, we are in secret conclave met To-night to speak of many needless wrongs Which at the hands of ill-advised men We suffer. Many call them students who Their ease would take and on our vitals live. They many of them are not students, as I said before, but poor misguided youths Who pilfer time away and poorer grow, Who rob their parents and perhaps their friends. And now 'gainst these, our mortal foes, it is We strive, I would to-night we might some means Advance to rid ourselves of such a curse. Then be not still: his several causes give Each one of you for your complaints. QLies down LATIN LEx1coN: O sire, It grieves me much to be obliged to meet In such a place at such a time as this, For such a cause as this, yet have I borne Such ignominies that my royal blood Turns cold. To think that I, a scion of Such ancient lineage, should such low, mean, Ignoble creatures give such service mean! Yet iiever should I murmur! or my voice 213 -J I say that this is daily treatment of In protest raise! 'Twas but this day my base And low born tyrant master brought me forth, And for two hours he laid me on his desk: He laid me opened on his desk and leafed Me till I thought I'd split with ire and grief, For that so rough a usage. QTears 11is leaves and wee s for ra P g GREEK LEXICON fC0lI1lIlg' down from the shelf and mounting the table. J: Sire, 'twere vain For me now to repeat what we so well Have heard already, for my lot is like e.j My humble friend's wl1o spake before. Yet will The basest kind, which uncomplaining we Must bear. O who can tell in words the grief We bear! But humbly we beseech thee, sire, Let others speak, and hasty judgment do Not on us lay. QLies down. Enter several Greek trots and a Greek text-book, disniounting from the shelves. J PRESIDENT: O sirs, full well ye speak, And sorrowful your cause is, but, I pray Before we judgment give let's hear what has Friend Clidipus Tyrannus now to say. CI DIPUS TYRANNUS: Kind sirs, why should ye vex yourselves about A thing wl1icl1 can not mended be? Forsooth Ye think ye're wise to get up in the night When honest folk are all abed, and raise Such discord with your unmelodious speech That 'tis not possible for me to sleep. Cease all this jargon and to bed, I know Not what it meaneth, tell. P1111 SIDENT: O friend, be not So hasty. Must it needs be told that we A common cause this night discuss, and one Which closely doth concern each one of us? Dost thou not share the tyranny of him Our Lord, who doth us greatly vex? Yea, night And day we stand in dread of him. 214 and Latin Uinivus TVRANNUS: And is It this for which ye meet? Some scheme to lay For his destruction? PREs1oEN'r: Even so, my lord. Giml-Us TVRANNUS: Then will I none of it. How could I live A sweeter life of ease than that I live? Your machinations long I've known. All fools Ye are, who know not what ye have. Vlfherefore This set determination him to rid ? GREEK TROT: How well thoufpratest. Hast thou never felt The bonds of thralldom? GEDIPUS TVRANNUS: Of what speakest thou? GREEK TROT: Our tyrant's might. Climrus TYRANNUS: What tyrant's might? GREEK TRo'r: His whom We serve. CEDIPUS TYRANNUS: No, good, my lord. PR1iSID1f3NT: Cease jangling sirs. Of thee first let me ask, O CEdipus, Hast aught against our lord? if so speak now. CEDIPUS TYRANNUS: Naught have I, sire. My life is quiet, Grow fat and lazy. If perchance a grudge l'd have, 'twere of neglect. I sleep and dream Throughout the livelong hours, nor am disturbed. I've said my say. 1'R1ss1DENT: And what of thee, Greek Trot? GRI-:EK TROT: O sire, a wretched life I lead. My hours I spend in tears. No freedom have I. joy And happiness are not for me. Scarce can I keep together soul and body. Through The livelong day and late at night I am So much belabored that I fain would die. QTears choke his utterance.l LATIN TROT QWith deep emotion and great eloquence. German textj: And only half is told the tale of woe- The woe bear. As though 'twere not enough That every day these toils we undergo, 215 I Enter We must be rent, yea, limb from limb, and to The class-room borne, where, crushed to quarters close We are both bruised and stifled, O why didst Thou, my ancestral sire, to such a race- To such abortive progeny as thine QEnter German Trotj Give birth? Thrice better had it been we had Not lived-not lived to see this woeful day! O, had our seed been shrivelled in the womb! And had not nourished such a race of serfs As we! who spend our lives in misery And wretchedness! O justice! justice! where Art thou? 'Tis justice, only justice that I ask, sire chief. Give justice. I l1ave done. Q All weep J GERMAN TEXT: Can this be so, O, chief? I did not dream . That such conditions could exist. I know That sometimes I am wearied, but my life Is not unhappy. I am often free To take my ease. We Germans like our beer, And often in my leisure hours I've lain And contemplated blissfully the mug Which stands upon the table of my lord. Can this be true? I'm happy. PRESIDENT! It may be. How is it, German Trot? GERMAN TRo'r: My lot, perchance, Is not so hard as ye have heard, yet I Have felt the tyrant's power, and have felt Approximately wl1at ye've heard. PRESIDENT: The case Is grave. GERMAN TROT: Aye, sir. GREEK TROT: Yea, trebly grave. PRESIDENT: What can Be done? The evidences ye have heard. GREEK TEXT: If it were mine to say, be merry, I Would say, and let's grow fat. PRESIDENT: Nay, cavil not. Thou'st had thy say. Cans't not forbear, and Some sympathy for thy less happy friends? 216 have LATIN TROT: The tyrant must be slain. GERMAN TEXT: Hush! See he sleeps In yonder bed. GREEK TROT: How can we do it ? GREEK TEXT: 1 Should say: Advise the Faculty. LATIN TEXT: Would that Avail? I fear me much 'twould not. PRESIDENT: Who is There here would do it? GREEK TEXT: Let them who complain The Faculty advise. L.-x'rrN TROT: O woe is us! We never see a man of them, but are Carefully hid. IJRESIDENT: Attention all to what I presently shall say. The case is grave, And wants redress. A few I shall appoint Who will confer about these matters soon With members of the Faculty. Since none Of you most wronged can do this thing, I shall Appoint for this unhappy task ye three Who can best audience obtain before The king:-Greek, German, Latin Texts, and be Advised that near at hand a friend is who Will greatly aid, and Honor System is His name. But recent knighted he and strong. CExeunl 0mne.v.j ' , ff y ' 1 - www - t - ,e- ' 217 Gerbericla anb the "Eutcbman." D.: " You were sick several times, Mr. Gerberick ?l' G.: " Yes, sir." D.: "That is the trouble. When you are sick you forget a great deal. Now try to be well for a while." D.: " On what basis do you have membership in the junior Class ?" G. Qtranslating Frenchj: " I know more than you." D.: " I wish it were true." D. Clto junior Classj: "Please tell Mr. Gerberich to come to class some time again. I would like to see him soon." JBOII IIDOIS. HERR, '99: Embryo professor of Chemistry. SMITH, '99: A punny punster who makes puns 'pon every- thing that can be punned. WAREHEIM: Glen Rock is all the world to him. There is no rock like Glen Rock. " Mr. Wert, how much do you tink dat wort is wort ?" KERN: Au! amaus auf amalor? CETZ: Getz every time, but how he Getz, Getz me. HERSHEY: What are you doing at college? What did you'do before you came? What will you do when you leave? Do you play foot ball? PVXQJI, 0 why, do you ask so many questions? and wha! do you want to know? KEHM: Came to the window of Zeus, room one day to see whether his turn came to read, and when it came no Kehm came in. STAUDT: A Dutchman, but mi brodder is von doo, so we von is doo Dutchmans. . GILBERT was a terror to curs CKerrj. Fox: Too noisy for his kind. RADER: " When I go out to take a walk, oh, won't the fellows stare? Won't they think I'1n grand,-oh!" 218 GUTHRIE: Musical ability of long standing. LOWELL: Not James Russell- SPEROW: " Handsome is that handsome does." ii My chimney all day long has smoked: My smoking lamp has smoked meg By holy smokes! I think I'll smoke, My pipe inlmediately. 1,,..-.-- Comparison of SIUSHQC. Gerberich was out calling 011 -- St. on Saturday night 3 strange. His cuffs annoyed himg slranger. He came to church on Sunday without themg slrangesl. 'ILSUD to 'IR65t- Our military company-chief mourners: Leinbach, Gerberich, etc., because they could not sell their uniforms. Zi 1530 flDOI'l1lI1Q. ' Scene: Dr. Stahr's Room. Time: ro o'clock A. M., Jan. 24, 1899. QThe first section of the junior Class recites in Psychology. "Johnnie " had come home in the small hours of the morning and had had a bad nightj DR. STAHR: " Mr. Black, what can you say about the physical basis of emotion ?" BLACK: "Why-well, when we don't feel well it is due to physical, er. causes. Complexity "- DR, STAHR: " That will do. Mr. Hay you make it all a farce by your promptingf' ' fBlack sits down.j -W 4 N'YVFh'st efforts. . 219 DR. STAHR: " Mr. Brideubaugh, what can you say of objective emotions ?" BRIDENBAUGH: " Well, when-er-we have emotions, why, we generally-there is ge11erally an object "- DR. STAHR: " Mr. Cook, close your book. Well, that may do, Mr. Bridenbaugh. Young gentlemen, when we consider the emotions we must keep constantly in view that they bear a strong relation to our physiological being. The physiological theory makes all sensuous feeling have a varying degree of complexity. Emotion is a lighter form of organic pleasure, as our author says, and also of pain, a biological function. This physiological rela- tion must be kept sight of through the whole category.-Mr. Herr, I sl1all proceed when you are through talking.-Now, as I was saying, the same category Cbell ringsjg well, that may do. The class is excused." Sounb lDbilO80pblCal 1R6a5Ot1iIlg. All rules have exceptions. This is a rule, ergo, this rule has exceptions, and there are rules wiihouf exceptions. But now if there are rules without exceptions, then the first rule is false in that the comprehension of all is unmistakable. But we cannot say which rule is false, nevertheless, as these two rules, all rules have exreptzbns and llzere are rules wifhout exaplzbns are in direct opposition to each other, we may suppose that neither is correct, and, therefore, that there are no rules. But this again cannot be true as these two are rules. The rational conclusion, therefore, is that these are the only rules, and, as they oppose each other, are equal to nothing. We may say, then, that in the ultimate con- clusion there are no rules. This is made clear when we consider some so-called rules with their exceptions. We can often not tell which is the more important, the rule or the exception. We think that we have made it clear that lhere are no rules. Now if you doubt this statement then consider that iz' can no! be a rule. 220 " DAVY " SCHAEFFER: " Risser, have you anything to refresh a body these cold days ?" RISSER: " No, sir, such things don't keep in my room." Cham-pagne on Saturday and a real pain on Sunday. If a seller is one who goes to sell, Why should not Heller go to-well! The Freshmen maltreated Kerr, so the Faculty gave them HellCerD. ,i-..-l-1 !lDi55it1g vowels. Gr-ss -sk-d - 111-ss wh-t w-s - k-ss Gr-mm-t-c-ll- d-f-n-d, "-t's - c-nj-not--n, D-n," sh- s--cl, "-nd h-nc- c-n't b- d-cl-11-d." WDQB. Why did every student get the New York Voice during the last term of last year? Why did our College flag float all summer in all kinds of weather? and where is it now? Why is Peter's mouth like the ocean? Why is the Class of 'or like an empty can? Why does Kretchman think more of himself than anyone else? "1katQ" anb the 3untors. Sept, 15, 1898 Cclass meets for lirst time of the yearj. Allcr A Wfaazg 1191 schwer. " Sept. 22, 1898: " Well, here we are again. Now, of course, this subject is so broad that we can only go over it hurriedly." Dec, 1, 1898. " I don't know whether we shall be together after Christmas." , " I am sorry to say that we must separate." Dec. 8, 1898 Jan, 5, 1899, " Well, we are together after all. 221 F. aryo NX. Cloak Room 'LUIICIC 3obn's GOmlT'lCIlC6ITl6I'lf IEIDCNCHCC. ,1..-...i V Y' AL ile be goldurnd ef them aint quere fellos yer se i jes cam bak from that air coleg and ef yer 11 permit me ile tel yer tha ho1 stori i ma not git mi Wurds al spelt rite an mebby my punctyashun may not cum up ter them coleg fellos buti wil giv yer tha sens by geehawissikers yer se mi wifs sisters firs husbans onli sun sgoiu ter that air coleg an mandy mandys mi wif she sais sais she es ef id orter goter coments men wal I I V. K4 i t V , .W ' 0 X ' 1 F L, W fi 44' Fdiy , l K up , I I iii Q 1 'li ii ' .,n , I + V lu fb i' I X iw, PI V ,x Lg IJJWY, i sorter kikd over tha trase at Hrs W 10 f f X but she war sot agin it an so ter ' hev a balans ov the domestik power. so ter speke i e ter kepe tha peas ov tha famly ituk tha bit as she drawd tha lins now sais i mandy them coleg chaps air purty much fandangied up in ther dres an i must not seam ter luk seady an jake thats mi wifs sisters Hrs hubans onli sun wood wanter sea his 016 onkel drag up mandy i sez yer git mi ole weddint hat that Silk un that yer uster be so prowd ov an mi kotten umberel an tha han bag then ile poot on tha sill-Le ves an yer tie mi kravat purty o ise a old sport yer shood a seed me tha tim i kortd mandy - ' ' 1 slik i wuz but ise wandrin of mi m1 how spri ixluked an 1ow u nto tha stashun an bot a ticket i tole tha 223 subjec wal yer se i we agen i wont ter go to coleg ter se mi 11GVVy granulate then he larfed et me but he needenta hes not so smarts he thinx minde ye i hev a nevvy at coleg wal on tha trane tha peopel al looked at me an i felt prowd caus i thinked tha hadna sene such a turnout fer a spell and a cours thei enved me at tha destitushun ov mi jorney i hed a litel experiens which i blush terelate wen i stepped of of tha trane a sneeky luking chap cam up ter me an cride cabberbag- gig ye shet up i sez cabberbaggig he howld ye consarned jolywappers of a gras widderson i sez i is a gentelmen an mi nams not cabberbaggig an ef ye sa so agin ile flatten ye onto tha strete then he sez as i musta misunderstoode hem but i sez i nowd better an then to smuthe matters over he ast me ef i wanted enny cabs or baggages wal i sed i guest i did ef i knowd what fur wal he sed wheryergointer non ov yer bisnez i sez purty sharp now se hear sez he yer goin ter som plaz an mebbe yer has fur now i hev a cab a lccrrz'ag'e ter take ye ef ye tel me whar mi thats nise sez i i want ter go ter coleg with a dignerfyd mene al rit shtep over dis Way an he put me inter a closeup box mit wheals on an driv ofe mit celery-tea presuntlie he shtop all i get out an sez verie polit thankee sir but he sez kinder sternly yer fare pleas mi fair sez i gettin up mi collar agin mi fares in that bag an mandy put it up fer me an ef it done suit yer yer kin go aboute yer bisnez its good enuf fer me naw he sez i wantyer ter pa me fer haulinyer 1 doler payer not by er goldurnd long shot yer sed yerd hall me an yer aint goin ter git no doler i waked of but he sez as how hed arrest me an then we had a scrap but er fello cam up mit a blew kot on an bras butons then we wur 2 to I an i hed ter payim wal i wuz at coleg an presuntly i met jake he induced me ter tha fellos an thei wuz kin but i kud se that thei sinild an envide me mi klose they sez as how it wuz klasday id never herd ov sich a da in tha weke but i didnt perade mi ignorans so i luked an lisend tha band plad an ther wuz a koppel doz fellos on a rased platform drest in blak nite gounsi thot thei must hev a funrale but thei wuz 2 joly an i seen no korps I fello who mite a ben tha precher wuz talkin an when i caut onter wat he sez he sez things asthos fellos wud do in tha 224- fujur wal i took a grate admirashun to larnen as cud do that than tha band plad an then al tha fellos got presens an som wer purty an sayd funy things then tha smoked long peips ov terbacky an i jes felt yung agin then thei drunk bere or suthin lik it o how i wish i wuz at coleg thei hed a gud tim and much fun but ov cours it wuz al fulish an thei hed not much sens of cours yer cudnt expec it ov coleg fellos then thei made speches an som big feller giv em roles of paper wid their nalns on when tha fun and tha raket wuz over the fellos walked hom with gurls in thos gouns i blush at it but i hed enjoied it i thot at coleg thei studie buks but i saw non an i told it to mandy an i kinder likd it mandy sez i when our bill is older he shel go ter coleg now john sez she weuns is 2 pure but sez i luk at tha gud tim hell hev an then hell larn to git up in lisem an prairmeten an sa suthen lik tha coleg fellos thems mi coleg experients. COLEG IS AL RITE. in 7922? fllllll AN OPEN FACE HUNTER. 225 'IDOW tbe IDr0f5 'lkill time. STAHR: By talking nonsense. DUBBS: By hard work. KIEFFER: By teaching Greek. KERSHNER: By reducing everything to figures. MULL: By using simple language. SCHIEDT: By giving lectures on church denominations WAGNER: By resting. HIESTER: By Gernlanizing English. HELLER: By telling what he knows. GROVE: By cracking jokes with the fellows. DAVIS: By going with the Glee Club. '50 , . wmgga. I X ,!'mi,,M9l , 'iff iii' il ' - 1, .... . ---..,ff fy if-li ,,,,, M, -,gg-Q .-- lml ig! ywgrlv qi. my ,Y . -M - '- Q .f.ill1lli'Qll'.l'. ff'-was ' - iA'qblgly'.lYlig.,lii WW... Nxxi, ggi, I 1 XYiXiiLQ.Q.ii, A'-"?fs:.'i"1.r""f '--- --H K- -- ll.if?l"fl.f:ffxlly e "'T7'W' .--. TL, X SCIENCE vs. CLASSICS. 226 WINTER SCENES ABOUT THE CAMPUS. Wanted Wanted wants. -Hustlers, .......... . . . College -Ventilatorg must not admit air, ....... Chapel Wanted-Science building, .......... Prof. Schiedt Wanted-Cloak room, .............. Students Wanted-Optional attendance at Senior orations, . . . Students Wanted-The Sophs. who stole the Freshmen ice - cream, ............... Dr. Stahr Wanted-Popularity, ........ .... U hrich Wanted-A better speaking English, . . . . Longenecker Wanted-Converts to new theology, ...... I. H. De Long Wanted-Money ,......... . . F. and M. A. F. A Wanted-A talking to, ..... ..... H ibschman Wanted-Patent leg supporter, . . . Livingood Wanted-A sure hair grower, . . . .... Gluck Wanted-CD ................. O. B. Kern Wanted-Students who know something, .... Prof. Schiedt Wanted--Somebody who can GJ " fake" him, . . Prof. Grove Wanted-Everything, .......... . ....Guy Wanted-A wife, ........ . . Dr. Kershner Wanted-Mustache invigorator, . . . .... Kohler Wanted-A rubber neck in class room, . . . Dieffenbach D6 ElIiql1ibl18.i': GERBERICH: Verba sine pondere nil persuadent. GUY: Radix malorum est cupiditas. BENSON: Amor vincit omnia. GOCHNAUER: Ahenabarbus. 228 WERT: Aut nunc aut nuuquam. MOORE: Homo splendidus splendidm Orationis. OSWALD: Nesciat sinistra quid faciat dextra. STAHR: Qualis pater,ta1is fxliusg bona arbor bouum fructum facit. GILBERT: Dum vivimus, bibamus. P. HERR: Magnus in parvo. BRIDENBAUGH! Plus Venti quam pluvim. UHRICH: Suasor deorum. DE LONG: Homo studiosus. HIBSCHMAN: Vir rece-ns. RADER: Amans sui. LIVINGOOD: Altior altissimo. " NO trot published. f--- 1 sg "' " 'Q 'F , 1 f4"1r l ' H "1-5 Q 'ey' N:-. W. ' - gg ,,. " 'Q 5 fr 7' 'H SUBJECTS FOR SENIOR REFLECTION8. 229 ll ss :BY MY MAME woum sm 1.1. As swzz . " A M Tue' New PLAN of FREE 'ru'-imc. T EY01-UTUON IN Fl NE- AN E A R LGR NOW EVERY-nonv CAN AEFSRD c.oLLEc-az. - I G ,Q Gu- ? H. ' Q ' Lf' Wx ' W g - , Q V1 I 42 . yQ Q f I X J - I ag.. 'gg X Aim . ,, V X A I A . f ' f L 7 f V 'I f U ' 1 Q 2 r v -1 ' ' H4 J' ' ' 224 ff- B. QW 'Th5+:J"7:+"'+f""' STA'm!d""'++" , MVB slmll l ave ,fo a, u5lorz::J'ev?itl27'::LT+ae3:+4i.f::jst fuck? . momswf,'::1iv3n3ous:nse5b+,'mu., ,K .Le mscnbzfon of ze eqwlnuze Allylaeze vain-.k me glozelig,-' of ze College ! " W ',l rll mf AQ59.. A ' H ' ' N U K ,f 1 l .ind 'Fr-es+o H cacarmrnlm- caamx'-if FEE F J?f 7Xff?fQi+ - Now, 12nkeelme,1,we ave vmdg 5-v ze: APPLAUSQZ MENU ,met UDCSC Zlre GbI'i5fl8l1 Gelltlemellf' The morning had been fair. The gentle sunbeams had kissed away the pearly tears of the night, and the quivering grasses had long ago gone to sleep in the grateful warmth of the sun. As the morning advanced, a warmth of lingering summer suffused the drowsy sky. The aspect was cheerfulg birds twittered in the trees, and quietness seemed to rule. But, that seeming serenity notwithstanding, a terrible babel of shouts rent the air. The birds looked to listen. A wonderful upheaval of human beings betokened ill. In his sanctuary, as immovable and expressionless as one of those statues which the art of his peoples was wont to fashion, sat the father of gods and of men. The conflicts of his mind left no trace on his face. Dumb and silent he sat. But without, what a contrast. Demoniac yells indicated pas- sions Which caused a mighty struggle and forcible ejection. Men were soaring out of the College back door as if they had learned the craft of Daedalus. Garments were rent, and bodies bruised without the slightest regard of human rights. A terrible din of the victorious mingled with the defiant yells of the vanquished. Presently opened the oracular mouth of the Cronus-born sire. The length of the preceding silence impressed the value of his words as he uttered distinctly: "And yet Ikese are Christian gen- flemen . ' ' 231 f - Z - f Y CQ XJ ,, -11 R -x E f' EE K- E' X' fx ' 7 Y . V . . V X .ZX R+'-x X -U I 37, ,RALJV 'Ev' Z 1 J- ,F-X X Q ,, A it s r f fffi f A 'X 'il H4 ,J -X N-JK" ll LI: X V 4,2 It ' 31 1' ,ix-Z A X f1 .3-D, :J I 1 X gzfiq' f -11.9 fl- I , -, , if, h . , 'Qi f A r ' ,F if if f? f7 I xx, 5 I 4 . :faux X! fx- ' -N 1 ' if 5- .5 i T1 " 'LX sic ! -I 'X - '41 ff? . -5155 f ' ffiiflfl 5, ' 1 'ff V - ,Y 2: - ,. - 1 X 1" .T -' 1 ? uni? Ji' ' LE T , 5 : , N Y A Z' 71 '-'giziajglv 4 Q I , , . .,-1 Q x--N X-ffl, x, f' K N- ,ig 5, " gf? f- X -. QP: . .. f if-'?+1 ' if 'if , T, " ' f "fu ' :SQ - if ' 5?-Z' 7' 7- x 1. Nia- -1 - ' A F W vlkx ,, v ' L X .5 ' 'lx ' ,ff KN "I WONDER WHETHER THE GYMNASIUM FEE IS IN THAT BAG, T OO." BOGK OF REVELATIONS. CHAPTER I. I. Now it came to pass in the days of Johannes, the King, even in the fall of the year, that a decree went forth from his palace which was in Lancaster. 2. And, behold, in accordance with the purport of this decree, all the Knights of the Verclant Degree as- sembled in the King's palace. 3. And there was mirth and high glee, for unto the feast the fair ladies of the court had also been invited. 4. Throughout the illuminated halls, and scented air, the buzz of happy voices was heard. 5. The King, himself, cast aside his austere dignity, and entered with zest into the social joys of the hour. 6. But a trusted messenger came forth, and whispered a few words into the ear of the King. 7. The fair youth assembled knew not what the messenger said, but they saw that the King was exceed- ing vexed. 8. In that same hour the King's countenance changed, and his thoughts sorely troubled him. 9. 1lNow there were in the land of the King, children of Belialg the same distinguished not between mine and lhimz 10. And during those days these were called Sophs, for they esteemed themselves to be wise, but were not. 11. And, lo, in the dim shadows of the night, the more desperate of these sneaking Sophs entered the palace from the rear, and took unto themselves the ice cream intended for the King's guests. 12. In dark back alleys, across vacant lots they fled, and halted not till they came unto the Athletic Field. 13. Here these children of Belial tasted their booty, and took counsel together, how they might share the fruits of their cunning with their brethren. 14. And it was determined upon that the lesser part of their Connnit- tee should convey their plunder to an upper room, 15. The greater part, however, were to summon the absent members of their band. 16. By ones and twos they came, as if by chance, to the appointed upper room, until nigh two score were assembled. 233 17. Then arose there the cry, Where shall we provide spoons for so many, that all may cool their palates with the delicious cream? 18. A trusty messenger was forth- with dispatched to the .good woman of the house, who furnished spoons for all that company. 19. It came to pass, moreover, as saith King Solomon: The wicked flee when no man pursueth. 20. For as this boisterous crowd waxed jubilant, it began to be ob- served that the shutters had not been closed. 21. The conscience-stricken ones, in truth, began to whisper in sub- dued tonesg a deep dread fell on all that company. 22. Then it was that they thought the King's officers both saw and heard what was done and said in that secret chamber. 23. Verily, their guilt increased their suspicion, and these sons of Belial extinguished the light and retreated to a back room. 24. In the process of time, when all had partaken of the booty in silent dread, it was none dare go home door. 25. Silently, in the still hours of the night, the Sophs sneaked out the back door by ones and twos, and through deserted alleys sought their several abodes. 26. 1lAnd after many days, when the people of his relam were come together for morning prayers, the King, in the midst of his discourse chanced to say that the sneaking Sophs were guilty of an act of theft. 27. Then it was that some repented of this their wickedness, but others reasoned with the King in their hearts, and said within themselves: Nay, my lord, but it was a joke. 28. NVhereupon the King, perceiv- ing thcir thoughts, became lenient, and spoke saying that he would not send forth his spies, nor make war upon these foolish ones yet for a season. decided that by the front A be-ga six X A i SSSQFQ Sx,,1s,Kf X 'bxxxis X News NMR 'QQ mg .5 W. . A- . QQQ, -tx, Ng ' . . s .Fififiiizl st wr ' L-'wg' em "Xie -- ' X ' ' .. 1 -, ,. pill ga?-71' 234 HDOSTDOIJDC to U36 GOIICSIOQEI. Roll on, thou muddy Conestogag-roll! Ten thousand feet glide over thee in vain. Man marks thy ice with skatesg but his steel sole Stops at the shoreg upon thy icy plain His fall is all thy deed, nor doth remain A shadow of his form-perchance a l1ole- When for a moment like a drop of rain He sinks into tl1y depths a massive whole, While none but fishes e'er essay him to console. Schiedt could not hear his classes, Being annoyed hy the Senior jackasses. When the Senior jackasses, No longer hindered his classes, The junior jackasses, Prevented him hearing his classes. Of all the flames that I can name, There is none like this ORI1fLA1xnIu, And when I've " flunked " because of same All other things seem very tame. Books will soon be published by C. H. Gochnauer on the fol lowing new sciences, in which he is making investigations: Phil ogynaicology, Ganiology, Hydatorology, Peripateticologv, Epis tologramxnoletics, and Logology. ' 235 more lbermis Kristie. I. And it came to pass on the last day of the third month in the ninth year of the reign of King John in the land round about Conestoga, that a great sorrow fell upon the tribe of Sophomores in that land. 2. For on that day there died in their midst Vermis, who had long led on the tribe in their search for truth as it is revealed in Schiedt's " Principles of Zoology." 3. Now the whole tribe of Sophomores was assembled privily in consultation, and it was ordained that the departed one be buried in a sepulcher to be made by Charles, DeLong, Eshleman, Fernsler, and Gluck. 4. Wherefore, in due time, the tribe, each one of them, was assembled in the gym. to do even as it had been commanded. 5. And each one of the tribe was arrayed in sackcloth of the deepest mourning, and his face was terrible to behold, so full of sorrow was it, and they rent their hair and strewed it with ashes. 6. Moreover it was further ordained by the elders that the tribe should go to the princes that rule in tl1e land of King John, that they might speak words of comfort and consolation to the tribe in its sore affliction. 7. And it was about the third hour of the night, and the Soph- omores went forth from the gym. and marched across the wilder- ness to the house of Prince Joseph. ' 8. And there did the tribe make a great noise by wailing and the beating of drums, so that Prince Joseph came forth and cried out with a loud voice, " I know not what this thing meaneth." 236 9. Then Kauffman, who had with one accord been chosen captain of the host, answered him in this wise: Io. " We have come to bury Vermis, and we would have you address to us a few words of consolation." II. But Prince Joseph replied, " I teach Logic to-morrow and must prepare myself for it, therefore, I pray you that I be ex- cused." 12. Thereupon did Fisher, Hoffmeier, Betts, Gilbert, Black, and Reed take up the body and bear it to the house of Prince Richard. 13. Now Prince Richard had been secretly informed of the coming, and he soon came out of his castle. 14. And he looked upon the dead body and was very sad. 15. Nevertheless he spake long and earnestly concerning the life of the departed one, and exhorted and consoled each one, so that the sorrow in a measure left their countenances. 16. Immediately the host departed and marched to the house in which Prince Jefferson doth live. 17. And they prayed him to have compassion on them and come forth 5 but he had not compassion, for he was vexed with a problem and sleep lay heavy on his brows. 18. Then did the tribe go forth and come to the houses of Prince George and Prince Charles Ernest. 19. And they prevailed upon Prince George to tell them how he also, in his youth, received much good from the gentle Vermis. Upon Prince Charles Ernest also did the tribe of Soph- omores callg but the spirit moved him not, and he only blushed and held his peace. 20. Now, in those days there lived in that land, Snorty, who was a servant to King John. 21. And he was faithful to his master in many things, so that when certain of the elders ran forward to him and prayed him that he toll the bell which is in the King's tower, he would not, 22. But he spake unto the elders, saying, " My lord, the King, 237 has issued a proclamation that yonder bell shall not ring except as a sign for his subjects to come to worship, and who am I that I should trespass against his command ? " 23. Yet the elders besought him, saying, " Behold, Snorty, we will give thee much money if only thou toll the bell for one short hour. 24. And Snorty was sorely tempted, for he loved money above all things. ' 25. And it came to pass while the bell was yet ringing out its mournful tones over the realms of King john, that the host of Sophomores came to the land in which Samuel was prince. 26. Now, there dwelt in the land in which Prince Samuel ruled, a tribe of lusty Freshmen. V And they were sore vexed, for it was written among their statutes, that the hosts of the Sopho- mores should not assemble themselves in that land. 27. But all these did the Sophomores set at naught, and they drew near unto the capital of Prince Samuel and entreated him that they might hear his voice. But all was quiet within. 28, Nor were the Sophomores thus lightly turned away from their purpose, but demanded that the Prince come forth. 29. And they went up even to the very doors of his habitation, and did beat upon them with staves and clubs Qfor they feared that the Prince might be asleep and not hear their requestj. 30. But the Prince knew not the intent of the Sophomores, and a great fear fell upon him and all his house. 31. So it happened that none of them durst come forth for fear of being summarily dealt with at the hands of the Sophomores. 32. And it was about the sixth hour of the night. 33. Now the tribe of the Sophomores withdrew Va short, space from the habitation of Prince Samuel, and there in the wilderness, in the land of the Freshmen did they bury Verinis in his own sepulcher. ' 34. But not without much counseling among themselves as to the manner of the death of Vermis. And when it was established 238 that he had died a sudden and violent death, behold, silence and fear fell upon all there assembled. 35. Now when this had subsided all wailed the more, and some of their chief men talked to the multitude, and all cried with a loud voice and wept, and rent their raiment and hair the more and humbled themselves in the dust. Hzk jkzcez' I"ermz's. l?eq1zz'f.rcai in pare. NrS his i 1 5 .-H" J vr., p,i,,..z ' '-J '21 -' att QT.. bf fi' LL "f f at fill 'E-sr' 1 , R L - ,I wrt, J xx , 'A . I ,ff f-Ea- ri - f, -'A-T f .T 4. f wg - - , T-..- L.:fsw f ffffi ,ff W: ' -' Y -1- " "if f 'f ""' ' ' f Sf! fr - .- ,gk 1-fa .f t at A' L,-..,Kw, El:-5-::,.5.,e-g, L '-" ,,5f'-331 e. .gf , -- .el-it R iiisfaeaps BETWEEN CLASSES. 239 lffyx f".-'X XR CSX X A SUGGESTION FOR F. AND M. Der Wriihling. ,i.l,-,- Girtiglein grilneng Sliriiunlein rinnen: Stub fo fviicb uub freubennoll, llnb ble iitykeu, Q9riiuen iBiefen Sixth ber fcbbuen Qilumen null. iliiglein fingeng Ibiere fpvingeng llub bie Scbmetterlinge icbmeben Heber Selberg Heber lliliilberg Siifse Sliiftc ficb erbelacu. .Qinber lnaben, liingelaben, 1530 bie Eleinen Qiiicblein fliefsen. Sonn' unb Grlyatten, Qluf ben Sllatten, biiflirly hier einanber grilfgeu. 'Qyriidp unb fvi5Dlicb,- 9lIle6 ielig, 5IBe1m ber liebe Nriilyling uabt. Qlller Qergeu, iiefe 6cbmer5eu, Zrennen Tidy, ja in ber Ibat. 241 1In flbemoriam. I. Grievous the ti1ne was when he passed away: Sorrow will ever remember the day. Bowed in sorrow is tl1e heart, Doomed from one we loved to part. He has left a gaping wound, XVhere the vines of love clung round. II. Memory often his name will recallg- Deeds of his kindness enjoyed by us all. I-Ie in life to us was near, Now in death he is most dear. Kinder spirit never stroveg - Nobler soul not merit love. III. Green be the grasses that over him waveg Fragrant the flowers that cover his grave. Flowers which he loved so well, Droop their heads their grief to tellg With their rootlets him embraceg Mark his final resting place. :J nfs i 1 f MIHUIY I, - l' es av i W7 d' Z :ue Q f iV4 I : i ,l f t fy . ,. , v. .sf 24-2 W' S' .q.r'a,. ' -:2if?2':'2:3 'lf' -,-- x 'array 1 X I' ' 535155, Y :?,Tij21gyf,-, V ff H ,,.. x .x-:L t 61? JI YQ-V4 5-UT 0 3? y . ant M I t X . FS ,Cf K lx A k V f J, fx,- Ug p - N Zh 0 ww fi 5 ff, , 1 - fxcknowleelgmenfg. Ex.N-efsxvxgc We Tarlje Hgis epperfuzjifey Te fljeujk our rzjcxgqy frieljels vmje bank erssisfeal us alirecflgy or igelix-ecflly, exgal rb1'0!.lH1J mmjese 15113111- S9258 if vgas njzde Possible fe njezlje fljis laeolj vabaf if is. We clesire especially fe fbergk our c11z1ssr9erfes,vs?1Je lay Iljeir 'geeal greafly exjcourugeel us5 fbose vmjo cogirileufeel alireciley rgefffer of errjy kizyzl, loofb These of our ovary class angel fljose sfualexgfs ljof of our c1zss,ers vaell as such friexgals eufsiele ef Tlje Qellezge valje cegfrilaufeal zgyfbixjgy The Rarculfy ef The Qouege for Tljeir ljixjal. gess mjal rzgcrferizl zssisfax9ce5 The '99 Qriflfzxrgxge Sfuffg angel our ozca1x7e1'fisez's, ulaog valjorg crlmge elepegelecl The fhjugcial success of our efferfs. Epilogue. rl-the brightest sun that ever shines, when it its course has run, ls oft forgotten in the dark, lgecause its light is gone. Forgotten are our happy days, When sorrovv looms in sight, Because the grief a shadovv throvvs, Q'er everything thatis bright. Yet may vve hope this Qriflamme, will lasting pleasure give A? And in your hearts a source ofejoy, ,Jvlay ever treasured live '? If grieved, perchance, or vented at heart lilpon some future day, when fondly through this book you leaf glvlay sadness pass avvay. 24-5 yx K X X x X .NX x 2 iw x -1 X ,UD DID 'T' - S 5, ,A gs? aww, pi-3--Eh' X 51' g ,puny ff , "UWB V 1111i I ' 1 1' -V '21 - ,,. jj- 'Z.,v.,,,:f,.g51g,, ' M ,QM infix 1'-'I gjgfllgffft!1m'.,,ili17li1i . l li C 0 N 'T' E. N T D 1 PAGE- PAGE. Academy Instructors, . . . . 52 Contingent Fee fcutl ..... . . .230 " Students, ..... . . 52 Davis, Prof. Claude B. fphotoj, . . . . 150 Acknowledgments, ..... . . 244 De Aliquibus, .............. 228 A11d Still Another Blllidillg, . . 19S Dedication, ............... 5 "And Yet These Are Christian Gentle- De Dis Duodecim Antiquis fpoemj . . . 18 men," .......... . . 231 Der Friihling fpoeml .......... 241 Apostrophe to tl1e Conestoga, . . 235 Dictionary of College Words and Associations, Almnni, . . . . . 79 Phrases, ....,....... . . .186 " Dramatic, . . . 144 Epilogue ,...........,.... 245 " Press, . . . . 146 Excuse Haste and u Bad Pen Kcutj, . . 171 Athletics, ...... . .134 Exhibition, Gyxnnasium, ....... . 86 Bad M0flli1Ig', A, . . 219 Finis Ccutj, ........... . , 246 Banquets ,...... . S2 Foot Ball, Fresh.-Soph. Game, . . . . 191 Biographies, Apple, . . 155 Frateriiitics, ......... . . 89 " V Herr, . . . . 149 Freshmen, . ....... . . . . . 44 -" Richards, . . . 152 Gerberich and the "Dutcl11nan," . . 218 Board of Trustees, . . . 9 Grinds ,... .......... . . YSS B011 Mots, ....... . 218 How Profs. Kill Time ,....... . . 226 Book of Revelations, . . . . 233 Invocation fpoemj ........... 147 Calendar, ....... 8 "1 Wonder Whether the Gym. Fee," Choice Selections, . . . 172 etc. Ccutp, .............. 232 Cicero ill Equun1,. . . . . .205 juniors, ..... . . , . 29 Class Day Exercises, . . - 73 L0gicn1H0ur, A, - . . . .209 Cloak Room tcutj . . , - - - 222 Love Letfef 02110. - - - . . 126 Clubs, Eating, .... . 11: Memoriam, Ill fpoeml, . , , 242 " Miscellaneous,. . . 121 " APDIC. - - . .154 College Faculty, .... . I4 Miscellanies, . . . , ,134 College Statistics, ..... . 16 " . . l , 137 Comniencezuent, . .i .... . 77 " . .188 Conclave of Books fpoexnj, . . 213 ' . , 139 Contest, Junior Oratorical, . . . 76 . , 199 247 PAGE. PAGE. Miscellanies, . . . .202 Societies, Dingnothiun,. . . 67 " . . .207 " Goethean, . . . . . . . 65 " . . . . .221 " of Inquiry, ...... . . 70 " . . . . . . .235 " Y. M. C. A. fCol1egeJ, . . . 71 Mors Vermis Tristis, . . . .236 Sophoxnores, . . . . . ...... . . 37 Organizations, Musical, . . .128 Sophom0re's Nightmare fpoenij, . . .170 Piano, The fpoemb. .... . . 81 Sound Philosophical Reasoning, . . .220 Pocket Fire Escape fcutj, . . . . 169 Special Students, . . . ......... 50 Prize Debates, Glee Club, . . . 87 Suggestion for F. and M., A Qcuty, . . . 240 " " Senior, . . . . . 75 Summer School, ........ . . . . 59 Professors and Instructors, . . II Teachers' Course, Special, .... . . 50 Prologue, .... .... . . 7 Two Latin Recitations, ......... 195 Prospective Science Building, . . 177 Uncle J0llll'S Coxnmencexnent Experi- Pnblications, . . . ..... . .102 ence, . ........ . ...... 223 Richards Cphoto.J, . . . . 151 Views, Class Rooms, .......... 204 Roasts, Class, ...... . . . 159 " Professors' Houses, ....... 176 " Miscellaneous, . . . . .173 " Winter Scenes About tl1e Cam- Sad Surprise,A fpoemj, . . .201 pus, . . . . . ....... . .227 Seminary Faculty, . . . . . 61 Wants, ......... . .228 " Students, . . . 62 Ye Century Plant fcntl . . . . 243 Seniors, ...... . . . . . 20 Ye College BelleQpoemJ,. . .182 She Stoops to Conquer, . . . .145 A I J 1 , 'Tl nuf un - . nun. urn SALIITEM cnrirna A 'hrs- D0f.'1v E, I 5. Wvlllui IN aff ' :su un we 'l"n.w mbtwn U, -V H1111 1-F5 '-- --N 5 1 . , ' - '-' 4 X T 1 . K - T-- 24-8 ,ff 77715 fn WW O9 G t . 4 f J x -big 'I ff , W W Z GUI . M3 ...xr-H-L-'-'AJ 'rm 1 1 f " ' "'1,, . .I gxglff f ff, r O CALQIELN DAR' A . f SEPTEMBER. ,' ,f ' Sept. 8.-First term begins. Dr. Stahr explains de1nerit sys- 6! Q71 A X! if Sept. 9.-Hershey decides to ff ii' I QQ take a much needed post- course in Harbaugli Hall. Sept. I2.-Poling begins in M if earnest. 'fluffi 1 " Sept. 15.-Freshs rush Soplis. Wt STEEL., an Freslnnan victory decidedly. Ei E Sept. 16.-Freshman stock continues to rise. W W Ufliih' Sept. 27.-U. of P. game. Marhurger rides in an elevator for the first time. Sept. 30.-Sophs have now all recovered sumciently to attend tlieir classes. OCTOBER. -iiliqtlhiiiigu. My-'U W T i ly J'- ' ' , , 1 'X ,1 I , ai: H' o'?'iiN 5 ' , FEQLWL' lx' V N .-,.rIE!Ei-:.' ir". ."' WW , . .,jQm!5i' V , ,' y y .2 -I 4. . Ni-'f'-s . at wif 'lf . f ' V, 12'g,-g,gy ff Lffj, 'ff' -,lf-"I if ,Aj Q :yyyif .,--,',-3 ' , 'nf V, .Im '1 JN. - ll.. .. fu .. -' ,fm m .:' f fi fl 1 , VI 1,7 ffl! LE -il ' ff' ' 4',1"'.i lf .'1:-fi . " f "IH 'S'-'i ' 1' .ftf .ff ,pf Al' lf-I. s.-lffg 0 ff l wa. If g 1' A qifff ff ffrff M tem for benefit of Freshmen. A ' ff 1 ff f . V L 1..',7fV,V94',j,5figs., ,5 N, l' 'f , . l 21524211 .jf..f:'9'f I' 'My IF, by,,f-ali' wwf' 'Z--.Q-Q1-:'1iii-,3 l'?'g'f -."'3- 4 ' ,'1.5:: f .. .... .... - .--Q.. l I '-Y'Wf"',1:.- l "Q 'ji hp.: Q 553. .. .-.,..,, Rv-mg5,. - "f'7'jJ3VL,,55-' 's -sr. 1 H iiiifizr- -' mi' " V.-'..!'i.1",L ' -:Tl F- ----. .. 1 Qdwikg.-ni.-I WM' ....,,,'l.. .' 1,52 b ., .,, . Y- 5 .1 35.35 ui 'Elia yi 5 Y .139 ., . ........ is . mil! X r. ,i g -ku .-. . "VI" if-l "' I ' Oct. 3.-Neely curls his hair. Oct. 6.-Betts recites in Greek. Oct. 7.-Noss forniulates idea of raising a mustache. Ctiontinned through ads.J 250 Oct. 8- Princton does us, 58--0. CROSS ROADS injures his knee. -:Qv KQV? A. ,rx '.,, rf. af ,313 1 7 C9 fflo Franklin and Marshall Qollege Atelier: 42 and ll W. King St., Lancaster, Pa. Studen ts' Headquarters forxil Boots, Shoes, Rubbers, Etc. Attlw Une-Price Cash House CHAS. H. FREY, 3 and 5 East King Street. . c ion o C uc ents, Professors, Ministers and their Families. IO per cent. redu t t St l i Oct. I5-Our Foot Ball Team in general, does Gettysburg 26--O, but VVill1t Kunkle, in particular. Maennerfehorr I-lotel,2iL+o North Prince Street, Lxaneastev, Pa. wlnumlvl cs. F-OEI-lLx. 51,77 Q 0 0 o o Wi Conducted on the American Plan . . Iioirgodellediand Refunnished . . . . Steam I-lent: and Eleetnie Call Bells. eeee Vw Qwmfyez, fem, Znwwf nf 4.1. ...RRTES... 151.25 per clay. Room and Board, 5935.00 per week. Table Board, 3923.50 per week. !!f 0z01M1?2,fm. ?Zl7Z6'flJ'Al, John B36I',S Sons, Booksellers and Stationers, I5 and I7 North Queen Street, -iD11:AI,14:Rs mi- Educational Text Books, New and Standard Books Magazines, Blank Books, Fountain Gold Pens. 7 x LANCASTER Fine and Staple Stationery, Pl. ii l ontained in text while reciting Oct. 26-D6i0llg overlooks om' worc c psychology. "The Rugby. The New Shoe for Young Men. An Lasts. Q All Leathers. N- AII Shapes. For Sale at F O S T E R ' S I 24 EAST KING STREET. . Fraternity Emblems. S'-fl1df0f , Fraternity jewelry. Cmglglgue Fraternity Novelties. prige List. Ka 8 Fraternity Stationery. M g Fraternity Invitations Q - Fraternity Announcelnents. Special Deslgns Manufacturersof , ' . ' P r Q Q11 . High-Grade. I I Fraternity YOLYIIIIIS. Apphcatwn. 140-142 Woodward .Ave-:.. Detroit, Mich. G. Wagner, Qentigt, w 357 North Queen Street iii Nov. 4.-Zinnnerman calls on Dr St . alxr and Faculty to giv the U. of P. game. o Damel H. Herr, M. S., UuitedStz1tes -"W " rr' f--'rr Fgfgfgn -. Mechanical ,Engineer and Pfltellti Trade Marks EXPWQ? P?f9El. OWL Registered Patent A and ttol-Alleys Copyri fht 1'Lw""'T " """ Otiices- I., s Procured. e details QU of O Pre-exnmi1m- tions as to Patentability of Inventions and Reports . H9 to Validity of " Patents are Rooms6 and 7 Lancaster Trust Co. Building, Slleclflltles- ' Nos. 36 and 38 North Queen Street, . Lancaster, Pa. r x STE WAR I 81 STEEN, College ngravers and Printers, 40 North Eleventh St. Philadelphia, Pa. Connnencement and Class-Day Invitations, Programs, Diplomas, Class and Fraternity Stationery, A Exterior and Interior Views in Half-Tone and Steel. Prize Medals for Field Sports. Class Pins and Buttons in Gold, Silver and other Medals. 5' i Qi lHllIiElSlBl lilllllli lill lk . , "-iii " -veils, 241y NORTH QUEEN sr Glyn" A 2 ' 4 Y-W' '. X ' XM AN x,,,...-" See the '99 Model 3 Wolfl1An1erical1 Before Bu l y n iv Q- Nov 9-Petu: 1 r3l lard-boiled eggs for bl'Ci1kffl!-il. Rubber and Linen Collars and Cuffs. F' A "' r v rv'va'T -e- I . . .F. and M. Ribbon ... I -Jin' MMVWY YV' Ymi AVA- H 'MA-ww i V Q . . Pennants Made to Order . I 1 in fig: ' v v v v v , if N T gf, Costnmesiio Hire and Playsbntfitted , P " Nix 'Q' x N 'AW' AY v v v v ii v gms NSW Grease, Paints and 'ibeatriealiiiakenps NNaeN.a.f e 4 1 4 A - ES5'Z?.EET'E"f ' GEO. F. K. ERISNIAN, e 42 W. King Street, Lancaster, Pa 'THE LEBANON 5 F 1, STEAM LAUNDRY N KNOWS How TO PLEA?E11S 7951 PATRONS. We - ij REBSTOGK Xe HADUUN, K Ya PROPS. 1 QL aiesfe,':,zrg are N 42817 Pine St.. Lancaster. Pa L 1 Nov. I2-F. and M.':-2 Gala Day. Great Bucknell game at Reading. LH-I-ER,"?Q BARBER ANIII InIAIRD T RESSER. Denier nnd Manufacturer nf Ladies' and Gents' Wigs, and All Descriptions of Hair Work. KM Y . - Kid Gloves :ind FEZIIIICVS E5 Q Hot and C0141 Bathg Cleaned and Dyed. At All Hours. 225 and 227 NtJR'1'II QUEEN S'rR1cE'1', LfxNcAs'r1sR, PA. we J' e i The Improved I 'i' Gill HT 'Q' BOSTO I ' GARTER. . Is the recognized I STANDARD for MEN'S WEAR. Keeps the Stocking Free from Wrinkles DUES NUT BIND .HE PJIIUI, CUSHION BUTTON 5 CLASP cor. Pnnceunu orunuesls. Lies flat to the leg. I E Does not tear the stock- ing, and will not unfasten accidentally. ' SOLD EVERYWHERE , We also Grlnd Razors. Sairiypiiialiwr i giiiibn. I' Positively oeonof FROST co. A LOW Rafesto BOSTON' MASS. ls. and M. Students. Z I vi l L on Tuffy for walking too licuvily across llic room Nov. 2I--l,lVlllg00I sn A. GUTFLEISCH, Dry mFlISl-GIUSSW . SIIIIVHIU llllll Hllll UIBSSIHU . .Saloon . 1 Goods . . Iivcry time you llcan' the rom' :uid rattle of ill-l'Clj.flll.U'1llll, let the lll02lSl.l'lk0yO1lll1!llVVC :irc getting more new goods in Millincry, Clouks, :md Dress Goods. ...... . Hot :md Cold Baths ' if -V 4-4----'f w -l"H"'1'b- 1 Soutter, Buchanan 81 Young S. W. CDP. NOI'lll Qlleell and 0I'al1g6 SiS. 1 115 31111117 11101111 Quggn 31 Lancaster. Pa. i Lancaster' Pa' V 4- l Nov. 28-Choir sings to kill, as usual. H. GERHA RT, DIRECT IMPORTER. il7llIlIl? Ellufiluuftuuu, 46 N. QUEEN STREET, LANCASTER, PA. It rthwcstcrn mutual Eire Q Insurance ompanv, Q 4--of Ilbilxvallkee, Tilllis.--n ZISBCIS,-381111802 1, 1899,-5115,446,643.lO. +e:,L,s2-.317 we fx a ,E ggi fg lb Capt J B PFOPI F9 f3lCORGl'2 N. REYNOLDS, - - S- gl Af 0-t I I' GeueralAgent. - Peel! lfcZ:la,1qter pq 4 .. , 1. D Gxcoruzl-2 K. REYNOLIJS, G' J' I ' ggugkt Agent 1 , ',,. ' ' . Uwlllf-1' Quarryville, Pa. 120 East King Street, Lxaneastev, Pa. The V eader. Next to Court House. We sell an excellent IIIBIIYS Four-ply Linen Collar in all the Up-to- Date Styles, at IO centsg an excellent Linen Cuff, at 122 cents a pair 3 the Newest and Best in Men's Neckwear, at 25 and 50 cents 5 and are Headquarters in Men's Underwear of all kinds from 19 cents to ,fl.25 a garment. Nfl. gli. Garvin 6 GO. viii Dec. 5-Hershey continues to spout. E 2 ' CQ 'E 5 x .995 Lk 2 Rggignts 2 if, E gaggies 3 1' d. LL LIL 5 "Ziff 5 .LL JL 5 'afLi?Ly 5 2 m',2'LfiL,P:1:zf.:ffy E E small oidets. gi h .899 Guys oevberieh. 2 E Ls.fiLfL2z'arfQL. 5 2 Wwmgowgewwwwgmmvewaw ' mmemwomwowmovmwowsowmmmwwwwemwmmveomoe ix Dec. Io-Ifreshies beat Soplls in Foot Ball game and thrash them to rub it in ?iLazv Ojices mg 'AlJI'C1hOI11 ROtl'1GI'l116I, mdwd JVIGDSUI' 9 Class of 'S7. Class of 'S6. Ill K NP 'll K "If IJiflg'll0f.lli!Ul. Gocthenn. Established IS65 .W.f. -l LEINBACH Cgl, BRG., CLQTI-IIERS. COR. EIGHTI-I AND PENN STS., READING, PA. F. P. LEWIS, D. D. S., ess PENN STREET, READING, PA. Reading Classical School . . . . . V9 "en" ?f,L'i5fg,,2, ,.,, RREPARTORY scl-lool. Fon ggyi T rm-530.00 n em.. sAMUI4:I. NVILLIAM KERR, A. M I PU 1 UN 7 , .WY y ANIBROSIW1jAl11',RSONCOl'l,1t,A:vM,,jr "IWW -' x Dec. I2--DLltCllj' calls the SClll0I'S.flll7k-.'f5SL'S. lih'l'ES: 52.00 PER DAY. The iIycX5o1' otQ1,.4. l2l7-123I FILBERT STREET, PHILADELPHIA. The Windsor is It has been remorleleil and has all the latest hotel The gHRI'OVClIl6lltS. The tgble is supplieclwwyltllithefpest Largest and compmfs very fgworably with any 53.00 house. TWO LQEEW i11,t11P QQQUC Offlaeiy' 03299311 21 Half Dollar I blocks from P. R. R. Stillllfl-llsilllil City Hall. Onef fans? In Half block from P. and R. Tefllllllill ....... IIICFICH. N W W -EA YY PRESTON J. MOORE, Mallllgef. I fAdGlll Rieser, oruce LA. YUINM, n '80, l '59- A Harney-al-Law, A iforzzey-zz!-Law, l 528 WASHINGTON STREET, l 29 NORTH SIXTH STRIQICT, READING, PA. RIQADING, PA. xi Dec. I4--Kretclnnan occupies a chair in chapel. Erclnifallirm cmgl. fm, lvl CLPQHCXP gfiififf for Boys. QPlecLEl.emu, l9o.neaei'er, QQ. Special advantages for bright and earnest students. Excellent boarding and ac- commodations. Nlodern conveniences. THADDEUS G. HELM, AI Mu Steam heat and electric light. About 40 students going out to the different colleges this year . ......,. . 'iii V EDWIN M. HARTMAN, A. M., Principals fvl44.B. B. l'lARTlN Si CO.,'r9F H. K. BAUNGARDNER, proprietor. Coal for Lumber Goal and st-fam, . 1 I Blacksmithing, Lime Burning and Family Use. Yard-424 North Water St., Lancaster, Pa. G. L. FON DERSMITH, Wholesale and Retail Bookseller, Stationer and Art Dealer. Blank Books, Stationery, Fountain Pens, Magazines, Etc. Visiting and Business Cards, College and Wedding Invitations, Letter, Note and Bill Heads Engraved. Special Attention Given to Framing and Mat Making. 46 East King Street, Lancaster, Pa. xii 5 .v- +1 : O cd IP 9 7 o ,- .-4 ,- 4a ..- ... 114 O U2 ..- .I : ra 6 ,.. .I .v ,... v - .- :S f. nf :: 9. : .- If si -1' r-4 lls Dec, 14-Dr, Smhr ca ROSSMERE HOTEL, LANCASTER, PA Jan. 3-Grinding begins again. '- S .. f'v,-.., ,.,. W- .. f' ,. ,S F, -..Sp uatslsgeetgtblleg algmdem ' Prepares for any College in America. ...... . . . Ten College Graduates and three Tutors in the Faculty. Tliorough work and splendid accoinlnodations. . . . . . . . .For particulars address. , . William Mann Irvine, Ph. D., Mercersburg. Pe- GEURGE M. SIEINMHN ll G0., Hoffmeier Bros., HARDWARE, U-E HOUSE R FURNISHINGS, ' sTovEs, p - HEATERS, 40 East King St., ANDTHE hancasterf, Pa. CELEBRATED BEAVER HOT AIR . . ' FURNACES. Sat1SfaGt1Of1 26 AND 28 w. KING sr., LANGASTER, PA. Guafanteed- ELIW. 0 I u u Wm' I . F 'nd' Emplre Dlstribuun g Agency, Km, P. O. BOX. 433. Agents for -vs-'SIGKQG Agents Boats . Distributors of . for and Circulars, Electric Boat Panlplllets, Medical Furnishings. Samples. Apparatus. 237 WEST JAMES STREET, LANCASTER, PA. YIV Jan. 6-DeLong hands in Greek Essay. Due March I. Students' Retreat . joe Kautz's X . .Restaurant zu North Queen Street, One Door North of I'. R. R. Depot, Lancaster, Pa. Ladies' and 6entIemen's Dining Rooms Oysters in Every Style. I-Iot Coffee and Sandwiches, OPEN EVERY DAY AND NIGHT. A-HiutI.HLxBER'I' ZEGHER, 19M East: Otfange St., Artistic Tailoring, Lnaneasten, Pa. BXBXNQNQ My Spring Selections are unexcelled, both as to gt 'li and variety of samples.. Samples s oe sent to out-of-tow11 addresses upon application . . . ,Q fi Full Dress Suits a Specialty, Q The Correct Dress-Ideas, The One-Price Idea, I L-'-""' . The Best Quality of Trnnniings, Q The Best of Workmanship and The Lowest Prices consistent with the above XV jan. Io-Gerberich reads well in Latin. Snow next day. Persons- NVho are interested in the production of plays which require . . Historically Correct Costumes . . Should write us for estimates. Cos- tumes shipped all over the United States. Miller . . . Theatrical Costumer 229, 231 and 233 North Eighth Street, Philadelphia, Pa. New York Office, Broadway Theatre Bulldlng. All Costumes New, Fresh, Bright and Complete. gmvififilvstettfipeGisli!- - Rider 6? Snyder, Job Printers, 44 EAST KING STREET, nnucnsrsn, PA. 585 Pnompl: Ulorvk. Satisfaction Guarvanteed. Cllrlte on Telephone Us for Estimates ot' ' Samples. xvi SHEETZ' RANDY I2l NORTH QUEEN ST LANCASTER, PA. jan. I7-GI1lCk took a bath, or should have. SPQEQZESUSLWECY - - - John I, P. Tfoxen, X Proprietor. Cor. West Chestnut and Vlary Streets. Prescriptions Carefully Compounded. DREKA Fine Stationery and Engraving House, II2I Chestnut Street, Philadelphia. COLLEGE INVITATIONS WEDDING INVITATIONS RECEPTION CARDS STATIONERY MONOGRAM AND PROGRAMMES I ADDRESS DIES BANQUET NIENUS coATS OF ARMS FRATERNITY ENGRAVING VISITING CARDS HERALDRY AND GENEALOGY. COATS OF ARMS PAINTED FOR FRAMING. Albany Dentists, MVS Umm . XI ' DR. M. A. BEQKER, Mgr. Our prices are within reach of everybody. 6 East Orange Street, Lancaster, Pa. xvii jan. 19-Chapel Bell stops ringing. No Prof. for five minutes. Theological Seminary Of the Reformed church in me , i United States. LANCASTER, PA. HE Institution is under the super- vision and direction of the three QEnglishj Eastern Synodsg the Synod of the Reformed Church in the United States, organized in 1747, the Synod of Pittsburg, organized in IS7OQ and the Synod of the Potomac, organized in 1873. Its financial affairs are managed by a board of Trustees, consisting of eight- een Elders or Laymen. Instruction and discipline are subject to the authority and oversight of a Board of Visitors, consisting of twelve ministers. The Visitors and Trustees are chosen by the three Synodsg by each, from among its own ministers and members. The Course of Instruction embraces three years, and includes all the branches of a complete education for the Christian ministry. The confess- ional standard of doctrine is the Heid- elberg Catechism. The Seminary year begins on the second Thursday of September. Boarding can be obtained at f3.00 per week. The Seventy-fourth Anniversary will be celebrated on Thursday, May Ioth, 1899. For further information address the President of the Faculty. xviii Eml. V. Gerhart, D. D., LL. D. Professor of Systematic Theology, President of the Faculty. Frederick A. Gast, D. D. Professor of Hebrew, and old Testament Theology. John C. Bowman, D. D. Professor of New Testa- ment Exegesis. winiam Rupp, 0. D. ' Professor of Practical The- ology. George W. Richards, A. M. Professor of Church His- tory. Claude B. Davis, A. M. Professor of Oratory. , M Founded at Carlisle, March, 1826. jan. 23-Heller sits on Lamar. franklin alla LQYSNH' ttet MQ: Educational Institution of the Reformed Church. Located in one of the most healthful and prosperous inland cities of Pennsylvania. a full Four-Year Collegiate Course, including Philosophy fMental and Moral Sciences and Aistheticsj, English Language and Literature, Anclent Languages flu two Departmentsj, Mathematics and Astronomy, History and Archaeology, German and French, Political and Social Science, The Natural Sciences. 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 c iscipline and substantial culture. New and improved appliances are added from year to ear. The Astronomical Observatory, with its eleven-inch Clark-Repsold Equatorial, ancilall the necessary appur- tenances, the Laboratories with full complement of Chemical, Physical and Biological apparatus, the Libraries and Reading Room well stored with Standard and Periodical Literature, the Gymnasium with Complete Equipment of Appliances for Physical Train- l C' bex Ilerbfirium and the Fxtensive Collection of ing under competent directions, tiepar ' ' . l ' , Classified Specimens in Natural Science, the two flourishing Literary Societies, with d d.' If-.' t. ' in their weekly meetings: andthe College Clmrch, alregularly organize an se sus 'un g congregation, all combine to constitute the superior facilities here offered for exhaustive l 'nstructiou along the line of natural development in an atmos- research and thoroug i 1 l . l l phere of distinct auc posxtxve Christian influence. EXPENSES-Fur the year, lncludlng all Contingent Fees. Furnlshed Room, Boarding, Fuel, Light and Wood, 5:74.51-,, FALL TERM begins Thursday, September 14, 18 9. Examinations for Admission, 2 P. M., Monday, Scpteu1?aer uth. The Academy, connected with this College, furnishes preparatory training to students who wish to enter College, or provides a Course for a Thorough Academic Education preparatory to the active duties of hfe. I 1 For Catalogue and Full Particulars Address President JOHN S. STAHR, D, D,, , Lancaster, Pa. xix jan. 24-Heller sits on Lzunar. 9:55Ji5Q3G5iEQ3NM 2 Nu COLLEGE STABLES, EUGENE L. HERR, PROPRIETOR. French and German Horses for Riding or Driving. Any Hour of the Day or Night. Prices Reasonable. Telephone Connection. ??Q5QQiE jun. 25-llcller sits on I,:un:n'. . OW' WEBSTER S BS ER' A Dictionary of ENGLISH, INTERNKTIONAL B DICTIONARY I if-O GET T111 xography, Geography, F zctxon, etc f excels Ill the ease wxth wlneh thc eye finds the word sought Ill 'zccuracy of deflmtxon effectlv e methods of mdxcatlng pronunclatlon ln terse 'md compre hensx ve stfttements of facts and xn practxcal use as a workmg dlctlonary Hon D I Brewexyjustxce of U S. Supreme Court sa 9 YS I commend It to '1ll as the one great standard authority a tn. Sttte Supreme Courts the U S Government Prlntlng Office 'md of nearly :ll the 'schoolbooks Warml comme d d b . . . . X 5 ' . 1' ' 5 in ' I tl 'j .' S fy A Qc' i 4 ,M I I f, C H . . . ' . I il 1 . -.f Q77 ., ,-H at ,--,L -, vu 4 1 1, -1,7 ' I! T It is thc Standard Authority of the U. S. Supreme Court, 3 ll lf.'z Q Y, - " .A . : K, K l I 14 4 . - f CQ A r. 1- V MFT -1' - I :. - , ' . O 0 . l O I A e 2 9 ' A f Y n C Y btite Supermtendents of Schools and other Eduvators almost wlth out numbc Spec LIIILIL pug: Q sen! on, appltzxllunx G :Sz C MERRIAIVI CO, Publishers, 1"""""' Springfield, Mass . M O INTERNATIONAL DICTIONARY 15 . J. L. KREIDEH, Fr 't ' S ' I U' S 'H jagjgmny. Ftetall GTD EI Er. Eur. 'West Eheslnut and Nevin Streets. Lt. I-1. GIIJGORE, R Bookseller and Stationerf, Tablets and Blank Books. ONICVS f0l'PflI1ltIlltLf Pictures Fuullerl to Order. ' Recclvc Prompt Attention. 217 North Queen Street, Lancaster, Pa. xxi Jan. 26-Lamar comes to the conclusion that Heller is sort-a-runny. WLZZQLZ .nm 'gall' gZl4fnMZ'j. ?D0dJZg-LJ Shavlng, 5c. Halr Cut,10c. Mrs' Carrie Stnollen, 09.3.99 146 North Duke St. Fred. H. Hecht, - JSM Tonsonal Parlor, Mulbeffy and Lemon Gloves Hllfl Xvllite Slippers Cleailetl .,9!..9l.,9l Ladies' and Gents' Cloihing ' Dyed, Cleaned, Pressed Honing a Specialty, , and Repaired. f NZQQ4 ,gina ed,. IJ! Atffggnazvn ifrncmddit, xxii Feb. I-Uhrich a'afrsn't talk to Prof. after recitation, Smoke "Lancaster Gentleman" ana' "Cabinet" 5 Cent Clfgars. HENRY G. HOELTZEL, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN . . FINE HAND-MADE CIGARS . . CHEVIING AND SMOKING TOBACCO, PIPES, SMOKERS' ARTICLES, 5 North Oueen Street .... ' .... Lancaster, Pa. w. e.. BAKER, , l66 NORTH QUEEN STREET. IVIENIS OUTFITTER AND ,4.....-1 CUSTOIVI-IVIADE SHIRTS. Special Reduction to Students. ' GEO M' REESEQEEM Tin and Sheet Irfon Worvkerf, 620 North Prince Strfeet. General Repairing and Painting. . Tin Roofs Promptly Atteiidetl To. ' ROOFING AND SPOUTING. I Please Give Mc :L Trial. A150 Fm-nz C W k All Work Guaranteed.--162' I e or Done' xxiii Feb. 6-Lzurffer leads il class in Gym. - r'.':.d.b.d.5.d.5. fb-d.h.d.b..d.b. .z.'1b.f.'?.x..z.1h.r.9a. c0a.c?.x.LCh.L'?a. . ge Imperial Hotel. eg Eunopean Plan. F GSW Ifilflt 0 I I C 715 and - f' . . Hit Deutsche Bien Stube . . F N314 if , Cor. North Queen i and Chestnut P Streets. The Public are Cordially Invited. ' 1 e '5 Restaurant a la Carte, from 6 A. M. 'A' I f . . . Q. H ,Q . wtf' 3 fpk until lllldlllgllt. Business Men 5 Din- hal: t E ner daily from I2 to 2 P. M., at 500. ff Private Dining Rooms for Weddings, ' , A Dinners and theatre Parties. Special . attention given to outside catering. 3 W 5 Martin Bates, r . Proprietor. . G Telephone 497I. fi5'?F' 'W-W-W"Qf'W'W'W'fF "4F'R51-f1'P"x1-7' ' xxiv Feb. Io-Guy under a twelve year contractg exercising to develop ' " ' ' 1191 .l his body so it will bear proper proportions to nf-. ieac . Text Books. t i for all Books in use at F. and M. We are headqnar e 's New Books. All the late and popular Publications are to he found on our tables. Library Editions of Standard Works. In this we offer a great variety of hues. The Home Library of 350 titles at 45 cents per volnnie. Magazines All the popular Magazines on.the day of issue. Sub- scriptions taken for any Magazine published. Fine Stationery. Onr F. and M. Flag Paper at 40 cents per box is very popular. All the latest dcsignsin fashionable stationery always on hand. Herrfs Book Store, 51 and 53 North Queen St. fDen's Wear. . . Three Large Departments are devoted to the sale of Merchant Tailoring, Ready- Made Clothing and Men's Furnishings. . . . . . 596' .I-IHGER 62 BRO. 25-31 West King Street, Lancaster, Pa. an-'ooo fpoov..QQooo-,evo-o .V A 0 5 1, H ii .v fr it Pa. Lancaster, new 1 i 4 1 LHKEIHIIII SIHIIIB UU. The Leaders in Wagonette, Coupe and Baggage Service. Livery Teams of all De- fi scriptions. NVeddings and Parties carefully handled. X l53 North Queen St., Lancaster, Pa. II Long Distance Telephone. X Open Day and Night. an-+40 ufnwweawnonowe XXV Feb. I4-'Paul Brideubauglx recites in chemistry. Everts 81 Qverdeer, Cor. East King and Howard Ave., Lancaster, Pa. Heating by Steam or Hot W ater a Specialty. Plumbin f and , . . G,i1,iuing - Iystnnates Furmslled THE LEADING HATTER. H. L. BOAS, Hats .... 144 North Queen Street, Lancaster, Pa. Soft, Stiff and Silk Hats. - , - , , , 3 Q ,, Knox, Dunlap and vemlmn Styles- Llberfll D1SL0lll1l to 1 . and M. btudente PPacticaf?l7ot0gPaplpeP . . C P F be--H -H-e - -- 4-'ec' . . . . QIIIEO BOM North Queen St., Lxaneasten, Pa. xxvi Feb. 1 --Gerbcrich stu fs awake dnrin f the sermon. 3 W,g,t,, . . . . .: i l. Gunsmun ll Bro., speak a piece? I of I Well wo don't know of any kind ol Ucffort " . om J 9 I the aclfonlboy's Hrccnuuon " or the schooIg1rl'e"reud- I men S and Boys ing," und along through the whole school and college career, down to thc "response to tannins" ut the Inst , I 1' clues dinner," that na not provided for among :- I - I. 1 I Comg1m?cmfZUBlg::gls,N1.23uding clforts' ior all I Pros and Vnnn. Both sides of live quc-stiona 01.50. I l'lul1uhl1-. Plays. For school und purlnr. 01.50. I g Cul rfgr l'IIm:'s TIHW1-lllinizlc Dvrrlmzultmus 81.00. Q Q Q I Cqllzwe .ll1lirl.w' Tln'1111-Nl1mIl1 lfvllalrrvys. 1Sl.00. U l'l1'l:r'-11 fbi' 1'r1z1'-Spvfzlcirzy Coizlc-xls. lll.fl0. I .DI I' If k. I' 1,fl0l. Cltl,50., .. , , l '- l 212715. f5J53.1'5JK5..JZ'. 10s3liLJc, CM. Llc. l 011510111 WOTL -1 511211111151- - Ins! of"Contcnte"o! any or nll ot nhovo free on rc- I quest if you mention this nd. Q Q Q I HINDS 8: NOBLE, Publishers I 4-5-13-14 Cooper Institute N. Y. City I Schoalhooks QI allpublwhcrs at :mc ufnre. - St-3 IIIIIIIIIIIIII haneaster, Pa. Simon Shissler, I. . . Mulmfncturer and Importer of . . . Cigars and Smoking A Full Line of T b COLLEGE MIXTURES ANDEFINE PIPES. O NIMPORTED CIGARS. 52 North Queen Street. xxvii Feb. 27-Tuff performs an experimentfarjlm. Tutoring.-In all Branches of Chapel Studies. Long Experience. Recommended by Faculty. GEO. C. HAY. Lost--A part of 111y good opinion of myself. Any- one finding it will please return it to ' S. Z. MOORE. wanted.-A Turkish Bath. I A. M. GLUCK, 446 West James St XXVIII Feb. 28--DeLong Ilnnkefl in 11351110605-CllllSC, deficient notes, Qrcvgtsggj Seloqigmn WEDDING lNvlTATloNs, IVIONOGRAMS. BUSINESS AND ADDRESS DIES, STAMPING IN COLORS, STAMPING IN GOLD, ILLUMINATING. EDW. H. HACKELTON, COR. NORTH QUEEN AND ORANGE STREETS., ENTRANCE-3 EAST ORANGE ST. LANCASTER, PA WATT at SI-IAND. EfI.CS7'O1GS- EiCS7'C1SS- VVe sell the Hamilton XVheel for f25.00. These Bicycles were built to our order and our guarantee goes with everv one. XVe have always sold at 3:25.00 Wheel, but this Ilzunilton Wheel is far better in quality and later in style than any other we ever sold. The Celebrated Keating Wheels are 365 days ahezul of them all. Prices, 343500, f.10.00 and 3fC50.oo. Bicycle Sundries ut up-to-flute prices. NEW YORK STORE, 2, 4, og 8 and I0 Iizlst King Street, Lancaster, Pu. D 237 and 239 Locust Street, Columbia, lu. SARAH E. McCONOMYj Proprietor. 28 1s1o1q-ri-1 MARY ST. IJANCASTER, PA. xxix March 2-Fox hops' into Gcorgie's rooni bzjbrc roll call. 960OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOQOOOO0OQOOOOQOOOOOOOOOOO09000000 9 ESTABLISHED 1854. 9 ?"""f'i: 0 9 0 3 u Steam Heatmg. 6 O Hot I-hr Furnaces. C hancaster Radlators. be pleased to fl1I'!liihiYEStiIl12lF?SYAfOI' Wiiieating of g 39531525 S9CieELE211S-cfm fC11ffLSCl10O1L 951954 2 Factories, Etc., with either Steam. Hot Water, Hot Air, or , , ,W , one c tooo A. cccccooc , E31?E'u5HStea1?h?Ud being FP?Ma'19fiCP9Fef Qf B9ilefSyR?S1iaf9E1 Hot Air Fnrnaces,A 7IQtc., loicaii-readilyace-tiiat.I-.11Va Ye at1yaE tageg over ot11eLconiHeQtoQ-wliicli mustfedto tiggient of nry custoiners Anc1Wa111 goareci. tomgirnish Vntuire-wllesiof reference? , to the hongtfy anti conscientious fuliillment of all contracts . . .- o ADDRESS JOH4 BEST, 333 East Fulton St., Lancaster, Pa. oooooooooooonoooooonoooooooooounooooooooooooonew XXX March 3-LOllgCllGCkCl' is seen in the Opera House. 00000000000000000000000000 0 0 0000000000000000000000000 BEST E ' . E' ' H,5f'iUjlljiHj Steam Enume and Boller Hi ll z la l-. Ull dfw-Q' - ,q . Steam Rnrlintor. Manufacturer and Contractor for ENGINES f,'5'C?IQ5g?,fiLg,lQ'if,2jQa'- LEATHER ROLLERS ,L V Vertical, Nw EQ! Boll-ERSj ugrfiggnqggi glbugtllar' .jg Slyllpaer , j4JllllllMllm1lllllllllll1lllllillJf.lul"' fffvif 'I Loagorrwdtlve. his" N 5' T Centrifugal Pump. 0 'Fubnlnr Boilers. "li .,,'- 1 ' w..-,..,.,, f I 51: ,L-fu' mmf Mins . 1 1 COB MILLS X al 1 H911 W E - , X " 'i'?'i2T ' E" p DI t, I di r, ix Rwwows -' 45... .Wi , PUMPS f,'5.?2f..'g,B5.LL2n?.,'-ggi," ffl Portnhle Engine. lsteam' ' , Cob Mill. W TAN PACKERS . , , A :FA nh I A ll-' 4 ,111-'Q-H513 ., Eff-Eis1.5,tP:7k:J. f.,,, W., . 7 ' jlron and Brass. 'j' , ,f f- N lLlght and Heavy. li. - Saw Mill. 5 llnrk Mill. H t Air Furnaces, Pipes, Packing, Etc. Ggneral Machlnlsts, Saw Mllls, Stacks. Address, BEST, Proprietor, 333 EAST FULTON STREET, LANCASTER, PA. ooooouooooooooooooooooooooonowoooooowoouooo xxxi 00000 Mnrcll 4-llrirlcnlmuglx, 'ou sings :1 solo: Attllfyllllllll C0llj.fllS. X 'f 1 X , Vi f-ff--,N .1 g 2 R. is' --'-4- 'M--Alll fl tm 'l sLH.,.v 'I L, rl 1 :Slim f.f,a4flxW T L . ,,,', Af' .N ,JL 3 X GI gmsv m f ' no on JVEWYORIG FAS""BE,'23EEf, OF NlEN'S l'l EADWEAR Celebrated "Knox"' Stiff and Soft Hats. World-Renowned "Wilcox" Self-Conforming Derbys- John B. Stetson Co's Stiff and Soft Hats, and all the Lending Makes from 25 Cents to 55.00. Zahm's Corner. N. E. Cor. Penn Square and N. Queen St Lancaster, Pa. 4- 4? x 9 . i . JJ U l xx In lm? xx Z xl 'Ks 4' ofxml A xxxil A ' fix. , .. , 604 srolv f .ya Qgilf f K '- ,,V, . l March 5-Appel is not heard in the halls. Have you an QL Class and fraternity assured w.,.,u my f.,. rm government posi- ll Oh Jtlmpl if ,yu knew un Lnw n a 111.11 and the klndln of positions from which you can elmosrxnuul 1011.01 to do L to immro your getting on the list after you luuvo uppllecll The Governlmntof the United States ls tho bust of exuployers. Faux' compon- Hntlon, regularity 0 I payment, reason- l, lllllg' sure fA'lll1l'0, tawksnut too rliillcult, un hours not too long, offer strong ut- l trnctions to y0l'llllZlp0l'80llS of both sexes whohxweno settle: income. lllunycntox- Govex-nment 0llIUl0Y,8ll0lld their I-umro hours in studying mv or media-ino, or iluxuu-o, and novo enough from their 1 Hulnrics to Sturt in at professional or ' business can-1-1'. l Wu lxnvo just published n. book from wlxiohau II cxuul iunte nmy lunrnjuut what is 11:-vvssm-y mul wlmt mmeucaaau-y in lI!'l1Shlllqll1J lxissturlies for rm oxxuulnn- tlomruu w lll.lZhlbll'lllLllCt'Hll.l'0,llllfflllllffbl 1 l'tIllHll1l'l'Cfl,l'Ul''Ill'llilllR' his wny into t I0 ' Civil so--vice, aznl nlrvyilrg tlwrc. The l title of tlushoolc is " llow 10 I,l'C?l'll'O for n. Clvll Hervlvo Ilxnmlnut ony XVIII: Rec-cnt. Qm-ntlumn mul An- nwl-rn." lt conmlns ull inl'm'lnutiun whlm-lx any cluulirluto would require to 1 IJl'01llLl'Uflll'llll1lCOlllDCLlllY0Ollllldlllldvl' 1 llc Govm-ument ruul inn-lurlvs n. "Tun K Weeks' Course 0f,Sl2ll1lY,UjllfJll0 form of quaslimm cu-lunlfbl askvfi nt rv:-ent ex- llllllllllfllllllrl wltlxf I0l.'ll1'7'l'!'f amuvvrq lo them. Bcslcles the teclxnicnl require- ments, it also covers ull tho elementary 1 ln'xuu:hos,lil:0n1'illlnwtIf',H111-llillg, pun- 1 l llll'LllHlllll,l:I'UQ'l'1llb1lj',lUlfUl'Wl'lLiIlll',ClVll L prov:-rxnnent, on-., etc. so that one who nmstera this cozwno of study would not only plums wc-ll un cxmninntion fora gou- z'u-u1n4-nt position, but would bo sure of 1ll'l'f'l'l'll1CllU ovvx' otlu-ruppllczuxts for u. elerkahlp ln IL blLS1'1l4'U8 house. 1 1' cr.o'm-82.00 Postpald-B60 moms 5 Anolherlmnk1'rccCQu1Tvka!FiH1l7'f'f'l1'f you mention this papcrufhen ordering. ' HINDS 80 NOBLE, Publishers 4-5-I3-I4 Cooper Instltuie, N. Y. Clty l. Sf-lmnllmokn nfall ymblishers at mwstnrc L Plus and Rlngs A Specialty. V59 Designs ,155 Furnished on -199 Application. l00K,S Jewelw SIUIB, lOl North Queen St., Lancaster, Pa. G. W. GIBBS, fr-E-fed E-EX MANUFACTURER OF ICE CREAM, CAKES AND CANDIES, WEST ORANGE STREET, A, Q I LANCASTER, PA. MIB E EE' E . . . A loc Cream n11cl.Ny':1.to1' Ices. D unfentinnery and ,lght Lunchee, hened. . Oysters in Season. FIRE nakE Bakery. Telephone. 123 North Queen Street. Lancaster, Pa. xxxiii March 6-Guthrie trys Lo bluff Tuffy-no results. W- '-nE9f'.fe"5 cn E 53" CD W 3 g"5igI5'SIjw--s E m'3a.QAgAZ C3 4 Etfjluis-sw I z-'cfjlgzsgio UD,-5 5- E-'52 N O Q Eiga 5 5' SS-I I'2stablisl1ed 1810. The Fnrmerg' zllional Bank Oi haneasterf, Pa. Capital, f450.000. Surplus, QC300.000. J. W. B. 1iAUsnr.xN S. M. S1fr,DoMRmC1 President. Vice-President C. A. FONDI RQMIFH C:1,l cr Safe Deposit Boxes to Rent. xxxiv March I3-TIIYCC hours torture--Senior orations. . - lfqll nnd.Winler Session of 28 Weeks XV11i.ilCglll Monday, August 28, 1899. Spring and Summer Session of I4 V Weeks will begin March 26, 1900, Stale Normal 5chool, qflldellffi admitted For Catalogue and full particulars, at any time. add!-egg, Aiplieations for 1 QFSOI 9 Ei. Rooms should be E' ORRM LKYTE' , P made early. P"inG'PHll- Ii 'f I T th 'A ' Beautl u ee 5 Stauffer Hats ' K ' 'l'hey're the Hats for Is one of the greatest gifts Q '-kt 1 N , looks. U of nature- when nature fails, . Lf , Hwy rioffrgogats for Science Stellsin- ' 1 '1'hey're the Ifats for X ,X fn wear. ' ' 9 Y 1 Ig From every point of Helnltsh S V, d view the Stnuffer , ' Hats fully Hygienic Tooth Was keeps the teeth in a healthy condition. It is antiseptic, thus destroying any germs which may aid in the decay of the teeth. Get it at h satisfy. Our " Special " Young Men's Derby, 52.50 Trun S. W. Heinitsh's Pharmacy I6 East King Street. It's worth knowing, men, how much dressy endurance one of these hats will bring to you. Many others from which to do your choosing if you don't care for the "Special." ks, Traveling Bags and Suit C Stauffer K Co., 8585 .31-33 N. Queen St., Lancaster, Pa. S!mr'enl ll!-Jfllllllf. DR. D. SHERMAN SMITH, DENTIST, S 3 EA57' KJNG 571, LANCASTER, PA. x XXXV March I5-DF. Dubhs-actually covered .137 Ulllld !Z5S7:g'Il!'lI'. Stop. Look. Read. "1901" Behold ye one and all the Proclamation Of the Great and Glorious Class of 1902 of Franklin and Marshall College. llc it known that- ' I.--We have coine to stay. 2.-We will protect you from all manner of harm henceforth to tl1e end of your college days. 3.-XVC propose hy our example to elevate you this year to such an extent that henceforth none of your ineinhers will need to go hoine, never to return. 4.-We cheerfully offer you our aid in acquiring a knowledge of the manly game of Foot-Ball as a substitute for Marbles. FIIIIIIGIIIIOYG we advise you to give Kretclnuan a grain or two of sand, so that he will stand for the honor of his class instead of playing with Harlz, for the only flarl-man you have Alrhm from ,Sl'llc1's:fz'!le to play clown in Lancaster: NVe suggest- that lfrlzbzzlcw' G'4'l,:' a .S1I1ft'7' Foot Ball Team since even the would-he Slzmpsou could not prevent the team from being Walck-ed over and lllzzf1g'lz'd to the tune of 12-o. Your lmirlbzzfk-z'1'should not have stood like a Slirk, Slain'-ing at us eating up your Appel. Consider your disgraceful defeat l XVe urge you to remove that awful Bla!! from the page of your History. Therefore Q Beware of heing presuniptious. Beware of heing precocious. . Beware of failing to show due respect to us, your eonquerors. xxxvi March 20-IQCLWIQ' :md Hibsclunzm organize ll mutuzll mlnlirzltiou socictv .-L. PMNOS AND UHGANS. -4.-' KIHK JOHNSUM 00-, ffnfiiflfkf .Wi xxxvii March 24-Three more hours torture. 2nd division. Worth Remembering Cheapness in price indicates eheapness in quality, or old out-of- style stock that good dressers don't want at any price. We don't keep cheap shoes. The best made is none too good for us to carry in stock. In Fine, Fancy and Serviceable Footwear. LADIES' SHOES. Laird, Schober S.: Co. 355, 346 and 3167. J. it T. Cousins Qf3.50 and 54. Our own " Peerless " 352, JF2.5O and 323. IVI EN 'S S I-I O ES. Johnson .EQ Murray Newark Shoes, 245, K6 and 597. - Smith 8: Stoughton's A' Bostonians " 53.50. Our Trade Makers 362, 52.50 and 353. Men's and Ladies' Oxfords and Full Dress Slippers in above makes. IO per cent. discount N C H 8 S H E As to Students, I2 NORTH QUEEN ST., LANCASTER, PA. First, we hustle to get your business, - ' I lA ' then to get your order. 1'-"-:MLM l iff ,. il ff' i'-'Tis ii " - CUT FLOWi.Rs, PLANTS, -fa, .X yy, X X A , , , - x ,lc- PALMS, FERNb, Ere. .tfga-J ,Q Jgbfx.. ,X 1. N e -fl Alwq :' . ' . "'i 1 .f- af . ys the l lnest Quality . fb-,4 .- , h . . --ff: f if , i Decorating and Design Work Our sg, - ' Q Leading Specialty. 'F 6 - Z . M 2 f fi' . y l l ' . L' 7 ff I, ' I 7 , , W I , V BARR THE 1 fg g f ' J FLORISP, X j . 32 West King Street. S X-"lf" Lancaster, Pa. X". I:-ii' 4' OPP-'Hilgfff BYOH- Formerly Orange and Queen. xxxviii March 2718015115 take sensus of class-they clie-:cover that all use trot except Brubaker and Reist. Do You Ride? I Have Wheels of all Makes and Descriptions. ,A -- 4- T- ---H f-"-+-- 'A-X I ,X-XXX New and Second-Hand. John Smith Rader, Above Falck's Drug Store. The F. and M. Bakery. Crust a Specialty. F resli Every Hour. George Brinton McClellan Livingood, Proprietor. Roy Super Hibschman, lVIa1nag5er. xxxix March 28-Seedy llay gets a hair cut. Ill' PllOIOQl'dPllS ,, IAVIC won for ns the praise and admiration of all J, those wl1o have had any dealings with us in that line. XVQ can point with pride to a record of the past which we have established by our untiring efforts to K please those who have given ns their patronage. NVe have had a long and practical experience i11 the busi- I ness, and our patrons can rely upon it that their orders K will receive the best of care, and will be executed in tl1e shortest time possible, consistent with good and per- manent work. II E. wQlJQl', Lancaster, Pa. xl March 29-First full meeting of Oriflamme Staff. W. H. hil1er's Foney Cake Bakery and Gonfeetionery, S. E. Cor. West Lemon and Many Sts. N,-Qxfx Weddings and Parties Supplied at Short Notice and at Moderate Prices. Ice Cream, XVIIOICSZIIE and Retail at all times. Telephone Connection. -Arm . ny . ..... WW.. ,, ,, .1 A S BR LE y Watches, Clocks, Spectacles. clagstzf 177' E No Better Have Re- CE 9017 i BOWMAN'S, Att0f779y'at'LaWv i I2 East. Clll5Htllllt St., . Opp. P. R. R. Station. ' l -""Schaeffe"St0Wn' Penn a """ Hamilton VVatel1esaSpecialty. If You Want Alwflxilxe P1X0t0Q1'5P1XiC - Cameras, Plates, Film, Paper or Cara' Mounts, You will find us Headquarters. W 1, t Photo-Stoqk Up Stairs. Q IX Z' ROOHXS, 6 East Ofange St., Lancaster, Pa. xli April I-All Fool's Day, very generally kept around F. and M. 09000 uoovovvooooonvo oooaoa-oovoo-ovooovoooooooaooo-ooo v ooo f 5E5? E " Why 5: who perjkcl book QV work Ma1'tl1r value ry' an otllrr- E lim! is no beller than n IZ fI'fl1'l'.V4V on lhc Art qf Pl'l.I!fl'7lg. Enhance Value by licaulfy Ami go! your Rook and jab I'r1'nl1'ug done af the Llvgf2ll1er lfubl11sh1?1g Hoofg I I"ll ich Lv no! onkv mmjzlelc ' in irx Wllffhfllllklll dala17s, Q bu! has lhc Skllllffi :uorlcmcu 1- whose lam' and L'.'l'fJ!'l'l.L'llLY' .. 1 II mark l'7fL'l1l' porlion of ilu' 11 malarial prorludmn of Ilulv X isxuc oflllf "Orfllammr'." 0 if 71 H. Cb" H. B. C'oCH1ef1N, , Pruju'r?'!or's, XS 7tlIld9 Norlh Qmvfn Sl., Lancaslzvr, Pa. 1. 1. 1. foo-ooooc:::oovce::uv4::::: ::::nfnoe:::va::::u::a:: zzzcavoo-oooo.o :::::::vo-ooooo xlii April 4-jolnlnic Grove :11111r11111ccsl1y11111 101111 Gllljllgh to be 11011111 ul row IO ,.. 1,4 Q ,iv 1 1 xliii April 5-Hlatt wears his military suit. . . . EDWARD PENNOCK, . . . OPTICAL AND omm SCIENTIFIC INSTRUMENTS, 3609 Woodland Ave. fOpposite University of Pennsylvanial, Philadelphia. struments in which I have had over 20 years' continuous experience. Second-Hand Microscopes. Second-Hand Cameras Of Good Makes a Specialty. Send for Special Bulletin of these. Magnifying Glasses, ' , Botanical Collecting 'ases, Plant Presses. THE NEW Srifzniso BINOCULAR Fmnn GL.-xss is the greatest thing on earth in optical instruments. livery F. and M. Man Should Get My New Circulars. WILLM MSON 'S BIG DEPARTMENT STURE. A satisfactory place for which to do your buying. Our policy embracing low price and quality with style makes it so. Our lines are DRY GO0DS, 0LOTHlNG FUHNISHHVG, H11 TS, SHOES, lVOTl0NS, 0L0.4KS, HUUSE F UHIVISHING, MILLIIVEHY, STATIUIVEHY, CUIVFECTIUIVEHY. Each department a complete store itself. NVhen in need of :my of the above articles, visit usg whether you buy or not we greet you with courtesy. Authorized Agents for all of Spalding's Sporting Goods. H. S. WILLMMSUN, 28-38 E Klhg Sf. xliv My business is in high-grade in- April 6-Ilurry Miller trys to bluff the Ok1if1,AMM1c Staff, ., ai Qxaneu- , .A V "'lamQfszl" 5t if ll Sy QQ, lmm fQ Nwxwx Xxxx x K S." x LXR, . g 5 "" Z7 ,f 1 xx W V YI? 'c""3.IY-Qx WM. Z. ROY, All Kintls of . Magazines, be,-iomliculs f yxq a11dOlmlBooks I Rebound. X I ' 1 - ' - XJ Bi?::g3ii?gi::1f,f H Rnd Blank Book Manufacturer, Slico1'Descril1- XGPOW N0 16 S Queen St - , , l o ' - - 1101333353 to i j Lancaster, Pa. , in l 1' - Second, 'llikizgl and Fon rt -1,11 dum! - ,,,, , ,.. nz' ,.. .... 'S' . - - 6,5 1 ls nn-'ij ' fr Rulings of all Kinds , " -..W VV, :A la Specialty. ,sfxlf 7 , Prices the Lowest Y,-ai ' .. .a ir ff, ' . Consistent with , f i , If , " , ,, , , Eff ' ' 'T""""' if C01llllllllllCZll.lOllS bv will qg ggfqmgm f - A W, L vi: , JA Attention. xlv April 7-The Dutchman does not recognize Gress without his mustache. 5- Ffiilillie, I GROCER. HEADQUARTERS FOR FANCY AND STAPLE GROCERIIEEJ- LONG DISTANCE TIiI,I'Il'HONE. N. E. CORNER WEST KING AND PRINCE STREETS. The Ollege 'ev Student. A Monthly deyotecl to the local ggi MCUWY l'!l'?ff'fSl59Ql?c CQUEFUQ4 Subscription, 51.00 per Year. GI-Ili ,S7mr'1'nl is a fifty-page magazine, serving as a medimn between the student hotly and the alninni. It con- tains Literary, Alumni, Local and Ex- change Departments. Special attention given to the literary work, Among the latest :ulclitionsto the Slurifnl are the Book Reviews and llalf-'Fone Illustrations. Mine-- F.alVl.Week1y Franklin ,Q Marshall College nUuxNcz 'rim COLLEGE YEAR. Subscription, 51.00 per Year. Single Copies 3 Cents. Contains all Local, Alumni and General College News. Address coninninications to The F. and M. Weekly, Lancaster, Pa. xlvi April Io-XVe are Remiuded that it is about time to pay our contingent fee-for third term. Qiilblwf Mil- -- Manufaetu :fans of Book, Plate, Fine-Tintecl and Manilla PSPGFS. J! Reading Mills. Packerack Mills. Tulpehocken Mills. J!! Mills and Genenal Office, offiee, Reading, pa. Bullitt Building. 425 GEO. F. BAER, President. IAIVIES N. IVIOHR, Vice-President. T. O. YARINGTON, Jr., Secretary. CHAS. A. BUSHONG, Treasurer. xlvii April II-'S0pl1S l1unt up their botzuiy cans. 56 . . At . . . MiIIer's Pharmacy, Ilorlh Queen Sl., Lancaster, Pa You will find zi complete line of strictly pure and fresh medicines. XVe have spared no pains to secure the very best line ofgoods the markets afford, taking special care to purchase only those makes which enjoy at high reputation, such as Park, Davis X Co.'s Pills, Tablets :ind Specialties-sg Frazer's Qliuller Proccssj Tablets and Merck's Pure Chemicals. Therefore should you want your prescriptions compounded from best goods and by registered prescription clerks, give us a call. Our Fountain is now open. Delicious Fruit Flavors. Ice Cold Ice Crezun Soda, 5 Cents. Chambers 8: Palmer, Carriage Makers, Reliable Work. 702 and 704 EAST KING STREET I3-surge W. Euhruyer, 151 North Queen Street, F1OI'iSt and Lancaster, Pa. PAUL S. BRIDENBAUGH 84 ROBERT APPEL, Teachers of Voice Culture and the Art of Song Pupils of Manual Gorciu, Lmiclon, 1':llq.fl!llqd. Studio Charles I nun Lone on, ling ant. Ednnindlj. Meyers, New York, U. S. A. 536 lVCSl JQIIIILS Stl'l.Ct xlviii Seedsman April 1 2-URI!-'LAMMlf: Stuff decide to take out life insurxuicc policies. x uu U'U'k1'r-n.:-wink 7 -1 1.1, mm ,um if. A .1 A .mm .mfum . . -A. ,.,U,,1,,,. UL, ,. .,,,, ..,.. .N , U . im, 1- . mn V. f... if f. m, ,-,Um ,nm mm. uiruk 1 I 1 1 uh! IULNIH U1,-L 1,-uqrq A, , N ,Ln :J HH' 5 9 nf 111 -1:1 vu' xnnnn Us 11 uma up-. x v V ., ,W ,Ui U. vv fu 41 U-. v H 1 va inn.-nf-Ji 'Su V, f' N, mf H .1 n warm. L mn nnnff' ' C131 "i..U31'f' 4 P3 yd , i if -X 1- .N mum. U 1 C , f A-.., ra 2 in nn, mn ,A I A msn x,,,,,WMMw in H 1.1, in . 4 r ul W5 P' fn.. - 442-Ls nn gi 9' ' ' u . mul? " 'uuvu-au' 'U if .NLM ,ii if Q, . . A Hmmm. '-4' I ' 1 i. E ., fly., T-5 G 1 mn-n"'L 97,1 - ff s vi .::,:!L. U14 1 . 1 in ref xlx ' .. 5 ,. 21. -ey,-. IH IYIY mm, UU... ru . -fin .fur .WU -.-in iii-5 4: X . 1 'sv:.'Wv. L Qraiirflqvg ,.,.',a,i5m fun-1 .mm ,mm ULU. I mu-i. .. MSN'-.I W ....,.,,. 'L 2,4-1:13, mmf. ,:,...4 Lilff. ...nn , .mf 1-,UU mf... 1 and Hin.-. t ,H .f , nn. You can ge Q' 'f i...,?.,. "2 , ,M ,Lx-1 w 1. ,fr Y gin' :Q .,.'.':1g,' F E fl'3Gf v-'SW' P d S x I qkglggi d ent y -'35 A ,Cf Pressing Your deman g X vc' 'U nds Extract CUFCS 1 Po but firm Y re Throat, Bronchitis, JA . .,...: -W jrqfr.. .Aiiiii 71 nw, rv-av h So U Catarr ,Colds and relieves allpam. ., , .,,i4 we... M 'ri :UHF iilf-121553, 5231 -1 'rqiigg-Sr,iJfi Coughsa xmsvgjig U 1 fi .0-fo:xy1ivfYg"'4"iV-'QF"W 'NE LSQ-Q' iff'l'fi, ii " 133.2 :Ai 'Jafk ,,,,,,..,-..-...,,.,w.f- "i5ji'i'V'h" qgmiiwf., ,,f::..,-.,:,,.1,,.-1infrzv,,-v""fZf' 'amf' 'H "" " X' ' " "' uw -, ., :,.-i- . -4 ' ,. -, ,. zu '45, Q'-,".Ql1,5,4.', 15-"X"-':1'I-,F . , ,- K ifvr. ggi-.1 1 ,. hu? . , -4 . ,L .aw REMV f10n,V,m If vwA?Q:- .vi 11 W... , -.N . ' H , H, L 4. .1,.,m.-All -1 X , , , .. lgu, ,-,,.E.v'4g -, J ve ., va 1' -v-V .1 UU, ,531 ji -3,-5,m,.,Ufi 1.- 4,Ef!3giQv:3-wrfea-s.ff . . . ,. , , ,a. 15:11z:mx::L62Qi4:2:x4F'v iii'-fi-f333f?3T'44"i C'?1"7r:"!' 'ia " K X Q. .w.,.,rri llfwylk-u:iu.1,-, , 1, - . 'H , M vi.. f.nn.m. N ., . "'n-"-'vwfr-unnni 1L.r.,. . ,., .,H..1..,We,..,,,,..,.x,...:::,.:::m-1::Mf-A--.-me.raw UUU....n.i ei,-,...,...,if., 1 ...vnu--.,.,.,U-.., .Hui A- ,-A 1 ""'UVVVV"YN'U'U e, , ,,, ,- .. 1, inn -n i, in.. nf nn ' ...Anil in .ru "' P"l1'Q1' 'if' 'UIl""""""""""'f' www: wi-'firmer u.JeL',..,., ,-i 4 nm.l....,' .132-i., . , 5 e TY1 ', 'I ' , ' - vnu- -it ,....r... .i......., . . .mia ,, 1,:Y,. ..1,. ,Q ,. ,- wg., g., , f -A ' 1-4- H2'?'fi"El,34"" ' ' "il'ifTii1!JPC1:,:,:?i.Z."'12"'i'Jit . , ":"'fii25lf' 1 "'ii""r::i1 4: .H .-, f ..... ., ., ,.,., .-' . U' ' ,:- ' ' ::::::::' mf? W 'Hi ti' f l-lf'u::i?1v'3:a::"':'m"lQQQ3?5"73iF'1ffi'ffYJTQ1-NYY''V?P"f"2 mi... ::1lii?"i-1' li' T fi Q . w Ha- , .. . .' fl . . ..f, ,. ,.J- , , 1' - 1' -f H . -V in wt.. f: J i. ....1.i,. .. . ,,. r ..'J:,1 N A ,' ,.: afxyfl ai.. -4 he gl, 1. -4. D ,, -H F ir, :Qw- ,gg ' 1.5, ,r Q, ' .A - A 3 ..a L - :M ,N LU- i,-'..,5,, -N 41 r If ,wf.,.., . N.: 1- ,, pg, ' . .- -H -aa, 5- rf ,S 'gz :ia ' ,Eat':'r:,i,:,.:.,,.:rL.Q, :gm --.1 H .X 33' Q2 is 4,7 'Diff-,....,...,1 .' . F . may-lt., , .art -.5.:.i,'yA H1 , ...V 1 , .: M V 4: 7,. .... A -'wg 333 - " 1, Hff ,'1-335-1.13 .1 aii., . ' ., V , , ,J 'IQ .iuixzim-:ll -mln ,.3ix.r: 5471: ii., 'J' '0fifjZ:3iijfL '. -34: 1'-"1 ' 2.5 'L , X211 inf., 'TD Y-ix, gg' - c-I r - -- . --rw-Q . ' N712 - -t,'qFkv'..,y.,A. W3 Iwi: -v I 4,,...5,..+ , ' vi --X i fy 4 J :W -'33, 1, . - - ..i,.,.l .. -hui, ,F ,"1.1 1-0111 .,.... 1. . - -1 -' 'U .lux ' iiQ,6rI::'Jf5'4 1 -.1 l - bY .. - 2" rf, . , - ii! ,,::-441 Jn 1'-qu: . fi gg 74 K N-5 - .. x X if ki I i ' I 'V' iw' . f . - X X ,..., ,. .1 .f 1, . um x ., -U , - ,IM 1 in, 1 x -. 1.1-V .. " """Vv1-rv' 1.',mi,ii-nf-.f,,,l,...,:?,.,,Q,,T,Hgtfiinv..-.f,mf-..1.'uummu-..,.,.,J-IL.f,.1. .. Q .. .. ,r-1w1r'1-f-..m4m..,.- . .,.... ..,.. A ,.,. Lancaster Steam aundr , 0000 146 M East King Street, C- G- SCHUBERTIL Lancaster, Pa. Proprietor. xlix G ENTS' FU RNISIIER R Fostex INDEX T0 ADVERTISEMENTS S, PAC J. . - .' '- . .... . . . lluslon Garter Co . . . Earl and Wilson . NV. G. Baker . . Hager K llros . . Williamson . . TAILORS. J. W. llollinger. . Gerliart ...... j. A. Zccher .... L. Gansnmn N Bro SHOES. Frey ...... Todd ...... Lynch SL Shea. . . Pll0'l'0GRAPlll'2RS. 2-Baylor ....... Role ...... . Weber. . LAUNIJRIES. l,aneasterStean1 . Model ....... Lebanon Steam . . DRUGGISTS. Palace Pharmacy . S, W. lleinitsli . . Miller ...... l'RTN'l'lCRS. Rider SL Snyder . lixaniiner .... HOOK DICALERS. L. ll. liCl'l' ..... j. l!aer's Sons . . . ll. I.. Gilgore . . . G. L. Foinlersxnitli Hinds Sr. Noble . . BARBERS. Liller . . Miller .... Gntllcisch . . Hecht . . . BICYCI,l'fS. ll. li. Ilerr. . J. Rader. . CAMERAS. Wernlz . . Pennoek . GROCERS. Reist . . Kreiller . f . .' 25, ic. 3 6 7 23 25 44 2 S 15 27 I 22 35 1 26 40 49 29 5 17 35 48 16 4, 25 2 2I I2 33 6 6 7 ,,2 4 39 41 4-1 46 21 BAKERS AN Il CONl'l'IC'l'ION ERS lf. and M. Bakery ........ Slleetz. . . Liller . . . Gibbs . . Miesse . . V li L li RS. Wright, Kay Bowmran . Zook . . . IIOTELS AND Rossmere . Ma:nnerelior ........ Imperial . . . joe Kantz. . Windsor. . CIGARS. Shissler . . lloeltzel ...... Allen8:Ginter . . . SCHOOLS. Tlieological Seminary . lf. and M. College . . . lf. and M. Academy . . Mereersbnrg Academy , . Millersville Slate Normal . Reading Classical ..... DRY GOODS. Leinhaeli R CQ ....... Sontter, llnelmnnn X Young . . M. 'l'. Garvin X Co ...... Watt SL Shand ....... IIA'l"l'ERS. Arnold Bros . Stanfferlt Co . . II. I,. lloas . . A'l"l'ORNl'iYS. Kisser ........ Ynndt ....... , . llrendle ......... Rotherinel X Manger . . COS'l'UMl4iS. Miller . . lirismnn. . . D1'1N'l'IS'l'S, 13.5. Wagner . . F. P. Lewis . . II. IJ. linighi . Albany . . . D. S. Smith .... LIVERIIES. Lakeland Stable Co . . College Stables . . . JICX RCU ., RlfIS'l'AURAN'l'S. v . INDEX T0 ENGRAVERS. l'Il1:ct1'0-'Pint . . . Stewart N Stccn . . I-Inckclton ..... Drckn ...... IIARDXVARTC. G.M.Stuinn1:1n. . Evert:-a N Overcleex' . G.M.RisSe1' . . . IVIISCELLANIQOUS. Kirk johnson 8: Co. Ilnfl' ......... Reading Paper Mills G. C. Huy ...... l'onrl'e-I Extract Co . . I'-l'U!'ihlIlil1l Poster . A. M.Glnck . . . w o ADVERTISEMENTS.-Continued. I'AG la. 43 4 29 T7 ld 26 23 37 38 47 28 49 36 23 Furnmrs' Nntionnl Bank . . john llest ........,. S. Z. Moore ........ Mrs. Carrie Sxnollcn . . College 2-Student ..... The lf. and M. Wcclcly , xv. Z. Roy ........ lf.A.Rickc1' ...,.. Websters llictioumry . . 11. ll. llerl' ....... ll. ll. Martin N Co . . Guy N Gurbcricll ..... Iloffmcier Bros .....,. linlpire Distrilmtin A 'cnc G, N.Rcy1I0lds . . Chambers it Pnlnlcr .... l':n1lS.llridenlmnglx . . Rohc-rt Aimpcl . . . . . G. W. Sc lroycr . . . l'.-HP ..3o, li. 34 3: 28 22 46 46 45 45 21 4 I2 9 I4 14 S 48 48 48 48

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

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, 1898 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


Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collection, 1907 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
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.